Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY)

 - Class of 1972

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Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1972 volume:

there's simp!a, A tinevc " l av f-affari m-vtx tn. CxtneLot- tlotr conyaniaX spot- 1 tLi.' ' 2 :r ♦ ! CHAS'GBlXUX 1972 VOLUME XIX THE FINAL VOLUME OF OUR YEARBOOK Editor-in-Chief LIZ SEWARD PRISCILLA PERRY KATHY WALZ ACADEMY OF MOUNT SAINT VINCENT TUXEDO PARK. NEW YORK 10987CHASTELLUX 1972 will be the final volume of our Academy Yearbooks. The story of the Academy began in 1847 in the heart of New York City. When the City decided to develop the area in which the Academy was located into what is now Central Park, the Academy moved to the northwest corner of the City. where two of its boundaries were the Yonkers City Line and the Hudson River. In 1910 the College of Mount Saint Vincent opened and as the College expanded the Academy was forced to surrender more and more of the space it had occupied. Finally the Sisters of Charity were offered the beautiful estate of Mrs. E. John Heidsieck in Tuxedo Park. which she had given to His Eminence. Francis Cardinal Spellman. In 1943 the Academy moved to its third and final location. In 1947 Lindley Hall. the home of Mrs. Heidsieck s sister. Clara Hill Lindley. was given to the Academy by Mr. Erasmus Lindley, after the death of his wife. Eight years later Mr. George Harris gave his lovely mansion to the Sisters and in 1962 Mr. and Mrs. George S. Amory gave their beautiful home to the Academy. Countless persons have been closely associated with the Academy during this century and a quarter of its existence. To all of these our Yearbook is dedicated. First of all to the Sisters. Priests. and Lay Members of the Faculty. who throughout the years have shared with the students of the Academy their wisdom, knowledge, experience and love. 2Then to the Alumnae and to all who claim the Academy as their Alma Mater. These daughters of the Academy have proven their love and devotion throughout the years in countless ways. In a very special way we include our classmates, those in our original Class of '72 those who have accelerated to join us, and those who have come to us in Senior year. The Sophomores who have shared with us the final year of the Academy share in the dedication too. With deep gratitude our Yearbook is dedicated to those who gave us their homes — Mrs. E. John Heidsieck. Mr. and Mrs. Erasmus Lindley, Mr. George Harris and Mr. and Mrs. George S. Amory. We cannot omit those who. through the Fathers and Friends of the Mount and the Mothers’ Guild, or through personal contributions, have aided the Academy financially and made possible its expansion and development. We include, too. the people of Tuxedo Park, who welcomed the Academy, and with whom our association has been so pleasant; and finally those faithful men and women responsible for the smooth functioning of the Academy. During our years here we have learned that there’s simply not a more congenial spot for happ’ly-ever aftering CAMELOT torus is AMSV That is why throughout our book you’ll find the theme of Camelot repeated again and again in words and symbols as we share with you the joy and sadness of the last year of OUR Camelot. than here in Camelot and4 KATE MULVEYMARIAN JAWORSKI I’m going to miss your first spring smells . . . your burning summers . . . your colorful leaves . . . and your virgin snows . . . THE VIRGIN SNOWS OF TUXEDO PAM NORTH 56I’m going to miss the years we have spent together and the love we have shared together MONIQUE PERIGNON MAGDA PICO i have seen your good and your bad and I have become fuller ANNE COYLE and SISTER RITA CECILIA O’TOOLEWe have walked the first steps of life together and now we must walk separatelyKATHY GREGERSON The time has come for each of us to leave. We must find our lives our loves our forever-after-happiness. GLEE CLUB REHEARSALSHAREE FREEMAN and MARY E. HINCHEY Only memories will linger . . The M Aluon and apprl OPENING In short there's simply not a more congenial spot for happily-ever-aftering than here inCAMELOT . . . our own dear AMSV Chastellux 1972 18 CURRICULUM 34 SENIORS 62 SOPHOMORES 70 ACTIVITIES 108 STUDENT LIFE 120 EPILOGUE 122 DIRECTORY 124 INDEX 126 GOLDEN ROSES CONTRIBUTORS 128 CONTRIBUTORS 130 BUSINESS PATRONS 136 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 17Curriculum ADMINISTRATION FACULTYIt was a very good year It was a very good year Despite the fact that registration was down fifty percent school spirit was better than ever. There were forty- nine Seniors, this number including a group of Juniors who were accelerating and completing two years in one. There were just seventeen Sophomores who returned, although they knew the Academy would be closing in June and they would not be graduating from the Mount. No Freshmen were accepted. Fewer students meant a smaller Faculty, and al- though classes were smaller, there were sever- al changes in subject assignments. It was SIS- TER RITA MARY GUSHUE whose program was changed most. Although she continued in her role as Director of the Academy, SISTER RITA found — or made — time to teach three courses: Chemis- try, Biology and Math 12. This was the first time since our Freshman year that Sister had taught. Her classes were interesting and chal- lenging. planned to spur superior students to new heights, while providing for those who found Science and Math difficult. SISTER RITA pins her Student Council pm on SHAREE FREEMAN SISTER RITA did much to make our last year at the Mount — the last year of the Academy — a happy and profitable one. and we thank her for this. It WAS a very good year. It would not have been possible for SISTER RITA to combine the roles of Director and Instructor without the assistance of MRS. FLORENCE MacBAIN, her Secretary. Last spring MRS. MacBAIN was in constant pain. It was not until mid-summer that the cause was diagnosed as a crushed spinal disc. Surgery was followed by a long, slow period of conva- lescence. during which her hobby of rug-mak- ing was the best possible therapy and pain was SR. RITA MARY GUSHUE. Directorgladly offered for the safe return of her only son. a Cornell graduate, serving in Vietnam. He returned before Christmas. In October she returned to the Academy and added to her duties of Secretary and Receptionist the new one of Bursar. SUSANA KANE and ARLENE FERNANDEZ bring the Ciborium and Cruets to FATHER ROTUNNO at the Offertory Daily Mass was celebrated in Chastellux by FATHER ALFRED SOKOL of Don Bosco High School in Ramsey. Often students were pre- sent. especially on Wednesdays when there was a Guitar Mass. The Celebrant on Sundays was FATHER FLOYD ROTUNNO, also of Don Bosco. Below — MR. THOMAS O’NEILL Courses in Religion were taught by FATHER PETER MALET of St. Peter’s Parish in Haver- straw and by MR. THOMAS O’NEILL of the House of Prayer at Beacon, a layman. FATHER MALET’S aim was to make students know themselves and decide what direction they wanted to take. This involved commitment. To be fully a woman a person must be committed to the Person Jesus and His Gospel. A person had to know herself first; then with all the pain and struggle that growth and maturity en- tailed. she moved towards real commitment. MR. O’NEILL felt that he had found Christ, and in his classes shared his experiences with the students he taught, deepening their faith and broadening their knowledge through this sharing. 21New fields and a new librarian There were two Senior Classes and SISTER KATHLEEN NORA and SISTER MARIE FRANCESCA were there Advisors. Both contin- ued to teach Social Studies, but each added a new field to her program. SISTER KATHLEEN, a professional seamstress, took over the nee- dlework classes, and under her guidance stu- dents made dresses, pant suits, culottes — anything they wished — and all had a store- bought-look. As Moderator of the Student Council again SISTER KATHLEEN worked with SR. KATHLEEN NORA SR. MARIE FRANCESCA SISTER FRANCESCA helps MARGOT CELLA with her Math the Councilors as they planned seasonal get- togethers — at Hallowe'en. Christmas. Mardi Gras and Easter. With the Seniors she helped organize the Fashion Show at Christmas and those other Senior Functions — the Closed Retreat, the Senior Prom — and Commencement. SISTER MARIE FRANCESCA taught American SISTER KATHLEEN helping SUE KEANE History and Economics in the Social Studies program and her assignments required much independent study in the History Resource Center. To her program was added Math 11 which she enjoyed teaching and to which her students responded with enthusiasm. Involved in both social studies and Math, it is not sur- prising that Sister included a series of lectures on the subject of taxation in the first term. 22SR. MARIA TURIBIUS SR. MARGARET O BRIEN SISTER TURIBIUS with some of her Sophomore English students Left to Right, CHRIS LAMBERT. SR MARGARET O'BRIEN MARY E GOETZ. CINDY BOLTZ. JILL HARTMANN. JEANMARIE MANEY and VALERIE CLEARY teaching Spanish IV SISTER MARIA TURIBIUS was Sophomore Class Advisor again this year. Because there were only three English classes. SISTER was alone in the English Department. In her cours- es she included both classical and modern perspectives. Among the classical works stud- ied were Oedipus Rex and Prometheus Bound. A new text was used for the course in Modern Literature — Insights: English Literature. Stu- dents in English 11 studied Recent American Literature. In all grades special focus was put on creative and journalistic writing. As a result The Courier of which Sister was again Advisor was better than ever this year. Pleasureful and profitable involvement was the aim of all Eng- lish courses. A newcomer to the Mount last fall, SISTER MARGARET O BRIEN replaced SISTER EUCHARIA as Librarian. She was also named Moderator of the Glee Club and soon realized that this involved much more than being on hand each Monday afternoon for Glee Club Rehearsals. The first program presented was AMAHL and the NIGHT VISITORS at Christmas and SISTER shared with SISTER MARIAN FRANCIS the time consuming task of provid- ing costumes for those who were in the play as well as those in the chorus. Before coming to us SISTER MARGARET had taught Spanish, and she was asked to assist MRS. KELLEHER and teach SPANISH IV. since MRS. KELLEHER was including Italian as well as French and Spanish in her program. 23Sister Rita’s double role was challenging We have referred above to the fact that SISTER RITA was playing a difficult double role this year. To be Director of an Academy during its final year and to teach Chemistry. Biology and Math 12 would be impossible — and not a dream — for most educators, even if. like SIS- TER RITA, they had had experience in admin- istration and teaching. At times Presidents of Universities have arranged to teach so that through their contacts they would be able to know, reach and influence their students SR. RITA GUSHUE MRS. VALERIE CLEARY SISTER RITA works with a group of Seniors in the Laboratory and their students would know them as people and not just as names or titles. Perhaps this was one reason that led SISTER RITA to con- sider teaching these three courses. Another practical explanation is the difficulty of at- tracting a qualified teacher willing to teach all three courses for just one year. Whatever the causes, the effects have been gratifying for both SISTER RITA and the students whom she taught. 24Geometry took a front seat When MRS. VALERIE CLEARY, who has taught Math at the Academy for the last three years, said that ’This year at the Mount was a teach- er’s dream,’ she was referring to classes so sized that everyone had a front seat' and indi- vidual attention made it possible for difficul- ties to be clarified and problems solved almost as soon as they came to a student's mind. Be- sides this, small classes meant that students worked at the blackboard more frequently and used the Overhead Projectorto present home- work assignments. Again this year MRS. CLEARY taught an elec- tive ’Preparation for Marriage’ which included Home-making. Social Usage and Domestic Arts. Those who chose the course were well prepared for the Betty Crocker Homemaker- of-the-Year Competitive Examination as well as for the more remote future when they would have homes of their own. The warmth of Student-Faculty rapport is il- lustrated by the picture above left showing MRS. CLEARY. CHRIS CAWLEY and PAT KRAMER at the Hallowe en Basketball Game. One distinction MRS. CLEARY shared with no other member of the Faculty: her daughter, another VALERIE, was a Sophomore at the Mount, and a student in her Mother’s Math classes. 25New Room, New Method, New Teacher, New Course Pictured with MRS. KELLEHER are CHRIS CAWLEY. KAREN STEGEMAN. CHRISTY MIRA. JOAN REYES. SUSANA KANE, and MARY RYAN MRS. LYDIA MARSHALL MRS. ANGELA KELLEHER When permission was given to the students to wear pant suits on Fridays, MRS. KELLEHER was the first member of the Faculty to take advantage of the permis- sion and wear them too. After teaching Typing and Notehand in SKYTOP for three years, MRS. MARSHALL inherited the Freshman Classroom in the new wing. The room was spacious and multi-windowed and MRS. MARSHALL made the most of its possibilities. There was room for an extra set of desks for notehand classes. There were long blackboards and bulletin boards for display of work. There was an overhead projector that could be used in teaching both Typing and Notehand. It was the last year — but for MRS. MARSHALL it was wonderful in many ways. A newcomer to the Mount and a very re- cent bride, MRS. KELLEHER included three Romance languages in her pro- gram: Spanish, French and Italian — and amazed all by her multi-lingual skill. With her youth, personality and teaching abili- ty. rapport between MRS. KELLEHER and her students was evident early in the year. At the Student-Faculty Basketball Game at Hallowe’en another of her tal- When Italy was chosen for the Easter Trip in 72, MRS. MARSHALL and MRS. KELLEHER arranged classes in Italian Conversation for interested students. Above MRS MARSHALL is meeting with one of her groups and is listening intently to a student's pronunciation as ANNE COYLE listens with interest and amusement too. ents was evident — she was a top-notch cheerleader. 26The Nativity Scene in its early stages. Progress in art is evident and rewarding In no other course at the Mount was it possible for each student to 'do her own thing’ as it was again this past year in MRS. MILDRED FERRIS’s Studio Art Classes. This year she added metalwork to the oil and watercolor painting, the pen and ink. pencil, scratch- board. textile and fashion design, ceramics and chip carving she had taught so successfully in past years. Working closely with SISTER MARIAN FRANCIS and the mem- bers of the Dramatic Club. MRS. FERRIS has made stage settings that have added much to the effectiveness of the plays presented. This year she painted a stained glass Nativity Scene to be used as the setting of the Bridal Tableau in the Senior Christmas Fashion Show. At the left is a picture of the window at its halfway point. Below — the magnificent finished product. MRS. MILDRED FERRIS SR. CONSTANCE MARY The completed Nativity Scene. When MRS. MARSHALL moved from SKYTOP to her new classroom. SISTER CONSTANCE MARY moved into the old Typing Room for her Art Appreciation classes. Small as it was. it was twice as large as the room Sister had used for the past five years, and it was much brigh- ter too. As Advisor again for the Yearbook, Sister had few idle moments, but once again she found her staff most cooperative. They realized that a beautiful book required much time and hard work, and they were ready to pay the price — especially since this would be the last Year- book of the Academy. 27Physical Fitness is their business Three years ago, MRS. SHIRLEY McCOR- MACK, R.N. came to the Mount as our School Nurse. She’s been much more than that She’s taught Health classes she was a prize Faculty Basketball player at Hallowe’en and was drenched afterwards dunking for apples She has been our friend and confidante, and her wit and wisdom have made the worst cold seem quite trivial. When the NURSE’S ROOM was moved to a new location we soon discovered that the room didn’t matter — but the day did. The room was brighter on the days she was in than on the days she wasn’t. MISS MARGUERITE MRS. SHIRLEY MONTVILL McCORMACK. R.N. Another newcomer this year was MISS MARGUERITE MONTVILL and soon we discov- ered how versatile she was. Her Physical Ed classes were real workouts and exhausted us. but they were fun. When we went riding, skat- ing or skiing, she rode, skated or skiied with us. She played the organ, piano and guitar, and trained us for Guitar Masses each Wednes- day at Chastellux. She became Moderator of the Guitar Club and helped us plan Hootenan- nies. The old saying ’Love me. love my dog!’ was easy in MISS MONTVILL’s case, we all loved SNOOPY, her Alaskan Husky. You could discuss your ailments with MRS. McCORMACK anywhere as PAT KRAMER discovered. MISS MONTVILL and Sophomores KAREN KLEPPE. JILL HARTMANN. ANNMARIE CLEARY and PAT KRAMER 28With registration reduced fifty percent it was decided that all sixty-six of us would be in the Glee Club this year. This was a challenge for MR. EUGENE JUDGE. Director of the Glee Club. He wouldn't be working with just the cream of the crop — with students with good voices who enjoyed singing. He met the chal- lenge and won! Most of the first term was spent preparing for AMAHL and the NIGHT VISITORS. The second term was busy too, preparing for the celebration of the 125th Anniversary of the Academy and its final Commencement. There’s therapy in music and drama too MR. EUGENE JUDGE Moving Day for MRS. McCORMACK A Glee Club Rehearsalwith MR. JUDGE Although the first term was perhaps easier for SISTER MARIAN FRANCIS, since a repeat per- formance of AMAHL and the NIGHT VISITORS would be less difficult than staging an unfa- miliar play, the second term required much time, work and planning for the Anniversary Celebration. First there had to be research into the History of the Academy, then the organiza- tion of this material to form Tableaux, the staging, costuming and finally the combining of the two groups — the players and the sing- ers. to make a perfect whole the glorious swan-song of the Academy and of Cameiot. SISTER MARIAN FRANCIS MISS MONTVILLAt the Birthday Party for Mrs. McCormack the rapport between Faculty Members was evident As SHIRLEY examines her gifts VALERIE CLEARY looks on. FLORENCE Mac BAIN who had suggested the celebration and had baked the diets-must-be-forgotten Birthday Cake is serving herself and has her back to us.It would huve been surprising if she didn't blow ONE candle out with a single puff — so of course she got her wish! Even when she's clowning SHIRLEY is beautiful as in this instance while she waits for SISTER RITA to light the candle. MILDRED FERRIS and SHIRLEY read the testimonial SISTER CONSTANCE MARY had made for the occasion. FATHER MADDEN, a visitor that day. is at the serving tableAs the phasing out process began with reduced registration there was a reduction of personnel too MRS. JEAN VENEZIA MRS. BEATRICE VENEZIA The decision to close the Academy and the resulting reduction of the number of students, especially of boarders, had its repercussions in the reduced nurm-er of employees of the Academy and in changes of assignments. 32 MRS. FLORENCE DAMATO, MRS. JEAN VENEZIA and MRS. BEATRICE VENEZIA continued to take care of the Cafeteria, but did the Housekeeping in Lindley too.MRS. ANNA JENC MRS. GLADYS MOORE MRS. MARGARET KLEIN MISS JEAN ZRELAK MISS RUTH O’BRIEN MRS. GLADYS MOORE, who had been at Lindley Hall, and MRS. ANNA JENC, who had been at Marian Hall, were assigned to Chastellux. which was the only Resi- dence Hall used. MRS. MARGARET KLEIN, who had been our cook at Ren- amor a few years ago, returned to us, and she was as- sisted in the Student Dining-Room and Kitchen by JEAN ZRELAK and RUTH O BRIEN. The four men who continued to help us are not pictured here. They were MICHAEL HUDOK, OMELRON JAWORSKI, CHARLES BUSHING and BILL SMITH. For all these men and women the Mount was CAMELOT as it was for the Faculty and Students and they were like jockeys putting all they had into the last stretch. SeniorsOur FIRST Ring Day was in May. FATHER JAMES BORSTELMANN of Blauvelt cele- brated our Ring Day mass and joined us at Luncheon afterwards. We left for New York by Bus and the matinee of THE ME NOBODY KNOWS. This was followed by dinner at MAMA LEONE’S. Just before Christmas there was a SEC- OND Ring Day for accelerating and new students. The Mass was celebrated by FATHER FLOYD ROTUNNO of Don Bos- co High School, and was followed by a Christmas Buffet, a Christmas Skit, and a viewing of slides of the Prom taken by CAROL DOUGLASS’S Father. Ring Day... 36Keepsakes Are Treasures Of Time 1. SISTER FRANCESCA congratulates Mary Lordon and Colleen Noonan upon receiving their rings. 2. FATHER ROTUNNO gives iviayra Gar- cia her ring. Marietta. Sue. Kathy (sub- bing for Liz Uhr who was dancing in the NUTCRACKER). Mary and Linda have received theirs. 3. Kathy. Deb-be. Kerry and Rose Mane. 4 Arlette. Carol. Colleen. Margot, and behind them Joan and Marylou 5. The Sophomores shared our joy and gave us a party 6 FATHER BORSTELMANN joined us at lunch. 7. After receiving our rings we promised to be true to the ideals of the Mount and to exemplify its motto — NO- BLESSE OBLIGE. 37ARLETTE BOBADILLA LAURIE BOHRER MARY BURKE September '68 forty-four new Freshmen at the Mount and new Faculty members too Sister Rita, Sister Kathleen, Sister Francesca and Sister Barbara a new adventure for all of us. MAGDA PICO 38Homeroom with Sister Marian Seton and Sister Theresa Courtney English, Algebra, World Culture and Physical Science all part of our school year. MARGOT CELLA ANNE COYLE KATHY WALZ 39Our Big-Sister-Little-Sister Party in the fall Carrots for the Missions . Don’t forget Ivanhoe! Friday afternoons on the Green Bus — a tight squeeze. DEBRA-BETH DE CURTIS LINDA DE PATIE SHAREE FREEMAN CAROL DOUGLASSJOANNE PALACINO Father-Daughter Luncheon at the Swiss Chalet February’s Happening with Father Tom Kearney Easter in Spain Third place for The King and I pretty good for a first try. MAYRA GARCIA 41It was a case of one hundred percent involve- ment — EVERYONE had a share in THE FID- DLER on the ROOF. KATHY WALZ and RITA McKENNA directed it. The Cast consisted of TEVYE — the old dairy- man — Cathy Peterson. GOLDE — his wife — Anne Coyle. We Won The Play Contest TZEITEL. HODEL and CHAVA — their daughters — Mary Burke. Sue Keane and Priscilla Perry. YENTE — the matchmak- er — Cathy O'Connell. MOTEL — the tailor — Kerry Tuthill. AVRAM — the bookseller — Liz Seward. PERCHIK — a student — Maribeth McCormick. RABBI — Marian Jaworski. HANDEL — his son — Christy Mira. LAZAR — the butcher — Joanne Palacmo. CONSTABLE — Katie Mu Ivey. THE FIDDLER - Tita Perez. VILLAGERS: Sue Burnes. Cathy Cocoran. Deb-Be DeCurtis. Isa Gonzalez and Mary Alice Murtagh. Anyone not included in the cast helped with cos- tumes. scenery, staging or lighting. 42Sophomores now — but we were missing a few of us thirty-six remained Sister Rita was our Principal — 'Director' — now — quite a switch from Math and Science — but she had been Principal at Rye. ISA GONZALEZ ISABEL GONZALEZ KATHRYN GREGERSON MARIAN JAWORSKI 44SUSANA KANE SUSAN KEANE MARY LORDON Art Appreciation . . Studio Art Dressmaking Latin replaced Science Our turn to be first on the Green Bus We were no longer at the bottom of the pile 45September'70 Juniors Upper Classmen only one Homeroom new ’mod’ scheduling — more independent study 'free’ time Freshmen were now our Little Sisters. SUSANA KANE SUSAN LYNCH MARIETTA MAC GREGOR MARIBETH MC CORMICKNew Faculty members .. Sister Turibius Sister Goretti Miss Mannhaupt — (‘next on the agenda’) Miss Starapola Miss Campanella . MARYLOU MILLARD MARIA CRISTINA MIRA 471. MARGOT. CAROL and SHAREE practic mg for Retreat 2. MARYLOU and LINDA making a ban- ner 3 IVE. MAYRA. MAGDA — identifying only the first row 4 Retreat Master par excellence — FATHER JOHN J. SCULLY. S.J 5. CATHY O’C.. CATHY P.. MARY L.. MARY B.. LIZ and MARY R. 6. A sleepy ISA 7. SR. KATHLEEN. MARIAN. JOAN. CON- NIE and SUE 8 IVE. ISA. MARI. ARLETTE 9 SUE and LIZ50 D-DAY — December fourth the suddenly-called-Assembly An Announcement Our Academy phasing out!KERRY TUTHILL Tour of Philadelphia with Walter K. K.’s — Renamor Christmas Party Mounties in England and Scotland Anyone find a Post Office yet? 51 PAMELA NORTHSENIORS at last! Back to two Homerooms — with Sister Kathleen and Sister Francesca asAdvisors 49 Seniors 17 Sophs More new Faculty members Sister Margaret . Mrs. Kelleher , Miss Montvill and Snoopy — Father Malet — and for a while Mr. O'Neill .. . Mrs. Murphy and Mrs. Du Val PRISCILLA PERRY JOANNE PALACINO MONIQUE PERIGNON PRISCILLA PERRY 53V Our Senior Prom ... At The St. Regis 1 Rose-Marie Ottomaneili — John Murphy 2. Sue Lynch — Warren Driscoll 3. Liz Seward — Nick Franco 4. Sue Keane — Elie Le Dour 5. Mayra Garcia — Bobby Shehab 6. KATIE and KATHY KATHY WALZ was Chairman of the Prom and KATIE MULVEY was her Co-Chairman. The success of the Prom was due to their planning and the cooperation they received from the entire Senior Class KATIE has just presented KATHY with a sheaf of American Beauties and paid a glowing tribute to KATHY’s qualities of leader- ship. 7. Laurie Bohrer — Bill Brockel 8 Mary Burke — Jimmy Peterson 9. Cathy O’Connell — Kenny Susan 10. Maribeth McCormick — Kevin Mullins 11. Sharee Freeman — Bobby Sheppard 12. Cecilia O’Toole — John O'Dowd 13. Mari Morales — Jose Bertran Music for the evening was pro- vided by BERNIE SANDS and his Mark Towers Orchestra. 14. Ive Negroni — Nuni Vallejo 15. Magda Pico — Nester de Jesus 16. Susana Kane — Juan Morales 17. Marylou Millard — Bill Larkin 18. Arlene Fernandez — Angel Rivera 19. Colleen Noonan — Joe Mancuso 20. Carol Douglass — Bill Chisholm 54Somewhere My Love 5556 JANET PETERSON ANNE COYLE October '71 — Students beat Faculty in Basketball again! Senior Retreat — discovering ourselves, others and God Those Sophs took awful chances running through the Senior Halls at Gonzaga! MAGDALENA PICOCAROLYN REISCHL JOAN REYES DIANNE RITTER PROM at the St. Regis — Somewhere My Love a complete success — great work Kathy and Katie! Fiddler on the Roof and The Rothchilds AMAHL again Our Fashion Show at Christmas! with Cecilia and Magda as Co-Chairmen! Rings for accelerating Seniors! CAMELOT in January sponsored by the Student Council. 5758 ELIZABETH SEWARDELIZABETH UHR A Pageant celebrating the 125th Anniversary of the Acadeutv — a tribute with a note of sadness since it also heralded the close of our Alma Mater Alumnae Reception Commencement Mass Commencement It had been a good year a very good year ... in fact, as we looKed back they had been FOUR VERY GOOD YEA Thank you. ALMA MATER!This was the first time the Senior Fashion Show was given at Christmas It was the first time that the Wedding Scene in- cluded a Bridegroom It was the first time that the underclassmen' were seat- ed at tables as guests — after all there were only seventeen of them — our Sophomores. CECILIA O'TOOLE was Chairman and MAGDA PICO was Co-Chairman of the Show. The theme was 'ANYTHING GOES' — since '71- 72 Fashions include Mims. Midis. Maxis gowns or pants for al- most any function an unlimited varie- ty of fabrics and designs. JOANNE PALACINO's Father obtained for us many of the outfits modeled, and we were indebted to MRS. MILDRED FERRIS for the beautiful Nativity Scene which was the setting of the Wedding. A SKIT was given during the Fashion Show in which Mary Burke. Margot Celia. Sue Keane. Maribeth McCormick. Cathy O’Connell. Rose-Marie Ottomanelli. Pris- cilla Perry. Cathy Peterson and Kerry Tuthill took part. 'Anything Goes’ Models in the Wedding Party included: ANNE COYLE, the Bride; PETER KEANE, the Bridegroom; LINDA DE PATIE. SUSANA KANE and ANNE RYAN, the Brides maids; PATRICK TUITE, the Ring Bearer, and MAUREEN WALZ. the Flower Girl Sophomores A Special Type 0 fThey will be in the Class of ’74 — but not at the Mount SEVENTEEN of last year’s Freshmen chose to return to the Mount — even though they knew they would have to transfer at the end of their Sophomore year and would not graduate from the Mount. Far-sighted teen-agers, they were aware of several advantages the warmth and intimacy of a small school that they would probably not enjoy again the opportunities for developing qualities of leadership and service and finally the sharing of a historic experience — the closing year of the one hundred and twenty-five year old Academy. ar CYNTHIA BOLTZ CHRISTINE CAWLEY ANNMARIE CLEARY VALERIE CLEARY Above — SISTER MARIA TURIBIUS was the Class Advisor of the Sophomores. Left VALERIE CLEARY stands on a chair in the Cafeteria while KAR- EN STEGEMAN and CAROL DOUGLASS pin up the hems on her new star pants 64WHEN MISS MONTVILL JOINED THE FACULTY to teach Physical Ed she was not alone. Her constant companion was SNOOPY, her Alaskan Husky, and his attendance record at Gym classes was unbroken His gentleness ,s obvious as PAT. CHRIS and KAREN amuse themselves with him w i e waiting their turns to practice the broad jumpafter MARY and ANNMARIE. 65Nine more of our Sophomores We almost lost KAREN KLEPPE at Christmas We were lucky and she stayed But then we were unlucky — and lost CHRIS LAMBERT Thestory is told on page 68. 66One warm autumn day CHRIS LAMBERT. KAREN KLEPPE, MARY LOCKHART and MARY HARASEK spent part of their lunch hour relaxing on the steps be- fore the Main Entrance of LINDLEY HALL our School Building. 67Another December 'D-Day' In 70 we had learned that the Academy was phasing out. Now in 71 ‘STEGS’ was leav- ing us to go to the new Suffern High School. We couldn't believe it. but it was true. All preliminary arrangements for her transfer had been made. The next day — Friday — would be her last as a Mountie! CHRIS and TRICIA went home and baked cakes to make the farewell less gloomy. At noon the seventeen of us gathered in the Cafteria. We clowned more than ever and tried to for- get that on Monday we'd be just sixteen. LASSIE Classes end early on Fridays so that boarders can make the 2:02 Short Line Bus from Tuxedo. KAREN had disappeared — into SISTER RITA'S Office with her parents and we couldn’t even say good’bye. Monday morning We boarded the Bus AND SO DID STEGS! We couldn’t believe our eyes. Perhaps it was the party that did it. Over the weekend she had reversed her decision. She knew Suffern High School wouldn’t be like the Mount — and she’d have to begin all over again and make new friends there. We were as happy to have her back as she was to be back. LASSIE HAD COME HOME We thought we were safe and seventeen. STEGS would be with us. but we had lost CHRIS! Her grandmother who lives in Massachusetts was critically ill and CHRIS’S Mother would have to be with her. so after Christmas CHRIS would be attending school in Boston. Sor- ry. CHRIS, we've missed you in many ways! 68 70Activities STUDENT COUNCIL PUBLICATIONS 71 MOTHERS’ GUILDThe fine spirit at the Mount in is final year was due to its outstanding STUDENT COUNCIL The last year of any organization could be either one of triumph and glory or one of sadness and failure. In a school like ours two major influences determining the character of our last year were 1) the character and enthusiasm of the Faculty and 2) the leadership and spirit of the members of the STUDENT COUNCIL. Fortunately for all of us these two influences reached an apogee in ’71-72. We have referred to the spirit of the Fac- ulty in the section devoted to them. This spirit blossomed as the months passed, and the Birthday Party for MRS. McCORMACK was followed by one for MRS. MARSHALL and a Christmas-Tree-Decorating-Party at the home of the MacBAINS the day young BILL returned from Vietnam. Members of the Faculty. Students and Friends celebrated Midnight Mass in the Chaoel at Chastellux. Now as we go to press we look forward to similar proofs of Faculty Spirit in our last term. Beiow — This picture was taken at the Investiture Ceremony in Septem- ber. Included are Student Councillors SHAREE FREEMAN. MARY LIZ HIN CHEY. TRICIA RITTER. MARY LOCKHART. MARY HARASEKTHE STUDENT COUNCIL, too, was outstanding. It was composed of: ANNE COYLE President CONNIE COLLINS Secretary SHAREE FREEMAN Vice President KATHY WALZ Treasurer MARY BURKE, MARIBETH McCORMACK and CATHY PETERSON Class Presides - lofnore Vice President lent Council was luck; teCQje PAGEANT ? iry of tfue Academy as Senior Representatives (MARY and CATHY, ex officio as, Spnior CJ ss SNgJC nts, M(fRtBEThK senta tive 7 MARY HARASEK Soph MARY E. HINCHEY Sdri MARY LOCKHART arnj yi TRICIA RITTER as $6 l )re Bepresei And once again — for the final year — the St SISTER KATHLEN NORA was its Advisor. Monthly functions were plann bined with a Faculty-Studi at the first Guitar Club FATHER MALET's pa(T5trf . r , December there were Christmas Gifts for the Poor a complete with SANTA CLAUS (MARIBETH) andra siei attended by ELVES. In h jnOc-of-ttte therpe selected for ary the Student Council wjU present CAMELOT. Thi Gras Celebration before Lent, and the usual to avoid interfere! May or June celebratingthe I26th An and ments were served askets for the ptfor in Thanksgiving In Christmas Party Above left — SISTER RITA pins her Student Council Pin on CONNIE COLLINS as ANNE COYLE prepares to hand Sister a pin tor KATHY WALZ. The schedule of Student Council Meetings was staggered so that stu- dents would not be miss- ing the same subject too frequently, and at times the meetings were held during Lunch Period in the Cafeteria as this one in October. 73CHASTELLUX 1972 the last ... and we hope the FINEST .. . of the Yearbooks of the MOUNT A YEARBOOK is more than a lot of pictures and words — it is a treasure chest of memories A YEARBOOK tries not only to picture people — but to capture the spirit of the year A YEARBOOK is the work of many — and to the many who worked together on CHASTELLUX 1972 Thank you! STAFF CAROL DOUGLASS ARLENE FERNANDEZ MAYRA GARCIA ISABEL GONZALEZ SUSANAKANE MARITZA MORALES KATHLEEN MULVEY IVELISSE NEGRONI ROSE MARIE OTTOMANELLI MONIQUE PERIGNON MAGDALENA PICO DIANNE RITTER KATE. ROSEMARIE and MONIQUE were our Business Managers.At the left are KATHY WALZ. LIZ SE- WARD and PRISCILLA PERRY who were the Co-ordinators of the Year- book — planning the book as a whole and each section of it. distributing as- signments and working with the rest of the staff — often feverishly — to meet deadlines. SISTER CONSTANCE MARY was Yearbook Advisor. At the far left — MAYRA. MAGDA and ISA At the left, EV ARNOLD. American Yearbook Representative, who has helped produce the last eight Academy Yearbooks. Above. ARLENE. SUSANA IVE and MARI, who have taken many of our pictures, developed and printed them To SUSANA we are especially indebted. CAROL DOUGLASS'S Mother, pictured below was the first to think of the pos- sibilities of the Camelot theme — and to CAROL'S Father we are indebted for several pictures in our Yearbook. DIANNE was Editor of our Senior Sec- tion. CAROL sug- gested CAMELOT as our themeThe COURIER gets off to a very good start ... SISTER MARIA TURIBIUS di cu se plans for the next issue of The COURIER with MARGOT CELLA. Editor-in-Chief. and CONNIE COLLINS. Co- Editor. SISTER MARIA TURIBIUS was again Faculty Advisor of our School Paper, The COURIER. MARGOT CELLA. Edi- tor-in-Chief. was assisted by Connie Collins as Co-Editor; SHAREE FREEMAN. Literary Critic; CAROLYN REISCHL. The purpose of The COURIER was to teach the staff the fundamentals of journalism through work experiences. Each girl was delegated a specific task — be it writing, typing, proofreading copy or preparinga dummy. Know- ing that every little bit helps’ motivated all to do their best to meet deadlines. Their enthusiasm and determi- Art Editor; and MARY LOCKHART. Photographer. The competent staff included LINDA De PATIE, COLLEEN NOONAN. CHRIS CAWLEY. MEG GOETZ. MARY HARASEK. MARY LIZ HINCHEY. KAREN KLEPPE and CHRIS LAMBERT. nation did not go unrewarded. On October 4th. three weeks after school opened, the first issue of The COUR- IER was distributed to the Faculty and students. The OCTOBER ISSUE was greeted with surprise at its ’easi- ness’ and there were numerous congratulations on a job well done!’ 76SHAREE. KAREN. MARY LOCKHART. MARY HARA SEK and CAROL work together to meet the deadline c 0 u H 1 c R Each Issue has tried to involve the school and make the last year of The COURIER the voice of the students. A questionnaire was distributed inviting constructive criticisms and sugges- tions. To keep abreast of the news was an important goal of the staff mem- bers. With their eagerness to publish the best four issues in The COURIER’S history, this aim was not impossible to reach. The fact that the paper was well received every time, satisfied the girls and let them know their labor was very much appreciated and well worth- while. MARGO and LINDA at the files COLLEEN. MARY LIZ. MEG. CHRIS LAMBERT and CHRIS CAWLEY ex- amine new and old Issues of the paper. 77With Miss Montvill as its new Moderator our Guitar Club got off to a good start Early in November the first 'Hoo- tenanny' was enthusiastically received. From the pictures on these pages and on others throughout our book, the num- ber of Mounties who have joined the ranks of amateur guitarists is evident. One possible explanation is the popularity of Guitar Masses. Top right — DIANNE RITTER, newly elect- ed President of the Guitar Club is flanked by CAROLYN REISCHL. Vice President, and MISS MONTVILL. Moderator. Center picture — included in the picture are MARY RYAN, (closest to the camera). SHAREE. LIZ. CAROLYN and CAROL Right — LIZ. VALERIE. MARGOT. SHAREE. CAR- OLYN. MARY and CAROLTop left: MARY RYAN listens as TRICIA. CINDY. JILL. JEANMARIE. VALERIE. MARY SCHARF. MARY LIZ and MARY LOCKHART perform. Left: DIANNE. SHAREE. LIZ. TRICIA. CAROL and CAROLYN perform; MARY LIZ. VALERIE. JILL. JEAN MARIE. MARY and CATHY O'- CONNELL sing along or listen Below — far left: MARY and DIANNE —a duet. Below, left: Some of the audience — ARLENE. ARLETTE. IVE. MAYRA. MAGDA. LIZ. COLLEEN and PATTI. In the background — CHRISTY. MARIAN. VICKI. ANNE 79The GLEE CLUB combined with the DRAMATIC CLUB to produce AMAHL and the NIGHT VISITORS at Christmas The GLEE CLUB, under the direction of MR. EUGENE JUDGE and the DRAMATIC CLUB, under the direction of SR. MARIAN FRANCIS, Presented Gian-Carlo Menotti's Opera. AMAHL and the NIGHT VISITORS in the Chapel at Chastellux two weeks before Christmas. The role of AMAHL was played by SUE SULLIVAN. CATHY O'CONNELL was the Mother. MARYLOU MILLARD. CATHY PETERSON and KERRY TUTHILL were the Kings. MARY BURKE. JOAN REYES and young BRIAN CLEARY were the Pages ('A Star Was Born' that afternoon!). The Peasants included MAYRA GARCIA. ISA GONZALEZ. MARI MORALES and MAGDA PICO. In the Tableau, IVE NE- GRONI was Our Lady and ANNMARIE CLEARY. Saint Joseph.Top — far left — BRIAN bows to Amahl's Mother as he precedes KASPAR and BALTHAZAR. Top — KASPAR shows AMAHL his box. as the Pages and BALTHAZAR look on. Next - SR MARGARET O'BRIEN Moderator of the Glee Club, with MR JUDGE and KATHY WALZ. Glee Club President. Then — MARI and MAYRA leave, carrying the gifts of the Kings AMAHL's Mother curtseys to KASPAR. who is fol- lowed by his Page 81'Twas the week before Christmas — and Faculty and Dayhops were guests at CHASTELLUX The week before the Christmas Holidays was pleasantly busy. On the fifteenth a Christmas Buffet Supper was served to the Faculty and Students. It was followed by 'A Quiet Christmas' which had been coached by SISTER TURIBIUS. and with the leading roles played by JOAN REYES as Tom Evans and KERRY TUTHILL as Jane, his wife. Every boarder was involved in some way in the production. Those in the cast presented SISTER TURIBIUS with a sheaf of red roses to thank her for all she had done to make the play a success. A special bonus followed the play. MR. DOUGLASS showed his beautiful colored slides of the Senior Prom. 821 and 2 — The 'Principals' in the play — KERRY TUTHILL and JOAN REYES. 3. KERRY. JOAN and MARIAN JA- WORSKI. 4. KERRY. DEB-BE DE CURTIS and KATE MULVEY. 5. ANNE RYAN. JOAN and DEB-BE 6. MONIQUE PERIGNON. 7. MAGDA PICO. ISA GONZALEZ and KERRY. 8. The Cast responds to a 'Curtain Call' — ISA. MAGDA. KERRY. JOAN. ANNE. DEB-BE. KATE. MONIQUE. MARIAN, CHRISTY. MARY ALICE and CINDY. 83The honor most coveted by all students is Membership in the National Honor Society The characteristics of students chosen for the N-H-S are outstanding SCHOLARSHIP, LEADERSHIP, CHARACTER and SERVICE. On these pages we have featured the four Seniors who were selected as Members in their Junior year. Many students measure up to the standards of Scholarship and Character required, but the field nar- rows down when the criterions of Service and above all of Leadership are applied. The write-ups of ANNE. SHAR- EE. MARIBETH and LIZ explain why they have been cho- sen. We have also included a list of those selected for membership in 1971-1972 — with our congratulations! ANNE COYLE was Vice President of her class as a Fresh- man, Class Representative to the Student Council as a Sophomore. Class President as a Junior, and President of the Student Council, the highest possible tribute to her Leadership, as a Senior. She has been active in Athletics, playing on the Varsity Basketball Team this year. She has been a member of the Forensic League and has taken part in Class Plays. As a Sophomore she was a member of the Newspaper Staff. In her first and fourth years she belonged to the Glee Club. By class vote she was chosen to be the Bride in the Senior Fashion Show — a coveted role. If LEADERSHIP has been ANNE COYLE s strong point throughout her four years, SERVICE perhaps has been LIZ SEWARD’s. In a quiet, unassuming way. she has been on hand when help was needed. SERVICE is a way-of-life with LIZ and vacations and weekends find her helping out as a Nurse’s Aid. School Activities for her included Athletics, Dramatics. French Club. Glee Club. Guitar Club. Math League. Service Club — the two crowning honors — Editor- in-Chief of the Yearbook and Membership in the National Honor Society. 84When we think of 'Beautiful People’ we think of SHAREE FREE- MAN. She is typical of them. Hers is a perfect balance of SERVICE and LEADERSHIP. She was active in sports until asthma made her give them up. She has been a member of the Forensic League, the Newspaper, the Guitar Club Leadership? Secretary- Treasurer of her Class in Sophomore year. President of the Civ- ics Club. Junior year. Member of the Library Guild four years — President. Senior year. Member of the Glee Club four years — Vice-President. Senior year. Vice President of the Student Coun- cil. Senior year. And of course a member of the National Honor Society. Although MARIBETH McCORMICK has maintained a consistently superior Academic rating throughout her four years at the Acad- emy. she has been most cooperative, warm and friendly. Her ac- tivities have included Athletics. Dramatics. Glee Club. Math League. Spanish Honor Society and the Student Council. MARI- BETH’s service has been principally in the field of tutoring, and she is always available when someone needs help. NEW MEMBERS of the NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 1970-1972 MARY BURKE CATHERINE PETERSON CONSTANCE COLLINS MARGOT CELLA SUSAN SULLIVAN •ACCELERATING STUDENTS 85Meetings of the FATHERS and FRIENDS and the MOTHERS’ GUILD were combined successfully this year The drastic drop in registration due to the irreversible decision to phase out the Academy, led to the sugges- tion that combination meetings of the FATHERS and FRIENDS and the MOTHERS’ GUILD be held on Sunday afternoons. The plan has been successful. A Cocktail Party has been included at each meeting, giving an opportunity for the parents present to get to know each other. The pictures on these pages were taken at the December Meeting. It was at this meeting that MRS. DONALD McCORMICK, representing MRS. MATTHEW BOHRER, President of the MOTHERS’ GUILD, who was unable to be present at the meeting, presented SR. CONSTANCE MARY with a check for FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS, the largest single contribution to the 1972 Yearbook Fund. 86 MRS. LEO J. HINCHEY. Recording Secretary. MRS DONALD J. McCORMICK. Vice President of the- MOTHERS’ GUILD, and MR. JOSEPH CLEARY. Chairman of both the FATHER-DAUGHTER LUNCHEON and the end-of-the year DANCE.1. MR and MRS JOSEPH CLEARY 2. MR. LAWRENCE RITTER MRS ALLAN SEWARD 3. MR RICHARD LORDON 4 MRS MARVIN COYLE reads her Treasurer s Report MR. and MRS. McCORMICK in the background 5. SR. MARIA TURIBIUS with MR. and MRS. ROBERT STEGEMAN 6. MR EDWARD O’CONNELL Treasurer of the FATHERS and FRIENDS 7. MR THOMAS P. KEANE 87The pictures on these pages were taken at the Fall Meeting of the MOTHERS' GUILD and at the Luncheon and Fashion Show in October. MOTHERS’ GUILD FASHION On a golden autumn day the MOTHERS' GUILD held its Luncheon and Fashion Show at the Hackensack Golf Club in Oradell, New Jersey. Under the leader- ship of MRS. DONALD McCORMICK as Chairman, and MRS. MATTHEW BOHRER as President of the MOTHERS' GUILD, and with the cooperation of an efficient Committee, the function was a complete success. Members of the Committee included MRS. JOSEPH CLEARY, MRS. MARVIN COYLE. MRS. ARTHUR GOETZ. MRS. LEO HINCHEY. MRS RICHARD LORDON, MRS. CHARLES MILLARD, MRS. JAMES MULVEY. MRS. EDWARD O'CONNELL. MRS. CHARLES SCHARF, MRS. THOMAS DE PATIE and MRS. ROBERT STEGEMAN. The Yearbook profited from the success of the Luncheon. The MOTHERS' GUILD decided to contribute $500.00 of the pro- ceeds to the Yearbook Fund — a windfall that came as a delightful surprise and which was announced at the December Meeting referred to on the preced- ing pages.m ■'IF MAC HUGH INC. presented Tall Fashions — 1971’. The Models included MRS. DE PATIE. MRS. DOUGLASS. MRS. RITTER, and Anne Coyle. Patti Kramer. Christy Mira. Kate Mul- vey. Mary Alice Murtagh and Liz Uhr. Other models were courtesy of MAC HUGH INC. Junior Hostesses included Laurie Bohrer. Annmarie Cleary. Linda DePatie. Meg Goetz, Mary Liz Hinchey. Sue Keane. Mary Lordon, Maribeth McCormick. Marylou Millard. Cathy O’Connell. Karen Stegeman and Kerry Tuthill.SWIMMING RIDING CHEERLEADING HOCKEY VOLLEYBALL BASKETBALL91We made the most of the pool at Renamor in May, since it might not be available for us in September. These lovely spring days were tinged with nostalgia for many of us — we were losing special friends who were transferring to other schools in the fall because of the ’phasing-out-decision.’ Many of them are included in the pictures on these two pages — although they are not included in the Index. In the picture at the right are: MARIET- TA MacGREGOR. CONNIE COLLINS. ARLETTE BOBADILLA. ANNE GARRITY. SUE SULLIVAN. MARYLOU MILLARD. JANET PETERSON. LIZ UHR and RITA COLLINS SWIMMING at RENAMOR These five seemed as much at ease in the pool as out of it: TITA PEREZ. MAR IBETH McCORMICK. IVE NEGRONI. MARY ALICE MURTAGH. MARI MOR- ALES and SUSANA KANE 92Above left — CATHY PETERSON lumps from the diving-board, catches the beach ball thrown by ANNE COYLE and lands upright in the pool with the ball! At the edge of the pool — MARY BURKE (standing), and KERRY TUTHILL (sitting). In the pool — RITA Mc- KENNAand KATHY WALZ. Left — IVE on TITA's shoulders, with SUSANA KANE nearby. Below — Lined up along the edge of the pool are MARIETTA. CONNIE. ARLETTE. ANNE. SUE. MARYLOU. JANET. LIZ. JEANNE. MAR IANNE. ANNE MARIE. LAURIE. RITA. JOANNE. CAROL. BETH. KATHY. MARGOT and CATHY. 93RIDING at Amity Stables .. . 94Among those who enjoyed riding last fall but who are not pictured here MARI MORALES. IVE NEGRONI. ROSE MARIE OTTOMANELLI. MONIQUE were: LAURIE BOHRER. DEB-BE DE CURTIS. CAROL DOUGLASS. ISA PERIGNON. PRISCILLA PERRY and MAGDA PICO GONZALEZ. SUSANA KANE. SUSAN KEANE. MARIBETH McCORMICK. 95MARGOT CELLA (right) is Captain of the Cheerleaders, with TRICIA RITTER as her Co-Captain. TRICIA. with VALERIE CLEARY and JILL HARTMANN, appears in the picture below. In the picture at the right below. VALER- IE. PATTI KRAMER. MARY ALICE MURTAGH. TRICIA and LIZ UHR practice on the stage. 96 CHEERLEADERSAbove — SISTER KATHLEEN and SIS- TER MARGARET mind SNOOPY, our Mascot. He’s so friendly that he’d wander over to the other team to be petted! At the left — MARI MORALES. SUSANA KANE. IVE NEGRONI. Missing when the pictures were taken — CINDY BOLTZ and ANNMARIE CLEARY. i 97YOU'RE RIGHT! One person CAN do a lot — when that person happens to be a LINDA DE PATIE! Figure the hours it took to cut out these tags — print them — punch them SCHOOL SPIRIT PLUS! ONE PERSON CAN DO A LOT . . NINE of our Cheerleaders: MARI. SUSANA. IVE and JILL; VALERIE. PATTI. TRICIA. LIZ and MARY ALICE. MARGOT had gone to Washington for a College Interview and wasn't present for the group picture. 98At the left — DIANNE. SISTER MARGARET. SISTER KATHLEEN. LINDA. MISS MONT- VILL, AMY. ANNE. CAROLYN, and behind them. JOAN. 99While the weather was still warm in October Gym classes were held in the Hockey Field, and all classes enjoyed the sport. Then winter came and Volleyball in the Gym replaced Hockey, but was equally enjoy- able. The Hockey pictures on these pages were taken by CAROL DOUGLASS'S FatherOUR 1972 TEAM and SNOOPY our Mascot Row l Row 2 Row 3 KERRY TUTHILL KATHY WALZ MEG GOETZ MARY BURKE CHRIS CAWLEY CATHY PETERSON MARY LIZ HINCHEY AMY DAVENPORT CAROLYN REISCHL JOANNE PALACINO ANNE COYLE CATHY O'CONNELL CO-CAPTAINS CATHY O'CONNELL CATHY PETERSON BASKETBALL At a practice ses- sion MISS MONT- VILl outlines one form of strategy for the team. 102103104 MISS MONTVILL checks with LIZ Emotions were varied at a time-out interval in the game We played hard ... but ... 106 CAROLYN. CATHY PETERSON and AMY SCORE BOARD WE THEY AWAY— JAN 5 ST. GABRIEL New Rochelle 22 57 AWAY— FEB 8 ST. MARY Newburgh 20 55 HOME- FEB 14 ST. MARY Newburgh 16 41 HOME— FEB 23 ST. GABRIEL New Rochelle 26 38 AWAY— FEB 29 RESURRECTION Rye 19 49 AWAY— MAR 7 HOLY CHILD cancelled 1 • Rye 107 108REVEREND EDWARD R. SMITH, O.A.R., of Tagaste Monastery in Suffern was the Cele- brant of the Mass of the Holy Spirit in Sep- tember. Holy Communion was distributed by 'intinction' and CECILIA O'TOOLE and SUE KEANE had the privilege of holding the Chalice and Ciborium for Father Above, right, MAGDA, receiving. At the right, SHAREE. followed by CAROL.Above — The final hymn at the Mass of the Holy Spirit. LIS SEWARD, one of the Readers. ANNE RYAN. CHRISTY MIRA. MARIAN JAWOR- SKI. and KATE MULVEY. Visible in the second pew. MAYRA GARCIA and ARLENE FERNANDEZ At Left — REVER- END FLOYD RO- TUNNO of Don Bosco High School in Ramsey cele- brates Mass for us each Sunday SUSANA and AR- LENE have just brought the Cibor- ium and Cruets at the Offertory. In the First pew — IVE. MARYALICE. MAYRA and ISAThe five Puerto Rican Seniors decided one day to prepare a Puerto Rican Dinner for the Sisters. They chose a menu they knew all the Sisters would enjoy and set the date — October 2nd. ISA. MAGDA and MAYRA left for New York early that morning to get all the special ingredients needed. IVE. MARI and the other Spanish boarders spent the morning at Chastellux. designing menus and place cards with typical tropical scenes. As soon as the shoppers arrived from New York all were ready to start cooking. Soon all you could hear in the Kitchen were 'Prueba esto’ and 'Ay, bendito, se me quemo.’ At 8:00 p.m. the doors of the Student Dining Room were opened and the delicious buffet was ready. Against the background of merengue music. Sisters and stu- dents enjoyed the typical Puerto Rican Dinner. • ARLETTE and MARI U LV MARIETTA. IVE. MAYRA O o MARI and MAGDA m r i As a fitting close to the memorable evening the girls taught the Sisters the merengue. It was a great evening for every- body. Account prepared by ISA and MARI. MAGDA and MARI i V IVE (MAYRA. CRISTINA)  sg HALLOWE’EN1 — ISA builds up a Pinnoc- chio Nose for IVE. 2 — MRS. CLEARY and CHRIS CAWLEY jump for the ball. 3— SISTER KATHLEEN smiles as players who have fallen untangle themselves. Still standing are PATTI KRAMER. MARGOT and ANNE COYLE. 4— CATHY PETERSON and CATHY O'CONNELL dunking for apples. 5 — MRS. McCORMACK warns MRS. CLEARY that she has three fouls already. 6 — MARGOT CELLA was the Referee. 7 - Stage 2 — CATHY P.. KATIE. ARLENE. JOAN. MRS. McCORMACK and. face hidden under wet hair. CATHY O'C. 8 — SISTER RITA. AMY and MEG. Note — On the Divider Page is a picture of SUSANA. MAYRA. MAGDA and ARLENE at the Hallowe'n Party at Chastellux. Chastellux.Right — During Free Mods during the day. and after school, groups gather in the Cafeteria to practice on their Guitars and to add to their repertoires Here ANNMARIE CLEARY. MARGOT CELLA. VALERIE CLEARY. PATTI KRAMER. MARY LIZ HINCHEY. and. on the floor. CINDY BOLTZ are having an impromptu rehearsal. Below — When a TV Program revealed some of the shocking conditions at the two State Institutions at Letchworth and Willowbrook these Seniors sprang into action and launched a clothing drive ACTIVITIES OF The Sisters of Christian Doctrine who conduct CCD classes in the Village of Tuxedo, asked a group of our students to play at a Guitar Mass at the Village Church. The Mass was arranged for the day before Thanksgiving, but this group gave up their holiday to play at the Mass, the first Guitar Mass at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church and a complete suc- cess. FATHER GEORGE McGRATH. the Pastor, responded enthusiastically and gratefully.Left — MARY LOCKHART. DIANNE RITTER. MARY RYAN and CAROLYN REISCHL begin sorting the first bundles of clothes contributed for Letchworth an l Willowbrook Below — After lunch each day. one group of Seniors relaxes playing cards. Here CATHY PETERSON and CATHY O'CONNELL react strongly at one point of the game. BUS BOARDERS One day someone facetiously referred to the DAYHOPS as BUS BOARDERS — and since they do ’BOARD the BUS’ morning and evening, the name fitted — and stuck! Left — The Guitar Club gathered in the A V Room, and KERRY TUTHILL was the board- er in the group. All the others appear in other pictures on this page except CAROL DOUGLASS at the extreme left. 117Last year s Seniors had 'Dared to be different’ and had selected a yellow floral print dress for Com- mencement. Our Class voted to return to tradition- al white for ours. The Red Roses we would carry would provide the only touch of color. Once again, MRS. SEIGEL of SHULMAN S BRIDAL SHOP in White Plains, arrived at the Mount with a carload of beau- tiful gowns — SO beautiful that a selection was a bit difficult. Ten or twelve girls were selected to model the dresses. Few of the dresses were white, there- fore we had to picture how a dress we were seeing in a color would look in white. The dress we finally selected was a brown voile with a white pique collar and gir- dle. You will recognize it — ANNE COYLE is modeling it in the group pic- ture at the right. 118EPILOGUE Again and again throughout our Yearbook you have seen the symbol that appears on this page. Have you studied it wondered about its meaning analysed it ? If you have read our book carefully and thoughtfully you are aware that this Epilogue is the concluding section of our Yearbook, and it is also the Epilogue of the one hundred and twenty-five year story of the Academy. It is especially this second phase of the Epilogue that gives you the key to our symbol. First there is a PHOENIX, the mirac- ulous bird the Egyptians associated with the sun-god. According to a fable the bird would be consumed in fire, and would then rise in youthful freshness from its own ashes. The Academy has already flourished in three locations: first, in what is now Central Park: then on the Hudson, just below Yonkers: and now. for almost thirty years, here in Tuxedo Park. Who can deny with certainty that our Academy will not rise again from the ashes of the present im- molation in some new location? Even if it does not appear again as a revitalized school, it will live again in each Alumna. Just as Paul wrote to the Christians of his day ’You are my Epistles, written in my blood' so is each Alumna the personifi- cation of the Academy and its ideals. Then there is the HOUR GLASS, with the sands of time running out and how quickly they have seemed to flow during these last months as the fateful date — June 1972 — drew near! There is the ROAD, winding out of sight, reminding you — and us — of the end of the road, or more hope- fully the possibility that when we reach that point we shall find that it isn’t really the end after all — that, instead, a new road branches off from this one and leads to an even more beautiful spot for a new begin- ningThere is the SETTING SUN an- other hopeful sign, for day is fol- lowed by night, but then there is another DAY. Who can predict that there will not be a new DAWN for the Academy? Since the first Yearbook was pub- lished at the Academy almost twen- ty years ago. its title has been CHAS- TELLUX, a name chosen because of the first building given to and occu- pied by the Academy at Tuxedo Park. This explains the TOWER in the symbol, familiar to every Alum- na who has attended the Academy in this, its final — at least for the present — location the tower of CHASTELLUX. A word, too, about the symbol on this page — with its SHIELD, SWORD and CROWN. All three are reminders of CAMELOT, the theme that runs like a golden thread throughout our book. On the SHIELD is the SEAL of the Academy, and the CROWN re- calls our MOTTO, visible on the SHIELD: NOBLESSE OBLIGE If you, our Readers, have within you the power to restore, rebuild, revi- talize our Academy, we hope that our story of its last year will kindle the spark that will provide the igni- tion needed to perform the feat and for whatever you have done to help the Academy during its one hundred twenty-five year history Thank you! and remember There's simply not a more congenial spot for happ’ly-ever-aftering than here in Camelot 121 our on dear A M S VSENIOR DIRECTORY and ACTIVITIES ARLETTE BOBADILLA Central Romana 39 La Romana Dominican Republic f eDr ry 28. 1954 Athletics — Volleyball 2.4. Glee Club — 2.4 Library Guild — 2. LAURIE BOH RE R 251 ivyAace Ri'dge ffS Jersey 07450 H. v V January 30. 1954 Athletics — Basketball 1; Hockey 1.2; Riding 1.2; Skj)g 3; Dramatics — 2.3; Forensics — 1 Glee Club — 4; Newspaper - 3 Service Club - 3. mW MAf?Y BURtE 30 Pul is Avenue Frank n Lakes New Jersj 07417 November 20. 1954 Athletici — Basketball Varsity 3.4 Cheer-, leadir ; JV 1. V 2; Hockey 2; Skiing 2.3.4. Vol- leyb4l 2 3.4. Class Officer President 4. Dramatics — 4: Glee Club — 4 Math League — Captain. 1.3 Newspaper — 1. MARGOT ANNE CELLA ••• 364 Prospect Street Ridgewood New Jersey 07450 September 17, 1955 Athletics — oneer leading 1.2.4. Captain 4 Volleyball 2.4 Dramatics 1.2.4 Forensics —1.2 Glee Club Tf Guitar Club — 4 Li- brary Guild — 1.2,4. Math Club - 2 Newspa- per —1.2.4, Editor-in-Chief 4 CONSTANCE COLLINS 3 ParkFiace 1 Suffer New York i0901 f R February22.1955 Dramatics - 1,2.4; Library Guild — 12. Class Representative Newspaper — 2 4 Co-Editor 4 Student Counclr — 4 Secretary 4 ANNE COYLE •. 183 AirmotfrvfRoad ihwdb JerseyQ2 30 1 17. 1954 Athletics 1.2.3A Basketball 3.4. Class fiear — Vice Preside : 1 President 3: Forei sics 1 ? 3 French Club - j. Glee Club — 1 4 Library Guild — 1.2.3 National Honor So- ciety — 3.4; Newspaper Student Council — 2.3.4; Representative 2. President 4. LINDA DE PATIE 211 Highland Avenue Ridgewood New Jersey 07450 February IK 1955 Athletics - 24 bK,ng 2.4; Volleyball 2.4; Class Officer Secretary 4 Glee Club 2 4 Math Club — 2 - Jreasurer Newspaper - 2 il is DEP°A-BETH DE CURTIS 1 130 West 16th Street New York City 10011 May 30. 1954 Athletics -; Riding 1.3.4. Skiing 4. Future Teachers Club 3 Glee Club — 4 House President — 1 Library Guild — 1; Math League — 1 To give readers a truer evaluation of each Senior s participation in extracurricular activities we have placed asterisks after eaa» rt ne to indicate 1.2.3 or 4 years' at- tendance at the Academy. AROL DOUG Doison Road nsey New York 10952 February 7. 1955 Athletics — 4; Riding 4 Volleyball 4. Dramat- ics — 2; Future Nurses - 2 Glee Club — 2 4. Guitar Club — 2.4 Newspaper - 1 Yearbook ARLENE FERn4|REZ FC 0 Richiez 8 i La Romana tMZx Dominican Republic February 10. 1954 Athletics — 4 Volleyball 4; Glee Club - 4 Yearbook — 4 SHAREE MICHELE FREEMAN 3S uth Lane 17 Suffer n ■kYork 10901 MaiPFf. !955 Athletics Volleyball 2; Civics Club — Presi- dent 3 Class Officer — Secretary — Treasur er 2; Forensics — 1.2.3 Glee Club — Vice President 4 Guitar Club — 4: Library Guild -- 1 2.3 4. President 4 National Honor Society — 3.4 Newspaper 3.4 Student Coun cil — Vice President 4. MAYRA GARCIA G.P.O. 3347 San Juan Puerto Rico 00936 W October 27.1954 Dramatics -J. Glee Club - 4; Yearbook — ISABEL ELENA GONZALEZ P. 0. Box 9506 Santurce Puerto Rico 00908 Septtmber%l l Athletics - Riding 34. bkiing 3 4; Volleyball BA Dramatics 3.4 Glee Club — 4. Year- GREGERSON .... Tuxedo Park New York 10987 July 11. 1954 Athletics — Riding French Club — 3: Glee Club — 4 Library Guild — 1.2; Math League — 1. MARIAN JAWORSKI 191 White Avenue Old Tappan New Jersey 07675 May 17. 1954 Athletics — Skiing 2.4; Volleyball 4; Future Nurses 3 Glee Club — 2.4 House President — President 3; Vice President 4 SUSAN KANE Apartado Postal 809 Monterrey. N.L. Mexico January 14. 1955 Athletics — Cheerleading 4; Riding 3.4; Volleyball 3.4 Future Nurses - 3 Glee Club 3.4; Spanish Club — 3; Yearbook — 3.4 SUSAN KEANE 44 Jay Drive Paramus New Jersey 07652 ■f June 21.1954 Athletics —•folding 1.2 3.4 Dramatics — 2.3. Future Nurses 3; Glee Club1.4 MARY L0RD0N4 9 Marian Drive Suftern New York 10901 August 10. 1955 Glee Club -4. SUSAN LYNCH 350 Walthery Avenue Ridgewood New Jersey 07450 February 27 1954 Glee Club 4 MARIETTA MAC GREGOR Roberto Gayol -53 Colonia del Valle Mexico 12. D.F. April 25. 1955 Athletics — Volleyball 2.4 Glee Club — 2.4 Spanish Club — 2 MARIBETW f IC CORMICK 2®Besen Parkway Mlnsey New York 10952 August 3. 1954 Athletics — Riding 2.3.4; Skiing 2; Class Offi- cer — 3; Dramatics — 2; Glee Club —11.4 Math League — 1 National Honor Society — 3.4 Spanish Honor Society 3. Student Coun- cil 3 4 IL LARD' Road MAj 5 New Jersey 07439 I August 28. 1955 Athletics -Skiing 2.4 Dramatics — 2.4; Glee Club — 4. Math Club 2; Newspaper —2. MARIA CRISTINA MIRA 35 Valley View Road Great Neck New York 11021 July 12. 1954 Athletics — Skiing 4; Volleyball 3: Future Nurses — 3 Glee Club — 4. House President — 4. MARIA VICTORIA MIRA 35 Valley View Road Great Neck New York 11021 July 12. 1954 Athletics - Skiing 2.4 Volleyball 3; Future Nurses - 2 Glee Club 400619 Septem bei|6. — Riding 4. Skiii leading - 4 0; ses 3; Glee Club •: Volleyball 3. amities — 3.4; — 4 Yearbook — KATHLEEN MULVEY- 82-78 Caldwell Avenue Middle Village New York 11379 July 20. 1 3 Athletics — Riding 3 4 Future Nurses — 3; Glee Club -4 Yearbook 3.4 8 ALICE MURTAGHl h Hen beck Avenue rrington usetts01230 , May 13. 1954 J Athletics — Cheerleading; Hockey 2. Riding 1, Skiing 3.4; Future Nurses 3; House Vice-President 1 Library Guild 1; Newspaper 2. IVE NEGRONI- f 1373 Luchetti Street Condado Puerto Rico 00907 Februafy 16. 1954 4 Summer i Sufferri New York 10901 October 7.19 Athletics - MV 3 4 Rale tball 4. r|ER - ftoad Civics Club 3: Dramatics • Glee Club Newspaoer —2 MONU E f[ RIGNON ] 83-37 St J.J’T s Aver ■ New YoA 11373 June 1 1954 Athletics Pining 4 Skiing. 4; Glee Club 4 Library Guild 1 2.3. Newspaper — Spanish Club Yearbook 3.4 I W.' "" Tuxedo Parr. New York 10987 April 17.105 | Athletics — Riding 3.4 V ball 2.3; Class Officer — Treasurer 4. Dramatics — 2 Library Guild — 3 Yearbook J 3 Co-Edito A DIANNE RIT 25 Hillcrest Suffern New York 10901 October 29.(19 Athletics — 1.2,4; Skiing 4 French Club — 3 Glee Club latfes - 1. 2.3.4 Guitar Club — 3. President 4; Yearbook 3.4. Library Guild — 1; Athletics — Cheer ball 3.4 Dramatics Glee Club 4. Yearbook 3 4 ing 4; Voile uture Nurses 3. dter L a ketbal » : Hockey 2: Ski ss Officer I (MARJORIE) ANNE RYAN— Post Office Box N 1346 Nassau Bahamas July 26. 1 Athletics - 2.4; Skiing Future Nurses — 2 Glee MARY RYAN 101 Washington Avenue Suffern New Yorl 0901 April 20. AtM R- 4 Glee CM 4 jfUOABE H A SEWARf 142 .VySoff Avenue iidwick New JerseL07463 Md 3 1954 I k .4; Volleyball 2; 1-2.4. Guitar Club — lo-Capj B 4 Mg 2.3,4; Lol- BvesiBt 4 COLLEEN NOONAN Seven Springs Road Monroe New York 10950 Novem tier 25.1955 Glee Club — 4 Newspaper — 4 PAMELA NORTH an Road 1 Goshen New York 10924 December 4. 1955 Civics Club 3; Forensics — 3 Glee Club Mi uni liiHl ni i min 11 11 421 Campgaw Road V Ramsey New Jersey 07446 DecerTfber 31. 1954 -J Athletics — Basketball 1.2.3. Cantam 4. Skiing 3.4; Volleyball; Class Officer - Secretary 4 Dramatics — 4 Glee Club — 4 Math League 1 Spanish Honor Society -£L CECILA OTOOt F— i "oArmour j Mahwah New Jersey 07430 November 18. 1954 Athletics — Volleyball 1.2: Class Officer — Secretary 1, President 2; Dramatics Secretary 2.3 Future Teacher 3 Glee Club a Student Council 2 ROSE MARIE 01 IOMANELLI— 94 Charles Street New York City 10014 August 15. 1954 Athletics — Riding 4; Skiing 4; Forensics — 1: Glee Club 4 Library Guild - Spanish Club — 3 Spanish Honor Society — 3; Yearbook — 3.4 Athletics •'erleadmj levha rW ! Dramatics |4 Glee Club 4 Math League Spanish Club - Vice President 3. Spanish Honor Society 3 Student Council 4 ive 446 January 4.1956 Glee Club — 1.4 Library Guild — 1,2. MAGDA PICO 650 Estado Street M ' M Puerto Rico 0907 December 4.1954 Athletics Ridmg 4 Skiing 4: Volleyball 3.4 Dramatics — 3 4: Forensics — President 3. Future Nurses 3; Yearbook — 3.4. Athletics - 1 Dramatics Club - 3.4; - P Na Club ■s Officer — Treasurer p ench Club — 3: Glee iub 3 4 Math League Society — 3.4; Service — 3. Editor-in-Chief 4 Officer - 1, SUSAN SULi I 7 7 Kent Roi Glen Rock New Jersey 07452 October 30.1955 Athletics — Skiing 4 Class Officer — 1.4 Dramatics - 1.2.4 Glee Club — 1.4; Math League — 2; Newspaper — 2: Student Coun- cil-1.2 KEFRY tuthill— May 20. 1954 1,2,3,4; Basketball 3.4 e President 4 French Club Glqjfc Club - League -11 i.4. Library Guild - 1.2 : LIZABETH UP 7. 1954 Athletics - 2 Basketball 4. Volleyball 3: Class Officer - Vice President 4. French Club 3; Glee Club - 3.4. Guitar Club — 3: Vice- President 4; Newspaper — 4 JOAN A. REYES' 75 Eliwood Street ’ | New York City 10040 April 12.1955 Dramatics — 1 3.4; Forensics — 2 French Club 2 Glee Club —4 Newspaper — 2 National Honor Society New Members - '71-‘72 Mary Burke. Catherine Peterson. Constance Collins. Margot Celia. Susan f utT.vji I Dora Avenu- v aldwick New Jersey 0746 n.J Jaml ry 3; T9S6 Athletics — Skiing 4 Dramatics — uj Presi dent 4 Forensics — 2. French Club 2; Glee Club 4 Newspaper - 1 2,4. KATHLEEN WALZ J6 L .ncoln Place New Jersey 07463 August 18. 1954 Athletics — Basketball Co CapT n 3 ; Club — 3: President 4. Guitar Club - 4. Spanish Club — 3 Student Council rea 4 Yearbook -3;Co-Edito' 4. GleeINDEX ACADEMICS 18ff ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 136 ACTIVITIES 70 ff and throughout our book ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY DIRECTOR SR. RITAGUSHUE 11. 19. 20. 24. 30.31.70. 73. 86.89. 115 FACULTY Religious SR. KATHLEEN CASSIDY 7.22. 99. 114 SR. MARIE FRANCESCA 22. 30. 36. 124 SR. MARIAN FRANCIS 29 SR. CONSTANCE MARY 27 SR. MARGARET O BRIEN 23. 30. 70.97.99. 101 SR. MARIA TURIBIUS 23. 30. 64, 76. 87 REVEREND PETER MALET 21 Bursar and Secretary MRS. FLORENCE MacBAIN 21.30 Lay Faculty MRS. VALERIE CLEARY 18. 114. 115 MRS. MILDRED FERRIS 19. 27. 30 MR. EUGENE JUDGE 29.31.81 MRS. ANGELA KELLEHER 26. 70 MRS. SHIRLEY McCORMACK. R.N. 18. 19. 28. MRS. LYDIA MARSHALL 26.31.70. 125 MISS MARGUERITE MONTVILL 28. 29. 65. 78. 94. 95. 99. 100. 102. 104. 105 MR. THOMAS O'NEILL 21 “MRS. KELLEHER was replaced in the second term by MME. ODETTE DU VAL. MR. O'NEILL was replaced by MRS. HELEN MURPHY. PERSONNEL 32. 33 MRS. FLORENCE DAMATO MRS. ANNA JENC MRS. MARGARET KLEIN MRS. GLADYS MOORE MISS RUTH O'BRIEN MRS. BEATRICE VENEZIA MISS JEAN ZRELAK (Men mentioned but not pic- tured) CHARLES BUSCHING MICHAEL HUDOK OMELRON JAWORSKI and now we add BILL SMITH ADVERTISING 130 ff ALUMNAE ROSEMARY BROOKS 126 BARBARA LATRECCHIA BUSCEMA 13 ELIZABETH IORIO 127 SUSAN KEANE 126 SUSANA PEREZ 16 ATHLETICS 70 ff CONTRIBUTORS 126ff CURRICULUM — see ACADEMICS DEDICATION 2-3 EPILOGUE 120-121 FATHERS and FRIENDS of the MOUNT 86-87 MOTHERS' GUILD 86. 87. 88. 89 ORGANIZATIONS DRAMATIC CLUB 80-81 Cawley, Christine 64.65. 68.69. 77. 102. 114. 125 Celia, Margot 9. 22, 36. 39. 48. 60. 76. 78. 80. 96. 114. 115 Cleary, Annmarie 28. 63. 65.67.68. 125 Cleary, Valerie 23. 62. 64. 68. 69, 78. 79. 90. 96 Collins. Constance 38.48.70. 72. 92.131 Coyle. Anne 11. 34. 38. 56. 61. 72. 80. 84. 93. 102. 118. 125 Davenport. Amy 65.66.68. 102. 106 DeCurtis. Debra 36. 40. 42. 52. 60. 61.82. 83. 129 One of the favorite songs from THE KING AND I is 'Getting to Know You' — and that is just what SISTER FRANCESCA and BETSY KENNEDY are doing soon after BETSY came to us in January. GLEE CLUB 80-81 GUITAR CLUB 78-79 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 84-85 SCHOOL PAPER 76-77 STUDENT COUNCIL 72-73 YEARBOOK 74-75 STUDENT LIFE 101 ff and throughout our book STUDENTS Bobadilla, Arlette 36.38.49. 79.80. 92. 112 Bohrer. Laurie 7. 38. 54.80. 125 Boltz. Cynthia 23. 64. 68. 69. 79. 80. 83 Burke. Mary 14. 34. 38. 43. 48. 54. 93. 94. 102 DePatie, Linda 40.61,70. 80. 94. 95.98 Douglass. Carol 36. 40. 48. 55. 75. 78. 79. 80. 100. 110 Fernandez, Arlene 79.80. 100. 110 Garcia. Mayra 8. 41. 48. 54, 60, 74. 79. 81. 11. 112. 113, 118 Goetz. Mary Eileen (Meg) 102, 103 Gonzalez. Isabel 37. 42. 44. 49. 74. 109. Ill, 113. 114 Gregerson. Kathryn 13. 44 Harasek. Mary 77.80 1 ?4Hartmann. Jill 79.80.96 Hinchey. Mary Elizabeth 8. 77.79. 102 Freeman. Sharee 8. 10. 15. 20. 40. 41. 48. 55. 61. Jaworski. Marian 5.42. Ill Kane. Susana 21. 45. 46. 55. 61. 75. 80. 97. 98. 111. 113. 118. 119 Keane. Susan 4. 22. 43. 45. 54. 80. 109. 110. 125 Kennedy. Elizabeth 124. 130. 132. 133 Kleppe. Karen 125 Mira. Maria Victoria 47.60. 79.80 Morales. Maritza 6. 37. 47. 49. 50. 55. 75. 81. 97. 112 Mulvey. Kathleen 4. 35. 50. 54. 60. 61. 74. 82. 98. 111. 115 Murtagh. Mary Alice 42. Ill Negroni. Ivelisse 8. 41. 48. 49. 51. 55. 75. 79. 111. 112. 113. 114 Noonan. Colleen 36. 51. 55. 77. 79. 80. 118. 119. 132. 133 North. Pamela 5.51 Pico. Magda 10. 38. 48. 55. 56. 60. 74. 79. 110. 112. 113 Reischl. Carolyn 10. 102. 106. 116. 117 Reyes. Joan 26. 34. 36.48. 115 Ritter. Dianne 45. 57.75. 78. 79.80.99. 100. 116. 117 Ritter. Patricia 72. Ryan. Anne (Marjorie) 83 Ryan. Mary 26. 48. 58. 78. 79.80. 111. 116. 117 MRS MARSHALL reviews Italian pronunciation with students going to Italy at Easter — ANNE COYLE in the background The Prom pictures have ]ust arrived and Seniors and Sophomoresexamine them — KAREN. LAURIE. SUE. ANNMARIE. CHRIS and PATTI. Kramer. Patricia 25. 114. 117, 125 Lambert. Christine 26. 66. 67. 68. 77 Lockhart. Mary 66. 67. 68. 70. 72. 77.79.80. 116 Lordon. Mary 36. 51. 55. 80 Lynch. Susan 46. 54 MacGregor. Marietta 46. 70. 80. 92. 107. 112 Maney. Jeanmarie 9. 23. 67. 68. 79. 80. 99. 129 McCormick. Maribeth 43. 46. 55. 80. 85.91.92. 132. 133 Millard. Marylou 9. 36. 47. 48. 55. 70.92 Mira. Maria Christina 42. 47. 57. 60. 79. 70. Ill O’Connell. Catherine 6. 34. 48. 52. 54. 61. 79. 81. 94. 102. 114. 115 O'Toole. Cecilia 109. 110 Ottomanelli. Rose Marie 74.80. 129 Palacino. Joanne 102 Perignon. Monique 10. 37.53.74. 80. 83. 129 Perry. Priscilla 42. 43. 53. 70. 74. 80. 118. 119. 132. 133 Peterson. Catherine 12. 102 Peterson. Janet 56.60. 70.80.92. 118. 119 Scharf. Mary 66. 67. 79. 80 Seward. Elizabeth 42. 48. 54. 58. 70. 74. 78. 79. 80. 84. 111. 131. 132 Stegeman. Karen 64. 65. 67. 80 Sullivan. Susan 9. 49. Tuthill. Kerry 35. 36. 52. 57. 59. 81.82. 93. 102. 118. 119 Uhr. Elizabeth 49. 59. 70. 79. 92. 97. 98. 118. 119 Walz. Kathleen 36. 37.39. 59.70. 74. 80.81.93. 102. 118. 119. 132. 133Our indebtedness to MR. and MRS. WILLIAM A. BROOKS, MR. and MRS. VINCENT E. IORIO and MR. and MRS. PETER L. KEANE is very great. Not only have they contributed generously to each volume of our Yearbook while their daughters were students at the Academy, but they continued to support our book even after their daughters had been graduated. SUPER GOLDEN ROSECONTRIBUTORS As President of the MOTHERS' GUILD. MRS. WILLIAM BROOKS saw to it that the GUILD contribute generously to our Fund, and perhaps this year s windfall of $500.00 was inspired to some extent by the tradition of Yearbook support that she established. While his wife was playing a leading role in the MOTHERS GUILD. MR BROOKS was an active member of the FATHERS and FRIENDS of the MOUNT MR. IORIO was also an active member of the FATHERS and FRIENDS. Chairman of its Fund Raising Campaign, and Vice President of the or- ganization. He was a member of the ADVISORY BOARD of the Acade- my. MR IORIO never lost an opportunity to support our Yearbook, and even after ELIZABETH S graduation, he continued to be concerned about the Academy During MR. KEANE’S term of office as President of the FATHERS and FRIENDS of the MOUNT, we realized what a champion of our Yearbook he was. it was he who suggested an increase of the Club's Yearbook contribution from seventy-five to a hundred dollars, and that a check be given for photographic expenses too At SUE s graduation he was the first to assure us he would be a Golden Rose Contributor, and there- fore. like Abou Ben Adhem. 'his name led all the rest.’ 127In June 1971 S T A G E 1 of the Yearbook plan- ning was begun. Limited registration for our final year at the Academy meant a fifty percent reduction in the finances we could count on from student subscriptions. This posed a seri- ous problem. Would the final Yearbook of the Academy have to be smaller, thinner, less col- orful than our other Yearbooks? It would have to be unless we could raise approximately $2, 500.00 to supplement the amount we could count upon from subscriptions and later contributions. GOLDEN ROSE CONTRIBUTORS Super-Sponsors The Class of 1971 Mr. and Mrs. William A. Brooks and Rosemary Mr. and Mrs. Vincent E. lorio and Elizabeth Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. Keane and Susan Sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Burnes Jr. and Susan Dr. and Mrs. Murray L. Jones Catherine and Margaret Mr. and Mrs. George W. Kramer and Patricia through J. Livingston Co. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Negroni and Ivelisse Mr. and Mrs. Onofrio Ottomanelli and Rose Marie Mr. and Mrs. Jos Perez and Susana Special Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carroll and Joan Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. F. Millard and Marylou Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Newman and Patricia Mr. and Mrs. John L. Perry and Priscilla Dr. and Mrs. Jose Pico and Magda Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rafferty Mr. and Mrs. Allan Seward and Elizabeth Mr. and Mrs. William A Walz and Kathleen At this point the idea of GOLDEN ROSE CON- TRIBUTORS began to crystallize. Parents of ALL students attending the Academy in ’70-'71, Business Contributors and Friends of the Acad- emy all received an appeal. If they would con- tribute to the Yearbook Fund before June 30, 1971, they would be listed as GOLDEN ROSE CONTRIBUTORS. Sponsors and Special Pa- trons would receive a Golden Rose and a Certif- icate. The response was enthusiastic. Before the end of June we had almost reached our g°a|. Patrons Mrs. Doris T. Castles Mr. and Mrs. Armando Censi and Mary Mr. and Mrs. Thomas De Patie and Linda Robin Fagin Mr. and Mrs. James Grubiak Mr. and Mrs. Walter Harasek and Mary Dr. and Mrs. Ronald D. Lambert and Christine Mrs. Bernadette Martin and Monique Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. McCormick and Maribeth Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Morales and Maritza Mary Mulvaney Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Peterson Ellen. Catherine and Janet Mr. and Mrs. Peter H. Raedler and Joan Allan John Seward Friends A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Charles Collins and Constance Anne Coyle Mrs. Leona D. Freeman and Sharee Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Goetz and Mary Eileen Mr. and Mrs. William Gruber Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Reischl and Carolyn Boosters Mr. Robert Fremgen Mr. and Mrs. Horace Kearns Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ritter Dianne and Patricia BUSINESS CONTRIBUTORS Sponsors Tuxedo Park Association Mr. Robert La Burt Mr. Irving Livingston Special Patrons Empire National Bank Mrs. Gladys Brentnall Farr-0 Products Mr. Daniel P. Farry H and W Printers Tuxedo Park Pharmacy Inc. Mr. Joseph Flagello Patrons International Paper Company W. A. Lemke Rockland Paper Products Inc. Friends Franklin Lakes Esso Kenneth Konight Gilman Cleaners Mr. Duglatz Miele's Market Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miele Schwartz, Kirwin and Fauss Jewelers, Inc. Boosters Anonymous Sloatsburg Inn 128OTHER CONTRIBUTORS SUPER—SPONSORS BUSINESS CONTRIBUTORS Special Patrons Caparra Dairy Inc. Caparra Realty Corporation Okonite Company Wire and Cable Division Victor A. Viggiano Sahler’s Contracting and Building Corporation Ship ’n Shore Travel Agency Patrons Avon Products Inc. Marshall S. Eldredge Orange and Rockland Utilities Friends Carlow East R and G Meat — New City THE MOTHERS’GUILD who gave $500.00 of the proceeds of their Lunch- eon and Fashion Show to the Yearbook Fund Sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Alfred R. Douglass and Carol Mr. and Mrs. Rafael Gonzalez and Isabel Mr. and Mrs. James W. Mulvey and Kathleen Special Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Garcia and Mayra Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Cleary and Annmarie Jorge C. Gonzalez Fred Grugle Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kane and Susana Mr. and Mrs. Jon J. Kark and Joanne Mr. and Mrs. John P. Kennedy and Elizabeth Mr. and Mrs. Edmund F. Kiernan and Katherine Mr. and Mrs. Ajastair MacBain Mr. and Mrs. Leon Marshall Mr. and Mrs. E. J. O’Connell and Catherine Dr. and Mrs. John D. Van Zandt Left — Waiting for the Short Line Bus on a cold, blustery. Friday afternoon MONIQUE. KATE. ROSE MARIE. DEB-BE. JILL. JOAN and JEAN MARIE. Below — The DAYHOPS arrive at the Station on the School Bus and cross Orange Turnpike to the Drugstore to keep warm until the tram arrives Friends A Friend Mr. and Mrs. John G. Cawley and Christine Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Cleary and Valerie Mrs. Mildred Ferris Erika Hertell 68 Mrs. Robert E. Lincoln Mrs. Shirley McCormack. R.N. Miss Marquerite Montvill Jean Zrelak Boosters Morris H. Brown Mrs. N. Cocomello Madeline Conlon Mr. and Mrs. D. Gaunt Howard Perrine Mrs. Mary Reiss Mrs. Sidney Rothbard Mr. and Mrs. J.A. Sanchez Kathy Scally Michael Selensky Harry Wilson Shuart Elizabeth Smalley Photography Fund 71 Fran Abbadessa Joan Carroll Mary Censi Robin Fagin Leslie Ferrari Joanne Kark Sue Keane Mary Lennon Cathy Martin Nancy Maxwell Mary Mulvaney Betsie O’Connor Susana Perez Ellen Peterson Ronnie Salerno 72 Anne Coyle Sharee Freeman Isa Gonzalez Kate Mulvey Rose M. Ottomanelli Tita Perez Magda Pico Joan Raedler Carolyn Reischl Liz Seward 73 AnneGarrity 74 Annmarie Cleary Amy Davenport Mary Alice Fien Mary Harasek 129TUXEDO PARK ASSOCIATION The TUXEDO PARK ASSOCIATION was formed many years ago to pro- vide all services to the residents of TUXEDO PARK. Now it sells and services oil burners, sells fuel oil and provides plumbing services to the Park and to the town as well. In the picture at the right are MR. IRVING LIVINGSTON. Treasurer of the Association. MR. BOB LA BURT, its Executive Vice-President and Secretary. BETSY KENNEDY, an Academy student and MRS. DENA ALTWARG. Above — SNOOPY, the Academy Mascot, like Mary’s Lamb, went with us on our picture- taking tour, making new friends wherever he went. Right — This is the entrance to TUXEDO PARK. A police Officer is on duty at the Gate night and day to screen visitors and strang- ers and to give directions 130THE OKONITE COMPANY The OKONITE COMPANY was established in 1878. A pioneer in the electrical wire and cable business, it first made insulated wire for SAMUEL B. MORSE, inventor of the telegraph. Today OKONITE PLANTS produce more than 5000 different prod- ucts. They range from wires the size of a human hair to cables as large as five inches in diameter. The Company is a leader in supplying wire and cable used by the power and light companies to carry electricity to huge cities and industrial plants. It also produces cables that are used to supply power to run trains and signal systems for railroads, shovels and drilling equpment for mines, and motors for large ships and sub- marines. Telephones, heat and light and electrical appliances — these are a few household items requiring products manufactured by OKONITE. The nation's demands for electric power are expected to triple by 1985. As a result of its modernization and growth programs, its research activities and development of a skilled work force. THE OKONITE COMPANY is prepared to supply the wire and cable need- ed to meet the challenge. BILL SAHLER of SAHLER'S CONTRACTING and BUILDING CORPORATION and the Corporation s devoted secretary. MRS. ELIZABETH PORWITZKI are photographed with Snoopy. BILL’S horse. 'PATCHES.' a white horse with black patches’ and blue eyes, occupies the fenced area next to the Of- fice — proof of BILL'S love of animals. Evidently MRS. PORWITZKI loves them too! H and W PRINTERS in nearby Suffern have been the printers of our Yearbook Stationery. Contribution Forms and envelopes, and have also done the offset printing of the symbols used throughout our Year- book. Here LIZ SEWARD and CONNIE COLLINS check a proof with JEAN HIGINSON and FRANK WYSOCKI. PEPSI-COLA of NEWBURGH has supported our Yearbook for the past three years — THANK YOU. PEPSI! 131The afternoon we chose for the pictures at the Bank, happened to be the one chosen by MRS. GLADYS BRENTNALL for her departure for Florida. It was a bitterly cold day and we envied her! Fortun- ately for us, MRS. RITA GANNON was available, and we snapped a picture of her as she was explaining to PRISCILLA and LIZ the advantages of Traveler’s Checks for their coming trip to Italy. In the picture at the right, outside the picturesque Bank, are PRISCILLA. LIZ. COLLEEN and BETSY. In the picture below. KATHY WALZ and MARIBETH McCORMICK are making deposits to the Senior Accounts. Empire National Bank TII VCr A U V ACPirr 132TUXEDO is such a tiny village that it was just half a block from the Bank to the TUXEDO PARK PHARMACY. INC. Like so many stores of its kind, it has its Soda and Lunch Counter, its Stationery and Greeting Card Department, plus all the usual supplies and knicknacks cus- tomers would need or could be induced to buy. Naturally it is a favorite haunt of Acade- my students, especially the Seniors At the left. PRISCILLA. BETSY and COLLEEN wait for MISS MONTVILL and SNOOPY outside the Drugstore. MR. JOSEPH FLAGELLO. Proprietor of the Drugstore and a Registered Pharmacist as well, tries to persuade KATHY and COLLEEN to purchase a Valentine Toy on display. An amused BETSY KENNEDY is in the background. Having made their deposit in the bank, and KATHY having valiantly refused to purchase the Valentine Toy (which the eighth McCORMICK might have enjoyed) now enjoys a Pep- si with MARIBETH. 133AUTOGRAPHS These were some of the friends who made the MOUNT CAMELOT for me 134135ACKNOWLEDGM ing the list of those to whom we are indebted for our 1972 CHASTELLUX is R RITA GUSHUE, our Director. It wa she who Aaye us the first Green Light earboc Mr | ie has flippecyrinum rable switches since then to give us GreenxiAlsIvaneedflK' J V 1 M m grateful top, tp all Me « W 1 NOLDof Amer for their support and honors. As our Year- us on to achieve Press Association ough both were , our Editorial f our very spe- other 1600 it grateful, ssly and 136CHASEECOIX 1972 SUPPLEMENT VOLUME XIX THE FINAL VOLUME OF OUR YEARBOOK Editor-in-Chief LIZ SEWARD Co-Editors PRISCILLA PERRY KATHY WALZ FATHER-DAUGHTER LUNCHEON NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY PLAY CONTEST AWARDS GUITAR CLUB CONCERT A MOMENT IN TIME C A M E L 0 T ACADEMY OF MOUNT SAINT VINCENT TUXEDO PARK. NEW YORK 10987SISTER RITa, •JvnUJSTii, LAURIE, ANNMARlk, WALT KAREN 3TEJEMAN, NARY LONDON, JANET PETSR- WINCHELL, a FRIEND of his and THE three DADS SON, NARY HARASS and their Dads . NR, DONALD MC CORNICE, President of the Fathers and Friends of the Mount, and MARIBETH NR. MATTHEW bOHRSK, active Mem- ber of the Fathers Club, and LAURIE MR. JOSEPH CLEARY, Chairman of the Luncheon, and ANNMARIIAt the Faculty Table CONNIE and ROSIE COLLINS, SUE SULLIVAN, KATHY NALZ, SUE KEANE and their Dads Seated MRS. MURPHY, SR. FRANCESCA, SR. KATHLEO, MISS MOMTVILL, SR. TURIBIUS, MRS. FERRIS Standings MRS. MARSHALL, MRS. McCORM ACK, SR. MARGARET MARYLOU MILLARD, MARGOT CELLA, LINDA DE PATIE, LIZ UHR and their Dads Her sister, CHRIS CANLEY, MEC GOETZ, DUNNE and TRICU RIT- TER and their Dads JEANMARIE MANEY, JILL HARTMANN CINDY BOLTZ, BETSY KENNEDY and their Dads KERRY TUTHILL, her sister and brother-in-law, KAREN KLEPPE and her Dad, CATHY PETERSON, MARY BURKE and her Dad PATTI KRAMER, VALERIE CLEARY, MARY LIZ HINCHEY, MARY LOCK- HART, AMY DAVENPORT and their DadsS!n duc tioyt' (?eremomj Ut the Vtl0l4,»t . ♦ ♦ S K A fi i 1 ? B 1 I K A lUnilTH r. COI KICK LIZ SHAIL IN APRIL FIVE NEW MEMBiRS rfEHE INDUCTED INTO THE ELIZABETH SETON CHAPTSR OF THE NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY at the Academy. Two of these, MARY BURKE and CATHY PETERSON, were members of the original Senior Class. The other three were selected from the group of accelerat- ing students who will al- so graduate in June. They were MARGOT CKLLA, CONNIE COLLINS and SUE SULLIVAN. SHARES FREEMAN was the EMCEE for the Cereeony SrjJSl ligrti XENII XL LIES wiu .’AJ3T. MAiT anc XLLttA and also spoke on the quality of Character, one of the requirements for Membership. In her talk SHARES showed that in a sterling character self-will evolves to self-discipline which spills over into consid- eration of others. MARIBETH McCORMICK spoke of Scholarship, and pointed out that without Scholarship Aeerica would not have become the greatest pow- er in the world. LIZ SEWARD, speaking of Service, recalled those famous words of John F. Kennedy - Ask not what your country can do for you - but what you can do for your country. ANNE COYLE, President of the Student Council, spoke of LEADERSHIP, and Indicated that although a leader may not always be popular, he or she will be respected and trusted if sincere. ANNS, however, is popular, as well as trusted and sin- cere. SISTER RITA GUSHUE then read the names of the new members and presented each with her pin. The five Inductees then read the Pledge of the National Honor Society and with the Student Body Joined in singing Alma Mater. Tea was served in the Reading Room in Llndley Hall for the new Members, their Mothers, Guests and Members of the Faculty.IVd HCM yyjember fgr fh J jjJ- the yiatLontiJ How0t SocietySUE SULLIVAN and CONNIE COLLINS were the Directors of THE FANTASTICS The casti El Galloi CAROL DOUGLASS| The Mutei LIZ UHR» Luisa i MARYLOU MILLARD» Matti MARGOT CELLA» Hucklebeei LINDA DE PATIE, Bellamy! CATHY PETERSON» Henryi JANET PETERSON» Mortimeri MARY LORDON» Accompanists! MARY RYAN and COLLEEN NOONAN. Awards! Best Actressi MARYLOU MILLARD. Best Supporting ActressiCATHY PETERSON d? A ’ » • a ,; SR.MARIAN FRANCIS and MR. ARTHUR PAUDINO, Director of Instructional Televis- ion of New York, one of the Judges, who made the announcements. v"J(ic Him WUo Cane to Dinner HfU 5eC0 The Han Nho Cane to Dinner was awarded Second Place The Director was JOANNE PALACINO The Cast» Hr. Hhiteslde HARY BURKE Maggies HARY ALICE MURTAGH Miss Preen,R.N. » CAROLYN RE1SCHL Hr. Ernest Stanley CATHY 0 CONNELL Hr8. Daisy Stanley ROSIE OTTCHANKLU Dr. Bradley KERRY TUTHILL June CHRISTY HIRA Richard HONl UE PffilGKON Harriet ANNE RYAN Lorraine KATIE KULVEY Banjo DUNNE RITTER Hescott DEB-EE DE CURTIS John HaGDA FICO Bert VICKY HIRA Expressman ISA GONZALEZ Officers MARI MORALES MAYRA GARCU Best Actress HARY BURKE Best Supporting Actress KATE HULVEY Arsenic and Old Lace was directed by KATHY UALZ, who, at the last minute had to replace ANNE COYLE who was ill. LIZ SWARD wan named Best Actress with SHAREE FREEMAN Best Supnort- lns Actress The Little Prince was directed by HARY LIZ HINCHKY. HARY LOCKHART and JILL HARTMANN HARY LOCKHART was named Best Actress, with HARY HARA3EK as Best Support lng Actress Others In Arsenic and Old Lace included MARIBETH HcCORHICK HcCORMICK, MARIAN JAWORSKI, CECILIA O'TOOLE, JOAN REYES, SUSAN KEANE, PRISCILLA PERRY and LAURIE ECHRER . . Sorry - LITTLE PRINCE no roomSUNDAY, APRIL l6th, NAS CHOSEN FOR THE SPRING GUITAR CLUB CONCERT . . . Those who attended It were amazed at the num- ber of songs included and the poise of those taking part. Refreshments were served at the Intermission. MISS MARGUERITE MONTYILL is the Moder- ator of the Club, and DIANNE RITTER is its President,11847-jW Program. celebration th 125th imlTtmrr of th planned by SI STB KARlAX F1AXCIS and directed by h«r. KB. HJGBI JUDGE directed th Gl « Club. Space does not permit a detailed account of th Progran, but for- tunately th Prograna prepared for th occasion will provide inforna- ti on v must oait. Bis Excellency, Mont Reverend PATRICK V. AKKRA, episcopal Vicar, was th Principal Celatrant of tho Haas and delivered th Hoaily. Conoele tea tine »lth th Blahop w r Reverend GKKGK McGRATB of Our Lady of Mt. Car» l Church la Tuxedo, and Reverend F10YD ROTUMAO, S.D.B., of Don Boaco High School in Kaaaey, New Jersey It waa MARY BURKJi -ho su gaatad that GAKSLOT ba praaantad u a Studant Council Project, and It waa aha who dlractad It. It waa delightfully atagad and beautifully executed. there's Sitnplu, not- %vnnZJi°n$et 1 SPot zrzg£!? w nj

Suggestions in the Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) collection:

Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Mount Saint Vincent - Chastellux Yearbook (Tuxedo Park, NY) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 107

1972, pg 107

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