Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 208


Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1950 volume:

fan- if ffm R ...W f-1 ... 1. ln. .-.-EE!-':1::':5f:E:e?, ..Z'.',Es::.. H ..,.. ..,.... ,- N, -' """" 1 ,,.,. lzl '1-A:1: ziz :'- :12 :11':' -.A,.: ,.,,, :" ' ..,, ,.:,: : ':': Q: 1l LOYD L A U NI DS A N G E LES fggggigzz. E::23.. -4Q" ,::2i:2EiE?:' ,..,:EE1ggQ g W i i i , 2Q 22 2 l A? g , 2 i l Y D, 2R'A?5D QW3i ww '-nf . .. .kmiiiwlfrkfax 'fs xx stiff -x 01 m 1 S -0 2 Z fi EAL l92l as 3 Assnix 0 1950 ev. Darrell F. X. Finegan, SJ. Robert Kerr Hardy Faculty Moderator . Editor-in-Chief Member of the National Scholastic Press Association ,,.--Y L. 1 my i , X 5 X V31 fs, , Q' VY Q, ,M ,, , . yi, if .rf"'f' 1' V54 'H 5 y W ,, t 5? K .L 4 f gi 'in O N , . ff y Q a H nf 49 Mx . . V V, 2. . sm ' M ,." ak- a 'LK 1 ' W 2 .1 Q 2 RQXJW A is a. s , YE ' A 2 Y A ff, m,,7 3 0- . Q 5 2 14 - W Q R Q tuismit Q Ja f Q Q 4 ' A 3,15 43" 'f , - 3' Ya if ,xf 3,1 Q39 mf if F Z af ' ' 4 ff . Vx in .4 , ' Q , ? gf 4 fx in .P Aa-vc ln spite of all that has been said about it- books, stories, and dramatic produc- tions written with it as a background- motion pictures filmed around it, and public buildings and the like commemorating it- too many people have begun to forget the world war so few years past us. And, for- getting it, they have forgotten its dead. Yet we cannot pray for those whom we do not remember. We cannot pray TO those whom we do not remember. And, that we should pray FOR our war dead is scarcely more certain a fact--"lt is a holy and wholesome thought to pray for the dead"-than that we should pray TO them-"Greater love than this no man hath, that a man lay down his life for his friends." So it is that both humbly and proudly, and with deepest reverence, the LAIR takes this year of Our Lord l95O as occasion to remem- ber all those who fell in the late war, bring- 'ihg them to mind by means of its special dedication to Loyolans who gave their lives for their country and for their God. lt is easy enough to discover that thirty- seven Loyola men died in World War II, to read the plaques commemorating them, and to recall the relatives or friends whom we number among them. But it is extreme- ly difficult to fully realize the implications of these things. They are too apt to remain mere facts-unless we reflect upon them. Think, then, of Loyola's war dead as your own fellow classmen, think of them, perhaps, as yourselves. Just as you, through the academic year l949-l95O, sat in the "Lair"'between classes and pleasantly talked the time away, browsed and stud- ied by turns in the library, or passed lunch hours in the sunshiny breezes of Loyola's campus, just so, in an academic year only a short while earlier, did certaintothers just like you sit in the "Lair," stand in the 'li- brary, and pause on this windy hill-top campus awhile, before -moving on to the war and to their deaths. These men were just like us. We are just like them. And just as they died, so could we have died, so may we yet die. We may die just as much in the midst of human plans and ambitions, may we but die as bravely. 5 I a 5 s 5 1 E i E i i r 3 5 r k I ? E i E Q 2 s 2 1 3 1 3 I 5 5 2 liwafwsfmzfvsfxxfsfuf-anwwwlgasizi'dwsizyiyivQ'sw5515savimmQfy1Q1ismfWenwa5'Alaw1anrm,m?ff:a'i,ax:w1Q-M224,1rwfig-Q-'f,25'fv-wefifvgakiz-wif.-13'1:w wwyffa. -L:-ww: 1 -My WWE-f:fifc-+ig"w': f :if ff -, 1 . -sf-3sw,a,,2f.:w,Q-mslsfwl fmvsnQ.Sf'QiwfwprwLvru2-zmfwniwvmwmiw ws?xH'as2QMfa:94f:v295:2fwEkiMf,afAewztax'QaQ in The Complete Man is an able man, clear in thought, rich in vision, vigorous in act, he is a man learned in the arts and sciences, a student of history with a sharp, sound view of his own times, a right interpretation of the past, a true concept of the future, he is a man who lives fully and vividly, gladly ac- cepting the challenge of life, exulting in its adventure, finally-and most important- he is a good man: warm of heart, gentle, seeking the right, charitable in thought as well as deed-in a word, a Christian gen- tleman. Loyola develops the Complete Man by training his faculties-his mind, his imagi- nation, his will, by instructing him in right knowledge, by making him at home in the arts and sciences, by preparing him for serv- ice to his country and his fellow-man, teach- ing him his rights and duties as a member of society, and, by inspiring him to right liv- ing, making him aware ofthe obligations of his immortality, and setting before him the teaching, the example, and the divine bene- ficence of Christ. Loyola approaches this difficult fOSK of developing the Complete Man with four cen- turies of the experience of Jesuit education behind it. Loyola is modern but not experi- mental, scientific but not mechanistic, cul- tural but not visionary, youthful but not erratic, realistic but not pagan. Loyola aims to train a man for success and possible greatness, but whatever a man's worldly achievement, Loyola's training in- sists that his design of living include the ful- fillment of his obligations toward God and his own soul, prepares him thus to be in the best sense, a Complete Man, a Citizen of Two Worlds. 7 W - V. V' s"f::32?5i325 ,5E,E':.EIE -"- -1 - . V ' , :VV-V:Vg,:1".::5-131--'-V'12::VV V' 2-'-. .V - A' 'V''V'ffvjzl.1Q555j5QV5i5'5.QV-:Q:gQ'5VQ:5'Q,5'f5S":2,:: - . . ' ,122-V.: U - ' . 5111- ' :E:E:"I35EI'., ..'V511s,:z5,:'a2':' ' 3, 1 ,I .Ht-,IEEE -5,5-5:553:..:5., . , ,A - s..::::::.::,-s:.a,zf' .V , ' I ' 2. :.:::s'z: 1 -. "'f:aff1:5g,V.g':.aV'r2:I:1:.,I,".r'r2a.z. za .... . . j2::.',':s2g-,.::,,:i:'g:.53g25s:sg:gsgs:s5e::,.,, .:gVVVV'VV-V-5,3 -ef " - 'V112,V,,1--,ze g:s555'g5V5-my-g',:' -15-g.55.5-::5:-.,gVg,-V, V- . V. -' V:s::eeu.'f V ' - ': ' - VV azz. I-L.: . ' 1: V."'-V.':-.:-:-::.:.-f:':':'5:2-':::':--:I-V::V V . V- r-'ii' ,.,AA,., ,.,.f,. .X.,.,.,.,..A...,.. .,,,,, ,, A . ,,,, ,,.. 1.,.,.,, . ,A A, ,,,,,,,,,, 1,,,, ,,, . . ,,,,, , .A Vg2:2g2g::1 ' H 51:2-:g.V.gg-5 ,gg g.ji.jQ.:f:I-3-'-2.3-gs,-E-fi-55Q5252555.:::s5VgV,,:VjIfi5::.a:F'Vfeq H- 'Z 1545,,Vx:e.5:'s::55s1z.'-ii.''-Fifi-:E555:5IE1EIE'::E':IEIE55?5Ia.sE:Ea::-5-e.E:siE2522:,i2I-1552511121551-'""1"'z Z- ' :':-5-:I ':EE:V55E5EI'-.- ' " V N UNDERGRADUATESVIHACKN W'-E GMENT5 ' ,, " ' ' ' Q' v. Q j,V1,5:f',:,.'-ji: V :ji 'I 'I jigs- " . . . fhaf man may safely venfure on his way, who is so guided fhaf he can- nof sfray " ' sm WALTER SCOTT I s 0 1 In I W In 'I' ADMINISTRATION Wisdom in administration--what is it? lt very probably constitutes the key need and the single quality most important to every phase of twentieth century society. For in an era characterized by forces and growth of titanic proportions but which is, at the some time, all too obviously tottering on the brink of chaos and revolution . . . in such a time it is the ability to channel forces and to guide growth to their proper ends that will save man and society from ruin. Thus administration has come to be the one great significant force in shaping the academic and financial destinies of educa- tional systems and institutions. ln school systems all over the world, in every uni- versity under the sun, there must be the channeling and guiding force of adminis- tration. lt is ever present, its culmination in the classroom, channeling the floodwaters of fact and guiding the delicate process of growth in the learner. lt is ever present to make college or kindergarten-any college or any kindergarten-what it is. But at Loyola University in particular is the role of administration a weighty one. For administration at Loyola must be di- rected not only towards the maintenance of such things as academic and financial integrity, but also towards the nourishment of an intangible, nevertheless distinctive moral atmosphere. It is administration for the Citizen of Two Worlds. After they have left Loyola, her gradu- ates will look back upon her often. Then, with the advantages conferred by perspec- tive and bases for comparison, they will see with a clarity that increases with the years exactly how the administration of their Alma Mater was directed towards a dual goal, that of dual citizenship for Loyola's sons. Then they will remember. They will remember that Loyola's Presi- dent, who sat at the council table of many a learned and important association through many a long morning or afternoon, began each day by saying Mass. They will remember that Loyola's deans and department heads, absorbed as they were in questions of curricula and credits, began their day and lived it with spiritual overtones. They will remember that at Loyola an annual retreat was fully as important as a final examination. Then they will real- ize what the men upon these pages strived for. To the Graduates of LOYOLA UNIVERSITY Receving a Degree for academic study at the undergraduate level sometimes signifies the completion of one's education. In reality, it is but the beginning, From thence the student commences to learn the application of the lessons to be drawn from the experience of the past as he has studied it, and the invoking of the unchanging principles of revelation, philosophy and history. These principles and studies supply a spring-board for the learning to be acquired from con- tacts with men and circumstances. The mind of man and his habits may change, but the fundamental principles upon which right and error are determined, are unchangeable, It is our earnest wish and prayer that your fundamental train- ing at Loyola will make you apt students of the world and leaders ' J. Francis A. Mc I ntyre ofa better world. Archbishop of Los Angeles TO THE CLASS OF l95O Throughout the length and breadth of our land graduating seniors of hundreds of high schools and colleges will be warned this June in many a commencement ad- dress that they are entering upon a troubled and uncertain world. The threat of the H-bomb, the uneasy international situation, these are but samples of the indications which will be brought forward in proof of the thesis that we live in trying times. If there is cause for alarm, there is also reason in your case for a quiet confidence. You have majored in different fields of study, but'in each instance an effort has been made to integrate human learning and human life through the highest of the human sciences--philosophy. As philosophy itself is incomplete in the order established by God, some study of the divine science of theology has been introduced to give a coherent, unified world-view. To this speculative information practical training in the formation of character has been added. One who has profited from this discipline should be pre- pared to meet the tests of life, however difficult and exacting they may be. He should be ready to live this year and every year as a holy year. He should approach Loyola's ideal of "the complete man-a citizen of two worlds." The members of the faculty of the University join me in congratulating you on the occasion of your graduation. They join me, too, in expressing the hope that the spiritual and intellectual weapons in your arsenal will carry you successfully through holy years into everlasting holiness and happiness. J ,fy REV. CHARLES S. CASASSA, S.J. President , 1 ,fi rf V .sf REV. JOHN F. CONNOLLY, SJ Ph.D. Vice-President - Academic REV. LORENZO M. MALONE S.J. Vice-President - Executive REV. LOUIS C. RUDOLPH, S.J. Treasurer K , i, H ui? r X REV. GERALD SEGRUE, SJ Deon of Men CATHERINE F. EMENAKER LUCIEN L. ESCALLIER Registrar Assistant to the President REV. THOMAS O'ROWURKE, SJ. REV. THEODORE J. MARSHALL, Minister of the House S,J,, M,A, Director of Libraries f 23 ik 'NO REV. WALTER J. HANCOCK, S.J. REV. WILLIAM J. MclNTOSH Chaplain S.J., M.A. Director, Industriai Relations NORBERT J. MIETUS BR. JOHN PERIERA, S.J. Director of Night School Superintendent of Grounds HARRY ACQUARELLI, B.B.A. Assistant Football Coach ROMEO P. ALLARD, Ph.D. Chemistry ARTHUR D. AVILA, M.A. Spanish REV. LOUIS BANNAN, S.J. Education REV. CARL J. BENECKE, S.J. Economics PAUL F. BLACKBURN, M.A. Communication Arts JOHN T. BOUDREAU Music JOHN F. BRICCA, Ph.D. Spanish JOSEPH R. CALDWELL, S.J. M.A English FRANCIS B. CAROTHERS, JR., M.A. English KENNETH J. CARREIRO, B.S. English STANLEY H. CHAN, M.A. Political Science JOHN M. COLEMAN, L.L.B. Speech K'E'V. JOHN T. COLLINS, S.J. Reiigion CHARLES C. CON ROY, Ph.D. History REV. CHARLES R. COONY, S.J. Physics REV. JAMESAM. CORBETT, S.J. Philosophy JACK E. CUNNINGHAM Athletic Publicity Director PAUL EGGERSTEN, Ph.D. Business Administration THEODORE R. ERLANDSON, M.A English REV. DARRELL FINNEGAN, S.J., Ph.D. Education ' JAMES L. GEORGE, M.A. Drama LeMOYNE D. GOEBEL, B.S. Chemistry Louis GORDON, Ph.D. Chemistry REV. ROBERT C. GRAHAM, S.J. Economics REV. AMBROSE HANLON, S.J Religion D -REV. EVERETT J. HOGAN, S. Philosophy WILLIAM H. HOLLENBECK, B. Mus. Glee Club REV. JOHN M. HYNES, S.J. Education JAMES G. JAY, Ph.B. Communication Arts ALLEN R. JOYCE, M.S. in M.E. Engineering CARL G. KADNER, Ph.D. Biology RUPERT B. KENDALL Accounting REV. ALFRED J. KILP, S.J. Biology SAMUEL A.'KNAPP Instructor in Shop GEORGE N. KRAMER, Ph.D. History ALOYSIUS B. LONSKI, M.A. Mathematics ROBERT H. LUSK, M.A. Accounting E. V. MAHONEY, S.J. Lotin PHILIP V. McCARTHY, M.A. Economics REV. EDWIN A. McFADDEN, S.J. Religion REV. DANIEL L. McGLOIN, S.J.,M.A. Philosophy JOHN McKEN NA FootbaIICoach RE! GABRIEL M. MENAGER, .J. French REV. RALPH J. MOHOLY, S.J Religion REV. J. WALSHE MURRAY, S.J., M.A. Philosophy ROBERT G. NEEDLES, S.J., M.A Mathematics J ERRY N ERI Assistant Football Coach MICHAEL O' HANLON, S.J. Philosophy RALPH DALE 0'KEEFE, M.F.A. Drama JORDAN OLIVAR Head Football Coach DOROTHY O'MALLEY, B.A. Librarian LUCIAN A. OSGOOD, M.A. English DANIEL 0'SULLIVAN, S.J. Philosophy REV. FRANCIS PARRISH., S.J.. Religion PATRICK D. PERRONE, M.A. Economics ISAAC S. RAIDEL, M.A. Engineering REV. ROLAND A. REED, S.J., M.S. Biology REV. HAROLD F. RYAN, S.J. English JOHN E. SAKALY, B.S. Engineering ,anaunlff fir JOHN SHAW, B.A. Business Administration ALBERT J. SMITH, S.J., M.A. Philosophy RICHARD S. STEFFER, M.A. Economics HARRISON G. STERMER, B.B.A. Economics FRANK SULLIVAN, Ph.D. English REV. ALEXANDER A. TAIT, S.J., M.A. Religion REV. JOSEPH A. VAUGHAN, S.J. Philosophy WILLIAM A. WALSH, M.A. History REV. HANFORD E. WECKBACH S.J. Physics BERTHOLD R. WICKER, Ph.D. Mqthemattics GERHARD ZIMMERMAN German A Adminisiration Building 'overlooking Los' Angeles 74-he 6E'z.54iJ- Nasa-1 3.4, . ,X , Wy.-f:,, 1 Ju. . '+': --IW! Q, .sz 4. ., 'R 3 if . I f " v. JA I4 . r. C3 4, ' Z' - ,- ,'., - ,w - . fx. 4- - ,JT 11" A21 ' f . 0- . . 1 -. -N11 . Q Q - '-52: 1 vi? 3 'T Q a 5:1 V1 -x 'z 2, V':. ' QQ-I 'Q ' - ig- -f P :-T.. L4,yf.,mhPfm.X .I-,. V WW, .- - , 4 g... y .Ju Ulm--avnw'vI.v0""l-,Iii ' '-1 A,,. ' 4. ,- .4 ,V , X ,r.',v spy, . If Il. limb. A Q3 X- : Lx aff, nl I - mpgs. V, ggi?" uN,' 'Wm an-,.k, 'fav' N-I - '0 V. .vUanuc.nu.un..,,,.,, 74, ' ' o - V-if in 1, W. I ,fi A ., . I, . ,,, .f. 1 4 M H .,,.xf-fwl, -if R fx . mvfvienmwu-sfuuj' X fi J f.---A-,gif I . . 1, ,,jnlf"' " s we-L ' v .V X , - --.- no . A 'L " N" I , ' , A- ' V -f.f"f'-'Sf'-' wwf- -2.1 .1-. . auf?-A . A sq.-N me-.-.v A N Take, O Lord, and receive all my liberty, my memory, my undersfanding, and my whole will. Thou hasf given me all fhaf I am and all fhai I possess: I surrender if all io Thee fhaf Thou mayesf dispose of if according fo Thy Will. Give me only Thy love and Thy grace: wifh fhese I will be rich enough, and will have no more fo desire. -sv. leunuus LOYOLA. SPIRITUAL AMDG he Loyola ideal is achieved when the Uni- versity as a whole and the individual student found all the intellectual and social pursuits of the academic year on the strong substra- tum of spiritual vitality. The manifestation of this vitality in various religious functions in which the individual participates as a member of the student body serves a multi- ple purpose. Primarily, of course, it is a source of Grace . . . an increase in that share in the Divine Life which is the most impor- tant factor in the existence of any man . . . but it also demonstrates the fact that the Loyola Man is a man of deep perspective, He realizes that God must be the focal point of all his activities, the source of all their vigor and the end toward which they all re- turn. The deepening and strengthening of this concept gives him a solid balance which he will carry with him into his future life. The beginning of the year, hectic with preparation, is possibly the most important time in the annual round of events, for upon the successful initiation of any work de- pends its satisfactory progress and fruitful close. The annual Mass of the Holy Ghost is the first religious-academic function of the scholastic year and sets the tone of the en- tire two semester period. The Mass for the i949-l95O session was celebrated in the gymnasium by Father Charles S. Cassasa, S.J., the newly appointed rector of the Uni- versity and the sermon was preached by Father Edward Whelan, SJ., the former president. The keynote of the sermon and the theme for the coming year was the depend- ence upon Almighty God as the source of all wisdom, the basic fundamental of the Loy- oIan's studies in any and all fields. L? si Q 4 Q4 3 TY s is if! s E K ff C '32 ,ip 2 5 37 W'-wr, nf .H ww .nw H -W. ,M mu-,,..a.-,..f-wi 'Www-M W, As the student consecrated his year to Our Lord in the Mass of the Holy Ghost, so also he is given the opportunity of centering his day around the life of the spirit. Mass is celebrated every morning in the two Chapels on campus and by his attendance at the Su- preme Sacrifice and his sharing in the most perfect act of worship he is able to draw strength and enlightenment for his daily task of learning. This, and the noon time Rosary which acted as a spiritual refresher, gove a coordination to the student's day which he would have lacked otherwise. Wisdom, the ordering of factual knowl- edge toward a goal, demands an apprecia- tion of the relative importance of things, and a sound mental outlook must have a healthy spirituality as its background, and to fill these needs the student makes the yearly retreat. Father O'Mara, one time member of the California Mission Band, conducted the retreat, based on the Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius, for the Fall of l949. Catholic Action is a prime necessity in a University devoted to the development of men who will aid in the building ofa Chris- tian social order, and the students of Loyola University cooperated with the other Cath- olic colleges in the area to moke the third annual Mary's Hour an adequate demon- stration of the vigor of the Church's life in the archdiocese. By joining in this display of public homage to the Blessed Virgin, the Loyola Man played his part in fulfilling the requests of Our Blessed Lady at Fatima. ,Kyra-Ml liE I it if 3 gl i f , Huesmcn Chapel Q fl 1 ? , ky 2 2 Spf The student body of the University has long desired to erect a fitting monument on the campus to the Mother of God. In the Fall of i949 the Associated Students started a cam- paign to organize and direct interest in the construction project and to finance the building of the shrine. The impetus for the movement lies in a twofold urge dear to the heart of every Loyolan. The shrine would be the result of and an expression of the indi- vidual man's love for Our Blessed Lady and a demonstration of the wish of the collective student group to channel their prayer and work through her to Almghty God. The Loyola Man who possesses a deep affection for his University also wants to leave something behind him to mark his stay as well as to carry away for the future what the school has givenfhim. The shrine will fill that desire too, remaining as a part of the tradtion of the Del Rey campus. Since the shrine is the material expres- soin of a spiritual devotion on the part of the students themselves, it is fitting that the task of financing the construction should fall to them alone. By a series of collections and subscriptions among the students the amounts necessary forthe continuation of the labor was raised. SHRINE Having arranged for the necessary funds, the students themselves began the work on the actual building of the shrine. Groups of students cleared away the pile of rocks on which the old Spanish crucifix had stood and prepared the ground for the fin- ished edifice. Student-sculptor Gilbert Amelio com- menced the long, painstaking task of hew- ing the image of the Blessed'Virgin from the huge block of Indiana limestone. . . a labor that will take close to two yea rs of continued and concentrated work. When the shrine is completed and the work done, there will be a symbol standing on the campus to remind all generations of future Loyola Men that those who preceded them on the "Hill" cherished the ideals of Loyola and had the ardent wish that those ideals might be perpetuated. Austatue of Our Lady, Mother of God and Seat of Wis- dom, enshrined on our campus as she is in our hearts will be an enduring symbol of the meaning of Catholic education . . . a system that believes in training the whole man, body, mind and spirit and not merely a part of him. 3 XPWW H4511 ' Ha ' W 1 P gf! . ,x....v 5' r ,fri '. 1------N p.. W, .V :St 3 "-h..,,, ,.,,.,,k Student meditating Priest meditating i fwrdznvuf F Retreat 30 4 1 any IKQAK' Mary's Hour jfw-....,. lf"'F"" my., Q X K 'X x X, F 5 -L f, .W ,,'-:if ii ,s v Vws-' 2' v , . WW 2 "Vain 71 N N, .93 ., ' V .2 vii 2. ,- 109 -N' 4 1 ,4 af "A universify. . . a place of lighf, of lib erfy, of learning . . . " onslueu CGLLEGES ARTS AND SCIENCES BUSINESS ADMINISTRATICN ENGINEERING LAW AIR SCIENCE W N. .df ,nj I 1' REV. VINCENT 0'SULLlVAN, S.J., M.A. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences he place of a college of Arts and Sciences in a modern university is, to all extents and purposes, that of liberal education in gen- eral in our modern world. College and educa- tional system alike stand as heritage and common denominator-heritage from the past, common denominator in the present. From the past both institutions bring all that, through the centuries-long test of time, has proved of value in educating man: the disciplines of language, the lessons of his- tory, the enlightenment of basic sciences, the clarity of logic and wisdom of philoso- phy, the inspiration of religion. To the present both institutions offer the basic and beginning areas of knowledge that serve to cement and give foundation to the towering, often top-heavy, skyscrapers of modern specialization. ARTS AND SCIENCES Loyola University offers the concrete example of a College of Arts and Sciences fulfilling these qualifications. lts language departments bring classical Latin, Greek, French, German, ltalian, and Spanish to the services of twentieth century students, its departments of social science convey the many lessons of an ordered, scientific study of humanity's activities in the past, its many departments dealing with written and spoken word prepare today's man to speak with the best in eloquence and expression from yesterday. And the facilities of these departments of Loyola's College of Arts and Science are made use of not only by members of that same college, but by all of Loyola's students. Whether he be a history or business major, an engineer or philosopher, every future Citizen of Two Worlds will drink, time and again, at this font of universal knowledge. 35 JOSEPH AMBROSI, JR., B.S. Gardena, California Political Science RAYMOND C. APPEL, B.S. Los Angeles, California Economics, Basketball ROSARIO F. BAEZA, B.S. Garvey, California Political Science, Sodality, Knights of Columbs, Inter- American Union ROBERT L. BARLET, B.S. Pasadena, California Biology, Wasmann Society JAMES A. BASSO, B.S. Los Angeles, California Enqlish, Football Baseball 36 MORRIS D. BEDARD, B.S. Long Beach, California Biology, Glee Club, Wasmann Biological Society FRANCIS R. BERGMANN, B. Placerville, California Political Science RICHARD G. BERTACCHI, B. Long Beach, California Biology JOHN C. BIESMANN, B.S. Galena, lllinois English, Glee Club ROBERT A. BOEHLER, B.S. La Grange, Illinois Biology, German Club, Wasmanr Biological Society ROBERT G. BONENFANT, B.S. Santa Barbara, California Biology, Sanctuary Society, Band manager, Wasmann Biological Society PETER M. BORQUEZ, B.S. Watsonville, California ,Economics, Inter-American Union of Catholic College Students, Spanish Club ROBERT B. BOYD, B.S. Riverside, California Economics, Football, Boxing JESSE R. BROWN, JR., B.A. Redondo Beach, California English ROBERT L. BROWN, B.S. Detroit, Michigan Biology, Wosmann Society JOHN M. BUCHMAN, B.S. Inglewood, California History, German Club GERALD E. BURKE, B.S. Long Beach, California Social Studies, Sodality, Education Club, Yell King I946, Baseball ADOLPH B. BUSTOS, B.S. San Antonio, Texas Political Science, Inter-American Union GEORGE CABRERA, B.S. Los Angeles, California Philosophy GERALD M. CALLAHAN, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science 37 , -f -- OTTO A. CARABBA, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Society, Baseball JOHN W. CARROLL, B.S. Los Angeles, California Philosophy RAYMOND P. CHABOLLA, B.S. LaCanada, California Political Science, Boxing Team TH.OMAS F. CHAMBERS, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Football, Loyolan JOHN D. CLARKE, B.S. Playa Del Rey, California English, Aquinas Circle 38 T. BRACKENRIDGE CLEMENS B.S. Coronado, California Political Science, Knights of Columbus, Sodality, Sanctuary Society, LAIR, Rifle Club, Spanish Club GEORGE A. COLOMBO, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science, Baseball, International Relations Club VICTOR A. COLUECI, B.S. Sherman Oaks, California Pre-Medical JOHN J. CROWLEY, B.S. Huntington Park, California English EDWARD F. CUNNINGHAM, JR B.S. Glendale, California Biology, Football, Wasmann Society JOHN A. CZULEGER, B.S. Redondo Beach, California Pre-Law English PATRICK P. DALY, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science GEORGE E. DECUIR, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Editor, El Playano JEAN MAURICE DERCHE, B.A. Cannes, France Political Science NICHOLAS M. DEVEREUX, B.S. Venice, California English, Loyolan CHARLES DONLON, B.S. Hermosa Beach, California English, Knights of Columbus CLIFTON B. DONOHOE, B.S. Inglewood, California History, Sodality, Inter-American Union WAYNE F. FITZGERALD, B.S. San Pedro, California Biology, Education Society JAMES R. FREESLAND, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society DAVID HENRY GAFFNEY, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, Sanctuary Society 39 MICHAEL J. GARCIA, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Loyolari EVERETT W. GIBBS, B.S. Lee, Massachusetts English ROBERT J. GOCKE, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, S.A.P. IVO H. GOODRIDGE, B.S. South Pasadena,"California Economics, LAIR HENRY P. GOUGELMANN, B.S. New Rochelle, New York Economics, German Club, Ski Club, Chemistry Club, Aquinas Circle, Boarders Holy Mass Society 40 JACK W. GRAHAM, B.S. Playa del Rey, California History, Swimming Team, Air ROTC JOHN A. GREENE, B.S. Los Angeles, California BioI09Y, Wasmann Biological Society, Sodality JOHN R. HALLIDAY, JR. B S Gardena, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society PHIL T. HANNA, JR., B.S Los Angeles, California History, S.A.P. so HARK, s.A. Los Angeles, California History, German Club, Sanctuary Society, L.Q.M. JOHN F. HEATH, B.S. Pasadena, California Biology, Wasrnann Biological Society JOSEPH A. HENNESSEY, B.S. Los Angeles 35, California English, Loyolan, El Playano, Knights of Columbus JOSEPH C. HERLIHY, B.S. Manhattan Beach, California History KENNETH G. HOBBS, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Crimson Circle, Wasmonn Biological Society, S.A.P. LOTHAR A. HOFFMANN, B.S. Culver City, California English, German Club, Loyolan, Education Society g I r-ul?" HARRY K. HONDA, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science JOHN J. HOPKINS, B.A. Glendale, California Political Science, Student Body President, Debating Society, C-lee Club, Loyolan, LAIR, Who's Who in American Colleges, Ski Club PAUL D. HOWSE, B.S. Los Angeles, California English DAVID GORDON HUBLER, B.S. Pocoima, California English, Glee Club ALAIN C. HUITRIC, B.S. Monterey Park, California Chemistry 41 r l 'BERNARD E. JIVERY, B.S. I Hawthorne, California Political Science GEORGE R. JOHNSON, B.S. Los Angeles, California History, International Relations Club German Club ARTHUR V. JONES, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, Manager Varsity Basket- ball Team, 4 years. CHARLES E. JONES, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science, S.A.P. Knights of Columbus JOHN P. KASSALES, B.S. Long Beach, California Chemistry, German Club, Chemistry Club 42 WILLIAM C. KIMPEL, B.S. Harbor City, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, Knights of Columbus, S.A.P. WILLIAM E.-KLINGER, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Loyolan, Crimson Circle Student Council, KXLU, Knights of Columbus OWEN KWONG, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society LEONARD L. LADY, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biol09Y1 Water Polo, Ski Club AUGUST P. LaGIER, B.S. Alhambra, California Biology, Tennis NED W. LARKIN, B.S. Redondo Beach, California Philosophy, Basketball, Aquinas Circle LEO LARRINAGA, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Organization Board, Wasmann Biological Society, President RAYMOND J. LEAVER, B.A. I Los Angeles, California History l , MICHEL E. L'l'lEUREUX, B.S. l Los Angeles, California i English, Basketball, 4 years Varsity VINCENT E. LUMBLEAU, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science, Knights of Columbus, International Relations Club, Chairman Organization Board JOHN L. LYONS, B.A. Van Nuys, California English ALFRED L. MAGUIRE, B.S. Los Angeles, California Communication Arts, Del Rey Players, Boxing RICHARD C. MALLERY, B.S. Beverly l-lills, California History LOUIS I. MALLETTE, JR., B.S. Venice, California Political Science, International Relations Club JOHN S. MALONE, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science, International Relations Club 43 PETER J. MAROUKAS, B.S. Los Angeles, California English PATRICK L. MARRINAN, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Loyolan RICHARD F. MARSHALL, B.S. Culver City, California English, l95O LAIR, El Playano, Del Rey Players ALFRED F. MARTORANO, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology RICHARD A. MASON, BLS. Montrose, California Biology, Ski Club, Wasmann Biological Society 44 PAUL V. McCARTHY, B.A. Los Angeles, California Economics BRUCE L. McCOLLUM, B.S. Huntington Park, California Political Science, lnternational Relations Club PATRICK T. MCCORMICK, B.S Sun Valley, California English, Football JOSEPH L. McEVEETY, B.S. Hollywood, California Economics VINCENT M. McEVEETY, B.S. Hollywood, California English N. PATRICK McGlNN, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society DUNCAN McKELLAR, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, President Wasmann Society, German Club LEONARD V. McLEAN, B.S. Hawthorne, California Drama, Del Rey Players, Glee Club GERALD M. M. MELANSON, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society JAMES l. MOLITOR, B.S. San Clemente, California Political Science JAMES J. MURPHY, B.S. Los Angeles, California History LAURENCE E. MURRAY, B.S. Montebello, California English, Swimming Team, Education Society, Mary's Hour Staff, Loyolan EDWARD F. NOELTNER, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, KXLU, Rally Chairman, NFCCS, Mary's Hour Committe Knights of Columbus FLOYD J. NEUMANN, B.S. Los Angeles, California English ROBERT D. O'BRlEN, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, Gun Club, Tennis, Ski Club, KXLU 45 6 . , -.v QUENTIN J. OGLE, B.S. Manhattan Beach, California History, Air ROTC JAMES E. 0'MALLEY, B.S. Hollywood, California Philosophy ALEXANDER S. ORTH, B.S. Hollywood, California English, German Club, Ski Club, Aquinas Circle FRANK V. OTTO, B.S. Burbank, California Political Science, International Relations Club, National Students Association, NFCCS, Student Body Vice-President, Sodality JOHN F. PARKER, B.A. Los Angeles, California History, Knights of Columbus -- Grand Knight, Secretary Student Body, Secretary International Relations Club 46 I+. MARK B. PASHA, B.S. Los Angeles, California Economics A. R. PELAEZ, B.S. Los Angeles, California Political Science, Latin-American Club JOSEPH W. PEN NARIO, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Tennis ROBERT L. PENNEY, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Education Club, Program Committee for Mary's Hour PETER T. PETROFF, B.S. Detroit, Michigan Biology, Wasmann Society GERALD J. PHELAN, B.S. Balboa, Canal Zone Spanish, German Club, International Relations Club, Spanish Club, Boarders' Association, lnter-American Union ROBERT A. PUERLING, B.S. Santa Barbara, California History, Air ROTC, Arnold Society, Inter-American Union, German Club JOHN D. REILLY, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Loyolan, Education Society ALBERT E. REMEDIOS, B.S. Hong Kong, China Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, Knights of Columbus FRANK W. ROBINSON, JR., B.S. Orange, California Philosophy, Knights of Columbus, Aquinas circle GEORGE R. ROONEY, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society THOMAS D. RUCKER, B.A. Pasadena, California Philosophy, Sodality, Aquinas Circle JOH.N J. RYAN, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Education Society, Editor-in-Chief El Playano JOSEPH SACHEN, B.S. Culver City, California Biology, Football Manager, Yell Leader, Wasmann Biological Society, S.A.P THOMAS W. SAURWEIN, B.S. Los Angeles, California English 47 JOHN W. SCHALLERT, B.S. Los Angeles, California Economics, Track Team, El Playano, Del Rey Players ROY E. SCHALLERT, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Aquinas Circle, Del Rey Players, Loyolan, Chairman Inter- Racial Justice Council. EUGENE S. SCHERR, B.S. North Hollywood, California Biology, President Resident Students, Intramural Sports, Loyolan, Chairman Constitutional Committee, Educational Society, President Crimson Circle '48 SEMON J. SHAKBIE, B.S. Long Beach, California Political Science DONALD J. SHANNON, B.S. Los Angeles, California History, Water Polo, Swimming 48 JERRY F. SHEEHAN, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology WILLIAM D. SPAIN, B.S. San Bernardino, California Economics JAMES J. STEHLY, B.S. Anaheim, California English, Glee Club, Education Club, Boxing, Sodality, St. John Burchman's Society WILLIAM H. STERITZ, JR., B.S. Los Angeles, California Chemistry, Knights of Columbus Golf Team, Chemistry Society VINCENT V. STONE, B.S. Los Angeles, California Economics, S.A.P. RICHARD C. SPURNEY, B.S. Los Angeles, California Philosophy DANIEL J. SULLIVAN, B.S. Los Angeles, California Philosophy, Aquinas Circle GEORGE F. SWEENY, B.S. Sacramento, California Biology, Wasmann Society GILBERT J. TOOMEY, B.S. Los Angeles, California Pre-Med. Biology, Sanctuary Society, Boarders' Council, Wasmann Society, Intramural Sports MELVYN G. WADE, B.S. Los Angeles, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society, Air ROTC, Bandmaster GORDON S. WALLS, B.S. Los Angeles, California Chemistry, Knights of Columbus, International Relations Club, Officer Student Body, JAMES W. WHITCOMB, B.S. North Hollywood, California English, Sodality, Education Society SIDNEY H. WHITE, B.S. Los Angeles, California English, Loyolan Editor-in-Chief, Del Rey Players, Spanish Club, Crimson Circle, Who's Who in American Colleges i949-50 TENNANT C. WRIGHT, JR., B.A. Sherman Oaks, California English, El Playano, Sodality, Knights of Columbus, Senior Class President HERBERT YBARRA, B.S. San Diego, California Spanish, National Vice-President NFCCS, Regional President NFCCS, NSA Delegate, Glee Club, International Relations Club, Inter-American Club Hsigszirr ziMMskMAN, JR., 5.5 Beverly Hills, California Biology, Wasmann Biological Society -' 5225, I 7 ,, L 55.1-IJ.: iff: ' WG Q 1 Q .,,. 4.-. 4 4 Q 8 A v L4 if Q 1 n 5 , if . is SM FE .1-3 'Jak' Q-lb WILBUR R. GARRETT, Ph.D. Dean of the College of Business Administration he College of Business Administration pro- vides a thorough and systematic training, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration. Its purpose is to prepare students: ll I to become business execu- tives, IZI to assume the important responsi- bility of business ownership, I3l to act in the capacity of business specialists, and l4l to accept leadership in the field of industrial relations. Actual experience has proved too slow and costly a process by which to obtain the necessary training in business. While college training cannot substitute for that which is to be gained from actual contact wtih com- plex problems of business, coll-ege training can give the student advantages which make actual business experience more valu- able, and it does supply that scientific groundwork which enlarges the opportunity BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION for success in business activities. Recognizing the divergence of man's in- clinations and aptitudes which lead him to specific vocational objectives, the college offers four curricula designed to satisfy this need. They are arranged to provide speciali- zation in accounting, finance, general busi- ness, and industrial relations. Each curricu- lum is the product of long experience, and is in keeping with the educational heritage that has been nurtured and fostered for four hundred years by the Jesuits-an educa- tional pattern that insists that certain lib- eral courses are to be included in the educa- tion of every man--an educational pattern that holds that the education of every man must be undergirded with spiritual insight. In a word, the function of the college is not only educating young men in how to make a living, but also in how to live. I RAYMOND E. ALLARD, B.B.A. San Diego, California A Accounting, Accounting Club i LeROY E. ALLEN, B.B.A. Harbor City, California Industrial Relations, S.A.P., Industrial Relations Society CLEMENT P. ANDERSON, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society, Football JOHN E. BARNETT, B.B.A. Pasadena, California Industrial Relations, Senior Class Officer, Sodality, Industrial Relations Society JOHN E. BARRETT, B.B.A. - Newport Beach, California General Business, KXLU 52 WILLIAM F. BOWLER, B.B.A. Monrovia, California Accounting, Accounting Club THOMAS R. BROCKWAY, B.B.A, Inglewood, California Industrial Relations, S.A.P., Industrial Relations Society, lntermural Sports FRANK L. BRYANT. B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Football, S.A.P., Accounting Club ANDREW V. CARLSON, B.B.A Glendale, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society BERNARD J. CARROLL, B.B.A. San Pedro, California Accounting, Knights of Columbus, International l Relations Club, Air ROTC, Arnold Society Los Angeles, California Industrial Relahons Rifle and Pistol Club X so l I A ,s I a t ROBERT K. CASWELL,gB.B.A. 1, f I ll l I JOSEPH W. CLARKE, B.B.A. Altadeno, Californai General Business, Crimson Circle Rifle Club, German Club, Intramural Athletic Committee JOHN F. CLINTON, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Editor of Loyolan, President of Junior Class, Crimson Circle GEORGE P. COLLINS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting JOHN L. COLVIN, B.B.A. San Gabriel, California Accounting, intramural Sports, Accounting Club NEILL L. COONEY, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Sodality, Basketball, Student Council, Senior Class Officer CARL R. DAHLIN, B.B.A. Harbor City, California General Business, S.A.P., Knights of Columbus SAMUEL J. D'ANGELO, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Air ROTC, Arnold Society, Crimson Circle HAROLD A. DAVID, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Football, Track DAVID J. DAZE, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business 53 ... THOMAS P. DERBY, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business RONALD P. DeLUDE, B.B.A. Huntington Park, California Industrial Relations, KXLU, Industrial Relations Society, Loyolan, Constitutional Committee JOSEPH F. DeLUNA, B.B.A. lnglewood, California General Business PATRICK E. DIXON, B.B.A. Long Beach, California General Business MICHAEL J. DONOHOE, B.B.A. lnglewood, California Accounting 54 WILLIAM J. DONOVAN, B B A Los Angeles, California Finance, Basketball, Varsity 4 years, Baseball, Golf JOHN F. DOYLE, B.B.A. Long Beach, California General Business CHARLES K. DRUFFEL, B.B.A Los Angeles, California General Business, Tennis Team Knights of Columbus, lnter-American Union JOHN J. DUNN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Loyolan s RICHARD C. DUNN, B.B.A Los Angeles, California General Business, Varsity Football '47 CHARLES J. ELWIS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting DONALD ENSCH, B.B.A. Long Beach, California General Business ANTHONY J. FILICICCHIA, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting JAMES E. FITZSIMMONS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Loyolan, Sodality FRANK T. FORTH, B.B.A. Hollywood, California Accounting, International Relations Club, Crimson Circle, Debating Society, Student Organization Board, Student Finance Committee, VVho's Who in American Colleges JOHN W. FOX, B.B.A. El Segundo, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society, Knights of- Columbus WILLIAM J. FRANCOIS, B.B.A Whittier, California General Business, Radio Club FRANK P. FRISCO, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Glee Club, Block L, Football . MAX GARCIA, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society MIGUEL A. GARCIA, B.B.A. Long Beach, California Industrial Relations, Air ROTC, Arnold Society, Inter-American Union, Industrial Relations Society 55 4 RICHARD E. GILES, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Ski Club, Handball Team DANIEL VP. GILLESPIE, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society JOSEPH B. GIOIA, B.B.A. Lo Angeles, California General Business, Basketball, Varsity 4 years ROBERT F. GODAR, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club JOSEPH GODZISZ, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club 56 HENRY B. GOODMAN, BaB.A. Inglewood, California General Business CHARLES J. GOOLD, JR., South Gate, California General Business B.B.A JACK L. GORMAN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Baseball, Student Council GERALD C. GRELL, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting ALBERT A. HAAS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business ROBERT W. HAIGH, B.B.A. Lawndale, California General Business, S.A.P. PHILLIP J. HALLOIRAN, B.B.A. Long Beach, California General Business, Senior Manager Football JOSEPH G. HANEY, B.B.A. Culver City, California l..flustrial Relations, S.A.P., Industrial Relations Society JEREMIAH L. HANKINS, B.B.A. Inglewood, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society, S.A.P. JOHN O. HOYE, B.B.A. Van Nuys, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society, Ski Club, Intramural Sports THOMAS M. ISHIKAWA, B.B.A Los Angeles, California General Business FRED M. JENKINS, B.B.A. Rivera, California Accounting, Accounting Club EARL G. JOHNSON, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business HENRY J. JORDAN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Ski Club, Industrial Relations Society, Aristonian Fraternity JAMES R. JOY, B.B.A. Pasadena, California Accounting, Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club 57 , . . l i FRANKLIN J. KAIR, B.B.A. South Gate, California Accounting, Accounting Club EDMOND J. KEANE, B.B.A. Inglewood, California Industrial Relations, Sodality, Football '46, Football Manager '47-'48, S.A.P., Industrial Relations Society VINCENT G. KETTNER, B.B.A. Huntington Park, California Industrial Relations, Knights of Columbus, Deputy Grand Knight, Industrial Relations Society, Debating Team, Sodality ROBERT J. KLINGER, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society THEODORE J. KNAUF, B.B.A. Glendale, California ' General Business, Boarder Association 58 u , JOHN H. KNAUT, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, S.A.P. WILLIAM C. KNOLL, B.B.A. Van Nuys, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Water Polo, S.A.P. ADOLPHJ. KOBERSTEIN, B.B.A Hollywood, California Accounting, Accounting Club ROBERT G. KRECHTER, B.B.A. Salem, Oregon Industrial Relations, Glee Club, Industrial Relations Society, Ski Club, S.A.P, PHILIP F. LaGOMARSINO, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business ARTHUR F. LaLONDE, JR., B.B.A. Las Angeles, California General Business JAMES F. LeSAGE, B.B.A. Torrance, California Accounting RAYMOND G. LOWE, B.B.A l Beverly Hills, California Finance WILLIAM F. LUCITT, JR., B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society ROBERT J. LUPINI, B.B.A. Baldwin Park, California General Business, S.A.P. DANIEL E. LYONS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Loyolan, Sodality, Knights of Columbus PATRICK J. LYONS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Sodality, Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club PHILIP H. MAECHLING, B.B.A. Inglewood, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Band Manager RICHARD J. MAHONEY, B.B.A. Glendale, California Accounting, Accounting Club LEO A. MAJICH, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Student Council, Loyolan, Secretory Freshman Class, Vice-President Sophomore Class 59 FRED J. MALOOF, B.B.A. Burbank, California, Accounting JAMES R. MATTSON, B.B.A. Long Beach, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Water Pala, Swimming JOHN J. McALLlSTER, B.B.A. Long Beach, California Accounting PATRICK B. McATEE, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business WILLIAM F. McAVOY, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business 60 JAMES R. McDONALD, B.B.A. Manhattan Beach, California General Business JOHN H. McDONOUGH, B.B.A Los Angeles, California General Business JOHN S. McVEY, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Sodality VICTOR W. McVEY, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Intramural Sports WAYZ J. MIDDOUGH, B.B.A. Long Beach, California General Business, Head Yell Leader, Student Council, Ski Club, Who's Who in American Colleges, Track JOHN G. MONTGOMERY, B.B.A. Hermosa Beach, California General Business, Students Organization Board, Ass't. Mgr. KXLU WILLIAM J. MORRIS, JR., B.B.A. Venice, California Accounting, Treasurer Students' Association, Chairman Board of Finance, Co-Chairman Constitu- tional Committee, NSA, Ski Club, Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club, Who's Who in American Colleges JOHN W. MOYNIHAN, B.B.A. Glendale, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Industrial Relations,Society, Ski Club HUGH T. MULHERN, B.B.A. Manhattan Beach, California General Business, Water Polo, '45, '47, '48, Swimming Team, S.A.P, PATRICK J. MURPHY, B.B.A. Pasadena, California General Business, Loyolan EVARISTO NARVAEZ, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society JAMES R. O'CONNOR, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club DAVID J. PALLADINO, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Crimson Circle, Knights of Columbus, Accounting Society, Organization Board, Intramural Sports Committee DONALD P. PAULY, B.B.A. PlayaDel Rey, California General Business, Loyola Band ROBERT J. PLOURDE, B.B.A. Altadena, California Accounting, Knights of Columbus, Accounting Club 6l i MARIO PRECIADO, B.B.A. Panama, Republic of Panama General Business, Inter-American Union WILLIAM S. READY, B.B.A. Long Beach, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society SAMUEL F. RIKALO, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club RICHARD D. RING, B.B.A. Vista, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Intramural Sports ALVIN ROMAN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting 62 DONALD F. ROUNSEVILLE, B.B.A. Huntington Park, California Accounting, Accounting Club ROBERT R. RUGGLES, B.B.A. Inglewood, California General Business, Knights of Columbus, LAIR, Loyolan, KXLU, Assistant Director of Public Information, S.A.P. RAYMOND M. RYAN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society GILBERT H. SAIDY, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Knights of Columbus, Air ROTC JOSEPH R. SANFRATEL, B.B.A. Inglewood, California Industrial Relations BERNARD F. SCH REVE, B.B.A. La Crescenta, California Accounting, Intramural Sports Accounting Club PAUL J. SHAFFER, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club NEIL R. SHAMBAUGH, B.B.A. Huntington Park, California General Business, Sodality, Inter-American Union EUGENE J. SHAMOON, B.B.A. Sherman Oaks, California Finance, Knights of Columbus, Intramural Sports MICHAEL D. SHELDON, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club, Industrial Relations Society, ' Ski Club WILLIAM M. SHELDON, B.B.A Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Industrial Relations Society ROBERT E. SHERRATT, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club ARTHUR C. SLINDE, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business FRANK J. SOREGH.AN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club WILLIAM A. SPICER, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Gene-ral Business, S.A.P., Knights of Columbus 63 ROBERT Q. STANTON, B.B.A. Culver City, California General Business . WILLARD L. SWARD, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Industrial Relations, Town Hall MARION H. TAYLOR, B.B.A. Culver City, California Accounting STERLIE T. TAYLOR, B.B.A. Altadena, California Industrial Relations, Sodality,' Industrial Relations Society KENNETH F. TEICHMAN, B.B.A. San Diego, California General Business, Knights of Columbus 64 FRANCIS G. THALKEN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting, Accounting Club EDWIN H. THAMANN, Jr., B.B.A. Redlands, California Accounting, Accounting Club NORBERT J. THOMAS, JR., B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, S.A.P. CHARLES G. 'riLsuRY, B.B.A.' Santa Monica, California General Business FRED J. TOWNSEND, B.B.A. Inglewood, California Accounting, Varsity Football 47 3 Accounting Club EDWARD J. TREVILLYAN, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business RICHARD C. TRIPPEL, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Accounting ANTHONY R. TYO, B.B.A. Long Beach, California Accounting, Accounting Club Soda I ity GEORGE B. ZINS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California General Business, Football, Education Society EARL B. WIGGINS, B.B.A. Los Angeles, California Finance ' GUY F. WILEY, B.B.A. Paramount, California General Business ROBERT J. WINSHIP, B.B.A Venice, California General Business, Football l 65 Y YY in I REV. L. CLYDE WERTS, S.J. Regent of College of Engineering his Spring, eight men have applied for graduation from Loyola's College of Engi- neering. Their diplomas will represent, not only nine semesters of Iearnings, but also the commencement of their activity in a thriving industrial nation. On the success or failure of their venture and that of those who follow them hinges the future repu- tation of the recently formed engineering college. Since its inception two years ago the College of Engineering has attained the position of being able to grant the Bachelor of Science degree in the curricula of Me- chanical, Civil and Electrical Engineering. Under the direction of the Dean, Father Werts, the courses are being kept abreast of modern technological progress in order that the Loyola engineer will be well suited for placement in his chosen industrial field. The six M.E. and two EE. students who are preparing to graduate have overcome the lack of extensive facilities, yet the lab- ENGINEERING oratories are now being rushed to comple- tion to meet the demands of upper division studies in a college which has increased its enrollment to a present number of one hun- dred and forty-six. New students will be ad- mitted only when facilities are expanded. lt is a well known fact that smaller classes lay the groundwork for greater com- prehension of the subject matter at hand. At Loyola the classes are smaller, and this more personal approach tends toward a bet- ter understanding of student problems by the faculty. The aim of the College is not only to develop outstanding engineers, but also . . . and this is the most important objective . . . to develop good men who, during their un- dergraduate years, have nurtured a phil- osophy of life consonant with the ideals of Loyola University. -W., QM V 'T fly Y, ,paw Kali' .fl fel I M, R Ni ,A v Ex: GORDON J. ANGERMAN, B.S. in M.E. Los Angeles, California Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Society GEORGE M. BERRY, B.S. in E.E. Los Angeles, California Electrical Engineering JOSEPH P. BROWN, B.S. in M.E. Los Angeles, California Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Society FLOYD CARR, JR., B.S. in M.E. El Segundo, California Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Society VT ugh 'haf -.131 X is ' ,- W 'wif-fi v ., r 5 A . ,-'fygq 'bo vest? -f.ga-:- .7 " . w e U : 75 if I I , -f V, flaw, ' an s 2: , , ' ,H ,fi . v,,. , I i vs if. H T- My .f . M.E V is A ' - ,,, ' ' - . jj I f' if HARRY F. KALE, B.S. in E.E. Los Angeles, California Electrical Engineering Frosh Football SALVATORE A. PIRAIN B.S. in M.E. Los Angeles, California 0. Mechanical Engineering, Loyolan Aristonian Fraternity E. C. REA, B.S, in M.E. Los Angeles, California Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Society DONALD WINSLOW, B.S. in M.E Los Angeles, California Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Society 69 2 256 if , we A, Zi w Af? sv, A 'mmm 'W J?5 5"fffgg rf .1 mm M wi h fn ...K REV. JOSEPH J. DONOVAN, S.J., Ph.D. Regent of the School of Low In September, l92O, with the active co- operation of many leading members of the bench and bar of Los Angeles, the Loyola University School of Law was established. As an integral part of a Jesuit University, the Law School aims at developing side by side the moral and intellectual faculties of the student, at sending forth to the world lawyers with the background of a broad liberal education. LAW SCHOOL Now under the inspired guidance of Rev- erend Joseph J. Donovan, S.J., Ph.D., Re- gent ot the School of Law, Loyola Univer- sity's Law School has gained in stature and achievements during these thirty years. The School of Law is approved by the Council on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar of the American Bar Association and is a member ofthe Association of Amer- ican Law Schools. 7l ' ,af 4'fQ vow ' e' SAYRE MACNEIL, LL.B., SIDNEY GRAYBEAL Deon of the School of Low Registrar, School of Low QW A We-ii' ,.-1""' JACOB J. BECKER, Ph.B. THEODORE A. CHESTER, LLB x.. :,'s'.1'fn.fG,v3"f Y ' . , . S-'V' Www -....-1-v R OO A WALTER H.. COOK, LL.B. BENNO BRINK . . ARVO VAN Al-STYNE, LLB- J. HOWARD ZIEMANN, LL.B. IRVING N. ALPERN, LL.B. Beverly Hills, California JOHN E. ANDERSON, LL.B. Los Angeles, California JAMES ASTLE, JR., LL.B. Los Angeles, Colifornia DONALD L. BENTON, LL.B. Los Anaeles, California GEORGE C. BLACK, LL.B. Los Angeles, California 74 JAMES C. BLACKSTACK, LL.B. l-lermosa Beach, California DESMOND J. BOURKE, LL.B. Los Angeles, California FRANCIS K. BRADLEY, LL.B. Sierra Madre, California ERNEST BRADY. LL.B. Los Angeles, California W. MICHAEL BRANDON, LL.B Los Angeles, California SAMUEL BUBRICK, LL.B. Los Angeles, California ANTHONY CARSOLA, LL.B-. Los Angeles, California VERNE L. CLINE, JR., LL.B. Los Angeles, California WALTER I. COLSBY, LL.B. Los Angeles, California SAMUEL E. COLLINS, LL.B. Ful Ierton, California , .. 5 I ,I Q-.affxr lx,-J' W, WILSON B. COPES, LL.B. Los Angeles, California SAMUEL J. CRAWFORD, LL.B Santa Monica, California JACOB H. D'ANGELO, LL.D. Los Angeles, California F. M. DOREY.LL.B. Glendale, California WILLIAM B. ENRIGHT, LL.B. Escondido, California 75 CHARLES C. FARLEY, LL.B. Los Angeles, California JOHN FAY, LL.B. Los Angeles, California DONALD E. FEELEY, LL.B. Whittier, California JERRY G. FINE, LL.B. Beverly Hills, California I. FREDERICK FIORI, LL.B. Hollywood, California 76 si.. l 15" ,.,, 5 2 I I if W ,I Wt Wd' ' Ixlrvrvv W. 'fa if 1 I as ' v 2 4' A J gs f ,ffggbgisfl 'bag M. ,553 'Q QQ? .eff A -.4 ,Q aww 5 ' kiss' ' STANLEY FLINKMAN, LL.B Venice, California HARRY C. FLYNN,JR. Los Angeles, California THOMAS P. FO'YE. LL.B. Manhattan Beach, California HARRY B. FREDERICKS, LL.B Los Angeles, California ORLAN S. FRIEDMAN,LL.B. Los Angeles, California CHARLES E. FRlSCO,LL.B. Los Angeles, California JOHN J. GALE, LL.B. Los Angeles, California EDWARD J. GERMANY,LL.B. Los Angeles, California ELIZABETH GILMAN,LL.B. Beverly Hills, California JAMES E. GOODHUE, LL.B. Glendale, California Q Q .,-uf' K-av' , W' ec E. MARVIN GOODSON, LL.B Los Angeles, California HOWARD R. HARRIS, LL.B. Los Angeles, California HENRY HIMMELFARB, LL.B. Los Angeles, California J. C. HCJEY, LL.B. North Hollywood, California ROGER C. HOPE, LL.B. Corona Del Mar, California 77 FRANK HOURIGAN, LL.B. Los Angeles, California COIT HUGHES, LL.B. Monterey Park, California JOHN R. INDERRIEDEN,LL.B. Inglewood, California WILLIAM C. JENNINGS, LL.B. Hermosa Beach, California JAMES E. KENDRICK, LL.B. Huntington Park, California 78 I? 'NP' agvf 4--3' w Arm .yi WILLIAM F. KISTLER, LL.B. Inglewood, California ELDON J. KOORSTAD, LL.B. Compton, California CHARLES W. KRUGMEIER, LL.B. Los Angeles, California WILLIAM A. KU RLAN DER, LL.B Los Angeles, California ORVILLE. W. MCCARROLL, LL.B Manhattan Beach, California TERRANCE N. McGOVERN, LL.B. Hollywood, California FRANCIS x. MARNELL, LL.B. 'fi l Huntington Park, California JACK R. MILLS, LL.B. Lo Canada, California QUENTON 0. OGREN, LL.B. Los Angeles, California LOTARIO D. ORTEGA, LL.B. Lynwood, California ff' ug-s 5 .ul fl, If I fix I 'NJ Firew- mn., YYY -mf -..,-1-:V Sf' VINCENT G. PAGLIARULO,LL.B Los Angeles, California WILLIAM T. PILLSBURY, LL.B. Long Beach, California IRMA MAE QUAMMEN, LL.B. Los Angeles, California RUDOLPH H. REDMOND, LL.B Los Angeles, California MARK P. ROBINSON, LL.B. Los Angeles, California 79 FLOYD H. SCHENK, LL.B. Los Angeles, California MICHAEL C. SCHNOEBELEN, LL.B. Los Angeles, California STANLEY H. SHAW LL.B .sn -ma f 1 .ell M. 7iV7TAEs A54 4 Ji , 1L:ffaf-SZS M YEJ ' 1.-.w,.,,1g:fs :W , - ' A 5:3 iiwggfrz - A ,. . ' f J I if A , , if xt- Kel? . f ' A 1. A ri . : L if Los Angeles, California 1 , C W DONALD W. SHEARER, LL.B. Los Angeles, California HAROLD W. SNYDER, LL.B. Los Angeles, California 80 'Nf' 'SJ DOUGLAS J. STAPEL, LL.B. South Pasadena, California ROGER C. STERN, LL.B. Sun Valley, California LLOYD J. TEVIS, LL.B. Los Angeles, California F. GILE TIFFANY, JR., LL.B Los Angeles, California JAMES T. TOWNSELL, LL.B. Los Angeles 6, California JOHN J. TRELLA, LL.B. Pasadena 6, California STEPHEN E. WALL,LL.B. Burbank, California DAVID J. WALSH, LL.B. Los Angeles, California J. STEVE WILLIAMS, LL.B Los Angeles, California E. H. WOOD, LL.B. North Hollywood, California USAF ROTC BROTHER OFFICERS: I congratulate you young men upon attaining the goal on which you set your hearts and your minds four long years ago. Secondly, l would like to welcome each of you into the confraternity of the United States Air Force. You are at this time embarking into a world fraught with talk and fear of war, even though no guns are being fired their presence is keenly felt. It is upon the shoulders of you young officers that the United States and its citi- zenry is placing its faith to keep it strong and virile enough to stay out of war. But, if the time should come when our very existence is threatened, then it is you who will be the 'rock upon which the house of democracy is built.' lf that foundation is not well grounded then what springs from it will be wasted time and effort. You young officers are pioneers as far as the AF ROTC program at Loyola is concerned. Being the first graduating class is in itself a singular honor. lt is your ac- tions and achievements that will determine the welcome and respect that future grad- uates will receive upon their entry into the United States Air Force. ln my opinion, each of you has accomplished an objective of this great Uni- versity, Loyola, namely, 'Loyola develops the complete man--by preparing him for serv- ice to his country and his fellow-man, teaching him his rights and duties as a member of society-.' To each of you, success and God's speed. ANDREW J. BING Lt. Col., USAF Commanding Officer WILLIAM G. O'BRIEN, Capt. JOHN D. MARTIN, CAPT JOSEPH B. PRICE, Lt. Col. HAROLD H.. BARNES, MfSgt. CARL C. HANSEN, TfSgt. FIRST ROW: R. Cortex, R. Hepler, M. Garcia, M. Wuight, R. Puerling, Q. Ogle. SECOND ROW: L. Anderson, R. Youngquist, S. White M. Wade, C. Knors, J. Graham. THIRD ROW: V. O'Connor, R. Gumber, A. Bordley, G. Saidy, P. Kelly, J. Maldenado. FOURTH ROW J. Van Dusen, B. Carroll, W. O'Brien, J. Moeller, M. Bedord, R. Wotermon,S. D'Angelo. FIRST ROW: W. Smurro, R. Gomez, D. DiRosaric, F. Beck, R. Hardy, R. Higgins, B. Thomas. SECOND ROW: R. McCormick, M. Perez, J. Costello, E. Nelson, J. Klise, J, Major, H. Taylor. THIRD ROW: M. Harrison, J. Soles, J. Clarizio, D. Tucker, J. Cordaro, J. Celento. FOURTH ROW: A. Aguirri, E. Bilinski, C. Kirsnis, R. Woods, J. Enright, R. Minler. FIFTH ROW: E. Devine, R. Hoase, C. Amelia, J. Gette, J. Ehlman, J. Webber, T. Heinz. The Air ROTC Unit at Loyola University was activated on General Order 25, USAF, l948. The first members of the Military staff ar- rived in August, l948. The unit set up temporary headquarters in one of the wings of the Lai r, and got ready for business. Business turned out to be good. In its first semester a total strength of 279 trainees were mustered in. Of these, 27 were advanced students or cadet officers. All the cadet officers were war veterans, that first year. Sid White was appointed as the Cadet CXO of the organization. Cadet Officer White was succeeded by,John Van Dusen, who was succeeded by Morris Bedard. Be- dard, with the rank of Cadet Lt. Col. still holds the position. In the meantime, the Headquarters had been moved into its present permanent loca- tion in the white igloos, and the authorized strength of the trainees had been increased. In this past semester, the fourth at Loyola, the Air ROTC unit numbered 7l advanced students, ll3 second semester basics, and ISO basics, for a total numerical strength of 36-4. 86A TI. E077 Class Diff, re 'M From its inception, the ROTC has taken full responsibility for providing a drill squad to act as color guard at the Loyola football games. So capably have they discharged this responsibility that they have been invited to participate in such functions as the Los Angeles Ram football games at the Coli- seum. Under the guidance of Capt. John E. Martin, the ROTC Rifle Team overcame great obstacles and succeeded in building a private rifle-range on the bluff below the University. Loyola is the only Southern Cali- fornia university with both a golf course and an outdoor rifle-range on its campus. Under the guidance of Sgt. Woods a drum and bugle corps has been organized. The men in this organization train enthusi- astically, and are rapidly becoming very pro- ficient. The ROTC Unit has entertained several distinguished visitors including General John E. Upston, C,"G 4th AF, General Reu- ben Kyle, OIC Reserve Affairs, CONAC Headquarters, and Colonel Harold Smith, Inspector General's Office. "Then fhe whining school-boy, wifh his safchel and shining morning face, creep- ing like snail unwillingly io school." WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE W WXXW N UNDERGRADUATES JUNIORS Robert French, Vice-President. John Marshall, President kf Q N FIRST ROW: C. Collins, J. Celentano, J. Costello. SECOND ROW: J. Christie, T. Felde, H. P. McCarry, J. P. McGarry. FIRST ROW: J. Sullivan, R. Phelan, R. Hardy, V. Sheehan, A. Schmalrz. SECOND ROW: F. Beck, J. E. Conley, J. L. Cordaro, J. F Moelfer, M. P. O'Brien, G. E. Neves, J. McGourty. THIRD ROW: P. Sullivan, J. Rayburn, J. Huffman, J. Airey, T. Robins, J DeBolsIte, R. Gomez, V. Sheehan. V M32 FIRST ROW: J. Mathis, T. Germann, B. French, P. Jordan, D. Anderson, D. Cox. SECOND ROW: P. Bergeron, A. Martin, T. Mc- Carthy, F. Casey, W. Smith, P. Lagomarsino, C. Sorrentino. THIRD ROW: R. Mount, C. Milano, J. Pilon, F. Lazarus, C. Richardson, R. Majick, P. Minervini, B. Bradley. FIRST ROW: J. Hunter, W. Anderson, P. Royere, R. Thomas, V. Dailey, J. Culligan, L. Doty, R. Ortega. SECOND ROW: N. Keller, R. Pruder, F. Marzo, J. Celentano, L. Chi, L. Yeuh, P. Hsu, A. Gray, J. Ball, J. Klise. THIRD ROW: G. Downes, J. Webber, L. Kado, G. Kronenberg, F. DeBaets, J. Kafmer, J. Holt, C. Howell, E. Devine, C. Patratz, J. Diehl. r , . l FIRST ROW: R. Osecheck, M. Bonura, J. Mountain, B. O'Dannell, J. McKenna, F. Cline, W. Daley, J. Kay. SECOND ROW: J. Caul- field, J. McGivigan, L. Pausback, J. Shepherd, H. Carrol, H. DeCastro, J. E. Whelan, T. V. Hood, J. W. Ehlman, L. J. Newman. THIRD ROW: l. Alderete, P. Seymour, G. Ward, S. Salkeld, P. Pritchard, M. Duraxo, C. Nigg, E. Skube, R. McKinnon, E. Sullivan, P. Holland, W. Alhadef. FIRST ROW: B. Thomas, R. Amaral, P. Moran, R. Dixson, W. Smurro, B. Sheridan, V. Cunningham, J. Bouska, Jr. SECOND ROW: T. A. Heinz, K. Kelley, L. Anderson, R. Bonzo, A. Shoemaker, J. Marshall, P. D'Angelo, R. Priore, J. Weseloh, W. McAllister. THIRD ROW: H. Hardin, S. Cirillo, J. Finn, D. Curry, L. Passemato, M. Ponfrelli, D. Brannen, R. Richardson, R. McBeI'h, J. Holland, E. Nelson, D. Streeter. ' SOPHOMORES slklp. -r V ff ,Q . k , i we 'Q Q 5 5 W. Mooney, Presidenfg R. Singer, Jr., Vice-President: K. Devine, Secretory-Treasurer. '!"""" Nw FIRST ROW: T. Nishikubo, W. Gilles, S. Kinkus. SECOND ROW: C. Cutting, W. Fritzsche, J. Gette. FIRST ROW: D. Vye, J. Bold, J. Mathis, L. Shaw, L. do Silva, L. Tiompo, G. Schettini, R Schmitt, D. Johnston. SECOND ROW: R Reynolds, W. Walleck, F. Kemp, H. Schweyen, J. Bauer, W. Gfallivan, P. Duggan, P. Brennan, A. Puccinelli. THIRD ROW: P. Forrest, J. Goldboch, R. Olivier, E. Peres, R. House, R. Berger, D. Stringer, J. Zoninovich,J. Gormick,A.Gerke. FIRST ROW: J. Lindberg, E. Weber, E. Dahlsen, E. Downes, R. Johnson, R. Schulte, A. Acosta, M. Bronx. SECOND ROW: J. Doherty, R. Woods, P. Langenbach, J. Keenan, R. Moss, C. Kalbfleisch, J. Polito, J. Smith, H. Taylor, J. Maior, J. vKrack. THIRD ROW: W. Mclaughlan, J. McGinley, D. Lea, E. Calcagno, R. Rose, D. Nores, J. Green, C. Witt, M. Stauber, J. Saro, P. Noies. FIRST ROW: J. Crool, W. Wiley, P. Gada, R. Fockens, G. Pilon, Ji Tempske, A. Garcia, W. Dobson. SECOND ROW: G. Hintx, L Brown, J. St. Pierre, A. Mclntosh, G. Wilson, W. Mooney, D. Gaines, G. Arnold, K. Devine, R. Ianessa. THIRD ROW: G. Cloorn D. Vitale, J. Kerr, A. Aguirre, B. Walorth, R. Steinbroner, B. Donlon, J. Lynch, L. Lagasse, E. Miller. x, vf . .,,, .A - fy 3 3 1 Nxlx .-Q... .ww ., W Q--...m..,, -yf-X '12 IL' e Oil ' 4 we .,-'L ,, :mx ' 1' 5 Q, ,, . ,.. . TQ ii 1.25 1, 'iff 4 N- , W M.. U- 1' 1, l umaswQwvW.M.. NJ, ' """""" 'A an R53 Q 1 f xx---fs, fm, x FRESHMEN Jack Brennan, Secrefury-Treasurer. Richard Wagner, President Lff FIRST ROW: R. Iturbide, R. Frias, R. Michelena. SECOND ROW: C. Luke, V. Monro, V. Hagberg. THIRD ROW: J. Asfier, R. Crow- ley, T. Bruner, A. Seymour, T. Fling. FIRST ROW: A. Parada, L. Malin, D. Morgan, S. Zaleski, R. Sulilx, B. Snitxler, J. Reynolds, J. Brennan. SECOND ROW: R. Hanzik K. Connolly, C. Wall, A. Roth, R. Gagliardi, R. Harris, R. Vye, V. Hagberg, H. Seese, T. Fling. THIRD ROW: J. Neve, M. Swoaney J. Scott, C. Schmiesing, J. Marlowe, R. Polchow, M. Dies, J. Spalding, A. Goda, P. Diederich. , W fwem,, iltlli FIRST ROW: T. Dickinson, J. Havlick, J. Reynolds, A. Vizcaino, D. Pittman, T. Gocke, F. Thompson. SECOND ROW: D. Honzik, A. Schrnalx, J. Kiefer, L. Colton, S. Pascale, L. Frank, M. Burke, R. O'Leary, A. Anesi. THIRD ROW: R. Will, T. Cullick, T. Fling, T. Taylor, J. Krack, D. McCopper, R. CorleH', R. Crowley, C. Scherf. 'SC' FIRST ROW: M. Silva, J. Klarer, G. Maldonado, R. Jones, J. Bowlds, L. Rossi. SECOND ROW: F. Schmehr, J. Gallagher, J. Cusimano, A. Scllmalfz, T. Fling, A. Schmaltx, D. Murary. THIRD ROW: J. McElroy, J. Krack, A. Schmalfz, D. Pittman, A. Sthmaltx, R. Honxik, T. Gocke, J. Taylor, J. Kiefer, J. Fisher. ff",-ZX "Organize, organize, organize." Mncum. comms X ow' X! GRGANIZATIONS f-. tudent government on the Loyola campus took rapid strides forward during the past year. Under the guidance of executive offi- cers John Hopkins, ASLU President, Frank Otto, Vice-President, John Parker, Secre- tary, and Bill Morris, Treasurer, many new ideas were adopted to increase the effi- ciency and service of student government. ln cooperation with the class officers who make up the student council, these executive offi- cers also arranged the social events which form another job of student administration. Notable achievements of the past se- mesters were highlighted by the creation of two new campus groups, the Organization Board and the Student-Faculty Board. The former body provided the long-sought chance to unify and coordinate the plans and activities of the various campus organi- zations. Lou Mallette was first chairman, succeeded by Vince Lumbleau. ASLU Treasurer Morris proved a Hamil- ton of Loyola finance as he skillfully set up a student finance system which allowed the ASLU to operate with the efficiency of a modern city. lO2 ASLU John Hopkins ASLU President Rallies, dances, drives-and all the ac- tivities which most touch upon the lives of the individual student- these were the work of the "kitchen cabinet" of ASLU Prexy Hopkins. ln all student activities the ASLU President had the vital help of important committee chairmen. For the vital job of rally chairman he chose Ed Noeltner. Herb Ybarra handled the tough Homecoming job. Bob Ruggles made the first intermu ral sports program run entirely by the students a com- plete success. Jack Gorman and Vince Lumb- leau managed two key campus drives, the Community Chest Drive and the Loyola Blood Bank Drive. These are but a few of the key men "behind the scenes" in your student government. Another "first" for this year's student government was the Orientation program which greeted the incoming freshman at the start of the year. The spirit created by the program and its highly-successful Frosh- Soph brawl gave this year's student body a greater sense of unity than has been felt on the campus before. John Parker Frank Otto William Morris SECYCQGIY vide-Pf2Sid8lIf Tl-eqggfgr John Parker, John Hopkins, William Morris, Frank Otto. I I I . SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS John Barnett, Vice-President: Tennant Wright, President: Neill Cooney, Secretory. FIRST ROW: P. Scherr, F. Forth, B. Penney. SECOND ROW: J. Marshall, J. Hopkins, H. Yborra, Chairman: E. Noeltner FIRST ROW: J. Clinton, A. Henry, D. Palladino, President, P. Pritchard. SECOND ROW: J. Clark, F. Forth, P. Scherr, D. Phelan THIRD ROW: S. D'Angelo, S. White, J. McKenna, E. Devine. CRIMSON CIRCLE n organization with prestige and push on the campus is the honor society, the Crimson Circle. This organization enforces and up- holds all rules, regulations and traditions of the University and the associated students. Available at all Loyola functions, these men act as the Judicial Body ofthe Student Gov- ernment. Besides supervising student sections at football and basketball games, the Crimson Circle worked at day and evening registra- tion both semesters and in conjunction with Dr. Walsh organized a Student Court. Through this medium a Judicial Procedure Code was established, Members of this or- ganization enforced traffic regulations on campus, assisted at the Freshman Orienta- tion Program and supervised student elec- tions. An integral part fo Loyola's campus life, the Crimson Circle reflected its fine leader- ship: President Dave Palladino, Secretary Frank T. Forth, and Sergeant-at-Arms Pete Schen, Although elgibility for membership in this honor society is restricted to Juniors and Seniors who have demonstrated their loyalty and service to the University and also maintained a high scholastic average, this year's members laid the ground work for junior organizations to augment the Crim- son Circle and to test the qualities of poten- tial Circle men. lO'5 E FIRST ROW: J. Greene, J. Stehly, B. Thomas, L. Pausback, G. Hintz, Prefect. SECOND ROW: T. Wright, C. Burke, D. Lyons, P. Lyons, B. Clemens. THIRD ROW. J. Sfehly, A. Galation, N. Shambaugh, E. Keane, J. Green. FOURTH ROW: S. McVey, J. Moelter, Fr. Kilp, S.J., Moderator, Mr. Mahoney, SJ., Adviser. SCDALITY utstanding among Loyola student or- ganizations, by reason at its fine accom- plishments as well as its high aims, is the Sodality at Our Lady. lts goal, simple and yet all-important, is twofold -the personal sanctitication at its members and all others possible, and devotion to God, through the instrumentality at Mary. That a group with such aims is a basically fit and needed part ofthe Loyola picture is obvious, that it lives up to its ideals is equally obvious upon con- sideration at its activities in any school year. During the academic year l949-l95O, for example, the S0dality's thirty members lO6 administrated the student project of Our Lady of Loyala's Shrine. Student-officers Garth I-lintz, John Barnet, and Larry Paus- bach, and faculty-aids Fr. Kilp, SJ., and Mr. Mahoney, SJ., were leaders in this move- ment, in the enrollment at the entire student body in the League of the Sacred Heart, and in the direction and publicizing at the Daily Rosary. It is by such accomplishments as these of l949-l95O that Loyala's Sodality of Our Lady helps form a Loyolan who is socially cooperative and personally religious-a Citizen of Two Worlds. FIRST ROW: B. Thomas, B. Gallivan, G. Toomey, Secretary: Mr. Caldwell, Moderator: L. McDonald, Vice-Prefect: G. Brennan, Prefectp E. Hork, D. Janes. SECOND ROW: B. Will, M. Larkin, D. Stringer, J. Culligan, T. McCarthy, J. SSheridan. THIRD ROW: D. Nores, F. Seymour, J. Culligan, J. Gornick, H. Snell, P. Lagomarsino, B. Clemens, L. Pausback, A. Bordley. FOURTH ROW: J. Stehly, B. Thomas, C. Sorrentino, C. Sweeny, C. Richardson, A. Seymour. FIFTH ROW: J. Heath, J. Erickson, D. Legget, B. lvers, F. Koegel. SANCTUARY SOCIETY ne ofthe most vital religious organiza- tions on the campus is the St. John Berch- nma Sanctuary Society whose purpose is to foster a deeper appreciation and under- standing of the Holy Sacrifice ot the Mass. Recognizing the Mass as the very heart of Catholic lite and worship, the resident stu- dent who make up the Sanctuary Society strive for personal sanctitication and the sanctification of others. Contributing to the realization of this objective, students of Loyola University under the patronage of St. John Berchman, provide acolytes to min- ister at the holy altar. On Ascension Thursday the formal re- ception of candidates into the Society was held, presided over by Father President. Each member received into the organization had undergone a period of preparation which culminated in these ceremonies of dignity and beauty. This year besides supplying servers for the numerous daily masses and tor the spe- cial Liturgical functions, they trained those who wished to learn to serve at Holy Mass, and held meetings for the furtherance of standard serving techniques. Under the leadership at Pretect Gerald Brennan, Vice-Prefect Lloyd McDonald, and Secretary Gilbert Toomey, the Sanctuary Society has completed a year ot spiritual growth and development. Mr. Joseph Cald- well, S.J. is the Moderator. IO7 FIRST ROW: B. Carroll, W. Fox, W. Steritz, P. Pritchard, Rev. J. Walshe Murray, SJ., J. Parker, R. Higgins, J. Conley, W. Morris. SEC- OND ROW: R. Hardy, A. Galatian, D. Palladino, J. Germann, G. Goodrich, A. Raemedios, W. Kimbel, E. Noeltner, B. Clemens, J. Barnett. THIRD ROW: P. Nigg, A. Shoemaker, C. Barry, R. Benson, J. Sheridan, F. Hillerman, V. Ketner, V. Sheehan, R. Woods, Jr. FOURTH ROW: F. Frisco, J. Ball, R. Ruggles, E. Nelson, W. Spicer, J. Hunter, J. McCarthy. FIFTH ROW: H. Meinhardt, V. Lumbleau, E. Devine, J. Ehlman, F. Robinson, J. Ermiter, C. Callender, L. Tiampo. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS oyola University's Council 4299i of the Knights of Columbus is one of the few coun- cils established on a college campus. lts purpose is to promote fraternity, charity and patriotism and to train leaders in Catholic Action. The l949-50 season began during the summer session with newly-elected Grand Knight John Parker officiating. On July 20, l949, Reverend Philip Carey, S.J., nationally known labor priest addressed the group. ln August a beach party was held and activities scheduled for the entire year ahead. The Loyola Knights chose for their main project of the year, the erection of a per- manent gateway marker at the entrance to Loyola's campus. Through a television raffle and the soliciting of contributions this has been successfully financed: Two other year- around programs are weekly forums held in the Little Theatre and the Catholic Adver- lO8 tising Program. Council 4299i under John Bornett's chairmanship, secured free adver- tsing space in the Angeles Mesa neighbor- hood newspapers for a series of articles aimed at non-believers in the Catholic Church. At Christmas time the Council sold Christmas cards and gave nearly fifty dol- lars to the Little Flower Missionary Home in Los Angeles to buy playground equipment for the orphan girls who are cared for by the Carmelite Sisters. Guest speakers have been Reverend Daniel McGloin, S.J., Fred Niblo, Jr. of the film industry, Arthur Mott, distinguished magazine editor, Lt. Colonel J. B. Price and Capt. O'Brien, James Jay, Robert Magdlen, noted attorney, Father ames Corbett, S.J., Rev. Thomas Sullivan, S.J., and Gerald C. Riley, second highest officer in the state organization. Q ' fr fn.. 5s1iv,,Q"' it FIRST ROW: J. Jay, Adviser, Rev. H. Ryan, SJ., Moderator, J. J. Ryan, Editor. SECOND ROW: J. Meehan, J. Schallert, D. Vitale. ln the Spring of i949 a group of Lion stu- dents produced the first literary magazine ever published at Loyola University. The magazine was named EL PLAYANO l"The Beach Man"l and contained short stories, articles, essays, and poetry contributed by students of the University Day School, Night School and Summer Session. EL PLAYANO'S second issue appeared at this year's Spring registration and marked the close of George Decuir's association with the magazine as Editor-in-Chief. John Ryan was then ap- pointed Editor and under his direction EL PLAYANO appeared for the third time last May. Father Harold Ryan, S.J., Chairman of the English Department, and Mr. J. G. Jay of Commercial Arts have worked with the editorial staff in successfully establishing this newest University publication. John Ryan, Editor George Decuir, Editor ii' ."J FIRST ROW: D. Phelan, Business Manager: John Reilly, Copy Editor: L. Hoffman, T. Kelly, R. Cortez, Staff Photographer: B. Thomas, P. Seymour, J. Caulfield, J. Nordella, Fr. Alexander Tait, S.J. SECOND ROW: M. Gargia, F. Priest, B. Weber, B, French, K. Pearce, A. Fe- lano, Office Managerp M. Leburn, Sports Editor. THIRD ROW: J. Hopkins, M. Bonura, P. Kelly, C. Healy, Circulation Manager, S. White, Editor-in-Chief: E. Downes. FOURTH ROW: C. Carr, C. Kennedy, S. Lanzoratto. i'U5A!IE ll.lJUlHU On April l8, l95O, the LOYOLAN offi- cially become the LOS ANGELES LOYOLAN, marking only one of the many changes that have token place since the end of the war. Just as the new name is a far cry from the original, the CINDER fin the public's eyel, so is the present format of o standard news size of eight columns a deportation from the customary five-column tabloid, Editor Sidney White has long main- tained that it is to the advantage of journol- ism students to become familiar with the standard size. lt is, after all, still the funda- mental style of all the major papers in the country. l-lighlights during the two-year edi- torship of White has been such new innova- tions as full-size picture pages, six, eight, and even ten page issues, the Summer Ses- sion issue of lost May, and the RCTC Dedi- W7 i . cation issue of this year, Dec. 6. Included, also, is the expose of last May of the Student Body President. Justied or not, the outspok- enness of the paper gained new readers throughout the campus. National circula- tion was said to have jumped to at least .Ol2fXn. Striving more and more for profession- alism in appearance, the LOS ANGELES LOYOLAN has slowly worked its way up to o place of importance in Los Angeles and among fellow Jesuit colleges. JCNA, esuit College News Service, has often syndicated throughout the country, feature page by- lines by Literary Editor Joseph Word. In its first two years as o member of the Associated Collegiate Press, the LOS AN- GELES LOYOLAN won First Class honors for the fall term of last year Editor-in-Chief .....,, . News Editor ........ Literary Editor .... Feature Editor ..... Sports Editor ....... Copy Editor ....,,....... Business Manager ...... Office Manager .,,,.. Circulation Manager ...... Richard Phelan, Business Manager ...........Sidney White .........Sonto Lanzarotta ........Joseph Ward ........Michael Garcia ..........Joseph Tempske ....,......John Reilly ........Richard Phelan ....,..August Felando ..........Charles Healy Staff Photographer ,.... .................... R obert Cortez Faculty Adviser ...., .. ....... Rev. Alexander Tait, S J Sidney White Editor-in-Chief 'Vin 'Qu EW 'lf 'law Q5 fa - wi I was M 3 5 X ii? ,4 E r gb 4 32 'f x ? xii 15' ,4 u E' ar ""'!E'F H2 THE LAIR Bob Hardy, Editor mm .. 'Y we ' - FIRST ROW: R. Ruggles, R. Hardy, R. Cortez, J. Tempski, R. Jones. SECOND ROW: R. Phelan, J. Newe, R. Benson, K. Pierce. THIRD ROW: J. Spalding, C. Schmiesing, M. Sweeney, E. Downes, C. Kennedy. wwvfw Father Finnegan, SJ. ond Dick Plleldll look over the books. h""""'!ln. 'QF fi n" ,, 'km J' ' "Vx SOLO CORNET: C. Disparte, Ray Wurfle, Joseph Commodore lst CORNET: L. Colton, F. Jarrett, R. Maldonado. 2nd CORNET: M. Harrison, B. Gaver, R. Contreras, E. Miller. 3rd CORNET: P. Maechling, J. Prechtl, F. McDonald, R. Schmitz lst TROMBONE: E. Couzens, M. Smith, P. Adams. 2nd TROMBONE: R. Green, R. Sutton, H. Eliason. 3rd TROMBONE: R. Hagberg, W. Weber, F. Karam. SNARE DRUMS: D. Mahlen, D. Young, R. Bruder, C. Dambach G. Cooney, J. Cunningham. BASS DRUM: A. Plazola. BAND CYMBALS: A. Wahlner. TUBA: A. Provencio, R. Provencio, R. Shaw, J. Gallaher, A Rendon. SOLO CLARINET: P. Steer, A. George, R. Strecker. ,lst CLARINET: J. Lynch, D. Anderson, J. Gornick. 2nd CLARINET: S. Lopez, J. Zeutzius, C. Hoyt, D. Doland. lst ALTO SAXOPHONE: J. White. 2nd ALTO SAXOPHONE: R. Greenfelder, M. Sheets. lst TENOR SAXOPHONE: T. Garcia, J. McRae. 2nd TENOR SAXOPHONE: J. Mathias, G. Amante. DRUM MAJOR: T. Otis, National Champion: G. Kopta, R. Meren MASCOT: D. D. Lee, age S. VOCAL SOLOIST: G. Pilon. the Band this onor is being paid to year in the form ofthe Helms Hall of Fame M 1 award to John T. Boudreau for the most . oss.. -- we .wt Sir' ,V 4 , 3 ,. Versatile College Band. The varied talents - ' A . ' hw W . ... , O '45 "7 3' FD fb 3 ui CD 3 2 fb 3' Q ui U' FD m 3 Q. fb 3 O 3 an 'T' -S Q 'F' fb Q. 5. hwy: V its activity over the air-waves, on the grid- A ' A ., ,..' xi 1 iron, and on ice when the entire organiza- A I tion donned skates and originated maneu- vers for the amazement and amusement of S ii the audience. W' onl at . rii. , . -5? . . ..,..g H4 'Q QNX FIRST TENORS: D. Kearin, J. Krack, R. O'Brien, B. Pascale, M. Taccone, J. Tracy. SECOND TENORS: T. Dickenson, R. Jones, A. Pa- rada, L. McLean, R. Plotnik. BARITONES: P. Duggan, F. Frisco, P. Langenbach, L. Malin, W. Pilon, C. Pilon, R. Woods, T. Burr. BASSES: J. Culligan, L. Frank, J. Scott, V. Chavez, D. Hubler. William Hollenbeck, Director. Mr. Joseph Caldwell, S.J., Moderator. GLEE CLUB The Loyola Glee Club was first organized in September of l946. Since that time the chorus has had approximately thirty en- gagements a year, and in addition has pre- sented two formal concerts a year, one at Christmas time, and the other in the Spring. The Glee Club has also broadcast many half-hour radio shows. Last January the Loyola Glee Club was particularly honored when they were asked to appear on the College Choirs at the Nation program, a Don Lee-Mutual coast-to-coast hook-up. Since their organization they have ac- companied the band on the annual Evening Herald and Express Christmas Eve tour of many hospitals and charity organizations through Los Angeles. The Glee Club was recently presented new formal uniforms by Loyola University Mother's Guild. ll5 . FIRST ROW: F. Lazarus, Secretory: L. McLean, President: J. Ondik, Vice-President: R. Priori, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: P. D'AngeIo, J. Schollert, R. Hardy, D. O'Keefe, Director. THIRD ROW: R. Schollen, T. Hurley, J. George, Director. DEL RAY PLAYERS elaxation, entertainment, enlightenment -good theatre should be all of these to its audience. And to many an audience, both in Loyola's own Little Theatre and elsewhere in and about town, Loyola's Del Rey Players have brought these ingredients time and time again. Scarcely a single type of production has gone unattempted by this group, whose rela- tively small numbers are readily supple- mented by the addition of non-member players from other schools and by the assis- tance of interested professionals from the "Movie City." Thus the gamut of stage pos- ll6 sibilities, from classical Greek tragedy to student originals on an impressionistic level, is readily attempted and just as readily ac- complished. A typical Del Rey schedule was that for l949-l9'5O's twenty players: three one-act plays, The Pot-Boilers, The Tell-Tale Heart, and The Romancers, A Doctor ln Spite of Himself, a musical, and an original three- act opus. President Len McLean, Officers John Ondik, Fred Lazarus ,and Russ Priore, Directors Dale O'Keefe and James George, and Moderator Rev. John Conolly, S.J.-- these were typical Del Rey leaders. 5 f 3 I' E 4 M' fb!- FIRST ROW: J. Bowlds, Business Manager: D. Nores, Asst. Mgr.: G. Brennan, E. Noeltner, Station Manager, B. O'Brien, C. Engineer. k D A B dl THIRD ROW L R ' D D 's D Fuerstenber R Dahlson B Weber SECOND ROW: G. Pilon, J. Clar e, . Stringer, . or ey. : . assi, . avr , . g, . , . . FOURTH ROW: J. LeBarber, J. Lynch, B. Maldonado, L. McElroy, J. Gallagher. FIFTH ROW: E. Heary, E. Bradley, J. Cuisamano, Pra- gram Mgr.: L. McLean, H. Snell. KXLU three year period of five-day-a-week broadcasting during regular school session -that is the KXLU record. And over this period the student staffs of Loyola's own radio station have managed to put this com- parative newcomer to Southland air-waves on a par, in the matter of operating tech- nique, with any of her commercial big-sisters even in radio-conscious Hollywood and its neighboring communities. Station Manager Edward Noeltnerg As- sistant Managers John Montgomery and John Barrett, Production Managers Don Nores and George Pelong Program Manager ll8 Dave Edwards, Publicity Manager Leo Mc- Elroy, and Writer Leo Newman--these men and some two dozen aids kept the air-lanes alive throughout each day. And KXLU air-fare consists of far more than the immensely popular but compara- tively easy platter-spinning sessions. A com- plete coverage of all student assemblies and other public events on campus, personal in- terviews in and out of the studios, special events and original shows of every variety, all these are further feathers in the caps of the men who keep Loyola humming. ,gn-f NU SM? MNG l. P. Godo, J. Goldboch, J. Hopkins, D. Streeter, E. Sanchez, W. Weber, A. Felondo, R. Hardy. W. Mooney, President, R. Singer, Jr., Vice-President: K. Devine, Secretary-Treasurer. DEBATICNG CLUB l.oyola's Debating Society makes up in vol- ume for what it lacks in strength of numbers. Aimed at giving students a greater power of expression, clear thinking, and a knowledge of parliamentary procedure, the Debating Society's activities include participation in oratory, debate, and all types of discussions. Besides weekly intra-society debates and discussions Loyola was represented at the Pacific Coast Tournament at Stockton in April, entered into speaking matches with USC and UCLA and made a trip to the Bay Area where they competed with the Univer- sity of San Francisco, St. Mary's and Santa Clara. l2O Represented at the Cal-Tech and Los Angeles City College debate tournaments, Loyola emerged with a record of 6 wins and only 3 losses. Loyola came out victorious over UCLA, Carbon College, Utah, Long Beach City College, Cal Tech and Z deci- sions over Los Angeles City College. Bested by U.S.C., Stanford and in one meeting Los Angeles City College. Under the auspices of the Debating So- ciety a March of Dimes speaking contest was held on the campus with Robert Hardy the winner. With this honor, Hardy repree sented Loyola on a television broadcast for the furtherance of the March of Dimes con- 'feSf. FIRST ROW: F. LoFerriere, Fr. McGloin, R. Pulengo, F. Robinson. SECOND ROW: C. Dilt, G. Wilson, J. Moelter, R. Brown. AQUINAS CIRCLE he Jesuit educational system is constructed around philosophical studies and at Loyola University the Aquinas Circle affords an op- portunity for students especially interested in Philosophy to meet, discuss philosophical ideas and reflect on the noble and worth- while. Under the inspired guidance of their faculty moderator, Reverend Daniel Mc- Gloin, SJ., the Aquinas Circle has complet- ed a particularly satisfying year. Numbering nearly forty members, the group held meet- ings on campus as well as at the home of Mrs. Forrest Murray. There were no elected officers for the Aquinas Circle but student Bill Larkin served as chairman for many of the meet ings at which time there were thoughtful discussions and spirited debates. l2l .,9,9w,. FIRST RCW: D. Leo, T. Smith, B. Johnson, E. Kristy, A. Huitric. SECOND ROW: P. Armendorex, J. Kossoles, H. Gougelmon, H. Snell. THIRD ROW: J. Shepard, G. Kolbfleish, E. Liston, G. Walls, D. Stringer, B. Sferlitz. CHEMISTRY SOCIETY ACCOUNTING CLUB FIRST ROW: G. Downes, J. Ehlmon, A. Filicicchia, Sec.: R. Sherrott, M. Donohue, Pres.: J. Gudice. SECOND ROW: M. Sheldon, S. Ri- kolo, J. Moynihon, J. McAfee, B. Koringer, Leo Fronxock. THIRD ROW: L. Anderson, A. Tyo, R. Allard, J. Gorman, B. Morris, G. Fee. FOURTH ROW: A. Gerke, T. Felde, P. Lyons, D. Lyons, F. Schmerr, D. Riley. FIFTH ROW: D. Polodino, F. Forth, P. Longenboch, E. Downes, A. Mclntosh. SIXTH ROW: R. Godore, F. Tholken, F. Townsend, J. McAllister, P. Moechling. FIRST ROW: Rev. C. S. Benecke, Chaplain: H. Gougelmann, Secretary, R. Puerling, Vice-President, G. Phelan, President: Dr. Almin- auskis, Moderator. SECOND ROW: J. Kassales, J. Shephard, K. Sanger, J. Biesmann. THIRD ROW: L. Hoffmann, F. Hernandez R. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: C. Potratz, H. Snell, A. Orth, F. Koegel, E. Hark. GERMAN CLUB WA MANN BICLOGICAL SCCIETY FIRST ROW: B. Brown, Secretary-Treasurer: G. Rooney, Vice-President: Dr. Kadner, Father Reed, D. McKellar, President: L. Larrinaga, R. Green. SECOND ROW: B. O'DonnelI, C. Hodapp, H. DeCastro, A. Remedios, L. DiSilva, T. German, J. Hood, L. Tiampo. THIRD ROW: F. Lazarus, D. Bonxo, B. Murray, M. Wade, B. Bartlett, R. Bonenfant, D. Kwong. FOURTH ROW: H. Cama, J. Halliday, F. Lauritson, E. Cunningham, P. McGinn, D. Gaffney, B. Cocke, G. Toomey, M. Bedard, W. Kimpel, P. Petroff, H. Zimmerman. 40" ...L W9 'D JL vsib ii 5562 -J-in ENGINEERING SOCIETY hraughout the past year the activities of the student branch at the Society of Auto- motive Engineers were supported by an en- thusiastic group of eighteen members. The dinner meetings at the Los Angeles section, at which some ot the outstanding personali- ties in West Coast automotive circles spoke on current topics, proved successful as did the field trips to local industrial centers. Under the able guidance of its otticers, the club has enjoyed a coordinated program at activities and set a high standard at or- ganization as a goal for future groups to attain. FIRST ROW: J. Gardner, T. Nishikubo, J. Sheridan, G. Angerman, W. Sonurro, W. O'DaIy, J. Sakaly, Moderator: A. Cramp. SECOND ROW: R. MacNon1arra, J. Caulfield, L. Kado, J. Brown, D. Winslow, S. Peranio, R. Tellers. THIRD ROW: R. Payton, F. Sullivan, F. Carr, R. Van Flue, B. Sheridan, J. Van Dusen, E. Rea, V. Cunningham. 4 INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS CLUB ne of Loyola's most important, as well as recent, academic majors is that of Indus- trial Relations. It is small wonder, then, that this timely major has given form to an ac- tive, allied student organization, the lndus- trial Relations Society. Comprising all industrial relations ma- jors, the IRS has as its chief purpose stimu- lation of interest in those problems that have come upon the world with industrialization. A consideration of every major socio-indus- trial problem, from every standpoint, and a particular stress upon the contributions 4 l Catholic thought can make in these issues, are likewise goals of the society. The IRS' activities are many and varied. Field trips acquaint members with local in- dustries, the mechanics of NLRB proceed- ings, and the like, prominent guest speakers appear regularly at meetings, an IRS pro- gram is a KXLU feature, and the IRS bul- letin board is consistently worth a minute inspection. Moderator Fr. Robert Graham, S.J,, and Officers Joseph E. Conley, Evan Evans Palmer, and John L, Cordano were IRS guiding lights for l949-l95O. FIRST ROW: L. Allen, C. Anderson, J. Cordaro, W. Ready, M. Garcia, A. Henry, M. Garcia. R. Koberstein, Fr. Graham. SECOND ROW: V. Kettner, C. Barr , W. L citt, H. J d n, V. Sh R. D I T. T I J. B . THIRD ROW: J. F J. H . ' y u or a eean, oy e, ay or, arneft ox, aye, J I-Ianluns, J. Cos- fella, R. Redmond, T. Brockway, E. Keane, T. Doudna, R. DeLude, F. Mintie, R. Ryan. K. Kelley, R. Krechter. I25 ,Sit -v ' QQ! FIRST ROW: V. O'Connor, R. Helper, Captain Martin, Coach: W. O'Brien. SECOND ROW: J. Furness, F. Frommer, J. Krack, F. Sclmehr. AIR ROTC RIFLE TEAM UNIVERSITY RIFLE TEAM FIRST ROW: E. Stewart, P. Pritchard, J. Sakaly, J. Airey. SECOND ROW: J. McCafferty, J. Conley, J. Reilly, B. Clemens. FIRST ROW: H. Corral, President: Rev. C. S. Benecke, S.J., Moderator: R. Puerling, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: M. Garcia, Publicity Director: F. Contreras, G. Schettini, R. O. Visto. THIRD ROW: M. Perez, A. Acosta, L. Parodi, J. F. Tempske. FOURTH ROW: E. M. de Castro, M. Preciado, L. M. Cassle, C. Potratz. INTER-AMERICAN UNION ne ofthe most ambitious organizations represented on the Loyola University cam- pus is the lnter-American Union of Catholic College Students. These students, number- ing one hundred and representing all Cath- olic colleges in Southern California, have as their primary purpose the promotion of sym- pathetic understanding of the peoples of the Americas by first fostering the understand- ing of students of the Americas while they are in the Los Angeles metropolitan area. Activities which help accomplish this worthy goal included this year a Communion Breakfast in honor of the organization's Patroness, Our Lady of Guadalupe and a Novena in her honor during the pre-Christ- FTICIS SGOSOVI. Social activities on the calendar were varied to please all members and featured a Harvest Dance in the Los Angeles Elks' Club with Chuck Cabot and his orchestra, a Christmas Party with games and a program and various stag dances during the year. Representing those colleges which par- ticipate, officers are: President, Hector Cor- ral, Loyola, Vice-President, Helen Peck of Mt. St. Mary's, Recording Secretary Eva Sanchez, Immaculate Heart College, Treas- urer, Robert Puerling of Loyola, and Mary Alice Connors of Mt. St. Mary's acting as Corresponding Secretary. l27 FIRST ROW: J. Parker, F. Forth, L. Mallerte, A. Felando, President, D. Streeter, Vice-President. SECOND ROW: H. Ybarra, R. Johnson G. Phelan, L. Pereira, E. Sancher. THIRD ROW: B. Carroll, V. Lumbleau, Dr. Kramer, Moderator, J. Hopkins, J. Goldbach. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB lways respected and always outstanding among the student organizations at Loyola, the International Relations Club swung into its l9-49-l95O business under the capable officership of President Louis Mallette, Jr., Vice President Frank Forth, Secretary John Parker, and Treasurer Bernard Carrol. Ever- faithful and ever-capable Dr. George Kra- mer was on hand as moderator. This year, as in the past, the IRC strove to inform itself to the greatest possible de- gree upon all important national and inter- national happenings, in order that, being so informed, it might pass on its findings to the IZ8 student of Loyola. Both on campus and in inter-collegiate programs, accuracy and im- partiality are the goals of the club in its role as Loyola's sounding board on current world issues. Sunday evening discussions at the Olive Hill Foundation, business meetings at Loy- ola, publication ofa weekly report on K. of C. lectures, an excellent bulletin board, par- ticipation in the Pacific Southwest Regional lRC Conference in l949' sponsorship of an essay contest for foreign students-in such activities did the lRC speak out in i949- 1950. 49 J' . , ' 12 I , ' I ,,. , ff gym H1 v. Y H 5 8 pi v U1 1 ' ,fl JW ..'f. ' K K xxim ,,. ,,,., AAV- U "A' -f f- HW :if lrv, A ..,.. ,,., , , . , , Q, - .b .,.- Z A, 'M Hi MM if '54 g ' V f ' w V ? , A I n ,, f Q, fa K4 I ,Q i .J ' ..mi-fi-'fm ,, .,,,.h 2 V cv um. fnpl':f,,,g'Xi?" iz, 45 FIRST ROW: R. Cortex, D. Knore, J. Graham, R. Puerling, Capt. O'Brien, Moderator: R. Youngquist, President: R. Hepler, Vice-Presi- dent: G. Ogle, Secretary: W. Wright, E. Anderson, R. Woods, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: R. Gomez, D. McCormick, B. Smurro, M. Perez, D. DiRosario, J. Costello, E. Nelson, J. Clarizia, F. Beck, R. Higgins, M. Bedord. THIRD ROW: B. Haas, W. Maldonado, M. Harrison, M. Wade, M. Garcia, J. Cordaro, J. Tucker, J. Celantano, H. Taylor. FOURTH ROW: J. Van Dusen, B. Carroll, V. O'Connar, R. Gumber, J. Moelter, J. Klise, S. D'Angelo, P. Kelly, J. Gette, J. Thomas. FIFTH ROW: G. Saidy, A. Bardley, W. O'Brien, A. Aguirre, E. Bilinski, G. Amelia, E. Devine, J. Ehlman, J. Webber, T. Heinz, R. Waterman. ARNOLD SOCIETY oyolo University's Chopter of the Arnold Society of Air Ccidets hos the distinction of being the first West Coost bronch of the notionol society. Orgonized Februory, 23, l949 with twenty-five members, the Loyolo Arnold Society hos doubled its size ond proven itself o vigorous compus orgonizo- tion. Nomed for the lcite Generol H. H. Arn- old, the society hos the threefold oim of furthering the Air Force, disseminoting the doctrine of oir power, ond promoting the Air ROTC progrom. The sociol colendor of LoyoIo's Arnold Society wos lounched with on lnitiotion bon- quet eorly in the foll when new members were formolly received. Loter the Society wos conducted on o guest tour through the Hughes Aircroft Corporotion. Dr. Roimu, l3O noted "Guided Missiles" expert, lectured. Lt. Generol lro C. Eoker, USAF, wos guest speoker when the Arnold Society held open house for their instructors on "Meet the Foctulty Night." Highlight of the yeor wos the second onnuol Militory Boll held Februory 2, l95O in the Crystol Room of the Beverly Hills Hotel. Screen stor Ann Blythe wos instolled os Honorory Colonel of the Loyolo Air ROTC unit. Mr. ond Mrs. Pot O'Brien of the film copitol were olso honored guests. Present officers ore CXO Ronold E. Youngquist, Executive officer, Robert Hep- pler, Secretory-Treosurer, Quenton J. Ogle. Coptoin Williom TG. O'Brien is the moder- otor. 131 MEMBERS: Mr. and Mrs. l. F. Alderete, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Allen, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Allen, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Allen, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ball, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bellesiles, Mr. and Mrs. S. VJ. Boisclair, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. T. Brockway, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Bryant, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Case, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Caswell, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Curry, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Dahlin, Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Dailey, Mr. and Mrs. G. Dolan, Mr. and Mrs. R. Dutton, Mr. and Mrs. R, Dutton, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Flanagan, Mr. and Mrs. F. T, Forth, Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Frisco, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Fronczak, Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Fuz, Mr. and Mrs. Max Garcia, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Gocke, Mr. and Mrs. L. Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Gray, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Greenhalgh, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Grell, Mr. and Mrs. J. Guzzino, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Haener, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. l-laigh, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Haney, Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Hanna, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Hardy, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Henry, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Hepler, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Hillerman, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Hobbs, Mr. and Mrs. P. Holland, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hoyt, Mr. and Mrs. J. Huffman, r. and Mrs. H. J. Humm, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. lrmiter, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs? C. E. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Keane, Mr. and Mrs. C. Kirsnis, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kimpel, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Klinger, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Klise, Mr. and Mrs. J. Knouf, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. LeSage, Mr. and Mrs. P. Love- ridge, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Lupini, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. McCorick, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Macht, Mr. and Mrs. C. Marrelli, Mr. and Mrs. R. Minter, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Montoya, Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. F. Neuman, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Noelter, Mr. and Mrs. J. OfMalley, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Penny, Mr. and Mrs. S. Piraino, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Picerni, Mr. and Mrs. J. Poore, Mr, and Mrs. F. P. Pritchard, Mr. and Mrs. J. Privett, Mr. and Mrs. M. Rhea, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Rose, Mr. and Mrs. R. Ross, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Ruggles, Mr. and Mrs. J. Sachen, Mr. and Mrs. R. V. St. Amand, Mr. and Mrs. R. Scollin, Mr. and Mrs, V. Sheehan, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Shoemaker, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Spicer, Mr. and Mrs. V. Stone, Mr. and Mrs. J. D,rSullivan, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Taccone, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. F. Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Van Dusen, Mr. and Mrs. J. Vasquez, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Waterman, Mr. and Mrs. J. J.Webber,Mr. and Mrs. R, J. Winship,Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Zerangue. STUDENT ASSOCIATICN of PARENTS unique organization on the campus is the Student Association of Parents. De- signed to make college life more pleasant and enriching for the married student and his wife, the S.A.P.'s number l75 active couples with bi-monthly meetings. Since its organization in the spring semester of l947 by a handful of ambitious married students onthe Del Rey campus, the association has become one ofthe most active groups on the Loyola calendar. Carl R. Dahlin, S.A.P. president and his officers have sponsored stimulating meet- ings with guest speakers, social events in- cluding the showing of films, box socials, l32 square dances and parties, never losing sight of the club's primary purpose, the mutual betterment of the domestic lives of all its members. Discounts and price reductions on many different items and services contrib- ute to the many opportunities afforded club members by membership in the S.A.P.'s. Much of the credit for the successful year just completed by the Student Associa- tion of Parents at Loyola University belongs to the club's fine staff of officers: lst Vice- President, Mrs. Jean Stone, 2nd Vice-Presi- dent, Ike P. Alderte, Secretary, Mrs. Helen Montoya, and Treasurer, Mrs. Grace Tac- cone. Faculty moderator is Father Gabriel Menager, S.J. ,Q -- if i FIRST ROW: Fr. Finnegan, SJ., Moderator: J. Reilly, L. Hoffman, J. Burke, P. Seymour, J. Hamilton, D. Phelan. SECOND ROW: M Garcia, J. Whitcomb, P. Scluerr, R. Thomas, R. Stoico, T. Kelly, R. Brown. THIRD ROW: R. Penney, President: C. Carr, L. O'CaIlaghan Vice-President: V. Leeman, J. Moelter, H. Ybarra. FOURTH ROW:J. Ryan, J. McVeety, L. Murray, G. Ward. EDUCATION SOCIETY WRITERS' CLUB FIRST ROW: J. Whitcomb, R. Ruggles, J. Tempski, A. Millo, J. Jay, Moderator. SECOND ROW: T. Wright, F. Priest, J. Hennes- sey, L. Newman, D. Vitale, J. Downey. THIRD ROW: J. Meehan, R. McCarthy, M. Silva, C. Kennedy, J. Ryan, P. Merrinan. Z :N ia' t' ,MQ s e. . Q4 . . A 2 1 S - 5' 'H C J 2 2:52 F! gf ' ,E-- , , '. Ei" ff, . VIII.: . .idxfiie . ,, ,..b. , ',.,,m sgyxag j Nw K . BOARDERS' ASSOCIATION I NATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION FIRST ROW: S. Lonzorotta, R. Johnson, Mr. Walsh, J. Curry, H. Harden. SECOND ROW: D. Phelan, J. Phelan, E. Sanchez, R. Schulte, F Casey. THIRD ROW:J. Finn, L. Possemato, E. Hark, J. Bourke, J. O'Connor. FOURTH ROW: P. Kelly, L. Omiliak, P. Goda, J. Goldboch HISTORICAL SOCIETY FIRST ROW: J. Hoyce, Sec.-Treas.: C. Howell, Pres.: Mr. Caldwell, S.J. Moderator: T. Doudna, Vice-Pres. SECOND ROW: C. Cook, G. Rothwell, J. Whaley, J. Jordan, J. Walker, J. Marinick, M. Sheldon, J. Gorman. THIRD ROW: R. Logenbach, W. Miccough, M. Pon- trelli, R. Despars, S. Salkeld, J. Moynihan, E. Cunningham. FOURTH ROW: E. Fitzsimmons, W. Morris, A. Schmaltz, R. Giles, J. Hopkins, E. Nelson. FIFTH ROW: H. Gougelrnonn, P. Kelly, S. Phillips, A. Orth, W. lvers. SKI: CLUB ne of the youngest organizations on the Del Rey campus, the Ski Club, proved to be one of the most active with between-semes- ter excursions to Sun Valley in ldaho by some of its members and a similar five day outing to Snow Valley in the San Bernardino hills. ' Organized to promote a greater interest and participation in Skiing, the Ski Club 136 scheduled discussions with guest speakers, dances at which colored films of famous winter sports resorts were shown, and the trips to outstanding ski locations. Chuck Howell served as the club's first president, Tom Doudna as Vice-President, John Hoye as Secretary-Treasurer and Mr. Caldwell as the Faculty Moderator. Q Q9 E . ,MJF 33 5 x lx ' . 'kg .. Y XL , - 535, f' ' , ,ny A Jai- ' A k l 'x is 5 , J, if 44W 'I .wx-444' if L Ai M3 , x if if J 5 x W ,x l ..gw 9 L 5 A 5 'A fxffw ,,.. b - 5 F , Q " ,,, ,,,A zv' S, ' A if- , ff 'QQ 'WV txt? ' V V VL A i P k V 1 -- ' 4 '1T 1 4 V 6 f I I M xm ". . . a healfhy body is a good in ifself." JOHN HENRY NEWMAN r X L ,ol-'fu SQ WWI! M' W W W fl s ,Xxx '!. N F m 1 , x Jack 10085 ATHLETICS FOOTBALL GOLF BASKETBALL TENNIS BASEBALL BOXING TRACK WATER POLO INTRAMURALS vm wma Red Hopkins, Graduate Manager Jack Cunningham, Publicity Director s1s:a2:e:1:1:1'-5.51 --'- 2 "" '1' "3-"W'Z'"ZH:"Ii-'f'fi'i':'?:" " "" ?? it 'F 'W' 5 ,.. " "" ' -' 2 V .. , ..., ' ,.'2-92-f"" ""' - 11 '.":-, ' 'Q 4 2-4.0" it ,.g.,, 4., I-:Ez-9 Q w "9 .-, 'I v-if ' 51 Q gf' ,"'g.f -Z:-,yit--4 -"' .. ' 4. '- . -. Ie G. 1. 'rf -3 'ix .ff '- ".-::2W'2v,?1 1?2 ". v :2 - - .,.. 2 "" x 'A -9 P a , ,. wg 12. 4 -:P4.'.-.": I 34:7 ., '. 'Q-Q." - 'iw "g ' 4' 5 'Q 'z 4.5 '-2 v:f'?' "2 :N 'Fr ,.-r ,' ' ' , -P 2 , N' ,.... " ,.,, Y ,+R?Gf,kg.y,.sf.f,..,5.,. H .dawg ng ,zz W3 ,I J gf rg. sfw-. 34 ' , ---- f ,. -' b- ,. .,., few. , - 1.1 , .9 .-1: E, .,:12:', Ia ,gg '-ww : 4 ' , .... .W ,.., - . , , AW. .. , - - -.5592 Q' - 1 A ., ' 1,4 "" ' . , -'-:Q ---" sz .- ..ff:+m-wi. . 4. -f f. K6 W-dxf Q. 4235 yu- . -5 ' .. -' - ' .- Q.. f A , X' 2 0 ' . .V . ' , .. ., ..,. .. - -' . -' , -P w,'rfkb4:-qk,.:1., 52- -+ ,g.'- ' - :m.:,,5. ,zyzgff-A - I ,,g1g:211f-g, ,4,,.,:2.,., .g- A , -:gil---2,,,,,:. ' --,j .,- : , 2' W , - , "1?i'4?1-F1--5 H 15317 ., 1 2 .-L -1 12 .. .. w 2 . f 2 f -. - , , . . - 2 . y .--. ,-.-. . V 2: .. ' 4 .' . 1- ,. . I - 1 e ffm 5-522 4 1 . . ..... , ., .. .. ...,, .. ,,.., .. .. ,,,. , .. .. ,- -' O 0.40 Y Bill Gallivan, Way Z. Middough, Ted Eckleberry. 14" FOOTBALL Jordan Oliver, Head Coach What is a car without a battery? Certain- ly it has all the material necessary to func- tion, but without that bit of electricity to set it in motion the car is worthless. :jo it was with the Lion football club. All'the material was present, but there was nothing to put it into action properly. For this, Loyola had to get a coach--a good one. Jordan Olivar, the Philadelphia "boy," whose teams at Villa- nova won 33 games, tied 2 and lost 20, was chosen. Just how well he gave the charge to the Lion machine may be shown by our '49 team. This yea r, although the team had its sta rs, it did not depend upon them. More than once George Mussacco, Skippy Giancanelli, Jack Dwyer, and Bill English's services were missed, yet the team managed to do all right. The main reason was due to the tact that the team was completely unified, it worked as a unit, a factor necessary to make a winner. Also, it was noticed, that at the start- of the year though the Lions always played a good first-halt game, they bogged down the second half. By the end of the sea- son though, this was changed. The team's staying power had been improved. Having accomplished these two things in one season, it is no wonder that Jordan Oli- var has received the respect of the entire student body. Certainly the student body of Loyola is and will continue to be behind Coach Olivar one-hundred percent. John McKenna, Line Coach Al Duval, Line Coach Jerry Neri, Backfield Coach sw is ,. .... wg? M K 3- - - S COP ...,. .A ,....... .1 5 2 USF . ,V,.,,,... .A.. , Del Rey Men ....... 52 St. Mary's ..,..,...... 27 Santa Clara ........ 27 Oliva r's Boys Angelenos .......... 39 Loyola .......,........ Gilmore Gridmen Cliff Dwellers ...... 27 EASON RECORD ......34 I3 20 Home Team .. 27 Lions .......,.......... Fresno . ......a.. . Seagull Tech. Hilltoppers ........., San Diego ...... Hardin Simmons Nevada .............. Pepperdine ...,...... Arizona .............. 0 I2 I3 I4 I9 ......20 35 I2 6 7 'A af ? l S if S' , j ir 4 J Q S Q b 1. I A- llli if if 2, 0 Guerin Alker and Aldo Delosbel, Co-Capt Q'-2 T 'X all We K ains FIRST ROW: Guerin Alker, Hal David, Art Marano, Ray Funk, Neil Ferris, Louis Mascola, Ray Aguirre, Wes Walters, Frank Manzo. SECOND ROW: Aldo Dellosbel, Kent Barney, Maury Nipp, John Celentano, Bill English, Augy Amalfitano, Jack Dwyer, Tommy Evans, Pete Moiich, Fred Snyder. THIRD ROW: Jerry Lendl, Don Berberet, Chuck Marshall, Tom Machtolf, Nick Mosich, .lack LaPlaceHe, Pat Russell, Skip Giancanelli, Guy Wilson, Rene Monroy, George Musacco, Chuck Menotti. TOP ROW: Hector Rubio, Doug Moloney, Les Coniglio, Gene Brito, Don Klosterman, John Sarlo, Mike Nolan, Don Klinkhammer, Dick Nanry. he i949 football season was one of the most successful in Loyola's history. We achieved a good record against strong teams, we won five straight games, a record unequalled since l934, the team's improve- ment during the course of the season was exceptional. The record of six games won and four lost is not imposing at first glance. However, two facts must be taken into consideration: that Loyola was the underdog in almost every game, and that the Lions consistently outplayed their opponents after the crush ing defeat by College of Pacific. Loyola has had good seasons before. ln l926, the team was unbeaten, but twice tied. These wins, though, were against such grid- iron colossi as Flagstaff Tech and California Christian. In i933 and l93-4, the Lions had identical records of 7-2-l. The general cali- I44 ber of Loyola opponents during these years was fairly high, still, the schedules were dotted with such breathers as La Verne and Tempe Teachers. In l949, however, Loyola's schedule in- cluded three bowl teams. Only one of the opponents could have been termed weak, while five received national ranking. Another gratifying factor is the huge improvement shown by the team. This im- provement did not consist only in the fact that the first part of the season was a losing one, while the last part included five straight wins, An even more striking improvement was the transition of the Lions from a first- half team to a last-half one. ln the College of Pacific game, the score at the half, if not even, was at least respec- table. ln the last half, however, the team fell apart as the huge COP lines slowly wore down the Lions' opposition. S3 Oi - Qi I K R x +- , M 'amwm Aly gfil X 4 , - gf-fy' 1 H - ' L ., L fs" J, rj? ' .' 'xiii' ' ' 7 "' 45'-' ' f ' . "fs ' Q H, , "" ' W .Q :ze.a' -.1 , , 3 -, A X .1 ", QW ,W M V, ". M ' f 4 N ,1 ggigig ,w!,xL I H --. "" ' xv 'X .2 xx , 5 ,qi-.,,-ef'.e'f,gig 'ffyg 5 pf? Q' NNW . Y Y fl1i'0'1vL' ,W 'C 5' T "' 7- ' ' Af. , - . 4' " ,7 ,xy .- ' 5' --Y . D- M A A V qi -'h- fig' - L, T43 . f' ' 'f. 1' , . , X L A L -'. M 1 v,., R In N i -, an nstiigahririrfki 1 wkgfy A GA. V K , M5 VA A Mggiwfk if , A q:9':,ANy A A ,f X - " - 1' an .. X A 41 Q-if ,, , ,xywf .L ,, 'Q , wi QQ. in A i'wi'x2-- I -- A f. . - iffy -Q 'ww 1 ,. w ' ff ww.. - " M, A W V ewwmk gi 5 X 7 ,A , ,Jaw Y, V , , A, ,QM iq A +... I v A. J , - , ,- x , Q - ' ' A , .ff .' Qrf.,fA4i'j,'7 - , .. A gag, s Q , W . g Ai, M . ,nffuf kg x ,V . f ar ,M .59 L : , L A x '- Q' 'L ' -5. ikgiff M-L, A 1 L X' iw f'f m.S2,:gzg , f v ff, f'fL,,, ,VM -vx kg, ' S L. 1 I X, f U , . 7, K -QT' -we ,wf?,.. wi ,F In , 1 4 , v , , .V gy Y - ,E g,2gkg,,,,,3W,,:?k v - ks, -A , L V V K if Lffw ii ' . sf' Q" R ff' f. In fi x iii - ' ' f A x N ' - , ' ' -"lf" 'VM y . . AL Www fq,w,:5,L Yipryx ' . l gwkgfga i hr ,Q ', J 1 f 1 - 'w5'y " ,f me If , .I 2 .V fl M f :sf f 1, .Ev .WSE uwkfxtsx tg kk., 'uf gl A '32 l46 Next, against U. S. F., the Lions actually led during the first half but slowed down in the last part of the game, and the Dons' speedy Ollie Matson ran wild. We will cast the mantle of charity over the Fresno State game, and pass on to the defeat to St. Mary's. ln this game, the team outplayed the bruising Gaels during the first two quar- ters, but again faltered in the second half. However, against Santa Clara, the game went just as the experts expected until the third quarter. The Lions came roaring back after the intermission, and came near up- setting the highly-regarded Broncos. Then, after the team had sharpened their claws on a hapless San Diego aggregation, came the high point of the season. After being just about run out of the stadium in the first five minutes by Hardin-Simmons, the Lions came back with a crunching ground game, whit- tled away bit by bit at the Cowboys' lead in the world's heavyweight champion come- back, and finally came out on top. The rest of the season was the same-not once did Loyola run out of gas, but grew stronger right up to the final gun. 4 Y A D The driving of the coaching staff and the hard, sweaty, gruelling work of the team were responsible for the physical condition- ing that made these wins possible. All the members can look back on the season, and feel amply repaid for their work. There were no stars on the team, in the sense that no one could say, "You can't get along without ME." Perhaps the outstanding players, though, were George Musacco, with his 6.5 yard average per carry, .Don Kloster- man, one of the best passers n the country, and Guerin Aker, called by Santa Clara a better line-backer than either of California's highly-touted duo. However, 34 other men could lay equal claims to Loyola's victories. Offensive ends were Klinkhammer, Sny- der and Evans, while Brita, La Placette, and Berberet luntil he broke his wristl guarded the flanks on defense. The tackles were Del- losbel, Machtolf, and Lendl la converted endl, supported by Mosich and Majich. Nanry and Nipp were offensive guards, Mascola and Monroy played defense, and Menotti, Marshall, Manzo, Funk, and Bar- ney backed them up. Russell and Marana played offensive centers, while Nolan backed up the line alongside Alker. Half- backs Ferris, English, Giancanelli, Coniglio, and Dwyer were suported by Moloney, Rubio and Celentano. David played fullback and punted for the team, whle Aguirre and Sarlo were the place-kicking combination. Gene Brito completes against rhe Tigers. CO. P. n Friday night, September 23, before 8500 fans, Loyola's i949 edition of the Lions, under the new leadership of Jordan Olivar, tangled with the powerful and re- venge-seeking Bengals from the College of the Pacific. The Northerners under the able command of All-American Eddie LeBaron, defeated the spunky, but inexperienced Lions to the tune of 52-O. Loyola held C.O.P. to thirteen points during the first half, but as the rapidly tiring Lion defense gave way, the Tigers scored the rest of their points. Great promise for the Crimson and Grey was shown in the passing of the cocky Sopho- more quarterback, Don Klosterman, who completed fourteen passes out of thirty-five attempts. Loyola, at one time, went to the COP. eleven yard line before losing the ball on downs. The drive featured a thirty-seven yard pass from Klosterman to Klinkhammer and an eighteen yard double reverse by Skippy Giancanelli. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ..,,....,,l.,...,..,,, 11 22 NET YARDS RUSHING ,....,,, 114 351 NET YARDS PASSING .,...,.,,. 84 181 TOTAL YARDAGE ,..,.,,,.,,,,,,. 198 539 PUNTING AVERAGE ,lA.,,,,,,,, 31 37 YARDS PENALIZED ,.....,,...,,, 100 91 U. S. F. umbles plus Ollie Matson of USF handed the Loyola Lions their second defeat in two starts, October l in San Francisco's Kezar Stadium before l2,000 amazed onlookers. The University of San Francisco found Jor- dan Oliva r's charges no pushover and had to go the limit to eke out a 27-l2 victory, Fum- bles, four of 'em, broke the heart of several Lion drives and Mr. Matson sped for one Don touchdown sixty yards and set up another with a fifty-three yard gallop. The first half was all Loyola and it ended at 6-O in favor of the Southlanders and might have been more but for a tragic fumble on the Don eleven yard line. Feature of the first scoring drive was a pass from Klosterman to Evans who Iateralled to Coniglio who drove to the USF four. Klosterman pushed it over after Coniglio stepped out on the one foot line. The Loyola second-half nemesis overtook them again with the Dons racking up 27 points. But the Lions gave a good account of themselves which bode well for the future. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST obwus ........... 19 14 NET mans nusrima 165 215 NET nuns PAss1Nc 219 125 TOTAL YARDAGE . .... 384 340 PuN11NG YARDAGE .. 35.4 41 5 YARDS PENALIZED .. 15 S4 Les Coniglio rams into the iaws of a Bulldog. FRESNO STATE rejuvenated Loyola football team racked up its first win of the season by smothering a fighting Fresno State eleven, 52-l 3, on Fri- day night, October 7th in Gilmore Stadium. Without the services of "Moose" Musacco and Skippy Giancanelli, the Loyola line put on a beautiful exhibition of downfield blocking and vicious line play to spring near- ly all the backs loose at least once. Les Con- iglio scored two TD's while David, English, Evans, Dwyer, Klinkhammer, and Nolan got one each. Jack Dwyer's was by far the most spectacular as he sped forty-six yards to pay dirt after Rubio had recovered a Fresno fum- ble. Klosterman's passing continued to im- prove especially on his short ones over the center of the line. David, English, and Con- iglio continually punched out large gains through line or sped for yardage around end. The Lions, in winning from the Bulldogs, rolled up 'an impressive 383 yards on the ST. MARY'S n October l6th the Lions hosted a for- midable St. Mary's team at Gilmore Stadium and lost a well fought game 27-14. St. Mary's fumbled the opening kickoff and Hal David scored on our second play from scrimmage. The teams exchanged punts and fumbles until the Gaels marched 45 yards to make the score 7 to 6. Two Klos- -terman passes and a running play ,put Loy- ola out in front lfl to 6. The rest of the half was hard, evenly matched football but the Gaels connected wth a desperation pass at the end of the half for a touchdown. In the third quarter the Gaels marched to two touchdowns, one the result of a Lion fumble. The fourth quarter was scoreless, but hard fought. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ........,... 8 I5 NET YARDS RUSHING I24 210 NET YARDS PASSING 90 II9 TOTAL YARDAGE ...... ZI4 329 PUNTING AVERAGE .. 4I 40 YARDS PENALIZED .... o 55 40 Passer Don Klosterman turns the tables on the Gaels fo o T D ground and l65 through the airlanes. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ..........., 25 8 NET YARDS RUSHING 383 I34 NET YARDS PASSING I64 IZI TOTAL YARDAGE ...... 547 255 PUNTING AVERAGE .. 39 24 YARDS PENALIZED ..,. 96 25 SANTA CLARA Don Klinkhommer gets his wind cut. he 27-i9 defeat by Santa Clara was dis- appointing yet gratifying. Disappointing be- cause the Lions deserved at least a tie, grati- fying, for our team fought to a stand-still the future Orange Bowl champions. Loyola drew first blood when Klinkham- mer recovered a Bronco fumble and Kloster- man's pass to Evans connected for a TD. After an exchange of kicks Santa Clara crunched 35 yards and scored from the 6 inch line. Capitalizing on Loyola bad breaks and an intercepted pass, Wraith ran 83 yards for a score, The Broncos followed with two more touchdowns, following Loyola fumbles. Then the Lions got moving and in the third quarter following the last Santa Clara score, Musacco and Giancanelli led a 78 yard march, Then, after the Loyola line had twice held the powerful Broncos, Ferris ran 27 yards for the final score. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS . .. ..,... ,....,., I 3 I3 NET YARDS RUSHING ..,...,. I7I 208 NET YARDS PASSING. . 98 67 TOTAL YARDAGE .,....,.,...,, , 269 275 PUNTING AVERAGE .,....,..,,, 41.6 45.2 YARDS PENALIZED . . A .,.. . 55 70 SAN DIEGO he win-hungry Loyolans got back on the victory trail after two disappointing defeats, and won decisively 34-20 over a fighting San Diego State team, Musacco's smashes be- tween the tackles, plus the open-field run- ning of Ferris and Dwyer, led to the Aztecs' scalping. First the Lions drove 53 yards with Mu- sacco scoring from 9 yards out. The Aztecs could do nothing with the ball and again the combo Ferris and Musacco punched the ball to the Aztec l9 whence "Gorgeous George" ran it over. The San Diegans stalled and punted but Dwyer ran the punt back for another Loyola TD. The Aztecs' passing finally paid off with I3 quick points, These were offset by a long run for six points by Musacco and a long march in which Giancanelli hit paydirt. San Diego ended the scoring against Lion VSSGFVGS. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ........,... I4 I6 NET YARDS RUSHING 240 I29 NET YARDS PASSING 84 I29 TOTAL YARDAGE ...... 324 258 PUNTING AVERAGE ,.........., 25.7 33.8 YARDS PENALIZED .,,.....,...,. 75 45 Les Coniglio amhushed by the C.0.I7.' Socko Musacco scores against the Cowboys. HARDIN SIMMGNS nce we got moving, we found it wos eosier to score ogoinst the Cowboys thon ogoinst Sonto Cloro," soid Don Klinkhom- mer following the Cowboy gome. Hordin- Simmons must hove felt the some woy for the finol score 39-35 in fovor of Loyolo showed o lot of touchdowns scored by both sides, The Cowboys, rightly tobbed the "Riders in the Sky" becouse of their fine Ford-Mc- Chesney possing combination, took o com- fortoble leod in the first hoIf28-13. But, in the second holf, sporked by the fine running combinotion of Ferris, Musocco, ond Gion- conelli ond by Klostermon's excellent poss- ing, the Lions went wild scoring four touch- downs to whip the flying Cowboys 39-35. The Lion's line ployed one of their finest gornes of the seoson led by the stellor defen- sive ploy of Don Klinkhomrner ond Lo Plo- cette. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ..,,,..,,,.,....,.,,,. 2I I5 NET YARDS RUSHING , ,....c 418 III NET YARDS PASSING ..,...,... 76 279 TOTAL YARDACE .,,,c, .,,. ..,. 4 9 4 390 PUNTING AVERAGE ,,..,,, ,. 45 34 YARDS PENALIZED ,, ,. 5 55 NEVADA oyolo University monoqed to tome the Nevodo Wolfpock by o score of l3-l'2, but only ofter o hord, gruelling bottle. The gorne resembled o tennis motch, the boll being shifted continuously bock ond forth by the evenly motched teoms, once in o while reoching the end zone. Sporked by their tvvo outstonding bocks, Subdo ond Osborne, the Wolves took on eorly leod in the first quorter recovering o Lion fumble on Loyolo's l8-yord line ond pushing o touchdown over from there. They foiled to moke the extro point, thus leoding 6-O In the second quorter "Ghost" Dwver tied the score up with on SO yord dosh os- sisted by greot down-field blocking Aguirre put Loyolo oheod 7-6 with o good conver- sion, Before the holf ended, though, the Wolf Pock pulled oheod with onother Subdo touchdown leoding i2-7. The third quorter sow Skip Gionconelli score the finol touch- down of the gorne, moking the finol tolly reod l3-IZ, STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS .,,, , I6 I3 NET YARDS RUSHING 275 I73 NET YARDS PASSING I08 29 TOTAL YARDAGE 383 202 PUNTING YARDACE ,, 25.3 39 YARDS PENALIZED ,,,. 49 41 r - nn I W' .3 L. ""9ff-fm Jack Dwyer seats away from the Waves. PEPPERDINE he Lions, dunked tor three years straight by the Pepperdine Waves, got out their driv- ing Surfboard in the form of Musacco, Eng- lish, Monroy and Mascola and rode the Waves into the sand by a score of 20-6. Minus the services ot- Neil Ferris and plagued by a highly underrated Pepperdine line, Loyola tailed to get moving until late in the second quarter when Brito scored on an l8 yard flip from Klosterman. Aquirre made the conversion, putting the Lions ahead 7-O. The second half found the Pep's line slowly disintegrating after a brilliant first halt exhibition. George Musacco shoved over two touchdowns, one on a 9 yard oft- tackle ploy and the other on a 2 yard line plunge. Aguirre failed to make the second touchdown's conversion, The Waves lone score came late in the last quarter by a much-discussed 37 yard pass from Hyduke to Wave end Bighead. The Waves tailed to make their conversion, ending the game ZO-6 STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ..,.c,,..... 10 I0 NET YARDS RUSHING 184 140 NET YARDS PASSING 132 57 TOTAL YARDAGE ...,.. 316 197 PUNTING AVERAGE ............ I6 22 YARDS PENALIZED .............. 36 I0 ARIZGNA STATE ordan Olivar capped his initial season at the Del Rey Campus with a 27-7 victory over the Arizona Sun Devils. Bowl bound this year, Arizona Tempe was bested by the Lions sparked by Booming George Musacco. The Lions dominated the game with a charging team that could not be stopped. STATISTICS WE THEY FIRST DOWNS ..,,......,..,.....,.. I4 10 NET YARDS RUSHING i...,,.. 354 233 NET YARDS PASSING ...,.,.... 28 23 TOTAL YARDAGE ..........,..... 382 256 PUNTING YARDAGE .......,.... 40 36 YARDS PENALIZED ........,,..,. 60 51 STOP! You're a dead duck. FRONT ROW: Stan Zaleski, Mike McMahon, Dick Sulik, Gunther Seelig, Larry Moreno, Dennis Vye, Nick Shymko, Pete Noyes, Ronald Becnel. SECOND ROW: Bob Kearin, Assistant Coach: Bob Schroeder, Dick Cirillo, Joe Komada, Frank Tarantino, T. Spofford, J. Brown, Martin Hicks, Rowan Provost, Fred 0'Shann, Wayne Cote, Bill Neil, Harry Acquarelli, Head Coach. TOP ROW: John Furness, Dean DeFontes, Joe Collins, Neal Stewart, Art Robinson, Howard Richcreek, Clarence Lofton., Al Walker, Howard Lehman, Herb Quinn. FROSH TEAM Harry Acquarelli, Frosh Coach y L 4 ir Wt. B.: RYWL FIRST ROWZ AN Jones 'mGl1092l",Chuck Sorrentino, Bob Wade, Billy Donovan, Johnny Arndt, Edwin "Scotty" McDo old tcoachl TOP ROW: Dale Lillard, Mitch L'Heureux, Gil Amelio, Earl Stahl, Bob Perich. BASKETBALL he Long Road Back" . . , These few words epitomize the determination behind the ef- forts of the Lion Varsity basketball squad. Starting from scratch four years ago, the Lions have accomplished the greater part of their vow to bring Loyola on "the long road back" to prominence in the basketball world. As Coach Scotty McDonald says, "Four yea rs ago, we started the building of a team. We had absolutely nothing to start with ex- cept a handful of willing men. We had no gym, Instead we traveled down to the Loyola l-ligh gym in town, We had no Frosh team to dravv on for players. And last of all, we had no scholarship system set up to attract big-time players." Scotty McDonald, Coach That the Coach and players of the Lion Varsity have accomplished the greatest part of their vow is obvious by the fact that Loy- ola can now boast ofa flS250,000 gymnasium and a casaba schedule with' major teams that is outshone by only one other team on the Pacific Coast in the point of rugged competition. "To me," says Coach McDonald, "this l949-SO season has been a great success. Admittedly, we have not had a winning sea- son, there just isn't any way to erase the memory of our losses. l-Iowever, the fact that the team has played inspired ball against the best teams in America is just recom- pense. Six of our competitors were among the top l4 in the nation. Nine were among the top twenty teams in the nation. Two large universities not far from here have not played that rugged a schedule between the two combined. We have covered over l5,000 miles on our road trips-and we have posted wins over the University of Louisville, l3th in the nation, and Arizona U., l4th team in the nation. This, to me, spells SUCCESS." Out of 26 games played during the 1949-'SO season, the Lions won 9 and lost l7. The losses sustained by the Loyolans in no way indicate the determination shown by the team as a whole. In six out of the l7 losses, there was no more than a three point margin. The last game of the season, with the University of San Francisco, was lost by only one point. USF. represents the cream of the western cage teams, having been chosen again this year to represent the Far West in the National lnvitational Tourna- ment at New York City. The game with U.S.F. is fair proof that the Lions never once were daunted by the superior height or na- tional rating of their opponents. The determination and spirit ofthe Lion Cagers has been due in no small part to the sparkling play of Billy lThe Kidl Donovan, and Johnny lThe Jetl Arndt. Both men stand only 5'9" in height, short of tradi- tional basketball standards. ln spite of their seeming handicap, Arndt and Donovan suc- ceeded in hitting the basket for ZO points or more in many of their games, For their feats, they earned the praise of sportswriters and coaches across the nation as two of the fin- est forwards in the country. At the conclu- sion of the season's play, both Donovan and Arndt were honored with the John Donovan Memorial Award for their outstanding play while at Loyola. JHVU' 2 Q - If H me A L,,W , V f '." f , in VA V , ,, 5.Ln,L. WJ 15 A , Johnny Arndt, F, 407 points 9010! 1 Sox-N C' SEASON RECORD Lovon.A umvsnsnv 47 Arizona State 62 USC 46 U. of Louisville 47 N. Carolina State 47 Duquesne 53 Boston College 37 Bowling Green 52 San Diego State 42 USC 31 Santa Barbara 58 San Diego State 61 Santa Clara 50 USF 46 Pepperdine 57 Whittier 2 E I 2, 111 'Q ,f g eaeer as 75 .. ' : if M , In , 'gf 15- , , 1, 6 fa, an ' , " ' W. if. Lf ,fin 755, .L 4 V , , WEJK QA. 39, 21? Bob Wade G, 153 points -V V Q-'ei' A AY LS1 ononsur 40 65 47 62 61 55 75 49 55 61 55 73 62 48 42 K. g fyr ,Q iig 1 WW VE li Pj mr,-0' X, 2,23 fe " A 122' . 13' M .fo - V H 5-5, .V 1' ag :gk iH35?l?'f' ir, , 3 Y il if 'rn amy no it 1 Z52 I ff ncvqhl F -is 0 poi,,,s S 3 Quai. F if 1 'L ' vomgs Ray Appel, C, 68 points 1 i if 67' ck Sorrenuno CW' SEASON RECORD LovoLA uuuveuurv 61 U. af Arizona 74 Santa Barbara 50 Sanfa Clara 64 Bowling Green 68 U.ofLouhvHk 44 Whittier 58 Nevada 62 Nevada 50 Pepperdine 43 USF 60 USF QP!!-A 'nlim l L L f' K-we I Q if 7, ' 5 fa. A l if z Q.. X1 fx ' 'f Q- P zz 1 A I ' , , J- ' - - , ' .W f' 1 5, if 3132 Gil Amelia, F. S., 1 X orvonsnr 54 51 53 67 47 36 56 72 56 59 61 5 Q-1 1 J .. , I ,N W fa L He,,,eux L Mffcl, LI! ' G 3 0 Poihh 1 11 1 U I 1 Dale Lillard, F. 21 points HCDME GAMES The Lion cagers started their home- game series off by coming from behind in the last half to beat the Sun Devils from Arizona State Teachers College by a score of 47 to 40. The second home game of the season was a game that the Lions have always pointed for, since it was with the cross-town rivals from the University of Southern Cali- fornia. Loyola made quite a battle of it, too --the Lions were leading at the half time by a 33 to 26 score. SC. was held scoreless for the first 6 minutes and SO seconds of the game. Loyola made a whirlwind finish of the game, but was frozen out in the last few minutes of play when four of the first string men were fouled out. SC. is considered a basketball powerhouse onthe Pacific Coast, but the Lions made them earn their laurels in this game. The final score was Loyola 62, S. C. 65. V Arizona U., l4th team in the nation, was next on the Lion l-lit Parade. Bobby Wade played a brilliant "freeze" game in the last ten minutes of play when he almost single- handed stemmed off any scores the Wildcats could make. Johnny Arndt scored Z6 points, to lead the Lions to a well deserved 6l to 54 upset over the highly regarded Arizona team. The Lions gained sweet revenge for an early season defeat at the hands of the Santa Barbara Gauchos when they pinned a 74-Sl on the scoreboard. ln a return engagement with the Falcons from Bowling Green College, the Lions held the lead for three-fourths of the game. Then the Falcons broke a 47 all tie to take the lead. Loyola was not through yet, as Chuck Sorrentino sank a basket to put the Lions within one point of B.G. The Lions' efforts were too late though, since the Falcons won, 67-64. Another feather was added to the Lions' cap as they conquered the l3th team in the nation, Louisville U. Louisville held a win over the Duquesne Dukes, the 3rd team in the nation and were rated to win this game. The Lions put the pressure on from the be- ginning and were leading 32-22 at the half. Johnny Arndt and Billy Donovan enjoyed another one of their high score evenings when they posted 22 and l9 points respec- tively. Until this game the Cardinals had a 7l-point-per-game average, but Loyola changed this by winning 68 to 47. The final two home games of the season 'E Shri. ,Q .1' were played against the l lth ranking team in the nation, University of San Francisco. The Dons were working hard to maintain their prestige since they had already been invited to the National Invitational Tourna- ment at New York City. The Lions were un- able to stem off an early game lead in the first fracas and dropped the contest, 59-43. ln the last game of the series and the season, the Lions went all out and led the Dons for a good part of the game. With the Crimson and Gray cagers leading 26-25 at the half time, the Dons finally forged ahead and had to pull a stall to hold off the determined shooting of Donovan and Arndt. The Dons won 61-60. ROAD GAMES The Lion Varsity opened their road tour season by taking on a strong University of Louisville team at Louisville, Kentucky. Trailing at the half time by a 28-lB score, the Lions staged o torrid last half stand. The count was tied five times in the second half. With 24 seconds remaining in the game, Bobby Wade sank a basket to tie the score at 45-45. A last second desperotion shot by a Cardinal player broke up the tie and Louis- ville won, 47-45. Second game of the tour was with the Wolfpack of North Carolina State College. Two weeks before the game, all l 2,500 seats in the college gym were sold out. When the team introductions and the National An- them were finished, a blood-chilling rebel yell rose from the spectators. The Staters were an inspired team that night, looking for revenge for their loss to the Lions in '49 North Carolina, l9th team in National standings, won the game, 62-47. - Next team to face the barnstorming Lions was the Duquesne Dukes. Ranked 2nd in the nation, the Dukes wore the Lions down in- a bitterlly fought contest. Duquesne won, 6l -47. Traveling up to Boston, the Lions tackled the Boston College Eagles in the Boston Gardens. The Loyolans played their hearts out in this game, with the score posted in their favor till the last ZV2 minutes to go. With l l seconds left in the game, a Boston player put the ball through the hoop to score the win for the Eagles, 55-53. .lohnny Arndt made 25 points to capture individual scoring honors and the praise of the Eastern sports scribes. A tired Lion team faced the Bowling Green College team next. Led by the expert marksmanship of 6'l l" Charlie Share, the Lions fell before the onslaught by a 75-37 score. FIRST ROW: H. Stein, P. Holdeman, J. Borfles, B. Barry, A. Colomo, R. Bruner. SECOND ROW: T. Reynolds, Manager: E. Von- der Meulen, J. Senske, J. Kurtz, A. Roberts, P. Kunne, Coach. FROSH nder the leadership of Coach Paul Kanne, the Lion Frosh Basketball team en- joyed a successful season of play. Out of l6 games played, the Frosh won ll and lost five, Victories over,Santa Monica C,C., East Los Angeles J.C., and Long Beach C.C., who were leaders in their respective leagues, es- tablished the Jr. Lions as a better than aver- age team. Three men were especially outstanding in play during the season. They were Howie Stein, guard, Ed Vander Meulen, forward, and John Kurtz, center. Stein earned the name "The Clown Prince" for his stellar floor work. Ed Vander Mueulen established himself as the highest scorer on the team, several times having scored 30 points in an evening. John Kurtz at center was just be- hind Vander Meulen in the scoring depart- ment, Kurtz has all the promise of being an all-time Loyola great. Highlight ofthe Frosh season was a win posted over the powerful LJ.S.C. Frosh team at the Loyola Memorial Gym. Art Roberts, reserve center, broke a deadlock to help win the game in the last few seconds of play. Most outstanding feature of the Frosh team was the overall scoring ability of the squad. ln a game with the San Diego State Frosh, Kurtz made l6 points, Barthelmy l5 points, McClurg l 2 points, and Vander Meu- len made lO points. With a scoring array such as this, this year's Frosh team will be a welcome asset to the l95O-Sl Varsity team. . K3 11... 'W FRONT ROW: Ed Skube, Chuck Marshall, Jack Gorman, Hank Schweyen, Otto Corabbo, Carl LaMasa, Pot Monahan, Ed Miyawaki, Tom Felde. SECOND ROW: Bob Ionnesso, Bob Amarol, Tom McNulty, Jerry Zuvella, Fuank Spothelfer, John Major, Bob Braxelton, BASEBALL Larry O'Brien, Bob Keorin lcoachl. Although Loyola's Baseball team win and loss record may appear rather unimpressive, it does not show the tire and spirit of this year's team. Bob Kearin, the Coach, be- lieved it to be one of the most cooperative teams he has had in many years. From the very start of the season events took a turn for the worse. The loss of graduating seniors and especially returning lettermen to the professional ranks limited l3ob's team to a small and rather inexperienced group. With a good deal at drive, hard work and patience, he moulded the aggregation into a smooth running team, although a few times things blew sky high. The varsity had only 3 pitchers: Veterans Frank Spothelter and Bob Brazetton, plus newcomer John Major. Despite this shortage they played first rate ball though some times coming out on the short end of the score. A decided weakness at the plate from time-to-time accounted for a number of the losses. One of the most outstanding and hard hitting 4 men on the team was Jack Gorman who hit well over .300 and had a number of 2 base hits to his credit. Carl LaMasa of last year's Frosh team put on a hitting spree at the end of the season to also climb over the .300 mark. Bob Kearin, Coach vi The infield had its upts and downs and at times looked exceptionally good. Carl La- Masa and Charlie Marshall handled the backstop chores while Henry Schwezen and Larry O'Brien worked at first base. Ed Shube and Otto Carraba lalso known as a hypo- condriac because of his never ending aches and painsl traded ot 2nd base, while vet- erans Eddie Felix and Jack Gorman played shortstop and 3rd base respectively. The outfield was patrolled by Bob Ama- ral, Sam Felde, John Klise and Bob lannessa all of whom will return next year. , , , ., ' . , , . f ' . iff 'sown .- y --..,: 1- .' .- 'Wu .. .-1 " i ' fr ' ' - xl i t -r W1 , 1 - - 2 c -1 - rr- ,, If i t f, ' Q55 ' " f. Y . , ' , - , if ., ul - , iwwiiwi qi.. ' 1 3,1 . - :gsrgyig S f,QWf,f?9i4?gg? VK . . I ogg, , - ' . I E1 - -L L. il? B V M' li 'sv bk? 4 2 se 'Si l is , iFW2 fg ' f -'l'f , ,V ,fx L ' ' " 3 x l ., S r i Q -- fl' 5 2? . 3 R A TRACK After dwindling from the status of a ma- jor sport to that of a minor one, Loyola's track and field team is undergoing a re- building process and is looking ahead to a brighter future. The efforts of the few track enthusiasts on the campus have kept the sport alive over the past two years when otherwise it would have died a quiet death. Coach Ed Leahy will be the first to tell you that versatile John Cellantano has pro- vided the necessary spark for the team dur- ing the track seasons of '47, '48, '49, and '50 That conditions would be greatly im- proved for the cindermen became apparent at the beginning of this school year when Lloyd LaBeach, world famed Panamanian sprinter, enrolled as a freshman at the Uni- versity. Also greatly aiding the school's track for- tunes this year is Bob Boyd, the record breaking dash man. Bob has set two official school records and indeed two near world records in his running ofa 9.6 hundred yard dash and a 2l.5 220 yard dash at the El Camino-Loyola meet. Leo Newman and Ted Liston are turning in good times in the quarter mile dash while Jerry Hwkins, a steady man, has held down the half-mile run berth. Distance specialists Jim Dougherty and Art Bordley have met tough competition in the mile events and have steadily improved. l-lurdlers Chuck Hoyt and Lou Keyser have leaped the high and low hurdles this year and have accounted for their share of ' the points. Ed Leahy, Coach -wwf' v s Siv- . W wo- A . .J qv ,ML 'Y ,Qi 3' 'f wwe! lim-1,1 - ii gg! , U e 1 H A Q 4 gf- .3,g-Sfwzsssp tf' - ' at , 9 1 113- if 5 'Sv -V 32.35, , iw, 5 f f we i X Silk tt With Bill Purtell and Leo Newman acting as captains this year the track team, with the program of de-emphasis of minor sports hanging over its head, has won a few and lost a few and definitely deserves a vote of thanks from the University and student body. Fr. Malone, Coach: Mike O'Brien, Garth Hintz, Bob Bergman, Bill Donovan, Warren Cooley, Bill Steritx, The l95O links season marked the finest fairway team in Loyola history. The squad under the direction of Fr. Malone reached the heights that they had been building to for four years. Led by such notables as Bill Steritz, run- ner-up in the i948 Hearst National Junior Championship, and Billy Donovan, local am- ateur ace and star basketballer, the team was far ahead in the class of collegiate club- bers. Bill Donovan came within one stroke of winning the first inter-collegiate tourney that was held at Los Angeles Country Club. Mike O'Brien and newcomer Bob Berg- man were sure point second and third place men and brought home many important points. ln the follow-up third and fourth spots Warren Cooley and Garth l-leintz complemented each other in temperament and incentive. These later teams took the emphasis in several meets as they clinched victories in close scorings. The team swept over all of the other local colleges except UCLA who also fielded a powerful club this year. The meetings be' tween the schools were very heated affairs in which some of the finest collegiate golf of the year was displayed. Notable among the other teams beaten were USC, Pepper- dine, Whittier, Santa Barbara, and a hard fought game with San Diego. ., I T Q ef" 'ni , . X if ,H -, , W -. C. Ft 1 ' it TENNIS M, it oyola's l95O net squad presented a pic- ture of smooth return stars and sparkling newcomers. The team earned the title "the best Lion team in years" with victories over top teams throughout Southern California. Lion Coach, Dr. Bert Wicker, rightly predict- ed a winning season when he met the candi- dates for the '50 squad. A Two returning stars from the '48 team, five from last year's squad, and two sensa- tional freshman prospects were on hand to bolster Dr. Wicker's hopes. Returning to the courts after action last year were Meade VanSlooten, Joe Diehl, Joe Pennario, and Ed Devine. Frosh stars-each of whom had ranked high on his high school squad-were Tom Wright and Ronnie Moleri. Wright de- feated VanSlooten in the finals in the an- nual pre-season net tourney. Completing the squad were Pete Schoenbaum and Glen Ciar- feo, both veterans of the i948 Lion team, and Gil Amelio, who earned a team berth with his steady play in the tournament. The l95O squad had matches with all five members of the Southern Conference, in addition to other highlight battles with Santa Barbara, Compton, and San Diego State. The team schedule included a total of twenty matches. The first half showed eight victories in nine matches with the sec- ond half yet to be played. For Dr. Wicker, this is the third year of coaching the tennis squad. ln his "off time," incidentally, he manages to drum the prin- ciples of mathematics into, Lion heads. Two of the Lion tennis stars, Wright and Moleri, competed in tennis tournaments outside the campus during the year. Ed Devine served as player-manager after replacing Charlie Druffle in the post. FIRST ROW: R. Malieri, J. Diehl, G. Ciarfeo, P. Schoenbaunl, A. Garcia. SECOND ROW: Dr. B. Wicker, Coach: G. Amelia, N. Van- Slaoten, Captain: T. Wright, J. Pennaria, E. Devine, Manager. gum! F, ,, li L R 4 P H - t r i F5 R 4 x i-gd' 9' 5' ' ...M-Y X - . .. . it if .E A s. W 4 on , A gs 'a - fi, 551 . f A A X - -... 2 F ,Q is -N 1 X in-.M 5 it FIRST ROW: J. Cunningham, J. Matson, B. French, R. Kerns. SECOND ROW: E. Maas, B. lvers, S. Salkeld, D. Shannon BOXlNG February marked the appearance of the first postwar inter-collegiate boxing squad at Loyola. Coach Joe Stone and his band of strong but inexperienced warriors went forth to meet some of the best boxers in Southern California. The fighters drew more than their share of bad luck but always looked im- pressive and well based in fundamentals. The first bout, a three way affair, with Compton and U.C.L.A., left the Lions on the short end with only one and one-half points. Two of the entries were injured. Al Maguire suffered a sprained back and was forced to 363 4' drop for the remainder of the season, while the lightweight fury Willie Wright cut an eye and was out until the UCLA meet. After this the Lion sluggers could not compete as a team because the shortage of manpower left gaping holes in the line-up. The Muir bout was notable because of the rise of Bob Boyd as a contender in the heavyweight class. Bob, a football star, proved that he could toss a wicked right and rolled past his opposition. He, Bob Rene, Phil Nelson, and Gene 'The Bambino' Calcagno were the mainstays of the group during the season. l7l INTRAMURALS hile attending a Catholic University such as Loyola, one must not neglect the building of a sound body to keep pace with the mental growth. Varsity sports have a limited participation and Physical Educa- tion, as such, is not offered. Therefore, the need is fulfilled by the Intramural Sports Program. This year, the entire Program was placed in the hands of the students themselves. Whereas, it formerly came under the juris- diction ofthe Athletic Department, last Sep- tember, ASLU Prexy John Hopkins created the Intramural Sports Committee and named August Felando to act as Director. Felando promptly gathered some adventur- ous assistants around him and set out to establish a workable program of athletics for the average student. The results of the Committee's 'blood, sweat, and tears' is clearly evident. Under Felando's direction, an Intramural Football League was set up and student enthusiasm heightened to such an extent that it became necessary to form two separate leagues to allow all of the teams to compete. Some of the squads who played regularly were the SAP's, the Scatbacks, the Dissipated De- mons, the Ramblers, the Baggers, the Has Beens, the Golden Boys, the T-Squares, the Harps and the Yourks. Following a long season of rugged play, the leaders of each division met to decide the school champion. The Newt's Donuts, led by Steve Weidinger, kingpins of the Na- tional circuit, took on the Nature Boys, cap- tained by Emmett l-larrigan, champs of the American division, The game turned out to be the best of the entire season andseveral hundred students who watched the game from the sidelines agreed that they cauldn't have expected a more top-notch encounter had they paid to see it. The Newt's flashed a passing attack which seemed at times to bewilder their smaller opponents but the Nature Boys came back with a superior run- ning attack and managed to edge out a 6-O victory. Then, with the beginning of the new se- mester in February, Bob Ruggles replaced Felando as Director. Competition began in basketball and again it became necessary to divide the entries into two leagues. Nine teams were assigned to each division and an intra-league tournament was scheduled between the top four teams in each circuit. Probable favorites to enter the playoffs were the Newt's Donuts, the World Walkers, the Big House 69'ers and the Old Men in the National league and the American was headed by the Trepidatos, the T-Squares, the Glendalians, the Neurotics, and the SAP's. lt is expected that the program, as run entirely by the students themselves, will con- tinue to successfully serve the vital need of the majority of students and that competi- tion in handball, horseshoes, golf, tennis and softball lall held after this book went to pressl will be as spirited and well-supported as it has been during the first part of the year. fi , WA. l73 GN A "No one becomes certain of whaf he sees and hears excepf by action." Aususrms ACTIVITIES .vvit Qtgiklliiu 14 1' . t U a s , I J G ' W , k 3.-1 5.61" - , 3 V. r q Nj! Y . W V' '- . , lx - lu .rg ami' , f . was f , X H . .- g 52 Q N . A A , y ' 1, ii ,W 1 W 1 , S' ' 1 f -fm 2 " ' ' 3 g .- 'gi ' xv Q K I .9 , ' 4 V, ' rl-JSNFN, ,QA , , , :M , K ,A I g, f ' Q ,f "" - ,-jflf - Q K V Al M H .nf ' x'gg fg i:lWfA 5 1' ' f ef vLX 5 ,Q Q A 1 fx 2 , a z , 5 1 gf s ik ... ' W . y 362 M ,,,. WW 4 . :AE f Q f gg Qi .f .. .. m A 511 ,ij rg . , ,i f ggav FROSH-SOPH BRAWL l i iff? fm xi Q E A 1 he annual Soph-Frosh browl resulted in a magnificent manifestation of Spartan spirit, bulging muscles, and gladiatorial persever- ance. The gamut of emotons was experi- enced both by the Freshmen and the Sopho- mores in their various competitive feats of strength and resistance. Let it be said that good sportsmanship and muscular ability was the spirit which first carried these men through the various physical and gostronomical contests. How- ever, to defend the appearances in which some games were played recourse must be had to the age old axiom, "Sound bodies pro- duce sound minds." Now bruised arms and faces, physical fatigue, and mud baths are not exactly conducive to congeniality, and. these facts must be taken into consideration before passing judgment on what might have appeared on the surface to be a battle for self-preservation. In all honesty to both teams it cannot be said that at any time was the outcry heard of "Ad Liones . . . etc." The Sophomores received the laurels of victory winning four out of the six contests. The seventh contest, the tug-o-war, was de- clared null and void even though the fresh- men succeeded in dragging the Sophomores through the muddy mires of the pond. lt seems the rope was too weak for the Sam- sons on both teams. Thus the brawl ended happily with deflated egos on the one side and inflated chests on the other. To the vic- tors belong the spoils and Victory licks its own sores while the others festerl if: si wf:-.5 -Bi ffm Z 'S 1. .. W' QW X K - Ad H' V .f if an-vi'-,K Q ' Q' 1- ,J ' - f . .I , ? I A L 1 5? an . M K ,f Ab L il Al' we if A l1 wj fag? r W 5 3 ,f"'?,, , ' 5: . Y .k,, ,. 'f Q ' Q 7 J iv QMHQQ 7 ,:,: Q K R A W' S ri ? A -- if-:223-1:22, X lp gf S WM A, Q -pf if Pig C X il m Q me 1 'QW' if ,wr 4. Rf-' N 9 ...-...iff P Usfr I ig. 1995 3' 'I' -I A 5'0- " C iv eihglk wmgwwv. X ' 1 W .-3422 ,-5 A v Pi 4 K '+I 'iw --.M 4., Aww ..,,5, . . ,sy ,wp " g gt: H:-1 ff ' 1, . ,kfkkavgngskf-f,,l.m 27: 5, ,7 QW ,V kg it .-M""""ww A mmmfwmm, Mmm kwavwaw 1 X f Sfmt mimi Y :yn , - . , , , . .. P V r D Nbw we ear A'r'rENTl6N"-' - my rl AMD A YA FWEN4. cowcuvngcen r, EJ? were one N FlTU RE BQY 'reef Ji- 'J' .r Ln ' N ,116 W , - - 2??i'i?fMf ff M A. 42,1 vmff' . , ,,,. 3? ,-ff Q '13, ig 4 'I xo H 4 ,gif MQW, 6 Mk WK. 5 ge .H v , .gp if . qw, . mv -' I ' A , qv W A gel Q W ,A av Ei k H ,Q .1 's is , 5-.ff 141- -. 1, ,. V - 1-await,-Ji f, , pf? 1 Q--- ff f ? X ' ' 5 R,vdm"ifv 'S , i n fb Q 5 Q k yy . K t W, f't'i' Wig, .mal K' I' L XX 5125!- R.. 099 X, . Q ' mi , if 3 Qfgfusv ,A " Q I-ff Q 'ISN ' 'T 762 ,- 3 K U4 N . c - -f,f m V. Wk- ym'a,,m!' f' W V. It is an established tradition for yearbook editors to launch their masterpieces with a tew choice words to those who read the fine print. First, I would like to express my appreciation to those of you who see the limitations of the book and remain charitably silent on the subject. Secondly, I want to thank Father Finnegan and those men on my staff who cooperated to make the I95O LAIR a reality. Thanks to Tom Hanna of Boston CoIlege's Sub Tirri for the shots of the game in the Garden. To Steve who wasn't sure I could make it and to Lois Ann who knew I would. COVERS ........uuuuuuu....u.,..,,..uu.... BILL RETCHIN, S. K, SMITH CO, PRINTING G BINDNG ...,,L...,.,...,.....u,,.. KENNETH STEVENER, CALIFORNIA YEARBOOK GUILD PHOTOGRAPHY .ii...,,..,....,.. LEE'S STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY John J. Irwin Bourke Jones Melvin J. Keane Martin T. Kristovich Robert K. Light Daniel G. Marshall Mr. and Mrs. WILLIAM McLAUGHLIN LOYDE BAYLY ond Mrs. Mr. Edwin A. "Scotty" McDonald Francis McKeever, M.D. Richard Morris Homer C. Pheasant, M.D. Clyde Von Der Ahe, M.D. Francis C. Werts, M.D. SPONSO S Horace H. Appel Vincent J. Blumberg Martin 'J. Burke Louis J. Canepa George C. Chotterton Cecil W. Collins Donald Conroy Edward L. Conroy Frederick C. Dockweiler Joseph Doyle Joseph C. DuRoss Figart HAROLD A. McAVOY WILLIAM McCALL Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. McMAHON Mr. Mr. RAMON Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. LEROY A. McVEY E. R. MEISSNER Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. B. M. MONEYMAKER C. MORALES WILLIAM J. MORRIS FRED B. MORRISON N. MOSICH Mr. and Mis. T. B. MOSS Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. . and Mrs. RALPH E. MUMMERT JOSEPH NIETT IGNATIUS F. PARKER FRANK PASCALE Mr Mrs. A. B. PERES Mr. and Mrs. THOMAS PETROFF Mr. and Mrs. S. E. PHILLIPS Mrs. CATHERINE C. PITTMAN Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. CARLTON C. POOR LOUIS PRITCHARD H S PROUTY and Mfsf vi. A. Pnovosr Mr. and Mrs. J. N. PRSHA Mr. and Mrs. V.J. RAGAN Mr. and Mrs. J. L. ROBINSON Mr. ond Mrs. GUY N. ROTHWELL Mr. and Mrs. S. M. SALKHELD Mr. and Mrs. CARL SAMUELSON Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. RALPH SARLO JOSEPH C. SCOTT, SR. and Mrs. CHARLES L. SEELIG EDMUND F. SHAKEEN Mrs. WILLIAM M. SHANAHAN Mr. and Mrs. BERNARD M. SHERIDA Mr. and Mrs. R. M. SINGER HELEN SMITH Mr. Mr. Mr. ond Mrs. WALTER G. L. SMITH and Mrs. EDSARD SNITZLER Mr. and Mrs. EDWARD SNYDER ' Mr. and Mrs. JOHN D. SPALDING Mr. and Mrs. NICHOLAS J. STEHLY Mr. Mr. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. L. W. STRINGER . D. J. STROPLE J A. SULLIVAN Mr. . . Mrs. ERVA TEVES Mr. and Mrs. ARCHIE J. THOMAS Mr. and Mrs. RALPH TRAHAN Mrs. VON FLUE Mr. and Mrs. T. C. WRIGHT Mr. and Mrs. W. L. YUEN Mr. and Mrs. H. ZIMMERMAN N Dr. and Mrs. EDWARD A. AMARAL J. EDWARD ATKINSON Mr. and Mrs. EUGENE BAUR Mr and Mrs. O. BECNAL Mff Jorm s. sslvrsno Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. . ond Mrs and Mrs. JOSEPH BONENFANT and Mrs. PAUL ci JOHN A DeBONZO A. L. BOTTIANI J. B. A. BRENNAN JOSEPH BROWN, JR. BROWN J. C. CAPPS Mr . Mrs. ELIZABETH M. CARR Mr. and Mrs. P. G. CLOUD Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr and Mnf WILLIAM J. ous and Mrs. and Mrs. EMMETT J. CULLIGAN and Mrs. R. C. CUNNINGHAM and Mrs. ARTHUR P. DALEY F. C. DAUGHERTY ALBERT DAVID W. R. DOBSON JOHN L. DOTY W. A. FLANAGAN MARTIN FORREST T. FRIAS Dr..ALBERT GERMANN Mr. .na Mrs. wn.uAM GILES Mr. and Mrs. SYLVESTER P. GILLES The "MOTHERS GUILD" Mr. JOHN R. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. ond Mrs. Mr. and Mrs HALLIDAY, SR. WILLIAM HARDY, SR. JOE HERNANDEZ .na Mrs: w. T. HOPKINS THOMAS HURLEY GEORGE J. JOHNSON C. D. JONES R. F. KADO C. KALBFLEISCH W. J. KENNALLY, SR. CHARLES KIRSNIS Mr. and Mrs: 'E. V. KNAUF Mr. and Mrs Mr. CHARLES A. KNOLL ana Mui MARK LARKIN Mr. and Mrs. P. H. LAURITSON Mrs. SALLY LAZARUS Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. ond Mrs Mr. R. J. LEAVER and Mrse WILLIAM F. LUCITT WALTER J. LUMBLEAU SAMUEL MACCARONE .na Mui P. R. MAC:-Worr Mr. and Mrs. PHILIP MAECHLING Mrs. EVA M. MANYAN Mr. FRANK MARRELLI - -.ll HELLMAN HARDWARE C "ln Downtown Los Angeles Since l888" , , 744 South Spring Street Wilshire Boulevard at Lafayette Park Los Angeles, california A Hilton Hotel invites you to enjoy Compliments of their outstanding restaurants FARMER BROS. COFFEE co. l-456 Lincoln Boulevard Santa Monica, California 1.-1...i...1 ,,,,,,, , EDGEMAR FARMS LoYoLA PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS 8424 Lincoln Blvd. ' Los Angeles, Calif. Since 1880 Phone: ORcl'uard l -3l64 P. E. BLANCHETTE, Prop. 346 Rose Avenue, Venice, Calif. CONGRATULATIONS BOB and BESS ALLEN LAIR CAFETERIA ...lL-l 1-.ili WESTERN FARMS QUALITY DAIRY PRCJDUCTS Since 1913 .- -- Emerald Religious Suppiy CATHOLIC EUDDB Env WILSHIRE BOULEVARD Semin Monica, Cniiiornia L L, CONNORS J. P. CONNORS U. S. GRANT HOTEL San Diego, California CAMPBELL'S CLOTHING STOR Santa Monica, California XVAi.L.f-.crg Pl. XVHITE AND HOWARD J. CALUTNAN. Im.. FUNERAL DIRECTORS 664 WEST WASHINGTON Ruin. Los ANcEi.i:s I5 . POTRERO HOUSE AT INGLEWOOD COUNTRY CLUB Inglewood, California 3424 W. Manchester Blvd. Telephones: Okchard 7-5492 - Okegon 8-1372 SORORITY - FRATERNITY DANCES DINNER DANCES CHARLES F. MITCHELL Manager .i.l..i-1 E LEE'S STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY SHERMAN OAKS, CALIFORNIA PORTRAITS SCHOOL ANNUALS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Offical Photographer of the 1950 LAIR LOYOLA UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM ' 1 ,S "MI ,afgggff WI 4""'1X mg A lk ' A- Completed in I948 by MCNIEL CONSTRUCTION CO. f"m 1.37 b ATM, i H1001 7QQX?"f 5 5 xx! f If 3 aggzrnia Margoolf guifc! 327 TQWNE AVENUE'LOS ANGELES 13, CALIFORNIA' Mlchigan 5441 "The Success of Your Annual is Our Concern" - I+

Suggestions in the Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University of Los Angeles - Lair Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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