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Full text of "Mount"

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5L 1952 m 



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-Annual [Publication of the 
-ArA&ociated students of- 
till fount ^aint ir/aru A K^olieae 
oLoi s^rnaeied 49> y^alifotnict 



esDedi 



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^Jo \Jur ^jramilied — in ^hteaven and on C^arth . . . 
ZJo J< 



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the God-man, Whom we adore and love, Who has taught us that 
greatness is found in humility and strength in weakness, Who died so 
that we might live His life forever. 



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ary., 

Queen and Mother, from whom we have learned the wonder of our 
womanhood, its gentleness and strength, its dignity and responsibilities, 
its capacity to inspire, to suffer, and to console. 



^Jo AoSephj 



Guardian of the Holy Family, whose self-effacing love was as deep 
its life itself, hidden from the eyes of all but those whose love could 
read his heart. 



^Jo our moth 



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from whom we first came to know the meaning of love, who 
taught our baby lips to pray, who have picked us up when we have 
fallen, held us to their hearts when we were afraid, who have shared 
our laughter and our tears. 



^Jo our fathers. 



whose love for us has been so generous and undemanding, who 
have taught us the joy there is in giving, and whose elaborate gruff ness 
has never fooled us, for with eyes of love we have read their hearts. 



The Gualano family is typical of many Mount families, judge Gualano congratulates bis 
daughter, Bebette, while her mother and sister look on proudly. Jeanette is a junior at the 
Mount. 



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His Excellency the Most Reverend Archbishop J. Francis A. Mclntyre presents a 
scholarship for graduate work in social welfare to Beverly Halpin, 1952 social welfare 
major. 



Page Four 



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Dear Graduates: 

Pay no attention to those who predict that 
you will look back years from now and say 
that these were the happiest years of your 
lives. If it should ever happen so, it will be 
only because you have failed in the later 
years — which may God forbid. 

Could you conceive of a full-blown rose 
wishing that it were again a bud on the tree? 
Life is movement, growth and development 
towards maturity, or it is not life at all. Its 
later stages should be more full, more beau- 
tiful and therefore, more desirable than its 
earlier ones. No backward glances, then. 
Press onward to the fore — the best is yet to 
be. 

Your maturity lies hidden with Christ in 
God, and for you the path thereto is that of 
the Catholic student. Two catastrophes could 
overtake you — to cease to be a student, and 

to cease to be a Catholic. The second is the greater, but the first is not small. To fall from the present 
fervor of your faith would mean never more to dwell in the household of Christ and His mother 
and the goodly company of the saints. To cease to be a student would be to surrender what has 
now become your rightful inheritance — the vision of God's justice, mercy, wisdom, love, unfolding 
itself across the pages of literature and history, in the pursuit of the arts, in the knowledge of the 
sciences. 

God preserve you from the one and the other. In His loving kindness may He make each suc- 
ceeding year a happier and more blessed one. 



FATHER JAMES O "REILLY 

Chaplain 



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^ncerely Vni ^ 

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Mother Rosemary 
Honorary President 

Mother Margaret Mary 
President Emeritus 

Mother Agnes Marie 
President 



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icerS 



Sister Rose de Lima 
Dean of Studies 

Sister Rose Gertrude 

Dean of Resident Students 

Sister Mary Teresa 
Registrar 

Sister Mary Eleanor 

Treasurer 



Sister Catherine Anita 

Librarian 

Carolyn Addison 

Assistant Librarian 

Gertude Moderow 
Guidance Counselor 



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ART 

Sister Mary Ignatia 
Nina Shepherd 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 

Sister Gertrude Joseph 
Sister Mary Gerald 
E. Taylor Peterson 
Vera Sutter 

CLASSICAL LANGUAGES 

Sister Mary Dolorosa 
Sister Mary Germaine 
Sister Rose de Lima 

ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS 
ADMINISTRATION 

Bernard Bierman 
Ethel B. Keithley 
Sister St. Francis 

EDUCATION 

Sister Mary Hortensia 
Sister Mercia Louise 
Sister Rose de Lima 
Frances Sweeney 

ENGLISH 

Sister Marie de Lourdes 
Sister Mary Laurentia 
Sister Mary Patricia 
Wakefield Everett 



HOME ECONOMICS 

Sister Alary Marguerite 
Inez Comeau 

MATHEMATICS 

Sister Rose Gertrude 
Sister Cornelia Mary 
Sister Mercia Louise 
Reverend James J. O'Reilly 

MODERN LANGUAGES 

Sister Eloise Therese 
Sister Aline Marie 
Mary Valis Rejlek 

MUSIC 

Sister Mary Celestine 
Sister Mary Timothy 
Reverend John Cremins 
Gloria Chad wick 
Will Garroway 
Eddison von Ottenfeld 

NURSING 

Sister Mary Rebecca, R.N. 
Sister Genevieve Marie, R.N. 
Dolores Milton, R.N. 

DEPARTMENT OF 

PHILOSOPHY AND 
RELIGION 
Very Rev. Msgr. Anthony J. 
Brouivers 



Right Rev. Patrick Dignan 
Reverend Michael Hanlon 
Reverend James O'Reilly 
Reverend J. Walshe Murray 
Reverend Patrick Roche 
Sister Mary Dolorosa 
Reverend John Cremins 
Reverend Joseph Weyer 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Gloria Ragus 

PHYSICAL SCIENCES 

Sister Alice Marie 
Sister Mary Hortensia 
Sister Rose Gertrude 
Reverend James J. O'Reilly 
Sarkis H. Kalfayan 
George Kingsley 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Right Rev. Patrick Dignan 
Sister Agnes Bernard 
Sister Marietta 
Sister Re gin a Joseph 
Sister St. Francis 

SOCIAL WELFARE 

Sister Mary Brigid 

SPEECH AND DRAMA 

Or en Stein 

Sister Mary Ignatia 

Harold Dyrenforth 



Page Seven 





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Major — Nursing 
Minor — Social Science 
Los Angeles, California 



Marie concentrated on her study of nursing, in 
spite of that diamond on her third finger. Natur- 
ally interested in the Red Cross, she also joined 
the Sodality, Pi Delta Phi, and the WRA. Her 
daydreams and nightmares concern skiing, dan- 
gerous driving, and editing the Angel's Herald. 



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arianna (/-Jauer y 

Major — Economics 

Minor — Business Administration 

Burbank, California 



Marianna was vice-prefect of Our Lady's Sodal- 
ity, Mariology Commission chairman of the 
NFCCS, and co-chairman of Mary's Hour. Her 
favorite conversational topics were her European 
trip and Dick. Laughter invariably punctuated 
her tales of times on the road as a practical me- 
chanic. 



dSette eJLou OSeattie, (a5. ~Jt. 

Group Major — History, English, 

Education 

Los Angeles, California 



This aspiring teacher spent off-campus hours 
working at St. Paul's Church Library. Beebe's 
extra-curricular activities included membership 
in the Sociality, Tri Rho, Parnassians, and taking 
charge of the senior cake sales. She plans to re- 
turn to get her elementary credential. 




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arianna 




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rsiia dS tech Smith, (15. S5. 

Major — Bacteriology 

Minor — Chemistry 

Los Angeles, California 



Rita worked on Sodality and Gamma functions, 
and directed Kappa Theta Mu. She spent morn- 
ings at Veterans' Hospital and free afternoons 
carefully polishing Jack's car and baking 
cookies. She spent time between letters planning 
her summer wedding. 






Ljrace d5ohanon, d5. ~Af. 

Major — Home Economics 
Minor — Social Sciences 
Culver City, California 



As a tennis enthusiast, Grace played in the Ojai 
Tournament and taught the freshmen to lob 
last year. She loves home economics, but hates 
4:30 classes; yet, her beloved new Buick seldom 
left the hill early, as Grace supported the Sodal- 
ity, WRA, Red Cross, and the Home Economics 
club. 



1 9 laureen ^5oulan y d5. *3. 

Major — Nursing 
Minor — Social Science 
Los Angeles, California 



Student body president at Children's Hospital, 
sodality officer at Queen of Angels Hospital and 
supervisor of all sports everywhere, Maureen also 
crowded in Red Cross, SWES, and science club 
activities. But with all of this, her favorite topic 
of conversation remained — Casa Contenta. 





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ivian 



tvlarqaret (l5radiih, (l5, -Jr. f\ubu ^5unuard y (JS. «J. 



Major — Chemistry 

Minor — Mathematics 

Glendale, California 



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Major — Nursing 

Minor — Social Science 

Los Hills, California 



Uivlan (J5urae5S, d5. .3. 

Major — Nursing 
Minor — Social Science 
Los Angeles, California 



Peggy was elected to Who's Who 
for two consecutive years. Most of 
her extra-curricular interests cen- 
tered around NSA as regional presi- 
dent, secretary, and treasurer. Her 
ideas on students' rights and aca- 
demic freedom did not go unheard 
at any of the congresses she attended 
in the East. Her one love — Nescafe. 



A colorful Californian from Lost 
Hills, Ruby Mae silenced teasing 
classmates through a featured role 
in the Mount swim show, election to 
the Student Council at Children's 
Hospital, and valuable aid to the 
Red Cross, WRA and sodality. Her 
favorite thoughts concern two cov- 
eted titles — Registered Nurse and 
World Traveler. 



Besides training at Brentwood Hos- 
pital, Vivian worked in SWES, Red 
Cross, sodality and YCS activities 
with the Mount's warmest smile. 
Election to class office and sewing 
on the side compensated lor the 
hated "early to rise." 









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flit, 



'awnie 



[ atricia K^atalune, (15. _Xr. 

Major — Home Economics 
Minor — Philosophy 
Glendale, California 



Patti held both the offices of regional treasurer 
and senior delegate in the NFCCS. She was 
elected class secretary in her senior year. With a 
knack for parties and pizza — no wonder she vol- 
unteered to be chef at the senior socials. 



oDoioreA Knobby (15. _^4r. 

Major — Education, Home Economics 

Minor — Social Science 

Redondo Beach, California 



Besides student teaching and leading the caravan 
for out-of-town Loyola games, Dawnie was 
boarder president, representative at large, and a 
member of the annual staff. Her mode of trans- 
portation included everything from jeeps to de- 
luxe model Fords. She swears her burnished gold 
hair is natural — and it is! 



Major — Nursing 
Minor — Social Science 



Muir, Michigan 



As Red Cross chairman, Nita urged the Mount 
on to national recognition for blood donations. 
She has been the resident nurse for the past two 
years, and is known for her tall, erect posture 
and warm, "Hello." 











rvlaraaret L^zuleaar, (J->. — ^r. 

Major — Home Economics 

Minor — Philosophy 
Redondo Beach, California 



Not only was Maggie an officer in the WR.A, 
she also played varsity tennis and performed in 
the swim show. During the past year, she was 
treasurer of the senior class and president of the 
Home Economics club. Perhaps she is best re- 
membered as assisting Mr. Fredericks, the annual 
photographer. 







&L 2>etf,R-J. 

Group Major — Social Sciences 

Minor — English 

San Luis Obispo, California 



Coming to the Mount as a senior, Ella needed 
her quiet sense of humor to drive her collection 
of tin and bolts up the hill with pride. In line 
with her ambitions in the field of social welfare 
are her warm response and sympathy toward 
anyone with a problem. Her greatest enthusiasm 
is for children and interesting people. 






ivfaru C^nalish) d5. _^\r. 



English 



Major 
Minor — Social Science 
Los Angeles, California 



Mary's literary talents were put to use as a View 
contributor and publicity chairman of Tri Rho. 
She was also a member of the Eusebians, Par- 
nassians, and the Sodality. Her wry sense of hu- 
mor and interest in people make her good 
company. 




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..ame ^jrontan 



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Major — Bacteriology 

Minor — Cancer Research 

Fresno, California 



A science major, Marie even prowled through 
the labs at night to check the timing on an ex- 
periment. She has been a silent, steady worker 
behind many big campus projects. Conversation 
is her pet pastime, and she is an expert in Italian 
cuisine. 



I vlariorie Ljeaa y !l5. _ At. 

Group Major — History, English, 

Education 

Elementary Credential 

Prescott, Arizona 



Petite, red-headed Margie served the Mount two- 
fold as vice president of the Student Body and 
president of the Kappas. She received the Cor- 
coran Award and was elected to Who's Who. A 
repertoire of cowboy songs, glowing descriptions 
of those "exquisite Arizona sunsets," and Ray's 
engagement ring showed that Margie's heart is 
Prescott bound. 







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^Jhere&a \jiouannelli, d5. ^r. 

Major — Spanish 
Minor ■ — Business Administration 
San Fernando, California 



With an ambition to be a bi-lingual secretary, 
Tree immediately joined the International Lan- 
guage club upon her arrival here in her junior 
year. And it was not long before she held the 
office of vice-president. She will always be re- 
membered for her giggle, castanets, Spanish 
lamp, collection of empty Kleenex boxes, and 
"Where's Bebette?" 





(Jjfernadetle Ljouveia, (15. ~Ar. (JjSebetle Ljualano, d5. ~Ar. (J^everlu ^J4alpin,vS.^r. 



Major — Spanish 
Minor — French 
Honolulu, Hawaii 



Major — Economics 
Minor — Business Administration 
Monterey Park, California 



Major — Social Welfare 

Minor — Economics 
Los Angeles, California 



Bernie's main interest was the Inter- 
national Language club, first as 
president, then as treasurer. She also 
was departmental editor of The 
View. Outstanding events of her 
senior year were weekend trips to 
Santa Barbara and becoming an 
honorary member of Gammas. 



During her senior year, Bebette was 
an active member of SWES, the In- 
ternational Language club, sodality, 
and The Mount staff. She is an ac- 
complished debater about politics 
and plans to enter law school after 
graduation. Her constant exclama- 
tion, "It isn't legal!" 



After her decision to attend graduate 
school, Bev's bookcase filled with 
catalogs of colleges and universities. 
When not busy studying them, she 
caught up on the reports and letters 
she received as president of the Los 
Angeles region of the NFCCS. Her 
vivaciousness and energy took her to 
the East for two successive years as 
delegate to the Federation. Those 
emergency phone calls she received 
during study? — Dr. Jerry Miller. 



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ernie 



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Eev 




Barb 
War 



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Major — Bacteriology 
Minor — Chemistry 
Ontario, California 
With mornings at Sawtelle Hospital, afternoons 
in bacteriology lab, and weekends at Big Bear, 
Barb survived by swimming, bowling, and tak- 
ing an active part in Kappa Theta Mu. This part- 
time boarder is fond of cherry pie, mail from 
Florida, and her purple monster with the blue 
fenders. 



oDeen ^rbbetion, (15. — ^r. 

Group Major — English, Drama, Music, 
Education 
Elementary Credential 
Los Angeles, California 
"... and her hair hung down in ringlets" — long 
and black. Add copper jewelry and long finger- 
nails and you have her trademarks. Deenie's 
theatrical background includes summer stock in 
Plymouth, Massachusetts, and a leading role in 
the musical Everybody Goes to College. Riding 
on the Mount's Loyola Homecoming float and 
trips to San Francisco are high on her memory 
list. 



Major — Nursing 

Minor — Social Science 

Los Angeles, California 
Secretary of the student council and mainstay of 
the Red Cross Club at Barlow Sanatorium, Mary 
mastered a nursing course and had time, too, for 
swimming, bowling and knitting for Henry. 
Besides the R. N. to follow her name, she dreams 
of three important letters, destined to precede it. 



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Aacauellne ^JKilaare, d5. — At. 

Major — Home Economics 

Minor — Philosophy 

Los Angeles, California 



Jackie can boast that she was the first to sport the 
new poodle cut at the Mount. Though she admits 
being an extreme procrastinator, she still took 
part in many campus organizations including the 
Home Economics club, for which she was a re- 
porter, and The Mount staff. Her three favorite 
R's are reading, red, and Ray. 



Vlllaru C^lizabetn ^J\rach, (J~>. S5. 



Major — Mathematics 

Minor — Chemistry 
Los Angeles, California 



The Language club, NSA, and Tau sorority 
rounded out Liz's schedule. Her sharp humor is 
tempered by a mathematical mind, and her 
scientific endeavors in the laboratory have won 
her membership in the Honorary Chemical 
Society. 



C^mllu ^J\ualen, (J5. _^r. 



r 



Group Major — History, Speech and English, 

Education 

Los Angeles, California 



Painting, poetry, and membership in the Sodal- 
ity, Tri Rho, and drama club filled Emily's days. 
Her professional dramatic experience included a 
year's tour with Peter Pan, and at the Mount she 
played the part of the mother in Everyman. She 
taught for a year in Virginia and plans to con- 
tinue as a teacher after graduation. 






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i^untkia cJLuhe, tl5. ^r. 



Major — History 

Minor — Music 
Honolulu, Hawaii 



eJLuella oLum, d5. .3. 

Major — Zoology 

Minor — Mathematics 

Honolulu, Hawaii 



r\ita cJLefeure, (l5. ~Ar. 

Group Major — History, Speech and English, 

Education 

Tarzana, California 



She may impress you as the quiet 
type, but in her offices of vice presi- 
dent of both the senior class and 
Eusebians, and circulation manager 
of The Mount, Cynnie displayed her 
abilities. Her one weakness is canned 
foods — found in every available inch 
of space in her room. Embarrassing 
moments came when she found her 
fifth grade pupils at Brentwood tal- 
ler than she. 



Because of her energy and versatil- 
ity, Lala was present among the In- 
ternational Language club, staffs of 
both The View and The Mount, and 
Tri Rho as president. Even though 
this berimmed, unconventional stu- 
dent is known to accomplish the im- 
possible, she does the little tasks as 
well, like taking blood from every 
able-bodied student on the campus. 



Having a choice of three cars every 
morning, Rita always kept her rid- 
ers wondering, "which one will it be 
today?" She is calm and easy-going, 
and as a student teacher was re- 
nowned as "Queen of the Lesson 
Plan." Her favorite musical instru- 
ment — the stringed French horn. 



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Group Major — History, English, 

Education 

Elementary Credential 

Santa Barbara, California 



Impy held the office of president of the junior 
and senior class. She came to the Mount as a 
freshman and was active throughout her four 
years. Her ambition is to teach until "Ginger" 
comes back from Hong Kong. 



&LnWicl,Lk,R-J. 

Major — Art 

Minor — Home Economics 

San Diego, California 



Posters, designs, bulletin boards, and decor- 
ations — Mick has done them all as student body 
publicity chairman, Sodality publicity chairman, 
and art editor of The Mount. A cherished mem- 
ory is her whirl as a Loyola Homecoming prin- 
cess, but Pat's homecoming promises to eclipse it. 



L^arol rrfoore, (J5. — ^r. 

Group Major — History, English, 

Education 

Los Angeles, California 



Carol's personality, wit, and varied ideas made 
her a good leader. As Sodality prefect, she in- 
spired even the indifferent to action. Carol has 
been active in Tri Rho, Eusebians, Parnassians, 
NFCCS, and other organizations. Even practice 
teaching failed to dent her cheerful disposition 
and patience. 



Jsmpu 

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L^amilla fr fun ton, d5. -3. Aoan I V furphu, d5. «-Xr. 



Major — Bacteriology 
Minor — Chemistry 
Inglewood, California 



Group Major — History, English, 

Education 

Elementary Credential 

Klamath Falls, Oregon 



Elaine lllfoore, d5. s^r. 

Major — Music 

Minor — Home Economics 

Alhambra, California 



Sodality, Kappa Theta Mu, and 
Gamma sorority were included 
among Camilla's extra-curricular ac- 
tivities. Mornings at Veterans' Hos- 
pital found her finishing her intern- 
ship in her senior year. A ready 
smile and happy disposition charac- 
terized her inevitable, "Did you get 
a letter, Rita?" 



Although a student teacher, Joan 
still made time to tackle both The 
View and The Mount as editor, and 
to keep pace with the activities of 
the Gammas and Tri Rho. Known 
for her dry, Irish wit and depend- 
ability, she loves all water sports — 
skiing, swimming, and boating. 



On weekends when Elaine wasn't 
busy car-hopping, she taught singing 
at St. Bernard's. Her musical accom- 
plishments include her senior piano 
recital, choral group, and the chorus 
of Everybody Goes to College. She 
modeled her own smartly fashioned 
outfits in the Home Economics fash- 
ion tea. 



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oLea K.J esLJonnetly d3. ^r. oLJorolhu KJ ^rrara, (/3. -At. (/Barbara J^earman, d5. _^r. 



Major — Economics 

Minor — Business Administration 

Los Angeles, California 



Major — Music 

Minor — French 

Lindsay, California 



Major — English 

Minor — Philosophy 

Blythe, California 



Need an efficiency expert? Lea's rec- 
ord as president of SWES and the 
Kappas and associate editor of The 
Mount, prove her qualifications. 
Foreign foods, good music, and all 
shades of brown are her loves along 
with the diamond she exchanged for 
Mickey's football. 



Dottie was busy in her senior year 
as prexy of both the Music club and 
the national French honor society. 
She was the "singingest" personality 
on the campus, and is ecstatic over 
Leonard Pennario's playing. She 
claims that Lindsay olives and or- 
anges are incomparable — but pre- 
fers gooey desserts and Italian food. 



Not only was Bobby famed for her 
collection of five navy blue skirts, 
but also for her proficiency as Stu- 
dent Body president. Her creditable 
qualities also shone in NFCCS, NSA, 
and Tri Rho. This desert girl from 
Blythe is renowned for her gener- 
osity, hearty laugh, and "This sum- 
mer Fm going to Grailville." 



rJLed 



oDottie 



(JSobbie 








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en 



Aoan ^kawy &5. — Xr. 

Major — Economics 

Minor — Business Administration 

Los Angeles, California 



With assignments done weeks in 
advance, Joan had time for NFCCS, 
SWES, and Kappas. She filled the 
offices of treasurer of the junior class 
and copy editor of The Mount. Short, 
pithy statements, class songs scrib- 
bled during lectures, and deep bronze 
tans were typical of Joan. Her pet 
literary project — writing volumes to 
her fiance in Korea. 



I IHaraaret ^cott, (15. ^r. 

Major — History 

Minor — English 
Elementary Credential 
Los Angeles, California 

As skilled with a gavel as she is on 
skiis, Peggy headed both the Euseb- 
ians and the Taus in her senior year. 
All her poster-making practice on 
campus will be used when she be- 
comes an elementary teacher. Mean- 
time, she owned the Mount's cutest 
grin and most indispensable Ford. 



JJJen Ped,R.J. 

Major — Bacteriology 

Minor — Philosophy 

Panama, Republic of Panama 



Adventure, charm, sophistication, 
glamour — that's Helen. She has 
traveled from Paris to Panama, and 
is interested in India. Helen has 
been active in the International Lan- 
guage club, and was vice president 
of the Interamerican Union. She is 
remembered for finishing college in 
three and a half years, and for the 
expression, "He is so fascinating." 





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Aoanna ^tej-anoA, 05. _^\r. ^tnloinette ^Jortorici, d5. _x4r. J^hullis ^Jautor f d5. _^\r. 



Major — Economics 

Minor — Business Administration 

Pasadena, California 



Major — • Social Welfare 

Minor — Spanish 
Los Angeles, California 



Major — Home Economics 

Minor — Art 

Kilkenny, Ireland 



Although a transfer student from 
the East in her junior year, Jenny 
soon became an active member of 
SWES, The Mount staff, and presi- 
dent of the International Language 
club. A girl of many talents — voice, 
piano, comedy — what would parties 
be without her! Stuffy 's characteris- 
tic saying, "I like it." 



Chairman of the Community Chest 
drive for the Mount, plus offices in 
Sodality and SWES kept Toni busy. 
Still, she had time to listen to her 
friend, Gordon MacRae, on the Rail- 
road Hour. She loves dancing, social 
work, and driving her yellow con- 
vertible with the top down. 



With a brogue straight from Ire- 
land, red hair, and an adventurous 
spirit, Phyllis brightened Tri Rho 
and Home Economics club meet- 
ings. Her other distinctions? Skill 
in cooking, sewing, and skating. In 
spite of all her phone calls, she 
claims she hates men. 





"IMF 






^Jhe Ai 



uniord 



• • • 



The juniors changed the routine of school this year 
by introducing Army red tape and military regulations 
during Green Week; the upper classmen, as officers, 
had a wonderful time. 

When the date for the junior dance arrived, the 
Mount ballroom bloomed with pink flowers and ivy 
chains, and La Verne Boyer's Orchestra with E'lane 
McCaffrey made the dance a perfect Symphony 'N 
Silhouette. The juniors depicted trials of a teen-ager 
in their original skit for Father-Daughter Night; they 



also put their talents to use on the refreshment com- 
mittee making and serving the homey tidbits. 

The climax of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom, held 
in the Rendezvous Room at the Biltmore Hotel, was 
where the Seniors were given a royal farewell. 

After receiving the last Inter Nos of the year, the 
juniors rested and planned for graduation and the ivy 
chain. Final farewells reflected the happiness with 
which they awaited the new, hard-earned title — seniors. 




Portia Spender, vice president; Pat Bollig, secretary; 
and Mary Alice Zalesney, treasurer (extreme right) 
listen to Rosemary Johnson, president, as she tells them 
their respective responsibilities as class officers. 



After class Carol Pierce, Marilyn Mnnton, Margaret 
Tripp, Doris Onellet, Ann Scott, Eileen Kline, and 
Gloria Will catch up on their plans for the coming 
weekend. 



The students' lounge is a popular 
spot for seeing friends. Minerva 
Fioventino, Callie Orfanos, lowana 
Phillips, Frances Benke, Mary Vir- 
ginia Doyle, Ana Maria Cota, Mary 
Crettol, and Monica Gosnell spend 
a free period planning the Big-Little 
Sister party. 



Those who heard Mrs. Daniel Lucey 
enjoyed her talk on Catholic home 
life. Front: Sydell Stokes, Eleanor 
Roffi, Pat Harmon, Nancy Newell, 
Elaine McCaffrey; back: Kay Knauf, 
]ane Lacy, Mary Weidinger, Pegi 
Parkinson, Doris Higgins, Jackie 
Hermann, and Lavelle Rotsler recall 
some of her stories of the goats and 
chickens. 



Will the meeting please come to 
order? Lillian Pereyra, Beverly Czar, 
Mary Ann Greer, Sheila Sullivan, 
Mary Ann Kraus, Velma Salmet7, 
and Helen Pawling settle down to a 
committee meeting in the Newman 
Seminar. 




Page Twenty-seven 




Between classes finds (front) Dorothy Roberts, Barbara Breen; (back) Mary Pat 
Donahue, Betty Troncy, Charlotte Rohe, Mary Evelyn Meichelbock, and Pat Pin- 
neo doing last-minute cramming for a psychology test. 



Looking at the last poster to advertise their junior dance, SYMPHONY 'N SILHOUETTE: (front) Eleanor Leavell, 
Martha Moltena, Gretl Dietzel, Mary Alice Zalesny; (back) Dorothy Smith, Gloria Day, Pat Pierce, Betty Dunnigan, 
Betty Cain, and Mary Weidinger discuss the most appropriate place to display it. 




,< I'iMil HIMI 











u- 



. ■■ ■:.:■: 



f - " "* 



Lilias Burden, Diane D' Alfonso, jean Walsh, Becky Bobanon, Camille Lutfy, Gen Castellanos, and Gabriela Marciacq begin the traditional ivy 
chain for graduation, while (back) Charlotte Siegel, Frances Charland, and Nancy Herbuveaux give them some pointers on how to make it look 
natural. 



Standing: Loretta Fanning, Marcella Hunkele, Bobby Scherrer, Terry Martin. Seated: Nancy 
Deatherage, Claire FitzGerald. and Pat Beckom. 







Left to right: Mary Jo Rennison dates Barbara Woods' and Susan McDonough's 
books while (right) Grace Presto signs out a magazine. 



"C 




^Jhe ^ot>h 



r 



omoreA 



• • 



The sophomores reviewed their first impressions of 
college life for the freshmen in a disillusioning skit 
entitled "The First Seven Days"; however, freshmen 
hopes were restored at a sophomore-sponsored stag 
dance — the first of the year! 

Imagination and ingenuity were evident in the 
sophomore victory at the Halloween party costume 
competition. The Mardi Gras Masked Ball highlighted 
the campus pre-Lenten activities. 



Through their "Penny Thursdays," a first communi- 
cant was outfitted by the sophomores. April brought 
out their "calling all books" slogan for the book col- 
lecting drive. 

The Mount revolved for days as a result of the Sopho- 
more Spree. Finis was written to their year in the 
last splurges of the intellectual effort — The National 
Sophomore Achievement Test. 



While Joyce Markel plays the piano, Carolyn Frisbie, Anne Park, Pat Murphy, Peg McDonald, Eileen Hain- 
ley, Joella Allen, and CLu/dette Drennan rehearse their singing commercial to advertise the MARDI GRAS. 







. ~ : : : • 






CaC, -f N s = CaCN 2 + C. Pat Carroll, Helen Mc- 
Eacben, Joyce Mazzarelli, Rosemary Czuleger,, Peggy- 
ann Campbell, Barbara Dobrott, Georga Anne Grape, 
Deirdre Foxen, Mary Cornwall, Jean Doyle, and Mary 
Bernhardt mix the ingredients for calcium cyanamide. 



During lunch hour, Jean Call, Celeste Goitrdeau, Bar- 
bara Bashe, Pat Jacobs, Milania Austin, Josephine 
Davis, Mary Holland, and Maureen Fox wait in the 
patio for the cafe to open. 




Bridge anyone? Mary Frances Ross, Betty Hearne, 
Pat Quinn, and Marion Reaume get in that last hand 
before the bell rings. 



Page Thirty-one 




Upper: Beatrice Leong, Pat Ching, Ella Jo Bunyard, Miliza Foehch, Gloria Francis, and Charmaine 
Macbida review their survey assignment in the north end of the library. 



Center: (standing) Ruth Kido, Gloria Arias, Margaret McGraw, Judy Wagner, Jun-e Swithen, Kath- 
leen Ford, (seated, left to right) Rosemary Davidson, Pat Lee, and Jane Brander. 



Lower: Between classes, the lower floor buzzes with activity. Alary Morris, Bella Jacobs, Carmen 
Munoz, Rosadel Robison, Maria Moretti, Peggy Holtsnider, and Maria Munoz get out books and 
look over assignments for the next class. 



Class officers Pat Perrajn, secretary; Joan Wetzel, treas- 
urer; Anne Frances Russell, president; Elise Kerckhoff, 
vice president; and Bobby Walsh, social chairman; co- 
ordinate the activities scheduled on their calendars. 



Noontime is fun time! Front: Joanne Vosika, 
Sandra Speed; back: Shirley Burke, Kathleen Higgins, 
and Schevaun Robinson get ready to sing a few bars 
of FIVE FEET TWO, while (extreme right) Marilyn 
Rudy tunes her uke. 



A suite is a good place to gather a crowd. Justine 
Weiher, Joanne Schott, Jeannette Slattery, Margaret 
Wick, Anna Macchio, Sylvia Parsons, Elisa Luna, and 
Jeannette Gualano get together in Elisa's and Anna's 
room for a chat before dinner. 




^Jke ^rredh 



men • • • 




Class officers Georgia Maloney, vice president; Pat 
Olson, president; Rosemary Hefjron, social chairman: 
and ]//de Longshore, secretary; discuss final plans for 
the roster. This year, they discarded the old-fashioned 
mimeograph and introduced a convenient printed 
booklet. 



While the chorus line (standing) Mary Ellen Breen, 
Kay Kemp, Roberta Bo ken, Barbara Williams. Lit 
Matt son, and Marilyn Condie practices timing, Rosalie 
Quintana, Joan Heuer, Thelma Jean Garcia, Marie 
D'Anua, and Lucie Barron rest their weary bones after 
long hours of practicing for FRESHMAN FOLLIES. 



In order to meet the deadline on time, (seated) Beverly 
Calhoun, Alicia Wick, Sandra Miller, Beverly Macchio, 
Julianne Murphy, Diane Greaney, Carmen Huajardo; 
(standing) Anne Westerman, Loraine Gibbons, and 
Sandra Di/ley worked long hours in THE VIEW office. 
Their edition of THE VIEW was one of the year's 
best. 



A beach party at Playa Del Rey started the Big- 
Little Sister program off with the proverbial 
bang. A few days later, Freshmen Buck Privates 
could be seen obediently saluting their superior 
officers and submitting to the most humble tasks. 
They were immediately reinstated, however, 
after entertaining the student body and faculty 
with the Frosh Frolics — Bedlam. 

During a social night, Freshmen gathered in 



the lounge to enjoy a Tacky Party which fostered 
unity between day-hops and boarders. High- 
light of the evening was the introduction of the 
class song written by Betsey Warwick. 

Publication of the roster and their issue of 
The View were two of the activities which 
proved how well the freshman became a part 
of Mount life. 



Front: Marilou Heavrin, Peggy Krier, Rosemary Condon, Dixieanna Fairchild, Jody Burkett, Claire M'Clos- 
key, Jeanne Lautier, Gail Nolan. Middle: Sylvia Ozen, Peggy Cosgrave, Betty Anne Boyd, Jill Curtis, Mary 
Anne O'Connell, Si/zie Johnston, Marianne Munch, Joan Mnckenthaler. Back: Lenore Gaffney, Jo Anne 
Kealohanui, Barbara Selna, Kay Drewisch, Betty At will, Betty Holbron, Clair Goss, Carol Atchison. 




* : 





Incoming freshmen Nancy Gait, Betsey Warwick, Betty Hol- 
bron, Helene Hopp, Alice Colburn, Bobby Jean Dans wait in 
line to pick itp application blanks before struggling with class 
conflicts. 



After listening to Notre Dame's Father O'Brien, Nancy Wig- 
gins, Barbara Jean Williams, Kathleen Murphy, Margaret Vez- 
zetti, and Gladys Maunupau in the Little Theater foyer com- 
ment on his ideas about coeducation. 



Relaxing between classes at the coffee bar, (sitting) 
Claire Jones, Margaret Moser, Sally Snoiv, Maureen 
Nally, Mary Yolanda Schulte, Carl a Carlucci; (stand- 
ing) Sandra Miller, Stella Del Duca, Marlene Hoyt, and 
Dolores Jones drink cokes and coffee and catch up 
with unfinished assignments. 



Learning the Alma Mater during Green Week are Beverly Macchio, 
Katie Brophy, Lupita Gomez, Dixieanna Fairchild, Mary Jane Hoffman, 
and Sandra Dilley. 





Front: Rita Kelly, Frieda Li/dwig, Shirley Herman, Donna 
Ziebarth; (back) Pat Sanders, Jane Stehly, Joan Mergens, Dier- 
dre Combs, Barbara Schaper, and Mary Ann Penty type stu- 
dents' names, addresses and telephone numbers for the roster. 



With only ten minutes before the bell rings, (front) Eileen 
O'Loughlin, Alary Ann DeNunzio, Margaret Batzold, Mary 
Reimann; (back) Kathleen McGlincy, Maggie Romley, Alice 
Erlinger, and Marylin Torre finish their border designs before 
putting away materials. 



Discussing some class problems at Our Lady's feet are 
(seated) Lorainne Mouton, Betty Willinger, Mary Joan 
Storm, Rosemary Brunet, and Genevieve Ortega, while 
(standing) Pat Ruhman and Suzann Broms look for 



Practicing for the High Mass sung on Mother Agnes Marie's feast day 
are (front) Alicia Wick, Helen Mae Hoelzel, Phyllis Kiney, Jeanne 
Franchi, Carla Wright, (back) Jeannette Calderon, Mary Ami Ramberg, 
Lani Fleming, Barbara Cabot, and Carol Lee Berg. 



answers. 




Wko 3 Wko at 





BARBARA PEARMAN, President 



MARGIE GEGG 
Vice President 



CHARLOTTE ROHE 

Recording Secretary 



DIANE DALFONSO 
Treasurer 




tLW 



oun 



t 



One student group on campus which always seemed to be "in 
the know" was the Student Council. This was natural because 
they were responsible for directing the student government, 
carrying out elections, putting into effect the suggestions of in- 
dividual students and various campus organizations. This year 
the Coordinating Council, a committee of the Student Council, 
was set functioning. It was designed to coordinate activities and 
arrange dates for various campus clubs. During the summer, 
some members of the Student Council decorated the Student 
Body office in yellow paint and chintz. For the first time the 
Mount entered a float in Loyola's Homecoming Parade, an effec- 
tive school building symbolizing the youth of tomorrow. An- 
other innovation was a weekly date bulletin. Besides these things, 
the council carried out many Mount traditions — a student coun- 
cil dinner, coordinated calendars, the Orientation program, the 
Big-Little Sister program, and many others. 




CAROL MOORE 

Sodality Prefect 



PEGGY BRADISH BEVERLY HALPIN 

National Students Association National Federation of Catholic College Students 
Regional President Regional President 





fc* -!.-— '... 



V 



Mi 




m 



ornin 



9 ••• 




Mary Jane Hoffman, Claire Jones, and Phyllis 
Kiney hurry to get into chapel before 7 
o'clock Mass begins. 



Woodie Herman, Donna Ziebarth, Dawnie 
Cobb, Lavelle Rotsler, Mary Ann Penty, Carta 
Wright, and Barbara Schaper exchange ideas 
about costumes for social night dinner. 



Nancy Herbiiveaitx dusts while Betty Troncy 
sweeps the rug to get their room in order be- 
fore leaving for an 8:30 class. 



Cynthia Luke and Emily Kuglen, student teachers, 
show off some of their pupils at Brentwood Elementary 
School. 




St. Joseph's Hall is the best place to go whenever you 
want to know what is happening on campus. Gretl 
Dietzel, Pat Pierce, Pat Pinneo, Mary Evelyn Meichel- 
bock, and jean Walsh admire the "mile long" poster 
for NIGHT AT THE MOUNT and check times for 
club meetings. 





I 



eiween 



a 



added 



• • 



Although day-hops are invited to eat in the boarders' 
"Blue Room," many prefer to enjoy the sun with lunch 
in the patio, and to be near that necessity — the coke 
machine. 




Rosadel Robison and Elisa Luna serve 
Anne Free.se an ice cream cone, while 
Yolanda Schulte, Becky Bohanon, Grace 
Bohanon, Joyce Mazzarelli, Peggyann 
Campbell, Doris Oitellet, Betty Hearne, 
Joan Murphy, Sandra Speed, and Mary 
English get their lunch in the caf. 




Beverly Halpin, Joan Shaw, Margie 
Gegg, Margaret Ann Czuleger and Peggy 
Bradish make use of their senior privi- 
lege and take the elevator down. 



Mail call means letters, packages, and 
pictures for some — while the others just 
look hopefully in their boxes. 



On their way to class, Dolores Jones, 
Mary Morris, and Jo Anne Kealohanui 
dash into the book store to pick up a text 
book order. 




^Affternoons 



• • 




Mrs. Addison, assistant librarian, Rosadel Robison, and 
Mary Cornwall work on the behind-the-scenes tasks that 
keep the library functioning smoothly and efficiently. 



Upper left: It isn't all work at the hospital. Mary Ishida, 
Vivian Burgess, Maureen Boylan, Ruby Mae Bunyard, and 
Marie Astier relax with a song during off-duty hours. 



Before catching the 3:30 bus for Westwood, Collie Orfanos, 
Mary Reiman, and Mary Crettol fill out their sign out cards. 



Seated: Diane D' Alfonso, Barbara Pearman, Carolyn Fris- 
bie. Peggy Bradish, Liz Krack. Standing: Katherine Scully, 
Mary Jane Hofjmon, Marilyn Rudy, Anne Frances Russell, 
and Bella Jacobs plan the Santa Barbara tour at one of the 
biweekly NSA campus committee meetings. 



The Sodality book sale is always a success. Shirley Burke, 
Dorothy Roberts, and Carol Moore sell books to Joan 
Murphy and Jackie Kildare who do their Christmas 
shopping the convenient and practical way. 



Jeannette Calderon and Lupito Gomez take clean clothes out 
of the automatic washer. Marianne Munch and Maureen 
Nolly wait their turn while Sandra Dilley and Mary Ann 
Ramberg use the wringer. 



Lower right: Liz Krack, Mount mathematician, divides five 
into $1.70 while Bernie Gouveia collects from Carmelita 
Hanley, Dorothy O'Hara and Kay Knauf to pay the taxi 
fare from Westwood. 



Student teachers have to have an eye for balance. Bemadette 
Victorino, Claire Jones, Peggy Parkinson, Dawnie Cobb, 
Deen Ibbetson, Barbara Cabot, and Margaret Moser arrange 
a bulletin board of illustrations for children's literature. 




Page Forty-seven 




Sandra Ditty calls home, while Pat Sanders, Mary Ann 
De Nunzio, and Marylin Torre look up numbers in the 
directory. Marie D'Anna, Jeannette Calderon, Mary 
Ann Ramberg, Julianne Murphy, and Beverly Calhoun 
patiently wait in line. 



^venlnaA 



in 



• • 



Bemadette Victorino, Gladys Maunupau, Betty Holbron, Do- 
lores Jones, and Jo Anne Kealohaui, in their colorful muumuus, 
entertain Jeanette and Bebette Gualano, Bernie Gouveia, Jenny 
Stefanos, and Theresa Giovanelli with a traditional Island hula. 



Seated: Portia Spender, Impy Meyer, Marilyn Rudy, Nancy Her- 
buveaux, Doris Higgins, and standing, Bebette Gualano, Pat 
Olson, Lit Mattson, and Elise Kerckhoff work on plans for the 
Boarder Dance at a council meeting. 




Members of the French Honor Society, Pi Delta Phi, 
standing, Bernie Gouveia, Gretle Dietzel, Beverly 
Czar, Nancy Herbuveaux, seated, Ana Maria Cota, and 
Mary Ann Greer listen to president Dorothy O'Hara 
read the French poem "La Jeune Tarantine" by Andre 
Chenier. 





The NFCCS campus committee, (standing, left to right) Carla Carhtcci, Kathleen 
Higgins, Peggy Parkinson, Jan Calderon, Frances Charland, Nancy Gait, (seated, 
left to right) Georga Grupe, Joyce Mazzarelli, Betty Holbron, Patti Catalyne, 
Peggyann Campbell, Lorraine Gibbons, Dawnie Cobb, and Barbara Selna plan for 
the First Annual California Catholic College Conference. 




Rosemary Davidson, June Sivithen, Loretta Fanning, 
Barbara Scherrer, Judy Wagner, and Gloria Arias ad- 
minister to Margaret McGraw, the only patient ever 
to get such service and attention. 




The Mount choral group sings Sister Celestine's musical setting 
of the HOUND OF HEAVEN. 



C^ueninai KJut • 



£j 



Seniors smile after a delicious spaghetti dinner at Peggy Scott's 
home for the first senior night out. 



Nancy Gait and escort demonstrate how to do a fast Charleston 
at the Mardi Gras MASKED BALL. 




Tau Alpha Zeta sorority presented their pledges. 
Seated: Marcia Williams, Mary Anne Ramberg, and 
Carol Lee Berg. Standing: Jan Calderon, Barbara 
Cabot, Mary Ellen Reiman, Sandra Dilley, Diane Wil- 
liams, Marilyn Rudy, Shirley Burke, and Elisa Luna. 



Members of Gamma Sigma Phi sorority, standing: 
Margaret Ann Czuleger, Joan Murphy, Barbara Scher- 
rer, Rita Blecksmith, Bernie Gouveia, Beverly Garver, 
Eileen Micklish, Kathleen Long, and Patti Catalyne. 
Seated: Camilla Munton, Diane D 'Alfonso, Peggy 
Bradish, and Jean Walsh pose for the camera during 
their presentation of pledges. 



Seated: Grace Presto, Susan McDonough, Barbara 
Woods, Jean Call, and Mary Evelyn Meichelbock, and 
standing, Joey Rennison, Diane D' Alfonso, and Mau- 
reen Fox look vore the program for T. S. Eliot's THE 
COCKTAIL PARTY. 





^4ndW. 



ore 



• • 



Margie Gegg, president of Kappa Delta Chi, Peggy Scott, 
president of Tan Alpha Zeta, Diane D' Alfonso, president 
of Gamma Sigma Phi, and Jean Call, Tri Sorority chairman, 
gather decorations before leaving for the TRI SORORITY 
BALL. 



After a previous elimination, the court and the Loyola Home- 
coming Queen were chosen from these contestants. The Mount 
girls are Barbara Bashe (I), Eileen Micklish (10), Joan Gocke 
(3), and Nancy Gait (3). Barbara, Eileen, and Joan were three 
of the four princesses in the court. 



Snow makes an unusual background for Hawaiian Islanders 
Beatrice Leong, Patricia Ching, Dolores Jones, Gladys Maunu- 
pau, Jo Anne Kealohanui, Betty Holbron, and Bernadette Vic- 
torino. 




Gamma Sigma Phi pledges, seated: Jane Br under, Nancy Deatherage, 
Claire FitzGerald. Standing: Julietta C a eras, Betty Willinger, Claire 
Jones, Marylin Torre, and Jill Curtis, made a pretty picture in ivhite at 
their Presents at the Miramar Hotel. 



Lower right: Student teachers Rita Lefevre, 
Cynthia Luke, Emily Kuglen, Margie Gegg, 
Carol Moore, Deen Ibbetson, Impy Meyer, 
Daivnie Cobb, Joan Murphy, and Peggy Scott 
serve themselves at the dinner for the training 
teachers from Franklin and Brentwood' ele- 
mentary schools. They not only prepared the 
dinner but entertained the teachers as well. 



Queen Barbara Bashe reigned throughout the 
evening of the Mardi Gras MASKED BALL. 
As in the past years, voting was carried on by 
class contests. 





r 



■■• • 



'■ 



■i % \ ; ,.*, 





Iter times 







S^eptember • • • 



?p 



Standing: Sally Snow, Seated: Jo Anne Kealohanui, Dolores 
Jones, Lani Fleming, Maureen Nally, Carla Wright, Pat Olson, 
Betty Holbron, Alary!// Mattson, and Rosemary Br/inet watch 
Mary Ellen Breen and Nancy Gait rehearse their Charleston 
number for the FROSH FROLICS. 




Carrying the last piece of luggage up to their 
rooms, Margaret Batzold and Rosalie Quin- 
tana are ready to begin their college days. 



Prosecutor Dawnie Cobb accuses Mary Ellen Breen, before judges Doris Higgins and 
Margie Gegg, of causing injury to Patti Catalyne, while Deirde Combs nervously waits 
her trial at the Freshmen Court. 






Parnassians Pat Pierce, Jean Walsh, Pat Pinneo, Char- 
lotte Robe, Shirley Burke, Ann Scott, Dorothy Smith, 
Rosemary Johnson, and Dorothy Roberts browse for 
ideas through back issues of MADEMOISELLE. Jean 
Walsh and Shirley Burke are campus representatives 
of the magazine. 



Maureen Fox and Mary Holland admire Mary Ann 
Gorman's diamond as she passes the traditional choco- 
lates to Helen McEachen, Barbara Dobrott, and Pat 
Perram, announcing her engagement. 



President Margaret Ann Czuleger accepts new members Peggy Krier, Diane Greaney, 
Mary Ann Ramberg, Betty Anne Boyd, Joan Gocke, Ann Park, Julianne Murphy, Marylin 
Torre, Beverly Calhoun, and Marianne Munch into the home economics club. 




. «a.**if 







Riding on the Mount's float for Loyola's Homecoming were Deenie 
Ibbetson and Rosemary Czideger. They portrayed the "Designers of To- 
morrow." 



Marian Reaume, Joan Mergens, Barbara Bashe, Elisa Luna, Mary 
Bernhardt, Peggy Parkinson, Barbara Dobrott, and jane Lacy were 
so interested in Father John O'Brien's talk on co-education, they 
stayed after to ask more questions. 




Mi nne Fiorentino, Lenore Gaffney, Carolyn Frisbie, Dorothy O'Hara, 
Joan Newton Miner, and their escorts gather around as Eileen Mick- 
lish serves punch during the junior dance, SYMPHONY 'N SIL- 
HOUETTE. 



Dick Jones, Gloria /McMillan, and Rudy Anders enact 
a scene from the Mount's Fall success, THE HEIRESS. 



\_Sctober • • 



Page Fifty-eight 



f lovemb 



ouemoer • • • 



Camilla Munton, Dannie Cobb, Eileen O'Loughlin, Carol Moore, and 
Nita Cusack wait with resigned expressions while Diane D' Alfonso has 
her blood pressure taken. Because the Mount had the highest percentage 
of blood donations among colleges and universities in the nation last 
year, the Blood-mobile this year came up for more. 



Garden decorations made a picturesque background for a group 
of couples at the Junior dance, SYMPHONY N' SILHOUETTE. 



S. 




One of the most colorful stag dances of the year was the ILC's 
CONTINENTAL CRUISE. Advertisements representing every 
nation decorated the walls and stimulated- lively conversation. 



Seated: El/sa Luna, Anna Macchio, Jeanette Slattery and Sylvia Parsons. 
Standing: Peggyann Campbell and Marilyn Rudy have Hallowe'en fun. 
Can you recognize the others? 




Page Fifty-nine 




cJLjecemu 



Candlelight, formats, and a line ions turkey dinner 
added to the festivity of the annual Boarder Christinas 
Banquet. 

Upper left: This group took Family Night literally and 
really enjoyed the ham dinner. 



Anne Frances Russell served coffee to Charlotte Siegel, Deen Ibbetson, Cynthia 
Luke, Lillian Pereyra, Peggy Scott, Rosemary Johnson, Becky Bohanon, Marilyn 
Rudy, Maripat Donahue, Pat Pierce and Emily Ki/glen during the January 
Eusebian meeting. 



Page Sixty 




and Ai 



cmucm 



¥ ••• 




]ane Brander stops to chat with Anne Frances Russell 
and Patti Catalyne while Deen Ibbetson, Bobbie Pear- 
man, and their dates relax betiveen dances at the TRI 
SORORITY BALL. 





■ ■fl 



Kappa Delta Chi presented their pledges Kathleen 
McGlincy, Maggie Romley, Clare Goss, Rosemary Hef- 
jron, Betty At will, Jeanne Lautier, Lani Fleming, Mary 
Ann O'Connell, Claire McCloskey, Jodi Burkett, Betty 
Ann Boyd, and Nancy Herbuveaux at the Palm Room 
in the Miramar Hotel. 

Upper right: The girls claim he's their best date of the 
year. And Dad's still a good dancer . . . at least Eileen 
O'Loughlin, Peggy ami Campbell, Maureen Fox, Lor- 
raine Gibbons, and Jeanette Gualano think so. 




Princess Joan Gocke, Queen Barbara Bashe, and Prin- 
cesses Lavelle Rotsler and Emily Kuglen make an at- 
tractive court at the annual Mardi Gras MASKED 
BALL. 



Balloons, streamers, and music of Pete Lubisich set a gay mood for the 
dancers at the Mardi Gras Masked Ball. 



^jreb 



ruafi 



v 



Valentines predominated at NIGHT AT THE MOUNT. One of the most popular booths 
run by the Home Economics Club served cakes, coffee and pie a la mode. 



One of the attractions at NIGHT AT 
THE MOUNT was Dick Wesson, 
Warner Brothers star. Mr. Wesson 
brought the rafters down v.i" f h his 
impersonation of Humphrey Bogart. 




V * 



€3 



f * 



HDMe eel club 



t^e 



JM» 








Margie Gegg, president of Kappa Delti Chi sorority, reads a 
letter to Joan Shaw, Daumie Cobb, Betty Hearne, Betty Troncy, 
and Lea O'Donnell from Sigma Rho fraternity thanking Kappas 
for the wonderful time they had at their exchange. 

Upper right: Mr. Everett watches as Shirley Burke, Josephine 
Davis, Lillian Pereyra, Ann Frees e, Maureen Fox, Marcia Wil- 
liams, Mary Anne Gorman, and Anne Frances Russell learn the 
inside dope on plates, cuts, and. copy at a Press Club meeting. 

Rita Blecksmith, Gloria Will, Margaret Tripp, Barbara Hart- 
man, Georga Grupe, and Camilla Munton learn what makes 
them "tick" as part of a Kappa Theta Mu meeting. 

This year, the tea for high school seniors and their parents was 
held in February. Following the fashion show, tea was served 
in the boarders' "Blue Room". 



Lower right: Mrs. Chad wick helped Schevaun Robinson, Celeste 
Gourdeau, Pat Sanders, Margaret Wick, and pianist Mary Ann 
De Nunzio, members of the Mount String Ensemble, practice 
for the senior tea. 




ill larch • • • 




Marianna Bauer, Mr. Bauer, Elaine Moore, ]ames Car- 
roll, Emily Kuglen, Jackie Kildare, and Marie Fontana 
serve themselves at the senior buffet dinner for Father 
Corbett. 



Dr. Peyton, noted physician, autographs a 
copy of his book, QUEST FOR DIGNITY, 
for Sylvia Ozen and Kay Knauf after his lec- 
ture climaxing Interracial Week activities. 



Lower left: Jenny Stefanos, Lea O'Donnell, Joan 
Murphy, Father Corbett, and Elaine Moore are caught 
by a flash bulb as they enjoy the buffet dinner at 
Marianna s. 



Page Sixty-four 



INTER NOS contributors Lea O'Donnell, Jean Walsh, 
Maripat Donohite, Lillian Pereyra, and Peggy Bradish 
polish their final drafts before turning in copy for 
publication. 



Bella Jacobs adds authentic Spanish color for Collie 
Orfanos, Ana Marie Cota, Mary Ellen Reimann. Alicia 
Wick, Gretl Dietzel, Dorothy O'Hara, Sandra Dilley, 
Mary Ann Ramberg, Dierdre Foxen, Barbara Cabot, 
Betty Ann Boyd, Mary Jane Hoffman, Julietta Cuevas, 
and Thelma Garcia at the International Language Club 
foreign dinner. 



Eusebians Beverly Czar, Impy Meyer, Joan Murphy, 
Joey Rennison, Gloria Will, Carol Moore, Betty Dun- 
nigan, Dorothy Smith, and Josephine Davis, fust before 
they left for Capistrano to witness the famous arrival 
of the swallows on St. Joseph's Day. 



Joan Shaiv, Lea O'Donnell, Barbara Dobrott, Miliza 
Foelsch, Frances Charland, and Toni Tortorici arrange 
a display of Negro art in the library for Interracial 
Week, sponsored by SWES. 





^rpril • • • 



T 



Seated: Stella Del Duca, Margaret Tripp, Joanne Vosika, 
Josephine Davis, and Marie Fontana count stamps donated 
to the Sodality stamp drive. Standing: Elaine Moore, Gretl 
Dietzel, Frances Charland, and Sally Snow take down the 
poster. The stamps are sent to the missions. 



Rosemary Czuleger, Margaret Ann Cznleger, Anne Frances 
Russell, and Barbara Dobrott pack their luggage and rackets 
in the car for the trip to Ojai for the tennis tournament. 



:.«. 



Nancy Newell, Alice Colburn, Nancy Wiggins, Doris 
Ouellet, Jenny Stefanos, Doris Higgins, Monica Gosnell, 
Betty Cain, Callie Orfanos, Marilyn Munton, Kathy Hig- 
gins, Bebette Gualano, and Jude Longshore plan the U.N. 
mock assembly sponsored by SWES. 





Seated: Luella hum, Portia Spender, Bemie Gouveia, and 
Carta Carlucci evaluate a magazine illustration while, 
standing, Peggy Holtsnider, Sally Snow, and Betty Dunni- 
gan use other reference material in the Curriculum Labora- 
tory. 



Staff members Josephine Davis, Shirley Burke, Claire Jones, 
Lillian Pereyra, and Jean Walsh get in a festive mood as 
Marcia Williams lights the eight candles for THE VIEWS 
birthday party. 



Grace Bohanon, Nita Cusack, Eileen Hainley, Marilyn 
Munton, and Doris Ouellet line up to give their dollars to 
Becky Bohanon for the campus Red Cross Drive. 



With the help of six pupils from Transfiguration Grammar 
School, Mother Margaret Clare demonstrated the methods 
of Confraternity teaching at a Sodality meeting. 





Gloria Arias, Eileen Kline, Mary Jane Saul, Marilyn 
Munton, Martha Moltena, Cho Robe, Diane D' Alfonso, 
Doris Ouellet, Betty Dunnigan, and Mary Ann Greer 
relax beside the pool at Lavelle Rostler's home in 
Oxnard. 




^ •• 



I 




Elise Kerckhoff and Rosadel Robison relax 
between rehearsals for the 1952 Mount Swim 
Show — with a French motif. 



Before her senior recital, Deenie Ibbetson runs through some of 
her numbers with Mr. Garroicay. 



Elaine Moore relaxes before her joint 
senior recital with Deen Ibbetson. 



Gloria Will and Gloria Day watch 
Sodality Prefect Carol Moore crown 
Our Lady, the high point of the 
Mary's Day ceremonies. 



Tschaikoivsky's "Piano Concerto" cli- 
maxed Jenny Stefanos' piano recital, 
April 27. 





Margie Gegg, Rita Blecksmith, Lea O'Donnell, Barbara Hart- 
man, and Peggy Bradish were elected to Kappa Gamma Pi, 
national Catholic women's honor society. They graduated with 
distinction and were active in extra-curricular activities. 



Getting ready is half the fun of the Junior-Senior Prom. Pegi 
Parkinson fastens Nancy Herbuveaux's pearls while Margie 
Gegg puts on her lipstick. 



Preparing for the home economics fashion tea, Alicia Wick, Patti Cata- 
lyne, Jeannette Gualano, Joyce Markel, Jackie Kildare, Elaine Moore, 
Dawnie Cobb, Peggy Holtsnider, Rosemary Czuleger, Grace Bohanon, 
Julietta Cuevas, Helen McEachen, and Lavelle Rotsler complete their 
semester projects. 



During the intermission of her senior voice recital, 
Dorothy O'Hara relaxes before the camera. 




an 



J Won. 




Front Row: Doris Higgins, Eileen Micklish, Nancy 
Gait, Carla Carlucci, Marianna Bauer, Toni Tortorici. 
Back Row: Jane Stebly, Shirley Burke, Barbara Bashe, 
Joella Allen, Gloria Day, and Gloria Will listen as 
Prefect Carol Moore reads a letter from St. Mary's 
University in Texas. 



The nurses' capping ceremony took place in Mary 
Chapel. Second year students received an addi- 
tional stripe on their caps. 



Members of Delta Epsilon Sigma include Ella Dell, 
Barbara P carman, Eileen Micklish, Marianna Bauer, 
and Luetta Lum. Selection is determined by outstanding 
achievement. 







^ m" Mr m 



Father Cremins leads the Offertory hymn at 
the monthly Student Body Mass. 






m m 



■■:■■■:. ;~,\. 




Mary's Hour was held in the Coliseum on Sunday, May 4. Catho- 
lic high school students who formed' the living rosary put on 
their caps at the completion of each Hail Mary by the congre- 
gation of 90,000. 



Marianna Bauer, Co-chairman of Mary's 
Hour, puts on her gloves and takes a last min- 
ute glance at her speech before driving to the 
Coliseum on May 4. 










S^taw • • • 



Joan Murphy, editor, gives the final 
check to proofs. 





Joan Shaw, copy editor, Jenny Stafanos, advertising 
manager, and Margaret Ann Czuleger, photography 
editor, check pictures before they are sent to the 
engraver. 



Lea O'Donnell, assistant editor, explains layout to 
Peggy Scott, business manager. 



Luella hum, circulation manager, Dawnie Cobb, con- 
tributor, Cynthia Luke, circulation manager, Marianna 
Bauer, assistant copy editor, Eileen Micklish, art editor, 
and Jackie Kildare, assistant photography editor, make 
final decisions on proofs before ordering pictures. 



/ / fount S^taff 

Editor . . -. Joan Murphy 

Associate Editor Lea O'Donnell 

Business Manager Peggy Scott 

Copy Editor Joan Shaw 

Associate Copy Editor Marianna Bauer 

Advertising Managers . . Jenny Stefanos and Bebette Gualano 

Photography Editor Margaret Ann Czuleger 

Associate Photography Editor Jacqueline Kildare 

Art Editor Eileen Micklish 

Circulation Luella hum and Cynthia Luke 

Faculty Advisor Sister Mary Patricia 

^Tchnowledamen Is 

The entire staff wishes to express its appreciation for the services 
and cooperation of: 

The Faculty of Mount Saint Mary's College 
Miss Buchty and Mr. Walter Fredricks .... Curtis Studios 

Mr. Kenneth Stevener California Yearbook Guild 

Mr. William Adams California Yearbook Guild 

Mr. Max Deena, designer .... Kingscraft Cover Company 



L^omplimenls of 



Juliette Candy Company 



561 East Green Street 
452 East Colorado Street 



> Pasadena 



221 West 7th Street — Los Angeles 
SYcamore 6-1446 



Social f-^at 



ronS 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry N. Bauer and Marianna 



Home Economics Club 



Mr. and Mrs. James Bradish 



International Language Club 



Boarder Council 



Jackie Kildare 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Brophy 



Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Cabot, Jr. and Family 



Elizabeth Krack 
Rita Lefevre 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Connors and Family 



Mrs. Ruth C. Luke 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Czuleger 



Mr. and Mrs. Hoong Hee Lum 



Margaret Ann Czuleger 



Josephine Mondello 



Mr. and Mrs. Earle E. Davis and Family 



Mrs. J. C. Murphy 



Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Drewisch 



Mr. and Mrs. Neil A. O'Donnell 



Eusebians 



Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Parkinson and Family 



Mr. and Mrs. Fontana and Family 



Red Cross Chapter 



Freshmen Class 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rotsler 



Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Gegg 



Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Scott and Family 



Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Gouveia 



Mr. and Mrs. Peter Stefanos 



fudge and Mrs. F. F. Gualano 



Tau Alpha Zeta Sorority 



Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Halpin 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tortorici 



Mr. and Mrs. William F. Hartman 



Mrs. Thomas C. Walsh 



Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hearne 



Olin Wellborn III 



Norton W. Holder, M.D. 



Compliments of a Friend 








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BEST OF LUCK 

A FRIEND 
* 



Compliments of 
CURTIS STUDIOS 

348 North La Cienega Boulevard 
Telephones: BRadshaw 2-7181 -- CRestview 4-5261 



COMPLIMENTS OF 
A FRIEND 



PIERRE'S 

"The House of Crepes Suzette" 

2295 Huntington Drive 
San Marino, California 



Congratulations 

to the 
SENIOR CLASS 

AZTECA FILMS 

Spanish Motion Picture Distributors 
REpublic 3219 



ATOMIC REALTY COMPANY 

SOLON C. SOTERAS 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 

Insurance and Investments 

8659 West Pico Boulevard 

Los Angeles 35, California 

BRadshaw 2-5085 



Compliments of 

4 S BAKING COMPANY 

1801 Blake Avenue 
Telephone: OLympia 1131 



* 



LIBERTY LAUNDERETTE 

1567 Westwood Boulevard 

(5V2 Blocks South of Wilshire) 
ARizona 9-9380 



# 



Compliments of 

MELLOS PEANUT COMPANY 

637 Towne Avenue 
Los Angeles 21, California 


Decorated Cakes For All Occasions 
Home Made Cakes and Bread 

PAULINE'S PASTRY SHOP 

140 South Barrington Place Los Angeles 49 
Across from Post Office 


GUMPS 

WESTWOOD VILLAGE 


Compliments of 
F. J. De Nunzio 

* 

HAWTHORNE CITY DYE WORKS 

114 South Hawthorne Boulevard 

Hawthorne, California 

Osborn 6-3171 


FINE LEATHER GOODS 


923 Westwood Boulevard 

Los Angeles 24, California 

ARizona 9-2304 


Compliments of 

PACIFIC SOAP COMPANY 

6830 McKinley Avenue 
Los Angeles 


ADVANCE PAPER BOX COMPANY 

1900 West 62nd Street 

Los Angeles 

PLeasant 1-4141 


Greetings from 
Western Surgical Supply Company 

653-667 South Burlington Avenue 
Los Angeles 5, California 


(f^V LA BARBERA'S 

^•jM \L^ H813 Wilshire Boulevard 
*T^> "3^(1 (3 Blocks East of Bundy) 
J^sSsT/H Complete Italian Dinner 

hi Y\ \ Pizza 

m \r*s Food Prepared To Take Out 
^■ifl^ Phone ARizona 9-9675 



DORANCE BUILDERS, INC. 

121 South Fir Avenue 
Inglewood 1, California 

General Contractors and Builders 
Phone: ORegon 8-3388 


Compliments of 

W. W. SCOTT TILE" 

9314 South Normandie Avenue 
PLeasant 1-2286 THornwall 9205 

♦ 

Real Clay Tile 


* 

MIDTOWN PLUMBERS 

1911 South Maple 

M. SIMMS 
* 


* 

Compliments of 

SCUDDER FOOD PRODUCTS 

MONTEREY PARK, 
CALIFORNIA 

* 


Best Wishes 
G. SCHIRMER MUSIC STORES 

700 West 7th -- Los Angeles 

6531 Van Nuys Blvd. — Van Nuys 

927 Westwood Blvd. — Westwood 

1 6634 Hollywood Blvd. — Hollywood 

130 Pine Avenue — Long Beach 


CONGRATULATIONS 

from the 

FACULTY 

of 

MOUNT SAINT MARY'S 


Preferred by Professionals the World Over 

RICO REEDS 

RICO PLASTICOVER REEDS 

GREGORY "DIAMOND BRAND" 

and "MASTER" MOUTHPIECES 

! For CLARINETS and SAXAPHONES 

RICO PRODUCTS 

1517 Flower Street Glendale 1, Calif. 


♦ 

GEORGE S. THOMPSON 
CORPORATION 



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