Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1967 volume:
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Seniors re-enact the nwalk-the-plank scene from Peter Pan.
In lieu of a tree house., Seniors Kathy Imperatore,
Kris Englert and Lynne Kalavsky improvise.
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Looking across the lake to swimming pool.
Lawn facing breezeway between
Academy and Convent.
Feeding the ducks in park area near the lake.
The brook in mid-winter.
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MIN ISTR T10
AN F C LTY
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Looking up, we see instructors leading our
quest for truth.
SISTER MARY ELAINE
MRS. LINDA CASTELLANO MISS LILLIAN DANNHAUSER
MISS ETHEL MARY WALSH
SISTER MARY JULIAN
REVEREND DANIEL CANNON, S.M.A
MRS. EVELYN ALLEN SISTER MARY ANGELINE SISTER MARY AQUIN
Mathematics Religion, English, F rench, Religion, General Science
Creative Writing School Spirit Organization
at 1 ,
K I I
MRS. MURIEL BURNS SISTER MARY CON CEPTA REVEREND THOMAS DONATO
Physical Education, Driver Education Religilm, SP1UliSh, Mathematics Religivn
Coach Senior Sodality
- ' '- 5
REVEREND RICHARD EI-IRENBERG SISTER MARY ELLEN
Religion Religion, History, World Geography
SISTER EVELYN MARIE SISTER MARY EVINA SISTER MARY FRANCIS
Religion, English, Speech Religion, Stenography, Latin Religion, Spanish
Gay Pretenders Junior Sodality
SISTER FRANCIS MIRIAM SISTER MARY GERARDINE SISTER MARY GERMAINE
Religion, Home Economics, Assistant Librarian Religion, Mathematics, Physics
General Science Science Club
Health, Sophomore Sodality
SISTER MARY I-IELENE SISTER MARY I-IENRICE SISTER MARY .IEREMIAS
Music, Piano Religion, Biology Religion, English
Glee Club Science Club Spectrum Art Club
'4 :2.ww,.,As:f 4 -1
- so so -
SISTER MARY JOHN de CRUCE MRS. GLORIA KAHLER
Religion, Music, Music Appreciation School Nurse, Home Nursing
Piano, Liturgy Study Club
MISS MARILYN KIRSCHNER
SISTER MARY LEONORE SISTER MARY LOUIS BERTRAND
Religion, Latin, English, Reading Librarian, Library Science
Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Library Council
SISTER MARY MARGARETTE REVEREND CHARLES McTAGUE MRS- ELEANOR MILLER
Religion, French Religion AFL SP0Cif'lU1l Aft Club
SISTER MARY LOUISE
SISTER MARY NORICE SISTER MARY PATRICIUS
Religion, English Spanish, Typing
SISTER MARY PAUL OF THE CROSS SISTER MARY RAYMOND
Religion, Latin, English Religimls Hi-9f0P'y
SISTER MARY REGINE MISS BARBARA STRONCZER SISTER MARY VITOLINE
Religion, Chemistry, Algebra, Physical Education, History, Health Religifms MGfh9mQliCS
Science Club Audio-Visual Coordinator
Young Christian Students
91,55 .K h .
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Looking about, we find ourselves sur
rounded with the glow of spirit.
JUNIOR A-Front Row: Linda Dobrovolsky, Eileen
McCarthy, Mary Maher, Roseann Browne, Liz Palazzo.
Maureen Phelan, Elisa Guasti, Alison Donovan, Second
Row: Mary Hines, Rita Cardinier, ,lean Behr, Marie
Mento, Patrice Roberts, Sheila Dorgan. Third Row:
JUNIOR B-Front Row: Diane Sasso, Virginia Vnen-
chak, ,Ann Boccanfuso, Cathrine Zink, Pamela VanDe-
Weghe, Elizabeth Soracco. Second Row: Barbara King,
Linda McKenna, Barbara Kearns, Alicia O,Connor, Dawn
Hill, Frances Castronuova. Third Row: Mary Hogan,
Patricia Neary, ,lane Shenk, Marilyn Fleckenstein, Mau-
reen McGuirl, Joan Beliveau, Arleen Pancza, Elaine
Aglietti, Peggy Antonelli. Back Row: Linda Funesti,
Lea Trinka, Kathy Ullmann, Patricia Dignam.
Marie Chiarelli, Mary LaHiff, Denise Dunn, Cheryl
lmperatore, Andrea Cronk, Patricia Duffy, Mary Barrett.
Back Row: Nicole Verhulst, Patricia Sharp, Nancy Salva-
tore, Suzanne Tingaud, Georgette Bergeron, Karen
- :r,wf'i5!-5221-..-is1 ' . ff 3,1 ggii,,,gg1,,Q':2i??lQL-Lig ig' li g,2,'::, 'F' dgi B A- W Qi?
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JUNIOR C-Front Row: Pat Hart, Donna Miccio, Pa-
tricia LaFiura, Anne Theysohn, .lane Spellman, Carol
Iorio, Noreen Morgan. Second Row: Kathleen Barrett,
Joanne Mancini, Margie Carr, Jennifer LaFu1'no, ,loan
Rorro, RoseAnne Griffin, Sunda DeC0tis. Third Row:
JUNIOR D-Front Row: Denise McGowan, Barbara
Pavero, Chris Reveri, Ruth Olsen, Pat Durkin, Joan
Jurczak, Barbara Christensen. Second Row: .lo-Ellen
Smith, Maureen Marotta, Judi lppolito, Valasie Kolis-
sides, Beverly Spiri, Mary-Kate Amato, Anne Marie De-
Shannon Lemily, .loan Stiehl, Debra Marshall, Nancy
Terenzio, Joan Rice, Adrienne Wart, Nancy Dunn. Back
Row: Mary Rendine, Dianne Carey, Carmen Mercado,
Cathleen O'Neill, ,loan Banks, Elizabeth Cabo, Catherine
Candia. Back Row: Doris Haag., Patti Sherman, Vicki
McMenimen, Kathi Klett, Pam Filipowicz, Kathy
Schauren, Barbara Smith, Maryellen Costello, Ellen
Jarczewaski. Not Pictured: Maryetta Longo.
JUNIOR E-Front Row: Phyllie Wymer, Jeanne Neiman, French, Pamela Doherty, Geraldine Casper, Margaret
Sharon 0,Connor, Rosemary Burke, Suzanne Collins,
Carole Salem, Theresa Picone. Second Row: Kathleen
Hanley, Elizabeth Doto, Terese Sabatini, Maureen Mee-
han, Mary Spillane, Jean Farrell, Stella Schiffino. Third
Row: Joanne Thropp, Marianne Benzoni, MaryAnn
SOPHOMORF. A-Front Row: Roberta Sibilia, Carmel
0'Connell, Joan Harrington, Jane LaBarbera, Anne Dori-
gan, Sarah Dean, Janet Salvatore, Jacqueline Gariano,
Susan Bernard, Marilyn Murray. Second Row: Linda
Coppola, Joan Peppler, Maryanne d,Avi, Judy Kelly, Tula
Grand, Maureen Boley, Lynne Hughes, Jean Robinson,
Mary Parker. Third Row: Suzanne Schlosser, Elaine
Purcell, Patricia Gorman. Back Row: Patricia Shaw,
Laurene Ryan, Jane Kemezis Carolann Tohia, Eileen
Scanlon, Margaret Davanzo. Naot Pictured: Colleen Cos-
tello, Barbara Sohm.
ophomores spread the Word
Tompkins, Ann MacDonald, Frances Hines, Lizabeth
Reteguiz, Mary Sexton, Francesca Cappelletti, Gail Mon-
aghan, Michele Mathews, MaryAnne Steinke, Patricia
Cooney. Back Row: Sharon O,Connor, Geraldine Rendine,
Meri Kearns, Mary Alicia Sauce, Valerie Tarantino,
Hillary Somers. Not Pictured: Margaret Legato.
SOPHOMORE B-Front Row: Judy 0'Brien, Barbara
Stiehl, Phyllis Cardinale, Brenda Greene, Pat Dunphy,
Millie Chiccone, Bernadette Tatallo, Kathy Baroni, Mary
Zenorini. Second Row: Caroline Klein, Jackie Lima,
Sue Smith, Marianne Clarke, Pat Carlson, Lorraine Schaf-
fer, Barbara Dunn, Janet Beaugard. Third Row: Doreen
GGC0lor us spiriteclw
SOPHOMORE CSFront Row: Eileen Triano, Margaret
Grosso, Carole Van Pelt, Mary Martin, Elaine Giorgio,
Christine Murphy, Theresa Spola, Barbara Jurczak, Rose-
ann Pate, Barbara Carman. Second Row: Virginia Kozak,
Judith Eremin, Sandra Kulassia, Kathleen Mulcare, Jan-
ice Rogers, Catherine Lewerth, Catherine Moes, Cynthia
Mazzara, Jerianne Niebergall, Marie Tyler, Donna Nichol-
Weidmann, Marybeth Schwitter, Theresa Glynn, Thom-
asina Meli, Reena Raggi, Sandra Schreck, Lynn Daly,
Margaret Greene, Pat Rosenkranz, Kathy Magee. Back
Row: Chris Kelly, Maria Moles, Mary Ann Turbiak,
Nancy Thomas, Maryann Sticco, Mary Ellen Caffrey. Not
Pictured: Rita Levasseur.
son, Third Row: Meredith Tee, Patricia Grady, Mary Ann
Markey, Annette Gila, Ann Malcolm, Ellen Merletto,
Maria Luvera, Janet Piela, Catherine Rosen, Linda Eck,
Patricia Elter. Back Row: Regina Vance, Mary Thomas,
Frances Gorman, Lynne Hoinash. Not Pictured: Christine
A i W ' J N '1i
SOPHOMORE DSFront Row: Elizabeth Kress, Patricia
Johnson, Jacqueline Olivieri, Karla Michaels, Grayce
Pelligrino, Sharon Smith, Ann Hibner, Patricia Denni-
son. Second Row: Catherine Sullivan, Rosemary Ohmann,
Barbara Duggan, Kathleen Reilly, Denise Italiano, Mar-
garet Downey, .lane Ochanski, Anne 0'Connell, Mary
SOPHOMORE E-Front Row: Marie Stavola, Anne Col-
lins, Martha Dean, Denise Brousseau, Pat Cioffi, Carol
Brennan, Ellen Mawhinney, Judith Brown, Gerardine
Cirino. Second Row: Donna Calautti, Anne Smith, Joan
Butler, Mary Mattern, Marie Messina, Christine Tordella,
Elayne Holahan, Ann Farrell, Kathy Toomb, Sarah Pag-
Horan. Third Row: Lou Ann Gartner, JoAnn Eliason,
Barbara Reid, Judith Tiren, Regina Ivory, Patricia Miney,
Ellen Brinkworth, Linda Geer, Eileen Wynne, Jenny
Ofner, Eileen Bannon, Donna Clarke, Kathleen Connelly.
Back Row: Christine Ferreira, Joan Russo, Elaine Wolf,
Susan Raffloer, Ellen Frei, Patricia Schaeder.
Burnishing their halos
nozzi. Third Row: Maureen O'Connell, Lorraine Bottie,
Eileen O,Leary, Madonna Wilkins, Lorraine Fletcher,
Elizabeth Brodeck, Denise Nettune, Cathy Mcllfleninten,
Pat Milo, Pamela Runge, Barbara Sopelsa. Back Row:
Eileen McMahon, Elizabeth Day, Margo Finnegan, Karen
Gaspartich, Angela Daunas.
,t',, ,w - ... F. ,. . .. .... Y.
FRESHMAN AfFront Row: Deborah Osgood, Eileen
0'Leary, Catherine Meroni, Pat SanVito, Ruth Fattori,
Linda Murtha, Anne Michaels, Peggy Cirino, Elaine
McGinn. Second Row: Sheila Pearson, Dana Passante,
Ellen Hopkins, Margo Klett, Margaret Tlleysohn, Karen
Dryzga, Brenda Krause, Linda Boettcher. Third Row:
underclassmen enter the fra
FRESHMAN Bfliront Row: Jane Leonard, Anne Gilroy,
Marcella Lillis, Mary Dulligan, Deidre Shea, Nancy
Visocki, Ann McGuire, Patricia Covone, Margaret Mac-
Donald. Second Row: Maureen Fitzgerald, Marcia
Walcyk, Anne Majewski, Jean Wavpotich, Carol Cocozza,
Lelia Handy, Karen Myren, Dolores Hughes. Third Row:
Maryann Shelton, Eileen Barrett, Jeanette Gioia, Sandra
Guasti, Ann McCarthy, Joanne Quinn, Sharon Julien,
Deirdre Daly, Leonette Richardson, Colleen Lydon.
Back Row: Kitty Carrather, Janet Schlair, Kathy Meyer,
Cathy Raich, Ann Corcoran, Anne Shenk, Anne Loar.
Nancy Meyers, Ethel Parks, Kathleen Griffiths, Elizabeth
Mills, Mary Lou Clarkin, Mary Amoroso, Catherine Conn,
Meredith Moran, Carol Anne Kroese, Karen McKay.
Back Row: Patricia Michele, Diane DeMartini, Lynn
Imperatore, Elizabeth Herring, Lauraine Slogar, Joanne
Schaeder. Not Pictured: Margaret MacFarlane.
FRESHMAN C-Front Row: Noreen Dunn, Lucia Tabac-
chi, Louise Badaracco, Jacqueline Wenthen, Brenda
Christensen, Linda Scionti, Angela Marano, Coleen
0,Connor, Francine O'Keefe. Second Row: Margaret
O'Marra, Louise Sonagari, Elizabeth Kreps., Florence
Miele, Patricia Harlney, Louisa Bergamo, Carol Laraia,
FRESHMAN D-Front Row: Kathledn Ferretti, Margaret
Astudillo, JoAnne Aceto, Christine Hohneker, Mary
Anne Nemec, Linda Higgins, Ruth Miller, Margaret
Witzel, Carla Spadola. Second Row: Terese Melvin,
Kimberly Mclntosh, Margaret Smith, Deborah Parisi,
Roseleen Whooley, Theresa Webber, Janet Pisano, Vivian
Barbara Broderick, Karen Gentoso, Diane DeViva. Third
Row: Nancy White, Elizabeth Walters, Nicora Gangi,
Denise Petit, Lorraine Gordon, Eileen Molloy, Helen
McKenna, Roseanne Schneider, Eileen Gervasi, Mary
Fanning. Back Row: Theresa Quinn, Patti Pierce, Mary
Compa, Anne Kemezis, Pamela Censullo, Susan Claesgens.
Fledgling freshman angels
Tarallo, Monica Feiler. Third Row: Kathleen Costello,
Susan Walsh, Regina Woods, Cynthia Bennett, Denise
Ramirez, Ann Napolitano, Patricia Scanlon, Barbara
Logue, Frances Aquino, Patricia Belisonzi. Back Row:
Janet Shaw, Ellen Hines, Donna Mackin, Karen Fey,
Moira Flynn, Loretta Broeker.
FRESHMAN E-Front Row: Judy Tiscornis, Louise Ald-
ridge, Tara Greaney, Kathy Scoble, Margaret Roels, Rita
Corbusier, Lynne Haberman, Josephine Diagonale, Doro-
thy DiVitantonio. Second Row: Cecille Ferreira, Laura
Haller, Tina Mueller, Barbara Scanlon, Mary lx, Mary
Waselewski, Mary Saigh, Louise Fuchs, Margaret Bren-
eagerly test their Wings
nan. Third Row: Joan Della Rosa, Carolyn Reilly, Kitty
Van De Weghe, Christine Rogers, Kathleen Comer,
Donna Fox, Pat Fahey, Ann Daly, Lorette McNeill,
Angela Lopez-Ona, Back Row: Barbara Colton, Phyllis
Pranzo, Rosemarie Mclntyre, Georgine Hirchak, Valen-
tina Galasso, Judith Borenius. Not Pictured: Ivy Jordan.
Twelve-Year Angels pose informally. CClockwiseJ Mary Kulesz, Karen Coccioli, Lenore
Grieco, Donna Breen, Ursula Holden. fStanding in front of treel Nancy Schwerzler.
Preparing for the final Awards' Assembly, SSO President Anne Spillane accepts the Junior
trophy from Vice-President Ellen Michaels and Secretary Nancy Bill.
SSO uncovered the spirit of H .
This year the SSO strove to convey to
all students the real meaning of the
School Spirit Organization. Through
leadership workshops and assemblies,
officers sought to communicate the idea
of the SSO as a liaison between the fac-
ulty and the student body.
The selection of this year's theme
based on Charlie Brown and his friends
was announced during Welcome Week
which was sponsored by the SSO. These
spirited mascots provided the decor for
mixers, socials and other school actvities.
The addition of fly-a-kite day to the an-
nual SSO Week festivities sent spirits
soaring to new heights.
And as evaluation drew near, officers
worked harder than ever to prepare for
the all-important days ahead when the
results of their efforts would be ap-
praised and judged.
Charlie Brown and his friends
entertain students at SSO Assem-
AA sparked athletic achievement.
Boasting the largest membership of any organization, the
Athletic Association promotes good sportsmanship and spirit.
faking full advantage of the mammoth-size gymnasium complete
vith every type of court, club members followed a rugged intra-
nural schedule in all sports and interscholastic competition in
Jasketball and softball. This year the new outdoor hockey field
vas completed and Angels gave it a thorough work-out. Impro-
'ised tennis areas found use as we eagerly await the new courts,
tart of HA's expanding sports program. As we finish copy for
Echoes' deadline, we look forward to the highlight of the spring
eason, the student-faculty game of volleyball.
Checking the Varsity's game schedule are AA
officers: Vice President Peggy Anlonelli, Presi-
dent Maureen Fitzgerald, and Secretary Mary
Jumping high, Jan Schwitter gets ball
at the Alumnae game.
Cheerleaders in one of their calmer moments.
Clips advanced journalistic ideals.
At Fordham's Catholic Publications Conference, Sister
Mary Ellen, assisted by Corinne Higgins, Editor Margaret
Grimes, Lea Trinka, and Joan Beliveau, lectures on the
fine points of producing a good school newspaper.
Chips staff members spent an active year producing a prize-
winning paper. To gain new ideas and compare notes with other
schools, staff members attended the Catholic Publications Con-
ference at Fordham University in early October. ln February,
representatives traveled to Caldwell College for a Press Day.
At the 43rd Columbia Scholastic Press Association Conven-
tion, March 9-ll, girls attended sessions at Columbia University
and heard talks from stall' reporters from major New York news-
papers and magazines. Managing Editor Sue Giagiari and News
Editor Nancy Schwerzler acted as chairmen at two sectional
meetings, while Sister Mary Ellen gave a talk on producing a
school newspaper. The convention ended with a luncheon at the
Americana Hotel and an address by Fred W. Friendly, Professor
of Journalism at Columbia and an Adviser on Television.
A movie on Newspaper Reporting and a talk from Mr. George
Willis of the Record on uThe Reporter's Job highlighted the
staffls second semester. During the year, Chips received The
Gallup Award from Quill and Scroll, as well as All-Catholic from
Catholic Scholastic Press Association. Chips also merited First
Place from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association.
After addressing the student body in connection with
National Newspaper Week, Mr. George Willis of the
RECORD inspects hoard display as Jeanette Gioia and
Jean Wavpotich look on.
CHIPS - Publicity Manager Nancy Bill, Editor Margaret Grimes, Managing Editor
Sue Giagiari and News Editor Nancy Schwerzler put the final touches on the
newspapefs Senior Section.
PIII' Wi-, N ' . , s
' ff 4
. 'v 'g ,-,: . . 7 ' 4' . 1
Echoes recorded the highlights of the year.
, f , i t L ,
ECHOES, heads of staff look through yearbook picture possibilities -
Literary Editor Maura Cotter, Business Manager Margie Felicetti, Editor
Linda Valentine, and Photographer Editor Lynne Kalavsky.
Luncheon at the Americana Hotel climaxes the Columbia
Yearbook Convention. fClockwiseD Sister Raymond, Bernie
Zorio, Mary Catherine Winberry, Peggy Massar, .lane Schmid,
Sister Norice, and Sister Francis.
A festive honor - ECHOES staff members decorate
the school Christmas tree in the auditorium lobby.
Summer tans had scarcely begun to fade when work on Echoes
'67 began. Eager seniors returned from the Columbia Yearbook
Convention full of new ideas, and the hope that they could match
the Medalist-winning success of the 1966 edition. The 'aliterary
people got their first assignments, and diligently perused Bart-
lett's Familiar Quotations for appropriate lines of poetry for the
Senior Section. Our photographers took up the cry 4'Smile,
you're in ECHOESV' and caught our campus clowns in the act
of being themselves. Meanwhile back in the ECHOES room,
the Business staff typed copy, counted money, and quietly kept
in order the mechanics of our organization. After many a close
call at deadline dates, we met the final one, now, at last, everyone
could breathe a sigh of relief and tell the new Staff how much
fun it will he putting out ECHOES '68.
Stage crew and actors combine efforts
constructing sets for Peter Pan.
Ga Pretenders presented
Gay Pretenders can again boast a successful year. Our first
production this season was a one-act play, 'The Ugly Duckling
presented at an assembly for the entire school.
HA,s Carol Night would not be complete without an offering
from the Gay Pretenders and this Christmas we did the YORK
NATIVITY PLAY, a perennial favorite in England. The rollick-
ing comic scenes at Herod's Court and the simple beauty of the
Nativity scene itself in this traditional Christmas play captivated
Spring productions are usually our biggest and this year's offer-
ing of Peter Pan by J. M. Barrie was no exception. Days of work
spent in scenery, props, sound, lighting, costuming, and not to
mention script-studying made Peter Pan one of HA,s greatest
productions. Yes, our Peter Pan really flew! Gay Pretenders
will long remember the inimitable matinee performance of
Examining costumes for the next Gay Pretenders
production are Secretary Karen Coccioli, Presi-
dent Ginny Leo and Vice-President Melanie
Peter Pan when some 700 toddlers to ten-year olds clapped their
hands in thunderous answer to Peter's query Do you believe
As Echoes goes to press some of the Gay Pretenders are making
plans to attend the annual convention of the National Catholic
Theatre Conference at the New York Hilton this August 18-23.
CLEE CLUB OFFICERS: Business Manager Martha Chiccone, President
Maria Truncellito, Vice-President Eileen Mclntyre and Librarian Peggy
Purcell prepare for their weekly rehearsals.
Early September saw the GLEE CLUB settling down
to work on the music for a special High Mass in English
to honor Our Lady of the Lake. Later in the month,
members attended a performance of the Roger-Wagner
Chorale at Carnegie Hall. The traditional Carol Night
program was held in conjunction with the Gay Pre-
tenders' Nativity Play. As HA's Glee Club led the sing-
ing from the balcony, Angels joined in from below, pro-
claiming their Yuletide greetings. Members also carried
their glad tidings to foot weary Christmas shoppers at
the Bergen Mall, and to the patients at Welfare Island.
In early March, members attended a performance of
Tosca', at the new Opera House in Lincoln Center. We
also added our musical touch to the Evaluation Program
in mid April. May meant rigid practices for our Spring
Concert with Regis High School on May 28. As the
school year came to a close, members bade a musical
farewell to the Class of 1967 at Commencement Exercises.
Clee Club spread the joyful sound of emusic.
Glee Club entertains at
Library Council explored the World of books
Library Council Secretary Ellen Brinkworth Vice
President Marie Menlo and President Barbara
Leonard sort books for shelving
Based on the premise that reading is the key to a well-developed person-
ality, the Library Council seeks to instill in its members an awareness and
appreciation of books as a means to a greater satisfaction and fulfillment.
By giving their time to library service, members gain valuable knowledge
and experience in the administration of the library. Girls also are given
the privilege of reading the new, best-selling books first in return for their
service. In addition to participating in lively panel discussions, skits, and
programs at their bi-weekly meetings, members celebrate National Book
Week and Catholic Book Week. For the first time this year, seniors and
juniors of the library council joined in presenting a program for the
Mothers' Guild. Helen Maclnness' best-seller The Double Image and Art
Buchwald's sharp satire on governmental workings Son of the Great Society
formed the basis for two skits presented by the girls. The members of the
club are looking forward to making such a program an annual presentation.
'H honored intellectual achievement.
Newly-elected National Honor Society member .lane Shenk receives her
tassel from NHS Vice-President Sandra Gioia and Secretary Kristine Kour
as President Rosalind Petrizzo looks on.
As part of the NHS tutoring program, Senior Judy Cutro helps
Deirdre Daley and .lean Robinson solve their math problems.
Deciding on some artwork for
the spring issue of Blueprint are
Eileen McCarthy, Marie Mento,
ii Chris Reveri, and Kathy Glynn.
This year the National Honor Society strove to intellectually
enrich all of HA's students. Members attended monthly meet-
ings which were enlivened by stimulating discussions, provoca-
tive guest speakers, and interesting films. The successful school-
wide tutoring program, inaugurated last year, once again yielded
encouraging results. In late November, new members received
yellow roses, the Societyis flower, at the annual induction cere-
mony held in the auditorium. Something new was initiated in
April as Bergen Catholic and Holy Angels NHS members spon-
sored a joint panel discussion entitled uThe Generation Gapf,
In an attempt to bridge this gap separating the generations,
parents, professional people, and the students themselves all
participated in a lively exchange of ideas.
The tireless staff of Blueprint received the reward of much
hard work when the NHS-sponsored literary magazine copped
First Place at the CSPA convention held at Columbia University.
Science Club cultivated future scientists.
The development of scientific thought and method is the primary objec-
tive of the Science Club. In order to embrace the needs and talents of all
its members the club is subdivided into five distinct groups, each having its
own moderator. Current divisions include General Science, Biology, Photog-
raphy, Medical Careers, and Chemistry.
Weekly meetings for all groups are conducted by the club oiiicers and a
monthly general meeting allows members to pool ideas. Guest speakers,
films, and demonstrations add to the interest of the general meetings.
This year an absorbing lecture on human genetics and zoological taxonomy
was addressed to the Science Club by Dr. Ralph De Facto of Rutgers
Doing research for the next general Science Club
meeting are Secretary .lean Rapport, President Ingrid
Verhulst, and Vice-President Ann Passarettl.
,,,fQ:4i..,...-1,1 i't, j at tr-t Q e -
rt Club encouraged artistic endeavor.
Exchanging views on various forms of Modern Art are Vice-President
Mary Ann Henkel and President Pat Pellitteri.
Under the direction of Mrs. Miller, the Art
Club expanded its scope and activities this year.
Members displayed their creativity in various
art forms, including paper mache, foil tooling,
and ceramics. The fascinating iields of fashion
design and interior decoration were explored by
the members, and their projects were displayed
periodically in the auditorium lobby. Through
field trips and other activities, members became
aware of the beauty which constantly surrounds
Artists at Work - Freshmen Cathy Conn, Brenda
Krause, Peggy Smith, Elizabeth Kreps, and Louise Al-
dridge pursue a variety of projects at Art Club session.
odality inspired spiritual growth.
Making plans for the Sodality hootenanny are Prefect Kathy Glynn, Vice.
Prefect Peggie Pierce, Treasurer Maryetta Longo, and Secretary Jane Shenk.
The oldest religious organization at the Academy,
the Sodality offers its members a way of life incor-
porated in its motto To Jesus through Mary. Be-
sides its accent on personal holiness, the Sodality
also has its apostolic phase in which its many groups
participate. The Seniors organized a hootenany for
the Propagation of the Faith and made their tradi-
tional visits to St. Andrew's Nursing Home, while the
Juniors periodically conducted parties for the or-
phans at Immaculate Conception Home. By active
discussions about the problems of the lay apostolate,
sophomores prepared for their active work as Sodal-
ists. The Freshmen were introduced to the Sodality
and its special way of life by Senior Sodalists who
conducted bi-weekly classes for them.
This year the Sodality conducted two general as-
semblies: one in honor of the Sacred Heart and the
other celebrating the Immaculate Conception of
Mary. With the cooperation of the entire school,
Sodalists collected for the Bishops' Relief Fund and
held a Mission Dance for the benefit of the Propaga-
tion of the Faith. The last big Sodality function of
the year was the Father-Daughter Communion
Breakfast which was co-sponsored by the Fathers'
Club. As always this was both a spiritual and social
success- a fitting way indeed to close our year.
What's this, an I.O.U.?,7 Maryann Ryan quips to Bernie
Zorio and Corinne Higgins as they count mission money.
The Confraternity of Christian Doctrine is not
a club, but rather an adjunct of a parish organi-
zation of the laity. Holy Angels is one of the
few high schools participating in this movement.
Here at HA students are given the opportunity
of learning the methods of procedure to be fol-
lowed in teaching religion to public school chil-
dren. In addition CCD members are taught how
to give demonstration lessons, how to conduct
Bible Vigils, and, above all, how to use visual
aids effectively in catechetics. After completing
their course, CCD members receive certification
and are then qualified to help in the various
parishes throughout the county. This year some
of the members taught exceptional children
while others assisted Father lVIcTague in his
various projects, such as helping immigrants
adjust to their new mode of life.
Secretary Annemarie DiPalma checks the CCD attendance
record with President Dominica Luvera and Vice-
President Dianne Sasso.
Preparing a CCD lesson for retarded chil-
C -D trained student catechists.
dren, Karen Dugan, '67, and Maryann
Sticco, '69, select visual aids.
5 - 'E x '
' -fi. i 'Xxx
2. 3- Q? xg
Litur y Stud Club examined the changing Church.
Preparing the oratory altar for Mass are Liturgy Study Club officers:
Szecretary Mary Maher, President Gail Brinkworth and Vice-President Judy
Showing a Hebrew prayer scroll, Mrs. Allan Weber
explains its theme to Gail Brinkworth, Roseann Browne,
and Sister Francis.
Starting its second year at Holy Angels, the Liturgyt
Study Club accepted 28 new members. Early in the year,
girls participated in the erection and blessing of the
Stations of the Cross in the Academy Oratory. At one
of our meetings early in the first semester Mrs. Allan
Weloer, representing the B'nai Birith Anti-Defamation
League, gave a talk and demonstration of the Jewish re-
ligion. Supplementing our weekly discussions, members
attended a series of lectures during Lent on liturgical
subjects at Mt. Carmel, Tenafly and were guests at an
Open House at St. Anthony's Greek Orthodox Church
in Bergenfield. As highlight in the year's activities, the
Liturgy Study Club staged a Jewish seder feast com-
memorating the Passover, to which all students were
YC promoted the brotherhood of man.
YCS officers: Vice-President Ellen Cooke, Secretary Patty
Durkm President Carol Rovegno, and Secretary Joan Rice
spread brotherhood through posters and songs.
The Young Christian Students aim to
bring Christ to all men and to see Christ in
all men. This objective is carried out by
frequent trips to Welfare Island as well as
by the collection of clothing and medicine
for the less fortunate of Godis children.
This year in order to broaden their religious
outlook, members visited a Jewish temple
and learned to respect and appreciate the
beliefs of others.
Weekly meetings follow a format of ob-
serve, judge, and act. Each member is ex-
pected to carry out a particular act of in-
volvement according to the theme agreed
upon for that week. YCS-sponsored happen-
ings and hootenany Masses comprise but a
few of the worthwhile activities of this new
awareness group at the Academy.
Sorting clothes and medicals for Maryknoll missions are YCS members
Denise Italiano, Pat Miney, Pat Durkin, Joan Rice, Ellen Cooke, Carol
Rovegno, and Pegeen Downey.
Looking into the course of studies, we
find new worlds unfolding to our minds.
The Religion Course aims to familiarize
students with the new liturgical life and the
ideas introduced by the Second Vatican
Council as they affect the four-fold aspect of
the study of God's plan for man in history:
the biblical, liturgical, doctrinal, and living
witness. Our current program blends these
four basic signs of revelation into an inte-
grated synthesis of the Christian Message.
Through active class discussions, the wide
use of films and current periodical literature
complementing the texts and, on all levels,
weekly instructions by the four priest co-
ordinators, Religion, as an academic subject,
becomes vital and meaningful.
Q , n
Sophomores Lorraine Bottie, Margaret Finnegan, and Sarah Pagnozzi
complete a bulletin hoard collage for their religion class.
Ecumenism inspires new approaches to Religion.
Freshmen listen attentively as Father Ehrenberg instructs them in the use
and meaning of the new liturgy.
Xngels enjoy innovations of the English Department.
In our college preparatory English curriculum
the concern for course improvement continues
constantly. Last September marked the intro-
duction of two new courses an Advanced Place-
ment English course for sixteen selected seniors
and a Film Study course for the entire school.
The Film Study featured eleven foreign and
American films including such greats as Fellini's
La Strada and Tony Richardson's Loneliness
of the Long Distance Runner. English on all
levels includes the study of language, literature,
and composition directed to a more sensitive and
perceptive reading and more effective and con-
cise writing. In addition to the required English
program, courses in Speech, Developmental
Reading, and Creative Writing are offered.
Gesturing to underscore a point, Bernie Zorio
impresses members of the Speech class.
Doing researvh for a paper on Thomas
Hardy are AP English students Nancy
Schwerzler and Maura Cotter.
Looking thoughtful, Linda Funesti revises her short story
in Creative Writing class.
Afro-Asian alignment in the East-West conflict is discussed by World History students
Leonette Richardson, Ann Corcoran, Eileen Barrett, Debbie Osgood, and Anne Loar.
History students eagerly probe the past.
History - the narrative of man's hap-
penings-provided exciting topics for
discussion as HA students explored its
myriad aspects. The Freshman World
History course acquired a new look this
year with the addition of World Week
magazine, correlating as it does todayis
happenings with yesterday's happenings
of the textbook. .lunior American His-
tory students, aided by a film series on
Communism, conducted extensive re-
search into the history of Communism
to prepare for a symposium on its threat
and how it affects the history of America.
Political theory and government re-
vealed a new facet of history to senior
MProblems of American Democracy
students. The addition this year of rec-
ords on political theory and Newsweek's
map series enhanced seniors' knowledge
of politics and world geography. A field
trip to the U.N., participation in County
Government Day and a mock legislature
-all served to challenge and stimulate
the political thinking of HA's seniors.
Feverishly working on map assignment, fcounter clockwise? Seniors Carolina Drummond
Maryann Ryan, Jo-Marie Volk, and Pat Byrne complete their Newsweek maps.
Third year language students
Peggy Massar, Lynne Dryzga,
Karen Dugan, and Phyllis Buet-
tner remedy their inflection er-
rors by listening to tape record-
ings in the language lah.
Language stud links us with our World.
Aware that communication is a very vital factor in today's world, Holy Angels
provides her students with a rich language program. The Department has two
sections: modern languages which include French and Spanish, and the classical
language, Latin. As part of the recent development within the Department,
students who so elect, may now pursue a 4-year sequence of a modern language.
The 36-station built-in language lab is, in its way, the Mecca of the language
classes. One of the most extensively used of the facilities of the new school, it
is one reason why language study at the Academy is so effective.
Seminar style Latin III and IV class translates a passage from Vergil.
' H 47
Science sparks the spirit
of Msearch and discoverf,
ln a world which pivots around science and its inves-
tigations, it is vital that students receive a solid founda-
tion in the biological and physical sciences. The result
of changes and innovations in the Department over the
past few years has gelled the following program. Fresh-
men now concentrate on the formation of the physical
world and the use of matter and energy in a new course,
General Physical Science. ln addition to the Modern
Biology and B.S.C.S. biology course, twelve sophomores
do advanced work as an experimental independent study
group looking toward AP Biology. The mysteries of
motion, optics, and electricity engross those juniors who
elect the Physics course. Seniors who elect chemistry
take either the traditional chemistry or Chem Study in
which emphasis is on experimentation and laboratory
work. Such courses, taken either separately or combined,
furnish a strong scientific background for any Holy
Physics is supplemented hy many experiments such as this collision
two dimensions demonstrated by Alicia O'Connor and Kathy Zink.
Intently pouring NaOH, senior Peggy Nassauer prepares
a titration during lah experiment.
Sue Raffloer records the results of experimentation as Eileen
Bannon and Jackie Oliveri examine specimens in Advanced
Using the overhead projector, Sister Vitoline clarifies a point for sophomores in geometry class.
A three-fold objective underlies the Mathematics Pro-
gram at Holy Angels: to achieve a deeper understanding
of math as a logical disciplineg to unify the various
branches which were formerly taught in isolationg and
to utilize contemporary material on all grade levels.
Freshmen study Algebra l, which gives them a strong
foundation for subsequent courses they may elect. Plane
Geometry is the required course for sophomores and
juniors may elect either Algebra II or Business Math.
Three courses are oifered to seniors: Refresher Math,
Advanced Math, and AP Math. .
We explore the intricacies
Members of the Advanced Placement Math course, Sue Gia-
giari, Nancy Schaberg, Eileen McIntyre, Sandy Gioia, and
Martha Chiccone ponder the solution to a calculus problem.
Music and rt cultivate awareness and appreciation.
Margaret Falk, Maryellen Sweeney, and Linda Righini discuss
the various aspects of Stravinsky's work in Music Appreciation
Freshmen await the starting note
as Sister Helene prepares to lead
a music class.
Art becomes a new dimension when seen as a reflec-
tion of the civilization that produces it. Through thc
required Art Appreciation course, sophomores gain an
awareness of the role played by art in the history of
mankind. Besides studying the history of art through
the ages, girls apply this knowledge hy engaging in such
interesting projects as creating jewelry and cosmetic
cases in Egyptian design. The course also covers the
basic fundamentals of color, line, texture, space, and
In addition to the Art Appreciation course, students
may elect a special course in Fine Arts where their apti-
tudes and talents are developed. Fine Arts students
sketch and do portrait work in pastels and charcoalg they
work in water colors and oils and also engage in various
In General Music, a four-year sequence, students on
all levels participate in a variety of musical activities.
Although a systematic presentation of theory and history
of music is present, the core of the program is always
the development of a varied basic song repertoire.
In addition to the required General Music course,
seniors may elect the Music Appreciation course which
aims to develop the students' aesthetic awareness. This
course develops in students an understanding of various
musical periods in history. Discriminating listening
constitutes'a major part of the course.
Sophomores draw preliminary sketches for
Egyptian styled jewelry, under the supervision
of Mrs. Miller.
Seniors Marie Scalia, Lenore Grieco, and Kathy DePietro hurry to finish spring finery
in time for the Easter Parade.
Home Ee prepares us for tomorrow.
Home Economics, an elective open to upperclassmen, is a popular one. The
course is divided into five areas: interior design, foods and nutrition, clothing
and textiles, money management, and child care. Such an emphasis helps stu-
dents gain competency in all areas of home management. Students electing Home
Economics are also given a course in Home Nursing, conducted by the school
nurse. The Home Ee Lab, the largest single room in the school, is perhaps one
of the best-equipped labs in the county-certainly one of the newest-and,
according to Angels, the most beautiful.
Practical purposes motivate Angels in T ping and Steno.
Members of steno class take dictation
from a recording.
As electives, typing and stenography are extremely attractive to upperclassmen
who note the practical advantages they offer. Both are essential business skills,
but, perhaps more important to forward-looking Angels both will be tremendous
assets in college where note-taking and term papers are seemingly endless. In
both courses the goals of speed and accuracy are achieved only after much
Combining speed and accuracy, juniors hasten
to complete assignments in personal typing
Calisthenics are fun and easy when performed by frosh in this gym class.
Calisthenics and seasonal sports fill Phys. Ed. classes
At Holy Angels the physical education program attempts to underscore the
nationis preoccupation with physical fitness. Making use of its excellent facilities,
a well-equipped double-court gym and extensive out-door playing fields, this
year's program included softball and tennis, as well as basketball, volleyball,
soccer, and hockey among its seasonal offerings. Dancing and calisthenics to
popular musical recordings helped trim figures as we lost those extra ounces in
an enjoyable way. Besides physical education classes, the Department offers
courses in Health, Civil Defense, and Driver Education. After three o'clock, a
Varied Intramural Program is conducted throughout the year.
STORY OF THE
5 J 5 i i i gm'
i if H
Looking back over days of the past, We
discover the joys of memories.
After a fleeting summer of fun and sun, stu-
dents returned to begin a new year. The Frosh
recovered from the tremors of Orientation Day,
SSO officers were introduced and a wonderful
year was forecast. The Fathers' Club and the
Mothers' Guild reconvened and plans were in the
offing for a great second year at the new campus.
Blessings were invoked at the Mass of the Holy
Spirit and a Dance Assembly introduced a new
program at the Academy. Senoritas in colorful
costumes helped make the Bergen Mall Fair as
successful as ever. A new film study course was
premiered by a showing of Felliniis La Strada.
Finally, the Freshman-Junior Social brought the
month to a festive close.
Students sing at the annual Mass of the Holy Spirit.
Preparing the SSO Welcome Wagon are Seniors Carol Rovegno, Rosalind
Petrizzo, Ellen Michaels, Maryann Miller, Kathy Glynn, Barbara Elter, Ginny
Leo, and Kathy Feiler. 1
ridges the ggvacation-gap?
eaming with excitement, Nancy Salvatore's
Ltle sister Courtney Ix is officially welcomed
1 life at H.A.
HA's senoritas, led by Sister Francis, entertain shoppers
in front of our booth at the Bergen Mall.
Broke hut high spirited, Seniors after spending all their money at HA,s booth
at the Mall revert to the simple life.
Junior bulletin board illustrates the theme of
The junior-frosh social, 'gPeanuts.
The proud moment finally arrives as Sally
Bright blue skies and crisp fall weather heralded the arrival of'
October as classes took time from busy schedules to attend a
very different and rewarding Day of Recollection. On the thir-N
teenth, the faculty, religious and lay, had a Professional Day on!
the HA campus while students enjoyed a holiday. Mrs. Dorisl
Peters headed a Career Week program of lectures, films, and
discussions. Juniors received PSAT results and could now lookl
forward to the real thing. Underclassmen prepared for their
Mission Dance as seniors eagerly counted the days until Ringi
Ceremony. As Fathers and Daughters once again clashed on HA'si
court, the student body was treated to a preview of the 1966-1967,
varsity and hopes were high for a winning season. On Halloween'
senior goblins haunted the convent, scaring away the last rem-i
nants of a tired October. l
An interested HA faculty listens to speaker, Brother Anthony, FSC.
Smithson receives her ring from Rev. Kenneth
Moore, 0. Carm. Sister Elaine calls the next
The many llves of seniors unmasked
Discussing recent trends in secondary
education, Brother Anthony, FSC con-
ducts a lively question period.
We quicken our pace t
Vicki McMeniman, Pat Rosenkranz and Peggy Antonelli prove formidable foes
for Mr. Vuyosevich, as he attempts to find an opening in HA's defense.
Refreshment time at
Time out for looking - Underclassmen Elaine Tompkins,
Mrs. Doris Peters pauses during a lecture
of the Personal Success Course.
Nicora Gangi, Mary Ann Shelton, Janet Schlaier, Pat Grady,
and Barbara Carman pause in their fun-work, decorating for
the Mission Dance.
atch ,a fleeting Uctober.
.loan Beliveau Kath Zink Lea
Trinka, Mary Hines,y and Kathy
Glynn give a dramatic presenta-
tion of HHonor Through The
Agesw during the N.H.S. induc- t
November brings earl blasts of Winte
Bazaar Chefs Zenorini, Durkin, and Flecken-
stein prepare to barbecue hot dogs for hungry
Drawing the winning ticket, Sister M. Julian
shows it to Mr. Joseph Zenorini, President of
the Fathers' Club and Sister Henrice, Bazaar
November blew in with chill winds and report card fears, whic
produced the inevitable result- a parent-teacher meeting. Eigh
graders were welcomed at Open House and students viewed an
discussed 'loneliness of the Long Distance Runner. The Cay Pr
tenders entertained with nThe Ugly Duckling and the Demare
Little Theatre presented Everybody Loves Opal. The Glee Clu
mass provided a touch of musical loveliness and soon the lon
awaited Thanksgiving holidays had arrived. November was broug
to a close with the induction ceremonies for National Honor Socie
members, and the first of the seasonis Advent Wreath ceremonies '
preparations began for the joyous season to come.
'6Nothing like the personal touch, muses Sister
Anselm as she presents one of our youngest
Bazaar patrons, Brigid Spillane, to Rudolph.
ind I-lA's Bazaar.
Cascade of balloons follows the announcement
of the winners of the Car Raffle.
allowing a lecture on the newly written
ew Jersey Constitution, Assemblyman
rhn Skevin discusses its merits with Mar-
,a Chiccone CPresident of History Honor
rcietyl and Vice-President Eileen Mc-
With high hopes for snow-bound Weather, Angels
eagerly anticipated the fun-filled days ahead. We viewed
the starkly dramatic film On the Waterfront and
seniors nervously prepared for SAT's. The Fathers' Club
presented 6'Showtime 766 to the rollicking laughter of a
full house. The Advent candles were lighted and mothers
and daughters kept a luncheon date at Patricia Murpl1y's
Candlelight Restaurant in Westchester. Math wizards
solved intricate problems for the benefit of the student
body. Warning cards added a jarring note to seasonal
gaiety which was soon revived by a memorable Carol
Night. Makeshift Santas distributed gifts as class parties
reached their climax and blissful students hurried home
to bulging Christmas stockings. The post-holiday week
was enlivened by the Senior-Junior Dance and the return
of graduates to the Alumnae-Varsity game.
Mr. Jack Murphy, Master of Ceremonies, congratulates the product
and director of 'Showtime '66, Mr. Vincent Tahano.
Holida -filled Decemhe
'Showtime '66', - The cast, stage crew, make-up artists,
and costume designer.
Luncheon at Patricia'Murphy's
Clad in white academic gowns and red stoles, seniors participate
in HA's traditional Carol Night.
raises Angels, spirits
fuletide entertainm nt i p l'ed b G' L cl C ' l . . . .
lovegno at the Pairicij Eufiplmy Lilncflrglglrl, Sgoggoredalfy Making graphlcla mathematical mystery, Maryann Miller and Nancy Scha
heM0lhel,s,Gui1d. berg finish their part of the program at Math Induction Ceremonies
How is this, that the Mother of my
Lord should come to me? questions
an exultant Elizabeth of the humble
Backstage Ursula Holden momentarily slips out of her role as Elizabeth
to phone the director of lighting in balcony.
A Royal Trio - King Herod, his Queen, and Mother provid
much of the broad humor in the York Nativity Play.
Ca Pretenders present Wfhe York Nativity Pla fi
Mary of Nazareth. .
Nativity Tableau elimaxing this year's Christmas play .... f
t the Christmas Dance Patty Durkin, Barbara Pavero,
uth Olsen, and their escorts pose for the photographer.
Whose dancing with whom?
Christmas trees and tinsel theme our Holiday Hop.
Seniors and their escorts sit this one out
at the Christmas Dance.
Christmas Dance - Some take their dancing
seriously and then there are others . . .
way. Two film studies, Cry the Beloved Country
and the moving Russian drama, Ballad of a
Soldier, provide a welcome break in hectic sched-
ules. Some seniors face achievement tests while
others are already awaiting the mailman and the
fateful news hc brings. All too quickly exams
are upon us, with a sudden snowfall providing
an unexpected holiday. Parents enjoyed them- x,f 'X
selves at the Fathers' Club dinner-dance held at
the Champagne Towers and students were eager-
ly dreading the arrival of report cards as another
busy month drew to a close.
Consulting Guidance Counselor Miss Ethel Walsh, Jane Schmid learns
the comparative strengths of various nursing programs.
We survive the strain of lanuary Mid-Terms
Cafeteria line-up provides a welcome
change from busy pre-exam classes.
Classes resume and a bright new year is on its
Februar brings snow days and an early SSO Week
The Spirit of '67 triumphs as SSO President Anne Spillane presents Princi-
pal Sister M. Elaine with an American flag. Secretary Nancy Bill and
Vice-President Ellen Michaels enthusiastically approve.
The long-awaited blizzard arrived at last bringing
with it snow days galore! HA's varsity kept busy
both at home and away and the entire student body
enjoyed an informative Vocation Day. Seniors made
the annual Cenacle Retreat, juniors struggled
through NMSQT's and the problems of the Loman
family were explored in depth in a film! production
of Arthur Miller's modern tragedy Death of a Sales-
man. Mr. Joseph Ringelstein, former mayor of
Demarest, acquainted students with his first-hand
political observations at a social studies assembly.
During the Mothers' Guild Luncheon and Card
Party, seniors modeled spring fashions while paper-
dressed hostesses ably assisted both mothers and
girls. SSO Vlfeek proved a memorable finale to an
unusually wintry but festive February.
Turn-About-Day produces puzzled chemists. Maureen
Fitzgerald and Kathy Feiler are assisted by Chris King
during a titration experiment taught by Mary Kulesz Qnot
Religious panel warms up before be-
ginning their provocative talks on
Varsity - Front row: Cathy Sullivan, Betty Higgins, Jackie Wenthen,
PHI Dlll'kiU, Millie Cl1iCCOI1e, .lean Wavpotich. Second row: Moderator
Sister Margarette, Vicki McMenimen, Pat Rosenkratz, Peggy Antonelli,
Captain .lan Schwitter, Barbara Smith, Kathy Ullman, Sue Raffloer, Coach
Varsityis spirit saw us through
Jump high! yells Captain .lan SChSVilt8l' as Cathy
Sullivan struggles to get the ball from Immaculate
Cheerleaders - Phyllis Cardinale, Anne Collins, Kathy Toomh, Donna Nicholson, Kathy
Feiler, coach Miss Stronczer, Pam Filipowicz, Pam Dougherty, Pat Karlson, Martha Dean,
Sara Dean. Center, Captain Barbara Elter and Mascot Annemarie Barrett.
1 the last seconds of the game, .lan Schwitter snatches
the ball from Immaculate Heart player.
l St0I'II1y SCHSOH.
wuccess? Yes! cheer Pat Karlson and Phyllis Cardinale.
32 Fathers' Club ....................... ...... 2 8
28 Immaculate Conception ........ ...... 1 9
39 Our Lady of the Valley .............. ...... 1 2
16 Our Lady of Perpetual Help ....... ...... 3 4
26 Alumnae ....................................,. ...... 2 0
25 St. Savior ......................... ...... 4 2
23 Archbishop Walsh ............. ...... 3 4
18 Mary Help of Christians ........ ...... 4 1
23 Immaculate Heart ............... ....-- 2 7
27 Archbishop Walsh ......
50 St. Joseph ..................
27 St. Michael ..........
36 Fathers, Club ......
Beat, Beat, Beat, Beat, Immaculate
Immaculatei' chant H.A.'s cheerleaders
We breeze throu h a
ii' ivan 7!'? ' A 'V Q
Fathers' Club VIP's, Mr. Peter Mento and his daughter, Marieg Rev.
Patrick J. Sulliyan, SJ., guest speakerg Mary and her dad Mr .lose h
a - P
Zenorlni fPres1dent of Fathers' Clubl, and Sodality officers, Peggie
Pierce, and her father, Mr. Peter Pierceg Kathy and Theresa Glynn and
Mr. Th Cl l '
omas ynn g ow at the success of the 6th Annual Communion
March arrived with fleeting hopes for an early
spring. The topic Dentistry as a Career, was dis-
cussed with members of thc dental profession in
an open guidance period. An annual highpoint
of the month was the Father-Daughter Com-
munion Breakfast held for the first time at Mon-
tammy Country Club, Allendale. The haunting
Greek tragedy Antigone was presented and dis-
cussed as part of the film study program. At last
the 22nd arrived and a well-earned Easter vaca-
tion began. The .lunior Prom was the social
event of the holiday week and at the Homecom-
ing Tea HA grads were welcomed back to their
new-old alma mater.
Juniors seriously contemplate the intricate
motions of the shing-a-ling at the Junior Prom.
K A I M, .AH
Awaiting breakfast at the Montammy Country Club are dads Mr F
Rovegno, Mr. Walter Lane and Mr. Alfred Elter and dau htels Kim
Carol Rovegno, Barbara and Pat Elter and Kathy Lane
Juniors and escorts take a breather during the Junior Prom.
A fetching trio - Denise McG0Wen, her escort,
and the Easter Bunny.
Posing with the Easter Bunny are Ginny Vnenchak, Ruth Olsen,
Joanne Thropp and their escorts.
Work-wearied cast of uPeter Pan takes time out
to pose for group shot.
Mrs. Darling helps Father with his tie as John, Michael,
and Wendy look on apprehensively.
The croc slithers along searching for a taste
of Hook's other arm.
Pm flying, I'm flyingf' exclaims John as Wendy,
Peter and Michael cheer him on.
Long live Peter Pan! proclaims Wendy, as
Peter and the lost boys listen with interest.
Starkey and Captain Hook use a little friendly persuasion
to convince Wendy to be their adopted mother.
uWhere do you live? Second to the right and straight on
l'I'll grab her leg and then welll tie her to the
rockf' yells Mullins as Tiger Lily tries to escape
The Hook and his treacherous pirates.
The situation looks -grim as bloodthirsty pirates prepare
to make captives walk the plank.
N ann ...............
MM. Darling ,........
M r. Darling .......
Peter Pan .......,
Liza ...... .......
Sli glatl y .,...,..
Firyt Twin ..,,..
Serond Twin ......
Captain Hook .,,....
Bill fnker ,.,.......,,..
Gentleman Stizrleey .......
Tiger Lily ..,....
I niliiznf ........
M ernztzidf ...,...
Carole Van Pelt
Principal Sister M. Elaine extends welcome at the formal dinner opening the Evaluation.
Shown at the head table are Sister Sup. M. Julian, Rev, Daniel Cannon, SMAg Sister M. Louise
Bertrand, assistant chairmang Mr. James Rice, QNot pictured? Dr. Herbert F. Cobley, chairman
of the evaluating committee.
Opening of the Evaluation - Evaluators, faculty members, and special guests enjoy
dinner in the lobby.
ind elections pack April
April Fool's Day was unusually quiet this
fear-it came and went unnoticed. Angels
vere kept on their best behavior during the
'isit of the Middle States Evaluation Com-
nittee. The film which initiated the 'anew-
vave era of moviegoing, The Four Hundred
?l0ws,', by Jacques Truffaut, was viewed
ny the student body. Next year's SSO officers
rere welcomed at a social held in their
.onor as seniors realized just how fast the
ear had flown. Prospective freshmen were
reetcd and registered at an Open House.
'o end the month on a more flighty note.
'eter Pan by .lames lVI. Barrie, proved to be
ne of HA,s most successful spring plays
Glee Club entertains at
Charlie Brown-themed skit on HA Spirit enacted for evaluators delighted them and
the students. Pictured in one of the scenes are Linda Valentine, Maureen Fitzgerald,
Chris Brahney, Sue Giagiari, and Carol Rovegno.
Practice really does make perfect
for Holy Angels Glee Club. This
was one of their final practices
before the Spring Concert.
armed by late-spring, the numbered days
Seniors plan their route for EXPO '67,
The Sodality Bible Vigil and the Festival of
Song were appropriate events to welcome Our
Laclyis special month. By the second week elec-
tions were over and we had our school and club
leaders for 1967-1968. Courageous juniors
learned what college boards are all about and
the film study program closed with a showing of
A Raisin in the Sun. Seniors who had survived
AP Math and English exams could relax and en-
joy the anticipation of the senior trip. Excite-
ment ran high among seniors as they made last-
minute preparations for their four-day trip td-
Montreal, Canada for Expo '67. On the spiritual
side, two special days of recollection marked
May: one for the seniorsg the other for the restl
of the school. The month closed with the superb!
Spring Concert presented by the Glee Clubs of
Holy Angels and Regis High School
SSO President Anne Spillane pins corsage on newly-
elected President Mary Hines, and wishes her a
of a melt quickl
Seniors leave HA for Canada and Expo '67.
'. W K, , ..,ff,
The couples take care of the finishing touches before leaving for the Manor.
Having waited eagerly for this special night, Annemarie
DiPalma and Rich Burgujian prepare to leave for The Manor.
lune's graduation climaxes
The long-awaited month arrived at last bringing final exams,
SSO Night, an unforgettable Senior Prom, and finally GRAD-
HI always have a little trouble with that button, laughs Ursula Holden
as John O'Neill gladly lends a helping hand before the Prom begins.
lowing white gowns and mortar boarcls of Graduation are proudly
odeled by Seniors .lacquie Zur-caro, Mary Ellen Brosnan, Mar-
lerite Cappella, and Mary .lo Carroll.
1 year of greatness
After an evening of prom festivities, Kris Kour and .lohn
Tomech arrive for an early morning breakfast at Ursula's.
reakfast at Ursula's - fClockwiseJ Kris Kour, John O'Neill, Ursula Holden, Rich
urgujian, Annemarie DiPalma, and John Tomech enjoy an after-prom breakfast
Next step -the biggest of all- into a world of
excitement and challenge.
Looking forward to the future, we stand
ready to take on the World.
Nothing is so contagious as enthusiasm . . .
it moves stones and charms brutes.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CCD 3, 43 ECHOES 43 Science
Club 2, 33 Varsity 2.
. . . believed in the joy of life . . .
Edgar Lee Masters
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, 4g ECHOESX4, S50 4-
Science Club 13 Sodality 1.
We inherit nothing truly but what
our actions make us worthy of.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 25 Science Club 1, 23
Spectrum Art Club 1, 2.
NANCY BILL EILEEN BITTMANN
What we have in us 0 the ima e o God is . . . the moon has all her music in your smile . . .
f h 3 I
the love of truth and Justice.
Demosthenes AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 15 Science Club 3.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, French Honor
Society 33 Junior Historians, Club 3, National
Honor Society 3, 4, SSO 2, 3, 45 Sodality 1, 2,
Those who bring sunshine to the lives of others
cannot keep it from themselves.
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 CHIPS 1, 25 CCD 35 SSO 1, 45
Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Sodality 1, 2.
I am born happy every morning.
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 Library Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Science MARY JANICE BREWSTER
By God but I was born to laughter,
and merry comracles make me glow.
William H. Benet
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 YCS 2, 3.
A glow within a woman which casts
a most becoming light on others.
John Mason Brown
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Sodality 1.
Our shadow selves, our influence may fall,
where we ourselves can never be.
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 CHIPS 3, 45 ECHOES 45 Library
Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Liturgy Study Club 3, 4,
President 45 Science Club 2, 35 Soflality 1, 2.
MARY ELLEN BROSNAN
. . . a wonderful talker, who has
the art of telling , . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 Chips 1, 2, 33 Science Club 2, 3,
Sodality 2, 3, 4.
PATRICIA BYRNE ,
All the young growth and maturity of May. 1
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 23 ECHOES 4, Gay Prr
tenders 2, 3, Glee Club lg Science Club 3. ,
.lean Baptiste Moliere PHYLLIS BUETTNER
. . . a mind at peace with all . . .
a heart whose love is innocent . . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Sodality
MARGUERITE CAPPELLA KATHLEEN CARR
Her eyes as stars of twilight fair, like twilightis . . . a sweet, attractive kind of grace . . .
too, her dusky hair. Matthew Roydon
William Wordsworth AA 3, 43 Science Club 3, 4'
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4g Science Club 3.
MARY JO CARROLL
The most completely lost of all days is that
on which one has not laughed.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g Library Council 1, 2, 3, Science
Club 2, 35 Sodality 1, 2.
Rare is the mixture of beauty and wisdom.
High aims form high characters and great objects
bring but great minds.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3.3
Spectrum Art Club 4.
X 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Historians' Club 3, 4,
esident 4, Library Council 1, 2, 33 Math Club
National Honor Society 4g SSO lg Sodality 1.
ANNA MARIE CASTRIANNI
It takes life to love life.
Edgar Lee Masters
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Liturgy Study Club 45 Science
With solace and gladness, much mirth
and no madness . . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club 2, 3g Spectrum Art
Imagination is more important than knowledge.
. . . hearts that love will know
Never winter's frost and chill
Summer's warmth is in them still
AA 1, 2, 35 Gay Pretenders 3, 45 Lib' C - LINDA OG IOLA .
cil 1, Liturgy Study Club 2, SSO 1z:rySciZi11dle C G Eben E' Rexfmd
Club 1, 2, Sodality 2, 3. Opinions cannot survive if one has AA 1, 2, 3, 4.3 Glee Club 1, 2,
no chance to fight for them. Honor Society 4, Sodality 1, 23 YCS 2 3
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 45 Science Club 1, 2, 35
sodamy 2, 3, 4.
Character is higher than intellect . . . a great
soul will be strong to live as well as to think.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
AA 4, CHIPS 4g Science Club 4.
Good nature and good sense must ever join.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 43 French Honor Soci-
ety 3, 43 Junior Historians' Club 3, Library
Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Science 1, 2, 3.
MAUREEN CRAMER PATRICIA CUNNEEN
A blush is the color of virtue. Love is blindg friendship tries not to notice.
Diogenes Otto von Bismarck
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CCD 1, 2g ECHOES 45 Gay Pre- AA 1, 2, 3, Science Club 1, 2g Sodality l, 2, 3.
tenders 43 Clee Club lg Science Club 2, 35
JUDITH CUTRO MARY DiFABIO
foining words in the quick mint of joy . . . Good humor is the health of the soul,
Leigh Hunt sadness its poison.
. . . . Leszinski Stanislas
LA 1, 2, 5, 4, CCD 1, 2g Junior HISIOFIHHS, Club
, 44 Liturgy Study Club 3, 4g National Honor KATHLEEN DePIETR0 AA 1, 23 SSO 1, 2g Science Club 2.
10ciety4-3 Science Club l, 2, 3,4. . . with smiling lips and sharp bright eyes,
which always seemed the same.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 4, Science Club 2, 3,
Spectrum Art Club 4.
And all that's best of dark and bright,
meet in her aspect and her eyes.
Ord Byron ANNE MARIE DISCEPOLO
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 CCD 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, sci.
NANCY DOLAN 1
Truth is the secret of eloquence and virtue.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CHIPS lg Glee Club 4g Librarj
Council lg Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 31
ence Club 2, 33 Spectrum Art Club 4. There are memories of your laughter and 1
gay and cheery smile . . .
Patricia White 4
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 4, Science Club 3.
He prayeth best who loveth best all things
both great and small.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
AA 2, 4g Glee Club 4, Science Club 2, 3,
Spectrum Art Club 4.
, lx yi
Manners must adorn knowledge and smooth
its way through the world.
Philip Stanhope NN-I
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Junior His-
torians' Club 3, 4, Latin Honor Society 35 Sci- '
ence Club lg Sodality lg Spectrum Art Club 4. I j
. 5. BJ WMM!
. . . even if I did not love her, I would
love the blueness of her eyes . . .
Eyes colored like a water flower, and deeper
than the green seals glass.
Algernon C. Swineburn
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Sci-
ence Club 1, 2, 3, YCS 2, 3, 4.
Poing easily what others find difficult is talent.
CHRISTINE ENGLERT AA 1,1324-
lt is the spirit behind the beauty which singles
u woman out from others of her kind.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4-g SSO 43 Science Club 1, 2, 3.
LA 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheering 2, 3, 4, Captain Jig
IHIPS 1, 2, 3, 43 National Honor Society 2, 3,
AA 1, 2, 4g CCD 13 SSO lg Science Club 3.
W She said little, but to the purpose.
We tire of those pleasures we take,
but never of those we give.
Those thoughts are mine that, never captured
by words, perch upon my songs and zlance.
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club 2, 4.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheering 4, Gay Pretenders 3, 4g
Science Club 25 Soclality 45 Spectrum Art
I t is
a comely fashion to be gladi
is the grace we say to Cod.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, Ecuolas 4, Junio
Varsity 2 3
Club 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3
DIANE FENECH MAUREEN FITZGERALD
If the world's a vale of tears, smile, He profits most who serves best.
till rainbows span it. Arthur F. Sheldon
AA 1, 2, 3,-4, President 45 Library Council 1, 2,
AA 2, 3, 43 CCD 1, 2, 3, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, SSO 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
Science Club 2, 35 Spectrum Art Club 4.
A cheerful temper will make beauty more
attractive, and knowledge more delightful.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheering 2, 3, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4,
Clee Club 4g Library Council lg Science Club
1, 2, 3, YCS 4.
AA 1, 2, 3,4g
Paradise is to believe in it.
L 1 2 3, 4- MARY LOU GEORGIA
Good humour is one of the best articles of dress
one can wear in society.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3.
Good nature is one of the richest fruits
Henry W. Beecher
CCD lg Science Club 2, 3.
Her pink and white is everywhere, a ray of sun,
and all the slope laughs with her . . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Histori-
ans' Club 3, 4, Math Club 4, President 43
National Honor Society 2, 3, 4g Quill and Scroll
4, SSO 4, Science Club 1.
Mine honour is my life, both grow in one.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, 4, French Honor
Society 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 3, 4, Junior His-
torians, Club 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4,
llgzgh Club 4, National Honor Society 3, 4,
S 4. '
I had a pleasant time with my mind,
for it was happy.
Louisa May Alcott
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, ECHOES 4, Science
Club 1, 2, Spectrum Art Club 4.
Lifeis a funny proposition after all.
KATHLEEN GLYNN AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 4, CCD 1, 2, Sodality 1
God loveth a cheerful giver.
2 Corinthians III 6
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, 4, Cay Pretend-
ers 3, 4, Latin Honor Society 3, National
Honor Society 3, SSO 4, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4,
Seren and resolute, and still. and calm,
Henry W. Longfellow
AA l, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 4, French
Honor Society 3, 4, Junior Historians' Club 3,
4, Math Club 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll 4, SSO 4, Science Club 1,
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARY ANN HENKEL
On earth thereis little worth a sigh
and nothing worth a tear.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CCD 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Spec-
trum Art Club 3, 4.
No matter where this body is the mind is free
to go elsewhere.
William H. Davies
AA 1, 23 Library Council 1, 2, 35 Science
If l'm not so large as you, you are not
so small as I, and not half so spry.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
arsily 4, .Every life is a profession of faith and
exercises an inevitable silent influence.
A 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2,
Ah, but a man's reach should exceed his grasp,
or what's a heaven for?
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CHIPS 1, ECHOES 45 Gay Pre-
tenders 2, 3, 4, Library Council lg Science Club
23 Sodality 1, 2, 4.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4,
Science Club 1, 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
What is the odds, so long as the wing
of friendship never moults a feather. '
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Science Club 2, 3, KATHRYN JACKSON
Sodalily 1, Promise is most given when the least is said.
AA 1, 2, 3, CCD 1, 2, 3, Gay Pretenders 2,
Glee Club 3, 4, Sodality 1.
There are seekers of wisdom and seekers .1
wealth . . . But l seek thy company so that
may sing. X
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, ECHOES -L, Cay Pr
tenders 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1,
5 ' 1
KATHLEEN KARPOWICH CHRISTINE KING
The mirth and fun grew fast and furious. For softness she and sweet attractive grace.
Robert Burns John Milton
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheering 3, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4,
Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. CCD 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Sodality 1, 2.
For the gentle wind does move silently,
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club 1, 2, 35 Sodality 1.
. . let me live by the side of the road
and be a friend to mankind . . .
Sam Walter Foss
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 CCD 3g ECHOES 4, National
Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1.
llusic is well said to be the speech of angels.
4 Happiness is a perfume you cannot pour on
others without getting a few drops on yourself.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
XA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Library KATHY LANE
Iouncil 1, 2.
Much madness is divinest sense.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CCD 3g Science Club 1, 2, 3, 43
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay 'Pretenders 4, SSO 33 Science
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Soclality 1.
I will be the gladdest thing Under the sun!
I will touch a hundred flowers.
And not pick one.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, Science Club 2, 3, 4,
Ycs 2, 3, 4.
Edna St. Vincent Millay
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4,
There's nothing worth the wear of winning,
But laughter and the love of friends.
BARBARA LEONARD ,
I must speak the truth, and nothing 1
but the truth.
Miguel de Cervantes ,
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, French Honor Soci-.
ety 3, Junior Historians' Club 3, 4, Library
Council 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Math Club 4,
National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, SSO 2, 4, Sci-1
ence Club 2, 3. '
President 4, SSO 4, Science Club 2, Sodality 1
1, 2, YCS 3.
We can live our lives sublime,
And, departing, leave behind us
Footprints in the sands of time.
Henry W. Longfellow
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Varsity 3.
My work is rewarded in daily wages,
I wait for my final value in love.
AA 1, 2, 3, CCD 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, SSO 4,
Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3.
MARGARET MASSAR SUSAN MAWHINNEY
Example is the best precept. A perennial on whom hearts can depend.
Aesop Grace Crowell
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, s, 4, CCD 2, 3, J., AA 1,2, s,4, Science Club 2, 3.
True humour springs not more from the head
than from the heart.
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 CHIPS 1, 23 ECHOES 4, Library
Council 1, 2, 3g Science Club 2, Sodality 1, 2g
YCS 2, 3, 4.
, I hate scarce smiles, I love laughing well.
A William Blake
EILEEN MCINTYRE AA 1, 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 4g Science Club 2
Sodality 1, 2.
Does well, acts nobly . . .
angels could do no more.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior His-
torians' Club 3, 4g Library Council 1, 2, 3, 43
Math Club 43 National Honor Society 45 Sci-
ence Club 2g Sodality 1, 2.
An open hand, an easy shoe,
And a hope to make the day go through.
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 CCD 2, ECHOES 4.5 Gay Pre-
tenders 3, 43 Junior Historians, Club 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2, 33 SSO 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 2, YCS 3, 4.
Let patience have her perfect work.
AA 1, 2, 4g Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Liturgy
Study Club 4, Sodality 1, 2.
tgxw .1 ww- f-5,
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Ideas are funny little things. They won't work
unless you do.
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spectrum
Art Club 4.
Q. f - ,
..wr5's S S f
James I, 4
MARYANN MILLER 1
Friends are born, not made. N
Henry Brooks Adams I
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4s Junior I-Iistorians'l
Club 3, 4g Latin Honor Society 3, Libraryl
Council 1, 23 Math Club 45 National Honor
Society 43 Science Club 2, 33 Sodality 1. I
To me, faith means not worrying.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 3, Science Club 1, 2, 35
Sodality 1, 2g Spectrum Art Club 1.
A woman who always remembers others,
and never forgets herself.
Charles Dana Gibson
AA 1, 2, 3g ,Library Council 3, Science Club
Silences make the real conversations between
friends. Not the saying but the never needing
to say is what counts.
Margaret Lee Runbeck
2, 33 Spectrunh Art Club 1. X AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4.
1 5 MW J
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'nthusiasm is the genius of sincerity, and truth
accomplishes no victories without it.
1A 1, 2, 3, 4s CCD 15 Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 45
cience Club 2, 3, 4g Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
The little things are most worthwhile.
PATRICIA PELLITTERI AA 1, 2, 3, 43 ECHOES 4, Science Club 2.
I hope with all my heart there will be
painting in heaven.
Jean B. Corot
AA 1, 2, 33 SSO 45 Science Club 2g Spectrum
Art Club 2, 3, 4, President 4.
Our hearts are young, and life is more amusing
than we thought . . .
AA 1, 2, Sodality 1.
My abject in living is to unite my avocation
and my vocation.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g BLUEPRINT 3, 4, Editor 4,
French Honor Society 3, 4g Cay Pretenders 2,
Junior Historians' Club 3, 4, Latin Honor Soci-
ety 33 National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, President
4, SSO 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Sodality 1, 2,
Happiness makes up in length for what it
lacks in height.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, ECHOES 4,
Honor Society 3g Library Council 1, 2
SSO 1, Science Club 2, Sodality 1, 2
2, 3, 4.
'J 1 ,y
Mu . fi. '
Nothing great was ever achieved
Ralph Waldo Emerson
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g Chips 1, 2, 33 CCD 1, 2, ECHOES
43 Gay Pretenders 4, Liturgy Study Club 3,
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
Laughter is my object, it is a property in man,
essential to his reason.
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Cluh 1, 2, 3, fini Sodality
1, 2, 3, 4, YCS 2, 3.
, 3, 49
So soft, so calm, yet eloquent, the smiles
that win, the tints that glow.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club lg Soclality l.
Today I love everything that goes shouting,
singing, loving into the air.
Sister Maris Stella
AA 1, 2, 3. 4, Gay Pretenders 3, 45 Library
Council 1, 23 SSO 43 Science Club 2, 33 Sodality
1, 2, 3, YCS 3, 4, President 4.
J OANNE ROVNEYKO 2 a
You have to believe in happiness,
or happiness never comes.
Douglas Malloch MARY A N YAN
A 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4. N R
To miss the joy is to miss all.
Robert Louis Stevenson
The best portion of a good man's life is his
little, nameless, unremembered acts of kindness
AA 1, 2, 33 CCD 2, 3, ECHOES 4, Gay Pre-
tenders 4g Science Club 2, 3.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Science Club 3, 45
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
Sweet are the thoughts that savour of contentg
The quiet mind is richer than a crown . . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 43 French Honor
Society 3, 4g Junior Historians' Club 3, 43
Library Council 1, 23 Math Club 4g National
Honor Society 3, 43 Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARY LEE SCHAEDER
The delectable form which intelligence takes
in its movements of surplus power-the form
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 ECHOES 43 Junior Historians,
Club 3, 43 Library Council 1, 2, 3, 43 National
Honor Society 43 Science Club 2, 3.
. . . and a good heart is better than all the heads
in the world . . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 CCD 3, 43 ECHOES 43 Latin
Honor Society 33 Science Club 2, 3g Sodality lg
Spectrum Art Club 4.
Natureis real king, to whom the power was
To make an inkdrop scent the world forever.
William H. Davies
AA l, 2, 3, 43 CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 43 Quill and Scroll
43 Sodality 2.
Toward man and God she maintains an attitude
lightened by the belief that in a crisis she could
deal with either.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4a CCD 1, 2g Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 43
Science Club 2, 33 Sodality 1, 2, 33 Varsity 2,
3, 4, Captain 4.
KATHERINE BARBARA SHERMAN SALLY SMITHSON
When Fortune smiles, I smile. A constant friend is a thing rare
Robert Southwell and hard to find.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 23 Spectrum Art Plutarch
Club 1. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, ECHOES 4, Science
Club 2, 3g Sodality 4.
ANNE SPILLANE CATHERINE SUGDEN
A smile that burst. Little friends may prove great friends.
Patricia Nelson Aesop
2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3g SSO 2, 3, 4, Presi- AA 1, 2, 3, 43 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 YCS 3, 4
t 4g Science Club 2, 3, 4, YCS 2, 3, 4.
H er ways are always gentle and
all her paths are peace.
AA 2, 3, 45 CCD 3, 43 Science Club 3, 4.
MARYELLEN SWEENEY PATRICIA TIERNEY
. . . an understanding heart and The innocent moon, that nothing cloes b
a forgiving nature. shine,
Henry Peterson , Moves all the laboring surges of the worl
PATRICIA TAYLOR -
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 44 science Club 2, 3. Ffams Thomps
I am as free as Nature first made man. AA 3, 43 Spectrum Art Club 4.
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 23 Spectrum Art
Club lg Varsity 2, 3.
MARIA TRUNCELLITO LINDA VALENTINE
Great persons are able to do great kindnesses. In the sun that is young only once,
Miguel de Cervantes Time let me play and be golden in the mercy
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4g of 'US means-
Library Council 2g SSO 1, 4g Sodality 2, 3, 43
Spectrum Art Club 3. AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CHIPS 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 4, Edi-
tor 43 Gay Pretenders 3, 4:, Glee Club 1, Li-
brary Council 1, 2, 3, 4g National Honor Soci-
ety 4g SSO 3, 43 Science Club 2, 3.
I shall endeavour to enliven morality with wit,
and to temper wit with morality.
AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, Library Council 1,
2, 3g Math Club 4, SSO 43 Science Club 3, 4,
President 4g Sodality 25 YCS 2, 3, 4.
live in hearts we leave behind is not to die.
t 1, 2, 3, 49 CHIPS 13 Gay Pretenders 3, 43
dality 1, 2, National Honor Society 3, 4g SSO
3, 45 Varsity 43 Spectrum Art Club 1, 2. From the top of her head, to the sole of her feel
she is all mirth.
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 CCD 1, .2, 3, Gay Pretenders 4,
Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1.
JO MARIE VOLK
They're only truly great who are truly good.
AA 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 4.
MARY CATHERINE WINBERRY
All we had of joy endures, a joy within us.
MARY WENTHEN AA 1, 2, 3, 4g ECHOES 43 Library Council 1,
2, 3, Science Club 2, 3.
l , WV,
Wit makes its own welcome, and
levels all distinctions.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g Gay Pretenders 3, 4, National
Honor Society 35 SSO 43 Science Club 2, 35
Sodality 1, 2.
God forbid that I should go to any heaven
in which there are no horses.
She that is thy friend indeed,
She will help thee in thy need.
AA 1, 2, 3, 43 ECHOES 4g Library Council l, 2,
Science Club 2, 35 Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. -
MARY LOU ZUCCI-IET
True goodness springs from
a man's own heart . . .
AA 1, 2, 3, 4g CCD 2, 3, 45 Liturgy Study Club
45 Science Club 1, 2, 4.
Parents? 01' anizations have an active ear
resident of the Fathers' Club Mr. Joseph
enorini addresses guests at the formal
inner opening the Evaluation,
Speaking for the Mothers of the students,
Mrs. Harry Fletcher fPt-esident of the
Mothers' Guildl extends a warm welcome
to Evaluators and guests.
Checking 4'Special Awards are Mrs. Thomas Cooney
and Mrs. Raymond Reilly.
October Card Party Committee Heads - Cseatedl President of Mothers' Guild Mrs. Harry
Fletcher, Mrs. Edward Durkin, Mrs. Raymond Reilly, Mrs. William Caspartich, Mrs. John
Soracco. CStandingJ Mrs. Adam Steele, Mrs. Eugene lmperatore, Mrs. Edward J. Raggi.
410 Palisade Ave., Cliffside Park, N. J.
20 Smith Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
224 County Rd., Tenafly, N. J.
553 Harrison Ave., Garfield, N. J.
169 Virginia Ave., Dumont, N. J.
193 Nimitz Rd., River Edge, N. J.
263 Valley Rd., River Edge, N. J.
507 First St., Oradell, N. J.
MARY J ANICE BREWSTER
56 Lee Ave., Harrington Park, N. J.
85 Clinton Park Dr., Bergenfield, N. J.
620 Palmer Ave., Maywood, N. J.
22 Cedar St., Bergenfield, N. J.
350 Demarest Ave., Oradell, N. J.
98 Howland Ave., Teaneck, N. J .
492 Engle St., Englewood, N. J.
MARY JO CARROLL
190 Elder Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
ANNA MARIE CASTRIANNI
1517 Twelfth St., Fort Lee, N. J.
468 Glen Ave., Palisades Park, N. J.
11 Lake Rd., Demarest, N. J.
48 Walnut 'St., Teaneck, N. J.
682 Floyd St., Englewood Cliffs, N. J.
254 Tremont Ave., Fort Lee, N. J.
193 Carlton Pl., New Milford, N. J.
719 Shaler Blvd., Ridgefield, N. J.
5 Deerfield St., Bergenfield, N. J.
310 Pleasant St., Haworth, N. J.
11 North First St., Bergenfield, N. J.
515 Saint Paul Ave., Cliffside Park, N. J.
1096 Briar Way, Palisade, N. J.
195 Union St., Northvale, N. J.
669 River Rd., New Milford, N. J.
E MARIE DISCEPOLO
128 New Bridge Rd., Bergenfield, N. J.
568 Bogert Rd.. River Edge, N. J.
1067 Abbott Blvd., Palisade, N. J.
372 Kramer Ct., Bogota, N. J.
428 Ninth St., Palisades Park, N. J.
1354 Penington Rd., West Englewood,
78 Blauvelt Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
267 Herrick Ave., Teaneck, N. J.
362 Bradley Ave., Northvale, N. J.
176 12th St., Cresskill, N. J.
82 Graphic Blvd., Bergenfield, N. J.
149 Heatherhill Rd., Cresskill, N. J.
444 Pinecrest Terr., Cliffside Park, N. J.
159 West Central Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
351 Lookout Ave., Hackensack, N. J.
123 Church Ct., Dumont, N. J
270 Manchester Rd., River Edge, N. J.
MARY LOU GEORGIA
115 Van Orden Ave., Leonia,
433 Lewis St., Fort Lee, N. J.
38 Roxbury Rd., Dumont, N.
150 Heatherhill Rd., Cresskill, N. J.
551 Fifth Ave River Edge N
72 Vandelinda Ave Teaneck
346 Teaneck Rd Ridgefield Park, N. J.
MARY ANN HENKEL
719 Shaler Blvd Ridgefield
268 Vandellnda Ave Teaneck
333 Moore Ave., Leonia, N. J.
105 Howard St., Dumont, N. J.
100 Chester Pl., Englewood, N. J.
1522 Eleventh St., Fort Lee, N. J.
LENORE GRIECO ' '
905 Woodland Ave., Oradell,
362 Trensch Dr., New Milford, N. J.
259 Berkely Rd., River Edge,
31 Oak St., Dumont, N. J.
150 Cedar St., Fort Lee, N. J.
565 Union Ave., Wood-Ridge, N. J.
10 Mercer Ave., Englewood Cliffs, N. J.
94 Surry La., Tenafly, N. J.
2050 Central Rd., Fort Lee, N. J.
JEAN LEN AHAN
200 Christie Heights St., Le
455 First St., Oradell, N. J.
125 West Clinton Ave., Berg
2175 Hudson Terr., Fort Lee,
2186 South St., Fort Lee, N. J.
240 East Madison Ave., Dumont, N. J.
95 Barbara Rd., Dumont, N. J.
1091 Magnolia Rd., Teaneck,
180 Tenafly Rd., Englewood,
39 Hillside Ave., Cresskill, N. J.
505 Wendel Pl., Oradell, N. J.
34 Gilmore Ave., Cresskill, N. J.
231 Fifth St., Palisades Park,
onia, N. J.
20 Aneida Ave., Dumont, N. J.
367 Trensch Dr., New Milford, N. J.
101 Wareham Rd., Dumont, N. J.
167 Pleasant Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
348 Elm St., Oradell, N. J.
476 Summit Ave., Oradell, N. J.
1604 Anderson Ave., Fort Lee, N. J.
164 New Jersey Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
248 Harrison AVE., Lodi, N. J.
2100 Linwood Ave., Fort Lee
662 Briarcliff Ave., Maywood, N. J.
567 Lynn St., Harrington Park, N. J.
274 McCloud Dr., Fort Lee, N. J.
320 East Johnson Ave., Bergenfield, N.
268 Azalea Dr., New Milford, N. J.
MARY ANN RYAN
167 North First St., Bergenfield, N. J.
297 Baldwin Ave., New Milford, N. J.
263 Anderson Ave., Hackensack, N. J.
MARY LEE SCHAEDER
2 Clyde Ct., Bergenfield, N. J.
47 Holland Ave., Demarest, N. J.
401 Nelson Ave., Cliffside Park, N. J.
738 Summit Ave., River Edge, N. J.
KATHERINE BARBARA SHERMAN
57 Ivy La., Englewood, N. J.
14 Laurel Rd., Demarest, N. J.
54 Dean St., Harrington Park, N. J.
ROSE STANCATO A
244 Slocum Way, Fort Lee, N. J.
127 John St., Englewood, N. J.
249 Azalea Dr., New Milford, N. J.
147 Dyer Ave., Emerson, N. J.
28 Merritt Dr., Oradell, N. J.
275 McElroy Ave., Palisade, N. J.
enfield, N, J, 156 Harrington Ave., Closter, N. J.
71 Bluefield Ave., Harrington Park, N. J
JO MARIE VOLK
50 Brook St., Bergenfield, N. J.
91 Mill Brook Circle, Norwood, N. J.
235 Vreeland Ave., Leonia, N. J.
MARY CATHERINE WINBERRY
189 Johnson Ave., Teaneck, N. J.
118 Waldwick Ave., Waldwick, N. J.
89 Raum Pl., Bergenfield, N. J.
29 Euclid Dr., Fort Lee, N. J.
MARY LOU ZUCCHET
545 Kearney Ave., Cliffside Park, N. J
BERNARD I. GGRDON, IR.
LIFE 8: GENERAL INSURANCE
Accounfing 8. Tax Service
- 768-8186 -
355 HARDENBURGH AVENUE DEMAREST, N. .I
CLASSMATES OF I967
Dr. and Mrs. O. S. Pellitteri
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Ss of 1967
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The Mothers? Guild
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Carmen's Barber Shop
Mr. William Carr
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Collins
Community Grocery and Delicatessen
Mr. and Mrs. A. Covone
Creskill Delicatessen, Cresskill
The Cummings Family
Deluxe Quality Cleaners Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Fey
Finizio Bros., Inc.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Fiocchi
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Gariano
Mr. and Mrs. L. Gariano
Mrs. J. A. Grande, Sr.
Mr. Paul G. Grande
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Guasti
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Holden
Mr. and Mrs. James Holden, Jr
Miss Ursula Holden
Dr. and Mrs. Vito J. Kemezis
Mr. and Mrs. George Kour
Kristine Marie Kour
M 81 F Liquors
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Melvin
The Music Manor
River Edge Pharmacy
Jean, Cynthia, Sheila Wilms
ALERT MULTIGRAPHING SERVICE CORP.
28 W. 23rd Street
New York, N. Y. 10010
ALPINE AUTO SERVICE
Closter Dock Road
Alpine, N. J.
1238 Paterson Plank Rd.
Secaucus, N. J.
ARBOR GARDEN CENTER 81 FLORIST
980 River Rd.
New Milford, N. J.
Atlas 5 and 10c Store
179 Main St.
Fort Lee, N. J.
ALBERT CATTAN, Photographer
River Edge, N. J.
B 8- B PAINTING CO.
240 Fairview Ave.
Englewood Cliffs, N. J.
BERGEN VALET, INC.
28 E. Main St.
Bergenfield, N. J.
COMMUNITY WINE 81 LIQUOR STORE
33 Park St.
Demarest, N. J.
136 Stonehurst Dr. '
Tenafly, N. J.
,THE COUNTRY GIRL
7 Hillside Avenue
Tenafly, N. J.
COWARD SHOE COMPANY
337 Main Street
Hackensack, N. J.
56 Union Avenue
CRESSKILL, N. J.
'I Highwood Avenue
Tenafly, N. J.
DEMAREST PHARMACY, INC.
130 Hardenburgh Avenue
Demarest, N. J.
EASTERN OF NEW JERSEY, INC
Jersey City, N. J.
ENGLEWOOD CLIFFS FRIENDLY SERVICE
Englewood Cliffs, N. J.
GRANDE SCRAP METALS, INC.
76 Bergen Turnpike
Little Ferry, N. J.
GARRETT H. FELTER, INC.-Realtors
30 Riveredge Road
Tenafly, N. J.
HALTON INDUSTRIAL SERVICES, INC.
666 Anderson Ave.
Cliffside Park, N. J.
HIBNER 81 COMPANY
Fairview, N. J.
WILLIAM J. HOGAN SONS
696 Anderson Ave.
Cliffside Park, N. J.
HOLLYWOOD CLEANERS, INC.
51 New Bridge Road
Bergenfield, N. J.
HUDSON AVENUE PHARMACY
25 West Hudson Ave.
Englewood, N. J.
HUDSON DRUG OF CRESSKILL
Cresskill, N. J.
HUNT FUNERAL HOME
1601 Palisade Ave.
Fort Lee, N. J.
IVY LANE DUTCH CLEANERS, INC.
515 North Dean St.
Englewood, N. J.
JACK'S MEN 81 BOYS' SHOP
33 South Washington Ave.
Bergenfield, N. J.
KANSAS PACKING CO., INC.
822 Greenwich St.
New York, N. Y.
KOCHER'S PORK STORE, INC.
634 Bergen Blvd.
Bergenfield, N. J.
470 Main St.
Fort Lee, N. J.
LIBERTY AMUSEMENT CO.
148 Dellawanna Ave.
Clifton, New Jersey
PETER LISAND MACHINE CORP.
352 River Road
Edgewater, New Jersey
LOG CABIN SERVICE STATION
191 County Road
Cresskill, New Jersey
T. J. MacDERMOTT CORP.
551 Fifth Ave.
New York City
JAMES L. MANOLIO, INC.
510 Sylvan Ave.
Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey
MCCORRY BROTHERS FUNERAL HOME
780 Anderson Ave.
Cliffside Park, New Jersey
PATRICK J. MCGLYNN, INC.
846 J.F.K. Boulevard
Jersey City, New Jersey
2100 Linwood Ave.
Fort Lee, New Jersey
3 East Palisade Ave.
Englewood, New Jersey
102 Washington Ave.
Dumont, New Jersey
PALISADE PRINTING COMPANY
57 Gorge Road
Cliffside Park, N. J.
Westchester, N. Y.
43 Mt. Pleasant Avenue
Wallington, N. J.
40-44 First Avenue
Passaic, N. J.
75 Forest Road
Tenafly, N. J.
THE SCHNEIDER PHARMACY
17 East Palisade Avenue
Englewood, N. J.
SEILHEIMER BEVERAGE COMPANY
255 Hudson Street
Hackensack, N. J.
MR. 8. MRS. JAMES SHEA
306 Maywood Avenue
Maywood, N. J.
KEVIN 8. DEIRDRE SHEA
306 Maywood Avenue
Maywood, N. J.
SUPERIOR FOTO TECH, INC.
432 West 45th Street
New York, N. Y.
446 Cedar Lane
Teaneck, N. J.
2 East Palisade Ave.
Englewood, N. J.
TEXTILE LACE SERVICE CORP.
600 55th St.
West New York, N. J.
333 WINE 8. LIQUOR STORE
533 Shaler Blvd.
Ridgefield, N. J.
ZEE FINISHING, INC.
600 55th St.
West New York, N. J.
ZIMMER 81 HOLDEN SERVICENTER
1301 Willow Ave.
Hoboken, N. J.
DENN S ST DIO
COMMERCIAL 81 PORTR
346 PALISADE AVENUE
BOGOTA, NEW JERSEY
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ROVE, N. J.
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,J rs, 20 2 E S
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Phomo es 2 24 G P tend?Ql',Q32, 64, 76-77
. C 7 5 Glee clu 3 , 58, 78, 80
K oxments' . VQ, 'l Libr ry ouncil, 34
1 A 't gy Study Club, 40
u um 7 ational Honor Society, 35, 61
AP Enf-S118 45 5611661 Spirit organization, 28, 58, 72-73,
AP Mabhematicij 1 . Science lub, 36
, 7' 5 Q S6d , 38, 58, 74 7
' Ology' 6 , 0 um Art Club, 37
6 Cherillstr 48' 6 ung Christian Stude ,
1, -Cr atyve writlng 45
el' educati 5 enior directo 112
nglish, 45 ow
- French, 47 Senior e rtra , 86- 0
Guid ce 6 V f
I, . , 53 Special eve - 5,
H15 Ory, Adven ath, 60
Ho e mics, 51 , Bazaa 0'61 1
' ti Bergen all Fair, 5
mat 9 49 Career Week, 57
N usic- 50 2 Cal-61 Night, 62, 64
5 usic appr ion, 50 'Christmas Dance, 65
Phy ' , 48 Day of Recollection, 58, 80
phy 1 education, 53 Evaluation, 78-79
eli on, 44 Graduation, 83
ading, 45 Junior-Freshman Social, 57
Spanish, 47 .lunior Prom, 75
Speech 45 '6Peter Pan, 76-77
Stenogllaphyg 52 Professional Day, 58
Typing, 52 - Ring Ceremony, 59
Senior Card Party, 68-69
Dividers Senior Prom, 82-83
Administration and faculty, 8-9
Classes and clubs, 18-19
Senior Trip, 81
'LShowtime '66, 62
SSO Week, 72-73
York Nativity Play, 64
Story of the year, 54-55 Subject Index 120
Faculty' 1247 Sub-title page, 1
Fathers, club, 62, 111 Title Pages, 2.3
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