Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 132

 

Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1968 Edition, Academy of the Holy Angels - Echoes Yearbook (Demarest, NJ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1968 volume:

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A ,, m"-' , my . is- 'lf M M ,N , ., eff W iz"N,,v ",+.M,.?', , WL, 5 '4 my .risk far.,- ,., yu :T .,.,,,,, -pn Qi U gg, V. an X., . ,, F . 1 W h . e .. . ... 5' , ff' ff a. :Ea Mriygmg M 4. .4 W r ,J wf 9-" Seniors .. f . 84 r Dlrectory Eff I i 3 i a 5 5 2 Q 1 5 5 5 2 e E v a 5 3 3 ef E. Y i 5 S5 ii E 6 2 I gl 7 SISTER MARY ELAINE Principal MRS. LINDA CASTELLANO Secretary MISS LILLIAN DANNHAUSER Secretary ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY I Eli ii I 2: I I if ,Eg WE MISS ETHEL WALSH Guidance Counsellor SISTER MARY JULIAN Superior REVEREND DANIEL CANNON S.M.A. Chaplain 0 MRS. EVELYN ALLEN Mathematics I s SISTER MARY ANTHONY Religion, Chemistry, Mathematics, Athletic Association MISS GAIL ANDREINI French, French Club SISTER MARY AQUIN Religion, Science, Mathematics, School Spirit Organization SISTER MARY ANGELINE Religion, English, Creative Writing, National Honor Society, BL UEPRIN T MRS. ELIZABETH BEESE REVEREND ROBERT BRENNAN Latin Religion -55 MRS. MURIEL BURNS MRS. CATHERINE COLGAN Physical Education, English, Driver Education, Health Varsity Coach SISTER MARY CONCEPTA Religion, Spanish, Spanish Club REVEREND THOMAS DONATO Religion SISTER MARY EDNA Religion, English, Speech, Young Christian Students SISTER MARY ELLEN REVEREND RICHARD Religion, History, CHIPS, EHRENBERG Junior Historians' Club Religion SISTER MARY EVINA SISTER FRANCIS MIRIAM Religion, Latin, Stenography, Religion, Home Economics, English Sodality, Future Careers Physical Education, Sodality 1 1 E SISTER GENEVIEVE MARIE SISTER MARY GERMAINE Librarian, Religion, Library Science, Religion, Mathematics, Chemistry, Library Council Science Club, Math Club WEEE B SISTER MARY HELENE Religion, Music, Piano, Glee Club SISTER MARY J EREMIAS Religion, English, Spectrum Art Club mi-Sf EW, SISTER MARY JOHN DE CRUCE MRS. GLORIA KAHLER Religion, Music, Music Appreciation, School Nurse, Home Nursing Piano, Liturgy Study Club MISS MARILYN KIRSCHNER MISS OTTILIA KLENOT A History Spanish, Spanish Club SISTER MARY LEONORE SISTER MARY LOUISE Religion, Latin, Confraternity Typing of Christian Doctrine 3-I J' REVEREND CHARLES MCTAGUE SISTER MARY MICHELLE Religion Religion, French, English, Gay Pretenders, French Club 4 i EQ, gi 5 I . g 1 I s E K E 4 a L! . 2 ' 1 ,E i ' zzesvgg Q if E 55 gif? . s Q 5 a v , , a 5 E 5 F E 2 'Q v. 2 E fi Q, i z 3' WE N 4 1 -v f I 7 sf? 1. 31 , 4 5' Wi! . ka 12,2 yi Q1,-f .Qw- . . V, . ,. . N am .. I - ' I- QM .. ,... iw -ms-:5wf5c?k - ,ffm eff , H -""' , j "-- - "" X gg,1:, w!gg: iq L" kxgiiif- xiii? 1 5- 1 , Br 1f,i:'Xf9?' . W,,,.. M: 211 52515-T 1 -:STI -XQFSQQ Wzififffffx, " V .v A " lfliffziisifis 13 'l . 'E ' A ,, N, .. 9, W Ae . .g.,..,,, .,.A.,-.h.....,....,m ,. H , A - X X ... ,,.. af.--55 x Qs-:iz w kf x -f 'f-- W-fflzsff-..:fs.,.:: J -- " ..,-P-fsezxasxlli-wN.....1: MQ. - 2, -wise 5 ,. ' 51 C . if 25: w.,2..f533 ,g ,, A EMR' ix. . W, JUNIOR A - FRONT ROW: Sarah Pagnozzi, Catherine McMenimen, Lorraine Bottie, Barbara Sopelsa, Eileen McMahon, Elizabeth Day, Pamela Runge, Maureen O'Connell. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Farrell, Ma- donna Wilkens, Martha Dean, Anne Collins, Mary Mat- tern, Eileen O'Leary, Maureen Milo, Patricia Cioffi. JUNIOR B - FRONT ROW: Lizabeth Reteguiz, Mar- garet Legato, Hilary Somers, Elaine Tompkins, Sharon O'Connor, Veronica Flynn, Geraldine Rendine, Mary Sause. SECOND ROW: Roberta Sibilia, Jean Robinson, Francesca Cappelletti, Valerie Tarantino, Sarah Dean, Anne Dorigan, Mary Parker, Maureen Boley, Lynne Hughes. THIRD ROW: Marilyn Murray, MaryBeth Sex- THIRD ROW: Karen Gaspartieh, Elayne Holahan, Margaret Finnegan, Elizabeth Brodeck, Denise Nettune, Lorraine Fletcher, Gail Rothwell, Kathleen Toomb. BACK ROW: Denise Brousseau, Donna Calautti, Ellen Mawhinney, Maria Stavola, Anne Smith, Marie Elena Messina, Geraldine Cirino, Judith Brown. ton, Gail Monaghan, Linda Coppola, Frances Hines, Ann MacDonald, Joan Peppler, Patricia Cooney, Meri Kearns. BACK ROW: Susan Bernard, Jacqueline Gariano, Joan Harrington, Judy Kelly, MaryAnn Steinke, Jane LaBar- bera, Maryanne d'Avi, Janet Salvatori, Tula Grande, Carmel O'Connell. JUNIOR C - FRONT ROW: Reena Raggi, Mary Ellen Caffrey, Mary Ann Turbiak, Christina Kelly, Nancy Thomas, Kathleen Magee, Maryann Sticco, Patricia Ros- enkranz. SECOND ROW: Patrice Karlson, Lorraine Schaffer, Caroline Klein, Lynn Daly, Barbara Dunn, Thomasina Meli, Amelia Chiccone, Mary E. Zenorini. JUNIOR D - FRONT ROW: Catherine Rosen, Regina Vance, Patricia Elter, Frances Gorman, Lynne Hoinash, Jerianne Niebergall, Virginia Kozak, Christine Camer- lengo. SECOND ROW: Anne Malcolm, Elaine Giorgio, Ellen Merletto, Kathleen Mulcare, Barbara Carman, Janice Rogers, Maria Luvera, Annette Gila, Sandra Ku- lassia. THIRD ROW: Catherine Moes, Janet Piela, THIRD ROW: Margaret Greene, Mary Beth Schwitter, Suzanne Smith, Sandra Schreck, Theresa Glynn, Rita Levasseur, Doreen Weidmann, Elizabeth Mulligan. BACK ROW: Phyllis Cardinale, Barbara Stiehl, Brenda Greene, Janet Beaugard, Marianne Clarke, Patricia Dunphy, Judith O'Brien, Bernadette Tarallo. Patricia Grady, Donna Nicholson, Meredith Tee, Linda Eck, Cynthia Mazzara, Mary Arm Markey, Marie Tyler. BACK ROW: Roseann Pate, Judith Eremin, Barbara Jurczak, Theresa Spola, Carole VanPelt, Margaret Grosso, Catherine Lewerth, Mary Martin. Not Pictured: Christine Murphy, Mary Thomas. JUNIOR E - FRONT ROW: Mary Horan, JoAnn Eliason, Christine Ferreira, Ellen Frei, Donna Clarke, Susan Raffloer, Patricia Schaeder, Jane Ochanski. SEC- OND ROW: Jenny Ofner, Denise Italiano, Ellen Brink- worth, Mary Duggan, Margaret Downey, Patricia Miney, Margaret O'Connell, Rosemary Ohmann, Kathleen Con- SOPHOMORE A - FRONT'ROW: Joan Della Rosa, Margaret Brennan, Georgine Hirchak, Barbara Colton, Rosemarie McIntyre, Phyllis Pranzo, Valentina Galasso, Louise Fuchs. SECOND ROW: Lorette McNeill, Mary IX, Donna Fox, Margaret Roels, Patricia Fahey, Tara Greaney, Barbara Scanlon, Kathleen Scoble. THIRD nelly. THIRD ROW: Elaine Wolf, Joan Russo, Judith Tiren, Eileen Bannon, Eileen Wynne, Regina Ivory, Bar- bara Reid, Catherine Sullivan. BACK ROW: Patricia Dennison, Ann Hibner, Elizabeth Kress, Grayce Pelle- grino, Jacqueline Oliveri, Karla Michaels, Sharon Smith, Patricia Johnson. Not Pictured: Lou Anne Gartner. ROW: Judith Borenius, Cecille Ferreira, Ivy Jordon, Carolyn Reilly, Ann Daly, Angela Lopez-Ona, Christine Rodgers, Kathleen Comer, Catherine Van De Weghe. BACK ROW: Josephine Diagonale, Lynne Haberman, Rita Corbusier, Louise Aldridge, Mary Louise Saigh, Mary Waselewski, Laura Haller, Judith Tiscornia. SOPHOMORE B - FRONT ROW: Anne Shenk, Janet Schlaier, Catherine Raich, Maryann Shelton, Kathleen Carrather, Anne Loar, Eilieen Barrett, Elizabeth Her- ring. SECOND ROW: Carol Ann Kroese, Dorothy Di- vitantonio, Sheila Pearson, Sharon Julien, Ann McCarthy, Karen Dryzga, Margaret Theysohn, Deirdre Daly. SOPHOMORE C - FRONT ROW: Suzanne Fields, Jeanette Gioia, Lynn Imperatore, Nancy Meyers, Joanne Schaeder, Meredith Moran, Diane DeMartini. SECOND ROW: Marcella Lillis, Mary Amoroso, Deidre Shea, Maureen Fitzgerald, Lelia Handy, Elizabeth Mills, Marcia Walcyk, Ruth Fattori, Dolores Hughes. THIRD ROW: THIRD ROW: Brenda Krause, Colleen Lydon, Kath- erine Meyer, Joanne Quinn, Linda Boettcher, Ellen Hop- kins, Leonette Richardson, Sandra Guasti. BACK ROW: Elaine McGuinn, Margaret Cirino, Deborah Osgood, Tina Mueller, Patricia San Vito, Eileen O'Leary, Anne Mi- chaels, Linda Murtha. Not Pictured: Catherine Meroni. Karen Myhren, Mary Louise Clarkin, Margaret Mac- Donald, Patricia Michele, Karen McKay, Kathleen Grif- fiths, Ethel Parks, Catherine Conn, Anne Majewski. BACK ROW: Patricia Covone, Anne Gilroy, Carol Co- cozza, Mary Dulligan, Nancy Visocki, Ann McGuire, Margaret MacFarlane, Jane Leonard. SOPHOMORE D - FRONT ROW: Theresa Quinn, Patti Pierce. Nancy White. Margaret O'Marra, Helen McKenna. Mary Fanning, Diane DeVivo, Eileen Molloy. SECOND ROW: Louisa Bergamo. Lucia Tabacchi, Karen Gentoso. Patricia Hartney. Elizabeth Kreps, Lor- raine Gordon. Carol Laraia, Louise Sonagari. THIRD SOPHOMORE E - FRONT ROW: Karen Fey, Kath- leen Costello. Regina Woods. Loretta Broeker, Janet Shaw. Ellen Hines. Moira Flynn. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Bennett. Patricia Scanlon, Frances Aquino, Monica Feiler, Linda Higgins, Ann Napolitano, Mary- Anne Nemec, Susan Walsh, Terese Melvin. THIRD ROW: Mary Compa. Eileen Gervasi, Elizabeth Walters, Anne Kemezis. Pamela Censullo, Susan Claesgens, Nicore Gangi. Denise Petit. BACK ROW: Noreen Dunn, Deb- orah Marano. Angela Marano, Jacqueline Wenthen, Bar- bara Broderick, Louise Badaracco, Brenda Christensen, Roseanne Schneider, Coleen O,Connor. ROW: Denise Ramirez, Rosellen Whooley, Vivian Ta- rallo, Kimberley McIntosh, Patricia Belisonzi, Barbara Logue, Donna Mackin, Margaret Smith, Janet Pisano. BACK ROW: Margaret Witzel, Margaret Astudillo, Kathleen Ferretti, Theresa Webber, Christine Hohneker, Ruth Miller, Jo-Anne Aceto, Carla Spadola. FRESHMAN A - FRONT ROW: Kathleen Collins, Linda Adlum, Deborah Centore, Mary Beese, Kathleen Blaszczak, Karen Cioffi, Rosa Battaglia, Stella Blair. SECOND ROW: Anne Arbuscho, Patricia Brown, Nancy Brennan, Joanne Benzoni, Marianne Capone, Donna Cagnoni, Janet Baron, Susan Bertone. THIRD ROW: FRESHMAN B - FRONT ROW: Denise Donlin, Mary Ehrhard, Maryann Doyle, Joanne DeGhetto, Susan Dif- fenderffen, Jeanne Fitzgerald, Annice Fillhart, Johanna deLaura. SECOND ROW: Deirdre Flannery, Carol Cor- busier, Kathleen Enright, Lucy Finnegan, Margaret Foti, Mary DiPaola, Janice Eckmayer, Anne Ettore, Chris Ericson. THIRD ROW: Donna Dorney, Alice Falk, Karen Bradley, Claire Browning, Anne Casper, Mar- garet Begley, Carol Barkauskas, Marianne Alberse, Re- gina Caruso, Jo Anne Armellino. BACK ROW:.V1r- ginia Broderick, Arlene Banks, Denise Carbo, Bianca Colaneri, Vivian Chen, Patricia Benolich, Mary Byrnes, Jean Barrett. Julia Fitzpatrick, Marci Durkin, Kathleen Downey, Marita Cotter, Maxine Correal, Anne-Marie Earley. BACK ROW: Joyce Coppola, Pat Fanning, Nancy Cza- pinski, Carmela Cordasco, Laura DeVincent, Diane Dempsey, Lorraine Foglio, Jeanne Fattori. Not Pictured: Lorraine Edmondson. FRESHMAN C - FRONT ROW: Judith Greene, Caro- lyn Kerber, Lois Hassloch, MaryBeth Greene, Margaret Holahan, Elizabeth Gormley, Marina Galasso, Rosemary Kemp. SECOND ROW: Janet King, Nancy Fox, Joanne Hochenberger, Naomi Haller, Barbara Hitscherich, Carol Gaffney, Patricia Freemyer, Regina Glynn, Eileen Kill- FRESHMAN D - FRONT ROW: Regina Leidig, Denise La Viola, Helen Malinka, Doreen McIntyre, Gloria Lorenzo, Marilyn McMillan, Kathleen Krauss, Sarah McGough. SECOND ROW: Michele Mancini, Doreen Massarelli, Jeanne Massar, Patricia Lane, June Mancuso, Maria Pia Lima, Marsha McGuir1, Maryanne Lapinski, Catherine Marotta. THIRD ROW: Linda LaPaz, Robyn gallcn. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Ince, Ruth Hammer, Eileen Griffin, Frances Higgins, Patricia Johnston, Claudia Kennedy, Valerie Glesnes, Lea Kernezis, Mary Kingsley. BACK ROW: Nancy Jones, Joyce Haley, Linda Hart, Maria Hoats, Deborah Garrity, Ellen Kier- nan, Michele Gioscio, Sylvia Jalil. McDuff, Jeanne Lescroart, Katherine Maher, Karleen McSherry, Deborah Meehan, Emily LaMotto, Leslie Marshall, Kathleen Mee. BACK ROW: Barbara Lie- wald, Bernadette Kress, Ellen Malloy, Ellen McGuire, Carol Malesardi, Mary Lenahan, Jennifer LaBarbera, Susan MacDonald. FRESHMAN E - FRONT ROW: Maria Picariello, Kathleen O'Connell, Diane Oakley, Deidre Meehan, Nancy Quinn, Maureen O'Brien, Mary Ellen Mills. SEC- OND ROW: Linda Melillo, Irma Palacios, Bernice Poli- castro, Joanne Misha, Coleen Murphy, Nancy Reid, Mary Grace Persico, Barbara Mento, Patricia Murphy. THIRD FRESHMAN F - FRONT ROW: Sharon Rogers, Regina Ryan, Katherine Stika, Betty Williams, Kathy Ring, Julie Vanderhoven, Kristine Ullmann, Ritabeth Tobia. SECOND ROW: Janet Rutkovsky, Susan Steinke, Regina Sibilia, Edith Stockman, Barbara Russo, Martha Woods, Victoria Stivala, Margaret Warner, Anne Stout. THIRD ROW: Jane Schauren, Virginia Russini, Geral- ROW: Margaret Pacheco, Margaret Restivo, Rochelle Petruzzelli, Barbara Plantz, Eileen O'Connor, Rita Ragno, Mary Power, Lauren Mustro, Angela Palazzo. BACK ROW: Kathleen Moran, Florence Pisano, Rita Mladi- nick, Kathy Rauth, Kathleen O'Neill, Claire Ramundo, Jane Morgan, Denise Miller, Elizabeth Muller. dine Powers, Debra Santaniello, Antoinette Wymer, Barbara Rogers, Marguerite Tagliaferro, Jeanne Slattery, Marjorie Van Mater. BACK ROW: Maria Spola, Deb- orah Spillane, Mary Therese Sause, Mary Elizabeth Thomas, Cecelia Weidmann, Ilene Shields, Deborah Zeleny, Ellen Smith. Beginning with the revision of the school constitution, the SSO has had an active year. The main objective of the oificers this year was to strengthen the rapport between students and faculty. At an assembly during Welcome Week the officers presented a skit, acquainting stu- dents with the year's theme, Spanky and Our Gang. The addition of Athletic Competition Day to SSO Week intensified spirit and gave homeroom athletes a chance for fun competition. The SSO par- ticipated in County Government Day with Lea Trinka being chosen as one of the freeholders. As an active member of the Bergen County Association of High School Student Councils, our delegation of SSO members attended that organiza- tionls Spring Conference at Bergenheld High School. SSO Secretary Trish Neary, President Mary Hines, and Vice President Doris Haag seem pleased as they review SSO points for the first marking period. .QWQQJ Wymgaifa MZ! Z .4 e During SSO week assembly, President Mary Hines congratu- lates Miss SSO 1968, Ginny Vnenchak. 28 The largest extra-curricular organization, AA boasts a very active membership. The club offers many opportunities for good-natured competition in a wide variety of sports though admittedly soc- cer and basketball rank highest in popularity. Inter-scholastic competition is limited to basket- ball and softball but the AA's intramural program includes all sports. On May 17 the AA will climax their activities with a student-faculty volleyball game. A.A. President Mary Spillane and Vice President, Pat Cooney check game scores While Secretary Kay McMenimen and Business Manager Kathy Zink post up-coming sport events. Zxakfmmfydazi' wdkwmmj Dads pose before entering the fray at the AA sponsored Father-Daughter game. 29 "Will Echoes '68 ever get to press?" asks heads of staff, Literary Editor Arleen Pancza, Editor Lea Trinka, Business Manager Chris Reveri, Photography Editor Dawn Hill. P.S. We made it! 22 Wye 7? 500 The Luncheon at the Americana, highlighted the Yearbook Convention for Sister Raymond, Sister Norice, Lea Trinka and Arleen Pancza. Echoes '68 was still a series of blank pages ir1 the dummy and a jumble of hazy ideas when the staff attended the Columbia Yearbook Convention in October. Eager to match the Medalist-winning Echoes '67, seniors returned from the convention armed with ideas and much enthusiasm. Early in the year, staff members launched a publicity cam- paign, taping multi-colored cut-outs in classrooms and corridors. At the height of the campaign yearbook contracts were distributed. This year pictures will liven up the ad section and candids will attempt to capture school life. Another inno- vation is found in the Senior Section. Each senior was allowed to write her own '4credo" for beneath her portrait in this section. We're still in the process of picture-taking and cropping, writing captions and checking lay-outs but we will meet our deadlines and you will get your copy of Echoes '68 on schedule. Our campus newspaper is the award-winning Chips. Reporters began the year by alerting the school to the importance of the newspaper by celebrating National Newspaper Week, Oct. 8-14. A display in the lobby and an assembly program featuring Chips' heads of staff in a skit "Producing the School Newspaper" highlighted the week's cel- ebration. Weekly meetings maintained enthusiasm of the staii' and in November members conducted a demonstration on the production of a school newspaper for journalism students at Bishop Ford High School. Experimenting with new organiza- tional techniques, this year the senior editorial board advises the sophomores and juniors teach the freshman members. On March 15, Editor Joan Beliveau headed a panel discussion and demon- stration at the Columbia Scholastic Press Asso- ciation Convention at Columbia University. Be- sides winning the coveted Medalist rating, Chips also received the Quill and Scroll award. CHIPS Senior Editorial Board members, Managing Editor Maureen McGuirl, News Editor Jane Shenk, Publicity Manager Lea Trinka and Editor Joan Beliveau, design the dummy pages for the newspaper's Decem- ber issue. fgkliififfeimm During National Newspaper Week, interested students view an exhibit on newspaper production. fgpdgauukfeyufeuzeufz We fm? Traditionally the haven for the creative, the critical, and the con- troversial, Blueprint started the year with a spirit of zest and dis- covery. This year marked the beginning of the literary magazine as an independent organ. The staff has been expanded to twice its former size to permit a broadened creative scope. Weekly staff meetings and provocative group discussions in conjunction with NHS keep interest high. In mid March, Editor Liz Palazzo and seven staff members attended the Columbia Scholastic Press Asso- ciation Convention at Columbia University. At this convention, Blueprint received the First Place Award among entries of literary magazines from girls' private schools. Do you.think it will be approved by the office?" question Blueprint heads of staff Literary Editor Eileen McCarthy, Business Manager Diane Sasso, Editor Liz Palazzo and Associate Editor Suzi Collins. Interpreting man's initial struggle for honor, Jeri Nibergall leads NHS members in interpretative dance. Wim! mm Mae? Ma , NHS President Rita Gardinier, Vice President Peggy Antonelli and Secretary Mary , W Hogan display teamwork while preparing to host an Open House. Early in first semester the National Honor So- ciety reorganized its tutorial program initiated two years ago. The Regina Angelorum Chapter of the National Honor Society admitted 24 new members at impressive induction ceremonies, Nov. 28. Dramatizing man's initial struggle for honor in an interpretative dance accompanied by sitar music and a dramatic reading of Hindu poetry, seven veteran NHS members entertained an interested audience. In early January, NHS presented two distinguished speakers from the Horace Mann High School, Riverdale, New York. Speaking on Eastern philosophies, Mr. William Clinton and Mr. Tek Young Lin shared the customs and mores of the Oriental peoples with our student body. On Feb. 22, members visited the Guggenheim Museum to see a special exhibition of the works of Gottlieb. 33 5 7 ,efzea WMMWZ nf ffm Cast of The Wonderful Adventures of Don Quixote. The Gay Pretenders began the year by giving everyone a chance to "get into the actf' Club members were divided into three acting compan- ies and a forensic league, each section headed by a club oflicer. Each company produced, directed, and presented a one-act play to members at the Weekly meetings. In late October, members of the forensic section presented interpretative readings and monologues at an open meeting held in the Little Theatre. In November, preparations began for A Charlie Brown Christmas in which Gay Pretenders exhibited their versatility by assuming singing roles as well as acting roles. Second semes- ter began with decisions. Finally, in February re- hearsals began for the Spring Play, The Wonder- ful Adventures of Don Quixote. Two rollicking performances on April 4 and 5 to appreciative audiences climaxed the year's activities Ponder anew what make-up can do! Gay Pretenders Secretary Ruth Olsen, President Ginny Vnenchak, and Vice President Sue Tingaud prepare for a dress rehearsal. fd WZ' WMQMKJWM Glee Club Business Manager Nicole Verhulst adjusts the gown of .Secretary Marybeth Schwitterg President Peggy Purcell reviews arrangements with Vice President Jo-Ellen Smith Old members and new aspirants attempted to get in shape for the yearly tryouts in early September. Sacrificing precious Monday and Wednesday afternoons brought its own rewards in superb per- formances. In honor of the feast of St. Cecilia, members sang the Mass of Our Lady of the Lake with the faculty and student body in attendance. The remainder of first semester was devoted to de- veloping the light, lovely tones which cheerfully announced Christ- mas at HA on Carol Night. During the holiday season our talented troubadours brought their song and cheer to the patients at Wel- fare Island. In March, the Glee Club members spent a musical weekend as one of the six performing groups participating in the Choral Music Festival at Xaverian High School, Brooklyn, New York. The weekend was a delightful melange of work and play as we participated in workshops, survived long rehearsals, and exhil- arated in the excitement of the performance. Combining efforts with the Regis High School Glee Club, we gave a joint Spring Con- cert in early May. Finally, climaxing a successful year, the Glee Club made its last appearance for this academic year at Com- mencement Exercises. Librarian Sister Genevieve Marie shares practical "know-how" with LC member. The primary purpose of the Library Council is to promote good reading among the students. Through skits and short programs, girls become acquainted with many of the latest best sellers as well as some of the old favorites. L.C. members, in return for service, have the privilege of reading the best sellers first. Along with a new moderator came innovations. Now, only sophomores and juniors give service in the library. Library duties, too, have expanded and some L.C. members are being introduced into the mechanics of accession- ing and, in a limited degree, are helping with the actual cataloging. The major project of the mem- bers this year is helping with the reorganization of the periodical section. Because of the increase in membership, the club is divided- into two sec- tions which meet on alternate Thursdays. On April 25, at a general meeting for L.C. members, Miss Mary Carroll Power, Librarian from the Englewood Public Library, addressed the group on opportunities in the field of Library Science. This year, as part of the observance of National Library Week, the sophomores received their Li- brary Council pins and became full-fledged mem- bers. Ocala? fwafyaamfw ,ffm "Do we have to put this one back too?" asks Library Council Vice President Ellen Brinkworth while shelving fiction with Secretary Jeanette Gioia and President Marie Mento. 6 fm fdlfwlmfik fm Science Club caters to those many students who have either a talent or interest in science. Boasting one of the largest member- ships of any extra-curricular organization, the club has three basic sections: Biology for freshmen and sophomores, Medical Careers for juniors and seniors, and Photography for juniors. Each section has its own moderator and chairman to coordinate activities. Week- ly meetings for all sections are conducted by the club officers and a monthly general meeting allows all members to pool ideas. Guest speakers, Elms, and demonstrations add to the interest of general meetings. This year the Medical Careers section studied aseptic methods used in laboratories, blood testing, typing and expression of the Rh factor, while Biology section, divided into six groups, conducted experiments in Human Genetics, Entomology, and Ecology. We could call her Cleoj' suggests Science Club Secretary Laurene Ryan to Vice President Jane Kemezis as President Barbara King scans biology books for Cleo's binomal nomenclature Zffdfamfiaf z yi M ' Spectrum Art Club President Nancy Terenzio appreciates Vice President Nancy Dunn's artistic advice. One of the fast-growing organizations at Holy Angels, the Art Club boasts an exuberant mem- bership. Co-moderated by Mrs. Eleanor Miller and Sister Jeremias, the Art Lab and Room 10 provide the settings for 'tartists at work and play." Members Work in various media including papier mache, foil tooling, ceramics, and linoleum block as well as individual projects. Periodically cre- ations of the members are displayed in the audi- torium lobby. Besides the variety of projects pursued at weekly meetings, members visited the Metropolitan Museum, the Gallery of Modern Art, and the Museum of Modern Art on Saturdays and school holidays. 6? A11 Club members work on ceramic sculpture In preparation for Mass in the oratory, Liturgy Study Club President Roseann Browne lights the altar candles as Vice President Linda Funesti and Secretary Rosemary Ohmann choose appropriate hymns. 0526? KW W aww 1 The Liturgy Study Club, established three years ago as a result of student interest generated by Vatican II, continues to expand. Friday afternoon sessions find members discussing topics pertain- ing to the contemporary Church. The range of subject matter is wide, encompassing topics from new divorce laws to the effect of peace marches. This year members have pinpointed interests in other philosophies and accordingly have researched some interest- ing materials. Field trips, including excursions to NYU Chapel in Washington Square and a Jewish synagogue, increase the spirit of ecumenism. Attendance at a series of Lenten lectures and an as- sembly in early Spring rounded out the year's activities. iidiis While counting mission money returns, Secretary Pat Dunphy, Treasurer Theresa Glynn and Vice-Prefect Maryetta Longo suggest future projects of Sodality Prefect Jane Shenk. f nwwmfymiaf Senior sodalists enjoy a weekend retreat. With Catholic Youth Week setting the theme, the Sodality started the year's activities with the Sacred Heart dedication in October. Other Sodal- ity assemblies included the Immaculate Concep- tion Assembly in December and the installation of new oiiicers in May. On the social side, a Freshman-Sophomore Mission Dance and a Jun- ior-Senior Mixer were held in October and No- vember respectively. Proceeds from both dances went to the Missions. In November, seniors vis- ited Mount Saint Andrew's Home for the Aged and in March they attended a weekend retreat at Villa Walsh in Morristown, New Jersey. In col- laboration with the Fathers' Club, the Sodality sponsored the annual Father-Daughter Commun- ion Breakfast on Laetare Sunday with Mass and breakfast at the Academy. Mission Week, April 22-27, climaxed the yearis activities. Scanning the volumes in the school library, CCD President Pat LaFiura and Vice President Marianne Clarke discover the material available for religious instruction. ffZaZmafwZz?2Z'me22a5 MM W The CCD, a lay apostolate movement, brings religious education to public school children. A charter member of the high school division of this nation-wide organization, the Academyis unit is an active one. Through lectures by knowledgeable experts in the iield, and actual demonstration lessons, members learn how to teach religion to public school children. This year our guest lec- turers included Rev. Thomas Walsh and Mrs. John Steinke, director and coordinator respectively of the Mt. Carmel CCD and Rev. Joseph Flanna- gan, director of St. Theresais CCD in Cresskill. Sharing CCD know-how, Rev. Joseph Flannagan chats with club members at their bi-weekly meeting. 41 YCS President Pat Durkin and Vice President Joan Rice practice songs for a YCS folk Mass with Secretaries Joan Russo and Pegeen Downey. LQ447 5042224 WMM! YCS Study Night at HA. WMM Under new moderator Sister Mary Edna, the Young Christian Students expanded its scope and intensiiied its apostolic objectives. As an initial activity Joan Russo and Liz Krese attended the Training Program of YCS, Oct. 6-8 at Mt. St. Francis, Ringwood. On Oct. 12 all members, in- cluding sophomore probationers, visited Welfare Island. In late October YCS sponsored a Cath- olic Youth Week assembly for the student body. Guest lecturer Reverend Daniel McGrath, CSSR spoke on "Personal Peace." The Week's celebra- tion was also highlighted by a YCS-sponsored poster contest. In December, the Academyis YCS hosted delegations of Bergen County Young Chris- tian Students for a YCS Study Night conducted by Father Ferri. Early in second semester, mem- bers participated in a Study Night on "Contempo- rary Music" with a hootenanny following at Im- maculate Heart Academy. At the request of Reverend Elliot Eagen, some members became a part of "The Mass of the Pilgrim People." The Mass was presented in many of the parishes in the area. A medical drive for the Tom Dooley Foun- dation climaxed YCS activities for the year. QL-K A I "'4Q1fwaff..4Qgf is 1 X ,sa wrfw 4 gm K il W3 gp X H 6? ., ,J X wigia ' 1 I he E Mil. 2 3 3 2 C P E 2 2 2 2 E Q Q 3 E 2 :Q E 2 -'3 1 v A i ' 3 A 5 0,- 5 .HE v 17? V i " ' fi' , K ' , 3 a I 4 2 5 gtg' X ia ' V E EL V , Msg' ,Q , n K 5, 5 4,5 t 5 , V, s E ,S , .WW 2 2mm if 2 . 5, Wg? , ,,,, ' 1 ' ' , . 1 fy! H Q as 5:3 1 fi 5 2.2, ' Q 2 , agj w iiwf- 2' M4243 ag Wag 522 141-Mg 3 2 3 E2 ,,., V w r V .. , , .. ,,.., Wim fa, , may wZi Are We livir1g our lives as true Christians? This is the question which themes the Religion Course on all levels. Weekly instructions by live priests teach us to not merely mouth doctrinal principles but to live them fully. The Academy's Religion program as seen on a horizontal perspective sen- sitizes us to the needs of our fellowrnen, while from the vertical perspective, it intensities our re- lationship with God. Classroom discussions, the wide use of Hlms, tapes, recordings, and current periodical literature develop and underscore con- temporary insights into the importance of religious convictions. Activities such as homeroom Mass in the Oratory and opportunity for active member- ship in one of four religious organizations on an extra-curricular level add meaningful dimensions to Religion not only as an academic subject but as the undergirding of our lives. uhmmfwmadww During Religion Class, Juniors Ellen Mawhinny, Pat Cioffi, Gail Rothwell, Martha Dean, Liz Day and Marie Messina enthusias- tically discuss Lenten preparations, -Sarah Pagnozzi, Gig C1r1no and Anne Smith display creative artistry. "Hear, O Lord" sing girls of Senior D at their homeroom With the aid of the chalk board, Mass on Passion Monday. Father Brennan underscores a point in Religion class. Sophs listen as Rev. Thomas Donato conducts a weekly Religion class. 46 6751 famed JQJZC MZ: gd HA's juniors, Joan Peppler, Kathy Mulcare, Denise Nettune and Marilyn Murray enact senior citizens scene in Speech class. Innovations in the content and approach used in the Academy's required college preparatory Eng- lish curriculum continued. The addition of new instructors in the Department contributed its own richness and variety to the over-all program. To everyone's delight, the Film Study program was again offered to all classes and films such as No- body Waved Goodbye and A View from the Bridge, two of this yearis offerings, are still dis- cussion bait. Continuing, too, this year is the Advanced Placement English course for ten select- ed seniors as well as elective courses in Speech and Creative Writing. As part of the literature phase of their English program this year, all Eng- lish IV classes studied a series of World Literature Elms. Each Elm devoted to one country repre- sented. the riches ofthe country's drama, literature, poetry, music and dance and, in an intriguing documentary approach, reflected the nation's cul- tural heritage. The Department sponsored a trip to the Shakespearean Festival Theatre on October 2 to see Macbeth and in December and January arranged theatre parties at the Rivoli Theatre in New York for the Elm classic Gone With the Wind. Reporting on Guy de Maupassant's narrative techniques, Jean Behr interests members of AP English class Cclockwisej Linda Funesti, Eileen McCarthy, Maureen McGuirl, Marie Mento, Joan Beliveau, Lea Trinka, Jo Ellen Emith, Liz Palazzo, and Chris Reveri. A ,f , j ' e 13p ' The Academy's required three-year sequence 5 . includes World History, a freshman course, Amer- I j . ican History I and American History II, studied by juniors and seniors respectively. Through the viewing of Iilms, participation in panels and group discussions, and the researching of topics for re- ports and papers, history students attune them- 2 ' selves to the structure of civilization. Involvement, f awareness and a documentary approach keynote - 1 the entire three-year program. A study of current events hnds a prominent place on all levels and in addition to required texts, freshmen use World Week while juniors and seniors subscribe to News- week, making extensive use of monthly tests and challenging map studies. This year the Department provided opportunity for interested frosh to visit the Cloisters in conjunction With their study of the Middle Ages while on April 10 all the seniors spent the afternoon touring the UN. In early Spring, a delegation of seniors attended the Youth Forum conducted by WCBS. Freshman history students, Debbie Meehan, Claire Browning, Janet Barron and Colleen Murphy, conduct a tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King. aM! 1 aZ?aZfaZUfkZzevfzk 44 Terry Sabatini provokes thoughtful silence upon completing current events report on Nigeria. 5 48 l Los estudiantes no entienden todo . . . but they try harder. ofmyaye ,flfgffwmaa Spanish students Lois Hasslock, Gloria Lorenzo and Lorraine Edmundson add color to their cultural course. Aware of the critical importance of communication in today's global world, the Academy offers a rich language pro- gram. Students may follow a four-year sequence in either French or Spanish and may also take a two- or four-year se- quence in Latin. All classes in both modern languages make extensive use of the 36-station built-in language lab. Native guest lecturers in both languages acquaint language students with the cul- tural aspects of Spain and France. Early in second semester, junior and senior French students attended a presentation of Camus' L' Etranger at the Regency in New York. A before-curtain-time lunch- eon at La Crepe provided students the opportunity to savor French cuisine and the delightful experience of chatting in French with the native waiters. "Parlez vous francais?" French students Phyllis Cardinale and Georgette Bergeron attentively watch a movie during class. Chemists Marianne Benzoni and Marie Chiarelli tackle a scientific problem. The Science Department is experimenting with a changing curriculum. This year some freshman groups and all sophomores studied biologyg the three courses offered were Traditional, Modem, and BSCS, the latter course based on comparative anatomy. A selected group of juniors took chem- istry in preparation for either a second year of chemistry or biology. Though not oiiered this year, physics will again be a science offering next year. This year seniors elected either Traditional Chemistry or Chem Study. In all science classes, lab work is supplemented by films produced by Bell Telephone and Shell Company. As a science field trip, the Department sponsored a trip to the New York Coliseum for the annual Flower Showg also under Department auspices, students attend- ed Open House at both Englewood and Holy Name Hospitals. Exploring the inner recesses of the crayfish, Deidre Shea examines tissue cells through a microscope. 50 The Mathematics Program at Holy Angels pro- vides students With an academic challenge as well as a solid foundation in college preparatory math. Freshmen begin their required three-year math sequence by exploring the intricacies of Algebra I. Sophomores study Plane Geometry, as juniors pursue either a standard course in Algebra II, or an elective Business Math. Seniors preparing for a college math course often choose Pre-Calculusg others take Refresher Math in preparation for the college board exams. The joy of getting the right answer to a math problem! Kathy Zink, Eileen Scanlan, and Mary Spillane enjoy the rare experience. A2 -1- B2 : C2, points out Diane DiMartini as Ruth Fattori uses the overhead projector to demonstrate the Pythagorean Theorem. Improving their observation techniques in Art Appreciation class are sophomores Cclockwisej Mary Lou Clarkin, Mary Amoroso, Meredith Moran, Mary Dulligan, Maggie MacFarlane, and Joanne Schaeder. Beatles Bach and Beethovan albums capture the interest of Music M Appreciation students Maureen Marotta, Maryann French and MWMJZJ The Art lab is one of the most interesting areas in the school. Sophomores study the required Art Appreciation course, gaining an awareness of the role played by art through the ages. The course covers the basic fundamentals of color, line, tex- ture, space and form. In addition to the Art Ap- preciation course, students may elect a course in Fine Arts. Students in this course sketch and do portrait work in pastels and charcoalg they work in water colors and oils and also engage in various crafts. . In General Music, a required four-year se- quence, students on all levels participate in a variety of musical activities. Although a system- atic 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 this required course, seniors may elect the Music Appreciation course which aims to develop the students' aesthetic awareness. The course outlines the various musical periods in his- tory. Discriminating listening constitutes a major part of the course. Mary Pat Rendine. How to "transport" the batter into the muffin tin perplexes Home Ec student Mary Spillane but Sandy Davanzo's efforts don't prove too helpful. M5 WWW! Home Economics provides students With the opportunity to be- come acquainted with the role of the homemaker. Open to upper- classmen, this elective course is divided into five major parts: interior design, foods and nutrition, clothing and textiles, money management and child care. Home Nursing, another aspect of the course, is also given consideration in separate classes conducted by the school nurse. The program emphasizes familiarity with all areas of home management, a role which most of HA's grads will eventually fill. A candid shot catches typing students unawares. Typing and stenography are two electives which appeal to both the business-bound and college oriented student. These courses introduce upper- classmen to skills which will have practical im- pact long after graduation. Steno, especially use- ful in note-taking, combined with typing, will prove a valuable asset to the student who contin- ues her education. Daily practice, with emphasis on speed and accuracy, constitutes the format of both classes. Jane Spellman copyreads Ann Dorigan's class exercise as Sue Tingaud types on. "Carol Iorio, read back the last sentence!" E lL..,md- f M !:W:. um -I , M The Physical Education program olfers a wel- come relief from the formal routine of academic classes. Utilizing its excellent facilities, a Well- equipped, double-court gym, extensive out-door playing fields and swimming pool, this yearls pro- gram included hockey, basketball, volleyball, soc- cer, softball, tennis and swimming. Dancing and calisthenics to popular musical recordings round out the program, Besides physical education classes, the Department offers courses in Health and Driver Education. In an original expression of modern dance, gym students exhibit poise, balance, harmony and imagination. Seniors volley during an invigorating game with the medicine ball. " 5 Eltiiliz' E f ! 5 m E s v W 2 5 6 ! I 5 ! 2 ? 1 z 5 i f 3 E 5 2 1 - , fgahmfm Mm ,J Students assemble for the Mass of the Holy Spirit. September was the rebirth of forgotten math, the advent of new teachers, and rising at the un- canny hour of seven o'c1ock. Freshmen, barely distinguishable amid piles of books and schedules, miraculously organized themselves in time for the Junior-Freshman Social. Each student prayed for guidance at the Mass of the Holy Spirit. Senior memories now include Indian Summer swim days, another first, recently added to the extra-curricular program. Lord of the Flies was the English De- partment's initial presentation for this year's Elm study program. Club tryouts came and went as We became involved in numerous activities. We started the year the Way we hoped to finish it- With enthusiasm in our Work and a quickening of our steps to reach maturity. The race is on! See the senior! MQW fa Friday afternoon finds Juniors Marie Tyler, Maryanne Markey, Sandy Kulassia, and Barbara Jurczak looking forward to a well-deserved weekend. Displaying histronic abilities, juniors entertain their little sisters at the J unior-Freshman Social. -Q w J x Cow and the Udders, Donna Miccio, Sandy DeCotiis, Debbie Marshall, Joni Rorro and Carol Iorio entertain Juniors and Frosh at an after-3:00 celebration at the Chuck Wagon. Integration on the soccer field? Juniors await Chairman Jackie Oliveri's "Jellybeaner" signal. 59 M0 Bottoms up for the Senior Class Six-Pack: Cathy Hanley, Joanne .Thropp, Marianne Benzoni, Eileen Scanlon, Roe Burke and Terry Sabatini. Taking time out from their luncheon conversation at the Fall Card Party are Lclockwisej Mrs. Vincent Michele, Sister Superior M. Julian, Mothers' Guild President Mrs. Thomas Cooney, and Mrs. Frederick Chiccone. What ever happened to the Academy image? Serious faces mirror concentration during Freshman- Sophomore Mission Dance. Sodality officers pledge their faith during Sacred Heart Assembly. 60 mfmifwa fkgdemay Miss Rinaldi joins with Seniors in Halloween festivities. .4 iw Once again the magical atmosphere of Shakespeare prevailed as we witnessed a vital performance of Macbeth at the Shakespearean Festival Theatre in Strat- ford, Connecticut. As the month wore on, juniors shaped up for the PSAT's and staii' members of Echoes began to imple- ment pointers on yearbook production gleaned at the CSPA Convention in New York. Surmounting various obstacles, sophomores and frosh planned a harvest motif for their Mission Dance. The Mothers' Guild held their Fall Luncheon and Card Party at the Academy. A few days later we again dedicated ourselves and our school to the Sacred Heart dur- ing the Sodality-sponsored assembly. Sophs and frosh relax with their dates during the Freshman-Sophomore Mission Dance. "Ouch!" screams Barbara Smith as Dr. Gilroy administers the Tine Test. Macbeth was not the only attraction at the Shakspearean Theatre. A Troubador entertains students in the outdoor lunch area. mazfwy mm ,mf The Glee Club pauses for a moment during the Mass of Saint Cecelia. Amidst the sprinkling of premature snowllakes and excited anticipation of Thanksgiving vacation, students found themselves receiving report cards and facing the outcome of Parent-Teacher Night. Fathers tightened their belts and began shaping up for the Father-Daughter Game. Juniors and sen- iors made minute preparations for the first mixer of the school year. On the playing helds, soccer intramurals ended with the competition played by separate divisions. Nobody Waved Goodbye high- lighted the film study program for this month. Right before Thanksgiving holidays students and faculty attended a Mass sung by the Glee Club to honor their patroness, Saint Cecilia. Returning from the holidays, NHS took the spotlight when they conducted Induction Ceremonies for 24 new members at an impressive assembly on November 28 A senior privilege. All together now, 1-2-3 kick. Zwdfgffege we 465512424 Barbara King is officially inducted into the National Honor Society by officers Rita Gardinier, Peggy Antonelli and Mary Hogan. The first snowflakes enhance a lovely scene. "Mary, What's NHS?" Newly-inducted Mary Amoroso explains the meaning of the ceremony to little brother. fggdzixw 42 z ,gum fhhiw Christmas '67 . . . a tree, some presents, and "a little bit of soul." To the strains of "O Come, O Come Emman- uel," we welcomed the long-awaited Christmas season. Our day of recollection early in the month was an earnest effort to rekindle spirits and eval- uate our first semester. At the Showcase in Cres- skill, students entertained their moms at the festive Mother-Daughter Luncheon. Our parents ' de- lighted everyone with their rendition of Broad- way's best in two performances of "Showtime '67." We mercilessly defeated our first basketball foe of the season, Immaculate Conception. YCS encouraged and invited all students to attend their "Community Involvementi' movement. Dressed in the season's brightest colors, we sang along with the Glee Club at our traditional Carol Night. Then, after gifts were exchanged and class parties were over, Charlie Brown and friends visited HA as Gay Pretenders wished us all happiness for the New Year in their presentation 'GA Charlie Brown Christmasf' Grooving at the Junior-Senior Christmas Dance. i s The cast of "Showtime '67" fwill the real SSND please stand upll pose after the last performance. HA,s own Supremes Kathi Klett, Maryellen Costello and Fran Hines entertain at the Mother-Daughter Luncheon at the Showcase in Cresskill. please!" demands Karen Bobrowski from Ginny Vnenchak as Kathi Klett and Sharon Smith lend moral support, in a scene from "A Charlie Brown Christmas." Feeding bodies as well as minds, underclassmen crowd the cafeteria during lunch period. Seas of textbooks remind students of impending CXHITIS. Mixed reaction at a high point in the Immacu- late Heart game. l967,s effervescent spirit bubbled over into the new year. Even exams were forgotten for awhile in the intense excitement preceding the annual basketball game against Immaculate Heart. Though we lost by four points, it was the best game of the season. A View from the Bridge, adapted from Arthur Mi1ler's powerful play, sparked heated classroom discussions, after the film was shown. The month ended on a sobering note-seniors anxiously awaited college accept- ances and all classes, the inevitable report cards. Black smoke mysteriously rises from behind the building one cold bleak morning. Leap year added another day to Februaryis already full calendar. Up- per classmen struggled through Lan- guage Comprehension tests as the Varsity season reached it peak. Seniors became "servers,', "hostesses," and "models" at the Mothers' Guild Card Party and Fashion Show. The History Honor Society sponsored an informa- tive assembly on the drug problem and students viewed Wuthering Heights as the monthly film study. February end- ed on an ominous note with warning cards following General Testing Day. Ready for Spring showers is Model Peggy Antonelli. "Cheers!', Senior hostesses take time out from their serving duties at the Senior Fashion Show and Card Party. 67 WM? WM Smiling mascot Annemarie Barrett sits, surrounded by HA's cheerleaders. Front row: Sarah Dean, Jane LaBarbara, Anne Gilroy, Captain Pam Doherty, Phyllis Cardinale, Val Kolessides, Barbara Carmen. Second row: Joan Banks, Kathy Toomb, Mickey Walters, Merry Tee, Fran Aquino. Listening attentively to a pep talk from Coach Mrs. Burns, varsity members relax after a Winning first half. Front row: Regina Ivory, Sue Raffloer, Captain Barbara Smith, Pat Rosen- krantz, Pat San Vito, Cecelia Weidmann, Mary Lenahan. Second row: Jackie Wenthen, Vicki McMenimen, Kathy Ullman, Terese Sabatini, Pat Karlson, Lorraine Schaffer, Donna Nicholson, Regina Leidig, Claire Ramundo. Not pictured: Cathy Sullivan. . .. . this if z wma? Mmm HA 32 39 40 34 5 8 CScrimmageJ 5 8 CScrimmageJ 22 28 17 48 25 35 fScrimmageJ 49 42 CScrimmageJ 36 Stretching to hit a jump ball, Varsity Captain Barbara Smith vies with a member of the Archbishop Walsh team. Fathers, Club Immaculate Conception Our Lady of the Valley Alumnae Cresskill Englewood Clillfs Jr, College Immaculate Heart St. Joseph St. Savior Archbishop Walsh Archbishop Walsh Dumont High School Paramus Catholic Bergenfield High School Fathers, Club In one of their quieter moments, pep squad members pose during practice for Father-Daughter game. Clockwise: Co-captain Chris Reveri, Ethel Parks, Kathy Magee, Anne Kemezis, Terry Webber, Pat Covone. Not pictured: Co-captain Cheryl lmperatore, Pat Elter. Sodality's annual Father-Daughter Communion Breakfast finds Moderator Sister Frances Miriam, in a reflective mood as Mary Liz Zenorinig Mr. Joseph Zenorini, Fathers, Club presi- dentg guest speakers Miss Virginia T. Costadasig Rev. Lawrence S. Cassidy, S.J.g Sodality President Jane Shenkg Mr. Eugene Shenk, and Anne Shenk enjoy their breakfast. Wm! Underclassmen gaze intently at the lobby display case holding the ten candidates for Miss SSO. As guest speaker at a meeting of the Future Teachers of America, Mrs. Elizabeth Staiger discussed the chal- lenges and rewards of the teaching profession. whiz! 54? if 5 "Hold everything! Where's the ball!" Action stops as Pat Rosenkranz collides with Mr. Burns. 71 Spring arrived amid a collage of activities. Sodality was in the spotlight this month, sponsoring a Junior-Senior mixer, a retreat for senior sodal- ists, and the Father-Daughter Communion Break- fast. Staffs of both Chips and Blueprint attended the Columbia Scholastic Press Association Con- vention, Columbia University, New York, March 14-16. AA, too, was active with the Varsity again defeating the Fathers' Club in the final game of the season. Tryouts began for the schools softball team and next yearis cheering squad. Spirit reached its peak during SSO Week, as we became the uschool with soulf' Juniors Chris Camerlengo, Barbara Carman, Barbara Jurczak and Terry Spola discuss SSO theme with moderator, Sister Jeremias. Bonnie and Clyde CGeorgette Ber- geron and Patricia Duffyl leaving the SSO Awards. a E ? 3 Y I R B E E 1 3 ? i 5 Q 1 1 E E 5 2 . I r 3 2 4 1 e B 5 e ' 2 5 Q 5 'ii , 53124, :-"vJ,f ,- V .j ..: ,'- inf' -r' I Qs 'R if if 41 65, 1 GV' , ia A , f b f ' f ., Mg 4 MMT ?455:,agQ 2 -' fi Vk.k 1: , 1 z w na Miguel dubs Don Quixote, Knight as Sancho Panza and villagers observe with mock solemnity. Zwfwwmfmzdff Although students may have only two minutes between classes, Meg Witzel, Joan Stiehl, Adrienne Wert, Kim Mclntosh, Susan Stienke and Terry Webber make the most of it. 74 Juniors and their escorts dance to the beat of the Knights of Soul. za For some the first week of April was spent an- ticipating the Easter vacationg for others Cchiefly Gay Pretendersl it meant rugged rehearsals for The Wonderful Adventures of Don Quixote. On April 5 and 6 the Gay Pretenders presented their rollicking romance to appreciative audiences. During vacation days juniors were busy transform- ing the cafeteria to meet specihcation of their graceful theme "In a Spanish Garden." Their cre- ative efforts produced one of the loveliest Junior Proms the Academy has had. April, too, was the month of elections with major SSO offices sealed during April 22-26. As the month waned, Glee Club members intensified practices for the upcom- ing Spring Concert. Each day brought news of acceptances and scholarships to seniors. These were days of decision. Some say happiness is a college acceptanceg others say that happiness is ac- ceptance to the college of one's choice. During the tour of the United Nations, Sister Mary Anthony and seniors Marie Chiarelli, Georgette Ber- geron and Joanne Thropp admire a stained glass window. While relaxing under the wil- low trees, Cstandingl Joanne Thropp, Judy Eremin, Pat Shaw, Maureen McGuirl, Joan Rice, Carolann Tobia, Debbie Mar- shall, Liz Palazzo, Lea Trinka, Csittingl Suzie Collins, Laurene Ryan, Pat Sharp, Barbara Smith, Robyn Schiffino, Mary Pat Rendine, and Nancy Dunn discuss plans for their European Study Tour. Mona Loa Surf Team! Our candid camera catches some underclassmen cut-ups, WMMWW Glee Club and Art Club shared the spotlight at the beginning of the month. On May 5, the Glee Club, joined by two boys, choral groups: Regis High School and Xaverian High School, presented a superb Spring Con- cert. From May 5-11 an Art Exhibit was featured in the lobby. The fine arts division exhibited character por- traits, abstractions, landscapes and ceramic sculpture while Art Club members presented craft work in papier mache, ceramic jewelry and pottery. This, too, was the month of club parties and the month to fete the seniors. On the 10th, the Alumnae Association welcomed the Class of '68 and on May 29, juniors offered an unforget- table "Senior Tribute." Early weekends at the shore and afternoon plunges in the pool told us vacation days were not too far away. Honors and Scholarship Winners, Dawn Hill, Ruth Olsen, Denise Mc- Gowen, Patti Durkin, Marie Mento, Chris Reveri, Eileen Bannon, Maureen McGuirl, Rita Gardinier, Collen Cos- tello, Laureen Ryan, Elisa O'Connor, Cathy O'Neill, and Sandy Davanzo strike their most intellectual poses! JJQJMMJMR 402426 77 Happiness is the privilege of wearing a school ring for junior Ann Smith. A sign of confidence and a Wish of success are expressed by SSO President Mary Hines to incoming President Janet Piela. aidjlixlz 3 2 E 3 3 5 E B 2 Q S ! 3 f E 3 E 2 E Z 2 2 2 s Z Q E 1 4 f .z E ' - ,g - K '3?ffll"f1' if I i K Couples pose While the orchestra sets the mood. During an enchanted evening, Arleen Pancza and Frank M I Graham share a romantic moment. H A lull in prom festivities finds Lea Trinka and Dawn Hill freshening up. Seniors chat with their escorts before the prom. Arriving at the Westmount Country Club, Shannon Lemily, Car- men Mercado and dates look forward to an enjoyable evening. Wvivwl KW "Things go better with Coke!" remarks Phyllis Wymer to her escort. Q we Seniors and their escorts begin a memoraable evening. While awaiting to be seated at their table Frank and Arleen, Lea and Charlie, Nancy and Bob discuss the evening's plans. 81 cfm? e E e E i ! 5 5 r Looking toward the future, twelve-year angels Suzi Col- lins, Barbara Sohm, Barbara Christianson, Joan Rice Trish'Neary, Carmen Macado, and Debbie Marshali End-of-year clean-up - Roseann Browne f6IDiI11SCC ill 9-11 1Hf0fm211 H10IUCDf- straightens out her locker for last time. ,mamdmf ' ZZ!! l Commencement Exercises at AHA. For juniors and underclassmen June is a kaleidoscope of cram- ming for exams, bartering for books, cleaning lockers, signing yearbooks, and getting reports. For seniors June is all that and more. It is a month of "lasts" It is a heady time and yet it is a time of nostalgic musings. Mechanically we go through the paces of graduation practices. But suddenly it is not a practice-it is reality. Our tassels are turned, our diplomas are in our hands, We are leaving the auditorium to strains of "Pomp and Circum- stance." We are no longer the seniors, we are graduates. 83 E E 2 5 5 a - i E n 1 1 "'1'e"",-3 sifigff ELAINE AGLIETTI I try to find beauty and hope in the most insignificant things: the way clouds form, cold winter mornings, warm summer nights. By finding happiness in such things I can complete myself. CATHERINE AINSWORTH Everyone needs encouragement regardless of position, race, or intelligence. MARY KATHRYN AMATO I could not live without peopleg they are my charm against boredom. MARGARITA ANTONELLI My desires are often frustrated by reality. JOAN BANKS If I can pack my life with thrills from everyday living, how can I lose? Si-J' 'Z-I Sm? 7 i KATHLEEN BARRETT Despite others' opinions, I desire to be myself, and, surmounting my difficulties, EEZ. T www MARY BARRETT Friendship and love-these are the only things that matter. to follow the right path always. JEAN BEHR The most important thing in life is peace of mind, peace of soul. Everyone is searching for it in her own way. Few find it. JOAN BELIVEAU I believe that man awakens as he dreams. MARIANNE BENZONI Friendship, like the soul, is immortal ?Tsu m! c GEORGETTE BERGERON Look for the love in people and you will see your love in their eyes. KAREN BOBROWSKI ANN BOCCANFUSO I hope to live life according to the princi- ples I have set,' if I fail, I hope someone will learn from my mistakes. People are my lifeg love is my goal. ROSEANN BROWNE It is not how much we have, but how much we enjoy, that makes happiness. 88 ROSEMARY BURKE Happiness is not valued until it is shared with others. ELIZABETH CABO Life for me is wanting to help people. When I see the light of gratitude in peo- ple's eyes my whole life is made more meaningful. MARGARET CARR The ability to distinguish right from wrong, grows with belief in myself. FRANCES CASTRONUOVO GERALDINE CASPER I am always thankful for the courtesies of life, for they make my road smooth. If I know that I am needed and loved, I can do anything. MARIE CHIARELLI I want to do as much as I can for people, even if it is only to listen when a person needs me. 89 BARBARA CHRISTEN SEN To enrich myself by enriching others is the only success I wish. SUZANNE COLLINS If I am truly a member of mankind, then nothing that concerns man is alien to me. lr ,M COLLEEN COSTELLO The beauty of truthfulnessis an indescrib- able quality. 'fmnvg MARYELLEN COSTELLO Life, an unending cycle of joy and sorrow, enticed by love, beckoned by hate, is unjustly accepted as testimony of man's being. M. SANDRA DAVANZO If I cannot be comfortable with my con- science, I cannot be comfortable in life PATRICIA DIGNAM The soul dzms zn the light of conformity. new ANNA MARIE DeCANDIA Because I am striving to be an individual, I will take life and live it fully each day. E SUNDA DE COTIIS A successful person is one who makes you laugh when you want to cry and shows the brighter side of life when your whole world has been darkened. .really am. LINDA DOBROVOLSKY Free from the cares of the world . . . wandering in endless fields of daisies . . . I want to know people for what they really are and people to know me for what I friend. ' PAMELA DOHERTY N0 one is too small to be able to help a Friendship is understanding and accept- in 92 g. ALISON DONOVAN I ELIZABETH DOT0 Give me a brush and a rainbow of color and I will touch the heart of mankind. SHEILA DORGAN I want to know myself and then be satisfied . PATRICIA DUFFY The purpose of life is to become a strong independent individual with new ideas and the courage to fight for those ideas. ' NANCY DUNN To live each day as a challenge to my integrity - this is my sacred trust. 5 , JEANMARIE FARRELL PATRICIA DURKIN You can only see well with your heart, the essentials are invisible to the eye. PAMELA FILIPOWICZ If I can learn to live according to my conscience, I shall gain peace of mind whether I meet with success or failure. There is one kind of love, but there are a thousand imitations. MARILYN FLECKENSTEIN Feeling sorry for myself is a waste of time -life is too brief. Instead of wallowing in self-pity I make the best of a situation if I cannot change it. There is very little that can not be overcome if I really try. MARY ANN FRENCH Life is a happy social circleg sincerity makes it real. 93 LINDA FUNESTI PATRICE GORMAN Man is never whole until he has loved. Give me the gift of an untroubled mind Let only sweet thoughts pour in my head RITA GARDINIER Believing that it is most important to be truthful, I say what I think. How else can I be real? ROSEANNE GRIFFIN ELISA GUASTI I will follow my Christian conscience to Happiness is not having a constant grin, determine right from wrong, to help but an inner satisfaction that you have people and to enable me to help myself. done the right thing. 94 g ' Q rr- s'N DORIS HAAG Love is putting your trust in someone forever. DAWN HILL Let me color life. PATRICIA HART Generous persons have given time for my betterment so in appreciation, I wish to help others. KATHLEEN HANLEY People need other people to find meaning within themselves. ' -'I MARY HINES Understanding and acceptance are the greatest gifts of all. 95 MARY HOGAN I choose to live each day as a beginning, taking time to appreciate its value, and to enjoy being alive. we WWE., CHERYL IMPERATORE The more you give of yourself, the more you become an individual. CAROL IORIO My goal is to round out my personality with honesty, sincerity, and integrity. JUDITH IPPOLITO Without sincere love, life would not be worthwhile. 96 We ELLEN JARCZEWSKI To do what I please, but please in all I do, is the most I can hope to achieve. 2 JOAN J URCZAK Only friendship can destroy the prison which life forms. H JANE KEMEZIS I hope to grow firmer, simpler, quieter and warmer. W' BARBARA KEARNS I strive to find life outside of myself. BARBARA KING To achieve the fullness of living is to love, and to love is to be involved. KATHLEEN KLETT What is more important than the treasures we keep for an eternity? 97 VALASIE KOLESSIDES Happiness is being with the person you love forever. 98 JENNIFER LA FURNO I shall broaden my outlook on life and people through travel. PATRICIA LA FIURA My life will be complete when I put hap- piness on a young face, joy in a hurt heart, and gladness in sad eyes. MARY LA I-IIFF Look on the bright side of life-it's always lonely in the shadows. SHANNON LEMILY When I speak, do they hear-do they listen? MARYETTA LONGO To question the convictions of others expresses lack of trust in my fellow man. wmmmm mmartmwwwgmmmmmu- J OANNE MANCINI Possessing the wisdom to know where I am to go and the initiative to strive to get there-these will lead me to my goal. forever. MAUREEN MAROTTA I will be a failure in life if I have done nothing but exist. MARY MAHER To love is to be truly alive, and yet to love is to die. I want to live and die DEBRA MARSHALL To brighten a dreary face with a sunny smile gives me inexpressible satisfaction. 99 EILEEN MCCARTHY To believe in love is to believe in belief. . M --I - DENISE McGOWAN I find nothing as rewarding as the liquid sounds of laughter and the eternal love of MAUREEN McGUIRL We, as youth, must accept the torch of leadership and kindle its fire with wisdom, understanding and compassion. friends. VICTORIA McMENIMEN I will be respected by my fellow men if I strive to be a friend to everyone. LINDA MCKENNA No matter how bad things may seem, good friends can help me through any- thing. MAUREEN MEEHAN Talking to a friend is like music to a dancerg one becomes totally involved. MARIE MENTO One thing that disturbs me more than anything else in the world is the number of lonely people. I wish someone would CARMEN MERCADO I hope to be able to achieve success through my failures. . listen to them and love them. DONNA MICCIO In fulfilling the needs of others, I hope to satisfy myself. NOREEN MORGAN I feel the need to help others to fulfill their vocationg in return I hope to find my own fulfillment. 101 PATRICIA NEARY Yes, I want something from life . . . to move the world to a peaceful town by the sea . . . tolbe always near when a friend needs me . . . to experience joy, sharing it with everyone. JEANNE NEIMAN To me a heart is never satisfied until warmth and kindness are overflowing. SHARON 0'CONNOR To stand up for one's country and fellow- man is everyone's responsibility. 102 Q . ALICIA 0'C ONNOR If I am myself, I hope people will accept me for what I amy not for what I might appear to be. RUTH OLSEN If you understand people and accept them, a lasting friendship will grow. 1 CATHLEEN O,NEILL Even the most insignificant person should not drag himself down with a false dis- guise,' we all have a purpose. BARBARA PAVERO True happiness is attained by sharing with friends. ARLEEN PANCZA EE? ELIZABETH PALAZZO I want to be at peace with myself . . . to never forget what it is like to be young. MAUREEN PHELAN For me, happiness is the most wonderful I dream in misty illusionsg but the world is only concerned with unenchanted thing in the world. reality. 103 THERESA PICONE When I see a happy smile it unveils a glowing soul. 104 CHRISTINE REVERI Color me happy. M 57 MS MARY PATRICIA RENDINE I want to give security and comfort to those in need so that their inner fears and MARGARET PURCELL troubles will be stilled. The world speaks to me in pictures, my soul answers in song. JOAN RICE Reaching for my quest, I uncover my gift to the world. PATRICE ROBERTS JOAN RORRO Believing is as necessary as understanding. The sun is for me! LAURENE RYAN Keep your face to the sun and the shadows will fall behind. TERESE SABATINI A heart as light as spring can endure all seasons. 1 CAROLE SALEM If I can bring flowers to one standing alone or make a heart better with a smile, I will be happy. 105 'nf wi NANCY SALVATORE Happiness is my ticket to life. I am trying to make it a worthwhile journey. EILEEN SCANLAN Responsibility is the full inner growth of life's knowledge. DIANE SASSO One must believe to love. w E . KATHLEEN SCHAUREN In holding to my own convictions I can never be false. 106 STELLA SCHIFFINO Once asked, the soul will unfold itself like a lotus of countless petals. PATRICE SHARP To love is a great desireg to be loved is a greater desire,' but to love and be loved is the greatest desire of all. PATRICIA SHAW May life bring me all the happiness I can bear and only enough sorrow to show the difference. gsqgwim s 1 JANE SHENK I hope I never grow too old to appreciate the freshness and beauty of nature. PATRICIA SHERMAN It is in spending oneself that one becomes rich. BARBARA SMITH In striving to be a complete person, I can also help others to find themselves. 107 J O-ELLEN SMITH Once, standing in a forest, the wind spoke and I listened but did not hear. I hear now and will follow forever. -Ji BETH SORACCO Life to me is reality . . . love . . . people BARBARA SOHM Before I live another's life I would first finish living my own. JANE SPELLMAN In a quest for individualism, I should like to find happiness in self-existence. 108 MARY SPILLANE With gaiety, laughter and happiness, I spread sunshine along life's path. BEVERLY SPIRI Life is a solo dance on the stage of opportunity. NANCY TERENZIO From the chaos of my mind will eventually evolve a great calm. ,,,, M...--lg world. ANNE THEYSOHN To seek and to share are the world's greatest treasures. JOAN STIEHL Friendliness is my passport to an open JOANNE THROPP Each failure I experience should not be looked upon as a mistake but rather as something I can profit by. 109 SUZANNE TINGAUD I want to be able to look deep enough into life to see thing which others have missed. LEA TRINKA The flower of my generation will blossom in the garden of mankind. CAROLANN TOBIA One must accept reality to live. KATHLEEN ULLMANN Knowledge of people's feelings nourishes a faithful friendship. PAMELA VAN DE WEGHE I want to be aware of the small insignifi- cant things which people tend to overlook. NICOLE VERHULST It is necessary to love in order to live, otherwise there is no life. ADRIENNE WERT If I lose my enthusiasm, I lose my youth. VIRGINIA VNENCHAK Let me try to comfort your sorrows with a smile, and show you I care. PHYLLIS WYMER Helping children and watching their progress are the greatest rewards I can think of. CATHERINE ZINK If the happiness I experience daily can be transmitted to others, life is worth living. 111 E IOR DIRECTORY MARYETTA LONGO 144 Walter Ave. Hasbrouck Heights, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, National Honor Society 4, Science Club 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Prefect 4. MARY MAHER 6010 Boulevard East West New York, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 4, Liturgy Study Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. J OANNE MANCINI 20 Regent St. Bergenfield, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 3, Science Club 2, Spectrum Art Club 4. MAUREEN MAROTT A 7 White Beeches Dr. Dumont, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, Science Club 3. DEBBIE MARSHALL 1090 Arcadian Way Palisade, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 2, Library Council 2, Science Club 1, 2, Spectrum Art Club 4. EILEEN MCCARTHY 237 Monroe Ave. River Edge, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Science Club 2, 3. DENISE MCGOWAN 377 Chelsea St. Paramus, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, National Honor Society 4, Science Club 3, 4, Sodality 1. MAUREEN MCGUIRL 846 Robinwood Rd. Washington Township, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, Managing Edi- tor 4, French Honor Society 3, 4, Junior Historians' Club 3, 4, Vice President 4, Math Club 4, Vice President 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Sodality 1, 2. LINDA MCKENNA 2100 Linwood Ave. Fort Lee, N. J. AA 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 4, Science Club 3. VICKI MCMENIMEN 15 Poplar St. Dumont, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, ECHOES 4, Library Council 1, SSO 3, 4, Science Club 2, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3, 4. MAUREEN G. MEEHAN 4 Lincoln Ter. Harrington Park, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, 3. MARIE MENTO 39 William St. Demarest, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, 4, Junior Historians' Club 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4, Math Club 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, SSO 4, Science Club 3. CARMEN MERCADO 217 Tappan Rd. Harrington Park, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 3, Science Club 2, YCS 3, 4. DONNA MARIE MICCIO 1017 Fairview Lane Palisade, N. J. AA 2, 3, 4, CCD 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Spectrum Art Club 4, YCS 4. NOREEN MORGAN 3 Carol Ct. Demarest, N. J. AA 4, Sodality 4. PATRICIA NEARY 210 Carlton Ter. Teaneck, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, Math Club 4, President 4, SSO 4, Secretary 4, Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 3, 4. J EANNE NEIMAN 1588 Palisade Ave. Fort Lee, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1, YCS 4. ALICIA A. O'CONNOR 1217 Sixteenth St. Fort Lee, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1. SHARON O'CONNOR 47 Homestead Rd. Tenafly, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH E. OLSEN 81 Elder Ave. Bergenfield, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, CHIPS 1, ECHOES 4, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, National Honor Society 3, Science Club 2, 3. CATHY O'NEILL 387 Undercliff Ave. Edgewater, N. J . A A1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Spectrum Art Club 4. LIZ PALAZZO 375 Warwick Ave. West Englewood, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, 4, Editor 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Liturgy Study Club 3, SSO 4. ARLEEN PANCZA 84 Merrison St. Teaneck, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 4, ECHOES 4, Literary Editor 4, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2. BARBARA PAVERO 611 McCarthy Dr. New Milford, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Library Council 1, 2, Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 2, 3, 4. MAUREEN PHELAN 233 Engle St. Tenafly, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Science Club 2. THERESA MARIA PICONE 2100 Linwood Ave., Apt. 31 Fort Lee, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4, SSO 4, Sci- ence Club 3. PEGGY PURCELL 37 Ross Ave. Demarest, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, SSO 4, Sodality 1, YCS 3. MARY PATRICIA RENDINE 379 Hickory St. Teaneck, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Spectrum Art Club 4, YCS 4. CHRIS REVERI Box 47 Alpine, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, CCD 2, 3, Cheering 2, 4, Co- captain 4, ECHOES 4, Business Manager 4, Gay Pretenders l, Junior Historians' Club 3, 4, Math Club 4, National Honor Society 4, Science Club 2. JOAN RICE 18 Twin Brooks Rd. Saddle River, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, YCS 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4. PAT ROBERTS 143 Second St. Bergenfield, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, CHIPS 1, ECHOES 4, Gay Pre- tenders 4, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. JONI RORRO 50 Virginia Ave. Palisade, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, ECHOES 4, Library Council 2, 3, 4, SSO 3, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Spectrum Art Club 2, 4. LAURENE RYAN 14 Harriot Pl. Harrington Park, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, National Honor Society 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spectrum Art Club 4, YCS 4. TERESE SABATINI 60 Ivy Lane Englewood, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Varsity 2, 4, YCS 4. CAROLE A. SALEM 28 De Mott St. Tenafly, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, ECHOES 4, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, SSO 1, Science Club 2, 3, Sodality 1, YCS 3, 4. NANCY SALVATORE 80 Homestead Rd. Tenafly, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, ECHOES 4, Gay Pretenders 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, Spectmm Art Club 2. DIANE SASSO 1387 Hill St. Teaneck, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 4, Business Manager 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, EgH3OES 4, Gay Pretenders 4, Library Council 1, Science u , , 4. EILEEN F. SCANLAN 16 Evans Rd. Cresskill, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Science Club 3, 4. KATHY SCHAUREN 2438 Second St. Fort Lee, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Spectrum Art Club 1, 4. S. ROBYN SCHIFFINO 815 Robinwood Rd. P.O., Westwood, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, Sci- ence Club 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1, Spectrum Art Club 4, YCS 4. PAT SHARP 2175 Hudson Ter., Apt. 3L Fort Lee, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3. PAT SHAW 52 Engle Rd. Paramus, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pretenders 4, Junior Historians' Club 3, Li- brary Council 1, National Honor Society 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spectrum A11 Club 3, 4. JANE SHENK 151 West Clinton Ave. Bergenfield, N. J. AA- 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, French Honor Society 3, 4, Junior Historians' Club 3, 4, Math Club 4, National Ilglorgor Siociety 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, SSO 4, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, re ect . PATTI SHERMAN Ivy Lane Englewood, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, Sodality 3, 4. BARBARA SMITH 300 Jefferson Ave. River Edge, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, Science Club 2, Sodality 1' Varsity 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, YCS 4. , JO-ELLEN SMITH 553 Nordhoff Dr. Leonia, N. J . AA 1, 2,.3, 4, BLUEPRINT 3, 4, CHIPS 1, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA SOHM 440 Lincoln Ave. Cliffside Park, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Science Club 1, 2, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. BETH SORACCO 1031 Bergen Blvd. Palisade, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, Cheering 2, Gay Pretenders 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3. BEVERLY SPIRI 545 Duke Rd. New Milford, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, CCD 2, 3, Cheering 2, CHIPS 1, Science Club 1, 2, Sodality 1. JANE SPELLMAN 495 Elizabeth St. New Milford, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, YCS 4. MARY C. SPILLANE 54 Dean St. Harrington Park, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, SSO 2, 4, Science Club 1, 2, Spectrum Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 1, 2. JOAN STIEHL 575 Next Day Hill Dr. Englewood, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3. NANCY TERENZIO 87 Country Club Rd. Tenafly, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, SSO 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Spectrum Art Club 4, President 4, YCS 4. SUZANNE TINGAUD 720 Queen Anne Rd. Teaneck, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 4, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Spectrum Art Club 1, 2. ANNE MARIE THEYSOHN 163 Sheffield Ave. Englewood, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, Library Council 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1, Spectrum Art Club 2, 3. JOANNE THROPP 43 Stuart Pl. Oradell, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, 2, SSO 3, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Spectrum Art Club 1, 2, 4, YCS 2, 3, 4. CAROLANN TOBIA 65 Colgate St. Closter, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, 4, Library Council 1, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. LEA TRINKA 439 Maywood Ave. Maywood, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Manager 4, ECHOES 4, Editor 4, Library Council 1, 2, Math Club 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, SSO 3, 4, Science Club 1. KATHY ULLMANN 55 Maiden Lane Bergenfield, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, Gay Pretenders 2, 3, Science Club 1, 2, 3, Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4. PAM VAN DEWEGHE 146 Myrtle Ave. Fort Lee, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Library Council 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3. NICOLE VERHULST 71 Bluefield Ave. Harrington Park, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 4, Varsity 1, YCS 3, 4. GINNY VNENCHAK 547 Monroe Ct. River Edge, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, BLUEPRINT 2, 3, 4, CHIPS 1, 2, 3, 4, Gay Pre- tenders 2, 3, 4, President 4, SSO 4, Science Club 2, 3. ADRIENNE WERT 608 River Rd. New Milford, N. J. AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 1, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1, 2, YCS 4. PHYLLIS WYMER 38 Maple St. Cresskill, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, CCD 2, 3, 4, ECHOES 4, Library Council 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, Sodality 1. KATHY ZINK 78 South Farview Ave. Paramus, N. J . AA 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 4, CCD 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior His- torians' Club 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, SSO 2, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Sodality 1. G0lllPAIll2l'lf5 of Gaffney - Kroese Electric Supply Corp I 'fr 'iii ik' Sir 'iff fi? 51 Leonard Street New York City, N. Y. 10013 Committee Heads for Senior Card Party and Fashion Show, sponsored by the Mothers' Guild, pose before the afternoonis festivities begin. Ed waLea fo file Cycwa 0 1968 The Mothers! Club Development Fund VIP,s meet with Principal Sister M. Elaine before launching their successful campaign. gm! Wwalrea fo flu, CAM 0 1968 The Fathers, Club We Buy Our Uniforms from Collegiate Outfitting Co., Inc 'lk' 'A' iff tk SZ? 1? 40 West 225th Street Bronx, New York DENNIS STUDIO COMMERCIAL 8. PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY YY Y? 'il' 346 PALISADE AVENUE BOGOTA, NEW JERSEY , Q .T,.,51,:,,, ...Au x, -Q V I V H7-iTa'!!"jJ !! "', ll :-..'1f! 4 I PUBLISHING COM PANY Www T 282 GROVE AVENUE CEDAR GROVE, N. J. 6OllLf1Eh'l.2Ilt5 of Grande Scrap Metals, lnc. - 487-1787 - 74-84 BERGEN TURNPIKE LITTLE FERRY, N. J. 07643 Congrafufafiond fo fhe Class of 963 lVlr. and lVlrs. Edwin F. Trinka and Family BERGENFIELD PATRONS A 8: M Hardware Michael J. Bertone Nelson D. Bookstaver, D.D.S. Mr. and Mrs. Edw. A. Brady Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Brennan Marjorie Brown Carmen's Barber Shop J. Christino 8: Son Albert Collins Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Conn Mrs. Anne Connolly Cress-Spa Mr. and Mrs. John F. Daly Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Davenport Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Dempsey Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Dempsey Patricia Edmondson Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Fitzpatrick Marie Fitzpatrick A Friend Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Gariano Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gariano Mr. and Mrs. Peter Guasti Gustav A. Hoffmann Agency Hamrah's Heidi Hertha Wirth Travel Agency Dr. V. J. Kemezis Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Lemmerz Mary Lenahan Mr. and Mrs. Roy J. Lenahan M 8z F Liquors Mr. and Mrs. Bernard McGuirl Marcia 8: Michele McGuirl Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Melvin Martin J. Moran, D.D.S. Joan and Jerry Oakley Peter Lisand Machine Corp. Mr. and Mrs. A. Policastro N. Patrick Quirk George Reverri River Edge Pharmacy Mr. James Shea Mrs. J. Shea Mrs. W. F. Schreck Sullivan's Fabric Shop Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Weidmann Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zenorini AMERICAN ALLOY S 1238 Paterson Plank Rd. Seacaucus, N. J. ANTHONY'S PHARMACY 341 Broad Ave. Palisades Park, N. J. ALBERT CATTAN, Photographer River Edge, N. J. MR. 8: MRS. PETER CORBISIERO Fort Lee, N. J. THE COUNTRY GIRL 7 Hillside Ave. Tenafly, N. J. EASTERN OF NEW JERSEY Jersey City, N. J. ENGLEWOOD CLIFFS FRIENDLY SERVICE Route 9W Englewood Cliffs, N. J. FINIZIO BROS., INC. 605 Adams St. Hoboken, N. J. FURY MFG. CO. 1 16 Hill St. Wood-Rridge, N. J. HELENE DRESS COMPANY 6117 Harrison Pl. West New York, N. J. HIBNER 8: COMPANY Fairview, N. J. WILLIAM J. HOGAN 8: SONS Hardware, Mechanics Tools and Furnishings Cliffside Park, N. J. HUDSON DRUG 60 Union Ave. Cresskill, N. J. J. P. M. Outfitting Co., Inc. 575 Elm St. Maywood, N. J. OTTO J. KAELIN KANSAS PACKING CO., INC. 822 Greenwich Ave. New York, N. Y. McCORRY BROTHERS 780 Anderson Ave. A Cliffside Park, N. J. PATRICK J. MCGLYNN, INC. 846 Bergen Ave. Jersey City, N. J. MCVAN HEATING 8: AIR CONDITIONING BUSINESS PATRONS TRACEY MELVIN 288 Concord St. Cresskill, N. J. THE MOSLER SAFE CO. JAMES NAIMO PLUMBING 8: HEATING CO. NORMAN FUNERAL HOME 268 Kinderkamack Rd. Oradell, N. J. GERARD JOSEPH OAKLEY Architect 147 South Washington Ave. Bergenfield, N. J. PETER LISAND MACHINE CORP. 352 River Rd. Edgewater, N. J. POTATO KING Passaic, N. J. QUEEN ANNE MEAT CENTER 17 Washington Ave. Tenafly, N. J. CHRISTINE RODGERS 609 Florence Rd. River Vale, N. J. ALFRED ROSSOTTI 75 Forest Rd. Tenafly, N. J. THE SCHNEIDER PHARMACY 17 East Palisade Ave. Englewood, N. J. SCHRECK 8: WAELTY, INC. 27 Hague St. Jersey City, N. J. SCOFIELD'S CRESSKILL PHARMACY Union Ave. and Piermont Rd. Cresskill, N. J. SHEA CHEVROLET CO. 111 River St. Hackensack, N. J. OTTO SUPPLY 8: SON 397 West Hudson Ave. Englewood, N. J. TAIT TRANSFER CO., INC. 517 West 47th St. New York, N.Y. TEANECK DELICATESSEN Cedar Lane Teaneck, N. J. TEXTILE LACE SERVICE CORP. 600 55th Street West New York, N. J. ZEE FINISHING, INC. 600 55th St. West New York, N. J. ALPINE AUTO SERVICE Closter Dock Rd. Alpine, N. J. ATLAS STORES 177 Main St. Fort Lee, N. J. 333 CLUB AND PACKAGE srona 533 shaief Bivd. Ridgefie1d,N. J. THE COWARD SHOE 337 Main St. Hackensack, N. J. DEMAREST PHARMACY 130 Hardenburgh Ave. Demarest, N. J. DEMARESTS 1 Highwood Ave. Tenafly, N. J. DUTCH CLEANERS, INC. Ivy Lane and Dean St. Englewood, N. J. HUNT FUNERAL HOME 1601 Palisade Ave. Fort Lee, N. J. LAUJ ON 470 Main St. Fort Lee, N. J. LOG CABIN SERVICE STATION 191 County Rd. Cresskill, N. J. LIBERTY AMUSEMENT CO., INC. 148 Delawanna Ave. Clifton, N. J. MEDITERRANEAN TOWERS Fort Lee, N. J. O'BRIEN'S OF DUMONT, INC 102 Washington Ave. Dumont, N. J. PALISADIAN 547 George Road Cliffside Park, N. J. SEILHEIMER BEVERAGE CO 255 Hudson St. Hackensack, N. J. WILLOW RUN GARDEN SHOP 3 County Rd. Cresskill, N. J. INDEX Administration, 8-9 Advertisers and patrons, 116-124 Campus scenes, 2-5, 84-85 Classes Freshmen, 25-27 Juniors, 20-22 Sophomores, 22-24 Contents, 5 Curriculum AP English, 47 Art, 38, 52 Biology, 37, 50 Chemistry, 50 Creative Writing, 47 Driver Education, 55 English, 47 French, 49 Health, 5 5 History, 48 Home Economics, 53 Home Nursing, 5 3 Latin, 49 Mathematics, 51 Music, 52 Music Appreciation, 52 Physical Education, 55 Religion, 46 Spanish, 49 Speech, 47 Stenography, 54 Typing, 54 Dividers Administration and Faculty, 6-7 Classes and Clubs, 18-19 Curriculum, 44-45 Seniors, 84-85 Story of the Year, 56-57 Faculty, 10-17 Fathers, Club, 29, 64-65, 71, 118 Foreword, 4 Mothers, Guild, 60, 64-65, 67, 117 Organizations Athletic Association, 29, 43, 68-69 Blueprint, 32 Chips, 31 CCD, 41 Echoes, 30 Future Teachers of America, 70 Gay Pretenders, 34, 65, 74 Glee Club, 35, 62, 76, 78-79 Library Council, 36 Liturgy Study Club, 39 National Honor Society, 33, 63 Schol Spirit Organization, 28, 70-74, 77 Science Club, 37 Sodality, 40, 60, 70 Spectrum Art Club, 38, 76 Young Christian Students, 42 Senior Directory, 1 12-1 15 Senior Portraits, 86-1 1 1 Special Events Carol Night, 64 "A Charlie Brown Christmasf, 64-65 Christmas Dance, 64 Day of Recollection, 64 European Study Tour, 76 Father-Daughter Communion Breakfast 70 71 Freshman-Sophomore Mission Dance, 60 61 Glee Club Concert, 78-79 Graduation, 82-83 Honor Society Induction, 33, 63 J unior-Freshman Social, 59 Junior Prom, 75 Mother-Daughter Luncheon, 64-65 Senior Card Party and Fashion Show, Senior Prom, 80-81 Senior Trip to United Nations, 75 "Showtime '67," 64-65 SSO Week, 72-73 "The Wonderful Adventures of Don Quixote," 34, 74 Subject Index, 124 Sub-title page, 1 Title Pages, 2-3 6 Lithographed by RAE PUBLISHING CO., INC 282 Grove Avenue Cedar Grove, N. 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