Nazareth Academy - Gateway Yearbook (Nazareth, MI)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 64


Nazareth Academy - Gateway Yearbook (Nazareth, MI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1951 volume:

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Qt, hx A I fl M X .bbw ix Q 1 it 'R X 'Wh' N 1 I I 4 X ex K X W' X X if X xy 0 .- 'M ledication Lady and Queen, if our hearts would live, We must give the gift that we have to give. Now laying our books and labors by We look fora moment to thy blue sky. Our thoughts and acts are small, 'tis true, But, small as they are, we bring them to you. For soft ly now, and wilt thou hear? We give thee, Mary, our entire year. Do hear our cry at thy holy shrine "All that we are, Mary, all is thine!" As a juggler did with his spangle and ball We lay at youraltar our little, our all. And may these labors and joys of ours, Hay these months and days-and hours, Invoke thy Son, that He may release- A suffering world to His own peace . And wilt thou reply to this, our quest? That our lowly deed may be a test? Oh, Mary, look down with approving nod, On this, our year, for you and God. fwith appreciation to Edwin llarkam, whose poem. ulllgglef of T0u"'aine'u inspired this prayerj Thou arf Q Priest forever The Raven-and John 3? llkjllpellllw, CSC. Svc-:rg Bfiest taken from among men is Ordained for men in 'dye Things Thai' pertain to God. 'Graf he may offer Gifts and Sacrlffces ST PHUL Tlbe, Ryxvlelrttmau lUUa.H'cer UQDUMMHU 4 E C' ' ' 771 1 7 W W 1X 0 QL Jglf Maxine. Ba u.m arfnlfu Sister M. Claudia, S.S.j. - Directress, Latin, Adviser, Senior Class and Student Council Sister M. Petronilla, S.S.j. -- Dean, Adviser, junior High and junior Sodality, Religion, Health Sister M. Verona, S.S.j. - Religion, French, Dean, Adviser, Sopho- more Class and Senior Sodality Sister M. Euphrasia, S.S.j. -- History and Science Sister M. Carmelita, S.S.J. - Mathematics Sster M. Irene, S.S.j. -- Art Sister M. Thoma, S.S.j. -- Piano, Voice, Glee Club, Adviser, Martin- elli Club Sister M. Bernard Marie, S.S.j. -- English, Dramatics, Adviser, junior Class Sister M. Winifred, S.S.j. -- Librarian Sister M. john.Marie, S.S.J. -- Piano, Violin, Orchestra Sister M. Irma, S.S.j. -- Treasurer Sister M. Seraphim, S.S.j. - Speech, Verse Choir Sister M. Clotilda, S.S.j. -- Supervisor of Study Sister M. Alexis, S.S.j. - Records Sister M. Florentine, S.S.j. -- Nurse Sister M. Clarise, S.S.j. -- Arthmetic, Junior High 'Sister M. Claudine, S.S.j. -- Commercial, Freshmen and Sophomore Dean Sister M. Huberta, S.S.j. - Social Studies, junior High Maxine Baumgartner -- Physical Education, Adviser G.A.A. "Carol Coughlin - Commercial Mrs. Eugene Malone-- Dancing Eileen Steinmetz - English, Adviser, Freshmen Class, yearbook, and school paper. 'First Semester "Second Semester Eileen.. 1744. E Steinmcfx.. 'que Malone. X C ral. Cdougfnfiw IAIY ANN WAILENE ESIIELIIAN Claaa Pres., 4 Clase Sac., 3 National Honor Society 3, 4 Bodallty 4 if! 4 ,mn is no wisdom like Frank- ness ". i ANNILIZAII-TIDEIAIS Claaa lac., 4 G.A.A. 3, 4 Bac., Bodallty 3 lartlualll Club 2 The Ilawsatta 3 Senior Play 'Gracious to all. " FENIO QS CLASS F FFICERS JULIEANNDIVEI Sodallty 2, 3 Student Council Rep. 4 G.A.A. Senlor Play 'An 'angeL'with a 'career' in habpiness. " JOYCE GEBTBUDE FILBBANDT Class Vice-Pres., 4 Assoc. Ed., The Gateway 4 National Honor Society 2, 4 Future Nurses' Club 4 Senior Play "Simplicity is grace. " PAULINE IINIFIED PAYNE Class Treaa., 4 Business Ed., The Gateway 3, 4 Sodallty 3, 4 Varsity 3 Future Nurses' Club 4 'Purity of heart and goodness " 1 SHIRLEY MAE BROOKS Future Nurses' Club Senior Play 'Elric she goes there is laugh yqettolz Saint Sli Qtheiln e,. of Hfexandtzd MARGO ANN CARPENTER Th 'rug gffgffff 42' 3' 4 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3 Varsity 4 Senior Play "But lo! on her lips there is laughte r" MAURHIN ANN RUETER Treas., Sodality 4 The Newaette 4 The Gateway 4 G.A.A. 1 Senior Play . "Honest minds are pleased wzth h onest th ings " GLORIA ANN KO TERING E ANN LEE G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 GAA, 4 Chrlstmas Play 4 lntlnelll Club 4 A Sem" Pm' "A soft voice , a nunner gentle' "She shapes her speech all sil11erfine" FIDRENCE LAD01 IAZE Class Pres., 2 Art Editor, The Gateway 3 Class Sac. 3 National Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Senior Play "v1lt,ff'GCC and charm. " Y Clam fdoidf L : Sirifez Umm JSI MARGARET MARIE MURPHY Class Pres., 3 Editor, The Gateway 4 National Honor Society 2, 3, 4 The Newaette Captain of Varsity 4 Senior Play "Her daily prayer, far better understood in acts than words, was s imply doing good. " ! LILLIAN BARBARA METZEN Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4 Future Nurses' Club 4 llgrtlnelli Club l Senior Play "With a smi le for all she goes BRENDA IAIE NEIEDI MARY JANE NOOK Sodallty 4 Vice-Pres., Student Council 4 ga2o:.al4l-loner Bocloty 4 gallons! Honor Soclety 4 . Newaette 4 Banlor Play be f ha ghe Gateway 3, 4 'An inner auty o c rity senior P I! , to all. H "Gentle of speech, benefz- cent of mind. " Cfadd. motto: S U 1? 5 UN C 01909 Q uf 7041.2 21Qa,zZ'2!j IIAIILYN ANN NOONE YVONNE KATHLEEN POBTIAN Student Council Rep. 3 lake-up Ed., The Gateway 3, 4 Sodality 1, 2 lake-up Ed., The Newaette 4 G.A.A. 1, 2 National Honor Society 3, 4 Future Nurses' Club 4 Senior Play UIKMIP Ed-. The Gateway 4 "Our ideals are our bettef Sedo' Ph' selves. " '24 cheerful temper in helping others". LORETTA ELIZABETH POITUGALL Pres., Student Council 4 Sec., Student Council 3 Class Pres., 1 IW flak., Nw of 'jf LOB JANE IALKEB Vice- Pres., llartinelli Club 4 Varsity 4 The Newsette 4 G.A.A. 3 The Gateway, Typing Ed. 4 Senior Play "I would look up - and laugh and love - and lift. " Co-Ed., The Newsette 3 National Honor Society 3, 4 "Rich in good works." - unior xp '-:.fl' 1- - Jin 1 :X 1- K X q x , X M 1 X tr Z' 1 W. 1 N--SX First row, left to rightr Anna Marie Baldwin Caecretaryj, Rosemary Kile, VT'--S Alice Fuller, Mary Jo llenderson'Catherine Hayes Qtreasurerj, Corrine Steinman, Anne Laseau and Patricia Starner. Second row, 1 to r: Eileen Davies Qvice-presidentj, Janet LaPlante Qpresidentl, Clara Marie King, Joanne Slcking, Loretta Arthur, Barbara Pumfrey, Maryanna Pratt, jac- quellne Mears, Gloria Brocato, Adele johnson, Alice Heaton and Joan Cleary. Soplmmored 1:55 X I x? f I f ,..I .. F4 , Q! A QS. First row, left to right: Mary Ann Farwell, jewel Smith, Patricia james, Maureen Flynn, Mary Louise Shear, D'Etta ShiPPr Mary Ella Cloney, Shirley Bergeron and Diane Seroa. Second row 1 to r: Mary Catherine Bradley Qvicepresidenty, Rita Mae Whiteman Qtreasurerj, Maryellen Lount, jean Brucker, Grace Mary Carman, Beverly Klomp, Phyllis Glass, Mary Ellen Walenta, Rosemarie Palazzolo, Barbara Halloran, Barbara Chapman, Suanne Mangold, Marilyn Skinner fsecretaryb, Marianne Wenz, and Sandra Roaelip Cpresidentl. 9:-ealnmen First row, left to right: Marian Doyle, Colleen Den- HUHY, Bemlldille Kuchmekr Mary Bartak, Genevieve Leland Qsecretaryj, Ronda Bruno, Jane Williams Qpresi- dentj. Second row, l to r: Joan Ritter, Mary Ann Far- cus, Ann Barrett, Joanne Goralski, Patricia Dokey, Claudette Shook, Patricia McNellis Qvice-presidentj, Patricia Engel, Saundra Riddle, Jean Teutsch ftreas- urerj, Sharon Wall. Absent: Betty Taylor. :ff -hz: 7' ,X 4 I X f.1'.7t. ff Ex F' fb XY f ' ' eta XX X l X X ai-' President--Carol llclnerney, Vice-president--Sharon Y A , ' ' f Schaffer, Secretary--Charlotte Burr, Treasurer--Helen , D v G1 d. f II h 8 pg? giglzilz Qracle First row, left to right: Sharon Schaffer, Doris Wagner, Doris Alford, Sally Clarke, Michele Erbman, Barbara Marcum, Charlotte Burr. Second row, lto r: Helen Glad, Donna Muraski, Mary Frances Mann, JanSbelton, Joan Stokes, Mary Frances McKee, Emily Kenny, Bev- erly McKinnon, Diane Bedard, Carol O'Donnell, Tonya Chipman, Joyce Rowgo. Absent: Carol Mclnerney. euentlz Qra e First row, left to right: Helen Lambert, Dianne Rat- kay, Elizabeth Leland, Lois Wagner, Mary Jane La- Plante, Sandra Bovee, Barbara Mauk, Second row, 1 to r: Louise Ambro, Sharon Smith, Martha Sievers, Nancy Johnson, Mary Frances Koestner, Sandra Chip- man, Judy Benedict. Absent: Sharon Eckrich. ,dm RAHJA aml at i'y7'2oZLAe'b 0,28 F2zr,'f2'n7 Alb za mafia fiom 2, 1404, Mm? SEPTEMBER 5 9691.4 amd, Dow Zlfzyncr- me ,worzJem'n7 ,clffyay ivan 777611419 it f 'A :Lamaze 77ja'zz7cf4L drral, gazfaicz. auf Xwmv' Q04-u T sexi Y 00 V S ff! .g Man. ate e ' ea! fu Zazlaf Q. M Jcfoof. f Levewffg VINE f NY 9 UNA? dl.'ZfC'Z'!fC',JA' wetf'ome4 JQCY foffndon. and gm, 7290fAc24. qi7aw cfowf You w01?,W14!oAw4bn.f"Q 0 41.-rv 1110 ac' vf-' 0M"' 'l'B"'. fweef ffegne '19 7 '79 QB , 2,069 P fbfib sanlwgs P 4 1oafg!6e 0 I 0520. Uzflafnp, "I77afoav" lllaeenfii '.S'6if'14e fror calf f " .W W 2 .,46rA 4 ww? .LA faffiwqq, 777 M724 pawn 272, fucfy if-, Q70 CW dfbq Qhza 45,6 f ,447 Zeffo",Z'5' 04W ra FW 'yngff lp Lchficpv vo bohf11J dbcfe QE. l?!QQH JUNIOR HIGH SODALITY officers prepare for a meeting. Pictured are: M. McKee, Treasurer: M. Ehrman, refect M. I..lPlante, Secretary STUDENT COUNCIL members confer with moderator, Sister M. Claudia, S.S.J., in her office. They are, left to right: P. Engelg Freshman repreaentatlveg J. Bruck- er, Sophomore repreaentativeg M. J. Nook, Vice-Presb dent and Treasurerg L. Portugall, Preaidentg ll. Pratt, Sodallty Prefectp I. Lount, Secretaryg J. Diver, Senior representative. X S x ,ff SENIOR SODALITY officers view their vocation month bulletin board. Left to right: M. Skinner, Publicity Committeeg ll. Flynn, Marian Committeeg A. Heaton, Secretaryg M. Pratt, Prefectp M. Bueter, Treasurer: J. Sicking, Social Life Committeeg Y. Port- man, Eucharistic Committeeg and C. Hayes, Candidate Instruc- tor. Absent from picture: M. J. Nook and ll. Wenz, Apostolic Com- mittee. Power behind the powers: Sister ll. Verona, S.S.J., moderator. P s J- - Sister M. Petronilla, S.S.J., il their moderator. These three organizations endeavor to help their members in spiritual and moral guidancefand in learn- ing to lead in this small democratic way, are training themselves to be better Americans, better Christians. famin vrrs Que' 1 . Holi! egnbe LD sg In T king mei' px:S:ati0n who 8 of gatll a vom" 'ith tennis rackets and baseball bats are G.A.A. officers: Secretary Joyce Filbrandtg President jackie Mears. Treasurer Mary Ellen Wal- enta, and Vice President Eileen Davies. G06- Playing a duet while Sister M. Thoma, S.S.j., looks on are Martinelli officers Lois Walker, Vice President, Anna Marie Baldwin, President, Marianne Wenz. Secretary, and jean Brucker, Historian. National Honor Society members are, top row, left to right: Mary Ann Farwell, Mary jane Nook, Catherine llayes, Maryanna Pratt, Marianne Wenz, Marilyn Skin- ner, Mary Catherine Bradley. Second Row: Shirley Bergeron, Maureen Flynn, jean Brucker, Grace Mary Carman, Rita Whiteman, and Loretta Arthur, vice- president. Third Row: Margaret Murphy, Mary Ellen Walenta, Charlene Eshelman, Patricia Starner, and Gloria Brocato. Bottom Row: Jewel Smith. Yvonne Portman, Loretta Portugall, janet L,aPlante, president Joanne Sicking, secretary, and joyce Filbrandt. QEMSSEB ' bappgl, run sua-n-vnu-1. little scboolmarm? i ' Enlvg QF 1'f76YFAELl1-fy MEM-9Ff?5 c,,fff.,, , gina O Q 94. ff 41's 4 sae, Sister Bernard Marie? bq Sister' 'petroni lla No qqm Suit, miss Baumqarfner? P C-J v lofi' VY new az 'iff 3 -f G9 fsfer C auafa. 6 A S' Zz. W 1 NN Michele and Catherine present roses to Sister at the end of their dance. Accompanist Mary Ellen and sopranos Sandy and Lois stop for the camerman. QSomeone tell a joke, Sandy?J Z if Q51 luv' After weeks of secret preparation, under the sponsorship of Sister Verona, the Academy students honored their directress on her feast day, October 27. The chorus and verse choir presented selections, directed by Sis- ter Thoma and Sister Seraphim, respectively, and Sandra Roselip and Lois Walker sang soprano solos, accompanied by Mary Ellen Walenta. Ballet artists Michele Ehrman and Catherine Hayes danced the "Rose Ballet", directed by Mrs. Eugene Malone. As a special surprise, the junior High girls sang Sister Claudia'a favorite "Sunshine Cake" and produced a real live cake from their stage "oven". Gloria Koestering, senior from Battle Creek, presented the official greeting. fix At ,. cm be fx C is Qufwm DME Qox+'v.t lm T'tlDe 7 wb QYOXQQV 3 0 S 77701 Cv bo ,ja L55 fs banter fba U- Omrci Qqri-! man of the third annual closedre- The Lay women make their retreat at Nazareth November 3--5. Mrs. Mary Ann Nook, president of The Mothers' Club was general chair- treat for women here at Nazareth. P f-if , MMZZ, 077241 Father Enright, C.P., from St. Gabriel's Monastery in Des Moines, Iowa, is pictured with the ladies after conducting their retreat. Prior to November 3, Father Enright conducted the annual student retreat. After a meeting Mothers' Club mem- bers converse with the Sisters in the recreation room. In the fore- ground, to the right, is President, Mrs. Mary Ann Nook and Directress, Sister Claudia. 1 -11 Jo 0.141 Joanne - gust relayim' Q I 9 I X SI'SGr Florenflxne : ngmf G P1-h-A ROUJVD M ,q 'FiIQS-our Fauorife, L0lS,V1, 'Pauline Ahead' G lu.c.a'lle. - lain, of Yqllqbf 4, "wou.lA- be.-sou-nn cheers' Smiles f' Sfucieht Ui0IlTH'St , wp ne oui 'For fum in HUC, dorm- G. biY'cl,'lCooKp A U' Hcleomf mi-time, C1013 5? QE 'fx QQ 43 I tim Sister M. Claudia, S.S.j., directress, confers Colleen Dennany brings her mother end e with Mr. and Mrs. j. Brucker and a friend on friend to meet English teacher Eileen Stein- Parents' Day, November 12, as "Skipper" met!- gazes around nonchalantly. 'L Yin! I M., M o V, I 1 tgfrf.,ge,, xskgi 699' GLY! A 'ine ou Murph 9608! Sgtxxgve or we G he' fag t with Ly and o Ke we - ce K ai' an both- . he' t ofetf 8 fri 130 ?9T 918 09X A dln t O lo Q P end t Gym. new bon, K. K I1eLa i Ok at 01-tugs!! eke an me a wwf g 'U' fo the b and Q05 bxgfs ,X fx om. ulleti 650g X 3 Q a 'iii' XZ Oil N! and lirs. Kuchmek, Bernadlne and Mrs. Carpenter listen to religion and French teacher, Sister Verona, but little Mary X .x Santa Claus Walenta presents gifts to special Christmas Party guests David and Mary Eliza- beth McMarrow, julie Stommen, and Micheal Caatner. The McMorrows and Master Cast'- ner are the pride and joy of college faculty members Dr. and Mrs. George McMorrow and Mrs. Frances Castner. julie's parents are Leon and Mrs. Stommen of Leon's Beauty Shop. -o f f J 17 N? Those smiles mean "What wonderful gifts! We're going home tomorrow! Merry Christmas, everybody!" 13522, if S Freshmen helped the Senior - sponsored Christmas party with their skit, "The Toys Come to Life." Standing behind the Spirit of Christmas, Colleen Dennany are: Choir Boy, Mary Ann Farcusg Our Lady of Fatima, Pat Engel, Christmas Doll, jean Teutschg Soldier Boy, jane Williams, Irish doll, Sharon Wallg Children Bemadine Kuchmek and Mary Bartakp Frosty the Snowman, Pat Dokeyl Toymaker,Pst McNellisg Dancing Doll, Betty Taylor, and Cowboy Dolls, Ann Barrett and Gen Leland. Ci-I RISTMAS For selling the most Christmas cards, Mary Frances Koestner is crowned queen of the party by junior class president Rosemary Kile. Joyce Filbrandt and Charlene Eshel- man, Senior vice-president and president respectively smile their approval. we W-wHnnpv"f'- L -w V, E ' I 1 , Q ,jf I' i MIL 1 O u The play given this year was Margaret Ann I-lubbard's "The Bethlehem Road". The play, under the direct- ion of Sister Bernard Marie, S.S.j., was the story of lirlam and Seth, two children who encountered the wrath of King Herod, but who escaped to discover the moat renowned place in history along the Bethlehem road, the stable where Christ was born. The princi- nle parts were played by Margo Carpenter Cl-lerodj, ary Jo Henderson CSalome5, Michele Ehrman Uudithj, lary Frances Koestner CSethJ, and Eileen Davies fllriaml. The members of the Glee Club, under the direction of Sister ll. 'lhoma, S.S.j., comprised the angelic chorus. i if ldlg J . An X fha A ff ,-1,-frfpwl V533 xl x'., 5 n Q' Catherine Hayes, executing "The Snowtlake Ballet", a solo dance preceding the play, under the direction of llrs. Eugene llalone. K ,- T Gathered at The Well of Gideon to discuss the prophecies of the coming of the Messiah are Hebrew women, Oeft to rldatl: Susanna fSandra Roselipl, Miriam CEileen Daviesj, Rebecca fGrace lary Cnnmnl, Sarah CA1ice Heatonj, and Leah QStephanle Stanaburyj. Judith dances to comfort King Herod in his grief for his dead wife. x L Z 5 f:-NEQ -N ' H Qt" K 547 .J 9. L A- ff-5. j L- I -I Seth and Miriam are brought before Herod and hi s ter, Salome, by the court slave fPatricia Stamerj. Salome converses with High Priests fG1oria Koestering and Joyce Filbrandtj concerning the fate of Miriam and Seth. sis 'Q Qwfha 3 f oil g 4 The Wise Men, Gaspar Glary Frances McKeel, Balthasar fCharlene Eshel- manj and Melchoir fLoretta Portugall hold counsel in their search to find the new-born King. and Seth. Adoring the Infant Jesus with His Mother Mary QMaryanna Prattj and St. joseph fMargaret Murphyj are angels janet LaPlante and Barbara Halloran. Xxx, 1, ,'N L V' Looking on as Roman soldiers Hild reth Uackie Mearsj and Malchus fLoretta Arthurj accuse Miriam and ' her parents QAlice Heaton and Cor rine Steimnanj of escaping from the temple, are traveler CAde1e J0h1'lS0Uv Joanne Sicking, Maureen Bueterj Students from Nazareth Academv and College, Barbour Hall, Villa St. Anthony and Bor- gegg School of Nursing assemble to honor Nazareth's Founder, Monsignor Francis O'Brien, LL.D., on January 29. oundelirwjv Participating in the program were joan Hansen, College Senior Char- lene Eshelman, Academy Senior, and guest speaker, Dr. George Mc- Morrow, professor of philosophy at the College. At the left is Monsignor O'Brien's portrait. Students and friends of Nazareth attend the Found- er's Day Dinner, prepared and served by the staff of Louie's Restaurant. Pro- ceeds of the dinner were put into the "New Audi- ng V torium Fund". 5, I . 1. Freshmen are busy Q3 at boards and desks, as Math. teacher, Sister Carmelita helps a classmate out of camera range. Back Row, left to right: P. Longavo, A. Heaton, P Glass, S Mangold, M. Farcus, G. Leland: Seated G Carman, G Brocato E. Taylor represent the Verse Chou, dxrected by Sxster M. Seraphim, S.S.j. CM. Henderson, S. Roselip, and E Davies absent from pxcturej. x Q 8 . f . Y V of A ffl! ., , A 1 ., ,rw wh at jg fri ' , niggas? t laxlne Baumgartner 'W gym, teacher - of both jewel Smith Getty and Shirley Hagen Qrlghty jumping COUOIC 0114 ACUUUUY' Flora McEachI.n waiting impatiently for the ball. Mary Ellen Walenta, jacquelyn Mears for the hall to fall through the and Beverly Harpaves walt to take over. basket. E! C , Q Ls, QOL U ' U X ' .f :E Q V QSM to kg r Xl A 1 on 5 N fly? fufiejfa -I I 3 . Qg9lCfEf"'Y Amiga 9 ? Jewel Smith Cleftj and Shirley Hagen Qrightl jumping for the ball. Mary Ellen Walenta, jacquelyn Mears and Beverly Hargraves wait to take over. Jean Teutsch for Margo Carpenterh make a basket while College fresh- man look worried. The College won, though: 12 to 91 jackie leara atbat and Phyllis Doster catching. juniors Adele johnson, Eileen Davies, Barbara Pumfre laryanna Pratt, Pat Starner, llary jo Henderson and Gloria Brocato look on. X Gym teacher llaxine Baumgartner tries to make Robinhoods out of Senior archers. llargo Carpenter, Charlene Eshelman, Yvonne Portman, Marilyn Noone and Lola Walker. Back row: Joyce Filbrandt, Midge Murphy, Betty Lee, Barbara letzen and Pauline Payne. W D. Ratkay, E. Le1and,L. Iagner, D. Wagner, S. Clarke, E. Kenfey, andM. Sievers. Back row: B. llarcum, J. Shelton, D. Alford, jo Stokes.. H. Glad, C. Burr,M.F. llcKee and B. McKinnon watch classmate M. Ehrman, all set to kick and slide in firat while D. luraaki covers home. Sophomore Callathenics artists are: First Row, left to right: Sandra Roaelip, llaureen Flynn, Pat james. Second Row, D'Etta Slxlpp, Barbara llalloran, Phyllis Glaaa, Snanne llangold. Third Row, jean Brucker, Dry Louise Shear, Dry Ellen Walenta. Last Row, left to right: Shirley Bergeron, lary Catherine Brad- ley, Roae larle Palaszolo, Grace lary Carman. QV' W , Cf. fn Ck! X52 . jean Teutsch attempts to hit the ball aa Mary Ann Farcua, Sharon Wall, and th real of the Freshman gym claaa look on. KW? N O Q X N A A 5 N 6 W! C A-Tuner, Arr-nm, We num' mae A Bum! xl, QVarslty vs. Collegej f M y C ', il 'N I +3f'Q asf? Gini 2.58125 4 v 1 'ls 0 "It make me happy to crown Margaret 'queen'. She's been with us eleven years."f says Sister Claudia, S.S.j., directress, as she officiates at the Mardi Gras coronation February 5. Francis "Dad" Murphy beams with pride, as attendant Gloria Koestering applauds. 1. to V ? 'I XX XA, Y I f f X l I up As "Midge" placed the crown, she Q grinned impishly, "This is the first , W and probably the last time, I'll ever be 0 ' . able to crown my dad." ,. C 'I xx " fx J .y ul '1 Royal King and Queen Murphy reign with at- tendents fleft to rightj Gloria Koestering and Charlene Eshelman. With Gloria is Harvey Bodmer, M.D., school doctor, and at Char- lene's left is Dr. Bert Pulskamp of Wolcott- ville, Indiana. The MardiGras was given by the sophomores and their adviser, Sister Verona, under the general chairmanship of Ma ry Catherine Bradley. 9 z -at , '1 o 4' I j :I 0 C ,I llrdi Gras Girls who won with their French hat crea- tions are: Ronda Bruno, Shirley Bergeron, llaryanna Pratt, and Loretta Portu- Kell. Genevieve Leland must have seen a flying 1 saucer, but jean Teutsch admires gigglingk oy1e's . N Marian D fl owe rs Why so bitter, Jewel? That hat isn't so bad, or is Clara Marie walking too fast in the Grand March? 1 Diane Seros, our funny little jester, turns a lively cartwheel. W! N F' G af t K J' X., Joanne Sicking and janet L8P1ante, chatting with some of the fathers, who were their daughters' special dates. And hand- some escorts they were, too! 500 Betty Lee and Saundra Riddle show the Book Fair display to Lois Walker and Brenda Nem- edi in the library lobby. 'S u a i' f QL Ii junior Books' displays in the English room attract the attention of Seventh and Eighth graders, Mary Frances Koestner, Deanne Ratkay, Lois Wagner and Judy Benedict. Teen age books and ideas draw Shirley Brooks, Maryanne Pratt, Lois Walker, Pat- ricia Starner, Judy Benedict, Helen Lambert and Catherine Hayes during a study hour in the library. Sister Claudia, Dlrectressg lies Louise Rees, School Library Con- sultant, Sister M. Wlnifred, S.S.j., Librariang and lisa Alice LeFevre, Director of the Department of Li- brlanship at Western Michigan Col- lege look over the Academy display of Catholic Literature durlngCathol- ic Book Week. Tl A -rt-14 'WH L61 J Y-Nav, tk. W X, 1 Q7 J 'M A IX lsr E W ,. rf Miss Rees and lisa Le Fevre . . . pleased with the selection of book: at the Book Fair. Seniors Lois Walker, Margo Car- penter and Betty Lee . . . Prospec- tive customers ?? l .J 08 G xn it ,af V E Qimk W , . . 0' ' . Q o, T02 QWQCOAQD Q 1 . C9 UM ow' 44, rvewca 12254 z-.fif Y-tq0A'a TKO' ig, fa W R -i Q! M a t was pg , S 5 Mas! Ae zulzgcia ,-JZ'-5dfQ.i at , W v A 5151 Lures Sul Y hey , A-. 5 e w , -- U-Pl W Qofb Hqavfifv ,gr 5QJdfU'ce, .5 11, . v 5 -' ,Q-:Q-g..:' . f Ma Jen 1741: Q mee ale! beref We mexf mp-a K 6777 C7a4:re'a!yf' A""S ,g Q gg +2 E 5 .,. db I 116442 452577 was 'r Q' U 0 MOA? ff Q 0' , , Ghz 'mm MU' . 142 f bil g L'z.'4 offveb Jule f ' face ,b QCQUJJ QWOZLAQI' ygyype f C w 'D kjtfbs QL 4 ECKF 6.VOZl,ZLl,O77 i 8 f00,g-ob'e ? NNNX sk am xp 'F tit- on fe FIG Z sm' X- Jfgq f x. 09-S' no 10973 ovfiqf f of 5 ans! your sports reporter Yvonn P rt k di back once agam to re- e o mnn mm eupe tm- d1, tu Arthur and Joanne Sicking co-edgaars l-:sing 0-.Yin failtdfewgzseig out the T-square anddrwingbo dt k I 1 S . up "The Newsetten. 8 U O ma e Rosehp for do- Wlendid -job in 'mn during my he new course P"- of . The M,vff,. swm 1 I the I Thank-ljrful for my hm through char- of the Sodom' w1th,"'Y fights of fellow-man. one who coobevapplness, 1 hw, a man alone at a the s no way of cele- ' ristmas. batron drive" a -f--" ' -one: Hay the'1'- z Infant Chnst lo. - d, " ' 'n your sou S. T for 1-qu-:fee and in the orld. by and students . take this oPP0f' llty to congratul ate - M. Florentlne, SSJ-1 'eted fifty years Mary Ella Cloney Ma y E11 ' "" - . on December Mae Whxteman and! Max-iles-1 Jr 5 PAR: Ughool nurse d my. nnual Staff ff'iLSAf'AZ'? oe, ' Of '51 Goto Editor Doris " The Gatewv' The as Marr' X JOSEPH IMARGARET MU XXX fn, vghqgne and Y Yxejv omg. Lois xxgly' 'acque ' Advxser Exleen Stemmetz smxles bravely" at the F -S .Ylksgiving will be here and Back to look somet. added. es in lish , you -lose k una, 1-, -I and ut ' dt You cmpggfl' 41" E X W ,EQ 'Rf' 'we a1m to Cream ors to the steam Junior Hir b0C!1le we want. " thl'0' -to eg Typista Rosemarie Palazzola, Margo Carpenter, Lois Walker 80' ygu, e ' se Sli, BERNARD MARIE ANNOUNCES CAST for CHRISTMAS PLAY nEc,21 ' Thee... l Brlng To ihe court., hears gn this your birthday. Infddehelfs thelgjc I come on bended knee, Siege' and wi And this. my Offefmf' I "'bifd5e0f the For all the world to see' ray influenced N ewels to gwe, excebf 'W p lm, A. . Ni imld, but Love for Thee. And help me, Lord, escape the sm. That Satan holds for me. That I may Offef Thee' each W' A true and loylal heart. ' V mn J an Brucker, and Mary Louise Shear, po -91'-"5 That brmgs " greatest Chr1Sf cheer That we ca ' t 'Nenn 5-T Columnists Marianne Wenz, Maryanne Pratt, Shirley Bergeron, Gen Leland and Mary Catherine Bradley, Margo Caruenter, gather ideas from where? email ggllkf-lll'r,'l: will be e uAzAREw ECW-'Al' ed. slotkfw- cn. 0 R at '95 DEGEWER ' Eh--218, Twenty-Five Receive T Za G th . Reporters, Margaret Murphy, Mary jane Nook, Colleen Dermany, ane: Web, Gene H ablt Ja n . 3 Joyce Rowgo, Maureen Flynn, Sandra Roselip, Grace Mary Car- Af-carl' Cather man, and Catherine Hayes are boning up with Catholic Press breaker Mass a -:,ssoc::txon. Style Books on the "who, when and wheres" ot' amor 02325 was pn January 3, twenty- urna sm. e h e break new 509 postulants of Nazaret. I the M ' asc Was -ent. will become Brides arlan Social ffprist and from that e 1 will wear the habit. 53 0017 LQ? js: The Blessed llother has her por- trait pninted by Rita lhe White- mill. fi I N r --' -,U YV Q! .44 C! 'S T7 Members of the art classes in Sister Irene's sunny third floor studio. 1 Academy and College students who make up the orchestra, take time out to pose with college student conductor Marjorie Han- sen. Sister M. John llnrie, S.S.j., is the orchestra's faculty dir- ector. . fs fl 5.72 .. ... sghgqlghai' f YT ' 5' FV 5 55 lr H A Nflffb' Q1 VALE ,PRR 1, 71 Knaves of Hearts Colleen Deunauy and Ronda Bruno watch Cupid G-lelen Lam- bertj emerge from hls un-Q usual hldlng place. 'me WING 1 cart navigated by the knaves. Sister Claudia leads the applause as Freshmen-elected Queen CLoretta Portugallj arrives in her "royal" laundry The Royal Party at din- ner. At the left is seen their special waitress, Jane Williams, president of the class and general chalrunn of the party. Another waitress, Harlan Doyle, peeks in at the right. Other chairmen of the party were jean Teu- tsch and Pat Engel, de- corations and Elizabeth Tay lor, entertainment. Q s W f S 3 ar f l v . I 4 M , 1 0 45 A... al X Cupld crowns the Queen and her lady- ln-waitlng, Sandra Rouelip while the knaves present them with corssges. Guests of honor college history teacher, Mary Catherine Manning and physical education instructor, Max- ine Baumgartner, smile at the little fellow's antics. xi' ' J may 'I THE'TY'j!NG B ' 4 -,, , p ' ff as 7 af W , V El f, 3 'Kim J , B " if 2 5 9 cta4a.af0n7 pg-ef daft 1 3: Mahi Am ,da lf! M412 ,I faefa M4 2.4 4 dana 'ggfgwfufb' A, ,am 6 af IL 9' 7 2 7 ' A ea, mnae, ance, fwdg CAUMA , Zyogh 7? V1 as , may yang ami Sdkfir xgeftrnzuf 20112. and ? 7?vov1aavrenfff :fam afzuoaf aw 'agar " 6 6' 'v 0' A Cav Lg. Q 84, If ew pq? 7220472 'da 4,2212 -A 'U A"65l?-' " Q oiflqfeg MTX JulLe,Dor-as Jcmeh and Kofi e , wafcln 'H0ose"lif'l'lc.u ca. lov-1 G S J ver of Sut7d'e.s'f'fo'ra,Lofs? xlf Hdhqrcf dlI.cf5""l1dGWf'-F ss Sfeinmefz qof' Q la't'f,r. Miclqo. Zp,-1r funn'---lvlarel 5-awe? o LfOU.'Y'lC1 'Q luvsch in Huw.. ubala- u-fam.: Sharon iqnor-es "Sl-aellufn and ?aekS Off? H73 Camera. FLD f Y 4 sm KQV by Sffw sp SWS S, Q"5 I! .. p affor fha V .W we 5 0? af 70 ah' M- Qfo . gn ogna' Q D724 fck -' we W xc, bd 'H "Y 5 Co QAM' - QNX H East IUQQP 'nav-A dx rxafi i rhqr. 5 J 3" -' ko K GQQMQ' 'CN 'L +531 GSS flg Q Keen' 'rw 4 331 mafx an 7 'Oofoox Q'772f9 The Sacred Heart, guardian of the cam- pus in the main drive. wsnvliufw-.4 Saint joseph in Holy Family Chapel .Qprize A Zu-NPGS of NIZUF th College and the Pine! winning snapshot by Diane Bedard, Grade 83. from an Ac9demY Window- wg OL 1 The Lourdes Grotto becomes "Our Lady of the Snow," while the front campus takes on its winter mantle of white. -7"T ' 'P' www - A Aw wr, V A-w""' CHQEL The mischievous "Car- eer Angel" warns her zharge, Sister Seraphim, to follow orders. Pictured below is the set designed by David Breneiser for "The Heiress", produced at theCivicTheater, Nor- man Carver, manager of the Civic, arranged for the seniors to' use the set. in , LCR we NN "7-3+ffS? 041165 Director Sister Bernard Marie is probably say- ing, "Quiet backstage!" Stage crew members Jewel Smith, Mary E1- len Lount, Loretta Port- ugall, Maureen Bueter and Pauline Payne ex- claim over the programs, the artistic work of their director. Sisters Fidelis, Seraphim, and Gregory listen with the Angel to the reading of avaluable historic document read by Sister Tobias. The finding of the document by Sister Seraphim, acting on the advice of her "Angel," saved the school from financial catastrophe. School girlsg Abigail, Francie, Sadie, Dottie, Jo, Anna, Norma, and Connie gather Ln Sister Gregory'a office to pore over the voluminous mail resulting from the diacovery of the docunnnt. f o f f X 1 C Kew 4 f J . 27252 Kelli Ind HIS- Biff like!! 111 lllllle' Sister Seraphim and her inviaible ment to Abigail's tall tales about ,Ugg wgtch gmugedly gg Abiggu 9Pi0!' fbi!! Abiglil WIS fighfi Url- hunts for the voice she hears but Burr was 0 SPYD cannot nee. Pictured left to right for their curtain call are: Barbara Metzen, jog Gloria Koestering, Mettag Brenda Nexnedi, Sr. Fidelisp Joyce Filbrandt, Norma, Lois Walker, Sadie, Doris Maze, Sr. Seraphimg julie Diver Career Angel, Margo Carpenter, Mrs. Barry Maureen Bueter, Anna, Shirley Brooks, Francieg Yvonne Portman, Abigail, Midge Murphy, Sr. Gregory, Ann DeMars, Connie. Seatedg Mary jane Nook Sr. Ubaldus and Marilyn Noone, Dottie. "Car- eer Angel" was presented April 15. fig 'kk 1 ,ff M, , X E , ,gilt W J 7Z1.Q ark! Jl0aau'n7 cf Ce Jddkf alll' Xlflalatpdf A He Qtgf 1 Wa., nan, wow zuf' Af iw a wg ffl' C405 eff Qfinl' fha:-KL!! yyiijcgfl c1244. a Q Being a senior, lt ls only natural that I'm starting to think about the future, and trying to decide or discover my vocation in later life. There are many paths that! might take, and before I graduate I'll probably have an idea of what I should do, but there's one thing I am sure of and that is that whatever I do my Constitution will be there, protecting me. I may get married and raise a family: I may attempt a career, I may give mY life to God by helping His child- ren. If I do get married, my Constitution won't force me to marry someone chosen by the State, if I decide to undertake a career I'll be able to choose one that I like and will do best in, and not one which the State picks for me, if I want to enter a convent, I can go there freely. It makes no difference which way I follow through life, for the Constitution guides and protects everyone. We can always be ure, as long as we have our Consti- tution. that we'll have our rights as God gave them to us, to help guide us to our goal. For this essay senior Ann De Mars won first prize in the Kalamazoo Realtors' Contest. I25.00. ELEGY IN THE RAIN The summer shower came Like a curtain Drawn slowly around the earth And closed. It grew--- This shower--- Into a racking storm And while it grew I thought--- A passing th ought Of those I knew. Without a reason, I thought of him--- The lightning came In bolts, like slashing sabers That sever even thoughts. And with the lightning Came a call. Ordinary--but unexpected-- Then thunder rolled And filled the room That couldn 't cover those piercing words, 'He 's dead. " It ended then That storm And in its place came the steady rain Of tears. Ann Della rs WHAT THE CONSTITUTION MEANS T0 ME Loretta Portugal! also a senior was awarded a 310.00 third prize in the contest. My knowledge of the Constitution of the United States has been very vague up to this present year. Though I knew that by it I could live as a citizen. I now know of the many more and involved privileges that I not only have, but my fellow-men of any color, race or creed can hold as an American citizen. Our Constitution begins with the very appropriate Preamble. In it is set forth the six reasons for forming such a Constitution. In brief lt was intended to form a more perfect union than that which existed under the Articles of Confederation, to insure peace and prosperity for all people. Through the Constitution our government is so organ- ized tbat it consists of the Legislative, Executive and judicial Departments in which the president, cabinet, congress, and other members and organizations act in our behalf. By which we are guaranteed our "Life-Liberty- and Persult of Happiness." Included are the ten amendments known as the Bill of Rights. These provide for freedom of religion, press, speech and among other things which insure us with ex- tended liberties and justice. The Thirteenth amendment abolished slavery. The Fourteenth and Fifteenth solved problens caused by its abolition. And on down to the Nineteenth Amendment in which every good christian woman should vote. God inspired man with the sense of truth and the rights human beings should have as His creatures. So great was this determination that our forefathers saw flt' to fight and even die for such a strong belief. The Constitution of the United States is a wonderful document and I pray to God that as I grow old, I may al- ways respect, obey, and serve my country under the laws of this Constitution. Senior Charlene Eshelfnan and sophomore Mary Louise Shear were given honorable nlention and 35.00 in the contest. i U h THE LADY AND THE TIGER In this famous story, by Frank Stockton, there is no ending. An enterprising eighth grader remedied that fact for those who like happy endings. QAnd who doe sn'tJ Here is her version: fAt this point in the story the condemned yossg lover is about to choose between two doors. Be- hind one is a beautiful lady, behind tbe other. a ferocious tigerl. The princess wanted to marry hiss sonscb. that she slipped out and over to the place where the lady was fthe right hand doorl without being noticed. She changed places with the lady, and when he opened the door, she cante oat, and they were slarried and lived happily ever after. Joyce Rowgo Q I U F' J ' 4 ff ' ff. Af ff If I , l f ff' I, L NE H EDQTY one 71" - or-'Ney 1 1 I A I DX h hu. fp 6 'Q " , . 1.1 to-I 5 ' L- ff- .ff ' 5 - - X Ao N- Xlilip of een, cXx in naked woo 011 Malin inderella-like e arsh Hs crlh-girl ciwinterf Fark 1 mae rising from her sh lders, q 'Yi fu Sweet tuatterq symphony whispered in her ear, 4 1 Sol cascade of yellow bright ning her hair. Yet ENT!! wus ut her now, in qaarreling LB? her stress, and leave upon hejolrders Gosges, lasting symbols of this bare I 4 41- l Hlelplessly, She weeps fn as f f janet La Plante THIS LOVE ISEEK Can Love, 0 Lord, last hut one night? Can help, 0 Lord, cone through but one night? Which way do I turn To soothe the barn Within :ny heart, 0 Lord? Can they he true. 0 Lord, The words to which :ny heart soared? Are they hat lies, False momentary sighs, Which I shall recall in any sorrow, O Lord? You, O Lord, are the Love Iseeh. For you 1 shall remain hasuhle and sleek. Show :ne the light So that I might Have everlasting love, O Lord. Mary I o Henderson I O a ,' I I MY TREE AND ME A long hard cllmb, mine has been, and today it ends-- in a wheelchair. But what have I to complain about? I made, lt dldn't I? There were tlmes when I could have given up-when Dad dled, or when the doctor told me of my incurable disease which would slowly cripple me for llfe. But each sprlng, as the apple tree blossomed, I found myself a year closer to my ambition, a literary career. As I walked up the garden path, that llay day, pluck- lng a few apple blossoms on my way, I never suspected the unhappiness that awaited me in our little home. When mother said softly, "Pauline, your dad has died," I wanted to be awakened from the horrible nightmare, but as I fingered the blossoms, I knew by their fragrance and life-like feel, that this was no dream. Dad was gone, and my lovely flowers were mere fragments ln my hands. Whenever the weather permitted I found much comfort in the hours I spent under my tree, stmlying, pnqaarlng for my career. Now both mother and lwere working and we seldom saw each other. Stlll I knew and she knew, that what we were doing we were doing for each other. Then came a September day, that unforgettable Sept- ember day when another undreamed of announcement gal- vanized me. I lay back in my garden chair convalesc- ing, I thought, from a short illness. But what was this the doctor was saying? "Pauline, very soon you wlll never walk again, later, you won't be able to move your arms. Someday you will be totally paralized." For days after that I remained in bed, doing nothlng but stare out the window at the apple tree, the tree which had gown up as almost an understanding companion. Now we would have uothlug ln common. The tree would con- tinue to grow, become more beautiful and bear dellclous frult. I would gradually become an lnvalld, helpless and worthless, the fruits of my Ideas never to be shared. The college diploma, so necessary, was just three credlts out of reach, but it might well have been three mllllon years. But my mother and my guardian angel were patlent with me. Under their perserverlng prayer and direction. my spirit finally became Chrlstlan again and I was able to pray with them In Gethsemane-like sincerity. "Thy will be done!" God never sends us more than we can bear. I-le must have been waltlng for my act of honest resignation, I realized later. Imagine how delighted I was when Professor Gershaw called lom and said that he would have the credits. When lom told me, everything within me surged hlgher than ver before and I was at peace-mind, heart, and soul. Tonight, when they ham! out diplomas to the grad- uates and they come to Paullne Henderson-No, I won't walk up to Professor Gershaw, he will walk down to me, shake my hand and congratulate me.... I can see my tree from my window. It's in blossom again and lt stands blushing agalnst the sunset. lt seems to greet me with its fragrance, as an old companion. And there! See? A very blue blueblrd has just found its way to me, and ls nesting itself in my lovely apple tree. llary Ann Wenz hi! A' 'np O MIHlL'S FAITH "The sunset is really beautiful," thought llihll Clzmadjl as he walked up the path to Doctor llarlck's house. The doctor was one of the most prominent men in Zagreb but he was a friend to poor as well as rich. lllhil brushed the snow from his clothing and knocked on the door. Anna, the doctor's house-keeper, greeted him and led him to the doctor's waiting-room. "You'll have to walt a few minutes, llihll," she said, "the doctor is stlll busy with a patient." "l don't mind waiting," he said. "Obi ly goodness!" Anna exclaimed. "ly apple strudel, it's burning! Please excuse me, lllhil." He sat down. The two mile walk to the village had him. "Poor Maria," he thought, "she was coughing badly when I left. - Bless my dear wife, she cares for our children so tenderly." llaria had been sick for a long time. Doctor llarlck had examined her yesterday. llihil had a feeling that the doctor wished to see him today, because of llaria. "But what does he have to tell me," he thought. Bda was sick before but she always recovered quickly. "But this time it's different isn't it,Uihil?" an inner voice told him. ldihil's thoughts were abruptly interrupted by the open- ing of the doctor's door. "Hello, Mihi1," said the doctor, "please come in. " He followed the doctor in and shut the door. "I re- ceived your message," said llhil, "tell me about my Maria. How sick is she?" "Well, lihil, I'll come to the point. llaria has tubercu- losis, a disease of the lungs. lt's ln it's early stages, but Maris must have a certain medicine to check the disease. The medicine can only be obtained from America. What about your brother? Do you think he would send it?" "Oh doctor! He must! ly child will die if he doesn't. You must help me write a letter to him. l'll beg him to get the medicine." The doctor sat down at his desk and llihil dictated. After a while the letter of petition was written. "I'll send the letter, Mihil," said the doctor, "Pray to God, my friend, that your brother will send the medicine." "I will," said Mihil, "thank you for everything, Doc- tor. l must hurry home now and tell my wife. " The doctor accompanied him to the door. "I'1l take care of the letter now," said the doctor. "Remember to pray. Good-night, lli.hll." "Good-night, Doctor. " Mihil hurried to the little village church as fast as his tired legs could carry him. He entered the church, blessed himself, and knelt down. "Dear God," he prayed, "please, my child will die if he doesn't." He knelt there for a while in ardent prayer. Then remembering that it was be- coming late, he left the church. It was night, already. Snow was falling gently. The stars twinkled brightly giv- ing the night a holy air. As he walked, the soft, pure, white, snow gleamed in the moonlight. Somehow he knew that God would answer his prayer. Yes, his Maria would live. llarllyn Skinner THE BIG DANCE The night of lay third was just like any other spring night, before any other big dance, ln any other town ln the world. For Ruth, though, it was the most exciting night of all her three at Glenville High. Ruth Brown had never been to a formal dance before. It wssn't her personality that made her unpopular, in fact she had a nice one, but who wants to chnm around with the plnmpest, homeliest, shyest girl ln high school? She had the reputation, ln spite of her llother's insist- ence that she wear braces, of having "the finest pair of buck teeth ever seen this side of s walrus." lt was funny how it all happened. She was putting her books in her locker, when a masculine voice behind said,':'Ulr-Ruth, wlrwould you go with me to the Spring Hop? She needn't have turned around. Any girl would know it was Bob Griner, the star and captain of the football squad. However, she did turn around enough to sta mmer "Why-I-I-Pd I-I-love to." He said he'd pick her up at 7:30, lay third. He had asked her, Ruth Brown, without any reason whatsoever, but when the most popular fellow in school asks you to a dance, who stops for reason? For two weeks following she fairly walked on air. Her mother and dad, who both worked, came home on time now, instead of working overtime for a little extra money. Her mother, "dear old llama", took some money from the savings, bought her material for a formal, and stayed up nights to work on it. Her dad tried to teach her a few simple dance steps, but some how her feet never seemed to do what she wanted them to do. She could join the little groups of girls at school, now, when they talked of the big dance and their dates. She, too, could talk of her dress and the eagerness with which she looked forward to the dance. They'd smile among themselves, but that didn't bother Ruth. After all, when something big and beautiful comes up you don't mind the little things so much. Finally the big evening had arrived, and she sat, now, in the over-stuffed chair, twisting her hankerchlef ner- vously and looking out tl: window. This night was go- ing to be different, from other dance nights, she thought. Those other nights she'd come home and study, and may- be if the tears dldn't blind her too much, she'd watch the girls go gaily by with their dates. 7:30 and no Bob. 7:45 and still no Bob. 8:00-8:15- 8:30l At last she got up. Her lother, with her face full of sympathy, said, "I guess he couldn't make lt, honey". Ruth choked back the tears. "I guess not. " She went up to her room and like every other night of a dance, she picked up her history book to study. There, as she opened the book, she saw the deliberately plant- ed note, "What do you think she'll do when she finds out Bob asked on a dare, and nev er intended to take her at all?" and the answer in a different hand, "I don't know, but won't it be funnyl!l??" She slipped into her Pllasls and got into bed. And, like many other nights, of many other dances, her pillow was wet with tears. 7 ,. jesnBracker p h: .N , , .4 Q N .. y m . N X C-.Q X X E' X-. 4-1,-9-"""' io' Q, , 4352. . w, w s"",'4b sf' !",,aFlf fl' A NOMWX '15 b boVW"'oYi 'K K"-D bdtvigy-. ' ' 'Rf 555' .Ir-eng, L 5 X on 45 X," vin THE HARDEST LESSON "Jimi jimmy! James Thortonl You get np right this minute." Following this usual dialogue ls. Thorton gave a weary sigh," Oh, what's the ue, he'11 never be cured. Sometinns I wish he had insomnia." Every morning jim's mother nearly collapsed getting her son off to school. He would take his time getting ln- to his clothes, combing his hair and coming downstiars. And at the breakfast table, she would start the routine again like a veteran," Jimmy, hurry dear, or you'l1 be late. Oh land, why do you have to be so pokey?" To hear him answer, "uh-huh," was too much. Witha resounding whack she started him toward the door at a good rate of speed, but in vain. Once over the thresh- hold he slowed down to his habitual crawl. I-Iis reputation for getting to school minutes, even secomls before the bell, had been with him ever since tl: Reverend Leo Ambre could remember. It was utterly nervewracking to see him come sauntering into the room and drop nonchalantly into his seat just as the bell began its clanging. But one morning there was an awed hush in the room as 'the 9:CD bell rang and...No Jimmy! The day nearly everyone had been waiting for was here, but no one felt quite as they had expected. Finally, after minutes which seemed hours, jim appeared and went directly to Fr. Ambre. "There is to be a fire drill immediately," he said. So everyone formed a line and filed out into the hall. They were met by smoke billowing from the rooms followed by sheets of flame. The priest glanced keenly at jim and then at the panic stricken faces of the child- ren. Moving quickly he gave orders to the class which was already beginning to scatter about and led them to safety and fresh air. just as jim was heading for the door he heard a groan comkng from a room down the corridor. Jim rushed toward the sound. Fr. Ambre, see- ing Jim heading back into the smoke too, darted after him. Quickly reaching his side the priest demanded an explanation. In a few words jimmy had explained. In Room 209 they found a little girl overcome by smoke. To- gether they lifted her and started out. But an idea had struck the priest. A real way to cure jimmy. He slowed his pace and made jim match his steps to his own. And they progressed down the hall. Beads of perspiration trickled down jim's face and he gave the priest a desper- ate look. Seeing his eyes give way to mutual consent they started at breakneck speed to the door and the out- side. The throng of teachers and students just gasped. They couldn't believe their eyes. The always calm and cool face of their jim was hot, desperate and filled with relief. And miracles of miracles, he had broken his own record and had learned to run. The hero of the day, s real speed demon, their own...jim Thorton. Mary Catherine Bradley DIRGE Ah, life is so gay is the spring time When the rohins and roses are there. Ah, life is so gay is the spring time If only I were there. X X 5 .sf S ' 'Q SHADES OF EDGAR ALLEN POE All I heard was "fire" and then instantanlously I blacked out. Upon regaining consciousness, I choked and staggered to my feet, in the midst of a thousand of the most unearthly shouts and screams, coming from the helpless victims of the "Home for Cancer." It was more or less a home for the dead. The smoke was clogging my.brain, but I knew death when I saw it. Surely this "Earthly Hell" was it. I stumbled through the long corridor as far as room 14-B. I peered into the room, and on the bed was a patient. Apparently he had fainted, due to lack of oxygen. Frantically I rushed into the room and grasped his waist, and pulled. He came without any opposition! Still having six feet to go before reaching the stairs to the main exit, our only lnpe of escape, I tightened my hold around his waist and stlll.......I pulled. The flames, having soared to my knees, were consum- ing my legs quite rapidly, and my dependent's body was now beyond recognition.....yet I pulled. The pain shot through my legs, and contracted with my brain. only to slow me up. I finally reached the exit. it seemed a gate to Heaven, leaving this -blazing inferno. Now being at the point of exhaustion, I clung to my "dependent," rather than he to me. At last came that wanting breath of last ...airl I dropped the man and sank to my knees. A doctor rushed to my side, I was still conscious and my eyes were open due to my lack of strength,I could not close them. The doctor then ran to my "dependent"andexamined him. I-le turned and looked at one of the internes and said bluntly, "Call the morguel This man was dead a half an hour before the fire began." I Sandra Roselip KXf7'fX To rise with the morning laughter To sleep with the falling sas. Ah life is so gay is the springtime ut life for use is done. Anna Marie Baldwin f 1' Xl. ' Y' Q' .fl 4 TH E IMPORTANT MISSION Tomorrow, yes tomorrow was the big day which I had been waiting for, for about two weeks. The day soon flew by and night fell. Sometime in the middle of that night, I would wake up and lay there think- ing of the wonderful thing I'd actually be doing tomorrow. Tomorrow came after a night which seemed very, very long. At 8:30 we had tn-eakfaat. I did not eat much be- cause my stomach felt as though it had a hundred and one butterflies flopping around at the same time. After break- fast I helped finish the dishes and then all by myself I dusted the living room. It was now 9:30 and Mom was still cleaning and mak- ing beds. I tried to hurry her up but she just acted as if this task I was going to do happened everyday. But it dldn't, and I just couldn't get it across to her that I had waited a long time for today. About 10:00 she quit working and told me to put on my cap and jacket, which I did very hurriedly. She then gave me a piece of paper with some words on it. I left the house on my mission, and as I walked down the street, our house faded away in the distance. I was now on my own. 'Sf , in IW ' 4 I LIGHT He had been in prison for months, for years, maybe- he did not know. Why, he did not know. Two other men were there, too. They had not been there as long as he. They were not as ill as he. He did not know they were there either. By this time he did not know anything and he did not care. All he wanted was to be left alone and to sit and stare and think. Oh yes, he could hear them talking but he could not move, he could not will himself to move. Even now they were arguing-the priest softly and per- sistently, and the other one loudly and impatiently. Often they argued about God. The priest would have the man convinced of a God and all would be peace for a while. And then the man would have another doubt and there would be more arguing. The arguing would become more frequent and loud as time went on for even now the man was treaking under the strain of prison and torture and doubt. But the priest--he and his superstitious would never part. So ran the thoughts of the one in the comer--the one who stared. Stared at the blank wall and through the wall. and wished to do nothing else but this. Occasionally though, thoughts would seep in or he would become con- conscious of what those two were saying. Again the voice of the man rose. Rose and screamed, "That is not so. God cannot be here." The priest smiled and started to say something but the man hit him and he fell on his face. And the man screamed again and cried and beat the priest lying dead on the floor. The one in the corner stared at the priest and the man, through the -:nan and through the wall. Through the sky and etemity and there was nothing to see. Some guards came. One took the murderer out. One kicked the dead priest over and cried. "Look, Sarge! The fool smiles." Tlny pulled the one who stared out of the room. And he stared at the priest who smiled in death and he laugh- ed. He laughed as one laughs for fear of crying,-for fear of crying,--for fear of madness-the madness from which he just returned. Now he saw. He saw everything and through everything and he saw God. Gloria Brocato Q 'TJ' f " f A , 1 I F ll f"x I passed many buildings, high and little, many of which I had gone ln before with Mom, but now I couldn't because I was on a special errand. ' I walked more rapidly because my stomach was now in a fairly calm condition. Only two more blocks to go, which made me feel very happy because thus far my mission was a success. As I entered into the building I reached down into my pocket and pulled out the paper Mom had given me, hand- ed lt to the big man who had stooped down and extended his hand. He then rose, reading it. After a time he re- turned and handed me a package. I took the package, carrying It very carefully and returned home. When I arrived home I came in the back door and put the package down on the work-bench by the sink. - After taking off my cap and jacket, I went silently in- to the living room to wait with Dad and Mother. lother suddenly went into the kitchen. After a few seconds she returned carrying the package with a strange look on her face. "See Dad," Icried, "I went to the store for Mother all by myself, and bought a dozen eggs!" Mary Ellen Walenta. f., VOCATION I think sorrowfully- Of high school slipping to the past: And as I lie here by my window, Comes the night --a symbol. Soon a new future will begin Like the dawn of another day. What e 'er that day holds for me- Ifollow anxi ously, Drawn by His hand outstretched To the path of Living Light. Lore tta Portugal l Mu Alford, Doris Ambro, Louise Arthur, Loretta Baldwin, Anna Marie Barrett, Ann Bartak, Mary Bedard, Diane Benedict, judy Bergeron, Shirley Bovee, Sandra Bradley, Mary Catherine Brocato, Gloria Brooks, Shirley Brucker, jean Bruno, Ronda Bueter, Maureen Burr, Charlotte Carman, Grace Mary Carpenter, Margo Chapman, Barbara Chipman, Sandra Chipman, Tonya Clarke, Sally Cleary, Cloney, Davies, DeMars, joan Mary Ella Eileen Ann Dennany, Aurelie Dennany, Colleen Diver, Julie Dokey, Patricia Doster, Phyllis Doyle, Marian Eckrich, Sharon Ehrman, Michele Engel, Patricia Eshelman, Charlene Farcus, Mary Ann Farwell, Mary Ann Filbrandt, Joyce Flynn, Maureen Fuller, Alice 'fe ,414 oz MW ,444 996 East Willis Street 2936 Gull Road 23620 Malibu Crest Drive 179 Augusta Street 2825 Maple Avenue Route 1, 2133 Ridge Road 1110 West Barnes Street 885 South Third Avenue 811 Arthur Avenue Route 1, Box 426 514 Terrace Place 301 East Dutton Street 219 East Paw Paw Street Route 3, 10320 Richfield Road 1226 Walker Street 2500 West Grand Boulevard 11935 Indiana Avenue 311 Eliza Street 6937 East Main Street 6937 East Main Street 1417 Stanford Avenue 1702 Reed Street 5080 Gull Road 903 East Cork Street 903 East Cork Street 904 Lakeway Avenue 821 Trimble Street 310 East Grant Street 215 Gremps Street 2425 West Michigan Street 704 Sheldon Street 159 St. Clair Avenue 274 Ohio Street 1076 Phoenix Street Route 2, Detroit 7, Kalamazoo Malibu, Califomia Pontiac Kalamazoo Niles Kalamazoo Lansing 10 Kankakee, Illinois Kalamazoo Waukegan, Illinois Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Paw Paw Niles Davison Flint 3 Detroit 8 Detroit 4 Schoolcraft Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Watervliet Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Watervliet Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Plainwell Paw Paw Richland Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Wolcottville, Indiana Elkhart, Indiana Benton Harbor South Haven Allegan 2-2690 2936 6941 Fe 2-9859 8287 2979 W1 1 3-2706 2-6940 2-1386 2-1386 8669 6-1461 2580 4-4275 Ty5-4600 We 3-2252 181 3-9873 3-9873 2-3566 30-M 4- 1574 3-7979 371-M 2-1387 2-1387 2-1905 2-7130 7-1361 2705 2-7770 9003 90F03 7677 614 Davisburg I-Iolly7-1896 Garrigan, Claudine Glad, Helen Glass, Phyllis Goralski, Joanna Halloran, Barbara Harr, Ann Hayes, Catherine Heaton, Alice Henderson, Mary Josephine James, Patricia Johnson, Adele Johnson, Nancy Kenney, Emily King, Clara Marie Klomp, Beverly Koestering, Gloria Koestner, Mary Frances Kuchmek, Bernadine Lambert, Helen LaPla nte, Janet LaPlante, Mary Jane Laseau, Anne Lee, Betty Leland, Elizabeth Leland, Genevieve Longava, Phyllis Lount, Maryellen Mangold, Suanne Mann, Mary Frances Marcum, Barbara Jean Mauk, Barbara Maze, Doris Mclnemy, Carol McKee, Mary Frances McKinnon, Beverly McNellis, Patricia Mears, Jacqueline Metzen, Barbara Muraski, Donna Jean Murphy, Margaret Nemedi, Brenda Nook, Mary Jane Noonan, Mary Therese Noone, Marilyn Palazzolo, Rose Marie 16201 Greenview Road 5729 West Warren Avenue 714 Twenty-third Street 8612 Joseph Campau Street 356 l-lallister Street S.E. 2716 South Westnedge Avenue 106 Stockdale Street 8199 Ellsworth Avenue 2308 West Main Street 10210 Second Boulevard 627 Ira Avenue 1317 John Street 119 Avenue C 742 Norton Drive Route 1, Box 120 9825 Grand River Ave. Apt. 208 715 West Kalamazoo Avenue 715 West Kalamazoo Avenue 2481 Longfellow Avenue 149 Silverbrook 25409 West 8 Mile Road 25409 West 8 Mile Road 1106 Hotop Avenue 829 Burlingame Avenue Route 5, Route 9, 51 Riviera Terrace 12384 Schaefer Highway 611 Third Street 60 West Elizabeth Street 32949 Bingham Lane 17138 Cameron Avenue Route 2, 909 West Main Street 1826 Nazareth Road Box 606, 640 Gull Street 1407 Texel Drive 2327 Sheffield Drive 31488 Cambridge Street 3396 Normandy Street Rt. 2, 1360 Hilton Road Detroit 19, Ke 1-4641 Detroit 10, Ty 4-7242 South Bend, Indiana 24538 Detroit 12, Tr 4-2162 Grand Rapids Munith 3 F 31 Kalamazoo 36, 2-8850 Eaton Rapids 5011 Flint 4-1203 Detroit 21, Un 2-3613 Watervliet 224 Kalamazoo 2-5797 Detroit 2 Kalamazoo Kalamazoo 2-7063 Battle Creek 6016 Kalamazoo 3-1189 Decatur Paw Paw 23F32 Detroit 4 Te 4-5810 Kalama zoo 2- 1233 Kalamazoo 2-1233 Detroit 6, Niles 437 Detroit 19 Ke 2-6370 Detroit 19 Ke 2-6370 Kalamazoo 4-0992 Detroit 2, To 9-5074 Goshen, Indiana 9077-R Kalamazoo 3-9044 Pontiac 7-0715 Detroit 27 3-5547 Kalamazoo 4-7355 Detroit 1, Wo 1-6273 Birmingham Mi 4211 Detroit 3, To 6-4362 Paw Paw Kalamazoo 4-8496 Kalamazoo 2-2673 Grand Rapids Kalamazoo 2.0433 Kalamazoo 3-1139 Kalamazoo 2-0380 Garden City Kalamazoo 2-2842 Ferndale 20, Li 3-6045 Payne, Pauline Portman , Yvonne Portugall, Loretta Elizabeth Pratt, Maryanna Pumfrey, Barbara Ratkay, Deanne Riddle, Saundra Ritter, joan Roselip, Sandra Rowgo,joyce Sadacca, Sandra Schmitzer, Maxine Schaffer, Sharon Seros, Diane Shear, Mary Louise Shelton, jan Shipp, D'Etta Shook, Claudette Slcking, Joanne Sievers, Martha Skinner, Marilyn Smith, jewel Smith, Sharon Stamer, Patricia Steinman, Corrine Stokes, Joan Taylor, Elizabeth Teutsch, jean Wagner, Doris Wagner, Lois Walenta, Mary Ellen Walker, Lois Wall, Sharon ' Wenz, Marianne Whiteman, Rita Mae Williams, Jane Baumgartner, Maxine Coughlin, Carol Hansen, Elizabeth Malone, Catherine Malone, Mrs. M.E. Steinmetz, Eileen Route 4, 8290 Riverview Drive 20131 Regent Drive 209 Oak Street 1201 Maple Avenue 928 Woodside Avenue 2620 Outlook Avenue 1915 West Main Street 1946 Portage Street 1612 Merrill Street 1202 N.E. 101st Street 328 West Philadelphia Avenue 2326 West Main Street 5911 Mottingham Road 210 West Cedar Street Clear Lake 1210 North Campbell Avenue 1147 West Lovell Street 2336 South Westnedge Street 316 St. joseph Street 1017 Jackson Street 2978 Parker Avenue 125 West Marion Street 19931 Klinger Avenue 3410 West Chicago Boulevard 15316 Eva nston Avenue 119 Grove Avenue 1783 Idlewild Beach Rt. 1 312 Wall Street 312 Wall Street 723 River Avenue 1306 Ashmun Street 1309 Sixth Avenue 9101 Oldtown Avenue 2500 West Grand Boulevard TEACHERS 317 Hilbert Avenue 7235 Merrill Avenue- 532 7th Street 714 Norton Drive Eaton Rapids 4-7531 Kalamazoo 3-0766 Detroit 5, La 6-4436 Paw Paw 7392 Kalamazoo , 3-9831 South Bend 14, Indiana 6-8463 Kalamazoo 2-0412 Kalamazoo 2-2558 Kalamazoo 4-8597 Kalamazoo 4-2348 Miami Shores, Florida Flint 5, 8-6792 Kalamazoo 2-8028 Detroit 24, La 6-1729 Kalamazoo 8376 Ray, Indiana Detroit 9, Vi 2-3085 Kalamazoo 4-2105 Kalamazoo 2-9030 Paw Paw 6-1891 Kalamazoo 4-7847 Dearbom Lo 1-5844 South Bend, Indiana 2-0383 Detroit, 34 Tu 3-1458 Detroit 6, Ty 4-1387 Detroit 24, La 6-1958 Highland Park 3, Un 4-8248 Richland 4722 Kalamazoo 3-4252 Kalamazoo 3-4252 Alma Green 934 Sault Ste. Marie 1326-J Muskegon 26-82-23 Detroit 24, Tu 2-8035 Augusta 30-F12 Detroit 8, Ty 5-4600 Kalamazoo 2-1493 Richland 6RI-2596 Chicago 49, Illinois Mi 3-1426 LaSalle, Illinois Kalama zoo 2- 7824 Perry, Kansas 5123 QWCLWALAA Mr. and Mrs. M.J. Ambro Mr. Charles R. Burr Mr. and Mrs. T.A. Bedard H.C. Bodmer, M.D. Mrs. Leola Bergeron Mrs. Albert Davies Loretta A. Dupuis Mrs. C. Eclrrich Louis B. Farcus Mrs. Claude Farwell Paul A. Koestner, M.D. Mrs. Roger LaPlante E.M. Mclnemey Mrs. Samuel McKee Mr. and Mrs. H. Shipp Mrs. B. Stamer Mr. and Mrs. A.P. Teutsch Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Walenta Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. A.A. Wenz Mrs. Frank J. Stratton Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ritter Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Hayes L.M. Laseau Mary Kile William A. Smith Mr. and Mrs. H. Heaton Mrs. Dwight C. Johnson K.K. Shook Mr. and Mrs. J. Sicking Mrs. Nelle Steinmetz THE NAZARETH ACADEMY: Student Council Girls' Athletic Association Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Junior High LOCAL CONCERNS: Sutherland Paper Company Doubleday Brothers Off!! EZ' G,!L'lfE'Z and -7gAl.'CZl4x 'PA ofogralo fc 7Q'70rocZacZ'I'an ojqoevw and 50724 7DAc9i'0!0fi070Aef2:i WQOMFW 5514164 N756 Gafewa H Sfaff EDITOR Pictured left to right are: Back row: Rita Mae Whiteman ...... Shirley Bergeron and ................................ ........ L iterary Mary Catherine Bradley Margo Carpenter . ................................... Photography Alice Heaton and ......,............................................... Business Pauline Payne Qmiss ing from plcturej Yvonne Portman and ........................................................ .lake-up Marilyn Noone-Qfirst row, lefty Jacqueline Mears ........................... ......... S ports Lois Walker ....................... . ......... .......... T yping ffnofe Mom, 7721595 H Before closing the cover of our 1951 yearbook, we would like to pause and give tribute to you, The Sacred Heart, under whose love and guidance Nazareth bas always been, and again to the Immaculate Heart of your Mother. Also to you, our own parents, we send oursincere gratitude. Especial- ly as seniors. we are realizing the tremendous sacrifices you have made to give us the opportunities of Nazareth. Thank you, teachers, for your patience, help and wisdom. It is true, our pencils have written the lines, and our ha nds have done the work, but it is all of you who have accomplished the greatest tasks by guiding and molding our lives. This, THE GATEWAY of 1951, is a record of our work, fun and prayers, presented to you with our sincere gratitude. And now as editor, I would like to thank Joyce, the editors, and art- ists. But I realize now. as never before, the importance of the "smaller parts." Believe me the littlest act or piece of work has not gone un- heeded. To you who pasted and typed and proof-read or ran errands: "Thank you very much." And thank you, Sister BernardMarie andMiss Coughlin for all your help. Last, but not least, Thank you Miss Steinmetz for your constant ad- vice and encouragement. Without you to lighten the burden, the yearbook could not have been. Ehfaw-Ln-chief: mM7awt STAFF Seniors: ll. Bueter, B. Nemedl, L. Portugall, A. Dellars, C. Eshelman, ll. J. Nook. Juniors: J. LaPlante, L. Arthur, ll. Pratt, C. Hayes, A. Fuller, l.J. Henderson, E. Davies. lCartoon characters, G. Brocatoj Sophomores: ILE. Lount, D. Seros, J. Rucker, J. Smith, ILL. Shear, ll. Walenta, ll. Wenz, R. Pallazolo. Freshmen: G. Leland, J. Teutsch, J. Wllliaim, J. Gora- lski, B. Kuchmek. Drawing of the Blessed Mother, Angels and Cover ............ Rita llae Whiteman Title Page ..... Faculty Help.. ..Sister Bernard llarie, S.S.J. Special Help ...... , ........................................... Carol Coughlin Adviser ..................................................... ...Eileen Steinmetz The staff is listed according to classes, rather than the type of work done, because we have found that the good staff menber does everything,works when and -where she is needed, and volunteers without being asked. For s staff like this we are grateful. Sincerely, The Editors and the Adviser. ffefocdafh eclifov I X oyce J' ,Q-'51 3 ENN Jw ffff' . 9 i '7:'1'-I' ffl " 'vf ' mf .gl ' iff . .- Q , it I es J -' 123 Q :JQSHE xshrsg w "9 fm ' - -fs: . nw ' 'D . 'ff' 'ff ,, .,.- Eg ..,.zL?, N 4--ww 'sri' Q 35' we L -if Wiz' if 4 , -H 'tw 'X H Pd- af In N- 4,6 at h we W .P 5' f '-gfk 25 ' S M f , ,- ,, .5 W' as off, IEW. f.-,ral S 'I X is flfi "Q D, . Y , 'QL ,!, ,f ., y , W, .. 3 'wg . Mgr , 1 'Q 'S' "R 1, L Q Ss A A. E '. ig 2 13 -.Aw 5 V .E1,,,. I .

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