Norfolk Catholic High School - Crusader Yearbook (Norfolk, VA)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1958 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
NORFOLK CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Pious Peaks ............... Page I0
Intellectual Heights ......... Page 32
Club Crests ........ .,... P age 50
Athletic Altitudes. . ..... Page 86
Senior Summits. . . ..... Page I I6
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The Most Reverend PETER L. IRETON, D. D.
Bishop of Richmond
The Most Reverend
JOSEPH J. HODGES
t i ' ' D.
gg Q gg Auxlllary Bishop of
Father Maioriello and Mary
Anne Wrigley look very
serious, Could it be that
there are Complications be-
tween the DEFENSOR and
its next deadline?
Reverend Gabriel Theo Maioriello
vice-principal and dean of the reli-
VVF., THE SENIORS, DEDICATE
THIS YEARBOOK TO FATHER
GABRIEL THEO MAIORIELLO in appre-
ciation for the guidance and assistance he
has given us in our four years at Norfolk
Besides being vice-principal and studen
counselor, Father Maioriello is also moder-
ator of the Key Club, Glee Club and
DEFENSOR. The annual school Christmas
Pageant is also under his direction.
Most of all, the students know Father
for his friendliness and helpfulness in their
The seniors of 1958 will never forget
him and the ideals he instilled in us.
Wonder what project the Key Club has in mind
this time. Tony Giannelli is using all his powers
of persuasion on Father Maioriello.
The Glee Club members Find a willing and
able moderator in Father lkiaioriello. Here
he spends some of his spare time helping
Robert Battaglia with a song for the
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Our guide first beckons us to follow
him along the trail of religious opportunities.
He proves to us that Norfolk Catholic re-
gards the spiritual guidance of her students
as her most important responsibility. Her
dedicated priests and religious set a perfect
example of Christian living. In the religion
classes students gain a thorough knowledge of
the Catholic Church. Through attendance at
weekly mass, Benediction of the Blessed Sacra-
ment, and the annual retreat, pupils are en-
couraged to be full time Catholics. Norfolk
Catholic High School, through spiritual guid-
ance, produces young men and women
equipped to spread the Truth of Christ.
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PRINCIPAL-BUT TEACHER TOO
Along with his many other duties Father Burke enlightens the freshmen as to the truths
of their religion.
Though his executive work piles high, Father is
never too busy for students, problems.
Father Burke's face is a new one in the halls
of Norfolk Catholic, but in his first year here he
has earned the respect and loyalty of all the stu-
dents. His principles of education have developed
our growth in the understanding of truth, and
these principles are reflected in our actions.
As principal of Norfolk Catholic High School,
his guidance in our spiritual, cultural, and social
affairs has led us to become good lay apostles,
good citizens, and good students. To you, Father
Burke, we wish to express our heartfelt thanks.
Is the drink machine broken again? Eric Lancaster, school
custodian, keeps everything in working order around the
Does she ever have a spare moment?
Mrs. Marguerite Murphy, school
secretary, has many responsibilities
placed on her shoulders, and she
often seeks the help of various stu-
dents. Carol Blecharczyk seems to be
the chosen one here.
Dr. Albert Crosby, school physi-
cian, pauses in the midst of ,
reviewing a student's medical rec- Q
ord. We hope nothing is seriously
Mrs. Nancy Kraft, dietitian, seems
pleased with the results of her in- '
ventory, Don't those cakes look
Our school nurse, Mrs. Rosalee Jordan, never stops. Here
we find her administering a polio shot to Puddin' Webb.
Does it hurt?
At the beginning of another busy
day Sr, Marie Marguerite pauses
before the school patron, St. Michael.
Sister Marie is pleased to hear Sister Kita Carmel explain more of her
second fuvoritc school. St. Mm'y's College.
P.S., N.C.H.s. is first.
Mrs. Swirsky completes her job of correcting
papers on a typically busy afternoon.
From the look on Sister Thomas Margaret's
face, these locks must be in their correct
Mrs. Behnkc. apart from her busy srhedule as girls'
physiml education teacher, is found in the gym at 3:30
beginning girls' basketball practice.
We wonder what amuses
Sister Montfort as she pre-
pares another experiment for
her Chemistry class.
Will we ever get a picture of Sister Agatha
without a book in her hand?
A familiar siullt is Sister Rolwrtn hlztrin as she stands
in the door of thc book store, especially in September.
As we peek in the door of Room 6,
we see Sister Mary Ancilln assisting
some poor freshman in the trials of
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Sister Thomasina repeats, "This is the last time
I'll tell you to get into this homeroomfl
From the look on Sister Francis Rosc's face,
the play was Il great success.
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"Now be sure it's placed in the machine straight."
Sister Barbara demonstrates the use of the ditto
to :ln office practice class.
Sisters Gerard und Mary Anne put to use their
privilege of driving il wheat-up" Buick cur to
Cain this be Sister liclwzird smiling? The CRU-
SADER Stuff niust have niet L1 deadline.
Checking the schedule for "conflicts,
is only Z1 very snmll part of the
couches' work, but Robert Tata and
Robert YVilliams find it very neces-
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sary to keep the eulenclztr straight.
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OUR SPIRITUAL GUIDE
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Members of the Religion Department pause in their discussion of the religious vocation essays
which they assigned to their classes. From LEFT TO RIGHT they are: Father Gabriel T.
Maioriello, senior religiong Father Cornelius Sexton, senior religiong Father Henry Wade,
sophomore religiong Father Patrick Cassidy. senior religiong Father Richard J, Burke, freshman
religiong Father Leo, junior religiong Sister Roberta Marie, freshman religiong and Father
John Dunne, junior religion.
Rev. John T. Meehan
Memories of Father Meehan are fond memories, grateful mem-
ories - of paternal guidance, of untiring and selfless interest in
all that concerned us students.
Though no longer our principal, these memories of Father
keep him in the hearts - and more important still, in the prayers
of the students of Norfolk Catholic High.
Agnes Unger and Eleanora Halme
take pride in their job of caring
for Our Lady's statue in the cafe-
Pointing out to us the many duties of the
Sanctuary are members: Doris Harvey,
Charles Brickner, Suzanne Douglas, Jan-
ice Lustig, Ruth Cornetta, and Betty
Sister Rita Carmel and Gordon Dozier,
moderator and president of the Sanctuary
Society, are preparing vestments for
Vice President Bar-
bara Volivn. Secretary
Mary Ann XVhite and
Treasurer Lillian Yol-
ivn plan and check
the duties for the
S fl n c t u n r y Society
Delores Finney, Jere-
lynn Zinser, Theresa
Thebnrge and Mary
Zoby all agree that
they never realized
there was so much to
do before Mass.
Hawkins, played by Billy
Kennedy, seems rather sad
to hear Mrs. Dilber explain
that she has no one to cook
for since her husband's death.
Young Scrooge, Pat Gies,
glances lovingly at his Belle,
played by Sally Swoope, as
he finds his future happiness
slipping through his hands.
Old Scrooge, Robert Battaglia, is put to shame
at what the Ghost of Christmas Past re opens
to his eyes.
It appears Mother Cratchet, played by Shirley Funk, has quite a hungry
family as her husband Frank Cottrell and children, LEFT TO RIGHT,
Brenda Winfield, Peter Dennery, Betty Ann Oliver, Jerry Hinn, Mary Reese,
and Andrew Porch sit down to Christmas dinner.
i'Humbug! Humbugln Scrooge screamed in a rage. However,
Norfolk Catholic's annual Christmas Pageant, which was a musical
adaptation of Charles Dickens' novel, A Christmas Carol, changed
his outlook on Christmas.
Fun was combined with work during the preparation for the
magnificent yuletide event. Directing these rehearsals, which were
held every Tuesday and Thursday night in the school auditorium,
was the Rev. Gabriel T. Maioriello.
The production, presented in three stagings, began with an after-
noon performance on December 18 for the local grade schools. Evening
performances were held on December 18 and 19.
Students proved their ingenuity behind the scenes by connecting
a Walkie-talkie system at strategic points throughout the auditorium.
By this set-up the technicians in charge of spotlights, music, and stage
lights coordinated their actions. The audience, unaware of this secret
system, was amazed at the smoothness and precision with which the
play was carried out.
The combined talents of the stage hands, dancers, members of
the small chorus and Glee Club, and the principal characters with
speaking parts made this Christmas play the best ever.
The story of Scrooge's sad life is told
by members of the small chorus.
L. TO R.: Pat Bascarosa, Rachel
Denby, C h a r l e s Brickner, Susan
Schwartz, and Steve Childs.
We can detect a note of sadness in
the face of the Ghost of Christmas
Present, Margaret Mulqueen, as she
tells Scrooge about "One Little Boy."
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An inspiring ,sermon by the Rev. Cornelius Sexton holds the students, attention at the Marian
A loving tribute was offered to
the Blessed Virgin Mary in this the
centennial year of Our Lady of
On May 13 students of Norfolk
Catholic, St. Paulls, and the paro-
chial grammar schools professed
their devotion to the Blessed Mother
by attending a Marian year Mass
which was held at St. Mary's
Church. The Rev. Peter A. Schou-
ten was the celebrant of the Mass
which was under the sponsorship of
the Student Council. The Rev. Ga-
briel T. Maioriello directed the
The Rev. Cornelius Sexton
preached to the students on the Im-
maculate Conception and its mean-
ing in the modern world.
The purpose of the Marian Year
Mass was to increase students'
knowledge of the centennial year
and their devotion to Our Lady of
Lourdes. Students were thankful for
this opportunity to honor Our Lady
Students of Norfolk Catholic, St. Paul's, and parochial grammar schools
attended the high Mass in honor of the Blessed Mother.
FATHER TUCKER U ED CONFESSICDN
Father Tucker holds the interest of the student body with his inspiring words on Confession.
Each year at Norfolk Catholic three very special days are set aside for the bene-
Ht of the spiritual life of all the Crusaders. This year January 27, 28, and 29 were
designated for our annual retreat. Confessions, meditations, rosaries, conferences,
Benediction, and daily Mass and Communion were all an intricate part of these
three days filled with prayer and sacrifice. The Rev. Eugene Tucker of St. Joseph's
Parish, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, served as our retreat Master. Father Tucker is
with the missionary band of the Society of Jesus and taught at Woodstock College,
University of Pennsylvania, and Loyola College.
All the students were interested in Father's valuable help concerning such sub-
jects as Confession, Holy Communion, and Going Steady as could be seen as we
watched the long line waiting for both private consultation and confessions. Also
Father's casual way of speaking helped each and every one make this retreat one of
the very best and one to be remembered.
Each year the students of Norfolk Catholic find in these most precious days the
help necessary to complete the year. The 1957-1958 retreat was no exception.
AS RETREAT THEME
It was a rare moment during retreat when the
chapel was not occupied by students.
Mary Jo Melchiorre like so many other students does
some of the reading recommended by Father Tucker.
Father Eugene Tucker, SJ., our retreat master, didn't
mind answering the questions which students placed
in the question box.
The C,S.M.C. planning committee. Sue Whichard. Archie Ross, Gordon
Dozier, and Bill Ranhorn look pleased with the student's acceptance
of this new organization.
C. S. M. C.
Betty Anne Lambden, another
C.S,M.C. committee member,
brings the membership cards to
the faculty moderators, Sister
Thomasina and Sister Thomas
Margaret. From the size of the
stack of cards, it looks like al-
most every student is enrolled.
The Catholic Students Mission
Crusade, though only introduced at
Norfolk Catholic this year, has enrolled
the entire student body in its
As Father John Bannon explained
at the introduction assembly, each
member can fulfill his obligations by
performing conscientiously these three
requirements 2 prayer, study, and
Actually begun by the Catholic
Action Club, the C.S.M.C. is now a
separate organization which is affiliated
with various other groups throughout
the entire United States. The main
purpose is to offer to Catholic students
a better chance to become acquainted
with our brothers in foreign lands and
become real unselhsh student mission-
PRAYERS FOR PEACE
The main bulletin board this May was an urgent call to
Harry Tocce persuades his audience to have confidence in
This large statue of the Blessed Virgin was rt
constant reminder to students in room 3 that
Mary is their queen.
On the last sehool day of May, Carolyn Rodgers summed up the
qualities of Mary that had been discussed at the daily talks at
May altars were erected throughout Norfolk
Catholic. Freshmen of room 6 kept this altar
plentifully supplied with roses.
Mary Yanez, Mary Virginia Sword, and Nancy
Lee Brownley change the pamphlets in the rack
outside the chapel.
"What can we do for other people?,' This is the question which
is constantly in the minds of Catholic Action Club members. The
effects of their thoughts and answers are apparent in various
The club sponsored a Toy Dance in December to collect toys
for their Cliristnias party at St. Ma1'y's Infant Home. In the spring
they also entertained the children with an outing at City Park.
The pamphlet rack outside the chapel was kept full by the
club members. Especially during retreat they kept interesting
pamphlets available to the students. The Legion of Decency List
was also posted on the main bulletin board by members of the club.
The Bishops, Relief Fund, sponsored annually by the club,
was again a success this year.
Sorting Christmas cards for the missions are George Files, Lucy Cuerrieri, Brenda Winfield,
and Connie Vanderploeg.
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In following our mountain guide we
see that he recognizes our intellectual de-
velopment as the second most important
aspect' of our school life. He shows us that
Norfolk Catholic, by offering academic,
business, and general courses, adapts its
curriculum to the interests and aptitudes of
every student. In individual classes instruc-
tors aim to train pupils to think, thus they
prepare students to meet and overcome the
obstacles in life that challenge them.
Through this excellent educational system
Norfolk Catholic develops youths capable
o using their knowledge to enrich other
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Geraldine O Neil
Mary Sue O Conner
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Patricia Starnm ' I
Mary Linda Standing
Ann Stell The freshmen at Norfolk Catholic realize how
desperately the school needs more room. Bmce
Mills and Mike Roland lend a hand here. Heave
those bricks, boys.
Victoria Tucker .
Marie Vischio .. -Q'
Nicholas Vislocky A C Q .::,r,,. A 1
Nicholas Wagner .7 6' A X'
Carole Watson "-: if
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Ray Ann Werkmeister .. H A :-
Penelope White .,f'- T' . .
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Linda Winfield 6 "
Glen Boone has the right idea. While still a
freshman he comes with his parents to College FFELIICCS Wysocki W I .5
Night to learn about the opportunities offered Michael Young ' '. Q 'Q
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Grace Anne Albano
Tommye Anne Damiano
Mary Carol Gregory
Mary Elizabeth Mulqueen
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Anne Marie Portafe
Here we find Connie Kean, Judy Tytus,
and Mary Lou Ullrich in a very infommal
practice for the Sophomore one act play.
Mary Lou Ullrich
Mary Ann Wiseman
Mary Jo White
Mary Jo Zontini
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Tommye Ann Damiano reads over her essay
that rated first place in the junior division in the
Tidewater vocation essay contest.
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ASS OFFICERS. FIRST ROPV: Mary THIRD ROW: Cynjo Scvcr, Frzin Morris, Mary Jo Zon
ml Zolmy, Tommy Dcvkcr, Roy Cutler. tini. FOURTI1 ROW: James Oliver, Spike Bruno.
SECUXD HOW: Nora Ross. llauics fwlzuming, Judy YVhitc.
CLASS OF I959
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Terry Casablanca 'V P '
Lois Casale lu'
Edward Case ' in V f
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James Davis fi H,
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Nancy Lee Brownley
Mary Ellen Gies
Mary Jo Melchiorre
Mary Anne Moore
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Mary Frances Scalzi
Mary Ellen Reese
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Were these juniors on the winning
homeroom team? No, they're the
committee that planned the home-
room tournament. LEFT TO
RIGHT: Ruth Cornetta, Mary Ann
Moore, Terry Casablnnce, Allene
Anderson, Maureen Robinson, and
DO JLI IORS EVER REST?
Gloria Caruanzi, along with the other members of the
unior One Act Play, looks quite amazed at the ex-
pression of innocence on Paul Pascarosals face.
Nursing. anyone? The College Night display
from Maryview Hospital seems to attract the
attention of Allene Anderson.
Wns it Audrey Poole's question or Archie
Ross's answer that put gleaming smiles on the
faces of the committee for the Prom?
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Our guide now points out the well bal
anced cultural program organized at Norfolk
Catholic. He demonstrates the school's ability
to surround students with a social atmosphere
while teaching them a sense of responsibility
The many academic organizations and
extra-curricular activities give pupils the
chance to discover their hidden talents and
interests. Pleasure is combined with work as
they learn to use these God-given gifts in
co-operation with others. The art of self
expression the students acquire through as
semblies and student publications helps them
present their own original ideas. By providing
these social advantages Norfolk Catholic
,-, changes immature teenagers into adult citizens
.. - qualified to be active participants in commu
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Pat Pascarosa, Margaret Ann Mulqueen,
and John Muehlbauer are serious as they
place their candles near thc torch of truth.
EIGHT QUALIFY FCR H0 OR SCCIETY
An impressive 1958 Induction Ceremony saw
eight new members accepted in the Meehan Chapter
of the National Honor Society.
With the United Nations as a theme, the need
for leaders in the world today was stressed. Seniors,
Robert Battaglia, Mimi Stroster, Paul Karseras, and
Mary Ann White explained thc society requirements
-Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service.
All students maintaining a 90 or above average
met the first requirement of the National Honor
Society and were invited to apply for membership.
Finally after having been approved on the basis of
their achievements the new members were called
from the audience to be inducted into the Honor
Collier Webb, the only remaining member from
1957, invited the following people to light their
candles at the Torch of Truth and sign the Register
as members of the Meehan Chapter of the National
Honor Society-Mary Ann Wrigley, Pat Pascarosa,
Margaret Mulqueen, Betty Lambden, Katherine
Clark, Charles Brickner, John Muehlbauer, and Tony
All achieved this honor through hard work and
perseverance. This is the way leaders are made.
Father Burke and Mary Ann White look on as Pat Pascarosa signs the register. Betty Ann
Lambden, John Muehlbauer, and Margaret Ann Mulqueen are next in line.
The Student Council
members make plans
for the dance spon-
sored by the Council
for the March of
Dimes. LEFT TO
RIGHT: Mary Anne
Moore, R a y Rossi,
Gerard Zoby, Peggy
Lozito, a n d Aileen
Student Council president john Muchl-
bauer's suggestion is a cause of amusement
to Sister Mary Aneilla, moderator, and
Shirley Funk. vice-president.
As leaders of Norfolk Catholic, the Student Councilors
have as their primary purpose, "the promotion of the
general welfare of N.C.H.S. students."
Two of the main projects the Council carried out to
fulfill this purpose were the "Keep Our Lunchroom Clean"
and "Teens Against Polio" campaigns. The representatives
also followed through in the daily completion of appointed
tasks such as hall duty, cafeteria duty, and conducting
As a result of their accomplishments the Student
Council has developed the spirit, ideals, and practice of
good citizenship at Norfolk Catholic.
Whose report card rates that look of disbelief on Sally's
face? The senior Council members Bob Battaglia,
Margaret Ann Mulqueen, Sally Swoope, and George
Shalhoup sort the cards so that the seniors can recieve
their cards first.
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"I, .. , pledge myself to be loyal to my school "
Art Bruno takes his pledge as secretary-treasurer of the
Mrs. Elizabeth Walden, Granby chorus
director, leads the girls in their version of
"'Twas the Night Before Christmas."
Mary Ann White receives her certificate of award from
Father Mairoiello for the Diocesan Catholic Book Week Contest.
The Key Club members and their moderator strike a serious pose
as they wait to receive new members into the club, LEFT TO
RIGHT are Father Maioriello, Tony Montagna, Tony Giannelli,
Archie Ross, Steve Childs, and Buddy Hurst.
Not a sound could be heard as the students of Norfolk Catholic listened
for the first time to their new principal, Father Burke.
Everyone was pleased to hear Tommy Howard
announced as a new member of the Key Club.
A big game comingand the Crusaders
warm up their voices at an afternoon pep
Father Maioriello names Anita Zinkl Tidewater Win-
ner for her artistic entry in the Book Cover Contest.
Ah, yes, I rcmcmbcr that game. Art Bruno
pauses to rcminise as other Key Club
members Harry Toccc, james McGroarty,
Bill Smith, and Gerard Zoby keep plugging
at making those trophies shine.
Peanuts . . , Popcorn . . . Pennants? A new Key
Club project was selling school pennants at foot-
ball games. Buddy Hurst is looking forward to a
Boy, just look at that shine! Key Clubbers John
Muehlbauer and Tony Montagna compliment each
other on the new look the Key Club gave the tables
in the lab with their paint job.
What's so interesting? Key Club officers Archie Ross, secretary-
treasurerg Jose Fiallega, vice-presidentg and Ralph Long, sergeant-ab
1rms5 are absorbing in the words of Tony Gianelli, president.
CHOSEN TO SER E
"Service is our mottof, The Key Club has striven to per-
form the duties which their motto implies. Their busy schedule
included selling NCHS pennants at football games, polishing
trophies, painting the tables in the lab, and selling drinks at
basketball games. They were hosts at a dance, the Southem
Swing, for the entire Key Club District 13. Proceeds from their
projects were used to meet their many expenses. Included among
these expenses was the District Convention which delegates
attended in Richmond. Tony Gianelli was elected secretary-
treasurer of the Key Club District at this time.
The Executive Board of the Library
Council carefully plans the agenda
for the monthly meeting with Sister
Agatha. Members elected to this
board are CLOCKWISE: Tony Gian-
nelli, Puddin Webb, Evelyn Seluga,
Betty Larnbden, Irene Tobias, and
These Library Council members
seem reluctant to give up the RCA
Victor portable radio they raffled.
Charlotte Atkinson, Frances Wysocki,
Suzanne Douglas, Roberta Heaton,
Charles Lipot, and Frances Mat-
thews listen in as Julie Seluga tries
to find a station with their favorite
rock and roll tunes.
One of the duties assigned
to Library Council work-
ers is to decorate the
center table with a dis-
play of books. Students
working on this project
are CLOCKWISE: Mary
Ellen Gies, Nancy Cough-
lin, Gorden Dozier, Jeri-
lyn Zinser, Cecelia Ven-
u to , and Maureen
COUNCIL BU ILY SERVES
Shelve books, water flowers, Friday clean-up - these are familiar terms
to the members of the largest major club at Norfolk Catholic, the Library
Council. Through these various weekly duties the members assist our librarian,
Sr. Agatha, in making the library a cheerful, neat, and efficient place in
which to study or to spend leisure hours.
The main purpose of the Council is to offer service to the school and
to develop its members into leaders with both ability and initiative. Thus the
maintenance of the library is not the only activity of the Council. During the
Christmas and Easter seasons, they prepare food baskets and gifts for needy
families. Through such projects as the raffle of a radio they replenish the li-
brary with new, informative books. A series of science books will be obtained
as a result of this year's efforts. Also through sponsoring Catholic Book Week
and the Book Cover Contest, a spirit of interest is aroused in the student body
for both books and the art of reading.
By performing all of these services the Library Council proves itself an
In the plasti-kleer project a book is redecorated
on the assembly line. Most Library Council
members vie for this job. These lucky students are
Earlene Kennedy, Martha Williams, Nancy Lee
Brownley, Anita Zinkl, Dorita Woodson, and Gladys
Could these homeroom representatives
be checking up on the people who have
neglected to pay their Library Council
dues? Paul Karseras, Florence Young,
Anna Marie Dailey, Norah Ross, John
Hudson, Ray Finney, and Margaret
Query combine fun with work as they
do their checking.
Look at the sheen on those tables!
This Friday clean-up committee, whose
main duties consist of dusting, rearrang-
ing furniture, and straightening the
book shelves, has done a good job in
restoring order to the library. They are
Kathy Emerson, Dick Hosteny, Michael
Young, Mary Finney, Janet Sidoti, and
First choice of new books was given to the Library
Members. Taking advantage of this privilege are Doris
Harvey, John Muehlbauer, Shirley Funk, Bill Smith,
and joan Zoby.
The radio raffle sponsored by the Library Council entailed a great
deal of behind-the-scenes work. Committee members were, CLOCK-
WISE: Kenneth Reddy, Archie Ross, Carolyn Klucz, Agnes Unger,
Janice Lustig, and Mary Lou Ullrich.
These Library Council mem-
bers are engrossed in special
library duties which are as-
signed to them each week.
Irene Elliot, Pat Pascarosa, Aud-
rey Willis, Lucille Guerrieri, and
Tony Montagna points out a distant
star while Ralph Long, Betty Lamb-
den and Ray Finney stand in admira-
tion of the prized celestial globe. These
four have a right to be proud for they
were members of the Quiz'em team
who won the globe.
Allene Anderson, Katherine
Clark, and John Paul Roberts
await their tum to sign the
prize they won. Mary Ann Cox
was the first to autograph the
book. Allene and Katherine
must be planning to keep one
of the papers for a souvenir.
QLlIZ'EM TEAMS TAKE HONORS
Majorie R o b e r t s, Pat Pascarosa,
Marion Mecklenburg, and Charlie
Brickner diligently prepared to match
news knowledge with students from
Great Bridge. But fate was against
this Quiz'em team as they bowed 925
A familiar sight in any N.C.H.S. play is the
fire place and Sister Francis Rose, moderator
and Mimi Stroster, president, are making sure
nothing happens to it.
Behind the scene members of the Dramatic
Club, Mary Sue O'Conner, Ruth Schmidt,
Molly Fenn, Brenda Winfield, and Mary
Frances Scalzi stop for a moment on their
way to their various jobs.
If a fine smile is one of the requirements of
the Dramatic Club, members Joe Clark,
Madeline Post, Susan Dealy, Betty Oliver,
Gloria Caruana, Betty Lambden, and Alan
Knudson have no worries.
The stage door is a busy place as Doris Harvey,
Susan Schwartz, Mary Alice Bennett, Diane Quigley,
and Carol Watson hurry in to congratulate the
actors on a fine production.
Another play completed and the Dramatic
Club members, L. TO R.: Mary Dee Marsh,
Karen Peacock, Christine Battaglia, Mary
Linda. Standing, Myrt Edwards, Barbara
McDermott, Carolyn Carlisle, Regina
Schratz, and Sally Swoope, relax behind
stage as the props are put away till next
During the 1957-58 school year the Catholic High
Jesters, better known as the Dramatic Club, enter-
tained the student body with several fine productions.
In the traditional One Act Play Contest the sen-
iors, under the direction of Sally Swoope, took ad-
vantage of their experience and came out on top with
the best play. Also seniors Mimi Stroster and Jose
F iallega received awards for their work in A SUNNY
The freshman production TOM SAWVYER
WHITEWASHES THE FENCE, directed by Mary
Zoby, came in as second best play.
Sophomore Connie Kean, for her Hne perform-
Blue-on, white-off, Ralph Mouton knows the light box
perfectly after his experience in the NCIIS productions,
J ESTERS ON STAGE
ance in AIINT MARCH SETTLES THE QUES-
TION, directed by Mary Liz Mulqueen, received an
award for her acting.
Later in the school year, the one big production
of the Dramatic Club was directed for the first time
by a student, Mimi Stroster. THE STUFFED
SHIRT, an amusing comedy about young people,
was enjoyed by the student body.
This year, as every year, the Dramatic Club of
Norfolk Catholic not only offered entertainment for
the student but also taught its members initiative and
Margaret Ann Eileen
Tony Mary Liz
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FIRST ROW, left to right: Linda Winfield, Linda Claverie, Judy White, Susan
Sehwartz, Doris Harvey, Janice Lustig, Molly Fcnn, Ruth Cornetta, Martha
Williams, Irene Elliott, Betty Tanner. SECOND ROW: Nancy Coughlin, Mary
Ann Maceioli, Mary Jo Zontini, Martha Blackburn, Cecelia Venuto, Mary Smith,
Betty Lambden, Jo Ann Romeo, Katherine Roberson, Irene Tobias, Anita Zinkl,
Maria Teeuwen, Emma Peterson. THIRD ROW: Barbara David, Mary Ellen
Reese, Theresa Thebarge, Jane Baine, Elaine Knapp, Ann Stell, Mary Linda
Standing, Betty Oliver, Nancy Sue O'Connor, Kathy Glover, Pat Sullivan, Judy
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ROME WASN'T BUILT IN A DAY
Repeat that answer, Butch!! Everybody else in Sr. Thomasina's Latin I Class seems to have
enjoyed it. We'cl like to hear it too.
Everybody's smiling! What's so funny in a Latin book?
Serious concentration is evident in this Latin II Class. Yet only two have the answer so far.
OMNIS GALLIA I TRES PARTE DIVISA EST
Studying the language, customs and people of ancient Rome is the aim of all
students who venture into Latin classes at Norfolk Catholic. Realizing the relation-
ship of Latin with their other subjects, freshmen often decide in favor of the so-
ealled dead language.
In addition to formal lessons, Sisters Rita Carmel and Thomasina plan varied
activities to hold the interest of the students and at the same time increase their
knowledge. One such undertaking was the making of a booklet on different phases
of Roman life. Flash card drills and standardized tests also keep students on their
llow many copies will it bc this time? Lillian
Voliva looks for thc ditto sheets.
Calmly examining the files, Billy Vohringer gives
the impression of an eflieicnt offivc manager.
Running off copies on the xnimcograph nmvhinc
is at big job. Put Givs rolls up his sleeves and gc-ts
Remember, no mistakes! Determined to finish with perfect copies, Ellen Mae Prentiss and
Carter Murray concentrate on their typing.
PRACTICING BUSINESS TECHNIQUE
Numbers and more numbers! Marilyn Fitzpatrick and Victoria Burns use the adding machines
to make sure their totals "add up!"
Although they are only Sopho-
mores Kathy Emerson, Nancy
Coughlin and Fran Morris have
already decided that they would
like to be teachers.
As the school grows the need for
teachers increases. Maybe one day
these FTA members Teddy Fucci,
Peggy Raiss, Sally Swoope, Mar-
jorie Roberts and Mary Ann White
will return to teach at NCHS.
One of the special projects of the
Future Teachers of America is cor-
recting papers for the faculty. The
club officers, Allene Anderson,
Margaret Ann Mulquecn, Kath-
erine Clark and Doris Harvey are
helping Mrs. Swirsky, the FTA
PLITTING EDUCATIO FIRST
Gail Peluso, Eleanora
Holme, Sandra Connell,
Jeanne Murphy and
Martha Blackbum are
five solemn members of
the FTA. Do you have
many papers to correct,
Worry, work, and a "little" fun comprise the
duties of the editor-in-chief of the Crusader. Pud-
din' Webb docsnit sccm to have a worry in the
world now. She must have met the deadline.
Having trouble cropping those pictures, kids? Sally
Swoope can't decide what to do with this one. Alan
Knudson enjoys the search for track team pictures.
Susan VVhichard points out Z1 mistake
in typing to Pat Pascarosa. Charles
Brickner stops filing long enough to
chuckle silently at this "boo-boo" his
Margaret Mulqueen, Collier Webb, Don Maltby, Mary Anne Wrigley, and Shirley
Funk use their free bell to work on the CRUSADER.
The little white house with the green shutters
is the office of Mr. William McIntosh, photog-
rapher. Mary Anne White and Collier Webb
are pestering him again to get those pictures.
Check the mail, type copy, get ad section in
line. Is there no end to Business Editor Pat
With the eye of an artist Mimi Stroster checks to make sure that
the "guide" is in proportion.
Behind the scenes of the '58 CRUSADER are many
hardworking members of the Senior Class. Having devoted
their study bells and after-school hours to the production of
the yearbook, they experienced feelings of accomplishment
as they saw the book materialize.
Editor-in-chief, Collier Webb, better known as '4The
Boss," worked on all the staffs in addition to issuing assign-
ments to her co-workers. Her job also included scheduling
pictures, directing photographers, and checking all material
going into the book.
The lay-out staff, composed of Sue Whichard, Sally
Swoope, Mary Frances Oliver, and Alan Knudson, is re-
sponsible for the arrangement of the book. They crop pic-
tures, plan lay-outs, and take the blame if things don't turn
out as planned.
If it weren't for the literary staff, you wouldn't be read-
ing this article now. Members of this staff are Margaret Ann
Mulqueen, Shirley Funk, Mary Anne Wrigley, and Doris
Harvey. These girls wrote the sparkling write-ups and cute
captions that liven up the book.
Our guide and cover was drawn by the capable hands
of artists Mimi Stroster, Mary Ann White, and Carol Blech-
Business editor Pat Pascarosa was responsible for the
financing of the CRUSADER. Pat also joined Charlie
Brickner and Mary Virginia Sword in typing the copy.
"Oh! That can't be me!" Doris shows surprise
as she and Mary Anne White take a minute
from their duties of typing and writing to look
at new pictures.
Selling yezirbooks to students is hard but to have to
balance accounts is even harder as homeroom represent-
atives Sue Whichard, Pat Pascarosa, Carolyn Carlisle,
Betty Lambden, Margaret Mulqueen, Buddy Hurst, Mimi
Stroster, Steve Childs, Myrt Edwards, and Sally Swoope
are finding out.
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Getting ideas from back issues of the paper are
reporters Nancy Coughlin, Betty Anne Oliver,
and Tony Gianelli along with Art Editor
Ralph Mouton and Exchange Editor Pat
Mary Anne Moore and Jimmy Davis keep Carol Blecharczyk busy
adding events to the Calendar of Events.
A small room off the lab with a busy air about it
is the home of the school paper-the DEFENSOR.
Under the leadership of Mary Anne Wrigley, the
editor-in-chief, and editorial staff and a group of re-
porters use this room to the utmost.
The editorial board, which is composed of Page
Editors, Fran Morris, Harry Tocce, Shirley Funk,
Katherine Clark, Buddy Hurst, Steve Childs, Norah
Ross, and o ce Mann lan the a es and hand out
, J Y P P s
assignments to the reporters.
All cartoon and art work are done by art editor,
editor to make sure that copies of the DEFENSOR
are sent to all
Blecharczyk and some other members of the DE-
FENSOR staff publish the monthly schedule of
n. It is Pat Sullivan's task as exchange
the schools in the area.
on to helping put out the paper, Carol
Anne Wrlgley EClltOI'1H Chief of the DE
i 0 1 2 FENSOR really doesnt have cindy hidden away
in the closet Those boxes are filled with supplies
aren t they Mary Anne?
The duties of the members of the DEFENSOR staff are
truly varied. Fran Morris helps Gerry Orsini with an article,
Shirley Funk and Katherine Clark confer on the make-up
of a page, and Margaret Ann Mulqueen and Pat Pascarosa
proofread a printer's copy before the paper goes to press.
HABLO ESPA OL . . . POCO
The work of a nun is never done. Sister Thomasina solves Richard Scrib-
bin's questions about Spanish I as Mary Jo Melchiorre and Sue Dealy
wait their turn.
The daily routine of the Spanish I
class starts with a quiz on vocabulary,
followed by recitation by some members
of the class. This doesn,t seem too hard,
but with Sister giving directions in
Spanish sometimes interpretations are
More and more, as the world grows
smaller do we appreciate the opportun-
ity of studying Spanish and becoming
acquainted with the history and tradi-
tions of Spain.
The Spanish I Class seems happy to re-
ceive those final Five minutes of study before
HABLO MLICHO ESPA OL
Sr. Thomasinals Spanish II Class is smaller today. The Seniors are at graduation practice
"Practice makes perfectf, Believing in this time-proven axiom, the members of
the Spanish H Class put their lessons into action. Under the direction of Sister
Thomasina the students find that studying Spanish is fun.
Besides learning the fundamentals of the language, the boys and girls become
familiar with the habits and customs of the Spanish people. They End that pic-
turesque background makes printed lessons come alive. Perhaps the time spent in
studying Spanish will be even more appreciated if they ever hnd themselves traveling
the newly-opened Pan American highway.
An old future nurse, Sandra Gray, shows
freshmen Mary Dee Marsh and Anita Du-
rand how to wear the cap.
Two of the officers of the Future Nurses, Club,
Kathleen Scribbens and Lois Casale, discuss with
Moderator Sr. Barbara a few details of the meeting.
Mary jo Melchiorre and Nancy Lee Brownley
spend a nice afternoon studying in our lab those
life-like models of the human body.
Learning to perform the many duties of a nurse is
he main aim of the Future Nurses' Club at NCHS.
fhrough practical experience at De Paul Hospital the
girls discover the difficulties and the joys of the nursing
profession. After one year of service new members are
capped in an impressive ceremony and continue their
work at the hospital.
Under the direction of the moderator, Sr. Barbara,
many of the girls are inspired to complete their studies
and become professional nurses while others use in other
fields the experience gained.
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ATHLETIC ALTITLIDES ,
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Our guide endorses the program of physical
education at NCHS by joining the students in their
athletic endeavors. Norfolk Catholic places strong
emphasis on the varsity sports 4 football, baseball,
basketball, track, and tennis f because it is in this
phase of school life that students learn teamplay. The
winning teams achieve a feeling of pride and accom-
plishment while losing teams build their characters
by meeting defeat. Also realizing that every pupil
does not have the physical ability to become a team
member, Norfolk Catholic sponsors other sources of
physical activity. These include field day, the intra-
mural basketball tournament, and the gym classes.
Thus Norfolk Catholic fulfills her obligation to de-
velop the bodies of youth as well as their minds.
f V., 1,
Catholic's victorious football team was composed of:
FIRST ROW: John Muchlbauer, Joe Casale, Paul
Karseras, Ernie Gargano, George Shalhoup, Captain.
SECOND ROW: Paul Pascarosa, Elmer Riddick,
George Cheshire, Tommy Hodges, Martin Forbes.
Our faithful and hardworking coaches, Robert Tata and Robert
Williams, smile for the camera while they wait for the team to
THIRD ROW: Eddie Fraim, Tom Roland, Danny
Edge, Robert Bnttaglia, Phil Pulido. FOURTH ROPV:
James Hickerson, Art Bruno, Tommy Decker, Vic
5 b 1
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With Quarterback Ernie Gargano calling signals Norfolk
Catholic goes into another play against Charlotte Catholic.
I The Homecoming Queen, Margaret Ann Mulqueen,
chosen by penny vote, was accompanied on her
triumphal round of the Held by runner-up Mary
These girls were chosen by the regular cheering squad to be
"Cheerleaders for a day" for the homecoming game. They
are from LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruth Cornetta, Susan YVhich-
ard, Judy Titus, Joann Romeo, Joyce Mann, Mary Ann
Moore, Allene Anderson, Carolyn Carlisle and Mary Eliza-
All the contestants for Homecoming Queen make up thc Homecoming Court. They are
from LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Finney, Myrt Edwards, Sally Swoope, Margaret Ann
Mulqueen, Mary Frances Oliver and Dottie Murden,
For the first time since the opening of Norfolk
Catholic eight years ago, the 1957 football team man-
aged to accumulate a 7-2 record giving the school its
first triumphant season.
It all began on a rainy afternoon when Norfolk
Catholic downed Norfolk Academy 21-6 with George
Cheshire smashing into the stands on one hard drive.
This game was followed by a tremendous victory over
Quantico 51-0 with George "Bubba" Shalhoup run-
ning wild with seven touchdowns, three of which were
called back. The next week the team returned from
Northampton with another victory, having completed a
hard game on top 9-0, with Bob Johansen scoring the
only touchback of the ,57 schedule. Then the long trip
to Roanoke left the Crusaders with enough energy to
win 47-0 with plenty to spare at the end.
At last the long awaited home games+visiting
Charlotte Catholic was sent back and Norfolk Catholic
retained their unbeaten record with a victory of 25-0
as Ernie "Dum-Dum" Gargano scored twice.
With this record Norfolk Catholic entered its Home-
coming Game against Raleigh Cathedral. Half-time
activities showed the captain, George Shalhoup, crown-
ing Margaret Ann Mulqueen, Homecoming Queen, with
Mary Frances Oliver, Maid of Honor. The court con-
sisted of Sally Swoope, Myrt Edwards, Dorothy Murden
and Mary Finney. Keeping school spirit high were the
cheerleaders for a day, Susan Wliichard, Carolyn Car-
lisle, Mary Ann Moore, Joyce Mann, Mary Liz Mul-
queen and Judy Tytus, who substituted for the absent
varsity squad. A victory of 6040 kept not only a won-
derful record but wonderful spirit among all at the
DeMatha of VVashington was the first to upset
Norfolk Catholic after a long hard fight 2070.
The following week Benedictine of Richmond de-
feated Norfolk Catholic 26 to 20 by a touchdown in the
last few minutes of play.
Climaxing the '57 football season Norfolk Catholic
crushed Lancaster 52f6 in the season's final.
Congratulations, Crusader eleven, for the best sea-
son in the history of Norfolk Catholic High School.
Norfolk Catholic stops No. 40 as he seems to say,
"YVhich way do I go?"
The field is clear as Captain George Shalhoup goes on
to gain more yardage for the Crusaders.
V stands for V-I-C-T-O-R-Y, and our
cheerleaders have certainly done their
part in leading our teams to victory.
Heading the V are Sally Swoope and
Mimi Stroster. Following them in cou-
ples are Ruth Cornetta and Joann
Romeo, Mary Frances Oliver and Mary
Finney, Margaret Mulqueen and Al-
lene Anderson, and Myrt Edwards
and Dottie Murden.
SCHOOL SPIRIT IS OUR AIM
"VVe've got a team. Nobody's prouder. If you
can't hear us. we'll yell a little louder." And you can
always be sure the NCHS cheerleaders will be yell-
ing their support for our teams.
Besides cheering at the games, our cheerleaders
undertook thc task of increasing school spirit in all
Initiating the football season. they sponsored
the First dance of the school year, calling it the Kick-
off Dance. As extra support to our winning foot-
ball team they held the annual Homecoming Queen
The NCHS cheerleaders showed true Southern
hospitality by housing cheerleaders from Raleigh
and Charlotte Catholic when they visited Norfolk
with their teams.
This year our cheerleaders also travelled far
and wide with the Norfolk Catholic teams. During
the regular basketball and football games they ac-
companied our teams to Northampton, Newport
News, Roanoke. Richmond, and WVilliamsburg. At
the State Catholic Diocesan Tournament the cheer-
leaders spurred the team on to win the State
Championship. Although the team did not emerge
victorious in the Washington tournament, our faith-
ful cheerleaders were, nevertheless. on the spot to
congratulate the Crusaders for wonderful and hard
Norfolk Catholic's cheerleaders have certainly
made their presence felt in curricular and extra-
curricular activities. Their other activities included
sponsoring the Mr. and Miss School Spirit Contest,
holding pep rallies, preparing a basket of food for
a needy family at Chritmas time. and backing a
candidate during the Student Council elections.
Yes, let's give 'em a yell, a good substantial yell.
They deserve it.
As the NCIIS cheerleaders finish their cheer, they
give a final plea - 'iCome on team, we'll beat 'em
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It looks likc chccrlcndvr Co-captains Sally
Swoopc :incl Mimi Strostcr have Cooked up
another schomr- to promote school spirit. Sis-
ter Marin- Marguerite, niodcrzltor, proudly
bmms hor approval.
Uh-oh! The camera caught the Hvc senior
cliccrluutlcrs out of step. Como on girls,
lct's get on the ball!
Allcnc Anderson and Ruth Cornctta put
the finishing touchvs on thc dt-Coixitioiis for
thc Benedictine QHIIIC.
Qgthollc State Champxonshxp Basketball
Eddie F1-aim, Art Bruno. Bob Hiataglia, Tony
LITSHJIO, John Muchlbzxuer. and Charlie Mzxgrum.
Ernie Gargano leaps high for two more points in the St
The Crusaders and Saints wait ex
Get that,rcboundl .Jimmy Galvin outjumps the pectamly to see whether Tony Mon
St. Pauls player in a desperate attempt for tagna,S bauwiuhit the target
possession of the ball.
36 Catholic ......
58 Catholic ......
Barry Robinson .
St. Anthony's . . .
James Blair . ..
Great Bridge . ..
Benedictine . . .
St. Vincent's . ..
St. Anthony's ..
St. Paulls ......
St. Vincentls . . .
N. N. Apprentice
Great Bridge . . .
James Blair . ..
St. Paul's ......
Barry Robinson .
N. N. Apprentice
St. Paulls ......
W'ho are the boys that check equipment, keep seore, and
once in a while sneak into a basketball game? You guessed
it! They're Paul Karseras and Ralph Long, the managers
of the boys' basketball team.
Bobby Battaglia is ready to hit the ball to one of his team-
mates. Tony Montagna and Ernie Gargano anxiously
wait to take possession of the ball.
Norfolk Catholic Crusaders finished the ,58
season not only with a winning record of 16-7
but also with the Catholic State Championship in
their possession. Beginning the season with a bang,
the Crusaders chalked up wins over Barry Robin-
son and Hampton. After losing to Dematha the
Crusaders rallied again to win over St. Anthony's,
James Blair, and the NCHS Alumni. Norfolk
Catholic bowed to St. Vincent's, Benedictine, and
St. Paul's only to retaliate in later games to defeat
all three - St. Vincent's 46-41, Benedictine
59+57, and Hnally St. Paul's in the semi-finals of
the tournament. Before the end of the year several
other victories fell into the hands of the Crusaders.
Numbered among the defeated were Newport
News Apprentice J.V., Cathedral, James Blair,
and Barry Robinson.
Next came the trip to Richmond and all the
excitement of the tournament. The NCHS team
was able to pull through first over Cathedral High
46-31. The mighty Crusaders next downed St.
Paul's 36e32. Last but not least in the Richmond
City Arena the entire Crusader team went on to a
tremendous 58f4-2 victory over St. Patrick's. It
had taken them an up-and-down season to find
the secret of success -possession basketball - but
everyone is proud of the first championship in seven
Co-Captains Tony Montagna and Jimmy
Galvin were selected for the All-Tournament
Team. Tony was further honored by winning the
Most Valuable Player award. High scorer of the
season was Jimmy Galvin with 378 points. The
other state champions were Ernie Cargano, Robert
Battaglia, John Muehlbauer, Bruce Howard, Art
Co-captains, Jimmy Galvin and Tony Montagna proudly
admire the new trophy. These boys and their able coach,
Mr. Bob Williams, certainly have reason to be proud after
leading their team to the state championship.
Bruno, Eddie Fraim, and Charlie Magrum.
The Catholic State Champions then jour-
neyed to the VVashington Catholic Invitational
Tournament. Though they failed to bring home
another trophy the Crusaders weren't discour-
aged, as they felt that the Richmond tournament
was the real victory.
Way to go, Bob Battaglia, way to go! These two points
helped the Crusaders edge closer to the mountainous
score of the Saints.
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Sue Whichard shows grim determination as
she tries for another basket in the St. Paul's
GIRLS' FI D
' PRACTICE PAYS OFF '
Uh-oh! Rita Morris and Dale Price let the
Paulette forward in for a try at the goal.
We hope that our third guard, Evelyn Se-
luga, was under the basket to catch the
Collier Webb accommodates the
fans as she yields to their cries,
"Put it in the basket-right now."
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Please Nandy! This
could be the winning
Despite grim determination to win, the Norfolk Catho-
lic Crusadettes completed the season with a 4-7 record.
The team was heartbroken after the first game, for the
DePaul nurses outscored them by only one point. The final
score was 27-28. Nevertheless, the girls, spirits were still
high, and they resolved to fight harder the next time.
In their second game the Alumnae displayed greater
strength and defeated the Crusadettes 31-37. The first
away game brought success and the girls' basketball team
came home victorious with a 28-22 win over the Maryview
After losing to St. Gertrudeas the Crusadettes made a
comeback by winning their next three games. Travelling to
Newport News they defeated St. Vincent's 37f27. Their
biggest thrill came when the girls downed the Paulettes by
a margin of 7 points. When the St. Vincent,s girls visited
Norfolk Catholic, the Crusadettes trounced them 48-18.
St. Gertrudeis team was given a run for its money in the
second game with Norfolk Catholic. The score was a dis-
The girls' varsity bowed to Cathedral and St. Paul's in
the last two games of the season. Because of their wins in
the parochial league, they were seeded fourth in the Rich-
mond Diocesan Basketball Tournament.
However, the tournament brought another disappoint-
ment for the Crusadettes as they were beated in the first
round by Cathedral.
The Norfolk Catholic Crusadettes still brought honor
to our school by showing true sportsmanship in every basket-
ball game they played. This and the fact that they tried en-
ables us to label our girls basketball team as the "best,"
fvne 5? 5591
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B0 S so
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EXT YEAR'S VARSITY
Jimmy Oliver outjumps a james Blair player to give
Catholic Jayvecs the advantage. James Zadell stands
ready to put the ball in action.
The 557-'58 season proved to be a success for the
Baby Crusaders. Their 7-2 record gives the school hope
for a winning varsity team next year.
After losing their first game to Hampton 60-40,
the J.V.'s got back on their feet to win the next four.
Great Bridge was defeated twice, 54-26 and 75-34, as
was James Blair, 75-34 and 46-38. Their winning
streak was then broken by Wilson Hi-Y. The Baby
Crusaders were on the bottom of a 56-54 score. They
completed the season by winning their last three games.
They defeated the senior Hot Dogs once by a score of
65-40 and again by 48-26. Diamond Springs fell to
the J.V.,s by a 52-48 score.
The members of the J.V. team, coached by Bob
Tata, were: Frank Zadell, Dickie Fraim, Richard Gris-
som, James Zadell, Mike Battaglia, Tom Roland, Earl
Scott, James Oliver, Vic Kolodziej, John Galloway, and
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Second baseman Dickie Fraim
ready and waiting for that ground
Members of the Norfolk Catholic Baseball Team listen to Coach Tata give
pre-game instructions. FIRST ROW, left to right: Scottie Walton, James
Zadell, Danny Donegan, Dickie Fraim, Bruce Howard. TOP ROW: Frank
Zadell, Carmen D'Auria, John Bragdon, Mike Roland, Harry Tocce, and
James Zadell seems confident that
no one will get past third base.
Frank Zadell, short stop, must have
just completed a good play.
Bruce Howard must have pitched
that ball right into the camera manls
Carmen D'Auria waits for the
pitch. Mike Roland! Whercls your glove?
Batter up! John Brogdon is ready to swing out for Catholic
Carmen D'Auria warms up on deck.
Things look bad for the Crusaders. Those on the bench are
glum, but even with all this sadness Scottie Walton Ends
something to laugh about.
"Take me out to the ball game!" The rec-
ord for the Crusaders '58 baseball season was a
The team first fell before the Wilson Presi-
dents by the heartbreaking score of 12-0. This
loss gave them the needed spirit for their next
game. Deep Creek outscored the Crusaders by
only 2-1. The winless Crusaders were trounced
in the next two games, both times by Great
Bridge. They were first on the bottom of an
8-4 score, and in the next game they were de-
feated 12-5. Finally the Crusaders got on their
feet, downing Deep Creek 5e4.
SCHOOL SPIRIT CCMES FIRST
Mrs. Bchnke, moderator of the Varsity Club, is
pleased that the score kept by the Manager Terry
Casablanca and President Carol Blccharczyk shows
that the Norfolk Catholic girls came out on top.
THE VARSITY CLUB
The Varsity Club at Catholic High is open to
all girls who have received monograms in addition
to all members of the girls, basketball team. It
has as its aim the spreading of school spirit.
In December of this school year the Varsity
Club sponsored an ice skating party at the Ice
Plaza. All members of the student body were in-
vited to attend. In May the girls baked cakes and
cookies and sold them one afternoon in order to
raise funds for the athletic banquet.
As a memento of the year the members of the
Varsity Club purchased silver basketballs.
The ofIicers of the club are Carol Blecharczyk,
Sue Whichard, Mary Anne Moore, and Carolyn
Members of the Varsity Club arc, FIRST ROW: Mary Liz Mulqueen, Gail
Peluso, Susan Whichard and Amanda Whichard. SECOND ROW.' Evelyn Seluga,
Rita Morris, Betty Began, Dolores Finney, Mrs. Behnke, Collier Webb, Anne
Bennett, and Mary Anne Moore.
These smitiry, faces are .1 mall .ample ot me pep .md spirit tlisllzlttl by tlu irill unrn at
the games. They are FIRST ROW, left to right: Nancy Coughlin, Andrea Bowen, Elaine
Knapp, Mary Dee Marsh, Annie Mason, Martha Hendy, Kathleen Rankin, Judy White,
Doris Harvey, Sandra Connell. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Rogers, Gerry Orsini, Sylvette
Lambert, Jane Baine, Mary Ann YViseman, Martha Blackburn, Barbara McDermott, Darlene
Simpson, Jerry Behnke, Kathleen Emerson, Audrey YVillis. THIRD ROW: Anita Durand.
Claudette Lambert, Geraldine O'Neil, Barbara Lombard, Victoria Tucker, Linda Sims,
Cynjo Sever, Florence Young, Dorita Woodson. STANDING is the moderator, Mrs. Behnke.
EW ROOTERS FOR CATHOLIC HIGH
Strike up the band! Captain Mary Virginia Sword gets ready to lead majorettes
Marie Murden, Ann Coughlin, Anita Zinkl, Katherine Clark, and Bobbi Mills
in a new routine.
The newest groups on
the Norfolk Catholic scene are
the NCHS drill team and ma-
jorettes. Though initiated only
this year, these two groups are
known by most of the student
The majorettes. the seven
girls in bright green uniforms,
performed during the half-
time activities in our home
football games. They are led
by a new senior student at
Norfolk Catholic, Mary' Vir-
Also prominent is the gray
clad drill squad which. with
the help of our girls' health
and physical education
teacher, Mrs. Behnke, has at-
tracted the attention of all.
Much hard work and long
hours of practice developed
these two groups into up-
coming organizations of which
we can well be proud.
George Shalhoup and Tommy
Howard take those hurdles in per-
Doug Baldwin qualifies at 5 ft. 2 in. in the
Track members relax after a vigorous
workout, which is a daily routine. They
arc: SITTING, left to right: Mike Da-
miano and John Baillio. KNEELING:
James McGroarty, George Shalhoup,
Joe Clark, Jimmy Manning, Greg Ken-
Alan Knudson captured first place in
the discus throw against Great Bridge
with a hefty throw of 118 ft.
neally, Tommy Knight. Pat Caton.
STANDING: George Webb, Paul Miller,
Tony Mecklenburg, Tommy Howard,
Douglas Baldwin, Robert Martineau,
Alan Knudson, and Mike Roland.
Attired in his Catholic High sweat
shirt, George Webb puts the shot
Is it heavy, George?
Catholic. . .
Hampton . .
The expressions on the face of Tony Mecklenburg, Tommy
Howard, Doug Baldwin, and George Shalhoup indicate
a hard run.
Norfolk Catholic and Deep Creek await the sound of the
gun to begin the 100 yard dash.
Those tense moments of waiting are the worst. Coach
Williams is trying to relax before the Suffolk Track Meet.
These young members of the track team, James Man-
ning, Pat Caton, and Thomas Wood, are getting off to a
With the advent of somewhat warmer weather
Norfolk Catholic track team started its work-
outs, but because of poor weather and little time
to pracice the cindermen came from their first
meet, which was with Hampton, on the short end
of a 101-11 score. Only two members of Catho-
lic's team were able to score. One of these, Tom
Howard, proved to be a standout by scoring ten
of the eleven points. The other point was added
by Alan Knudson.
The following week the team journeyed to
Deep Creek only to return again on the losing end
of a 71-41 score. As the score indicates though,
the team was improving and more boys were get-
ting into the scoring act.
Although the Crusaders had lost two meets,
they were determined to get a victory over the
Great Bridge Wildcats. In this meet the backbone
of the team was made up of last year's lettermen.
Many members of the squad added points to their
credit during this meet, yet Tom Howard scored
18 of the teams 36 points. To our dismay Great
Bridge proved to be too powerful by winning the
The final meet of the season saw Catholic
High take a second against Suffolk and Deep
Creek in a triangular meet at Suffolk.
Tom Howard came out on top of the scoring
column with 58 points to his credit during the
Because there were many underclassmen on
the team this year we can hope for a better season
7"1 'fi 533
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Follow the rules, boys! You're sup-
posed to walk not run.
Up and ovcr goes Mike Roland in the high
Joe Linkenhoker, John Muehlbauer, and
Douglas Baldwin are very intent on Tommy
Knight's high jump.
Who's winning this walking race? The girls seem pretty
You might know the boys would congregate around the
drink stand. Key Club members who sponsored the sale
of drinks are living it up too.
Be patient, your relay team member will be along shortly.
These hurdles arc-n't really too high. but they loom large
before Christine Bnttzlglia and Anne Bennett.
Lemuel Richards, Dale Dalton, and Ralph Mouton
set up the loud speaker system to pipe music to all
the students on field day.
Hurry hurry, Silly Swoope
is taking the le'1d
sENloR survuvurs X,
. I Aa-
At last our guide brings us to the
heights of success. Our four years of strug-
gling has earned the rnuch coveted high
school diploma, but the little mountain
guide does not attribute this success to the
students' efforts alone. Norfolk Catholic
High School shares the credit. Its spirit-
ual, intellectual, social, and physical pro-
gram has developed the potentialities of
the pupils. It has taught them to apply
knowledge to serve and to lead. Yes, grad-
uates of Norfolk Catholic are truly quali-
fied to take their place as constructive
members of society. And we too, as mem-
bers of the Senior Class, recognize the
help that have been given us. It is with
heartfelt sorrow that we leave our Alma
Mater. Now, with our guide leading us
for the last time, we shall trace the memo-
ries of our senior year at Norfolk Catho-
lic High School.
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RAYMOND PATRICK JOYCE
October, 1939 to August, 1957
Quiet courage, a friendly smile and a sensitive nature - these
are the characteristics that immediately corne to mind when we
' ' h R jo ce. After two years of high school with
recall our days wit ay y
us God called Ray to Him just before our senior year, yet we feel
h elll meet
that he is s
till with us and that someday, Somew ere w
CLASS OF I958
, . .
EILEEN KATHRYN BARNEY
CRUSADER Staff 45 Business Club 3,45 Sanctuary
Society 25 Dramatic Club 3,45 Spanish Club 1,25 Sci-
Photo l 5 Varsity Club 354.
Ambibion: To be a credit to my parents, church,
teachers, and school.
"Virtue is like a rich stone, - best plain set."
Eileen has an unconcerned manner about her which
enables her to put across her subtle wit.
.ERIE LEE BARBA
st the King
s Officer 3 Library Council
iramatic Club 2 Glee Club 2
15 Basketball 1 2 3
mon: To be an airline stew
docile disposition will with
ication surmount every difli
:rie has won many friends in
only year at NCHS w1th her
smile and quick yes to any
ROBERT WHERRETT BATTAGLIA
Ambition: To play pro ball for the Rams.
make him an all-round Crusader.
MARY ALICE BENNETT
Dramatic Club 3,45 Choir 1,2535
Glee Club 1,2,3,45 Latin Club 1,25
French Club 3,4.
Ambition: To be in the medical
profession as a pediatrician.
"The soul's calm sunshine, and
the heartfelt joy."
A Southern belle, Mary Alice was
new at NCHS this year. She may
be said always to have "A Song
in Her Heart."
CAROL ANN BLECHARCZYK
DEFENSOR Staff 3,45 Library Council 15 Business
Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Sci-Photo 1,25 Varsity Club
3,45 Basketball 3,4.
Ambition: To attend college and major in elementary
"Laughter is day, and sobriety is nightg a smile is the
twilight that hovers gently between both, more bewitch-
ing than either."
Carol possesses inexhaustible enthusiasm for all NCHS
projects, and her fun loving manner makes any work
Student Council 45 Dramatic Club 35 Glee Club 3,45
Spanish Club 3,45 Monogram Club 45 Football l,2,3,45
Sports, leadership, and popularity combine in Batts to
ELIZABETH LEE BEGAN
Library Council 45 Dramatic Club 45 Fu-
ture Nurses' Club 45 Varsity Club 45
Ambition: To be a good nurse and a friend
"The grand essentials to happiness in this
life are something to do, something to love,
and something to hope for."
Betty fell in as an old timer quickly after
arriving in fall '57. Her sparkling disposition
"laughens" up many a dull moment.
CHARLES WILLIAM BRICKNER
CRUSADER Staff 45 Sanctuary Society 45 Glee Club 4.
Ambition: To be an Alexian Brother.
"The fruit derived from labor is the sweetest of all
A gentlemanly linguist, Charlie always has a compli-
ment in store.
ALLEN SYLVESTER BRINK
Christ the King
Latin Club 1,25 Spanish Club 3.
Ambition: To find happiness in the trivial
things of life.
"Wins without boasting, loses without
By his solemn manner Allen creates an air
VICTORIA MARIA BURNS
Christ the King
ROBERT ALFRED BROOKS
Ambition: To be successful.
"What a spendthrift he is of his
Fashionable and casual, Bobby's
neat appearance and gentlemanly
deportment mark him as "wanted.'
Business Club 3,45 Sanctuary Society 3,4g Glee Club 4.
Ambition: To be a receptionist.
"Things done well and with a care exempt themselves
Vicky's gentle and conservative approach will aid her
greatly when encountering new people.
JAMES GORDON BUTLER
Christ the King
Ambition: To be an admiral.
and it even sounds like fun to him.
,gist Vhgyrkyk W .II 7
JEROME T. CARMODY
Glee Club 45 Football l,2g Basket-
Ambition: To be a success.
"Imagination rules the worldf,
Jerry's side remarks are always
good for a laugh as he wanders
through the halls as only he can do.
GEORGE THOMAS CHESHIRE
Latin Club 1,2g Spanish Club 3g Monogram Club 2,3,4g
Football 2,3,4g Track 2,3,4g J.V. Basketball 2.
Ambition: To go to college.
"A well bred man is always sociable and complaisantf'
Famous for his "car to ear grin," Charlie has a friendly
personality to accompany it.
"Men of courage, men of sense, and men of letters are
frequent, but a true gentleman is what one seldom sees."
Jim's loquaciousness really gets its start in a history class,
CAROLYN ANN FRANCES CARLISLE
Christ the King
CRUSADER Staff 43 Business Club 3,45
Dramatic Club 3,45 Future Teachers' Club
2g Glee Club 1,4-g Latin Club 1,25 Varsity
Club 2,3,4, Basketball 2,3,4.
Ambition: To come back and be a coach
and faculty member at NCHS.
"Never argue at the dinner table, for the
one who is not hungry always gets the best
of the argument."
Friendly, charming, and capable, Babyduck
uses her talents to the utmost, often mis-
THOMAS HARLEY CHILDERS
Christ the King
be a success.
"One hourss sleep before midnight is worth two after."
Hardworking Tom is often seen cat napping during a
free moment. Late hours, Tom?
STEPHEN JOSEPH CHILDS
CRUSADER Staff 45 DEFENSOR Staff
3,45 Library Council 45 Key Club 3,45 Boy's
State 35 Glee Club 45 Chess Club 2,35
Tennis Team 35 Golf Team 2.
Ambition: To type more than 50 w.p.m.
"He who is most slow in making a promise
is the most faithful in its performance."
Faithful to his word, Steve can not only
help you out of a rut, but also sling sufh-
cient wit into the conversation to rid it of all
CAROLYN C. CORNELL
DEFENSOR Staff 45 Catholic
Ambition: I'd like to set up slot
machines in all parishes to raise
money for Fr. Maiorie1lo's trip to
"If a man really has an idea he
can communicate it5 and if he
has a clear one, he will communi-
cate it clearlyf'
Carolyn's power of expression is
in her poems, short stories, and
pos te rs.
FRANK EDWIN COTTRELL
Christ the King
CRUSADER Staff 45 Catholic Action 45 Glee Club 45
Ambition: To marry a deaf and dumb blonde.
"Every age has its pleasures, its style of wit, and its own
Frank's steady, easy-going nature plus his vigorous party-
ing ability makes him an asset to any crowd.
MARY ELLEN EDWARDS
Class Oflicer 25 CRUSADER
Staff 43 Girls' State 3, Latin Club
1,25 Dramatic Club 1,2,3,4g Fu-
ture Teachers' Club 2,35 Varsity
Club 2, Basketball 25 Tennis 33
Ambition: To graduate from col-
lege with a B.S. in P.E. and to
help keep the 4 M's and 2 S's
"A little nonsense, now and then,
is relished by the wisest man."
Activity seems to be the fuel which
spurts Myi-Lon in her pleasing
MARY ANN COX
Glee Club 3g Latin Club 2g French Club l.
Ambition: Medical Technologist
"It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice."
Conscientious about the life surrounding her, Mary
Ann says little, but instead pays strict attention . . . to
the cars out on Granby St.?
MICHAEL OLIN EMERSON
LAURENCE FRANCIS CRUTSINGER
Glee Club 4g Latin Club 1,2.
Ambition.' To own a car.
"Of plain sound sense, life's current coin
Boisterous actions could never be actions of
Larry. His gentlemanly idiosyncracies would
not seemingly include a drag race to
Student Council lg T. J. Literary Society 3g Glee Club
45 Spanish Club 1,2.
Ambition: To attend U.S. Coast Guard Academy and
graduate as a USCG ollicer.
"There is a society where none intrudes, by the deep
sea, and music in its roar."
The salty breath of the sea is the main fuel for Mike's
yearning to be of the sea.
THOMAS MAURICE EVERETTE
Christ the King
Spanish Club 3 5 Monogram Club 3,45 Football 2,3,4.
Ambition: To own the Budweizer plant.
"Man's the merriest, the most joyous,
of creation. Above and below him
Carefree Tommy often pops up with
which cause him to be a friend to many.
of all the species
all are serious.'
quips and pranks
JOSE MARIA FIALLEGA
Key Club 45 Dramatic Club 45 Glee Club
45 Football 4.
Ambition: To be a millionaire.
"When a man empties his purse into his
head, no one can take it away from him."
Our exchange student from Cuba, Jose
went "Ivy" from the start. Won't you read
for us, please? Faster, Jose, faster.
MARILYN FRANCES FITZPATRICK
GEORGE WESTON FILES
Catholic Action 35 Track 15 Bas-
Ambition: To become a chemical
"Common sense is the knack of
seeing things as they are and doing
things as they ought to be done."
A striving for correctness marks
George. Cheerful greetings and a
pleasant attitude are also traits he
Business Club 3,45 Glee Club 1,25 Spanish Club 1,2.
Ambition: To be a credit to my parents and lead a
appy, successful life.
"Peace is rarely denied to the peaceful."
Friendly Marilyn always has an imperturbable air around
er, plus a perfect touch of happiness.
MARY ELLEN FORD
Library Council 152,35 Business Club 3,45
1,25 Sanctuary Society 2,3,4.
Ambition: To be a credit to my parents.
well wisest and best of all."
SHIRLEY ANN FUNK
Christ The King
Vice-Pres. Student Council 45
Student Council 25 Class Oilicer
35 CRUSADER Staff 45 DEFEN-
SOR Staff 2,3,45 Library Coun-
cil 1,2,3,45 Catholic Action 15
Girls' State 35 Spanish 1,25 Var-
sity Club 25 Basketball 25 Hos-
Ambition: To be a Virginia Lady.
"The shortest way to do many
things is to do only one thing at
Recognizing her duties and obli-
gations, Shirley is dependable for
these jobs plus the fun afterwards.
JAMES ALOYSIUS GALVIN, Jr.
Glee Club 45 Latin Club 1,25 Monogram Club 1,2,3,45
Basketball 1,2,3,45 Baseball 1.
Ambition: To be an elevator boy in a one story building.
"They are never alone that are accompained with noble
Easy-going jimmy, who is never lost for words, possesses
the ability to make himself feel at home anywhere.
"Thinking well is wiseg planning well is wiser5 doing
Neat and efficient, Mary Ellen does well in all she
THEODORA JEAN FUCCI
Sanctuary Society 15 Future Teachers' Club
2,3,45 Glee Club 153,45 Latin Club 1,25
Spanish Club 3,4.
Ambition: To graduate from NCHS and
to make my parents proud of me.
"Small cheer and great welcome make a
Although seemingly quiet, Teddy's pres-
ence in a group can be detected by her
ERNEST VINCENT GARGANO
Library Council 25 Spanish Club 35 Monogram Club 45
Football 2,3,45 Basketball 2,3,4.
Ambition: To be a happy and successful man.
"Men of the
piest when others share their happiness with them."
Ernie's easy-going style and his generous smile can be
counted on to chase away all gloom.
PATRICK F. GIES
Star of the Sea
CRUSADER Staff 45 Catholic Action 43
Glee Club 45 Business Club 3,4.
Ambition: To be president of U.S. Steel.
"Exactness in little duties is a wonderful
source of cheerfulnessf'
Loyal, yet easy going, Gunner can always
complete his duties proficiently and in time
to join the crowd.
noblest dispositions think themselves hap-
SANDRA ANNE GRAY
Dramatic Club 2 5 Future Nurses'
Club 3,4 5 Glee Club 45 Latin
Club 1,25 French 35 Sci-Photo l.
Ambition: To be a competent
nurse and to receive a B.S. degree.
"Good sense, kindness, a heart
and proper self respect are the ele-
ments of the best manners."
Determination and understanding?
Quite a combination which unites
favorably in Sandra.
DORIS ELLEN HARVEY
Student Council 25 Class Oflicer 3,45 CRUSADER
Staff 45 DEFENSOR Staff 3,45 Library Council 3,45
Sanctuary Society 45 Dramatic Club l,3,45 Future
Teachers' Club 2,3,45 Glee Club 45 Latin Club 1,25
French Club 3,45 Public Speaking 15 Drill Team 4.
"Short and sweet if I were judge, surely worthy of
Small, but competent, Midget is one of the busiest girls
at Norfolk Catholic. Her sweet nature and spiritual at-
titude class her as one of the most outstanding girls
in the Senior Class.
Library Council 1,2,3,45 Sanctuary Society 1,25 Future
Nurses Club 35 Glee Club 1,45 Latin Club 1,25 French
Ambition.' To type 60 words a minute.
"A docile disposition will, with application, surmount
Duty-conscious and loyal, Roberta possesses a lively
THOMAS MCGRATH HOWARD
Class Officer 15 CRUSADER Staff 45 La-
tin Club 3 5 Monogram Club 45 Football
3,45 Baseball 15 Track 2,3,45 J.V. Basket-
Ambition: To obtain a degree in engineering.
"While we live, let us live.',
Happy-go-lucky Tommy is always eager to
have fun. Students see him as an active
participant in school affairs.
CHARLES ALLEN HURST II
Class Oihcer 35 CRUSADER
Staff 45 DEFENSOR Staff 3,45
Library Council 2,3,45 Key Club
3,45 Dramatic 35 Latin Club 1,23
Chess Club l,2,35 Tennis 3.
Ambition: To- be the world's tall-
"Strong reasons make strong ac-
Though slight in body, Buddy
packs personality. His social dis-
position proves quite an asset at
PAUL JOSEPH KARSERAS
Christ the King
Student Council 1,2,,35 Class Oiiicer 45 Library Council
l,.2,3,45 Key Club 35 Latin Club 1,25 Monogram Club
45 Football 2,3545 Tennis Team 2,35 J.V. Basketball 2.
Ambition.' To be a pro-football player of the Lions.
"Without music, life would be a mistake."
Popularity mixed with talent, plus a knack for mischief
makes Paul a fun loving pal of all.
MAURICE WILLIAM KENNEDY
Dramatic Club 1,2,3,45 Glee Club 4.
Ambition: To get out of high school in 4 years.
"The most difficult character in comedy is that of the
fool and he must be no simpleton that plays that art "
a P -
Billy is known to all for his wit, both off and on stage.
ALAN PAUL KNUDSON
Class Ofhcer 45 CRUSADER Staff 45 Dra-
matic Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Monogram
Club 3,45 Football 45 Track Team 2,3,4.
Ambition: To be a special agent of the
"A man's own manner and character is
what most becomes him."
Steady and sturdy, Al is often thought of
as being shy.
JOSEPH H. LINKENHOKER
Ambition: To go to General Motors.
ELIZABETH ANNE LAMBDEN
CRUSADER Staff 45 Library
Council 2,35 Catholic Action l,2,
3,45 Dramatic Club 3,45 Sanctuary
Society 1,2,3,45 Glee Club 152,
3,45 Latin Club 3,45 Spanish
Ambition: To go to college and
there to earn an MRS.
"Judge of a man by his questions
rather than by his answerf'
An unceasing flame of concem
and interest is burning within
Betty, And her concern is touched
with a bit of perfection.
"The best portion of a good man's life is his little,
nameless, unremembered acts of kindness and of love."
Peaceable "Linky" is calm and quiet and always able to
produce in a pinch.
CHARLES MICHAEL MAGRUM
Christ the King
Ambition: To be a mechanical engineer.
wear in society."
from quiet QFD Charley.
CRUSADER Staff 45 Library
Council 25 Glee Club 43 Latin
Club 1,25 French Club 3,45 Foot-
Ambition: To get in Canoe U.
"Someone said 'Boys will be boys'g
he forgot to add 'Boys will be
Bob's ability to be found in a mis-
chievous prank makes it comical to
keep an eye on him.
THEODORE ANTHONY MECKLENBURG
CRUSADER Staff 4g Dramatic Club l,2,4g Glee Club
43 Latin Club 1,2g Track Team 3.
Ambition: To make All-American Chess and Checker
"Short sentences drawn from long experiences."
Understanding Tony is a patient listener, yet he can
liven up any crowd any time.
DEFENSOR Staff 45 Library Council 43 Glee Club 4.
"Good humor is one of the best articles of dress one can
Clever utterances in a gentle tone are frequently coming
DONALD LEE MALTBY
CRUSADER Staff 45 Dramatic Club 2,39
French Club 1,25 j.V. Football 25 Glee
Ambition: To live to see the day when
people stop knocking Cottrell about his
nose and to be a success in life.
"Good manners is the art of making those
people easy with whom we converseg who-
ever makes the fewest persons uneasy is the
best bred man in company."
Whether it's an annually planned affair or
an impromptu get together, you can be
sure Don's easy-going style will make all
BARBARA ANNE MILLS
Star of the Sea
Dramatic Club 1,45 Future Nurses' Club 45 Glee Club
4s Latin Club l,2g Majorette 4.
Ambition: To be a good surgical nurse, to have a happy
Christian marriage and raise children.
"That is a choice friend who conceals our faults from
the view of others and discovers them to our own."
Charming and interested, Bobbie is quick to make
ANTHONY LOUIS MONTAGNA
CRUSADER Staff 45 Library Council 3,45
Key Club 3, Spanish Club 1,2g Chess Club
35 Monogram Club 2,3,45 Basketball 2,3,4g
Track 1,2,3,4g J.V. Basketball 1.
Ambition: To be a success in the eyes of
God and my parents in all my endeavors.
"It is good to rub and polish our brain
against that of others."
Athletic Tony is ambitious . . . fame, for-
RITA ANNE MORRIS
SOR Staff 25 Girls' State 3'
Business Club 3,45 Glee Club 45
Latin Club lg Basketball 2,3,45
Dramatic Club 1,4.
Ambition: To find out 'Who
"Active natures are rarely melan-
choly. Activity and sadness are in-
Rita's true sportsmanship and skill
make her a valued part of the
basketball team plus a real pal to
Es.. ts.. . .
JOHN CONRAD MUEHLBAUER
Student Council President 45 Student Council Sec.-
Treas. 3, Student Council 23 Library Council 1,2,3,4g
Key Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 Football 2,3,4g Basket-
ball 4g J.V. Basketball 2, Host 3,4.
Ambition: To become world renowned in the fields of
wine, women, and song.
"Responsibility walks hand in hand with capacity and
A genuine friend to all, John's favorite dictatorial com-
ment "O.K. knock off the chattern will be remembered
CRUSADER Staff 45 DEFEN-
MARGARET ANN MULQUEEN
Student Council 4, Class Oiiicer 2g CRUSADER
Staff 4g DEFENSOR Staff 33 Library Council 25 Dra-
matic Club 1,2,3,4g Future Teachers' Club 3,45 Spanish
Club 1,23 French Club 3,43 Cheerleader 3,45 Hostess
Ambition: To get my B.A. degree in social work and
to help keep the 4 M's and 2 S's together.
"Whatever is popular deserves attention."
Beauty combines with personality to make Margie a fre-
quent "campus queen."
WILLIAM CARTER MURRAY
Business Club 3,4.
Ambition: To be an automobile technician
"By humility, I mean not the objectness
of a base mind, but a prudent care not to
Quiet in his actions, Carter is an efficient
MARY FRANCES OLIVER
CRUSADER Staff 4s Dramatic
Club 1,2,4g Latin Club 1,2g Span-
ish Club 3,45 Cheerleader l,2,4.
Ambition: To own an MGA.
"I take it to be a principal rule of
life not to be too much addicted
to any one thing."
Cheerful and exuberant, Mary
Francis divides her talents and
energies to participate in a number
of activities ranging from cheering
to following the progress of the
PATRICIA ANN PASCAROSA
CRUSADER Business Editor 4g DEFENSOR Staff 1,2,
3,45 Library Council 1,2,3,4g Catholic Action 15 Glee
Club 4, Business Club 33 Spanish Club 1,2.
Ambition: To see the day when I will make a decision
without my usual hemming and hawing and be satisfied
with what I have decided.
"The best preparation for the future is the present well
seen to, the last duty well donefl
A perfectionist from way back, Pat always takes the time
to decide before acting rashly.
Catholic Action 12 Business Club 3,4.
Ambition To have a happy and successful
Language was given to us that we might
say personal things to each other."
Ella Macs generous nature and cheerfulness
shine out perpetually on those around her.
CHARLES ALOYSIUS PESNICAK
Science Club l g Football 2,3.
Ambition: To be an engineer.
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
Charles is industrious in his own unrufiled manner.
St. Pius X
MARGARET FRANCES RAISS
Ambitious Peggy is cheerful and industrious and es-
pecially so in Catholic High projects.
DALE CLARE PRICE
DEFENSOR 2,35 Business Club
3,4-g Dramatic Club 45 Glee Club
45 Varsity Club, l,2,3,4g Basketball
Ambition: To be little Dale.
"Not for herself but for the world
Big Dale is filled with hilarityg
you just have to laugh with her.
And is this athlete a special pal
of Cousin Tibble?
Future Teachers' Club 45 Glee Club 45 Drill Team 4.
Ambition: To learn a satisfying trade through a happy
"How easy to be amiable in the midst of happiness and
WILLIAM AMOS RANHORN
Christ the King
Catholic Action Club 45 Glee Club 1.
hand of time."
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JOHN PAUL ROBERTS
Our Lady of Victory
Library Council 45 Dramatic
Ambition: To be a physicist.
"The wise carry their knowledge
as they do their watches, not for
display, but for their own use."
Mr. Roberts, do quote a few lines
from Macbeth for us. His sportive
nature truly proves his tolerance.
THERESA ANN SCHMIDT
DEFENSOR 2,3 3 Library Council 15 Dramatic Club
1,2,3g Glee Club 45 Latin Club 1,25 Sci-photo 15 Varsity
Ambition: To be a success in life.
"You know I say just what I think, and nothing more
nor less-I cannot say one thing and mean another."
Free as a lark, Terry possesses the skill for dauntless
A sense of responsibility is typical of Bill. His fun-seeking
nature guides him to the merriest of groups.
Ambition: To do what God wants me to do.
"Perfection is attained by slow degreesg it requires the
GAIL NORRIS RITCHIE
DEFENSOR Staff 35 Library Council
Future Nurses' Club 45 French Club
Spanish Club 3,45 Cheerleader l,2.
Ambition: Obtain a D.V.M. -- and
"We are here not to get all we can
of life for ourselves, but to try to make
lives of others happier."
Gail jumps on the scene with a frisky
pearance to relate a witty story or tell
KATHLEEN ANN SCRIBBINS
Library Council 1,25 Sanctuary Society 1,25 Glee Club
1,3,45 Future Nurses, Club 3,45 Latin Club 1,25 French
Ambition: To obtain a B.S. degree in nursing.
"Sow good services, sweet remembrances will grow from
Kathy's joyful nature has made her a true friend to many.
Her patience and generosity will make her a good nurse.
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EVELYN JOSEPHINE SELUGA
Student Council 15 Library Council l,2,3,45
Business Club 3,45 Sanctuary Society 25
Glee Club 1,25 Spanish Club 1,25 Varsity
Club l,2,3,45 Basketball l,2,3,4.
"Doing good is the only certainly happy
Evie is constantly involved in some project
and always manages to look bright and
cheerful Qeven at P.J. partiesj.
GEORGE LEO SHALHOUP
Student Council l,2,3,45 Key Club
35 Spanish Club 1,25 Monogram
2,3,45 Football 1,2,3,45 Track 2,3,4.
Ambition: To play football for the
University of Notre Dame.
"Life has no blessing like a pru-
School-spirited Bubba, our little
Teddy Bear, is a popular gentle-
man and a praised athlete.
MARY CAROL STROSTER
Christ the King
CRUSADER Staff 45 Business Club 3,45 Glee Club 45
Girls' State 35 Dramatic Club 1,2,3,45 Cheerleaders
Ambition: To remember, love, and appreciate always
my wonderful friends and the great times we have had
"High aims foml high characters, and great objects bring
out great minds."
Mimi's stunning personality and devoted school spirit
A In make her friendship indispensable.
MARY VIRGINIA SWORD
CRUSADER Staff 45 Library Council 45 Catholic Ac-
tion 45 French Club 45 Majorette 4.
Ambition: To go to college and then become a dancing
"The inconvenience or the beauty of the blush, which
Quiet and considerate, Mary Virginia, although new this
year, quickly Fitted in as one of the "old crowd."
SALLY PATRICIA SWOOPE
Christ the King
Student Council 1,45 CRUSADER Staff
45 Girls' State 35 Dramatic Club l,2,3,45
Future Teachers' Club 45 Glee Club 45
French Club 3,45 Spanish Club 1,25 Cheer-
leader l,2,3,45 Hostess 4.
Ambition: To graduate from college with
a B.S. in Education and to keep the 4 M's
and 2 S's together.
"It was her nature to blossom into song,
as it is a tree's to leaf itself into April."
Talented Sally is a favorable combination
of wit, concern, understanding, and logic,
all of which add to her vivacious self,
WILLIAM L. VOHRINGER
Business Club 3,45 Glee Club 4.
Ambition: To be a businessman.
"An honest man nearly always
Always cheerful, Bill has his own
method of lifting the "blues" away
and getting a smile spread around.
BARBARA ANN VOLIVA
Business Club 3,45 Sanctuary Society 2,3,45 Glee Club
Ambition: To choose that which I am best suited for
in life and become an asset to my family.
"Wealth consists not in having great possessions, but
in having few wants."
Pleased to satisfy all pleas, Barbara is generous in her
concern for everyonels welfare and has many brilliant
LILLIAN MARIE VOLIVA
Library Council lg Business Club 3,45 Glee Club l,2,3,4
Sanctuary Society l,2,3,4.
Ambition: To be a success in whatever I do and a credit
to my parents.
"Nothing is more simple than greatness, indeed to be
simple is to be great."
Kind and generous, Lillian is always willing to lend a
sympathetic ear to anyone's troubles.
AUGUSTA COLLIER WEBB
Honor Society 3,43 Student Council 1,35
Class Oflicer 2, CRUSADER Staff 2,3,
CRUSADER Editor 45 DEFENSOR
Staff l,2,3,4g Library Council l,2,3,43 Sanc-
tuary Society l,2g Latin Club l,2g French
Club 3,43 Varsity Club 1,2,3,4g Basketball
l,2,3,4g Tennis 3, Hostess 1,2,3g Oflice
Staff 25 Girls' State 3.
"Well arranged time is the surest mark of a
well arranged mind."
Capable and willing, Puddin clears the worlx
out of the way faster than it seems possible.
MARY ANN WHITE
SUSAN WILLIS WHICHARD
Student Council 2 g CRUSADER
Staff 45 Dramatic Club l,2,3,4g
French Club 3,4g Spanish Club
1,2g Varsity Club 1,2,3,4g Basket-
Ambition: To go to M.W.C. and
succeed in getting an MRSEC.
"Quick sensitivity is inseparable
from a ready understanding."
Always ready with her cheerful
style, Sue is energy in action.
CRUSADER Staff 45 Dramatic Club lg Sanctuary
Society 2,3,4g Future Nurses' Club 3, Latin Club l,2g
French Club 3,4.
Ambition: To always be a credit to my daddy.
"Trust men and they will be true to you g treat them
greatly and they will show themselves great."
Though quiet and poised, Mary Ann is the "Spook"
of a party with her famous ghost stories.
CAROL ANN WOLFF
matic Club 3,4.
that makes happiness."
sonality among friends.
ANTHONY FRANCIS YANEZ
Ambition: To be an aviator in the
U.S.A.F. or to major in the field
"One may know a man that never
Library Council 1,33 Catholic Action 1,43 French 35 Dra-
Ambition: To be able to go to Teddy's parties once a
"It is not how much we have, but how much we enjoy,
Seemingly quiet, Carol Ann often reveals a lively per-
MARY ANNE WRIGLEY
Student Council 35 Class Officer 1,4g
CRUSADER 45 DEFENSOR 1,2,3,4g Li-
brary Council l,2,33 Girls' State 35 Catholic
Action 15 Spanish Club 1,2.
Ambition: To see the DEFENSOR stafl'
meet a deadline.
"This world belongs to the energetic."
Little Mary Ann is always effectively work-
ing on a project . . . perhaps up in the
conversed in the world by his ex-
cess of good breeding."
Tony's broad smile always greets
you, leaving you with a wee bit
happier outlook on the day.
Christ the King
Business Club 3,4g Sanctuary Society 4, Glee Club 4,
Latin Club l,2g Majorette 4.
Ambition: To lead a good life based on the Christian
principles received at NCHS.
"Behavior is a mirror in which everyone displays his
Calm, cool, and collected, Dixie meets a crisis with in-
telligence and perfection and so sails smoothly on.
Candles and flowers ornamented the sewing
table, which was laden with tea and pastries
for the Senior Tea.
"We, the Senior Class of 1958, pledge to
un.. Fnfkn- 'Du'-Ln nv.,-I on KTA.-fnlb f"fnknlI,-
The Senior Tea gave the seniors a chance to get
better acquainted with the faculty members. We
bet Betty Begun just told Fr. Burke and Fr. Sexton
Sally Swoope, accompanied by Paul Karseras,
entertained the seniors, their parents, and the
faculty with her rendition of "Autumn Leaves."
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Hnunmm that's good! Valerie Barba enjoys the eat
treat given as a reward to the ambitious seniors of
Room 13 for their efforts in the Crusader Drive.
Seniors Billy Kennedy, Sally Swoope, John Muehlbauer, Myrt Edwards,
lkliini Stroster, and Jose Fiullega stop dancing long enough to admire the
decorations that highlighted the Key Club dance.
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Hard work pays off! Because Room 13 did so well in
the Crusader Drive, these seniors are eating ice cream
in the classroom.
SCORE A HIT
Dick Moore rakes in the money while Thomas Wood
straightens the funny flown. Some of those bean bag
throwers got pretty wild.
Get your hot dogs here! Mary Jo Melehiorre sells hot clogs
to all the starving students at the bazaar.
Sold to the highest lxitldcr for sc-vc-nty-six ct-nts! Bt-tty Anna- Oliva-r :icls :is Auctioneer and
Arthur Matthews, Ilcrmzin Butt. und Mike Roland give enrourugcim-nt to the crowd.
"C'mon, you can do it!" Kenneth Reddy encour
e X 1
"What's the secret?" Tommy Howard directs a mys-
tificd look at Room 13's Wheel of Fortune as he
reaches to start it spinning.
ages hesitant prospects to try their luck at the Ring
"You're all wetl' Buddy Hurst chuck-
les as Fran Morris takes a ducking. A
well-aimed ball at Room 14's booth
at the bazaar resulted in a shower for
an unfortunate Student Council
The penny-pitching booth was minus :1 few decorations after the stu-
dents knocked its rails to the floor. But now George VVebb and Paul
Miller have things under control again.
Do we see a look of regret on the faces of last yearls
Prom king and queen, Margaret Mulqueen and
George Shalhoup, as they relinquish their crowns to
Joyce Mann and Eddie Fraiin?
x R .
Chaperones, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, Mr.
and Mrs. NVitt, Mr. and Mrs. Fedorowicz,
Mr. and Mrs. Query, Mr. and Mrs. Which-
ard and Fathers Maioriello, Cassidy and
Burke formed the receiving line for "Twi-
Boy! What Z1 night! Just look
at the expression on Frank
This little group takes time out for a rest - and
the camera man.
Pssst! Wonder what Tommy Ann Damiano is whispering
in Tom Everett's ear. He seems oblivious of everything else.
All dressed alike Tommy Everette, Bob Martineau, Bill
Ranhorn, Frank Cottrell, Charlie Magrum, and Pat Gies
snap their lingers to "Twilight Time."
THE ROARI G
Playing the parts of Shirley Funk's two younger sisters,
Sue VVhiehard and Doris Harvey entertain by pantomim-
Jimmy Galvin and Dale Price, our M.C.'s greatly enjoy "Don,t Blame Mc"
as sung by George Cheshire, Bob Battaglia, Ernie Gargano and Paul
The guest speaker for Senior Day, Mr. Gay Battaglia. holds the attention of the graduates
as he explains the opportunities of the business world.
A D A SENIOR
Father Maioriello, the toastmaster for the Sophomore
Senior Banquet, names the Class of '58 the Satellite
Confusion reigns as tlu' Class of '58 along with their cl1o1'vogrn1pl1v1' taxkvs ll bow
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Maureen Robinson's c a m p ai g n
speech with its unique poetic style
won her sufficient votes to be elected
the next vice-president.
Y A D MAUREE
QFFICERS "' ELECT
"For he's a jolly good fellow!" Ray Rossi and
Gerard Zoby carry Tony up to the stage after
his victory is announced.
Immediately after the campaign the
freshmen went to the assigned rooms to
Cast their ballot.
Mimi Stroster crosses her fingers for luck as she,
Mary Linda Standing, and Tony Giannell, wait anx-
iously for the election results.
John Muehlbaucr Ends Shirley Funk's tears amusing.
Both remember the election they won only a year
Tom Everette looks admiringly at his
Coach Tata couldn't be happier tf0PhY for bvst lincmfm Of the Year- The special Key Club award of
than to present the trophy for best
back to Ernie Gargano.
one hundred dollars and a plaque
is presented to John Muehlbauer
by the Norfolk Kiwanis Club.
For their outstanding service to the
yearbook Mimi Stroster, Mary Frances
Oliver, and Sally Swoope receive
Having accumulated 10 or more
points in two major clubs seniors
jimmy Galvin, Mary Ellen Ford,
and Shirley Funk receive Activity
Father Burke is almost as happy as Eileen Barney about
the gold tassel while Charles Brickner, Charles Magrum,
and Tony Montagna wait their turn.
AT BLESSED SACRAME T
The procession from Blessed Sacrament School to
the church for Baccalaureate Mass is a solemn
one for the graduates.
The graduates are serious after the sermon
by the Very Reverend Louis Flaherty.
The graduates begin Mass by singing
"Praise to the Lord."
The Class of '58 leaves Blessed Sacrament Church
after Baccalaureate Mass. The next step is the
Hnal one. 3
To thc strains of 'QPomp and
Circumstancew members of the
graduating class walk into the
auditorium for commencement
"Is science the be-all and end
all of our existence?', Patricia
Pascurosa, class valcdictorian
out other fields into
aduates can go.
John Muehlbuuer stresses the
importance of realizing that
Christianity and science are
Under the direvtion of Father hiaioriello the Class of '58 sings Cesar Franc's UAW: Maria."
" E'LL REMEMBER AL AYS
Voted most talented by his classmates, Paul Karseras demonstrates his abilityv by
la 'in his own arran ement of "Male ueniaf'
As my last official duty as
editor of the CRUSADER '58
I wish to thank all those whose
work and time have made this
book a reality.
I offer my special thanks
to: our moderators, Sister Ed-
ward, D.W. and Sister Mont-
fort, D.W., my editors and their
staffs, Father Burke and the
members of the faculty, our
photographers, Mr. McIntosh,
Mr. Haug, and Gordon Dozier,
and all others who aided in
,bringing this book to press.
Augusta Collier Webb
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, X Q , '
.3-,W , mf. , f M W. i
wg 1 I
A -W I ".7x
Men 81 Women
9645 First View
AnthoI1Y .l. Mullen, Jr., C.L.U. J NRL ,
f'N an U V
Mana er W lj
g A ,Cf ig ,
Ivy League i C. D ll
AcAclA MUTUAL LIFE Cmhes fo, X ' ,CS X
ANKR LINOLEUM 81 TILE CO.
5920 Military Highway UL 3 0511
HITISS E. BROUJDLSY, IHC.
Phone MA 7-5187 L. R. Crutsinger
X AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS 2908 Church Street
3750 Dare Circle Phone Norfolk 4, Virginia
Norfolk 13, Va. L0 3-3857
Norfolk, Portsmouth, Virginia Beach
J. S. BELL, JR. 8. CO. INC.
Meats - Produce - Poultry
5-104 BEN FRANKLIN 5-104
BEN FRANKLIN 5 8. 'I0
Open Mon. 81 Fri. ,til 9 P.M.
Best selection available in binders
and other school supplies
In Lakeland Shopping Center
Near the Airport
154-8 Norview Avenue
ACME FENCE CO., INC.
3000 Cromwell Road Phone
Norfolk, Va. MA 2 0992
BAYLOR PICTURE FRAME
241 West York Street
Norfolk, Vo. Phone MA 2 0819
Picture Framing-Greeting Cards
Free Parking Adjoining
BETTER BI SUPER MARKETS
ALL ovER TIDI-:WATER
"Finest Food Servedi'
BLACK ANGUS RESTAURANT, INC.
1900 Little Creek Road Norfolk, Virginia
BLANCHARD'S OIL CO.
12th Street 81 Shore Drive
BLESSED SACRAMENT PTA
At Your Grocer
4-2nd and Colley Avenue
"Where School Friends
Meet to Eat"
4125 Granby Street
6050 Chesapeake Boulevard
F mmfm d for the Whole Family
,Q Hot Dogs Hamburgers
f ANL Milkshakes
Q 0 4
W. T. BYRNS
217 E. Little Creek Road
Ph amri ei Ju 8 1334
AZALEA MOBILE HOMES, INC.
3455 MILITARY HIGHWAY
HERRLI, VINDALE, SUPERIOR
The Cleanest Used Mobile Homes in Town!
"Quality Is Our First Consideration"
Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Dial L0 5-6521 VA. LICENSE 175
C 81 C PLASTERING CO., INC.
Over 25 Years of Service
2640 Cromwell Road
1200 Colonial Avenue MA 2 5505
BLESSED SACRAMENT PARISH
CHAR'-IE'S SEAFQQI3 CHATMAN FUNERAL HOME
I RESTAURANT 711 E. Liberty Street
Lynnn-even Inlet, Virginia A Norfolk 6, Va-
Shore Drive between Phone K15 5621
Leener Bridge and F0rrS10ry X0 ,ll George P- Chatman
Home 60 Funeral Director Sz Ennbalrner
THE HOLMES CONVALESCENT HOME
This new modern ranch-type convalescent home offers rest and
reeuperation under the very best conditions. Excellent food,
expert nursing care, private and semi-private rooms, television
in the large sitting room, fire sprinkler system, jalousied porches,
and a beautiful tree-shaded yard.
FACULTY AND STUDENTS of
Bishop Denis J. O'ConneII CHRIST THE KING
High School BLESSED VIRGIN MARY SODALITY
C"'R'5T THE K'NG CHRIST THE KING cHuRcH
HOLY NAME SOCIETY
Complete Family Stores
431 Granby Street Norfolk, Va.
ALBANO CLEANERS, INC.
THOMAS E. COALE LUMBER CO.
of Virginia, Inc.
4006 Killam Avenue
Norfolk 8. virginia
COLONIAL BLOCK CORP.
3230 Chesapeake Blvd.
At Virginian Railroad
UL 5 4793
Hot Dogs - Hamburgers Y-Ayn'
JOHN COPELAND MOTOR CO
CROSS ROADS RESTAURANT
er . . . q,
DECKER'S AMOCO SERVICE
4-3rd and Hampton Blvd.
MA 3 2441
ev - -
Ten minute car wash with our
Phone MA 2-3458
PRINTING-Offset Sz Letterpress
738 West 35th Street
Norfolk 8. Virginia
Pu re Pork
DERRY-TWIFORD FUNERAL HOME
1940 Colley Avenue
MA 2 7369
E. A. Simiele
W. H. Reynolds
SPORT CENTER, INC.
33 Southern Shopping Center
The Place to Shop for Your Sport Neerls
for the B I
Particular mu y
DUKE'S BEAUTY SALON
llT West Zlst Street
Norfolk 10. Virginia
Ruby Duke Phone MA 24440
DUNCAN 81 GIFFORD, REALTORS
1541 Bayview Blxtl.
Phone ,IU 8 5429 JU T 2l25 ,Ill T T070
"lf you r'lon't know real estate.
know you r realtoru
Speeializing in residential
sales and rentals
Member of lVI.l..S.
Phone JU 7-l W3
3812 li. Ocean View Ave.
EASY METHOD DRIVING SCHOOL
Learn in Safety
To flrive safely in
Our Dual eontrol ears
Reupholslering With our licensed. homletl instruetors
A- U- Edflet' Phone MA 7 l437
EDWARDS ROOFING 8. HEATING
Serving Norfolk for 54 years
Specialists in roofing
Swain Eller, Proprietor
LEO FLAHERTY'S ESSO SERVICENTER
26th 81 Leo Streets MA 3 8571
"We give S SZ H Green Stampsw
CHARLES T. FLEEAR
Plumbing and Heating
9603 Granby Street Norfolk
FOOD FAIR AND BI-RITE
"Tidewater,s Finest Super Marketsl'
FRANK R. FORD
.lewelers and Silversmiths
Telephone MA 2 5345
229 Granby Street
Norfolk 10, Va.
"Where Artistry ls a Tradition'
3907-I5 Granby St. Norfolk, Va.
Dial MA 24576
Pharmacist always on duty
AND SON, INC.
PAINTERS. 81 DECORATORS
. BEAUTY SALON
112 E. Little Creek Roar
Lucy S. Poston, Owner
Waving Phone JU 7-8211
Finest in Beauty Carei'
Clothing 81 Furnishings
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
SISTERS OF CHARITY
DE PAUL HOSPITAL
Phone .IU 8-1331
Congratulations to the
Class of '58
GRAND FURNITURE COMPANY
BUY DIRECT AND SAVE.
836 E. Little Creek Road
Across from Gabriel Shopping Center
"N0rfolk's Telegraph Floristw
GRANDY THE FLORIST
314 Bough Sr.
Serving Tidewater for
Half a Century
GRANDY'S OPEN AIR MARKET
3815 Colley Avenue
u In " K
1-f ar I 1
.fi if I
The Prescription Store
WILLIAM A. GRUBB CO., INC.
MR. AND MRS. W. A. HALL
. Weddings . Corsages
. Novelties . Funeral
For Telegraph Delivery Ask for Ext. 3
Nights, Sundays 81 Holidays Call MA 2-7783
Virginia 81 Clarence Banwarth
3802 HAMPTON BLVD.
THE HARMON HOUSE
SPECIALISTS IN COLOR HARMONY
Upholstering - Repairing
Refinishing - Cabinet Work
Custom Made Furniture
Restoration of Antiques
Slip Covers A- Draperies and Corniees
Telephone MA 5-0547
1909-11 Colonial Ave. - Norfolk 7, Va.
HENDERSON OIL CO.
261 E. Little Creek Road
Sales and sms.-6
JU 8 4301 JU 71321
Phone MA 7 4247 CUSTOMERS
are our lmcsl
Fresh Meats DANCE scHooL
408 E. Ocean View Ave.
1400 Llewellyn Ave. Norfolk 7, Va.
C. RAY HIEB, Opticians
Filters and Designers of
Fine Eye Wear
216 W. Bute St.
HOLY TRINITY PTA
HOTEL PRINCE CHARLES
Oceanfront and 17th Street
Virginia Beach. Virginia
E. RAY HOWELL
222 W. Bute St 1-1-1 11
CLASS OF ,58
THE DEALY FAMILY
Sanitary Chemicals-Janitor Supplie
121 Colley Avenue
Norfolk 10, Virginia
Fllvo Wd ww
4 Great Men's, Women's and Boys'
Stores to Serve You
Monticello Hotel Corner
Portsmouth Newport News
JAMES' BARBER SHOP
4-3 Southern Shopping Center
.lames Mugavebo, Proprietor
Joseph T. Falletta, Manager
Mon. thru Fri.
9 A.M. 'til 9 P.M
Sat. 9 A.M. '1il6 P.M.
Phone .IU 7 0211
. Floor Coverings
. Venetian Blinds
. Wall Tiles
. Vertical Draw Blinds
2722 Colley Ave., Norfolk 8, Va.
MA 7-1919 Phone MA 5-5866
ST. JOSEPH'S PARISH
JOURNAL AND GUIDE
719 East Olney Road
KAY JEWELRY CO., INC.
144 E. Little Creek Road
Norfolk 5, Virginia
Norfolk 12, Virginia OK TO OWE KAY
Jewelry Craftsmen Diamond Stylist
Open Mondays Tr-lvphoxie
B W' h f
est ls es mm and Friday Evenings MA 7-2392
KELLAM-EATON INSURANCE CO.
3113 Pacific Ave.
virginia Beach, vc,
vc. Beach 156 Norfolk UL 5 4292
For Gn.M:lo1's Lixing
Dave and Miriam Lewis 3256 Tidewater Dr.
Prop. Norfolk, Va.
LEADING LADY BEAUTY SALON
One of N0rfoIk's Most Motlern Shoppes
Evening Appointments TUESDAY and FRIDAY
Professional Care Is Best for the Hair
POLLY THORNTON, P r'tm prietor
3903 Granby Street Norfolk. Va.
LEX'S VARIETY STORE
2811 Lafayette Blvd.
Norfolk, Va. I
LITTLE FOLKS' STUDIO
Portraits in Your
JU 8-3083 JU 8-1256
M 8. G SALES CO., INC
The War Surplus Store
Boy Scout 81 Boat K
2609 C ran lay Stn-4-t
MR. 8. MRS G. M. MAGRUM
SAINT MARY'S ACADEMY
SAINT MARY'S ALUMNI '
SAINT MARY S CHURCH
HASLER AND CO
HOLY TRINITY PARISH
JARVIS 8k KITCHIN
17th st. 81 Paciiic Ave.
Virginia Beach, Virginia
MERCURY ROLLER RINK C0mP"me"'S of
102 E, Twig Blvd, NORFOLK MONUMENT cO.
Norfolk 5, Va.
Compliments "For the Woman Who Cares
of What She Wears"
MULLINS' CREDIT STORE NAIVETTE SHOPPE
Jewelry 81 Clothing 111 College Place 3303 Atlantic A
444 Granby St. Norfolk, Va. Norfolk Virginia Bea h
NORFOLK STATIONERY CO., INC. ,
113 Brooke Ave.
Ollice Equipment 81 Supplies
Compliments of of
LA VI T Y
SISTERS OF OUR DY OF C OR
NOTRE DAME de NAMUR U5, Naval Bose
Conducted by Daughters of Wisdom
HOLY NAME SOCIETY COMPLIMENTS OF
SACRED HEART PARISH SACRED HEART PTA
COLLEY MARINE SUPPLY
Colley Avenue at the Bridge
JOHNSON SEA HORSES
Sales - Service - Rentals
HARDWARE - PAINT - ACCESSORIES
MASTERCRAFT Sl TEE-NEE TRAILERS
LYMAN - BARBOUR - PLASTIC - ALUMINUM BOATS
SKIS - SHIP-SHORE RADIOPHONES
DEPTH SOUNDERS - FISHING TACKLE
.IOHNSON SEA-HORSE SALES and SERVICE
"Sweetest-Running Johnsons Ever"
OVERTON'S SUPER MARKET
15 BARBERS TO SERVE YOU
7510 Granby Street
PINE TREE INN
RTE 58 Virginia Beach Boulevard
LUMBER CO., INC.
3200 Lafayette Blvd. UL 5 4752
846 E. Little Creek Rd. ,IU 7 0991
"Independent Insurance Specialists"
212 Franklin Building
Phone MA 5-664-3
W. J. ROACH COMPANY
FURNITURE - TELEVISION
Westinghouse and Norge Appliances
Buy Here and Save the Difference
3101-05 Lafayette Blvd.
Near Power Station
Norfolk, Va. MA 2 4-651 Norfolk, Virginia
xi l f f
T ' REISNER'S DELICATESSEN
THE FINEST IN IMPORTED
I.. B. ROCKE and
537 West 35th Street
MA 2 6125
SCOTT 8. CO. RUG CLEANERS, INC.
LOWERY D. FINLEY 8. CO.
SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO.
3236 Tidewater Drive
Phone MA 7 2509
Reg. No. 7839
418 Granby Street
3 STORES 7
0l'l'g12f0 .IIALIAN nfsriunmr
NorfoIk's Only Split Level,Dining Room
MEMBER OF THE DINERS CLUB
MA 56226 4114 GRANBY ST
MA 59428 NORFOLK VA
SOUTHERN SANITARY CO., INC.
E. SPERTNER COMPANY
JEWELERS and SILVERSMITHS
407 Granby Street
14 Southern Shopping Center
BILL SPROTT OIL CO.
FAST QUALITY SERVICE
.IU 8 5851
JU 7 1217
MEN,S and BOYS'
IVY LEAGUE FASHIONS
Granby at 39th St.
W. G. SWARTZ CO.
Televisions - Appliances - Records
TATEM 5 P'-ACE SALES and SERVICE
WHERE OLD FRIENDS MEET
FOR THE BEST IN
BARBEQUE CHICKEN, PIZZA, COLD BEER,
3905 Colley Ave.
Phone MA 5 9519
Roosevelt Garden Shopping Center
2720 Colley Av. MA 2 9277
2302 Little Creek Rd., Norfolk, Va.
Norfolk - Portsmouth
Free Delivery In Entire Ocean View Area.
Call JU 8 8282 or JU 8 9954
TUCKER DRUG COMPANY
200 West Ocean View Area.
PRESCRIPTIONS PICKED UP 81 DELIVERED
AT NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE
TRY OUR SERVICE. . .YOU WILL LIKE IT.
NAVAL AIR STATION
UNITED STATES LINES
TRAVEL and SHIP
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
USO - NCCS CLUB
259 Granby Street
25c PER GAME
VIRGINIA BEACH FISHING PIER
14-th St. Sz Atlantic Ave.
Virginia Beach, Va.
Phone 23 Open 24 Hours
"COMPLIMEvNTS" or THE
VENICE ITALIAN RESTAURANT
FREE ADJACENT PARKING
4024 Granby Street
VIRGINIA REALTY COMPANY
9635 Granby Street
Charter Members of
Multiple Listing Service
JU 7 8729
WALKER 8. LABERGE CO.
2812 Cromwell Rd.
MA 2 6787
GLASS, MIRRORS, STORE FRONTS
MIRRORS MADE 8: RESILVERED
JALOUSIES' CORRUGATED PLASTIC
ALUMINUM WINDOWS, GLAZING
STEEL CASEMENT WINDOWS
WALTER U WALSH
1907 Colonial Ave.
MA 5 6415
APPLIANCES and TELEVISION
MAGNAVOX ' RCA ' MOTOROLA
S. J. SELUGA
8021 Carlton St.
Phone ,IU 7 2579
Our Best Ads Are Not Written-THEY'RE WORN
WAYSIDE CUNFECTIONERY 118 W' Fmfmason St'
Phone MAd1son 7-5814
400 Military Highway Wll-I-NER'S
P.O. Sub Station No. 3 Norfolk- Vlrgmla
N f lk 2, V .
or O a Ward's Corner - Little Creek
156 E. Sewells Pt. Rd.
Phone Kimball 5-5441
ELECTRICAL EXCHANGE CORP.
Electrical Supplies 81 Lighting Fixtures
1140 Wilson Road
- Norfolk, Va.
THE SPORTSMAN'S SHOP
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SOUTHERN DISTRIBUTING CO.
LEDGER-51'AR BE-LO SUPER MARKETS
SACRED HEART PARISH
H. D. OLIVER
HIGH SCHOOL AUXILIARY
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
FATHER ROBERT B. KEALEY
COUNCIL, NO. 3548
DIXIE DRIVING SCHOOL
NEW DUAL-CONTROL CARS
FREE PICK-UP SERVICE 1
CALL US . . . WE CALL FOR YOU S
Phone UL 5 3l2l Phone UL 5 5493
7504 Granby St.
Drivervs BRAND NAME FABRICS
. PATTERNS - NOTIONS
Roosevelt Gardens Shopping Center
2306 E. Little Creek Road
Victor Ashe, Attorney
B and S Hardware and Supply Co.
Jimmy Barnes' Drug Store
Mr. and Mrs. A. Battaglia
Mr. and Mrs. G. Battaglia, Jr.
Bayview Shell Center
Birsch Construction Co.
Blessed Virgin Sodality, Holy Trinity
Dr. and Mrs. Charles G. Boone
Boone's Radio SL T.V. Service
J. R. Braithwaite
Mrs. D. H. Burlage
Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs. Lewis C. Cassidy
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis V. Cassidy
Cecills Beauty Salon
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Clark
Colonial Chevrolet Corp.
Cmdr. and Mrs. J. J. Coyle
Dee and Jo's Beauty Salon
Dr. Don H. Doctor, O.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael I. Donovan
Very Rev. Carroll T. Dozier
Economy Drapery Shop, Inc.
Capt. W. R. Files
Florence Drug Corp.
The Franciscan Sisters
Rev. Paul Harrigan
Col and Mrs. R. W. Hayward
Mr and Mrs. Michael Hennigan
Mr and Mrs. Jefferies
Mr and Mrs. T. F. Kean
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Lambden
Dr. and Mrs. V. A. Maslow
Thomas E. McAndrews
Rev. Bernard McKenna
Ernest A. Morgan-
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Morris
Rufus V. Parsons, D.D.S.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pascarosa
Dr. Thomas W. Peterson
Pinewell Beauty Salon
Pottery Art Studio
Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Roland
Royal Silver Mfg.
P. F. Salomonsky and Sons, Inc.
Scarburo's Esso Servicenter
Rev. Cornelius Sexton
Sisters of the Holy Cross
W. W. Snow and Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Standing
Sterling Furniture Co.
Stewart,s Record Shop
Mr. and Mrs. D. Sullivan
Terriels, Inc. fStationersj
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. G. Thompson, Jr
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Tobin
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Ullrich
United Dental Corp.
Mrs. Millard S. Vinson
Virginia Sheet Metal Co.
Rev. Thomas Walsh
Dr. Robert A. White, Optometrist
Mr. W. H. Whitson
F. W. Woolworth Co.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Zinkl
La Vogue Social Club
J. J. Letterman-John Hancock Life Insurance Co.
Miss Helen L. Long
Col. and Mrs. Robert D. Albro
Albri ht Florist
Mr. J. Alexander
Mrs. W. J. Alexander
American Shoe Sho
Debbie and Bucky Rnderson
Art Frame Sho
Mr. and Mrs. A. Atkinson
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Aubrey
Mrs. Gertrude A. Ayers
Jaimes A. Baileg
L r. and F. Barrio nh
t. . . an rs. . . a
Mrpagd Mrs. C. Biieliee
Mr. E. C. Behncken, Jr.
Mrs. E. C. Behncken
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent P. Bell
Theo D. Benton
R. O. Ber man
Mr. and lais. Robert G. Bertton
Better Bi Super Market
Victor Bi io
Mr. F. Billmyer, Jr.
Mr. Theodore Billu s
Miss Mary Elizabetli Blackmon
Mary Carol Bluford
Mrs. Horace Bluford
Mrs. Addie Bonds
Mr. and Mrs. James Booth
Mrs. C. Bosio
Captain R. W. Bricker
Mr. C. W. Brickner
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Brogan
ohn Bro don
'LIL and Eflrs. A. L. Brogdon
Mrs. Corine Brooks
Mr. and Mrs. Joscizph E. Bruce
Mr. and Mrs. Al runo
eborah Lynn Buflkin
Mrs. Sadie P. Buie
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Bunting
Mr. and Mrs. R. Burston
Mr. J. J. Cannon
Mr. an Mrs. M. R. Caprio
Caprio Wilson Dance Studio
Mrs. Daisy Cardoza
Mr. and Mrs. C. Caruana
Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Cornetta
Ivlr. and Mrs. R. Casablanca
Patrick F. Caton
George M. Cavanagh
Theresa G. Cavanagh
Churchland Window Company
Mr. W. B. Clark
Mrs. W. B. Clark
. P. Coates
r. and Mrs. ohn Collins
Mr. and Mrs. mory A. Connell
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Conrad, Sr.
r. and Mrs. L. R. Coughlin
Michael Co le
Cdr. and W. D. Craig
a . row in
Mr.ri'Varren N. Cguffee, Sr.
Mrs. Warren N. Cuffee, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Cullifer
Mr. and Mrs. Jiohn F. Daley
Mr. and Mrs. rank Damiano
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. C. Dearing
Mr. S. K. Deason
Mrs. S. K. Deason
A. R. Derrenbacker
Staff S t. Steve Diamond
Peter Di Dominico
Charles Lee Doneley
Mr. and Mrs. R. Dozier, Jr.
Alpheus W. Drin water
Mr. and Mrs. Donald S. Duros
K. M. Edwards
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Edwards
Mr. and Mrs. O. V. Emerson
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Eswine
Col. and Mrs. Etter
Mr. and Mrs. T. liialletta
Mary C. F antone
Louise M. Farrar
Kathy B. and Molly P. Fenn
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Ferlauto
Mrs. V. Ferlazzo
Mrs. Anna Files
H. William Fink, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fitzgerald
Miss Marion Fitzpatrick
Mrs. Farrell A. Fitzpatrick
N. W. Flowers
Miss Jacqueline Forbes
Mrs. arold W. Ford
Kathleen Ann Fowler
Paul David Fowler
Whitfield F. Fowler
Franklin Optical Com any
Mr. and Mrs. Robert French
Robert French, Jr.
Dorothy F rocks
Mr. and Mrs. Roger M. Gallalee
Mrs. Gei er
Mr. and Mrs. Carlo Giovanella
Kath n Glover
Mrs. A. Glover
Mr. Manuel Gomez
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Gorman
H. L. Goshorn
Ida M. Goshorn
Lynda and Julia Graff
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Graff
Mr. and Mrs. D. Haney
Charles L. Harrell
Col. and Mrs. Dwight Harvey
and Doris Ellen
Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Hastings
Mrs. Janette Hatton
Mr. and Mrsnloseph Hefferman
Mrs. W. M. enderson
Mrs. C. D. Henry
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Hickerson
Miss Theresa Hillegass
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Hillegass
Hofler's Gulf Service
iaimes F. Hofheimer
r. and Mrs. F. Hooks
Mrs. Wm. Hor an
Mrs. James P. Florton
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hossage
Mrs. F . B. Howard
Brig. Gen. L. C. Hudson
Leah and Henry Jaffe
Mrs. W. F. Jenkins
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Johnakin
Patrick I. Jkohnakin
Martincfo nson, Sr.
Mr. an Mrs. John Johnson
Mrs. Elsie .Johnston
Marion and Barbara-iJones
Mr. and Mrs. Jlplhn .Jones
Mr. and Mrs. illiam A. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Kay
Mr. and Mrs. Kostell
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kraimer
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Krell
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Lancaster
Dr. V. C. Lawrence,
Mr. and Mrs. Duane . Leathers
Mr. W. G. Lee
Leonardis T.V.fAppliances, Inc.
Doris M. Ley
Mr. and Mrs. R. Glen Linn
Charles Li ot
Mr. and lVlJrs. games Lombard
The Lu age hop
Mr. ancfiflrs. Lustig
rs. Re ina F. Manning
Mr. C. Marois
Mrs. M. F. Marois
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marsh, Jr.
Mary Dee Marsh
Vincent A. Maslow, Jr.
Mr. Glen Mason
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Matthews
Mrs. W. L. Mays
Mrs. Barbara B. McCabe
Mr. and Mrs. McCranie
Miss ljill McElligott
Char es McGlinchey
Major and Mrs. John McGuigan
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. McNaghten
Captiv?nddM1iJs. H. J.
ec en ur
Mr. and Mrs. Rgbert Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Gioro A. Modica
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Moore, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Moore
Mrs. Richard oore
Mrs. Roberta S. Moore
P. M. Morrisetteis
C. J. "Lucky" Morris, Sr.
mrs. Joseph O. hgoislci
r. an rs. . . orton
Mr. and Mrs. T. Mulqueen
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Murden
Arthukr llblliurray Studio
Mr. H. Neal
Mr. uther Nelson
Mr. Mickey Nelson
Mrs. Bertie Nerwalk
Mr. and Mrs. George Newby, Sr.
r. and Mrs. W. D. Newkirk
William J. O'Connell
Dr. J. J. O'Keefe
Miss Bett Ann Oliver
Mrs. H. Oliver
Mrs. Lucille O'Neal
Mrs. R. C. O'Neil
R. C. O'Neil
Mrs. Elan Orebaugh
Mr. John T. O'Re1lly
Orr eed Company
The Orsini Family
Overton's Market, 35th 8: Colley
Mrs. A. R. Paulseu
Mrs. gaimes Pendergast
Miss ary . Piedmont
Mr. and Mrs. Jlplhn F. Piedmont
Mr. and Mrs. . L. Piedmont
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Post
Mr. G. Pouleris
Mrs. J. G. Pouleris
Mr. and Mrs. M. Frank Price
Miss Marie Qluery
Mr. J. Rando ph Query, Jr.
Mrs. S. E. Quinlan, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Quinn
Miss Nanc E. Raffetto,
Mrs. C. Raffetto
Mr. and Mrs. Raughton
Mr. L. A. Ream
Reedis Beauty Shop
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Regan
Mrs. Ethel Reynolds
Betty W. Richardson
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Roberson
Mrs. A. J. Roberts
Lcdr. Owen A. Roberts
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Robinson
Mrs. Marguerite Rod ers
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. lgoss
Mr. and Mrs. .Eames W. Ross
Mr. and Mrs. mo Rumble
Mr. and Mrs. A. O.rRunaldue,Jr
Roland Hayne Rusbuldt
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Rynes
Sai Gai Restaurant
Sam's Barber Shop
Mrs. Raymond Sa er
Mr. and Mrs. A. JlvS,calzi
Mr. and Mrs. John Scialdone
Cdr. and Mrs. P. R. Schratz
Mrs. E. B. Scullion
The Service Store
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Shaw
Mrs. W. C. Shepherd
Lt. Col. and Mrs. W. L. Sims
Mrs. Cora Smith
Ralph T. Smith
Mrs. Ralph T. Smith
Mrs. Annie Spalding
Mrs. W. O. Stakes
Mrs. Mary E. Stencil
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Stermer
Mrs. Maude Story
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Strachan
Mrs. B. Strawins, R.N.
Mr. and Mrs.IJ.J. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T.
Mrs. Lavenia Tanner
Mr. Robert A. Taylor
Timbre Record Center
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Thebar
Peggy Thebar e, Class of 'Sge
Miss Ethel R. gfhomas
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. John Tudor
Mrs. C. J. Unger
Mr. W. A. Vanderploeg
Mr. and Mrs. J. Venuto
M. R. Vickers
Eddie Wa oner
Mr. and Bars. E. S. Wagoner
Mary C. Wakefield
Mr. and Mrs. William Walsh
Mr. and Mrs. L. Joseph Watson
Mrs. Teresa Watts
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Webb
Mr. and Mrs. oseph L. Wheeler
Mr. and Mrs. . Cecil Whichard
Larry C. White
Brodie Williams, Jr.
ohn D. Williams
iss Martha Williams
Mrs. Mary Williams
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Witt
Mr. and Mrs. A.fJ. Wolff
Mr. and Mrs. Al red L. Wood
Mr. John J. Woodard
Mrs. Mary Woodard
Col. and Mrs. Woodruff
Mr. and Mrs. HWI. Wrigley
Mr. Samuel T. ynn
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Wysocki
Mr. F. Zadell
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