Loyola Sacred Heart High School

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Loyola Sacred Heart High School
Loyola Sacred Heart High School Missoula.JPG
320 Edith Street
Missoula, (Missoula County), Montana 59801
United States
Coordinates 46°51′44″N 114°0′8″W / 46.86222°N 114.00222°W / 46.86222; -114.00222Coordinates: 46°51′44″N 114°0′8″W / 46.86222°N 114.00222°W / 46.86222; -114.00222
Type Private, Coeducational
Religious affiliation(s) Roman Catholic
Established 1873
Opened 1974
School district Diocese of Helena
Superintendent Dr. Timothy Uhl
School number (406) 549-6101
Principal Kathy A. Schneider
Teaching staff 20
Grades 912
Enrollment 200 (2010-2011)
Student to teacher ratio 15:1
Campus type Urban
Color(s) Blue, Red, and White
Slogan From God . . . Through the Family . . . to the Individual
Fight song "On Loyola"
Athletics Mac Roche, AD
Athletics conference Class B; District 6
Mascot "Rambo"
Team name Rams/Breakers
Accreditation Northwest Accreditation Commission [1]
Newspaper The Rampage
Tuition Sliding Scale
Feeder schools St. Joseph School
Affiliation Roman Catholic Diocese of Helena

Loyola Sacred Heart High School is a private, Roman Catholic high school in Missoula, Montana. It is one of two high schools in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Helena, the other being Butte Central Catholic in Butte. It is affiliated with St. Joseph Elementary School, and both institutions are supported by the Loyola Sacred Heart Foundation. The Boys and Girls sports teams go by different names, being the Rams and the Breakers, respectively.


Loyola Sacred Heart was founded in 1873. It originally existed as two separated schools: Loyola High School, a boys-only institution founded by the Jesuits; and Sacred Heart Academy for Girls, founded by the Sisters of Providence.

In 1974 the two schools merged into a new school, ultimately called Loyola Sacred Heart High School. The first principal of the co-ed school was Orlando R. Barone of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, who served for six years.

Montana High School Association State Championships[edit]


  1. ^ NAAS. "Northwest Association of Accredited Schools". Archived from the original on January 25, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-29. 
  2. ^ MHSA. "Montana High School Association Web site". Retrieved 2006-12-31. 
  3. ^ Rob Chaney. "Loyola wins state speech and debate crown, now holds nation's longest winning streak". Retrieved 2010-05-06. 

External links[edit]