Mother Butler Memorial High School - Blue Heath Yearbook (Bronx, NY)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1959 volume:
The Begi ning 0f The New
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Our site-a heath,
And from this earth
Another edifice arises
To Mary's Sacred Heart,
A foundation of rock
On which to build
Our eternal, spiritual structure.
Formed by the Virgin's love,
The Senior Class of 1959
As the first Graduates of this new school
Present the first
Barbara F ennell
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' MoTHER BUTLER MEMORIAL
HIGH SCHOOL R H
1500 .PELHAM PARKWAY
,BRONX 61, N. Y.
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AY :WAHI p
Upon whose strength the turbulent waters rushed
Yet could not move,
Upon whose shoulders
Rested the chaotic burdened universe
e Thou Rock- V
Foundation Stone on which the Architect Divine
Erected the edifice of His Body
Thou man of wisdom-
Who fought with weapons not of steel
But with the olive branch.
To you, we dedicate these pages
And ask that you may bind them
Witln the chapters of our later years
That we may build on rock
And not in vain.
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HIS HOLINESS, THE LATE POPE PIUS XII
VERY REVEREND MOTHER GERARD,
Q Superior Generalj
Throughout the world, because you've planned
There rises countless schools
In which young souls are taught
To love their God Divine.
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VERY REVEREND MOTHER JOSEPH
fLate Superior Generalj
You planned with prayer and built with love
And there arose the stately halls
In which to find the Builder
Of Eternal Life.
HIS HOLINESS, POPE JOHN, XXIII
Link in the unbroken chain
Which through the centuries
Has bound together
The Mystical Edifice of Christ's Own Body.
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, His EMINENCE, 'FRANCIS CARDINAL
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Builder in the realms of Faith
Through whom, this land wherein we live
The monuments to His Love.
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RELIGIO '11 FACULTY
REVEREND MOTHER M. GONZAGUE, R.S.H.M. - Principal
MOTHER M. CATHERINE,
Arts and Crafts
MOTHER M. STEPHEN,
Sodality, Social Service
MOTHER M. JEROME, R.S.H.M.
Cafeteria, Rose Hawthorne
MOTHER M. DENIS, R.S.H.M.
History, llth Year Math
Library, Varsity, Cheerleaders
MOTHER M. RITA, R.S.H.M.
Latin Club, Library
MOTHER M. CELESTINE,
Art, 10th Year Math
Blue Heath, Mariacolle, Forensic
MOTHER M. ROBERTA,
Biology, Social Studies
Student Council, Forensic,
MOTHER M. ST. MARK,
Chemistry, 9th Year Math
Mission Club, Science
LAY FACU LTY
MISS MARIANNE DE MOTI'
Physical Education, English
MISS MARILYN MC HALE
MISS WINIFRED NEVILLE
Guidance, Business Arithmetic
Page 1 1
MR. RONALD PORTMAN
The dream of many years becomes a reality
And so, we choose to unite
The living record of our Academic days
With the progress of our new school.
Yet, as a structure is not merely a building
Of steel and brick, but composed as well
Of little incidental parts,
So, too, our days do not merely follow
The pattern of a prescribed curriculum.
Rather it combines these studies
With the multifarious activities
Which have become a part of our tradition.
Hence our approach is co-curricular
And the component parts reveal
The strong foundation of our Catholic future.
The Blue Heath Staff wishes to express its gratitude to:
Mr. John Beyer of the Chester Studios for his generous, personal interest in the photoara
phic work of this book.
Mr. C. K. Roulette for his efforts to make the '59 yearbook outstanding
To Eggers and Higgins for their use of progress pictures.
Miss Judith Ruttinger for the exquisite art work done for the portraits on the preceding
T0 the entire Student Body for its financial assistance by an exceptionally successful ad
SU BSTRUCTU RE
The ground is broken-the initial steps taken
which culminate in a finished edifice dedicated
to Mary's Sacred Heart and in loving memory of
Mother Joseph Butler. Excavations, the driving
of stakes, a concrete foundation become essent-
ials in the formation of the substructure.
B y comparison, certain phases of High School
serve as a substructure, for upon these scholastic,
literary, aesthetic and social foundations the
whole of the individual is educated and devel-
oped to maturity.
Zawya 74a Weed
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Helen Bird and Jane Kennedy arrange the initiation hair-
style for their Frosh during the first school week.
' Page 17
Freshman class officers, The-
resa Scala, Loretta Laquidara,
Carol Do Branski, Patricia
Keegan, Camille Dominicus
and Eileen Ambrose discuss
first impressions of M.B.M.
As a building precludes a substratum, so
too, a diploma implies a firm, spiritual and
scholastic foundation. Each September
Freshmen commence this work of character
formation. Initiation, introductions to new
scopes of learning and the art of social
living all lay foundations which must be
firm. To all students September drives a
new stake. In the dawn of the academic
year, the vision of a desired aim is vivid.
Yet it must be tried by four years of build-
ing if it is to endure.
Bewildered Freshmen wonder if High School
will always be such fun.
Yvonne Brown and Camille Dominicus, involved in scientific research, do
not share Gertie Kranz' and Ann Mulligan's hesitation about what to do
with their frog.
Ann Marie' Nowak demonstrates for her classmates with facility the solu-
tion of an algebraic equation.
. . -
Building up on sound scientific and
mathematical principles necessitates minute
observance and logical calculations. Train-
ed in the essentials of secondary education,
the Freshman build up on this substructure
as they progress in their studies during
days ahead. Biology, formerly offered in
sophomore year, is now given to the new-
comers instead of General Science. Biolog-
ical experiments, Latin translations and
Algebraic equations introduce the Fresh-
man to new reahns of knowledge which
shape minds and mold characters.
Charlotte McKeon, Joanne Filauro, Gertrude Kranz,
Amy Reilly, Patricia Blaney and Camille Dominicus
enjoy dissecting frogs.
74:5 and earn,-fgain
Class Presidents Frances Cavalier and Mary Keane ap-
proach Reverend Mother with feast day wishes.
During this initial stage of planning, tri
bute was joyously paid to one who so ex
pertly watched and guided the post ground
breaking days-Reverend Mother Mer-
cedes. Within a week of her jubilant feast
the note was changed to one of farewell.
Yet progress did not halt for Reverend
Mother Gonzague quickly assumed the task
of guiding the substructure to completion
according to plans. The year which began
with the observance of Reverend Mother
Mercedes' feast terminated with the cele-
bration of Reverend Mother Gonzague's.
The seniors lead the student body in singing their
feast day song to Reverend Mother.
Mary Keane offers flowers to Reverend Mother after
Fran Cavalier presents the spiritual bouquet.
A completed edifice can only be realized
when pieces are fitted together in a har-
monious manner. The members of the
Choral Club sing in unison and in harmony
creating a tone which is pleasing to the
ears of every listener. The opportunity to
belong to such an organization gives each
one an extra help in the building of a good
character and a finished education and en-
ables us to a better harmony with our sur-
Choral Club-officers: Barbara Kelly, Jean Cawley, Charlean
Allen and Mary Keane keep the group in good order.
The second sopranos enjoy running up the scale.
The altos follow closely the direction of Mr. Portman
The first sopranos reach
the high notes with ease.
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Chief librarian, Ellen Walsh explains library science techniques to .lunior as-
sistants, Eileen Higgins, Nancy Garvey, Regina Symanski and Eileen Kane.
Betsy O'Connell, Peggy Goettlicher, Gerry Rizzo, Vicky
Scomillio and Rosemary Sanna enjoy their various library
Freshmen rush to the library before the deadline for class assignments
Foundations in research methods are
taught in connection with academic sub-
jects from the first year of High School.
In preparation for the new, spacious
library overlooking Pelham Parkway, the
librarians spent many useful hours in bind-
ing, cataloging, revising the card catalog
and checking the shelves. They also proved
to be of valuable assistance to bewildered
Freshman and experienced upperclassmen
in the location oi necessary data and in the
provision of books for recreational enjoy-
. -: ,Q
To develop bodily poise and a sense of
fair play, physical education plays an in-
dispensable part in the curriculum. lts form
depends largely on the weather. Calisthe-
nics, relay races, and games as well as in-
door classes in first aid and physical and
mental hygiene break the ground for those
sports and activities which are based on
these gymnastic fundamentals.
Certificates in first aid are earned by
those who complete the necessary require-
ments of the course.
Miss De Mott prepares a Freshman gym class for calisthenics.
The Seniors in room 4 seem to enjoy
this first aid lesson.
Some Freshmen are unable to touch that toe without bending a knee
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Prefect, Martha O'Leary discusses plans with committee heads: Eileen Dietz,
Margaret Sugrue, Marianne Brennan, Pat Dwyer and Annette Colarusso.
Top row: Eileen Kane, Jean Guyon. Belinda Mulligan, Eileen Dietz. Ellen
Mc Cibney, Helen Yandrich. Kathleen Drumgoole. Middle row: Catherine
Franco. Carmen Hodge, Eileen Higgins. Christine Gorman, Kathleen
O'Connell, Roberta Sutherland. Mary Setteducato. Bottow row: Barbara
Kelly, Mary Flynn. Ann Bentz, Marianne Brennan, Pat Crowley, Pat
A practical demonstration of faith is one
of the main purposes of Christian Educa-
tion. Students who attended the Summer
School of Catholic Action head the various
branch committees of the Sodality. Other
students serve as the Central Council of
the Catholic Youth Adoration Society for
the lower Bronx.
The study of the Catholic Faith and its
consequent strengthening aid the students
to build their supernatural life on a deep
foundation which is a bulwark against de-
Sophomores, Joanne Kiernan, Elizabeth Ambrose
and Carol Caliendo express devotion to the Little
King in a practical manner.
Judy Siscaretti, Jacqueline Miller and Frances Cavalier
work hard to finish decorating.
The formation of a substructure requires
the following of certain patterns. At the
Senior Tea Dance the girls with their dates
executed the pattern of the dance in the
form of the waltz, fox trot, lindy and cha
cha. Working together the committee help-
ed to build ,upon the theme of the dance
and provide for the enjoyment of everyone
with the necessary decorations, food and
music. The experience of having fun to-
gether added to the beauty of development.
: , si' -My "P
These couples seem to enjoy each other's company
This group took advantage of the food and a time to chat.
The seniors with their heaux enjoyed dancing to the music of Ricky Nelson.
lang Wifi Wanda
Feeding the swans proved to he a big attraction.
To counteract the toils of everyday liv-
ing a few hours of pleasure move in and
take over. The day spent at Glen lsland
provided the Seniors with a picnic full of
food, fun and frolic. Cares and studies were
tossed aside in order to enjoy campfires,
softball games and long hikes. The sub-
structure is on its way to completion but
a little bit of deviation is needed to allevi-
ate the monotony of the continuous upward
A windhlown group rests after climbing to the cannon. The chilly day didn't prevent Dorian Schwartz from
Judy Siscaretti takes in the sun atop the Glen
wearing her bermuda shorts.
A few hikers take time out for a quick picture
As a prerequisite for the completion of
the human character, discipline is stressed
as the student council takes charge. Viola-
tors are punished and wrongs are righted.
Strong chastisement requires time but
eventually upholds a strong foundation
preventing it from crumbling with age.
Since the slightest imperfection in the
substructure detracts from the beauty of
the superstructure, so a reprimand or de-
tention seeks to erase a bad trait or an un-
Senior members of the Student Council: Angela Manocchio, Charlotte Eastman, Barbara Kelly, Martha 0'Leary, Geraldine De Gae
to, Jane Kennedy, Mary Louise Mennillo, Mary Keane, Ann Lindewurth, Ellen Walsh, Joan Bednarik, Jean Cawley, Frances Cava
lier, and Dorothy Morris try the ease of Annette Colarusso.
Student Council President ,lane Kennedy Ccenterl checks offenses with secretary Gerry De Gaeto, Lleftl and vice-president Mary
Working together and planning ahead
are vital for perfect discipline. Members
of the Junior Class on the Student Coun-
cil work side-byside with the Seniors
in enforcing and upholding the rules laid
down after careful and debated planning.
The finished structure minus the founda-
tion can never become a reality. Detention
is held on Friday afternoons for those who
disregard the regulations laid down by
the council and repetitions offenders are
brought before the court.
Junior members of the Student Council: fstandingl Lorraine Strypek. Anna
Lionetti, Dorothy O'Donnell, Pat De Graaff, Pat Wallace, Dolores Erickson.
Susan Berger, Pat Sedgeman, Sylvia Mazza and kseatedl Alice Guerra, Eileen
Dietz and Margaret Sugrue.
7a ,4 Zaaldwgh 7 aa.
Gerry Rizzo's classmates seem to enjoy her interpretation of a geometric proposition.
With Freshman year behind, the Soph-
omores start to build upon another step
in the formation of the human character.
Minds and spirits are raised with an aware-
ness of wanting to complete this second
stage of high school to the best of their
ability. Our final goal in life will be reach-
ed only by spreading layer upon layer of
problems, disappointments, failures and
successes. Caesar, Geometric theorems, His-
tory and French present new challenges to
a growing mind and Sophomore year is
an important year in this growth.
World History captures the attention of the Sophomores.
Sophomore Officers Margaret Curtayne,
Eileen Coleman, Gerry Rizzo, Ann Di
Bona, Jane Nealon, Mary Ann Hickey,
Pat Newell, Eileen Areces, and June
Auricchio, Gerry Harrington, Ronnie
Porter and Ellen Cribbin in foreground
pause to relax.
Sophornores begin their art sequence by ,attempting to do a still life.
The Mission Club boastfully acknowledges the Sophomores' work.
Careful and planned work become a part
of the Sophomore year. With the applica-
tion of such ideals the human hand is cap-
able of producing lovely objects displaying
diligent and patient labor. Thus the mem-
bers of the Mother Butler Mission Guild
give their time and energy to produce ar-
ticles that will benefit others. Sophomores
also are enabled to gain the personal satis-
faction of reproducing three dimensional
designs on a two dimensional plane.
7 Stew 7416 Slow
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Seniors attending C.I.P., Lucia Vignola, Mary Keane, Ann Lally, Joan Bednarik, Margaret Courtney, Eileen 0'Keeffe,
Jean Cawley and Mary Louise Mennillo discuss latest assignments.
Anything to be done and done well re-
quires experience. Endeavors in the field
of journalism are cultivated by attendance
at the Catholic institute of the Press and
the various publications conferences. To
provide the experience necessary, the .lun-
iors are given the responsibility of editing
the school paper. In this program can be
determined not only their literary ability,
but also their responsibility, organization
lilora Liston, Maureen Moynihan and Eileen Dolan, first Junior ed-
itors of the Mariacolle, pause for a picture at Villanova Conference.
Kathleen O'Connell, panelist speaker at Villanova Confer-
ence reviews points of her address with members of the
'I'he ,luniur editorial stall' take time out hetween deudline dates.
The Catholic Institute of the Press en-
ables many students interested in Journal-
ism to achieve theoretical and practical
experience. Thus the Junior students who
prove efficient and talented as members of
the Mariacolle staff, automatically become
members of the yearbook staff the follow-
inglyear. In this plan, the journalistic foun-
dations laid in Junior year can be more
easily built upon in Senior year.
Senior staff members discuss journalistic technique mth Brother
Weigand during the Publications Conference at Fordham
Pat Brown points out to Dolores Erickson lseatecll some errors in style discussed at C.I.P. while Joanne Lazio Ann Iionettl Diane
Sodeiker. Helen Yandrich tstandingl. Susan Berger. Alice Savage. Pat De Graaff. Belinda Mulligan and Carmen Hodffe listen
pw 64 Zfczfmfiq '
Laura Berger, Mary Ann Postner and Henrietta Marinacci wonder if 19 will be lhe
Regina Symanski writes down the name of an interested
customer at the Junior table.
Some prefer to punch lucky numbers, while others take chances on more
The annual bazaar is one of the most vital
activities planned for the Building Fund.
When this function was begun in the
-194-O's, its object envisioned the building
of a new Marmion. This year, as the aim
neared its goal, the bazaar was lengthened
from three days to four and proved a great-
er financial success. Held in the early part
of December, final drawings and prizes
were claimed on the evening of December
"Will this be a lucky number Pm punchingn?
asks Mrs. O'T0ole.
74m , Sa
Marie Lugano holds the famous Junior
puppy as she enjoys retelling to Kathy
Wittmer some of his antics.
Kathleen Drumgoole writes down Mrs. Franco's name at the Alumnae Table as Cath
erine looks on.
From silverware to typewriters, from
punch cards to games of skill, from Fridav
to Monday night - all made up the 1958
bazaar. The early preparations and plans
seemed so slow in becoming a reality, but
suddenly December arrived with the chance
book quota already reached.
The bazaar adds not only materially to
the new building, but also teaches the stu-
dents careful planning, organization, re-
sponsibility and strengthens school spirit.
,Ioan and Eileen anxiously await to see if
Phyllis has won anything. ,
Seniors try punch boards at the Luggage table while
Charlean, Eileen and Pat wait to check lucky numbers.
During the afternoon sessions, children enjoyed the bazaar activities and proved
luckier than their parents.
Jacqueline Miller is anxious to finish her oil painting.
Mary Rudy, Marie Lugano and Dorothy O'Donnell enjoy
In all undertakings there arises a need
for beauty and the understanding of things
around us. Feelings expressed through the
hand frequently evoke a quicker percep-
tion ancl fuller comprehension so necessary
in the development of a child of God.
Arts and crafts form an excellent be-
ginning for future endeavors ancl all this
collaborates in strengthening the skeletal
form hoping to produce a fine superstruc-
Pat Dalrymple shows her finished project at an Arts and Craft
Antoinette Di Benedictis illuminates a spiritual
Mary Mc Cowan, Belinda Mulligan and Kathy
Wittmer complete a mural illustrating Mesopotam-
Art is offered as a three year sequence
which commences with Basic Art. Upon the
substructure of the elements and principles
of design, students are taught the History
of Art, Painting in Various Mediums, Com-
mercial Art and Serigraphy.
This knowledge used in a practical -as
well as aesthetic manner enriches the wor-
th of a cultured being. It is a part of edu-
cation to develop the whole man, to ap-
preciate the splendor of the Divine Artist.
An History of Art class view slides of Early Renaissance sculpture.
Senior Art Students.
Mary Louise Mennil-
lo, Charlean Allen and
Christine Gorman dab
in oils while Pat Dal-
rymple, Barbara Cal-
Lanan and Eileen O'-
Keeife watch their tech-
Fame fffze 7
Recommendations to avoid tragic fire l
hazards included a lack of Christmas de- 1
corations. But plans for Christmas gaiety
were fulfilled in Marmion by stenciled win-
dow designs and blackboard drawings, in
Christmas songs and in joyful faces. Sev-
eral fireproof decorations appeared and
small Christmas cribs were set up in safe.
Juniors seem content with their fire proof tree, but
Kathleen's face reveals amusement.
Jean Guyun. Adele Di Carluccio, Alice Guerra and Eileen Dietz hang
flameproof decorations as Helen Yandrich prepares packages and Marie
Cicatelli. Belinda Mulligan and Rosina Grisolia trim artificial tree.
Mary Keane rehearses with Eileen Dolan, Carol Caliendo, Ann Lindewurth, Kathleen Drumgoole, Lucy
Bondi, Charlotte Eastham, Cornelia McDonald. Barbara Kelly and Charlean Allen who provided choral
entertainment for the Catholic Actors' Guild on December 21.
Sophomores enjoy opening cards and
The Seniors seem eager to delve into Santas
fCarol Gigliottil pack.
School terminated for the 1958 year
on Monday, December 22. The gay tradi-
tional Christmas activities continued, in-
cluding Santa's trip to each classroom to
distribute Reverend Mother's gift, the sing-
ing of hymns and carols, the exchanging
Gertrude Kranz, Florence Musiello and Janet schork squeeze 1851 manure Of gifts and cards and an early dismissal-
Christmas cards into a Freshman mailbox. Classes resumed two weeks later on Jan-
SUPERSTRUC TU RE
Untiring and fruitful work is under way, con-
ducted in such a manner as to produce a magnifi-
cent superstructure, thus making the second step
in development a reality.
The high school student takes advantage of the
many tools offered her to build a mature mind and
stable character. Continual application of academic
principles renders it possible for the eventual
reality of a firm and admirable completeness to
four important years of preparation for life.
. - I
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Junior class officers lfrontl Margaret Sugrue, Susan Berger, Alice Guerra. Eileen Dietz, Anna Lionetti, Dolores Erickson
and fbackl Pat Wallace, Sylvia Mazza. Pat Sedgeman, Dorothy O'Donnel1, Pat De Graaff and Lorraine Strypek discuss
plans for Junior year.
Foundations completed, the Junior year
builds up on the fundamentals of second-
ary education acquired during the first
Carol Viggiani's attempt to explain Eleventh Year Math amuses Junior class-
half of High School days. Higher mathe-
matics challenges alert minds, Cicero is
encountered in classical languages and
French becomes a spoken, and not merely
a written language. The framework of the
preceding two years swiftly takes a more
concrete form as more intellectual, cul-
tural and social activities are presented.
The superstructure requires the strength
of steel and cement to insure a safe struc-
ture. The Juniors pursue a detailed and
serious study of the American way of life
in American History - early and con-
temporary, and in the style of American
Literature. Knowledge of the foundations
of our democratic civilization today pre-
pares youthful minds to assume the re-
sponsibilities of the efficient citizens and
leaders of tomorrow.
Diane Sodeiker reviews French civil
Maureen Mnynihan Afinds Cicero amusing. hut Susan Berger enjoys Rnsina's translation better.
ooln 8 previous to final examinations.
Scholarship assumes a most impoltant
role in Junior studies. Preparation for the
National Merit Scholarship and for Col
lege Entrance Examinations necessitates
special daily classes in various fields for
all interested students. For those interested
in cultural and practical subjects, Art and
Business Arithmetic are offered. Thus fu
ture plans take more definite form as prox
imity to its practical achievement is built
Juniors in Room 9 prepare for National Merit Exanuna
tion, and seem eager to answer more of Susans questlons
Margarefs incorrect answer in HA. is unheard by Phyllis who is more interested in her neighhor's s0l'..i0n.
Members of the Business Staff agree with Manager Barbara Fennell, that an early ad
drive proved extremely successful.
Literary achievements drive a big stake
into the foundations of modern education.
Members of the yearbook staff develop
writing and business skills by hard and
The Blue Heath staff attended publi-
cation conferences at Fordham and Villa-
nova and from these received ideas on the
development of theme, financial techniques
and writing of copy. These assemble to
produce a yearbook of permanent interest
with the evidence of careful planning.
Members of the Yearbook staff pose for a pic-
ture between conferences at Villanova.
Charlotte Eastham discusses yearbook techniques at
the Villanova Conference in October.
Co-editors: Charlotte Eastham, Lucy Bondig Literary Editor: Mary
Keaneg Layout Editor: Barbara Kellyg Art Editor: Charlean Alleng
Business Manager: Barbara Fennellg Staff: A. Agnelli, J, Bednarik, A.
Bentz, M. Brennan, J. Brooks, B. Cahill, B. Callanan, M. Courtney, E.
Cribbin, P, Crowley, E. Cummins, G. De Gaeto, K. Drumgoole, M.
Forhan, M. Flynn, C. Franco, C. Gorman, J. Kennedy, A. Lally, D.
Leap, A. Lindewurth, M. Mennillo, E. 0'Keeffe, S. Reilly, P. Sanchirico.
J. Siscaretti, C. Szekely. L. Vignola, E. Walsh.
Members nf the yearbook staff assemble for an important preliminary meeting.
With a theme decided upon, each girl
begins at once to assemble the different
parts of the book. A new name for the book
accompanied the change in name for the
school. The planning of pictures, running
heads, captions, layout and class history
occupied the early part of the year. Work-
ing together the staff realizes the import-A
ance that each one plays in building, brick
by brick, a final product of excellent work-
Charlotte Eastham shows her Villanova panelist ticket to Mary.
Charlean and Barbara.
Margaret, Frances, Charlean, Betty. ,loan and The editorial staff. Charlean. Barbara. Mary. Lucy and Charlotte plan
Eileen pose before boarding the bus for a return ideas for the 1959 yearbook.
1 M 14 .
Education includes the cultural develop-
ment of the individual. A well modulated
voice, accurate diction, graceful gestures,
and a poised demeanor are stressed during
the four years of scholastic training. After
viewing, hearing and practicing these ex-
ternal marks of culture for three years, the
Seniors present to the student body their
fashion show which reveals their poise and
good taste - the building up of their sup-
erstructure to a completed whole.
Jane makes a lovely bride and Ellen a
Cornelia, Joyce, Martha, Mary, Dorian, Betsy. Gerry and Jean pose in after
noon dresses worn in the Fashion Show.
One dozen seniors model a variety of afternoon dresses.
Lucia. Zelda, Frances, Pat, Maureen,
Helen, Eileen, Dorothy and Barbara
gather for a picture after modeling for
the student body.
t i if 74 'Me Ocala .
Susan, Marianne, Mary, Barbara, Phyllis, and Judy model outfits
for casual occasions at the autumn fashion show.
Dresses for afternoon wear are shown by Barbara. Ann.
Angela, Arlene. Sheila and Ann.
Hi Wir if llernudette. Pat. June. Kathleen. Carol. Helen and Mary
Louise exhibit their choice fm- semi-formal dates.
Two fashion shows are planned annual-
ly - one in the autumn and the other in
connection with the May Day celebrations.
This activity combines utility with enjoy-
ment since the proceeds benefit the year-
Sportswear, casual dresses, semi-form-
al and formal dresses, practical coats and
suits and outfits for all occasions are mocl-
eled by the members of the Senior classes
following organized planning and careful
Fall and winter outfits are modeled by Ann. Eileen. Margaret. Ann,
,loan and Pat.
Practicality is one of the most essential
objects in the building of an edifice. But
the completion of the building process nec-
essitates a solid roof. So too, the cafeteria
staff, as one of the most useful groups in
the school, serves the daily needs of the
students in a quiet and efficient manner.
Sixteen girls comprise the staff whose job
commences before school hours and term-
inates only at dismissal.
Angela Manocchio serves her hungry cafeteria staff, Mary Louise Mennillo, Phyllis Sanchirico, Frances Cavern,
Lucille Lisanti, ,Ioan O'Brien and Mary Setteducato while Pat Zapp, Angela Arbitello, Louisa Jordan, Mary Reilly
and Kathleen 0'Neill await their turn.
Joan Zambello and Joan 0'Brien sweep
up after lunch periods as Lucille and
Frances clean tables and Elizabeth
checks the Pepsi machine.
Lucy, Lucia, Barbara and Catherine stand
by the skeletal frame of the school that will
be their Alma Mater.
During the last year of high school, it is
endeavored to add a still further and more
lasting development to character and mind.
Chemical experiments and equations
serve to fashion mature and reasoning in-
tellects. Guidance casts itself into the mix-
ture of studies to add the finishing touches
before each Senior takes that all important
step out into the world. A command of the
English language and appreciation of liter-
ature is essential to any career one might
Mary, Elizabeth, Arlene, Helene, Ann and Ann test for oxygen.
As part of the Guid-
ance course, Marianne,
Dorian and Ann peruse
College and Business
Seniors enjoy a recording of one of their favorite dramas during English class.
In the judges' decision Mother Butler Memorial students ranked as the se
cond best marchers in the parade.
The color guard, Dorothy Morris, Judy Siscaretti and Jane Kennedy
set the marching pace for the student body.
Marching behind the new Mother Butler
Memorial banner for the first time, Marm-
ion students displayed pride in the new
name of their Alma Mater.
Building up on the inter-cass competitive
spirit, all students join efforts to reveal a
united spirited group. The Columbus Day
Parade in the beginning of the scholastic
year enables students to present a picture
which will be perfected in the months to
Marmion students marched for the first time behind the
new M.B.M. banner in the Columbus Day Parade.
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Nadine Rebori leads the Frosh in singing
to their Alma Mater.
The Annual Sing aims at building up
inter class competition and at the same
time producing a musical entertainment.
Enthusiasm, clever lyrics, gay spirit and
originality described the Freshman ulrlit
Parade". March 1 proved an eventful day
in lVlarmion's history for the Frosli capt-
ured the trophy by a twenty-seven point
lead. Far ahead of the upper classes both
days of the sing, there was no doubt in
the judges' decision that the Frosh had
made a hit.
The Frosh Dancers, Emily Paruole, Valerie Carozza, Camille Dominicus,
Filomena Ottaviani and Toni Russo hit paraded into the audience's heart.
The Freshmen proved they could keep in step.
Rita Coleman leads her class
during the first half of the
The Sophomores chose walking as the
theme for their 1959 Sing. Dressed smartly
in red and white, with striped vests, straw
hats and walking canes, they spiritedly
sang the various and catchy walking melo-
dies concluding with a three part Alma
Mater to "You'll Never Walk Alonef'
To the Lambeth Walk the dancers gave
an excellent introduction to the gay open-
ing. Led by Ann Sweeney, the Class of
1961 walked into a second place tie at the
conclusion of two performances.
Ann Sweeney leads her class
with spirit and excellent pre-
Sophomore hats move rhythmically to each introduction.
With hats and canes these dancers, June Auricchio, Eileen Areces,
Eileen Coleman, Gerry Harrington, Stephanie Rohitzek, Ronnie Porter,
Claudette Lugano and Kathy 0'Keefe pose after spirited performance.
Sophs sing a walking song to Mother Butler.
The Juniors, dressed in sombreros and boleros present a pan-American Sing.
w , ,, ,,
An authentic S anish dance was excellentl erionned b Doroth O'Donnel1
P Y P Y Y
Patricia Migoya, Mary E. Pietroforte, Nora Liston, Susan O'Leary, Susan Berger:
Alice Savage and Rosina Crisolia.
Florence Canny, Maureen Moynihan and Katny Wittmer use the guitar to
introduce each song.
Annette Colarusso leads the
Juniors with that "pan-Ameri-
With colorful boleros and authentic som-
breros, the Juniors travelled south of the
border for their pan-American theme.
Rhythmical perfection described the Span-
ish dancers who dressed in vivid colors and
revealed great skill.
Led by Annette Colarusso, the Juniors
presented an excellent rendition of typical
and well known South American melodies
accompanied by a drum beat in the back-
Silvery stars against a dark background,
in reality the Senior class of 1959, sang
their way to a second place standing. Led
by nstarlightsv, Cornelia and Charlean, the
Seniors earned special praise for their
"Stranger in Paradise" Alma Mater.
Six amusing purple people eaters in-
habited the stage and danced in that other
worldly fashion. A note of sadness also
sounded among the seniors as they present-
ed their last sing at Marmion.
70446 ' ,
Senior leaders, Cornelia McDonald
and Charlean Allen open the Sen-
Catherine Franco, Judy Siscaretti, Charlotte Eastham, Barbara Kelly, Mary
Keane and Ann Lindewurth perform a comical Purple People Eaters dance.
Senior Stars sing with loving hearts to their Alma Mater.
Cornelia leads the seniors as they try to determine if a certain class is "moonstruck".
Nadine and Mary as St. Helena and the Roman Govemess use this high
' ranking scene in dramatic interpretation.
ber is an individual trophy for
oneself and a school trophy for
Rosemarie urges Nadine to record her speech so that
she may discover where imperfections are still present.
The first successful contest of the year
was held at Manhatten Prep in October in
Original Oratory and Extempore. Linda
Eastham received a second place trophy in
oratory and June Auricchio an honorable
mention trophy. The December Contest at
St. Catherine's brought the first place
school trophy to Marmion as well as the
first and third place trophies in oratory to
Rita Coleman and Nadine Rebori, and two
honorable mention trophies for dramatics
to Rosemarie Catanzaro and Linda East-
ham. The Xavier Contest on January 31 en-
abled ,lune to receive the second place
Linda's oratorical skill eamed her several troph-
Mary Flynn, a senior member smiles after the com-
pletion of a successful Forensic career.
ga: 2 lan
Varsity Debaters, Mary Ann Postner, Kathleen O'Connell, Rosina Grisolia and Gerry De Gaeto review plan with
coach, Miss McHale before the Grand Toumament.
Debating requires clear reasoning based
on accurate and well planned facts. This
phase of the Forensic League urges intel-
lectual alertness. Under the coaching of
Miss McHale, the varsity team emerged as
the highest girls team at the Cathedral
Tournament in February. Practice debates
with other city teams enable the debaters
to perfect this skill, M.B.M.'s affirmative
team can proudly boast of winning every
debate of the 1958-59 year.
Rosina and Gerry, members of the negative team go
over material before the rebuttal.
Members of the Freshman-Sophomore Debate team, Eileen Am-
brose, Kathleen Reilly, Corliss McNeil and Ann Marie Nowak leam
the fundamentals of debating before participating in the first con-
Kathleen seems to enjoy this practice debate with La Salle.
Page 58 Q
Miss McHale gives valuable criticisms to both teams
after a practice debate.
Mary Ann Postner discusses extemp topics with Eileen Ambrose
Mr. Ward of La Salle points out weaknesses in material
to opposing teams.
and Rita Coleman.
To build a modern edifice it is expedient
to know the latest trends in architecture.
So too, there must be a knowledge of cur-
rent events in order to understand the
world in which we live. The Catholic
Forensic League regards extempore speak-
ing as an important phase of public speak-
ing and contests in this area are either in
apologetics or current events. The first
trophy for the year in extemp was won
by Mary Ann Postner in the Regional con-
test at Mary Louis Academy in November.
Weeks of preparation precede each contest for extempore speakers, Joan O'Brien, Mary Ann Postner, Susan Berger, Eileen
Ambrose and Rita Coleman
Junior Varsity members practice enthusiastically for the big
It is true that keen planning and the
regular application of basic principles of
design and workmanship will produce a
fine and expert superstructure.
Thus with constant practice the art of
basketball is perfected. This sport imprints
on the character a lasting furrow of the
true ideal of spirit and sportsmanship.
Participation in the CYO tournament re-
vealed M.B.M. to possess an excellent team.
The members attended Holy Mass together
on the morning of each game, realizing the
importance of prayer in this phase of their
A fervent prayer is recited by the varsity members be-
fore and during the game.
s -ss ,
Members of the varsity pose before the beginning of a game: Back rowg Barbara Fennell fmanagerl, Ellen Feighery, Christine
Gorman, Pat Brennan, Eileen Dietz, Carol Do Branski, Ronnie Quinn, Miss Marianne DeMott Kcoachlg Front: Ann Mane
Nowak, Rosina Grisolia, Betty Cahill Ccaptainl, .lean Guycn, Marie Cicatelli and Eileen Monahan.
The team looks on hopefully
as Captain, Betty Cahill takes
a foul shot.
Eileen Dietz skillfully intercepts a pass.
37 St. Helena
38 Park Terrace
25 St. Simon Stock
52 St. Vincent Ferrer
32 St. Simon Stock
Marie Cicatelli is determined to keep
the opposing team from getting this
han' llosina's leaps have hocome famous
m the 1958-59 varsity success.
Varsity members touch the ball that helped them win the game,
and the C.Y.O. plaque for second place in the tournament.
We Wm ard Made
76a Zeaafwl of Pugam-
Back Row: Alice Savage, Florence Canny, Stephanie Robitzek, Diane Sodeiker, Claudette Lugano, Maureen Moyni-
han, Dorian Schwartz lcaptainl and Front row: Susan Reilly, Barbara Finelli, Eileen Morreale, Sheila Ward,
Carol Viggiani and Annette Colarusso pose for a picture at the beginning of the season.
An intricate step is executed by the cheerleaders in the Calypso cheer.
Numerous methods are often employed
to insure a speedier completion of the
Employing all their originality, spirit
and bounce, the cheerleaders manage to
brighten the horizon when defeat seems
inevitable, and to urge more baskets when
victory is apparent.
Long hours of practice, skill in per-
formance and originality in planning make
the cheerleaders of Marmion the best in
This oriental cheer enabled MBM to capture the cheerleading trophy for the third consecutive year.
76a Eewmd af eau,
The efforts of long and patient work re-
sult in an architectural masterpiece. So
The cheerleaders proudly pose
as they win the Archdiocesan
trophy for the third consecu-
too, the cheerleaders apply themselves dur-
ing numerous practices in preparation for
the annual contest held at Fordham. Up
against severe competition, the skill and
precision of their actions together with in-
genious costuming enabled the cheerleaders
to merit a perfect score from the judges
and bring home the trophy for the third
time. This year's successful cheers were of
an oriental and french flavor.
, , ,
Captain Dorian Schwartz holds the coveted trophy as she and
the winning squad relax after weeks of practice.
Poodle, Margie Polgreen is surrounded by twelve French Made-
moiselles in this cheer.
Admission of aspirants into the Sodality marks the end
of the school year.
May Day remains a special day in the memory of each Mannion
Pat, Christine, Barbara and Jane find it difficult to realize that Graduation
has finally come.
The superstructure stands where mere
earth once appeared. Spaces have been
filled in, problems overcome, trials and
errors corrected. After four years of build-
ing and developing immature minds into
ones capable of accepting a vital role in
life, our end takes the form of graduation.
Much older and wiser in our ways and in
our thinking, we are ready to commence a
much greater task -- to build brick by
brick, a greater and more magnificent
structure which will admit us to the eternal
The edifice is complete - revealing the results
of an extensive period of planned and precise
workmanship. Yet the value of the building de-
pends upon how well it is utilized as a means to
Although Graduation witnesses the completion
of an educative process, so too, its value depends
on the manner in which it is used by each Senior.
The foundations laid in Freshman year and built
upon as days progressed, must stand the test of
time to give evidence of worth and beauty, of
purpose and success.
7a 7 get U! 7k
FRANCES RACHELLE CAVALIER
Class Officer President 3,43 Student Council 3,
43 Art Club 1,25 Pep Club 23 Catholic Forensic
League 1,23 International Relations 23 Intramur-
als 23 Library Staff 3g Mother Butler Mission
Guild 1,2,3,43 Rose Hawthorne 1,23 Track 1,25
Varsity 13 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4-3 Tea Dance
Committee 3,43 Villanova Publications Conference
43 Columbus Day Parade Leader 4.
MARY MARGARET KEANE
Sodalist 1,2,3,43 vice-prefectg Mother Butler Hon-
or Society 1,2,3.43 Class President 3,43 Class Vice
President 23 Class Secretary-Treasurer lg Student
Council 3,43 Art Club 13 Choral Club I.2,3,4,
Treasurer3 Catholic Forensic League 23 Genesians
1,23 Intramurals 1,2,3,4g Latin Club 1,2,3,43 Blue
Healthg Literary Editor 43 Mariacolle 3,43 Math
Club 3g Rose Hawthorne I3 Science Club 1,2,3,4-3
Track 13 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,43 Father
Daughter Dance 43 Tea Dance Committee 3,43
Prom Committee 43 Catholic Publications Con-
ference 4-3 Villanova Publications Conference 4-3
Catholic Institute of the Press 43 Summer School
of Catholic Action 33 Columbus Day Parade
JANE MINES KENNEDY
Vive President 2.4: Student Count-il President
lea ue 2 leiigiatns 2.3:
-l-Z Catholic Forensic . 'gr ': I
'IltTillIlllT2l1S 12.3.41 Latin lilulx 21 lllue lleutll
lg Nlztriacolle 3.4: Rose Hzurtltorne I. St-ienve
Clllll 1.23.43 'l'r'zu'k 1.2: lluzuzir lfomrnittee 1.2
3.4: Tea Dance Committee 3: lfutholit l'nlilu'zi-
tions Conferenve 3.
MARTHA ANTOINE'l"l'E O'LEARY
Sotlillist 18.104.22.168-3 Prefect 4: Our Lady's Committee
2.31: Nlother Butler Honor Society 1: Secretary-
Trezisorer 2: Secretary 4: Student Council 43
Klhorul tflult 1: International Relations 23 ln-
tramuruls 2: Latin Cluli 23 Rose Hawthorne 1:
Srienve Club 12.3.43 Bazaar Committee 1.23.43
Tea lhtnc-e Committee 4g Summer School of
fiillllillii' Avtion 3.
ARLENE ANN AGN ELLI
Socialist 1,2,-3.43 Handmaids of the Blessed Sac-
rament 1,21 Social Service Club 4-3 Catholic
Forensic League 13 Art Club 13 International Re-
lations Club 23 Latin Club 2.33 Blue Heath 4-3
Rose Hawthorne 1.23 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4-Q
Tea Dance Committee 4g Catholic Publications
Conference 43 Viltanova Publications Conference
CHARLEAN ESTHER ALLEN
Nlother Butler Honor Society 13 President 13
Art Club 13 Choral Club 1.2,3,43 vice-President
43 Genesians 23 Blue Heath 43 Art Editor 4g
Mariacolle 3,43 Mother Butler Mission Guild 1,
2.3,4-3 Rose Hawthorne 1,22 Varsity 1,2,33 Bazaar
Committee 1,2,3,43 Catholic Publications Confer-
ence 3,43 Villanova Publications Conference 43
Catholic Institute of the Press 33 Tea Dance
HELEN E MARY BARTICHEK'
Sodalist 2,3,43 Social Service Club 43 Eucharistic'
Committee 43 Cafeteria Staff 1,23 International
Relations Committee 23 Latin Club 33 Rose
Hawthorne 1,2Q Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,43 Tea
Dance Committee 3.43 Villanova Publications
74 Ualq On 746 S ,
xiii f .
JOAN MICHAELINE BEDNARIK
Student Council 43 Pep Club 2: Intramurals 1.
2.33 Library Staff 33 Blue Heath 43 Mariacolle
33 Mother Butler Mission Guild 33 Rose Haw-
thorne 1.23 Track 1.2.33 Bazaar Committee 3g
Father-Daughter Dance Committee 33 Catholic
Publications Conference 43 Catholic Institute of
the Press 43 Villanova Conference 4.
ANN XIICHELE BENTZ
Sotlalist 1.23.43 Eucharistic Committee 3.43 Pub'
licity Committee 33 Catholic Youth Adoration
Council 3.43 Art Club 4g Choral Club 12.3.43
Catholic Forensic League 1,23 Censians 1.2.33
International Relations Club 23 Latin Club 1.21
Blue Heath 43 Mariacolle 3.43 Mother Butler
Mission Club 43 Science Club 43 Track lg Ba-
zaar Committee 1,2.3.13lfQ Father-Daughter Dance
Committee 33 'l'ea Dance Committee 3.43 Cath-
olic Publications Conference 43 Catholic Institute
of the Press 33 Villanova Publications Conference
i Page 68
HELEN MAlJEl.lNl'I BIRD
Sodalist 1.23 Art Club 1.43 Latin Club 2,33
Blue Heath 43 Mother Butler Mission Guild 1,
23 Rose Hawthorne 1.23 Bazaar Committee 3,4Q
Tea Dance Committee 3.4-3 Villanova Publica-
tions Conference 4.
LUCY MARY BONDI
Socialist 1,2,3,4g Choral Club 1.2.3543 Catholic
Forensic League 25 International Relations Club
25 Intramurals 2.4g Latin Club 12,33 Blue Heath
45 Co-Editor 4: Mariacolle 2.3,4g Mother Butler
Mission C-uild 2,3,4g Rose Hawthorne 1. Science
Club 15 Social Service Club 3.45 Bavaar Com-
mittee 1,2,3,4g Father-Daughter Dance Committee
3,4g Tea Dance Committee 354g Prom Committee
45 Catholic Publications Conference 4g Villanova
Publications Conference 4g Catholic Institute of
the Press 35 N.C.M.E.A. 4.
JOYCE PARR BHOGKS
Mother Butler Honor Society I.3,45 Art Club 15
Choral Club l,2.3.45 Catholic Forensic League 2:
Genesians 2g Latin Club 1,2,4g Blue Heath 45
Mariacolle 3,45 Mother Butler Mission Guild 45
Bazaar Committee I.-3,45 Tea Dance Committee
3,45 Prom Committee 4g Catholic Publications
Conference 45 Catholic Institute of the Press 3:
Columbus Day Parade Leader 4.
MARIANNE THERESA BRENNAN
Socialist I,2,3,4g Head of Eucharistic Committee
4g Catholic Youth Adoration Council 45 Choral
Club 1,25 Catholic Forensic League 2g Latin
Club 2g Blue Heath 4g Mariacolle 3,49 Social
Service Club 3,45 Bazaar Committee 1,2,4g Tea
Dance Committee 3,45 Prom Committee 45 Vil-
lanova Publications Conference 45 Catholic In-
stitute of the Press 35 Summer School of Catholic
74a 7 ' Eeaeah
LARAIN E ELEANOR CACECI
Nlotlter Butler Mission Club 3.4: Social Service
3,-lg llazaar Committee 2.3.43 Tea Dance Com-
tnittee 3,43 Catholic Publications Conference 41
Villanova Publications Conference 4.
ELIZABETH JOSEPH INE CAHILL
Socialist 3.43 Apostolic Committee sl-g Publicity
Comntitte 4: Eucharistic Committee 4: Pep Club
23 International Relations Club 25 Intramurals
lg Library Staff 35 Blue Heath 4g Mother But-
ler Mission Club 3,43 Track 1,23 Varsity 2,343
Captain 4g Volleyball Team 1,2,3g Bazaar Cont-
niittee 2,1-3,43 Tea Dance Committee 3g Catholic
Publications Conference 3: Villanova Publica-
tions Conference fl-.
' o ge
BARBARA ANN IIALI..-XNAN
Pep Club 2: lntratnurals 2,33 Blue Heath 44
Rose Hawthorne 1,25 Track lg Bazaar Committee
2: Tea Dance Committee 3g Catholic Publica-
tions Conference 4-g Villanova Publications Con-
DIANA JOAN CIANA
Mother Butler Honor Society 1: Cafeteria Staff
1,25 Choral Club 13 International Relations Club
23 Latin Club 3g Rose Hawthorne 1.24 Bazaar
Committee 12.3.41 Tea Dance Committee 3.43
Prom Committee 4.
JEAN MARIE CAWLEY
Vice-President 4: Student Council 4: Pep Club
2g Choral Club 123,43 Secretary 45 Genesians
1g International Relations Club 23 Intramurals 4:
Library Staff 3g Blue Heath 4g Mariacolle 3.4g
Mother Butler Mission Guild 3: Track 1.2.33 Ba-
zaar Committee 1.23.43 Tea Dance Committee 3,
4: Father-Daughter Dance Committee 45 Catholic
Publications Conference 3,45 Villanova Publica-
tions Conference Llg Catholic Institute of the
MARGARET ANN COURTNEY
Socialist 3.43 Apostolic Committee 4g Eucharistic
Committee 45 Genesians 25 International Rela-
tions Club 2g Intramurals 23 Blue Heath 43
Mariacolle 3g Mother Butler Mission Guild 35
Bazaar Committee 2.3.43 Tea Dance Committee
33 Catholic Publications Conference 33 Villanova
Publications Conference 4: Catholic Institute of
the Press 4.
ELLEN LOUISE CRIBBIN
Art Club lg Choral Club 1,2,3g International Re-
lations Club 2g Intramurals 1,2,3,4g Blue Heath
4: Mariacolle 3,45 Rose Hawthorne 15 Science
Club Ig Volley Ball Team 2g Bazaar Committee
3: Tea Dance Committee 3g Catholic Publications
Conference 4: Villanova Conference 4.
l2l.lZAllE'l'H MAUREEN CUMMINS
International Relations Club 23 Intramurals l?.
3.4: Latin Club I.2,3: Library Staff 1: Blue
Heath 4g Mariacolle 3.4g Rose Hawthorne lg
Science Club 1: Track 1.23 Volleyball 23 Ha-
zaar Committee 1.23.41 Tea Dance Committee
3.43 Catholic Publications Conference 3.43 Villan
PATRICIA ANN CROWLEY
Student Counciler 23 Catholic Youth Adoration
Council 3,4g Art Club lg Pep Club 29 Choral
Club 1,2g Cenesians 23 Library Staff 3g Blue
Heath 45 Mother Butler Mission Guild 2,3,4g
Social Service Club 3: Bazaar Committee 1.2.3,
43 Villanova Publications Conference 45 Catholic
Institute of the Press 35 Columbus Day Parade
ova l"ublit'ations Conference 4. 0 W V4 Y Z
t ,,, ,L
CERALIJINE PAULA DE CAETU
Sodalist 3.4: Nlother llutler Honor Society 1:
Class President 2: Vice-President 1.3: Student
Council 2.3: Secretary 4: Catholic Forensic Lea-
gue 22.214.171.124-: National Forensic League 2.33 Ce-
nesians 2: Intramurals 126.96.36.199g Latin Club 1,2.3,4g
Blue Heath 4: Mariacolle 3.4: Mother Butler
Mission Guild 3: Rose Hawthorne 1: Bazaar 1,
2.3.45 Tea Dance Committee 3.4: Catholic Pub-
lications Conference 4: Catholic Institute of the
Press 3: Columbus Day Parade Leader 4: N.C.
ll.E.A. 4: St. Patriclfs Day Parade Leader 4.
l'A'l'RlCIA HELEN UALRHMPLE
Catholic Youth Adoration Council.3.-1: Art Club
1.4: Pep Club 2: International Relations Club
2: lntramurals l.2.3.4: Mariacolle 3: Mother But-
ler Mission Cuild l.2.3.4: Rose Hawthorne 1.2.-
3.4: Science Club 1.2.34 Social Service Club 3:
llaxaar Committee l.2.3.4: Tea Dance Committee
3.-l: Catholic Publications Conference 41 Vil-
lanova Publications Conference 4.
KATHLEEN BRIDC ET DRUMGOOLE
Mother Butler Honor Society lg Catholic Youth
Adoration Council 3: Choral Club 1.2.3.-1: Ge-
nesians l,2g International Relations Club 23 Lat-
in Club 1.2.3g Library Staff 1: Blue Heath 4:
Mariacolle 3: Rose Hawthorne Club 1.2: Bazaar
Committee 1,2.3,4: Father-Daughter Dance Com-
mittee 4: Tea Dance Committee 3.4: Catholic
Publications Conference 3.4: Villanova Publica-
tions Conference 4.
MARY CATH ERIN E FLYN N
CH A RLOTTE M
Student Council 45 Pep
-lg Latin Club 33 Blue
Nlariacolle 3.45 Mother
liazaar Committee 3.4 g
Conference 4: Villanova
Club 34 Choral Club 3.
Heath 43 Co-Editor 43
Butler Mission Club 4:
BARBARA ANN FENNELL
Sodalist 2,3,4g Art Club lg Pep Club 2,3g In-
ternational Relations Club 2g Intramurals 1,2,3,
43 Blue Heath 43 Business Manager 45 Mother
Butler Mission Guild 2,33 Rose Hawthorne lg
Social Service 45 Track 2,33 Varsity 2g Bazaar
1.2,3,4g Tea Dance Committee 43 Villanova Pub-
lications Conference 4: Varsity Manager 4.
- 0,4 va '
Sotlalist 1.2,3g Eucharistic Committee 4g Mother
llutler Honor Society lg Catholic Youth Adora-
tion Council 3.4g Catholic Forensic League 1.2,
3.4: National Forensic League 2,3g Cenesians 1,
2.3: Latin Club 2.33 Blue Heath 4: Mariacolle 4g
Rose Hawthorne lg Bazaar Conuniltee 1.2.3,4:
Tea Dance Committee 3,43 Catholic Publications
Conference 4: Villanova Publications Conference
MARY FHAN CES FORHAN
Sodalist 1.2,3.4g Eucharist Committee 4: Social
Service Club 43 Mother Butler Honor Society 13
International Relations Club 2: Latin Club 1.2.
33 Blue Heath 4: Mother Butler Mission Guild 3g
Rose Hawthorne 1.2: Bazaar Committee 3.45 Tea
Dance Committee 3.4: Villanova Publications
tIA'I'HERlNI'I JOAN FRANCO
Sodalist 12.3.44 Eucharistic Committee 43 Our
Lady's Committee 3g Apostolic Committee 3g
Mother llutler Honor Society 1.3g Catholic Youth
Adoration Council 4g International Relations
Club 25 Intramurals 1.3.45 Latin Club 12.3.42
lllue Heath 43 Mother Butler Mission Guild 1,2,
3,43 Rose Hawthorne 13 Social Service 3,43 Ba-
zaar Committee 12.3.43 Father-Daughter Dance
Committee 3.4: Tea Dance Committee 3.4g Prom
Committee 43 Catholic Publications Conference
3.4: Villanova Publications Conference 4.
Gf glam an We vw .446
ANN MARIE GALLAUHER
Art Club 1.2.43 Choral Club 1: Cenesians 11 In-
ternational Relations 2: Latin Club 23 Blue
Heath 43 Mother Butler Mission Guild 43 Rose
Hawthorne 13 Track lg Bazaar Committee 1.2.3.
41 Tea Dance Committee 3g Villanova Publica-
tions Conference 4: Catholic Institute of the
CAROLANN THERESA GIGLIOTTI
Art Club 43 Genesians 23 International Relations
23 Intramurals 13 Latin Club 2,3,43 Rose Haw-
thorne 1,23 Social Service Club 43 Bazaar Com-
mittee 2,3,43 Prom Committee 4g Catholic Pub-
lications Conference 3.
CHRISTINE AGNES GORMAN
Catholic Youth Adoration Council 3,4-3 Art Club
13 Genesians 23 Blue Heath 43 Mariacolle 3,41
Mother Butler Mission Guild l,2,3,43 Social Ser-
vice Club 3,43 Track lg Varsity 1,2,3g Co-Cap-
tain 43 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,43 Tea Dance
Committee 3,43 Catholic Publications Conference
33 Columbus Day Parade Leader 43 St. Patrick's
Day Parade Leader 4.
M7' 0,4 -.
BARBARA ANNE KELLY
Sodalist 1,2,3,43 Secretary 43- Mother Butler Hon-
or Society 13 President 23 Student Council 2,
43 Catholic Youth Adoration Council 3,43 Choral
Club 1.2.33 President 4g Catholic Forensic Lea-
gue 2g Cenesians l,2,33 Intramurals 188.8.131.52-3 Lat-
in Club 1,2,33 Blue Heath 43 Lay-Out Editor 43
Mariacolle 3,43 Rose Hawthorne 13 Track 1,23
Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,43 Father-Daughter Dance
Committee 3,43 Tea Dance Committee 3.43 Cath-
olic Publications Conference 3,43 Villanova Pub-
lications Conference 4-3 Catholic Institute of the
Press 43 Summer School of Catholic Action 33
Columbus Day Parade Leader 43 N.C.M.E.A. 4.
EILEEN MARY KELLY
Mother Butler Honor Society lg Class Secretary
Ig Art Club 13 Choral Club lg Catholic Forensic
League 15 Cenesians 1,25 International Relations
Club 23 Intramurals 2,3.4g Latin Club I,2.3g Li-
brary Club Ig Blue Heath 43 Mariacolle 2,33
Rose Hawthorne Ig Science Club lg Volley Ball
Team 23 Bazaar Committee l,3.4g Tea Dance
Committee 3g Catholic Publications Conference
4g Catholic Institute of the Press 3.
ANN DELIA LALLY
Sodalist l,2.3.4g Apostolic Committee 4g Euchar-
istic Committee 43 Mother Butler Honor Society
Ig Cenesians 2g International Relations Club 2g
Intramurals l,2,3g Latin Club lg Blue Heath 4g
Mariacolle 3g Rose Hawthorne Ig Varsity 4g
Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4g Tea Dance Committee
3: Catholic Publications Conference 33 Villanova
Publications Conference 43 Catholic Institute of
the Press 4.
DEANNA CATHERINE LEAP
Sodalist l,2,3,4-g 'Treasurer 49 Handmaids of the
Blessed Sacrament I,2g Publicity Committee 35
Social Service 43 Mother Butler Honor Society
1.39 Art Club 13 International Relations Club
2g Latin Club 1,2,3,4g Blue Heath 4g Rose Haw-
thorne 1,2g Bazaar Committee 1.2,3,4g Tea Dance
Committee 43 Catholic Publications Conference
43 Villanova Publications Conference 45 Sums
mer School of Catholic Action 4.
ANN ROBERTA LIN DEWURTH
Student Council 4g Choral Club I.2.3.4g Catholic
Forensic League 23 Cenesians 23 Latin Club 3:
Blue Heath 43 Mariacolle 33 Mother Butler Mis-
sion Guild 3g Bazaar Committee 1.2.1-3,43 Father-
llaughter Dance Committee 41 Tea Dance Com-
mittee 3.4: Prom Committee 4: Catholic Public-
atiom- Conference 35 Villanova Conference 4.
ANC ELA MARIA MANOCCHIO
Socialist 4: Student Council 45 Art Club Ig Arts
and Crafts 43 Cafeteria Staff 2,3315 Pep Club 2g
Choral Club Ig Rose Hawthorne 1.23.43 Social
Service 3.4g Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4g Tea
Dance Committee 4.
CORNELIA AC N ES Mc DON ALIJ
Mother Butler Honor Society lg Choral Club 1.
2.3,4g Cenesians lg Intramurals Ig Latin Club
1,2,3g Mother Butler Mission Club 2.33-ltg Rose
Hawthorne 1,23 Bazaar Committee 3.4g Tea Dance
Q44 gem Su '
MARY LOUISE XIENNILLO
Sodalist 4: Vice-President 3: Student Council
3.4: Vice President 4: Art Club 1.4: Cafeteria
.I MIQlll'fl.INE REGINA NIILLER
Nodulist 2: Secretary 3: Cafeteria Slafl 1.2:
oral Club 1: International Relations Club 2:
rther llutler Mission Club 2: Rose Hawthorne
12: llazziar Committee 3.4: Tea Dance -li: Vil-
Staff 2.3,4: Pep Club 2: Intramurals 1: Library
Staff 3: Blue Heath 4: Rose Hawthorne 184.108.40.206g
Social Service 3.4: Bazaar Committee 220.127.116.11:
'l'ea llant-e Committee 3.4: Catholic Publications
Conference 3.-l: Catholir Institute uf the Pres-
linovu lublivutions Conference 4.
Zdmczalefza 2:4665 71
DOROTHX ALICE MORRIS
Socialist 2.3.4: Secretary-Treasurer 2: Student
Council 4-: Art Club 1: Pep Club 2: Choral
Club 1: Cenesians 2: International Relations
Club 2: Mission Club 3.4: Rose Hawthorne 1.4:
Social Service Club 23.41 Bazaar Committee 1.
2.3.4: Tea Dance Committee 3.4: Father-Uaiiglr
ter Dance Committee 1.
EILEEN MARY MURRAY
Sodalist 1,2,3,4g Art Club lg International He-
lations Club 21 Latin Club 23 Mother Butler Mis-
sion Guild 3.43 Rose Hawthorne 1.24 Social Ser-
vice Club 4g Bazaar Committee 2,3515 Tea Dance
Committee 3,41 Villanova Publications Confer-
EILEEN MARY 0'KEEFFE
Pep Club 2g Intramurals 18.104.22.168-3 Library Staff
33 Blue Heath 4g Mother Butler Mission Club 43
Rose Hawthorne 1,2g Track 1,2,3,4g Volley Ball
1,29 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3g Tea Dance Com-
mittee 3: Father-Daughter Dance Committee 3g
Catholic Publications Conference 3,43 Catholic
Institute of the Press 4: Villanova Publications
Za: 74a 7Zeeaf f-ham
BERNADETTE VEHONICA 0'N EILI-
International Relations Club 2g Mother Butler
Mission Guild 3g Track Team lg Volley Ball
Team 13 Bazaar Committee 3.4: Tea Dance Com-
mittee 3g Intramurals 2.
PATRICIA ELIZABETH PHILLIPS
Art Club 1.2.33 Mother Butler Mission Club 34
Rose Hawthorne 13 Science 2g Bazaar Commit-
tee 1.2,3,4g Tea Dance Committee 3.
oz ?am.'4efa aicmcement,
SHEILA ROSEANNE QUIG LEY
Student Council 2g Choral Club 1.3,4g Catholic
Forensic League 23 Cenesians 1.2: Intramurals
1,22 Latin Club 1,33 Track 2: Bazaar Committee
f f 318364 wifi
-W iyjEw?e:f-2 2
A r A iw Q
4. I-1 ,ftz1n,ag1., . K
. SW 'W - Efl
Art Club lg Cheerleaders 4g C-enesians lg Intra-
murals 1.2,3.4p Library Stall 3g Blue Heath 4:
Mariacolle 2,3513 Science Club 1.2,4g Social Ser-
vice 3,43 Mother Butler Mission Guild 1,2,3,4g
Volley Ball 1.25 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3.4: Tea
Dance Committee 3.4.
DORIAN BERNARDETTE SCHWARTZ JUDITH ANNE SISCARETTI
Unfq gfaman gmc
Art Club 1,23 Cheerleaders 3,-ig Captain 45 Chor-
al Club lg International Relations 23 Blue Heath
4-Q Mother Butler Mission Guild 2g Rose Haw-
thorne 1,2g Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4g Tea Dance
Committee 3,4g Prom Committee 4g Villanova
Publications Conference 4g Columbus Day Pa-
rade Leader 4.
PHYLLIS MARY SANCHIRICO
Class President lg Art Club 1,4-5 Cafeteria Staff
1,2,3,4-g Choral Club lg Latin Club 2,-3g Blue
Heath 43 Mother Butler Mission Guild 35 Rose
Hawthorne 1,2,3,4g Social Service 3,43 Bazaar
Committee 1,2,3,4-g Tea Dance Committee 3,4-g
Catholic Publications Conference 43 Catholic In-
stitute of the Press 3.
Class Secretary 25 Student Council 2g Art Club
1,2g Cheerleader 3g International Relations Club
2g Blue Heath 4-5 Rose Hawthorne 2g Mother But-
ler Mission Guild 4g Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4-3
Tea Dance Committee 3,4g Prom Committee 4g
Catholic Publication Conference 35 Villanova
Publication Conference 4.
MAUREEN FRANCES SULLIVAN
Pep Club 2g Mother Butler Mission Guild 3,4-g
Social Service Club 3,4g Bazaar Committee 2,3,4-g
Tea Dance Committee 3,4-g Villanova Publica-
tions Conference 4-.
ZELDA JOAN TAYLOR
Choral Club l,3,4g Intramurals 3,49 Latin Club
33 Mariacolle 3g Mother Butler Mission Club
4-g Varsity 1,2.3g Bazaar 4g Tea Dance Committee
3,43 Prom Committee 4.
CAROL ANN SZEKELY
Socialist 2,3,4-3 Mother Butler Honor Society lg
Art Club 3g International Relations Club 23 ln-
tramurals 1,2,3,4g Latin Club 2,3g Blue Heath 45
Mariacolle 3,4g Rose Hawthorne 1g Volley Ball
Team 23 Bazaar Committee 1,2,3,4g Father-Daugh
ter Dance Committee 3,43 Tea Dance Committee
3,4-g Prom Committee 4fg Villanova Publications
140265 pmqezful 14
LUCIA AUGUSTA VICNOLA
Sorlalist 12.3.43 Our Lady Committee 3g Public-
ity Committee 3: Eucharistic Committee 4: Art
Club 1: International Relations Club 24 Latin
Club 2.3: lilue Heath 45 Nlariacolle 3.4: Rose
Hawthorne 2: Social Service Club 2,3.4g Bazaar
Committee 2.351-: Tea Dance Committee 4: Prom
Connnittee 4: Catholic Publications Conference
31 Villunoxa Publications Conference 4: Catho-
lic Institute of the Press 4.
ELLEN MARY WALSH
Sodalist 2,3,4g Eucharistic Committee 4g Mother
liutler Honor Society 13 Class Treasurer 43 Stu-
tlent Council 4g International Relations Club 23
Latin Club 1,2,3,4g Library Staff 1,2,3,4g Head
Librarian 4g Blue Heath 4g Mother Butler Mis-
sion Club 33 Rose Hawthorne 13 Bazaar Com-
mittee 1,2,3,4g Tea Dance Committee 4-g Catho-
lic Publications Conference 3.4.
JUNE MARIE ZAPPONE
Art Club 45 International Relations Club 2g Lat-
in Club 2.3g Blue Heath 4g Mariacolle 4g Rose
Hawthorne 1,2g Social Service Club 4g Bazaar
Committee 3.4: Tea Dance Committee 4.
Steel beams, cements. nails, bricks and lumber are necessary in the
construction of a sound building which will endure throughout the years.
In the past four years the Class of '59 has created its history using laughter,
sorrow, thoughts, deeds, hellos and good-byes as the essential components in
making it one which will remain always in our memories.
The most indispensable step in the structure of a building is the founda-
tion. In our Freshman year our foundation took form.
We were filled with great expectation as we climbed the hill to Marmion
on the first September school morning. Senior hospitality was shown that
first memorable week in which we were officially initiated into Marmion. PAT
OALRYMPLE and LUCY VIGNOLA set the fashion world aspin when they
came in their initiation regalia.
At our first attempt to win the "Sing,, CHARLEAN ALLEN, our
"Father Time" directed us while CAROL GICLIOTTI ticked away the mo-
ments in true Grandfather style.
After the Song contest our foundation was soon strengthened with ma-
terial like Latin, Algebra and Business Training. JOYCE BROOKS intense
interest in Latin soon proved her to be a fine scholar. The girls began join-
ing extra-curricular activities. MARY FLYNN became an able orator and
captivated her audience by her forensic abilityg ZELDA TAYLOR became
an efficient basketball player. The first year at Mannion began slipping
away. In January, after end terms, JOAN BEDNARIK, BARBARA CAL-
LANAN and EILEEN O'KEEFFE, the new arrivals at Marmion, began to
construct a new foundation of knowledge.
At the end of the year the basic structure of our class history was nearly
completed when we bade farewell to our Seniors at the Freshman-Senior
party. PAT PHILLIPS, as a football hero, portrayed a scene from their win-
ning sing while BARBARA KELLY and MARY KEANE portrayed the two
witches in "Macbeth,' and foretold the future of each Senior. Freshman year
had come to an end, our Seniors had left and we were now Sophomores.
After the foundation of our history was completed the main structure
slowly began piece by piece to take form. In our Soph Sing we brought
Disneyland to life as ANN LINDEWURTH portrayed a playful "Pinocchio",
SHEILA QUIGLEY depicted a believable "Alice in Wonderland', and PAT
CROWLEY was a poor Cinderella in burlap bags. Though we didn't win the
Sing this added to the final structure that was to emerge.
ANGELA MANOCCHIO, PHYLLIS SANCHIRICO and MARY LOUISE
MENNILLO, diligent workers in the cafeteria, built a lasting friendship
which continued throughout the years. '
During our second year at Marmion we were introduced to many new
things among which were Biology and extra-curricular activities. Wheli it
came time to dissect worms in our Bio class many girls cringed but MARY
FORHAN and HELEN BIRD were among the brave ones. In the field of
Science, MARTHA O'LEARY excelled as she explained Isaac Newton's
1 , Y Y A
theory which won her an award. New members to the extra-curricular clubs
were ELLEN WALSH who became an adept school librarian: LUCY BONDI
who showed a great interest in journalism: CORNELIA MCDONALD and
KATHLEEN DRUMCOOLE who helped the Choral Club to provide great
entertainment at the Christmas shows and Marymount recitals. In our annual
retreat to Cormaria we left Marmion so that we might rebuild and reinforce
ourselves spiritually. BARBARA FENNELL who came with her suitcase
three-quarters full of food, made sure that she would not starve.
june soon rolled around and with June came the Regents. With prayer
and some cramming we all passed and were the Juniors.
Vile were upper classmen and the construction of our history was in the
last year of completion. Junior year brought CHARLOTTE EASTHAM to
our class. .As a theme for our "Sing" we chose '4My Fair Lady." However,
unable to combat the flu epidemic, only twenty faithful juniors showed up
to prove that 'Gthe show must go on." JACKIE MILLER and DOROTHY
MORRIS were two loyal ufair ladiesn who sang while SUSIE REILLY and
CHRISTINE GORMAN danced in order to please the audience. During that
production ANN LALLY, as the solo bass, sang "boom, boomn in hopes of
capturing the hearts of the judges.
In the following weeks, before midterms. BERNADETTE 'O,NEILL and
EILEEN MURRAY were among the many who worried about Math and
Test worries were soon forgotton and Christmas was nearing. At the
Christmas performance that year ANN BENTZ showed her dramatic ability
while ELLEN CRIBBIN joyfully sang with the Choral Club.
Finally February drew near and with l7elJruary came great preparations
for our first Tea Dance at lVlarmion. The big day had come and with it the
snow also. But this did not daunt the spirit of the jolly Juniors. CAROL
SZEKELY and EILEEN KELLY were among the undaunted who enjoyed
themselves tremendously. MARIANNE BRENNAN after an enjoyable even-
ing went tumbling down Marmion's hill in the snow.
The weather was fine when LAHAINE CACECI and MAUREEN SUL-
LIVAN had their pictures taken three weeks before they left for Vllashington
but when ARLENE AGNELLI, DEANNA LEAP and the rest of the class left
for the Capital the snow was once again falling. However, despite the bad
weather we enjoyed ourselves. Our cheerleaders, DOHIAN SCHWARTZ and
JUDY SISCARETTI with the help of MARGARET COURTNEY set the
fashions in our nation's capital with the new Chemise look.
At the Hundred Nights Celebration the fashion trend was set by BETTY
CAHILL and JEAN CAWLEY as they modeled the "sack lookf, ANN
CALLACHER and DIANA CIANA sang merrily at the celebration.
With the construction of our history set straight on many courses, in
the academic and social field, we set the pattern. JANE KENNEDY won a
science award and addressed an audience about her project. Another ,lunioi
accustomed to talking before audiences, was our dehater GERHY DE CAETO
who traveled to Georgetown University and Chicago to luring honor to our
class. As Juniors we won respect and admiration when one of our classes
won the intramural championship. BETSY CUNIMINS and CA'l'Hl':lilNl-I
FRANCO were two members of the victorious team.
The Class of 58 graduated and JUNE ZAPPONE. FRANCES CAV-
ALIER and HELENE BARTICHEK became cognizant of the fact that in a
few more months we would be the leaders of the school and the last Seniors
During our three years at "the little school on the hilli' our bodies and
minds have matured to form healthy and grown young ladies. The founda-
tion of our history that was unawarahly begun in Freshman year. huilt on in
Sophomore year and completed in Junior year produces the finished product
in Senior year. We came to Mannion- in '55 and leave in 759 a finished pro-
duct with knowledge and experience huilt open its hasic structure.
Laraine Caceci A
Geraldine De Gaeto
292 Manning Ave. River Edge, N. .l.
387 East 200 Street Bronx, N.Y.
31-12 33rd Street, Astoria, N.Y.
33-65 14th Street, Astoria, N.Y.
3155 Grand Co ncou rse Bronx, N.Y.
321 Willis Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
2358 Webster Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1560 Unionport Road Bronx, N.Y.
1078 Stebbins Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
724 Garden Street Bronx. N.Y.
2785 Marion Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
2449 27th Street Astoria, N.Y.
45 Viola Drive, Glen Cove, N.Y.
1037 Teller Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
39-53 47th Street Sunnyside, N.Y.
2840 Bailey Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1561 Metropolitan Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1941 Ellis Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1890 Crotona Pkwy. Bronx, N.Y.
210 West 230 Street Bronx, N.Y.
2251 Lafayette Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1562 Vyse Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
149-41 Hawthorne Ave. Flushing, N.Y.
2985 Botanical Square Bronx, N.Y.
1936 East Tremont Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
290 Brook Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1808 Phelan Place Bronx, N.Y.
2909 Valentine Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
684 East 189 Street Bronx, N.Y.
Mary Louse Mennillo
1505 Metropolitan Ave. Bronx, Nj
1473 Montgomery Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
1904 Loring Place Bronx, N.Y.
1801 Longfellow Ave. Bronx. NY.
145-47 Sth Ave. Whitestone, N.Y.
65 Elliott Ave. Yonkers, N.Y.
2200 Powell Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
3150 Parsifal Place Bronx, N.Y.
691 East 188th Street Bronx, N.Y.
345 St. Ann's Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
2509 Washington Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
11-55 45th Ave. L.1.C., N.Y.
1541 Metropolitan Ave. Bronx. N.Y.
286 Brook Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
47-02 47th Ave. 1..I.C., N.Y.
1985 Honeywell Ave. Bronx. N.Y.
1919 Mc Graw Ave. Bronx. N.Y.
10-12 47th Ave. L.1.C.. N.Y.
1738 Crotona Park East Bronx, N,
1849 Haight Ave. Bronx, NY.
651 Crescent Ave. Bronx, N.Y.i
10-29 44th Drive L.1.C., N.Y.
10-20 46th Road L.1.C., N.Y.
104 Third Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
851 Quincy Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
986 Union Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
11-41 Underhill Ave. Bronx, N.Y.
16-18 149th Street Whitestone, NY.
2451 Cambreleng Ave. Bronx. N.Y.
Charles J. Allen
Albert L. Brooks
Paul P. Caceci
John F. Callanan
John J. Cawley
C. J. Ciana
Daniel P. Dalrymple
Arthur De Gaeto
Thomas J. Drumgoole
James N. Eastham
Mrs. John Gallagher
Mrs. Joseph Gigliotti
and Mrs. John C. Gorman
and Mrs. Charles Kelly
James Kelly U
Anthony J. Manocchio
Matthew G. Miller
Thomas F. Morris
Lawrence J. O'Neill
Henry cf Phillips
Martin F. Reilly
James J. Siscaretti
Eugene P. Sullivan
BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE
TO THE GRADUATES OF 1959
The Sfudenf Council
Top row: Eileen Regan, Carol Schork, Anna Lionetti, Pat DeGraaff, Belinda Mulligan, Celeste Amodio, Eileen Dietz, Mary Mc-
Gowan, Lillian Meyer, Pat Murray, Carolyn Benardelli, Mary Rudy. Middle row: Mary Setteducato, Carmen Hodge, Rosemarie
Coppelli, Eileen Higgins, Kathleen Wittmer, Virginia Kennedy, Antoinette De Benedictis, Joanne Lazo, Angie De Stefano, Dor-
othy O'Donnell. Marie Lugano, Pat Zapp. Front row: Phyllis Abbati, Olympia Fannelli, Pat Brown, Virginia Tarantino, Roberta
Lofaso. Betsy 0'Connell. Margaret Polgreen, Eileen Kane, AngelaArlJitello, Lucille Lisanti.
TO THE GRADUATES OF l959
THE JUNIORS WISH SUCCESS AND
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' M I
Af K Q '9
Top row- Put Capria. Stephanie Ruliitzek, Susan Ludlow. Carmela liuggieru. Carol Shelinsky, Lusta Jnhnson, Virginia Tiedeinan,
Kathleen. 0'Neill, Chrietina En-vel. Eileen Sullivan. Pat Brennan. Carol Caliendo, Eileen Golden. Gerry Harrington, Ellen
FClglllSI'y'. Middle row: Henrietta Marinacci. Eileen Coleman. ,luue Auricvhio, Carol Kerr. Laura Berger. Kathleen Kennedy, Mar-
'faret Cooke Helen Trudu. ,luanne Kiernan, Barbara Erickson, Rosemary Santos, Irene Crecky, Claudette Lugano. Edith Stout.
lfront rnw: Vivtnria St-mnillin, Gerry Rizzo. Barbara Finelli, Mary Ann Postner. Judith Koge. l.inCla Eastham. Pat Doherty. Eliza-
Iveth Allllll'tlS8. Marion Kucian. Angela lannone. ,loan O'Brien. Josephine lfutulanu.
Congrotulotions to the Seniors
Top row: Theresa Troiano, Elizabeth Newell, Louisa Jordan, Eloise Kuhn, Marian Leonardi, Theresa Campus, Patricia Hart, Ann
Di Bona, Jane Nealon, Ronnie Quinn. Bottom row: Mary Ann Hickey, Frances Cavero, Patricia Newell, Ann Sweeney, Myrna Gal-
vez, Eileen Monahan, Kathleen 0'Keefe, Patricia Devereux, John Zambello.
FROM THE SOPHOMORES
Top row: Rita Del Coro, Gloria Mauella, Eileen Areces, Lucille Ferrante, Virginia Kennedy, Harriet Byrne, Margaret Curtayne,
Maureen Carroll, Anne Gambale, Bernice Finley. Middle rowq Phyllis Petriello, Ann Levanti, Roberta Sutherland, Ronnie Porter,
Joan Giancaspro, Eileen Curtin, Rosemary Mc Dermott, Elena Hernadez, Evelyn Regalia. Bottom row: Catherine Lasco, Ellen Crib-
bin, Camille De Vitto, Eileen Morreale, Rosemarie Setteducate, Kathleen Reilly, Ellen Wallace, Marianne Martucci.
Our Lady of Mt. Carmel
Bronx 58, N. Y.
In gratitude for the excellent education given by
the Sacred Heart of Mary Academy
to all its young women.
Compl imenfs of
COAL ESL OIL CO., INC.
3I-70 College Point Causeway Flushing 54, N. Y
Top row: Marianne Waters, Mary Mac Neil, Theresa Scala, Patricia Dama, Anne Phillips, Charlotte McKeon, Gertrude Kranz,
Patricia Blaney, .lo Anne Robson, Margaret Bobinger, Janet Schork, Mary Jane Baldino, Marie Campus, Jacqueline Mc Fadden,
Marianne Englert. Middle row: Filomena Ottaviani, Ann Mulligan, Eileen Ambrose, Mary Fogarty, Kathleen Mechow, Anne Han-
ley, Toni Rizzo, Claudia Calhoun, Joan Wedick, Janet Mc Nally, Kathleen Small, .loan Gorman, Angela Mastrogiacomo, Angela
Lapolla. Bottom row: Yvonne Brown, Amy Reilly, Jean Twomey, .lo Ann Paolucci, Florence Musiello, Camille Dominicus, Patricia
di Martino, Patricia Chasse, Rita Connelly, Joanne Filauro.
CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR SENIOR SISTERS
W u- ff, -fy-
FROM THE FRESHMEN CLASS CLASS OF 1959
Top row: Barbara Fazio, Mary Louise Bedford. Theresa Mc Grady, Nadine Rebori, Merelynne Storer, Corliss Mc Neil, Anne Con-
te, Mary E. Stedina, Mary Ellen Roach, Mary Mc Kenna, Carol Bobinger, Joan Austin, Noreen Furness, Anne Marie Nowak, Vale-
rie Carozza. Middle row: Toni Russo, Mary Ann Grieco, Loretta Laquidara, ,Ioan Short, Theresa Donatone, Barbara Morante, Mary
Jane Mastrogiacomo, Carol Do Branski, Gail Murray, Patricia Keegan, Mary Hlavac, Susan Hanke, Camille Irace, Patricia Woods.
Bottom row: Patricia Colella, Marilyn Venerose, Emily Paruole, Carol Foley, Joann Kelly, Sandra de Pippo, Mary Lynn Abhatine,
Carmella Ciarlettea, Catherine Calippo, Deirdre Owens, Sheila Ward, Linda Catania, Barbara Perkins.
- , -W-..., -.....--'
St. CIare's Parish
A Prayer Saved My Life
Before you start, say a prayer
And ask your God that you'l1 get
For mighty is the power of prayer
No 'n power on earth can compare.
John O. Hickey
f Mary Ann Hickeyj
St. Simon Stock
C.Y.O. Sea Cadets
Rev. Christopher Byrnes-Moderator
Albert P. O'Shea-Commander
Q Catherine Francoj
f Christine Gormanj A
V Y, ,,
A GOOD PLACE TO' EAT
A GOOD PLACE TO DRINK
Glen Cove, L.I.
Ed Mc Derrnott
Ed Mc Graw
fRosemary Mc Dermottl
Q Patricia Dalrymplej
WE 3-1690 FO 4-5507
DAN NY'S PORK STORE
"The Best In Pork Sausages Sr Pork Products"
626 East 187th Street
Opposite Mt. Carmel Church Bronx, N.Y.
HENRY L. SERRA, INC.
41-24 29th sn-eer L.1.c. 1, N.Y
HEATING 8L OIL BURNER
I856 U versity Ave. New York N Y
X A ss 53
9 ' s- 'H
Congratulations A From A
,uf H ,
to the Future Graduate
Seniors of N Q of
fsflsgii oro 9
CHESTER STUDIOS, INC.
Three Dimensional Color
1064 East Tremont Ave.
New York 60, N.Y.
On West Farms Square
MR. AND MRS. GEORGE BARTICHEK
QI-Ielene B h kl
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Beclnarik and Family
ST. THOMAS AOUINAS
All success before G d
th F 1 d
St d B d
fCaro1 Szekl J
OUR LADY OF MERCY PARISH
fLucy Bondi J
Monroe School of
E. Tremont Ave. 81 Boston Road
Bronx 60, N.Y. KI 2-5600
IBM Courses, Secretarial, Switchboard
All courses approved by N.Y. State
Department of Education
Record ond Music Shop
24-09 Arthur Avenue Bronx 58, N.Y.
Phone FOrdham 7-7833
Mount Cormel Wine
81 Liquor Store
"Distributors of Arnerica's Finest Wines"
"If itis ITALIAN we have it"
605 East 187th Street
Americo B. Friscia Bronx 58, N.Y.
fMary Louise Mennilloj
84 Foundotion Corp.
374-3 Boston Road Bronx 66, N.
DAyton 9-034-3 I Established 1915
James Poulakis 81 Nick Kapet
The Boulevord Flower Shop
Flowers for all Occasions
Fresh Flowers Daily
1758 Boston Road
Cor. East 174th St.
Bronx 60, N. Y.
I Barbara Fennelli
Iowo Mo rket
22-48 31st Street Astoria, N.Y.
Choice Meats and Poultry
iMary Louise Mennilloj
Corlo's Meot Morket
599 Southern Blvd.
Bronx 55, N.Y.
Always Noted for Its Quality!
fMaureen Sullivan i
Restouront 8. Bor
3607-21 Street L.I.C., N.Y
Lc1rry's Bor cmd Grill
1850 Vyse Avenue
31 Automatic Pinsetters '
Fully Air Conditioned
B o w I e r o m o
4-33 West 218th Street
KOH B'wayJ New York 34-
Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge
Schools In All Boroughs
Spanish Business Courses
Day, Night, Part Time
Guy E. O'Brien, Pres.
New York, 154- Nassau St.
Opp. City Hall, BEekman 3-4-8410
Bronx Grand Con.
Wash. Heights W. 181st St. WA 3-2000
Brooklyn Flatbush Av. BU 2-2703
Brooklyn Broadway GL 5-814-7
Jamaica Sutphin Blvd.
Flushing Main Street FL 3-3535
Staten Island Bay Street GI 7-1515
Write now for 21 page hook
'Secretary as a Career'
includes great name once secretaries
fBarbara Callanan J
1202 White Plains Road
Free Delivery TA 2-9123
Finest Quality Cold Cuts
Imported and Domestic Cheese
Cold Beer Fresh Jersey Eggs
Bus. Phone Res. Phone
MElrose 5-5011 Bergenfield, NJ.
S. C. DiMorio
Fruit and Producez
Store No. 4-0 New York 51,
Bronx Terminal Market
Telephone WAlker 5-5011
Foreign Fruits 8: Produce
307-309 Washington Street
New York 13, N.Y.
fCatherine Franco il I
Cotering of Distinction
3250 Westchester Avenue
Bronx 61, N. Y.
Anthony Amendola Office TY 2-7307-7308
Prop. Lounge TA 2-8691-9698
Q Camille Dominicusj
LAURENCE J. RICE, INC.
Builders of A
MOTHER BUTLER MEMORIAL
HIGH SCHOGL I
61-40 Maurice Avenue Mcnspeth 78, N. Y
FAIRMONT FUEL CO.
Oil Burner Soles - Instollotion - Service - Repoir
2841 Bruckner Boulevard
Bronx 65, N. Y. .
Som Molfettca TYrone 2-2030-i -2
CA 2-0476 Cocktail Lounge
NEW LIDO HOTEL
"On the Ocecin Front"
3-5 Sec View Avenue Long Branch, N. J.
fCami11e Dominicusj 6.1
Fuel Oil - Oil Burners - Licensed Plumbing - Heating
643 Morris Pork Avenue
Bronx 60, N. Y.
Q TAlmodge 3-6800
l P 113
Recordings of great choral :l:rx.1:l.s:l.o
I THE WELCH CHORALE
At Your Music Store
The Welch Chorale I50 VoicesI sings
Every Sunday at 11 o'cI.ock Mass
CHURCH OF ST. PHILIP NERI
Grond Concouree 0 Bedford Pork BouIevoroIII
IIVIary E. Stedinaj
GIRL'S UNIFORM ACADEMY SHOES
4 Whare sm,-ef' New York 13, N. Y.
WAIker 5-8498-9 I
BRONX MASTER SALES CO.
334 Eost 149th Street Bronx 51, N. Y
cvpress 2-5150-1 I L
SAVEMASTER COMPANY 7
597 Eost Tremont Avenue Bronx 57, N. Y
Is Offering 25 to 681, Discounts on All Nationally
Housewares Fans ' '
9 o.m. to 7 p.m. -Thursdays 9 o.m. to 9. p.m
Uanet Mc Nallyj
FOR BIG APPETITES . . .
SMALL BUDGETSYL . . .
SHGP AND SAVE . . .
AT YCUR THRIFTY A8tP!
Q Barbara Callananj
Mr. and Mrs.
Telephones FOrdham 7-7748
MOunt Vernon 8-9737
Funeral Parlors 81 Chapels
Keane Funeral Home
Understanding and Sympathetic
248 East 198th Street
New York 58, N. Y.
f Barbara F ennellj
ST 6-0933 John McCord Sitorer
Chick's RGSTGUFOFI1' Funeralf Directors
F and or Our Lady Oi Solace
amous for fun and food and
John DeCicco 46-42 Vernon Blvd. St- Francis Xavier
Prop. Long Island Clty, N.Y. Churches
fDorian Schwartzj. 661 Morris Park Avenue Bronx, N.
4537 White Plains Road Bronx 70, N. Y.
0 General Contractor
Brick Chimneys MHSOH W01'k
Boiler Repairs Fire Brick Work Cement Work
Phone: FAirbanks 4-4416
U une Zapponej
In Memory of
OLYMPIA RAVAGNIN CIANA
Jonuory 8, l 945
Crotono Bor 81 Grill
1819 Southern Blvd.
Bronx 60, N. Y..
Arnold J. Kemner, Inc.
"Home for F uneralsv
1848 Westchester Ave. Bet. Leland
Parish Undertakers and Thieriot
Phone: TAlmadge 8-8877
Arnold J. Kemner, Licensed
Member of Holy Name Society, St.
Raymond Council K. of C., No. 811
A. J. Scolo Co., Inc.
Plumbing and Heating Contractors
171 East 205th St. Bronx 58, N.Y.
Restaurant Sz Bar
2158 East Tremont Ave.
Parkchester 62, N. Y.
The Senior Closs of 1959
E 84 W Food Morket
3130 Grand Concourse
Tel. SEdgwick 3-9114
John J. Fox 84 Sons,
203 East 201st Street
Bronx 58, N. Y.
fAnn Bentzj John J. Fox, Jr., Licensed Manager
QBa1'lJa ra Fennellj
006923 Nfl HRD -IQAIIQCI QAA
'ZQ XLIOIH G.I91S9qO3I.I'Bd,,
slonbtfl pun sauilh
.LSEINRI EIHLL :IO HOXSIAHHJ
Q Barbara F ennelll
42 West Kingsbridge Road
B 81 ,S Spring Co.
1145 Longwood Avenue
Bronx 59, N. Y.
Trucks 0u.r Specialty
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
Always the spot for
FINE AMERICAN FOOD
BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER
CAKE AND CANDY COUNTER
GIFTS 'lion ALL ioccAs1oNs
News York Restaurants
Avi-1' Conditioned M. Paolitcci, Prop.
Famous Neopolitan Cuisine, Cocktail
754- White Plains Post Road
Route 22, next to Lord 81 Tayloris
SCarsdaIe 3-9868 A La Carte at any
U0 Anne Paoluccij'
The Graduates of 1959
- from -
Marie and Claudette
M. V. C.
In Memory of
Pope Pius Xll
Man of Peace
QFreshmen-Room 1 J
1919 Mc Craw Avenue
OUR LADY OF SOLACE
Q Kathleen Mechowl
The Graduates of 1959
123 Greenpoint Avenue
Brooklyn 22, N.Y.
Q Jackie Millerfl 1
5 p.m.-10 p.m.
Class and Private
Fox Trot - Waltz - Tango
Mambo - Etc.
Package Suppl ies
0 Bushels O Boxes
0 Baskets 0 Bags
0 Barrels 0 Crates
O Tomato Tab
Warehouse: 334 Faile St
Bronx 59, N.Y.
Scagl ione Bros.
Italian arid French Bread
1078 Morris Park Ave.
Bronx 61, New York
Q Loretta Laquidaraj
Anthony De Luca
Fine Fruits and Groceries
46-30 Vernon Boulevargzl
Long Island City 1, N. Y.
l Dorian Schwartzj
ln Memory of
Q Ellen Feigheryj
M 1' .
.The Father -
September 21, 1958
1 I , Charles Champion Edwards
Richard Cummins and Ellzabeth V
Thomas Drumgoole and Kathleen li A n
John Englert and Maryann
Vincent J. Fazio and Barbara
C. l'la1'rington and Gerrie
Frank Koge and Judy 551 51h Ave., New York 17,
Constantino Laquidara and
MUrray Hill 2-7330
Richard Lindewurth and Ann
f Kathleen Drumgoolej
P. A. R. Brick Masons
John F. X. McKean
General Contractors Funeral Directors
TUlip 2-18341 2328 Matthews Ave. Leon VV. Mc Keon 3l29lPerry Ave.
Peter Dama Q Bronx 67, N,Y, Licensed Manager New York 67, N.Y.
fpatricia Damab 4 fB31'lJE11'3 Fennellj
Congrotulotions to the Seniors of 1959
THE MARIACOLLE STAFF
to the Groduotes of 1959
MUrroy Hill 9-0250
WE BUY OUR UNIFORMS FROM
387 Fourth Avenue New York 16, N. Y.
The Education Loan Plan
A low-cost, pay-as-you-go plan
for fnancing tuition and all
other educational costs V
Will your tuition bill always come at the "wrong" time when there
are a dozen or more other bills competing for your bank balance?
Meeting your son's or daughter's tuition costs quarterly or semi-
annually is not always easy or convenient.
That is why Manufacturers Trust Company, through its Education
Loan Plan, offers a student's family the opportunity to pay tuition
costs CPrivate Schools, Preparatory, Vocational or other Specialized
Schools, Colleges or Universitiesj on a pay-as-you-go basis.
You can now arrange for a Personal Loan which will permit you
to pay for a full year's tuition in cash, and re-pay the loan in 12 con-
venient monthly installments.
If you have savings, keep them. Once used, the chances are you'll
never put the money back. There'll always be some good reason for
spending it. Your only cost is 34.25 per S100,,including life insurance.
The lile insurance feature is an important consideration because
it means that if anything should happen to you, the borrower - a
student's father, for example - the insurance would cover the unpaid
balance of the loan.
You are cordially invited to apply for an Education Loan at any
one of our more than 100 conveniently located otiices throughout
Greater New York. Look in the telephone book for addresses, or
call HAnover 2-1100.
OUR LOAN SERVICE IS PROMPT, OUR RATES ARE LOW
PERSONAL LOAN DEPARTMENT
Manufacturers Trust Company
NEW YORK, N. Y.
H. J. MARTOCCIO, Pharmacist
760 East 187th Street, Bronx, N.Y.
2233 Boston Road
SE 3-0694 HB1-Onx 67, N.Y.
SOL BERGER Compliments of
993 Ogden Ave. Bronx 52, N.Y.
JE 8.3664 THE LALLY FAMILY
JOHN DORMI 8zSSONS, INC.
up-uneral Directors, COMARATO BROS. MEAT
1121-23 Moms Park Ave. MARKET
Bronx 61 N.Y. 3044- Valentine Ave.
UN 3-5000 LU 4.2410
LARRY'S DINER L- Radice
Exterior 81 150th Streets
Bronx Terminal Market
NATIONAL DRY CLEANING
1054 Morris Park Avenue Bronx 61,
BIENER PONTIAC INC.
250 Northern Blvd. Great Neck, L.I.
' HU 2-7700
671 Old Country
' Best Wishes
MR. AND MRS. J. ENGLERT
Compliments of ZODDA BROTHERS
14-6-28 Kalmia Ave. Flushing
MR. Sz MRS. JOHN KOELTL FL 9.1529 '
PAT'S PASTRY SHOPPE
1006 Morris Park Avenue Bronx 62,
WASHINGTON WINE AND
668 A Crescent Avenue Bronx 57
F O 5-4900
MRS. JOHN KOELTL
2000 Williamsbridge Rd. Bronx 61,
VELVETONE FINISHING CORP.
10-40 4-6th Avenue
Long Island City, N.Y.
102 W. 168th St.
MR. W. SCHOMMERS
MR. AND MRS. JOHN FEIGHERY
1802 Westchester Avenue
N. DREWSEN BEDFORD PRIME MEAT
24 Blilast Zglfgjthlxligeet 246 E. 204th St. Bronx, N.Y.
wllx ' ' ' ,FO 5-3781
IDLE HOUR RESTAURANT
239 E. 204th Street Bronx
Tailors at L.I.C.
NICK,S GROCERY 81
44-80 29th St. L.I.C.
' ST 4-5871
ZENITH HEARING AID CENTER
600 West 18lsr St. N.Y. 33
JOSEPH A. DONATO
49-12 Vernon Blvd., L.I.C.
' DONUT SHOP
East Tremont and Prospect Avenues
ROMERO'S DRY GOODS STORE
803 East 161st Street
Bronx, N. Y.
AJAX TRANSFORMER CO., INC.
1566 Stillwell Ave. Bronx
SANITARY FISH MARKET
225 East 121st Street
New York, N.Y.
ST. MARY'S PARISH
Long Island City
O'CALLAGHAN'S WINE AND
129 Post Avenue, New York 34
147-I5 4-5th Avenue, Flushing
MR. AND MRS. GIOBATTA
1141 Underhill Avenue
694- East 187th Street
Bronx 57, N.Y.
PAUL'S MEAT MARKET
376 E. 188th Street, Bronx 58
ANDREW DI GIORGIO
MILTON CAN COMPANY, INC.
PENN-PREMIUM OIL COMPANY
W. A. SPECTOR-Commission
TREAT BAKE SHOP
Merchant 913 E T A
312 Washington Street 1 Ba?tnXr2g1m1:YVenue
WA 5-8246 10 ' ' '
H. SCHNELL AND COMPANY
323 Washington Street
C. P. PORCARO MEAT MARKET
356 East 156th Street
JOSEPH PU RPI
Charles Bake Shop
234-7 Arthur Ave. Bronx 57
Lou's Bedford Park
Atkin's ldeal Pharmacy
Restaurant 243 E. 198th sf.
2872 Webster Avenue SE 3,5310
Noonan Plaza Beauty
Lou's Bar and Grill
so lon 4-7-28 Vernon Blvdf
133 West 168th St. Bronx Long Island City
CY 3-0971 St 6-9604
Ritz Radio and Appliance
872 East Tremont Ave. A
QLargest Record Store in Bronxj
New Associated Food
lformerly Effanbee Dairyi
264 E. 204th Street
356 E. 204-th St. Bronx
859 East Tremont Ave.
Elmsford View Farm
Saw Mill River Rd. Elmsford 2305 Webiflel' Avenue
LY 2-6620 WE 3-0889
Reverend F. Maloney
Holy Spirit Parish
Bronx 53, N.Y.
4135 White Plains Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ke.Ily
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew
THE CLASS OF '59
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J.
WE 3-7630 FO 4-9135 Compliments of
DUPRE BEAUTY SALON MR. AND MRS. DENIS
24-61 Webster Ave.
and 188th Street
Bronx 58, N.Y.
to DANIEL J. Bmclc
'rl-lr CLASS or
THE GRADUATES OF 'I959
The Mother Butler Mission Guild
OUR LADY OF REFUGE CHURCH
2721 Bainbridge Avenue
Bronx 58, N. Y.
GOING FORMAL? ? 'P
Always the Finest
Formal Wear, Inc.
George J. Miller
2371 Grand Concourse
Corner 184th Street
THE MEMBERS OF
T0 THE GRADUATES
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bannon
Mr. and Mrs. John Bednarik Sr.
Mrs. Dorothy Berger
Lucille M. Bilquin
Walter B. Bravato
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Corbo
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Courtney
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Cremona
Mr. and Mrs. E. Del Coro
Mr. Robert Detato
Mary Ann Devaney
Mr. and Mrs. R. Diaz
.John Di Carluccio fin Memoryj
Mrs. Mafalda Di Salvo
The Do Branski Family
Dobs Army and Navy Store
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Doran
Mr. and Mrs. James Eastham
Mrf ous Fields
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Filauro
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Finley
Mr. James Foley
Carol Ann Foley
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Forte
Bob Frost, R.A.F.
Mr. and Mrs. James Garvey
Miss Dorothy R. Gloriante
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goettlicher
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Gormley
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grecky
Gun Hill Shoe Rebuilding
Michael J. Higgins
The Hlavac Family
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Homza
Miss Mary Homza
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Iorio
Izzy's Department Store
Jean's Beauty Shop
J oc and Durval
Mr. Thomas Keane
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kiernan
Mr. F. Kirby
Mrs. C. Larsen
Mr. and Mrs. T. Lentini
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lightstone
Mr. and Mrs. R. Lindewurth
Mr. and Mrs. A. Maher
Miss Dolores Maitre
Miss Mary Maitre
Mr. and Mrs. John Manjack
Miss Irene McAndrews
Miss Martha McLaughlin
Milillo Brothers Meat Market
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Miller
Modern System Laundry
Mount Carmel Candy Store
Mr. and Mrs. James Mulligan A
Mrs. Nora O'Connell
Mr. and Mrs. John J. O'Neil
Albert P. 0'Shea
Mary Jo O'Toole
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Parise
Robert and Elizabeth Peterson
Mr. William Porter
Mr. and Mrs. William Postner
Mrs. Joesph Quinn
Rosalind M. Reilly
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Rizzo
Mr. and Mrs. David Robitzek
Connie and Millie La Sala
Mr. and Mrs. T. Rudewicz
Miss Anita M. Sanna
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sanna
Miss Patricia Scott
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Shadwick
Mr. and Mrs. James Siscaretti
Mr. and Mrs. John Spellman
Mr. and Mrs. John Sutherland
John E. Sutherland
Roberta J. Sutherland
Mr. and Mrs. J. Symanski
Mr. and Mrs. Visintainer
The Wallace Family
Mr. and Mrs. John Walsh
Mrs. James Zambello
St. Thomas Acquinos
Holy Nome Society
Branch No. 42
Division Four - District Two
Rev. Edmond F. Hammer
Recording Secretary ....
Vice President .......
Vice President .....
Communion Sunday - Second Sunday of the month.
--- Frank McDermott
---- Frank McKillop
---- Donald 0'Keefe
--,- Frank Hart
---- Ray Connolly
Blue Heath ---
Breaking of Ground
Cafeteria Staff ....
Cardinal Spellman -
Choral Club ....
Class History ....
Fashion Show ....
Feast Day ....
First Aid ..,..
---- --- 14
- --- 48
--- --- 9
- --- 62
- ---- 27
History --....... ---- 3 1
Horseback Riding --- -..-- 23
Initiation - -.-..- ---- 1 7
May Day ----
Mother Butler -.-. -- 3
Mother Gerard ---- -- 3
Patron List ----
Picnic ----... ..-. -.-- 2 7
Pope John, XXIII --- -- 9
Preface --.----.-.- -- I
Sophomore --- --- 53
Sophomores -..-- ---- 3 0
Student Council ---- ---- 2 8
Superstructure ----- ---. 4 1
Table of Contents
--- -- 5
Tea Dance ------ -.-- 2 6
Title Page ----
Varsity -..---.----- ---- 60
Villanova Conference --- ---- 44
Yearbook --------- ---- 44
,. as 'I
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