Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 86


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1952 volume:

For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM the 1952 EVERGREBH A JOURNAL or Lire AT LOYOLA COMPUEP BY THE CLASS or 1952 LOYOLA COLLEGE LIBRARY BALTIMORE. MD. 1852 in commemoration of the ANNIVERSARY JUN 1 8 ' 53 LOYOLA COLLEGE The Chapel of Our Lady of Evergreen Those to Whom We Dedicate We, the members of the Senior Class, deem if most fitting that our yearbook be dedicated to those of our classmates who voluntarily interrupted their college careers to answer the call of our country. We have passed through the turbulence of four years of dubious peace. We entered Loyola in September, 1948, eager to make the most of our opportunity, anticipating new experiences, new acquaintances and new ideas. In the sophomore year, conditions of questionable international tranquility cast a shadow over our aspira- tions. During the interval between the second and third year at Loyola, the Korean conflict broke. It became obvious to us that we might not be able to complete our college careers in 1952. The questions posed themselves: Should we enlist or should we continue our studies. Is this development really a “police action” or is it war? It was difficult for our superiors to advise us. The decision was our own. Many of us joined reserve units and the National Guard. The majority decided to con- tinue college and wait for further developments, hoping that graduation might arrive before the call became imminent. The men on the opposite page have sulfered their careers to be interrupted. Our prayers are with them. May God see them through to the completion of the plans they began in 1948! In the Service Our Country Ten of the seventeen ex 1952 men in the service are pictured above. Top, left to right: Kenneth F. Grimm, USN; Adam M. INIecinski, USAF; David B. IMaguire, USA; Richard F. Cadigan, USAF. Second row: Joseph N. Emm, USN; Owen J. Kelly, USA; Richard C. Filgo, USMC. Bottom: Charles M. O’Brien, USN; John G. Allen, USAF; IMartin T. O’Connor, USA. Those whose pictures were not available are Edward L. Coady, USA; Charles U. Hodge, USA; Andrew Human, USA; Eugene A. Lannon, Jr.; Robert O’Donnell, USAF; Henry Oldewurtel, USA; and Lemuel O. Warfield, USN. The Rectors Message THE VERY REV. THOMAS J. MURRAY, S.J. In this centennial year of Loyola College it is a pleasure to recall the fine service rendered by the college to the cultural, professional, and business world of Baltimore. For one hundred years Loyola graduates have taken their honored place in the life of our city. You have worthy predecessors. You have the same training substantially as they have had; you have the same ideals. Be true to those high ideals; be a credit to your training. FINANCES OF THE COLLEGE were handled by the Rev. Andrew IIofTman, S.J., M iss IVIary T. Windfelder and Mr. Joseph Alay (pictured below). Go forth to make brighter still the name of Loyola and to enjoy lasting success, temporal and spiritual. Make your alma mater proud to call you her sons. Go; — and God’s blessing be with you. Sincerely, Thomas J. Murray, S.J. President, Loyola College Dean of Studies the Core of its Administration REV. PAUL J. GIBBONS, S.J. Assistant to the President CATHERINE H. McDONALD Registrar REV. ARTHUR A. NORTH, S.J. Dean of the Evening School Balliniore Suih Friday, July JO, 1852. “Tho reverend lacully of lids Catholic inslitulion (St. Mary ' s) have resolved that henceforth the College will he devoted entirely to the training of youth for the ministry. In time past the institution has graduated many of the })rominent and worthy men of the country, and numhers, doubtless, were still looking to it as the school of discipline and development of those (pialities which might lead to CENTURY OF I I j C.YyTERT STREET— ihe second hj lion of Loyola College is shown lelow. LATEST ADVANCE— Oiir Lady ' s 1 1 of Evergreen, a memorial U» ' s sons who fought and licd in World War 11. future usefulness if not eminence.” Baltimore Sun, Wednesday, August 11, 1852. “.1 New Colle(je — We understand that prepara- tions are making to establish a new college in this city, under the patronage of the Roman Catholic Church. It is to be especially under the charge of the Jesuits, of which order Father Stonestreet, President of Georgetown College, is the superior in this country. The professors of the new college, we understand, will be composed of a portion of those connected with the college lately destroyed by fire in Worcester, Mass. Due notice authoritatively will be given as soon as all the arrangements are made.” Baltimore Sim, Tuesday, August 24, 1852. EVER(;REEN ABU eiice Building rises oi «»f Evergreen, .Jr. — the Sei- new campus ILDI CONTINUED PROGRES.S— ihe Li- brary Building begins its journey sky- ward and Loyola continues to grow. PROGRESS nasium where the development of men’s bodies added to the development of men’s minds completes the whole man. (From an advertisement of Loyola College) “This institution, which is designed to supply the vacancy occasioned by the discontinuation of St. Mary’s College, so long and so favorably known to the citizens of Baltimore, and to the Linion at large, will be opened for the reception of students on Wednesday, September 15, 1852.” One hundred years ago, 1852, the city of Baltimore witnessed the beginnings of Jesuit educa- tion in its thriving community. The doors of Loyola College, situated in two houses on Holliday Street, were opened. In April, 1853, the institution was vested by the State of Maryland with “the power to. confer any degree or degrees in any of the faculties, arts and sciences and liberal professions, which are usually permitted to be conferred in any colleges and uni- versities in the Lnited States of America.” From this embryonic stage the history of Loyola has been a story of continual expansion and influence. The present site at Evergreen is symbolic of that era which saw the institution grow from its humble beginnings to the six edifices which now stand on Charles Street; its expansion from an original enrollment of about sixty students to the approximate one-thousand enrollment of the post- war 1940’s; and its prestige which has been ensured FACULTY HOUSE SCIENCE BUILDING LIBRARY BUILDING Loyola Today MEMORIAL CHAPEL by the prominence and success of many of its graduates. In February, 1855, the College moved to Calvert Street where it remained for more than half a century. In 1921, the Rev. Joseph A. AIcEneany, S.J., Rector of Loyola from 1918 to 1928, purchased the Garrett estate (Evergreen) through generous finan- cial assistance. The Science Building was completed in 1923 through the generosity of Mr. George C. Jenkins. The late Rev. Francis Craig, pastor of the Shrine of the Sacred Heart, Mount Washington, supplied the material for the first chapel (now the Student Lounge). The Alumni Gymnasium was completed in 1925 after an extensive campaign for funds. The Library Building, built through the financial assist- ance of Mr. and Airs. George C. Jenkins, was com- pleted in May, 1929. The temporary Dell buildings were obtained from the Navy through the Meade Act. The Chapel of Our Lady of Evergreen (Memorial Chapel) was completed in 1951. GYMNASIUM XAVIER LOUNGE DELL BUILDING iLLAN F. ANTISDEL VINCENT F. BEATTY, S.J. The graduation of Veterans and the Korean War caused the student body of Loyola College to de- crease substantially from the record enrollment of the immediate post-war years. The lack of a suffi- cient number of students applying for certain courses required a slight revision in curriculum re- sulting in the elimination of some of the courses. Many of the classes were noticeably smaller, while several of them became larger by combination of course sections. A system of alternation was devised whereby courses are offered on alternate yeeurs. In order to supplement this revision several changes in the faculty became necessary. Several new professors were added to the faculty and a few of the instructors adapted their erudition to a dif- ferent course from that which they had been teaching. Among the new professors are: Rev. Michael F. Maher, S. J., Instructor in Ethics; Mr. Edward V. Daubner, Instructor in Education; and Mr. A. Roland Gminder, Instruc- tor in Languages. Revision of Faculty Brought New Faces INCENT COLIMORE EDWARD H. COPES DWARD V. DAUBNER WILLIAM M. DAVISH, S.J. WALTER S. DAWKINS JOHN P. DELANEY, S.J. JOSEPH S. DIDUSCH, S.J. HARRY A. DLRNEY, JR. HENRY C. FREIMUTH A. ROLAND GMINDEI 1 I EDWARD S. HAURER, S.J. HENRY R. HERGENROEDER GUSTAV E. HERZER THOAIAS J. HIGGINS, FELICE S. II LA CHARLES F. JORDAN P. EDWARD KALTENBACH HARRY W. KIRWIN YSILIS R. MACK, SJ. MICHAEL F. MAHER, S.J. JOSEPH S. MAY JOHN C. POWER D. MNCENT PROVENZA JOHN G. REESE JOHN J. SCANLAN, S.J. FRANCIS J. SULLIVAI JOHN E. SWEITZER GEORGE C. THOMPSC EUGENE I. TUCKER, S.J. JOHN V. WALSH RAYMON DE ZUBIRIA munion Breakfast. During October the daily Rosary was supported by both organizations. The annual presentation of Loyola Night for orphans was held early in November. Both Sodalities performed a triduum for the Holy Father in December and com- bined their efforts for a successful Christmas party at St. Elizabeth’s Orphanage. The Sodalities of Notre Dame and Mt. St. Agnes Colleges assisted at the orphan parties. The Officers of the Senior Sodality were Ed Pula, Bernie Haske, Tom Baumgartner, and George Strohecker. Ray O’Donnell, Frank Stafford, Joe Mead, and Bill Harmon led the Junior Sodality. Father Higgins was moderator of the Senior group, and Father Tucker, the Junior. MODERATORS FATHER HIGGINS AND FATHER TUCKER As in previous years, the Senior and J unior Sodalities combined on most of their major activi- ties. Alternate spiritual and business meetings were held every two weeks. The Junior Sodality began the activity agenda by sponsoring the annual Com- The Work of Our Lady ACTIVITIES • Scholarship • Loyalty • Service Alpha Sifjnia Nu, llie national Jesuit Honor Society, has as a basis for membership these three qualities. Additional rules of eligibility state that a student must be at least in his junior year and in the upper twenty-five percent of his class. At this writing, five seniors comprise the Loyola chapter. They are Howard J. France, Edward A. Pula, Lav rence F. Rodowsky, G. Joseph Sills and George M. Strohecker. Induction of new members is held annually in the spring. The chapter met monthly in the office of its moderator, Rev. Joseph K. Drane, S.J., Dean of Loyola. Plans were made for a program of periodic speeches by prominent Catholic laymen which were to begin in 1952 and continue as long as such a plan A.S.N. WHO’S WHO .mihhIIIp 1 N 1 was deemed desirable. Resides inter-chapter activi- ties, the members of A.S.N. devoted their support and interest to many other campus activities. President Joseph Sills attended the twelfth National Council Convention of A.S.N. held in St. Louis, Missouri, during October, 1951. Nine Loyola seniors were chosen for inclusion in the annual “Who’s Who Among Students in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities”. All students repre- sented in the book are selected on the basis of their scholastic achievements and extra-curricular activities. AHOVE — MEMBERS OF ALBIIA SIGMA NU convene in the office of moderator, Rev. .Jo.s. K. Drane. Left — Who’s Who selectees watch the hirdie. They are (seated, left to right) John Seal, Joseph Sills, Lawrence Rodowsky, and James Bullington; (standing) John O’Connor, F. Neale Smith, Howard France, George Strohecker and Joseph Serio. Choristers Visited the BaccalaureateTMass. Informal socials were held in the Student Lounge exclusively for members of the Glee Club. Under the able direction of Mr. Felice lula, The Glee Club made several creditable appearances this year. Its program was officially opened on Novem- ber 4 at the dedication of Cohn Auditorium. Its second presentation was the Christmas con- cert on December 16. Following plans which were laid at the beginning of the year, the club sang a program at Trinity College in Washington, D. C., on March 16. This was the first of three concerts to be given at various colleges. The other colleges are Notre Dame of Maryland and Mt. St. Agnes. In May the club presented the annual dance and concert and concluded its activity for the year at CAROLS BY THE CHORISTERS were part of the Christmas entertainment furnished by the Glee Club (below). Sal Battaglia takes a breather while his singers rehearse a number for the Spring Concert. Fr. Maher, moderator, and Mr. lula, director, oversee the group (above). Classics Academy LEROY WAGNER CLASSICS ACADEMY members listen intently to a paper prepared by a fellow member on tbe Latin Classics (above). Eta Sigma Phi fraternity brothers gather for a brief meeting to discuss matters of importance (right). The Classics Academy, in its second year, was organized in mid-September under the presidency of Joseph Serio. Leroy A. Wagner was the vice- president and Jack McGrain, the secretary. Meet- ings were under the joint-moderatorship of Dr. E. P. Kaltenbach and Dr. J. V. Walsh. At each bi-weekly meeting, one member pre- sented a paper on some aspect of Latin literature or on Latin authors. The academy also sponsored several guest lecturers who spoke to the members and their guests. Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Phi, Latin Classics fraternity, was founded on the campus during the past year. At the beginning of the year, Leroy Wagner was elected to serve as president. Membership in the fraternity is restricted to those students who excelled in the Latin Classics. Dr. Kaltenbach served as moderator of the Loyola chapter since its inception and was instrumental in bringing the chapter here. The Men Behind The Desk Management Club Accounting Club MANAGEMENT CLUB members look ahead to the fu- ture with dreams of high executive positions (top right). Accounting Club wizards strike a pose during one of their few free moments (middle right). Time out for relaxation after a tough class (bottom left). Loyola’s potential businessmen united this year to form two new clubs, the Accounting and Man- agement Clubs, both organized in the Fall of 1951. The Management Club has as its principal aim, the purpose of studying advanced management problems, particularly in the field of labor and in- dustrial relations. President of the Management Club was Charles Connolly while John Crouse served in the capacity of vice-president. Joseph Morris was secretary and E. Gordon Wharry, treasurer. Francis X. Kaspar served as chairman of the all-important Program Committee. During the scholastic year the Accounting Club served as a cushion on which its members could work out class problems together and delve into the deeper and more intricate aspects of Account- ing. Loring Voelker was president. Loyola Nile, One -Act Plays; A Year’s Activity The Mask and Rapier Dramatic Society opened the year with a bang with the presentation of Loyola Nite, the fun-packed annual variety show of the actors. A new twist was added to the program with a skit enacted by members of the faculty entitled “If Teachers Act As Students Do.” Inter- spersed with music, slap-stick, drama arid subtle humor, the show proved to be a howling success. Next on the program of activities by the drama- tists was an interclass competition to determine who would compete in the national Jesuit one-act play contest in Philadelphia. For the first time the actors had an auditorium and stage of their own. The stage is located in the basement of Our Lady’s Chapel of Evergreen. William Volenick served his second term as presi- dent of the group with the able assistance of Vice- President John Kelleher. Joe Serio received the nod for Secretary. Financial chores of the society were again handled by Norman Karolenko. Master ofElectricityEdWatson handled the lighting chores. Robert Bellarmine’s Boys DEBATER GAYLE PHILLIPS TKA HONORS IN DEBATING were conferred on Joe Blair, Frank Kihn, Jack Seal (below — left to right) and Gayle Phillips (above) by their selection to Tau Kappa Alpha, national forensic fraternity. LOYOLA’S TRIUMPHANT debaters pose with mod- erator Father Davish. President Blair is on the modera- tor’s right. New laurels were gained by the Robert Bellar- mine Debating Society when the orators placed third among thirty -one schools in the Johns Hop- kins Debate Tourney. Top debater proved to be Jack Seal. The society engaged in 100 intercollegiate debates meeting Georgetown, Hopkins, Notre Dame, Princeton, Navy, Penn, Fordham and many others. Headed by Joe Blair, Jr., the debaters enjoyed a successful season with the topic “Resolved: That the Federal Government Should Adopt a Per- manent Program of Price and Wage ( ontrols.” Other officers were: Jack Seal, Vice-President; Gayle Phillips, Manager; John Fitzpatrick, Secre- tary, and Frank Kihn, Treasurer. DEBATERS JACK SEAL, JOHN FITZPATRICK hold a private debate as Frank Stafford puts a point across to the audience (below — right). Evergreen Annual SPORTS EDITOR SPARTANA, Ad Managers Barto- lomeo and Crouse and Editor Strohecker prepare last minute reports. Getting an early jump during the summer months the staff of this 1952 Evergreen laid the necessary groundwork. Editor George Strohecker and Busi- ness Manager Howie France called together their cohorts in July, rolled up their sleeves and began laying out the annual, contacting printers and dreaming up money raising schemes. Numerous helping hands were handy including underclassmen as well as seniors. Gold stars go to seniors Jerry Murnane, John Crouse, Joe Bartolo- meo, Charlie Connolly, Frank Kaspar, Joe Serio, Jim Golley, Jack Spellacy, Tony Spartana, Will Von Mayer, Jack Seal, Frank Meadowcroft, Bay Thieme, and to underclassmen Neil Hickey, Bill Farrell, Tom Garrity, Carroll Conway and Jack Potthast. Please forgive us if we forget anyone — so many helped. Plaques of special excellence go to Bill Volenick, photo editor, and to Walt McCardell. The senior class deserves a terrific hand for its part in financing the Annual. If subsequent classes follow the example of the Class of 1952, all will be well. Thanks everyone! PHOTO EDITOR VOLENICK (center) with photogra- phers Golley and Shea select pictures for The Book. Senior writeups take the time of Murnane, Kaspar, Senior Editors Connolly and Serio, Meadowcroft and Spellacy (left — bottom). PHOTOGRAPHER McCARDELL and Business Manager France clear up some last minute details with Modera- tor Father d’Invilliers. EVERGREEN QUARTERLY EDITORS Farrell, Conway, Chief McGrain, Cohen and Serio await the arrival of eopy from the printers (above — left). Speeding to meet a deadline are McGrain and Conway (above — right). Tournament and the Jesuit Tournament in New York, the chessmen hung up an impressive record. Leading players included William Sheehan, George Hermes, Dennis Scully, Tom Junas, Ted Haupt and Joe Steffens. CHESS CLUB MEMBERS watch with intense interest as Kessler prepares to move into opponent Kihn’s terri- tory (below — right). The Evergreen Queu ' terly of 1952, seeking to in- terest the whole student body through the presenta- tion of literature in a form that realistically-inclined people could appreciate, appeared on schedule through the entire year. Under the editorship of John McGrain, the literary work gained a new high in reader pop- ularity. Aiding McGrain with the work of editing were Carroll Conway and Frank Vogel, his asso- ciate editors. Regular writers for the Quarterly included Joe Serio, Mai Rose, Joe Alexander, Gayle Phillips, Vince Leahy, Tony Spartana and E. Kent Waters. Chess Club Patience proved to be a virtue for the members of the Chess Club. Three straight victories over Hop- kins, 7-3; Navy, and Mt. St. Mary’s, 5-0 started the season off like a whirlwind. Competing in the Maryland Chess Federation Evergreen Quarterly Lettermen Contingent ‘A f . • Vs ■■ W ' The Block “L” Club took time out from their athletic activities to sponsor a full program that was a success, both financially and socially. Under the direction of Athletic Association president Jim Bullington, who is automatically Block “L” prexy, the lettermen started the ball rolling with their traditional “Athletes’ Fete’’ in the Fall. Later in the year they held several record dances, a stag smoker, and also made tentative plans for a Homecoming Week in early Spring. George Franz was vice-president, George Kim- merlein treasurer and Tony Spartana secretary. NFCCS NSA JIM BULLINGTON The National Federation of Catholic College Students sat up and listened as Loyola’s delegation headed by Ed Pula and Jim Gumnick propounded their views. The spread of Catholicism in colleges through the medium of an all-student organization was their achieved goal. Loyola added its 600 voices to complete the 800,000 of the National Students Association in its continuing battle to uphold the rights of students on campuses and in the halls of Congress. Larry Rodowsky carried the banner for Evergreen, assisted by Frank Stafford and Jerry Murnane. • History Academy A complete survey of world, and particularly American history, was the ambitious undertaking of the John Gilmary Shea History Academy, during the past year. John Seal, serving his second term as Academy president, led the historians through a maze of topics ranging from the “Red Herring” investiga- tions of the Truman administration to the cultural development of ancient China. Dr. William D. Hoyt, Jr., of the History Depart- ment is Academy Moderator. Other officers in- cluded vice-president Malcolm Rose, and secre- tary-treasurer Richard Wojtek, both of whom were also serving second terms. • IRC The International Relations Club successfully sought to develop and foster interest in world prob- lems anywhere from the suffrage rights of Ubangies to differences of Communist vs. Democratic ways of life. The group endeavored to stimulate under- standing of the purpose, scope and function of the United Nations. Interchange of ideas was carried out at IRC meetings with other member schools. Active seniors were President Andy Alcarese, Joe Sills, Jack Seal, Gayle Phillips, Larry Rodowsky, Tony Spartana, Neale Smith, Wilfred Von Mayer and Joe Steffens. • Cosmopolitan Club Travelers to our halls of learning banded together as the Cosmopolitan Club. Under the presidency of John Flach, the club sought to acquaint out-of- towners with the intricacies of modern day living in Baltimore. Many social affairs were sponsored by the Cosmos in conjunction with the Kymry Club of Notre Dame of Maryland. The Fourth Dimension and Math Club the Fifth Quadrant Physics Club A step into the realms of the calculi reveals both theorist and practitioner, or, in words of fewer syllables, members of the Math Club and Physics Club. The organizations have primarily the same objec- tive — to complement the work of the classroom by providing initiative to personal research and development in the respective fields. The activities consist mainly of lectures delivered by individual members of the clubs. Student Leaders Diseuss Pressing Issues Student Council proceedings of the past year took on a new air of proficiency and expediency. Under the presidency of Howard J. France, the Council was quick to adopt a new constitution, a task handed down by a previous Council. At the start of the year, election of Council offi- cers put Lawrence Rodowsky in as Vice-president; Joseph Blair, Secretary; Joseph Serio, Treasurer; John Seal, Parliamentarian; Edward Pula, Social Secretary and Dr. Harry Kirwin, lay faculty moderator. The Rev. Joseph K. Drane, S.J., repre- sented the religious faculty at the meetings. Important precedents were established by the body. Most notable were the use of the Council as an arbiter of disputes between organizations and the recognition that the governing group must play an active instead of a passive role in fostering the activities of its members. Two new members were added to the organiza- tion; Eta Sigma Phi and the Industrial Manage- ment Club. HOWIE FRANCE Frogs and Test Tubes • Mendel Club The Mendel Club under the direction of its faculty director, the Rev. Joseph S. Didusch, S.J., presented its annual seminar program with a variety of topics ranging from “The Races of Man” to “Evolution — Recent Views”. The club was comprised of comparative anatomy students. President of the group was Shep Kellam, who was assisted by Veep Marion Restivo, Secre- tary John Hammann, Jr., Treasurer, Willard R. Parson and Sergeant-at-arms, R. Neil Bathon. One field trip was sponsored by the organization to the Army Medical Museum in Washington, D. C. The rest of the time was occupied with the seminar program. • Chemistry Club Science enthusiasts banded together to discuss current topics of interest in the fields of chemical industry and research. Headman of the chemistry club was Jack Cooney, assisted by Bernie Haske as Vice-president and Jim Smith as Secretary. Tours of local industrial plants and government agencies in Washington highlighted the club’s activities. Membership consisted mainly in Junior and Senior chemistry majors. To foster interest among the college alchemists in those aspects not covered in the classrooms, guest speakers were obtained. DK. THORTON cxhiliits part of his valuable mineral eolleclioii which he donated to the College (bottom — left). Retreat Mass of the Holy Ghost “I HEAR A MELODY,” says Father Charles Herzog, S.J., retreat-master (above). School olTicially opens with the Mass of the Holy Ghost celebrated by the Very Rev. Thomas J. Alurray, S.J., President of Loyola (below). Committees and Such BLOCK “L” DANCE committee poses for the photog- rapher before retiring to map plans for the Annual Athlete’s Fete (left). Senior social committee lays plans for gala June Week (lower left). Junior Socialists attend a spiritual meeting (above left). John Hammann is getting a chest X-ray (above). (Below) An intramural football team pauses for the photographer and the library staff is seen at work. Soccer Cross-Country Loyola’s cross-country squad completed a suc- cessful season by running seventh in the Mason- Dixon Conference championship run. The Hounds finished their short dual meet schedule with a 3 and 1 record. Veterans Ed Colbourn, Captain George Kimmerlein and Tom Volatile led the squad to its three victories. Coach Bill McElroy’s six man aggregation opened its season by defeating Washington College. Hop- kins handed the Loyola harriers their only defeat of the season by capturing a 24-38 meet at Home- wood. The hill ’n dalers closed their season by de- feating Catholic U. in a return meet at Evergreen. Bish Baker’s hooters can look back with satis- faction on the 1951 soccer campaign. A squad that was not given any pre-season boost, the Hounds surprised even their staunchest supporters by tak- ing three of the first four games before the lack of reserve strength began to take its toll. Loyola finished third in the M-D race. In summation, it was the outstanding play of such stalwarts as Captain Jim Bullington, Armando Luzzi, Frank Kowalcyzk, George Franz, Bill McGee and Dick Swentkowski that provided Greyhound fans with one of their most surprising teams in re- cent years. El) KOW AEEWSKI liEN COOK LEFTY REITZ JERRY CHADWICK REDS SCHNEIDER VARSITY BASKETBALL JOEL HITTLEMAN NAP DOHERTY Hounds Cop Conference Title, Lose in Tourney Off to a shaky start, Loyola’s varsity basket- bailers came on late in the 1951-52 season to clinch the Mason-Dixon conference race with a 12-1 record, but then did a complete about face and bowed out of the annual M-D Tourney in the second game. Not expected to be more than a “so-so” team according to pre-season predictions, Coach Emil “Lefty ” Reitz’s sophomore-studded cagers began the hardwood campaign by losing 9 out of their first 15 games, mostly to strong non-conference squads. However, the squad came on fast in late January and February to win 9 out of their last ten contests and, beside clinching the Mason-Dixon Conference title, finished the regular season with a commendable 15 and 10 over-all slate. Nap Doherty, Joel Hittleman, and Ed Kowalew- ski led the point parade for the Hounds as they averaged 13.4, 12.9, and 9.0 points per game respec- tively. Others high up in point production were 6 ' 8 senior center Ben Cook, Captain Red Schneider, Evergreen’s pepper-pot playmaker, and Freshman Charley McCullough. Other varsity cagers that saw considerable action during the year were Jerry Chadwick, Joe Lacy, Tony Pistorio, and Charley Metz, all sophomore performers. Rounding out the club were Jim Seidel, Bob Cucuel, Terry Ahearn, John Benzing, and Ed Kelly. Loyola traveled to Philadelphia to make its debut PICTURES LEFT TO RIGHT, top— Redbird snares one in the Morgan game. Ed Kowalewski attempts to stop Margolis of Hopkins. Charlie Metz gathers in a rebound and Loyola takes possession. Out-of-bounds LaSalle, “I didn’t touch it” signals Ben Cook (below). Nappy starts on a scoring jaunt with a threatened lay-up (below). MARGOLIS JUMPS and gets rid of the ball as Reds Schneider approaches (top left). Ready to let loose a jump shot is Nap Doherty (center). Doherty steals the ball from Hopkins, and absorbed a 93-66 licking at the hands of the La Salle Explorers. Then, on December 1, the Hounds made their home opening a successful one as they soundly trounced a chubby Alumni squad 66-39 in their annual circus. With Joe Hittleman leading the way, Loyola then sprang its biggest upset of the year as they beat the nationally ranked Siena College Indians on their own floor, 49-48. Hittleman, with 57 seconds re- maining in the game, dropped in a set shot to give the Greyhounds the game, and himself 17 markers for the evening. Morris-Harvey was the next victim of the Green and Gray £fs they lost 67-59, Doherty chipping in with 20 points. St. Peter’s and Georgetown then vic- timized Reitz’s squad 63-57 and 70-59, but the Evergreen five bounced back at the expense of Bal- timore U. 59-46, their initial Mason-Dixon win. On returning from the Christmas holidays, Loyola took two beatings at the hands of Catholic League foes, St. Francis 69-60, and Iona College of New Rochelle, 60-48, but they momentarily got back on the victory trail with two M-D wins. They thumped Washington College 74-63 on the Shore- men’s floor as Doherty dropped in 20 points, and traveled to Mt. St. Mary’s to take the Moun- taineers into camp by a 58-49 count. The Greyhounds next faced Seton Hall and the Pirates, paced by 6T1 Walter Dukes who garnered 25 points, routed the Jesuit school five 76-59. The following two outings against North Carolina State and La Salle proved just as disastrous, Loyola losing 74-33 and 91-65. But Catholic U. then obligingly went down to defeat 66-44 to give the Green and Gray a 4-0 conference log. American U. was next to administer a beating to the varsity five winning a 71-63 overtime thriller, and giving Loyola its only regular season Mason- Dixon loss. It was at this juncture that the Hound cagers finally caught fire and ran off eight straight wins, and took 9 out of their last 10 frays. Highlights of this victory string were a 71-65 win over Hampden-Sydney, a 65-63 victory at the ex- pense of Morgan State, and a 62-46 lacing of Ameri- can U. which vaulted the Green and Gray into first place in the league standings. It was in this game that Red Schneider hit the peak of his playing career as he rippled the cords for 19 points while playing a superb defensive game. By virtue of having finished first in the conference during the season, the Loyola five was top seeded in the tournament, which was held on their home floor. In the first round they downed Western Mary- land 58-50, but in the semi-finals fell victims to a red hot Roanoke College five and were eliminated from the tournament 60-53, thus ending the season. Loyola 66 La Salle 93 Loyola 66 Alumni 39 Loyola 49 Siena 48 Loyola 67 Morris-Harvey 59 Loyola 57 St. Peter’s 63 Loyola 59 Georgetown 70 Loyola 59 Baltimore U 46 Loyola 60 St. Francis (Bklyn.) 69 Loyola 48 Iona 60 Loyola 74 Washington College 63 Loyola 58 Mt. St. Mary’s 49 Loyola 59 Seton Hall 76 Loyola 33 North Carolina State 74 Loyola 65 La Salle 91 Loyola 66 Catholic U 44 Loyola 63 American U 71 Loyola 68 Johns Hopkins 51 Loyola 71 Hampden-Sydney 65 Loyola 65 Morgan State . . 63 Loyola 83 Western Maryland 61 Loyola 72 Washington College 57 Loyola 88 Johns Hopkins 74 Loyola 61 Mt. St. Mary’s 59 Loyola 62 American U 46 Loyola 65 Davidson 73 Loyola 65 Western Maryland 42 Mason-Dixon Tournament Loyola 58 Western Maryland 50 Loyola 53 Roanoke 60 LINEUP OF THE 1952 GREYHOUNDS {Standing left to right) Koivalewski, Cucuel, Hittleman, Chadwick, McCullough, Cook, Ahearn, Metz, Kelly, Seidel, Doherty. {Kneel- ing) Captain Schneider, Lacy, Coach Reitz, Pistorio and Benzing. Cheerleaders Skip Moring and Mo Sullivan Loyola’s ”B” Squad In Action Not coining into their own until rnid-season, Loyola ' s “B” sijuad cagers sported a 6 won and 6 lost record as we went to press, and oddly enough played one lie ball game during the season. The Junior arsity cagers had good prospects of winning their two remaining games. Led by the likes of such olfensive stalwarts as Dan Wheatley, John Benzing and Joe Nelson, the “little Greyhounds” won five of their last seven tilts to pos.sess a .500 record with one week remaining in the season as of this writing. Benzing and Wheat- ley did not join the team until halfway through the campaign which accounts for the quintet’s slow start. Red Shield Boys’ Club was the “B” Squad’s first opponent, and Loyola look them into camp by a 56-J9 score. They then lost contests to George- town J.Y., Baltimore U. J.V., and Loyo’a High School. Next was a 51-51 lie with the Mt. St. Mary’s “B” squad, no decision being reached because of the lateness of the hour. It was at this juncture that the “B” squad finally started to roll, when, after losing to Calvert Hall by a 36-33 score, they trounced the Baltimore Junior College 82-62, lost to the Navy Plebes and then beat the Hopkins Frosh and Western Maryland J.V They were momentarily stalled by the loss of a 65-56 overtime thriller to the Maryland Freshmen, but then immediately stepped up the tempo by downing the Hopkins Frosh for the second time, 61-55. In this encounter John Benzing turned in his top olfensive effort of the year tallying 25 points. Then the “junior Hounds” copped their sixth win of the season by beating Mt. St. Mary’s “B” team 54-51 as Dan Wheatley chipped in with 14 points for the night’s top output. tennis singles tournament, but because of the in- clement weather, the finals were postponed until the spring. The winter schedule consisted of a basketball and table tennis tournament. Two divisions of five teams each competed in the basketball league. As of February 24, the Jay Bees, led by such seasoned intramural performers as Jim Wintz, Tom McKew, Bob Matthews and Jim Kuhn, were leading Divi- sion I with an 8-0 record. In second place with a 6-2 record was the Firehouse Five Plus Two. Other teams in the division were the Metaphysical Mani- acs, the Scoreless Five and the B.S. I Freshmen. Epple’s Hardware was heading Division II with a 7-1 mark. Numbered among their outstanding cagers were George Franz, Bo Kirby, Bill Phillips, and Carl (The Barrel) Epple. Following them were the Little Egyptians, the Frustrated Five, Demos- thenes Dribblers and the Kaprylic Kids. The playofl ' between the winner of each division was held in the preliminary to the final Mason-Dixon Conference Basketball game early in March. With the close of the basketball season, a table tennis tournament was scheduled to round out the winter program. For the spring, activity was scheduled in the soft- ball league and a horseshoe tournament had been proposed. Intramural Play Surged Ahead Loyola’s annual intramural program began in early October. A touch-football league and an elim- ination tennis singles tournament comprised the fall schedule. The football league consisted of seven teams, of ten players each, who played a six game schedule. The Blindmen successfully defended their title, by winning the football championship for the second straight year. Twenty students entered the LOYOLA COLLEGE LIBRARY BALTIMORE. MD. Vi’RESTLING TEAM POSES before going into action against Hopkins. For the first time ever, the Hounds defeated the Blue Jays. Grapplers Second in M-D Tonrney Meet This year’s wrestling team was one of the bright spots on the Greyhound sports calendar. Coached by Bish Baker, the Green inatrnen won 4 and lost a like number. In the annual tourney Loyola placed second behind Baltimore U., a team coached by ex- Loyolan Phil Lohrey. Jack Cyphers captured the 157 pound M-D crown for the second year in tour- nament competition. The Hounds throughout the season were led by Captain Ted llaupt, 157 lb. champion Jack Cyphers and Mike Ford, a scrappy flyweight. Bounding out the Evergreen squad are Jack Burke (130), Dave Jacobsen and Neil Bathon (147), Jim Garland (167), Jack Pfeiffer (177), Bernie Haske and heavy- weight Ned Callahan. TED HAUPT gets the upperhand over his opponent in a match at Evergreen. Time out — as Mike Ford and his foe go off the edge of the mat (lower right — above). (Below)’ Jack Pfeiffer demonstrates the double wrist- lock on a teammate. PETE BAMBERGER impressive log of four wins and one defeat. The Hounds opened the season with an easy 53- 31 victory over Dickinson College of Carlisle, Penn- sylvania. The Cardinals of Catholic U. were the next to fall prey to Loyola’s squad as the Green and Gray won 61-23, taking every event. Next came the Hound’s only loss as the La Salle College Explorers proved too strong and triumphed 60-24. But the Evergreen tankmen came right back to take a close meet from Georgetown which was not decided until the final event. The final score, 46-38. The Greyhounds next downed arch-rival Ameri- can Lmiversity before moving in the Mason-Dixon tournament. In tournament play the Green Team brought home the bacon as in last year’s struggle. TOM McCORMICK Loyola’s Tankmen Coached by Bill Klarner, former Loyola swim- ming standout, the Loyola Tankmen turned in an BRUCE IIEALY 19S3 UNDERCLASSES SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Frank StaRorcl, president, and Vice-President Hugh Meade get together (circle — bottom). President Jim Garland directs Junior Class activities (circle — above). FRESHMEN OFFICERS pose below— left to right Mauriee Bozel, seeretary; Joe di Santis, treasurer; Bi Burke, president and Fred Buehne ss, vice-president. ■ v - : gi r d 1 M 1 J s|| mlJwJt ' M|3 .vj rm Pictures of the following seniors do not appear in the 1952 Evergreen Annual: Frank Farley, Henry Mattheu, Bernard Ohlendorf and J. Vernon Taylor. THE CLASS OF 1952 • • • Officers ANTHONY R. SPARTANA, JR., Ph.B. Lefty’s right hand man. Tony is well-liked; makes a fine prexy. Earnest student. Sports Ed of Greyhound, Yearbook. History Major. History Academy, I.R.C., Block “L,” Basket- ball manager, Tennis manager. An undying politician who is grateful for all his friends. 2129 Mt. Holly Street. WILLIAM M. BOTELER, B.S. 11, Bill. Future C.P.A., Senior Veep. Mr. Honor Student, Arbiter of all arguments. Hamburger’s Fashion Plate. Senior lounge booster. Studied at Anderson’s. Intramural football and softball standout. Accounting Club. “Don’t forget the class meeting.” 1132 Gorsuch Avenue. A. THOMAS BAUMGARTNER, B.S. 11, Senior Class Secretary. Ad Manager of Greyhound. Senior Sodality Treasurer. Industrial Manage- ment Clubber. Better-than-average student. Quiet in speech. Good sense of humor. Well liked by all. Promises to go far in all he does. Mt. St. Joe Grad. Tom. 3605 Plateau Avenue. CHARLES J. CONNOLLY, B.S. 11, Senior Class Treasurer, Biz Club Prexy, Senior Editor. Has interests in labor relations. Married to Marge. Intramural softball slugger. Biz Admin Major, “Brain,” Loves pinochle, low golf scores. Authority on Philosophy. Always has potato chips with lunch. 815 D Dartmouth Road. ANDKEA !M. ALCAKESE, H.S, 1, liiolo y major. Mi ' iiiber of Mciuiel and (ihemislry (dub, Eoiir years in Internalional Helalions (jlub, president in senior year. Student (jouneil ineinber. Married and two .sons. Veteran of iMiropean d ' lieu- ter. Purple Heart, (dtpable and sineere. Desires to be the whole man.” 630 W yanoke .Avenue. CII.VRLES B. B.AKEK, Ph.B., History Major. Member of Yearbook stall ' . History Aeademy, and International Rela- tions Club. Handles a lot of A and P stock (in supermarket). Has definite opinion on value of philosophy. Engaged. Future lawyer. Usually found with Kessler and Von Paris. .5108 W hiteford .Avenue. J.AAIES H. B.ALL, A.R., English Major. “.lim” commutes every day from .Annapolis, (d)llege life interrupted by Navy; linishing it up now. Enjoys sailing, reading and writing. Has won several medals in track. ants to be a journalist . Active member of the Sodality and Block U” Club. Annapolis, Md. ALBERT J. BARANOSKI, B.S. 1. Biology Major. Mendel and Chemistry Club regular. Intramural athlete. Highland- town’s gift to Loyola. Enjoys meeting people. Big black car and Friday night entertainment. Ambition is to laatome a dentist. .Attended high .school in New York. You’re a lot of stuir.” 2921 Eastern Avenue. LEE C. BARDELALAN, B.S. 11, Bi , Major. Accounting Club Treasurer. “Bull”. Loves gulling. Block “L” stalwart. Future C.P.A. Ardent sailor. Aspires sailing in Newport to Bermuda race in a (jornet (???). Another clown but a sound thinker and philosopher. What doesn’t he say? Popular on and olf (;ampus. 2713 Alameda Boulevard. ROBERT BARNARD, B.S. 11, Publicity Director of Mask and Rapier. Page Editor of Greyhound. Prom Man. Mgmt. Club. Yearbook. Plans grad work in clinical psychology. Biz Major. Naval reservist. Phi Alpha Phi worker. Loves a good time. Night school lad per Fr. Walsh. Bob and Joe Bartolomeo. 502 Dunkirk Road. a. (i iOSEPI BARfOLOMEO, JR., B.S. II, Secretary and [(’ ‘Range IV stier of Rifle Club. Stage Manager of Mask and Jlapi . GreyhffSnd staff and Biz Club member. Yearbook fAd manager. Biz Major. Looks to sales as a career. Which (vne has Toni? Movie and National Bohemian fan. “What’s yia !?? What’s that?” 1333 Gorsuch Avenue. JOSEPH L. BATEMAN, B.S. II, Father Time. Advice for all the youngsters, teachers too. Mr. Personality. Future automobile tyc(jon. Authority on crossword puzzles. Often seen at the (jountry (71ub. A sure bet in the business world. Member of the McCormick, Riehl and Cook ring. 3619 Yolando Road. THOMAS H. BAUMGARTNER, B.S. II, “Bununy.” Cal- vert Hall grad. Spent three years in Akron, Ohio, studying for the priesthood with the Maryknoll Missionaries. A good student. An ' aTAent Greyhound fan. Can be found at all ath- letic events. Engaged to a nice girl. Has plans for wedding bells soon. R.F.D. 7, Box 11. FRANK R. BELLOMO, B.S. I, Biology Major. Faithful member of Sodality, Mendel Club and Italian Club. Hails from Roselle, N.J. Happily married. Navy veteran. Plans on entering University of Maryland Medical School. Honor Student. Very conscientious and religious. Likes that good home cooking. 2706 N. Charles Street. ALFRED BERTHA, B.S. I, A1 was a member of the Chemis- try Club in senior year. Intramural basketball also in senior year. Ardent follower of sports. League bowling. Television boxing. An authority on German translations. Enjoys all semi-classical music. 1932 Robinswood Road. HUBERT M. BERTHA, B.S. 11, Biz Major. Accounting Club Treasurer. “Senator from Dundalk.” Future C.P.A. Pinochle, bowling and beer. “Did I foul that up!” Utter re- sentment of tests. Dynamic, forceful, overpowering. Longest cigarette ash in the universe. Likes the pessimistic side. 1932 Robins wood Road. EDMUND R. BISHOP, A.B., Classics Major. Italian Club member. Musician par-excellence. Favorite pastime is col- lecting records. Likes “Opera and Bopera.” Never misses a Metropolitan Opera broadcast. Has a standing argument with a certain Latin professor as to who is the better composer — Verdi or Strauss. 5212 Biddison Lane. HENRY F. BONGARDT, JR., A.B., Active in Chemistry and Mendel Clubs. Part-tinie bricklayer. Enjoys making model railroads. Standout football and basketball stalwart in intramural leagues. Ice skates for recreation. Skillful sandlot footballer. Aspires to future as M.D. 5009 Greenleaf Road. VINCENT J. BROCATO, A.B., History Major. Four-year member of Sodality, Glee Club and Dramatics Society. Block “L” stalwart. Intramural football whiz. Finds pleasure in travel and reading. Aspires to be a lawyer. Enjoys dancing with a certain party. Shortest hair in the class. “Carpediem.” 4102 Ethland Avenue. JAAIES G. BURLINGTON, B.S. 11, A.A. Prexy. Varsity Soccer Captain. Varsity Baseball standout. Student Council. Chairman of Special Committee for Betterment of Loyola. Who ' s Who. Biz Clubber. Four-letter man. Free as the air — phone Ea. 8919. Biz Major. Aspires to father a Major Leaguer. 33 S. Potomac Avenue. EUGENE CALLAHAN, B.S. II, Senior Sodality Mission Committee Chairman. Glee Club singer. Dramatist. Biz Mgmt. Club. Corporation Law Aspirations. Intramural terror. Biz minded. Latched to Carol. “I didn’t say anything.” Grand guy. Do anything for anyone. Studies hard. Sandlot football. 1300 Crofton Boad. ROBERT E. CARNEY, A.B., History Major. Claims to own Carney, Maryland, where he lives. A real sports enthusi- ast. Intramural basketball standout. Likes to sleep in Ethics — caught once. Comes to Loyola from Towson Catholic High School. Aspires to be a great lawyer. A real friend. Harford Road, Carney, Maryland. JOHN B. CAULK, B.S. 11, “T he Hawk.” Another man gone the way of marital bliss. Married the former “Charlie” Gup- perlette last June. Loyola High grad. Aspired to complete one year without seeing his name on the bulletin hoard — “Re- port to the Dean.” Naval reservist. “Well, uh.” 371 Evesham Avenue. PETER J. CELLI, B.S. H, Left-handed power-hitter of the Chimeras. One of Mr. Hergenroeder’s most attentive stu- dents. Master of the malapropism. Bully-hoy from Hampden. Always ready for a nice sociable game. Insists that gambling is insurance and will insure anyone on the happening of a given event. 1100 Woodheights Avenue. WALTER M. CHOLEWCZNSKI, B.S. I, Biology Major. Active member of Glee Club, Greyhound, and Mendel Club. Very talented pianist. Served with Coast Guard in Alaska. Looks to career in medicine. Has traveled extensively. Im- bued with an insatiable thirst for knowledge. “No, Father, it’s this way.” 1217 E. 35th Street. MICHAEL A. CINOUEGRANI, B.S. I, Faithful, member of Mendel, Chemistry and International Relations Clubs. So- dalist. Crey iowHrf staff member and Glee Club warbler. Hopes to enter the scientific field. Good-looking Romeo. Finds pleasure in hunting and good books. Always seeking the facts in Psychology. 2203 W. Baltimore Street. TALBOTT D. COCKEY, B.S. H, Ta. Gentleman farmer. “Want to go hunting. ” Excels in tennis. National Bo fan. Fourth member of the Crouse, Rupp, Thomas quartet. Liked by everyone. Quiet hut capable. Block “L” member. Tennis and lacrosse. Sparks, Md. Commuter. Won awards in tennis and lacrosse. Sparks, Maryland. WILLIAM H. COLLINS, B.S. I, Member of Chess Club and Chem Club. Manager of track team. Plays and teaches the accordion. A “Whiz” at chemistry. Plans to study Pharma- cology in grad school. Very easy to get along with and likes a good time. Married. 1098 N. Kenwood Avenue. -:4 FRANCIS M. CONNOLLY, Ph.B., History Major. “Frank.” Member of the History Academy in senior year. Likes both semi-classical and modern music. Plays the piano. Likes all sports, especially football and baseball. Looks to a career in law. Comes from Kenmore, N.Y. 147 Regester Avenue. BENJAMIN F. B. COOK, B.S. II, Tall distinguished athlete. Basketball stalwart. Knows everyone on campus. Liked by all. Seasonably found with varsity basketball and lacrosse squads. Tennis also a favorite. Should be a great success in the business field. Spokesman for Fr. Higgins class. .3011 N. Calvert Street. JOHN L. COONEY, B.S. I, President of the Chemistry Club. Co-captain of the golf team in junior and senior year. Block “L” member for four years. Veteran of U.S. Navy. Faithful spectator at all college sports events. Enjoys reading and good music. “Boy, did I have a Ball last night!” 7409 Park Drive. JOSEPH J. COUGHLIN, Ph.B., History Major. Quiet and unassuming. Neat snappy dresser. One of the few in class who has no opinions on philosophy. A gyrene veteran. One of our married students. “Wouldn’t trade it (marriage) for the world.” Always ready to give a friend a hand. 2931 Windsor Avenue. JOHN F. CROUSE, B.S. H. “Jay.” Tall, neat. Sharp dresser. Frequent trips to New York. Weather permitting, he spends much of his time on the links. If it won’t run, ask Jay. “Anyone for a beer?” Plans to get rich quick. Ad man- ager for Yearbook. Football and Rifle clubber. 616 Overbrook Road. GARLAND C. DODSON, Ph.B., A pre-med biology major. Hopes to become a doctor. Never omits a friendly greeting. Favors intercollegiate football for Loyola. An avid boxing fan. Usually found with Eichelman, and a large briefcase. Clieni Club, Mendeler, Math Club whiz. 7003 Linde Avenue. DANIEL L. DONOHUE, B.S. H, Biz Admin Major. Comes from Mt. St. Joe. Very quiet and unassuming. Easy to get along with. “Moose” is quite a pitcher. The work-horse of the Greyhound staff. Lefty will miss him. Whenever free, he will be found in his racing boat. Wants to be a success. 2803 Chesterfield Avenue. JOSEPH C. DU BAY, JR., Ph.B., English Major. Tall, silent type. Hails from Catonsville. Attended Calvert Hall. His main outside interests are golfing and reading “time per- mitting.” Had a brief stay in Uncle Sam’s Air Force. Joe says he enjoys married life much. “It isn’t so bad.” 124 Smithwood Avenue. MELVIN DZIWULSKI, B.S. I, “Just call me Mel.” Physics Academy prexy. Sodalist. Math Gluh. A camera hug. Good scientist with ideas of his own. Ex-GI. “Oh, my.” “Half a lump please.” Likes to fish. Engaged to Kitty — wants to make her a June bride. Sports a big wide grin. 2108 Gough Street. ROBERT J. EICIIELMAN, A.B., English Major. Very quiet and studious. Always seen in company with good people. Drives every day from Arbutus. “It’s a pretty good car.” Attended Loyola High. Got good marks there too. Bob is well liked by all. Mr. Herzer’s star Chaucer student. 3716 Washington Boulevard. GEORGE E. EISENHUT, B.S. H, Forest Park grad where he starred in football, hockey and lacrosse. A very good stu- dent. Continued his athletics here at the college. Member of the lacro.sse team. Block “L” Clubber. Aspires to secure a position with a good lirm. 318 Gwynn Avenue. CARL M. EPPLE, Ph.B. Epp for short. Loved Father Beat( y’s chem course in junior year. Operates as a j)art-time cabbie. Golfs for a hobbie. Companion to Greene. Active in sports. Intramural basketball standout. What a bruiser. Always wears a smile and s{)orts a happy song. . ' 504 S. Clinton Street. JOSEPH E. FARACE, B.S. 11, Biz Admin Major. Is mar- ried. Also an Army Veteran. Comes from Loyola High. Quiet and makes friends easily. Very neat dresser. “How about playing a few holes of golf?” Devotes most of his spare time to golf and softball. Intramural fan. 2213 Chesterfield Avenue. VINCENT C. FASANO, B.S. 1. Hails from Lock Haven, Pa. Vet of the field artillery. A camera fiend. Chem Club, Mendel Clubber, Italian Club. A ready smile and a friendly word for all. Favors serenade of Benny Goodman. This biol- ogy major answers to the call of Vince. 521 Radnor Avenue. JOHN M. FL.ACH, B.S. 11, Biz Alajor. Hails from Brooklyn. Mendjer of Cosmopolitan and Block “L” Clubs for four years. Cosmopolitan Club President in senior year. Active in fresh- man and intramural sports. Ex-marine. He’s just waiting to see Brooklyn win the World Series again. 147 Primrose Drive, Long Island, New York. J. RICHARD FOWLER, A.B., English Major. Quiet but devastating. Has a witty remark for everything. He’s a good student. Divides his time between the National Guard and school. Says that he likes both. Comes from Loyola High. Member oidrci liound stall. I ' our years a Sodalist. N.F’.C.C.S. member. 5029 Old Frederick Road. HOWARD J. FRANCE, B.S. 11, A.S.N., President of Stu- dent Council, past Editor of Greyhound, Who’s Who Selectee and Yearbook Chief. Eyes career in Public Relations. Claimed by Pat B. Moviegoer, milk drinker, and repossessor. “Can’t afford it.” Curly hair and honor student personified. 7914 Elmhurst Avenue. GEORGE J. FRANZ, B.S. II, Accounting Club Sergeant-at- Arms, Block “L” Club, Soccer and Baseball stalwart. Future C.P.A. “Are you serious, Mr. Sweitzer?” Sees humor in any- thing, great mixer. Sometimes can’t distinguish between football and catching. Sincere and ambitious. 21 N. Glover Street. MICHAEL W. F. GANZHORN, A.B., English Major. Real lady killer. Says he wants someday to go crocodile and lion hunting. Always has a bright remark; nothing is immune to him. Aspires to the Presidency of the United States. “No, Philosophy will never sell.” Known to travel much in search of. . . . 2912 Cresmont Avenue. THOAIAS E. GIBLIN, B.S. I, Faithful Sodalist. Member of Physics Academy in junior and senior year. Part time clothes salesman. Ancient order of Hibernians member. Forever play- ing ice hockey. Flies to Ocean City whenever possible. Wants to be a jet pilot. Very popular Irishman. 341 Tunbridge Road. ROBERT W. GILLOTTI, B.S. II, B usiness Major. Intra- mural football and softball star. Management (ilub niember. Tfrtrfooo ,- scribe, (iampus representative for 4 ' ime, Inc. Lo(jks forward to future in Army. Enjoys occasional game of pitch. Jovial, always ready with a witty remark. 2029 Gwynn Oak Avenue. JAIMES E. GOLLEY, Ph.B., English Major. Tall quiet and earnest Jim. Made a retreat at Gethsemani, the Trappist Mon- astery. A follower of Thomas Merton and an ardent Sodalist. Yearbook staff photographer. Jim enjoys weight-lifting and guns. Photography is first. “Philosophy? What is it?” 5103 Harford Road. ROBERT E. GRAVES, B.S. I, Chemistry Club regular. Ace groaner of Loyola’s mat squad. Track stalwart. Curly-haired Adonis. Poly alumnus. Member of the married men’s club. Northwest Baltimore’s gift to Loyola. Possessor of that Ipana smile. Bob’s warmth and affability are attested to by his many friends. 4003 Belview Avenue. FRANCIS N. GREENE, A.B., History Major. A Pikesville product. Frank can be seen hitch-hiking along the Reisters- town Road. Wears an easily recognized overcoat. Active in intramural football, basketball, tennis and baseball. Enjoys reading, music and natural history. Easy-going, soft-spoken. 113 Church Lane. I ' ALIL J. HAND, B.S. 11. Hiz Adnunistratioii Major, liilra- imiral foothall, softball and basketball star. One of our Naval reservists wbo looks forward to ab Hnsign’s commission. A popular guy with a ready smile and a good word. .A member of the Eisenbut. Caulk, Irvin (piartet. 3913 Kind)le Hoad. JOHN Yi . HART, H.S. 1. Biology Major. Z.H.O. lad. “Want a ticket to the Holly Hop. ' ' ” Intramural enthusiast. Junior Sodality. Mendel (Jub and Cbeniisiry Club. Interested in Psychology and Bio-Cbemistry lab. Mr. Happy-go-lucky — sports a beaming smile and has a glad word for all. 6908 Bellona Avenue. BERNARD J. HASKE, B.S. 1. Bernie is our outdoor man. Likes to camp. Sodality Vice-Prefcct and Clicm Club veep. Wrestles hard with bis studies and on the mat. A great “Hour.fl” follower. “Written by and abend. ” A hard worker in all he docs. Bcally enjoys laughing at a good joke. 2839 Pelham Avenue. NORBERT C. HAUENSTEIN, B.S. 11, Business Major, “Knobby.” Member of Management Club. Army veteran, ex-M.P. Likes Pal. Quiet but becomes exasperated at times at Philosophy. Takes prolific notes. Enjoys bowling, football, and auto races. Tall, curly-haired Adonis. Looks to career in Purchasing. 2009 W. Lexington Street. THO.MAS H. U1’T, Ph.B. An accomplished linguist. Ted hopes to teach modern languages — Spanish preferred. Loyola’s Spai ish Ambassador. A hard-to-beat chessman. Ca[)tain of wrestling team. Hails from Wilmington, Del. Cosmo, Block “L” Clubber. A conscientious studeid. and a great [lal. Wil- mington, Delaware. GERALD J. HEILMAN, A.B., Biology Major, Greyhound, Yearbook, and Dramatics regular. Hlnjoys tennis and hiking. Likes to study the idiosyncracies of the human race. Thinks the species of honest politicians became extinct after Lincoln. Still waiting to be claimefl by some lucky girl. 529 Radnor Avenue. JOSEPH HENNEGAN, B.S. 11, Softball, football intramural whiz. I,(!gal career planned. Property of Betty. Biz boy. U.S. Gyrene Reservist. Expert in Philosophy. Authority on Ma- rine Corps History. “Semper Fi!” Always smiling; talks long, loud, and clear. Claims higher I.Q. than Connolly. 216 Gay- wood Road. L. GEORGE HERMES, A.B., English Major. Fr. Maher’s prize Ethics studerd. Would change the 3 B’s to the 5 B’s — beer, bridge, Bach, Beethoven and Be-Bop. George always has a wise crack, usually very clever. “Anyone who doesn’t dig Shearing is a barbarian.” Chess Club stalwart. 1502 Shellield Road. JOSEPH B. HERRON, 13. S. II, Biz Major. Hustling insur- ance salesman. Member of Z.H.O., J.A.C. Head of Senior Prom Committee. Always ready for a good party. Hopes to make the insurance business a career, Calvert Hall graduate. Likes to watch sports for relaxation. “I ' m all shook up.” 406 Rosecroft Terrace. WILFRED F. HOLDEFER, B.S. L Biology Major. Lacrosse net minder for the Ht)unds. Mendel, Chem Club and Block “L” member. Senior I’rom worker. Z.H.O. Future M.D. “Where’s my conscience, the one with the red cover?” Fre- quents Western Maryland. Likes hunting, fishing and good books. 4215 Sanner Avenue. ROBERT IRVIN, B.S. 11, Business Admin Major. Intra- mural football, softball and basketball whiz. Plans to wed after graduation. Often seen with his convertible — heard, too. Prof’s right hand man. A ready smile for everyone. The fair- haired boy of Mr. Sweitzer’s class. 4609 Maine Avenue. CONRAD J. JANISH, Ph.B., History Major. Subtle come- dian. Teams with Wojtek to produce tail-tales. Glee Club songster and dramatic “ham.” Hopes lo be admitted to the bar. “Well-uh- it’s like this, you see — ’’Philosophy confuses him. Couldn’t talk if his hands were removed. 1539 Ensor Street. THOiMAS B. JUNAS, B.S. 1, President of Chess Club in senior year. Member of Chemistry Club for four years. Dra- matic Society mendjer in junior and senior years. Indispen- sable member of the stage crew. Devotes all sjiare time to chess. Takes full share of cuts. 1319 W. Fayette Street. NORMAN KAROLENKO, B.S. 11, B usiness Manager of Greyhound and Mask and Rapier Society. Biz Club debater. Career in business. Speaks frequently of Gloria. One of the pillars of E. Baltimore. Financial wizard. Good worker and loyal friend. Pellagrini’s shadow. Authority on all business problems. 501 S. Luzerne Avenue. THOMAS KARWACKI, B.S. 11, Biz Admin Major. His main outside interests are golf and bowling. Active in intra- mural sports. Football and basketball for four years. Aspires to own a few race horses some day. “Life is cruel.” Spent a short time in the Navy. 1800 Eastern Avenue. FRANCIS X. KASPAR, B.S. 11, Freshman President. Active in Management Club, Sodality, and Senior Class Activities. Intramural softball. Loyola High grad and ex-Navy Hospital Corpsman. Married to Bea. Very proud of son, Dennis. Good natured jokester. “Father, wouldn’t that be the same as . . .?” 833 N. Gollington Avenue. THOMAS E. KELLY, JK., B.S. II, Calvert Hall grad. Lives in Catoiisville. Member of Z. II. O. Cenial, good-looking Irish- man, neat and well dressed. Likes sports and N asliington, D.C. Pals with Karwacki and Phoehiis. Scheduled for com- mission in lI.S..M.(j. upon graudation. Diligent and sincere. “Ready for another?” 3 Holmhiirst .Avenue. -ALFRED E. KERR, B.S. II, Accounting Major, Accounting Club Secretary, Future C.P.-A. Dolores is his better half. “Let’s go to the Alameda.” Our radical memher, sometimes hitter hut we love him. Studies history of World War I. Com- ments on Law — “But it’s tough to sleep right in front of him.” 4515 Manordene Road. GERARD H. C. KESSLER, Ph.B., History Major. Hails from Pittsburgh. Extensive traveler via the thumb. Usually found in the cafe. Selective Service is wrong in principle. Wants a full social calendar. Debater, Chessman, Cosmopolite, History Academy and intramural standout. 3333 Moravia Avenue. FR.ANCIS J. KIHN, B.S. I, Chem Major. Debater de luxe. T.K.A. frat man. Chem Club, chessman. Intramural foot- ball and basketball terror. Aspires to grope in the mouths of people — accepted for Md. Dental School. Attracted by the magic of Andy’s. Camp counselor and Boys’ Club worker in spare time. 623 S. Dean Street. GEORGE AI. KliMMERLEIN, B.S. II, Accounting. Treas- urer of Block “L” Club. Track and Cross-Country (japtain. Future C.P.A. Hobbies — Donohue’s boats and Mac’s trucks. “O.K., Sweitz, I’ll hand in your cuts.” Diminutive book monger. Studious, alert, always a cheery “hello.” 607 N. Highland Avenue. P ' RANK KOWALCZYK, B.S. I, Biology Major. One of the better hooters on the soccer team. All-state and all-conference nominee. Enjoys baseball most. Often seen at Goucher. Who’s Curly? Loves embryology and philosophy. “Where’s Al?” Mendel and Block “L” member. Remembered for hat-trick. 6728 Bessemer Avenue. THEODORE JOHN KUREK, B.S. I, Kuz for short. Intra- mural football and basketball stalwart. Chess expert. Chem- istry Clubber. Excited about the call pending from his Uncle Sam. Can be reached at a certain establishment on York Road near Cold Spring. Another gift from East Baltimore. 825 S. Bouldin Street. JAMES S. LEKAS, B.S. II, Business Admin Major. Intra- mural f(K)tball and softball terror. Big basketball point-getter. Management Club worker. Loves a crowd. Has air of oriental mystery about him. Is all out for Mr. Hergenroeder in the Congress race. Sports a crop of dark black hair. 5521 Norwood Avenue. FRANCIS PATRICK LEONARD, Ph.B., English Major. Pat to his friends. Mr. Antisdel’s authority on the drama. Loves Chaucer — quotes him often. Argues philosophy with Sills, music with Serio and Bishop and business with France. N.F.G.C.S. member, sodalist. Wants to teach English. 607 Nottingham Road. MATTHEW C. LUCAS, B.S. I, Fr. Delaney’s model student. Matt made a good secretary for Physics Academy. Natty dresser. Spends much time at parties. Boosts a high bowling average. Plans to continue grad work in physics. Never utters a complaint. Ask for a helping hand, you get an arm. 18 Reservoir Road. ARMANDO LUZZI, A.B., English Major. Italy’s Ambas- sador to Loyola. Spent his early years in Rome. All-Maryland soccer star four years straight. Block “L.” Teacher of the Italian Club. Companion to Vito. A sportsman de luxe. “When do the girls arrive?” Conscientious in his studies. 2814 Louise Avenue. THOMAS P. McCORMICK, JR., B.S. II, Business Major. Very active intramuralist, also varied varsity accomplish- ments, lacrosse, tennis and swimming. Swift on the courts, field and in the pool. One of Loyola’s greats. Strives to join his father in a successful business. Many friends. 8 Sanford Place. JOHN F. McGRAIN, Ph.B., English Major. Very quiet at all times, especially in class. Sodalist in junior year. Spent some time in Trieste and Paris Island with the U.S. Marine Corps during the war. Attended Calvert Hall. Often mistaken for his cousin in name. .3635 Gelston Drive. CHARLES R. MAGNESS, B.S. I. Reed commutes daily from Bel Air. Enjoys Physical Chemistry. Spends much of his time in the laboratory. Especially known for his hearty laugh. O’Niell’s shadow. Very good basketball player. Second baseman for the C P Telephone Co. Made many friends while at Loyola. Bel Air, Maryland. THOMAS W. MATTINGLY, B.S. II, Business Major. Cal- vert Hall graduate. Fraternity boy. Soon to be married. Holds fine position with Master Loan Service. Considers the Army a real thorn in his side. Soft spoken, always ready to listen to the troubles of a friend. Sincere and dependable. 308 E. 33rd Street. FRANCIS X. MEADOWCROFT, A.B., English Major. A big fellow with not much to say. Came to Loyola via St. Mary’s Seminary. Sodalist and Yearbook worker. Desires to be a psychologist. “Free, white, 21 and in good health of mind and body,” unquote. A diligent Loyolan. 3216 Ramona Avenue. ALBERT FINLEY MEARS, Ph.B., A1 for short. History Major. Enjoys reading and singing. Seeking a good-looking mate who makes sense. “Dad left town with the razor again.” Always has five o’clock shadow at nine in the morning. Glee Club and History Academy member. Endorses Towson highly. 525 Anneslie Road. HOWARD B. MERKER, Ph.B., English Major. Former City student. Charter member of the bookstore discussion group. “Wbat are cuts for unless you use them?” Praises the virtues of Forest Park. Sports and fraternity work are his main outside interests. 2508 Forest Park Avenue. KENNETH J. MOORE, B.S. II, Accounting Club Veep. Soccer standout. Block “L” Club. Future C.P.A. “There ain’t no way.” Always laughing. Weekly Friday sojourns to Deutsch’s Haus. Real ladies’ man. One of Loyola’s leather- necks. Challenges Pelisek for Golf Crown — with handicap. 3314 Dudley Avenue. JEREMIAH T. MURNANE, JR., A.B., “Jerry.” English Major. Always seen with Ed. Thinks politics are very profit- able. Experience is his favorite teacher. Cosmopolite, Sodal- ist. Yearbook hustler. Dramatic Society, Intramural whiz. That friendly smile. “Felawe” and “Rhyme doggerel.” 25 Pine Terrace, West, Short Hills, New Jersey. JOHN T. MURPHY, B.S. 11, Accounting Club Secretary. Newly wed to Joan. “Can’t take you home everyday, Al.” Future C.P.A. Quiet, pleasant and well liked. Sodalist. “I’ll never ask Sweitzer a question.” Swears by the green comet. One advantage of law — rapid naming of states. 2601 List Avenue. ROBERT P. MURPHY, A.B., Goes by “Bob.” Biology Major. That friendly smile. “What’s your trouble, fellah?” Likes all sports. Ann and Bob, what a combination! Aspires to be a doctor. Sodality, Glee Club, Chem Club, Mendel Club, Physics Academy. Knows his philosophy. 4212 Fernhill Avenue. J. FRANK NAYDEN, B.S. 11, “Gaylord.” Accounting Club Secretary. Cosmopolitan Clubber. Always ready to argue the opposite side. Loyola’s sweater boy. Receives ridicule about some borough called “Annapolis.” Intramural champ. “It’s no sin.” Future C.P.A. Subtle humor. 104 Duke of Glouces- ter Street, Annapolis, Maryland. J. THOMAS NISSEL, A.B., Aspires to be a lawyer greater than Cicero. Subtle humorist. Acquainted with many lab techniques. Virginia. Still searching for his first pair of moose antlers. Active Sodalist and Glee Club member. Keen intramural football and basketball team captain. 2006 Kernan Drive. JOHN A. O’CONNOR, A.B., Plans a career in jurisprudence. Finds life confusing at times. Can’t understand women. Agrees with Scholastic Philosophy. Junior Class prexy. Swim- ming manager for two years. Dramatics and Glee Club. Block “L” member. Active dance arranger and chairman of Junior Prom. Engag ed. 5407 Springlake Way. DANIEL D. O’NIELL, B.S. I. Dan hails from away up in Bel Air. Spent freshman year at St. Mary’s. Vice-President of the Math Club in his senior year. Physics Clubber in junior and senior years. Loves the wide open spaces, interested in horses. Plans business career in Bel Air. Bel Air, Maryland. WILLIAM M. PACIENZA, B.S. II, Willy for short. Hopes to be a millionaire. Has certain fondness for Mercy Hospital. Enjoys social life. Summers under the Ocean City sun. Expert on the art of relaxing. Buddy of Thompson and Kelly. “Don’t be that way.’’ Good student, quiet. 1308 E. 33rd Street. JAMES PELISEK, B.S. II, Accounting “Coach.” Prexy of Accounting Club. Golf M-D Conference Champ and Captain. Block “L” Club. Quiet but inquisitive. Always seen with Moore. One of the few to question accounting. Future G.P. A. “He’s a klunker, too.” Outside interests — Dogs. 3318 Chester- field Avenue. FRANK A. PELLEGRINI, B.S. H, Just say, “Pelli.” Has a ready smile and a joke for everyone. Good student. Manage- ment Clubber. Able supporter of Dundalk and the cause of labor. Material for good labor relations man. Likes the fights on television. Should go far in the service. 2437 Fairway, Dundalk, Maryland. GAYLE J. PHILLIPS, A.B., “The Senator.” Plans life of clean, honest politics inspired by good moral principles. Noted home construction engineer. Kaiser’s competitor in small craft building. Sports a golf club occasionally. Ardent debater and manager. I.R.C., T.K.A., Quarterly, C.G.D. 206 Witherspoon Road. JAMES R. PHOEBUS, B.S. H, Biz Admin Major. Veteran of the Signal Corps. Quiet, but always ready for a sharp come back. “Agere sequitur esse.” Thinks St. Ignatius did the most for Loyola. Intramural football, basketball and softball stal- wart. Wants to attend every oyster roast in town. 2707 Montebello Terrace. JAMES C. PIRARO, B.S. Biology Major. Member of Sodal- ity, Dramatic, Glee, Chemistry, and Mendel Clubs. Jim is an Army Vet — Pacific Theatre. Attended Veteran’s Institute. Rendered many evenings enjoyable with his accordion. Likes Psychology and music. Seeks career in medicine. 3516 Reis- terstown Road. EDWARD A. PULA, Ph.B., English Major, A.S.N. Wants to teach for a living. Active in practically every organization on campus. Soph Class Sect, Student Council Social Secretary, Prefect of Sodality, Glee Club, N.F.C.C.S., Dramatics. “Snorkel.” Somewhere he found Cyrano’s nose. Really a great guy. Mixer and fixer. 2005 Bank Street. BERNADINE T. RACIIUB.A, B.S. II, Bernie for short. Management Club member. Spends time reading. Would like to get an easy job in the Army. Watches sports for a hobby. “Thanks, sporty.” Makes up for lost time on holidays. Good student, quiet. Always neat-natty dresser. 616 S. Potomac Street. JOHN II. RIEIIL, III, B.S. II, Conservative Roland Parker. Consistently helping Bish’s lacrosse team to victory. Intra- mural football, great horseman, guardsman, U.S.A. Will join father in business. Handsome, ruddy face always bears a smile. “This is what Smiles said. . . .” Ardent basketball rooter. 4139 ickford Rcjad. R. BEAUREGARD ROCHE, Ph.B., History Major. “Pon- derous Beau.” One of the better bowlers around the campus. Lives in “Lower Govans.” Enjoys reading a great deal. Has a bout with Serio to see who loses the nK)st weight. One of the neatest men in school! Comes from Calvert Hall. 3959 Green- niount Avenue. LAWRENCE RODOWSKY, A.B., A.S.N. Larry for short. Moderate “Fair Dealer.” Constant believer that women lack order and good sense. N.S.A., I.R.C., Greyhound feature Ed., Dramatics, Debater. Sodalist, Glee Club. Due respecter of the law. Two time winner of religion medal. Student Council Veep, Eta Sigma Phi. 3210 Loch Raven. JOHN E. ROGERS, B.S. II, Jack is what we call him. A veteran, Army of occupation in Japan. Jolly disposition, con- tagious laugh. Boosts week-ends, sports events and National Boh. West Baltimore socialite. Perpetual victim of Mr. Durkin’s “jokes.” Pals with Ray Rohe. 2301 W. Fayette Street. RAYMOND L. ROHE, B.S. H, Shortened to Ray. Prefers beer and a good oyster or bull roast. Ex-Navy man. Avid sports fan. One of the back row men in Psychology. Easy- going and a lover of a good time. Really knew his German. Wherever you see Ray you also see Jack Rogers. Raspeburg, Maryland. THOMAS F. ROMMEIL, B.S. H, One of the married men in the class. Biz Admin .Major. Sailed in the Atlantic and Pacific with his Uncle Sam. The “old pro” had his fling with organized baseball. Prominent in iniraniurals. Loves golf and duckpins. Asi)ircs to be an Alcohol Revenue Agent. 3016 Ailsa Avenue. WILLIAM A. RUFF, B.S., Member of the Chemistry Club. Won varsity soccer berth in senior year. Intramural hoopster. Likes cafe chow. C.S.M.C. regular. Always dressed in the best taste. Mount Saint Joe booster. “Mr. Personality Plus.” Friendly and agreeable, welcome in any crowd. 2647 Chester- held Avenue. ANTHONY J. RUPP, B.S. II, Hails from Anneslie. Supports Sodality, Rifle Club, Management Club, Yearbook and intra- mural softball. Excelled in German. Good-looking, intelli- gent, genial and sincere. “I’m serious.” Air Force Reservist, scheduled for recall. Tony’s winning manner assures success. 529 Overbrook Road. WILLIAM E. SCHNEIDER, B.S. I, Reds was a letterman in baseball and basketball for four years. Member of the Physics Academy in junior and senior year. Takes pride in wearing the latest style clothes. Authority on jump records. Keeps a scrapbook of all athletic activities. “The Little Giant.” 2642 Beryl Avenue. DENNIS A. SCULLY, B.S. I, Denny was Treasurer of the Chess Club in senior year. Greyhound scribe. Chemistry and Dramatics Club member. Little man with a big brain and ready wit. Regular honor student. Has a multitude of friends. Popular, dependable, always at hand when you need him. 1414 Patapsaco Street. JOHN B. SEAL, JR., Ph.B., One of Doc Kirwin’s history boys. Loves reading and traveling — also. Dr. Hoyt’s classes. Fr. Maher’s marriage expert. Real active — Debating, History Academy, I.R.G., Block “L”, The Greyhound. Student Coun- cil parliamentarian. Answers to the call of Jack. 5627 Govane Avenue. JOSEPH M. SERIO, A.B.. Toscanini’s prodigy, music and composing a specialty. Aspires to compose modern music. Conducts a church choir and sings in others. President of Classics Academy, Associate Editor of Yearbook, Treasurer of Student Council, Vice-President of E.S.Ph., Secretary of Dra- matics. Who ' s Who and Palma Nobilis winner. 6824 Camplield Road. J. ROBERT SHAW, B.S. 11, Accounting Major. Future C.P.A. “That’s too much — there’s no way.” Loyola’s Tyrone Power. Quick to laugh in Ethics. Nice personality, every- body’s friend. Good mixer. Swimming team mgr. — four years. Accounting Club member and Vice-President. Vice-President of sophomore class. 642 Wildwood Parkway. ROBERT D. SHEA, B.S. 11, Active Greyhound. Member of Debating Society, Swim Team, and Management Club. Greyhound, Quarterly and Yearbook worker. Staunch Repub- lican — predicts victory for Taft in ’52. Seen at most college functions. Enthusiastic about his farm and photography. Carroll Manor Road, Baldwin, Maryland. WILLIAM E. SHEEHAN, A.H., II istory Major. “Mill.” . lways worrit ' d ahout tests. bundle of nerves. “Mister 98.” Cian usually be found bunebed over a ebess board. (Ibess ( ' hd) ineinber for four yt ' ars. Baseball inanager in junior and senior years. Viee-Mresidcnt of the ' Chess (ibd) as a senior. Fine student. 1508 Midge .Avenue. ■ANTHONA’ .A. SHERI D.AN, B.S. 1. ' I ' ony is married and has one fluid. Worked fttr Stale Roads Commission part time. Spent two years in the Navy. Very interested in Physics and Engineering. Plans to continue bis studies in night school. ,A lover of good music. Regular spectator at all baseball games. 1119 Poplar Street. G. JOSEPH SILLS, A.B. English Major, A.S.N. Loves to read of Sherlock Holmes. Wants to teach English. A.S.N. prexy, I.R.C., Classics Academy. Top-notch dramatist. Member of “Baker Street Irregulars,” a socuety dt ' dicated to reading and discussing Holmes. Joe really bowls over the marks. 2700 Roslyn Avenue. F. NE.ALE SIMITH, A.B., Who ' s Who in American Colleges. Say Smitty for sh ort. Edilor-in-Chicf of Greyhound — learned from France. Ingenious inventor. Loves to travel. Luckily unattached. Can’t spell. Dramatist, Glee did), I.R.C., In- tranuirals. Knows how to handle women. 4100 Glenarm Avenue. JAIMES T. SMITH, B.S. 1, Jim was Secretary of the Chemis- try Club. Sodalist. Salty Navy Vet. ' I ' akcs [iride in his car. Serious studebt. .Ardent party-goer. Fanatical baseball fan. Anderson’s favorite. Regular visitor to Ocean City. Plans to pile up the chips. Very popular on the campus. 2909 Kirk Avenue. JOHN 1 . SPELL.ACY, Ph.B., English Major. Sparrows Point commuter. Loyola’s delegate to the Marine Corps. Always has a funny remark. “Let’s go to the Hour of Charm.” Known as Jack. Sodalist, dramatist. Yearbook, former Glee Club prexy. Real wit. “Let’s go outside and have it out.” 619 E Street, Sparrows Point, Maryland. JOSEPH STEFFENS, A.B., History Major. Four years a member of the Greyhound staff. I.R.C. member. Intramural basketball star. We understand he’s a good golfer, too. Looks down on the world from a great height. Very witty person who has a remark for everything. One of the hig guns of the Chess Club. 4217 Connecticut Avenue. JOSEPH DONALD STEUHLER, B.S. 11, known as Don. Smooth line with the girls. Thrives on music, particularly jazz. Prefers National Boh and Old Forrester. “I’m in shape, Bish.” Soccer standout, Block “L,” intramurals. Most out- standing blue eyes of the Senior Class. Friendly and likeable. 2903 E. Baltimore Street. GEORGE M. STROHECKER, English Major. A.S.N. Vice-prexy. An active ineinher of virtually all the campus societies. Aspires to position in advertising field. Interested in music. Hard worker with a serious approach. Capal le Editor of the Yearbook. George seems headed for success. 602 Nicoll Avenue. THEODORE F. STROW, B.S. 1. Ted is a chess enthusiast. Watson’s right hand man on production. Rifle Club in fresh- man and sophomore years. Has too much hair, good sport. Bright future, a real wizard in the lab. Mathematician de luxe. Wants to attend Mass in Moscow. 2222 Lyndhurst Avenue. JOSEPH F. STRUMSKY, B.S. I. Member of the Sodality, Chemistry Clubber for four years. “Chow hound.” That special orchestra. A real basketball fan. Joe likes music. A gay socialite. Joe and pal Jack both boost sobriety. Constant companion of Jim Smith. 1115 W. Hamburg Street. RAYMOND G. THIEME, JR., A.B., Biology Major. Poor man’s Picasso. Does most of the art work around the campus. A thorough musician. Chess Clubber for three years. Staffer of Yearbook and Quarterly, (ilee Club and Mendel Club also have claimed him. 1012 Dartmouth Road. C.4RROLL R. THOMAS, B.S. II. Delights in a good joke, proves it with an uproarious laugh. Never refuses a good time. Doesn’t believe in exercise. Prefers tennis, beer, poker and women. Headed for success. Intramural football, tennis. Management Clubber. Seen with Crouse, Rupp and Cockey. 6902 Wardman Road. J.A ' MES G. THOMPSON, B.S. II. Staunch advocate of the married life. Looks forward to a bright future in the financial world. Hopes for family of six. Works after school and hard. Has great faith in the future of Baltimore. “Hold on we ' re going around a turn.” We call him Jimmy. 4304 Springdale Avenue. JOHN V. VITO, A. B., Biology Major. “Jayvee.” Watch out for him if he has a camera. Ice skating is a favorite pastime. Played intramural football. Lent his baritone voice to the Glee Club for four years. Sodalist, Dramatic Society, Chem. and Mendel Clubber. 2905 Alvarado Square. LORING M. VOELKER, B.S. H, Accounting Major. “Tex.” Future C.P.A. Accounting Club President in senior year. “Nice to see you, fellah.” Jokester. Supports Rever’s. Admits he’s destined for Hollywood. Intramural football, basketball and softball stalwart. Staunch Greyhound rooter. 3025 Mary Avenue. W ILLIAM G. ' OLENK’K, 15. vS, 1. Hill hails from St. Joe. Memher of frr( ' (oa (( and I ' cdrfcooA ' stall. Mendel Cluh, Presi- dent of Hide (. ' did), expert in photoj ' raphy. I ikes InmtiriK, radio. Hying and music. Favors women and tolerates polities. Aspires to medieine. Photography Editor par excellence. ■1501 Springdale .■Vveime. MLFRE1) VON MAYER, A. 15., History Major. Wants to attempt teaching as a career. Fnished with philosophy forever this year. .Always a sparkle in his eyes at the mention of a young lady’s name. Not a favorable opinion of law ' or f)olitics. .Member of Classics Academy, I.R.C., Dramatics and Cos- mopolitan. -1212 Penhurst .Avenue. ELIGIUS B. VON PARIS, Ph.B., History Major. “Lee.” Interested in radio and wood-building. Active in intramural football for four years. Won a lacrosse letter. Constant com- panion of Kessler. Lends his talents to the Chess Club. Claims that philosophy is fascinating. 211 N. Rolling Road. C. ALBERT WAGNER, Ph.B., History Major. “Al.” Inter- ested in politics. Likes the Hounds’ brand of basketball. Valuable worker for the l.R.C. Friendly smile. Track star in freshman year. Travels witb Spartana. His philosophy is “In- attention begets confusion.” 6810 Pinehurst Road. LEROA ,A. W .AGNER, A. 15. “Wags” to you. “If only 1 had gotten a snapshot of that.” Skate’s over the ice lik(! a pro- fessional. Plans to teach, or to manage a retail photography business. A conservative and modest opinion of philosophy. “Ronum faciendum, malum vitandum.” FTa Sigma Phi prexy. 2810 Gibbons Avenue. EDWIN T. WATSON, Ph.B. Army Vet. W ' ide interests. Master of all things electrical. Good history student. Seeks a future in stage production. Asks questions that require a thirty-minute answer. Comes from Eastern Shore. Dramatics and Greyhound. “That’s true, but. ...” Salisbury, Maryland E. GORDON WIIARRY, B.S. 11. “Bud.” Veteran of City College and U.S. Navy. Frequents Dean’s List. Has brains he hasn’t used yet. “Yeah but!” Friend to all; always calm and collected. Plans to enter business after graduation. Faith- ful Sodalist. Treasurer of Management Club. 1001 W ood- ridge Road. JAMES J. WINTZ, A.B. Hails from Loyola High. A good athlete. W as elected to the temporary board in freshman year. Sodalist, Block “L” Clubber. Played varsity baseball and football, outstanding ball player. Also joined in intramural sports. W intz and Sheehan. 900 E. 41st Street. RICHARD J. WOJTEK, Ph.B., History Major. Has held many ollices. Sophomore President and junior Treasurer. Secretary and Treasurer of the History Academy for two years. Block “L” Clubber for four years. Has received one minor and two major letters. Enjoys traveling. dLSS Wood- bine Avenue. MELVIN L. WRIGHT, B.S. II, Acct. Major. Accounting Club President in junior year. Four years on varsity baseball team. Block “L” Clubber. Unethical taxicab driver. Versa- tile ball player. Old Man Wright — humorous but sincere. “Thunder throat” was given a week’s vacation after George- town accident. 3 Russel Court. THOM.4S ZACHARSKI, Ph.B., Biology Major. “The Long Pole.” One of the most imposing men on the campus. Has been seen to portray the role of “Carmen” along with a very short “Don Jose.” A member of the Dramatic Society. Lent his deep bass voice to the Glee Club. 427 S. Ellwood Avenue. CLARENCE ZERHUSEN, B.S. II, Biz Major. “Zip.” Makes a daily journey from Annapolis. Cosmopolitan Club- ber for four years. “Where’s the party?” Likes to play cards. Crabtown lover. Philosopher de luxe. Sleeps only during class hours. Looks to home town environment. Dependable and sincere. Annapolis, Maryland. Thanks I want to thank sincerely the Class of 1952 for its wonderful cooperation in helping me in my re- covery. Because of my illness I will not be among you but could never forget your kindness and feel that you played a tremendous part in helping me back on my feet. Wishing all of you a successful future, I remain, Gratefully yours, Alan Meehan Acknowledgments The editors of the 1952 Evergreen wish to express appreciation to our many friends who helped make this book possible. We are indebted to the Balti- more Sun, the Baltimore News-Post, the Senior Class and our many advertisers, as well as all staff members. Eequiesicat in ace Before we leave these hallowed walls of our dear Alma Alater and begin to wind our way through the intricate web of the world, let us pause one minute. Let us bow our heads in prayer, remember- ing the souls of our departed classmates Baymond (Jack) Mungovan and Earl Schmidt, who through the Will of the Al- mighty have returned to His House. Eternal rest grant unto them, 0 Lord, and let perpetual light shine upon them. May they rest in peace. Amen. R. J. Mungovan E. L. Schmidt, Jr. 1 -1 I ULU ' h 1 W in Vi.:) i i; CO)’) ' ! i; 1 0) ) I . ■ I H ) ' ! ■ : 1 Patrons Anne and Charlie Mr. and Mrs. James Baker Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bardelman Mr. and Mrs. 0. G. Barnard Mr. Robert Barnard Mr. George J. Bartolomeo, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Baumgartner Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Bishop Mr. and Mrs. Charles V. Brocato Mrs. Helen G. Bullington Mr. and Mrs. J. Duane Connolly Mr. Kevin Michael Connolly Mr. and Mrs. Vincent T. Conroy Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Conway Mrs. Victor I. Cook Mr. 0. R. Crouse Miss Peggy Duchacek Miss Anna M. Engelbach Mr. and Airs. John A. Farley Mr. and Airs. John W. Farrell Air. and Airs. Edmund F. Finnegan Air. and Mrs. Alfred H. France Air. Howard J. France Air. and Airs. F. W. Freeman Air. and Airs. Robert E. Giblin Air. James K. Gilbert Gloria Tailors Dr. and Airs. K. W. Golley Aliss Louise E. Grue Air. and Airs. Wm. Harrison Air. Henry B. Haske Air. and Airs. Harry Hauenstein Air. and Airs. Henry R. Hergenroeder Hergenroeder’s Bakery Air. G. Herzer Air. and Mrs. W. F. Holdefer, Sr. Air. and Airs. Felice lula Air. and Airs. C. Janish Air. and Airs. Adolph AI. Junas Air. and Airs. John J. Karolenko Air. and Airs. Thomas E. Kelly Air. and Airs. Edward H. Kihn Airs. Anna AI. Kimmerlein Dr. and Mrs. Harry W. Kirwin Aliss Antoinette B. Licharowicz Air. Charles H. Alather Alifis Catherine H. AIcDonald Air. and Airs. John W. McGrain Air. and Mrs. G. F. Mears AIj . and Mrs. Edward Alegay Air. and Mrs. Alax Merker All . and Mrs. Frederick Aliller Air. Thomas S. Alulford Air. and Airs. J. T. Alurnane Air. and Airs. John J. Nissel Dr. and Mrs. John A. O’Connor Mr. and Airs. Richard J . Otenasek Aliss Margarita J. Piraro Mr. and Mrs. Rosario Piraro Mr. and Airs. Theodore J. Potthast Mr. and Airs. P. Edward Pula Mr. and Mrs. G. Edward Reahl Aliss Dorothy A. Roach Air. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Rodowsky Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Schmidt Mr. John F. Schneider Air. and Airs. Peter A. Scully Air. and Airs. Frank A. Serio Air. and Airs. John R. Shea Air. Robert D. Shea Aliss Loretta Shelley Mr. and Airs. George J. Sills Mr. Joseph Sills Air. and Mrs. Ambrose L. Smith Mrs. Julia M. Smith Air. and Airs. Anthony R. Spartana Air. and Airs. Joseph R. Spellacy Air. and Mrs. Francis E. Stafford Mr. and Mrs. Walter Steffens Aliss Betty Strohecker Air. and Airs. Joseph F. Strohecker Mr. and Airs. Edward L. Strow Air. and Airs. F. J. Sullivan Dr. and Airs. Lee J. Volenick Air. and Airs. Louis P. Wagner Mr. and Mrs. John Wojtek Air. and Mrs. Henry Zerhusen, Jr. BOH IS BOHEMIAN— You get real Bohemian flavor at its brilliant best in Boh” — National Bohemian. Oh boy, what a beer! PREMIUM IS PILSENER — Prefer Pilsener? Then you’ll be pals with National Premium, It’s mellow. . . deUcate. It’s the true Pilsener! NATIONAL BOHEMIAN tr OA Seer NATIONAL PREMIUM 7 e Pfkener )6c r Choree F The National Brewing Company Baltimore 24, Maryland ORDER YOUR FAVORITE— TODAY! LOYOLA COLLEGE BALTIMORE (A Catholic College of Arts and Sciences conducted by the Jesuit Fathers.) BACHELOR’S DEGREE PROGRAMS WITH MAJORS IN: Classics English History Political Science Mathematics Physics Chemistry Biology Accounting Business Pre-Law Pre-Dental Pre-Medical FOR APPLICATION WRITE OR PHONE: The REGISTRAR, LOYOLA COLLEGE 4501 N. Charles Street Baltimore 10, Maryland Phone: Chesapeake 1020 ( omaiiments J. H. R. Ill Albert Gunther, Ine. Hardware 36 West Biddle Street Baltimore Tuxedo 0146-2 500 We Telegraph Flowers FRED C. BAUER FLORIST AND NURSERYMAN ' When you think, of flowers think of Bauer ' s” 181-187 GITTINGS AVE. BALTIMORE, Md. JIM CORKRAN ' S LIQUORS FIomeland 5406 york road Shopping Center Baltimore, md. THE HARRISON LUMBER CO. 2031 E. Chase St. Compliments of E. A. C. CALL Balto’s Largest CONTINENTAL FIome Improvement Co. 2 17 N. Calvert St. LE. 7200 SAratoga 3 500 LEONHART AND COMPANY, INC. Insurance Agents and Brokers SOUTH AND WATER STREETS Planned Insurance Protection Personal and Business LOYOLA COLLEGE Evening School and Graduate Division offers THE M.A. AND THE M.ED. in EDUCATION FOR HEAVY HAULING THE SCHELL TRANSFER CO. 6110 Holabird Avenue BALTIMORE, MARYLAND MEDFORD 3 3 80 MEDFORD 3381 BEST WISHES The Arundel Corporation CARL F. GAIL DREDGING CONSTRUCTION - ENGINEERING and Distributors of SAND — GRAVEL — STONE MONARCH CLEANERS AND COMMERCIAL SLAG Dundalk Baltimore 2, Maryland STATIONERS PRINTERS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Compliments of a Friend TOYS Since 1894 MEYER AND THALHEIMER A. R. SPARTANA CO. ELECTRONIC DISTRIBUTORS 10 North Howard Street RADIO — TELEVISION — SOUND Baltimore, Maryland BALTIMORE MAKE IT A HABIT to CONTRIBUTE REGULARLY to The Little Sisters OF The Poor To help them carry on their great work Gilmor 5180 Gilmor 7116 FOR QUALITY, SERVICE AND PRICE THE KRASTELL FURNITURE CO. G. E. APPLIANCES — SIMMONS BEDDING 2001 Frederick Avenue at Payson Street Baltimore 23, Md. Open Every Evening Air-Conditioned ’til 9 P.M. CompUments of LITZ PRINTING CO. 601 WATER STREET Lexington 6541 BARTLETT B. LITZ The Very Best Ice Cream in Town General Automotive Electrical Co. JOHN MARSIGLIA Automotive Electrical and Carburetor Technicians 718 N. EUTAW STREET Plaza 5 52 5-5 526 Arundel-Brooks Concrete Corp. PRE-MIXED CONCRETE d Certified Quality from Graded Materials -K Office and Plant 921 S. WOLF STREET Baltimore 31, Md. Eastern 8200 Compliments of CHARLES C. COCKEY JAMES J. LACY, JR. INSURANCE First Floor — Keyser Building Insurance All Kind Calvert Redwood St. Phone LExington 4111 Bonding Baltimore 2, Md. Associated with SCHIMUNEK FUNERAL HOME Riggs - Warfield - Roloson 2601-03-05 E. MADISON STREET 129 E. REDWOOD STREET BALTIMORE 2, MD. Baltimore 5, Maryland LExington 45 3 5 Phone Or leans 0728 Residence Phone: BElmont 6207 Compliments of LOYOLA FEDERAL Lucien E. D. Gaudreau SAVINGS LOAN AND Paul L. Gaudreau 1229 N. CHARLES STREET WITH GOOD WISHES AND CENTENNIAL CONGRATULATIONS from LOYOLA HIGH SCHOOL BLAKEF I ELD TOWSON Where Savings Are Safe” Accounts Insured Up To $10,000.00 T he Meeting Place For All T he School” THE CAMPUS SHOP MIDSTATE BUILDING ASSOCIATION 5 304 YORK ROAD Office; BElmont 787) Residence: TUxedo 0769 THE GOVANS CO. Mechanical Contractors PLUMBING HEATING Jos. F. Strohecker Reg. Plumber — Heating Eng. 2 5 65 Greenmount Avenue BALTIMORE 18, MD. CLOTHES OF CHARACTER” EDOIE JACOBS Charles St. of Redwood H. B. BROWN CO. Material - Handling Equipment Of All Types 2810 Hampden Ave. HOpkins 7310 Where men of taste buy clothes of quality. Charles at Redwood MARTIN J. BARRY LINCOLN - MERCURY 24-Hour Service Frederick Generator Armature Company BOLLINGER Starters - Generators - New Batteries Bros. LEN ZERHUSEN, Proprietor 243 8 W . Franklin St. Baltimore, Md. Phone GI Imor 4070 Slag Roofing - Sheet Metal Work Slate - T ile and Metal Roofs he T rue Antiques of Tomorrow” Repairing A Specialty POTTHAST BROS., Inc. 924 N. CHARLES ST. 2810 HAMPDEN AVENUE Cabinetmakers Since 1 S92 HOpkins 7310 SPECIALIZING IN FINE DINING AND M. J. BOLLINGER J. EDW. BOLLINGER BEDROOM FURNITURE Cam pi i me fits of THE SHEPPARD STOVE CO. The Sophomore Class Dependable Cooking and Heating Equipment WETZELBERGER BROS. SINCE I860 Mamifactiirers Quality Sausage and Pork Products Stalls Self-Service Stores 333 Guilford Ave. BELAIR MKT. 23 9 S. CONKLING ST. NORTHEAST MKT. 427 EASTERN AVE. CATERER WEDDINGS AND PARTIES PLaza 1550 Plant— PE. 4231 TO THE CLASS OF ’U Welcome to the Ranks of Loyola Alumni STEBBINS ANDERSON from SERVING WITH SATISFACTION FOR The Alpha Sigma Nu ALMOST A CENTURY IN ALUMNI CLUB OF BALTIMORE Building Materials - Lumber - Hardware Roofing - Millwork - Insulation - Paint York Road Towson, Md. DAN HITE ”CLlcJ Outfitters ' Cockeysville — Towson 6600 Cockeysville 134 Congratulates Fullerton — Boulevard 800 The Jesuits of Loyola CHAS. S. MURPHY, Jr ., Kcp. ROBERT A. GENAU, Mgr. 107 W. Fayette St. SOI N. Capitol St. Baltimore 1, Md. Washington 2, D.C. SAratoga 7827 STerling 2264 National Life Insurance Co. Represented by MRS. VICTOR I. COOK 709 MARYLAND TRUST BLDG. Baltimore 2, Md. Phone PLaza 7011 Residence BElmont 2 5 34 Please Patronize OUK ADVERTISERS T hey Hel ped Make T his Book Possible SEGALL-MAJESTIC Maryland s Most Experienced School Photographers The studio of quality and service are proud to have taken the portraits for this “1952 EVERGREEN” 909 N. CHARLES STREET Baltimore, Md. Mulberry 5621 Portraits - Weddings RUBBER MILLERS, Inc. Manufacturers of INDUSTRIAL RUBBER ROLLERS SPECIAL RUBBER MOLD WORK Acid Tanks, Pipes, Housings and Fittings Rubber Lined 709 S. Caton Avenue Baltimore 29, Md. Telephone EDniondson 0380 Phone: SAraloga 4400 GRIEBEL MOTORS, Inc. LIGHT AND HENRIETTA STS. Baltimore 30, Md. CHARLES G. GRIEBEL II Baltimore Plumbing Supply Co. Established 1902” Pluttibiitg - Heating - Industrial Supplies Telephone: WOlfe 2180-2181 - Liberty 5610 13 06-1308 EAST BALTIMORE STREET THE HERCULES COMPANY Ship Maintenance 143 5 Key Highway Baltimore, Md. LExington 1611 Lashing Cargo • Electric ' elding and Burning • Ship Rigging Boiler Brick ork • Hold Cleaning • Painting and Scaling Store Loading • Tank Cleanitig • Ifatelios • Sand Blasting Removal and Disposal of Refuse • Boat Service Industrial Painting We Can Do It” Corn pitmen ts of C. MARKLAND KELLY President Kelly Buick Sales Corporation Charles St. at Mt. Royal Ave. BEST WISHES from Compliments The Alumni Association of THE CAPITAL Building and Loan Association Best of Luck to Compliments of The Class of ’5 2 MARTIN J. BARRY, Inc. W. G. VOLENICK 1700 N. CHARLES STREET LimOLN MERCURY DEALERS PHOTOGRAPHS When You Stop We Start Portraits - Weddings - Advertising 24 Hour Service Telephone Liberty 1723 Represented by JOSEPH A. STEUHLER Joseph B. Herron, Jr., ’52 Compliments Agent for of State Mutual Life Assurance Co. WORCESTER, MASS. L. D. DONOHUE 22nd Floor PLaza 2626 Mathieson Bldg. Baltimore 2, Md. PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS They Helped Make This Book Possible THE EVERGREEN STAEE Compliments Compliments of of JOHNNY and HARRY OF MAYOR Field’s Old Trail THOMAS J. D’ALESANDRO, JR. 5704-06 YORK ROAD Compliments of ALL PEOPLE B. C. Herman Company, Inc. in the know” Wholesale Plumbing and Heating Supplies RIDE YELLOWS 313 W. REDWOOD STREET exclusively! BALTIMORE 1, MD. PLaza 6021 - 6022 Yellow Cab Co. MUlberry 1212 EDGEWOOD NURSING HOME BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES from 6000 BELLONA AVENUE JOLLY CONSTRUCTION CO., Inc. AT BELVEDERE 15-19 N. CENTRAL AVENUE TUxedo 4413 Baltimore 2, Md. Robert Fusselbaugh, Jr. Residential and Commercial Contractors Telephone: EAstern 6100-01-02-03 MEMBER OF The College Annual Producers Association of the United States crp n M u 1 — 1 ' ” ' i 1 ■ 1 y 1 1 J n bi 1 Pni(lle tna iJz COLLEGE ANNUALS VIEW BOOKS ■ CATALOGS ADVERTISING LITERATURE THOMSEN ' ' ELLIS I HUTTONCO ff ridemark cPress M m PnmieAA the 1952 EVERGREEN BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM

Suggestions in the Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.