Academy of Notre Dame - Memories Yearbook (Belleville, IL)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1966 volume:
11 $ THE AcADEMY 1965-1966 ACADEMY OF NOTRE DAME BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS Volume XIV Table of Contents The Acodemy - - 2 Academies - - - 12 Activities - - 28 Organizations - - 50 Classes - - 74 Advertisements m • 112 2 3 Mi iiii ii Fall Term Opening Lets Students Make Friends September braught renewed life to Notre Dame as her students returned for the fall semester. The arcade was bursting with a spirit of anxiety as old friends were re-acquainted and new friends made. Large groups gathered around the p»ted homeroom schedules to glimpse the names of teachers and classmates. The following weeks contained a more settled atti¬ tude as the comments on the new uniform ceased and studv habits and change of class became more routine. Even the freshmen became more orientated after the Big Sister-Little Sister Part) . Season of " Firsts " Held Mémorable Times for Ail Fall was a season of “firsts” for Notre Dame — first report card, first Read-a-Wee, first day of recollection, first s tu dents assembly meeting, first intramural athle tic tou marnent, and the first campus gathering, Rosary Day. Then came a very spécial “first” for the seniors, Ring Day. Pride in the class ring was reflected for weeks in seemingly broken wrists, fondness for waving goodbye hackvvards, and the envious rcmarks expressed by admiring underclassmen. 7 Numerous Activities In A Few Eventful Months From the happy laughter of Mission Day to the spontaneous chcers of the Mary ND assembly, activities reflected a festive spirit. The Hootenanny attracted a large crowd of spectators as local talent provided the entertainment. The upperclassmen enjoyed spécial events such as the Junior Senior Valentine Dance and the Father-Daughter Banquet. Enthusiasm may hâve heen temporarily dampened bv mid-term exams, but a snow- fall of several feet partially restored it as school was dismissed for two days. Little did students know that a day m issed is a day made up. 8 Ail Too Soon It Ended— A Very Remarkable Year I he last quarter of sch x)l was mémorable for every- one, but particularly for the seniors. Who could ever forge t the surrender of Student Cou ne il offices to the newly-elected leaders a quickened heart beat at the announeement of her college scholarship that “Love Makes the World Go Round” the junior senior picnic and the smell of delicious Iried chicken that overpowered the odor of the éléphant house a rollicking field day when young ladies seemed not so lady-like the rustle of satin as they danced to “their song " in a setting of romande Bali Hai that final repart card the lump in her throat as the Bishop called her name to receive her diploma These are the things dreams are made of — beautiful memories that sum up a wonderful year. 11 Academies " Aggiornamento " Set Religion Curriculum Vatican Council II promu lgated thc updating of thc Church so that Christianity might hold a more dynamic and meaningful place in todav’s world. This program of renewal animated AND’s religion curriculum. The Hi-T ime sériés coupled with current readings and reports offered an in-depth study of the Catholic faith. T hrough group and panel discussions, students sought to penetrate 20th century Christianity and to assimulate its principles into practical dailv living. A vveeklv liturgv class was introduced to acquaint the stu¬ dents with the congregational hymns of the new liturgy. 1 hrough the new tpve of religious involvement and participation, students gained a greater perception of thc purpose and tneaning of their Christian commitment to ail people. One of the proudest moments for the facultv and students was the élévation of Father Robert Wessel- mann, school chaplain and senior religion instructor, to the dignified office of Papal Chamberlain. 1 he Most Reverend Albert R. Zuroweste, d.d. Bishop of Belleville At on assembly, Father Barr, guest speaker, the faculty, and the students congratulated the newly-appointed monsignor. Monsignor Robert Wcssclmann Ghaplain, Academy of Notre Dame Reverend Léo Hayes St. Augustine Parish Reverend Edward Christ St. Clare Parish Reverend Donald Eichenseer Blessed Sacrament Parish Reverend Robert Keating Queen of Peace Parish Reverend Bernard Bodcwes St. Joseph Parish 15 1 Sister Noreen Promoted Individual Development Effectively supervising 780 girls is no easy task, but as principal Sister Noreen adequately discharged this duty each day. Her interest has been reflected in the advice she is always willing to give, and the cheerful- ness with which she put forth the effort to hclp the students follow the school’s motto — Virtus et Scientia, irtue and Knowledge. Sister Noreen has been actively interested in the numerous school activities, in the acad¬ emie curriculum, and especially in the students as in dividuals. 1 1er dedicated assistance has helped many stu cents reach their full potential — mentally, morally, and socially. Beep! Beep! The public address signais morning announcements. Sister Noreen introduces Genevieve Paredes from Mexico to Angelico Montjoy from Lima, Peru, foreign exchange students. Sister Noreen and Mrs. Ruth Vassallo of Belleville High School and JC discuss the Elementary and Secondary Education Act. Sister Lorita ' s service as a full-time guidance counselor was an invaiuable asset to many students in their choice of a career. Understanding Gained By Faculty and Students A faculty member is not onlv a teacher, but a person intercstcd in the individual development of hcr students. In the classroom or after school, the faculty showed active interest in ail student activities from an English test to the Senior Prom. They were always willing to listen to conversation from the most casual small talk to the most serious problem. They were happv to aid the student in any way from a ride home to a small loan. These many and varied associations hâve enabled the faculty and their students to bridge the différence in âge and position which sometimes prevents an atmos¬ phère of sinccre friendliness. Sister Conran extends a helping hand to a vexed math student. Informai conversations slowly increased mutual understanding. English and Languages Encourage World Unity The language barricrs between tbe peuple of America and the people of otber nations bcgan to crumblc as thc students developed a mastery of foreign languages. While French and Spanish were studied for their con- versational value, Latin provided a dcep undcrstanding of the origin of our English vocabulary. The English classes stressed individual interprétation of literature, free expression in créative writing, and increased aptitude in oral communication. To acquire an acute sensé of critical review, upperclassmcn part ici- pated in group discussions of a modem film sériés. Sister Jane Marie Mrs. Elmer Katt Sister Rita Marie Sister Francis de Sales Dictionary work and study of word origins fascinate students. Discussions probed ail aspects of readîng program sélections. Clore Goelz, Lissa Bogutski, and Kathy Biehl get acquainted with culture of France through pictures and magazine articles. Dr. Margareta Alvarez Sister Mary Michon Mrs. Daniel J. Mongan In the newly installed language laboratory, tapes and records lary, and opportunities for practice to the French and Spanish can provide the basic dialogues, suppléments of useful vocabu- students. 19 Intense Study Brings Greater Understanding 1 he science and math students explored the vast worlds of nature, atoms, theorems, ratios, and équations, not only in class work, but also in research and outsidc projects. From Biology to Advanced Math, the c|ucst ior knowledge and desire for excellence prompted the girls to compete in science fairs, préparé tenn papers on related topics, and construct models of conic sections as visual aids. 1 hese courses enahle the students to cope with an unmatehed challenge—the breathless pace of discovery in the scientific and mathematical worlds. Mary Thouvenot and Mary Lou Neff study the frog ' s anatomy. Sister Carol Marie Cindy Hertich préparés a precipitate by mixing two liquids. Sister Corita Sister Gerald 20 Pat Smith illustrâtes an équation that will eventually resuit in a parabola. Barb Neuhaus uses the range-finder to find a parallax. The reagent tray offers a variety of Chemicals for use in the lab. Clean hands are a must for the préparation of food. The new homemaking lab was equipped with latest kitchen appliances. Girlt kept up to date on developments in home and fashion. Seamstresses and machines work toward a finished product. Better Citizens Through Home and Social Studies From the chaotic rumble of scwing machines, snip ping scissors, clicking needlcs, and clanking kitchen utensils cmerged many accomplished future homemak- ers. Supervised, sélective training today vvill make such girls independent, clear-thinking planners for tomorrow. Understanding the problems of the past is indeed necessary to cope intelligently with the crises of today. Through the strong encouragement of open expression, the social studies department developed in the student a desire to know more about the vvorld and its future. As young citizens, they were prepared to face knowingly the ever-growing challenge of an ever-changing world. 23 Students Prepared to Enter Business World In this âge of automation, the demand is for highly- trained and competent personnel with business knovv- how and clérical skill. 1 he Academy endeavored to meet this growing need through its program of Business Education. To provide the necessary technical training, the importance of accuracy and elficiency was strongly emphasized. 1 o encourage this proficiencv, pins were awarded to those students who achieved the required level of excellence in typing and shorthand. Démonstra¬ tions in the use of business machines were delivered by professional businessmen. Such supplementary en¬ couragement has helped to better préparé students for their rôle in the business world. Sister Justin Sister John de Deo Karen Reifschneider found the adding machine a time-saver summing up columns of numbers in Clérical Office Practice. Typists attempted to combine speed and accuracy in timed tests. Mrs. Kalharinc Bucschcr 24 Hit it. Pat! Spirit and skill won the championship for seniors. Canadian Air Force Set Physical Fitness Tempo Physical Education held an intégral place in the weekly schedule of students. W 7 ith the modem athlctic equipment, students participated in challenging sports and vigorous exercises. These activities developed physi¬ cal coordination and good sp)rtsmanship. 1 lighlighting the school year vvere the intramural volleyball and basketball games in which athlètes devel- ciped coopération and leadership. The shouts could bc heard loud and clear as the enthusiastic fans cheered their fellow classmates on to victorv. Such détermination and school spirit earned for the victors placement rib- bons and spécial récognition. Mrs. Rose Mansfield Miss Margie Soucy Miss Helen Clark 25 Melted crayon adds vibrant color and texture to the re-creation of still life on canvas. Pictures such as these hâve merited high awards. Originality Encouraged Through Artistic Talent Lines, form, color, perspective, and subtle emotional moods commun ica te ideas and broaden the. aesthetic range of ail who studv art. VVorking with pencil, paint, collage, and clay, beginning students applied these basic principles. Second and third year instructions were based on major movements in modem art. CirLs fused talent with originality and advanced methods to express ideas from Impressionism to Contemporary Art. 26 Sister Angelee Susao Krimm was featured as a soloist at the fall concert. English term papers, social studies projects, religion reports,... Leisure Moments Offer Scholastic Enrichment A vast wcalth of knowledge is stored on the shelves ot a school library. The Academy s is no exception. Periodicals, référencé books, and other non-fiction kept the students supplied with current information for re- seareh and term papers. Novels and paperbacks on every subject catered to the interests of the students. Before, during, and after school, the librarv proved itself an invaluable aid. Another type 1 of wealth is offered to students in the ficld of music. Private lessons in voice and instrument deepened their appréciation of the arts and increased their own cultural enrichment. Sister Loretto Marie Mr. Frank Kreider Sister Mary Christian 27 Activities Students Sacrificed For Successful Mission Day The annual Mission Day gave the girls a chance to actively aid the missions while enjoying a day away from classes. The homerooms erected a vast assortment of hooths and sideshows including refreshments, games of ski 11 and chance, a jail, a fortune-teller, and a spook house. The movie The Misadventures of Merlin Jones was shown twice and attracted large crowds. In addition to thcse activities, a queen and court were chosen on the basis of their homerooms mission donations. Poker at Notre Dame? Of course, if Honest Carol is dealing. Father Rowe ' s deadly aim was centered on Snoopy’s nose. Students, teachers, alumnae, and friends were ali invited to participate in the annual Mission Day festivities. The abstract point booth drew crowds of prospective artists. The Mission Oueen and her court: Pam Jeffries, fîrst maid; )oon Schilling, third maid; Mario Wurth, fourth maid. Mari Louise Zaganelli, second maid; Barb Callendar, queen; To hâve the best decorated boolh, no effort was too great. Candidates for Mission Oueen: Row 1 : Debbie Diehl, Kathy Fellner, Mary Pat ODonnell, Becky Robinson, Joan Schilling, Barb Callendar, queen, Pam Jeffries. Row 2. Nancy Hunds- dorfer, Debbie Szablowski, Carol Gass, Carol Jasper, MaHo Wurth, Mari Louise Zaganelli. Row 3: Maureen Kernan, Pat Frey, Cindy Hertich, Patti Mitschele, Dorotha Graham. Row 4 . Barb Sopp, Peggy Stelling, Debbie Ballard, Kathy Brady. Caria Waeltz Reigned As Mary ND for 1966 Posters in the halls, a “Peanuts Style” assembly, and homeroom nomination began the scarch for Marv ND. Mary ND must he a girl with leadership, person- alitv, gcxxl stndy habits, and high moral character—an ail around idéal girl. The completed voting brought émotion to a peak as the candidates assembled on stage to await the results. 1 he tension gave way to uninter- nipted applause as Caria Waeltz was crowned Mary ND. Caria was presented with a large bouquet of carnations and a pin niatching her class ring. Koy Koitel crowns a tearful senior. Caria Woeltz, Mary ND. 32 Mary ND and her court: Front row: Diane Kuebel, Pat Henne- quin. Row 2. Cathie Perez, Mary Corrigan, Patti Stuart, Peggy Hoff, Caria Waeltz, Mary ND; Mary Pat Hoff, Rosie Brutto, Donna Rausch. Row 3. Elaine Schneider, Mary Rose Stauder, Mary Beth Congé, Mary Ann Shadid, Marcia Wagner, Pat Roche, Carol Murphy, tea Koesterer, Marcia Gervase, Cheryl Scandrett. Back row: Roxanne Irons, Mary Sue Guirin, Kathy Corrigan, Mary Scandrett. Bulletin boards announced the candidates in ‘Peanuts Style.’ 33 Suzanne Marshall, Carol Zimmerman, and their dates enjoy in¬ formai conversation and refreshments during the dance. Dim lights and soft music created the perfect mood for dancing. Junior-Senior Dance In Sweetheart Square February 12, 1966, transformée! Regina Hall from basketballs and vollyball nets to a background for Valen- tine’s Dav and the annual Junior-Senior Dance. Paper hearts, red balloons and small cupids beckoned the couples to Sweetheart Square as the Melody Aires pro- vided soft music. Refreshments consisting of cookies, petits fours, and punch were served to the girls and their dates, llnder the angel hair trees and red crepe paper streamers, the atmosphère was complété for a perfect evening. 34 1 m mm - - v Junior-Senior Picnic vs. Rain and Cold Weather On May 11, thc rainiest day of the year, the upper- dassmen gathered at Forest Park for thc annual Junior St nior Picnic. Despite thc cold and danip weather, studcnts bravcd stringing hair and dripping clothcs to tour thc Art Muséum, visit the animal houses, and ride thc zoo train. Senior lunches were provided bv thc juniors who had lct their imaginations run wild. A tour foot high paper bag, hat boxes, picnic baskets, décorated shoe boxes, or any other container imaginable held lunches as varied as their wrappings. With spirits still undampened by the constant downpour, four hun- dred bcdragglcd girls tœk advantage of thc long ride home to nap or chat about the day’s adventures. VL 5 - Marcio Funsch proves that a candid caméra can work two ways. Even foui weather did not prevent seniors from visiting the zoo. Afler the long bus ride to Forest Park, the hungry, exhausted seniors appreciated the tosty lunches pocked for them by the juniors. 35 Fathers ' Club The Fathers and Friends Club affords its members thc opportunity to “make new friends and keep the old.” It renders many invaluable services to the Academy and promotes an interest in the educational facilities of the sehool. Organized committees made personal con¬ tacts to solicit financial patrons for the annual play pro- gram, whilc others voluntecred their services as ushers and parking lot attendants for the variety of evening activities held on the campus. Individual members also helped install the nevv cquipment in thc I lome Eco¬ nomies laboratory. Amid ail their services, thc social aspect is not for gotten. 1 he annual father-daughter Christmas party featured the students’ rendition of Christmas Carols and a concert by the Scott Air Force Concert Band. Officers of the Fathers’ Club are: Mr. Joseph Schmittling, presi¬ dent? Mr. William Gain, vice president; Mr. Oliver Arth, sec- retary; Mr. Norman Blumyer, treasurer. Daughters are Bernice Schmittling, Patricia Gain, Mary Jane Arth, Marcia Blumyer. Meetings afford an opportunity for business and socializing. Fr. Wm. Leising, O.M.I., addressed the fathers and daughters. Mothers ' Club Officers: Mrs. L. J. Boggemon, recording secre- ♦ary, and daughtert Barbara and Peggy; Mr . R. Hervatin, cor- responding secretory, and daughter Lynn; Ms. E. W. Schmidt, vice president, and daughter Kathy; Mrs. A. J. Reissen, president, and daughter Joan; Mrs. P. W. Reime, treasurer, and daughter France and Jean; Mrs. T. Bedell, parliamentarian, and daughter Nancy; and auditors, Mrs. J. Oesterle, and daughter Barbara, and Mrs. J. Switala and daughter Pam. Whether it be a ho» sandwich or dessert luncheon, mothers enjoy it and the opportunity to socialize before a meeting. The annual Mothers ' Club Christmas party is an evening of getting acquainted and relaxation for the faculty and mothers. The warm hospitality of Sister Jolende is extended to Mrs. Forcade, Mrs. Reissen, and Mrs. Schilling. Mothers ' Club The Mothers’ Club worked for the interests of faculty and students, supportcd school projects, and promoted school activities. Mothers acted as hostesses and added finesse to the social highlights of the vear: the Junior-Senior Dance, the Senior Prom, and the Father-Daughter Banquet. They puhlicized and solicited patrons for the play program, and provided funds for educational facilities and for scholarships. Monthly meet¬ ings kcpt mothers abreast with the school e vents and the interests of friends. The senior mothers with their graduate daughtcrs attended the Liturgy Célébration followed by a brunch at Fischers Restaurant, the final engagement ol the scholastic vear. 37 Carnival Performances Given Standing Ovation Carnival , the success of the year, surpassée! its goal vvith a 1 30 per cent quota as enthusiastic students sold out every performance, solicited donations, and contribué ed as teen fxxisters. 7 his musical, the storv of a small town girl infatuated with the glamorous carnival world, was produced hy the students of the Academy and young men from local schools. Six performances were given — matinées on April 30 and Mav 7, and evening per- formantes on May 1, 4, 6, and 8. Audience and cast alike went home singing “Love Makes the World Go Round.” In a moment of anger, Paul threatens B. F. Schlegel, played by Al Huebner, as Jacquot, played by Jack Weir, restrains him. Dorotha Graham as Lili plays many scènes with puppets. Carnival had clowns galore. Joe Fritsch played the hilarious Dr. Glass. The Cirque de Paris girls were a sensation 38 At the climax of Carnival , Lili realizes that Paul, played by John Juracek, is her true love, revealed in the warm-hearted puppets. with prerision kicks and bright costumes. Make-up time for Incomparable Rosaliel Sophs performed in dances. 39 Days of Recollection Foster Spiritual Growth A highlight of tlie senior y car was the closed retrcat at the King s I louse. Two davs away from the demands of home and school allowed cach girl to sec lier inner growth in a more mature dimension. Most of the re treatants time was spent at conférences, in group dis¬ cussions, or strolling over the spacious grounds that invited personal reflection. For those unable to make the closed retrcat, three days of recollection were arranged. Interspaced through- out the ycar, they gave students an opportunity to take a good lcxik at their présent life and the plans of their future. 1 he schedule was much the same as the closed retrcat: conférences, reflection, homeroom discussions. VVhether at the King’s House or at the Academy, these days brought ail the girls doser to the dav when they will corne to grips with God, themselves, and the world around them. First Day of Recollection—Reverend Don Joseph Paris, OMI. The first day’s registration meant patient waiting in line for the girls, and writer s cramp for Father Floyd Boeckmann, OMI. 40 Nina Jacoby, Sodolity prefect, crowns Mary as Queen of May. The court: Barbara OMalley, Kathy Boskamp, Nina Jacoby, Peggy Hoff, Shiela O ' Molley, Ruth Shadid, and Kathy Evans. Students Crown Blessed Virgin as Queen of May The annual May Day assembly was held on May 25. I he seniors, dressed in caps and gowns, formed a living rosary while the underclassmen, represented hy a girl from each homeroom, observed th? ceremonv. After the rosary was said. the Sodality Prefect, surrounded bv her court and représentatives, crowned the statue of the Blessed irgin Mary. TTiis solenin an J heautilul cere- monv left a lasting impression on participants and ob¬ servera alike. 41 Notre Dame Spotlights Social Personalities Again this year the Academy enjoycd the privilège of having its students crowned cjueens, chosen as members of the queens’ courts, and elected as représentatives to other sch x Is. CYO functions and Althoff Catholic I ligh School dances selected the queens and courts through certain achievements or popular vote. 1 he représenta¬ tives to other schools were elected to carrv the spirit of Notre Dame to the pep rallies, formai affairs, and f x t- ball games these sch(x ls presented. Lissa Bogutski was elected représentative to St. Louis U. High. Football Oueen and court: Chris DeAntoni, Judy Mauser, Mary Ellen Moehle, Janet Graul, Oueen Elaine Biehl, and Connie Stuart. 42 Mary Pat Hoff is crowned Crusader Homecoming Queen. Pat Seper earned the title of Orphan Bowl Oueen. Mardi Gras Queen, Peggy Deckard, and her court; Mary Pat Rigdon, Theresa Gass, Janice Gervase, Nanvi Bauer, and crownbeorer. 43 en i ors For weeks, anxious seniors had constructed palm trees, shaped native masks, eut out fish nets, and painted a moonlight backdrop to croate the romantic mood of the South Pacific. I he bleachers were hidden by grass and bamboo huts. The rafters were covered with an evening sky, dotted with metallic stars. 1 he empty back wall disappeared behind a fierce but lovable tiki surrounded by majestic palm trees. Ail préparations had been made and that kmg-awaited night finally arrived. The evening provided a chance to enjoy each other ' s company. ni y ôterions Bâti Mai On May 20, Kuli H ai beckoned regally dressed rou¬ pies to Notre Dame s Senior Prom. As some of the girls cntered, their minds wcre lilled with thoughts of ran sacked campus trees, dismembered in tlu search for cen- terpiece driftwood, and the landslide of senior cjuota- tions that simply had to appear in the memory booklet. I lowever, the radiant smiles of the couples as they danced to the music of the Skyliners gave promise of a wonderful evening — the most wonderful evening of the vear. A fish pond, adorned with water lilies, attracted much attention. The tiki, god of good fortune, brought luck to prom-goers. 45 Achievement Realized On Student Honors Day I herc art many categories in which, each year, thc girls mav receive awards for outstanding abilitv and achievements. TTiese awards include scholarships, activity pins and certifiâtes, and récognition for perfect attend ance and highest average in a department. This year’s graduating class received thc largest number of scholar sbips in the historv of the Academy. lonors Day, the last day of the school year, provided an opportunity to give acknowledgement to deserving students for work well donc. Honors Day began with initiation of Student Council officers Sister Conran présents an S.C. award to Mary Beth Cange. Sue Brueggeman was elected president of the Class of 1966. Becky Gasawski found an opportunity to use her business courses during part-fme employmen» as secretary in a doctor ' s office. Pam Jeffries assists her father by working in his beauty shop. Student Initiative Made Summertime Profitable As summer approached, students temporarily set aside their textbooks and began taking their places in the business world. Many graduâtes sought temporary em- ployment before college entrance, while others preferred to begin their college éducation early by taking summer courses. For some, work meant a summer job, but for others it meant the bcginning of a ncw career. Each viewed her job differently. The jobs held by Notre Dame girls were many and varied. While some had office and clérical jobs, others worked in hospitals or summer camps. For every girl, a summer job présent ed a chance to show the ma tu ri ty, good judgment, and reliability she hopes to maintain throughout her life. Mixed EmotionsMarked The Graduation of 209 hcn thc long line began filing into Regina I lall, each graduate felt a certain sadness, a certain joy, and a certain expec tation. For them, graduation meant not only a departure but also an entering into a “new world I he familiar faces and familiar surroundings brought to mind the gtxxl times, the nervous times, the exciting times, and the disappointing times experienced by each girl in her four years at Notre Dame. 1 he climax of the evening was the conferring of diplomas by the bishop. 7 his meaningful ceremony Sym¬ bol ized the work and joys of four years. From this time on, each graduate had thc responsibility of using the ski Ils and living up to the ideals which she accjuired at the Academv. The solemnity of the groduation exercises was broken as the graduâtes met in the hall to bid classmates a fond farewell. Members of the school board attended the graduation exercises. STUDENT COUNCU. J Organizations Sodality officers: Kothy Boskamp, secretary; Ruth Shadid, treasurer; Nina Jacoby, Linda Halloran receives the sodalisl s prefect; and Barb O’Malley, vice prefect, sort clothes for the needy. medal from Monsignor Wesselmann. Zealous Works of Mercy Expressed the Students ' Pam Jeffries préparés a delivery of food for poor families in the Belleville area. Lay Apostolate officers: Margaret Whealon, JoAnn Reeb, Cathi Fischer, Saundra Meyer, Pam Meyer, Pat Belter, Kathy Cole, Dianna Parson, and Mary Jane Goedeke. 52 CSMC officers and board members: Dorotha Graham, Becky Gasawski, Mollie McTer- nan, Kathy Howard, Carol Kassly, Kathy Moore, Maureen Carroll, and Kathy Evans. Kay Kastel présents the insignia of CSMC president to Dorotha Graham. Ambition to Build a Better World for Christ Art students mode puppets to entertain the children of the Doctors ' Convalescent Home at the Sodality’s Christmas party. In keeping with the Ecumenical Movcment, religious organizations helped students realize their rôle in the modem Church. The aims of the Sodality of the Im- maculate Conception are to foster an ardent dévotion and love toward the Blessed Mother and to form strong Catholic leaders. After a thorough study of its obligations, 72 girls made their temporary consécration to Mary on March 21. Also aware of the need for involvement in the Church todav are the Catholic Students Mission Crusade and the Lay Apostolate. Responding to the call for prayer, sacrifice, and personal gencrosity, thèse girls sponsored many projects to help the hungry, needy, dispossessed portion of mankind. The primary geai of ail three reli- gious organizations is to aid the girls in living a com¬ plété Christian life. 53 The Student Council The five Executive Officers, Mary Pat Hoff, corresponding secre- Mary Ann Schuhardt, vice president; Kay Kastel, president; and tory; Mary Beth Congé, treasurer; Sister John de Dec, moderator; Pat Wessel, recording secretary, pianned their agenda. The Student Council is the unique gavemmental organization through which students, in a limited vet vcry real way, work with the administration in fonning school policies and planning school activities. Consisting of représentatives from each homeroom, five executive committee members, and five executive officers, the Council serves the entire student body by providing a media of understanding between the faculty and students. Besides publishing the Student Directory, it spon sored the Mary ND campaign and crowning, I cacher Appréciation Day, end handled ticket sales for the play drive. It innovated semester meetings with the entire student association, promoted an atmosphère of relaxa¬ tion in the cafétéria through music, and regulated traffic problems to and from classes. Members of the Executive Committee: Lyndo Nuetzel, Linda Winter, Sue Brueggeman, Caria Waeltz, and Mary Ann Shadid. FRESHMAN Student Council Représenta¬ tives: Alice Vigna, Geralyn Kassebaum, Kathy Mansfield, Janet Tiernan, Alice BoesHart. SOPHOMORE Student Council Représenta¬ tives: Vicki Money, Pamela Potts, Martha lamb, Patricia Schneider, Cassie Yoch. JUNIOR Student Council Représentatives: Becky Czerny, Marianne Trompeter, Durrelene French, Cathie Perez, Joni Straubinger, Ruth Christ. SENIOR Student Council Représentatives: Diane Grudzinski, Marilyn Ernst, Lynn Hervatin, Jackie Cepicky, Becky Gasawski. 55 Performing at fhe Father-Daughter Banquet are the members of Ruth Shadid, Donna Rausch, and Mary Ann Shadid. the Sextet: Cotleen Foeller, Penny Theis, Deanna Closterman, Choroleers: Row 1: Janet Moreiko, Mary Ann Shadid, Donna Rausch, Kathy Brady, Mary Pat Rigdon, Mary Jane Schuhardt, Beverly Viviano, Vicky Head, Cindy Kish, Judy Mauser, Mary Lou Trappe, Caro- lyn Gamble, Colleen Foeller, Kathy Schmidt, Cindy Harris, Joni Bush, Barb Callender, Karen Burns, Vivian Kuan, Nancy Eichman, Helen Gatawakas, Pam Meyer, Eileen Bain, Susan Denham, Sharon Auffarth, Kay Langan, Mary Ellen Sweeney. Row 2. Becky Czerny, Joni Straubinger, Angela Weyhaupt, Jo Ann Viviano, Sharon Johnson, Elaine Kubicki, Barbara Matthews, Dorotha Graham, Sue Juenger, Tina Anich, Penny Theis, Cindy Hertich, Molly McTernan, Sharon Kreitner, Toni Stettler, JoAnn Sehr, Janet Mueller, Ruth Shadid, Deanna Closterman, Kathy Sax. Row 3: Jean Reime, Kathy Moore, Lynda Nuetzel, Pat Roche, Margaret Whealon, Durrelene French, Cathi Fischer, Kathy Boskamp, Mary Beth Mueller, Janette Dehler, Dianne Kosydor, Suzanne Marshall, Mary McDaniel, Pat Berkel, Mary Dressler, Barb Boggeman, Carol Hoerner, Sandy Mauch, Kathy Gass, Cecelia Schniers, Lea Koesterer, Doris Lyke, Debbie Jung, Jo Anne Hammel, Margie Vêlas, Maureen Carroll, Myra Koesterer. Row 4: Linda Halloran, Cathy Schneider, Mary E. Moehle, Cathy Perez, Peggy Stelling, Teresa Gass, Elaine Biehl, Cheryl Becker, Kay Walsh, Barb Jokish, Mary Jo Kaes- berg. Sharon Honer, Mary Ann Poelker, Darlene Gebke, Kathy Williams, Cindy Hess, Ann Rule, Sue Schaefer, Mary E. Schae- fer. Mary Helen Canavan, Mary Boul, Barb Clark, Judy Voss, Vicki Goscinski, Carol Kramer, Kathy Parker, Ellen Rehling, Dolores Hoffmann. Row 5. Rita DeFosset, Mary Dee Racheff, Linda Brough, Cathie Eisele, Jane Schilling, Mary Ann Chouin- Accompanists: Mary Ann Shadid, Margie Vêlas, Jean Reime, and Susan Renner. ard, Peggy Mauch, Caria Waeltz, Rosemary Schaefer, Sharon Haake, Rhonda Gansmann, Sharon Buehlhorn, Joan Schilling, Cathy Corrigan, Janey Davis, Linda Luksan. Row 6. Peggy Hammel, Mary E. Knaus, Irene Bily, Carol Murphy, Rosemary Babic, Connie Schneider, Barb Hauser, Geri Williams, Nina Jacoby, Nancy Burke, Linda Schaefer, Laura Schmal, Marilyn Glaus, Cathy Luecking, Jean Saia, Pam Jeffries, Sue Bruegge- mon. Row 7: Mary Beth Mueller, Chris DeAntoni, Bonnie Goeh- ner. Mary Jane Arth, Jan St. Eve, Debbie Rigdon, Joan Reis- sen. Donna Buescher, Cathy Howard, Lynn Forcade, Jayne Wilkinson, Marie Heintz, Becky Gasawski, Sue Beelman, Shir- ley Rettle, Sue Renner, Marlene Poirot, Lois Vollmer. GLEE CLUB —Row I: Elaine Biehl, JoAnn Viviano, Vickie Maney, Kathy Sax, Angela Weyhaupt, Row 2: Theresa Kregor, Linda Rodriguez, Diane Grudzinski, Barbara Braun, Marcia Gaul, Joni Straubinger. Row 3: Mary Lou Trappe, Cindy Hertich, Kathy Mannisi, Tina Anich, Karen Burns. Row 4. Barb Callender, Marilouise Zaganelli, Jeanne Neville, Dorotha Graham, Barb Fuchs, Carolyn Gamble. Row 5: Sue Heiligenstein, Sue Juenger, Jean Reime, Helen Gatawakas, Cathi Fischer, Vivian Kuan. Row 6 Pat Wenzel, Mary Thouvenot, Margaret Whealon, Bar¬ bara Motthews, Nancy Eichman, Eileen Bain. Row 7: Mary Scandrett, Cindy Stauder, Durrelene French, Elaine Kubicki, Pam Meyer. 470 Students Presented Musical Entertainment To increase and advance musical expression in the fields of Voice and Instrument; to foster an interest in solo, ensemble, band, and choral performance; to acquire a general knowledge of the history and composers of music— these are the goals of the Music Department. Enthusiastic participation characterized such vocal groups as the Glce Club, Choraleers, Sophomore Chorus, Sex- let, and Freshman General Music Classes. Musical variety gave bot h cultural and educational entertainment. The three concerts, one of which was lhe tbrice performed Handel’s “Messiah!”, and the last which piid tribu te to flag and countrv, were spaced throughout the vear. Christmas caroling fostered a Yule- tide spirit at the Old Folks’ I lome, Convalescent Center, and Villa Gesu. 57 Concerts Highlighted Musical Performances Rehearsals and concerts offered a chance for self- expression and self-confidence to every band member. Development and realization of music unfolds many créative efforts—this was proven in the impressive per¬ formances given during the year. Rhythms and mélodies vvill alwavs be heard as long as this ambition remains. Bond officers: linda Tonsi, secretary; Barbara Hoffmann, vice president; Jean Reime, president; Margie Vêlas, treasurer. Band members —Row ?.♦ Barbara Mueller, Margie Salomone, Barb Rule, Sharon Clinton, Maureen Carroll, Dolores Hoffmann, Alice Ondercho. Row 2: Janice Schaefer, Kathy Waigand, Toni Stettler, Mory Corrigan, Ellen Kreisler, Debbie Jung, Jeonette Twirlers— Front. Janet Graul, Rita De Fosset, captain; Lynn Hervatin. Bock: Barb Zimmermann, Lana Fuite, Sherry Truttmann, Mary Schaefer, Mary Ellen Moehle, Jane Buescher. Viviano, Michelle Kapp, Myro Koesterer, Pat Bailey, Doris Gain, Eileen Kiehl, Sally Wilburn, Linda Falbe, Margie Vêlas. Row 3: Diane Reeb, Barb Hoffmann, Mary Lauf, Marilyn Muel- ler, Barb Haas, Annette Wilson, JoAnn Hammel, Kathy Parker, Maureen Carroll, treasurer; Lynn Forcade, president; Susan Denham, secretaiy; Elaine Kubicki, vice president; and Dorotha Graham, historien; officers of the Tri M. Members of the Brass Quartet: Myra Koesterer, Michèle Kapp, Eileen Kiehl, Annette Wilson. 59 GAA Officers: lauro Mamino, Secretary; Rosemary Kreher, president; Rhonda Gannsmann, treasurer; Sue Brueggeman, vice president. SENIOR cheerleaders: Mary Pat Rigdon, captain; Diane Grud- zinski, Pat Maher, Kathy Moore, Rita Martindale, Gigi Gro- macki, Kathy Brady. JUNIOR cheerleaders: Ellen Kreisler, Barbara Boggeman, Jane Schilling, Joan Schilling, Mary Beth Mueller, co captain; Debby Jung. GAA Représentatives: Mary Beth Schneider, Joyce Hartnett, Lana Fuite, Barbara Voellinger. Second row. Bonnie Brenner, Nancy Poelker, Carol Lugge, Kathy Hess, Theresa Balint. Third row, Dorlene Gebke, Nancy Rist, Ellen Kreisler, Jan St. Eve. Fourfh row Madonna Reidel, Lois Vollmer, Cathy Driscoll. Fifth row. Mary Jane Goedeke, Marcio Blumyer. Top. Pam Jefferies. FRESHMAN cheerleaders: Jeanne Fritsch, captain; Geralyn Kasse- baum; boftom to the top of the ladder, Judy Orlet, Linda Higgins, Lana Fuite, Rosetta Sullivan, Kathy Arnold. SOPHOMORE cheerleaders: Barb Brown, Rosalie Brutto, Peggy Boggeman, Peggy Walsh, Theresa Biver, Sue Heiligenstein, captain; Ann Orlet. Althoff Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Mary Baldree, kneeling, and Barb Voellinger. Cheerleading and GAA Advance Sportsmanship An organization open to ail students interested in physical activitîes is the Girls’ Athletic Association. This club promoted physical fitness by planning baskctball and volleyball games. Awards were presented to girls accjuiring a sufficient number of points through parti¬ cipation in sports. The girls with the pep, enthusiasm, and powerful lungs that kept the crowds roaring and the teams en- cou raged were the cheerleaders. These girls held long and vigorous practices, learning new cheers to spur their teams to victory. Whether Althoff or AND cheer- leaders, their boundless energy greatly increased school spirit and team loyalty. Varsity Cheerleaders—Althoff Cotholic High School: kneeling, Becky Kirn, Chris De Antoni, Mary Ellen Moehle, Judy Mauser; standing: Connie Stuart, Janet Graul, captain, Elaine Biehl. Reporters for the metropoliton newspopers are: Barb Boggeman, Linda Reiniger, Mary-rita Benson, and Jackie Cepicky. Charlotte Frierdich, Kathy Cole, Kay Kastel, Kathy Parker, Judy Vois, Sis- ter Ricardo, moderator; Nancy Eich- mann, Kathy Schneider, Joan Straub inger, Helen Gatawakas, Cathi Perez, Sharon Haake, and Becky Gasawski, members of the circulation staff. Hard Work and Long Hours Merit Récognition Pam and Saundra Meyer, advertising managers, combine their ideas for the next advertising section of our anx- iously-owaifed Read a Wee Officers of the Ouill and Scroll: linda Reiniger, president; and Jackie Cepicky, secretary, discuss the initiation ceremony with Mr. Piety, the guest speaker. 62 The Read-a-Wee Mary Pat Hoff, Barb O’Malley, linda Reiniger, Barbara Neuhaus, hardt, Susan Rotolo, Carol Kassly plan and lay out their pages. Mary-Rita Benson, Lynda Nuetzel, Coly Jeffers, Mary Jane Schu- c I hc Blue Banner Award, the highest award givcn to a high school publication, was meritcd for thc seventh consecutive year by the Read-A-Wee. Not only is thc paper a reporter of news, but also a commentator, a critic, and an inspiration for culture. Manv articles and poems are submitted by the students, but its final pub¬ lication and delivery is the resuit of a hard-working, devoted staff. Long hours arc spent with broken pencils, synonvms and antonvms, corrections and, at last, the printing. 1 he school chapter of the Quill and Scroll Inter¬ national Society for High School Journalists is under the patronage of Saint Pius X. Members must be girls o r high moral standing, Creative joumalistic ideas, and vvho are truly dedicated to the cause of the Catholic Press. With Sister Lorita, moderator of the Read-a-Wee, the co-editors Jackie Cepicky and Mary Beth Congé go over last minute de¬ tails in the galleys before returning them to the printers. 63 Academy Staff Initiated Modem Yearbook Ideas Despi te the stacks of old yearbooks, several diction- aries, a student directory, and a well-wom thésaurus, we had a commun problem of many staffs, copy writing. During the year and the previous summer, staffers had attended workshops at SRI, Washington Universitv, and the printer’s workshop at Fischer’s Restaurant in an effort to accjuire the skill of journalistic writing. Such training inspired loyal staffers to rcsist a severe case of spring fever and put forth new efforts to meet the linal deadline. From the midst of discarded pictures, warped slide rules, empty ink pens. and corrected page pnx)fs emerged the Academy 66. i w. Planning a layout are Mary Groesch, business manager; Kay Langan, co editor; and Sue Hoehn, editor, of the Academy 66. At the printer’s are Janet Moreiko, Helen Gatawakas, Sharon Buehlhorn, Mr. Semmelroth, printer; Bev Viviano, and Vicky Head. W A “One picture is worth a thousand words.” Finding the right one are Barbara Sopp, Joan Straubirger, Jane Schilling, Debbie Jung, Kathy Fuhrman, and Rita Winkelmann. Looking through old yearbooks are Mary Jo Hoelscher, Joan Schilling, Janette Dehler, and Diane Mueller. A smile and a sigh of relief marked the final copy block of the 1966 yearbook. 65 Cheryl Reed, president; Myra Koesterer, treasurer; Sister Aline, moderator; Therese Balint, secretary; and Cathi Fischer, vice president attended a get-acquainted tea for the Future Teachers of America. Teachers’ Aides are: Janette Dehler, Nancy Hundsdorfer, Beth Agne, Janet Hall, Mary Schaefer, Pat Chouinard, Mary Sue Quirin, Margaret Fussel, Mary Rose Stauder, Janet Mueller, Therese Balint, Penny Daubach, Jeanine Davis, Becky Dengler, Connie Soucy, Mary Ellen Moehle, Mary Ann Chouinard, Terri Collotin, Judy Pierce, Miss Clark, mod¬ erator, Lois Vollmer, Cassie Yoch, Helen Braun, Mary Scandrett, Maryann Mueller, Theresa Schaefer, JoAnn Hammel, Linda Yoch, Mary Beth Mueller, Jan St. Eve, Toni Stettler, Jacqueline Bell. Vocational Clubs Stressed Practical Aspects While Patsy Seper, treasurer; Betty Congé, vice president; Kathy Gass, president; and Gail Beaumont, secretary, officers of the Future Nurses of America, promoted a campaign The Future Nurses Club presented a to help homeless Vietnamese children. skit on Big Sister-Little Sister Day. 66 The keynote speaker for the first induction ceremony was Mr. John McAteer, Dean of Students at Alt- hoff Catholic High School. Members of the National Honor Society are —Row I: Pam Potts, Nina Jacoby, Mary Pat Hoff, Ann Hatch, Janette Dehler, Mary-Rita Benson, Kay Kastel, Cecelia Gass, Sue Brueggeman, Cindy Stauder, Pat Wessel, Barbara O’Malley. Row 2: Marilyn Mueth, Carol Reeb, Mary Jo Hoelscher, Peggy Boggeman, Barbara Neuhaus, Cheryl Reed, Carol Murphy, Kathy Waigand. Row 3: Mary Beth Cange, Janice Gervase, Margie Vêlas, Barbara Sopp, Linda Reiniger, tynn Forcade, Carol Welzbacher. National Honor Society Officers of the National Honor Society: Sister lorita, moderator; Mary Ann Shadid, president; Margie Vêlas, vice president; Sue Brueggeman, secretary; Carol Reeb, treasurer. Encouraged Academies C Teachers’ aides and the Future Teachers and Nurses Clubs gave an insight to the varied professions in the respective fields open to women. Lectures, panels, dis¬ cussion sessions, démonstrations and field trips helped the club members to realize the many opportunities for service and the reejuirements that must be fulfilled to attain these goals. Also vital for the career in the world is the record of academie achievcment. Students who maintain a B + average are invited to join the National Honor Society. T he purpose of the scxnety is to stimulate respect for scholarship and constructive, responsible work. A mem- ber is also outstanding in citizenship and personal t jualities of leadership, service and character. 67 Knowledge of Literature Acquired by Expérience The Library C.uild performed such services as check ing out books, locating référencés for terni papers, and elficiently handling catalogue indexing and paperback hook sales. Open discussion helped s tu dents of the Modem Writers Club to evaluate modem b x)ks and motion pictures such as The Chnlk Garden and Cyrano de Bergerac. A film sériés on movie-making proved to be verv informative for ail students. Periodic magazines are displayed in the library for reference. pin n 3 and Sister Rita Marie led discussion at Modem Writers meetings. Officers of the Library Guild: Judy Goldsmith, secretary; Carol Mensing, president; Diane Mueller, vice president; and Mary Alice Frierdich, treasurer, fill out library cards under the watch fui eye of Mr. Robert Kirchgraber ( head public librarian. 68 Seniors and their sponsors enjoy a glass of punch after the seniors had been accepted into the Alumnoe Association. Various Clubs Aroused Many Assorted Interests Clubs can provide an educational opportunity to stu- dents or a social event to graduâtes. One of these educational clubs is the Spanish Club. 1 his club is organized to accommodate Ix th first and second year students. It gives members the opportun ity to make practical use of Spanish in original ways, such ;:s their création of Spanish Valcntines Day cards. A social club vvhich also renders invaluable aid to the Academy is the Alumnae Association. 1 bis group sentes to unité past Notre Dame graduâtes while keeping alive a loyalty to their aima mater. Seniors were initiated into this association at the beginning of the second semester. Spanish Club officers: Durrelene French, president; Donna Rausch, vice president; Janet Mueller, secretary; Mary Boul, treasurer. Spanish Club officers: Sharon Sulentic, president; Nancy Hundsdorfer, vice president; Kathy Messbarger, secretary; Jackie Schwarz, treasurer. Interpretive Doncer : lifting, Mary Jane Schuhardt, Linda Eschman, Joan Bush, Judy Giese, Vicky Head, Gigi Gromacki, Bev Viviano, Sharon Johnson; standing, Cindy Kish, Lindo Reiniger, Janice Gervase, Kathy Moore, Mary Pat Rigdon. Many students received " excellent” rotings in speech compétitions. Dreams Came True for Aspiring Performers The dream of many girls is a performance on stage. The (ienesian Masque frequent ly fulfilled these dreams throug h the plav festivals and other dramatic présenta¬ tions thev sp nsored. Under St. Genesius, the patron of actors, they attempted to bring Christian ideals into the modem theater. Also participating in musical performances were the Senior Interpretive Dancers. 1 hrough rhythmic and graceful movements, these girls expressed the émotions of modem and classical music. LInder the direction of Mrs. Gromacki, their choreographer, they danced to such mélodies as “The Lord Is My Shepherd and “The Messiah.” Genesion Masque officers: Mary-Rita Benson, secretary; Cathie Eisele, vice president; Cathie Perez, treasurer; Rosemary Dim- mic, president; Lois Vollmer, corresponding secretary. Ci vies Club members honor the flag. Connie Soucy, Chief of Police Reese Dobson, Rita Schanherr, Diana Huschle, Chris Benignus, and Sister Aline, moderator, discuss the Civics Club. Well-prepared Citizens Strengthen the Nation Science and Math Club Officers: Debbie Ballard, vice presi¬ dent; Cecelia Gass, president; Jeanie Reime, secretary; and Barb Boggeman, treasurer. c The John John Kennedy Civics Club is a nevvly- established organization. Through its activities, it strove to increase patriotism for city, State, and country while developing conscientious future leaders. The encourage¬ ment of such lovait) ' now vvill influence their actions as civic-minded citizens. The officers werc Ellen Shadid, president; Elaine Moore, vice president; Margie Gamble, secretary; and Chris Hromadka, treasurer. As citizens it is the dutv of the individual to achieve his potential. I he Science and Math Club offers stu dents an opportunity to explore these fields. Through such activities as a trip to the Monsanto plant, lectures on hvpnosis, and instruction in the use of the slide rule, the students came in personal contact vvith the aspects of their future professions. Academy Benefited by Much Excellent Service Many excellent services hâve bcen rendered to the Academy this year by its personnel. The maintenance workers werc depen ded upon for repairing, heating, and keeping the school in gtnxl order while maintaining a beautifui campus. The cafétéria workers kept students on schedule hy their efficient handling of the endless lunch lines. Not second to these vvere the office workers. Whether it be a tardy slip, permission for early dis- missal, or a receipt for tuition, they lost no time in performing their duties. Maintenance supervisors: Mr. Biekert and Mr. Weihrauch. The cafétéria workers render an invaluable aid to the faculty and students. Mrs. Weihrauch makes change for a hungry junior. Mrs. Wesolik kept the school spotless. To defray tuition expenses, students work in the cafétéria during lunch periods. 72 Satisfying appetites of 760 girls was Mrs. Harbaugh ' s daily task. Senior transcripts occupied much of Sister Gonsalva’s time. Mrs. Goelz kept things running smoothly as office secretary, Sister Magdaline, portress, arranges flower displays, her hobby. 73 75 Class of ' 66 Loretta Allen Sharon Aubuschon Louise Averbeck Eileen Bain Debbie Bal Lire! Virginia Bauer Gail Beaumont Cheryl Becker Sue Beelman Joyce Behrmann Rosemary Belt Pat Bel ter Mary-Rita Benson Patty Bcrkel Dianne Bevirt The officers of Homeroom V102, Sharon Johnson, treasurer; Gigi Gromacki, secretary; Dennie Dye, vice president; and Caria Waeltz, president, view their graduation invitations. Janice Vlasak admires Janet Schwartz ' s class ring, a treasure worth waiting for. Elaine Biehl Kathy Biehl Vitki Biver Marcia Blumyer Lissa Bogutski Kathy Brady Sue Brucggcman Donna Buescher Jackie Bunn Nancy Burke Karen Burns Joan Bush Mary Beth Cangc Jackie Cepicky Mary Beth Congé, president; linda Reiniger, vice president; Barbara O ' Malley, secretary; and Janice Gervase, treasurer, officers of Homeroom VI09, eonduct a dass meeting to elect the CBC Représentative. Michell Cléments Evelvn Nancy Cox Diane Dippel IX ' anna Closterman Kay Crilly Cathy Driscoll Mary Kathrvn Cxtlc Julie Davis Dennie Dve Karen Ri ta Cook Rita DeFosset Carol Ehlcrs Evelyn Nadine Cox Rosemarv Dimmic Angel i ne Emke Class of ' 66 Marilvn Ernst Linda Eschman Angola Ferreri Mary Lou Fiedler Cathi Fischer RoseLee Forheck Lynn Forcade Kathy Fox Charlotte Frierdich Mary Alice Frierdich Joan Fuehne Marcia Funsch Barbara Gamble Cecelia Gass Class of ' 66 Virginia Gass Becky Gasawski Janice Gervase Judy Gicsc Martha Glauber Marilyn Glaus Mary Jane Goedeke Clare Goelz Linda Gohmert Joyce Gojmerac Judy Guldsmith Dorotha Graham Janet Graul Mary Groesch Gigi Gromacki I Barbara Hayes Lynn Ann Hervatin Dolores Ann I loffmann Vicky Head Cindy I less Kathy Howard Elizabeth I leidom Linda Ilocffken Delores I lowie Nina Jacoby Officers of VI10, Angelica Montjoy, treasurer; Mary Pat Hoff, president; Lissa Bogutski, vice president; and Marilyn Mueth, secretary, préparé for their busy schedules of classes and study. Coly Jeffers Pam Jcffries Sharon Johnson Barbara Jokisch Joan Jokisch Carolyn Jom Carol Kassly Kay Kastel Beverly Ann Kehrer Cvnthia Kish Margaret Klein Karen Kloess La Donna Klucker Susan Kocstercr Katherine K ramper Carol McElligot, president; Rita DeFosset, vice presi¬ dent; Marcio Steiner, treasurer; and Angela Ferreri, secretary, officers of V201, enjoy a casual snack. 82 Class of ' 66 Rosemary Kreher Vivian Kuan Elaine kubicki Kay Langan Sharvn Leahy Charlotte Lucash Dons Lyke Patricia Sue Maher Laura Mamino Suzanne Marshall Rita Martindale Barbara Matthews Pej?gy Mauch Gynnie Maxfield Mary McDaniel Class of ' 66 Carol McElligott Mollie McTeman I inda Mckcta Carol Mensing Joan Mercurîo Pamela Meyer Saundra Meyer Donna Middendorf Diana Milligan Rose Ann Moehle Angel ica Montjoy Kathy Moore Danielle Morgan Mary Beth Mueller Marilyn Mueth Officers of V205, Carol Murphy, vice president; Charlotte Lu Freshmen “little sisters " enjoyed the introduction to the organi- cash, freasurer; Janet Graul, president; and Kathy Howard, zations through skits prepared by their Senior “big sisters. " secretary, compare the results of a classroom poil. Mary Ann Murdoch Judy Neff Barbara O’Malley Carol Murphy Barbara Neuhaus Stella Palazzolo Carol Naumann Jean Nold Teresa Papproth Trudy Naumann Lynda Nuetzel Jane Pazderka Gtrol Neff Loretta Oexner ■ Officers of V207 are: Pat Roche, secretary; Mary Jane Schu- hardt, president; Doris Lyke, treasurer; and Kathy Brady, vice president. Margaret Poniske Kathy Popp Barbara Prochaska Rosemarie Przada Yvonne Quirin JoAnn Reeb Chervl Reed Karen Reifschneider Jeanine Reime Sharon Reinhardt Linda Reiniger Joan Reissen Janet Rensing Shirley Rettle Madonna Riedel Class of ' 66 Mary Pat Rigdon Pat Roche Kathryn Roscow Susan Rotolo I )ianne Sandheinrich Karen Schaefer Mary Ellen Schaefer Rosemary Schaefer Linda Schlueter Sandy Schmidt Cecelia Schniers Janice Schohert Mary Kay Schrev Mary Jane Schuhardt Janet Schwartz Class of ' 66 Kathy Seibert Mary Ann Shadid Kathv Slavens Cynthia Smith Pat Smith Barbara Sopp Marcia Steiner Pcggy Stelling Lynn Stcudkowski Connic Stuart Penny Theis Pat Theiss Kathy Trammell Phvllis Vasquez Beverly Viviano Janice Vlasak Caria Waeltz Marcia Wagner Linda Waller Pat Wessel Margaret Whcalon Kathv Williams Rita Winkelmann Linda Winter Dorothy Wittenauer Linda Wobbe Linda Wœlery Barb Zamenski Carol Zimmerman Donna Zink Charlotte Lucash and her father ex¬ change greetings with Sister No reen and Sister Rita Marie at the Father-Daughter Banquet. 89 ïï N l Two pièces of cake, please? JUNIOR A200 Suzanne Alexander Nanvi Bauer Mary Ann Bina Jody Biver Sharon Buehlhorn Mary Ann Chouinard VICE-PRESIDENT Kathleen Conners Jane Davis SECRETARY Jackie Douglas Mary Eschenfelder Colleen Foeller Donna Gutgsell Linda I lalloran Barbara I lauser Judy 1 loeffken Sharon I loner Sandy Kern Mary Knaus Georgianne Lofchie Jackie Mank Mary Ellen Moehle Mary Beth Mueller Cathie Perez Mary Racheff Carol Reeb Ann Rule Margaret Sander Joan Schilling Cathv Schneider PRESIDENT Pat Seper Jan St. Eve Doris Toennies Zivile Vaitkus Mary Kay Walsh Géraldine Williams rREASURER Judy Wysocki 90 JUNIOR A216 Ann Amann Fredia Aubuschon Nancy Bedel Kathlcen Bien Linda Brough Mary G rrigan Susan Denham PRESIDENT Diane Freimuth Kathy Cass Cindv I lertich Jacqueline I loeffken Mary Ellen Klucker I eanne Kosydor Sandy Lanter Patricia Larkin Mary Ann Martin Sandra Mauch Janet McDonough Barbara Mueller Patty Ncu Peggy Platzkoester Mary Ann Poelker Marlene Poirot Debbe Rigdon Barbara Ritson Kathy Sax VICE-PRESIDENT Donna Schaefer SECRETARY Connie Schneider TREASURER Rosemarv Schuff Margaret Timper Marianne Trompeter Sharon Troutman Marsha Tvlka Joanne Viviano D)is Vollmer Kathy VViemcr The Student Council compaign aroused enthusiasm both in and out of classes. 91 JUNIOR V206 Mary Jane Arth Rosemary Babic Dottie Bell Kathleen Boskamp PRESIDENT Janet Burton • Betty Cange Mary Jo Carpenter Ruth Ann Christ Beverly Daab Chris DeAntoni SECRETARY Patty Diehl Judv Ellner Barbara Fak Lynn Gabel Thercsa Gass VICE-PRESIDENT Charleen I lall Karen I loffmann Donna Hooker Loretta Jarvis Mary Jo Kaesberg Carol K ramer Diane Kuebel TREASURER Patricia Lauer Catherine Luecking Patti Mitschele Patricia Neff Nellie Nordmann Kathy Parker Karen Rensing Pat Riebeling Nancy Rist Karon Roach Margaret Salomone Linda Schwartz Judv Shank Antoinette Stettler JUNIOR V307 Tcnna Annich Donna Bertke Mary Boul Mary I Iclen Canavan • Barbara Clark VICE-PRESIDENT Becky Lee Czernv Janette Dehler Nancy Eichmann Pam Finck Patricia Frcy Rhonda Gansmann I lelcn Gatawakas Darlene Gebke Margaret Hammel Faith I Iennemann Carol I loemer Susan Juenger Carole Kcttler Lea Koesterer SECRETARY Kathleen Kuehn TREASURER Linda Luksan Linda Miller Diane Mueller Sue Oelschlager Cathy Prost Shari Randlc Mary I lelcn Rasp Cynthia Renfro Kathv Sallade Sue Schaefer Laura Schmal Jayne Schwarz Kathv Ann S xlam Mary Ellen Sweeney Mary Lou Trappe Judy Voss PRESIDENT Angela Weyhaupt Janice Wottowa Judy Voss places a host in the ciborium before the Students Mass. 93 A banner hung by enthusiastic juniors marks the third Mission Queen victory for the Class of 67. JUNIOR V308 Reva Bersett Barbara Boggeman TREASURER Barbara Callender Terri Colloton Kathy Corrigan SECRETARY Margaret Deckartl Mary Dressler Kathleen Evans VICE-PRESIDENT Joanne Frawley Kathleen Fuhrman PRESIDENT Vickie Goscinski Jo Ann Hammel Angela Uausmann Mary Jo Hoelscher Sharon Huelsmann Betty Kettlcr Mary Kniepkamp Ellen Kreisler Ellen Langan Bonnic Louis Judy Mauser Janet Moreikc Lois Nold Connie Perryman Ellen Rehling Susan Renner Jeanne Saia Linda Schaefcr Jennifer Schaller Ruth Shadid Joan Straubinger Pamela Szablowski Margaret Vêlas Sanay W r agner Dianna VV 7 cxxIs Linda Yock 94 OH corne nowl It con’t be that bod. JUNIOR V309 Sharon Auffarth Ml Ircne Bily Bonnie Brenner Maureen Carroll Sharon Clinton Deborah Dahm Gayle Diekroetger Cathy Eiscle TREASIIRER Durrelene French Carolyn Gamble Bonnie Goehner Sharon I laake Cvnthia Harris Carol 1 lelfrich Beth Hipskind SECRETARY Barbara Hoffmann Debbie Jung Maureen Kernan Sharon Kreitner Myra Koesterer Beverly Lyvers Nancy Miller Janet Mueller Mary Kay Parker Kathv Quiglev Donna Rausch PRESIDENT Rita Salomone Jane Schilling VICE PRESIDENT Kathrvn Schmidt Jo Ann Sehr Rose Mary Siegel Barbara Stelmacki Kathrvn Switala Barbara Triefenbach Shirley Vosse Jayne Wilkinson Marv Ann Wuller 95 Would you believe we won the Miss America contest? Would you believe Miss Illinois? Miss Homeroom R2? Diane BieU Peggy Boyer I lelen Braun Audrey Burns Virginia Cullen Phyllis Fietsam Sharon Frierdkh Patricia Gain Carol Cass Marcia Gaul Kathleen Hess Zora Holdner Karen Kaufhold Christine Luchterhand Vickie Maney Kathleen Mannisi Carol Mueller Géraldine Naliborski Jeanne Neville Ann Orlet VICE PRESIDENT Alice Pfeffer TREASURER Linda Rader Darlyn Range Antoinette Rosciglione Cheryl Scandrett Jo Ann Schæfer Therese Schaefér Patty Shields PRESIDENT Susan Voegtle SECRETARY Nancy Wood 96 SOPHOMORE A101 Mary Baldrec Paulet Bauman Teresa Biver Christine Boy le Patti Buser Jacqueline Cluck Penny Daubach Kathy Eberle Iinda Falbe Marcia Gervasc SECRETARY Peggy Gundlach Ann Hatch Marilyn I luelsman Terry Kelcher Dons Kocsterer Susan Krimm Judy Lanter Jo Ann Loader T eresa McGee Janice Metzler Sue Needham Lynda Ochs . Lucinda Reinhardt Patricia Robertson Barbara Rule Janice Schaefer Cathy Schlarman PRESIDENT Pat Schneider Pamela Switala Dehbie Szablowski VICE-PRESIDENT Patricia Toennies TREASURER Barbara Voellinger Diane Wandro Judi Wellinghoff Judi Wessel Sandra Zelliner 98 SOPHOMORE A102 Tbcresc Balint Kaye Beine Peggy Boggeman PRESIDENT Pattv Braeutigam Usa Carriel . Lintla Covalesky Jeannine Davis Mary Eilermann Elizabeth Faulbaum Doris Gain Karen Hagler Sue Heiligenstein VICE-PRESIDENT Debra Huene Noreen Kcefe Madeline Koraby Pamela Lacsser Vieki Lantcr Jackie Mayes Ann Meyer Man Lou Neff Rita Papproth Pamela Potts Diane Renner TREASIIRER Linda Rodriguez Mar ' Scandrett SECRETARY Lynn Schanherr Cheryl Semon Cindy Stauder Denise Szablowski Mary Thouvenot Linda Toasi Kathy Waigand Jeanne Weihrauch Carol Welzbacher Sally Wilburn Mario Wurth SOPHOMORE Al 15 Beth Agnc Carol Bauer Sarah Benton Barbara Braun • PRESIDENT Barbara Brunsmann Carol Butler I herese Eschenfelder Mary Fournie Barbara Fuchs TREASURER Sharon Gromacki Pat I lennequin Chris I loefrken Caria Jasper Nancy Joms Rita Konradt SECRETARY Donna Labbee Jeanne Lanterman Vivian Lehr Mimi Lotz Carol Lugge Judv Lugge Jeandra Matysik Martha McNulty Christi Menges IX ' bbie Mcssbargcr Barbara Oesterle VICE-PRESIDENT Diane Raab Kathy Schilling Bernice Scbmitding Patricia Schobert Carol Jean Skye Diane Wolfc Cassic Yoch Kathleen Keating not pictured Teacher Appréciation Day 1966. 99 SOPHOMORE A120 Linda Abegg SECRETARY Marsha Bare Kathy Biver Sue Ann Boismcnue Rosalie Brutto Joan Chouinard Elaine Crowe Patricia Cullen PRESIDENT Margaret England Paula Guetterman Janet Gundlach Joyce Hartnett Ann Hollowell Brenda Ives Mary Jacohi Susan Kaffer Theresa Kregor TREASURER Martha Lamb Pattv McNaughton Marilyn Middcndorf Annette Obemdorfer Dale Parson VICE-PRESIDENT Anne Pritchctt Gail Reno Cheryl Roth Jacquie Schaefer Judv Sodam Carol Stutz Patricia Tinoco Sherry Truttmann Peggy Walsh Joan Wcllinghoff Patricia Wenzel Mari Louise Zaganelli Darlene Zink 100 Freshman homeroom Al’s subterranean position subjects it to this strange view daily ot change of classes. FRESHMEN Al Kathleen Arnold Mary Beckfeld Marsha Bien Cheryl Boswell Patricia Chouinard Joyce Crawford Sharon Denton Diana Engel Carol Flasar Peggy Gain Patricia Gregor Patricia Uartleb Bonnie Helfrich Darlene Hopfinger PRESIDENT Roxanne Irons Terry Kasafirek Nancee Klucker Mary Lauf Kathleen Mansfield Deborah A. May Marilyn Mueller SECRETARY Alice Ondercho Kathryn Purcell Valorie Reis Rebecca Robinson Mary Beth Schneider Martha Schrader Ellen Shadid Patricia Smith TREÀSURER Susan Stengel Ann Marie Theis Marilyn Thomas Rebecca Tracy Cecilia Vollmer VICE-PRESIDENT Kathleen Witt Joyce Sink 101 Neither rain, nor sleet, nor . FRESHMEN A2 Patricia Bailey Jacqueline Bell Alice Biver Caria Bruno Patricia Clendenin Carol Czech Deborah Diehl Linda Feist Jeanne Fritsch PRESIDENT Marjorie Gamble Dianna Grybinas Mary Jo Hartnett Mary I Iromadka Micnele Hussli Karen Jaeckel Geralyn Kassebaum Mary Lou Krener Linda Lee Kathleen Lewis Carol Marrindale Linda Miles Mary Mueller Judith Orlet SECRETARY Mary Suc Quirin VICE-PRESIDENT Carol Rennhoff Jill Rodenmeyer Mary C. Schaefer Rita Schanherr Linda Sherman Constance Soucv Sharon Stockley Sharon Thouvenot TREASURER Barbara Warren Jane Wittenauer 102 FRESHMEN RI Beverly Allen Mary Frances Bauer Esthcr Biehl VICE-PRESIDENT Sandra Biver TREASURER Myra Bux Ann Conaty Cynthia Cl inton REC. SECRETARY Sandra Lee Eberle Charlotte Frankc Suzanne Funsch Joanne Gass Geralyn Haas Luann Hcbel Linda 1 loeffken Nancy I lundsdorfer Nancy f Kaffer Eileen Kiehl Andrea Kubicki Monica Lucas COR. SECRETARY Jo Nina Mattea Katherine Messbarger Maureen Moore Maryann Mueller Leonelda Obermeier Judith Pierce Mary Beth Reeb Kay Reno Maureen Schinner Donna Schuster Mary Shively Mary Ann St. Eve Mary ' Rose Stauder Sharon Sulentic PRESIDENT Alice Ann Vigna Marita YViemer Nancy Wolfe Miss Soucy, are you sure a basketball pump will work? 103 FRESHMEN A12 Teresa Armstrong Patricia Beck Carol Bien Alice Boeshart Lynn Cermak Marie Contratto Anne Dengler Joan Eilermann Mary Heth Fournie Margaret Fussell Barbara Gebke Janet Hall Betty 1 leisler Karen Hoffarth Diana 1 luschle Michelle Kapp PRESIDENT Mary Beth Kling Carol Lamb VICE-PRESIDENT Virginia Kugge SECRETARY Barbara May Kathleen Mezyk Patricia Morgan Mary O Donnell Nancy Poelker Frances Reime Nancy Richter Lois Schafer Elaine Schneider Jacalyn Schwarz Jill Skaer Mary Ann Steckler Rosetta Sullivan TREASURER Jeanette Viviano Annette Wilson Suellen Young FRESHMEN V108 Lynn Ackermann Janet Ballance Christy Benignus Janine Biver « Jane Bucscher Jeanne Dahm Marsha Dahm VICE-P RESIDENT Maureen Driscoll Kathryn Fellner Gail Fox Lona Fuite Kathleen Gantner Barbara Haas TREAStIRER Barbara Hayden Linda Higgins Kathleen I lubert Patricia Janssen Kathleen Keefc Catherine Kreher Judv Loesche Karen Martindale Maria McDaniel Elaine Moore SECRETARY Mary Joyce Nester PRESIDENT Linda Orsa Diane Reeb Mary Rennekcr Kathleen Rvan Mary Carolvn Schaefer Ann Schifferdecker Margaret Shetterly Mary Jo Stauder Patti Stuart Janet Tieman Judith Wenzel Janis Yaekel Freshmen felt like “Biq Sisters " as they direct- ed the Mater Dei exchange students to classes. 105 Faculty Directory Sister M. Noreen . . . Principal and Administrâtes. Sister Gonsalva . . .Bursar and Registrar. Sister M. Aline . . . Sophomore Homeroom and Reli¬ gion , Ci vies, World History, Modérât or of the John John Civics Club, Future Teachers of America Club, Student Tutoring Program. I)r. Margareta Alvarez . . . Spanish II. Sister M. Angelee . . . Junior Homeroom and Religion, French I and II, Art, Moderator of Sodality. Mrs. Katherine Buescher . . . Senior Homeroom, Shorthand II, Typing II. Sister Carol Marie . . . Sophomore Homeroom and Religion, Algebra I, Biology, Chemistry, Moderator of the Future Nurses of America Club. Sister Mary Christian . . . Freshman Homeroom and Religion, Tvping, Civics, Moderator of the Library Guild. Miss Helen Clark . . . Freshman Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, P.E., General Mathematics, Moderator of the Teachers’ Aides. Sister M. Conran . . . Senior Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, Advanced Algebra, Geometrv, Advanced Mathe¬ matics. Sister M. Corita . . . Freshman Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, Geometry, Algebra I, Chemistry, Co-moderator of CSMC, Moderator of the Science and Math Club. Sister M. Eva . . . General Science, Study Supervisor. Sister M. Floria . . . Junior Homeroom and Religion, American History, Advanced Geography. Sister M. Frances de Sales . . . English I, Study Su¬ pervisor. Sister M. Gerald . . . Senior Homeroom and Religion, Physics, Biology, CSMC Moderator. Mrs. William Gifford , . . Junior Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, American Problems, English IV. Sister Ida Marie . . . Senior Homeroom and Religion, Home Economies, Homemaking. Sister Jane Marie . . . Junior Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, English III, Speech, Moderator of Genesian Masque and Yearbook. Sister M. John de Deo . . . Senior Homeroom and Religion, Bookkeeping, Clérical Office Practice, Mod¬ erator of the Student Council. Mrs. Elnier Katt . . . English III. Sister Loretto Marie . . . Liturgy Classes, General Music, Chorus, Band, Music Tessons, Moderator of the Tri-M. Sister M. Lorita . . . Guidance, Moderator of the Na¬ tional Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, and Read-a- Wee. Mrs. Rose Mansfield . . . P.E., Study Supervisor. Sister M. Michon . . . Freshman Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, Spanish I, II, Latin III, Moderator of the Span¬ ish Club, Co-moderator of Yearbook. Mrs. Daniel Mongan . . . Latin I, IL Sister Mary Myles . . . Sophomore Homeroom and Religion, American History, Civics, Guidance. Sister M. Pierre . . . Study Supervisor. Sister Mar) Ricardo . . . Freshman Homeroom and Religion, General Business, Typing, Record Keeping, Moderator of the Read-a-Wee Business Staff. Sister Rita Marie . . . Senior Homeroom and Religion, English IV, Co-moderator of the Sodality, Moderator of the Modem Writers and Literary Club. Sister M. Rosella . . . Junior Homeroom and Religion, Typing, Shorthand, Moderator of the Junior Lay Apostolate. Sister Marie Ruth . . . Junior Homeroom and Reli¬ gion, Latin I, English I, Co-moderator of the Sodality. Miss Margie Soucy . . . Sophomore Homeroom and Religion, Geometry, P.E., Moderator of the GAA. Sister Marie Susanne . . . Sophomore Homeroom and Religion, English II, Co-moderator of the Sodality. 106 Senior Directory Loretta Allen . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3; GAA 1 Sharon Aubuschon ' . . . St. James—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Li¬ brary Cuild 3; GAA 1. Louise Averbeek . . . St. Liborious—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Vice-President 1; Library Guild 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Eileen Bain ... St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apos- tolate 3,4; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4; Glee Club 4; Junior Achievement 2,3,4, Secretary 2,3; GAA 2,3,4 Debbie Ballard . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sndality 1,2,3,4; Science and Math Club 3,4, Secretary 3, Vice- President 4; Class Secretary 1,2; GAA 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; National Latin Society 1,2; National Honor Society 2,4; May Day Représentative 2 Virginia Bauer ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; School Play 2,3 Gail Beaumont . . . St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 1,2,3; FNA 3,4, Secretary 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Cheryl Becker . . . St. Mary CSMC 1,2,3,4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Sue Beelman ... St. Liborious—CSMC 1,2,3; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Joyce Behrmann . . . St. Augustine of Canterbury- CSMC 1,2,3,4, Paladin 3; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Science Fair 3, 3rd Place; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 3 Roseniary Belt . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Patricia Belter . . . Holy Childhood Transferred from (Jrsulme Academy, Laredo, Texas ( SM !,3,4; Li- brary Guild 4; GAA 2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 3,4, Secretary 4; Mary ND Représentative 2 Mary-Rita Ben son . . . Queen of Peace- CSMC 1,2,3; Sodality 1,2,3,4; RaVV 2,3,4, Page Editor 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Debate 1; National Latin Society 1,2; Science and Math Club 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; National Honor So¬ ciety 3,4; Class Treasurer 1; School Play 1,2,3; Genesian Masque 2,3,4, Secretary 4; Speech Award, Excellent 2. i Patty Berkel . . . St. Mary—Transferred from Notre Dame, St. Louis 3; CSMC 3,4; Sodality 3,4; Choraleers 4; May Day Représentative 3 Dianne Bevirt ... St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Purple Pal¬ adin 3; Sodality 4; Science Fair VVinner, 2nd Place; GAA 1,2,4; Choraleers 3; Junior Achievement 1 Elaine Biehl . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Class Vice- President 1,3, President 2; RaW Business Staff 3; GAA 2,3,4; Cheerleader AND 1,2; Cheerleader ACHS 3,4; Choraleers 3,4, Glee Club 4; School Play 1,3,4 Kathy Biehl . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Presi¬ dent 1,2, Secretary 3; National Latin Society 1; GAA 1, 2,3,4; Mission Day Candidate 1 Vicki Biver . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Library Guild 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Junior Achievement 2,3; Teach- er ' s Aid 1,2 Marcia Blumyer ... St. Philip—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 1,2, Secretary 3; Library Guild 3; GAA 1,2, 3,4, Représentative 4 Lissa Bogutski , . . Scott Air Force Base Chapel—Trans¬ ferred from General H. H. Arnold High School 1; CSMC 2,3; Student Council 1; Class Secretary 3, Vice- President 4; Science Fair Winner, Ist Proficiencv 2; GAA 2,3,4 Kathy Brady . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 2; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 1; Lay Apostolate 3; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4; GAA 1, 2,3,4; Cheerleader AND 3,4; School Play 1,2,3 Sue Brueggeman ... St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Student Council Executive Board 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Class Vice-President 3; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 2, Vice-Presi¬ dent 4 Donna Buescher . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 1,2 Jacqueline Bunn . . . Catherdal CSMC 1,2,3,4; Rosary cl.il) J; reacher’s Aid 2; FNA 2: GAA J..U Nancy Burke . . . St. Philip—CSMC 1,2,3; Honor Roll 3; Choraleers 4; Tri-M 4 Karen Bums ... St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3; Student Council 1; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4, Glee Club 4; School Play 2,3; GAA 2,3,4 Joan Bush . . . St. Agatha—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Choraleers 4; Tri-M 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Mary Beth Cange . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3, Treasurer 4; Class Treasurer 3, President 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; RaVV 1,2, 3,4, Junior Page Editor 3, Co-editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Science and Math Club 3,4, Secretary 3; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; National Honor Society 3,4; FTA 2; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary ND Représentative 2,4 Jackie Cepicky . . . St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Student Council 4; RaVV 1,2,3, 4, Editor 4; Honor Roll 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Science Fair VVinner 3rd Place, 2; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 3; National Honor Society 4. Michell Cléments . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodal¬ ity 1,2,3,4; Science Fair Winner 2nd Place, 2; GAA L2,3,4 Deanna Closternian . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 2; Rosary Club 1,2; Lay Apostolate 4; Honor Roll 3; Choraleers 3,4; Sextet 3,4; School Play 2,3; National Latin Society Certificate 1; GAA 1,2,3,4 Mary Kathryn Cole . . St. Teresa CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Karen Cook . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Silver Pala¬ din 4; Lay Apostolate 4; Teacher’s Aid 2; GAA 1,2,3,4 Evelyn Nadine Cox ... St. Teresa -CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 4; Spanish Club 4; Teacher ' s Aid 2; School Play, Showboat; FTA 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Kay Crilly . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4; So¬ dality 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 1; Band 2; School Play, Showboat; GAA 1,2,3,4; May Day Représentative 2 Evelyn Nancy Cox ... St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apostolate 3,4; Library Guild 4; Choraleers Julie Davis . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Repré¬ sentative 2; Honor Roll 3; Science Club 3,4; School Play, Oklahoma; Mary N.D. Représentative 1; Mission Day Candidate 3 Rita DeFosset . . . St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1, 2,3,4; Class Vice-President 4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 2,3.4; School Play Oklahoma; May Day Représentative 2,3; Bâton Twirler 2,3,4 Roseniary Dimmic ... St. Peter and Paul—CSMC 1,2, 3,4; Lay Apostolate 2,3,4, co-prefect 4; Debate Club 1,2; Genesian Masque 2,3,4, President 4; Alumnae Représen¬ tative Diane Dippel ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3 Cathy Driscoll . . . St. Philip—CSMC 1,2,3, Représenta¬ tive 1; Sodality 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 1; Library Guild 3; GAA Représentative 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3; May Day Rep¬ résentative 3 Dennie Dye . . . St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 2,3,4; Student Council 3; Honor Roll 3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 2,3; Mission Day Candidate 2; Perfect Attendance 3 107 Senior Directory Carol Ehlers . . . St. Agatha—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 4; Class President 1; Honor Roll 3; GAA 2,3,4; Modem Writers Club 4 Angeline Enike ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Science Pair 2, 2nd Place; GAA 1,2,3,4 Marilyn Ernst. . . St. Mary CSMC 3,4; Sodality 3,4; Suident Council 4; National Latin Society Certificate 1, 2: Band 4; CAA 3,4 Linda Eschman . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; RaW Business Staff 2,3,4; Tri-M 1,2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Ange la Ferreri ... St. Clare—CSMC 1,2,3; Class Scc- retary 4; GAA 3,4 Mary Lou Ficdler . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3; Teach- er s Aid 2; FNA 3,4; GAA 1,2,4 Cathi Fischer . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; So- dality 1,2,3; Rosary Club 1; Lay Apostolate 3,4, Sacri¬ fice Prefect 4; RaW Business Staff 3; Tri-M 2,3,4; Cho¬ raleers 3,4; FTA 3,4, Vice-President 4; GAA 1,2,4 RoseLee Forbeck ... St. famés—CSMC 1,2,3; Science Fair 2, 3rd Place; GAA 1,2,3,4 Lynn Forcade ... St. James—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Science Fair 2, lst Place; Tri-M 2,3,4, Presi¬ dent 4; Choraleers 3,4; School Play, Showboat, Briga- doon, Oklahoma; Genesian Masque 4; GAA 1,2 ,3,4 Mary N.D. Représentative 1 Kathy Fox . . . Scott Air Base Chapel—Student Coun¬ cil 3,4; RaW Member 3, RaW Business Staff 3; Teach- er ' s Aid 2,3; Choraleers 2,4 Charlotte Frierdich . . . St. Augustine of Canterbury— CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 3; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 4; RaW Business Manager 4; School Play, Brigadoon; GAA 3,4 Mary Alice Frierdich . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 3,4; Library Guild 3,4; Science Fair Winner, 2nd Place; School Play, Brigadoon, Oklahoma; FNA 2; Junior Achievement 2 Joan Fuehne . . . St. John the Baptist—CSMC 1,2,3,4; GAA 2,3,4; Perfect Attendance 1,3 Marcia Funsch ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Repré¬ sentative 1; Lay Apostolate 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Barbara Gamble ... St. Teresa- CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 4; Honor Roll 3; Teacher’s Aid 1; FTA 2,4 Becky Gasawski . . . St. Adalbert—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Rep¬ résentative 3, Chairman of Board 4; Student Council 4; Class President 2; Honor Roll 1,2,3; RaW Business Staff 2.3.4, Business Manager 4; Teacher’s Aid 3; National Latin Society Certificate 2; Junior Achievement 2,3,4, Vice-President of Sales 2, Treasurer 3; GAA 1,2; Na¬ tional Honor Society 4. Cecelia Cass . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 2,3; Honor Roll 1, 2,3; Science Club 3,4, President 4; Science Fair Winner, Lst Place 3; National Latin Society Certificate 2; Na¬ tional Honor Society 3,4, Vice-President 4 Kathy Gass ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 1; Teacher’s Aid 2; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; FNA 3,4; GAA 1,2 V irginia Gass ... St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 220.127.116.11, Représentative 1; Sodality 1,2; Rosary Club 1,2; Yearbook 3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Perfect Attendance 1,2,3 Janice Gervase . . . Scott Air Base Chapel—CSMC 2,3, 4; Class Treasurer 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Science Fair Winner, lst Proficiency 2; National Latin Society Cer¬ tificate 2; School Play 4; Genesian Masque 4; Chorus 1; Interpretive Dance Group 4; Modem Writers Club 4; National Honor Society 4 Judy Giese . . . St. Mary—Sodality 1,2,3; Science Club 3; National Latin Society Certificate 1; Tri-M 2,3; Choraleers 3; School Play Oklahoma; Junior Achieve¬ ment 3; GAA 1,2,3,4; May Day Représentative 2; Mod¬ em Writers 4 Martha Glauber ... St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodal¬ ity 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; Mary N.D. Représentative 1 Marilyn Glaus . . . St. Agatha—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 4; Class Treasurer 3; Honor Roll 1,3; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4; School Play, Brigadoon, Oklahoma; FI A 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Mary Jane Goedeke ... St. James—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3; Library Guild 4; Science Fair Winner, 3rd Place; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 3,4 Clare (k elz . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 3; GAA 1,3,4 Linda Gohmert . . . Scott Air Force Base Chapel Joyce Gojmerac . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3; Junior Achievement 4 Judy Goldsmith . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 3,4, Secretary 4; Junior Achievement 2; GAA 4 Dorotha Graham . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3, 4, Représentative 1,2, Secretary 3, President 4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Tri-M 2,3,4, Vice-President 3, Historian 4; Choraleers 2,3,4; Glee Club 4; School Play 1,2,3,4; Gen¬ esian Masque 2; GAA 2,3; Best actress in junior division intramural play contest 2 Janet Graul . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Class Vice- President 1, Secretary 2, President 4; Honor Roll 2; Science Fair Winner 2, 3rd Place; National Latin So¬ ciety Certificate l; Tri-M 4; Bâton Twirler 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,4; Cheerleader AND 1,2, ACHS 3,4, Captain 4 Mary Groesch . . . St. Joseph—CSMC 1,2,3; Yearbook 4, Business Manager 4; Tri-M 2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Per¬ fect Attendance 1,2 Gigi Gromacki . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 4; Class Secretary 4; School Play 1,2,3,4, Dan- cer; GAA 1,3,4; Cheerleader AND 1,4; May Day Repré¬ sentative 2 Diane Grudzinski . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3; Student Council 4; Choraleers 3,4, Glee Club 4; School Play 1,3,4; GAA 2,4; Cheerleader AND 1,4; Mission Day Candidate 2 Gloria Haddock . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class President 1; School Play 3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 2; Mission Day Candidate 1 Barbara Hayes . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Honor Roll 2,3; Science Club 4; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; GAA 1,2,3,4 Vicky Head . . . Our Lady Queen of Peace—CSMC 1, 2,3,4; I ay Apostolate 3; Read-a-Wee 1; Yearbook 4; Poster Contest Winner, 3rd Place; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Elizabeth Heidorn . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,4 Marie Heintz ... St. Liborious—CSMC 1,2,3; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,4 Eilene Helfrich . . . St. Michael—Sodality Member Lynn Hervatin . . . St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représen¬ tative 3; Student Council 4; Yearbook 3; Science Club 3; I wirler 1,2,3,4; School Play 3; May Day Représentative Cindy Hess . . . St. Albert the Great—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 3,4; Alumnae Représentative 4 Linda Hoeffken . . St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apos¬ tolate 2; Science Fair Winner, 2nd Place; GAA 1,2 Sue Hoehn . . . Queen of Peace—Transferred from St. Teresa Academy in Junior year; CSMC 2,3; Class Sec- 108 Senior Directory rctary 1; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Yearbook 4, Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4; National Latin Socirty Medal 1; National Latin Society Certificate 2; Debate 2; GAA 3,4; Per- fect Attendancc 2,3; National Honor Society 4. Mary Pat Hoff . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; So- dality 1,2,3,4; Student Council 4, Corresponding Secre- tary 4; Class President 1,3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Read-a- Wee 1,2,3,4, Page Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Na¬ tional Latin Society Certificate 1,2; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 3; May Day Représentative 2; Mis¬ sion Day Candidate 1 Dolores Hoffmann ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Rep¬ résentative 3; Read-a-Wee 4; Choraleers 2,3,4; Band 1,2, 3,4; School Play 1,2,3,4. Rathy Howard ... St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 1,4, Officer 4; Class Officer 4; Choraleers 2,3,4; School Play 2,3; GAA 1,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 1 Delores How r ie ... St. John—CSMC 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Nina Rose Jacoby . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 2,3,4, Prefect 4; Rosary Club 1,2; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Science Club 3; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4; May Queen 4 Coly Jeffers ... St. Albert—Transferred front George Dewey High School 4; CSMC 1,4, Représentative 1; Read-a- Vee 4; Yearbook 2,3; Quill and Scroll 2,3,4; Science Club 2; Spanish Club 2,3,4; GAA 4 Pain Jeffries . . . St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Vice President 2; Science Fair Winner 2; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 4 Sharon Johnson . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 1,2,3,4; School Play 2,3; Read-a-Wec Business Staff 1,2,3,4; Junior Achievement 3; Interpretive Dance 4 Barbara Jokisch ... St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 4; Choraleers 4; School Play 2; Genesian Masque 3,4; GAA 3,4 Joan Jokisch ... St. Luke—Transferred from Ursuline Convent 3; CSMC 3,4; Lay Apostolate 3,4; Junior Achievement 3; GAA 3,4 Carolyn Jorn . . . Corpus Christi—Transferred from Andlia Domini 3; CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2; Lay Apostolate 1,2,3; Junior Achievement 3 Carol Kassly . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 2, Chairman of Study 4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Read-a-Wee 2,3,4, Page Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4; National Latin Society Certificate 2; Tri-M 2,3,4; Cho¬ raleers 3,4; School Play 2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4; May Day Représentative 1; Mission Day Candidate 2 Kay Kastel ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 3,4, President 4, Kaskaskia District Treasurer 3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Read-a-Wee Business Staff 2,3,4; Science Club 3,4; Science Fair Winner, Ist Place, 3; Choraleers 3; School Play 2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4 Beverly Ann Kehrer ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Li- brary Guild 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader AND 1 Cynthia Kish . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Rosary Club 1; Read-a-Wee 2,3; Choraleers 2,4; School Play 2; Junior Achievement 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Margaret Klein ... St. Michael—Transferred from St. Peter and Paul, Junior year; Sodadlity 1,2; Lay Apos¬ tolate 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Library Guild 2; GAA 4 Karen Kloess ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apos¬ tolate 4; GAA 2,3,4 LaDonna Klucker . . . Corpus Christi—CSMC 3; Li¬ brary Guild 4 Susan Koesterer . . . Holy Childhood—CSMC 1,2,3; Read-a-Wee 4; Science Fair Winner, 2nd Place, 2; Tri- M 2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Contemporary Literature Club 4 Katherine Kramper ... St. Anthony—Transferred from Okawville High School 3; CSMC 3; GAA 4; FHA 1,2; Chorus 1,2 Rosemary Kreher . . . St. Henry -CSMC 1,2,3,4; So¬ dality 1; Honor Roll 3; National Latin Society Certifi¬ cate 1,2; School Play 4; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 1,2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Perfect Attendance 1,2 Vivian Kuan . . . St. Henry—Transferred from Mary- knoll Sisters, Hong Kong; CSMC 3; Lay Apostolate 3; Honor Roll 3; Choraleers 4; Glee Club 4; Band 4; GAA 3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 3 Elaine Kubicki ... St. Henry— CSMC 1,4; Tri-M 2,3, 4, Secretary 4; School Play 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Kay Langan ... St. Joseph—CSMC 1,2,3; Class Vice- President 3; Yearbook 4, Co-editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4; National Latin Society Certificate 2; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; One-Act Play Contest Winner 2; National Honor Society 4. Sharyn Lcahy . . . Scott Air Force Base Chapel—Trans¬ ferred from Kindly High School, Burmuda 4; Draina Club; GAA 2,3; Cheerleader 2,3; Scholastic Award 3 Charlotte Lucash ... St. Joseph CSMC 1,2,3; Class Treasurer 4; Lay Apostolate 4; Honor Roll 3; Science Fair Winner, lst Place; Tri-M 2,3,4; School Play 2; Genesian Masque 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Dons Lyke ... St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3; Class Treasurer 4; Lay Apostolate 4; Choraleers 2,3; School Play 2,3; GAA 2; Cheerleaders AND 2 Pat Maher . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodal¬ ity 1,2; Class Treasurer 3; Library Guild 4; Choraleers 3; School Play 3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader AND 4; May Day Représentative 1 Laura Mamino ... St. Philip—CSMC 1,2,3; Sodality 1,2,3; GAA 1,2, Représentative 3, Secretary 4; Alumnae Représentative 4 C Suzanne Marshall ... St. Augustine of Canterbury- CSMC 1,2,3; Class Secretary 1; Lay Apostolate 4; Hon¬ or Roll 3; Read-a-Wee Business Staff 3; Choraleers 4; School Play 4; G AV 1,2,3,4; Orphan Bowl Queen Can¬ didate, lst Maid Rita Martindale . . . St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4; GAA 2, 3,4; Cheerleader AND 4 Barbara Matthews ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3; Read-a-Wee Art Staff 4; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choralers 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Peggy Mauch . . . St. Henry- CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Science Fair Winner, 3rd Place; Tri-M 3,4; Choraleers 1,2,3,4; School Play 2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Gynnie Maxfield . . . Scott Air Force Chapel—Trans¬ ferred from Wheelus High School, Tripoli, Libya 3; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Art Award 2; Modem Writers Club 4; Majorette 1,2; Drill Team 2; Pep Club 2; FHA 1; English Award 2 Mary McDaniel ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3, Représen¬ tative 3; Student Council 2; Lay Apostolate 4; Library Guild 4; Choraleers 2,4; Band 2; School Play 2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3, Représentative 1 Carol McElligott ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4: Class Vice-President 3, President 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Science Fair Winner 2, 2nd Place; School Play 2; Mary N.D. Représentative 2; Perfect Attendance 1,2 Mollie McTeman ... St. Augustine of Canterbury— CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 2,3, Sacrifice Chairman 4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Choraleers 2,3; School Play 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Linda Meketa . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; 109 Senior Directory Science Club 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Carol Jean Mensing . . . St. Henry CSMC 1,2,3,4; Li- brary Guild 3,4, President 4; Choraleers 2; GAA 2,3,4 Joan Mercurio . . . Cathédral—CSMC 2,3; Lay Apos- tolate 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Pamela Meyer . . . Holy Angels—CSMC 1,2,3; Student Council 2; Class Vice-President 1 ; Lay Apostolate 3,4, Chairman 4; Honor Roll 3; Read-a-VVee 2,4, Advcrtis- ing Manager 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choral¬ eers 2,3,4; Glce Club 4; Band 2,3,4; School Play 1,2,3,4 National Honor Society 4. Saundra Meyer . . . Holy Angels—CSMC 3; Lay Apos¬ tolate 3,4; Honor Roll 1; Read-a-Wee 4; Junior Achieve- ment 3,4 Donna Middendorf ... St. John—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apostolate 4; Library Guild 4; Junior Achievement 4 Diana Milligan ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3; I ay Apos¬ tolate 3,4; Teacher’s Aid 2,3; Band 1,2,3,4; GAA 3,4 Rose Ann Mœhlc . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apostolate 4; Library Guild 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Angelica Montjoy . . . Cathédral—Exchange Student from Peru; Sodality 4; Class Vice-President; GAA 4 Kathy Moore . . . St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, Vice-P résident 4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 2; Read-a-Wee 2; Science Fair Wmner 2, 3rd Proficiency Award; Tri-M 2,4; Choraleers 1,2,3,4; School Play 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader AND 2,3,4; Mission Day Can¬ didate 3 Danielle Morgan . . . Scott Air Force Base Chapel— Art Award Certificate; Modem VVriters Club 4 Mary Beth Mueller . . . St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 1,2; Library Guild 3; Science Club 3,4; Na¬ tional Latin Honor Society Certificate 2; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 1 Marilyn Mueth . . St. Michael—CSMC 3; Sodality 1,2; Class Secretary 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3 Man ' Ann Murdoch . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1, 2,3,4; Library Guild 4; Science Club 3,4; GAA 1,3,4 Carol Murphy . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Parish Représentative 1; Class President 2,3, Vice-Presi¬ dent 4; Lay Apostolate 3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Science Club 3,4; Science Fair Winner 2, 3rd Place; National Latin Honor Society Certificate 1,2; Tri-M 4; Choral¬ eers 4; School Play 1; GAA 1,3,4; Mary N.D. Candi¬ date 4 Carol Naumann . . . St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3; Sodality 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Trudy Naumann . . . St. Augustine of Canterbury— CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Secretarv 1; FTA 2; GAA 2 Carol Neff . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 2,3; GAA 4; Perfect Attendance 1,3 Judy Neff . . St. John the Baptist—CSMC 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Barbara Neuhaus . . . Scott Air Force Base Chapel— Honor Roll 1,2,3; National Honor Society 3,4 Jean Nold . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apostolate 3,4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mission Day Candidate 1 Lynda Nuetzel . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Sodality 2,3,4, Union Secretary 4; Student Council 4, Executive Board 4; Class Treasurer 3; Read-a-Wee 1,2,3,4, Page Editor 4; Library Guild 1; National Latin Society Cer¬ tificate 1; Tri-M 2,3; Choraleers 3,4; School Play, Okla- homa, Brigadoon; GAA 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader AND 1; May Day Maid 3; Mission Day Candidate 1 Loretta Oexner . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 3,4; Library Guild 4; Teacher’s Aid 1; GAA 1,2,3,4 Barbara O ' Malley . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3, 4; Sodality 2,3,4, Vice Prefect 4, Union Treasurer 4; Class President 1, Vice-President 3, Secretary 2,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Read-a-VVee 1,2,3,4, Page Editor 4; Poster Contest Winner, Physically Handicapped; National Lat¬ in Society 2; GAA 1,2,3,4 Stella Palazzolo . . . Scott Air Force Base Chapel Transferred from Montgomery Catholic High School; CSMC 3; FNA 2; GAA 3,4; Modem Writers Club 4 Teresa Papproth ... St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 3 Jane Pazderka . . . Holy Angels—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodal¬ ity 2,3,4; Class Secretary 3; Yearbook 3,4; Math and Science Club 3; I.ay Apostolate 4; National Latin Honor Society Member 2, Certificate 1; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentâtive 1; May Day Représentative 3 Margaret Poniske . . . St. Marv—CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 4; GAA 4 Kathy Popp . . . St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Library Guild 3; Teacher’s Aid 1,2; GAA 4 Barbara Prochaska . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Rosemarie Przada . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2, 3,4; Tri-M 2,4; Choraleers 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Yvonne Quirin . St. John the Baptist—CSMC 1,2,3; National Latin Society Certificate 1; GAA 1 JoAnn Reeb ... St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Aposto¬ late 3,4, Co-chairman of Prayer 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Cheryl Reed . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3; Honor Roll 1,2,3; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; School Play, Oklahoma; FTA 2,3,4, President 4 Karen Reifschneider . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 4; GAA 2,3,4, Représentative 4 Jeanie Reime . . St. Mary- CSMC 1,2,3; Science and Math Club 3,4. Secretary 4; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 2, 3.4, Accompanist 4; Glee Club 4; Band 2,3,4, Secretary 3, Présidait 4; School Play Showboat, Brigadoon, Okla¬ homa; GAA 2,3 Sharon Reinhardt ... St. James—CSMC 1,2,3,4; GAA 2.3.4 Linda Reiniger . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4 Class President 3, Vice-President 4; Honor Roll 2.3; Read-a-Wee 1,2,3,4, Page Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; National Latin Society Certificate 1,2; School Plav Showboat, Oklahoma; GAA 1,2,3,4 Joan Reissen . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Science Fair Winner, 2nd Place; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 2,3,4; School Play, Showboat, Brigadoon, Oklahoma; GAA 18.104.22.168 Janet Rensing . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 4; GAA 4 Shirley Rettle . . . St Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality Secretary 2; Student Council Représentative 1; Choral- «■ors 3,4; School Play 1,2; GAA 1,2,3.4 Madonna Riedel ... St. Cyril—CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Mary Pat Rigdon ... St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3,4. Repré¬ sentative 3; Sodality; Read-a-Wee 1,2; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3,4; School Play 1,2,3; Dehate Club 2; GAA 22.214.171.124, Représentative l; Cheerleader AND 2,3,4 Patricia Roche . . . St. Philip—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class President 2,3, Secretary 4; Honor Roll 2; Science Fair Winner, 3rd Place; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 4 Kathryn Roscow ... St. James—CSMC 1,2,3; Library Guild 4 Susan Rotolo . . . Cathédral—Transferred from Sacred Heart of Jésus High School 2; CSMC 1,2; Lay Apos- 110 Senior Directory tolate 3,4, Officer 4; Read-a-Wee 3,4, page editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Library Guild 4; GAA 2,3; Mary N.D. Représentative Dianne andheinrich . . . St. Liborious—CSMG 1,2,3,4; Class Secretary 1; Library Guild 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Karen Schaefer . . . Corpus Christi—CSMC 1,2,3; IIon- or Roll 1,3; National Latin Society Certificate 1; FNA 3,4; GAA 1,2 Mary Ellen Schaefer . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3; So- dality 1,2; Class Secretary 2; Choraleers 3,4; School Play 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Rosemary Schaefer ... St. John the Baptist—CSMC 1,2,3; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Choraleers 4; GAA 1 Linda Schlueter . . . Queen °f Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Poster Contest Winner; Science Club 4; School Play 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Sandy Schmidt ... St. Luke—CSMC 1.2,3,4; Sodality 1,2; I ay Apostolate 4; Choraleers 3; School Play 1,2; Debate Club 1; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 3 Cecelia Schniers . . . Cathédral-UüSMC 1,2,3; Choral- ecrs 3,4; School Play 1,3; GAA 2; Cheerleadcr AND 2 Janice Schobert . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Perfect Attendance 2,3 Mary Jane Schuhardt . . . St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4, Représentative 1; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Student Council Vice- President 4; Class President 2,3,4; Read-a-Wee 1,2,3,4, Page Editor 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Science Club 3,4; Tri-M 2,3,4, Treasurer 3; Choraleers 3,4; School Play 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3,4; Cheerleadcr AND 2,3 Janet Schwartz . . . Cathedral—CSMC 1,2,3,4 kathy Seibert ... St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Class Treasurer 2; Lay Aposto¬ late 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; May Day Représentative 1; Mis¬ sion Queen Candidate 2 Mary Ann Shadid . . . Blessed Sacrament CSMC 1,2, 3,4; Student Council Executive Committee 4; Représen¬ tative 3; Class Secretary 2; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4, Vice-President 3; Tri-M 2,3,4; Cho¬ raleers 3,4; Sextet 3,4; School Play 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. Représentative 1,4; Mission Day Candidate 4 Kathy Slavens ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Read-a- Wee Business Staff 3,4; Junior Aehievement 4; GAA 3,4; Perfect Attendance 3 Cynthia Smith . . . Holy Angels—CSMC 1,2,3; Class Treasurer 1; GAA 1,2,3,4, Représentative 2,3; One-act Play Contest 1,2 Patricia Smith . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 1; Science Club 3,4; Science Fair Winner, 3rd place; National Latin Society Certificate 2; Tri-M 2,3,4; Choraleers 3; School Play 1,2,3; GAA 1,3,4; Mary ' N.D. Représentative 3 Barbara Sopp ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 2,3; Read-a-Wee 1,2; Yearbook 4; Choraleers 3; FNA 3,4; School Play 3; Mary N.D. Représentative 2; Latin Honor Society 2; Mary’s Helpers 1,2,3,4. Marcia Steiner . . . SS. Peter and Paul—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apostolate 3, officer 4; National Latin Society Cer¬ tificate 1,2; GAA 2,3,4 Peggy Stelling . . . St. Luke—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Aposto¬ late 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Library Guild 1; National Latin Society Certificate 1; Choraleers 2,3,4; School Play 2,3,4; CYO 1,2,3,4 Lynn Steudkowski ... St. Augustine of Canterbury— CSMC 1,2,3,4; Rosary Club 1; Lay Apostolate 2,3,4, of¬ ficer 4; Library Guild 4; Vocation Essay Contest Win¬ ner 3 Connie Stuart . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; So¬ dality 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 3; Science Fair Winner 3; Tri-M 2,3,4; AND Checrleader 3; ACHS Cheerleadcr 4; May Day Représentative 3; Mission Day Candidate 1; CYO 1,2,3,4 Penny Theis ... St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2; Honor Roll 3; Yearbook 3,4; Science Fair Winner 2; National Latin Society Certificate 1; Tri-M 2; Choraleers 2,3,4; Sextet 3,4; School Play 2; GAA 1,2,3,4 Pat Thciss . . . St. Teresa—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Class Vice- President 2, Treasurer 3; Lay Apostolate 4; Honor Roll Science Pair Winner 2 ; GAA 1,2,3,4; Mission Day Candidate 3; CYO 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 3 Kathy Trammell . . . St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3; GAA 1; Cheerleader AND 1; CYO 1,2,3,4; Class Play 2 Phvllis Vasquez ... St. Agatha—Transferred frorn Ma- rissa Township Iïigh School 3; CSMC 3; GAA 3,4; Class Vice-President 4; CYO 1,2,3 Beverly Viviano . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apostolate 3; Read-a-Wee 3; Yearbook 4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Janice Vlasak . . . Cathédral— CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1; Lay Apostolate 4; Honor Roll 3; National Latin Society Certificate 1; GAA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 3; Class Play 2; CYO 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 4. Caria Waeltz . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1,2,4, Executive Board, Vice-President 4; Class President 4; Honor Roll 2; Science Fair Winner 2; Tri- M 4; ChoidMn 4; GAA l .2.3.1 ; Mary N.D. Repi tative 2,4 Marcia Wagner . . . Blessed Sacrament CSMC 1,2,3,4; Honor Roll 3; Library Guild 4; GAA 2,3,4; Perfect At¬ tendance 1,2,3,4; CYO 1,2,3,4; Mary N.D. 4 Linda Waller . . . Cathedra!—CSMC 1,2,3; Tri-M 2,3,4; School Play 1; GAA 1,2,3,4; CYO 1,2,3,4 Pat Wessel . . . C ihedral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 2,3,4, Recording Secretary 4; Honor Roll 1,2,3; Library Guild 1; GAA 1,2,3,4 Margaret Whealon . . . Holy Angels—CSMC 1,2,3,4; I ay Apostolate 3,4, Officer 4; Choraleers 2,3,4; Glee Club 4; Band 1,2; School Play 2,3,4; Genesian Masque 2,3,4; Speech Awards 2,3,4; CYO 1,2,3 Kathy Williams ... St. Henry—CSMC 1,2,3; Read-a- Wee Business Staff 1,2,3,4; Teacher’s Aid 1,2; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 4; GAA 1,2,3; CYO 1,2,3 Rita Winkelmann . . . Blessed Sacrament—CSMC 1,2, 3,4, Représentative 2; Sodality 2,3,4; Student Council 1; Yearbook 4; Junior Aehievement 3; GAA 1,2,3,4 Linda Winter . . . St. Mary—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Student Council 4, Treasurer; Honor Roll 3; Library Guild 4; GAA 1,2,3,4; CYO 1,2,3,4 Dorothy Wittenauer ... St. Joseph—CSMC 1,2,3; Lay Apostolate 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Linda Wobbe ... St. Augustine of Canterbury—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Tri-M 4; Choraleers 3,4; School Play 1,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4 Linda Woolery . . . Corpus Christi—CSMC 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,4; Poster Contest Winner 3 Barbara Zamenski . . . Queen of Peace—CSMC 1,2,3; Rosary Club 1; Choraleers 3; Junior Aehievement 4; GAA 1,2 Carol Zimmerman ... St. Philip—CSMC 1,2,3, Repré¬ sentative 1,2,3; Sodality 1,2,3,4; Library Guild 3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; CYO 1,2 Donna Zink . . . Cathédral—CSMC 1,2,3,4; Lay Apos¬ tolate 4; GAA 1,2,3,4 111 Advertisements 113 The SHRINE «I OllU LADY of Ilie SNOWS Congratulâtes the 1966 Graduâtes of The Academy of Notre Dame With Our Lady of the Snows as your intereessor before Christ, Our Saviour, may your lives be hlessed and filled vvitli happiness, g xxl hcalth and success. You are always vvelcome at the Shrine of Our Lady of the Snows! As you grow into woman- liood, bring your desires and problems to Mary. She, who “is ever the path to Christ,” will inter¬ cède ior you. You hâve dedicated four years of your life under the banner of Notre Dame. She is your Mother. Bring your pétitions to Marv with confidence. Prav for your personal needs, but also remember the pétitions of others —ail those who hâve preceded y ou and are united under the banner of Notre Dame and the other thousands of Mary’s children who look to ber for help and encouragement. It pleases our Blessed Mother to see her children pray for each other, and because of your thoughtfulness and charity, Marv will ask her Divine Son to grant your recjuests. As a young woman of Notre Dame, she is your model and Mother. Corne to your Moth- er’s Shrine as often as possible. NATIONAL SHRINE OF OUR LADY OF THE SNOWS Oblate Fathers Belleville, Illinois 114 Congratulations to ail the girls at Notre Dame from the Oblate Community at Christ the King Retreat House St. Mary of Belleville 1706 West Main Street, Right Reverend Msgr. Jos. J. Orlet, Dean Pastor, Father John Klein, Assistant Pastor 115 Our stores are dedicated Time for a change. A new uniform was adopted this yeor. As autumn and the timc for school to rcsume becamc a reality, Notre Dame girls bcgan occupying the dressing rooms at Fellner ' s to ne fitted for their new uniform. Completely remodeled, Fellners has retained its héritage of quality merchandise and superior service for the past seventy-five years and has blended it with the most modem concepts of retailing. Fall hrings much excitement with its football games, hayrides, and back-to-school dances. Those who work up an appetite after such meetings stop at McDonald ' s for a quick snack before heading home. The spécialties of the golden arches are the fifteen-cent hamburger, fries, and malts. Whether timc is spent bowling, plaving pool, or dancing to the music of a well-known hand, many fun- lilled hours ean be spent at Panorama Lanes. I he proper medicant for suflerers of hay fever, com- mon colds, and other maladies can he obtained from llarold Smith s Dru g Store wherc pharmacists are train ed to give you the best in service. Berïu’ls Coin Shov, located at 1405 West Main Street, is the only place in Belleville where you can s wap and buv for your coin collection. As the chill of the air sends evervone indoors, con¬ centration is once again set upm that musical instru¬ ment. B G Music llouse and Studio can take care of ail your needs in sheet music and instruments.. For 4 per cent interest on insured savirgs, ' Tip the scales in your favori ' and save at Security Savings Asso¬ ciation , 4812 West Main Street. Your savings are in sured up to $10,000 by the Fédéral Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. Dr. Norman T. Kacsberg wishes the Class of 66 continued success in ail of their endeavors. Where qualitv is higher than prices, contact Taphorn Bros., Inc., 4808 West Main, Belleville, for RCA Vie tor Télévision — Hi-Fi — Radios — RCA Whirlpool Washers — Dryers —Réfrigérators— Ranges — Air Con ditioners. Can t miss when you patronize Charlies Shell Service , 1801 North Illinois Street, Belleville, for quick motor tune up and précision wheel balancing. Charlie will keep your car running smoothly. Best wishes to the Graduâtes and Studcnts from J.M.J. Indudstries , Inc., No. 1 Frecdom Drive, Belle- ville, Illinois. Bushwss Patr ons: Arnold’s Service Station Bob s Flower Shop Butterfield s Jewaers Dollus Brothers Shoe Store Rinderer s Phannacy Schæfer’s Tom Boy Market I ribouts Toys and Novelties Vern s Wnding Service, Inc. Wade Square Tom Bov Weldon s Prescription Shoppe 116 to growth and service Quality eggs with their “fresh from thc farrrT good- ncss can be purchased at Reebs Dairv and at Quik- Mart in Belleville. To complète vour remodeling job, patronize Honte Brite Company. Solicitons salesmen can advise you in making your home an attractive place in which to live. Whatever you need, you are sure to find it at the Western Auto Associate Store, 209 West 1 ligh Street in Freeburg. Be the job large or small, an apartment building or an office, contact Mr. Joseph Kinsella, recognized as one of the leading general contractors in the area. Friendlv service, quality foods, convenient location — delicious and tasty snacks are awaiting you at D ari Castle, 323 South Illinois Street, Belleville. Marcel E. Word offers congratulations and lx st wishes to the Class of ' 66. For the best in prescriptions and beauty aids, call Signal Hill Pharmacy, 8800 West Main Street in Belle¬ ville. Mobile Home fiales, Inc., 4101 North Belt West, of fers a variety of the Mobile I lomes in Belleville. Thèse homes are modem, economical, and spacious. For prompt, economical service, call Modem Sanita- tion, ADams 4-0700, or visit them at 3800 South 59th Strec t Boad. Patrons : Ht. Révérend Msgr. Joseph B. Stenger, J.C.D. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver J. Arth L. M. Baldree Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bedell Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Gaul Larry Glazebook Mr. and Mrs. Edward Goldsmith Reverend Jerome Hartlein Dr. and Mrs. F. P. Lamb Mr. and Mrs. Paul Maney St. Mary School Joseph A. Vernier Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Voelker St. Augustine of Canterburv 1900 West Belle Belleville, Illinois Pastor: Reverend Urban B. Kuhl Assistant: Reverend Léo Hayes You can count on C. R. Schlarman, distributor of Phillips 66 for service and dependability. “1$ this what you war»t? " Lynn bas decided that this shade, found at Yociss Drugs, will match ber new formai tbe best. Dependable Stores Serve the Community Steel érection and reinforcing installations are the spécialties of Callendar Erection C ompany , 46 Shady Lane, in Belleville. Call ADams 4 6.422 for information regarding this company’s work. Earl 11. Callendar, the owner of this firm, offers excellent service. For the best in food, F ischer ' s Restaurant is the place to go. A fine varietv of delicious foods, served in lovely surroundings makes Fischer’s one of Belleville’s most popular restaurants. Whether you desire a formai dinner or a sizzling pizza, Fischer s provides the utmost in fine dining. The Edgemont Sport Store is alvvays prepared with sporting and athletic equipment for every season. You are assured complété satisfaction for ail your sporting needs at 8704 State Street in East St. Louis, Illinois. For service with a smile, prices to fit the budget, and a complété line of the la test style shoes for each member of the familv, visit Kinney Shoe Store today. Look sharp! Be sharp! Feel sharp! Stop in at the Loisel Fashion S hop which spécial izes in top brand names and styles to fit every occasion. How about a Lakcshire Sandwich for that tastv plate lunch? Contact Lakeshire Sandunches, Inc., 7926 State Street, East St. Louis, and make your order. Yociss Drugs, located at 7602 State Street, offers an excellent prescription service while catcring to the many personal needs of its patrons. I lere too, yoa will find a vast assortirent of cosmetics and grcxnning aids to fit your every need. “Stay ready with Eddie!” For engine tune-up; carbu retor, starter, battery, generator, and brake service; or for a complété overhaul job, contact Eddie’s Automotive Elect, 1214 St. Louis Avenue, East St. Louis, Illinois. For vour convenience, patronize: Bises F(K)dliner Beautv Land Beauty Shop T he House of Sharon 1 lannigans Drive-In Loisel Drugs AAmmmm — I 118 First National, Bellevilles " Full Service Bank ’ invites you to visit their modem facilities and entrust your savings to their care. Does your car need a fillup or an oil change? If so, see Henry J. Pollmann, Jr., dealer at Bellevilles Clark Super 100. Every car deserves the high quality of this product. At Clark Super 100, your car is a very import¬ ant customer. Iieichert Grain Company, 600 South First Street, in c Excellent Service for Your Every Need Belleville, provides service in the processing of grain. This firm will be happv to serve you. Just phone ADams 4-0184. Bellevilles “Full Service Bank, First National, pro¬ vides for every banking need that may arise. Concem and considération for customers are two characteristics automatically associated with this trusted Belleville insti¬ tution. First National Bank is a member of the FDIC. You can rely on its services. Grimm ami Gorly invites you to call for flowers and gifts to suit any occasion. Call ADams 4-4455 to tele- graph flowers around the world. Résidential and com¬ mercial décoration is also a service of this florist. The Firestone Store, 3rd and West Main Streets, sup¬ plies Belleville with a full line of Firestone products. “Firestone, the greatest name in racing,” is a guarantee of quality. Phone ADams 3-0888 today. 119 Service and Savings Offered to Customers For a brighter future with planned savings for éduca¬ tion, automobile, home and business, visit the BeüexHlle National Savings Bank today. You can earn 4 Vi per cent interest on time dep sits. A member of the FDIC, this bank insures funds up to $10,000. The Lincoln Soda Shop , “Bellevilles Sweetest Spot,” is a perfect stopover after a long day of shopping or for that aftersehool snack. Located in the heart of down- town, it has served the students and their parents and THEIR PARENTS since 1921. Top quality foods and friendly atmosphère equal Dining Pleasure at Schlosser’s, your sweet spot in the heart of Belleville. 120 YOUR PARTNER FOR PRDGRE55 St. CL AI R NATIONAL BANK 111 EAST MAIN STREET MEMBER F 0 I.C. ADAMS 3-2120 _ J Belleville Automotive Trades Association J. C. AUFFENBERG 1001 South Illinois Street FORD L. R. McKINLEY Cr SONS, INC. 512 West Main Street CHEVROLET O. C. JOSEPH, INC. 223 West Main Street CHRYSLER - DODGE IMPERIAL - IMPORTED CARS WAGNER MOTOR CAR COMPANY " A " and Jackson Streets BUICK ST. CLAIR MOTORS 115 East " À " Street MERCURY - LINCOLN EDWARD MUTTO AUTO SALES, INC. 517 South Illinois Street RAMBLER - METROPOLITAN MEYER OLDSMOBILE 4320 West Main Street OLDSMOBILE Notre Dame girls enjoy the de licious snacks at Créé Mee. Whether it s a cheeseburger or a pizza, K W Créé Mec, serves the finest. Go to 20 South Belt West, Bellevillc, for a taste of food at its best. In Appréciation Early in June, a group of girls gathered to pool ideas for the 1966 yearhook. Through continued summer ses sions and workshops, a vague image began to take shape. Then, a thcme was selected, a dummy was completed, advcrtiscments were sold, pictures were cropped, copy was writtcn — the Academy ' 66 was born. Through many long months and continued feedings of copy and pictures, it grew. It actually lived and breathed in our hearts. As the Academy ’66, now full grown, makes its début into society, we would like to thank its manv îriends and supporters. Sister Noreen and our faculty; Mr. Norman Semmel- roth, of Record Printing and Advertising Company, our printer; Mr. Larry Wells of Associates Engraving Com¬ pany, our engraver; the photographers of Vincent Price Studio; our advertisers, subscribers, errand girls, and the 780 lively students who made this book possible. Sue Hoehn Editor 1966 Academy MEYER BROTHERS AUTO COMPANY 335 West Main Street PONTIÀC-CADILLAC 122 _ _ _
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