Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 156

 

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1964 volume:

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'Y' 'K' '- ' '--" " ' K . .. . .. . .fp 1 , 4 X 'r ,Y .ng -4 ,.. -' 'LH . ' M. ' -R 91 W. N 'X aw, i , V H. . . N 1 ... ... . ..+1.+- , .- r ' X ,,,. ov XLLUMIN4 l 36 X Qu ,X KRETH ACPQIJ fw x f -es, -Q oo A C 5 2 J . , 354' ' f ' 1 '4 8 A J Q 5, V we eq A0 , 2 During Noon Recess Senior Ball Nighf on Our Campus , K V ' , I ,-'ali Xt ,U 1 "H X - fw..f ww Wa W , , V ,"'!'!-r - . vt 'fri' . . - I ,fs AC. 'Q ,QI V' UL? .1 , r X . 41 -' A Y' Y K if. r ni s- i.. 1 . .D i ' In A 1- rtyh gf ' PM .ax " Q J-'wg' RA as Q lik, H lt ' g if V 1 fdflgf K' -1 A ' H - 4.1. ' ' M ' - . fir M' .ww 'f A ' A 1, 1 ,MKS Zwf' gf . IX 7 X lr -", . V. -" Mgt.. I ' ' A ' 1-Q 4 9' A r-Lrg! up Q ' t 1 o- '- Q I ". , ff f, 1 N 'gfzj Q.'fm 95, . 'b.,7.tl Q? Y: 4107 " 'b' Q ng "'1 " , 7 K N, "fx-fl "' " f-' q-vhs' ew. 24 41 5 V 1,55 A ,Q .. - uf Q."-"' 7:-'34 fs A, , .f'. f".n-ru' ,xg rw Q 'A 'TI-E 4 .,,k,- . ,w'. . ,4 . -V ...ag ," ' I 5 , " ""' ' -':.' '- -UH ' X '. . I f ' . . Q gy ,..?,,-4 55335 'ggmifx-45d llvgigf. Q54 vigil. A L -sv: A lf A fur 'YN' f,'?W 'f A'l9'f-'f"1 " F' "tk 'g' ' -.. ,Q Q H .M '- V 1- af -4 - nfl' 1 H" . - .4 9 fffgw ',4,'g"2i'Q,- 1 , - '1'J3f?,I,FJ' ,ff A A 1' -weft! - .,-vfj. . 6 ' A I 'I i . 3 .4 .." 'zu 'A' 'Wg-fa re .D 'T .Q'f'iQ:j x xl: H u pe, ,R ,F 1' -i Av, "Hi 1 K. F -I 3 n f, . qv, I 1 -f, 'shi' . 1 N ' 4756.5 ,- Q, ' Q ., f ,-. ' 1 uf .4 if 2? I' "' '- ' ':" ' I ' ' 4. 1 -11 . , r p Dlx- y 'fl 'Ji 4 'l!Y,Axl',iIT .gg M ' 1 N . - .5fg,:I, '931 '?'5,i1?I"x'f 1:55 -5 :gg N i ii' ,-w A . 5 .. . 'ri , l' A.. .gf Six e, the Lazzthorn staff, have chosen for the theme of our 1964 Lanthorn the virtue of Truth. We think it appropriate and timely when today, in many of our cultural and scientific centers, a spirit of if ' ii, n N sf H fl , an i 1 i ,, M w contradiction assails many of our time-honored be- liefs. This invariably plunges young people into doubt and insecurity unless they be grounded in an education, the principles of which have for their basis the real source of truth - Christ Himself. We are fortunate in the Christian educational program which Nazareth offers her student body, and we shall try to show in the pages that follow the happiness which truth brings to those who love its Author-Christ the Son of God. ,guy M- ug, .Wi ,Jin s x , Fi Rl all ll ll iillll- ll. . will Y ll! li ff 1' ' M 1 ' wi, -3 ll l lx V 11, ,',ii.ll1 fly, !,"uillQi i-fy,-I M Ewzlsslbl Pl , . W ."" 1 Y ill -xi f?y,LU MINX I JLSI-X, K- 6 47. so ,Q 'O Q fig. -V jr y 5 ' ?. - ffwici - J V f, , Q1 A ' 9 J .ntroduction . 1-15 dministration and Faculty . . . 14-25 ctivities . 24-67 nderclassmen . 68-105 eniors . . 104-135 atrons 154-159 ndex . 140 5 5 j 1 1 111- . ' N T 1 5 The Lord and all His ways are truth Psalm 118 e dedicate our 1964 Lzmtborfz to Rev- erend Mother Agnes Cecilia. It is she who during the last three years, as principal of Nazareth Academy, has greatly influenced the molding of our characters. Her gentle- ness and her deep concern for each of us have endeared her to every senior at Nazareth. Her love, her kindness, her Mary-likeness showed us that in her capacity as principal she had ever at her side Christ, the Divine Truth, as she walked among us in the halls at Nazareth. Al' Our Chris+mas Crib Al' a Leaders' Meeling Reverend Mofher Agnes Cecilia General Superior of fhe Sisfers of S+. Joseph of Rochesier D E D I C A T I ON 7 I , , l President John F. Kennedy Ambassadors of Truth he world, into which we are about to enter, has this year been made poorer because of the death of two of its most loved citizens - Pope john XXIII and President john F. Kennedy. The world will long revere these two great leaders of Truth for their untiring efforts to bring about better understanding among peoples and nations-our Holy.Father, by convening the Ecumenical Council for worldwide religious unity, and our late honored president, for 8 inaugurating the Civil Rights Bill upholding the rights of oppressed peoples. So, strongly was each imbued with Divine Truth, that, although neither saw the realization of his desires, the sincerity, with which each expressed his cause, won for him Worldwide support. Thus, both the bright outcome of the Ecumenical Council and the passage of the Civil Rights Bill are well on the way to fulfillment - a tribute, indeed, to Truth and to these great world heroes. . iifjvi I rv' J Pope John xxm ., 'ref 149 AA, ww 'W rgrrufwrv Truth, crushed to earth, shall rise again. - wars" ' 4533 G3 W B t - - ryan mv, ' 1.4111 9 Direct me in thy truth and teach me Psalm 24 mong the happy memories of our days at Nazareth have been those occasions when our Bishop has honored us with his presence. Then is revealed his love of Our Lady and his love for Nazareth. Indeed, his visits inspire us to become more Mary-like, and prompt us to carry on those traditions of Nazareth which our Bishop so admires. To Give Words of Encouragement To Reverence Our Lady ...L fi W . ul 'mt ,' 'a 5. I 1 :Y Nair. ll Y 'Y 1 mwifii 5' fbi? 2:35, 'J' Id lf sf' 1 5 ,l. ,. Rx 5? if 'L .1 . X xx, Great truths are Q 0,19 WX L5 is tip r Mosi Reverend Lawrence B. Casey, D.D. ' , Auxiliary Bishop of Rochesier NMR Pasfor of Sacred Heari' Caiheciral IM ' M ILLI SOLI SERVIOX ' ..... -4,,1,,-b,f""""X ,, l'9lQf's 'i rr r-imlulll i"'m"r M i A 12 portions of the soul of man. Lowell Reverend Charles B. Connell Spirilual Direclor Chaplain of Nazarelh Academy and Convenl Consulling Our Chaplain Lower: Father Connell, our Sodality spiritual director, approves the plans of the Socialist officers: JoAnn Magere, Christine Drilling, Loretta Petralis, Mary Wuest, for the Christmas dance, sponsored by Our Lady's Soclality. V - ..........-...,, ,.- Y. , , , --- . ,:-2apfz- - I '7- ' iii f- T.,- f' ru-UMIN W4 iq Q, . l1Qk.'ll.q'Q L-3455- eq 1 4.x How sweet the words of Truth Breathed from the lips of Love. Beattie ur faculty through their love of Christ, who is Truth, have dedicated themselves to the education of youth. It is their aim that as we, the student body, develop physically, we may mentally discover the sweetness and beauty inherent in the teachings of Christ who Himself proclaimed: I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life. A Ci I- TY 14 V-rfvL:NT?:Ef W WFFWP' K N W W' 1 Wim-win MWWM as 1' wjwwfw uf wr m.-w , I , uw WmW-YW..Q1mmWf1QLW W MW M W W W 'E alMzW1Q"Wggm?5 Q sal KE M Q E5 y?wl-EMWSM w mm-Q' m3-Q Q M W 1 ' X V!--.":mrj i "1 A .Bw H wi QW--miwwwww ' ' l ff? EXW W WW W5 ?MBlEW'w13 ZW ll Nr' Q . ,W H32 1 1 V '1 ,, .AM .3713 :Wi . 'f'T.'l Ek, I 1' ' pl WFEK USS ,Eg rfwiai ,HL jf- Mx. 911. LW A V' V if'VWifW:gk?ff?? WQMfW1M .Tu-Q... ' ,sam.M S W , 73? , . xvbmwf'-'ww F 1'. x ' rv:,'.','.:'f r- ,. 1: X'-gg Jw' "Qa21l'Z f' ,T-'L .Jl'i l q f sfW1gmE w1mwg2iLqwi?mEmgEiW- My , Y,,:f1,,.L':w2v-'-.f,, ..7.g.,,:' ' 's1i.gfvf1g2gH 'ffw , W :QM K?WM' aMff,w was iwqwqwgv ' .- .4.. , , , I-1, W WW Wifi? 3 wiv- WMM W 3 f 'X Mm,w.afQ.wf5x AgQwe fs ,Li M5 , :Y , If ww 2 H-x1'LqHk,,k...Mmm , . A.-54-a,f:sf1la2.:-1' r , , ":"'....,L TT'-man" ,x 1-, WJ, wr' 1 f I ,ln--1, -.iQ ' I: , "XL,-Q . ' 0 1 , mm ' Q and . ,v " co., ' V M 1 S. f MMA. il , V. D xx ., f' X l ,y , 1, ,Y ,gy v, .QEEEH XOXQEEJJ1 h " vagvv' GX, 'fx-t gvl Av Sister M. Annunciala Vice Principal ESQ F .J X """i ii ii Vi- t yi i.,- l i 'A -A y I, , ll if l and their solicitude for our ,, i. .ii ,, - , ' I, . M WI :,. K H, i Greefing Our New Principal Left: This year Sister jamesetta came to us as our new principal. On behalf of the student body, the Student Coun- cil officers: Maureen Ferron, Joanne Giardina, Ruth Unger, Veronica Mil- ler, and Catherine Keady, greet and pledge our loyalty to her. holiness . . . Sisler M. Anaclefus Director of Studies Sisfer Marie Perpefua Guidance Director 156' 17 U pper Row: Sister Agnes Gertrude Sister Agnes Louise Sister M. Aidan Sister M. Alfonsa Sister M. Anacletus Secretary Instrumental Music, Theory, Band Director Latin Study Supervision, Book Store Management Director of Studies Lower Row.- Sister Anna de Sales Sister Anne Helene Sister Anne joseph Sister M. Bernardine Sister M. Campion i s V 0 Religion, Latin Religion, Mathematics, Sodal- ity Moderator Religion, Latin, Student Coun- cil Moderator Religion, Mathematics, Student Aid Program Director Religion, Social Studies, So- dality Moderator Sisfers of S+. Joseph On Community Day, as a tribute to our religious faculty members, it is customary to enact a phase of their early history. The pic- ture here depicts the days of persecution of religious in France. At the right, the Sisters of St. Joseph fMari1yn Metherell, Audrey Sypian, Elizabeth Englert, julia O'Shaughnessy, Susan Mooney, and Margaret Swanton, pledge their loyalty during their imprisonment. 18 . . . we have found in our faculty Christ, the Truth. Top Row, Right: Sister M. Carlina Sister Catherine Ann Sister M. Christina Sister Clara Miriam Sister M. Clarissa Sister M. Clementia Religion, Mathematics Religion, Science English, English Club Mod- erator, Spectrum Adviser, Eng- lish Department Chairman Social Studies, Art, Catholic Students' Mission Crusade Assistant Moderator, Book Store Management Speech, Assembly Coordinator, Speech Department Chairman Guidance We serve the Lord in truth. Top Row, Right: Sister M. Consuela Sister Cora Marie Sister M. Demetria Sister Edwina Teresa Sister M. Elizabeth Tobias 14 Religion, English, Senior Class Adviser Religion, Italian, Italian Club Moderator, Sodality Modera- tor Religion, Social Studies, Junior Red Cross and Health Com- mittee Adviser Religion, English, Sodality Moderator Religion, Science, Athletic Association Adviser Sister Francis Leona Guidance S' 4-rf' I I. l H H, Top Row, Left: Sister M. Immaculata Sister jane Marie Sister jean Marie Sister M. Jeromita 19 x?'l" 11 ' Librarian, Library Club Mod- erator, Library Department Chairman Religion, English, Gabriel Assistant Adviser, Sophomore Class Adviser Instrumental Music, Instru- mental Music Department Chairman Religion, Social Studies, Sodal- ity General Moderator Top Row, Right: Sister John Mary Sister Joseph Edward Sister M. Louise Sister Maria ,fs 193' , ,fi Ni' Religion, Business, Dance Committee Adviser, Future Secretaries' Club Moderator Mathematics, Audio-Visual Coordinator, Freshman Class Adviser Secretary Science, Future Scientists' Club Moderator, Science Depart- ment Chairman ' " 20 Top Row, Left: Sister Maria Gratia Sister Marie Anne Sister Marie Anthony Sister Marie Catherine Sister Marie de Chantal Sister Marie jose Cafeteria Management Religion, Business, Alumnae Association Assistant Adviser Homemaking, Hom emaking Department Chairman Religion, English, Journalism, Gabriel Adviser, Publicity Office Assistant Religion, G e rm an , German Club Moderator We bless the Lord at Top Row, Left: Sister Marie Lawrence Sister Mariel Sister Mariella Sister Marie Perpetua Sister Marie Stephanie Sister Marie Therese all times in truth. Tobias 14 Homemaking, Gift Shop Man- agement Religion, English, Sodality Moderator Religion, Business, Sodality Moderator, Business Depart- ment Chairman Guidance Department Chair- man Instrumental Music, Orchestra Director Religion, English, Spanish Upper Row: Sister Martina Marie Sister Mary Aquin Sister Mary Caroline Sister Mary de Porres Sister Mary Kevin Religion, Science, Catholic Stu- dents' Mission Crusade Mod- erator Secretary Religion, Study Supervision Religion, Mathematics, Math- ematics Club Moderator, Math- ematics Department Chairman Religion, Business, Lanthorn Business Adviser X-or Lower Row: Sister Mary Walter Sister Miriam Sister M. Ramon Sister M. Raymonda Sister M. Rosalie School Nurse, Future Nurses Club Moderator Religion, Social Studies, His- tory Club Moderator Religion, Latin, Student Coun- eil Assistant Moderator Spanish, Spanish Club Moder ator Religion, English Having found Christ in them . . . Our Vice-Principal and Nazare+h's ZIP Sysfem Right: Each day, Sister Annun- ciata, our vice-principal, places faculty mail in respective boxes. Here, with the help of Donna DeMaria, Si stef accomplishes this task in a zip. Mercy and truth prepare good things. Gm Qu... Top Row, Right: Sister M. Victoria Sister M. Vincentine Mrs. James Bell Miss Teresa Bolha Proverbs 14 Top Row, Left: Sister M. Rosalyn Sister Rose Ellen Sister Rose Teresa Sister St. Anne Sister St. Dorothy Sister Sr. Gertrude Top Row, Left: Sister St. Margaret Sister M. Sophia Sister M. Stanislaus Sister Stella Marie Sister M. Theodora Sister M. Ursula Religion, Social Studies, Sodal- ity Moderator Religion, Social Studies, Na- tional Honor Society Modera- tor, Social Studies Department Chairman Glee Club Director, Perosian Choir Director, Fine Arts Appreciation Club Moderator, Vocal Music Department Chairman Religion, Mathematics, Sci- ence, Sodality Moderator Religion, Latin, Latin Club Moderator, Language Depart- ment Chairman Religion, Dramatics, Speech, Dramatics Club Moderator Art, Lanthorn Adviser, Fine Arts Appreciation Club Mod- erator, Art Department Chair- man Religion, English, Lanthorn Assistant Adviser, Publicity Religion, Mathematics, Apos- tleship of Prayer Moderator Religion, Business, Future Teachers' Club Moderator Social Studies Business, Alumnae Association Adviser 154461 -Bk Wh fini!" Religion, English, Gabriel 1 V I .V A Assistant Adviser, Junior Class , i i 3 'gz 'N 'V' V '1' Adviser ' A A if 3 i . Social Studies 1 " ' 'V S ' ' v 1 Ofhce Assistant , ,' f ' ,f "4. 1 L ,S Physical Education, Physical i ' 3.3, ,,f,,rg,7,,g, i 3 1 . Education Department Chair- 1 I 1 V' 5 lbal man L A " ' ii- I 22 r,,-' . . . we have found Him in ourselves. 3 t ve -'W .-4' Upper Raw: Mrs. Vladimir Butkoff French, Russian, French Club Moderator Mrs. Wfilliam Clifford Social Studies Miss Mary Anne Corbelli Religion, Business, Lanthorn Assistant Business Adviser Mrs. Robert Denis French Miss Francesca Guli English, English Club Assist- ant Moderator -nl Top Row, Left: Miss Karen Roycraft Mrs. Frederick Schlitzer Mrs. Francis St. john Miss Jean Strachan Lower Row: Mr. Francis McClumpha Miss Marilyn McKenny Mrs. Frank Niger Miss Catherine Pfleger Mrs. Thaddeus Pogoda ant Adviser Office Assistant Religion, English . .,,,, lE Driver Education Business, Lanthorn Business Adviser Business Physical Education Office Assistant Science, Physical Education English, English Club Assist- 'Xf- 1, KJQQ, -M 'Ai wa X f Q 4 0 0 5' est: 0 ff in 9 6.512 F v ll! 6 ,A .ll ia, 4,9 0 Assistant Above all things truth beareth away the victory. Esdras n our co-curricular activities, we come to measure the quiet impact that divine Truth has in the successful outcomes of our ventures in life. This portion of our school life is the practice field. Here Truth stands forth as the constant light as we adopt in our social, educational, and religious functions, ideal attitudes towards adult life. A C T I I I E S 24 QM, W . , 3 ,W " u i E ' 1 V ,Q W , A 0,, V7 5 1 X ,N :if 1 WY? 2.2121 wisp! N 4, .1 ' s , ww Vg yyykk- 5 5' diff M mi Wwiwmx ,- A 'M M-Mfy Mx, ,M 'L f' T, QL, A 1Q,ER, Nl, , Qu. k ,.,- -Q 4, M M, ,W M ,, V Aww 'M .f , ,E ,r x ,' Quit? X 1 -y :gay ,it 4-223- Av n , L. ..-- x ,-14 l lip-"" M Xlu I Y 2 , ,QM w N ' , 5 ,,Z,,.M, .N A Wg? www + W .M , , 3, ML, W ,Q 1 Y - 4 ima, W2 ,nv 3,-1, " ' '- fx 'JY is ' TED. N 1- 1.41: ' X wif V N ,gg - M, ,A - , ' qu- i, A WMM, , M X H H Qwm , gmw WA wfwwwyx ww aw W uw Mwmyqmuhmw f uk,Nmmm? ,,,, v HW W Q, M M v A " News H L. A '15 17 M . -5 wlzwfffw ,, - . M , WM NH? w49Bf' il 1 !'ji5xQf""U 4 is ,SS I: 1 .,..,i-F "b fl 01 M ' f ' 'A ef 'Q 1 M" M i: il"-M ML A NW WWW , w l 1- - . if A l 'WY X , -l " ,gf ww . ". Q M A- tl ga r f "I'm So Glad 'ro Be Here . . ." Upper: . . . says Martha Leigh fRose- mary Tomczakj, 'as Kitty fMari1yn Metherellj pours tea for Alvean fMary Jo Cerrettoj, Connan TreMellyn fKevin Delcourj, and Peter Nansel- lock CKevin Skivingtonj unaware of the sinister deeds that lurk behind the quiet facade of TreMe1lyn Mansion. "The Horse Stumblecl and Fell..." Left: . . . explains Peter Nansellock fKevin Skiviugtonj, as Martha Leigh fRosemary Tomczakj, Celestine Nan- sellock CSusan Masielloj, and Connan TreMellyn CKevin Delcourj show their concern for Alvean CMary jo Cer- rettoj. Ce1estine's concern is merely a show, for she has planned the accident. Principals in Cas? Gillyflower Joan Arioli M,-5, Palgrey Evelyn Fleming Celestine Nansellock Susan Masiello Alvean Mary Jo Cerretto Martha Leigh Rosemary Tomczak Connan TreMellyn Kevin Delcour Cur Senior Play chilled us with mystery. . . Mystery, romance, and comedy glowed under the spot- lights at our senior play, Mistress of Mellyn. The result was a suspense-filled evening gaily relieved at moments by comedy and love. Martha Leigh came to the TreMellyn mansion to be governess. Little did she know of the great mystery which would unfold before her. As time went on, Connan Tre- Mellyn, the master of the mansion, seemed to favor Martha. Martha wondered about the first Mistress of Mellyn. Had she really run off with another man? Did the house hold a secret which a curious person could discover? With his delightful sayings and wit, Peter Nansellock was a carefree contrast to the mysterious fear that enveloped the TreMellyn mansion. Alvean, the ward of Connan Tre- Mellyn, was the problem child. She had become this way after the death of her sister, the first Mistress of Mellyn. The tense situations which led to the solving of the strange death were intensified each moment of the play. As Gillyilower, the granddaughter of the housekeeper, walked about calling for the dead woman, the audience held its breath, almost waiting for an answer. The ending was a great surprise as a secret panel and a secret room were found. The room held the mystery. The greed of one The Bracelet Returned Right: Connan CKevin Delcourj refuses to believe that Martha CRosemary Tomczakj is guilty of stealing an heirloom bracelet. Celestine CSusan Masielloj returns the bracelet to Lady Treslyn CCatherine Hilerj after supposedly Hnding it in Martha's room. The Mystery Solved Lower: Connan fKevin Delcourj, Mrs. Palgrey Clivelyn Flemingj, and Gillytlower Uoan Ariolij bring the mystery to light with the discovery of a secret room, after an attempt on Martha's fRosemary Tomczak'sj life. woman had led to the death of one woman and the near death of another. All turned out well with Connan and Martha, for Martha became the new Mistress of Mellyn. Our senior play will be remembered by all with a few chills and with much pride in the superb performance of the cast. X- 1, X XLLUMI X Q U -xx ,gs e--'X 0 semi H- l R flew!-:Z T , 1 - s g f 1-ir li' A ' q 'EJ "We'd Love +o See . . . Right: . . . her fall on her face," sing the jealous local girls fBarbara Kerr, Carol Utter, Rosemary Tomczak, Paula Petrarca, Carol Christoff, Cynthia Fur- ferrij about the pretty, llirtatious Miss Lola Pratt CHelen Conwayj. Mama, Papa U pper: . . . come look at Willie! He s standing in front of the looking glass barking at himself," shouts jane Baxter CAHIIE Aubergerj. Her brother, Willie flirank Philipponej, is imitating Lola's "pwecious" dog, Flopit, as his parents CDorothy Koster and Richard Hommelj amaz- ingly look on. "I Wear H . . . Left: . . . inside out, because most folks always pester me asking how I won it," declares George fRay Defendorfj haughtily to Miss Pratt CHelen Conwayj and the other guests fFred Metherell, Richard Maichrzak, Floyd Lombardi, and Gale Ewanoj. . . . the Perosian Play sparkled with oung romance . . . What makes young love memorable? Humor, beauty, sadness-all were a magical part of the operetta Seventeen, based on the book by Booth Tarkington. Poor Willie's desperate attempts to make a good im- pression on the beautiful visiting coquette, Lola Pratt, made us rock with laughter, and sometimes sigh with com- passion. The colorful gay nineties costumes, lively dance sequences, and, of course, "pwecious" Flopit, the French poodle, all added to the charm of this operetta. Contributing to the excellent cast were the Perosian Choir, Aquinas Institute, Monroe Community College, and the University of Rochester. How Do You Do, Miss Pratt, Things Are Gonna Hum This Summer, and O00-ooo-ooo, What You Do to Me.' became the hits of the day. With all these outstanding factors, it is no wonder that Seventeen was such a lilting success. "She's a Howling Belle . . . Left: . . . of eighteen and I came here to demand that you keep that boy of yours home!" demands the distraught Mr. Parcher fHarry Griswaldj to Willie's parents CRich- ard Hommel and Dorothy Kosterj concerning Willie's daily visits to see Lola at her home. 77 "How Do You Do . . . Right: . . . Genesis, meet pwecious Flopit," says pretty Miss Pratt CHelen Conwayj to Genesis fGregory Maierj, the Baxters' handyman. Miss Pratt Genesis Mr. Baxter Mr. Parcher Mrs. Baxter lane Baxter lVillie Baxte George f Cast of Principals Helen Conway Gregory Maier Richard Hommel Harry Griswald Dorothy Koster Anne Auberger Frank Philippone Ray Defendorf 'sg - ,, 29 . ..rs -v ..... fl w-in . . W it 1' l.,f.,,. . ,, in it . , , , 1 ,, -ws .ft vi it 1 V H-my H av-M A it E ., 'wt ,,' :: M it ij it A , . ,N H M H !,l,pzw'.. if ' H 3 . g,"'f ' ll M. ll ul 1"m""'i"', ng H 1 yt , . . 73. , if .l ,ll my wi, .H Ii!! gig, 3,1 H ,M iw .QE V 'r ,, ,, mt, My ij? X mi l xl H. 'N U ww, Ji.. mx? CN Y I r 'V -h "i',1.g"3. N ', ' V V-, 'Mi W ' -l',A"- 'X .Jil ' if- r Mi. it 'l " 'f i ' 4- Q2 Wu Jls,w,'j 1-nvizif 'iv ll . 2"n... .- . , . . 1 ,ul..,, .I ,H 5 , Y . , . it in vt- X. .- V Y 3 , '- , .1 -.. x ez- .,. gt. . .. 1, . , if fi '- s x N -2 ,J , ,' ,, l if 'W ' 1 "J ' ' .1 1 I 1 ,f"'7 3 I V, V 4- gk V" . - r t '- . at wif i Hvfrqliire "qw u 1. 'lntqsa' , 'mil-"-X l ' l - ' L 4.1 ... ll., ', ' it '- X l- , Q t, V ., ,, , M M I . w ll ' ll A P -' . I V '- l 1 , ,, I . ,I W N M . i il li. l ' , -'G' .. , -. . -Huw 1 tv- ,.',..:-.ws-L 144- V-ein.. . ,t w Q ff, . H 1 l The Na'I'ivH'y Scene Left: Hariko Ningyo fAnne Iacuzzoj re-creates the stable with two bamboo sticks, as Tachibana CElaine Malaraj and Oshidori fAnne Schuhartj enact the scene at Bethlehem as the holy parents. Shepherdesses Sakazuki CAu- drey Sypianj and Murasaki CAldona Sabalisj come to see the Christ Child while producer, Tenyin CRita Liottaj, directs the play. An Emperor's Surrender Lower: Emperor Matsu Suinin CRay Defendorfj long non-believer of Chris- tianity brings frankincense to the Christ Child as the six daughters and interpreter Hakase CRichard Majchr- zakj stand in reverence. Principals in Casi' Sakazuki Audrey Sypian Emperor Matsu Suinin Ray Defendorf Tenyin Rita Liotta Hnriko Ningyo Anne Iacuzzo Taclribamz Elaine Malara Osbidari Anne Schuhart 'Fx it texte-ee f- . . . the Nativit Play presented an Oriental setting The Christmas star shone across our stage as the elev- enth Emperor of Japan found his way to Christ in our Christmas play The Gift of Tenyin. Preparing to celebrate his fifty-seventh birthday on December 25, Emperor Matsu Suinin fRay Defendorfj was anxious to see the gifts his six daughters had prepared for him. He applauded enthusiastically the graceful dance of Hariko fAnne Iacuzzoj his deaf and dumb daughter, and received politely the discordant strains of Sakazuki's fAudrey Sypian'sj gift of a song. Because the daughter offering the best gift could choose her own husband, we watched carefully the Emperor's response to every gift. A tense scene occurred as Tenyin fRita Liottaj staged with her sisters' help a play that had come to her in a dream-The Nativity. Infuriated and disturbed because he could not penetrate the play's meaning, the Emperor raged wildly at Tenyin. A Deaf and Dumb Dauglrl'er's Gift 'lo 'the Emperor Right: Hariko Ningyo fAnne Iacuzzoj like a Japanese butterfly gracefully flutters her fan in her dance to her father, as sister Tachibana flilaine Malaraj looks on. "Stupid Child, Do You Dare Defy 'the Emperor!" Lower: Emperor Matsu Suinin CRay Defendorfj displeased with their presentation of the Nativity in which a King greater than himself appears, scolds his deaf and dumb daughter fAl'lI'lC Iacuzzoj, as the other fearful daughters, Tachibana fElaine Malaraj, Tenyin CRita Liottaj, and Oshidori fAnne Schuhartj listen. , mmf -, ,A-.1:- , Suddenly, gleaming through the palace window, the Star of Bethlehem enveloped all in its piercing light and Matsu Suinin fell to his knees in surrender to the new King. As we watched the drama of man finding faith, we renewed our gratitude for the years of faith we have had in the Christmas mystery. 0 l A frosted fairyland held a magical dance. 'fy' V Alf? 2 'U' .P , ,4 at A ,u YJ IJ 4 ,- 'far Af ,,. Iliff., ' Qt, W Q-1-. A x , W. 1 es -. M 1.15, . . tr. A E 4 'fit lf' -. "lk'f'J' .R- , 1 ..-,-'-' . .. N pf ' t . , f ,,- , o f jul ,I .2 lf., 1 if if-. j.,r ,.,,-, - , 45 , M54 , N,- f- XLLUMIN W FT A' 1' Christmas comes to Nazareth in many ways, and one of the most treasured of these- is our Christmas Formal. Stepping into the semi-darkened ballroom of the Chamber of Commerce, we found ourselves under a ceiling of crepe paper swirls. Evidences of our theme: Frosted Fantasy, were seen everywhere as we viewed our own huge frosty snow- man and the glittering Christmas tree. Dancing to the music of Syl Novelli's orchestra, we were whirled through an exciting evening by our own Prince Charmings. Then came the crowning of our queen and the realization that the magic was almost over. Our Frosted Fantasy did come to an end as all beautiful events must, but we shall ever keep close to us the memories of our wonderful Christmas Formal. A Chrislmas Dream Comes True Left: A cherished wish becomes reality for Christine Drilling as she is crowned Queen of the Christmas Dance by JoAnn Magere. Their Bids for a Memorable Evening Lower: Patricia Holderer and her escort receive their bids from Andrea Jardine, and a long awaited evening unfolds before them. His and Hers Upper Right: Corsages and buttonhole nosegays add to the decorations of our Christmas Formal dance hall. Judith Blum and her escort adjust their bouquets before entering the dance, Thus Begins a Magic Nighi' Upper Lefl: A fragrant Christmas nosegay from her escort wins Mary Paulls admiration. Dancing in a Fros+ed Faniasy Righl: Music and a sparkling ballroom combine to transport us into a winter wonderland. Approval wH'h a Preiiy Smile Lower: Judith Burger rewards her escort as he pins on her lovely corsage. ,Ami il. , 1 ,X X V1.5 ,lf , N yr, HEX n . -11 Y. X, V 1 'g , js .i If X :f Af: A ,qifiil , 19 45 :yy-,'41,2 -X - "':-'Q , M22 :.":f' K f 11 .tv-7:"' "T L 44 4 5,1 X X 3.4. :XXX +-vi. -T ,ff1 ,W Alf' N ' A., I JXXXQZX1-gf ,r I X ' 45 1 1 ,, DQ r , W 'XT -,Z Q,A'u:.: :L A1'f-,Lffff "-':f.'.iEv.,5.-..'f ., ' --'3,,'q':Ag,1,31 Z2-,gS:'1Hf:"-'if-751:35-tjf,-'f . .,.s:--. v . Y X : 5.3. ,. ,w h 5 : 4 17495-'a,3.,,. ' f , 7 , . '.TlQ1?2a-I?JnQj:v'T" , Y . ,X V ,. 2 av F:-55Xfig!JXQ2Q:7Ej5-p',:,:gL,.: '?ni1L3iX-f X - X X ,X N , Q f--.1 .,1L.-,Q . .nice "Q . . 1 UH , .. f'4I.i'gfLf-vpn," ' ' -'-1',3?.a1.viQ--, - - . ' if w "gb w I f ,f -,X ' .f....'. -. QfQ'.Ef. x ' my . . 1 N. ' ' X f ' , ., v-J "fr-,: ,: A f I ' gif' 1 rx.: -F . . 'fy-If :r X. -.v , 'A mb ig, r'l'f'?,i? X ,345-:fX A -54 -- .m'f:.X:f. QHA efirsfz f' 1, wa 235 V Q ..P:-W . 4 XX bg- J- .Un-A '- ' g2fXy,193f 4 ' .,,.: "f sg. - ,. 1. 155 ,M ' X! ,-Tl"-1 L , -I 1 1 A X ' 'q'3'X'L.-' .Mp if 1 .SL Epi Q-. 1 ' 'f '- , gzmf' fx, 1 4' 2-, QP '. 1, ', :Gr-G fr l .ag W Q . Q. 4 .Q . X. .X .-symffaw , 1 Q , X ' x'-M I.. ...e , x 1 X. - 3 X X . 1. xr pl P51 - 2 - V gijgl V Q If Q 1 ' . .-1 ' - ik, i V ,,g1' , lv " l- 1' xii 1 .5 igdg.: V' 5' ,I 3: wg, my: ' . :5 5" " 'iw ' Q., if , rg ' ,Q Q X . I, J ,. , I. X -XFX A ,VA 1 ,, .M , ,QL 5 5 Q RAX Q ' -I E' ,Q X F '1Z12P34f?'-.-'bf ' 1 f WT . L""'P"" ,' " 'akvgfq-l1,'1:-,f A , g.::i.EQ' ' V if V 1 7.3151 XX! A 2359 V I:X.:ff1,X"'1 W XFX, x ,. , 1, nl: ,, X am, XXL f -v X' Q 'Eg . ,X X , , , I, ' :., 11. . , 1, ,. If fe. -5' X, 5 X X-. Q I X ' Q 1 5 NET Ly A 'J 4 ' '- X.. ff Jn 'V' V 5 CNF-'A 11 .Ina .XgXw.,, f,.X,.hX. Qu WW 'VL My X, V ' x .-.. . f, . . A 1 ,?, 'Yr g 19' - . ' 1 A 3 1' Skills and strength fostered in sports . . . The Athletic Association of Nazareth Academy pro- vides a well-rounded sports program for all students. With the beginning of each school year, sports at Nazareth also have a new beginning. New rules and techniques are intro- duced and new faces are to be seen everywhere in the gym. Basketball, the Queen of Sportsg has her big day at the Pep Assembly in October when the two school teams, the All-Stars and the Varsity, are announced. While the band plays and the student body cheers, twenty-four proud juniors and seniors go on stage to receive their jackets, symbols of their place on the team. after munching on potato chips and drinking hot chocolate, we also compete in snowball combats and conquer snowy slopes in our plastic bags. In June, at a special assembly after school, the new officers for the coming year are announced. Awards are given for excellence in the various sports. Nazareth's Athletic Association has done much for the promotion of school spirit arid has provided a lively sports program which has done much for the physical and moral benefit of its students. Following basketball comes volleyball. After school, volleyball enthusiasts usurp the gym practising their serves and their spiking technique. There are the same school, class, and homeroom teams as those in basketball. When the weather allows, others interested in softball and tennis exhibit their skills on the campus diamond and court. Besides sports, the A.A. also offers a fine extra-curricular social program. In the fall and spring, picnics entice us to Genesee Valley Park. In the winter, the A.A. Snow Party offers us a day of tobogganing at Powder Mill Park. Here, Pushing for a Point Right: Eagerly trying her luck at shutileboard, Marilyn Kalaska tries to score, as Mary Keenehan looks on. A Casey-ite Argument Left: Three strikes and she's Out-Or is she? Batter, Patricia Lynch, argues with the umpire, Hildegard Kleinhanz, that the catcher, Jean Chechak, didn't catch the ball. But Nazareth students receive a lesson in sportsmanship, and what follows is a great game of baseball. 35 . . . accounts for the stamina of our basketball players. Basketball plays an exciting role in the Nazareth gym- nasium, beginning at the annual fall Pep Assembly and lasting to the championship game in late winter. At the Pep Assembly, the two outstanding rival teams are again formed with new energetic players who have spent their past weeks in the gymnasium for the crucial try-out. Class and homeroom basketball teams are an- nounced a few weeks after the vivacious Varsity and Scores All-Stars Varsity 15 16 18 17 17 18 28 15 18 13 Nexl' Stop the Moon Left: Rosemary Williams is A- OK, as she leaps high to score. The majority of the student body enjoy basketball, not only as a sport for physical development but also as an outlet for student tensions. -- f 'GK xl ll-R5 X! 36 I ,,. t. ., almighty All-Stars have played their first game. Late in the season the winner of the homeroom-class league con- fronts the winner of the All-Star-Varsity series in a test of skill. Basketball not only encourages us to be players, but also inspires us who have that extra spring to become cheerleaders for any team that we choose. This year there were over fifty who tried out for cheerleading on the Var- sity or All-Stars teams. Since the cheerleading squads are limited, not all who competed qualified. However, it was an all-time record for the Nazareth physical education department. Special training classes were held this year for those of us interested in refereeing. We were taught how to watch for fouls and what penalties to give. The team work demanded in the playing of these tense games can be a great boost to the growing maturity of Nazareth students. In basketball, as in all areas of athletics, a Nazareth girl has the opportunity to grow in grace of body as well as soul. Our Almighty All-Stars Lower: True to their name, the All-Stars finished the year with shining colors. Maryann Gattie, Rosemary Williams front row, Sheila Ragan, Anna Pryjmak, Carol Tabone, Sharon Camardo second row, Catherine Cross, Jean Bruckner, Loretta Petralis, Margaret McDonald, and Maria Polito third row, have feathers of victory in their caps. All Sl lt -'vs NXSURS A ,rm f. , v 1""" Our Dauniless Varsity Upper: Defeated but not dispirited our valiant Varsity: Barbara Shonnessy, Carol Di Domenico front row, Michelle Tufone, Eileen Short, Bernadette Streb, Arlene Gaudieri second row, Cheryl Lee, Janet Kolb, Ruth Crowley, Susan Keller, Barbara Micket third row, still smiles proudly, hoping for victory next year. Hands High . . . Right: . . . for basketball. In this scramble of hands it is hard to predict who the lucky forward will be. Loretta Petralis and Maria Polito both seem to have an equal hand hold. All Star Boosters Lower: Victory often comes with encouragement. Days and days of practicing have resulted in a banner year for Margaret Knapp, Celeste Ranaletta, Mary jo Cerretto, Mary Angela Ardino, Marie Pilliter front row, Pamela Centron, Ellen Metherell, Patricia Hanna, and Andrea Jardine. fs? 1 T K, f' w w ,V iii' N f1'Hq' J S .. 4,50 5' , , E. ? ' ,. P , 2, LM452 Q, ' 6 v . 1, 17' .J 'V Y' I Y , I 1.314-I A .1 . .lui A+,-4.,, '14 T '.y I N 'N Q Me? On a Diet! Right: On Mission Day, a happy carnival spirit fills the air as girls take chances on prizes and invade the refreshment booths. Nancy Warner and Eileen Fritsch are enjoying their pizza immeasurably. Truth is inclusive of all the virtues. Bronson Alcott For Those Who Think Young Left: Mission Day is for the young and char- itable of heart, whether they be young in years or not. Elizabeth Englert, Joanne Masiello, Donna Shatzel, and Mary Ellen Nelson receive a Pepsi from one of the mission volunteer workers. 5 GIUEII ru ,, Il HMI! 'M JWMIIH H- , 1 an -- H ,V unznns1H nfHf Rlclmg Hugh . . . Left: . . . on the hope of win- ning, Kathleen Burns, Rosemary Coleman, Joanne Reniger sealed, Mary McDermott, Sharon Grove, and Madeleine Tedesco gaze at this sharp-looking Pon- tiac. Soon the car will make ' somebody's dream come true. lil ! . Our campus glows with color on Convent Day. . . The much-awaited day was here at last! Booths were decorated, stamp books filled and turned in, and excited students were putting finishing touches on their projects. Convent Day! This event, sponsored by the Catholic Stu- dents Mission Crusade, comes once a year and overflows with the spirits of young and old. The campus was magic- ally transformed into a Fantasy Island, with storybook characters adorning each booth. A large eagle cautiously watched over the junior gingerbread cake booth, while Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs trotted happily around the Sodality booth. The afternoon movie, Pollyamm, delighted us who wit- nessed it, and games, prizes, and food made us feel as though we were living a day between the covers of a fairy tale. Toward evening, rain drenched the crepe paper decora- tions, but not our hearts as we scrambled to transport the booths into the gym, where in just a few minutes, all festivity was resumed. Students and parents alike, display- ing a true love for Nazareth, dug deep into their pockets, exchanging coins for chances, games, and such good things to eat as pizza, ice cream, and tasty home baked cookies. Seventy-Six Trombones Right: Lively Sousa marches help to put everyone in a holiday spirit. Performing for us, Gale Ewanow, Elizabeth Masco, and Christine Hennekey show that their spirit is not lacking. Ready for Adoption Lower: Following a lucky spin of the wheel, shouts of joy rend the air. Jean Fay shows Mary Lawlor what her prize will be, if she picks the winning number. 'Aft fr. 4 As the night sped on, a hushed silence fell over the gym as the lucky number was drawn for the Catalina hard- top and the Bermuda vacation. The two happy and excited winners claimed their prizes and went off, as did everyone, with happy memories of Convent Day, 1963. ,,..-- lil if V , ' 1 N'-tv ll ll f- x, f- xy,LU M1N C59 Xl t -,sf 4' 4 0 H A 39 f"5s eo Y V I 1 f' pf: 'R or i- 9 X W 9 ',.wf...f, T A K I 'F X! 9 -I 45,1 ' 'Adv 1 m I l l . . . while Mary reigns as our Queen on May Day. With a reverence and a joy which so universally char- acterized no other day at Nazareth, we prepared to honor Mary on May Day. The beauty of the altar, decorated with pastel bouquets, contrasted with the blue of the Perosians' gowns, and added to the solemnity that already filled the auditorium. As the homeroom representatives in their white dresses proceeded down the aisles, our eyes followed, and were then focused and held captive on the altar and the statue of the Blessed Virgin. We assisted Father Connell at the Solemn High Mass, presided over -Xf- f- xy,LU HI fs f-X NQIW' ETH A N .ff 0 , K-,:. -X ff ear l O D r M B Q ' P . Bragg, . 1- ' iv. L ' v 'frm e ' 9 M Q, Cho -7 1 29' . -it by our own Bishop Kearney, without whom May Day would not be the same. Our queen, chosen from the senior class, climaxed the ceremonies by placing a crown of May flowers on Our Lady's head, signifying our allegiance to Mary as our Queen and Mother. During this ceremony strains of Hail Virgin, Dearest Mary filled the auditorium. White dresses may fade to yellow. Red roses may wither and die. We may grow old with the years, but the memory of our May Day will always remain a part of us to be cherished forever. Our Memorable May Day Mass . . . Left: . . . is celebrated by Father Connell. It is the greatest gift we can offer to honor Our Holy Mother during May. A Crown for Our Queen . . . Lower: . . . is presented to Mary Jane Roney by Bishop Kearney during our traditional May Day ceremonies, as Father Hart looks on. The truth of Christ is in us. Paul ll Thou, 'rhe Thornless Rose Right: Mary Jane Roney, our May Queen, places a garland of roses on Our Lady's head during the annual May Day ceremony, crowning her Queen of the An- gels and Queen of the May. f o F A Pledge lo Our Queen Left: After the crowning, Mary jane Roney kneeling, attended by Mary Ann Merker, Kathleen Bend- er, Ellen Dittman, Ellen Metzger, Patricia Lynch, and flower girls, offers an Act of Consecration to Mary on behalf of the student body. 41 The just nation keepeth the truth. Our Lady's Sodality Catholic Students Mission Crusade Barbara Hastings President ot the Missions Isaias 6 Upper, opposite page: Sodality members make prayer a part of their daily schedule. Ann Felczak, Catherine Battaglia, Mary Slivick, and Rosanne Buechel kneeling, Judith Burger, Mary Wuest, and JoAnn Magere say the Rosary during a meeting in October, the month devoted to Our Lady of the Most Holy Rosary. La-wer: One of the many projects of the Pius XI Mission Unit is the distribution of Baskets of Happiness at Christmas to needy families of the community. Here Mary Ellen Morinelli, Carolyn Petix kneeling, Mary Ann Giglio, Elaine Vella, Barbara Hastings, and Lynda Arsenault prepare just a few of the many baskets to be delivered. 42 Christine Drilling . Prefecl' of the Soclalify Our Spiritual groups enlist in the lay apostolate . . . In keeping with current revival of interest and efforts in the lay apostolate, Nazareth prepares her students for this important role through her Sodality and Catholic Students Mission Crusade. The Sodality of Our Lady carries out this obligation with its three-fold purpose: personal sanctification, sanc- tification of others, and defense of the Church. As personal sanctification is the ultimate goal of the Sodalist's per- formance, recitation of the Rosary, mental prayer, and assistance at Mass become part of many Sodalists' daily lives. The Sodality aids in the sanctilication of others through its apostolic works at Nazareth-a Communion Crusade, an annual Day of Recollection, the sale of spiritual books and pamphlets. In addition, through such other activities as the Christ- mas formal and the annual Summer School of Catholic Action, the Sodality displays the ways and means of achieving the goal prescribed by its motto, To Jesus through Mary. The Catholic Students' Mission Crusade instills in all Nazareth students the responsibility of a personal aposto- late. The organization does this by requesting each member of the student body to sell Christmas cards and wrappings, to bring in trading stamps and canceled stamps, and to donate alms for the support and upkeep of foreign and domestic missions. Students are further asked to donate useable clothing which is sent to aid laborers in Christ's vineyard of souls. Convent Day is an unforgettable event each year, spon- sored by the Mission Crusade. Amidst all the fun and games, this is just one more opportunity for students to develop their apostolic zeal. The Sodality and Catholic Students' Mission Crusade are vital parts of Nazareth's apostolic program in that they provide the means by which students may carry out the command of Christ: Love one another, as I have loved you. 43 ia t' N ,QQ X5 3-Q. wjvrz' ' ' . f N. ' r. oe adgw 5 A -. ' 5? -1 1 ,i 125.45 is-. -4 Av 5 M 'iq , f, X? if My H ffiff-'!!!ff'!!? 'm:,9I's --'- 1 CCM? ., , I A , - 1 A, f .- " I .4 w : x '. ' rr :' , A. KU 1. ,F71 ' V ,LA A Y , , . , R4 - . . , , IJ il' ,Q I 1' n , , , a. 4 ',4' .V f, Aw? Y WL 5 flee 'Nfl I "v i 5 N Yr' x A 6 1 F"- F' A J., , I Q r 1 ' X X , Q R ng 1 e A ' V-'2rf.",' ' H7 :f:" 11 1 ' f7i'3f315I'Eif?iL 5? : u c.: , 'v-- - . . . which depends on intellectual leadership. The development of potential leadership and the foster- ing of scholarship are the aims of two of Nazareth's most idealistic organizations-the Student Council and the National Honor Society. The Student Council, a representative group of girls who work with the faculty, recognizes and encourages leadership abilities in our students. The Student Council works for the betterment of the whole school by carrying out a new theme annually. This year's theme: Make Some- one Happy, has been stressed not only in discussions and assemblies, but has also been put into practice by attend- ance at the Father-Daughter Dance, the Mother-Daughter Dinner, and the Student Council Barn Dance. Other activities of Student Council which saw the fulfillment of its theme were Founder's Day which honored the Sisters of Saint Joseph, and the get-acquainted hootenanny for freshmen. Thus the Council has helped to unify Nazareth's student body. Character, scholarship, leadership, and service-these are the passwords for entrance into the National Honor Society. All Nazareth juniors and seniors who possess a National Honor Society Nancy Wasylishyn, Dolores Terhaar, Patricia Baker, Joanne Giardina, Marcia Stephan, Patricia Tallinger, Kathleen Crowley, Judith Madafferi, Dolores Henneky, Olga Blyszczak, Michele Love, Jacqueline D'Ettore, front 1'aw,' Kathleen Shatzel, Elizabeth Kelclorf, Patricia Cudzilo, Mary Mykulak, Rosemary Tomczak, Kathryn Wacker, Marjorie Rappl, Patricia Lissow, Patricia Hall, Winene Wells, Kathleen Kunz, Jacquelyn Strojny, Cheryl Ermer, Lynda Arsenault, secoml rowg Arlene Knobel, Ricarda Jones, Ursula DeVonis, Maureen Ferron, Helen Conway, Janet Becker, Joyce Testa, Christine Drilling, Susan Cudzilo, Mary Ann Kermis, Catherine Keady, Joan Wiesner, Susan Schantz, Carolyn McBride, third row. minimum average of 89.5 and who are judged outstanding in the other three fields: character, leadership, and service, are invited into this society. Numbered among its many activities are the faculty dinner, a get-acquainted party for the juniors, and a fare- well party for the seniors. This year the members also took a scenic cruise down the Barge Canal on the Canal Yacht Venem. Nazareth possesses in these organizations the wealth of intelligence and leadership she has so strongly striven to cultivate in all her students. Kathleen Crowley President ot the National Honor Society j 7- -- -- - - - --- -- 1 - - - 1 .1 -2---.A----f-me--V-xe: "" --val, ii-:n ur -4-.. Knowledge of peoples del Through our language clubs we draw nearer to the truth about foreign lands by a closer study and enjoyment of their cultures. Meetings enliven class periods once a month and after school hours for special events. Opportunities to test our language ability in person are offered by the arrival of a Spanish foreign exchange student, a song fest, and social gatherings at Aquinas at which German singers were featured, and our correspond- ence with French pen-pals. Students of Italian frequently ights our Language Clubs . . . iind their chance to converse no farther away than their own homes. Films, records, and tape recorders add greater dimension to our language knowledge. Latin 3 students quietly absorb Roman philosophy as they listen to Cicero's works, De Amicitia and De Sefzectute on record. Colorful films of France's way of life make us aware of her contributions to the world, while careful practice with tape recorders makes our French accents purer. The fun had at language meetings is typified in the exciting Latin 2 Ides of March celebration, in the German cp, gf g dialogues and skits, or the Spanish games, or the French puppet show designed and performed by French Club members. Italian students entertain not only themselves, but also the entire faculty at their annual spaghetti supper. Through our language clubs we have walked into the worlds of other men and have sat down with them, enjoying a new spirit and a new culture. Latin Club Left: Picturesque posters enable these Latin Club members to get a glimpse of the glory that was Rome. Florence Mills seated, Marilyn Casaceli, janet Becker, Marie Whelehan, and Eileen Quirin thus learn to appreciate the contributions of Roman civilization. Spanish Club Lower: Bright dashes of colorful Spain spread beauty- through Nazareth as her Spanish students display that country's native dress. Patricia Keymel shows her classmates: Jean Schmidt, Anne Sana- gorski standing, Carole Christoff, Bonita 'Kloc, and Elaine Milano, how an authentic Spanish costume can enliven a club meeting. That which was good, is right and true. German Club Right: Gather 'round for a zesty German song. Liliane Valks plays a classroom organ as the German Club members: joan Messbauer, Mary Mykulak, Patricia Tal- linger, Olga Blyszczak, joan Wiesner, Mary Lou Pabrinkis, and Marianne Tracy, sing a favorite one of their German melodies. French Club Lower: The puppet performance proved a novelty for these French Club members: Mary Ellen Bailey, Ruth Dupre, and Dan- nela Muller. But we know that the mis- chief-makers are Janice Corletta, Mary Van Allan, Joanne Norton, and Carol Randolph. Halian Club Left: Dances, spaghetti suppers, and skits enable Italian Club members to appreciate the heri- tage and culture of the sunny land of Italy. Antoinette Castag- naro, Janice Iodice, Rena Con- testable, and Mara Baldo look on as the brightly garbed Patri- cia Christopher and Florence Leone demonstrate their knowl- edge of an Italian folk dance. 5:11 I - I qvf' Ai: .igj 5,-rr. ,gg LP 4 fJZ,et5ff' '11M5bpf "say nil. ' .- E... .' rw :.: , ' 2:4 " .h .. ....-, Q x " Y r'::::::g :,::: Lf 'ff ff Q 'fH1!-'rlfaa Jima gg ff. I v.'.'- fm, ' I K i in fkwf My . - -ew! ' ...Q r:.nX.sgmg.X.: 'fx I: .,e is-, iii Mx "lx, T' "' .4 Q f , f ' :.. 'gf T. . X - "1 Wi? W ' W' 1- J 11, 11.141, , '4 ',r , 4 2f'i,3.::Q5'? 2.112 W X ll.. If J: 'L' f-Fifi! Y Q. Q. . . L fffafigxrf, 5 ' ' lfvaf1'-'f1.g..-- ' ' 47: 1.2-an .:1,F,,1N . V .tl . fam . r L :J f N A , N 1, , ' firm ,4,1 f 1, 537' 'V Y- 1 f"f5f'4 1 5 Vlff- 1,7 . ' in R V ' ' ' '., i 13' ,rl " "G: - f V i ' ff? . '. . I W i E W qu ,Arai lx: 2 H , .b 'iw 4f!lnM SgyHiM,. , fwf . lr... Viv L, Nl -v .ji m :jg If H ffx 4 ' f f ' 4 ..f462ffi A f' ' U-i.w -:fi 1- ' " -3?-5,f-35f : "lf .Af ff. Q ' . 1 N ' -:.'. . ff-I .1 f. -., A '-. in L-N V ' Y g . V ff ffiff 'M ,J X .. H .. M 5' I ru- ,Q l. , 1, ,Y 1 , 5-A - A 41 ,U ...f f .waxy wx! NWHQ Lw ww-W X . ,L-Ll"-. :tif Um: 1 ,T 1 '-sl in . . G-1.556 " ' " 1 .' .. f-L 4 ' N 4 ' , -J Q .... -fan :,. I 1lff'5:f:g'ff1 'gb ' "4' WEBER' A 2' , ,L--1 f . .. , 5, . ff V ,, , A 1 .14 . - p . . 14- xg.. l L I :i g , .1 "V i?iif'? ff A I' ' ' A J, I , Nil.-r. V' A . f ,I f -'29'- 'f,j'f,,4'e,. - . " ' ' Ss- 2 i' .- ' v V 1 Y I ,. Y W Z. ,. 2 f ' I 1, - 'JI ' , .V .v -W . U 'P' X .Q ,, .1 - ' ' ,' -fy - 51.12. ' M .1 ,.-xm.x5 A ' ,. . fx AV.'yU, , ff , if , Q. " , 5 - uv , 1. ., I . . 53.3, ,V '1 2. iq -.3-.ulln 1 .L 1.5 135 "fill i gwj g 1' Af Q Ig fm 3 . V Y H-1W-,,f- .- V -' . A 1 1 -S.-' .9 ' 2' ' 1 n wr-. - ' M- , 1 ' -14 .SA .2 . Y V -..1't:4 , 4+ v l E I . A -, . ' jp. ', , if mf., . . ' I ' ,fy . ,, 4- .4 '1' Q,-Q5-. , ' -, , . - ' 1 1, P A'-if - . 'Nga 2 - g f 1 . f 1 ' ' g -' . V- - . Q .L '- . 1- -. .-,' ' ,- Q1 - , 'Q-r-' ..-sf 1 H ' , 'V ' A ' f ' 3 U11 VM X 1 'Q -1--" KQV f J If I - 1. N 1 Q. A N H . 'V L Tw- X A 1 :, v,NN T. 1' Y A --A ics, ' 'av-.V ' ." . . .Q . X ' X ix l -K . .. ' 'Q I. x.4'1 -Wf?f':g.' W.. x 3... .1 X . ml! -,. K fr-M ...ini . , H I , Lt? 1. 'H fx., 9' Jil. nfggg V :ZR 7' 'w.Tff"v-sg-Q h-..,1'-S.. :-- sw. W, The ways of the Lord are truth and mercy. Psalm 24 Future Scientists of America Upper: Love for the beauties of nature is promoted by the Future Scientists' Club each year. Barbara Petrow, Evelyn Dom, Kathleen Cherry, and Maureen Dey post information regarding requirements for their photo contest. . . . while a study of careers interests our Future Clubs Students with a forward look prepare by both experi- ence and interest for a successful career by joining one of our future clubs. These clubs give time and thought to many projects. The Future Secretaries' Club with its guest speakers and monthly skill testsg the Future Teachers' Club with its studies on aiding the handicappedg the Future Scientists of America with its demonstrations and discussionsg and the Health Careers Club with its informational slides and opportunities for volunteer work-all enable us to delve deeply into our special interest. Field trips and social functions marked the events of the year. The Future Secretaries' Club Automation Day with its display of modern business machines, the Future Teachers' Club trip to the Rochester School for the Deaf and to Batavia School for the Blind, the Health Careers Club trip to the Rochester State Hospital for Dental Hygiene, and the Future Scientists of America Club trip to Corning Glass Center, all give our future clubs a promi- nent place in the total pattern of our education. By enriching ourselves today through these clubs, we make ourselves more ready for the challenges of the future. 49 E X P wr ' 1 f 1 . mrs' . my ,ma - Q .-,ix -, 4 J Q3 N.. 1. F A.. X , W, ' - -, 231. 5-N21 5 ..' ' ' WV: C :W 477' , LY. ,X gf!! : . , ' '-1t5'5,.,, 4? ww wx Winya NL' rv-1. If 1 - 1 v x N' 'EQLI' F:-f'6'x AJ' XW 1 'EIU' , V- Q -'a X - v -ss. YH 1.1 . 1 U uv ,ig gil: In ,IV . 15' 15 Y A Other Clubs attract the scientific scholar. . . "The world stands out on either side No wider than the heart is wide." So wrote Edna St. Vincent Millay, and we, who are anxious to make our world as wide as we can, find much enrich- ment in the variety of clubs at Nazareth. To fufill our dreams of traveling around the world, the History Club acquaints us with foreign exchange students on International Friendship Day, when we learn history with a personal touch. We who are gifted with mathe- matical talent explore in the Math Club the vast ocean of mathematics that rolls before us. Here we gain extra know- ledge, listen to speakers on math careers, and work on challenging projects, such as transformations in two and four dimensions and projective geometry. Our Junior Red Cross is one of our most active clubs, whose aim is service to the community and guided experi- ence in charitable work. Making Scrapbooks and stuffed animals for hospitalized children, visiting neighboring nurs- ing homes, and aiding in the Red Cross Voice of Home program, which permits families of servicemen to make records for their loved ones are some of its activities. Our Traffic Council whose aim is safety at all times helps the school at dismissal time. Many accidents are prevented and time is saved in filling the buses mainly through the faithfulness of its members to duty. The Council also invites civic leaders interested in safety to speak and to show films to the student body. History Club Upper: Activities of our history club include studying both past and present cultures. The culture of Greece is displayed and ex- plained here to history club members: Mary Gardner, janet Santangelo, Susan Masiello, and Jacqueline D'Ettore, by a Nazareth student, Catherine Keady, recently back from a trip to Greece-a trip awarded her as a top Girl Scout. 51 .L Our clubs, therefore, center their attention on the world-its historic places, its mathematical discoveries, and its human problems. Junior Red Cross Lower: Time and consideration are needed for the promotion of the Red Cross. Here Sheila McPhillips points out to Mary Ann Milonni, Susan Wacker, and Patricia Delaney the important topics to be discussed at the next meeting. 9. 1 , ,VW . 5" , D ..., -:JA 5 If , , 1,19 xjgtfg' -'ft an f' 'I-S rf ln' S ! ..s. cm, K G QA vw .- -.r., ,, do A'T"l lv- L V! 'life ' ' f z.-lf 1 A,-' -.-Q... i , - gil-E '. Ve. -Q.. fi' 1 X . . . while others beckon the lover of beaut . Other clubs whose members have a love for the fine arts emphasize the cultural aspect of life. The world of the stage becomes our own through the Dramatics Club as we learn acting techniques and the backstage arts. Students see us in action in many of the dramatic productionsg this year we participated in, among other plays, the truly inspiring tale of the Sisters of St. ose h durin the French Revolution and the Oriental techniques and who aid in the smooth circulation of books. Its activities include a trip to Corning Glass Company and tours through different libraries in Rochester. Thus our clubs through their varied and many activities widen our mental horizons as well as strengthen our ability to love all things in God's many-sided creation. Christmas plzgf, The Gift of Tenyivz. The sculpture, music, and art of many times and places becomes familiar to us through the activities of the Fine Arts Club. Movies showing and discussing such works of art are presented at monthly meetings to supplement dis- cussions and other student activities. A trip to the Eastman House and the showing of the movie Fantasia deepened our understanding of the values and techniques of the fine arts. The world of literature opened for the English Club member who journeyed to Stratford, Ontario, in August for a drama fest. The English Club took a short trip this year to see Nazareth College, and a still shorter one to Aquinas to hear a model debate. The St. Jerome Library Club supplies a great service to Nazareth as well as to its members who learn library Fine Arts Club Right: Appreciation and knowledge of the fine arts are deepened by visual aids. Here Paula Petrarca shows Helen Conway sented, and Linda Casale the proper way to thread a film projector. They plan to show the Renaissance artists at one of their meetings. Library Club Left: One of the duties of the Library Club is to replace the new issues of magazines for the old numbers. Here Rosemary Roth, Brigette Ott, Dan- nela Muller, and Andrea Ostrowski look on, as Evelyn Fleming inserts a Harpers in its proper plastic cover. 53 'Qian-. -'v ' A wygqvc .2 H Aw' V, S. 1 fm b 3 V X X P - pf? N, v-Q9 I ,. ,wo Y" 1 2. 1 Q ff- ,- 1- Q--i' .1 'gg S 'X 'sd-32:-' +5 X., ' 'Ei' Q X. K, X .1 T' Q W "ff-fig - P fi? 2 I kg . 'W if kb' , 1 XY X i .J I f W wr W 3 2, fx I . L- 4 - Y f , -. A wg. if V si. V. .. X. .113 .Wh I Q , gf., if 1" 'E' ff-QU., Ax. uv X 1 4 1 .v J , . u . 'ww ,M 1. 1 -5 E-7' ' A Q5 N Xx , I QV 1 b x XV W 1 .il '- Q 'S ,J , ., , I 5 ' W Q ,iwij . .gx I g wx 1 . 'Va , .4 K, 2.71, X N 1. - I 'S J. I 1: few: I - 1III1,g1lII , IIEQ, IQ-, E, '. , , sIwI,Wi. EAI k. my 3 FIRE ,mf E i I W as I ' I gr :L I' I I3 : V, ' T4 I, ., 1 , II 4 I V ., , VI I- , .I-5 .JI N --,I , I., ,. fl V -. 3- .V ' Y IA. I :VIH -, ns ,-, 4, .-I- g.v M x -. V V . V71 .V 1, II.., .I f. I - V. I,-. , .. It , ,V , , , 1, l .KVM IF ml I- 1. A H I Q -I - fl I I E . V ' I fn I N I ' If - ' - fl ' 'V z : ,E E' ' f ,I . I Y 1. W 3 ZSA Ii? 'L I M- k V F" -If ' XII SI W -1 'VI . PF .v .f A' ,7 I ",. . VII- I-I f I ' If ,' VHIIN , ,VII ,II I II I If IV II .V .- -.sg '- I4-. , I. v, . .Y 5 I' Q.. I ,Q I, ,VI1 . 'IF' 1 If'II'- I- ,,, ,g -W 5. I. VI H I I' II g 'I II I -:wzf UI . Iil Q III II I . I, I.: - I Ig, , .,, .A,, I, 1 'Il' I' ., ,., , . ., IMI, '., ..I.r' .. ,, III. .Ig -I ,. .I. I- II..- I ' '4 IA II' :I 1 I I III I III W L, I 3 IMI' 17,2 I I, MII V If f 1- .I,,1. .I...LI" 14' I w,,. I I I I' - ' L Ig. Y I- I. . H V I Q 2 7? ,, I III ,I A , ,, H , 'K I I I I I I I 'J I - A x , . I a, ,, .., is . , 'INF I. V .. V-W I- .V . . . I V' I .I I If 11 I. I - I - I ' 1 I.. : I VI, . .I I, - 'I I ' '- M I .1 Q, .I ,' '?. I '-' 'V I ' I I..' if. ' II!-'VV -fl .L 315- ,-I- , ' 5- I I . Ve- -:QI s Im 'I - I . . I' ,UI I -V--I., f-, I:-I I 5 If ,f .- 1 ,I , 4 1-I L - I- -I. ,u,I.1, , , ,- T 1 I -v I'I , V I - 'V '-1"-' A? I If ii' +I, I VI l- I' 5' I . ,V I' p.VI, .,I -1 -I' I., I I I ,, , ', 2,52 'I .-'.-Ig., . I ff 3 It I: VL I K I .I V I -- . -. V- If In I I V . V, , 4 Y I If I -6 944-6 ,, X Em 4. N A II, ' fi 'I If 1 ' I ,II ff- f I 'S --g A1E3-:NA 4 W iff,-,i.I,IiEI . , AI: - N -14 ' N .-I -f-f-1" N - ff -3255 I IV, I- A Y V ---2--r, , f ,D A: g A'-"i?:c'viL::" ' ,. 6 I ' -bv-ar.. .-.g.:.ill33?'-'- " A 1 V- 5293. L L 'Q. I , 2 ,. I 1. -EX - N I gSj,. -W. U K 1 1 "ii"ig1 gjf, an WV. 5 ,,-,,I.,I "jg-. TSX ,. -A-W-,Q fA4 ' 'pci my .?H1-,1?-- - , ,Qjfk . , H' X " 4 I.V..T,-5f 1.4 N42 - I' ' A. . ., 1.775 '74 K .6 fx iq-EIN , ---VA 43n. 1 'L IL.:-Y'-,L ,Mgr-, A , za . I 1 -Q -. ,h '-?3ig,-,- .f Z.: ' "'gf,.ia:q7:zlcsHf?.xg I-JZ' ,N -I - h qu.. -Ta-lg qs., ,Vg J ' 1451, -44-g' ',-4 .If V- -A .VV 1- 5' gn '. ' , ,ff-,HG ISN' 4-A ..,..,j: WA -:i' JG N N., I. I I ,f z- LII :,. V ,-, ,I L . V I .5 I . 4- I 'K, I-I P, .EQ -- l ,wrf f, H . 2: XT? 7 J, 'I -- -- VI- I - I I I A i-ii,!E'QIgf!If:j :Jig ,,,, ,' .l.AVHI1W.,f! - I HW. I ' II'-HIIIII Ii," E III 'ff I , :Eff f'I"'7 12 54 'I I IVIIIII II Ixgg ff! I I7 I 'I " I I Map I if PV QI I-if ,Q Jw I IT II I' Q Ifr H I gf 'A I I Q T If If If FFXI I I H ' ' I III! II I'If,'V III-I I Inu IQ-II 'I I I I' If'-I I I' I III! IMI- I I -' 1 . I . I :V .- I . I I I, I r ,, 1 f' , I -I " -I ., ' -I . ' , ,LL 'I. .'.. -v . I I.. I .I M . I I .-.I I . . . originate in the youthful voices of our Glee Club. Music is a mirror which reflects spirit, truth, and vitality. Nazareth's Glee Club truly represents the spirit of all of us although its members are drawn from the two lower classes. The joy and anticipation of all Christianity were re- flected by our Glee Club at the annual Christmas assembly. Here they told in music the story of The Birthday of rl King. Solo performances added a majestic touch to Hark, the Herald Angels Sing, and the tenderly beautiful Sleep, Holy Babe announced to the audience that the Child was Catherine Haefner Vice President born. Their performance of The Cherry Tree Carol stirred us with its dramatically simple lyrics. Since the Glee Club is a daily class, members are con- stantly engaged in voice training and practice. Their efforts are amply rewarded, however, at the spring concert. Then students, faculty, and parents alike are presented a musical program unique and unexcelled. Providing rich opportunities for those whose hearts overflow in song, our Glee Club adds culture and beauty to Nazareth's halls. Glee Club Personnel Jeanne Cancilla, Eileen McCluskey, Donna Kenney, Helen Cunningham, Sharon Jacobs, Deborah Chamberlain, Marcia Platt, Beverly Cavalloro, front row,' Ann Fetzner, Linda Nalore, Kathleen Sadler, Mary Ann Sidoti, Rita Delisanti, Rosalie Valenti, Maria Ciascia, jean M. Berndt, Andrea Contestable, second row. ni 132.1145 ,, .. ,s..., -413,- x ' 5 t .ES J Kalhleen Brann Secre+ary On +he Wings of Song Right: With the grace and talent of professional performers, Suz- anne Barry, Kathleen Sica, and Eileen McCluskey winged their way into every student's heart, as they performed in the annual Spring Concert. 'Q A Q Wi' W ' f W iii 1 ml 5 .Z 1 rg, ' WS., ' Y 4? , ,, .1 ,fig 2 . . 1' 'uf -t I., , AE! 45 '5 E 4 . . .3 ' 5- 4. ?f fm Q-E' fr Q WN l L - gy. l J, Sx V I, ' 1 sv .lr tj- N N! V 1' lx 4 i E - 1- W - .. -' JE -' Au 1 ' ' ' lx 1 'JV' I 1 ' , N . ' . X .,' W K ,' 1, - , ' ', - f if A lg Hu. ff' A X I. N ,5V Z., I . . Z 1 G' , , V.. .' 'IL y ' . gl! X , i -' K A I'2 2 , U l ' ,A ' ' A , ' 'I' '. -' - .. 4 ,, . Q , A f X-T9, if f- V 'Af I V .- "', i ,IHX pre? -'fb xy., S4.'.sY gh 'il , V qi, l 'N'1 f X 31 M Hn, 1 W , - "y'21,.:rl++ Q? Qs? ' .A 1 -LW: 'A'- '11 We love the winds and strings of our Crchestra . . . The famous and brilliant Beethoven composed beautiful music, but unfortunately could not hear it. We at Nazareth are favored in that we can hear and appreciate the music played by our orchestra. We first witnessed the talent of our orchestra at the senior play, Mistress of Mellyn, when the orchestra enter- tained us with selections from Rodgers, Tschaikowsky, and others. Highlights from The Sound of Music and Piano Concerto Number One added to the light but mysterious pace of the play. At the Perosian Choir operetta, First Impressions, the orchestra performed again with gay or- Bonnie Fanale Treasurer Orchestra Personnel joan Steinkirchner, Marilyn Metherell, Esther Connelly, Mary Ellen Houle, . Jo Ann Wawrzaszek, Ellen Redman, Lana Ferrante, Christine Lloyd, front row,- Michele Donnelly, Sheila Fullam, Kathleen Stein, Helen Conway, Kathleen Ellison, Ellen Farrington, Diane Wawrzaszek, Ellen Metherell, second row,' Brigitte Ott, Bonnie Fanale, Kathleen Balsam, Mary jo Cook, Suzanne Barry, Kathleen Redman, Susan Adamski, Kathleen Kunz, Loretta Dennis, Mary Ann O'Connor, Barbara Misencik, Elizabeth Barricelli, Marie Ballon, third rowg Clara Barons, Joan Gowdy, Marilyn Stanley, Susan Barg, Mary Gordner, Kathleen Castle, Mary Rita Fennessy, Margaret Wilkes, Pamella Adamski, Marie Whelehan, Francine Romer, Barbara Bauer, fourth row. chestra selections to lit the mood of the operetta. During the spring concert we were given the opportunity to hear the orchestra at its best under the direction of our guest conductor, Mr. Alfred Castle. This year orchestra members have been honored for their talent. Representatives of the orchestra have been chosen to play at the All State Sectionals, thus bringing joy to themselves and to their orchestra. The orchestra, thus, not only delights us throughout the year but also teaches us a love of beauty. Ellen Redman Librarian . . . and the bugle blasts of our Band. The "stormy music of the drum" has enticed many Nazareth students to enter the daily band classes. It is they who comprise the all-girl Fontbonne Band. Our Fontbonne band gives great pleasure to our many assemblies as it lifts school spirit through the year, playing such tunes as those from West Side Story, along with Relaxed, Air for Trumpet, Old Comrarles, and Christmas Mary Ann O'Connor Presideni' 'ini ' i s l Y 1 -'QF Reverence. They played in a Christmas concert with the band of Aquinas, at which time Aquinas delighted us by a snappy showing of their championship Color Guard. The Fontbonne Band performs at our own Spring Concert and in civic parades on St. Anthony's Day and on Memorial Day. Honors came to Nazareth when four of its members were selected in the all-state festival. Several members have formed into a band of their own, the Stardusters, which entertained the residents at St. Ann's Home for the Aged, At school they are much in demand at our record hop intermissions. Thus, the student body of Nazareth-auditor and per- former-receives a knowledge of instrumental music- music which a well rounded education demands. Fontbonne Band Personnel Janice Corletta, Patricia Miller, Melody Feasel, Mary Ann Uschold, Gale Ewanow, Carmela D'Aloisio, front row: Mary Rita Fennessy, Marie Ballou, Virginia O'Connor, Marianne Du- Montier, Eileen Cannan, Kathleen Kieliszak, Diane Wawrzaszek, Nancy Pero, Elizabeth Gotham, Loretta Dennis, Mary Ann O'Connor, second rowg Maureen Fratta, Barbara Misencik, Kathleen Castle, Elizabeth Barricelli, Pamela Ferron, Kathleen Fitzpatrick, Maureen Finn, Susan Rehberg, Patricia Thiem, Dolores Hennekey, Pamella Adamski, Mary Becker, Kathryn I.aBorie, Alice Hennekey, third row,' Charlene Chirico, Margaret Fitzpatrick, Linda Waby, Laurel Roth, Kathryn Howard, Barbara I-Ianrahan, Margaret Thiem, Joanne Johnson, Margaret Wilkes, Margaret Tomczak, Marilyn Stanley, Christine Hwalek, Francine Romer, Barbara Bauer, fourth row. Moral truth is divine. Horace Mann Quariei' of Quality Right: Band members, Barbara Bauer, Kathleen Fitzpatrick, Mar- garet Tomczak, and Joanne john- son seaiezl, entertain their audience with a lively number during one of their many performances. hir 'tw il il W Jr w V4 eps M wr Marne Ballou Vnce Presndem' Mary Rlra Fennessy Librarian ,1 M ' 5 .frm w, ' l Margarei Mary Beemer Co-Ediior 'T.,"l Sifiing Reporiers' Scoops Upper: Teamwork is essential to the success of any newspaper. Kathleen Shatzel reads a reporter's article as Jean Mastrella, Mar- garet Mary Beemer seated, Susan Schuhart, Veronica Miller, Susan Mooney, Lynda Ar- senault, Mary Ann Coccia produce the first draft of an important news item. Diane Bauman Co-Edifor Connoisseurs of Ideas Lower: Arlene Domalski, Madelyn Del Vecchio, Gail Bowser, Jeanne Buell, Mar- garet Swanton, and Diane Bauman, pool their thoughts and findings to prepare for the next edition of the Gabriel. Mary Healy Managing Edi'I'or GabrieI's messages The Gabriel could well be called the spirit of Nazareth. It binds in unity the students, our accomplishments, and our interests in written form. On the front page highlights of the school's activities appear. Whether it be the Student Council planning a father-daughter dinner dance, the Sodality and its Christmas Formal, or the Seniors introducing their Senior play, the Gabriel reporters have captured it with word and picture. Turning the page, we find opinions of the student body. Editorials open a path for us to express our ideas in a social way. Gabby, the newspaper's winged mascot, always flies in with a message from heaven. Tributes to famous people connected with Nazareth are often found here along with discussions of the impact of these persons on Nazareth. Staff Session Lower: The newspaper staff collects, analyzes, and edits school news. Mary Wuest's suggested news entry is received favorably by these staff members: Patricia McCaf- fery, Janet Santangelo, Patricia Osinski, Margaret Jost, Mary Wuest seated, Karen DeVito, Rosanne Buechel, Marilyn Casaceli, and Mary Healy. spark school spirit . . . The third page is the one most avidly read by the majority of students. Here is recorded homeroom and club news where individual acclamation is most likely to occur. And who among us does not like to see her name in print? Those of us who are more athletic minded scan the last page eagerly. The All-Star and Varsity teams are con- tinually making news in basketball or volleyball tourna- ments, or the Seniors may be spotlighted trying to perfect their art of maneuvering a hockey puck. Action shots of students in blue gym suits often enrich this page by effec- tively telling a story without words. The Gabriel, indeed, is a bond of student unity-a unity in which we find ourselves and our student life reflected. Jean Mastrella News Editor n . the Spectrum's rays guide literary talent . . . Nazareths rays of literary perception and insight co- It would be impossible to publish all the submitted alesce in the S pettrum, the annual student literary publica- entries in one edition. Since the work is excellent and repre- tion Those seized by uror scrzbendz avidly contribute prose sents effort, and in order to encourage writers whose work and poetry to the contests run by the staff. is not published, the Spectrum has a new feature. After each writing contest the Spectrum issues a mimeographed supplement of entries which rate special attention. This keeps interest alive for new literary endeavors. The Spectrum is truly the testing ground for the authors of tomorrow. Susan Cudzilo Co Editor Cover Appeal Upper, opposite page: Spectrum art designers realize that one must not judge a book by its cover. However, Mary Louise Rebholz, Patricia Cudzilo seated, Sophia Korczyk, Carol Pryhoda, Paulette Hotra, and Mary Linda Quinn standing do their best to choose a design which will influence students to investigate the prize findings inside. Meantime, mascot Specs wonders what's up. The Spec+rum's Oscars Lower: The Spectrum has been awarded various trophies and plaques for literary excellence. Staff members: Florence Mills, Linda Bloom, Rosemary Tomczak, Susan Cudzilo, Patricia Lissow rented, Christine Drilling, Ursula DeVonis, Joanne Giardina, Kathleen Crowley, Jeanne DeGen- naro, and Susan Schantz standing, examine other school publications in hope of producing another top winner. fl l-:I ,j . Af t 1 .Y 1 ., l M I '-A. 64 Q ,iii ,gl I l ' 4 , H rl V Qqlg, l 4-'iffiii-1 ' t ifriw 1 'r3li7z"1QEwf1Y if-'f'4'J-imifll. - 1 Lasl Look before fhe Book Right: Proofreading the galleys be- fore publication is tedious work, but it means the fulfillment of dreams. Karen Vernoski, Margaret Swanton sented, Margaret Rais, Liliane Valks, Patricia Trovato, and Kathleen Lee make the final check. Pa+ricia Cudzilo Art Edifor . . . while Lanthorn pages evoke pleasant memories. Like sowers, we, the Lantlaorn staff begin preparation for planting the seed which will eventually blossom into the record of our sunny days at Nazareth. Our first assignment is to cultivate our creative talents to produce interesting copy which will captivate the minds of its readers. We collect our thoughts into para- graphs, verbally recording the events of the year. Now the field is ready. We must plan its arrangement to maintain prize winning order and design. From a dis- orderly mound of photos, we fashion our layouts filling blank sheets with pictures and copy areas telling Nazareth's Carol Zegarski Editor life story. Our dummy becomes more lively and some- times unmanageable with each new addition. We have neighborly aid in our planning, Attending the Empire State School Press Day and the Times-Union and Democrat-Chronicle Press Day, we acquire many invaluable ideas concerning yearbook production. After overcoming all diiiiculties, we submit our work to the printer, whose magic touch will bring out all its beauty. Eagerly we await harvest time for on a sunny day in June we shall see the flower of our efforts, our 1964 Lfmtlaorn, in the hands of our faculty and student body. Marie Whelehan E Assisia ni' Editor The Lan+horn's Magic Eye Lower: The camera has the bewitching power of capturing 1 all phases of school life. Karen DeVito explains the M 1 adjustment of the flash attachment to Andrea Ostrowski, gfjillgila W Bernadette Barry, Mary Hurst, Joyce Laemlein, Marie f Whelehan, and Carol Zegarski. q,:gl,- 'J ,. 1 V". vo-. I 1,3 ' ,.di'9'1'1z'xi Q' +12 li if F-9' W lc Y?" 66 Jean Brien Business Manager Conirolling +he Cosis Right: Accurately typed copy is one way of keeping within the costs mar- gin. Examining the copy sheets as they come from the typewriter are jean Brien, Lorraine Ernst, and Marilyn Casaceli standing. Piciures-ihe Heari' of 'rhe Yearbook Lower: Memories of bygone pleasures return through the medium of pic- tures. From a staggering collection of photos, jacquelyn Strojny, Carolyn McBride, Patricia Tallinger sealed, Joan Wiesner, and Lillian Valks select those scenes which have the greatest appeal. For truth has such u face and such u mieng As to be loved needs only to be seen. Dryden ur curricular activities are based on a philos- ophy of education which has for its foundation the teachings of divine Truth. Discussions may arise as to the authenticity of certain ideas presented us in subject content. We need only apply the principles of truth on which Christian education is founded. Truth will prevail, for in our Search We shall come face to face with Truth Itself. U N D E RC L SSME N if w uw w, ss Y 68 I' ""' . I,I..rI-f.I'.III"I III IW III EI Ig I Ii, ' I EI I II I II I II I II I III I I ,,I ' "III I I ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIII-I 'I I I 'I I' " "KI II II I I I EJ , II:' I-II . J ', II IIII IIIIIII , IZ, f' I H I II II III J II I I I I I I II Il II II I W I I I- I 'Z III II II 'Q IA' W I I I I , I II I I I I TI I I I 'I I If II III IIEI II I I II I--IIIIIIIII I III I I II I I II II I I I ,IIIIYII I I I...III I -IIII I I I WI I I I HI II JIU' i I ' IIN I I F ' I III ' 5 I I IIIIIAK. I I II I -III I fax EI. x, III 'I III III I I I , . If I II I I I w I I ' U 'IH I IWW Igpz, 'tif .Nl II QI 'I ' I I II III , II I YW'- K AIW . I I Ig II I' 5,5 Y IIIIII IWIIIIIII III IIII III III III II III :II III I I I XII X : III SI I , ,XIII M 50 I' 8 I I I HIIIQI II' IIII III I IIIIIII I II III I "M A' ' P-I.. 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IIIWII' - I 1 If-H KI", That he may direct thy way in truth is thy wish. Ecclesiastes 37 Our Junior Class Officers Left: Anticipation and excitement radiate from our junior class oth- cers: Patricia Cleary, Jean Marie Farrell, Mary Ellen Schermerhorn, and Maureen St. John, as they envision triumphant success for their junior class. Patricia Cleary Mary Ellen Schermerhorn Maureen S+. John Jean Marie Farrell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 70 Front Row: Eva DeBernardo, Louise Rehberg, Mary Lou Callan, janet Welsh, Mary Ann Privitera, Susan Valente. Second Row: Nancy Osterman, Mary Kamb, Dorinne Lopez, Kathleen Williams, Margaret Fitzpatrick, Cynthia Cavato, Mary Linda Quinn. Third Row: Louise Tollis, Mary Healy, Suzanne Dalton, Elena Marciano, Marie Ballon, Patricia Bauer, Diana Carter, Kathleen jackson. Fourth Row: Marjorie Lause, Rosanne Buechel, Linda Waby, Zenia Didoshak, Kathleen Snell, Mary Blackburn, Sheila Donovan, julia Nicolas, Donna Spade. JUNIORS Front Row: Diane Conrow, Mary Ann Anzalone, Mary Chizuk, Theresa Laskowski, Bridget McCluskey, Kathleen Cornelia, jean Sherwood. Second Row: Gloria Di Lella, Gail Ewanow, Donna Gast, Kathleen Amato, Arlene Gaudieri, Constance Miraglia, Julianne Barberio, Donna Bartholomay. Third Row: Nancy Andrews, Linda Dalba, Nancy Wilson, Sharon Coyne, Mary Lou Minardo, Susan Mooney, Pamela Wasnock, Diane DiBenedetto, Carole Christoff, Mary Ellen Collins, Clara Barons. Fourlb Row: Virginia Salerno, Jeanne Morreall, Eileen Hunt, Susan Figler, Catherine Cross, Patricia Cunerty, Geradeen Dennis, Rosemary Shea, Mary Ellen Millner, Mary Alice Leonardo, Carol Ann Pryhoda, Carol Egan. HOMEROOM IIO HOMEROOM lI2 , , ,rEIm...i.,. I All ' ' l ' Religion reveals the beaut of Truth. Truth is not an abstraction, but a Person - Jesus Christ, God and Man, as we learn in our religion courses at Nazareth. Christ's actions proclaim the truth as dawn proclaims the day. In our freshman religion course we walk the ways of Galilee and Judea with Christ, and learn how He gives testimony to the truth that is in Him by deeds of mercy and words of light. When we are sophomores, the strength given and demanded by leading a life of virtue is set before us. The theological and moral virtues-our share in the truth of God-are the good habits that set us free from the world of sin and falsehood. Like a steady flame, the words of Christ have remained 72 undiminished through the centuries, although the winds of heresy and mediocrity have blown fiercely at times. juniors in Church history note the strength of Christ's promise: I am with you all days, and look out upon a world filled with strong hopes of Christian unity. Our mission to make known the truths of Christ to all men motivates our senior religion studies of the reason- ableness of our faith. Secular history pays tribute to the astounding influence of Christ upon mankindg reason deepens our faith, as we probe the causes of His influence. Our religion courses at Nazareth bring our minds and hearts ever closer to Christ. Each year we walk more firmly in His footsteps - footsteps which will lead us to a know- ledge of the true value of the things of this life. HOMEROOM I I3 Front Row: Elaine Vella, Elizabeth Brunner, Dawn Martin, Mar- jorie Foy, Mary Pink, Mary jo Casaceli, Jean Marie Farrell. Second Row: Joanne Wawrzaszek, Linda Behan, Deane Strenzwilk, Maria Tisa, Carol Faziom, Kathleen Wisorzke, Mary Ann Weiland, Janice Bleile.,Tbird Row: Ann Kelly, Susan Kaminski, Susan Ross, Linda Kwiatkowski, Linda Gollel, Carolyn Pheilshifter, Rosemary Wil- liams, Diane Nicks, Linda Ranaletta, Mary Ellen Carr. Fourth Row: Nancy Shulenburg, Janet Kubanka, Margaret Tanghe, Kathleen Finucane, Katherine Abbey, Maureen Lang, Mary Anne Robinson, Loretta Farciglia, Kathleen Wyand, Kathryn La Borie, Mary Ann Maggie. I show forth in truth God's knowledge. Ecclesiastes 16 Our Small Fingers in Church Atfairs Left, opposite page: Seniors: Gail Fien, Patricia Hall, and jean Brien, examine with interest Bishop Casey's kind reply to their request that he urge the Amer- ican Bishops at the Council to insert into the American Ordo the "Com- memoration for Rulers of State" to be 'V used on December 8, America's " patronal feast. Symbols and the Sacraments Right: Church symbolism is very beau- tiful, especially in illustrating the Sacrifice of the Mass. Sister jane Marie explains the symbols relating to the prophecies concerning Holy Mass to Roseann Tacldeo, Karen Shane, and Grace Fehrenbach. , x The Orclo--a Vital Part ot the Sacraments Lower: Sister john Mary uses the X Ordo to explain the beautiful cere- mony and prayers for the administer- ing of the Sacrament of Extreme ,,.. Unction. In the foreground is a table ,Q- arranged properly according to the Ordo by Janet Blonsky, Elaine Englert, and Beverly Fallis. l- 1 SEQ ,ft Ego cars JT '- N 4- as 73 its.. rs -p-.3132-4 HOMEROOM 30I Front Row: Nancy Lippa, Catherine Battaglia, Elaine Malara, Joanne Della Porta, LeEtta Keldorf. Second Row: Christine Cannito, Jeanne Buell, Maureen Maybee, Colleen Carson, Maureen Keon, Margaret Finn. Third Row: Kathleen Castle, Marianne Tracy, Barbara Petron, Sharon O'Connor, Susan Keene, Lauren Radtke, Patricia Thiem, Barbara Shonnessey, Judith Hamberger. Fourth Row: Sophie Korczyk, Sharon Clark, Donna Muhs, Brigitte Ott, Susan Anselm, Kathryn Howard, Joanne Valente, Marilyn Krolak, Irene Mele, Evelyn Dom. Time discovers truth. Seneca Prospeciive Journalisis ' Lower: Producing good news stories is one of the goals of our journalism students. Constructive criticism of other junior journal- ists' efforts proves a help to Eileen Keegan, Jeanne Buell, first aisle,- jean Mastrella, Diane Bauman, Karen De Vito, and Ann Felczak, second aisle. VA . W3 THE 5117" UCL 9 Acquiring 1'he Kmg's English Lower: English students find the tape recorder an invaluable aid in learning their own speech de- fects. Here Joan Leaderer, Susan Chiafery, Patricia Durrant, and Maureen Farrell record a passage of Animal Farm for voice improve- ment. 5 'Mun -Q Literature true to human traits and events . . . Literature weaves a pattern with man as its needle and human traits as its thread. In our English classrooms yve reflect on the patterns of life formed by people living in different times and countries. In the pioneer days of our country, the pattern literature wove was stark. Per Hansa in Giants in The Earth by Rolvaag showed himself an enterprizing adventurist in search of the far West, but his wife collapsed under the strain. The tale told by Bess Streeter Aldrich in A Lantern in Her Hand further revealed to us the struggles of our country's pioneers. Many of the pages of literature, we have read, tell of the race called black and its attempts to become part of society. Classroom discussions were specially enlivened by present day segregation problems, as we traced this sad pattern of injustice to our fellow man. We read that free- dom is a hard bought thing, not bought with dust but bought with all of oneself- the bones, the spirit, and the X -'fi' On the Tail of a Tale Right: Seniors in English Honors class attempt, as an exercise in literary re- search, to track the legendary King Arthur to his lair. Sleuthing for his footsteps in the New York Times magazine section are Margaret Mary Beemer, Karen De Vito, Maureen Ferron, and Dolores Bruckner. flesh. This was the pattern we found in the story of George Washington Carver who suffered humiliation and persecu- tion but succeeded partially in his attempt to raise the Negro's standard. We discovered the strong thread of Communism woven into the story of mankind as we read of Nicolai Semono- vitch Rubashov. When about to die after many hard years of labor for the Party, Rubashov realized the futility of his life. Sidney Kingsley in this play, Darkness at Noon, has brought to light a typical communist power boss in the person of Rubashov who has fallen from favor. A thread of humor brightened the patterns of life as we chuckled over the harassing moments in the life of Helen Doss, who had the charity and courage to adopt twelve children! Nor shall we soon forget the wistful story of oriental romance in Bryne's Marco Polo. In our literature classes, we have walked with man through history, trying on his various attitudes and goals, as he continuously weaves his pattern of life into the gigantic tapestry known as the Providence of God. 'S it iitt t T .4 l.1'auliI1va3dJ1i'utuld'-'fu' ,iw A lv 11umnn'Hf N' l -4 fav 'ix Pl.- , 'Q 7' 1 4' 1 13. , . 1 1-,.-QU X ' , 'fs E1 11 Q 111 4 1 1 X X' ,- M11 H1 . ,531 1,1511 ' 1 1 1 ' 11 H1 inf? Y IX' , 1 11 117, f 1 1 ,Mm 5 .iI,1, ,Ru f I 1 iff! ' N' ' " 'S , 5 ,f -, 1 A as I w N W X . 11 K .. ? 1 , 1 Vg 11,,1: 1, , ,. 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IWAA LM, ju 1 ' i1 , "1. Q14-1-.vf:::, 5- ,1515 . M 11 ' ' . l"l'HiJ'ifi' 1' 'iff' -1 1:1 AT? buy: I hi Q 1 V , 1, 11 "F-YTVA1 - vffefa- 1-if ,gd 1 -4 f' In 'fha-1:Y,.i t . . Ng 1 11,1- --:7 ,Nz , A-,vis . V61 M 1 is VN s e? 7 3' ' 1-jg! 1 14 . F . . will survive in literary works the test of time. lv, vw u -iff, 'lv F 'll 1 77 . will ,iii il 'S vm T11 HOMEROOM 307 F1-ont Row: Jolinda Esposito, Mary Dixon, Kathleen Moulton, Karon Holahan, Patricia Berardi, Bonnie Hoch, Kathleen Vernoski, Toni Streb. Second Raw: Mary Ann McCul- lough, Rosemary McCabe, Carol Brown, Theresa La Vare, Concetta Mancuso, Chris- tine Malley, Ruth Gaffney, Doris Guzman. Third Row: Madeleine Tedesco, Mary Ellen Schadt, Barbara Janas, Maureen Colucci, Judith Burger, Kathleen Lee, Mercedes Bar- ber, Darlene McKeon, Linda Casale, Diane Di Paolo, Susan Trybalski, Norma Lamen- dola. Fourth Row: Rita Rosplock, Irene Plonczynski, Frances Di Nitto, Joyce Merrill, Linda Keymel, Janice Guarnieri, Eileen Keegan, Aldona Sabalis, Nancy Pike, Mar- lene Faust, Nan Hauser, Eleanor Infantino, Mary Mulcahy. Cavalcacle: Good Lileralure on Parade Left: One of the greatest achievements of our literary efforts is to have an article of our own appear in print. Dis- cussing the merits of a high school student's story in Ca-ualmde are Mar- garet MacDonald, Joanne Potter, Linda Pier, seatedf Elaine Pupatelli, Linda Dalba, Susan Janus, and Julianne Barberio. HOMEROOM 309 Front Row: Katherine Lechner, Diana Lersch, Patricia Manion, Marie Mendicino, Michelina Ponticello, Rosemary Finley. Second Raw: Mary Ann Grossi. Janet Blonsky, Mary Ann Knobel, Linda Hartman, Kathleen Hart, Linda Cianciorto, Beverly Fallis. Third Row: Diane DiAlessio, Jane Callahan, Carol Annechino, Sharon Cimino, Catherine Horn, Lorraine Magin, Patricia Stock, Jeanne Leederman, Beth Gotham, Elaine Englert. Fourth Row: Louise Agricoltoso, Maureen St. John, Linda Di Gennaro, Karen Schneider, Maria Polito, Mary Quadrini, Irene Zamaira, Donna Gould, jean Mattern, Barbara Micket, Ann Schuhart. Truth is communicated to men by deeds of truth. Tolstoy The French Press Right: Reading daily news in a foreign language is an exciting accomplishment. Sampling news items in French are French class members: Marie Whelehan, rentedg Mary Ellen Bailey, Mrs. Butkoff, Marilyn Kane, and Mary Ellen Boehme. Gifts from Sunny Spain Lower: Color predominates in the lives and culture of the people of Spain, the sunny land across the sea. Admiring some colorful Spanish dolls, a handbag, and a fiizmta full of surprises are Nazareth Spanish class members: Marilyn Metherell, Sarah Clark, Maureen Long, and Maureen Clifford. , 6 Sip r Nffffaf' '2g,fs',,,Q4, Q '25, 'lf Language is the mouthpiece of truth and . . . Attention, neighbors across the sea! Nazareth language students are looking toward your shores. With our many and varied language courses, each one of us may someday arrive at one of your famous ports, where we may converse in fluent French, Spanish, German, Italian, or Russian. Thumbing through our French books, we enjoy visual- izing ourselves ordering dinner in a sidewalk cafe in Paris or discussing the art treasures at the Louvre or Palace of Versailles. As we conjugate 11010, we hear in the distance tales of the colossal St. Peter's, and of adventures on the waterways of Venice. Pictures of Spain may transport us suddenly to a bulliight in Madrid, where we shout OIe:z.' to the matador. Later we may tour the majestic Alhambra. Myths and fairy tales turn our thoughts to Germany, dotted with castles, and with libraries containing her lit- erary masterpieces. News reports and magazine articles concerning Russia may give us the desire to visit the down- troclden people of Russia, and they may tell us of the culture Russia enjoyed in the happy days that are gone. Although we can never visit Rome as it was in the days of Caesar, in our classes of Vergil and Cicero we relive the glorious era of gladiotorial combats in the Colosseum and chariot races in the Circus Maximus. Imagine the joy of deciphering the original Aeneid, which even through the years of its existence has not forfeited any of its inspiring drama or significance. We would like to think that when our ship, if our dreams come true, leaves that foreign port and we stretch Ancient Scrolls tor Vergil Students Right: In the age of Vergil all books were in the form of scrolls. Examining one of these unusual books are Anne Marie Yantz, Judith Madafferi, Evelyn Fleming, Susan Cudzilo, joan Nageldinger, and Francine Romer. our necks for a last glimpse, we will leave behind us a part of our own culture. Yet, whether we do or not, the culture of these countries has become a Part of us through our language courses at Nazareth. A Practical Lesson in German Vocabulary Left: Not only is "seeing be- lieving" but seeing also helps us to visualize words. Here Barbara Hoeve, Winene Wells, Marcia Stephan, and Mary Ann Kermis pronounce the German names for ordinary objects. 79 . . . a language true to its calling is glorious HOMEROOM 3 I 0 Front Row: Michelle Tifone, Karen Heintz, Geraldine Huurman, Jacquelyn Palmer, Susan Rehberg, Marilyn Campione, Ann Auberger, Bernice Moylan. Second Row: Elaine Germano, Maureen Reboulet, Nancy Saile, Mary Lou Le Boo, Denise Teahan, Patricia Rossalessi, Barbara Toscno, Anne Schum, Andrea Keller. Third Row: Angela Patane, Veronica Sotile, Elizabeth Job, Annette Bonacci, Elaine Petote, Jeanette Papineau, Marilee Douthwaite, Michelle Lawlor, joan Messbauer, Kathleen Conlon. Fourth Row: Camille Paglia, Beverly Fleisher, Kathleen Goodlein, Beverly Agugila, Donna Roy, Mary Stell- wagon, Mary Ann McKeown, Susanne Kovats, Christine Hwalek, Lynn Pero, Linda Mannella. V+, 'H . yzgykf.-Q , K aA::".1ffi'1-W, 'X fin Jager:--l 4 tw' Q SA' -4.- Russian Folk Dance . . . Lower: . . . in beautiful Russian costumes provides a most enjoy- able classroom project, as Marilyn Krolak and Irene Zami- ara entertain Kathleen Hackett, Jeanne Schell, and Jane Szar- lacki, members of Nazareth's unique Russian class. HOMEROOM 3I I Front Row: Andrea De Rosa, Mary Ann Sutera, Dorothy DiLella, Barbara Roberts, Mary Rose Sdoia, Joanne Ortolani, Brenda Calisto. Second Row: Carol Childers, Christine Kehoe, Diane Bauman, Elizabeth Barricelli, Elizabeth Dorricott, Mary Toscano, Theresa Mingoea, Katherine Taddeo. Tbird Row: Mildred Andrese, Maria Pedano, Bonnie Fanale, Bonita Kloc, Judith Beuckman, Sandra Saurini, Cynthia Kussmaul, Laura Culhane, Sharon DeLucia, Mary Murphy, Anne Sanagorski. Fourth Row: Barbara Smith, Lynn Shaffer, Anne Fischer, Rosemary Mandery, Sheila Statt, Patricia Kirkpatrick, Lauren Lombardo, Marianne Chiumento, Barbara Seidewand, Sheila Bloom, Lynda Monaghan, Louise VanCampen. HOMEROOM 3I2 Front Row: Mary Riscignolo, Katherine Conley, Ida Tantino, Rachel Covotta, Carolyn Petix, Antoinette Castagnaro, Margaret Swanton, Nancy Langworthy. Second Row: Christine Fritsch, Ruth Messare, Carmela Sncchetti, Honora Connelly, Barbara Bauer, Virginia Agostinelli, Linda Szefc, Carolyn Sawnor, Patricia Cleary, Linda Emanuele. Third Row: Carmel Martone, Kathleen Johnston, Marlene Wender, Mary Rebholz, Jane Szarlacki, Linda Radtke, Adele Jesserer, Jeanne Rahm, Ann Fischette, Susan Robson, Nancy Pero, Lynn Wegman. Fourth Row: Mary Kaesser, Mary Ellen Schermerhorn, Elaine Pupatelli, Assuntina DiRienzo, Margery Brophy, Joyce Leccese, Linda Cimbalo, Rosemary Roth, Diane Smarsh, Lorelyn Wells, Pamela Williams, Annette Wiesner, Linda Marion, Elaine Iati. HOMEROOM 32I Front Row: Beatrice Nicolosi, Barbara De Rosa, Carole Vito, Margaret Mary Grace, Rose Ann Trobia, Linda La Monica. Second Row: Constance Saitta, Mary Mater, Karen Molinari, Nancy Blacken, Sue Scheuring, Mary Ann Ward, Linda Pier, Laura Schiedel. Third Row: Mary Slivick, Kathleen Flynn, Bernadette Maiolie, Mary Otis, Kathleen Farrell, Mary Ann Bleau, Judith Santangelo, Kathleen Hackett, Susan Janus, Kathryn De Nottia. Fourth Row: Margaret Macdonald, Mary Ann Dwyer, janet De Prima, Marianne Du Montier, Beverly Bau- man, Yolanda Eusanio, Kathleen Mc- Donough, Christine Peters, Diana Balena, Linda McCarthy, Marianne Kolupski, Patricia Forbes. Truth guides the nations groping on their way. Parker Current News, Tomorrow's His+ory Left: Bulletin board material-newspaper and magazine cutouts-may become historical arti- cles in future history textbooks. Here Kathleen Amato shows Ruth Connelly and Bernadette Downey a news writing she thinks may possibly survive. An Oriental Exhibition . . . Lower Right: . . . in world cultures class pic- tures the quaint and beautiful culture of Japan. All the gracious hospitality of an afternoon tea is presented by Patricia Baker, Patricia Lissow, Carolyn McBride, Dolores Terhaar, and Kathleen Shatzel. Time proves the truth of historical reports. Man at heart is a rebel or a tyrant, as we have learned throughout the pages of history. Through Nazareth's history courses, we have followed these countless struggles between the oppressor and the oppressed. In world history we learn that in the days of antiquity, the Pharaohs of Egypt reigned with an iron hand. The common people of the land had no education. But it is in man's nature to desire to be free and self-governing, so the Egyptian civilization crumbled. In world history again we learn that after the Middle Ages vast empires rose under the reign of absolute Eu- ropean monarchs. However, as the ancient empires fell, so also did these empires fall, either by bloody revolution, or bloodless signed documents which effected momentary peace. American history illustrates how American colonies suffered. Greedy European mother countries oppressed their colonies with exorbitant taxes. Thus, seeds of rebellion were again sown not only in America, but in colonies throughout the world. Revolutions took place in the British colonies and the colonies of Central and South America. Fought by brave men, who believed in themselves, these uprisings brought freedom. Our history classes at Nazareth point out to us that man is still trying to break the chains of oppression. Some men fight with guns in tropical junglesg others counter- act with words and rallies in the streets. Each in his own, is striving for that precious goal-human freedom and all that these two words convey. Spanning the Globe Right: The world globe is al- ways a fascinating object to his- tory students. Suzanne Kamb, Susan Robinson, seutedf Kath- leen Cherry, and Mary Mooney are discussing the quickest air route from New York to London. Our Sophomore Class Officers Left: Planning another year full of traditional sophomore spirit, Jean Chechak, Mary Clifford, Rose Marie Cardamone, and Ellen Meldenburger review some of the interesting projects which their sophomore year will bring. We may be fellow helpers of the truth. 3 John 8 Mary Clifford Jean Chechak Ellen Mildenburgel' Rose Marie Carclamone Pregldenfl Vice-Presidenl' Secrelary ' Treasurer 84 Front Row: Patricia Collia, Mary Pat Santarose, Sharon Cangialosi, Carmela D'Aloisia, Carolyn Gibble. Second Row: Mary Mannion, Linda Lauterbach, Suzanne Ideman, Annette Petrillo, jean Skeet, Patricia Roberts. Third Row: Kathryn Stasaitis, Sally Favata, Nicolina Malizia, Constance Bach, Patricia Christopher, Christine Cudzilo, Marianne Muoio. Fourth Row: Theresa Allu, Margaret Lame, Linda Faoitta, Virginia Herne, Patricia DeMay, Diane Hampson, Cheryl Orlando, Florence Leone. HOMEROOM I I6 Y S O P H CM UR E 5 , t Front Row: Liberta Bianchi, Sandra Culotta, Anne Fetzner, Sheila McKay, Kathleen Parisi, Judith Donahue, Eleanor Nash, Stella Fiermonte. Second Row: Mary Licherdell, Helen Schantz, Mary Ellen Morinelli, Linda Nalore, Patricia Meleca, Barbara Cassidy, Hildegarde Kleinhenz, Ana Maria Lora, Nancy De Wind. Third Row: Mary Clifford, Patricia Preston, Cheryl Richard- son, Cynthia Travers, Grace Fehrenbach, Gail Burns, Margaret Giglio, Carol Cronmiller, Michele Russo, Kathleen Collins. Fourth Row: Terry Zimmer, Mary Carol jackson, Sally Touhey, Beverly Schall, Christine Smelt, Karen Shane, Mary Alice Piehler, Anne Brady, Roseann Taddeo, Shirley Conrad, Margaret Carroll. HOMEROOM ZI4 Truth must govern scientific research to insure . . . Nazareth Academy has its own detective bureau. Yes, the mysteries of the world are unlocked before our eyes, as science teachers lead us step by step into the intricate worlds of science. In physics we learn a variety of information on the universe and the way in which man has solved many of its secrets. How a radar screen can detect sound waves from many miles away, how the earth exerts gravitational pull, and how the tiny but powerful transistor operates are a few of the mysteries physics lays bare for us. Thus, our physics course enables us to understand better the supersonic age of today. Frowning chemists in laboratory coats are no novelty at Nazareth. Through chemistry we solve the mysteries of the organic composition of matter, of solutions from dif- ferent chemicals, and of their usefulness. Simple observa- tions through our senses open new avenues of approach to the secrets of the natural world. As we perseveringly concoct our own new "elements," we are able to discover the magical chemical properties inherent in the mineral world around us. We study the mystery of growth as we trace in biology man's life. In our study we are taught man's progress from a tiny cell to an adult human being. Plastic models of the human body help our hands and heads to know better its structure and nervous system. As we learn of the harm which diseases inflict on our systems, we become fully aware of the urgency of man's incessent search for cures and for ways to prevent initial attacks. Animals are also under our close scrutiny. Even those of us who are squeamish get close enough to the insides of a frog to learn its makings and ways of functioning. The strange habits of some animals awaken our curiosity as we probe deeper into animal life. Thus, as we study the animal kingdom, we become familiar with many secrets of their strange existence. Nazareth science students know that, as man unlocks the secrets of the world, so will these secrets become ours. The greater our scientific knowledge, the greater appreciation we can have of God, the Master Scientist, Who knows all the answers. Life Through a Looking Glass Right: Many of us in biology class have decided, as we gazed into the lenses of our microscopes, that Alice in Wonderland could not have witnessed a more amazing world than that which confronted us. Katherine Lechner enjoys her first glimpse of a microscopic world. Channels to Thought Left: Thought concepts are re- ceived by our sense of hearing which passes through the intri- cate passageways of our ears. Sister Catherine Ann, in explain- ing this fact, points out the deli- cate construction of the ear to Mary jo Whalen, Marilyn Kal- aska, sentedf Rosemary Rolle, and Mary jo Cook. , I XS! W . ' You shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free. John 8 Fascinalion in a Flame Right: Careful observation of a flame under Sister Maria's direction, proves an interesting project for chemistry students: Pamela Wasnock, Jane Cal- lahan, and Linda Dalba. The size, shape, and colors of the flame, the gases given off, the rate of burning are only a small number of the fifty observations that can be made. HOMERO-OM 2 l 6 Front Row: Patricia Lynch, Janet Nunn, Pierina Bianchi, Diana Dolce, Margaret Scialo, Rosemary Gotham, Susan Felice. Second Row: Linda Valenza, Jean Chechak, Helen Burcl, Linda Wuest, Jean McCabe, Ellen Mildenberger, Paula Ryan, Elaine Osinski, Rita Liotta. Third Row: Margaret Tomczak, Joyce Giaconia, Jane Larkin, Kathleen Rolwing, Rosemary Zuck, Mar- garet Tracy, Donna De Maria, Ellen Holden, Rose- marie Cardamone, Cecilia Ives, Marilyn Kalaska. Fourth Row: Jo Anne Leverenz, Karen Full, Mary Jo Cook, Mary Corcoran, Judith Strassner, Ann Marie Ciaccia, Mary Anne Mercier, Mary Burgmaster, Joanne Johnson, Donna Arsenault, Kathleen Woloszyn, Mar- garet Brann. .4-J Y 1.-id H. SS. lor i or o I r 1 1 K1 rs "X R V .- 5, iiuw R, x11H111 5- nf" 2 W 3 ,E 5 '? I EI " air? 113 af' 1 1 ' Eff 1 I 1 X ' 1 1 S W f 1 Y 1 x Q I2 412,- if JJ S Y ask' 1 Y ,. Y, 1' 1- 1 ' x 1 it Q1 gn 'V 1 ,1 ' KH 1 ,UZEQE - V11 1 . 111,551 b wh ' . 1 'UU A I ,Qi A' 15:1,gQjQ2- - 1 1' 1 .ww 1 QQ 4, , , M, 5 -1 1 I 1 ,r 2, . ,Sh F355 11- 7 1 xl L I 6 1 A 13. M 1 x 1""i:3ff'? .RV K if , T ' if ' I 0 181 .wi 5. +1 L1 '111 U ai 'f3'f7gi35,u--. 1 :J fl! .mg K. fn Q 3 ,Hz X LL- . N, ,- 11 A L N, 1 Q - 1 11 1 :iii r Q 0 . .' if M- . QE - .-... ,- 1 1 1' , 1 f 1 ,U ,. ,, . 1. v ' . I. XXI '7 . 1 K -1 N ,..1 ,, u 1 1 1 1: - -M-. -- . HOMEROOM 2 I 7 Front Row: Elaine Cangialosi, Rose- mary Brien, Elaine Grugnale, Mau- reen Girvin, Angela Zava, Lauren Metzger. Second Row: Ann Ter- haar, Lucy Angelini, Diana Mc- Keown, Mary Unger, Kathleen Meisenzahl, Catherine Haefner, Joan Ziemba. Third Row: Janet Vieau, Marlene Cammarata, Linda Bagne, Cathleen Hauer, Rosemary Polli, Kathleen Yantz, Mary Lom- bardo, Rosemary Robbins. Fourth Row: Diane Wawrzaszek, Carla Aubin, Anne Marie Arbor, Ellyn Valerio, Dolores Ciuflini, Rosemary Gibbons, Eileen Griffin, Kathleen Lammes, Marianne Beikirch. . . . greater progress In the sclentlflc world HOMEROOM 2 I 9 Front Row: Kathleen Cuifo, Joyce Casmano, Catherine Shevlin, Mar- ilyn Serio, Charlene Wells, Carol Klem. Second Row: Ruthann Bates, Stephanie Mannella, Kathy Rocke- feller, Patricia O'I.eary, Barbara Tychan, Louise jesserer, Christina Maddalena. Third Row: Mary Keenehan, Eloise Fedyk, Dolores Novitski, Diane Viscardi, Mary Attinasi, Linda Huling, Maureen Finn, Kathy Kleehamer. Fozzrlla Raw: Patricia O'Neill, Sharon Fer- rari, Donna Maisenbacher, Paulette Marcello, Ellen Medema, Karen Monna, Lynn Dady, Linda Phillips. HOMEROOM 220 Front Row: Patricia Miller, Cheryl Wilks, Mary jane Bagnato, Karen Wagner, Bonnie Claeys, Kathleen Farina. Second Row: Melanie Donnelly, Barbara Cooper, Linda Giacalone, Brigitta Fil, Ann Steinkirchner, Patricia Gibbons, Cheryl Linehan, Anne Iacuzzo. Third Row: jean jackson, Patricia Leahy, Sharon LoVecchio, Mary McKeon, Margaret McGlynn, Kathleen Sorokti, Margueritte Demorest, Patricia Quinn, Virginia Yates, Rose Di Nanno. Fourtb Row: Mary Beth johnson, Linda Bickel, Sandra Jones, Patricia Cantella, Suzanne Gattelaro, Elaine Tuanitis, Gene Schreiber, Mary Ann Uschold, Margaret Van Dame, Julie Mahar, Ellen Redman, Algebra and 'lhe Abacus Lower: For some people the abacus is merely a toyg for others, it is a very useful instrument in the study of algebra. Michele Donnelly, Barbara Gilman, and Rita Fromen listen as Sister Anne Helene explains how they can obtain place values basic to an understanding of algebra. ,' P MILA .:."!.,-. -T M""'i,..,,..M f.' .. Mathematics has its existence in truth. Mathematics may be compared to an old tree. It has many branches, and who does not like an old tree, whether he be artist, woodsman, or a lusty youngster who loves to climb its 'knarled limbs. Nazareth gives us the opportunity to climb many of these branches to the very top. As freshmen, we grasp the first branch, elementary algebra. Quantitative expressions, which would otherwise consume an immense amount of time, can be easily calcu- lated through an extensive use of symbols. After having harvested the elements of algebra, we climb to the next branch where we find the logic-developing course of geometry. We seize the bough of tenth year mathematics by learn- ing essential axioms, postulates, and definitions. From these basic elements, theorems blossom, and we find ourselves amidst all types of geometric shapes from equilateral tri- angles to inscribed circles. Our development of the forms and methods of reasoning used in mathematics makes the cultivation of geometry most profitable and necessary. In junior year, we reach to a higher limb as we en- counter intermediate algebra. Here, logarithms come to our rescue and shorten labor in the time consuming process of multiplication and division. Also growing from this branch are arithmetic and geometric progressions, syn- thetic division, and verbal problems. However, many students, still avid for greater verdure, graft trigonometry onto the branch of intermediate algebra to form a hybrid union called mathematics eleven. In trigonometry, we investigate the relations between the sides and angles of triangles and the methods of deduc- ing from certain given parts certain other desired parts. After mastering a complete study of the six trigonometric functions, we are afilicted with new problems in the form of deriving formulas with which to solve triangles and to find the areas of parallelograms. Indeed, this course em- phasizes indirect measurement. A new text entitled Principles of Mallaemzztics contains many enlightening chapters for ambitious seniors. Twelfth Points, Arcs, and Circles . . . Lower: . . . hold the attention of Rosemary Zuck, Mary Anne Mercier, Linda Wuest, and Rosemary Gibbons, as they measure the distance between points A and B by finding the arc of a great circle. year mathematics includes such challenging topics, as, set theory, symbolic logic, a study of derivatives, and the con- cept of limits. After tackling this course, we realize that there is really no "limit" to the study of mathematics. Thus, in our fascinating tree of mathematics, we have discovered a science which uses easy words for hard ideas. Throughout four years at Nazareth, enthusiastic students pursue these blossoms of thought as they climb the ever growing tree of mathematics and gather its fruits. Forming Pascal's Triangle Upper: Arranging figures in col- umns on paper in preparation for the study of the binomial theorem and the probability theory are Maureen Keon, Patricia Hanna, seatedg Mary Anne DeMontier, Marilyn Krolak, Geraldine Dennis, and Mary Jean Meintel, under the instruction of Sister Bernardine. We wonder if any of them plan to attend the horse races. 91 Truth is precious and divine. Butler An Aesfhelic Experience Left: The beauty of a design etched on metal is often a satisfying ex- perience. Here, Patricia Rossalesi proudly shows her .aluminum tray to her crafts classmates: Kathleen Kieselak, Linda Weissinger, sealed,- Sandra jones. "WPgq,, Poslers 'lo Plan Left: Posters to be effective must be legible, attractive, and pertinent. jo- anne Reiniger, right, seatedf pauses in her work, as Patricia Stock, Donna Leverenz, xeatedg Marjorie Elliott, Noreen Flannery, Joyce Luckman, and Maureen Kelly evaluate her efforts. 92 Beauty and truth abide in art. There is no reason why Gray's lament of undiscovered talent, as heard in his Elegy in zz Country Cburcbyard, should have an echo within our classrooms. Drama, art, and music classes at Nazareth offer all students an oppor- tunity to develop hidden talent in the undying arts. To discover beauty in a scene, in the lines of a vase, in an abstract design is the result of a new sense of observa- tion learned in our art courses. With a handful of clay, with water colors and brush, with a brayer and printer's ink we may produce creative works worthy of aesthetic exper- iences. An artistic ceramic piece, a colorful autumn scene, an inspiring mural design, indeed, bring about experiences which make our art courses delightful. Dramatics brings much achievement and satisfaction to the students. It is the magic realm where humanity has experienced its dreams for countless generations. It is here that students may "strut and fret one's hour upon the stage." Whether it be a farce, a satire, a melodrama, or a Greek tragedy, the joy in performance deepens and in- tensifies our feelings. This year the dramatization of the A Choral Interlude Right: As a reward for concentrated effort in more difficult vocal exercises, Sister Rose Teresa's choral group: Jean Arioli, Shannon Shea, Ann Auberger, Jacqueline Palmer, Maureen Stevens, Donna Meisenzahl, Linda McCarthy, and Sandra Saurini, sings those songs popular in youth gatherings. HOMEROOM 22I Front Row: Donna Borrelli, Florene DiNatale, Carol Davis, Carol Scanzaroli, Christine Ftedericks, Mary Giralico, Charlene Chirico. Second Row: Geraldine LoBiondo, Janis Miller, Nancy Hettler, Elaine Hastings, Brenda Roeder, Judith Schlaffer, Marie Zarcone, Kathleen Pink. Third Row: Annette Bianchi, Mary Remmel, Marilyn Cerra, Maureen Fratta, Linda Saurini, Marie Mastroianni, Mary Finnerty, Elizabeth Seitzinger, Margaret Thomas, Melody Feasel. Fourth Row: Jeanette Sawnor, Mary Peters, Jeanne Kolb, Mary Catalli, Mary Robinson, Sharon Blieh, Merle Thompson, Donna Schwan, Christine Benedict, Victoria Angelo, Kathryn Errico. Greek tragedy Antigone and the medieval morality play Everyman added great interest to class activities. Music deals with human emotions. From the solemn music of Verdi's Requiem to the gay, quaint songs of the Mikado, all the emotions of man's heart are evoked, as We sing or play our various selections. Students are en- couraged to participate in daily instrumental and choral classes. Any work involved is compensated when the Spring Concert brings the benefits of effort and training to a delighted student body. Students majoring in one of the fine arts are given a deep glimpse into the harmony and design of lifeand come to understand that the arts are the windows of the soul. The finest and noblest ground on which people can live is truth. Emerson Our Freshman Officers Left: Reflecting upon their first high school achievements Pamela Ferron, Andrea Jardine, Kathleen Cherry, and Christine Knauer an- ticipate what the future will bring to their freshman class. Pamela Fel-mn Anclrea Jardine Kaihleen Cherry Christine Knauer Pregideni Vice Presiclenl' Secretary Treasurer 94 v. 164 Front Row: Carol Berardi, Eileen Cannan, Donna Casaceli, Sharon Culhane, Judith Giuliano. Second Row: Sharon Bovenzi, Janet Szczepanski, Karen Erne, Patricia Brady, Kathleen Kress, Matilda Millet. Third Row: Jane Burns, Anne Marie DiNitto, Dorothy DelVecchio, Kathleen Sheilin, Susan Sauve, Linda Battaglino, Deborah Lopa, Eileen McCluskey. Fourth Row: Katherine Hall, Sharon Zink, Rosemary Adams, JoAnn Schuyler, Maryann Cavalier, Lucille Palozzi, Maureen Lee, Diane Sansone, Mary Sichak. HOMEROOM I I 7?--"MD" K 1, 11 ,1 Y" Y ' 'Y ll k":'71'5i lff- 1 1 1 1 11 " ' 11 1 ii111i5jEp, f!r-.1.,1N1 M ,11 W 11 M X . X. W ,M 1 1 JN, 1 1 1 11 H1 Y," 111 H1yl'J11w! ,dx W W -5 .gf:-,-,- A 1 1, 1. f- ' lf W 11 ' , 1 111 1 1 '-fezzww lm. ' 1 1 1 1 1, ., ' 1 1 , ' , 1, 1 111' 11112 111 1 'll 1" 1 1,1X1v 1 11-Hi' H ' 1 1 D 1 1 ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ll 1.1 1 1 -54,35 --- I , , W 1 5 1 , 1 Y 1A 1 1 ' ' Y .1 1 , 0 1 l l 1 l 1 1 1 'lj 'legit -1.1, , 11 '. . l . 33 N, w 1 X 1 X Y 1 1 1 M 1 11 ii' , ,F Yivvhfi' 1 ' '- ' M "1 ' 1 ' ' 11 1"' ' "1 N 'Ff1'1'3'f5 Q.-QQEW1 V X 'N ' 1 REELS' gli-, K R, , -, , i i ,Q f i, Front Row: Pamela Schattuck, Susan Mitchell, Jacqueline Shippy, Theresa Chase. Second Row: Sharon Boden, Jean Hutchinson, Eileen Faulhaber, Kathleen McKenna, Mary Major, Mary Kelliher. Third Row: Maria Ciaccia, Monica Mezzatesta, Mary Jo Stefanucci, Ann Quirin, Linda McNutt, Jeanne Wamer, Mary Ellen Schmidt, Kathleen Owens. Fourth Row: Geraldine McLaughlin, Ellen Riley, Judith Rolwing, Anne Marie Pires, Karen Kirkpatrick, Deborah Chamberlain, Linda Formicola, Carol Farnan, Helen Cunningham. HOMEROOM 2I nn: .1 ln the word of truth and IH the power of God we live. II Corinthians 6 A Royal Treal Left: There is no doubt that even the King of Hearts would find it difficult to resist sampling this pie when it comes from the oven. Sister Marie Anthony here shows Nancy DeWind and Jean Jackson one of the secrets for making a juicy pie. HOMEROOM IOI Front Row: Susan Smith, Lesia Pryjmak, Mary Salber, Marie Staffaroni. Second Row: Rosalie Valenti, Lorraine Bagnato, Mary Lou Soldi, Catherine Swanton, Sharon Barber, Ruth Zukoski. Third Row: Cynthia Curatalo, Ann Casper, Alice Hennekey, Malora Iacubucci, Linda Herold, Joanne Pettrone, Pearl Stewart. Fonrlb Row: Jeanne Marcille, Joyce O'Grady, Barbara Kinsella, Beverly Riley, Meta Guy, Rita Stellwagen, Mary Callaghan, Linda Mariotti. The homemaker who loves the truth . . . Students seeking a career in home economics are those who are looking forward to that period in life, when as wives and mothers, they may become the beloved, perfect homemakers. The department teaches not only cooking and sewing, but also home management, child care, home furn- ishings, consumer relations, and even tips on buying a house, as our homemaking majors well know. Students in homemaking one and ten find that preparing a meal involves much more than opening the freezer and popping a frozen dinner into the oven. They learn the fundamentals of perfect biscuit making and pie crust rolling. Here, in the cheery yellow kitchen, is revealed the secret of that perfect feather-like cake, and all those tips for serving a well-balanced and delicious dinner. Besides trying experiments in actual cooking, the stu- dents study the nutrition content of foods, the proper way of shopping for groceries, the many different cuts of meat, and the planning of wholesome diets. While our future cooks and dieticians are being trained in the arts on the first lioor, the patter of busy feet can be heard from upstairs. Here, students interested in clothing and textiles are taught the necessities of happy home care, and the tricks of the tailor trade. To the whirr of the Singers, students happily stitch beautiful garments of various colors and fabrics which, to the delight of all, are displayed at our annual Fashion Show. Draperies are made and hung, pillows stuffed, and furniture re-varnished or Not by Needle Alone Right: The threading of a sewing machine is a little more com- plicated than that of a needle, but, oh, what a time saver is the sewing machine. Here, Carol Bossert, Maureen Stevens, and Elaine Kaufman learn the knack of threading the machine properly under Sister Marie Lawrence's instruction. The Apple of Their Eye Lower: Pie making is only one of the enviable accomplishments learned in the homemaking kitchen. Apple pie ranks lirst in favor with Mary McKeown, Rosemary Datti, Kathleen Meisenzahl, and Roseann Taddeo. re-upholstered-all to be displayed at the Home Economics Tea and Exhibit. The study of homemaking is, indeed, a career in itself, it not only develops personality and poise, but it also helps in the achievement of those skills which homemaking stu- dents will practice daily in their future life. er ,i I.. . m H, ,E t, it ,1 v 2 r 1 .r u ex t. . fl ,, N5 GER get HOMEROOM I03 Front Row: Elizabeth Muellner, Francine Buchiere, Judith Grossi, Theresa Piehler, Jeanette Lombardo. Second Row: Mary Linda MacDonald, Charlene Bilotti, Jeanne Cancilla, Pamela Korbel, Kathryn McCarthy, Diane Mc- Donald, Patricia Grossi. Tbird Row: Alice Korczyk, Michelle Kostiw, Donna Kenney, Margaret Thiem, Christine Lloyd, Kathleen Sadler, Ann Mapother, Ruth Ann Kowalchek. Fourth Row: Michele Donnelly, Ellen Anderson, Paula Cudzilo, Cheryl Kauffman, Mary Seitzinger, Kathleen Cherry, Kathleen Stein, Sheila Fullam, Margaret Wilkes. Last Step +o Good Grooming Upper: Pressing a newly made garment gives it that tailored look, which we strive to acquire. Virginia Guarino watches Jean VerHulst and Mary Anne Gatti, as they press their own dresses. These they plan to exhibit in the spring fashion show. The Lord is among us, full of grace and truth. John 1 HOMEROOM I02 Front Row: Mary Borelli, Lynn Leglu, Carolyn Galardi, Susan Wakeheld, Marie Pillitu, Judith Curtin. Second Row: Coletta Ritter, Mayra Tejera, Shirley Mahar, Linda Raftery, Susan Miller, Ellen Metherell, Lucy Mirrione, Judith Scheidt. Third Row: Mary Mooney, Mary Worchola, Linda Lat- tanzio, Anita Tranella, Donna D'Agos- tino, Wendy Zirgulis, Barbara Gross, Jean Simonetti, Jean Berndt, Maureen Fox. Fourth Row: Constance Nye, Kathy Kalmbacher, Deborah Fleet- wood, Christine Callarame, Mary Ritz- enthaler, Judith DeMarse, Mary Lou Sheridan, Judith Ranke, Francine Muscarella, Anne Fitzsimons, Deborah Mastrosimone. 98 l ,'x1,l nv mmmw1n Siu 1.Mov1m ' Front Row: Suzanne Bausch, Jennifer Valenzo, Celeste Ranaletta, Suzanne Kamb, Gloria Barnas, Margaret Flannery, Mary Ellen Buechel. Second Row: Charlene Mourgos, Susan Chiafery, Anglea Ciulla, Andrea Jardine, Jeanne Leo, Mary Anne Cichon, Clare McCann, Sophie Krekich. Third Row: Esther Connelly, Patricia Shannon, Barbara Billo, Mary Pryhoda, Suzanne Edgar, Linda Faraone, Linda Cianca, Carol Skclly, Cathleen Stifter, Vitina Lanza. Fourth Row: Anna Picciola, Mary Ann Gruttadauria, Carol Waver, Susan Robinson, Elizabeth Muhs, Suzanne Barry, Pamela Ferron, Dolores Cardella, Katherine Klein, Michele Courtright, Madeline Coffey. HOMEROOM I04 . . . provides for her home gracious and happ living. Front Row: Nancy Keller, Mary Ann Sidoti, june Pasquarella, Patricia Zeh, Maureen Farrell, joan Leaderer, Mary Katherine Hanna. Second Row: Angela Barzillany, Kathleen Bruckner, Carolyn Miller, Carolyn Julian, Linda Ryan, Katherine Hanlon, Stephanie Capraro, Patricia Maslyn. Third Row: Mary Tartaglia, Brigitte Failner, Patricia Durrant, Patricia Stolar, Diane Knauer, Gail Svendsen, Patricia Corbett, Elizabeth Marchewka, Cecilia Rossetti, Patricia Holberton. Fourth Row: Maureen Murphy, Ellen Farrington, Susan Bang, Barbara Di Fabio, Marie Lill, Carol Boesel, Karen Brook, Georgianc Randolph, Shirley Koshella, Nancy Nawrocki, Christine Knauer. HOMEROOM I05 " Successful business must be stamped with truth . . . A business career with its open door to world affairs grow more adept in business skills. and commerce has great fascination for the youth of today. W'e learn to handle figures not only in business life Nazareth, therefore, provides a well rounded program for but also in personal life, as we study our way through both the office practice and secretarial major. consumer economics, business arithmetic, and bookkeeping. Shorthand is a necessity for any business major. This Business law acquaints us with the various legal aspects "foreign language" of the business world is offered for of the complex business world. three years at Nazareth, during which we business students Perhaps the most important asset a secretary receives ponder the meaning of intricately formed flourishes and at Nazareth is the "extra touch"-the "extra touch" of lines in our efforts to master the art of shorthand. graciousness and thoughtfulness that will help a secretary Business machines, and especially the typewriter, are to get a top position. These helpful hints offered to us of great importance in the world of business today. Our along the way at Nazareth are not a required Part of any familiarity with these machines results from long hours of special course, and yet they radiate through the entire hard practice. Monthly speed tests are a great spur toward business department. excellent performance on the typewriter, as also are the Nazareth Academy business majors have every reason, posted results on the hall bulletin board. While learning indeed, to pass confidently through one or more of the to use the various calculating machines at Nazareth, we career doors which business holds open to them. DiHos by the Dozen! Lower: One of the most popular and busiest machines in the business department is the mimeograph. With its help programs, test material, and quarterly examinations are produced by the thousands. Here Beverly Cicatelli, Veronica Mayrl, and Karen Battaglini contribute in doing their share of the work. 100 1 ff 1 7,77 M , ' F' A. VL ' n - X' Y ,A , Nffkw' Jf w, if Y ' X ,Sf-2, 172 -f ' ,A if A ' .4 VB -sf xz A . - A A 'A N M f 1.11139 T V- ,' W , Z' AA. . 1 K ' ' ' Af 4 L, . U f 'A ' ', 1,,.' ', T54 Q ,.' I- lf! , .Al W f I' l "' ' 0 ,A L-S-, ,' La. it 1. 1- A4 1 I ' 1 A 44- - 5.1155 -.lA,2,. 1. A 5' ,4,. -W , -,AH-vxvaifq ---- L.. X I -gi, . ' 'QQ 'jf Zin--'11 'P' ' 71 Al . xwy, JW Lv :A 'A ' .- ' ,M v . . ,A 4 L .A ' 1 . ' LH X 4' ' s 11' M 17 f' , it AJ ' I ' X. .1'P"1"' .A .',' 'I .3A5. 2fff' A ' vfif, .10 ,VV A I ' A '..- 'sw , ,A N -1 MA .' 1 w ' :wif "QM ' 4 N i., A .rr X' ' . x ' '-'MQ i ' 'A Jug ' ' A 11' -' i ,aj N if A J' L , :A V A ' I AV X, 3 -. 'QQQK -. ' X w I .1 A 1 V ,X Q Al' X- Y I - V " 551 ' .6 , 1 3 ff' A A A x x : 11 7' img- mf' A ' X' 'L figs" H 3, .1::A, 4? ga Af' A Q - A . f K fx 1 if ' 'lj - 0' it aw " ' V '- X A K ' -r Ig", 'iw wk A J KL :K 'R I- jlwgf - 1 - fy,-A -. "Aff 1 .gm rf ' - ' W . A w, .V X . 4 RR' ly vi E7 Jiffy. .CL F f 4 P rw J Af . A A . " ' - 1 'Iii 'f ' L ' -J mx A-5155? iw K SKF ' , hw, A Mil, .4 1 F'1.,.-Ayr"-'A 9- .' f' -1'-af-5, P12-A x rg A-2515-5,21 ' ' ' " ' ' ' . 'Af-QQ ff I . 4 5: 'jga jg' , 1 A.'- f - are f A 1 - f -' gf'3iPf?fff , 1 Q , ,N ,Af , ,A ,Y . K " W- Q W. Kg -2,9 Y' , UU, 1+ :.' 4, ' A if-,AF J'f93ZEi3iiS?2f V Q A A 1 -if mA4gf.g,b2?Q A ,A at ,K MA, ,M,t,,. 4 ..AA ,AA ,A,k QA, ,A -A A A. , ,I 5 ,, - gf A -f - A, -A Q ,cw A x An A 41" .A M f-E Asggg, Statistics have proven that the United States with its For those of us who achieve physical fitness, a reward Mastering +he Hockey Stick Left: In any game we find that the position of the hands, feet, and the instrument we are using count greatly to our becoming champions. Miss Bolha points out these factors to Barbara Hastings, as Christine Gove, Karen DeVito, Susan Osley, Maureen Stevens, and Kathleen Donoghue look on. . . while truth is physical and mental health's guarantee. increasingly easy methods of living and transportation is gradually becoming a nation of a physically inactive major- ity. To counteract this major catastrophe, educators, among them Nazareth Academy, have enriched their physical education programs. Fresh out of the easiness of summer, we are aware of our unhappy lack of physical coordination. However, on brisk fall days, Nazareth's green campus is speckled with flashes of blue, all blindly chasing a little puck down the field, doggedly avoiding ensnaring the birdie in the net, or diligently keeping the grass from growing on the base- ball diamond. Despite a few sore shin bones, bruised fingers, aching muscles, we finally succeed in mastering badminton, field hockey, baseball, and our once lazy limbs. After we are somewhat conditioned to gym activities, a more enjoyable exercise gets underway-dancing. Whether it is in the form of square dancing or the cha-cha, the gym resounds with the rhythm of graceful femininity. 102 is obtainable. Nazareth's top athletic students compete to gain a well deserved 'position on the' All-Stars or the Varsity teams. Whether it be for basketball or volleyball, these teams battle to possess the championship. Whether in vic- tory or in defeat, these teams are a picture of sportsmanship and activity. Hockey, tennis, and baseball may still belong to the opposite gender, but they are also found on Nazareth's front campus, as we do our best to master the technique of such games. A baseball bat may not be the most feminine object, however, it signifies to the onlooker that inertia is not in us. Under the guiding hands of Nazareth, we develop a sense of sportsmanship, coordination, and knowledge of athletic skills. Man's most important challenge today is to act as well as to speak. We as Nazareth's girls stand ready to act. HOMEROOM I07 Front Row: Flora Meyer, Maryann Petix, Patricia Ruby, Katherine Corn- ish, Mary Houle, Henrietta Weiner, Andrea Contestable. Second Row: Mar- garet Moulton, Joyce Kellman, Eugenie Hurley, Ann Waldron, Diane Centron, Christine Hayes, Kathleen Ehmann, Maureen Dey. Third Row: Kathy Kaes- ser, Meline Bogoshian, Cheryl Ruppel, Rita Delisanti, Barbara Gilman, Evelyn Griffin, Geryle Tracy, Michelle Rowan, Marcia Platt, Rosalyn Wal- oszyn, Mary Flor. Fourth Row: Mary McGuire, Roxann Smith, Virginia Fichera, Mary Duffy, Kathleen Red- man, Mary Sochockyj, Kathleen Elli- son, Patricia Redfield, Darla Ferguson, Shannon Wixsom, Kathleen Fitzpat- rick, Margaret Fenlon. They shall lean upon the Lord in truth. Isaias 10 Jumping Jacks Left: Limbering up exercises are part of our physical fitness program. Enjoyment seems to be the keynote here as Miss Phleger directs Elizabeth Alfieri, Eileen Quirin, Christine Gove, Lynda Arsenault, Susan Osley, Karen DeVito, jean Marie Rotondo, Barbara Hastings, and Kathleen Donoghue in a setting up drill. Kick-OFF Technique Right: Autumn ushers in hockey as the first game of the physical education program. Here Eileen Quirin, coached by Miss Bolha, learns the trick of sending the ball into the air. Lynda Arsenault watches Eileen's skill. 103 But no pleasure is comparable to the standing upon the vantage ground of Truth. Bacon s seniors, we confidently feel that We are pre- pared to take our places in a world that awaits us- a world of careers. or of higher education. This assurance arises from an education whose philosophy is based on the teachings of Christ, who is Truth Itself. H H if is ' E' 55 is i is , N I o R s 104 N v m Y N X X A f W Aww ,Mc-qw Ma 3 x gy 51? " Q','VW,,,, u 'L .:. M w 1' ' ,, -w W ,. 1' W Z, M, W W LH Ifnflw MW W' -W, 4 ' ,?: , 'W H" 'iw ,mimi M W ,,., R M M ' Q :UG YU M B ww' L v V You must do according to the truth. Genesis 24 Our Senior Class Officers Left: Enthusiasm was the keynote of 'this first get-together of our senior oiiicers: Marilyn Kane, Anita Cerame, Ricarda jones, and Maureen Clifford, as they begin plans to spark the school year ahead. Marilyn Kane Ricarda Jones Maureen Clifford Anita Cerame Presideni' Vice Presideni Secreiary Treasurer ti 4 ' 4" 2 l Y V HEL-:M ll 119' ilgzhmlz g r - il l M . .Ev Wi! 1. .1 106 W L 'E' , , w l ' Q-.aflr , 1 Rosemary Tomczalc 96.9I'X, . . x , , in' i H M W... , ,I v . ' m1'f'3"l , ' Carolyn McBride Pafricia Tallinger 95.2 l '70 94.7I GX, Scholasric Honors , .rl 'l irg ul " Mary Mykulak Joan Wiesner 94.5876 94.332, For four years Nazareth has revealed to us . . . Music Graduales Music is their key to success. Four musical years at Nazareth have enabled Loretta Dennis organ, Mary Ann O'C0rmor flute, Paula Petrarca voice, JoAnn Magere piano, Helen Conway voice, Mary Rita Fennessy piano, Laurel Roth piano, and Veronica Miller piano to become masters of melody. 107 To truth belongs freedom. Richter Top Row, Right: FRANCES A. ADAMS Holy Cross 26 Cheltenham Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. ELIZABETH A. ALFIERI St. Anthony of Padua S6 Bloss St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. GAIL A. AMICO St. Ambrose 80 Woodman Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. GRACE L. ANDREANO SS. Peter and Paul 57 Kirkland Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Italian Club Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club. r hawk! 'Ei , l Top Row, Left: M. CAROL ANNAS Corpus Christi 299 Melville St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club. MARIANGELA ARDINO Holy Cross 79 Lemoyn Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Spanish Club. JEAN C. ARIOLI Most Precious Blood 222 Stenson St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, French Club, History Club, Italian Club, Perosian Choir. JOAN F. ARIOLI Most Precious Blood 222 Stenson St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, French Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. LYNDA E. ARSENAULT Sacred Heart 38 Cheltenham Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Dramatics Club, Future Nurses' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. SHARON F. ASCHETTINO Holy Apostles S2 Avery Sr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Glee Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Perosian Choir. 2' Top Row, Right: MARY L. BACHMAIER St. Thomas More 65 Maywood Ave. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Safety Council. MARY ELLEN BAILEY St. Michael 102 Roth St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, French Club, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. BEVERLY J. BAKER Holy Rosary 50 Finch St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. PATRICIA J. BAKER St. Thomas the Apostle 111 Placid Pl. Activities: English Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society, Student Council, Class Treas- urer 2. 108 ,Qvx Gila in tit Qin 'WB .x rg Upper Row: BERNADETTE L. BARRY Holy Rosary 490 Lexington Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club. CAROL A. BASAMANIA Holy Family 307 Jay St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, French Club, Junior Red Cross. KAREN E. BATTAGLINI Our Lady of Mount Carmel 239 N. Union St. Artirxitiex: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. MARY ANN BAUMER Sl. john-Greece 26 Rhea Cr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. JANET I. BECKER Sl. Michael 533 Ave. B Activilies: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club-President, National Honor Society, Safety Council. f 'Lf Lower Row: MARGARET MARY BEEMER Sl. Monica 202 Shelter St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Gabriel Stal'f-Co- Editor, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spectrum Stali. KATHLEEN M. BEHAN Holy Cross 238 Harding Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. ELLEN M. BENNINGTON Our Lady of Mercy 872 Denise Rd. Activities- Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Spanish Club. PATRICIA K. BINAZESKI St. Michael 55 Galusha St. Artizfities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. KAREN L. BISCHOFF Our Lady of Perpetual Help 205 Hollenbeck St. Artivizies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, German Club, Junior Red Cross. . . . the beauty and the power residing in truth. . . l Q l sr- . X Tonighi' the World is Ours 1 , ,-:4L...2 , Right: No time in all our lives shall I .rf 'UH It li we, probably, feel so elated as on our . graduation night. Carrying the tradi- I , tional bouquets of red roses tied with royal blue ribbon, Kathleen D'Amico, joan Huss, Ann Wehner, Jean Fay, Margaret Anzalone, and Norma Tracy begin the commencement processional. Y- ,H f N 1 09 '- 4 tx . i -. H Q , i ,fs r X 1 11 A in Ln. . . . the beaut inherent in Top Row, Left: LINDA J. BLOOM Holy Cross 3862 Lake Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Spectrum Stair. JUDITH K. BLUM Our Lady of Mercy 207 Skycrest Dr. Arli1.'ities.- Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club, Perosian Choir. OLGA BLYSZCZAK St. jomphat 125 Fieldwood Dr. Ac.'ivities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society. LUCY BODAK St. Iamphat 136 Thomas St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Future Nurses' Club, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. MARY ELLEN BOEI-IME Sl. Charles Borromeo 120 Brookridge Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Perosian Choir. CAROL A. BOSSERT Our lady of Perpetual Help 580 Conkey Ave. Arlivities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Future Scientists' Club. GAIL K. BOWSER Holy Rosary 588 Augustine St. Activities: Sodaliry, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. KATHLEEN E. BRADY Mother of Sorrows 104 Northgate Manor Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. JEAN M. BRIEN Holy Family 21 RugraE St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff-Business Manager. Every man seeks for truth, but God only knows who has found it. Top Row, Right: DOLORES M. BRUCKNER Sl. Mnrgarel Mary 1911 Hudson Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Spectrum Staff. JUDITH A. BURKHOLDER Holy Redeemer 125 Friederich Pk. Activilies? Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. Blessed Sarnmzenl 507 Oxford St. KATHLEEN E. BURNS Aclivilies: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. St. Margaret Mary 210 Collingwood Dr. ELIZABETH A. CALLAN Aclivilies: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, French Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. 110 Chesterfield our curricular activities. . Top Row, Right.- SI-IARON A. CAMARDO Holy Apostles 112 Warner St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. DIANE E. CAMELIO Holy Apostles 178 Michigan St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secre- taries' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. KATHLEEN E. CANNAN Our Lady of Mercy 99 Sandalwood Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. YVONNE M. CAPIERSEHO SS. Peter and Paul 651 Brown St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Latin Club, Perosian Choir. Upper Raw: CATHERINE M. CASACELI St. Ambrose 104 Woodman Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. MARILYN CASACELI Most Precious Blood 247 Avery St. Activities: Sodality, Dramarics Club, French Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club, Student Council. MARGARET A. CASEY Mother of Sorrows 41 B. Northgate Manor Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Mathematics Club, Student Council. SHARON M. CATALDO Holy Apostles 509 Orchard St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Glce Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club, Perosian Choir. PAMELA A. CENTRON Sacred Heart 198 Augustine St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club, Safety Council. ,if 1 W 1. .t .1 if Lower Row: ANITA L. CERAME Activities: Sodality, Dramatics Club, History Club, Italian Club, Latin Club, Library Club, Student Council, Class Treasurer 4. Holy Apostles 1259 Lyell Ave. MARY JO CERRETTO St. Margaret Mary 105 Collingwood Dr. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Class,Treasurer 3. GAIL A. CHAUNCEY St. Lawrence 215 W. Craig Hill Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. ALICIA J. CHIZUK SI. Stanislaus 40 Peckham St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross. LESIA CHMILAR Holy Epiphany 104 Berlin St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, French Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. 1' N V l ,-'Q - 40" -4-4717 1 111 A5457 sift Nothing is really heauti ul but truth, and truth alone is lovely. Boilean A Crown for a Queen Left: The most exciting event of the evening is the announcement of the queen of the Senior Ball. Here the coveted crown is presented to Ellen Metzger by her proud escort. Upper Row: BEVERLY A. CICATELLI Holy Cross 208 Stutson St. Activilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross. ANASTASIA CICHON St. Slanixlaus 35 Wakeield St. Artivilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, German Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club. ANNE F. CIUFFINI SS. Peter and Paul 187 Wilder St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, French Club- President, Future Scientists' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathe- matics Club. SARAH M. CLARK Holy Rotary 13 Clarence Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, History Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club, Student Council. CHRISTINE C. CLEMMONS Holy Rosary 509 Ramona St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club- President, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Orchestra. Lower Row: MAUREEN E. CLIFFORD Surfed Heart 106 Steko Ave. Arlivitieu Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, National Honor Society, Spanish Club, Student Council, Class Secretary 4. MARY ANN COCCIA SI. Iinmci: of Assisi 277 Saxton St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Italian Club, Library Club. ANN M. COFFEY Sacred Hear! 790 Flower City Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. ROSEMARY E. COLEMAN Blesxed Sacrament 20 Wellesley St. Arrivities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club. DIANE M. COMPERTORE St. Augusline 101 Rugby Ave. Attivilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Fine Arts Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. X ll: -3 I-. x . . .ll-U .1-v" lnrnmn. ,i ,M . -nl . r. f I ' 1 -'if -K . . . the beaut found in true friendship . . . Top Row, Left: BARBARA j. CONNELLY St. Ambrose 110 Salisbury St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir, Spanish Club. EILEEN F. CONNELLY Sacred Heart 324 Flower City Pk. Activities: Sodnlity, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries Club, junior Red Cross. RUTH A. CONNELLY Holy Rosary 103 Lark St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. NAZARENA S. CONTESTABILE St. Anthony of Padua 28 Lorimer St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Italian Club-President, Junior Red Cross. Top Row, Right: HELEN L. CONWAY Blessed Sacrament 8 Latchmere Ct Activities: Sodality, Band. Dramatics Club, Fine Arts Club, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Perosian Choir-President, Class Vice-President 1. JANICE H. CORLETTA Holy Apostles 312 McNaughton St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Dramatics Club, French Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. WENDY M. CORNISH Our Lady of Perftetual Help 8 Mazda Ter. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Future Scientists' Club. CATHLEEN J. CORSER St. john-Greece 88 Nantucket Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. KATHLEEN A. CROWLEY St. Tbotrms the Apostle 908 Winona Blvd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade. Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, National Honor Society-President, Spectrum Staff, Class Vice-President 2. RUTH E. CROWLEY St. ,lolsn-Slzencerporl 564 Peck Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Gabriel Staff. 1 Top Row, Left.- PATRICIA H. CUDZILO Sl. Andrew 1504 Norton St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, French Club, Future Teachers' Club, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Staff, APSL Latin Award. SUSAN M. CUDZILO St. Stanislaus 730 Norton St. Activities: Sodality, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, Latin Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Stal?-Editor. MARY M. CULHANE Sacred Heart 54 Augustine St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club. SUSAN M. CURTIN Holy Cross 38 Kingsley Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross. 113 Top Row, Rigbt: EMILIE F. CWALINA St. Stmzislaus 179 St. Casimir St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Perosian Choir. SUZANNE M. DADY Holy Rosary 555 Lake View Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Ger- man Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. SHIRLEY L. DATTALO Holy Apostles 210 Fairgate St. Artivities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Future Secre- taries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. CHRISTINE A. DAVIS Our Lady of Perpetual Help 257 Moulson St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. -dwi- K "V , .1 I it . it l lx, ! X. ,J , ctfi. -:exp P., I" .nl V ff! 'X V - 114 Truth is the root of all the charities. Dewey Top Row, Left: GERALDINE F. DeGEORGE Holy Redeemer 84 Wilkins St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic ASS'n, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Student Council. PATRICIA J. DELANEY St. john-Greece 190 Carlisle St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross. MARTHA M. DELISANTI Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. Sl. Bridget 8 Hawkins St. Holy Rosary 141 Bryan St. MADELYN A. DelVECCHIO Activities: Sndality, Mission Crusade, English Club, French Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Student Council. JOAN C. DeMARCO Nativity of Blessed Virgin 173 Main St., Brockport Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, History Club, Italian Club, Latin Club, Library Club, Future Scientists' Club, Student Council. 2707 Dewey Ave. LORETTA A. DENNIS St. Charles Borromeo Activities: Mission Crusade, Band, Future Nurses' Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Orchestra, Music Award. CHARLA M. DePETERS Om' Lady of Perpetual Help 82 Norton St. Activities: Sorlality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. JACQUELINE A. D'ETTORE Holy Apostles 151 Burrows St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, History Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Future Scientists' Club. KAREN J. DeVITO Sl. Lawrence 556 Ridgemont Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club, Mathematics Club. URSULA A. DcVONIS Sl. Michael 20 Ketchum St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Stalf. CAROL A. DiDOMENICO Holy Rosary 215 Oriole St. Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. JEANNE R. DiGENNARO Holy Apostles 212 Burrows St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Future Scientists Club, Spectrum Staff. Upper Row: PATRICIA E. DIRINGER Sacred Heart Cathedral 193 Clay Ave. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Future Secre- taries' Club, junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. ARLENE C. DOMALSKI St. Stanislaus 666 Norton St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Gabriel Staff, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. KATHLEEN M. DONOGHUE Sacred Heart Cathedral 90 Ramma Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. MARIE L. DOUGLAS St. Andrew 161 Norton St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. BERNADETTE T. DOWNEY Nativity of Blessed Virgin 8227 W. Canal Rd., Brockport Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Latin Club, Library Club. . . . the beaut hidden in Lower Row: CHRISTINE E. DRILLING Holy Rosary 587 Lake View Pk. Activities: Sodality-Prefect, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. KATHLEEN M. DUNN St. Augustine 115 Wellington Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. RUTH A. DUPRE Blessed Sacmment 84 Boardman St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Perosian Choir, Student Council. MARIANNE V. EISEMANN Mother of Sorrows 1954 Edgemere Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Safety Council. MARJORIE M. ELLIOTT St. Iobn 5838 Canal Rd., Spencerport Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Junior Red Cross, Spectrum Staff. Christ's way of life. Top Row, Right.- ELIZA-BETH R. ENGLERT Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Orchestra. CHERYL A. ERMER Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. St. Lawrence 100 North Ave. St. Ambrose 108 Edgeland St. LORRAINE A. ERNST St. John-Greece 1188 Long Pond Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Nurses Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Lanthorn Staff-Business Manager, Latin Club. . JOAN M. ESPOSITO Holy Apostles 25 Warner St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club, Orchestra. r 1 15 Upper Row: TAMARA A. FAHRER Sl. Michael 28 Hollenbeck St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, History Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Spanish Club. KATHLEEN A. FARNAN Sacred Heart Cathedral 84 Pullman Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Future Scien- tists' Club, Spanish Club. GERALDINIE FEDCZUK Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross. ANN E. FELCZAK Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Mathematics Club. MARY RITA FENNESSY Sacred Heart Cathedral 97 Ridgeway Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Latin Club, French Club, Orchestra. St. Iasaphat 2029 Clinton Ave. N. Blessed Sacrament 4 7 Rodenbeck Pl. Lower Row: MAUREEN F. FERRON St. Leo 1136 West Ave., Hilton Activities: Sodality, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Student Council, Class President 2. MARIA FESZCZYSZYN Church of Epiphany 147 Fernwood Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, German Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. GAIL A. FIEN Mother of Sorrows 758 Edgemere Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross. NOREEN A. FLANNERY St. Theodore 711 Elmgrove Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Safety Council. EVELYN M. FLEMING Our Lady of Mercy 981 Latta Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Latin Club, Library Club-President, Perosian Choir, Spanish Club. Truth is a queen who has her eternal throne in heaven. in 'x z Bossuet Bids for Happiness Right: On the cover of our dance bids, we carried out the theme of the Hawaiian setting. Mary Ann Merker, Marilyn Heh, and their es- corts admire the artistic makeup of one of these bids. .Q-J ' 'A il f 'Mig 116 ""-3' 4 'N' Top Row, Right: MARY C. GABELLO Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. SS. Peter and Paul 2 New York St. St. Michael 88 Scrantom St. MARY A. GATTELARO Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. MARYANN E. GATTIE Our Lady of Perpetual Help 237 Moulson St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. Sacred Heart Cathedral 137 Keehl St. ANGELA L. GERACI Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Future Teachers' Club, Glee Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. St. Anthony of Padua 38 Phelps Ave. JOANNE M. GIARDINA Activities: Sodality, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, Latin Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Student Council, Class Vice- President 3. MARY ANN GIGLIO Holy Apostles 226 Wetmcmre Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross. Truth, we find, is a powerful stethescope . . . Top Row, Right: MARYANN GLOSSNER St. Andrew 128 Grafton St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross. CHRISTINE M. GOVE SI. james 195 Colonial Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Future Scientists' Club, Spanish Club. JOAN D. GOWDY Christ the King 919 Titus Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, French Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Orchestra. MARGARET A. GREEN Sacred Heart Cathedral 27 Ridge Rd. W. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. JUDITH M. GREENLAR Holy Cross 351 Lemoyn Ave. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Fine Arts Club, French Club, Gabriel Staff, Library Club. SHARON A. GROVE Mother of Sorrows 257 Shorecliff Dr. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club-President, History Club, junior Red Cross, Spanish Club, Class President 3. Top Row, Left: KATHLEEN E. FOOS Mather of Sorrows Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, History Club, junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. 25 Chesterfield Dr. 12 Pinebriar Dr. MARY EL FOOS Sacred Heart Cathedral Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. ANITA M. FRISONE St. Francis Xavier 26 Short St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. EILEEN M. FRITSCH St. John 191 Coleman Ave., Spencerport Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. !.f l 117 wi we-for . h Lice! L . . ,X rw. j w f l Top Row, Right: BARBARA A. HASTINGS Activities: Mission Crusade-President, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Glee Club. junior Red Cross, Latin Club. DOLORES J. HENNEKEY Our Lady of Perpetual Help 1989 Clinton Ave. N. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Dramatics Club, French Club, Future Nurses' Club, National Honor Society, Student Council. MARY ELLEN HERNE ' Sacred Heart Cathedral 48 Flower City Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Fine Arts Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. St. Michael 3 Riverbank Pl. St. Ambrose 128 Bleacker Rd. CATHERINE A. HILER Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. 118 Truth is as old as God. Emily Dickinson Top Row, Left: MARJORIE K. GUADA St. Ambrose 55 Lawndale Ter. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Spanish Club. VIRGINIA T. GUARINO St. Ambrose 30 Lawndale Ter. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. MARY E. HALL Holy Rosary 200 Lexington Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. PATRICIA J. HALL Blessed Sacrament 9 Jaques St. Actizfilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society. . . . recording the true Top Row, Left: BARBARA J. HALLER St. Margaret Mary 114 Belcoda Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Perosian Choir, Glee Club. THERESA A. HANNON St. Margaret Mary 25 Sunflower Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. BARBARA L. HANRAHAN Sacred Heart Cathedral 29 Lion St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Dramatics Club, Glee Club, History Club, Library Club, Perosian Choir. CAROLYN A. HARTMAN' Our Lady of Perpetual Help 31 Pardee St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. Top Row, Right: BARBARA M. HOEVE Holy Cross 191 Denise Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. ANN B. HOFFMAN St. Margaret Mary 85 Sunflower Dr. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, French Club, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Safety Council. PATRICIA A. HOLDERER St. Mirbizel 95 Clitiord Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, French Club, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. PAULETTE M. HOTRA Holy Family 124 Murray St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Spectrum Staff. MARY E. HURST St. john-Greece 1527 Long Pond Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Spanish Club, Latin Club. JANICE M. HUTCHINSON Holy Rosary 94 Lennet St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross. pulse of our inner life. Tap Row, Right: JANIS J. IODICE St. james 116 Winstead Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Italian' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. BARBARA J. JASON St. Theresa 188 Durnan St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, French Club, Glee Club, Latin Club, Perosian Choir. JOANNE I. JOHNSON St. john-Greece 53 Buckman Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. RICARDA E. JONES Holy Redeemer 10 Vienna St. Arlitfilies: Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, German Club, Latin Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Student Council, Class Vice- President 4. MARGARET M. JOST St. Theodore 122 Park Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club, Spectrum Staff. MARILYN J. KANE Holy Rosary 553 Bitr St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Class Secretary 5, Class President 4. Xx fl l l lisa Top Row, Left: KAREN F. KAUFFMAN Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. St. Andrew 229 Durnan St. Holy Rosary 443 Augustine St. ELAINE M. KAUFMAN Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff. CATHERINE M. KEADY Holy Cross 229 Denise Rd. Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, Junior Red Cross, National Honor Society, Spectrum Staff, Student Council-Secretary, National Merit Scholarship-Semi-iinalist. KATHLEEN S. KEHOE Mother of Sorrows 97 McGuire Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross. 119 'Wx lair Top Row. Right: KATHLEEN A. KUNZ St. ,lolm-Greece 79 Ayer St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club-President, National Honor Society, Orchestra. KATHLEEN M. LaCROSSE Holy Rasnry 115 Oriole St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. Library Club. JOYCE A. LAEMLEIN Holy Redeemer 51 Hoi? St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Nurses' Club, junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club. JOYCE J. LAMBIASE SI. Andrew 173 Rosemary Dr. Actiuilies: Dramatics Club, Glec Club, History Club, Italian Club, Latin Club, Library Club, Perosian Choir, Student Council. 120 Truth is a measuring Top Row, Left: ELIZABETH A. KELDORF Nativity of Blessed Virgin 3512 Spencerport-Brockport Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, German Club, Latin Club, Library Club, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. SUZANNE M. KELLER St. Charles Brirromeo 84 Strathmore Dr. Artirfiries: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Safety Council. MARYANNE C. KERMIS Om' Lady of Perlzetunl Help 192 Klein St. Activities: Sodality, English Club, Lanthorn Staff, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society, Future Scientists' Club-President, Safety Council, Bausch and Lomb Science Award. PATRICIA A. KEYMEL Holy Rosary 311 Biff Sr, Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Glee Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir, Spanish Club. MARY A. KILEY St. Andrew 52 Petrossi Dr. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Orchestra. MARGARET A. KNAPP Holy Cross 18 Camden St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. Top Raw, Left: ARLENE M. KNOBEL Holy Redeemer 274 Bernard St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, National Honor Society. CHERELYN A. KOCH St. Michael 16 Carl St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Safety Council. JANET M. KOLB St. Mirbnel 23 Treyer St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross. JOYCE A. KOLB Holy Redeemer 271 Stone Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Orchestra. RITA M. KOLB Holy Rosary 124 Dove St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. JANE E. KOWALSKI Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, Spanish Club, Student Council, Safety Council. St. Margaret Mary 181 Briarwood Dr. rod disclosing to us . . . Palronizing l'l'1e Punch Bowl Left: Our unique fountain punch bowl lured many to the pause that refreshes. Jean Fay and her escort relax for a few moments during intermission. Truth is a gem that is found at a great depth. Byron Upper Row: CHERYL A. LEE 51. Patrick 626 Hard Rd., Xlilebster Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Future Scientists' Club. ALICE M. LEIMBERGER St. Thomas Apostle 177 St. Joseph St. Aciivities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. BARBARA A. LENTZ St. Clmrle: Borromeo 498 McCall Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, German Club, History Club, junior Red Cross, Safety Council. T Sl Cbmles Borromeo 498 McCall Rd. IRENE F. LEN Z . , ' Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, German Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross. DONNA L. LEVQERENZ Our Lady of Nlercy 90 Clearview Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club. Future Sec- retaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. DIANNE T. LINDENBERG St. Charles Borromeo 135 Wendhurst Dr. Arlizfities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross. PATRICIA B. LISSOW Sl. Iolm-Spenrerporl 4892 Ridge Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Stali. Sl Luc 158 Atkinson St. MARY ELLEN LONG . y Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. CAROLANN LORTSCHER Holy Family 79 Handy St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. MICHELE P. LOVE Sl. Charles Barromeo 226 Ridgedale Circ. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, German Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, National Honor Society. Truth comes to us more and more. Phillips Brooks Top Row, Right: CARMELLA M. LUVECCHIO Holy Redeemer 179 Lincoln St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. JOYCE A. LUCKMAN Holy Rosary 254 Lexington Ave. Aclivilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Junior Red Cross. JUDITH A. MADAFFERI SI. Theodore 158 Calhoun Ave. Aclivifies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Teachers' Club, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Staff. MARYANN MADALENA Sl. I.awrenre 141 Elmgrove Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club, Spanish Club. Ax 217 JN? Top Row, Right: SUSAN A. MASIELLO Most Precious Blood 1202 Bergen, St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross. JEAN F. MASTRELLA Sacred Heart Cathedral 476 Seneca Pkwy. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, French Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. VERONICA M. MAYRL St. Ambrose 467 Parsells Ave. Artivilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. CAROLYN A. MCBRIDE Holy Rosary 50 Raines Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, German Club, Lanthorn Staff, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society, Orchestra. 122 -e"'ffL Top Row, Left: JOANN M. MAGERE Sl. Murgnrel Mary 361 Barry Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, English Club, Future Teachers' Club, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Orchestra, Safety Council. GLORIA J. MaMOONE St. Lucy 32 Bartlett St. Artivilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. VIRGINIA E. MANION Sl. Charles Boi-romeo 51 Cosmos Dr. Aciivilies: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, French Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross. LUCILLE C. MARIOTTI Holy Redeemer 411 Alphonse St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. KATHLEEN M. MARTHAGE Sl. Mizrgrzret Mary 80 Lanvale Pk. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Glee Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club. PATRICIA A. MARTINS Mother of Sorrows 2022 Edgemere Dr. Acliviries: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir, Spanish Club. Nf:f t. Kitt. Upper Row: PATRICIA A. MCCAFFREY Holy Rosary 109 Albemarle St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. MARY E. MCDERMOTT Mother of Sorrows 225 Shorecliff Dr. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross. KATHLEEN J. MCDONALD Sacred Heart Cutbedrul 394 Raines Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. SUSAN A. MCDONALD SI. Helen 61 Pearwood Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. Latin Club, Spanish Club, Safety Council. VALERIE A. MCGRATH Sacred Heart Cathedral 103 Parkdale Ter. Activities: Missitmn Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, History Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club, Perosinn Choir. N i ,f Vg, Lower Row: COLLEQEN T. MCKAY Sl. Monica 485 Wlellington Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross. MARTHA M. MCKENNA Sacred Heart Cathedral 94 Electric Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. SHEILA E. MCPHILLIPS St. john-Greece 69 Apollo Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. PETRONELLA MESSINGER Sacred Heart Cathedral 57 Christian Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Safety Council. MARILYN S. METHERELL Sacred Heart Cathedral 546 Maplewood Ave. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Library Club, Orchestra, Spanish Club, Perosian Choir. . . our own fitness for 12 certain walks of life. Top Row, Left: JACQUELINE T. MEYERS Holy Redeemer 201 Wfoodside Pl. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Student Council. ANNA MIGNANO Sl. Lucy 29916 Adams St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club. Junior Red Cross. - ELAINE A. MILANO Holy Family 65 McArdle St. Arliiities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. ANNE M. MILLER Holy Redeemer 54 Dayton St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir, Future Scientists' Club. 3 Top Row, Right: VERONICA A. MILLER St. Michael 18 Sullivan St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, Mathematics Club, Perosian Choir, Student Council-President. FLORENCE R. MILLS Blessed Sncnmzent 1092 Harvard St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, History Club, Italian Club, Latin Club, APSL Latin Award, Dramatics Club. MARY ANN MILONNI St. Anthony of Padua 312 Smith St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross. IRENE L. MIRRIONE St. Ambrose , 1136 Bay St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, Glee Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. Nj, 124 A ' "FTE1'1-'P' .f I Top Row, Left: BARBARA 1. MISENCIK St. john-Greece 83 Duxbury Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Orchestra, Future Scientists' Club. JOANNA R. MONTALBO SS. Peter and Paul 644 Brown St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Fu- ture Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. LENETTE F. MONTANTE Holy Redeemer 179 Vinal Ave. Activities: Mission Cnisade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. DANNELA T. MULLER Mother ol Sorrows 548 Paddy Hill Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. ELIZABETH A. MURPHY St. Gregory Marion, New York Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. MARILYN K. MURPHY Sacred Heart Cathedral 88 Gorsline St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross. We know the truth, not only by the reason, but also by the heart. Pascal Top Row, Left: M. SHARON MURPHY St. Charles Borromeo 237 Desmond Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. NANCY R. MURRAY St. Augustine 99 Somerset St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. EVELYN Y. MUSCHITZ St. Michael 138 Hollenbeck St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Ger- man Club, Junior Red Cross. CAROLE S. MYERS Holy Apostles 15 Otis St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. MARY MYKULAK Church of the Epiphany 82 Newcomb St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Latin Award. JOAN A. NAGELDINGER St. Charles Borrameo 221 Hager Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club-President, junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, APSL Latin Award. Truth is a reliable and constant criterion . Upper Row: BARBARA A. NASH Sf. Monica 25 Ellicott St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. DELIA M. NICOLAS Blessed Sacrament 109 Belmont St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. JOANNE M. NORTON St. john-Greece 55 Glenora Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club. DOROTHY A. NUNN St. Helen 36 Fairholm Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. MARY M. OBERRECHT St. Clmrles Borromeo 561 Stone Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Future Scientists' Club. Lower Row: MARY ANN O'CONNOR Sacred Heart Cathedral 540 Clay Ave. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band-President, Future Teachers' Club, Orchestra. VIRGINIA F. 0'CONNOR Sl. john 561 Elmgrove Rd., Spencer-port Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. BARBARA J. OLIVER St: Ambrose 68 Roseview Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass"n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Glec Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club. MARGARET M. O'NEILL Sacred Heart Cathedral 207 Flower City Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. JULIA M. O'SHAUGHNESSY Sacred Heart Cathedral 250 Avis St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. Beauty ancl the Beasl' Right: Mascots, fluffy blue and orange lions, provide interesting conversational pieces as well as lasting souirenirs of our Senior Ball. The king of the beasts is not so ferocious tonight as Janet Long and Mary-Lynne Marella show him off to their escorts. 125 126 Truth is love and love is truth. Coppard Top Row, Right: PATRICIA A. OSINSKI St. Sttznisluus 1015 Hudson Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, junior Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. SUSAN V. OSLEY Holy Rosary 112 Oriole St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, History Club, Latin Club, Library Club. ANDREA R. OSTROWSKI Holy Redeemer 114 Friederich Pk. Activities: English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Glec Club, History Club, Lanthorn Staff, Library Club, Mathematics Club, Perosian Choir. MARY L. PABRINKIS Our Lady of Perpetual Help 22 Long St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, JuniorxRed Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Mathematics Club. . . . revealing to us in the things we possess . . . Upper Row.- ANN M. PALMER St. Stanislaus 381 South Main St., Spencerport Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Spanish Club, Safety Council. PATRICIA A. PARIS Holy Rosary 4 Welstead Pl. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. JAYNE M. PARKS Sl. Andrew 250 Mohawk St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Athletic Ass'n. MARGARET I.. PELKEY St. Clmrles Borromeo 15 Haviland Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. CAROLYN A. PERO St. jobn-Greece 229 Pepperidge Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross. Lower Row: LORETTA E. PETRALIS Holy Allostles 7l. Warner St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club. PAULA E. PETRARCA St. Anthony of Padua 86 Lake Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Fine Arts Club-President, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. PATRICIA A. PIEDICI St, Anthony of Prnitm 54 Bloss St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. ELAINE M. POLIZZI St. Ambrose 1005 Fernwood Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross. KATHLEEN M. PREDMORE Holy Cross 71 Strohm St. Activities: Sodality, Dramatics Club, Future Nurses' Club, Glee Club, Latin Club, Library Club, Spanish Club. f rdf M',!.,Nf1 ,. , ,xl M ll ifll . Y, V V M V A- 'Qui ' If P- Top Row, Left: PATRICIA E. PRENDERGAST St. Charles Borromeo 74 Chippendale Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Future Secre- taries' Club, Glee Club, junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. ANNA PRYJMAK Church of the Epiphany 59 Aurora St. Actiifitiesr Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. MARLENE K. PULCINO Holy Crass 424 Beach Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. EILEEN A. QUIRIN Sacred Heart Cathedral 446 Flower City Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Future Scientists' Club. X x A - Top Row, Right: SHEILA G. RAGAN Holy Cross Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. 57 Latch St. CAROLYN J. RAHM St. Thovnas the Apostle 151 Rock Beach Rd. Acti11itie.r.' Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Gabriel Staff, History Club- President, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Spanish Club. MARGARET A. RAIS Holy Croxs 145 Shore Acres Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. CAROL A. RANDOLPH St. Michael 15 Sullivan St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, French Club, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. MARJORIE J. RAPPI.. Most Holy Redeemer 240 Wilkins St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, junior Red Cross, National Honor Society. JOANNE M. RAS Sacred Heart Cathedral 231 Magee Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. v 4 '-1-war ' "snr- Top Row, Left: KATHLEEN M. REDING Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross. St. john-Greece 42 Hoover Dr. Mother of Sorrows 401 English Rd. MARIE S. REUSCH Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. St. Margaret Mary 109 LeGran Rd. JEAN M. RIESENBERGER Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club, Perosian Choir. KATHLEEN A. RILEY Sacred Heart Cathedrnl 232 Seneca Pkwy. Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. 127 Top Row, Right: ANNA M. RIOPKA Church of the Epiphany 41 Lux St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club--President, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club. SUSAN C. RIZZO St. Francis al Assisi 155 Campbell St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. SHARON A. ROBBINS Sacred Heart Cathedral 55 Winchester St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. MARY JEAN ROBERTS Mother of Sorrows 4120 Dewey Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Spanish Club. TT' 128 'Y' l l . . . their intrinsic Top Row, Left: MARIANNE ROMEO Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Drarnatics Club, Eng- lish Club, Fine Arts Club, History Club, Italian Club. FRANCINE A. ROMER St. Margaret Mary 567 Wimbledon Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Future Nurses' Club, Latin Club, Orchestra--President, Spanish Club. LORRAINE L. ROSS Our Lady of Mercy 43 Ripplewood Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Spanish Club. SI. Ambrose 162 Bleacker Rd. JACQUELYN P. ROSSALESI St. james 47 Clarington St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club. LAUREL ANN ROTH St. Margaret Mary 96 Northfield Rd. Activities: Sodality, Band, Dramatics Club, French Club, History Club, Latin Club, Safety Council. MARIE C, ROTOLO St. Anthony of Padua 75 Ambrose St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, 'Junior Red Cross, Safety Council.. Truth is mighty and it will prevail. Esdras Top Row, Left: JEAN MARIE ROTONDO Christ the King 208 Hillview Dr. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Glee Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. JANET P. SANTANGELO - Most Precious Blood 166 Roclcview Ter. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Teach- ers' Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross. SUSAN M. SCHANTZ Sacred Heart Cathedral 380 Seneca Pkwy. Activities: Sodality, English Club, Gabriel Staff, Latin Club, Library Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Staff-Co-Editor, Safety Council. KATHLEEN M. SCHAUSEIL Holy Rosary 559 Birr St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Pemsian Choir, Spanish Club. JEANNE P. SCHELL Our Lady ol Mercy 201 Hampton Blvd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Student Council, Class Treasurer 1, Latin Club, History Club. GAIL A. SCHIFFHAUER Mother of Sorrows 201 North Greece Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club. --s. value. And all this . . . Upper Row: JEAN A. SCHMIDT St. Charles Borrorneo 724 Stone Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club-President. ANITA M. SCIOLINO Holy Redeemer 125 Northland Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. ANITA M. SCUTERI St. Lucy 237 Troup St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Italian Club, junior Red Cross, Library Club. YAROSLAWA W. SEMANIUK st. Iampbat 71 Jackson sr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. LUCY N. SHAK St. Stanislaus 61 Sobieski St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club, Spanish Club. Lower Row: KATHLEEN M. SHATZEL Holy Apostles 147 Rockview Ter. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, Latin Club, National Honor Society. SHANNON M. SHEA St. Monica 280 Brooks Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Perosian Choir. ZIRKA L. SIMONI St. losapbat 75 Yates St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. GERALDINE A. SISCA St. Ambrose 101 Revella St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. CHARLENE T. SPALLINA St. Charles Borromea 56 Cloverdale Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, History Club, Italian Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. Reflection on 'I'he Future Right: As graduation approaches our minds become occupied with what the future holds for us. Gazing into the grotto pool, Sandra Bristol, Karen Brand, and their escorts dream of the years to come. May their dreams come true! 129 C55 Z 1 1 l I l Top Row, Right: DOROTHY A. SULLIVAN Holy Apostle: Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. AUDREY M. SYPIAN Most Holy Redeemer Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secre- taries' Club, History Club, junior Red Cross. 109 Warner St. 770 Joseph Ave. CAROL M. TABONE Holy Rosary 180 Bryan St. Activities: Athletic Ass'n, French Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Gabriel Staff, Junior Red Cross, Student Council. PATRICIA A. TALLINGER St. Ambrose 163 Kiniry Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, National Honor Society, Future Scientists' Club, Bausch and Lomb Science Award. 130 . . . this beaut , this Top Row, Left: DIANE M. SPECKSGOOR St. Philip Neri 56 Rustic St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Sec- retaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. PATRICIA A. SPITZ Holy Family 19 Ries St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. MARILYN E. STANLEY St. john-Greece Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Drarnatics Club, Future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross, Orchestra. MARCIA J. STEPHAN St. Iolm-Greece Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. 75 Duxbury Rd. 407 Malden St. The language of truth is simple. Euripides Top Row, Left: MAUREEN A. STEVENS St. Charles Borromeo 109 Maiden La. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Band, Future Nurses' Club, Glee Club, Perosian Choir, Spanish Club, Student Council. BERNADETTE J. STREB Our Lady of Perpetual Help 194 Remington St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n.-President, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. JACQUELYN A. STROJNY Mother of Sorrows 65 Post Ave., Hilton Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Lanthom Staff, Latin Club, Library Club, National Honor Society. JOYCE M. STUBBS Holy Rosary 578 Lexington Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Library Club. it L power of truth is . . . Top Row, Right: DOROTHY J. T ARKULICH St. Theresa 3284 Lyell Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Fine Arts Club, Future Secre- taries' Club, junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. DOLORES J. TERHAAR Sacred Heart Cathedral 362 Magee Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society. JOYCE M. TESTA Sacred Heart Cathedral 130 Clay Ave. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, National Honor Society. BARBARA J. THOMAS Sacred Heart Cathedral 234 Flower City Pk. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Gabriel Staff, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. KATHERINE M. THOMAS Holy Cross 562 Shore Acres Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. ROSEMARY A. TOMCZAK St. Stanislaw 39 Northeast Ave. Activities: Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club-President, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Spectrum Staff, Safety Council, APSL Latin Award, National Merit Scholarship-Semiiinalist. Top Row, Right: JACQUELINE V. TOTA St. Ambrose 60 Queensboro Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Dramatics Club, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, German Club, Glee Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club. NANCY L. TUFANO St. Charles Borromeo 77 Chad Circ. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. RUTH A. UNGER St. john-Spencerport 4220 Lyell Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Teachers' Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Student Council-Treasurer. ROSALEE M. UTTARO St. Anthony of Padua 76 Costar St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Nurses' Club, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Future Scientists' Club, APSL Latin Aivard. LILIANE I. VALKS St. Boniface 26 Weider St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Gabriel Staff, German Club, junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Library Club. MARY E. VAN ALLAN St. Iobn-Greece 314 Rye Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, French Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club. il ll r , , 23" X ,U . Christ the King 1886 Portland Ave. Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Junior Red Cross, St. John-Greece 290 Ridge Rd. Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Junior Red Cross. St. john-Greece 52 Elmguard St. Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Holy Redeemer 41 St. Jacob St. Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Future Secre- vtaries' Club, Junior Red Cross. Truth is the highest thing that man may keep. Chaucer Top Row, Right: ' KATHRYN A. WACKER St. Charles Borromeo 242 Dorsey Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Future Secretaries' Club, Junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. NANCY A. WARNER St. Helen 38 Timpat Dr. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, History Club, Junior Red Cross, Spanish Club. NANCY A. WASYLISHYN St. Jasapbat 54 Valois St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. WINENE H. WELLS Mother of Sorrows 57 Hincher Rd. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. 1 132 Top Row, Left: MARIE E. WHELEHAN Holy Cross 3511 Lake Ave. Activities: Sodality, Future Teachers' Club, Lanthorn Staff--Ass't Editor, Latin Club, Mathematics Club, Orchestra, Safety Council, APSL Latin Award. JOAN E. WIESNER St. John-Greece 1390 Maiden La. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club- President, Junior Red Cross, Lanthorn Staff, Mathematics Club, National Honor Society. JOAN M. WILLIAMS Mother of Sorrows 1226 Beach Ave. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, English Club, German Club, History Club, Spanish Club. SUE ANNE WOLF Holy Rosary 219 Lark St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, Glee Club, junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Library Club. MARY C. WUEST Holy Family 75 Centennial St. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Gabriel Staff, German Club, Junior Red Cross, Latin Club, Class Secretary 1. ANNE MARIE YANTZ Sacred Heart Cathedral 17 Marigold St. Activities: Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Dramatics Club, English Club, Future Nurses' Club, Future Secretaries' Club, Latin Club, Library Club. SUSAN M. YOCKEL St. Cecilia 240 Walzer Rd. Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, future Nurses' Club, Junior Red Cross. CAROL A. ZEGARSKI St. Charles B01-romeo 65 Whitman Rd Activities: Sodality, Mission Crusade, Athletic Ass'n, Junior Red Cross Lanthorn Stat?-Editor, Latin Club, Spanish Club. JOSIANE J. ZIEMNIAK St. Stanislaus 696 Carter St Activities: Athletic Ass'n, English Club, Fine Arts Club, Latin Club, Mathe- matics Club, APSL Latin Award. IN MEMORIAM An angel from the court of Heaven came last year to one of our classmates at Nazareth, and like the maiden who dwelt once in another Nazareth, she too bowed her fat to the King. We have missed Nancy's influence at Nazareth- her quiet, happy greetings in the halls, her intelligent participation in school activities, but, most of all, her love for the traditions dear to Nazareth. With the Divine Will so dear to one so lovely, God has, indeed, chosen a pearl from among us to grace eternally His throne. Nancy A. Kermis . . . Christ, the Son of God, living within us Perfect End 'lo a Perfect Day Our Senior Ball marks the last social function of our four years at Nazareth. On this special night, we, as Cinderellas, dance away the hours to the soft strains of Carl Dengler's Orchestra. 133 I"" I "'l'Z"""49 e extend our thanks to our patrons whose generosity has made possible the publishing of our 1964 Lafztlmrn. May Mary, God's Mother, obtain for them fulfillment of all their desires. A. B. C. Decorating Service Abbott's Frozen Custard Ace Dry Cleaners Ackerman Family Inc. Adams, Frances Aero Hardware Agness, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W. Agram, Mr. and Mrs. joseph L. Akron Ceiling Co. Alaimo Funeral Home Alfieri, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Al's Brake Service Aleo, Mr. Joseph Sr. Alex's Dry Cleaning Alger Machine Co., Inc. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. H. Alliance Tool 8: Die Corp. Allotta, Mr. Bennie Alma-Loraine Bridal Studio Amato's Barber Shop Amato, Mr. and Mrs. August American Club Beverages American Legion - Streb-Klem Post 1591 Amico, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Andreano, Inc., Joseph A. Angel Drug House, Inc. Ann's Catering Service Anonymous Antczak, Mrs. Stanislaus Anthony-Klee Corp. Arioli, Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Arioli, Miss Jean Arlan's Discount Dept. Stores Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Arrow Food Market Arrow Food Market, Inc. Arsenault, Miss Lynda Arsenault, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Artemowyck, Dr. and Mrs. T. Aschettino, Pat Atkinson, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Atlantic Recreation Bowling Lanes Attinasi, joseph Auer Liquor Store, E. H. Bachmaier, Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Bachman, Mr. and Mrs. john Bailey, Douglas Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. William Baker, Mr. and Mrs. joseph H. Balassa, Frank Bareis 8: Sons Shoes Bargy, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barnard Market B.8cL. Modernization 8: Supply Co. 1 Barry, Margaret E. Barry, Mr. and Mrs. William and Ward, Norman Batall, joseph Baumer, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Battaglini, Mr. and Mrs. Domenic Bay-Villa Grill Beck 8: Orchestra, Fred Becker, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Behan, Kathleen Behr, Mr. and Mrs. Gervin T. and Family Bellonio D.D.S., Philip S. Bennington, Ellen Bernie's Grill Beyo's Portland House Bianchi, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Bischoff, Mrs. Mildred Blanchard Florist Blank's Market Blauw Pharmacy Blazes, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Bloom, Robyn, Class of '79 Blossom Lane Florist Blue Ribbon Dairy Blum, Miss Barbara Blum, Mr. and Mrs. William Bobby, M. Agency Inc. All Forms of Insurance Bodak, Mr. and Mrs. john Bodner Bakery Boehme, Joe - Tax Service Bojara, Miss Eleanor Bojara, Theodore Bonsignore Co., A. G. Bopp, George E. - General Insurance Borden's Ice Cream Bossert, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard j. Bossert, Midshipman Robert, '67 Bott, Mr. Robert Boulter Carting Company Inc. Bourne's Office Supply Corp. Bovenzi's Grocery Bowser, Miss Gail Bowser, Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Brady, Mrs. Thomas F. Bragg, William H. Branco, Mr. and Mrs. T. Brand, Frank - Fruit Stand Brescia Printing Brovitz Optician Brown's Atlantic Service Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Brown Street Launder Center Our Lady's Grotto Laced in Snow. Bryan, Dr. and Mrs. James E. Buddy's Casina Burkholder, Mr. and Mrs. William Burns, Mrs. Catherine Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Camelio Insurance Camelio, Lorraine Miss Camelio, Richard Camelio, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Campbell Opticians Cannan, Mrs. R. W. Capierseho, jack Carafice Beauty Salon Carroll, Charles Carson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles and Family Caruso, Anthony Case's Resturant Cass Funeral Home Castle, Mr. William Casaceli, Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Cason, Miss Sharon Cassata Bakery Castellano, Miss Sally Castiglione, Michael jr. Catanese, Mr. and Mrs. Salvator Central Meat Center Inc. Central Window Cleaning Co. Century Discount Food Store Charlie's Tavern Charlotte Food Market Charlotte Liquor Store Charlotte Tavern Chez Francaise Beauty Salon Chez Marie Beauty Salon Chief Petty Officers' Club Chilson's General Store, Hilton Chizuk, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander B. Chomko, Rev. Stephen A. Christoff's Markets Citino, Mrs. John S. Ciuffini, Mrs. Doma Cicatelli, Beverly A. Cicatelli, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cichon, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Claire 8: Dawn Clancy, Michael George Cleary Oil Co. Inc. Clemmons, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Clemmons, Christine Cleveland Ceiling Co. Clifford, Jeremiah Coccia, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coleman, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Columbia Market 4959 Commercial Painting 8: Building Cleaning Only let truth be in my day. Isaias 39 Cornpertore, Mr. Henry T. Conheady, Mr. and Mrs. Royal Connelly, Eileen Connelly, Mr. and Mrs. J. Connelly, Mr. and Mrs. john P. Connelly, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Connelly, Maureen Conkey Grill Nicholas Ewanow, Proprieter Consol, Mr. and Mrs. Pete, Jr. Consol, Pete Conway, Alice Conway, Mr. and Mrs. William S. Coray's Market Corner Service - Stone Road Contestabile, Vincent - Carpenter Cori Plumbing 8: Heating, Inc. Corletta, Mr. and Mrs. joseph Cornish, Teo Cornish Brothers Seven, The Corrador, Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Costanza, Mark Charles Craft, Ray Cresent Beach Hotel Crosstown Fountain Restaurant Crowley, Mr. and Mrs., Sr. Crowley, james - Plumbing Cudzilo, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Cudzilo, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cudzilo, Miss Sophie Culp, Miss Rae Marie Culver Academy of Beauty Culture Culver Bowling Lanes Curier, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. Cwalina, Miss Emilie Cwalina, Henry Czehatul, Miss Eileen Dady, Mr. and Mrs. William E. D'Amico Automobile Service Co. Dandrea Family Daniels', Ray Barber Shop Davids Modernization Center Dattalo, Mrs. Joseph Dattalo, Miss Shirley Davidson Brothers Funeral Home Davidson's Delicatessen DeCarlo's Pharmacy Decorating by DiBaudo Bros. Inc. Defendorf's Fruit 8: Vegetable Stand Delaney, Mr. and Mrs. William Delight Dairy Bar DeLucia's Service Station DeMarco, Dr. and Mrs. Mario M. DeMaria Fruit 8: Vegetable Dennis, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard P. Dennis, Bernard P. jr. DePeters, Charla DePeters, Mr. and Mrs..john A. PATRON 135 DeVonis, Ann and Martin DeVonis, Mr. and Mrs. William Dewey Avenue Pharmacy Inc. Dewey Super Market Dick's Hardware DiClemente Shell Service DiDomenico, Mr. and Mrs. Dominick DiDomenico, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dicjoia, Richard Dietrich, William Paul Dietz, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond DiGennaro, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson DiMartino, Mr. and Mrs. Giacomo DiMartino's Grocery Store Dineen, Thomas C. Dinolfo, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Di Paolo Baking Inc. Di Paolo Baking Company Diringer, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Distefano, Carmelo - Ceramic Tile Dom, Evelyn Domalski, Miss Arlene C. Domalski, Mr. and Mrs. John Domine Builders Supply Corp. Domm Brothers Don's Shoe Repair Donuts Delight Inc. Downey, Mrs. Edward Downey, Miss Patricia Ann Doxtater, Mrs. Chauncey A. Sr. Drapery Fashions Duprc, Michael Dupre, Ruth Anne and Peg Dupre, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Durante, Miss Carmel Du. Rocher, Miss Patricia Dutch Girl Eagles, Inc. The East-Side Lanes Eastern Charcoal Co. McConnellsville, N. Y. Eckert, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Edgemere Superette Eisemann, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Elite Clothing Company Elliott, Douglas I. Elliott, Mr. ancl Mrs. Warren Emil's Barber Shop Empire Cleaners 8: Dyers Empire Fence Co. Englert. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Ermer, loseph F., Family Ernie's Donut Shop Ernst, Miss Lorranine A. Ernst, Mr. and Mrs. William Esposito's Barber Shop Ester's Liquor Store l K Fabry T. K. and Son Fabulous Flowers Inc. Fahrer, Tammy Fahrer, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Falk, A. L. Company, Compliments Farina, Mr. Santo Farnan, Burnell J., Monuments and Markers Farr Bros. Flying "A" Service Station Farrell, Mrs. Marjorie E. Faulhaber, Albert Fedczuk, Mr. and Mrs. A. Fedele's Salon of Beauty Felczak, Mr. and Mrs. Henry F elczak, Katherine and Lee Feldman, W. A. Realtor Felerski, Richard L., Funeral Home Felice-General Contractor Fennessy, Mary Rita Fennessy, Mr. and Mrs. William Ferguson Hardware Ferrara Heating 8: Air Conditioning Ferrigno, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ferro, Samuel Fess, Mr. and Mrs. John Fico's Diner Fico's Foodstore Fien, Miss Mary E. Fien, Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Fischer, Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Filmar Florist Fidravanti Florists Fleming, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Flowers By Carlotta Fonte Pharmacy Foos, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Forty-four Club Fowler, Donald H., General Insurance Frank's Barber Shop French R. T. Company fTheJ Fuierer 8: Son, Edward - Builders Funk, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Gabello, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sr. Galletto, Virginia Ganley, Mrs. Gertrude B. l Gattelano, Mrs. L. Gattelaro, Mary Gerber Foods Genesee Bootery Geyssens' Evergreen Nursery Gianni's Market Giardiono, Angelo, Grande, Louis Gillette, Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Genette's Pastry Shoppe Gitlin Optical Company Giuseppe's Drive-in Pizzeria Gleichauf, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Glendale Grocery. Glenwood Opticians Glossner, Mr. and Mrs. Edward N. Sr. Gove, Miss Frances W. Gove, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Grabb, Don - Realtor Grasso, Miss Rose Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Greenlar, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Grinnan, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grugnale, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grugnale, Mr. and Mrs. William Guade, Miss Marjorie Guardian Angel, From a Guarino, Carmel H. Gugino, Samuel Guidice, Nelliann Gulf Motor Clinic Hafner Home Laundry, Inc. Hahn's Photo Center Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Hall, Miss Mary E. Haller, Miss Barbara Haller, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Halloran, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon E. Hall's Flower Shop Hamilton, Ted - Texaco Station Hancock, John, Inc. Hannon, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Hanrahan, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie H. Happy Homes Improvement Co. Harbort, Raymond Harris, Paul W., Funeral Home Harris, Wayne Healy, Mary C. Heberger, Mr. and Mrs. Linus F. Hedges, John M. Hedges' Nine Mile Point Heh, Mrs. Michael Heiden, Mary L. Heizyk, Miss Patricia Helfer's Restaurant Hennekey, John C. Henry, Patrick Herrema's I.G.A. Herrick Friendly Service Hess, Walter - Catering Hess Stations Hiler, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Admiring an Art Case Display 156 Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Hoefen, Rt. Rev. Monsignor Frank Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hoffman, Mary Lou, Ann, Joan Home Room 21 Home Room 102 Home Room 103 Home Room 106 Home Room 110 Home Room 113 Home Room 116 Home Room 214 Home Room 217 Home Room 219 Home Room 220 Home Room 301 Home Room 306 Home Room 307 Home Room 309 Home Room 510 Home Room 311 Home Room 512 Home Room 321 Hoeve, Miss Barbara Hoeve, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hoogland's Gas Station Hoppe, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Hotra, Mr. and Mrs. James Houlihan Liquor Store Hryniw, William Insurance Agency Hubregsen, Mr. and Mrs. G. Hudson Dairy Hugh, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert E. Hugo's Garage Hurley, Esther Hurley, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Hurst, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. ' Hutson, Charles Iman, Mr. and Mrs. Manual In Memory of Sister Eustachia Iodice, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Irondequoit Garden Center Irondequoit Super Duper J's Delicatessen J R O Service J. 8: S. Food Store Jackson's Fine Pastries Jacobs Tile 8: Marble Jake's Tailor Shop James Mr., Beauty Salon James Hair Fashions Jan, Jim, Dan, Nan Jason, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Jay's Record Ranch Jenks, Mr. Samuel Jerry's Market Jim's Beauty Salon Jim, Tom, Tony John and Bob 4518 John's Complete Collision Service Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert E lohnson's Rotary Service Jones, Rick Josie's Smart Set Beauty Salon Jost, Mr. George L. lost, Margaret M. Joy Pharmacy Joyces Pastry Kitchen Judge Motor Corporation june's Delicatessen juske, Anne justice Grocery K and M Appliance Kane Ed., Realty Katz Kauffman, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Kaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kausch, Barbara Keady, Mr. and Mrs. T. Keenan, Mrs. john E. Keenan, Thomas H. Keldorf, Mr. Richard Keller, Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Keller, Miss Suzanne Kellman, William, Inc., Realtor Kermis, Mr. and Mrs. George Jr. Key Drugs Inc. Keymel, Mr. and Mrs. Kiley, Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. King Coffee Filter Co. Kittelberger Furniture Manufacturing Co. Inc. Kleen-Brite Chemical Co. Inc. Kleiman, Robert Klier, George A., Pharmacy Klingler, Aloysius A. Klos, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Knapp, Mr. and Mrs. William and Family Knights of Columbus, Council 178, Rochester, N.Y. Knippers Bootery Knobel, Kathleen Koerner, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kohler, Robert Kolb, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kolb, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Kolb, Mrs. Clinton Kolb, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kowalski, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kowalski, Nancy Kress, Rev. Robert L. Kroll, Walter, Funeral Home Kryzaniwsky, Michael and Maria Kuchman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Kujawa, Mr. and Mrs. George I. Kwik-Fill Kwik-Fill Gas Station Kwik 1 Hour Cleaners Kunz, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kunz, Miss Lucile Kuszczak, N., Jewelry Lacancellera, Mr. and Mrs. Frank LaCorte, Ben - Hardware LaFemme Beauty Salon The Lord requires truth and will. Psalm 30 Lake Florist, 882 Jay St. LaMar Dress Shoppe La May Drug Company, Inc. Lambiase, Mr. and Mrs. john Laminan Products - Vanities, Kitchens, Counter Tops Langie Fuel Service Inc. Larkin's Beauty Salon Laurer Furniture Co., Inc. Lazeski, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Leach Steel Corporation LeBeau Photo Shops Inc. Leimberger, William Len's Dry Cleaners Lentz's Evergreen Nursery Lenzi, Iohn R. Plating Co. Inc. 534 Broad St. Leverenz, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Leverenz, Mr. and Mrs. Laverne L. Liberty Sweet Shoppe Liebinow, Mr. and Mrs. William Lilac Laundry, Inc. Lindenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lipari, Sam R. Agency Lissow, Mr. and Mrs. John and Family Lissow, Miss Marian Lissow, Mr. William Little Square Restaurant Lombard's Grocery Long, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Long, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Longbranch Restaurant, The Lorentz and Co. Lortscher, Mr. and Mrs. John Love, Michele Luckman, Miss Bernadine Luckman, Miss Joyce Ann S. Luckman, Mr. and Mrs. William E. Lu-Erns Restaurant Luscher, Mr. Orrin Lydon, Mr. and Mrs. James Lynch's Grocery Store McBride, Carole McBride, Miss Lucille McBride, Mr. and Mrs. William S. McCaffrey Family, The McCarthy, Raymond McCue's Grocery McDonald, Mrs. Lee McDonald, William J. McDonell, Mrs. William McFarlin, Harry V.: Faker, Eddy McGarraghy Real Estate Co., Realtors McGIavghlin, Miss Kathleen McKenna, Mr. and Mrs. William McKenna Family McNall's Furniture, Hilton, N.Y. McPhillips, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur McRae, Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Madalena, Mrs. Anthony Magnera's Esso Maier, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Maison-Yvette Beauty Salon Major T.V. Service Mali, Joseph Maliborski, Nora Malley, Mr. and Mrs. James Malley, Mr. and Mrs. William MaMoone, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mandell's Pharmacy Manuele's Emerson 84 Curlew Restaurant Maplewood Esso Station Marchese's Market Marge's Market Marie and Mike Marigold Florist Marriott Nationwide Insurance Marthage, Kathleen M. Martins, Patricia Marty's Fruit 8: Vegetable Store Mason Photo Service Matthews 8: Fields Lumber Co., Inc. Maurer, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Max The Florist Mazza's General Market Meagher, Mrs. Thomas F. and jean Meisenzahl, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Memmel, Mr. Joseph A. Mendicino, Patti Messare, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Messbauer's Restaurant Metal Arts Co. Inc. Meyers, Miss Kathleen Meyer Tool 8: Die Company Micciche, Mr. and Mrs. L. Midnight Cleaners Mignano Construction Company Milano, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Milonni, Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Mohaw Television Monroe Steel Erectors Mokrzan, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Montalbo, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Montante, Lenette Moore, Ralph H. Moose, Alvin L. Inc. Morgan Dairy Morgan Dry Cleaners Mt. Carmel Studio Mount Drug Inc. AT Rom L 157 Muhs Lanes Inc. Mullaney, William L. Muller, Danne Muller Brothers Food Center Muller, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Murbach, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Murphy, Elizabeth A. Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. james F. Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. John K. Murray Pharmacy Muxworthy Hardware Mykulak, Miss Mary Nageldinger, Albert Natalie's Janitor Supplies Naum Bros. New-Cliff Food Market New Crown Beverages New Exchange Lumber Co.- Frank Lazzard Niagara Window Cleaning Company Nicolas, Delia Nicolas, Mrs. R. L. Nicchetta, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Noble, john O., Jr. North Ellison Market North Park Liquor Store Northgate Beauty Salon North Side Furniture House, Inc. Norton, Mr. and Mrs. Seth E. Norton Village Food Center Norway, Arlene Norwel Restaurant Notebaert, Mr. and Mrs. Rene Nothnagle, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Nowak, Joseph Nowak, Dr. and Mrs. Mitchel Nowicki, Mr. Nunn, Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Oberrecht, Mr. and Mrs. R. O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold M. Obey, Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. O'Connor, Barbara O'Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Robert O'Connor, Mr. and Mrs. Walter O'Neil, C. I. jewelers O'Neill, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Optical Gaging Productions Original Basket Shop, The O'Shaughnessy, Mr. and Mrs. Edward O'Shaughnessy, Edward Jr. O'Shaughnessy, Katherine Osinski, Mrs. Ann Osley, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Oster, C. W. DDS and Jack Oster, DDS Ostrander, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Otis Lumber Co. Otto's Dewey Ave. Barber Shop Ozminkowski, Carol Paddy Hill Restaurant Palma, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Palumbo, D.D.S. Frank L. Palumbos Lithograph and Printing Co. Paris, lVIiss Patricia A. Park Ave. Liquor Store Parks, Mr. and Mrs. John Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pamco Furniture and Appliance Pappani's Tailor Shop Paris, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick A. Park Appliance Park-Chrysler-Imperial Inc. Parnell, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Parsons, Mr. and Mrs. George Passero, Dr. James Paul's Esso Service Paul's Market Pavone, Mr. Joseph A. Pedulla Insurance Agency Pelkey, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Penn Yan Express Inc., Pero, Miss Carolyn A. Petrarca, Paul Pero, Mr. and Mrs. Norman V. Petrillo, Tom - Pizza Pheilshifter, Ken Piazza, Donald Pied Piper, The Piedici, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Piehler Pontiac Corp. Pink, Henry General Contractor 8: Builder Pitoni, Dominick C. Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. Poole, Robert Predmore, Wm. F. Inc. Prendergast, George Proud's Service Station Pulcino, Dr. and Mrs. Michael E. Quigley, Dr. Harold Quirin, Ann Quirin, Mary Raff's Womens' Wear Shop Ragu Packing Company Rahm, Mr. and Mrs. Richard X'--vyw.. . 138 Rais, Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Randolph, Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne W. Rappl, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ras, Mr. and Mrs. james Reding, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Reed T. V. Service Reeves, John H. E Reinhardt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reusch, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reynell, Miss Kathy Riccardo's Grocery Ridge Crest Esso Service Station Ridge Lumber Company Inc. Ridgeway Pharmacy, Inc. Riesenberger, Mr. and Mrs. joseph T. Rinols Hair Fashion Riverside Book Bindery, Inc. Rizzo's Jewelry Rizzo, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard R. Roberts of New York Rocco, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph, jr. Rochester Architecture and Display Buildings, Inc. Rochester Art Supply Rochester Automatic Heating Corporation Rochester Bakery Rochester Book Bindery Rochester Brooks Gun Club Rochester Hollow Grinder Corporation Rochester Optical Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rockefeller, Mr. and Mrs. John Rocky's Atlantic Service Station Romeo, Mr. and Mrs. Donald S. Romer, Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Rosen Variety Store Ross, Marilon C. Ross, Vincent Roth, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Roth, Leo I. Corporation Roth, Mathew Rotolo, Mrs. Angelina Rotolo, Dominic Joseph Rotondo, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roy's Liquor Store Royce, Charles W. and Swartz, Thomas L. Russer, Max, Inc. Rypma's Greenhouses Sak, Miss Kathleen Salamaca, Illa Salon De George Salon De Paris Sansone, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Sam and Pat's Mobil Service Sandman Construction Inc. Sanford's Poultry Farm Savage Funeral Home Scanlon Tire Co., Inc. Standefer, Mr. and Mrs. H. Book Store Spending Be not ashamed to say the truth. Schaefer Market Schamberger-Brodies Market Schantz, Anthony G. Schauseil, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Schell, Mr. and Mrs. William Schiffhauer Kitchen Remodeling Schiffuli, F., Jr. Schlaffer Fine Quality Sausage Schmanke Shoes Schmeer, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schmidt, Margaret Mary Schmidt's Market Schoeffel, Kathleen Schoen, Mr. and Mrs. John N. Schrader, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schreiner Milk Company Schuler's Foods Schuln1an's Furniture Co. Schuly Dairy Schum Sons, Albert, Florist Schwalb 8: Son, Nick Sciolino, Mr. and Mrs. V. Sciscioli Fuels Inc. Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seidewand, Bernice Seiler, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sellitt's Restaurant Semaniuk, Mr. and Mrs. Wasyl Seven-Up Rochester Bottling Co., Inc. Sexton, Cappy Sgambati, Miss Clementine Shatzel, Mr. and Mrs. James W. Shatzel Hardware Shea, Norm and Ray Sherelis Company Sherelis, Robert F. Sherwood Drug's Shindler's Restaurant Shoecraft Leather Simpson Box and Lumber Co. Inc. Sisca, Miss Geraldine Sisca, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Sisca, Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Skinny's Goodman and Norton Restaurant Smiles Smith, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. R. Spallina, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Specksgoor, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony W. Specksgoor, Mildred C. Speedy Cleaners, Inc. Spencerport Bowl Spencerport Outboard Spencerport Variety Store Spitz, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Spitz 8: Sons, John N. St. Jerome Library Club St. John, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stanley, Marilyn and Mike Ecclesiastes 4 Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Michael State Fuel Company State Smoke Shop Staud, Doctor and Mrs. Cyril Steak House Lanes Stephan, Mr. and Mrs. William Stockmeister, George Stothard's Hardware Streb Brothers Strojny, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard R. Stubbs, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sulanowski, Mr. and Mrs. S. Sullivan, Miss Dorothy Sullivan, Mr. Gerald M. Sweetheart Bake Shop Sy's Drug Store, Inc. Sypian's Market T. T. Bearing Co., Inc. Tantalo Paint and Wallpaper Co. Tas, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Terhaar, Miss Dolores Terhaar, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Testa, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thunderbird Boat Sales Thurston Funeral Home Tifone Woodworking Company Tip Top Barber Shop Titus Avenue Hardware, Inc. Tobin First Prize Meat Products Tofany, Bernard E., D.D.S. Tofany, Vincent L. Tomczak Bros. Hardware and Paint Co. Tomasella, Phil Tommaselli Grocery Tonery, Dr. and Mrs. James T. Tony's Jumbola Submarine Sandwich Tota, Mr. and Mrs. F. Toth's Professional and Coin- Operated Dry C-leaning and Laundry Center Towne Mens' Shop Tramontana, Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Trant's, Inc. Troiano, Mr. Michael Trott Funeral Home Truesdale Construction Company Tufano, Mr. and Mrs. C. 24th Ward Democrats Ukrainian American Club Ukrainian American Youth Ass'n Ukrainian Home of Rochester Ulsamer Bakery Valks, Liliane Vander Brook, Elaine Van Waes G. -Wholesale Vegetables Varden Studio Vatter's Market PAT RON if 139 Vay Funeral Home Velti's Shoe Store Veltre Bakery Ver Hulst Bros. Mkt. Verrone and Fritz Barber Shop Vetter's Radio Repair Service Victoria Studio Virkus, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vorndran, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Wabnitz Paints Inc. Wacker, George Walker's Grocery Walker's Jewelers Wallack's Pharmacy Walsh, jay Inc. Walt's Clifford Garage Walt's Diner Waring Plaza Beauty Salon Warner, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Warner 8: Exnarr Flooring Co. Inc. Warren's Homecraft Wasylishyn, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Weber, Anita Weber, Elaine Weber's Dairy Weis, Vincent W. Jr. Weiss, Mr. and Mrs. joseph Welcome Ranch Restaurant Weller Motors Wells, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Whelehan, Mr. and Mrs. George B. White Oak Dairy White Star Market Wiesner, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Willerte Mfg. Co. Williams, Vince, Multigraph Sales Wills, Mr. and Mrs. David Wills, Miss Mary E. Wilshire Restaurant Wilson, Edwina Windinill Grocery Winginska, Mrs. H. Woakes, Edward Woerner, Wm. J. 8: Sons Wrubleski, Helene S. Yalowich Wm. Drug Co. Yantz, Paul Yantz, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Yockel, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Y0kC1', Oliver Electrical Contractor Zak, John Zakia, Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Zamiara, Mr. and Mrs. C. jr. Zavis Coffiures Zegarski, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zirgulis, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Zonas Texaco Service Station Zweigle's Inc. Activities 24-67 Activities Division 24-25 Administration 16-17 Arioli,Jean 54 Athletic Association 34-35 Athletic Association Officers 34 Ballou, Marie 100 Band 60-61 Band Oliicers 60-61 Basketball 36-37 Bauman, Diane 62 Beemer, Margaret 62 Bolha, Miss 102-103 Brann, Kathleen 57 Brien, jean 67 Bruckner, Dolores 65 Business 100-101 Butkoff, Mrs. 78 Cardamone, Rose Marie 83 Casey, Most Reverend Lawrence B., D.D. 12 i u in -5- INDEX Catholic Students Mission Crusade 42 Catholic Students Mission Crusade President 43 Cerame, Anita 106 Chaplain 13,40 Chechak,-lean 83 Cherry, Kathleen 94 Christmas Dance 32-33 Christmas Play 30-31 Citizenship Education 82-83 Cleary, Patricia 70 Clifford, Mary 83 Clifford, Maureen 106 Clubs 46-53 Dramatics 52 English 52 Fine Arts Club 53 French 47 Future Nurses' 48 Future Scientists' 49 Future Secretaries' 48 umm --- nomuw I - - in-wuun or vm um ..-I-nm .-.'-- 4-:LW Y,-wb 3Aarf,a,q,,,, 5 . al' ,fm .I ' 'iii . s aw 'W ' 'YW 5 M ir K-:aww mu lL1Vl15N'?'u Wmiwlafw L Q. mt..-...,,. i... i . . 4-.--mul-umm mv nv " "U .W 1.1--v.--i .-.i- --- yrumiamn SENIOR HIDN mr mum: on Mm- nut--. .-I 'n 1-num rsuutn in vw DIPLOMA Future Teachers' 48 German 47 History 50 Italian 47 junior Red Cross 51 Latin 46 Library 53 Mathematics 50 Spanish 46 Connell, Reverend Charles B. 13,40 Contents 5 Convent Day 38-39 Conway, Helen 54 Crowley, Kathleen 45 Cudzilo, Patricia 65 Cudzilo, Susan 64 Dedication 6-7 Director of Guidance 16 Director of Studies 16, 21 Dramatics Club 52 Drilling, Christine 43 English 74-75 English Club 52 Ernst, Lorraine 67 Faculty 14-23 Faculty Division 14-15 Fanale, Bonnie 59 Farrell, jean Marie 70 Fehrenbach, Grace 55 Fennessy, Mary Rita 61 Ferron, Pamela 94 Fine Arts 92-93 Fine Arts Club 53 Foreword 4 French Club 47 Freshman Homerooms 94-103 Freshman Officers 94 Future Nurses' Club 48 Future Scientists' Club 49 Future Secretaries' Club 48 Future Teachers' Club 48 Gabriel 62-63 Gabriel Editors 62-63 German Club 47 Glee Club 56-57 Glee Club Ofhcers 56-57 Haefner, Catherine 56 Hart, Reverend Leon 40 Hastings, Barbara 42 Healy, Mary 62 High Honors 107 History Club 50 Homemaking 96-99 Homerooms 70-103 Freshman 94-103 junior 70-83 Sophomore 84-93 Italian Club 47 Jardine, Andrea 94 Jones, Ricarda 106 Junior Homerooms 70-83 junior Officers 70 junior Red Cross 51 Kane, Marilyn 106 Kearney, Most Reverend James E., D.D. 11, 40 Kennedy, President john F. 8 Kermis, Nancy 133 Knauer, Christine 94 Languages 78-81 Lanthorn 66-67 Lanthorn Editors 66-67 Latin Club 46 Library Club 53 Lissow, Ruth 54 140 l Magazine 64-65 Magazine Editors 64-65 Mastrella, Jean 63 Mathematics 90-91 Mathematics Club 50 May Day 40-41 Mc Bride, Carolyn 107 Mildenburger, Ellen 83 Miller, Veronica 44 Mother Agnes Cecilia, Reverend 7 Mykulak, Mary 107 National Honor Society 44 Nzgional Honor Society President 5 Newspaper Editors 62-63 O'Connor, Mary Ann 100 Orchestra 58-59 Orchestra Oliicers 58-59 Patrons 132-139 Perosian Choir 54-55 Perosian Choir Oliicers 54-55 Perosian Play 28-29 Phleger, Miss 103 Physical Education 102-103 Pope John XXIII 10 Principal 17 Redman, Ellen 59 Religion 72-73 Romer, Francine 58 Sadler, Kathleen 57 Safety Council 50 St. John, Maureen 70 Schantz, Susan 65 Schermerhorn, Mary Ellen 70 Science 86-89 Senior Division 104-105 Senior OHicers 106 Senior Panels 108-131 Senior Play 26-27 Sister Ann Helene 90 Sister Anacletus 16 Sister Annunciata 16, 21 Sister Bernardine 91 Sister Catherine Ann 86 Sister Elizabeth 88 Sister M. Jamesetta 17 Sister jane Marie 73 Sister john Mary 73 Sister Maria 87 Sister Marie Anthony Sister Marie Lawrence Sister Mariella 101 Sister Marie Perpetua 16 Sister Rose Teresa 93 Sister St. Gertrude 52 Sodality 43 Sodality Dance 32-33 Sodality Prefect, 43 Spectrum 64-65 Spectrum Editors 64-65 Stanley, Marilyn 58 Student Council 44 Student Council President 44 96 97 Tallinger, Patricia 107 Tomczak, Rosemary 107 Tralfic Patrol 50 Underclassmen 68-103 Underclassmen Division 68-69 Vice Principal 16 Whelehan, Marie 66-67 Wiesner,joan 107 Yearbook 66-67 Yearbook Editors 66 Zegarski, Carol 66 W 'H-' " , a-'E' ig X 5 wx ,VJ rs . ,W , 1 ' I V., .2 4- v .W v .ay 9 'Y' " A' 'lf U m'-. u. ... of 51 ,'v v.',a 4. ':'."1. . .. 5" ,. .Nl 1 ""'Nr"'i ' V :V . 3-7-T... "-'- n 53 '44 -x. QQ, i3: '?'?ia ' v 5 ' ' ll'T'Yf"3fl4 - .'-'- . 4 ' A gf,-wQ1:J3:a3'Py -,fi 'Z ' Maw - " 1 ' 'A "iff,-, -- - 25 . 'gy' 'ie . . -W- as ,Gnrlglr .I gl ,Z , .K . 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Suggestions in the Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

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

1950

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

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