Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 398


Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1932 volume:

1, 1 1 1 1 5 W 1 '1 U 9 i 1 1 E 1 1 F 5 1 1 1 5 1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 S A E 1 H. ..-.....,......'....- 0... Q-.4-:-1,f,.u,, 1 J., ...a .. .-Q.. A .... 4 Y . ,L H+ . K . , Q e v 1 -.111 f : ., ,uf .11 -A l. .Vrg I f '. .- . 3 ' ' I ,.- ' .- 1 1 ' . 1w,r,L,!Ilff V 1 L71 , '5 11 f J A 'a'!J"l:?-J' 'TE 9 - L.. 1 36359 --ri' N'-' V 1' M' w-eQ':?f1zb.x1fg4"H." 1 Q," X 1 A 1 I .f--vj,7L- - -.. -5' gf. .' V' 'it'-'Y'-'www-bi' 1" I ' ' fx V-J--'frff 1'3"-q,.,,.g,y "W 1 ...W 1 ..,m...-...-wx. -.::mfw:.q..:-, s..-,:.-., L., ,urn-5, .- -11-v1 J -1 Y .. pw-s,, .. , gh: f,A-,'4- L.3v-:Lan 5 MV- vv- ...V -M., .1 1+ - -5 .-,.J,..,-a : ,.. ,, 4 .. -V,,,Mn,... -. .. 5 . . ,..-..., www.. x .,.. ......- -. 4- .. hm.. -- :M -- . :g..,, -.-...-,, -Q... WA., , Y-Q. - .. ,.,, . . . 1- H '14 s X, I -Q...,....g1............LL .,. W.-, L.. . N,-.., -..,.,,..,,.,Y ,,,.a.- V .. K Y ' H. .1 11 . , , N1, ' 1 -,I J I 2 11 , , my .1 L I, - 1 1 . .. 11 ' ' ' N , .S 4 'll ' X -'x u"'17 ,, .'s-,:Ns.h..4s.vsa-..a .ul-not-sau.:-'-.pany-:-..--1-.,.a . . , A , .A' ---.-.:-f.":,.. 4--: . , .,..,.. ,, 7 ., ..,... ., .,,,, W- -14...--sf -1-U .,,... .. 1 44g ,,.,-.vm .V A it r A- , n :U a 1 1 vf -.,1w sl. ' E .ii 3 i .xii k , v Q ., 1 ,, . 1 Or 1 7,- w ,, ' r,f,43 - , X3 ,X L h 'SN 'z. " '1 . 11 H: 'v , 1 4 -, L10 -uf. ,v W 1 ,V . , ,7 1 t , -5 yt" -9 ' 4 ' H 5 'bg-21115. ly. , Ar' I 4, ' ,1-1 ' . ,L -A-an-1 ' 1' 1: ?'H??'af' 1 j- ', ,,-hi' 17 X74 - Y.--.-.. ...m , -..-..-ng. ,..,-.. - -. 4 - Y ...-......-.. . 4 . . .4....,- Q..-,- -, rf ,- ., 44. . , ,.,Y. -..-..-Q., ,g...-AL... -4.-5.0 f A, .:,, 1 if 1 '. .5 - -.5-1 u ., '+ bfi- , . a- A.....L.l AM-- .-, .J --...- f..4... 4 1 I. 5, , Q , 1, J I A . 11 1 1 , a 1 w- : 3' .fx -' ' 2-Ai A 1 bf . 3,1'p1L1'f2Q..,.l' Q 11 COPYRIGHT, 1939, BY JOSEPH ANTHONY WALSH JAMES FRANCIS RAFFERTY H E NINETEEN THI -rf'A'l-D'G' .SE -if f PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF LOYOLA UNIVERSITY ' CHICAGO RTY TWO ATTHEW I. HICKEY, esteemed by financiers as one of the outstanding members of the Board of Trade, received his secondary educa- tion at St. Ignatius College as a member of the class of l9l3. Prevented from completing his college education, he began his eventful career in a local bank, and being eventually attracted to the field of investments, he was employed by Halsey, Stuart and Company. The success attending his work with this firm enabled him, when only twenty-eight years old, to establish the nationally prominent house which now bears his name. Mr. Hickey can look forward to many years of successful business leadership. DEDICATICDN ln recognition of his loyalty as an alumnus, and in gratitude for his generous service as a member of the Administrative Council, Mr. Matthew I. Hickey, of Hickey, Doyle and Company, has been selected for the dedication of the l932 LOYOLAN. People in general hold the belief that an ardent Catholicism is inconsistent with worldly success: and yet, the distinctive feature of Mr. Hickey's brilliant career is that it demonstrates clearly the compatibility of these two elements. His fine appreciation of, and loyal devotion to, the cause of Catholic education single him out as one of Loyola's most distinguished sons. As counsellor to the university in the matter of investments, he has placed at its disposal the vast knowledge and unusually keen insight which characterize him as an emi- nent financial leader of our day. Loyola University is justly proud to honor Mr. Hickey in this signal manner. FGREWORD - "To hasten this retum to Christ by means of good works and organized social action is a duty incumbent upon every Catholic." The l932 LOYOLAN is being published at a time when all the world is in turmoil and confusion. Man is bewildered, not knowing whither to turn. The old order has failed him, and left him deserted, with seemingly nothing but darkness ahead. It is a fitting time for man to ask if there is to be no security in this world, no method of eliminating all the myriads of conflicting doubts which assail him, racking his body and soul, and leaving him discontented with this life and fearful of the next. This is the same problem which has confronted mankind in some measure since the begin- ning of time, and is now threatening it with the pent up fury of ages. The solution can- not be put offg the long awaited reform in the social order must be realized in the near future. Otherwise the whole social fabric, the civilization which has required cen- turies for the making, must give way and fall into ruin in one great catastrophe. Fully aware of the complexities of the present situation, and interested as only a solicitous father and guide can be, our Holy Father has made a thorough study of the problem and instructed the faithful of its solution in accordance with the funda- mental precepts of the natural law. He has approached the problem with the real- ization that he is the chief guardian of religion and of all that closely appertains to it, since the question is one to which no solution can be found apart from the intervention of religion and of the Church. The results of the labors of Pius XI were made known to the world in a series of encyclicals which will last for all time as a monument to the universal au- thority of the Church. They brought into the world a new power called Catholic Action, a force motivated by Catholics for the reform of the social order. By this time the influence of Catholic Action has begun to be felt in the world, and by stu- dents in particular, as a definite motive for exercising Christian principles in all the activities of life. "From this pitiable ruin of souls," says the encyclical, 'Quadragesimo Anno,' "which, if it continue, will frustrate all efforts to reform society, there can be no other remedy than a frank and sincere return to the teaching of the Gospel." It is the belief of many, however, among them Catholics, that the application of Christian principles in the world of men cannot be made practicable, that Catholic Action and success as it is commonly un- derstood are incompatible. It is the pur- pose of the theme of the l932 LOYOLAN to demonstrate in some measure how con- sistent with real success the principles laid down by the Holy Father can be made. The various sections of the book represent the many phases of life within the univer- sity, the educational system and the rela- tion of student and institution. Every branch of education offers an opportunity of its own to inculcate the principles of Catholic leadership, and in order to present them more concretely, outstanding Cath- olic leaders, not long dead, have been fea- turedg men who never forgot the heritage of their faith in their striving for success and happiness. These figures represent in general every field of endeavor, and their nearness to our own day should make their contributions to the progress of the human race an inspiration to all serious students seeking an ideal worthy of emula- tion. VIEWS HARLES GEORGE HERBERMAN emigrated from Germany to America at the age of ten. Becoming a Doctor of Philosophy at Ford- ham in 1865, he spent forty-five years in teaching, writing, and publishing. In 1905, when he was made Editor-in-Chief of the Catholic Encyclopedia, the great work of his life had begun. From that time until 1914, when the last volume was pub- lished, all his energies were devoted to this monu- mental project. K. egg' L NW Z Z Z "The proper and immediate end of Christian education is to cooperate with Divine grace in forming the true and perfect Christian." At the beginning of the century Charles Herberman bequeathed to Catholics that treasury of belief and tradition known as the "Catholic Encyclopedia." lt was the culmination of his long and varied career as a Catholic scholar and educator, the harvest of a life cultivated with the pre- cepts of his faith. The university has been called a treasury of educational ideals, but it is more than that. lt has a far greater mission, that of making those ideals prac- tical for the student, in other words, pre- paring him for the great problem of life. At the present time there is the greatest need for the application of Christian ideals in the world. Truly, the continued prog- ress of mankind depends upon the effec- tiveness with which a reform is brought about by the revitalizing power of a new force in the social order. Consequently, it devolves upon the educational institution not only to make better Catholics, its pri- mary duty, but likewise to train men who are fully capable of making their faith of the greatest possible influence among men. Q. . '--, ' ' . wif" :A .53 'A 'v' h 2-'1 5 . . N J 1 . 1-J. . I f f . in , x 'fgflfmw - :Q "f A ff: :Exe 4 51 ' ,gl X Rafi a N .hiif I vb ' ' A wg W ,' ii ,SE- ,Q fiifgiv .. .rv 1,.,.. A L- ci ' 4 v . ,L s3?. is U Y -1.. f"f-:gr-1 .- J'. 'P 'K v--L ' 1- M .... . -. -ui ' K-ki Qi I - I 'ITT I s 3 I . 3 4 A Lai ELIZABETH M. CUDAHY MEMORIAL LIBRARY MAIN ENTRANCE HENRY DUMBACH HALL -rr ' ,I , ' H5531 ' Q51 THE CHAPEL 1: FROM CUDAHY HALL A'A.x'v 1 RU' DUMBACH HALL 1: ACROSS THE TERRACE THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING CUDAHY LIBRARY FROM THE LAKE Quin' .,4.. , Q. . i Y ' ,v , .T gifggf I I 'x -,F . , A - . U ,VI ,V 1, 1.3, l 4 T ...-..lJQfQ'.4:-.. 4 .5 --A . t v. .71 - -it -,"'f A fl., ,,...,,, .--'A -fsgqf. - ,., . 6 , 3 - L.. '- 9-Q, o, .- T' "'rr"',..J f".4..-gn-2-.5'.'- 'fx ,Q-'Ay-5 4. 'L " -' , ' "J -Q ' , ' .0 ,'Q , - YG.- .'- '--lqga-15' ' A ,-fvg ' Z fx, 5, Sf- .. ' ' ,....-..- - ': .-3 ,g . . .xx .f " Af .- 'f-,Q-.. . .-ff Q-.-1-1 f 1- -P '25 '. -' 4 -. - u , A . L. f'-jg ,iz 1- ,gf gf .3 .A -f' V -. ', -:- ,.,, ',,, -' i""' -V . -. ,-. ','Y.f. f- "J x 11- 5 M W.-A 1.7. ,. . . . X... - : A- '.', -I U . ..J-SEV' .---.fl-fz,-.L.4: '.s,,,-:f" .-. , ' g.,',,1J '-.- ,' TUE' i.v.4.,' 'I -F1-'Q . T f- '-Jr'-1" J' 'L 4- f ff' 3" " 1 'V' 1 -" -7" "' ' ff' .'. ' af .3 ggew-igg-g ,Y N ,. , - " f-if ,- ' V - - 1- -,rg .,-, - . - - .... , If w' 'fs-4, " "'. - ' 1- ,." aw,-f -0'-,'-4 --' ' '1-Q A -95 'ff I '+.'F-'eff-'Jiri 59.1-1-, yi--'u 4, '- Q .-.- 1-A , " - ' . " ' . - . -5, 5.84, M- tggf-t?',5.:' 17,96 ix. mg: Q L f 1 '...T-an . 7-Q11 , ., -,-o , -. - . afklvb-P--f Q .--. -.V -A 34.7. ,. ,Q J, ' - f- V ' - -' ...,,-- .J . 'Hg' ,I 5. , . -. w -Q, -... 2, . .-, -- ,nn - - Q'-1-925 -- " '- Ti: gr' .-- , 1. . " . ,:i,.,,--Q, ,-1"-, v--. .I .-.. --nh, ii' 7211: . '.'----'L"' ., 1' --'-.5-13, 13.--ni: ' -' , . is - , .Q A. -Q ,,- 'f,','-.N mg? we, 7. 4-f .-. , . .. .- . . - M, - 5.5. ,Qi ma. . - . , . ,- -4f...., .' -' fyv--45. 7-'zu .1 -B.: -'tj N.. 'gi . .'- ','Z " ' .-.'- s , -. "' "-Y U.-' ' Q' ." f'....v'f'H-R 'AQ f 3 " A-?i.4?."" ' l"'-'LIZ' ' 1-3 -, - .- - ' 1 "- 'v H4 'L' 'ifqrf T1 g -Q-.-.lf .-f ?'. '. .-..l- .,'J2"..' ' A. . - .. ' -',l gl.. ff -' f.v '- A -4-'1r'N:'+-"' '-f"f if .- ir'f'n-.xy f. .J-S 7 -'. 4.4 -1441-Q!AWmLA-...:-3Qvv.:,L'1 'J' 1 ?--5 .Sa-,""-4.' J, .-'T"-. 3-r-. 'K 54? 14 it ,QP fix, f, Q94 HG ,N if Q A , he-C ff V ffm?-Ama!" ' f sn. 3, tu, ,Q J V J .4 Q. V. 1,4 - ., L , 1. ,WE kr. 9 ' I afti . .C r g . . , , J. .. ,- rf . -xy M , wr A1 L.. X' if 'f W?-QA ff' nf-W if A . ' ,ff . y X ' . . D flfffq ff 2 Af , SQ 'K il"'.'l W3 fEi.. ' s I -A Wg ,F Y' 1, .A ,V u ,Q mei M .Aint v u PQ ' '. .,N-x V. .. k JA...- WEA 'Sig 'w- . N 1 1 W5- 'Q ,gm . -x . F,-. I ' .5 ' .. ' f 'P Ez-G' we ",4., A. . ' . S .' ," ,. V .,m Q . 1 ..f " yn 13. ' ' w r'- ' . gq I5 ,Ji , Q ku. K 'KN fx ADMINISTRATION DWARD DOUCLASS WHITE, sol- dier, lawyer, statesman, and Chief justice of the Supreme Court, was born in Louisiana in l845. During the Civil War he served actively as a Con- federate soldier, and when the war was ended, he continued his studies, receiving his degree in Law from Georgetown, in 1868. The high esteem in which he was held by his native state is evident from the fact that he was several times re-elected to the Senate, and his final appointment as the sec- ond Catholic Chief Iustice was the climax of a colorful political career of almost fifty years. WW ff "This is the primary duty of the State and of all good citizens: to abolish conflict between classes with divergent interests, and thus foster and promote harmony between the various ranks of society." Periodically throughout history citizens have manifested an antipathy and often a positive contempt for their civic obliga- tions. The results of this injudicious action are reflected in the increasing difficulty legislators encounter in their attempt to preserve a harmonious relationship between the manifold factors which, united, mean effective government. As Chief justice of the Supreme Court, judge White distin- guished himself by his refined sense of justice and equity discernible in all his decisions. That citizens, Catholics in par- ticular, should strive for the ideals which stimulated this man, and endeavor earn- estly to cultivate that same appreciation of duty to their civic institutions is forcibly brought to our attention by the defiance of the present generation towards legal enactments and its inexplicable indif- ference toward the principles upon which our legislative and judicial departments rest. That a continuance of the present evils means the inevitable downfall of our political system. THE YEAR'S ACHIEVEMENTS The scholastic year l93l -32 was marked by the continued growth ot every department ol the university, Not only did the registration on practically every campus increase beyond any tormer mark, but the achievements ot Loyola students proved that in intelligence and earnest- ness they are not to be surpassed. Perhaps the outstanding venture ot Loyola outside her own locality was the success which attended her ettorts in the Inter-collegiate Latin and English Contests Five students trom the College ot Arts and Sciences placed in the two contests tar outdistancing any such record made by the university in the past, At the professional schools representatives ot Loyola were no less commendable. Gut ot the tour hundred odd candidates in the Cr P A examinations, tive students ot the Loyola Commerce School secured passing grades, a larger number than that ot any other school in the state ot Illinois. lvloreover, a larger percentage ot Loyola law students passed the bar examination than ot any other institution in the state. Not to be outdone, the lifledical School saw twenty-one ot its young medics pass the Cook County l-lospital examinations tor the interneship, This number was greater than that ot any other ot the tour leading med' ical schools ot the Chicago area, all ot whom had candidates in the trial. The past year witnessed the establishment ot intramural sports on a tirm basis The number ot students trom all parts ot the university who participated in some torm ot intramural athletics proved conclusively that physical development tor the entire student body is now a reality and will continue to be so permanently A rather intangible achievement, one that perhaps would include all the others, is the development ot an all-university spirit, which has been going on tor some time and is now attaining notable proportions This is an untinished work that is to continue until the various schools can clearly recognize in one another a ditterent aspect ot the same solicitous teacher and guide, Loyola University ,cn I Aa 'Z . 'lt' THE PRESIDENT'S GREETINGS Recently there appeared on the tirst page pt the Chleagp Daily Tribune a ttmely and ln- structwe Cartoon entntled "The Test et a Frghterf' Three mental attntudes toward what as apprppnately known as the "depres- sion" were depicted, In the upper part pt the Cartoon the optimistic tighter was shown duschargrng has gun in the general dlrectupn pt the depressrpn and shouting to keep up his shoddy cpurage In the muddle panel the pes- SIITTIST was represented as thrpwlng away his ritle, turning his back to the battle, and cry- ing excuses to conceal his cowardicei In the lower section was pictured the steadv, cour- ageous, upstanding campaigner, neither shout- ing nor crying, but marching torward in a de- termined, disciplined way with tellow-tighters against the enemy. I should like to think that the taculties ot Loyola University are preparing our young men and young women to go into lite's large and complex battle in the spirit ot the patri- otic, intelligent, selt-sacriticing soldier who tully meets the "test ot a tighter" These are days which challenge the minds and the wills ot men as they have not been challenged tor generations. The world situa- tion is unbalanced and, subconsciously, think- ing men are aware ot an approaching crisis, lvly experience with youth has been that they delight in a challenge and are not atraid ot a tight, It does not seem too high a hope that some ot our alumni and students who have been or who are now in the Loyola training camps will be divinely-chosen instruments to restore the bewildered world to the state ot religious, moral, political and economic eoui- librium which is necessary it the citizens ot this world are to continue to pursue lite, liberty and happiness with reasonable hope ot success. l-lence, my greetings to Loyola students in this critical year ot grace are that they may be ready to take their places in the ranks and in the tile ot the campaigners who are destined to go torth to battle that some, at least, may contribute the brave and enlight- ened leadership which alone can bring the sick and distressed world to a better state ot health and to a reasonable degree ot com- tort and happiness. M90-W I1 'Cr l 5. ff' E A , i r .... - I ' J 9' ' "lg TP 151' 4 I 'E is or Q 01 TT! I 2 1 'J -' 't I Bremner Clarke Cudahy Cummings Downs Hickey lnsull, lr. Kelley, 5.1. Mehren Quigley THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL Two new naembers have been added to the Administrative Council during the current school vear, lxflrc Walter l, Cummings, prominent manufacturer of railway coaches and automotive buses, has been made a member of the Buildings and Crounds Committee, lVlr, Lawrence A Downs, President of the Illinois Central Railroad, has joined the Council, and is a member of the Public Relations Committee, Cenera! meetings have been held in lune, October, january and April, The standing Com- mittees on Finance, Buildings and Crounds, and Public Pelations have met separatelv whenever sufficient business was on hand to iustifv the calling together of the busxr and interested group of men forming these committees XX new committee with Mr, Stuyvesant Peabody as its chairman has been maling a survey of the financial needs of the University with a view to raisang endowment and building funds xzihen times L ri- more favorable The other members of this Committee are Nlessrs Edxvard l lvlrilitirn, Eclxxgitl ,fl Cudahxi, lr, and Walter l Cummings. hr the I onine of this school year the Administrative Council has been chiefly helpful in ui-t ling rrp a I-,xtIlit1lliclllCx'Ol investnaent, in centralizing the purchasing and accounting offices, in ii' vrrnir irrling cnnstruclixe methods of accluainting the public with the character and policies and accomplishments of the University Their xrxillingness to f seixr- whenever called upon bv the President of the Universitv, their - J,' i 'R 'I 1 I A 'W' un-ellish interest in any progc-ct which pertains to its development and ,g f A' xxelfare, their concern regarding the oualitx' of students xxe are training ' in tlit,-se difficult times, their growing acquaintance xxith the financial H irtrlxli,-ms have been of unusual value to the wroeress and groxvth of O C 1 lnxula Llnixersitx' Their congenial association xvith each other and H xx ith the institution Ones Great jiromise of xx hat max be accomwlished rx 5 l , Pcabod Iiri --atirrrl higher education at Loxola xx ithin the near future. y . I T 1 T T ', l Standing: liege" L 2 l' "T Ql Seated: Lf' QI L :en 5 ' -' l THE COUNCIL OF REC-ENTS AND DEANS The new rnenfbers OT The CoTTn.:Tl OT Peeerrvs and Deans Thr The paw school gear were Dean Thdrnas X-X Egan, S l . Eduard C l-l,3lTbn, S l , and Henry T Charnberlaun Deane Egen ence Ceedg Dean Fenner as edrnrnrgfrgftne heed QT The Collegg QT Arm ,nd frjrerrfjfge Lele Slwgrre Canwbusy and Dean Charnberlealn replaced Dean Peedy nn The Scheer? QT Cdfnrnerrje Fenher l-lOlT0n holds The pdilhon bl Deen QT lvlen Ill The LlINIlXE'l'Sllj, and 15, an addlnbngal rnernber QT The Counerl, hrs eebarene and dTsTTnT:Tlxe dice haxlng been eeT up Thre Scheel xeglr MonThlT, Clnnner-rneehngs 'fOl"fllTLli Te be held, and The COLl"'TfllA br. :Te dlsfineerdrer, rerforfs on broblerns Tioncernnng Smdenf vTelTere, Tarjdlh orgennzehenl lrhrar, and hedlrh ferxlee, rehre- menT paw. Tor lax Teachers, dllll Teens df seennng endc 'X.H. 'x'Wj"f, were VTTUST lrrelrrhll Ter l:lI'Tf'5l- denT l3?oberT M Kelley rn hw 3d'TlllWlSll'3lIClT of llhIE' ldrge end eornple-, dnd forrneflrfnes dnergenf, TnTere'3T5 QT The L.:-rT.er'erf'. Thrg, CTfTl,ll'lCll, nd.-. Tje":'r,HgTr"g TTQ TrTTh fr, hes been , 'TeQfT.e br'egfr'Tr:aT'y 'TT enable The Pegenfs ehd Deinf to freer :Qflflllm Lend aT The lane ' "" e Tb rn "L'A gen? and Change Therr weve nn reggffd TQ JTjlT'lVllS'V3llXE' pblrliles and The CE V AQKY H ' .'l. x'elOpnTenT OT The l,llTll.GI'f,Ill, An ur'der5TendTr:5 QT Tlvi 1 1' 'e 'TTT 5 ff igqh eihegl and A T The UT'lIl.'EV2llT,, and QT Tlx rglgfury ghzp bil'x'.qsY"T lndnlduel 3 The nneTuTpTndr: Q2 5 nhelel hge been the Olel'OQ!'IxE QT These rnT1"'lTl, as rneehngs The Prealdent hde been able ag Til ree-enlf Te coQr'dTng:Te and E l,l' unrhr To CT greener g.TenT The edrnlrn5TreTu-,Q rrbluclee mTh nncregwged A " benefn To The 5TTTdenT bod! , Te The bdblwi, Tb the CCTTJVTTVX- ST large, and To The Cmhblrc Church. Kelley, S.I. M Q he f-I .av -1--r il .af Top Row: trsarer, Fog benrtary Carpe-rtx, Cevanaugh Front Row: Keenan Lerntre, Brennan, Connett THE LOYOLA UNION The Lorola Unton started the year wrth a new Faculty moderator, Petr Edward C. I-tolton, S j , who succeeded Father Le May as Dean of Men It torthwrth adopted a new constttutron patterned after those ot the more successful unsons in colleges throughout the country Thrs constttutvon was the culmnnatton of a years expenment with a temporary constntutuon and a great deat ot research work dunng the summer rnonths Standrng Commrttees deattng wttb Actwrtres, Unton Progress, Pubhcatuons, and Student Relatrons were rncorporated Membershrp was hmuted to two delegates from each department and the-sri confpose the Union Board ot Governors As has been the custom srnce the Inaugura- tton cf the Urwen, rneetrnqs were held on the terst Tuesday' ot each month The Upton rionttnued Its poltct of asststtng and sponsorrng acttvrtres and promotrng unter- departrrentat cooperatron The dates ot the tour mayor dances ot the year were set, The blows Fresh Frottc was one ot the best an recent years, whale tho Sophomore Cottllton, the tumor Drorn. ,ind the Semor Ball, hetd under the auspices ot the Unuon, were the hrghltghts ot the sorta! seascn Attet j,c'aFS of endeavor for standardtzatron, tn whuch a varrety of styles and desugns in graduation rtngs were used, not only by different departments but also WT rndruudual classes. a commuttee was appotnted to tntestugate the prob- 4 lem A beautttul rubt' rung was funatlxf dosrgned and, after being accepted by the Councul ot Deans and Regents, was adopted as the f atttcual standard tor alt departments Y' 'R 5:1 Mant probtems of all-universrtt Importance arose and were dus- 'A .at ,T rf. cussed Howexter, the tame was consrdered rnopportune and as tet ' unrrpe tor their reahzatton. The unlverstty, raptdty as It has advanced, rc T as strtt tn a state ot doxetopment and the work ot the Loyo'a Unron contrnues to tteep a step tn edt ance paxrung the tr-tax tor the ruse ot a Brennan great and well-coordinated unuxersitt. Top Row: lla Eli Praia far-fa lajav, Eal Front Row: XltlB6SCaf', hlrllc l, ff.:a'f1'ca', l5'ea,l, lfaallfra THE DAY LAW STUDENT COUNCIL The scholastac xear agast concluded naarled a contanuataon ot the xxorl- done an preaqaous gears bt' the Day Law Councal Xlvlorl ang an cooperataora math the dean, thas group tollowecl the same ltnes ot actatan as an the past a seraes ot contocataons, Chrastrnas aad to the needy and supportang an congunctaon ufath the schools ot Conwnaerce and Socaologa, the anforrnal para taes, occasaonas whach were a great success The niost stralaang achaeaenwent ot the past year was the torrnataon ot plans tor a student court Based on the sanae clesagn as the Unated States Suprerne Court and other courts throughout thas country a great deal ot tavorable attentaon a -t,f as noted at the tanwe the idea was antroduced Accordang to the rules, thas court mall have the power to subpoena any rnenaber ot the Lau School when a coanplaant aa taled and constdered worthy ot attentaon ln case ot non-appearance, the detendant as laahle to prosecutaon tor contempt et court, the sexerest penalty on convctaon oeang eapulsaon trom school xxath the deans approval Strtct legal procedure as to he tolloaaeda there wall he lat-tters tor the defendant and tor the state Court clerlrs wall be Selected, lbaalatls wall be atiafaoarfed, and a judge xtall be chosen from a panel ot elagable senaors. There are tvto very anaportant reasons why the court as to he torrned ln the tarst place, the court wall provade a realastac settang tn vvhach neopha te lawyers can practace and gaan valuable esoenence under perfect laboratory condataons Thas opporturaaty can he touncl an no other place Secondly, at wall provade a suataole place tor settltng clattacultaes between the students The plans tor the tornwataon of the court haae aroused much favorable cornntaent on the part ot both the students and the faculty Gther departntents ot the unaversatg as vtell as neaghhorang schools are undoubtedly watchang and hopang that the experanaent proxes sujcesstul fxpproxal of the tormataon ot thai rf student court ot austace as hoped tor an the very near tuture Sweitzer , , DO xx 1 1' 8 F5 'i ,. 1 Q11 A 1- 6- 39 :QF Top Row: lyligley, E Burle, Doyle, Lenihan, Fay, Gill Front Row: Bennan, johnson, Brennan, l-lines, Gallagher. THE ARTS STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Ciovernment arrived in September to find its headquarters moved and a new Dean, Rev, Thomas Egan, Sj, installed in the office that Father Peiner had held for years Assembly periods, which were formerly held every Wednesday, were limited to twice monthly in order to give the various newly organized clubs and activities an opportunity to meet. This system seemed highly successful as witnessed by the growth and activity of the new organizations, The council became a member of the National Student Federation but because of finan- cial difficulties was unable to participate in the National Convention of student governments held in Toledo in December. Realizing the need ot the college student for social activity, the council promoted four afternoon dances Two of these were held at Rosary College, the remaining at lvlundelein College The council was rewarded for its endeavor by seeing large and enthusiastic gatherings at all of the parties The dances were huge successes, and seem to have established a precedent as annual affairs With the organization this year of the Intramural Association, most of the athletic prob- lerns of the council were lirntted to cooperation with this body. Thomas O'Neill, chairman of the Committee on Athletics, in spite of his work in the Intramural Association managed to keep the council well informed of its activities The Student Decorum Committee, headed by john Lenihan dis- covered plenty of excitement and worly to keep them busy, and they handled the trying situations rather nicely Edward l-lines, chairman 4, of the Activity Point Committee, found that most of the students engaged in activities were within the rules, and consequently there were few suspensions Thomas Donnex succeeded in securing worth- while speakers for the assemblies, while Austin Doyle handled the reins ot directing student scholarship in capable fashion james Bennan, as chairman of the Social Committee, and Cerard johnson, Secretary, v. ere also outstanding in their governmental duties Brennan Top Row: Delaner, Cjties, lflonhtiflo Fats-ther, Pugls, l-lggan Front Row: Shia, reete'-aj, bfi Q, Ci'f't33, ltltiCtovern, Spertolti Arnato THE COMMERCE STUDENT COUNCIL The Commerce Student Councll rs composed of the offtcers of the sexen classes of the Commerce School Thus bodv vvas oregmated fave years ago an the form of the Commerce Club Its purpose IS to glve proper representatlon to the student bodv and to cooperate wtth the admtnlstratuon an important mattersg tn addrtton, slnce the ttme the counctl was founded, conscuentuous effort has been e'-pended to male the group trulv representatne and to attaln greater accomplushments. During the past year, plans vvere completed for a reorgamzatuon IVI harmonx rvlth the alms of the councul In the future, the offlcers of the body vvull be selected from the class offlcers as they have been In the past, but, IVI addltton, all students of the Commerce school will be lnvlted to become mernbers and take part an the actlvltles of the councll lt ts be- lieved that the new plan xt :ll attract many students and that the achievements of the coune cal vvlll be enhanced bv the presence of added enthuslasm on the part of the enttre student body The actt-flttes sponsored bl. the cctuncrl un the pgst wear ere ff a dual nature On mam occaslons, addresses were heard by promlnent buslness men and leaders In the legal professlon The second part ot the program consusted an cooperatrng wth the SOClOlOQN' school ln staglng HOCC3SlOl'l8IS.H or tnformal gathermgs, made up of the students of the dovvntovvn schools These partles nwet vxtth the same success as has been accorded surnllar ones an prexrous xegrs Sunce membershlp an the councul redulres as a prerectuusute that a person be outstandlng, the organtzatron lf bound ta be ably dtrected by students an close touch wlth the needs that exust Coffey ll L.. Thomas A. Egan, S.l., Dean THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES F A C U L T Y D Herberf Abel, A M lo Walter Hudson, lvl S. Ragnwond belloely S I, leronwe V, lacobsen, Sl Vurgll Bradshaw, lvl S. Marlon Kanwenslfl, B S Frank P Cassaretfo, E S Wllluarn T, Kane, Sl Henrv T Cnanwberlain, Pb B Arthur Kelly, S lr Vfulluam H Conley, B C S, Paul V, Kennedy, S. l, Iarnes Fufzgerald, Pb D, Urban H Kullacly, S I. Tbonwas Egan, S I Paul Kinlery, Ph D, Franljlsl Cersf, S l. lollus V Kolwlnlfa. A M Eneas Coodwrn, S T B joseph LeBlanc, Ph D Alo, amos Hodapp, A M Clnflord Lelwlay, Sl Edward Holton, Sl Franle Lodeslgil B S Q Abel Cassareffo Hodapp Hudson lacobsen Kelly Kennedy LeMay Mahowald Melchiors J Bertram I. Steggert, A.M. Registrar THE LAKE SHORE CAMPUS loseph Mahoney, Ph D. George Mahowald, Sl Douglas McCabe, Ph B Robert W. McNulty, D DS lohn Melchlors, A M lames l, Mertz, Sl Mncihael Mellen, A M Fred Montregel, Ph B lohn P, Morrissey, Sl Arthur M Murphy, Ph D. Pichard Ofonnor, B S, Leonard I-l, Otnng, S l. FACULTY loseoh F. Rice, AEM Crailano Salvador, A M George Schmelng, M S Wnlllarn P, Schoen, D D S Alphonse Schnwltl, S Bernard I., Sellmeyer, Sl loseph Semrad, Ph B, Berfram l Sleggerf, A M Peter T, Svvanush, Ph D, Rlchard Thompson Samuel K Vxfllson, Sl Morton D Zabel, A M , ...I-QS'-QN,. rl Q., se. FS? -b M- - fiziufi-53 ' xx Q. rs.-:.,5:-xx., ,.- ' .51 - 1 J Mertz Metlen Montiegel O'Connor Ottmg Ice Schmeing Sellmeyer Semrad Swanlsh ll Frederic Siedenburg, S.I., Q x jf mf' Dean SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK D Herbert Abel, A,lVl, Raymond Bellock, Sl, Francls T. Boylan, AFB Lawrence l. Daly, A lvl. lanwes A Frtzgerald, Ph D, Charles Gallagher, AM, l.D. Francrs l, Cerst, Sl, Francis Cerly, B S, lVl D FACULTY Eneas B, Coodwrn, ST B, JLD, Aloysuus P Hodaop, A lvl, Valena li l-lupoeler, M S, Arthur l, Kelly, Sl Pau! V, Kennecly, Sl Iv-r'f'f. "1 ' Wrlluarn l-l, lohnson, PhD. Urban l-l, Kfllacky, Sl, Paul Klnuery, Ph D. lulius V. Kuhinka, A,lVl, joseph LeBlanc, PhD Florence l-l, Mclntosh, Alvl loseoh Mahoney, PhD, George l-l, Mahowald, S l Helen L. May, Ph D. lohn lvlelchuors, A M, lames l, lVlerT:, Sl, Machael lvletlen, A lvl loseph Lo Moss, A B 'S O -,,.- --Q -:.:.f ' ' ,g , , , . . r 2'l1 , .I F TN: ' .r. 11,1 'L ' 'li -.1. 'E V-is ,. H . F., ,ix 1'-Q, -gba by N .wil lf . Q 1' N' " " gs l X , 5 ,. a i if 3 N w .ll ll ' Goodwin Fitzgerald johnson Kelly Klllacky Kiniery Kuhinka Metlen Murphy O'Meara Helen L. May, Ph.D,, .X A Dean of Women THE DOWNTOWN COLLEGE FACULTY Arfhur M Murphy, Ph D Charlolfe A Nachrwey, B S, Ll B Daniel lr Ol-lanlon Arthur Q'Mara, A B Leonard H, Qtrung, Sl Craclano Salvador, A M , Ll B Sr M Sancroslaus, A M Aushn C, Schmidt, S l Bernard L Sellmeyer, Sl losebh B. Shune, A M, Fredenc Suedenburg, Sl loseph Slpeffrngron A B , Ll B Charles l Snwallexg M S 9 , Y Perer T Sv annsh, Ph D losebh C Thompson, A M Mary B Tobln, A M Helen Toole, A M Esfon V, Tubbs, Ph D Agnes VanDrue!, A M Henry Vfalsh, A E lames F Walsh, Sl Margarer V Vxfalsh, A M, George L Wann Sl Herbert Wrilrsron, A M Sarnoel K Wnlson, S l Nlorron D Zabel A M sl' 3 0' 4-,p1"':Jf'L"v-'fl 'if' . ' 4 , . . lv., ,.,. A l f 6 l 5 ' Otting Salvador Shine Skeffington Smalley Tobin Tubbs VanDrieI Walsh Wilson l Louis D. Moorhead, A.Mi, M.S., M.D. Dean THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE FACULTY OF PROFESSORS George L. Aotelbach, A B, M D William G Austin, M A., Ph D. B Barker Beeson, M D, E I., Benjamin, M D Robert A Black, MD. Theodore E Boyd, Ph D. Edward M Brown, MD. William l. Gorcoran, M D Robert E Gummings, M D. l-lugh P. Dorsey, M D Francis A Dulalc, MD. Thomas Foley, M D G P, Forrester, M D. A Gosmas Gar'-fy, AB , M D Francis l. Gerty, BS, MD. lohn F. Golden, M D. Ulysses l, Grim, MD. lohn R. lnlarger, BS, M D. Willianw S l-lector, M D Thesle T, job, MS, PhD. George T, jordan, BS, M D Philip Fl, Kreuscher, MD George W, Mahoney, MD. Milton Mandel, M D, Glement Martin, A B, MD, Michael McGuire, AB, MD i fwxfii f , S Vs' ,wig wx " ss .r-X . Q an i -:L :qi - .. 5 fi x: B55 33' 'i l in ii. I , .g,,.rrf ' 1 , . V 5 - nigga 0. 42 ,5 1-I hm tn' W ,M-rs qf. N ,y-V.-5 t' I m ' if Austin Beeson Benjamin Boyd Chandler Cushway Durkin Essenberg Gerty Grabow Terence A. Ahearn, S.I.. THE MEDICAL SCHO Regent OL FACULTY OF PROFESSORS Frank A MCjUnL1n,A M , M D XMmtMQrn I Ql,ug's- E F it' D Louis D Mooriwad, A M , M S , M D I-larry C t?oVnrCt, M D Xfifattlarn E Morgan, M D Samuel SJI1nger,A 1: VM D Frederick Mt:e!Ier, M D Charles F Savtxer, M D Ceorge Mttelier, M D Henry Sdwmttji M D Benjamin H Qrndciff, Pit C , A M , M D X'Vt3tl3m F SCOTT, M D Fran!-1 M Printer, M D Reuben M Strong, A M l Ph D Frankfi Pierce. B S , M D Rtcnardj Tlnfnen, M D , LI D Stephen I? Puetrowtcz, A B , M D. isadnre M Trace, M D Mttton Fortis, B S , M D Bertha VQnH0QSen A M M D Sydney Ports, B S , M D Italo MQ-lint, B S, M D Ernest A Pribram, M D Enwl Weiss, M D . -'A- "Qf'iE 1f'2s ' , -, V , -5 .-gs .-:5:52:,:--Q., .2555 i42:riEfE.ii55-I' " 3' N I' X X Q gt I , x 'X N X if' X N ' N., '05 wx x R , 5 ,,,,s 6. 51: v. .,,. 5 , ma . W f S Q' we tr .3 ,Q 3: ,t,. - v, 4 wr X H x sk 4' Grim job Mclunkin Mix Pribram Schmitz Strong Tweedy VanHoosen Weiss William H. G. Logan, M.S., M.D., LL.D. 1 l l l Dean of Faculty l THE SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Earl P Boulger, D D S , L D S Donald F Cole, B S D, D DS. Lois E Conger, R N Vxfllllarn l-l Conley, ECS Edgar D Cool1dge,M S, D D S Paul W Dawson, DDS Emanuel B Flnlq, Ph D, M D Ralph H. Fouser, D DS, M D. Max Frazier, DD S, Vvlllllanw A Gllrulh, D D S l-lenry Cluolher, D D S Thomas L Crisamore, Ph C , D D . FACULTY Puperl E l-lall, D.D.S Call M l-lannblefon, B S, DD S. I-larold Hillenbrand, B S D, DDS, Mfulllam N, l-lolrnes, D D S, Gerald l l-looper, D D S Thesle T, loo. AB , M S., Ph D Charles N lohnson, M A, D D S l-larold P, johnson, D D S, lohn L, Kendall, B S, PhC, M D luluus V, Kuhinlqa, Ph B Pudolph Kronleld, Nl D Franl. P, Llndner, D DS -1, ' - . ' SW S .: ' ' A an ,W ,. 1 of 1, as 0' D S NX A - f ,.,l X f f A Y Q -2- ' ,. rr , S . 1' Q F V T " "' s. . ' ' Fi 5' 4' -5- -'P , ' si' YQ, 3, 1 ' I '. X- -,. .gm .fy '1 5 'V-:ii jf ' 5 2 ,. i' ?3.' X1l':5?QrL 3, . ! ziaalflu' Y Boulger Buckley Dawson Fouser Glupker Crisamore Hambleton Hillenbrand Kendall Kuhlnka Charles N. johnson, A.M.. D.D.S., M.D.S., LL.D. Dean of Students THE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY FACULTY Xlhlliaw H Q l.0g3rW, All D, D D S Robert E MacBQ', le, D D S Xkfulllam l lVlQNell, D DS Robert Vx! NlClNlulTy, A B , D D S Karl M Mexer, Nl D l-low-lard I Mlschener. D DS Lon XM lxlorrey, D D S Augustus H Mueller, B S, D DS Harold W Dppuce. D D S Ellnerf C Remdlelon, D D5 George Pllle. D DS Lows A Rlalls, D D S, lxl 3 Rlmx C Ruferbeuglwl N D, D D S Ralph C Ruljder, D D S Elmer W Sclwessler, D D S 'DOVWMW F Elma, D D S lolm F Slcbode, DDE Raul W Swanson, D D S ROSE Tlweuler, R N Lozzer D VVSVVTGVA B A lolwm R XVATT, D D S Xlvlarriri R XVlllHWar'l, D S4 lj DS Harry E Runway, D DE Yllfrllsim D -OSll'lDLIl, Rln D ,, .,L. . -N nz- 0 X 'A IK 2 + , , 3 H ,i l ,,.. : . ' ff SN " fe- ' ' A ff, . 3 ' Maclioyle McNeil McNulty Mischener Oppice Pendleton Puterbaugh Stine Swanson Zoethout ohn V. McCormick, A.B., j.D. r Q I Dean THE COLLEGE OF LAW L, B Bsssell, A B, L! B james C. Cahill, Ph B, LIB N. S. Channrn, AB , Ll B. Archie H, Cohen, LIB joseph F Elvvarcl, A B, LIB john C Fitzgerald, A B , LI B Meyer Fnnlfg, Ll B Wulllam P Forfone, A B, Ll B Samuel Fox, D, LI M james A Howell, B S, Ll M Haxes Kennedy, Ph B , j,D Urban A Lavery, A B, I D john V McCormicl, A B, j D 19 Bissell Cohen Mast Rooney FACULTY Frank Mail, Ll B john j, McLaughlin, Ll,B Cornelius Palmer, AB, Ll,B, Herman T, Belling, Ll,B Francis j Rooney, AM., LIB. Frederic Sredenburg, S j. Fred l, Sumon, Ll M, john j, Sharon, A B, Ll B, Lawrence W. Spuller, A B, j D, Ll M Sherman Steele, Llrr B , Ll B, Payton Tuohy, A M,, LIB. james F, Walsh, S j. lfxfllllam C Xlfoodward, M D, Ll M, A 5- ' - ' X: gift?-:Ei ' . . ,ww .... . .X A we 'Q . Fink Fitzgerald Fortune Simon Spuller Woodward 46 , Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph.B., C.P.A. 3 Dean THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE F A C U L T Y Francis T. Boylan, A B, Hugo Klemm, A B, Crolford H Buckles, C PA, Ceorge A Lane, jr, A B , j D Henry T. Chamherlaln, Ph B , C P A Lorne V, Locker, Ph B , C P A Brian Ducey, B S john B Mannion, A B Waller A, Foy, Ph B, Thomas j, Montgomery, A B Charles B, Callagher, A,lVl,, j D. Elmer P. Schaefer, Ph,B,, j,D Leland T, Hadley, A B Harry E Snyder, CPA, l.l,lVl, james lVlc Hayden, A B , C PA john A Zyellna, A B , jDc Wallace N, Kirby, B S Boylan Buckles Ducey Gallagher Foy Hadley Locker Mannion Montgomery Schaefe Austin C. Schmidt, SJ. THE TNrlllar:r C ALl",lllT, PM D Earl 9 Boulper, D D S, L D S The 'f.1 dire E B md, Ph D Srrrrrrrw E3 Clwamjler, Plr D Lclfrramd M Co, D D S , M D Alartrrwl Ee'-erwberg, Flu D lEr'rwrlW3lWLl:i'l El Frrri, Nl D, Plw D Ralrrlr H Forraer, E S, D D S lfrancrz l Crt2I':-l, Sl Erwak F G rrlr- rn S T E' r,lD rf -f V C ufalrgrrd l Hrrrrrweler, Nl J l GRADUATE SCHOOL FACIUl.TY Tlwesle T job, Plw D Vxfllllarrr H lrjmlfmsrjrr Plw D Urban Krllaclly, Sl Paul F lxrmery, Ph D Flurerfce H lV1Clrwrr'il'u, A M Frank A Mclrml rm, A Nl, lXl D Ioseplw Nlalwrwey Ph D George H lvlalwgwald, Sl Tlreridire Alixflard, A Nl, Artlmr lxl lklurplvx, PM D Lcrgrrward H Qllrrwg, Sl DMD I Dean Plum' C Puterbauglw, lv? D , D D 5 Frederrc Sredenhurg, Sl Lawrence XM Spuller, A E, Ll N' Reuben M Strong, Ph D XVrlbLlr R Tweedy. Flu D Agnes VanDrrel, A M lsmes F W'al5.lw, Sl Margarre V Walsh, A M Samuel li Vxfrlsoml Sl Wlrllram C Woudxxard. lxf D, Ll rxl Morton D Zabel, A lx! Wrllram D :og-llwour, Plw D 2.-fsszgiffx' ' h V . Q77 -' Q is ., its K. .- . X 31 1 3 1, ' ", li , Gig 3 Qwu -,gtwr .if ' fr :mer ' I -filings 2 5 E gigs" v-.6 Q ,ls K N . I ' V AQ '1 Yvgtfk rx N, If K ' V "'T'f: x X gk '- ffl?-' x , 5 ' "T ' ' " 'Wi X . if A I, ,W . egg-F371 , Q 'T kl U 'L , . 'ir if ,, ' ,7 fr H- - ,, H' .M . r -4 ' 1 X 1 , l 31 ' ' j ax Goodwin Essenberg Gerfy Iohnson Kiniery Mahowald Mclunkin Strong Tweedy Zabel ff? - up Q I C ' 3 GJ X- FW E rn i 2 -4 S r? 3 fl OJ 5 DJ 1 I'1'I 7 Z C .8 EJ Z 3 5 ' 9 m . 2. v 1 I Z ' 3 3 9 rw H- RD T' ' O Q Q JY 2 mn Q- O O 2 Q, X4 9 5 3 S' .x-' . , -' - X -x ,V , O Q 3 FD E3 ID JJ' 3 'l E' . g g 5 K K 4 mv I 3 THQW .' 1 - . ' -wr, - F . 4. ,,., 5 NA W :I, N W 3-FD ., :D :Dim 0 - 'r :xl . m . , . 3 : ,FD . 3, Z 'U rrl 'U 3 Q QL . A X -bf jp Z -7 V U 3' " ' ' A A ' 9 ' CU . Z-3 -- ' ,,,,, - .., DP - 0 S. .:, 3252? El: " " 3 Z 5 I : ff-1f1:.,gf:ggaz9:1:2'1e12If .Z , fs: . , ff , ' - - O 1 ' Q z Tl U PU E Q, 3' IT1 fi- A 4' Z 2 5 C3 3 Q E. 3 , - io - 1 J fb Q rn O gn 1" ,M ' Q DJ -1 I VD - M' 'J "' Ln df' ., f 4 -y fp 1 3 If 'f m O 1. ,JV K0 ,:1'Y"fe1: - ' sf H 'D 0 I 0 'D I T 1 '1 ,.v" AZN' - " ' ' . ' 'W' Q1 f 3 5' ffl fb D' KD m ' Z 0 5 C "' 3 E . 7 3 I X A T 'E - W.. , - UU 5 ff Q Q X ff 5 U Q 3 Q-P I- 3 Q w 7 ' -4 3fU1m9m3j:DP - 0 .-' 1 5' ff 3 'FD A U3 f gg m 3 5' 3, 3, -U 5 U - ' UQ 3' m ro H1 'U 3? -K Z UU U3 3' U3 "'Q 'U Ln U 1 W DJ 5 P -r na ' W 4 - FU ., ,. 3 m - 4 Z 9 'I 9 20 C7 I 3 GJ ? 3 ,,,,M -,-1525! fn Q 30m 3 z 9. - ff ,,., Ln 0 'K J OJ rn FD QD 0 , ff 3 O rp 3' D j K Q, H ' 3 - 3 ' fn Q 5 VU U -1 FD if Q m :f 2 'I A ,. A ,gg ,fm Q U, W Q, U, x.,,9 Q, ,pay ,XI C-i.,,Q-JQIUE-D4 V 'f,2:::.,z5,f , - ' A Q9 ' YE 'S' 5 3 2 9 5 3' 3 1 A ,-,-,.,4:2"2?S:i5I55:ff:3E':'3 1 - F' ' ' 7' 3 ' -. P 5, 92 U DD U' 151, UU 13 ,A ? - 3' 7- T g Y -h ? -U U3 A Dj Z G ? X E ,-N Cie . --,1g,2g,- ,,,5-:4'3ffM3A , V rr+ry"""f gs :Q Z ii 3? Q 'x w ' .' Eivse x-.zfwfexj an .mereitwg trend in 5 ' We L.Vxr'fwfx. Dmsei 5,:'m':rNg IU ' ,.!,. ge HW YF: X.iv7c'QPf Cifgg'w3rr":1em3 ivan :LJ X, xg mx-.K Wvmmi mn, tx mul -hmm K. '1 lygfg zz . :Af :'3,'f,"' X-1JMlfNUVWS L -,rfji F 5 ' 111: ix .1 Ewgbxer 433511 1 'N gum :wg-i dw: ,gh H143 fpfv-M1511 effort: H 3 x-,rw "mir: 1.1 tmp, miiul Th-gr , Ham! ' J QJQJ f t bw" 'L 11.51-J bv megat- " nina ,A . idfxwx N4 vwtrui 12' " f 'r',',,w.I1 8 WX Ji? fr Iig ' Q.-'V . A CLASSES HARLES PATRICK NEILL was one of the outstanding economists of his day. When the Catholic University of America founded its department of economics, Mr. Neill was the one called upon to set it on a firm basis. With his reputation in the field of economics assured, he was appointed Commissioner of Labor by President Roosevelt, whom he served for many years. Among his chief accomplishments were the settling of labor disputes and the stabilization of industrial unions. 1 G "The mutual relations between capital and labor must be determined according to the laws of commutative justice, supported, however, by Christian charity." When Charles Neill founded a department of economics at the Catholic University of America, he proved himself a man of fore- sight and perspective. That economics, which may be defined as the science of supplying the material wants of man, is closely related to every other activity of mankind is clear from the very definition of the term. The material wants of man must be supplied for his welfare and con- tentment upon this earth. To aid man in the pursuit of his eternal destiny the sup- plying of those wants must be brought about in a manner harmonious with the nature of man, that is, in accordance with Christian principles. It is the lack of har- mony in the present social order that is destroying the peace and serenity of our life. A return must be made to the Chris- tian ideals of justice and charity. The world needs men who, like Mr. Neill, can combine a technical knowledge of the science of economics with the principles which must necessarily be the foundation of its application in the world. v 18 wi? 1911 0156 vv .C ,96-4 ff.- RAYMOND LEO ABRAHAM, A.B., B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine omx, nMo,AP Entered from St, Ignatros High - -rw 5--heel Chicago, Illrnors ROBERT THEODORE ADAMS Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered from Logola Acadenw giirjalltxf l, 2, 3, -l. Debating Club l, 2, Basletball l, Walrnette, lllrnors MARY CLARE ALDRICH Registered Nurse Entered horn Waoa5l'r Hrgn S-h,r,l Wabaslw, Illrnor FLORENCE L. ANDERSON Registered Nurse Entered fri-rn Arnboy Tovtnsnrgr Hzgr C h l -C U5 , r , f+.rrilif,3, l.,ll'r.3r5 FRANK P. ANDERWALD Bachelor of Law Enrered lrorn Northern lllrverr Cwlege Clrrcaeo, Illrnors AGNES LOYE BABCOCK Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Llnrversrty ol Chrqggn r, , ,wr and jr Fotrrtel l-heh Selmor Clir.iJgr'r, lllrnOt'a DAHIR ELIAS ABU-KHAIR Bachelor of Science Entered from University of Beirut and Gerard lnstrtute. Srdon, Syria HARRY AIAMIAN, B. S. Doctor of Medicine Entered from New York University, Colombia University, New Yorl, School ct Law, and Chelsea l-hgh School, Mass Unron Crty, New jersey EDITH MAE ANDERSON Registered Nurse Entered from Proctor l-hgh Sehool. Proctor, Mrnnesota WALTER CARL ANDERSON Bachelor of Science in Commerce Chrcago, llltnors MADELINE ELAINE ARNTZ Registered Nurse Entered from Notre Dame l-hgh School. Sodahtt l, 2, 3 Clee Crob l, 2 Chippewa Ealls, X'x'rsCmsrr1 ALEXANDER HENRY BAK Bachelor of Arts Entered from Weber High School Loyola News 2 lntrarnoral Bagletball 2, 3. lntrarnural Baseball 2. Chrcago, Illrnors XLT MARY LUCILLE BALES Registered Nurse Entered from Drxon High School Dixon, Illrnors MADELINE HELEN BAPST Registered Nurse Entered from St Francis Acadernx' lolret, Illrnors CARL RICHARD BARNICKOL Bachelor of Science CDEK Entered from University' ot lllrnors, Unuversrty ot Southern Calrtornra, and Schur: High School, Chicago Rome, New Yorl. ROSE B. BARRISH Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trorn Crane College, Unr- versrty ot Chrcago, Lewis lngtrtote, and McKinley l-hgh School French Club Chrriago, lllrnors IEWELL ORTAI BATES Registered Nurse Entered trom Clrdden Hrgh School Clldden, Iowa MILDRED DOROTHY BERENDSEN Registered Nurse Entered trom Eaet Depere Hel. School, East DePere, Wrsconsrn LAWRENCE RICHARD BANNER Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered from Western State Teach, ers College, lkflarqrrette University, and lxlendon Hrgh School Mendon, hlrchrgan NORMA IOAN BARITEAU Registered Nurse Entered trorn Yrnsrlantr State ltlorrna College, St loseplrs College, and St Ioseohs Hrgh School,Adrran, Mrrihrgan Chrcago, Illrnors ANDREW MICHEL BARONE, B.S. Doctor of Medicine IME Entered from Llnrverslty ot Northern Ohro and larnestown High School lamestovvn, New Yorlc NELLE NAUGHTON BARRY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trorn Chicago Norntal Col- lege and Trlden Hrgh School French Club Chrcago, Illrrtors GENEVIEVE E. BEBBER Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Carl Schur: High SCl1OCtl. Chrcago, lllrnore MAX BERNAUER Bachelor of Science Semrnar Entered from Central Y M C A College and lvlonrch High School, Crerntany, Chrcago, lllrnors W gl ' ,Q W .t A 1 Pm, 3 ' ""' -. '- Il A Q., f,f-, . Y T' 'E' I i 4 Q ces Qx ee we WX x Q ie 'V -A . I i s Xx s I tele' 57 asap PS ...N ROBERT FRANCIS BERRY Bachelor of Science in Medicine Doctor of Medicine AAF, cox Entered from Loyola Academy Foot- ball l. Sodality 2, 3 Chicago, Illinois GAETANO AHILIO BICA Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered from Northwestern Univer- sity, University ot Chicago, and Waller High School Chicago, Illinois MAURINE A, BLONIGAN Registered Nurse Entered from Adams High School Adams, hrlinnesota AMDEA PATRICIA BORTOLOTTI Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Clarle College and ltgthn lvlarshall High School, Oal Park, Illinois IOHN FRANCIS BRENNAN Bachelor of Science in Medicine GBX Entered trorn Sl Philip High School 2 dalitx I, 2 Cl'iei'nistry Club 2 Chltiago, Illinois HELEN MONICA BROCKMAN Registered Nurse Entered from Lincoln High School Vvlisconsin Parjtirls, ytfisconsin RUTH MARIE BERUBE Registered Nurse Entered from Notre Dame Convent, Eiocirbonnais, Ill, Highland Park, Illinois THOMAS MATTHEW BLAKE Diploma in Commerce Entered from University ot Minne- sota, University ot Texas, and Hettron High School. Rochester, Minnesota MAUREEN DOROTHY BOETTA Registered Nurse Entered from Coal City High School Coal City, Illinois IAMES IOSEPH BRENNAN Bachelor of Arts AAF, rm, nrivi Elie my Entered from St Ignatius High School Student Council Treas 2, Seoy 3, Pres -I, Loyola Union 2, 3, Pres -l Loyola News l, 2, 3, 4 Eoot- ball I Loyola Players l, 2, -I, Pres 3 lnrramoral Association -I Class Seciy l. Sodallty l, el, Plti'OEO1jihy Club -I Chicago, Illinois MICHAEL ANTHONY BRESCIA, B.S. Doctor of Medicine ACDA Semtnar Entered from College of the City ot New York and lxlorris High School New Yorlc, New Yorl. STANLEY BROWNSTEIN, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine QHAK Seminar Entc-red from Crane College and Crane lechnitial High School Chicago, Illinois a'LI.1-'i'.' ,. I. HARRIET CHARLOTTE BRUCE Registered Nurse Entered trunt Nlfvorntrrere Htglt School Class Sifltflfifj-Tl'6.3Sl.lTCl 3 lXlenorntnee, hltglwrgan MARGARET MARY BUTLER, R.N. Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trern tlte Untverirtt jrt Chicago CltlCagO, llllnoni THOMAS IOSEPH BYRNE, Ir., A.B. Doctor of Law nAA, Bn Blue Let Entered trorn Unlxerglty ot Notre Dante and Loyola Academy Logolan 3, ECIll'lflI'-ll'l-Clllei fl Quarterly, lvlanagf :ng Edttor 2 Sodalttt, Prefect 4 Evangti "l, Illtraolg SALVATORE IOSEPH CALI Bachelor of Science AAI Entered trtrn DePaul frlgadernx Clee Club l, 2. fl Band l, 2 IEiO1ll'lQ Team 3 lntertraternttt Qgtrtntjtl j Clttcago, IiIl"lQ?'r DANIEL ANDREW CAREY Bachelor of Law AGCD Blue lxey Entered from St lantes lrltglt School Chicago, lllrnots, RUTH LORRAINE CARMODY Registered Nurse Entered from Lancaster Htglw Sclluol Lancaster, Wisconsin IOSEPH IOHN BUTLER Bachelor of Law Entered trorn ALlEtllf'l Hzglt filrg l Cltueago, llltnolg CAETANO T. BUTTICE, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered tri-rn Unwerittt Eltenda, Eordlwarn Llnlvergltgl and I'IlIWblflllQll,li,I" l'ltgl1 SCIMIQI Tarnpa, Florida S. RAYMOND CAFARO, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered trorn Crane Ctgllggge- and Mlilcirtley l-Irglt SCIWOOI Youngstown, Olwlo FRANCIS IOSEPH CALKINS Bachelor of Arts BVI, I'lI'M' VZA Elue hey Entered rrorn Loyola Atiaderux Sodallty rl Quarterly, EL1EllWQ5Y lxlan- ager 2, 4, Ltterart Editor it Deoattng Club I, 2, 3, -l Lotola Plaxere P1 BLlSlflE'SS Manager 5, -I Longla lflexti l, -l Chicago, Illinois DONALD G. CARLSON, B,S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered trorn Oregon State Cillege and Lincoln l-llgh Sclttgtgl Portland, Oregon CLARA IANE CARTER Registered Nurse Entered frorn Notre Dante Cgntent Elourbonnals, Illinois. Chicago, Illinois pr n. L, l be ., M 8 X wr X X X s as M 'Q' F tad, ..t, . . .Ll it . 572 It hgbzr N t le' t T' 1'7" l fi if - ' ,eeeew-vein 1 , I I C13 'T' T -Q- CECILIA ELIZABETH CASEY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chicago Normal Col- lege and St james High School Cr trtoaeo. l lin. 'ls ,Aw '-- ELEANOR KATHLEEN CHAMBERS. A.B., M.A. Doctor of Medicine NZO,KMZ Entered from Unlversrtv of Calu- fornra and Stantord Llnrversrtx Clinntx Clare, Ireland LEO A. CHRYANOWSKI, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IINIKD Entered from lollet Innlor College, UIWIVEWSIIY of Wrsconstn, and Ioluet Township l-hgh School Ifllet, Ill-riots FRANCIS IOSEPH CLARKE, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine KDBU Entered from St Xavier College and Carnpron Acadernxx Cleveland, Ohio MARY HELEN COFFEY Registered Nurse Entered from lrnrnaculata Hugh School Clnragn. llnnoli MARY AGNES CONCIDINE Registered Nurse Enlwcd trorn Litchfield Boi-ine Cll-:ee l,trl1're'd llltnjr' MARIAN CHAFFEE Registered Nurse Entered from lolret Township l-ltgh School. Iolret, Illinois IOSEPH ANGUS CHISHOLM Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered trorn St lxflel l-hgh School. Chicago, Illlnots WALLACE IOSEPH CLARK Bachelor of Law A909 Entered from Nicholas Serin Hugh Chicago. llltnors HELEN CLEARY Registered Nurse Entered from Pontiac I-hgh Sjhool Pontiac, Illinois ESTHER R. COLLINS Registered Nurse Entered from St Catherine l-lgn School Sedalrtg Chrtiago, lllrnols ,EAN CONNELL, A.B. Doctor of Law KBH Entered trorn College ot St Tee-ss and Lxons Tonnghrp I-hgh Stjlrgo Class Secretarx l Lotola Llntm La Crange, Illinois, IOSEPH A. CONRAD Bachelor of Science in Medicine IDX' AP Moorhead Surgrcal Seminar Entered lrorn Iontor College and Central I-hgh Kansas Crtx, Missouri PHILIP MEDFORD CORBOY. B.S. Doctor of Medicine ox, AP Entered lrclrn X"alpar'alSo University, Ul'llVE'l'ElIY of Chicago, and Valparaiso l-hgh School Band, lxlanager I Sodal- rty l. Class Treas l Valparaiso, Indiana ANNA ELIZABETH COUGHLIN Bachelor of Philosophy Entered tronw Chicago Normal Col' lege and St Marys High School Chicago, Illinois CERALDINE ELIZABETH CROTTY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chrcago Norrnal Col- 'ege and St Xavier Acadc-nn Chicano IIlll'Ol'1 . 5.-, 1 -r DOROTHY IANE CUMMINCS Registered Nurse Entered frorn Xhlagland fxladerng, Eeaxer Dani, XI,II:'ft7l'ltllil New Yorl, New Yorl MARIE A. DALTON Registered Nurse Entered trorn Stoe-ton High School. Class Treas 3 Sodalrty I,2. Pretect 3 Linton, Indiana IRENE BARBARA CONSAMUS Registered Nurse Entered lrorn Vinton I-hgh School Vinton, lowa MARGARET MARY CORCORAN, A.B. Doctor of Law KBI'I Entered tnjrrn ltlortl'me'Etern Urn- versrlxg Pnf-an College, and lxlar'w.fn.,-rl High bcliool Sodalltx Exanston, lllrnoig EMMA ELIZABETH COULEUR Registered Nurse Chicago, Illinois CATHERINE MILDRED CROWLEY Registered Nurse Entered from Savanna Tonnflirlr High School Savanna. Illinois IOHN FRANCIS CZYZEWSKI, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine FIMKD Seminar Entered trcm Crane lorwtor College and Lane Technical l-Itch fjlt.j,l Chicago Illinois IOSEPH IOHN DALY Bachelor of Arts Entered from St Ignatius I-Ilgh School Sodallty I, Z, 3, 4 Debating Club I, Z, Philosophy Club -I, Chicago, Illinois .wi A- f 5. .1-QQ. g I is 'sf' . . Xa, .. .. 4 Q I N gl Y 'a 3 as hx N I ,.,,... N GI f-1-J, ., ,aw wi ,... , f ,, I A , Wa LAURA DaMATA Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Crane luntor College, Chicago Normal College, and Me-dill High School, Chicago, Illinois HARRY RAYMOND DEANE, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered from DePaul Academy Loyola News 2, 3, -l, Chicago, Illinois MARIA LAVINA DECKMAN Registered Nurse Entered from Monterey l-ligh School Monterey, Indiana HERMAN FELIX DeFEO, B.S., M.S. Doctor of Medicine IME Seminar Entered from Crane junior College and Mclitnley High School, Teaching Fellow. Chicago, Illinois LILLIAN MARGARET DES MARAIS Registered Nurse Entered trom Lincoln I-hgh School Sodaltty l, 2, 3 Cincinnati, Ohio MARY IANE DEVOY Registered Nurse Entered trom Girls' National l-hgh School, Ireland Chicago, Illinois MARY CECELIA DAVERN Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chicago Normal Col- lege, DePaul University and St Mary's High School. Chicago, Illinois MAURICE RENE DeBAETS Diploma in Commerce Entered from Walton School ot Commerce, Northwestern University, and Senn I-ligh School. Chicago, Illinois FELICITA ELINOR DeCLOUX Registered Nurse Entered from Iron River l-ligh School, Iron River, Michigan BRIDGET MARIA DEMPSEY Registered Nurse Entered from Ctrlsl National I-hgh School, Ireland. Chicago, Illinois IULIAN CARROLL D'ESPOSITO Bachelor of Science Entered trorn Loyola Academy Colt team 2, -l, Captain 3 Chicago, Illinois IACOB SALVATOR DIGATE Bachelor of Science 'NIE Seminar Entered from Crane College and lxlclitnley l-hgh School, Chicago Chicago, Illinois rf ' Nad A., ,, SALVATOR ANTHONY DIMICELI Bachelor of Science AAI Entered from Austrn High Scltool Band l, Business Manager 2, Secretary 3 Drcheitra 2 Clem? Club 3, Man- ager -l Cherntstrg Club 2, 3, -l Frencli Club 4 lntertraternlty Councrl fl Chicago, llltnols NORMAN THOMAS DOHERTY Bachelor of Arts AAI' Entered from Loyola Academv Chrcago, Illrnors ROBERT IOSEPH DOOLEY Bachelor of Science in Commerce Monogrant Club Entered trom Loyola Academy Stu- dent Athletic Manager 2, 3, -l Swtrn- mtng 3, -l, Student Council 2 Chrcago, Illinois MARY ELLEN DORE Registered Nurse Entered from Englewood tllgh School Class Treasurer 3 Crwrriago. lllrnorf, THOMAS EDWARD DOWNEY Bachelor of Arts oAP, an Blue Key Entered from Loxrola Academy So- dalrtx' l, 2, 3, Prelect 4 Loyola News l, Campus Editor 3, News Editor -l Debating Club l, 2, 3, -l Varsity De- bate Team 2, 3, -l Della Strada Lecture Club l, 2, 3, -l Student Countjti Q Spanish Club -l Press Club rl Cltrriagit, llltncrti EDWARD PAUL DROLET Bachelor of Law id! Entered from St Viator College and Academy Lot,olan l, Debating Club l. Loyola News 2, 3, Kanlalee, Illtnots NEILL I. DOHERTY, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IDMXV dJBl"l Moorltearl Surgtrial Seminar Entered from Mchlenry l-lzglt Scltt, rt,r l Mrjhlenry, Illinois FRANK EDMOND DONAHUE Bachelor of Law A9413 Entered from University ot Notre Dame Chrcago, Illinois MARY MARGARET DOOLIN Registered Nurse Entered trorn All Samts School l'lantntond, Indiana BERNADETTE L. DORSEY, Ph.B. Doctor of Law KBH Entered trom Barat College and Sacred l-leart l-ltgli School Sodalttt' Class Secretary 2 Chrriagot lllrnors DOUGLAS IOHN DOYLE, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered from Marquette l,ltllN6leIl'y and Delavan High School Delavan, Vxftstionstn FRANCES MARGUERITE DUFFY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trom Chicago Normal Col- lege, University ot DePaul, and St Cabrrel l-hgh School, Chicago, lllunots af . I t 2, x . . is . N 45' 'J r no - if , .. ep- iz X 'tap A Xml 'x Y X We X t .R "" X X NND 4 " 15:5-2-':: .2 r 2:11 . 'rt iz ' rw-.- ' 'Ti ll E l Ma . I Q 1 I -4? V 4 I .vs Y 1 . ref' ,f . 6-I LORETTA C. DUFFY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chicago Norrnal Col- lege and St, Cabrtel High School Chicago, Illinois MITCHELL DVORET Diploma in Commerce Entered from Ivledill High School, Chicago, Illinois WALTER THOMAS ELNEN, A.B. Doctor of Medicine CDBI7 Seminar Entered from St lohn's University and l-hgh School, Toledo, Ohio. Chicago, llltnois ANDREW RALPH ESPOSITO Bachelor of Science INIZ Entered from Crane College and McKinley I-hgh School Chicago, Illinois MILDRED LUCILLE FANE Registered Nurse Entered from Mt St Clare l-hgh School, Clinton, Iowa, Dixon, Illinois. ANDREW F. FERRARI, B.S., B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IDBIT Entered from St lohn's College, Etroollyn, N, Y, and East Rutherford High School, East Rutherford, New lersey LEONE MEL DUCGAN Registered Nurse Entered trorn Aostin I-Iigh School. Chicago, Illinois LEON S. EISENMAN, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IDAK Entered from Crane College and Crane Technical I-Iigh School, Chicago, Illinois CECILIA ROSALIND ENRICHT Registered Nurse Entered from St. loseph Academy, Columbus, Ohio MARY MARGARET FAHEY Registered Nurse Entered from St. IVlary's I-hgh School. Chicago, Illinois IOHN IOSEPH FARRELL Bachelor of Arts BFI Blue Key. Entered from St Viator Academy. Loyola News 2, Carnpus Editor 3, -I. Sodaltty I, 2, -I, Consoltor 5, Varsity Debate Tearn 3. Spanish Club -I. Philosophy Clob, President -I. Press Club 4 Oalc Parl, Illinois WILLIAM VINCENT FETCHO, B.S. Doctor of Medicine AP Entered from the University ot Pitts- burgh and Uniontown I-hgh School, Uniontown, Pa Eroxxntield, Pennsylvania ELY. 'Q ETTORE FRANCESCO FIERAMOSCA. B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IME Emtered from St Iohns Cgwiegei Erogi Im, N Y, arid CurtiSS High SQHQOI Staten IE and ' 1' it rr' LOUIS LEONARD FIORITO, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IMZ Entered irginr Crave IU-mjr Q3'Iegt3 and CerttraI Y NI C A SQIWQINI Chicago, IIVrtj.' ALICIA MARY FORD Bachelor of Philosophy Ente-red Trrgrrt CI'iitj,37fg Iltjirmaf C13 -M wa- U :P Q-Im'-I dsc-t.. . c..E ,,v, Ch :ago I ' ri 1 CLEMENTINE ELIZABETH FRANKOW- SKI, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine NEO! AP Ertereo frcrr fr 1 me C3 eg "nj Iffhitirig I-Igif Qrvwj f, hiring, Ivorjigrg LILLIAN BARBARA FREY Registered Nurse Entered trirri Ijfjfer Sanduslg r- fiw,3I Ib.. Cr f WILLIAM GIARDINA GARDINE, A.B. Doctor of Medicine AQIA Entered fir" I,'t't.e'g'tw it X'Je3t . 'giria amd Eaiferft High SQHQQI I-Idle, Lorg Ieari New Earl' FRANK FREDRICK FIORE, B.S. Doctor of Medicine INIZ Evtered from Crane limi' f L Lv Iwi I'I It Q I I fi 5-3 , ,gg A tg ,wiwitgr F, ,,,, .. L ,-1" Ygig, IIIIIIIY 3 OTTO HERMAN FISCHER, A.B. Doctor of Medicine wma In 5 EirnImr5,t C3 eg ar.: PA fi I1-gi S.1Im1niI E5-Viemiiigi IU rwji, IOHN THOMAS FRANCE Bachelor of Science Entered from Crewe C T' dem TeCI'iriiC3I High fit' C" cage, IlIww::5 CATHERINE MARGARET FRANZ Bachelor of Philosophy Erferej two' E' ' Eff'- 2-f II: if' ETHEL LUCILE FRIES Registered Nurse Effeed ti-tim Promo Tw " sifiol jgggir II':v':i'S MONROE IOSEPH CARRISON, B.S Doctor of Medicine GJIVIXI IDX Seminar Ertered trim Q 15 C oi ffjiwjwgt' Ltjtttjla "Leng ', 2 , ce-Fregiderit I Pj-rjrbg f Eg Lu . UE I Lfiwiago, IIImQig i .M. Hi! Ca aI.ef- ls" A 5.2 -za f ,I i I ,-Q ,Q , f A 1 ,.', . -Q S- T?" .,-M., ,.wM21aen2ff 4v-44 csv .4 . ff ' Q "ff bi eff . YQ , 4. 'I shim, J, "' 1' Il 65 - 49 3-G if 14- " '3' ii Hi I A. COSMAS GARVY, lr., B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine I'lAA' AP Moorhead Surgical Sem- inar, Blue Key Entered from Loyola Academy. So- dality I, 2 Class Secretary I, Track 2 Swimming 2 Chicago, Illinois IACOB IOHN GIARDINA Bachelor of Science AAZ Entered from Austin I-ligh School Crlee Club I, 2, 3, Band 2 Inter- traternity Council -I, Chicago, Illinois IAMES ARTHUR GIBNEY, B.S., B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine GBBH Entered from St. Bonaventure's College, Allegany, N Y, and Olean High School. Olean, New York ALBERT IOHN GLOSS Bachelor of Science in Medicine Doctor of Medicine Entered from Crane Iunior College and Crane l-ligh School Chicago, Illinois MARY DOROTHY GLYNN Registered Nurse Entered from Prairie du Chien I-Iiglw School Prairie ilu Chien, Vxfisconsln GEORGE GOLDSTEIN Bachelor of Law NBE,AAZ Entered trom the University of Illi- nois and Y. M. C A. High School Chicago, llllnoiS D. A. GAZZANIGA, A.B., B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered from St, Anselm's College and Marlboro I-ligh School Marlboro. Massachusetts BERNARD WILLIAM GIBBONS Bachelor of Science in Commerce AAVYHFM Entered from Mount Carmel I-Iigh School, Sodality I, 2 Loyola News l, 2, Circulation Manager 3, -I ln- trarnural Association 3, Secretary 4. Chicago, Illinois LOUIS EDWARD GIOVINE Bachelor of Science in Medicine IIVIZ Entered from St, Francis College of Brooklyn, N, Y,, and DeWitt Clinton I-hgh School, New York, N Y, HILDA MARIE GLYNN Registered Nurse Entered from Eenntmore I-ligh School Woodman, Wisconsin ROSE ANN GOECKEL Registered Nurse Entered from Loretto Acaclemt Chicago, Illinois LAWRENCE EDWARD GOUGH, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered from University ot Dayton and Universitx of Dayton Preparatory College, Davton, Ohio FLORENCE LORETTA GOTHBERG Registered Nurse Entered from Senn High School Chicago, Illinois IOSEPH W. GRADY. A.B. Doctor of Law ENG' BVI Ewtue Iicx Ent:-red trtjtnt St Ignatius, Hugh School Sodalttx I, 2, 3, I Lt3tOIa News ft Lcttolan, Pmttjvgrapttzi Editor -I Chttjagn, IIHHOIQ IOHN LOUIS GROUT, B.S.M. Dcctor of Medicine TKE Entered trorn Ixrtns Cc-Ilege and Morton High Sch-DOI Ottragtit, IIItn:2nS PEARL M. GUCKENBERG Registered Nurse Entered from Aptifatdn Ht-'h Sftwtt 5, ,., fXpgjtI.gttjtrt. XX IECOn'5nn FLORENCE ANNA GUIRY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trdrn St Marys High Stjlttgctl Cititiagtit, lIIindus IOHN MARTIN HAIDUK, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IINIO Entered from Weber I-hgh SQIMQI CIWICGEO, IIIInt1at3 ANN CECELIA GRACE Registered Nurse Entered twin Atjadenty dt Om Id It Cltttfagd lthnots IAMES PATRICK GRANAHAN Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered horn St Phzhp Hugh Efh f,wi 'I Student Chlntftl, Setir-atarx -I CI'nC3gI.t. IIIIIILAI' FRANK GEORGE GUARNIERI, B.S. Doctor of Medicine IDBH Entered trorn Untversttt if Itlrttte Dante and Warrert C Harding High Schoot 4 XVarvevt, Oitin IOHN WARREN GUERIN Bachelor of Science in Medicine ITAA Entered trnrn St Ixtarxb QitIIege. Ilahsas, and Morgan Earl High EtCIwt1'fQtI S-Odahty I, 2 CIternt5try CILIIH Q CIIICBQO, IIIIHUIS MAURENE DOYLE HAAS Registered Nurse Entered from EI Paso High 5t:Itt,4I EI Paso, IIIuntJt5 GENEVIEVE MARGARET HALTON Registered Nurse Entered from Streator I-hgh SCIWVI Sodaltty L13 Gee Cub I, lf Ransom, IIhnot5 ..4,. X A '15 ggi ' -"' 'J .'v- C. -my 1 -.-. ' .:e wan' r . ,gk x x ? W 'vhrg . Q- - 7 . " 1 CS gif' ' E I - - '. ' ' X ' ii. - YK 1 ,C Yfffmr I I ELISABETH ETHEL HANNAN Registered Nurse Entered trorn St Xavier College and Calornet Hrgh School Chrcago, Illrnors ALOYSIUS IOSEPH HAVLIK Bachelor of Science in Medicine JSYTIIIWSI' Entered trorn Llsle College and St, Procoolos Academy, Lisle, Ill, Bison. GI Iahorna ELIZABETH MARIE HAYES Registered Nurse Entered from Channing High School, Sagola, Michigan MUSSETTE C. HEIN Registered Nurse .Entered from St lvlartlns I-hgh S-TITOGI Cascade, Iowa MARGARET BETCOUE HENDERSON Registered Nurse Entered from Shortnclge I-lrgh School EIJITTIIIQIW, Ontario FRANK WILLIAM HETREED, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Seminar, Moorhead Surgical Sem- inar, Blue Key Entered trorn University of Notre Dante and Earl er High School Chicago, IIIlnolS MARY IOAN HARCHARIK Registered Nurse Entered from Streator High School Streator, Illlnors DOROTHY FRANCES HAYES Registered Nurse Entered from Channing High School Sagola, lvllchlgan EVELYN M. HECKMAN Registered Nurse Entered from lvlacomh Hrgn School, Macomb, lllrnois GEORGE ANTHONY HELLMUTH Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered trorn Unrversrtx ot Notre Dame and Campion I-hgh School, Prairie da Chien, Wisconsin Cncago, llllnors MARY EILEEN HENNEBERRY Registered Nurse Entered from St Petersburg I-lrgh School, Florida lolset, Illinois LILLIAN HINES Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered from Klthnell College, N C. Rocly Mount, North Carolina WILLIAM EDWARD HINES Bachelor of Arts AAF, l'II'IVl' VZA Entered trcrnt St Igrratrrrg Hrgn School Student Ccrrrncrl, Vrce Presr- dent -I DrarnatrC Club I, 3, Setiretary 4 Qrrarterix 3, Assorirate Edrtrfrr 4 Tennri Manager 3 Pttrlrjrsrgplu Club -I Lrterart Club -I lntertraternrtt Conn- 'III-1 Debating Club I LIN Ju, IIIrr cr- PAUL HLETKO, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered 'rent the Urrrxergrtr. if I-IIITOIS 5Lrn'rr'nrT. I Irnor PEARL MARIE HOLSCHER Registered Nurse Entered fran Sacred Heart ,'X,3+jsrr', Eriwaler, lndrarra MARGARET HOGAN HOWE Registered Nurse Entered trim Englrslw Flatrgrrra Sinrfrril, lrefarrd Cirrrf Elf Illrrtrjtrf SALVADOR I. HUERTA. B.S. Bachelor of Science in Medicine Ernie-red ,rrfrr College Curadaearaf Instrtute de Crencras Ct,rad.E'ajara, IXIEHCO MICHAEL E. HYDOCK Doctor of Medicine mx, AP Er'-tered tri-rn St Prririgrnzrrs CII eee and A-iarjernt Fcreat Crtg, Pennsylvan-3 RICHARD RAYMOND HIPP Bachelor of Science Doctor of Medicine Entered front Crane College, Urrrxrr,-r srty ot Wratforwsrrr, and Ear'r'r'e:'X I-Int Ser A lr,rt,rI, N I Cinfiegrjr, Illrnors FRANK CHARLES HOFRICHTER Bachelor of Science in Medicine Doctor of Medicine SQITIIIISI Entered trcrrn Crane Crrlreer, grrr. I-Iar'rrSon I-Irglt SCIWOOI Clwrrjago, Illrnors SUSANNA RITA HOSA Registered Nurse Entered from Clrrrtrin I-Irglr Srilrriri-I Clrrrtrjrn, Indiana VERNON E. HUBKA Bachelor of Law Oal Earl, lIlrnr3rrS FRIEDA POWERS HUTCHINSON Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trrjrrn Clwriaic Illnrrrral Curl lege, Lewrg lngtrtrrte, and IXIEI--rrrle Hrgh Setrcrirl Cnrcagc-, IIirr'rUrS FRANK PETER IORIO, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered trrjrrn XVa5Iirngtr:rr'r and Ief terson Crrllege and Evander' Ovid Hrgit School New Yorlr, New York -WF' ., ' 2 23-f, .X , f V tv,-1 I. 69 f. 'iffirf ,, -o -4.- 4, A5 ,-.4 '-5-J.,-l. -as V 4 E E , in 6. H I 4 5 A . X' Q. ., , l , . V E, , ,A , e . N 8 Sm. 'c' , at 'A l tl o -Ai 3 .Q ,Xu ,K X cv A N l K '5 E 435 9 gig - 'f'. ii-13, :ig 49 ,QL . 2-9 .-. v M.. Y. 3:25, l , 'fziai 1- , J' 1 W 1 Y . 1 -f X l i at tlf Y ELMER DAVID IAMES, B.S. Doctor of Medicine QDX, AP Merc-rhead Surgical Seminar Entered trorn the Unlversltt ot Dee fztglt and Dr-on Hzgh School lfllwon, lllinole CHARLES ANTHONY IANDA, Ph.G. Bachelor of Science in Medicine Seminar Entered from Duquesne University, University of Plttilyurgh, and Duquesne nigh SCl'lC1Ol Plttslntlrgh, ljEHl1S5lV8llIEi SAMUEL IOHN IELSOMINO, B,S. Doctor of Medicine llVlf Entered tri-rn UlllVEVSlll ot Euttale aid Central l-hgh Stiheol Etltlald, New Yerlc IOAN LOUISE IUNIO Registered Nurse Cary, Indiana RALPH IOSEPH KARRASCH Bachelor of Science in Medicine Seminar Entered trcrn Carl Sglinr: High f.,l:t-nl 5- ,,,, Hlhragcl, llllIl1,sl'u IOHN S. KAVANAUCH Bachelor of Law A90 Etlue Kev Entered lrcrn Calumet Hzgh Sflltgt l . , , .J we Neue l Chlcago, Illinois BARBARA IANATA, R.N. Bachelor of Science Entered from St l.ul4e's Hospital Ul'lIVE'l'SIl'y ot Cl'tlCagO, LGvvlS lnstltute and De-Kalb High School DeKalb, llltnolg A IOSEPH IOHN IASIONEK Bachelor of Law Entered from St. Stanislaus College and We-ber l-hgh School, Chicago, Illinois IOSEPH HERMAN IESSER, B.S. Doctor of Medicine OAK Entered from Crane l,l,HlIOV Cgllege and ldhn Marshall High Schocl Chicago, lllintjtlg PAUL IOSEPH KANTROWITZ Bachelor of Science Ch4CagO, Illinois CERTRUDE MARY KAUTH Registered Nurse Entered trmn Sllnger l'llg,lT School, flfeit Eend, YXllSCClVlSlll HELEN V. KEARNEY Bachelor cf Philosophy Entered twin Cltltiag-3 Nennal COI- lg-ge and Xmtellsn High Schohl Cli'C3g,-W, llllllQiS R,'.r""' DONALD IEREMIAH KEATING, B.S.M Doctor of Medicine WX, AP Eine Key Entered from Crane Ccdlege and Columbia Academy of Dubuque Chicago, Iilrncrrs ROSEMARY AGNES KELLY Registered Nurse Entered from St Eranrir fX Sidahtx I jrhet, Ihirrdrs MARY ELIZABETH KELSEY Registered Nurse Entered from Monterey High Sin Monterey, Indiana GLADYS DORENE KERR Registered Nurse Entered tr-Drn Eau CIarre High SLIM! Han-.argjh I.I.'sEiLn5:r'r RAYMOND THOMAS KILBRIDE Bachelor of Law ENG? Entered irrjrn f Ignatius Hrg School Oai Parl, Hhnois MARY AMEDA KING, B.Or. Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from fxrneritian Conserva- Trirrr, De Paul Unrxersrrgl and Prgrtr dence High Schgel Chmegd, Hhngrrg MAE KELLY Registered Nurse Entered trmn St hlafs XVeStpurT, lrehand VIRGINIA MARIE KELLY Registered Nurse I4 Qh EPI Entered ir.-rrn Aniacra QT IX'rS'ECurr Cfniagill IIIAHSI AGNES MONICA KENNEY Registered Nurse Eniered from f'Xqr,irna3 fried-1 Tagrrrna, Vvhashrngrnn BEULAH CLAIRE KIEFFER Registered Nurse Entered from ST IJ'3eVrh'5 High SCITOOI Escanaba, Ixhfihrgan ADAM ANTON KINDAR, B.S. Doctor of Medicine AMA Entered tni-rn the Urmewrh ,rr Chicago, Crane Cohege and Sr Maw: Initltuir? Schenectady New Yrj'I SHELIA IUSTINA KING Registered Nurse ntered from Errgwnf E School Era wnsburg, Indiana bdrg High L 'Z s . -:F E. '51 I: "' R E t x 5 1' ,n- nw, 'Se P-W " 'XX-: ,,,,,, ' fs I 7I fi is '.,z,f"7' '.., .h V hh A , n is 1 9 x I J new 153, 7Q 4- F e- "1 ,- - 103 ' r if c 3 L' ff y rl I f ex .-Q. LESTER HERBERT KITTILSEN Bachelor of Science Entered from Crane College, Llnrver ent of Illinois, and Austin I-llgn School Chicago, Illinois EM MA KOEHLER Registered Nurse Entered from Vxfeyerlwauser I-llglt Scnool XfVeyerltauser, Wlsconsln ADELINDA B. KRIESER Registered Nurse Entered front Good Counsel Acad- Elllt E1OCl3llly 3 Ltjygla NQW5 3 Crlt"t3 Cllili 2 hlanl- ato, Mlnnesota GEORGE FRANCIS KRUSZKA, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered tronw Crane College and Ellldljllftlxll l-llgll School Clwlcago, lllllllitli EDWARD FRANCIS KUBA Bachelor of Science in Medicine AP Entert rl from Coe College and Ceda- l-lalrlds Elrglt Scltnol Ccdlftr Rapids, Iowa OTTO GEORGE KUCHYNKA, B.S Doctor cf Medicine Entered llwrn turano lunlor CJ .5-Q' antl Crane Technical Ifltglt School Cnr ago, llllnols ROGER FREDERICK KNITTEL Bachelor of Science in Commerce HAA, nrm, Bn Blue Key Entered from Lotola Academy Loy- ola News l, 2, 4, Columnist 3 Quar- terly 1. 3, -I Xfarsrtx' Boxlng Tearn 3 Debating Club 2, Xrarslty Debate Tearn 3 Sodairtt l, 2. 3, 4 N C B T I, 2, 3 Philosophy Club 4 Chicago, Illlnels HELEN MARIE KOSTUR Registered Nurse Entered trorn Crancl junction High School Grand lLIIlCllOlT, M lcltlgan GEORGE FRANK KRISTAN Bachelor of Science Doctor of Medicine Entered trorn Crane College and Crane High School, Cltlcagfl llllllOlS ANTHONY PAUL KRVAVICA Bachelor of Science Entered from Crane College and Llndblorn Htglt School Clee Club 2 Orchestra f Clternlstrt Club 2 Cnacago, Illlnols IOHN THOMAS KUCHTA, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered trarn Llse College and Acadernt Boonton, New lerset LOUIS THOMAS KUDELE Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered trgnw Lts'c- Llnnersrtx and St Procoprus !'xcaderttx, Llsle, lllrnol, Vxlest Hltortwlrtg, Eennixlvanra VIRCINIA LUCILLE LaCASSE Registered Nurse Entered trenw Proqtdr Hgh Sihij' DLIIr,Ith, IX'rnne5jta IACK WILLIAM LAEMMAR Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered trcrn Senn Hrgh SiIw.:rc' Tennts Teant 2, 3, MI Debatrng Cinb I Loxt:IIa News I Chrriago, IIIrnots ELSE HELEN LAKEMEYER Registered Nurse Cttt',a5t,I. lIItnt4n: HARRY C. LASSEN Bachelor of Science Entered trim SCILJZ In gf Q Chrcagct, Iinnd. MATTHEW WILLIAM LEAR Bachelor of Law nAA,Aeo Entered trorn Ltjtgeta F iajeny Ba IethafI I Ctais Treasure' I Sgtdantt I, 3 Debattng Chebf Ljj 3 I,I",jti 't Stadent C1-uni I f CIwtiagi,IIrn1,s IOHN LEO LENIHAN Bachelor of Arts HAA, Bn Blue re, Entered Iwm ST lgrwafmgi Hugh SCIIIQIIQII Lrirtolan I. Euerneie Manager 2, 5, Astsocrate Edttor 4 Intertraternrtt Conncd 2. -I, President 3 Sadahry I, 'I E, 1, w I.oxoIa News I, 2 Debatrng, Cub I, 2. 3. 4 Drarnattc Club I, 2, Busrness Manager 3 DeIIa Strada Lec- ture Club 2, 5 Student Cauncn 4 III C B T 2,21 Oasstza' Cub -L PhrIo5oph',' CIIJI3 -I ChICagO, Iihnots IEANETTE FLORENCE LaCHAPELLE Registered Nurse Entered tram Patne3daIe High SCIIQ-I Freda, Itfrtihrgan CHARLES IOSEPH LaFOND Bachelor of Science in Commerce ZAB BILIe Iiet Entered tnjtsn St Ignatrus Hrgt. StiInt3ttgII Claes Preitdent 3, I Stnder' CIJUIICII 3, -I Sermon' EaII Chatrntar' LnttgIIa Umm-n -1 IntrarnuraI Ea5IetbaIt Ili CInCagtjy IIIrnt,rg LIBBY GENEVA LARSON Registered Nurse Entered tnirn I.'.'aIIer High SjI'tjrg' I.'.'a5hbLwr-1, V. t5fQIT'fIII PAUL EUGENE LEAHY, B,S.M., M.S. Doctor of Medicine CDX EIne tex Entered from St Xtatdr Calege Crerghttgrw Unnersttt. ard bt Ifrat I High SCIIQQI Stt,.dent Fe2ictv,3I'ttp Cltrtjagu, I'I:nt3t:3 WANDA CONSTANCE LECHLINSKI Registered Nurse I.IfIII e5-Earre, I3ehr'tEx Ixaria THEODORE LEANDER LESCHER, B.S. Doctor of Medicine AP INfTtjrQrrI'tead Sttrgniaf fe'7i.:t51" Entered tnirn Crane junior Qjfle-ee Ht h I and Crane TechntcaI g Sctsgrot Chtiagft, IIIrnots E31 4 1 4' 73 'ri :W -Jr qv' jg-, 21 . :l ,Vg 5 f N r 2' ,a,fsx'- ,- i N ..,,.,. 'M Q an 1 Q "r 12 it K Tl EDMUND F. LEY, B.S. Doctor of Medicine AP lvlaorhead Surgical Serninar Entered tronw University ot Dayton and Columbian High School. Tiffin, Ohio FREDERICK MALACH LUDWIG Bachelor of Science in Commerce HAA,BH Entered from St Bode College- fkcademy, Peru, Ill Chicago, Illinois EDWARD I. MACIEIEWSKI, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine l'lNllD Entered from Lewis lnstitute. Crane College, and St Stanislaus College Chicago, Illinois RALPH IOSEPH MAIOR, B.S. Doctor of Medicine CDNIX Entered from St. Ignatius High 5-'hool Fanvvood, New lersev IOSEPHINE VICTORIA MALINOSKI Registered Nurse Entered frorn Vxlaller High School Xlifaihlyurn, Xlfisconsin ALPHONSE IOSEPH MANIKAS Bachelor of Science in Medicine Doctor of Medicine AMA Entered trurn Crane luriinr College ,iml Harrison Technical High School Class Treasurer 2, lv'icefPre-aiclerrit 3, r reside-rit -l, Chicago, lllinols IAMES D. LISLE Bachelor of Law A949 Blue Kev Entered from St lgnatius High School Sodalltv l, 2 Chicago, Illinois LAWRENCE WALTER LYNN, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered trorn Crane lunior College, University ot Wisconsin and Lane Technical High School, Chicago, Illinois IULIA ANN MAHONEY Registered Nurse Entered horn Lindhlcnw High School, Chicago, Illinois EDWARD M. MALACHOWSKI Bachelor of Science in Medicine CDBl'l Entered trorn Northwestern Univer- siti and Lane Technical High School Chicago, Illinois DANIEL ANTHONY MANELLI, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered lronw Crane lunicr' Ciriege and Crane Technical High Szngii Chicago, Illinois CHARLES HUBERT MANN Bachelor of Arts nAA, wAP Blue liex Entered front Loxola Acadenni So- dalrti l, 2, 3, rl Loialan 2, 3, -1 Quar- terh 2, 3, 'l Debating Cub 1, Xlan- ager 3, fl, Nice-llicsiuent -1, Xarsny Debate Squad 3, -l Dela Strada Lec- ture Club, 2, 3 N C E T l, 2, 3 lnterfraternlty Council fl, 4 Philosophy Club -l Chicago, Illinois IOSEPH PETER MARKEY, B.S. Doctor of Medicine GIX Blue lex, Nlaorlwead Sufclfal Semrriar Emgred lrrwm Carrprerw College, ST Marys College el Xlfirijrrwii, Txlrrurwe'1QTa, and SS Peter at l:Eil,ll H gh E'h"' Saerrrev., ful clrrean STANLEY BERNARD MARSHALL, Ph.B. Doctor of Medicine Entered rrgm XX'r5o:rr'r5rr'r State lklor- mal Crjrllege, l,'r'rrx'ererTy rjrf SOLlTllEl'I'I California, l3'rpr3r'r College, arid Blad- clwardvrlle Hrglw Siltrol Blarwclcrardvrlle, X'.13'30r rrw MARY GRACE MASTERMONICA Registered Nurse Entered trier Qraeere if Heaxem Hrglw School fre -+- Poebld, Ccwracr, RUDOLPH ALLEN MATUSZEWSKI Bachelor of Philosophy Emewfd iffflw Sr Srarrrrielle ,fied- errr, Cree Club V, 4 EH lIEiD'W, C .5 9 frdalrlx 5 ,-r lvl lrwdgj, ' ' MARY HAZEL McCABE Bachelor of Philosophy Maple Parl, lllrrwe-iS MARY DOROTHY MCCARNEY Registered Nurse Entered lrirrrr Prlxrderie Hglrr Silocl, l'DllEi, l lllfrzlllff KATHLEEN LUCILLE MARKS Registered Nurse Emlered frirrw Eigrm High Sill T Elgin, lllrrrrfui EMMA MAE MARTIS Registered Nurse Emerej frrjrri Craig: :ti l'-,l Srilwrgrjrl Clair.-,irrlw, llrrrfjif CATHERINE MARY MATTESON Registered Nurse Entered from Sr Ciwerlee l-lrgl' Erlllafrril Srirdalrry lv E 'Crlir' l:l.lLl l, 2 Er Clxar eg- limi NEIL DENNIS MCAULIFFE Bachelor cf Law r1AA,Aeo, Bm E r er Emferej lrrirrm Lil ex er. Q ' 'Y I Eraglelaarl l Lag, all awe. , V 4 Presrderrr l Lay:-la Lau-. Debate C rrrr 'l P e' JWT R if l'lSV'l' C llll' A' ly! ' wut! 3 4,115 r Vw ill 'J l err, fe riaafweri ll .rl.,r: ROBERT IAMES McCABE Bachelor of Philosophy CDAP E'xle ME, Erirerei fr rn Ln: e ffierjezr. E delrlt l, 1, E, lfrrie-Prederzr 4 Di-bar mg C rib l, 2, 4, Manager of Detrair I Della Strada Leixwe Club l, f, E Serirelarx 4 Plwrlrjeoplir Club 4 L ',ri I a Hemi. l lmtrarrrgrra' Eli-mg fr, "J C El T l, 2, 5 Case Xfzrie-Pre' devil -l Cl'rfegr,r, lllmrj:rS WILLIAM IAMES MCCARTHY, B,S., M.S. Doctor of Medicine AP Seminar, Edie ley, 7.1 rea Surgrcal Semrmar Entered lrcrrrr ST Iilwroe CQ lege arrr Sr Marys. High Sclwrfzrf, llarrlweasr Permeylvarwra, Bri-ol lm, New Yorl. 'hi an ,L 75 4- fi'- ,1-.4 7 1. 7 'I, if I 2 , tl ' I 'ix 2.11 5 :SSI mg, L ' ' ' ,Mc 1 I KN-fy-' . TU BERNARD WILLIAM MCCORMICK Bachelor of Arts AAI' Entered trorn Loyola Academy, Sodallty 2 Plwllcrsctphy Club 4, Spanish Club -I. Chicago, Illinois FRANCIS IOSEPH MCCRACKEN Bachelor of Science Entered trorn Lalevlew High School, Basketball I, 2 Philosophy Club 4. Chicago, llllnols MARIE FRANCES McEWAN Registered Nurse Entered from Enwnwetsburg I-ligh School. Emnwetsburg, Iowa GEORGE WILLIAM MCGONIGLE Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Arrnour Institute, Lewis Institute, Chicago Normal Col- lege, and Parker I-lugh School, Chicago, Illinois EUNICE LOREAN MCGUIRE, R.N. Bachelor of Science Entered trorn St Anthonys Training School and St, Agnes Academy ot lylernuhis, Tenn Brlnl ley, Arlcansas MARGARET ANN MCLAUGHLIN Registered Nurse Entered trorn Streator High School, La Salle, Illinois MARY IRENE McCOY Registered Nurse Entered from Rantoul Township I-ligh School. Rantoul, Illlnols ROBERT MURPHY MCDONELL Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered trorn Senn l-llgh School. Loyola News I, 2, Business lvlanager 3, Clee Club I, 2 Debating Club 3, 4, Sodallty 2, 3, 4, Chicago, Illinois IOHN HAROLD MCGILLEN Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered from St Ignatius I-Iigh School Debating Club 3, -I, Sodality 2, 3, -I Philosophy Club -l Chicago, Illinois CECILIA ROSE McGRATH Registered Nurse Entered from Leinont Township I-llgh School Lernont, llllnols ANNAMARIE F. McLAUCHLlN Bachelor of Science Entered from Chicago Normal Col- lege, and St Marys l-llgh School Chicago, Illinois IOHN A. McNAMARA Doctor of Medicine GBBFII AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar Entered from St lvlarys High School lxlarion, Ohio AGNES ANN McNALLY Bachelor of Science Entered from Chulfaguju Normal COI- lege and Mercy Hugh School, Chucago, Illuruous PATRICK IGNATIUS McSHANE Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered lrerh lX'.i'Luueur Carrhel Hugh School Sodalur, 1.2 Qhuqago, llluuuuiuui IANET EMMA MEIKLEIOHN Registered Nurse Euwrered from Hlde Perl Hugh Sch-jug-l New Lohdch, I.I.'u5u:Qhfuu'u STEPHEN ARTHUR MICKEWICH, B.S. Doctor of Medicine AMA Seruuuhar Erurered frirh SQIJVW Hall College, and Bauoruhe Hugh School, Eaxcururue, New lersey GERTRUDE LAMO MITCHELL Registered Nurse Ehrered lrcrfu if luiieghi Auiadeum, Dubudue, low-.a Larruuiztre, lil-.a CHARLES MODICA. Ph.G. Bachelor of Science in Medicine EGP Erulered llllfll fllbauuy Cugullege df Pharmacy and Eael Sude Hugh School of New Yorl: Clee Club. I, I Band I, 2. New Yorl-1, New York ELIZABETH MCNULTY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered lVOl'lW Chucago Nuzuuuual Cul lege, l,llTlX'GVSllY or Chucago, auud Sl Palruclfs Hugh School, ChuCagO, Illuhous HENRY EUGENE MEHMERT Bachelor of Science in Medicine Efrered freurh Hgde Earl I-lugl Sujlwuiuiul Sidalurg I, 2 Cluuuiaili, Illurliuli DEMARIUS ANN MELLON Registered Nurse Eht-ered frgrh SETQH Hall I'l1gl'lS1l1Lul FF reru, Ghuiu EUGENE FREDERICK MIGLEY Bachelor of Science in Commerce AAI' Erurered from Muiulurul Carmel Hugl School lhrrarhurraf hlar-ager-l luuref- lrarerrzulx Cjulmczl 2 Sll.deu'ul Cug-u.:hi.l 4 Clafs Presuclehr 4 Chucaguiu, lllll'lClf OLIVER LUTHER MITCHELL, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Ehrered from Cnauae lfuuiur C1 leg and Euwglev.-Cod Hugh Suihcgl. Cllufafh IllllWu"l'? vb.. ., IAMES ARTHUR MOXON, B.S. Bachelor of Science in Medicine Doctor of Medicine Entered from Central Stale Teach- ers' College, and Slevehs Pouht Hugh School, Slevehs Pourur, Wlscohslh li 'ff??s W ll 'Ref 'Sz' .Bile ALPHONSE ADAM MOZAN, B.S. Doctor of Medicine VIMCD, AP Moorhead Surgical Sem- ir':3r Entered from Crane College, and Tuley High School Chicago, Illinois MERLIN X. MUNGOVAN Bachelor of Philosophy AAI' Blue Key Entered from Mount Carniel High School Loyola News I, Circulation Manager 2, 3, -I Sifdality I Infra- rnural Association Co-Chairman 3 As- S-'STETWI Director 4 Philosoph-. Club 4 Chijago, Illinois IOSEPH BERNARD MURPHY Bachelor of Science in Medicine IDX, AP Ivloorhead Surgical Serninar Entered from Iunior College of Kan- Qas City, and De La Salle Academy of Kansas City, Ilendallville, lndiana IAMES EMMETT MURTAUGH, B.S. Doctor of Medicine GTX Seniinar Entered from Loxola Academy Earl Ezdse, lllingiis DOLORES MADELINE NABER Registered Nurse Entered front St, Eonitare High dc higol, New V:enna, Iowa DOMINIC NICRO, B.S. Doctor of Medicine IIVIZ Entered rrorn Crane Iiinior Ciilfew ai' 'I h'lCKir'iley High SCIWOUI CIS 1550, Illinois . 5 . ELIZABETH ANN MUELLER Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trcrn Holy Name High School. Chicago. Illinois CORNELIUS EDWARD MURPHY, B.S. Doctor of Medicine CDKLIJ Entered from Purdue University, and lxlourit Carrnel l-ligh School. Chicago. Illinois WILLIAM ROBERT MURPHY Bachelor of Law Entered trorn Unnersity of Chicago, Northern Illinois College, and Lind- blorn High School Loyola Union 3, 4 Class Treasurer 4, Chicago, lllinoii MARY BLANCHE MUSMAN Registered Nurse Entered from Englcv. :Gd High School Chicaso, llliimjig PAT FRANCIS NATALE, A.B., B.S. Doctor of Medicine ATA Entered from Chia State Uriivergity, Unixersiti of Xlfest X irginia, and Ilayen High School. Youngstown, Ohio ROBERT JOSEPH NOLAN Bachelor of Philosophy OIVIX Entered troni Mount Carmel High School Intertraternitx Council Presi- dent -I Pliilosgphg Club -I, Chiqaeo, Illinois rv'-v . -C , as MARIE CLARE NOONAN Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trorn Chicago Normal Col- lege, and St Marys I-hgh School Oal. Parl, Illinois SAMUEL CHARLES NOTO Bachelor of Science AAI Entered from Crane lunlor College, and St Philips High School Sodalltx I, 2, 4 Chemistry Club 2 Philosophy Club 4 Chicago, Illinois IAMES CHARLES O'CONNOR, Ir., A.B. Doctor of Law I'IAA, BFI Eilue Key Entered from Loyola Academy Loyolan Editor-ln-Chief 4 Debate Club President 4 Law Class President Z Loxola Union 6 Chncagp, Illinois NICK PETER OEHLBERC Bachelor of Science Entered from Senn High School Cbentlitrg Club 3, -I Plhlclsoplit' Club -3 Clviago, Illinois ENES ANN OLIETTI Registered Nurse Entered from Ivlorgan Park High School, Class Vice-President 3 Chicago, Iliinois WALTER IOSEPH OLSZEWSKI Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered trorn Crane lunlor College. and Lrndblocn I-hgh School Chicago, llllnols IEAN FLORENCE NORBUT Registered Nurse Entered from St Louis Acadenn Chicago, Illinois CAROLYN EDNA OBERTHUR Registered Nurse Entered trorn Stephenson High School Daggett, Michigan IOHN R. O'CONNOR Bachelor of Law A9113 Entered from lvlount Carrnel High School Loyola Union 2, 3 Class President 3 Chicago, Illinois IOSEPH T. OHLHEISER Bachelor of Science in Commerce AAI' Entered from Lotola Academy Loy- ola News 3, 4 Intranwural Association Manager 3, 4 Plwxlosoplwy Club 4 Chicago, Illinois MARIE INEZ OLSON Registered Nurse Entered from St Nlathlas High School. Sodalny l, 2, 3 lvl u ECE: t l ne, Iowa CATHERINE M. O'ROURKE Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from St. Elizabeth I-hgh School. Chicago, Illinois 4115 -A wg' N X x 'Riagg . . avi: I R t X- .Q 4 K x 'Rf x 79 -77- gjf-:itf 3 6' ,QL J E 91 Il f? 1 t ff I. ga. f X 1 I v , .,. f 1 X A , t, . it ,, .4 ,, .lt , t Q - . s..tLgH:- . tees 4-, bt I 'WVF ' gig --. ... f,,. L . 1 f N . ' 15- 5. 1 fa. ,L t E 5 , l ll . z - .Q i . ' ' X L- V' al FLORENCE IANE PATERSON MANUEL AQUILINO PEREZ Registered Nurse Entered from St Xavier Academy. Chicago. Illinois LOUIS RAYMOND PETERHANS Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered from Loyola Academy So- daltty 2, 3, -l. Philosophy Club 4. Wtlntette, Illinois MARGARET LOUISE PFIFFNER Registered Nurse Entered from Immaculate Concep- tion Academy. Dubuque, Iowa LILLIAN ANN PHELAN Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chicago Normal COI- loge, and St Marys High School. Chicago, Illinois EDWARD ANDREW PISCZEK, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine HMw,AP Entered from La Salle-Peru lunior College, and La Salle-Pero I-hgh School. Lo Salle, Illinois GERTRUDE LOUISE PLANTE Registered Nurse Entered from Trinity High School. Oat Earl, Illinois Bachelor of Science Seminar Entered from Loyola University of New Orleans, Louisiana, and Tampa Hrgh School Tampa, Florida ANDREW PETTINGER Bachelor of Law Entered from Central Y. M C A. College and l-ltgh School. Chicago, Illinois ELLEN AGNES PHELAN Registered Nurse Entered from Vxfatersmeet High School Sodaltty I, 2, 3. Clee Club I 7 3 yVatersmeet, Michigan CATHERINE HELEN PINK Registered Nurse Entered from Darlington I-hgh School Darlington, XrVr5constn MARY VIRGINIA PLACE Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from St. Patrick Academy Oalt Parl, Illinois ANN ELIZABETH PLESKOVITCH Registered Nurse Entered trom Ottaxxa Township High School, Ottawa, Illinois ANGELINE MARIE POLCHLOPEK Registered Nurse SOClallI5 I, 2, 3 Clfriagl, l"rr'rr3-5 MAUREEN ELLEN POWERS Registered Nurse Entered fron Sr Earrcle 'rgiw ru E:I:oeI Cedar Peptide, Igx-.a THOMAS M. POYNTON, lr. Bachelor of Philosophy Bl'I Blue Ke, Entered frrirn Mgfunr Carrrri-I High 3cnjgrI Lori-'a News I, Eusineaf. Xian- ager 2. Editor-In-Chief 5 Debating Cub E Cass SQETETQEVX 2 Sfujent Qjrunrjrl E' Eidalrt, I, 2, A Clwreagijy Iilrngig DANIEL IOSEPH RACH Bachelor of Science in Commerce CDIVIX Errerej rfrg "". freirrge-tix-.rw Univer- grn. Unnerenr, ref Cnnjagrjy and Mjunr Card? EI gr' E-flzfil lnier-E'3fe'r'.rT, Cguner E 4 Fw fiip-rr, Club -I C41-:agp IIN'-Q IACK HAROLD RAIDER, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine OAK Entered Crew C3 Iege, Lewis Ir-effufe, and Ienzrgn Pecples Ingrra lwhe Cnrfeagml I, Q FRANK LOUIS RASO Bachelor of Science in Medicine Entered from DrcI.rns.on I-Irgn SCINOOI Cee Cub I, I Hand I, 2, Ieriey City, I-lex-.' jereeg MARY ELIZABETH POWELL Registered Nurse En?r3red lrirn Sl. ICSEEII Fill ini! Esierzeba, Knilwzgan IAMES EDWARD POYNTON Bachelor of Philosophy Eniered frgrn Iffunf Cami" Hen jenny. Erqrjglrlx i, 2, C.rg"r"39 L, nb Clvfig I, lI'rne .2 FRANCIS R. PROCK Bachelor of Science veefrvwfe rf-. ,, IAMES FRANCIS RAFFERTY Bachelor of Science in Commerce nAA, a:AP4 Bn Erue re, Enlerg-rj ir""' EA-Irv' l'l"f"I Cen: I D I Tr cu-Ga , I . Y t ,- x I. .., 4 ff rs er cure: -Cc ei Cub 2, 3, 4 III C Ei T I, 2, 3, Esnd T, f Line Iler-.1 I. f LA. E, fxrlrefrri Ejni' fr. 'I.IardY'fig ECI? 'I Debating Cluliv 3, tie-Ere? Preirderr 4, Xazgrtt, Traxe rc, Delia Tearne 1 5, 4 Harney Cmrgrrrrie Cnnreif 2, 4 Ieiwn I'lagIi'eri Debgrr Fines i. 4 Cas Eresdifrf Ernie" Cuunrirl fr Cliarrrnan Er lux, r l3"'r Ixevgsfx E'aEletb3II 24 E, J Qlwjggrx I' Q RICHARD REDNER RALL Bachelor of Science in Medicine GJBVI Sernrnar Entered fren? Crew Cieee L rerun ut Cnrcagr , and Lrrgn yn I-Ii SCIIQQI IntrarnuraI Aeerivfjratrrgrrw Terrain Cross C3p.r.rn. Tee", E, Ierezti. Traci Team Q E, 4 CIIICBQVI, l.lII'IL'.S GEORGE IOHN RAU, B.S. Bachelor of Science in Medicine Doctor of Medicine S AVIKI 'DBI-lt AP I3Iue Ifey, lrijjrr C Surgical Sernrnar Entered from Unnfervrx of Dagen arid Dagmin Prepararorg' Scnigl, Dayton, Ohio x- x-Y Q - fi 5 A J 9' F, I ,E ' Q., Q -9 , , ,ww Rs. ww SI -in -K ,ffm ..i 1' iyf 1 lf? I 1315 ,J as ae. 5 R , wi! -0 .,.A .- i l . 1 4 " bm W WILMA ELEANOR RECTOR Registered Nurse Entered trorn New Carlisle High School, South Bend, Indiana IACK ROBERTS, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine AP Entered from Y lvl C, A College, and Y M C A High School Class Secretary I, -I, Chicago, Illrnois MARCELLA THEODOSIA ROCHFORT Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chicago Normal Col- lege, and St. james High School Chicago, Illinois ORPHA LEONE ROMPF, Ph.B. Doctor of Law Entc-red from Iowa State Teachers' College, University of Chicago, and lxlarion High School. Marion, Iowa JOHN RUSSELL, B.S.M., M.S. Doctor cf Medicine Seminar Entered trcm Crane junior College, and Linclhlom High School. Chicago, Illinois EUGENE A. RYAN Doctor of Law Entered from Syracuse University and llingston I-hgh School, Kingston, lltsw Yorl. Class Vice-President il Chicago, Illinois SISTER MARY RIVA Graduate Nurse Entered from St, lVlary's of Provi- dence School, Como, Italy. Chicago, Illinois PAUL CARL ROCCO, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered from McKinley High School, Chicago, Illinois MARJORIE MARION RODCERS, B.P.E., B.S. Doctor of Medicine NZO'KKV Entered from American College o Physical Education, Northwestern Uni- versity, and Vyendell Phillips I-ligh School Chicago, Illinois SCOTT S. ROUSE Bachelor of Science in Commerce Entered from DePaul University. Walton School ot Commerce, and De- Paul Academy Chicago, Illinois DOROTHY KATHRYN RYAN Registered Nurse Entered trom St Erancis Academy lollet, Illinois PATRICIA HELEN RYAN Registered Nurse Entered trom liilbourn High School Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin L Milf f . IOSEPH DICARLO SANFILIPPO Bachelor of Law IAX Entered from Lane Teliltnttial I-ltgn School Class Prestdent 3, Student Council Vice-President 3 Chicago, lllrngttg RALPH AMERICUS SCALA Bachelor of Science IME Entered irljtrn Crane College, ard Iolwn Marshall Hrglw School Clmcagi. llltnrjti GEORGE HERMAN SCHLEMMER, A.B.. B.S.M. Doctor cf Medicine GKLP Entered frgrn Indiana U11tx'ril'5lt'y Ixlortlmeitern Untxersttt. and Vfaballw Hrglw School Xllabaslw, Indiana AC-ATHA CAROLINE SCHNEIDER Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trorn IT' r'r1 art' College Fo'- ergn St I,'r it Erantilw, Errbotlrg, Swrt:-an land, llgrtlnern I2 in-4. 3:31.11 Teailwer College, and ST Cara Miaderm Clxrcaagq lllw 'Q ROBERT NICHOLAS SCHUHMANN Bachelcr of Science in Commerce is , 'M htontggrarn C nb Entered trgvn Et Vatrfifr Hrglw Sclwojl Eraslett-all I, 2, E- CoeCaptarn 4 l:'r'rllirEi'l l, S l3lW'lj'5ut'rl'tx Cltrlj 3 Lrittrtevtlle, lientttil 5' SARA M. SCOTT Bachelor of Philosophy Entered frorr: Creighton Llntvg-:gut-,J and Abraham lincoln High S-ilwofi Council Eloffs, Iowa MANNINC SANKSTONE, B.S., M.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered from Northwestern Unrvtgr- srtx. and Sc-nn High School Ifeeearflr Cltlln fl CIMCSSO, lllIfTOIS MARIE ELIZABETH SCHIEFER Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from Chicago I'-lorrnal Ctrl- leee, and St Patntilfs Acadenwt Clwfagrt, Illinois GUSTAVE FRANCIS SCHMIDT, lr., B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine osnyazo Entered from Unrxersrty of ltlrglllr we-stern, and Pobrneon I-Irglw Stiliffrl l:llXElllT'!t'll, Illinois RAYMOND WILLIAM SCHUCK Bachelor of Science in Commerce omxnnrm Entered from De La Salle Hrgl Sglwool Plirlogoplwt Club 4 lrvllil lllIl'll"I5 ALFRED G. SCHULTZ Bachelor of Science SAX Entered from Unrtersrtv Ot W'ri,rjt r sin, and Ereardstovtn High Stjlwtgtgrl Beardstown, lllIlTC'lS MARGARET MARY SEIDL Registered Nurse Entered trorn Menomrnee Hrgl School lflenorntnee, Mrtjlwrgan KQMX ' Q Q X Q X QP x 1 K X I Qi ,. f ,. ,., ,Qi-',..:.fgs:-'E N. X 15- X ,7 N, C X .-3 S t N ' all bij Y. it Nt .., 1A..,g: I -wt -.1 '? 2 is I til ,J -P CHARLES ALOYSIUS SERBST Doctor of Medicine QDX Moorhead Surgical Seminar Blue Kev Entered from Providence College, and Colt Memorial High School, Bristol, Rhode Island KATHLEEN MICHAELA SHARP Registered Nurse Entered from St Thomas Apostle I-Iigh School Chicago, Illinois MARY ALVINE SHIFRER Registered Nurse Entered trorn Bowen High School Chicago, Illinois BENEDICT SIMONE, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine INIZ Seminar Entered troin St Francis College, and Stuyvesant I-Iigh School. Eroolflyn, New Yorl, HELEN SYLVIA SLADE Registered Nurse Entered from St, joseph Academy Dubuque, Iowa CHARLES IOSEPH SMALLEY, B.S., M.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered from De La Salle High School. lylodrcal Reseaieh Club CINCBQO, IIlinOiS MICHAEL SERIO, B.S. Doctor of Medicine IME Seminar Entered from Crane Junior College, and McKinley High School. Chicago, Illinois CONSTANCE HELEN SHEARER Registered Nurse Entered from St lVlary's High School. Rocl: Rapids, Iowa IEROME LEO SIEGEL Bachelor of Law TECD Entered trorn Northwestern Univer- sity, University of Illinois. and Serin High School Chicago, Illinois ELEANORA IREEN SIMONSON Registered Nurse Entered from Clenvtood Cin High School. Emerald, Wisconsin ELEANOR MARIE SLOWI Registered Nurse Entered from St l3'h:lornena High School Chicago, Illinois ANN ELIZABETH SMITH Registered Nurse Entered from Stevens Point High School, Stevens Point, XViscon5in IOSEPH NORMAN SMYTH, B.S.. B.S.M. Doctor ot Medicine TKE Bfne Key, Moorhead Surgical Seminar Entered from Llnnersltx' of Chicago and Unlversltt Hrgh Sihotirl Chicago, lllrnols DAVID S. SOLOMON, B.S. Doctor of Medicine GJBVIV AP Ellue Kev Entered trgm University ot Notre Dante. and Xlflndlner Hrgh School Class Vu-ze-President I Xlfrndber, Penngglvanta MITCHELL A. SPELLBERG Bachelor of Science CDIIK SE'l'l'.!lIEf Entered trom Crane ll,llllflV Ctjtllege, and Centralt Nl C A l-hgh Stjliittgrl Claes Sefiretaft 3 Cl"lCEip1tf', liltntgrts BRUNO WILLIAM STANCZAK Bachelor of Law ENG? Entered trnrn St Eede College, and l.I.'atilegan Ttjwxrtilwrp Hlgh Schoj' lxlrirrh Chtcazcf, Illinois GERALD MICHEAL STAZIO Bachelor of Science IIVIZ Entered t'r1"" Crane ltlnttgtr Ctjtlege, and Mile nler l-hgh School Cltltfrigm l lllNflS FRANCIS IOHN STEINBRECHER Bachelor of Science in Commerce BI'l Entered trorn lasper Atiadenty, lafr- per, Indiana Sodaltty l, 3, -I, Logola News I. 4, Campos Editor 3 Quar- terx 2, fl Associate Edttitr 1 Literary Club E Pltllnsophy Club 5 Freshman Debate ElnallST, Aurora, llllnols STANLEY SODERSTROM Bachelor of Law Entered from Bowen High Stfl'tt,.gf Cltltiaeti, IIlllWlfll5 BERNITA MARGARET SPECKEEN Registered Nurse Entered tram Clarle College Q -tt loeeph Atiademx Sodalrtx l Dubuque, lend LILLIAN SPIERS Registered Nurse Entered frtjtnt loltet l'ev,'ns,ltrr- Slilwjftl loltet, lllrnnlg HERBERT MELVILLE STANTON Bachelor of Science CDMX GPX Seminar Entered trtjtrn St lgnatttt: SCltOOl lvlelillcial Silenie Club President 2, Vice-President 3 Chliage, llllnOlS EVERETTE MICHAEL STEFFES Doctor of Medicine CDBFI Seminar Entered tnbrn Llnnversttx dt D and Xflsttatltitn High Sclmitjtf Detroit, lxrltchtgan CLIFFORD IOHN STEINLE, B.S. Doctor of Medicine BH 5 l,,, Loyola xx, ,,l 3, -l Chtiago, Illinois Entered from De Paul Academy daltt -I ' i Ne 23 -- Lg BH' 1 Fllgn l-l l Stl Cla: -it I"'l'l S tctlan "x'l .I 'I r -. , ' Q, Q-1,5 S-T f IA. 551:-rr:-. . , 53 --af be ..,r 9" gi? L ,Q it is Q X 2'4.:Wi,,.. ., N X I . 'if' ' xt 5 ik' " 85 FRANK CHARLES STERNASTY, B,S., M.S. Doctor of Medicine Seminar Entered from Crane Iunlor College, :rd Lrndbtrn I-hgh School. Clwcago, lllrnors ZENAI DA STOMBRAS Registered Nurse Entered from Vxfaulfe-gan Tdxvrrelrrp Hrgh School. Vxfaulaegan, lllrndls MADELYNNE IOANNE STROIK Registered Nurse Ervered trefh Kenosha l'lr.QlT Srl il l enoiha, Xldrsconsrn ALPHONSO L. SULLIVAN Bachelor of Law Entered from Creighton Llnzversztg Wd Planl rnton l-hgh SChOOl Flank rntorr, South Dalcta DANIEL IOSEPH SULLIVAN Bachelor of Law Entered horn De Paul Urnxrj-:5n', l Clrrjage N41-rrnal Cmilege, an . St Per 'rel 5 Hlgh S.jl':ov'l Denver, Ccrlerado SISTER IULIA SULLIVAN Bachelor of Science Ertered trg rn Aiadenm rt Cm Lai Cmleebi, Il,l!T.lb WILBUR FRANKLIN STEWART, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine CDBFI Entered from Vlorthx-.egtern Unlver- sity, and Bug Rapids Hrgh Schell' Flrht, Mrchrgan BEATRICE MARIE STREIT Registered Nurse Entered from Brgant Hgh School. Algena, Iowa IOSEPH STYBEL, B.S. Doctor of Medicine VIMKD Senrrnar Entered trorn Crtx College, and Eastern District High School, New Yerl., New Yirrlr CATHERINE GERTRUDE SULLIVAN Registered Nurse A Entered tronw Protrdehie l-hgh :choof f-In lllrrmglf DONALD GEORGE SULLIVAN, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine AP Entered trom De La Sa le lnftrtute. -ucalrty l. Chrcago, lllrnois MARY MARGARET SULLIVAN Registered Nurse Entered from St Sam' , Cgltege 5-rd Lcrerto rAtC8ClE'ITt ,rrriell lllrnprg EDWARD IOSEPH SWASTEK, B.S.M. Doctcr of Medicine HMCD Entered irc-'n Crane lnntn: L3 lege and Holy Trinity High Stjlttghl Chicago, llltnois HARRIET MAE SWIATEK Registered Nurse Entered trtfni Holy E.2i't'1tlt l-hgh Sclteel Clam Secretary l,f Sedahtt Chtjagi, I'hntjtt-1 GRACE MARGARET TAYLOR Bachelor of Philosophy Entered trcm Wiscrtn5,tn lttdrrrtdl College, and Lglettew High Sfl'!J'l'l Chicago. Illiniizs VICTOR M. TOWLE, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Blue Key Entered trorn Umtereitx ot l'ltnoi3 and E-liiorn Tix-.nehtp High Siihrfl Ltiwiila Union 2, E, 4 V Chicago Heights, Illinois IOHN LEONARD TROY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered iff-l'l't fit hlarfa LES E31 and St losertlti. High School DeN.Vttt, levua MAURICE D. URIST Bachelor of Science Doctor of Medicine Serninar Entered twin Cano Cfeg ard fri:-,ith Haven High School Chicago. Illinois ROBERT MARTIN SWEITZER, Ph.B. Doctor cf Law A943 Entered trtgtrn St Patngle Htei fmlttwjl Clitt'agCi, llltltlili GRACE ELNILE TANTON Registered Nurse Entered finrn Prgwtsty High Sch tYtt,t l hlelrnse Pail, llltniite FREDERICK GLENN TEMPLETON Bachelor of Science in Medicine AP lVlOOrliii'dCl Sillfgltfill SE'r'r'ni't3r Entered tri,-rn flahtiit-, C rllrrge. r Xharreit High Sclteel Clarendon, l5'ertng5ltanta HAROLD IOSEPH TRAPP, BS. Doctor of Medicine LIJXY AP Moorhead Stzigifal Ser it USF Entered from Elay Crt, Ci e- . rl it larnes Acadernt Eiay City, Michigan IRENE MARIE UPTON Bachelor of Philosophy Entered tinrrt Et fX'5i'.1 lT',,ll 1 school I Chicago, llltntina MICHAEL GEORGE VANECKO, D.S. Doctor of Medicine ONE Entered frtitrn Ohio liltitrthg i"' t Uni twenty. and St Cl.3:r5i.t'le High Srjhitg Eiarton, Ohm tw yw,,,,,..c..un 68 39 CATHERINE ELLEN VENDLEY Bachelor of Philosophy Entered from St. lVlary's College, and St, Marys Academy ot Notre Dame, Indiana. Cicero, Illinois ESTELLE ROSELLA VINCENT Registered Nurse Entered from Nlenominee I-hgh School Sodality Vice-President 3 ltflenomrnee, lvlichigan IOHN IOSEPH VITACCO Bachelor of Science IME Entered trom Crane College, Lewis Institute, and Medill High School, Chicago, Illinois IAMES FRANK VONESH Bachelor of Philosophy l'IAA Blue Key Entered from St, Ignatius l-hgh School, Loyola News 3 Loyolan 2, 3 Debating Club 3, -I Sodallty I, 2, 3, 'I Varsity Boxing 3, Varsity Crolt 3, I Philosophy Club el. Berwxin, Illinois IOSEPH LEO WALDVOGEL Bachelcr of Science in Commerce 'DMX Entered from Ioliet lunror College, St Marys College of Winona, and De La Salle l-hgh School Band sl, Business Manager 2, President 3 Cheerleader 2, 3 Clee Club 2, 3 liilirgl, IIIIOOIS IOHN IOSEPH WALSH, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine Entered from Campion Academy Sodalily I, 2 Chicago, Illinois MARGARET ALICE VERLOOVE Registered Nurse Entered from St, loseoh College, Ypsilanti State Normal College, and St joseph I-hgh School, Detroit, Michigan WILLIAM S. VITA Bachelor of Science in Commerce QJAP Entered from St Ambrose College, and Dayenoort I-hgh School Sodality 3, -I, Loyola News 3, el, Varsity De- bate Team 3, 4. Boxing 3, 4. Philoso- phy Club el. Chicago, Illinois ELLA KATHERINE VONDENBOSCH Registered Nurse Entered from Altamont Community High School. Altamont, Illinois LEONARD MARTIN WAGNER Bachelor of Science in Medicine IDX Entered from St Ignatius I-hgh School Sodality I, 2 Clee Club I, 2, 3 Chemistry Club 2 Chicago, Illinois IAMES IOSEPH WALSH Bachelor of Science Doctor of Medicine IDX Seminar Entered from Crane College, and Crane Technical I-hgh School, Chicago, Illinois IOSEPH ANTHONY WALSH Bachelor of Arts ITAA' BIT IDAP Eilue Key Entered from St Ignatius I-ligh School Sodality I, 2, Treasurer 3, -I, Loyola News 2, Della Strada Lecture Club 2, 3, Loyolan 2, Photographic Editor 3, Editor-in-chief -I Debating Society 2, -I, Secretary 3 Varsity De- bate Team 2, 3 Philosophy Club -I, Chicago, Illinois IRQ! ' ALOYSI US THOMAS WAWSZKOW- ICZ, B.S.M. Doctor of Medicine IIMID Entered trnrn Cane Ittntor CnIIe'f and Ltndljttyrn Hman Srjltooi Chicago, IIItn0'S MARGARET IANE WHALEN Registered Nurse Entered trti-in Pantcrttl Hgh Sritxnt E'1n't't1I I'Itrwtr: t.,t,,,, ,E ELOISE ANN WILLIAMS Registered Nurse Entered tnrn Mansion Htgtw bjttttj INIBITSIQITY NX vitlnitn IOSEPH WILLIAM WISNETSKI, B.S. Doctor of Medicine Entered tn rn ff 2QItn'1. CEIIQQQ E'r,tOI-,Ixrt Iles. It JI, and St Pet-2-' Hpgn fini 1 Staten Wand. New Yrgrt WILLIAM FRANK ZARZECKI Bachelor of Science in Medicine I'IIVIlD .. . 1 -- f-- Entwfsd 'rw ,vane CtgIe5:, at Crane Tecttntiat Hiatt Stinooi Oncanzo, II!tt-me BERNADINE MARIE ZENZ Registered Nurse r 1 ' t A .J Entered trtgrn Larttjagte, HELIX jftsmtf Sidahty I. Lancaster, Wisconsin GERTRUDE WEBBER Registered Nurse Ente-rtej trqnt I.Irj'L,'At X " iz Htgtt Sitwot I-' -vtnt X-Hn r' Ilinvr GERTRUDE ELIZABETH WILHELM Registered Nurse Dt'-,L-n, IIItnt:t3 HORTENSE MAGDALEN WISE Registered Nurse Entered ItrtJt1lt3IrJ"I3 Hiatt EiIt'UI -4- nn 5 CaIena, Itttttgtf GLENN CARL WORST Bachelor ot Philosophy I'II'IVI Enttlrtlj trt nt f3r"n'r" I"1't' '-A an Platnttetd High Scnigi Cnrtagn, It.-rits ANTHONY ZELAZNY, B.S,M. Doctor of Medicine nrvmw, AP Entewj from It1.r:nt,n T.gx',:t,Ittg,1 I-Ign bclwnnt I-tat-my, IIIIHQIS GEORGE HESSEL ZWIKSTRA, lr. Bachelor of Arts I'IAA EIiIv2I'i3cj twin St Ignatius Hgh SCIT.?t1vI 5tjtd.3Itty I, 2, fi, -I TSVN. Team I, -VI, Captain 2, 3 Di-Lvdtnxg CMD 3 l3ItlI0,tjtQIwy Club -I, Cn :ago, Illinois ,KJ if I... E39 Although more than four hundred tndtvtduals are ntqtured tn mg Graduate sectton, thts number ts hardly a complete roll of the more than nrne hundred candtdates for degrees tn the bachelor and advanced ttelds Aporomrnate ttgures tor each department conferrtng degrees at the june convocatton are AVTS and Scr- encee, tttt,, Cornrnerce, fourteen, Denttstry, one hundred and twenty, Ddwtztown College and School of Soctology, one hun- dred and ten, Graduate department, thtrty-ltve, Law, ftfty-ftve, Medtctne, one hundred and thtrty doctorates tn Medtctne, and three hundred baccalaureate degrees tn Sctence, Nurses, one hundred and gt-tt At the cornrnencernent exerctses held tn Attguat, about one hundred addtttonal degrees wtll be Conterred by the Arts College and the Graduate School, both ot whrcn t-flea suntrner coutses E Migley Acker THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES CLASS OF 1932 Eugene F Mrgley ......... .... . Robert 1, McCabe ,,,, Roger F, Knrttel ,...A. Danvel j, Rach ,.,,,,,.A. CLASS OF 1934 Thomas 1 Fay ...,,,..,, Thomas E Byrnes ..., lustrn F McCarthy., Iosepn A Elenfeny., ....Presrdenr,,,,,,,, . VrcefRresrdent ,,.SECreTa1'y.,., .,4TreasL1rer , .,,.Presrden1,..,..,. . Vrce-President ....... ,...Secrefary.,., ...Treasurer-,, CLASS OF 1933 ...mlanwes M Bennan ,,,,,..,, Charles R Adeer ...,,,.,NV'1Iuam F Morrrssey .,,,,,.....Pau1 F Qurnn CLASS OF 1935 .......Edn1L1ndl Burl-.E .,,...,....Iarnes R Yore ,..,,...,jo1wn M Derrrg ,,.,,,,Ceorge J Bacon fda' 'G Byrnes Burke SENIOR GROUP I Top Row: Brennan, Fxflrillaney, hlungowan, l.aer'rimar, Adams, l-Nelly, Steinbieclier, T Olrleill, Itiilslra, Middle Row: Eiit:en, Cahill, Ohlheiser, l-lznes, Dooley Vonesli, Schiihmann, Corman Front Row: Lenihan, l Pattern, l Wasn, l.odx-rig, lxliglex, lnitfel, l.ac:crfciwsl i, Nlaior' The College ot Arts and Sciences ot Loyola University was tocinded on September S, ISTO, by the members ot the Society ot jesus. lt was then lcnown as Saint Ignatius College, and was situated on the west side ot Chicago. It was established at its present north side location in IQQQ, where seven modern buildings occooy the twenty-tive acre campus on the shores ot Lalie Michigan. Since moving to the north campus, the enrollment ot the school has increased by leaps and bounds, From the mere handtol ot scholars that enrolled in lf-722, the roster has steada ily grown until there are now some tive hundred students comprising a unitied group working tor Arts, Science, and Commerce degrees The present scholastic Year has been one ot many changes and experiments, Probably SENIOR GROUP II Top Row: McDonell, lvlcCabe, Troy, lvlcCormicl., Dimicelli, Bal, Ciardina, D'Esciosito Middle Row: NlcCraclen, Schocl, Downey, Calkins, Vita, Cali, Farrell, Oehlberg Front Row: lXlcCi1len, Rach, Peterhans, Salerno, Cibbons, Furs, Swint, lvlatiiszevxsli, I L.. l IUNIOR GROUP l Top Row: Plato, D VV lvlaher, Quinn, Aclcer, R O'Connor, Citrmriignv I-aggrio Middle Rgwg lvlnrtanglwi L lordella, Dougherty, Morris Front Row: Roberts, Bennan. Sylvestri, Callahan, Noto, Olvlahoney the most important ot them was the retiring ot joseph Reiner, Sl , trom his duties as dean, and the installaticn ot Thomas A Egan, S l, as his successor A farewell banquet was organ- ized bm the Blue Key Fraternity so that the students might show their appreciation ot the worl: Father Reiner had done tor them during his eight years as Dean ot the Arts and Science Col- lege The banquet was held on july 30, at tha Rogers Parl. Hotel, and seventy students and tacultt rnembers attended to bid tarewell to the retiring Dean He is now stationed at St Ignatius High School and is actively engaged in promoting sodality vvorlq throughout the Chi- cago province Father Egan, up to the time of his appointment as Dean ot the College ot Arts and Sci- enccs, had been Regent ot the Schools ot Commerce, Finance, journalism, and Law ot Creigh- IUNIOR GROUP Il Top Row: M fi lil, '.liifiiv.,ii1. l li liir-,rin I O'Connor, lxlcX'ad-,, hliliho, XV ll Nufplw, lifes Middle Row: CJ llv.-uw, E I ,i O'Sliii.,i, liiiinle, Zinngialwe, Buelluil Connelly Front Row: Cai'ru'l, Pendergast, l,c'c'ivlt, tri l, l ii,' ing, lXlo'ri,si-5, H O1 wt. Dgxfg l l IUNIOR GROUP III Top Row: l-le "" ran Fu:l"5, Poxntinx Pgrternga, ftrjulw, laailteg Caxanagtgn l 'll , . Middle Row: Cad, l.','Q t, Hi'llar'der, Cordon, Vflatrall, Polfenlov.sl1, lNlCVTlSlf+!W Front Row: lx rr Fl gil-Jrii, er, Dfnfarty, Dial, Xl'fl1Li.j3. l-hge nf., Fr-'sen ton Unruersltgy, Omaha. Nebraska. XVhen he trrst receuvecl hrs appointment as Peg-ent ot the School of Law, the department was not yet one year old. but today lt reveals hrs lionstructne intluence as well as do the other schools whlch were under hrs tutelage Father Perner, who was a classmate ot Father Egan at St Ignatlus Hugh School, was at the Sante tlrne dolng tor Logola Unnerfuty what Father Egan was doing lor Crelghton lt lE because ot the untrrung ettorts ot Father Reiner that the rentarlalale increase rr enrollnnenf has been brought about lt was through hrs unetlgatuon that Loyola students were taught to boost thenr School to the nwentloers ot the xarlous hlgh schools throughout the Cntr, Per- Cenrng how. closely extra-class actlvutues were related to hrs :deal ot GdLlC5t'lOlT, he lald the founfilatrqzn tor the Conwprehengne Sxstenw Qt pnhllcatzong. athletles, and organliatlong that are SOPHOMORE GROUP I Top Row: D Ratterty, Molloy, Rerghert, l, lx'lr:Carthy, Kleler, l-lranrfntrgh, Mtrler Middle Row: Qarml, Pafle, lNlCDC'f'lClLlgH Dore, A Calel, Collrng Front Row: Kearns. hlgoler, lxl:Nlant.g Anjergryr' ld. '.',hrfe, lenhidx, XH'a'ler SOPHOMORE GROUP II Top Row: lvlanellr, Collettl, XN.f'ornichi, Pollovvy, Ferrara, Xlvkedernann, Craven, Balcerlrev.'rc:, Slrsz, Schrnehrl Middle Row: Trungale, Crannrnr, F lvlclHlamara, Se-ton, E Callagner, l Ivlurphy, Farlla, tcubrcg, tlurras Front Row: McDermott, Duelng, lurnabene, E lvlurohv, Favata, Petter, Fiedler, lulmra, Carroll new at the students disposal, l-le was vitally interested in the sodality and reorganized it into an active and etticient body, ln harmony with the nation-wide movement for student selt-government, he instituted the Student Association and the Student Council, Shortly atter his arrival on the campus the LOYOLAN and THE LOYOLA NEWS had their beginning, and al- though he vvas not directly responsible tor their existence, he vvas at all times an interested observer ot their progress. lt is through his insrstence upon religious training that the stu- dents have Friday mass in St. Ignatius Churchs All in all, his work is the result ot the constant labors ot an interested and untirrng administrator, During the past year the Arts campus has been under a system drtterent trom that ot Father Reiner, yet ecrually ettective. Father Egans central policy has been one ot decentrali- SOPHOMORE GROUP Ill Top Row: lxrrllulrr mtl ', ltlilfivll, llurrrrg, Cllsrrtcliig CAXUV, l Fax, fxudx, l l Fc -len, lthllcl' Middle Row! Xlatrr 1 r, fmul lllll, Q rxgrty, Sglrialti, l Hflrcfuy. lirlt, letel, lf F-urle Front Row: XY, Hglgit, Plegnrglu L,,n.u cr, Ll ,Lv er, llyclc, .xl.1,,l,.n, Orc lc SOPHOMORE GROUP IV Top Row: C Vlhrte, Cr'r.e'r, larva P Cab, I taarrng Erefte? C". 1' Middle Row: '- Mrrrgglxy, Qerrrers, Feed-., F L: Ferrite" fn: g Front Row: I ' ai, ""fr'e' F F Tx'1QQ'f:' ,E Liar' gf"1a, X-rlegretfr :atron Behevrng that each departfhent and organcatuorr vrrthrn the sihoot ghordd Cundoet as tar as oossrbte nts own actnrrres, he haf ernptoted yeast enough ot hrs e-eerrtrxe aorhorwfy, to pree went trictron between the xarroos eforrrents ot education, In thug nranner, a errrrt ot rnrtratrre has dexelooed rn the student hodf, xxhrch Cannot tart to have notaote results. rn the near totore The ntethod ot regrstratron has been greatty gtnwphtred rn that much ot the xxartfng nhreh wasted so much ot the str,rdent'5 Tmtre onder the o!d Sxstent has been elrmtnated The nwatn t!oor ct the gyn-rrragrom as now used rnstead ot Codehy Hall, and the old rrrohtrg-nw ot Iookrng tor ones advrser rs greatly grmptrtred. grnce he rs seated rn to!! vrew wrth hrs tettow rwrotessors across the center of the gymnasrrrnw In tormer years rt took a genros to regrster rn tees than two hoorsg now the youngest Englrgh-soeaterng ehrld can do rt rn Ness than tortxetrxe rnrnotes 1 SOPHOMORE GROUP V Top Row: Scanfon, Egrne, OC:nnelt, Ccnrrer , Fark Sharztey, I E Bild-rf. E. Hee, E I-'ear-:wg Middle Row: Buttlita, Braden, FL lcyie, D. E Mar'-er, Cattanan, fxmeeraeg, Czratrixg- 3 frhnerjer Front Row: Flavrrr, Hogan, DLrrtbrox'.Qz Q Izrtg, on Ln, C Mrrrrg-tg, H Ya- Carre, r SOPHOMORE GROUP Vl Top Row: Adamslsu, OBrien, Paul, Siczurelg Loritz, Tl'ior'net:, Smcilen, Ahern, Cans, Middle Row: Smialel, Smid, lvlangan, Hellvvig, Sullivan, Roberts, Kula, Vxfavvrzynslz Front Row: lus:ak, Battaglia, Elenteny, Fitzgerald, Eiden, Kretz, Lally, Grosso. Another old custom that has been shattered during the past year is that ot calling assembly every Wednesday, vvith or vvithout a reason tor doing so, True, in the past the required torty- tive minutes vvould be taken up by some oral activity on the part ot various students, protes- sors, or others, but very tew ot these meetings proved to be vvholly profitable Atter vvitness- ing a tew ot the vveekly assemblies, Father Egan decided that they should be held only every other vveel, especially since the nevvly tormed clubs could utilize the time very vvelli The Lale Shore campus has been the scene of many and varied activities during the last year, most ot vvhich are dvvelt upon at greater length elsewhere in the LOYOLAN. One ot the most outstanding has been the vvorlq ot the Intramural board, which has tunctioned chiet- ly in the Arts college. Under its leadership, the students have demonstrated that the loss ot FRESHMAN GROUP I Top Row: hotle, ltieeiil Fliiescliciig lNila:url, Flanagan, Czetenxi, lfiinl, Fi-jg Middle Row: Ortgl, Ert:, lee, lliiiin, Sinii.-ttiiila, Olflaia, Wintler, Front Row: Cool, Buclleg, lkluriay Monaco, Derrig. Duffy lxlehigan FRESHMAN GROUP Il Top Row: Serlrn, lanwes Dooley l-logan, Dchertg. Beahan. Ont-rsbx. Arthur, P Tardeta Middle Row: Bernard, Roche, lkfartrny hlanel., Pcrdraia, l'rauwt:, lxlccraclen, lXlCrl'lSSP?X' Front Row: Xia sn, lxll lfurias, Yrncent, ttlcExiy, Ciral eg, Coejert intercollegiate tootoall need not detract tronw therr Interest rn sport, out that rt can actually serxe as an occaslon tor therr own greater partrcrpatron, Mentlon rnrght also be made ot the Arts student-faculty banquet l-leld on Tuesday, Aonl l'9, it was well attended by students and taculty, and proved a hlghly rnterestrna and rntorrnatrve event tor both The xarrous clubs formed at the Arts college are an innovatron at Loyola They hate now passed the tornwatne stage and proved, tor the most part, that the Idea behlnd thenw rs sound and that trnae wrll rnale thern a very ettectrtre instrurnent ot educatron Started almost srmultaneousll., some ot them hate been vert actuve, others less so But at rs certaln that thelr results heretotore are suttrcrent to assure them a place in the calendar ot the comlng year. Perhaps the greatest achrexrernent ot the l'Gf3r at the Arts College was the nwarxelous FRESHMAN GROUP Ill Top Row: Wrllrs, Youngs, l-ilrbyx Lrss, Vvlall, lxlartgzcclrg, liauthv lxrlaschel, Clarlhan Middle Row: Cesare, V. Farrell, OB':e-n, Heuser, Baumann, legen, C Fay Front Row: E Farrell, Flinnv P'cha'ds.n, Xfvallace, Brown, Freernan, Cirwrax, Freddo. I, 1.. FRESHMAN GROUP IV Top Row: F'-nach. X'erbeTen, ll-.'cQlnnls, Shller, Ong, Crosiman, Phelps, lxlcNlanus Middle Row: Pla fer, Hall, Ivlclc:rwle5, hi h'fDonaid, Farmer, Dams, llancjelmann Front Row: Xxflnoler, l l4r,,TjTerTs, l Qlxlerll, Bacon, Eurler, Schn1ldT, C Cjlilon, lXlL3T: Showlng made lI'I boTh The LaTln and Englvsh InTercolIeglaTe ConTesTS, parhcloafed rn lax' sTU- denrs of lesun rnsTuToTuons Ill The Chlcago and lvlnssooru orovunces On Aorrl lf TT was an- nounced ThaT Loyola ranked Third nh The LaTin conTesT, by vurTue of olacung Two men among The TursT Ten John Callahan, a Tumor, received sevenTh olace, and Alexander Bal, a senlor, elghrh Thls was The hrsT Tame rn several years That Loyola had olaced an The conTesT, and The TnrsT Tnme ThaT Two men had aooeared among The TlrsT Ten, A weela laTer. an even heTTer resolT was announced in The Englush conTesT, an which all Three Loyola entrles ohTauned places lohn Gull was second, Francis Calkuns, ToorTh, and Lucuus Davls, nnnTh Conseouemly, Loyola Took TnrsT place, Two oonnTs ahead of Pegrs Col- lege, one oT whose entrues won TursT I3-lace ln The ToTaI oonnTs of The comhlned Lafih I -se- ,l f FRESHMAN GROUP V Top Row: ll' lanlrrarrrl, fun' , 'ia I-'X',ll':, l-'r:.-lla, F O'lXlc'l', lifxtaf- T, Fghy,-.lC:, Tribe, !dc'XlLliI l. llclh Middle Row: Xl." F' lmlrw, ll, lxzpfv, Nl f"fal'x, P Nvliln, l:'VlTn, T fa lwgn, :arg-,ill Front Row: Lll T Z, Eton .1 'l, Qlmricldcr, Qnnl, Qfclla, Qrg'T"lg la, C 'n' in, F llxan SOCIOLOGY GROUP Top Row: Fgg, C3'QEl'l, Dgfe, Cyle, C1-ughlh, Al,r'Nah Middle Row: l.',e,h Sfillxjll. Pa.e1,, Eehhar., Ql'a'eg, Rely, Ccrlrrcrs, Sol ma", G'S'wea Front Row: Harllhs, laeale, Qyol, Tarel, Xa iiur, Large", Case, ahcl Ehgllgh cohTe5T5, Lolola was Second, one polhl behlrld Xaxuer Umlversuh, ol ClI'IClV1lW3Tl. Ilal regard to the School of Soclology, orle of the most lmporlarlr ahhoohcememls of the xear waz the ac-oolhrmehr ol I-leleh Langer, Ph D, lo succeed Mlss Helen C5lSlr3f, as Deah or Womeh of Loxola Uhlversuly Dean Lahger came To Lolola IU ISIQS' to leach French IU the Dowrlfowm college, She recelved her bachelors degree ar the Umxerglhy of Wlgcohglh, and Theo cizd adxahced work al The Urmersntg of Chlcagol She wa5 awarded her doclofs degree hx the UVlllE'l'SlTX of Wuscohalrl The new Deah has Sill lrhoorrahr DOSHIOVT, glhce lr IS a fact, ale lhough lntfle L-lTO.'.'l'l. that there are moore women lhah meh reglslered HI lhe xaruoos departmehti ol the ooll,arsIf' .. r -:: - wr 5' if A if if ,, ,fai l '11 '57 151. 5 , rg STUDENTS ENCACED IN SOCIAL SERVICE WORK TOP R0Wi 'fl bivurh, Walfh, Eorle, Iofferharol, Vflrlfef, V."lhfr3rlID, Sewell Middle Row: Paferiflm, I-cell, I.l:"fsex, Erhachef, lvarxr., Karl Front Row: Eaoer, Dahahoe, Eradaslcl, Xfkelmarre. I.LllTlj'fI., I I I ln oflerlng to the people of Chicago opportunltles tor a Cathollc, ltbera! educatton, Loyola Untyersrty constders tts College of Arts and Sctences tts most Important held To no other depart- ment has she gtyen the constant care and manttold advantages whlch are offered to students rn the college Located on the lake Shore campus, tn an envtronment conductye to the best all-around development, her students are espectally fortunate tn that they have at the-tr command tactllttes seldom equalled. The new Cudahy memonal lrbrary. the Alumnt gymnastum, and the seat ot all the untverstty acttytttes are close at hand, whsle the wrlltngnees of the taculty, most ot whom are lesults, to aserst the student whenever the occaston presents ttselt, ts an added teature that makes attendance at the college a dtsttnct trrtvllege Manikas CLASS OF 1932 A1p1mn5e Mamkas .,... Iamesj Vxfahh ..,....,.. Avwrlwpm M Baronem 1 lair Roberts ,.....A........ CLASS OF 1934 Edvwrd 1V1alaC1WOWS1- 1, ELIQEVIE STaF1 ,.A.,,,...,, Lawfence Lapwre ,... , Femme Leomard A.,..,,. fN.1ar't1r1 Cgrwwayn THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE .,.Pre54den?,,,,,, .....,.VnCe--PregudemLW, ...Secretary..,. ,, ......,Trea5uv'er.. ,,, ..,,,,,,Pre5udemt.1,,,1,,.. 1.,...,Vrce-Presmdemr ...Secretary ,,.Trea3ure1... ,, ,,,, Pepr'e3emtarwe,, Di Fiore CLASS OF 1933 .........loseph Corriere .....,.....Io5ep11 Dfmore .,,,1x11tc11eII SpeI1berg .,,..,.....Erne5t Olwmert CLASS OF 1935 ,....,...,A,,Iame-S Henry .,,Edward McNamara ,...,,.,,1xf11chael Pronko ...,,Ernesf A Vxfeizer ,..,..u.,,.Pau1 F Fox Malachowski Henry SENIOR GROUP I Top Row: Ftscher. Elsennwan, l-Lrndar, Ilrl3l'llI3S, lxrlrclewrch, Posiell, Swrnastx. lvlrlef. Middle Row: Brtgwnsteln Bntfrce, Corpgtt, Pzsgtggel, Brestjra, Sftbel, lesser, Front Row: Sanlstane, Dgyle. Pa jeg ll.lrtcl':el,, Fryrti, ftelrxe As us the case wlth rnost ntedlcal colleges attrltated wsth large onnersrtres, the Loyola Unwerslty School ot lvledrcune was not begun pw the estapllshnwent ot an entlrelv new schools but by the purchase ot vanoos colleges that were already an exlstence lt started with the acqounng ot a school ot local repotatlon, then ltnown as the Bennett lvleducal College Thls was in September. l9l5, Atter two years the property and eoorpnwent ot the Chucago College ot Meducnne and Surgery were porchased There were several reasons tor thus ENQSVWSIOU, chuet ot whlch was the tact that the enrollment had Increased so much rn that trnwe that both classrooms and laboratories had become crowded The BCIFIWIIWISTVEIOVS, moreover, wlshed to move to a more deslrable part ot the cm, as the Bennett Medlcal College had lett thern no rather ontavorable sorroondrngs SENIOR GROUP II Top Row: Iarnes, Stepanr Groot, Trapp, Walsh, Carlson, Deane, Schrnrdt. Middle Row: C:t:ev.sl.r. Leahy, Abraham, Closs, Esposlto, Manellr, Stewart, Erernner. Front Row: Cardrne, Lesilter, Correll, l'lata'e, Rau, Alarnlan, Crbney. IOS SENIOR GROUP Ill , Top Row: l'ucl':tnla, Mayor, Rocco, Hotnchter, Fetcho, lsruszla, lelsonarno, Yazweclra, Wrsnetslr Middle Row: Wax-rs:lmxrf::, Sc-rri, Sullrvan, Chrvaririv-,slr. Frcrre, barone, Frerarrrosca, Front Row: lrr--fan, lwfrgro, Ielaznv Sxxastel, Floberts, Llrrst, Xlfalsh l-lavrng at last establrshed themselves rn Chrcagos medrcal center, they set about remod- eling the burldrng so that rt vvould afford the laboratory space that rs so necessarv to any trrst- class madrcal school The personnel ot the faculty was greatly bolstered when the names of some esperrenced and vvell trarned teachers were added to rt. and the currrculum was tor the trrst trme but on a strrctlv unrversrtv basrs, as at has remarned ever srnce It was durrnq thus berrod of reconstructron that Loyola became athlrated vvrth some ot the many Catholrc hosbrlals throughout the crtv, vvhich novv take care ot their clrnical needs A short vvhrle later there was added to the School ot lfledrcrne another small medical college, vvhrch by now would have long been torgotten had rt not been assimrlated by some large rnstrtutron To bornt out the advancement ot Loyolas lvledrcal School both ln enrollment and in reb- SENIOR GROUP lV Top Row: Q lrrrll, lierrr, lfurgrlrx. Carle, M'Qartlwg, Cant., lcl-Q-Twi'r.l, Urban Middle Row: Solcrncrn, g T.' - l1lWyTl tbrlrw, Ferrarr, Str-ME, rlardul Front Row: Srweeze, .fxslrpvr-l'lQl. Let, 1 't' larry- ry 'rl 'r 1 l' 'tlav lnlrrfsx 14 -. ...-.. . .- 7, , IUNIOR GROUP I Top Row: lsrttrlsen, Vertunn, Stazrol landa, Scalox l-lerrn Middle Row: Xlrncentr, l',rasr'rrev.sl r, Tlx-,rrnsr n Olryrerr, Xrtacco Front Row: Andrew, Fi Hogan, Eanrrer, hlartrnan, lxiarls utatron it rs but necessary to quote Doctor Louis D Moorhead, the Dean "The general growth and prosperty of the Medrcal School has been one of the nwost satrsfyrng features of the univer- srty's lrfe Dunng the frfteen years of tts exrstence as such, rt has contre through a most tryrng perrod en the history of medrcal schools rn general, when all outsrde forces were agarnst tts yery exrstenceg and rt has slowly, but surely, and marnly by the constructrye scholarshrp of tts students, the splendrd careers of rts graduates, and the excellent efforts of ITS, faculty rrsen to a posrtron of honor and respect rn the great fseld of rnedrcal educatron " One of the greatest steps forward rn the hrstory of nweclrcal educatron was talen by the four class "A" schools of Chrcago, when they adopted a plan for the reorganlzaton of the teach- rng practrce of the County l-losprtal Under thus plan nrrenwhers of the facultres of any one of IUNIOR GROUP ll Top Row: Harnrltirn, Carthe, lf Clarl, Karnrsl-as, Precuch, lirayere, Yrcensy Nlanloyrch Middle Row: Fa:e, Caul. Cayaretta, liaray, Derezanzlt, Dunsrth, Harney ll3El, Lacoyara Front Row: Prrlna M lIr'l,1n's, petrrsne, Or':Q'Alrr XlJrllrL'X., lt,lar'+fl'rr'ur3, l'lrnls 440x412 El IUNIOR GROUP Ill Top Row: Matthies, Anastasia, Digiacomo, Yonon, Tsalott, DeCraci, Viviano. Front Row: Abulchair, Reed, l-lellmuth, Durburg, Provenzano, Shultz, Svallone these tour schools4l.ovola, Chicago, lllinois, and Northvvesternevvill be allowed to take civil service examinations, passing vvhich they can become members ot the l-lospital statt, Thev will be permitted to take their students to the bedsides ot patients, vvhere thev vvill receive prac- tical instruction in the treatment ot the various kinds ot cases This is considered bv all medi- cal authorities to be the ideal method ot teaching since it brings about direct contact vvith the invalid, an experience vvhich vvas never before available to the medical student lt puts at his disposal a vvealth ot unlimited clinical material, and places the responsibility tor the moulding ot his tuture into his ovvn hands, This plan vvas approved and accepted early last summer by the Board ot Countv Commissioners IUNIOR GROUP IV Top Row: Templeton, l-lavlil,, France, lvlironas, Mennite, Raines, Olszewslxi, Zariecki. Front Row: Rausa, Zia, Beinauer, Laskowitz, Bica, lxlasca, Rall. SOPHOMORE GROUP I Top Row: Cooper, lxrliano. F Quinn, D Clancy, A O'Connor, W Bell, glflll Aedcrr, XV Hayes Middle Row: ' l i ' s l if lr l l' ' l Kelley, Xwncenti, l-leins, Tarro, Wa zat, Debte ann Front Row: l ling, Xlclss, F egert, Nljlzljalv, :hiagiard, :Endo ln adopting this new plan, however, Loyola will not in any way alter its relations with the hospitals to which it is now attiliated lt will merely be making use ot much more extensive clinical tacilitiesi lt can be seen that the severing ot connections with these other hospitals would be a very foolish move, since the students reap untold benefits trom their contacts with the statts ot these attiliated institutions. As has always been the case, the true merit ot l.ovola's educational system was proved when two ot the members ot last years senior class ranked among the trrst ten in the exam- ination given last lune by the National Board ot Medical Examiners Doctor james D Clynn placed seventh and Doctor Michael M lvlorrissey tenth Only two other universltles. l-lar-,ard SOPHOMORE GROUP II Top Row: Di Mauro. E Smith, Zarcone, Krvavica, Eisen. Blasczel, Ecuderi, De Lucia Middle Row: lohn Brennan, lvlihmert, L Vvfagner, Oldare, Ccnlin, Libascl, l-lnnetenger, La Porte Front Row: john P, Vxfalsh, F. Young, lanc, lacobson, Eaclei, Xnlagner, lQr'fElrE , I ,. SOPHOMORE GROUP Ill Top Row: Yarenta Paganr, H Stanton, I Qnnnellt, Chwatal, La Fleur, lxlessrna, l'larsha, Parrtllo Middle Row: Q' tl, Pisar-lr, Mraiel-, hc-ngrorr-o, l3rc:al, Warnlaerg, Fmnano Front Row: Eelluccr Cnnll, Iavvorslt, Btgltanr, lesstco, Carbone, Ca-iuoppo, and Colurnhra, placed two or more candudates among the ttrst ten, although more than tour hundred tools the esarnrnatron It consested ot a very thorough and ngorous test on all the clrnlcal suhgects Surgery, lvledlcrne, Obstetncs, Gynecology, lvleducal lunsprudence, and hltgletti' Another great vlctory was won tor Loyola when she placed twenty-one men as tnternes IU the Countt, l-losputal Thus ns almost one-thurd ot the total number of lnterneshups grven out, and It tar surpasscs the nurnher galned by any other school tn the vtcrnity All students are given thelr rnterneshups ht examrnatuon, and the htghest are placed at the County Hosputal Each graduate naust cornplete a year as an rntarne hetore he can begun has practtce SOPHOMORE GROUP IV Top Row: ltlalain r.-.slr D Olc-ary, lXlcffrf-ey, Fox, Mcihano, lsarrasfh, Purchla Middle Row: lxlodlca, Ludrt, Patrrn, lfasrn, lcennt Front Row: d'3l--LlbClW'1l'l, Madden, Cuenn, Alatrno, Forrest, Sandler. FRESHMAN GROUP I Top Row: Bala, Brosnan, hotter, Sedlal, Tang, Elrerlnsl r, Snttle, Yerrneren, Fletnlfanlt Middle Row: Dryrllr-t Yan l-ltj-int, Latter, Trernbariz, lagorSlr, Slerda. Urban, Cami-tilt Front Row: C .fl-l.3rrt'f, Gage F'arr:efella E' rne, Qarrftta, E lX'tillar:'rara, Fir? lvlany new movements have been developed at the lvledrcal School thus year, Qrohaolt the most tntportant ot whreh were the olans made lor the estaolrshntent ot a student health sen- rce The tacoltg, has begun to draw up a Set ot vqorltrng plans, eo that rt wtll be tn toll opera- tlon at the begrnnrng ot the next scholastrc year Thls servrce wall reqorre all students entenng any department ot the onrversuty to tale a physical etanwrnatron before they are allowed to reg'5Ter If any Student Should becjonwe tll during the Bear, he wlll be treated at a l'llll'lllTLllT7 CoQt at one ot the hosprtals Vxfrth the lntroductuon ot the new unrverzttt-wrde rntranworal athletrc program the Med- lcal School has tallen IO step vvrth the rest ot the urtrversutx, and has done tts part rn ntalrng FRESHMAN GROUP Il Top Row: Prorka, Conway, Logrnan, Vrtr, Catalano, Bnsclt, Qualls, Shaheen, Iioota Middle Row: Enten. CQ Ryan, Schowalterl lansen, lxroprdlewglt Sloan, Lubow Front Row: I Evans, Cross, Ranwolt, Lorrtz, Drolet, Kaplan, Koal, I l -. 4. -, FRESHMAN GROUP Ill Top Row: lceehlat, E Fitzgerald, lieefeg. Clarle, Hover, Syler, llogat, L lcrdan Middle Row: Howell, H1 ace-lx Ekjriln Palrae, llreltrlxofrwslxl, De Prrrna, 5lUl,3VlQlXl, lXflcHattun Front Row: lxlersennermer Benatede, lxlrlcland, lrece, Hartman, Hages thls new system the great success lt has been They were very well represented lli the baslscer- liall tournament, sendlng tuve teams trom theur dltterent departments, In the early part ot the year they also sent three men to compete an the tennrs tourna- ment, In the sprrng thelr relay team lost a close race to the Arts school in the track meet, Thls DEil'TlClp,3lIOl'l ot the lvlecllcal School ln the Intramural program has clone much towards oexeloplng a closer relatronshlp between the campuses Dr Bertha van Hoosen, protessor and head ot the department ot obstetrlcs, was recently chosen presudent ot the Meclucal and Dental Womans Assoclatuon ot the Century ot Progress. She wall have charge ot numerous meducal organlzatlons, among vvhuch are the lxfledlcal Wom- l FRESHMAN GROUP IV Top Row: Fateldl, Fuel, D-Qlwncrt, friegall, Dennlng Front Row: lllri, l-lesfcrt, llatler, Schmldhoter, rratt, lxlcfweng FRESHMAN GROUP V Top Row: l Flugrbbons, I Flsnn, Segar, Degragla, Brools, Pelrlfsr, Declano, McCall, lcnsToel Middle Row, R:es:oTarsll. Merrlrnan, Dexnr, Ashllne, lilaczlnsl T, Dogle, Czalgosiemsll Front Row: Eellnson Bernwdez, Conialei, l-lenry, T FlT:paTrlcl, Mullen, Perry. en's Club, The Chlcago Branch ol The Nanonal Assoclahon ol Medlcal Women, and The Creelc l.eTTer SocleTy of Sclennflc Women An lnTeresTlng phase oT The exTra-school acnvny of The lvledlcal School was shown IIN The announcement of Cardlnal Mundeleln concernlng The dlbhTherla prevenTlon sTaTuons To be esTabllshed ln all Cathollc schools of The archdlocese lmmedlaTe dlrecTlon oT The canwpalgn To end dlbhTherla has been placed IU The hands of Dr Moorhead of The lvledlcal School To asslsT Dr Moorhead in Thus work lS Dr, james VA Russell, has chleT deplny Dr Moorhead, who ls also chlef of sTaTT aT The Mercv l-losblTaI and head of The nwedlcal board ol The arch- dlocese, in accebhng Thls abpolnhnenl, becomes a consulTanT of The board of heaITh FRESHMAN GROUP VI Top Row: SCIH8, XXVBTCKP, l:'VlZClf,, Sl'lTLlllE'l'l, SC'GlllIrEl'g, lX'lO1TrQl'13l5lcy. CljX'lG, Erljrtmgrll Ajgllxa Front Row: l3SllTSl-l, Cllovlne, P. Slnger, Chapman, Sblrerz, Hughes, Corrlere, Perez, '.!l1,. T One ot the greateit taitols contrlbutlhg to the orestlge of Loyola Unverstly ts the hlgh esteem nrt vvhlch her rnedlcal School we held by reccgntzed authorltles The acaderntc oroggresa at- tendlhg tts r:5tmarl:able growth durlng the fourteen years tn tvhlch lt has formed an lntegral part ot the unlverszty can be ewblavned llT no other way than as a result of the cooperatlon ol an enthusnastle fa-:ulty and a loyal body ot alurnnl and stu- rlents unrted tn plactng the School of lxledlctne among the tore- rnost tnstltut'onS ot tts lelfld Typlcal ot tts constructlve action lS the recent adopnon of the Cornprehenslve system of exarnrna- ttohg, winch reonnree of all prosoectlve graduates a vvrltten test enwbmigng all thy nntter Covered durlng thelr tour-year be-nod K 6 Hyde Powers CLASS OF Fred H56-3 ..,, Effcf jdybu T-:frge Qwffn Ca x 'H CWE':N',?'VN CLASS OF THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 1932 J . LAJTT ....., 1 5-DVEQ wdelii .... nf zz. w r .,,,SE:x,V,Tg.y.., T"'faQ'w ,, .,., ...,. , ,Mhz ,L rw 1934 Larry Faulm, ,, ., WMIrarm Cable .,,, Elfwef'-j G Ilan n F15-eff Fxffl xr, .JL Frei dem ,,,,,, , ,, , ...Sum-fcxr' ,, "E If 9-PrSSAdErwT CLASS OF 1935 ,,,,,,,,HQv.a'i Fgvners .. ,..A, Few 'XX. 'erfve . . ., Csifge KQJ-Lol ,,,,,,,j'jiv1 fwmkus CLASS OF 1935 ,,.,.,.. Harm Eoris ,, ,..,. IC-Hn MCEVUE 'ww E1 WL, . X, Ldalid L, -1 me-,f Faul Boris SENIOR GROUP I Top Row: Tleeanarrg Danturthx Hall, Schoorrrnaler, l rrpx, Ash, Clax-.sort lfellex, Ptuhl, Crradv Third Row: Clatrn Ceres, Fannrng, Flatrn, ltrirtula, Schwartz, Covrngton, Eoithe, lfrelrrran, Farrlo, Du-lrgr, Crlf Second Row: Dahlbergl Elelund, lersnl Cerarilrtjrerg, I-arnrrlnwrcz Sachlleben, Srrrrpsorr, Creabrl, Crrrrslrera Qharnet, Feldman, Frtz, Crllette, ledlnxxsl: Front Row: Caxnnr, Burns, Avery Frazrn, l-larlew, lfrralran. l-lerrlrjl Elrools, fihrrffre, fXlbrr'rry lierrnan, l-lrjrllrnan, Palrierall The trrst dental school rn lllrnois, founded rn ISSU, called Itself the Chrcago College ot Dental Surgery and set about the slow and weary task ot burldrng rtselt up unto a trrstfclass educarronal rnstrtutron Its tounders orrgrnallv planned onlx to adrnrt those students to the College who had graduated rn nwedrcrne. out ther, soon saw that an rnsrrtutron wrth such struct redurrennents Could not prosper Conseouentlx, thex dropped thrs ban, and opened therr doors to anx applrcants who had tultrlled the redurred pre-dental trarnrng Srnee pegrnnrng the growth of the Chwiago College ot Dental Surgery has been nothf SENIOR GROUP Il Top Row: '.':Sr.xeeney, TvlcCr,r , Martrn. Perry, Lernrre, lxaplan, Sorsen, Peszynsl r, Inlet, Prlas, Yasurnyaur Third Row: Mrtrjhell. Nowal, Warczalr, Scanlan. Larng, La Duca, Thorann, Nfkerntraub, Sirnwnwerteld, Schaller, Slrtzal, Srrnrnslr, Slwrot, Srdes Second Row: lvlarcrnl1.owsl.r, McDonald, lvlcCormrr:l-., Vvlrller. Sherwran '.','rlCo, Walls, Parrllr, Sredlrnsler, Sebeli, Leturno, Walden, Kunrl, Tak, Shrpley, liavralngashr Front Row: Krtznrrller, lal-Luz, lerlowslr, lxarih, Kubrla, Kochanslw, E:ra lariol:-son, Elmer latiobsgrn, lmrnrole, Sanders, Ross, Kennard, Sobeclxi, Lahoda IUNIOR GROUP I Top Row: Qlnglzln lxljh 1' 2 llgfng Fmt-lla liltg-mug, Ctmrt-'tj:'r,:r' ri burn, ftlwnev Dgagft, Efut Third Row: Lat jlegl F:e',Jr:-gr vans Hott, l'a'ert Dsitrbe Dru" 7-wie, Ha-.-.rms :Fr-d'e.'.f Second Row: lttestel, Crrac:xl, Hetdnrn, Allan, Cannrng. Nyrarns, lflgrlqel De-bglr, Controex Harelal., .fwrir-lgrgtg Front Row: hater, Qjglravese Erahrg, Nrtrtlel".3orn, Este, Uanreter, l.ir1lv.Trt1f:l, Bunwe, li.IfY5lVT, Dyielan. Ing short ot nmraeoloos For the past decade tt has been the largest dental college IU the Qoontry, out lt as noted not tor tts great enrollment alone 'ts taculty IS looked upon as one ot the nwost complete and learned rn the htstory ot dental educatton, and nts laboratory eqntpnftent lS the most modern that can be had ln the tttty-two years ot tts extstence lt has graduated some ttve thousand dentusts, ten ot vthonw are, or hate been, deans ot other dental colleges lxlanxf ot them are recognuzed both here and HAI toretgn countnes as unterf nattonal authorltles ltl theur respective tuelds ln lftfj It hecarne necessarx tor all tnstltotlons that wished tn be ranled as Class "A" clenial colleges to heconwe connected vwth some onnerstty an vvhtch there was a ntedrcal V Y 7 4 V , IUNIOR GROUP II Top Row: vt- ,ro v 'f-'alla l , l-tl 'l U, .Nate t alum, lT'twitf1: Fourth Row: lt,3t,t.tfr1a L'tt'lll.llt. lilrt tt, ltlrqltt't'lttrtrw Lhllllhx Xltll sfli ft x L s 'xl,l'lklLX'tXl' , lxlwis t ,.l Third Row: '.', ri ' r , Ll wr .rv rt L 'ft:.17', l truer? N' tr-t,.r'a.g.2, lit tc lt eww. hull' 2 l'Qa'rt- 'tl 'l 'r g t, r Seccnd Row: ,ag 3 twat, ltltr. ltr, lxntttf, l sr: l , F-,fL"'L1'., Lute, l A fir Front Row: ty l'.'.,l-l ntl, lkrtvt: SOPHOMORE GROUP I Top Row: Laporte, lxleoaga, ltclut fchvglltiu Ltptmllt lhtllmoe, E1:Xll f'll ll, Ott.-:tlmt lata, We ,1 Neer, Xljuwje-v' Third Row: Fietrtold ",, Maattl N,-,-ll, Sltagllr-q l 'eg l-,letter Cldytizl fltex'..a't Z 'r ftlerobelg, Ngrt:-o, l-ea Second Row: I l-ew lu, Fatt ln T flu.. Vt .lt I , ltr.-, l V ft r lliilfer, flc-ati Nfemer, Olell x Front Row: iw H 35 Lent l7j'le 'C' 'ell' ' llxl3f'Cll'llQ'Vtfl , L,:"': L, F ll c , wel , tlaglfj-3 X25 school lt was them that the Chicago College ot Dental Sorgert was bCllglTl lil. Lotola l,ll'l',tv'f Sltx' and became lilWOV,lW as the Loxola l,lHlX6'VSllt. School ot Demtlgtr, Atter llwilglv'pgr,,ltltl thls great lhgtltotloh loto tts told, lt them became Logolas problem to mal e :tg derltal etzloerll ULlllIX'Gl'SllX cohscuoos " Slrtce there were tevtl or ING changes url the tacoltt or ftooertt hoop lt was dlttlcolt to male the students reallze that thet were attertclloe Loyola Ulweriltx and not the Chlcago College ot Dental Sorgetx , amd lt was hot cuttll all the older :view were grado eted that the student body toll.. accepted the rhetarttorohoglg The growth of the Lllllkiffll Qplrlt ll'l the Dental School has been elovtl but lt uf, how almost at a :tate were the Ell.lfQltf'l'llK corlezdcr Theowiclxci, ag lSl1LlCl'l a part ot Lotola as do thoee ot the Arts, the lXl-ecllcal or gmt, other SOPHOMORE GROUP ll Top Row: t'al.', 'nlfll' to TC-'ell Ll"vll'lef', Ct 'l'l 1, Cowl fllltllafll Calltr l-:t,,,f,l Crete Third Row: lE1lYje1l', Calfe, C'QgllaltE"-fly ft.E!'r.t. vtll. cel :ei E' lf v.-l. E ll fe" Cm- ftp. Demi Second Row: if 'ff j- X lf:-Ulf, lm'-Z Dllllll, llllf-ter. Cf al, Carl 14 Dial Clmlwl, Clue' Front Row: fe . ', 5-e.'.n', f't'lf', lit-l"er'f'tt , lr' eg ' .f, V:ed'l'!l, l1'e'r.", l' pl 120 FRESHMAN GROUP I Top Row: lffgedar., Vogel'-lt, Undo, tener, Les' Nladnnla, Ltpiex, Lxzntcli, tvlann, Zopel, Strvler Fourth Row: Weller! Meter, Rnov, Thgrnos, Lttitrnan, Rosenberg. Nernec, Udltsl-5, Sasso, Pornernaclt, Third Row: Frat-.d:tl, Pesttvtt, tvlueller, fvertrtslas. Lules, Rtcltardson, Wlhtte, Novak, Rvwntal, Mtgala, Iiieszotgtrslt, Peo Second Row: Vxforlrnon, Marotta, Vonesh Neubarth, Truck, Pantbaldz, Marsan, Rv- tgggtgt, Mun rnran, Wnndtocl, Mosettch Front Row: Prtce, Mrocztnslct, Onjrgtsel, ttletsonl Steen, McBrtde, Lasluwsl t, Vondim, Straub, Pago, Shttter depertrnent ot the school For the past three or tour years thet have supported the athlettc teants, and talen an acttve Dart tn the soctal tunctions ot the vartous classes Thev have had representatnes on the student puoltcattons and some ot the dental men have been elected to the honor soctettes Qne ot the greatest student ntovenwents in the historv ot the dental school was instltuted lest vecar tn the tornt of at senttnar to aid the students tn gatntng a more spectttc knowledge ot the venous ttelds ot denttstrv In thus new semtnar the students present papers deat- tr Q tttfh the subtects vvhtch cannot he covered tn the classroom. FRESHMAN GROUP ll Top Row: Httn,t.'trt. ltr-rn,tn, Fnsclt, Dtucl, Bwnh-':. C.FlCllU, DOtIl1fC'ftt-Jn. F'l,IPd3iO, CIOSWO. li? Qxl Fourth Row: ti.-ll'-X, trttl Iahl tn, t-olczal. Full: Matz. lsfhtn4Of, Eiga-slct, tselde' Third Row: luv' lflt"t'll' ftlilmt-ttn intl-v.'y tmtttqtvtt, Deutsch, Hain" Hetttt Hunter. lt-Jlxvftlt, Fu- Second Row: ' 4,1t't, lf. r tw I t lit r 5, Dtthrnvp. Qluyt, Qoattrt, t-it-,alslr Forts, Eerland Front Row: 1, my tt, t, L it, tftvtvert. ftttv-fottt, I-cun' ct, fXllblfltJltOlT, tundscht, Bere-nbaunt Bloom PREDENTAL GROUP I Top Row: Qjrrnsteln, l-lagertx. Contberg, Elauer, Adler, lenl Hltchiccl, Craxxto:-l Second Row: lane. laxenagn, Hates. lxutllel, lalubs. Carpenter, lplrrlf-cm. lfdelrnan Front Row: He-ujanel, Exnald, Eefrri Eulrnaslw, l-llcl rmn, Qorn5'lo. Dams, Eberle, CllQllwi'Vl.llTQll There rs no llmltatlon to the membership ot the StEl7lIlAl3l', whlch meets exery two meal s at hours which do not contluct with the regular curriculum. The OVg3l'll1t3llOll IS purelg tor and bw the student, as lt was orlglnally planned At each meetlng some one student reads a paper, V.'l'lIChl he has had ample tlme to prepare, on a subgect about whrch he has done some research worlg. Followlng the readlng ot the paper, the meetlngs are thrown open to general dlSCLlSSIOl'l, and the speaker IS sublected to a cross ouestnonung by the audlence lr! these dlscusslons many problems are ralsed whrch otter good maternal tor tuture meetlngs Vxfrth thls ten ausplcuous start the dental students are assured that the new semrnar wrll be ot Great esslstance to them Ill delvlne more deeply unto the mam problems ot thelr protesslon C- --- Q V :J PREDENTAL GROUP Il Top Row: 'ul:gata, Slarslal, Steeler, Rattle, Etoile", lcnnala. Serrltelle, l't-Ywal. Pltclw, Sclvoejel Second Row: El'SllTVVlei'yE'f, 'llronxa-, Strehacler, ltlcifnce-,, lx'aurox.l,h, Ness, lxlcrrgan, Pnei: ltlammen Front Row: Vltelt, Nlurstlg, Sapanil I, Srnlth, Slaallman, rmupa, Stcrlt, Melallc, llpprlch, Faflnslcl. --I VC Dental .iiomrlmgm QM Loymla Umverslty came unto exzst- fjg- gbyxzt frflx 515012 agp: 35 U16 CVHCBQO CONEQG of DQVVTBI FL1'Q'V',' Ewzglm Wave. ago. after It had Qifabfvslwed an erwiablQ X H U 1, 1 4 IM ml tarejwg Drama! SCIWC-ok um the Country, f f ' LE"'lH:-1 ,Mmzlyf MMM INC umwerS1Tx um 3 rmltually dwxrabln, w rw Q, 1: Hut ww mmnrte haxe com'em'x beam meds NAM N' 11,-vm. 'Twh-rwff C :w.Qwyu2 I-1 :Mew a?'nMawT'n3 xvnth H ,f, , Tm! tr L ' .wftfjfuwpti aw brm5mg Qamfacforg' :'w13Y'-, 1' L'X'.4v'Y"'?i1R Ylwf' gr 'x-wrwg :Tud2r'Y ,mi-rcit um rIwC all, I wf f rx VMW 'wx v 'wrorvnri Sf-CIQV acfwxmei and hmmorary Qqlfm I 'W Sanfilippo Ryan HOOL OF LAW DAY SCHOOL NIGHT SCHOOL Iohm VUa1dron :ugene Ryan ..,,, CLASS OF 1932 ,.,Pre5wdQr1t..,... ',,IxfQApT6SIC1Q!11,, Wmam Mufpiw ...., ...Secrerary...,.. Iohn Unavwtih .. 1,1.'1111am I vx!31f-11 Frank Ared: ,,,,,,.,,,, ..., james Mgmtama ,,,,,,. Ioseph Qgomey ,,,, ,, A XX.11,1.g1.1 Fwd .,,,,,, , P11110 Culfm X , , , X. "1'T"e'1 De am Mr 1 A... 11711 'fl' ...Treasurer...... CLASS OF 1933 ,......Pres:dent,,,,.. ..V11Ze-Presldenf ,,,,... . ...SeCreTary..,,,, ...1.1Treasurer...,,, CLASS OF 1934 ...,,,pVE'S1AQ1EV1T,,,vV u-Q, ,U - 4 IOSEDH Samfwhppo Vwl1vam Lm11aTer XV11I:am Murpny Uafm 51131953.9375 Kohn CQ51el1-3 F'eL11 PMMLGTI .,,,,,T1we5le Cunnan Adolph 1v1arqu:S ,ujarzifg Cgpgme .ww Drcbwjflm. ,,,,,, mSr'jrmSm Rxarw .,..5Qiret.am... ...FrVlE31L115' .,...,,,lQ1v1 Emle' ..,,L,'Ll'b Ca: MSDN Costello Cooney Walsh Reid SENIOR DAY LAW GROUP Top Row: Goldsteln. Sweltzer, liechowsl I, Slanc:al', Dehve, Butler Middle Row: ltlurphxq l.lg'r1', lailerel., Cclden, Unax-Itch Front Row: lxlc.Aulltte, Drolet, Lear, Santnnppo, Fktter, Ze Ie' The School ot Law ot Loyola Unrverslty was founded In IQUQS as the Lrncoln College of Law, wrth an enrollment ot only thirty ln the twenty-tlve years whrch have elapsed sunce that trrne the student body has Increased more than a thousand per cent, the school has repeatedly enlarged Its duartersg and III the last ten years It has had poth Vllglfll and day classes. From a small space on the tweltth floor ot the Ashland Blocl, It has grown, durlng those twenty-trve vears, untrl It now occupues the greater part ot tour tloors In the Unwer- snty Burlcllng at 255 N, Franl lln Street The ma3or part ot that transltlon was acccwnplrshed In the past gear when another tloor ot the buuldlng was gave-n over to the use of the unner- Elly, The maln purpose ot thus recent enlargement was the improvement ot the Law library, whlch was tormerly so crowded that SXIDSVISIOIW was rmposslbler Wrth thus Increased space l SENIOR NIGHT LAW GROUP I Top Row: Llc-lnerrnan, Kelly, Lynch, Dotle, Waldron, Ofcrnntgrr, N.lullane','. Front Row: Pkwy: ad, Hoare, Huclz, Iillbrzde, Ixlurclwt, Pelllngcr, Tagllerl, I C Q7 SENIOR NIGHT LAW GROUP II Top Row: Ryan, Donohue, Byrne, Hublta, lxayanaugh, Soderstrom Front Row: Ball, lxlasfman, Zahler, Crarly, Strliryarzx Caldwell rrwany new and valuable addrtrons were made, such as a complete set ot two hundred and erghty-one yolumes ot the Unrted States Supreme Court Reports, includrng records tor all the cases decrded by the Supreme Court from rts toundrng durrng colonral trmes up to the present. Another addrtlon to the Irbrary durrng the last year was a set ot the lllrnors Ses- sron Laws trom lblb to l93O, consrstrng ot trtty leather-bound volumes, some ot vyhrch are yery rare and valuable, Another step taken by the Law department thus year vyhrch rs ot great assistance to the students rs the opportunrty rt has attorded them ot rornlng the lllrnors lunror Bar Assocra- tron, whrch rs a newly created subsidrary body to the lllrnors liar Assocratron, Membership ri, open to all law clerlcs and law students ot good standrng Each applrcant tor membership l l IUNIOR DAY LAW GROUP I Top Row: l' t r xi ttrrllu, Sullryan. Ball, lafulurtr r Arrswlrwwfr, liionex Middle Row: Calls-ndo, MJntana, ll' l' 'sl M, l'rprrr:.r, lim,-w, Etsen Bottom Row: Mqrrrssey, Meaglujr, rl.t":'n'rv, Ugznpsex, Mlblerl, Araclo, D Murphy IUNIOR DAY LAW GROUP ll Top Row: W l.l.'alsh, Fairy! Scrcungii M Walsh, Creagn, laggc-is Eradburn. Plaiinifl Front Row: Eerlson, Xfyagner, Harden, lvlitchell, Belriw, fiuciriinni, Cairielli must be sponsored by two members ot the Chicago or Illinois association Deen lohn V McCormick and Registrar Francis l. Rooney act as sponsors tor all students at the Loyola Lavv School seeking admission to the junior association, The creating ot thls organization was intended to till a need telt by those vvho are not yet entitled to goin the Senior Bar As- sociation, but who are interested in some legal tield By becoming members ot the junior Bar, Iavv students can become acquainted with the principles ot the Illinois and American associations, and wlll tind the transition trom the study ot lavv to the actual practice not as great as lt vvill be tor non-members During the past year the students ot the Law School have been receiving another aid to assist them in the change trom theory to practice, They have been conducting moot court trials every Saturday morning Dean lvlcflormiclc acts as the presiding judge, vvhile the sen- W ,1 , l IUNIOR NIGHT LAW Top Row: Barron, lvlullaney, Peterlta, F Eiurle, T Carey, Reen, Dernbach, Donner Front Row: E Ofonnor, Costello, Mayer, Hewitt, Crane l27 - V SOPHOMORE NIGHT LAW Tcp Row: Plunlett, lX'lcCormicl, Schctttler, Sell, DeVault. l-lillmert, Peutclw. Doud, Diclcex. Tt.l:Tigne Middle Row: barry, Flora, Shipla, Eerg, Quane, Cooney. Carlton, Fitzgerald Ryan, Crane, lirllellt Front Row: Nash, liain, Cclnnor, Garrison, Lipman, Elalaban, Limperis, Penl-cal tors pair ott and oppose each other in a case based on hypothetical tacts presented to them by the deans Other seniors act as witnesses, while the iury is impaneled trom meme bers ot the junior and freshman classes, ln this manner these practice cases give all inter- ested students a practical viewpoint on their profession, ln addition, the Loyola University School ot Law is especially benetited by its location in a large and busy city, Various litigation is being conducted at all times, trial sessions ot the Federal Courts, the Courts ot Cook County, the Municipal Court ot Chicago, and the lndus- trial Commission ot Illinois All law students, accordingly, have an opportunity to observe and study the trial methods ot the leading lawyers at the Bar ot Illinois, The School ot Law became a member ot the Association ot American Law Schools in De- 'Wi FRESHMAN DAY LAW GROUP I Top Row: lra nil. Cuilt-n, l'lr":x, E a-rl, l'lll"l"l'lilcX Middle Row: lVgwt:" X".i'liai K ldixziit li. Iiii Bottom Row! l Olfcil, X'.'isc':iu, F' Cullen, Qxr, D3l7l'iL"' QF QQ' eu FRESHMAN DAY LAW GROUP ll Top Row: Xl 115, 93:13. We "" 'Tfl::', ll D ugnertw Na+ n N1flte1l.Qapg'et'e Front Row: Lirg, Ca-1. E'e1ar'le',, l-Ie J, lx1eQlrxer'r'r, Frnan oember, 1924, and was rated a Class MA" school by the Arnerrcan Elar Asseeratron rn lvlarch, 1925 The Post-Graduate Department was added to the college an September, 1925 Thus year, through the Interest and rnltratwe ot the Student Counerl ot the Law School, plans were made tor a student Court Certam drscrplunaruen aetlons were to Come under the yurlsdlctron ot the court, which was to be modelled on the Amerrcan courts ot Appeal, wlth tull power to try and Convret those brought betore rt and to errtorcie lts dergrsrons There were to be ludges, Court ottrcers, altorrregs, brndrng derilslonf, and a grand rum composed of the present Srudent Councrl, whrch would srtt all ewdehce betore rt werrt to the Courts and whrrgh would apporot the prosecutor to handle the cases tor the court The deteodants haled betore the court would be grveo the prwrlege of defendrng themselxes or Qhoosrng thelr om n counsel FRESHMAN NIGHT LAW Top Rowi lYefv.lP, D hlurphx, ls zlex, b'aenuj'rg, Erin- Fr-gr, x'.1"llt-"go Middle Rgwg S15-rrwlwr --r, A 1-.lullrrrg Mar5ha'l, Cagneg, Lrirlltlgr, Tomaso Front Row: brthrrer, Lrlrtih, A.f111.'.'f'f11, 1N1,l::a. 1.ir"g, 1-l-ia',, 129 Ir wa axmrwarvs 111.511 my umtiffr MQW ObVIU'i'z El mwzwfjhrsmn wav new two Lavvyw-, sm- rm Ml My to arrive at the '-,aww omg Fur eg-dr'vw1'1Nfg', www :wg IU al-,wrt that mf tflfll !wQ:11yYfw'r lmmi In :mi Q J dag mm-:mr1,1ly.nvw apparorwl fact f'JYr1wwI cor Iamlx we ?:W7'lWQ Lvgrrvh-r xmxdd IUE1Lff' hui oblecilmn, mtmg Mfmggvw Lvfag, 'MH L X'fN -t L--pljmgrwi UT Tho awnwmwru law, To the ef' 1s-x if Huw at Mm! .1 Yun 1MHl'wV1Hl5T be ment t-Q mule' a Lrwgiwf Avi ww'-,, ting M.-. wx ,v !:5,xrwJ,gvvJ1CIxCC Ccrwcfallx, Fm-."-,twn1f'vwfX Aw JIM tv,,,1gr,-wwvw -mf-r,1I mrniarwemtali It wx Qb'V1L'Y.1My MQM tlml TVN: 'if1Yvm' wr Imxlri'-V It rw! UH dmfvlag HN HU Pvt lrmxtxtxlbe and Ilya! IM- Im w-.nn uw rw! .1 ffm tg'-I Q? vm-R Mmv.1vd,1Q or Ihr? Lww MW WX ,.- 2 3332 MIL. u 1 44,-P uv- , v 1 I 171- LIIIWWJJE? arf ----1' -iq -.... U mm My gym tv: N -,a 17 1:51- ,- -an-, ,ol v. I- , 1 -. , .vx-mf A I E ' H . , ' ' W -ww--.-1'..gM. on-A - , . E-E S 4 . . V, nts . ki -Q4 4. .EQ X - , , , V M Qi, A 1 .:0 jfs! . Y-.IJ 1 iv , 4 1. .A : " K I ,, " ' .' ,. 92- ' I: gf I, 'f -:ff -f31':. , - , - l gp- QV' .J . 'f 4:1 A ,- 'v-T' , .ffl 5 :Z 1 '- if L- -if , . - .i .QW 1, wr. , Til' K: I .' 15 ' :. E '25 : .ale 322' 11- ,,- FEE 1 "'!!i:'j.'I., .' ,L , - .1 ' 551' 'V 1:71-, --' +1 J -Q : .: -s . ,-I .--..' ' .1 - iffggc ,Q Af I, 1 - ,jf-351, n5u:,,.lB ...lg -.-. 1 ,..!.- ,.,. jg ' -' 'Q J 's A H yffgg--E-.5,,33i, :fL'i?j 2 " " - ' ... . AN- 1 S'fi'f'.,51 wvndl -""' 'Wi' ffl.. V . "Ep 1":" ' 'f s -' g "vt N- T, . ' I ' , , ..u:.m. ,A 1 H , - , 5.12: ,b - -. - ,,- . . ' -iv,,,fig:fnf"' " f - HE. ,,4.-- X -" ""'l'1 :' H , . 'fir ' 1':7+.3, .N--3' N b Q Q A fi .,1., , N J 32 am"!9n Buckles Delaney THE SCHOOL OF COMMERC CLASS OF 1932 Cfoffc-rd I-I Buckles, Hzfbflf Edmrs ........ , ,.... , Owen P McGovern, Edward A Kennedy, CLASS OF 1934 Pcbert Podesra ......, . Nfred C CrandaH ,... Francus E Slwevlnn ,,,,, jrrhn Frtzernwnwnns .,,Presrdenr.... Vrffe-Presrdenr ,,,,.. ,.,Secretary..., ..,Treasurer .... .mpreilderwf Vuce-Presrdcnr ,,..SecreTary,..A Treasurer ,,,,AAA I J E CLASS OF 1933 . ....,.. F'3r.ir5 Ddanex' 'Bernard Flenwrng .,.....1Cnn Ccffeg Pimp Cmdes CLASS OF 1935 enwQS L Cunninglwanw Cusrave Fa-erber Antinnrx' I P Nffldei .,, L.- DZ'-TES Harinin '1 i Crandall Faerber -3- Q, . 2 , fi f-K in Ai lr' 4 Q' X A RN" L A'5'x.i5x SENIOR GROUP Top Row: Feds, ldarxet, EL' es Bottom Row: Dtefef, l.enr'edx. F' -e, l:':E3i'E, le-'J Located es rr rs an a xen' large cm, Loxola has found that There rs a xera, large num- ber of young nnen and women who would lulle To attend school and at The same rrme mann- Taun thenr posrrlons rn the teachrng or busrness worlds lr was, then, to lulfull a Crxrng need that the Loxola School of Commerce was opened rn l9Q4 Srnee the rnaugurahon ol the de- partment rr hes had elght xears of hurtful exrstenlje, sexen of Them haxe been under the durechon ot 'l'homas I Reedxg and the latest one was Completed wnh Henry T. Chamherlam achng lI'l fhe earlaenl. of Dean Dunng the summer of lQ3l Dean Reeds' resrgned from the poslhon he had held sunce the openrng ol she Ccsrnneree School Mr Reedy exolarned has achon hw polnhng out that he hae fo Choose hemeen eontlnurng rn the held of educahon and glvrng up hls alhlrarlons wrrh the accounhng rrrm Ashmanelleedx' 8 Co lVlr Charnherlaln was lmmedralely apoornted by Rev. Poliert lvl lsfellex, Sl. president ol the unlverslty The new Cemnieree dean Came To Loyola in lflarlih of lgflff xx hen The urrlversrrw tools IUNIOR GROUP Top Row: Cfrrdea, Srmlh, Elraunl Freeherg, Phelan, Llranlz, lrupla, Loflus, l-lawllne Middle Row: Coffey, Lennini liavanaugh, Meter, l-faughan, ltlfal-er, D Qurn, lferstesn, l Durl rn Front Row: I-lame, Delaney, Ahlnrnl, l:lQrnl:'rg, Efrrmglel, T. Coroofan I3 SOPHOMORE GROUP Top Row: Wfelsh, Fabish, Shevlin, Peahl, McLaughlin, Petrilc, Clermont, jordan, Front Row: Leibmann, Thunder, Prindaville, Podesta, Barbier, Crandall over the Midwestern Commerce School, Prior to his acceptance of a positron in the Com- merce School, Mr, Chamberlain had been the president of the Midwestern institution, l-le holds sanction to practice as a Certified Public Accountant in both lllinois and Wisconsin. During his brief connection with Loyola he has offered a special course in C, P. A, prob- lems at the downtown college and has taught accounting classes on the Lake Shore Campus. At no time in the history of the Commerce School has such progress been recorded within the space of a single year. Scholastically the advance has been unusual. The Loyo- la School of Commerce surpassed all other universities and colleges in the state both in the number and in the percentage of its students to pass the autumn C. P. A examinations, Of the twenty-two students to pass from the four hundred and fifty who took the examina- tion, five were Loyola students, The successful Loyola candidates were Ivan L, Beaman, Crawford Buckles, Sidnev Pearlstadt, William Miller, and lulius Altschule. lvlr, Seaman passed 21. FRESHMAN GROUP I Top Row: Colvin, liaillit-isor, l P O'Connor, Klein, Dobonz, lllaner, Pacente Middle Row: Mallen, lluuctl--I, Ciylint-i, Olrft-uile, lc-innings, Front Row: lvlalheson, Fitzgerald, llacetle, Clillisln. Smith. Faerber, Aste. Q' 3. FRESHMAN COMMERCE GROUP ll Top Row: Anler, Lance, ljxlwertt, Ran-1'o'fl, ltlatlteson. ll.lcMn'ex' Front Row: D CQ" llsde, 'xl Cggnet, lnrsllt, Harsriin, Slffzrtzjtns wnth the hlghest mari attalned by the Lotolans, and at the same tlme recened a slltter medal tor havlng the second htghest grade ever made by any candldate Thus was the sec- ond soccesslve year thot a student ot the Loxola School ot Commerce has talen second place Vxfhen one conslders that lllsnols. Chicago, Northwestern, De Paul and lnnomerable commetclal colleges are sendlng thelr tlnest accounting students to tale thus ex-amlnatlon, the record combzled ox' the Loyola men rs a trubote to the etllclencx ot the department The Certltled Pobllc Accountant E'NdlTWllW.3llOl'l ls known as the hardest protessuonal test conducted by the state, Usually from nlnety to nlnety-tuve percent ot those lx ho tal e the es.- amunatlon tall to pass It as gulen twlce vearlv and conslsts ol GY3l'TlllWt3flOl'l5 HW accoontmg, aodltlng and commerclal law A soccesstol candzdate most achleve oasslng grades ln each ot the three tlelds The tlne record made by the Lovola students lS largely doe to the thor- ough dos: ln C P A problems grxfen bw' Mr Chan-herlaln l l ,i, THE SPRING SOCIAL The second gathenng, an l!lTlfll'l'l'lBl dance sponsored bt the Comnerce student Ctlltlltill, was held on lvlach ill at ine Dclvtntcwn College Q Sbertoli Shea Hogan THE PRELEGAL DEPARTMENT CLASS OF 1933 1N1lC1WaE1 Pugla ,, ,, ,, ,,,.., N1e1vm Shea ,,,,,,, STBVWEW' Mfwof, Ceml Esserm 1 CLASS OF 1934 101151 SbP?V1U11 Y,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.. ...,A.,.. IUPW Arnam ,,,, ,, Poseph Slormka ,,.. Hugh MCQLNE... ..... ..,,,......,..A,.. . CLASS OF 1935 james Hagan, ,,., ,,., , ,, ,,,.......,.... Matteo BQ1V11LlQ11.',, Ham' 1x1cLam,g:' Iawel, Q3mrw'A"- .,,.,.....A,...pfGSldE11f WC e-Presmdent ..,....,Secrefary .,,,,.,,Treasurer ..,.,..,PreS1der1T XJ me-President ....,...Secretary .,,....Tre-asurer ..,A....,PrESwdenf Vuce-Presmdem ,,,,,,..Secrerary ,,,,,.,.,,.Trea5urer 37 H Fg?',ii.sf "C 2" ' W C ,,f, 1' U q,::,n , , IUNIOR PRE-LAW SF 'ii' Top Row: Chriafafw, 1xQ:u.31 Front Row: Suamgm, kiwemg, Shea WC? an SOPHOMORE PRE-LAW TOP ROW? D 25-tk, Eeil lui' VU. Qlwf"'ah Feenex. fxefra Front Row: Freed "N, 1 tr A w'N' at, D 'Trl Crbfartrrt Almost srnce the beglnnmg ot tts career as a department ot the onwersutg, the School ot Commerce has ottered sbecual lndocernents to pre-legal students It has been telt that the sbecualuzed Dhllosobht Courses ottered by lesort Instructors are a maternal and IU the estab- llshment ot the oruncuples ot rught thtnlmg and rlght lwung whlch are so essentual to one asblr- lng to legal soecess, and that the sbeclal commerce courses whuch may be chosen bl a orea legal student as electnres are tmmeasorablr, valoable to one who emusnons hlmselt as a core poratlon lawyer Though the ore-legal department ns ottneually a branch ot the Stghool ot Commerce, haxmg no dean ot tts own the tact that the students tale sbecltued coorses together for the three years vlhvch exrenlng stody redolres to equal two vears ot dav school, and the knowledge that they wlll be classmates tor an addrtlohal toor gears HT the School ot Law, has created among the stodertts tal :ng pre-legal Courses 3 onltted feeling vxhlljh lf as desurable 33 tt ts rare ll'l the Case ot specual students FRESHMAN PRE-LAW Top Rgwj Far, Qirwru.-, ldggan Bjrnfrglg, Elaxet, ftfrrvnnslt, Frrl-eflthat Front Row: lfsaxarwaeh, laeCl'lru+g-yi Crabryr, pearl, Frasier am- ' ml I, rvimrvuiu'-Y Thu J aflm w 'Qs Nmfx Ilwc' Vmvvu r'-,,?N,J1vw.ixu7 the erfvlxri w 1 rr"'n11' mwpref- nwm:m:mIx qfrumig nu, TAC! Hu! 11 V1.1'.H',gV fx Ht w w1Q11m.'flwVv 10,91 Lmi II1f'5!m'H.1Hl mm L, 'f,aIwmN L"l'JVT'lwH Im iw, 1-M.xxmq 'llffpflkn uma! ww- r ,wg :1gfx.11w.L Q 4 H ST. ANNE HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Miss Helen Walderbach, R.N., Directress Some let .-I' years pacl, Sarnt Annes became affrllated wrth Lotola Um-tersltg, Slmul- taneous wth thus afflluation came a raisrng of standards and a tlghtenrng of scholastlc reouirements most heneflclal to the hospital. This progressrve splnt on the part of St Annes was furthered by the erectlon three years ago of an excellent new hosprtal modern and perfect ln every detaul Thls years graduatlon class us the thlrd to leaxe the new Sf Anne's after the completlon of an excellent course stressing the ethlcal prlnclples of the nurslng professron vvhrch are so often neglected an other rnstrtutrons trarnlng professuonal nurses for a career of future helpfulness. These three tears of the new. St Annes hate been hrghlg, successful under the excellent supervlsron of the Anctllae Domrm A threefold program has been worlfed out for the complete development of the nurse Thrs program conslsts of a complete detelopment of the phases of rellgron, educatlon, and soclal ectlxltt' ll'l the lrfe of a nurse In the new Sf Annes, situated as lt IS IIT the nwldsl of the huslness of the cltv, workung condltuohs are so pleasant that the nurses fund the years The Nurses' Home, 4900 Thomas Avenue. Class of 1932 Sheila l, King ...,.Yvv,., .,, .....,,..... I3 resident lvlaurine A Blonigan AAAAAY, ,Y,,,, V icefpresident lvladelynne lr Stroll: ...,, ,.....,., S ecretary King ot training at the hospital among the happiest ot their lite This was doubly true dur past year. ng the The social calendar ot the nurses at St, Annes has been an exceedingly iull and inter- esting one during the past months Late in October the twenty-eight new students, "pro- bationersf' at St. Annes were entertained by the juniors at an old-tashioned l-lallowe'en party, The event was a gala one, The setting was made especially attractixe by appropriate decorations in the torm ot flowers and lanterns with the other paraphernalia usually asso- ciated with the season ot witches and goblins A special program ot entertainment was afforded by the vocal selections ot one ot the young men in attendance with the rest ot the happy internes ioining in, and some ot the nurses, too. In the cold month ot November the seniors held their annual Senior Dance at the Austin Town l-lall Amidst the talling ot rain a great crowd ot doctors, internes, medics, nurses, and others attended with spirits no rain could dampen ln the pleasant and : G9 P 7 if I V , ,sf 3, ,cr 1 ,S :,,, is - 2 -3- -.,V QV I cr W 9 l ly 71 u . IA Top Row: Aldrich, llolscher. Vxfilhelm, Blonigan, Ryan, Bayes. Whalen Middle Row: l-lenderscn, lkleil lea iohn, Laffasse, Fane, King, Harchaiil. Front Row: Stigimbras, lcneser, Shearer, Stroll, Heil man 3-, v Class of 1933 Ann V. lVlurphy ......Aw..A,, .vv....,4.AA... P resident Bernice C lvlasterson... .,,. ....,.,. V ice-President Marie S Kuempel ....... .,,,,, S ecretary Murphy 'lhomey' atmosphere of the tastily decorated Austin Town l-lall, Don Rhodes and his Com- modores furnlshed smooth, rhythmic music in the loveliest waltz tempo All those who had braved the rain and cold of the night expressed complete satisfaction with the evenings entertainment. The happy holiday time was gladdened by the sisters' Christmas Eve Party This is an annual affair which the nuns of the hospital give for the nurses lt was a real affair with Santa Claus, Christmas carols, decorations, presents, and all the rest, These social activities were followed appropriately by a week of solemn religious devo- tion Father lvlulhern, the retreat-master, had numerous sermons of interest and worth to present to the receptive young women on retreat, This is one of the years activities that will not soon be forgotten, nor will the gems of wisdom gleaned from the conferences, In the month of February, the twelve new probationers who had entered training in lanuary were entertained by the juniors along with the rest of the hospital in the first l an y. Ty lr s ' Af ' l 'Y' G , t g , , -vt . l A 1 s Q T-ii T, Q lv, M ,Q i J 1+-lr 'wil X ' -4 l I N - . 1 ,WW , Top Row: Iii lliiirly, L Brady, liuempoi, Cillo, Blessing. Sutton Middle Row: Clark. Butler. Eibe, lacolns, llii trip:-,on Front Row: lxlastei:-,pit Nliiipltx, XX lxfluipliy, Eiller, Ohlalley, Condo, Class of 1934 Erma lvl Webster .4.,,,..,,., ........ ......,...A...... ..... .,..... P resrdent Celeste R, Treadxtell ....... ,ee.e.. V Ice-President Anna R, Burke ......,...,. .......... S ecretary Loretta lvl Stnton ,.,..., .A..eee T reasurer Webster dance ot the tear sponsored by the tunror class Agatn the dance was held rn the Austrn Town l-lall, and a great deal ot tun was had by all those tortunate enough to be there Shortly atter the lunlor dance, many sentors and several runtors attended the banquet gnen bv the Aux Plarns branch ot the lvleducal Society Thus banquet IIT Oak Park was the rnost pleasant exoertence ot the year to those rn attendances The ttnal socual events ot the Year prevrous to graduatton were the luntor Dance, once again at the Town l-lall, and a prcnlc grven by the alurnnae tor the sensors Such happrness as these dats brought ln the past year was overshadowed only by the sublrnte concluston ot school days-graduatuon. The graduatton everclses opened wrth hugh rnass an the Nurses' Chapel, wtth the rnternes stngrng the mass responses The beauty ot thus lnrtral ceremony ot the tlnal act ot student lute at St Annes wtll never be forgotten by any one who wrtnessed at Thrs was the ttnal touch added to the tralnrng ot the new St Annes gtves her nurses w.- M t H-',f4,ttfr 2 lt-Jr'4-ff 52? Fei T fn' ev Top Row: Shaw, ltrrlg Boop. Nlessrnan, Decl-err, Caren, Kttnz, Hartman. Cutelq Middle Row: ltltccolt, Burley, Treadxtell, Webster, Buclrley, Burle, Cogley. Mcllnna d Front Row: Culgrass, S-zhrntdt, Connors, Trantontane, lvl Walsh, Hayes, Henrtotr, Strnon L s Z , 5 . , 9 ST. BERNARD HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Sr. M. Iarrell, R.N., A.M., Directress St, Bernards Hospital was established in l903 when a group ot the Religious I-lospitalers, with great sacritice and labor, at last succeeded in tultilling the great need ot the time tor an institution of that kind Since that time, twenty-nine years ago, there has been the con- stant progress and singular development that always characterizes an ambitious and tar-sighted administration At the present time, St Bernards is noted tor its ample and ultra-modern equipment, as well as the tine atmosphere enioyed by the patients, The association with the Medical School ot Loyola University has done an immeasurable amount to increase its already great prestige There is every assurance ot the tinest scientitic skill, protessional technique, and expert care, all ot which have tittingly become qualities ot the tinest hospitals in the mid- dle west Three years atter the hospital was established, the need ot a school tor nurses became apparent, This was prompted by an increasing demand tor the facilities ot the hospital Con- sequently it was decided that a training school should be established, whose features and characteristics would be in accord with the high standards established tor the hospital it- The Nurses' Home, 6334 Harvard Avenue Class of 1932 Nan M Doolun , . Eneg A Cllerru .,,,,,w , ,,..,, l Jrce-Preerdenr Cerrrude M Kaulh A..,,AA Marg, E Dore ...,Y ,,. Treasurer Doolin sell, Durrog rhe A-.ervx Q- jegrs of me 5-rgrerde through the cr sifglarslf o are Students and The corriranr :eel or us raculrj, the school hal rreen ro a peer :rl rl hrirrrcv and respect rr? The greg-f he'd cr nurgrng educatlon Srroci H5 arrrlrahcz- mth Lexile rr' lgf rhe vwcreaeec' xalue ol rhe educalrorel Lacrlmee. ollered rig. Sr Eerroarde laaxe dire rrcjlw ' r-'falfe adnmrtance To Thre rnsrrruuon exen rfore defrrable The 5'udenr body lnrpued wrh enlhueraew rar ther frre sclrool or eurslr' 1 e Ter I hacgg X'l, rn the enrrrcrrrnrrenr offered in a r-in ard rrodern es7eplf5l':"ven' roggeeglf -leer :ences Seldorn found rn ang, nureei' homie In rhrg horne, breathing rehnenwerrf a "rf 11 cuhure each srudenr is prepared to assume her resoorqsrple ccemon and acdurre flee feiesffr. sg cral culture Ir we hrfrng that a rrrbufe be pard To fhoae who reach no? ofrl, px wird, bu algo by example, and who have proxrded rhore than a school, an rrrsrrruhon T.-rlierf flare prrn clples or Cafholrc rroralrrx are :Trade a gear? ol educafrcn, r'c"oprr:rrg W3 'c"' 3 f- Q for a xzell rounded lure The foreniosr student acrnrn is relrgrjus, rlfe Sodalrrr, of the El'eseed Vrrgln lxla f'lr f Th ll 1 . ' a. . r f . I . .. r, , 4 '- . I , ' 1 wax 1 V' x r -f X, ! Q, '1 Q 15. f , f . , 1 , 1 ' l r ,Q l ' rf 11 Front Row: Q. ie, D Q ne' 'A ' Q, r ' re - 6 Class of 1933 Marian As Raphael ,,, .,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident Mabel C Shields .,..,.,,....,, ,,.4,,,, V ice-President Margaret R Fitzgerald ..,,w.. ,.,4,4,4,,, S eeretary Helen R. Lutl ....,........... ,,,,,,,, T reasurer Raphael membership is notable, tor every student is a member, although participation is non-compul- sory One ot the primary aims ot the organization is daily Mass and Communion tor the membersg the success ot the movement has been very gratitying heretofore, since at all times the students have evinced the most hearty cooperation, making possible personal spiritual de- velopment as vvell as demonstrating the qualities ot unified Catholic Actions The social activities of the students are many and ot a varied nature Many times throughout the year, bridge parties were the source ot entertainment and recreationg these parties vvere sponsored by the various classes and groups Cn other occasions, dancing parties served to bring the students into a triendly and sociable atmosphere Those who attended the picnics enthusiastically endorsed them as memorable events, The toremost musical activity is that ot the Clee Club, Drawing its members from the lunior class exclusively, this organization achieved continued progress, and on all occasions these ambitious ettorts ot the students were received vvith tine response and commenclationi ln the tield ot dramatic art, many students vvere given the opportunity to display their x l i T ' at ,s,,. l Q-74' ' A . . I T I I, X , Q Q gi -. , 5 , , 1 - 5 n 4 r rf. ' l ' 1 , ' ft 1 , s,,a ..l his l Top Row: Ll-it-'il, Stiililiwni-, llieidigiivl, Raphael, Nl-,iiiay Luti. Xeilicx, l:llIgCI3li.T, l-llils Front Row: ltl E-i-wtli, Noting, ltlmi,-ri, Lol gslipiis, Fi3fli'I', Iaines, Riley Cijiotiw, Slioixxoiid Class of 1934 CaTherTr-e FN' NlcEllTsTrInT .,,, ..... ,.,. P re5rdenT Anne M Welsh ,,,,,, . V ree-Presudem Merle hl Sfrifllflg w..., ,, ,,,,,, SeQreTeerz Agnes R lirril. .. ,,,,,, Treaeorer McEllish-im abrlmes ll'! eeing and eT-Thresf.ror- lr' srorhe Cases, The new lOl,l'lffl olirrlrlg proxed To be noT only adeooafe om also a source oT rr'rsljrrr,rTron To The actors Throoghom The vear The Dree meh-Z SoQleT' , produced popular plone ghd paeeonu, whoae success gale Thre JQTTTTTT a defr- nrTe plore of honor among The ocwnree oT The school Trrps Tor the smdenfs. Sponsored hx The Tar:1.lFT5,, To placee of rnTerrg-ST were oT a dual ne- Tore, eoo.:e7ro'Trel es nel! as Sogugsl Xfmfs were made TQ oTher rngTuTnTro:'r-g x-,here 'nTere5T- :ng e-hlh TS perfernrng To The 5Lll51lrECl rnaTTer oT The xerroua Courses were on drspla. The Dlefehes :less Fool, Tn gre.3T deol ol lnTereST rn Therr xrgn To The Somh Wgner Tgrrgj l7T3Vl'El, and Cb5ET'.EflQl'E were made on The CorrdI.TCT oT bogrrrefss rn one QT The worlds lergesT TrLuT cenTers CTher glasses nude Trng r-e, TTT elreriml unfere5T To Thenfeehes ST Eer:"afd'3 School of hlorsrrrg hai reelmed The arjuar'rTeTgesr of The aefoqrahon wth gorgh 3 Tune or'rrT.e'5rT',, and, Qor'r5eol,ler'rf!T., The siodermg haxe drgplaxod el dgslre To berjajrne 3 Ural perT oT TheT Tn5TlTuTuon ly, Coopemhng lI'l Sill-Lil-llx'Gl'SIlX acmllleg and bl COI'!lVllULllllTQ, Then' eTTorT5 TQ-.lord Sfl"lWLll3llVlg rnTere3T rn The Ideals and arrhs of Loyola Urrwerarll' , V v V . v W , W - .wg...., 1 f 1 x L ji ' 3 T ,X f T T , 4 A 1 e 1 ff? el If -': r 4 ,T Q..-L . f , V: T 5 Q J r-..- J f F I .P ' 1 ' ix lli l '1 X ' 45 'f T lx ' Qi? w T ' l "' 1-3 MT ' T . , I y T N , . . l x l l Top Row: ffybrn lirhniyn Xleariu, Tgn Nifl3"r'e'a, gl'l!llFQ, Rl, rrrghl,-lj, Frrwler D T F T ETA,-V55 Middle Row: Death, Thrfl, Tx'rQr,,rnrQ h'.arr,3rre, ld. rrecivrng, Rlrjix-.r'-Trl"-,. l.'.fjl 1' E5:ar.ey I Front Row: Lenfner, Cl Tne,'.Tgll5+ie, ltrxrraq l-:Tcl REE l:errwrwrfT.',gr.j rfrrjlarlr , lfln.,:- llgv- r l47 COLUMBUS HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Mrs. Lyda White, R.N., Directress The Columbus l-lospital, located in one ol the most picturesque and delightful sec- tions of the city, at 2545 Lalceview Avenue, was Organized in V905 by the late Mother Ca- brini, venerable toundress of the order ot Missionary Sisters ot the Sacred lnleart, Under her capable guidance, the many difficulties encountered during the early years ot the hospitals existence were successtully overcome The present high standards ot this prominent insti- tution attest to the merits other work. During the year following the foundation ot the hospital, a school tor nurses' train- ing was developed in connection with it The purpose ot this was to extend to many an op- portunity ot preparing themselves for the profession, Since its establishment, the improve- ments undergone at the hospital have Izept pace with the rapid advances ot medical science and training Through the curriculum and practical experience now available, adetquate prep- aration can pe, and is, given tor any ot the many tields open to wellftrained graduate nurses The nursing school altords exceptional educational advantages tor the student nurses Columbus Hospital. 2548 Lakeview Avenue Class of 1932 Marion Chatfee ......... ,,,,,,, , ,, P regidenr Eileen l-lenneberry ....., A,,,,, V ice-President Mary Mastromonica ...... ,,,A, S ecretary Chaffee The hospital provides vvorlc in the Surgical, Obstetricall Cynecological, Pediatric, Grthopedic, lvledical, and Diatotherapic Departments, as vvell as the very practical experience to be garnered trorn emergency worlar The laboratories provided by the school enable the stu- dents to apply practically their theoretical lftnovvledge The curriculum, increasing in its scope eech year, ranks as one ot the best in the state ot Illinois The student nurses ot Colurnbus Hospital are especially tortunate in possessing an active alurnnae organization an asset that tevv institutions have Without such an or- ganization of forrner students an othervvise active and capable group is otten helpless, but the group at Colurnbus is not at all handicapped by this prevalent deticiency Through their alunnnae association, a spirit ot cooperation and helptulness is made ot especial advantage to the new graduate nurse, This group, acting as an advisory board assists the new nurses in adgusting themselves to their new tields ot private and institutional work Probably no graduate teeis a greater need ot help from a more experienced person than does the graduate F TT TT Y 'Ti' -. 3 3 . . be as fy ' T Q - ' r ' T e 1 5 V 4 gg, 1 I f T ' s - fs iq i 1 fe ' M' ' vas - sr , it we r r- f I so Q , 1 Q 4 x v 4 T ff" 5' 2. g, ., Je' , Q 4' v w 1' Top Row: Descorrnier, Henneberry, McLaughlin, McGrath, Spires Middle Row: Vector, Webber, Brett: Mastrornonica, Chattee Bottom Row: Pleslcivrtch, 1 L.aChapelle, Han, N'arider'ibQsc!i, lfistur l 'N S7 Class of 1933 Gertrude Loskovvski .,A... ........... P resident Florence Lev .,....,.... ...,... V ice-President Catherine lvlazar ....V.. .., .,,,.. Secretary Loskowski nurse, whose position is one ot great responsibility, The alumnae association keeps the grad- uate nurses in touch vvith the advancements and improvements ot their protession, and aids them in securing positions in the numerous tields open to registered nurses. lt stands ready at a moments notice to give advice and help in case ol illness Monthly meetings are held to keep the individual nurse in touch vvith improvements and new developments in the tield ot nursing Every member ot the graduating class is considered a temporarg naember until she secures her Registration Certiticatec The social activities ot the school are under the supervision ot the Students' Associa- tion and the Children ot lvlary Sodality, A part irr' is given each month to toster more commu- nal lite in the home Various organizations, such as the Clee Club, the Dramatic Club. and the Sodalitv Choir, assist in amusing and diverting the students Such diversion, as a con- trast to the rigidity ot the ordinary routine ot the nurses lite, is a most necessary and bene- ticial adiunct to the schools list ot advantages, A library has been made possible in the l if l l L 7? W .1 ' ,x :J l 1 -, l -if j.:'E l , xg Q r A g g I C 531 ixifj f L as - "' . " A , i " ' -l rig - r 1' W X X V 1,1 5 'sr -j I L .-Q sg .1 lr - . . k -"5 'li ai 'W ' ,IQM " Q- 'ill 1 l l V Q l V ,X r . , . l ' . r , x i Top Row: Dillun, lxlazar, Lnslovxsli, Xiiuilu Middle Row: Crwfgrn, Lex, U 'lrairl.i'er. ldrii 'X Front Row: Couglilin, pliflytlll, Bebeaii, E Tianlcner. Y Y 5 All. Class of 1934 Dolores Drllon .,.A,Yw AY,,,,,, ,V,, P regrdent losephrne Boluno ....,.. , , ,,, V rce,Pregldanr Anna Higgins ....... ,,,,,,,,., S ecretarv Dillon nurses' home ln order that they max be provuded wth good readmg, not only HAI the tleld ot their calllng, but also ln the entlre range ot lrteraturet lt was dunng the year l93C that the Columbus l-losprtal School ot Nursing became a part ot Loyola Unlversutv, and became closely related to the excellent medlcal department ot that lnstututron by thus unuon the educational ranlf ot the hosprtal became hrgher and the expanse ot the Nfledzcal Department ot the unlversutv became greater Slnce that tlme, the nurses ln trarnrng have been gsven the advantage ot the protessorshlp ot men whose tram- lng an the tleld ot medlclne as very extensuve l.llsE'WISli the students leavlng the meducal school have had another lnsntutuon ot hlgh caluber open to them rn vvhlch they may take thelr interne- shlp Consequently both Columbus Hospital and Loyola Universltv have galned bv thzs unlon The sprrut ot servuce tound here, so deeply charactenstrc ot the toundress, has been care ned on bv her daughters and IS shovvn in the improvements and advancements contrnuouslw, be- :ng made tovvard the reallzatuon ot Mother Cabnnrs ldeals to have the Columbus Hosputal lcnovvn as a model instltutlon among modern hosprtals 1 as Q ' l I 7 322' l lf f ' ' , ' N L A 6 . 5 gg.. J g l 5 1 ' te ' vs A 'Q' . I ,, T 4 , . .V ! ,N Y . 1 X l i 5lx A X ' 2, , ' s af af ' . Z lj 2 LA . f 1 ., 'FF'-" Eff "e' ' . ii? -I X fl 'X l k 1? Q- l , . A f 4 'Viv Z . . . ,W 1 If r Us , L. 'lh xl. , Top Row: Bollno, Xt' LaChapelle, Bed, t."11t.lanon Middle Row: Loslcsll, lsozna, ltleagfe Front Row: Blcrrns-Un, Cr:esiow, Bettan, lfenny lf 3 ST. ELIZABETH'S HOSPITAL ws TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Wh- Miss Margaret Crowe, R,N., I Directress Fcur years Lago St Elrzubeths Hospttal started forward on a new polucy of progress and rmproxement Entrance reoulrements and educattonat facrltttes were reused and Improved to e degree where aftrltatnon wrth Lovota Unnversutv was made posstbte A new buuldung, and nu- merous other Improvements attended the growth of Saunt Elrzabeths rn those three gears of et new ere: unetugurated bv the establishment of affultatuon wuth Lovota The past year, the tourth rn thts progressuve pernod, has been as actuve and as fulled wrth constructuve Improve ment ess were the three that came before Lust Gctober marked the openrng of a new and very modern cltnucat department, eourpned tn the must recent ond effectrve manner to assure the best possrble results The clrnuc has been gt comptete success from tts tnceptton Because of the untrrtng efforts of the cltnrcel supenrsor and the conststent cooperation of the hosprtal doctors, the number of pattents xrstttng the clmuc nn search of medrcal care has steadulv Increased In the ever rncreasung number of pdttents and the Ictrge percentage of successful cases treated Ines the tustrfrcatton diced S FP- S St, Elizabeth! Hospital, I433 N. Claremont Avenue Class of 1932 Mane Shutter ...... ,,,,,A,,,,,,, P resldent lvlarie Dalton . .,... .....AA X frce-Presrdent Harriet Swlatel' X,,,,A ,,,,,, S ecretart Shifrer ,f""' '-Ns, lor the chnlcs toundatron and contlnuatlon The doctors are attorded an CJIJIJOVTUVNTX to broaden therr trelds ot medlcal ltnowledge and esperrence Ill thus clrnrcal worl. Therr Interest rs strmulated by clrnrcal meetlngs held exert' second Thursdat. wherern are drscussed tarrou-so subjects vrhrch do much to complete the educatron ot a doctors With the growth and expansron ot St Elliabeths as a hospltal, the sumultaneous nm- protement ot the School ot Nursmg mas sought In accordance wlth thus desrre tor rmproxe- ment, a xergt actlve program includlng the relrgrous, educatlonal and soclal betterment ot the nurses was entered upon ln the xear past that program was hrghly successful The socral season was opened at St Elrzabethls by the juniors A card partx' was staged by them under the leadershup ot lvluss lkflathllda Schaeter, chaurman ot the cornmrttee an charg: ot arrangements So successtul was the xenture lf'I the number attendrng and the atmosphere developed that the hardeuorlclng and enthusrastlc lunlors dld not regret the tlnte and energr expended to assure the success ot the attalr Top Row: Anderson, Sl'nfr.3:, Pc.il1',gel, Q , L3 r lylfr Front Rcw: Q rl' r Y 15.1-r I fr fl ll-uif evzbefg, De tlX.l-Hfjls Class of 1933 Wlathllda Schaefer .....AA. ,,..,..,A,,.,. P resident Carol Derners ......Ae ,,.,..,, N frce-Presrdent Estelle Karleshe ..eee, ,..,..,,... S ecretary Schaefer The annual school dance, whrch is each year the main socral event of the season, was one of the outstandrng events ever sponsored by St Elrzaheths It was presented by the en- thusrastrc lunrors, who, remernhenng the earlrer success, contrnued therr efforts to achreve the greatest socral success possthle The cornrnrttee decrded to place the dance rn the North Room of the Edgewater Beach l-lotel That settrng was perfect for the sparklrng, lrresrstihle rnusuc furnrshed hy Charlre Agnew and has rnerry hand The entrre school havrng lorned whole- heartedly wrth the lunrors to produce a stnkrng dance, the crowd an attendance was excep- tronally large So pleasant an evenrng was afforded the dancers that everyone stayed to the very last nwunute that the orchestra would consent to play Socially and funancrallv, this was one of the most outstandrng dances St Elrzabeths has ever held The relrgrous aspect of the nurses' lufe was provrded for thus year in the soTernn student retreats This annual event was grven in Ianuary hy the Revs john Zellar, C PS, of Saunt TOPVROWZ l'rf"t'5 V-' la Nl tfler frflwac-lt', Sol, Fra.lW,-x, Dawson Middle Row: lsidas Dinners r .ryafwl Tn 'Lr.wg,, S'lffr,lrgr, ra '-,nc Front Row: lflr tt t, 7x'.ft.sr5', Fastow Zrpplel. 5ll:7C'l, Efas Class of l934 Helen Danley ...,.,.,, YY , w w,, P resldenr EusTachra Cooney .,.A,,. ,A ,, V 'ace-l9resrdenT M Mlldred Tupodeau ..... , ,A,,Yww, Secrerary Danley Charles Semlnary, Carrhagena, Ohlo The sTudenTs enTered lnTo Thls peaceTul penod oT calnw reTlecTlon and prayer whole-hearTedly and wlTh The Tull reallzahon of The nworal good To he obtained, The excellenT and TnTeresTlng Tallcs oT The reTreaTfnTasTer and The ylTal aspecTs oT llTe he sTressed wall long be remembered by The nurses and vvrll be Tound To have an lnTluence On Their llves The nexT ln The Train of exenTs were Those Tunchons rn honor of THE senrors The enTerf Taunlng Alurnnl lXllghT, ln The Torrn of a dlnner and TheaTre parry, and The dlnner grven hy The srsTers on The nnghT precedlng graduahon, are T l.rT o happy occaslons newer To be TorgoTTen lox The senror nurses Followlng shorrly was ThaT golden day of The year, graduahon june fy was The day ser Tor Thar glonous evenT, and all The happy preparahon Tor ThaT culrnrnahng glory was Tlnged wlTh The sadness of departure l3uT Thus was The happy close of a Tune and ennf nenTly successful year IIT The progressrye march oT ST Elu:apeTh's Tap Rgwg Cogneyq Eorgch, Margo? Shelfczn, Cunnan, l,lcD:gr'rald, fluflery Srnulla, l-sa:nTTerc:al. Luo ch Middle Row: Burns, Tbgoeaa, llama-. Eurr-, l's.E:hld'l, E-Tarlner, Dolan, Sanders, Danley, Curraf, " Front Row: l'll,lSll'lE':, Xiagner, Lol en, lx? lfacparl, 34fl'lUll, Fellnwelh. Cll8lCl, Whalers. V harv- MERCY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Sr. M. Lidwina, R. N., Directress Since the founding of lvlercy l-lospital, the Sisters of Mercy have commanded the very best medical and surgical staff in this section of the country, With the growth of Chicago, it became necessary to expand the hospital, and it was soon found that the sisters alone could not attend to the increasing number of patients. lt was this need for more women trained in hospital work that caused the school for nurses to come into existence in ISS9 ln ISOI, Mercy lengthened its original two-year course with one month of probation to a threefvear course with four months of probation, ln IQUS, the entrance requirements were made more stringent by the restriction that every applicant present a high school diploma. lt was in the same year that the hospital became associated with Northwestern University. Since IQIS, the year in which lvlercy I-lospital School for Nurses became affiliated with Loyola University, the increased attendance, and the facilities provided for the nurses have been re- marlsably increased, Conseouent upon its admission to Loyola, entrance requirements were again raised Faculty curricula, and methods of procedure are, to a large extent, regulated by The Nurses' Home, 25l7 Prairie Avenue. CLASS OF 1932 Madeline Bapst ......A ,,,,., P resident Margaret Seidle v...A ,a,,,. S ecretary Bapsf the regentof the Loyola School of Medicine, Members of the medical faculty, in addition to the graduate nurses who act as instructors, conduct rnany classes. Excellent laboratory facilities and the wide variety of cases which come within the scope ofthe hospital conabine to give the nurses the practical ewperience which their profession re- duires. The Sisters of Mercy, on whorn the greater part of the responsibility for correct train- ing rests, have succeeded not only in instructing the nurses in the physical aspects of their profession, but have added the spiritual elernent necessary for the most effectiye fulfillnwent of their chosen worli. Their inspiring influence has been notably present throughout the rapid growth of Mercy l-lospital, the first institution of its lfind in Chicago. During the past year, there were many events which proved a great source of satisfaction to those who participated in them, Many tinves throughout the year the Clee Club, under the able direction of Sister Mary Thomasina, appeared before many organizations and was very eta H U A 14 ,. :NA ,. er-I LA- Top Row: l-layes, Carter, Halton, Verlc:-jrvcr, X',fi'se, lvlarl s, Critter, Slade, Ccnsarnus, flrc-it, Fiigy, Mitchell, Arntz, Martis Middle Row: Elroclinan, Sriecleei'i, Collins, Zenz, Costello, Eerendiii-n, DeClou-,, lt-laber, Oberthur, l-layes, Enright, Pint, Eariteau Front Row: Sullivan, l.ilcCarney, Klusriman, Willa, Haas, Kelly, Olson, Powers. 17 1 1 I L. CLASS OF 1933 Frances l-loetling... ....v V..,,..,.. ................,...... .A.......... P r esident Ann Koestel ..,.. .. ,..A . Vice-President Cora Aucoin ...... w........... S ecretary Hoefling favorably received, A new organ vvas installed during the year, adding a great deal ot solem- nity to the holy sacritice. ln accordance vvith the advanced ideals ot education, the administration arranged many trips to various points in the city, The class studying communicable diseases vvent to the Durand l-lospital, where they learned many pertinent tacts. The class in Diatetics journeyed to the South Water Street market vvhere observations vvere made in the conduct ot business in one ot the vvorld's largest produce markets A class in Dermatology attended an interesting evhibit studying various diseases ot the slain. Other trips ot general interest vvere teatured, such as those to the Chicago Lighting Institute and l-lull l-louse, and to various theatre performances The student body is divided into several sodalities, so that each member may reap greater benetits trom this activity, Frequent reception ot Holy Communion is encouraged, and every .ii 5 an it Q, , " V0 , un- ., , . K x , lik X r . N ..- - ' X - -" , P., 4+ I 65, sg I 1 V, W tv f t T nf- .t aus. I ' 4 r Koji, 5 Qu, ki,1,f':, w gl D , J , t 1 ' . A . N J, N - 1 " Q9 X A H l i TSS? 'Til 27:3 f' 'f' ' ' X, A V' -" Xp? Top Row: l3iirningharn, Oleary, McCarthy, lvladix, Corcoran, Smith, l-loetling, Schmidt Middle Row: lvlcliibben, Darrow, Tlteisen, Cavanaugh, Dyer, Burns, Bomba, Theys. Front Row: Aucoin, Cummins, Yates, Bettner, Saller, O.bllOl3, Cfllourlxe CLASS OF 1934 Marv lane Freer ............A..Y....,A ,... . .vv,.,,..,,,... President Margaret Giroux ...v.,.. ,,a4,,, V ice-President losephine Kapps ......, ,...,a,,... S ecretarv Freer year an opportunity to make a retreat is attorded The response this year, as in the past, has been most remarkable and gratifying to those who male the retreat possible. Contrarv to popular opinon, student nurses do not spend their entire time and interests in their chosen protession. The social activities, tor the greater part, are sponsored bv the lxflersina club. Under the auspices ot this organization, several dances were held, and likewise many parties. ln accordance with the usual custom, the senior nurses acted as hostesses to the freshmen in their :Big Sister Party " This attair, an annual occasion tor welcoming otta- cially the new students, was one ot the most brilliant events ot the vear. Other social events ot eoual success were sponsored bv vartous other organizations in the school Toward the close ot the school term are two maior events Cn May tweltth, the seniors who are to graduate are honored at a large partv, This dav has an added signiticance, tor it has been otticiallv set aside as "l-lospital Dav " ln closing the school wear, the traditional lunior-Senior Prom will he held, a titting climax to three arduous vears ot training fl . . I i L i ' W- Top Row: Keyser, Kennedy, Anich, lvltjlvlalwcin, Denman, Biggins, Coaklev Middle Row: Kettering, Walter, Businger, Maloney, Coughlin, Killelea, Zivich Front Row: McCann, Freer, Powell, Doherty, Lawler, Baldwin, X IOHN B. MURPHY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Sr. Terese, R.N., Directress Three years ago lohn B, Murphy hospital took a momentous step forward in reorganizing Scholastic requirements and educational facilitiesg and as a result, affiliation with Loyola Uni- versity was made possible, Accordingly, the class of i932 is the third graduating class since the connection was established, The john B Murphy nurses were the first of the affiliated nursing groups to have the privilege of utilizing the laboratories of the Arts campus of Loyola for their course in chemistry During the past year the student nurses journeyed to the Lake Shore campus weekly for their instruction in chemical science. Several other important educational innovations have been introduced into the hospital to afford the young nurse every possible educational advantage. One of the prime moves for educational improvement at the hospital in recent years was the establishment of the new and modern out-patient clinic, where the nurses have an additional and invaluable opportunity of doing field works For the young training nurse there is no more valuable experience than that garnered from the contact with numerous and instructive cases afforded by clinical work. A recent course innovation of vital importance to the complete and extensive education ij- f' I by yfzflffizffzi Q Q X l ' Q l :V iff f, ' A , 'Htl A 1 ff 13: t 54? ,yfi Q X , , I , . - ' gf,-' , X 'Y N-.. Q -,wit X ' X I V. -A i fi I ge-5253 Q Q Wi I if - f ti 'ff y'-73 Q ffl X l a I irtlll fl Z 5 X N i F I ,X I Q eff tif r f ef sc N X f Q " i Iohn B. Murphy Hospital, 620 Belmont Avenue. as I Class of 1932 l-lelen Cleary .......,,,, ,,,,,,,., P resident lVlary McDonough ...... ,eeeev V :ce-Presldent Ruth Carmody ............. ..,,e,,,, S ecretary Florence Cothberg .,...... ,..A,.,, T reasurer Cleary ot the modern nurse is that ot Psyslologucal Psychology Much healthy interest has been aroused rn the students by the rntroductuon ot thrs course, tor the tnrst tnme, into lohn B Murphy School of Nursing, lt is wnth these several advances In educatsonal policy that the hosprtal has ottered the nurses study lng under nts leadershlp the best possrble screntrtlc preparatron tor their tuture work, But the authorltues realuze that educatron alone does not complete the nurses' tralnlng Every advantage, socrally and spuntually, lllcevvlse, has been attorded them Accordlngly, rn the held ot social actlyrty, the nurses, for the tlrst tlme, this Year lnntuated themselves unto the held ot dramatucs Under the very capable drrectuon at Mnss lohanna Donrat, the trrst per- tormance ot the lohn B lylurphy Dramatuc Socrety was a complete success Wrth "The Flat- terlng Word" the new socuety rntroduced utselt to the ranlfs ot amateur dramatucs The play, excellently dlrected and well produced, was recelyed enthuslastlcally by the audrence and assured a pnght tuture to the newly tormed club ln accordance vvuth the pollcy ot complete development outluned tor the nurses by therr vc s. ,,.,,S:,.-sv- v l l .: -R!! X ,A pp , T 1 Zi 1 cf 4 t'- . 4-if wg 1 t M I Vg QL , it :jr-,ai 1 A I ,,,3:.,,iA V ,fI gg-B 'Q :Sf ' . i wg, u- t :fe Q T yr T , -- ' p K 2 Q r 432 fe 5 Back Row: Mellcsn, Crrngnscn, Cgrnsldrne, lXll1l:lQ'TQ'llglT, Carnwedy, Cleary Front Row: Qpthbe-rg. lcllrglty Tylahcney, Kelly, Xlfnllranis. f r ' L I 'V a Class of 1933 Veronica O'Oorel4.,. , Y ........ President O'Corek teachers, The religious side of The nurses' life was equally stressed throughout the past year. Daily mass and l-loly Communion signified the success of the religious program as outlined at the hospital, The excellent talks given each month by The eloquent Fr, Fitzgerald furnished fuel for the religious activity of the year. Physical sports, too, were inaugurated in the past term The freshman team, organized in October from members outstanding in athletic ability in high school, achieved a formidable number of vtctories during the past season Under the direction of the sports committee, whose chairman is Miss Mary Nolan, athletics at lohn B Murphy had a successful beginning in l93l-32 ln the field of cultural activity, music played an important part inthe lzves of the nurses, One of the most important successes achieved by the hospital was this year's benefit concert held in April for the financial stabilization of the Sisters of Mercy and the john B Murphy Medical Clinic On Sunday afternoon, April 3, lohn McCormack, world famous Irish tenorf sang in concert under the sponsorship of the hospital The Civic Opera l-louse, filled with UE 'F' ,ly ' V A Z' .n 1 -Q ? ..17' J l W A -.i 4 Lf O'Corel, Matz, Cyariiiallty, Nolan ".5zgiHf5l,:l' Ili 1- if - Class of 1934 MBVX-' O lv'l8ll6X .4.V.-V,V . ..,..,,,.,. Presldent Allce CXBFVP8Th5 ,...,. ,,,,A, V lace-President Ruta RODIUSOU ,,,,, ,V,,A,AAV S Qgrefan Sculcra Gregory .,.r.. ,,, ,. T re-agurer O'MalIey countless tnends and enthusiastic devotees, vvas the scene ot the greatest chantv beneht the hosprtal has get achreved, To those vt. ho attended a revvard vvas granted tar beyond anvthlng that they rnught have expected The great tenor, alvvavs so human and warm ln hrs unterpretatron, vvas never better. Never was anvthlng trner than hls rendltlon ot has old tnend. Chauncv Olcotts, lovelv lnsh songs so tamllrar to all. But there was nothtng tantlllar about NlcCormaclfs rendltron ot "lvl--, Wald lnsh Ros-a"g lt was a pertectlon never reached before Thrs vvas Indeed a master stroke, to secure the servlces ot so lllustnous a tlgure ln the artlstlc held The success ot the venture vvlll do n-tuch to unsure success to future programs ofa lrke nature, ln the tlelds ot educatlon, social actlvltv, and rellglon, the educators at john B lvlurphx l-losputal have endeavored to gave therr charges a toundatlon that vvlll insure thetr success :rl theur chosen held ln thelr attllnatlon with Loxola Unrversatv thev have talen a verv lrnportant step toxxargl eehlevlng educatlonal progress w---355 -8- 15,0 f I ' eh - f ,x ' l Wk -:,,' ,- 4 9 ' 2- 5 .. 'zcfj Y 1 v t Y 'Q P Y f Back Row: lvlcCulre, Save, Kramer, Doodv, Cvarnwalhv, Matz, Olvlallev Front Row: Carvello, Cregorv. Kalltz, Robtnson, O'Learv, Rattertv OAK PARK HOSPITAL I TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Sr. M. St. Timothy, R.N., Directress The graduation ot the class ot i932 trom the Oak Park hospital school tor nurses marks the completion ot the twenty-titth year of this institution, Especially tortunate in its direc- tion by the Sisters ot lvlisericorde, attendance at this school has increased with such gratitying rapidity that the construction ot a new and more commodious nurses' home became necessary in l925. With the completion ot this home, the number ot high school graduates who sought admittance to Oak Park hospital exceeded all expectations, and the present treshman class is by tar the largest ever enrolled. Together with its material growth, other developments which redound to the credit ot the institution are worthy ot mention, Noteworthy educational progress in the school itself, and in the courses ottered, was made possible by the increased entrance requirements. Well equipped by a statt ot eminent doctors who compose the taculty, theoretical instruction ot a more comprehensive nature has resulted. Opportunities tor observation and practical training Oak Park Hospital, 620 Wisconsin Street AZ Class of l932 Estelle Vincent ....A, Y, ,vY,,,,,,,, P resident Marie Powell ....... .,7,,,,A V ice-President I-larriet Bruce s. vw,,,,,AA Secretary " lewell Bates ...,..., ,l,,, T reasurer Vincent are attorded the student nurses because ot the ssze ot the hospttal and the large number ot patients who seek medical care at thts instttution The remarkable success eniomed bt, the Oalt Part school ot nurses during the past gear can be attributed only to the splendid cooperatton betn een the taculty and students At the beginf ning of the school year, benetictal changes were made in the administrationg Mother St, Beatrice was chosen to succeed Mother Mart ot Alesus, and throughout the tear she tilled admir- ably the position lett by her predecessor, lt is certain that those now tn charge ot the admtnis- tration will continue the policy ot matting advances beneticial to both the students and the hospital The Sodality can be considered one ot the most important ot the numerous acttvities ot this institution During the past year, the ettorts ot this organization were directed toward benetittng the tndnidual to a greater degree Spectal attention was gn en the encouragement up J 6 Q -'f l 4 if - gf??f h get K q. tw A 5, 3 Top Row: Fcbie Lerzlsdiiail u Larsin, T YC-, l .ie Middle Row: 3 ta i Front Row: Frei, l.l3l'7TQ't' i "es, Plante, Tantiin :if Class of 1933 Beatrice Topercer ...,... ,-,,,4,.,-,,, P regident Emily PTHSZGK ....., ....... V ice-President Virginia Curran .,.,..., ,,,,,,.,-, S ecretary Dorothy Scully ........ ,,,,,,, T reasurer Topercer of attendance at week-day masses and on special feasts, a well organized choir contributed to the solemnity of the occasion. On lvlay twenty-fifth, the silver anniversary of the founding of the hospital was celebrated, At the same time, the Reverend lvlother Superior and her sister were honored on the fiftieth anniversary of their profession. The program offered by the nurses was quite attractive and worthy of commendation, The operetta "Cynthia," among other features of the evening, was presented as part of the entertainment. The traditional Doctors Banquet was held amid great festivities, and the Alumni program was very appropriate. Early in the fall, the first social gathering was held and it was well attended by the student body. The opportunity was eagerly accepted by all the students to enioy themselves and be- come better acquainted with their classmates. It was at this party that the upperclassmen officially welcomed the incoming freshmen to the student body by means of an initiation. After a series of gruelling tests and severe derision, the spirit of the freshmen was revived with the l 6 f kg . ' X S--43' i th Qs L, X. 0 1 g xv , g It fx , tax X .., N A . "' 414- ., vu, 5, an ,I M, S -xx F . ' . ,- '5 "i ' - , li ' l I Xi x tif YT Jill! if Top Row: Considine, l-lanrahan, Topercer, Murphy, Beaulieu, Wolff, Fitzgerald Middle Row: lX'lallinger, Reavell, lXf'lcNeely, Scully, leffrey, l-lanchett, Vxfilson, Ballard, Front Row: Ptaszek, Greene, Curran, Schwalbach, Ernster, lvlalboeui, Olesen. .i K Q ,i wlifu Class of 1934 Evelyn Schwind .,...,..,.. ,....,. ,.. P resident Margaret lVlcCrath ....... ..,,.,w, V ice-President Dorothy Lawler e.,...e, ..,,..., S ecretarv Imogene lvloran ....,.. ,.., s ,Treasurer Schwind M F. refreshments and dancing that followed, Among other sports, basketball and tennis proved to be most popular, Major improvements have been planned for the future so that the students' training can be complete and diversified One prolect is the proposed gymnasium where all indoor sports can be engaged in throughout the year, ln this same building, there will be a spacious swim- ming pool with equipment fitting for the finest natatorium Plans provide for facilities for plav producing and in this way increase the live interest that has previously been shown in dramatics Along with the six other nurses' training schools represented in the Loyolan, Oak Park hospital is fully accredited to the University, and as such, work done in this school may be ap- plied towards a degree from Loyola University, At present a large number of registered nurses from this hospital are availing themselves of the opportunity this affiliation presents, and are now in attendance at the Downtown College from which they shall receive their academic degrees in a short period, 1 4 :fin-1 : - J , .K , N , sg, Q 'rr .y A-Ei V H X.. X Q A FQ? s pax .l Q. gg Z .ag V ,""' 'l TR f ff' 1, . ' 1 55325,-1 Q ,, .' ' M ltd l t ifffiil K X' .. I i' f. Ei . :L i xiii! Top Row: Ponsonby, Watts, Zandall, lvlilxolaitis, Pietrand, Young, Lawler, Middle Row: Ffplt, Schwind, Meany, Fisher, McGrath, Byrnes, Elnfeldt. Front Row: Moran, Kriebel, Cutler, Pechulas, Sordelel, Purcell, lc U , THEALUMNI K' Ge ASSOCIATION ,ans - F Edward Holton, SJ., Co-Director lol1n Long, A.B. 'l3, President Loyola University has had an alumni association of some kind for approximately titty years, but until September ll, l93l, there was no cohesion of the various branches into a united whole, as such a fusion had been found impractical, But on that date, lawyers, med- ics, dents, and commerce grads held an united assembly for the election of general officers. After a franlx discussion of existing conditions among the alumni, the following officers were elected as the guiding force of the general alumni association. president, lohn tvt, Long, A.B., l9l3, vice-president, Eugene lVlcEnery, lvl DQ secretary, George Lane, AB., Ll B g treas- urer, lames Ford, DDS. The executive committee consists of these officers, together with the presidents of the alumni associations of Loyola's respective schools These men are Dr, Francis Certy, medics, Dr, Irwin C lirlca, dents, judge Philip l.. Sullivan, law, and joseph Cubbins, arts. On December 2, one hundred and seventy-five alumni from all departments gathered in the Cold Room of the Congress Hotel for the annual dinner. The evening was made a social success by the cooperation of the Loyola University orchestra, the interest of the various speakers, and the cleverness of the toastmaster, ludge William Brooks of the Boys' Court, Such noted men as Bishop Floban of the class of lS99, Father Quinn, '09, Father Wilson, 'Dl, and Walter Wade, ll6, lcept the audience interested until the hour of departure, The Presi- dent ef the university and the Alumni officers are mainly responsible for the success of the enterprise ln order that old friendships might be re- newed and new acquaintances sponsored, the Alumni golf tournaments were organiled These meets were held at the Coghill, Butter- field, and Columbian golf courses from lulv ff to August ffl Sufficient evidence of the pop- ularity of these tournaments was shown when each succeeding meet was attended by a larger number Besides the participation in the tournaments, the alumni entoted the facil- The Cold Room of the Congress Hotel was the scene of the first annual banquet attended by alumni of all departments. ARTS AND MEDICAL ACTIVITIES Dr. Francis Gerty, Medical President loseph Gubbins, Arts President ities ot the Loyola University Alumni gymnasium one night a weelu Monday night yas set aside tor the grads, and the handball courts, swimming pool, bowling alleys, and the pool and billiard tables were reserved exclusively tor the Alumni ln addition, instructions in golt and boxing were ottered. For the intellectual benetit ot the members a series ot lectures were given by various mem- bers ot the taculty, These sublects were selected and giyen by specialists in their respectiye tieldsr l-listorv, religion, economics, and philosophy were treated bythe educators Father Reiner, Sl , Father Siedenburg, Sl , Father Wilson, Sl ,and others led the discussions on these sublects The work ot the Alumni Association in regard to the vocational guidance ot the univer- sity graduates was commendable Conferences were held in the lecture rooms ot the Eliza- beth lkl Cudahv Memorial Library on successive Wednesdays Such noted men as Edward l, lvlehren, Edward A Cudahy, lr, Samuel lnsull, lr, and loseph Finn gave lectures and con- structive advice Through the ettorts ot the committee on Vocational Guidance, oneatitth ot the graduating seniors secured positions. The activities ot the Alumni Association found espression during the school year in their otticial organ, the LOFOLA ALUMNUS This magazine appeared tour times a year and was ed- ited by the Revs VV, T, Kane, Sl , and E C, l-lolton, S l, Among the minor banquets held during the year was a reunion of the Arts Class of I9I6 at the Lake Shore A. C. The ALUIXIIXIUS contained many short and interesting articles on the alumni and the universit-, as a whole A series ot sletches on prominent taculty members and outstanda ing alumnus and seyeral accounts ot the actiy- ities ot the alumni. individually and as a group, were featured In addition. there were contributions by professors trom the various departments on a phase ot their particular tield, the tirst ot which was written by Father Wilson on t'What Over-Centralization May lVlean " 'u Gs' THE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION Agatha M. Long, President Frederic Siedenburg, SJ., Director Under the guidance ot capable otticers. and with the whole-hearted support ot the en- tire Alumnae Association, the Alumnae record a banner year in their annals, The Associa- tion became attiliated with the International Federation ot Catholic Alumnae with the thought in mind that such a step would materially aid not only themselves but the university as well, Such an attiliation adds prestige to the Alumnae organization and attords a turther stimulus tor united and concentrated ettort. During the year the following otticers were elected' Olive l3ence,Presidentg Agatha Long, Vice-President, lulia Cosgrove, Secretaryg Mary Caney, Treasurer. The delegate was Marie Squire, with Elinor McCol!om acting as the alternate, The executive committee consists ot the following able officers Helen Brindl, Helen Calagher, Helen Mt Caney, Emma Gilmore, Coletta Hogan, Florence Kane, Mary E Kelly, Anna McKenna, Ethel Madigan, Nellie F. Ryan, Agnes VanDriel, and Harriet Wall, Because ot the presidents inability to engage ac- tively in this year's program, Agatha Long was appointed her successor. The tirst calendar event ot the year tools place on April 20, in the social rooms ot the Downtown School Father Siedenburg entertained with a lecture entitled, "The Caribbean Today " In the following month, on May 23, the Stevens Hotel was the seene ot the Cradu- ates' luncheon The purpose ot this attair was to welcome the women graduating from Loyo- la into the Alumnae group The next month, on lune fl, a breakfast was sented in the Steu- ben Club The attair served as the tinal meeting ot the Alumnae until the next school year ot l93l -32 Alter the summer had passed, the Alumnae "' once more began a series ot interesting meet- ings. The Downtown College was the scene nl the annual Homecoming on Gctober ff, and an enthusigistic crowd was on hand to greet old, and trial e nt friends To conclude thc eiiiijwtalule wear ul socifil actniities, on Ncixem- bij-r fn a card urn was given at the Congress c c Hotel lor the Alumnae scholarship tund Thus ci very satisfying year was passed, and the As- "'f l l-'l"tuf1l -nfl Un in 'ia - , . . SUM mom OO T OH 'll' X ll 1 Flillmlbllc FU lm The class of 31 held its first annual luncheon early lg to ,fViOllWiE'r' tt1Cifi"'-'llt,tl ?f?1SC'i in February at the Women's University Club. THE slxTY-SECOND g AQA' l as ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT f-if - james M. Beck. M.C., Commencement Address Timothy Bouscaren, S.l., Baccalaureate Sermon The commencement ceremonies were otticiallv begun on Sunday, june T tor the large class ot l93l with the Baccalaureate Mass at St Ignatius Church, Reverend Timothx L Eous- caren, Sl , addressed the group, stressing the importance ot lesuit education and outlining the principles which are its toundation l-le showed, moreover, how the new entrants into the world at large could apply them, and how certain duties were incumbent upon the graduates in view ot the privilege that they had entoved in receiving a Catholic education Craduatron activities were resumed on the tollowing Wednesday, june lfl, in the Alumni Gymnasium located on the Lalse Shore campus The procession consisting ot tacultl, and graduates was arranged in such a wav that the individual schools torrned units, and vet were united into a common whole, The line ot march was trorn the Admincstration Building across the campus to the gymnasium, the Loyola Universitv Eand plavtng throughout the processional tor the enjoyment ot all present, When the graduates had tiled into the gymnasium. the exer- cises were tittinglv begun by the singing ot the Logola University Anthem The invocation was given bv the Right Reverend Monsignor William Folev l-le was followed bv the president, Robert M Kelley S l , who addressed the audience, giving the Lovolan outloolc on lite, and stressing sound Chrrstian principles coordinated with Catholic Action and the appreciation of things Catholic Father Kelle-vs address was well received, and it seemed es- pecially to impress the students who on this dav were to sav, "Ave Alma Mater, atdue Vale." As a result ot this address, a note ot seriousness that was betore absent seemed to appear among the graduates The Honorable lames M Elecl, the distin- guished congressman ot Philadelphia, then tool. the rostrum and gave a graphic and dramatic account ot the lost sense ot values that have impeded the real progress ot voung Americans ot today Mr, Beclfi expressed the conviction that the influx ot these new graduates into the chaotic conditions ot present-day lite would eventuallv bring about an ettectne and drastic change in morals, religion, and societi in gen- eral He emphasized the tact that onlv bt the proper application ot right pnnciples could the goal ot spiritual and material success be Though the nurses couIdn't, the camera stopped Mr. same. Obtained. lsr -- 'R Few people know it, yet women comprise more than half of Loyola's total enrollment. Pecommendation ot the candidates was made by Dean Frederic Siedenburg, Sl, ot the School ot Sociology, tollowing this, degrees, diplomas, and certiticates were awarded by Presi- dent lfelley. Announcements were then made concerning prizes and honors by the Rev, loseph Reiner, Sl , Dean ot the College ot Arts and Sciences The Alumni Scholarship Key, indicative ot the highest scholastic achievement in the Arts College, was awarded to Sylvester Frizol, while loseph Mammoser was the recipient ot the l-larrison Oratorical Medal. The lohn Naghten Deluate Medal and the Sigma Nu Phi Scholarship Key were awarded to lohn Brunn and Peter Fazio, respectively. The next important event was the granting of honorary degrees to prominent men in recognition ot their prestige or accomplishments The university awards these degrees with gratitication, tor it is her way ot expressing appreciation ot worthy achievement As these degrees were to help torm in the tuture even more direct contact between these men and the University, it was titting that the President, Fr, Kelley, otticiate in their distribution, Doctor George Villian was the tirst recipient Dr, Villian now holds the distinguished chair ot Dean ot the Dental School ot Paris, France Throughout his lite, he has been a distinguished educator, a recognized leader and an authority in dental and medical health problems. l-lis success should be a titting stimulus to the members ot l.oyola's Dental School, The second person to receive an honorary degree was Mrs lohn McMahon, a distinguished leader in civic, social, and religious worls, in the city, state, and nation, l-ler intelligent leadership and cooperative attitude have materially aided the progress ot many local and nation-wide organiza- tions Mrs McMahon is truly a benetactress ot humanity. Father Kelley then bestowed an honorary degree upon the Rev, Patrick l Mahan, Sl, who is now Many'stl1e breadline ihev'll loin, president ot Creighton University, Omaha, Nebraska, Part of the vast throng crowded into the Alumni gymnasium for the Commencement exercises. He as now conttnuung the rernarltable adnttntstratrye worle whrch dusttnguushed hrs sta: at the Loyola Untxersutx School ot lvl-edlclne Durung has lrte he has been acttve as the organs:-er et Catholrc hospltals and nurstng schools tn the crtx ot Chtcago lrle rs well Lnoytn to all as e staunch ptllar ot Chrtsttanttx and Catholrc prlnclples The last to recewe an honorary degree was the Honorable James lvlontgonten Beal, who rs a noted lawyer, a reputable author, and a loyal patnot hlr Becta has nsen Thrbrtgh abrlttx and perseyerance to has posttton tn the Congress ot the Untted States The conterrtng ot degrees and awards was tolloyxed by the pledge ot loyalty and serttce made by the graduates, adnttnustered by Father Kelley When 'he prtytlege ot tal lng thts pledge has been obtatned, the undrytdual ts admttted to the select contpanx ot nsen ot all ages and countrtes who hate enloyed acadenttc tralntng, and have borne the cares and responsnbtlttres whtch the pursuut ot scholarshrp and true educatton entauls ln tal :ng the pledge, the graduate prorntses to sene Cod and Loyola and to act at all ttrnes e true son ot St. lgnatlus Wtth the srngtng ot the hymn ot thanlksgtytng and the benedlctton by Father Foley, the rmpresswe cerentontes were brought to a close The graduates, taculty, and congratulattng tnends ttled out ol the gynwnasrunt to the accompanlnwent ot the Loyola Unrverstty Band Another group ot Loyola men and women had emerged trorn the portals ot the untyersrty and thetr years ot preparaf tton tor the world They were gonng torth equtpped wtth knowledge, the beacon ltght of progress ln addr- tron, and tar more trnportant, they possessed sound Chrlsttan pnnctples and :deals that were to enable them to use that lnowledge tor the salxratton cl Tltfilt' immortal souls The traditional baccalaureate mass. LH f F uv XVmIidr'lW f, ,YQgCa Du: xmg th VME LLM .1 3 L.fr1N.zl H-bruqrg IU, MAJ, 7:6 of fruQr1Ci5hlp fvr+ ffomge and fic-pdf Irrzufwf m IPI Huw: ,,r,L1rw-.am,mx af ,v?TdLrwrwgnf and f C bm Ahmw- fifsiimamm was orsamied sm Ita wblecr was to Mem: and preserve the 6STabln-Jwcd av'm,ng fmmzfr Studi-HIS of The 1 .3fTOV"j :hem an ofwpsftwm ru glwow them team Mr Iheur Alma Mater, As The new urmverfmly wwe eS.rabMshcd, nwembefsimp IIN 15 wLgm.yj Au Nw Mwrrwwr '3mdevwT'l, ,-ami gradu- nw, M gl, rfepartmt F THQ f'X5'-,fvCw3T1ym T Pa: HT BIT.-mm! In LHMYX I W'.3V',f H10 Y'f'3MQ'.,JM f 'IM rw, g0rwffmN .AWN 'mrs Txm xcars. alll. umi-3" The dwrsctxom of MQ, SI , Mm naw plafiud an Ccruplwo Charge A W 'Nam ,J rrR1'VQEiVUIdTM'I1 nm :sdwpred m My ,sfzxmw M HWS .afumm Jr HJCM L" Hu, 0 gmul mar, HW. Ol'QEllMI,giFlUIW ha-A dime rmrlw Mm -A wt gwrljwvf by rmfzlm of M5 new pubM- ww zwgi. md b3!l1vuf'T'2 LCDYOLA LIFE IMOTHY D. HURLEY was bom in 1863. He studied law at Union College in Chi- cago, later becoming a judge of the Superior Court. He was an active member of the St. Vincent de Paul Society and the organizer of the Visitation Aid Society. His activities in behalf of youth culminated in his founding the juvenile court in 1899 after surmounting many obstacles, a model which the entire nation soon emulated. 1, X9 "It is no less necessary to direct and watch the education of the adolescent, . . . removing occasions of evil and providing occasions for good in his recreations and social intercourse." That the necessity of an organization de- voted to the preservation and development of the ideals of Catholic youth was realized in a sublime way by judge Hurley is a dis- tinctive tribute to the spiritual element dominant throughout his life. As a social force destined to assist with its elevating influence all of our social institutions, the movement inaugurated under his guidance has no equal. Since his time, others have comprehended the intrinsic value of such action, and the Catholic Youth Program has flourished with marked success. Po- tential leaders in society, developed under the guiding influence of Catholic educa- tion, can, by their intelligent action do much to inspire youth with a realization of their social obligations. In their family life, in their education, in their subsequent endeavors, future citizens, fortified by a correct sense of values, can exert in every phase of the social order a benign influence of incalculable worth. The privilege and obligation of this type of Catholic Action rests especially upon college men. I Q 5 . guns, i. 1 ...M 'x Y 1 i A L ' I. Posey Brother Carrigan in the pink Action and Reaction , M, -',' me NN 7 'ig 1, Pi . ,, 'fit - , , , -f ,X Tffi . 2-11411 Right: Who was dat lady I seen you wid? Left: Pigeon holes Standing room only .nf in "x" V Q.. "4. . 1 Lett: May I see you a minute, Father? i ,,'n " Say, why is an adviser? fffif Left: The Road Back ,gl " s -- J., fl' ll' , 'I '39 -sr' Q 1 1 This is worse than pigeons Why Loyolans are not wallflowers- the bi-weekly dancing class No, lady, we don't sell peanuts in penny lots, you'll have to take that up with the purchasing department. Right: Mr. Steggert poses a la Clark Gable: note the pash rf' v ,, f VA, f,f Y, 1 , I ' ,f Left: Twenty librarians killed in rush to give service -X f r ,f wr "Father Mertz talking" if- Right: George takes a screen test while Eddie warms up Left: Vonesh seems to enioy funerals x-"fri K, ff: V f I a l.. N Flying fish and just fish The crowd is in an uproar, or somewhere Below: The last mile Right. One ball, no Vonesh welcomes spring with dance X4 'Y strikes By da way, who was dat lady? Use the inside lane except when passing Left: Pardon me, did I step on your foot? - Here's one for Ripley, a "ref" sees one Take it, Don, it's free lust before the bat tle, Mother . . . Left: Suspended anima tion Below: Let me do it Above Reaching for the Moon Right: Who stole that ladder? 1.1 ,, P gif 'di' .is 'jig 0' d an .141 16 .l, s I' Right The eyes have Of course, teacher's pet Below: From this to this in five treatments I Below: The one with the book d. used Rinso 'l'?5'ii?rl5fi1iTZc1 X this ' E Z, 1- elif Right: After Goldblatts had its special on per- manents Right: Waiting for a street car? ' - if K. g ' 4 Q 3 :nd 'V A Y J . -2 . -fl Y'-:N 4 fi., ,..,... 62 hr , W ' 1 I- 1 , sa . . - . ' w" Abovel The boy-friend showed me this one at the Merry Carden Right: Do YOU inhale? The annual fancy dress party X 5, , tif Hide those extra chins Top: I know a swell one when this photographer scrams Below: Beginning young Gee, deerie-and tonight's waltz night at the Trianon Bull session ,W I at t 4-. 1 One big happy family "- -- .sv Wi Cet thee behind me. Satan Specimen A drank milk: specimen B just drank The truth wn out! Even seniors go to church v 1 l . -"Numa: Q Y J sffilsgiiga I . E 1 4 ....l...-... i .251-in.T--ings:-5-4 u-1 4 i Q11 lte missa est Left: Friday morning Mass What does it taste like to you? W h a t th i s country needs is better ven- tilated speak- easies -xt' Father LeMay exhorts the rabble ,,1 ur debaters soar to great heights 'K' . .., LN!- 5 ' Nl' . 1' 1' Qi ffl Rafferty orates to a rather irresponsive Righflweu-lim. audience M. I. stall loves you Squatters' rights This one speaks for itself with is Right: Derby day Tom Swift and his electric mouse trap Right: Round table conference -1 It's a great name Wi' "U--4 . e .,.,,,. -. Right: Where's Eliza? Below: Head work No man's land Below: Summer school ,lf We Right: The home of embryo Loyolans Left: The snow grows tall on the North Campus :YZ N-19 . lu ' 2, , The boarders are all right but, oh the rumors! , - H.-. v. l' " 'KI-A li ll rllll f n 1 I EE? Qfilurrlj-1, Y f, -n an gf A 'lr-'C ' If 47 "lm :7Vlr1llxl..,f4"l .5 , V 'ahh ' li 5 Grand Hotel! What well dressed golfers are not wearing I1-an-ul-an 5 do you? What do you think, ' ggi' FN Worm rassle Four flushers .,,,,2 Left: Aggies branch Whose nickel is it? Right: Fifty million Frenchmen! Cleary makes a propo- sition Right. The fencing team Left: White City's dances add a lot to one's disposition Who was dat lady I seen you wid? -M -4 "Sunt quos curriculo pulverem Olympicum colle gisse iuvat" Left: When the librarian is looking Aw, Merfz! Where did you get that, Fanny? Nothing up my sleeves They'II never pass a bar Top: Dear Miss Blake Left: You'd perspire, too X ,, Bored of directors f r An unemotlonal herome , I Standing army What fun! Ja . -045 ' . ' Pang.. . , i ,. . lr' .'t",r ' ' bn' ,, Q K , gtfgiglkx K, t 'l , kr, '- --- , 0- .A -..se QC , Af Look out for your f gggf'i'i:'Q, thumb, Ted! Zh: E571 U-1 gm-: '- ' " ,1-:, -L, :if W I 113'-"'3f?.-" f A' ' Two loves have I Mathew Mark Luke and lohn Left Tm smiths I Gb Big Bill and Low Funds Blue Moon A V'-in-Q .' -' . l.r'i'E:7 L., 4 . R-.. --. ,g . in Beauty and the beast or vice versa Even the photographer was t if pl :O Gents, two bits: ladies free! Reach for a - instead' i--H1 ii' H- ferr' 'K Lic- P, bleary Below: "You know, fellas, I was just thinkin' " How old is the boy friend, dearie! next day And the track meet's the Three strikes and one out Right: The meal was free: hence, the attendance The activities of the student body of Loyola University are so numerous and so varied that it would be impossible to give a complete review of them within the limits of these few pages. Throughout this book can be found a formal account of studies, athletics. forensics, dramatics, and society here at the university. In this, the Life section of the LOYOLAN it is our purpose to set forth in an interesting and fairly representative manner, glimpses of the informal side of these activities, We have tried to show the student at large, his occupations and his recreations, in short, everything that contributes toward making his life at the university so fascinating. It is for you to judge in what measure we have succeeded. ACTIVITIES AURICE FRANCIS EGAN was born in 1852. After securing his doctorate in phi- losophy, he entered the field of journalism for ten years. He then accepted the chair of English literature at Notre Dame, and later at the Catholic University of America. ln 1907 he was appointed Minister to Denmark by President Roosevelt, a post which he filled admirably until his retirement in 1918. His last years were devoted to writing and lecturing. 44.1. git.: -a.::. ggfly - . - ., 11- ' .' qi' if .f.'F','.i..,,,ff,.' .' ire. ':,:-ras' .N . A 4, ,, x l x 5 I "It must never be forgotten that the subject of Christian education is man whole and entire, soul united to body in a unity of nature, with all his faculties natural and supernatural." Without the elevating influence of prac- tical religion there can be no genuine culture, In his valuable contributions to the human race, Maurice Francis Egan has left an indelible trace of the religious ideals which motivated his life. The modern col- lege, through its various opportunities for obtaining the complete development of the student, symbolizes, in a certain manner, those desirable traits found in Egan, the man. His was a vast career, embracing in its scope all cultural pursuits. As a literary figure he was a prolific writer and an able critic, his lectures attracted attention for him both here and abroad. His diplomatic relationships inspired respect and admira- tion throughout the world. The value of such men to the Church and to society is evident. It is regrettable that so few Catholic students possess the zeal and enthusiasm necessary for the acquisition of a truly balanced character. As Catholic principles are necessary to a genuine cul- ture, so they are essential to real success and contentment in the ordinary pursuits of life. K E THE LOYOLAN "A history in which all the facts are true may on the whole be false," said one of the great English historians. The makers of a college year- book are also aware that the mere compilation of current statistics does little honor to their school, and that a volume of names, dates, and records may omit entirely the idealism which alone justifies the existence of a university. ln its nine volumes, the LOYGLAN has attempted, along constantly more ambitious lines, to present its chronicle ofthe academic year against a back- ground of the spiritual and cultural aims which malce that year worth spending at Loyola Uni- versity. During the first formative years of its growth, the LOYOLAN, under the handicaps of financial insecurity and editorial uncertainty, nevertheless laid a foundation for its successors lt summarized the history and aims of the Uni- versity, and defined the purpose of the student in modern life. During the past five or six years, the motivation of the year-boolz has pointed more and more directly to the responsibilities of the educated man in modern society, his duties to- ward his cultural and spiritual heritage, and the integrity whereby his useful place in life will be achieved The LGYOLAN, to the students it serves, may be in the future a reproach or a de- light a reproach to those who have failed to realize for themselves the principles of dignity and honor here defined, and a delight to those who have sought, however unsuccessfully, to em- body in their pursuits and actions the idealism to which this volume is a living tribute. nlfalef lxloderatoi VOLUME NINE So securely have extra-class activities attached themselves to our educational programs, that educators generally agree in assigning to them a position ot essential importance in college lite, The entire problem they present has been dis- cussed by students and the administration, and the resulting views are so divergent that a student might well hesitate before plunging into the numerous institutions the modern college at- tords Although there is practical unanimity ot both tactions on one point, that participation in activities is beneficial, the suggested harmonious combination ot scholastic and extra-class activ- ities is so idealistic that tew ever attain it, Under the present system, students desirous ot the ad- vantages prottered, are faced with this dilemma' it they engage in activities only superticially, as it were, giving precedence to scholastic advance- ment despite the insistent demands ot an activity, the activity itselt sutters and the resultant de- velopment ot the student is negligibleg it on the other hand they participate intensively in activ- ities, assuming entire responsibility tor the or- ganization, the activity becomes their major interest, and academic progress is greatly re- tarded, otten sacriticed. Activities are essentially tor the development ot the student, and their value to the university can be measured only in proportion to this end, When one considers that less than one per cent ot the student body is actively engaged in prepar- ing the LOYOLAN, and that ot this number about ten have a real interest in their worlq when one knows the lack ot cooperation these men en- counter in their worl, the personal sacrifices they make, and the inconveniences they undergog he is in a position to judge with tair accuracy the value ot such a publication even to the students, To preserve the idealism which is the aim ot every year-booli, the problem which this situation pre- sents demands immediate adjustment both from the taculty and student viewpoint. Editor-in-Chief 'N i james F. Rafferty-Managing Editor John L. Lenihan-Associate Editor THE STAFF loseph A Walsh ,,,..,. YY,,,,.A E ditor-in'Chiet Xfvllllilm Murphy ......,.,,.,.,.. Society, Spiritual laines F Ratterty ....w.. ..r,rr ly lanaging Editor Charles Acker ...,...r...........,.,......., Baslfetoall Fred M Ludwig ,,,,,, .,,,.,,,,,Y, S enior Editor Raul Quinn ...,.,,.....,,,,.. Alumni, Publications lohn F Callahan ,....,.......,,...., Literary Editor Charles Mann ,.ww...,.........a...,......,.., Forensics lohn L Lenihan .......,.,.....,., Associate Editor Daniel Maher ................ Minor Sports, Track Raul l Cormican ,r.,,. Assistant Senior Editor Donal Ratterty ...,.....,.................. Intramurals Louis W Tordella ........., Rhotograohic Editor Charles Morris .....,.........,......,......,......,.r. Robert O'Connor .,,,,,,.s. Classes, Fraternities ,,...,,...,,..., Assistant Rhotograohic Editor lohn Cerrietts ,,,,.,.s,..,,, Clubs, Drama-Music David Maher .,....,................Y,..,.... Loyola Lite DEPARTMENTAL REPRESENTATIVES lohn Durkin ,..,,...s,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Commerce Charles Mallon ..,,....,,.,.,s,,., ,,,.,.,,.,,,s L egal john Brahnw ,.,ss,,s ,.,,,,,,s,,,s,,, D ental Clifford Steinle ..,,,,. .,.,,,.s, l Medical FRESHMAN ASSISTANTS Raul Tordella, lohn legen, Frank Monek Top Row: D Xl." Millie-i, V..::niran, Stiliraniin, Ceriietts, Mann, lX'lurplixl, D Raflertx, Sleinle Middle Row: li D l Wil Wi lu t lxl r Al i leci Front Row Ctll i l lsatertx XX'all V viii," V 1. t ici, Li iiiil, lst ,ui sy ni 1, .j en A if-i : Q aliat, it ' 1 si, Zaliell lsenilian, Ludwig, Teidella john F. Callahan-Literary Editor Fred M. Ludwig-Senior Editor Since its comparatively recent origin, the LOYOLAN has justitied its existence not merely by its value as an historical chronicle ot the year's occurrences, but more especially by the ettective manner in which each succeeding annual records this history, ln an ettort to uphold this tradition, the editors have made several changes, some rather extremeg yet when judged collectively by the reader, the modern tone intended tor the l932 LOYOLAN becomes apparent. Perhaps the most noticeable ditterence is the method ot handling the particular phase ot the theme which applies to the various divisions Vxfhile a tour-page division between the sections serves to set ott the section as a distinct book within the volume. it has the added advantage ot permitting a more adeouate treatment ot the topic under consideration and at the same time ot ottering greater possibilities tor artistic development The art work itselt, much less ornate than that employed in previous volumes, possesses a simplicity and sym- bolic interpretation quite in keeping with the theme itselt. In selecting a theme, the consideration that prompted our eventual choice was the desire to break away trom the conventionally historical and otten pointless themes which char- l . l J lt this were true the LOYOLAN would lwqe been out two mynths betore schedule l '7 '7 434 O'Connor Tordella Gormican acterize many college annuals, and substitute the practical exposition of an ideal, Accord- ingly, after much deliberation, Catholic Action as exemplified in the lives of prominent Amer- ican layrnen was selected, and because of the intrinsic importance of Catholic Action, con- siderable attention was focused upon the artistic and literary presentation, The necessity of social reform has been brought so forcibly to our attention during the past few years by both the Church and the decadent institutions of society, that anything which will serve to demonstrate to potential leaders its desirability performs a service the value of which few can perceive The use of contemporary men, whose prominence in their specific fields is noteworthy both from the secular and Catholic viewpoints, should make more concrete and practical the thought expressed by each section, despite the fact that at times the connection between the idea and the action depicted in the section may seem rather strained l-lowever, this is our method of expressing the idealism that should animate the lives of Catholic college mens A consideration which prevented the development of many possibilities which a book of this type offers forced itself upon the staff in the form of a seriously reduced budget. Thus all expenditures, the merits of which were dubious in even a slight degree, were neces- sarilg, curtailed, and many others which would unquestionably have enriched the volume were entirely bcyond our grasp. ln the general format, however, we have introduced an occasional original notes The arrangement of certain sections was varied according to our conception of their relative importanceg others, such as the society and intramural sections, were noticeably improved by a more orderly and sys- l tematic layout, and throughout the book appropriate action pictures l have replaced to some extent the numerous conventional groups hitherto enaployed ln preparing the present issue, the editors were faced with that anomalous situation characteristic of so ntanx' extra-class activities that really demand i.xor't ot their participants The active interest of the few who are willing utilize the advantages offered by this type of activity is again entirely dis- proportionate to the passive interest of the great --Where is THE nurses' Writeup?" malority in mlwom no Slgli of activitx is manifest K 'Q 1345, ,T ,l 45- Q""'?" D. Rafferty W. H. Murphy Gerrietrs untIl the publtcatron ttnally males Its appearance, when It otten assumes the tone ot the crItIcal dIssenter. DespIte thIs regrettable CGlWCllllOl'l, It must be said In tatrness to the statt that thetr abId- Ing Interest and constant vwlltngness to do more worltg than was orIgInally assIgned to them ments the gratetul COl'l'llTt9lWd3llOlW ot the edItor Perhaps the outstandtng statt change was the establIshment ot a new ottIce, that ot lIterary edItor lohn Callahan, edItor ot the QuARTEF1L'tq dIscharged the dutIes ot thIs otttce IH a competent and reltable manner lalmg complete charge ot assIgnIng and prepanng all artIcles appeanng Ili the bool, he proved to be a source ot Invaluable assIstance throughout Its tedtous preparatton Another man deserttng ot specral IWGITTIOTW tor his consIstent applIcatIon throughout the tear IS Paul Corrmcan Although hIs Interest was dIvIded between the LOYOLAN and a cer- taIn "Patty," he managed to tInd suttuctent tIme atter the sentor SGCTIOVI was etttcrentlv han- dled to prepare several nurses' and 5dlTllllISl'l'HlIOlW wrIte-ups Don Rafferty, lohn Cernetts and WIllIanv lvlurphv were by tar the outstandrng ITIIIWOV staff members, ln the spIrIt ot "last IS best," thanls are due lIm Patterty who, desprte hIs manv and varied Interests about school and elsevfhere, tound trme to handle problems ot a bustness and technIcal nature l-lIs gratunous labor and laudable lI'tlll3llXG prompted lll'Tl to solve many ot the arduous tasls that InevItablt, arIse The tIme would seem opportune tor raIsIng the ouestuon ot the value ot a LllllX'Sl'SIll.' year-bool. to the average student True, at some tuture date It may be a source ot pleasure tor one wIshIng to VEVIGW the many IncIdents ot hIs College lIte, and yet It thIs were the only IWWGVIT ot the LOYOLAN we would teel that the countless hours devoted to llS preparetlon were spent HT yaIn lts purpose Ill a unnfersltx' ES to provlde tor those students awal e to theIr OQQOl'Tl.llWll!QS a held tor the appltca- TIOU ot class-room theory That so few students are aware ot the personal deweloontent they mIght achIeve Ill ll'llS held, males the tSdl.lCIEllIO!'If3l value ot prepanng a year-book Indeed oueshonable To those who can apprectate IIT even a small wav the numerous dIttIcult SITUBTIOITS that present themselves dunng the preparatton ot the LOYOLAN and the long hours ot worlg demanded Ill an otten thanl less dutx, It IS unnecessary to say that all who lfl any way atded us In developung thIs volume are deservmg ot the heartfelt thanks ot the enttre student bodv "What will we caption this?" 'U 4. "PQ TH E LOYOLA N EWS "Whats the nevi s?" This question echoes through the ages. There never has been a time when men and women did not want to know what was going on in the tamilv, in the community, in the region, in the world This passion tor news is not a develop- ment ot civilization, tor man is endowed with un- tailing curiosity which creates a continuous interest in the attairs and actions ot others, in exents and circumstances ot every character. It was the news that Paul spread through the Mediterranean provinces that established Christi- anity. lt was the news ot the discovery by Col- umbus that prompted the voyages which opened the western hemisphere to settlement, The news ot every discovery by science has inspired science to new researches and new discoveries nie Loiom News attempts each week to give 'nore than -ltllflfl people the news ot the university community, For eight years this weekly news- paper, edited bv an all-university student statt, has supplied the material tor conversation, dis- cussion, thought, and opinion ot things Lovolan lt has served, too, as a practical workshop tor those students who are interested in iournalism Since l9f4 the NEWS has grown from a small mirrieographed sheet with a lintited statt to a standard-size eight-column newspaper with more than sntgi' statt members Each vear its position as one ot the campus leaders has been strength- ened bv contributions to university lite, The statt editing the eighth volume oi the PIE t,', 3 have been unusually constant and taithtul in the pertormance ot their duties and the execu- ticin of their V'f'5I'iO'l9!lDllIllES, They haxe given treelm ot their time l consider it a distinct rilegisure to huxc been associated with them as l' tgifligfi ilcf Jie!! 'x' lf"i' r VOLUME EIGHT To brtng about an lntenstttcation ot acttvuty between Loyola unuversitys widely dtstrtbuted collegesg to show the students ot these colleges that their interests are tn connmong to emblaion the name ot LOYCDLA in a favorable lnght across the hortzon ot publuc senttment has been the tra- dttton ot exec, Stall Qt THE LCQMOLA l,E.'.f Stnce tts inceptton ln the tall ot W2-l, Slowly but nevertheless surely this three told ambutuon has advanced wuth the progress ot the t1Ext.'3 trotn small mtmeographed sheet to tts present regulation torm, Statts hate given theur best and stepped out ot ranlts to let new men tale up the march that wall eventually accomplush thts tdeal comnaon to them all. From a practtcal standpotnt, ttme spent on a student publncatlon, particularly a weekly news- paper, reaps more tuture value tor a student than amount ot ttme glven to another actnitx Countless new problems ot news gatherlng, de- tatl xvorlg, and management contunually occur tn- tolvtng not only lntlrnate contact with each ot the other collegtate actwtttes, but wtth the "outa s'de" bustt-:ess tt-,orld A strong spurlt ot loyalty to unttetgttt and to publucatuon, extstnng in the enttre personnel trom reporter to editor, ts the mann sprtng ot the NEI Atter a term tn the guvdnng chatr, wheth- er briet or long, no edttor can lustlt sam that any one Issue v -l,f as has own For ut was only through the camaraderue and unsttnted sacrtttce gtnen htm bt, former edttors, edttors to come, and unheraldcd asststants, that each tssue was made Ed t,:'-tn-Cltul t ct as tb l 15 'U Top R Ar-'tin j DOX'j'f' Frank Garvey-Desk Editor james Colvin-Copy Editor THE STAFF .43 I L ..... , ..,,... .. . Frank j Garvey, james Cojvrn ..,,, ,,,, Cjwarjes Cauj .,,,.., Charles Fi ACM-r ,.... justin McCarthy ,,..,.. Robert XfVa!jaCe,.. Edward Youngsu. ,,,...,Editor-in-Cjwrej .........Desk Editor Editor . ..,.,..,.,. Edernees Manager ..................,.,..SoorTs Editor ...........Associare Sports Editor .,.,,,AS5isranr Business Manager ..,.,...,.....,..Assr5rant Sports Editor Edrnund Sjonwja ...................,,,.... ,. .,,.,,...,....,.,..... Crrcujatron Manager Walter Cooj, joseph Ready ............... ,, ,........, Assistant Circulation Managers FEATURE EDiTORS jarrg Crowjej ,,..., .................,.. H o-Hum Ed Drojer .....,, ........ L aw ar a Qance L, rj' Slernje ...,..., .,,,... N jedical Matinee Vic Ungaro. ,..,., .....,. L rbrarj Levrries D ie Norlon .. ,.,,.,... ,.... D ent Spurrs Luke Soejrnann. ,..,.... Tjweafre, Drarna Q Cavanar,i1'w, ...,.. Crrnnwerce Chatter Ted Fuchs. ..,....., . .....,...., Arr Editor CAMPUS ED I T O R S ARTS, Dave Cavanaoglw, COMMERCE, jarnes aries M:NrcIwojaS, joirn Coedarr, William Buescjwer, jr-eenan, DENTAL, joseph Rooney, DAY LAWQ james Coonev, Robert Quane, NIGHT LAW, Madejrne C Tennre, SOCIOLOGY, ow: j'wjn,I1'-iii, jiionncy, Helier. Smith. Spejnian, Brennan, Krieser, Middle Row: jones, Of-orek, jldvjigrj L.iji'YI 'XCR jqr'jWi'e,', jjiw Wwejj. Cnugnjrn, M'Donajd Front Row: Sternje, Qxoxx-lex. Lrarvej, Doris, Norlfwn, Lau! -,,45. ,-n-f , X justin McCarthy-Associate Athletic Editor 'i' Charles R. Acker-Athletic Editor l' The ljrefvosf aim of TPS LO-LJ 5.11 during the past meer has bfilfl the pr heh Q? sffaigh'fgm-.ard ahd unbiased hetxg 'hater df irweregf to gtddemfg im all dem of the wi-.ergih Gpehlhg the gear with mwdrc or less ihexpehehced stein rhe 2: steadlli, deddped dim! it reached the high gtghdards set for ir hx, the hte Vll6l'l who " it lm Decemher, W24, me freshmeh cohceixed the idea of hating 3 Lll'llXEVSllX 'T3XX, The aczeptarce if the idea Wag immediate, ghd with splendid Cdgiigreietigwi, the re1E.'.S ached LVQVTT 3 rhimeographed sheet to hill-fledged iwexxspaper prihfed bu fha l.lITll.6VSlf. Pfess Not satisfied with thig prdgress, the Staff succeeded Ill hamihg The lrhpfromed :fe 'Wire hx hating it primed gh high-speed Cwidler presfesr 'hue wel wg lilf llT'LFC,E "" i"'5 IV: UCTUVES and arf xxorl Because the IE '.A. S is the Srrdhgsft bdhd between the dz-iieravfs .rTiZf'EfCd if achxities Spcfrioreiil by it are alwaxs ihlluehied hi, gh ill-U!'lll,i'FSlTl. xi-5 r.-. ggrgihf Cy its Editorial platform To 'llhlehsih' All-Ulllkdfilll, Pxitaxitgf' repregehlafixei vere eg, B54 1. Top Rowg Qilygmwg ?xl1lw,iChQla5, Tiligfm, LQ,3.,.', C.,rwr'wgi tx L:r1jz"w,3:w, iiflWE1llR'll. E ,tri 5, Fhjrg Q5 g F AYTEQBY' Middle Row: lf' Farrell.Ca1lihg, l will e, Dwlao, Zll'V'QlEilD5, l'wr'e, Nl,irwg,taz'g Twine, X 1 Front Row: J l-arrell, Eueecher, O fic: 3, Qirlih ,Wiley E1.ai,fhah l.ijCJffr1x, Clear, 'D Zi? f "f ' J fa ' 4 V ,. . l Cooney Norton Rooney at the schools of Nursing of both Columbus and lohn Bi Murphy hospitalsg this addition increased the representation from seven to nine in the nursing schools. Chief among the endeavors during the past year vvas the attention given all scholastic and social achievements Announcements of the splendid efforts of Lovola students in their respective state examinations vvere given most careful consideration and proportionate pub- licity, lt has been the aim to present the facts concerning all past, present, and proposed future functions of the universitvi Nothing vvorthv of attention vvas ever considered too small to deserve notice, or to be called to the attention of the students. The intramural organization of Lovola, vvhich has ceased to be considered an experiment, ovves its theorv to THE LOYOLIX NEWS for it vvas this paper that began the original con- tests in tennis, bovvling, basketball, horseshoes, and indoor baseball, The continuation of the success of intramural athletics as an all-university program depends for a great part on the effectiveness of printing the facts concerning the sports in the form of entrv blanlsgs, sched- ules, and team standings in the various events. For this reason, the sport page has become a place where students read about themselves in addition to reading a review of teams rep- resenting Lovola in inter-collegiate athletics The tvvo social functions sponsored bv THE LONOLA NEWS during the past tear were both ef a traditional nature The Fall Frolic, a dance given everv vear to welcome incoming freihrrien and bring them into a pleasant social atmosphere with the upper-classmen, vvas held this vear at the Dralse Hotel The popu- larity of the event forced the committee to secure three rooms Q so that all in attendance might be accommodated The music 'T vvas presented bv the orchestras of Don Dunlap and Lev-.T Diamond, and it was partlv due to their excellence that THE tvEvS presented the largest and dance in the history of Loyola The Banquet visas held on December li at the Audito- rium rlotel, in commemoration anniversary of the founding ot For the first time since their -'J five founders of the LONOLA NEWS were all present at one of the yearly banquets, most successful annual Editctrls of the sexenth the publication. graduation, the Much Ado' About Nothing r- Q ? 'l gr 'wr T ,Ly Crowley Steinle Caul The v,orlt ot trndrng the news, asslgnrng men to co'-.er lt, edrtrng and trnall-. sendrng rt to the rnanagrng board falls upon the campus edrtors, rt has been tortunate durrng the past near that there was such an able group asslgned to thls drttrcult part ot the world Although the stat' niembers are rmbued vvrth lournalrstrc rdeals, the real taslc ot vvrrtrng and edrtrng a newspaper coverrng such xarred tlelds and armed to appeal to such a drverse group as never an east problem New problems In management, reportorral worli, wrrtrng, and male-up contrnuallj, occur, hence the editors must depend upon the energy and wrllrngness ot a large number ot lndr- vlduals to help them solve Important problems Among those worthy ot mentlon rn thus regard are Franlx Carxey Charles X-Xcler, loseph Pooney, lustrn lv'lcCarthy Larry Crowley, and james Colon. It was largely due to the ettorts ot these men that the 'JE '.l. E was able to present large xarretv ot specrallv arranged rnnovatrons rn tvpographx, rnterestrng teature rnaterralx and specral mechanrcal improvements in mal.e-up For accuracy, tarthtulness and relrabrlrty, rt can sately be sand that the present statt rs unouestronablv the best ever to grace the Tovver vvrth rts presence A small, though extremely actrve number ot Freshmen hate absorbed the unprecedented energy manrtested bg, the older statt members, and the responsrbrlrtres alreadx entrusted to them rndrcate the hrgh regard in whrch they are held by those rn charge Thus it can be seen that the past year has been one ot conslstent actrvrtx and progress Not only dld the NEWS continue to sponsor the events vvhrch are tradrtronallv under tts drrecf tron, but a more important vvorlx was that ot developing the publrcatron Itself rn such a way, as to render rt no less vvorthv ot commendatron than an-, ot nts predecessors, and to malge rt, rn a certarn sense. a model tor subsequent volumes to emulate Thus is, indeed, an advance deservrng ot recognrtron A mrnor but rnterestrng teature ot the xearls wort vvas the changrng ot the name ot the publrcatlon trorrr Lovoux news to THE lovoca fleas Pt True to the unrversal adage that "the presses must rumble," many long hours ot worlf are spent in the A'tower" atter the rest ot the Lale Shore campus has tallen asleep Thrs rs necessary so that the paper can be drstrrbuted promptly every Tues- day mornrng or mauled throughout the Unrted States and to several torelgn pornts. A Come, in NEWS 2 TH E LOYOLA QUARTERLY Exactness remains the first ideal of the writer. "Writing maketh an exact man" is an axiom more necessary to our own day than to l3acon's, for an ability to write has become not only a universal ambition among literary aspirants but a part of every man's practical equipment. But neither necessity nor ambition necessarily fosters quality. Long after his formal education is complete, the student may discover his inability to manipulate his facts or communicate his well-stocked files of information to others. lt has been widely proclaimed that the era of passive education is over. Those skeptical of modern education, with its tendencies toward standardization and objec- tive control, remind us that such an era is just beginning, Whatever the historical situation may be, the student acutely aware of his privileges in society must admit that unless he is in active possession of his facts and begins to exercise them creatively, he holds no real claim to them at all, Mathematics and a few sciences are able to deal in symbols which for exactness outrival the dubious agency of words But human inter- course andthe cultural traditions which reinforce and animate it depend on words Communication by the most exact and clarifying language is an indispensable tool in social progress and in the fortunes of the individual life, A college maga- zine exists to spur the student toward develop- ing his powers of communicationg toward gaining that active sense of fact and meaning which will male his store of information ac- cessible, and his usefulness to society unques- tioned The student who neglects the oppor- tunities for creative writng offered by the LOYOLA QUARTERLY ignores a medium whereby his four years of study will be shaped toward their fullest realization niche! Moderator miLoYoisA QUARTERLY 3 1. ,M ,A 0 . 'S k 1, 11- .7 AUTUMN, 1951 VOLUME TWENTY-NINE Several tImes dl.lVIlTg the course ot a xear the content ot a lIterary maga:Ine li a topIc ot dIs- cusston, lt lS IH harmony yyIth popular OlQIIl'llCtll to declare that the COVllI'Ibl.llIOlWS should repf resent the thought ot the GllllVE student body ThIs apparently OlDylOLlS statement, howeyer, IS the source ot many dIttIcultIes Should the thought ot the entrre unIyersIty be retlected VJIll'lOLll dIscrImInatIon, or only the best ot that thought? lvlany say that the former should be the ambItIon ot the lIterary magaZIne, sInce every student has theore-tIcally the same Interest III the publIcatIon and the same rIght to Its pages But Ill the lIght ot clear thought and practIcal expenence It IS tar more logIcal to Ql,llDlISl'l noth- Ing of relatIyely InterIor value For to attempt to retlect the ODIIWIOHS ot the entIre l,llTlVGVSIlX' WIlllOLll regard to the merIts ot thought and er- pressIon would be to pursue a oueshonable Ideal at the expense ot economy and taste Moreover, there IS nothIng apprecIable to be gaIned by the publIcatIon ot an unworthy C0lTlVllDL,lllC1l'l lt there IS any benetrt to be denyed from the publIcatIon by the average student, then the content must be such that he vyIlI be both attracted and Ill- structed A vyord mrght be added COl'llfGFlllllg the rela- lIOll ot the taculty to the student publtcatronst the CIuAtlTEPl.N ll'l partIcular lt the publIcatIons were regarded as a tIeld tor the applIcatIon ot many ot the pnncrples taught Ill the class-room, the taculty Vlllglfll be COIlSlV3IllECl to male the greatest possIble use ot theIr l3CllIlI6'S Through- out the year the taculty can pertorrn an ll'lt2Sll- mable seryrce HW coordInatIng the ettorts ot the students and those ot the publIcatIons, a meas- ure vyhIch must OllW6VWIEE be Ill large measure torgone Altogether, the uL1fttTEtf1Lt holds a dehnrte place among the educatIonaI tacIlItIes ot the Llllle yersrty lt IS hard to conceIye ot It as beIng absent Naturally Its presence would be greatly enhanced by the greater ettorts ot the student body to tale advantage ot Its pages 'lhIs can be brought about Ill some measure by the lf'LllDlICd- lIOlW Itself, but the burden ot responsIbIlItt rests upon the InstItutIon to Instruct the students ot the opportunItIes offered by an actIyIty, the po- lEtlAllI3lIlIGS ot vvhIch It cannot help but percenfe EClIlOl'-llt-ClllE'l 2l5 l '3f,,c.4 1 5 . l 'ra' -'re "' "' " 'f l , " Jr-ML L gl. 'j To Row: Nano. lNlurrrhx, Cerrrelts, Zabel Front Row: Carl rrp rsnttel, Callahan. l-lrrras P The lorolf. QUMQTEIQLH has seen tts tvventv-nrnth volume become history The year vvas especrallv marked bv the splendrd oualrtv ot the contrrbutrons and the larger proportron ot stu- dents represented rn tts pages The publrcatron was fortunate rn secunng the cooperatron ot the outstandrng thrnlfters and leaders ot the student body an makrng the content both attraca trre and select The contrrbutrons vvere ot a varretg never vet attained rn the magazrne, and careful selectron ot toprcs and subrect matter combrned to lend an unusual arr ot drstrnctron Wrth regard to the mechanical detalls ot the QuAl-HEI-LLY durrng the past vear, the kev- note vvas srmplrcrtv and balance All the external teatures combrned to gave an arr ot con- servatuve drgnrty rn keeplng vvrth the various contrlbutrons Evert treld ot thought recerved gust consrderatron rn the trnal selectron ot maternal The use ot cuts, both :inc and copper, was emphasrzecl tor the trrst tame rn the hrstory ot the OUNQTERLY. a move vvhrch added consrderablr, to the general appearance Naturally, the most notevvorthv artrcles vvere ot a lrterary nature A series ot tvvo artrcles bv Wrllram Murphy entrtled, "Chesterton -Prophet and Grotesque," and "l3elloc Prophet and Humonstn very cleverlv lrnlged the problems ot the present socral order vvrth the r.r.r orls ot these great vvrrters Another senes, by john Cerruetts, "New Amerrca and Vxfrlla Cather, Artrstf' and 'Nevv Amenca and Vachel lundsayf-lVllnstrel" portrayed the uncreasrng Interest ot Amencan vvrlters and poets rn Amerrcan late and thought ln addrtron, there nas a survey ot the sonnet rn Englrsh lrterature and a stmposrum on the modern drama In the treld ot polrtrcs, Thomas Byrnes wrote tvvo artlcles analxirng the various movements toward world peace In these he showed how all efforts at unrxersal peace must remarn at a stand- The "Book Review" and "Coffee House" editors talk if over, strll untrl the blrndmg natronalrsm ot all natrons Hines Gerrietts W. H. Murphy ot the world has been supplanted by an unternatlonal outlool Robert lVlcCabe provol ed ourte a llttle dlscusslon wrth an artucle on the necessuty ot balance IIT the educatronal system An artlcle by lohn Gull entltled, l'The New Apostollc Era" pounted out the responsubulltles ot the Cathollc student in combatlng the evils ln the soclal order In accordance with the principles ot the 'Quadrageslmo Anno" The other artucles, together wlth the tmctuon and the poetry, were ot the same consustently excellent dualrty "The Cottee House" embodled the more intorn'al, vet otten senous, cbservatrons ot the students "The l'lU!7T5ll'llSTH opened its pages to music and phllosophy, HT addltion to selectlons the outstandrng books ot the year, most ot whrch were non-ttctton "The Drama" was not- able tor tts conslderatlon ot the splendtd revlvals vxh ch Chrcago had the good tortune to sliort artlcles on all cultural sublects, such as on tha clgsslcs "The Book Shalt" reyuewed witness. The edrtorlal comment malntatned a conslstent and more generally Intense pace than it has in the past. A detlnrte pollcy was land taculty and the rnstrtutlon Educatronal toplcs, rndlvldual development were stressed throughout the year, Il'l accordance wlth the pollcy ot the publlcatlon an catering to all the mental needs ot the student body down on the relatlon ot the student to the such as the currlculum, student actuvltles, and Ct the many ends attained during the past year, the most remarlsable was the determrnrng ot a set pollcy whuch the QUARTERLY may well tollow and develop rn years to come All the vanous tactors whuch concern the publlcatlon dlrectlv have been we ghed and gtven then' proper settlng The QUARTERLY has trled to stand on tts own ments as an lntluence rn the llte ot the students The note ot modernrty whlch lt has adopted IS rn complete harmony wlth Its posltron nn the unlversrty Very caretul revlslon at all times has made the artlcles more attractlve and lnstructrve and endowed them wrth an excellence pralse- worthy HT any college publlcatuon Altogether, the QLlAl?TEl?LY hls begun detlnltely to lntluence the thought ot the stu- dent body. The QUARTEPLY was under the dtrection ot , lohn F Callahan The other statt members were Edward l-llnes, Roger Knuttel and Charles lvlann, Assocrate Edutorsg Wrlllam Murphy, john Cernetts and Thomas Byrnes, Asststant Edutorsg and Francus , QUARTERLY has a well-deserved Calklns, Busrness Manager copy reputation for exactness. '7 'Y ,A --u1ggJeNvm'rwt dw, I1'mlwmg uw a praeitlfal um, and I.: ciiv-,mp A re-ewrfwhMewwa and wma of rQQp0rwswb1Mry mm ibwug wlw gm- rfcupalc, iw tw -mmm purmswsa wr whuih the varmus gnuljmca- tx- V1 12 IM- wmvuar'-,xix maj' mamtawed TIWKG ,jxxwned IH HMS www 71: -M1 wx 1' JH Qtmiic-l'wtQ wsHmg YO dewofe Smuws' imma to Tim YIQNC1 Hvix w-Yffl !Xwvvwg thc other DL1bMcatmm, rutvmtewj uw miuxm I hw l"'lf,j7I1 gwnlpe, three are D3rtwCuIar'!5 xxortiw, of Hg"1?r'Iu DLIM Srrarinl tin, r'nmmhNx chapel DUHQMM xxrrttum bx Fr NLM: avi Qirmlmlul Ii: 'Pwvw' srwlcrwici uw Hn! Chaljwi 51' fm Dx'vvMN.. xmlblwfw M tlw dcr'mmN KflH1L'I'IlS, Ami The ,'Nlm'r HL"-, MM LM wggxu uf NNN Numul awww mmm bgxwfe Mlruwlalmvm- prmxlra? .1 lull Lsfmmwl M ilk-lr mlxxllww 7 'WW THE COLLEGE SODALITY An Ocean liner coming into port alter a trip over traclfless seas epitornizes man's conquest over Natures torces. The mere calculation ot the energy transtormations involved lies com- pletely outside the grasp ot the average mind, Little training, hovvever, is heeded to realize that that same tremendous energv could have destroyed the ship in mid-ocean had it not been kept in constant control by skilled engineers, or could have vvreclced the ship on some inhospit- able shore had it not been intelligentlv directed bv the knovvledge ot the pilot. There is no student vvho does not realize that the greatest ot man-made ships is but a toy com- pared to the complex being he calls himself and that lite is the most treacherous ot seas. Not the least important ot his tasks in College is to learn to use vviselv, to control vvith selt-restraint, and to direct vvith selt-mastery, the blind torces and impulses ot his nature Long experience with students has convinced educators that in spite ot high ideals and heroic resolves the all too human conflict ot oppos1ng impulses and desires sometimes blinds students to real xalues and leads them to strive for lov in the thsngs that can gratitv momentary impulses instead of tor happiness in the attainment ot the ultimate end tor vvhich thev vvere created To help students over such crises Lovola main- tains the ottice ot the Student Counsellor and entrusts it to one whose greatest jov in lite is to be gn triend, guide, counsellor, and contessor to the dung men untrusted to his Care. eritff lx lodera Int THE SIXTY-FI RST YEAR Our whole system ot Catholic educanon ts centered about one sugnutlcant elerrrenieethe stresslng ot spnritual values lt lS tor the perpet- uation ot these values that our vast bulldungs are ratsed and that countless Ines are demoted to that endless taslq, the tratntng of the ,ounqg Among the student boclv there lS one organlza- tlon devoted solely to the cultivatton ot thnngs splrttual, to the ernphasuztng ot the place ot Chnst and l-las Blessed Mother ll'l the daulx rou- nne lute ot the Catholic College rnan That or- gantzancln rs the College Sodallt-,A The Sodalutv ts not an organtzatuon that seels oublrcrtxr, at as not a group that endeaxors TC place Itself before the student bodg :n a dra- rnattc rnanner lt has been the ooltcw ot thrs, the oldest organvzatton at Louola, to l.l, orl Qlslhilllx consrstentlv, steadelv arnong the student bodt, lt has alvvavs been oben to all Cathollc students It does not otter thern any attractnons such as the: ntlght recezve an other scholastzc actlvntles, but rt holds out to thent ntore than the value ot any lcey, ptn, or publc award, It holds out to them the prospect ot the culttvatuon ot devotnon to the Mother ot Cod and trnendshtp wth her Duvune Son lt potnts the waj. to a bractzcal Catholucttv, It ns not nwerelv the recrtatton ot prayers or the rnechanucal readrng ot the ottrce towards whrch the sodalutv stnves. It lS rnuch more than thts, at ts the spuntual demelopnwent, the sptntual growth ot the student, It some balance can be attained between the nwatenallsttc concebtuon ot lrte on one hand and the sptntual on the other, rt those ot us who leave Lovola trorn vear to gear can carry avvax with us a luttle of that Spirit which has 3IWIlTlEllSCl the great rnen ot our Church, tt we can see Ill lute and the world about us n-tore ot the hand ot Cod and less ot the vaunted, puny strength ot man, tt vve can regard the vvorld sontevvhat as those vvho followed Chnst regarded rt then we rnay say xvnth all due prlde that the College So- Claluty has Carried out the vvorlg ot Marx' tts Queen and has realtzed the motto ot tts lesurt tounders, "Ad lxflalorenw Det Clloruarn " Zjwww Pfetcft '77 ve- Q Q McCabe Ludwig Walsh The dominant note in the activity of the Loyola University Sodality during the past scholastic year was sounded at the first meeting, held on September 21, 1931, The years re- ligious actnities vxere opened with a greeting by Father Le lvlay, the moderator, who made a plea for Catholic Action and outlined the plans for such a program, ln an ensuing speech Thomas Donner, stressed the same theme as the vvatch-word for sodalists during subsequent months He lilcevvlse advised the members to engage actively in other fields of religious action, suggesting the missions, Catholic instruction, and altar service as offering special opportunities for the espression of true spirit and support, The success of this initial meeting was espe- cially apparent .n the awakened enthusiasm of the nevv men to prove themselves real sodalists, The first official religious event on the university calendar toolq place on September 15. On this day almost five hundred students officially opened the school year by attending the SODALITY GROUP l Top Row: 1 t, llrllllll-, lrfnftyr, Doyle, Vila, Ciilaltan, lxlar-n, :XX'll'-llfl, Str-'film--'ltr't', Cwclin, l'-rl lrnlr r Middle Row: if-til, lxirroll, O'lX1a1mncx, Qrlltttlll Pnterm'-J, I llotlvrtx, Brennan, lohnson. ' llily, l n ll' , Front Row: Lwittlrciit, XVal lt, Lurlt-.r.1, lX1r Calm sr-, Ltflxlax, S I , Downey, Xloneslt, 1. Tow'-Zlella. 22 lv1cDonnel1, lx lclN1icliuYas, Moto Vonesh McNicholas McDonnell Mass ot the l-loly Ghost. Each year the students seek the grace to succeed by thus honoring the Holy Spirit at the beginning ot the new term The sermon on this occasion was deliyered by the Rey loseph Conroy, S l. The naost solemn and impressiye religious event ot the year took place lust a tew days atter the Mass ot the l-loly Ghost had been celebrated On September l8, l-hgh lylass was sung tor those heroic lesuit missionaries who were killed in the catastrophe at Belize in British Hon- duras The celebrant ot the mass on this occasion was the Rey lohn Rooney, Sl , brother ot the Rey Leo Pooney, Sl , one ot the victims ot the tornado The sermon was preached by the Rey, W. T. Kane, Sl , who at one time was stationed in Belize, The combined student body ot the academy and the Lalce Shore Campus ot the university, numbering almost one thousand students in all, attended the annual memorial Mass tor lylr u l SODALITY GROUP II Top Row: l O Brien, Eeahan, Cannery, D E Mane-ry Tciinabei -7, Obeirneler, X'i."ii'il ler, lwiiwg-.j Cisierleif, Schramm Middle Row: Miller, Parls, fltrtltur, Fuiila, Dolwerty, Garvey lfiyan, lftayidir-ny Liss, Eleiiywi Front Row: lrarc-r'ne Burns, Davis, Xly'a'lace, Lelylay, S l, ElQIV.lT'Q'X, lohn Eluiii-1, Et-rnard, Wallijir QB A distinctive feature of "Chicago's College for Men"--Friday morning Mass at St. lgnatius Church. klichael Cudahy on Noyernber fi The honored guests were lxlr, and Mrs, Edward A Cudahy. This yearly mass is sung in rnemory ot the man whose generosity was shown so otten to Loyola, and in prayer tor the continued happiness ot the Cudahy tamily, the donors ot Loyolas beautilul library The annual retreat ot the College ot Arts and Sciences nas held tor the sixt-,etirst time Cpening on Tuesday, january 26, and closing on Friday, january 29, with general communion and papal benedictlon, the retreat was a departure from the custom ot tormer years, when it had always been held during the tirst semester, Approximately tive hundred students attended the exercises conducted by the Pet lulten A Carrtty, Sl , rector ot St Ignatius High School Father Carritg, gate tour instructions every day centering about the general theme ot optlrnisttc contidc-nce in Catholic youth, and the extension ot Catholic thought and action throughout the world tor the betterrnent ot men, Loyola Lll'lIXt3VFll'y.', as presldent ot Cisiora, entertained the xarious sodalitm groups ot the city in the tirst conterence ot the tear on November QS, This tirst general COlWXOC5llOlW nas to have tal en place on October il, in fhe new St lgnatius Auditorlunt, but that building was not completed by that time The purpose ot thls meeting ot Catholic students xmas to i discuss Catholic Action The principal speaker vias Ret Daniel l Lord, Sl, national director 1 ot sodaltties After his opening address, the otticers made their reports An open dlscussion et Catholic Aetton tclloxxed, and the nneetlne Reception of the sacraments is a privilege, not an obligation. lesetl XX lllt b1'.cQllc'.ptt T 1 x Despite the pouring rain Loyola students turned out en masse to assist in commemorating the 257th anniversary ot Father Marquette's arrival at Chicago. Another enthusiastic group ot students tronw the Chicago rnetropolrtan area naet on Feb- ruarv 22 at Trrnrtv Hugh School to discuss plans tor tuture actrvrtv Mass tor the thousand xoung sodalrsts was held rn the niornrngy and at ten oclocl the meeting was opened by Father Le May Followrng has opening address, the various contntrttees were aslsed to report upon their work, and a dlscusston ot tuture polfctes followed The prrncrpal spealer ot the atternoon session was ludge l P McCoortv who considered the problern ot Catholrc Actton tronw its ntanv angles Mr, Barrett ot St lgnattus Hugh School, discussing "Catholic Soctal Actron and Crttzenshrpf' and Mr, Walsh ot Loyola Llnrxersrtv, detrnrng "Catholrc Action in General," supplemented the judges discussion The conference was closed wrth Benedrctton The annual Marquette celebratron, held thrs year on December 4, was ntore lrnpresstxe than ever before Gver ttttt autornobrles participated rn the parade honoring the tarnous French lesurt The tleet ot cars, carrvrng students tront Loyola Unrversrtv, Mundelern, Rosary, and Saint Xavier Colleges, proceeded tront Lovola to the Mzchrgan Avenue Lrnk. Bridge where Robert M lsellev, Sl , opened the cerentonres Father Kelley closed hrs speech on the lute ot Marquette Lfv introducing Mavor Cerntal, who stated that the crtv councll had made December 4 a day ot special observance In honor of Pere Marquette Atter a speech bv the French vrce- consul. a wreath was placed at the toot ot the pvlon by Theresa Dougherty The procession continued to the Marquette memorial at Danten Avenue, where Mr Shattuclc ot the Chicago Flrstoncal Society and Father joseph Reiner, S I . presented interesting side-lights on the late ot Marquette Miss Vera Carson ot Mund-ale n College placed a wreath at the base ot thi Mr. Shattuck of the Chicago Historical Society VVTOF-'JfT5Vll addresses the assemblage at the Damen avenue pylon, 225 A t lames I. Mertz, S.l. Director THE DELLA STRADA LECTURE CLUB The dream that has been Loyolas so long lS one gear nearer realuzatron. The chapel ot the Madonna Della Strada, Father lVlert:' dream tor many gears, ts to grace the Lake Shore Campus oppostte the new lvlemortal Library, Father lxflertz has carrted on tor a long tlme a seemrngljf uphull campaign to produce IU stone the Della Strada Chapel Durung that period has energetrc helpers, especlally on the campus, have been too tew At trmes there seemed to be a lack ot lnterest But Father ltflertz contlnued hrs labors, seelclng to arouse the latent Interest ot the studenfs l-le was rewarded an has bellet in the Loyolans by the organrzatuon a tew gears ago ot the lvladonna Della Strada Lecture Club, For seteral tears thus Club has labored an the lecture held to promote the Interest ot Lowyolas chapel Thls year the club was determlned to achreve the greatest success yet reached dunng nts exrstence At the tlrst meetung ot the vear plans were laid wlth thus pount rn xrev. l.,l!"1"lcr the newl-.X elected manager, Edward Schramm, a sertes ot lectures on vanous educatrctrul sulsuects tt as prepared and gtxfen betore student audlences and parush groups iii' ,ri Top Row: ,' lr ' r ,ll 'X' V slrr Front Row: I l-l,1f'.-rtt, S lt- "l'1lll, l,-'dvi' l'.jNlcltulas Iames F, Walsh, S.I Student Counsellor RELIGIOUS ACTIVITY AT THE PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS The pest x ear hes beem egpecrallt actne tm rellguoos rmatterf at the brglteggtamal 1Chooli,xxtth two ommcubal chamges ot lmterest The tutle, "Deam ot Mem," was abbrobreated bl, the mtam IVI Charge ot athletrcs amd studemt actlxutues, artd lm the Medical ahd Law Schools. the bractuce ot havlmg brzxate comteremces wth each lmdlvldllal treshmaam was Started lm September The re- sult ot thus last IVTFTOMBIIOIT has beem a small class of comterts Weelclt mass For m-fedlcal eto- dents COl'll!VlL,lES at St, larlaths church The ahmoal retreat was held at the Dowmtovtfm College at the begtmmtmg ot Lemt Fr George Sham'ey, Sl , gate the mormumg retreat to the lTTSCIlC8I stodemts whale Fr Sellmteger, Sl , gate the evemimg retreat to the law amd commerce Studemts The Cosrmas amd Damtlam Could, am as- socuatuoh ot Cathollc bhxglclams amd mwedlcal stodemts, held sorme rrmbortamt rmeetlmgs These mem establlshed a shmme at lohm B lxlurbhg hcsbltal, to homor St Peme Coobul, a Iegult rmarttr ot North AlT'iVlCEf amd a patrom ot Amtemcam phxslclarts. The Meds' Sunday mass at St. larIath's, inaugurated a few years ago by Fr. Walsh, has become increasingly popular. 1 1 .Li i 'K 'K 51, N. ' LI L X. u Tlx -Xgwrfiu ' mf Nw' 5 XXV'-jf! wr Mfltux rl lv gm Nw 'Uafrurw XTL1.1ic'rwY T' A I 4. IQEMM 'Mx r1rwxwwIx Mm lw ri-JM worth wr H U11 w- W wi I 5 fin' frmmx NGK- HHH ami AN V -M :ww ' H' .am 'ww x ply 1M.r"- 4" TYI51 ki ,111-f,1w:ww ,Y Hu' mizxuinnf Lxxwhl MM 'wr' ,M-,1 "Liu-Nj ' Ll.!f,T'!!f C' 'Vw' Um V f ww! Hx w.v'w,:113 iw- X mf fix L .YM 'H WH' YH 1w',, 411.1 IM 'Tlnfg' YT--15 I YH" 'mlm Cx M 11lMwfHw-1fsTwvw Img wins THE LOYOLA UNIVERSITY DEBATINC- CLUB The chronicle of debating activities at Loyola has been evidence, for several years, of the in- stitutions progress in the forensic world, The activities of the past season have added to the already imposing reputation of the university On other campuses it is recognized that "debating is a manor sport at Loyola," Not until this year has that reputation been actually deserved, for it has been only vvithin the last year that debating has been extended to the various schools of the uni- versity where interest has been manifested in it, Uiidrrubtedly this e-tension of debating within the university has been the outstanding accom- plishment of the year. The success of debating has not, hovvever, been confined to local development Loyola has again talen her place among the foremost universities of the United States with her intercollegiate de- baters Trayelingout fromChicago inall directions and meeting the piclq of the universities at home she has demonstrated the intellectual develope ment and ability of her students, The success of the teams has beeri due to the untiring work and cooperation of all the members of the squad Ne mention of the past season can be made vyithout sriecial referenci': to tvvo individuals who were in no small vvay resrgionsible for the excellent spirit and success of the sduad, Mr james Rafferty, the president, and lVlr Charles lvlann, the manager. Under their leadership the teams returned a sub- stantial i 'rof aioritt of victories, and the activities ol the debating club functioned successfully, lf those who remain carry on the vvorl, in coming wars with the same spirit and initiative, we mai. ig-.ricct to see the university attain still greater litiights in the forensic world 91721352 Cuff lt WT ljubalt? YQ?" ,lm QQ THE FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR To attempt a comprehenslye summary ot the achlevements ot the Loyola Unxverslty Debatlng Soclety is to predestlne oneselt to tarlure Tana grble accompllshrnents can be recorded, the number ot lntercolleglate debates, the percentf age ot ylctones, the interest ln rntra-club and sernl-publrc debateseall lend themselves to an exposltory account, but thus to lrmrt the ettects ot Loyolas debate vvorl: rs to neglect the para' mount advantages to be galned trom addressrng an audlence, The real arm ot debatlng lS to encourage the student to thunk logically and to express htmselt clearly So hlghly haye the members ot the Loyo- la taculty regarded thus purpose that the Debat- lng Club has been tostered tor tltty-seten years and rs antedated only by the Sodaluty, Whereas the maternal successes ot these torgotten tears are not recorded, the real benetlts derwed trom debatlng have been an rntluence ot untold value rn the lryes ot Loyola alumnr Durrng the tour years her set-vor members have been on the campus, V6'DVG'S9!Wl8TlX-ES ot the Debatlng Club hate carrred the name of Loxola to speech plattorms trom Boston to San Fran- cssco, and trom Canada to the Cult ot Nlexrcog and, IU wlnnrng the magorlty ot these contests, have contrrbuted to the natronal prestlge Loyola enloys IH debatrng clrcles l-loweyer untll such a tame as a barometer as constructed whlch vylll record the mentonous lntluence that such worl. wall have rn shapsng the llyes ot the students ln- yolved, any synopsts ot the work ot the Debattng Club rs, ot necessity, woetully lnadeouate Presldent 2 I. rr? ' 9 Charles H, Mann, Vice-President and Manager Louis W. Tordella, Secretary Alter sexeral gears ot Independent actlon, the dlthcultles ln unltgang the debate sltuateon seern to be adlusted, and all the clubs are organrzed under the one Loxola Unlversrtxt Debatmg Club, whlch ls located rn the Arts and Sclerrces Department mth branches In the Law, Commerce, and Dental departments The credlt tor thas organrzatron from the prevrouslg chaotrc condltron belongs an the mann to lvlr, Rrce, who had succeeded Mr Costello IIT the CSLQHSCIH ot coach ot the Arts Debatung Club When lXlr Race tool: charge at the begrnnlng ot the tall term, he Il'lTl'lTE'dl6llEl5' objected to the dlsorganlied srtoatron ot Log,ola's debatrng actrvrtles Decldrng that something had to be done, he consulted the authorltres, and after a whole semester ot dlscussron and planning pro- duced the organlzatlon whlch now conducts all debatlng tor Loyola UHIX'Gl'Slly Slnce he had lrttle extra trrne as drrector ot the Loyola Players, lvlr Race dropped has dunes as coach at the beglnnrng ot the second semester, and Mr Conley, a tormer debater and oresldent of the Loyola Debatrng Club, was named as hrs successor lmmedlatelt the meetinvs whrrh b a D, - , ec-t'se ,S-V v1fn'1""f W' Y W' 'v ' "A ' 'A 'r TOP Row: I rr 1 L' fl V T 'Jw QNX r-rulg Middle Row: U 73'te"x , ,rn ll' 1 no lg x wrs If! lw Mar Lt-nvft Front Row: Xara, C' Xl, AtKil'i', Nerf' l l1'fc11.,7,'1v'a P ,l.'1QJL': lohn Coffey, Secretary Commerce Debate Club Philip Corcles, President Commerce Subsidiary ot the general uncertainty and the lacl, ot a suitable meeting place, had lapsed, were again held regularly and slgns of activity were more notlceable. The ottucers tor the year were lames Ratterty, president, Charles lylann, yuceepresldent, and, tor the second consecutive year, manager, and Louis Tordella, secretary During this tur- moil and uncertainty he proceeded to arrange a scheduleg and when the muddle was cleared, the unltsed club had a oretentsous schedule to carry out, The try-outs tor the unryerslty squad were helo early in February under the dlrectuon of Mr Conley The following men were chosen larnes Ratterty, Vxfllllam Vita, Charles Mann, Thomas Downey, Louis Tordella, lohn Dl.lVlKllT and lames Yore, with Robert McCabe, Danlel Maher and Edward Schramm as alternates The tlrst debates ot the year took place under the direction ot lvlr Rice They were held on December 3 and --l, with Mundeleln College at lylundeleln and with Buttalo Linlyersrty at Loyola, respectively The ouestlon for debate, Resolved That the United States Should Adopt a Compulsory, Nation-Wlde Plan tor the Contrcl ot Production and Distribution in the Mayor l 1 A group of varsity men preparing the "Government Control" case-for the photograpl1er's benefit. 233 Downey Vita McCabe Basic lndustries. was used in both encounters and proxed to be the maror ouestion ot the de- bating season Cn December l3 the Barristers' Debate Club of the Law School, represented bj. Thomas Potntori and William Walsh, met Purdue University in a radio debate over station WMAQ on the same questions Two days previously William Belroy and joseph Cuerrini had debated Mar- quette Universitv over station Wl-lAD in lvlilwauliee regarding the liberation ot India This con- cluded the inditidual intercollegiate debating activity ot the segregated clubs. All debates tolloxxrng these were held under the iurisdiction ot the newlv organized Loyola Unixersity Debating Club. A new policy in scheduling tours r.f, as tolloued. ln place ot one extensixe Tour lasting several weeks the schedule was divided rnto three shorter trips ot one week each. This allowed more men to engage in tratelling debates, and made the gap lett in class work by non- attendance somewhat easier to till up upon returning, The tirst ot these traxelling teams was scheduled to meet Coe College, Cedar Rapids, lotta, on Februarr, 23. Lotola to haxe been represented by William Vita and Thomas Dormnet., but because ot the illness ot the latter the tirst debate had to be cancelled and Charles Mann teamed with Vita tor the remainder ot the tour, The tirst debate was held on Februan I-l uith Cornell College at Nfount Vernon, loua Cn the following dax the team iourneyed to Ctrinnell College, the recresentatnes ot which they debated in Montezuma, Iona, before the local high school On The TkX'E7Tlt.- sixth ot Februar-., the, rret St Louis Ulxlkifilfr, in a debate betore the Parts Air College in East St Louis, Illinois, On the tollouing dat the debaters mere' guests ot the college on an aeroplane ride oter the citr ot St Louis The next day was spent in idleness as tar as debating was con- cerned, and on lxlondax the txxentu -setenfh, the team engaged in a torensic tilt uith Xtjashirgton Llnnergitt, t it Louis Cn the tirst ot Nath tlaex met the Unitersitx ot Missouri at Columbia The question on Amos and Andy ,ehea,Si,,g the control ot industrg was debated in all encounters Q- Durkin Maher Yore except that wrth St, Louis Unrversrty, where unemployment Insurance was the toplc The debates on this trrp were all non-decrsron attarrs The second trrp was made by lames Ratterty, Charles lvlann and tours Tordella, On the eleventh ot March they debated wrth Purdue Unrversrty at Latayette, lndrana, and on lvlarch l2 wrth the Unrversrty ot Mrchrgan at Ann Arbor These two debates were wrth three men on the ouestron ot cancellatron ot war debts and reparatrons ln the rerrrarnder ot the de- bates on the second tour the ouestron on the control ot lndustry was used Dn the thrrteenth ot March Ratterty and Tordella met Detroit Unlversuty at Detroit, and on the tourteenth Rate terty and Mann debated lohn Carroll Unrversrty betore Ursulrne College, Cleveland, Dhro On the tollowrng day Ratterty and Tordella debated Western Reserve Unrversrty rn Cleveland Be- cause ot unfortunate crrcumstances the debate at Dayton Unrversrty scheduled tor the sn- teenth ot lvlarch could not be held, but an rnterestrng drscussron ot the ouestron was substrtuted rn its place. Only one ottrcral decrsron was rendered on thus trrp, and rn that Loyola was vrctorrous over lohn Carroll rn Cleveland The debaters travelled by automobrle and tound thus a tar more rnterestrng and convenrent mode ot travel than rs usually experrenced by debaters Thomas Downey ot the Arts campus and lohn Durlfxrn ot the Commerce department undertook the thrrd trrp The ouestron on the control ot lndustry was used rn all debates On lylarch Ql they niet St Vrator College at Bourbonnars, Illrnors, and on the tollowrng day garned a vrctory over Loursvrlle Unrverslty at Loursvrlle, Kentucky On the twenty-thrrd ot March they met the Unrverslty ot Kentucky at Lexrngton. On the next dag they gourneyed to Crncrnnatr, where on March 25 they de- teated Crncrnnatr Unrversrty rn a debate conducted along the Oregon Style Thus concluded the torensrc en- counters ot the season on the road On the home plattorm Loyola encountered St Lours Unrversity on February lo on the unemployment rnsurance ouestron, Whrle the teams were travellrng, "B t I d l't d f k d the debaters at home were engagrng St, Vrator on the U Saw a Ie an mm 8 error of my ways." 1. 'Mm-A 35 il , 1 A long range view of the Arts-Law debate. Downey and Yore represented the Lake Shore Campus. Mallon and Donovan were their opponents. twenty-tourth ot February in a three-man debate, Dayton Untyerstty on the ttrst ot March, Crrnnell College on the fourth, Vxfashlngton Untverstty on the tttteenth, and Northern llltnots State Normal College on the nrneteenth The questton tor these debates was, as usual, on the control ot lndustry For the trrst trme, on Aprrl 7, Loyola met DePaul Unryerstty on the debate platforms The debate was held an the lvlerchandrse Mart on the ouestton ot exten- sron ot credtt to retarl buyers At the trme of writtng, Loyola rs to meet DePaul a second tame rn a radto debate on the ouestton ot tederal regulatton ot rarlroads They are also to meet Marquette Unryerstty on the control ot lndustry, Several extensron debates before drtterent soclettes were also presented on requested subjects by members ot the Debatrng Club ln all, the schedule Included some twenty-ttye tntercollegrate debates, a number slrghtly below that of preyrous years, but reasonably hugh, rn consrderatron of the drttrcultres en- countered dunng the greater part ot the season Une ot the turst programs ot the newly . organuzed allfuntverstty debattng club was an rnteredepartmental encounter between the Arts and the law schools lt was held rn the Alumni Cgmnastum at the regular assembly ot the North Campus students on lvlarch Q The problem uhether Ceorge Washington dld more tor the furtherance ot hrs countrys progress than Thomas letterson was the mat- ter under drscussion The assemblx and the debate were held to brtng to the attention of the students the brcentennial commemoration A close-up of the above scene. Rafferty was Chairman, tn honor ot Vxfashtngton. FINALISTS OF THE HARRISON ORATORICAL CONTEST Df','.l7Et, r l,,Cirt1', Deahen, l rfaflewt Euros? The l-larrrson Oratorrcal Contest ts the oldest forensrc exent at Lotola, hatrng orrgrnated at St lgnatrus College on the west srde The purpose of the contest rs to determrne the best orator rn the unrversrty and rs open to all students who have not completed one hundred and twenty-erght credrt hours of scholastrc worl' The frnalrsts were chosen earl-, rn Apnl from two elrmrnatron contests, one held on the north campus and the other at the Downtown School Erght men were chosen for the frnals from the group ot candrdates The wrnner was larnes F Rafferty, a senror rn the College of Arts and Scrences The subrects for the oratrons were the rnfluence of varrous outstandrng leaders rn the frarntng and enforcement of the constrtutron The wrnner spolae on Thomas jefferson, Thomas Downey, cn Alexander Hamrltong Thomas Byrnes on Dante-l Webster, Robert O'Connor on Ceorge Washrngtong Robert Beahan on lames Madrsonx and lohn Coffey and lohn Arvato of the Commerce School spole on Abraham Lrncoln and john lvlarshall, respectwelt, The other ccn- testants were representatrtfes of the College ot Arts and Scrences lames Yore, another speaker selected for the frnal contest, farled to speak on account of rllness The asslgn- ment of the drfferent characters was made bt lot The contest was held on May 4 before the student assemblt of the north campus It was under the drrectton of lvlrl loseph Rrce, the rnstructor rn Speech at the Lake Shore campus The rudges were Mr Aloysrus Hodapp, professor of Socrologt. and Economlcs, and lvlr Bertram Steggart, regrstrar of the unrversrtt, The speakers were judged rn regard to delrvert, appearance, thought, and constructron of therr speeches The vvrnner, james Rafferty, had already establrshed a record rn torensrc actwrtres Thus was hrs second appearance rn the frnals of thus contest He was presrdent of Loyola Unrversrty Debatrng Club and a mern- ber of the rnterfcollegrate debate squad for three wears, and had establrahed a wrde reputatron as a debater and speaker Rafferty '7 4, WML- Suffering no abate-mom of mtcreei un years when such r'w.3Iwr"JVl',' lm 'X.'. V' :V 11,-, BLQVQ as F71 C Hermit! SI , I C 0-0311- mr, .md XV H Cm! rflx, , had Mft lwer raml 5, the Lowha Debmurwg Quin Pm'-. b-5-irww lm x-pm for :ta COHb1Sfti'IW1 wrxatxhiy and Lien? TM yn' .2 what isis xxx!! be mobvcied mlwerw Charlei Mann, the r1ubV- mmf eHwc15nT r'mnAQer'. limes Rafferty 115 pxcwdem and 5: ffawrfvliarwt in fifty'-threw u:"Ier-Nff-Wegmaw di-batw Timmx Dfwxmw, Q vmuur-., Qiwhatfjx fm Ilwwfg wars, and W'wllnam Vala, bw M., uw wr,-Ni Lfmtin f-xr tv." mari b-Qcomf gfafjuarfei XM M, my M-. frm www !,1r',1,lg, pwvgw X1 wll Cev1.3mNx bg- om- fww ',f.' 1 wvvdf: thc nf-w offrforg L T"f5'!Na P Cmmwiam, amd I Ymre I I-lu THE LOYOLA UNIVERSITY PLAYERS At the outset of this years activity, the situa- tion of the dramatic organization vvas analyzed and its needs found to be several, ln order to satisfy these needs we have formulated a plan consisting of three phases, the aim of vvhich is to develop a consistent program of dramatic activity for the whole university. We have held as the obiective of the first phase of the plan the solidification of the or- ganization itself, and it was vvith this phase that the years activity was primarily concerned. The development and adoption of the Players' con- stitution, and its successful administration since its adoption have already almost completely ac- complished that obiective The Players are begin- ning to function as a unit, beginning to vvorls vvith the spirit of cooperation and mutual interest vvhich must inevitably result in real achievement Novv we are beginning to look forward to the accomplishment of our other tvvo obiectives the development of our university audience, and a greater audience of the general public, These ends vvill not be so easy oi' atrainmentg they de- pend partly upon our being able to obtain greater material assistance from the universitx, in the form of both a vvorltshop tlfeatre as a home for activity and some financial aid XlJhen we achieve these we vvill be able to take care of the scores of students who are anxious to join our membership, but vvhom we are at present unable to accom- modate, and we will be able to present truly "a consistent program of dramatic activity for the xx hole university" Yer Dirgijtiir ijit Dtaniatics THE MUSICIANS' CLUB The rnvrtatlon to drrect Instrumental muslc at Cl'TlC3gO'S outstandsng Cathollc educatlonal rn- strtutlon vuas very gratrtying to me Obxrously the worl had to be burlt up trom the begunnrng Con- slderable talent was available, but rt had to be classrtred and grouped tor the best results Two mayor organlzatlons were formed, a Concert En- semble and Dance Grchestra The boys rn each organmatson manrtested a lceen Interest and tune sprrrt ot cooperatson, Several vveels ct drlrgent practrce brought prospects ot rnterestrng engagements, and spurred on our musrclans -mth the promrse ot great success The Dance Orchestra soon de- veloped the abullty to play Symphonlc Rhythm arrangements and novelty numbers besrdes the usual repertolre The Concert Ensemble drd serr- ous work on lvlo:art's "Drvertrmento" and Schu- bert's 'Untunrshed Symphony " A Concert Trro made several publrc appearances and deserves specral mention tor the Haydn "Trlo," appro- prrately played rn the brcentennral celebratlon ot that great composers brrth The Spring Concert vvas the achrevement ot the year The attarr was a marlqed success. tully earning thus comment ot a leadlng musrc crrtrc "The program vvas ot a duallty such as one rarely encounters an the scholastrc atmosphere " My boys vvorl ed dllrgently and talthtully Vtflth such vvholehearted cooperatron greater success IS assured tor next season lvlrss Emer Phrbbs ot lvlundclern College deserves a vvord ot apprecra' tion tor her untrrrng ettorts and abrllty as planrst lvlusrc has been a potent factor an brrngrng the name ot Lovola before an extensrve audience and rn rncreaslng the unrversrtys prestrge The tlne worlc ot our musrcrans should attract a large num- ber ol talented students, CQ! Dlrectrir of Instrumental lxlusrc 'W r. Larry Crowley, President Francis I. Calkins, Business Manager Th-:re has been a generaI trend rn the past decade toward rnahng aII expressions ot art abtccttue. i.', nth a pract:caI wen to returns, rather than subyectnfe, with stress land on the pertectron ot art Drarnattcs at I.oyoIa have been no exception to that trend Wfhen, eight years ago, a sf'naIi group ot energetic students began to promote that acts-titty at I.oxoIa. they Intended to produce the highest type of mod The very nante they chose tor their organization, the SocI and BLISILIIW CIub, was taIen tront cIassucaI sources Interest was again center:-d on the htgh purpose ot the association rn I93Q when Cantnwa Zeta DeIta, the honor- Jry dr'anfat'c traternrt-tg was founded vvrth the tert definite Intent ot tostertng better drama hut hc r't-, tte purpose ot that traternttfx is sornexthat attered, and the society, out ot which tt prev, has t1trnecI to the xerxf pract:caI task ot enbrgung Its audience not alone by better drarra, but b. g3uIgIIcrtt, and ettncuent organugawon A near :go the organriatton was at a crisis The tornter drrector had been replaced bw NX LOYOLA PLAYERS GROUP I Top Row: '4 ' I-I I Irwin-'r1"' CII In- Itr Ivan It-I nf vt T,'J'I"' 'Front Row: Ff':f""r In: I, L' tx I1 'wut' IrngI1Q EQWIW David Gorney, Prop. Manager Thomas Byrnes, Stage Manager a nian who was a newcomer To Loyola, Mr Pice, and The new ore-srdenT had resrgnecl has oTTrce shorTlT aTTer his elecTron lT was Then ThaT The socreTy brole wrTh all Tradlhon lT elecTed as presldenT a man who had noT parTlcroaTed rn The acTwlTres of The cloh Tor con- snderahly more Than Tr-.To years ShorTlx aTTerwa'd, The lasT Traces oT :Ts hrsTorg were re- rnoxed by The changrng of :Ts name To one whrch would more readrlx' 'denhh The club as a ToncTron CT The LlIlIX'Gl'Sll"7', IT IS now called The Loxola Unrxersrnf Plaxers TFT'-Ol.ll'5 Tor 3dlWIll3l'lCE' To The socreTy,' were conducTed shorTlx' aTTer The hegnnnlng ol each senvesTer New narnes appeared on The rosfer aT no oTher Trnwe or hx no oTher rneans Than These TesTs Durung The year a new consTrToTlon was drawn up Tor The vrrmallxf new club, Cne of :Ts nwaror provrsrons, rn leeolng wrTh The eTTlclenT Tone of The cloln, calls Tor ewclusron Trorn rnernbershro aTTer Two soccessrve absences IT was aTTer The re-elechon ThaT The consTlToTlon was adooTed LOYOLA PLAYERS GROUP II Top Row: Carroll, Byrnes, McCarlh5, Ol-Tara, Doyle, Connelly, Tore Middle Row: l-logan, lxlollrw, l'l','X'lll lvlarrrn, V, Farrell, Garvey, Arnbe 5 Front Row: Bauman, Caul, Conley, Broun, lxlnflanqlw, Xl.",:ll'a'T The Princess Anne and Granton, the King's secretary, announce their love for each other, which upsets plans for a royal match of diplomatic importance. Regular meetings this year vvere held on the Lake Shore campus, rather than at the Dovvntovvn College At one of the first meetings, a prize for a play-cutting reading was avvarded to Francis Calkins, vvho, incidentally, deserves much credit for his contlnued bust- ness administration of the mayor plays, At later meetings a series of one act plays were given for the entertainment of the members At one gathering Mr Rice himself amused the club by a personal performance The first nwaior play of the reorganized club was Robert Shenvoodls "The Queens Hus- ljrand " lt was given at the Coodman Theater on December -l, In distinct contrast to pre- vtous enterprises by L.oyoIa's dramatic societies, this play was given before an appreciative capacity audience, Financially, at least, the reorganization must have attained its purpose 'lrclets herd been put on sale three vveeks in advance, and, since the Coodman is not a large theater, and the play was to be given only one performance, H the theater was easily filled. Many of those present had seen the play tvvo years before, when Roland Young, in the title role, tools five and sw curtain calls each evening at the Cort Theater Some ot them were ciuete enthusiastic over the Loyolan interpretation of the play Although lames Brennan, last years president of the Socls and Busl in Club, answe red neither fne nor six curtain calls, his characterization of the queens husband marled htm distinctly as a veteran tn amateur dramatucs Anna- merle Kramer, who starred an last tears production of "Three Live Chostsf' repeated her success, this time as the queen lvltss Kramer, who is the most polished member of the troupe, domenated every scene in which she has present The juvenile lead was capably performed by Edward Hines, The king's coldness vanishes as he ieaiizes his wifes devofednessy who though he was a trifle strlted at first, gradually be- 1 The King at last discovers his powers and finds courage enough to employ the royal prerogative, thereby becoming a real King instead of the figurehead everyone thought him. came suttrctently animated tor his part and trnally held hrs role at the helght ot tts impor- tance Anne Knight, playlng oppostte htm, was a new member ot the club, but she played the princess, who appears as a pawn in the hands ot the government. with the sl all ot one whc had been schooled tn the dramattc art, Vtrgrrua Ctll and lvlary Elruun, old members ot the club, repeated the good pertormances which they had been accustomed to grve Wrlltam Read, another veteran had as dettnrte promise ot becoming Thomas lityrnes, Gilbert Nevius, lohn Ol-lara and Marx Hogan were others who began this 'year thetr ttrst performances his co-partner, George Stlvestrt, a new member who shows a capable actor loseph Carroll. james Yore. lames Bennan, with the Loyola Unrverstty Players Most treouenters ot the theater probably, lnow the story ot 'llhe Queens Husband " It ts a satrre on governments, based upon the royal tamtly ot Roufnanra ln the play. the queen dominates the government, her family, and the en- trre scene Although the prtncess loves her tather's secre- tary, the rrueen wants her to marry a dtssolute prince, tor reasons ot state, and it rs thrs contltct whtch carries the story to the crrsrs when, with the weddrng completelx planned accordrng to the queens wlshes, there seems to be no hope tor the unhappy prlncess But a revolution tor- tunatelt, intervenes In the course ot stopptng the upnstngy the lung suddenly loses hrs rntertonty complex and orders his daughter to elope with hrs secretary He succeeds tn stemming the revolutron and ts no longer dominated by has wtte, The production ot "The Queens Husband" rn as tune a theater as the Goodman was another step rn the progress that was begun during the previous year when the locatron He'd like to do things, but the ot the plays was changed trorn Sta lgnatrus Auditorium to photographers lcokin'. 245 Bruce is stabbed in a violent quarrel over antagonistic patriotic attachments. the Civic theater The setting was also an improvement over that of former plays. Alto- gether, the changes made in the organization of the society manifested themselves in this play by distinct rmproveireents in all the mechanical aspects of production The artistic re- sult was perhaps rust a trifle less fortunate With so many radical changes, time is neces- sary to polish the finer points of direction and interpretation The second play of the year was Channing Polloclds powerful war drama, 'lThe En- emy" lt was put in rehearsal some six weelfs before the dates actually set for its per- formances, April l and 3, but at the late date of March 8, the director decided to have a different cast give the play on each of these two nights This necessitated the ouicli assem- bling of another entire cast, but it was entirely in lreeping with the new policy of popular- izing draniatics it any cost, for, the director reasoned, the more students directly interested in the production, the greater will be its appeal to the stu- dent body That this reasoning was correct was manifested by the fact that so many tickets were sold that it v.as nec- essary to present the play a third time on Saturday, April 2 This new performance was given by the Friday night cast because its members had sold more tickets than the other group Other university dramatic groups have tried par- tially different casls, but this was certainly an innoxation The artistic gloss of the play naturally suffered somewhat. but the financzal success of the venture and the publicity it afforded the activity were well worth it, The theme of "The Enerrv' is the tearful danger of war as an enemy of nwanlcind The story is of a pacifistic Austrian rr-rofessoi, Arndt. uho has a daughter, Pauli She is courted by both Carl Behren, an Austrian and Bruce Cor- don, an Englishman, She marries Carl, but xxhen the viar off. breal s out, her father and Carls become bitter enemies on "Not 'till you take that make-up Fritz, mentally unbalanced alter the war, threatens the life ol' the profiteer. the subiecta Paulus baby dies ot starvation during the general shortage ot tood, but when the war is ended, the two tathers are reconclled and Bruce, the Englishman returns to tlnd that there remains no trace ot enmity toward him The humor ot the play, which lightens the tense drama ot the general theme, is provided tor the most part by Barushka. the Arndt housemaid In the tirst cast, David Corney, who had played a small part in "The Queens l-lusbandf' played the protessorg Pauli was acted by lvlarioh Ryang Carl and Bruce were played bv Austin Doyle and Robert O'Connor respectively Charles Caul tools the part ot Carls tather, and lvlary Fitzsimmons, as Barushka, was a tremendous success Charles Caul, as well as Edward l-lines, who played the nevvspaperman, Wirwklenwan, performed all three evenlngs These were the only two parts that were not different on the third night, Less important roles in the tirst cast were taken by Dolores l-lannon and Cilbert lXleviusa ln the second cast, joseph Carroll played the professor very impressixell., while Mary Erbacher, an actress vvho had played in several tormer plays, played the part ot Pauli Thomas Byrnes dld well in the role ot Carl, as did lohn lvlurtaugh in the part ot Bruce lvlervin lvlalloy, in the role ot lan, Carl's valet, exhibited a great deal ot skill, and Annamerle Kramer, as usual, nearly "stole the show," l-ler comical interpretation ot Barushlca could not have been improved upon The play, given lrkewise at the Coodman theater, was in tour acts, for which there was only one setting lt was well planned and the lighting ettects were skillfully handled In tact, all the mechanical aspects ot both this play and "The Queens Husband" were very nearly pertectly executed The innovation ot the two casts inevitably detracted from the ar- tistic heights to which the play mzght have risen it the better actors had been talfen from each cast and made into one time groupg but this method doubtlessly helped to popularize the club and it certainly gave more players a chance to appear upon the stage lt the club continues to increase tts popu- V "Tell me, who was dat lady I seen larity, it may cease to be a minor activity at Loyola. you wid!" 'U fi! Albert Koepke, President C-erard johnson, Secretary MUSIC AT Tliebegi:1hirTgoTThis school year The UTWlX'GI'SIl'5,'lS rhusical orgahi:aTiohs were co:holeTelx chgriged arid uriihed They were moulded ihTo what is how called The Musicians' Club. which Qoosisfs oT Three separaTe groups, The Clee Club, The DQTTCE OrchesTra, :hd The STrihgg Orches- Tru AT The TirsT hweehrig of The year, AlberT Koeolre, Torrher presidehr oT The Loyola Uhiversih, Baird, was elecTed 'iresidehr SalvaTore Dihiiceli, a senior Oli The ArTs Caro us, was as voihTed P lil iiwaririger' oT The Clee Club, arid Arthur Dellers, a sTudehT aT The DowhTowh School, was chosen iw-sirrrjiiferr oT borh orchesfms Ahhough The club cohsisTs of Three groups, iT is a uhiT iri itself TT' arid v.orl 3 .ES 'SLlCl4l lxlugig .QT Loyola is uhdgr The Taculh ihoderahoh of The Pew Pa-Tirohd F Bellocl, Sl . To xzhom a grim deol of crediT is due Tor The worl. he has dohe IIT The pasT year, hoT only Tor The VlLlSlClJT'T'sl Club, buT lilcevvise lor The ehhre sTudehT body lT has always been cusTomarx' Tor The siufieiirs of The ArTs campus To Slllg aT The vveelcly VTTSSS which They aTTehd WiTh The curmilihg oT The Tower Tull schedule oT sermons, The musical asoecT of The services This gear has come To The Tori- AT iifreserir The sTudehT body is pracTicirig l'lll'lll'5S every secohd and TourTh Fridav o. The Musical Trio !'xx.il Elly lllzilili x ll'.iiTzl.sx:1 l if Sal Dimiceli, Clee Club Manager Arthur Dellers, Orchestral Manager each month, wrth a vlew to approachrng gradually lrturgrcal nwusrc rn order that the seruces may be turther rnvlgorated For the club rtselt, Father Belloclx achleved rnany tune successes, not the least ot nhrch was the secunng ot the Loyola Anthem, a song whose need has been telt at Loyola tor sorne trrne As a parallel to thus 3CQl,llSll'lOll, Father Belloclc endeatored to obtarn a Pep Song, for the unrversrtv For thus purpose, a contest was undertalcen, open to all students, professors. and alumna, Besides thrs, Father Bellocl. secured the servrces ot Walter Dellers, a noted lllllSIClSll'l, as durector ot rnstrurnental music. When Walter Dellers came to the Lalae Shore carnpus thus tear, Lox.ola's success rn rnusrc was assured, For Mr Dellers us a tune rnusrcran, the drstrngurshed Adolt Werdrg called hun one of the trnest rn Chrcago, Now, after a year ot arduous actrvrty wrth the Loyola lvlusrcrans' Club, Mr, Dellers has estalulrshed hrmselt an the esteenw and attectron ot that body and ot the school lvlr, Dellers began has musical studres here rn hrs natrve crty at the age ot sts Adolph Rosenbecker and Earl Drake, Chrcagos foremost vrolrn teachers ot a generatron ago, were hrs guudes Then the opportunrty tor European study brought hlrn to Eerlrn under the great French The Concert Orchestra Phrbbs, Mal ran lm:-l, Arthur, Siiiurell tzra' rlcsrrch, Q we w-pq THE DANCE ORCHESTRA Flussell, Aval ian, lus:al, S:r:iirel, Nichaelis, Shotl e, lxoeplce, Mulligan, Carroll, Contursi, Arthur, lxliller. master, l-lenri Nlarteau, in violin, and l-lugo Kaun in composition. Except tor three turther visits to Europe, Mrs Dellers has devoted all his time since l9lO to musical activities in Chicago. While he enrois a distinguished reputation as soloist, accompanist, and orchestra leader, he is perhaps best lnown as a coach ot professional musicians, many ot whom have attained dis- tinction as members or directors ot the tinest orchestras in this vicinity. For the past two years lvlr Dellers has done much work on the radio and at present is on one ot the most popular NBC neteworlq programs The work that will make lvlr Dellers esteemed and remembered bv all Lovolans is his writ- ing of the Loyola Anthem, a song he gave to the school during the course ot the present gear, lts musical excellence has been acknowledged bv the most competent critics in Chicago Probably the greatest achievement ot the Musicians' Club this vear was the Annual Spring Concert given on the evening ot March l5, in Kimball l-lall. Under the direction ot Walter Del- lers and Noble Cain, both ot whom are among Chicagos premier musical directors, the or- ganizatron had worked tor vveels to present a concert that would entertain the students. As it is a student organization, it endeavored to give the student what he desired most to hear, without eliminating the great classics When the conceit was actuallv given, this purpose i.i.' as realized, The outstanding teature ot the music. both instrumental and xocal, was its great xarietx In honor ot the bi-centennial ot the birth ol Haxdn, his 'Trio Number lb" and the 'Crea- tion' were presented The vocal music 3' the concert vias in the torm ot several solos bu ll Robert XXlindler and Irma Cirarrilich, 3 STLIUFTT in :he School ol Social Worl, tvio selectiocs thi -M f " i " Loi old Trlcg Lied 3 group of nuntberi bl, tlie Cilee THE CLEE CLUB Russell, l-lranlloxllin, c:urel, johnscn lennelll, CKSVTCLV laoeple, AVljEll'l'2Jl'l, Fellal-l, Fllffell, Artliur, Cans, beutler Club The lnstrurnental ITWUSIC was QIVEIT bl both the dance orchestra and the ensemble All the pleces met wlth the approval ot the large 3LldlQlWCE', whlch expressed lts dellght bv a great deal ot applause The program was glven a tlne endlng bt the lfllc3XllWg ot the Loyola Anthem bf, the Strlng Ensemble Probablv no other part ot the concert was better recelved than thls No account ot Tl1GyEt3l'lSIWTL1SICr3l hlstorv would be complete wlthout rnentlonlng the lnnoa vatlon that Loyola presented last summer when lt turned lts fl2Clll,UTT over to open-alr concerts once a weelz The Chlcago lDl'llllWdl'HTOlWlC Orchestra was secured tor a serles ot programs and succeeded ln lllllmg the stands wlth the ITWUSIC lovers ot Chlcago These concerts not onlv en- tertalned those present, but were also heard bv thousands ot people llstelnlng to the programs ot the NBC net-vlorl They further served the purpose ot QVCX'ldIl'lL2 a lTlE'r3Tll'lg place for Lovolas students ClLl!'I!Tg the summer months so that thelr attlllatlons mlght not lapse durlllg that QEVlOd These programs were the lDi'QJlt'ltTlVlg ot the progress ot l'ITL1SlC at Louola that CLIllTllt'l5lE'Cl thls vear HT a radlo broadcast ot the SIlTgltTg Club over STBTIOTT WlvlAG The locallstsu lll thelr radlo debut, presented tlve numbers "The Llttle Red Drum," Hlvlg Llttle B3tWlO,U 'lvlammvs Ll'l Boy f," "Keep IIT the lvllddle ot the Road," and 'On the Sea" l-low the radlo r3LICllGtWCQ responded to thls program was well lndlcated bv the amount ot mall recelxed by both the radlo statlon and the l,llTlX't2l'SlT',' Among the mam other appearances ot groups ot the h!ll.1SICI3lWS' Club, some are outstandlng The dance orchestra played at the Countg, l-lospltal and at the StudenteFaclllty. Banquet, the concert ensemble played at a t'tTt?Gllltg ot reglstrars held on the hACKIIWlOCl' Campus of Northwestern Unlversltx and the club provlded lTIl.lSlC at a tacultv, Vl"G6llllQ Ill the llbrar- at h,f'll,l"lClElC'lll College, at the Facultg Earl-luet, and at the Ce-org, XV6lSlTlIWgTOVl bl-Centennlal Celebratlon held at Sgllnt llQl'lQfllLlf !Xudltorlu"n rlllrll l Probably rtmg rtotttieabte than tm any other orgamtlattom Ita? berfrt ttt-3 devetopmwemt and progress recorded dttrmg the past yu-aw' bt, btittlt ttte dramattc and rmtgtcat orgarttzattorwft tm d,art'grttv', trtt' x-.aw eepuctatty evtrtevtt, frtr wttlt the hearty tg-rw, tittt--taxrrt vt tttr- mtv rmwtttkrator and the tattdablo tntcrest or a grt4,.t wrt-tfvr rf '-,tt.dCrtt2, A r0rtrgamt:attorw on a more stgttpte bit., xxx Qfffgitut In the Mtmtitarrg Ctttb, the dttttfiutl tggk E:"tt't f, t tax tr t-att Qt wtmgm tae tml mer cr-nwpletc Qltatgc ut tt Tw tx tjtrwtzgtwt rw.ttlt9 of A rwrrnatmtt Character mf-t Qmtx 2' ' 'tt-, ttw tuftftmt1tH but atv mtwtwg the gtrtttsztt tmdxt artd tr 4-'mt .Q tttr t.t'txi"itit' , 4: Top Row: McNicItulas, Sexton, Butzen, Callanan, Gill, Connelly, McCabe Middle Row: Natuszewsl-ti, I tfatterty X'UIlE'hl1I Koeple, Doghertyy Zinngiabe, Ludwig Front Row: Lenihan. Walsh, Bennan, Maho- waldl Sl , Farrell, Schucl-1, Cleary ROBERT BELLARMINE PHILOSOPHY CLUB The old Loyola Philosophy Club, which had been inactive for some time, was reorgan- ized this -,i' ear under the name of the Robert Bellarmine Philosophy Club, lt is under the fac- ulty moderation of Revs Ceorge l-l, ltflahowald, S l, At the first meeting about thirty-five stu- dents were in attendance, but it was deemed inadvisable to hold an election until the merits of the members had become known to one another, Temporary officers were appointed and, later, when the election was held, the same officers, lohn Farrell, james Bennan and Raymond Schuclt were retained The first discussion of the year was on "Trends in Contemporary Amer- ican Philosophy" One of the principal achievements of the year was the adoption of a constitution which had been drafted by three ot the members and sented to give the club a definite set of ideals. lxfteeiings i. i.ff ere held bi-weekly, at the second of which there were sixty students in attend- ance, an increase of almost one hundred percent over that ol the first meeting At this gathering the philosophy of Schopenhauer was discussed by Charles lylchlicholas, Daniel Clear i,', and Samuel ltloto, the latter pair engaging in a lately debate on Schopenhauers pes- 5llTTlSlTl The outstanding event of the gear was the discussion of Saint Tliiunras Aquinas held on Sunday afternoon, March l3, in the audi- teriurn at lylundelciin Ccllego Father Maha i.i, ald, head of the Philoso- phy department of Loxola, gate the tall, tthich was both interesting and educational, lt was a sublect with nhich Father Nlahoxyald nas ten familiar, hating spcilceit on it nwanx times before The attain' has i-,poiisored by the l?'obert be-llarmine Club in conpunction xtith the pltilosophy club of hilundelein College. and the conimittee in charge Farrell nas cornposecl of tlltTltTlTCl'5 of both organizations, K TOP Row: lanlffe, Cl 1, 'N Fave Cami 'W 'fafrf :are Front Row: Qu- f va ' T" lf' C3ll3lT3lW C,-E'flETTi, lnlnei, fire"- GERARD MANLEY HOPKINS LITERARY SOCIETY ln the early dale ol Noxemher, under the supemslon of lvlr Zabel, head dl The De- partment of Englnsh, plans were formulated for a lzlerah, Club Af the larsl lWW6E'IlVlg, held On Noxernher lf, The plans and :deals of the Organliafucn wife defnned ll was nanfed fhe Gerard lvlanley l-lopklns Lneranf SOCIGTV, alter The fernwerlfg obscure, but now Vl.'ldE'l'3,' la- rnous, nlneteenlh-Century lesun poet of England, whose ewfraordunan. e-pennaentg IIT xerge haxe Hnallx won hlnw, afler rnam xears, The adnwurahen el Qnhes and peels lhrddghdm The world The nwenwhership ng lIlTllTSd To those whe Shen lj'ifrwfl'w.,Qdp, end aiffxe Interest HW lute'- arj. producllon, and who Conlnhdle regdlaflx To unlxersvlx huhlleaheng, Qartledlarlx The QL-H'-V 'EFa- AT each rneetlng Three nwembers are held respenslhle for presehflng new and Oflgllljl nwendilirlpls To The club for dlscussldn and CFITIOSIV Fdffher 'han ehv, each "" errher as e-- pecred To Conlnhwe to The naeeflng whatexer he can of hon rexlexug dlscdsslonf, Cin"- naerls, eoiefmwafuons, and adfhdnfah-le CVlTlClSl'l' The n-eemgr are held v?'lfV!"'Eill , hwy req- dlarl., ezery Three xxeeli ldhn Callahan, Edutdr of The fLFV7:?-e' was elecfed ClTdIV'T'3l' Q7 'he :lab and Xlfwllanw Pdbefls lept the records cl fha neeenw Ddnng lhe xeaf HSVIOUS lernf of lllerafure have been rerifreie' fed. 3' 'lfeni carefully dlscdesed. ln: ddlng DCJClf"I,, ellen 5 -wa I :fd gla. fe',lew3, and essas 'ill lwogral3hll:al llferar, ard gf" li qJl"'C'll The dlalauseldn and Crlmplalh QT Thea: papers 1: " el I hffh iff lJ""Q'+3Vll'l1f and f"'lVfe"'l'a'ff lhl l' rl'f1f 'S lelulll elwj ffl' llnw - lanzlng the other naenwherg wnh hls suhleef nwalrer Sexeml 'gf fhe fepez presented fo The Cldh haxe been pdhllehed nn the Q' ' -'fa , Callahan -as Top Row: l Nlurprnx, lubati, Ctvtl ix-.slr Dole, l:rt:ger.ald, Pu'lCw,, tsadftbewsll, B FLll'tl. Third Row: Zvtrlstra, ltgftef, Fatata, balcerl temcz, Tbrhabehe, Erdeh. S:C:ur:ek Second Row: fldamslr, Upgaro, E lxlurphy, lsretz, Stevens, E Se-tort, Cassaretto Front Row: Avel tart, lxeemgl Srmalal, Smder, Obrrert, Q . urrtullert. THE CHEMISTRY CLUB The Loyola Chemistry Club held its ttrst rheetmg on October 26, at which the purpose of the OVgJITl1r3TlOl'lVV3S Ol,ITllI7GCl, It as to supplement courses HW chemtstrg by bruhgrhg to the at- terrttost ot the members both the lrtdustrtal and sctehttlrc appllcatuorts ot the subtect-matter ot the study To that ehd the group made trrps to mam Qherrttcjal laboratorres. and papers oh modern Cltermtigel dtscoternes were delzvered from tame to trme by the members. The most rf-ylVdC1VdIlW3VX tegtture ot the club rs the duratuoh ot tts rheetrhgs, ohh txxerttt' rhtrtutes Stewart liret: ts the prifslderll, The trrst trrp was rhode bt' trttg studertts Thet. traxeled to the Upton Stockyards, where tlsse, rr udu Q ftllll' 'int the ,ftrrrour plartt, Then hot ohh, sau the lrllrrtg amd dressrhg ot cattle as cfm gell xrsrtors to the plrrtt, but also xrsrtod the research luboratorres where the rhartutacture t su h flwtgs rr- to tf'- gfstrt und prturtgrrj, Itrgurd tales plgee, wd the health lgboratorles, xxhere ugrrtgus xtlgr'r"tr1surQ trted on rgts dvd three Thus trrp has so sud ,sslul ll ,all respects Phut the Club Ccrtttrhted its resoluttoh to lC'l'f','V 'lQYll, uf flWtE"tT Get lfl:,Ci'rt'l tt"' r ill' fltlis' xslt?-Tl ilk' ifrjwil t'r"l"S ,ff CJV1, ltwjlturtu. V, 2 Q: -4 t'tt . jflttr txrth .1 qruttp ol :lt-gr-rt,::r Eluduvfs ot Nlnwjilsrrt College ,r V fl 'r ll' tr 7 rw" rt -' ' g Q' 1, 'lv lr1gggg'rj"t'et'g'tis 1 Ui 'ITK ,fl rl 'f,,' 1 r, r. the .jlttl ilu- r '.-. , .2 .ilu '-w.3,tl rjslttbttt nmhtglt W qua.: f t't,,'ttl'-ti t 'T ,F The W 'hr 4' uri'- Ol ' -'fri 'rr ' r " 'rlv N ,-Flute Kmrz ' .1 putty tm tzt l.Zr,j'T Top Row: Ungaro, Glncosl T, l-sadlohnwsl-.l, Pollowy, Balcerlflevvrez, Fwzgerald, Dole. E Sesfon Third Row: Smllals, Sczorzel, Olirren, lvl l Guerrn, E Morphy, Avallan, l Morphy Adamsln Second Row: lohlT:, Smullen, MeTlen, lsoenlg, Elden. lirefz, Fredler Front Row: Zwrl-.sTra, EeoTler, lvloliex, Sngderl Oglsm THE HEIDELBERG CLUB AT The beginning oT The year, The sTudenTs oT German TelT The need of some sorT oT club which would band Them TogeTher and gwe Them greaTer opporTunlTues Tor lxnowung The Ger- man language, ThoughT, and cl,TlTore The German Glola was The resl,TlT AT The TTrsT meeT- Ing The name, Ulnlendelberg Club," was adopTed, The purpose of The flop was ooTlrned, of- Trcers were elecTed Tor The year, and reTreshmenTs were served UT'TOI'Tl.IVl8lGlT' Two oT The oTTlcers were larer compelled To resrgn Thelr dohes, and new oTTlcers had To he elecTed To replace Them Probably The mosT umporTanT evenT of The year Tor The clph was The celehrahon QT The cenTennTal oT GoeThe's deaTh IT was held on Fnday, March 4 The smglng oT l'Der Llnf denbaomu by The enhre group oT members opened The meehng They were accompanled by a Tuve-puece orchesTra, whuch also played aT a srmllar celehrahon held TTT Thr? evenlng aT The DownTown School by The club oT German sTodenTs organrzed There The song was Tollowed bv a shorT openung address by The presldenT, or,lTlTnung The purpose of The meehng and glvmg a shorT skeTch oT GoeThe's lrTe C A second song was song, "Do l.iegsT lvlrr um Hergen " loseph , ' " demon read a poem by GoeThe lT'l commemorahon oT WerTher, also a greaT masTer of German llTeraTore lohn lvlorphg read several poems, 5 ' A Q: .T lllosTraTung The dlTTerences ln Therr lTTerarv ment' aecordungg To The T5 A , lf l" Trme oT luTe aT whlch GoeThe wroTe eich of Them fl. lvester Guncosll ' "T 'lrl Traced The DaTh oT GoeThe's Servos Trevi lTs lr:Tancx To lTs maTonTy, J' 'G ' and compared hrs worl wTTh ThaT oT The grear masTers ll'l orher lane goages The celelgrrahon whrch The Dom'TToTm School held ThaT ning was slrmlar nn all re-speck, Koenig Top Row: l-lubitz, Richardson, B Funk, Favatl, Sexton, Stillo. l B Murphy Middle Row: D Rafferty, Dohearty, Roberts, O'l?ourlse, Smilal., Smullen Front Row: Koepke, Zinngrabe, Quinn, Aclcer, Dvdalc, Wallace, THE LUIS VIVES CLUB The first meeting of the Spanish Club was held on October 2 in Cudahy l-lall, lvlr. Cra- tiano Salvador, professor of Spanish at Loyola, presided as chairman at this meeting, which inaugurated an action on the part of the students that Mr, Salvador hoped would prove of sufficient interest to cause other students of the language in the other departments of the university to ioin with the Lake Shore group and establish a common meeting-ground in a downtown hotel About twentv enthusiastic men were present at this first meeting At an assemblage of the club held on November 9, an official name was adopted and an election of officers was held The "Luis Vives Club" was the title gi i.fl en the organization in honor of the famous Spanish thinker of that name, whose life was outlined to the club at the following meeting bg. Mr, Salvador, The officers elected were Paul Quinn, President, Charles flcl er, Vice-President, and Edwin Dyrdal, Secretary At the next few meetings the members set ali +i,i ut to prove that thev were one of the liveliest and most colorful groups in the school 'f 4 , l The ideals of the organization, as set clown in the preamble of its rr.. Z A . C I' l X ,L constitution, stress the necessitx of e- traacurncular interest in Spanish if i ,. t-,nth lin-auisticalli, and culturallx To this end all the meetings are ? 'Q 6. , 'E A T , , 2 gl i conducted in Spanish, and interest is focused on newspapers and ' ar: "' '- 'vi l ilcriodicals from Slain, such Qs lt F010 to which the club has sub- , ,. i i at Flllftl lt has been one of the aims of the club to secure rciweseirita- Q time :mn in the Spanish lily of Chicago to spegal. to its members iz' Quinn Shit tuitgtzc lnttfrust in Spanish music is also fostered l t Top Row: Dlmrcelll, D B Maher, Dole, Dumbrpwrsll, Connery Callanan Middle Row: Se-ron, Zwllstra, :Wo Eutltta, Fava: Front Row: Tornabene, Poternpa, Elennan, Byrnes, Ofonnor, Hogan LA CIRCLE FRANCAISE Ot the clubs at the Arts campus of Loyola, La Circle Francaise, the French Club, was probably the least active during the past year. The relatuve laxlty ot the organlzatlon was due less to poor plans than to the lnettlcuent EXECUTION ot those plans The club conslsted ot about seventy-twe members, ot whom tntty were almost totally duslnterested, and the ree maunlng twenty-twve were considered extremely actlve according to thelr own standards At the turst meetlng ot the year, james Bennan was elected president ot the club The cosntlon ot chairman ot the program committee was talled by Thomas Byrnes The names ct the other members ot the commlttee have never been lcnown, Mr, Byrnes, IIT thls capaclt, concenred a tar-reaching plan tor the tuture programs, lt was hrs tntentuon to have a serves ot talks gnten by members ot the club on yarlous subjects pertalnlng to France The rernatnder ot the present year was to have been gnen oxer to French history, whale the tollonlrg gear wtll be devoted to French llterature and art The e-ecutlon ot this plan was partlally tultllled by Mr Byrnes hlmselt, ynhct gave a tall: at one ot the early meetmgs ot the club, that cctfszdered the relations ot France and the Unlted States. The , . tltle ot h 5. tall was, 'Presldent Woodrow Wllson and has Fourteen A Polntsl' 'Qi Byrnes stressed the ettorts ot the former war-tlme A N' prestderit ,l achleve world peace, the l,+. orlds greatest dream At the other fneetmgs, Dr Leblanc, moderator ot the organliatuon, held I 'lull the lnrefei' ot those present by hrs lnteresttng ylews on world pole 'ki 2 ltlcs and the 5VElVlly ot the ne fl' war, lt lt lS not averted Potempa 'w ,ptr Top Row: Colvrn, Ltndman, Euescher, Eauman, Caul, Norton, Spelman, Byrne Middle Row: Callahan, Flanagan, V Farrell, Stetnle, Rooney, Tryba, lv'lcNucholas, Cleary Front Row: Call tns, Zrnngrabe, Doyle, Garvey, McCarthy, Koeple, Wallace. THE PRESS CLUB The Press Club of Loyola University was founded In the early part ot lanuary. At the tzrst meetlng, at vvhuch there vvere tttteen present, the electron ot otttcers vvas held, and the pur- pose ot the club vvas outlined by its moderator, lvlr. Fred F lvlonttegelr Frank Garvey, desk edrtor of the NEWS. was elected prestdent The purpose ts to foster rnterest tn yournaltsm among the students ot the universuty by gtvrng them practical work an thus tteld This ts achteved by haytng them report nevvs ot Loyola acttvtttes tor suburban and dustrtct papers. Each member ts asslgned a paper to cover. He looks up the terntory vvhtch ts served by the paper and dtscovers vvhat students ltve rn thus sectuon Whenever somethtng occurs that wall be ot Interest to some ot them, he wntes a brlet account and sends rt to the paper Thus has a twofold ettect It gates the student lournallstuc tratntng and helps to keep Loxola and tts ac- tuytttes br:-lore the publtc eye Thus latter obtectuve is an accordance wuth the purpose ot the Puhluclty Department and deserves the recognuteon ot Loyola The club holds regular meettngs at xthtch guest speakers are l'-C1 ' L L L L L ggg fl tnxttod to gene untorrnal talls on then' part:cular tnelds Foremost lf 39 , ., L L ' L L LL L L . L L L A L ' - - ,Q-in Lltrtorrg the 'tear s :pealers has lXlr lXlert Alers, news edutor ul the l,lnttwL'l Press ln Clttcaeo Flo gate Lt ltruot htstory ol Press fAXSSOClLTllOtTS .big ,, 1 I , ,Q-L ,I nt QL-rtorgtl and the Unttryd Pruss tn pgtrtlcular The club also sponsors ' X, -1 L xv tuttrs tltrouxglt nr plants to cl'L"'rwcnsit'ato ltov. Lt !Ti'U.3lFkTl"Cl' ts L .er 'utzllt rn mart tl and tidttod Ons wt the nost lnt- 'zisttrt' ot tlt-ase , L L L L L L LLL L cL Garvey tm: tltrougalt ilu 5 lgtrtt tal' the Cflteritzqri llrfx Nexus on Faster Saturdax Top Row: Zvvilcstra, Acler, Connery, Roche, CfConnor, D B Maher, Carroll, Dole Middle Row: Martin, Butitta, Sexton, Dooley, Stillo, l. Rafferty Front Row: Duffy, Potempa, Byrnes, Hines, Lenihan, D Rafferty, Dydala. THE CLASSICAL CLUB The idea of a Classical Club had been proposed at Loyola many times, but no definite steps had ever been taken until this year vvhen, at the suggestion of Father lvlertz, head of the Department of Classical Languages, the club vvas definitely formed under the supervision of Professor lohn M lvlelchiors, After several discouraging postponements, the first meeting vvas finally held on Wednesday, March 9, vvith nearly a hundred students in attendance Mem- bership is open to all students of the university who have studied either of the classical lan- guages, and vvho are at present interested in any phase of them. The immediate end of the club, as outlined by the organizers, is to stimulate interest in the classics in general, and particularly in those phases not touched upon in the classroom The sphere of the club is to include the study not only of classical culture, but also of classical philosophy, ecclesiastical history, and medieval Latin, Because, in many instances, some of the most important and most interesting points of the classics can only be suggested in the ordinary course, it is felt that this club can be of great benefit and interest to many students r At the first meeting, Edvvard l-lines, senior classical student, vvho is the president oi the club, read a short paper in Latin, outlining its aims. There are no other officers, but there is a council composed of . , V Z., , .Q, V ' -.:.""E5 X , . i,,. I., representatives from each of the classes, the purpose of vvhich is to , A arrange the programs of the meetings, Hines '-5 e noun "dub" is derived from here ns CIIIIJS MII CILIIJ Tlw we Law cmbm, dubere, CIUIJI, filublfoor fmcfamml IO gevwtk fwgvf- Ah, Iadwe and germ From the simres of the great ItIg'wtIc In the mfg -IIavI s QI the vest Paofm Wg great pragruic ' IjIv,IgbIrg If -lwfmgviwfwg IIS bemexiiem and rmmwfxcemt :Mex I6 Ili-Is. Eva If ,QI Irjmj V15-v'5 Jef 'IIIW I Insist min' x-.mg x-.'l"' gwj TI rv QM' IIIC Qin eat IMI' .1 Iw I'gIv,It There afe Chtvf I-.wwtx-.IIEI to Mug x-.IIM JIIVIEMI if IIIIIQ red II3Ei Thffz Aw HMIIDQ "I H,-Iv In I I ' IVLII Iv1I'I.1f,- IIIIIX III-'13-73r':v:.I, I"'.',,xL", 3:1 'Iwi fglw' rw pn ': I I III", I.j1xI LIIIJ'-fl CV We grfaf Nw :vim LI,!-'NND I' fII,ILIIMI','A fmw' Pm- xx 'IIICI a'rV.iNI 'f'I5s'rw'x IPI IM' -IWW L4 Ilwg '1I1'I- III.,2I I IIIII II I IIIIC5C1Qd f!"I'I 'W I "' I I-'V' III in I1 III II1III I II 1 pe I.f,r,g A' V - . . . r'f.'f-'l1,x I' I, 'J,n I.'g 'f- I X -32' lla? ll 1 X x yl 'X fl 'tty N SENIOR BALL ff, r E The l93l socral season, opened so successfully at Loyola in lNloveml3er, was as 'Z , AQ trttrngly, terminated on june Lt, Dy the tormal Senror Ball. i2 The exceptronally large attendance at thus trnal tunctron on the socual calendar X and the complete success ot every phase ot the gala attarr was due to the splendrd yy cooperatuon of all departments wrth the Loyola Unron Rarely In the past have the T charrman and varuous departmental leaders worlced together so ettrcuently wrth the Unron to assure the greatest possrlale success to the culmrnatrng glory ot an especrally 3 ff 'I momentous socral year The Ball, as rn the past two seasons, was open to under- 'Nj' classmen as well as senrors, and so large was the early sale ot buds that extra rooms lf had to be added to those already engaged. X y The numerous couples who attended the tunctron enroyed one ot the most delrghtf fl Xl tul attarrs eyer staged by Loyola The Lours XVI Room ot the Sherman l-lotel, together Q wlth the Grey and Crystal Ballrooms, was the excellent set- trng rn yyhfch Lux Rrleys orchestra charmed the dancers lnto a stale ot melodrous pleasantness Lux Ruleys syncopators carn-3 east trom the Antlers Hotel rn Demer to play at the Fall XVrth thus glorrous comblnatron ot place and musrc the calgndar ot socral exents at Loyola was lvrought to ltwrry ry c lose ltirchard Ltznl -ry presrdent ol the senlor rnedrcal class, y as charr'rnan ol the dance conmnrtlee He nas asststed Ln Ihr srgnror class prwasrclonts at the yarrous derrartntents lit-ltr. rt hlurphy, fyrts and Scrences, lohn I Lardner, Come rm-r'ctr, Wrllram Ltfrxxry. Day Lan, Xllalter Buchrnanny Den- tal, john Farrell, Nrgltt Lau , Cole-tta Hogan, Soclologt. Q , V is X l Qs ny U C T A L-+1 ? rl A v l f lib I L I 19311uNloRPRoM fl r To the men rn charge ot lunror Prom goes the honor ot arrangrng the most enthusrastrcally popular dance ot the year, Scheduled to be held on Aprrl ll, l93l, the buds, lrrnrted to two hundred and tutty tor all departments ot the Unryersrty, and TT reserved untrl March 27 tor gunrors, were completely sold long betore the date ot the event, Thus popular demand, and the restrlctuons placed on the sale ot blds, resulted In an almost complete predomrnance ot gunrors rn attendance on Aprrl ll X The commuttee, dusplayrng the same rudgment that assured success tlnancrally, placed the dance rn the Mann Ballroom ot the Dralte Hotel Thls classlc room never 'l 2 loses nts charm however otten rt rs yrsrted, and the dancrng couples enroyed the eyenlng under tts eyer-pleasant atmosphere A f As a trnal brd tor socral success Tweet Hogan and hls band ot Chrcago rnuslclans were selected to turnrsh the melodro rs accompanrment tor the dancers Wrth Tweet, l lt who rs a tormer Loyolan and the trlend ot numerous young U people who were d8OCIVtg Bl T55 Dralce ll'tBl VlIg,l'tl, the lEiSl .,,..- -112.5'1yeg.,,.rg:v3:1:g5q51g-gazggyzsgfgigggggggiff-jfsjirfsgsggs -53 sf" . 5'-gv g " 511, ll: g l 1 :.15:., rWL , step toward success was achreyed by those who had shown lg f 1 r--- T. ls ' ,igsig Sis: such abrlrty rn eyery other phase ot the arrangements rr -u g Toward the management ot thus Prom, tuture commrttees 'rg A ' Q n 5, r- flag' 5. .V -' Tut' 53-qi A A wrll be able to look as toward a goal to be achreyed A 'Q' A A - T. ay . , The commlttee whrch, together wrth the Loyola Unron nr. L, Y f EH 2 I gh A ,rl was responslble tor the success ot thus premrer socral tunc- , b all ' l ' ,s 9.-ef gV,V it 'Va ' - H .- tn' 2 r. tron, was headed by lames Ratterty ot the Arts department My fy I if Q "r s 1 1 X' r - - " l-le was assrsted by the tollowrng departmental representa- ' Nqr ' 5, lm , ,' 'r ' tlyes Ambrose Kelly, Night Law, Vxfrllram Lrnlxlater, Day if "4 ,- ' Law, loseph Walsh, Arts and Scrences, Gerald Becker, Com- ,r" s 4 ,' .Y-i , if ' gr rnerceg Edmond Clayln, Dental, Wrllram Ktley, Prealegal, .rl f ,,r, I' 436 R N Camxllo Volrnu, Medical, N ' gl ., , ,, lg. Wi et -X ff, '2 AX ,z X 1 c 91 K cable' ,lf lt OL M r -se rt 'l FALL FROLIC The soctal season ot the enttre Unwerstty was opened on November l4. t.-. rth the Fall Frolrc, the ottrctal Freshman Welcome dance Thts was the second season that the annual UNE dance vtas combtned wtth the Freshman Froltc to assure baffer pro- rnotton The ttne success that thus combtnatton ot the two dances achrexed last year was repeated thus season when one ot the largest crowds ever to attend a Lotola dance gave the treshmen an enthustasttc welcomes This years dance demonstrated agatn what can be achieved by a properly planned and ettuctentlg d-rected all- ut ttverstty dance Arttrctpattng a very large attendance because ot the success ot the brex tous xear's allattj the cornrntttee procured the lvlatn Dtntng Room and Avenue ot Palms at the Drale lrlotel, and then, because ot the number ot buds sold tn adtance, added the French l5'oorn to the space already obtatned So large was the crowd on the ntght ot the c'l.,trtce, ltowexer, that, although there were no tables placed tn the lX'atn Dtntng Foom. even these sbacrous rooms were crowded bexond capactty Two bands, those of Don Dunlap, a oromrstng goung leader from the Arts Campus, and Lexx Dtamond, rronular Chtcago band-leader, alternated tn keeping part et the trolrclers on the dance floor so that the tae hurnerous cout-les would not crowd unto the txxo rematrrrfg rooms. le The bands presented the xerx latest tn popular f-'usrc rn a "at1t':c'r hrghlt trleqtsrng to the dancers, and xxQ"rQ' graftted rt r -fated encores 'lhts xxell-Cottducted and htghlx successful da ji was the greatest all-unrxersttg get-together xc-t srret'sot'r:d and holds touch lrtonttse lot' srmtlar luturc' atlatrs lleixxcett the xartotts schools of the untxet'sttt'. s A 91:3 T TTT T' T S- 'fee r awww' it' QV 'f T65 f N , X I vt f ,Jigs for 15 S1895 Y Tig" Q W ,E YQ -Test :,"ff S ff my I: .QP gf ff-ll . f frgirif it s kr., I , , - 1 Z., .t ' 3' 1 sl' .' lv alex' -. i I IEE ' v sw X 63' , ,QW r - 5, Y, V . at ' se. 'il ,L hu 4 V V t 'Q ' i fs'-.f i ,Ax 5 'G gg Hwy, ' V . ,vii ,s 4 Q sk A. A :V is . ' , , ' Q 7 S ig? .T TSX i yi I J T En 5, . f I a 5 l vi 56' ,li V A 41' ' Qx Q if al ' , 5 -S 5 5' , . A Q x if , i T Q' ,, ,' ' IG J L ess all yi G.. Q ll, li TP Q, if f. THE SOPHOMORE COTILLION ' Q75 Continuing the custorn ot the past several years the l93I sophomore dance was 97 to be a cotillion The committee, howeyer, decided that the new prlie scale ot bids would not permit the added expense entailed by a cotillion. Consequently the attair T was a regular dance at which the large number in attendance had as pleasant a time I as it the intended cotillion had been held In accordance with tradition, the sale ot bids was restricted to two hundred and titty, Due to the reduction in price the bids sold yery rapidly and a large attendance was assured, The beautiful crystal ballroom ot the Blaclcstone Hotel, at which no L74-X Loyola dance had been held in recent years, was a drawing potter that had much to do X with the tinal success ot the dance socially and tinancially. The dancers tound the X crystal and iyory decorated room ample tor pleasant dancing because or the restricted ' number of couples U l The musical setting tor this gala attair was furnished by William Samuels and his Society Syncopators, Although the orchestra had never betore played tor a Loyola dance it is vtell lcnown in college society circles Specializing in dreamy walt: numbers rather than the usual Uragtime" tempo, the orchestra presented an opportunity tor graceful dancing With the orchestra were two negro noyfelty dancers who combined with the tine playing ot the band to turnish et-ice' lent entertainment tor the revelers, The cotillion ot l9Sf as a pleasant social success strengthened the tradition ot the sophomore dance at Loyola ., r . 94 .H A 5.9 -... ...t A, - , ll ,l tyl f, MF fi fa ll' fl! 'll U X INTERFRATERNITY BALL Establlshlng a new tradutuon on the Lake Shore campus, the lnterfraterntty ftp Councll held tts frrst dance un the socual season of l93l-32 On lanuaryf 9, the four Q53 fraternltles, Phl lyflu Chu, Alpha Delta Gamma, Pu Alpha Lambda, and Delta Alpha Slgma, held the flrst mayor soclal affair ever staged by the untted efforts of the X fraternal organliatlons on the Arts campus D Under the chaurmanshup of Robert Nolan of Phu Mu Chl the dance was gnven at the lvledunah Athletrc Clubs For the unttlal step toward cooperatlve effort on the part of the sey-eral fraterntttes, thls affair was a srgnal success The future holds much for Xi-3'f a conttnuance of thas poltcyr of fraternal soctabtluty based on the successful begun- yf ning lll lqdf. lhe affalr Itself, set Ill the beautlful Medlnah Club, afforded the young people l a most pleasant ttme Dancung on the excellent floor to the muslc of the small but , y Q capable orchestra was a pleasure to all Leadung the four wungs of the promenade at the opentng of festwtttes were Annette Damush wlth Sal- fl yatore Dumlcell, Dorothy Dlssett wnth Robert Nolan, lane Kuley' wnth Harry' Qlson, and Helen lvlclnerney' wlth john LCllll'ldll, and what a ttme they were hayrung' Thus first Ball of the lnterfraterntty Counctl was, Indeed, a forward step and one that may well be followed rn years to come yylth ofa the same enthusuasm and success as Ill lp- The Ball was arranged after seyeral preyuous attempts had been made durtng past years to untte the fraternltues of the Lale Shore campus tn sponsorrng, some socual functlon as an organized untt That thus atfalr has done much to preserye an harmonnous relattonshnp betty een the fraternutues ts one of the OL,lTSl3llCllItg accomplrshnients of the present Council gb 'Q N l' PI ALPHA LAMBDA FOUNDERS' DAY FORMAL The Founders' Dax Formal ot Pr Alpha Lambda traternrtt was held on Februarx 27, and was no esceptuon to those ot the past whlch have gwen the traternrtx a repf utatron tor sponsohng preemrnent soctal attarrs The dance was lrmrted to actwe members and alumna and was, consequently, an extremely congenral attarr, nearly all those rn attendance berng rntrmate trrends The scene ot the dance was the lvltchrgan Boom ot the Edgewater Beach l-lotel Thus room ts admrrably surted to a small gathertrrg because ot the excellent tloor and the colortul decoratrons Desprte the tact that the warters rnsrsted upon handrng out contettr and serpentrne at the trme supper was berng served, everyone, thoroughly engox ed the repast Throughout the entlre evenlng sparllrng mustc wrth approprrate specraltres was turnrshed bt the Smxth-West orchestra Strange as rt max seem, the musrc met wfrth the approxal ot all, rncludrng those who attended tor reasons other than dancrng This occasuon was an ausprcrous openrng to the socral season ot the new tear Because ot the laudable ettorts ot the commrttee, all arrange- ments were par excellence The alumnl were most happx srnce therr tables were placed rn deep recesses to the satrs- tactron ot all ot thenf Altogether, rt was a most llllll'l'Q' was to open the socral new gear tor one ot Logolas outa standrng traternrtres Among the other mayor socral events sponsored by the traternrtg durrng the past year was the annual Wrnter Formal held on December 5 rn the Lrncoln room ot the Edgewater Beach l-lotel. and the Summer Formal, to be held on lune l l , at the Town and Tennas Club The success ot these attatrs is due rn no small way to the drlrgent ettorts ot tormer presu- dent Mann, Fred Ludwrg and Paul Cormrcan, who constr- tuted the socral commrttee Jn Q ll It c at ll rx l CTA F3 . U K fx ,fab l ly lit T li: rf TS' its L., I L lf X ,ll PU? f ,, . YT, ,. 'Q t!lX Aj gf N., xx J fl yf QV lr ll 1 t 1 tsl-H lt , rm? ll U Y r X MRL 'Q I i g ' lllf K , SICSPAIR l.PxhAE3DtA IBE'TPx FCDI hA,A L New Years Eve saw the trtth annual tormal ot Srgma Lambda Beta traternrty usher rn the season ot V952 Under the sponsorshrp ot Alpha and Beta chapters, the dance offered a very pleasant opportunrty tor celebratron on thus evening of usual hrlarrty The commrttee In charge conststed ot Charles lt La Fond. Walter A lohnson, and Ouen P McGovern. all ot the Alpha chapter, and Vtfrllram Lennon, Francis Delaney, and Phrllp Cordes ot Beta chapter To these men goes the credut tor a most enrol able New Years Exe, and a hrghlt successtul dance To the hundred couples dancrng to the muslc ot the Mrdwest Bevelers the Root Gardens ot the Plcadrllg Hotel tormed pertect settrng tor the evenrngs testrvrtres. ln leeptng mth the testne arr, the orchestra played lrvelgt and exfen hrlarrous preces rn the lastest modern tempo Hats on the heads ot the senous 5oung couples, loudly lwlourna horns among the streams ot tallrng contettr, completed the atmosphere ot re olctng that characterrzed one ot the most conxnral dances sponsored by tlif traternrlt rn recent gears Q 'W Thrs tormal Inaugural ot the WEL soclal season and F' the success nt achrexed, struclx the tone that was to domr- nate the Fraternrtxs socral attarrs tor the remarnder ot the season On Aprrl Sf the annual Sprung Formal, sponsored bl, Slgma Lambda Beta, was held IIT the Cold Boom ot the Conf gross Hotel The trne reputatron thls traternrtx has estab- llshed tor tts conxtvral ggatherlngs attracted mam nonftraf tcrnrty nten trom both the Lake Shore and Downtown cam- pus. Thus dance, lllxe the Next Nears exe formal, was a supper dance Together wrth the three mayor tunctlons held annually bt the traternrtx, numerous smaller dances and partres were fl grven throughout the year, The past socral season of lB3l -32 I was Indeed one ol the most hrghlx successtul that the Stgma lambda Beta traternlty has exer enroxed X 4 ll FATHER REINER FAREWELL AND STUDENT-FACULTY BANQUETS Wrth the announcement last luly that Father loseph Fenner, Sl , had been fransf ferred from hrs dutles as Dean of the Arts School, a commrttee was appornted to tender htm a farewell after has many years of successful vvorlg for Loyola The commrttee COVTSISTHWQ1 of lames Brennan, lames Ofonnorl and Douglas McCabe, declded to hold the farevlell banquet at the Rogers Part, Hotel Due to the vtgorous efforts of the commrttee the affalr yvas very vvell attended, though lt tool. place llT the mlddle of summer Numerous faculty members vvere present and a large bodx of students attended to bld farevyell to the man vvho had done so much for the Arts campus of Loyola Unrversrty, The spealers of the QVQlWll'lg vvere more GIHITGVTETWIITQ than rs usually the case As remembrances of hls days at Loyola the Dean vvas presented vvlfh a gladstone bag by the la. faculty, and the blue liey by the presldent of that honorary fraternztg To the grfts vvere added the best yvlshes of all those present for the contlnued suc- as til l QQ Q, r f ll, rv . Y. f I l X F 5727 K cess of Fr Peener ln hrs vyorlc y Lest -,ears successful banouef for the students and faculty was repeated thru, year when a large number of the Arts campus men drned rn the academy gyrnnasrum on Tuesday, Aprll lti The ex-errrrg'3 entertalnment for the erghty-four present was featured bt, a seyenecourse dlnner, speeches by promrnent l'llE'TlJSl'S of faculty and student body, and tvyo lDOXlllQ bouts larres Brennan, foylal toastmaster for the OCC3SlOlT led the group rn the srngrng of popular songs Father lvlerrg flrst spealer of the evening, pralsed the purpose of the benouet rn promofrng frrendlrness between puprl and teacher as yer, benefrcral The spealers followlng, contrnued HT the same xeln vvlth Eugene lflrgley. presrdent of the sensor class, Fr Sellemeyer. Sl, and lohn Lenrhan, presrdent of Blue Kel., stressrng the value of the evenrngfs occasron Follovung the address by Dean Egarl on the value of l'llglW scholarshrp, four lDOXllWg matches concluded a pleasant getf together of student and teacher. T 'y at u 3 La! ,Md fix -N u M xl ,-15-1 I 'rt I'- Q' 1 V um: f , L' V !X11'N1l"'yl L IN Tu' Lv" wx 11 Iurw lm A Jw w x HHH My If u'Ar'YX F' ug imhl 4 :wmzmrwrwr IJWJCG ammg We extra-Claw uffmf fl Llnxrda stwmkmlw !Wlwm,1:gM mrvwg ara prwwg' 'rmfy Ihc-ur wwe, mf 1r'equQmr apgweararwoa m the Lum wxtgrms, that Hwy mu ljzfmwlu lcf'r1:alum, and Wm' ffL'x'cVx1gw IM' :avmv farff- e'-xgwwffsd of CLNGS6' Un' HVHIWITL' rm,-r mf Hung mlm HWIQ1l'V5t2 Thaw HM. Mm rmajwr HM'LH'llX,'Af'I5!IX dgrwlfb arc spgmwred .4 'Q Llmm, banquets and mind! gqthwrmgs, swmrlar mc- IIVVXEYIVL1 by the Study-nt Emmyxlx of the regpec w OHM: affmrs of a m-ww mmrmal nature are held H- TW' f'5+Y+'rrwwIws mu! UUIUM' lm-ircd ufgarmzam-me km ,v-,, X1 ATHLETICS UGUSTIN DALY was one of the most unusual figures on the American stage during the last century. As a dramatist and producer he ranked with the great, and many of our veteran actors made their bow under his direction. Out- side the theatre he remained in seclusion, devoting his spare moments to perfecting his knowledge of the dramatic art and completing one of the finest private libraries of his time. M 7 f-'Z "This educational environment of the Church . . . includ I"'gfy fh'Ch'f p'fy l' 'ffg d phy I It Dramatic productions presented under the direction of Augustin Daly were note- worthy because in their preparation two ideals were sought: first, that the play would of itself elevate the moral tone of the theatre, second, that the character of the individual actors would be developed through the associations necessarily formed in their endeavors. To attain the first aim, plays were chosen with discrimina- tion, while to realize the second purpose, prudent control of many contributing forces was essential. Through training, self-discipline was fosteredg through direc- tion, a respect for authority, through co- operation, team-work and sportsmanship. In the field of athletics, similar aims and opportunities are found. Physical develop- ment is indeed important, but by no means their sole purpose. just as Daly introduced into the preparation of his productions the multifarious elements destined to develop the moral qualities of his actors, so, too, should the directors and coaches strive to achieve the same effects in the students committed to their care. Students also should realize that of the two, the second aim, though less tangible, is productive of the more desirable and lasting benefits offered by athletics. H H THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT A year and a halt ago we discontinued the practice otcrovvdingstudents into a stadium to sit and vvatch tvventy-tvvo more or less hired enter- tainers play football. No longer is Loyola rocked each tall by those cataclysms which are reputed to attract American boys to one college rather than to another, because ot the superior eruption staged at the one on six Saturday atternoons out ot the seven-score days ot the school year. During the transitional period just completed, opinions have been bandied about. Those vvho tavored the old regime were emotional rather than factual in their statementsg those who com- mended the new policy spoke ot President Kelley's good sense in abolishing an activity vvhich, ever since the mushroom grovvth ot toot- ball stadia during the recently ended Colden Dec- ade ot Sport, has kept all but a relatively tevv institutions in a tinancially, educationally, and eyen morally strained condition under the mis- conceived belief that a winning gridiron team was the supreme goal ot American universities This is a criticism not ot tootball as a sport but as a business, lt evolved into a business some dozen years agog the law ot change, which guides not only economic and political but also athletic developments, and which dictates that human attairs shall undergo constant moditication and remoulding, some day undoubtedly vvill operate to eliminate the business phase ot tootball A senti- ment is already spreading throughout the country in tavor ot the intramural system ot providing the average student- -tor whom, in tact our colleges vyere built- vvith exercise tor his limbs as vvell as lor his lungs Loyola has recovered from the etlects ot athletic heartg her intc-"collegiate sport organs- - basl-Qc-tball, golf, svvirnming, tennis and track- - Lire lunctiomng normallyg her intramural sport muscles are waxing strongg and she is demon- strating that atter all the great American sport floss riot consist in sitting still watching someone else haye a good time Uxxftirig, Atltletlij Dinfil i THE BASKETBALL TEAM There has been, in the last tew years, a great deal ot comment on the so-called stallrng game. coaches and spectators alrlce are sard to troyx n upon thus style ot play, I do not mean to talae Issue welh the opponents ot thus styles nor do I wrsh to advocate such a systemg I am herewrth statrng or rather rnqurrrng rust what the ma- lorrty ot crrtlcs mean by a stallrng game, I am greatly Interested because Loyola Unryersrty rs sard to resort to such type ot play, I am ansrnus to Inow rt by a stalling game rs meant a slow game It so, do the crrtrcs mean a slow garrre trom the spectators point ot view or slow mo- tron by the players? Where does this slow actrort tale place, rn detensrye or ottensiye terrrtory7 Gr, perhaps, do they mean a slow thrnl ing game? I tee! certarn that the game as we play It rs tar from a stallrng game 'n any respectg our team usesatast hreals wheneyer rt rs lud:crous to do sog they waste no trme rn ottensrye terntory, they more the hall around wrth speedy, uncanny pass- ingg they are alert and tast thrnllers For these reasons, I cannot see wht, Loyola should be rn- cluded in the class ot those who use stallrng basl etlaall. I'll admrt that we do not tale toolrsh shots nor male wld passes We maneuver about untrl ttf? are In pClSll'IQ"I to arm petore we fare Nou must be aware that pullsfeves are made more Jttezi when shootrng rfcr:-rs a set posrtrorr thar' trom a runmng one Easlet shootrng, III mx oprnron, rs based on the same fundamental prrn- crpal. Qt course I do not nlsh to Inter that I am rn tayor ot that style of game yfhere one teana tales the ball Into the hacl court and senes tea wrth the Iaall as a table, thus rs the type ot play that should pe ard rs hezng Iegrslated agarnst Un the other hand, a team whrch rushes up and down the lloor Irle a tlocl, ot headless chrcl ens IE gorng too tast to thrnl, Atter consrderrng the too etrernes, the pussy-rn-the-corner and the race-horse types ot haslethall, I arn sahstsed wrth our swsiern, the protessronal stg he Its spectacular passrng and allearound smart play does not tale the rnrtratrxle from the rndryldual player and rs therefore gf Iogrcal and a satrstactory medrum ,L X44 Basl etball Coach QSO 5 VARSITY BASKETBALL T REVIEW OF THE SEASON The basketball team representing Loyola university during the past season compiled a record which places the quintet on a par with the undefeated national champions of l92E5-29 The plavers gave a continual exhibition of team-play which will tax the efforts of anv future five to even approach, Defeated only twice in seventeen games, the Ramblers blazed a trail of victory that aroused the atten- tion and interest of cage fans throughout the Middle-West. Nine straight games were marked on the credit side of the ledger before the Sachsmen bowed in their initial defeat Back again into winning stride for two more victories, then Qld Man Fatigue caught up with the lvlaroon and Cold color bearers and helped down them for their second and last defeat of the year. In the final home stand, they swept through four games, avenging one of the setbacks and keeping the slate at home free from any stain of defeat. Dick Butzen To followers of the fortunes of the Ramble rs, the excellent record was not a surprise since Leonard D, Sachs, the acknowledged peer of cage mentors, was fortunate in having, back undef his tutelage, four regulars of his fastcoming team of one year ago. Gne man was needed to fit in with the veterans and complete a well-molded aggregation, lim l-logan, a sophomore, plugged the gap from the start and developed into a valuable cog in the Sachs machine The four others- -loe Wagner, Bob Schuhmann, Dick Butzen and Don Cavanaughfshowed con- siderable improvement in all departments of play, having developed confidence and coolness under fire which resulted from their previous experience. The season opened auspiciouslv on December l2 with a 35 to 30 triumph over the strong THE VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row: favli, fxcligi, Fiisflt l-logan, Hoey, lxlclaughlin, l-leiser Front Row: l Rafleilt, l3ut:en Silxeslii, Xlvagiter, S'lTl!l'll'IT.JlllT, Cax-anaugh, Cc-nnellx Brngham Young Team OT UTah PQCLT, Mcdmem Qher'vpTT:m5 Ter The pa5T Tew gears, The xrsmors preaemed a TesT-hreewrrg eTy,Te QT game T- nrhuch The Ldxomhs were abTe To check adozeeafollp dmrl The Tmel mmmee Theh e xernTehTe harrage QT had ef T-JLCCT The -er,harr:eh mro a snallmg game Ee-eeuee QT The Tor empTo5,ed hr, The TTSTTQTQ, warm. Tome were T TjT3rTxer5ur3'1 QT xxhwih prowded The v.nrw:'rTr'Tg 1 Tl T fmbh K CUT QT STXTEGTT Trues. The I.d,dTe pTexer5 TT 33- T. wree e Tree Thrdv. Tme XVTTh Tue mmdTeS Td pr TO T-TrThm Three pomre QT e me Af T Q rm T germ Qgrrrreifh TTTTO TTT? game v.uTh rrefr re ,Ts -pr :ne .e. BUTZQV: brrjie Sxxex Tfcjrh hug guerd TQ r"eT C:VTerh Th Thi' eeechd ge 'Yv' e gf The zeer, Arlerrfas bmfe wsmed W3.oTe . . Q gT,VTTVTdSILIlT errd xmas preserved v.rTh 3 decline 5: To If heehhg Trl' Bob Sfhuhmann Cherish adohg wmh ThaT mgdrred Ta5T seesdrw The TVTUTJTTS had preTjTTQeTTy The geme fmeerj, hw had TTTTTe To Show Tor Two rears of plewrg Tegefher Th The TTrgT heh, Ldyrizfee :ore deTerT5e was Too much Tor The xrswore' v.TTd shoofmg gene and Ther, were able To ed'1r'ecT hw Txxuce Trdm The Tloor Thrddghom The game The TTOVITE Team woded :Te TierTw.heeT QJT'gT'TjQ xxTTh VTOVTCTTOITIOUS regdlaruh' The TTr5T Trxp OT The Carrwpewgn diiurred TIT The rmddTe QT Deierhher, heme 3 ghrjrrT Tidrr' ddv.h5TeTe 'u.rTh STOQS ef Decewr and Deerwa 'NTTTTTLTV1 proxrded The r3r,rQQgrTr.3r'T ef The 'rrgf memudhed QTTT. end was Trddrwced T0 The Tdhe QT 31 To T4 The me Teerre Tough? gm exert Terms Tor The ermre TTr5T heTT, The perwdd ehdmg v.rTh Lodis Teedmg TQ To TI' The ser:-:md Tjemfg vas em ehhreh duTTerehT 5Tdry The home Team dTd rm ee? J 5heT et The hgagief Ty' The TTr5T TTTTEEH mTrwTe5 xxhde The Seihgrheh, pT3,mg e QTTQTTT. dehhereTe 'QQVUEN mgdefj Therr To me up Cemhcmg Teed Bob Schuhmann takes the ball off his own backboard and at the same time keeps a Montana State man out of the play. At Peoria, Bradley fell as the fourth straight victim to the fast traveling Chicagoans, 23 to l7. Weakened by the disqualification of Bob Schuhmann in the opening minutes of the game and the removal of loe Wagner because of fouls early in the second half, the Ramblers had a fight on their hands for the entire battle Loyola led at the half and a rally early in the concluding period made a favorable outlook certain, Washington university of St Louis and lvlontana State acted as vvarnaups for the all-important Butler clash, The lvlissourians gave little indication of the strength which enabled them to giue North- western a severe scare on the previous evening, toppling QB to l9 the Farlyfyfesterners also gave Loyola no vvorries, Ray Buzzetti kept his team somewhat in the game by caging sni shots from difficult angles He made exactly half of the losers' points vvhile the Ram- blers, led by Don Cavanaugh, rang up 33 joe Wagner Late in December, tvvo of the leading ctuintets in the Mid-Vxfest, Butler and Loyola, met in what sporting vvriters refer to as a "crucial contest " Before the Loyola game, the lnclianans had built up a record as imposing as their rivals from the State of Illinois It included victories over Pittsburgh Illinois, and others l-lovvever, an air tight :one defense, far superior floor work, and superb marksmanship, especially in the second half, enabled Loyolas cagers to administer to Butler its first loss of the season, Ql to lg This victory brought the annual series betvveen the teams to tvvo games each Loyola pulled away to a 9 to B lead at the half and then began a short range bombardment that put the Bulldogs far behind, Butler, really pushed for the first time, began one of its fierce last quarter drives and only the most desperate of Loyola defenses kept the game from going overtime The officiating, vvhile impartial, aided the losers' slam bang sty le of play ln the closing moments vvhen the going vvas hottest, the players vvere pushing, pulling and ,...., '- . o --:L -cm Q..-4.1 loc Wagnefs control of the tip-off was a big factor in winning the opening game of the season against Brigham Young. touling in such a way as to react against Loyola's stalling tactics. The Ramblers began the new year with another victory over Bradley, 26 to 20, the game this time being played in Chicago The Peorians gave Loyola and its rooters a thrill in the tirst tive minutes ot the second halt when they spurted from S to l7 points while holding the eventual winners to their original 20 Wagner and Cavanaugh came through in the pinch to clinch the game Centenary ot Louisiana came dangerously close to snapping the Ram- blers eight game winning streak Loyola, operating with- out the services ot loe Wagner, incapacitated because ot jc an intected tinger, tinally pulled the ganie out ot the tire ' A' 27 to 22 Eddie Connelly Four days later the chain ot conquests was snapped by the Western State Teachers at Kalamazoo in the opening battle ot a tive-day trip through Michigan and Ohio 29 to lS The Ramblers sprang to a 7 to O lead and, with the Teachers steadving, held the long end ot an S to 6 score at the end ot the first twenty minutes Loyola added two basltets but Western State spurted to tie A toul shot gave the visitors the lead tor the last time, as the boys trom Michigan uncorlaed an unstoppable ottensive to down the heretotore unbeatable The following night loe Wagner paced the Ramblers to a 36 to 23 victory over lohn Carroll at Cleveland, The big center, despite his ailing finger, dropped in tour tield goals and six tree throws to top both teams in scoring Due to Loyola's tight :one detense whose ettective- ness was increased by the compactness ot the gymnasium, Carroll was torced to shoot trom the middle ot the tloor without success. Two days later Don Cavanaugh gave Wagner a sub- stantial hand in helping to deteat City College ot Detroit Both materially added to their season's records by registering eleven counters each e l ' W RJ .M After dropping two games on the road, the Rambler squad started a new winning streak by beating City College of Detroit on the home floor. C lim Hogan lim Rafferfy Playrng therr fourth game rn frye nrghfs, the Sachsmen took the floor agarnst lvltchrgan State Normal at Ypsrlantr, a thoroughly trred out aggregatron and rn no way resembled na- tronal champrons Unable to hold an early advantage, the Chlcagoans were swept to a 25 to l7 defeat Bacl. at home rn the last appearance before the semester examrnattons, a more refreshed Loyola tearn easrly tool: a return game from the Cnty College of Detrorf qurntet to the tune of 33 to V9 The wrnner's attack was changed entirely and, as a result, loe Wagner garnered seventeen points to set a new rndrvrdual scortng mark for the season, Hts four teammates worlged the ball into the tall centers hands under the basket by a fast cnssecross passlng attaclz and lt was a stmple matter for hum to hook it wrth etther hand, ln the second half Loyola stepped away to a comfortable margin of ytctory, Consistent wrth the habrt that has been fostered throughout the year, the Sachsmen conyerted thtrteen out of fourteen tnes from the free throat lrne whale the yrsrtors made only half of their ten attempts XX layoff of tno xneel s and then the stubborn lvlrllrlrn fne was talcen unto camp rn a re- turn gamc-, TT to 2? The score was close all the t.-.ray through, mth the lead changlng hands sexeral trntes Less than fne mrnutes before the end, the team from Decatur tred rt up at ff, all but a three polnt rally lept the Ramblers home record Intact The ytsltors got the lump but Loyola once agatn overcame thus defrctt and led at the half by three DOHWTS. ln the second cantor each team scored rn spurts, spectacular basletball berng rn order dunng these hectrc rallles Desprte the Intense escrtement. netther outfrt mrssed a free throw IIT the ftrtal half. D:splayrng a brand of cage plat, that had been excelled only br that agarnst Butler, the lxlaroon and Cold cagers brole Carroll College of Waukeshas xunnrng streak of sexen strarght bm defeatrng the hVl:COlTSllT tne, :ff to l0 It was trttlng rexenge for the declsne de- leat admrnrstered last year rust before the turst All Righfs Reggryed De Paul fracas Vander lXfleulen. the yrsrtor's lanlxx George Silvestri Charlie Acker center, was the sole Carroll player to score vvith any consrstency l.oyola's sconng vvas drsf trrbuted among tour ot the regulars and Eddre Connelly vvho relreved lrrn l-logan mrdvvay rn the trrst halt Carnrng the lead at the outset, the vvrnners were never headed Wrth Carroll trarlrng by li pornts, Coach Sachs rnserted hrs entrre second team, ln therr trantrc ettorts to secure the ball trom therr taller opponents the reserves touled tour trmes rn a rovv and Carroll drevv wrthln seven pornts betore the trnal gun It was trttrng that the trnal appearance ot three regulars Els, representatrves ot Loyolas tor- tunes on the hard wood court should result rn an rmpressrye vrctory over the team that snapped the nrne game vvrnnrng streal. earlrer rn the year Frghtrng tunously to overcome a sl- pornt handrcap at the halt, the Ramblers came through vvrth a hard-earned vvrn over Western State Teachers, 32 to 23 Bob Schuhmann closed the ltd on three years ot scrntrllatrng pertormances vvrth the playrng ot the best game ot hrs career joe Wagner and Drcl. Butzen, the tvvo other regulars graduatrng, vvere consprcuous tor therr stellar work rn the second halt Wagners erght pornts came vvrthrn the space ot tour mrnutes and gave the wrnners a margrn whrch the Teachers were unable to overcome The tuture Schoolmasters assumed a 7 to l advantage at the end ot the trrst sts mrnutes to play Schuhmann and l-logan netted several rn a row but the yrsrtorg more than matched their ettorts to brrng the score to ll to lal vvhen the gun barlted to close the trrst twenty mrnutes ot play A scrappy Rambler team retreshed by the brret rntermrssron between halt vrr' es. entered the second halt trlled vvrth deterrnrnatron l-logan started the ball rollrng vvrth hrs thrrd hool shot ot the evenrng l-lana and Perrgo added three pornts to trnrsh the Teachers scorrng tor the balance ot the battle lt was Loyola trom then on and the Chrcagoani could not be stopped The team tunctroned as a man and the fast stepping Western State boys were hard put to get their hands on the ball Patent Pending '7 A GROUP OF "L" MEN Top Row: Crank, Schuhmann, Leibermann, Dooley, Oisleill, Front Row: Cavanaugh, l-logan, Bremner, Silvestri, l. Rafferty, THE MONOGRAM CLUB During the past year the Monogram Club, one of the oldest organizations of a fraternal character in the University, was completely reorganized. When football was abolished at Loyola the Monogram Club ceased to function as an active organization. l-lowever, during the early part of the present year the movement for a reorganization was initiated by those who had been awarded maior letters within the past two scholastic years and who had never been initiated. A new constitution was drawn up and james X. Bremner, freshman basket- ball coach and a senior in the Medical School, was chosen to head the club in the capacity of the president, The other officers were lohn Durburg and lim Ferlita also of the Medi- cal school, Plans were drawn up for an initiation and as the LOYOLAN goes to press the final touches on the plans for the admission of new candidates are being completed, As the admission of the new men has not as yet been completed it is possible only to state those as members who were initiated prior to the relapse of the club. They are Bremner, Durburg, Ferlita, Frank Murphy, Linklater, Waesco, McNeil, and Etu. The candidates are Cayanaugh, Schuhmann, Butzen, Connelly, Rafferty, Aclser, l-logan, Dooley, Silvestri, G'Neill, Norton, Faul, Zuley, Wagner, McClellan, Leibermann, and Crank. .f. "i An added feature which makes membership in the Monogram Club especially desirable has been announced by Fr, l-lolton, Dean of Men, and Douglas McCabe, Acting Director of Athletics, both of whom have E been most acting in reorganizing the club, They propose to award all letter-men with a Loyola button, upon the presentation of which Freshman coach admittance to all mayor athletic events will be granted former athletes. Bremner, Standing: Warrwer, Arthur Seated: Blenner, lereme Euing, lVlcCi1urt, l Sclwi,regg,fer THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM For the third season in a row, the destinies ot Loyola's treshman cagers were in the hands ot lim Bremner, co-captain ot the undefeated national champions ot i928-29, and, at pres- ent, better known as developer ot loe Wagner, Don Cavanaugh and lim Hogan into tamed exponents ot the Sachs system, l-le possesses, because ot his experience, both as a player and as a coach, an intimate knowledge ot that type ot play and has had notable success in instill- ing its intricacies into his charges, This season a nine-game schedule was arranged tor the Frosh, ot which the tirst-year men were victorious in six. Two ot the losses came early in the year, at a time when the Brem- nerites were being broken into the new style ot play The greater part ot the basketball material which enrolls at Loyola has played the game under coaches whose system is tar removed from that which is employed by the Ramblers, Theretore, the Freshman coach is torced to eliminate all the preconceived notions ot how basketball is played, and then go on to instruct the treshmen in the Sachs style ot play, This is, in all, a lengthy procedure and leaves but little time tor constructive work, Bt A number ot treshmen showed promise ot developing into players ot varsity caliber. l-larold lvlotz, a giant center, and Rod Dougherty, a fighting player who is held back by inexperience, seem to have struck the tancy ot Coach Sachs, These two men, with the addition ot Bill Blenner, l-larry Ash, loe Schuessler and lohn Burns, the remainder ot the squad, are likely to see action next year as sopho- mores on the varsity, At the conclusion ot the season, Roderick Dougherty was elected honorary captain ot the freshman team. Freshman Captain Dougherty, .l ,- THE NINTH CATHOLIC TOURNAMENT Edward C. Holton, S. I., Director The Nlnth Annual Nattonal Catholtc lnterscholastlc Basketball Tournament was held at the f-Xlumnu Cymnasuum trom March l8 to 22, For some reason, not yet clear, the North Central Assocuatuon dnd not publlcly vent nts displeasure as has been tts wont, Every year, trom the tnme when the announcement IS ttrst made that a natzonal tournament wall be held, untul the champnon has been declared, the atr ts usually tulled wtth outcries condemning such a protect, and the statement has been otten made that the present tourney wall be the last. For the turst tnme IU history an all-Chncago tlnal was staged with the "under dog" com- ing out on top wnth a sparklnng ynctory, St. Patnck l-hgh School, undaunted by three setbacks suttered earller HT the season at the hands ot St lvlel ot the West Stde, turned the tables and won the champuonshnp trom thenr city rivals, 22 to 20, lt was the turst time in tuve years that a De l.a Salle team has not garnered the highest honors, and the breaknng ot the monop- oly was tar trom unpopular, The path ot the champuons was an arduous battle all the way, with the team gradually gathermg momentum unttl at entered the tlnals at nts peak. Atter an easy trrst-round brush, ST. PATRlCK'S-NATIONAL CHAMPIONS l lm, Crt?-lt-,tr-Q lyaxtglltjw, Asher, lxlrErncx, lxllfaulex, lxlexers, Adams, Rex C Case. NATIONAL INTERSCHOLASTIC BASKETBALL St. Mel's downs Cathedral of lndianapolis. the uptholders of the Emerald dotttted otte of the titre-tourttatttertt fatorttes, lastaer !X5etdetttx xttth the trttmttahle Oscar Aubttt and "Cats" Elerger, to the turte of I9 to lg. Thg flagh quttttet from the Southland, Btshoo Ettglattd of Charlestott, S C , ttait the ttett hurdTet attd tt. Surmouhted by the fast-travelltttg Irtsh hx a tttefpotttt margm Camrttort Acadetrty the darl horse. offered sturdt oooostttott ttt the ierttt-ftttals, but etett the herotc efforts QT Ctvgfee- lre lartd artd Dedro Bradley were ttot ettough to step the Chtcagoartg St Melt vvtth the exeepttott of tts secottd-routtd ettcjourtter tttth art uttheralded ftt Fratttit de Sales fate from Ohto, had Cotttparafttelt. east :atltttg ttt tts march to the tint, ,jtf tt- ltraclet Teams vthttih ttere e'-pected to e-tertd the West Stders collapsed before the ai-rtaattt t al Lla of a team of stars who outdtd each other trt getrtttllattttg tjterformartees Atjegtrdt-tal V the were 2 to l faxorttes to add the scalp of the Patrttflmert to thetr litelfe tthett the fiftotrttf met Qtt the laet rttght of the tourrtamettt The game started as tf the ftgurea would hold true to form, for the Dtetatjolifea ,gatrted a lj to 4 lead af the quarter because of the combttted efforts of Allen attd Ptgttey Eltgtth teams tt-.ere ftghtmg hard artd follotttttg exert, ihot vtttth drtte artd potter Ctettgte gt' d Wexet ST. MEL'S-SECOND PLACE WINNERS TCD Row: ft.tt , ttette, 'Wt Middle Row: tj ltt ttl el ll- f ' Front Row: l--rt C f-'ft T ' Ft f TU Campion, the tournamenfs dark horse, upsets De La Salle of loliet in the seccnd round. The score was 23 to 19. teamed to cut down the advantage of the Melrtes somewhat, but the half ended with the eventual winners facing a four-point deficit to be made up in the last sixteen minutes Meyers, a stocky lad who played as one inspired throughout the tournament, tied the score within the i'.rst two minutes of the second half The lead then alternated back and forth untll Crowley, the diminutive forward from St, Mel, put his five in the lead for the last time as the quarter came to an end Meyers, on a purely individual performance, drib- bled to the free-throw line and sunk what proved to be the winning basket The action was fast and furious for the next five minutes, but neither team could score. St Pat was seemingly content to hold the ball as long as possible, whenever they could obtain possession of it But the boys from Mel, sensing defeat, threw caution to the winds and forced their opponents into the backcourt, The Irish, however, could not take advantage of these tactics and the game resolved itself into a desperate battle against the stop-watch Ascher converted a free throw for Pat and then Allen. the all-tournament guard from Mel, was fouled with thirty seconds to go. l-le missed both free throws, and it was the end. For the second consecutive year, Father Ryan from Nashville earned third place This time the Tennesseans came up against the quintet that had been disregarded by the experts not only before the start of the tourney but even as the team advanced through the preliminary rounds, mowing down more highly rated oppoe nents in :ts stride Campion Academy of Prairie du Chien was the team in question. Exerx year since the inauguration of national meets the school has been represented by teams that were always figured highly but nexer liyed up to the expectations of their loyal supporters x VJLA- The winners had to COINS from behind in a thrills N, 1 ' 'ng rally to snatch micron from apparent defeat in the Father Ryan of Nashville was whipped in the last five minutes Five points behind, Red Ceny, the semi-finals. southerners' captain, sanl, an oxerhead shot, was fouled Washington of lndiana eliminated De La Salle of Minneapolis, defending champions, in the second game on the opening night. and converted the free throw. Kleiser, no doubt, an ardent admirer of the exploits of Franl. Mernwell, found the stage set for him to gain similar honors The indomitable guard tied the score with a long shot from mid-court Two seconds before the gun, he left fly another which swished the cords for the winning baslfet. At the conclusion of the final game, an assortment of cups, plaques and medals were awarded as followsi The Cardinal Mundelein Trophy, emblematic of the national championship, and the Mayor Cermak Trophy for the Illinois team making the best showing were both given to St Patrick Bishop England also received two awards, the Chicago Catholic Plaque for the best coached team and the Edward l, Bertrand, jr, prize to the coach, john Douglas The most highly sought individual honor was achieved by George lreland of Campion Academy, who was adjudged the most valuable player to his team The all-tournament five were the recipients of the Peter l Angsten Cold Medals Forwards, Thadf deus Mahallco of St Thomas, Scranton, Penn , and Peter Curley of Father Ryan, Center, Martin Peters of Spalding Institute, Peoria, lll ,Guards Donald Allen of St Mel and lohn Ford of Cathedral, Indianapolis A tie existed between De La Salle of loliet and Cathedral of Indianapolis for the Dr E l Norton Award for the team score ing the highest number of points in the first round, Loyola University, thereforedonated a duplicate prize, The Chr- cago EveningAmericanTrophy for the team showing the highest caliber of sportsmanship both in and out of play was given to Loyola of Mankato, Minn Two schools of the same name but from far different localities received a share in the prizes Catholic l-ligh of Washington, Ind, captured the Charles M l-lolmes Cup for the team over- coming the greatest handicap to win in the last half, Its namesakefrom Little Rock,Arl4,,wasawardedtheThomas , C th d l f I d' l' h d l'ttl difficulty in D,NashCupfortheteammakingtheleastnumberoffouls a e ra O n mapols 3 I e the early rounds. 2 2 a S E Q 2 ? nu THE INTRAMURAL ASSOCIATION Thomas O'Neill, Merlin Mungovan, Co-Directors The Intramural Associations activities, inaugurated iust a year ago last December, can hardly be called the first movement toward student participation in sport, ln the early days of the NEWS some far-seeing editor encouraged the inauguration of tennis, bowling, horse- shoe, and crossecountry tournaments But it was not until l93l that the activities received the conscious, determined backing of the Executive Body headed by Father Kelley. Through his encouragement, a board, headed by Thomas O'Neill and lvlerlin lvlungovan as co-managers, was appointed lerry I-leffernan, ex-army coach, graduate of Northwestern University, and a fighter of note himself, was engaged to oversee the boxing division of the Association. The enthusias- tic turnout at the first session and the conscientious attendance at "classes" since that time has kept the coach busy, the students on their toes learning the rudiments of the ring, and the faculty willing to continue the encouragement of student sport. Lee Bradburn accepted a position as golf coach, and a net was set up in the gym for the benefit of the "pros" and "dubs" alike, The former Loyola golfer continued his coaching until the end of the school year of l93l. ln September he was succeeded by Paul lacobsen, a professional of note in Chicago golfing circles, Mr Sachs, the basketball coach, Mr, Tigerman, the track coach, lVlr. Thompson, the swimming instructor, and Father Kiley, later succeeded by Douglas McCabe, went out of their way voluntarily to help the struggling young Board ln the first year of the Intramural Board, cross-country, track, tennis, basketball, hand- ball, golf, horseshoes, baseball and boxing tournaments were carried on, The success of the venture and the response of the student body, led to an even more intensive program this year Touch football, bowling, pool, swimming, wrestling and ping-pong tournaments and a Sophomore-Freshman pushball contest were sponsored, in addition to the others. ln order to handle the numerous activities of the Board, a change was made in the per- sonnel, and a reorganization was effected The new group, headed by Thomas O'lNleill, became the Intramural Association recognized by the authorities, obtained offices in the gymnasium, and had as an aim the participation of even' student in at least one sport. The school year of l93l-32, had hardly begun when the tennis singles tournament got under way. The bracket of sixty-four players was filled shortly and without difficulty, and the tournament was run off on scheduler Ten- nis was ciuickly followed by cross-country, Doug McCabe's constant aid was of great value to WITICIT W55 SUCACGQCIQCI bv IOUCII fOOtball. Ille the association, Associations biggest autumn sport, Pushball, Tcp Row: F'e'1,C:tin lliifgy Erei'i'5ii, lifiekt., Cbbir- Front Row: l3l"llT'i',':' l-Q i, Cl ' l-1 llc Xtiiisgy, art lgmnet, Cr-r e it bowling, pool, handball, and swimming followed ln the second semester basl-etball, tracf, golt, horseshoes, boxing and wrestling canoe in rapid order, and the year was closed with the annual indoor baseball tournament Too much credit cannot be given the otticials For theiretticient management Cn a spe- c'al bulletin board in the Cudahx' building notices were posted and matches and games an- nounced The entire student body was also informed through Contplgfe amdeg m me rigwg, and entry blanks were easily obtainable The matches were run ott on time and the otticiating was impartial. lt was probably tor these reasons that enthusiasm for the sports on the tears calendar did not wane and, bv the end ot the school year, the maiorzty ot the students on the Lake Shore campus had entered into at least one lcind ot competition At the meetings ot the Association questions ot policxr were determined, eligibilities were ruled on, methods ot enlivening interest were discussed. and new members accepted Bw rul- ing ot the Association, no man participating in a varsity sport or under the direction ot a varsity coach could engage in the tournament ot that sport No man could plat on more thar one team, and no protests would be accepted by the managers more than a day atter ant. game With the closing of the school year, the Association will lose its founders and a num- ber ot the men who have assisted in carrying out the vear's calendar, Tom O'Neill, Merlin Mungovan, Bernard Gibbons, Eugene Migley, loseph Ohlheiser, and james Brennan will re- ceive their diplomas in june and the destinies ot the Association will be lett with a tew re- maining under-classmen The Board, however, is being lett on a tirrn basis, the interest ot the student body has been aroused and its support is assured Great as this tear has been, nest wear should be even more progressive A group of intramural managers gather for a weekly meeting. 'N 1 1 QQYLJ-s Q I l i , 1 , 1 l f' ' J PI ALPHA LAMBDA'S TOUCHBALL CHAMPIONS Top Row: Acler, Vonesh, hfurrrs, lvlann, Lenrharr, Ludwrg Front Row: Srlvestrr, l l?af'e"t,, Orfirna Callahan, Terdeila, D Rafferty TOUCHBALL Every afternoon through the months of September and Gctober the Assocratron nas lsept busy offrcratrng rn the touch football tournament, Ten teams entered the touch football league, and the battle for the tvventv medals offered to the wrnners of frrst and second place vvas on, Pr Alpha Lambda, the vvrnner, swept through ten games vvlthout defeat and xxfrth only tvvo pornts, a safetv, scored agarnst her The fraternutv organrzatron Introduced a defense xvhrch was an adaptatron of the basketball :one defense, wrth tvvo men rushrng the ball and the other fave each guardrng an assrgned terrrtorv The success of thus s'-,stem has demon- strated by the fact that no touchdowns were scored agarnst the Pr Alphs A nouelt-. offense was featured bv the Blue Streaks, thrrd-place vvrnne-rs. A short, vveavrng lateral pass wrth a sudden hreal, was verv successful Before the season vvas over most of the teams rn the league had adopted both of these tactrcs Bt some chance rn the compllrng, of the schedule, both the Buzzards and the Pu Alphs played nrne games before meetrng XY,'rth both teams undefeated, the frhals were a natural . dravrrng-card The Bu::ards had muon nlne ""' 'J-1 , games, rn all of vvhrch great crfrehsrxe povxer 'T was shown The offensrke burlt around bob Erden, Rudy Schuessler, and Charlle Pendergast it ' ,L scored by a long passrng game Therr defense ragg r- was the manftofman stxle, each mar' belng x L charged to vxatch a srngle opponent The Pr Alphs, on the contrarv featured a strong :one A " defense of frxe men, xxrth the remarnrr-g txxo men chargrng durclvlx to hurrw, the passer' After J postponrng the crucral game because ot raln, the teams flnallx nwet The frrst halt ended IH Pi Alphs beat the Coloncls on a pass over the goal. .J 5COI'GlE5S TIC The Bullafdil TJkt.el'Hll Of- 0? E-' .4 THE BUZZARDS-WINNERS OF SECOND PLACE Top Row: Ef' ' T eye Zmsaoe Front Row: :5 Q1 T-Qg5i', PM fad Terrsrxe T155 T3yrdeTeTg bowled up buT The TraTermT- Team dTd hoT Seem Capable oT derelug - mg a TT"'i.E7EY"'fg :TTTe-Tsune oT TTS ooo lr The eeegrd hah, pl X-Xlph mored Bob OCormor To The eassmg posmorr arrd succesi nal Tmrrgfjrgrg Bob huded a Tag page To hm PaTTerTx who ouTrah hrs mah To The goah eriormg The Two' Tguihdow,-,rr George SThe5Trl was Them rushed mTo Thi' game add arToTher powerful ,oaeies 3 0T'ar1T e The L. T, ,P Qeeao hw THE Tev, remammg 'TTTTMTES QT play, Qeorge 5rTaTQhed Two hard e aw and .iomerTed Them boTh mTo Touchdowos WuTh These TT-.o Tourihdomrwf. TTT,Tor-., X-51 liwred and The lasT Terr mmuTes were passed m defeherxe play .. .4 T,,-e The Tii .Worx of The PT Alphe esTaohehed Therv as The Schoolb Tough TooThaTT eharrrrffa -he Euzzardg, hy TurTue oT Their mme TTCTorTe3 arrd oree deTeaT. heTd gefjorad oTaQe, and The E1uef'real5,aTTerlo5mgThevrTTr5TTxx0 games To The pl Alphs arrd EUIISFGS, moo erght 5TraT5hT 'Q QQQITVG Thwrd place The CoTorTeTsm E2ruTes, Sophomore Pre-Medg, Alpha Dehe, Irvdeperadefi. Phw Vue, arwd Deha Alphs baTTTed Tor Thr? remammg places HT The league Smrrdlmg AT 're emi gl 'he Toumamem, sTaTTsTTf:e eho 'E.'. ed ThaT 'no rreo had Tred Tor The lh'YQ,i-T gqormg hifjfs 3' The Teague jerry Sums oT The Hue S763-E ahd George Swherifm QT The PT Alphshao eazrw euieeeded To ecormg Tom-e'ghT romff EddTe Cohrrelh, To v. hom due Tu The rharrg Thi EHTCIGYTT mahagemenr of The Teague, a"TfT:uf:eTd ET The COFTTQTGTTOVT if The 7 E schedu e The T.-. he he ThoughT deeermed The raTmg A4 Sh-"fLJV'TE"'PEVTT planers Ceorge STM xTeSTrr ard ETSU QVCOHVQOV of The vvwrmlrwej PT Nphg, Elo Erie' aod Pudx SQhues5Ter oT The Euziardem ferr. Eurrs ahd Dougherfz oT The Hue Qfealgm sfo S-Tu Ehxeh of The CoToheT5 were EDEC C" The TTreT Touch TooThalV ah- TOU FHS 'T QV' T TEHT' The euicess CT The Teague mar, be Shower DT TT" Tae' ThaT oxer a hundred meh harhcf npaTed Tmrce xaeel IT, m The Tourhamem The reSuIT5 haxe aseured a 5TmrPar TourrTamehT :rr The so:rT caleodar oT The Assocrahoh new Tear Why nurses were barred from intramural competition. 'T 'T The start of the second half. Note the sophomores' "Muscle Men" sweeping in from the side. Brains defeats strength of numbers. THE PUSHBALL CONTEST The old red barrel, indicative of the Class Rush Championship, belongs again to the class of l93l Let it be a hint to freshman to comei "Never insult your elders." Were it not for the innuendoes of some of the Frosh and the prediction in the NEWS, that the Sophomores were doomed to lose, it is doubtful whether the sophisticated Yearlings would have been aroused sufficiently to do battle with the confident Freshman But for the hoots and cheers fBronxl di- rected at those Sophomores who wished to remain in the stand it is very doubtful if the Sopho- mores could have mustered one-third of the number lined up at the Freshmans end of the football field. Even with all persuasive measures taken, the older men were outnumbered almost two to one The freshman came preparedg they wore the clothes lohnny wears when acting as the ash- rnang and, as an added handicap, too many of the sophomores were arrayed in the same outfits which were donned for the big night out with Anastacia. Such trifles were forgotten in the rush to avenge the dignity of their class. Coats, hats, vests, shirts, and even pink silk un- mentionables were shed as the defenders of the Championship marched towards the south end of the gridiron, They conferred briefly regarding the mode of attack and toed the mark in anticipation of the starting gun Poised in the center of the field was loe Tigerman, ready to fire the gun which would i . start two thundering herds charging towards l a ball which was fully eight feet in diameter. Suddenly loe fired the cannon and dashed to- wards the sidelinesg even an Olympic contender had to hustle to avoid annihilation, The waves swept down from either side Simultaneously the faster men struck the ball and rebounded. Their followers raised the ball and the battle was on. The milling crowd moved a few feet one way and then swept back into positions The rules provided that one point would be scored by the team which hustled the ball across its opponents goal, The total xardage gained was to Even jumping Ioe, the Olympic contender, had to 4 V , be the deciding measure if neither team scored. hustle to escape annihilation. hx? in .JE CZ "'P' xg! And here are a group of the winners with the coveted barrel in their possession for the second successive year. The ball remained for a moment in the center and then the overwhelming numbers of the freshmen began to tell. Slowly the ball was moved back to the forty yard line on the sopho- more szde of the field, Men were knocked down and trampled upon but got up and hurled themselves back into the fray. At the forty yard line the advance wavered and the sophomores started an offensive of their own, pushing down the gridiron. ln the fury of battle, the ball was moved into the freshmen side of the field The advance was slow but certain Sopho- more experience began to tell, but as yet the class of i934 had not found it necessary to employ any of the strategy learned in that memorable victory battle against the class of i933 Straight pushing was alone used The contest was between Sophomore experience and Freshmen strength, Tige's popgun blew off marlsing the end of the first half, Between halves the exhausted Sophs gathered together and a strategy board organized the boys into three groupsg the ball pushers, the musclemen to form a driving wedge through the freshmen ranks, and the strong-armers to attack the Frosh from the rear and, in sundry ways, to keep them from putting their energy to the ball, The refreshing period was spent in back-slapping and high-schoolish rah-rah methods of encouragement, The warning was sounded, Again joe poised the cannon, Up on their feet iumped the boys, eyes on the ball The re- port sounded. Down the field rushed the eager whooping Sophsu One division hit the ball and set about in a determined effort to advance it. Another group cut through in front of the ball from either side and hurled the surprised Frosh off The lines met in the front of the ball, A battle wedge was formed, The ball advanced ten, fifteen, twenty yards before ' the surprised underclassmen could recover At their thirty yard line they threw up a hasty defense and made a determined stand. Suddenly a cyclone hit them from the back They were swept down, rushed over, and hurled aside, The class of i934 triumphed The ball moved over the enemys goal The , freshmen made a hasty reorganization, adopting Soph tactics, but to no avail Up in the air it goes. A great day for the local cleaners and dyers. MT 0 U , 299 THE INTRAMURAL BOXING CHAMPIONS lt,f!0rrissev, Brown, hflilcarel, Eiden BOXING The Loyola boxing champions were crowned early in February. The champions won atter days ot niatches against hard opponents and on that final night against an adversary well qual- rtied with siinilar victories Those gaining the iudges' decision and the gold rnedal symbolic ot the championship were ll3 pounds, Patrick Morrissey, llti pounds, Richard Brown, l35 pounds, Robert Wiley, H7 pounds, john Farrelg l62 pounds, Robert McCabe, l75 pounds, Leonard Milcareltg and in the unlimited class, Robert Eiden. In the tlyweight class, Pat Morrissey was opposed by Bob Flanagan Morrissey won atter three tast rounds, in which both boxers telt the canvas Dick Brown had Al Lipman as an op- ponent in the second match ot the evening Brown, although outreached by the taller Liprnan, and cut bi hard let? tabs, rushed his opponent during the entire match, The teature bout ot the evening was between Red Wileyf and Tony Favat in the l35- pound class Both men were experienced boxers and presented the most tinished pertornwance of the evening In the H7-pound class, lohn Farrell won trom Ed Cans The stocky senior suttered trorn the lett lab ot his opponent in the first round, but clearly established himself with a series ot letts in the second and then easily won the bout by his aggressiyeness in the third round The middleweight tight was the best ot the evening "Sleepy" Murtaugh almost had Bob McCabe out on his teet in the tirst round with a series ot iarring rights and letts But Bob came back strongly in the second against the tiring Murtaugh ln the light-heavyweight class, Leonard ltflilcarek won from john Derrig lylilcarek fur- nished a skillful exhibition ot ring technique in winning, The heavies, Wiridler and Eiden, tought to the closest decision of the evening The tirst round went to Wiiwdler, but Eiden rushed back in the second with a hard body attack and won the third and the inatch by his Farrell, caught practicing. SDll'll9Cl l'LlSlTllTQ.- Two other champs, Bob McCabe and john 3'5- f-, .w 'YV 1' , Lax INTRAMURAL WRESTLING WINNERS Scully, I. Funk, Workman, I. Dooley, Fanning, Elwell WRESTLING Wrestlrng, as one ot the new Intramural sports inaugurated thrs gear b the Intramural Board, resented a tune receptron early rn December when oter sntt. entrants sent rn the blanl s to the managers and prepared to compete rn ohe ot the trve dnrrsrons The bouts consrsted ot one tall wlth a time llmut ot ten minutes It by that trme nelther man had garned a tall, the wrnner was decrded by the ludges The dlvrsuons were arranged accordrng to werght men werghrne less than T25 poundsbetvveen litj and MO, Ill to lii, lafj to l7O. and l7l and abowe ln the heavywerght dnvuszon, Vxfalt Fannrng, former -r.rf 43l'SlIY tootball plawer and at the present trme a student at the Dental School, won trom Stu Elwell ot the Lal e Shore Campus Elwell was Forced 'o tortert the match because ot a cracled rub Mtlton Drl tar, another Dent stue dept, xxcn a herd fought match trom lohn l-laxes TS wth the ITQ-pound charnpucnshlp Dzl tar had ac-.enceo easflx through the tournament and drgplax ed a tune Gualnt of restlrrig Atter a serzes or unaccountable delaxs and postponements. lrna Cooler. and john Funl met to decrde the lifi-pound chanaoronshrp Funl rot onl, won the match, but also showed hrmselt to be a master ot the technloue ot grunts and groans The tlnals ot the Hill-pound drwsron were probably the most sprnted andthe goreest ot all the tournament matches Both wrestlers showed a wrllrngness to trght and a lnowfedge et the tricks and holds, all of whlch protrded 'lie best erttertarnrhent ot the atter- noon lrr thrs Watch, Harxey Vforl man, a Dent, A 4 managed TO squeeze out wln oxer Sam Scully Arts iarhcgts lunzor The tlnal rnatch ot the dal, was tor the champronshlp ot the lf-pound dnrsron ln a tast and well esecuted battle, Bull Wrllrns gatned a close decnsron over lacl b "Hey you, Ieggo my ear!" Kearns to wan the champuonshlp. Silvestri won this game from Bernie McCormick of the Arts college during one of the early matches for intramural cue honors. POOL Over one hundred students filled out the entry blanks for the intramural pool tourna- ment and got them by hand, mail or delivery to the intramural offices in the gym. The rec- reation room in the gymnasium was the battle ground for the exponents of the fine art of pool shooting. At all times, the play consisted in straight pool, with the first man to score fifty points being declared the winner of the match. Strangely, but true to form in most of the intramural activities this year, the favorites were beaten and newcomers moved forward to battle over the places relinquished by the ex- perts The pool tournament was no exception. The seeded players, Bernie McCormick, George Silvestri, and Bob O'Connor, were moved out of the way by the unknown men, while Troy, Kropik and lohn McCormick showed their ability with the cue by advancing into the semiefinals The only seeded player to enter into the semi-finals was George Silvestri, lohn Troy managed to defeat Silvestri in an exciting game, ra. while Kropik gained the right to the other place in the finals 'l 4 A by a surprise win over lohn McCormick, ln the finals, Kropik won the toss. Troy broke but Kropik was unable to score Troy then took the lead by sinking four balls. This lead was never overcome by Kropik, The victor furnished the highest run of the block when he ran up thirteen balls, Kropik's best run came in the seventh inning, during his determined bid for the lead. At this time he came within five points of his op- ponent, the closest he managed to come during the entire match Troy then ran out with an unbroken string of five. The final score, in fifteen innings, was champion Troy, 75, against 5l for the second place winner, Kropik ln the battle for third place in the tournament, john McCormick of the Law Troy, Silvestri School triumphed over the other semi-finalist, George Silvestri, 7' . A poor substitute for intercollegiate football? Sixty-four students participated in the tournament. more than ever went out for football. P l N G - P O N G fhtter months ot delay Ed Kellt tool. the measure ot the taxonte, lullan Ubsposlto, In the battle tor the champuonshtp ot the ptng-pong tournament, whale Franl Fleg, a treshm n on the l.ale Shore campus, won thurd place an a match wnth laclc Laemmar Sl-txetour n had entered the turst intramural ptr-lg-pong tcurnament, and the leen cofnpetlttcln .sured 1 wortht champion. Although the quarter-tlnals were reached earlv lfl December, the contest was not t lshed untll late ln Aprll The Interest Ill the earlx matches and the speed wlth whtch me were played promused an earlxl tlmsh Untortungztelxg one ot the contestants sucldcrlm t qulred an lntectlon ln hrs hands, but through the mutual consent ol' the sem:-ttnallsts and the managers, the semi-tlnal and tlnal matches were postponed The tour men who cgualttlecl tcr the semrttnals, Kelly D'Esposlto, Fleg and Laernlvrer, deteated lvlann, Fnich, 0'TllT'Q'l'st3l' a lvltgley respectively tn the QLISVTGV-lIlWGlS In the semi-tlnals, Ed Kelly swept Fteg ott the tables an three stralght games, whlle IIT the other match, D'Esposltc won a close set from Laemmar wlth less than tour polnts sepe aratlng them throughout the contest The champtonshlp match resulted tn a strenuous slxfset battle Kelly started tast and took the tlrst two matches by ldenttcal scores, 2lel3 D'Es- poslto rallued and tled up the count wlth two-all Both sets were extremely close and the outcome was an doubt untll thc- end The scores, 22-It and Il -l9, show how evenly the con- testants were matched Kellv then speeded up and won the next two matches and the chempuonshlp ln the match lac- tween Fleg and Laemmar, Fteg, the thtrd-place wlnner, de- feated has opponent tn stralght sets Laem mar, Kelly, D'Esposito ao-rr -1-M M 4 r-:azaaa.... H61 .CA ' N ,..k' -xl 11 1... , , ,V ' V. -nf ,Q I1 A'Z4,-.-,U - . ,.a- ' -0.21.-. . -, .' a ..Y . " rv-'-, rn. 'Ev v,, - " 'HT' 1 sn. V -- , I? ' I "" " 5 M., 'rvw . , ' If - 1 1 R2 -- y gg 1' ' . Th . . ' I nw I iff? ' T' ' "' l Al INTRAMURAL BOWLING CHAMPIONS Salerno, Beutler, Steinbrecher, Kelly BOWLING Al E-eutler, a lunror on the Lalte Shore Campus, surprrsed the held in the oowlrng tourna- ment r.ml1en he ran through the seeded olavers and lunally Came out on too atter deteatung Frank Sternbrecher, another dark horae, In the finals When the tournament began rn late Noxember, the seeded players were Fred leudwrg, ,loe Ghlhetser, loe Frrseh, and George Stlvestn But one bt-5 one the tavored men were mowed down under the deadly rolllng ot the new-eomers. l3eutler remoxed Stlvestn and Ludwrg from the eornpetrt'uor- Salerno, a Semi-hnalrst, beat loe Frrsch and loe Ohlhetser, and then lost to Sternbrecher ln the semr-tnnals Kellg was beaten bx' Beutler Salerno met Steunbreeher rn a nerr. trght match The tzrst game was close, wrth Sternbreeher garnerrng T76 to Salernos lol ln the ne-,t tt-to eamez Sternbrechers suoerrorrtt became ewdent when he scored T92 and ISS to Salerrroe lib, ITS The trnals were Completed a weel, later True to hrs torm and rebutatron as a bowler rn the rrrnehes., lfeutler defeated Sternbrecher "Stern" got down to serious work in the tsrst game of the sene, and throughout the lrne matched otns wrth hts opponent But Beutler soon ran ahead when he regrstered a T96 marlq rn the second game ot the match Franks best game of l76 rn the trnal match was tar trom enough to catch Beutler, , H. 1 The matches took place on the new lv re-trnrshed all-exe in the gxm and onlw a nomrnal tee was charged Ot the gtxtx-tour students rn the bracket, there were reoresentatnes trom nearly all departments ot the unnersutx George Srltestrr, a lunror on the Arts famous, brolxe has oun record :rr the tournament Onlx a xear ago lll Comoetltlon Qreorge establrshed the gmm record mth a 213 game Thai xear he hgwlg-gj 2415 to boost that reeord A xrxeel later loe Frrsch .jarvtured the record xx tth a 277 game The goal ot all bon lere, ,r if game, has nexer been reached on the unnersntfs allexs t For the success ot the tournament eredrt lf due marnlx to loe Ohlherser ot the Intramural Assoriratron Hrs ethclent manage- ment ot the Schedule made the fourth annual boulnng tourna- Note thc run-down heels. Until 3 'Q-lteuens Two handball courts were kept busy in preparation for, and during the Intramural Handball Tournament. HANDBALL For the thlrd consecutive tame, Duck Butzen, noted yarslty basketball player, captured the lntramural handball tournament The champeon clearly showed has superuorlty In all hrs matches and advanced through good players wlth llttle dutfnculty Butzen retasned hls crown by beatlng Wally McDonough of the Arts campus ln a hard played match Strangely enough, the handball tournament was one of the few tournaments In whlch the layorlte came through to wnn as expected In the other sntramural meets, darle horses were continually mowng down the fayorltes The tournament began un December, but It was not untul March that the semnefunals were reached The semi-funalrsts, Duclc Butzen, 'Nallv McDonough, Vaughn Ayalunn, and Benny Arnolds, were forced to battle thelr way through a braclaet Il? whuch over a hundred men were entered rn an attempt to wrest the crown from the defendlng champion l3ut:en, ln hrs semr- fnnal match, had lnttle trouble 'n defeatung Benny Arnolds HW two straught matches, whlle the ther fnnalust Wall-f lvl-Uonouoh ran throuvh Vaunhn Aval ran lulewlse II'l two stralgh' genres O r , l rl.- 5-, D 0,5 ln the furst game of the finals, Butzen started slowly but II'l a short trme came unto has usual fast game and souelched hls l opponent IIT a declsuve manner The frnal score was Il -lil, and l clearly showed the champucns abrluty and form, ln the second game, however, McDonough set out at a fast pace, and was tnmming has opponent, ll-G, when the champion suddenly be- gan hrs frnal druve, Ely servung the ball so that rt fell dead sn the corner, Butzen soon evened the score From that tnnwe on he was never headed and moyed raprdly ahead to wan the match The speed and aggressrveness of the champlon was too much for McDonough, although the runner-up played conslstent ball an both games. ln the battle to decide the wnnner of third place, the two defeated sernl-flnallsts, Benny Arnolds and Vaughn Ayalauan, met, Arnolds defeated his opponent alter a thrillung match had l39GVl played Butzen, McDonough 30? Ed Connelly won the hundred yard dash in the fast time of 10.7. TRACK When the results of the first intramural track meet held on April 23 in the stadium were posted, the lvlacks, an independent organization from the North campus, were found to have garnered 69 points, Pi Alpha Lambda fraternity was second with a total of -lO pointsg and Alpha Delta Carnma, with 22 points, nosed out the Brutes for third place, The first event of the day, the lOD'yard dash, was won by Eddie Connelly, with l-lick Dwyer running second and johnny Lenihan a close third. The time was lO.7. The shot- put, the next in the order of events, was won by Don Dunlap, with Ceorge Silvestri only a fraction of an inch short of the winner's mark. Bob Schuhmann was third. Dunlap put the shot 32 feet, l inch, ln the quarter-mile dash, Dan lvlaher came through to win with the time of 57 B. loe Schuessler ran second and johnny Warner third, The gruelling two-mile run was won by Charlie Callahan in l2 59, with Vin Doherty and Bob Schuhmann following in order With a iump of 5 feet, 3 inches, Bob O'Connor won the high jump, with lack Dooley and Ed Clark tied for second. The 220, the final dash, was won by Eddie Connelly in the fast time of 242, Dick Frank Lindman jumped lB feet, B inches to win the broad lump, with Dick Butzen second and Ed Kadlubowski third Running a 549 mile, Vin Doherty finished ahead of a field of twelve Will Wilkins was second and Austy Doyle third, Dan Maher, sprinting ahead of the field on the last lap, beat out Charlie Cal- lahan and lack Dooley to win the half mile in 7' 2 28, The l2O-vard low hurdles was won bv ,, ug XfVill Vtfilkins, with Bob OConnor finishing sec- 'T Gnd and Frank Calkins third An Arts team won a special mile relay from a Med team in the final event of the day. Dan Maher was the high point man of the meet with a total of l7 points In the second annual crossecountry meet held October ll, Tom lxlcCinnis, a freshman, beat out Tom Obermeier after a thrilling sprint, lim Ronin .was third and Charlie l-lall fourth, Butzen was second and lohnny Warner third ii i l,llI The contestants were hunched at the end of the first mile in the cross country race. so . - i N l , l i INTRAMURAL TENNIS WINNERS Gill, R. O'Connor, Schramm TENNIS The first sport to open the intramural program of the school year was the intramural tennis tournament. Bob O'Gonnor,the winner,was forced to battle his way through the largest bracket ever compiled in the history of Loyola tennis tournaments, when sixty-four contestants from all departments entered the competition for the school championship. The interest in the tournament was evident throughout the matchesg the courts were kept in good condition, the players were willing and prompt in playing off their matchesg and the co-managers, Gene lvligely and Bernie Gibbons ran the tournament with high grade efficiency. The favorite, Bob O'Gonnor, was seeded number one, and in all his matches displayed the high grade of tennis meriting that position. Bob moved with little difficulty through his matches, defeating everyone opposing him in straight sets, while in no one set did any opponent win more than four games ln the semi-finals, Bob met and defeated lohn Gill, the only other one of the seeded players who advanced through the unexpected competition of the newcomers ln the lower half of the bracket, Ed Schramrn, a freshman, showed some fine tennis as he advanced through the seeded players to the semi-finals Likewise, Wilfred White, a sophomore on the Arts campus, surprised the "dopesters " Little consideration was given to him in the first rounds, but like a true dark horse, he moved steadily through his matches, in all of which he displayed an uncanny ability to return the ball even under the most trying circum- stances Schramm battled White for the right to enter the finals from the lower bracket, and although Schramm played fine tennis, Vtfhites consistent ability to return the ball scored point after point to win the match ln the finals, the winner, Bob G'Gonnor, flashed some sparkling tennis and swept through White without much difficulty, Bob triumphed in three straight sets, 6-3, 6-l, 6-l, In the match to decide third and fourth place, the two defeated semi-finalists, Gill and Schramm, met. After each had won one set, Gill moved ahead and won the third and final set, match and third place. As the Loyolan goes to press, the associa- tion is drawing up a bracket for a tennis doubles tournament, O'Connor swept through the tennis bracket with ease. BC INTRAMURAL SWIMMING CHAMPIONS Kearns, R. Dooley, Ertz SWIMMING Wednesday, November lb, and the tank of the Alumni Gymnasium, was the scene of the first annual intramural swimming meet. Cf the six events, four first places went to the Arts school, one to the Law school, and one ended in a tie between an arts and a medical student ln the fancy diving, Eugene I-lamilton of the Medical school and lack Kearns of the Arts cam- pus tied with a total of sixtv points each, Eight optional dives were required and both l-lamil- ton and Kearns gave graceful demonstrations in their execution of flips, swans and jaclzknives from the highboard The two hundred yard free style, the next in order, was won by Ed Ertz. Ed swam the eight laps in 2 35 to win the event easilv, A thrilling contest developed between justin lVlcCarthv and lack Dooley in the next event. Doolev was five yards ahead when he eased up a bit and lvlcCarthy in a sudden spurt moved past him to win the race bv inches, Bob Dooley took first in the hundred vard bacls stroke with Austy Doy le a close second The time was l QS. ln the fiftv yard free style, Ert: of the Arts campus and Eeldstein of the Law school were easily the best of the entrants These two swam together the entire length of the race lust at the finish, Ertz pulled ahead to win bv inches The time was 28 The hundred vard breast stroke, the next in order, was won by justin lVlcCarthv, with Dick Cross a close second, in the comparatively slow time of l 27, ln the final exent Eeldstein won the hundred in I D9 Bob Dooley, a senior on the Arts campus, frnished second Cold medals were awarded to the winners, while sily er ones went to the second place men, ln order to qualify for the meet, all contestants were required to swim at least twice a we-els for three weeks before the contest Many of the men who sy i.if am rn one of the hardest of dives. this meet have since dualifred for the varsity swim souad, Kearns does a back-jackknife, Drama: The pitcher watches one of his offerings bounce in left field. The villain nonchalantly straightens his tie. BASEBALL ln order to run the intramural baseball tournament off in as short a time as possible, the managers divided the entrants into four leagues, the American, National, International and Three-Eye. The two leaders in each league qualified to enter the final round-robin for the indoor championship. As the LOYOLAN goes to press, the winners of the four leagues have been decided, but the round-robin is still to be played, ln the American League, the Alpha Delta Gamma fraternity came through with four straight victories to win first place, The fraternity men showed a strong offensive, and kept a steady team on the field Second place in the American league went to the Blue Streaks, the freshman organization which has showed so well in all the tournaments this year, The only loss that the Streaks suffered was a defeat by the Alpha Delts. After a rampage in the first inning, they were unable to score and the Alpha Delts rallied to win The National league presented probably the strongest competition in the fight of a num- ber of strong teams to overcome the powerful Brutes and Pi Alphs, The Brutes went through the league easily but dropped a hard-played game to Pi Alpha Lambda. The Pi Alphs like- wise came out with only one defeat, a loss to the Musketeers in the first game of the season. A triple tie thus resulted, but in the play-off both the Brutes and the Pi Alphs thoroughly defeated the lvlusketeers, In the International league, the Colonels experienced little difficulty except in an unexpected battle from the lowly LOYOLA NEWS Team, The NEWS startled the onlookers with unexpectedly fine baseball and lost only on a protested decision of the umpire, l2-l l, The point is still contested by the partisans of the two teams, For second place, the White Sox came through with only one defeat, a loss to the Colonels The quality of the fourth league, the Three-Eye, was not quite up to that of the other leagues, Although the two winners played fine ball, the competition was not so strong, and not much difficulty was experienced by either team. The Federals won first place with an undefeated record. The I-lawks, sec- ond-place winners, dropped one game to the Federals, Stop throwing the "Home Run" ball. lm the Secrrorm of me LOYOLAN, the staff has attemgred Tri rileprcr the moat awrftly grawmg srde of Loyola student lrfe Wrrh Ness than a year emo a hair or Orgarmatrorw bemrm ffwrfm tim rmrarmra. board was forced to operate wrrhour the a rj 3 Trad wma? forms worn winch to evolve rherr ruies Because Q the erfzcrem manner rrr whrch rufes were Ward Cum rrw fv- rremy adopted crgrrwstmmgnx the beard dES9rv6S hearrx corrwrvwea- datrorw The unusual acrrvrty of the assocrarrorr mecessrrarr OTIWV ad ufzrnems The LOVOLAN was for'-ied IJ rrwirease if Seftron rjevcrad ro them fram four ra fCu'TSerW pages In ma- - mg H-5 aj usrnmrrwr sexara' d'ffr.irz'M+5E '?VNf'1,."T?'Ej rlwrgr ifrfrvrw r' wr as .5.irnpWelf- as 'I rwwrt be Tw? D11-, ffm, 'fi ' W9 Tw l nba!! Lurrwarwwsrut had tn be dfoipej ar 'swf My ,1 rm rnrgrrt bf-'.1r:-'1 if thc 'GD6'3IO1jrfTrCLH1x an CbT3!H,YT1fx , mfr. My rwlrr rvfrxf 'rt mr- wma .1 rim: v,QH-ea-ngjx - ., rr , U4 R :rw 7,3 9 H D A THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM Tracli, since tts lnceptaon at Loyola three years ago, has made rapld strides and ts now constdered ane ot the mayor sports on the tntercolleglate sthletuc program. 't ln the ttrst place, traclc is the most compre- l't'fl'tSll.'6 ot the mayor sports lt redutres the tenactty ot lc-otball, the alertness of basketball, and the accuracy ol both There ts a place tn tt tor the tndtttdual ot yarytng capacttyg the dts- tance races tor those possesstng enduranceg the dashes lor those yytth tlashy speed, but less stamlna, the held etents lor those who are aetle and able to secure the proper amount ot coor- dtnatton Brute strength is not necessary tn any tracl. or held etent, Traclfc ts more lndtytdualusttc than other sports, malstng tt easter tor a man to measure has oyyn xxorl, It otters one the posstbtltty ot compettng agasnst hrs ovyn record, thus malgtng a team un' necessary tor tmproyement tn the tndtytdual Be- cause ot the lndtytdualtsttc nature ot the sport, tt IS extremely lrnportant that care be taken lest a man become too egottsttc, The coach must lnow has men l-le must be able to urge them on to the best ol thetr abzltttes vytthout allovytng them to play to the crowd, The men on Loyolas team matntaln htgh scholasttc records, and many of them are par- ttally or enttrelx selt-supporttng They have par- tfctpated tn a number of meets, tourneytng to yarlous relay carnlyals such as the llltnots, Kansas and Drale relays Wondertul records have been made bt Loyola men at these meets throughout the season, and splendtd comments on their work haye been recetyed trom yartous coaches through- out the country The llberal educatton recetyed lty our men compettng tn such eyents, as stated aboye, has been generally broadentng and help- tul to them Frtc-ndshtps haye been made as a rcsult ol such trtps ythtch lll many tnstances wall last' a ltleltnwti' Olrttuusly the records made xylll depend upon the rnatenal and tratntng the coach has to work xttth, and tt ts hoped that the tncreased number ul contptttttors tor the traclc team wtll ratse the -,tandards ot tltts sport and tend to increase the tt'lot't"s tl l Pt ol '- ,. s c. ,,r,,ct dj lra.l L Kitt THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM Airde HOW !'TTV3ITllV3!S, There IS Silrhefhrrfrg elire that has deveroped end expended rh gresr Srrrdes, iher ri 'red Who ra resporrsrwe fur the d'3'A.Ef0QfzW'2D+ er rhre iDOTT:x The hreh rs hehe oth- er Theh our Trejl ioeih, Mr Treefwierr jus? me heme hed WEN who haxe dive rrru'h wie Loxords hehve hrgh uh the Sffhoreefrri X.A. odd, SC tio, have we e HTQIT who has brought fame ehrj feifigrwrnh rh We Szgffrrfhg vferld Ferhe' Fewer dd PTLICPT fc put lizzie Jr: the rrrep rm fhe pei" 5, bath 4rairrr: schules- T1: and EW efh!et1C Srehdsorhr Hjwrrfj rf' hehd mth Father Rerrrrrefe rdeafi are rhose of our fred iCeCh. Nr TNQQVVTTSVT, e meh uhm re S0 rew- l?V5SfEdN"1hNSXN'DTL Lher he :S mhrf-wg fe gre hr? semries grerrs, e ITMEVT who If meh r ".-. rr rh the gg-:rrrhg werld. rc? CI-LM 33 eh e'hle'e hu? ere: es e Vover of Clem, Wf'lO,ESOTTH? fporf hw Mr Trgerrhah, the Track Coach, X-., x e haxe e fume e-- erhple of a true roxer of sport berieuee if The rh- feresr he Tales the reYEor-rs EP end our of gjhoel Nr Tngerrheh deserxei VTWLlfjT Credrf Aer hrs uhhrmg erforra rh the pest rhree reefs, re pu? Trad O1 mfg feet Vv'heh I Qerhe here three arid e heh year: eghx rreck was rusf e were nerve rhe feerr cehsrsred of rhree meh Nov, rhere gre Q e' hirrx-fume ou? for fred ered frefh ali r'wdrge'fQh5 there wil be douhie Ther VNLIFZKUEV he-r freer H xuu glerrie ower fhe TVBCLQ schedule you wh hcrrrce that we meer some of the bear teams ri rhe ITCILJZAWVV., such as Merquerre. Mrchreeh f,re'e NC1FV'!"3!, Chreeger ehd mehx Crhers AW Thai 33.53 to show ther rreck has hecfgvrhe mer, pecu- ler under rhe gurdrhg hehd ur Mr Tgernferw To x'x0rP wrrh hmm end TO fresh LHTUGV has rrrreresfed drreftwr-,rr hee been as pleasurebie re5L WOT Oril, fer ru"-.3reN' hut ako fer The rhahg Qrthe' WrE!'!'bS'S 0? the 'rxgd and ergrgf-rjguhff, gguedl 'KMA Ohm CC 'z V H Ter. 5'-1 Cr :N ff rf-' THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM Top Row: D W Maher, Sexton, Ronin, Eyfne, lN'lai'lliam, Colvin, Tigerrnan Middle Row: I Rafferty, laoness, F? Dooley, O'Neill, Tordella, Coletti, Cranlt Front Row: lvlurphy, Flanagan, Callanan VARSITY TRACK Track at Loyola can not be spoken ot without mentioning the name ot joseph B, Tigerman, its coach, "joe," as he preters to be called, may be classed as the tather ot tracla at Loyola It was under his instigation and direction that it has risen trom a mere pastime tor those who had spare time, to one ot the two major sports at the University. l-le works with no salary in order to maintain his amateur standing in the AAU, in which he is tamed as a walker, Besides winning the Central AAU. three mile walking championship eight times, he was a member et the ,American Olympic teams in l92O and l924, and at present is training tor a berth on the V932 team, Last year he gave Loyola an indoor team which was con- za cl! a 5: sidered as one ot the best in the Chicago Area, The team started the indoor season this year more or less inaus- l piciously with a deteat at the hands ot Chicago University, The score, - 1 1 i Q when the havoc was over, read S3 to ll The Nlaroons scored tirsts in all ot the eleven events and slams in the shot put, the high hurdles. the quarter mile, and the high iump Lovolas points were scored by only t six ot her men, johnson ot Chicago caused the bfggest surprise ot the 4, ij meet when he deteated Captain O'Neill ot Loyola in the lylile Run i ' tl, lohnson led tor the entire second halt ot the distance and tinrshed an T easy tirst in the slow time ot 4 47 6 Croebe ot Chicago was the third Mike Coleffi place man, deteating Tom lVlCCinnis ot Loyola. me I - A - , ,, Q , ,g.,- W ' The finish of the first quarter mile in the meet with the University of Chicago. Kelley of the visiting team, the winner, is leading. Loyola suffered from her usual ailment, weakness in the field events, The middle distance runs, in which we were strong last year, are weak this year due to the loss of such men as l-lealy, johnson, lvlurtaugh, and others. Chicago took all three places in the shot put with a winning put of 3756 feet and did the same in the high jump at five feet eight inches, Chicago also scored a slam in the quarter mile dash. Louis Tordella, running his first half mile in maior competition, made a good showing with a third place in the event The winning time was 21047, Coletti, also of Loyola, made a good showing in the sixty-yard dash, finishing a close second behind Brooks of Chicago, who covered the distance in the fast time of 16 4, The other scorers for Loyola were Lieberman, with a third in the seventy-yard low hurdles, 0'lXleilI and Crank, second and third place winners in the two mile rung and james Rafferty, with a third in the Pole Vault This was the first meet in which the Ramblers ran on a field-house track, which fact may in part account for the score. lvlany 'TTC of the runners incurred stone bruises due to the training on boards and running on dirt, though when the next scheduled meet occurred they were back in form. On February 20th Coach Tigerman took fourteen athletes to Ann Arbor to meet the team from Michigan State Normal of Ypsilanti, The Teachers presented a team which is rated as one of the strongest and best balanced in the country, Many of the leading schools in the realm of intercollegiate track have tasted defeat at the hands of the teachers. The week previous to the Loyola meet Butler met them and, although a strong team, they were able to garner only nine points. Loyola, there- fore, was not surprised when they were forced to take a 63 to lO defeat Dan Maher tilt 3lG : a ..mAL,c.f.1 .. '-E.. . , V - f' The start of the first annual Loyola invitational Cross Country run. Crank was LoyoIa's fastest. Coletti was the star of the meet, running a dead heat with the leading Teacher, equalling the course record of 5 5 The Michigan man was willing to run off the tie and Coletti took him by a yard in slightly slower time Captain Uhleili was again forced to take a second in his specialty, the mile run, The time, however, was exceedingly faster than that of the previous week, Louis Tordella, withaa third in the Quarter mile, and Ceorge Crank, with a third in the high hurdles, finished Loyola's scoring for the evening. ln the l24th Field Artillery games on the 25th of February, "lVlilce" Coletti, Star Loyola sprinter, brolxe into big time track competition He finished the dash right behind Ralph Met- calfe and Ceorge Simpson, two of the fastest sprinters in the country. ,,,.,. The event was a sprint medley of distances ranging from forty to sixty Q yards Coletti qualified in each of the heats and wept into the finals. Some of the national stars who were forced to accept defeat were East of Chicago, Tierney and Booth of lvlarouette, and l-lofher, formerly of l, , Loyola Academy, I i, i. Loyolas interest in her track team was renewed on February 27th .', , when the Ramblers were forced to drop a close meet to North Central College of Naperville by a score of 53 to Sl, Loyola led the home team in the scoring up to the final event. lt was in this event, the relay, that I the Ramblers were beaten Colvin, Lieberman, Tordella, and Yore ran for Lomola in the order named, losing to their opponents by less than Lo., Toi-della five yards at the finish Three of the Loyola men had run in events -an 'TS' ,dm .,,.4 n Ak -s . The finish of the hundred yard dash in the meet against North Central. prevlous to the relay, and two, Tordella and Lleberman, had partlclpated an more than one Loyolas hagh polnt men tor the evenlng vvere Captaln O'lXlerll, Seymour Lleberman, and Ceorge Crank O'Nelll and Lleberman scored thlrteen polnts each, and Cranla, eleven North Centrals points were evenly dustnbuted among the vanous cornpetltors Captaln O'Nelll pro- duced the most spectacular pertorrnance ot the evenrng by vvlnnzng both the mule and halt- rnlle runs and placlng second an the tvvo-mule event Tom lx!lcClnnls also displayed some ot the dualltzes ot the tradltlonal :ron man by secunng a thtrd place In both the mule and tvvo-mule events Seymour Llebermans two tlrsts ln the hugh and low hurdles and hts second In the slxtg- yard dash v.hrle not dulte as spectacular as Torn C'Nelll's marathon accompllshment, never- theless added en edual number ot pounts to the Loyola total Ceorge Cranla also brolte lnto the sconng column vvlth a heavy total, l-le secured a trrst ln the hrgh-jump and a second nn both the hugh-hurdles and the C broad-lufrc' Loyolas blggest losses came, as usual, ln the tleld e t.lf ents, especlally the shot-put and the pole-vault ln both ot these events the Pamblers secured only a thlrd place The duarterfmlle dash, run only '- 5 ln talr tlrne, was another sore spot ln Loyola's sconng actlvuty Tordella W l- xy secured a thlrd ln thls event, forclng two North Central men all the way to the tlnrsh tape There was a prellrnlnary relay, vvhose results dad L il -V not attect the score Thus vvas easlly won by a Loyola team composed , ot Funlc, Nlarl ham, Fallla, and Ponuns lt had been planned to run tour y relay tearrs IIT the trnal event, tvyo from each school, but the authontles Ceorbe Crank declded rot to do so The remsrnrng Loyola scorers were ROlTll'l, mth a U l7 if K ? i ii F Winners of the two mile relay at the Armour relays. Tordella, O'Neill, Crank and Ronin were the runners. second in the SSO-yard run, Colletti, winner ot the sixty-yard dash, Bauman, third in the broad-jump, Dooley, third in the shot-put, Byrne, third in the pole-vault, ln the annual Intercollegiate Conference meet, held at the University ot Notre Dame on March l3th and l4th, Loyola entered several men in competition with such schools as the Uni- versity ot Detroit, Marquette University, Michigan State, Michigan State Teachers, Milwaukee State Teachers, and Purdue. Loyola sent a relay team composed ot Colvin, Failla, Ronin, and O'Neill, Michael Col- letti ran against such men as McCormick ot Notre Dame, Tierney ot Marquette, and Beatty ot Michigan State Normal, Captain O'Neill carried l.oyola's colors in the one mile and halt mile, Unfortunately, in spite ot her power and the hopes that her students pinned on her, Loyola was unable to place the names ot 5 any other men in the scoring column ot this meet March 3lst saw the Central,AA U, indoor games in which - i Loyola captured two third places, The same week, on Saturday, Au, .f P l I the second ot April, Loyola entered the First Annual Armour ln- stitute relay carnival. A crowd ot three thousand turned out to see this meet which otticially closed the indoor season tor the , University. Twenty-seven central western colleges and univer- YT sities were represented in this meet. ' T- Tom O'Neill took a third in the AAU, meet in the LOGO meter run Tom was obviously out ot condition, The time was 4 -l6 tor the distance, although a week later he shattered the mile record on Loyola's thirteen lap indoor track, running the distance Bill Byrne IU ff, I M0113 gfxfu I .Q , W gf AXE i ,,,. xi 4, 1 ' 4. 3 , , . , . is UQ? F-55 t " Q l 'QT 'l Q QP 3"Qffls.lf N52 X I ex, ff U THE FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM Top Row: XVallace, lylsll-arel, Coldberg, TlFlg6l'lNI1dlT Front Row: Dayls, I Funl, lylclllnnts, lerome Burns The Ramblers won the tvyo-mlle college relay at the lnstltute games, coyenng the dustance ln S 29 9, Tordella, Crank, Ronln, and O'Neull made up the yvlnnlng combunatlon They de- feated the crack tour trom lllunoas State Normal, the Lrttle Nineteen champuons ln the college one-mlle relay, the teachers turned the tables and Loyola, represented by Colyln, Funlx, Ronin, and Tordella, had to be content wlth a thlrd Monmouth toolf the second place medals Al- though the record to date has not been nmpresslye yvlth vlctones, Coach Tegerman loolcs toryyard to better work ln the outdoor season TRACK SCHEDULE February 6 .,....,....,.....,.,..... ,.......,... U nlyersuty of Chicago ltherel February 20 ..,... ....,...c,. lVl nchlgan State Normal ltherel ,, February QS ...... ...,.... l 24th Field Artillery games ltherel February 27 ....., ...,.,,,...,...,, N orth Central College ltherel March l3 ...,... ..,...... C entral lntercolleglates lNotre Darrel 6 March 3l ....... ............,,,. C entral AA U, games ltherel "fa, April 2 .,..,.. .........,. A rmour Relays lU, ot Cl A April 23 ......,.., .......,.,...c.,...,. Kansas Relays ltherel Aprll 29-30 .....,. .........,...,,.....,.....,,...,.., D rake Relays ltherel May 7 ........... ..,... N orth Central and Lake Forest lherel lvlay l-l ......,. ...,......... X Western State Teachers ltherel May 2l ......., ......... lVl llvyaukee State Teachers ltherel ly Q May 28 .,...... ............ U nlyersity ot Chicago, lylarouette, and l llllnols State Normal lherel Q june 4 .,,,,,. .,.,.. C entral Intercollegiate Outdoor lMilvvaukeel lune ll ......, .c.,........,.,,... N ational lntercolleglates CUT of C l 'W F ll A l':' lune l8 ....... ,,............,..., lvl idwest Olympic Tryouts Bob Dooley Q4 rg Top Row: lvlurtaugh, Ronin, Obermeier, Rooney, Zulev, D W Maher, Tigerman Front Row: Crank, l-lall, O'Neill, McCinniS VARSITY CROSS COU NTRY The first inter-collegiate sport on the Loyola calendar was cross-country, The team started its schedule with only three veterans, O'Neill, Rooney, and lvlurtaugh, The first meet was held at Loyola against Milwaukee State Teachers. Running over a three and a quarter mile track, the Loyola team was beaten 26 to 29. O'Neill was first, Crank was third, and lvlurtaugh, handicapped by a foot injury, finished sixth. The second meet was also at home, and Loyola lost to the University of Chicago, 20 to 35, With O'Neill on the sick list, Loyola's best place was a third, earned by Crank. Mur- taugh was fifth. On October 24th, the Ramblers spoiled North Central's Homecoming when they won 25 to 30 The victory was costly, because O'Neill pulled a tendon and was incapacitated for the remainder of the season, North Central took the first two places but the next five went to Loyola Crank, lvlurtaugh, Rooney, McCinnis and Obermeier finished in that order Travelling to Kalamazoo to meet the Western State Teach- ers, Loyola met disaster in the form of a l5 to -lO beating Swartz, Michigan collegiate mile and two-mile champion, took first place with ease. l-le was followed across the line by four teammates before the first Loyola man scored, ln the next meet Loyola played host to North Central and Elmhurst by beating them both in a triangular meet on the home course, Crank, with a third place, was the fastest Loxtolan. Loyola was the fifth victim of Wheaton when the team travelled to the suburb and was defeated, 22 to 33 Crank took first place over the soggy course, The season was closed with the first annual Loxola lnxitational Cross-Country run, The meet was won with ease by Illinois State Normal Vxfheaton was second, Chicago third, and Loxola fourth, Eight'teams competed in the meet, lllinols State Normal, the winners, are Captain O'NeiIl also state inter-collegiate champions, if to Q4 Ed Ert: of Lotola was the htghepotttt rttatt ot 'ITE t't'te-ut He gatttiqd II pott'tt5, xxlt'tt'ttt'tg the It Io- attd 2' -yard exerttts, attd gtwtt't'tt'ttttt3 ott the relay team Captattt TrtiI of ei ,oIa taort the ftftt-,ard exettt to hte. usual sttte Bott Etaolex att the I , I -ard ItaeI atroI e vttth the gre-att,-et ease I tg-,ttttg Y, afgtted a ftnt for Lo,oIa by txttttttrtg the dtxtrtg Ctgtoteet au- TOP Row: Tt'ttj"t't tty I Iattte, 1' to tttgvatt T' E't"IIIIfIII, I I 5H'I't Fr0l1f ROWZ Ca' ftt't::t't E"i ' It- I I Ttttit, I EIt'ttIet, E EIottt!'x THE VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM Althtgugh atudettt tttterest ttt the SXXII'lTl'I'!Iltg teatftt has dexeIot,ted 3ot't'te'w.It.jtt durtrtg th ,aft ttto tears, Coach Thomosotte efforts to tttcrease tts tt'ttpOrtattCe hate wet tttth ortt Itrtttted success becauee of the few who are ttttttrtg to go out for the team The atitttt ttftt't'f'tt tg Season Started Ort EeI'truat'x IT xx tth a rtteet tx tth the INIorthtxetet'et'tt "ET" Irgattt, xxhtt h .as mort Iyt the F'amEtIer5 The Score mae dose, If to fb Ed Ertz, mth a vtttft ttt the ffft-,etttf ree st: Ie. Cttrttjhed the x tetort' Crt Eehruarg, QV Loj,oIa rrtct Crane College Eve'r5,thtrtg vtfetett along grttoothtt uttttl tht ef! t-.as t-Seued for the dttttetg The Iow board was broI EW artd Cratte refused Ita use the ht Gard tio agreetvetrtt couId be reached and the xt5ttor3 rettred Wa5.Ifttt'tgtott's htrthdat saw LotoIa defeated bt' a score of Sift to EIT at IXIortotq ttt Cttitift t Ertj, Star of the INIorthwe5tert't meet, was dedared theItgtEtIe Catttattt Trtct, thus. fat' urtd eeted ttt the ftttxfxard free 3t'.Ie, xxott hte sttetitaltt tttth ea5e Ettihttttdt tooI A frret trt 'h f-:rd Itreaet stroI e Bob Dootet, Iost by tttehest tm the If- erd hed ettroIe The Loyola tat'tI Qters were defeated here hx' the Iitttehts ,- CuIu't'I.tu'f teattt of Cart, Ittdtatta, on Mareh oth The more :,,Q.Ia catttured ttxe ftrsts out of a pusetltte etght, Itttt was ,CI ttttl ttt getiotftdi. attd thtrd3, uxhteh 50 otfett deitde the ttfarettf ..',,',, I t L , . t K -L C, 3 L , -, 'I' - U1 Jii' r' ttrttehed fhetr 2'iht.1duIe Thug hate to rtteet It,Iortot't tr d Cratwg ttt ,returtt tjotttfifstl Captain Trick 22 t v x Top Row: White, Zwilsstra, R O'Connor, Frisch, Migely Front Row: Schramm, Nowack, Laemmar, Cill, VARSITY TENNIS Four veterans of last year's squad answered the call for players issued by the captain and acting coach, Ceorge Zwilsstra, at the beginning of the season. They were Captain Zwilcstra, lack Laemmar, loe Frisch, and Bob O'Connor Paul Diggles and lack lVlcCuire, two stars of the past season, are lost to the school, To fill their places are several promising under- classmen, notably Ed Schramm, lohn Cill, and Wilfred White, the latter a finalist of the intra- mural tournament last fall, Lovola's first match was a practice match with Northwestern University The Ramblers, with an eight-man team of Zwilsstra, O'Connor, Laemmar, Frisch, White, Nowack, Cill, and Schramm, who played in that order, were defeated in every match Northwestern was also victorious in the three doubles matches which followed. Since this match, Loyola has played six matches and has won four of them They defeated the strong Y lvl C A College by a score of 4 to 3, De Paul fell to the tune of 5 to 4, and Armour Tech was forced to go down in defeat with the score of 4 to 3, The University of Chicago administered a decisive defeat, winning all six matches Armour reversed the tables in a return match and defeated the Loyola team Loyola has three stars who have stood out above all the others so far this season They are Captain Ceorge Zwilcstra, Elob O'Connor, and loe Frisch O'Connor and Zwilcstra have amassed an impressive record, having never yet been defeated in any match which the team itself has won, loe Frisch, as a singles player, shows vast improvement over his last year's record, and can be depended on to gixe any opponent consid- erable competition, ln the match against Crane College, which was played on the Loyola courts, the team showed great class and consider- ' able improvement, winning every match The team has a longer schedule than any other school in the lvliddle-West lt " ' consists of twentx-three matches, including sexeral trips, One C' of the trips is for tour days, covering several of the schools in Captain Zwgkma Michigan and Indiana l Catanaugh. lxlctrrtssey, Vonesh, D'Espostto VARSITY GOLF The Loyola Colt Team opened tts season vvtth three veterans from last year Coach lacobsen had better maternal thus year than any coach has possessed slnce the tnauguratron of golf unto the sports program of the untverslty. Captarn D'Espostto, Don Cavanaugh and Emmett lvlorrtssey are the men who have seen servlce wtth Loyola before the present seaf sons D'Esposlto has been a regular member of the team for two years Last vear he lost but two decrstons tn nrne matches, Don Cavanaugh, who started last year as a sophomore, lost but one match and turned rn some of the best golf of the year lvlorrtssey of the Law School played conststent golf tn both the srngles and doubles matches last year ln addr- tron to these men there are ltm Vonesh, an alternate on last year's squad, and several prom! :sung sophomores The schedule for this season Includes seven matches. of whtch two have at present wrtttng been played The flrst meet was wlth the Untverslty of Notre Dame at South Bend Loyola was forced to take a declsrve defeat at the hands of the boys from lndtana The score was l613 to U5 Loyola recelved a point when D'Espostto and therr doubles match D'Esposrto shot the best golf of the Loyola team wlth a 4tlf37e77 score Cavanaugh plcled up the rematntng half pornt rn hrs slngles match The low score of the day was turned In bv Fehltg of Notre Dame wtth 76 -77 Vonesh won the last nine of ln the second match Loyola had to be content wrth a close defeat Thus trme the team was beaten by the Unrver- srty of Chrcago by a score of lOI2 to Ttj The match was held at Olympta Fteldsr Loyola lost the lead whlch they had gatned IU the mornlng in splte of Cavanaughs sparkllng 76, the low score of the match D'Esposlto was the Loyola star gatn' mg three pornts Vonesh also broke unto the scorrng wtth two points Last year the team won fave matches, lost three, and fred one They were defeated by only two schools ln addrtton to the regular schedule, Coach lacobsen plans to enter several l of hrs men in the unter-colleglate matches rn june. Last year several Loyola men made a good showing in these matches Captain Morrissey '7 1 D L, ' :fLuffu1'wf T, 3:1 Tm, Twcxm .lui xlkfyf- xx U1 ua X?..,11n-rx wwf- Tr' v Im- wr' x .11'l"dw,- rw11vxf1q, t Hln:NWx- 'M' -xxiw iw FRATERNITIES ICHARD T. CRANE distinguished himself in the field of organized charity by his broadmindedness and tolerance. Of his entire life, more than thirty years were devoted to the work of the St. Vincent de Paul Society and similar or- ganizations. A graduate of St. Xavier College, he maintained an enthusiastic interest in Catholic education, and together with his charitable work, championed the cause of the Catholic parochial school. In recognition of his outstanding work in these important fields, he was made a Knight of the Order of St. Gregory the Great in l925. ? ili l 3 -li- "ln order to bring back to Christ these whole classes of men who have denied Him, we must gather and train from amongst their very ranks auxiliary soldiers of the Church ,... who with kindly fraternal charity will be able to win their hearts." Although Richard T. Crane was restricted in his charitable endeavors to a definitely local territory, the good that he accom- plished may be considered typical of organ- ized charities. The increasingly valuable service rendered to society by this type of institution is gradually being more thought- fully considered in view of a constant need sharply accentuated by our present distress. Mere material assistance, obviously impor- tant, is, however, not the sole aim of such projects. Charity, with all the implications of its divinely designated duty, must com- bine the spiritual element with the tem- poral, for it is the spiritual which makes it Charity. just as these organizations re- ceive their force from a religious motive, so do fraternities maintain themselves by the bonds of a spiritual relationship estab- lished among their members. Both have an analogous mission, their ultimate ac- complishments can be r e a I i z e d only through the moral power directing the lives of the individual members. FRATERNITY AND SORORITY DIRECTORY Alpha Delta Camma, SocialeArts ..,..vwY.. Alpha Camrna, Professional-Dental ...,.,..,. Alpha Kappa Delta, lnlonorar5fSociology ..,.,.,,, Beta Pi, l-lon,-Literary All-U. ,....,.............,. Blue Key, l-lonoraryfAll-Univ, ...... .. Delta Alpha Sigma, Social-Arts ...........,..... Delta Sigma Delta, Protessional- -Dental ....... Delta Theta Phi, Professional-Law '......a...,..... Camma Zeta Delta, l-lon --Dramatxc All'U ......... Iota lvlu Sigma, SocialfMedical ,,...................... Kappa Beta Pi, SororityfLaw ..........,...,.,. Sheridan Road .....,...,l747 W, Harrison Street L28 North Franklin Street ...,.,..,6'525 Sheridan Road .,..,....652'5 Sheridan Road .....,..,...6S2'S Shertdan Road ......,l747 W. l-larrison Street ...NZB North Franklin Street ........,...6S2S Sheridan Road ..,c..,7C6 South Lincoln Street N, Franklin Street Lambda Rho, l-lonorary-Radiological ..,.,,.,,..,.,,..,.,..a,.... 706 South Lincoln Street Monogram Club, Athletic-All-Univ ..,.,,,,...............,...r,,,,w,.,., 6525 Sheridan Road Moorhead Surgical Seminar, l-lonorary-lVledical ....,.,,,,...,.. 706 S Lincoln Street Nu Sigma Phi, Sorority-Medical ...,...,......,..,...,.a....,.. Omicron Kappa Upsilon, l-lonorary-Dental ......... Phi Alpha Rho, l-lonorary-Forensic ,,..,,,.,,.,.,, Phi Beta Pi, Protessional-Medical ......... .,...... Phi Chi, Professionalflvledical ,,,,,..,,,.,,.,,,.,,,, Phi Lambda Kappa, Professional-lvledical ,,,,,.. Phi lVlu Chi, Social-Arts .....,,,,,,,....,,,.,,,,,,.,..., Pi Alpha Lambda, Social-Arts ...........,.... Pi Camma lvlu, l-lon,fSoc, Sc, All-U c,,,,,,c,,,,, Pi Kappa Epsilon, Professional--Medical .,...... Pi lVlu Phi, Professional-Medical ,,,,,,,,,,. Psi Omega Protessional-Dental ........., Sigma Chi Mu, Sorority-Arts ,,,,,,,,cc,,,,,,,,,, Sigma Lambda Beta, SocialeCommerce ....... Sigma Nu Phi, Protessional-Law .,,,.,,,,.,,.,,, Sigma Phi, Professional-Law ......., Trowel, ProtessionalfDental ........ These do not appear in this section. ,..,.7lSlS South Lincoln Street . .c,.,.. i747 W, l-larrison Street .....,..,....6S2S Sheridan Road Bffl W. Vxfashington Street 3345 NM, Washington Street ......,..7C6 South Lincoln Street Sheridan Road l23 Columbia Avenue ............a.,6S2S Sheridan Road ,.........706 South Lincoln Street M706 South Lincoln Street ..,.l7-l7 W, l-larrison Street ,...,.fB North Franklin Street .,,..c....,..,.....Brevoort l-lotel ,QB North Franklin Street .MIB North Franklin Street ......l7-l7 VV. l-larrison Street gav- , 'id J' iw, D J ass of 1932 11 DJ ,N a. Daniel l Racb ....Q.... lolan Crll .....,.......... Bernard Funk ..,.... William Morrissey Robert l. Nolan .... Daniel F Cleary f.,.., l-larold Twonwey FAC Aloysius M, l-lodapp, A M. Franls l Lodeski, B S Daniel F, Cleary lobn C Erwin lolmn Cill james l-loey William Braden Bernard Funk Lartrence Drolet lolin Funls w g, f 5 K at ig..'kjfjL' 1 PHI MU CHI BETA CHAPTER 6958 Sheridan Road ll K Founded at the University of Chicago, November 22, 1922 U Established at Loyola University, November 22, 1922 Colors: Crimson and White Vxfortby Master Senior Warden .s.,..........,......Scribe ,.,...,....,.......Treasurer junior Warden ,.s.,,.slvlaster ot Pledges ULTY MEMBE George My Scbmeing, A M , M S. Bertram Steggert, A M MEMBERS Robert l. Nolan Daniell Rach Class of 1933 lolin Koenig Albert Koepke Vxflllianw Morrissey Class of 1934 Edward Hanwntiicli Paul D Kain Class of 1935 Edvard ramen Pledged Edward McNamara Robert Wallace Ravrnond W. Scbuclq Leo W. Waldvogel Harold Twomey Louis Zinngrabe William Reichert Herbert M Stanton Edward Scbowalter Robert Wiley me - Q Top Row: Ee' Sihail ' an. l Puri' Efurl " Front Row: Pe il' ' I : Clll, rar., l.. lt rteepfe The passtng of the current seholastle tear marked the tenth El'YTIt.EVS-i1V1.'Qrl the toundrng ot Loxola llntersrtt"s oldest soelal traternrty Tentearsotprogress' Front a hurnple pegln- nlng. Phu lxlu Chl has progressed upward to nts present state The reeeritlr, acaurred house, the :orrfer Allred Declser honte, lS eonwn-odlous enough to tale Care ot not ont all the 'terr- pers, but lrl e r.r. :se twenty out-ot-tottn students The sorjual actwltx' ot the TVBTGVITITB' durrng the tear was unparalleled llT tts hlstorr, Not onl dad rfftfi Shertdan Road ttltness the trrst Summer Fornwal ot Phr Mus hlstong put the New Yearf Party. ot V932 t.r. as also held there The lnnovatlon ot holdrng the greater part ot the darfies at the house has proted to be a rernarlaple success A xzord about athletles Pledge Wrley proxed hrs worth by eaptunng the llghmerghf pour-tg Chantplonshlp ot the untterslty john Funk was a staunch mernper ol the traelx team, and reached the trnals ot the nwlddlewerght class ln the wrestlrng tournarnent lohn Clh sep:ed 'aurelf tn plng pong and tennrs The traternrtjfs t-.orthg tootpall rtyals, Alpha Delta Canons, xletorlous tn the annual Combat thus tear, 6-1 rexerslng the deelslon ot laft gear, and !TSilXll'lg the series eten An attacl. and a defense both ot tthreh were supenor lg their own proved the l,lVTdOIl'lg ot Phu Mu Chr lt rna- be polnted to tfxvh pnde that the scholastlc standlng ot the traternlfx' was Ceptronallr, hgh durrng the past year, a taet whlch shows that the ntore serlous attltude ot the naoderri student IS retleeted rn the rnernbershlp ot Phu lvlu Chr lneldentally, lt was through the assustance ot Brother Plobert Nolan that the llrst lnter- lra'ernrtg Ball was held at the Medlnah Athlenc Club Dunng has ternt ot oltlce as preslf dent ol the lntertraternttiy Counell, thus eventtul step was taleen, further Cententlng relatlons between the soclal traternltles 11, sg, ,,, ,mx Lvl- 7 55. fff , mf Q 'ffhiiif , L . lo S x ,x 'ffwl gfg 9 Pam Q 43651 Sw Egifts. ALPHA DELTA GAMMA X W-Qh'Q.g,1,rlilgl' Founded at Loyola University, l924 Colors: Maroon and Cold Edward H :nes Vw.w...... joseph Olwlbeuser ,v,L,,oo janies Brennan A,,,.. Eugene lvlugely ,,... Ce-rard johnson ....... Eernard Gibbons ...,,.,.. Merlin Nlungova Fl ..,...A. f - Vxfllllanw Murphy jernes Brennan Elernerd Gibbons Edward l-lines fx'-,- Y' xoeorge Cebu jj C-Q rdrd jobnion Ecjxzxirfl fxrnoldg lf rep Eu,lnloj,r r 'frnl Elol'wfr"' rf: TMP f MEMBE Classofl Bernard lVleCormlclq Eugene lvlngely Class of l lfxflllaam lvlurbby Class of l Pieberd jovce 'Waller Nelionougb C rll lXlo:'pb '1,' Class of l lfrlwr H wr , . blob, Vx 1 VU" lr"l" ll' , xLXl - lnrwr. Nefminglfl ...........,.,...Pres:dent ,.,.,..,Vuce-President .,,,....Pledge Master ...,..........SecreTary . .,,,, ,Treasurer ....,.,m.V..,,..lnllslorian .,....l ,....s,,....Stevvard RS 932 933 934 935 Sergeant-at-ffXrrnS Aogtun Mullaney Merlun Mongovan joseph Obllwerser Harry Qlson Sen?-3 SCL:llj.f Xlklluafn Sbanlex' Qerild Wbute Norbert lx le Donoo l Iulwn Ohbleljl Top Row: 7Xlut'c tan, Murphy, Dunertxl Scully Snanlet, lctwe, llrax-.tt: Middle Row: Clllcrt t, Du", ff C 1, H-a,es Cal' Front Row: Cttbbfs, Nltglexl Elrcrhan, H res, lil 1-'rg Opn Alpha Delta Canirna, the secortd oldest soctal traterntty on the Lal e Shore carnpus, regards the cast 'tear as one ot dusttnct achtexezwwent Not onh were the l'V3lEFVtlT'.lS actultues at Lsole carrled on wth charactertstuc success, but also the htth chapter ot Alpha Delt rrade its appearahce at Xaxter Ur-mersttt HW Cunclnnatt, Thus the poltci' ot nattonaltzatton, t-,htch IS char- actenstlc ct no other l.al.e Shore campus traterhttw, was continued The new chapter was accepted on the tuentueth ot October Alpha Delia Canwnta ts pruniarulj. a soclal traternttj. and has sponsored Thts year seteral gatherings vthtch were armed to asstst in the establtshrnent ot a strong traternal spnnt, The hrs' ot these, en lntormal partt, at the Edgewater Beach hlotel. was held on Difober lf Thts. daoce was followed bv a Pledge Dance at the North Edd Vxforr-en's Club on November 5 These dates, hi t't.-, euer, were but a prelude to the Annual Thanlsgtuhg Formal. uhtclt was held tn the Stexens Hotel on November 25 A large crowd, composed ot lTtElTtDGVS, both ecthe ard elt,.'t'nr, and trleods ot the traternttjy, enjoyed Tl'l6lTtSElx'SS to the niuslc turhtshed by the orchestra ot Brother Don Dunlap. Another' dance was held at the Beach on December l? The chtet soctaf attrectton or the secord senssster is yet to be held As the LDYDLAN goes to press, plans are belrfg corn- pleted for 'he sexenth annual Alpha Delt Ka:atsla Thts dance. partncupated tn b, bcvl' the ectlze elurt-nl chapters ot Lowola and De Paul UlTlt.tE'l'SlTICS, is one ot the Dl,llSlEl'1jt"g saztal e:e'o's ot Lo,ola's school year As plans now stand. the dahce wtll be held Q' lflaf fl th 'he ballroom if the lqledtnah Athlettc Club The rnuslc will be turntshed b, to orchestras ucder the dtrectlon of Don Dunlap and Dell Coon With the success cl the da-11 alread assured the rrerubets can loolc upon lt as a ttttlng close to another carhh lrtdable V for Alpha Delta Carcrha 33' D, Herbert Abel, AM. Frank Cassaretto, BSL, '30 W Q 2:1 165. ' A I .1:y:f': llfafpnu n Pl ALPHA LAMBDA it-' 3-4 1123 Columbia Avenue :gig Established at Loyola University, February 28, 1925 Colors: Blue and White Charles Hi Mann ...,... Fred M Ludwig ..,.... john L Lenihan ..,..... .................President .........Vice-President .................Rledge Master john F, Callahan... ,..... ,Y ......., Robert We G'Connor.. ..... .. Charles R. Aclaer ....... Paul j, Gormican ........ George H Zwilcstra Recording Secretary .Corresponding Secretary ,,,..............,-lreasurer .....,.,....,....Steward .......Y..,..,....Historian Charlesj Morris .....,...,...........,.......,................ Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY MEMBERS William H. Conley, BC S,,'3O james j. Mertz, Sj. George H, Mahovyald, Sl. Richard O'Connor, B S no Douglas McCabe, Ph.B., '31 M E M B E R S Class of 1932 Roger F, Knittel john L Lenihan Fred M. Ludwig Charles R, Acker john F. Callahan joseph L, Frisch Paul j Gormican Ayrley Anderson Vtfilliam Byrne Vincent R. Dole john jegen Vxfilliam Blenner joseph Brick Charles H, Mann james F. Rafferty Class of 1933 Daniel W, Maher Charles j. Morris Robert VJ. O'Connor Class of 1934 john Ss Gerrietts David Bi Maher Class of1935 Vifilfred Major Richard Ormsby Pledged Roderick Dougherty Frank Monelc Philip Nolan james F. Vonesh joseph A, Walsh George H, Zvyikstra Raul F. Quinn William lvl, Roberts George G. Silvestri Louis W. Tordella justin F, McCarthy, Vxfilliarn H, Murphy Donal j. Rafferty Edvva rd Schramm Raul Tordella james Yore jr Top Row: Cerrietts, XX' NlLllDlWt, OC:nnr:'- Xfonesh D E lvlaher, L Tordella, Dole, Silvestrr. D W Maher, Brrcl, legen Middle Row: D H F-be, Crosby, It ta"e-tm lnrtte, ixlapirr, P Tiroe. a lag an bQn'amrn I Walsh Front Row: Cormrcan, Callahan Ludwrg, Mann, Lenihan, Ariler Zvmlstra, N1 rrzs The fraternity of Pi Alpha Lambda records yet another year of activity and progress in following the policy of constructive actron establrshed by its founders During the past year tt has more than upheld its positron among Loyola organizations through its interest in, and consrstent work for, the university lts members have engaged in an extraordinary number of school activities lvlany organ' izations were led by Pi Alpha Lambda men, others received the assrstance and support of its members Scholastically, the fraternity held just as enviable a position as ever The various honorary groups and societies claimed an unusual number of Pi Alphs among their member- ship, Together with the three honorary faculty members, three alumni served in the capacity of professors The fraternity likewise showed an active interest in athletics, both inter-collegrate and intramural Besides having members on all the varsity teams, it was likewise well represented in the intramural touch-football, basketball, track, and baseball tournaments The Winter Formal and the Founders' Day Formal were presented at the Edgewater Beach Hotel, a move which lent even greater attractiveness to these notable occasions The seventh annual birthday celebration was particularly enloyable, and was actually held on the annivera sary of the founding Four house parties filled Out the remaining weeks of the socral season But it was the weekly dinners and meetings which served best to develop the good will and cooperation of the individual members. ln addition, the advantage of a house for meeta ings and other gatherings was a binding force to foster harmony and friendship, The pledge- ships and initiations were an interesting phase of the informal life of the fraternity. Altogether, the scholastic year has been a most satisfactory one for Pi Alpha Lambda Outstanding in the many class and extra-class activities of the university, its chief interest has been in the attainment of a mutual spirit of cooperation and of a balanced education for all its members 1 D 1 J - X 1""iv. .5 in -., J, 4rgg,,eg'f,5i?e S nl 1 -- vrfiiiiz -if J 51 x g , u it se ' ffl ' .M. Qt ' I xx KK ff. f 7 .I ' 'J "' -: X ' , w CX -' 1 ,f , f ' , 'r 'Oil j 5' k , 5 Q 6 -' -' .E A aim 1: Q 'K f 5 Q In 135.31 ,Q 1 J .g,g,,L .Ns5Q.ff?Y , . ,-z, CU G 1 ,mn -'3,,5j..-'ff 1.4 I., -A f. X V ' 'tx if X 5 lg- ' 1 ' ' 'C ' Q-3 'a 1' - ' "Ffa xx 1 -. " DELTA ALPHA SIGMA Founded at Loyola University, 1930 Sal A, Dlrnicell ...,.,... ..,......,.. P resident jacob j. Clarclana .A..,.... ...... V flee-President Anthony Favata ......, ..,...... S ecretary Salvatore j. Call .,...vwe .A,............... T reasurer joseph Bottltta ...tAe,w .A...,. S ergeant-at-Arms Sal Fallla ......,.,... ..v.........A...... l-l lstorlan MEMBERS Class of 1932 Salvatorej Cali Salvatore A Dlmicell Samuel C Noto jacob j. Clarcllna Class of 1934 Sum Eattaglla joseph Contorsl Anthony Favata joseph Bottltta Salxatore Fallla Fellx Tornabene Cla ss of 193 5 Phlllp Vltale Pledged jfawjllw CClfl1lQ,jl.2 lxllljhacl Collcttl joseph hlartoli 'R Top Row: Cfl'1'l,l':l, litilltlglli, lvlartoccro, Vltale, lrlntff Middle Row: Collettl, Eattaglla, T,rrnal3-me, Farlra Front Row: Eluttrtta Crlllclllld, llrrtrrreh, Car Fayata Vflth the completron ot the semester now ln progress, Delta Alpha Slgma shall have brought to a close the thlrd year ot tts exlstence Thus lil'3l'QlITllX" rs the only soclal traterrwtr rn the Llnrtersutjg whlch lrmtts tts memhershtp to a partrcular l'ldllOITEtlIly Though other organlzatrocs throughout the yarlous departments restrlct thelr memlaershlp to students ot specrhc rtatronallty they all have, along wrth thelr soclal characterlstscs, a delrnrte protes- s:onal atrrllatron Delta Alpha Slgma IS a traternlty for ltallan students only, and It rs purelx a soclal organiatlcn Vyfhereas rt rs the newest ot the Lalse Shore campus traternltres lt has placed ltselr on a pfrr twrth the other londred CVg3l'llIElllDl'lS through rts yrgorous actlylty Though the pauclty ot members torced Delta Alpha Slgfllil to operate wrthout a house thls year, the perlod was one ot achrevement Early llt the tlrst semester the long antlcrpated traternztg, pens arnyed and were ewceedlngly strrklng ln appearance. Shortly alter the trrst ouarter was completed tour men pledged themselves to the traternrty The nest eyent ot Importance was the lhtertraternrty dance in whlch the memhers ot the trat cluh tools an actrye HTTQVEST, President Sal Drmrceli represented Delta Alpha on the commrttee and was rnstrornental ll'l nvalclng the dance a success The sole soclal tunctron whzch Delta Alpha Dlglrtd sponsored on tts own lnrtlatlye was a Balloon Dance held rn the Loyola socral and athletrc hall All present agreed that the evenrng was a great success, The dancers were eh-chanted hy the stralns ot Carmen Del- los Ptadlo Broadcastlng Aces and even the commrttee, assured that the dance was an oxrer- whelmrng hnanclal success, entered into the splrrt ot the eyeneng and made the dance a nev- er-to-be-rorgotten exfertt. The rndlxrdual memhers ol the traternlty were interested ln the schools actlyrtres and the 'yrf played an especlally consprcuous part lli the muslcal and rntramural actryltres As a whole the gear was one ol great achrevement and as out a pretace tor those successful yea to CQITTQ 33 I swf' EQ' Q J Q PHI SIGMA CHAPTER 3525 Monroe Street jx , National Medical Fraternity -5 PHICHI ' 'T .-V - - P 4 '11--1 Founded at University of Vermont, March 31, 1899 '- Established at Lcyola University, November 7, 1907 Colors: Green and White Paul E Leahy ...........e..,.e.......e..e.....ee.. ......i..ee..... P residing Senior George To Day ....,.,........ , A... vi........,.,,,...,.. P residing junior joseph Br Murphy ....,.... ...,............. S ecretary William N Macey ...eee.e, .....,...,.....,. T reasurer Roger A, Vargus ,..,... ...,............ ...,.........,....,......,. P I edge Master joseph P. Marlsey ,........... ,.,.. ,..Y,. ...i.....,...............,....,....... F a t her FACULTY MEMBERS R A Black U, j, Crimrn Dr Ej Meyer T A Boyd R Hawkins Dr j, Meyer M E Creighton W. Sr Hector Dr F Mueller E M, Drennan , I, F, Humrnon Dr M, C. Mullen H W, Elgharnrner A R, E Lee Dr. j P. Smyth Cs H Ensminger . C, W. Mahony Dr F, Stucker F. j Certy , E, C MCCuire Dr A MC Vaughn P. If Cirabovy . M, MCCruire Dr T. j Vxfalsh M E M B E C I a s s o f I R, Berry M, Hydoclc j, Marlqey j Bremner El james j, Murtaugh Pr Corboy T, Hickey C. Serbst P, Engle D, Keating E Stepan M, Garrison P. Leahy H, Trapp C I a s s o f I j Conrad S, Gallagher W. Macey C Coyle C. Hughes j. Murphy C Day F. Reed C I a s s o f I j Brennan V, LaFIeur P, Vargus H. Breuhaus L, LaPorte C, Vxfagar j, Connelly D, Madden I3 Walzak XM jane C O'Hare C. Ward C Kirkland H, Piggert E Vxfeizer V Kling E Stack F, Young C Hayes H, Stanton Aa Yusleis C I a s s o f I j Brosnan j Evans D, Lauer M Conway j Fitzgilpbons E Logrnan E Cotter j, Henry A Lorltz I9 Delanex F DGVIITIITX E jansen M, Pronko I3 Zinnarnon CQ' Top Row: Wusl ig, Feed, Eigfnan, Exam l.,'l 'aiwjl Cotter, Ccniielly, Ward Middle Row: L sit: lyk ,ii:,il O l-lare, Figgeft, l i git: it-.-i agi P' ",b Eenriig Front Row: the if ,aieiii C- i wi if, lyluiriliy, Day, Vy'agar This year is ot special importance in the history of Phi Sigma chapter of Phi Chi, since it is its silver anniversary The seventh of next November will marl the opening of this chapter twenty-five years ago, The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity, lncorporated, was founded in the year loaf? at the Uni' versity of Vermont, which has since been designated as the Alpha chapter of the fraternity From this humble beginning the fraternity has grown during the last forty-three years to be one of the largest and most respected of medical societies lt stands to reason that it did not "lust grow" to its enviable position in the fraternity world While it may be true that it made its reputation through the character of its membership and adherence to the basic principles ehunciated by its founders, something like a system and the exploitation of that system has a great deal to do with its success, And briefly, that system has been basically in the selection of men of character, principle, endeavor, and loye of the medical arts From such a soil and with the cultivation of such membership the society of Phi Chi has grown to be what it is today. The Loyola Chapter of Phi Chi, known as Phi Sigma, was founded in the year l907, the present department then being the College of Physicians and Surgeons at the same location Over the ensuing period the success of this chapter has been reflected in the members who have been outstanding in their achievement in the professional world, as well as in its growth, which has made it one of the largest organizations on the campus and an institution symbolic of scholarship and the high ideals of the university, It is well represented on the faculty, and promises to remain the leader of social activities in the medical department of Loyola llniyersityy 33 ,281 - In ti. lx' werrru Eleeendr Clwarnlyers ,., ., Ethel Clwaprnan , ,,,,,,,, I ,w,,, I qgtlin 0. 3 gt -2 N NU SIGMA PHI EPSILON CHAPTER National Medical Sorority Founded at the University of Illinois, I898 Established at Loyola University April 20, l920 Colors: Green and White Clementine Franlowsl I l,,,... Clwarldllse Nlebrzydov. J- I ,,,,,, lvlerlorue Podeers l,Ysvll.lt, , de lfnelrrl llrwwr lflwn law -. dn ,Y .. lt' nr- El' lin flw 'll - I Cllr! im! lrlwll FACULTY MEMBERS Vlifl , rr......,,sr President -President Secretary Treasurer ..,,,.Edut-Jr Dr, Lillian Tdrlov MEMBERS Class of l932 Clementine Franl dwsl I Aida Nlarlorre Rodgers C I a s s of I9 3 3 Ellwel Clmpmdn Class of I934 ,si -elm ea lr Stella lflorgeel-A Annie, pmrirnnela Clwierlotle Nrebrixdoxx sl l C I a s s of I 9 3 5 'if lw,l,1 llgrsler' Cnlff-I I3 SCss0r'rrwrw Ween Iqne Sl-Cllr X Top Row: Baer, Sassanwan, Wrlson, Slettrngton, Cenrtri Front Row: Slepovxrr:, Delhrma, Franlr,-wslr, l7"'d"rs Na'st-r ge ,, The National lyledlcal Sororrty ot Nu Stgma Phu was founded rn 1B9tQ at the College ot Physrclans and Surgeons, a medrcal school now known as the Unrversrtt ot lllrnols College ot Medrcane lts organrzers banded together because they recognrzed the need tor a unlon ot women who had so many common Ideals, and protessronal and socral Interests. From rts humble start ot about twelve members, rt has expanded untrl at present there are more than twenty chapters scattered throughout the Unlted States, contalnrng hundreds ot actrve members, The Grand Chapter was organazed an 1913, and rt has served to strengthen the bonds ot trrendshrp between the members who are actrvely engaged rn their protessron. ln that year, also, Drs lulra Holmes Smrth, Sophra Brumbach, lennre Clarl, and Lots Lrndsay Wynelcoop were made permanent trustees ot the Sororrty. l.oyola's chapter is known as the Epsrlon Chapter and it was tounded rn October, 1916, trom a prevrously drsbanded chapter at the Bennett lvledrcal School, Among the alumnae members to whom we point wrth specral prrde are Dr Crace Mrtchell, Dr Bertha Erde, Dr Noreen Sullrvan, and Dr, Gertrude Engbrlng The present actrve membershrp is constantly increasing as the number ot women students growsand Includes many ot the most active temrnine students ot medrcrne at Loyola unrverslty. These members together with many more rn Alpha, Beta, and Pl are dorng constructrve worli along screntrtrc and soclal Innes, The chapters named above are other lllrnors groups ot Nu Srgma Phu, Alpha berng established at the Unrversrty ot lllrnois, Beta at the Unrversrty ot Chrcago and Pr at Northwestern unrversrty, Besrdes those given there are chapters at the Unrversrtres ot Iowa, lndrana, Nebraska, Western Reserve, Boston, Calrtornia, Washrngton, Buttalo, Tutts, Colorado and Southern Calrtornia, In addrtron they have also an alumnae chapter at Northwestern university, "la 25" QV! -153 1 , yi QBQS 'F .9 fag! .Q ? x Solomon. D I Rau .....,... l l Ferllta ...,,A.. S C D Clancy ....,., A E D ., El .LM 5 tix.-L.-'A s -' lt .L . il fo" t Q NWS V- ,, -' 1, null' L5 B OT'-Uv , PHI BETA Pl ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER 3221 Washington Blvd. National Medical Fraternity I Founded at University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Established at Loyola University, 1921 Cclors: Green and White ,. .,..,...... Archon ..,..,vtce-Afclion ........Secretary ...,,...Trea5orer I, Black ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, S toward I O'Leafy ............. ...,..... C tlaplaln W. A. van Nest .,....................,, .... .,i......................,...,...,.,....,,.. E d ltor FACULTY MEMBERS I D Moorliead, A lvl , lvl S, M D , Dean W I Plcl-Lett, M D, Asst R M Strong, A M, Pli D l F XXOIIIPII, BS, lvl D B B Beeson, lvl D Bowler, B S, lvl D H I Dooley, MD, FACS I M Essenbe-rg, B S, B Pg T. P Foley, M D v B Il. B Valentine lol I Doha l' I y W T Elnen A Ferare C l F E I Bled-1 L D l-l Boyce A P I Fr-rllta xy D I Clancy E M., C Clarle Ll tt t.' C DL'lXlllll'l0 D Pl' D Allin L A , -- A C' tall, , V LP Bill L Dean CJ D Cntttn, MD, FACA F, A l-lalloran, A B, M D E lvl Hess, M D W lx t-leuper, M D A I Iavols, B S, M D F C Laemlng, M D E A lvlCIlJl1lsIV1, A M, MD I McMann, B S, M D Plw D v I. L. Meyer, M D I C, Murray, M D F E L L O W S Xfv, Proosalt C l a s s o f 1 9 3 2 A Ctlbney C Sfltmldt C CLlf3VlllQl'l S, D. Solomon A Rau C l a s s o f 1 9 3 3 I liunsrlt P A Sealy A lXlcCt,ltre E S Tlwleda Protlsalt C I a 5 s o f 1 9 3 4 Nalaftioual a li Penlwale NlCNally A Pelraflo I OILGJIY H Scltmedel' C I a s s o f 1 9 3 5 F Daulc L A Dtolelt P I e d g e d Crawl I Leary lllrllllt I I lXlLlll:'tt E, T I-lartigan, M D, LL B, ID W, I R Mustell, BS, MA, MD v' Partlpllio. M D A Prlbram, M D B Rosengrant, BS, M D Sct1mtt:,A lvl , M D, F A C S, FA C R E Schmitz, B B, M D Somerville, B S, M D. P Sweeney, M D Swift, MD, FACS , Ztlgmond E M Stettes W, F. Stewart l-l, B Valentine A Ziltmurtd P F Short P, E Dllll-'Gfl W, A. Van Nest F A, lvloran E A Napolllli B Buttle TOP Row:53twet.1e--, t ttf O1 fin lt- 5 LJ ".'3'ten, 'Ja apr M f' RJ , U, e Middle Row: Crarte,L1ant1y Prt,rr.:a1t Vlroeaj Kar-r't,r e, Mtroito Few tg, XM tn Frcnt Row: it ,- t Vt-ran nt.g"fe, Sr! rr'xf'r'y ' rzlang--X :ftI!wi'f Phr Beta Pu Fraternity. was organried as a V-ofa! rfeiwjal tr'at-frrnutx at the Unnerert, of Drttehurgh rn 13301 Srnee then It has Spread to mam, ot the teadfng Cotieges and ontxergtttes throughout the Unrted States Frona that humble hegfnnrng the Unrxereutv of Ptttshorgh, rt has et-.pended unto a nafaonaf sotiretg, vmh chapter: at prefeht, rn tortneone ot the Cotantrx' ootstandang Clase "A" nweducjat schools 'n 192' the Alpha Omega Chapter was todnded at the Loyota Unnverstty Sehoo! ot Medte one From that wear, when tt hrst became a part ot th'3 great Lrnzvergttxg nt has hrrrrh estab- hshed Itself as an Integra! Dart ot the Instntotuon Ernie 1921 , the rear x-.hteh zen lti toortdatron O t , at Loxola, ft has gro-st n and expanded ontnf ut hag DECCITG' what It ue today af. tftfegirat part of the on'-tergutg Thre could not he OTPZGVWISS, for rt was made op ot men who had groared thererwge-ltrtes. toe gether IU an effort to amehorate theur soma! rrogrtron and to to5ter anrihj therhaeheu a greater tnterest tn the neredlcai proteseton In the short tnnwe that the traternrtj. has been estabhshed at the Lot,o!a Unrversltxr School ot Medtcune, a goodly representatron hee. been made antohg the faculty Sorne of them, however, havrng been actwe rherrherg tn other Chatters ot the traternrtx A5 a matter ot tact, there are, at the present ttnae, alrroet 32 rnfnx taeuttx rrenehars ae there are Student rhenwlleri The object ot Phu Beta Pt Fratern 15, the Aloha Orhega chapter tn partuetttar, me to onrte traternath' the hest avnrtable 5tdd'1n"2 v. ho are able to pass the struct eojtal reoourernentg ot the preient rherrtberslvlo, to assuzt the nterhhers an theur studlee and to engzttrage thenw to uphold the htghest atandards ot scholarihro, conduct, ahd servme as students ot the medwiat DVOf'35' snort, and tuna!!-,, to promote the adtarrcernent ot the medtcal Qoence. and the rrmttngft trtttrrftgtt, ot hofh graduate and ohder-graduate students ot medrctne 343 1 D li ,F -e 's'Q 4 PHI LAMBDA KAPPA " 5.3 GAMMA CHAPTER ,SEIQEG I 7l4 S. Ashland Boulevard ffm 'I National Medical Fraternity Established at Loyola University, l92l V? Colors: White and Blue Dr. Herman Levy ..,,.... ......e. C hapter Advisor Leon S Eisenman ,....,a ......V........... W orthy Superior Stanley Brownstein ,.... .....,......,..... N Worthy Chancellor loseph lesser ..e........, .,.,..... C uardian ot the Exchequer Edward Smith ...,...... .... ....,......,..,.......... N V orthy Scribe FACULTY MEMBERS Dr, lulius Adler Dr. Morris Clatt Dr, lsadore Pritkin Dr Benedict Aron Dr, Ascher Coldtine Drt Samuel Salinger Dr, Louis Brody Dr. Morris l-lottman Drs Vyfzlliam Shapiro Dr, Albert Einkle Dr. lacoh Mendelsohn Dr, Louis Singer Dr Nicholas Fox Dr. john Peters Drt lsadore Trace M E M B E R S Class of l932 Stanley Brownstein Leon Eisenman lack Raider loseph lesser C I a s s o f I 9 3 3 Paul Singer -Mitchell Spellherg C I a s s o f I 9 3 4 Edward Meadow William Sandler Harry Weinberg Edward Smith C I a s s o f I 9 3 5 Norman Dobin lezehel lastruhal P I e d g e d Edward l-lassen Edward Kir: Louis Kotler George Kaplan loseph Willaey 006 .ri Top Row: T ,T ey CX: 's ' lea-1, T '1 Front Row: fsfgler ' T ' 7 The Phf Larnhda Kappa frafernlfj. was onglnallf, founded aT The l,lm.,1rslT, Pernsl- ,-'na TTT l9fT From Thus ll'lClllT:l'lCl.lOl,lS pegnznmg The Trafermf, not anl, has esfahllshed rhfrf-,eelchf cha Tfers from coast To coasf, ouT has also assumed lnTernaflcn.jT' tro,orTloT'+s wth , 5 li T l she lnduehon of seleral chapfers llfl Europe lT mcludes on TTs chapfer rolls schools m mana garfs of The Unlfed Sfafes, among whuch are The follovlung lD6'l'll'lSXlXT3l'lld, llllnols, Columhla, Eiuffalo, Bosfon, Defrolf. hfllClTlf'3lT, Ceoreefown, Vlrmnla, NorThwesTern, ST Louls, Albam and C' O O Tulane ln addlfuon alumna clubs are esfahlushed aT Chlcaeo, plTll3dQlTJlTld, New Yorl. Defrolf ,H l and PTTTshurg The Gamma chapTer of Loxola UITIXE'VSllX was admlTTed To The naflonal organe f:aTlon Th Wil, and slnce Thaf Tlme The small and selecT memlaershlu has been acfne ll? The f We of The unnerslfx and The lvledfcal school The socual aspecf was noT rfeglecfeds as may he gffesfed hy The mam house parfles and dances sponsored lax A'l3'hl Lam " Gamma warmly welcomes The freshman pledges lnTo :Ts fold, and feels fullx assured ThaT nh The addvflon of These men To l'VlGI'ITb9l'Sll1D, The fufure wall oe a l9rllllanT one We congraTu- 'afe Those newly unducfed mTo The ranls of The frafernufg, and need sax no more for px Thfs Tame They have learned The SIlTCG'I'Ily' of Phi Lambda Kappa and acduured TTs frafernal spurlf lf ns wlfh a feellng of secunfy and eager anflcfpaflon ThaT The graduafnng sensors pass on The responslhlllfy To Those remalneng laehlnd Them The chapfer wfshes To unffe an profound Thanks To The re-Tunng Worfhg Superlor, Leon Elsenman, for The enthusuasnc admunnsfranon of hrs offlce and has unrelenfmg efforls To leep Thls chapfer worThy of :Ts afTTluaTlons We wlsh To congrafulafe Sfanlex l3VCMl'ISlEllT and Efsenrnan upon winnung places upon The Cook Counfy l-lospuTal lnferne sfaff. and esfend To Them and To joseph lesser and lacls Rauder our besf washes for a successful professlonal career -T D , H' Af , A 4 LAMBUI' ,sjsiffij SIGMA LAMBDA BETA A Established at Loyola University, February I, 1927 Eg? Headquarters at Brevoort Hotel E",,.-35: A-1 :fs Colors: Maroon and Cold ACTIVE CHAPTER ALUMNI CHAPTER VVlllll3lTl j Lennon., ,,,,...aa. Grand Regent .......,.. .,,..,,,,, ld arrf' G, Van Pelt Francis Delaney ,aa,.., ,,...a,,s, V Ice-Regent ,,,,.Yw,.. aa...,. P aymond l-lebenstreit Bernard Elemlne .....aa Gostoduan ot Records ..,.e.,, ,...... G wen P. McGovern Phillip Gordes ,,,,,,,, ..,..,,,,. G rand Banker ....,.,,... ..a...,..,. B ernard Snyder john Leo Cox Ie ,eee,. ,..,.,.......vv.a.,.....,...... S crlbe v.ee.,....,......v.v..w.wY,,..,..,aa.... Gerald Rooney MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean H T Ghamberlarn, G P A Cornelius Palmer, I.,L D. Thomas j Reedj, G P A , l.,L D Edward Barrett john Gottej' Phrllro Gordes john Leo Got le Francis Delaney Bernard Elemlng Edward Gloonan Thomas Cole Eduard Goonex Ed l.r. ard Got joseph Gram lex' l31axnrron3' rlelmenstrent Xlvla l ter A john 9GI I Charles La Eonrl Stanley E, jablonslxi, GPA. ACTIVE MEMBERS Vxflllnam Gorman David Kerwln XrVIllI8I'I' Klley William Lennon lwjlnfjhln LEWIS ALUMNI ME Owen P, McGovern Hubert E, Neary james A Nearx' Vxfnlllam Norlaett Adam Norris Louis Pahls l-lerbert Pteller Gerald Pooneu Robert Scott MNfIllIEfI'IT Linnane lvlelvln Shea john Sloan George Soevacek john Vaughn lX7OrrlS Walser RS james j. Scott Frank Slrngerland Peter lxl Smith Allen G Snyder Dernard Snyder l-larn G Van Pelt john Van Pelt Harold XfVlrth Top Row: Shea. Crumxan, Cattet, Wal'-.t,tr, Q' un, Xaughn, Cox e, ftpc-t.5lr,r,-l Front Row: Lew- Crm-' Lennon, Llc-lancw, Flermng, Ltnnantg The tltth annnxersarx ot the TOLll'ldllT'g ot the Stgma Lambda Beta tratermtt ot Lotcrla l,llllr xersltj, was celebrated February l, lF'fQ lt wx as In lFlfT that the puoneer students pt 'hp netrtlt tormed Nlght Commerce department, stierng the need ot student soclal organlzatlon, W formed the traternltt From a humble beglnmng Sigma Lambda beta has rlsen to a poslt'on ot prominence among the traternltues at Loxola The lVf3T'i'l'l'lll't. has tor nts purpose the enf couragement ot socual actuwtles, the promotlon ot commerclal theones and rdeas. and the ap- plrcatlon ot hugh moral prunclples Dunng nts exustence Slgma Lambda Beta has adhered to these ldeals and In doung so has more than accomplished tts purpose lvlembershup rn the traf ternutt, ss extended to students who are Interested an the school, tn theur tellou students, and rn athlettc and socual actwltles The regular calendar attaurs ot the traternutt were sponsored as scheduled and HT a most successtul manner The annual smolcer was held rn October at the Commerce School and was attended bv Dean Chamberlaun The Fall Formal was a donner dance gnen on Noxember fl HT the beautltul Florentrne Room ot the Congress Hotel It was a chummt attalr and one ot the most successtul dances ever attempted by the traternltv Nest came that nexer-toebe-torgotten New Years Eve Formal held IH the luxunous Root Carden ot the Plccadull-, Hotel Thlsattarr seta new record tor both attendance and merrlment. The annual Sprung Formal was a supper dance at the Congress, thus tlme llltwSVNI5ri lll the Florentwne Room The attasr was socually successtul and well attended, lt was held on Aprll SQ' Wrth thus dance the mayor soclal actlvutues ot Sngma Lambda Beta vxere brought to a lIllllTg concluslon The untormal dances, banquets, and partues held consustentlg throughout the l' ear helped to round out the most extensuve social program ever sponsored by the traternuty The success whach attended all attalrs held under the ausplces ot Srgma Lambda lndlcates clcturlt, the loyalty and tlne camaraderle drsplawed bt nts members. . 73? - 1421, md-var? m ay xi , , 'W fs f Wg x lb -lla, '34 A -l 'i hx'-.L f ' "Q +15 A lf lil i Q N. il ' ll 535 Pl Mu PHI .Sp f Polish Medical Fiafemiiy E Ei-V 613 Established Loyola University, january, l930 i Colors: Red and White lohm Slglinel r,,r..,..,.,,. Yo,,,,. ,,.rY.,.r.,,o, H 0 morary Senior Presrdarwt llwaddeus lasmski .....,. ,,,oio,.,.................,, President l Syslo ,..o.,..o......,.... r,Y.............o,ro X lice-President William Zarzeclxi ,,r,,,, ........ R efdrdirig Secretary Edward Purclwla ,r,,odd,,, .,... F mammal Secretary Edward Pisarsld ,,oo.i ,..,,oo,.. ,,,Vr,. T r easdrer 5 XfVOjCili .,,,,o,,,Ai,. ,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,A,Ad,.,,..,. E ditdr L V. Kogut ......,.o,....w.,r,,,,rr...Y. oo..o.,,...,,dw.,,.,, S ergeamt-ar'Arm5 Dr F A Drilak Dr, T Nl LarlOwSli F' L Abralsiam L Cliryamowsli l Czyzevvslxl l Halduk 'l' laslmsli E C Krasmewsli l, l l3laS-C-al-, lr ESC1 risli -v. l-l Elielirisll 9 XV De Paiimslu A Kropidlawsli l lxflilewsli CULTY MEMBERS Dr S R Pietrowic: Dr, A Sampolimslsi Dr, M E Uzmanski MEMBE Class of l932 E lvlaciegevvskl A lVlo:ari E Piszczelf Cla s s of l P SOvvl4a Class of l934 L. U. Kogut E Pisarslsi C I a s s of I C Derezirisld A Fellycik l-l Oleclwovvski P I e d g e d lf Clszewslsi E Piecucli A Rzeszatarski l Szepda larries Walslri, S Dr. E l-l, Vxfarszew Qld l Stylnel E Swasrek A Waszkowic: A Zelzariy l, Syslo Wm. Zarzecki E Purclwla S NV. Pxzik Edwa rd Tobids: E Trembac: Vx! Zagorski W Zelazmiewc fab 'C Top Row: ?,,t'fh'a, Ptggglt QLIN, 1.3-iw: tt Qatgawt Middle Row: is gzm, tt-gmt, '.t.,tftf- lt Dfzflrtgh Tr-ittae: Front Row: XYa':hjtv,tf:, Ftbtgttaw, Ptficiel, Ftltxfi, Ev 1' Y Thi 2 51,1 Phu Metiitigtt Fraterhttt hai, wth thu gtiwfztg fi!'t1S"YSd tts thtrd xi-dt' ut 13-tttg 7. xezr. 'Vegas' State Its. tfgtmidthg, thg tmte-rttttj, has grown pgrttaps :ict gtg fwvrtrtt wt ut: ht3:hD3t'E.lttgt ts tf has th tts Etjttx't1t?S, both aihotgtstt-i amd soctal At htgt ltttti' hae, thi FT'H'i1VV'tVh, ttvrgotteh ttg t hte? mth 'm't'11 l the etttidttrdgemeht Gt tvrotessr-wat Qcwztfmit dvd 'hi pftwtvftttot- Qt trte-hdf,htt' ,f-'mfg thi ffadtff? ftddittts Qt Pohgh Qttratjtrtim Mgmt ot :tg rtterhhsfe Fmxf? gshemjv, tagteti Ti tfwvf f tim th VVfftX' t1tE!dSb?Q3U5fE Qt them,awotit.1t4gtw wth Thtg 't'ft.3'httx Th 3 -t ,Qgtr thgt H'i't2f'tatt. hae, .added 5 'tt:m3'otu'2 tdzttjttihi Stmtc hm r3ITfQV'ftV'l'5ith g"h.Vt , 4' t 5 hi 4IV'ft ttfttit that am, afyfiwitt' hag stef EtFTEV'17f'T'3fd hat th:-3 trgttcrhttt has suti- ygztktift, Eg,'-QUQJ-tt ,mltfx thin gg., 3 ditwoi- at mthttmwtt pfttgf? an an attrgtctnxe btflwftjtftligt Th-5 V Q'tVT'LVtffd dftrttig ., 5 HGH tw jj:'ttt3t'z of thtS tear, at thQ Artie Cotfiht Qhbb and ljttfttjattga Qt tts hQrtf3t' 3' 'tt itfgi 5, mother tg tdmttttetj for the hear future Tia: j.'t'tyt':t Fedtciw'tart-131.1-37 YS urtdw nat and fftI'G"I'ttS6'3 to add to thi' ntt:tttetf'fjtt,te t1t,,fit5"3.i.tt7t' V f ' ffatr'tttie1:'tt The annual dame tb betttg cohsttjerfd, hut 519 get HO d??wtt'e pta? tm 5' hes heart choieft Q tr' 't tt: ghfitrt et-wgtehfie, thi tratemttx hm had full COOD13t'3ttOl't dt the t'ttf3rttlQtft'i- ,thji ' ti gd" hfriti that fhfi htetzwberl wits razttam and those that totlov, wth he :Qt thi ftir'ht'tgt1t,tdth' tes ag thogf -.hit heme XQTVV' md who EVE gdmg unto the tmdd, fiztttlzdh of :he123h:t35 Thx' ' Q Vttaetd to iftttctrt thitt 3 great deal ts et-pected of those vt ha htt e g:'adt,:nted, but tf ttf dd 'to arm TJ re ".' tfid 'hghw HCV to 'wget the tmtemttn 'tAtW1Cl't wtf! Qthmms hte pta-ittfmtf ' t-Mitt f - t Nd FEE' ad"t'1r'3Tt'?rt tit" thi' TOt:Pd9f'2 :Dt tlTt5 lDhJdW3VhO4f'C1 pl Nh: PM LAMBDA RHO Honorary Radiological Fraternity Established at Loyola University, l9Z5 Corboy Philip Corpoy f.Ao.,,,,,.,.,.,,,A ...........oaA P resident Xkhlliam l McCarthy f,,,,,r,, .....,.. X fiee-President Clernentine Frankovvslxi ....... ..,.,..,., S eeretary Donald Keating oovw...,,,,rrw ......... T reasurer Raymond Abraham ,,,,, ,.,,,.,., E ditor Raymond Abraham Robert Berry Philip Corboy Paul Engle William Fetcho Clementine Franlkowslsi A Cosmos Carvy, lr. Ethel Chapman loseph Conrad Charles Coxle George Dar MEMBE Class of 1932 lohn l-lydock Elmer james Dan Keating Ellsworth Ley loseph Markey Vifilliam McCarthy lohn McNamara Class ofl lohn Dorburg Frederick Flander Edward Kuba William lvlacey james ixfloxan George Rau Solomon Solomon Donald Sullivan l-larold Trapp Camillo Volini Anthony Zelozny Otto Preston Frank Reed Edvx ard Sheehan Frederick Templeton 'ff XJ 9 :s 'F Top Row: , t QQ, e Citwad, Qarfea, Ertifs Feed Middle Row: Q,.tbttg., retjicg C 'b, Ley' - :V Z", Front Row: 'tit jf' 13, 5'2" 7 1-' 'fa- The Lanbda Pho Honctrarj, Padtotogtcat fo: ei organtzed tn Tgff at L3 Q15 L"at.etstf. School ot Nedtjtfe to prottde fmeatae T .A,. hereb: the therapeutti and dtagragyti a::'t1a ta" ot radtotog, t ". be presented to the Students b, men t.-tno are auffitrtttea tn 'hte branjh ot nfedtctne, and to permtt greater ampttttcattctn ot thtst eubtect fhen tioeitoe the r-5-gutar currtculurn The ortgtnat sponsors ot the ioctetg, tt-.ere Dr Qrndortt and Dr I-lenrySc!'tn1tf: who, tt tth the support ot the dean and regent. also atded tn the management Meettngs were conducted once a n-month at the dott ntolt n schoctt The annuat dtmter dance ot the Soctetj. was hetd on Mat Tth tn the Martne Dtntttg Rooft- Qt the Edgewater Beach Hotet, the radtologtats and tuture doctors danctng to the mustc ot Camtllo Voltnt The partt was arranged bt Phthp Corbot, tt ho has had tmmeasurabte succegs tn att hts endeavors as Sentor Class Prestdent and chatrntan ot the Sentor Balt conanitttee Among the dtsttngutshed guests ot the etentng were Doctors t-tummon, Schmttz, Orndott. and Bramg Fohowtng the dtnner dtptomas were presented to the graduattng sentors by Dr t F T-tuntmon, tr ftnc-ther tea'ure ot the eventng was the tngtallatton ot otttcerg tor the comtng 1. ear An et ptanatton mtght be added here to shov. the tmportance ot the honorary tratenatt-. tn benettttngg the tuture doctors Padtologt, ts an tmportant Study otttng to the tact that tts lrtottledge ta apptted tn ttghttng the ettects and the dtsease ot cancer, and tn ma? tng X-time ot any part ot the human bodt It tg then a sctence and a study ot the acttxe raxs ot a nature stmtiar to thoee emttted from radtum and the substances ot We nature, trtcludtngg X-Pay and Cathode ray tubes Sctenttsts are at present expertmenttng wtth rats ot thts nature tn an at- tempt to ttnd an ettecttxe death-dealtng weapon that wttt wtpe out human ttte at some dtstance -,ar 1 O'Connor Jf,:Q V,-A, l, jew -3-Q Escrwa' lilwlliili Call 'liz I' lm Qalhltm D Valfl LW i'V"3L L . e . ,A ll "Pav D'x',v"f2 7 -l :1 lifllrk' ll' was life' l lfw lm Cwrflrj' lm l".arN"' .'.l,,1lIf" ELI-'lwr:'x'1 fxll'irg1'i' Flwlwllv l'l"l1pFatll0 Vp' U1 1 l H532 Dfw , nw. ' 1 l . yin., .,:v,, lr wa, ll' 7 lil' ,'3i,- l.',,1Yl flul lv I W, in l- - in 4 1. ,, ' faw, 'lr YVTQ li 1- ,-,Jr 175' BLUE KEY National Honorary Fraternity Founded at University of Florida, October, l9Z4 Established at Loyola University, February, l926 65 Active Chapters lowes C Qfoorwor .,.... ........... P resident ' Walferfh Bucilfwwawm ..a.. ,,,,,,,,a,,, V me-President Albert' A Dalwlberg ,.,...a..,ae, ,,Recordmg Secretary john L Lemharw ...... ...,, C orresoomdurwg Secretary Thom :as F. C College A - ,rel ,D DJ, sf: Qi ole, jr ,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MEMBERS of Arts and Sci llglw FS! fell ef I-.wg lwac . Hel 'elm milw- ,,. vi , r fl a-we we-an Commerce School lT'Jll lu lzlfljrte' UM j lip-mm c,VW3VlL'S l QF- rad .Yi mv. Dental School njefq 14, ja , the r l . ellacc lilly, fx'i'3r'g0 l.:,Jxwr'? S c h o X t f-mul Olwflw wild lm? W? r , D-we 1 lfziqlwv 'iam X' 'Q3' 7:1 1 it ,MW 1 lwrivrw 'x' lll fx' ' x M N rw, School of Law .11 llvrwzv' 1 , - : ,X U -My .l, lo l M l'lll"li LX." , , klwli- 'X l xllww .r,. . ,Treasurer e n c e s Mg-rlm l.,lLil'Qjl.3V lu. lieu O CIN J Lowa Tifdella lerwez Fairs: jaws Viv' lf..-5,:f, WH Marv LEW , f,x'.5:'w N.- l.-li'15'J ' fy l-31rf,9"i UQ". :elm Fil -7 Hvlll' F' wel" Aw -W he ol of Medicine V'3r1l I-will Nlnzvuavw 3'---mm Eixuf fCi'jW3rf Eineaul Brew T , l,xTt.r . ,X LVM I X X ml W 1. x intl l-Y pil X Hy, lm f . if 'f XC. llw,,w- e"l"T li V l ln XX',3,:lf1 1, wrt xvw ,-3 YM ml H- W, i I 1 :MIL :X -I I Vw B "1-N.. Top Row: Poynten, Brennan, lyavanaugh, Marley, lxlctfioverrt Second Row: Qiett, Q :mu Qailins, 1 Flarrerty, Knittel, Walsh, Front Row: LaFond. Cole, l Ofonnorl Dahibetg, Lenihan Blue Key, recognized in titty-five colleges and universities throughout the United States, is a national honorary activities organiiation, lts purpose is two-fold first, to reward men who have distinguished themselves by contributtng to the activity ot the school and, second, to give the school a close-Lnit organization of active men who stand ready to assist eyerv vorthevyhile activity in need of support. Loyola chapter was formed in l9f6, succeeding the Loyola Booster Club In V327 it extended its membership to include every department of the university and since then has acted as a strong linlc between the ditferent departments, In IBQB, it vyas instrumental in organizing the Loyola Union, with the announced purpose of balancing and preventing conflicts bet-aeen activities of the different departments An organization, such as Blue Key, vthere men, chosen solely for their activity and schoiasttc success, meet on a common basis, can do much to foster an all-university sentiment. To be eligible for membership, a student must be outstanding in scholarship and per- sonality and must show an interest and participation in activities commensurate with the circumstanies under which he vvorlcs. The men chosen must satisfy the faculty members or dean that they are perfectly fitted. The advantages derived as a result of Loyola Chapter of Blue Key are to the entire university, a uniting of the departments through the development of all-Loyola spirit and such specific activities as the founding of the Union and the fostering of freshman nel- come activities, first at individual departments and last year throughout the entire uniyerf sity, to the faculty, the overcoming of the popular spirit of cynicism by the presence ot a group of piclced men ready to assist the faculty whenever possible as they have done in the ushering services rendered to the Athletic Association and the Commencement Comrnitterr, to the students, an incentive to give their best efforts to the university and indirectly help themselves by striving for membership in an organization vvhich requires better than satis- factory scholarship and better than average interest in activities vow DDD Markey THE DR. E. L. MOORHEAD SURGICAL SEMINAR Honorary Medical Fraternity Established at Loyola University, l93l Dr. Louis D, Moorhead ......,, loseph R, Markey ......,,.,.... William l. McGarthy ..,,...... George l. Rau ....,....,....,.. l-larold l. Trapp .....si. Neil l, Doherty Walter T, Elnen Paul H Engle Monroe l. Garrison A Cosmos Garvy Franlc W lsletreed Thomas P. l-lickey Earl Black joseph A Gonrad George T Day lohn R Durburg SENIOR Elmer D, lames Paul E Leahy Theadore L, Lescher joseph Pt Markey William ll McCarthy lohn A McNamara MEMB Honorary President .................President ........Vice-President E IUNIOR MEMBE lohn P, Flanders Ladislaus l. Kunsch William N Macy Philip R McGuire ,..,.....Treasurer ...t,...,Secretary RS George l. Rau Gharles A Serbst l. Norman Smyth Wilbur F Stewart Harold l, Trapp Gamillo E Volini james Walsh RS loseph B. Murphy Otto l, Precton Francis F. Reed Frederick G. Templeton Top Row: Reed, l B Murphy, lylcltslarnara, Smyth, Hetreed, Elnen, Carvy, Lescher, Day, Macey Middle Row: Rau, Doherty, liunsch, Stewart, Serbst, Flanders, Elacl, l-lickey, Vcrlrni, Engle Conrad Front Row: Durburg, lames, McCarthy, Dr L D Moorhead, Marley, Leahy, Walsh lt is with rust pride that the medical seminar of Loyola University can trace its foundation to a movement initiated for the purpose of honoring a pioneer in surgical work, the late Dr Edward L, Moorhead Vxfhile at Loyola Dr, Moorhead gained for himself a name in the field of surgery which reflected credit not only upon himself but also upon the university which he represented as head of the department of surgery. Under the guidance of Dr Louis D Moorhead, present dean of the School ot Medicine, and son of the man for whom the society is named, the seminar has done much to ard those students especially interested in the surgical aspect of the medical fields lts purpose is to train the student in the presentation of surgical treatises much like those which are de- livered in graduate circles and at doctors' conventions During the past year only senior medical students were permitted to present papers, though all in the audience were invited to participate in the discussion Membership in the seminar is limited to the highest ranking students of the junior and Senior classes, and thus the merit of the work presented is assured An SSS? scholastic average, a mark well above that achieved by the average student in the Medical school, is the minimum entrance requirement. At two of the monthly meetings the members were privileged to hear papers delivered by eminent members of the staff of Cook County Hospital, Drs Clement L, Martin, Pro- fessor of Proctology, and Dr james A Callahan, Orthopedic surgeon Their services were highly appreciated because of the learned character of their papers. But at no time was the true purpose of the organization made subservient to the instruction given by the graduate sur- geons The interest in the Moorhead Seminar is in no small way due to the work of Loyola's own faculty men, and, in particular, to Drs. Pickett and L, D, Moorhead, ' -if V I , ' - .r- YEL' , - tw 5 Walsh BETA PI Honorary Publications Fraternity - in ji Established at Loyola University, l926 j joseph A. Walsh ......... john F, Callahan ..,....... Thomas E, Downey ......... William H. Conley, BCS. Richard O'Connor, B S. james X, Bremner Thomas Byrne Francis j, Callcins Albert Dahlberg Thomas E Downey john j. Farrell john Charles R, Acker Austin j. Doyle Franla j. Carvey john S. Cerrietts ,,.,..........President ........Vice-President .L...,........Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Harold A. Hillenbrand, DDS Class of l932 Ambrose B. Kelly Roger F, Knittel john L. Lenihan Fred M Ludwig Daniel j. Murphy james C. O'Connor Cla s s of l 9 3 3 F. Callahan Louis Eligible Paul j. Cormican Edward W, Hines Charles H. Mann William P. Schoen, DD S. Morton D. Zabel, AM Thomas W, O'Neill T. Poynton james F. Rafferty Clifford j, Steinle Francisj Steinbrecher joseph A. Walsh W. Tordella William H, Murphy Robert W. O'Connor Donal j. Rafferty joseph S. Rooney Top Row: l Farrell, linittel, Steinle, Lenihan, I Ratterty, Ludwig, Zabel. Front Row: 0 ltleill, Hines, Tordella, Vlalsh, Callahan, Call ins, Dcwney Weth the intensitied interest in publications which was aroused at Loyola about seven xears ago, it was believed that those who excelled in the literary or editorial tields ot the universitys student publications should be awarded tor their services lt was. then, to tul- till a very definite need that Beta Pi came into existence in V926 The traternity was not intended, however, to limit its activities to awarding keys at the end ot each scholastic year lt was created tor the turther purpose ot encouraging comprehensive application ot the princi- ples ot journalism to the ?lEvxS and the able expression ot ideas in the more literary ocfttiteeiy, and Lowotfyxi To assist in attaining these ends the membership requirements were made rather strict, lt vias decided that, in general, those whose connections with the publications were ot a me- chanical or business nature would not be admitted unless they showed some evidence ot writing ability, A turther limitation guaranteed a members permanent interest in publi- cations A candidate must be recommended tor two years by the editor ot his publication betore he becomes eligible tor membership Since recommendations are seldom given to treshman statt members, most men do not receive membership betore the conclusion ot their lunior years This is tull assurance that three years ot writing have aided in the development ot the necessary technique and interest in publications In the seventh year ot its existence Beta Pi has continued the policy ot caretul selection vihich characterized it trom the beginning Ten men have been recommended by the senior members ot the three publication statts. Even it all ot them are to be considered viorthy ot admission, the number ot new members will be but a small percentage ot those students vt ho have a direct interest in Loyola publications, since tully one hundred students play an active part in publishing the OUARTEFTLY the tslEW3y and the LOYOLAN 1 D Pl GAMMA Mu U D ,v 4. National Social Science Honor Society ' C " Founded at Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, l924 ' ' Established at Loyola unavefsafy, 1929 xi C-ibbons Bernard XV Cibbons ......, ........ P resident Roger F. Knittel c...............c....... .......,....,...o.A,.o....,......,. S ecretary l,, FACULTY MEMBERS William H Conley, BSC. john V, McCormick, A B, Bertram j, Steggert, M A Aloixsius P Hodapp, M A j.D Peter T, Swanish, M BA, john I-ludson, M S Ph, D. C I a s s o f l 9 3 Z james j Brennan john j Farrell Edward W, Hines Raymond W, Schuck Francis j Calkins Bernard W. Gibbons Roger F, Knittel Helen j, Stokes Mary C Erbacher Glenn C Worst C I a s s of 1 9 3 3 john F Callahan Paul j Cormican Erwin E Hammer Paul F Quinn john D Ciill joseph Cuerrini john l Mayer joseph F, Rooney The purpose ot Pi Camrna Mu is to honor those students who have attained a high scholastic standing and a required number ot credits in the study ot social science, lt has no secret ritual or teatures ot any lrindg the three Creek letters are the tirst letters ot the Creel words meaning "Students ot Social Science." During the past year, this organization sponsored numerous lectures given by men who are prontinc-nt because ot their success in the business world. lt 53 ea A ., T7 Top Row: Rooney, Hammer, Stokes, Cuerrini, Worst, Front Row: Knitlel, Gibbons, Cormican, Schuclg GAMMA ZETA DELTA F..-t, ,. er -, Eff-if Q -- ,1 3 Y X: 1 e ri f' .- If 2,4 , 1 - . fx Ru imv ' Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 4 g' - M Founded at Loyola University, May, 1930 r LH' N john K Bruun ..tYY,,,,,,.,,a,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,A,,AA,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Presrdent 'i"4 'Q ' Ioseph Mantmoser .i..a.. ....,....oA, V ice-President "4 i Virginia Call ......tit.iaiaia ....r oo,,,, S e cretargt-Treasurer Bmun Virginia Barker Bernice Craulefp Annemerlo Kramer james Brennan Lawrence Crowiegx Ioseph Marnmoser john Bruun Virginia Ct!! Edward McCnern Front Caiitnns jerome Cottschaii' joseph Norton Eugene Clrese james i-tarnrnond William Bord Ted Connelly Edward i-hneS joseph Bice Charles Costetto Coletta Hogan Thomas Spetman lerome Koslowski Gamma Zeta Delta Fraternity was organized at Loyola an 1930 and recened its state char- ter in the same gear tt ts the honorary dramatic traternrty ot the unnersrtj, and has its purpose the cuitrxatton ot art through the drama The charter members drew up a set ot oualltzcatrons tor mernhershtn to the tratcrrnn, based upon the same reourrements under which ther, themselxqg hocame eltgrhte At the .gnd ot each scholasttc 5, ear those members ot the dramattc club ot the untxersrn who QLLEINF are im 'ted to membership Quahtrcatrons tor membership reoutre oartrcvpatron in unnersrtr, drarnatrcs tor a 'tear and a halt, motor ports in two productions or minor oarts rn three productsons or its eounalent '15, Q..r 'ffm -af Top Row: Harrrrzfrrd, Mcflwern, Hrne'2, Crreee, Fife Middle Row: Brennan, Crauiet, iranm. Cr,v.hi'x1 Front Row: Qrnneiig, Bruun, Hrigan, Marnrnnner. Barter 35 j y , PHI ALPHA RHO Q 'F Honorary Debating Fraternity ,HATE Y' A Founded at Loyola University, December, 1930 ,M ,gi A' w' I ji' joseph A, Walsh Y......... ..........,... R resident - Thomas E Downey .oooo,,, ..... N fice-President Walsh Charles l-l, Mann .oA,.,,. ......,.... S ecretary M E M B E R S Vylilliarn Conley Charles lklallon Louis Tordella Thomas Downey Robert lVlcCabe William Vita Charles lvlann james Rafferty joseph Walsh Established in l93O as the honorary forensic fraternity of Loyola, Phi Alpha Rho was originally intended to serve a twofold purpose to reward those outstanding in debating activities. and to serve as an advisory aid to the Debating Club, During the past year, the scope of its activity as a fraternity was lirnited, not only because of the unsettled state of affairs in the Debating Club, in the process of consolidation with other similar organizations in the university, but also because of its existance as a separate entity from the Debating Club itself Towards the close of the year, however, as forensic activities throughout the university became unified, plans were inaugurated to conibine Phi Alpha Rho with the De- bating Club, thus enabling the fraternity to contribute as a unit what previously had been achieved only bt the individual nienabers '-:asm GR s-1 Top Row: McCabe, L Tordellaa Vita, I Rafferty. Front Row: Downey, Conley, Walsh, Mann EH THE ARTS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 613151 , ,s Founded on the North Campus in 1928 L7 Q Nia Robert l, Nolan ...A,.................................,. President l-larr P, Olson ......, ....,,,.A V ice-President , . Y lohn L, Lenihan .,....,.... w.,,,o.,,,. T reasurer Salvator A Dimiceli ..........,...o,.V,,..,.,...oA,o Secretary Nolan ,H o M E M B E R S Salvatore l. Cali Edward W, l-lines Charles l-l. Mann Ceorge l-l, Dunlap Fredrick M, Ludwig William F, lvlorrisey jacob j. Ciardina Daniel l, Rach The lnterfraternity Council was established on the North Shore Campus of Loyola Uni- versity in l928 Founded with the expressed purpose of unifying the social fraternities of the Arts College for their mutual advantage, and for perfecting the service they might render to the university as a whole, the council gradually has become indispensable The membership is composed of two delegates and the social chairman of Pi Alpha Lambda, Alpha Delta Camma, Phi lvlu Chi, and Delta Delta Alpha Sigma fraternities These representa- tives determine the policies of the fraternities regarding rushing and pledging, and stimulate the support of their respective groups for the activities, sports and dances sponsored by the university During the past year the council fostered the first lnterfraternity Council Ball in the his- tory of the University. So successful was this venture that the dance is destined to take its place as an annual affair in the social calendar of the school, The councils of the past have been successfully administered by Edward Kelly of Phi Mu Chi, Paul Plunkett of Alpha Delta Camma, john Lenihan of Pi Alpha Lambda, and Robert Nolan of Phi Mu Chi, lt is with the hope that this success will continue that the presidency of next year has been entrusted to l-larry Olson of Alpha Delta Camma, Top Row: lvlorrisey, Rach, l-lines, lvlann, Ludwig Front Row: Dimicelli, Lenihan, Nolan, Olson, Dunlap 1 D ACKNOWLEDC-MENT lTl-l the presentation of the l932 LOYOLAN, the task assumed one year ago by a small group of interested students is brought to completion. Despite the united effort of this body, there are others equally deserving of com- mendation for their assistance in preparing the volumee-the busi- ness concerns with whom we have dealt. Their dependability and intelligent cooperation in solving the many problems that inevitably arise merit for them the grateful acknowledgment of all those interested in the publication. To Mrs C A. lvlatthison, better lznown as l'lVlatty," whose enthusiasm and resourcefulness has made the Standard Engraving Company the repeated choice of past editors and to lvlessrs, Samels and Roche of the Root Studios, we are grateful for their reliable and efficient service, The various representatives of The Cuneo Press have assisted us capably and courteously wherever possible, while lvlr, Irving C. Christenson, the artist, has discharged his duties with effective originality And to lVlr, Morton Di Zabel, faculty moderator, whose constant attention, subtle humor, and occasional ex- purgatory postulations have provoked the mirth of many an editor, we are especially indebtedeiaw. w 4 QUR ADVERTISERS DESERVE YOUR PATRONAGE 1 4 A 1 jfw J D For over Eorty-Five Years QF QUR LADY IRWIN BROS., INC., CHICAGO 95th ancETTThTEagTp.Z3g.,TTEngvvaad HAVE BEEN CATERING TO AMERICAS , . FINEST HOTELS, CLUBS, RESTAURANTS Boarding and Day School FROM COAST TO COAST for Girls EAST, RELIABLE SERVICE Accredited to the University OI Illinois Holds is55sg'gi?.br.iRs.5O32i.iQ.ihdxgi22.2t.O. of H I G H G RAD E M EATS O 2825 dn CCOH dI'Y C OOS , G T AND POULTRY CCdYES Of O 252 OI' Ofmd ZI'lUdl'1C2. fdlTlITIdf dn PMR Dspdftmsnffof "ms S"'S IMPORTED MEAT DELICACIES, ENOLISI-I Conservatory methoclivlldglgano, violin and vocal ART PRAGUE, WESTPHALIAN HAMS Special advantages. Three studios Open to vs to s fHd"t'fI'2S Visit our plant when in Chicago. Largest and GRADED COURSES Finest equipped plant in the city In both Music and Art Departments lead to Teachers' Certihcates and Diplomas PT-WSTCAL CULTURE and ATT-TLETTCS Located on Chicago s Great South Water Market Under competent teachers DOMESTIC SCIENCE d HOUSEHOLD ARTS an IRWIN BROS., INC. CAMFUSCIS ACRES 197-1994201 South Water Market Catalogue will be sent upon request Telephone Beverly 0315 ALL DEPARTMENTS ROOSEVELT 4700 The place ' I Loyola students and alumni will Find this the FQI' paftlesl ideal hotel lor their social atlairs. Located a short walk lrom the University grounds. Ample parking space. An unusually beautiful oval ballroom-with private entrance. Special smaller rooms lor luncheons, dinners, receptions. And a splendid swimming pool, available lor parties the year round. Reasonable rates to Loyola Organiza- tions. lmpeccable service and Cuisine. Bring your Committee over lor dinner and see lor yourselvesl HOTEL SOVEREIGN. Overlooking Lake Michigan OQOO Kenmore at Curanville Phone Briargate 8000 H. L. Johnson, Manager 54:9 A Ah EAU: In KF 2? nxgm Q we K 'fgilif ' 'E-ha? ff? 4 ,r 5 is PHOTO 'ENCIIAVINGCO Fur Results use Etandard quality nuts' Ili Snuth MarkEI5l FRANKLIN 4475 CH I ll A l:. u I-I. W. I-IOLLANDEIZ Sl-IELDIZAKE 6353 Clarlf St. Sheet lvletal ,- l Works C9301 Cffores LEW SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS PHCQSI 6536 N. Cldrl-4 St. CHICAGO, ILL. ATLANTIC 84 PACIFIC TEA CO. l"lospital ol St. Anthony cle Padua A W. 'l9th St. 84 Marshall Boulevard ANDERSEN -WITTE ENGRAVING CCD. Engraved Stationery BUSINESS CARDS, WEDDING INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS Letter I-leads---Envelopes Christmas Cards 595 S. DEARBQRN STREET Phone Wtzhtzsh 4190-4191 TRAIN lor SUCCESS at The Qldest, Largest and Strongest School I-ligh School students not continu- ing can here complete their prepa aration for success along practical lines, 16 College Grade courses in- cluding: Executive Secretarial, 'I year, Business Adrninstration, Q years, Comptometry, Dictaphone, Typewriting, Commercial French and Spanish. Visit, phone or write lor catalog. Classes, day or zvening. Co-educational. CATALOG ON REQUEST The I-Iigh School lor Your Daughter MOUNT SAINT MARY on-the-Fox . St. Charles, Illinois A select boarding school at the door of Chicago, this academy provides for all opportunities: Social, intellectual and religious. Accrediting State ol Illinois University ol Illinois North Central Association Blyantl' Stratton C 6 l E G E Catholic University ol America I8 S. Michigan Ava. Chicago V Telephone Randolph 1575 Bulldm on Request RCCT STUDIOS T85 North Wabash Avenue at Lalce Street QFFICIAL PHQTQGPAPHEPS for TH E LOYO LA N 1932 1931 1930 V Special Rates to Loyola Students at All Times Cotuiviausd Hosplrf-xt SCQQQQGLQQIWWQEEING I Three year course State Accredited Entrance requirement -Four year High School Affiliated with Loyola University Conducted oy the Missionary Sisters of tne Sacred I-leart Ctrtttlug intulurl ulinn rt-quest This hospital has an ideal location, lacing Lincoln Rarlt 0 O Manufactured by Transformer Corporation ol America Ogden and Keeler Aves. CHICAGO Dine in the RINE ROOM I Excellent Food . Luncheon 85C Dinner SIQ5 L Special Attention Cziven to DINNER PARTIES Y phone the Catering Department for Reservat ons Harrison 3800 CONGRESS I-IOTEL Little Company ol IVIary I-Iospital V 95th and Calilornia Sts. "The Stuishiric SLlllifLl7'Ill7Tlll TI-IE IIVIIVIACLILATA Irving I3arI4 Boulevard at the Lalce A Cwirml High Svlmul for 1 Iirlx rm the North Sirlu if A chartered institution, Iully accredited in all its departments. Rreparatory School For Mundelein College if F H T O Fm' l't1i't1c14li1i'i, .-Xtltlitm a erm pens sepiember12,1932 SSW' SUPZHOF Telephone Lalfevievv 0173 Telephones: Austin 2595 Village 6867 Eisherls ICE CIQEAIVI Wholesale Manufacturers of ICE CREAM AND ICES Made ol Pure Wisconsin Cream SOO NORTH BOULEVARD OAK PARK, ILLINOIS E U O g.k,Q,xxXlG FOR TH5 Q- Q' . '41 a W lll X LNC1 oe, Y W mpf ik f ,: ini! 'L E 7 I . ll W: Order ffwffHord er CHICAGO 0' X Q.. Q WJ OKKLQS x M Exmhlzxlwtl 1805 SPANGENBERG 84 CQ. Identified with Strong Einaneial Interests I I I I WHQLESALE I . I BUTTER and EGGS Devon Trust 8: Saving Banlc I Inrrunz rrrrrx, Hurt-lt, Clulu tmtl 'I IIMIWIIMI JLVL mlm Devon Avenue at Clarlc Street 48 W. Kinzie Street, Chicago ' Phone Superior 7165 I Telephone Randolph 5330 I BIQQII-IEIQS, Inc. I 797 W. Randolph St. Arromvsv AT LAW FINEST CQEEEE I I INI. Ea Salle Street at CHICAGO 1 LOWEST PRICE I CQIVIIDLIIVIEINIIS GCDQDIVIANS ICE CREAM I 'f"T'f " , I Ki TELEQZLONES ' five D Service A , . ty' I 5 0 ual I . fl gl' - - 3 I . e dCustomers I . MJ I I I I Jann J. coAl.co. 3 I' NORTH SIDE YARD SOUTH SIDE YARD , is IJOI fULLERTON AVE. SIOO VEDERAL STREET Lf' , A CWCAGO,MILWAUKEELSTPAULWAILWAY NEW YORKCENTRALRAILROAD Q I 'QS M 'If N- " Compliments of Chicago Friend -X D St, Boniface Cemetery 4825 N. Clark St, Longbeach 2790 W S T O T H I L L St. lVla ryls Cemetery Established 1975 91st and Central Park Ave. Beverly 3778 pioneer Manufacturer of P. O ,Evergreen Park, IIIU St. Joseph Cemetery Belmont and Cumberland Aves Merrimac 9033 tp. O., River Grove, lII.D The net income ol these cemeteries is used for the support of the Angel Guardian Orphanage Rlayground and Athletic Field Equipments 1807-1815 Webster Avenue Wood St, and Elston Ave. Chicago, III. Telephone Humboldt 1317 vvvvvfuplgwhlffsssf IVIETRQRQ LITAN BUSINESS CQLLEGE 9 4750 Sheridan Road Telephone Longbeach1775 M. PRAGE, Principal Lakewood and Loyola BCDWEIQS at NESSEL ,, Pnmerviacv Q. PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS SODAS DELIVERY SERVICE Rogers Park 0104 RCDSEIVIQNT CG I. I. EG E ROSEMONT, PENNSYLVANIA Conducted by the Religious ofthe Society ofthe Holy Child Jesus A College lor Catholic Women For Resident and Non-resident Students Compliments ol A FR I E N D 'BSB Compliments ol CITIZENS STATE BANK 'Q' The fence on thc camous os Cyclone and tI'1at's what we call a tesumomdl Qfclone WIRE and IRON CYCLCJNE FENCE N Wan. egan , nl. SUBSIDIARY OF UNITED STATES STEEL CORPORATION CHICAGO PHONE FRANKLIN 0115 FENCE for residences, instn tutuons, tennis courts and industrial propertues 1 D I I x I I I I I I I I t I t I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I The Nlaryvvood School D , Fora onus . .. RESIDENT AND DAY STUDENTS Conducted by SISTERS OE PROVIDENCE of SAINT MARY OF THE WOODS 9128 Rrdge Avc, Evanston, lllrnors Compliments of W. J. NEWIVIAN CO. BARAT COLLEGE and CONVENT OF THE SACRED HEART LAKE FOREST, ILLINOIS Conducted by The Relrgious ofthe Sacred Heart -For Catalog, apply to Reverend Mother Superro BENZIGER BROTHERS CHURCH GOODS RELIGIOUS ARTICLES BOOKS 905-7 W. Washington Street CHICAGO Sixty Years In Business . EDWARD HINES wrth thousands ol satnshed customers on o books Let us help you solve your Insurance problems whether they be Frre, Plate Glass, I Q Automobrle, Lrabtlrty, Compensatron, Steam a Rorlcrficcudent or any other form of Insurance We wall gave you the beneht of an experuence acqunrcd over many years devoted to the prob- Fafm Lands in Upper lems ol rnsuranc-: A telephone call, letter or postcard vvnll brrng our service to you . , W I S C O N S I N P The Cloverland of America GI 84 Also Lands Suitable for Summer Places, Country Estates, Huntlng and Ershrng Lodges, Sites for I N S U R A N C E Cabrns, Summer Resorts, Country and Golf Clubs, Colonies, Outing and Vacatlon Clubs, Outing Camps Sanltariums Boys' and Girls' T75 West Jackson Boulevard Q 1 1 4 L Cam S Etg , , , , , c H IC A o o p ' ' T-'Iwphon-r Wabash 'ITQO Low Prices...Easy Terms Wrntt'r, Was, or TOO West Monroe Street, Chrcago, Ill. aye your eiotiwes Cleaned by members oi tiwe Cleaners and Dyers Institute oI Chicago, Wiio guarantee your worI4 anoi insure you against Ioss or damage CLEANERS AND DYERS INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO DR. B. M. souiREs, CHAIRMAN LAW BOOKS Everything ln l.aw Books COmPl'm2m5 New and Secondahand W W lor Lawyers and Students LQ QD CQ We specialize in students' text and case books. We buy and sell for cash, and trade for books in use. DlSPOSE ol your books while they have value. Students' books are of no value in PRACTICE. We have a large stock of second-hand books on hand at all times. Any book you may need in prac- tice can be secured from us at low- est prices, including state reports, statutes, Ruling Case Law, Cyc and Corpus Juris, and American and English Encyclopedia of Law, En- cyclopedia oi Pleading and Practice, Encyclopedia of Forms, etc., etc. Latest catalog of law books can be had on request. It pays to buy second-hand books, as new books are second-hand the moment you secure them and de- preciate in value to the extent of 5O'fQ or more. Q Qi Qu , ILLINOIS BOOK EXCHANGE J. P. GIESE, Prop. 337 W. Madison Street Third Floor l-lunter Building Qpposite l-learst Building Phone Franklin 1059 T I L E - T E X --the final floor Tll.E-TEX Floor Tiles are made in tvventy- seven colors, plain and marbleized. A permanent resilient Floor in the price range ol ordinary Floor coverings. ldeal lor use in institutions, stores or homes. Canbelaidoncementoroldvvood Floors. TILE-TEX is the only type ol resilient Floor covering that can be successfully used in basement or damp areas without special Waterproofing-GUARANTEED! 55,55 The TILE-TEX Co. INSTALLED BY The General Flooring Corporation is Specializing in Homes, Offices and institutions if Q Telephone SUP erior 4050 P 540 N. Michigan Ave. Chicago, lllinois 'xv DI Compliments ol VAN BLIREN BRGS Compliments ol A FI2 I E N D I-lome Fuel and Supply Co, D S. WILLIS, PRES. Retail Distributors of ALL FINE OLIALIIV COAL and COKE BOOM Electric 84 Amplilier Co. Western Electric Amplifiers for All Occasions Arm, 8497 9754 Diversey Ave, CHICAGO : 1 ILLINOIS Plnone Franlclin 1440 IVI. J. EIQAINISFIELD Albion Sliore I-Iotel Exceptional Restaurant IVlunicipal Bonds IIGCIIIIIZS and CIW XXOUCIIQVS IQI7 Albion Ave. Cliicago Telephone Sheldralce B804 Soutlw Ld Salle SLA One Block from the Two Bwlockslrom Loyl oaieaoo itumois Late B item Hgaiifitti d it leleplione Regent 4900 O MATI-I. IQAUEN COMPANY General Contractors 3Q6 W. Nlaclison St. CHICAGO O EIDE GATEWAY SECURITIES CCDIVIPANV Investment Bonds and Nlortgages EDCI 1661 East 79tIi Street CI-IICAOO . .ARMSTRONG General Contractor Suite 452 lnsurance Exchange Building Telephone Harrison 2459 175 West .laclcson Boulevard Chicago Building Alterations Fire Losses Repaired and Repairs Store Fronts Remodeled 380 Q, Compliments WILLIAM J. McGAH o North Chicago Roofing Co. 851 W. North Ave. Sixty-Four Years in Business WALTER W. SPRINGER, V, Pres. P. B. RANSOM, Secretary WM. L. QICONNELL, Supt. Phone Lincoln 0570 WM J MAAS PHILIPF MAAS MAAS BROS., HARDWARE Cutlery, Stoves, Furnaces, Furnishings, Shop Worlc T899-'IBQ4 W. Van Buren Street Meffy Garden Room SI-IEFFIELD AT BELMONT Dancing Every Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday Nites Eight Star Amateur Bouts Every Friday Nite Corner Cigdcn Avenue MANAGEMENT Telephone West IOO5 Chicago ETI-IEL KENDALL JACK LUND CD t r d' U S GTI In 9 S A N D S ivinnn Facilities PP 77 FOR FCDRMAL AND INFORMAL PARTIES ,1 Ballrooms and Private Party Rooms lor up to 'I,OOO persons +.,c-- Your inquiry is cordially invited I-Iotel Knickerbocker Walton Place, Just East ol Michigan Phone Superior 4964 Sharp 84 Smith -lQT- SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS 65 EAST LAKE STREET Bet. Wabash Ave. S Michigan Blvd, 5 Cl-IICAGO Llotown Branch 497 South Honore Street MEYER and CCOK Architecture 1: Engineering Superior TQ-45 SQO N. Michigan Ave Chicago ROOFING ol Every Description lor Every Type ol Building L ell-rl AN D i ll Pipe Covering For Every Kind ol pipe, Also Boiler and Tanlc Covering WE FURNISH AND APPLY ESTIMATES CI-IEERFLILLY PRE- PARED WITI-ICDUT CI-IARGE The Hubert Company QINCORPORATEDJ Q4 N. Genesee St. 1: Waukegan, Illinois PI-IONE MAJESTIC 667 i Compliments of d FRIEND 'X 'W 'bn Cuegzm 4 ' Nl l'lat QQ-Q' ' " ii-,L qhlu .Puwir run ner:-R sins-uv:-A ! the World , f f I Mg., g -eo oe eel' yah If an ear . 1,9 mf, s'l e' SOUND SYSTEM FOR 0 CHURCHES ATHER MILLER says: "lt is amazing to think Q Can you hear in the back ol your church or up in the balcony-with a GREAT WESTERN Sound System all this can be accomplished. With the voice evenly distributed all can hear with ease and take home the entire message. Western would appreciate an opportunity to help you with your acoustical trouble. Write in for further information on the GREAT WESTERN Sound System. how little etfort is required now to be heard in this church, seating Q,500. Before installing the GREAT WESTERN Sound System we were al- ways concerned that the message was not clearly heard by all. Now, with the aid of QQ speakers, we can conserve energy and yet leel confident that the voice amplified to just the right modula- tion, reaches the lull audience completely and with ease"-the last row as well as the First." S i A Greet Western Sound System Installed in St. Michael's Church WESTERN ELECTRIC PIANO CO. aso BLACKHAWK STREET, CHICAGO, ii.i.iNois Charles E. Evans 8: Co Charles E. Evans, President Heating, Ventilating and Power Piping Contractors 7 and 9 North May Street Telephones: Monroe 7Q89 and 7290 SOME COMPLETED CONTRACTS: Marshfield Garden Apartment Homes Marshfield Garden Power Plant Montgomery, Ward 84 Co. Administration Mundelein College Administration Bldg. Mundbzlein, lll St, Mary's lraining School, Desplaines, lll. S' 385 A Alrlnnk. l.. ,..... . .. .. Ahel. D. H. .. ..,.... 38. Ahraham. R. 56. 105, 349, Ahu-Khair, D. ..... . .56, Academy uf Our Lacly . . . Acerra. 1Ym. .. .. .. Acker, C. .... ..92, 94, 204, 258, 261, 211, 280, 285, 296, Arlaxns, C. ........ ...... . Arlams, R. ,. .... ,... 5 6. Aelamski, E. ..9S, 250. Ahearn. T. A., S. J. ..33. Ahern. XV. .. ....... Ahner, D. .. ......... Ajamian, H. .. .. .. ..56, Alainio. C. .. ..... . Allvion Shure Hotel Alrlvrson. T. . ....... .. .. Alrlrich, M. .. ..., .. 56. Allegretti, T. Allin, T. B. ..... ....... . Allman. M. ..... .. .. Alpha Delta Gannna Alumnae Association . . . .. Alumni Associzutir.-n ...... Amatn. J. .... 37. Amlrerg, H. .. .. . Anastasia, J. .. Anrlcrsnn, A. .. . . . . . Anclersun, E. .. .... .. . Anilerson, F. .. .. .. 56, Anderson, S. Anderson, XX. . ..... .. . . Anderson-1Yitte ling. .... Anrlerwalrl, F. .. ..... . . . 133 335 351 108 364 137 335 111 93 257 43 98 11S 105 110 379 119 141 97 342 101 332 172 170 137 243 108 95 56 15.1 1.17 56 366 56 Andrew, G. .. .. ....107 Anich. l.. .. .. ....159 Anker, O. C. .. ...... 1.15 Anselmo. S. ........ 126 Ararlo. F. .. .. . ....35. 126 Arhetman. C. ..... . .. .251 Armstrong, C. D. .. .... 379 Arnolrls. lf. .. .. .. 97 Arthur. l". 99. 223, 250. 251. 237 Arntz. M. .. .. ...,.... 56, 157 Ashlinc. M. .. .. .. ......l1.1 Aslipusliitn. S. .. Ashwnrlh, VV. .. .. .. .. Astv. J. .. . Atlantic X Pacific Tea Co. Aucoin. C. ,.... ....,.... . Aurly, A. ., .. .. .. .. 106 129 134 366 158 96 Austin, XV. .. ........ .. . 42 Avakian, V. ..96. 250, 256. 257 Azclka, Z. .. .. .. .. ....11.1 B l'1iil1Ci1nCl'C, A. .... 56 Bacon, fl. ...... . .100 Bacvynski. B. .. ...113 Baer. E. ..... .... . x41 Baer, J. ...... .... 1 26 Bagziuulo. X. ..... .129 Bak, A. ..... .. ....... 26. 93 Bula. ll. ......,..... ....... 1 11 Balalwan, S. .. .. ..... .. 123 Balc1.'rkiun'iC1. li. 96, 256, 257 Balvlwin, M. ........ .. ..159 Balcs. M. .. . .. 57 Bail. ll. .. 35. 126 Ballzirrl. J. .. . .251 Ballarrl, M. .. .... 166 llrillctli, A. ..... ....106 Balsam:-, A. ... .... 126 Banner, l.. ..57, 107 llapst, M, .. . .. 57, 157 Barat College .. ...... 374 Ilarl-icr, C. ..,.l.14 llaritczni, N. . 57. 157 Barker, Y. . .... ..35'l llarnickol, C. .. .... 57 B:lron1'. A. 57, 106 Bzirrel, C. ... .... 123 Barrett, M. , .... 147 llarrlsh, R. . 57 l1:irron, M. .. .... 127 Barry. li. ,. .. .129 Barry. N. .. ' .. 57 llatus, J. ..... ..57. 165 llatlvr, l.. . ..... ........ 1 18 nilllllgllil, U, .. US, 9.1, GENERAL INDEX Batlan. l.. ................ 151 Bauer, M. .. ........ .. 147 Bauer. S. ...., ...... . . ..101 Baumann, G..99, 211, 243. 260 Bayer, D. ..... .. ....l37 Bayes. M. .. .. .. .,.....141 Beahan, R. .... . .99, 223 237 Beaulieu. M. .. ......... 166 Beliher, G. .... .... . . 57 15C1ltt3ll. D. ...150 Bchoe. Miss .. .... 210 Beck, E. .... ...151 Beck, J. ...173 Becker, G. ,. ...137 Becker, M. .. . .. 146 Beeson, B. .. .... ..,. 4 2 Bekier, ll. .... . ..119, 210 Belinsnn, X. . .. ....... 113 Bell. H. ...... .. .... 12S Bell, VV. .. ....109 Bellarniine Cluh .. .. 254 Bellucci, J. ..... ...110 Belroy, VY. .... ...127 Benedetto, C. .. .. .....119 Benjamin. E. ............. 42 Berman, J. ...., ,. .. .. . . . . . . 34, 36. 94, 242, 254 259 Benziger Bros. .. .. ....374 Bere-ndsen. M. .... .. 57. 157 Berg, A. ....... ....... 1 23 Berkson, G. .. . ..... 127 Bermudez. 1. .. ..113 Bernartl, R. .. . ..... 99, 223 Bernauer. M. .. . . . .57. 10S Bernstein, F. .. .... 133 Berry. R. .. .. ..... 58 106 Beruhe, R. .. .. 58 Beta Pi ..,.... . ............ 3 56 Bettner, A. ...,.........,. 158 Beutler, A. ..94. 251. 257, 304 llica, G. .. ....... .. 5S, 108 Biczali. A. .............. 110 Biedermann Brothers .. .370 Bieliziski, H. .. ...... 111, 349 Biestek. F. .. 97 Biggins, V. .. 159 Bigliani. C. .. . . 110 Biller, R. .. ...... .. 142 Billiards ............ .... 1 02 Birminghain, M. ..... 158 Bjornson. S. ,.... ....... 1 51 Black, E. ....... .. 342. 355 Blake, T. .,..... ..... 5 S Blaszczak. l.. .. .. 109 Blenner, VV. .. .. ..2S7 Blessing. F. .. ..... 142 Blume, R. .... .... . . 111 Blonigan, M. . .. . 58, 141 Blue Key ........ 1 52 Blume, M. ..... ...l1S Buliowicl. B, .. .. 100 Brxetta, M. .. .. 53 Bot-tto. M. .. ...149 Brihn. ..., ...1l2 lmiiinu, J. .. 151 Boll, 96 Bomha, M. .. . . 158 llonafeflc. Y. .. . .. .. 112 Bonfiglio, M. .. ..... 37, 1.17 llongiorno, F. .. .. .. 110 Boom Co. .. .. ,. ..37S Bopp, ll. .. . ...14l llorsh, C. ..... ...155 llortolotti, A. .. . 5S llonlger. li. .,............. 44 Brinscarcn, T.. S. J. .. .. 17.1 Bowers N Xrsscl ..,, ..372 Bowling .. .. ...... ...304 Boxing ...,.. . .... 100 Boyce. D. ..342 lloyil. T. .. 42 Boylan, F. .. ..... 47 li...-1.-. J. .. .. .. ...... 98 Bracken. NY. .. .. 97, 3,11 l!r:ul:isick. l.. .. ....... 101 Ilrznlliurn. A. .. ..l27 llra-llt-y. lf. .. ...154 llrmly, l.. .. . 142 llrxuly, R. .. 142 llralnn, J. .... .. 11S llrnnks, l'. .. ..... ...133 Branslit-lil. M. J. .. ., 378 l1r:intiu'r, C. .. .. .. 165 Brxinn, R. .. . . 1.1.1 Breen. Bi-eger. Bremne Bremne Brenna: J. ..... . s. if izidf 237' , J. .1U5. r, D. ............. . 1, B. ............. . 98 113 3.13 32 101 Brennan, J, ........ 34, 36, 53. 93, 210, 222. 242. 295 359 Brennan, J. F ,.... .... 5 8. 109 Brennan, P. ...... . ..... .154 Brescia, M. .... 58. 105 Brewer, A. . ...... 119 Brick, J. ..... ...... . 15 Brockman, H. .. .... 58. 157 Broderick, M. .. .... 146 Brongiel, J, ......l33 Brooks, L. .. ......,. 113 Brooks, R. .. .......... 117 Brosnan, J. ..... 111. 339 Brotman, L, .... ........ 1 13 Brotrsovsky, A. .. ...... 147 Brouhle, M. .... .... .... 1 4 7 Brown, R. ..... . .... 99, 300 Brownstein, S. . .... 58, 105 Bruce, H. ..... .... 5 9, 165 Bruun, J. ........,....... 359 Bruun, M. ............... 24.1 Bryant X Stratton Co. ...366 Buckles, C. ...37, 47, 132, 133 Buckley, J. ............... 44 Buckley, M. .............. 14.1 Buckley, T. ............... 98 Buesclier, XY. 98, 211. 260 Buknwski, C. .... .. .. ..119 Bultin, 1.. .... .... 1 28 Burke. A. . .... ....... 1 43 Burke, E. .,..... .... 9 2 100 Burke, E. A. ..... 36 96 Burke. F. .... ..,. 127 Burke. J. .. 97 324 Burke, T. .. ,.... .101 Burley. A. .. ..... 143 Burns. B. ..... .... . 155 Burns. J. . ....... ..... 2 23 Burns, J. J. ........ ..... 1 17 Burns. J. J. J. ...... 237, 319 Burns, M. ..... . . .. 107 Burns, M. M. .. .... .155 Burns. R. ..... ..... 1 SS Busch. P. .. ..... ..... . .111 Businger, E. .............. 159 Butitta, J. ...97, 259. 261, 337 Butler. E. ...,.... .. .. 142 Butler. J. ...... .,.. 5 9 125 Butler. M. ..... . 59 Buttice. li. ............ 59 105 Buttimer, X. .. ..... 129 Butzen, R. ...9.1, 254. 280. 305 Byrne, B. F. .. ..... .. .170 Byrne. l.. .. ........ ...,. 1 67 Byrne, T. .......,...... . ......92. 97, 237. 24.1. 259 261 Byrne, T. J. .. ...59. 126. 260 Byrne.1Y. 97. 211, 314, 318 C Czllnle. XV. .. .. .. ..119 Cacinppo, J. .. ..... 110 Cafaro, S. 59 Cagney. J. 129 Cahill, G. ...... 93. 3.43 Calrlnell, XV. .. . .... 126 Calek. A. ..... ........ 9 5 Calck. R, .. .......... 97 Cali. S. .... ....... 5 9. 93. 337 Calicnmlo, li. .... .. ...... 126 Calkins, F. J. ..,.... 59. 93. 211. 216, 222, 242, 260, 353. 357 Callahan, J. ..94, 204, 205, 215. 216, 222, 255, 296, 1.35. -157 Callanan. C. .. 97. 211, 254, 259, 260, 297. 324 Camino, R. .. ..... ,...,.. 1 19 Canning. J. .. ..... 118 LJZIIFCIYII, l'. .. .... 129 Czirhonv. J. .. .110 Carey. ll. . . 59 Carl.-y, T. .... .... 1 27 Cariota. l'. .. .... 111 Carlanil, l'. .. ...101 Carlin, J. .... ...... 1 19 Carlson. ll. .. ..5'3, 105 Carlton. E. .. .. ....12S Carmody. C. 49 Carmorly, I.. .. . ..161 Carinody, R. .. ........... 59 Carroll, J. .... ...95. 255. 261 Carroll. M. ...... 94. 222, 242 Carroll, R. .. .. 96. 250 Carter. C. .... ...... 5 9, 157 Casella. P. .... ..129 Casellu, S. ...,163 Casey. C. .... .. .... 101 Casey. C. E. .... .. 60 Cassaretto. F. .... .. 38. 256 Catalan-1. J. ...... ...111 Caul. C. 100. 210, 213, 243, 260 Cavanaugh, D. 95. 230, 286, 323 Cavavaugh. l. .. .... ..... 1 58 Caravaugh, J. . .... . .. .. 34 Cavaretta. S. .. .. 107 Carey. l.. .... ..... 9 6 Celmer, I.. . ......... 134 Cerniglia. J. .. 100. 337 Cesal, F. ........119 Cesare. D. ....... ..... . . 99 Chaffee. M. .. .. .60. 149 Chrimlmerlnin. ll. .... . .33, 47 Chanihers, E. .. . 60 Chanrller. S. 42 Chapman, YY. .. 113 Charney, M. .... ..117 Chisolni, J. .. .. .60. 133 Christi. E. .. ........ .. 117 Cln'yanon'ski, l.. .... .60. 106 Chullin. M. ...... . .... 119 Chwatal. H. . .. ........ 110 Ciella. S. .. ......... . ...100 Cinkowski, S. ..... 97, 256. 257 Ciocca, H. ........ ....... 1 19 Cirese. E. ........ .. ...... 1 59 Citizens State Bank ....... 1 72 Clancy. D. .. .... 109, .142 Clarion Radio .. .... 363 Clark. D. .......... ..... 1 35 Clark, E. ........ .. ..... 520 Clark. M. ...... .. ...l42 Clark St. Metal XX'orks H366 Clark. XY. .. ..... ....... . 60 Clarke, C. .. 32 Clarke. F. ....... ..... 6 0. 106 Clarke. XY. ....... . ..112. 343 Cleaners X Dye-rs lnstitutev- .. . . .. ............... .. . -5 Cleary. D. ....... 211. 254, 260 Cleary, E. .. . ...... 60, 161 Cleary. P. C. ........ 137 Clerihan. E. . 99 Clermont. J. .. .. 134 Clouss, Y. .. . 147 Coakley. J. . .. 99 Coakley, R. .... ........ 1 59 Cottey. J. 37. 13.1. 233, 347. 353 Coffey. M. ..... ..... 1 10 Cugley. K. .. ..... ....,. 1 43 Cnglianese. E. ....... 11S. 119 Cole. C. ........ ,....... . 15.1 Colgrass, M. .. .. .. .. . 143 Colletti. M. ...96, 514. 337 Collins, lf. ...... ...... 0 0. 157 Collins, F. ........... 95 Colnmhus Hospital ..1-lS. 368 Colocnr. E. ........... .. 61 Colvin. J. .. ..97 134, 210. 211, 257. 200. 295. 314 Coniroe, J. ........ ...... 1 1R Conciciine. M. ..... . 60 Condo. T. .. .. ..... 143 Conqress Hott-l .. ..... . 368 Conley, XY. . .... 230. 232. 360 Co.ilin, E. . ........ 109 Connell. J. .. . .. 34 60 Connelly. C. .......,...... 110 Connelly. li. .. ......... 94 211, 222. 243, 254. 2S0. 233. 295 Connelly. J. ..... .. .. ...339 Connelly. T. ..... ...... 3 59 Concrty, lf. .. ........ 24 96 Connery. J. ..97. 22.1. 259. 261 Connor, Y. ...... . ..... 12S Connors, J. .... 157 Connors. K. .. .. ....... . 143 Connors, l'. .. ..... .... 1 01 Com-ntl. J. .... 1.1. as-1, 551. 355 1 2110 .-55 117 1,7 .147 128 lla 97 1-J 110 wx 11 11S 137 44 34 llll 47 lux 119 351 135 117 uw ull 1.1.3 157 137 l1R 159 154 157 119 1f15 -JW 107 322 211 .131 .131 15-l 47 111, 359 4" 231 105 14.1 12N 101- 107 355 2110 111 37:4 211 107 119 117 1-1- 117 341 315 117 171 V11 .1 .17 358 342 134 3.11 142 117 117 157 11.1 1-11 155 107 117 1.17 10? 4-1 145 1-15 110 145 133 150 125 310 12:- 49 C0llS2if11l1S, 1. .... 61, 157 Dehnert. S. .....,. ..,..112 Duxler, A. .... 117 Flallauall ....., .,.flgI -11I Considine. C. .... 161 166 Delaney, C. .....,,,...... 129 Dvorak. C. .........., 119 Flanders. J. P. Conti, J. .. .........., ...110 Delaney, F. ...37, 132, 133, 347 Dvorak, M. ............ 6-1, 15.1 Flavm, B, v,,,4 Contursi. J. .,... 9t1. 250. S37 Dellers, A. ............,.., 249 Dydak, E. ........ 95, 258, 2411 Flavin. P. IJ. . Conway, J. .. .... . .... 111 DeLove, S. ...... .,.. 1 25 Dyer. G. ...... ...... ...... 1 5 S Flemlrlg, li. . .... 1.13, Conway, S. .. .. 99 Delta Alpha Sigma ...,... .536 Flora, T. Cook, R. .. ....1l0 Del.ucia, F. ....... ...109 E Flynn, J, Cook. XY. .... 9S Demers. C. ...... ..... 1 54 I Foley, XY. IJ. Cooney, E. . 155 Dempsey. B. .. ..... 62 Dade-s, R: C. .... 109 F01-11, A, Cooney. J. .. . ..... 124 128 Dempsey, J. ..... 126 laccles, 12. ..L ............. 124.3 Forrest, T, Cooney, M. .. 135 212 Dening, E. ..., ....... 1 1S hgan, T. A., 5. J. ..... 33, SS For-5, H, Cooper, E. .. ..... 109 Denman, M. .. ...... 159 Elms, Ha. .......... .... 1 54 191,-rt, U. Cooper. J. ,. .... .146 Denning, F. .... .... 1 12, 339 Elden, Robert B. . ........ 1F1,r1lCka, 11, ,, Corllin. A. ..... . .. . 147 De Prima. A. ....... 112 ...,.... '-JS, 250. 257. 297, 31,10 Foster, H, .. Corboy. P. . .............. 101 De Prima. V. . .. 341 Einlelclt, X. .... ........ 1 1-7 Fouaer, R. .. Corboy. M. ...h1. 105. 350 351 Derezianski. C. . .... 107, 349 Eisen, J. E. .............. 126 Fox, F. . Corcoran, D. ....... , .. 96 Dernluach. C. .. . ..... 127 Ejsenman. 1.e-an S. .0-L105, 345 1-hx, IH Corcoran, M. .. ....... .. 61 Derrlg, J. ....... , ........ 98 Eisin, XY. M. ..........,.. 109 Foy, XY, ,, Corcoran. T. ....... ..133 136 Descormier. S. . ........... 149 Eklund, Y. ............... 117 France ........ ...., 1 .5 Corcoran. M. ...... 15S Des Marias, l.. ...... ..62, 153 Elenteny, ,l. .-X. .... 98 Frasz, E. .... Cordes. P. ...37, 1.13. 233. 347 D'Esposito, J. 112. 9.1, 303. 323 Ellarrl, J. . ...... .... 1 28 Frankllwski, C. ...11S, 541, Corriere. J. ........... 104 115 De Stefanoh J. ........... 109 Ellman, M. .... . ..... 119 Franz, C. ........ .. E0l'l'li311.IxY. ..... ...IRI ge Saulii B. .............. E:nenI. 21 TI .... 114. 355 1-1-azin, E. .. oste o, , . .... .. , - EVltt, . ............ I .... .1 lwgl I 1, ,,,,. ,,,,,. , 101 F dl I FI Costello, P. .... 127 Devon Trust X Savings Emm.,n5I LI ,,4-4, 147 1.-?2,3i,:2,,,I 1-I gosrellr-. Y. .. .... 157 DBank I .................. I ...270 1-gnem,-I The , ,,,,,,, 2411 1:,.ee1,e,gI 1,I ote. L. .... . .... 117 evfry, .1. . ..... 6-, 145 Engle, P. H. .. ...351, 353 Freedman YA , , Cotter. E. ., . . ........ 139 Dickey. J. .... . ...... 128 E HI C, ,, ,,,, 11, 1j' 1: - 11 - ' ZI I Coughlfn. .-X. . 101. 210 D1ckiter, M. ...,. 119 F, ,, 1:ig:,1:::g2: GI I gouglglgn. ...... log B1 FIOYCI J. ..... 104 11,-31,5 OI 4.,. II llv.. .'.- 1 29 1.-,BNI MI we ln- lf- - - -'4- 2 lgatf- .- -- Q: Erbaclrer, AI. ........ 101. 242 1: '11 -, 11, ,, EOUEMEU- ?l- - Ilglgglns. J- II,-H --A-- Erbe, M. ...............,. 14: F121-,urlli .,..... ....111 oug ln- 1- -- ' '- "" ,L fglacomfl- - - '--' EFUSICY, J. ........,...... 1111 F ' d ' lg, L, 1 C0'1!f'1f- P--.. "-'---' '-'-e 1 UQ Dlllfm- D- - 4--- ---, - 150 Em, Nay .... vs, 297, sos, All L, , ,,., 05, Covington, Ll. .. .. I L1 111 D1llon, J. .L ..... ..... 1 110 Espusita AI RI AA,-A IIMI 105 1.-rig Hugh II COYIC- J- --'-'---- 11-N 041. 2-D1 Dl Mauro. X. ........ 109 E55e,,1,ergI 1I MI AA.,,- .13 Frizna R II II Coyle. M. .. ...... .. ..101 Dimicellj, ............ I L.. 1.jmI LI A...4 4-...,-'.. 1 15 Frisch: TI' '-'... 'Ugg' JSOI' Cfage- " lu 63- 95- 249- 359- 3-'11 361 Evans, Chai N Co. .... H335 Fuchs .D ...... 5131335 X- --we 112 B01----. NI, .. .... .... 1 11. 153 Eva--S. J. .........,.. 111. sw Funk, 11. 15, ...1-7, 1511, gas. ' A ' " " 7 011-HL - - ------- -' Funk H. 1. ..9H 301 .119 Crane, M. ..... . .. .... 128 D ' I CA A.4. gj , -' -,, ' ' ' ' EIIIIIIIITII 5: IIIII127 Dgglzlgty XA II I 253 F Il.1l',13111k1x. M. . ......... . . ranf " i":"",'L"'-"JR Dohearty- J- -- -.-.. 95. 258 Fa1Ji:h. F. 1. .. ..........1.'4 C "'I29l' FSO' JH' "1" 'lib' A52 Doherty. J. F. .. .... ..135 F3131-1431-I UI , ,,,,,,,, 37, 1.1-l G Crglglni' -I' " ""' " 11- Doherty. H. .. . ......... 159 Fahey, M, ..,,,,.,,,,,..., 114 Gallagher, V. VF? 1 ' -' ""' ' "" I Doherty. N. ...... 6.1. 155 Failla. S. ..... 90. 223, .137 Gallagher, li. ..111, Crl ler -X -19 - Cnjm' 5-' A " 6, Doherty. N. T. .. ..... .. 63 Faillo, P. .... ............ 4 so Qamma Zeta l7t'll3------- Cmwg' NY """ " "" H1 Doherty, Y. .. ..., 99, 223, 333 Igairy, Harry . ........,. 127 25aney.EH. ........-. , 1 """" """ 7 ' D 1 , P, ,,,,,,,,, 11' ane, M. .... .... 11 4,141 -ans. . ..,, ....AJR C'0l',lef,' 4',g"s',"5jg Dglig. A. ..... ...,.,... , ,111 Fanning, xv. . ...l17, 3111 Qardme. W. . ....1-5 Crowley, .. -1., -1. , . Cudahv EA I A II 32 Dole, Y, ,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Fanny, Anny . .... ..:10 QBYCD. C --.- Cullenul ' 35 .... 95. 356, 357. 259, 361. 3.25 I-armer. Il. .. .-.--... 100 lgaffyslm- L- Cullen' 11' ' 128 Dombmwski. J. . ,,........ 97 Farrell, E. . ........ . 99 113-115---11. Al. .. ......lu Cummin 61 Donahue, E. .... ........ 9 7 Farrell, J- """' ---04. 05. ffaffhe- J- .----A-- ----- - -- Cummingg F' " 153 DO,,a1,,,Q, 1:, ,, ,, 53 211, 333, 354, 355, 3111, .137 tiarvey, A. . ..,.. no, 101- Cummingg: uf S3 D0nahueI ZI II III1111 Farrell, 'Y. ...99. 211. 245. 2110 lfarvey, :..97, 210, 243 Cunnan 'NI .. . . 155 Donelan 1. .... ...11S F301 Karp' .... ........, 1 37 Crarvvock1-,X- Cunnirlghalim .. .. .118 Donnel1y.'F. .. ....127 Faul. Ball ------------ 116- UU 1131511431 5"Cur"'f5 LU- -' Curran C. 166 Donohue, F. .. ...126 Faulll- C- A- -'---------- 9" Gaul' C1 "'-' "'1'4 - -A-95 Curran: F. . .... .. .. 155 Donovan. Z. .. ..... 232 Favata- is RI-,,-'3-,II"',',b' ,,, If' Cushway, B. .........,.. 42 D do X, ,, ,, A ,.,,,-.AA 163 , ----- , -.-. J . -bln -Jr. -J-. -W ,g - - CyC1One Feng, gow 375 Dgglgy JI llu. 99I 3h1I 301I 324 Fay, lr. . .,...... ....,... I .I111 :I5ayn1,-r. J- gzalgoszencjkl. M. ......... 130016,-I 1, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 9 6, 334 lysis To -- - -..1.- --10.53 Ig3fIfI2:Il:I1HT ll- I -'I 'AII IVAHI ..44-. L I I ' DZ, O .... 1 F: , v. .... . .. ci?--ililra. 1. -1 105 D?f'l??f..lf'Qs3'ag1g,' 51451-1 gee- M- 1- ---' '---- , gfff--1-3 A -, DSW- M- -- H -1 --er 63-145 1-21.112211 'I'xi.QQ"i 11? 'i1m3ol7'10:A 41Jf'Sii't---A' D B2Ql"'i,M- H -'-'A 03- Fellmethl. F. .QQQQ iss Ger5Q1l1FFg,'11.1.-...i.f1f.. - 1- ' ' "" " """ - Feltyck, A. J. .. .... 113. 3411 flerty. F. ,......,. ..,..42 B:125I:rgQIA' "' ""' 12,1 gore' M' ""' ""' D D' Ferare. A. . .... ..... 3 42 Ciannini, M. ... . . . . . . . . . Dal, QAQ61 255 DSIEQEQ- I' -- --'1'e' H5 Ferlixa, A. J. . ..... 342 f313Tdl11E1, J. ..,.. 21.5. 11.1 Danatl III II 62 Dnrgev .Bn . 6g Ferrara, N, ....... 911 frlhhons, B. .4 .... I..I.. ug.. D hI RI II ,,-, 119 5 -' I' 'J "" ' Ferrari, A. .... M. 109 DI ..... t-6. 93. -11. -05 5.1.1, Di:-:'g,1t1,I HI ','. 117 gwugglertf' " " 153 Fetcho, XY. X. . .... 64, 100 h1lJr1ey, J,I. .... ...oh, 105 Danid 1 11' Ong 'ein' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' .. Fiedler. J. l.. . , . . .96. 257 Glllclsoll. X. .. . . . . .. . .. D 1 TH ""' " 1,1 Dowd. IX. ---- -- - -013' Fieg F C .. ..... 98 Gill, 1. .. ........ 1 11, 94. 222, an Q' ' " 32 Downs, L. ........ .... . .. 32 ' ' A 5 1 1' 1- wg' 11" 111 Danna- 11 1'-g , Fleg, J. 1. .... . ...,.. 97 -3-. -:4. -.5, .l1. .--, -' ' ' D0wfw:'- T- ---- 03- 95- 222- Fi 1115 Q .. ............. 13.1 Gille E. .. ,.... ...,... . Danrelter. C .. .. 118 7, ,, , , ,, 4 - -- e - M- - . - Darrouu RI II 153 D--gl -Q. -3-. -0-1. -31, 331. Fieramosca, E. ....... 65, 106 Khllegte, AR ..-..-. Daverm MI 63 0:16. 1 . . .-.- -- .-.....- 1r1ggI I1, 1 ,,,,,,,, .,,,, 1 O1 111,15.efg, , Davis' JI 49 Dfille- A-II, ---5-6--,I-,I-I--3-3--7, F1lek. l.. . ..... .... . 119 Q1nter. M. Dav,SI LI I I I IIII 100 319 Dggiegij J9- -1 - ---' -gf Flnan. E, .. . .... 1-9 trgovgne, .. D 'i . R. ..... ........ . 119 ' J """' ' """ " ' Fiore, F. .... ,...65, 106 :11'JVlTlE, .. .. Dilffon 11, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 154 Doyle- 0- -4 - - - --111 343 Fiorito. L. I.. ......... 1-5. 105 Girard. M. .- Dawson' P 44 Dovle 1- -- ------- 135 Firnsin C 119 Gitter N1 Day. Gf 355 ETOEEEE .. Fish-Er,'M, .fi ...... ....... 1 67 1113?-.11I Q. . D l, , M. . ........... 147 f0e 1 11 -- --4--- - - g Fisher's lce Cream ........ 1 ml C ic ', '. . Dsghlli, X. .. ......... 118 Duceyv B- "---------' - 'lf Fischer, 0. H. . ....... 415, 105 flloss, A. ....lm Deane, 11, ,,,, og, 105 Duffy. E- -- ---- 98- 261- 353 Fitz, G. ............. 117 Glupker. H. . DeBaet5I 31, IIII f,gI 133 Dllffff- F- -- ---- ----- -1 Fitzgerald, K. .. . .... 1136 Glynn, H. .. ....111-. Dehski, H. ...... 118 Duffy. L. .. . ......... Fitzgerald, B. ...... ..... 1 29 Glynn, M. .. ....111- Dechert, E. ,. . , ...... 143 Duggan. l-- I ..-.--- .-.-.--- 64 Fitzgerald. B. O. ........ 112 G1-lnler, R. ... ... . . .. Deckman, M. .... 62 145 Dl11'I1l1l'fWVfl4l.IIJ- .....------ 259 Fitzgerald- J. ........... .. 40 Coeckel, R. .. ....1-er Declario, J. ..... ........ 1 13 DUY02111- fl- 91- 311- 343- 333. 3Q1 Fitzgerald .....,. ..., 9 3, 2513 Goedert. 1. . . .129 DcCloux, F. .. ..02, 157 Dunn, J. J. Coal Co. .... 310 Fitzgerald, R. .... 146, 257 Coggin, C. DcFeo, ll. .... ...... 6 2 Dunn. P. .. ...... . ..... . ..119 Fitzgerald, T. ... . ...., 134 Golden, 11. ......- --- Degnan, F. . .. .. . 97 Dunsmith. X, ............. 107 Fitzgihhons. J. .. . ... 113 Goldenlwerg. A. . ..11S Deliraci, F. .. .. 108 Durllurg, J. ...... 108, 351. .155 Fitzpatrick. T. .... 11.1 Goldsteill, G. .. ....111-, Df'Rl'Z1gia. J. .. .. 11.1 Durkin, J. I.. ......... 133, 2.15 Fitzsimmons, If . .. 242 flilflllflly, J. . ima 1 0 .412 'w D 388 1. 5 Gonzalez, Z. Z, .......... 113 Heins, O. ....... 109 Jacobson, M. .... 109 Kennedy, B. .. ,...133 GOlJC11118T1.S Ice Cream .... 3,0 Heinz, J. ..... ......... 1 18 Jacobson, S. ..... ..... 1 18 Kennedy, E. .. 37 Goodwin, Rev. E. ........ 40 Heiser, G. ..,... .... 1 00, 2250 Jacobucci, H. ..... 126 Kennedy, M. .. 159 gordon, Fi ..........., 95 252 iiIeHx11i1tl1.uG. ..... 68, 123 Jaggerss B. ......... ..... 1 Ilgennedly, orman, .. ...... ........ 5 e wig. . ..... ...,.,. , a'us, . ................ .. enne y, . .. german, Hi. ..... 100 347 genderson, M. .,...... 68, 141 jlanies, 5 ..,,.. 70, 105, 351 .155 Kennelly, A. . ......251 ormican, '. .. ...... ..... e nnelmerry, Nlary ........ 68 ames, . ............... ..1-16 Kenney, A. .. .... 71, 145 G .... 94, 206, 252, 355, genriotpi 51.1 ....... . .... Janataivll ..,....... ..... 1 Eenny, .. ..... orney, . ....,... ...... .. . enry, A. ......... - anc, . .. ...,... enny, . . 5 Gorren, RT .,.., ..... 1 05 Henry, Jas. .. .... 104, 113 Janda, C. ........ ..... 7 0, 107 Kenwarcl, E. .. ....1l7 Go'i'i'ki, i. .. ...,... 119 Herman, S. ........... 95 anis, C. .......... ....... 9 7 K r, G. 71 Goihierg, F. .. .... 67, 161 Herrick, H. ............. 117 Jansen, J. ................. 111 Kgsch. I. .... ....117 gough, L. .. .... log gerreed, F ........ 68, 106, 355 Jarrelgl Sister AI ......... 144 Kerwin, O. ,.... ....129 rahcr, J. .... .1 reuser, J. .. .......... . 99 asins-i, T. ..,....... 11.1, 349 Kettering, M. .. 159 Grahow, 1'. .. ....-. -OJ Hewin, L. ....,.... 128 Jasionek, J. ..... .... 7 0, 125 Keyser, G. .. ....159 Grace. A., .... . 67,145 Hewitt. J. .. ..... 127 Jaworskyj. V. ...... 110 Kidney, Rover ..... ......106 Gracyzk, 1'. ..... 115 Hickey, M. 52 Jedlowsl-c1,'S. ...,... .... 1 11 Kiefer, J. 95 Qrady, J- 4--- --.- 6 7, 130 Hickey, .. ..... 355 Jefifrey, Miss ........,,..... 166 Kiefer, J. ....,. ..... 1 00, 222 Grarlff- Tx.. .... ..1l7 Hicks, 11. . .... .146 Jegen,-J...g ....... 99, 204, 335 Kieffer. B, . ..fl. 145 Graham, l'. .... .... 1 11 Hien. Miss .... ..... 1 61 Jelsomlno, 5. .....,.... 10, 106 Kielbasa, C. .. ...... ..l19 cQranaha11.I J, '- 1-'-163 Higgins, A, .. ..... 150 Jenlningil BG ........ ...... 1 34 Kilbride, R. ..... .... 7 1, 125 rau'r, N . .. .... 1 H" A .'. J. ..... ..... 9 5 er'ows i, , .. . ....... 117 K'1 , R. .......... ......129 Greene. 11. ..., 1116 ....... .... ..... 1 1 7 Jesser, J, ...... ..... 1 0, 105 Kill?-glly, P. ......... . ..128 Gregory, M. .. .... 163 Hi le-nlvrand, C. .. ..... 100 JFSSICO. C. ,. ....... 110 Killacky, If., SJ. 48 Gresens, H. .... . 112 H.l.e11l1ra11d, H. .. . .... 44 Jlrlk, S. ....... ..... 1 43 Killelea, M. ....... 159 Grim, LJ. ..,..... .... 4 . Hillm rt, NY111, .. ..... 128 Job, T. .......... ..... 4 3 K' ll , H. ...... ......117 Griszimore, T. .... 44 Hilseyii. A. ..... ...., 1 54 Johnson, Miss ..... ..... 1 65 Kigdgif, A. ....71, 105 Qross. K. ....,. .... 1 11 Hines, liilw.. fo.. ..... .174 Johnson, C. ..... 45 Kinder, E. .. 147 l:ross1na11,Y A. .... 100 Hines, L. ......... ...,... C .8 Johnson. G. ..,,........... King, M. . 71 Grosso, XX. .... . .----. 9131 Hines, XY. . ..,...... ., .... , ...... 36, 94. 222, 248, 251 533 King. S. ..... ....71. 141 GFOU1. J- ---4' -- "A-- 67. 1QC' ........ 36, fill, 9.1, 216. 217. Johnson. K. .......... .... 1 18 Kiniery, P. .. 40 f11'Zt'S1'iOW. 311 -A ----" 1313 24... 255, 261, 31.1, 357, 359, 361 JOHNSON- ----.-- .147 Kirby, .... 99 Gscwvnd. J- 11-- ----- 4 ' H'1ka, I., . ................ 107 0 uson, '. .. .... 40 K' b,, W. ..... 117 Guarnicrl. F. -- .. 117, .142 Hiixp, R. ...............,.. 69 JOHCS. L.. ...... ,.... 1 18 Kiiikiland. C. ..... 112. 3.19 C1u1111il1S. K- -4-----' -.-. 1 71 Hirchelihein, I, ., .... .118 JONES. M155 ----- 210 Kirz, E. ..... ..... l 12. 345 Guckenberg, P. .... 07. 153 Hletko, P. . ..... ..... 6 9 Jones. X- ----- 255 Kirz, G. .... ..... , ..1l9 Gudailis, A. ....... 147 figgflging' F, ,, ,,,,, 158 Jordan, J. ..... 134 Kite, B. . . 119 Querinu J. 67. 110 Hoey, J. ...... ....... 2 80 Jordan, L- -- - .--- 113 Kittilson, L. 72. 106 zluffflllii J. -- .---. 131, gogriclneri F .... . .... 69, 106 JOSCDHEF. .. ..... 153 lliirzmiller. J. .. iunfy, . .. ....... 1 o app, .A . .... ....... 3 8 OYCG. . . '1aner, G. .. .1. Guilk, T. .. .....119 Hoffinan, A. . ...... 117 JOYQE. R- -- 3-E3 Klaper, D. ....l19 ELISIIFCXIF- -- ---' 1312 Hofstccn, L. ......... 118 JUHIOLJ-I -44--- -1-- 6 g. Klein, R. ............ ....13-1 ul '. . . ..... .... . H , C. ............ 243, 359 .USZ2'. ,. .-......-.... 1 -U Kl' , P. .......... . . .11- Guthiann. E. -.-- ---- 1 19 Hggaziii, J. ................. 1 Kliiig, V. . ............... .109 Gyarinathy. -- ---- 162 ......... 97, 259, 280, 234, 236 K Knickerbocker Hotel ....... 1 S0 Gy21r111M111'. X. .. .... 163 Hogan. J. ...... .... 1 35, 1.17 , , Knight. F. ..........,. 155, 242 11.,ga.., I.. .. .. ....... 37 Iyachel- F- , ...-.....----.-- 9: Knmei. R...72. 95, 215. 222, H Iingan. R. .. 107 Ivicwfowskl- C- .--.------ 95 232, 25.1, 255, 555. 551. 357. 35s Hogan, T. .... ..... 9 9 IIE-Glilkulworiski. E. M96. 256. EZ Kochanski. L. ............. 119 Haas, ll. .. ........ 67, 157 Hollanrler, F. .. ....... 95 ,ii .1. -,155 -- -A------'-1' J Koehlar. L. .....,....11.. gaglley, fl.. .. . .... Holscher, P. .......... 69, 141 1IE3m1T'lEk1. "------- ---- 1 Koehler, . ....1Z2 a ert, 5, . .... H ine, L. .................. 96 ,3-11115 '3S- - ----- - Koenig, . . .6 Hajflnk, J. .. . .. 67, 103 lliilton, E. S. J .... 53, 170 ESS R3nf1"g1'11l- P- --44 Ii? Koenig, J. ..... ..94. 256. 157 Hall, K". fi. .......... 100, .2 Holt , I., .................. 118 v3U- - -34. ----' f--" K oepke. A. ,,.,.... 94, 211, g31l'l'lUS,gi. ,, .......... Hongfenger, II. , .1,,,,,, 109 liaplzin, Nh. ...., 3.13, 352 251- 154, 153, 2612, alton, 1. ......... L1 , 1. 111 iver, H. ............... 112 ,'31'D3n- - -- - H Kogut, . ........ ....l1-, . gaiiilileioinlli. Rl. ........ 44 Hiihkins, Geraril M. 5 1IE3"3i'- ---'- ----- 1 Koness, E. .. ....... 223, .114 amilton, '. . ............ 107 ljterary Club ........... 2 5 'arc1. .Q ....... --..- K Om-ad, A, .. .... ..1 S J'J3l11I11UI', 1-1. ....... 126, .158 Honacek, L. . ..... .. ..... 112 1E3f9511e. ---."- - - 154 Kopta, E. .. ....111 J1Zll'11l11fJl1l1, J. . . ....... 1 59 Horan, J. ....... ..... 9 S 1E?1fm'10WlCZ- C- -- ---117 Kostnr, H. .. ....1-89 J-lancliust, li. .. ...... 1:56 II-irclers ..... ....... 3 6? 1IE3flgflS911. RT --- - ---- 10 Kottler, L. .. . I 1151 ...... . .... .... . ..l5 H . , M. .....L'915 ,Hr wiser. --- ------- - Ki I., R. .. 7 1'1?l11111Ll112llll1, M. .....,... 11111 Leo .... . ..... 1...125 153SP3f!- 111- ----- 155 Kgsvuix H. ..... . 73 EEZLIHKIII, F. ............... ,tif Howe, M. ...... ..... t 39, 1:5 1IEaif1ar1,rR. ....... Kotgelma, Migg , '11111'11- Q. -......- .1n.-4- II 'el1,l1. ......... 12 ,a er. .V ---.--- . 5 K k I. G. S 1-15.1.-51.511, 1. . ............ 11.5 1112.11.11-1.-1f11.11. . ...... 95 251 551.111, 11. ...... .. .fo 135 KK-Qfski, J, ,, ,, ,ming 1lz1n1'al1z111, M. ..... ...... . 147 Hubert Co. ..... ..... 3 S2 1f3VHll3UlZ11- D- ------- 123 353 Koziol. S. .......... .136 Hnrchnrik, Xl. 11. . 113. 141 Hnhka, Y. .... .... . 69 126 1X?W?1'13llE11- J-, ---16 135 Kozma, Xl. ............ ....151 llarelip, Bl. .... .... .... . 1 119 Huck, J. ..... .. . ,.,. 1,25 1E3Y2lI'lZ1llg11,.hx. 131 Kramer, A, , ,... .163, 242, .159 Ilarfli-1., N. ..... 118 Hudson, J. 11' .... 38 1f3W3111B3S111- D- ----- 117 K,a5,,g..-Ski, Lf ,.,,.,, .,,,,107 llarkins, Y, . ....l01 lluerta. S. ..... . 60 IEZIZIIHEFCZHK. H. 155 Krauwitzi AA .A---.---- 99' 033 H3V11'5'- H -4'- 157 Hughes. 11- -4'-- JY5f'f"ey- H ""' 113 Kravece. T. ....... ........107 :ri -y, . . .. .... 7 ll 1 . ..... -S gff11'Hf1'- - - ---- 4-4A-4 - -- J K . s. i ....,.... Qs, Jie, 25' lliriiiis. 11. .. .... ns IIiii:iiiielJ,k1'1, . ..... ..... 1 55 15CIll'J1S, J. . .... ...95. aos. 324 Kffflf A, ,,,, ,,,,,,, , J, 112 Ilarrx. lf:-iw ..... wx 11m51.111s--11. F. -- 60 1EUm!"H- 12- --"-'-----'--- 71 Krienli. 11155 . . ....... . 107 113"511?l- 11k "4- 11? 11Y'1"C1i- 11- EfQa:l'1g' 5" ' "" Krieser, A. ..72. I-11. 210 llartmziii, .1. .. .... 14. H,'l', C. ..... . .... 29311111-.V ----- H - '. I 3 . H.---2. 11 11-ff-------. 2. ..-- 113 111112. F. .---. 111- Ixff'111f-1'- T- -----lif 1211-?.5SiiQ..f-.'1.1"rj i....111. 123 llzirlinzin, I', . ...... 107 llypler, Z. ..... 95 1291138 1-- -- - 13-1 Kruoka I" H-U-.133 ,11 -- --,,-,Mg-jg 5551553 E. 1----gg, .. 55. 1.1.3 assi-, ..... ' 1.-,, . . - llzivlik ...... . ...., 4111, ION I kg.-,m,1, FNS . AA .... 166 .'." Q .. .. ..... 1..' -1 "11. '--- - . ' """ . iilf.-iff! .11 ...,. ...... 1 iQ "'fs"-11 "" .:""l94 K2::.HR-1-- . .94 1w'S"-fk- P- -- ----11-' . ,,, llhnins llnol. 1".Xk11311Ll .... 316 I.-HN X HQ kuha T' '-v'. H I ,3 1Jf'1:'1f"1n-12 15' ' A "" gif, 1l11l11Z1Cl11Il1fl, The ..... ...36S if "' ""' ma Ku1,i1Q' R. '-.,., U A , , , 117 1 "WN f "" ,' lnsnll, S. J1' .......... I .... . .12 I-IHA' Xi """"' "1 Knhitz E .... 911 250. 257. 25S HHPQUS- -e-' ' 11 lin-'rimw--iiiry 1'-yufyv-1 ---- 31-1 IQQIIQQ' iq' 'iiy 14.151115 1. ..... f ...... .... 7 2 . O. ., .72. 191: Hull Ii: ' '4""" " ' ELA.. '---'..'- ,-5 - e. .. - 11211111 1925- 11- ""' 111 K--11.1, A., s.J. .... ..... 5 s 1.11.-1.11-rl. M- ---- ---- - ---14? 11.-5.1.-Q, 14. .. .... 1111 1""' Bm' "'1 1 "1 K.-11.. ........ .... . 10.1, .1114 K11l1i11k:1, J. Y. .. ....4f1.11 11,.,,1,.,-l 51, ,,,,,, ,,,,. , ,13-1 Kelly, In ..... . ....... 93 Kula. IE. ...... ..... 9 11CL'1-i1111l11, K. ...... 41N 141 J llirlsy. Miss ..... :inniki Pi II .' 1.11 .- . fl 1, H , .,,,, 35- e y, 'oscnmry . ...1 :v xnnsc 1, .. .. ....1 -. .1.. Ili-ii1i11'1Ii,iJ,, .il .... .... 1 15 Jzwulus. 1., ........., ..... 1 42 Kelly, V. . ....... ...11. 145 Kunz, 11. .... llciin, I. ...... ....1Il7 Jncivlisvli, .... ..... 1 JS iwlsvy, . .... .... lfiirpiewilfl, 11. .. ll-A . Xl. .... ..... . . .S jg mls- , -f. ,,... , .... 7 vs sry, . . .. ...1 . 5 xnrrxis. Q. .- - I ll1'iiil111:111, Y. .. l'l'l J:iL11lisi'ii, lf. ...117 1il'11111111. J. .. ..... 44 Kutller, 1'. .. 118 N id 117 1115 1:7 118 ns 4.1 1111 vu 257 Qs 11111 Q0 154 1211 47 2411 1211 354 355 1117 342 335 101 131 32.1 300 .1111 Q5 100 31111 1011 7R 110 78 154 93 127 125 113 250 129 333 90 1117 142 40 100 333 129 1211 257 125 355 1110 95 3.19 142 33.1 3,15 125 78 146 129 99 320 243 157 7S 1011 157 374 128 105 341 118 151 119 117 119 24.1 374 94 14,1 11? 112 1011 162 .135 3111 79 .11 ' 17' A 4 L M 11E11iiIIi1!1i, 111. '::5:s4,'11.1: E33 1131211211: 11i.11i' 1111121 LaCa55e, Y, ,,,,, ,,,, 7 3, 141 hlaas Bros. . . . . ..... 380 Mcllonough, Miss .......,, 161 Mitchell, XX', .... ,,. , ., LaChape11e, J, , , ,,,,, 151 Macerlunia, J. ... .,... 107 Mclionougli, XX', XX'. ..9.1, 305 Mitsunaga, l 1. ., .... Laqhnqann, E, ,,,, ,,,,, 1 IS Macey, XV, ...... . .... 351 xICElllSU'1l11, C. . 1.... 147 Mitz, R, . .,.... . Lacovana, U, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 107 Machqk, I-., ....., .,..,.. 1 18 McEvoy, J. ...,. 99 Mix, C. LQDUC3, J, ,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,. 117 Maciejeuiski, 12. ......, 74, 349 McEvoy, J. ..,.... ...,.. 9 0 Mmlica, 4', .. ,, 77, Laemmar, ..73, 93, 303, 322 lXI3Cy, XX. ,... . .. ....... 355 BICEXVZYI, M. ......... 711, 145 Molloy, J, ,,,, ,,,,,,, , , , ,, L3Fleur, V, ,.,,,, ,,,,,, , .110 Madden, J. ..... 110 McGah, XX'ni. J. ..... 380 M-1lluy, M. ....... 95. 24.1, Lalfoml, C, , , , ,,,,, 73, 355 Marlix, A, ..,... ..... 1 58 Mcfiillen ......... ...... 7 0, 93 XXI-macfi. J. ... ... ...... Laggfig, J, , , , , ,.,,. , 94 Maher, D. XX . ,,.. . ...... 94, Mcliinnis, T. .....,.. 100, 319 Mon1lell11, J. . ., , Lahoda, H, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117 204, 232, 235, 314, 315, 320, 335 lX1CCivern, lf. 129, 359 Munek, F. Laing, 13, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117 Maher, D. B, ............... McCr1ey, J. ...., ..... 1 10 Monsel, H. ..,.. . Lgkgrneyer, E, ,,73, 153, 210 97, 204, 22.1,N232, 259. 261. 3.15 Mcfinnlgle, G. .. ..... 711 Montana, J. .,.,,,, Lally, J, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 9 8 Maholwaldx Lf., SJ. , . .38, 254 Mcfiuvern, J. .. 37, 353 M11ntgon1ery. 'l'. ., ,... Larnbda R110 , , , ,,,,,,,,, 350 Mahoney, lu. .............. 119 Mctjowan, ... .... 94 Montiegel, F. ,.... ,. ..., Landeckv E, H Urh. 119 Mahoney, J., ........... 74, 1111 Mcfirane, X .V .... ..... 7 Munre, A, .,..,....,. Landeck, T, H , N113 Mahoney, XX. .. .......,. 118 Mcbrath, Miss . .,... 1117 Moorhead Surgical Langer, Miss H H, , 101 Major, R. ..... ..... 7 4, 106 McGrath, Ll. ... .711, 149 Seminar , ,...,.. , ,...,.,, Ianne Y Us Major, XY. ..........,..... 335 Mcliuire, Miss . , .... 16.1 Mourheaul. I., ID. ...3.1, 43, ' ' ' "" "" Z Malachowski, E, ...,....... McGuire, E. .. .... 711 Moran, Miss ......, ..,. . .. Lanson, I.. ..... .. , 13 - , 2 Lapona M, ,,m,,9 .... , ..,.. U .... 74, 104, 110, .1-1, Mcl-Iatton, ,L .,,, 112 Mfprap, 1-, ,,,,A,,,,, Lapp B' , HS Malanowski, J. ........ ,..119 .1116-Jyllklll, F. ..... 43 Morris, 0.94. 204, 2.12, 2911, 1 MSS, Ib. Malhoeuf, 11. .... .,...,. 1 66 Mclyibhen, I. .... , .... 158 Morrisey, Miss ..,. I' k 'jf P mg Malina, J. ....,....... . .... 118 Mclxinley, XX'. ,...,,. 100, 135 Mnrrisey, F. .... ..,..1211, I'a5 Ol' 'E' ' ' ' ""' .,, Malinuwski. J. ........ 14. 165 McLaughlin, A. ........,.. 711 Morrissey, E, . .. ,,...... I:a5Sen'D ' ' ' ' "" Mallen, J. H. ... ..,... 134 McLaughlin, F. .,... 134, 280 Morrissey, P, ... ... .99, aner' ', """ """"' 1 H Mallinger, XX'. . .. . .... 1116 McLaughlin, M. ....,. 715, 149 Morrissey, XX' .... ....U-1, Lawler- M155 ----- ----- - -mf Mallon, C, . . .. ....... 129 McMahon, D. ... .,... 151 Morrison, A. .. ....., Lawler- M- -- -"'4- 5 ----A , --159 Maloney, M, .... .,....... 1 59 McMahon, X. ..... 159 Motz, H, I-3ehY1 P- ---'-- --f3- 1031 355 Mainnioser, J. .. .,.. 129, 359 McManus, M. .. 95 Mount St. Mary .. Lealrly, . ......... Il. Qganelli, ... ...,. 74, 132 lgcglalirus, XXV, ,, ,.,1 100 Qloxon, J. , . . . . .. 77, -ec ins '1, . ....... 7., J . ane 1, , ..,. ......... . c.'a y, 1. .. 77 .Iozan, A. Le Circle Francais .,..... 259 Mangan, F. .... .......... 9 S McNally, H, . . .,..342 Mrazek, C. ... ,... Leiberman, Seymour ,,,,, Manikas, A. ..... 74, 104, 105 McNally, R. .... .,.. 1 00 Mueller, lf, .. L ..... I .........,,, 135, 134, ,235 Q1ankf1cgc11HM. .,..... 76,107 Qgclvianiara, .... .... 1 11 Qiuflller, H. .... enn, rving ....,,,.,,.,,. 113 . ann, '. . 4. 93. Q . 1 C.l3l1lE1l'3, 211. .. .... 911 1 u aney, A. .. LBMBV' Cu SHI, ,-,,,,,,- 216, 222, 232, 2911, 335, 360, 361 McNamara, H. .. ...... 147 Mullaney, 11. 230, 223' 335 Mann-ion, J. 47 McNamara, J, .....7t1, 355 Mullaney, H. ,. Lemire, G. ..........., 14, 117 QEHMESLE- If - if ------4 75- 153 ,Miss ---- ---A-- 1 61' Qfullfn- ll- '-"A ---- Lenihan, J. ............,... ixlafqn 'OWS '11 " """"' 11 ' CA 61' 1 5 J' " '-11 13" A ulllgan- J- -- - Q 1 ,U 1 arcinlrowski, H. .. 117 McNeil, XX 111. .... 45 Mullins, A. -2423121111132953l,13E.O41:fhi1g7 Margrat, I., ........ ,.... 1 55 Mcxelis, J. ,Y .... .... 1 12 Mungovan, M. ....,.,... ., Lemfon Kym: , , , , ,inf 3:17 Markey, J. , .... .. .....,..... - MclN1ch1i11as, C. .,.. .,..,.. ....... . . TR, '13, 211, 294, Lerner ' A " H7 xI..Ml.75, 1011. 339. 353, 332. XI2l1, 222, 2fg3, 226, ...1-, 254. 260 Qgurlags, .. ..,..,..... ' " """""""" , . ar'1am ..... . ........ , . 4 . c.'u ty, .. ....,. .. .... 77 . urply, . iss .. Jffffmg- I- -4-'--- 13- -11? Marks, K, ............. 75, 157 xrcxuny, R. .... .. 45 Murphy, :hl111 I: il, ' ' " -'," if1' ,jf Marks, O. .,.,. , ...... 107 McQuinn, B, .... ......., 1 47 Murphy, Arthur ..... ebcxer' "" 'sl' 3' 55' ' '53 Marlaire, R. .. ..... 147 xlCSl1Zll1E, P. ,,.. ...... 7 7. 110 Murphy, 17. ..... .... 7 R, Letllmo- H- '------4-14--'- 117 Marshall, S. .... ..... 7 5 McSweeney, ll. ... .. .... 117 Murphy, f'yri1 .. ....'17, Lewls- M- --- ------- LH -34? Marshall, XX'. . .. ..... 129 Mcgiveeney, E. ... .... 147 Murphy. U. ...... . .. . . . .., I-Sy, E. ----- 14. 1011 Martin, Miss .. .,.... ...101 Mc'l'ighem, F. .. .... 128 Murphy, Ilanicl LFY. -,.- . -.,-.. 150 Martin, H. .... ........., 1 17 McVady, J. 94 Murphy, Erlw:1rfl..'I11, 2513, Libasci, ...., 109 Martin, J. ........ QS, 243, 2111 Meagher, E. .. ..., 126 Murphy, F. .....,. Lihow, Ah. .. ..... 111 Marywood School , ....... 374 Meany, Miss ..... 1117 Murphy, J. 11.96, 2511, 257, LQTTIDCYIS. I. ....... V.: ,... .123 Martoccio, J. ..,..,.... 99, 337 Meany, R. ..... .... 1 47 Murphy, John 13. Hospital. Lindman, F ...,.... 97. 211, 2110 Masca, B. ..... . . ...... 108 Mehigan, J. ..... ...... 9 S Murphy. John P. . ....... . Lnmane, XX', . , ,,,,,...,, 347 Maschek, X. ..... ..... 9 9 Mehren, E, ............ .,,. . 12 Murphy, J-1s. .,... 79, 258, Lipinski, XX', , ,, ...,. 1114 Mason, P. .......... ..... 1 415 Meiklejohn, J. ........ 77, 141 Murphy, M. .....,,.. Lipman, H. .. ..... 12S Massman, M. ., .......... .1211 Meisenheimer, J. . .... ..... 1 12 Murphy. XV. ll. ...... .94, Limlolfl. XV. .. ..,,. , .119 Qg8SU'f11110I1'liiZ-1, M. . . .75, Melfhiors, J. ...... ...... 3 R Murphy, XV, 11 ..., .. Lisle' I, ,,,,,, ,,,,,., 7 4' 135 . asterson, . .....,....... - . e on.. IJ. ........... 77, 1111 97, 204. 207. 2111, 217, 255, 14155, E- ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 9 Mathes1.1n, A. .... ..... 1 34 Mel's, St., team ........., 2R14 Murphy, XX'. R. ....... .. . , Little C,,mpan,. Ui Marv Qgathesrin, fM. .. . . . . .135 Qiennige, , . . .. ..., 108 Murphy, I-XX'n1. .. , . .. ..., Hgspital ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ', H3611 . attesrin, '. .... ,. ..... 75 . enr-1 iajs 'y. . . .... 113 . urray, 2. .. . Locker, L, 47 Matthias, R, ..,.,.. L ...... 108 Mercy Hospital ....,.... H1511 Murray, J. ..... L0Ck,,,Or,d A, H ,NMHS Matuszeiyski, R. ..75, 93, 254 Merriman ..,.......,...... 113 Murray, J. J ..... . " 1 Matz, Miss .......,..,..... 1112 Merry Garden Ball R-3111111580 Murtaugh. Jas. ....... 7R, IIjfjfg1,f",,1 ' .11 1 "" nay, H. ........ .. ..... 41 Memes, E, ..... .. ....,,... 119 Murtaupzh, 1111111 ....,. 94. Iogan' uf' Mayer, ..... ,.... 1 27 lgertz, J. J., SJ. ......... 226 Musrnan, B. . ,.., ' ' ""' "" ' . azar, ', ....... ,.... 1 50 . essina, T. ...... .,.. 1 10 Musman, M. glilgqani JA ""' Mazurk, E. ....... ....... H 18 Messinan, M, ..., 143 Mxgnph. H. .. .. L' 'Hx' ""' A1C'A1.llll1T9. N. .,..,.. 75, 125 Metclaf, S, ......119 I 1,- - - ----- Qgcgofle, IR. .... ....... 1 lvgetlen, . . . ..... 40, 257 N ' --"' ---- ic aic, . ....... ..h leyei' ' ou' ......3S1 Long- J- ---- ----- 1 29 McCabe. xi. ..... ......... 7 5 Meyer, J, ....... ..... 1 gs Naiwr. 11. ..,.......... rs. I-0l'?Ilf3', T. .. .....-. 94 Mcfalie, R. ..... 75, 93, 212, Meyer, E. ..... .119 Naghten, John X L'-1. . . IIZUTQEZ. . . . . .... 111, u2.?'.,2211. 232, 2.14. 254, 300. 3130 lX'1eyer, E. 1 .... .... 1 33 Nash, ..,....,, ... . . . . . . . on Z, -. ...... ....... . c a , J. ...........,..... 113 Michelli, M. .... 129 Namlv. l'. -173, Loskoskl. A. ...,. ..... 1 51 McCann, M. .... .... . .... 1 59 Michuda, R. ..... 95 Natusi, 11. Loskoski, G, . ..,,.. .... 1 310 Mcfarney. M. . ....... 75, 157 Miann, L. ...., .... 1 09 Nauserla, 11. . Lossman, M. ..........,.., 119 McCarthy, l-'. ............. 97 Michaelis, L. .... , ..... 250 Nfalllf. K, Loyola News The , ,.,,,,, ,240 McCarthy, J. . .'l5, 211, 243, 2110 Mickewich, S. ......... 77, 105 Nerlveri, ll. . . . . .. Loyola Vniversity Players, McCarthy, J. ..... 75, 106, 355 Migley, E. ........,..,. 311 Neeilham. E. .. The ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,--,,,,- 30g McCarthy, ll. .....,....... 153 77. 92, 9.1. 211, 295, 322, 333 Neer. 1. ................ ... I,u11,a,-, Philip , ,,,,,,,,,,,, Hg Mcfrirniick, H. ......,., 76 93 Mihmert, H, .......... 77, 100 Nevins, 11. ...,. .... 1110, Luhmrich, E, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 55 Mcfiorinick, J. ... .... 3.1. 46 Mikolaitis, Miss .....,..,.. 1157. Newinan, XX'. J., 1'11...,,.. Lud,,.iR,' F, NHH74 93 204 Mcfornnck, J. .... .117 Milhourn, Miss ............ 101 Nihlm., J. .----.-i1 205' 232- 254 294, 335 157 -Em McC1'1rnnckv, J. XX . .....,.. 123 Milcarek, l., .... 300, 319 Niccoll, J. .... . . .... Lukins, F, -DAI im Mcfort, XX. ..........,.... 287 Miller, D. ..... 95. 250 Nichols, R. ........ .. Lukitgch T 'lm Mcfoy, J. C . .......... ..117 Miller, H. ... ..... 011, 223 N1EllfZj'fl1lXX'5k1, S, . . .. Iukoghiliq-'x """""""' if Mcfny, M. . ...,....... 711. 165 Miller, L. .,.... 105 Nigrao, 11. ........... MTN, funden xiii "" "" 1 of Mcfracken, F. ........ 71' 03 Mills, J. ..... .... 1 29 Nolan, Miss . ..,..... I' Ii A " "" , McCracken, J. ............ 99 Minnis, E, .... ..., 9 5 Nolan, l', ... , .,11'I1J, I'3:1i'h 6, ' """ ---- 1 lgCEernn',1ltt,xIXX'. CC. ..... 79? Qgironas, J. . .. . . . .1011 5olan, R H ........ 73. 331. '- - - ---- ---' - 5' . C ona , . iss ..,.. ..... l 1 irro, , ...... 013 .'r11111:1n, . . ..... l.ync1-1, C. .. .... 97 McDonald, H. ...... ...., 1 43 Mischenler. H. ,, 45 N11r11ut. J. -.---.,.1-- .7". 145 1-Ymlg If- - ---- V . -. 74 McDon:1lrl, H. J. .. ..... 100 Mitchell, G. . .. ... 94 X11 rt h C'l1i1-:1x:11 Rimting l1Iv'lnlCl'il, C. 119 Mcflonald, L. ...... .,...155 Mitchell, G. .77. 157 l'11. ..,..... Q . NUYKUH. J. ................ Pencllet-mn, E. .... 45 R Salerno, George ...... 93, 304 v...1151, 212. 210. 242, 200, 295 Pcnhale, K. ..,. 342 Saller, Elizabeth ..... ....158 IN1110, 5 ....... 19, 94, 222, 337 Penkal, AI. .. .... 128 Raceue. M. .. ............ 134 Salvador, Graciano 41 Nfxwack, E. ......... 117, 322 Perez, M, .. .... 11.3 Rach, D. ...81, 93, 331, 361 Sanders, I. .,.... .....155 Nuwack, M. .... ........ 1 55 Perez, M. .. H0 Rachowski, M. ..,........ 125 Sanders, K. .......... .....117 Nu Sigma 1'hi .. ...,.. 340 Perry, H. .. ..,. 117 Rafferty, A. .... ...... . . 163 Sa11C1ler, XV. ......... 110, 345 Perry, J., .,.. .,.. 1 1.2 Rafferty' D1,na1 .AIA 95 Sanhhppo, J. ..35, 83, 1.2-1, 125 O Pc-szy11sk1, A. .. ...... 111 204, 207, 232, 258, 261, 296, 335 bankstune, M. ....,... 85, 105 ECICFQZHIISK L. .. ..... 80.193 Rafferty, J. F, ,,,,, 81, 93, Sassomaln, C. .......... ...341 Oak Park 11115111111 ...,.. 11.4 Cffff H, -A -4-, 27 204, 222, 220, 231, 232, Saw. 1 . -.-.- ---..... 1 63 1ll!C1'l11C1L'l', 'li l ...... 22.1, 320 i:'f:f?lfi"k.l- -- ..-. 227, 254, 260, 261, 280, 284 2l1f1'i0lk J. -. -. -1513. 157 Ullcrthur, V. ........ .7U, 157 C fl '- - - 286, 290, 314, 355, 353, 357, 360 ZC3 31 ' 1 7 1p'11,-ml, H, ,,.- 357 Petrpne, j. .... .,..1U7 Raider, nl, ,,,,.,,,,.,, 81-1115 Scanlan, M. .. .......101 Ulsrifn, 1. .. .vm 22.1 Pwgnlzer. A. .v ...-.. 123 Raines. T. ...,........... 10S Scanlon. E- 97 o'11rie11, T. .. us. 251. Pqrrmuer. -X. .. -.-.--. S0 Rall, R. ....... ...s1, 108. 295 5C2"1lQf'1 T- -----117 0'1',,,m,J11' 1' H A,A.' Q7 Phffner, M. .. .... 80,165 Rambaldi, In ,,,,,,,,. 1211314 Schaeter, E. .. 47 11'1',,,,,-,,,,,' A- ,,..-. 1 1011 Pfuhl, H. .. ...,.. 117 Ransfonj, jr , ,.,,,,.- 135 Schaefer, L. 154 11'1',,,m,,r. 1-jr ,..,,,.-'.-. 117 Illlflilll, E. .,,. S0 Raphggl. M1 ,, ..,. 146 Schaefer, M. 154 11'1'.,m1.,r, I. .741,125,.452,35.1 5g191311- .... Rasnick, J. ..... ..,..... 1 27 gvraflfef, 31. ...210 0'1'11111111r, ' . C. , ..,.. ,. W all- 1' ---' 4b-- - Rasom, F. ....... ,... . .S1, 110 C13 Cf- - -- -----117 M ,,,,,,,, fl,,7g1, 135, ,. 3, 35.1 CAN: 1,,, , .... Rau. G. ,...,. ...,S1. 105. 335 gludy. BH .... . ...ulgls U'1,'u111111r, . ...,... .... 7 9 11 U3 ll "" " "1' 1 - 1' . . ' . ....... .' ' 'meter' A ' ' 0-1-.,.......-, 'l.,1... .....,.... L. P111 Thi ---.---..-..-. ---3-19 l13L'ZS' llat'7.'f0.. 132 Schlemmer- G- SJ 0'L',,,m,,,-. 11- -w',,A,l1. 13.1 Ph1llips, J. ...' ............. 119 Rauw,11f' AG- ' SCl1111?l11l,. E. 90 0'g',,,,,,,,,-1 111 W- H94 311, 1'h1 Larnlnlrx Ixappa ..,... 344 Rea. 1" .... '-" 1 19 Schxmudholer, Z. .... ..... 1 12 2.17. 259. 21.1. .911 207, 322, .155 Ph' MU Cl" '-'-- --'---A-'- 3 30 Readv, J. .... ,... 9 7 ?Cl"'1!fl'f A4- 5-5' A ---- 35 11,1,,,.1ZZ1' 11' ".'-..4A-".4 1114, P1'.Al11l18. 1.:m1l1da ...294, 3.14 Rea,,a.11 51155 N "..-." 166 5Cl1l111df, C. . .... . 100 11-11w,.cL 15' A 1,,, ,,., 9 1 Ph! Alpha R110 .... . .... 3110 Recwr 2 yy -..,,,, ,,,. 3 'P 149 SCl11111l1l, 11. .....,. .143 0Q11l1,Q-rg' N- , 1,,, N711 93 Pichitclli, M. .,.. 113 Reed 'F' -S.-108 351 jf' 339 Schnudt, G. ....,S3,105 11'1:.,1-ek, All-5 ,... 11-2, 210 Pivwvhf M- ---- 107 Reen' R. .... Sffhmiflf- L- -- 153 11'11..m, 1 ,. us, 24.1 1ji0f0-12? ---- ---- 1 20 Reichert RQ ....,.,...., '. -37 2C11n1!df- - -A---113 1' , 1 H ,1-,,1 330 ietrau , 1 iss .... .... 1 67 '. . ' ' I 1 -C1'1'11lZ, . .. ., 4 .... .,., 1 OI Pi Gamrna Mu .... .... 3 5S Kghhugf -.'- ' SCl'1IlE1f1C1', A. .. .. 83 11h1c,,,-0111, 11- , , 41.1, 1141 Pikas, C, ....... . .... 117 Reid' ry' '35 134 139 1,12 195 SCl'll'lE1ClCf, lc. .. 97 01,11m15cr' 1, H 711, 113, 395 Pike, R. ....... .... 1 IS 1161111 Miss' 'nh' 101 Schnelder, X. .. 100 0'l,c:1ry, 11. .. .,.. 110, .142 Film- -l- ', '-" "" l W RE11ll1Elffll, ,l. .. ........ 111 Schmtler' xv- ""' 135 0-14Cal.y- F4 -4 U 153 1,1 M111 Phl .. .... Reutchy. J' H -Ahn 125 231:-J:1:1:ler,FQ. 111 U' .1-arv, M155 ..... 163 111!! "UH -5 ---'-- - -' Rit r, . , .... 25 5 ' " Mech, '11, ,,,,, 1,,,, 1 111 Pmk, 11 ....s0, 157 Refioldgl D 119 204. 211, 22.1, 2211, 2.12, 322, 335 01e,C,,' 31155 H -.,4,,- 161, Pirulli, E. .,.............. 100 Rhknard' 1 ' " """ 1,3 Schroeder, H. ....... 109, 313 01151111 1-Q. U ,,.. -,Q 1.15 Pisarski, lf. ......... 100, 3-19 R166 I ' " ""' Schuck, R. 3.1, 93, 254, 331,358 1111,v,.,-1 1.j H V .1..4.,,. "111-' Piszek, E. ...S0. 105. 349. 351 4. ' " "" 1 """"' ' ' 1- Schuessler, J. ........ ....287 01501: lg, ,4,,,1,,.,1,, 106 Place, M, .............. S0 P" "'A"' Schuessler, R. ...,.... 95, 295 015,,,,: II. .,-,,11 51.1. 333' 361 Plante, G. .,..,....,.. 80,165 mia. ' "" ' ""' ' Schuk, M. ...........,... 155 OIS1111, M, ,,,,,,1,-.1,, 711 137 Platt. M. ........ ....... 1 12 Riva' qi'g!C,1,"i1 """""' 8, Schuhmann, R, ,..... 111WwS1.1, w, ,,,,.. -79: IQS 11J'1fskmi1rc1QA, .. .... 80.149 RUaC1,' R A ' ' "" 106 Q .lui .... 9.1, 280, 2512231 YN- ,,,.- -M .jjj lesnia: H96 ' '- """A """ , -5 .C1UIZ, .. 1 21-111?:11C,lfl1'-flu 14?-1143 Plunken, P, ,,,. ,.,1.'lS "" ""' 9 S' Sclnvalhach. M, 166 11'51,,11,.Qv' 51125 1 N'-101 Puflesta, R. .. ...... 134 Robert? 1' """' Q'1"'1'0'.3' H1 Schwartz. G: 117 1v11.111e3', Mm . .... 10.1 Podrazn. E. ---.-, --.-.4-- 9 9 R,,1,ms' T N155 NYhWf:1"Z- ll- 119 011111-af A, ,,,, 155 P4.1kle11kowski, A. ..... 95. 222 Rnhertq' ul """' ,Q .55 EC1111'lIKlL M. 1671 I2-N.1?',AjQj ,,1gygQ,3fl '131Zlfi'J32E'Ncf7i.:31'ea,'5?3,1 gffbi-15015 M151 -'V--- Hg. 210 siiflii' IE: 1111 151 n'ye111 '15 ,,1, ,1,,1,,,,, 1 00 Pf,111sm111y, Miss .......... 167 OCC0' ' "" ""' L " 106 Scfbtt. S. .... .. 33 H'Ncill: If .......,... 100, 3.1.1 PU.-1.5, fs. ....... .. .... 120 lggggg- -'-1,5 scmunge, s. .. 127 U'NeiIl, 'llllunlai ..2l1. 250 p"9'3del- A- -'--- -2 134 . ' 'H a Sillflefi. T. 109 205, 204, 11.1, 114, .11s,.120,.157 P...m51mik. 51. ..... . ..,. .113 51121112120 " ,ff Scully, 11. ........ usa mg, J. ............,,..... 100 P111en1p5, I.. ..95. 222, 261. 259 RUN ,Hu ' ' H167 Scully, 5. .....,.. 95, 301. 335 1l11ll1'1lIH, J. ..... .. .... 107 Puucell, Miss ...... . .... 165 11,mfa,1f,u1 110 Sczurzek' E' """""" 251 Hmwicc, ll. .,.,.. ...... 4 5 Powell, Miss ..... . ..210 R,,m,,f 'O' 31 Sellek. CY ----- 117 U'Reilly, li. ,l. . ...... ..11Q Pnwell, Many .. .. Sl ROnin'R ' "UQ fm' HSN176 Serllak, 11. . 111 111'l'11SlDy, R. .... 99. .135 Puwcll. R. ,..... ..,. 1 59 RUHQDQCZ' " ' ' 2 ' Seesrall. Q- -- ll-7 0'Ruurkc, l'. . ...... 70 Powers, H, .. ..... 1111 RMB V 'T " """ Segar, B. 113 Uzkmxrkc, 15. .... .... 1 Q4 Powers, H. ....... 118 l-1H0C'515' 1110- 11,3 Seldl' M' QQ o.1z1,uf1..-, 11. .. .... 150 p,,...,,,S, 11, .. .. ...SI-157 R5Of'5ZuZ1'if.' ' ' 2' ,U S-511551, C. .. .....s4, 555 U Rourke, l'. - 07. 253 Puynton, J. ,. ........ 81 95 R,,Sen1,,m CC11'1g1zE" """ .7410 SEVEN M4 ---'-- ----' 8 4.100 Urtyl, J. ..... .. WF l'f1ynt1111, T. ....... Sl, 123, 353 Rmeu, C l Serlm. B. .,........ 99 Hrs- 11 -Q-. lfs Pfam. 11. .. .. ....... 94 Rug., 11. '...111111" ...jim ,. --rr Pr1l1ran1v. P.. ..... . . .... 4.1 Rouce' M155 A A 1... 1,55 Q ---4--- i-11-A-91h -J4- -JI. -33 mufrillrgll ' Q17 41 1E'r!mla1'lIle' G' H Rouse' R' " ""' U3 kexmn' 'g1Sn2513H:75Q'U1131A 114 ' ' "" """'- '- -- ---' ---' - Ruusc S ..... S2 ' "' ' 'W' ' " 11,-Hcki F, ,,,1 ,,,, 3 1 Ruhin' T-' -mu-118 Sexton, M. .............. 101 Pmck, J. . ....113 Rufqsf '11 ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 17 Shaheen- M' " ll! P Pmnk., 11. .. .... 3.10 RUQSC11. 1, ,.-,- Sl 10, 211a111ey, I11, .....97,333 l':1.q-my, M, ,,,, 1,14 PV"l'kH- lf- -"- Ill Russell, xxvlll. .,.......... 251 Q awrol ' . "" ll l':u-111-l1:1, li, . .... 119 Plmllilllt- XV- H 341 Russell, XY. l'. ........... Nmrp kfsmlth ""' 339 lwlclnrr, 11. .... 154 P""'1"11H'11l- S- 1- - -.IOS ............. ml. 100, 250, 251 Shaw' lx- M ---- -----SL H2 l':11.::11141, l'. ..... .... 1 10 ?5fSkI"IL Rh- --1- -A ---:ex Ryan, Miss . .............. 101 22233 ""' l':111l:1rvll41, 1l, .. 111 taszex . Iss . .. 641 Ryan, C ..... ........... 1 11 Z ', ' ' ' ' ' 2 1',..1..-, A. ..,. ,,,, 1 15 P...-0011, Mixs ......... 1117 11y.q11, 11. ......... 32,149 Qfmgff- Q1 --'-' '-341142, l':1rilliI, H ., .... 117 Purclxln. li. .... .. ..110. 3-19 Ryan, FI. .... 82. 124, 126 Qqlef1all'fQ ' " lg. l':1rk-, .X111l1'u11 M223 lV'llQkIi1', M. ...... ........ 1 47 Ryan, F. ..,. ........... 1 00 QPU? son' ""'1':' l'iH'l'1llH..U. .... 110 1'11tcrlu:1111.1l1111, l'. .. . ..... -15 RYZKH. H. --'-' 33.141 Sllellard' Q' " l':1r1v11wkl. S, .. .... ll'P 1'ysZv.'li, l.. ..... .. 112 RY311- S4 ---'--- ----'- l 13 glerman' " f 1.M,.l,11y 11- H lill 11: 151.111 11' -,11,, 1151 g11er11'0011i: M. .. 'nn-k, S. ..,.. ,.,. 1 In Q zeSz1vt:11's'i, 2. .... 113. 1-0 - 'FVUL - - l':1lcrs1n1, M150 , ..,. 101 Sllivlds. xl- -' ---"- 1412 l':1!r:15, M. .,..,. ,.., l 12 Uuulls., K. .. .............. 111 Shiffcf- M- "'- 714- 13-l l':1tri1'k'x, St., 11-:em ....., JHS 15u:1l'tc1'ly. The ......... ..2l-3 S Slllllc' "" ""' ' 41 l':1ttin, M. ...... .....,.. 1 10 Q111-1-11'5 llnuslmxul, The Sachs. l.. .....,...... 277, 288 5lU1'li3- A- --'- V --V-4133 12.11.-1-,-.1-, 1-'1..1-1111... . 140,145 ,,... ........ . . ..... 244. 245 511011111-11.-11. 11. ..,......,. 117 Shipley. W. - -.-.-. -.-. - 117 l'nul, .l. ..... .,.... 1 PN Quigley, M. ......... ..... . 32 St. Anne I111s11it:1l . .,.,. 140 fl100n13lil"'. Q. -----ll7 l':11'1-sc, Maw .,.. llll Quin, ll. .. ..... 1.1.1 N. .'x111l10l11' cle llznlun ...Rm Shutke, Z. ...,.. .....250 l'l'1llP'Nl!'. 5- H .. .11 Quiulrm, .l. .. 118 bt. llcrunnl 1'lus11it:1l .... 1-14 Shultz, ll. .....10Q l'1-nhl, M. .,,.. .... I .1-I Q11inIn11.XY. .. .... 1.17 ht.1l1111ifncc l'e1nctery ...372 Siln-rt, A. .. .... .......15-1 l'1-cl1uk:1-., M155 . .... lim? Quinn, lf. ............ ...109 St. Eliznlm-111 llnspitnl ...152 Sides, S. .. ....... ..,.....l17 l'1'l1l'l'll1. ,l-'lm .. , ,,,,,,, fn. Quinn. l'. ..... ....... . . Sr. jusepll l'c111ctcry .... .172 Siemlcuhurg, F., S.,l, 33.40.172 l'l"l'll'l'HilN1. V. 1 --.. "4, 2"7 ...W-1, JM. 224-, 2 1, 255 br. Marys L'v111ete-ry . 372 Sienllinski, Y. ..,..,...,..117 390 4 1 1 ' .n Siegel J. .......,........ . S4 Stine. C. .,., , ..... 45 U Watson, K. ..,. ....... 1 18 Qielaftz, F, ............. ...IL9 Stokes, H. ........ 358 XX'awrzynzl-ci. XX'. 98 Qggal. B- ---'4------------A 119 Stombras, Z. .. .... S6 141 1'navitcl1, J. .. .....125 XX'awszkov.icz, .X. .. ..S9. 106 51gma 1.an1bda Beta ..... 346 Streit. B. .... 86 157 Ungaro, X'. .,......... 256, 257 Webber. G. . ........ ..S9, 149 5l1V9SU'1. G. ----------- Strolk, M. .... .... 8 0, 141 Tfpton, 1. .............,.. 87 XX'ehster. E. .... ..... . .143 '...2S0. 255, 236, 296, 302, 335 Strong. R. ...... ..... 4 3 Uptown Metrrnlolitan Col' XXvC1llI1"3lllJ, H. . .....117 Sgrnone. B. ............... S4 Srupricki, C. C ........... 112 lege ............. ......... 3 72 XXX-is, E. .... .... 109 g1l'l10HSOYl. M. -- ------- 1101 Stutler, A. ....... .... . .. 155 Urban. F, , ......... ...... 1 11 XXX-iss. E. .... . 43 b1nger. UP. ---. 115. 34D Styhel, J. ...... ..S6. 105 349 Urban, F. ..... ...., 1 011 Weiss, J. .... .. .....11Fl Slmlnskl, XV. -'----- 117 Sullivan, A. ........... S6 126 Urlwancek, J, ., ., ..... 49 XXX-itzner. J. ....,1.47 Simkus, J. ----- 1155 Sullivan, C. ........ 153 Urist, M. ...... .... 8 7, 106 XV:-ize-r. E. .....359 Simmons. Q- -- ----- 133 Sullivan, D. .... . ....... S13 Welsh. Mm . ..... .....1l'P1 E11'11011, .... gunivan. D. ......... S6 106 V XVQ-1511- P- ,,4,,- -,.. A U 134 -!ffl0l'l. . .- .... ......-. 2 11 ivan, Sr., V. ..... S6 yy Q E1 -. 11- I. I., 13 Slmpson, 1-, '-'-""----- SL1ll1X'3l'l, K. .... 80 V 1 . U-,, 111 1y5Q1?,:n B Cmnt UMUC Sister L'11wum -.v-"- 130 Sullivan' All VV 97 Y3lCUL1l'!. . 155 xvll! . ........,. .gbuml Sgsgef M. sf. Timothy ...1s4 Sullivan, M. .... ..., 1 111 12122131 HH --AA- -' 112 m1Qf"'C-' - 97 SIHIDIISOII, E. ,, .........,. 84 Sulln-an, M- M. A .A4,, S6 157 Y B e' 11 " XVI- 5' " ' ""'H8 bkeflingtun, J. . , . . ,. . .. 41 5111111-am R. ..'. H 98 Van Duyein A rug. . ....., .1 V11fL, 1 . . 7 Skeflington, M. ...... 1 41 Sullivan, 5. 135 ,311 ,116 - A - -- --L 41 11.111194 XX- ---1-3-2 Sklamberg, C. .. ...,, 119 Su111,'.an. T1 mg XVaneckn, M. .... .. .87 100 1XV1,1t1man. VI. H 129 Skryzak' E' ....- 117 Smale' CV C, VV N-V111 X.3I1I1Ol111j'. J. ..,. ...,.,111 111311-ak. 11- AAV- 95 Skwiot. P, ........ 117' Sutton' C' ."1,., ..." 1 .13 1,1111 121'?I5f11- B- -- -'-- '1-I XX'lttClEl1l3.11lI, XX'. 96 21346: H- .F .... ..... s 4.1331 Svallone, Z. ..,.... ..... 1 Us 1.3123-SAR --4--44 -' yfilgux. J. . ..... ...... , 117 - ?P01n1f3Z- - -- ---- Swanson. I.. T. . ..... 1.111 Y 1 'V ' "" "" ' '., 'il elm. 41. .. .....S9, 141 2151- ---'-- - 1111- wig Swanson. P. .... ........ 4 5 Q-ZTIZTZSTUE' J' """' XX'i1key, J. . ...,.107 .. oan. ,. .. - -- 4 0 f Swastek. E. .... Sb 1011 - ' 'I' ""' ' 2 4 XX'ill M, 155 5101111131 E1 1 .-4AA-- 97 S, ,V M. H 9- XVenflley, CV. Sh ,. ' A X ,, Slowi. E, ..... .. ..... 34- 153 sll-Zfflii. 11. . .,.,. ss, sr, 123 Q.Ef11'fF?'1' Q1 - "A' - 199 QQ-11If,11n351'C:' Hg S1OXX'1!'1Skl, Z. ....... 137 51,-gawk If 37 ,U"J'21f ---- 4 --'- 33- 1Uf ,. . ' J ' . 1 1 H V V41 84 V, ,- - f ' -----'---- 1 el-n,,3rCn1 T. U -,,4, 111 XX 1lI1an1s, 12. .....b9, 1111 5m3119P. C- -- Snlmmlng ..... .. .... 319 X- 1v11,. 1 99 Sm1alek. J. -- 1.--. 93- 356 swim. cz C. ...,.......... 9.1 Yffjf- 1111 '--4- -'-' 1 1? WT, -'1 "A" ' ""A' 1,16 Smgd. A. --.-.. --.-.-- ? S Sylvan. A. .,.............. 119 1-'?'11e?' -1 ' "A- H3 w?f"'n- 211. ----'4- H ' mm Sm1etanl-ca, .-X. .. ...LLM 98 Szgzureli, E. QS, 250. 231, 256 YU' llnn. 31. . ,. V- 15011. 1 nic .. . Smllak. M. .... ....2:w. 2:8 izejfla J R . 111 fnceng' A ' " 111' XXIISDH- 5- 1N4- 54 1- 41 Smmh A- V IIAA 34' 145 ' ' ' " """' """ X V1elmette. Mlss . , ....... 101 yygnder, J. .,4v.,'4A. 14.41119 Smith, la. .... 109. 345 X.!11C'fnff E' -A--' ---- - SS-1123 Windler, R. .... .. mo Smith, J. ...... 210 T X,!HCC1lf!- A-I -----4'1- 101 wlng11elfl, 11 .. 147 gmifh. ki . Tagheri P 1, 1-3 QQQSQIQQL- A"11Uf -- ' 199 Winkler. P. .. .....9s, 22.1 -011111. -- --4-- 1- '1' ' ' ""4""""""' XX'1nter. M144 . .....101 - .,.... 21"'1U1lin- A '--' -4 -- 1215 Tang' M, ,,,,,,1, 111 Vitale P' 100 117 XXll1I1'Ull1P. Mus .. 101 xml' 'a' ' ' """ L 'A4' gg" 23 Tanton. CI. . .... S7 1115 Y1' ,1.--- ..,-4. XX'1l'SCl111'lg, M. .......... ..147 2231511-IA' 113- 326- 23" Tarro. M. ...... 109 y':1:111O' A. -4..4...41.-.,., 150 XX'ise. H. ..,.,.. ..... S 9 157 '- 1 -' '5-"'-""'-"' -L Taylor, 11. .... ..... . S7 V'- , 1, Cl h .4 353 Wis11efgki,J. .....89 1043 11- -- -'-'4 32- lljemplex--11, F. .. .... S7 x'1:-ffn0.I11'.s .... ...... 1 os XX'ojcz5Tnski, s. .. 118 " . ' " "" """' ' 1 - ----1111 ------ - Volini, C. ........... M351 355 XX'ojnicl-ci L. .... .. 96 Snlkert. P. .. ......, 342 TEES? C 115 V d h 1 E SS H9 , ' . Snyder A-256357 T ,- - ---LHS Von en,0sCl, . . XXVo1f,M.1..... SOb1eki. R. 117 TQQ?jQg,,151jj,1 VJJHISS 1?'3fS1ls11ags'agf8a9f'1f'24,H 11.0151 MM -- 1- 190 SOCIEIJ' ......... ..... 2 64 The,,SV 11' Anhn 153 "" ""' "2" " "' "" -015 5- .1- M--131 Soderstrnm, S. ....,... 85, 126 Thggl. 111 ,AAI ,--- 1 18 11f'5'C15- J- ---- ---- 1 -13 Salk, J. , ......... ....... 1 54 T11011' M. A -A'. 147 W XXVnr1-cman. X. ......... .,.118 ZCJOHIOFI, .. .... '1'110me11lV A. H V 98 vvachrwgki C H8 1:V1,nrst.F1. ...... .... S 9 - 0 Um""1' ' ---' ' "" 9' Thornps1.1n E. ... ..... 142 - 0 ' ' ' " """ . " ren' .- ' ""' ' " Sl . . S. ...... ......, 3 42 . ' Waesco. J- .--.-..... -3: 128 W 'tl .... 301 Szrflgrxfelcl, w. . ,... .117 --'4 1::3g3I'.VC. ...W ..... 109 XX'ni2c1TgL'. .. ns Snrdelet. M. .... ..... 1 67 U -9 - -' 4 '-" f YHEUWISTCV- A - - 501-gen. H' .1,..4-- ,-.., 1 17 Thorson, A. . .... 117 XXVagner, M. ..... Sovereign. Hotel ......... 36-1 Thunder. 1. . .... 134 RBBUCY- C- -- 132 Y Spaldlng. Jane ............ Tibodeau. M. ....... .... 1 55 ,agnerf H' ", "" 79? Yakuhgu-Ski, I, H 1, 110 H1194 304 222 326 332 . V XX agner, Jus. .....S0 -S- , ' . ,, ' - 1 -1 0 - , T1C11:v. J. .................. 119 uv I 88 109 Xates, J. ..... .. 1:8 q55gg5?l?1'efg'1's1?f453:" 33" Tigerman. J, .... 314, 319, .120 Vksggsi' H ' 117 Ynnon. J, .... . .....1U8 Z V 1 U ,,".' 1 1 V V V -,V V V 1: -. . .... ....... 2 ,K 11, Kg 5 k ' B. I .4.VVV..V 35' 1-- Tlle-'lex Lu. .. .317 XX HJYOXXICZ, B. ............ 100 XJVS- 1- --'IH -43 -gl ...,. J. ..., H. ....... 4 - spelmn, I.. .. ..21o. -4z, :so Tobrasz. E. C. .. .... 249 Walclk- M- ----- ------ 1 ff XQUHK- F- 110 1 ----------- ,iz ----. 41 :Q-111111.21 114 2-3111222 ll? -.P?VaCC'- '- -' -----f- f Tubin. R, ..... 49 xy 1d 1' ' " 1-1.7 Y .k- ' ' ' Splres. L. .. ,.... 85, 149 Tomagcn A1 1,9 Xvgldfgn' -' ""' " "' '15 15' A- ----- 1 ---- -9-19 ' 1 - -1- -- -111 - 'ge1.J. 83 Topercer. Miss , ........ 1116 1:12111-celij N, .... .... 9 5 -53 Z Stalilionis, A. ............. 146 T01"1C113- 11' --4--------"- va ' ' ' """ Sfanczak. B, ,,,., A ,... 35, 135 94- 204- 206. 222- 226- 252- QQQHHHCC- Q1 -----1-'--1-1 147 Zabel, 11. 202. 2114 216,255,357 gtanqa,-.1 15,1131-3,-E,-S 1 .14-. 365 v 255, 296, ,1l4,.1l8. 335,357 3 355311 ',','12'5513"g6d 119 Zag-urski, M. .. .....111 Stanton, 11. .. ........ 85. 110 fordella. P. ....... 99. 2.32, 3.15 vvglig C' ' ""' ' ' ' ' 117 Zahler, T. ........,.. ....126 Stanrs. H. ........ .... 4 9 T0ffl31Jl'HE. F- ----.------- uvalsgr 11' """""' 147 Zandall. M144 ........ 1h7 Starsiak. M. J. .... ..... 1 10 ........ 96. 223. 2513. 259. 3-17 1ya15h ' S1115 "" ""' A 101 Zamlo. S. .... 109 Sxazir-, G. ...... ..... 1 07 Torhill. W. S. ....... ..,... 3 72 Walsh' A 'A 147 Zarqnne, V, ,1.1 ,,,..,,.14l9 Stazio. J. ..... ........ 8 5 Tfmchhall ,.... . . ..... 294 V1'a1S1.1' 1'51'V1 1 H 337 Zarzecki. XX'1n. ..S9, IOS, 349 Stecy, R. .... .......... 1 O0 Towle, V. ...... . ..... 87 W 11:"1V H ,gg 10f Za 'k', E. .... 100 Sreffes. E. ........ 85. 106. 342 Tramfmtane. J- -.-. 143 XX'g12l1, ,. .ss 1015 211123114 .I A. ..., 19. loo, 349 Steggert, 11. ............ 33 39 Trankner. D. ....... 150 XX'a1sh, John M. .......... 99 Zelden, S. ,... , ,,,, 1.25 Stelnbrecllerl F. .. ,,... . Trarlkner, E. ....... 150 XX'a1sh, P. ........... ..... 1 09 Zelngny, R, 4, ,,,,, H 351 V .1 ...... 1.83. 93, 129. 222, 304 Trapp. H- ---.. ..,, S 7 105 XX'alsl1. A. SS, 9.1, 201. 204 Zenzv B- -1 139 157 Stelnle. L. ...... . ......... '1'rea,1,,-E111 fj 1 .A..-. 1.13 222. 232. 254..135.3Sb.357 3h11 Zia K wg ss. ms. 204. 210. 11.1. -6o, .157 Tfemhacz 1 111 XX'alsh 11. ...............,. 142 71 ' ' L . 4- . --4-1--- , ' . , -lherle, A. .... .... .... 1 1 9 Stelmach. B. .............. 100 -1-rick R 1-10 314 XX alsh, Mauflce 127 Zinn rake 1 51612-in, C. ...... .. ..... 105 - ' ' "" ""' " "- XX'a1sh, XV. ....... . ....... 96 g Z- A -A Q I- XI ., Troy, H. .... ............ 1 41 X ,V . 1. , ,- 94, 211, JR. 154, 2140, 291 331 .Qter mg, . . .... ....... 1 41 -1-mv JV 93 302 XVals11, XX m. ...... .5, 1-4 1,7 Z. lk lgk. H 1. bternasty F. ..... ss 105 H ' ' Vlalter A. . . H149 E0 W- '- - ---A---H4111 Stern. LA' 118 Trungale. P. .............. 96 ufalzag B ' ' 339 Zlppler, L. .. .............. 154 Stevens. F. 100. 256 Tryha- ""' 'H100' 311- 390 XX'arcza1c, ..... 117 21911119151 1 -A---11? Stewart' II. A Vhl- DHVV. 1 19 Tsloff, K. .. .. .......... 10S V1'a,.1V1' CV -AVI -..11 1 119 Zfmetllut, XX. , 4:- Sggwa,-11 XY. 1 '11', 86' 105. 355 Tubbs. E1 ..... 41 111,11-11' 11. -VIII 1-11 1 47 Zlllfy, B. ......,... ..117, .120 S11enher1z, F. ............. 119 Tllfek- MISS ----- 1111 XX'arner, J. ....... ....2S7 Zwlch, M. . ......., .......15'1 Snller, B. , .......... . ..... 100 Tweedy, XV. ..... 4.1 XX'as1kmvicz. A. .. ,,,, 349 Zwikstra, G. Hess:-I 89.93, btlllo, .. ,.97, 258, 259, 201 Twomey, 11. .. ...UI XX'attS. M155 .... 107 222, 255, 257, 259, 201. 322 .135 1 Sl 1 513. And tl"l6tlS all.. 'Til next year X M :Alf I

Suggestions in the Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Chicago - Loyolan Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.