Academy of Notre Dame - Memories Yearbook (Belleville, IL)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1968 volume:
imv The Aeudemy Volume XVI Acodemy of Notre Dame Belleville, Illinois May 1967 . . . Visitation Hall was evacuated and before we knew it, exams were over and school was out. Sum- mer had corne and we began to wonder and worry about what would happen next year without the main school building. Our questions were answered when we found ourselves hauling books, tables, and even lockers into mobile units on a hot August afternoon. Curtains were made, desks were washed and the “traders” were tumed into classrooms. Then, ail of a sudden, September was here. 2 And so the “Year of Faith” began at Notre Dame. We had lost something and gained . . . well, we gained something pretty big. We acquired an under- standing of the true meaning of “faith.” We had faith in Annunciation Hall, Regina Hall and the Mobile Units. We had faith that bulging at the seams never hurt anyone . . . even a school. We had faith in a shower room for Chemistrv and lockers in the cafétéria. We had faith in every block of tile, piece of wood, and CRACK that ever went into Notre Dame. The year had begun and the cycle of 1967-1968 started spinning. 3 The big day finally arrived. Books had been bought dur- ing a three day free-for-all in the combination cafétéria- market place. Schedules had been planned and re- planned. Then school officially began ... an opening assembly when we ail sat and waited to be called forward and be received by a new homeroom teacher . . . pink, blue, yellow, and green name tags ... a big sister-little sister party. For a while we wore our regular clothes, but soon the AND look was here to stay for the next eight months, and so was school. 4 Summer faded into memories (the inspiration of cafétéria conversation) and the newness of things started to become routine. There was ail the usual studying for tests, sitting outside after lunch, praying in the chapel for something sort of spécial. Studv halls quieted down and a handful of books became armloads of homevvork. The days were getting shorter and we knew fall was coming on strong. VJI 6 The spirit of 68 was boni in October m lien a three - day w retreat united the senior class. It wasn’t just a catchy phrase. We saw senior spirit in a Mission Queen and in two blue and gold homecoming floats, and even at the father-daughter banquet. On top of this there was a Notre Dame spirit; the kind that volleyball touma- ments overflowed with; the kind of spirit it took to melt wax over two-hundred and some odd wine bottles for Hernando’s Hideaway. Thanksgiving slipped by and before long we were counting the days till that glorious Christmas vacation. It Ment on. Winter brought lots of good memories; a snowfall deep enough to provide a short-lived holiday; basketball play-offs (girls style); weeks of préparation and anticipation for six short performances and a fleet- ing moment of glory; something new and different like a Byzantine Mass right in Regina Hall; something true like our day of recollection with Father Jim. These things were a part of winter. They came with her and left with her, not to be forgotten. The busy season was here— spring. It was that time of vear. Time to cram in some extra work before it got tœ late; time to begin those projects; time to start working for that exemption from the English exam; time to dream of summer. Five-day weeks became a thing of the past. We somehow fit in classes between a junior-senior picnic, a fine arts dav, an J Mary ND aetivities. 1 here was always something going; induc¬ tions, élections, practices. It was May 1968; the beginning of the end for Visitation I lall. It had taken us a while to get uscd to the idea of “no more Visitation,” and most of us had adjusted, or so we thought. But when that two- ton cernent block started swinging, nostalgia got the better of us. It didn’t take long. One week it w ' as there, the next week it wasn’t. But there are still memories and memories are forever. 10 11 One field day, one prom, and one May Day later, it was graduation night. And so another school year had passed, with ail its happy tintes, bad rimes, and just ordinary rimes. “Time it was, And what a rime it was, It was . . . A rime of innocence, A rime of confidences. Long ago . . . it must be . . . I hâve a photograph. Preserve your memories; Theyre ail that’s left you.” —Simon Garfunkel Table of Contents Academies.14 Activilies.32 Students.56 Advertisements .... 86 13 îms Academies Sister Noreen Mas on the move for each 011 e of lis. To her the faculty and students came first. Besides provid- ing space for ail classes, her aim of progress at AND was to revamp the curriculum and schedules to meet ever increasing requirements. Through the loyal efforts of Mrs. Goelz and Sister John de Deo, a System of records which keeps the school running smoothly was maintained. The mem- bers of the board often gave valuable advice and assist¬ ance to the school. Together, with understanding, Sister Noreen, Sister John de Deo, Mrs. Goelz, and the board met the in- numerable daily problems of students and faculty. Sister Noreen, Principal, converses with senior Valedictorian Carol Welzbacher prior to the close of the school year. Sister Noreen accepted the new school flag, designed by last year ' s Student Council, from President Vick! Maney. The invaluable work of Mrs. Goelz and Sister John de Deo kept everything running smoothly and on schedule throughout the year. School board: (standing) Dr. Killian Fritsch, Msgr. Joseph Orlet, Mr. Jack Ryan, Mr. Bob Brady, Mr. Bob Welzbacher, Mr. Tom Bedell, (seated) Mrs. Truttman, Mr. Ed O’Malley, Mrs. Joseph Cavaitio, Mrs. Emil Wurth. 17 Religion was different and like most things, it changed. Masses, formerly confined to the chapel, were held outside, in classrooms, and ev ' en in the parlor. Students selected outside readings to bring themselves up to date with the ever-changing church. No longer could a girl quietly sit back in class; lively discussions left no room for relaxation. There was no doubting. “Faith was for go-getters.” Father Schwaegel, chaplain, conducted a day of recollection. AND’s Christmas message was displayed ta the city of Belleville during the holidays. 18 Reverend Gerald C. Miriani Reverend Maurice Beuchman Reverend Donald Eichenseer Reverend Robert Keating The library was kept in good order through the diligent work of the student assistants. The answer to problem assignments could al- ways be found in the newly-located library. Girls covered a lot of ground while looking for books. Adrianne Davinroy and Alice Pfeffer looked high and low in the mezzanine. -r r r rr A senior class dramatized a scene from “The Scarlet letter.“ The new location of the li- brary in Annunciation Hall enabled many students to spend more time reading, catching up on the latest news, and finding answers to assignments. It was the chief source of information for the English students. Set up on a semester basis, this years English program enabled students to study the novel and the short story, non-fiction, poetry, drama, composition, the rudiments of grammar — ail phases of the English language. Developmental and speed reading courses, using modem instructional aids furnished by the féd¬ éral govem ment, were available for those girls who could work them into their schedules. Compatibility among the librarian, teachers and students made Eng¬ lish courses challenging, stimulating, and enjoyable for ail. Ambitious girls spent much of their spore time leisurely reading. Mrs. Katt’s English students did research required for well organized term papers. Sister Francis de Sales and English I class explored the novel “Grecrt Expectations. " 21 GAA officers: Carol Lugge, Barb Fuchs, Mary Beth Schneider and Mary Bauer. Freshmen cheerleaders: Jo Wenzel, Caroi Wessel, Nancy VonBokel, Mary Sprague, Rusty Irons, and Jan Voellinger waged a campaign against crowd lethargy. Hoir stood on end os tension mounted in the volleyball game. The onlv prerequisite for a Physical Education student was energv — without it she sank into folds of flab and dormant muscle. Each class began with exercises, how- ever, the only moral support during those grueling workouts was the promise of volleyball afterwards. Throughout the year shouts of “Get that bail out of the net” or “Honor your partner,” from our futile attempts at square-dancing, rang from the gym. No semester was complété without a sériés of unforget- table fitness tests, designed to add a virtue to each and every student — humility. Everyone knows the female must prove she is not the weaker sex and can do anything the male can do, and NDs basketball teams show it. “Will take you on anytime, Althoff.” For a few of our more athletically inclined class- mates, cheerleading was a big hit. Since everyone could not be a cheerleader, the GAA encouraged its members to attend gaines and urge their favorites to victory. Jr. Cheerleaders: Pat, Diana, Mary Sue, Sis, Sharon and Joanne. Jean Wenzel, Debbie Schwartz, Sandy Bietsch, Mary Wolf, Jean Lugge, Melda DeSalvo, and Nancy Vierheller get into formation. Mayor Nichols proclaimed Latin Week. Students celebrated Latin American Week. Language students spent time in the tab. With the help and encouragement of Sister Marie Ruth, Notre Dame ' s Latin III and IV " scholars” struggled through Cicero s orations. 24 Along vith a new approach in teaching languages came a new attitude toward leaming. Homework wasn’t really too bad. Memorizing a record for French or Spanish or interviewing Goldilocks for Latin class supplemented the regular vocabulary drills, sentence structures, and the numerous tests and quizes. The old and new joined forces. The Spanish and Junior Classical Language Clubs afforded members the opportunity of leaming about customs, dress, and culture of the countries through outside speakers, films, and conventions. Social Studies students read newspapers to see the relationship between the past and the présent and to keep informed on current events. Through the many discussions on the Vietnam War, 1968 élection, gold pound in England, riots, povertv, etc., social studies teachers were out to inform us and thev did. 1968 was a “gourmet’s deiight” for discussions spiced with every subject under the sun; with a pinch of old and a dash of new. Reference books provided necessary material for projects. 25 The overhead projector was the source of many em- barrassing moments for both teachers and students. Science and math students were surprised when shower stalls were converted into storage rooms and new books were unpacked. Like always, there were a lot of prob- lems and experiments to be worked out. They weren’t easy, but then, they never hâve been. Somehow, though, with the help of teachers, overhead projectors, and graph charts, the girls muddled through and on- ward. Despite changes and inconvenances, chemistry studuents still performed many experiments during the lab phase of the course. Performing, listening, and creating are a student’s re- sponse to art, music, speech and drama. Each ex¬ presses an émotion and a mood in its own way. Art students created a lot of new things: ceramics, wood cuts, and their own original games. If they weren’t eut ring or pasting pic tu res, colorful si idc shows Were being processed. No one could deny it — art spoke out to ail who saw it. General music, chorus, and band get-togethers de- veloped an appréciation of good music and an oppor- tunity for expression through singing and performing at concerts and festivals. In this âge of electronic de- vices, speech and drama classes conveyed to others their ideas, aims, wants, values, and personalities through communication of word and action. Fine art students had numerous opportunities to express their talents in community, area, and interscholastic com¬ pétitions and shows. Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors entertained their fathers at the Christmas party. linda played the marimba professionally. Art classes did anything and everythinq. A little percussion, a little woodwind, and a lot of good brass—ail part of AND’s band. With practice, patience, and broken nails, girls acquired the basic skill of typing. Mrs. Edwin Buescher . . . General Busi¬ ness, Shorthand, Typing. With Help of teachers, girls learned another aspect of secretarial training—bookkeeping. Any tinie, any day, on the sec¬ ond floor of Annunciation Hall, blaring music accompanied by the not so rhyth- mic beat of typewriters could be heard. Typing was a vital part of the business program along with short¬ hand, general business, clérical office practice, sec¬ retarial training, and an office machine course. Through these various courses girls were prepared to meet the business world head on. Adding machines helped in totaling long columns of figures. Joan sets up her miniature bedroom for a home ec display. Home Ec students modeled their latest fashions in a style show. Anyone walking hy the sew- ing room, in the past, the lay teachers’ dining room, during a home économies class, could hear the busy whirr of machines or smell the tantalizing aroma of baking bread. The results were not always perfect. There were those days when mis- calculated seams had to be ripped and corrected or when the ‘top of the store cake recipes just didn ' t work out. But, AND homemakers boast of truly leaming by their mistakes and prove it in their ac- complishments. 31 19UH Activities m w The Catholic Students Mis¬ sion Crusade put their ail in- to the 1967 Mission Day. On the brisk, cool moming of October the quadrangle became ablaze with color as industrious students of homerooms decorated their booth around the theme, “Smoke the Peacepipe of Love ’ Girls swanned over the area, ignoring for once, the “Keep Off the Grass” signs and screaming enthu- siasticallv to each other. As the dav grew old thcy started homeward laden with “booty” of ail sizes and shapes. Initiating the ND postal System, the CSMC deliv- ered the students’ Christmas cards and gifts. During Lent, pennies, nickles and dimes were collected for the Catholic Bishop’s Overseas Aid Fund. Working for the Missions at home and abroad was the primary interest of the CSMC. Juniors took time ou» from spendinq money to relax and eat. 34 fl Ail the homerooms used ingenuity and hard work to develop the theme of Mission Day. A little warrior tried his luck at a booth in Frosh Village. 35 The Fathers ' Club made a first hand inspection of the lab. Seniors enjoyed their evening at the Father-Daughter Banquet. Parents kept a steady pace with their daughters at AND. They helped in more ways than one: soliciting patrons for “Mv Fair Lady ' assisting with the Junior-Senior dance and the prom, planning the Father-Daughter banquet and graduation breakfast etc. Both mothers and fathers deserve a big hand for ail they did for AND throughout the year. Mothers helped again serving refreshments at NHS induction. Mothers and daughters enjoyed the meeting and refreshments. Col. Pickering, Rich Green, greets Higgins. Professor Higgins, Steve Lindow, instructs Eliza, Bobbie Voellinger, in simple phonetics. Witli much work, coopéra¬ tion and a little bit of luck. “Mv Fair Lady” was a smashing hit. It was a once- in-a-lifetime show; never to be equaled. Why was it such a success? Because it had everything — lots of humor, sing ing and dancing; colorful costuming and scenery; and most of ail, every kind of character one could imagine, from carefree Street cockneys to the stuffed-shirt British high society. Audiences will remember seeing “My Fair Lady,” but for the cast and crew it was the most “loverly” play ever. “They knew that they could do it, and indeed they did!” 38 Cockneys boogaloo down broadway with a little bit of luck. “Corne on, Dover . . . corne on, Dover . . . corne on, Dover, move your bloomin ' orse!” Eliza at Ascot, in her firsf flush of glamour. Elira Doolittle, p’ayed by Denise Szablowski, le s out a wailing " aaoDw " at arrogant Professor Henry Higgins, played by Ray Fournie. 39 " There they are again, lining up to run, now they’re holding steady, they are ready for i», look—it bas begun. " (Ding, Ding, Dinq) Alfred P. Doolitîle, Chuck Wagner, shocked Pickering with his lack of conscience. Eliza ' s study sessions go into the early morning hours despite the objections of servants. After months of lessons , the " new " Eliza makes an élégant début before the queen of Transylvania at the Embassy Bail. The " seventy-six trombones " of AND, olong with their fellow bond members, lounched the opening of Fine Arts Doy. Tri-M représentatives: Virginia Thouvenot, Joan Saia, Mary Rose Slauder, Barb Brunsmann. Fine Arts Day . . . electronic J niusie, pantomime, créative arts, puppets, exhibits, poetrv and lots more. It was something new and different for AND, organized and planned by the TRI-M. Why? — to apprécia te the finer things in life. And thats just what students did in one day — looking, listening, and learning. Seniors performed Tri-M skit on Big Sister-Little Sister Sextet: Marcia Gaul, Cathy Schlarman, Diane Biehl, Annette Wilson, Esther Biehl, Darlene Hopfinger, and Mary Ann Steckler, pianist. Jeanne Neville took time out to cheer the Cardinals to victory during the World Sériés. 1967-68 Staff: (standing) J. Neville, editor; C. Semon; C. Mengis; B. Fuchs; L. Zaga- nelli; C. Stauder; F. Reime; J. Schwarz; A. Vigna; C. Benignus; (seated) D. Renner, L. Sherman; D. Raab; C. Bein; J. Hall. The Read-a-Wee staff Mas 011e of the many “where will we put them” problems. But guided by that famous saying “the paper must go to press,” we not only found a room but painted and decorated it too. In fact the room was so well donc that we spcnt most of our time there. So much so that 6401 West Main became most of our mailing addresses. It took a lot of time and hard work to make that deadline but it was well worth it. The Read-a-Wee ’67-’68 mcrited two awards: the All-American and the Blue Banner. It’s often been said that we ye arbook staffs are ail alike — incessantly talking, laughing, and eating. And it’s true. Somehow, though, we still managed to put out a yearbook. After nine months of planning pages, taking pictures, and writing captions, and doing ail those other little things that staffs hâve to do, the yearbook cornes out. It’s finished and we finally find out what Juniors spent hours of hard work on their issue of Read-a-Wee. Cathy Sternau, sophomore staff, helps on a new page layout. Ellen plans ’68 yearbook with Mr. Wells and Mr. Semmelroth. Working late shift are editors Ellen Shadid, Debbie Diehl, Carol Lamb, Andrea Kubicki. 45 Althoff Varsity Cheerleaders: Jeanne Whitehead, Barb Mueller, Margo Mueller, Mary Baldree, Cathy Lehman, Becky Kirn, Bobbi Voellinger, Judy Orlet. The Royalty at Notre Dame was «jreat and many. Girls will never forget the anticipation of not knowing, the excitement of winning and their last crowning mo¬ ments. There was more than just glory, though. Weeks of work and toil before that final day made girls seem anything but queenly. But it was ail worth it when thrills, chills, laughter, tears, joy, and sorrow captured them ail and made them queens. Junior Varsity: Pat Moehle, Nancy Fehlker, Koren Smith, Kathy Fogarty, Karen Moffit, Vickie Schaeffer, Pat Mongan, Gerri Kassebaum, Michelle Wegener. 46 Pat Cullen . . . AND’s Mission Queen. Jeanne Fritsch . . . Orphan Bowl Queen. Mari Louise Zaganelli CBC Représentative. 1967-1968 Prefect, Ann Hatch, and her court: K. Mannisi, P. Buser, J. Schaefer, and graduâtes. Mr. Burkhart explained the Peace Corps. 48 Social ists sponsored many ac- tivities at AND. Among the many firsts for the sodality was their workshop entitled “Who Will Answer?” Topics such as the race question, poverty, drinking, drugs, and the Vietnam war, in- formed teenagers of the major problems of today’s world. A break in the traditional aftemoon May Dav célébration constituted another First. Ceremonies were held in the evening, thus eliminating the need for smclling salts and “faint patrols.” As part of their apostolic work outside the school many scxlalists had volunteer jobs tutoring children. Students joined faculty in a prayer for peace on Rosary Day. None of the seniors will forget their rétrécit at King ' s House. It was a day of recollection, Silence, lectures, and mumbling over prayers. They called it “closed,” A closed retreat! Maybe I and others Didn’t get many answers But I did see those around me better — Others with the same problems. Through the days and nights our relationship grew. We became doser than ever, Talked to people we hadn’t much before, Laughed together, Sang together, Cried together, Walked, prayed, and loved together. I wasn’t sure of everything before I went, Fm not sure of everything now, but — Theres no silence, lectures, and mumbling over prayers Where there ' s God, friends, and Love. Pat Wenzel Ninety-six, ninety-seven, ninety-eight ninety-nine, one hundred. Delicious hot meals supplemented the seniors’ daily diet of discussion and recollection. 49 Toothy grins appeared during Smile Week. The student council accepted the responsibility of checking ticket sales for My Fa r Lady. Student Council officers and board: Pat Schneider, treasurer; Cathy Schlarman; Terri Biver, cors, secretary; Peggy Boggeman, rec. secretary; Patty Shields; Martha Lamb, vice-president; Pam Potts; Vicki Maney, president; Judi Wessel; Cindy Stauder. The Student Council dug deep into its bag of ideas and came up Mary ND ‘68 — a girl for ail seasons. The qualifies of leadership, initiative, friendship, and per- sonality were sought after, looked for, and found in Cathy Schlarman. This was not the only successful activity that the Student Council pulled from the bag. There was Big Sister-Little Sister, Smile Week, play drive, the stu¬ dent directory, Spirit Shop, and élections. Add work, sweat, toil, and tears and it adds up to a great year. Vicki Maney crowned our girl for ail seasons, Cathy Schlarman. Wise old Merlin told Arthur how to find an idéal girl. 51 Proni night came like lhe lide rushing in. For a few short hours, Notre Dames gym was transformed into a magical green and blue sea world. And what had been a group of “grundy-looking” seniors with cut-offs and rollers, became a host of beautiful girls with pretty pastels and eu ris. It was a dazzling night of flowers and sea shells, formais and dinner jackets — the date of the year. It was a romande night, too; one to share with the person vou had shared so manv things with. “Cheer up, Sister Elise, we only hâve 1,493 balloons to go. Believe it or not the seniors and their escorts found a way to boogaloo in formols when the bond let loose with " Sock It To Me.” “What kids are starting to arrive for whose prom? " “Corne on stop eating, please, I want to dance. Pretty please?” Lynn and her date investigated booty in the pirate ' s chest. 53 The big year, “The Sock It to Me’ ' year was over. After cou- structing two homecoming floats, stacking at least 6,000 chairs, melting wax over 200 wine bottles (hic), and inflating 1,500 blue and green balloons we turned in our cherry pink tags and graduated. VVith us went the Bonnv and Clyde gym suits and the last traces of cockney accents left over from the gréa test show on earth, My F air Lady. ’68 was our year; our year to chuckle over “SPLAT” in the witches’ cauldron, to share goodies with our groovy little sisters, to cry over Gone With the Wittd, to frolic in Forest Park, to cheer our dauntless vol- levball teams, to roar with laughter over a “very inter-est-ing” senior shouting ‘‘HERE COMES 1 HE JUDGE,” to congratulate a Mission Queen named Pat, to wince as they swung at Visitation Hall, and, finally to peer into a glass door to see if our tassels were on the right side. Saving it was a great year with lots of good tunes and a bunch of neat memories to take with us may Sound “corny,” but that s the way we feel. The Class of ’68 was short on number but long on soûl! 54 Last minute adjustments were made for last minutes as seniors. 55 mm Stuihmts As Seniors we remember 1965 ... 182 “green” freshmen arrived Sister Mary Victory . . . World History. Ann Bedell Sarah Benton Diane Biehl Rosie Brutto Audrey Burns Patti Buser 58 at Notre Dame along with a new principal, Sister Noreen . . . Therese Balint Carol Bauer Paulet Bauman Kathy Biver Terri Biver Peggy Boggeman Barb Braun Mary Thouvenoi led the seniors in the “Up With People” sing-a-long. Carol Butler Lisa Carriel Jaekie Cluck 59 Regina Hall was dedicated and occupied ... freshnien won the Linda Falbe Elizabeth Faulbaum Phyllis Fietsam Sue Foster Mary Fournie Patty Gain Carol Gass Marcia Gaul Deborah E. Gribat Paula Guetterman Sisters Patrick Ann, Therese Mary, Carol Marie, and Marie Elise comprised a summer dishwashing crew. play drive for “ Oklahoma ”, the first musical on AND’s campus Kathy Eberle Margaret England Therese Eschenfclder Sharon Frierdich Barb Fuchs Doris Gain Jan Gundlach Peggy Gundlach Norma Haselhorst Sister Gonsalva, moderator of the alumnae, readied transcripts. Sister Rita Marie . . . Religion IV and English IV. Mrs. Gifford, Mrs. Mansfield, and Mrs. Katt 1%6 . . . disected ail ihose lovely crayfish and frogs in the Another f irst: seniors homecoming floots. Ann Hatch Sue Ellen Heiligenstein Pat Hennequin Nancy Lee Jorns Susan Kaffer Karen Kaufhold Theresa Kregor Pamela Laesser Martha Lamb L biology lab A102 basket bail tournamenl vinners Terri Kelcher Bonnie Knussmann Doris Koesterer Rita Konradt Madeline Koroby 1967 ... Mod dollies danced away at 6401 West Carnaby Street W Marv Lou Neff Jeanne Marie Neville Anne Orlet ...received class rings...May ’67- isitation Hall Mas evacuated. Dale Parson Alice Pfeffer Pam Potts Diane Raab Diane Renner Gail Reno Pat Robertson Toni Rosciglione 1968 ... rehearsals and niore rehearsals and then the niost The tuneful chorus odded the final touch of perfection to Ady Fair Lady. Moverly show ever- w My F air Lady ” . . . the unforgettable Janice Schaefer Jo Ann Schaefer Therese Schaefer Lynn Schanherr Cathy Schlarman Bemice Schmittling Pat Schneider Patty Schobert Chéri Semon Patty Shields Carol Jean Skye Cindy Stauder Carol Stutz Pam Switala Debbie Szablowski 67 “Gone With the Wind” ... graduation; laughter, tears, hand- Joan Wellinghoff Judi Wellinghoff Carol Welzbacher Mario Wurth Mari Louise Zaganelli Barb Zimmermann 68 shakes, but most of ail memories, lots and lots of memories Peggv Walsh Diane Wandro Jean Weihrauch Sister M. lorita Sister M. Gerald Sister Mary Christian Sister Floria . . . Religion III, American History. Sister Marie Ruth . . . Religion III, Latin I, II, and III, Advanced Reading. Junior Homeroom A2 Beverly Allen Mary Beckfeld Carol Bien Caria Bruno Pat Clendenin Ann Schifferdecker Maureen Schinner Donna Schuster Mary Shively Susan Stengel Junior Homeroom A4 Mary Bauer Jean Berkel Sandy Biver Lynn Cermak Marie Contratt Mary Lou Krener Kathy Mezyk Mary Ann Mueller Alice Ondercho Fronces Reime Cindy Clinton Jeanne Dahm Kathy Fellner Mary Beth Fournie Charlotte Franke Eileen Kiehl Carol Lamb Judy loesche Ginny Lugge Kathy Mansfield Nancy Poelker Mary Sue Quirin Kay Reno Kathy Ryan Lois Schafer haron Thouvenot Marita Wiemer Jane Wittenauer Suellen Young Becky Dengler Diana Engel Margie Gamble Diana Grvbinas Barb Hayden Diana Huschle Michelle Kapp Rita Schanherr Mary Beth Schneider Linda Sherman Connie Soucy Patti Stuart Janet Tiernan Barb Warren 71 Junior Homerooni A15 Jane» Ballance Chris Benignus Janine Biver Myra Bux Pa» Connor Cathy Kreher Kathy Lewis Mary Pat O’Donnell Mary Beth Reeb Jill Rodenmeyer Junior Homerooni A216 Pat Bailey Jackie Bell Jane Buescher Alice Biver Ann Conaty Marsha Dahm Debbie Diehl Barb Gebke Jan Hall Pat Hartleb Bonnie Helfrich Sister Roselia . . . Religion lll Typing, Shorthand. Linda Hoeffken Kathy Hubert Gail Malter Barb May Nancy Kaffer Pat Morgan ary C. Schaefer Ellen Shadid Pat Smith Cecilia Vollmer Kathy Wit» ary Beth Kling Mary Lauf jnelda Obermeier Genevieve Paredes Diane Reeb Nancy Richter Mary C. Schaefer Mary Beth and Judy finish lunch with candy apples. Junior Homeroom A200 Lynn Ackerman Paf Beck Esther Biehl Alice Boeshari Luann Hebel Darlene Hopfinger Chris Hromadka Rocky Irons Elaine Moore Joyce Nester Judy Orlet Peggy Pries» Mary Rose Stauder Mary Ann St. Eve Sharon Sulentic Rosetta Sullivai Sophomore Homeroom A203 Debbie Barmann Mary Ellen Becker Barb Biehl Dorothy Boyer Cathy Bruns Carolyn Campbell Jackie Crawforc Susie Fritsch Debbie Goalby Marlene Guyar Pat Hanlon Debbie Hill Mary Ann Kaiser Terri Kehrer Pat Chouinard Joyce Crawford Sharon Denton Linda Feist Lana Fuite Kathy Gantner Barb Haas Karen Jaeckel Gerry Kassebaum Andrea Kubicki Monica Lucas Karen Martindale Jo Nina Mattea Mary Mueller Carol Rennhoff Bonnie Schilling Martha Schrader Margie Shetterly Mary Jo Stauder Melissa Trovillian Alice Vigna Judy Wenzel Janis Yaekel Joyce Laesser Kathy Lucash Sister Paulinda . Religion III, English II, Art Carol Haas Patricia Hall Denise Hebel F . la Carolee Hipskind Patricia Kanak Elaine Koesterer Debra Langenstein Sister Mary Myles . . . Religion II, World History, Guidance. Ann Mueller Elaine Neff Patricia Parker Marlene Sobczak Linda Stivers Christine Szablowsl Kathy Pisetta Chris Przbysz Jerri Reis Farra Rosciglione Vicky Weinrich Judy Winter Pamela Wurth Barb Diehl Nancy Fehlker Linda Gain Mary Graham à QJ F f] à irinda Luecking Donna Margiotta Kathy McDonald Barbara Milton Miss Soucy . . . Religion II, Geometry, Algebra II, Physi- cal Education. Jan Pistrui Mary Rader Nina Renner Cynthia Roth Teresa Schinner Debra Schwartz Diane Tonies Nancy Vierheller Mary Beth Welle Mary Wissehr Mary Zacharski 77 Sister Marie Susanne . . . Religion II, English II. Sophomore Homeroom RI Marsha Alldredge Mary Beth Bauer Mary Ann Berkel Barbara Gantner Jean Grimmer Jo Ann Habich Mary Mansfield Mary Jo Mebold Mary Rose Meyei Shirley Sabo Rebecca Schneider Darsalle Simpsoi Sophomore Homeroom Al Audrey Ames Nancy Becherer Deborah Bertelsmann Sue Boeshart Mary Brueggeman Susan Busekrus Kathleen Constat Mary P. Hylton Chri Kastel Patricia Ladas Joan toesche Christine Mank Janet Mazzetta Maureen Meirin Donna Billhartz Marcia Brough Patricia Burton Mary Carter Colleen Deitz Sharon Ellis Patricia Fitzpatrick Dana Henne Patricia Hromadka Christine Kassly Mary Lynn Kusior Nancy Lisch Paula McQuillan Carol Mabry Patricia Moehle Kathleen Murphy Jean Oberndorfer Nancy Paule Debra Prince Rosemary Reeb Ann Risman Janice Steckler Judith Strube Eunice Thoman Mary Voss Mary Ellen Wolf Karla Veath Martha Demick Carol Eschenfelder Judith Fournie Katherine Gifford PaVicia Guetterman Judith Hall Debra Heumann 3nice Middendorf Patricia Moore Jean Nast Melissa O’Malley Susan Przada Janice Reinkemeyer Mikal Ann Roberts Joan Saia Sandra Schuff Catherine Smiley Martha Stelling Debra Sullivan % jT; ' ... é 5 1 f A Ja È il J . ' Àiât Suzann Toennies Deborah Verges Margaret Wade Debra Williams Cynthia Wuebbels Sophomore Hoineroom 1 Gail Agne Fronces Done Sister Marie Léo . . . Religion II, Home Economies. Kathy Lincoln Jean Lugge Christine Mattea Joon Meyer 1 §, % —- ■ Debra Schneider Mary Alice Sehr Chris Stauder Sharon Strieker Freshman Homeroom M2 Diane Bauer Jo Ann Bell Cynthia Ann Brittin Denise Calais Judy Clark Susan Deitz Kathy Eros Patricia Kemper Karen Klemme Mary Kuebel Susan Laux Marilyn Luekemeyer Jean Mazzetta Amy McGIasson Catherine Bauer Becky Belz Sandra Bietsch Paula Brisk Mary Ellen Brutto Janiece Canant Carolyn Dahm Marcia Ferguson Christine Ganninger Kathy Green Rita Haas Lynda Heien Dynese Karbon Wendy Kreitner Debra Modglin Catherine Muren Mary Pauley Jane Poirot Donna Rauch Patti Rensing Yvonne Russel Karen Szewczyk Debbie True Jeanne Wenzel Barbara Wilhelm Christine Wobbe Marilyn Zika Margaret Foster Cathy Galvin Nancy Heckenberger Rusty Irons Miss Clark . . . Religion l Modem Math, Phy- sical Education. Nancy Renneker Patricia Sabo Janet ScHanuel Jane Schulte Therese Sintzel Vicki Stellings Virginia Thouvenot Donna Ulrich Patricia Welzbacher Kathleen Whealen Deborah Williams Susan Yeager Jackie Lugge Shirley Martindale Dianna McFarling Elizabeth Modglin Kathleen Naumann Mary Jo Perez Deborah Pyszka Joyce Schneider Marcia Semon Luann Stauder Kathleen Thimsen Brenda Triefenbach Suzanne Voss Carol Wessel Sister Therese Mary . . . Reli¬ gion I and III, English I. Freshman Homeroom M3 Diana Bachesta Mary Baumgartner Debbie Bozsa Ruth Buentgen Sue Carson Mary Kay Jacquot Diane Knapp Carolyn Lamczyk Eva Link Kathie McCulloug shman Homeroom Ml Ange la Bauer Margaret Beckfeld Kay Briesacher Mary Burns Mary Ciszczon Patricia Dahm Joan Englerth atherine Fogarty Eileen Gaines Mary Hamilton Janelle Hill Jename Impennachio Carol Kreitner Joan Lauer ' amela Reissen Mary Beth Ruser Elaine Schaefer Mary Wilhelm Cynthia Wottowa Sisters Marie Dorez, Michon, and Corita thoughtfully view a game. eralyn Daenzer Patti Dobbs Margaret Faulbaum Peggy Franey Mary Griesedieck Sue Heisler Robin Huff Aaureen Meyer Chris Mueller Chris Ossola Janet Pope Susan Reime Theresa Riester Dawn Schaefer 83 Freshman Uomeroom M Linda Schiller Mary Scoggins Peggy Smith Debbie Stevens Joan Toennies Celia Balint Jan Voellinger Gail Weidemann Phyllis White Janelle Wittlich Rosemary Gain Theresa Marfian Jeanne Milton Diane Muren Connie Press Melissa Render Lavilland Rosemond Gerianne Scott Deborah Schaefer Mary Sprague Margaret Stokes Sandra Tribout Nancy Von Bokel Kathy Weis Jean Wiesen Kathy Hromadka Sandra Jacobi Geralyn Klucker Judy lamb Marygay Lawrence Eileen Lynn Melissa McCann Peggy Rheinecker Lori Scandrett Ann Scheibel Vickie Schulte Karen Smith Ann Stetzen Kathy Tiernan 84 eborah Becker Suzanne Brady Patricia Byrd Marilyn Chaklos Pamela Dahm Marie Ducey torine Hablich Debbie Herbert Janet Huling Mary Sue Juen Caria Knussmann June Lanter tborah Schmidt Freshman Homeroom M5 Brenda Abegg Valorie Bauer Joan Biver Diane Buehlhorn Debbie Comley Alene Dieu Suzanne Menn Kay Mooningham Cathy Oplotnik Beverly Pope Anne Fantini Mary Beth Fournie Sandy Rieken Mary Ann Feurer Diane Liske Pat Canavan Alane Goscinski lise Veremakis Jo Ann Wenzel Mary Wheeler Janet Wilson 85 mm A ilvertisements Fellner’s Department Store , located at 207 Eost Main, has served Dame uniforms, but carries a complété line of men’s, women’s, the Belleville area since 1891. Fellner’s not only sells Notre and children ' s apparel; accessories; materials; scout equipment. Patrons Lurtz Electric Co. Diehl ' s Jewelry Bise ' s Foodliner Maggi Fashions Loisel Bootery Egyptien Stationers, Inc. Harold Smith Drug Store Belleville Bottling Co. Rinderer ' s Pharmacy House of Sharon Fashions Sprogue Trucking Service Hires Bottling Company Coiffure School of Beauty Culture Kastel ' s Gift Shop Shopland, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Braun 88 YOCISS PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS FINE COSMETICS 7602 State Street EAST ST. LOUIS, ILLINOIS The SHRINE of OUR LADY of the SNOWS Congratulâtes the 1968 Graduâtes of The Academy of Notre Dame YVith Our Lady of the Snows as your intercessor before Christ, Our Saviour, may your lives be blessed and filled vvith happiness, good health and success. You are always vvelcome at the Shrine of Our Lady of the Snow! As you grow into woman- hood, bring your desires and problems to Mary. She, who “is ever the path to Christ,” will inter¬ cède for you. You hâve dedicated four years of your life under the banner of Notre Dame. She is your Mother. Bring your pétitions to Mary with confidence. Prav for your personal needs, but also remember the pétitions of others —ail those who hâve preceded you and are united under the banner of Notre Daine and the other thousands of Mary’s children who look to her for help and encouragement. It pleases our Blessed Mother to see her children pray for each other, and because of your thoughtfulness and charity, Mary will ask her Divine Son to grant your requests. As a young woman of Notre Dame, she is your model and Mother. Corne to vour Mother’s Shrine as often as possible. NATIONAL SHRINE OF OUR LADY OF THE SNOWS Oblate Fathers Belleville, Illinois 89 St. Mary of Belleville 1706 Wes Main Street, Right Reverend Msgr. Joseph J. Orlet, Deon-Pastor, Father John Klein, Assistant Pastor 90 Business Directorv J Weldon ' s Prescription Shoppe 4527 West Main Street Phone 234-8383 Belleville, Illinois Idéal Toy Center 1624 West Main Street Phone 234-6943 Belleville, Illinois George Renner and Sons Funeral Home Belleville, Freeburg Smithon, St. Libory Phone 233-5400 John Thompson Pharmacy, Inc. 301 West Lincoln Street Phone 235-1440 Belleville, Illinois H. W f . Sales, Inc. 1521 West Main Street Phone 233-6400 Belleville, Illinois Dari-Castle 323 South Illinois Street Phone 233-6000 Belleville, Illinois Mueller Furniture Company 1004 East Main Street Phone 233-0667 Belleville, Illino is St. Clair Music Shoppe 1019-21 West Main Street Phone 233-4488 Belleville, Illinois Bel Air Bowl 1703 North Belt West Phone 233-1703 Belleville, Illinois Plaza Bowl 4001 North Belt West Phone 233-9798 Belleville, Illinois Walter’s Service 420 South Illinois Street Phone 233-9365 Belleville, Illinois General Supply Co. 132 West Main Street Phone 233-0609 Belleville, Illinois Signal Hill Pharmacy, Inc. 8800 West Main Street Phone 397-2828 Belleville, Illinois Honer Memorial s 829 South Illinois Street Phone 233-2265 Belleville, Illinois Rhein Travel, Inc. 20 North First Street Phone 234-1046 Belleville, Illinois Town House Motel 400 South Illinois Street Phone 233-7881 Belleville, Illinois M. J. SHADID CO. ACCOUNTING AND TAX SERVICE Phone 398-4424 9200 West Main Street BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS 91 Belleville Automotive Trades Association J. C. AlIFFENBERG 1001 South Illinois Street FORD DEAN McKINLEY £r SONS, INC. 512 West Moin 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 " A " Street MERCURY-LINCOLN EDWARD MUTTO AUTO SALES, INC. 517 South Illinois Street RAMBLER-METROPOLITAN MEYER OLDSMOBILE 4320 West Main Street OLDSMOBILE MEYER BROTHERS AUTO COMPANY 335 West Moin Street PONTIAC-CAD ILLAC JOE SPERINO CO. 5000 West Moin Street PLYMOUTH-VALIANT-TRIUMPH J AGU AR-SUN BEAM St. Peter ' s Cathédral, 200 West Harrison Belleville, Illinois 92 Sandÿs Drix e-ln at 1800 North Belt East is known for its cleanliness, qual- ity and service. Seldom mentioned is the friendliness of ail the employées to the customers and each other. It s a great place to meet before or after a game, or on a date. Remember! Every day, Mondav through Fridav between 2:30 and 4:30, Sandy’s has a Coke hour vvhen ail large drinks are only ten cents. So why not join the Sandy’s Set where you’re always in good taste. TRY US FOR QUALITY YOUNG LUMBER SUPPLY CO. SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS 1600 North Illinois Belleville, Illinois Bank of Edgemont sponsored Dress-a-Doll Conest at Christmas time to help the needy children of the Metro-East area. CITIZENS SAVINGS Washington at High, Belleville Illinois Hours: Monday thru Thursday—9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Fridav—9 a.m. to 8 p.m.—Closed Saturdays Thinking of re-doing your room? A visit to Goehner and Eaves at 310 East Main Street, Belleville, Illinois can solve ail your decorating problems. From very mod to ultra conservative, home furnishings to suit every taste and need can be purchased at Goehner and Eaves. 93 Se t 7Vi 6e BANK OF BELLEVILLE BELLEVILLE NATIONAL SAVINGS BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BELLEVILLE ST. CLAIR NATIONAL BANK OF BELLEVILLE Each deposit insured to a maximum of $15 000 bv the Fédéral Deposit Insurance Corporation 94 Fri II mon Photographers 7607 West Main Street Phone 397-5287 BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS Photographers: Belleville’s Best Blanchard Studio 203 West Main Street Phone 233-1849 BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS Williams Studio 1921 West Main Street Phone 234-9700 BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS Fine pictures for ail occasions can be taken at Artcraft Studio , located at 201 North High Street, Belleville, Illinois. Whether it is for spécial or ordinary occasions you will be treated with smiling but efficient service. Artcraft will give you the best in pictures for birthdays, weddings, or graduations. BELLE-FLAIR Photography 1304 West Main Street, Phone 234-5927 BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS 95 Congratulations to the giris at Notre Dame from the Oblate Community at Christ the King Retreat House. Eat around the dock at Mister Donut. For friendly and prompt service in filling prescriptions and buy- ing medical needs, Hideg Pharmacy is the place to go. Conveni- ently located at 8601 West Main, Hideg Pharmacy offers deliv- ery service and a large parking lot to its patrons. Greeting cards and cosmetics are also available to the satisfied customers of Mr. Hideg. For the finest service a drug store can offer, visit Hideg’s. Thinking about going swimming, or playing softballr Equip- ment to implement ail of your sporting activities during ail the seasons of the vear can be found at Edgemont Sports Store, located at 8704 State Street, East St. Louis, Illinois. If you long for the delicious taste of strawberries, peaches, apples, and plums, patronize F arm Fresh Fruit, located on Rural Route 1, in Belleville. Here you will find some of the îinest fruit in the area. Mr. Lester Braeutigam is always on hand to help you in your sélection. 96 Con linnittf wilh the Pait OpenneiS to the future This expresses the spirit of The Alumnae Association of The Academy of Notre Dame Belleville, Illinois St. Augustine of Canterbury Church, Pastor: Reverend Urban B. Kuhl, Assistant: Reverend Bernard Voss. ? p P ' 97 g-a=asgS P a a§ 55 H» i« 5 igt 5 i E . ■ - ..- - : «K 5»3i SS : TpæsmWÊ ÊÈm m5iP!|SS : ?crzüî.j ixÊlr ? ?? 3 ji. ?i - jÉuS?«£gSj :::;- SKs HS ss$t: ‘isawïsi. ■ •îa«tSi 5 Si! ' . 5 £ ' . : ; K :E;;-r S£rtr.îSI55£S£ t 5 îT;; ,- ëgâSgt HÉ! IsStP? «SS . !:-. mmm r »«t r ZzJtfJF S|52iS8 SES £§g irr£ ' V r7« ,£« gn§:ts Ssi g r, ;i ; i îPf hI IbIP : 3 i il § : f ' • î " 1 PîiP " v :4r5ëü ... . 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