Mount St Marys College - Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1960 volume:
MCU T '60
Published Annually by the Senior Class of
MOUNT SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE
Los Angeles, California
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Mount - I960
Mount '60 remembers the year
as it Was, with all its difhcult,
happy, solemn, and exciting
activities. A class, a dance, a
talk, a teacher 4 situations
that can change the whole
course of a life are momen-
tarily savored and soon for-
gotten, to be recalled and en-
joyed upon suggestion.
The important things are here:
the people, the places, and the
events. Mount '60 captures the
significance of these memories.
OPENING SECTION ..... .... 1
ADMINISTRATION .,.. . . .8
GRADUATES .... .... 2 2
UNDERCLASSMEN ..... .... 4 2
ARTS AND STUDIES ......... 70
CLUBS AND ACTIVITIES .... 90
Resident Students, Day Students
Departmental Clubs, Sororities
Honors, Publications, Activities
PATRONS .... . . .151
INDEX ..... . . .152
Saint Josephs Hall, which houses both administrative and
departmental facilities, serves as the hub of Mount activi-
ties. Classes, assemblies, and lectures bring students to this
building daily. At night the Little Theatre holds both
student and adult audiences for symphonies and plays.
On either side of Mary Chapel a
pair of flagstone steps and arched
pathways lead to Brady Hall and
the convent which are located on
the north end of the campus.
As the architectural focal point of the campus, Mary
Chapel stands also as the spiritual center of student
life. Between the first mass to the Holy Ghost in Sep-
tember to the baccalaureate mass in june, Mounties
offer early morning masses, evening holy hours, or a
few minutes with God for their special intentions.
Throughout the day chimes from the tower signal
classes or ring the Angelus, and in the quiet evening
hours the resident owl hoots softly.
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Charles Willard Coe Memorial
tread of feet across its marble
knock of books against their
hushed whispers indicate Mount
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New and beautiful Carondelet Hall serves as
a home away from home for many Mounties.
"Casa Margueritaj' which is located at the
base of the building, is a three bedroom home
Students busy at work, managed by Home Economics students.
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terest groups to the pool area.
This mixture is usually composed
of sun-worshipers, bridge players
transported up hill from the
smoker, self-delusive studiers and
-oh yes, the swimmers. Through
the year classes in swimming and
life saving are held here.
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On the lower section of the campus away from the bustle
of activity, Mount artists work amid the quiet and beauty
of the Marian Art Building and its hillside setting. Stu-
dents sketching Mount scenes and sounds of music are
familiar to all who pass by.
Contrasting Archways Accent Hil
Sitting in the patio is a well established Mount tradition
for everyone is here at some time of the day. The casual
atmosphere is ideal for eating, talking, and just relaxing.
This newly redone area, a gift from the Dad's Club, is
a Mount landmark.
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Through avenues of a curriculum attuned
to knowledge and creative pursuits, the
administration integrates a complete
program of studies that endeavors to
activate the students' minds. Through
guidance and training in the Catholic
way of life, they demonstrate the ideals
towards which every Mount student is
iii. .74 -A Z ngf, ,g K-
Sister Alice Marie. Dean
of the lffzzlergraflzmte
Sister Alice Marie, as
dean of undergraduates,
is responsible for the ar-
rangement of class pro-
grams and, in order to
encourage students to
higher education, gives
scholarships to students
for scholastic achieve-
ments and leadership po-
Rerereml james O'Reil1y, Chaplain.
Father O'Reilly, as chaplain, is always avail-
able to give spiritual and personal guidance
to resident and day students.
The blending of work and fun in our col-
lege year just doesn't happen. Years of
experience and knowledge project from
those who guide, those who teach - the
Administration. Far from an impersonal
machine that alphabetizes lists and reads
lectures, each member contributes not
only what is required but also a part of
himself. Religious and lay faculty alike
endeavor to inspire students with Christ-
like ideas and show forth the true mean-
ing of man's destiny.
Sister Rose Gertrude, President.
Sister Rose Gertrude is present at
all Student Body events and, as s
president of the college, coordi-
nates the campus community so
that it functions as a unified
Admini trative Officer
Sister Germaine. Dean of the
Sister Germaine, as dean of graduates,
plans the graduate curriculum and
counsels students concerning prob-
lems which they may encounter in
their graduate work.
l l ,,
Sister Adrienne, Registrar.
Sister Adrienne, as Registrar, main-
tains complete files of undergraduate
academic standings and records of in-
Guide Wa of Learnin
Dean of Resident Students.
Sister Bernice, as dean of resident stu-
dents, orientates the management of
Carondelet and Brady Halls and
serves as a mother for those away
V " i- :Tim A,
Sister Francis Hilary. Treasurer.
Sister Francis Mary, as treasurer, con-
trols the college expenditures and reg-
isters students' financial transactions.
Sister lllercia Louise.
Dean of Il"0men.
Sister Mercia Louise, as dean of wom-
en, arranges the Mount's academic
and social calendar, and through the
guidance service she aids the students
in the selection of appropriate major
and minor fields of study.
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DEPARTINIENT OF ART: Mr. David
Cressey, Sister Mary Ignatia, Depart-
ment Chairman, Miss Nina Shepherd.
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC: Sister Celestine, Sis-
ter Timothy, Department Chairman, Mr. Matt
Doran, Sister Miriam joseph, Sister Lillian Marie,
hir. Pattee Evenson, Bliss Margaret Strommer, Mr
joseph Rottura, Mr. Paul Safamunovich.
Que riiz iliac Hariri
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DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH: Sister Sister St. George, Sister Laurentia, Sister
Mary Patricia, Department Chairman, Sis- Thomas Bernard.
DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA: Mr.
Dale O'Keefe, Department Chairman,
Mrs. Marjorie Morton.
DEPARTMENT OF MATHE-
MATICS: Mrs. Alienne Whit-
ener, Sister Rose Gertrude, Rev-
erend James O'Reilly, Miss Do-
lores Schiffert, Sister Margaret
Leo fnot picturedj, Department
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL
SCIENCES: Sister Alice Marie,
Miss Anne Stevenson, Reverend
james O'Reilly, Sister Cecilia Lou-
ise, Department Chairman.
DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOG-
ICAL SCIENCES: Mr. Richard
Shelton, Sister Margaret Marie,
Department Chairman, Miss Ma-
rie Zeuthen, Sister Gertrude Jos-
eph, Miss Anna Torres.
DEPARTMENT OF NURSING: Mrs. june
Konrad, Miss Marjorie Cogan, Miss Anne Wiebe,
Miss Mildred Grafford, Dr. Jessie Rhulman, Sis-
ter Rebecca, Department Chairman.
DEPARTMENT OF NURSING: Sister
Albert Mary, Miss Eloise King, Mrs. P i-,,W,,, . ff'
Betty Williams, Sister john Bernard, Sis- 'TM'
ter Richard joseph fnot picturedj.
Teachers Prepare Students for Professions
Departments Combine ton
DEPARTMENT OE CLASSICAL
LANGUAGES Sister Mary Ger
DEPARTMENT OE ECONOMICS AND
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Mrs. Ethel
B. Keithley, Sister Catherine Therese, Dr. Ber-
nard Bierman, Department Chairman.
WV Y 'bf
f ld Student Development
DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY:
Sister john Margaret, Department
Chairman, Mrs. Barbara Stapleford,
Dr. john Schumacher.
DEPARTMENT OF MODERN
LANGUAGES: Sister Aline Marie,
Mrs. Mary Reljek, Sister Mary Hilde-
garde, Sister Eloise Therese, Depart-
ment Chairman, Mrs. Biggs Knot pic-
DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS: Miss Grace
Trumbo, Mrs. Sybil Line, Sister Cecile Therese, Depart-
DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY: Sister Rose Catherine, Sister Agnes A
Bernard, Sister St. Francis, Department Chairman, The Right Reverend
Patrick Dignan, Sister St. Claire.
DEPARTMENT OF THEOLOGY: Reverend Antoninus
Hall, Reverend Peter C. Curren.
DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY
y, p n a man ever
end Peter C. Curran
Dr. George Harmse, Sister Cornelia is F' ' J
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Educators Present Insights Into Understanding
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOL-
OGY: Dr. George Harmse.
4 DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL ED-
' UCATION: Mrs. Marjorie Morton,
X Miss Delores Blackstone, Miss Kath-
Y , erine Goldsmith fnot picturedj.
Varied Staffs Supply Needs of College Life
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION: Miss Doris Schif-
filea, Sister Margaret Clare, Sister Rose cle Lima, Depart-
ment Chairman, Dr. Roman Young.
HEALTH SERVICE: Dr. Wil-
liam I. Deang Sister Genevieve
Marie, Director of Student Health
Servicesg Dr. R. Britt Dalby.
LIBRARY STAFF: Mrs. Danuta Kaczynskig Sister Mary
Viviang Sister Catherine Anita, Head Librariang Mrs. Mary
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The graduates of 1960, ever-mindful of
their Catholic heritage, remember the
past experiences of fun-filled events and
serious reflections that shape the spiritual
and cultural ideals of Christian woman-
hood. Incoming classes revive the often-
hidden realization that this is their last
year at the Mount.
President Senior year is a special time - full of
the fun of nights out to the Drunkard,
the theatre, and class partiesg the chal-
lenge of senior panels and the inevita-
ble complaints and laughter. This is
the time for storing memories for the
future: the breakfast with "our" Father
Cody, the marriage seminar, a class day
of recollection at Valiermo. There are
plans to be made for the future: wed-
Linda Ruby Patricia Crawford julie Wilson JoAnn Hartman
ice-president Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman
dings, careers - getting involved in
From informal talk-sessions in the
smoker to the excitement of the prom,
there is an evasive feeling of last-time-
ness. There is a slow realization that
this is almost a time gone. But there is
also the anticipation of the time to
Senior Panel Stimulates Lively Discussion
Anxious panelists and an interested audience listen
as Reverend John B. Shanks, SJ. of Loyola University
introduces the topic "Contrasts in American and Euro-
pean Educationu at the first senior panel of the year.
5 my 1
KAREN ANDREE, B.A.
JOANNA ARLOTTI, B.A
San Gabriel, California
JUDI BAUERLEIN, B.A.
BARBARA BERNARD, B.A. CLAUDIA BIRDSONG, B.A. CHERYL BOCKHOLD, B.A.
Albarnbra. California Coalinga. California Inglewood. California
Major-Social Sciences Major-Nursing Major-Home Economics
Minor-Education Minor-Social Sciences Minor-English
N 0 0 0 99
BARBARA VINCENT CAHILL, B.A.
Beverly Hills, California
CHARLOTTE CARRARI, B.A.
Alta Loma. California
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MARILYN DIANE BRASSOR, B.A. ROSEMARY BYRNES, B.A.
Los Angeles, California Barstow. California
Minor--Education Minor-Home Economics
se New Privileges
Los Angeles, California
PATRICIA CONNOR, B.A.
Sherman Oaks, California
KATHLEEN BRENNAN CROWE
Santa Monica, California
PATRICIA MARGARET CRAWFORD, B.A
SUE CAROLE EKBERG, B.A.
Los Angeles, California
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PATRICIA REAP DERN, B.A. BEVERLY MCCLURE DOUGHERTY, B.A.
Los Angeles, California Los Angeles, California
Major-English Major-Home Economics
Minor-Mathematics Minor-Social Sciences
eavenly Grchestra Enlivens Christmas Spirit
PRISCILLA ANNE ENGLE, B.A.
Los Angeles, California
I . . .
H MIHOI-SOCIHI Sciences
A KATHLEEN MARIE FEELEY, B.A.
Los Angeles, California
CAROLINE BERGSCHNEIDER FERBER, B.A. DIANA GALLOWAY, B.A.
Tucson. Arizona Los Angeles, California
Minor-Social Sciences Minor-French
Marriage Seminar Completes Second Semester
THERESA GRIFFIN, B.A.
L05 Angeles. California
JO ANN HARTMAN, B.A.
San Gabriel. California
DAPHNE de GOMBERT, B.A.
Santa Monica. California
San Carlos, California
Jo ANN HOLBERY, B.A.
PATRICIA ANN GORNICK, B.A
ARLENE HOWSLEY, B.A.
CZARINA HUERTA, B.A. MARILYN JAMISON, B.A. NANCY KING, B.S.
L05 Angeles. California Playa Del Rey, California Los Angeles, California
Major-Sociology Major-English Major-Bacteriology
Minor-English Minor-Education Minor-Chemistry
N 0 99 0
LYNDA LATHROP, B.A.
Los Angeles, California
Nights Out Provide
WANDA MARIE KOCIENCKI, B.A. MARY LOUISE KOLBERT, B.A.
Los Angeles, California Pomona, California
Minor-Education Minor-Social Sciences
Monthl Enjo ments
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MARYVON LAUMANN, B.M.
Los Angeles. California
SHARON MARIE LEAHY, B.A
Sherman Oaks, California
ROSEMARY MANNING, B.A.
Los Angeles, California
DONNA ROSE MAY, B.A.
MARILYN CONSUELO MARCUS, B.A
PATRICIA MOONEY, B.A.
PATRICIA MCGINITY, B.S. KATHLEEN ANN MCGOXWAN, B.S.
Santa Monifa, California Los Angeles. California
Formal Portraits Reflect cquired Position
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LUCINDA POWER, B.A.
HELENE HUDSON POW
Sherman Oaks. California
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MARY PRENDERGAST, B.A. MARIA PIA RIEDEMANN, B.A. CAROLYNNE RODRIQUEZ, B.A.
Los Angela, California Montreal, Canada Los Angeles, California
Major-English Major-Spanish Major-Chemistry
Minor-Education Minor-English Mathematics
BARBARA SADLER, B.A.
Los Angeles. California
JUDY SCHERB, B.A.
Culver City. California
Day of Recollection
MARGUERITE RUTH ROTH, B.A. LINDA ANN RUBY, B.A.
Redondo Beafb, California Los Angeles, California
Major-English Major-Home Economics
Brin s Seniors to Valley Retreat
DOLORES SCHIFFERT, B.A
Garden Grove. California
RITA MARIE SIMEON, B.A.
Los Angeles. California
PATRICIA SKROCKI, B.A. DORA SZABO, B.A.
Alhambra. California Los Angeles, California
Group Major-English Double Major-English
Comprehensives Test Accumulated Knowledge
MARY LEE VERDERAIME, B.A. '
Pueblo, Colorado Q in 'H P
Major-Dietetics 1 Q T
'IUDITH WEBER, B.A. 37 "-3
Van Nuys, California
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ARLINE EDITH SZANDY, B.A.
Los Angeles, California
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ROSEMARY WHALEN, B.M.
BILLIE LYNN TUCKER, B.A
JULIE WILSON, B.A.
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Seniors pose for "team3' picture after Halloween Social
Night. Customarily each senior class dresses alike for this
"boarder" event. This year's surprise came in the form of
official Dodgers uniforms.
FIRST ROXV: Joanna Arlotti, Barbara Bernard, Cindy Power, Char-
lotte Carrari, Mary Connolly, Dolores Sthilfert, Jo Ann Holbery,
Rosemary Xvhalen, Billie Lynn Tucker. SECOND ROW: Judy
Wfeber, Jo Ann Hartman, Judi Bauerlein, Rita Simeon, Rosemary
Byrnes, Pat Gornitk, Julie Wfilson, Margaret Lam. THIRD ROW:
Pat Mooney, Mary Lee Verderaime, Lynda Lathrop, Kathleen Mc-
Gowan, Maria Pia Riedemann, Sharon Leahy, Claudia Birdsong,
Arlene Howlsey, Karen Andree.
Q O O O O O
Jo Ann Hartman, Cindy Power, Claudia Birdsong,
and Margaret Lam partake of delicious treats fol-
lowing caroling at a neighboring hospital on the
seniors' December night out.
Relaxing after an evening at the Hal Roach Studios,
Judi Bauerlein, Pat Mooney, Rita Simeon, Jo Ann Hol-
bery, Judy Wfeber, Pat Dern, and Margaret Lam discuss
Tom Laughlin's movie "The Proper Time" which was
previewed for the class.
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"Marriage is a Sacrament" is the topic
for discussion at one of the marriage
seminars organized by the Senior Class.
Father Michael Cody points out the many
graces each partner may receive as min-
isters of this sacrament.
As an April lst celebration, Seniors enjoy
a slumber party on Fourth Floor, Caron-
dolet Hall. Although the lights remained
on all night, some managed to catch a
.aaa " 2, Hman
Donned in angel gowns
and silver halos, Senior
"angels" strike up their
heavenly orchestra for
the resident students'
Christmas Banquet. All
joined in the festive spirit
as favorite carols were
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As freshmen and sophomores decide
what field of study they intend to pursue
in upper division, they receive a firm
background in the liberal arts. As jun-
iors, they begin the more intensified
study of their chosen field. Class work is
supplemented by club, class, and student
body activities, which enable the Mount
women to put into practice the Christian
principles they have learned and to ex-
perience many challenges and joys.
Luau Open Year with I land tmosphere
DIUNIORS. As their third year at the Mount begins,
juniors seriously consider the problem of Shake-
speare's Ielamlef, "to be or I'l0t to be." Their study
of metaphysics gives reassurance for "being" and
helps them understand the limitations that will be
encountered in striving for the goals or perfections
of life. Rosanna Smith X J
Along with the status of upper division, juniors PfCSidCHf 'g
enjoy the traditional marks of their class-the prom
,llmef Yfllmg Nancy McCook Christine Ward
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
V , qs
V, "' Maggie Albers
Sl' - .
,--y- ve' Social Chairman
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Eagerly awaiting the arrival of their dates, Annie
Muto, Mary Connolly, Mary Weber, Claudia Bird-
song, and Mary Murphy, talk about the evening's
plans that include a pre-party, the junior-Senior Prom
at the Beverly Hills Hotel, and an early morning
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Ship ahoy! Here are several visitors
sighting Hawaii at the Junior Luau.
The landing crew are Jodi Smith and
Janet Young with their dates Ed Pel-
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-- . Cheers! Looks can be deceiv-
P ing. Rosanna Smith is just
P i " ' V - leading the junior Class in a
vote to decide on favors for
' " . the Junior-Senior Prom. It ap-
pears, from the smiles on the
' 4 girls' faces, that the minia-
ture ceramic mugs have the
approval of the class.
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JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Judy Kelly, Pamela
Foley. SECOND ROW: Marilyn Mohr, Char-
lene McArdle. THIRD ROXV: Susanna Kro-
ger, Ruby Conaway.
fri, gl C
.luniors Choose Ceramic
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Lutier Bernard, Colleen Wil-
son, jonnie Mobley. SECOND ROW: Darlene Knut-
son, Maryann Halfen, Sharon Mooney.
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Mary I
Weber, Kathy Snedden, Jeri Cal-
lahan. SECOND ROW: Sandra
Durham,Gloria Leon, Kathy Co-
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Mu s as Souvenirs
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Christy Ward, Judy
Brqw, Nancy McIntyre. SECOND ROW:
Maggie Albers, Rosemary Kehl, Ock Hyang
Rhee, Carol Trindl. THIRD ROW: Mary
Karig, Betty Jordan, Elaine Mello.
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Juniors Drill Freshmen During Green Week
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IUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Mary
Murphy, Patricia Leyva, Gail Kin-
zer, Evelyn Hatt. SECOND
ROW: Ann Duerr, Elizabeth
Howard, Arline Martin, Sharon
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Kay Ern-
ster, Georgina Foerst, Mary Alice Es-
nard. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann
Bonino, Kathryn Gomez, Martha
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Janet
Young, Graciela Alvarado, Bernadette
Szczech. SECOND ROW: Kathy
Schott, Nancy McCook, joy Curry.
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Traditional junior class duty of
orientating freshmen to college 'QQ
, life opens Green Week in "space" gg
tempo. At the first general meet-
ing of the planetary initiates,
leader Donna Frauenheim checks
each space creature to determine '
how well the adjustment to earth V
is progressing, re-emphasizing
some ignored points of protocol.
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Margaret Sargent,
Donna Frauenheim, Sally Sprigg. SECOND JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Virginia
ROW: Linda Feinberg, Noreen Sunderland, Hatt, Mary jane Koster. SECOND
Maflelie Seminario- RONW: Mary Collins, Peggy Beauclair.
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At i1 class meeting juniors consider choices for a luau band as
Rosanna Smith explains governing union regulations. The pos-
sibility of hiring an unknown band is debated and the pros and
cons of each type are presented from the floor.
Juniors Meet to Select Class Ring Styles
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Joyce Gonzalez, JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Annette Shamey,
Kathleen Jeffares. SECOND ROW: Judy Barbara Clem, Margaret Cole. SECOND
Cascales, Phyllis Lieb. ROW: Judy Endler, Joanne Barone.
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JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Nancy Meehl, Linda
Cox, Judy Greenough. SECOND ROW:
Donna Schneider, joan Kitchen.
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JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Barbara Mullen,
Beverly Marsden, Mary Walsh, Mary Lee Pol-
chow. SECOND ROW: Loretta Millek, De-
lilah Olsen, Diane Souva, Annie Muto.
JUNIORS. FIRST ROW: Betty Lou
Walker, janet Sebastian. SECOND
ROXV: Mary Ann Russell, joan I-Iamill.
Diana Schurter I
S 1 Q
Treasurer Dorothy McGowan
For every sophomore the First thrill of college life is over, and
each one now realizes that she must learn to balance school
and fun life. Through the year the nervous frettings over
regular tests, the Sophomore Testing Program, and the final
decisions about majors and minors teeter-totter with the all-
timeness of the Sophomore Stag and the multi-colored dazzle
of the Mardi Gras. The Big-Little Sister Beach Party closes
the year with deepening friendships.
February Mardi Gras Brings Carnival Spirit
Eileen Brick, Peggy Beauclair, Arlene Savellano, Dawn
Ferry, and jo Sargent add sequins, glitter, net, and rib-
bon to colored masks, making a varied assortment for
all comers to the Mardi Gras to choose from.
Y :V IV A XM U
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Amid serpentine, confetti, and balloons
Sue Donovan, Hank Manzo, jim Lester,
and Mary Lou Wehan bubble with the
bright excitement of the sophomore Mardi
Gras. The decor of the Satellite Room at
the Miramar blends with the happy time
all couples enjoy.
Big-Little Sister Beach Part Dpens Year
SOPHOMORFS. FIRST ROXV: Ann Francis SOPHOMORFS IIRST ROXV Jan Fox Dor
Martha Stoering, Jeanette Binder, Diana Schurter othy McGoxx in Sue Donoxan SFCOND
SECOND ROXV: Mary Fitzgerald, Arlene Saxel ROXV Cirole Noon in Helen Ixirlx
lano, Rachel Rendon.
SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROXW: Marie Bruce,
Patricia Pusey, Sheila Curran. SECOND
ROXV: Peggy Cleary, Yvonne Priscu, Patricia
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SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROW:
Graham, Kathleen Fitzharris. SE
ROW: Ann Kilbourne, Olivia Munatones.
THIRD ROW: Elaine Lutfy, jean Moy-
ROW: Marianne Kainz, Do-
lores Murphy Sullivan, Pa-
tricia Wedemeyer, Patricia
Crampton. SECOND ROW:
Jane Hancuff, Lillian Porter,
Mary Lannert, Erna Loch,
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Big sisters eagerly await the arrival of their little
sisters for an afternoon of fun at their annual beach
party. Plans for rough and tumble games followed
by hot dogs, cokes, and fireside songs have been
arranged to make an eventful day.
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SOPI-IOMORES. FIRST ROXV: Teresa Iribar-
ren, Kathleen I.enih.1n. SIQCOND ROW'
Linda Kasper, Barbara Merandi, Nancy XY est-
berg. THIRD ROXV: Linda I.ee, Paula
Twelve sophomore charter mem-
bers of Pi Theta Mu, the new hon-
orary service organization on
campus, are initiated at a formal
dinner given by the faculty. The
members offer their services to the
administration and faculty, the
Student Body, the Mothers' Guild,
and the Men's Club.
SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROXV: Carol Gocke,
Boots Longnecker, Margie Ghiz. SECOND
ROXV: Joanne Dalesandro, Pauline Spanier.
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SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROXV: Regina Alexander, SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROXV: Linda
Katheryn Whitlatch, Mary Lou Wehan, Peggy Bockhold, Mary Caratan. SECOND
Beauclair. SECOND ROXV: Ellen Thumann, lNIarie ROXV: Carla Cosgrave, Olga Coro-
Treacy. Toni Yednakovich. nado.
SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROW: Mary SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROXV: R056 Marie
Muth, Joan Chappell. SECOND Lemus, Kathy Kniazeff, Patricia Miller. SEC-
ROW: Katherine Spire, Louise Hill. OND ROXV: Geraldine Mirabal, Ana Alclrete.
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Sophomore Committee Discusses Stag Theme
Pl.ms for the October Sopho-
more Snug take top priority
in this discussion by Mary
fitlfilfdll, Dorothy Mciioyxnn,
Lois Pelletier, Kathleen Leni-
ll.ll'l. .md Sheilii Curran. Finn'
decision: musical keynotes
.md stacks of records to make
.tn "A.T.P."-All Time Party.
SOPHOMORIES. FIRST ROW Lizanne
Murphy, Jody Kleemann. SECGND
ROXV: Kathleen Kelly, jo Sargent
THIRD ROXV: Nelle Wornmstead Pa
SOPHOMORES. Julia Cota, Silvia Al-
varez, Gloria Left, joan Kays.
SOPHOMORES. FIRST ROW: Ce
cilia Ingersoll, Lois Herz, Frances Mil-
ler, Dawn Ferry. SECOND ROW
Renee Morales, Barbara Goubert,
Heidi Muller, Mary Erscheon.
ROXV: Kathleen Hanson,
Mariel Bailey, Murcia Kisling-
bury, Lois Pelletier. SECOND
ROXV: Eileen Brick, Liz Mc-
Creudy, Kathleen Kendall.
Beginning with Green Week the freshmen be-
come orientated to the life and customs at the
Mount. Through their planning and presenta-
,X tion of the Frosh Frolics, the Class of ,65 learn
to work and have fun together. Final exams,
V, rush parties, and dances later in the year bring
the freshmen closer together through their shar-
ing of joys and sorrows.
Y 1 S .
Sheila Sausse Karen Colombo Lola McAlpin Mary Ann Kenny
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman
as f ,X as
Activities Orientate Frosh to Mount Tradition
Two of the most contrasting acts of the Frosh Frolics are Teresita
Herrera's Spanish dance and Sheila Sausse and Renate Kerris' beatnik
sketch set to the tempo of Hedi Esnard's bongo drums. Mount tradi-
tion has ordained that each freshman participate in the Frosh Frolics
presented at the end of Green Wfeek.
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As creatures from outer space, freshmen line up
in planet groups for noon roll call during Green
XY'eek. Each frosh is checked for proper attire-
green dink with antennae, planet arm band, and
dark shirt with white blouse.
FRESI-IMIQN. FIRST ROXV: Judy Dvorsky, Bar-
bara Casale. SECOND ROXV: Judy Harris, Pa-
tricia Allinder, Kathleen Earnhart. THIRD ROXV
Stephanie Hiltz, Roberta Bruce, Judy McKay.
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Nan Slattery,
Sheila Sausse, Sharon Pringle. SECOND
ROW: Mariel Price, Karen Colombo.
Mixed Feelin s
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROXV: Mollie Leamon, Judy
Potepan, Patricia O'Neill. SECOND ROW: Sandra
Nenzell, Regina Stoner, Mary Harris. THIRD ROW:
Susan Maurer, Marie Hediger, Kathy McGlone.
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FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Kathleen
O'Leary, Harriet Frappia, Nancy Carpenter,
Rosemary Head. SECOND ROW: Diane Gia-
coma, Janice Leal, Judy Bleak.
Pervade Green Week
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Teresita Herera, Carol
Miller, Barbara Buckman, Penny Walk. SECOND
ROW: Virginia Leitold, Rosemary Strassler, Re-
nate Kerris, Enid Evans.
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Jan Stuart, Pat
Calvano, Jeanne Redell. SECOND ROXV:
Judy Krommer, Mary Betz, Mary Pugliese.
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Mar-
guerite Cockins, Erin Crowley. SEC-
OND ROXW: Andrea Cowdrey, Her-
mine Budo. THIRD ROXV: Phyllis
Zillo, Nancy Kubelka. FOURTH
ROW: Joanne Fuller, Hiroko Shi-
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FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Syl-
via Ludmer, Jeanette Nolet, Kath-
erine Schreuder. SECOND ROW
Bernice Fijak, Sheila Sullivan.
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ERESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Kay Casserly,
Lucy Daley, Leanne Peters. SECOND
ROXV: Janet Diss, Sandra Gaudin, Carol
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Margaret
Potter, Rosalind Stewart, Mary Twersky.
SECOND ROW: Judy Truelson, Anne
Turner, Bonnie Tynan. THIRD ROW:
Janice Scanlon, Catherine Romano, Kath-
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Freshman Ronnie Kohler L y,
prepares to serve the ball
during an afternoon activity
period of Boarders' Closed
Weekend. During this week-
end, resident students meet --
the new class and make many
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Boarders' Closed Weekend clds to Memories
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Collette Boland,
Pat Wright. SECOND ROW: Colleen Mc-
Grath, Bonnie Panneton, Judy Barasa. THIRD
ROW: Pat Stahoski, Frances Kirsch, Lola
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROXV: Elfriede Dittrich, Phyllis
Lello. SECOND ROW: Barbara Belle, Sue McMahon,
Agnes de Solenni. THIRD ROW: Ann Marie Rieger,
Mary Lucey, Lu Ann Vonder Kuhlen.
FRESHMEN, FIRST ROW: jo Ellen FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Pat Thompson, Marilyn
Cunningham, Barbara Dummel. SECOND Quinn. SECOND ROW: Olivia Plascencia, Virginia
ROXV: Ingrid Steinwasser, Elaine Conner- Walters, Lucille Saviano.
ton, Kathie Heinecke. THIRD ROW: In-
grid Klopp, Pat Kirk.
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Rosemary Strano, joan
FRESHMEN. Martha Carlson, Erika Langenecker, Senese, Ronnie Kohler. SECOND ROW: La Verne
jennifer Nunes. Rosa, Carole Cook.
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ROW: Margaret Conley,
'loan Genneramn, Antoin-
ette del Valle, Mary Ann
Kenny. SECOND ROW:
Milo Calvo, Kathy Dun-
ham, Eileen Lambertus.
Rose Marie Head awaits her turn to "swim the chan-
nel" for her class. The first class to swim the amount of
laps equal in length to
Channel wins first prize.
the width of the Catalina
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FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Judy
Belluz Mary Joyce Douglas, Bev-
erly Giordano. SECOND ROW:
Marion Menges, Margaret Cotter,
Betty Canfield, Peggy Langhans.
A group of freshmen take time out after a
busy schedule of classes to enjoy a game of
volleyball. The recreation facilities are open
all day for anyone who wants to use them.
THIRD ROW: Pat Orselli, Mar-
garet Buxkemper, Helen jaskoski,
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Lucille Meskey,
Barbara Palumbo. SECOND ROW: Diane
Link, Sice Powers. THIRD ROW: Alice Kel-
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FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Cris 4 5
Ver Halen, Ruth Reeg, Kathy V
Herman, Lois Terry. SECOND
ROW: Judy Schweiger, Carolyn Y-S ,X ,,
Dennis, Sharon Costley, Carol l
Recreational Facilities Enjoyed by
FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: janet Hebert. SEC-
OND ROW: Rita O'Neill, Peggy Carr. THIRD
ROW: Regina D'Ambrosia, Marie Morelli.
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FRESHMEN. FIRST ROW: Jodi Mullins Sally
Hoyt, Kathy Butts. SECOND ROW Geraldine
Okamura, Pat McCabe, Danita McGregor
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The Mount students' daily lives are en-
riched continually by elements from
nearly every field of study. As lower
division members, they endeaver to ex-
plore many sources of knowledge, be it
in the arts or studies. With this gather-
ing of knowledge, and in a true Chris-
tian spirit of giving, each student at-
tempts to help his fellowmen toward
the betterment and abundant fulfillment
of their lives.
ARTS A TU DIE
Their instructor, Mr. David Cres-
sy, comments on the good and
bad qualities of a hand-made pot
to ceramics students Margaret
Buxkemper and Kathy Herman.
ln the relaxed atmosphere of this
class, the girls enjoy the satisfac-
tion of participating in truly crea-
tive art work.
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Art students sketch from a model as they learn to draw still
life and the human form. Daily, a drawing book is filled by
students in this class as they sketch the many aspects of life
ART. Through the art department, all students
learn creativeness by becoming aware of the prin-
ciples of art and byworking with them. The study
of art through the ages with the help of unusual aids
and museum trips develops appreciation and under-
standing. Future teachers, working with paper mache
dipped in paint, become aware of the freedom young
children need in "making." With hands, clay, and
a pottery wheel, ceramics students form bowls and
pitchers. Exquisite rings and pins in modernistic
design are products of the jewelry-making classes.
Through repeated action and practice, using basic
techniques and working in many mediums, student
artists present a piece of life, a thought, and an
idea in a picture.
Future teachers janet Hebert, Diane Giacoma, Collette Boland,
Judy Endler paints a landscape as part of her and Hermine Budo learn what type of art children like in Mr.
watercolor projects. Art students also enjoy Cressy's Art 550 class. Here, girls are given to express them-
painting in oils and casein. selves through many mediums of art.
V, . f 4
Fine Arts Stimulate
MUSIC. The music department guides aspiring musi-
cians to a degree of musical perfection. Not only does
this knowledge lie in one specific field, but also it is a
broad basis for knowledge in many other musical arts.
The Marian Hall of Fine Arts provides adequate facili-
ties for acquiring this knowledge and skill in music.
Inspiration is not the primary requisite for a musical
genius, but many long practice hours which mean hard
Music students Carol Miller and Sue McMa-
hon practice a sonata for class work. Students
may use the pianos any time during the day,
and there are other instruments there for these
musicians to use just for the asking.
In a scene from the operetta "Darling Curie" by
Elie Seigmeister, the stranger fMyron Natwickj
consoles Corie fMaryvon Laumannj.
Rehearsing for another operetta "Miranda and
the Dark Young INIan," father fLeonard Olsonj
reads his paper as the aunt fCarmen Tejadaj and
Miranda QGail Schopej make feminine plans.
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At the annual Christmas
program, the newly or-
ganized, but very popu-
lar, Mount Madrigal
Singers under the direc-
tion of Mr. Paul Salamu-
novich entertain an en-
thusiastic student body.
Their selections include
both well-known and the
y more unfamiliar seasonal
l songs, some of which
date back to the Middle
i Ages. The talents of the
Madrigals are very much
appreciated on campus.
Donna Schneider directs Dora Szabo, Mar-
garet Cole, .md Barbara Clem in 11 scene
worked out for directing class. As a work-
shop course for both the actor and direc-
tor, directing considers both the actor and
director relationship, directing technique,
composition, picturization, pantomimic
dr.1m.itiz.ttion, mox cment, and rhythm.
DRAMA. The drama department seeks to give
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Margaret Cole points out her miniature
table to Dora Szabo. As scenic designers,
the students learn from practical experi-
ence, the elements of stage production.
Through the planned designing of a real
set, the student becomes familiar with the
many phases of staging.
Pat Skrocki reads a child's story as
part of her assignment in interpretive
reading. The interpreters aim is to
carry over completeness of meaning
from the printed page, to enlighten,
to charm, and to stimulate the audi-
ence by his vital expression of thought
students a deeper penetration and understand-
ing of life, through dramatic literature, enabling
them to express themselves creatively in the dra-
matic art form, both through the medium of
stage performance and writing. In addition, the
drama major prepares students for a professional
career in drama, or as teachers and directors in
the field of dramatic art.
K--Q-,af 11,5 I
ENGLISH. Through such courses
as Selected Readings, a study of
World Literature, and a study of
Dante, the Mount English De-
partment offers the students the
tools by which they come to a
better understanding of literature,
and, thereby, gain a love of it.
Other courses available to Eng-
lish majors and minors include
creative writing, composition, and
a study of the drama.
Lights the various kinds, their func-
tions, and how to use them-are the
subject of this discussion, led by stage-
craft instructor, Mrs. Morton. These
interested students are learning about
one of the many technical aspects of
the theatre. Because of the relatively
small size of this class, each girl has
the opportunity to question freely and
Kathy Schreuder asks moderator, Sister Laurentia,
a question about the interpretation of one of the
quotations from the Divine C07lI6lf-T. while other
students listen attentively. This Freshman Honors
Seminar spends two hours a week discussing the
great poet, Dante, and therefore have the oppor-
tunity to delve more deeply into his literary master-
piece, Tbe Divine Comedy.
oveIs,Poems,ancI Plays Depict Fragments of Life
In the relaxed atmosphere of Sister St.
Georges classroom, these English students
are studying one of the famous pieces of
world literature. Through this study, the
girls come to a full knowledge and under-
standing of the great classics and their
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Teaching the finer points of
German, Dr. Bierman gives
students a knowledge of the
language. He makes the lan-
guage live for the girls, and
through him, they grow to ap-
Languages Shorten Distances Between Peoples
Wfith the ideal of fluency in reading, speaking, and
writing Spanish, these students are studying the
language with Sister Eloise Therese as their
teacher. They have high hopes of putting to use
in the near future their knowledge of the subject.
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Holding a little French
doll wearing the costume
of Brittany, Pat Calvano
tells a French class about
the customs of this prov-
ince. This doll is just one
of a collection that stu-
dents have dressed to de-
pict the different prov- I
inces of France.
MODERN LANGUAGES. Mount St. Mary's modern
language department includes French, Spanish, German,
and Italian with special emphasis on teacher training
and foreign service. With the assistance of its three na-
tional honor societies, Alpha Mu Gamma, Pi Delta Phi,
and Sigma Delt Pi, the department sponsors an annual
Foreign Language Festival for high school students.
Under its junior Year and Summer Session Program,
the French majors attend classes in Paris or Canada,
while the Spanish majors attend Mexican or Spanish
Sister Aline Marie checks
a student's work to see if
she has used the correct
verb form as the class
translates a paragraph
into Italian. Many stu-
dents enjoy taking this
course as part of their
choices for electives.
Practical Trainin Builds Experience
Eating is always fun in the playroom, especially
when assisted by Mary Jane Zinkhn and Jeryl
Callahan. Perhaps Mr. Horse has something to
say about it.
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NURSING. The Nursing De-
partment strives to send forth
women who are well prepared
to meet the total needs of the pa-
tient-spiritual as well as physi-
cal. The student prepares herself
both to care for the individual
patient and to develop her own
individual personality through
the liberal educational program
designed to meet these compre-
hensive demands of her profes-
sion. This nurse is a vital person
in the community, her services in-
numerable, her self-giving unsur-
Gloria Leon assures mother that baby
will be in good hands. Baby thinks so
Pediatrics applies not only to care of the ill child
but also health instruction to the child and parents.
Kathy Covelli demonstrates a safe way to feed
baby while father watches and learns.
xt A 45
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A good pediatric nurse is one who can encourage a sick
child to eat. Mary jane Zinkhon's young charge is
admirably surmounting this difficulty.
The senior nurses get classroom theory as well as nursing practice
in Public Health, Psychiatric, and advanced Medical-Surgical Nurs-
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Lab technicians Nancy King, Pat McGinity, and Kath-
leen McGowan attend classes and get practical ex-
perience at the Veteran's Hospital near Mount Saint
Sister Alice Marie supervises the geography class as
they attempt to match cities with countries. All stu-
dents must at some time take a physical science course.
Geography fulfills this requirement.
PHYSICS. Looking for a piece of electrical lab
equipment, Gail Kinzer and Sharon Mooney as-
semble items for a General Physics experiment.
The physics student is offered upper division
courses in atomic and nuclear physics and analytic
SCIENCE. The physical and biological
science departments at the Mount pre-
pare students to take their place in the
world of science as teachers, lab tech-
nicians, doctors, and research scientists.
Through the study of plants and animals
and the laws of nature, students acquire
a greater awareness of God's magnifi-
cence. In their senior year many science
majors spend hours in the laboratories
putting to practice their knowledge of
science in solving a special problem.
Secrets of Universe
ZOOLOGY. Freshmen zoology students Lucy
Daley, Carole Kroll, Susan Seleres inspect newly
mounted specimens in their afternoon lab session.
CHEMISTRY. Chemistry students Betty Lou Wfalker,
Carolynne Rodriguez, Sharon Lisle, and Gail Kinzer
set up the appropriate apparatus for an experiment.
The department of physical science aims to develop
clear and logical thinking through correct application
of the scientific method.
ff-f: i ff'
CilfOMl2'l'RY. Sister Rose Ciertrude demonstrates the ap-
jvlication of .1 fund.1ment.ll theorem of projective geometry
to students Patricia Dern and Mary jane Koster. lirom the
basic definitions used in projective geometry, the theorems
of plane geometry can be reduced to a few.
ALGEBRA. Grade school and high school taught
that 2 ' 2 1 4, but Carolynne Rodriguez, Linda
Feinburg, and Judy Greenough find that, from
what they have learned in their modern abstract
algebra class, 2 1 2 can be equal to 1 Qmod BJ.
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CALCULUS. Students Judy Greenough and Rita
Simeon examine the text book to be used in their
differential equations class. The fourth calculus
course of a series, differential equations aids the
science as well as the mathematics major.
ECONOMICS. Dr. Bernard Bierman and jun-
iors Sandy Durham and joy Curry discuss the
many differences between capitalism and so-
cialism in their fall semester comparative eco-
K X X
to Solve Special Problems
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. Mrs. Keithley di-
rects business administration students in a
test in typing. The progress of the class
Speed, and correct form is measured by
Often students who wish to brush up on
skills audit these classes.
such a test.
MATHEMATICS. Students who select
mathematics as a major or minor are of-
fered courses which as part of a liberal
education also prepares them for work
leading to advanced degrees or profes-
sional work or prepares them for teach-
ing on the high school level. As one of
the most abstract of the sciences, mathe-
matics not only offers the student a chal-
lenge but also gives him certain knowl-
edge which is not found in theoretical
SOCIAL STUDIES. The group of sub-
jects known collectively as Social Studies
approach the study of man from various
aspects. History is an all-encompassing
study, including all parts of man's devel-
opment. Economics, business administra-
tion, and sociology are more specialized
in their approach. Economics and busi-
ness administration stress man's dealings
with things, while sociology features
man's dealings with other men.
4 2 S. if
SOCIOLOGY. Sister john Margaret
begins a sociology class discussion by
describing some of the types of prob-
lems students will be able to observe
in their field work. Helping the Sisters
of Social Service at Regis House is a
valuable way in which sociology majors
can augment their class work with ex-
HISTORY. Diane NY'eston demonstrates
the function of the abacus as part of
her report in Dr. Bjork's Special Studies
in History class. History majors and
minors report on such topics as seals.
heraldry, diplomatics, and historical
accounts. Individual presentation and
class discussion and criticism form an
integral part of this class.
TAILORING. Karen Andre hand picks a
nearly complete tweed coat for tailoring class,
while Beverly Dougherty is assisted by Miss
Trumbo in pinning the lining to her wool
In this exquisite all-electric kitchen, a five point unit-
the range, the serving, the mixing, the sink, and the
planning centers-lend themselves easily to operations
which are in accord with the principles of managing
time, energy, money, and other resources.
HOME ECONOMICS. The courses offered by the Home
Economics department are of value not only to its majors
but to all Mount students because they envelop all fields
of education from science through art to social studies. The
eager participants in the various classes have the oppor-
tunity both to learn the theory and to put it into practice
in the department's laboratories and home management
apartment, "Casa Margarita.
FOODS. Members of the foods class prepare, cook and serve
several kinds of bread and sweet rolls. Students learn and evaluate
methods of cookery as they work, realizing success or failure when
they taste the finished product.
Casa Margarita Gffers Theor Supplement
The warm walnut furniture and the
tinted coloring of "Casa Margarita's"
bedroom invites its "family" of stu-
dents to fit study, sleep, and miscel-
laneous activity snugly into the busy
schedule of the home management
students during their six weeks stay.
TEXTILES. As Betty jordan and
Rosemary Kehl look at one of the
bulletin boards set up by the textile
class, they learn about the different
kinds of fabrics from which draperies
can be made.
"Casa Margarita's" large
cheerful fireplace and Danish
modern furniture in colors of
brown, aqua, and coral pro-
vide a friendly atmosphere
for "the family" and its
guests. The soft draperies in
the background open to a
view of the ocean and its
coastline by day and the city
and its lights at night.
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Senior Arline Szandy helps fourth grade stu-
dents paint a mural depicting early California.
As part of student teaching, education students
must be prepared to answer many problems.
Eleanor Gillet checks to see whether the children to
whom she has been assigned as a student teacher are
following directions. Making collages helps in bringing
out the creative talents of the students.
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Student teachers Pat Mooney, Joanne Arlotti, Barbara
Bernard, Luanna Castellucci, Wanda Kociencki, Mari-
lyn Brassor, Rosemary Manning, and Arline Szandy
discuss preparations for their student-supervisor dinner.
EDUCATION. Every Mount student who plans
to be a future teacher is Provided with a solid
background in the philosophy, principles, and
methods of education. In addition she observes
other teachers in the elementary and secondary
schools in the West Los Angeles area and then
practices teaching for a semester under the de-
Conducting a reading lesson, Lori Perea as stu-
dent teacher pronounces difficult words for her
fourth grade class. This is only one of the duties
that a student teacher can be called upon to per-
form during a morning at the Brentwood Element-
PHILOSOPHY. At the first meeting of
the symbolic logic class, mathematics and
philosophy students listen to Dr. Harmse's
description of how the course is going to
be taught. This newest of added courses
has met with enthusiasm of both faculty
THEOLOGY. Theology enables the
student to approach a little closer to
the knowledge of the infinite-its
study promotes an intellectual under-
standing of the Christian faith and
a love for Catholicism as well as pro-
viding a basis for modern living.
PHILOSOPHY. Philosophy is a tool
to help the student to integrate the
arts and sciences on the natural plane.
The student learns to search for the
fundamental truths regarding man,
the universe, and God with his un-
PSYCHOLOGY. Psychology ex-
plores the science of human behavior.
The student of psychology learns of
the human personality-its needs, its
abnormalities. In self-understanding
students may find the key to the un-
derstanding of all men.
PSYCHOLOGY. Psychology is the sci-
ence of human behavior. In this class the
student explores the varied aspects of
man's development and the dynamics and
facts of interpersonal relations.
Varied Subjects Aid Personality Development
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THEOLOGY. Father Curran
puts over his point with a
humorous comment in his
senior theology class. During
the fall semester seniors ex-
plored topics related to
Christ, the sacraments, and
the Mass and discovered how
to apply this knowledge in
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GOLF. Freshmen Pat Calvano and Peggy Carr
talk over "duff1ng" techniques after a morning
at the NY'estwood Driving Range. The golf
class is a new and popular addition to the P.E.
curriculum this year.
ARCHERY. Margaret Conley tries out the
archery equipment inlanticipation of her com-
ing course. For practice the archery class makes
weekly trips up the hill to targets.
Curriculm purs Interest in P. E. Department
ICE-SKATING. Mary Ann Kenney and Maureen Cur- MODERN DANCE. Mrs. Marjorie Morton tells stu-
ran check the list for those wanting to join the ice- dents about basic forms in the Modern Dance class.
skating class. Offered as a non-credit course, ice-skating As a course which gives the dancer grace and poise, a
is the latest addition to the P.E. department. special creative class is offered to drama students.
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VOLLEYBALL. Lucille Saviano tries to kill the
ball before Ginny Walters can make a return dur-
ing a volleyball game. For those who like team
sports, volleyball offers exercise in group coopera-
PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Many popular activities such
as horseback riding, bowling, and modern dancing are
offered to the young women at the Mount by the physical
education department. With such facilities as a heated
swimming pool and tennis courts, students are given the
opportunity of spending their leisure hours in healthful
SWIMMING. Three water enthusiasts practice sculling for their
beginning swimming class. Offering swimming courses through
life-saving, the P.E. department has many students taking advan-
tage of the pool facilities.
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TENNIS. Jeanette Binder and Judy McHugh spend
several days at the backboards, working to develop
fast and accurate service strokes.
BOWLING. Trying to get a strike, Eileen Lam-
bertus checks her position before approaching the
foul line. Complete coordination is tested in bowl-
ing as every muscle is used in delivering the ball.
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Campus organizations are a necessary
part of the Mount student's daily life,
aiding in the development of the total
personality. By active participation in
the club and its sponsored activities,
students gain knowledge through the
organized membership Working together
toward a common goal. This giving of
one's time and energy for others shows
the club as a true example of Christian
LUB AN THVHTUES
Mount Leaders Serve Student Bod Interests
Donna Schneider Betsy Fleming
Student government exists because students are
bound together by common goals, common needs,
and common problemsg student government aids
the formulation of these goals, the identification
of common needs, and the definition of Common
problems. Those who are involved in the me-
chanics of student government have experienced
frustration and fought the ever-present battle
against student apathy. The reward of student
government participation comes in individual
growth and experience-the realization of being
part of an international community.
Xt the lirst Student Body meeting of the year, Mount students respond with appro-
wri.tte interest .ts .1 member of the Loyola Homecoming Committee outlines plans
fur Mount p.trtitip.ttion in this Detember exent. Mount proietts for the tomtng
.tr .ire .tlso presented for majority ttpproml .tt the s.tme meetin
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During the summer months, Student Council mem- Xliforking together as a toordinatecl group, Studcnt Countil
bers meet in a workshop to discuss the duties of their makes decisions on student policy. Mary Frschcon llclcn
respective ofhces. FIRST ROW: Donna Frauenheim, Kirk, Mary Connolly, Mary Lee Verderaime, Donna M IX
Donna Schneider, Judy Scherb. SECOND ROW: jutly Weber, Dorothy lN1cC1ou.tn.
Dawn Ferry, Rosemary Kehl, Betty jordan, Judi Bau-
erlein, Betsy Fleming, Mary Ann Bonino.
At the traditional Christmas Assembly the time-honored
Nativity scene is portrayed by members of the Student
Body under the direction of Sister Mary Ignatia. Gifts
to the faculty and administrators and the Freshmen edited
student rosters are given out as the assembled students
sing seasonal carols.
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STIYDIQNT ADMINISTRATION BOARD. During sessions of the
Student Administration Board mutual problems are discussed. This
organization functions as an aid to understanding between students
and the faculty. Sister Rose Gertrude, Donna Schneider, Kathy
Herman, Sister Bernice, Sister Mercia Louise, Mary Ann Bonino,
Sister Alice Marie.
COORDINATING COUNCIL. Comprising representatives from each
campus organization, the Coordinating Council establishes an inte-
grated activity schedule, each club having proportionate activity lists.
Clockwise, front: Donna Schneider, Judy Endler, Mary jane Zirikhon
Diane XVeston, Mary Lee Verderaime, Kathleen Ifeeley, Linda Lath-
rop, Barbara Bernard, Patricia Skrocki, Carol Trindl, joan Hamill,
Margaret Cole. Marguerite Roth, Carolynne Rodriguez.
SOCIAL ACTIVITIES BOARD. All campus organi-
zations sponsoring an off-campus social event file
reports with the newly organized Social Activities
Board. The .Hles are open for reference to the Student
Body. Mary Ann Bonino, Judy Scherb, Sister Cecilia
Louise, Sister Mercia Louise, Linda Feinberg, Sister
St. Francis, Sister Cornelia Mary, Mrs. Biggs.
Student Need and Prc
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NATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. Along with 190 other students
taking part in Operation Friendship sponsored by the Cuban government,
Kathleen Lenihan visits a Cuban ranch under the Land Reform. Staying for
a day, the NSA group have an opportunity to speak to the farmers and some
of Fidel Castro's men.
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NFCCS members Carol Miller,
Kathleen Lenihan, Mary Caratan,
Linda Marsh, Mary Erscheon,
Marv Jo Theis, and Mary Lou
Poloni gather to show the books
that they collected for southeast
Asia before sending them to Im-
maculate Heart College for ship-
NATIONAL FEDERATION OF
CATHOLIC COLLEGE STUDENTS.
Mary Erscheon assists as Dawn Ferry
types out a report for the regional
meeting at Immaculate Heart College.
Eath month NFCCS holds its regional
meeting at a different tollege in the
n X ' V Q
Marv Ann Bonino
Interiors Offer Cozy Stud
RESIDENT STUDENTS. Despite their varied
differences, "boarders" form a unit that com-
bines individualism with a spirit of family fel-
lowship. This spirit is fostered by the big, spe-
cial events and the little, everyday happenings
that are part of Mount living. There are planned
activities such as holiday parties and formal ban-
quets where the group feels the organized efforts
of the administrators and boarder council. The
strictly informal antics or kindnesses of "neigh-
bors" give individual assurances of belonging.
BOARDER COUNCIL. FIRST ROW:
Sheila Sausse, Kathleen Cholewa, Pa-
tricia Stahoski, Patricia Kirk, joan
Carondelet Hall, the newest of the buildings, is a live-story
residente hall. Built-in desks, book shelves, and bureaus add
to the modern look of the single and double suites. Mosaic
tile floors beautify enth suite's bath.
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Chappell. SECOND ROW: Rita Si-
meon, Colleen Wilson, Mary Ann Bo-
nino, Rosemary Kehl.
Brady Hall offers many choices of accommodations-from
private rooms to triples. Typical are the large double rooms
with desks, bureaus, and individually decorated beds. Each
room is equipped with sink and medicine closet.
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Places for "Boarders"
Brady Parlor is perhaps one of
the most important rooms in the
residence halls. When someone
announces over the P.A. that "you
have a caller," the resident stu-
dent finds her visitor waiting
Television, a stove, comfortable chairs, and pleasant company
are available to resident students in the Carondelet Lounge.
Here, during breaks and after classes, Marian Wilson and
Katherine Schreuder relax and discuss the day's events.
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Our spacious Blue Room offers to resi-
dent students a pleasant atmosphere in
which to enjoy delicious meals. Cafe-
teria style is followed at breakfast and
lunch: dinners are served family style.
The mailboxes for .ill resident students are located in Brady
llall. They hold .ill kinds of important items, including let-
ters, notitcs of toming ex ents on campus, .intl telephone mes-
sages, l'su.1lly two or three girls share .1 hox.
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Cecilia Ingersoll, Rose Marie Lemus, and Mary
XVeher take time out to enjoy a friendly game
of tards in the fourth floor smoker. On every
floor of Carondelet Hall, one of these modern
lounges proxides a place to enjoy il cigarette,
play a hand of bridge, or informally discuss the
latest campus news.
The telephones for Brady Hall may be found on the
first floor near the lounge and sign out table. They
are almost always busy, with many girls placing and
receiving calls Resident students take "phone duty"
for one hour a week During this time they answer
the phones page the girl for whom the call is, and
take a message if she is not available.
XVarmly dressed and lighted candles in hand, the resident
students begin their traditional tustom of Christmas caroling
to the Sisters The girls w alk from the Mount campus down to
the House of Studies, where they exchange songs with the
novices and postulants. Hot chocolate and doughnuts are
scrycd when they return.
M, .4 . .
Activities Spark Re ident Student' Life
The boarder-sponsored Howdy opened the second Cards, checkers, and cokes introduced many couples,
semester social season. Paper beatniks watched cou- who were soon on the dance floor. Others enjoyed
ples enyoying themselves dancing. the picturesque view outside the Social Hall.
The Boarder's Christmas Dinner is a scene of candlelight, semi-formals, and
a delicious turkey dinner. Entertainment is provided by each of the four
classes, which sing traditional and adapted Christmas songs. Before dessert
the Seniors present the "Heavenly Orchestra."
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DAY-HOPS. "Is everybody here? How many
minutes do we have?" This is the cry of the
day-hop each morning. From every hidden corner
of Los Angeles and its communities they come.
They travel on buses or in cars, but a jet may be
in order if an eight o'clock class is not to be
missed. Zooming up the hill in five minutes,
they wedge cars in a nearly empty place and
rush for class before the last chime rings. But
day-hops wouldnt miss this challenge for any-
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'A Kathleen Herman
In early morning the locker area is
jammed with day-hops who free week-
end-confined books from their wooden
cages while they excitedly relate the
details of Friday night's date and Sat-
urday night's party.
4' A 1
After the wild dash up the hill to make the second bell, the
day-hops' parking lot gives the picture of a group of cars
with a narrow zig-zag path down the center. At the end of
the day, after collecting books and passengers, the driver
uses her valuable talent-being able to move any model car-
to the fullest.
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In the cafeteria, juan Senese, res-
ident student, patiently waits tm
girls who make thtmites whether
to buy delitiuus home made
stindwithes, salads, or fruit for
their lunthes, ur ttindy for an aft-
Transportation Probl m Plag ay-Hops
The smoker, which is equipped with cigarette, tztndy, .ind
ice cream mztthines, witnesses the daily :lntits of the "day
hops" eating, thrltting, and playing bridge in their ttvy ton-
YCS. MEMBERS. FIRST ROW: Judi Bauerlein, Eileen Brick, Lola
McAlpin, Betty jordan, Rosemary Kehl. SECOND ROW: Czarina
Huerta, Donna Schneider, Betsy Fleming. THIRD ROW: Barbara
Palumbo, joy Curry, Linda Cox, Colleen XVilson.
Rosemary Byrnes asks Susie Kroger if she likes the poster that
she has made for the approaching YCS Study Day. The subject
for this month's discussion is womanliness.
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Mary Lee Verderaime
Linda Feinberg. Rosemary Byrnes, and julie Wilson ask
Father john Houle, S. -I. questions about his favorite subject,
Red China. Father Houle told of his experiences as a mis-
sionary at the Monday religious organizations meeting.
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The two large religious organizations
on campus are the Sodality and the
YCS. Oud Lady's Sodality fulfills
its aims of personal sanctilication and
the sanctilication of others through
group meetings and activities. Dur-
ing the year Sodalists teach catechism
to public school children, plan the re-
treat for the student body, and pro-
mote Mary's Hour. The Young Chris-
tian Students try to develop spirit-
ually and to perfect student life and
environment through discussions and
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Upperclassmen Virginia I-Iatt, Marilyn Mohr, Phyllis Lieb, Eve-
lyn Hatt, and Rosemary Byrnes form an informal discussion group.
This is just one of the Sodality's activities.
Religious Organizations H Ip in Modeling of Lives
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Mary Lee Verderaime, presi-
dent of the Sodality, leads
the girls in the organization
through their many activities
during the year. Seated for
a formal picture are the
members of the Sodality.
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Sororities and clubs put up their displays showing their ac-
tivities for the year and their scrapbook of past events. The
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Kathy jeffares and Nancy Kelly are admiring the beauti-
ful pottery shown by Eileen Brick and displayed by the
Art Club on Club Orientation Day. The pottery is made
by art students from the Mount.
members act as charming hostesses and answer the inquiries
Special Event Fill September Days
While the student body sings
the traditional "Gaudeamus
Igiturj' the new freshmen
students march into the audi-
torium for their official wel-
coming into Mr. Sr. Mary's
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GREEN WEEK. The Freshman Class opens
Green Week by wearing new green "dinks" em-
bellished with space antennas on their heads.
Each new frosh becomes acquainted with the or-
ganizations and traditions of Mount St. Mary's
under the guidance of the junior Class group
leaders. After completing their orientation to
college life, the Freshmen complete the week
by entertaining the student body with the pre-
sentation of Frosh Frolics.
During club orientation, students gather at noon in the Circle to
look at the displays set up by each organization on campus. Mem-
bers from each club are there to answer any questions the girls
may have concerning their organizations aims and activities.
As a climax to Green XVeek activities. the Freshman Class
presents Frosh Frolics. In connection with the "All
Around Town" theme. Big Sister jan Stuart tells new
Mountie Pat Orselli about the next bright spot in Los
Angeles they will visit.
Following the command of her Junior space leader during
Green Week, Margaret Conley leads her fellow Freshmen
in unison, dressed in their official uniforms, around the Circle.
PLEDGFS. FIRST ROXV: judy Foster, Arlene
Savellano, Peggy Beauclair, Margaret Conley,
Mollie Leamon. Beverly Giordano, Carol Clem,
Ronnie Kohler. SECOND ROXV: Mary Lou
Wfehan, Carole Cook, Margie Ghiz, Collette
Boland, Eileen Brick, Diane Giacoma, Harriet
Frappia, Sheila Sausse. THIRD ROW: Berna-
Smiling Gammas enjoy a steak dinner at joe Petrelli's to
welcome new honoraries. Low lights and a flickering flre
enhance the atmosphere for the initiation ceremony. Talk of
coming parties and exchanges wind up a delightful evening.
dette Szezech, Jeanne Redell, Barbara Belle,
Lillian Porter, janet Hebert, Karen Colombo,
Bonnie Panneton, Enid Evans. FOURTH ROW:
Connie Preimsberger, Kathy Herman, Betty Can-
field, Mary Caratan, Pat Wfright, Nancy Car-
penter, Kathleen Arn, jane Hancuff, Barbara
Palumbo. fNOT PICTURED: Nancy Westberg.j
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Families and fri0nds of Gammas enjoy happy conversation
along with a ham dinner and scrumptious cakes baked by
sorority members. Combined efforts of all Gammas on decora-
tion, hostess, food, and clean up committees brought a worthy
contribution for the school scholarship fund.
After rummaging through trunks, at-
tics, and garages, Gammas try on ap-
propriate costumes for the Hard
Times Party at the Hotel de Hoss.
Then add a few more holes, a couple
of patches, and a date, and Hard
Times make good times. FIRST ROW:
Betty Jordan, Maggie Albers. SEC-
OND ROW: Colleen Wilson, Betsy
Fleming, Donna Schneider, Rosanna
Smith, Linda Cox.
GAMMA SIGMA PHI. Gam-
ma Sigma Phi celebrates its
29th anniversary with a re-
newal of the sorority's aims of
sisterhood and individual par-
ticipation in the affairs of the
Mount. Early in October, fam-
ilies shared in their daughters'
activities with the Family Din-
ner and later in the Mother-
Daughter Brunch. Clad in
patched and sack clothing,
Gammas matched their year of
good times with their annual
Hard Times Party. The Christ-
mas season ushers in a carol-
ing party and a date midnight
supper. The whirl of rushing
weeks was topped with angel
halos and devilish deeds. Oth-
er social events through the
year include the Suppressed
Desire Party and the Luau.
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Gamma Activitie Brighten Academic Calendar
ACTIVES: FIRST ROW: Judy Endler, Dawn Ferry, Delilah
Olson, Peggy Beauclair, Mary Collins, Kay Lenihan, Sue Donovan.
SECOND ROW: Joan Hamill, Sharon Lisle, Marie Bruce, Maggie
Roth, Judy Kelly, Mary Lee Polchow, Diane Souva, Joann Crow-
ley, Colleen Wilson. THIRD ROW: Ann Francis, Joyce Gon-
zalez, Kathy McDonald, Dee Dee Schurter, Sheila Curran, Linda
Bockhold, Rosemary Kehl, Betsy Fleming, Cheryl Bockhold, Mari-
lyn Jamison, Marcia Kislingbury, Linda Feinberg, Linda Cox, Mary
Jane Koster, Joanna Arlotti. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Schott, Mary
Lou Poloni, Maggie Albers, Gloria Leon, Claudia Birdsong, Loretta
Millek, Donna Schneider, Barbara Clem, Rosanna Smith, Betty Jor-
dan, Joanne Barone, Judy Brow.
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Kappas Joan McPhillips, Vinnie Cahill, and Martha Stang
happily extend a hearty invitation to all to attend their
first annual Polka Party. It is held at the Bavarian Haus.
Excited Delta Chi members quickly stop before their
Spring Fashion Show to pose for a group picture. In a
moment, their models will show the latest styles for
campus and formal evening wear, Proceeds from this
event go to the Student Union fund. FIRST ROW: Mary
Prendergast, Martha Stang, Kathy Gomer. SECOND
ROXV: Sally Sprigg, Pat Skrocki, Sandy Durham, Joanne
Dalesandro, Martha Davidson, Nancy King.
Fall Semester President
Spring Semester President
Active Mary Karig talks with interested rushees at
Kappa Tea. This event offers the girls an opportunity
to get acquainted with the members of the sorority
to hear about its activities and traditions.
ACTIVES. FIRST ROW: Kathy Go-
mez, Martha Stang, Vinnie Cahill,
Sandy Durham. SECOND ROW: Mary
Jo Theis, Joanne Dalesandro, Carol
Wojciechowski. THIRD ROW: Pat
Skrocki, Pat Mooney, Nancy King.
FOURTH ROW: Sally Sprigg, Mary
Alice Esnard, Mary Prendergast, Mar-
KAPPA DELTA CHI. Kappa
Delta Chi holds its first an-
nual Polka Party in October
at the Bavariaan Haus, when
tyrolean prints and colorful
suspenders blend with the mu-
sic of an authentic band, as
couples dance in double time.
Exchanges, meetings, and two
parties highlight the Christ-
mas season, and happiness is
shared by all in giving. Amid
plans for rush tea and the
Western party, Kappas help
the future Student Union with
a Fashion Show in the Bul-
lock's Wilshire Lotus Room,
showing a new look to Spring.
After Presents, beach fun at
Laguna and another party
round out April. All join in
a farewell dinner for the Sen-
PLEDGFS. FIRST ROW Phyllis Yillo Renate Ixerris hlargaritc Cocklns Pat Stahouskl Olixia
Plascencia, Pat O'Ne1ll SI-COND ROW Rita ONeill Collecn Mtbrath Frika Langenctkcr
Carole Noonan, Erin Crovsley THIRD ROW Regina D Ambroslo Judy Truelson Carol Ixroll
Jo Sargent, Barbara Buckmm FOURTH ROW Ruth Ann Req, Alice Zlmora Pit Calmno
Maureen Curran, Judy Blrasa
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ACTIVES. FIRST ROW: judy Weber, Rachael Rendon, Jean Moynier, Mary
Graham, Mary Lee Verderaime. Linda Ruby. SECOND ROW: Dorothy McGowan,
lan Smith, Lynda Lathrop. Beverly Daugherty, Kathleen McGowan. THIRD
ROXV: jo Ann Hartman, Phyllis Lieb, Darlene Knutson, Nancy Smith. Karen
Andree. FOURTH ROXV: Iudi Bauerlein, Kathy Delaney, Jeri Callahan, Lizanne
Murphy, Marilyn Brassor, Pat Crawford.
Unaware of their curious observer, Karen
Andree and her date pause for a picture
at the Tau Alpha Zeta Safari Party.
Unique Parties Fill TAZ Calendar
PLEDGES. Kathy Snedden,
Barbara Dummel, Pat Von
Gaertner, Pat Kirk, Lutier
yersity's Homecoming Parade. Its theme Bernard.
previews the TAZ Roaring Twenties Party
held later in the year.
Tau Alpha Zeta actives jean Moynier,
Rachael Rendon, and Karen Andree proud-
ly present their float entry for Loyola Uni-
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TAU ALPHA ZETA. Members of Tau Al-
pha Zeta graciously give up their free time
to work at St. Anne's Maternity Home. With
much planning and imagination, the sorority
highlights its social season with a Roaring
20's party put on for the entire student body.
Two of the year's biggest events are the
exotic Safari and Polynesian parties. The
Spring Semester brings the excitement of
rush teas, dinners and the presentation of
new members tothe actives' social calendar.
Roger and john provide the perfect atmosphere for
the Roaring 20's party with their old-time music.
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Having fun with publicity stunts for their Roaring 20's
party, Tau Alpha Zeta members pose humorously in the
Circle. Their enthusiasm helps stir up campus interest
in this first annual Tau event of the new year, FIRST
ROW: Janice Pemberton, Dorothy McGowan. SECOND
ROW: Mary Graham, jeri Callahan, jo Ann Hartman.
These flappers, with their beads and pointed shoes, pose
with their vested and derbied dates at the Roaring 20's party. They
have been dancing the fox-trot, the Charleston, and also "cutting
the rug." FIRST ROW: Marilyn Brassor, Kathy Delaney, Terri
Griffin. SECOND ROW: judy Scherb, Lynda Lathrop, Linda Ruby.
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Gamma President, Marguerite Roth, and Diane
Souva open the door to the Gamma Rush Tea.
Every rushee is welcomed at a tea presented by
Second Semester Ru hung Fill Many Extra Hours
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In the comfortable home of
Sally Sprigg, these rushees
are having fun talking with
each other and with the ac-
tives of Kappa Delta Chi.
The girls also enjoy looking
over the various sorority
At an informal SWES meeting in March, Dr. Harmse
speaks to members about security in marriage. He
explains to the girls what they should be looking
for in a husband.
SWES. The Social Welfare, Economics, and
Sociology Club, SWES, enjoys many activities
throughout the school year. At the regular
monthly meeting, many interesting speakers are
listened to and many lively discussions are had.
Members of this club also give of their out-of-
class time to help many organizations such as
the Community Chest in their fund raising cam-
paigns. All is not work, however. Gay parties fill
in the fun side of this club's activities.
SWES. MEMBERS. ON FLOOR: Barbara Buckman, Marie
Morelli, Carol Hein. SEATED: Olivia Plascencia, Carol
Vifojiechowski, Kathy McGlone, Kathy Butts, Margaret Lam,
Barbara Merandi, Olga Coronado, Mary Lou Fisher, Char-
lotte Carrari, Rose Marie Lemus, Jody Smith, Pat Crawford.
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SWES. oFF1CERs. Jody
Linda Marsh, secretary.
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With two other members of the California delegation
to the National Convention, Vice-presiclent of the Cali-
fornia Student Nurses Association, Elaine Mello and
julia Cota pose for a photograph before going into the
convention building in St. Louis.
urses Relax on Off-Dut Tim
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WHITE CAPS. As one of the largest clubs on
campus, the White Caps is a participating, ac-
tive organization. Meetings are always interest-
ing, suggestions from the floor are in constant
discussion. Activities are numerous, ranging
from picnics and dances to conventions. Help-
ing to elect a member to a national office in the
Student Nurses Association is a feat which justi-
fies the proud smiles of the White Caps.
WHITE CAPS. OFFICERS. Nancy Gardner,
treasurerg Linda Kasper, secretaryg Elaine Mel
Mary jane Zinkhon
Arline Howsley, Mary' Murphy, Nancy Gainey
and Mrs. Deama Richardson model nurses' uni
forms through the years to the present at the
Student nurses, Jodi Mullins and Jeri
Okamura enjoy a friendly game of
tennis. White Caps also are active in
other sports, especially volleyball.
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LOYOLA HOMECOMING. The month
of November finds most Mount students
busily involved in Loyola homecoming
preparations. During this week, the queen
and her court are formally presented.
These five girls are chosen from the lo-
cal women's colleges. Also during the
week, students build and decorate the
Mount's float or one of the Loyola fra-
ternities' floats. The week is climaxed by
the first basketball game of the season, a
parade of the colorful floats, and, finally,
a dance in honor of the queen and her
Lovely Homecoming Queen Mary Ann Fashing,
Queen of Angels poses with her court: Mary Ann
Kenny, Mount St. Mary'sg Betty Sitter, St. Vin-
cent's, and jo Lynn Sargent, Mount St. Mary's.
Chosen from students of the flve local women's col-
leges, the queen and her court reign over home-
The Mount float, carefully made of crepe paper
and patience, proceeds down Sepulveda Boulevard
in the Loyola Homecoming Parade. Depicting
Snoopy, Charlie Brown, and their friends at the
circus, the homecoming theme is effectively carried
BILL OF RIGHTS WEEK.
From December 9th to De-
cember 15th the Eusebians pre-
sent Bill of Rights Week, to
celebrate the 168th anniver-
sary of the adoption of the
first ten amendments to the
Constitution. Special activities
are scheduled for each day.
These include a Mass for the
President of the United States
and governmental leaders, a
public debate in the patio, and
outstanding speeches. Student
body participation in Bill of
Rights Week is always en-
Special Weeks Have All
Involved in a heated dis-
cussion during Bill of Rights
Week about Freedom of
Speech, Mary Ann Bonino
and Donna May climb on a
ledge in Pershing Square
style so that they can be
heard better by their fellow
As part of Bill of Rights Week, many speakers and dis-
cussion groups are scheduled. Thomas Workman, jr.
and Reverend Peter Curran are two of the speakers to
delve into the rights and privileges guaranteed under
the Bill of Rights.
Mary Lee Polchow
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA. Students of the
Mount's music department enjoy the
benefits of membership in the Omicron
chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, the na-
tional music fraternity. Through this or-
ganization, members participate in re-
gional musical events while, as a campus
club, they sponsor the opera workshop,
concerts, the annual Spring Sing, and the
high school music festival.
OFFICERS. Mary jane Koster, treasurer: MEMBERS. FIRST ROW: Graciela Alvarado, Carmen
Mary Ann Glasser, vice-presidentg Carmen Tejada, Mary Ann Bonino, Mary jane Koster, Betsy Flem-
Tejada, secretary. ing. SECOND ROW: Joanne Dalesandro, Gloria Scherno,
Mary Ann Glasser, Maryvon Lauman, Gloria Left, Mary
Fraternity Members Foster Musical Interests
Gloria Sherno, Mary Ann Bonino, Joanne Dalesandro, Gloria
Left, Mary jane Koster, and Mary Lee Polchow browse through
souvenirs which they collected during the SAI Annual Tri-
ennial Convention in San Francisco.
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lfixc- .angelic Ci.1mm.1 Sigma Phi .tctivc-s, Linda Cox, Linda
Feinberg, Donna Schneider, Maggie Albers, and judy
Kelly. take first prize in the small group category with
their outstanding precision.
The Mounts Fnglish club, The Parnassians, let the
secret out that they're "XVorking Their XVay Through
College." This entry nas. as were the others, almost
professional in quality.
Mary Ann Bonino, Betsy Fleming, Mary Lee Polchovv, and
Marlene Seminario, represent the junior boarders in the
Spring Sing. Superb harmony wins them second place in
the small group division.
SPRING SING. Every year during the spring months
all the campus organizations organize under the leader-
ship of SAI and with the technical aid of the Masquers
to present an evening of song. Breakdown of large and
small groups into separate categories make for better
consideration as each club is judged on singing ability
and stage presence.
XVearing crisp, gay aprons, the members of the Home Eco-
nomics Club bake a "Sunshine Cake" adding vitamins A, B,
and LOVE to the batter that wins them first place in the large
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C. S. T. A, members, dressed as little hoys and girls, gaily
sing and dance to the tune "l XVon't Ciroxx Vp," an appro-
priately chosen song from "Peter Pan." This numher, winner
of Ll second place in the large group category, clexerly carries
out an original theme in Mount Saint Marys Spring Sing.
ll Club .loin for Spring Song Fe t
I5 an escape from their traditional white uniforms,
the White Caps present, "Sing You Singers." The
black magic atmosphere along with the rhythmic
moaning bodies provides a striking picture to the
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Thirty-live strong, pledges of Gamma Sigma Phi
sorority unite to participate in the Spring Sing. Their
entry consists of singing the appropriately changed
words to the tune of "Mickey Mouse Cluh Song"
and "I XVant a Girl just Like the Ciirl That Mar-
ried Dear Old Dad."
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MEMBERS. FIRST ROW: Jo Sargent, Nancy Kubelka,
Katherine Jeffares, Judy Endler. SECOND ROW: Kathy
Herman, Luanna Castellucci, Daphne de Gombert. THIRD
ROW: Mr. David Cressey, moderator.
rt E hibits
MARIAN ART CLUB. Art majors find
extra opportunities for self-expression
in the varied activities of the Marian
Art Club. Their talents are appreciatively
used on campus for posters and bulletin
board displays. Members act as hostesses
for gallery exhibits, preparing for and
serving at the receptions. The annual
beach party and movies offered for view-
ing to the entire Student Body offers
relaxing entertainment to the aft club
At the Marian Art Club's Initiation Tea, members Kathy Herman,
Daphne de Gombert, Judy Endler, and Joyce Gonzalez enjoy tea,
cookies, and cake from cups and dishes made in Mr. Cressey's
OFFICERS. FIRST ROW: Kay Hanson, secre-
tary-treasurer. SECOND ROW: Katherine Jef-
fares, vice-president: Nancy Kubelka, historian.
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jo Sargent and Pat Mooney prepare for the
Sunday afternoon reception during the ex-'
hibit of southland artists. The Marian Art
Club members hostess the exhibits held in
the gallery of Marian Hall.
MARIAN ART CLUB. Art majors find
extra opportunities for self-expression
in the varied activities of the Marian
Art Club. Their talents are appreciatively
used on campus for posters and bulletin
board displays. Members act as hostesses
for gallery exhibits, preparing for and
serving at the receptions. The annual
beach party and movies offered for view-
ing to the entire Student Body offers
relaxing entertainment to the art club
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Mr. Cressey, Kathy Herman, and Judy Endler set up the
projector in the Audio-visual room before the showing of
their latest noon art movie, "Celery Stalks at Midnight."
A second feature provides added entertainment.
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NIVBIBFRS. citlI'UljI'll'lL' Rodriguez,
Rim Sirncon, Katlwryim XYl1itl.1ttl1,
lrc-nu Riortlcn. SFCONIU RUXY:
,lo lfllcn fillillllllglhllll, Phyllis
Liclw, Ingrid lilopp, Ingrid Stcin-
xxasscr, Betty Lou xxrtlllitf. Tllllill
Iifjxxii Fwlyn Hart, Fruit Luth,
Virginia Hart. Pat Kirk.
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KAPPA THETA MU. Composed of students whose
majors are in the physical or biological sciences or
mathematics, Kappa Theta Mu, the science club,
has become an increasingly active organization.
Field trips and the showing of noon science movies
provide .both relaxing and educational activities.
Each year the Mount holds the high school Science
Fair offering scholarships as first prizes. The science
club assists in hosting the competition.
Science Club Hosts
Phyllis Lieb, Virginia Hart, and Evelyn Hatt process the informa-
tion that they have received from the dating questionnaires given
out at a Student Body meeting. The survey shows interesting results
for class comparisons.
OFFICERS. FIRST ROXV: Gail Kin-
zcr, sctretary: Sharon Lisle, vice-presi-
dent. SECOND ROXV: Katheryn Vifhit-
latth, publicity thairmang Irene Rior-
den, historiang Phyllis Lich, treasurer.
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Hi h chool Competition
In the physical science division many large projects
are assembled. Usually in this division quite a
number of exhibits can be mechanically operated
in-order to show the student's findings more ef-
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At the annual Science Fair for high school students,
students and faculty enjoy looking at the many dif-
ferent exhibits. Biological sciences have many
worthy projects which represent much time spent
The mathematical science has created a great
interest as is evidenced by the many visitors to
these exhibits. All the high school students
hope that his creation will be judged a high
OFFICERS. FIRST ROXV: Annette Shamey,
social chairman: Mary Erstheon, secretary-
treasurer. Sl:COND ROXV: Donna May,
history vice-presidentg Rosanna Smith, po-
litical science yice-president.
Mary Erstheon puts the final touches on the
Fusebians' library display for United Na-
tions XY'eek. At the Model United Nations
this year the Mount vt as represented.
MEMBERS. FIRST ROW: Diane XVeston, Donna May, Rosanna Smith, Marguerite Roth,
Annette Shamey, Rosemary XVhalen. SECOND ROXV: Lola McAlpin, Toni Yednakoyich,
Marcia Kislingbury, Nancy Kelly, Dawn Ferry, Kathleen Lenihan, Mary Erscheon, Kath-
leen Kendall, Marilyn Mohr, Katherine Schreuder, Susie Kroger.
EUSEBIANS. As a history major or minor, the husebian learns that
no adequate understanding of contemporary political, cultural, and
social institutions is possible without a thorough knowledge of their
origins and development. The activities of this oldest of the campus
clubs are varied: evening meetings feature informal discussions on
all current events. Together with the Student Council, the Eusebians
sponsor Mount participation in Bill of Rights Week. Eusebian mem-
bers also comprise the core of the Mount delegation to the Model
Gathering together for a New Year's party, Annette Shamey
pours hot cocoa for Eusebians Marilyn Mohr, Susie Kroger,
Rosanna Smith and Rosemary XVhalen who enjoy cookies and
tidbits of nuts and candy.
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Parnassian members gather informally at a Monday club meeting
as Sister Mary Patricia leads a discussion by the novel class of Eve-
lyn Waugh's book, Bridcsbeud Retfisiled.
PARNASSIANS. Parnassian events are varied-from a book
sale to the traditional Twelfth Night Party. Meetings fea-
ture speakers whose topics are geared to intellectual growth
and development. Coffee talks provide additional occasions
forinfonnal dhcusdons on conuxnerdal and IhHCb7SUb-
jects. As one of the largest clubs on campus, Parnassians
offer the English student many cultural and educational
Rosemary Byrnes and joan Hamill select books which
can be put up for sale at the Parnassians' yearly Book
Sale held in the library. Books range from those with
a religious subject to children's readers.
OFFICERS. Arline Martin, treasurerg Sheila
Curran, secretaryg Sue Donovan, xfite-presi-
At the new year's Twelfth Night Party, Parnassian
President joan Hamill serves guests punch and
cookies. Contests to unscramble play titles, to dis-
cover the titles of novels from clues, or to guess the
number of candy kisses in a glass jar intrigue all
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LPPER DIVISION MEMBERS. FIRST ROW: Ar-
line Martin, Ruby Conaway, Susie Kroger, Judy
Scherb. SECOND ROXW: Rosemary Byrnes, Carol
Trindl, Barbara Bernard, Luanna Castellucci, joanna
Arlotti. THIRD ROXV: Virginia Hart, Evelyn Hatt,
jo Ann Holbery, judy Wfeber, Pat Skrocki.
Mrs. Chambers, Sister Rose de Lima, Sister Margaret
Clare, 'loanna Arlotti, Stan Chambers of KTLA, and
Barbara Bernard that after the CSTA meeting during
which the Chambers' trip to Russia was highlighted.
LOXVER DIVISION MEMBERS. FIRST ROW: Harriet Frappia, Lil
Porter, Carol Miller, Rose'Marie Lemus, Alanna Riordan. SECOND
ROXV: judy Potepan, Carolyn Dennis, Mollie Leamon, judy Bleak,
Judy Harris. TIIIRD ROW: Marie Bruce, Liz McCready, jan Hebert,
Collette Boland, Eileen Brick, Toni Yednakovich.
CALIFORNIA STUDENT TEACHERS ASSOCIA-
TION. Education students gather together as members
of CSTA. Meetings provide a common ground where
student teachers and those who plan on teaching as a
career can discuss their mutual problems. Speakers offer
interesting topics from "Inside Russia" to "Children's
Literature." Members also enjoy the relaxation of sea-
sonal parties. The Las Posadas Christmas Party brings
the Spanish culture to the CSTA members through the
singing of Christmas cantatas.
tudent Teacher Learn Role of Educator
At the CSTA's meetings, important
and interesting people give the future
teachers helpful hints. Sometimes, the
task of collecting dues arises. Here, it
is being capably handled by Alanna
March finds some of California's fu-
ture teachers singing, not learnin'. Peg-
gy Beauclair leads the group in prac-
tice for the coming Spring Sing, in
which they boldly state, "I Wcvn'r
Grow Up: I Don't Wanta Go to
OFFICERS. Ruby Connwzty, publicity chairmang jo-
anne Arlotti, vice-prcsidcntg Lilian Porter, publicity
chairman: Alanna Riorden, treasurerg Rosemary
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OFFICFRS. FIRST ROXV: Kathy McDonald,
corresponding sec retaryg Boots Longnecker, vice
president. SECOND ROXV: Ginny XValters, re
tording secretary: Linda Bockhold, treasurer.
.-Xt the Little Christmas party held in Casa Mar-
garita in january, club members play games and
enjoy fudge, take, and punch. A tinseled Christmas
tree and presents in appreciation for departmental
teachers added to the festive spirit.
.-Xt the first board meeting in September, Kathleen
Feeley outlines with the members the agenda for
this year's club meetings. Included in the list are
money raising projects for the club scholarship, an
electronic range demonstration, and a china and
0 " :'
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. Early in Septem-
ber the Home Economics Club plans campus
events. October keeps members busy with the
initiation of its new members under the symbol
of the Betty Lamp. An electronic range demon-
stration shows all how to cook on an electronic
wave. The Little Christmas Party highlights the
month of January, and an annual Spring Fash-
ion Show crowns the month of May. Fall and
spring college conferences at Long Beach State
and Pepperdine give each girl a chance to meet
fellow students as well as future professional
ln January Mrs. Giffin and Miss Powell, who is speak-
ing, came from the Southern California Gas Company
to acquaint the club with the different careers in Home
Economics and show slides on the latest trends in kitchen
and laundry planning.
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HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. FIRST ROW: Kathy Feeley, Kathy McDonald,
Lorraine Morales, Boots Longnetl-ter, Martha Slang, Kathryn Gomez, jean
Moynier, Mary Averill. SECOND ROW: Karen Andree, Bernice Fijak,
Nancy Meehl, Joyce Gonzalez, Mary Alice Esnard, Ginny Wfalters. THIRD
ROW: Liz McCready, Roberta Hagerty, Linda Botkhold, Cheryl Bocl-chold,
Mary Harris, Carole Cook.
College Conferences Accent Club ctivitie
Representatives from all Home Economics Clubs in the
Southern section plan the program for the Spring College
Clubs' Conferente to be held in April at Pepperdine
College. Heading the list are guest speakers and a fashion
show in which girls from each club model outfits made
in clothing classes.
H Donna Stlmeitler, Dora Syalwo. and Mr. Dale O'Keefe,
l .ls part of tl.tss xxorl-4, read Tin Ltimu,
During the annual Masquers' XY'orksl1op presentation of
. .-'ltt I of Franz XVerfel's play The Song of Bermnlcltv.
1 Soulwirous CBert CrossetteI and Louise Soubirous fLutier
Bernard? listen to Louis Bouriette's fjohn Gravj tales
of his misfortunes.
I f 2
OFFICERS. FIRST ROXV: Rathel Rendon, Pub-
lic Relations Chairman: Ana Aldrete, Off-hill
Publicity Chairman: Marilyn Jamison, Secre-
tary. SFCOND ROXV: Dora Szabo, vice-presi-
clentg Dolores Schiffert, business managerg Louise
OO-Plan Make Ma quer
Sister Marie Therese Vauzous CMargaret Colej listens to
Marie Soubirous' fRegina D'Ambrosioj explanation of Berna-
dette Soubirous' CCarol Clemj apparent ignorance as students,
Maureen Curren, Marian Menges, Collette Boland, and janet
MEMBERS FIRST ROW Kaths MtClone Barbara Clem Rachel Ren
don Boots Longnecker Carole Clem SFCOND ROXV Lucy Dalu
Margaret Conley Margaret Cole Martha Clrlson Dora Szabo Louise
Hill THIRD ROW Peggy Langhans Dolores Sehitfert Marian Manges
Regina D Ambrosio Donna Sthneider joan Ixitthen
MASQUERS. The Masquers of Mount St. Mary's Col-
lege is composed of girls from a variety of major fields.
The incoming students must work for many hours on
productions to become members of the Masquers.
The club is distinguished as a self-producing organiza-
tion. With the ssoo that the Masquers have raised they
produce two major productions annually in the fall and
spring semesters. As well as these main projects the Mas-
quers also present a yearly Workshop and drama panel.
Speakers also highlight the meetings of this very active
At a February night meeting, star-director Tom
Laughlin distusses xxith Barbara Clem his latest
plans for release of his movie The Profvcr Time
and for formation of a vvorkship for his future
Berclette Fitzgerald, Fmmett Lav-
ery, Ruth Hussey and Marguerite
May relax before the Masquers'
panel "The Development of the
person from Childhood through
Adolescence to lVIaturity."
Disagreement over professional practices provokes
Dr. Baston fl3ick Idemanj to say to Dr. Kreuzer
6.-Xrmand Blancafortl, "How many times do your
patients have to commit suicide?"
Returning home after many years
james Callifer CStan Myersj stands as
though surrounded by strangers as ill-
at-ease as himself. Encircling him are
his wife, Sara 1Pat Mooneyj, his
mother Cjudy Kellyj, his brother, John
fFrancis Dionnej, and the family doc-
tor, Frederick Baston CDick Idemanj.
THE POTTING SHED. Us-
ing the technique of central-
staging, the Masquers presents
Graham Greene's, The Potting
Shed as their fall production.
The play, a suspensful drama,
is the story of james Callifer's
search to find the true facts
about an event that happened
in the potting shed when he
i was fourteen years old. Bit
by bit he pieces together
scraps of information ad-
. mitted by Mrs. Potter, the
l family gardeners widow and
his uncle, Father William
Trying to discover what happened in his past, james
CStan Myersj questions Mrs. Potter CMargaret Con-
leyj the Callifer gardeners widow, "My father's
dead. You can tell me now."
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The Potting Shed Breaks Attendance Record
lames Callifer fStan Myersj asks his wife Sara CPat
Mooneyj, "Whz1t's wrong with me? Why' do they
keep me away?" in an effort to find out what hap-
penend when he was fourteen that everyone refuses
k b Mr. Dale O'Keefe directs Judy Kelly toward
to Spea 3 Out' an accurate interpretation of her role as Mrs.
Callifer by pointing out nuances in the character
which can he brought out by certain move-
Having learned that Father XX'il-
liam Callifer fLen Mc-Leanj was
a witness to the strange event in
his past, james Callifer CStan
Myersj xisits his uncle only to
hear the words that the priest had
uttered on that fateful day, "Take
away my faith but let him live."
Postmaster of Los Angeles, Otto K. Ole-
sen, addresses the student assembly on the
subject of pornographic literature in the
mails and what the public can do to curb
this traHic. Mr. Olesen, a graduate of the
Copenhagen Institute of Technology, is an
outstanding personage here in Southern
Dr. Robert G. Neumann, Professor of
Political Science at UCLA and noted au-
thor, lecturer, and world traxeler, speaks
to the student body assembly on the Al-
gerian crisis. An authority on this sub-
ject, Dr. Neumann has studied at first
hand the people of Algeria, its govern-
ment, and its neighbors.
tudent Bod Guests
"The Battle for Latin America" is the
subject of the lecture to the student
body by Mr. Douglas Hyde, former
news editor of the Daily ll"orkvr in
London. His interesting talk toneerns
a topic of utmost importance to Catholit
dd Variety to Meetings
Mr. Thomas XVorkman, jr., the noted
Catholic lawyer, as part of the Bill
of Rights NVeek program at the
Mount, speaks to the Monday student
body assembly. "XVe Need to l'nder-
stand the Bill of Rights" was explitit-
ly pointed out in Mr. XY'orkm.1n's let-
Graduate students of history are privileged
to study under Dr. Bjork, noted professor. The
seminar is one of the most valuable forms of
study of a subject especially in the field of
Sister Kathleen Francis, Sister Magdalen, Sister
Mary Gabriel, Dr. Bjork, Anita Velasquez.
GRADUATE DEPARTMENT. The
graduate department functions under
the leadership of its dean, Sister Mary
Germaine. It offers both men and
women work leading to the degrees
of Master of Arts in education, his-
tory, and music, Master of Science in
Education, and Master of Music.
Classes for graduate students are
held Monday through Saturday.
. Afs Active on Brentwood Campu
Through courses such as the one below in education, graduate
students learn the principles and practices of secondary education
that gives them the important background for teaching their ma-
jors and minors.
Dr. Roman Young, Mrs. G. P. Fraga, Mrs. john F. Tolton, Rev-
erend Michael A. Rusnoch, Reverend Anthony Wilmerding.
. . D GMES
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MOUNT SAINT MARY'S ALUMNAE.
Mount Saint Mary's Alumnae presents a
well coordinated support for the Mount
and all its fund-raising activities. Early in
the year the Alumnae gathers at the Annual
Founder's Day Mass and Breakfast. In the
spring the graduating class is formally ac-
cepted into the Alumnae at the Senior Initia-
tion Tea. Regular meetings are held through-
out the year. An account of business and the
latest Alumnae news is sent to each member
through the bulletin "Alumnae Echoes."
At the Annual Founder's Day Breakfast in October, mem-
bers of Mount St. lVlary's Alumnae admire the lovely new
patio. Gayne Harvey Pinto, 'i9g Sheila Thornton, '57g
Yvonne Gomez, '58g Fay Falvo, '58, Annette Orland, '57g
Gloria Travaglini, '59g Elizabeth Trowbridge, '57.
At the Senior Initiation Tea in April, the graduating class
is introduced to the Alumnae and its activities. Mary Con-
nolly, Senior Class Presidentg judi Bauerlein, Student Body
President: jude Nichel, Alumnae Executive Setretaryg Lea
Adza, Alumnae Ptesidentg fpouringj Rosemary Schuler,
A -at if
Silvia Alvarez, a Mount student is just one of the
many who are taking chances on the beautiful
set of Rogers Silver. The proceeds of the raffle
aids in the Scholarship Luncheon's financial success.
The gay decorations and delicious food help every-
one enjoy a good time at the scholarship luncheon.
After the luncheon an afternoon of entertainment
is attended by all in the Little Theatre. Other
luncheons during the year are similarly attended
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Mrs. S. D. Herman
WOMEN,S GUILD. Providing funds
for scholarships and new buildings
at the Mount is the yearly project of
the Womenls Guild. Monthly lunch-
eons that are sponsored in turn by
class mothers serve to acquaint mem-
bers with one another so that a feel-
ing of togetherness will be the
strength behind their efforts. In fall
a fashion show is presented using
Mount students as models. In spring
the Annual Scholarship Luncheon is
another of their always successful un-
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MEN'S CLUB. The Men's Club, a relatively new
organization on campus, finds a place in the hearts
of all Mount students, who daily enjoy the charm-
ing brick patio built by many of their fathers. In
November fathers and daughers join for Mass in
Mary Chapel. At breakfast afterwards, all have fun
guessing which dad belongs with which daughter.
Monthly meetings of the club make for many plans
for the future assistance of the men to the Mount.
E fit M
The Board of Directors of the Mcn's Club
discuss the latest plans for Father-Daugh-
ter Night which is held in early spring.
All major plans for the Men's Club are
initiated through this board.
Special Interests in Mount
'X fs -.
Mr. Williani Knutson
At one of the opening meet-
ings of the new year, the
Men's Club, under Mr. Knut-
son's leadership, discusses
the completion of the new
patio which the club built
for the enjoyment of the
Mount students. Dedication
ceremonies are planned for
later in the semester.
LAMBDA IOTA TAU. Lambda Iota Tau
is the National Literature Honor Society.
Initiates must have a B average in English
and must present a paper to the society.
FIRST ROXV: Dora Szabo, joan Hamill,
P l I I
,gil ' ' sf"
Rosemary Byrnes, Pat Dern. SECOND
ROW: judy Weber, judi Bauerlein, Mary
Connolly. THIRD ROW: julie Wilson,
judy Scherb, jucly Cascales, Marilyn Bras-
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Honor Societies Stimulate Variety of Interests
HONORS AT ENTRANCE, In recognition of their outstand-
ing scholastic achievements in high school, these students re-
ceive honors at entrance:
FIRST ROXV: Kathleen Arn, Collette Boland, joan Brosoyic,
Betty Canfield, Barbara Casale, Karen Colombo, Elaine Con-
nerton, Carole Cook, jo Ellen Cunningham. SECOND ROXV:
janet Diss, Barbara Dummel, lfnid Evans, Diane Giacoma,
judy Harris, janet Hebert, Kathie Heinecke, Kathleen Herman,
Helen jaskoski, Lou Ann johnston, THIRD ROW: Patricia
Kirk, Frances Kirsch, Veronica Kohler, Sylvia Ludmer, jean-
ette Nolet, Margaret Potter, judith Potepan, Catharine Ro-
mano, Sheila Sausse. FOURTH ROW: Katherine Schreuder,
Sharon Costley, Nan Slattery, Regina Stoner, janet Stuart,
Patricia Thompson, Mary Twersky, Barbara Palumbo, Rose-
mary Head, Penny Walk, Pat Von Gaertner.
FRESHMAN HONORS SEMINAR. Members
of the Freshman Honors Seminar gain added
knowledge from their lively, informal discus-
sions of Dante's Divine Comedy.
FIRST ROW: Collette Boland, Carolyn Dennis,
Barbara Dummel, Enid Evans, Rosemary Head.
SECOND ROW: Helen Jaskoski, Lou Ann
Johnston, Renate Kerris, Patricia Kirk. THIRD
ROW: Jeannette Nolet, Sheila Sausse, Katherine
Schreuder, Mary Twersky.
SIGMA CHAPTER OF ALPHA MU GAMMA:
Alpha Mu Gamma is the Modern Language
Honor Society which has had the Mount's Sis-
ter Eloise Therese as its president.
FIRST ROW: Maryvon Laumann, Linda Lath-
rop, Mary Connolly. SECOND ROW: Dora
Szabo, Maria Pia Riedemann, Diane Weston.
HONORS SEMINAR. The Honors Seminar, begun
this year, is composed of upper division students
who have superior scholastic standing.
FIRST ROW: Judi Bauerlein, Mary Ann Bonino,
Margaret Cleary, Mary Connolly, Kathleen Feeley,
Dawn Ferry, Betsy Fleming. SECOND ROW: Pa-
tricia Gornick, Celine Hatcher, Arlene I-Iowsley,
Kathleen McGowan, Irene Riordan, Judy Scherb.
THIRD ROW: Rosanna Smith, Judy Weber, Nancy
Westberg, Diane Weston, Julie Wilson, Antonia
Yednakovich, Mary Jane Zinkhon.
' Pl Tlll I'.X Ml . ln its llI'NI year .ll tht- Mount. Pi
'I , L
llit-t.1 Mu, thc llonoiztrx Sc-rxicc Org.tn1f.tuon, prc-
stills its scrxntcs lo thc lulolty .incl student or4u.lni-
l'lllST ROXY: Pc-gm l'Ic'.tucl.tii', Marie Brute,
Com, Marx lrschcon. SIKOND RUXY: Mary Ann
lilusscr, lielnnc- llutcltcr, Liz Nlcfrcnntlx, lrcnc' Riot'-
cl.1n. 'llllllll ROXY: Diunc Scllurupr, Antoni.: Yell-
X ' 'bs
nukoxitlt, Nuncx XYc'stlwcrgg.
SIGMA DELTA PI. Maria Pia Riedemann,
Dora Szabo, and Mary Connolly are the
Mount's members of the National Spanish
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XVIIO'S NVHO IN AMERICAN COL-
LEGES AND VNIVERSITIES. Nomination
by the Senior Class, based on loyalty to
the college and scholastic achievement, and
election by the Student Council places the
names of nine seniors in XVho's Who in
American Colleges and Universities.
FIRST ROXV: Dolores Schiffert, Judy
Scherh, judi Bauerlein, Mary Connolly.
SECOND ROXV: -ludy Wfeber, Donna May,
Mary Lee Verderaime, Kathleen McGowan.
fNot Pictured: Kathleen Feeleyj
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PI DELTA PHI. Pi Delta Phi is the Na-
tional French Honor Society, It is open
to French majors of high academic stand-
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KAPPA GAMMA PI. Kappa Gamma
Pi, the National Catholic Women's
Honor Society welcomes as members,
graduates with a cumulative grade
point of 2.5 and better.
Mary Connolly, magna cum laude.
DELTA EPSILON SIGMA. Delta Ep-
silon Sigma, National Catholic Honor
Society asks of its members at least
a 2.3 cumulative grade point average.
Mary Connolly, magna cum laude:
Kathleen McGowan, cum laude: Dora
Szabo, cum laude.
13373-, 'bi rf-.
. XX A!
Sheila Curran and Sue Donovan spend many hours
as part of the View staff. Checking advertisement
accounts and proofreading are only a few of their
duties as managers.
Mary Erscheon, judy Weber, and Pat Wedemeyer
busy themselves by making last minute changes in
layout and copy count before bringing the copy
to the printer. Every third Monday evening the
staff members are found proofreading at the print-
iff i -milf'
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THE VIEW. Mount St. Mary's news-
paper Tlae View, is published every
three weeks. The able staff, which is
composed of Mount girls, reports on
collegiate, cultural, and current events
that are of interest to all college stu-
dents. By presenting the pros and cons
of controversial subjects and by basing
them on Christian moral principles, The
View helps its readers to be well-in-
formed and thinking Catholic young
Dora Szabo, Pat Wedemeyer, and julie Wilscmn,
working to meet their deadline, continue to
plan and put together page layouts for the
Hnal edition of Wfexluwrds.
WESTWORDS. The W'estwords is the quar-
terly literary magazine at the Mount. This
year, during the second semester, the girls
had the full responsibility of preparing the
issues for publication. Poems, essays, and
short stories are written by students in vari-
ous fields of study and are appealing to both
the student body and faculty.
tudent Work and News
Iu...j2,a?"s ' sfg:-""-
Taking advantage of the warm
spring weather, Uvestwords staff
members Pat Wedemeyer, Carol
Krommer, Pat Crampton, and
julie Wilson move outside the
Publication's Office to make final
selections of articles for the last
Mount Staff Ass mbles Memories of I 959-60 Year
A diligent copy staff, Cheryl
Botkhold, janet Hebert, Collette
Boland, and Rosemary Strano,
contentrate on the important de-
tails needed for write-ups and
pitture taptions. The typed copy
is then tarefully thetked for pos-
On a summer afternoon Editor Do-
lores Sthiffert distusses with the stall'
the page layouts that she has drawn
up for Mount YM. Rosemary Strano,
Collette Boland, Nancy Meehl, Dolores
Schiffert, Marguerite Roth, Cheryl
Botkhold, Arline Sfandy, janet Hc-
asf. T' 'N
gg A N
Mary Murphy Collette Boland Janet Hebert
, MOUNT '60. Preparing for the year-
book begins early. The staff meets
during the summer to agree on type,
cover design, theme, and other excit-
ing points to be incorporated into the
annual. Hard work continues through
the long fall months and into the
as spring with its tight schedule. Sum-
mer brings more layout work and
copy writing for the May activities.
The staff works on, however, know-
ing that the results of their efforts
ff - ' A are anxiously awaited by every mem-
ber of the college.
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Arline Szandy's job is quite complicated.
She takes layout dummy and transfers lay-
outs onto the envelopes to be sent to the
printer, which were prepared in the sum-
mer by the editor. Much depends upon her,
because the printer puts exactly what she
marks into the annual.
Hard working Nancy Meehl begins early
in the year folding letters, and putting them
into envelopes so that they can be mailed
out to prospective yearbook patrons.
Marguerite Roth and Dolores
Schiffert admire a copy of the
cover for Mount '60 The design
and the color carry out the theme
of a memory book for 1960.
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AC KNCWLEDG EME T
The Editor and staff of Mount '60 wish to express
our sincere thanks to the S. K. SMITH COMPANY
for our Smith-Crafted cover.
Also, we would like to express our appreciation to
MIRRO-GRAPHIC YEARBOOKS and especially to
Mr. Hopkins for sincere interest and kind considera-
tion in the production of this yearbook.
To CROWLEY-SMITH PHOTOGRAPHY belongs
the gratitude of each member of the staff. Without
the generous help and patience of Mr. Smith, Mrs.
Crowley, and Ron Matson, this book would not be.
To Mr. Edward Djergaian of R.C.A., we appreciate
his assistance in our cover design.
SCCIAL P TRC
Dr. C. Clinton Andree
Mr. 84 Mrs. Roger Averill
J. A. Bernard
Thomas R. Cahill
Mr. 84 Mrs. Norman V. Carlson
Mr. 84 Mrs. Charles W. Cascales
Tim P. Connolly
Mr. 84 Mrs. Elles Cook
Mr. 84 Mrs. William M. Curran, Jr.
Vincent G. Fleming
Mr. 84 Mrs. Frank Gennero
Mr. 84 Mrs. Lewis Ghiz
Mr. Frank M. Giacama
Mr. 84 Mrs. A. M. Gornick
Mr. 84 Mrs. Wm. F. Hartman
J. M. Head
Mr. 84 Mrs. Robert Hebert
E. F. Hiltz
Mr. 84 Mrs. A. Holbery
William W. Hoyt
Mr. 84 Mrs. Herbert Ingersoll
Kappa Theta Mu
Mr. 84 Mrs. Thomas Mclntire
BU I ESS P
Arlotti's Shoe Repair
Los Angeles, Hollywood, Alhambra,
Lakewood, Covina, Lamirada
Barone's Italian Resturant
14151 Ventura Boulevard
Sherman Oaks, California
Mrs. David Marcus
Mr. 84 Mrs. Peter G. Muth
Dr. Bi Mrs. F. B. O'Leary
Mr. 84 Mrs. Louis M. Orselli
Mr. 84 Mrs. Arza F. Porter
Mr. 84 Mrs. Stanley Potepan
Bert A. Price
Mr. 84 Mrs. John Priscu
Mr. 84 Mrs. Francis Reap
Mr. 84 Mrs. Leonard F. Reeg
Mr. 84 Mrs. Rudolph Rodriguez
Mr. 84 Mrs. Isiah Sadler
Mr. 84 Mrs. Karl H. Schiffert
Mr. 84 Mrs. joseph A. Schneider
Mr. 84 Mrs. Howard M. Schott
Mr. 84 Mrs. H. N. Schreuder
Mr. 84 Mrs. james Spire
Mr. 84 Mrs. Anthony Squatrito
W. R. Treacy
Mr. 84 Mrs. C. Ver Halen, jr.
Mr. 84 Mrs. john S. Viero
Mr. 84 Mrs. joseph Walters
Mrs. Olin L. Wormstead
Gerald Griffin, Land Surveyor
5754 W. 59th Street
Los Angeles 43, California
Herb Schurter Co. Real Estate
2508 Santa Barbara Avenue
Los Angeles, California
Dr. W. P. Tucker
Albers, Maggie 44, 47, 107, 120
Aldrete, Ana 57, 132, 133
Alexander, Regina 57
Allinder, Patricia 62
Alvarado, Graciela 48
Alvarez, Silvia 59
Andree, Karen 25, 40, 84, 110
Arlotti, Joanna 25, 40, 86, 107, 128, 129
Arn, Kathy 142
Bailey, Mariel 59
Barasa, Judy 65
Barone, Jo Ann 50, 107
Bauerlein, Judi 25, 40, 92, 110, 142, 143, 144
Beauclair, Peggy 49, 107
Beauclair, Peggy Sue 52, 57, 129, 144
Belle, Barbara 65, 107
Belluz, Judy 68
Bernard, Barbara 26, 40, 86, 94, 128, 129
Bernard, Lutier 46, 110, 132
Betz, Mary 63
Binder, Jeanette 54
Birdsong, Claudia 26, 40, 44, 107
Blazevich, Patricia 58
Bleak, Judy 63, 128
Bockhold, Cheryl 26, 107, 131, 148, 149
Bockhold, Linda 57, 107, 130, 131
Boland, Collette 65, 106, 128, 132, 142, 143, 148
Bonino, Mary Ann 48, 94, 96, 118, 143
Brassor, Marilyn 27, 86, 110, 142
Brick,Eileen 52, 59, 106, 128
Brosovic, Joan 142
Brow, Judy 47, 107
Bruce, Marie 54, 107, 128
Bruce, Roberta 62
Buckman, Barbara 63
Budo, Hermine 63
Butts, Kathy 69
Buxkemper, Margaret 68, 72
Byrnes, Rosemary 27, 40, 127, 128, 142
Cahill, Barbara 26, 108, 109
Callahan, Jeri 47, 78, 110, 111
Calvano, Pat 63, 77, 88
Calvo, Mila 67
Canfield, Betty 68, 142
Caratan, Mary 57, 58, 95, 96
Carlson, Martha 66, 133
Carpenter, Nancy 63
Carr, Peggy 69, 88
Carrari, Charlotte 26, 40
Casale, Barbara 62, 142
Cascales, Judy 50, 142
Casserly, Kay 64
Castellucci, Luanna 27, 86, 122, 128
Cholewa, Kathleen 96
Chappell, Joan 57
Cleary, Peggy 54, 144
Clem, Barbara 50, 74, 107, 133
Clem, Carol 69, 74, 106, 132, 133
Cockins, Marguerite 63
Cole, Margaret 50, 74, 94, 132, 133, 149
Collins, Mary 49, 107
Colombo, Karen 60, 62, 142
Conaway, Ruby 46, 128
Conley, Margaret 67, 74, 88, 106, 133, 134
Connerton, Elaine 66, 142
Connolly, Mary 24, 27, 40, 44, 93, 142, 143, 144,
Connor, Pat 28
Cook, Carole 66, 109, 142
Coronado, Olga 57
Cosgrave, Carla 57
Costley, Sharon 69, 142
Cota, Julia 59, 144
Cotter, Mary 68
Covelli, Kathy 47, 79
Cowdrey, Andrea 63
Cox, Linda 51, 107, 120
Crampton, Pat 55
Crawford, Patricia 24, 110
Crowley, Erin 63
Crowley, Jo Ann 107
Crowe, Kathleen 28
Cunningham, Jo Ellen 66
Curran, Maureen 74, 88, 109, 132
Curran, Sheila 54, 58, 107, 127
Curry, Joy 48, 82
Dalesandro, Joanne 56, 108, 109, 118
Daley, Lucy 64, 81, 133
D'Ambrosio, Regina 69, 109, 132, 133
Dennis, Carolyn 69, 128, 143
Dern, Patricia 29, 40, 82, 142
Diltz, Patricia 54
Diss, Janet 64, 142
Dittrich, Elfriede 65
Donovan, Sue 52, 53, 54, 107, 127
Dougherty, Beverly 29, 84, 110
Douglas, Mary 68
Duerr, Ann 48
Dummel, Barbara 66, 142, 143
Dunham, Kathleen 67
Durham, Sandra 47, 109
Dvorsky, Judy 62
Earnhart, Kate '62
Ekberg, Sue 28
Endler, Judy 50, 72, 94, 107, 122, 123
Engle, Priscilla 29
Ernster, Kay 48
Erschoen, Mary 59, 93, 95, 126, 144
Esnard, Hedi 60
Esnard, Mary Alice 48, 109, 131
Evans, Enid 63, 142, 143
Feeley, Kathleen 29, 130, 144
Feinberg, Linda 49, 82, 94, 107, 120
Ferber, Caroline 30
Ferry, Dawn 52, 59, 93, 95, 107, 126, 1
Fijak, Bernice 64
Fisher, Mary Lou 58
Fitzgerald, Mary 54
Fitzharris, Kathleen 55
Fleming, Betsy 92, 93, 107, 120, 144
Fleming, Paula 56
Foerst, Georgina 48
Foley, Pamela 46, 94
Fox, Jan 54
Francis, Ann 54, 107
Frappia, Harriet 63, 128
Frauenheim, Donna 49, 93
Fuller, Joanne 63
Gainey, Nancy 58
Galleazzi, Ann 54
Galloway, Diana 30
Gaudin, Sandra 64
Gennero, Joanne 67
Georges, Marie 68
Ghiz, Margie 56
Giacoma, Diane 63, 142
Giordano, Beverly 68
Glasser, Mary 118, 119, 144
Gocki, Carol 57
de Gombert, Daphne 31, 122
Gomez, Kathryn 48
Gonzalez, Joyce 50, 107, 122
Gornick, Patricia 31, 40, 143
Goubert, Barbara 59
Graham, Mary 55, 110, 111
Greenough, Judy 51, 82
Griffin, Theresa 30
Hagerty, Roberta 54
Halfen, Mary Ann 46
Hancuff, Jane 55
Hanson, Kathleen 59, 122
Harris, Judy 62, 128, 142
Harris Mar 62
Hartman, Jo Ann 24, 30, 40, 1 10, 111
Hatcher, Celine 54, 143, 144
Hatt, Evelyn 48, 124, 128
Hatt, Virginia 49, 124, 128
Head, Rosemary 63, 142, 143
Hebert, Janet 69, 106, 128, 132, 142, 148
Hediger, Marie 62
Heinecke, Kathie 66, 142
Herman Kath 69 72 94 100, 106,
'a Y 9 9 7
Herrera, Teresita 60, 63
Hetz, Lois 59
Hill, Louise 52, 97, 132, 133
Hiltz, Stephanie 62
Holbery, Jo Ann 31, 40, 128
Howard, Elizabeth 48
Howsley, Arlene 31, 40, 143
Hoyt, Sally 69
Huerta, Czarina 32
Hutson, Millicent 58
Ingersoll, Cecilia 59, 98
Iribarren, Teresa 56
Jamison, Marilyn 32, 1079132
Jaskoski, Helen 68, 142, 143
Jeffares, Katherine 50, 104, 122
Jeffares, Nena 122
Johnston, Lu Ann 142, 143
Jordan, Betty 47, 85, 93, 107
Kainz, Marianne 55
Karig, Mary 47
Kasper, Linda 56
Kays, Joan 59
Kehl, Rosemary 47, 85, 96, 107
Kelly, Judy 46, 107, 120, 134, 135
Kelly, Kathy 58
Kelly, Nancy 104, 126
Kellywood, Alice 68
Kendall, Kathleen 59, 126
Kenny, Mary Ann 60, 67, 88
Kerris, Renate 60, 63, 109, 143
Kilbourn, Ann 55
King, Nancy 32, 80, 108, 109
Kinzer, Gail 48, 81, 122
Kirk, Helen 54, 92, 93, 124
Kirk, Patricia 66, 96, 110, 142, 143
Kirsch, Frances 65, 142
Kislingbury, Marcia 59, 107, 126
Kitchen, Joan 51, 133
Kleemann, Jodi 58
Klopp, Ingrid 66, 124
Kniazeff, Kathy 57
Knutson, Darlene 46, 110
Kociencki, Wanda 33, 86
Kohler, Ronni 66, 142 3
Kolbert, Mary 33
Koster, Mary Jane 49, 82, 107, 118
Kroger, Susie 46, 126, 128
Kroll, Carol 64, 81
Krommer, Judy 63
Kubelka, Nancy 63, 122
Kublen, Lu Ann 65
Lam, Margaret 32, 40
Lambertus, Eileen 67, 89
Langenecker, Erika 66
Langhans, Peggy 68, 133
Lannert, Mary 55
Lathrop, Lynda 32, 40, 92, 110, 111 143
Laumann, Maryvon 33, 119, 143
Leahy, Sharon 33, 40
Leal, Janet 63
Leamon, Mollie 62, 128
Lee, Linda 56
Left, Gloria 59, 118
Leitold, Virginia 63
Lello, Rosemary 65
Lemus, Rose Marie 57, 98, 128
Lenihan, Kathleen 56, 58, 95, 10
Leon, Gloria 47, 78, 107
Leyva, Patricia 48
Lieb, Phyllis 50, 110, 124
Link, Dianne 68
Lisle, Sharon 48, 81, 107, 124
Loch, Etna 55, 124
Longnecker, Boots 56, 131, 133
Lucey, Mary 65
Ludmer, Sylvia 64, 142
Lutfy, Elaine 55
McAlpin, Lola 60, 65, 126
McArdle, Charlene 46
McCabe, Pat 69
McCook, Nancy 44, 48
McCready, Elizabeth 59, 94, 128, 129 131 144
McDonald, Kathleen 54, 107
McGinity, Patricia 35, 80
McGlone, Kathy 62, 133
McGowan, Dorothy 52, 54, 58, 93 110 111
McGowan, Kathleen 35, 40, 80,
McGrath, Colleen 65, 109
McGregor, Danita 69
McHugh, Judy 58, 89
Mclntire, Nancy 47
McKay, Judith 62
McMahon, Sue 69, 73
Mandujan, Martha 54
Manning, Rosemary 34, 86
Marcus, Marilyn 34
Marsden, Beverly 51
Marsh, Linda 95
Martin, Arline 48, 127, 128
Maurer, Susan 62
May, Donna 34, 93, 126, 144
Meehl, Nancy 51, 131, 148, 149
Mello, Elaine 47
Menges, Marian 68, 132, 133
Merandi, Barbara 56
Meskey, Lucille 68
Millek, Loretta 51, 107
Miller, Carol 63, 73, 95, 128
Miller, Frances 59
Miller, Patricia 57
Mirabal, Geraldine 57
Mobley, Jonnie 46
Mohr, Marilyn 46, 126
110 143 144
Mooney, Patricia 34, 40, 86, 108, 109 123 134
Mooney, Sharon 46, 81
Morales, Lorraine 59
Morelli, Marie 69
Moynier, Jean 55
Mullen, Barbara 51
Muller, Heidi 59
Mullins, Jodi 69
Munatones, Olivia 55
Murphy, Lizanne 58, 110
Murphy, lNlary 44, 48, 148
lNluth, lNlit2i 57
Muto, Annie 44, 51
Nenzell, Sandy 62
Nolet, Jeanette 64, 142, 143
Noonan, Carole 54
Nunes, Jennifer 66
Okamura, Geraldine 69
O'Leary, Kathleen 63
Olson, Delilah 51, 107
O'Neill, Patricia 62, 109
O'Neill, Rita 69
Orselli, Patricia 68, 105
Palumbo, Barbara 68, 142
Panneton, Bonnie 60, 69, 106
Pelletier, Lois 58, 59
Peters, Leanne 64
Plascencia, Olivia 66, 109
Polchow, Mary Lee 51, 107, 118, 120
Poloni, lNIary Lou 95, 107
Porter, Lil 55, 106, 128
Potepan, Judy 62, 128, 142
Potter, Margaret 64, 142
Power, Lucinda 35, 40
Powers, Helen 35
Powers, Sice 68
Prendergast, Mary 36, 108, 109
Price, Mariel 62
Pringle, Sharon 62
Priscu, Yvonne 54
Pugliesse, Mary 63
Pusey, Patricia 54
Quinn, Marilyn 66
Redell, Jeanne 63
Reeg, Ruth 69
Rendon, Rachel 54, 74, 110, 132, 133
Rhee, Ock Hyang 47
Riedemann, Marie 36, 40, 143, 144
Rieger, Ann Marie 65
Riordan, Alanna 58, 128, 129
Riordan, Irene 55, 124, 143, 144
Rodriguez, Carolynne 36, 81, 82, 94, 124
Romano, Cathy 64, 142
Rosa, LaVerne 66
Roth, Marguerite 37, 94, 106, 107, 126, 148, 1
Ruby, Linda 37, 110
Russell, MaryAnn 51
Sadler, Barbara 36
Sargent, Jo 52, 58, 109, 122, 123
Sargent, Suzy 49
Sausse, Sheila 60, 62, 96, 106, 142, 143
Savellano, Arlene 52, 54
Saviano, Lucille 66, 89
Scanlan, Jan 64
Scherb, Judy 36, 92, 93, 94, 128, 142, 143, 144
Schiffert, Dolores 37, 40, 132, 144, 148, 149
Schneider, Donna 51, 74, 92, 93, 94, 107, 120,
Schott, Kathy 48, 107
Schreuder, Katherine 64, 97, 126, 142, 143
Schurter, Diane 52, 54, 107
Schwieger, Judy 69
Sebastian, Janet 51
Seleres, Susan 81
Seminario, Marlene 49, 109, 120
Senese, Joan 66, 101
Senese, Margaret 54
Shamey, Annette 50, 126
Sherno, Gloria 54, 118
Simeon, Rita 37, 40, 82, 96, 124
Skrocki, Patricia 58, 74, 92, 108, 109, 128
Slattery, Nan 62, 142
Smith, Jody 47
Smith, Rosanna 44, 47, 50, 107, 126, 143
Snedden, Kathleen 47, 110
de Solenni, Agnes 65
Souva, Diane 51, 107
Spanier, Pauline 56
Sprigg, Sally 49
Squatrito, Jeanette 54
Stahoski, Patricia 65, 96
Stang, Martha 48, 108, 109, 131
Steinwasser, Ingrid 66, 124
Stewart, Rosalind 64
Stoering, Martha 54, 108, 109
Stoner, Gina 62, 142
Stoughton, Kathleen 64
Strano, Rosemary 66, 148, 149
Strassler, Rosemary 63
Stuart, Jan 63, 105, 142
Sullivan, Dolores 55
Sullivan, Sheila 64
Sunderland, Noreen 49
Szabo, Dora 38, 74, 132, 133, 142, 143, 144
Szandy, Arline 39, 86, 148, 149
Szezech, Bernadette 48
Tejada, Carmen 118
Theis, Mary Jo 58, 95, 109
Thompson, Pat 66, 142
Thumann, Ellen 57
Treacy, Marie 57
Trindl, Carol 47, 94, 128
Truelson, Judy 64
Tucker, Billie Lynn 39, 40
Turner, Anne 64
Twersky, Mary 64, 142, 143
Tynan, Bonnie 64
del Valle, Antoinette 67
Verderaime, Mary Lee 38, 40, 93, 94, 102, 110, 144
Ver Halen, Christine 69
Villalobos, Elena 58
Von Gaertner, Patricia 142
Walk, Penny 63, 142
Walker, Betty Lou 51, 81, 124
Walsh, Mary Ellen 51
Walters, Virginia 66, 89
Ward, Christine 44, 47
Weber, Judy 38, 40, 93, 110, 128,
Weber, Mary 44, 47, 98
Wedemeyer, Pat 55
Wehan, Mary Lou 53, 57, 106
Westberg, Nancy 56, 143
Weston, Diane 83, 94, 126, 143
Whalen, Rosemary 39, 40, 126
Whitlatch, Katie 57, 124
Wilson, Colleen 46, 96, 107
Wilson, Julie 24, 39, 40, 142, 143
Wilson, Marion 97
Wojciechowski, Carol 47, 109
Wormstead, Nelle 58
Wright, Pat 65
142, 145, 144
Yednakovich, Toni 57, 126, 128, 143, 144
Young, Janet 44, 45, 48
Zillo, Phyllis 63
Zinkhon, Mary Jane 78, 19, 143
1 I I I I I 1 I
One of the hrst of the major events of
May is the junior-Senior Prom. This
year couples dance to the music of the
Iilliott Brothers at the Beverly Hills Ho-
tel's Crystal Room. Posing with their dates
for tl picture memory of the prom are
Judy Greenough, Pat Skrocki, Mary
Prendergast, and Pat Mooney.
Hotel LvI1il'L'7'5L' by Philip Barry is a play
characterized by many glimpses into the
past of its characters. One such flash-
back involves three of its leading actors.
Pat Farley's fStan Myersj inquiry as to
whether Tom Ames' Him Conklinj im-
agined leprosy has gotten any worse
arouses the curiosity of their friend Nor-
man Rose fBill Oliver, standingj.
-me M et
Earl May Brings
The spacious terrace of a house in Tou-
lon, France provides the background for
Hotel Universe. In this opening scene,
all the characters are enjoying a relaxing
evening that, unknown to them at this
moment, will completely change their
Norman Rose fBill Oliverj, Alice Ken-
dall fBetty jordanj, Hope Ames fPat
Skrockij, Lily Malone fDonna Schneiderj,
Tom Ames Uim Conklinj, Ann Field
Uudy Scherbj, Pat Farley QStan Myersj.
Mary's Day traditionally honors the graduating
seniors and those who have received special awards
during the year. The junior Class presenting the
Senior Class Prophecies makes use of the television
commercial as Donna Schneider listens to what
Peggy Beauclair has to say about a certain senior.
Variety of Events
Another event which marks the Mary's Day as-
sembly is the turning over of offices to the officers
of the new year. Mary Connolly receives the ap-
plause of the whole student body as she leaves
the office of Senior Class President in the hands
of Donna Schneider.
Typical among the television programs
seen on Mary's Day is Traffic Court. Here
the judge listens as the lawyer for the
defense pleads the case of Theresa Griffin,
Arline Szandy, Marilyn Brassor, Marilyn
Jamison, and Rosemany hfanning.
THERESA l Q
GRIFHN AX 222:15
ILQLESQ Mei . ,,..... .
Before the Baccalaureate Mass, Rev-
erend james O'Reilly, Chaplain, in-
vests the graduating seniors with the
hood which signifies their respective
degrees which they have earned.
As a parting gift to the Student Body,
the Senior Class presents its Senior
Farewell at the Monica Hotel. Before
the dance a Champaign reception in
honor of the graduates is presented
in a room adjoining the dance floor.
' Final Days Filled
Festivities at the Senior Farewell are
brightened by the seniors as they
gather to sing their class songs.
"We're going away" expresses the
sentiment which fills the room as the
seniors sing farewell to their friends
25572 fi u
Mr-A fe ' L Zi ,I
2 .A I. vsfiv, -1
tl ll Q 1 ,x
As part of the Baccalaureate ceremonies, Rev-
erend Michael Cody delivers the Mass sermon
to the assembled graduates and their friends.
During the evening following the cere-
monies, the seniors are honored at a banquet
presented by the faculty of the college.
His Eminence, James Francis Cardi-
nal Mclntyre, Archbishop of Los An-
geles, confers the degrees to the gradu-
ating class. Here Rita Simeon receives
The Honorable Carlos M. Teran, judge of the
Superior Court, addresses the graduates and
their guests at the commencement exercises.
Following this address, the undergraduates
sing the beautiful "Lift Thine Eyes" of Men-
-,mfr . ,
4-: "f+?W"' -f , I
-"f ., yg.i,5a,,.r pr, - V -Q , ,
, iff ,f fl-i,f' V' """""""""""" 'i ' 'il ' H H Q ""' 5. V - .3',Q5s.?'1 ' "
,,.., um A 1 vi 30 C! 'lg 'S h rs :fin -l, . 1 Qqhva .XM
if r Q Q .s r ""
Ilyfiggvqalpljg ' . yggfli., ,V rr-V. -- gg f H! vvyqffi-Q 'iii -. ' ' .f?'Q ,g
:rw !!!zf,.--.W r f r - H ' if r -ff -A e C
is 0 v I un...,..,. 5j1,,.'fL5f ,,l1i'f'I , '-, . " . .,-' 'T '
v -I - '1-'r".H ri'2i,5Z1v e M, f r- . ' far .-
1-H Q., . - --- , v-..,z,'.., 5.
-qv-.-an-,,u,S K .Y Q il. w-, gi at , i f ' -Q:-','-A46-5-1 u 7!?F"ilm.,.mg .- ' 2 . f the T'-"lf-A-Q-.axial 2- 5 ' 5 'L '-
" 4 --"acl
nk Y A' . , H ar! .iv. Vins 3
1 .. '1""", f"'11""'
-' ff,-va i
1 - .
ur, ---. - - w
With prayerful thoughts the staff of
Mount '60 expresses its sympathy to
the parents of Nancy Meehl. Nancy,
a junior and business manager of
Mount '60, left the Mount to meet
her God this spring. May she rest in
, ' "'-"Wan
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