Notre Dame Cathedral Latin School - Yearbook (Chardon, OH)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1945 volume:
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Have they died in vain? . . .
GUR high school days have been overshadowed since our fresh-
man year by the tragic horror of world war. Through the dark
days of Bataan and the Ardennes break-through we watched boys
we all knew-our brothers and the boys with whom we skated and
danced and chummed through school-leave home, security and
sometimes life itself to preserve and protect our American way of
life and the Four Freedoms on which this way of life is based. To
us, Notre Dame has come to mean a symbol of freedom of religion,
freedom of speech, freedom from want, and freedom from fear. Still,
while we watched the casualty lists lengthen each passing day, we
found ourselves asking, "ls it really worth it?" Viewed objectively,
blood for bricks would never be a fair exchange.
As we retell Notre Dames story in the pages that follow, we feel
that the true worth of our school will speak for itself. For we, too,
were given a job to do-that of preparing ourselves with a sound,
Catholic education for the days which lie ahead, since it was for this
same educational system that our brothers marched away, leaving
their kid sisters behind with the tacit agreement that someday, some-
how, together we would fashion a world founded on the principles
of our greatest teacher, the Divine Master, Jesus Christ.
To Mar , ueen of Peace . . .
To those who have given, We would give. To those who have died We can-
not give, but only present a dedication in their name. The gifts of those who
scaled the summits of courage on Bataan that we might possess America and
Notre Dame and God are in need of repayment. We have contracted a debt
for the tokens of hope and Zeal and courage we gathered from the indomitable
spirit of those deprived of their heritage of freedom in enemy prison camps
and from the wounds of those Who gave arms, legs and sight that We might
Walk and see and act in the peace of brotherly love, In lieu of material payment
We offer the spirit of thanksgiving that pervades our Tower Memories and place
all under the mantle of Mary, the Consolation of the Alllicted, Hope of the
dying, and our Queen of Peace.
X x' nf
X X 4
ur uardians of the truth . . .
,..- . .
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The Most Reverend Joseph Schrcmbs. S.T.D., l.L.D.
,-Irrlzlvixlzfif-l?i.rlmfv nf C,'Iv:'i'Ii111iI
WITH majestic simplicity, the spiritual life
of the clergy and laity of our Diocese is being
Watched over and cared for by our friendly
prelate, Bishop Schrembs. In a quiet, solic-
itous manner he has laid down a pattern for
Catholic life which Clevelanders have followed
readily. We at Notre Dame Academy are
grateful for the blessings which have been
given to us through the capable guidance of
Bishop Schrembs. A leader in the field of ed-
ucation, he has proved an inspiration to teach-
ers and students alike.
The Most Reverend Edward li, Hoban. S.T.D,, l.l,,,D.
Cnailfizffor Bixlmp of f"1f-rflizriir'
To care for a diocese is never an easy posi-
tion, but during a time of world upheaval the
responsibility increases tenfold. Bishop Hoban
has indeed proved himself a true shepherd to
his flock in many respects. He has been an
outstanding figure in upholding Christian prin-
ciples, sponsoring many badly-needed chari-
table organizations and in countless other ways
proving his ability and foresight. We, the
students of Notre Dame, wish you success in
every undertaking. Bishop Hoban, and pray
that God will continue to enlighten you.
Trustees of knowled e
RELIGION Instructor for the freshmen and everyones good
friend at Notre Dame is our chaplain, REVEREND ALFRED
TRITZ, O. F. M. Better known as "Father Alfred" to the
students, his smile endears him to all who know him, either as
a classroom or a corridor friend.
The seniors have been privileged to have REVEREND CASPAR
J. HEIMANN as their instructor in apologetics. Father comes
as an assistant from St. Catherines. His thorough and accurate
classes, peppered with laughs, were one of our favorite periods.
We're sure to know our apologetics, thanks to Father I-Ieimann.
Our guide during high-school years, MOTHER MARY VERA
has been a steady flame of devotion to Christ and to the sisters
and students under her care. She has endeavored to give us a
Christian education that is truly Mary-like in its aims and ideals.
We will always remember the gracious leader who captured
our hearts and who made our Academy days such happy ones,
Able administrator and everybody's friend-that's SISTER
MARY RALPH, dear to our hearts as our A-l principal. She
shares our triumphs and admonishes us for our transgressions,
all with an irresistible twinkle in her eye. No memories will be
clearer than those which Sister Mary Ralph devised to make
school life more enjoyable. From movies and "illustrated
lectures" to pink and blue slips, we will remember her as an
advisor and a lifelong inspiration.
Always cheerful and always in our hearts'-that's SISTER
MARY AGERA, patience personified when drilling students in
senior survey, history, English literature or homeroom l05 reli-
gion class. She's an invaluable help, especially for those scholar-
ship tests . . . Backbone of the Athletic Association and top ideal
for aspiring economists, SISTER MARY AIMEE is the sophs' pride
and joy. I-Iomeroom 203's favorite religion teacher also guides
students through world history . . . "I-Iistory with a dash of fun
and interesting Englishfxmight very well be the by-words of
SISTER MARY ALENE. The twinkle in her eyes makes her
classes periods of "pleasurable" knowledge . . . The senior
class's own advisor, SISTER MARY ALICIA is responsible for
our superb dramatic productions. '45 speech students and
collegiate-bound students studying English literature will always
remember senior homeroom l09's cheerful teacher . . . A shining
example of patience is SISTER MARY CARMELETTE, moderator
Rev. Alfred Tritz, O.F.M
Rev, Caspar A. Heimann
. K 4 X
Moderators of Wisdom . . .
Y Q g, - A
Miss Mary Margaret Cusack
of the Nieuwland Science Club. Her teaching
program includes general science and algebra
for eighth and ninth graders, chemistry for
juniors, and physics for seniors.
SISTER MARY CAROL, though quiet and
reserved, is able to bring forth our hidden
voices both vocal and intellectual. Whether
directing chorus and glee club, teaching junior
religion or persevering with future senoritas,
she molds true Notre Dame character . . . We'll
never forget SISTER MARY CECILIE'S jovial
smile and witty jokes. Equally memorable
Miss Lois Gorey Miss Helen I.. Komp
are math classes and 301 religion class, and as
piano accompanist she's tops . . . Shorthand
and business English enthusiasts claim SISTER
MARY DOLOROSE as "deluxe specialty" along
commercial lines. She is often sought as an
advisor because of her quiet, efiicient manner
. . . lt's the little things in life that count, and
the eighth graders of 204 agree that SISTER
MARY ELLEN is no exception. You Will al-
Ways find her willing to lend a helpful hand.
Their problems are her problems and as
sophomore moderator, SISTER MARY ELORICE
of homeroom 205 easily solves the "Soph-
omoritis Case". Both first and second year
Latin scholars vote her as "superibus" . . .
SISTER MARY FRANCIS' absorbing and in-
teresting algebra and general math classes plus
her obliging, friendly attitude make her an
all around favorite with the many students
that scurry into her classes daily . . . Endeared
to all Sophs is SISTER MARY GERALD who
shows her bookkeeping students how to keep
Cornerstones of learnin . . .
out of the "red". Sister also teaches religion
to the "privileged" first floor sophomore home-
room l07 . . . Whether you're an old hand
ar it or not, SISTER MARY GERMAINE is al-
ways Willing to be of assistance in the art
classes. Her contagious smile has earned her
a permanent place in our hearts . . . An under-
standing smile and soothing manner undoubt-
edly account for SISTER MARY JoELLE's
success as Student Council moderator and
homeroom teacher of lO8. Her love for his-
tory is evident in her Democracy ll and
American history classes.
The favorite linguist of first and second
year German students, SISTER MARY JULIAN
is also the prize package of sophomore home-
room 201. She teaches budding biologists
their scientific data and helps make us more
mission-minded. . . The members of the Junior
and Senior Guilds realized this past year that
SISTER MARY KATHLEEN is an indispensable
moderator. The freshmen will always re-
member her perfect-plus English classes. . . A
promising and pleasing addition to the fac-
ulty, SISTER MARY LEOLA has become more
than just a teacher to homeroom 304. Jour-
The towers of Notre Dame point heavenward as a symbol 01 our ctcrnal destiny.
Youthis valiant leaders . . .
nalism and English classes are our delight be-
cause of her pleasing manner and genuine
understanding. . . SISTER MARY LEONILLA,
302's homeroom teacher, will be remembered
for her sewing classes Where freshies learned
"fashion-Wisdom" and the home ec. survey
classes where sophs discovered the 'fins and
outs" of home-making.
A hit with any class, little SISTER MARY
LEROY keeps students guessing as to how she
generates enough energy for her big job of
directing the Sodality and teaching homeroom
104, English and Erench classes . . . Beaming
a radiant smile to everyone alike, SISTER
MARY LOUISE may be seen teaching religion
to her homeroom, 202, sophomore and senior
English and typing. A camera addict, she
continuously 'ishootsn students for the benefit
of Tower Memories . . . Guiding light of the
Tower and Tower Memories, SISTER MARY
LUKE directs senior homeroom l06 and also
teaches freshman Latin and religion classes.
She's our choice for an All-American advisor
and an all-round friend . . . Mathematical
formulae and the intricacies of natural func-
tions are patiently explained by SISTER MARY
NIICHELLA in her trigonometry and geometry
classes. Her understanding of student prob-
lems is appreciated by homeroom students
A newcomer to 102, SISTER lMlARY SHELIA
has found time to endear herself to all, espe-
cially the juniors. Whether teaching sociology,
English, and democracy, or supervising Red
Crossroads of the student body. the main hall. is the hub of activity in the school.
Our capable counselors . . .
Cross activities, Sister makes every class satisfy
. . . As junior class moderator, SISTER MARY
ST. LAWRENCE does a marvelous job. In her
"free" time she teaches Latin HI and IV and
French I. You can consult her any night about
"those verbs" in homeroom 103 . . . Teacher
extraordinary of religion, social studies, and
English is SISTER MARY ST. THERESE. Un-
limited artistic talent plus incomparable humor
help her to make the best of any situation. She
is well worth her weight in gold . . . SISTER
MARY VIRGINETTE is a new personality on the
faculty who has taken over her classes like an
old-timer. Her busy schedule includes home-
room 303, biology, freshman world history
and social studies . . . Chief of the cooking lab
and homeroom 306, SISTER MARY WlI,MAR1E
has the thanks of the freshmen and seniors who
are destined to be home-makers, Besides re-
ligion, Sister handles foods and home man-
Whether passing out pills or street car
passes, SISTER MARY CRESCENCE always has
a smile to pass along with them. We are grate-
ful to her for keeping us company while we
wait in the high school oflice . . . The official
vendor of paper, pencils and those indispensa-
ble erasers, SISTER MARY MARTIN of the
general oflice is the person we gratefully thank
for providing us with the material for record-
ing our classroom mental gymnastics . . . With
energetic fingers that control the typewriter
and a warm smile that makes friends readily,
IVOTRE DAME ACADEMY
ADMISSION SLIP- e
N-'feLf21maaMQQZa41.Z-IIR- un. --
one. 55-Z..-27 fffff. .....
Issued Lfdcz .
The scene of our fondest memories.
MISS DONNA PREBANEK, P.N.D., cheered
us on our way to the high school office. A new
friend, but a true one . . . We'd be lost without
the cheerful helpfulness and ready suggestions
of SISTER MARY MANUELLA and SISTER
MARY CHARLES. These nuclei of our library
and able directors of the library committee are
our guides to good reading.
MISS MARY VIRGINIA SEXTON, P.N.D.,
a new addition to the faculty, adds a sparkling
note to her ever-interesting English and home
nursing classes. She will never be forgotten
for her understanding and kindness as instruc-
tor and friend. .. Algebraically scientific,
MISS MARY MARGARET CUSACK captivates
Builders of character . . .
The statue of our Blessed Mother is mantled in a cloak of snow, a symbol of Mary's spotless purity.
her students with her dignified informality.
Delightfully humorous, many classroom dif-
ficulties are averted by her, quick wit and ready
smile coupled with math and science knowl-
edge . . . Juniors proclaim MISS LOIS GOREY
as their short-cut to shorthand proficiency.
Under her direction the future wizards of
the typewriter keys tap along, and the intri-
cate facts of commercial law are unfolded . . .
The guardian of our A.A. and the model of
the Leaders' Club, Miss HELEN KOMP is the
motivating force of our gym classes. She's a
"square shooter," and a professional at the art
of amusing repartee.
Badgered by hundreds of hungry students,
SISTER MARY CONSOLATA advocates smiles,
good food, and plenty of both. Noted for
their consistent good humor, both SISTER
MARY CLEO and SISTER MARY GEARALDINE
have become everyones friends through the
simple bartering of after-school snacks or cafe-
teria blue-plate specials. The cheerful smiles
of all three have endeared them to all . . .
At the tinkle of a doorbell, a friendly smile
and welcoming hand will greet you at Notre
Dame. We will always remember the posses-
sor of these two charming assets, MISS ANNA
PERTZ, for her efhciency and helpfulness.
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In the shadow of the past
RING CEREMONY .... --
NOTRE DAME DAY ,.....
MAY CROWNING .w......
PROM QUEEN AND COURT
SODALITY DANCE C.W,O..
KID DAY ..,.... --
CLASS PARTIES ..........
SODALITY COMMITTEES I .-
STUDENT COUNCIL .....
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION I
LEADERS' CLUB --- ---
SCIENCE CLUB -d- ---
TOWER ...,. ,.L,,.I-- --
TOWER MEMORIES .,.,..
GLEE CLUB ......, --
DRAMATIC CLUB .... H-
HONOR SOCIETIES --I,----
LIBRARY COMMITTEE IM
JUNIOR GUILD ...I L L -. I- -N
A band of loyalty .....
Public Holiday No. 1 I--
Mary's own day .....
Royalty for an evening ....
Our last high school formal ....
Senior dignity at its best ---
"Gang's all here! " Let's go ....
To Jesus through Mary ---
They really click! ---
Gym's girl friends ---
Cream of the crop ---
Test-tube complexes --L- --,
Victims of pencilitis .........
Competing for the Pulitzer prize
With a song in our hearts .....
Grease paint addicts --
One touch of genius ....
Glorified book worms -L,
Minor but major ---
Rin S for remembrance . . .
Seniors who explained symbols for Ring Ceremony are: ski, Mildred Schubeck, Rita Gutman, Mary Lou Gordon.
fSeated,I Catherine Perko, Eleanor Patrick, Marilyn Gluvna.
KSecond roruj Mary Jo O'Brien, Mary Cachat, Ann Kasik,
Kliirst rowj Rita Evans, Rita Mulrow, Theresa Twaragow- Rosemary Schmitt.
YMBOL of loyalty and friendship, the tiny gold band of
our class ring binds us to our Alma Mater and holds precious
memories of by-gone school days. Its crest is our standard,
and as such, emblazons not only our class ring but also our
yearbook title page, reflecting the ideals we cherish.
When at last March blustered in, the eagerly anticipated
ring ceremony day arrived. Juniors looked to this day as
the crowning event of their junior year. The stage was set
. . . the audience eagerly awaited the program . . . the great
velvet curtains slowly parted, presenting the senior class ofli-
cers and other participants in the ceremony.
The seven symbols on the crest, including the shield, the
cross, the crown, the lily, the rose, the N.D., and the motto
"How Good is the Good God," were explained by the eager
seniors. Then as each junior's name was called, with mixed
feelings she ascended the stage to receive her class ring-a
ring she had already begun to cherish.
UPPER LEFT: Led by their class officers the
sophomores display their newly acquired senior-
high dignity. UPPER RIGHT: The mighty
mites, the eighth grade, line up for inspection.
CENTER: In their cardboard mortar boards, the
seniors present a preview of their appearance
on graduation. LOVVER LEFT: "Sign my hat,"
is the by-word of the day as the camera catches
the seniors in the midst of the traditional signa-
ture-scramble. LOWER RIGHT: The juniors
pose in the hall to show their "class-ring" hats.
Q! AG M:
'f ea or
N . U
- sh W I
if A.. C-fm, li
Ho T to have fun
"Notre Dame Day, holiday loved by all!"
No truer Words Were ever spoken--as every freshie, soph,
junior and senior will tell you!
This year the freshmen experienced their first Notre Dame
Day-a memorable one indeedf Scurrying down the halls
in search of autographs, and munching the delicious lunch,
they were dressed in their green and gold Robin Hood hats.
Remember when We were freshies how every little detail en-
thralled usebevvildered as we were-and what a novelty it
was to have a movie in school!
The sophs entered into the spirit of the day with vim,
vigor, and vitality in their beguiling maroon and gold half-
hats. Excitement reigned supreme for they knew what was
Juniors clung to each moment because they realized that
they had but one more Notre Dame Day left. Ringing in
the news with their purple and gold ring hats, they entered
enthusiastically into the spirit of the day.
To the seniors it was the last Notre Dame Day which will
always hold the place of honor in our hearts. The traditional
mortar boards, the few silent tears, and the more audible
laughs all blended into one grand memorable impression
which we shall take with us. The fact that it was our last
helped us enjoy the day to the fullest extent, grasping each
precious moment, perhaps with a lump in our throats and a
suspicious gleam in our eyes, but yet with a deeper apprecia-
tion for the festival and the meaning behind it.
We can almost re-experience and recapture the exhilaration
of donning our "graduation caps", the nostalgic impres-
sion of the grand parade "along old Ansel Road," the simple,
impressive Student Council induction in the auditorium, the
tempting odors of the lunch, and the relaxation of an after-
noon spent seeing the movie.
We seniors sigh a unanimous Wish that We could be here
to celebrate each coming Notre Dame Day, but We'll have to
be satisfied by cherishing all the precious memories that We
have already gathered.
UPPER LEFT: One down and three to go as
freshmen step along "old Ansel Road" to model
their "Robin Hood" hats. UPPER RIGHT: Juniors
eagerly await the "go" signal during their holi-
day trek. CENTER: Joyce VVaIsh, Phyllis Mazu-
rowski, Marguerite Jost, Rita Love, and Ursula
Sandro model their "creations", LOWER LEFT:
A hat with plenty of "John Hancocks" is worth
its weight in gold to seniors. LOWER RIGHT:
The topic seems to be food for the inner man,
as sophs gather in a classroom for lunch.
Payin homa e to Mary
The May Queen is crowned by the Student Council President Al the annual Mary's Day cercmtmics
f ip, ef 'K'k' . XM?
May Queen Attendants: Ufirst rnwj Isabel Dajer. K5econd mtv! Philomenc Humenik. Rosemary Pnpp, Laverne
Jean Liederbach. Anne Katona, Lucille Suhay fMuz'd of Kral. Mary Alice Dobay. Rita Gutman, Margie Bova. Sally
Honorj, Mildred Schubeck. Pat Rini. Mary Cornhoff. Reim,
ith love and devotion . . .
N the warmth of May sunshine, on a
shadow-dappled campus, we observed tradi-
tional Mary's Day once again. ln the early
morning, we attended Mass in the chapel, and
morning classes dragged as we eagerly awaited
the afternoon ceremonies.
Pit last, gathered on the campus, we watched
the royal procession approach. Sodality ofli-
cers in cap and gown, and attendants in rain-
bow-hued gowns made their way to positions
around the throne. Lucille Suhay, maid-of-
honor, carried the crown of white sweet peas
with which to crown our May Queen, Mar-
garet Ferenczi. Sweetly regal in a white satin
bridal gown, Margaret accepted the crown and
in the name of the student body, placed it on
the brow of the fairest of Queens, Mary lm-
We sang our favorite hymns as each at-
tendant, representing her homeroom, ap-
proached the altar and offered a floral tribute
of roses. At the close of the ceremonies, when
the monstrance was raised in Benediction, the
peace of Christ Hooded our hearts as we
watched our last Mary's Day slip into the
beautiful realms of memory.
Dream-dances forever . . .
MURMURS of soft music and the whisper-
ing rustle of formals filled the ballroom of
Hotel Statler that unforgettable January eve-
ning of our senior prom. Rainbow-hued
gowns, one by one, transformed the ballroom
into a bit of fairyland as against the back-
ground of the khaki and blue of Uncle Sam
and the black of tuxedos, we danced to the
strains of Willard's rippling music.
Dim lights and the opening bars of a
dreamy refrain announced the royal waltz
danced by Bernadette Anzlovar, our queen for
the night, with her king, Bill Krill. We all
appreciated the generous assistance of our
chaperones, who helped make our evening per-
fect in every way.
As the hands of the clock moved unfalter-
ingly toward twelve, we resolved to fill every
minute with pleasure, so that our prom would
be indelibly impressed in the treasure chest of
precious memories that will linger always.
Prom committee mem-
bers include Kliack FOLUQ
Mary Kay Macken, Elea-
nor Patrick, Marie Gugli-
uzza and Mary Skrha.
fMiddle rowj Catherine
Perko, Marilyn Gluvna,
and Mary Livingston.
fFront rowj Marilyn
Myers and Jean Hutt.
idni ht melod lin ers . . .
ENTION of May 4 brings nostalgic
memories of our last school formal and the
feature social event of a Sodalist's year, the
The highlight of the evening came at inter-
mission time when Prefect Martha Maynard
crowned the statue of Our Lady while the
dancers sang, "Beautiful Lady in Blue." In
the warm spring surroundings, seniors, juniors
and sophomores danced away the hours to
modern melodies. Hundreds of whispering
taffeta and tulle formals presented a rainbow
of colors as the couples swirled across the ball-
Looking back now on our tiny blue dance
programs brings remembrances of soft music,
' .L X x X
D' u' 6 gr X
fragrant flowers, and an evening of fun that
will remain with us forever. To the Sodality
oflicers who planned the affair, and to our
chaperones, we say "Thanksl" for making our
last dance the very best.
Martha Maynard, Sodality Prefect, pays tribute to Our Lady at the Sodality Dance as Sodality ofhcers Margaret
Harks, Maryalice Ryan, Mary Alice Kreisheimer, Joan Schmitz. Genevieve McGinnis, Michclina Guarino, and
Mary Gilmore look on.
Fun time mean oo tumes . . .
l. Tired enough for a nap after their strenuous day of
fun are Marian Keily, Kathleen Minch. Dorothy Wager,
Mary Kralik, and Eleanor Patrick. 2. It looks as if the
senior Halloweeners are being strung up on a clothesline.
3. The Angel, Marilyn Sonnhalter, tries to convert the chain
gang, Cin some orderj, Rosemary Cowper, Mary Kay Mack-
en, Louise Avalon, Bernadette Masek, and I.aVerne Kral. 4.
, 5, vga., f if
Mary Cachat, Mary Stefano, Emily Mendise and Mary Adams
get their fortunes told by Rita Hauer. 5. The prettiest.
funniest, and most original of the senior masqueraders:
Margaret Fcrenczi, Eurydyce Campensa, and Beatrice Chase.
6. "Oh, to be young again!" Senior infants are Marjorie
Ihlenfield, Delphine Glow, Wilma Schwerko, and Felicia
' T their two "dress" occasions, the Halloween Party and
' Kid Day, the sedate and sophisticated seniors cast propriety to
the winds. The rattle of a convict's chains, the shabby hat
of a hobo, the demure swish of a hoop skirt, and the favorite
game of "Guess Who" added plenty of gaiety and mystery to
the Senior Halloween Party.
Pig-tailed and freckled kids pored over fourth-year Latin
books, and pinafore-clad children skipped up to physics class
on annual 'lKid Day", when the seniors romped through the
halls licking their huge all-day suckers, and trailing theif
pull-toys behind them.
Buzzin our part -line
l. Students swayed and walked to the harvest rhythms
at the annual Fall Social. Identiiiable girls on the picture
are Virginia Blaha, Sadie Cuttaia, Jean Stanley, and Elaine
Corey. 2. The sophs, all out for a good time, look at the
camera through the railing at the gym entrance. 3. Sylvia
Anjeskey and Peggy O'Conner seem to be enjoying the music.
ALTHOUGH deadline dates prevented complete coverage
of the late-spring junior and freshman parties, we did man-
age to creep in on the sophs' Valentine party almost unno-
ticed. Granted a one-day reprieve from the uniform regula-
tion, Sally Soph showed up in a variety of colors and styles,
prepared to have a gay time at the auditorium program and
later at the food-laden lunch tables.
First big event on our date calendars was the Annual Fall
Social, sponsored by the Guild. Students out for a gay time
packed the gym that November night, providing another
means for memories.
4. LaVerne Uhcr, Mary Jane Kemmerling, Agnes lxrebs and
Dolores Neider catch the camera on the beam 5 Under the
protection of Our Lady, Charlotte Minch, Elemor Durica
and Rosemary Flynn en-joy the tastiest part of a tasty party
6. And the gang was all there!
Mary Alice Kreisheimer
OU'RE a Sodalist of Mary, but do you
know the meaning of its emblem?
As a Sodalist, you belong to the army, and
your allies are strong throughout the whole
world. You're bound even closer to them by
fighting the forces of evil under the command
of the Blessed Trinity, represented in your
banner by the triangle.
Everything you do is for the greater honor
and glory of Christ your King and Mary,
whose eternal crowns are also represented in
your emblem. Your efforts should be tireless
in spreading Catholic Action, and the sword
points the way when you, as a true Sodalist of
Mary, "dare to be different" in winning the
world to Christ.
With Christ . . .
WHO could have dreamed back in the six-
teenth century when Flemish Father John
Leunis founded Our Lady's Sodality that it
would come to mean so much in the twentieth
century to the students of Notre Dame? Yet
our active participation in Sodality life proves
that to be the case.
When Father Daniel Lord, S. J., organized
the first Notre Dame Sodality in 1927, it was
purely a spiritual group which aimed to
make the students prayer-conscious during
times of religious laxity by spiritual reading
and sincere attempts to help one's neighbor on
"the long road home."
The Notre Dame chapter of the Sodality
lives up to its name in fostering devotion to
Christ through love and imitation of His
Blessed Mother. Gathered under Mary's name,
Sodalists achieve the sanctilication of souls by
projects that seem far from the wonderful re-
sults obtained. Apple-days, soap-box lectur-
ers, and mysterious board notices all worked
to further the cause of the Mystical Body
among students and those aided by Sodality
drives. To defend the Church against attacks,
and to spread the Faith by living example is a
Sodalist's aim. She holds as her guide the tra-
ditional motto of the Sodality: "Ad Jesum
eeentecl ar -likeness . . .
HE Mission Committee, steered by our
steadfast and trustworthy Peggy Harks, has
given all the students an excellent chance to
show their true mission colors. The mission
ship was launched early with the sale of
Christmas cards and seals in the main lobby,
and members of the Mission Committee were
also responsible for the functioning of the mis-
sion post office in order to alleviate some of the
Christmas rush in the United States mail. Aft-
er Christmas a cancelled stamp drive was held
for the benefit of poor missionaries, followed
up by a dog raffle at which a white, crocheted
dog was awarded to the lucky winner. To
bring the projects to a close, a drive was held
to buy war bonds which in turn will be used
to clothe poor little Chinese children.
Nlielieliiin lliizwiiiii Peggy Ilitrks
,S't'm'1iI .rlxszlflii ,5'et'ri'Iiiry
NE of the most active committees of the
Sodality, the Literature committee is kept busy
promoting Catholic literature among Sodalists.
The paper shortage was no obstacle, for home-
rooms collectively purchased three pamphlets
each month, read them and then redistributed
them to chaplains and hospitals. Catholic
Book Week meant hard work spiced with
fun for this active group, for they propagan-
dized the advantages of good reading from
every point of view, including that of the
soapbox Micky Ciuarino set up between peri-
ods in the corridors. Retreat notes for the stu-
dents were compiled and distributed by the
committee members, and the annual mental
prayer contest was also under capable direc-
TOP PICTURE: Literature Committee. fliuck row! Helen
Mazovec, liileen Polymer. Jeanne liitrell. Kathleen English,
Miehelina Guarino. Beverly lice. rfront rowj Peggy
O'Connor, lfrances Bartko.
BO'l"liOlVl PlC'l'URli: Mission Committee. fliuck row!
Leona Vfhitney, Doris Cys. Jo Ann I-lenninger, Mercedes
Karpinski, Peggy Harks. filfront rowj Sylvia Anjesky,
Rita Toth, Kathleen Baugh, Rose Marie Bednar, Julia Mlakar.
Faith at our fin er tips . . .
tluit-vieve Melliimis juan Selivnitz
Ij1it'l1t1r'1xtic-Om' l,r1u'y T7't'U.VIll'l'l'
NDER the capable leadership of Genevieve
McGinnis, devotion to our Blessed Lady was
fostered through many varied activities of the
Eucharistic-Our Lady's Committee. One of
the most beautiful and inspiring ceremonies at
Notre Dame was the living rosary honoring
Mother Mary. Each Hail Mary brought a new
resolution to do good. The annual pilgrimage
to the shrine of Our Lady of Lourdes at Prov-
idence Heights Was eagerly anticipated by
Mary's sodalists who spent an all-too-short
day in her honor. A mental prayer contest
was sponsored by the Eucharistic-Our Lady's
Committee's ambitious members Who, during
Lent, also offered daily Stations of the Cross.
my 5: li!
at ill E!
TOP PICTURE: liucharistic-Our Lady's Committee. fBacl2
rowj Joan Stark. Nlargaret llennessey, lfvelyn Kaman, lylary
Alice Owens. Catherine Hickernell, Patricia Liederbach.
flfrcmi row! Jane Schmitt. Marcella Sylvestro. Genevieve
McGinnis. Rita Zeleznik.
BOTTOM PICTURE: Social Life Committee. Dorothy
Csarny. Joan Schmitz, Joan Frank, Carole Jean Velotta.
Nan Kennedy, Patricia Kramer. Ann Katona, Lois Plechaty.
NDOUBTEDLY one of the most popular
school groups, the Sodality's Social Life com-
mittee, is responsible for many of our Notre
Dame memories. The swish of vari-colored
formals, soft music and the perfume of flowers
spell the Sodality dance, the big social event of
spring at Notre Dame. Characterized by red
roses and flickering vigil lights, the Living Ro-
sary dedicates the month of October to our
Blessed Lady. In October, too, We travel to
Providence Heights for our annual pilgrimage
to Mary's shrine. Members of the Social Life
committee also directed this year's impressive
sophomore Sodality reception.
God, our eternal oal . . .
LIP, clip can be heard when the members
of the publicity committee are on the job. The
heads of the super-ambitious committee.
Maryalice Ryan and Mary Ctilmore, shoulder
the Wheel together as they keep the student
body up-to-date on all Sodality activities. You
can see they're on the beam because of the
"Wim, Wigor, and vvitality" with which they
tackle their job. They also keep the ball roll-
ing at Sodality meetings with their dual pep-
injected talks. Their theme song might Well
be "We're Always Painting Pictures." To
their efforts are due the masterful Sodality bul-
letin boards and monthly Queens Work re-
ports. For all-round pep and cooperation, the
publicity committee rates A-plus in any book.
1Iz1t'y flilinore Nlztryztliet' R1-'zttt
, . , . .
I taltltrtfy lttlrltrtty
FIRST class enthusiast, Mary Alice Kreis-
heimer, head of the Apostolic Committee, in-
stilled her fervor and vitality into the entire
student body. We had loads of fun laughing
over the cartoons We gathered for scrapbooks
for servicemen, and more satisfaction in mak-
ing holiday menus for convalescent servicemen
in army, navy, and marine hospitals. We la-
boriously learned to manage two knitting
needles simultaneously and then, through the
trial and error method, succeeded in producing
knitted afghan squares for the Red Cross. The
Readerls Digest and the Catholic Digest Were
focused in the spotlight as everyone collected
them for the boys overseas.
TOP PICTURE: Apostolic Committee. fliuck rowl
Patricia Cavanaugh. Patricia Kelly, Virginia Verhunce.
Arlene Janosek, Annette Secunde, Ruth Schneider, Dorothy
MacDonald. Rosemary Stepan. flfronl rotuj Bernice I,utl,
Mary Alice Kreisheimer, Marguerite Jost.
BOTTOM PICTURE: Publicity Committee. flgllfk rotvl
Joan Pink. Roseann Cindar. Anna Marie Film, Shirley
Smith. Rita Ann McNally, Rosemary lilynn. flironl rotuj
Carol Moran, Mary Gilmore, Maryalice Ryan, Patricia
aiclens made to order . . .
llfklflllllll ln 0
STUDENT participation in school discipline began
way back in 1925, when the "Notre Dame Service
Squad" was organized to supervise in assemblies, corri-
dors, and cafeterias.
These monitors, forerunners of our modern Hclicker
girls," were the originators of any form of student self-
government at N. D. Strangely enough to us, in those
days perfect silence was observed in all corridors and
cafeterias. With the passing of time, this perfect silence
has led to "perfect" speech. The present name of the
Student Council appeared for the first time in l926, and
ever since has stood for the principle of democracy
which we learn in our everyday life.
Starting with Frances Begley in 1925 down to our
own Patricia Donahue, the Student Council presidents
in the past 20 years have represented the typical Notre
Dame girl. Along with their regular duties of student
self-government, the officers now have the added respon-
sibility of directing our participation in the war effort.
To this effect, war bonds and stamps were handled
through the Student Council treasurer. Our Sixth War
Loan Drive went over the top with a total of 564,-
385.8O, when Rosemary Cowper reigned as Victory
Queen with an individual total of EBl5,000, Minute
Man Days boosted the over-all amount and helped us to
fly our cherished Minute Man flag, the first to be merited
in the city of Cleveland.
Our traditional Mother-Daughter night, and the new
Dad-and-Daughter night were under the capable direc-
tion of the Student Council OfHcers. As the perfect
meeting place for faculty and students, the Student
Council gained a place in our hearts that we will always
a c wer 'o Ann Sexton Janet O'Harra
Top Picture: Clicker Custodians. Front Row: Mary
Stefano, Eleanor Patrick. Veronica Mihelich. lfelicia Krakow-
ski, lirances Polito. Marion Miller, and Mary l.ou Trivison.
Middle Row: Kathleen Baugh, Ruth Yuhasz, Michelina
Guarino, Mary l,ou Gordon, Norma Grisanti, Margery
Smith, and Norma Jolians, Lust Row: Mary Livingston,
Rita Mulrow, Marcella Bilek, Catherine Perko, Rita Toth,
Marjorie lhlenfield and Germaine Coviello.
Bottom Picture: l.aw and order are carried on through
the efforts of the following girls: Front Row: Patricia Man-
ning. Virginia Cipra. Geraldine Jannalo. Virginia Hollis,
Bernadine Rebick, Mary lirances Callahan, Marilyn Sonn-
halter, and .Josephine Kovaeic, iwiddle Row: llileene YVent-
lel, Mary Ann Gemignani, Anne MeConville, Mary Kay
Macken, Mary Theresa Keelm, Rita Gutman and Mary Lou
Bielhelhausen. Lust Row: Mary Ann Sylvestro, Grace Lan-
la, Kathleen Minch, Marilyn Gluvna, Dorothy Goebel. Doris
Cye, Ann Kazik and Regina Krent,
These girls represent the senior and junior classes respec IoPorto Anne bkrabcc and Muyf Kay fisher FONT Rou,
tively: Back Row: .lean Gregory, M1rgarcL XV1ll Mary Patricia Kilfoylc Janet Syyccny licquelinc Oltttx Mary Ann
Ann Skrha, Rosemary' Cowper, Phyllis Hefntr Rose Marie link and Rose Miry Hirri on
Custodians of law and order. Junior
Student Council members include: Kliack
Rowj l,illian Eckert, Anna Marie lfihn,
Ruth Dolan, Mary Hawkins, and Berna-
dette Supan. KSecoml Rotul Margie Bova.
Lena Giordano, Joan Ciorman, Dorothy
Csarny. Clarice Bates. and Claire Vairley.
fTh1'rz1 Rowj Elizabeth Agresta, Nlildred
Kluclao, Ellen Nloore, l.oretta Vargo and
Patricia Carson. flfourlh RLYLUQ Mary
Gallagher, Rita Zele7nik, Clare Raith, and
Corridor traffic cop . . .
Freshman and Sophomore representatives: fSlamIingj
Joan Greenshields, Elaine Gut, Catherine Connor, Lillian
Magilo, Josephine Dzurrillo. Dorothy Steinocker, Claire
O'Connor. fSeu1ed, Back Rowj Mary Jane Podracky,
Claire Schmitt, Lillian Vosmick, Rita Vvleir, Mary Theresa
liearon. Eileen Lambden. Alice Kamfor, Joan Hagan.
llfronf Row! Alice Bates, Doris Kresse, Jean Deirsen,
Connie Luciano, Jean XVeihle. Jean Gall, Jeanette Bartak,
Junior Student Council: KI-'rom rotuj
Rita Rilling. Lorice Mansour, Patricia
Liederbach. ISecom1' rotuj Clare Mangan,
Agnes Ullman, Betty Nunn, Rita Pepoy.
f'I'hird FOLUQ Frances Nugent, Vonna
Mobily. Rita llnglish, flirzclz rotuj Dor-
othy Sevcek, Shirley Smith, Margaret
l Bacha. llileen Kelly.
Designed for sports fun . . .
WHEN the Athletic Association lirst saw the light of
day back in 1924, it boasted a membership of 34 girls
dressed in bloomers and middy-blouses who were the
Hrst to fight for the honor and glory of their class on the
gym Hoor. Now, 21 years later, 375 sports-minded
athletes take part in the A. A.'s activities.
Proudly claiming the title of the oldest school or-
ganization, the A, A. when first organized had on its
agenda only basketball and volleyball. Today, besides
these two favorites, it includes in its activities baseball,
riding, bowling, archery, golf, tennis, swimming, roller
and ice skating, play-days, hay rides, sleigh rides and
bike hikes. Good sportsmanship, keen competition and
fun for everyone are the fundamental aims of the Ath-
letic Association. To promote further these sports ideals,
homeroom volleyball makes competition possible for
students not on the varsity teams.
Everyone enjoys the general meetings when business
and pleasure are blended for an hour of fun. Could any-
one ever forget those famous "poetry" announcements,
or those quiz shows with the "different" twist, when we
sat quaking in our boots lest we be called up next? As
our guardian of sports-fun and athletic-life during our
school days, the A. A. has been an all-round swell pal.
Helen Slowey Lillian Langton Rosenizlrie Mihelicli
I :ce-President Secretary Treasurer
A. A. board members served out their term with a smile: whirlo. Front Row: Catherine McDonald. riding: Patricia
Bach Row: Eleanore Durica, Sophomore representative: Liederback, baseball: Veronica Mihelich, badmintong Vir-
Louise Bartak, bowling: Beverly Fee, special events: Corrine ginia Skuly, sophomore representative.
Novak, basketball: Virginia Gaffney, volleyball: Rita Pepoy,
1 ' ET
JPFL 4 j,f',iL'HUARy
v. WR 4'
VOLLEYBALL occupied the sport spotlight
as the first attraction of our A. A. year, but
many saddle-weary equestriennes can testify
that it Wasn't Autumn's only activity. Our
acquaintance with our horse friends was ce-
mented at the annual hayride. The school's
mermaids spent fun-filled afternoons splashing
in the green-blue waters of the "Y's" pool,
While bowling enthusiasts rolled the balls
down the alleys every Friday. As Winter
breathed its icy breath, basketball arrived to
send our blood pressure soaring, and March
saw birdies flying unconcerned through the
In spring a young girl's fancy turns to
thoughts of socking the familiar baseball,
While tucked between the pages of our sports
calendar we find that a bike hike, playday and
skating parties rounded out our A. A, life for
the school year of '44 and '45.
-1 tudent of port . . .
SENIOR TEAM MEMBERS: ffop row! .lcan Hutt. Beverly lice. Nlargic Vfall, Corinne Novak. Sally Stain,
l.illian l.anglon. l,oL1isc Barlak. Helen Slowry, Marilyn flioltom row! Mary Stefano. Veronica Mihclich. Rosemarie
Gluyna. flllilitltlill' rowj Elaine Corcy, Dorothy XVagcr, Mihclich. Phyllis llcfncr, Catharine MacDonald.
JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM MEMBERS: filgllfk Row! Vnrgo. Mary lflcanorc Koch, Therese DilxQZk7SliHO, Vonna
Mary Hawkins. Ruth Dolan. Virginia Gaffney, liilccn Kelly, Mobily. Lena Giordano. qliwllom l'ULL'j lfranccs Toth, Hclcn
Nlary l.ou Blackburn. lilfliiddlv row! .loan Schmitz, Loretta Rahatin. Nlargarct Datillo, Maryalicc Ryan.
Gem ofthe gym floor . . .
SOI-'llOlVlORlQ 'lilfAlVl MNMBIIRS: H"1ir'sl row! Carol XVelch. Noreen Nlulcaliy. Dorothy Palermo. ff-f'hi1'c1 roiuj
Orlileowski, llelen Henneswy, Virginia Slxuly. Carol Solinnlei. liileeii Zeill. l,illian Vosmilx. Pirlene rlanosck. Carol Jones.
K-Yr'c'or1c! row! Claire Schmitt. Rita XVier, lilaine Gut. Lois Rosemary lilynn.
l7reshman Members of Volleyball and Basliellvall Teams: Vat Halleron. Jerry Talon. Kathleen Molwily, Doris Gluvna.
Vliirsf row! Pal Kramer. Alice Hedclerman. .lean Dierson. Marge Hennessey. Laverne Phillips. Christine XVinsck. lfileen
lheresa l7riedel, .lerrv Snalwle. Alice Kalweil, Nlarilyn Beulw- Bulger. flfourth row! Connie Luciano. Dorothy Hodgson,
ner, Joan Hagen. l'SL'UlJI7Ll fort! Lois Mae Surtz, Claire Mary ,lane Cassidy. Marilyn Pylich, llleanor Zimmerman.
Ann Slick. .lcanneiie Barlak. .Jeannette Krenl. Harrier Orcasek. Peggy Vanrlemotter. Nan Kennedy, Cilella Zelinka, Jane
Jerry Jacobson, Ann English, Anne Brennan, fThz'rd row! Granzeier.
S-no-Fun? Dorothy Vdager. secretary-treasurer: Marilyn
Members ol' the Leaders' Club are all-round good sports.
TOP PICTURE: Dorothy Vvlank, Elaine Gut. Betty Claire
Goecke, Jo-Ann llenninger, Carol Orlikowski. Eileen Zeitz,
Bernadette Blake. Lois Welch. Jean liisher. Carol Ciulan,
Virginia Skuly, liileen Kelly. Joan Gorman. Dorothy Goebel,
Margery Smith. Ruth Dolan. Veronica Mihelich. Mary .lane
Prechtl. Rita linglish. and Nlary Hawkins.
BOTTOM PICTURIQ: Eurydyce Campensa. Lillian Lang-
ton, Corinne Novak, Vonna Mobily. Rita NVier, Virginia
Gaffney, .lean Dulka, Lillian Vosmik. .lean Liederbach.
Beverly Ifee, Sylvia Anjesky. Mary Ann Schikowski, Carol
Solinski, Margaret Datillo. Catherine MacDonald, Louise
Bartak, Rosemarie Mihelich, Eileen Adams.
ROM checking attendance and scrubbing
the equipment, to taking over gym classes in
emergencies, the Leaders' duties were many
and varied. But they had fun, too, in school
and out, for Leaders agreed that all Work and
no play makes Jill a dead-head. Annual
events were the year-end picnic and a banquet
at which new Leaders were inducted and re-
ceived their pins.
Leaders owe the idea for their group to Miss
Helen Komp, who organized it three years ago
as "first aid" for the large physical education
department. As moderator, she guides the
club's policies and activities, and is responsible
for many of the good times which characterize
their "gang get-togethersf'
With pride, the senior Leaders can look
back over their record of a job Well done, for
their memories of locker-room laughs are in-
evitably associated with a blue-and-white arm-
band, and a tiny silver pin that symbolize
their membership in the Leaders Club.
Members of the Nieuwland Science Club are: fStand-
zingj Nlaryalice Mittinger. Cxrace Lanza, Virginia Verhunce.
Ruth Dolan, Christine Jelinik. Josephine Kovacic, June New-
man, Evelyn Kaman, Dorothy Csarny. Penny Kilfoyle.
Audrey Potechnic, Clare Dembinski. fBack rowj Catherine
Stearn. Mary Lou Blackburn. Mary Hawkins. Mary Jane
Prechtl, Marcella Bilek. lFront rotuj Mildred Schubeck,
Joan Gorman. Frances Toth, Catherine MacDonald. Janet
Sweeney, Bernadette Masek, Helene Turza, and Anna Marie
Lab technique devotees . . .
Q ITH science making such great strides in
research and synthesis, is it any wonder that
budding test-tube explorers have banded to-
gether to learn more about scientific advance-
ment? The Nieuwland Science Club members,
with access to modern lab equipment, experi-
ment to their hearts' content, and join with
other chem-minded students throughout the
nation to observe and emulate this progress.
With Virginia Verhunce at the helm, they
navigated their projects in connection with the
Federal Bureau of Investigation, War Food
Administration, and Science Service. In these
fields they studied crime detection and gathered
and prepared urgently-needed milk-weed floss
for life-jackets. Members gathered articles and
constructed scrapbooks dealing with recent
The Nieuwland Science Club was named
for South Bend's famed chemist-priest, Father
Julius Nieuwland, C. S. C., who pioneered in
research on synthetic rubber at Notre Dame
University. Perhaps these budding chemists
break test-tubes, but someday they may break
into the scientific records towards which they
Ofhcers of the Nieuwland Science Club are Grace Lanza,
publicity manager: Virginia Verhunce, president: Ruth
Dolan, treasurer: and Audrey Potechnic, secretary,
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These girls handled the writing and editing of the Tower Peggy l-Iarks, Marian Keily. Coletta Crawford, Jean Hutt
for the year '44-45: Seated: Margery Smith. Rose Bright, Patricia Donahue, Bernadette Macko, Rosemary Couper
Mary Adams, Rita Gutman, Catherine Perko. Standing: Mary Louise Gordon.
C most people a deadline is just another word, but to us
it meant one more issue of The Tower gone to press. With
wistful sighs we recall the laugh-loaded hours Towerites
spent in 106.
Tower days Cand nights? were filled with headlines, dead-
lines, nourishing Pepsi's and pencils, and writers' cramps: but
they had their lighter side, too, and many an erstwhile brain-
child grew up on the corn and quips of the galley slaves.
Now those days have receded into precious memories. But
long after we've forgotten how to write a lead, we'll remem-
ber patient Sister Mary Luke, helpful Sister Mary Leola, and
the staff of '45, immortalizing our history of Notre Dame.
.Q , I
Worft ou share
FTENTIMES while grinding out masterpieces
for Tower Memorz'es, we wished that our creative
brain-fuel could be replaced as easily as the mid-
night oil we burned in 106 this year. The little-ar-
ticles-and-typists-that-weren't-there and the girl-
in-the-third-row whom we knew but couldn't
identify all added to our gray hairs and failing rea-
son. Fondly we remember those who chased to
Chesshire's and "our" bakery, leaving lots of time
for the readin', writin', 'rithmetic and good times
that stemmed from working too long and too late
in lO6. We combed Cleveland for films and Hash-
bulbs, moaning over "publishing a yearbook dur-
ing wartime"g yet we loved every minute of our
hectic existence from September to June,
Because of their invaluable direction in publish-
ing our annual, thanks seem inadequate to express
our feelings towards Sister Mary Luke with her
never-failing help and good-humor, and to picture-
taking Sister Mary Louise who kept us "in stitches"
and "out of the red".
In this volume, we hope you find recorded all
your favorite memories, for we know that if you
like it, our annual has become what we set out to
publish-a good book, a bit of Notre Dame to
carry with you through the years.
. . H 4 l
Veronica Mihelich 8 '
Associate Editor O i
our foncle twlwemorie W7
TOP PICTURIQ: Iliad: roufj Corinne Novak. Mildred Schubeck. Catherine
llerlxo. Annette Secttncle. Vililma Scliwerlto. l.illian l.an5aIon. Rita Gutman.
fl'iI'tJ77f rote! Mary l.ou Trivison. Patricia Manning. Dorothy XVa51er, Janet
O'llarra. Rose Bright, Marian Keily, Rosemarie Nlihelich. Betty l.ou Vv'hitely,
MIDDLI2 PICTUIUI: lllufk rotej Nlary Ann Sylvestro. ,lean Nlarie Hutt,
Margaret lierenezi. Bernadette Anllovar, Anne Nleflonville. Mary l.ou Bielvel-
l1JllSCI1. Peggy Hiclwrnell. fl-ron! row! Bernita Gund. Mary Stefano, Geraldine
Jannazo, louise Avalon, Norma Johans. Anne Slxralsec.
PJO'l"l'OlNl l9lC'l'URlj: flitzvk row! llurydyce Campensa, Bernadette Nlaclxo,
Josephine Kovacie. Margie NVall. Beverly lice. Beatrice Chase. flrronl rowj
Rita Hauer. Peggy Harlxs. Rosemary l.ol7orto, Virginia Verhunee, Dolores
Harvan, Patricia Donahue. Catherine MafDonald.
I ' My
Ill! 'li' I'
' . ll! 1
f - rw Q,
oarin on Win of on
N some special way music plays a part in everyone's life.
With education, entertainment, and inspiration as its theme,
the glee clubs, chorus class, and a cappella choir have blend-
ed their musical talents into a symbol of school harmony.
Under the direction of Sister Mary Carol and Sister Mary
Cecelie these groups of two hundred and sixty voices have at-
tained their goal. On the night of May 18, the fourth annual
Spring Choral Concert was presented, leaving a lasting im-
pression on all. The senior glee club sang, "Goin' Home,"
"The Ash Grove," "By the River Glomenf' and a patriotic
selection, while the freshmen featured such gay numbers as
"Cielito Lindo", and "Fairy Field".
Returning this year the chorus class hit the high note of
the program with "Flower of Dreams," "Music," "Ave
Maria," and patriotic numbers. Making its debut, the a cap-
pella choir, a group of twelve voices, offered "Peter Piper"
and "Nightingale". The last two groups joined in singing
Adding the final touch to the evening, vocal and piano
solos were given. The choice of numbers, style of presenta-
tion, and perfection in singing showed music's part at Notre
TOP PICTURE: fBack row!
Dolores Neider, Marie Lorigno,
Genevieve Repasky, Marguerite Jost,
Claire Raith, Marguerite Bova,
Mary Ann Cachat, Beverly Camp-
bell, Mary Jane Kemmerling, Claire
Schmitt, Marilyn Sonnhalter. fSec-
ond rowj Rosemary Cowper,
Esther Svetek, Jacquelyn Holben,
Rita Mulrow, Mary Lou Biebel-
hausen, Dolores Nimberger, Helen
De Vall, Loyola Perl, Josephine
Alphonso, fFirst rowj Mary Jane
Danolfo, Virginia Nadrah, Elaine
Gut, Bernadine Gejdos, Geraldine
Jannazo, Agnes Gieger, Marilyn
MIDDLE PICTURE: fBack rowj
Mary Adams, Frances Smith, Mary
Ann Halko, Rita Varga, Arlene
Janosek, Dolores Keyon, Ann
Becker, Dorothy Strahler, Marian
Coughlin, Theresa Gresko, Evelyn
Francis, Julia Mlakar. fSecor1d
rowj Peggy Hickernell, Rose Marie
Papp, Jo Kovacic, Monica Yurko,
Mary Dempsey, Marie Grdina,
Betty Nunn, Leona Whitney, Mary
Sterk, Mary Eisenman. fFirst rowj
Ruth Liederbach, Virginia Krakow-
ski, Margery Horst, Rita Gutman,
Catherine Perko, Clarice Bates,
Therese Satow, Jean List.
BOTTOM PICTURE: KBack
rowj Jeanne Bergeron, Mary Ann
Wickes, Loretta Vargo, Dorothy
Csarny, Fay Brown, June Newman,
Margaret Dattilo, Bernice Valen-
tine, Eleanor Labus, Ellen Moore.
fSecond rowj Mary Therese Keehn.
Bernice Wavzniak, Anne Katona,
Virginia Blaha, Patricia Rini, Mary
Ann Link, Pat Manning, Theresa
D'Agostina, Elaine Sedmak. fFx'rst
rowj Margaret Ann Quinn, Mar-
garet Urbancik, Germaine Coviello,
Eleanor Varcho, Philomene Hume-
nik, Margery Smith, Marianne
Adamo, Rita Pepoy.
LEFT BOTTOM: KFirst rowj
Mildred Klucho, Eleanor Wendt,
Marie Hutman, Catherine Kehner,
Gwen Crowe, Betty Jane Schmitt,
Rita Zeleznik. fSecond rowj Eve-
lyn Kaman, Marie Turek, Eileen
Samden, Marie Pletka, Joan Jacob-
son, Jeanne Fitrell, Audrey Potech-
nic. fThird rowj Angela Smolik,
Rita Toth, Janet Wolinski, Doro-
thy Lacinak, Annette Smith, Cor-
rine Novak, Marilyn Gluvna, Marie
L 3 lmw .-......
Masters of make-believe . . .
Thespian Directors: Louise Avalon, secretary: Evelyn
Kaman, treasurer: Kathleen Baugh, president.
Shakespirits of Notre Dame-Future stars of tomor-
row: Bach Row Stcmclzing: Jeanne Bergeron, Bernadette
Supan, Vv'ilma Schwerko, Annette Secunde, Rosemary Cowa
per, Margery Smith, Yay Brown, Vonna Mobily, Rose Mary
Harrison. Sealed: Mary Alice Kreisheimer, Mary Lou Tri-
TERNAL is the lure of footlights and
grease paint, and for stage struck students, the
Dramatic Club affords the natural outlet for
displaying latent histrionic talent.
With Kathleen Baugh, Louise Avalon and
Evelyn Kaman as their eflicient chief eXecu-
tives, members of the Dramatic Club produced
an exceptionally active year. Their monthly
meetings combined comedy and stage knovvl-
edge built around a definite program. The
girls volunteered or were "drafted" for imita-
tions at the iirst meeting. As they got onto
the idea they planned pantomimes, skits and
short sketches-all of which helped to develop
stage presence among the members.
Musically inclined, they staged a recital in
October, and bound and determined to educate
someone, during National Drama Week they
were busy as beavers bringing home to the
students, drama's part in the War effort.
vison, Grace Lanza, Mary Livingston, Mary Kay Macken,
Pat Kelly, Beatrice Chase, Pat Donahue, Bernadette Masek.
Bollom Row: Dorothy Csarny, Saddie Cuttaia, Margaret
Ann Quinn, Bernice Valentine, Frances Toth, Frances Nu-
gent, Pat Carson.
T hrsc smiling facts arc thc futurc drimatists of our gener- Dolores Neider, Mercides Karpinski, Claire Schmitt, Eleanor
ation lzrsl Rott Ctraldine Qirwey Dolores Raymond, Labus, Pat Rini. Slamlingr Patricia Pasek. Bernadette Blake
Vltry lint Ctssidy Joan Stur7n1ckel Madeleine Oliver, Mary Peggy O'Conncr, Catherine Berka, Nlary Ann Finn.
Criflln Suomi Rott Llcanor Varcho Mlry Ann Cachat,
As the curtalns parted . . .
RADITIONAL among the seniors is their chance to tread
the boards in the annual senior class play. Since l935, aspir-
ing and perspiring members of the graduating class have pre-
sented to capacity audiences class plays that dealt alike with
modern comedy and historical drama.
ln April of l945, Bernadette of Lourdes came to Notre
Dame to star in "The Song of Bernadette", as Mary Alice
Kreisheimer brought the little French peasant to life once
again. Other outstanding performances were turned in by
Mary Livingston, Louise Soubirous, Bernadettes mother:
Wilma Schwerko, Francois Soubirous: Bernetta Masek as
Bernadette's younger sister, Marie: Annette Secunde as Dean
Peyramale, the principal cleric of Lourdes: Beatrice Chase,
Jeanne Abadie, a school chum of Bernadette's: Rosemary
Cowper as Mayor Lacade of Lourdes, Rose Bright as Sister
Marie Therese Vauzous: Pat Kelly as Antoine Nicolau, a
young miller: and "housekeeper" Kay Baugh.
The play was a dramatization taken directly from Franz
Werfel's famous novel of the same name by Jean and Walter
Kerr and was the first stage Version to be produced in Ohio.
Our beginners became starlets and our stars of "The Song of
Bernadette" Won our "Academy" award.
With an eye for I. Q ....
TOP PICTURE: Thespians. KBack rowj Grace Lanza,
Mary Kay Macken, Wilma Schwerko, Patricia Donahue,
Kathleen Baugh. KFronr rowj Frances Nugent, Clare Fairley,
Margery Smith, Evelyn Kaman, Mary Alice Kreisheimer.
MIDDLE PICTURE: Masque and Gavel. fljack rowj
Michelina Guarino, Mary Livingston, Margie Wall, Genevieve
McGinnis, Marjorie Ihlenfield, Patricia Carson. Kliront rowj
Ann Sexton, Louise Avalon, Virginia Verhunce, Janet
O'Harra, Eleanore Patrick, Martha Maynard.
BOTTOM PICTURE: Quill and Scroll. fBaclz rowj
Virginia Verhunce, Nlargery Smith, YVilma Schwerko, Ger-
aldine Jannazo, Mary Lou Biebelhausen, Patricia Donahue.
fFront rowj Mary Lou Trivison, Patricia Manning, Janet
O'Harra, Veronica Mihelich, Peggy Hickernell.
1' 00510 l
EMBERSHIP in any one of the honor
societies at Notre Dame, Quill and Scroll,
Thespians, or Masque and Gavel, has always
been regarded as the climax to years of out-
standing endeavor in the preliminary fields of
journalism, dramatics, or speech. With induc-
tion into these societies, students are able to
receive recognition for their talents, and at the
same time claim membership in a group whose
high standards of excellence and limited mem-
berships are nationally known.
Students who distinguish themselves in
journalism, and have worked as either editors,
writers, or typists on the school's publications,
The Tower or Tower Memorz'es, are eligible
for membership in "Quill and Scroll."
"Thespians" honor society accepts students
who have participated actively in the programs
presented by the Dramatic Club, or have
shown their ability in other stage productions.
The gold pin of the "Masque and Gavel"
society is awarded to girls who have proved
their proficiency in the art of public speaking
and have also taken active part in various
class discussions and programs.
The greatest mark of achievement, though,
is acceptance into the National Honor Society
on Honor Day. Qualifying students must
show outstanding merit in scholarship, leader-
ship, character, and service.
Baliffs of ood books . . .
OUNDED three years ago by Sister Mary
Charles, the Library Committee acts as a rep-
resentative for the entire student body. The
members meet with the purpose of acquainting
the faculty librarians with the needs and in-
quiries of the students. The intricacies of
library Work are a snap for this Well-trained
group, and they truly enjoy a day when a few
Decorating the library bulletin board With
intriguing displays is a duty in which this
committee revels. The main feature of these
displays is to acquaint the student body with
the latest books. General library duty is every-
day Work. Helping to "card" and check ou -
going books or locate "Wants" for students is
an everyday feature. The library committee
divides its time so that at least one girl is on
duty during the free periods throughout the
Library Committee Officers: Virginia O'Rourke
Catherine Steam, Patricia ljederbach.
Book Mark'ers-'Quick to please: Slandzinq: Edna Nlae Nagy. Sealed: Nlary Jane Danolfo, Bernice Valentint
Franz, Mary Ann Halko, Shirley Smith, Mary Catherine Delores Grande, Emily Yuhas, lilsa Zimmerman.
Collea ues of the Guild . . .
I-Iickernell, Peggy Harks.
fseafedl Mary I.ou Gor-
don, Nlary Gallagher,
Mary Teresa Keehn,
Jeanne Bergeron. Virginia
fBuck rowj Nancy Ken-
nedy. Vonna Mobily.
Mary Lou Beibelhausen.
Rose Ann Cindar. Kldront
rowj I.illian Vosmik, La-
Verne Uher. Harriet
fCirclel Mary Theresa
Ifearon. Marilyn McDonf
ough, Bernadette Blake.
I,ois Vv'elch. fIndi'ui'c1ualsj
Jean Weible, Evelyn
Rchor. Sylvia Anjesky.
P you are seeking a synonym for activity, look up the Jun-
ior Ciuild, led by president Mary Theresa Keehn. Their help
with the decorations and ticket sales was of primary impor-
tance in the success of the Fall Social and the Silver Jubilee
drawing, while the mimeographing machine was put to good
use by Junior Guild members during the Senior Guild's mem-
bership drive. If important notices of Guild activities had to
be brought to the attention of members or the student body,
classroom chairmen and group leaders spread the news.
TOP PICTURE: Peggy
Une year to tremember
iindl-year of high SqhoqlQgee1ns'sorha'rr1Qtoh ezrpress in phrases that ciptnre
been tof211?3':i,plr'f q . Agalgajsilal,,50l55e4rver-elite 14q ould
.n'Qhthipegg.,ch'draged, hilt even iv, it pn the'fs1,1ffai.ee, ig9e?kiTewfichaf
out fereffeeipeneetime eikistencel. thefSeVenthl"olf 'D,eee1iiher, 'Q
'.scai1e.,ofF shifted '.l13nportan6e'of'sChoollrefrente-Vfaaleclraehwe
correlated wartinmehomeslwith'lolifwarltime sehool--schetlixlej past year,
especially, bas we watched- the 'drst the thonsnnde 'of Wounded coxne homefto
Start life anew among usg we havebegun to learn the greet lesson of the "'first
thingsirstff . h ' V. ' ' A. e fffh V A V
I if "Q1if5CfiVifi?S'took 911, ii"f1eW'1if1iPfi?iP'5i5'5P AWS?
still' eonfenltratecl h klreafn miteriallx 'xnrieicpectednl' 'hl'Blll"h1f'
"Jack"' maqe'.ei.f.reygn more important, Ourrhampionship hdslietballvgaine
meant-va lotfto us, hutlthe thrill of',t3klng the trophy? was edlipsed byereceiving
far lettgrlfrom-hfthe,Sonth VPaeiiic.t Theffosariesefwefgaide in chggjel for thelesafefreg
feces? disposal to
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, ,1 x, ef 1' xg -' '- :j'5,-5'-fwa ', , V' .K , , -,,j,-'-g,,,.,,v,t3 .1 Q, .I ef. ill - 1
. mfs. A Ali- f 'V ' Vw - jig. ' ,wg -?',,U'7f - 2.-HL 1 1 F - . V - ,Mila-3 ,'-'je' ', gf, ,Zig :gp wr.,
'edlirgesifef-'to-rkngw Wheref-it :,wc5u,1d fa1lfffinei11yf'e.ndrgQ ilcglif'-fSChQQl Jlifel Qwqsiixsc
gmau page qf 3-glfEalI.1Vdl1ar.'311d fgrgepriiseepiffi' igiiffm-,1e,.Q3i1sf aszfrggifg
there A ' a1fiS7eQ '
lyll hen llll linevifltiiiifielailreclf honthef Eanuzfltf J atnlflnm?
. 1. ,- hr, , -, .f .- Y., 5.1.41 . , , ., rx- ,rw JW e. ,.
finality? t9w9YS?YF1??'23 Veg d1d't0f,'19XrlQ?Ff1ee9Cl?d''fl 'eer -l ., 7- l ':'l n i V eh 1
though, We hahefhheenelsnre of the seme
thin-gs4a- lantla We:'l,ove,fa fgithvinfeh cheriih, a Worldhto .poggehslnlpeace and Se-
eurltyy e Underlying door ,funfiilledyhigh Sehoo,1,dajfs1hag been the growinggcoh-
viction thht 'We too must be able to' fdce life with the saniesureness- as those who
hive so often 'felt the totlcheof eternity. Q - J V A l l A Ji l
obfzx a if
In this our da
SODALITY ACTIVITIES ---
WAR PROJECTS --- ----
CLASSROOM PICS --- ----
PROM MEMORIES --- ----
SENIOR CLASS PLAY ......
SENIOR GUILD .... ....
ADDED ATTRACTIONS ....
We olter ourselves to Jesus through Mary
Our contributions to the war effort .....
Cross-section of Notre Dame in action ---
Our senior prom, a night to remember --
The spotlight focuses on athletics ......
"Bernadette" comes to Notre Dame ---M
Moms and Dads with a big interest ..,..
A glimpse of school life .... ....
Ju t this side of heaven . . .
I. New recruits are received into the army of our Lord and Lady,
marking one of the spiritual milestones in the life of each new
sodalist. Z. We link our prayers together in our living rosary on
October 31, offering our united invocations for a lasting peace.
With thc roses placed on our Lacly's altar we also leave nur love
and gratitude. 3. On Friday Mass mornings we lay our intentions
on the altar as the divine sacrifice is offered to the heavenly Fa-
ther. The altar of our Lord is a fitting background for our re-
treats, the living rosary, and visits. 4. Father Francis McCartin,
0. M. I., and Father William Daley, 0. M. I., brought us nearer to
God in our retreat of common sense. Through these three days
of silence, meditation and prayer, we were never alone but we
walked with God. 5. ln the chapel the crib tor Christmas is a
reminder to us to offer our prayers of adoration, thanksgiving, and
hope to the Infant Jesus. 6. The monstrance is raised in Benedic-
tion at the close of the annual May Crowning ceremonies, as we
present flowers to Mary on the campus and in our hearts. 7. On
Pearl Harbor Day, December 7, the medals of Our Lady's Sodality
are distributed by Father Misich to 200 sophomores with the aid
of Scdality oflicers Martha Maynard, Michelina Guarino, Mary
Alice Kreisheimer, and Peggy Harks. 8. ln the auditorium the
greatest drama ever presented is staged as Father Daley offers
Holy Mass during the Sophomores' and Freshmen's retreat.
oidiers of th ueen . . .
x ve., 11. t -, - ft Q Y 1- l l ,, t .
I. Clothes for Saint Ann's are held by CStandingD Frances Toth,
Frances Nugent, Mary Lou Blackburn and Janet Cornhoff. 1Seatedb
Joan Gorman and Eileen Craddock. 2. Ardent workers for the
Missions are Mercedes Karpinski, Leona Whitney, and Carol Jones.
3. Scanning a chart of chaplains in the United States, Sophomores
Emily Yuhas, Elaine Gut, Mary Ellen Sabatoiz, Margaret Hudak
and Charlotte Minch are deciding where to scnd Christmas gifts of
pamphlets. 4. Dressing up the little tots for Saint Ann's are
fStandingJ Geraldine Resley, Jeanne llergeron, Irene Boros, Doro-
thy Wank, Ruth Hunt, Janet Cornhoff, CKneelingD Janet Sweeney,
and Pat Liederbach. 5. Ida Elkins and Rita Evans, before their
chapel visit, pick out the name of a deceazed relative of one of
the girls for special remembrance. 0. Agnes Zahurancik, Mary J.
Keane, Clare Dembinski, Helen liardar, Lois Plechaty, Leatrice
Oliver, Rita Kestner, Uineelingl Margaret Urbancik, Bernadette
Supan, Elizabeth Agresta, Frances Somrak, enjoy looking at gifts
for Saint Ann's. 7. Arriving at 8:53 with food for the Little Sis-
ters of the Poor. 8. Packing gifts for chaplains are Jean Marie
Fisher, Rose Marie Bednar, Dolores Sabetta and Virginia Repas.
9. Senior promoters of the League of the Sacred Heart. TOP PIC-
TURE: iliack rowj Pat Donahue, Marjorie lhlenfield, Mary
Theresa Keehn, Rita Toth, Margaret Ferenczi, and Regina Krent.
CFront rowj Catherine MacDonald, Peggy Harks, Michelina Guari-
no, Mary Lou Trivison, and Peggy Hickernell. BOTTOM PIC-
TURE: fTop rowj Rita Zeleznick, Margie Cahill, Evelyn Ka'man,
Genevieve McGinnis, Dorothy Csarny, Clare Fairley, Virginia
Vliegler, and Mary Edith Gallagher. fllront rowj Valeria Khol,
Jacqueline Olatta, Loyola Pearl, Virginia Blaha, Catherine Kehner,
Rosemary Jacobs, and Helen Turza.
the road to victory . . .
l. Student Council officers, Pat Donahue, Wilma Schwerko, Ann
Sexton, and Janet 0'Harra, raise the Minute-Man Flag. 2. A
"sharp" snap of the Student Council skit to promote War Bond
sales shows the cast in all its glory: Connie Lucianno, Margie
Cahill, Mary Cornhoff, Marilyn Sonnhalter, Peggy 0'Connor,
Doris Gluvna, Mary Livingston, Frances Nugent, Pat Kelly,
Role Mary Harrison, Jean Fisher, Mary Jane Slowey, Chris-
tine Jelinek, Janet 0'Harra, Mary Therese Garry, and Ann
Sexton. 3. Tip-top bondadiers are: Bernadette Macko, Catherine
Perko, Louise Bartak, Wilma Schwerko, fSeatedl Mary Livingston,
Bernice Abccd, and Eileen Lambden. 4. Our Digest project netted
l700 magazines and book condensations for service men overseas.
Some high contributors look over a few: Pat Kelly, Pat Caine,
Annette Secunde Qwho contributed 200 digestsj, Frances Nugent,
Jacqueline Olatta, and Eileen Craddock. 5. Catherine MacDonald
admires Louise Bartak's display of hand-carved war equipment.
0. Members of the Victory Queen's Court are Mary Louise Gor-
don, senior representative: Marie Grdina, sophomore representa-
tive, Rita Deere, freshman, Rosemary Cowper, Her Majesty, the
Queen. Missing from the picture are Betty Ann Stasny and Helen
Kozlowski, who tied for the title of Maid-of-Honor, and Mary Ann
Wickes, junior representative. 7. Historical Commission members
clipped and collected for the state archives: Felicia Krakowski,
Lillian Langton, Dorothy Sevcek, Lorice Mansour, fSeatedJ Pat
Fencel, Rita Gutman, Dolores Harvan, and Virginia Cipra. 8.
Dolores Nimberger, Mary Jane Danolfo, and Carol Gulan look over
Raggedy Ann, Ophelius, Cindy Sue, Raggedy Andy, and Nanky
Poo, who represented the children of war-torn China, fed and
clothed during Lent by the student body.
. . education in action . . .
l. Training the pre-kindergarten child has captured the interest of
Home Management students, Eleanor Wendt, Bernice Wavzyniak,
.lacquelyn Jantonio, Mary Lou Trivison and Catherine MacDonald.
2. Keeping their lingers on the pulse of the times, Lillian Vidmar,
Marjorie lhlenheld and Rose Krasovec add sparkle to their current
history classes. 3. "Parlez-vcus Francais?" asks the second-year
French class, Eurydyce Campensa, Martha Maynard, Ann Sexton,
Martha Ess, Mary Lou Gordon, Theresa Nudo, and Elizabeth Hast-
ings. 4. Exponents of speech for everyday use: Bernadette Supan,
Grace Lanza and Isabel Da'er. 5. The culinary line-up presents,
fTop rcwj Betty 0'Malley, Rita Marie Deere, Helen Laslo, Anne
Satanek, Agnes Zaucha, fSecond rowj Eleanore Smitko, Rita Ca-
hill, Dolores Pike, Dorothy Hodgson, Frances Grodecki, Frances
Dzik, fFront rowj Alice Kalweit, Rosemary Mayer, Dolores
Knaggs, Dolores Brow. 6. They're never too young or too old to
be outfitted by clothing students, Helen Maclvor, Ronald Stern,
Claire Schmitt, Donna Lee Srauval, Rosemary Stenan, Carol Ann
Krakowski, Virginia Krakowski, Betty Jane Sterk, and Mary
Sterk. 7. Art classes make Christmas menus for the armed forces:
Dorothy Russ, Patricia Dixon, Margaret Dorner, Florence Consig-
lio, Mary Adams, Patricia Kramer, and Kathleen McDonough. 8.
A hungry girl's best friend is a freshman food students. The
future homemakers are Eleanor Raper, Bernice Lukes, fStandingJ
Marie Cerveny, Lois Surtz, Barbara Kirincic, Doris Steiner, Kath-
leen Ritchie, Gizella Zelenka, Ann Muran, and Gloria Miozzi. 0.
These typing students seem to have mastered the art of touch-
control: fl-Back rowj Bernice Valentine, Bernadette Macko, Clare
Dembinski, Germaine Coviello, fMiddle rowj Patsy Wright, Janet
0'Harra, Mary Therese Keehn, fFront rowj Patricia Powers, Vir-
ginia Hollis, Patricia Drake and Mary Norris.
ssin thru class
l. The proposition is confoosin' but amoosin' to Helen Kotnik, Carol
Gulan, Jean Marie Fisher, QSeatedJ Dolores Nimberger, and Marie
Locigno. Z. Future "Girl Fridays" are Regina Krent, Jean Kuntz,
Helen Swiech, Mary Therese Garry, Josephine Korach, and Lillian
Lhota, who investigate the intricacies of the business world. 3.
Chem students are learning to be hot stuff with a bunsen burner.
Hard at work are Pat Bubsey, Mary Hawkins, Mary Jane Prechtl,
Margaret Bacha, Margaret Dattilo, and Janet Sweeny. 4. A whole
chem class caught as the apparatus is still in presentahle order.
5. Biology students: Constance Spagnuolo, Catherine Cahill,
Catherine Connor, Valeria Delia, Joan Seiler, and Mary Ann Ca-
chat, drag out the family Q?J skeletons for observation. 6. Senior
master-minds are these physics students: Rowe Bright, Jerry
Jannazo, Norma Johans, Bernadette Masek, Josephine Kovacic
and Mildred Schubeck, who take an interest in things scientific.
7. Pals in and out of their German class are Margaret Ferenczi.
Grace Lanza, Margery Smith, Rosemarie Mihelich, Veronica Mi-
helich, Catherine Perko, and Marilyn Gluvna. 8. Future senoritas
foster the Good Neighbor Policy. Anne MCConviIle, Mildred
Schuheck, Rita Toth, Peggy Hickernell, Mary 'Theresa Keehn,
Marilyn Sonnhalter, Kathleen Baugh, Mary Kay Macken, Mary
Alice Mittinger and Virginia Verhunce read their Spanish news-
paper. 0. Frosh clothing students Gloria Allen, Dolores Raymond,
Katherine Connolly, Betty Twaragowski and Theresa Halpak enf
joy a session in the lab. 10. 'l'here's a song in the air when the
chorus classes get together, as evidenced by Marion Bilek, Rose-
marie LoPorto, Marjorie lhlenneld, Carol Orlikowski, Helene Turza,
Helen Hennesy, LaVerne Kral, Isabel Dajer, and Anna Marie
Prom dream lin er on . . .
l, The Prom Committee takes time out from their dancing to
smile for the birdie: ffront rowj Catherine Perko, Berna-
dette Anzlovar. Eleanor Patrick. Mary Ann Skrha. fBack
FOLUQ Jean Hutt, Mary Livingston and Mary Kay Macken
. . . Z. Having a Wonderful time are Pay Brown, Jeanne
Klouda. and Lillian l.hota . . . 3. "l-et's sit the next dance
out," ffronl rowj Irene Gall, Bernice Abood, lsabel Dajer.
Dorothy XVager. Kliack rowj Margaret Herbst. Helene
Turza, and Lorice Mansour . . . 4, We'll waltz away to
dreamland at our Senior Prom. a night to remember . . . 5.
HX-Xfter the hall is over." Bernadine Rebik, Doris Cye, Marion
Bilek, and Valeria Khol are still wrapped in Stardust , . . 6.
The gateway to fairyland is opened by Eleanor Patrick and
Kathleen Baugh for Mary Emerson Miller, Phyllis Hefner
and Jo-Anne Edelman.
ur ni ht for tardu t . . .
l. Enjoying a birds-eye view of the dancers are: flfront
rotuj Clarice Bates. Kathleen Berger, Rita Evans. Kliuck rousj
Dorothy Csarny. Marcella lfstock. Rosemarie l.o Porto. and
their escorts . . . 2. l.ucille Suhay. llurydyce Campensa.
Mary Adams and Gerry Kneeht make a gay and glamorous
foursome, Ceightsome with the menl . . . 3. Still wrapped
in dreams at the close of their night of nights are Mary
Louise Gordon and Evelyn Murphy, on the way out after
fx. fa F
the ball is over . . . 4. Virginia Gaffney. Margie Cahill.
Margery Smith "take it casyw after a few turns around
floor . . . 5. Our Prom Queen. Bernadette Anylovar.
scends the stairway to join her king. Bill Krill. and
Court , . . 6. Orchids to our wonderful chaperones, Mr.
Mrs. John A. Patrick, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Perko.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Donahue.
ports in the spotlight . . .
1, Loretta Vargo bats the volleyball over the net as her team-
mates watch tensely during the juniors' thrilling game with the
sophs. After a seesaw battle, the sophs finally emerged the vic-
tors, 27-25. Undaunted, the juniors came back to defeat the sen-
iors, Z9-23, necessitating a play-off between seniors and sophs. The
seniors came out on top, 37-19. 2. The championship game be-
tween the seniors and juniors produced quite a few gray hairs.
While a junior player prepares to "kill" the ball, her teammates
and the opposition anxiously observe the play. When the final
whistle blew, the score stood in favor of the seniors, 29-27. 3. Sen-
ior players Louise Bartak, Beverly Fee, Lillian Langton, Jean
Hutt, and Corinne Novak have their eyes on the ball which was
constantly up in the air during the senior-junior tilt. 4. Carol
Orlikowski is foiled in an attempt for a basket. Bringing up the
rear are Virginia Skuly and Lillian Langton, S. Our A.A. meet-
ings usually ended in some side-splitting entertainment such as
this combination "Truth-and-Consequences-lnformation-Please" pro-
gram. Here Mary Jane Danolfo, Elaine Corey, Theresa D'Agos-
tino, and Josephine Kivac had to pay the consequences. 6. "Go-
ing up," Marilyn Gluvna, Lillian Langton, Dorothy Goebel, Doro-
thy Wager, Mary Stefano, and Rosemarie Mihelich really count
on each other in this human pyramid. 7. Jean Fisher, Carol Gu-
lan, Elaine Gut, Helen Mclvor and Lucille Rispoli beam their ap-
proval at the idea of a Notre Dame-Latin skating party, which
fulfilled all their expectations.
ll- merioan athlete . . .
1. The camera catches one of the thrilling moments of the senior-
soph basketball game when Lois Welch recovers the ball after a
scnior's shot. Arlene Janosek, Marilyn Gluvna, Dorothy Goebel,
Lillian Vosmik and Mary Stefano complete the play. Led by their
captain, Elaine Corey, the seniors defeated the sophs 33-ll, and
a week later the frosh, 35-25. 2. Something new, a playday with
St. Stephen's, is introduced in the A.A.'s calendar of events. Top-
ping a day of basketball and volleyball were relays, such as this
one, which had everyone tangled in clothes and convulsed with
laughter. 3. As Virginia Gaffney tops the basketball to Mary
Eleanor Koch, Jerry Snable attempts to secure it for the frosh.
After defeating the freshmen 29-6 and the sophs, 20-16, the juniors
lost to the seniors in the championship game with a score of 39-
13. 4. Another shot of playday. Alice Kalweit blocks a visitor's
shot for the basket as Clare Ann Slick waits to receive tlfe ball.
5. ln spite of Alice Kalweit's and Peggy Vandemotter's attempts
to intercept, Lena Giordano bats the ball to Frances Toth. The
freshmen received their third defeat at the hands of the sophs,
33-I7. 6. We were introduced to a new method of locomotion by
Beverly Fee, chairman of playday, who is seen with Virginia Gaff-
ney watching the visitors participate in a "toe-hold" race. 7. The
push behind our cheers are fliack row! Eileen Adams, Evelyn
Kaman, Jean Fitrell, Dorothy Csarny, Mary Coco, QFront rowj
Doris Cye, Mary Lou Trlvison, and Yolando Nero.
enior tar for a ni ht . . .
l. Mary Alice Kreisheimer describes the apparition of "the beau-
tiful lady" at Massabielle to her sister, Bernetta Masek, and Mary
Livingston, her mother, 2. Marilyn Sonnhalter suspiciously watches
Annette Secunde defend Mary Alice Kreisheimer before Florence
Toth and Mary Cachat, who wish to take Bernadette to the asy-
lum at Tarbe. Mary Livingston, Bernadette's mother, looks on
as events occur which affect the entire city of Lourdes. 3. Beatrice
Chase and liernetta Masek stare bewildered at Mary Alice Krei-
sheimer as she kneels in prayer before Our Lady, whom they can-
not see. 4. Rosemary Cowper as Mayor Lecade, Florence Toth as
Chief of Police .lacomet and Mary Kay Macken as Doctor Dozous
survey the scene where Bernadette's vision occurred in this epi-
sotle from the play. "The Soup: of Bernadette" played to 5000
people during the nine performances from April ll to April 22. 5.
The townspeople of Lourdes fstandingj Florence Toth, Beatrice
Chase, Kathleen Baugh, Dolores Harvan, W'iIma Schwerko, Mari-
lyn Sonnhalter, Mary Cachat, Mickey Guarino, Mary Livingston,
Marian Miller, tkneelingj Rosemarie Lo Porto, Bernetta Masek,
Mary Kay Macken and Betty .lane Schmitt gaze at Mary Alice
Kreisheimer in a vain attempt to see Our Lady on the rocks of
Massabielle, visible only to Bernadette. 0. Mary Livingston ad-
dresses her daughters, Bernetta Masek and Mary Alice Kreisheimer,
while Marilyn Sonnhalter as Aunt Bernarde looks on disapprov-
ingly, and Wilma Schwerko, as unemployed Papa Soubirous, sits
and ponders the family's misfortunes.
Meet our Mom and Dad . . .
l. The Notre Dame Guild presents its officers who steered their
ship through a most successful year: Mr. Joseph A. Gordon, treas-
urerg Mrs. Henry C. Diener, vice-president, Mr. Anthony J. Harks,
president, Mrs. Clarence N. Bergeron, recording secretary, Mrs.
Joseph J. Blaha, corresponding secretary. 2. To honor Mother
Mary Vera on the occasion of her silver jubilee of religious pro-
fession, the Guild sponsored a Silver Jubilee Victory Bond draw-
ing. Committee in charge consisted of Mr. Joseph A. Gordon, Mr.
Nicholas Gordon, Mr. Henry C. Diener, Mr. Joseph A. Matoney,
Mr. Anthony J. Harks, and Mr. Frank Durkin. 3. Virginia Blaha,
Mary Theresa Keehn, and Peggy Hickernell interview Captain
Chaplain James McGinnis, a South Pacific veteran, who recounted
his battle experiences for the members of the Guild at the October
meeting when the gigantic membership drive was launched. 4.
Jean Frances Muliolis looks pretty happy about the lucky winner's
number she's pulling from the barrel as Mr. Joseph A. Matoney
and Mrs. Henry C. Diener look on at the Silver Jubilee drawing.
5. As a feature of the February meeting, Rev. Frederick E. VVelf'le,
S. J., discussed the Dumbarton-Oaks peace proposal. Mr. J. M.
Scully, Mr. Frank Durkin, Mr. Joseph A. Gordon, Father Welfle,
Mr. Anthony J. Harks, Mr. Joseph A. Matoney, and Mr. Nicholas
G. Gordon, gathered after the meeting to continue the discussion.
6. A surprise Christmas party for Guild members concluded the
December meeting. ln the gym, Mrs. Stella Grady, Mrs. John Cor-
coran, Mrs. Otto Beyer, Mr. Alphonse Anieskey, Mr. Albert Pow-
ell, Mrs. A. Anjeskey, and Mrs. A. Powell relax during the enter-
Livin the American Way . . .
1. "Can't Help Singing" is the cry of these melodic seniors as
they turn their class meeting into a song fest. 2. With the re-
markable record of never being tardy or absent for four years,
Mary Skrha, Theresa Twaragowski, and Ann Skrabec deserve more
than the ordinary congratulations. 3. "There Goes That Song
Again" as another group of seniors were snapped at their "musi-
cal" class meeting. 4. Twelve years at Notre Dame is the record
these girls hold. From the first grade to their senior year, they
have claimed N.D. as their only and best-loved Alma Mater.
fBack rowj Rosemarie Mihelich, Veronica Mihelich, Rosemary
Cowper, Mary Theresa Keehn, Rita Hauer, QSeatedJ Mary Frances
Callahan, Jeanne Cleary, and Marilyn Sonnhalter. 5. Here's one
horse you can safely bet on. Their four-footed friend helped Tower
Memories get all its patrons. Mary Lou Gordon and Betty Lou
Whitely stroke it tenderly. 6. Notre Dame "men of the press"
gather around Mr. O'Sullivan, Dean of the school of journalism
at Marquette University and president of the Catholic School Press
Association. The junior staff is represented by Lorice Mansour,
Claire Fairley, Penny Kilfoyle, Mary Kay Fisher, Audrey Potech-
nic, Ellen Moore, Rose Mary Harrison, Margaret Sloan, Helene
Turza, Dorothy Sevcek, and Anna Marie Fihn. 7. To put Christ
into Christmas, the sophomores gave their annual Cantata, in
which the story of The Messias was told in song. 8. Nieuwland
Science Club annual cosmetic sale was a success. Witness buyers
and sellers Sadie Cuttaia, June Newman, Mary Jane Prechtl, Mary
Hawkins, Dorothy Wank, and Margaret Ann Quinn.
For 111 anew era . . .
OUR roles in Notre Dame's living history have been recorded eternally for bet-
ter or for worse: There is a war being fought to preserve our way of life, and
now we ask, "Is it worth it?" A Have we used our educational opportunities to
train ourselves for the challenge that lies ahead?
Have we learned that no matter how hard or how long we work, fight or pray
for the boys who fought and died for us, We shall never be able to repay the debt
that we owe to those who kept alive Notre Dame life for us from 194-l to 1945?
Will we, in the dark days ahead, forget the lessons of Corregidor and Belgium.
which they learned the hard way that-we might learn the easier Way? Have their
foxhole and cockpit classrooms taught them the meaning of real values so that
we may dismiss them with an airy toss of the head as soon as "the duration"
Have we learned to stand steadfast, cleaving to principles and reflecting the
Catholic training that has been bought at so terrible a price, or will we forget
what Christian principles can mean to this war-weary world? If we take up the
sword of Catholic Action and combine our well-learned lessons with their hard-
won victories, we shall be able to forge with fiery idealism the world for
which we long.
What we do with the training that is ours will prove to the world that the
struggle has not been in vain. The future is in our hands!
Hope of ,tho World . . .
MARIE GUGLIUZZA ....... Our beloved envoy to Christ's throne --
High school days in retrospect, the
SENIORS --- ........ graduates dressed in their four-gears' best
Tomorrow's seniors, class of '46 with
JUNIORS ...... .... a spirit that clicks ...... .-.- ..4...,.
Stars of the second floor, sparkling
SOPHOMORES --- .... with fun and mischief ........,. ----
Our kid sisters, a big class
FRESHMEN .... .... w ith bigger hearts ,H,v --
Cute little cut-ups, bubbling
GRADE EIGHT --- ..... with youth's efervescence ---- --
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS .... Her Majesty, the Queen, and her court -
PATRONS .... ---"Thanks for the memories" -- --
SENIOR DIRECTORY ..7.., Home is where the heart lies --- --
Towards Eternal Commencement . . .
SHE sat next to me in assembly the day be-
fore, and we had discussed the most popular
subject of the month-our Senior Prom. Her
formal was a billowy pink, and she was as
excited as the rest of us, for she was our repre-
sentative on the Prom Committee.
Had it dawned on us that this was our last
conversation together and that by tomorrow
she would have met her Maker, perhaps our
discussion would have followed quite a differ-
ent trendg but no one but God, in His Omnis-
cience, knew that she would be absent from
her long-anticipated Senior Prom, or that we
would never see her again-alive!
Eor within forty-eight fleeting hours, Marie
Ciugliuzza was summoned to Eternity, sud-
denly and without any premonitory signs. No
one would have guessed that her time was so
very shortg yet fewer can judge why her life
was terminated just at that moment, when her
graduation loomed in the foreground, so grand
She loved life and lived it to its fullest, and
in death she carried with her the symbols of
this love, her new formal-the reminder of
her last high school prom: her rosary-the
bond between her world and eternity: her
graduation cap-the climax of four wonderful
years at Notre Dame.
Although Marie never had the chance to
wear her cap, she did not miss the graduation,
for she is already an alumna, far greater than
any of us. She was graduated alone, and the
exercise did not end with a diploma, but with
a crown of gold, for hers was the Eternal
Died January 10, 1945
There is a missing link in the graduating
class of '45, and there will be an unseen gap
in the processional march to the stagehon the
night of June l0. But in our hearts there will
be a tender memory and a fervent prayer for
our missing classmate.
And so with this memory, and with re-
newed faith and courage we will go out to
meet the world she left, leaving Notre Dame
with the assurance that her prayers will guide
the Senior Class of '45 to its Einal Commence-
fEditor's Note: lVritren by Jerry Jannazo,
Editor ofthe Tower, in the January 26, 1945,
Ohf The good happy school days, Spent in learning our aim,
Where true pals greet each other, Guided by dear Notre Dame,
Hours that speed swiftly onward, Striving for future and fame,
All for the honor and glory, Of our dear loved Notre Dame,
Here's to our dear Alma Mater beloved,
Let us give praise to her name above,
May she continue fore'er the same,
Notre Dame, Notre Dame,
We will always remember you,
Cherish and honor our white and blue.
Never will shame dim your glorious name,
, Here's to our loved Notre Dame.
pr I W When we must all bid you farewell, Ne'er to see you again,
May your protection still guide us, Always our own Notre Dame,
El921nOr P3f1'iCk And in the years that will follow, Though our life's path's strewn with pain
Senior Class president There will always be sweet memories, Of you, beloved Notre Dame.
N December 7 of our freshman year, the attack on Pearl Har-
bor brought War to the United States and an entirely new mode of
life to high-school students throughout the nation. We were
scared, there's no doubt about it, for living conditions during "the
duration" were sharply different. That iirst year was a transi-
tion from the frills of civilian life to the shortages of wartime liv-
ing. Since those days, We have seen four years of strife, and have
become the first class at Notre Dame Academy to have spent all
our high-school years under War conditions.
lt hasn't been easy, adjusting our schedules to the pace of war-
time restrictions. We have had dateless dances, and meatless meals,
our families have been separated and scattered around the globe,
and still high school has gone on for us. We have cherished the
hours, like minutes, that have slipped by almost unnoticed-hours
that spelled gay, grand times for all of us, even Without the "nor-
mal" life of pre-War years.
And yet, through all this mixed-up existence since 1941, We
have built a World of realities based on complete trust in God's Di-
vine Providence. Despite the terrible days we have been through- Mary Adams
days of Corregidor, the North African struggle, the Ardennes
break-through-We have kept as our guide the hope for a better
world. lf We use our Catholic education to help mold this World
of peace, then perhaps the seniors of l945 will be not only the
first, but also the last, wartime class to graduate from Notre Dame
Catherine Perko Marilyn Cwluvna
Senior Class Secretary Senior Class Treasurer
ELEANOR PATRICK . . . four-star cap-
tivator, crisp daintiness, loved by all, claimed
by the class of '45, sparkling senior class
president, our own "Ally." CATHERINE
PERKO . . . official senior minute-minder,
phobia for fashions and feather bobs, pin
trimness, devoted to German class, holds fast
to her ideals. MARILYN GLUVNA . . .
true cameo loveliness With a charming smile,
Morgenthau, Jr. for the seniors, golden voice
to match golden hair, Leaders' capable prexy.
MARY ADAMS . . . effervescent hilarity, Art-
ist "Adams", amazingly adept with a pencil,
future illustrator extraordinary, uncorkable
nonsense bubbling out to lighten every dreary
Bernadette Anzlovar Louise Avalon
moment. BERNADETTE ANZLOVAR . . .
perfectly precious Prom Queen, sunny smile
that breaks bewitchingly on everyones' hori-
zons, eyes with that star-gazing dreaminess,
exhilarating joy in life. LOUISE AVALON
. . . a twinkling star in an inky black sky, the
minute-man of the dramatic club, "Avy",
debonair differentness, at home behind foot-
lights. LOUISE BARTAK . . . rarin' to go,
big boss of the bowling ball, inner energy on
the basketball floor, "can't-be-beat" Bartak,
meteoric drive. KATHLEEN BAUGI-I . . .
carrot top, fun lurking behind an engaging
grin, spark plug in the battery of life, sure of
herself in any setting.
Louise Bartak Kathleen Baugh
ANN BECKER . . . welcome as the sunshine, titian-top, book-
keeping brill, "Red" is well on her way to success in the business
world. MARY LOU BIEBELHAUSEN . . . long chain of successes,
Tower "feature", Yankee Doodle girl, expressive brown eyes, crack-
erjack comebacks, "B" is a real HA" student. MARCELLA BILEK
. . . startling example of an American lass, rare as her favorite orchid
plants, athletic ability, smiling seriousness, scores heavily with her
pals. MARION BILEK . . . sparkling mirth, spiced with an en-
chanting personality that winks good-bye to a dull and boring life,
dedicated to good fellowship and American spirit. ROSE BRIGHT
. . . just like her name, combines laughter and earnestness, majors in
up-to-dateness, "Smiley" proves that modern design makes the big
difference. MARY CACHAT . . . math shark, natural freshness,
teeming with schemes, a pinch of peppery impetuosity, a small girl
with a big heart, high-score for friendship. MARY ERANCES
CALLAHAN . . . when Irish eyes are smiling they're sure to be
"Cally's", combines reserve with brisk business-world elliciency, in
step with fashion whims. EURYDYCE CAMPENSA . . . emphatic
as a headline, purposeful, aspiring M.D., flair for fashion fads,
sports-minded to the "nth", radiates mischievous vitality and then
some. PATRICIA CAVANAUGH . . . a composite picture of sub-
dued laughter and exquisite charm, a bit of old Ireland and a twang
of rich American, diverting personality, our brand of humor.
BEATRICE CHASE . . . classy little lassy who thrives on shorthand,
irrepressible prankster, likes a school year spiced with holidays,
unique coquette, heart-catcher. VERONICA CHERMANSKY . . .
pleasantly self-assured, graciousness that charms, has a quiet com-
pelling manner that strikes to the heart, welcome newcomer, full of
fun, always appealingly natural. VIRGINIA CIPRA . . . twist-
of-the-wrist miracles with a baton, package of delights wrapped and
tied with quick smiles, a sure-fire social worker. .IEANNE CLEARY
. . . sunset loveliness, "Clarence" aspires to an R.N., bright spot
against a dull day, enterprising and fun-loving, laughing echoes in
the hall. ELAINE COREY . . . sports-minded, explosive energy,
perky profile, dynamic personality, twinkling eyes, "Corky" re-
sponds to the whole sports roster where baseball heads the list.
GERMAINE COVIELLO . . . blue-grey eyes that shower star-dust,
full of delectable nonsense, true-blue loyalty, exciting as a last minute
touchdown. ROSEMARY COWPER . . . perpetually energetic,
eternally entertaining, patriotic and useful as a war bond, pep per-
sonified, Memories money-manager, "Cowpy" is our pride and joy.
COLETTA CRAWFORD . . . blithe and bright, surprising as a
club sandwich, unswerving loyalty, equal to all situations, a treasure-
box of laughs and lovable sweetness. DORIS CYE . . . the apple
of many eyes with her fingers in many pies, "Sigh" has a Hair for the
creative and dreams of sketching fashions. PATRICIA DONAHUE
. . . 45's choice for a tip-top Student Council president, impish eyes,
prankster's smile, dependable leadership, designed to meet all the de-
mands of tomorrow. BERNADETTE DORCHAK . . . a "just
right" box of sweets topped with taffy-colored curls, shadow-soft,
"Bernie" thirsts after science and looks forward to nursing.
Mary Lou Biebelhausen Marcella Bilek
Mary Francis Callahan Eurydyce Campcnsa
Virginia Ann Cipra Jeanne Cleary
Coletla Crawford Doris Cye
True pal forever
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Mary Louise Gordon
Beverly Ann Fee
Martha Ess Marcella Estock
Patricia Fencel Margaret Ferenczi
Mary Ann Gcmigrmni Delphine Glow
Theresa Grohosky Michelina Guarino
acquaintances . . .
Mary Therese Garry
1 Marie Gugliuzza
IDA ELKINS . . . sweet sophistication, willow with the sturdiness
of oak, a real "come on" in any walk of life, an understanding friend,
quietly versatile. KATHLEEN ENGLISH . . . breezy buoyancy,
wide-eyed wonder with a lot of "know it" behind it, Kay, cutter of
gold-star capers with her 'Asharp" personality. MARTHA ESS . . .
Marty, one of the winners in any personality contest, sparkling smile
and bubbling laughter, dignity with a side dish of fresh hilarity.
MARCELLA ESTOCK . . . chic chatterbox, fun-likeability, her
lirst love is friends, cool and casual, a contagious smile that's always
welcome, a good sport. RITA EVANS . . . a GGG girl, cute,
charming and clever, tops in fun and frolic, everyone enjoys Kitty.
JEANNE FALLOURE . . . tinsel-blonde hair and tinkling laughter,
refreshing as cologne, enriched with a lilting personality, gloom-
chaser for dreary days. BEVERLY EEE . . . trigonometry trick,
the special event of the A.A. board, baseball-minded, she bats 1000
in her favorite league, full capacity for knowledge, "Beaver" for
busyness. PATRICIA EENCEL . . , sparkling eyes and nimble feet,
devotee of dancing, aristocrat of learning, mischievous merry-maker,
a pleasant "Pat" with plenty of push behind her. MARGARET
EERENCZI . . . dashingly demure, Our May Queen but not a "may-
be" friend, helpful homeroom representative, entertaining originality,
a sure success, dismisses care with a smile. MARY THERESE
GARRY . . . UT" loves to dance, forget-me-not blue eyes, honey
hair and a disposition to match, aglow with fun and good humor.
LAVERNE GEDEON . . . "Lovey", refreshing as a lime phosphate,
steals every show, roller-skating enthusiast, everyone's pal, tall tales
punctuated with spontaneous laughter. MINNIE GEIGER . ..
advocates good times, charter member of the varsity teams, loads of
pep and smiling friendliness, twinkling eyes, never heard the word
"can't." MARY ANN GEMIGNANI the one and only "Jimmy",
fairly glows with mischief and fun, pattern for happiness, electric
fourth-page editor, unforgettable eyes. DELPHINE GLOW. . .
sudden gleams of laughter, would donate all clickers to the scrap
piles, "kitten on the keys," vivacious, with eyes that speak volumes.
DOROTHY GOEBEL . . . dotes on daisies, Queen of the gym floor,
always in the game, walks right into your heart with her bubbly
laugh. MARY LOUISE GORDON . . . an inquiring mind that
discovers everything, sweet as a sugar-cake, sure-cure for the blues,
charming in a gold-hearted way. NORMA GRISANTI . . . pic-
turesquely dark-eyed, a bit of Florentine charm about her, an impish
grin coupled with profound dreams, sure to get ahead anywhere.
THERESA GROHOSKY . . . quiet stimulus, made expressly for
happiness, firm and concise convictions, spun gold halo, smilingly
serious, a blend of the spiritual and transcendental. MICHELINA
GUARINO . . . mathemagician, festive fire-works, spreads literature
for the Sodality, axis on the wheel of laughter, brimful of ingenious
ideas, especially prankish ones. MARIE GUGLIUZZA . . . charm-
ing and fun-filled, a genuine friend, the first to go to her eternal com-
mencement, Marie, beloved in life and cherished in death.
BERNITA GUND . . . sweetness of sobriety, a smile that leaves a
warm glow in our hearts, quietly competent, lovable as a teddy bear,
unrulfled reserve. RITA GUTMAN . . . peaches and cream com-
plexion, War Historical Commission chairman, sterling friendship,
golden laughter, delights in delving into the dim, dark past. PEGGY
HARKS . . . quiet and reserved, sincere and true, subtle humor in her
laughing eyes, capably records Sodality activities, a friend to have
and hold. DOLORES I-IARVAN . . . dance-ability, like-ability,
page out of Vogue, future Florence Nightingale, chestnut crowning
glory emphasized by carefree brown eyes. RITA I-IAUER . . .
camellia complexion, languidly lovely eyes, "V"'s fit "Ree" to a
vivacious with oodles of Vim, Vigor, and Vitality, our spark-
plug. PHYLLIS HEENER . . . subtly sophisticated, pleasing per-
sonality, sunny smile, laughing lass, merry mermaid, focus on fun,
English enthusiast, but we could go on and on. MARGARET
HICKERNELL . . . melodious laughter, twinkling eyes, this Glee
Club warbler is a symphony of amiability, true friendship and fun,
our candidate for the Met. VIRGINIA HOLLIS . . . serene, un-
ruffled patience, a gay gal with a recipe for keeping friends, she'll
"bowl" you over if you can find her out of water. JEAN HUTT
lively and lovely, dotes on math of any size, shape or color, "twinkle
fingers" for the Tower, gracious and loquacious, aspiring aero-
nautical navigator. MARJGRIE II-ILENEIELD . . . pert, proper,
pleasant, executivity combined with domesticity, headed for the
business world and ultimately her own domicile, an honored honor
student. ROSEMARY JANDICK . . . eyes that shine, on the line
as a long distance operator, "It's nice to say we know her", source of
clever quips. GERALDINE JANNAZO . . . First Lady of Jour-
nalism, lovely to look at, delightful to know, interested and interest-
ing, scintillating wit, sparkling eyes and personality, Jerry's "tops".
NORMA JEAN JOI-IANS . . . sweet, petite, and "all reet", 'Cleo'
is the possessor of the class's longest tresses, our favorite jitterbug,
accent on charm. DORIS JENSIK . . . frivolous funster, serious
student, "The Right Combination!" we say, this future history
teacher will make history with her own 'ldesigns". ANN KAZIK
. . . ebony tones on ivory, feminine to her linger tips, goes through
life laughing straight from the shoulder, popular as a best seller.
MARY TERESA KEEI-IN . . . wee bit of the old sod, lilting lullaby,
still waters run deep, poise and personality, able Junior Guild prexy,
"Kenny" spells friend. MARIAN KEILY . . . all good things come
in small packages, e.g., A'Ki", charming, chipper, chic, dancing feet,
laughing eyes, a whit of a wit. PAT KELLY . . . loved by the
leprechauns, living in a small world all her own, "Scotty" will be a
secretary someday, and a fine one, too. JEANNE KLOUDA . . .
laughing, loveable Jeanne, accent on fun, cool and spicy as pepper-
mint, tops at typing, saucy smile, roguish grin interspersed with a
serious streak. GERALDINE KNECI-IT . . . exponent of the latest
fashions and fads, brown velvet eyes, shining chestnut hair, math-
ematically inclined, college bound, Gerry "connects" with everyone.
Mary Teresa Keeh
Rita Gutman Margaret Harks Dolores Harvan Rita Hauer
Peggy Hickernell Virginia Hollis Jean Marie Hutt Marjorie lhlenheld
Geraldine Jannazo Doris Jensik Norma Jean Johans Ann Kasik
Marion Keily Patricia Kelly Jeanne Klouda Geraldine Knecht
To be remembered . . .
Josephine Korach Josephine Kovacic Felicia Krakowski Laverne Kral
Rose Krasovec Laverne Kravec Mary Alice Kreisheimer Regina Krent
Lillian Langton Grace Lanza Lillian Lhota Mary Livingston
Catherine MacDonald Mary Kay Macken Bernadette Macko Rosemary Madda
Comrades of Mary . . .
Rose Marie LoPorto
JOSEPI-IINE KORACH . . . glorious hair, breath-taking smile
twinkling eyes with a soda-pop sparkle, a Hair for the newest dance
steps, unpredictable spirits. JOSEPI-IINE KOVACIC . . . enchanting
friendliness, blended expressly for happiness, honor student, majors
in math and science, fascinating smile, our blueprint for lots of fun
and enjoyment. EELICIA KRAKOWSKI . . . dancing brown eyes,
a welcome smile, our friend "Elicka", energetic member of War
Historical Commission, super dancer, the life of any party.
LAVERNE KRAL . captivating smile, devoted to roller-skating,
right on the beam, perky jauntiness when it comes to clothes, as in-
formal as a picnic. MARY KRALIK . . . possesses sincere and warm
friendliness, master on any keyboard, piano or typewriter, dotes on
bowling, perfect foil for boredom anytime. ROSE KRASOVEC
. . . animated brown curls, shines in democracy or world history.
quiet and reserved, ingenious and resourceful, she "hits the spot"
with us all. LAVERNE KRAVEC . . . "Verne", streamlined version
of vim, vigor and vitality, pretty as a picture, she's tops in humor and
fun, yearns to be a stenographer. MARYALICE KREISHEIMER
. . . sweet as sugar pie with a smile we can't do without, everyone's
delight, pilot of Apostolic Committee, heading for her white cap.
REGINA KRENT . . .quiet and demure, a bit on the thoughtful
side, above all, a real friend to everyone, "Reggie," 45's sure bet for
success. JEAN KUNTZ . . . slender, tender and tall, ignores trouble,
modern in her airport-bound ambitions, cheerful anodyne for the
blues, American to her finger-tips. LILLIAN LANGTON . . .
lilting laughter, skims merrily through life, A.A.'s roguish letter-
writer, carefree black curls and sky-blue eyes, delightfully unexpect-
ed, everybody's favorite. GRACE LANZA . . . a versatile thespian,
both blithe and considerate, sparkling smile, delectable eyes, her
coal-black locks will be stunning under a nurse's cap. LILLIAN
LHOTA . . . quiet, sincere and true, matched to moonglow, modern
Dresden doll, loves to read, possessed of unlimited energy to dance,
loyal and understanding. MARY LIVINGSTON . . . peppermint-
stick prettiness, graces Student Council and prom committee, master
of the art of homemaking, true senior dignity, charm and poise. ROSE
MARIE LO PORTO . . . distinctive eyes and a pert feather cut, noted
for dependability, "Rae" of sunshine, her finesse and sparkle endear
her to all. CATHERINE MACDONALD . . . a wee bit of gaiety
plus shyness, cute as a cookie, A.A.'s top equestrienne, future sports
instructor, "Mac" wins with that engaging smile. MARY KAY
MACKEN . . . meteoric actress, "swingster" and "sharpster", at
home at the piano, rare as a black diamond, Student Council and
prom dream, perpetual poise. BERNADETTE MACKO . . .
vivacious master of paints and brushes, animated as her own cartoons,
has hopes of commercial artistry, bright as a new-minted penny.
ROSEMARY MADDA . . . a roller skater supreme, a smile with an
l8-K dazzle, an unpretentious zip flecked with gaiety, joke-con-
scious with humor that hums. PAT MANNING lovable "Patsy",
capable nose for Tower news, dimples straight from Erin, tiny
whirlwind of exuberance, "honor girl" for scholarship and friend-
BERNETTA MASEK . . . smooth as a Tommy Dorsey record,
bright as a new lipstick, always on hand, witty remarks, mischievous
winks, smiles of genuine friendship. MARTHA MAYNARD . . .
our perfect Prefect, Mary-blue eyes, inspiring in chapel, interesting
in class, newsy over the lunch table and friendly everywhere. ANNE
MCCONVILLE . . . a contagious giggle, a cheerful remark for every-
one, ardent member of the Junior Guild and Student Council, syn-
onym for fun. MARY McDONNELL . . . democratic lass, extra-
special friend, decidedly individual, a connoisseur of good times, as-
piring to the secretarial world, the one and only "Murph" EMILY
MENDISE . . . "Millie", definition for ever-ready smile, an extra-
special senior, a dark-haired, dark-eyed beauty, skillful jitterbug
dancer. ROSEMARIE MIHELICH . . . a sweet little bit, holds the
A.A.'s purse strings, a leading Leader, an all-round athlete, star on
every varsity team, and a "Twin", too. VERONICA MIHELICH
. . . other half of a wonderful pair, crisp as her own brown curls,
Tower Memorz'es literary spark, spotlight on sports, highlight on
scholarship. MARION MILLER . . . "Midge", a nice person with
whom to have a beautiful friendship, one of the Clicker Girls, al-
ways true to the white and blue. KATHLEEN MINCH . . . the
china doll of the senior class, a collector of waxed discs, the grad-
uate's prize commuter, but with A'Minch" it's a cinch. MARYALICE
MITTINGER . . . "Senorita Mitt", genuine friendship and quiet
sincerity, A-l with the V-l2's, a vivacious lass, smooth as a kid glove,
fluffy as angora. RITA MULROW . . . sings her way to fame via
the a cappella choir and the Cilee Club, a smile that's spirited, musical
talent as scintillating as her personality. EVELYN MURPHY . . .
Killarney lass with one ideal, friendship, our favorite "Mick",
laughing eyes plus unpredictable wit, meets all the requirements for
her nick-name, "Irish". DORIS MEYERS . . . smile awhile and
meet "Dorie", sweet as a tulip, number one on our hit parade, best
known for her everyday happiness. MARILYN MYERS . . . lO8's
honey of a homeroom representative, tangy zest for fun, perfectly
groomed, delicious sense of humor, decided request number, twen-
tieth-century miss. CORINNE NOVAK . . . good to the last quip,
works and plays wholeheartedly, first to volunteer for a job, spicy as
jasmine. THERESE NUDO . . . "True", a gem of a friend, a real
Notre Dame girl, dedicated to her white and blue as Christ's spouse,
really mathematically inclined. MARY JO O'BRIEN . . . deli-
cious sense of humor, combines energy and spirit, hair black as mid-
night, Irish pluck, fireworks galore, spicy wit, plenty of fun.
JANET O'HARRA . . . Student Council's keeper of the exchequer,
"Jan", wizard of witticism, says she's "kollidge"-bound, a small
laugh riot in any crowd. MARIE PLETKA . . . sure-ire remedy
for pleasant moments, a Glee Club nightingale, an important cog in
the class wheel, future business woman deluxe. FRANCES POLITO
. . . fresh as a daisy, sweet as a rose, black-eyed susan of the senior
class, forget-me-not in the garden of friendship.
Bernadette Ma ek
Rosemarie Mihel ch
'ii s if
Martha Maynard Anne McConville Mary McDonnell Emily Mendisc
Veronica Mihelich Marion Miller Kathleen Minch Maryalice Mittingcr
Evelyn Murphy Doris Myers Marilyn Myers Corinne Novak
Mary Jo O'Brien Janet O'l-larra Marie Pletka lirances Polito
With honor hri ht . . .
Eileen Polzner Beatrice Prospal Wanda Pearl Puchajda Josephine Rahija
Dolores Rezak Betty Schmitt Rosemary Schmitt Mildred Schubeck
Annette Sccunde Ann Sexton Anne Skrabec Mary Skrha
Margery Smith Bernice Smole Marilyn Sonnhaltcr Sally Stain
Personality plus . . .
Helen Rita Slowey
EILEEN POLZNER . . . efficient as a stenographer's shorthand,
quiet charm, sincere smile, a faithful and genuine friend, rated
"tops" in dependability by the Student Council. BEATRICE
PROSPAL . . . soft hazel eyes, long black eyelashes, ummm-good!
her ambition: to be a telephone operator, take a "Bea" line to
friendship. WANDA PEARL PUCHAJDA . . . small girl with
big talent, masterful fingers that dance on the accordion keyboard,
fun-loving, always as welcome as a free-day. .IOSEPHINE
RAHIJA . . . considerate and capable, a whirl on the roller rink,
in step on the dance floor, sure to succeed in the business world.
BERNADINE REBICK . . . witty and Winsome, collector of sheet
music, capricious smile, "super" Student Council member, oh, so
well-groomed, aspiring to be a private secretary. DOLORES
REZAK . . . uses the palette and paint brush to create beauty, ardent
hobbyist, intrigued by glass animals, colored pictures and roller
skates, reticent and reliable. BETTY SCHMITT . . . a wee one
from the land of little people, delightfully demure, the Glee Club's
own, sweet as a pinafore, funny little "Bunny". ROSEMARY
SCHMITT . . . sketching, sewing, skating and Sodality: Schmitty's
chief interests, recipe for a good time, "smile awhile" frivolity tem-
pered by common sense. MILDRED SCHUBECK . . . delicate as
Dresden china, cameo-like features "sincerely yours," the gift of
silence, she clicks with a camera and strikes to the heart. WILMA
SCHWERKO . . . friendly, facetious, faithful "vice-prez" to all
Student Councilors, she can make even printers' ink giggle, let's all
take a double serving of "Willy". ANNETTE SECUNDE . . .
laughter-proofed, destined for success in any field of endeavor, dev-
otee of the dramatic arts, originality plus initiative. ANN SEX-
TON . . . "Ann"-imated firebrand, she's writing Student Council
history, irresistibly Irish, feminine Erankie Carle, friendship is her
creed, the lift in a tired day. ANNE SKRABEC . . . delicious
dimples, future "Girl Friday" for some lucky business man, has a
finger in every pie, even cherry ones, her friendship lingers. MARY
ANN SKRHA . . . soft white on golden yellow, deserves a special
award for dependability, honor student, future business woman,
master of the art of making friends. HELEN SLOWEY . . . essence
of sportsmanship, second in command of Athletic Association, ideal
comrade from dawn to dusk, '45's version of the All-American girl.
MARGERY SMITH . . . piquant smile, editing par excellence,
music all around her, sports-minded but nicely so, people are her
hobby, one of our sweetest "Memories". BERNICE SMOLE . . .
sweet as a chocolate malt, sparkling enthusiast, she's a good "skate",
preferably on the rink or ice, her smile cheers, her friendship warms.
MARILYN SONNHALTER . . . shy as a wink and just as provoca-
tive, fingers that give life to the paint brush, a "Sonnie" disposition,
she beautified our "Memories". SALLY STAIN . . . saucy smile,
pixie-like charm, plenty of "pep-appeal", an ardent mathematician,
knows all the latest dance Steps, aspiring to be a nurse. JEAN
STANLEY . . . an intangible touch of spring, sunshiny potion of
gaiety, quite the thing when it comes to swing, a tonic for the blues.
MARY STEEANO . . . staunch friendship, happy when helping,
sportive gaiety, packaged power with meteoric energy, unpredictable
jester, with a song in her heart, merry Mary. LORETTA
STRAHLER . . . sincere, sympathetic, scholastic, food for thought,
real McCoy, unwavering ideals, unchanging smile, aspiring to
a higher life - that's "Lolly". LUCILLE SUHAY . . . unra-
tioned loveliness, epitome of fashion, luscious smile, smooth and
smart, blithe as a breeze, "Pokie's" our made-to-order Maid of
Honor. BETTY SULLIVAN . . .chip off the blarney stone, flair
for fun, fashion foresight, refreshing as a coke, "Irish" as a sham-
rock, thrives on dancing, skating, sports. ALICE MARIE SULZ-
MANN . . . soft-spoken friendliness, classical composure, 'Abrown
eyes," cut-glass precision, an asset to any art school, one of the nice-
ties of life. DOLORES SWEET . . . placidly pleasant, unassum-
ing friendliness, slim, trim, and full of vim, she'll brighten a hospital
ward someday, we think she's "sweet" HELEN SWIECH . . .
popular pocket-edition, Winsome and willing, dancing eyes and
feet, "on-the-sunbeam" disposition, accent on "swish", Midge means
fun and friendship. MARY ANN SYLVESTRO . . . old world
charm, new world dash, paradox of fun and thoughtfulness, pretty
as stardust, gay as confetti, a crave for college. FLORENCE TOTH
. . . darling damsel, ivory skin contrasted by raven locks, mischievous
eyes, disarming personality, clothes-conscious, Physics fanatic, steady
diet of fun and laughter. RITA TOTH . . . a perpetual smile,
authentic, substantial as Gibraltar, tin-type timidity, skate-bait, pin
practicality, "Re" will rate as a home ec. teacher. MARY LOU
TRIVISON . . . luminous brown eyes, Latin loquaciousness, wel-
come as a rainbow, an inveterate "T" ease, Tower atom in action,
stratospheric popularity, loyally ours. THERESA TWARA-
GOWSKI . . . medley of fun, buoyant youthfulness, everybody's
friend, genuine, lilting soprano voice, skate-fanatic, dependable as
daylight, exciting as a surprise package. VIRGINIA VERHUNCE
. . . bright Tower light, clever compound of beauty and brains, page
from "Charm and Personality," "Ginger's" the spice in our lives.
LILLIAN VIDMAR . . . volcanic vitality, true-blue through and
through, pert "Squirt", happy-go-lucky, pleasantly serious, booked
to be a bookkeeper. DOROTHY WAGER . . . pixie preciousness,
cute, carefree, capricious, demure dynamo, partial to sports, impartial
to friends, Leaders Club's 'Amitey" minute-man and treasured treas-
urer. MARGARET WALL . . . versatile as vegetable salad with
a dash of salty humor, hockey-happy, eye on a G. I. nursing career,
strictly 'Aon the ball." JOYCE WELSH . . . little girl grown up,
wistful and winning, gobs of goodness, soap 'n water clear com-
plexion, future mistress of her own domain. EILEENE WENTZEL
. . . idealist, calm, still a brainstorm, "old faithful" of the Student
Council, perennial honor student, perpetual friend, Massillon's gift
to Notre Dame. BETTY LOU WHITELY . . . permanent wave
of merriment, meticulous and magnetic, gracious ease and fem-
inity, bewitching grin, off-duty cutie as a cadet nurse. RUTH
YUHASZ. . . will-o'-the-wisp, China doll charm, laughing, likeable,
lovely, art accent, crisp as a potato chip, she walked right into our
, , .. ,
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Mary Lou Trivison
Loretta Strahler Lucille Suhay Betty Sullivan Alice Marie Sulzmann
Helen Swiech Virginia Verhunce Florence Toth Rita Toth
Theresa Twaragowski Mary Ann Sylvestro Lillian Vidmnr Dorothy Wager
Joyce Walsh Eilccne Wentzel Betty Lou Whitely Ruth Yuhasz
Youth, their lory . . .
H OURS that speed swiftly onward, striv-
ing for future and fame: All for the honor and
glory of our dear loved Notre Dame."
With these words in our hearts, we have
watched the hours of our junior year silently
slip away into the eternities of the past, never
to be reclaimed or relived, but always to be the
same grand, glorious milestone of our days at
A whole year has elapsed, and just as it has
left its traces in our minds, so has it seared into
our hearts the joys and sorrows which were
ours during that time. Added to the initial
engraving of Notre Dame, carved deep into
our hearts when we were still freshies, are all
the wonderful events of each succeeding year.
But with our junior year so brilliantly record-
ed in this precious treasury of memories, it
seems there is no room left.
Remember our third Notre Dame day,
when, with wind-blown hats, we followed di-
rectly behind the seniors in the big parade?
Remember the Student Council induction that
day, the hot dogs, movie, marching to the
rousing tunes of the Notre Dame Victory
Song? Amid the laughter and enjoyment of
the day, we felt a queer quirk in our hearts, as
a stately senior stopped to let us sign her mor-
tar board. We realized then that, in a very
short time, we, too, would be experiencing her
feelingsg that premature little heartache which
accompanied each thought of graduation.
4' V .
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in comin? eneration
Remember the fun we had at Christmas time, playing St.
Nick to the children at St. Ann's Hospital? Each homeroom
had its own display of toys and clothing: and each girl had
a warm place in her heart for our adopted proteges. With
that project we really swung into the Yuletide spirit, finding
our joy in giving.
But our dearest memory and fondest tradition was our
long-awaited Ring Ceremony. Days sprouted into years as
we hopefully besieged Sister Mary St. Lawrence with eager
interrogations, only to receive a negative response. Our third
fingers just itched to wear that precious symbol: the ring we
chose to bind us to our Alma Mater.
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fflnwstnn- jelmck Rose 'jnrzitovcc livc-lyn Kzxmnn Anne- Katona Mary Keane fiZlllll'I'lUC Kelmcr Eileen Kelly
Rita Kc-stner Yalarni Kohl Patricia Kilfoyle Josephine Kivach Mildred KlllCll0 Mary Eleanor Koch Ruth Koch
U T mf
,. ,,.., 5
M: 'fz 'lt K ll
UAL, Ill. F y
Remember all the other super events which comprised our
junior year? . . . The Junior-Senior Tea Dance, with the
seniors as our guests. It was fun playing hostess for our big
sisters, dancing with them, signing their programs . . . Tak-
ing over The Tower in February, bubbling over with enthu-
siasm and ideas with just a wee tinge of anxiety at the new
adventure . . . Our junior retreat, when We fervently asked
Notre Dame to bless our fast-approaching senior year and to
keep us always under her protective mantle of blue . . , Then
our class party with Pat Carson, Loretta Vargo, Irene Gall,
and their committee guaranteeing a hilarious time for every-
Ohl There are a countless number of things which sent
us skipping merrily up the path of higher education: So-
dality Communions, PLA. meetings, SC. posts, assemblies,
chapel visits, bulletin boards, dancing at noon, cafeteria ca-
pers. There were those unobtrusive, precious things which N X We took for granted: things like locker door galleries, um- V f
brella stands, books, binders, boots, the private passageway to f
the aud, every crack and cranny that was Junior Lane. How if
many youthful pleasures and perplexities those locker-lined ,
walls have reflected! . . . Our test tremors, date-problems,
compliments, complaints, laughs and dreamsl Linking arms
with our friends, We strolled "The Lane" at dawn Cwell,
almostj and dusk, silently loving the books we stumbled on,
or the doors which slammed in our faces. '
We could go on and on, but the hourglass for '45 is almost
Dolores Lassa Patricia l.ieclr-rlrach Xlary Anne Lick Joan List Beatrice Lukasko Klarie Mcfaffrcy Geiic-vii-x'v Xlcflinnis Rita Ann McNally
Flare 'Xlangan liclitli Manley Lmicc Mansour Phyllis RIa7i1mu'ski Catherine Nlelagn Ynnna Mulsily Helen Nlolrlnvan lille-n Moore
Rita 'Nluchitsch ,Tune Newman lllary Norris Ilrxlores Nnvak Frau-Cc-S Nugent lic-tty Nunn ,lacquelin Ulatta l.i'atriee Oliver
Nlargirct O'BlallL-y Virginia O'Rnurke Mary Owens Rose Marie Papp Rita Penny H4-tty Percival Imyolxi I'crl Ruth Phe-lps
Lois Plechaty Audrey l'ntrr'l1niC Lois Powell Patricia Powers Mary jancl'rc-clitl Marg:nrL'tA11n QninnHt-lun Iialatin flare Raith
. 4 if W 1 '45 a s
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Mary Resley Rita Rolling Mary Alive Ryan Alice Rylmieki Mary Sajovic Klae Sansone Theresa Satcw .loan Schmitz
lilaine Sedniak Dorothy Sevcek Margaret Sloan Shirley Smith Angela Smolik Frances Smnrak Catherine Stearn lit-rnatlc-ttc Sun
listlicr Svett-ls ,lanct Sweeny Mildred Snr:-nilmek Frances Toth KlaryAnim-'l'i'ix'ismi llc-lrne Tnrza Agnes Ann l'llman Mary Ilrlmaneic
lXl:lrg'aret 1'rlianet-k Bernice Valentine lavretta Vargo Rita Vargo llorothy VVnnk lla-rnicc XVavzyniak Virginia VVeiglcr lileanor VVenrlt
Mary VViekes Dolores Vlisniewski Patsy XVright Agnes Zahnraneik Frances Zaller llc-lt-ne Zapisvk Rita Zt-lc-znik lilinor Zizniewski
l O C O C
1111 to 1l1 IICI' 111 lfllty . . .
ready to be inverted for our final allotment of sorrow-
speckled fun, when we'll be the Senior Class of '46. We'll
lg leave our beloved Junior Lane with its familiar landmarks,
and proudly inherit the 'Aseniors' privilege" and dignity. But
there are also the ideals and precedents which the seniors have
entrusted to our care. They are asking us to catch the torch
X and hold it high, that it may radiate the beautiful symbolism
of the Notre Dame they knew and loved. Some day when
we, too, stand in cap and gown, with tear-stained faces, we'll
lift our hearts and voices in that final song, knowing that
we have done our part "for the honor and glory of our dear,
g g loved Notre Dame."
-:fb .4 I for v
Sophomore class ofhcers, Eleanor Durica, president, Patricia
Rini, secretary: and Rosemary Flynn, treasurer.
Sister sophs . . .
PIRITED Sophomoresu is an apt descrip-
tion of the class of '47. Like a flame that is
never extinguished, the sophomores glowed
from the beginning to the end of the year.
At Christmas they reflected the yuletide
spirit in their tableau of Christ's birth for the
enjoyment of their fellow students. When
the tallies of achievement were added up, in
drives, athletics, or any other opportunity to
show their vitality, the class of '47 came
through brilliantly under the direction of their
class moderator, Sister Mary Florice and class
officers, Eleanor Durica, presidentg Patricia
Rini, secretary: and Rosemary Flynn, treas-
Pat Rini, Eleanor Durica, and
Rosemary Flynn ask visitors to
come inside for a peek at Notre
Classy sophomores: fBuch rowj
Mary Ann Cachat, Marianne
Adamo, Dolores Keyon, Rose-
marie Lawrence, Therese Bebsz.
KFront rowj Margaret O'Neil,
Elaine Parcell, Velma Molnar,
Eleanor Olexa, Dolores Nim-
Sophomore line-up: Mary
Catherine Nagy, Dolores Cra-
ham, Irene Raymont, Mary Rita
lmmormimo, Shirley Krestel.
Barbara VVagner. Jean Farley,
and Philomena Ware.
Back Row: Elaine Gut, Agnes Kosmerl, Arlene Janosek.
Middle Row: Valeria Delia, Noreen Mulcahy, Eileen Adams,
Bach Row: Patricia Conway,
Evelyn Erancis, Lillian Vosmik,
Mary Jane Kemmerling. Front
Row: Laverne Ward, Virginia
Skuly, Patricia Rini, Theresa
Planisek. Agnes Krebs.
Back Row: Jean Dickard, Mary Alice Dobay. Janet Wolin-
ski, Virginia Nadrah, Rosemary DelBalso. Front Row:
Dorothy Palermo, Eileen Zeitz. Front Row: Jean Vargo. Augusta Norris, Betty Clare Goecke, Verina Gammel, Frances
Stropko, Agnes Laczko.
Jean Marie Fisher.
RULY, the sophomore class presented their older and
younger sisters a real Christmas gift in their portrayal of the
story of Christmas. Not just a gift from a few of the sophs
the program was from each of the l97 members of '47 on
that long-remembered December afternoon.
Divided into three sections, the tableau first told the story
of the Precursor, John the Baptistg the second part portrayed
the story of the Annunciation, and the third, of Christ's birth
and the visit of the Magi.
Narrated by various members of the class of '47 and pre-
sented in tableau by others, the rest of the sophs recited and
sang the story in a three-voice choir and speaking chorus.
The sophomore class gave Christ to all at Christmas.
Back Row: Vivian Kocik.
Anna Marie Talone, Cather-
ine Cahill, Dolores Volk,
Therese Gresko. Front Row:
Rosemary Knowles, Anne
Jasko, Mildred Pekol, Helen
Mulchrone, Helen Kotnik,
Back Row: Monica Yurko, Marie Turek, l-aVerne Uher, Bottom Picture shows Sophs on parade:
Frances Winch. Middle Row: Rita Wolf, Bernice Kaiser, Left to Right: Sylvia Anjeskey, Peggy O'Connor, Bernice
Catherine Connor, Constance Spangnuolo. Front Row: Hauer, Mary Papesh, Betty Caswell. Eleanore Durica, Jeanne
Helen Talcott, Mary Pucell. Fitrell, Rita Wier, Marilyn McDonough, Betty Lally.
EARTS grow fonder as each sophomore treasures her
favor from the class's Valentine party on February l2. As
Sally Soph looks at her little heart her thoughts Hash back to
the program in the auditorium, and once again she watches
the performers tap dancing, singing their songs and presenting
their amusing skit. Then her memories wander down to the
gym and again she recalls Class President Eleanor Durica's
short but sweet speech which preceded the dancing.
X I X
, w rx
if XFFW J
'ins l W' ,3,g.M
Bottom Right Picture:
Buck Row: Agnes Rolling
Frances Bartlco, Virginia Repas,
Agnes Tomc. Middle Row:
Marjorie Miller, Ruth Reschke,
Mercedes Karpinski, Jeanette
Behlow, Esther Lawrence. Front
Row: Ruth Sprcnger, Florence
Consiglio, Flsa Zimmerman.
Buch Row: Carol Jones, Dor th" l '
o y -acinak, Betty Tussay.
Third Row: Leona XVhitney, Mary Kay Dempsey, Helen
Top Picture: Typical sophomore line-up:
Left Io Right: Olivia Marra, Catherine Joyce, Carol Orli-
DeVall. Second Row: Frances Smith, Catherine Berka, kowski, Dolores Homan, Mary Sterk, Mary Ann Kuretz,
Dorothy Steinocher. Ifirsl Row: Joan Jacobsen, Ruth Lie- B' ' r ' 4
derback, Marie -Grdina.
crnicc Dorsey, Joan Seiler, Carol Gulan.
IRST in line for the sophomores is homeroom 201. Co-
operation was their byword as they passed every test in drives
and campaigns with flying colors. Directed by Sister Mary
Julian and led by representatives Mary Jane Podrachy and
ary Theresa Fearon, plus sophomore class secretary Pat
Rini, this group of spirited sophs proved themselves a vital
part of the class of '47.
One of the bright rooms on the second floor is sophomore
homeroom 202. First in Work and first in play, these sophs,
bfi ht sid
Lt-fl to Right: Doris Kobak
Charlotte Minch, Mary Corn
hoff, Marjorie Erain, Margaret
Castle, Sally Reim, Lillian Ma
gilo, Helen Kakowski, Lorrene
Back Row: Beth Hastings, Rita Iammarino, Rosemary Flynn, Standing: Eleanor Varcho. Elizabeth Kelly, Eileen Major
Mary Theresa Eearon, Margaret O'Connor. Front Row: Genevieve Repasky, Beverly Campbell, Dolores Neider, Mar
Benadette Blake, Lois Welch, Rosemary Telliard, Mary Jane guerite Jost, Erances Grady. Kneeling: Claire Schmitt Jo
Donolfo, Jeanne Keele. Ann Kelley.
directed by Sister Mary Louise and aided by representatives
Kathleen Connor and Elaine Gut, Worked to bring out cor-
rect attitudes toward life, themselves, their fellowmen, and
various other subjects in correlation with the sophomore re-
ligion course. They really left a record towards which future
sophs can aim.
Known as Winners, the sophs of 203 have on the credit
side of their ledger the sophomore class volleyball champion-
ship. Individual champs were Jean Belhovv, winner of the
Left to Right: Dorothy Macf
Donald, Joan Zaletel, Rose-
mary Stepan, Dorothy Ka-
minski, Betty Salettel, Ber-
nice Markus, Dorothy Scan-
lon, Margaret Hudak.
, B 12 Row: Josephine Dzurilla, Virginia Krakowski, Dolores
Back Row: Mary Gregory, Bernardine Gejdos, Helen Bush ac
Lois Farragher, Mary Jane Hassing. Front Row: Carol So- Sabetta, Helen Hennessey, Dorothy Strahler, Eileen Lambden.
linski, Mary Jane Slowey, Kathryn Gerrick, Mary Theresa from Row: Mary Ann Halko, Mary Stovall, Rosemary
resentatives, Vir- 3-
canceled stamp drive, and the soph A.A. rep
inia Skuly and Eleanor Durica, also the sophs' class president. 5
Sister Mary Aimee, 203's homeroom teacher, aided by repre-
sentatives Clare Schmitt and Lillian Magilo, helped them on
to an outstanding record of success. Q Q
In 205 Sister Mary Florice, assisted by representative Jean XXV NX
Duzrilla and associate Charlotte Minch, directed the activities f X
of the homeroom which included the capturing of the Mis- X
sion Penant for their work in the Medical Aid Drive. Be- ,
- - ?k3uil'hQ:'i
sides this, 205 also possesses soph class treasurer, Rosemary
Flynn, plus a lot of pep which proved them "top-notch"
members of the class of '47.
Aside from being the home of biology specimens, 206 is
Standing: .lo-Anne Hennin-
ger, Lois Moran, Esther
Zorc, Vvlilma Basel, Eleanor
Labus, Eleanor Jarovics,
Carolyne Stecz, Mary .lane
Podracky. Kneeling: Elea-
nor Stiber. Anna Marie
Standing' Philomene Humenik. Marie Locigno, Emily Yu-
Standing: Jean Liedcrbach, Jean Dulka, Rose Marie Bednar, i N,
Mary Ann Gaudio, Annette Smith, Mary Ann Schikowski, has. Rosemary Kleinhenz, Ruth Schneider. Mary Ellen Saba-
Lucille Rispoli. Kneeling: Helen Mazovec, Beatrice Michol- los. Kneeling: Mary Lenore Eisenman, Julia Mlakar, Ber-
ski, Helen Maclvor. nice Lutz, Agnes Geiger.
the homeroom of 28 very active sophomores. Guided by
Sister Mary Michella and representatives Eilene Lamden and
h ' oals, both eternal and
Lillian Vosmik, they attained t err g
scholastic. For eternity they learned Christ, and scholasti-
. . 1.
cally, they studied faithfully to keep the soph class spirit a ive
S th'n new was added to the main floor this year when
ome 1 g
homeroom 107 was transferred to the sophomores. Sister
her, instructed these lucky
Mar Gerald, homeroom teac
sophs, while representatives Rita Wier and Dorothy Stienock-
er took on the job of leaders of the room's activities news bu-
' ' ' ' - ' t col-
reau. One of their records was their historic ten minu e
lection of money for Christmas pamphlets.
Frosh, numerous and
Freshman Class Ofhccrsz Joan Baker, secretary, Doris
Gluvna, president, Margaret llenncsscy, treasurer.
nice . . .
ITTLE sisters have always been the
most pampered and beloved members of
any family, and here at Notre Dame we
like to spoil, and perhaps tease Cbut just
a little bitj our own precious "little sis-
In bright, crisp new uniforms, the
freshmen set forth on Friday, September
8, l945, to conquer the world. They'll
readily admit it was difficult to get used
to the non-stop flight from the basement
gym to the third floor, and it was rather
embarrassing in sewing class when some
of the freshmen sewed up the tops and
bottoms of their skirts instead of the
Buck Row: Mary Carol Ganem, Rose Mary Doran, Evelyn
Mramor, Joan Hagan, Mildred Wo-jciak, Mildred Balukas.
Second Row: Theresa Holpuch, Helen Kalapos, Harriet Ot-
casek, Phyllis Haidn, Agnes Zaucha, Agnes Kendzierski, Pa-
tricia Iiorster. First Row: Mildred Cunat. Geraldine Taton,
Marilyn Thompson, Beatrice Novak, Irene Medvecky, Stella
ehool- pirit specialists . . .
Back Row: Dorothy Masterson, Dolores Pike, Doris Kraft, thy Turk, Ann Louise Vyfoods, Kathryn Stroplco, Madeleine
Rita Cahill, Anne Satanek, Jean Chermansky, Christine Bot- Oliver, Carole Jean Velotta, lfleanor Raper. lfirst Row:
son. Third Row: Veronica Avsec, Marian Barth, Alice Mary Jane Kirstein, Dolores Nemecek, Dorothy Pavlin, Mar-
Kamfor, Theresa Friedel, Kathleen McDonough, Harriet garet Jarovics, Ruth Dunn, Judith Livingston. '
Britton, Kathleen Ritchie. Second Row: Mary Harcar, Doro-
The election' of class officers, in which the freshmen had
their first share in school government, placed Doris Ciluvna
in the presidency. Voted to be her assistants were Joan
Baker, secretary, and Margaret Hennessy, treasurer.
Amazed and perhaps impressed by their first Notre Dame
Day, it was quite difficult for the freshmen to become accus-
tomed to a school day in which books and classes were cast
aside, and fun and entertainment were in order.
Retreat was perhaps the freshmen's first real Hgrown up"
spiritual experience. They showed their gratitude for the
many graces they were able to receive in the three days of
prayer and meditation, by their thoughtful and thoroughly
liatk Row: Mary Ellen Straub. Rita Pope. Dolores Bogo-
vieh, Matilda Smith. Jane Granleier, Rita Victor, Ann Marie
Stiber. 'lihrrd Row: Ann Cosma. June Vvlolfe. Mary Mar-
garet Seger, Jean Marie Dierson. Alice Kalweit. Eileen Han'
ratty. l,ois Surly. Second Row: Evelyn Rehor. Rita Kolo-
vich, Margaret Connelly, Claire O'Connor, Joan Stark, Ju
lianne MacSinger, Vivian Nluliolis, 1'-IIFSI Row: Alice l.in
den, Marilyn Carter, l.ois Soilxa, Alice Varga, Helen Amato
Mary .lane Cassidy.
Buch Row: Marcella Sylvestro, Theresa Smolko, Margaret Theresa Simonski. First Row: Yolanda Nero, Virginia
Jackson, Marilyn Dolance, Alice Bates, Ellen NVeldon, Gizella Klimkiewicz, Mary Anne Gliha, lfrances Dzik, Betty O'Mal-
Zelenka. Second Row: Doris Steiner, Patricia Kramer, Rita ley. Margaret Caine.
Love. Roseann Cinadr, Theresa Brennan, Frances Grodecki,
Their future is bri ht
religious attitude. For three days the freshmen forgot all the
little activities that make up the average school day, and
rested safe and serene in the arms of God.
To the many athletically minded freshmen, the gym has
been their second home. The blue banner with the white
letters "Freshman" was the special pride of the class of '48
when it was displayed at the night games, and certainly every
freshie will always remember the night they almost beat the
seniors in a basketball game.
Some people would say that all good things come in small
packages. However, homeroom 301 disproves this theory.
Being the largest homeroom in the school, it has showed
IOOW school spirit by its participation in school affairs, go-
ing "over the top" in almost all the school drives. It was
led by Connie Luciano, representative, and Jean Gall, associ-
Havng won the homeroom volleyball championship, 302
also was able to boast of having a number of her students on
the freshman basketball team. This homeroom has as its
representatives, Doris Kresse and Joan Hagan.
Back Row: Jeanette Bartak, Barbara Kirincic, Mary Ann Downie, Ann Muran, Joan Grecnshields, Marcia Richardson,
Leonard, Frances Hubay, Gloria Miozzi, Ann Jansen, Donna Margaret Weber, Marie Cerveny, Margaret Vassy. First Row:
Gagnino. Third Row: Margaret Hennessey, Mary Ellen Marilyn Pylick, Mary Ann Smolko, Mary lireese, Dolores
Archer, LaVerne Phillips, Anna Mae Conway, Mary Dindia, Fink, Mary Ann Sarka, Julianna Brindza, Dorothy Kuretz.
Albina Botson, Bernice Olexa. Second Row: Gertrude
Buch Row: Patricia Rybicki, Margaret Van de Motter. tricia Halloran, Anne English, Jean Gall, Eileen Bulger,
Elaine Sullivan, Dolores Raymond. Arden Beuck, Rita Deere. Kathleen Connelly, Geraldine Jacobsen. First Row: Ann
Nan Kennedy. Third Row: Clare Ann Slick, Joan Sturz- Marie Perko, Doris Kresse, Marie Brice, Connie Luciano,
nickel, Gloria Allen, Rita Brady, Rosemary Vana, Bernice Grace Parrino, Patricia Nunn.
l.ukes, Marie Leahey. Second Row: Patricia Harrison, Pa-
Homeroom 303, with Jean Dierson and Claire O'Connor
as its representative and associate respectively, had the unique
experience of buying the face for the class's mission doll.
The mission spirit was rivaled only by their own zest in
every other school activity.
"Happy birthday" was the cry of every girl in homeroom
304, when one of its members had a birthday. This clever
homeroom, with Joan Greenshields and Jeanette Bartak as
the representatives, thought up the idea of posting a girl's ba-
by picture on the board the day of her birthday, When every-
one had guessed whose birthday it was, the traditional song
was sung in her honor.
The bulletin boards of room 305 are one of the things
that make this homeroom outstanding. Noted for their orig-
inality and beauty, these boards were put up by the girls
I 9 fun to be a freshie . . J.
Back Row: Marita Best, Mary Ann Paydlhauser, Geraldine
Snabl, Peggy Schoepe, Therese Jacobs, Marilyn Buehner,
Jeannette Krent. Third Row: Clare Emley, Joan Tonsing,
Doris Gluvna, Dolores Knaggs, Eleanore Zimperman, Helen
Lnslo, Catherine Donovan. Second Row: Eileen Alico.
Dolores Jurist, Joan Baker, Jane Schmitt, Dorothy Hodg-
son, Mary Coco, Dorothy Russ. First Row: Rosemary
Mayer, Dolores Sullens, Lenore Vaicunas, Christine Wincek,
Doris Harrison, Joanne Vickers.
Bark Row: Elizabeth Brennan, Agnes McCormack, Dolores
Janovick. Mary Jane Kundmueller, Patricia Pasek, Geraldine
Baronas, Corinne Leonard, Dorothy liiczner. Second Row:
June Ward, Alice Hedderman, Margaret Dorner, Dorothy
Bunosky, Eileen Prusinski, Louise Keyon, Geraldine Garvey.
first Row: Marie Hrouda, Louise Personey, Mary Ann Sa-
bol, Eleanor Zeleny, Hilda Michitsch. lrene McGrath, Ger-
Little sisters are cute . . .
Back Row: Violet Csokmay, Mary Ann Finn. Gizella chey, Mary Iioit, Muriel Mooney, Gloria liruscella. Joanne
Szoke, Eileen Jones, Dolores Savodnik, Eleanore Smitko, Podseclly. Geraldine Baker. Ifirst Row: Patricia Dixon,
Mary Zalec. Third Row: Therese Harnak, Henrietta Hente- Dolores Brow, Betty .lane Twaragowski, Margaret Keehn,
mann, Barbara Laczko, Mary Grifhn, Betty Ann Stasny, Catherine Hickernell, Eleanore Laczko.
Mary Agnes Siemer, Jean Weible. Second Row: Claire Run-
themselves. Jean Weible and Alice Kamfor are the repre-
sentative and associate, respectively. V
The unique entrance to 306 may set it apart from the oth-
er homerooms, but this room is in complete unison with the
rest of its class in school spirit, With Alice Bates and Betty
O'Malley representing it, homeroom 306 was outstanding in
numerous class projects.
Yes, the class of '48 will all agree, as they look forward to
three more happy years at Notre Dame, that being a freshman
was often bewildering and sometimes difficult. However, the
fun of doing things for the first time, the joy of making new
friends, and the privilege of being "little sisters" in the large
family here at Notre Dame will always be one of their favor-
ite chapters in their book of memories.
u ar in spice, very nice . . .
Youngest members of Notre Dame. the eighth graders Joan Ogle, Dorothy O'Brien. Joan Hayford. and Patricia
are: fBack Rowj Joan Slowey, Elizabeth Hlubik, Urf Getts. Klfront Rowj Susanne Spittler, Patricia Frey,
sula Sandro, Dorene Kist, Nancy Breitbart, and Teresa Gloria Lick, Dolores Hlabse, and Ann Burval.
Lane. fSecond Row! Joan l.unn, Josephine Scarcipino,
U small class with big hearts" aptly describes the eighth
grade. Though they're sometimes forgotten, they're very
much in evidence when the time arrives to push any activity
"over the top".
The first homeroom to reach 10024, in the Tower Memo-
ries Patron drive, their enthusiasm set the mark at which all
their N. D. big sisters aimed. Their irrepressible spirit of
fun, though the bane of the second floor Student Council
girls' existence, and one of the chief causes of the clicker
shortage, was the variety that spiced the monotony of school
The last class of the eighth graders at Notre Dame, their
"graduation" from 204 to the third floor Will perhaps end
the many cases of that contagious eighth grade fever of fool-
ishness, but we hope that doesn't happen, because We like
their fever and We do like them.
66MemorieSw ro al famil
Virginia Blaha. Tower Memo Q
Margaret Fcrcnczi. Maid of Honor
Thanks a lot
OW that it's all done, we realize that our '45
Tower Memories would never have been possible
without the cooperation of the whole school. Our
thanks we extend in particular to Virginia Blaha, our
Tower Memories Queen, and to her maid-of-honor,
Margaret Perenczi. Individual class maids-of-honor
were Rosemary Cowper, Louise Bartak, Jeanne Ber-
geron, Philomene Humenik, Betty Ann Stasny and
Jane Schmitt. The patrons who fell victim to their
persuasive arguments have our grateful appreciation.
Without their help, our yearbook would never have
been a success.
We express our deepest thanks to our photog-
rapher, Chesshire-Higbee: our engraver, Jahn and Ol-
lierg our printer, Tower Press: and S. K. Smith Co.,
our cover makers. Mr. Geo. C. Vance of Tower Press,
and Mr. Gordon Brightman from Jahn and Ullier
helped us over many ofthe rough spots in annual pro-
"Best sellers" for Tower Memories who received honorable mention
are: filiuck Row! Marion Nliller. Marilyn Sonnhalter. Rose Nlarie LO-
Porto, Bernadette Masek, and Margery Smith. f'Middle Rowj Theresa
Bebsz, Mary Stefano. lfvelyn Kaman. and Rosemary Schmitt. flfrorzl
Rowj Theresa Twaragowski, and Patricia Pencel. Annette Secunde
was not present for the picture.
Tmiiifsi' liariak Rusenizlry Cfmxpcr
leziiiui- Iii-rgi-rfni l'l1ili'mi'm' llumemk
Hi-tty ,Xiiii Stzisiiy jam' Sclmiitt
These were our backers
1. "Hay, hay!" is the cry of frosh
and sophs at the A.A.'s October
hayride. 2. Leading Leaders are
Dorothy Wager, Virginia Gaffney,
Carol Gulan and Dorothy Goebel.
3. More hayride-undoubtedly about
the omnipresent wieners! 4. The
book is strictly a prop with Lillian
Langton, Phyllis Hefner and Flor-
Most Reverend Joseph Schrembs.
Most Reverend Edward F. Hoban,
Rt. Rev. Msgr. John J. Oman Mr.
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Edward A. Reilly
Rt. Rev. Msgr. Oldrich Zlamal
and Mrs. Walter Bebsz
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Becker
Mrs. E. J. Becker
Rev. John J. Andel
Rev Aloysius Bartko
Rev S. Blasko
Rev John T. Ciolek
Rev Clarence Dik
Rev. Anthony S. Gawlik
Rev Raymond .Grismer
Rev Robert B. Koch, C.P.P.S.
Rev S. J. Kremer, C.P.P.S.
Rev Victor M. Lambur
Rev Geo. Lawrence
Rev T. T. Marchant
Rev Raymond R. Matousek
Rev James Mosovsky
Rev W. F. Novak
Rev Edwin Osowski
Rev I. J. Paulus
Rev Leo Rehak, O.S.B.
Rev Urban Reichlin
Chaplain B. C. Schmitt, C.P.P.S.
Rev. Jerome J. Schneider
Rev. R. J, Staab, C.P.P.S.
Rev A. Tomasek
Rev Martin Vanecho
Rev Jos. A. Vargo
Rev J. H. Voskuhl, C.P.P.S.
Rev. Richard P. Walsh
Rev E. Zukowski, C.P.P.S.
Mr. C. Agresta
Miss Bernie Anzlovar
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Arth
Mrs. Catherine Arth
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Arth
and Mrs. Lawrence Arth
Miss Jeanette Artl
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Artl
Judge and Mrs. Joseph A. Artl
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Avalon
Mr. and Mrs. B. Baker
Miss Louise Bartak
Mr. and Mrs. E. Bartko
Misses Mary and Margaret Basel
Mrs. M. Bates
Mr. and Nlrs. VJ. C. Bates
Edward L. Baugh
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Frank L.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
M. C. Becker
C. N. Bergeron
Otto E. Beyer
Jos. J. Blaha
Mr. and Mrs. E. Bouza
Miss Kitty Brady
Frank N. Braidech, D.D.S.
Marion E. Bressler
Mr. Albert Brichacek
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Brichacek
Mr. C. P. Brickman
Mrs. Agnes Bright
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bruggemier
and Mrs. Harvey
Mr. and Mrs. Leo P. Cachat
Mrs. Elizabeth Callahan
Mrs. Clara Campensa
Mrs. James P. Cavanaugh
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
John F. Cerny
J. S. Chase
Mr. and Nlrs. Valentine Chmiel
Dr. J. J. Cichowcz
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ciolek
Mr. Edward Cipra
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
R. C. Cleary
Judge and Mrs. James C. Connell
Mrs. Sophie Corey
Mr. S. J. Coviello
Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Cowper
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Crawford
Miss Margaret L. Creadon
Miss Mary Margaret Cusack
Mrs. Joseph Cuttaia
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Patrons paid our hills
s Lucille Day
and Mrs. F. C. Dindia
J. P. Ditchman
and Mrs. H. A. Donahue
Mrs. H. E. Donahue
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Dorchak
Dr. Carl F. Douds
and Mrs. A. A. Dougherty
n G. Durica
Nlr. and Mrs. F. H. Durkin
Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Dvorak
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Eckert
Miss Helen Haky
Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Harks
Miss Mary C. Harks
Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Harvan
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hassing
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hauer
Mr. and Mrs. Hava
Donald L. Hava
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Heffernan
Miss Phyllis Hefner
Mr. and Mrs.
Frank C. Hem rich
Mrs. F. Hener
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hickernell
Higbee Elevator Girls
Miss Jo-Anne Edelman
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mr.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Elkins
John J. Estock
N. J. Falloure
Stanley A. Fencel
P. A. Ferrara
Philip A. Finn
R. J. Fitzgerald, Jr.
Lt. and Mrs. Manley L. Ford iff Terry
Judge Perry A. Frey
Mary Edith Gallagher
Mr. and Mrs.
John A. Gallagher
Pfc. John C. Galvin
Dr. and Mrs.
J. A. Gammel
Garfield Heights Model Shop
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Hildebrand
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hollis
Miss Virginia Hollis
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Holpuch
Miss Betty Hopperton
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hudec
Mrs. Joseph Humenik
Miss Mary Humenik
Miss Philomene Humenik
Miss Ann Hutman
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Ihlenfreld, Jr.
Miss Julia Irwin
Mr. and Mrs. J. Jandik
Mr. and Mrs. L. Jannazo
AXC Anthony R. Jannazo. U.S.N.R.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jensik
Mrs. Ben A. Johans
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd P. Jones
Miss Sabina Kadzielski
Mrs. H. A. Kalweit
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Kaman
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kardian
Mr. and Mrs. John Gaul
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Gavin
Mrs. A. J. Geiger
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Geis
and Mrs. L. Giordano
Mrs. H. Glow
Mr. and Mrs. Peter M. Gluvna
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. A. Gordon
Miss Lois C. Gorey
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gossler
and Mrs. Russel Grebe
Mrs. Edith Greenwood
and Mrs. Michael Gregor
and Mrs. Ben Grisanti
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kazik
Dr. and Mrs.
F. J. Keeley
Mr. Arthur Kelly
Lt. Col. David B. Kennedy
Mr. and Mrs. S. Kestner
Miss Gladys Kilbane
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
R. M. Kilfoyle
J. F. Kish
Miss Jeanne Klouda
Mr. and Mrs. Ray G. Knapp
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Barney Kofron
Miss Helen Kovatch
Miss Rose G. Kovatch
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kozlowski
Mr. Julius J. Kozsey, Ph.D.
Jerry and Madaleine Krakowski
Mr. and Mrs. Kral
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kralik
Mrs. S. Kubiak
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kuntz
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore L. Lanza
Mr. and Mrs. John Lassa
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Lerner
Mr. and Mrs. F. Lhota
Mr. Charles Lhota
Mr. and Mrs. J. Livanec
Miss Mary Catherine Livingston
Mr. and Mrs. P. LoPorto
Mr. and Mrs. S. LoPorto
Dr. and Mrs. D. LoPorto
Mr. and Mr. John T. Lowry
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Macken
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mach
Mr. and Mrs. A. Madda
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Manning
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Marsh
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mascoline
Mr. and Mrs. E. Matousek
Mr. George Mavrikis
Herman J. Mayer
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Maynard
Mr. and Mrs. John I. McConville
Mrs. T. F. McCormack
Mrs. D. P. McDonnell
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McGinnis
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. MacDonald
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Maclvor
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Meltzer
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Meyers
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mihelich
Mr. Otto Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Peter P. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Minch
Mr. and Mrs. John Miser
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Mittinger
Mr. and Mrs. J. Monahan
Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Mulrow
Chester M. Musial
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Nlrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
. C. Gugliuzza
John C. Gulan
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Gund
Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Gutman
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Kofron
Miss Helen L. Komp
Mrs. John M. Komp
Mrs. J. Korach
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kotlarz
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kovacic
Miss Alice F. Myers
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Myers
Mrs. Everett W. Nice
Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Nieschwitz
Sgt. and Mrs. Charles Nolan
Mr. and Mrs.
Friends paved the Wa
Notre Dame Academy:
Notre Dame Guild
Junior and Sophomore Aspirants
Nieuwland Science Club
Our Lady's Sodality
Senior Class Ollicers
Homeroom 105-Row 1
Homeroom 105-Row 2
J. A. Patrick
Dr. Adolph J. Perko
Miss Anna Pertz
Mr. and Mrs. B. Pittner
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Pletka
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Plavan
Mrs. Joseph Podijil
Agnes D. Poelkino
Miss Mary C. Poelking
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
C. J. Polzner
L. H. Potechnic
John F. Prospal
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ptacek
Mr. and Mrs.
Frank J. Puchajda
Mrs. Anne Purcell
Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew G. Putka
Miss Rosemary Raith
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Raith
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Raymond
Miss Margaret Reardon
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rebick
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rehor
Miss Mary A.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Skrabec
Mr. and Nlrs. Joseph Skrha
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Skuly
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Sloan
Dr. and Mrs. John M. Slowey
Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Slowey
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Smith
Mrs. Ethel Lynn Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Earle C. Smith
Pvt. VVilliam M. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sobolewski
Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Solinski
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Sonnhalter
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sonnhalter
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Sonnhalter
Dr. F. A. Spittler
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Srovnal
Miss Sally Stain
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Stanley
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Stearn
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stearns
Homeroom 10 6-Row
Homeroom 106-Row 2
Homeroom 106--Row 3
Homeroom 106-Row 4
Homeroom 106-Row 5
Homeroom 106-Row 6
Mr. and Mrs. James Rezak
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Riefel
Dr. E. R. Rinaldi
Mayor R. H. Ring
Miss Lillian Robinson
Miss Sally Robinson
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rohr
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Rose
Miss Margaret Roth
Cadet Nick Stefano
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Stefano
Miss Susan Stewart
Mrs. Margaret Stopar
Frank G. Stovicek, D.D.S.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Stupjansky
Mr. and Mrs. J. Suhay
Mrs. J. Sullivan
Cella Centum Duo
Sala ciento y dos
Jeanne, Jean, Jeanne
Laura, Ann, Mamie
Marilyn, Catherine, Marge, Grace,
Margery, Betty Lou, Veronica.
Cowpy, Pinkie. Sonnie, Twin
Miss Corinne Novak
Gloria Jean Novak
Mrs. Rudolph Novak
Mrs. Alice C. Nudo
Nlrs. H. M. O'Brien
Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Olmstead
Mr. and Mrs. James E. O'Meara, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Orlikowski
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Parker
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Paschke
Mrs. C. L. Pasek
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Paskert
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ryals
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
F. D. Ryan
Harry J. Ryan
Junior Rosary Sodality
J. J. Satow
Mr. Richard Schoepe
Mrs. G. Schmitt
Ursula M. Schmitt
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Jos. L. Schmitt
John A. Secunde
L. R. Sedmak
Miss Esther Seidman
Mrs. Frances Seitz
Dr. and Mrs.
Frank E. Sexton
Mr. and Mrs. C. Simchak
Mrs. P. F. Sulzmann
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Supan
Mr. E. J. Sweeny I
Mr. and Mrs. Finley Sweet
Mr. Henry Jos. Swintek
Sgt. Robert Sylvestro
Mrs. L. Sylvestro
Mr. and Mrs. P. Toth
Mt. and Nlrs. S. Toth
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Trivison
Nlr. and Mrs. A. S. Trivison
Sgt. and Mrs. Frank Turek
Mrs. Clara Twaragowski
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Uhlir
Mr. and Mrs. Imri Urbancik
Miss Rita Vala
Mr. and Mrs. M. Vargo
Mr. and Mrs. A. Varsa
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vassy
Chas. W. Vaughan
Mrs. Joseph Vavra
Mr. G. Verderber
Miss Virginia Verhunce
Thanks for our help
Mrs. John V
Vincent, Anthony, John
Mary and Ann Vitale
Mr. and Mrs.
William S. Vizdos
Mrs. Alice Vogel, Rose, and Anna
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. Jerome J. Vyhnal
Mr. and Mrs.
. and Mrs.
James J. Vyhnal
Floyd R. Wager
W. P. Walsh
William C. Wank
. Joseph T. Waters
Mr. and Mrs.
Mi s Abbie Z. Webb
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
H. R. Wentzel
W. F. Whitely
Mrs. J. B. Wilberding
Lt. and Mrs.
Edward P. Wittine
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wolf
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Clara Z
Mr. and Mrs.
F. J. Zralik.
Geo. J. Zimmerman
Acme Drug Co.
14703 St. Clair Ave.
Joseph Adams GA. 4614
Roofing, Tin. and Furnace Repairs
1601 Addison Rd.
11815 Buckeye Rd.
Mr. A. F. Anzlovar
1196 Addison Rd.
Atlas Laundry Co.
5416 Detroit Ave.
11116 Avon Ave.
10203 Manor Ave.
615 Hanna Bldg.
1517 St. Clair Ave.
305 5 East
Bartak Coal and Supply Co.
5381 Dunham Rd.
6529 Union Ave.
Senator and Mrs. Emil A. Bartunek
18720 Scottsdale Blvd., Shaker Hts.
Mrs. Marie R. Bartunek
Shaker Hall, 12700 Shaker Blvd.
Mrs. Otto J. Bartunek
3276 Ardmore Rd.. Shaker Hts.
Basom, McBain Gift Shoppe
16712 Kinsman Rd. WA. 3570
Basta's Music Store Ml. 2227
6032 Broadway Ave.
4849 Turney Rd.
C. and M. Beehive Cafe
Bell Jewelry 8 Appliances LO. 6366
14201 Miles Ave.
Bican Bros. Funeral Home
5215 Fleet Avenue
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Bidzousky
3046 Albion Road
Bitzan and Pasek Hdwe.
5226 Fleet Avenue
Mr. and Mrs. James Blaha
12200 Corlett Ave.
Karl A. Bohlken
Brown Welding Service
4876 Henry St., Garfield Hts.
Calvary Monumental Works
9906 Miles Ave.
The Carey Machine Company
9518 Cassius Ave.
Caro1yne's Beauty Shop
917 East 123 St.
Catholic Slovak Benefit Organization
3138 West 111 St. OR. 6671
Catholic Young Women's Hall
1736 Superior Ave.
Cecilia's Beauty Shoppe
3838 East 131 St.
Central Greyhound Lines, lnc.
E. 9th St. Terminal
Cermak Bros. Pharmacy
4847 Turney Rd.
Garheld Hts.. Ohio
Champion Machine '65 Forging Co.
3695 E. 78 St.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Charnicky
2857 E. 99 Street
Checel Jewelry Co.
423 Euclid Ave.
Ruth Reece Clemens
4857 Turney Road
Cleveland Vault Co.
3616 Buckeye Rd.
Collinwood Pattern Works
17118 St. Clair Ave.
C. Comella lnc.
2629 East 40 Street
The Corlett Dairy Co.
4098 E.123 St.
Dr. and Mrs. Jos. Crowley
15457 Euclid Ave.
Dandee-Pretzel fd Potato Chip Co.
2900 East 65 St.
The O. A. Dean Dairy Co.
3211 Mayfield Rd., Cleveland Hts.
8415 Superior Ave.
W. H. Dick, General Contractor
15410 Kinsman Rd.
Dick's Service Station
4173 E. 71 St.
J. M. Dindia and Sons
3016 Cedar Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. W. Domabyl
2614 Dysart Rd., Cleveland Hts.
William J. Donlon. Funeral Director
9213 Miles Ave.
Drenik Beverage Co.
23776 Lakeland Blvd.
Dyke and Spencerian College
Dr. S. F. Dzurik D.D.S.
12401 Buckeye Rd.
1912 E. 107
N. J. Falloure
4900 Euclid Ave.
Famous Coal Co. MI. 3000
6620 Union Ave.
The First Catholic Slovak Union
U. S. A.
3289 East 55 Street
The Flynn-Froelk Co.
5309 Superior Ave.
Fran's Beauty Salon
7922 Crumb Ave.
Frocks and Bonnets
2986 Noble Rd.
Leonard F. Fuerst, County Clerk
12801 Gay Ave.
3906 Denison Ave.
Lester J. Gallagher
M. H. Gallagher
4304 Detroit Ave.
12720 Buckeye Rd.
Dr. J. J. Gattozzi. D.D.S.
11328 Euclid Ave.
Golden Goose Tavern
4143 East 123 Street
Mfiemember the patronsw
G. J. Gondreau Co.
15207 Kinsman Rd.
The J. L. Goodman Furniture Co.
8 3 5 8 Broadway
The Gorman-Lavelle Plumbing YS
2341 East 22 Street
Walter Grabski Co.
Greve's Flower Shoppe
2270 Lee Road
Guarantee Welding Co.
1973 East 55 Street
Walter Gut's Service Station
49th Street and Superior
Halley Furniture Co.
5119 Euclid Ave.
Mrs. P. Haidn
560 East 115 Street
Chagrin Harbor, Willoughby, Ohio
7911 Superior Ave.
Harold Furniture Co.
708 East 185 Street
Steve Hayes, Jeweler '
Union Commerce Bldg. Arcade
1-1einen's Food Market
16708 Kinsman Rd. and
2195 Taylor Rd.
Henninger's Art Store
8809 Superior Ave.
8701 Superior Ave.
2483 Lee Blvd.
8513 Superior Ave.
The Hildebrandt Provision Co.
3619 Walton Ave.
The Hilltop Hardware Co.
5308 Turney Road, Garlield Hts.
Joe H1adky's, Modern Barber Shop
11913 Corlett A
Joseph C. Hoban Y5 Son
5316 Fleet Ave.
Horten Dairy Co.
4902 Denison Ave.
Hough Home Bakery
1519 Lakeview Rd.
Jakob Funeral Home
11713 Buckeye Rd.
Jos. J. Jakes, Tailor, MI. 2231
6007 Broadway Ave.
2966 East 116 sneer
Miles and East 133 Street
Jenny Dress Shop
13906 Kinsman Rd.
John Carroll University
Miramar and Washington
2622 East 87 Street
3877 East 93 Street
Kalal's Optical Service
4396 Pearl Rd.
Kerruish Jewelers, Inc.
818 East 152 Street
Kirchner's Flowers, Inc.
2822 Woodhill Rd.
K1ouda's Dry Cleaning
4909 Fleet Ave.
The Kneen-Marshall Coal Co.
614 East 152 Street MU. 7400
The Barney Kofron Health Club. Inc.
923 Chester Ave.
Dr. M. A. Kondik
11721 Buckeye Rd.
Joseph A. Kominek, Jeweler
3735 East 131 Street
Kontur Funeral Home
2969 East Blvd.
Mr. and Nlrs. E. C. Koster
14320 Larchmere Blvd.
4125 East 71 Street
Mr. and Mr. J. Krakowski
2974 East 65 Street
Krent's Barber Shop
817 Jefferson Ave.
Joseph F. Krizek
Councilman, Ward 30
Kudej Bakery WA. 2118
3711 East 131 Street
3081 East 93 Street
3721 East 93 Street
Laczko Market GA. 6810
2908 East 114 Street
Lampl Knitwear Co.
2576 Superior Ave.
The Jacob Laub Baking Co.
4909 Lorain Ave. ME. 4530
Laura Bridal Shoppe
1903 Euclid Ave.
Lempco Products, Inc.
5490 Dunham Rd., Bedford, Ohio
Len's Bike Rental
Superior at Ansel
Joseph Lezsak Insurance CE.
11532 Buckeye Rd.
J. F. Linnert Dairy
589 East 185 Street
Mr. T. H. List
6607 Farnsworth Drive
London Furniture Co.
12000 Buckeye Rd.
Lukacs and Son Chapel
12014 Buckeye Road
Joe Lupica's Meat Market
4510 Woodland Ave.
Edwin R. Maher
Room 47--Court House
Louis Majer, Shoe Store
6408-6410 St. Clair Ave.
9206 Superior Ave.
Dr. A. E. Marlewski
1159 East 79 Street
1114 Walnut Ave.
3019 East 116 Street
Miss Rose Martes
3058 Albion Road
Martin's Food Store
3051 East 102 Street
Dr. Charles A. Masek
5454 Broadway Ave.
2179 Lee Rd.
9102 Superior Ave.
Meiner's Sweet Shoppe
460 East 117 Street
Charles Melbourne id Sons.
12737 Euclid Ave.
Memphis Food Market
4724 Memphis Ave.
Mercury Bowling Co.
7710 Hough Ave.
13129 Shaker Square
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Mihelich
1200 Addison Rd.
3026 East 116 Street
They ave us assistance
Mindy Dress shop
8909 Superior Ave.
Miles Flower Center LO. 5416
4059 East 131 Street
Milicia's Food Market
3774 East 116 Street
Miller Drug Co.
17127 Kinsman and
13112 Shaker Square
4030 East 123 Street
Mollie Beauty Shoppe
5045 Turney Rd.
Mrs. Helen Molnar
2061 West 19 Street
Dr. Joseph M. Moran
672 Rose Bldg.
Moreland View Beauty Parlor
12506 Buckeye Rd.
David Morgenstern, Dance Studio
No. 211 C. H. C. Bldg.
Joseph A. Mosinski
3667 East 65 Street
The Mt. Pleasant Theatre LO. 0760
3685 E. 131 Street '
P. P. Muliolis
6606 Superior Ave.
Myers Meat Co.
Northern Ohio Food Terminal,
The Newburgh Furniture Co.
4000 East 71 Street, Corner In-
B. W. Newell
Wm. Taylor Son fd Co.
A. Nosek '25 Sons, Inc.,
3282 East 55 Street
Notre Dame College
South Euclid 21, Ohio
William A. Nunn, Funeral Home
2690 East Boulevard
Ohio Creamery Supply Co.
701-9 Woodland Ave.
Olchovy Hardware WA. 1672
3694 East 131 Street
Old Well Tavern h
16703 Kinsman Rd.. Shaker Hts.
Oriental Beauty Shoppe DI. 0384
Pak Products Co.
12917 Union Ave.
Parham T5 Kershaw, Service Station
16731 Kinsman Rd.. Shaker Hts.
5427 Pearl Rd.
John J. Pekarek, Mayor of Maple Hts.
5241 Phillips Ave.
Dr. and Mrs. V. F. Pekarek
3759 Washington Park
Dr. Anthony J. Perko
3496 East 93 Street
P. G. A. Food Store
3879 East 93 Street
Phil.-Binz Monumental Works Co.
West 25 Street corner Riverside Dr.
George J. Phillip fd Sons
2067-69 East 9 Street
Henry Phillips, Gift and Record Shop
16707 Kinsman at Lee Rd.
3376 East 65 Street
Dr. J. A. Pitra
3750 East 131 Street
Marie C. Plechaty, Attorney at Law
Mr. Albert A. Powell, Accountant
610 Engineers Building
985 Addison Rd.
Progress Drug Co. MI. 0885
Ptak's Music 26' Furniture, Inc.
Radigan fd Schneider
11509 St. Clair Ave.
Dr. E. I. Ratajczak
4017 East 71 Street
Dr. E. J. Raus
Miles Ave. at 131 Street
Reid Coal Co.
3448 East 49 Street
W. A. Ritzi, Jeweler
5418 Pearl Road, Parma, Ohio
Dr. H. A. Rood, Dentist
17130 Kinsman Rd.
9902 Hough Ave.
Rumplik Funeral Home
5337 Dolloff Rd.
E. M. Ruppe
2806 East 128 Street
Dr. Ruth Sadler, Ds.D.Ms.D.
312 Carnegie Hall
St. Ignatius High School
1911 West 30 Street
Dr. H. M. Schackne, Optometrist
No. 1 Colonial Arcade
J. Fred Schoebel, Jeweler
2200 Lee Road
5047 Turney Rd.
3205 Broadview Rd.
G. Schirmer Music Co. CH. 3973
43 The Arcade
Schoepe Ice and Beer
5510 Bridge Ave.
Joseph C. Schulte. Funeral Home
4092 Maylie1d'Rd., South Euclid
Sea Food Grotto, Inc.
10534 Euclid Ave.
Shaker Gift Center, Inc.
2756 Moreland Blvd.
Shaker Heights Savings Association
16808 Kinsman Rd.
Shaker Riding Academy
4210 Warrensville Center Road
Chas. J. Sharp
4995 Turney Rd.
2720 South Moreland
Skateland GA. 3668
9001 Euclid Ave.
Sklenicka Flowers MO. 673
Emery and Richmond Rds.
Slabe Machine Products Co.
870 East 140 Street
Slezak Funeral Home
3652 East 65 Street
Smerda's Furniture YS Music House
5800 Broadway Ave.
Smith Dairy Co.
6160 Turney Rd., Garfield Hts.
John R. Smith
1419 Center Rd.
Joe Smole's Cafe
6112 Glass Ave.
5505 Euclid Ave.
Standard Plating Works
2104 Superior Ave.
Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Stasny
10524 St. Clair Ave.
Stepka Hat Shop
6037 Broadway Ave.
Dr. S. H. Stevens
22090 Lake Shore Blvd.
Sterling Drug Co.
3004 Payne Avenue
Edward J. Stupka, General Insurance
Frank Stump's-Corner Grocery
1199 Addison Rd.
Superior Beauty Shop
7013 Superior Ave.
Superior Decorating Co.
8307 Superior Ave.
2913 E. 102 St. C45
1055 Addison Rd. C35
4701 Fenwick Ave. C25
4715 Rocky River Dr. C115
605 Jefferson Ave. C135
13310 Bartlett Ave. C205
1506 E. 108 St. C65
15996 Judson Dr. C205
3612 E. 53 St. C55
2025 W. 48 St. C25
Rose Marie LoPorto
3735 E. 116 St. C55
2126 Renrock Rd.
Cleveland Hts. 18, Ohio
3369 Kildare Rd.
Cleveland Hts. 18, Ohio
1399 E. 95 St. C65
Mary Katherine Macken
3796 E. 153 St. C205
151 E. 197 St.
9600 Parkview Ave. C65
12733 Longmead Ave. C115
3058 Albion Rd.
Shaker Hts. 20. Ohio
2869 Edgehill Rd.
Cleveland Hts. 18, Ohio
2495 E. 28 St. C155
1200 Addison Rd. C35
1200 Addison Rd. C35
17618 Crestland Rd.
R. F. D. ill
4302 Groveland Rd.
University Hts. 18, Ohio
33 20 Mapledale Ave. C95
23305 Chadsey Dr.
Euclid 17, Ohio
1314 E. 76 P1. C35
1338 Ansel Rd. C65
17206 Neff Rd. C195
1325 Ansel Rd. C65
Mary Jo O'Brien
2198 Ambleside Dr. C65
1417 E. 94 St. C65
10001 Manor Ave. C45
3038 East Blvd. C45
5125 Cato St.
Maple Hts., Ohio
2805 Cedar Ave. C155
1356 E. 93 St. C65
3775 E. 52 st. 453
Wanda Pearl Puchajda
3700 Independence Rd. C55
1419 E. 52 St. C35
9906 Lamontier Ave. C45
3452 E. 108 St. C45
1922 Aiken Ave. C95
3128 Scranton Rd. C95
3452 W. 88 St. C25
1335 E. 81 St. C35
2149 W. 83 St. C25
2160 St. James Parkway
Cleveland Hts. 18, Ohio
6325 Carl Ave. C35
3984 Washington Park Blvd.
Newburgh Hts. 5, Ohio
10013 Granger Rd.
Garheld Hts. 5, Ohio
3052 Fairmount Blvd.
Cleveland Hts. 18, Ohio
6112 Glass Ave. C35
1314 Ansel Rd. C65
13713 Durkee Ave. C55
14122 Maplerow Ave. C55
2665 E. 40 St. C45
1325 Ansel Rd. C65
Lucille Suhay '
10806 Mt. Auburn Ave. C45
3802 Mapledale Ave. C95
1348 E. 84 St. C35
1113 E. 144 St. C105
6725 Hosmer Ave. C55
Mary Ann Sylvestro
10826 Frank Ave. C65
9702 Parkview Ave. C45
11910 Buckeye Rd. C205
Mary Lou Trivison
505 Ridge Rd.
7203 Irma Ave. C55
2287 Loyola Rd.
University Hts. 18, Ohio
997 E. 67 St. C105
3098 Kensington Rd.
Cleveland Hts. 18, Ohio
1890 Colonnade Rd. C125
7310 Hough Ave. C35
1325 Ansel Rd. C65
Betty Lou Whitely
26531 Zeman Ave. C175
12202 Buckeye Rd. C205
Suggestions in the Notre Dame Cathedral Latin School - Yearbook (Chardon, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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