Loyola High School - El Camino Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 136


Loyola High School - El Camino Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1952 volume:

init. A 'Q-, an -,. 1 va ,ph .L. f . 'gli'-VJ', . fi? yy? ,-,I-PWL fur. Ni x Ex I , g Q , QQ, 156: S 4 ' 9 V- A -L A-' f j l gl, 43, if 1Y,if?if, .. ' ? -V f gmf .f"fWi25:"E' lfLf'Hi7'3,gP :l3"15f'l7'."lf' 3 if'5'1-if 33l'lf"',li?5ff54'l'- 2' A 'fb' V 'f f 4: 51'--L, -..-Q rwg, A-'nr' 14 . -,Q ., -.-W-., ,. I 3.5 gf A Q K ??'?1"'f-4 , P' iv? N"if."l""i' l3"59?1?'f'f?f- ' ' ,' g ' -, ' ,S W-if il " fl., .fogofa iglz 0.4 alngelea, Cali ornia Remember that the playful CUBS of 1952 will be the roaring lions of 1962. .33 Qi, Plush. Courtesy has Angola: Times Jj l,2-U34 K , A 9 .ms Q 'li 1 b 1 wwf f l, - l ,Q 1 ,?,,7,,,7A,5355-,m?.:gQ,f ,wiAy.,-f35,,g4g-g, ?tQq' :L M M if L+-p4 RF. 1:Lgg45V:,N': x- H is ,- M15 -- 1,1 . .. v."?iF':i3 ,,.,g,1, , ,.-'Aw 1. f , M. :ff 2 W-,1 4',f1w-'LV , lg . -:, , 1 in m:4L,,r:9:w.f,', sf?-..-pw 5fQvg,fgf::.f.isiw:' E za..-fu.,-1+ ,.f'vAv?T.-.,,' M -PEW F e - '3 G :Vi-Xfvv-?'fv'fL-vAlli.I1,r'f .N 152'- lt beli W . m the tmsdedicate this hook , ltion of Catholic Educatin n. Edin-atm. . , s in 1952 Hn idfdiils can . ' VBS caught in . ' fh 1' . d cros.-fi L mg views about mei s re of ciiliiliwing IM. t r function in our .mu t refs, 4-,inflicting n ' P y. e traditional Creed of Lo l ' flol! 4l eves in God lt believes in the personal dignity oi man lt believes that man has certain natural rights which come from God and not from the State holding the lt, therefore, is opposed to all forms of dictatorship philosophy that the "total man" ltotalitarianismi belongs to the State - f the homefthe i lt believes in the sanctity o basic unit of civilization lt believes in the natural right of private property, but likewise that private property has its social obligations bor has not only rights but obligations l 1 lt believes that La ' but obligations s not only rights lt believes used to all forms of "racism"-persecution or ce lt is vigorously opp intolerance because of ra that Capital ha It believes that liberty is a sacred thing, but that lavv, which regulates liberty, is a sacred obligation It believes, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, who held that morality must regulate the personal, family, economic, political ' of man if civilization is to endure. and international life A ,ff 2 4 . .. 5 4,3 , 1 A- ' 4:3 A ,iii ' ' .,,.xW,,. 5. . wifi A I if 253 34 f. xjggigiglifl I 4 j if 3 J, My "lf 'F 1' 1' A 1 "No. I, featuring 2 young pines and 2 boys fishing, has a decidedly secular look. The symbolism, if it can be called such, is not too apparent but is there. The boys at the moment are not concerned with the subfimity of the mountains but intent on a definite purpose. The water is 'time' - all the adult trees are in the distance. Some are growing up the mountain, overcoming unfavorable environment Iperhaps 'aspira- tion'i. The mountain presents the obstacles of life. The easier environ- ment at the foot is crowded - there the struggle is of a different sort. Back to the 2 boys: Education requires concentration and discipline finter aliai and a good fisherman has to have both. Then a subtler implication: 'l will make you fishers of men."' lPart of a letter from Dr. Fisher, revealing the idea behind this drawing, and leading up to his sketch on p. 1061. rw V llli lk , 'V if 'fig :Sp ff, 1, if 'Q is W . .sfirif ,, X. ffgsrgei YEHHS Hi EHIIWINB ONCE BORN, MAN CAN NEVER CEASE TO BE. It is vital, therefore, that he BE WEll.-that he be full-grown in body, in intellect, and in spirit. YOIITH, GROWING into manhood, wonders at the mystery of the world, he develops ideas, fashions sentences, evolves a philosophy. FACED WITH the invisible presence of God, either he turns his back or falls on his knees. GROWTH IN EAITH, IN HOPE, AND IN LOVE is the schooI's primary responsibility. For 'WHAT DOES IT PROFIT A MAN if he gain the whole world and suffer the loss ol his own soul?" GROWTH IN WISDOM AND UNDERSTANDING is its specialty. Grammar and Speech, latin and Greek Science and Math., All THESE EXPAND THE MIND and make it more able to face the world as a man, and speak to God as a friend GROWTH IN CONTROL AND ENDURANCE must also be achieved, for man's spirit is ioined with flesh It develops best with the help of track and gym, baseball diamond and football field. THIS YEARBOOK IS DEDICATED TO THE PURPOSE Of EDUCATION. All activities are shown as MEANS EOR GROWTH into manhood. IN IN PROPORTION as youth profits from these opportunities of growth-in that proportion only Wlll HE BE A MAN. ..............,.................-nn INDEX Cultivators of Growth .... Growth in Spirit .... Sodality .......... Retreats . . . Communion Breakfast. . . Growth in Body .... Football ..... Basketball. . . Baseball. . . Tennis ..... Swimming. . . Track ...... Rifle Team . . . R.O.T.C. ......... . Dad's Club . Henry Welch Guild . Growth in Intellect ..... Oratory .... Dramatics . . C.S.F. ..... . Publications ....... Student Body Officers .... Undergraduates .... on.. ....l4 ....l6 ....l9 ....22 ,...24 ....28 ....38 ....48 ....54 ....56 ....58 ....64 ....66 ....70 ....7l ...72 ....76 ....80 ....85 ....86 ....92 ....93 Four Years of Growth Completed ..... .... 1 06 Fr. Eugene lvancovich, S.J. Forty-three years a Jesuit, loved for his kindness and consideration towards all, he returned to his Lord, Dec. 22, 1951. May he rest in peace. 4 Wx ,QQ -fd-1.1, uw M mqqki 3' y iTx 1,??i fv. -U -'., W K 4 ' A V .. Hmm. M M, Ji' Liclml ,Bogota cg xoor veunce aourevlno mos ANGELESb,CAUFORNlA My dear Seniorss ' Sanites- Holi- SwmMw,wmmw, ness, Knowledge, Health. These words epitomize the essential elements in the harmonious development of the whole manf the goal of Loyola High School. or four yeers your Faculty has tried to steer and fashion you on these three levels- in preparation for the day when you had to leave us, no lon- ger boys but men, modeled in the image of the God-man - Christ our Lord. Loyola is grateful for your loyalty. von. May His mother and ' mother's sol- rv' ,X 'gap' efsfiw God bless M ou with s 1 Fr. Ford, Sul. Pr9Siden' 1 yours watch y icitude. . A 2hf416Q Si 9f1,,,,.fW" - of 1952no0""' L0'yO18 era: 53:22 as X UF. O L65 mmigrztfr Seafiwgagforfzze ai iootiggepefhim' High School, a U mil to allffme 'fcxqn 1 an eioceiienz30512112225O cihiiifrtifqggo tgneee Years? 1 beg 911 of you' H. 10 have been memofoiiogre C at LOW-lmcefdfiln that Um? 623525. Sa-M, e7ll?e'f'1 traifling Fr. Harrington, SJ P, and iqixleeee to Your mm . W1 ab! Sou qlv1a5I'5 Qfoilt by J Uhnefe. to SO v ieafo 1 fee plea thC giV6O Ff. SUUSSOHEI Principal ' ' LOYOLA HIGH SCHUUL Office of Vice-Principal Deer Graduates: The world of tomorrow, the last half of this 'terrible twentieth century' is yours. We have tried everything from talk to atom bombs, and failed. It has been said that all men fall ultimately into two classes: those who pray and those who don't. Prayer is not complicatedg it is just being a gentle- msng it is saying 'please' and uthank you' as a gentleman and Student-oi' Loy- ola should. Your country needs the clear, clean thinking of youthful minds to penetrate confusion and illogic that have minds oi' men. It h and the slowly clouded the needs your enthusiasm, your fait hope, and love of God and man if this nation is to survive. God bless you, L0 De 31" Graduat O34 H oon es: Ce of the Pr- SCHO grat lncipal e than Ula , Saliludits aqy- tions ' Sd 01' one up due your the else on sr Cfl dev b you adua . S dese tlon ente YOU te Lyon al-fe Who ti es orizonqualifi dffep .. Zh are. mes edto eams its 6 f Prep fut fre acc be 'Yam acul az-ed Ure bsh Yo ompl- rsqesws F-V, t fo S10 U Wi ish iz "'ls1 he I' it nge Old ned, wed, yi 163 tg: ' as lean! fit ffrsf co bltionlans t the 5: flLLf'- t' . gl-UW, l 1 'li ed M L QV God ev oyola. fllngs y oo S O lov U 6 and bless you o Fr. Carlin, SJ Vice-Principal ' fry Chirac? the Ve am! Ff- L rf'-' ws' Fr. MOTWY' SJ' r':'Z'?erS'J' Vice-Presidenf Fr. Shepherd, S.J. Director of Afhlefics gi ' Q r i ff Fi' 4 ff ni SJ FY- Wo lungeflol' Fr Co eShmcn Fr. Rooney, S.J. Sfudenf Counsellor 7 orpwdlivl, +3 '--.ai Fr. Frugoli, SJ. Plone Geometry, Religion ll v-J LibrOf"' ue 5.1. Fr, S.-,- QixxQxii i FF. DUQQCI1, J. fReligion I, Speech U. Fr. Devlin, S. J. YA I Religion Ill, Speech IIII. Lf iz.,-"f' ,Ny Fr Wondrdf Sin Religion H1 Speec "And so all growth that is not towards Goi is growing to decay." George MacDonal4 in Mr. Barneii M ,asm r. Germ IV eff . e' Sul E "9l1sl7 l -gf 5k un, X ,. " . N "' . S 3 . -, 2. b ev- -T.7!"jl-' E f - .K v-I , X HV F" Cfowley, s J English 1, and NL . 'There is no wound dee er th give, 't makes men living dead, and dead m p an az pen can en live." John Taylor Mr. Mr. Rcsura, S.J. English I HOQGI1, S.J. fGreek English llll Fr M C , . . c arthy, S.J. lSpeech IJ. Mr. ROCk, S.J. IE I' ' ng :sh ll, Lahn ll. ffv W., Mr. Lcub0Che"' SJ' Plane Geomeny Mr. Garcia, S.J. C hemisfry Fr. BCIITY, S. J. fPhysics, Religion III I. Fr. Frdnkiih, S. J. I Physics, Trig. 8- Solid Geomefryi. rr. . Algeb Owskf, S.J. smiiia 'S I .,.4g5W. Mr. Hilsdale, SJ- Algebrd ll "My supreme desire is to find in myself 1 God whom I find everywhere outside." Kep 1 O 5 ...J an-. Mifx dsc., C-Lax 64719- Fr. B ' 5.1. Qc . Fr. Henoghun' Lofin ggalupl' SJ' Latin I ' English 1 pm Lann IXUIUQ, S-J. and IV, Speech ,H "If we encounter a man of rare inte SSW llect, we should ask him what books he reads." Emerson I 'I Mr. Dempsey, SJ. Lafin IV Mr. Gallagher, S. J. Hafin IU Mr. Duggan, SJ. flafin ll and Ill? 49" Fr. Gaffney, S.J. History II, Sociology, Civics MT. Daley fHisfory III, Fr, Schollerb 5-J' Civics, Sociology Ff- Kelly, S Sociology ' am asm Mr. QUil1ICJn fHisfory ll Q 4 S ali Hasfofv ' Fr COnneouY' S.J. "Who can deny the close relationship between eco- nomic injustice and a long train of evils, physical, social, and moral? P 12 ope Pius XII Brother Joneleit, S.J. f7"'Lq 'U' X,5 C lnfqnfr Y: ' - G 7. Qpflifn W 'That city is well fortified which has a wall of nen instead of brick." Lycurgus Brother Deslcrrdms, S.J. .er Doyle SJ -Q Mcior Hirning Band STANDING: MfSgt. Peterson, Mr. Rosenthal, Sfc. Derringer, Capt. Knight. KNEELING: Mf'Sgt. Sauter, Sfc. Dunn. Fulton J. Sheen was born in El Paso, Illinois, May 8, 1895. Graduating from St. Vincent's College he went to St. Paul's Seminary where he was ordained Sept. 20, 1919. Post-graduate studies took him to France, Belgium and Italy. He holds a degree in philosophy from Louvain, and one in theology from the Roman College. Lucid writer and persuasive orator, he was logical choice for. the Catholic Hour when it was inaugurated in 1930. Recently consecrated Bishop by Pope Pius Xll, he has been appointed U.S. director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith. More than fifty influential books and pamphlets bear his signature, his Lenten radio talks reach more than four million people around the world. Best known among his brilliant converts are Heywood Broun, Henry Ford II, Clare Booth Luce, Fritz Kreisler, and Louis Budenz. li-11'---1 lulnllii M on Fumes 1. Suns, Pu.D., D.D. Rr. Rav. s . National Director Pamcxs Cranium. Svnrnmm Chairman of The Episcopal Committee xg THE Socmfrr Fon 'ms Pnoricpmon or THE Firma - WORLD NHSSION AID - 1952 January 8, Loyo1a High Schoo1 1901 Venice Bou1evard Los Ange1es 6, Ca1iiornia My dear Students oi 1..oyo1a High Schoo1: Every member oi the Young Communist League is ob1iged to speak oi Communism in every conversation. 1 trust that as a resu1t oi your tru1y Christian education, you wi11 be conscious oi the Name oi Christ in every conversation, and bear witness to Him in the wor1d, that the iorce oi good may triumph over evi1. Wishing you every b1essing, and assuring you oi my prayers, 1 am Faithiu11y yours in Christ, ! Nationa1 e ctor IN lu IN HHIH 'N 'HW W 411- SUHHIHV We believe that the success of the sodality, unlike that of any other organization in the school, cannot be closely estimated. The success for failurel of the El CAMINO staff takes substantial form in this book. The success of the football team is demonstrated by the number of games won. But the sodality is con- cerned with the spiritual, and great subtilty is required to recognize success or failure in this league. We believe that the primary purpose of the sodality here at Loyola is to sanctify the students. Supposing the sodality had sanctified someone, is it not concievable that he would go to considerable extremes to conceal the fact? Look not in long lists for a real evidence of what has been done. The Director of Loyola's Sodality is Fr. Frugoli, S.J. The moderators are Fr. Want, S.J., Freshman Probation Division, Fr. Crowley, S.J., Sophomore Division, Fr. Frugoli, S.J., Junior Division, and Fr. Rooney, S.J., Senior Division. A casual iob of listing the activities of the Sodality might touch on the following: wheeling patients to Mass on Sundays at the County Hospital, teaching catechism on the East Side, promotion of the daily Rosary after Mass, and in the school yard at noon during the months of October and May, promotion of more frequent attendence at Mass during the week, providing for and sending various members to the S.S.C.A., participation in Archdiocesan Union Sodality activities including the Sodality Union forum, participation in group discussions with other schools, participation in the Jesuit Inter-School Soda- lity Conference at Bellarmine in San Jose. l:'gs5n! 4 'aff lf, ,asf 'Y as 3, ,XDA , 5 bi ,, -AJ., 1' -H. 1 c W 5 'E ,, rf 4' 5 9 .fat x Ns Agfa . x . . v 1 . . . .v-.Ng - 7 X m . fm ' , , . , ,f - , K ,, 4 a ' Q fp 4 QFY5 ss' Ex , M .f . Xxx I i LIF W ,Y ' I 5 f vu 1 . L' Q X IAEN Q5 - f S' is f' 'fu 4 :Wi 1 fine.-M am-v awww' lm .gf '9 A 55" CATHULICISM SENIOR SODALISTS Philip Baflaglia William Bowler James Boyle Warren Brown Thomas Collins John de la Garrigue Joseph Diehl Donald Eifner James Farrell Owen Fiore Thomas Fish James Francis Paul Gloss Le Vern Gaffaney x John Gocke Gullick rick Hanavan John Harley William Herkenhofl Vernon Kulla James Mefzler Charles Meylan James Moreton Arfuro Murillo John Murray Reynolds O'Donnell Thomas O'Neil James Parker Vicfor Penunuri Anlhony Sauer Richard Schulz Palrick Thompson Hugh Toomey Ralph Torres William Valenle James Waser Mariano Zafarano Frederick Zielsdorf IN ACTIDN A weekend refreaf of Manresal Baus Binak Bowler Bradley Brown field C aler C arpender Cochrane Connelly C ul li gan C uller D 'A rcy Dews Dozier Discussion wifh Sf. W Sancfu Ei lner Farrell Flood Galindo Henry Hill Holleran Hurlberl H ufflesz lbarra Jiron Johansing Jordan Madaiian Mary's. .--gn--ensue Cl' y Socie McLeod Melzler Misuraca Monloya Murillo Orr, N Orr, T. Parker, Parker, Pfau Pralfe Reaume Sanchez Schullz J. R. 'Y Sharkey Shipslad, Shipslad, Smilh Smusz, Smusz, Slaley Slehly Thomas Toomey, H . Toomey, M Torres Van Dyke Wehen B. T. Pupils in awe al fhe wisdom E. R. and halo of lheir feacher. refreaf Snyder, Conry, Parker, D'Arcy I JUNIOR SODALISTS .... Patrick Abarta Antonio Brunotto John Bubien Thomas Cahill Michael Callahan Thomas Chavez David Chonstte Jack Clarke Philip Contreras Michael Cooper Richard Corallo Robert Courtney Gerald Culligan Michael Curtin Dennis Dealy James Dean Richard Deemar James Dirkes Richard Dolan Patrick Donegan Martine Etchepare Joseph Fitzpatrick Robert Fitzpatrick Robert Frasher Edward Gonzales Michael Hanrahan Michael Heuer Richard Hildenbrand Roger Huttlesz John Klinger John Koval PROBATION SODALISTS- Edward Bellefontaine Gerald Helfrich Robert McGowan Gene lzuno William MacGillvray George Madatian John Matthew Michael McCabe Thomas McDonald Gerald McLeod Vito Mondello Lawrence Mullin John Murphy Dennis Murray Frederick Nahra Walter Norwood John O'Neil Theodore Parsons Edward Plante John Rave Mario Roberti Charles Ross William Rozier Paul Salmon Jack Sargent Edward Shipstad Floyd Sichi Nickolas Stehly Ronald Strobel Terrence Sullivan Daniel Toomey Fidel Verdugo William Welch Robert Wood Louis Zbylut Raymond Lachance James Sullivan Douglas Ryan N "Wisdom is knowing what to do nextg vir- tue is doing it." David Starr jordan ilflll "Yeoh, I think we can change the world."f Francis, Campo, Kulla l discussion leaderi, Torres, Ostermier, ' Gaffaney. Mass of the Holy Ghost. Beginning the year with a prayer for light. 19 Etchepare at Holy Rosary: "D if you have a soul?" 0 O 'Sk ii J Q .high ...A .Undoy 8 U Un . 'm' Sey n' Fnlpafrick Z-n men Und on , Urrofjl OM le Cqf for M a ey' Erd e COW!! 09, V910 y H0-fpifqf Ha, f Og soruomonf somusrs- SOLO- e" David Babros Thomas Bellanca Gene Bessolo Joseph Barra Patrick Brownfield John Bussino William Cain Donald Culer Bernard Cauley William Carroll Michael Conlon Francis Conn Michael Crouch Robert Dell-lmogine John Erdag John Erlinger Gustavo Escobar Ronald Farey Jack Ferrel Michael Fitzpatrick William Fulco Matthew Goldbach John Hile Bobert Hunt Edward Hutson Robert Jones Robert Kerslake Thomas Lynn John Maechling Lawrence Malcolm Michael Manahan John Nogues George Ostermann Paul Powers Patrick Reuse Michael Riordan Kevin Robb Raymond Romano Roland Schoettler Charles Sola Ronald Staley Richard Stember Michael Sweeney Richard Taulli John Thompson Gerald Velona Hayden Wisdom Edward Young an Sophomore sodalists at prayer and qffenfion, On the steps of the County Hospital, at attention and ready for service Fr. Crowley S.J., Conn, Cayler, Carey, Sweeney, Romano, Bussino, Verdugo, Taulli. Fr. Want S.J. Martine Etchepare Floyd Sichi Larry Bauer Hal Johansing Edward Bellefontaine Glenn Waggner John O'Neil Terry Hill Tom O'Neii Jerome Smith PROBATION SODAL Patrick Carey Gerald Allen John Collins Philip Dugan John Hogan Thomas Kelley Christopher Kenned George Kinnear Bruce MacCaul Robert Markworth Michael McGrath Michael Normanly Owen O'Maley Ben Passarelli l :ln I Probation Sodallty or basking m reflected glory Freshman Sodalists off to the snow. FDESHMAN DIQDBATIDN S S Growing into manhood and citizenship: "Whatever makes men good Christians, makes them good citizens." Webster TOP ROW: J. Boyle, J. Verela, D. Sampson, J. Gillis, T. Manheim, J. Brady, J. Arguellas, P. Sampson, J Vundyke. THIRD ROW: W. Hart, J. Tai-lin, T. Sweeney, T. Matthews, P. Manahan, K. Buhr, J. Germann, J Smith, D. Torres. SECOND ROW: J. Thompson, J. Don nelly, J. Debs, G. Ashburn, T. Williams, M. Sharlroy, M. Sauer, D. Donegan. BOTTOM ROW: M. Mulvihill, T. laguna, Z. Pfau, M. Zamudio, T. Moffat, P. Mena J. Finley, H. Johansing. 1 TOP ROW: P. Donahue, B. Barnes, J. Conn. D- GUU' troaux, J. Baus, A. Van Patten, T' AW"'P9"'- THlRD ROW: l. Klitsche, D. Harrington, M. Barnes, W' Gulief' rez, R. Parker, A. Hickey, R. Olsen. SECOND ROW: W, Simpnian, J. Wehan, P. Bradley, F. Frazier, Fr. Want, S,J,, P. Connelly, J. Silva, T. Jiron, J. MacGregor aorrom Row. 1. Han, G- Wassnef. C. Ampmwfff A Zarnowski, D. Martin, K. Showalter. 21 COMMUNION BREAKFAST Sunday, March 23-Fathers and Sons pray the Mass together, and enjoy together the succeeding breakfast. Mass was celebrated by our Most Reverend Archbislwopf singing by the newly-formed Loyola High Choirf a breakfast program of entertainment and inspiration that the Dad's Club will find almost impossible to surpass in the future. MOST REV J FRANCIS McINTYRE Angeles mms fl '26 QQJ55 tg 'Mt WILLIAM H PARKER JACK OWENS Angeles Master of Ceremonies .AB-i if . 9 f ig at asians 5.3 il, 955 V? wil. ti' V+!-W Q-'rf 'fgirf Q 3, , , 5 E 'K' sir, f ?,,3,, 3' 'ag Q Q' 5 4 X '-5 -Us E, f if" 'f' Q.. 1. 5 ,fix ' 4 1. 0 V L . .n,f:.z . 'EJIQQQ 3 Marching down- Sunsef Boulevard from Blessed Sacramenf to the Paladium ,M ,fu-' A .,e.. -. an . R 5 V In - lr F771 A: 'fav Q f ? " 4 'f'?fa2'3' wi w ' '1 N ff 5 G fl f x ,s S . ,A x 1 A Q IQ, ,nw 5 Z X2 . ,f I. 4 ., i. ,ax L . 1 , '9 A 3 15.1 -Q Q' W S 1' , ' Q ' ' ' 1-513 'F 1' ffv fs g,ts A.fyy. ..-2'3" ' f?5"'?i',v?1 F139 gf' M3541 , e M '4 8-3 mu Q 4' W' xg f,' Y5q wt' K. Vf 'SF S 6' wi-. Q Wvswlgfgi Ng' 3 QIQQQQBQ e 3 13931 QQ' A ' e , 1 fr e Affwblsbop of 1 Cbrlk- os An 'Cl f lo Q isles Uh l afber and 0,0 lu,- S00 JOE E. BROWN d at Bl95se :he Moss , n ns PcriiclPo'e I d so uoo dvds on Xxx, 'V fs 11"'m W ,-45'-t cetswwit . xr N' Francis William Leahy, renowned coach of Notre Dame, was born in O'Neill, Nebraska, 1908. In high school with letters in three sports, he captained all three teams in his senior year. He played tackle on Rockne's 1929 undefeated national champions, but because of a knee iniury spent 1930 coaching under "The Rock." In his rise to glory he was line coach at George- town, then Michigan State, then Fordham where he produced the "Seven Blocks of Granite." As head coach at Boston College he won 20 out of 22 games. Finally he succeeded Elmer Leyden as head coach at Notre Dame, and his record there is immortal. He has produced five National Champions. His teams, undefeated in 39 straight games, compiled a record of 64 wins, 7 losses, and 6 ties. FRANK W. LEAHY omzcron OF Amszfxcs umvznsmr OF Nome DAM: Nome DAME mo ANA The Student Body of Loyola High School Loyola High 5011001 Uos Angoles 6, california 'Dear Students s The proper relationship DBWBUB man's soul and body calls for self-discipline of both. an undlsclpllned mind and sill fill upset the balance of coordination ihlch should exist betieen them as nach as an undis- clpllned body sill upset this balance. A man's body therefore should b0 disciplined through healtrq dating habits as well as through a systematic regimen of exercise. ln order that this training may not T39 haphazard, it ls my belief that a well-regulated curriculum of athletics should U6 promoted by school authorities, 'sho should insist that all b0yB particl- pate. Athletic competition does something for a bcvy's soul as it does something for his body. lt helps hill to overcome lnferlorltles and a false sense of tlmldity. lt develops in him initiative and an aggresslveness to sin, not only in the field of sports but in the 'LBTQGT and more important battles of life. Proper recreational habits develop a sell-balanced outlook --- on life. Work is important. Study is lnportant. .-......... Play ls important. Prayer is important. Good sports- l. manehlp, fostered by athletics, assists a boy to over- come his youthfvl selfishness. Since all sin ls basically selfishness, I hold and always fill hold that good sportsmanship ls good religion. Sincerely , RJ Frank l-Bal!! IN EHHHUINHHHN 'N WUUHHNHI 'N EUN"H'l U93 , M,- ! , .,,, 1 95 F 'Q-ff' ' ' g ! , k G is ,Vg W4 ,.., K i P w'! . if 4719-f Q S5 .fy g fW:'g'.m 41. Z ,Q 'ffv .1 . -.e fy ff .f5,.1 wh as Y! 1'-1' Sy. MR y in , K Z A Mig: Q 1 as '- a aa A 35 L A , L . g 1 4 ' . ig 'sa F wg RA Q i 5 l - ' wg?-"' .M f- 5 'f 5" V-, . a 5 a fy? A' I E' sf 3 W a tx 2. N v -C K '1- p 5 :'l x ri A r X 'X , A, ,tt a , X l P' 1 4610 I ' x Q, M Q t """' 1 1 M 5? '54 if Uuwgx ' ,H 39' 7 wr 4- W any Y CMM ki, x ,fx SP' , A I I' . IT7 5 X 1 I A A my f , 2 . E3 A MWA 'I iff o l- H Q47 BEST PICTURE OF YEAR: Cobb, Kirmer, and Brizzolara lead The way for all C.l.F. fullback Frank Layana, as Neil Orr mops up the rear. Foe-rfmxu ' x yf I 5 fx RIGHT: General Jack Bou- chard and his lieufenanfs, Neil Ridrick and Dick Nanery. i 'HA-,ah . ki. L 531 g? 'gg I K Hifuiiix :QMHM J U 8 iii, Q3 L TOP: "Teddy" infercepfs, fhen stiff-arms falling Knighf. - Sf. Geme and Scanlan come fo his aid. v LEFT: Layana and Serrafo profeci fhe cup as Weiland pifches a strike af Fr. Rooney. RIGHT: "Locnmofive" Frank chugs pasi hapless Knighfs for one of the five,TiD.s' he scored thai game. Q,,..wr' X N E ' M -was T Q -iw 'A Y Q x W A sf' ,Agia iff- 5 4 . M 1 iawffs, - -- ,f- ww. .f i mf Q ' ff" 5- , - . A Q aw? QS Q Q if 1 wtf f A ., Si? . 8 xiii? 5 . k . tr, O Q s 3 ,Q B X 5 .fs ,. ff fm f .1355 af 'J' .""'vfx ' vs iy'y'24i , es' ,yyyggf . 9 l' Q S A- ,. .A ,.XX.,,1. LW' . M sA,E','1w, WK. gf 'Q ' Q ,ff 5 . . 1.4 irq' .A M-D60 ffl.-'vga-5 - VX ' ww 'fini i ,, I . , Q , MW' ACKFIELD: M. Elder, J. McAnany, T. Weilcnd, R. Waters, V. Bruno. LINE: Gocke, B. Robertson, J. Fluke, J. Morefon, R. McGowan, J. Cangelosi, G. Chef, P. Thompson. BACKFIELD: R. Malloy, J. Daley, F. Loyana, J. Gullick, F. Nahro. LINE: J. Sf Geme, R. Sfrosser, L. Cobb, L. Brizzolara, J. Brown, N. Pavlovich, P. Toomey Q SCOIQ ES Loyola . . 0 Santa Barbara. . 7 Loyola. . . ...l2 lnglewood......44 Loyola . . . 7 San Pedro .... . I9 Loyola . . . . . .5O"' Notre Dame. . . . l3 Loyola . . . 25" Mount Carmel. . . 0 Loyola . . . . . . 7' St. Anthony. . . . . 0 Loyola ........ 33' Cantwell ....... 6 Loyola ..... 23" Cathedral ..... . 6 "'lndicates Catholic League Games TRIBUTE TO JACK BOUCHARD This year the Loyola athletic program estab- lished one of its most successful seasons. How- ever it suffered one of its greatest losses- Jack Bouchard has gone. V Jack came to Loyola in l947 when Bill Sargent left for Loyola University. During his five years of coaching here at Loyola Jack established an amazing record of 32 wins and I2 losses. His Catholic league record of 32 wins against 6 losses during these five years netted him two firsts and two seconds. His two best teams were those of '48 and '5O. ln l948, Jack's team completed a seasonal record of 8 wins against l loss and a Catholic League record of 4 and l. The only defeat came at the hands of Saint Anthony's, who later took the C.l.F. crownf' The l95O team was considered one of the greatest in the school's history. lts seasonal record was 8 and 3, its league record was 6 to l. It gained the semi-finals of the C.l.F. play-offs, overpowering such greats as Santa Barbara and Santa Monica, but lost to Fullerton. The '50 team was truly a tribute to Jack's coaching ability. This team, which Jack made into a C.l.F. contender, consisted of only two returning first stringers and averag- ed only l63 pounds. But Jack spent many hours teaching fundamentals and perfecting plays. Most important of all he established in each of his players that same "will to win" that made him so famous in his own days. Each boy who has had the privilege of playing for Jack will never forget those days under his coaching, and will always re- member him as a gentleman, a friend, and truly a great coach. ililoyola and Saint Anthony's both ended their league record with an identical record of 4 and l, tying for the league championship. r' Ll L 'lm 1- .. TOP ROW: Fr. Duggan, S.J., M. Thomas, B. Kanne, T. Mallhews, C. Wilborne, P. Newell, G. Escobar, D. McGovern, R. Healy, Fr. Devlin, S.J. MIDDLE ROW: J. Farrell, T. Maloney, B. Gregory, F. Kawase, .l. Thompson, T. Kelley, T. Hayes, L. Mora, B. Conn. BOTTOM ROW: D. Babros, J. Bussino, M. Sargenl, H. Johansing, J. Germann, R. Vidal. TOP ROW: J. Nogues ImgrJ, A. Naveffa, B. Smith, D. Laland, W. Lenihan, .l. Arnold, L. Hernandez, D. Staley, J. McGahan. MIDDLE ROW: T. Buckley, N Sanchez, F. Hadovslcy, S. Ross, J. Pye, J. Gillespie, J. O'Connor, P. Porter, T. Conaway, J. Navella, R. McNair. BOTTOM ROW: Fr. Schallerl, S.J., C Malkus, D. Walker, J. Wilde, T. Valenzuela, R. Warden, P. Ellinger, .l. McCarfy, P. Dugan, R. Higgins, J. Murphy, T. Parsons, P. Donohue, J. McNichola: Mr. Kolda, S.J. Q 1 5 Hs 2 RA X: T9 in 3 1. 'His resolve is not to seem the bravest, but to be." Leschylus "SJ . N9 TOP ROW: T. Maloney, R. Hurd, J. Carson, T. Boudreau, J. Passarelli, R. Farey. THIRD ROW: E. Shipsfad, 8. Boudreau, F. Jorgensen, F. Conn, R. Weiland J. Johnson, G. Davis, R. Barney, J. Collins, J. J. Collins, G. Allen, T. Orr. SECOND ROW: J. Curfin, C. Albanese, M. Gomez, J. Quaglino, T. Carr, R Huiflesz, W. Thom, T. Turner, C. Benneif, J. Thomas, Mr. Quinlan, Mr. Dempsey, S.J., H. Sfolces lMgr.J. BOTTOM ROW: J. Sargeni, C. Bell, D. Enrighl D. Robinson, J. McCune, C. Lopez, T. Ellinger. STANDING: Mr. Rasura, SJ., J. Parker, A. Rude, l.. Zouain, P. Allaway, R. Williams, P. Mena, J. Snyder, J. lynch, M. Zamudio, fMgr.J. SEATED: J. Olsen, E. Feys, J. Ryan, R. Shipsfacl, J. Silva, A. Zarnowsky, R. Taulli, S. Ascough, B. Dews. ABSENT: M. Normanley, M. LaPlanfe, J. Finley, J. Owens, J. Healy, G. and M. Economides, Mr. Young fAss'l. Coachl. 3 ll!! gnu L., .pw ww' ,vf if.. .. -PQ is Q f. . If ,. 31 L-Q.. 3 1 VARSITY BASKETBALL Bill Barnell plans for fhe fufure as William Russell, Com- missioner of the C.l.F., presents him with second place C.l.F. trophy. 38 Ol Q15 A XE 53 'Q V s i if 'kr' T: :W - .4 1 'Sf Wi? xg J w ,, J J' 'ff if 25 X 1. 5 - ,KK , M. 5- H, A K St. Monica's Johnson fouls Ner in o futile attempt to prevent the Cubs 37-35 victory. 'Btn N 1 Qlf Z? 2 J Q K x if 'Q' Catholic Leaguers stand umted Hands claspe m nen s ip - 5 P ll? Q zjiw' K luv . -nv . L? .. .. 'Fl . C... l' xg--,E 'V W 1 FBS, pf is 419.1-41X.a.,gf 1 M 4 'L ,,-XM ..-,K,.-',Q,.1, -wp , N'Qkf,fi5A5w A 3 , ' L4'iiifa2q'Fa:SPfs4L55Q , , f , T. 55,6 T he ,K Qygggwlgqiwlgslfsuggisisgififj.ff 'L ' N Lk' 35 3'SVfE3F' in 55-wi 'E Y as 5 1 .'1f-53119 "-N W'-Qi'-' Lf L E , , .V 1 ..-+-'ea.,f,ev A s4,,,L,,y--1 74:1 igaggmzg. Ap ,gm MW' in 1 ,V , If. 355 f W f- 'Q .,gw,M. ., 1 fy, Q: H-MW it T NNW -'Str "-:wr Ns.: LEFT: Rrch Splzzo's lump shot foiled by Sf. Anfhony's Dick McBride in semi-finals of Carmel Tourney. CENTER: Fernie, trapped by four Cathedral players, gi 1, "5 1' , R55 Q 'M Q, Dunne ana Osmch Boyne :mme rm the ball. Neri just looks on. CENTER: Fish hands off to Koval as Spooks bow fo, Cubs in Tourney finals. V 5: g 11 4 I' I 5 l i u 5, gr , K W. sf Q x . r QL, . ., il , A Y .xi - .1 -hs' ,MMS - . ,,, My ' R N K ,. 1 yn , T IU ,bi ,QA-Nt K nf - TOP: "This time if's in" mu! .lack "Dobson" Dunne. It was - Cubs roll, 61-29. BOTTOM: Fer- nando Neri drives in for a lay-up as Dave Benaderef traps a Cant- well la er unaware. I -s A 'gf wk VN, A A is i ' TN Learning to he cool and r steady under pressure: "They can heeause they think they I ran." Virgil y e A Yryy 1 , i+1'Q,!sgx,iQpf,Z71' K k,f,v S . ggi. Nh ..,, sy k J- X r ui fv.,. VARSITY 52 For the fifth year in succession, Coach Bill Barnett's Varsity Basketballers won the Cath- olic League. Thus they take their place among the great Loyola teams of the past. The Cubs compiled a neatly-fashioned record of thirty wins and four defeats, win- ning their way 'lo the runner-up position of the California lnterscholastic Federation, losing only to the poised, swift-moving Com- pton team in the C.l.F. finale in the Long Beach City College gymnasium. Besides being the only Loyola team in history to go to the finals, the Blue and White also added to it's list of accomplish- ments the winner's trophy of the Southwest Catholic Tournament and second place in the strong Western States Prep Tourney, held annually at Compton. Leading the way during the long season was Capt. Tom Fish, who was aided by the scoring of center .lack Dunne and forwards .lim Boyle and Fernando Neri, and the steady play of John Koval. lndividual recognition was given to Neri and Dunne, both of whom were honored on the All-Catholic and All- C.l.F. teams. Highlight of the season: it will be years before we forget the thrilling victory over Cathedral on the Phantom's floor, 63-62. With a record such as this it is easily understood how the Loyolans completed the thirty-four game course with a mark of ex- cellent. ln summing up the entire season, we have only to refer to the words Br our own benevolent Brother Doyle, who said, "The boys did grand." They certainly did, too. . . 'Fi lg 'Cx,Jx Nb- N his 'ffl-?M' 'WM fr my 6? YW 5 CCH '67 My 21 -i':::""'--..-..-: Q1-qu-'XX TRADlTlON'S MAKER The basketball season is gone, and another champ- ionship team has brought home honor and respect, with a 30-win, 3-loss record of triumph on the court. Without a doubt, 1952's was one of the finest basket- ball teams Loyola has ever had. But great teams don't just happen, they're made. Let's take a look at the coach, the man behind the scenes whose toil and skill have fashioned-this fine record. Bill Barnett, a native South Dakotan, was an English major at Columbus College, South Dakota. After a short time teaching in Yakima, Washington, he came to Loyola as English teacher and basketball coach. That was 1929, in the succeeding years he has become head of our English department, and obtained universal respect as a prep coach. The "Hollywood Citizen News" not long ago published the statement that the record set by Mr. Barnett's teams in those years was unequalled in Southern California. Exception was promptly taken Opponent Score University H.S. . . . 47-50 Fairfax ...... .... 6 2-40 Marshall ..... .... 5 6-39 Garfield ..... .... 6 6-35 Wilson .... .... 4 1-27 Glendale ..... .... 7 0-34 Covina ........ .... 6 8-38 Burbank ............. 51-25 Loyola Univ. J.V. ..... 50-52 Glendale .......... . .40-30 Inglewood ..... .... 4 0-36 Compton Tournament fwon by Compton.l Long Beach Jordan .... 59-31 St. Anthony .......... 47-38 Mark Keppel ,........ 60-37 Compton ....... .... 4 6-48 Catholic Tournament lwon by Loyolat Notre Dame ......... 64-39 St. Bernardine ........ 65-18 St. Anthony .... . . . 65-30 Cathedral ...... .... 5 2-29 Catholic League lwon by Loyolal St. Monica .......... 37-35 St. Anthony .......... 34-28 Notre Dame .... .... 5 2-26 Cantwell ..... .... 6 4-40 Cathedral .... .... 6 3-62 St. Monica. . . .... 46-37 Mt. Carmel. . . 1. .... 46-30 St. Anthony .... ' . .... 51-37 Notre Dame .... .... 5 7-28 Cantwell ..... .... 5 2-24 Cathedral .... . . canceled Mt. Carmel .......... 51 -39 C.l.F. lwon by Compton, Loyola second place.i Covina .............. 37-35 Colton ....... ..... 6 0-37 Ventura. . .... 49-40 7" Compton. . . .... 51-64 by Hollywood High, but now with the 1952 schedule completed all title is firmly his. The record responsible for Mr. Barnett's enviable reputation is outstanding: 22 champions in 24 years! ln 1931 Loyola ioined the Prep League. We stayed there only two years, but took the championship both times, going into the C.l.F. playoffs. During our lnde- pendent career, before we entered the Catholic League, we played many another school, with seldom a loss. lt was during this time that the famous teams of 1936-37 won their 34 consectuive games. In Loyola's first Catholic League year, Mr. Barnett led the Cubs to the championship-as he did year after year until 1944. Mt. Carmel broke this winning streak, but the Cubs won the next two successive crowns. Again in 1947 a strong Mt. Carmel team turned the tables on the cubs, then went on to become the first Catholic League team to wear the C.l.F. crown. Loyola was the first team to take the Southwset Catholic Tournament trophy for three successive wins, but this year's team was our first to enter the C.l.F. finals, fourth to win 30 games in a season. From the annals of Loyola's great teams we choose the five most outstanding men to represent the cream of Mr. Barnett's success: FORWARDS: Scotty McDonald, now coach at Playa del Rey, and Gary Griffin, who led 1950's team into third place in the C.l.F., CENTER: .lack Dunne, all C.l.F. center and spark of our '52 team, GUARDS: .lack Lippert and Joe Gioia. This year's team then has lived the spirit of a great tradition: hats off to Bill Barnett! 46 as gl, Q01 'B N f SYUI4 64 xv l4 1555 : A wi Y 0 m A Q ' A 'Z Y X Q . 4, 8 3 You x0YUl.f LUYOLA LUYDI. LWQU M A Q. ji , W X, 1. x M M I . NAIA -'Lf Q Ll X X, V 'f 2 " 'll in-' yf' yuvm, WWW mon? 3 fi NEW, ' x ., I I 'f 7' f f AW , Q s V RSITY " BASEBALL Al e 5'1" ' ffl W ' HS 4 . KZ -1 - e P I " 1 Zfjfv ff54:v,, . 'iifff ' 1' X 1 9 'X 'Ns O, 'Q '.,nl ' 4 I 4 f' " ,-- , I I ' ' ,,,- IF . N f' "' rf -X .- I ik. X- an S N A V , 3, . ,M . ,,:, ,, -M-,gays f,-f -V L- , ,, L. ,Q QE 2 x .al ,, ' ,Q 'U U . it xr , x sr if ,K .. ,, X fs - -gg . - I if W. . ,sm Wi, .fmmqf.fm..,.q,L. -L,,,pw.,w- S-. f Q.. f is -1 was -aww.,-A in Layano lays in a strike againsf Sf. Anfhony's. American Legion Champs, Maguire, Maggio, Layana of the Yanks. and Schulfe, discuss the World Series with Chuck Silvera ' ' 'M-A w.w. 1 . 1-...alll 4, ' , ' is 'Y ' r'-fs - W....,,.., -rffqw-x.,u0 , .gr M s - .H Msxccviw Lv' -iv" ,ilu ' 3 " Our deadly Tom Fish and a Mariner look al a high foul. Maguire steals fhird with a hook slide. Maguire belts a double into El Monte's center field. Learning that men succeed with disciplined emotions, "Reason only controls individuals after emotion and impulse have lost their impetus." Thomas Scott tcl1er's Record:- G IP AB R H ER as ryana ....... .... 4 2 4 86 1 0 1 0 4 7 5 Ihulfe .... .... 6 37VJ 121 6 1,6 3 23 'rmer ....... .... 2 7 2161 28 8 4 6 1 0 ram Record: -- Opponents .... 1 0 loyola ........... I 0 lStatistics as of March 302 Pct. 1000 .800 .000 .200 .800 'A-uf Z kles ' . s 0' A Schulfe P Stolen Bases luyana . . 10 Maguire ...... ...... 5 4 Maggie. .. Fish ..... . . . 3 Brown. . . . . . 3 Kirmer ..... . . . 2 Boudreau. . . . . . 1 Cobb ...... . . . I I Goodman. . . . . . Kerslcke ............ l Totals .......... 30 lStatistics as of March 302 Layana awaits the pitch. Hits Loyola-Shulte... 3 ElMonte.... ...1l3-11 Loyola-Layana ............ 7 Inglewood ........ 2 I9-of Loyola-Kirmer, Shulte ...... 3 Beverly Hills ....... 4 14-41 Loyola-Layana ............ 7 Narbonne ......... 0 i1 1-21 Loyola-Kirmer, Schulte ..... 5 Dorsey ...... ..... 6 18-21 Loyola-Schulte ............ 4 Montebello ........ 1 19-21 'Loyola ......... . Cathedral ..... . rain-postponed 'Loyola .......... . . . Cantwell .......... rain-postponed 'Loyola-Schulte .... . . . 5 Mount Carmel ...... 0 17-41 'Loyola-Layana ....... . . . 5 Notre Dame ....... 4 18-61 'Loyola-Schulte ............ 4 Fairfax. .......... 0 18-31 'Loyola-Layana, Schulte ..... 14 St. Anthony ........ 6 112-21 'Loyola- Schulte ........... 10 St. Monica . . . . . .0 110-21 'Loyola ........... . . . l Cathedral .... . . . N14-'U 'Loyola ......... . . . 3 Cantwell .......... I I3 'Q Loyola .... . . . 6 Santa Barbara ..... O U -0 'Loyola .... . . . Q, Mount Carmel ..... 0 ll -0 "Loyola, . . . . . 3 Notre Dame ...... .I f4"'9 I Loyola . . . . Fullerton ..... . . . Sh takes 2nd standing Up- 'Layolu. .. ......... 3 sf. Anthony ....... i ly -19 'Loyola. . . ........... St. Monica .... . . . . 'Indicates Catholic League Games A ' Batting Average Individual A8 H Pct. Fish ................. 12 7 .583 Buckley. . . . . 4 2 .500 DlCk.... .... 15 6 .400 Layana .... . . . .26 10 .384 schune .... .... 1 6 6 .375 Maguire .... .... 3 4 12 .352 McAnany. . . .... 12 4 .333 Kerslake .... .... 3 1 .333 Maggio .... .... 2 2 7 .318 Kane ...... .... 2 4 7 .291 Goodman. . . .... 26 7 .269 Hefner. . . . 4 1 ,250 rhom .... .... 4 1 .250 Cobb. . . .... 20 4 .200 Brown ..... .... 1 5 2 .133 Kirmer ...... .... 1 7 2 . 1 17 Forthmann .... .... 1 7 1 .058 Q Garcia ....... .... 2 0 ,000 was Boudreau ....... . . 1 0 .000 Team Average Opponents .......... 235 30 . 127 Loyola ...... ........275 80 .290 ' ' X iStatistics as of March 301 , of A 4' "W" -4.,,,N The Saints second sacker receives the throw on Maguire s N.-"" A ., ,M attempted steal. n - ki 1 U s he ,buh 0 UI Sf I AnMo"7's fb . ,hx . Extra Base Hits HR 38 2B Layana ...... 2 0 2 Maguire ..... 2 0 0 y K y 5 f , Goodman .... 0 2 2 ' ' McAnany .... 0 2 0 Fish ......... 0 1 2 Dick ........ 0 1 0 Kirmer ...... 0 1 0 Maggio ..... 0 0 5 l Cobb ....... 0 0 3 Kane ........ 0 0 2 , Schulte ...... 0 0 2 M' 'W Thom ....... 0 0 1 Totals. . . 4 7 1 9 fStatistics as of March 301 ts 3? ' .4 I ,Q s V s Nu . E Garcld- Mmm' R,KerslulKe1 K- BOTTOM dmcml- MCAMHY' h ann B. Thom- ,P. Kane, M- Goo c bb,A. Fo.-1 m I imgr.lf for ROW: He2TrKi,,,,,f, R. Zdon,l- B"'w:-' ro schune, F. Layana' B' Pm! now: F. sue ev' ' . C Maggio, T- " f ' . ki J' Maguire, ' Row: B' D" VARSITY """es,, If records count for anything we should have a very fine baseball season. At the end of last summer Loyola High could claim four key players on the Crenshaw Post American Legion National Champs. Capt. Carl Maggio moved to first base for the Cubs while Joe Maguire has continued his outstanding play at second base. The pitching staff for Crenshaw Post was borrowed from Loyola in the persons of Frank Layana and Paul Schulte. Layana did double duty in the Mdggio belts a single against Fairfax. K? fi' outfield and led the team in hitting. As of now we are undefeated in Catholic League play with a season record of 8 won and 2 lost. Rain and cold weather have played an important part in the slow formation of the club. A few hot weather weeks and the Cubs should be on their way to a great season. I ki 1. eff ,3gf.ag!. , D. :ck P695 fo first for 'he ou' WP? H, 4-- "' us. " wwf ,. ,M TOP ROW M : - Rusura 5 BOTTOM Rovz ' 'Jw Housfon B . , MCC , elfro,-el HGH' C . . ann, Haus, Laguna, Moffcm Mar:Hl,ACgrfona, longs, Sidney Sim ' r ' "'4 SENT- Bo ' """"' mari - yle. W Curiin, Crouch, '11 Tor ROW: Farrell, Mmgef, Smifh, Hvfffiddf Wei""'df TWD RO i , B b Maloney Boudreau SECOND ROW: Wilborn, Fif1P0"'iCkf Keueher' Lugo' Ammo' rcs, I ' Huanagun. BOTTOM ROW: Showclier fmgf-J, Birmingham, Pendo' Mom' Mr' Daley .9 r. 4' I , x f xx -A Y' X' 1 - .4 Y 5 Ll' f -..- 'x I9 Q1 r f Y at - gg iumswgm . , S, TENNIS . K L3 ' " :xi ,ln X'V' xx v JI fa f y '- X mx O ,Q s NX Z X ff' wwe, 5 ,myxh L Learning to evaluate persons LEFT: Schoenberg smashes another volley RIGHT: Pike and Parrish demonstrate team- ' J work. 'H--..,,m in ...E and opportunities: "While we deliberate about begin- ning, it is already too late to begin." Quintillian M e 'N TOP ROW: H. Gardner, R. Parrish, F. Bonnett, K. Corallo, P. Hanavan lMgr.l, MIDDLE CATHOLIC LEAGUE CHAMPS ROW: R. Kuhn, P. Shea, J. Pike, R. Harrell, S. Carpenter, BOTTOM ROW: G. Perreau, R. Schoenberg, .l. Van Dyke, M. Roberti, ABSENT: G. Finch. Tennis, like all other activities at Loyola, develops a special talent in the student, among others the ability is to iudge people. Like the employer who interviews a new employee, the student must learn to iudge a This is only one of person's character and abilities. the phases in the molding of a Loyola man. Sparked by the freshman sensation, Ronnie Schoenberg, the Varsity Tennis team is headed for another Catholic League Championship, under the coaching of Father Domochowski, the captaining of Bob Parrish, and the managing of Pat Hanavan. Pete Shea, a returning letterman, is doing a good iob at second singles, and George Finch, at third singles, wields a skilfull racket. Two freshmen are holding down fourth and fifth singles, John Van Dyke and Gerald Perreau. Bob Parrish and Jack Pike, both returning letter- men, work well together.at first doubles, while Mario Roberti and Steve Carpenter play second doubles. ff' 6- I Non-League Play Loyola 9-El Monte 0 League Loyola 5. 'S t L Y som.. ... - .yimfvw--Y Play ' I I-Cathedral 0 lforfeitl is. ---.i 7-Mt. Carmel 0 . ,L 6-Notre Dame l '-"L Shea drives one Loyola 9-Montebello 0 Loyola 7-59, Monica 0 Loyola 6-Inglewood 3 Loyola Loyola 7-Hamilton 0 Loyola Loyola 8-Hamilton 0 Loyola 8-Venice 0 Loyola 47- Opponents 3 Loyola 27-OPPOHGMST down the alley. 55 A 'L--.-W... , . ,..,,,,,,, Roberti and Car penter strive for 'S' match-point. wma 'X f 1, X, xun.. 5' 2 L A f -F" s ' l l?.zCap 0 , 'S' H N 3 lt takes determination and stamina to swim a mil A three times a week, sprinting most of the way. Whc ever develops this determination and stamina ha - A matured in body. He has become more of a mar ff g This year's team, though not the best in Loyola' V history, has certainly shown a characteristic of a -' Loyola teams-it has been in there fighting. Thi eagerness and ambition is due in large part to ou if P coach Mr. Quinlan. i Outstanding this year were: McCormick ani Raffetto, in the lOO yd. sprint, Berger and Bowlel at breaststroke, Hughes and Anderson, backstrokers Reaume and Zielsdorf, for distance. Handicapped by lack of equipment and facilities this year's team has shown great perseverance. I has proved that equipment does not make the man lt has shown what Loyola can do-it has helped maki men out of boys. QQ? 71, :ig-li.-Q 5 fini lung ,dv-' qws .,-- ,Q 'OP RO ' w. sorr0M Akoffeffo 'i , Re Ro 1 Uum I . W. cqdbofs Jail? es, Coffin: Mmm , S . 6' Regan, zfefsdorf 5 Ro w, Acampora B ' I el' ger' Hughes. TOP ROW: Brady, Slokes, Bassola, Henry, Quaglino, MacCaul. MIDDLE RO W: Gufierez, Reardon, Hogan, Feeley, Gillis. BOTTOM ROW: Vila, Heberl, Debs, Johansing, Foran. 'ltr' 4? 55 f--5 w 4 " X0 " fw"m e X '12 1 . X2 JQJMWNW 6 f, , X oo PS! mmm J fe x5 A N xx Xxmxwxggbi Em XXXN-N .. ll 5 x X Q h h f C 0 6 TRAcK W f-.f'Qg,f.'nf'N1'gf xggfx x Wil : 'A ' QE? Y Q' at ' . Pk: ., if 1'-SV ,5 ,Ag NWW4 QYDJI M01 A N05 NWUQ M014 -93001 ' Q n X' . 4 , QYUI4 LUYU! , x0 Y04 at XQYUQ-' ! 'N CQYUL Q K 'I Q Yof x GJ YUQ XSWUQ LY 'V 0 3014 N.. X' . X lk N. . tg I ,,.. ww ' Kg Mfvf' Af Xlgmf ax X K 0 ' xx X X .' I .V . - yt? I, . I X, CATHOLIC LEAGUE CHAMPS XQ ya! . Q Q? tg. 'U' , M 'Q .kia , , I Q-Q, High or low whaf's lhe difference fo Pefe Toomey when Carmel is in pursuii. LEFT: Terry Sul- livan clears bar at 5' a". RIGHT: Gowey furns the fide with a 220 win againsi Car- mel. S i .gqypfgg NV' 64 N: Aww L. I W' 11' 2 +3 5 Wi H if KW! gif? Q, 5 2 i S AQQTQI Q-H8 G 9,l my 1 in v-aff N 1 Q an Y ' ' g 6,11-'f 'mI"?"p.,4l. mi' L., 9' ww ' Q my M 8 ? Q 3, if Y . 1 gvrxggfaiq ygafsssseefwivfp 4 if 3' '1 9 4 ff A ' L , , ,. 5 'Q 'img' 9 W SL 4 K1 as Q. ,,, , g1g a 1155 se iw 1 I 18 , f.,Q,,,ifi fy! 4, ,,m,, img, W i i Q G L 5 3 'X' ' ' Q G 8 +' 4 1sMw7 rsf wmM1f iv fx w as 4 sr fl ka, at 'I 4 a k:wu Q.saiw s www: Q af 1 , Q I fs 'fr wr Q 1 Q av ya 1' w- . Q, 6 C X 1 av 1, :sf-,Wiatr A rf , 'WM WQIQWWH fx W-Nmp AN L -Q-0 R W'll' s. MIDDLE TOP ROW: Stueck, lzuno, Bush, Weiland, . 1 :am RO W: Thompson, Hernand ez, Wisdom, Dorr, Shipsfad, J. Williams. BOTTOM ROW: Fr. Devlin, S..l., Harflield, Ross, Conn, Collins, Sfaley, Mr. Sfolfze. "You cannot dream yourself into a character, you must bummer and forge yourself one. " Froude TOP RO W: Parker, Vidal, Sosa, Nacozy. Kawase, Kelly, Eichner. BOTTOM RO W: Fr. Taulli, Bussino, Mr. Slolfze. MIDDLE ROW: Parker, Devlin, S..l., Oslermann, ?OSS CDUNTIQY TOM ROW: Dominguez, Williams. MIDDLE ROW: Schmidt, Fiore, Wisdom, Parker. BOTTOM ROW: Verdugo, Mr. Daley, Smusz lmgr.l, Conry. The average reader pays track no more attention than looking occasionally at the meet results. Track exists in high school, however, not to make famous headlines, but to form a person's character. lt encouragesl a boy to stand on his own, one who always finishes a race even when defeat is inevitable certainly de- velops fortitude. This year's track team under our new coach, Fr. Devlin, SJ., compiled many notable accomplish- ments--to date: Undefeated in league meets. Upset victories over Cathedral and Mt. Carmel First Cub defeat of Cathedral in Four Years. Probable league champs. This defeat of Cathederal broke the Jinx that the Phantoms have held over league teams since l 948, while the defeats of Carmel, Cantwell, and Notre Dame make the crown almost a certainty. Not to be overlooked are the Bee and Cee squads who, like the varsity, are still undefeated, making future cinder seasons brighter. Pete Toomey, undefeated this season, is a good prospect in the All-Catholic and C.I.F. meets. .lim Schmidt looks strong in the high-jump, and in the 880 for which he is defending league champ. Ronnie Gowey may well walk off with high honors in the All-Catholic sprints. This year has been one of our most successful, with St. Anthony and All-Catholic still before us it may become even brighter. Victory or no, the members of LoyoIa's track team have forged a personal char- acter of courage, enterprise and endurance. Schmidt tiptoes into th e tape. i ' A: 6,0 Q x A fr '43 nib ,, 0, T-2f?l K Q j', xfll my r, -nr5'1,f"TK X -R TOP ROW: Mr. Rouser, W.O..l,G., O'Keefe, Meade, Patterson, Carroll, Finley, Schoettler, Cavanaugh, Cauley, O'Daly, Sgt, Peterson. BOTTOM ROW: Zornes, Falk, Thomas, Cullen, Dolan. California interscholastic Rifle Federation INine teams in Federationj A team-lst Place B team-lst Place Sixth Army intercollegiate and Interscholastic Rifle Matches i60 teams enteredl lst Place Competing with Loyola University lst Place William Randolph Hearst National Rifle Matches U01 Teams entered in 6th Army Area, 1300 Teams entered in the Nationl. lst 8: 4th-6th Army Area 2nd-National Q. . auf? -f ' or e SOB., ' J X X g li RIFLE TEAM Howard J. Falk, high in 6th Army Area with a score of 194. Southern California Jr. Rifle League Oct. 73, 1951-High Team 8. High Man Dec. l, l95l-High Man 8. 2nd High Mun Feb. 9, i951-High Man Defeated Harvard Military in two shoulder-to-shoulder Matches. Osh-W ,L TOP ROW: Sfc. Dunn, Hebert, Cullen, Harris, BOTTOM ROW: Christopher, DeGrandis, Fcran. Growing with Loyola in accuracy, teamwork, and spirit the l95l-l952 edition of the Loyola Junior Rifle Club held high the traditions of the school. The team won first place in the Southern California Junior Rifle Federation, first place in the Sixth Army area match lto qualify for the National Army ROTC matchl, and first place in Sixth Army area for the William Randolph Hearst Match lscoring 932 points out of possible lOOOl. Returning lettermen Howard Falk, Dick Cullen, Jack Welzenbach, Dick Dolan, and Leon Zornes paced the team, under the expert guidance of Warrant Officers Rouser and Rosenthal, and supervised by Captain Walsh. Their only defeat of the season was to Phoenix City Schools. Sophomores Carroll, Meade and Shoettler showed remarkable improvement as did Junior Pat O'Daly and Senior Peter Thomas. These men, with the ex- ception of Senior Thomas, will hold prominent spots next year. ln the course of the year, individual champion- ships were captured by Howard Falk and Dick Cullen, while Jack Welzenbach qualified for the N.R.A. Distinguished Rifleman Medal. The National Rifle Association was started again for freshmen under the watchful eyes of Sgt. Dunn. He has developed some fine cub talent. lt was the combination of hardwork, spirit, and fine coaching that carried the team through a season that will not soon be forgotten by the men of Loyola. at ,. Q , tk' HL iv X r . fx- .. CUB TEAM wr ,up ., ' "L 312' A K . ,Qgs wNE .Sf?iE'i iL.1iil755?JQ7a5S 3iAii 3k7i?fiTflTAlf if ' - ' 5 if ' " 'gidiily L, - f 5.-1 A ff,-i x 1' 1 - H x 1 K ffQl13fff'.S5?i ' li ' " if .. 5 , fftfsi'-.,aGizfif-is ' . K A , N Q -5 A ii- 12 -K H, U, I. E. Patriotism is a general word which can be twisted to mean love of Stalin or love of Tito. It is an easy word which leads people to substitute feelings for action, Martial music for courage. That American is a child still who does not love his country. He is far from manhood who shirks from the fatigue of drill, heat or cold, perhaps even future wounds and suffering. High School ROTC doesn't take in irresponsible boys and graduate men of out- standing patriotism and courage. No, but it does remind they students for an hour or more a day that they are part of something larger than themselves. A Junior Unit of the Reserve Officer's Training Corps has been maintained at Loyola since l9l9. The purpose of the Corps is not only to train future leaders for the defense of their country, but to instill in the young man the spirit of good citizenship. Last spring Loyola was designated by the Dept. of the Army as an Honor School. This year it was decided to vest even more responsibility and authority in the Cadet Officers and NCO's. Each Officer and NCO was responsible for the appearance, courtesy, discipline, and efficiencyx of his command. In addition A H., The ideal of Loyola cadets he was charged with instruction in Close Order Drill, he initiated recommendation for promotion and re- duction, for awards and decorations. Throughout the course administration by Cadets was stressed. Special Orders regarding all changes, awards, drill schedules, and memorandums were published by the Cadet Regimental Adiutant in the name of the Regimental Commander. After three weeks of "basic training" under Regular Army Personnel the new men were assigned to Companies and the instruction of the year com- menced in earnest. They grappled with weapons, marksmanship, Interior Guard Duty, and First Aid. The second and third year men continued to explore the theory of what happens when the trigger is pulled, and what a "nine at three o'clock" means. ln no time they were knee deep in Map Reading and Aerial Photography. Finally came the course in Tac- tics, covering the operations of the squad, platoon, and company both in attack and defense. Every month about fifty cadets made a trip to Fort MacArthur. During these weekends they put all this theory to the test of practice. CULOIQ QUAD D . 'ant' Qxmedox C2:"'d'S" Re W Y, . en Mak. Keorxw co'Reg,RandS0Y' 'N 0 cgntticohxmon 0 o . REGIMENTAL COLOR GUARD: Sgfs. Pech, Blake, Murphy, Koval I2 EGIMENTAL IQ EVI EW "' HC 'P an 1113 'UQ F T OP ROW: Lieuis E B ' 5 revue '!nup'llup.,-v-f 'hp . . rrzzolara, L. Serruys, J. Marion, J. Parker, J. Diehl, L. Sfueck, D. Land, J. Wilde. SECOND ROW: Lieuls. J. Pike, D. Enrighf, G. Gullrck, P. O'Daley, E. Schiffers, T. Cahill, P. Berger, J. Harley. THIRD ROW: Capf. H. Falk, Lieufs. R. Gadbois, R. Moran, H. Schmidi, R. Dominguez, W. Norwood, J, Cavanaugh, J. de la Garrigue, R. Cullen, J. Maldonado, FRONT ROW: Capis. P. Thomas, L. Zornes, J. Bashe, Major M. Serrafo, Lt. Col. R. Kohlman, Capf. C. Walsh, USA, Lf. Col. T. Lindsay, Maj. T. Kearney, Cupls. C. Scanlon, M. Zalarano, G. LeCuyer. er le b the peop Socieiy is well governed w en ' fftllef b the magistrates, and the mdgzs 0 ey Solon yr law- abey W I3 A N TOP RO W: Hebert, Francis, Brady, Balfaglia, Mc-Anany, Blake, Koval, Pech, King, Gillis, Coughlin, Schad, Fleming. THIRD RO W: Whilfinglon, Cullen, Mora, Owens, McCarIhy, Hebert, Graham, Maechling, Fifzpafrick, Meiss, Gallagher, Connelly, Smifh. SECOND RO W: Fish, Simonian, Raponi, Murray, Showaller Fernandez, Safarik, Quinn, Finley, Plunkeff, Hansen, Barnes, Balderas, Scuderi, Bradley. BOTTOM RO W: Shipsfad, Ridenour, Albanese, Zielsdorf, Maflhew Fiore, Valenzuela, Parrish, Malkus, Buhr, Walecki, Galindo, Nacozy, Weisenberger. 2 O' L? 5 fig . has H onor Guard Platoon DIED 1: L f U I3 bilizf ff? ""??"e fe-umm, ef tolputefzlf 01,535 We bard ann0yrmce ofwjbgfbrzl the 00 ex ample " ' M ark Twain TOP ROW: J. Maguire, G. Malloy, T. Sullivan, .l. Daley, M. Kirmer, D. Scanlan, J. Koval. THIRD ROW. C. Maggio, L. Cobb, P. Toomey, Schmidt, .l. Boyl D. Eilner, D. Malloy. SECOND ROW: T. Weiland, .l. Sf. Geme, L. Slueck, G. Gullick, P. Schulle, R. Gowey, V. Bruno, R. Waters, M, Sermio, BOTTOM M. Goodman, T. Fish, F. Layanu, G. Bucher, J. Diehl, N. Orr, D. Spizzo. ABSENT: .l. Brown, D. Sfrasser. ROW: A. Forthmann, wry In true perspective there should not be a dad's page in Loyola's yearbook, but a Loyola page in the dad's yearbook. For the school's task is merely to help the parents guide the growth of their children, and to offer that help during a relatively minute part of the boy's life. ,The activity and enthusiasm of the dads, mani- fested in their club and especially in their advisory council is an encouraging sign of the earnestness with which they guide their growing sons. High-light of the year was the Annual Communion Breakfast for the students and their dads, held on Football Rally. John Cronin, first captain of l.oyola's first team, is "helped" to the platform by Mr. Porter and Mr. Owens. gs. DADS' CLUI3 March 23, l952. More than llOO participated in the Mass and approximately 800 were present at the breakfast. His Excellency, Archbishop Mclntyre celebrated Mass and spoke at the breakfast. While the Communion and Breakfast is the most inspirational event on the Dad's Club program, and is an epitome of the ideals of the Club-a closer association between dads and their sons-the usual rallies were most successful. They included the Intro- ductory Meeting for the freshmen dads, attended by more than a fourth of them, the Football Rally, the Basketball and Spring Sports Rallies. The Annual Dinner and Fiesta culminated the activities of the Club. Officers were: Edmund F. Schnieders, President: C. Thiel Sullivan, Vice-President: Joseph T. Enright, Secretary, Archie A. Mercola, Treasurer, and George Osterman, Assistant Treasurer. Advisory Council, TOP ROW: Sauer, Porter, Tarvid, Powers, Coughlin, Hubanks, Plunkett, McAnany. THIRD ROW: Johnson Jones, McPeak, Kribs. SECOND ROW: Trumpis, Goodman, Comer, Robinson, Thompson, Owens, Mulvihill, Zbylut, McCune, Dealy. BOTTOM ROW: Brink, Fish, Fr. Wondra, SJ., Fr. Harrington, S..l., Schnieders, Fr. Ford, SJ., Sullivan, Enright, Ostermann ABSENT: Adams, Collins, Grange, Haggerty, McEachen, Mercola, Noyes, O'Donnell. 'fllllli . lllllliilil l Officers of the Henry Welch Guild: Mrs. Anthony Ray- mond, treasurer, Mrs. Kear- -I ney Sauer, lst vice-presi- dent, Mrs. Josephine Wayne, 2nd vice-president, Mrs. Helen Scott, recording secretary, Mrs. Charles M. Hayes, president. ABSENT: Mrs. Hubbard Keavy, cor- responding secretary. DTHEIQS' Cl The Henry Welch Guild helps bring together the home and the school. It helps the mothers find what the school expects of their sons at home, it helps the faculty learn what the parents ask of the school. lt is hoped that through this coordination of home and school, the growth of Loyola's students will be assured and accelerated. Thus the Guild provides an opportunity for mothers to get acquainted with each other and with members of the faculty, to give group assistance to school proiects and activities, and to acquire a closer under- .5 standing of Loyola's scholastic and spiritual aims. The opening tea in October was to welcome freshmen mothers, and make them feel "at home" in Loyola. ln December, a Yuletide turkey dinner gave both mothers and dads a chance to enioy themselves. ln February, the Guild came officially of age with the celebration of its 2lst birth- day. More than six-hundred members, in- .Q cluding alumni, were present at the birthday Lv party, and unanimously admired the tradi- tional "tables of the month." The season of Lent was ushered in appropriately with a Day of Recollection, conducted by Father Parrish, SJ. in the school chapel. Ann Blythe and Jack The final luncheon in May combined the installation of new officers Owemsinging fogefher and board members, with a farewell tribute to "graduating" mothers. of ,he Christmas pony in the new Gym. Lenten day of recollection, Born in France, Nov. 18, 1882, dissatisfied even at 16 with modern philosophy, Jacques Maritain turned to Science in his never-satisfied thirst for truth. From Le Dantec, however, brilliant Biology pro- fessor at the Sorbonne, he learned that the intelligence is merely "a flabby material which functions at a temperature of thirty-eight degrees." His wife, Raissa Dumancoff, records their "ardent plea that the mean- ing of life would reveal itself. . .and deliver us from the nightmare of a sinister and useless world. . .But if the experiment should not be successful, the solution would be suicide." Then it was that God led them to Henri Bergson and Leon Bloy. They were baptized in 1906. Thus was l l l I rescued for the world an inspiring theorist and writer on politics, art and morality, ambassador from France to the Vatican, professor, modern champion of Tho- mistic philosophy, THE philosopher of our times, Jacques Maritain. PRINCETON UNTVERSTTY PRIN oE'roN NEW JERSEY Department of Philosophy '26 'L-ind-en Lang Princeton, N.J. March 6, 1952 The world today is in great need of the workings of Christian Reason. Great errors are preying upon men, but at the same time an extraordinary opportunity is being given to make the truth which sets free penetrate into the depths of human life and anxiety. This creates an urgent duty for Catholic youth. They have to equip themselves seriously for the struggles of intelligence, to become really and deeply competent in the various fields of knowledge, and above all to love intelligence and to love truth with profound and disinterested devotion. But intellectual life can develop in a genuine way only if it tends to wisdom and is fostered by the superior gifts which grow in us with divine grace. What I wish wholeheartedly for the stu- dents of Loyola High School is that they may achieve within themselves inner unity and vital integration by cultivating both intellectual and spiritual life, and causing, after the ex- ample of Thomas Aquinas, prayer and study to he indissoluhly joined together. Jacques Maritain IN KNUWHHH, IN HNHEHSIHNHINH 'N WHSHHM THE DELIGHTS UI: STUDY? "He who shall introduce into public affairs the principles of Christianity, will revolutionize the world." Ben Franklin i "One machine can do the work of fifty ordinary men. No machine can do the work of one extraordi- nary man." Elbert Hubbard "Defer not till tomorrow to be wise, Tomorrow? sun to thee may never rise." Congreve As we see Congress debating a bill on the floor we wonder who will be on this same floor twenty-five years hence. Will it be any of us? Debating and Public Speaking are another aspect of our education and growth, an important aspect indeed. For this is a time of crisis. We need able leaders, men of Catholic education, men who not only believe in God but will spread his teachings into the marketplace. The real Catholic men of to- morrow have a purpose. They must be prepared to carry the word of God to all freedom-loving men whether in a labor union, a large company, our government, or in foreign lands. They must be able to mold ideas and influence people, spreading a little light in the darkness of the modern scene. This year Loyola has developed an able public speaking and debating team. The Junior and Senior debaters now under the direction of Mr. Duggan, S.J. debated the National Topic "Resolved that all Ameri- can people should be subject to conscription for essential service in time of war." Phil Battaglia, Rennie O'Donnell, Arturo Murillo, Vic Pennunuri, Pat Hanavan and Jack Pike composed the senior teams. The Juniors fielded a number of promising speakers, McDonald, Heuer, Roberti, Madatian, Haggerty,O'Neil Courtney, Gardner, Rave, Matthew, Coughlin and Curtin. In the field of public speaking Loyola was repre- sented by Phil Battaglia, who reached the N.F.L. finals, and .loaquin Maldonado, who carried the banner in the Lions Club Oratorical Contest. Rennie O'Donnell represented Loyola in the Hearst Contest and Jack Pike took second place in the District American Legion Contest. At the San Bernardino Student Congress Loyola was represented by Senators Battaglia and Murillo along with Representative Pike. During the course of this school year Loyola was represented in almost every debating and public speaking contest in the city. Thus we developed our ability to clothe thought in word, and exchange those thoughts with public school students. We are in- creasing our ability to bring Christ's word into the marketplace. ' The goal of Loyola debaters "Hey, Gardener, the speaker's over there" Varsity Debaters meet: Pike, Murillo, O'Donnell, Pen- nunuri, Hanavan, Curtin, Gardner, Coughlin, McDonald, Madatian, Heuer, Roberti. ABSENT: Battaglia, Ellinger, Matthew, Courtney, Dirkes, McLeod, Rave, Haggerty, Maldonado. Belonging to a debating society means more than speaking. Debaters must know how to keep the mechanics of a debate tournament running smoothly, also they often pitch in to iudge less experienced speakers. Most of these photos record Loyola's first debate tournament, March 8th. On that day the Varsity team, along with their younger colleagues, acted as host for novice teams from the ten public high schools which constitute the Western Area of the Southern California Debate League. Sli.- McDonald and Roberti pore over judges rules before the second round of the Novice Tournament. . . And afterwards check in the ballots with Bataglia. it Malcolm to Ross: "That last team was surely no push- ,- over." "That argument floored them Boyle tells Fr. Duggan, SJ. and Buhr. Even Mr. Milton Dobkin, los Angeles High Debate coach, looks impressed. Debaters hearing the old arguments again: Hanavan, Pennunri, Murillo, Pike. Boyle is,almost singing, Malcolm, Ross and Buhr share his happiness. Conscrlptlon: lt's un- necessary, impractical and undemocratic." Curtin speak- ing, Maldonado complacent, l.os Angeles High girls anx- ious, judges, expressionless. Hearst Oratorlcal WESTERN STATES CHAMPION, T952 Possible National Champion T952 - n . . , . fz ' uw QQ., Q'-4F:'Jk' of? 2 .ucv-F,-liIf.Q,.x Jxgb, N -, " 'G ,N 5 0 Xt' sb i s , jyjl ' Q Ek . 5 A In 4 4 Q7Q,,, I QP " . ' 8 i 4 'Q ...fa 'xwawh unsm If , "What other man vou U55 K HRW-.uinkn lramfnrnwd thf' dead w or Io -X 1. I H I ,,g,.p,.,, it xvas an the f'0Il?fifllfi0ll Into a 0-spam-Rally triumphant mmm-nt I VU' 'UH' 'iVifH4' f0Fl'P'7" sfhvn IPxyu1i'!L llajarel, puh I 111 Ikflffffllflflir Ulf V141 y,,h,.,- of 11,0 LO, Ang,.,,.Q Vind lmphws 55100 bond. livrald-Exprvss, which spun- J"' 'PV' SW CUYTYPWEUIIS snwfd this yvar's national INV' Wim"'f'SW'PUAbHS7lf'1' finals, hroughl youn I ' " ' g ,0,,,,,.,, afmnkc-ri me audmnc-P fo from Ihe wings as the high Af1""U'1fmf"' and Pal ivncf- -1 nuns Photos pp. 76, 80, 86 courtesy Twentieth Century Fox. For the Loyola Dramatic Society during this past year the "Play's the Thing". It was not merely a foil to "catch consciences" but an occasion for the players to transport themselves into the problems and difficulties of others. To a greater or less degree they have utilized drama's imaginary situations to glean a deeper insight into the problems of life. The aims of the Dramatic Society reach far beyond the mere amusement of makeup and footlights. In a two- fold manner the players are at once both actors and audience: they have acted their roles, and they have held front row seats at Iife's panorama. The Junior Dramatic Arts Contest touched off the spark for the year. The plays were: "Open Secret", coached by Mr. Hogan, S.J., 3B's tense atom bomb drama, 3D's "Rust", a tale of the sea coached by Mr. Dempsey, S.J.: "Home on the Range" by 3A, Kwith liberal substitutes from 3EJp "The Window", a conscience story by 3C, coached by Mr. Gennette, S.J.: and "The Game of Chess", produced by 3E, and directed by Mr. Hogan, S.J. Tying for first place awards were Mario Roberti as "Boris Ivanovitch Shamoreff" from "Game of Chess", and Ned Welsh as "Red lewis" in the winning play "Rust" ln February, the Dramatic Society presented our annual school play, "Skipper Next to God"-in three acts, under the capable direction of Mr. Dempsey, S.J. The stage crew, supervised by Mr. Hogan, S.J., and working with him from dusk to dawn on the last night, completely rebuilt the stage, and constructed a set rep- resenting the captain's cabin aboard the "Young Nellie." Spring activity was highlighted by an invitation to the Pasadena Playhouse Tournament. We presented "Submerged", a tense, emotional, one-act-play, covering the reactions of an isolated U. S. Naval unit facing death under the sea. The play rated an "excel-lent" at Pasadena. Its cast: Stockwell, Whelan, Welsh, Bubien, Courtney, Parrish, the stage crew: Pye, O'Neill, Nogues, and McMahon. Prominent among the possible future activities is another presentation of "Submerged" as our entry in the third annual Catholic One-Act-Play Festival, to be held at Immaculate Heart College in May. For these two maior productions, John Speak, always generous with his time and talent, supervised make-up. Incidentally, many of the pictures on the following three pages are examples of his striking ability with a camera. 1952 marks the resurrection of a permanent dramatic society with Guy Stockwell, president, Tom Whelan, vice- presidentp Mario Roberti, secretary, and Dan Toomey, treasurer. With a rebuilt stage, an experienced and energetic crew, the school feels more confident of the future. The dramatic society will continue to offer students a chance to develop their confidence before an audience, and their ability to understand and represent theideals and emotions of people. The future of Loyola casts. Nw '+"-mill" an if .wmmn ,f Y M x f jfs " J 'A W f fs R4 L., v Q ' "iff gn-A . T' K.- J sv 1,5 66 sxeorovievl Kxfxe xs . ovemp A 0 ws A eocew C ' . jodxox Yomfooqe in 6 dofwq' oo e .w Seal' 5. W 51 P" 6. S-Off-20" To 6 WS 615- ,999 Sofxx 5. New G0 0 o9 QC no X5 as xg 0 5-ae 9 . o ,Q 0 Q 59 i 90 ?Q,O E30 Ge 9013 .XX 0 MXN qc his L 5690 O'Vxex NXOYNO 50 . L 'of' PN' f Ko . Lcjuwxodz Qqdfxcixx LEFT: O'Neil and Nogues, affer a full day , RO, ' X gxobevixog Ci,-XXXO e work, hold flood-lamps for John Speal .vedof X gust 1'0f3g0eX waxes Qslnlnex camera. RIGHT: Michael Angelo Murillo wieli Oxecyxvfxco VN 50 0 xrlen od his brush as Cullen mixes painl. Frasher al 1 'XNQYYZZ6 we 061 Cahill slave for Mr. Hogan, S.J. on the floc v-O wo' ov Cjevl ' tg9c'e 598 Xef woo SXOQZ 30 - 'US . l X-9x 6 ' S000 ' I x vf"9S,Ov0 , '39, XONL NXQWOQ 05 CR oo O . eoef oxs yn yxoffeg we Q4 fox' ' aw" w 'UW YN . ' Ye QL' NXQSXOQOG O9 6x0 ,grove 651 YO on Wahl 0 Yxcrl ,oevxs 000' .og h go wb ooou Waxoxx Y 69 C fo Cwb .6906 O05 ox to fqgfxsx 5yoC5e v BEHIND LEFT: "Who in Lloyolal measured fhaf?" Nogues, McMahon, Henry, Meehan. RIGHT: Still painting: Pye, Cullen, and Meehan. .lunior Dramalic Arfs Conlesl. LEFT: Alomic conlrol cenfer-Mullin, Parsons, Dominguez and Sullivan walch lhe world disinlegrale. RIGHT: The Game of Chess-Madalian, Cooper, Roberfi and Abarla. l ilfll' llil ul I TOP ROW: Haggerty, Sauer, Schouborg, Heuer, Gardner, Bessolo, Gowey, Griffin, Dolan, Lachance, Callahan, Salmon, Sampson, Curtin, Vale. THIRD ROW: McDonald, Sharkey, Ferrell, Slokes, Foran, Taulli, Stember, Wehan, Donegan, Sichi, Tynan, Bradley, Adams. SECOND ROW: Thompson, Goebel, Bolsler, Erlinger, Parker, Biniak, Gaulreaux, Donnelly, Conn, Dolan, McCune, Thome, MacArthur, Dell-Imagine, Lehmann. BOTTOM ROW: Harris, Gcon, Mcl.eod, Roberli, O'Keefe, Bussino, Brownfield, Fr. Baciglupi, S..l , Carlson, Cangelosi, Moran, Buhr, Smith, Murphy. ABSENT: Ellinger, Regan, Gonzalez, Bubien, Courtney, Dealy, Dolan, Sargent, Wood, Bellanca, Filzpalrick, Enright, Kerslake, Wall, Brownfield, Curtin, Hunl, Kinnear, Maloney, Miller, O'Donnell, Orr, Schoelller, Scoll, Winninghoff, Cain, Dielz, Fulco, Goldbach, Hile, Karnes, Nobles, Trumpis, Villalobos, Marlin, Molony, Barnes, Brooks, Shoenberg. n the face of present day national :nd international confusion more ,eem to understand the importance at intelligence and therefore the mportance of trying to qualify in xn honorary academic society. The California Scholarship Fed- :ration enioyed one of its most uccessful years to date. Fr. Baci- yalupi, S.J. reports that the number if life members is larger than in he post several years. Members of the C.S.F., the selecti yuidem of Loyola, must attain a total if lO points: three for an A, one for I B in a solid,lVz for an A,and V2 or a B in a semi-solid. The Federa- ion also realizes the importance of extra-curricula rs, and allows two out if these ten points to be gained in ports or other activities. "Life members" are those who ave been in the Federation for our out of the last six semesters, 1ey are eligible for many univer- ity scholarships. Too often the mark of excellence 1 a school is merely belonging to a eam, or being able to make noise in 1e yard. lt is encouraging that so :any at Loyola have "mode" the ISF. "Knowledge and wisdom, far from being one Have offtimes no connection. Knowledge dwells ln heads replete with thoughtstof other men, Wisdom in minds attentive to their own." Cowper I h B h d Re nalds O'Donnell, Owen Fiore, Donald Kribs, Richard Schulz, TOP RO W: Vernon Kulla, Patrick Hanavan, Leo Boyd, Rudo p orc or , y P l 'ck Thom son, Hugh Toomey, Neil Orr, Robert Schultz, Phillip Bailaglia, BOTTOM ROW: James Franzis, Warren Wenzel, Michael a ri p Bradford, Edmund Schnieders, Donald Regan, .lack Pike, Arturo Murillo, William Knox, Mariano Zafarano. ABSENT: James Derbrn, Phillip Gallo, William Herkenfoff, Anthony Murray. Before you complain: "Why the seemingly-discon- nected pictures introducing drama, R.O.T.C., and pub- lications?" "Why do seniors come last in the book?" "Who ever heard of dedicating a book to The Princi- ples of Education rather than to a person?" Before you voice these obiections please read this our plan. We feel that an explanation will remove these objections. This is an experimental book, and here we would like to point out what we have tried to accomplish, along with some of the original means we have developed. This is almost entirely a students' publication. Late one summer night the theme idea originated at a staff meeting. We planned the development of that theme, took the pictures, wrote the articles, laid out the pages ourselves fstimulated, of course by the liberal prodding, criticism, rewriting and suggestion of our faculty moderator., Really the only outside work is the pair of allegorical sketches and the photo- graphs of faculty, seniors and large groups. Even in this photography, however, we have experimented with original ideas. Never, for example, have we seen a yearbook in which class pictures are split across the center of the page in order to leave room for informal action shots. And the idea of printing EHHHNS "candid" faculty pictures is a radical departure from yearbook tradition. Selecting faces from a large sup- ply of past group pictures, and having new ones taken where necessary, has made the faculty section one of our boasts, it reveals, we think, not only the face but also the character of our teachers. Here we will sketch the development of this book, not to sound our trumpet, but to make this book more valuable to you later on, more valuable because more understood. After several afternoons of casual discussion last April we were agreed that we wanted to put out "a book with meaning," not merely a photographic scrap book of past activities. On the other hand we didn't want to preach in long, heav.y paragraphs. lf only we could convey our message by picture and one-line statement. . . "What happens to a boy when he comes to Loyola," asked the editor, "is he merely four years older when he gets out?" "No," someone replied, "he has grown up all around." "Well what exactly has grown?" persisted the editor, "And if anything what made it grow?" There followed a pause, then our moderator remarked, "That shoulcln't be so difficult. There are only three parts of man that can grow. You eat and develop your body" you learn and y The ambition of Loyola writers expand your mind, your will chooses what is right and grows in goodness." At once the idea caught fire. We agreed that GROWTH would be our theme: growth in body, growth in intellect, growth in will, or spirit. Then came that important night meeting shortly before final exams. How could we show our fellow students that everything the school offers can help their growth into manhood? How could we show that football, which seems to be iust an entertainment, can be of real educational value if we want to learn team-play, courage and emo- tional control? How could we present dramatics, for in- stance, according to its purpose-whether or not that purpose be actually achieved by the actors? Above all, how could we do all this interestingly? The solution was presented first by Vern Kulla, then developed by Rennie O'Donnell, the editor, the moderator, El Camino staff at work: Bill Plunkett l seated, facing cameral is showing off his latest basketball shots. Jerry Culligan l Sports Editorl looks for himself in the photos, while Dolan, Adams, Gonzalez lMgr. Ed.l and Koval make appropriate comments! Other worthy toilers who couldn't squeeze into this picture: lachance, Bowler, Rave. and many others whose suggestions have affected indi- vidual parts of the book. We would ask for a personal letter from three people, eminently qualified to introduce each of our three sections. We would try to slant all write-ups towards "What is the purpose of this sport, this society, this class." We would find quotations that get to the heart of the purpose of each school activity, and we would print these quotations in a not-too-conspicuous place on the page, hoping for a delayed effect on the reader. This dream seemed much closer to reality when during the summer Professor Maritain replied: "I am deeply touched by your kind letter and grateful for the "The greatest homage we can pay to truth is to use it." Emerson loyalist staff joyously looking over one of th Goldback, Curtin ffditorl, Stokes, Battaglia i 87 intellectual friendship of Loyola High School. Of course I shall be happy to write the letter, but l would like to know the deadline, for at present l am overwhelmed by work." The next step was to write Bishop Sheen and Frank Leahy, telling them that Professor Maritain had already consented. Perhaps this was forcing their hand, but as you can see, they generously responded. The next problem was type. We selected the same body type that was used last year, Futura Medium lltalics for captions, Roman in articles.l Headlines, however, we wanted to vary. For the faculty section we chose a type that is exceedingly difficult to use, Huxley Vertical, hoping that its chaste, deliberate, Glmost intellectual lines would not be out of place with pictures of the Jesuit faculty. Raleigh Gothic was borrowed from last year to number class pictures. We are experimenting with Broadway for our general headlines, trying to show by this ultra-modern type face that these ideas, this purpose of education is something to be applied now in the modern world, it is not outmoded and dated. Each time we paged through the type book we were impressed by Valiant. No other type, we felt, could convey our statement of theme. No other type could possibly express the courage and fire of St. Paul's concluding message. -.al-+""""f: s "X, lk At that time we did not notice that Valiant and Commercial hand-set types. This mistake came forcibly home to us with the bill. It All now was set except the most important part-the pictures. Photographers relaxing after one of their subjects as usual failed to keep his appointment: Figini, Haggerty, Plunkett. Script fused for class and senior quotationsl are both is an error, however, for which we are not repentent. Fortunately we had three expert photographers from last year's staff: Bill Plunkett, with his precious Strobe, who covered almost every sports event, Mac Haggerty with his Speed Graphic and his small Kodak, who provided innumerable rolls of snapshots for our selec- tion. When neither of these were available it was reassuring to be able to count on Johnnie Figini and Tom O'Keefe. As- our plan gradually matured we began look- ing for a real expert to sketch a pair of pictures symbolic of growth, one at the beginning of the book, and the other iust before Loyola's finished product, the graduating seniors. Doctor Fisher has given us more than we hoped for. After reading his letter, we decided to print sections of it beneath each sketch to help you appreciate the richness of thought that guided his pencil. With all these plans, however, we are not fooling ourselves. For the maiority, perhaps, this book will be like every other one they have received-a series of pictures, a tally of scores, the faces of their friends to be saved for future years. But some of you later on will reread what we have printed, you will, in a moment of idleness, find time to think of what is said on our two division pages, on the third reading perhaps you will study the description printed beneath the sketches on those pages. Thus you will gain, we hope, a new insight into the purpose not only of education but of life itself. If we can increase in any individual the desire really to grow in spirit as well as in body, if we can encourage anyone to profit from the opportunities of growth offered at Loyola, if anyone becomes more of a man for having read this book, then our reward will be complete. Laying out senior pictures in December: Bus- sino, Taulli, Gonzalez, Roberti and Callahan. Working in the other room, driven off by Mushy's singing: Gaffaney and Waser. El Camino's harried production chiefs l.eVern Gaffaney, Editor: Mr. Hils dale, SJ., Moderatorf Louis Gon- zalez, Managing Editor. is 'K Two Loyalist editors blue pencilling George's copy: Rost, Sichi, Curtin. Preparing to edit the papers and magazines of tomorrow, "It is not the band, but the understanding of a man, that is said to write." Cervantes The rest of all those who showed up for the "official" Loyalist picture: Madatian l Business Ed. I, Miller, Zamu- dio, lncertus, Haggerty, Crawford, Mr. Rock, S..l. Growing towards liberty and intellectual mastery: "Only the wise possess ideas,' the greater part of mankind are possessed by them." Coleridge " ss . ,gb V J, get-V I i 'S "The object of teaching a child is to enable him to get along without his teacher." Elbert Hubbard -we 'i 5, as C., 4 + 'V U . ' Q NND 19" fu M' v F , lf - SOVB J. l.aPlanfe, B. Broms, F. Morales, J. O'Brien, QM TOP ROW: K. Eichner, J. P. Dorr, V. Belfiore, D, Hall, T. Brooks, T. Cofli, G. Pauly, l. Smilh, W. Home. BOTTOM ROW: 1. Wehan, K. Bush, Greger, G. Mitchell, M. McPeak, T. Adams, C. Benneii, R. Thayer, G. Criona, .l. Dieirich, R. Vidal, I. Day. MIDDLE ROW: E. Charnock, Fr. Henaghan, S. .l., E. Feys, G. Reid, T. Healy, P. Allaway, F, Frazier. WW V tcirra' WCB? SW171 V IYQT if 1 mini? illl ,..... . gag . Q a:7"'.:, ,V 1 , K . ' -f -4 up-we TOP ROW: J. Owens, D. Donegan, D. Seroka, W. Harf, P. O'Leary, J. Hadwin, T. Williams P. Manahan, T. Sweeney, J. Chrislopher, D. Harrington, G. Jennings, A. Rude M. Economides P. Vila. MIDDLE ROW: J. Mondello, T. Mackel, M. Sauer, D. Gowey, G. Ashburn A Salas, R. McNair, J. Coughlin, J. Foran, B. Welsh, J. Swanson, P. Mena. BOTTOM ROW H. Aizpuru, A. Laguna, P. Jay, N. Villafuerle, S. Baggefla, L. Zcuain J. Lenihan Mr Rasura, S. J., T. Jones, R. Rhoads, J. Healy, L. DeGrandis, F. Pohlmeyer, R. Marlin Henry Dozier He wenf fo Our Lord, April' 7, 1952 Requiescaf in Pace TOP ROW: W. Treyfl, B. Pelers, C. Wilborn, A. Zarnowski, T. McBride. FIFTH ROW: R. Farrell, S. Hanagan, J. Germann. FOURTH ROW: J. Conn, P. Martin, D. Morrell, H. Sandven, G. Perreau. THIRD ROW: R. Heberf, R. Axelrod, T. Walsh. SECOND ROW: P. Johnson, T. Hill. BOTTOM ROW: C. Ampfman, R. Griese. fflfakne naval mea hal okzfdee 95 ' . 1, is lv he '-. V. 1 L . A . TOP ROW: .l. Vorela, R. Wise, R. Blain, R. Hays, J. Plulnik, D. Dornan, B. Thom, R Weiland, S. Ascough, A. Bollicelli, J. Debx, J. Egan, M. Murillo. MIDDLE ROW. J. Boyle C. Haenel, R. Schofield, T. Cousins, B. Dews, B. Hurlberl, T. Moffal, R. Burl, M. Zamudio D. Kearns, A. Monloya, M. Mulvihill. BOTYOM ROW: B. Mann, I. Houslon, L. Crosby G. Gallagher, S. Derham, Fr. Devlin, S. J., J. Knoll, W. Gough, J. Amico, A. Wnloch H. Meeks. Courlney in despair, "Come on you guys, PLEASE." lin. .- :Q 3 an nu - -1 -W M... I YYY! as 3 1 3 I ivlf 1 -, "H, Q., .. -, 1. M ,. . ::. . " 'Www M:?xv'f'i rf : K L U-2 . - .z 1 ' TOP ROW: V. Raponi, T. Smusz, G. Hill, R. McNair, J. Gillis, M. Farrell, P. Quinn, J. Brady, H. Galindo, Z. Pfau, H. Johansing, P. Connelly, P. Bradley. MIDDLE ROW: S. Sidney, R. Shipslad, M. Conlin, D. Hagenburger, B. Smusz, T. Theodore, L. Matson, K. Buhr, R. Sampson, J. Smith, M. Barnes, D. Cullen, R. Scuderi. BOTTOM ROW: M. Gray, D. Henry, G, Economides, D. Weissenberger, T. Sferling, A. Showalfer, G. Lehmann, Fr. Doyle, S. J., W. Ridenour, W. McCarthy, G. Jones, F. Nacozy, W. Simonian. Wwe mmf hnfofzfanzl me out eafzhbdlyeafw. TOP ROW: R. Lehan, T. Manheim, R. Henry, R. McGowan. FOURTH ROW: J. Arguelles, W. Gutierrez, M. Fiore, THIRD ROW: A. Verbeck, G. Leiker. SECOND ROW: J. Jordan, B. Carr, J. Ryan. BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Gennelfe, S. J., P. Moreau, J. Finley, A. Flood. Malv- ' as . lb I ef N YL-n 'nba' N , 5' A . R ii tr " . P9 ,W 'Ii- .. N, fl Q 3 k, . ka. A "ff -if . J. j hurdles. ,.-- .' in " hmqn low K . I ads in H65 .. owan e MCG 96 Q I I TOP ROW: D. Harrell A. Van Peflen, J. Thomas, D. Gaulreaux, R. Gregory, M. Misuraca, D. Newell, A. Hickey, .l. Baus, T. Murphy, T. Butler MIDDLE ROW: T. Acampora, J. Conlin,R. Parker, F. Biniak, T. Sprowls, T. Donovan, R. Fay, J. Chufuk, D. Mafzner, F. Logreco, P. Sampson. BOTTOM ROW: D. Flynn, R. Schoenberg, T. Jiron, P. Rockensiein, C. Haase, H. Dozier, A. Brundage, Fr. Bacigalupi, 5. J., T. Maffhews, M. Hamann T. Hayes, J. Kolling, J. MacGregor. TOP ROW. .l. Tai-lin, W. Grange, L, Klilsche, B. Barnes FOURTH ROW: R. Clock, T. Ellinger, D. Torres. THIRD ROW B. Lugo, J. Hagan, J. Parker. SECOND ROW: M. Sargenf D. McCann, J. Snyder. BOTTOM ROW: R. Olsen, M. Mulfard, J. Silva. ABSENT: P. Donahue, J. Van Dyke, M. Kelleher, D. Harringlon. w a ncongra f I - win fsecozoivflons Verbeck ,, Und fl,,,.d . ' says gas ,n F smo IOSI7. Orqforl,CU75CD0rOn and Had onfesfj ,ook 017. 97 TOP ROW R Garduno N Sanchez R Harrell I Carson .I Navelfa .l Murphy, J. Gillespie, G. Malloy, F. Kawase, D. Ganmey, F. Hayes .I McNlcholas MIDDLE ROW .l Hams W Wallace R Worden D Slewarl J. Banse, P. Anderson, C. Pallerson, T. Carr, E. Gllson, T. Kelley W Barnes D Schwcxrlz BOTTOM ROW .l Nogues D Clrnlon R Kuhlman D Slaley, P. Sullivan, C. Blummer, Mr. Daly, C. Lopez, F. Sawoya ,Hw- TOP ROW: J. Pye, E. Rellig, M. Crouch, R. Jones. FOURTH ROW: N. Crow, P. Powers, L. Hernandez, G. Dreyfus. THIRD ROW: M. Chrisly, M. Filzpalriclz, C. Malkus, D. Medifz. SECOND ROW: M. Toomey, B. Cauley, M. Rlordan, B. Passurelli. BOTTOM ROW: M. Gallagher. ABSENT: R. Heberf. 4 4' :J V J-.. I . A-'wxlf an TOP ROW: B. Marlcworlh, B. Lenihan, 1. Williams, J. McCune, M. Walshe, R. Boole, M. Lennon, V. Bruno, S. Bell, M. Enrighf, D. Babros. MIDDLE RO W: P. Cochrane, M. Birmingham, .I. Borra, V. Blais, G. Allen, C. Kennedy, T. Boudreau, G. Bessolo, M. Trueblood, E. Davy, R. Williams, T. Infuhr. BOTTOM ROW: B. MacCauI, M. Thomas, B. Kanne, D. Caler, S. Ross, P. Carey, Fr. Crowley, S. J., B. DeBever, M. Sweeney, D. Walker, J. McAllisIer, F. Goggin, G. Velona. ABSENT: M. McGraIh, R. Lung, O. O'Maley, E. Smith. TOP ROW: M. Schloessmann, N. Meiss, J. Burdick, C. Gibson. FIFTH RO W: W. Schad, L. Raffeffo, G. Massimino, H. Wisdom FOURTH ROW: R. Fisher, M. Pech, R. Romano, I. Humber! L. Bellancu, S. Urso. THIRD ROW: G. Gomez, G. Almond F. Farnandez. SECOND ROW: M. Normanly, M. Conlon, L Barbieri. BOTTOM ROW: M. Barbier, Mr. Gallagher, S. .I 1 1 99 fgoclzbwilklkaaeufho Jiihwf dino! e. The gang from the Polifbureau: Goodman, McAnany, Bruno Christy, Bussino, and Kerslake. .1 s 3 2 aa. Rowdy Sophomores at if again! TOP ROW: F. Winninghoff, G. Weissenberger, D. Robinson, M. Pendo, G. Miller, G Camalfi, J. Vale, M. Tynan, R. Scoll, J. Curfin. MIDDLE ROW: R. Drazan, R. Hunl, P Brownfield, F. Jorgensen, J. Quaglino, B. Carroll, W. Crawford, T. Lynn, R. Schoeiller, J. Wunderlich, W. Dolan, T. O'Keefe, J. MacArthur. BOTTOM ROW: R. O'Donnell, G. Kinnear, T. Orr, R. Mack, D. Renwick, J. Dohahue, Mr. Rock, S. J., J. Carlson, F. Conn, J. Cangelosi, T. Maloney, R. Taulli, J. Bussino. ABSENT: J. Thome. v TOP ROW: S. Carpenier, J. Andrew, T. Valanzuela, J. McCarly. FIFTH ROW: J. Finley, D. Lalonde, M. King. FOURTH ROW: R. Langley, J. Collins, R. Garcia. THIRD ROW: T. Riccardi, J. Maechling, C. Whillingfon, C. Albanese. SECOND ROW: R. Wall, G. Loegering, F. Hadovsky, P. Hughes. BOTTOM ROW: J. Reveles, P. Dugan, R. Kerslake, E. Young. TOP ROW: J. Ruiz, M. Guerena, V. Burns. FIFTH ROW T. Meade, J. Johnson, B. Boudreau, FOURTH ROW: G. Davis W. Bush, l.. Malcolm. THIRD ROW: J. Morales, R. Walecki, J Metzger. SECOND ROW: D. McGovern, M. Goodman, E. Mora. BOTTOM ROW: J. McAnany, D. Lewis, Mr. Duggan, S. J. 1 Ciceros all - Soplw. Oralors: Bussino l3rdl, Powers l2ndl, and McGrail1 llsll. gowznzeuuz' lavage Wlekh, Jul aelhkaale wmv!! mea. Wye! TOP ROW: W. Murphy, W. Allaid, V. Deering, W. Cain, C. Dielz, M. Manahan, R. Brosio E. Nobles, R. Rau, G. Oslermann, F. Villalobos, MIDDLE ROW: J. Ferrell, J. Feeley R. Rivas, J. Hogan, M. Goldbach, S. Ross, R. Trumpis, G. Escobar, R. Farey, J. Erlinger C. Hokanson, BOTTOM ROW: R. Dell-Imagine, T. Karnes, J. Erdag, R. Slember, K. Robb J. Hile, Fr. Wondra, S. J., E. Hufson, H. Sfokes, W. Fulco, G. Schouborg, J. Thompson C. Sola. ..,..,.. .. bmp.. .-.Q-..w Q-1-qi-' .-1... ,W - . A 1 1 40' K dana! weuzfmlaffk, afredkmq Jwfnofhzilf cgmwhlea TOP ROW: J. Hommes, D. Benaderel, M. Kirmer. FIFTH ROW E. Parsons, R. Cullen, J. Clarke. FOURTH ROW: W. Norwood, T. Filzpalrick, J. Cassaro. THIRD ROW: J. Kelley, W. Engel R. Dominguez. SECOND ROW: L. Zbylul, R. Griffin, J Passarelli. BOTTOM ROW: R. Marshall. Al's Cabinet: Wood fTreas.1, Sullivan ISec.2, Forfhmann fPres.2, Slueck Nice Pres.1 DP ROW: D. Enright, J. Nangano, M. Elchepare, T. Meyers, T. Conaway, J. Dunne, Nosee, M. Gaines, R. Exley, P. Conlreras, V. Trebaol, M. Rivera, N. Canlelope. MIDDLE OW: .l. McGahan, L. Bauer, P. O'Daly, T. Holleran, E. Gonzales, N. Pavlovich, O. Organ, . Mandello, J. Woods, R. Barney, W. Chimes, J. Bomalick, T. Cahill, L. Villalobos. BOTTOM OW: E, Doerflinger, R. Culler, W. Chang, E. Mulrooney, D. Lynch, Mr. Hilsdale, S. .l., i. Koavy, M. McCabe, T. Savage, J. Doyle, J. Rojas, G. Laurin. ABSENT: E. Morris, . Porler, N. Slehly, A. Zalarain, M. Dangcil. h I 1 TOP ROW: L. Marxer, J. Sullivan. FIFTH ROW: T. Buckley, I H. Schmidl, P. Nolan. FOURTH ROW: R. Hulflesz, T. Marley W. Welch. THIRD ROW: J. Dean, T. Fenfon, A. Forfhmann J. Chrisfy. SECOND ROW: E. Bellefonlaine, .l. O'Neil, E Bahanon. BOTTOM ROW: P. Sosa. ABSENT: J. Arnold, C Bell, P. Caron, R. Hammond, L. Mullin. Q? .L N. TOP ROW: F. Nahra, G. Culligan, R. Newbre, R. Heyes, J. Lenihan, J. Welzenbach, G Morrissey, T. Harlfield, C. Ross, R. Malouf, W. MacGillvray, L. Sluerk, D. Curry, C. Bolsler MIDDLE ROW: D. Pascale, H. Moreno, K. Giffin, R. Zdon, C. Hammond, R. Lancasler R. Reichlin, R, Bernd, P.'Kane, R. Ofero, D. Mayo, .l. Helfrich. BOTTOM ROW: C. Goebel .l. Walsh, W. Rozier, D. Deemar, M. Elder, R. Strobel, Fr. Franklin, S. J., P. Bonnefl, K. Bowman, R. Reaume, G. Mercola, J. Prislr, D. Slockwell. A lense momenf between "One Eyed Pete" Toomey and the res? of 3E. 1 TOP ROW: E. Welsh, .l. Collins, M. Hanrahan, R. Gowey, P. Bushman, A. Brunotto, R. Waters, R. Nordhausen, R, Kuhn, .l. Fitzpatrick, T. Weiland, P. Bush, E. lechner. MIDDLE ROW: J. Chiaravalloti, P. Donegan, J. Matthew, P. Salmon, O. Haggerty, J. Murphy, W. Koughan, M. Taylor, l. Park, W. Plunkett, B. Hubanks, R. Frasher, E. Safarik. BOTTOM ROW: J. Koval, J. Coughlin, A. Axelrod, L. Adams, R. Hildenbrand, R. McGowan, Fr. Franklin, S. J., J. Figini, R. Moran, T. Mclntyre, D. Murray, E. Plante, W. Hoag. ABSENT: M. Klepl. Sullivan plows through. ReviewoftheYeclr- . .. Time for a glance backward at those whose pictures we have print- ed, at events that will not soon be forgotten: Frank Loyana barrelling through the line, Dunn rebounding, Neri hurling himself at the ball, Paul Schulte pitching a shutout for Fr. Gaffney's nine. On the intellectual level: O'Don- nell-Battaglia, Pike-Murillo, leading the Senior debaters, with Juniors arguing every pointy Guy Stockwell, Tom Whelan and the cast rehears- ing late into the night, as the stage crew hammer and paint, Welsh and Roberti, tense before the footlights of the Junior Dramatic Contest, Plunkett, Haggerty and their pho- tographers with flash guns and harrassed expressions, working for the exacting editors of this book, Floyd Sichi struggling valiantly fond often voinlyl with the Loyalist. Catholic Action: Sodalists meeting Sunday morning at the County Hos- dffafneuulhah ghmafdweantwuw and Qffkln mmf hah 72646 igwlhzhk maqfghi pitalp Catechists on the street car, planning their classes, groups of nine or ten in a school room trying to discuss the problems of modern youth - not the least of which prob- lems being a common meeting time! Dozens of names come to mind. Dozens more will come to your mind, we hope, as you think over this crowded school year 1951-52. ll It will rust your pipes." - Price Bush and Ned Welsh TOP RO W: P. Ryan, T. Toner, G. Mcleod, R. Morris, D. Toomey, M. Callahan, G. lrmler M. Curtin, P. Shea, J. Dirlres, R. lee, R. Courtney. MIDDLE ROW: F. Sichi, R McDonald, M. Heuer, D. Deoly, R. Lochance, J. Schumacher, J. Klinger, R. J. Scott, J. Bubien, M. Cooper, R. P. Dolan. BOTTOM ROW: E. Carney, R. Shipstad, G. lzuno, F. Verdugo, R. Corallo, .l. Rave, Fr. Barry, S. J., H. Gardner, G. Roxt, D. Chonette, P. Aborta, M. Roberti. ABSENT: R. Dwyer, G. Madatian, . Wood, T V. Dolan, Alcocer, E. J. Sargent, T. Sullivan. E12 Elf E 'I hfiv 1 3 .,," 1 X.. .sf ,ga 3 ,v .fp iff ! he 1- T L - ' 5 . i f' i , F 5 f-"i'9fifeg,gi . ., .. "' of - ff. K, 1 , A . , 13 f ,fs A "' ' '. A r X 'iff 3 ' Q. 3? X x z' ' . i i i g' 'W 2: .': ' f ' .w ... Alf' i, . , 4 ,eg s, Yi! K, r. i a' 6 2' 4 ' L-:st JM if-tl. 4,3 ,ww-,wuz 5 4 f f 4 uv M . file h'f'5i7i'1 , J 'Qfwmv j is-vw: Wiimllw frm.. ,.., - V , , , nf -A V fy N429 ,,?,,,z, .1 B me 1 Mn f,,i:5,: M.: In" w..:z,v:fL' n f so-, : ,, I v'w"'Wi, fat' - 'ff ,ya ' fl ww vi ow vi, 'w4t,p.,f , M ,N ,, - ,gn.',f1g' '- W 1- T ,, W' ' . AQ, ' t 1 , 4: 5 iff ,, 3,,.,,.r,4f WA f x 7' W' 'ffm ', 'xz,sw,gy fl AJS ,wi .,, E U' f A V gliirw , A f 2 as ,k ' , , M 1 i , 3 Mr? ? Z ' ' f Q-igffifff . gr swgik x , gf , Q V Q ? Qin he 2,2 , V ,, If 'fif?'f?f ' fgQ?,Q:3,,,,, 4 ,i if if M, ,,..,g , w M 'Y - G, ,, ,Q If gf, - f me ' mit: -wi ,J , 4 T'1"IZ"i if n 1-wwf ,w" E' ff 1 M. . , X ,r .5 -. L S , ,frugt fi-nom A - wrgw X b 1 +,, g K Qlifuzh Ji .K . .. , 7 ,XM ,, k 1-,-" . .- 1 r.'J-f Q , 1' , 1, . , ,. W, f , iw m , . gli hunk he ,ia V D - H ,gf I i " 'V f, - N, K K, wr-2 U.. , an 19433 .A , y ' T. W X , ,TN 4k.L Q,R,v. ' f M ,.V,- A N 'J ,s3,yL5,:., I L X ' 'g, ,asf 4,4 4 fl ' v ww'-fffgw,,f , Q ,gjz,yA,,L,M4.1 V , pine and white fir rather too prominently. They correspond to men of 16-20, and actually grew next one another at Fallen Leaf lake. The pines on the left are young, adult trees. Here the symbolism ol the mountain is continued. The lines of trees growing up toward the cross represent the seeking for God, but to me God almost shouts from every tree and mountain. . .ln the first picture the young man "No, 2. Here I blithely fractured a cannon of art in featuring a sugar il' I1 HHHW companion and his fishing. Now for the first time he is beginning really to see." fPart of a letter from Dr. Fisher, showing how this sketch is the complement of that on p. 22. was distracted, althogether occupied with extraneous things - his I I I ll INTRDDIICING l0Y0lA'S GRADIIATING SENIDRS, THE CLASS 0F '52 They have grown in body, intellect and spirit. They graduate into one of the most critical ages of world history. Either they will control the age, or be controlled by it. They are equipped beyond all others to solve the problems of our times. Their Catholic faith has been deepened and enriched by four years of education. This education should have penetrated through the body and intellect, inspiring the spirit with a love of the true and the good. If perhaps in some it has reached no deeper than the intellect, then it will be a perilous possession in the years to come: for intelligence is as deadly in the service of Satan as it is constructive in the service of Christ. These graduates should know um wars are bred not by the bungling of politicians but by the sins of men. They should understand that to live in peace is the privilege of men who are God's friends. Tlley SIIOIIIKT I'CiTliZ0 that the world cannot fail them, but they can fail the world, that God's love is about ,,, , them, but they can flee His love. D IN "Class of '52, has your education penetrated entirely and totally? Your character will be proved not by your IN words now, but by your actions in the future. ln the crisis of our age will you act as Christ acted? Will your life IN be a life with Christ?" Sf fr'---Us Joseph Alessi Ronald Axelrod , James Baldefas I sodomy 1,2,3,4. vmuy Track 4. sodomy 1,2,a,4. c.s.r. 1,2,3,4. Band 1-2134 J-V- Fwfbe-' 4 F Bee Track 2,3. R.O.T.C. 3. Debating 2,3,4. Varsity Swim- Fooiball 2'3' Dee Bmkelball John Bashe loyalist 3,4..Dramatic Society 3,4. Student Assembly 1. R.O.T.C. 3,4. Officers' Club 3,4. Peter Berger Sodality 1,2,3,4. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. ming 2,3,4. Bee Swimming I DOCTOR? Philip Battaglia Walter Bell Soddlity 2114- Debdilng 2,3,4- El library 4. Sanctuary Society 1,2, Camino J. Loyalist 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. 3,4, Clqggicql Diplgma, 'l,2,3,4. Student Assembly 'l. Varsity Swimming 2,3,4. Classical Di- ploma. X ,L gpm' an-f W ygr s if in 4 f i A E Daniel Blake John Blessum R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma. Debating 2, C,S,F, 'l,2,3,4 li Charles Boken Sodality 2,3,4. Debating 2. C.S.F. 'l,2,3,4. Boxing 2. Honorary Classical Diploma. Jfyau A006 A780 lea Rudolph Borchard William Bowler Leo Boyd C-5-F l,2,3,4. Debating 3. Hon- Sodality 1,2,3,4. Band l,2,3. C.S.F. l,2,3,4. Honorary Clqssigql orary Classical Diploma . . . ELEC- Varsity Swimming 3,4. Classical Diploma . . . ELECTRONICS EN- TRONICS ENGINEER? Diplqmq, ' GINEER? Michael Bradford James Boyle sodomy l'2'3'4' El Camino 3' Soclality 'l,2,3,4. Varsity Basket- Sfudellf Body TFQCSUYBE. R.O.T.C. ball 314. Monogram Club 3,4- 2'3' Classical Diploma. M .... Victor Brenes Varsity Track 3,4. Bee Track 3. Cee Track 1,2. All-Catholic 2. Cee Basketball 2. 4 ,QW Warren Brown Sodality 2,3,4. loyalist 4. Dru- matic Society 4. Band 'l,2,3. Classical Diploma. :is Brizzolara -lGmeS Brown varsity Football 3,4. n.o.r.c. Varsity Foofbull 4- Monogram 2,314 officers' Club 4. Club 4. Entered Senior Year. Maw QM! Med candka he M George Bucher sod"llfY 2- Varsity Football 3,4. Varsity Baseball 2. Bee Football 2. R.o.r.c. 3,-1. 'IBO N Allan Campo Sodality l,3,4. C.S.F. l,3,4. Loyal- ist 'l,3. Editor 3. Classical Diploma . . . SPORTS ANNOUNCER? Ramon Castorena Bee Football 2,3. Bee Track 2,3. All-Catholic 3. Varsity Track 4. Charles Cavanaugh Sodality 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3. N.R.A. Pep Club 'l. Classical Diploma . . . FOREST RANGER? Louis Cobb Varsity Football 2,3,4. Varsity Track 3. Monogram Club 2,3,4. R.O.T.C. l,2,3. Classical Diploma. NUM "x'::7' if 13 Richard Cannon Sodality 2,3. C.S.F. 2. loyalist 4. J.V. Baseball 2. R.O.T.C. 1,2,3. Officers' Club 3. . . . DRAFTSMAN? John Cqfudql R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma . . . JOURNALIST? Jack Cavanaugh Varsity Swimming 4. Bee Swim- ming l,2,3. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Offi- cers' Club 4. N.R.A .... ENGI- NEER? Thomas Collins Robert Comer Sodality 1,2,3,4. Varsity Swim- ming 4. Bee Swimming 2, 3, Cee Basketball 4. Classical Diploma. Sodality i,2,3,4. Bee Swimming 2,3. Pep Club 3. N.R.A. 'l,2,3. Classical Diploma. Kenneth Conry Sodality 3,4. Debating 2. Hearst History Contest 3. Varsity Track 3,-4. Classical Diploma. 'l 1 n il Dems D Arcy Sodality 1 2 3 4 Sanctuary Soc: ety l 23 4 Bee Swimming 2 3 4 Classical Diploma Donald Delaney Joseph Daley Sodaluty l2 Varsity Football 4 JV Football 3 Bee Football 2 Bee Track 3 Classical Diploma John de la Garrlgue Sodality l 234 CSF 234 Bee Ofball I2 ROTC l Classical Diploma ENGINEER? sodomy 2,1 Golf 3. see swam- Philip Derbin ming 2. Cee Football 2. Pep Club R.O.T.C. 3. Classical Diploma . .. 1. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. William Dick DOCTOR? ,, Varsity Baseball 3,4. Bee.Base- -Joseph ban 1,2. R.o.r.c. 2,3...AERO- Svdvlifv 4- Varsity Football 4. NAUTICAL ENGANEERQ J.V. Football 3. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. 41 '1 'I 'll Ju 1. -f'f?Z'f."f '11 Dennis Donahue Dramatic Society. R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma. Helios Draxler Honorary Classical Diploma. if .N id Jwfihy Jul Me nmne yea! eyweafm 'gwal an Jed! acfabno and lie wow! 0 Maha. lll . 5 Z , ..ib h ,s .V -1 1243 . 'Q . 3 A -"W 'li 3 wg E' my ,. 1-L 'T-.:"' .lack Dunne Varsity Basketball 2,3f4- -LV Football 1. Monogram Club 3,4 R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Donald Eitner Sodality 3,4. Senior Class Vice- President. Dramatic Society 3. Varsity Tennis 3,4. George Engle Sodality 'l,2. Dee Football 'I. R.O.T.C. 2,3. Louis Estrada n.o.r.c. 1,2,a. Howard Falk El Camino 'l,2. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Varsity Rifle Team 2,3,4. Classi- cal Diploma . . . AGRICULTURIST? James Farrell Sodality 3,-1. Sanctuary Society 'l,2,3,4. Bee Football 3. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. James Finnerty Sodality 2. Bee Football 3. Cee Football 2. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classi- cal Diploma. Owen Fiore Sodality 1,2,3,4. Debating 2,3. Varsity Cross-Country 4. Band 3, 4. Classical Diploma . . . ATTOR- NEY? 112 Warm ghublzmz ' ddanela on Qizlrylm in ml Meow Jul acl 55:01 James Francis sodomy 1,2,3,4. c.s.F, 1,2,3,4. El Camino 3,4. Honorary Classical Diploma . . . ELECTRONICS EN- GINEER? Thomas Fish Soclality i,2,3,4. Varsity Baseball l,2,3,4. Varsity Basketball 2,3,4. Band 3,4. Classical Diploma. Robert Fleming Sodality l,2,3. R.O.T.C. 'l,2,3,4. Band l,2,3,4. Classical Diploma . . . DENTIST? William Fluke Varsity Football 3,4. Bee Football 2. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4 . . . MEDICAL DIETICIAN? 17' if . A Wx Q K Z b x maxi any If 5 1-'Q' 1 1. . 4 X nf N l 3 L be JW 5 - 'E 1, 111:53 4iiaSf':s21k.iif"'E-:"i "T ' V Wi Robert Gadbois Varsity Swimming 3,4. R.O.T.C. 3,4. Officers' Club 4. Monogram Club 4. Classical Diploma, LeVern Gatfaney Sodality 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. T,2,3,4. EI Camino 3,4, lEditorD. Honorary ClassicalDiploma . . . ATTORNEY? Philip Gallo C.S.F. 3,4. R.O.T.C. 2,3 . . . SCI- ENTIST? Jesus Garcia Bee Basketball 2. Dee Basketball I. R.O.T.C. 3. Classical Diploma . . . ELECTRICAL ENGINEER? Joseph Giannelli n.o.r.c. z,a,4 . . . Arroimsv? 113 iv' A " Xl ll- Anthony Francis c.s.P. 1, J.V. Football 2. R.o.r.c 1,2,a,-4. Bond 1,2,3,4 . . . Joun NALIST? Michael Gibbons Varsity Track 2,3. Bee Track l. J.V. Football l. Monogram Club 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3 . . . ATTORNEY? . " 1' u f 5,:,i.g,,f William Graham Bee Football 2. Band 2,3,4. Offi- cers' Club. Classical Diploma. Paul Glass Louis Gonzalez Sadality 2,3,4. Band 1,2,3. R.O. C,S,F,3,4, Elcgynig-1g4'fMgf,Ed T.C. 'l,2,3. Classical Diploma... gory, Honorary Clggsicql Diplom COMPOSER? ...ELECTRICAL ENGINEER? John Gocke Sodality l,2,3,4. Varsity Football 4. Varsity Track 4. J.V. Football 3. Classical Diploma. Jerry Gullick Patrick Hanavan Walter Hansen Sadality 1,2,3,4. Varsity Football Sodqliyy 'l,2,3,4. C,S,F, 1,2,3,4, sodomy 1,2,3, R,0,T,C, 1,2,3,4, 3,4. Monogram Club 3,4- Clussi- Debating 3,4. Honorary Classical Band 1,2,3,4. Classical Diploma. cal Diploma. Diploma . . . CHEMIST? Robert Grotz n.o.T.c. 2,3 . . . Poimcum Richard Hefner Sodality 1,2. Bee Baseball 1,2. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma . . ELECTRICAL ENGINEER? din--'C time its . -s. s if- iiis, ' C . .X X ,Q gh if John Harley Daniel Harrington Sodality l,2,4. loyalist 4. El Ca- Sodqlify 2,3,4, R,0,T,C, 2,3,4, mino 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Officers' Club. Classical Diploma. Andrew Heintz C.S.F. 'l,2. R.O.T.C. 'l,2,3. Classi- cal Diploma. 1 1 A f harles Henke William Herkenhoff Sodality 1,2,3. C.S.F. 1. Dee Bas- Sodglify 1,2'3l4. C-S-F' 131314, ketball 1. R.O.T.C. 3. Classical Varsity Swimming 2,3. Honorary DlPloma . . . PHARMACIST? Classical Diploma . . . DOCTOR? Roswell Henry Sodality l,2,3,4. Dee Football 1. R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma. R0be"f'.H'99ins Roger Hughes Thomas Hyans 50d""'Y 1121314 C-S-H 112,31 sodomy l,2,3. varsity swimming R.O.T.C. 2,3...civiL ENGINEER? J.V. Football 4. Honorary Classi- 314. Bee Swimming 112. Cee Foo,- CC' DiP'0""1- ban 2. R.o.T.c. 2,3,4. Terrence Kearney Charles Keefe Sodality 1,2,3. loyalist 1,2. J.V. C.S.F. 2. Debating 2. R.O.T.C. Football 2. R.O.T.C. 'l,2,3,4. Drill 1,2,3. Band l,2,3. Classical Di- Team 2,3,4 . . . AIR FORCE? plomu . . . MERCHANDISER? William Keller Bee Basketball 1. Cee Track 'l. Golf 3. Classical Diploma. 'I 15 James Hickey Sodality l,2. Cee Football 2. Pep Club 2. R.O.T.C. 2,3...ENGI- NEER? a K Thomas Johnston Entered Senior Year . . . ENGI- NEER? Robert Kiszko Bee Basketball Mgr. 2. R.O.T.C. l,2,3. Classical Diploma. gf, .A... , W Q:-'QV klhnu-.5-f William Knox Sodality l,2,3. C.S.F. 2,3,4. Loy- alist 3. Dramatics 4. Classical Diploma . . . DOCTOR? Richard Kohlman J.V. Football 3. Bee Baseball Mgr. Woitek Krofoski R.o.1.c. 3. sand 3 . . .RESEARC cHEMisr? 2. R. O. T. C. 'l,2,3.4. N. R. A. l. Classical Diploma . . . LAWYER? Vernon Kulla Sodality 2,3,4. Student Assembly 3,4. C.S.F. l,2,3,4. Debating 2. Varsity Track 2,3,4. Donald Kribs Kenneth Lappin Sodolity l.2.3.4. C-5-F- l.2.3.4. Bee Football 3. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Life Member. Honorary Classical Pep Club 2, Diploma. George LeCuyer Thomas Lindsay El coming 4. n.o.T.c. 4. Hon- Varsity Rifle Team 1.2. Pep Club orary Classical Diploma. Entered 2.3. R-0-T-C l.2.3.4- N-R-N Donald Land Sodality 4. Varsity Basketball 3, R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diplom -4 . . ' A L. 5-ifvq, ll l X 4- ' .FX WZSS7' Senior Year. Classical Diploma. ani-nv' 'Nw' g-:- - ' 6 - ,. . Francis Layana Student Council 2,3. Varsity Bo ball 1,2,3,4. Varsity Football 2, . . . PROFESSIONAL BASEBALL g'heheafbfaaf4nwzwzelheh600k4,'meend1a James Lynn Sodality 'l,2. Science Club 4. R.O. T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma . . . civil ENGINEER? Ralph MacFarlane Bee Swimming l,2. R.O.T.C. l,2,3 . . . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION? 116 5.08 v QU' is . Patrick McCormick William McMahon Sodality 3. Dramatic Society 2,4. n.o.r.c. 1,2,3,4 . . . ner-mst? Donald McNamee C.S.F. i,2,3,4. Life Member. Hon- orary Classical Diploma. DOCTOR? El Camino 4. Varsity Swimming ig J 3,4. Monogram Club 4. R.O.T.C. arry McLaughlin 3. Classical Diploma. Bee Swimming 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Pep Club 1. Classical Diploma . .. PROFESSIONAL GOLF ER? Mah halowf yzeaf achbm afze Ikeda ehquenve. Joseph Maguire Sodality 1,2,4. Student Assembly 2,3,4, Varsity Baseball 1,2,3,4- Classical Diploma. Joaquin Maldonado Sodality l,2. loyalist 2,3,4. Dra- matic Society 4. Boxing I. R.O. T.C. 2,3,4 . . . BUSINESSMAN? T7 in.. A iv' ur-.ir 'SJ Lawrence Mackel John MC1ClCSOUd sodomy 1,2. c.s.r. I,2,3. see Dramatic: 4---MUSICIAN? Swimming 2. Cee Football 2. Carl Maggio Sodality l,2,3,4. Varsity Baseball h . 2,3,4. Cee Basketball l. Classical . J " V Q f ' r oapl.-.mu . . . PnoFEssloNAL ' BASEBALL? ' 1'--' 'T- Richard Malloy Sodality 2,3,4. Student Assembly. Varsity Football 2,3,4. Varsity Track 3,4. Classical Diploma. 29 Q vw' if 5"""""' V -. Qi., QQ - .J . iw ' E339-' 1... . Robert Maloney soaamy 1,2. n.o.T.c. 2,3 . .. ELECTRICAL euomeem Charles Me lan Y Sodality 3,-1. Swimming 2,3,4. R.O.T.C. 'l,2,3,4. Officers' Club . . . FORESTER? James Moreton Sodality 1,2,3,4. Student Assem- bly 3,4. Varsity Football 4. Offi- cers' Club. Classical Diploma. James Mullen R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma . . . JOURNALIST? 15 Barr Meehan Y Sodality l,2,3,4. Dramatic Society 3,4. Loyalist 3,4. Band 1. . . K Acton, warren? James Metzler Sadality 2,3,4. R.O.T.C. 3,4. Sanc- tuary Society 3,4 .... BUSINESS- MAN? Harold Meziere Michael Montagna Bee Basketball 3. Cee Basketball R.O.T.C. 'l,2,3. Classical Diploma. 2. Bee Track 3. Honorary Classi- cal Diploma . . . ENGINEER? William Mosby Brendan Mulhall Sodalifv 1- R-0-T-C 1,211 Cee c.s.r. 2,a. J.v. missin 4. n.o Basketball 2. Classical Diploma... -LC, 1, Honorary clawing piplo ARCHITECTURAL DRAFTSMAN? me , , , ENGINEER? eflbyfaewfmanz new 'l'l8 Arturo Murlllo Soclality 3 4 C S F Life Member Debating 2 3 4. Honorary Class: cal Diplomo...CIVlL ENGINEER? Nod Mulville Michael Murphy Debating 2. Bee Baseb1ll l. C.S.F. Sodality 1,2. Varsity Swimming 4. 1,4. El Camino 3. Classical Diplo- Bee Swimming l,2...ELECTRlCAl. ma . . . PETROLEUM ENGINEER? ENGINEER? Anthony Murray Andrew Navetta Sodolity l,2,3,4. C.S.F. Life Mem- Sodolity 1. J.V. Football 4. R.O. ber. Honorary Classical Diploma T.C. 2,3,4. Rifle Team 3. . . . PHYSICIST? 'W . my, ' ' ...-vi Q Martin Nielson A R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma. Fernando Neri Varsity Basketball 2,3,4. Bee Bas- ketball 1. Varsity Track 2,3,4. Cee Track l . . . BUSINESSMAN, COACH? wan! M John Nelson J.V. Football 3,4. Band 2,3,4. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma. Joseph O'Connor Sodality l,2,3,4. J.V. Football 4. Bee Football 2. Varsity Swimming 4. Bee Swimming 3. 'Qu s, Patrick O'Connor n.o.r.c. 1,2,a . . , Pusuc AC couNrANr? , Reynolds C'Donnell Sodality l,2,3,4. C.S.F. Life Mem- ber. Debating 2,3,4. J.V. Football 4. Honorary Classical Diploma. 1 Thomas O'NeilI l t his 'l'!'f"'f'5' 7' --5 .ET 5 'fsigtqg-2-,I Catechist 3,4. Debating 2. Loyal- fitgt sodamy 1,2,a,4. c.s.r. 1,2,4. ist 2,3,4 . . . ENGLISH TEACHER? Bernard Ostermier Soclality 'l,2,3,4. Varsity Basket- ball 2,3,4.lMgr.l Honorary Classi- cal Diploma . . . PATENT LAWYER? Robert Parrish Sodality 'l,2,3,4. Varsity Tennis 3,4. Band 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. 3,4. N.R.A .... LAWYER? A ,I 5. 'B X Timothy O'Keefe Varsity Football 4. Officers' Club 4. R.O.T.C. l,2,3,4. Classical Di- ploma. Neil Orr Sanctuary Society 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. Life Member. Varsity Football 3,4. Honorary Classical Diploma . . . BUTCHER? James Parker Sodality 2,3,4. Varsity Track 4. loyalist 2,3,4. El Camino 4 . . . CARTOONIST? Victor Penunuri Sodality 2,3,4. Debating 3,4.Class President 'l. Bee Track 2. R.O.T.C. 'l,2,3 . . . LAWYER? Robert Perez Bee Football 3. Cee Football 2. Dee Football 'l. Varsity Baseball Mgr. 1,2,3 . . . ENGINEER? John Pike Sodaity 3,4. El Camino 4. Debat- ing 2,3,4. C.S.F. 3,4. Bee Basket- ball I. Varsity Tennis 2,3,4. 120 DM Charles Poss Debating 2. Camera Club 1,2. f Cheerleader 4. Honorary Classi- cal Diploma . . . DENTIST? 'i' Bruce Praffe Science Club 4 . . . DOCTOR? Roland Plnza El Camino 34 Loyalis? 4 RO T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma . . . BUSINESS? Enlered Senior Year. Loyalnsf 4. ""' I 5.-I James Pufh Michael Quinn Sodvliw 3.4- R-0.T-C- I,2,3,4. R.O.T.C. 2,3 . ..wEsT POINT? 2 James Raymond Frank Mancuso Bee Basketball 3. Cee Basket- ' Emefed Senlof Year- ball 2. Dee Basketball 'l. R.O.T.C. ' - . 2,3,4. ? nur Donald Regan Edward Richie Sodvlifv 1,2,3,4. ei coming 3, sodomy 3.oee Basketball 1. n.o. C's'F' 2'3f4' V'-"5llY swimming T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma... , 3,4. Honorary Classical Diploma. FORESTRY? .5 A cgoaohnumfmmbkwahwefzlowvveg ghemanlwwhakeawkolwwlkefiaaldkwed 121 Anthony Sauer Charles Scanlan Sodality 'l,2,3,4. Prefect l,2,3. Sodality 1,2,3,4. Varsity Footbdll C.S.F. 2,3,4. Life Member. Student 4. J.V. Football 2. Monogram Assembly 1 ...LAwYeR? Club 4. R.o.T.c. 2,3.4- Hqkouyhl 421 Me :seed ofewhbn. cgamasam Robert Schultz Sanctuary Society 2,3,4. C.S.F. 2,3,4. Bee Track 3. R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma. Edmund Schnieders Sodality l,2,3. El Camino 4. C.S.F. l,2,3,4, Life Member. Varsity Track 3,4. Honorary Classical Di- ploma. Paul Schulte C.S.F. 2. Student Body President 4. Varsity Baseball 2,3,4. All Catholic 3. Monogram Club. Richard Schutz Sodality 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. 'l,2,3,4. life Member. Science Club 4. Honorary Classical Diploma. Roy Scott Sodality 2,3,4. Science Club 4. Dramatics 2,4. Radio Club l,2. R.O.T.C. l,2,3. Classical Diploma. 122 Baldwin Robertson Varsity Football 4. J.V. Football 2,3. Monogram Club 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Douglas Ryan Entered Junior Year. Sodality 4. Student Assembly 4. R.O.T.C. 3. Classical Diploma. John Sadon N.R.A. 1. Officers' Club 4. R.O. T.C. 'l,2,3,4. Classical Diploma. Edward Schiffers -lUmeS 5Cl'1mldT Entered senior Year. R.O.T.C. 4. Sodality 2,1 loyalist 4 Vvwfm Drill Team 4' Track 2,3,4. All Catholic 3 Cros Country 2,3,4 Michael Serrato Varsity Football 3,4. Bee Baseball 2. Bee Track 3. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma. Leon Serruys Varsity Swimming 4. Bee Swim- ming l,3. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Officers' Club 4. Ralph Snyder Bee Basketball l,2. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4 Classical Diploma. eng, 'if Guy Stockwell Richard Strasser Dramatic Society 3,4. Varsity Sodality l,2. Dramatic Society 2. Football Mgr. 4. J.V. Baseball 2, Varsity Football 2,3,4. Varsity 3. Science Club 4. Track 3,4. Pep Club l,2. 'J l .f . J, . N. wt if C' YQ? X. , 45-Q awe . Richard Spizzo Emile Sf, Geme Varsity Basketball 3,4. Bee Bas- Sgdglify 1,2,3,4. C.S.F. 3' Vanin ketboll 2. Dee Basketball 1. R.O. Foofbqll 3,4, gn cowboy' 2' Bn T.C. 2,3. Track 3. Classical Diploma. Peter Thomas Varsity Rifle Team 4. Bee Foot- ball 2. Pep Club 3. R.O.T.C. 1.2, 3,4 . . . ELECTRICAL ENGINEER? Patrick Thompson sodomy 1,2,3,4. c.s.F. 1,2,a,4 Varsity Track 4.Varsity Football 4. Hugh Toomey Sodality 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. l,2,3,4. Varsity Football 4. Varsity Track 4. Bee Track 3. Cee Track 2. Ralph Torres Sodality 2,3,4. Varsity Basketball 3.4. Bee Basketball 2. Cee Basket- ball 'l. Science Club 4. Q f J, 7 5 e Lv . fl . Kg: wk, Vin. W , . , , K pgs L TI- 123 -'v-f"T4f'f". iii , . . viii 711 ' . ., i i . Nickolas Trueblood C.S.F. 1. J.V. Football 3. Bee Swimming 2. R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classi- cal Diploma. 9 is i Q5-ey in-...Qs-" William Valente Sodality 2,3,4. El Camino 3,4. Loyalist 3,4. Honorary Classical Diploma. Miguel Vicenclo R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma. Michael Wayne Barry Walshe Cee Football 2. Dee Football l. Sodqliqy 1,1 JV Football 2 Bee R.O.T.C. 2,3. ClCl5SiC0l Diploma. Swimming 2, Clqgycql Diploma LAWYER? WUFYSU Wenlel Kenneth Wesson Sodality l,2. C.S.F. t,2,3,4. Dru- R.O.T.C. 2,3,4 COMMERCIAL matics l,2,3,4. Honorary Classical ARTIST? Diploma . . . ELECTRONICS EN- GINEER? James Waser Sodality l,2,3,4. Dramatic Society 4. El Camino 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3. Classical Diploma. Mariano Zafarano Sodality 'l,2,3,4. C.S.F. 2,3,4. Var- sity Baseball 3,4. Dramatics 4. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classical Diploma. Thomas Whelan Sodality 3. Dramatic Society 3,4. R.O.T.C. 3. Entered Junior Year. Classical Diploma. John Wilde .l.V. Football 4. Bee Football 2,3. Cee Track 2. R.O.T.C. 2,3,4. Classi- cal Diploma. Frederick Zielsclorf Sodality 'l,2,3,4 Dramatics 4. R.O. T.C. 2,3,4. Varsity Swimming 4. Classical Diploma. Leon Zornes Varsity Rifle Team 2,3,4. N.R.A. l,2,3,4. Bee Rifle Team l. R.O. T.C. l.2,3,4. Classical Diploma. 124 'Y unsung Xahxnng, "Do an Ina! nes in non, new ev eonmn never nedlannq, to snew qonvsewes innocent and sinqXe-nnnded, GeA's ennnven, bnndnq no venvoaen on nxs nanxe. 'lon We in an age tnat is wisten and out ei ns me nauevn, and axnenq snen neoyne non sxnne ont, beacons to tne none, nnneknng tne message oi Wei' Letter ek St. Yann to tne Nnwxnians, tnantev 'L ji ,TW ,ju--1 lguis G Bin ollzq' Macplzunkeff ez' ' ' ' - - . a ' ' ggerfy E , - , I . Ph ...,Mgr'Edi:o 1' I' ographic Edt J YCU ...S ons Cho r :IT :Wker . nsdalg ..,. ,n 1 SML ' . . . 'F'a- - .,,. .An wary Advise: um1""""'V aff' Nui' 'alive '09 Ov' it whose NK' 0 mfg 'lc J. H. McDonough Plumbing, Water Heaters, Appliances Q 3795 Second Ave. 3838 Main St., Culver City mv Christy 8. Shepherd Studio of Photographic Arts 1156 N. Western ' HO 9-7178 Cunningham 8. O'Connor Mortuaries Established 1898 850 W. Washington Blvd. 0 PR 0297 8540 Melrose Ave., Hollywood 0 BR 2-3201 Farmers Insurance Group Los Angeles Fredericks and Co. Sporting Goods 8560 W. Pico John K. Keefe-Plumbing 8. Appliances 9221 W. Olympic Blvd. Pelton Motors, Inc. Dodge 8. Plymouth Motor Cars 1345 S. Figueroa Street ' PR 6041 Pig'n Whistle-Melody Lane Restaurants, Candy Shops, and Pastry All fifteen of them Thomas P. Pike Drilling Co. 417 s. Hill Street , MW MWF M W,,,,ff MWMWM J,l1iKMWW !, MQW VM WMF W W M7 4i?W'f,fW fMWWf,gM2M+' W JWMJMFW fpmmfwxfif zif2fK4+f ffm'AiM,Q WM 7j4J"A,,,w4'.wWU 277: 4, 2fQfKQJE,'f J! b UP? . tprp Mffpjfffjmmgwfff ,,Mff ,Jl'W f 4 cz 1 flllzl Meagan! Qtr' 327 TOWNEAVENUPLOS ANGELES I3, CALIFORNIA Mlchigo T cnaftsmen alee men, who cannot help Oomq whatevele IS elven them to oo Belltele than othens thmk Woleth while T "The Sueeen of Your Annual is Our Concern" n644l e I x l K W l f a

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