Ursuline Academy - Acres Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 176


Ursuline Academy - Acres Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1957 volume:

THE ACRES 1 57 URSULINE ACADEMY DALLAS TEXAS 3011750 mom 3 I The Song of the Acres Music forms an intcprrl part in our lives today XVc irc conscious of melodies 1xx ilxcniny., ind CflLOLlf1f.,lf1f., the nobilitx of the human race to high idcas and ide 1ls There is 1 simple xet striking, parallel betvx een a beautiful piece of music and 1 xx orthy Christian life In a sxmphonx one does not hear individuil plrts The beauty lies in the through the unselfish efforts of each individual for the effect of the xx hole bo in life etch person strives for the harmony of all by the good order of his oxxn lite The very aim of Ursuline educrtion is h rrmony in the livcs ot true Christian xx omen living, in thc xx orld is devoted members of the Church state community and family Wfe are offered this opportunity at Ursuline It is up to us to gain all xxe can from it to make a peaceful harmonious world for future living We pray Let all our lives be music A Symphony 0 U rsulme Educcztzon 3 0 L. 1 t 4 f I I I I yl Y g 2 4 ' ' . 1 'L 'l ' 1 1 l A z V Y A ' ' ' ' ' 1 . 7 . V I . 2 ' . 2 . Y . 7. 7 I I ,Y7 . . . 2 2 a I . , flowing harmony of the whole orchestra. This harmony is achieved Q , , l 7 -N V -X A 1 Q il - . 2 'V . . A . 1 . .' V . . 7 . A I L 7 ja U 9 I l ' I , Y' . I T,, 1 . n U 0 'Sf '52, W L. 4 ati 1 wav-4 f ,b?TSxgw3!" 'NY' J-NW N-. -K ML f . I " 'e+QQ'5ar'-i.uf" 4 . 5 vu 'J' V rf' Xx 'As :JJ 5" . I. .4 ,U P' For tour 1I1Ll 1h1lt LLIIUIYILS thc l rsuhnc Order h 15 been cflectxxclx urrxrntr, out 1 rropr 1m to brxng, thc lox ot lL1lllllINLflt lnto thc llxcs ot xoung xx omcn bx lLll1CV1I1b harmonx rn the1r educat1on I rsuhnc schools throughout the xx orld st1nd as trrbutes to thrs pro gram of h1rmonv Thev shoxx rn archrtecture the beauty and SlI'llPl1C1U phvs1c1llv rntellectuallx and morallx for her eternal destxny Slnce 1871 L rsuhne Ac 1demx rn Dallas has been a tnbute to the prrncrplcs of courtcsv loxfaltx and courage ln 1950 the or1g1n1l buxld mg xx as replaced bv a nexx one rn the Preston Holloxv sectlon All of the Ursuhne Splflt and tradrtrons are retamed IH the nexx area of ex pans1on For xxe see beauty and harmonx rn the bulldlng and IH our surroundlngs xxe feel the peaceful atmosphere around us everx dax xxc hxc these xears xx1th thc melodx of Lrsuhne ln our hearts 5 45 . ' 1 L 2 , fs '. , 2 . . .2 ,' 7 1 W V .1 ' y , ' , A A -' , ' , ' , 1. T ' 1 - 1 , f ' ' J L ' L l v ' 1 A 1 1 5 ' . - f of the Ursuline method of education, the education of the whole woman I ' 2 1 5 ' 1 lf, , 1 ly, . D Spf I K . I 7 . l I . h 4 f- 1 . I 7 1 1 lv, . - 1 1. . . 1 l , 'Wav' 'FU 3 1 ff-rx-4' .if- -ff' la l l "F '5- reL'4-Lu: fm.-H' ..1.,,-at 'X f..,,,,,F... rf wif naw , -5 in I w ,ff Declzcaztzmz Through the centurres great romposers such as Pllestrlna Brahms and Srbelrus have contrrbuted mlsterpleces of harmony to the xx orld pleces of tanglble beautv Thelr melodles were melodies of sound There IS another tvpe of beautv of whrch Keats wrote Heard melod1es are sweet but those unheard God Composed thrs drvme unheard melody when I-Ie Created Mrrv We dedlcate th1s book to Marv who hved the greater svv eetness of unselfrsh servxce and pure love Lrke a classlcal melody her master plece of l1v1ng vrbrated onlv the good the true and the beautrful becomlng a pattern by whrch endless generatrons may form thelr song of hfe We pray that wrth the help of our Mother we may follow her beautrful pattern ded1cat1ng ourselves also to the unheard melodres we learn from the ueen of Harmony 9 I 0 1 " Q 1 2 4 1 I 1 1 L 21 I Y I 1 . A 1 ' 1 . I V l . . Y J 1 , fl ' 7 V U are sw eeter . . . ' 2 . , . . I 7 . , V I 1 u , - , 1 1 1 ' 1 7 f Q if , I X t .-:" ' ff. . 7 3-1 0.1 Q.. N. M ,11 4 1 K... ,f First Movement Andante Second Movement Moderato Third Movement Allegro Fourth Movement Allegro con brio STUDIES TRADITIONS ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES I L fx rfgvg L X- 7g5.f5MBLEs 790157105 uz eaclz .fine name fcgracaf wazcfz no metlzoaf teach, Jnd wluclz a maffcrfzaaof afane ma y reacfz ALEXANDER POPE ll'109l Q 1 V, 'X I 1 , A x A V' 1 L ' I a a Qi, X5 T1-4ovr.N f X . XX K!! , ' xi 'I ' , x 'Q . 7 r K lax Effrq fXf!i ' X ' ' L? ar ,, I J Vx 0' T ' X. 1 f' w N X -4 1 ff-f ' O Om Cofzductof Composer The INLISILIIIIS IH 1 swmphom orehe5tr1 depend on the Conductor to CQLIIJL them through the1r performmee He shoxx5 them the tempo the tone 1nd the mood needed to m dee the1r ITIUSIL the most be llltlflll In the sxmphonx ot hte we depend on chflSt our Conductor to gtude us through our performance to shoxx u5 the tempo the d1v1ne melodx He does th1S through HIS repre5ent1t1ve eonduetors our BISIIOP Reverend Mother our pr1ne1p1l lnd our teaehers In them we see C hr15t 5 d1reet1on and hear H15 words to us To watch and l15ten to our Conduetor earrvlng out HIS 1n5truCt10n5 xuth lf1'1Pl1C1t fa1th IS our wav to a hfe of the most beaut1ful harmony on earth I3 ,,4 A , A A 1. A 1 ' A' 1 px 'A A I , a I, L A AA A 2 ' A L- . ' 2 . ' L 1 4 n Y , tone, and the mood of life in which we can best play our part in H15 . 7 A I A 4 J I " 2 , Q A' ' . A I ,l 4 Q ' I' 'I' ix- ff. K HU Sf f' cg, - Viffag 'wig va, 1 "F X . 'Uh I 1 A v U, Q, X af KAW' ,xxx 1 1 5 5 5 Y 2 RI VFREND MOTHER HELEN MARIP CJALLACJHFR OS L 511 mmf lllflllishfflll dcllg mx for wah lIldlXldL1ll pcrmc ms Ruucnd Mother 5 lc idcr shlp md duutxon If Ur5ulme. I6 y , . , M, gm, h,, Q V ELM f J 1 8 ik X Lv'-2 LJ' fx 'H ,cf -ww fl P 1 1 , INIUTHER DOLORFS BIARIE. O,S.I'. ljfjfft-.j!'7.:'4! VP mul-guiNlmlmur'IJ-H.fz'w,NI.1r1L-Nruffh'.L-.1:'.1wyr1r1x1fml 41: l'f'NUlIIlL'. H. hm' untirlng cffwrts Tm tha srL1JL-rm A1141 fur KIM' 11nprmu-fm-11: HZ flu Nj XM Nl-frl1L-rims c11Jc.1ruJ IlL'!'SL'lfY tw all the Lglrls, Nlwrllcr L I tinnmlly d1SpEL1f'5flL'Y L11.H'.1xfL'IINfIL yszx-111.11 11m-rut 111 null wfudrzlt. fiery, Cilcmigx Prcxxm and Mgmlxu Starr ru-civc x'.1lL1g1lwlc miwmw-fr1Lnr':1111g zlmzr' 1uXl1u1LiLx.1l Lll3I1If1CS Ami .iI5f1ILl41L'S, ' I 7 Maestros Musrc the language of the soul' What beauty IS xx fought bw the d1rect1ng hand of the maestro What creat1ve pow ers he mamfests as he molds the products of h1s 1ntellect and 1mag1nat1on 1nto magn1f1 cent sound Novx gay and l1lt1ng nom sombre and obscure now fantast1c and l1ght now PCHSIV6 and melancholx Izvery f 1cet of human exper1ence and feehng he brrngs 1nto ex1stence The very l1fe of h1s melod1ous creat1on he holds 1n h1s hands as he gu1des and IHSPIICS the fmgers of the mus1c1ans How s1m1lar IS th1S art1st w1th the art1sts of the classroom Her th1ng of beauty IS the beauty of know ledge and 1nto glorxous song a song of w1sdom and goodness W1tl1 the con ductor of a symphony she IS an assxstant leader one capable of com mandmg respect and hold1ng attentron Her d1rcct1o11 bespcllcs con f1dence and SIHCCIIYV she 15 frrm and unvx aver1ng vet lond and under standmg It IS through these qual1t1es that the d1rect1ng hands her 1ntellect and 1mag1nat1on gu1de and 1nsp1re the fresh and fert1le m1nds of her students to new he1ghts of ach1evement ach1evement young mus1c1ans have never knovsn before The1r song 15 a beauteous song of joy joy Wlth each new movement of the symphony vxh1ch they are composmg under the watchful eyes of the1r conductor and of the1r maestros . I y . V 7 V . . M I - 7 ' ' ' y l 1 I I y i v 2 - a ' , truth. Taking these fruits of her inner powers she transforms them Q I - l Y ' J , , , , 3 ., , , 1 7 7 J Y . . 3 . . . I . . 7 5 .-is '1' .Q Right: Mr. H. Bush Mwrgan, whii tcdthcs Latin, English. and spccth. listens .is Inge Hcrzig and Ciraticla Pcrcz, txni nt mir students frwrn ncighhwring lands. rcati their Latin translatinns. - f f Lott: Hclcn Huni.inn, kay Ixiigiiy, rind Marg, Siihgi proudly display their rcplicsi nf Bt-thlchcni lu Mother Sebastian, who spnnsnrs the Suplinin-irc class, thc Caritas Cihih, and thc Sntl.i1ity. Left: Mother Marie, Spanish and Latin tcrithcr and inmicrcitwr uf the Latin cluh, ncquuints Cathy Becker, Judy Draheck, and Peggy juscph with Spain and thc coun- trics of Smith America thrmiugh thc Span- ish hnnklcts nude hy Mothers Senior stu- dents. 5,.,. it 77 vs lv- Right: The Freshman class sponsor, Mother Philip, who is sponsor of the CCD Cluh, ex- plains the origin of the Ursuline Order to Marv Ann Gorman and Carol Wright. Right: Nancy I-lasting listens attentively as Miss Frances Boyer, Latin and French teacher, makes good use of the record in teaching Paula Swain the proper French pronunciation. Left: Mother Margaret Marv, English teacher, supervises as Marv Dee Hill and Ellen Mcfioxvan write the history of their Freshman tlasss many activities for the vcarhool-t. Lefti Mother Adelaide, linglish. social studies, logic and psychology teacher and sponsor of the junior class, approves the making of decora- tions for the junior-Senior Prom hy joanne Neit- zel. Linda Lee, and Carol Carter, Mother is also moderator of the Student Council. 1 'sf 44,294 g Left: Mrs, T. L, Xlfatsnn, vtlw teaches Latin and American lustnry untl nmclcrates the Current Events Club, listens as -Iuannc Vassallo, Mary Cwcvcr, and jane Abcln discuss the problems of the rcwlt in Hungary. Lett. Ntlcncc tcatlncr, lttnct Clulw rtzntlcrgttwr. antl Nsttlnngl Hun-fr Nftictj: tn-urtlrnat-fr. Mrs, Clmrlcs C.:tvin .liscusscs plnns fur tltc tratlitinnal May Day with Patsz Cyratlf: and Mary Miller, actrve rncnzlwers :JI thc NHS Muszcums The su eet strams of a v1ol1n the boomrng resonance of a bass drum the clear tones of a horn the lrght prtch of a prccolo each of these famrlrar sounds 15 a part of one magnrfrcent sound that of the mus1c1ans Each musrcran rs a vrtal part of the whole contrrbutlng hrs ovun beauty and abrlrty to the sx mphony Contrast IH tones blends rnto a srngle harmonrous chord an effusxon of majesty and grandeur What resemblance there IS betvs een the rr1us1c1ans of the svmphony of musrc and the musrcrans of the symphony of learnmg' Every mus1c1an ular rnstrument of rntellect and rmagmatron she expresses what only she can know what only she can feel Through the gurdance and pene tratmg know ledge of the maestro th1s rnstrument IS developed and perfected Fused 1nto a melodrous consonance of un1tx IS each g1rls ovsn talents and personalrty No tw o alrke they lend delrcate nuance and tuneful rnterest The arrangement of a symphony can be l1kened to a fan the maestro the hmge to xshrch the sectors of the fan are lrnked flovs mg from and connected to the hrnge the musrcrans In what better way could the relatronshrp betvs een the maestro and the musrcrans rn the symphony of learnrng be portrayed How exqursrte the melody they play' Open the fan and lrsten closely I I , . . . 7 I 7 , . . . 7 . . 7 y Y I . plays an integral part in the class symphony. Through her own partic- 7 1 7 ' - V , . . . s , ' ' ' 3 V. . 7 . . ' . Y J 22 4: f4 Q. 1 F gf' I yi WX 26 Mm y Pat Hzll Soclalzty P1 e ect Mary Pat H1ll Prefect of the Sodalxty and Vlte Prtsxdcnt ot the Student Counol has rn the past year shown that she has rrghtly deserxed that ofme yxhxth IS the hrghest honor rn the school. Headxng all the Catholxc actxon work at Ursullne she ns seen dolng many of the bchmd the scene jobs Wfeelxly plannmg and headzng thc SOLl2llIfX mutmr, IS only one of her many tasks The en- trre student body offers rts gratntude for yung suth 1 fmt cmmplc of strong, C hrnstxan leadershlp and character 24 0 s , nl A I Y , V. Y .R A-. J - . . 1 ' 7 Y Y . Y v .K Y ., . , . 1. ' L .g ' . . t ' A ' ' l , Y . . A . ' Al. Y, Y I V . a. ' , , Y - A , ,AL A y A K Gemldme Hagemamz, Student Body Preszdent Geraldme Hagemann presxdent of the Student Councnl has gamed thxs offnce through the vote of the entlre Student Body By her generosity and hard work she has fulfxlled this OfflCC com pletely Countmg 8CtlVlfy pomts presxdxng oxer Student Councxl meetmgs and representmg the school m cnvxc affalrs have been only a few of her dutxes Moreover she has been seen after school daxly planmng methods for the nmprovement of the school But thls hasnt kept Gerry from other actmtres She has taken an actne part m numerous orgamzatnons at school and contrxbuted skxlled art work to many projects besldes mamtammg her many mterests outsnde of school Gerry has certamly made the most of her God glven talentis f , 'au A W' 1 f,9 ,fr 5, 4 U 9 D 7 ' 7 ' , I ' I , . ' 1 , . Meloclious chords in GERALDINE HAGEMANN PATSY GRADY National Honor Society "Character, Scholarship, Leadership, Service"-These four standards represent the fundamental qualities for which every Ursuline girl strives. The National Honor Society recognizes these quali- ties in high school students, and in so doing, aims to stimulate all students to attain these goals. The girls who have distinguished themselves because of their outstanding leadership, intellectual achievement, loyalty to high ideals, and unselfishness of character are elected to this organization by the members of the Ursuline Faculty. EUNICE MALCOMESIUS NANCY HASTING 'as our Ursuline Symphony MARY FRANCES EVANS VICKI MANDEVILLE However, the membership in the National Honor Society chapter at Ursuline is not merely an honorary one, for these girls plan the impressive induction ceremony early in the spring and supervise the annual May Day production, which has, since the origination of the Society chapter two years ago, chiefly stressed the role of the students in planning as well as performing in the presentation. The National Honor Society has already established a fine record for service at Ursu- line, a record which will grow in value through the years to come. MADERE MULLEN MARY MILLER Q6 We samg Tntering our Senior year the climax to our life at Ursuline xxe looked for xxard to a year filled xxith excitement hard xx ork and fulfillment XX e xx ere not disappointed for the xear met all our expectations Reyoicing in our full glory is seniors xxc gave thc freshmen 1 lcsson in obedience during Senior xxcek in September The freshmen xvill nexer forget the judgment court of angels xx ho passed out merciful scntcnccs upon them so freely The Freshman Reception into the student bodx provided our first op portunity of performing an official dutx as seniors Haxing instructed thcsc nexx members of the Ursuline family in the regulations and traditions of the school xxe symbolically passed on thc Lrsuline spirit to the girls bx lighting their candles November marked our first stage triumph Tilly from Texas a lively three act comedy Under the skillful direction of Mr Morgan xxe held the The peace and solitude of our first closed retreat xx as a memorable experi ence Through the cleansing of our souls of selfishness by means of the beau tiful meditations in the prayerful quiet xxe felt closer to Perfect Happiness than xxe had exer before Father XX ebers guiding xxords Give good xx ith sacrifice xxill alxx axs remain xxith us Decorating for the Christ Child Partx helped us capture the true spirit of Christmas The small tots xx cre completely dazzled bx the shimmering tree and piles of gaily xx rapped presents Our traditional Senior Snoxx Ball added the perfect touch to the holiday season In a fantasy of translucent xx hite net gleaming xx ith pale green lights xx e crowned our Charity Queen Sally McDonough anuary brought xx ith it our cherished Ring Ceremony in xxhich xxe finally felt ourselves true Ursuline girls Completing the traditional novena xxe asked St Angela and St Ursula to make us xxorthy of xxearing the insignia of Ursuline standards throughout our hx es We vxorked hard on all of the mission projects of the other classes and made our own contribution in the form of a play given in March May Day xx ith our Queen and Royal Court had a special loy for us At Graduation xxe reminisced on four of the happiest years of our lives We are grateful for the help and prayers of our sponsors Our Senior year xvill always bring to mind the patience thoughtfulness and kindness of Mother Dolores Marie who with the Blessed Mother made our year so successful 28 I I I I 'lf YA ',, ' f ' A 'l ' x A 'x ' v ' '-'f - f -A ' I y' y i - - x 1 A r 4 L 4 Q' three night capacity houses in delighted anticipation and suspense. - , Y T I 7 A vp, , - . 7 .. . Y. ' v , y' V tv . y' . I I 7 7 ' 7 , , 7 U r y v Y t D D . , Y . . . , V. V . . 1 . 7 . . . V . . , y g , V. 7 7 . 7 v ' N . . iz brilliimt melody 1-5 'Q Nr ft? ,-5 Q. G:-' Y if Left to right: Eunigc Malwmcszus, Busy Cindy. Msdlrc Mullen. .md 'Iuli.1 Vassallo. Pmfwzzfwzf , ,. ,, I nf l'1mfil4'11,' 5LL7':.f.1I' ,V,A,,, . 7411 ,mm 1' Senior Class Officers s s1,,xDTR1i MVLLFX 'u'1.1,x xzxSS.aL1-o Iwlssx' GRAM' l1l'Nl!sIi NIpXl.C,CDN1I'Sll'S 29 1 s., S-...C i MARY LOU ACHTSCHIN Press Club lg Library Club 23 Craft Club 3g Red Cross Club 4. She A ll'U7',6t'l' frfzef BL'Pll'r1fZ7 ber quiet zzuiji S0 7I9!lf.! A glowing fare And romzopoliimz air A girl u'fJ0'J uvzrnz and 50 .fin- fere T0 kfzou '... Berry BETTY BELLAMY Basketball Varsity 1, 2g Basketball Class Team 1, 2, 3g Volleyball Class Team 1, 25 Linz Pin 35 Arfef Staffg Vice President of Current Events Club 4g Drama Club 2, 3. ' Tlaere lim 11 zzwzfflv of friwnf fimaii A1111 fore ...A llizrg Lfm 16 Q Sv full Of gizjefj. Her kingdom Ike 01zfd00r1r.' She izlzmzuyi' feet lbs brighter fide Of life. A 1 ?' MARY-JO BYRNII Arms' Stalifg Athletic Counfil 53 Vollcy- lwall Varsity Z3 Volleyball Class Team Z, 53 Class Team Manager 2g Debate Club lg Glue Club 2, 3, -1. 'ax H er' hair' If gfefwzizzg gold: Her ypjrif eww' gag. Smsb bubbling fimgbler brifzgizzg joy To all . . , Barbara BARBARA DOXVLING Linz Pin 1. 53 Avwi' Staff: Athletic Coun- cil 1, 2, 5, -1, President -11 Sodality 2, 3, 4g Varsitics 1. 2. 5, ig University of Dallas Spccth Tournament 4, . .W 8 A frue Perfectiofzirt- Her every lark ufell done. Wiih veiled exfilement in ber eyef, S0 quaint . . . Puffy PATSY GRADY Class Secretary 3, 43 National Honor So- ciety 3, 43 Marian Day Court 1, 25 Linz Pin 2, 3g Arref Staffg Library Club 2, 3g Honor Graduate. CARMFN DRES Arrey Staffg Marian Day Court 25 Li- brary Club 1, 2g Drama Club 3g Tumb- ling Team lg Library Club Award lg 'Ballet Club 4. Dark eyer Am! hair mnlfe ber A Spmzifla befmly, ffne. A melody of nigh! and day S0 gag '... Carmen GIZRALDINIQ HAGFMANN May Queen -ig Student lindi' President 4g Class President 1. 2. 5g N.itinn.1l Hoi Sutiety 5. JL Ilnnur Gr.1du.1te1 Linz 1, Z. 53 flww Stall. A .flar Of brjlliizzlf light The beauty of true arf Llzzbmnzded z'w',mlifilY3. Mizlzzre . . . Gerry K4 'W' S0 gay Arm' fheerfzzl, 100. Azz effer'z'efrez11 fmile Her' mind 50 fn!! of neu' ideaf A11dlJ0pe5. , .C C. CECILIA HALL May Day Marshal 3g Glee Club 2, 3, -ig Arrer Staffg Class Treasurer lg Basketball Varsity 1, 2, 5g Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4g Athletic flnumil l, 2. NANCY HASTINGS Sodality 1, 2. 3, 4, Linz Pin 1 2 3' v v v Honor Graduateg Athletic Cup 1, 2g Acre.: Stuffg Debate Club Secretary lg Secretary of Athletic Council 4. Her eject Deep 170015 of flaozzgbt. A wif of dignifri Cmzrealr 50 nenfly, gfziefy And rbfzrzzz . . . Sllfrlll SUSAN HELLER Blue Bow Award 2g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Traffic Council 2g Dallas junior Sym- phony League 2g Acrer Staff, Catholic Speech Tournament 4. 34 ,- A Afcff. Iz1q11i.rili1'e llvilly lzefwling face and eyef. The piflzzre of mrh glowing la eaflh Arid ffm . . . Nancy PATRICIA HIQRRIN Arms Staffg Basketball Varsity lg Basket- ball Class Team 1, 2, 35 Volleyball Class Team 1, 2, 3g Debate Club lg Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Senior Play Cast. Sflcia gay And t'b?8P'fll! loo, Her' lrlze rizzrerify And open bear! make ber ll friend T0 ull, . . Pnl Ai?" MARY PAT HILL Deep .rfrengfh Of fbararter- Her treamre lbrougbozzl life. A brigb! mzile if ber welfonze to The world . . . Alnry Pal Sodality Prefect 45 Array Staffg Athletic Council 1, 41 Marian Day Court 53 Drama Club 1, 2, 51 President ot' Drama Club 53 Honor Grad uate, f-'e.f""- 1 PAT HOCH Demzzref A 64JIlU!iL'7",f poife And gmcefzzlfzerf are bers. ll"m'm smile, blillae spirit make ber dem' T0 all . . .Sandy SANDRA HUFFHINES Linz Pin 1, 2, 5g Student Council 4g Class Cheerleader 3g Sodality 1, 2, 5, 4g Debate Club 3, 43 junior Achievement 3g Speech Tournament in San Antonio 2. Transfer Student 33 Afrer Staffg Athletic Council 4g Basketball Class Team 33 Glee Club 3, 4, President 4g Senior Play Cast. H er bear! A12 open door, The rrifpnerf of ber faire Blends with ber zvimzizzg mzile and any llyifla friezzzlr. . . Pat BARBARA JAMES AM Smffg Sgiemc Club li cies Club Zig 2, 3, 4: Tumbling Team 21 Senior Play Cast. Small lofi' A ff1z'm'ife Cofzrerzz. Tbereff diligelzve, A12 ez'er-rcfzdj fflllgh of joy And fill! . . . Bobbie xl a 10 ""' 1 Wx Trim 515 fe Compfelely hem, She hjpzmfizey iz!! gezzfeef. And frefln , . . Grelrben GRETCHEN ,IOHANN Dramatics Club 1, 2g Speech Club 3g Arrey Staffg President of Caritas Club 4g Senior Play Cast. ff lffilh grafe,' u'ar111-befzrted, Jo JANE KNOX A staff. Transfer Student 4g Debate Club 41 Afrey A mire S0 relref mf! And hair of blfzvkerl iilk. A lrue New Yorker in all 1l'IIj'J' A friend . . . jizuje Fresh tbozzgfafr Of fffirigf I0 do, Her ,fpeerla ir :parked wifh joy And efzgerzzerr from deep willmz Her mn! . . . A2211 ANN LAMBERTY Linz Pin 1, 2g Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Honor Graduateg Student Council Rep. 4g Bas- ketball Varsity 1, 23 A. Harris Model 4g Volleyball Varsity 1, 2. CTR and CAROL LAMPING Class Secretary 21 Athletic Council lg Acrei Staff: CCD Teacher 51 Class Teams 11 Soclality 1, 2, 5, 43 Officer of Library Club 2. 5. DEl'fl1lf- Her 111oz'e111er1t izrjff. Her hair of glowing red. Delermizmliozz zvifzr for her High gonff. . , Caro! H any li if tm" Nl! 3 111 ypeerh She'J fare and wife- Exfelf in ezery deed. Vienna her helozfed home Abroad . . . lllozzihfz MONIKA LAZIC Exchange Student 43 Debate Club 45 Catholic Speech Tournament 4. 39 1" fl! Q Her plan! Reliable, By efzgerzlerf for trnlly Aim' zvifzfzifig .wzifef of zzwrwzffa, .fbe gfzim S1'lt't'6'J'J . , . Iizmire EUNICE MALCOMESIUS PATRICIA LUNDIN Art Club 11 Library Club 31 Red Cross Club 43 Ac'Vc'.1 Staff. A gf'm'i0m Aim' fordifzl borlerrr llvifb qIl:lf7IfII6,f.l', Freflrlu in rlmrnz, Her finger lijn pam' befflrlenfu Il'0l',6J' I riff . . . Pdf Linz Pin 1, 2, 3g Class Treasurer 4g Arref Staffg Debate Club 3, 4g Honor Graduateg Sodality 1, 2, 4g Senior Play Cast. ,.....,2,T? F' SALLY NICDONCUGH Linz Pin Sy firrei St.iffg IDl'.1lI'lJ. Club 2, 3, Caritas Club eil junior Achievement 31 Senior Play Cast. Refidifli She ,u'iz1l1fff1!e.i' A nzeffnu' lone of !n'llgZ7f4.'7' Uyifh periozztzfifii ,ro mee! Yet frank . . . Sfzfly QQ A43 lf H er ey 65 Betmy deep mefmzf Of lbofzgbt, A lufirzkfirzg light Of vbfzrnz ,fb0Il'J fzllr1z5i5tic lore Azul bealzly . . . Knfbryz , iy, rV,b 1151, if iiftiltiffgi? KATHRYN MCNALLY Linz Pin 1, 23 Afrei Staffg Marian Day Court 3g Honor Graduateg Sodality 2, 5, 4g Vice Prefect of Sodality 4g junior Achievement 3, 4. 4I Mfzlnre Ami fzmfjfglfiffd Her' gniwnfifj. 511111 Lllfllljfig NYIQJ' mfre prob- fwm by The .1 fore . . . Liz ELIZA BETH MOKRY Arref Staffg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 junior Achievement 3g Senior Play Cast. MARY MILLER National Honor Society 5. 4: Class Cllmccr- lclxdcr 1. 2. 3. 4: Varsity Chccrlcndcr 1, Z, 5, 41 'Icsuit Homcwming Quccn -ig 7 3 Linz Plnl 7 3 Glcf-3 Club 1. -, flU'w Sfdl-ll. Her e-ge lk So gfzifny dmzvc E11flvmi.1,rfim:ffYy. They gfuzm 147115 ffcnil' fizlzfifj And fm e. . , Mar-1 'NI MADIZRIZ MULLEN Ring Bearer Z1 Honor Grnduateg Linz Pin 1, 2, 53 Class Offiger 1, 2, 5, 43 Senior Play Cust: Co-Editor of the Aw'e,r.' Sodnlity 1. 5. 4. Refined, and .10 ierezze, She g67l6'7'0IlJlj' give: all, Om' przmgozz of rbrirnz mm' gmre Sizzrere . . . Mfzdere if 4- ff-T iii i' Vw-.. Her goal Perfeftimz mre, And for the lrzzlb Jbe m'izfe.f. Exritemezzt dmzref in her dem Green ejey . . . Fmzzzrei FRANCES OPPE Linz Pin 1, 2, 53 Arref Staff, Athletic Counril 1, 2, 33 Varsities 1, 2, 33 Student Council Rep, 43 Jesuit Homecoming Maid of Honor 43 Class Teams 1, 2, 3, 4. 43 44" fd! CM F f i Sfufu Ilfft Ye! full of Ziff. lkfllcfzzzffzbifilvn. Her fz'ie1za'f'3 iimfzzefr k7I0Il'7.7 to Slnf fzzmfxr , , , Belly BETTY PARKERSON Honor Graduatcg Linz Pin 1, 2, 33 Debate Club 33 Aww Sraffg junior Achievement 3, 45 Current Events Club 4g Senior Play Cast. NANCY PARKER Linz Pin 1, 2, 3: A. Harris Model 4g Drama Club lg Glrc Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Achicvcmcnr 5: fiurfr Staff. A frank Sj7Il'6l'jf.l. Izzzfzgizznfiwz. Nw A nz 311.43 of lmfffefz :harm Sa wire .... Xlzfzrj' GLENDA PRENVITT Arref Staffg Volleyball Varsity 33 Speech Club 1, 3g Vice President of Red Cross Club fig Senior Play Castg Class Cheer- leader 1, 2, 3, 4g Volleyball Class Team 1,3. A laugh S0 uvzrm and gay, A Jmzpfho! rome 10 life, Brozwz eyer that dance ufitb friezzdlifzefr And-mirth . , . Glenda sp-v Her lloozzgbff Origimil, Vfl'l1t'f0ll5!j' Jbe fpeakf, And accents sparkling eyes 0 blue, Unique . . . illolly MOLLY ROCK Linz Pin 1, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice President of Glec Club 33 Acrey Staffg junior Achievement 3, Dale Carnegie Scholarship 33 Selling Essay Wfinner 2. 45 'sr Q' Soft u'm'a'.r And gentle ZZWQLY, Dark-ejef of eameft u'm'n1ilJ,' A tnfk arfigfzed, ll Mrk well done. S0 true . . . Vezziefe VENIECE SIDOR Linz Pin 1, 2, 33 Aww Staffg Volleyball Varsity 2, 3, 4g Basketball Varsity 2, 35 Junior Achievement 3g Current Events Club 43 Debate Club 3. PHYLLIS RODRIQVIZZ Speech Night 2: Aww Staffg Library Club lg Drama Club 2, 31 Caritas Club 4g Honor Graduateg Volleyball Varsity 4. N.1i1'e H or IIJIHIIUV gay, So dry and fzazlzhfzffzfzl And never' ye! I1 worrier' If .the . . . Plyyllir T3 1 Cll2Llf'l'A SIBIBIONS firm- Statlg B.1skctb.1ll Class Team C.l.1ss Clmccrluulur I. ll Ciluc Club Z, 3, Dr.1m.1 C lub lg Current lfvcnts Club Smlllltv I, 2, 5. Al. gli A imc F1111 fffz mg 11,11 CJ!1l'1Ll0ll.l flmglvlwx ffm, Hn' 0Ilf,!00f 11111123 011 aff Ifmzgf Azzdglz-1 . . . Cefellz , 'fi L Bcfbflial Her lj.r'1lI.'-1 Il .151 ' 'ff' fre lie .1 fre.z. nw ulwll Of ffxzrzz, lam! z.:lf fmzfiz e MARILYN STARR Lmz Pm Z. 51 Aww Surf: Duma Club I, Z1 Sycclb Club 3: Surcmry uf C,.1r.z.1s Club 41 Honor Graduatcg Tumblzng Team 1. 47 51, 'Q Av 'll' K NX , A !2m'.i'l Of fiznglvfrfr gray, The f1wzl11e.i1r of 11 pin, Slaefi m1.iilyffl1.i!e1'ed, 111111131 frank 112 fpeevfa . . . Fran 15,49 Y CATHARINIZ STIZXVART Co-Editor of the Array Drama Club 1, 2, 33 President of Current Events Club 4g Marian Court lg Class Cheerleader lg Vice President of Drama Club 34 Drama Award 2. FRANIA STOVALL Arrer Staffg Library Club lg Drama Club 25 Social Service Club 33 Red Cross Club 4g Sodality 2, 5, 43 CCD Teacher. The .vmge Her fomfexl dr'ef1n1.' A fmlfllf of ideizr And SZm,6e.ipef11'e Li l1er'ffzz'0riIe flip Of ferr . , . C!1f!f7L'l'jlI6' wil JIYANXIT STRANGI luln -, 3. 4, lrcsulcnt ul Real C ross Club i Scmrulrx' ntl Rui Cross Club 53 M.1ri.1n fiurw Stltlg Art Club 1: Red Cross CQ v ' ' 1 ' ' Day Cullrt 1. 57.0011 l'x7L'Lff' Alla' flwlzglafiffflmful, Iforgelfzlf of lwerfeff ll"1fln gcfllllfllt .fllllflflflf-1. She mzifel , . . fmzzrmf xi N f!J SXJL' J pre.1rl.f Her' mzgizzg laugh lf"illJ hefznly and mf! vhfzfnz, A21 arm! pgzjzzling lmzdfmpel fn!! Of lift , . . Pfmfy PAULA SXVAIN Volleyball Vanity 1, 23 Basketball Var- 5ity lg Vullcylmll Class rlltkllll 1, 2, 31 B.ukctb.1ll C1455 Team 1. 23 Glcc Club lg Dr.1m.1 Club 2, 5: Scniur Plly Clnt. 49 AJ rrifp Af 1flllfIH7I7,7 7lI01'HJ', A Inland of Ola' llV01'fd rhizrnz llviih darker of fbe New llV0rfd'r And urzjf . . , Trudy GERTRUDE VELEBA Honor Graduateg Linz Pin 1, 2g Drama Club lg Glee Club 2, 4g Ballet Club 5g Afrw Staff. JULIA ANN VASSALLO Honor Griuliiatcg Linz Pin l. 2. 33 Class Otlficcr 1, 2. 5. 41 Debate Club 1, 21 Glcc Club 5. -ig flrrw Staffg Senior Play Cust. Briglv! .iznifc A friwidfj leiuc. Hur' gwzcrm 113 And lmzzeil fore of fini 1111150 bw' ll7c'fff01'erf. . . fllfie K.'X'I4HRYX XY,-X'I"l'S l'rw:11mr ul lumwr Sx111ylw11x I.i.'.lQLIL -I. Arlmhtn fwumll 21 Vulluylxlll Yusity YL Imskgrlull Mzrxmtv li l5.lxkL'tlM1ll flue lc-,mm 1. lhl UI IJLIYUL fllllw a L M ,111 Vu -Oulu ffm Hnllv j1z4f141",!Xvif1g 0110511 . . . K.iflJw1 l11fjf1'ff1f1,ff.fff ju 4 L fm U iff? L'ffLf7'I A H UIL1' ffczvfl. mm C lub 2, 5. -11 Trculsurcr 1' wg Muxin cffmrying 1z34ffmJsfwrtf1L' JINIIDLII'-CI.lNItNllfKilt SL-nw 5 I We gave 1 1 thc IIISPIFIUOII of thc Holx Q host our I mn Il un lux ,m md pursuu ffLllffL11 JLIIIIOI war undo tha futhful LIIICLIIOII of Mothcr MIL 11 L nu sponsor XX c xxcrc cletcrmmmd to assume om ILNPUIl51b1l1IlLS md tw mym mu prmleacs am of L15 s FINIIIQ to rcprmnm the cximpla uf tlue ww sxsru alum x adopted oux httlc SISICYS IS tmnds for lxfc Ober found L15 PYCPUIIIQ tw HM 1 xnxx suLAcss1ul 1 L mx om cx thc form of mu flISf snhool d um mcmlxr un aluotul tluu INLINUI ilwlc A ns tm II lf Lcr tlu L ixcfu um imc um 1 crxor rnncxxul xu cum 1X up ll C UIOXIJCKI tlu tl mul orntmu f 71 thcsc llttlc uc ts tu flu C 1 s Clnlp v .md through ou: mmfxgcb uc bupplxcd them M1111 m my PICSLIHS Iha 51Ql1flLL5 xxcrc llttle LOIHPIFCLI xx 1th thu 5 1t15f.1Qt1ou rccclmd fmm thg 11 ippx 51111165 of om small proteum Opemnfg thc Ncxx X cu xxc lxkin ID camcst tha work on tin lumor scmm 110111 After lomq Amd cxtcxmm PIAIIIHIIQ md xxmk iftcr 1 pumd 111 xx 111 I1 Planning xx as SLlI10LlI'ldCd xxlth mx stcrx wc xxclc rn idx for thi! bn lLlfIfL1l mght 111 Apnl Our M1551o11 Pxojut the fcL1tu11m, of .1 5tylL slum of Clus Du md sprung fOIl'1'1dlS xx as .1 lm c-ly affznr Attmmxc modcls, bc umful SIINLIIIL md graaeful d mcmg made thu EJIHIIX dffm 1 1C1l suucss 111 ucxx xx ax Then xuth C1155 Das dLIIN1I1Cb upon 115 xu I1 1d thc pmulcgc of scrum: the scmors brcakflst lfter the C1155 Dax Miss llkcxxlsc xxn xsmstcd mth the Palcnts Assoclatxon Dmncr for thc graduxtns Now with the Qommcmcmcut cxcmwcs and thc xxmful LOIlf'I'ifLl11f1OI1S to 56111015 we the Class of 1958 fmd ourselxu pcnsnclx baholdmq 0116 long summer bcftxx een us and Semordom 52 l I I XYH V X 'L' ' - ,' 1 . ' x '1. " 'LL 1 , I 11 21 - ' -. A. .2' V . A, .l2'd,' BI. - 'VA VA A A ' A V - ' A - . -V I I IA- V . " ' - Q, ' I2 'I A 1 qt L A A ' A "l Q, ' 'kli' Oct ' ' L" A z "L J I "JL la 'l Q J 'n in In N " ' " A' ' A" ' '1 ' la A plxiycz' 411141 un vmplg hm un I- f 1 I g 'la " of our 1'cr1'c-at Inzlstcrp liiillltl' H. Riu-t. SJ. Tl -1 witl fl ' " ' " . " A lx '1 "d '1 thc Cllmriszluus spirit In nuke thc holi- days of the little first and scmml 'IIILICFS of Saint amos' Parish, lm vw 01165. . .L . XY' I ' '4 ' ' I 'N 4 4 Q4 A A ' I ' gg 'S Q 1 ' ll rijf A 4 1 larry 1 - 'i '-A-"4' ' z ' I 1 . v' L v A A' A k" 'Q A 'Z "'-- 'z' V A , ' - L V' A ji '- I - ' - A' V. , - A L V - ' - 1 A KA . V A ' . V 'AL N V. .Ui A ' A - Ak- A V - A , 4 --A ' - A, A I . L ' - ' " ' K 1 z A A " ' c ' VV -A A- V' -- A - V V A- . AV V . Af ' ', N " " A ' ,ALT 4'L V , A . , V, , V V ' I , - ' , l A ,L 'V .' ' ,Q L , - . AV f - y D ' ' A A V L AN-I L 'I ' A - A AAV A - 2 A V4- - by L 2 ' ,- .az joyful melody ,as L , 9' ff! , ,.. i' 0.- 'E' Left to right: Rosalie Strangi. Vinki Mandeville. Becky Ncuhoff, and Miriam Hardy. junior C lass Officers I'niZrfu1.' s s , ISIKQKY NI'l'HUl7l7 I my llniiili 111 MIRIAM HARDY .SU i'if lin"-, YIKQKI MANIDIiX'II-Ll2 'lin mm 1' ROSALIIT S'I'RANCiI lip. 9'U'l" , vf SQ' C,h.1rlcnc Bdlvlv Marian B.1rr.1w jo Ann Bifano 'Ioan Black Immun Bank Cutlmcrlrnc Bcnkcr ,vu 'Q A -Iudith Brownc fQg Carol Ci.lI'fCf 1 f X all PV' IT' Sfx, 'G' 3 . Vnrginia Cirone Carol Chase -is? pn-, gi 4. Carolyn Clark Linda Dambcrg KN-vw .P- if X Pgllfikid Um unlrth Dralwck IHC Ann Fincgan Emma Gonzales Patmla Lmmart Mklry Trarlces Exam Mary 'Lmc Hannon A1.1ffh.1 ILIFKIY 55" 2--5 My 1 ,WNFUX Miriam Hardy Peggy Healy IKM Q' Inge Hcrzig B.1rb,1r.1 Huulilum 46 lg' Peggy loscph lvlilflilll Kcllcy Vicki Mandeville Barbara Merrill Linda LCC Pamela Lewis Fay, gf ' I - R f 3 Y x i joann Ncitzcl Bcnky Ncuhoff 1 I? al' 15' A 1 -gp-J Ii ,Asx E? Grctnhen Ncuhoff Susan O'Bricn 'EF' 1' i ..,A Eg ' ZW , J: Nr. 51A Y ' I N ' luuu W , f ,AL 4 Mxry L. O'Malley Carole Pollinzi pug fl? Tomita Worley' 277' f ,Zi iW"52i.4. ,I , x, V f ' We-ff" Amelia XVfiSoff Sheila Xlfing Barbara XVliite Virginia Young kgs Rosalie Stmngi Sally Yiment B-J in ,www 'I' 1 ' ' -'wx ff-2 - P -QQ '2r'Gs.h." urs Marx IuL11sL O Nhllu 111 11 IIIILIF 1 LII 1 no111p1ct1OnofLrsL1l1m s mu 1.111111 1x111111 1111111-11111111 bl Q 1 1. - B' 'K -1- -f I 5 , -vf 'G' an 1 Y' x wrntx' -' 'K . QW I VA , ,X . 4 - f. F IU . 'hr' .u x - . --.Q",-L z,i zsafg o:,.... Y g . ,ig :,:-,rg1Q- tgrgfsi . W . , Y '.. , - .. - -. .L -, A .rn . . - f ' , SF' s .qxs L -.4 'j., A "' gh- .'- X 14, 5 111111 1 1' . ' A. . .1 1 15.11111 H1111l1Y1,111 1 1 c hww 111151 zt 11111 bc 111 ' 4 I v I , . ' 7' Y We gave The opening of school in September marked the beginning of a yery actryc and eventful year for the Sophomore Cl iss XX hile trees yy ere shedding autumn leayes a yery determined class under took the profit making venture of selling Wforld s Finest Chocolate On reach ing our quota of 4800 bars yye greatly increased our treasury and gained yalua ble sales experience as yy ell XVith the coming of November we spent hree vs onderful days in Retreat During this time we gaye much thought to the question XVhat can I do for Christ? Father H Rivet S conducted the retreat and dreyy all of us closer to Christ Our part in making Christmas a happy event for less fortunate children was proyiding lunch and making the chapel hall and the cafeteria a fairyland of angels Christmas boughs and twinkling lights The display case depicted the and the figures in papier mache the symbols of the O antiphons and the prophecies of the Redeemer in the adjoining display window showed the longing for the promised Messiah During anuary and February we went into an enthusiastic preparation for a Mission proyect Wfe sponsored a semi formal dance and a contest for Mission ueen in this may we succeeded in doing our part in a material yy ay for this vyorthy cause St Angela s feast brought the Ring Ceremony for our big sisters we enter tained them on this occasion with a reception for their parents and friends We were very proud when the Stardusters a sophomore trio won the Ursuline talent contest sponsored by the Knights of Columbus in February Geometrical designed chapeaux vyere the centers of attraction for the Irish program on St Patrick s day VU e modeled our oyyn creations with the wearing of the green A passion play entirely directed and produced by members of the class was a highlight in our year s study of the life of Christ Finally with secret planning we staged the mock graduation ceremony for our loved big sisters As we look back on this year we realize what a fruitful one it has been Much of our success was due to the guiding advice and constant help of our sponsor Mother Sebastian Through her help we are now ready to enter our unior year 62 I I I ' ' , Y' ' V V ' v , K kr 1 ' S 2 . 'I ' , ' , , V , . V ' f . , I v ' , y I ' ' ' T V t , , ' I - n - J V V . . , . . V- ' - fl - ' ' v , . 7 . V . . t . . first Christmas in an original Construction of the Bethlehem hills, the town, 7 V. 5 V Q Q . . Y . . . . I . Y I Y A Q Z r - 7 7 V . 7 . . a lillizzg melody 'Q 'x Left to right: Sheila INf.1dfKQ3.D.JLJL1IlYlC Vassallo. Jeri Sturtz. Clcmcme Ronmmfff. Sophomore Class Offzcers Pmifzkw , o o JERI STLFRTZ Vive P,-fozfmf , o,,. CLEMENCE ROMANET SCL-fo Lff- 'IOANNI' VASS-xLLO I f4Lof W f SHIVIl.,'X mifxlulufxx' 63 '-of as vi 'N "'Nl'x 'Nur' , Vicki Babb jane Abcln Judith Adler Jeanne Ashmore Barbara Brooks Mary Coervcr Betty Collim Mary Louise Barry .1 V., I ,ff ,, Mary Regina Ifrnn 'C' bfgwr' 'f-. i X Emily Dcloruh jessic Disbrow Mary Kathcrrnc Donahue Dianc lfolzcnlogcn Suzan Fowler Margaret Ifox E-ff 345- X.'K Yvonne Fain 5 Av L J ww' 'ffwwnv' Marie lfrcitas udltlm lfricdcl Ann Frossard Iwfary Hoch Sally Hogm jane Hollow W-sf-' Kathryn Kagay swf' 2 2 V ,. I EZ. vv 3 dv s r -Q 'SS' xfb ' E' 2 , , 1. rx 'f-in A9 4' fx. it i I I - li f""1l1"N Viv, Slmrim lVl.1lLUlHLSILl5 Pamela Leak Slicilii lNI.1iourck Shcil.1 M.1digim Angulg Mcfiaffrcy Eileen MLQ.1ffrcy Ellen McDonald 4 sux GZ- 1 Patricia Maloney 'NP' . i Mr x,lX K-'X i H K' 4l""N 4""f" Patricia McGuire 46 tm.- 63' fi-an-'N ennie Picrola 15' Q' lillcn ML Redmond Mary Lynda Musclcy Hope Powers Carol Arm Rccvcs Frances Roberts , CN Carol Noyes pts 'B f'Xfv ' 'E of 'Q' -f 'X Margo Saba Muy Smkcs CQLr.1ld1m- Sturtz Mxriam ,T.lI1kL'I'SlC'y' Dwlqwrcs Ihmdrwtgl Qmcmc Rwmmct Sally Sorrcllx fl N8 -gr-sf 'sw udith XY'yl1c .Am Mnry Thumpwn Nanny 'Ihlvn Q Q IJ N 'imc- 'Vid 'Qin .IW l 2 Joanne Vassallo Geraldine Zalkovsky " - Mary Beth Zcycn We sang Thls September xve entered the great doors of I rsuhne to frnd thc studtn body the facultx and our guide frlend and sponsor Mother Phrlrp xx utrng to xx elcome us to a nexx l1f61D hrgh school Soon after thls xxe met our blg srsters xx ho xx ere xxrlhng and able to help us become members of the Lrsuhne tamlly The hllarxous terrors of Scnror Wfeek then rolled around xxlth the lllilllfil' author1t1es ever ready to 1nst1ll proper respect into us Next tame the momcnt to xx htth extrx freshman h ld loolxcd torxx ard SIIILC the openlng of sthool Our Rctcptlon rnto tht student hodx IINPILSSINL tnd symboht xxlth tht ltghted candles and 1nsp111t1on1l spttthts m tdt us ful it last a truly unrted class and a rc tl part of Ursulrne lolloxxlng thls lIlLlL1Ct1Oll teremonx xxe elcttcd our four offrtexs xx ho xxerc to represent and gu1de us throughout th1s year of lllgll school In our flrst retreat our esurt retreat master guxded us ID establtshrng our relatlons xxrth God and rn malung sprrrtual plans for the future 'Ihen as Chrrstmas drexx near xxe xx orked hard to prepare our glfts for our lxttle Cllf1St chlldren lxeeplng IH mmd the real Chrrst Chlld xxe gaxe frtelx and generously thus xxe made our oxxn Chrlstmas all the more xx onderful Shortly after returnlng to sthool from the Chrrstmas holrdays xxe xxcre axx arded the Loyalty Banner r-ll11S xx as an event xx hlth served further to unify us as a tlass Wflth enthuslasm xxe plunged rnto our suecessful ITIISSIOII proyett of sellxng candy XY'e donated both our prax ers and our monex to the pause of cl1Y1SfS mrsslons Suddenly the merry xvh1rl of freshman year ended As xxe entertatned the exghth graders xxe looked back over the year xxe shall nexer forget and xxe were happy 72 O 0 I . , 1 . A Lt ' L. , . 'f v , , V . V V 4 R V V - . U. . ,, ,, r 1 ' r v . V V - , . ,,. ., ,, , . 1 1 V . s V t . , . . ' -- ss. . 1 1 - -.--'V.f , . . .. L V - V . . 1 -1 V - rr- .- V . - .. . L L . ,. t . t V V - ,V 1 ' 4 4 , . 1 4 V - - V V ,- , '- .. . V , ' .I v v ,X . ,, . . ,, I . . . . N. - V ,, ,,V ' 4 ' t . r- V f ' , . V V " V, , V'- 1 y Y r, . .V V - A - V VV V , , . . V V V V V 5 .af resb melody ai Nqr Nr W... 11' ""1 Left to right: Margaret Melun, Mary Mangelsdorf, Gloria Bifano, Dorothy Dalton. Freshman C lass Officers Presidelll ..s.,V.., ,w.. A GLORIA BIITANO Vire Presidezzz sr.....,. ssss.ss.., D OROTHY DALTON Serfelafj '.... .. ,,,,,,,, INIARGARET INIELUN Treaslzref '.,... rrrs MARY MANGELSDORF 73 Mary Louise Bantlc Gloria Bifano Mary Ann Blunck Joan Brophy in 'Q' Gail Anderson Patricia Anglim Sharon Asher Heidi Ballowc Barbara Bartley F if 'Q l'i.lfhlCL'I1BfOXK'l1 W A Carolinc BLIFIIILIIN IYLIFF' Annu Colcnmn V o-2,1 ' + Mary Coleen Costello h 'ww Dorothy Dalton ,flvv Jacquclinc Cooper Suc Illstnun jane Eaton Andrul Iicrtittxl Mary Susan Golden Ann Harrison Karen Henry Marilyn Heraty Marianne Gorman 'Ill-J X Peggy Gales Patricia Gallagher Ifmesc Gedeon Sarah Goulding 'SQ' Vx Q7 Martha Hcstcr Carol Higgins Mary Doc H111 Susan Hudgens Eleanor Illcs 'N 'mln tv ulna Hoos cr Namy johnson Mary Lcc Kcmendo I..1n.1 Loc mfr. . ,FG I ,J , 1' WIN 4 Nm Mary Mangelsdorf Virginia Sharon McKenzie Margaret Melun Lena Miller ' 24 'W ii Q Mary Linharcs Diannc Love Katlilccn Mridigan Mary Pafrigia McDonald Ellen McGowan 'Qtr' iv' 'U SQQY joan Miranda Stephanie Mullins Maureen Nankixell Sharon O'Neill Martha jean Payne 'T' YJ We-f Xtr- 3 5,7 1 Carole Neme Graciela Perez Rosemary Pitts jaequeline Pratte C joan Sazarna Karen Schwane Helen Semmes 'Sv' Dorothy Rodela Karen Rankin Mary Putriria Ready Patricirl Ricke Mary Teresa Rodriquez Mary Linda Rush V149 'WH Nw 'W Nancy Shine Shirley Simmons Sharon Sladek Mary Thomasson -fiv- G0 Dianne Starnes Jerry lfrban Mary Katherine Xylllkffl' Cxml Wfright mfs! Movement Szfuclzes The wealth of skrlled 1nstruct1or1 the joy of mdrvrdual research blend mth the peace of earnest studx to produce a steady melody of thought 82 mlamte I 0 f U V. 1 V J... URSULINE ALMA MATER .MU WW 14 J 'LJ 3 ffl' .ij Ursuline Academy, Ever legal, ever 'lr-ue, J ' T 7 l 1 Yi our incj cjou L 'E us XX Perfsb ff! A 1 T121-oucjh 'fha c3uz'clinr5 lic3H' MVN Vx 43 T ll b k J 'rf' ..-4 ,, 1 ml' -fi-4 Andante The conductor raises his baton and the first note is heard The symphony has begun Throughout the first movement Andante vye hear a sloyy and steady moving tempo entirely in keeping xy ith its subject in our Ursuline symphony of life studies This movement in our symphony presents the primary aim of our Ursuline education the development of the intellect Wfithout this development the will mans great power could not function properly in the search for good for to possess good man must know truth Through diligent and careful train ing in religion languages mathematics science and social studies Ursuline girls learn to reason logically and to form correct yudgments In this movement certain degree in the subjects which we study Lach of these has its oyy n special value however because of the influence of Christian principles they are in complete harmony with one another forming a unified melody In the development of our intellects we not only learn to think logically but also creatively A tone of originality and imagination in planning is estab lished through our class participation XX'e haye this opportunity in ey ery class The melody of Andante is therefore one of individuality in complete harmony with the flowing symphony There is a definite strain of happiness in this movement produced by the satisfaction of hard work and worthwhile accomplishment as we are en couraged to be ourselves at our best Hoyy ever our education is not complete in this movement for it marks only the beginning of our complete symphony of life The symphonic melody we play at Ursuline vxill develop and continue throughout life reaching its full completion only in Eternal Happiness Then the fullness of human knowledge and possession of good xy ill be realized in the possession of the Divine 84 -I ,H 1' ' ' -1 -2 Y Y Y -J I .n ' , , QI . , . ' . Y - I 7- I I I - Y Y 7 , . 5 ' 7 a ' Q I - 7 7 9 1 T- I X I the theme of harmonious Christian living is introduced and developed to a ' T A ' ' . 7 A . ' . V 7 ' . 7 5 7 7 - 7 . I , . 7. y 9 4 . 1 , . 7. . . 3 Our quest ' 1 CHRIST TO WOMAN'5 HAS INNERMOST BEING Q Y f for happiness Nw L . 1 Z in J , fi te " 1 Nt' juniors. Becky Neuhoff. Sally Vincent. and Emma Gonza display the advent symbols about which commentaries were giv daily in the Advent XX'reath program, Religious Doctrine The Religion course plays a unifying role in the plan of studies at Ursuline, for both teachers and students realize the importance of knowing the true purpose of man and his proper relation to his fellow men. In freshman year a firm foundation is laid as pupils study the Trinity, creation, and the moral law. Sopho- mores concentrate on the Incarnation, the life of Christ, and the Redemption. They use the New Testament as a co-basic text. In junior year the study of the Holy Spirit, of the sanctification of men's souls through the les Here the subject is the liturgical cycle. one of the units studied en by freshmen. jean Payne, Pat Anglim. Karen Schwane. and Diane Starnes. Church, and a survey of Church history form the subject matter. Seniors are expected to review their knowledge of the past three years and against that background to study the different vocations in life, the ideal exempli- fied in the Blessed Mother, and the role of woman in the world today, Since many will choose the marriage state as their way to God much time is given to the study of Matrimony. Various projects related to religion and guidance are developed in the last year to better prepare girls to develop the necessary qualities of a Christian wife and mother. Mil' Emily DeLoach. Pat Hudson. and Helene Kilbourn. sopho- I mores. take an active part in the Bible contest sponsored by their class for the school. and I Nfl -""' True and false feminism-is the topic Patsy Grady displayed by means of effective pictures and captions. The wealth of our language . .. English Creative writing and literature are woven beautifully together at Ursuline and present an interesting four year course. Instead of dividing the English program into two years of rhetoric and two of English literature, the classes are alternated with a semester of each. American literature is studied in the Freshman year so that the pupils become acquainted with the wealth of literature from their own country. The following three years of study treat of English literature starting with the epic, Beowulf, and following through to the modern period. By examining English literature, we not only see its beauty and grandeur, but we get a picture of the country in its social, religious, and political development. Q, it Frances Oppe and Mary Miller admire these shields, drawn by the Seniors. depicting the life stories of famous converts to Catholicism. Freshmen, Mary Ann Coleman, Maureen Nanki- vell, and Andrea Fertitta, and absorbed in their study of American Literature. Mary Coerver, Sheila Macourek, Judy Wylie, and Vicki Babb reveal the highlights of Shakespeares Macbeth in poster form. The beauty of ages past . .. Miriam Hardy has learned the route sailed by the Trojans in Vergil's Aem-id so thoroughly that she can show it to her twin sister, Martha. without peeking. Carol Pollinzi and jane Knox examine the charac- ters from Roman mythology depicted on Wedge- wood pottery. Mr. Morgan explains mythological influence on the figures of the dollar bill to his Latin students, Mary Thompson. Kathleen Haggerty, Angela Mc- Caffrey and Mary Stokes. Latin The study and appreciation of the beauty of ancient classics form the students' minds for higher learning in a liberal arts education. In this respect Latin prepares the girls for college work. During the freshman year the basic language structure, grammar, and vocabulary are studied. The Sophomores concentrate on translating Caesar's ac- counts of the Roman conquests and wars in Gaul. Those girls who continue their study of Latin throughout the four years gain a deeper appreciation of the power of expres- sion in the orations of Cicero. Poetry reading and transla- tion of the rhythmic verses of Vergil and Ovid develop their sense of graceful, flowing language. The girls es- pecially enjoy the fascinating stories of Roman mythology woven into the verses of the Aeneid. Finally, Latin helps these students to acquire facility in working with English, for they develop habits of accuracy in grammar and sentence structure and improve their writing style. X Our culture enriched Susan Heller and Gertrude Veleba. French stu- dents. extend their knowledge by means of map study and careful perusal of attractive travel folders which highlight the famous cities and spots of interest in France. Above: Mirror study . . . an excellent method for the formation of the mouth in pronouncing cor- rectly the sounds of the French language is used by Judy Brown and Barbara White. Right: During the French I class, Peggy Healy, Gretchen Neuhoff. and Amy Wasoff demonstrate in that language appropriate table settings and terms of table etiquette. NAQW w. E1 if Qs French The Ursuline French department concentrates on giv- ing a firm grammatical background in the language as a foundation for intensive study in college. Besides this preparation, the students learn to read short French stories fluently and to tell these stories in class in their own words. By this conversation and by compositions on the material, the students attain fluency in speaking French, develop greater reading comprehension, and increase their vocabularies. To gain a deeper appreciation of the beauties of French culture, the French II class translates noted French poems into English, attempting to preserve rhythm and rhyme. French songs for various occasions, such as the traditional Christmas carol, "Minuit Cre- tiens," are often enthusiastically sung in class. At the close of the year, the French Department pre- sented a unique display of typical French scenes for the student body. 4-an through culture ahroad Spanish Through the study of Spanish, the students not only learn the grammar and vocabulary used by the Latin American people, but also they become acquainted with the customs and traditions of Spanish-speaking countries. Since Spanish is a modern language, the students enjoy creating typical daily situations in which they can carry on conversation with each other and sing the traditional songs of the land, such as the birthday song "Las Mananitasf' In advanced Spanish class the students write about Spain and the Latin American countries. Movies and radio broadcasts from Mexico help the students acquire a speaking as well as a reading knowledge of Spanish. A summary of their knowledge is presented in the creation of original Spanish booklets by both Spanish I and II classes. KY Toni XVorley and Sheila Vlfing in partial Spanish dress exhibit the different objects used in a dis- play of Latin-American culture. Here a finely carved statue of Our Lady from Mexico is shown. Above: Spanish ll students Carol Lamping. Car- men Dres, and Nancy Parker sing some of the traditional songs for the class, Occasionally the advanced students have the privilege of hearing visitors from Spain and Mexico lecture during their class periods. Left: Celeta Simmons and Cecilia Hall pause to examine the exhibit and notebooks prepared by the Spanish I and ll classes. Flags. costumes. miniature hull fight scene. castanets. and musical instru- ments . , . all of these made the colorful show- case the center of curious interest and enjoyment, Above: Frances Oppe and Sally McDonough discuss the relationship of syllogism in logic to a formulation of an algebraic equation. Glenda Prewitt checks the solution of a quadratic equation by the factoring method, The accuracy and attention to detail required by algebra, the basis of all higher mathematical sciences, requires a concentration which is a distinct challenge to girls. 1 S mbols, szgm, cmd in solutzons Algebra Algebra, that subject which requires much mental discipline and logical, step-by-step rea- soning, has a particular asset in training young girls to become mature young women. Through the processes of analysis and systematic evalua- tion, the students gain an intellectual insight into problem solving, an ability for which there is a definite need in future life problems. Through graphing, forming equations, and problem solving, the girls learn to form clear and definite ideas rather than grasping at vague, obscure notions. In this way, algebra has a universal value for future living. Left: Applying her knowledge of algebra to a practical problem, Betty Parkerson calcu- lates the width of the border for the bulletin board. Angles, lines, and conclusions Geometry Geometry proves statements by a process of reasoning and thus develops habits of careful, clear, accurate thinking. In general, geometry deals with things already familiar to us, circles, squares, lines and angles. Through the facts which geometry reveals to us, bridges are built, roads constructed, and buildings erected. A certain amount of intellectual enjoyment is experienced by each student when she realizes the carry over of the principles of geometry into other phases of her everyday life. This year, the geometry classes have had unique projects, by which they develop their ability to work well and artistically with geometric fig- ures, thus carrying out one of the primary aims of the study of geometry. The seasons of the year were depicted in geometric design on posters. A spring hat shop and style show "La Geometriquen won the admiration of all for the "chic" creations designed geometrically. .fi ,ff-1 A1 Geometry is used in all phases of life as is demonstrated by Mary Linda Moseley, Carol Noyes, and Marie Freitas, as they prepare their original creations for "La Geometriquef' the fashion show of geometric hats. Ellen McRedmond. Mary I-loch, Margo Saba. and Geraldine Zalkovslcy select the best designs for holiday cards, Each student of geometry demonstrated how a holiday scene could be depicted in line designs. Syiitbeses 0 world spirit . . . S ocial Studies Sophomores study the history of Wfestern Civilization under Mrs. XY'atson to gain a better understanding of people in foreign lands, to see how they met and solved the problems produced by their times, Of particular interest to the class was the study of medieval days-of castles, of "knights in shining armor," and of chivalry. A study of England revealed the foundation stones of our own legis- lative and judicial branches of govern- ment. Thus the history students are pre- pared for the study of American history in the junior year. In United States history class students see how the old and new blended to produce the country that all nations look to in this twentieth century. Particular emphasis in study is given to the Consti- tution so that future citizens will have a better understanding of the laws, their origin and purpose. In both American and World history, geography plays an important part, for a knowledge of a country, its customs, its problems are all better understood in relations to its location and physical fea- tures. Thus, Mrs. Watson requires much map and globe study in the social studies course. Michelle Guillot, Ann Frossard. Sally Hogan, and Kathryn Krueger eagerly inspect the replica of the medieval castle, one of the projects completed in the study of the units on heraldry, knighthood, and feudalism. P' X vagal 3 is 1 .15 Barbara hferrill explains the p0in!S on the outline uf tht Civil Ellen fvIcDiin3ld1 Isfglfy Bdrry. and Dolofqg Rodriguez ghftk Var to Pamela McGuire. Inge Herzig, student from Germany. locations before class begins. and joan Black. 93 eww Sciences Logic "Think," Again and again we hear this motto. To learn to think is the aim of a liberal education, but learning to think is not sufficient in itself, learning to think straight, logically, correctly, is essential. Therefore, the Seniors study the science of logic so that they will be able to think properly for themselves, and thus to recognize disorganized and fallacious thinking and argumentation. First, Mother Adelaide teaches the foundation of logical thinking by the simple syllogism. From this, the students advance to the application of the basic logical principles in solving dilemmas, presenting briefs to establish proofs, and detecting error. The art of logical and effective argumentation, which the girls strive to master, will be of value to them throughout life, both in influencing others for good and in promoting correct ideas and principles so necessary to attain a truly Christian world. Upper right: The square of opposition causes Elizabeth Mokry and many other seniors some difficulty. Here Eunice Malcomesius explains that if "A" is true . . . Circle: Pat Herrin and Patricia Lundin listen while Kathryn Wiitts tries to prove her point by showing the fallacies of logic in their arguments. 0 772677 Sociology for Sociology, the study of man and his place in society, equips the older students to better under- stand the manner in which they are to carry out their vocations in life benefiting not only them- selves but the community welfare also. By studying the problems which arise in social living and the Christian solution to these problems, the girls learn to use their own initiative to help their families, their communities, and their nation. Left: Veniece Sidor and Barbara james explain graphically the place of big and small business in the world today. and minds '1 E Psychology A Liflfe Len Thrill the Angels, the title of the junior psychology book, aptly expresses the basic idea of this course. XVhile pursuing this course of knowledge, the juniors study man from the aspect of his hylomorphic nature, a composite of matter and form-body and soul, in which man differs from the angels who are pure form. Through Mother Adelaides thorough teaching, they learn the processes of mans external senses, internal senses, and the powers of his soul. In studying the activities of the intellect and the will, the juniors soon realize the true magnificence of the creation of man and the greatness of God. Mother Adelaide's understanding of this extremely com- plex subject makes the study of psychology com- paratively easy for the girls. The juniors will in- deed find the knowledge from this course invalu- able, for it forms a sound foundation for college ANCMOUC Dail y Living Seeing that it is only when man deviates from the Christian principles that evils and abuses arise in government, labor, and management-sociology students approach these problems by learning the facts of the situations. Then by understanding the causes for these conditions they apply the Christian principles and effect the correct solution. Finally conclusions are reached and ideals become realities. Right: Mary jo Byrne explains her cartoon, an example of political propaganda. to panel moderator. Molly Rock. man's behavior throughout life. Upper left: Exhibit "A" in psychology class: Linda Dam- berg serves as the highest order of corporeal being, her French poodle, a sentient beingg the ivy plant. a vege- tant beingg and the crystal formation, a non-living being, Circle: As part of her study of psychology Marion Kelley explains the temperaments in terms of the charac- teristics of certain animals. studies and for understanding the reasons for lll Second Movement Tmciztzom 96 Moderato I I o 0 The strains of years gone by . . . the freshness of old melodies renewed . . . build cherished memories . . . which sing their songs for future retrospection. URSULINE ALMA MATER QJMUm+wrl.1JJI ffl' JJ M-fl Ursuline Academy, Ever legal, ever true, - V 1 In our' ing Ljou Lei us y ! , - Parish r f "- .J J, 1 ' Lf' . roua 'fha C31-llCliYl Iii fig J Y 'fn f J. 4 W HX Skme 'QorTh, ejtennallsg brngkft. q j -111 if 1' Moderato An mtegral part of our l rsulrne symphony ot hte IS tr1d1t1on Throueh fl'l1S the seeond moyement of our symphony we fulther deyelop the theme by e vu serung the best of the past and blendmg 1t yuth the best lt the present Sliflllfy mg the gloyxmg sprrxt of loye yxhreh perme 1tes l rsuhne hte our tr lLl1I1OI1S serye to temper and modulate the tone of modern ln mg 'lhus they 1re an unportant phase of our l1yes from the flrst moment we enter l rsuhne AL1LlCIUX lrom our freshman to our sen1or yexr we t1l1e an zetlxe put III the many eher1shed tr1d1t1ons yxlueh 3.51111 deeper INLIIIIHLX yx1th e teh PISSIIN., yen Thls wonderful hentage yxh1eh xxe fully possess IS truly r1eh md s1t1n1f1eant for 1t 19 the l'lCf1f1tL,C of tn lI1Sf1fLlflOIl xxhleh has 1 yxealth ot flrrn prlnelples set doxx n CCIIUIFICS 15,10 Alxxays l1Z1fIDOI1lULlS neyer LllSLOI'Ll1I1I xx1th lxle ue our fI1Lllf1OI15 The1r heartyy armmg melody 1mparts a peaee ot soul ney er before l111oxy n The Class1e tone of the1r IHLISIL bflllgb to us 1 thorouleh lxnoxxledge of the good the true and the beautrful Throueh them we reee1ye the tre lsure of golden INCITIOIICS III our symphony ust as each note 1n a symphony IS rmportant so eyery tradrtxon 1n our Moderato movement plays an effeetne put To eaeh gxrl a trad1t1on y-.1ll earry 1ts oyyn partrcular meanmg The memory of our Moderato 1n the symphony yx1ll lxnger yuth us alyy ays, for we remember our tF21C.llf1OIlS as the solemn peaeeful notes of an organ or as a chorus of heayenly VOICCS s1ng1ng Therr polyfphomc strams resound 111 our hearts ey er remmdmg us of the joy and gladness they brought to us, at Ursuhne 98 v " ' . . ' ' 1 -- 1 f v 4 1 C 1 K 5 1. ,, , 1- f 1 11 - 1 111 1 1 - -K , ,' , 1 A 4 1' 1 1 1 '. 1 1 . 1 1, . ' .' ' ' 1 1 '- .1 1 ' 1 ' I 1 - I 4 l ra ' 1 1 1 ' . L 1 1 1' ' - 1, 1, , . . 1 11: 1 1 1 11 1 1 L- 1 -1 1 A I 1- 1 A 11- 1 1 -1 1 -'11 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 A 2 1' ' k 'Z " ' '2 ' ' 'I 1.1 Y 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 '- 1 1 --1-- - - '- , ' ' -1 C I I l 'K , 1 211 Q 1 - 1 L 11, - 1m h 1 1 2 . 7' V 4' YJ I" 1 1. U q 1 'A '1 I - ' A 1 , 1 1 . 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 . 1, - - 11 1 1 1 - - - V- -1 , - 11 1 1 1 1 l L K K Q , if Y ' 1 V A A2 A Q A' L ' L , 1 J 1 1 , ,. 1 " ' 1 . , . , 2 ' . , , . 1 ' 1 ' , , y' Y V v y 1 . 1 7 1 1 AVA A I - , V l ' . 0 our Principal, cz sincere thanks MUTHYR l3Ol.ORliS MARIIQS ITAST DAY This yC.1f IU.1fliS the tenth .lIlIlINi.'I'N.lTF' of Mother Dolores Bllfli' .1s prin1ip.1l of lrsuline Aradeiny. On rlie least tluy ot' Our l..11l1' uf Sorrows, her patroness, we surprised Mother with .1 rep- resenmtixe from 1.11h ot' her 1QI'.lLlL1.llIUtQ 1l.1sses of the lust ten years. li.11h young XXUIILIII toltl the student hodt' .ind Mother Dolores Nldflff how appretliative she was of the spelinl ns- sist,1nie intl guitlame th.1t Mother hid given to that partirular Senior class. All Ursuline girls joined in the celehmtion of Mothers feast day. and wished her many more years .ts luppy and fruitful .is the past ten years have been. fw Ahoxe: Mother Dolores AIJFIC antl Reverend Mother Helen xldfll' listen .ls gxtst lu1.11l1i.1tes, yiiitnu mothers, uillege students. husiness usoiizen. retount HI.lll t.1les'4 of their s1l1oril 1l.1ys. Right Reuerenl Mtitlzu' Helen yl.lllL' .ini the t'.1i1.lty look on .is -In-ri Nlllllf CiLr.1l1l1ne llayciumn. lie-ilcy Neelmirt. .mel Vi1lci Xlintfeuille frcsent Motlier Do- lores Marie with .1 lvosquet tit 1.1rn.1tions .is well .is 11 riali spirituil lwuquet, 1 --1111 'MX Ahoxe: As il speiiul surprise for Mother Dolores U . . , - . A Q M.1iies feast tlaiy, ll repiesentiltixe ol each ot 1111- mtlu.1tinu cl.1sses iomes to mngratuliite her on her 5-3 . 1 tenth .1Hf'llNLI'N.ll'y its Nriniiul, lNf.11lei'e Mullen, Pe ' 'y l l F-.ls I M1 l 1 .eiiioim-, lxl.l'Ll.l Stiles. Sl1L'll.l Sf.1l'.lI'f, -Iosepliine Q'l'o1lor.1J l..1l5.11'hre. Mary Ann 1Neuhoftj Collins, LI.lI'll14l flroyj Rihelin, l'!'SUl1l lNfcCi1ffrey, Carolyn eller. and 'lillC'I'L'N.l lxftssintl i1.1ther round for .1 ' visit utter' the pi'ogi.1in. 0 the new members 0 our emily 5 Above: Freshmen stand before the Seniors in formal reception into the Student Body. Eath younger girl lights her candle from that of an older big sister. Right: Gretthen Johann graciously series punch to the newly-received Freshmen and their mothers. Left to right: Kathleen Brown. Stephanie Mullins. and hits. hfullins. ,aa FRESHMAN RECEPTION One of our most cherished traditions at Ursuline is the Freshman Reception into the Student Body. On that day, those members of the Freshman class who had passed the pre- scribed examination, and had shown that they wish to become members of the ljrsuline family, were received by the Seniors. The lighted candles held by the Seniors represented the spirit of Ursuline. As the flame was passed to the Freshmerfs candles, so also was the Ursuline spirit of loyalty, courtesy and courage passed on to the new Ursuline girls. Left: Mary L. Kemendo, Mrs. Kemendo, Mrs. Mc- Kenzie and Sharon. Mrs. Ready and Pat. Mrs. Bifano and Gloria, Mrs, Madigan and Kathleen-these are some of the Freshmen and their proud mothers who were entertained at a tea given by the Seniors fol- lowing the formal reception. az riemlly welcome The parents of the Frcslimen were also in- vited to attend the ceremony, The Seniors ex- plained to them and to their daughters the true significance of the Reception, the lives of our patronesses, St. Angela and St. Ursula, and the meaning of an Ursuline girl. After the ceremony, the Seniors entertained the newly re- ceived Freshmen and their parents at a tea given in the ballroom, This gave them a perfect opportunity to become better acquainted with the members of the faculty and with the Sen- iors. Thus the Freshmen began their career as Ursuline students. g W' I , i 6 Above: The members of the Faculty greet the Freshmen and their mothers. This is a day which marks a successful orientation period completed. Right: The familiar xvordsq "I will serve," echo through the hall as the class of 1960 takes the Serviam Pledge. Above: The lighting of the candles symbolizes the handing down of the Ursuline spirit to the new members of the Student Body. This is the beginning of the traditional ceremonies for the freslimeng they learn gradually all that is em- hocliecl in the meaning of Ursuline Ciirl. ? R212 g C eremou y On the feast of St. Angela, the eve of Ring Ceremony, the Senior Class gathered in the chapel for the traditional Mass, followed by a breakfast given in their honor, The evening of Ring Ceremony, the Seniors assembled in the rotunda and prayed that they would be worthy te wear the insignia of Ursuline standards. the Senior ring. The junior Class formed the honor guard through which the seniors passed in solemn procession. 1' a M' Phyllis Rodriguez followed hy Cilenda Prewitt passes through the honor gznird formed hy members of the iunior tlass 38 she advances toward the stage for Ring Ceremony. .,3ufL-.wAv- 99' , ,,, ,wo Above: Patricia Hoth is given her long awaited ring hy Reverend Mother Helen hlarie. Parents, teathers. tl.issm.1tes and friends reioite with each senior. Left: Madere Mullen. tlass president. speaks of the signifieante of the tere- mony so long desired. love mul loyalty MAH Millti. tht 'rotiil '-vt.trti ot the T ,,f i W A rstilint Ring. smnvls nt.ii the st.ittie I . ot St. Angell ttitititlius .intl txitrontss of the Visulines Here .it this miitre pl.ite. the ieitinonv he-g.in .is t.1th senior ni 1, xg , . 71? V ttmtlinsttl Ilia X1-u'i1.i tn Nt, AngLl.i 3.1 .islximg tlit .agi.ite In ut.ii the HH!! vvitli ioiiiiilttt' lirmltx to Ilia iileils tixilwlu- nh K nnttl tlitium, " J ,v ii, Y ,tg 1 ,- p eM,.....ai' 1 Rex, Mitlmel K.1inii,er, ij spoke inspiring xxorels to the Class of 'Y' in tlevtloping his theme. "XY'li.1t4s in .i Ring" Little sisterfsiiplittrii-tres iiutiiiil thernselrts in the tnri:.il rtteptiiin heltl .ittt-r Ring Certi: tiny 'llie mhle .arrange-iittnt ttntizittl tht svmh-tis nt the ring in Atwltl on re-if velvet Ptrtnts. trientls. tnitrlty nitrnhtrs. guests, gtnil linstesses iringlttl in .in .itmosi lzert nt' rewriting Rf v i -I Q l tl After the presentation ol' the rings hy Reverend Mother Helen Marie, the Seniors, together with Reverend Mother, knelt in the thapel and tonsetrated themselves to Mary. The lox ely reception given by the Sophomore Class gave the Seniors and their parents .in opportunity to enjoy the occasion fully. 0G0 d's little ones . . . Right: The Blessed Mother tCarol Lampingj smiles with deep joy as her little ones reteixe their paclcages from Maderc Mullen and Gerry Hageinann. Mary Pat Hill representing St. joseph stands in the hatkground at left. busy with getting great Christmas boxes ready for presentation. Ninety little guests mere midt happy in this way Aboxe The children and students alike e spell bound by our student magician joan Qazama Right: All the little guests stand at attention wait- ing for Father to say the grace. The crib. the tin- selled tree, and silhouetted angels present the main theme for the decorations. yo CHRIST CHILD PARTY Once a year, the Ursuline girl has the chance to imitate the Blessed Mother in a very special way. She becomes the "mother" of a little child at Christmas time. This little one is from an underprivileged family, who have their Christ- mas joy considerably increased by the gifts of the girls at Ursuline. The happy group of youngsters spent an afternoon of making new friends, playing games, watching a mystifying magic show, eating a delicious lunch, and re- ceiving piles of colorful packages. Finally, the grateful children said good-by and hurried home to tell of their pre-Christmas celebration. View 2 giviiig good with sacri ice Although this party was only for a day, the girls begin preparing for this little role of motherhood at the beginning of the Advent season. Repairing toys, wrapping presents, plan- ning menus, and detorating Christmas trees were all a very important part of this joyous event. XY'hen the attual party arrived. the Ursuline girls found in the bright happy eyes of the little children, the true meaning of Christmas and the beauty of the spirit of giving, especially during this season. latt: Happiness at the outtome of the students' satritite fills Islonilca Layit. as she helps her Hadoptetl thiltl with the load of Lhristmas pre- sents xvhith she and her partner hare been prepar- ing during the Advent season. This is a new ex- periente for Monika, who is an exthange student from Vienna, Austria. She feels that this American cus- tom eertainly adds depths of happiness to this glo- rious feast. now a reality for these thildren. pared by the Sophomiires. 1 Y, md Abose: Presents that were once dreamed of are Left XX'ith danting eyes. gaping nmuths, and eager appetites. the thi dren delse into the goodies pre- Our choice 01' Cb1'istmczs...tlJe czgeless "Messiah" OC Artistic sophomores. Kay Kagay, Margo Saba. and Helen XX'ith artistic imagination they developed the idea of showing Humann preparc-d the Christmas display in the school hall. the Messianic prophecies and the "O" antiphons in one dis- Meticulous work and creativeness went into this sceneorama. play and Bethlehem. the fulfillment. in thc- other. l Ursuline's choral presentation for the Christmas sea- s - . . L l 5 son of 1956 was actually composed of three public ap- pearances. The first two of these programs were given on television by the Ursuline Choral Club, directed by Mrs. Victor Anderson. Hy their songs and true spirit, the girls did much to give the audiences a deeper ap- preciation of the real meaning of Christmas. fa Wiiwwabi- riftfn l 2'xfV"i Aboxe: As a special tribute to our parents and teachers, the entire student body presents Handels A1cari1,115 at Hillcrest auditorium. Right: The "Texas Lising Show" provided the opportunity for the Glee Club to spread their message. "Put Christ Back into Christmas." The annual program given by the entire Ursuline student body crowned the season with the presentation of the ever new "Messiah" at Hillcrest Auditorium. Blending their voices in such traditional carols as "Song of the Christmas Angels," "Carol of the Bells," and "O Holy Night," the girls created an atmosphere of peace and good will. The solos were highlights, adding the sweetness of individuality to the fullness of the music. The long hours of rehearsal certainly produced a beautiful gift of musical glory for the new-born Child. 4256 39 11 ffg Om' clmice or life...consecmlio1z to Mary. 1 s111t.1t111n 11 11111tc 1 S m 1111 1 Q 1 1 1 1 11 1 111 V 1111111 11111 1 S 01511 Sodalzsts Rece H011 1 1111 I1 lf 111 11 S1111 11111 1 1 111 1 111101 '1 1 NN 11 1111111 111111111111 11111 011 1111 151111111 Mothnr s 11111 11111 1111 1111 KLTL 111111 11111511r1111111 1111111 111 11111 51111 11pr1s111111 111C pure 1111111 1n1c11t10n of the Sod.111st5 11110 111511 to 1171113.11 If 11 1111 1 11111111 1s111111 1 1 1 111111 1 IX 1 5LlLlll1Ll1 111111111 811188111421 1111 11111111r111111 111 11111 1111111 5 1 1 L11 1 SSLS 11111111 1 11 1 11,1111 1 1 1 111 C L 1 Y 1 111 I1 11 1 1 1 P1-N 111111111 D1 11 N NJ 1 IO7 .322 ,g I tx ' , I . . I 9 , T114 pre? ' ' 1' ' ' 1111111111 111. my 111":s thl 11ffc1'1r1k 111 31111111315 111 Mary f11'c c1'. I. 17. E .1 1 . C' -. Ci. N1- 1 ff. R. St1'.111gi. .1n1 ' 'LTL .N , P . 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D1 1111.1 C,.11111 1.. NA 11.1111n1g. 111111 K.11111' 1 1I1.' 11. 'fz Thzwl Movement Orgczmzcztzom t qk cl ldyfjy h dgy Allegro O 0 O O I G 'ff' h yfk'l1 d 't f...1d d bg URSULINE ALMA MATER .MU ffl' ah 3 b L l 1 1 Ursuline Academy, Evar logal, ever 'true n our 5227 - Emi 41014 L 't 'W Per-ish f I - - ,P a. Throne 'Ure ciafclin licyfl' i J J ,I FT F I W HX Skmle forThx efenrfall-g 12. T' 1' fv- Allegro Noxx bcgrns the thrrd moxement of the l rsulrne symphonx of l1fe Allegro rv gay rn 1ts qurclcened tempo and lrltrng mood Thus xxe present our organraa trons the melodres xx hrch haxe as therr ultrmate purpose the dex elopment and strengthenrng of the xxrll the hrghest faculty of the human soul the facultx vxhrch determrnes all of mans actrons Partrcrpatron rn the varrous organuatrons of Ursulrne serx es many purposes and accompllshes many arms all centered IIT the dex elopment of the xxrll The enrrchment of rndrvrdual personalrtres constrtutes the theme of thrs moxcment Through the qualrtres of generosrty leadershrp and rnrtratrve xxhrch each grrl herself for her personal role rn the symphony of lrfe There IS a great deal of joy rntegrated rnto the melodx of Allegro the Joy of lastrng frrendshrps vx1th classmates vxho share our rnterests the yoy of under standrng a yoy shared by the grrls and therr advrsors the yoy of accom plrshment rn cultrvatrng talents to be enjoyed throughout llfe the joy of har momous lrvrng xx orltrng 1nd plax mg xxrth others rn the sxmphonx as xxe lcarn that for our composrtron to bc successful there must be full cooperatron among the musrcrans The excrtement of drscovery pervades our Allegro Beautrful vorces are dzscovered artrstrc hands are developed lrterary mrnds are trarned speech abrlrty IS perfected screntrfrc talents are molded dramatrc slxrlls are cultrvated Each one grves her best to the musrc Thus xxe add the rrch shaclrngs of culture to the tuneful strarns xxe are grvrng to our symphonrc melody The Joy drscoverres fulfrllment and development of our Allegro wrll be lastrng cadences, flowmg Into the eternal harmony of our symphony throughout lrfe I I0 Q kf . u . I . . . . . . I v 1 - - Q , f , x ' ' v 1 Q. 1 , . develops, she serves the other members of her organization while preparing . Q Q . . . Q. . Q Q - . Q 7 Q I . Q . . . Q . Q Q Q - ' , ' ' , ' ' 1 , - v ' 'l , 2 'l ' ll ' ' 3 1 ' ' ' ' g L . . . Q . Q. Q . Q Q . . . Q . . YQ . 'Q . Q . Q . Q Debate One of the most actise organimtions at l'rsuIine. the Dehate Cluh fulfills its aims of training its members to present clear. logical arguments ancl to NPC-ik Xscll hefore a group Freedom of speech for truth- Club clehates sxith other cluh memhers ancl xsith the other ' Catholic high schools in Dallas. V lhis year. the l rsuline clc-haters participatetl in tournaments at Dallas l'nixersity. Southern Mc-rliotlist l'nixeisity. antl Nortlmestcrn State College in Natc hi- toches. Louisiana. A Speech Night also was sponsorecl ' -. at lfrsuline. in which students from jesuit High School. Our Lacly of Goocl St. Edwards Acaclemy competed with the Ursuline girls. To prepare the girls for the steep competition which they meet in these tournaments. lwfother Aclelaicle. the cluh sponsor. supersises extensise research on the national clehate topic ancl the other necessary topics ancl conclucts many practice speaking sessions. These long hours have really been profitable, however. for l'rsuline has macle a fine showing in each tournament. Iwloreoxcsr, the girls partici- pating hate gainecl experience ancl self-conficlence in puhlic speaking which will he of value throughout life. hy engaging in many Council Acaclemy. and Llll ull lllu! 40 Above: Ready to gol Top to bottom: B. Brooks. M. Zeyen. P. limmert. C. Romanet. BI. D. Hill. lf. McGowan. M. Lavic, M. F. Evans. and M. Tankers- ley on their way to the Natchitoches Speech ancl De- hate Tournament. Left: Miriam Tankersley and Mary Beth Zeyen look oser the briefs which won for them a place in the semi- finals in' the junior clisision at Northwestern State College. The Dehate Cluh gathers at the rouncl tahle. younger members wishing the olcler memhcrs much success as they prepare to argue the National topic. to speak exterriporaneously on any current topic ot the past two months. to compete in sections of aftersclinner speaking. poetry. reading. and original oratory. Lilting voices in glad song . .. Mrs. Anderson directs, while the Choral Club give attention and wholehearted effort in their practicing for participation in the Choral Festival in San An- tonio. The group prepares three a cappella selections. "Some Enchanted Evening," "Listen to the Lambs." and "Beyond the Blue Horizon." r Choral club members gaily wave good-bye to Dallas as they prepare to leave for the San Antonio com- petition. After a satisfying performance in San Antonio in which the Choral Club won a blue ribbon for second place with a rating of 9-1. members found time for sightseeing and boat excursioning in the San Antonio River. Helene Kilbourn. Susan Heller. and Elizabeth Mokry try the raft-boats. Choral Club The Choral Club is a selective group of singers under the able direction of Mrs. Victor Anderson. Enjoyment and mutual achievement mark the spirit of this club and a common bond of love of music is shared by all of its members. The Choral Club spends much time practicing the numbers of their repertoire. The group appeared on television twice during Christmas time, presented the Christmas program at Hillcrest auditorium, entertained at the Hlformally Yours" style show, and competed in the annual Music Festival in San Antonio in February, where they were awarded second place honors. The club will set the melodious background of the Oriental May- time Festival. Truly, these girls have generously contrib- uted the beauty of blended voices to the harmony of Ursuline. Grace and poise through clcmeirzg Ahh? Above: Student teacher of the Ballet Club is graceful Catherine Becker. She plans the class period. demonstrates. and trains her students well. Ballet Club This year marked the second year of the ballet club at Ursuline. Under the sponsorship of Mrs, Charles Cavin and the lively instruction of Cathy Becker, a junior, the club members have had weekly exercise at the bar, adagio, and balance practice, Most of the mem- bers have not taken dancing previously but have joined the club in order to develop poise, grace, and better knowledge and enjoyment of the art. The girls display their talents and originality at the end of the year in a production of their own on May Day. These ballet club members. M. Hardy, R Strangi. Brown. P. Lewis. A. McCaffrey V. Mandeville. M. Hardy, rl. Piccola. K Krueger. WI, Ashmore. and P. Grady know that poise and grace can be developed by the fundamental exercises ot' dancing. i Left: K. Kagay. H. Femmes. P, McGuire. S. Mullins. P. Leak. C. Burnham. C. Dres. and C. Lamping follow the exercises as demonstrated by their teacher. Cathy Becker. Keeping up with our times . .. Cmfiteizt Events Club The primary aim of the Current Events Club, under the direction of M's. XVatson, is to stimulate interest in current affairs of national. cultural, and local im- portance. To do this, the club has presented pertinent problems by holding round table discussions and by inviting speakers who are familiar with current issues. Each week the news is reviewed and club members dis- cuss phases regarding the topic of the day. One of the most controversial discussions was aroused by the ques- tion, "Should Tito be admitted to the United States?" The club members took definite sides, pro and con, aired many points at issue, and left the final decision to President Eisenhower. To prepare for this discussion, and for all the others, members are urged to read views and reports on current events. so available in magazines and newspapers today. Right: Catharine Stewart. president of the Current Events Club. and Joanne Neitzel. secretary. check the magazines to select the topics for the future club discussions. 'i,t .1 Above: A last minute perusal of resources before they go into discussion at club meeting is made by Geraldine Sturtt, jill Houlihan. and Betty Parker- son, Left: Betty Bellamy and Marion Kelly take time out for a little friendly chatter before the meeting is called to order. Their contributions will be on the topic stated on the board. N. Small tasks with loving care 'J' L v Yvonne Fam antl Sharon Maltomesius prepare the stuelent notiee- hulletin boartl. put up the birthtlay greetings .intl tongratulati messages . . , one of the serxites of Caritas. C fzritas C lub The Caritas Club untler the clirettion ol' Mother Se- bastian has for its objective tharitably performing the little unobserxetl tasks about the sthool. Its members have charge ol' the monthly Votation Tritluum of Masses as well as the mission activities throughout the high sthool. The tlever and artistie features of the main bulletin board are the work of the generous members of this group. Moreover. the members have the duty of keeping the storage antl tostume room in gootl ortler antl writing for any informational catalogues the sthool might neetl. Thev learn to operate the movie machine, slide proiettor tml rexograph machine. In this manner tt g xrt otltl jobs with joy," although not in melight me tlub is always at the serxite of the entire sthool xt 1 if Hg 4' ' J I sf? lf Paula Swain antl Amy XX'asoff haw learned to operate the rexograph machine so as to be of assistante to teachers. Virginia Cirone .mtl Ciretthen 'Iohann selett the posters In be usetl Phxllis Rflkll'IQLlCl stands by while jo Ann llifano demonstrates tluring Votation Tritluum. the threading of the mo'-ie rroiettw Caritas niembers show lI5 the films in the high sehool. Lives corzsecrmfed to Mary . . . Sodality members at l'rsu- Iine initiated a xolunteer Holy Hour each week on Monday after school, Other students than socialists were inxited to attend. Students led the prayers. provided time for prixate mental prayer. sang hymns while a student organist accompanied. Each Holy Hour was designated for some special intention of importance to all the girls. Children 0 f Mary Sodality The Children of Mary Sodality is the most im- portant organization at Ursuline Academy because it affects the supernatural life of its members. A candi- date for the Sodality must go through a probation period during which she shows by her conduct that she fully understands the meaning and the aims of the Sodality. After the approval of the moderator and the Sodality Council, the associate member places herself at the feet of the Blessed Mother and conse- crates herself to Mary. Whereas the other organiza- tions terminate at the end of the year, the Sodality continues, for its duration is not for a year, nor for high school years, but for a life spent in the service of Mary, our Mother. I l , 0 Teczclmzg C hrzst 5 lfrancc-s liecl-1 and lfilc-cn McCaffrey demonstrate at the regular wcelcly meeting of the CCD. club which inxolxc-s discussion of sub- lect matter to be taught and good techniques of presenting that matter. Charts. picture hooks, and film strips with accom- panying explanation and lzttle ones . . . X," L J v I Ei ,qq1'0ClE'!vuy, TUV , s 'X .... 4 M"" musical background on X records are some of the teaching aids. i L-- V ' f Y if ,, C. C. D. The Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, under the sponsorship of Mother Philip, presents its mem- bers with an opportunity to share in the apostolate. The purpose of this club is to prepare students for teaching Catechism to those who are less fortunate than they. In this way, CCD. prepares students tO participate in Catholic Action in general. During their club meetings, the members learn the principles and aims of teaching, certain techniques, and basic child 52 1 Methods of teaching catechism are demonstrated by Kathryn Mc- -Q, 1, psychology so that they may he better prepared to meet the various problems which arise in the grade school classroom. Some ofthe girls put their learning into practice by teaching catechism weekly in West Dallas, while others instruct Christs little ones in their own parishes. They follow the advice of Our Lord, "XVhatever you do to the least of my brethren. you do to Me." Working on the miniature Christmas scenes to he gixc-n to tle a y and Nancy Hastings. generous Saturclay teachers of little child ones in St. Patricks parish. ' ren of Saturday religion classes at 91, Patricks are Que udgens. Marilyn Heraty. Diane I,oxc- and l,c-na Miller prelude 150 service 1'-4' Future Nurses C lub A new club was formed at Ursuline this year, an organization for those girls who are inter- ested in becoming the "Future Nurses of Amer- ica." Besides increasing their knowledge of the nursing profession, the club members have of- fered their services at St. Paul's Hospital many times. Informative talks given by nurses represent- ing a cross-section of the profession provide many interesting club meetings for the mem- bres. They have enjoyed everything from the experiences of an army nurse to a description of the variety of nurse's caps throughout the country. In the spring, the club members spent a night with the student nurses at St. Paul's, getting a firstahand view of the situations which they would encounter while preparing for their dreamed-of profession. Q When the mobile unit for TB X-ray came to Ursuline, the Future Nurses Club took over in expediting the procedure, By means of posters and charts the entire student body was alerted to learn more about TB and how it can be overcome, Here the X-ray technician adjusts the machine. at right. and takes the lung picture for Mary jane Hannon. Peggy Joseph. Virginia Young. Betty Collins, and Nancy johnson, members of the Fixture Nurses Club issue identification cards to each student. Mary Thomasson receives her permit for the chest X-ray. Through effective help by these club members, technicians were able to X-ray over 200 students in two hours. Wh Progress through representation . . . The annual task of accurately totaling the honor points accumulated by each girl in the school is tackled with enthusiasm by senior members of the Student Council: Eunice Malcomesius, julia Vassallo, Madere Mullen. Patsy Grady, Mary Pat Hill. and Geraldine Hagemann. A moment before change of class Student Council monitors take their places in the corridor to direct traffic lines which might cause con- fusion, to give teachers right of way, and to turn off lights. Much of the smoothness of operation in the little things of order is because of generous service by Council members. I20 Student C onncil Aiming to be the "Voice of the Stu- dents," the Ursuline Student Council carries out its various projects for the betterment of the program and the spirit throughout the school, in accordance with the years special objective of "Strong Christian Leadership," The organization has gained many more members at the outset of this year, for besides the four officers of each class, the four girls who have received the highest number of honor points from the previous year are included as class representatives. While enforcing the discipline in the school, the Student Council promotes friendship between classes and encourages the Big Sister-Little Sister relationships. Part of each meeting is devoted to the discussion of the general atmosphere of the school and of the attitudes of the students on common points. Through this discussion, resolutions are formed by which the different attitudes are improved upon and general good will is fostered. Student initiative and originality is developed by the organization through the suggestion box which is continually filled with clever ideas for school improvement. Many of these suggestions have been ac- cepted and are now realities in Ursuline school life. Marion Barraco thinks she has a good suggestion for the Student Council to consider. Appreciation through czclczptatioiz . . . Latin Club A member of the junior Classical League, the Latin Club aims to develop interest in the Latin language and the customs of the people who spoke it. Mother Marie guides the activities of the club with interest and ingenuity. During club meetings the members study and report on the various phases of Roman life. Mytho, an original game modeled after our American Bingo, tests the girls' knowledge of Roman mythology and customs. Through the questions and answers of the game, the students become familiar with Roman times while enjoying themselves in the friendly competition. An authentic exhibit on Roman life, complete with dolls dressed in the every- day Roman fashions gave the rest of the student body a chance to view the artistic skill of these girls. This display also showed the interesting influence of the Latin language on English through charts which the girls made showing the deriva- tion of words from the Latin. Th? 'grind T63 ilub :as Sea it fl-ne Sue Eastman, Barbara Bartley, Judy Friedel, and Sheila Macourek take great interest Prem en or S u en S W 0 WIS O mi in the Latin version of Bingo . . . called "Mytho." Playing this game requires a crease their appreciation and enjoyment knowledge of Roman gods and goddesses. of this classical language. These members of the Latin Club, Mary Katherine Donahue, Susan Fowler, and Carol Wright examine these student made figures clad in the typical Roman dress befitting their positions. When these figures were placed in exhibits along with a complete Roman house, not only club members but the entire school benefited from the work. omfth Movement Actzwtzes Allegro C071 bmo LILISIC fxlls the 1 xx h1le happv hefxrts reJ01ce .md seek the lllflllg frlendslups to play 1 tune of guetx through hfe I22 0 0 o I 0 0 .. , f L1f...' 4 null r .' Y ' - nun C TL Y u W URSULINE ALMA MATER illlujjjlxj-1-JHJJJ I ffl' ik ilk? asv ll-H Ursuline Academy , Evcr legal, ever- true, In our' ' wif! Jli I incj cjou. Lei 11- -Per-'sh Thr-ou. 'fha J "" csufclin M3 'Pg J l T f Er- 4 i S me 'govffhx e,JCer'naH-5 brnsgki. I I23 I - - ff -Z- Allegro C012 brzo The ga1ety and happmess portrayed II'l the act1y1t1cs of 111 l rsulmc r,1rl the lyrical notes of a bcaunful fantasil rllIlS mastcrpretc expresses the pox that comes through a close friendship yy1th God not only when xxc xxorlt and pray but also as we play for man 15 1 soc11l bcmg ind act1y1t1cs become defmite moxcmcnt m the DINIIIC Compos1t1on of llfcs Grcitcst Composer LllV1Clll21l and produces harmony III the group 'I hlS movement Allegro ton br1o cons1sts of many varymg strams mtmorms of the vyorlts and yoys shared xxith one s schoolm rtes The tontertos ictomplish ments of the Ursulme students III our plays and contests the pr1ma donas the queens of our soc1al functions the refruns of the rhapsody of our dances the carolling of our programs flllillly the Vlbfdflfillb of our carnn als and part1cs all blend in joyous narmony Activities have a clef1n1te place 1n the Symphony of L1fe Through them 16 1ncl1v1dual can develop self conf1dente based on true llullllllfy and the group can produce great yyorlxs ensemble Allegro con br1o 15 only one of thc moxe ments of the DIVIIIC Symphony but It IS an IHUIIISIL part of the complete velopment of the theme XX 1th this theme III mllld the greater glory and honor of God, the performance of our act1v1t1es ID a Qhr1st1an Splflt leads us to a r1s1ng crescendo of yoy, climaxmg IH the glor1ous act1v1ty' of possessmg God for eternity' l24 1 or t t 1 if Q W 1 ' ' ' l K ' ' ' ' - I ' ' ' . ' ' 1 '. 'lj' are V l ' Q Q 4 1 I I 4 I f ' 4 Y. ' A AA' 1' L' I v 1 v, f , - V ,dvi 1 I- 2 ' eil 5' Ly. 2 , - ' f ' .k- 1- 1 21 Being active in these social functions is an art, an art which develops the in- 4 K . , - H - - 1 , if 5- f ' 4 1 I. I F . Y I v. Y 2 D . L Q 1 wi H , - . J, 1 - 1 ' , ' .' . ' A 2 ' - , x Iv . - 5: 7 7 1 ' I - v - ' , - 7 - - r V 'J A - A ' 1 . y - , . ,X ' ' , ' ' '. , . de- ,,, . . . ' a From diligent practice . . . Victory K A Us T7 Y? Mary Frances Evans and Sandra Huffhines hold the first place trophy for their victory in the Dallas University Speech and Debate Tournament in which Catholic schools of the diocese participated. v -7 if Because of their hard work and constant research, twelve girls made the octo-finals in the debate tournament at Dallas University. Front to back: S. Huffhines, M. Tan kersley. E. McGowan, M. Lazic, M. Hill, C. Romanet, B Brooks, M. Evans, M. Zeyen. E. Malcomesius. Dallas University Speech Tournament In November of this year. l'rsuline students had the privilege of participating in the first Diocesan Speech Tournament held at Dallas l'niversity, which first opened its doors to Freshmen in September. To determine the contestants who would enter each of the individual speaking events, tryouts for the contest were held in October. Before a critical audience of fellow students and members of the faculty who acted as judges, the girls presented their selections in debating, extemporaneous speaking, dramatic interpretation. oratorical declamation, Bible reading, humorous fuazeeeif. i I interpretation, original oratory, and poetry. XVhen the decisions on final contestants were posted. a long period of extensive research and practice began. These girls certainly learned how much hard work is necessary to present a polished performance! However, these hours paid off. for Ursuline placed first in debating and captured several placement medals in various other events. The tournament proved profitable and enjoyable, for besides giving the contestants valuable experience in public speaking, it gave them a chance to get acquainted with fellow Catholic students at this fine new university. Debators at left and entrants into Speech contest at right with moderator, Marion Baracco, second place winner in humorous Mother Adelaide. as they left for Dallas University Tournament. interpretation. and Geraldine Hagemann. third place winner in original oratory. think the experience was wonderful. Liltivzg music, happy faces . . .a class dance. A Lett: Slmion lNI.ilcomesius. Marv Dee . ..roV'n . mves. and l,.ll'TLAl.i Leak . rate. Below: The clever decorations carry out the theme of the -lunior Dance- -lLll'CC'l3llX journey. junior Dance The junior Class got the social activities oft' to .1 merry start with the presentation of their "jukebox Journey." The boys and girls thoroughly enjoyed them- selves as they tried the fast numbers, danted to slower music, or talked in groups to hoth. Refreshments at intermission were served outside in patio style. The happy faces of the girls and their dates vv ere refletted in the flickering lights of tandles on the tables. The music was provided by such greats as lfddy Duchin, Harry James, Guy Lombardo, Louis Armstrong, and Glenn Miller. All left with many pleasant memories of the Junior "Jukebox journey." Peggy Fov Carolvn Noyes 'ml their friends cnov them- , .. 1 . . L ' , A p 1 selves in the spirit of the evening. Ray Healy. Kathryn McNally, Madere Mullen. and Terry O'Donnell, are there stars in your eyes? big moment for eve1'y01ze's cworilef As one of the highlights uf the Lll'lHLl.ll -Iesuit Hnrnetoining, lime rstll es ll hun 1 lfiulntes Oppe presents roses tn Queen, M.u'y Miller, W. 5 Y . . 1 ' a lzxtitunent rises .is l'I'.lI'lLL'S trnwns Mury Queen. X I4 C. 'J il Jesuit H 0 Ill ecomizz g A inuth-nntitipnted fuothnll season exent is the 4innu.i1 lesuit lwrnewrning game .ind d.1nte. The boys of the football team selett two rep- resentatives from etuh ot' the three Clthulit girls' high schools in Dallus. This year, Mary Miller was l'rsuline's Queen. xxhile l-'mntes Oppe serxed as Maid nf Honor. During h.1lt4- tiine .lt the lwrnetuining game. Ifranees pre- sented Mary with ,1 bouquet Of red roses. while the 'lesuit Band. in the fornution of .i he.irt. plgyed the MSX'-'CL'fl1C.1I'I of Sigma Chi," fili- nuxing the exening was the truwning of the three queens. After whith they reigned mer the gay seini-tDrin.il d.1nte. XY'ith st.1rs in their eyes. Mary .ind I"r.1ntes agreed tlut the exening Xkis .1 dre.un twine true, Right A ynuntg girls' dreirtx is tultillei .is Sl estnrt lxen Spies. reigns ,is 1-ne nt the thitt que-erw wining Dunne. l ifer. wifi: htr N .if tl.1 lLs..1t llvllit- A 127 X Wfe mug an eeize song lvveedle u t lvveulc dee finally After exams, I suppose! H alloweeu Party The air was filled with suspense and mystery on the night of the thirty-first of October, as charatters from books, vivid imaginations. for- eign lands, and even from the other world came to lite and wandered the grounds ot' Ursuline. Roasting m.1rslim.1llows, drinking witthes' brew, bobbing for apples, and haunting peo- ple in general kept most Of the goblins busy. Climaxing the evening was the unmaslcing of the eerie spettres. XVh.1t .1 surprise it was to find out the identity of the weird witchffl This annual party given by the Student Cloun- cil gave us a night of fun and fancy. N kv X Right. Ttipsy .mtl Iflim -our ilignirind Ncnitvrs Oticr Ll-lvla pcrwn.alitics stitli . ML in VTUNYCYX' tw tlit- NX'lit,'s Xxlliu gxgnin Cirtlc: XYl1at a pair-the devil and the mt-an old xsittli' This is lust .1 sampling of tlic many evil- cyctl tlmruttcrs who tame to the gay Ursuline Halltmccn party. Riglit "Dtful1lc, tlimlvlc. tml. and tnitlvlc. lfirc burn .ind tiltlmn lvulNlWlr:." limit ulut is rn-.tlly lun-wing in tliis ln-ttlc is ni-t .in wil yt-ti-in. but tliu 1n,gre.'-lic-nts tit .1 night full tif fun. ldughtcr. .intl stis- PCl"lsL', The Senior Starlets Lights. curtain, actionf and again the Seniors were in the limelight. The play. "Tilly from Texas" was a light comedy of mystery and suspense. Under the patient and imaginative direction of Mr. H. B. Mor- gan, the cast of twelve performed for three nights to near-capacity crowds in the school auditorium. The ingenious plot of "Tilly" provided quite a few thrills for the audience. Ollie Gerant, a drama student played by Gretchen johann. led her Aunt Tilly iPa- tricia Herrinj to believe that she was studying to be a detective. Wfhen a gangster. a snoopy reporter. a real actress, and Aunt Tilly arrived on the scene, "things really started popping." Not even Carol Field, Ollie's clever roommate portrayed by Glenda Prewitt, could help Ollie out of her predicament. In an action- packed climax the tangled identities were finally un- raveled. Much to the delight of all present, Aunt Tilly decided that she would take a turn at acting herself? XVe were all quite impressed with the genuine talent of our comediennes, who gave us such an en- joyable evening. Above: "Dat ole woman sho do make me shiftlessfu com- plains Rosie lilue tliarbara vlamesj, the cleaning girl for Carol and Ollie's apartment. Left: "You don't believe me. but actually thats what hap- pened." explains drama coach. Miss Blake fPat Hochj to lNIrs. Stanley flfunice Maltomesiusj and Margaret Stevens fMadere Mullenj. a reporter. ff Above: Hands shoot up and startled faces reflect the tension of the moment, as Goldie Grey fjulia Vassalloj orders. "Get 'em up!" Left: "Give me that!" shouts Mrs. Stanley tEunice Maleomesiusj as she confiscates a coffee pot of her tenant, Carol Field tGlenda Prewittj , 1 gave lhezr best X Ahove: G. -lohann, B. Dowling, B. Bellamy, N. Parker, A. Launhcrty. G. Hagcnmnn. and M. Starr ignore the fcrmious lion in the hopes that hc wont satisfy his apparent hunger. This setting in NX'c'stcrn style was the background for Ll surprise- supper gixcn for thc seniors. licluwz "Hut Ollie, I know it will work." Criss Carol liiclrl filly-nil.: Prcuittlg Ollie UL-r.int ffircnlrcn -lolmnnj has hcr duuhts, wiv la ,. . student body. hy a Lhorus of singing wwgirls and of rnursc. L1 bcur, Loft 'llic pl.1i titlc. "lilly frum 'l4LAx.1s. is .1u- tlisntimlly rcpruscntul .xt thc dinner gixcn by thc The night was fillecl X 3? eg A F'df e ix , 5 '- , 'L' V 'Qi Q-'Q 'Y if' if Req, q K .:, Q84 1 ig . "' if .A 'rw ,I-iibffx' sisr wave' YN 3 is with music Senior Snowball The glittering. snow-sparkled interior of the Ballroom proved a perfect setting for our Sen- ior Snow Ball. In a green and white wonder- land, the Seniors and their dates whirled to soft music, paused for delicious refreshments served by the Sophomores, and gaily related their holiday fun and unique experiences to one another. Memhers of the Snow Ball Court4Ray Healy. -lulia Vassal- lo. Roh Hoch. l5.lIAlW.ll'L1 Dowling. Fred Scliiieffer. and Sally lNItDonough gixe one final smile to the group helow he- fore returning to the "XX'ondei'land" upstairs. Right: The climax of xxeelcs of waiting finally arrives as juli.: Vassallo crowns Snowhall Queen. Sally McDonough, ,f-. gh we 'ml Left: Michael Vanderlann. Celeta Sim- mons. Kenneth Spies. Mary Miller, Cecilia Hall. Bob White. Glenda Prew- itt. and jack Buit pause before the snow-sprinkled mirror. F and cares slzpped szlently away hilly, cxcrymic .isscmhlcil in thc m- Ml hrmtlilusly .umitiritg th. minimi- in ul the flurity Qiiccn .mal thu prc- ltiuii ut her iiiurt. Him' xurprisul .iml we ware to find that thc Blessed had ihoscn Silly lxlLDL1IliJLIg1ll .is XY'ith julia x7.1SS.1ll0 .is Maid wt' .mil B.irh.1r.1 Dowling .is lfirst At' Silly grmiuiisly rcixgiicil fur tha- the L-xciiiiig. XVL- will ncxcr lim- Snovv Ball, which was so full of of the bcluvcd CQhri5tm.1s sc.1s0n. 5 ll .,f 'J list 5 . ,vrk .r -rut...-'. . igsxuiilv ' i ml 1 ,tgp V 4: -'x-.l K' 'fs' ' ,Y ' .3 .1 'A ' V f 6 'v'--'vw I ,O Q. ' 'L 1 .g,s5'-gxfluakxw ....'H,'w.1, er-. i .'g..:2Ji.- 'vm Q' 9 ., ,X .:2.'P'- Qfyf- '7 1 :L-g.-" , -- 1 v i M wil" Q. '43, x J' -1 3, .,' X Q, ' ,.,s.'b, 4: .K 'ff'-5 . " n' 'r-YS ww V 'f-.:'. ',.sf'w C- A H Q 1 -,.,, ' X ' ,ff ight: 151-h Hicwl Cicrrx l'l.ilLIL'ZI.1Df1. funny Miliiiriiuiiix, Mikc Min. Dim- ilil Hunt. .mm Xxmn Hcllnr hull: umm' cr'i1l izic-iiiifriw mi? .i flL'-L'I'-U1'lWk'f11f- ,iran night. Sportsmanship iii Nancy I-lasting comes in ready under the basket for the rebound of Frances Oppes try, This play occurred in the game between St. Edwards Academy and Lfrsuline in St. Mark's gym. Vrsuline came off second place in this invita- tional tournament. Circle: Sophomore-s, Sally Sorrells, Eileen McCaffrey. Yvonne Fain. Pam McGuire, Helene Kilbourn. Carol Reeves, Judy Humphries, and jill Houlihan treading cloclcvvisej enjoy one of the folk dances learned in P.E. classes. W-,ff Physical Education Classes in physical education provide a welcome break in the day's scholastic curric- ulum at Ursuline. Exercising outdoors in the brilliant sunshine, the students find bas- ketball, volleyball, baseball, badminton, and tennis especially invigorating, while indoors, they enjoy ping-pong, tumbling, and danc- ing. These sports play a large role in the development of healthy, co-ordinated bodies. A ' five'-P X Betky Neuhoff completes a forehand return to the satisfaction of her partner. Jessie Disbrow. The outstanding athletes in volleyball and basketball comprise the school varsities. Much hard work and athletic self-discipline is required before a girl can receive the coveted varsity letter. Completing the athletic program, Miss Geraldine Keller, the Physical Education in- structor, teaches all classes the basic elements of health and first aid. G . 'vw' - - i L C ompetiiiorz x X X .- I, .v R 4 L4 Varsity cheerleader. Mary Miller, seniorg Frances Beck, juniorg Mary Thompson, sophomoreg and Lena Miller, freshman. get ready to practice for one of their rousing routines for the pep rally. rv N G T X, ,. Y Left-Basketball Varsity members, top row: Kathryn Wfatts, Barbara Dowling and Nancy I-lasting, co-captains, Veniece Sidor. Second row: Linda Damberg. Emily DeL0ach. Frances Oppe, Sheila Madigan. Sally Vincent. Bottom row: Marian Barraco, Susan O'Brien rejoice over their second place , trophy. t .M .70 ..,- ' C " if---ee W.. xi.. T 4 ,lr ir L' L V E Agile and sturdy pyramiders hold it steady. Bottom row: B. Brooks, C. Dres. A. Fine- gan. S. NY'ing, A. Lamberty. Second row: P. Leak, K. Brown. Chain: S. Malcomesius, M. Finn. J. Hollow. R. Strangi. K. Krue- ger. j. Vassallo. and G. Zalkoxsky. I 0 ,--. -4r,.f-'..' '4' 5,45-f 'I v nn' :- C .".11 The same . Above: Father Crandall explains the symbolism of the amice and its connection with the Mass. This vestment is first placed on the head like a hood. Above: The students listen attentively as Fa- ther A. Crandall. SJ.. explains that the tinc- ture represents the rope with which Christ was beaten, Right: Father Crandall puts on the outer gar- ment. or rhasuble. before starting the Mass, 0 I A D1' y Mass Because of the convenience of attending Mass in our country, we often take the Mass for granted. forgetting its true nature and beauty. Often we are present physically while our minds are distracted and far away. To bring this fact to our minds, and to further our un- derstanding and appreciation of the Mass. Fa- ther Crandall demonstrated a dry Mass for the Ursuline student body. that is, a Mass with- out a true Consecration. We learned the sig- nificance and origin of the vestments and the vessels used at Mass, and the beauty and an- tiquity of the liturgical prayers. Here was a hidden treasure, which we, as Catholics, had possessed, but. for the most part, had left un- discovered. liather's explanation left every one of us with the firm resolution to really assist at Mass to show Our Lord that we do appreciate this priceless gift I-Ie gives to us. Erzstewz Rite Mass Though essentially the same, the lloly Sat- ritiite of the Mass differs in its tustomary tere- monials in dilitierent countries. This year it was our privilege to assist at a Mass telebrated in the Russian or Eastern Rite ol' the Clhurth. The simplicity and dignity of the Satrifice offered by Father Paul Dickenson. helped us to appreciate the wealth of rich traditions of the Catholic CQhurth. The Choral Club, iiistrutted hy liather Ditkenson in one afternoon. sang the entire two-hour Mass with him, The Mass prayers were sung in English, as the Eastern eustom is to use the vernacular ol' the people. Those who received Holy Communion, received Our Lord under the species of both bread and wine, a rare experience for members of the XY'estern Rite. We shall always be grateful to Father Dickenson for his interesting explana- tions of the chief differences between the two rites, and for his patient instruction in prepar- ing us for the Eastern Rite Mass. yet differefzl 2 iv .33 gri , ' A 5' 6 ' ' 4 YQ i fir Abose: One of the spiritual high- lights of the year was the Mass said in the Eastern rite by Father Paul Dickenson. Left: Father Paul Dickenson gixts Holy Communion to Susan Obrien under both speties while Peggy Healy waits with her hands folded in the Eastern manner, The junior projeet for the lfrsuline Missions was ai spring style show "Fornially Yours." The loxely models. beautiful eboral selections, the large attendanue. all tes- tified to great effort exerted for the cause of Christ. The juniors were able to contribute 5850.000 to tht' Missions. We opened our hearts 1 V! lllllllh Seniors chose as their project for the Missions a two-act play of mystery and suspense Here are "Nine Girls," top to bottom: K. McNally, N. Hasting. M. Hill P Rodriguez. M. Lazic. M. Starr. P. Grady. S. Heller and G. Hagemann. d d f Upper picture: Models. M. Evans, J. Drabelt. J. Neitzel. M. L. O'Malley. F. Berk, s. Eastman, C. Clark, and E. Malcomesius. Right: Models from "Formally Yours": G. Hagemann, S. Wing. P. Hoch, K. Watts, B. Neuhoff, and C. Babb Freshmen sol can y bars ar and wide for the Missions. Here joan Brophy, top salesman, shows her wares to E. Mokry, M. Miller, and M. 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L Il P ' ' ' L Rf Fu ms We Appreczate ABBOTT S BARBI R SHOP ADAM S SI RVICI STATION AIRWAY SHOE REPAIR ALAN S SHOES AMERICAN OPTICAL CO AMI RIC AN PRODIJCL C O APPLE S 'IIXACO STATION ALBRIY S Bl AUTY SALON AVON CLLANI RS B 8. XV BLILDERS BARRI TT HOLC OMBF DRESS SHOP BEARD PLUMBING CO BHxINS VAN AND STORAGE CO BELL 8. M CORMICK SERVICE STATION BELMONT SFRVICI STATION BERKSHIRI BLAUTY SALON BERNARD FAIN CARPETS BFRRYS HUMBLE STATION BII ANO S FURS NEIL BISHOPS Bl AUTY SALON THI I MA BI ACK Bl AUTY SALON A I BOYNTON 8. CO BOTAY BI AUTY SALON I O BRADI ORD PLUMBING CO BRIAN S XVASHFTTE BRIDGI S SHOE STORE OZI LLA BRIDGI S INTIMATE APPAREL P D BROXVNI CO BLRBANIS. C LI ANI RS BUTLER C HILL CO C 8 S PRINTING CO CABI LL S MINIT MART CAMI O BEALTY SALON CARNATION CO O1 TEXAS CARTER S 'II XVELERS CASA LINDA STATE BANK CASH S I-OOD STORE CATHOLIC ART 8. G11 T SHOP CENTRAL LLMBER CO CHAPE CHAPIN SERVICE STATION CHIEF IREIGHT LINL CIVELLO S IMPORTS 8. LIQUORS COCA COLA BOTTLING CO COHEN CANDY CO COKI R ELECTRIC CO COLLETTE CONSTRUCTION CO COLLINGSXXIORTH SERVICE STATION COMINI PHOTOGRAPHERS CONCHITA S BEAUTY SALON CONKLINGS YOUTH FASHIONS CONNOLLY S CAMERA SHOP FRED L COOK 8 SON PRINTING CO COOPI R ACCESSORY AND PROPELLER RE COTTON BOXWL ROLL1 R RINK COWDEN BROS CRAWI ORD 8. CO ADJUSTERS DALLAS MULTIGRAPHING CO DALLAS OPTICAL LABORATORY DALLAS SHOE SHOP DEL ANN, TOXVN 8. CAMPUS DONOVAN UNII ORM CO DORAN CHEVROLET, INC DUNLAP SWAIN TIRE CO THE DUNNE CO, INC DURHAM S DRESS SHOP DUTTON'S CATERING PAIR EGYPTIAN RESTAURANT THE I ABRIC HOUSE INC I ARINA S RESTAURANT FISHBURN CLEANING 8. LAUNDRY CO IIVE POINT SERVICE STATION ILEMING 8. SONS INC FOX 8: JACOBS CONSTRUCTION CO I REEMAN GULF SERVICE STATION LEO 'I FREITAS CO C A FUESS 8. CO CARVIN OIL CO GLO CLEANERS NO 24 GREENVILLE AVENUE STATE BANK BRUBB S PRODUCE GRUNOW HOGG 8. CO GUNN S BEAUTY SALON H 8. H FOOD STORE HALL SPRINKLER CO HARMON SALES CO HARRELL S GASTON AVE PHARMACY E C HARRIS SERVICE STATION WARRI N HIGGINS INSURANCE HIGHLAND PARK PHARMACY HILLCREST STATE BANK HOLT S ILOWERS AND GIITS HORAK BROS PAINTING CONTRACTOR HOUSE S. TABLL HUGHES DRAPERY SHOPS HUMANN S SCHOOL OF MILLINERY A E ILLES CO IL SORRENTO CAFE INDUSTRIAL PROPERTIES CORP IRBY MAYLS IRVING LUMBER CO JEAN S PRODUCE JOHNSON S. HOOKER S SERVICE STATION H S. M BUILDERS SUPPLY CO JULLIETTE S JUNIOR MISS SHOP KIEPPER PLUMBING A HEATING CO KIRBY PHOTOGRAPHERS KIXL KOON MCNATT STORAGE AND TRANSFER ANTHONY B LAUREA INSURANCE CO LITTLE BIT OF SWEDEN LOBELLO S A FRIEND LORD S FABRIC HOUSE MAGNOLIA FUR CO MARIO S RESTAURANT MARSH LANE SHOE REPAIR MARSHALL TELEVISION S. RADIO SERVICE MARY DAY SCHOOL MATHER S LADIES APPAREL BURNUS MATTHEWS MELBTIO ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO THE MODERNE BEAUTY SALON J E MORGAN R SONS MOUNT AUBURN BEAUTY SHOP MULLEN AND POWELL MEYERS S. ROSSER PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES MYERS OPTICIANS NEALE'S TEEN SHOP NEW INDRIA MINING AND CHEMICAL CO SADIE O'DELL'S MAGNOLIA SERVICE STATION OKLAHOMA CONTRACTING CO BOERGER OPTICAL CO. HIGHLAND PARKICAEE Fume OLYMPIA SEAEOOD GRILL PAPPY S TELI VISION SERVICE PATIO BEAUTY SALON PATTI RSON BROS MEAT CO PAUL S SHOES INC L A PINNER STEEL IORMS PLAZA TELEVISION 8. RADIO SERVICE TERRY POWI RS AGENCIES PRACTICAL DRAWING CO PRESTON CI NTER PET SHOP THI PRESTONETTE PRESTON REC ORD CENTER PRESTON ROAD PHARMACY PRESTON ROYAL SHOPPING CENTER INC PRESTON STATI BANK PRICE S JEXVELRY 6. XVATCH REPAIR RAY S ICE CREAM RAY S SHOE STORE REICHMANN S KOSHER MEAT MARKET RICK FURNITURE CO RISTORANTE VESUVIO ROCKWOOD XVHOLESALE CANDY CO ROEDER 8. MOON INC RONE OE DALLAS ROPER GAS RANGES RUI I NER S MUSIC UNLIMITED RUSH AUTOMOTIVE BILL RUSSELL SERVICE STATION RUST PICTURE I RAMING SALIH S BARBEC UE SEABROOK S SHOE STORE SI VI NTY SI Vl N RANCH MOTOR COURT SHARPS HARDWARE INC HARWOOD K SMITH iw. ASSOCIAT ES SNIDER PLAZA CLEANERS SOUTHERN XVATERPROOI ING CO OI TEXAS STEIN S CAKE BOX STEPHEN S HAIR STYLISTS STIEE S IIX IT SHOP ,IOHNNIE STRANGE SERVICE STATION SUBURBAN OPTICAL CO SUNSHINE ILOWER SHOP SUNSHINE LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS DONNA TAYLOR TERR S LAUNDRY 8. DRY CLEANERS TEXAS DISTRIBLTING CO TOM THUMB SUPER MARKETS TRADITIONAL HOUSE TURNER HARDWARE UNIVERSITY PHARMACY VILLAGE SHOE REPAIR VULLO I ARINO SERVICE STATION IRVING WALL S DELICATESSEN 8.. BAKERY WAL MAR BEAUTY SALON WALLWORK GULF SERVICE STATION WARLICK LAXV PRINTING CO WESTWOOD APARTMENTS ROSCOE XVHITE S CORRAL WHITE ROCK SKATING RINK XVHITE SXVAN CLEANERS WILSHIRE BEAUTY SALON JOHN WHITLOW SERVICE STATION WIENLR LUMBER CO THE SAM A XVING CO INC GEORGE WUNDERLICK CO TEXAS Frzends ROBERT A YARBER RI ALTY CO INR INR INR I P ADDISON AND MRS R O ALI XANDER AND MRS LOUIE ALLDAY AND MRS C I ANDIRSON 'IR AND MRS I E ASHMORE AND IAMILY AND MRS E L BALE AND MRS 'IIMMIE BARRACO MRS JAMES M BARRY MRS KI NYON BEVAN MR AND MRS CHARLES BIEANO SAM BIEANO MR AND MRS J I BLACK MR AND MRS PHILIP S BOSCO THE BROPHY IAMILY MR AND MRS MILTON BROWN MRS O D BULLOCK MARTIN F BURNHAM MR AND MRS ED 'I BYRNE ROBERT CAMPBELL VERY REVEREND CHARLES CANNON CAROLYN CANTWELL MR AND MRS M D CARTER CHRIST THE KING CHURCH MR AND MRS KENNETH COLGIN MR AND MRS JOHN P COSTELLO MR AND MRS J J COYLE JEROME J CRANE MR AND MRS A L CRISP MR AND MRS DAVIDM CROWLEY KATHRYN CURRIN MR ROBERT M CURRY MR M L DALTON MR AND MRS DANNA C W DODOTN JR MR AND MRS J E DOWLING JOHN DRAONA MR AND MRS DREWRY WILLIAM W DYER OE AND MRS L ETHRIDGE AND MRS JOHN EVANS AND MRS JOE FECHTEL AND MRS J J EINEGAN ILAIG AND MRS C R FREEMAN ANN FROSSARD A IRIEND TOM ARTHUR OALLAGHER A FRIEND MRS O W GIBBONS DR W E OIBBONS MR AND MRS RALPH OLASER MR AND MRS W A ORADY MRS ALLENA GRAYSON CHARLES GREENER MRS JOSEPHINE GRUNDY MR AND MRS L E GUILLOT MR AND MRS M H GUILLOT MR AND MRS LEO S HAGAR GERALDINE HAOEMANN MR AND MRS V W HAGEMANN MR AND MRS P E HAGGERTY MRS R T HAIRSTON MR AND MRS J E HALL, JR W H HALL ' 4 2 , A 3 DR. . . 3 MR. . . . Z 2 , 3 4 I DR. . ' 3 A I . . I. . I . , . . . 1 7 MR. . . . I 3 ' I . . 2. . 1 Q ' 3 Q I . . TI-IE ROSE SHOP . . ' . ' 7 - MR. l . . . MR. . . MR. . I 3 MR. . . . - J ' MR, . . . ARTHUR HUGHES NV H HAINIII ION INR INR R R INR R INR AND MRS AND INIRS AND INIRS AND INIRS AND MRS AND MRS AND MRS AND MRS M E HANNON JOI HARPER A W HARRIS J I HARWLLL P H HENKEL DEL HILL D W HITT vc B HOLLOW M H INGRAM MR AND MRS PETE INTFRRANTE MRS JACKSON MISS BOBB1 JAMES MR AND MRS R H JAMES MR AND MRS EDWARD JAROC, THE JESUIT CHEERLEADERS LLO A JOHANN MR AND MRS P A RAISLR B L KIMLNDO KNIGHTS OI COLUINIBLS MR AND MRS M E LI CHL STEVEN T LANDRFGAN MRS HARRY LIAK MRS LAWRENCE LEE MRS W A LEE JR MR AND MRS H P LINVIS MR AND MRS S D LILES MR AND MRS M J LINII-IAN A FRIEND DR AND MRS LUIFBIL THE C B LUNDIN IAMILY S H LYNCH A FRIEND INR R INR MALTI SF AND MRS V MANDELVILLE AND MRS G I: MANCI LSDORI AND MRS J W MANGELSDORI AND MRS JOHN MATHIAS MRS J B MCCABE K M MLGEL MRS I P MIOOWAN T J INIQHALE MRS NELL MCLEMORE MR AND MRS PAT MCNAINIARA MRS JAMES MELETIO INR INR INR AND MRS JOE MILLER AND MRS LAWRENCE MILLER AND MRS J INIIRANDA J NV MULLEN JR AND MRS D NEITZEL AND MRS E T NOYES JUDGE FRANK O BRIEN MR AND MRS L P ONEILL JACK OSTER MR TOM PANTELAKOS MR AND MRS G PARKERSON F1 l61Z6iS MR AND MRS DEAN PARRINO INIR J R PATTERSON MRS PAUL INIR CLINTON PFNDERY K I AMILY MRS ELEANORA PERRY MRS JOHN PEAK IN R AND MRS C POKLADNIK R AND MRS A E PRATTE R AND INIRS A P READY AND MRS R RICKE AND MRS H M ROBERTS INIISSES ROSE AND MITZI SATTLER W H SAVAGE DR AND MRS J J SAZAMA JR DR PETER A SCHURBA THL SENIOR CLASS AND MRS J J SHEA AND MRS JOHN SIDOR R J W SIMMONS IN R AND MRS c HARLI Sl SIMONS SISTER AND WISSY MR AND MRS C A SLADEK A FRIEND DR L S SMITH DR AND MRS RICHARD M SMITH SAINT THOMAS AQUINAS HOLY NAME SOCIETY A IRIEND A IRIEND MRS MARY NICK SOMMI Rl ELDT MR AND MRS L W STAYART JR RICHARD P STARR AND MRS OTTO STEIN AND MRS WYLII STEWART J H STOVALL AND MRS AL STRANGI JAME P SWIIT PAUL P TAYLOR A FRIEND MR AND MRS IRANK TOBIN MR AND MRS A H TURRIIE MR AND MRS ROBERT J UHLFR URSULINE PARENTS ASSOCIATION TRUDY VELEBA INIR AND MRS J A WALKER SR MR AND MRS NVYATT VIGILIO A FRIEND MANY FRIENDS MR AND MRS L J WEED A FRIEND VERY REVEREND MONSIGNOR WIEWELL MR AND MRS J P WILBERT MRS HOMER WILSON MRS SAM A WING DR O R YOUNG DR AND MRS W M YOUNGER MR AND MRS N ZEYEN The ln! Yvlfbwkl Are TAVl Ol PU LISMING I' , I . . . I, . . . ' I . I ' . DR. . . . . . 1 " I INI . . . I. I 7 A 7 3 , M . . . . 1 ' . ' I . . ' 7 I . . . M. ' . . . M . . . . 'I . . ". . ' M . . . . . 1 MR. . . 1 ' ' MR. . . . 7 . MR. . . . . . ' 7 M . . . . . I I I . . I 2 I. . . . ' , . SAINT MONICA'S GUILD . . . . T , JR, T C. . Q MR. . MR. , I ' DR. 1 1 MR. . . L MR. . . MR. . I . . . '. rf Q 7 MR. ' . ' 7 M . . . . . 3 DR. . I . . - I . . I . . MR. . , , , , , I . . . , . - MR. . . - I44 -1 ,A .31 I Q Am, 2 ,,,, X .xg .rpg , 13 , , r1,,'JM"'5 4 ' A' L., ,qv ... fa. W' ' ,,-.mga ., xl ' 936-' fzif. 'f A 'fr f ,x V . , , 5- : 13 -v .- , , ' ' T ', . x , . af - 4 'lx - H - f 1 A . V: - . -, f AL .4 X -..MY - - . , 5 'M ,...q.--.,. 1 ,1 ' -- -va 5' x ' J A . eg, 'eu .K . F, , A - ,Y 4j'f0I,,4-f..- JA. ' V, ., 1 Nl, 1, .55 -,,f3l. 547, I-, 4?g,,,',z-Q '45 , . . ,g 6 5,5-5, W Ev, A ,ffl H' H. :Yin V,--151 its, A1417 .v -M, ,V ,Y Y . , A 55, ,frail .. 51- gy- fl.. an 7 . ,wx f ,. . - -,.- if ',. ' , 1-rw --Q 'Z . V' ' -.-1. ff- -fg Ar " W-1 , , lug ' , iw .-9, , ., 7 v -A-51244 -ASW--, A.,.,,,ff inn --J. w min- - , 'W-'tus " yi , 3 'ui x f 41" J' Y47 .X 4. is... The college girls settle down comfortably in the cabin and wait for the others to ioin them. Alice KP. Gradyj works on trigg jane KN. Hastingj. Exe CG. Hagemannj. and Tennessee IK. IwfcNallyj listen to Glamorpuss KM. Starrl dramatize herself. Nine Girls Senior Class Play . . . No. 2-"Nine Girls," a feminine mystery thriller, was cleverly produced under the direction of Mr, rs f- 1 '1 After Alice begins to put clues together. she speaks tOtJ openly to her confidante, Lfary. and . . . becomes a victim. I H. Bush Morgan, A lonely mountain cahin used by the sorority on week ends, a stormy night, and jealous college girl add up to . . . mystery. Susan Heller and Geraldine Hagemann headed the cast as Mary, the girl from the "wrong side ot' the tracks," and Eve. the clever psychology student. Mary Pat Hill as "Shotput." the tomhoy, and Marilyn Starr as "Glamorpuss" added a dash of comedy to the lively production. Others in the cast were Nancy Hastings as janeg Monika Lazic as Freidag Patsy Grady as Aliceg Kathryn McNally and Phyllis Rodriguez as Tennessee and Shirley. the sorority pledges. i'n 'l Cilamorpuss in her interpretation tif Lady Macbeth thoroughly frightcns the crinnixing lNf.iry. lriclctcl hy Marx. liue finds her hest friend ls -elusiue t riminal Valuahlc uidenct rcducctl In ashes. .intl tights for her life 11111 111 g111111111'11.11 11111111 .11111111111Ag 111111 111-11 111111111111 . l L, 1 X ,J ,.," up ' 1x.11 1X.1Q.iN. 11.111111 A111111111, .11111 111.11111 5.1111 .111 1111 1 NIYIQIITLJ 111':'11i1111.11111x 1111 1111 -511111111111 1.1111111111 111 1111 113111111 U:'1g111.11 11111111 X1-1 111 1111 11111111 111 31111111.11 111110 11111111.1111.1.11111.11w1:1111.11.111111111111 3--5 L. 4? 1 1 My i. 111-111111111 S111:1f l11II11iN 1111 11111111.11 111.1111111 1111111 111.111 .1111 111 1111111 111a111.111' 111 1111 -11111111 N1111 11111111 .11111 1.1111 1111111111 1.1111 .ltlllk 5111011 G60llI6fl'iqIl6 1I1iQLI111111N 11 1111 1111111 1111' '1..1 C1111111111111l111-.1 1111 11111 1111111 111111111111 111 1111 x1111111111111111 111 x11'N f.11111S 1151111111111 1 1.111 1.1111 g11'1 111111111 .IIIK1 111111111111 1111 111111 L1IllLlUf.' 111.11'11.111. 1i11111111x. 111111, 11111111111 111111111 1lN11. .11111 1.111 111111 1111111111 111111 1-1111 LN 11-111' QII'1S 111111 11-111-11 111111111 .11111 1111111.11111 3111111111111 1111111111 141 1111 11111111111111111y111111111 111111111 111 1111 x111'11111111111w. 1- 1 3 5 1 7 6 .Z ' t N A .5 ' T ' H 1 .L . 4 4 wwf 11' 14 m fm 1' " '1 f. .1 51 1 r 8: In , I 811111111 111.11111111111111 1111111 P1111c1s, .m11 15111'11.11.1 1511111141 11-111.11 111111.11111 31111111 19111.1n 17111111-11 111111 1111 131111111 1111111111114 .1111! 11111111111111111 111111 . 1 .1111 111 1111111111111 .1111n1 111x111111s 1111 11.111111 1.1s1111111s. K.1111y H.1gg1'111 .11111 11111 1111111111 111.11 N1I1111.lI 111'.111111.11. Pltl' mathc lu-.ulx ut xtutlcnt urn- untiwn were LlSCcl tu display other utixtir plum nf l1c.1tlNxc.11' Hutx fur l.1tc .Afternoon or ucnlng wear .tru mltlclud by Shry Smku. Mary lieth Zcycn. .mtl Vitki litlwlw. Y Nll1'NL lm! lUllflLlN af ,s A QVULIP -vt tht tluxgnux pmt tu tlzx Vl.lx' lllkll' 4lIl4L,lD.llN. l.ttt In rlullt' Nm x Suu Kmwr. Angah Mtfjldrlrly. Dmnt !'Rwln'nl4ya:cn. Mary pl'l1llHll'N4'Y'l. Marx' f,ULI'XLl'. 5l.1t'x lflnn, Mxxmnr 'l.tnkc1Nlcy. .mtl lmtk tu the t.11mr.1. -l4Y.lf'IT'lt' V.lNN.llllV .N tllxtxnttl tm' Ntztc l-.ur Nxttlt lmttnrul turris xxltnclx .mtl rm-r'r'y-gw ,ml I sa-3'v- ,, -iz- YV. Icft to rrght Mrs A Hill INIr ohn INI1lur1a INIr I INIcf iffru INIrs A C INIosLr Iwfr xml INIrs R furhs Mr and Mrs XX m hiangnlsrlrvrt Susan Hcllnr studcnt Lhurman Mrs I I Irm M s md Dr C Vclclu Mrs F uotx Nfrs I Dun Mrs M McRcrlmoml Mrs and Mr H Dnusnr Vocatzozzs to Relzgzous Lz e Intcrcst m rclrgrous xopatxons was stimulated LFSLIIIIIL nn l9v by thrne mcms thc monthlx una tron Mlss and Commumon trrduums the Voutuon Poster Contcst sponsored by the Serra Club md ,ln orrgmal prascntatron fcaturmg thc parmts of Ursu lmc gI'1LlL1'I.ICS durmg thc past ten yclrs who have entcrccl relrglous hfc Saul if 1 The pircnts insvxcrul qucstlons mmposul hy Ihr stuacnts on thc TLIIKQIOUS lnfc as thc mothcrs md Iithcrs hxd formed Impressions of It through Il1Cll' daughters xocatxons Thu orngmalxty ol thxs program and of thc. lttmrtru. dnsplgy ut plqturcs ol thcsc xounf relngxous xddcd much to xoutron mtcrcst L L UV Q I S U4 fl J thu .arc now rn therr respcrtnc Llrgwus :rulers and wnf,rq.,.1t1or1s I rsulmes Carr 1 1 D.1u,.hters of fharm Sister of it Iosgph md hlarlrndl NIINSIKIDJIW Mr 1,5 iff Betty Bellamy .ind her parents. and Sally McDonough and her parents are attratted by a formal dinner setting. P1'6iNl1"ilfi07Z or fllawiage As a fitting tonelusion to the study of Marriage, the seniors invited their parents to view the tangible results of their efforts on Mothers' Day. Marriage booklets with original themes, small model homes, new or remade furniture, and original table settings for xarious ottasions - all these were exhibited proudly by the seniors at the Mothers' Day tea. Each girl presented her mother with a red rose in token of her appretiation. Previous to the oeeasion of Open House, each senior had prepared breakfast for her entire family, had spent .1 number of hours in treative baby-sitting, had bathed and cared for a small baby and prepared a formula, had done garden work and marketing for the week end. md 341 , 'f . i , 4, ' ' ffl i 'xl Vw , , . 'V , M ig ' . , 4 l i' ? ' is .su BH 53" A s. Rotk, Molly Rotk. Nanty Parker. and Mr. .intl Mrs. Parker ilmire the mile winning table set for .1 Silker Annixersary, At the Mothers Day tea gixen by the Seniors. Carol Lamping serxes Mr. and Mrs. Philip Rodriquez and Phyllis. I it lt f V T' .ls l l 1 1 X MJ- na N.fgX Frances Oppe and Kathryn McNally explain the theme of this table. "All the Things You Are" to Bits. C. VU. Yager and Mrsi I.. F. lNftNally. As eath mother left. she was presented with an Ameritan Beauty rose. Here Carmen Dres looks on as Patricia Lundin gixes Mrs. Dres her rose. 1.1-1- ,Q 1 V . Vimmm young .md jmcph A Night of Memories for . . . Linda Lee antl Buddy i MkDCrmmt ' -ludy Drabclc and Gene Liilceska Bellamy i ' 5 iris: 1C Intermission t btardust finds group of yuniors and their escorts pleased xx ith their Prom Left 'lhe Hardy tviins and their es corts seem to be ready for the ot tasion for xxhith they have planned so longs. Right: Charles Lindley and Ann Finef.,an, Barbara Merrill and ack Maxy gather near the nook where Our Lady's statue is surrounded by stars. Stardust j mzioi' Senior Prom ' i lv or The Queen is assisted by her Chinese attendan Mczytime in the Orient With four Chinamen, Wu. Ling. Hop. and Lu. pulling the royal vehicle. Queen of the Oriental May, Geraldine Hagemann makes her surprise entrante. Each year a new theme for May Day develops the ingenuity and uses the varied talents of the student body. Under the chairmanship of Mrs. Cavin, the National Honor Society decided on an Oriental theme for 1957. Students worked out the dances, designed the costumes, wrote the narrative, and produced the setting. Cherry blossoms and lanterns, bamboo fences and ming trees, gave the atmosphere for the colorful and characteristic dances of the students. Q After the coronation of the Queen and the pre- sentation of her court, a pageant of song and dance depicted the japanese, Chinese, and Siamese customs, The tone was created by the oriental music so dif- ferent from that of the west, the sound of the gong, the sharply accented beat of the song, and the rea strained yet beautiful movement of the dance. ts . . . . . . and moves onto the Oriental set where her court awaits. Ii1:'Nl.mNI3. A1lNNcllI' 41 Mm' Il.l4!L'U.lHH xx Iwvrxrlcl Hurimyllwln Quan lWM.a1lIwt H-'rm V1. xflwxCQI'L'Ixf1Lt1 N, Nay Court A if I R pulwtr AIfmd.1r11, Miss Paula Swam Altsrzdmzl. Miss Cunha Hall Aflffirilflf. Misa Ikfdduy Isfullgn Af,'u:.f.af.'.' Mus Nunn Hcllcr 151.121 Yfff Ilfmffffl Kf1wC1rLtmf1cr1 Nudwff AHL 2:J.u.f.' Nflw Mqry Bfxllnr lf f,f,m.,,:f. Alan-.ix PHLIJTI Cm fZ1PL:.1'7:f, IJLH-1.111 Nmrr Mczriczzz . , . , . kv P 'Ihr cnurs xtudmt body V.1I'I1ulP.1ICA1 m thu mbuu In thc Bluxul 'P A hfuthcr on higlrian Day. A 1 r , J , Vw LI the umxnlng, hilly mu c xx N 1 Q stl ry P.1rHill. Y- ' n J.1lityfcw1' 1956-5' pauxcs nt . A - x. . . Nxn 1..1 . -1 1 . rm ll' .J ' x xy 1' . uhm gwawx ut g1'.1t1tL1J: f nallity' u mai 14, nlvcli. A X my Hnxting .lm INhdtrL Blu an, hc Orc ubwnlng thc xt.1tL1u. uw' P.1r prmnnti the :mul to imwminu Prcfut, plllfikiil Ifmmut. Kathryn lNIcN.1lIy gixcs mu' thc symhul uf lur uffiw in A newly indmtul Cgimlr Pollinli. ay .1111 11.111111 11.111 11.11111 111 111111: 1111114111 111 1111 111111: .1.1111 111: 111111 111111111 111 M111 , 1 rl x' 117 I Hllllll 1 l O P1-1118 11.11 11111 11.11 11.11 111111' .1 x1.lFI1I1 13.1K 1111 1111 W111111- 11.11 11.11 1111111 111 AQlX1I1KQ 111111111 111 cjlll' fJL1L'L11 111' 1111 N1.11, 1x1.lSS .ll 8.511 11.11 111111111111 111 .1 11111111 111111 1.11 1111 1111111-111 1111111 111 111111 111111111 111111.11111 115' 1111 111111 1111111 111111111 11.11111 A111-1 1111- 11.111 11111111 111g1 1111' 191111-11 111 1111- 51111.111I1' 11111 111111 cjllf 1 1111 1 11.11111 111 111.1111-1 .11111 1111-111111111 1 111111111111 .11 11111-1 A111-1 11111111111 11.111 111.1k1C .1 111.1111111 111 1111111-11 1111 11111 .111.11. 1111 111111111 111 11111 5111111111 11111 11111111111 11111111 1111. 1 111 1111 .1111111111111 1111'11- w.11 1 11111131.1111 111111111 .111111ng 11111 11.11111 111111 11.111 11.11 111 1111111 OF1AQ1I1.11 1111-1111 1111111111- 11111151.1111 i1L'IN1Kt111K! x1.lF1"S 1111 111 N17111L' .1111111 111 111-1 111111111111 1111 11 IC 11111111 1z.1111 1111111111111111 w.11 111111I111, 11111 1111 VVIIIIIIIIKQ HL1111' 1111 11111 1111- 111-111111.111 1111-11'111.1111J11 11 1 11111 111111 1111 w111111 11111 .1111111-1111 11111111 1111 111111- 111111111111-11 1X1.lfI.1I1 111111111111 1f11111111. R1KH11ff C11.111111.1 P1111 111.11411 1111 11f1A1'1'111,11 1111 1111 111111111111 .11 111111 2111.111 11112 N.1111y H.1111111g, I111' 11-111111 11111 111 O111' I,.111y. 1111111 L1 1'1.iX'C1' 111 1111 111111 1f'111p11111111n 1111 1111 11.111, 1 1-111111111 R1111' 1111' 111 111 1.11. , .111 11111 .1 . 1.11 1111: 11.11 3111111 .1111. 1 Xls.1Y 1 . ,. . . . 1. 1 1.1 1111 51.111 1111111111111 '11' 111011111 QV- XY'ith graceful low bows, strains of beautiful music, and full hearts the Class of 1957 made its farewell appearance. The rose-lighted Grand Ballroom of the Statler-Hilton Hotel provided an elegant setting for the long-awaited occtsion. Over one thousand spec- tators viewed the processional entry of the seniors who wore long white dresses, filmy picture hats, and I '." I .cf-:fig-M . QQ. 'ir 31- ul Class Day opened with Iwlass and the Baccalaureate sermon given by Rev. J. L. XX'eber. SJ, Then seniors and parents were guests at breakfast in the school cafeteria. Members of the junior class decorated and served on this occasion. who carried bouquets of American Beauty roses. After Schuberts "Ave Maria," the salutatorian welcomed all. Prizes were awarded, symbols of sen- iority were passed on to incoming seniors, the vale- dictory was given, and with "I'll Wfalk With God" the class said "Farewell" to Ursuline. Below: Proud parents and teachers enioy the oc- casion vvith the graduates. Speeches of gratitude were made by seniors to clergy. parents. religious and lay faculty. 'hh Class a 1' l 'JI' , . 'I fa Suzfffr l,.'.fll f' X r' I'wwnf1m1 Al .aff w I' ,fli- ,1 0 J A. V 1 x., K u -f'7"L3 ' ,,4 , I Q J l LL-rl. 'limr lull warm- fm the lust mtmme lu Sc-nlorx .lt lvl'NLlllflC'. l'lwwv wxlftly lmll fYHLIl' yuan passed snug wlwwl Lllnflri were opened tw little frulumcn Bclllw: Huh ,url Nmllc-Lf Ex: AQFJYIUJJL .ml lug- lm-wi rw prrlml pus-ntx ll.iLl'lCfN rL'l.:flNcw an-l ll'lL'YlJN. lfliei alll fl Clif IHA llAl,l, NA ' RY l. ll' Af,l+l'lNf,l'llN ,IEANNIE NTRANCII MARY IO ISYRNH Ifunitu Ann INI.1luvinuiux, alms N.liUI.lfOI'1L1I'i xxtlt u thu gnu w Nm 4 U like I fu NL kg xlpitni 4 uf the awning. The tcmpit of "CitlL1I'klg.LL'H N xt x ii 1 Q t N t in i N xirt int address, N lioliisiip Above: Madera Mullen. class president, passes un tu Vial-ci Miindcxille the key to Scniurdmn. Later in the progmin. BIRIJCTC gave the uiledictory address. Above right: Geraldine Hngcmann, student body president. gixcs the Loyalty Banner to Becky Neuhoft. incoming president. Right: The student body add their part to the program with the singing of "God of All Nature," Right: Miss julia Vassalln. hfiss Sandra Huffhims. and Miss Cclsta Simmons. lo Right: Miss Mary ,lu Byrne. Miss Carol Lamping, and Miss Frania Stmall. :SM i Au Revoir Ltrtt: hliss Grctthcn Johann. Bliss Marilyn Starr hfiss Ciuxiltlintr Hagcmainn. Bliss Susan He-lltr .intl Bliss Betty Bellamy. A V Luft: Miss Kathryn Watts. Miss Gertrude Vtlcbai. Miss Betty Parkcrson. Miss Mary Lou Achtsthin. I left' Niiss Cltnli Prusitt Nfiss Iirintcs O v. ll -I ' 'l?1A A. .' 4 Q1 "t. " . A '. ' PP, - ' ' Qfg. j:.P',!,. "fi Miss Paula Swain. and Miss Mary Miller. 4 f - - ,' 1,4- .' - s.- . , ,A '- '. . 1 4--1 ,A f, fl- "5 f Mel . f . ' 0 .-,, , .4 ,Q 411 - f, 'cfs ' -- girl ml , Ds. V s :CUM T. ., ,Qk . , ,M44-'rig' Li A' -- --.' .Ly 5-, fx: Q 11 17" ' -if 9' a Q" , if ",l.' l I y k , w 5' f , .2 ' X . 400' ,fr-r I Left: bliss Patricia Hoch, bliss Phyllis Rodriguez. Miss hfivlly Rock, Miss Sally MCDonough. .mil Miss Ann Lambcrty, Left: Mus Veniccc Sidor. Miss Cumen Dies. Miss Kathryn MiN.1lly. Miss Patsy Grady. .mil Miss Cecilia Hall. if X bf X If ' ii-1-n-"1 --1,2 J

Suggestions in the Ursuline Academy - Acres Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

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Ursuline Academy - Acres Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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