Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 140

 

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1954 volume:

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Hail Immaculata is the theme song of the 1954 Lantloorn, as it is the theme song of the 1954 Marian Year-a year which commemorates the one-hundredth anniversary of the proclamation of the dogma of the Immaculate Conception. Thus, as the Catholic world raises its voice in more loving prayers and in more joyous songs to God's most holy Mother, we, too, sing a song to her throughout the pages of our Lanthorn. X V V' N ' " 'V ' 1 ily!! ,D E! ,JJ fvjy K f if 'i ' J jfs J ,xr Y 1 , ,. ff' . f . 'JP .I I X I N lvl!! 1 : fix .X -Milli iHUfK4'-I . J swf if' .. ,f A, if f i ' fu MQ! 1 I ' KQV ff f may fiNj Q Je f, if i Q,f -,fl gf' X'1 Jf' vf f Pi , , ,l ,,- 1. if AV 1 w y A ,f if , .A .N 5.1! kwf' lj :U i I 'Ax V ,fi " I 1 1,1 nfl i il J ' ',i , . L . . . ff ' .Ziff 1 , i 47 ' 1 f Admimstration and Faculty f" X: ' . ,IV 1 ",'Qi'if ,LF K gf ii 4,'v' ' 'U f X Seniors C: 117 Underclassmen ,f 1 N 'B affix ' fb W M114 if j i' 'V 4 I' Activities P. A wMI.!,N4fJI5,YJfie',n 9' I -, I IW 1 Patrons OPS 4brc 2 b Index Qs 2 W W -::.:.Eef 'Ff-55 .... .,., fs... .,,,.,. , .-... : ",-. -is We dedicate our 1954 Lantloorn to Sister Pauline, who was connected with Nazareth Academy for more than fifteen years, the last four of which she presided as its principal. During these years she did much for Nazareth both culturally and scholastically. We, there- fore, with loving acknowledgment extend our gratitude to her. Sisier M. Pauline Principal of Nazarefh Academy I949 fo i953 Supporter of the Missions lUpperl: Whether they be in Selma, Alabama, with our own Sisters of St. Joseph. or in countries far away, the missions have always found an ardent worker in Sister Pauline. Here Father Jerome D'Souzo of India, escorted by Joanne LeFrois, receives a warm welcome from Sister Pauline. A Tribute from the Parent Teacher Association lLowerl: Sister Pauline receives from Mr. Joseph D. O'Day, president of the PTA, an acknowledgment of her years of loving service, as principal at Nazareth. 9 H A I L iff is hi 0 FC I-lb H A i L T? Ll Fi "iPf"CC7 I His Excellency, Bishop Kearney, has on many occasions expressed a special devotion to and love for the Immaculate Mother of God. His coat of arms, on which is inscribed the symbol of the Immaculate Conception, also confirms how deeply he relies on her protection. Pictured at the left is Bishop Kearney presiding at the 1953 Commencement Exercises. fig Mosi' Reverend James E. Kearney, D.D. Bishop of Rochesfer Q., 35 -Q 2, tiff? -'An fi 1 'K ' it i, cg gas Y' -' 14.125 GF? A-:df W ' 'QT' 'i .4 'G 'in 1 Y . I -ati Mosf Reverend Lawrence B. Casey, D.D. Auxiliary Bishop io +l1e Rochesfer Diocese Reverend Charles B. Connell Chaplain and Spiritual Director Conference with Our Chaplain lLowerl: The representatives of Nazareth's extra-curricular activities always find a helpful and sympathetic supporter in Father Connell. Here Father discusses with Frances Mazza, Mary Corby and Alice Cooney problems presented at a Stu- dent Council meeting. H A I L CQ hi b4Jrcn if '10, . i' 5?','u',:1, ,g .. g 1556. Sisier Agnes Cecelia Principal A Word of Welcome . . . lLowerl: . . . io Sister Agnes Cecelia, our newly appoinied principal, is extended by these Sodalify officers, Ann Judge and Virginia Benl1am. 14 Sisier Marie Aimee Sisfer M. Annunciafa Direclor of Discipline Direclor of S+udies 'W 'E Program Problems . . . lLowerl: . . .are easily solved when presented to Sister Annunciala, director of slu- clies, Here Sister guides Mary Pile's choice in planning siudy courses suited fo l'1er needs. H A l I L pcm b4brco H A I L '20 Pig I-IPFCC5 Sister Agnes Gertrude Secretary Sister Agnes Louise Harmony, Piano, Font- bonne Band V ' 1 Sister M. Aidan Religion, Latin, English Sister M. Anacletus Religion, Bookkeeping, General Business, Typing . . . in whose lives we have seen mirrored 'l'he virfues of Our Lady Immaculaie. Sister M. Anicetus Sister Anna de Sales Sister Anne joseph Sister M. Annunciata Sister M. Aquina Sister M. Bernardine 16 if 'i f I f , f 1 tgm, -NA,-,,,.A,,.ql Religion, Business Arith- metic, Algebra, Sodality Moderator Religion, Citizenship Education, Latin Religion, Latin, English, Sodality Moderator Religion, Italian, Italian Club, Director of Studies Assistant Secretary Religion, English, Geometry K. CUpper pfmelj Sister M. Callista Sister M. Carlina Sister M. Christina Sister Christine Francis Sister Clara Miriam Teacher Guidance lLowerl: A homeroom teacher because ot her close contact with her pupils can accom- plish much in solving many teen age problems. Here Sis- ter Marie Therese has an after-school chat with Rose Marie Leavitt, Fern Stacco, and Patricia Culhane. I Religion, Latin, Algebra Religion, Algebra, Geometry Religion, English, Meri- dian Club, Freshman Class Adviser Religion, General Science Carver Club, Alumnae Association Art, Crafts, Citizenship Education, Hobby Club fLower panclj Sister M. Clarissa Sister M, Consuela Sister Cora Marie Sister Elaine Theresa Sister Grace Marie Speech, Radio Speech Religion, English, Senior Class Adviser Religion, Citizenship Education, Italian Religion, English, Safety Council, Sodality Moderator Biology, Senior Science Club 17 m5 vi , ,Wi 3 ffl: 3 ,31 5 A I L v P33- 4brc I Sister Maria Gratia Sister Marie Aimee Sister Marie Anne Sister Marie Anthony Cafeteria Management Religion, Latin, Latin Club Religion, Typing, Shorthand Homemaking, Parent Teacher Association 1 ,. , , 1-Y ., 1 - r M, i wx". H .T 'fr l .4 , g gil 5 ' czvggn ,.fi,:g,y mf,:F:3.,f,5rfa1a t , is t. ' r - -fl 4314l1".f2'F'5f'f-f"wr'fiigf "if, 'ggsilifiid li- 1 4 'Ffi". 1' N 'sz JH .af ' l - 4 1' , M f F54 5 A- Q ,mRjfh?:ffijiv1f.l- -A , 'Q t ' j ii' .-, 1 !,: 'fw3T'i55.,LE'4 in gf An,M.l- ?,g5,iQ,.3Ce!f qgyw v- , f a 1 4 Wi? lil ewaiall N m Hi ' Mill -,il Y 1,1 5fj,flg :swa M, f' -1, l l z ,. - it i l f -fr, gl,':zf fi- I V,-N . , .4,,.5 5 7 lg ,I ,'w,l,A..,,,'l -.,,f4MLg- t' I A Ja- 1,1 ,. , lm .'-'Q .lt . ,, f -A A nw vw.-1, lc- A 11' Q' f:,.fm:f":-2v2f,:f,1asf-if f H ' wWMWw1 ' f - JiZf'.?'liil5 ,:e sy' 3' -,E-3.6, Sister Grace Regina Sister jane de Chantal Sister jane Marie Sister M. joan Sister john Mary Sister M. juliana Religion, French, French Club, Student Council Moderator Religion, Shorthand, Typing, Bookkeeping, Lanthorn Assistant Religion, English, Ga- briel Assistant, Sophomore Class Adviser Typing, Secretarial Practice Religion, Shorthand, Transcription, Athletic Association General Science, Health, Mission Unit F Y at I' 18 7 P' ,,, - ' kV"'0flifllf 3 'Sill llc .lf 1 O-1+ of lhe Red lUpperl: Patricia O'Brien with the help of Sister Mary Aquin finds her tuition 'Fee paid in full . . . by whom we have been led 'l'o 'lhe desire fo 'lake Mary Immaculate as our mosl' perfect model. CUpper panelj Sister Marie Sister Marie Sister Marie Sister Marie Sister Marie Catherine Christine de Chantal jose Lawrence Religion, English, jour- nalism, Gabriel Adviser, Publicity Adviser Chemistry, Lanthorn Assistant, Sodality Moderator Voice, Glee Club Religion, German, German Club Homemaking fLower 111111611 Sister Marie Perpetua Sister Marie Stephanie Sister Marie Therese Sister Martina Marie Sister Mary Religion, Business Law, Typing, Sodality Moderator Harmony, History of Music, Piano, Orchestra Religion, English, Lanthorn Assistant Religion, General Science, CSMC Moderator Piano 19 H A I L li I-IDFCO Shorthand, Transcription Commercial Honor Society Sister Mary de Porres Intermediate, Advanced Sister Mary Aquin Algebra, Solid Geometry, Trigonometry, National Honor Society Sister Miriam Religion, Citizenship Education, History Club Sister M. Raymonda Spanish, Spanish Club r . . . from whom we have received a knowledge of the heavenly beau'I'y of Mary. 'I'he Immaeulafe Mo'l'her of God. 20 Siste: M. Roberta Librarian Sister M. Rosalie Religion, English Sister Rose Ellen Religion, Citizenship Education, Student Council Sister Rose Teresa Voice, Piano, Perosian Choir Sister St. Dorothy Religion, Latin Sister St. Gertrude Speech, Dramatics, Radio Script Writing fUpper panelj Sister St. Margaret Sister M. Theodnra Sister Theresa Daniel Sister M. Ursula Sister M. Ursuline JAN' I li Art, History of Art, Ceramics, Lanthorn Adviser Citizenship Education General Business, Typing, Bookkeeping, Athletic Association Ollice Practice, Alumnae Association Religion, Citizenship Education, Safety Council Sister M. Joanico CLower panelj Sister M. Victoria Sister M. Vincentine Miss Caroline Conheady Miss Madeline Hoctor Miss Rosemary White English, Gabriel Assistant, junior Class Adviser Religion, Citizenship Education Physical Education School Nurse Physical Education We deeply regret the death of Sister joanico, which occurred on February 1, 1954. Many of us were privileged in having Sister as an instructor in our citizenship education courses. Her clear and animated presentation of this subject made her classes lively and enjoyable. As a counsellor, she was kind, helpful, and easily accessible. We who were connected with her at Nazareth will indeed carry her name and her memory lovingly in our hearts long after our departure from Nazareth. May Mary Immaculate smile upon her. 21 H A l L 02:7 Y C U L A T A We reioice wifh fhee, O Mary, in fhy ASSUMPTION One of the last and greatest events within the past cen- tury, known as the Marian Age, was the Church's proclama- tion of the dogma of the Assumption of Our Lady's entire being into Heaven. Mary's stay on earth had come to an endg she was to enter another life for which she had prepared herself on earth-a life in Heaven given to the ransoming of souls for Christ. We, too, during our four years at Nazareth have prepared ourselves to enter after our gradua- tion into the busy world of affairs, in which we shall en- deavor by our Mary-like qualities to bring souls back to Christ. 23 H A i 1. C220 I-IJPCO Margarel' L. Reiland Presidenl Guiding Forces of fhe Senior Class I Many activities and projects of the Senior class have proved successful through the unliring efforts of our class officers. Here Margaret Reiland, Barbara Knorr, seated, Gloria Ciacia and Adeline Lombardo examine posters submilied for the annual Christmas formal Barbara J. Knorr Gloria J. Ciacia Adeline R. Lombardo Vice-Presidenf Secreiary TreaSurer 24 h' if"-n--.4 Joanne M. Hanna Frances A. Mazza Mission Crusade Prelecl Marie E. Cornelia S+udenf Council Presidenf Narional Honor Sociery Presiclen+ STUDENT COUNCIL Fronf row: Judith Schaff, Mary Ellen Lawler, Margaret Reiland, Ann Judge. Second row: Carol Kress, Mary Kay Mooney, Jane Faclxelman, Marie Cornelia, Frances Mazza, Donna Dowdell. Third row: Shirley Welch, Deborah Shea, Anne Floraclr, Mary Joan Rowan, Joyce Warner, Mary Corby. 25 fa in ' if Lg 1 X CECELIA A. ABRAHAM 223 Marne St. Annunciation Activities: Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n JANE R. ADAMS 356 Selye Terr. Holy Rosary Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club SALLY A. ALEXANDER 1175 Weiland Rd. St. jobn Activities: Sodality, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club fi-ff, 7-ff X' .L 4 71.-:Qwf:,.,sfj '13 ' 1 ' , 'L':.L-L-SJ W3 , 4, H js. .N 21 -1 'K wg- wg , ptgjj' yd-QjQ.', il 1 5 --r l 'FAQ . -twggyi . ' 35, aw--.1gi.s: N . -.mu 'l 1- rim, -,eN.i,J, A 5' r .-f Jtilfw 'wwf -Twist' f' it, V , V ' ' 133311, 1tY:?'1125Af5E4i'f'i' tit? Mifleeva-ihsrfw, L "a '?4'f5f .chit fiwilt ti -i t kv , TERESA A. ALIMENTATO 99 Harwick Rd. BERNICE A. BAKER 481 Cottage St. St. Monica Activities: Bellarmine Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Athletic Ass'n PATRICIA A. BARTELL 264 Hudson Ave. Holy Redeemer activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Library U X x , H., , -, c,,,,f' ,YJ Q- ff' twj BARBARA A. BAUMAN 4 Fairmont Ave. St. josepb, Batavia Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society THERESA D. BAURIEDL 841 Hard Rd. Holy Trinity Activities: Commercial Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Athletic Ass'n, Lanthorn Staff 26 St. Andrew Activities: Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club NANCY L. ALLEN 32 Sanford St. St. Boniface Activities: Athletic Ass'n ARLENE T. ANDREWS 81 Frederick Pk. Holy Redeemer Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club ROSE M. ANTINETTO 278 Jay St. SS. Peter and Paul Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n MARILYN L. ATTINASI 255 Stone St. St. Charles Borromeo Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Gabriel Staff GAIL B. BAGLIN 215 Bryan St. Holy Rosary Activities: Bellarmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club HOW DEAR TO OUR HEARTS . . .- . Our Happy Days af Nazareih . . . M iq! -'W' Tx V 2 lRightl: . . . where every dey our minds be- W R f jak? 'WTWYWZ' Wmrw-K-WGMM come more mature end our lives filled with ,yefi ' ,,,,,. . .. V , warm friendships. N V 'W mwlssiv we W me VIRGINIA A. BENHAM 16 Rainier St. PATRICIA M. BEURMANN 69 Brooklea Dr. Holy Rosary St. Helm Activities: Sodality-Freshman Chairman, Bellarmine Club, Man- Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club tuan Circle, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club. Na- tional Honor Society LUCILLE A. BIANCHI 249 Burrows St. DOROTHY J. BENZON 257 Ridge Rd. W. Sacred Heart Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club NANCY J. BETLEM 44 Sterling St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Perosion Choir, Fontbonne Band, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club ,, 4'5" Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Home Eco- nomics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club MARY LEE BIEGLER 84 Woodbine Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club A, im gf: GISELA Y. BILLSTEIN 1853 Ridge Rd. W. St. John Activities: Orchestra. Le Cercle Francais PATRICIA A. BLASH 243 Albemarle St. Holy Rosary Activities: Orchestra, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Student Council Representative BARBARA A. BOCK 88 Sunset St, Holy Apostles Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club CAROL M. BOHRER 565 Highland Ave. Blessed Sacrament Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Student Council Representative, Lanthorn Stall, Class President-3 MARIE A. BOVENZI 245 Magee Ave. St. Antbony Activities: Perosian Choir, Commercial Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n PATRICIA A. BRASLEY 449 Birr St. Holy Rosary Activities: Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Sodality, Carver Club NANCY A. BRAUN 186 Garfield St. St. Augustine Activities: Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Na- tional Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff ELAINE A. BROOKS 769 Penfield Rd. St. John Activities: Sodality. Science Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Gabriel Stall, Quill and Scroll Society, Class Treasurer-l JOANNE M. BROWN 460 Campbell St. Holy Family Activities: Le Cercle Francais, Mantuan Circle, Science Club, githletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Carver Club, National Honor ocrety NOREEN D. BROWN 22 Maxson St. Corpus Christi gictgvities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Gabriel ra SUZANNE B. BROWN 76 Reynolds St. Immaculate Conception Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Gabriel Stall MARY P. BUDINSKI 56 Ries St. Holy Family Activities: Bellarmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society ARLENE B. BURLEY 740 Seward St. St. Monica Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society 28 RUTH S. BURROUGHS 289 Garson Ave. Corpus Christi Activities: Sodaliry, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club LORETTA A. CALLAHAN 751 Eaton Rd. St. Thomas Activities: Sodalir , Bellarmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff, Lanthorn Staff HELEN M. CALNAN 312 Sawyer St. St. Monica Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Traic Squad MARY JANE CASEY 58 South St. St. Mary Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club GLORIA J. CIACCIA 447 N. Plymouth Ave. St. Patrick Activities: Sodality, Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n, Student Council Representative, Bellarmine Club, Class Secretary-4 JOANNE A. CINELLI 69 Latta Rd. Holy Crass Activities: Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n PATRICIA A. CIVITELLO 155 Avery St. Holy Apostles Activities: Athletic Ass'n MARY ELLEN CLANCY 44 Hickory Sr. St. Boniface Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club JULIA CLARK Stalford, N. Y. St. Joseph Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club-President, Carver Club, Na- tional Honor Society, Class Secretary-l 29 ANTOINETTE CAMILLACI ll Ward St. St. Bridget Activities: TIBEC Squad, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Home Economics Club, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club PATRICIA M. CANNAN 65 Florida Ave. St. Charles Borrorneo Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club, Gabriel Staff, Trallic Squad ELEANOR M. CASEY 221 Summit Grove Pk. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Carver Club 1. VIRGINIA M. COON 4001 Dewey Ave. Mother of Sorrows Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club MARIE E. CORNELIA 929 Plymouth Ave. N. Holy Rosary Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Science Club, Carver Club- President, Librar Club, Athletic Ass'n, National Honor Society- President, Class 'ireasurer-3 PATRICIA L. COYLE 96 Coleman Terr. St. Stanislaus Activities: Sodality, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club GERTRUDE A. CRANE 167 Normandy Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club 'f 1. 141 Y gg. iff Tl- W BARBARA A. CREAMER Holy Redeemer Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n 18 Bernard St. CAROL A. CRONIN 100 Southview Terr. St. Anne Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n ELIZABETH H. CULHANE Holy Apostles eilctivities: Sodality, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver ll 68 Dix St. ESTELLE A. D'AGOSTINO 37 Wilder St. SS. Peter and Paul gftglities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n. Carver ll AUDREY A. DeBELL 95 Hollister St. Holy Redeemer Activities: Sadality, Athletic Ass'n ANGELA J. DeGEORGE 35 Merrimac St. Holy Redeemer Activities: Perosian Choir, Home Economics Club, ll Circolo Dante, Athletic Au'n, Carver Club, Library Club f .-f rw M-rf , X 1. fb V W , , 1 .4,,-:gre ff' . f 1',:fi'.1 . , M. nu.. .,. ,s if re tif .hi LOUISE A. DEVER 99 Villa St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodalig, Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council epresentative JOANNE P. DIAMOND 759 Plymouth Ave. N. St. Anthony Activities: Athletic Ass'n MARILYN T. DiGIROL 35 Kent St. St. Patrick Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Mantuan Circle, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff, Lanthorn Stai, Quill and Scroll Society 30 team l Mx ,fy 133' V J DOROTHY A. DiSTEFANO 1016 Harvard St. Blessed Sacrament Arlivitiex: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club DONNA M. DOWDELL West Chili Holy Apostles AL'll1!ili0I.' Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellatmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Student Council Representative MARY ANN EAST 25 Belford Dr. Holy Crm: Artiuities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Library Club, National Honor Society "lv""'Q, JOYCE D. EBERHARD St. Tbeodore Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, DIANE E. EDWARDS Immaculate C onceptian Activities: Sodalig, Home Economics Club Gabriel Staff, Tra c Squad JANICE V. EDWARDS Blexxed Sacrament Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Home Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club 35 Elder St Library Club 75 S. Firzhugh St , Athletic Ass'n 37 Ericsson St Economics Club HOW DEAR TO OUR HEARTS . . . . Our Bishop's Visits . . . fRightl: . . . to many of Naxarekh's ceremonies as our honored and beloved guest. Here Margaret Pavelslti assists His Excellency, Bishop James E. Kearney, in presenting diplomas at the 1953 commencement exercises. 31 , BARBARA C. FECK 281 Laurelton Rd. St. Ambrose gttivities: Sodality, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver lub EVELYN B. FEENEY 122 Lattimore Rd. St. Anne gttivities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian lub LINDA FERGUSON 3005 Mt. Read Blvd. St. John Activities: Carver Club, Athletic Ass'n, Home Economics Club, Bellarmine Club MARY M. FITZGERALD 47 Hubbell Pk. Immaculate Conception Activities: Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club 32 MARY ANN EHMANN 27 Baier Dr. St. Theodore Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Carver Club Ass'n, Meridian Club, BARBARA C. EMBURY St. Augustine Activities: Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n 103 Ardmore St. ANN I.. ENNIS 585 Seneca Pkwy. Holy Rosary Activities: Sodality, Orchestra, Fontbonne Band, Bellarmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Mantuan Circle, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff, Class President-2, Class Vice President-3 IH , wa ll Wljxm . V e H EVELYN M. EPPENSTEIN 631 N. Greece Rd. Mother of Sorrows Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n PATRICIA A. ERBACH 82 Ardella St. St. Theodore Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club JANE M. FACKELMAN 962 Clinton Ave. N. Sl. Michael Attivities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Hobby Club. Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club, Student Council Representative, Lanthorn Staff TERESA M. FALLOCCO 31 Meech Pk. Holy Cross Activities: Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n, Library Club CAROLE A. FARDETTE 44 Afton St. Holy Cross Activities: Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club ROSEMARY T. FARESE 72 Rockview Terr. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club SARAJANE FITZSIMMONS 162 Kislingbury St. Holy Rosary Activities.' Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club BARBARA FLANAGAN 178 Inglewood Dr. St. Augustine Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff, Class Secretary-2 MARILYN A. FOLWELL 71 Prince St. Corpus Christi Activities: Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n VIRGINIA A. FOUBISTER 41 Ernestine St. Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Lanthorn Staff VIRGINIA A. FULTON 156 Rossiter Rd. St. Anne Activities: Fontbonne Band, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staff JACQUELINE M. GABEL 8 Lilac Dr. Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Student Council Representative, Lanthorn Staff, Traliic Squad PATRICIA A. GABEL 8 Lilac Dr. Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club. Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staff, Traffic Squad, Mission Leader EVELYN J. GARUFO 285 Saxton St. St. Francis of Assisi Activities.' Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club LUANNE T. GASCON 242 Marion St. St. john the Evangelist Activities: Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, National Honor Society NINA J. GERVASI 47 Portland Ave. Holy Redeemer Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club MARLENE E. GILMAN 116 Dakota St. Holy Family Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Le Cercle Fran- cais, Athletic Ass'n NANCY A. GOLLOGLY 12 Selden St. Corpus Christi Activities: Sodality Fontbonne Band, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Traiic Squad I 55, , 339+ E1 su' c. n'f PATRICIA L. GOTTSCHALK 3 Lynda Lane St. Helen Activities: Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n SANDRA A. GRAVINO 453 Mt. Read Blvd. Holy Family Activities: Sodalit , Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Clug, National Honor Society, Gabriel Staff, Lan- thorn Staff, Quill and Scroll Society BARBARA J. GULINO 584 Birr St. Holy Rosary Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Student Council Representative VIRGINIA A. HAMILL 528 Ames St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff-Co-Editor, Lanthorn Staff, Quill and Scroll Society 1 JOANNE M. HANNA 24 Avis St. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Com- mercial Club, Home Economics Club-President, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Mission Crusade-President, Commercial Honor Society MARYANN HARGATHER 167 Sawyer St. St. Monica Activities: Fontbonne Band, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club SHEILA FAY HARTLE 1210 Dewey Ave. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Asa'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club MARGARET T. HILBERT 146 Normandy Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n SHEILA M. HILL 43 Sherwood Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club DOLORES M. HIRSCHLER 44 Burrows St. Holy Family Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic An'n, Home Economics Club. Meridian Club, Carver Club MARY L. HODGETTS 76 Harris St. St. Micbael Activities: Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n MARY L. HOSENFELD 817 South Ave. St. Boniface Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Au'n Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Gabriel Statf,.I.anthorn Sta! JOANNE M. IMBURGIA 193 Ridge Rd. E. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Home Economics Club, ll Circolo Dante, Athletic Au'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Gabriel Stal, Lantbom Sta! 34 s ,ew M, ANNE E. INDERBITZIN 3489 Dewey Ave, St. Charles Activities: Sodality, Persosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, Student Council Representative SALLY E. INFANTINO 104 Lexington Ave. Holy Rosary Activities: Il Citcolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club MARY ANN INGUAGIATO 26 Caspar St. St. Francis Xavier Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club JOANN R. INZANA 580 Hague St. Holy Family Activities: Orchestra, Fontbonne Band, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club JOAN M. ISAAC 47 Nantucket Rd. St. john, Greece Activities: Sodality, Bellatmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club JACKLYN M. JAFFARIAN 1005 Broad St. Holy Apostles Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Science Club HOW DEAR TO OUR HEARTS . . . . Our Formal Tea Par+ies . . . lkightl: . . . when we show our parents what capable hostesses Nazareth has made us. Pouring tea at the home economics 'lea party is Carol Bohrer, while behind her stand Linda Ferguson, Barbara Knorr and Joan Plaff. 35 ,W -, MARY JEAN JENSEN 716 Eaton Rd. Our lady of Perpetual Help Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Library Club, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff LORRAINE C. JOHNSON 903 Dewey Ave. Holy Rosary Activities: Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club ,- V my-,av L -'l',1., ' J' 9' 3 , fra . 21.3.15 f1a,f'.1Q,f,"2,1j5i '-Sw -r,1t,,M Q.e',x1., .gt give mmtx'w4,. if-'zg' :"1g:4.zrW'a J f ' -- ,-'31-'.5""ff':z e:1wx'm?+'fyu2:a,k?1 W:-,age-Wm:we,-:A,2'1i-'as-A'-5 qi tfsftqw 2, ' ' q sl-iiikiifL'ia?-QJJ51g9.i:3usfz??2QfPZ..1if' , 4 E?-.215-fr, N ' Qf'i'if'ii5iiY5fi?f3?-if 1 .- . J-':931lg,2?sfQg+g5fQi,g5'7" my fa-Q-si wigs: 'velvet - ' its-gi-11.sf.L . 9 ts-A, .-..f':,wqQ: :item ' -1 wafer!-2 'f :'f"f J,"g1gfz1mY " 'fi 1 Y ff j ,fi uiiielfs 1 A --. - t . 1 'f:'s.-- ' ,f A .a f-Je if-5 :Y "2 . 1 A .1 t -'N '5 ' 1 , 1 ' , 1 f if -mgy, ,, xx' 5 ' ' f ' ' -A 1 ' ' 1 'sf 15.1 , . T ,rel ? ' A ' , , "iii . fi ii:-,gfi Q 'VZAF 'lQ?fig5.753Fisi 'f ' ,af -ti f .fcfsp-. it1wfvffeei-flm,IWWMLew t ' LJ- 2. .s1f?'2e,ftf? vit- ' F ' :fG4f1'f'+c.,i:'W.4?L'-1 1 7 . .gasaip 'fggil 1- ref -. ,,fg'Yg.:. fi "Jig, - "SPM :fi f 'JW11 Y 13' 1f'.Qw+, x556.3f's'3T1if 5 -J ANN M. JUDGE Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Sodality-Prefect, Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, Student Council Representative 454 Westheld St. BARBARA A. KARNES 455 Clifford Ave. St. Michael Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff xc . r f.. MURIEL R. KEEFE 176 Genesee Pk. Blvd. St. Monica Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staff GRACE ANN KELLEY 124 Roxborough Rd. St. Augustine Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club PATRICIA A. KELLY 1701 South Ave. St. Anne Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Traiiic Squad DOROTHY KENNEY 250 Sawyer St. St. Monica Activities: Carver Club, History Club, Athletic Ass'n, Sodality KATHLEEN A. KENNEY 12 Spencerport Rd. St. Theodore Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club MARGARET A. KERBER 144 Strong St. Our Lady of Perpetual Help Elftgtities: Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver ll ...f A --- JOAN M. KIBBE 17 Rye Rd. St. john Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club PATRICIA M. KIEFER Holy Redeemer Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Science Ass'n 182 Second St. Club, Athletic MARY ELLEN D. KIER Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Carver Club 197 Curtis St. Athletic Ass'n, 36 SHIRLEY A. KITA 2633 East River Rd- St. Anne Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club MARY PATRICIA KLEE 5 Burkhard Pl. St. Boniface Activities: Sodality, Fontbonne Band-President, Bellarmine Club Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Class President-1: Class Treasurer-2 ELLEN M. KLOETERS 714 Titus Ave. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Bellarmine Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Athletic Ass'n Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club, Gabriel Staff BEVERLY I.. KRAUS 382 Clifford Ave. St. Michael Activities: Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Gabriel Staff, Traffic Squad PATRICIA A. KRAUTWURST 675 Meigs St. St. Boniface Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Glee Club, Ath- letic Ass'n, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff PATRICIA M. KREMBEL 197 Dewberry Dr. St. Salome Activities: Bellarmine Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Athletic Ass'n MARCIA A. KUPPINGER 411 Seneca Pkwy. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n. Meridian Club, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff FRANCIA D. LACHIUSA 2247 Clifford Ave. Sl. Ambrose Activities: Orchestra. Bellarmine Club, Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society ALVIDA M. LaCORTE 1525 North St. St. Stanislaus Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n, Library Club, Trafhc Squad 37 BARBARA J. KNORR 25 Kappel Pl. St. Michael Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Class Vice President-4 NORITA C. KOERNER 182 Seneca Ave. Our Lady of Perpetual Help Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club BARBARA KOHLMEIER 104 Klein St. St. Stanislaus Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club by-1 3 .xi 1 1 wi 'H' ' sw: its :Fl :E Q "7 E 3 5155, C . I, E if K: FRANCES C. LEONE 98 Ambrose St. Sl. Anthony A cliifilies: Athletic Ass'n JOAN M. Le SCHANDER 210 Curtis St. Holy Apostlex Arlivifies: Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society X xx ,- x AUDREY 1. LISTA 242 Scholfleld Rd. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Bellarmine Club, Mission Leader JOANN M. LOKITIS 481 West AW- St. Augurline Actirities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n. Carver Club 38 SUZANNE LaCOUR 313 Ridgeway Ave. Sacred Heart Activitiex: Athletic Ass'n MARY ANN LANG 260 Rugby Ave. SS. Peter and Paul Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, National Honor Society BERNADETTE M. LAPPAN West Henrietta Good Shepherd Activitieu Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staff, Traiiic Squad MARY ANN C. LARK 257 Walzford Rd. Holy Redeemer Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Lan- thorn Staff CLARA A. LA RUSSA 132 Roxborough Rd. St. Augustine Activilieu Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n MARY A. LATUS 149 Yorkshire Rd. Sl. Ambrose Aclivitier: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Gabriel Staff JEAN M. LAYTON 88 Millbank St. St. Monica Aclivitier: Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Tradic Squad ROSEMARY L. LEHNER 64 Centennial St. Holy Family Activities: Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club MARJORIE J. LEO 24 Potomac St. Holy Family - Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club HOW DEAR TO OUR HEARTS . . . . Our Candid Shots . . lRightl: . . . which talre only a second for adjustment, a quiclr snap of the shutter, and the i picture is ours forever. Among those availing themselves of a splendid opportunity at May Day exercises are Gail Gates, Frances Volpe, Jane Faclcelman, Marlene Gilman, and Mary Ann Stanton. ADELINE R. LOMBARDO 209 Hurd Ave. Mort Prerious Blood Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council Representative, Lanthorn Staff, Class Treasurer-4 GERALDINE C. LOMBARDO 1552 Chili Ave. St. Helen Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff, Class Vice President-1, Quill and Scroll Society MARCELLA G. LUCCHESI 5 Sigel St. Our Lady of Ml. Carmel Activities: Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Ath- letic Ass'n, Carver Club JANE E. LYNCH 95 Myrtle St. Holy Apostles Activitiex: Sodaliry, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Gabriel Staff CAROLYN M. MAGIONCALDA 450 Hazelwood Terr. St. Ambrose Activities: Sodality, Fontbonne Band, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staff CAROL A. MAIER 125 Thomas St. Holy Redeemer Activities: Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n u I I . I .1 P t- "If-v i 'I X i ,I h ' 5 f 1 1' MI' . FRANCES A. MAZZA 220 Norran Dr. Annunciation Activities: Sodality, Home Economics Club, Science Club, Ath- RUTH T. MALONEY 80 Elmdorf Ave. St. Monica Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club PATRICIA A. MANDELL St. Louis, Pittsford Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Mission Leader Honeoye Falls MARIE A. MARCANTONIO St. Andrew Activities: Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club 182 Randolph St. MARY ANN MARCOTT 127 Castleford Rd. St. Charles Borromeo Activities: Perosian Choir, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club ELAINE A. MARTIN 183 Hawley St. Immaculate Conception Activities: Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n MARITA A. MARTIN 615 Tremont St. Immaculate Conception Activities: Sodality, Orchestra-President, America Club, Carver Club Athletic Ass'n, Pan ELIZABETH M. MASON Holy Apostles Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Traflic Squad 1034 Lyell Ave. MARIE C. MATHIEU 55 Goodwill St. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club VIRGINIA M. MAY 71 Sunset St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club letic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council-President, TraHic Squad PATRICIA E. MCCARTHY 47 Elder St. St. Theodore Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council Representative, Gabriel Staff MARION M. McFIGGINS 51 Cady St. Immaculate Conception Activities: Sodality, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n f NAN C. McGUIRE 505 Claybourne Rd. Our Lady of Lourdes Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff 40 X E. ' KATHLEEN M. MCGWIN 279 Bernice St. Sacred Heart Activities: Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club MARY ANN MECHLER 504 Chili Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Der Deutsche Verein- gresidenr, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Trarlic quad BARBARA L. MEI-INE 20 Carl St. St. Michael Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club, Traffic Squad CAROL E. MILEO 355 Roycroft Dr. St. Andrew gftgfities: Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library ll PATRICIA A. MILNE 6 Emanon St. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club NANCY A. MINGES 53 Eastview Ave. St. Ambrose Activities: Sodality, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club MARY A. MOAK 482 Magee Ave. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Gabriel Staff-Co-Editor, Lanthorn Staff JOAN P. MONTINARELLO 205 Gardiner Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Gabriel Staii JOYCE A. MOONEY 171 Chili Ave. St. Augustine Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n,. Meridian Club, Carver Club, Student Council Repre- sentative C.: X " T I' ik .lf ' V s R X BARBARA J. MOORE 26 Raebum Ave. Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Perosian Choir, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Carver Club JOAN M. MORAN 109 Weyl St. Our Lady of Perpetual Help Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n-President CHRISTINA M. MORIMANDO 569 McNaughton St. Most Precious Blood gctavities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America lu 41 --n.-pe i g ga, i QQ. ,f . ff .f .ft f I 1 . of ft K KATHLEEN H. MORRISSEY 53 Greig St. Immaculate Conception Activities: Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club LILLIAN M. MUGAVERO 80 Petrossi Dr. Holy Redeemer Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n MAUREEN L. NAGLE 32 Centennial St. Holy Family Activities: Home Economics Club. Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club CAROL E. NORTON 86 Barnard St. St. Charles Borromeo Activities: Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club. Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Lanthorn Stan 2 , . mx 1 J . Sk X . 1 My . fe fl - ' e'., QQ 3 We 5' a .X PATRICIA A. NOTHNAGLE St. Monica . KX 3 906 Genesee St. Activities: Sodality-Chairman of Seniors, Bellarmine Club, Ath- letic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Lanthorn Stat? GAIL A. O'BRIEN Holy Rosary Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff HENRIETTA C. O'BRIEN St. Boniface Activities: Athletic Ass'n JEAN H. O'BRIEN Holy Apostles National Honor Society, 265 Lexington Ave. Club-President, Meridian 57814 South Ave. 46 Delmar St. Activities: Sodality, Science Club, Athletic ASS'n, Carver Club SUSAN A. O'DAY 19 Williston Rd. St. Charles Borromeo Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club, Gabriel Staff, Lanthorn Staff JOANNE A. OKLEVITCH St. Stanislaus Activities: Commerical Club, Athletic 5 Hopper Terr Ass'n, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff DOROTHY S. ONUFRYK St. josephat 506 Clark Ave. Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club-President, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club JOANNE M. ORRICO Holy Apostles 40 McNaughton St. Activities: Sodality, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staii DIANE J. PARKER 202 Florence Ave. St. Charles Borromeo Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Pan 42 America Club 4 5 f ,F K. , DOROTHY A. PEDEVILLE St. Augurline Acliuitiexr Bellarmine Club, Commercial C Carver Club. Lanrhorn Staff LORETTA A. PEZZULO Sl. Anthony Activities: Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n, Trahic Squad THERESA A. PHILIPPONE Holy Rosary Acliviliex: Petosian Choir, Commercial Club, Ass'n HOW DEAR TO OUR HEARTS O , - -X - - A - . Our Las+-Minule Malte-Ups . lRightl: . . . before the last bell rings for classes. Here Joan Haight patiently awaits Kathleen Masterson as she uses her compact. if 107 Garfield St. lub, Athletic Ass'n, 79 Ambrose St. Pan America Club, 321 Lake View Pk. Glee Club, Athletic MARILYN A. POLASKI 19 Northeast Ave. St. Stanislaus Artivitiexf Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Library Club, Lan- thorn Staff BARBARA PORRETTA 115 Dove St. Holy Rosary gf'lL1JiliE.f.' Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Bellarmine Club, Glee ll KAREN M. PRITCHARD 616 Seneca Rd. Sl. Salome Activiliex: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Student Council Representative, Orchestra 43 PATRICIA A. QUETCHENBOCK 41 Gorsline St. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan Amer- ica Club, Carver Club, Library Club ELIZABETH A. RAETZ 127 Sunset St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodauty, Mantuan Circle, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society C. ANNE REED 152 Anthony St. Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, .Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Stu- dent Council Representative, Traffic Squad MARGARET L. REILAND 403 Stonewood Ave. St. Charles Bowomeo Activities: Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Na- tional Honor Society, Student Council Representative, Class President-4 if I ,f GABRIELLE M. REPP 1535 Davis Rd. Holy Ghost 61ftLvities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver U NANCY L. RIVERS 66 Upton Pl. Holy Cross Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Meridian Club, Carver Club ,IOSEPHINE A. RIZZO 37 Grantham Rd. St. Ambrose Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Mission Leader SHIRLEY A. ROSS 170 Fulton Ave. Holy Rosary Activities: Sodality, Glee Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Traffic Squad BARBARA L. ROTH 206 Remington St. Our Lady of Perpetual Help Activities: Perosian Choir, Der Deutsche Verein, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club MARY JOAN ROWAN 92 Hobart St. St. Augustine Activities: Sodality, Fontbonne Band, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Student Council Representative LINDA A. RUSSELL 54A Manor Pkwy. St. Boniface Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff, Library Club MARY F. RUSSO 50 Cole St. St. Bridget Activities: Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n PATRICIA A. RYTLEWSKI 100 Ernst St. St. Stanislaus Activities: Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club 44 cs. 3 fl' ' fist MARY ANN SAETTA 50 Castleton Rd. St. Charles Borromea Activities: Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n. Carver Club MARILYN A. SALAMONE 79 Lafayette Rd. St. Ambrose Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society MATILDA A. SANTANDREA Holy Redeemer Activities: Hobby Club, Carver Club 585 North St. ANGELA F. SCUDERI 71 Taft Ave. Annunciatian Activities: Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n SHIRLEY A. SCUTIERE 176 Pershing Dr. St. Ambrose Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club MARY ANN SEILS 293 Taft Ave. St. Iosapbat Activities: Sodality, Commercial Club, Commercial Honor So- ciety, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club CAROL A. SEITZ 556 Norton St. Our Lady of Perpetual Help Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Carver Club, Meridian Club, Carvel Club MARY L. SHERMAN 28 Lake View Pk. Holy Rosary Activities: Athletic Ass'n MARY ELAINE SHERWOOD 71 Catalpa Rd. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club 45 MARY C. SCAHILL 172 Burrows St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Bellarmine Club, Science Club HILDEGARDE A. SCHMIDT Spencerport St. John Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society MARY ELLEN SCHREINER 375 Knickerbocker Ave. Sacred Heart Activities: Sodaliry, Perosian Choir, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff o 1 MARILYN A. STAHLBERGER 50 Paige St. St. Monica Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Library MARY ELIZABETH SIEBERT os Rosemount st, St. Anne Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club. Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Traffic Squad VIVIAN D. SIMMONS 758 Thurston Rd. Our Lady of Good Counsel Aclivties: Commercial Club, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council Representative ELIZABETH J. SLAYTON 226 Thorndyke Rd. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Fontbonne Band, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Lanthorn Staff CORINNE M. SMALDONE 73 Wyndham Rd. Holy Cross Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society SHARON Y. SPAKER 218 Rogers Pkwy. Sl. Margaret Mary Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n SHIRLEY A. SPALL 350 Westchester Ave. St. AIflbf052 Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council Representative, Mission Leader JOYCE M. SPANG 41 Simmons sf. St. Theodore gicgvities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Library Club, Gabriel fl CAROL T. SROKOSE 50 Rogers Pkwy. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club. Gabriel Staff, Lanthorn Staff NANCY A. STAHL 142 Corona Rd. St. Iobn, Greece Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Bellarmine Club, Carver Club Clubs Traic Squad MARY ANN STANTON 1421 South Ave. St. Anne Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club dsx, MARION D. STATT 40 Statt Rd. Holy Ghost Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n CAROLYN A. STEIN 40 Ayer St. St. John, Greece Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club 46 :Qi -N wif , I ,, - . if to W f "' 512 25 HOW DEAR TO OUR HEARTS . . . Our May Day Celebra+ion . . lRigl1tl: . . . when every heart is thrilled at that beautiful momenl when we crown Mary Queen of May and Queen of Nazareth. Here Geraldine Busco, assisted by Hildegalde Roe- mer, Patricia Gardner and Mary Ann Mac- Donald, places a wreath of 'Flowers on Our Lady's head. MARGARET A. STEPSKY Holy Family Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club. Meridian Club. Carver Club . 25 Stager St. AGNES C. STRAUB 17 Maryland St. Holy Rosary Activities: Perosian Choir. Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club ROSEMARIE E. STRUCZEWSKI 16 Wadsworth St. St. Thefeta Aflctiuitiex: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic ss'n IRENE E. SUBRANI 327 Emerson St. Holy Rosary Artiriliex: Commercial Club, Il Circolo Dante, Athletic AsS'n DIANE T. SWEENEY 349 Sawyer St. Sl. Monica glctivitiex: Perosian Choir, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver U CAROL C. TAYLOR 370 Lake View Pk. Holy Rosary Activitier: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club . fs f 'milf . -.it me W, if ., ' -if it-- S 53 elk + ,XX fl Ai if sf' I tsixffi ROSEANN M. VOGT 14 Durgin St. St. Michael Activities: Perosian Choir, Der Deutsche Verein, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club JUDY I. WADDELL 303 Penhurst St. Our Lady of Good Counsel Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Lanthorn Stall, Bellarmine Club, Meridian Club, Mission Representative PATRICIA A. WALKER 31 Ridge Rd. E. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Sodality, Fontbonne Band, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club SHIRLEY M. WALLNER 526 Denise Rd. Holy Cross Activities: Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Hobby Club, Carver Club, Athletic Ass'n 48 MARLENE A. TEE BOON 1105 Ridgeway Ave. St. John Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club MARIANNE C. THOMANN 520 Campbell St. Holy Family Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club LUCILLE E. TOMCZYK 53 Van Stallen St. St. Stanislaus Activities: Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society YVONNE T. TRABOLD 376 Birr St. Holy Rosary Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n, Hobby Club, Carver Club, Library Club, Student Council Representative, Tralic Squad JOAN M. UEBELACKER West Henrietta St. Anne Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Glee Club, Ath- letic Ass'n, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff, Lanthorn Staff AURELIE M. VAIL 94 East Pkwy. St. Margaret Mary Activities: Le Cercle Francais,' Mantuan Circle:President, Ath- letic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society, Class Sec- retary-3 SUSAN M. VAN KERKHOVE 88 Monica St. St. Monica Activities: Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Science Club, Athletic Ass'n CAROLINE F. VICARETTI 188 Lake Ave. St. Anthony Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club CAROL M. VOGLER 11 Nielson St. St. Michael Activities: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, National Honor Society Q 1 JEAN M. XVALZ 204 Dartmouth St. Blexsed Sacmmenl Artir'ifies.' Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Traffic Squad JOYCE C. XVARNER 120 Adelaide St. Holy Apostlex Afliz'itiex: Science Club. Athletic Ass'n. Carver Club. National Honor Society, Student Council Representative, Gabriel Staff. Lanthorn Stall Quill and Scroll Society BARBARA A. XVARTH 147 Alphonse St. Holy Redeemer Arliviliex: Sodality, Perosian Choir. Glee Club. Le Cercle Fran- cais. Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club MARGARET A. WATERS 258 Fulton Ave. Holy Rosary Artivitier: Sodality, Orchestra, Fontbonne Band, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club MARY ANN E. WEBBER 1223 Long Pond Rd. St. john, Greece ACti1'itie.v: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Home Economics Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club GAIL M. WEBSTER 1283 S. Clinton St. Blexred Sarramen! Activities: Athletic Ass'n MARGARET M. WELCH 66 Austin St. Holy Apartler Aclivitiers Sodality, Bellarmine Club. Commercial Club. Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club SHIRLEY M. WELCH 224 Bleacker Rd. Annunriation Activities: Sodality, Glee Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Student Council Representative MARY J. WELLS 358 Electric Ave. Sacred Heart Actiz'itie.r: Sodality, Orchestra, Bellarmine Club. Le Cercle Fran- cais-President. Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Library Club, Na- tional Honor Society, Gabriel Stahf, Lanthorn Star? DOROTHY M. WHEELER 141 Dunning Ave. Holy Trinity, Webster Activities: Sodality, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, National Honor Society, Lanthorn Staff MARILYN A. WINTERKORN 260 Avenue D Our Lady of Perpetual Help Arlivities: Sodality. Perosian Choir, Commercial Club. Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club GAIL E. WITTMAN 7 Fairview Hts. Sacred Heart Artiviliexx Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club, Pan America Club gg gp- 'ire , 'll , L 11 W-.,?..,5,.,I V z!9ei..Lf'fer I. 5,3 53 5. .1-.4 "' 2' i ii: '.3?4?,ii'f QZQ, .f .li 1 1' me' e 4 , W- A ii xr Xffikes- v 'N L.. , .,,- K... -, ' -. x 1 ' "3 a-bfi: "HL fi ' 12,7 ,f .swff..r'f.r.+,:.i:f,4f' .r e.: i ffl , ,A ...rt M, l- - ,,,r,r,2e, - ? if 1ig.215iwFff4wf fr MLW-'3 .f M f ' if fs'- M fs-,li wi if-ifT'rll.T mi- "1-2 B 'M v .' 521- 15l'5"FF'rii'!'5e1w?'T48'0.i' . ,.,4 --ff be' -N C f ::'1'22rifft:gp2.::' 1 " - LUELLEN A. WOOD 15 Wyndham Rd. St. Ambrose Avtit'itiex: Commercial Club-President, Athletic Ass'n, Meridian Club, Carver Club, Lanthorn Staff-Business Manager, Sodality MARY ANNE WOODWARD 328 Berkeley St. Blessed Sacrament Ar'tit'itie.v.' Sodality, Glee Club, Mantuan Circle, Science Club. Athletic Ass'n. Meridian Club, Carver Club, National Honor Society. Class Vice President-2 MARY E. VUYNNE 209 Roslyn St. St. Monica Afti1'itie.v.' Sodality. Fontbonne Band, Bellarmine Club. Athletic Ass'n. Carver Club it , K . 1- 4 , -, ,mill .1 W ., 4 W i A- 1-V fe 1-1 sr- T. C' 1 MARGARET S. ZACCONE 54 Lincoln St. Holy Redeemer Activities: Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n, Pan America Club, Carver Club, Gabriel Staff JOANNE B. ZADOROZNY 52 Herman St. SI. Iosapbat Activities: Athletic Ass'n ANNETTE 1. ZAFFUTO 230 Eugene St. St. Theodore Activities: Il Circolo Dante, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club ADELE F. ZAMARELLI 68 Sherman St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club. Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club MARLENE P. ZAMARELLI 68 Sherman St. Holy Apostles Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Bellarmine Club, Athletic Ass'n. Carver Club ANNETTE J. ZAVAGLIA 560 Glide St. Holy Apostles Activities: Perosian Choir, Athletic Ass'n Merry Melodies and Music Majors iLower rigbil: A tuneiul treat is in store 'For us wben Francia La Cbiusa, Geraldine Lombardo and Rosemary Struczewslii, our music graduates, combine their musical talents. . ., . K, . WV, 1 . CAROL A. ZENKEL 396 Norton St. Activities: Sodality, Perosian Choir, Fontbonne Band, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club JOYCE C. ZOBERBIER 845 Emerson St. Our Lady ol Perpetual Help Mos! Precious Blood i4ffil'ifiEJ.' Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club .QLL 1, .. 5 ' f ,V W V ,N .gi ' h h- 1- , fieaw -A I Lgkcg. af: 'M'-.'. 1 - 1 ,slr - - f,-Q " 2f'w"'1c ee, ., H L ,sea V, , ,Y r ,-s.. ,- 3 ,,.. 5 ey,-3 W. if , y ,, ., ,sg,..,, , f-A . I V' 1, Aa 1 I - E ,f,. 'K' ,f L ,i fr,-Q Q r .. -f 1,2Qi:.,Q'.,iF 1-L. -1 we- ' ' Le: ' , m ' ' +A' ' 5 '- ,, ., ,V 1 PHYLLIS C. ZOLNIEROWSKI 1450 North St. St. Stanixlaus Activities: Sodality, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club PATRICIA A. ZURKIEWICZ 29 Mark St. St. Theresa Aclivitier: Bellarmine Club, Commercial Club, Athletic Ass'n, Carver Club NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY lFronl rowl: Marilyn Attinasi, Mary Budinslri, Mary Hosena Feld, Virginia Benham, Mary Ann Woodward, Joanne Brown, Mary Ann Lang, Mary Ann East, Jane Lynch, Sandra Gravino. lSecond rowl: Julia Clarlr, Barbara Gulino, Joanne Hanna, Barbara Bauman, Lucille Tomczyk, Joan Le Schander, Carol Vogler, Hildegarde Schmidt, Arlene Burley, Marie Cornelia. lThircl rowl: Elizabeth Raeiz, Dorothy Kenney. Corinne Smaldone, Anne Reed, Nancy Braun, Margaret Reiland, Mary Ellen Schreiner, Nan McGuire, Patricia Kraul:- wursl, Joyce Warner, lFourLh rowl: Marilyn Salamone, Mary Wells, Aurelia Vail, Patricia Nothnagle, Shirley Ross, Mary Joan Rowan, Linda Russell, Mary Jean Jensen, Barbara Flanagan, Dorothy Wheeler, Ann Ennis, Francia La Chiusa. H A I L C3 h-Q b4brco We reloice wifh fhee, O Mary, in 1'hy DIVINE MATERNITY. U, -.V X The greatest of all the prerogatives granted to Mary Immaculate is her divine maternity. The most devoted of all mothers, she watched with tender affection over her Divine child. We at Nazareth are privileged in having a loving Alma Mater under whose care we learn not only secular knowledge but also that knowledge requisite to eternal happiness. f Qu e! "' Jlwzgf Q1 ni 1' fs. 43, M yA IQQETH Af-P' K., KIM.-..,h ,,., 4 I a I 12' mr Q 5 iff, '.7',,f?l'5 ' i 'a is -f.-2 9. - N f, -fm, , 3 A X f,v, ' X r 4 5 3 I--IPI 3 T? IS Q b-4br'CoP33- Deborah Shea President Junior Officers . . . iUpperl: . . . Deborah Shea, Margaret Streb, Elizabeth Marsh, and Catherine Judge, smile coyly, but they won't divulge the secret ot their meeting. .. Elizabeth Marsh Margaret Streb Catherine Judge Vice President Secretary Treasurer JUNIORS Front row: Michelena DeiMaggi. Carol Krolalx, Joan Coolr, Flora Miller, Marion Dimino, Rosemary Tacy, Gail Mastrella. Second row: Martha Resch, Marjorie Basamania, Rita Gocelz, Kathleen Mayrl, Marilyn Wagenhauser, Agnes Winkler, Carol Hayden, Alma Byers. Third row: Patricia Gross, Barbara Romanini, Gertrude Zientara, Isabel Burns, Helen Closser, Nancy Delbridge, Joanne Clement. Fourth row: Joan Turner, Patricia Bianchi, Sally Petix. Mary Lou Heffernan, Therese Weber, Deborah Shea, Mary Mooney, Patricia Finnerty. Front row: Mary Lou Fitzgerald, Marie DiPaolo, Kathleen Masterson, Joan Ryan, Ruth Billings, Patricia Kane, Helen Onutrylr, Nancy Johnson, Carol Amiclr. Second row: Joyce VanLare, Carol Benson, Margaret Goole, Irene D'Amico, Geraldine Strazzeri, Helen Ostrye, Kathleen Bubel, Ida Arnone, Patricia Cunlitte, Mary Ann Englert. Third row: Mary Ann St. Peter, Frances Popp, Janice Eyer, Rosemary Culbert, Jean Moran, Barbara Hathaway, Carol Vorrasi, Mary Corby, Mary Schwarze, Joanna lorio. Fourth row: Mary Raab, Nancy Hackett, Lucille Schwind. Sara Howland, Roselinde Mandery, Elaine Boerjan, Patricia Heit, Patricia Delly, Marilyn Satter. HOMEROOM !l4 HOMEROOM 30I ef 'N-1 ml' Mary Immaculate becomes our ideal through our study of RELIGION . God is the center of all our religious instruction, yet the closest of all created beings to the glorious circle of the divinity is Mary, the Immaculate Mother of God the Son. Our freshman religion course which gives us an insight into the life and teachings of Our Lord shows us also the beautiful life of Mary. It was Mary who showed her divine Treasure to the shepherds and the Magig it was Mary who asked Him to perform His first public miracle at Canag it was Mary who watched Him die on Calvary. The tremendous effects of grace and the sacraments upon the soul are explained during our sophomore year. Wfe learn that in the divine plan grace was to be restored to mankind through Mary. Thus through her, miracles of grace are per- formed daily throughout the world and especially in places dedicated to her honor. In the study of Church history during our junior year we have seen that inter- cession to Mary Immaculate has turned the course of historical events-heresies are banishedg Christian nations are saved from their enemiesg great sinners have become God's champions. In our senior apologetics course wherein the fundamental doctrines of our faith are explained, it is Mary who draws aside the veil of ignorance and prejudice from the eyes of reason. Divine truths become clear, and God and His Immaculate Mother triumph. , Self Sanctification . . . lLe'ftl: . . . is one of the ends of our religion courses. These first year religion students, Barbara Pitoni, Rita Brent, Rita Nothnagle, and Donalda Webster, have come to lrnow the joy experienced in mental prayer. Sacred Symbolism . . . llcowerlz . . . with its beauty and with its wealth of significance provides a very interesting study unit for these sophomore students, Joan Martell, standing: Barbara Quinn, Mary Ann Rauner, Mary Reuschle, Mary Ann Roach, board aisleg Maureen Styles and Marilyn Palmer, second aisleg Margaret Yatteau and Noreen Lambert. foreground. 56 Front row: Jacqueline Blanchard, Sarah Zaccone, lrene Ve1elis, Lucille De Caro, Mary Anne Marcella, Rosalie Leonardo, Patricia Coleman, Margaret Streb, Elizabeth Cole, Vera Mathis, Second row: Patricia Minnamon, Rose Marie Aquilina, Amelia Verna, Marilyn Poole, Bonnie Schleyer, Joan De Vitt, Norma Graus, Mary Ellen Harmon, Gail Eslcer. Third row: Virginia Burns, Louise Tomczalr. Virginia Piecuch, Leona Janlcowslii, Marilyn Morris, Bonnie Blanchard, Janet Hill, Maryann Brasley, Noreen Fonte, Marie De Sando. Fourth row: Marilyn Dietz, Barbara Durand, Barbara Steinwachs, Carol De Normand, Carol Zwetsch, Mary Monaghan, Mary Ann Worden, Patricia Twamley, Janet Ryan, Marianne Rosse. ln the Role of Mary lLowerl: Our teachers are other Marys who not only in our religion classes but also throughout the day show us how to be pleasing to God. Here Sister Elaine Theresa explains points on religion to Catherine Weaver, Deanna Fratta, and Sandra Scalia. HOMEROOM 302 l 57 H A I L ,cm 4brco I HOMEROOM 303 Our Battling American Slang ILettlg Gisela Billstein, a German exchange student, understands Hawthorne's erudite vocabulary but is baffled by the modern American phraseology ot this senior English group, Carolyn Magioncalda, Carol Taylor, Rose Marie Struc- zewslri, and Carole Fardette. They laughingly offer their services, thus torming a friendly little league of nations. Front row: Eileen Fraher, Anne Marie Wido, Jean D'Alessandro, Martha Weis, Joyce Jeanotke, Margaret M. Brennan, Annette Perno, Patricia Jastxot, Angela Fedele. Second row: Yvonne Blanchard, Denise Herold, Carol Vaitonis, Angela Rowe, Rose Marie Bobbouine, Carole Barnes, Barbara Landry, Rosemary Wehner, Jo-Ann Remeilris. Third row: Dolores Santore, Georgiana Rittaco, Alice Barrett, Kathleen Lurz, Kay Wengender, Mary DePaul, Patricia Utter, Mary Eichas, Janet Gillis. Fourth row: Mary Lou Bauer, Agnes Maclcie, Jean Brown, Eileen Murphy, Louise Bernardo, Marilyn Potter, Rose Siegl, Charlotte Brown, Kathryn Moeller. . . . Mary, therefore, is our model for judging the heroes of ENGLISH literature and . . We lighted our lamps of literature in English classes at Nazareth and traveled the passageways to culture and entertainment. Whether our lamp were the novel, the poem, the play, the essay, or biography, we thoroughly enjoyed our experiences in a land of stark reality or in the dream world of make-believe. In the novel our sympathy and admiration went out to people whom we found very much like ourselves. We marveled at lvanhoe's feats of chivalry in medieval Englandg we suffered with Godfrey Cass for the sin he Scanning the Times lUpper: As part of their course, these journalism students. Rita Andrews, Marilyn Attinasi, Jo Ann Konezny, Beverly Maier, Helen Neighbor, Marilyn Di Napoli and Jean McGahan, seated: Loretta Callahan, Susan O'Day, Marion McFiggins, Charlotte Brown, Ann Voellinger, Nancy Haclrett, Elizabeth Marsh, Dorothy Rowntree, Joan Cooir, Kathleen Mooney. and Patricia Golden, standingp are lteeping abreast of world events by reading the New Yorlt Times. As Others Hear Us lLowerl: Recordings of oral English assignments and dis- cussions are always an aid in correcting speech defects and vocal tone quality. Donna Dempsey records her voice as she discusses her paper with Nancy Herold. 59 thought could never be forgiven, and we shared in the Giants in the Earth the disappointments, the trials, and the joys of Per Hansa and Beret in their struggle westward. Through poetry we found an emotional outlet. XY'e watched a brawling, husky town come to maturity in Sandburg's Claimgog we heard the beat of the horses' hoofs as the highwayman came riding down the road of death, and we felt the great love that God possesses for the sinner in Thompson's Hound of Heaven. Continued on Page 60 HOMEROOM 306 Continued from Page 59 How true, indeed, is Wfilliam Shakespeare's "The play's the thing," for we laughed at the capricious antics of his Puck in Midsummer Night's Dream, cried with his eternal lovers, Romeo and fuliet. No one warmed our hearts more than the gentle. understanding Christine in Barry's The joyous Season: nor no one awakened our sympathy more than the hard hearted, selfish father in the Barretts of Wimpole Street. We grew to love, as all America loves, the short story. We saw a heedless young man become a great and humble bishop in The Bisholtfs Beggar: we ex- perienced the love and devotion that knit a family very closely in the story of the Breckenridge brothersg and we chuckled at the pranks of Red Chief in O. Henry's famous story. The lives and ideas of great men lay open to us in biography and the essay. The ambitious lives of Cramer, Wfolsey, and Napolean from the pen of Hilaire Bellocg the self sacrificing lives of Farrow's Damien the Leper, and of Helen Boylston's Sue Barton gave us better understanding of peopleg while the idiosyncracies and short comings of human nature as seen by eminent essayists, as Christopher Morley in Ou Unanswered Letters, Stephen Leacock in My Financial Career, Agnes Repplier in The Mission of Humor, all tended to bring about in us a more rounded personality. Thus our English courses at Nazareth have become for us lamps to light our way along the pathway to culture and to pleasure. Front row: Mary Ann Bisbano. Margaret DeMay, Barbara Johnson, Dorothy Rowntree, Barbara Lista, Theresa Mesiti, Patricia DeLorme, Barbara Leonardi, Patricia Cruppe, Elizabeth Boyle, Patricia Green. Second row: Geraldine Weiser, Carol Cunningham, Elaine Czerwin, Florence Galbo, Jane Dorotrio, Mary Della Fave, Marie Maira, Helen Dalba, Catherine Judge, Barbara Martin, Marilyn Roberts. Third row: Mary Lechner, Mary Ann Clarlt, Beverly Heberger, Jo Anne Keller, Kathleen Dodds, Ann Logory, Grazina Musteiitis, Joyce Valente, Lucille Tubiola, Carol Johnson, Lina Kisch, Joanne Abraham. Fourth row: Carol Bazar, Carol Tschieder, Madeline Cantella, lrene Lalty, Teresa Bonadio, Noel Beane, Carol Burger, O'Dea Culhane, Constance Adams, Eileen Crowley, Beverly Schiano, Teresa Bonanni. . . the thoughts and the character of ENGLISH writers. 60 Front row: Donna Dempsey, Vera Destefanis, Carole Kress, Lillian Progno, Dolores Stokes, Janine Heier, Anne Pelle, Patricia McKay, Rosemary Pettiti, Second row: Joan Carr, Marilyn Miller, Ann Kaiser, Mary Ellen Kane, Elizabeth Marsh, Barbara Heintz, Mary Ann Kabala, Patricia Repp, Carol Leone, Barbara Gleichaut. Third row: Eleanor Mahon, Kathleen Gordon, Helen Mae Coveney, Mary Rose Bonacci, Nancy Gardner, Monica Roberts, Jean Graf, Nancy Herold, Patricia Donlre, Jo Ann Konezny. Fourth row: Nancy Adsit, Barbara Tindale, Helen Neighbor, Dolores Gruchmann, Virginia Kesselring, Joan Spence, Doris Diehl, Rose Marie Montesano, Lucille Mastrasimone, Marilyn Haughwout. Front row: Beatrice Mancuso, Jane Pryhoda, Angelyn Masters, Elaine Aurelio, Dolores Sinare, Lillian De Long, Joan Brown, Agnes Vernetti. Second row: Rosemary luppa, Carol Hewitt, Jeanne De Lutis, Marie De Ryclre, Mary Jean Murphy, Patricia Lannin, Beryl Thomas, Loretta Pernicano. Third row: Carole Manslre, Mary Nelson, Marie Sidoti, Mary Ann Sellito, Constance Crawford, Vivian Falsone, Joan Hemmerich, Ann Marie Kozerslci, Rita Kuder. Fourth row: Sheila Blind, Mary Ann Bouelli, Joanne lmhof, Valerie Angelini, Frieda Janssen, Grace Samenfink, Elizabeth Riley, Marlene Roeger. Anne Deviny, Maureen Donnelly. HOMEROOM 304 HOMEROOM 307 Comments on Current Crises . . . iLetti: . . . invoiced by Sister Cora Marie, incites the interest ot these members of 'Freshman citizenship education class, Michaelina Mazza and Gayle Sherman. Ancient History for Modern Maids . . . iLoweri: . . . as presented by Sister Ursuline, becomes an interesting period tor these world history students, Mary Catherine Neary, Mary Frances Noonan, Suzanne Schuler, Rosemary Piro, and Betty Jane Seeger, first aisleg Joyce Tomasino, Gracelyn Vaccaro, Louise Vella, Lorraine Wittman, Nadine Wright. HOMEROOM 3I2 Front row: Beverly Meyer, Rita Piro, Mary Marchese, Betty Heintz, Patricia Golden, Mary Ellen Latimer, Patricia Hall. Second row: Patricia Rowan, Sarah Slavin, Margaret Trabold, Shirley Belanger, Mary Lyn DiNapoli, Eleanor Gajewsti, Juliette Ochs. Third row: Anne Zaenglein, Marguerite Pettrone, Marlene Weidenborner, Katherine Moynihan, Julianne Mousseau, Barbara Carroll, Rosemary Kemp. Fourth row: Rita Andrews, Jean McGahan, Marion O'Brien, Barbara Robinson, Anne Floracli, Kathleen Guppy, Harriette Duffy, Ann Voellinger. The fall of great nations. as we learn in CITIZENSHIP EDUCATION, could be averted through . Between the covers of our citizenship education books we witness the drama of the world's story, which savors more of tragedy than of comedy. Ancient history sets its stage along the Nile and in western Asia where Egypt, Babylon, and Assyria achieved a high state of civilization. Nothing remains today to sing their praises save ruined temples and sand covered pyramids. Other nations arose only to be swallowed up by the Grecian army under Alexander the Great who brought under Grecian sway the whole civilized world. Grecian history during the age of Pericles was a glorious thing, but it was a dying nation when it fell under the power of Rome. Roman greatness, exceeding even that of Greece, fell, also, and its fall was all the more ignoble for it bent its head to the uncivilized hordes of barbarians to the north. With its fall the theater of ancient history closed its doors. World history began under Charlemagne, when Europe became the stage of historical events. Once more nations rose and fell. The great Holy Roman Empire, the vast Spanish Empire in the new world passed away, and the great British Empire was given birth above the waters of the Irish Sea, while Spanish Accent on Map Lore lRightl: The knowledge of maps is very essential to the study of history, Here Marcia Ennis points to Spain as it was in the days of the Roman Empire, while other members of the class, Joan Dowdell, Marilyn Button. Joan l.aChiusa, Sheila Dowdell, Mary Flan- nery, Nancy Gama, board aisleg Judith Gulino and Georgianna Bush, foregroundg follow her explanations. glory sank beneath its waves. In our own day, although not so powerful, the British Empire still remains, and with her stands a powerful ally, our own United States. Will these two nations follow the fate of Rome? Will the barbarian who already threatens their frontiers triumph? If so, again civilization will receive a tragic blow, ard the European and American theater of history will be no more. 63 H A I I L L, D-4bf"C0 Sophomore Officers . . . fUpperl: . . . Leah Leary, Margaret Froehler, Emily Noto, and Barbara Nauerkh, male plans for their sophomore dance. Leah Leary Presidenf Barbara Nauerfh Emily No+o Margaref Froehler Vice Presideni' Secreiary Treasurer 64 Front row: Patricia Byrne, Beatrice Lonzo, Josephine Mingoea, Patricia LaVaIIe, Patricia Fonte, Carol Pelusio, Sylvia Boehme, Kathleen Hennessy, Shirley Adam, Dorothy Ciecierslri. Second row: Corinne Klim, Eileen Mahoney, Joan Hoysact, Marlene Zimmer, Rita Dries, Mary Lynch, Mary Jane Antonucci, Patricia Halley, Marion Marlrese, Third row: Carol Prachel, Jean Farnon, Sally King, Mary Vito, Joan Baranowslri, Agnes Bovenzi, Pearl Komorowslci, Anita Sardisco, Anita Heister. Fourth row: Suzanne Jones, Audrey Mclntyre, Carol Beurmann, Barbara Balzar, Eleanor Brinliman, Barbara DeRoller, Marina Goffredo, Rosann Guerriero, Joyce Malta, Virginia Bonjorno. Front row: Bernadette Zutosti, Noreen Lambert, Mary Savella, Wilhelmina Stadler, Nancy Poole, Jacqueline Pecora, Margaret Yatteau, Gertrude Hasenauer, Joan Martell, Maureen Styles, Grace Giglio. Second row: Mary Ann Stanton, Ann Panchyshyn, Mary Ann Rauner, Ruth Ann Roach, Constance Ruscio, Nancy Quataert, Barbara Quinn, Sheila Callahan, Gertrude Hanlre, Carol Ann Petroslii, Margaret Brennan. Third row: Paula Gambescia, Dorothy Kneut, Diann Kramer, Carolyn Leslie, Patricia Lonergan, Marjorie Martell, Barbara Perry, Mary Nihill, Joan Neary, Marilyn Palmer, Mary Ann Kowalslri. Fourth row: Elaine D'Amanda, Joan Hayes, Patricia Alexander, Anne Guerin, Mary Reuschle, Nancy Kehoe. Patricia Dunn. Patricia Kelley, Phyllis Nacca, Mary Ann Arlauclcas, Betty Jane Seager. HOMEROOM I I I HOMEROOM 2l6 HOMEROOM 2 I 7 Front row: Patricia Kleinhans, Marlene Ralaita, Jasmine Brognia, Alice Cooney, Mary Petrillo, Patricia Militano, Patricia McMartin, Patricia Marsh, Joyce Budinslzi, Nancy Kleinhans. Second row: Julia Letta, Nancy Siegfried, Gracelyn Vaccaro, Jane Siino, Kathleen Marulre, Jean Mannix, Deanna Sarlcis, Elizabeth Riordan, Rita Schlageter, Louise Vella, Eileen Riley. Third row: Mary Louise Schmidt, Phelma Alaimo, Patricia Barton, Judith Brown, Joanne Miller, Arlene Podgorsti, Jacqueline McKay, Kathleen Sangster, Arlene Rosso, Stephany Sweryda, Mary Ellen Flavin. Fourth row: Nancy Scheuch, Virginia Gordinier, Judith Walter, Madeline DelVecchio, Dorothy DeRyclre, Mary DeLaney, Barbara Kier, Patricia Spoclaryk, Sheila Walsh, Patricia Martin. . . a better knowledge of the customs and LANGUAGES of other people, for . . Each of us from early childhood has heard the phrase, America, the melting poi: yet, it was not until we undertook the study of languages here at Nazareth that we really comprehended what this metaphor for our homeland really meant. For only through the study of languages can we fully learn how greatly the cultures of these different people contributed in perfecting this great country of ours. America is an English speaking country. In our The Language of Song and Romance . . . IUpper right, opposite pagel: . . . as is sometimes registered on the recording machine by this ltalian class is not so musical and correct as Sister Annunciata would like to have it. Here Sister with Barbara Leonardi. Carol Leone, Lillian Progno, Annette Perno, Beverly Schiano, Teresa Bonadio, seatedy Jane Dono- 'Fric and Rosemary Petitti, standing, listens to one of their recordings. 67 Latin classes we learn that much of the English language can be traced back to the same language in which the Caesars, the great world conquerorsg Cicero, the oratorg and Virgil, the about the glorious culture of so long did it hold its sway countries of western Europe documents and treatises were immortal poet, brought Rome. S0 universal and over the writings of the that all early important couched in Latin. Latin, therefore, is important for the American high school pupil who desires higher education in which research in Latin is often necessary. Continued on Page 69 Spanish Mantillas tor American Maids iLeftl: ln studying the costumes ot Spanish ladies, the flattering effect of the mantilla is always a source ot discussion. Here Angela Fedele aided by Sarah Howland shows it oft to advantage betore Jacqueline Vander-Linden, first aisleg Eleanor Kern, Dolores Knights, Rita Lark, Christine Lawrence, second aisle, Eli1abeth Mason, Barbara Tuchrello, Mary Louise Ryan, and Kathleen Sullivan. The Land of Castled Slcylines ILowerl: Sister Marie Jose points out the places ot scenic beauty on a map of Germany to this German class, Barbara Roth, Martha Weiss, Patricia Utter, seatedg Roselinde Mandery, Graziano Musteilris, and Rosemary Wehner. HOMEROOM 2I7B HOMEROOM ZI8 Front row: Ann Deninger, Doreen Furchill, Mary Carrichio, Joan Bartosh, Dian Clarli, Sylvia Pitoni, Agnes Figliole, Carole Dudeln, Joan Bates. Second row: Gail Hatterscheid, Susanna Petrotta, Mary Rose Schweit1er, Suzanne Trox, Patricia Trapolino, Judy Witzel, Barbara Magin, Josephine Annechino, Josephine Thomas, Frances Fiorenza. Third row: Dolores Murphy, Jane Milne, Dolores Montaltmano, Joan Haight, Carol Figler, Kathleen Eisenberg, Jean Bernard, Anne Boylin, Jean Schwenzer, Lydia Rister. Fourth row: Lorraine Majcher, Joyce Judd, Rosemary Mantelli, Janice Leonardo, Dorothy Little, Joanne D'Agostino, Susan Brown, Patricia Bourcy, Eileen Kildea, Betty Luciano. First row: Catherine Deutsch, Mary Ehmann, Ann Tamblin, Mary Ann Castle, Ann Orlowslry, Marianne Pilato, Kathleen McElligott, Olivia Mariani. Second row: Nancy Bianchi, Marianne Gordon, Joanne Locascio, Mary Jo Biclsel, Dorothy Ceterslti, Marie Leary, Elaine Spiotti, Rita Dziedziech, Suzanne Francis. Third row: Ann Ferrara, Muriel Kuter, Joanne Beilby, 'Joan Di Lullo, Jacqueline Lonsbury, Ann Buckner, Nancy Gardone, Gail Lannigan, Agnes Wetton, Barbara Rogers. Fourth row: Judith Reger, Nancy Reger, Phyllis Van Curran, Mary Ellen Biggie, Margaret Froehler, Nancy Sweeney, Marion Miller, Kathleen Ford, Dorothea Coniglio. . . . the study of LANGUAGES brings an appreciation of the culture of other notions. Couliuued from Page 67 America was discovered by Columbus for Spain. Although the Spanish culture exerts its sway more to the countries south of us, it was Spain that first con- tributed its culture to the melting pot. Spanish litera- ture has much to tell of the early Spanish settlements in the South and south western parts of our nation where Spanish culture in the form of mission archi- tecture and in its gay forms of entertainment have lent much to this section's local color. America loves the arts. The Italian language is the language of the opera. It is the language of the great poet Dante, of the great masters of sculpture and painting, Michelangelo, Raphael, and DaVinci. The French language is also a language of culture. Many of its plays and prose writings are classics, and are read widely in American circles. The French artists, especially the Barbizon painters, greatly influence the American school of painting, while French designers have long governed the styles of Fifth Avenue. It is for this reason that Italian and French culture has wound itself closely around the heart of America. America is a lover of industry. It is in the German language that we find material on scientific research. Many of our great American scientists and inventors owe much to the study of this material. -German culture like that of Italy and France has given us also a love for the opera, and its song and dance composi- tions are dear to all American music lovers. Thus has America become the great melting pot of the world, from which is daily poured life giving sustenance for our United States of America. -if 4 :ffm-1.5-2 T' . 1-ss -. L . 'AWE'-:i i wi Front row: Mary Frances Noonan, Jo Ann Lampman, Patricia Naylon, Jane Ann Werner, Jacqueline Schitano, Delia Taddeo, Marilee Jones, Patricia Enright. Sf' 'id row: Mary Penrose, Susan Vanden- berghe, Carol Cuva, Elvera DeBellis, Patricia Crance, Jorftriv Nicoletta, Nettie Carroll, Patricia Kolozvary, Monica Hanna. Third Row: Karoline Zagata, Helen Wusner, Jean Tortora, Sandra Scalia, Eugenia Buonomo, Olrsana Chornenlry, Judy Orlando, Mary Lawrence. Fourth row: Beverly Hutt. Catherine Weaver, Judith Nientimp, Judith Bryant, 1 'anna Fratta, Rosanne DiPerno, Donna Pro- venzano, Shirley Pudney, Carol Corcoran. 69 HOMEROOM 2I8B M 'I' 1--If -lJfr'C , b The great wizards of SCIENCE have done much for the welfare of mankind. yel' . Passing by the research laboratories of our great manufacturing industries or even by the smaller labora- tories of our hospitals gives the student of science a thrill, for here the wonders we learned in our science classes at Nazareth are the fundamentals on which research work of these laboratories are based. Biology deals principally with the life and the structure of plants and animals. Experiment with food values on little white mice that gain or lose weight, or with the feathery leaves of the carrot that grow limp or vigorous, the microscopic examination of new worlds whose inhabitants are not all hostile to us, of a drop of blood, or of a fragment of skin, along with the study of a human skeleton are all fundamental knowledge for work in our industrial and hospital laboratories. Sound, energy, and light are the important ends of our physics experiments. The simple experiment with HOMEROOM ZI9 Front row: Elizabeth Studier, Katherine Biggs, Madeline Cantella, Jean McCoy, Margaret Pfrang, Lorraine Wittman, Margaret Lavin, Marlene Masuuo, Edna Scahill, Mary Ann MacDonald. Second row: Geraldine Burger, Sulanne Schuler, Carole Marciano, Mary Ann Tantalo, Jean McMahon, Marcella Mastrodonato, Susan Sheppard, Shirley Cronin, Patricia Leone, Julie DiStefano, Nadine Wright, Third row: Marie Carnevale, Claire Teeters, Margaret Vadas, Joyce Tomasino, Beverly Smith, Mary Ellen Lawler, Rosemary Tuuolino, Mary Louise lngoglia, Leah Leary, Joyce Rebman, Fourth row: Patricia Sauer. Gail Mularl, Carol Callahan, Geraldine Laemlein, Beverly Hochadel, Helene Slivlia, Dorine Honan, lrene Banaszak, Margaret Shannon, Jeanette Finegan, Carol Barclay, Patricia Aclrroyd. steam to lift a cover from a container to produce power, the experiment with the electro-magnet in an ordinary electric bell to produce sound, or the experiment with the electric cell and a bulb to produce light, contains the same principles used in our great commercial industries throughout our Country. The study of minerals and their compounds form the interesting experiments in our chemistry laboratory. Experiments for producing sulphur dioxide used in great manufacturing plants for bleaching cloth and preserving foodstuffsg for producing nitric .acid neces- sary in the manufacture of film, engravers' plates, and explosives, for producing calcium compounds in the making of dental products are the basic experiments of all chemical laboratories. Through the principles and experiments of science, therefore, our scientists are enabled to preserve the health, the prosperity, and the freedom of our nation. 1.4: "' lf' f i W Q E W A P x f Liam 5 X, , was W .W Q W-n -1. F ' ' 'gem' isxwgfg 3' 'H ,Q K ki' 'F'-... ,.. i WN J 5 Q -ffl-f . it is MATHEMATICS that forms the founda- tion on which all scientific thought is based. Tom Sawyer. although he had not passed the arith- metic stage of mathematics, would not have gone very far in his method of getting his fence painted had he not a quick active mind. Tom probably was gifted with an extraordinary intellect, most of us are not. This we have to acquire through study-principally through mathematics. The simple equations of algebra lead us step by step to the more complex equations of intermediate and advanced algebrag the application of the theorems of geometry of our sophomore year give honored place to the more difficult theorems of solid geometry of our senior year, but only after a well-versed term of study on the function of angles in trigonometry. Indeed, there is no study so fitted to develop a nation of thinking men as that of mathematics-men who have been able and who will be able in future years by their ability to solve difiicult problems to stand staunch by the great principles and ideals on which our country has been established. The Function of an Angle . . . iLe'ftl: . . . is measured concretely by Alma Byers, as her two trigonometry classmates, Marjorie Basamania and Vivien Falcone, stand ready to lend their assistance. 'QQ Discussion on the Geometric Plane fkightlz Here Mary Kay Neary pauses in worhing out a geometric problem as Mary Costigan presents a different angle to its solution. Looking on is Virginia Brennan. 72 Mathematic Problems Simplified lUpperl: Just a 'Few words of explanation by Sister Mary de Porres malre math difficulties vanish for Patricia Cannan, Grace Kelly, and Lucille Tomczylr. Front row: Doreen Romagnolo, Donna Dibley, P. Gail Lansing, Anne LeVeque, Emily Maclr, Barbara Hult, Joan Jaclrling, Patricia Rigby, Sharon Passero, Patricia Strong, Margaret May. Second row: Judith McKay, Elizabeth Sconfietti, Mary Alice Resch, Joan Caverly, Eileen Mance, Adrienne Chafel, Joan Rivaldo, Marilyn Brady, Marion Fazio, Linda Doyle, Marilyn Fleclr, Carol Slruse. Third row: Dolores Gundrum, Joanne Dempsey, Kathryn Fien, Barbara Palmer, Eleanor Regan, Constance Bush, Rosalie Eno, Kathleen Morris, Marcia Beecher, Louise Muto. Fourth row: Carolyn Palermo, Monica Minton, Jean Rohrer, Elizabeth Frachel, Virginia Richardson, Anne Fehrenbach, Hermine Herold, Carol Joyce Lee, Kathleen May, Mary Schenk, Patricia Stiehler. HOMEROOM 3l7 H A I L 0117 :fr-c GK, I-4 HOMEROOM 3 I9 Front row: Bernadine Bianchi, Marilyn De Sando, Patricia McGarvey, Josephine Angaro, Jean Genova, Mary Ann Trobia, Evelyn Ranlrin, Emily Noto, Beverly Loclamyeir, Virginia Brennan, Marilyn Dittman, Kathleen Kaiser. Second row: Camille Saraceni, Joan Agostinelli, Rosemary Smith, Fern Stacco, Mary Ann Hrantowslri, Rose Marie Leavitt, Barbara Behley, Nancy McSweeney, Judith Mclntyre, Frances Weis, Marie Miller. Third row: Patricia Leschander, Judith Schatt, Janet Stahl, Patricia Culhane, Patricia Ras, Marilyn Salr, Rita Esterheld, Margaret Mary Eggleston, Rosemary Adams, Margaret Enright, Barbara Mason. Fourth row: Ellen DeVo'nis, Barbara Nauerth, Mary Catherine Neary, Rosemary Piro, Mary Costigan, Geraldine Jerzat, Rena Lill, Isabelle Gayo, Maureen Lenahan, Judith Eyer, Carol Hurley. 74 In the world of industry success depends on on efficient and well trained BUSINESS staff. In the busy world of industry, banking, and the professions on which American prosperity and well- being depend, Miss Secretary is an important and neces- sary personage. Here at Nazareth in its secretarial and office practice courses this young lady first learns the secrets to a successful career. It is here that fingers learn to dance with rapid speed over the keyboard of a typewriter and a compto- meter, to glide gracefully over snowy paper leaving trails of artistic designs in their wake, to reach quickly and unerringly into a cabinet file for some important paper. It is here she learns to balance accounts, to compute interest, and to solve legal problems with amazing accuracy. It is here she learns to compose letters that produce dividends, to meet difficult people and situa- tions with nicety and tact. Yes, it is here that Nazareth's commercial majors come to know those valuable lessons which make Nazareth's name outstanding in the world of business. The Clearing House lUpperl: Sister Theresa Daniel clears up a small ditticulty on the balance sheet of Betty Heintz, as other members of this bootlteeping class, Marie Leary, and Janet Gillis, wort on theirs. Behind Big Business lkightl: Nazareth trains many secretarial and office practice gradu- ates for the business world. Here Kathleen Morrissey uses a dictaphone in an office practice class. The Typewriter's Song . . . lLower, opposite pagel: . . . with its staccato notes, accompanied by the ringing of bells, echos all the day from Room 310. Here these typowritors sing gaily, as Lorraine Johnson, Shirley Welch, front rowg Antoinette Camillaci, Marie Mathieu, Joan Moran, Carol Cronin, second row: Angela DeGeorge, Carol Zenltel, Joyce Zoberbeir, Frances Leone, third rowf put to practice their knowledge of typing. 75 MW H A i L 'X C220 V b"'l,f"Cf5 Freshman Officers . . . lUpperl: . . . Nancy Koch, seated, Carol Murphy, Catherine Morocco, Nancy Holly, become ac- quainted with the rules and regulations at Nazareth. Nancy Koch Presideni' Carol Murphy Catherine Morocco Nancy Holly Vice President Secretary Treasurer E SH E N 76 Front row: Kathleen Collins, Jeanne Angelone, Elvira Hrymalr, Dorothy Gullen, Patricia Battaglia, Mary Ayers, Joan Deninger, Theodosia Barnett, Joan Sidebotham, Ann DeVincentis, Catherine Morocco, Janet Monlr, Second row: Pauline Basamania, Judith Garrett, Rita Bearss, Joyce Toscano, Rosalie Ranalli, Constance Grandee, Rosann Dunn, Barbara Baker, Mary Chajchuk, Carol Dwyer, Barbara Falrer, Third row: Anita Isabella, Judith Ives, Joan Casey, Mary Ann Sweet, Marjorie Welch, Bessie Tudisco, Elaine Siudara, Kathleen Sullivan, Mary Ann Farnung, Mary Cecelia Barlrer. Fourth row: Roberta Dalheim, Joanne Falzone, Mary Shreder, Barbara Kapczynslri, Barbara Tuchrello, Carol Denniston, Antoinette Carr, Sheila McDonough, Audrey Berl, Mary Gaugel, Judith McCrossen, Lillian Micciche. Front row: Dorothy Brescia, Marcia Young, Marie Caruso, Irene Mignano, Patricia Kehoe, Sandra Bush, Patricia LoPresti, Joyce Weingartner, Carol Murphy, Judith Scuteri, Joan O'Leary, Joan Roach. Second row: Jacquelyn Lemblre, Ersilia Milazzo, Patricia Russo, Juliann Meskill, Sandra Booth, Mary Lou Trau, Nancy Walsh, Shirley Quadrini, Shirley Weis, Carol Neu, Helen Piehler, Third row: Christine Janssen, Joann Anzalone, Grace Diprima, Jean McLeod, Anne Hutchinson, Marie Huntoon, Marguerite Angelone, Gayle Sherman, Kathleen Hayes, Virginia Clarlie. Fourth row: Barbara Beclier, Jeanette Schlatter, Nancy Gama, Michaeline Mazza, Carolyn Vacanti, Mary Ann Gramza, Joan LaChiusa, Margaret Puslcarczylr, Ann Catherine Hart, Janeann Lavier, Lucille Roth. HOMEROOM IO3 HOMEROOM I04 An Idea Plus Talent . . . lRightl: . . . and a crafts assignment becomes a thing ot beauty. Surrounded by members of the crafts class, Vera DeStafanis, Rosemarie Bobbouine, Marita Martin, Mary DePaul, seated: Rose- marie Montesano, Carol De- Normand, and Helen Dalba, standing: Kay Wengender puts the finishing touches on her wooden tray. HOMEROOM I05 Front row: Gail Blanchard, Eleanor Kern. Sheila Diringer, Elizabeth Chase, Sandra DeFabio, Kathleen LaViola, Ann Yauchzee, Patricia Brogan, Mary Elizabeth Meteyer, Gayle Consler. Second row: Mary Elizabeth Scheuch, Elizabeth Mason, Patricia McGrath, Noreen Embury, Patricia Miller, Virginia Craig, Helen DeLong, Sandra Moschau, Patricia Evanlro, Kathleen Wilson, Patricia Lista. Third row: Eileen Batz, Kathleen Moore, Mariann Meagher, Gail Mrzywlra, Christine Lawrence, Margaret Hines, Roselyn Surace, Marilyn Palumbo, Irene Anthony, Mary Hall, Flora Bennett, Rita Larll, Marietta Nigrelli, Roberta Brown. Fourth row: Mary Baier, Eleanor Egan, Ann Arends, Sandra VanAlmlcerlr, Adele Marinetti, Dolores Knights, Phyllis Brown, Mary Lu Bowles, Margaret Anthony, Patricia Norton, Suzanne Echrich, Mary Ann Haggerty. The study of ART gives us an appreciation of the beautiful. for . . . As oil was necessary to the joyful outcome of the vigil of the ten virgins in the gospel story, so, also, is art necessary to the happy fulfillment of the lives of all of us. None of the many courses at Nazareth, therefore, enable us so to appreciate the beauty around us as those offered in our fine arts department. The music student experiences much of the joy of life, for music today is ever at our finger tips. Dial television or the radio, or turn on a recorder, we may recognize a masterpiece of some great musician-a Brahms lullaby. a Handel symphony, a Verdi opera, a Gilbert and Sullivan musical comedy, and we are thrilled. They are our friends whom we have unexpectedly met, whom we had f become acquainted with in our daily voice, orchestra and band classes. Continued on Page 80 H A I L C223 v 3- ob! C I' Ten Minute Sketches . . . lUpperl: , . . with no guarantee to satisfy the model. Here Patricia Golden obligingly poses for Kathleen Pilot, tirst aisle: Patricia McCarthy, Kathleen Morrissey. and Rena Lill in 'Figure-drawing class. Man's First Medium . . . fLowerl: . . . in art expression was clay. Enjoying this medium is Beverly Heberger with her 'First tinished assignment, while Gail Web- ster, Jacqueline Blanchard, Amelia Verna, Jeanette Finegan, Janet Hill, Patricia Kolozvary, and Kathleen Mc- Gwin pause to admire it. 79 , 5 I-Ib . ART opens our eyes to the wonders about us. Continued from Page 79 Art, too, is very closely connected to the joy that nature intended all of us should experience, for art is beauty and beauty is all about us. Even in the pool of muddy water, the sun and the sky is often mirrored. Here in our drawing, painting, and crafts classes we have learned that color, clay, wood, metal and even scrap material become a powerful medium to ex- periencing that joy which comes from expressing tangibly our own ideas. Here we have not only learned the principles of art, but we have also learned from the pastoral scenes of the Barbizon painters, from the religious themes of the great masters, genre pictures of the Dutch artists that it is in the commonplace things of life, those things nearest the heart of man-his religion, his home, his work-that we must look for ideals that will bring joy to our own and to other men's hearts. Our dramatics classes also are a means to joyful experience. From earliest childhood we find pleasure in putting ourselves in other people's places. But a skillful interpretation of another's actions requires not only a knowledge of human nature but also a knowl- edge of the skills required for acting which we study in our dramatic classes. Here, too, we learn to remake a king's costume into a jester's garb, to paint a castle interior into a winter backdrop, to make a girl's pretty face into one of Macbeth's weird witches. But above all, it is here that we learn to love the drama and with it the great artists who have down the centuries interpreted it so well. Thus it is that Nazareth, ever mindful of the future needs of her students, has provided for us the oil which will enable us to go forth to meet the joyful experiences which the world of art has to offer. Front row: Barbara Kraus, Diane Burlre, Patricia Conaughty, Patricia Pioch. Jahnet La Dolce, Kathleen Casey, Camille Martell. Mary Ann Halpin, Dorothy Zimmerman, Barbara PIBffOWSkI.. Second. row: HOMEROOM I06 Barbara Cieslinslri, Rose Mary Hunt, Georgina Bush, Paula Burlre, Kathleen Burlte, Victoria DnLella. Diane Gocelt, Joan Belknap, Beverly Cossetti, Nancy Holley, Patricia Begy. Third row: Linda Bolger. Carol McLaughlin, Bernice Allen, Judith Bauer, Catherine Beclter, Annette Caschette, Ann Marchese, Patricia McDonald. Diane Santima, Donna Saeger, Jean Wittman, lrene Rybak. Fourth row: Shaurlyn Miller, Virginia Brady, Jean Betlem, Virginia Gleichauf, Beverly Povio, Joan Cawley, Kathleen Kaiser. Elizabeth Shafer, Mary Munger, Jane Schur, Jean Vinette. 80 Front row: Jacqueline Vander Linden, Patricia Allman, Joan Johnson, Mary Jane Boiano, Mary Ellen Goold, Mary Ellen Brenna, Joanne Rossi, Barbara Maier, Elaine Vander Broolc, Barbara Ross. Second row: Mary Katherine Pike, Janet Poshva, Jane Lechner, Patricia Panipinto, Dorothy Servas, Kathleen Pilot, Margaret Mary Hanss, Annette Ferri, Margaret Mills, Helen O'Connor. Third row: Ellen Hartman, Barbara Meisenzahl, Geraldine DelMonacl1e, Patricia Rutlcowslli, Carol Litoltt, Mary Lou Aman, Joanne Wood, Joyce Wood, Lorraine Martin, Ann Brien. Fourth row: Joan Sedleclris, Carol Devereaux, Antoinette Barbato, Elaine D'lmperio, Malinda Lindner, Elizabeth Bo, Catherine Meisenzahl, Susan Slattery, Sheila Ostrye, Mary Ann Oswold. Front row: Jeanette Ritz, Diane Coogan, Joan Marshall, Sheila Dowdell, Rosemary Salerno, Jacqueline Lombardo, Rita Schmidt, Maureen Murphy, Anne Marie Matella. Second row: Doris Bertrand, Donna Hamm, Mary Ellen Montredo, Kathleen McGorltey, Marilyn Romano, Rosalyn Bianchi, Patricia Lincoln, Doreen Wozniat, Anita Marciano, Carol Rushlaw, Third row: Nancy Koch, Bernadette Drons, Patricia Deverell, Susan Gruttaduria, Mary Ann Boyle, Marilyn Button, Margaret Figlerowicz, Mary Flannery, Joan Dowdell, Joanne Micciche. Fouth row: Elaine McAvinney, Muriel Coiro, Gail Whalen, Gail Henrietta, Alice Verstraete, Jean Williams, Josephine Coniglio, Suzanne Fess, Judy Gulino. HOMEROOM I07 HOMEROOM I08 W Champions for Su permen iUpperl: Olivia Mariani demonstrates the correct method of pre- oaring coolred cereal, that all important food so necessary in malring little Juniors into a generation ot super-creatures. Watching the process are lsabel Gaye, Beverly Smith, Lorraine Wittman, 'first rowp Catherine Biggs, Mary DeLaney, Rosemary Tuuolino. ji .K t . ,haf ,pw An Artistic Array for the Eye and the Tongue lUpperl: These proud hostesses. Dorothy DiStetano, Margaret Reiland, and Jean Layton. are preparing trays ot fancy calues for their annual tea party, to which they have invited the faculty and their mothers. First Steps to Good Grooming and to Comfortable Living il.ettl: One ot the first lessons in operating a sewing machine is its threading. Barbara Martin displays her skill to her two homemalring classmates. Arlene Russo and Marilyn Roberts. 82 .kgs . ,mx 'I' v ln our HOME ECONOMIC classes we learn that as the home is. so is the nation, and . Everyone can learn to cook, everyone can learn to sew. But why can't everyone be a Betty Crocker or a Hattie Carnegie? Why can't everyone produce a culinary masterpiece, or a gorgeous gown creation? We may find a solution to these questions in the homemaking classes which are held in the two-story home economics building at Nazareth Academy. Here on the first floor as the year proceeds, a succession of tempting delights are produced in the bright homey kitchen. Rows of crystal clear jelly and tomato ketchup begin the procession, to be followed naturally by golden brown tarts and rolls, pumpkin pies and delicious roasts. Christmas candies and cookies, packed in attractive boxes and in cookie jars usher in the Christmas season. But the high- lights and grand finale of the culinary pageant are the banquet and the tea Patty when the members of the faculty, our mothers and even sometimes our bishop and our chaplain are invited. On the second floor of this busy workshop we learn not only to make our- selves but also our homes attractive. Pretty aprons and dresses and even summer suits are either designed or cut from patterns and finished to the low hum of the sewing machine. Window drapes and bed covers are made with the view of redecorating our own bedrooms while old pieces of furniture from forgotten corners of our attics take on a new look, as they are sanded down to the original beauty of the wood, and new upholstery is cut to fit and tacked down. Thus Nazareth students prepare themselves to become future home lovers of tomorrow. HOMEROOM IO9 Front row: Lucille Allotta, Dorothy Gester, Carol Scaramuuo, Angela Barbato, Marilyn Heberger, Judy Sherwood, Corinne DeLorme, Yvonne Diamond, May Ann Sielrierski. Second row: Eileen McGee, Joan Daly, Carol Keady, Jo Ann Weiss, Carol Spade, Martina Basilio, Petrina Critelli, Judy Baranowslri. Lucy Testa. Third row: Ruth Rowan, Dorothy Trybulshi, Patricia Walsh, Patricia Hogan, Judy O'Connor, Dianne Kolb, Pasqua Bianchi, Mary Wuerl. Fourth row: Margaret LaTour, Barbara Fritz, Barbara Lawrenz, Jessie Bonacci, Mary Ann Cole, Kathleen Smith, Grace Corcoran, Domenica Giannone, Ann Hilbert. H A i L C520 Je-lbrco HOMEROOM I I2 Front row: Bernadine Rotolo, Carolyn Cardinal, Georgine Cullen, Diane Christian, Dorothy D'Amico, Velma Fields, Geraldine Schifano, Marilyn Riuo, Carol Adam, Frances Strake, Barbara Brunner, Catherine Kelly. Second row: Barbara Stephany, Lillian Petrilli, Sarah Benham, Constance Callari, Sandra Hovanus, Rita Nothnagle, Mary Ann Cough- lin, Patricia O'Brien, Janice Borrelli, Judith Finn, Barbara Pitoni, Carol Janczair, Eleanor Stephany. Third row: Joan Witzel, Jacqueline Lefler, Mary Louise Ryan, Margaret Blaine, Donalda Webster, Deidre McKier- nan, Elizabeth Kellner, Rita Lembclce, Jo Ann Baher, Carolyn Myers, Carol Gillette, Rosalie Ferraro. Fourth row: Elizabeth McConnell, Mary Ann Eclrert, Barbara McDonald, Barbara Alfano, Rita Brent, Nancy Thomas, Lucy Cataldo, Marilyn Clarlle, Nancy Bauman, Mary Jane Levatino, Sharon Douthwaite. On the Wing . . . lLettl: . . . and on their toes is this volley ball class, as Margaret Brennan lreeps re- laying the ball to Dorothy Kneut, Patricia Dunn, Patricia Alexander, and Mary Anne Arlauclras. . . . ihai on ine Physical FITNESS of :is I1 individuals depends a notion s progress. Our physical development at Nazareth keeps pace with the leaves of the calendar. Setting up drills, tumbling, somersaults and flying angels, quite appropriate for the baby months, put each participant on her feet ready to tackle the badminton birdies in the November tournament and the hockey contests of the late fall months. The winter months contain red letter days-days on which we learn the techniques of the most popular of all sports, basketball. In the beginning there are Skillful Feats . . . lRightl: . . . are performed by our tumbling sophomores. Carol Petroslri between Barbara Quinn and Joan Neary forms the apex ot the pyramid, while Mary Nihill, Patricia Otis, Marilyn Pal- mer, and Ann Panchyshyn support them. Carol Leslie and Joan Hayes help the 'flying angels, Noreen Lambert and Diane Kramer, to defy specific gravity. 85 more ohs than ahs, but as skill and practice develop coordination, so too will the baskets add up with scores that may mean a place on the Varsity or All Star teams. Spring months usher in other ball games-the 'two net games of volley ball and tennis, and the sweet heart of all American games-the game of Ty Cobb and Babe Ruth. Thus these calendar days in the gym mean days full of fun and activity-days which bring us nearer the goal of a well-balanced maturity. Workshop for Champions lLettl: Practising vigorously are these ambitious juniors. Patricia Hall, Mary Linda Di- Napoli. Rita Piro, 'First rowg Patricia Golden, Mary Ellen Latimer, Judy Ochs, Eleanor Gajewslri, Shirley Belanger. Jean McGahan. second rowg Beryl Thomas, Harriet Duffy, Rosemary Kemp, Anne Floraclr, Kathleen Guppy. Julianne Mousseau, and Margaret Pet- trone. l L ft 15 P33- O -Derc D Y was nn 'Q 'Vip 1 1 fl , W , 1, .1 M JW' A, if 4 uw 6 L M , FF' 4 ,M CTIVITIES 1,-51,32 .r , nniiq.-,'f. K V, E Liyilvscfx-i.'fL?f'f "'55'?EiEEkS"va',3it-wife-115: .GCT 1 .2 f it -2,21-215W ',:f51'3 -2"e4vtfe.: ' -ffzua-5,2--55:1 -r 3. "" wt" 'L:wi-ef':"1'i'ffg7ffsa, 2 t't.f:-.ez ii-5' va:,,-1-,gyli'92,11es , -4 -- We reioice wiih 1'hee, O Mary. in fhy 'Nf x IMMACULATE CONCEPTION. TLLUMIN Mary Immaculate, because of her preservation from all stain of sin from the first moment of her conception, is above all the saints in Heaven most active in bringing souls back to Christ. We, through the high ideals presented to us at Nazareth, endeavor in our activities to become Christ-bearers bringing Christ back to souls. .N fa' -0' 0 '9-fra P-C',f ig, 45,0 5 ' A 1- o Q 'Q ff Wiki.-w'l'. J ' 1:76 4 . jf 4 ,vveu-I 87 Mary Immaculate becomes our incentive to CATHOLIC ACTION. September: Dear Diary, Enthusiasm at peak at first meeting of our sodality and mission groups- welcomed Sister Martina Marie back to Catholic action at Nazareth-reports of good times at Ford- ham convention-wish I had gone. Ortober: Dear Diary, Month of the Rosary- hope Our Lady Immaculate is pleased with our extra rosaries. just closed an over-the-top Christ- mas card drive for the missions. November: Dear Diary, Adopted slogan: Put hash- Cbrisl Back into Cbristmas-many storekeepers cooperating-religious themes and cards in their Christmas window displays, December: Dear Diary, Began a year of prayer to Our Lady Immaculate with day of recollection -Father Gavin, speaker-just can't miss his rug- ged flsherman at the Golden Gate. Christmas formal-preview of fairyland-girls even more glamorous than those in Vogue. january: Dear Diary, Look what the New Year brought us-a new moderator-Sister Ber- nardine, we are going to miss your kindly advice and untiring devotion. To Sister Marie Perpetua, Sister Marie Christine, and Sister Elaine Theresa our ardent support. February: Dear Diary, Had a terrific time last night-at Mission Mixer at Immaculate-that tall blond promises to be fun-hope he calls! Ann Judge Sodality Prefect Marrb: Dear Diary, Speakers from all walks of life on vocation-Would I make a good nun? God will help me decide. April: Dear Diary, Retreat ended today-made some good resolutions-for life I hope-seniors their own retreat master-lucky aren't we. May: Dear Diary, May Day at last-most glorious crowning, most beautiful procession-a real tribute to our Immaculate Queen! june: Dear Diary, My, how time flies!-but look at our accomplishments-hope they are re- corded in gold with Mary's signature of approval below each one. Funds for Needy Missions lLeftl: Many letters of gratitude from foreign and home missions which the Sodality has helped financially are being answered by Ann Judge with the help of Virginia Benham and Ann LeVeque. 88 Poster Planning . . . ll.ettl: . . . which will spread devotion to Our Lady Immaculate is one of the projects ot these sodalists, Joan Cook, Mary Corby, Marilyn Deitz, and Patricia Gross. Stamping Out Unbeliet lLowerl: Many of the people of the Far East accept cancelled stamps from our missionaries and with them often the doctrines of Holy Church. Here Rita Nothnagle, Dorothy Wheeler, and Ann Fahrenbach sort and trim thousands of stamps. We 'imma Our CLUBS promote school spirit . . Our clubs form a natural link between our studies and the world of which we will after graduation become an active part, for in seeking membership in a club we enter always those whose activities appeal to us- activities which will govern our choice of vocations after our school years are completed. There are some of us who like science and who, no doubt, will be connected in later years, in some way, to the great laboratories of the medical and of the industrial worlds. These may enroll themselves in the Carver club, experimenting with plant and with animal life in the laboratory or about the campus adding much Continued on Page 92 Il Circolo Dante lLowerl: The big event of the Italian club is its annual Italian dinner at which the parents are the honored guests. Here Teresa Bonanni, Rosann DiPerno, Deanna Fratta, Terese Bona- dio, and Carol Leone are starting things off in a big way with the all-essential macaroni. Der Deutsche Verein lRightl: A party is a welcomed oc- casion in any language: but to these members ot the German club, Mary Baier, Joan Carr. Kathleen Mayrl, Marilyn Dietz, Marilyn Fleclr, Gayle Consler, Grace Samenfinlr, Helen Wiesner, Joan Johnson, Jo Ann Weiss, Helen Piehler, standing, Mary Lou Bowles, Lorraine Martin, Melinda Lindner, and Helen DeLong, seated: there is no language with such mouth-watering words as that of German. 90 Pan America Club lRightl: The members ot the Spanish club, Gail O'Brien, Kathleen Lurz, Marjorie Goole, standing, Louise Bernardo, and Corinne Smaldone, examine one ot the recent boolrs recommended on their list of boolrs published in Spanish. Mantuan Circle lUpper, opposite pagel: Every year the members of the fourth year Latin club celebrate the birthday of the immortal poet ot Mantua. The banquets of the gods which Virgil describes in his worlcs could possibly be more bountiful, but they surely could not be more enjoyable than this one attended by Sister Marie Aimee, moderator, Virginia Benham, Jane Faclrelman, Joanne Brown, seated: Elizabeth Raetz, Mary Ann Woodward, Marilyn Di Girol, Aurelie Vail, and Ann Ennis. standing. Bella rmine Club Kenterl: Once or twice a year the history clubs of Nazareth and of Aquinas Institute engage in debates on current topics. Here Judy Clarlr, Patricia Nothnagle, and Janice Ed- wards, and two rival spealiers engage in further discussion after debating the topic: Should eighteen-year-olds be allowed to vote, Le Cercle Francais iLowerl: One of the projects ot these French club members, Marlene Gilman, Charlotte Brown, Gisela Bill- stein, Marguerite Pettrone, and Anne Reed, is this interesting exhibit of French literature and articles made in France. C Kms.: s N X l is faire. erm'-.Q . for qsf. ,ie . . is Q.. xii. sa s. tgssegef' 5' . si EXNSF3 iff? ' ZQSEQQ gms- fr eswrf. mr 33.1-' ' fieee52:er5.P, .aww at 5 Q. Wylie Xfdfaff ask. .. 'wipe gs 3 .,. .A . .xxx . for CLUBS tend to unite and strengthen groups. Continued from Page 90 to its beauty and color. Others may inscroll their names in the Senior Science club discussing with and listening to guest speakers on scientific data. There are others of us who are artistically inclined. and who, because of their ability to do things, will fit in well with the people withwhom they come in con- tact. These may join the Hobby club where among many other projects, they stage a puppet show each year. For those whose careers point to the business world, there are two clubs-the Commercial club, and the Commercial Honor Society. Each club tends to develop further the skills learned in class periods with speed and accuracy. The Commercial Honor Society members are especially to be commended, for the requirements for admittance are rigid. Such members have no diffi- culty in obtaining excellent positions after leaving Nazareth. There are others of us who are interested pri- marily with people, and these are the ones who will undoubtedly enjoy life the most. For those of this type who are studying languages, there are the language clubs where we may learn much about people, their customs and their literature. In our meetings we may, for instance, carry out some of these customs or discuss the merit of some Spanish literature. A meeting may consist of an Italian dinner served to our parents by the II Circolo Dante club, a song fest of German folk music by the Der Deutsche Verein, a costume dance in all the colorful robes of Spanish origin by the Pan America club, a play given in French by Le Cercle Francais, or a Virgil's birthday party in the summer- house on the campus by the Mantuan Circle. For those of us who like a little more intimate connection with people, there are the Meridian club and the Bellarmine club. Those who enjoy correspond- Continued on Page 93 Commercial Club lLeltl: Membership in the Commercial Club, for the most part, involves hard worlr, but here we find some of the members, Teresa Philippone, Patricia Cunlilife, Patricia McKay, Luellen Wood, and Marilyn Salamone serving Barbara Feclt, while Ann Judge, Joanne Hanna, Joan Uebelaclrer, Vivian Simmons and Catherine Judge await their turn. Hobby Club lLowerl: The Hobby Club projects are always interesting. Here Frances Stralta, Ann Brien, Judy Ives, Stephanie Sweryda and Dorothy Little malre dolls for the Red Cross. Continued from Page 92 ing with people in other lands, the Meridian club specializes in the pen-pal trade. Those who like a good debate on political matters have the opportunity to join the Bellarmine club and match ideas with the debaters at Aquinas. Thus our clubs bridge our school days to the world of tomorrow, fitting us to fill confidently and efficiently the places awaiting us. Carver Club lRightl: The Carver club is probably the most active of all our clubs-an air- plane trip above the city, a snow party, guided trips through industrial plants, besides a lreen interest in any proiect concerning plant and animal lite. Here we 'Find a small group, Patricia O'Brien, Margaret l.aTour, Diane Coogan, and Barbara McDonald, gathered around the aquarium in the science laboratory. 93 Senior Science Club lUpperl: At this meeting of the Senior Science club, these members, Joanne Brown, Lucille Tomczalr, and Mary Ann Woodward, are prepared to spealr on F-time interesting facts concerning plant I e. Meridian Club lleftla These members of the pen-pal club, Mary Ellen Kane, Jacqueline Blanchard, and Marie Desando, have received many interesting letters 'From high school pupils in other lands. Here they are examining a 'flag of one of these countries. Nan McGuire C0-Ecliior Mary Ellen Schreiner Co-Edi+or l.imeligh+ on fhe Camera lUpperl: The camera is very important to the issuing of a good yearbook. Here Molly Hosenfeld explains the operating of a camera to Sanclra Gravino, Joan Uebelaclcer, Mary Jean Jensen, Jacqueline Gabel, sealedg Carol Srolxose, Patricia Gabel, Joanne Orrico, Joanne Olrlevitch, Nancy Minges. Typical Teamworlc . . . lLowerl: . . . is shown by Carolyn Magioncalcla, Doroihy Wheeler, Nancy Braun, Molly Moalx, Muriel Keefe, seateclg Nan McGuire, Mary Ellen Schreiner, and Susan O'Day, as fhey check Lanihorn copy sheeis. In our LANTHORN we relive a year happily spent at Nazareth . just as the work of Gilbert Kieth Chesterton is brought to life by Maisie Ward in her splendid biography of a truly great writer, so too the work and ambitions of every Nazareth girl come to life in the Lantborn, through the untiring efforts of its staff members. Yearbook know-how is imparted to the minds of several of the staff on their annual visit to the Empire State Scholastic Press Association conference at Syracuse. There we learn ideas which, if employed, will enable us like Maisie Ward to complete our yearbook, a true story of our last year at Nazareth. Plan is our by-word for success not only in organiz- ing the dummy for unity and appeal but also in securing patrons for a workable budget. We endeavor to employ only expert photography that will enable us to relive vividly the happy moments of our last year at Nazarethg we strive also to write clever, interesting copy that will complement our pictures with reader interest and full coverafze of events. Our trip to New York for the Columbia Scholastic Press conference writes the final chapter of our efforts to compile for each Nazareth Student a reproduction of school life at Nazareth. H A 1 L ti hi -Barco I A Hunt for Hue Lanthorn. lUpperi: . . . hastens on these mem- bers ot the Lanthorn staff, Ann Ennis, Jane Fackelman, Virginia Hamill, Vir- ginia Fulton, Patricia Krautwurst, seated: Joanne lmburgia. Mary Ann Lark, Mary Wells, Marilyn DiGirol, and Bernadette Lappan, in the all important quest of a suitable color for the cover of the 1954 Luellen Wood Business Manager Mary Ann Larlr Assistant Business Manager . . and in our GABRIEL we predict the ioyous evenls lo come. just as every living member of society has a soul, so our Gabriel is the soul of a very alive institution of over twelve hundred young ladies. With its pages of news, features, editorials, and sports, the newspaper adds spirit to the life of Nazareth Academy. As the deadline for the Gabriel approaches, Gabby, our little angel mascot, witnesses scenes of hustling and bustling in and around Room 316. Papers are strewn in every direction, and many hands seek lost or hidden pictures, captions, articles and headlines. It isn't all Virginia Hamill Co-Edilor work and no play, however, for the journalists antici- pate with pleasure their trip in the fall to the Empire State Scholastic Press Association Convention in Syra- cuse and in the spring to the Columbia School Press Association Convention in New York. With the combined eiiorts of all the Gabriel staff, a newspaper which truly represents the life of our school can be published monthly. The Gabriel not only is a part of Nazareth Academy, it IS Nazareth Academy. Manuscripl' in lhe Making lLowerl: Here Joan Uebelaclter, Sandra Gravino, sealed: Joanne lmburgia, Marilyn DiGirol, and Jane Lynch prepare copy for the Gabriel. Mary Moak Co Editor Molly Hosenfeld Assoclale Editor A Joyce Warner Associate Editor Cutting Costs lLowerl: Cropping photographs can cut en- graving costs as these members of the Gabriel stalif, Barbara Karnes, Florence Galba. Constance Adams, and Gail O'Brien, have learned. The All-Important Know-How . . . lUpperl: . . . of journalism is put into practice by these Gabriel staff members. Molly Moak, Virginia Hamill, Molly Hosenfeld, seated: Mary Wells and Geraldine Lombardo, when preparing the school paper. M-vcr H l A l L c:::vi v 33- -Ibrco 3, Our PEROSIAN CHOIR delights us with excellent performances Gowned in Nazareth's own colors-gold and blue-our Perosian Choir, consisting of the junior and senior members of the voice classes, enchant us always with beautiful melodies. Their various appearances during the school year never fail to please. The selection that captured our hearts at the Christmas play-one of their first big events of the year-was Fred War- ing's lovely arrangement of The Night before Christmas which added much to the charm and reverence of the Christmas story. At the Nazareth Music Concert among those selections which won them merited applause, were Fred Waring's I Believe and Herman Strategier's Magnijirat. But the event to which all Perosians look forward with eagerness is the Catholic School Music Fes- tival when they sing at the Eastman Theatre. Here their voices thrill the audience with Britten's Deo Gratias, W'o1rum Yale, and Dunhill's Queen Carol Taylor President of Heaven. Outstanding performances such as these have made the Perosian Choir one of the best known and best loved musical groups in Rochester. Perosian Choir Personnel Front row: Marilyn Stahlberger, Carol Zenlrel, Lorraine Johnson, Donna Dowdell, Lillian Mugavero, Myrtle Scahill, Carol Fardette. Cecelia Abraham, Patricia Civitello, Angela DeGeorge, Second row: Barbara Gulino, Barbara Mehne, Theresa Philippone, Barbara Embury, Mary Ellen Kier, Joanne Hanna, Anne lnderbitzen, Geraldine Lombardo, Jacqueline Gabel, Carol Taylor. Third row: Jane Faclelman, Dorothy Kenney, Corrine Smaldone, Barbara Ann Warth, Diane Sweeney, Alvida Lacorte, Patricia Rytlewshi, Patricia Gabel, Teresa Fallocco. Fourth row: Mary Russo, Marilyn Winterlrorn, Josephine Rizzo. Dorothy Onufrylr, Helen Calnan, Sharon Spaler, Rose Marie Struczewslri, Karen Pritchard, Marilyn Folwell, Mary Elaine Sherwood, Gail Wittman, Muriel Keefe. Muriel Keefe Rosalie Leonardi Carol Manslre Wardrobe Mistress Treasurer Librarian 98 Angelic Voices . . . lRigl1tl: . . . of Mary Raab ancl Marie Sidoti are lifted in praise as they create a celestial atmosphere around them. . ,:t.a2e3sep ' 5:1 tgiiwsefitfsf N , ,mf 5 iggggitititsifisfrsyvs .Y ,,s..f,ta.e HN 5i,g23ff5?Jm wirsgvfwgs were me: sr mfg. 755535 rafffwsiss Q. - E EQMAS? Mi F as s Q ,msgs Elia at Sieifzeewsf 52+ 555 f. H Al I L C120 4 qi 33- "'lPf'Cf5 D ,uf fggiiiitiifegiiiiif ' was iibeiai Q 1' g::s:5,:l.gfs5g::5sgg 55 'J -i'E.I. V efifeii T355 if .re . f w inrtftmei N . , :255,,sj.s,3,5 it . 5 s.23wt1a..f? 3 -anyway, 535532 2' ::.- 0, was ,ty we fitihi fi' ew 25 gli? , 1f::i:2:::Ea:f':'2iz:' we 3.11312 ai., .... ,, .. X . . and our GLEE CLUB enchants us with their joyous songs. Like so many apple blossoms in their white formals and small wristlets of pink flowers our Glee Club, con- sisting of freshmen and sophomores, adds much charm to many of our assemblies. During this, the Marian Year, they will be con- tributing to the glory of Our Lady Immaculate at their annual spring concert in May with such selections as, Gounod's Are Maria, and Edward Kremser's very beautiful Hymn to the Madonna. In the past they have thrilled their audiences with such compositions as Trees, and Friml's delightful Donkey Serenade. Every year, at their annual recital, individual members of the Glee Club, endowed with special singing ability, are eagerlyrreceived and ap- plauded by their fellow students. A song, beautiful and well sung, requires for members of the Glee Club many hours of rigid practice, memory work, and thorough study of composition. For the rest of the school it means pleasant listening. Glee Club Front row: Patricia McGarvey, Jane Siino, Marlene Masuuo, Jacqueline Pecora, Mary Ann Trobia, Delia Taddeo, Jo Ann Lampman. Barbara Behley. Second row: Sylvia Pitoni, Monica Han- na, Joan Baranowslri, Patricia Haley. Patricia Enright, Marie Leary, Pearl Komorowslii, Eileen Mance. Third row: Sheila Callahan, Rosemary Adams, Mari- lyn Salt, Emily Mack, Carol Corcoran. Marie Miller, Mary Jo Biclrle, Ann Ferraro, Fourth row: Betty Jane Seeger, Kay Ford, Donna Dibley, Patricia Lannin, Constance Bush, Joanne Dempsey. Rita Dries, Dorothea Coniglio, Helen Wiesner, Rosemary Schmitz. Marilyn Salt President 100 -Z gf' 5: ',... I Q A MQ 1Egf M fig , .:E 'i Song +o +he Madonna lRightl: Glee Club members, Margaret Mary Hanss and Sheila Callahan, sing the "Ave Maria" in honor of Our Lady. 14? Elleen Mance Vlce-Presldenf .l H A I l. -lbr'coK I We travel with our ORCHESTRA into o lond of melody . . It may be the strains of Chabrier's Espana or any other composition on the broad program of classic and popular selections with which our orchestra provides us that merits our spontaneous burst of applause. Because our musicians themselves love music, they play with a zest and a feeling that is imparted to their audience. At their concerts, during the Perosian choir operetta, or at the Christmas play we may hear Tschaikowsky's Serenade, Schubert's Ave Maria, some- times selections from Wagner's Tannlaauser. Even Leroy Anderson's more modern compositions which please us are on their list. Our orchestra also carries out a Marita Martin President 102 Crchestra Personnel Left, front row: Madelina Cantella, Marita Martin, Marian Dimino. Left, second row: Francia LaChiusa, Patricia Rutltowslri, Mary Costigan, Barbara Romanini. Lett, third row: Margaret Mary Hanss, Virginia Clarlre, Mary Ann Coughlin, Margaret Vadas, lrene Rybalt, Therese Weber, Gisela Billstein, Mary Wells. Left, 'Fourth row: Helen Ostrye, Jasmine Brognia, Barbara Kraus, Joann lnzana, Mary Ellen Manfredo, Rosalie Leonardo, Carol Figler, Right, 'front row: Kathleen Gordon, Dorothy Brescia, Mary Ellen Goole. Right, second row: Audrey Berl, Joyce VanLare, Agnes Kimino, Deborah Shea. Right, third row: Judith Nientimp, Elizabeth Shafer, Sheila Ostrye, Margaret Waters, Sally Petix, Rosann Guerriero, Agnes Mackie. Right, fourth row: Jeanette Ritz, Carole Dudeh, Mary Schwarze. favorite tradition at Nazareth in providing the accom- paniment for the annual singing of Christmas carols. This cultural influence which our orchestra exerts at Nazareth plays an important part in our development as future members of society, in which knowledge and appreciation of music are essential. Marian Dimino Vice-Presidenl' Elizabelh Shafer Secretary Mary Cosfigan Treasurer . and we march ioyously to the rhythm of our FONTBONNE BAND Those who have not witnessed a street practice of a school band have missed a great deal in life. No Pied Piper could boast of a more appreciative following. Pedestrians stand and enjoy itg and no wonder, for trailing behind us is a motley crowd of youngsters. some trying to keep in step, others too young to do anything but keep up with the crowd and avoid the barking dogs at their feet. But with all the fun of practice there is nothing we enjoy more than the real thrill of marching down Main Street as a part of the Memorial Day parade. Last year even in the midst of a constant downpour of rain we marched, playing in perfect form and timing. Such selections as Washington Post and The Stars and Stripes Forever, helped to cheer us up as well as the brave onlookers. Our beautiful blue and gold uniforms were wet, indeedg but our spirit was certainly not dampened. Although the parade is the big event of our band year, we also take part in the Catholic Musical Festival, in school assemblies, and in the Athletic Association's play day. Thus not only to Nazareth student body but also to its numerous friends our Fontbonne Band affords many hours of pleasure and relaxation. Fontbonne Band Personnel Front row: Martha Weiss, Maryanne Hargather, Nancy Betlem, Jean Rohrer, Sheila Diringer. Second row: Gail Blanchard, Margaret de May, Geraldine Weiser, Rose Mary Hunt, Sheila Ostyre, Peggy Waters. Third row: Carol Hurley, Nancy Gardner, Beverly Hutt, Dian Clarlt, Janet LaDolce, Martha Resch, Helen Closser, Mary Patricia Klee. Fourth row: Roseann Guerriero, Bonnie Blanchard, Alice Barrett, Ann Polle, Joann lnzana, Carol Zenltel, Ann Zaenglein, Susanne Barrigan. Fifth row: Agnes Macltie, Deborah Shea, Mary Ellen Kane, Kathleen Gordon, Patricia Brogan, Yvonne Blanchard. Elizabeth Slayton, Carolyn Magioncalda, Sixth row: Patricia Heit, Joyce VanLare, Suzanne Fess, Mary Ellen Goold, Marian Dimino, Margaret Streb, Mary Schwartz, Dolores Gruchmann. Seventh row: Marilyn Morris, Nancy Scheuch, Joyce Jeanotte, Patricia Allman, Shirley Weis, Patricia Fonte, Rosemary Culbert, Betty Marsh. Eighth row: Mary Monaghan, Sally Petix, Carol McLaughlin, Patricia Wallter, Mary Wynne. Mary Patricia Klee President Marilyn Morris Vice-President Sally Petlx Agnes Macltle Secretary Treasurer 104 105 H A l L '17 I-Dfrco Principals in Cast "No'l'hing's Too Good for Our Susie!" . . . lUpperl: . . . venlures Stanley lRoger J. Robachl, as Willie lTed Maloneyl, Johnnie lJohn Conollyl, and Howie lJim Lyonsl give their wholehearled approval of the attempt to bribe Susie lPal: Milnel to secrecy. Where the Elite Meet . . . lliightl: . . . at Ma Rand's drug store, Shirley lMolly Moaltl, Mill: lBill Turnerl, Caroline lTeresa Falloccol. and Joe lJohn B. Maierl malre the most of the music of the iultebox. ln our SENIOR PLAY we find ourselves in the world of make believe . . You Can? Kiss Caroline, a delightfully modern, romantic comedy by Anne Coulter Martens Q or Maureen Dalyj, was chosen this year for our senior play. Caroline, a newcomer to the East End High smooth set, has all the boys in a whirl because she is not an ordinary girl and seems to disregard all the boys' frantic attempts to impress her. While drowning their sorrows over cokes in Ma Rand's drug store, the boys decide that joe, the captain of East's football team, is the one to find out just what it is that makes Caroline so different. However, even the best laid plans of mice and men go awry when eavesdropping Susie, Caroline's little sister, threatens to tell all-beginning, middle and the end. The outcome of this rollicking comedy afforded a pleasant and amusing evening's entertainment for the delighted audience and a sensational success for the enthusiastic cast. Ma Rand .... Barbara Bauman Miss Jameson ....... Gail Baglm Caroline .,,.,,., Teresa Fallocco Joe .. , ..John Boniface Maier Susie ... ,...,, ..Palricia Milne Stanley .,,. Roger James Robach HF' MQ. H09 "Fresh-Wafer Algae!" . . . lUpperl: . . . exclaims Pal lTeresa Pliilipponel, as she proudly displays the fruit of her naturalistic labors to Willie lTed Maloneyl, Bunny lPatricia Gabell, Sally lsanclra Gravinol, and Stanley lRoger J. Robaclil, Alienalecl AFlec+ions lLowerl: Capturing the eyes ancl the hearts of the boys, Milt lBilI Turnerl and Joe lJolin B. Maierl, Caroline lTeresa Falloccol finds herself Public Enemy Number One by the girls 107 lu, Mrk Principals in Casi' Mary ..., ...,,4,.,.,...,.......,,.... C arol Taylor Joseph ..... Mary Joan Rowan Gabriel .,.. ..,,..,...... B arbara Flanagan Cherub ..... ....,,,. ,,..,................ J u lia Clarlr Shepherds ..4.,.,,.., ., ,rMartha Resch, Patricia Kehoe, Anne lnderbitzin, Helen Closser, Mary Pafricia Klee lnnlceeper's Wife ,,...,.,,..,.. ...........,.. S arah Slavin 108 "Yes, Cherub, This ls ll." lLeftl: "This is the world of men," announces Gabriel lBarbara Flanagan, to Cherub lJulia Clarlrl looking down on the world from a mouniain iop. . and in our CHRISTMAS PLAY we lose ourselives Our Christmas play If I Were Not an Angel by D. Francis Finn was this year quite unique, for, al- though it centered about the Christmas story, it was viewed through angel's eyes. Cherub, a tiny angel, enters the world for the first time on the night of the Nativity in companionship with Gabriel, the archangel. He is to decide what he would like to be if he has a choice of becoming a part of what he sees. After marveling at the beauties of nature, in o world of religious reality. and after witnessing the Christmas scene, Cherub makes the intelligent decision, worthy of even one of the seraphim, that of all he has seen he likes men the best. The scenery was quite simple, but it required real talent on the part of our stage crew to produce the cloud and mountain effects to which dramatic lighting added a dignity in keeping with the solemnity of the scenes enacted. H A i I. 'N C120 Earth and Heaven Rejoice lLe'itl: Heeding the angels' announcement ot the Savior's birth, the shepherds lMary Patricia Klee, Patricia Kehoe, Anne lnderbitzin, and Martha Resch, lrneelingg Helen Closser, stand- ing,l and the innlceeper's wife iSarah Siavin, extreme left,l come to the cave where St. Joseph lMary Joan Rowanl and Mary lfarol Taylorl watch over their new-born King. "And Gabriel-lts Nose ls Wet!" . . . lLowerl: . . . exclaims Cherub lJulia Clarlcl to Gabriel lBarbara Flanaganl, as she iondles a lamb for the first time. t r I M M A C U L A T A ,, iii 52515: ff'?E. Each Prince Charming bows to his fairy princess Had Diana herself entered the dance hall of the Chamber of Commerce on the eve of our Christmas formal, she could not have been more lovely nor more graceful than our own Nazareth girls. Dressed in lovely pastels which blended into an exquisite rainbow, they whirled to the heavenly music of johnny Hartzog's at our CHRISTMAS DANCE . orchestra. Eyes sparkled and danced like stars, and soft lilting laughter added to the celestial atmosphere. Such was our environment at the Christmas dance, a most memorable event to each of us and a delightful picture to store away with other pleasant memories of Nazareth. if 1 ,fd f t , gif: r'f,Af3'Jg'!jisiix'e Some Pastel Masterpiece . . . iUpperl: . . . that has come to lite, our Christmas dance torms one ot the i prettiest of our social functions. Sitting a Dance Out . . . iLeftl: . . . can be iust as pleasant as dancing: at least. one would judge from the expressions on the laces of Joan Barenowslii and her escort. 110 x E31 M Q :gf wx, 'R eg M4 sw. -A S 3523755 ' n as: ' c,nggf..,t.gms: L2s:s:rf'sx?5?54J ? 9 wah! H A i L 9323 HPFCO y D . Mfzfifiznz be L i- 'isiiflillyzzz smart: -rmzfzsii KW, gifigigssswfsaf ,. 3 trcgtiicifwg 5 imwzsffrsssxfre 1 5 2552? Z K U We 122 , Qirieiwvsffssztiat wflliiigk iizizesp st iarsismisaz . and the King of our Hearts chooses us queen Decorated with innumerable small red hearts, a large representation of Cupid himself in full dress attire, a beautiful shrine to Mary Immaculate, our honored guest at all our social functions, our gym was transformed into a beautiful setting for our Student Council Valentine Dance. Here with all the rhythmic at the VALENTINE DANCE. grace and beautiful coloring of a Degas ballet master- piece we danced to the music of jack Nunn's orchestra. The special event of the evening came during inter- mission when after a short prayer to Mary Immaculate the announcement of the names of the couple chosen to be King and Queen of Hearts was made. Amid Continued on Page 113 Valentine in Rhythm lRightl: Our Student Council Dance held in our own gymnasium on St. Valentine's Day was one of the out- standing social events of the year. Our Valentine Queen iLowerl: Grace Ann Kelly's smiles belle the phrase: Uneasy is the head that wears the crown, as Frances Mazza, president of the Student Council, crowns her our valentine queen. 112 Continued from Page 112 much applause Grace Ann Kelly and her escort were led to the awaiting throne. I It was an event we shall always remember--an event in which each one of us danced with the king of our choice, and we were his Valentine queen. A FiHing Remembrance . . . lRightl: . . . provides a cherished lieepsalre. Here Patricia Rowan shows her bid to Jeannette Finnegan, Carol Benson, and their escorts. Regally Ruling . . . lUpperl: . . . over the Valentine dance are Grace Ann Kelly and her escort. We delight in character portrayal in our PEROSIAN PLAY. Eighteenth century Venice is the setting of Gilbert and Sullivan's gay operetta, The Gozzdoliers, presented by the Perosian Choir, supported by young men prin- cipally from Aquinas Institute, St. john Fisher College, and Rochester Institute of Technology. This tale of romance, surprises, and mix-ups concerns itself with two gondoliers, Marco and Giuseppe, one of whom because of various reports is the long-lost King of Barataria-which one, is the mystery. If either Marco or Giuseppe is found to be king, he must marry Casilda, a young noblewoman, regardless of the fact that each has already chosen his own bride. The plot becomes quite involved but straightens itself out to a happy ending when the true king is found-a servant in Casilda's family, secretly in love with Casilda. Besides the splendid work done by the cast and the choral group, the stage crew should be highly com- mended for their wonderful workmanship on the scenery-especially a back drop of a panoramic view of Venice in true Titian coloring. Principals in Cast Dulte of Plaza-Toro, a Grandee of Spain ..... Joseph Barone Luiz, has attendant ,......,,.. ,... . .. Duchess of Plaza-Toro , Casilda, her daughter , Marco Palmieri . ,,.. ..,.. Guiseppe Palmieri ,. Gianetta ..,..... Tessa "Dance a Cachucha" . . . ,Wayne Burlingame . . . . .Marilyn Maas ,Beatrice Fornicoia William O'Connell , . . .Thomas Gouse .,Joan Cappellina . . .Donna Dowdell lluefti: . . . sing Georgio lWilliam Turnerl with the gon- doliers lRichard Mahar, James Callon, William O'Connell, Thomas Gouse, Eugene Lamendola, and Frank Ruhl, as the flower girls lPhyllis Rabita, Angela Stanziola, and Geraldine Lombardo, gaily dance to their song. ...Q M wwf!! gr f N., fi ,- -. -...-f' In if J A 4, Y GH' 1 ! ff 'F . 2 Q ,V , .S x ! Q? S .Y K x ik 1 1 Vs 3?-af 'EW ,Q Q R gyvnpv Lf uv Aiming tor High Scores lLettl: Marlene Tee Boon prepares to add points to her score by extra practise. Other hopeful participants are Barbara Steinwachs, Agnes Maclrie. and Patricia Marsh. Facts and Figures lLowerl: Our Athletic Association otlicers, Jacqueline Lefler, vice-presidentg Joan Moran, presidentg Shirley Belanger, secretary, and Joan Hayes, treasurer, loolr over a very promising sports calendar. Giving Wings to the Birdie lCut outl: Patricia Jaslrot practices her serves in preparing for me badminton tournament. Junior Homeroom Teams Boosters . . . lUpper, opposite pagel: . . . Rosemary Pettiti, Theresa Bonanni, Elizabeth Riley, Patricia Coleman, Marlene Roeger, Jean Brown, and Marilyn Deitz. practise one ot their cheerleader stunts. Hockey Strategy lLower, opposite pagel: Shirley Belanger instructs her team mates, Mary Marchese, Mary Ellen Latimer, Elizabeth Heintz, first row: Judy Ochs, Patricia Golden, Eleanor Gajewslri, Beverly Meyer, Rita Piro, Agnes Vernetti, Mary Lyn DiNapoli, Patricia Hall, second rowg Beryl Thomas, Barbara Carroll, Rosemary Kemp, Julianne Mousseau, Marguerite Pettrone, Rita Andrews, Jean Mc- Gahan, Harriet Duffy, Ann Floralr, and Kathleen Guppy, standing, on some clever moves. Hockey Scores Opponents They We Harley , 1 1 University of Rochester 4 3 Nazareth College 3 1 Webster . 0 0 Pittsford 3 1 Harley 4 1 We learn l'he qualifies of sporfsmanship in our SPORTS . . Fresh from summer swims and vacations we at Nazareth enter school to find a vigorous sports docket made out according to the season, awaiting us. Indian summer on the sports calendar means a bustling game of field hockey. On Monday nights cries of both approval and dismay can be heard from the field as each player frantically combs the grass in search of the treasured puck. Along with hockey, swimming and bowling also take the autumn spotlight and con- tinue all year long. Swimming enthusiasts scurry down to the Knights of Columbus pool each Thursday night prepared for a night of fun with the aquatic sportg as for bowlers there is no sweeter sound than the crack of the ball as each pin surrenders to a skillful shot. Sports enthusiasm reaches its peak with fall, for then basketball begins. Colorful plays and exciting contests make this game, king of sports at Nazareth. When the first robin sings for volleyball fans, it is a sign to practice and polish up on spikes and serves, for another season has arrivedg yet when April showers keep one inside, badminton and ping pong fans play their frays. A visit to the gym during the afternoon demonstrates skill at its best in these games. Rays of summer sunlight lure the tennis players to the courts for a swift game. With this sport, the calendar' is complete. Forecast: More sunny sport years at Nazareth. 117 H A I L M ew v 0 -lbrc JP H iA i L Cro Ili: I-IDFCO . . . and we accept defeat graciously in our BASKETBALL games. No home run in a Wforld Series game, no touch- down in an Army-Navy game can produce such thrills as those we feel at our Friday nights' basketball games between our class teams or between our two top teams -the Varsity and the All Stars. Close competition for championship honors high- lighted our two champion teams throughout the year. The All Stars by training a clan of capable guards strengthened their defense considerably, the Varsity, on the other hand, packed some superior ball-handlers in their forwards, and they were ready for some brilliant plays. Many of the games were a fight to the finish. During a first or second quarter we might witness the All Stars literally running away with the baskets, but the never-say-die Varsity might change groans to cheers, or vice-versa, with one point ahead at the end. Other times we might see a hard won tie at the end of the Continued on Page 119. Va rsity's Lucky Thirteen il.efti: Strategy and slriil marched the Varsity, Nancy Rivers, Barbara Knorr, Joan Turner, first row: Jean Brown, Bonnie Blanchard, Patricia Finf nerty, Patricia Cannan, Mar- jorie Leo, second rowg Carol Maier, Jean Moran, Carol De- Normand, Muriel Keefe, and Margaret Streb, third row, to many victories. Continued from Page 118- third quarter, only to have our hope of success snatched away by the All Stars by a well-aimed shot during the fourth quarter. Next on the ladder of basketball fame is the Class Teams, consisting of two members from each home- room who strive to elevate the spirit of their class by copping many contests. The freshman-sophomore games present a preview of the coming Varsity and All Star champions. The undying spirit of the fans as well as that of the players has to be commended-a spirit that more than contributed in molding the 1953-1954 basketball season into the outstanding success it was. Basketball Scores All-Stars vs. Varsity ..,. ., . . 22 - 17 Varsity vs. All-Stars 15 - 14 All-Stars vs. Varsity . 20 - 16 All-Stars vs. Mercy , .. , 4 - 2 All-Stars vs, Nazareth College ., 6 - 4 All-Stars vs. Varsity . ,. 30 - 21 A Decisive Toss-Up . . . iffenterl: . . . might spell victory or deteat for a team. Here Frances Mazza, an All Star, competes against Nancy Rivers, a Varsity member, tor possession ot the ball. Retereeing is Miss Conheady, school coach, while Carol DeNormand, Varsity guard, gets ready to talre over. Symbols of Senior Spirit iLowerl: These fourth year pepsters, Patricia Cannan, Angela de George, Carol Zentel, Sandra Gravino, lrneelingf Margaret Reiland, Adeline Lombardo, Karen Pritchard, and Anne lnderbitzin do much in preserving the high enthusiasm shown in intra-mural contests. Champions ot the Court . . . iUpper, opposite pagel: . . . and slrilled in court prowess are these All-Stars, Shirley Belanger, Joanne Diamond, Joan Montinarello, first rowp Dorothy Onufrycli, Mary Ann St. Peter, Joanne lmhof, second rowg Nan McGuire, Sara Howland, Joan Moran, Jane McCann, Grace Samentint, and Frances Mazza, third row. Slryhigh Guarding lUpperl: Carol DeNormand. Varsity guard, climbs the air to intercept the All Stars ball. Joanne Diamond, All Star tor- ward, is also on her toes. ll9 Kiki? H Q- X iz.. :,. K A WW U 1 i e S 91 Qu f f A . ww ,, .,., is fu ' 2 ,S Q M. 43: - in . Q . Y. Growing Up lUpperl: The first honor of a Nazareth graduate is her reception into the Nazareth Academy Alumnae Association. Here Eloise Kemp receives her 'membership card from Mrs. Annette Dusel Ryan, president of the association, while Gloria Hamm, Joanne Morris, and Mrs. Eileen Kiefer Reidman, vice-president, loolr on. We look forward to enrollment in our ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION Many thousands of graduates have passed beneath the portals of Nazareth Academy and have been enrolled in the Nazareth Academy Alumnae association since 1881, the date of its institution. This association has always been a very active organization, and the generous response of its members to any of the projects pro- posed by its executive board is a real tribute to their Alma Mater. One of the most informal of its activities is the Alumnae Baby Day reunion to which former graduates proudly bring their children. His Excellency, Bishop Kearney, is present and blesses each child individually. A table laden with goodies soon helps to banish all shyness from the small guests, and they adopt their mothers' Alma Mater whole-heartedly. Other more formal affairs are the fall banquet at one of the downtown hotels, another in the spring at Nazareth, the Christmas formal for the younger set, and the annual card party for those for whom dancing has lost its appeal. The funds obtained from these functions' are used largely to benefit the school. The public address system, an award of a four-year scholar- ship to Nazareth to a deserving eighth grade graduate, and vestments for the school chapel are but a few of these benefits received. Among the spiritual advantages derived from the association are its annual weekend retreat at the Cenacle, a memorial Mass for deceased members, and an annual Mass to which the graduating class of the year is invited. Nazareth Academy's name lives through its gradu- ates, and many have brought great honors to their Alma Mater, but none have brought greater fame to its name than the members of the Nazareth Academy Alumnae Association. Where Friends Meet Again lRightl: Gathered here at the annual banquet are Mrs. Annette Dusel Ryan, president, 'far end: Rev. Joseph O'Connell, Mrs. Eileen Kiefer Reidman, vice- presidenty His Excellency, Bishop James E. Kearney, Mrs. John Mathias, Rev. Charles Connell, and Mary Jane Klem. , my is 121 H A I L 0120 If-Dfrco Kites leaf' F5 . Ia 2' ar B ls.. img We proudly sfage a HOME ECONOMICS TEA The Fifth avenue fashion shows could probably stage a more complete showing in women's latest styles, and the Park avenue mansions boast a more elaborate setting for a tea than did our homemaking studentsg yet, surely no model or hostess could be more delighted with the success of their efforts than were these students with their home economics tea and fashion show. and FASHION SHOW and . With a twirl of new skirts and a glimmer of fresh new blouses, the proud members of the homemaking II class displayed dainty dresses, tailored skirts and sheer blouses of their own making to their mothers, the faculty, and the student body in the auditorium. An explanation of each gown-its style, its material, and its cost-added interest to the showing. After the fashion display all were invited to a tea held in the home economics building. Here at a table beautifully arranged with cut flowers, trays of delicious cakes, and of tempting sandwiches, sat two hostesses at either end, ready to pour tea or coffee as one preferred. Trays were rapidly emptied and as rapidly refilled. At the close of the day everyone agreed that the home economics party was a huge success. Could anything better be said of the social affairs on Fifth and Park avenues? Good Teamwork . . . lLeftl: . , . behind the scenes is the secret of success of many undertakings. Here Joan lmburgia cuts the sandwiches, while Rosemary Lehner helps Lorraine Johnson arrange them prefiily on a plate. Tea by Candlelight . . . lUpperl: . . . served by a charming hostess, Carol Bohrer, created a pleasant atmosphere for Elizabeth Monaghan, Norita Koerner, Maril n Froehler Nanc Diclr Shirle Walner Patricia Mandell Y 1 Y i Y I I Julianne Mousseau, Mary Schickler, Annette Zaffuto, and Sally Alexan- der, as they stand around the table. Tempting Trayfuls . . . lLowerl: . . . of dainty sandwiches are arranged by Bernadette Lappan and Marie Marcantonio. Service with Smiles Abounding lLower, opposite pagel: These gracious hostesses, Mary Ann Webber and Barbara Knorr, proudly serve dainties to their appreciative mothers. In the center foreground is Barbara's grandmother, Mrs. George McCormick. 125 H A 1 L. C'-'O I-IDVCO I jf 124 i Behold, Our Queen! iLe'Ftl: Geraldine Busco with one of her attendants, Hildegard Roemer, crowns Mary immaculate, Queen of Nazareth. A Crown of Lilies . . . ilowerl: . . . for Mary, our lm- maculate Queen, is blessed by Bishop Caseyx Presenting it to the bishop is Geraldine Busco, while Patricia Gardner, Mary Ann MacDonald, and Hildegard Roemer watch the cere- mony. Her Maids-in-Waiting iLower, opposite pagel: Mary Ann MacDonald, wreath bearer, and Patricia Gardner, attendant to the queen, with the entire student body, stand reverently watching the crown- ing of Our Lady immaculate. . we pay tribute on MAY DAY to Mary Immaculate. Many poets have sung of the beauty of the spring landscape, many artists have painted itg but no scene could be more beautiful than that presented on our campus on May Day. Beneath the elms and the oaks clothed in their early green garments, beneath the ever- greens adorned with candles of their own making, amid the blossomed beauty of orchard trees, and the pastel tints of garden plots we celebrate our May Day. Holy Mass in honor of Our Lady begins the May Day ceremony, after which the entire school assembles on the front campus to watch the May Queen and her attendants, like so many spring blossoms, climb the front steps to our Lady's shrine. There, while the The Queen's May Flowers lUpperl: Jane Pryhoda, Emily Maclr, flower girls, Patricia Gardner, Geraldine Busco, Hildegard Roemer, Mary Ann Mac- Donald, Barbara Bailey, Catherine Judge, front row: Arlene Burley, Nancy Lynch, Anne Lafferty, Cynthia Sexton, Rita Gocelr, Mary Ellen Lawler, Ruth Burroughs, Ann Judge, Kathleen Mayrl, Joan Cook, second row: Alice Cooney. Rosemary Lehner, beautiful voices of the Perosian Choir sing their praises to Our Immaculate Mother, the May queen's attendants surround her with a bower of roses. In the midst of this sweet scented throne Mary is crowned our Queen of May. The service is closed by a prayer of consecra- tion in which all of us at Nazareth pledge our loyalty to our Immaculate Queen. Thus the May Day ceremony at Nazareth is cele- brated-a ceremony which never loses its charm be- cause she to whom we give honor this day increases the joy in our hearts, for she is the dispenser of all happiness, Our Lady Immaculate. Carol Srolrose, Margaret Brennan, Mary Hodgetts, Dorothy Onufryl, Joanne Postus, Anne Fehrenbach, Barbara Kier, Gertrude Zientara, Patricia Gross, Luellen Wood, Catherine Casaceli, Mary Jane Allen, Shirley Schneider, Doreen Romagnolo, third row. is ii a Calling All . . . . . Nazareth students and their friends to read our list of patrons to whom we are deeply grateful. Mosl Reverend James E. Kearney, Bishop of Rochesler Mosl Reverend Lawrence B. Casey, Auxiliary-Bishop ol Rochesler Reverend Charles B. Connell, Nazarelh Academy Chaplain A 8: L Friendly Service S+ai'ion AbboH's Cuslard Ace Dry Cleaners Ackerman Brothers Ada Cooper Millinery Adams, Mr. R. O. Adduci, Mr. Joseph Aero Hardware Sfore Agosrinelli, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Agricol+oso, Mr. Raymond Alberl' Gulf Service Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Allen Aulo Paris Allen, Mr. Lemuel G. Alma-Loraine Bridal Sludio Alparone, Dr. Ralph N. Andreano, Miss Carmela J. Ann's Variefy Sfore Aquinas Foolball Managers Armslrong Coffee House Arne'H Slyle Shop Arrow Malerials Allanlric Slamping Co. AHinasi, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence AH'inasi, R. and Sons Alwell, Reverend Henry Avery, Mr. John S. Baglin, Mr. and Mrs. C. Norberi' Bailey Dislribuling Co. Bardenell, Mr. D. L. Bareis, G. and Son Barry Landscape Service Baslian Basfian Brolhers Co. Dress Shoppe Bauer, Miss Mary Ann Bauman, Miss Agnes L. Bauman and Baynes Bearing Co., T. T. Becker, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bell's Bakery Belluscio, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Belmar Benson Drive-ln, lce Cream F. E., Healing Bellem, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Be'l'lem Roofing Co. Bianchi, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bianchi, Mr. Joseph Bianchi Miss Lucille Biegler, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bill's Washer Service Birds Eye Frosled Foods Blanchard Florisl' Blauw Bros., lnc. Bless Drug Co. Blue Ribbon Dairy Co. Bob's Esso Slalion Bobby, Mr. Samuel Boehly, Mr. J. Bonadio's Food Slore Bond Bread Co. Borden lce Cream Borner Hardware Bourne Co., John B. Bourne, Mr. John E. Bovenzi, Miss Marie Mr. and Mrs. Waller Bowker Dairy Producls, lnc. Braccie, Mr. Carl Brasley, Mrs. E. J. Braun, Mr. George Brenna Really Co. Brook's Bicycle Shop Brooks, Brown, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mr. and Mrs. Roberl A. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown, Mrs. Rufh l. Brown, Miss Rulh M. Brown, Brownie Bros. Dry Cleaning Buclinski, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Budinski, Mr. Palrick Buelle, Charles J., lnc. Burke, Mr. and Mrs. James F. Buss 8: Pe+e's Service S'la+ion Byrne Coal Co., Daniel C 81 C Food Markel Cadel' Cleaners Cali Upholsfering and Furnifure Co. Caluneo, Miss Elaine Camillaci, Rocco, Poullry Campus Founfain Cannan's Texaco Service Cap Tool Company, lnc. Capadano, Miss Marjorie Cappellino, F. and Sons Cardillo, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Carey's Liquor Sfore Cariola Bros. 8: Co. Carlson Conslruclion Co. Carolyn 8: lrene's Beauiy Salon Carr, Mr. William Carroll, Dr. and Mrs. Edward T. Carver Club, Nazareih Academy Casa-Leone Resfauranr Casciani, Mr. Joseph Casey, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Casey, Miss Regina Casperson, Mr. Jack Calholic Sfudeni' Mission Crusade, Nazarelh Academy Cavallaro, Mr. and Mrs. A. Cenler Food Marker Cenfral Wholesale Grocery Corp. Chapuka, Mrs. Helen CharloH'e Shade Shop Chavaroli, Chesfer Cimino 8: Sons, lnc., Mr. Vilo Cinelli, Miss Joanne Cinelli, Mr. and Mrs. Vicror Cinelli's Resrauranl' Cilino, Mr. and Mrs. John S. Cily Exlerminaling Co. Civiielo, Lawrence Civirello, Mrs. P. Clancy Carling Co., lnc., G. F. Clare, Mrs. Agnes Clark's Ready-To-Wear Clifford, Mr. Roberi F. Clin?-Mar Collison Service Closser, Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Coca-Cola Boffling Co. Cocuzzi, Mr. Thomas F. Coldwaler Lumber Co. Comac Builders Supply Corp. Connor Agency lnc., Mr. Joseph Cooke's Television Coon, Mr. Donald Coon, Mr. and Mrs. E. Cooper Delicaressen Cooper Dresses lnc., Ella Copeland Dress Shop Corcoran, Mr. and Mrs. Waller Cornelia, Mr. and Mrs. G. Corona Home Furnishings Corona Opfical Co. Coun'I'ry,Gen'l'leman, The Cowan's Hardware Cra'F+ and Clarke, Markers and Groceries Cramer's Liquor S'l'ore Creamer, Mr. Frank J. Crescenl' Purifan Laundry, lnc. Cri'I'ic's lce Cream Cronin, Mr. Daniel J. Culhane, Miss Elizabelh Culhane, Mr. and Mrs. Roberl' Culian's Service S+al'ion Culp, Mr. James Culver Roadways Cuminale Sludio Cupid lce Cream Currier, Mr. Leonard G. Cursio Beaufy Salon Curlin Agency, lnsurance D'Agosl'ino, Mr. and Mrs. Ma'H'hew Daley, Mr. Jack Dal+on's Service Slalion D'A'mbra, Mrs. Philip J. D'Angelo, Mr. and Mrs. M. Dah Service Slalion David's Women's Apparel Davidson Brolhers Davis Drug Co. Daw's Girls Soflball Team Dean, Mr. J. H. DeBell, Mr. and Mrs. Charles DeBell Funeral Home Decker, Mr. Frank J. Degus, Mr. John W., Decoralor De-Life Dairy Bar Delle Fave Bros. Bakery Del Monaco, Mr. and Mrs. B. DeLucia, Mr. and Mrs. Peler DeMaria Fruil and Vegelables DeMay, Mr. and Mrs. R. Dembroski, Mr. and Mrs. Vincenl' Dembroski, Mr. and Mrs. V., Jr. DePelris, Dr. John A. Derso, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DeSando, Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Dever, Mr. Richard Dever, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Deverell, D. G., Refrigerarion Deverell, T. J., Pumbing Dewey Ave. Pharmacy, lnc. Diamond, Miss Joanne Diamond, Mr. John DiBiase Service DiGae+ano, Mr. and Mrs. John DiLalla, Mr. Anfhony J. Disparli Qualify Shoe Repair Dividio, Mr. and Mrs. Anlhony L. Doerner, Mr. Lesler Doll House Dom's 8: Van's Diner Don-Pez Painring Co. Dox Drug Co., lnc. Du-cci, Miss Florence Dudley Esso Service Duffy, R+. Rev. Msgr. John M. Dunn, Reverend Gerald E. Dunsky, Mr. and Mrs. A. Dworski, Jewelers Easl, Mrs. H. R. Ebel, Dr. and Mrs. A. G. Eddie's Grill Eggleslon Ho'l'el, lnc. Ehmann, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ehmann Marker EllioH', Mr. and Mrs. R. E. El Rancho Gaseferia Empire Slale Healing Co. Ennis, Mr. and Mrs. Arlhur Ennis, Miss Rifa Eppenslein, Mr. and Mrs. A. Erb, Mrs. Marian Erbach, Mr. Louis Esler's Appliances ii! ' " 555 sg - S -5 it Ei T ::-13: g aff... .... . 'N ig Shia ll 5 M M214 .E rim, 6. ...X Q if 2 if ,S , , H 1 I L ni 9:5 C J-lbrco :N ..:. Q J, .1-r x I ll 1, z gil ' 2:2 Vi .1- zxg ,- QT Wi it All ,rs ,E J' lx wif H l ws, 'ii Y Q mipi 1 ,ix .E If ' .f ,W .,..,. -isil , , ., , .5 H A u L 011-0 rf-can I-I Esposi+o's Barber Shop Ersler, Mr. Thomas Exchange Building, lnc. F 8: F Service Sfafion Fackelman, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fairfax Beau'l'y Salon Fallocco, Mr. and Mrs. P. Falvo, Dr. and Mrs. John P. Fanfuzzo, Mr. and Mrs. S. Farmer's Pride Poul'l'ry Farrell Bros. Colonial Funeral Home Fasco, Miss Carol A. Feck, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Feeney Securifies, J. J. Feinberg Plumbing 8: Hea'l'ing Co., lnc. Felh, Mr. Louis Fenlon, Mr. Bernard Ferenh, Miss lda Ferraro Plumbing 8: Healing Finegan, Mrs. Eileen Fisher, Miss Evelyn Fisher, Mrs. Vicfor Fihgerald, Mr. T. J. Flanagan, Mrs. P. V. Flanigan's Furnilure Sfore Flavin, Mr. Roberl' J. Florack, Mr. Bernard H. Flower Ci+y Amusemenf Co., Inc. Flower Cily Bedding Co. Fly, Mr. John, Confracfor Flynn, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Foley, Dr. Jean E. Foley's Liquor Sfore Folwell, Mr. and Mrs. George Founfainbleau Resfauranf Fraher, Mr. W. and Sons Francis' Beau'l'y Salon Francis Dry Cleaners Frankens'l'ein's Dry Goods Siore Frankie's Friendly Service Frank's, Waichmaker - Jeweler Friends Fumia, Mr. Joseph Furman, Mr. Richard L. Fusilli, Mr. and Mrs. J. Gadzinski, Mrs. Marion Gala, Mr. Anfhony Gallagher, Mr. Bernard Gardner BaH'ery S+a+ion Gargano Brofhers, lnc. Gefell, Mr. Paul Geiser's Gas and Groceries Genesee Boolery George, Dr. Warren E. George's Esso Service Gilman, Miss Marlene Goldbro's Ou+fi'Hing Co. Gordon, Mr. Joseph Governor's Bakery Grande, Mr. N. Gravino's Markel' Grayley Pharmacy Griffifh, Kay, Florisf Grim'm- and Co. Grinnan, Mr. Frank GruH'adaria Pas'I'ry Shop Guiseppe's Pizzaria Gulnerich, Reverend Berfrand Guly's Shoppe Hahn Pho'I'o Cenfer Hall, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hall's Flower Shop Hallman's Cenfral Chevrolel' Halloran, Henry D. and Sons Hamill, Mrs. Lillian Hank 8: Ed's Gulf Service Hanna, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Hanna, Mrs. John O. Hanss Elecfric Co. Happy May's Hargalher, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Harman Res+auran+, Dud Harris Foods Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Nichols Har+man, Mr. John Hayward Tile Co. Heffernan, Mrs. John F. Heindl, Reverend Elmer W. Heinzle lnc., A. J. Henderson's Grocery Hendrick, Mr. and Mrs. B. Henner's Liquor Siore Hepwor+h, Mr. and Mrs. R. Hepworlh Television Service Herm 8: Ray Service Srafion Herman's Pasiry Shop Hibernian Club, Nazareih Academy Hilber+, Mr. James C. Hiler's Garage Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Earl J. Holy Rosary Sodaliry Horak, Mr. Joseph Horn Co., H. G. Humberl' Jewelry Sfore Hunf, Miss Bei-ly Jane Hunfer, Mr. and Mrs. W. Hun+'s Hardware Hussar, Mrs. Michael lacona, Mr. Paul C. lmhof Hardware lnderbirzin, Mr. and Mrs. R. lnfanrino, Mr. Clarence lnzana, Miss Joann Jablonski, Mr. Michael Jane's Furni+ure 8: Appliances Jim's Hoi Siand Joe's Gas 8: Parking S'l'a'l'ion Johanna Sfevens, Dressmaking Johnny's Liquor Srore Joninas. Mr. John Joy-cee Tux Shop Joy Pharmacy Judge Mo+or Corporafion Kalb, Reverend George- M. Kanapickas Bakery Karnes, Mrs. Lillian Karfes Realiy Kahman, Dr. lrving Kavanagh, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Kay 8: Jerry's Snack Bar Kearse, Mr. Henry J. Keefe, Mr. and Mrs. Roberi' A. Keleher, Reverend Roberl Kenney, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kesselring's Corner Food Sfore Keuper Reallors Keysfone Alloys of Rdchesfer Kick, Mrs. Mildred Kiddie Korner Kier, Mr. and Mrs. Emil King Drugs King's Delicafessen Kircher's Marker Kihel Resfaurani' Klee, Mr. Joseph G. Klee Press Kleen-Brile Chemical Co. Klimcow, Miss Kay Kloe'I'ers, Mr. and Mrs. John Koehler, Mrs. F. Garuf, Mr. Joseph Gas and Elec'l'ric Corporafion Gascon, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gaynor, Reverend Joseph T. Hodge's Television Service HodgeH's, Mr. and Mrs. John Holland Furnace Co. Holman, Mr. F. T. Koe'H'er 8: Sayre lnc. Kohl, Reverend Waller J. Kos'I'ecki's Mears 8: Grocery Kowoliki, Mr. and Mrs. B. Krembel, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kress Foods Kuiawa Radio 81 Television Kumner, Mr. George Kuppinger, Dr. H. A. La Chiusa, Miss G. Lackey's Grocery Lady Oris Shops Lake Avenue Barber Shop Lake Avenue Hardware Lake Richfield Service Sfafion La Mar Dress Shop La Monica, Mr. Roberf Lang, Mrs. Fred J. Langie Fuel Service, Inc. La Planf, Mrs. Lillian Lappan, Miss Carol J. La Russa, Mr. and Mrs. Charles La Russa, Miss Leona La Russa Shoe Repair La Torre, Mr. Vicfor Lafus, Mr. Charles J. Laura's Variefy Shop Lawler, Mr. and Mrs. John Layfon, Mr. and Mrs. George Leafy, Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Le Claire, Miss Joan Ledlie, Jewelry Lehner, Miss Joanne Lehner, Mrs. Ludwig Leib, Mr. Anfhony, Jr. Leis, Mr. Charles H. Lemm, Mr. R. F. Lenfz's Pine Nursery Leonardo, Mr. and Mrs. John Leonard's Resfauranf Leone, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lesniak, Mr. Fred J. Leffa's Beaufy Shoppe Levenson, Mr. H. E. Le Veque, Reverend John Licciardi, Mr. Angelo A. Licciardi, Mr. Frank C. Liederkranz Club Liquor Sfore, K. V. Locusf Lawn Resfauranf Lokifis Delicafessen Lombardo, Mr. Guido Lombardo, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lorenh, Mr. Leopold Louie's Sweef Shoppe Lucas Poulfry Luke, Mr. Clifford Lunch Shop Lu Rue Beaufy Salon Lufz, Miss Elizabefh M 8: A Appliance Sfore Mackay's Jewelry Sfore Mac's Aufo Service Mac's Resfauranf Madello and Son Madison Grill Magioncalda, Mr. and Mrs. M. Maid Drug Co. Maier, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Maloney, Mr. and Mrs. Timofhy Mandell, Mr. and Mrs. John Mandell Pharmacy Mandeville, Miss Edna K. Manfreda, Miss Angeline Manfreda, Miss Mary Mangione's Pasfry Shop Manns, Miss Ann Maple Liquor Sfore Maple Sfreef Garage Maplewood K-F Mofor Corp. Marcello, Mr. Anfhony Marcolrl, Mrs. Nafale Marie's Sweef Shoppe Marlowe and Shafer, Caferers Markonski Tavern Marko's Resfauranf Marron, Mr. Eugene Marshall's Resfauranf Mar'I"s Grocery Sfore Marfin, Miss Anna Marfin, Miss Marguerife Marvin, Reverend James Mary's Mason, Delicafessen Mr. Joseph Mason Co. lnc., Russell B. Masfer Tool and Machine Co. Mafhieu, Mr. and Mrs. F. Max The Florisf May Dairy, Marfin May Resfauranf, Frank Mayfair Beaufy Sfudio Mazza, Mr. and Mrs. Anfhony Mazza's General Markef McAndrew, Mr. J. L. McBride Bros. Groceries McCarfhy, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene McCarfhy, Miss Jane H. McCormick, Mr. W. A. McCue's Grocery McDonald, Mr. Joseph McEvoy Mofors, lnc. McGee, John H. 8: Sons McGuire, Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Meafh, Mr. Howard Mechler, Mr. and Mrs. O. Medical Arfs Aufo Service Mefzger and Brayer Mefzger's Esso Service, Julian Michaels Co., Bernard Michael's Shoe Sfore Cenfer Mickef, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mike's Diner Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Milne, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Milne, Mr. John Model Dry Cleaners and Tailors Mohler, Mr. John Monroe Counfy Window Cleaning, lnc. Monroe Radio Cab Monroe Shirf Laundry Mooney, Dr. and Mrs. James Mooney, Miss Marie Moore, Mr. Alex F. Moran, Mrs. E. Morgan Dairy Morgan School of Driver Training lnc. Mueller Wafch Repair, H. A. Mugavero, Mr. and Mrs. L. Murphy's Coffee Shop Murphy, Mr. Joseph Murphy and Nally Resfauranf Murray Pharmacy, Mr. James T. Muxworfhy Hardware Af Chrisfmas Time Our Christmas crib aftracfs many ad- mirers. Here Judy Finn and Martina Basilia, standing, stop to say a prayer to fhe lnfanl: Jesus. 0-1 H A I L 43 4brco 3 Mysliwiec, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Nagle, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Nalional Jewelry Co. Naughlon, Mr. Michael Naughlon, Reverend William Nazarelh Academy Alhlelic Assn. Neighborhood Gill Shop Newman Florisl New York Telephone Co. Niedermaier, Mr. and Mrs. John Nolan, Mr. W. T. Norlene's Bridal Shop Norlh Chili Hardware Norlhgale Beauly Salon Nole's Mobile Service Nolhnagle, John T., Reallors Nusbaum, Morl, WHAM Nu-Tone-TV O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Henry O'Brien, Miss Mary E. O'Brien, Mr. Norman A. O'Brien, Mr. William E. O'Connell, Reverend James O'Connell, Reverend J. Joseph O'Connell, Reverend Richard O'Day, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Olson's Service Slalion O'Malley, Reverend J. O'Meara. Mrs. Palrick J. Onlario Biscuil Co. Onulryk, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Orrico, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Orrico, Mr. and Mrs. R. T., Sr. Orsini's Diner Oslrowski's Markel Olis Sweel Shop Owen, Mr. Nelson E., Jr. Paine Drug Company Palermo, Mr. Louis B. Palmos Sweel Shop Palumbo Bros. Markel Pappani's Tailor Shop Parenleau, Mr. and Mrs. C. Park Avenue Candy Shop Parlhoens, Mr. and Mrs. Rene Paul's Esso Servicenler Pedeville, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pedeville, Mrs. Jean Peerless Television Pepsi Cola Co. Phillips, Mr. Harold Piehler, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Pikuel, Mr. Harry, Asphall Pine Bowling Alley Pinglelon, Mr. D. C. Pishu Brolhers Planle-Alion Reslauranl Pleckon, Mrs. Mary Poole, Mr. and Mrs. Roberl J. Porcari, Mr. and Mrs. James Porl De Lux Reslauranl Pol O' Gold Reslauranl Poller, Mr. A. E. Powers, Mr. Richard Predmore, Mr. William F. Proiansky Inc. Provenzano, Mr. and Mrs. Palrick Przysinda, Marlin and Sons Puller, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Pulzig, Mr. Roberl Qualaerl, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Quelchenbock, Mrs. Luella Raelx lnc., Bauer S. Raelz, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rall's Women's Wear Ralph's Amoco Service Raymond Service, Don Raymond's Fruil 8: Vegelable Markel Red Fronl Markel Reed, Reverend William L. Rehberg, Mr. and Mrs. John Reicharl Monumenls Reid, Mr. and Mrs. Basil V. Reidy, Mr. Michael Ridge Bldrs. 81 Decoralors Ridge Road Mkl. 8: Grocery Ridgeway Pharmacy Ridgeway Plumbing Inc. Riedman Insurance Agency Riley Prinler Rivers, Miss Mary Roach, Reverend John E. Roal, Mr. and Mrs. Harlow Rob-Lar Sales Corporalion Robol Eleclric Appliance Co. Rochesler Bearing 8: Supply Co. Rochesler Book Bindery Rochesler Bowling Cenler Rochesler Business Inslilule Rochesler Calholic Charilies Romansky Grocer Rosa, Mr. and Mrs. George Rose Marlin Dress Shop Rosenlhal, Mr. G. G. Ross, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ross's Grocery Rolh, Mr. and Mrs. Melchior Rowan, Mr. and Mrs. John Ruh, Mr. Frank Russello 8: Sons, Plaslering Russer Inc., Max Russo, Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Rulh's Gill Shop Ryan Carling Co. Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. George Ryan, Mr. Joseph Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. William Ryllewski, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Salamone, Mr. Joseph Sanlandrea, Mr. Michael Sarvey's Gull Service Scahill, Miss Mary Kay Schaefer, E. L., Markel Schaeller Grocery Schaeller, Mr. James R. Scherzi Markel, Don Scheuermann Cleaner Schied, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schilferli, Reverend William J. Schmanke's Bool Shop Sch'midl's Markel Schnabel Aulo Parls, Inc. Schneeberger, Mr. and Mrs. Pau Schoenheil's Reslauranl Schreiner Milk Co. Schullz Bros. Schulz Dairy Schwalb, Mr. Nickfand Son Scolly's Allanlic Service Scuderi, Mrs. Nancy Seils, Mr. and Mrs. John Seilz, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Seneca Garage Service Slorage Co. Shapiro, Mr. Norman Shell Drug Slore Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Sherelis Furnilure and Appliance Co Sherelis, Mr. Roberl Shorly's Delicalessen Perfeclion Dry Cleaners Perry, Mr. Anlhony Pershing's Esso Service Pelers Inc., E. H. Rocky's Aulo Glass Rocky's Gull Service Slalion Rogers, Miss Chrisline Rogers, Mr. George J. Sieberl, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Siller's Drug Slore Sim'mons. Mrs. Hazel Simonelli, Reverend Alberl Silvarole, Mrs. P. W. Slaylon, Mr. and Mrs. Ensign T. Smaldone, Mr. and Mrs. Palrick Smalline's Pharmacy Smilh, Mr. and Mrs. Clillord B. Smilh, Miss Ellen Sodalily ol Our Lady, Nazarelh Academy Sour's Flower Shop Soulh Avenue Hardware Spade Conslruclion Co. Spalma, Mr. and Mrs. J. Spang, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Spaker, Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Spinelli's Depl. Slore Sporlsman's Grill Srokose, Mr. and Mrs. Slanley J. Slahlberger, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Slalder's Markel and Grocery Slandard Bldg. Mainlenance Service Slandard Dry Cleaners Slark Co., Charles A., Florisls Slale Smoke Shop Slall's Fruil Sland Slauder, Rl. Rev. Msgr. F. W. Slavalone, Miss Theresa Slein, Mr. and Mrs. Roland C. Slillman's Men's Shop Slock's Sausage Slraub, Mrs. A. J. Sullivan lnc., H. H. Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. T. Sun Thealer Sunseri, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sweeney, Mrs. A. Sweeney, Miss Diane Sweeney Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sweeney, Mr. Raymond Sweeney Mr. Thomas Taddeo, Mr. and Mrs. G. Tasciolli, Mr. Louis 4 Tallock, Mr. and Mrs. Timolhy Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Tee Boon, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Temple Oplical Co. Thomann, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Thomas Shoppe, C. Thomas, Reverend William M. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. William, Jr. Thurber's Grocery Thurslon Dress Shop Thurslon Florisl Thurslon lnc., E. E. Tilus Avenue Hardware, lnc. Tilus Avenue Shoe Service Tobin Packing Co. Toddlers Shop Tommy's Beauly Shoppe Tony's Circle Markel Torrey's, Jewelers Towne Molors Toylown Trabold, Mr. Waller H. Trabold, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Tranl lnc. Trenlharl Rugs Trinker, Mr. Vincenl D., Ally. Trucking, R. V. A. Turn-ln-Tavern Tydings, Mr. Edward T. Union Meal Markel Universal Machine Co. Universal Welding Co. Van Gamerl, Mrs. H. J. Van Kerkhove, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Valler's Food Markel Ver Hulsl Brolhers Veleran's Liquor Slore Vicarelli, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Viclory Dairy Vincelli Bros., lnc. Virgil's Bakery Voelkl, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Vogler, Mr. Ronald Vogler, Mr. and Mrs. R. Vogl, Mr. and Mrs. M. Volkmar, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Volpe, Mr. James Wabnilz lnc., Geo. H. Waddell's Laundromal Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Wahl, Reverend Raymond Wainer, Mr. Morris C. Walderl Oplicians Walker Appliances lnc. Walker's Chic-ken Pies Walker's Insurance Agency Wallace's Drug Slore Al lhe Freshman Dance Admiring the pool of waler, one ol the prelly decorations of lhe Fresh- man dance held lasl: spring, are Jacqueline Blanchard, Bonnie Blan- chard, and their escorts. Wall and Al's Corner Service Walz, Mr. Gerard Warner, Mr. Auslin Warner-Ehmann Flooring Co. Warlh, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond G Walers, Mr. Palrick J. Waugh Hardware, H. O. Webber, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weber's Dairy Weckesser, Mr. Joseph L., Sr. Wegman, Mr. Edward I. Wegman Service Slalion Weichman, Mr. Harold L. Weider, Lawrence A. and Son Welch, Mr. and Mrs. John Wesl, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wesllall Florisls Weslridge Hardware Slore While, Reverend William L. While Service Slalion, James While Oak Dairy Window Fashions lnc. Winslow, Dr. and Mrs. Philip Wilmer Bros., lnc. Willman Molors Woerner, W. J. and Sons Wolensky, Reverend Nicholas Wolk's 5c lo Sl.0O Slore Wood, Reverend George S. Woodward, M. B. D. Woody's Grill Wuesl, Reverend Raymond Wynne Aulo Spring Service Wynne and Cass Funeral Homes Yalowich, Mrs. Calherine Zaccone, Mr. and Mrs. George Zadorozny, Mrs. Calherine Zallulo, Mr. and Mrs. J. Zallulo, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Zagaieb, Miss Adele Zamarelli, Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Zlolnik's Service Slalion Zoberbier, Mr. Earl Zoberbier, Mrs. Josephine K f-viii' , . ff,-at t . ., fmwwwiyy . ,fy ,gem-, 5,- -e f 1' V255 36433 V p iii! ii 1ifff2f2i2 A H l A I L fr LS -4br"C0 I Activities ........ . . . 86-125 Activities Division .. 86-87 Administration ,.... .. . 14-15 Athletic Association ,. 116-117 Band ....,.... 104-105 Band Officers . . . 104-105 Basketball ....... 118-119 Bellarmine Club .... 91 Business ......... 74-75 Carver Club ........... 93 Casey, Lawrence 8., Most Reverend, D.D. 12 Christmas Dance ......... 110-111 Christmas Play ......... 108-109 Ciaccia, Gloria ...,.. 24 Citizenship Education 62-63 Clubs ............... 90-93 Bellarmine ... 91 Carver ..... 93 Commercial . .. 92 French ..... 91 German ,.,. 90-91 Hobby . . . 92 Italian . . . 90 Latin ........ 90 Meridian ....... 93 Senior Science . .. 93 Spanish .............. . . 91 Commercial Club ........... . 92 Connell, Reverend Charles B. 13 Cornelia, Marie ............. . 25 Costigan, Mary ............ 103 Curriculum ...... .... 5 6-85 A'l' the Grotto Shrine Many of us during our luncheon period spend a few moments before the Grotto of the Immaculate Conception. Dedication . ..... . . 8-9 Dimino, Marion ,....... . 103 Director of Studies .... . 16 English .........., 58-59 Faculty .... . 16-21 Fine Arts ..,.... 76-81 Fontbonne Band . .. 104-105 Foreword ........... , . . 6-7 French Club . ..,....... ,. . 91 Freshman Homeroomsr .... .... 7 7-85 Freshman Officers ..... . . . 76 Froehler, Margaret , 64 Gabriel Officers 96-97 German Club ..,. 90-91 Glee Club ....... 100-101 Hamill, Virginia .... 96 Hanna, Joanne .... 25 Hobby Club ......., 92 Holly, Nancy .......... . 76 Home Economics Tea and Fashion Show .,,. .... 1 22-123 Homerooms ........... .... 5 5-85 Freshman . .. 77-85 Sophomore , . . 65-75 Junior . ........ 55-63 Hosenfeld, Mary .... 96 Italian Club ..... 90 Judge, Ann ..... 88 Judge, Catherine . .. 54 Junior Homerooms 55-63 Junior Officers . . ,. 54 Kearney, James E., Most Reverend, D.D. . .. .. . 10-11 Keefe, Muriel ........... . 98 Klee, Mary Patricia .. 104 Knorr, 8arbara ..... 24 Koch, Nancy .... 76 Languages ...... 66-67 Lanthorn Editors . . . 94-95 Larlr, Mary Ann 95 Latin Club ...... 90 Leary, Leah ....... 64 Leonardo, Rosalie .... 98 Lombardo, Adeline . 24 Maclrie, Agnes 104 Mance, Eileen ' 100 Manslre, Carol . . . 98 Martin, Marita .... 102 Marsh, Elizabeth 54 Mathematics .... 72-73 May Day ....... 124-125 Mazza, Frances .... 25 McGuire, Nan . Meridian Club ..... Moalr, Mary .......,. Morocco, Catherine .... Morris, Marilyn .... Murphy, Carol ......... National Honor Society .... Nauerth, Barbara ........ .,.. Nazareth Academy Alumnae Association ........... Newsp Noto. aper Staff .... Emily ...... Orchestra ......... Orchestra Officers Patrons ............. Perosian Choir ......... Perosian Choir Officers Petix, Sally .........,. Physical Education Prefect of Discipline .... Principal ............ Reiland, Margaret Religion ........... Sal, Marilyn ...... School Vielws .......... Schreiner, Mary Ellen .... Science ............. Senior Division . Senior Officers Senior Panels ...... Senior Play ......... Senior Science Club .... Shafer, Elizabeth ..,. Shea, Deborah ...... Sister Agnes Cecelia Sister Sister Sister Sister M. Annunciata ,. . Marie Aimee .... M. Joanico .,.. M. Pauline .... Soda lity .............. Sodality Officers ......... Sophomore Homerooms .... ,... Sophomore Officers .... Sports Streb, Margaret ...,......... .. . Student Council ......... Student Council Valentine D Taylor, Carol .... Underclassmen . ,, Warner, Joyce .. Wood, Luellen . Yearboolr Staff .... 2, 94 93 96 76 104 76 51 64 120-121 96-97 64 102-103 102-103 126-127 98-99 98-99 104 84-85 15 14 24 56-57 100 4-5 2, 94 70-71 22-23 24 26-51 106-107 93 103 54 14 15 15 21 8 88-89 88-89 65-75 64 116-117 54 25 BHCB 112-1 13 98 52-85 96 95 94-95 .JM S g i' P! NN I Z ff J J .f- I Xl. .-1 f - f K Q W PX 'A I -"4 ' . f K, g ' L' h ' fi' L 4- QW' xx- 1 '- L IV K X' 6:27 f ' MM we MW 45' ff Wfffy H, 'f M272 I fi! J iv sl Q Ld' 4 1 --. , I, S - H -F Wil V, fg ? Q 15' BI I ' 5 1 ' . 'I I f 4-ni 1 . "" it ' " A K ,J fl 3 Y' . 'Pi' , jf, ' .H V - 5'-U +2 -: 1--2472 ,ww . ' -,Qf , z ff 2 " ,L-Ia fr , K+ xv. rf. " - M: ff ' Ai K x - .J WW'4!., 1 . K Sit. "-ffzfl .4 j 5143 UL. A, ., 1 vuigkg I Q 1 Ai 'C' ky55.w,-QQW3?-Q-w,51,,,f :gf ny .-wg lg if f, -1 " If-,, 1,1.,,.' 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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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1948

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1949

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

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1951

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1964

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