Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 152

 

Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1960 Edition, Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1960 Edition, Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1960 volume:

Uzis yearbook belvngs in the gzrls of W1 zfflzcr Jlflcfl uley 1959-1960 As the Saad frzckles raaaarzas are aara Dailcaaaa ,4 New Star! Hrs! ,Maaarzas Hhrzsflaas jlflafl aley Style 5',a1r1f Kaaawad Schaal ,llalazazsfraflaa ,llaaaaazc Oaflaak Elaszaa Aafzazlzas Zjraparafzaa aaa Graaaafzaa ?araufell fader Ill? IWC' ,aa e ,aa a ,aa a ,aa a ,aaa ,aa a ,aaa I I ,aaga 135' page 135 ' ' ............. ,aa 3 ' ' ......... a 2 g 8 " .......... g 32 " ' ..... a 34 fyfra Eathasiasla ........ ,aaaa 44 ' ....... a 62 ' ..... g so ' .... .... a 86 Dedicaiian The purpose of a yearbook is to recall the yearls events. In doing so, however, this year's McAu!ifw records another story also-one in such close communion with the story of this year that distinction between the two is impossible. It is the story of the results of the first four years of Mother McAuley High School and can therefore be told only by reviewing the year in all phases of the lives of Mother McAuley girls. This yearbook was produced by the girls who know the school better than any class before them and, perhaps, better than any class that may come after them. These girls and the school started out together. This class not only saw the growth and development of the school through its first four years but participated in it. School and students were counter- parts-each contributing to the other's development. This combined effort has set a prece- dent for all future classes to follow. The 1960 class will remain the first example of the results which such efforts can achieve-results which are actual rewards. Though they are intangible things and can be felt and understood only by those who possess them, their effects can influence the world. It is our hope that the graduating class of 1960 will accept this as a tribute to the part it has played in the story of Mother McAuley High School. Sist in h er M . et afy I Sign, gsffifej IEhaCe, . cAule lding th aintainP1cfured Y 5 C 5 L h tudeh destin ri Con ere tg. y of Mstant Othe r YXXGYX X.X?:E9-P-N P-935 XA 91 asm 'WXE MOTHER NXcP.0XX:'4 af: cm NNee1 991 CMXCAGO Nl., XXMXXOXS Psugoem Deaf Skxxdcfw, 'Qelcocxc bQ c,X1 m Rolxoxeq Koi 'Cm qeox, 'rsxis Q'-,Q-.coed Q 'qixoxceomc QXOCL cniiloxxxuf, wmxcjxx we fic emo wiv Q limi oi an ion Lcvcks, 500060 have to ixcwcioy Q. Eine 'nO ce. Gmc fwwq e ti Koi hc' MSX , XCR p-..,, JY!! W! Mrs. Shaughnessy reads Sister Ignaces letter announcing the re- 5g opening of school to her daughters X r.C:5xOO 1 91 Af CXX. S, 150' ii D 3 l v 54,-XXX: Yi C-OX' 9' h 1. 4, 5.6 ' i if ii' . ,W F A si 1 ' C , ,Wifi 'P Z, R . O' . Q A , .V x' X' K P ix" i NX.- 'xx X V, A 5 XC X A V -xx- ri Maureen, senior, Sharon, junior, und joanne, freshman. 166111 Kegiuuiugs Although the arrival of the letter announc- ing the reopening of school officially began the 1959-1960 year, actually the year's mem- orable events began to accumulate much earl- ier . . . l e Y l 4?-K+ -if .wi 'V' Ki A . . . Wfho can forget Summer School Catholic Action -days filled with fun and activities. Then there were informal get-togethers of the big and little sisters . . . with lots of dancing, gabbing, and just getting-to- know-each-othering. QSO easy to remember scenes and songs from movies but when it comes to the Kinetic- Molecular Theory-amnesiaj . . . J . . . Pre-school meetings of sun-tanned Senior staffs full of ideas to make this year the "best yet" . . . spur of the moment excursions . . . anywhere from attic to basement . . . searching madly for books, uni- forms, and other indispensible paraphernalia . . . things so essential to every McAuleyite . . . especially our "Camps Originals" with that "imported fabric and million dollar fit." Did you say A or B wing? ,flflcflzzly . . . .Hr You canlt imagine how it feelslf Unless you remember being a Freshmanj. We followed the sounds of voices and found ourselves in the gym. As we were begin- ning to make friends, a shrill clang sent us scattering to our chairs. Between the Student Council Officers' speeches and Sister Mary Ignace's confident reading of the homeroom lists, we knew everything was going to be fine . . . Wfe Freshmen were frightened at the thought of this big school, but we were never without our trusty Stu- dent Handbooks. Wfhen a bewildered Freshie wandered into a Sophomore class, she summoned up all her cour- age and stumbled out midst the murmurs of . . . "poor kid' '...' 'bennies' '... and . . . "We couldn't have been like that!" fKnowing full well that they werej. Being Sophomores, we knew our way around, which was a change from last year. There was still that feeling of excitement as we sat waiting to hear our names called. After the first day, we realized that this year was going to be the best. The Sophs fas we fondly call ourselves? are feeling great because we are now ''upper-underclassmenf' We feel that the upperclassmen are beginning to view us in a different light fcould it be my new eye-shadow ?j. Our unofficial duty was to guide the Freshies along the right path, but the Big Sister program put a damper on our ef- I even know how to work my locker this year! Day Hack The juniors seem to be enjoying the year- book. These are some of our helpful seniors getting a freshman's reaction to her first day at McAuley. forts. Studies will be hard this year, but being accepted into the social group at school fwe can go to dancesj will help. Uniforms will not be bad this year because we have the Mercy Shield. juniors! It's almost hard to believe we finally made it. After that first day in the gym, we knew that junior year held great things for us. Strange as it may sound, we couldn't wait for the day when we would don our new black uniforms, the sign of an upperclass- man. From now on, we would be preparing for the most important year of all. One of these prepara- tions is the privilege of wearing our senior class rings. Most of all, we realized that McAuley is not just any school but a very important one because it is ours. A hush fell over the crowdg familiar names were readg our homerooms and teachers made known to us. Our most important year at McAuley was under way. As the year commenced, the privileges that be- long to the seniors also were inaugurated. We wanted to help the underclassmen in every way we could. Our Big Sister program was already started. The senior privilege of monitoring was yet to begin. We wanted to help because these girls would soon be taking our places. The most important realization was that this year was our last, and we were determined to make it our best. - 54.1 2 ' 'L QM 5 2 gsm LY 23 af fflb' may gan f The wind rolled over the prairie, blustered about our coats and pressed our eyes to slits as we walked to the church. The chilling wind was smothered only by the warm thought that this would be the first time that the entire school would attend Mass together in a church. Inside it was very crowded, but no one seemed to mind. How different it was from the gym . . . the muffled metallic sound of the chairs being pulled in to supply more room just wasn't heard . . . memories of bas- ketball and volleyball games no longer inter- rupted our thoughts. As our eyes roamed seeking the broad, smooth heights, we felt the peace and tranquil- lity that prevailed in this House. There was a feeling of unity and oneness in love. Genuflect- ing, we gave thanks to God for His great gift of love, and left the church with Christ in our hearts. l6'cfm' tif Sharon and Eileen are not hiding but carrying the traditional potted palm, without which no dance is complete, ,,"' Q g ' .X . 5iug.,: ,W X Sister Kenneth and the girls ready "Our Very Own" patio with "Little Buck" for the dance. Here the girls work diligently to bring "Project X" to its glittering conclusion. Dance 4-AQ!! 'QM s. M ..- 'A ,ff-X -' s :L-AQ. . . ... ,,.A'Y'l"0-F-'vs A 3' "?2lf- :gsm -'W . . if i Wag 4, .1 N . A, . in ,.f'5fU A ' Mary Kay and Lorie are try- ing to untangle the confusion in the electrical department. The new McAuley crest decorates the lounge. Bonnie and Lynne try to arrange it artistically. Cathy Ryan, Sheila Duffy, and Chris Wheeler point out to their escorts our new Mc- Auley crest, theme of "Our Very Own." If JJ Our Very Own For the few days before the dance, every- body managed to pass the Art Room in an attempt to see "Project X," surprise decora- tion for "Our Very Own." I had my bid, my shoes, my dress, and all the other nec- essary things except . . . a date. Things picked up for awhile and were beginning to brighten, when word got out that the Harlem Globe Trotters were playing at Rice the very night of our dance! Miracle of miracles, the one I wanted to ask wasn't going to see them. The beautiful "Little Buck" changing colors . . . red, blue, green, gold . . . the softly lit lounge . . . couples gathering to talk . . . the warm pink glow in the cafe- teria . . . lively red and gold lights sparkling on the giant silver balls in the transformed gym . . . all these and more are memories to carry away and keep with us forever ..."Our Very Own." Kathy proudly presents the first bid of the year to an excited Did I put my purse here . . . or there? i McAuleyite and her escort. K Parents ' ,Nzylzf Mrs. Shevlin seems to approve of Kathy's, Maureen's, and Margaret's report cards. The Shevlins, a typical McAuley stu- dent's family, study the last quarter re- port cards. This interest in the students' work is a characteristic of which Mc- Auley is proud and thankful. The school gives further opportuni- ties to the parents to realize the im- portance of their role in the growth and development of their daughters through Parents, Night and Parent Conferences. I6 K xf,, 4: gf: kms' A L 7 r Q -ww Q! 5-ff .Q . , JI ix gg p if k t k 5 I Z f QS gs, N., , '53 5' Qi X 1 4 5 lm x J 0 K 'f f b iii. . NQ L I, t I ' t 1 ,, K p 1 X. - s f S 'N E S111 4 'N E23 NR ' .0 if Www-A ,Gif 3? .ak 3 N.. i if gr pain! '8 ' .4 ,fgw if 2.2! ,Q.f Sunil' ' as . I :HM 3 1 . 'Pv F .SL .3 i I E .X xx .WS M4 I ii 4' Fw GI C M ,,f , 1 X 4 Buon Natale! Miss Mauch's homeroom, 205, celebrated Christmas with an Ital- ian flavor. . . . "Let's do something unique for Christmas decorations this year." And something unique the juniors did! Each homeroom chose a different country and decorated its homeroom accordingly. Christmas around the world was McAuley's theme this year thanks to our clever juniors . . . ,. . jf x l Freshmen in swing with the season. We Kris Kringle himself visited our juniors. Feliz Navidad! These juniors anxious- ly waited for Miss Pinata to yield her candied surprises. Miss Friend and her freshmen join in the Christmas spirit under the Ameri- can Christmas tree. 20 . . . At McAuley ours was a family spirit this Christmas. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors all worked together to make it the best ever . . . Froeliche Weinachten! Les jeunes frauleins . . . fOoops, we better quit while were aheaclj if "Sorry Sister, but you'll have to get outg theres not enough room." t, if-v ' .4 Looks as though all the girls of 207 have been good this year. Sister Mary Icontine xncl her freshmen really know hovs to throw 1 pirty Swv fjifffy mf? N, . , ...x Xi X ,E 3, Q, ,N , fa 1' S ii M ui X 242 5 L Q 'ui' 123 5 - S ,f Q 1 E gi T' r J 4 x Q X x f X 5 .2 V is "' A 4 . 5f'Q?6e6 k Q X K I i jzjpel J ,515 , X 7' 4- A , A Q Vx 5 Qi A 7 , K x , K' 1 Q, g S . , S, Lwxk . 4 J gg f -4 Q I -t 2 12 afiifsi Q 1215 ' 1 Q ,I as wk W Shown hcrc is Bonnie Zalusky as the Blessed Virgin in The fllgglw' of Um' Lady. The parking lot at Mother Mc- Auley is a very integral part of every student's life. For it is here th at a McAuleyite's day begin s and ends. The seniors arrive in the morning and remain in their cars a few more minutes to hear just one more song. Even though the underclassmen do not drive, they, too, savor those few minutes in the parking lot before entering school. This year, the parking lot saw many unusual sights: a back-seat fire in senior Karen Kuehnle's carg sixty panting seniors arriving breathless on their bicycles, to men- tion a few. All in all, the parking lot has seen the girls grow up fwell, grow olderj in the four years of its existence. Some seniors just don't know how to park very well. 'in I K Q59 i Y 1 1,7 .W ' -it 32 1 'Q' Queen Kathy Dunne and her escort leatl a clance for Seniors only. meag- The LllIllUSPllCfC nt the tlance IS rcllcctetl Ill the lmamwy lates nl th McAuleyites, 'iff X if iw ,X Arlene Thnel puts the theme of the dance into music, XY'ho was heard saying, "I could have dancecl all night?" 4. vii k IJ IQ? hm X .. ,,, i e 1 -3 A 1 -Q 3-if Q g , -4:-..,.., Q W X ,X Q n 1 A is i f, ,ag , vu 'Q fi SRS' 1 A ...Q 21 A U 1 'V in ' ' x '.. 1 C... ':":'2 fefwxf 319 'U H 'U sit' 'ii ig 1.1 Q li Q Yi E v I 1 -r -3' B x . . in sd if .nn 'K N i, ' 9 454 J'-'F' K , - 5 f f QW it x 35 if ' 9 fa T5 JU' 34? 6 vs 3 'EC . -1.- Solitude and silence play important roles in our Ietfeiif. Kefreaf The tense atmosphere caused by semester exams was relieved by a week of prayer and meditation during which time normal school activities were sus- pended. Two Jesuit priests, Father Reinke and Father Garvey, conducted the Senior-Junior and Sophomore- Freshman retreats respectively. Each day we parti- cipated in the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Conferences and Benediction completed the schedule. After each conference there was a free period which the girls used for spiritual reading and meditation in the chapel, lounge, or homeroom. Although it is difficult to make a good retreat, the efforts are well rewarded. '? "'1? A quiet mood of devotion pervades the visits to the chapel. Sophomorcs profit from thc booklets distributtd by thc Sodillity An example of thc spirit of meditation is shown by Seniors. U16 Student Hrfuuvil McAuleyites practice a typical American democracy, though on a much smaller scale, through the Student Council Organization. As the end of a school year approaches, each member of the student body is given an opportunity to contribute to the good of the whole school, by nominating, voting for, and electing officers to the Student Council. Like any other national election, a McAuley election stirs an air of excitement, anticipa- tion, controversy, and challenge. At last the President, Vice-president, Secretary, and Treasurer are chosen, and can prepare for the "governing yearm to come. Having picked these classmates to regulate their school activities, the McAuleyites bene- fit from their assistance in many ways. To supplement the four officers, they elect one representative from each homeroom. Then it is the job of these girls to bring messages to and from the council and classroom. The major functions regulated by the organization are general academic and social ac- tivities of the school year. Among the activities that the Council assists with are the quarterly honors assemblies, school dances, the monitor system, and the annual chance book drive. They supervise the welfare of each and every member of McAuley, and every McAuleyite has part in organizing this supervision. ' Pd Our able Student Council officers Kath Pie er sccrctlry Nancy Gallagher treasurcr Carole Barskis, Y P president, and Eilcen Major, xice president. W 1. A A' Q' if was 3' nr R. .W . r Q Q Q 17 Ns Q 5 S' 'K if f E n , . ' Y: 5 ' 5 I o w:iS"w w K 4 vtg E X Ns. V ,W D . A .. A R . 5?'fii?e-D- s S 'M P wf FIRST ROW Darlene Trapp Pat McGreevy Eileen Hart Joyce Renner Lee Fahey Carlotta Oberzut Mary jo Kean Diane Abrams SECOND ROW Pat Miller Pat Black Phyllis Deming Cathy Coulas Fern Palaggi Carole Dolan Diana Pistello ?resl1uf1a14 THIRD ROW Mary Denise Conway Mary Jane Bull Mary Beth Finan Sharon Halliday Christine Ann Sullivan Mary Cartan Reni Blyth joEllen Waldron Pat Roosey Susan Capodice FOURTH RONX' Elaine Demetra Lorette Casey Karen Kelly Carol Walker Denise Martello nizfr flrfmmfom Ofhcers FIRST ROXV: Geri O'Callaghan Mary Mooney Mary Eileen Smith Marge Kenny Claudia Fournier Barbara Montalbano Ellen Raczynslci SECOND ROW Melinda Grimes Eileen McCullough Kathy McCaffrey Carole Daly Donna Turkovieh Carolyn Altman Maureen NVQ-lsh THIRD ROXV Carolyn Kavalauslcas Maureen Flaherty Fdwina Krol Sue Baren Mary Gentile . Jean Ann Nagle Loretta Ryan Maureen McNicholas Mary Beth Fogarty Lee Scranton Ginny Duggan FOI 'RTH ROW' Joyce Evans Annette Fowler Denise Cavanaugh Margaret Schmitt Mary Tellers FIRST ROW Lee Marie Steeds Gail Hagan Mary Jane Wright Joyce Budinski Judy Arado Bernie Patone SECOND ROW Vicki Strauch Sue Downes Pat Jason Claire Martin Dale Fahey Jane Dowd Judy Masterson Jeanine Wall Svphvmvre THIRD ROW Judy Pietrus Jackie Tuite Rita Moriarity Ann Graham Diane Kiefus Judy Barton Michelle Campell Lenore Dunworth Joanne Prusha FOURTH ROW Carol Massey Pat Super Pat Connors Eva Davis Sue Richter WJ FIRST ROXV Maryjo O'Brien Margaret Power Martha Reiner I-Ielen Cultra Sue Lippert Kath Wfalker Y ,Ioan VanderPloeg uuivr J-fzwfzcrzfom Ofmers SITCOND ROW' Eleanor Martin Bunny Sullivan Mary Kay Lamont Kay Bell Kathy Ryan Sue Brown Linda Holmes Christine Wlieeler THIRD ROXV Bernie Brown Melodie johnson Celeste Konecny Mary Carol Harris Kay Higgins Mary Jo Melilligott Crolyn Gremmer joan Strassheim loan Trilla FOURTH ROXV Mary Doherty jane McMahon Andy Bell Ann Madden Margaret Luning Carolyn Conners U16 Zlfhcr-Daughter Dance The Father-Daughter Dance held on Febru- ary 29, was, as usual, a great success. The Freshmen and Sophomores and their dates "could have danced all night" fespecially since they had the next day offj. The wonder- ful dinner was followed by dancing and games in the "ballroom" Wfhen the night was all over, the memory of it became the favorite topic of conversation at home. It was asked about, curiously, by Motherg laughed about, happily, by youg and constantly talked about, proudly, by your escort. Dale and Lee look a little anxious as to Mr. Fahey's next answer. Mary Jane, joan, Marianne and their "favorite dates." -.4 l Speakers' table ut Father-Daughter Dance. The Lineup. Daughters take the spotlight Wfaltz kings gmdntlmeir queens. S Almost every yearbook has the same pictures, but since we have tried to be different Pictures Chai ,Never Appear in ez lfearbeek SO far in this "Anyone MrAulim1, wishinfl we won't stop now. jo We are dedicating with gllrhcr 1 . two pages to pictures of incidents that are never seen but always happen. We feel that they will give a more intimate view of McAuley life. On seeing these shots, don't you agree ? "I wonder what kind of flowers hc'll bring." Nl' typical U1 study hall. .....-viii-a..-.m,,.M3 , WMM Masque and Bauble officers with Mrs. Conlon: Jeanine Quil- linan, Jacque Todd, and Marya Garrigan. Sue Motherway performs for the Iunior verse speaking choir. Drama The dramatic abilities ofthe girls can be developed to the utmost at McAuley. This is done through the Drama class itself, Speech classes, and the junior verse choir. These classes combine the creativity and natural talents of the students to produce the results that Mrs. Conlon has produced. The dramatic classes not only develop dramatic talents, but give the students poise and confidence. These are all very important aspects of the drama course at McAuley. Everyone will agree, after seeing Pygzzmfiozz. that Mrs. Conlon's efforts certainly have produced satisfying results. Mrs. Eynsford-Hill Calias Gere Newellj is a walking adver tisement for the play. The junior Choral group, under the direction of Sister M ary Georgeann, put on a skit. Underclassmen exhibit their dramatic abilities in Mrs. Conlorfs Speech class. LE ,T 4 i i 5 im fi Ei A V 5 1 ,5- Qffmfzfllm 555: mir? E 13 sm , Qt x,gW-E F 1. Q ,. kg, L 3 5 Q, 6, fi 2, 2 2 S Q A K ! ,E Z . b Q iAk ' hAiAA A X ,. 5 , v x 1 si 5 E X 4 u 47 A rl Mrs. McCabe directs her girls in the fundament.1ls of Office Practice. .....--if ,qw "No, Ruth Arm, the idea is to push the keys dozwz, not to get your fingers in between the keys!" "Cm0n, Glayds, you d0n't have ffm! mgmy errors." 5W W Included in the typing program at Mother McAuley comes a course known as Office Practice. This course is a very valuable one to the girls who plan careers in the various fields of office work. The schedule of work varies from day to day. For example, one day the girls may take shorthand, the next, regular typing. Then maybe the following day the girls get practice in various forms of bookkeeping. Office Practice not only prepares the girls for any future jobs in this type of work, but helps them in typing their school work, such as term papers, notebooks, etc. This course was inaugurated for the first time this year at McAuley. Under the direction of Miss Schmitt and Mrs. McCabe, the girls prepare themselves for careers in the field of office work. Miss Schmitt is turning out some excellent typists Qwe hope lj. --sl-'-"H "Open the door. Stand back. Listen to them. That sound? Thats the year- book staff. You don't believe me? Hear that noise? Thats 41 sign. Great things are being planned in that room, Cglftll-Sllfllv ing thingssl hope." and then the rush to the airport. Final Check before mailing . 'Q iflflcflullzlr p Perhaps you have wondered why so many distraught girls spent so many long hours in that little room known as A-1. Well, the answer is simple enough: we all wanted to give McAulians a yearbook that would capture every event of their year with all the excitement and happiness that accompanied them. Under the able moderation of Sister Mary Hildegarde, we've done our best to present your story as you would like it told.. Nine members of our hardworking yearbook staff. The lengths to which the McAulian staff goes to meet deadlines! - ,mix But, as the pictures show, the staff enjoys its work, V X I U16 Shield The Shield. moderated by Sister Mary Augusta, has gained another achievement by meriting the highest award given to a high school newspaper, that of Aff-Amerinzzz. From the warmest days of August to the suny days of May, page plans, stories, headline schedules, headlines, and proofs are in the process of development and change. Before each issue is to be published, deadlines must be met, and last minute adjustments made. The girls on the staff are rewarded for their work when their classmates and teachers compli- ment them for the "fine job." Though the staff members can be found in the staff room long after the corridors are empty, still they can't help feeling that it's worth it when they have the finished product in their hands. Sister Mary Augusta, moderator, and editors jeanne Wfarmke and Sue Shalgos. iv' xx-8 nw? ' sf- ugf msn .. ,MM ff i X 1 ,f nf!! ,- SHE ' A hw: Af .Af fx 1' . V ,My Q ,., 3 ii WSW 4 pw, la . 5 ,p . W :V .K ---an - , ,ff r 83 NJN 5? N, , 3 S-wfiify f if .....,.....,....,.. .M 4 f 'W 'Si' aiu ' ...- ru 55 A 5 xv. 49 tw: . . 1: ,ff xr. W ws. -K , , iii?-isp, F59 2 .xwiw I., xii 3 s 4 -. Jim 1 ' W8- 'A Q 'W V Y I x l s '3' . x K a an 3 A , 'A Q71 V5 G4 xxx -xx 4 Q ' , J 'X xv 3 K 5 Q- . xslt' X .. 'V' - , -5 RN!-3 gm?-.. A Twrm . H, 'S Siena 26 Siena 33 Nazareth 39 flflcfl ul y Var ity MCAuley 25 MCAuley 20 McAuley 36 Miss Nearhoft, mocfenzfor Nazu ruth 3 3 Mercy 14 Mercy 50 Mc'Auley 19 Mc'Auley 36 McAuley 26 BACK ROW: Carol Lutkus, Andy Bell, Joyce Heenan, Sue Ritcher, Judy Pietrus, Sheila Hoey, Annette Fowler, Madeline Krebs, Sharon Collurzi, JoAnn Samulionis. SECOND ROXV: Margaret Collins, Judy Burton, Jane Dowd, Marilyn Abermoske. FIRST ROXV: Pat Robinson, Diane Kiefus, Holly Minster, Mary Stafford fcaptainj Janeen Pattara, Mickey Murphy fco-Captainj, Marge Kenny, Ann Katich, Roseann Manna. 1 A 'fs 4? c 13, x , vs- ' -if I M X., f S if .. ll I X Q .w , Q nr"Qf. -.m..1..... I' f ' lt" Sports Club officers with moderator Sister Mary Emile: Marilyn Abermoske, Pat Cfostigan, Sheila Hoey, Sharon Collurn, and Holly hlinster. Unclerelassmen exhibit school spirit at its best. liver R r I '. . g My . X s xi , .. 3. just a few more inches and you've got it, Mary. Mother McAuley plays Nazareth. THE CHEERLEADERS: Mary Ann Lattyak, Cindy Krol, Sara jane Seamens, Pat Dunn, Darlene Trapp. Sports play a very important part in direction of Miss Nearhoff and the the Well-rounded development of a Mc- moderation of Sister Mary Emile. In Auleyite. That is why the Sports Club every game, whether victory or defeat, is an important organization in the the teams work extra hard to bring school. The volleyball and basketball glory to Mother McAuley. varsity teams were organized under the Freshman spirit in action! OUR JUNIOR VARSITY-FIRST ROW, top: Renee Blyth, Carol Massey, Claire Martin, Mary Beth Trinan, Sheila Hoey, Judy Barton, Judy Cupp, Mary Gallagher. SECOND ROW: Lynn Lorr, Ginger Klueskowski, Kathy Coughlin, Mary Feeley, Pat Heeney, Eileen Guzik, Rita Moriarity. THIRD ROW: Kathy Evans, Peggy Ma-honey, Sharon Halliday, Carol Benigno, Mary jane Wright, Mary Jane Doody, Gail Hagan. gilt' 1' Y I Eliza and Freddy . . on the street where you live." rvygmal 2714 On the evenings of March 25th, 26th, and 27th, the Drama Class, under the direction of Mrs. Marcella Conlon, put on an excellent production of Pygrmzlimz. Excitedly, Mc- Auleyites, their parents and friends filled the gym on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights. Their expectations of the play were more than fulfilled. Almost every member of the Senior class worked to make the play a success. Stage, wardrobe, make-up, props, sound . . . all these details had to he taken care of. And taken care of they were-perfectly! Every day -tu, Donna prepares jane for her role. QFor the Covent Garden cockneys and Doolittle. tin less informed, this process is called "rat- Sul "I won't say those ruddy vowels one more time!" from three o'cloclc in the afternoon until almost midnight the girls worked unceasingly, re- hearsing scenes, songs, and dances, Many hours of Precious sleep were lost, many of Mothers homecooked meals missed, and many assignments not completed on time, in order to make the play the success that it was. It was because of the efforts of all the girlsg from the stage crew down to Marianne DeSalvo and Jeanine Quillinan, who held the lead roles, that the Mother McAuley production of Pygzmzfimz was such a huge success. figsgw Members of the prop staff and Petey, the worst scene stealer of the show. Members of the costume staff at work 1Note neglected books in backgroundj "XX7ouldn't it be loverlyn Zfrcparafiaus juniors take advantage of the beauty of our patio in expressing their "creative feelings." The art program at McAuley is a very extensive one. The girls are given the opportunity to develop whatever artistic abilities they may possess in many different media. Besides "doing," the students are witnesses to lectures given by Sister Mary Augusta and Miss Mauch on the different periods of painting and architecture. Miss Mauch helps freshmen with their lettering. The juniors certainly are en- grossed in Sister Augusta's lecture. All the students then have an opportunity to exhibit their Work in our annual Art Exhibit. Here the different paintings done in chalks, water colors, temperas, etc. are exhibited. Be- sides the paintings, the work of the girls in sculpture and mosaics, are exhibited in the art studios. The girls worked endlessly to make the exhibit something of. which they could be proud. And proud of it they were! X .fx " S?-f 6' x 5 it Q fig 1 i 5 x 3 K E vi - IKHRT f, X . . k i, fx mmf N ia fkixwx wx 5, 'Q QS I 1 ,, Q. Q x .J 8 at 'T . - D 5 i s- xi 1 iq N , N v , Q! Y 1 . XE g Q . 195- ' xrkri 44' Q. 5 Thi: 67 1 ' Z- S nv 'ffei W me W 'N gx 'E swf. ar 5 J , x, .. T Ll -f ws 2 L L 4TnE:??h' fn'5?f" 1?-4 -1:1 8 A Q it H 5 El v Sister Irena wants to make sure that her sewing machines are taken care of. As every girl should know, the arts of homemaking are very important, and the girls are no exception! Who knows? Perhaps ten years from now one of the girls in Sister Mary Irena's Home Arts classes will be awarded the honor of "Homemaker of the Yearf, These girls learn the fundamentals of cooking, sewing, and general house- keeping. By the time the girls leave, they should be able to take over the whole household for their mothers. QYou notice we said they would be able toj. Gail and Judy are anxious to see how their efforts will turn out. ip- YI I 'N -XNWN udy Barton seems to hue 1 problem with her sewing Wall Sister Irena to the rescue V' . I Jlflardz Gras The whole student body celebrated St. Patrick's day with a Mardi Gras. Behind the ingenuity and hard work was the junior Class under the moderation of Miss Mauch. As balloons fell and prizes were won, the classes left the rigorous routine of schoolwork and cele- brated St. Patrick's day in a very special way. The festivities included several contests and games conducted by the junior home- rooms, a fashion show performed by mem- bers of different classes and the crowning of the Queen of the Mardi Gras. There were such games as miniature golf, fortune telling, and the very popular "Go to jail." The fashion show included such notables as Auntie Mame, Tweedle- dee and Tweedle-dum and Alice-In- XX'onderland. The climax of the day was the long awaited announcement and crowning of the Queen. Melinda Grimes happily crowned beaming Karen Jensen. Her court was made up of Davidde Hickey, Gayle Driscoll, Carolyn Connors, Bunny Sull- ivan, Sharon Wfalsh, Mary McNamara and Leeanne Battle. It was the most unusual and exciting St. Patrick's day ever spent at Mother McAuley. QW, A . ... uniors serenading golfers on the first hole "green." l lli lei "Leave it to the juniors to throw a party like this!" "You want to make 11 bet 1,111 going to jail again?" Proof that McAuley knows how to pick 'eml ar 'M' . . 1 513. 1 Sister Mary Columba and her junior Chemistry students work out an experiment This is History? cd' 8. gi blunts lrQg Srstcr Maristella makes a point to her Sophomore students Sciences Chemistry Physics Biology Natural Science American Problems History all these go into the Science program at Mother McAuley They are a very important part of the students education It is in one of these classes that the girls learn the why of thingsg be it in Biology or History. These classes are some of the most interesting at McAuley. Our Social Science and Natural Science course are highly developed and taught by well-trained teachers. This Science program at McAuley is just another way in which the students education is rounded out to the fullest degree. Sophomore Natural Sriente students enjoy it class outdoors. "Now, Sherry, you cant settle all the world problems lodzly ln i aww Senior Pliysics students om he seen doing the oddest things! "Hmmm-And what Q do we have here?" v ,V - vi :Lnfgm 5, Agfa? ffifi f - ' W fifffl . .W ii . . - 5. S JM . " .n '- , .4 ':'- - - .1 " 40' P - y 1 Q if Q' Q -'Rf ' LQHWA 4 if v 1 . x Q' 759: ., .-Mem:-xv X mm. f--f, we A 's 'ln 57 QL .Q ffff-wf ww! iw 5 mm.. - s f 2 ' X 5 ' 5 ' 3 3 f f E M, --1 1 W! af ' A K- X , . 3 L .iv ,S 1- N g i Q 3? - Lv fx ,, X 1 an ' 1, J ' gk 1, k,A5 5 ' , 5 Y . I f' 133757 w .x ,gf ,gf i Z'3!2??':, , J: N K, 1 . q ui ,R x t i fx... J Q i- P . W Why Q35 L4 ki A S 5 V- . - ?-. 1 LF? ,sk Q E L- X , K jul ,Kg Y :fi fl ' 9' -5 Q I - is QA I ik 4 -.sr 'Q' fi I -Q - f ww 2 ,ip 3 ff . wg : gif i Y , I is K 'X - gases 4551, kv Q 1 A , t , .J A -wx .553-,Q S? w Eh um SQ' 45 J Q Q,,x, 1 . i A A,"k. Lf' !1INll NIHJL INN milf 1 ' if Q ' f IXXINITIUII NAM, ltJ?'Ugg 3 ,X . 7815198113 Eager Qcome on, Jeanne, be eagerj French students study their lesson for the day. Sister Mary Ambrose points out 21 scene of ancient Rome to her Latin students. . , Y: l . rj l 'eff 'l One of the enjoyable aspects of French: learning common French words through use of the dollhouse. Madame Kodelsky conversing with girls while visiting sisters and students from Bishop Knoll H.S. look on. All of the above characters are fictional. Any resemblance to persons living or dead is purely planned. Cfrfllege 61115555 This year McAuley saw another educa- tional "first." College courses in English, French, and Mathematics are available to qualified Seniors. The English is conducted by Sister Mary Brian, the French by Sister Mary Hildegarde and the Math by Sister Mary Kenneth. Affiliated with Saint Xavier College, the courses offer a great opportunity for seniors to receive college credits while still carrying a regular high school curriculum, A college class is often the scene of intense discussion. Here Sarah makes a point re- garding French Literature. "Holy Mackerel, Andy!! fer, Karenf' Miss Sowinski here supervises rt Sophomore Math exam. The College Math class has organized L1 Math Club open to all students who maintain 11 certain average in their Math classes. Pictured at left are the officers-Edwina Krol, Carol Deters, Karen Johnson, Fran Crean Qstandingj, and Jean Kozlik. Finalists in the Freshman Math Tournament look like they have really "clinched" their Math. 73 Fran and Kathy transport some Mc' l T Auley originals to the lounge. Maureen and Roberta put some finishing touches on their display. Every year the Home Economics De- partment puts on a fashion show. This year they did something differentg they U16 ?a.s'l1i1f14 how i ,1' decided to put their efforts on display. The entire lounge was transformed into a veritable Bramson's or Rothschild's. The girls creations were arranged in attractive displays. From the looks of their work it would seem that we have some budding l seamstresses at Mother McAuley! Marietta, Beverly, and Sue model their "cool, summer frocks for one another. S-"30Cn 'm'Cf-r 9, D 'Vi J, 225734 '3-.D P' ....-'fb' f-v-H-1:5 "" HS :Lj-Jr-w TU-H' ?,TQ , V35 CII S-E53 3 5 f-v-fb '51 O 5 P-1079 W ,Q WEL if ' sf, -Www f .,' I 1 'ff Q., x. ,ffvf ang These lovely models show us thc original tastes MCAulCy- ites have. ,,,-et... 'iff IKQ 5, Q . jg Q " o X rs i ss Home lfconomists always Cn- joy talking .ilwout problems and line points of scwingg our girls are no exception. A Y, I . , A iz n- 'lt' .cf X ,qfa F 1 If ,' 'ki' ,N.san,,, ,fi 4 Q., J "N .. A J' 23.1, , ' -r S,f:.f'u ji, ' 'S rm-u. 31' ' " .if ,,-s-- 'N . Y M.: in Ati Ur. 'ini Q PJ , . ' X. ,,,,. a 3, 11 i , Q . '1' .1 W ' 4 Q:- A ' ,nw 3' '. g ,JA 'X fi, , 1 - qsv M51 hi . is Q ' u ,. A, , . x ., U it 4 i +L- fy - .x tlikfl X ' M4 f Q 1.43 ,""T' S gig ' i Q 75 Co-chairmen Mrs. Whealan, and Mrs. Patrick look pleased with the events of the day. The juniors and their mothers seem to enjoy the afternoon. All ane and Marianne need now are a couple of dates. " ,vringfimr fl! WIQ4 llffy " ' 1 Nancy Kerrigan and her mother enjoy pleasant afternoon. "Springtime at McAuley" was not only a season this year but also a very special day when the Mothers' Club staged its annual benefit party. Mrs. James Wliealaii and Mrs. L. Patrick acted as co-chairman of the affair. Members of the Mothers' Club and their guests, as well as the juniors and seniors, were invited to enjoy the delicious luncheon and to view the elegant fashion show provided by Carson Pirie Scott 84 Co. The clothes were modeled by twelve of the seniors and some professional models. After the fashion show, the excitement mountedg for some lucky soul would soon possess one of the many beautiful door prizes. For the seniors, the day will hold many memories and for the juniors, an afternoon well spent! A ffm 1, 4 Q. 1+ ii: li 77 1 juuiar King Dance J s 4 , juniors look eager to begin the even- ing fat least the girls dolj "Don't worry about it. I'll take good care of your purse "And every painting was done by a student." New rings . . . new crest . . . new decor . . . Friday, the thirteenth, was anything but un- lucky for juniors, for the dance proved to be a tremendous success. The music was sup- plied by the Melody Knights of St. Ignatius High School QI wonder who used their in- fluence for thatlj The decorations were simple, but effective. The colored lights lent them- selves to the informal mood of the dance. The important jobs in the coat room and snack bar, fand of unofficial chaperonesj were taken over by the Seniors. CI am sure their help was invaluablej The success of this night makes us more confident that the Junior Ring dance will become a tradition of McAuley. Teachers Miss Unger and Miss Plageman enjoy away from the classroom. YQ w Helen, you should try out for American Band- Stamll juniors take time out for a little refresh- ment. themselves The dnpper St. Ignatius Melody Knights, Even members of the band have to pay. 2 O Mary, we vrouvz thee with 19105501115 today. Queen of Ike mzgelf, Queen of flae May. may Hrcfufuilrg The annual May Crowning of our Blessed Mother took place this year on May 16th. However, because of poor weather the ceremony was moved from the traditional setting in front of the school, inside to the gymnasium. Never- theless, the crowning was just as inspiring. May queen Edie Young crowned the Statue of Our Lady before the student body and guests. Her court, dressed in full-length pastel dresses, was made up of Mary Moffit, Mary Florence Kloeck- ner, Nancy Kerrigan, and Fran Norris, the officers of the Sodality. After the ceremony the Mothers' Club and their senior daughters were served punch and cakes in the lounge. A group of McAuleyites in their pastel dresses fbefore rainlj. May queen Edie and her family. Edie and her court lead the student body and guests in the Act of Cfonsecration, The fourth annual Junior-Senior Luncheon was held May 26th in the Conrad Hilton Hotel. As the title indicates, the luncheon is given each year by the Junior Class for the Senior Class. This year the luncheon was a very special event. The food was excellent, the entertainment terrific fwe have come to the conclusion that the juniors have almost as much talent as the Seniorslj all in all the whole day was a complete success. The juniors did more than entertain the Seniorsg they showed them that the ties that bind the two classes are not likely to be broken. The luncheon is now another meemory of the year that the Seniors will look back upon and think of that great junior Class-the Class of 1961. Room 204 was loaded with talent. An example: Marianne liashingbauer playing her accordion. The out-going officers of the various organizations with the new officers. The orvanizations Qfrom left to rightk Shiv!! Sports Club, Sodality, illrifillffrlll and Student Council. Melinda is the "victim" of 202's skit. On June 5rd the Senior Class held their long- awaited Class Day. On this day special awards for extracurricular activities and academic achievements were given. However, the best part of the day's ac- tivities was the program put on by the Senior Class. This year after an intro- duction by class president Melinda Grimes, the read- ing of the Class Will by Maureen Welsh, the senior members of the Glee Club sang songs that the Senior Class loved during the year. After- the performance by the Glee Club, the seniors gave skits. Each skit was representative of one of the four years of high school. The skits meant much to the girls, probably more to the seniors in the audience. For these girls were the first class to experience these things. Most of the experiences enacted in the skits probably won't happen again, for these things happened while the girls were growing up alongside the school. The school will continue growing and the girls will continue growing, but never again will they go through those first four wonderful years. E ' 1 -- iff wma., Seniors and their mothers at the breakfast follow ing the graduation Mass. ia Sister Mary Ignace conferring awards. Maureen Welsh reading the Class Will. The senior members of the Glee Club perform for the last time. Sophomore year and the joys of Biology. Sunset Point really did something to our seniors. Bewildered freshmen clutching their beloved Indian bags. From the joys of Biology to the joys of Chemistry in junior year. ,A W1 Q4 uley Zrsf MOTHERMCAULEY Lsrarrexl Axlllblllbhbl HOOL SlSlERSOl Nluam fm 2 vi Q r+'3OL unssa usmcroanv conPSU209lO " Ds ru arson MMQWW W X fn Q FNB ,Uni J t f 4, f47',lv-,-. ,-4,-Y-4,141 I M wwf? 71" I The drploma ind the Mercy shreld rre symbols of senror achrevement symbols of qL121l1flf3S xxhrrh have been dexeloprnq for the past four years The drploma represents schol HSUL 21ClIlCVCIDCHt llltl IT1OfC 1IT1POff8flt 3.5 srmrlztron of true C,l111St121I1 w llues while thc symbolrsm of the Meru shreld 15 self esrdent It IS the symbol of rnerq xxhmh permeates the school rtself and the rndrvrdual products f the school the grdduites vw ho xxrll Larry thrs sprrrt rnto the XAIIOLIS worlds they may enter j - x N l ' ' f il x. J , , . fs lXMit"'l'sllllll'M FOR i X , , 1 xuzsrillms ns UW pw Q yn M , S Q sf r rmf,.5rr W M T x . liqi W 1 TMS 1,1 gn 'S 1 -:ff A D l P LO M A l ZW ,J ,. ' ,HSI :V my, usa URW V "' :il as I 4.-i jf Ay V! , ' fl, . s ' H- - 52 1' 'ar . 1 .Y g,dH:-f , If A . T' 4- ff' ff.- It J l ,V r, v I l X Jw k " l 1 , ' , - . 2 . , A. . YL Q y . A o ' ' ' ' o . i , 2 H V ,' . ' MELINDA GRIMES Scrum Clan Pu rnfezll ourmhst St Brrmbls lyery hrgh school senror rs looked upon yy 1th 1 certarn amount of respect and rrghtly so for she rs about to complcte the four years of rntensrye trunrnc, yyluch wrll crrry her rnto the adult yyorld She has formed 1n her mrnd and heart certarn rdells yyhrch wrll determrne her ycry destiny She has learned many rmportmt truths both through study and ex perrence vyhrch have nourrshed her splrrtual and rntellectual cgrovsth She has shed many of the fllse values of her chrldhood and has talcen on a defrnrte maturrty And so rt IS natural th it the semor rs greatly respected and admrred But thrs years McAuley senior has earned an added drstxnctron She rs 1 member of the frrst true McAuley gfldllaflllg class As a freshman she entered McAuley when rt too xx IS beqrnnrng a new lrfe ln the fall of that ycar Mother McAuley opened nts doors to the lrcshmrn class lrom that day on each member of the Cllss of 1960 yy rtched and par trcrprted rn the progress of the school And whrle the school developed each grrl developed She probably has many memorres of her early years at McAuley memones of crossmg the muddy campus plantrng saplrnbs and partrcrpatrne rn out door gym classes before the qymnasrum yy IS completed No yyonder she fancred herself 1 proneer 'lhe results of those formatrve years are a strong young school wrth a brrght future determrned and mature senror class that has not only left an rmpressrve herrtage wrth the school but also h IS been prepared by the school to step rnto the future MAURFEN WELSH Semor Cffzrr Vue Pzeszdezzl Secondary Teacher Lrttle Flower , ' . .. ,,' J 1. .. A .r ,, , . . , , , -. . . ,. , 4 1 , q . 1 , L , , 2 L 2 ' . ' 2 ' ,, v , ,. , , , ,- . C J . , k . 4 1 1 ' . r 1 ' . I 7 I . 1 l . 1 S . c Y S 7 4 . 2 . c 1 - y . - 1 vi ' , y ' , r. A ' ' . , - 4- , V f, A L K . 7 lL C l ' . ' 'S . L 1 1 V, ,w T - c 4 v 'f ' Y ' 1 v . vv ' 7 K. L. v H - y -' . ' L 1 ' L . . . . . Lys 7 , L . ELLEN MARIE ARL Science Teacher Most Holy Redeemer DOROTHY ATTERMEYER Lawyer Most Holy Redeemer an-""" ELAINE BANKS Science Teacher St. Xavier Academy SUSAN BARAN Medicine St. john Fisher MARILYN ABERMOSKE Lab Technician St. Ethelreda CAROLYN ALTMAN Nurse St. Cajetan NANCY BAECHLE Scientific Artist St. Xavier Academy BARBARA BAKER Pharmacist St. Xavier Academy MADELINE BARUCH Teacher Most Holy Redeemer MARY LOU BAUMGARTEN Teacher St. john Fisher JOYCE BENES Florist St. john Fisher MARY ELLEN BERRY Teacher Most Holy Redeemer CAROL BARRY Teacher Christ the King CAROLE BARSKIS Teacher St. John Fisher JEANETTE BECK Airline Stewardess Little Flower ROSEMARY BEMBENEK O.S.B. Religious St. Michael Archangel BONNIE BONNEVIER Housewife St. Ethelreda VIRGINIA BOVA Teacher Little Flower PATRICIA BRESDEN Visual Design Most Holy Redeemer SUSAN BRIZZOLARA Teacher Most Holy Redeemer ROBERTA BLAKE Economist Little Flower MARY BOLAND Teacher Little Flower KAREN BOYD Pediatric Nurse St. Thomas More SUSAN BREEN Teacher St. John Fisher CAROL BU RCHETT Secretary Christ the King KATHLEEN BUTLER Teacher Christ the King MARY KAY CARNEY Psychologist St. Ethelreda. MICH AELEN CASSERLY Secretary Stevenson School MARY ANN BROWN Beaufidiln St, Cajetan MAUREEN BUCHANIEC Music Teacher St. Isadore PATRICIA CACHOR Secretary Five Holy Martyrs LAURA CANNON Foreign Service Christ the King SHARON CHESTER Music Teacher St. Catherine of Genoa NANCY CHINSKE Commercial Artist St. Christopher ROSEMARY COLLINS Teacher Christ the King JEAN CONDON Teacher Our Lady of Peace DENISE CAVANAUGH Medical Research Christ the King ARLEEN CELLINI Housewife St. Nicholas Tolentine ILONA CINER Commercial Artist Most Holy Redeemer MARY ANN CLARK Teacher St. joseph .si KATHLEEN CORBETT Teacher St. Barnabas GAYLE CORLEY Secretary St. Ethelreda ANN CROTTY Teacher St. Philip Neri ROSALIE CWICK O.S.B. Religious St. Michael the Archangel JOANN CONLEY Nurse St. Catherine of Genoa PATRICIA CONNELL Ballet Teacher St. Christina GERALDINE COSTELLO Nurse St. Christina FRANCES CREAN Teacher St. Symphorosa CAROLE DALY Social Worker Our Lady of Peace IRENE DELANEY Economics Teacher Queen of Martyrs PATRICIA DETRICK Nurse Christ the King HOLLY DOHM Nurse Sward School JOSEPHINE CZERWINSKI Teacher St. Christina CAROL DALY Secretary Little Flower MARY ANN DeSALVO Teacher St. Thomas More CAROL DETERS Teacher Most Holy Redeemer LAUREL DOWNEY Secondary Teacher Little Flower FAITH DuBOIS Language Teacher Holy Rosary KATHLEEN DUNNE Pediatrician Queen of Martyrs JUDY DWYER Airline Stewardess St. Cajetan MARY ELLEN DORGAN Secretary Most Holy Redeemer MARY ANN DOWNES Laboratory Technirian Queen of Martyrs VIRGINIA DUGGAN Teacher St. Cajetan BETTE JEAN DUNKLE Teacher St. Cajetan JEAN ELLIS Clinical Psychologist St. joseph KATHLEEN ENHELDER Secretary St. Gerald JOYCE EVANS Nurse St. Xavier Academy CAROLYN FASHINGBAUER Secretary St. Xavier Academy GAIL EDGE Ballet Dancer Our Lady of Peace PATRICIA EGAN Teacher St. Christina SI-IEILA ENNIS Home Economics Teacher St. Thomas More BEVERLY ERB Home Economist St. Cajetan JANE FELDMEIER Secretary Christ the King MAUREEN FLAI-IERTY Medical Secretary Little Flower PAMELA FORTINA Secretary St. Nicholas NANCY FORTUNE Teacher St. John Fisher VIRGINIA FAZIO Commercial Artist Queen of Martyrs CAROL FEEI-IIERY Teacher St. john Fisher SHARON FLYNN Medical Technologist Most Holy Redeemer MARY BETH FOGARTY Primary Teacher Christ the King ANNETTE FOWLER Elementary Teacher St. Felicitas LEE GALLERY Foreign Service Oak Harbor junior High MADELINE GEMMET Secretary Most Holy Redeemer MARY GENTILE Pediatric Nurse St. Gall CLAUDIA FOURNIER Clerical Work Queen of Martyrs SHARON FOWLE Airline Stewardess St. Nicholas of Tolentine MARYA GARRIGAN Drama Teacher St. Xavier Academy JANET GASTON Aidiologist Most Holy Redeemer BONNIE GILLUND Private Secretary St. Bernadette ANN GONNELLA Secretary Our Lady Gate of Heaven LORRAINE GRAZASKE Social Worker Most Holy Redeemer SHELDON GREEN Dietician St. Xavier Academy VIRGINIA GEPNER journalist St. Mary's Academy DIANE GILLESPIE Mathematics Teacher St. Bernadette ELLEN GORNEY Social Worker St. Rita LUCIANE GRANT Clinical Psychologist Visitation aff JOANNE GUIDICE Secretary Queen of Martyrs JUDY GUIMOND Nurse Our Lady Gate of Heaven SHARON HALLAGAN Legal Secretary St. Barnabas BARBARA HALM Secretary St. Barnabas JAUNITA GRIFFIN Teacher Christ the King LUCY GRIFFIN Entertainer St. Michael PATRICIA HAGAN Biochemist St. Barnabas ELAINE HALAGIERA Secretary St. Denis SHARON HASKINS Primary Teacher St. Barnabas JUDY HEINS Teacher St. Barnabas PATRICIA HOFFMAN Physical Therapist St. Albes KAREN JOHNSON Teacher Most Holy Redeemer CATHERINE HALPIN Secretary St. John Fisher SHEILA HANNON Primary Teacher Christ thc King JUDY HENNESSY Secretary Most Holy Redeemer MARIANNE HOBIN Teacher St. Thomas More KATHLEEN KASZYNSKI Nurse St. Cajetan KAREN KEEGAN Teacher St. Xavier Academy MARGE KENNY Secretary Christ the King KATHLEEN KLINGER Industrial Secretary Most Holy Redeemer BARBARA KALINA Teacher St. Clare de Monte Falco CAROLYN KAVALAUSKAS Teacher Little Flower KATHLEEN KELLEY Interior Decorator Our Lady of Loretta MARILYN KEMP jazz Pianist St. john Fisher DARLENE KOPEIKA Artist St. Christina CAROLE KOWALCZYK Chemistry Teacher Most Holy Redeemer BEVERLY KRAUSS Medicine St. Thomas More EDWINA KROL Mathematics Teacher Queen of Martyrs A X x ARLENE KLOBUCAR Medical Technician St. Gerald MARY FLORENCE KLOECKNER Medical Missionary Christ the King JEAN Kozuic Mathematics Teacher St. Cajetan JOYCE KRASS Business Executive St. Cajetan JOANN KUDIA Teacher Sawyer School KAREN KUEHNLE Child Psychologist St. Xavier Academy JANE LAMBUR Medical Secretary Christ the King JOANNE LaPAPA Private Secretary Most Holy Redeemer LYNNE KRUEGER Art Teacher St. Ethelreda KAREN KRUG Foreign Service Clara Barton FRANCES KUNKA Rural Sociologist Most Holy Redeemer BERNADETTE KWAK Laboratory Technician Five Holy Martyrs ROCHELLE LE COMPTE Nurse Most Holy Redeemer MARY LEITELT Dramatics St. Catherine of Genoa PATRICIA LUNDSTROM Fashion Buyer Queen of Martyrs CAROL LUTKUS Teacher St. Ann ALICIA LATKOWSKI Bacteriologist St. Clare de Monte Falco ALICE LATOCHA Secretary Queen of Martyrs MARY KAY LINEHAN Teacher Little Flower SHARON LINK Speech Teacher St. Bernadette SUSAN MABBOTT Medical Technologist St. Cajetan JUDY MAIER Laboratory Technician St. John Fisher CAROL MANNA Secretary St. Denis JEANETTE MATECKI IBM Operator Most Holy Redeemer DONETTE LYDON Lab Technician St. Cajetan FLORETTE LYNCH Nurse St. Cajetan EILEEN MAJOR Research Scientist St. Louis Academy LORRAINE MANGELLI Airline Stewardess St. Xavier Academy DOROTHY MCCANN Elementary Teacher Christ the King MAUREEN MCCARTHY journalist St. Rita TERRY McDONALD Medical Secretary St. Barnabas DOROTHY MCELHERNE Secretarial Work St. Leo CAROL MATICK Laboratory Technician Most Holy Redeemer KATHLEEN McCAFFREY Secretary Little Flower MARY ANN MCCORMICK Teacher St. Cajetan EILEEN MCCULLOUGH Teacher Little Flower CAROLE MCGONAGLE Beautician St. Adrian MARY KAY McGRATH Teacher St. Cajetan SUSAN McKENZIE Teacher St. Ca etan ELLEN McMAHON Physical Therapist Queen of Martyrs MARY MCGINNIS Social Worker St. Thomas More SHARON MCGLYNN Nurse St. Cajetan MARY JEAN MCGUIRE Architect Christ the King JOANN McKEE Medical Technician Christ the King Qlndianapolisj MAUREEN MCSHERRY Teacher St. joseph MARY MEEHAN Primary Teacher St. joseph JOAN MILES Receptionist St. Bernadette HOLLY MINSTER Physical Education St. Christina MAUREEN McNICI-IOLAS Elementary Teacher St. Cajetan JOANN McPH EE Mortician St, Adrian MARILYN MERRIMAN Psychologist Holy Cross CAROL MEYER Secretary St. Thomas More MARY MOFFITT Teacher St. Helena of the Cross BARBARA MONTALBANO Teacher St. Linus MAUREEN MORRISROE Teacher Most Holy Redeemer KAREN MORTIMER Primary Teacher Christ the King SARAH JANE MITRICK Nurse Christ the King JACQUELINE MOERBFCK Nurse St. John Fisher MARY MOONITY Ballet Dancer St. Xavier Academy CAROL MORIARTY Teacher St, Barnabas jUDY MURINO Secretary St. Gerald JUDY MURPHY Dietician St. Clotilde MAUREEN MURPHY History Teacher St. joseph DONNA MURNIGHAN Teacher Christ the King GERALDINE MROZOWSKI Private Secretary St. S.1lome.1 JANICE MUHR Beautician St. Cnjctan MARY KATHERINE MURPHY Speech Therapist St. Xavier Academy MICHELLE MURPHY Teacher St. Clctus PATRICIA MYRON Beautician St. Cajetan JEAN ANN NAGLE Mathematics Teacher Queen of Martyrs MARY LOU NIESEN Secretary Most Holy Redeemer NADINE NORTON Nurse Queen of Martyrs KAREN MURRAY Research Scientist St. Adrian CATHERINE MUSICH Pediatric Nurse St. Barnabas BARBARA NELSON Airline Stewardess Queen of Martyrs GERALDINE NEWELL Speech Therapist St. John Fisher GERALDINE O'CALLAGHAN Secondary Teacher Little Flower KATHLYN O'CONNOR Nurse St Christina 'S KATHLEEN O'DONOVAN Nurse Little Flower KATHLEEN OLIVER Elementary Teacher St. john Fisher DONNA NYQUIST Beautician St. Mary Star of the Sea KATHLEEN OBIALA Interior Decorator St. Cajetan SHEILA OCONNOR Psychiatrist St. Ethelregla JULIE O'DONNELL Nurse Most Holy Redeemer MAUREEN PARISI Nurse St. Xavier Academy KATHERINE PATRICK Drama St. John Baptist de La Salle MAUREEN PHELAN Private Secretary Holy Redeemer KATHLEEN PODESTA Social Worker Christ the King GEORGIA O'SHEA Elementary Teacher Queen of Martyrs CAROL PARISI Secretary Sr. Thomas More JANEEN PATTARA Biology Teacher St. Christina LORRAINE PETERSON Private Secretary Sf. Baffl3b35 SALLY PRATT Legal Secretary St. Bernadette CHRISTINE PSINAS Teacher Holy Rosary ELLEN RACZYNSKI Mathematics Teacher Christ the King SALLY ANN RAUEN Teacher St. Cajetan MARGARET PODESTA Nurse St. Cajetan MARY KAY POLLEY Teacher St. john Fisher JEANINE QUILLINAN Nurse Queen of Martyrs MARYRUTH RACIC Bio-Chemist Our Lady Gate of Heaven MARY BETH REINKE Primary Teacher Most Holy Redeemer GLADYS RIGG Teacher St. Cajetan COLETTE ROMANELLI Psychological Reseurehist St. Xavier Academy MARJORIE RUDNICK Executive Secretary St. Bernadette NANCY REIDY Secretary Little Flower MARIANNE REINERT Journalist St. Xavier Academy JANET ROCK Doctor St. Christina BEVERLY ROLLBERG Nurse St. Denis is CAROL SCHUMACHER Teacher St. John Fisher MARY ARLENE SCOTT TCa1Cl1Cr St. Thomas More MARILYN SEIGLE Benuticinn Most Holy Redeemer SUSAN Sl-IALGOS Doctor Christ the King LORETTA RYAN Elementary Teacher St. Leo MARGARET SCHMITT Secretary St. Mary of Mt. Carmel ARLENE SCRANTON Dental Hygienist- St. Cajetan GAIL SEDOR Teacher Sf. DCIUS NANCY SI-IEEHAN Foreign Service Christ the King GLORIA SHEEHY Secretary St. Thomas More MARY ALICE SIMPSON Nurse St. Christina MARY LOU SKRYPKUN Social Worker St. Xavier Academy IERI SHANAHAN Teacher St. john Fisher MAUREEN SHAUGHNESSY Teacher Most Holy Redeemer KATHLEEN SI-IEVLIN Nurse Queen of Martyrs KAREN SIEGLE Teacher St. Christina -up MARY IEILEFN SMITH Secretary St. Ethelreda. SANDRA SMITH Secretary Queen of Martyrs MARY STAFFORD Entertainer Queen of Martyrs BARBARA STEFANEK Teacher Sr. Albert LOUANNI3 SLADKY Interior Decorator Christ the King MARY ANN SLOAN Teacher St. john Fisher SHARON SMITH Social Wcvrker Most Holy Redeemer DIANE SMITKA Nurse St. Thomas More ANT Z' MARY LOUISE SULLIVAN Airline Stewardess St. Rita SARA JEAN SULLIVAN journalist Christ the King MARY TELLERS Physical Therapist St. Christina JANE TenBROECK Foreign Correspondent St. Barnabas CAROL STREZO Teacher Queen of Martyrs VIRGINIA STROBEI.. Teacher Christ the King THERESA TARRANT Journalist Most Holy Redeemer MELAINE TARSA Nurse St. Bernadette Q JACQUELINE TODD Biological Research St. Kilian DIANE TOET Meteorologist St. Christina NOEL USALIS Teacher St. john Fisher THERESA WALDRON Secretary St. Thomas the Apostle ARLENE THOEL Airline Stcwardcss St. Gerald Secretary JANET THOMAS Queen of Martyrs DONNA TURKOVICH Private Secretary Hometown Teacher ji MARIETTA UMLOR Most Holy Redeemer MARILYN K. WALSH Teacher St. Xavier Academy PATRICIA WALSH Elementary Teacher Most Holy Redeemer JUDITH XVEISBROD Secretary Queen of Martyrs PATRICIA WESS Art Director Queen of Martyrs JUDITH WALSH Secretary St. Thomas More MARILYN XVALSI-I Teacher Little Flower JEANNE WARMKE Teacher St. Barnabas CAROL WEISS Interior Decorator St. Christina 15. MARY WHEALAN Speech Corrcctionist Christ the King ZITA WHEELER N' Home Economist St. Barnabas 3 K R SHARON WHITE Nurse St. Denis DOLORES XVILFINGER Secretary Queen of Martyrs VERNA XVILLIAMS Secretary St. Ethelreda DONNA WITT Nurse St. Gerald an RUTHANN XVITT M 'l ,," i Teacher Most Holy Redeemer r lk MARY ADELE VUOLLENBERG Teacher St. Helena BARBARA YOMANTAS Nurse Queen of Martyrs EDITH YOUNG Nurse Christ the King BONNIE ZALUSKY Nurse St. Denis KAREN ZIMMERMANN Teacher St. Xavier Academy x. - " PATRICIA ZIMMERMAN Teacher St. John Fisher MARCIA MESCH 'feather St. Ethelrcda I25 flvmmfmiug Alumnae officers Mrs. Gapps, Mrs. Gott, and Mrs. Wheeler, with Moderator Sister Mary Roseleen. Sister Mary Ignace welcomes the Alumnae and the sen iors to the festivities of the day. As Sister Mary Ignace addressed the Alumnae and the girls, the seniors anxiously awaited the time when they would be taken in as members of the Alumnae. The Alumnae Association is a very important part of the school. lt is through the activities of the Alumnae that the graduates ot Mother McAuley can keep in touch with one another. The seniors will well remember this day and be proud to be members of the Alumnae Association. The seniors anxiously awaited for the reception ceremony to begin. The Lord must have been well pleased with the Class of 1960 because He certainly provided us with perfect weather. Nothing could have been better! The graduates filed into Queen of Martyrs church as proud fathers clicked their cameras. Presiding over the ceremony and awarding of the diplomas to the seniors was Archbishop O'Brian. Father Ronayne gave the graduation address. Even though there were 296 girls graduating when your name was called it seemed as though you were the only one graduating that day. It really didn't seem possible that we were now graduating and our four years at McAuley were over. flt also didn't seem possible that everything would go off smoothly. But we did it -right Sister Columba and Sister Georgia?j After the ceremony most of the seniors and their guests went to the lounge at school for a reception. And then it was overg we were now the class of 1960 --graduated. A Madeline .ind Marilyn congratulate each other on their gr.idu.1tion. Smile pretty now, girls! in . 5- 1 -F 1. , 'X A - A L ii Q es .V 3 - an 4. 5: 1 X1 In E ...-C4 2 The Class or 1960 enters Queen of Martyrs church. Seniors excitedly prepare for graduation. And finally the graduation itself. Our editors Zim XY"liec-lcr and Mary vUl1C.ll.lI1 triml trientlsj crc-.ite their own entcrminment wherever they go. This year saw many new ufirstsw at McAuley. Among these the reception helcl hy the Sisters the night of the prom for the girls and their escorts. The girls hegan arriving at seven-thirty. The juniors served the prom-goers punch and cookies until eighty-thirty when the girls departed for the prom. The reception was held at the school and was probably the lust time the girls would see the Sisters or the school. XYC hope that the reception hefore the prom will become another tradition set lvy the class ot 1060. Mary Ann Sloan .incl her tl.1te hefore the receiving line at the reception. I3I wxc- j' K I V xxx S Karen Krug and janet Gaston plus escorts enjoy ii glass of punch at the reception before departing for the prom. ...gs ary McGinnis and Judy Wfalsh inspect the beautiful sid for the Senior Prom. Though we had typical "McAuley weather" it didn't put a damper on the spirits of the prom-goers. The evening started out very dis- mally- eweather-wise. Not so with the seniors! After the reception at school and various coketail parties for those who couldn't make it out to school, we were off to the Sheraton- lilackstone for our Senior Prom. As we entered the elegant Crystal Ballroom we realized that this prom was not just another danceg it was the last time we would attend a dance as the class of 1960, This was probably the main reason everyone was determined to have a ballf The cliaperones .is pictured below were the Altf mans, the Barans, the Wfelshes, the Mannas, the Grimes. the Kavalauskases, and the Raczynskis. 4 'I- 'Q i X fill if if .Y ' Q ,W V H , -it . -Q-'rv i 1 gg.. As one can sc-cl from .ill thc' tmppv fllccs our Scnior Prom was .1 grant succcss. "Como it o uf Y o u ciidtft cscort tiff those lowly girls. did you?" 1-x A i Q ,X . 'T' 1. .JV k- Vx 5... X The Crystal lktllroom provicicci ll perfect setting for thc- music played by Rotmic Roclgcrs Ol'LiilC'Sfl'21 and our Qpurclou our lwig ltciuisj I3liAI7Tllfl'l, McAulcyitcs in tltcir whitc circ-sscs. Qliy this time wc- had lN11SfCl'Cki thc art of wearing long circsscsj. NVQ zlrc sure that cvcry Nczhllcyitc at the prom would not lmvc cimrilgcci one tlting about thc- prom fcxccpt maybe thc WCQHIICFYX. fi rms 3 'qw 'Fe 0 f in 0 Scc il' you can pick out Mclittcirs ciatc. tllint: l1c"s oirrying .1 IWUFSQ' .loci listctting iritcntly t. S wr Hr I Steps. . . When Mother McAuley High School was first being planned the location was a barren, grassy prairie. Quite a difference from the campus we know now. But the Sisters of Mercy had great plans for this prairie. They envisioned the land as it would look after the ground was broken, the building erected and a school functioning. From the architect's table the plans were put into action. From there was built the school as we know it. That first year after the school opened, in the fall of 1956, was an exciting one. The school was new, the teachers were new to the girls, the girls new to the teachers. Every- thing about the school was new. From that beginning the educational program has de- veloped into one of the best in the city. The school's enrollment has grown from 500 to 1250. Plans are now being made for a new and needed auditorium. The spirit that this charter class had in 1956 grew and developed as the years went by. Now in 1960, the spirit and loyalty of this class is at its peak. We believe that this spirit cannot be matchedg this spirit must grow as the school grows. It was born with the school. For this reason we know that our love for Mc- Auley is a love that is incomparable to any other. tm A School Days, School Days In the graduation pic- ture you will find Mari- anne Reinert, Casey Murphy, Shelly Green, Marilyn Wfalsh, Karen Zimmermann, Maureen Parisi, Mary Mooney, Mary Lou Skrypkun, Carolyn Eashingbauer, Karen Keegan, Elaine Banks, Karen Kuehnle, Penny Baker, Nancy Q Baechle, Colette Rom- anelli, Marya Garrigan, , and Lorraine Mangelli. Happy Hunting! me 5 l , f N PV P 5 at Let's look back a little bit farther than our freshman yearg back to the days when Mother McAuley was St. Xavier Academy. just for fun see if you can pick out the McAulyites in these pictures. Hint-- in the classroom picture the following girls are present: Casey Murphy, Marya Garrigan, Betsey Cavan- zaugh, Enid Van Cleave, Maureen Parisi, Karen Ziinmermann, Colette Romanelli, Karen Kuehnle, Nancy Baechle, Gerry Martin, Elaine Banks, Joyce Evans, Tami Houseman, Mary jo O'Brian, Sharon Murtaugh, Mary Mooney, Pat Robinson, Penny Baker, Marianne Reinert, Karen Keegan, Carolyn Fash- ingbauer, Marilyn Walsh, and Sharon O'Connor. 4 f A .- ,L R 5 ib i X 5 5 'Z L Ay e? giwf K 4, 5 3 'W I X43 - 1 L- if qw-,S.,s..i: ' K k,.:.,1,.,w! ,. . 'k 'Mk .v....,:- li Ls :M , fs K V fizgzjw 2 v Q Qs in i gr' 1 ig Q K, - ef, - 5 4 ' E i . , ,Mm 5, ' . 5. '? ? V x . lrfifkffi fi ' ' 1 . A f - ,A Aff . , , fifsii ? . W X I gsj1311:Qgz aigkxfw, O a , w k 224 1 i iii, .gi s' 2 xilwgg ,.. W ,L,. ,Q 5 ma , o 4 X' , 1 A 3-J K. 1 . Q . 4 kwazxsrgrgstl' 1 ', 1, QLf3.fif-M 5 2 gy . fig, psy ..x, . at W. "Y 2.-: -' Then, quite suddenly, we were seniors- beginning our last year at McAuley, the last step in our high school life. Now we knew just how much Mother McAuley meant to us. The realization that we would soon be leaving made everything we did something to be re- membered. So many times during the year someone could fand wouldj remark "You know, kids, this is the last time we'll ever .... " We had attained all that we wondered about as fresh- men, but we had gained something else too. We had the knowledge that our class was the only one which would remember McAuley as she grew. We are leaving her now, just as we entered-expectantly. We hope the future McAuleyites will take care of our school-their school, and we are prepared to make them and McAuley proud of us. We entered the doors of McAuley expect- antly. For this was the beginning of our freshman yearg the beginning of the four years which would mold us into young Catholic women. We really didn't know what lay ahead for us. We knew we had come to McAuley to get an education. We knew that we only had to take advantage of the opportunities McAuley offered. We wondered if we would ever become seniors-if we would ever have the privileges and the dignity of a senior. We were freshmen and we were beginning our high school edu! cation. lgvgiuuing . . . A school is built and the story of an education begins . . . half-students at a halfrschool, but the memories are good ones. Workmen in overalls in- vading classrooms , . . gym classes outside amidst trucks, cranes, and building materialsg all reminders that a school is in the making . . . a bookstore that looked more like a store room . . . a study hall-chapel . . . fond memories of our Cardinal Stritch at the dedication . . . these were all in the beginning. X, We began as freshmeng all these things were new to us . . . Would we always have softball games outside during gym classes? . . . Wfould there al- ways be workmen wandering our halls? . . . Will we ever have a lounge and gym instead of big, unfinished rooms? . . . Someday will we eat our lunches in a modern cafeteria instead of in our hornerooms or the library? . . . Every freshman asked herself these questions . . . and Hmzlly - O l6c'sulfs.f . We did get the cafeteria along with the lounge and gym . . . now plans are being made for in auditorium . . . Soon those cement floors were covered and the dirt swept away . . . and the new bookroom was opened . . . but most important .1 beautiful chapel was finished . . . all these things were completed to round out a McAuleyite's edu 4 - A . i- cation . . . What is most important to us, the Class of 1960, is that we mu' the changes take placeg we watched over the development of Mother Mc- Auley High School, just as she watched over us to make us women of which she could be proud . . . We are rery proud of her. Sister Mary Elaine- -fScience Sister Mary GcnevievewARcgistrar "Who's going to college?" Sister Mary GracefBookkceper Custodian of the strong box, Sister M1ry Leo-Switchboard We re gmteful we haxe Sister 'rt thc switch boird cspecmlly on those snowy dftys' Sister Mary Januarius and Sister Mary Lucetta. Sistcr Mary Alberta "Its 8:25, girls." Y -W-.i......-' Sister Mary Deborah "Friday! At last!" ?acul fl A. :f -x - k rg Q - EJ ri ' , ft H H A Q .. -' t K , , ti' gg ' .. ,. qkx "PIL-.rsc mow to thc lounge girls, plc.1sc.' 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Suggestions in the Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 40

1960, pg 40

Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 73

1960, pg 73

Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 14

1960, pg 14

Mother McAuley Liberal Arts High School - McAulian Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 43

1960, pg 43

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