Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 144


Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1951 volume:

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Hymn For A IIouscllold-Damicl llcmlcrsml 4 To you, our own dear families, we the graduates of 1951 dedicate this issue of THE LAURALTON in an effort to ex- press our deep appreciation and filial gratitude for your many gifts to usp for the foundation of right principles with which you have provided us, for your many untold and perhaps un- known sacrifices which made it possible for us to enjoy the advantages of a wisely guided education and for the loving affection with which you have shared the rich experiences of all our days "beneath these lofty towers". 5 .9 Gift lfxe . . 771011 url flu' Uffzy. f'l1ul.s'f Timm IIUITIZ nuffzjng but fill? goal, I nm :mf my If Vliflllllf lzrulxf czfcfr mat my soul. I um the Way- Mici' Mc-ynvll 9:14 As we trace the influences exerted on our lives from our first faltering steps to our present steadier advances made firmer in the anticipation of our graduation from Lauralton, we are brought low in our hearts' depths in the face of countless gifts of heart and mind, soul and body, freely given us by those who have been so instrumental in our development as God-loving children of a bountiful Father. Christ actually and really meant that He is the Way when He spoke in this fashion. During the past four years we have been trained to the reality of this divine direction by those who have taken Him literally. We have been formed by the breath of Truth as before our eager eyes has been opened a world of wonder illumined by God's love. We went step by step along the way of knowl- edge and experience having been attuned to the revelatidn that Christ is Truth and without Him there is no knowing. Because of the example, encouragement and instruction of those who have turned our young faces to possibilities of rich Christian living with Christ who is Life, we are prepared to face the responsibilities of womanhood, confident and unafraid. It is with a sense of real gratitude that we pause now to acknowledge the priceless contribution of those who have brought us face to face with the true Way Who leads to eternal Lifeg we are deeply grateful to . . . 7 Um 84314071 L His Excellency Most Reverend Henry U'B1'ie11, D. D. ow, ezwzmgrfy . U DMV Wg, , , 1 Reverend james T. O'C 044414 ADMINISTRATION Sister M. de Chantal, Assistant Superior: Sister M. Benedict joseph, Bursar. mc! Sister M. Loretto Superior 2 I I Sister M. Herman joseph Dircclress I amy., Sister Mary Edmund Principal -WJ, f ,Q A tiwylxfv ff BUSINESS Sister M. Corona, Sister Marita Rose. RELIGION Sister M. Loretto, Sister M. Edmund, Sister M. Corona, Sis- ter M. Herman joseph, Sister Marita Rose, Sister M. Bartho- lomew, Sister M. Imelda, Sister Peter Marie. 'z tx wk ENGLISH ,V Sister Catherine Mary, Sister M. Imelda, Sister Peter Marie, Miss V Elizabeth Feeney, Miss Mary Goss, Miss Mary Sedensky. ' ul -., T N :ister A21 1BH E M A TICS 5CiY1iN wwvv' cmcg. farit. ' arthol - . , 1 Ur-rxullv ' , Nhxry, 1' O'BI'iCHi ROSC, Itligiuvf Sister Swici Zister Czxthflmt' L s Lucille Huy, oi0gY' 12 q A-u.A-Cxfod 0-J.. Jdlfvf ff-04.4 2,4-vm S-0 l' fl Sigel' lu' f LANGUAGE Sister M. Imelda, Miss Mary x16 ' Coss, Frenehg Sister Peter Marie, Nujg .uhm GMM- Spanish. Helena, MTS' Ll I 1 ff ' HXSTORY is in Gardclla, .4 :um C .. Mxssl' . Nlzxriw Rosh qksygl - CA05S. XM isS Nl my LATIN Miss Margaret Russell, Miss Mary Sedensky. 13 Timr' out for II visii nfilh Sis Mary Row' and Sislfr NI A Adnziralzilis. Sistm' Marie and a quick lunch. AW Sistff. d it. -you lm f. .1!f'-- Gefiw dc will .ff ,ff hcl? fl. ' X. Sister Mary Paschal makes laun- dering light. Swim RITA ELIZABETH AGOSTINO Dainty, ladylike Rita seems to have time for every- thing. A good student and a loyal friend, Rita can be counted on to help out in any situation with her quiet, unassuming sense of responsibility. The har- mony of her happy nature leaves us no doubts but that Rita will be a success. M W., MW BMW, LORRAINE SHIRLEY BADUINI With her perfect styling Lorraine could easily create a sensation in the field of fashion. Her dancing brown eyes, and statuesque beauty have brightened many a day for her classmates. Marge and Lorraine are a constant twosome seen "bobbing" in and out of the classrooms. We are sure that Lorraine will continue to create laughter and sunshine wherever she goes. LITTORIA GLORIA BELTRONE Littoria, the piano virtuoso of the Senior class, las given her time and talents freely and cheerfully. -Ier quiet sympathy and friendliness have proved a soon on many a blue day, and her winning ways re an assurance of her future success which we uspect will come in the Held of music since she has lready earned high ratings in her appraisal examina- ions at the keyboard. KATHRYN CLANCY BARRETT Meet attractive, dark-eyed Kay, who is always ready for a good time. Her musical talent is ex- pressed to the tune of 'AA Rainy Day Refrain" as those boarding the 8:23 know. A sincere and loyal friend, Kay undoubtedly will always have the multi- tude of friends of which she even now can boast. I. un DIANE MARIE BENINCO Outstanding in the business department for two years, Diane has shown her manifold talents in a dependable, soft spoken and friendly way. Her gracious efficiency combined with her good sense, make us expect her future work to be as thorough as everything has been which she has done at Lauralton. v 4 W MI . Q' GWENDOLYN SUSAN BOBER "Poised gaiety" best describes Gwen, one of our favorite people. Her capability and efficiency as class treasurer for two years makes her indispensable in all class plans. She is always associated with class dues, irrepressible giggles, an unusual interest in herbs, and Rosemarie. Her originality and hard work were a rich contribution to the costume designs for "At the Foot of the Madonna." We associate popu- larity and success with Gwen. BEVERLY RITA BONNEY Bev's golden hair and her sociability rival each other for brightness. Skill and cleverness have shown themselves in her ability to conjure beautiful argyles from a maze of little, colorful yarn balls. Sincere in her ambition to become a nurse, Bev will radiate joy and happiness to all she meets and all she may have occasion to care for. AKNWJ J ,Www giff ffa FLORA MARIA CABRANES Our cheerfuI'senorita has done a great deal at auralton to cement good relations between the nited States and Puerto Rico. Her frank answers id intriguing accent have never ceased to fascinate .. A wizard in mathematics, Flora, -we hope, has ljoyed being at Lauralton as much as we have en- yed being here with her. af fffif MARGARET ELIZABETH CARROLL Tall, stately Marge, who believes "silence is golden," is one of the dignified personages in the Senior class. Always on hand to join in the fun, Marge is a welcome member to any gathering. Her loyal spirit and dependability makes success seem sure. A- ywfffw 5 'Tl JOYCE CASSIDY A lady to her fingertips, Joyce's graceful way is pleasure and an example to everyone. Her elferve: cent nature is always sparkling with laughter. Ou standing in the business department because of prc gress and capability, Joyce will be an asset to an office after Diploma Day. yew? if my it Wire J ROSEMARIE CHAPDELAINE g xyfflgrom ping-pong to basketball, lovable, happy Rose V excels in ability and good sportsmanship. That ever 4 uv ll faithful "Anniversary Waltz" provides her with a P I A piano solo whenever she is called upon to render MMM gl . JVJJPI cy' 0' Sw BETSY ELLEN COFFEY There's never a dull moment when mischievous, ollicking Betsy is around and her joyful spirit seems o take hold of everyone. The New Haven crowd on he 8:15 train would never be on time if it weren't or punctual Betsy and we can always count on her ense of humour to save the day. May it ever be thus! M M, tr one. A true friend at all times, Rose can never do enough for anyoneg consequently, she is a perfect hostess and those nights spent at 388 Swanson Avenue will be pleasantly remembered by all who shared in the fun. "Peggy, wait for mel" CAROL MARY CONHEADY Oh, "so-o" quiet, but oh, "so-0" sweet is dainty, demure Carol. Her meek, pleasant smile denotes the underlying warmth of her whole personality. Gen- erosity and goodwill make her a particular favorite among the Senior boarders. Carol will seek success the quiet way, but nonetheless, she will achieve it. + Y., MARY JANE CORRIGAN Dignity, patience, friendliness and co-operatior are all descriptive of Mary Jane.. She has gainec recognition at St. Augustine's C. Y. O. with Laural ton's debating teams, and carried away honors in : Dale Carnegie Course. Success will come in the quiet determined way that we know Mary jane will seek. MARY . OUISE DAILEY ' activ rf , ' pant in many activities, "La" is it 'a i t - ll . d in our i with athletics and , N - 3 gs Q e is vivacious a iet way but her . u 1 5 v nes has n l er to be forgotten y a y e -nor ill s ever be as far as the lftfgf y W V .M eq., Nano sfo-0 .coals T""""m B' O' ..l,,LL Mow Mulch 'Nl blox-0 L H, Xgna, 0-an-wwoir tus. new 3... Q.. v--- K'--4' L" va" ,,. 54 A 40 si soo.: 2-0-ISW4' MAGN. .vt uv 0. ,moJAb, S 1g,,.,. .-s. 3 44 l I I O.lw-was S44 fa '5 'N M "MA??rQlALlc:E.1h:xLbi:ifM M 'Mil Lua' M . . . . G""""1" 4lM':.x ary Alice is quickly becoming as good a globe- Ckksq, trotter as she has been a horse trainer. Being an ' "" ' expert rider, driver and traveler she will have no Cong trouble satisfying her ever growing wanderlust. Per- We haps what we enjoy most about Mary Alice is her 04" 'L deep sincerity and genuine sense of humor, an un- sc: beatable combination. We know that whatever cor- ow ner of the world she finally settles in she will be ser- Venom! enely satished. 23 MARA JOYCE DEGROFF Mara is '5l's scientist, philosopher, writer and orator all rolled into one happy personality. She can be I.'Allegro one day and Il Penseroso the next and yet never disturb you with the change. Her original ideas and the frankness with which she asserts them have made her a treasure among us. Mara is the type who will accept literally the challenge that she "can change the world!" and we who know and enjoy her will be looking forward to a few significant alterations. 6 BARBARA ANNE DE LUCA A steady, dependable worker and a meticulous dresser, Barbara's varied interests cover almost every Held from bowling to X-Ray. Her witty remarks have brightened Shorthand classes for two years. We only hope that flaxeri-haired Barb will be able to sing "Oh, What a Beautiful Morning" all her life as a reward for the sunshine she has brought to others in her loyal, friendly, sincere way. TH ERESE DOLORES FERRIO Beneath I,auralton's lofty towers since second grade, "Tessie" leaves a vacancy here which will not be hlled quickly. Her hearty laughter and vivacious way have brought many good times to her class- mates. Whether she centers her life in the laboratory or oflice, originality and independence will lead to wortltwhile achieventent, we know. ANN FRANCES DOUGIELLO Cheerful, lively Ann is never without either her car or Peggy. Noted for "that innocent air" we often hear Ann saying, "I don't understand". Her carefree manner is always accompanied by her contagious laugh but because of her sincerity and thoughtful- ness, we know that Ann will be the efficient nurse she hopes to be after graduation. PATRICIA FRANCES FINNEGAN Quiethand reserved Pat can be described as patience personified. No matter what the circumstances may be, Pat remains cool as the proverbial cucumber at all times. Although she has not decided on a career yet, at least as far-as we can discover, it will be marked by success because that's the kind of girl we know Pat is. N-N. I MARGARET MICAELO FITZGERALD "Fitz" as she is known to most of her classmates, has one of the winning personalities we all envy. Not a stranger to any of us, "Fitz" nevertheless, finds time for school work, fand a sizeable portion of it at thatj sports and many outside activities. The linguist of our class, Peg plans to major in languages. vi ""g'5ws. i Wiiywwil. N . XU,yiifi 0ii5ri9iN FLYNN A ak-liztirecl, brown-eyed Barbara is a real Irish coleen who loves fun and driving. We'll never forget the tail end of her half-finished argyle that was always seen trailing out from under her arm. If her family has a coat of arms, it surely must include four knitting needles. With all her love of fun however, Barb can handle serious moments and situations astonishingly well. That's why her future promises to be bright. I it rftffgd CLAIRE ELIZABETH FLEMING When vivacious, good natured Kay is mentioned I two things automatically come to mind-the Dodgers, who could never exist without her loyal support, and her quick wit which the Lord bestowed upon her in abundance. A girl of many talents, she is right at home entertaining her host of friends or playing Pasteur in the Chem Lab. Kay plans to follow in her father's footsteps by making dentistry her career. fi,0,1-'14-'G' J XCJZ4.-v,L.-1 n!i't'L""""a' 14" cf ,-,Q-1 '96-I J ,az woot, fffgfbc. f ffffau diff' 46, " "J !lZ?'9., L ML, srl,-Z., 7, WML. , JOAN MAUREEN FLYNN Ever willing to help others, joan has proved her loyalty to Lauralton and to her classmates by her good-heartedness. She puts the best into everything that she does and thus has become noted for earnest application at studies, a tricky backstick in Hockey, and close guarding in basketball. Joy and happiness will always be hers as a deserving reward for her generosity and sincerity. MARY ELLEN FOLEY Few clubs or activities exist at Lauralton which do not claim talented, competent "Bird" as a mem- ber. Mary-of-the-magic-keyboard always has time to start fun on its way with her subtle wit, matchless facial expressions and well rounded personality. We admit unanimously that she has been a credit to Lauralton, and there is little doubt that she will al- ways be a sterling example of the highest ideals. 'I IRENE BERNADINE GEMZA A task is always well done if it is put into Irene's :apable hands. A skilled barn dancer, "Cookie" is lualified to start an Arthur Murray course of her xwn. "Oh, such grace!" Laughing eyes and gay :hatter reveal her sparkling personality, and her unny disposition is a sure guarantee of future success md happiness. AJAX? Q ffufefc-, X y N-j4 Y L,r!s-f,'L.kY ,Ac4.7If,7i-l Qf ffpffp, lf- bf L- 4-Lf 'np fcdffiilh -.J,:ifL-1 " xv, 1 KI, -- GLW 0 r' wwe, at Q- if 4,4-,,C,L,7 1 fvuleiif , af- 2' .L 3 at A THOMASINA ANN FROUGE "Tommy" should advance far in her chosen field of Law, for she already has a reputation for clear thinking, sound logic, and irrefutable presentation of argument. Her school friends will all miss her stimulating conversation and quick wit. She will probably always be remembered for her incompa- rable adventure in the library with Nancy. x,- fi! Qfkfvvgr, Q ,gf yt, fxpcffvig LQL0 . ,l ' "7 f 'ffv ffv 29 S EILEEN JEAN GUERIN Sincere, docile Eileen has given to '51 much joy and the good example of wholesome application to studies. Her quiet but nonetheless real wit has con- tributed many gay moments to our school days. Eileen's plans for the future include college and a teaching career and we see in both of these hopes true success which will come because of her sense of duty and an unselhsh desire to help others. asf! for if l BARBARA GRANT HAMMOND Barbara is never seen without that friendly smile or . . . without Sue. If you're ever lost in New Haven, call "Barb" - she knows all about it. The first to laugh when the joke is on her, Barbara is a bubbling fountain of mirth. Active in sports and interested in everything and everyone, she has proved herself to be a happy asset to our class. ,W ff' ff f ff i I om l J-AM-It 1-'44Z'L""""'L' MARY CRACE HOLMES Friendly, dark-haired Mary Grace, who came to .aurahon as an eager freshman has been a delight to ill of us from the beginning. Because she loves' fun ind Irivolity, she can always be heard leading the group singing on the school bus. The Class of '51 will Llways he proud to say "She was one of us." Av-Q., I 1 .D ,,,,,,,.,lf-4' K. lwua! ,f-L f ' nf' ydufviw-I' 31 fi asf ,fnihbq MARILYN LOUISE HILL Marilyn, the first president of the newly organized Student Council, demonstrated clearly her capability and power of leadership in this executive position. Being an excellent photographer herself, her clever impersonation of Mr. Preim at the Class Night exercises delighted everyone, especially Mr. P. him- self. Manhattan College seems to be a s'trong attrac- tion for Marilyn. 'Mmm t ,W - ,f,f,.e'Z! ANN MARIE .IENEMANN Class president for two years, Anne's popularity may be attributed to her power to be mature and girlish at the same time yet always maintaining the appeal of a balanced personality. Her dramatic ability goes along with her lovely features and a voice you like to hear. Graduation will leave a place in the Choral and Dramatic Clubs that won't be filled in a hurry. YJ I ,7j..04.. q,0CfC9f'.,fLf.4A.7 9965- n 0 ff I FRANCES CATHERINE JON ES In Frances we find gay and light-hearted fem- ininity wonderfully combined with sincerity and friendliness. Her striking eyes which are so ex- pressive, are constantly sparkling. Nursing lies ahead for Frances and that gracious smile and serene poise, which seem to be a part of her, will be a source of joy to her patients as it has been to us. PATRICIA ANN KIZARNS To recount Pat's many attributes of face and form, her exceptionally graceful appearance and her strong oratorical powers would be platitudinous. Her active interests include such things as sports and Girl Scouts, two activities to which she has made worth- while contributions, but Pat is just as at home on a dance floor as she is at the camphre for she is sociable by nature. The business field which will shortly claim Pat will indeed find her an asset. Q . 4 Q95-xslt... . 5'-Ghflhk W ln-A-hx . 'ig QNQQNHL T-Nxg. y5.nAa.L.-4434, k.Ne.a.-L: C5-5-31' we-Q ' 1.15 -l-D-P-311 x-MJ-F-I-A-'-Q YNGJGA-a E- KIOYCIZ FLIZABETI-I KELLY G-o,,,,...g oggg -3.5 o'-5-""'N- A mischievous twinkle in her eye and a cheerful .mile are typical ol' Joyce, thus making her a favoritq: imong both day students and residents. Her disposi- - - ,ion with the help of her wonderful sense of humovo-a1cA W :onsistently remains sunny and optomistic. Her seemhxp.n:-YS ing itulillerence to many things belies the genuine 'W'-13" interest which she actually has for all things but we '-N 0 'd- 'Nil ,j'lJ-Li' suspect she enjoys being mysterious, particularly NM-'VN-'-1 about her future. qckmd- 'N-iq '5x.x..'-XSL ou-sci. ' Q Silva 231: 1 ' ,E-L1 Lime! 1.5 -NHRA.. rx.-6.a-.Q-. 11155145-Q o.q.Joe..m-Q gal-lr .,5ra.n.c.. Nb,c,v..L.a-l'l- """""d" C! -has ' Q gl-lp -N-'vsi ca-A-Q.A-'Ni lin- Z' A 1-Q ara. S3103 "TD, 5-in on-l-1 .K.xoc.n.. Q04- ELLEN MONICA KIERNAN Ellen came to Lauralton in her Junior year and has made her mark in three particular ways. Her artistic ability has not lain idle, her membership in Student Council has contributed to law and order and her warm unfailing sense of humor has made her a merry companion. We are sure such a com- bination of worthwhile abilities will lead to personal happiness and satisfaction. lf' ff' ,pf NANCY LOUISE KERNICK Tall, graceful and fair, Nancy has all the makings of a successful businesswoman. We will always asso- ciate "Miss Kernick" with "her" 1:15 dictaphone class. Danbury's gift to Lauralton, Nancy's "hat" will always be filled to the brim with true friend- ships, happiness and the good things of life. .',,!,,., v, y, -pnsfv ' JL' NJ: 'lf' " n " 'G' , ,f n J if ' JO EL ABETH KLEINK ECHT Friendly, gracious and sincere our Joan is known for her industrious efforts in behalf of Lauralton and all its aspects, spiritual, scholastic, and social. She is the guiding light of a multitude of activities and her original ideas and artistic Hair are made safe by her steadfast fidelity to duty. Among other worth- while achievements her competent editorship of THE 1951 LAURALTON has proved that our faith in joan has not been futile. . . 61 ti be sw M' X 'J . Q2,0.frf'.1f,fm0-IJU f"7"'Ue ,,,1,Qf,.,7.. .a..f15, Q1 ff? def f - ,,w.f,,l1, M29 ,ivfgfv d J WWE y7M ' Aj, 1-dwg' .Vue , ,L ,Ui ZW! sZf7ff"jg,7 Zu W' f ,lm WW MARY EL z BE H LAPKE Mary Beth is one of those quiet, steady workers nat makes teachers glad and classmates green-eyed, rr perseverance is always attractive. Her leisure loments and vacations are spent at Lake Zoar where, e suspect, lies the secret of the wholesome appear- ice that Mary Beth gives most of the time. It might :count too for that unassuming, nothing-phases-me :titude which gives her such an air of contentment, md which will be a source of delight to all the eople for whom she will help care when she gets to 2 the dental hygienist that she dreams of becoming. MADELINE KATHLEEN LEAHY In school or out, Madeline delights all with her graceful poise and charming manner . . . and her clothes are "oh, so lovelyl' Those summers at Fair- held Beach provide many of us with memories of wonderfully good times, and few of the '51 ers will never forget that monologue about "The Little Dutch Girl." Madeline aspires to the teaching profes- sion after New Rochelle' College days. DOLORES CARPENTER LISTRO Dolores has revealed herself to us at times as a perplexed scientist, a hardy, good-humoured mari- ner, a deeply expressive actress or an adept pianist. Such a combination of talents goes to make a unanimously admired and sought after person that '51 is proud to claim as its very own. Though her immediate plans for the future are hidden from the gaze of the multitude we know they are worthwhile ones because Dolores specializes in doing good things. PATRICIA ANN MARTIN "Pudgie," who would rather watch the sun set ,han rise, is an enthusiastic sport's fan, her favorite :eing basketball. Nimble-lingered at the piano, her :lassmates would like to see her continue in the nusic field. Pat's ready smile, quickwit and complete :ompetence will be missed by the Seniors of '51 when he assumes a position at the Singer Manufacturing Iompany. if fwffff Pifffff mf MARGARET ANNE MALON EY "It's a small wor1d" is the pet observation of business-minded, fun-loving Peg! Among her numer- ous activities we discover that she is an enthusiast of baseball and the epicurean arts. She is an active mem- ber of C. Y. O., an oflicer of our Business Club and has a special interest in Manila. With her widespread interests and wholesome personality Peg will indeed find a comfortable niche carved out for her in the proverbial hall of fame and success. VIOLET MASSARIA That "Good things come in small packages" seems to have been written for our Violet. A sense of values and a quiet devotedness seems to characterize her and assures us that she will come to the realiza- tion of her desires in an unostentatious but sure manner. NANCY MARIE MORGAN ROTH "Nance" with her golden voice and fun-loving ways will continue through the years to win friend: as she has done in the past. "OhI This Cicero!" is 1 favorite exclamation of hers. A nursing careel beckons and the Class of '51 won't be surprised when Nance captures the heights of worthy achieve ment. as iss , jf'-fu. 0 ,Jn -'WL ef y kv! .AZ'w'v- .JLQA4 ,wwe ww? -dw" M -ww-V XM' JL jar A- ' 20. ' .ffbb -4030054 ,ffifmf LOIS ANN NIEDER ER Lois' sense of the fitness of things has earned her the position of leader of the Tarciscians and Vice- President of the AA. She is also noted for her perfected "long shot" on the basketball court and her devotion to neatness and order. Her keen sense of sportsmanship will always make her admired and 7 044 xqau-1 Pay.frw...m,?37Va7r .00 ,ought after. 75? , ' ' A I' il, I o ' K 7de5f Q' 4:01. ELLEN LORETTA NDINI Ellen is one of the girls who is always ready and willing to share her precious time when needed. Her chatter is confined to talk of her many relatives and frequent trips to Massachusetts. Her sociability and ready smile will greatly contribute to the realiza- tion of a business career to which she aspires. . ll vi" Umm 4 Kfedf 51 ffvmflwid flwuwvuiiuied. DENISE EILEEN O'CONNOR "Nisi" will always be remembered for her glow- in-the-dark blush, her spontaneous laughter and the up-to-the-minute-reports on Stratford "doings" Denise personifies the sunny side of everything. She likes everyone and everyone likes her. Always ready to do her very best, her future seems certain to be filled to the brim with the happiness that comes from striving for the best that life has to offer. dfnodl lalu aff? sipfgglkl is Q55 lllllll ,fl Qrlllliil ll: , lgyx gl W4 qt filly wif lt t 4' 24 if . A CES M PAVANO ra ces, who keeps her third floor "house" metic- ulously neat, is our choice of Miss Vogue of '5l. Very often keeping company with last bells, she always is easy going, sincere, and, of course, always a lady. She plans a college career upon graduation from Lauralton, and to this end we make our good wishes unanimous. 15 MARGARET ANN PETEK Friendly lvlargaret came to us in her Junior year ,tnd she trttly regrets IlOl being able to make a claim to four years of Lauralton. But we all admit she needed only two years to impress us with her earnest- ness and devotion to right values. Margaret has a lovely singing voice which she has kept a secret from many of us but we know her desire for a knowledge of music is as persevering as her attitude toward every task. Her zeal in both school and parish activities loretells a fruitful life and con- sequently, a happy one. i P t-- .Q .J .'- I I! v ' J- , -, J. 0 , as 4 , . . J .- -. Q, my Af lt 4, , . 1.5 J. ,051 ,A 7 r' -", ' ' ' " . - J - 7 ' , I Wi li! 5.rJrl'A, 5.10 Ap.-k it t -f ,- 'V ..- yr- , fn 1 f T' - kv- if t' 4' A' of ' . . g lr A, 'ia I Q bg' " - " v' ', " 3' J " -. .' . ' ,I W o U' :P 'V fl' xr! r. 1 li CP 'H "-dr' J. .1-f' 26 J ps . , F. . n 1" 0,3 5 fl 0' S' I LORETTA CATHERINE PELLEGRINO Blithe enthusiasm and an essentially happy nature make Loretta's days sunny ones. She is by turns as playful as a puppy or as serious as a final exam but usually wears a happy expression no matter the mood. It is unanimously agreed that Loretta is always good company and a generous friend. Her search for good things in life will bring its own reward for she is not easily discouraged. -W' 'Y -71 A-gba., 'h4.uuw.. 0-xou.. Wmauu.n.. Ch., -ukgeyi.. -nvw-AA..-. Cx.q,1-JL :tx-Q.cs.,"-.. 'YQ Jxqsqb-.I V P Q-if ,waist 'Y-in-'vmu.4 ... ,.,.'g, QXQ-Taxis 1.,r ASQ .5 J:,.-S!L.,. X ,xry 5.-5 -'giggrxfz ,N sl -G'--as s - 5, , -3 4 Q.. 5--vw.-A 5 ii-G89 xy., qi flu! ' , o Qsasvc-Q'-:Luk, .,,,,',,,, ,,.--.,,.,, s, 3- SARA ROSSETTER PLUMB Sally with the enchanting eyes and matchless wit came to us in her Junior year all the way from Chicago. Vivacious and fun-full, her work, and that of her friends, seldom became a chore for she fur- nished the sunshine in the classroom. She delighted many who were around for boarder-weekends and after-school snacks. mangas-'Ye 'fel'-ff-K-franc... ,.- "W"-' me MJ-,Qgyrvg-, - 5135 t.,fJNo.JZ- is A J+.3'i"'-b- Naxgmox 'ti 1 .1 ,..,,,f.-,M-, . W,-.1 ,f. rx Q-MIX-S-3 W-'wk sri s.l-5855... tgmgfk rx .4 'M gf-fi iS Anna-Qs .""sC:'b-"y'.f1t'9 MW hifi!-9'-'fo -, Q1"-3"l-- NA.Q..ev-ska. ,gi , '1..':'..:s .9-,:s'r- 'z 1-- 'X ' i .31 NSS- C565 .Ln .,. S, . 9 'LS i . V , J V In P..- - ww N fgf www, i Nici? tiff My FLORENCE LILY POTTS Service with a smile is Florence's password. I1 addition, her sense of true friendship and sinceritj are evidenced in all her associations. Quietly mis chievous, her bright outlook on life has been a con stant source of joy and an example to all of us. As a future business woman we are sure that Florence wil reflect much good credit on Lauralton. 6 ,. .munii FRANCINE BARBARA QUEENTH Francine combines sweetness and sophistication in a warm personality that makes her very nice to know. Her beautiful, modulated voice and dramatic talent have brought to life many characters on the stage of Lauralton and her queenly performance in the "Madonna" will long be remembered. We like her charm, admire her poise and agree that Francine will have all the happiness and success in the world to enjoy. f'-T Q BL 54,5 ,,,:t:.C'.. X. If 4 - " -. -'. "."' '-A . Q, ' .'-s. A.l..f.l' 'i - x. 1" . 'K-" '- -.' " , - Ziff S3 Q9-1'Cr'L.3 Q B -kgmj 3Q:.,4g1l.o.k1 Vs.-3 Gtkscs ...,1. f' ii DORIS LUCILLE PULIE Dynamic Doris has a wonderful way of always finding the brighter side of any situation. Her naturally curly hair and ability to wear clothes so well are envied by many. "Dor-es" faccent on the last syllablej finds some difficulty in making big decisions without much negotiating. She is a faithful devotee of Mr. Bell's prize invention and will order you anything from cabs to roses. With her winning manner Doris will always be wealthy in friends. , 7" Lv-4 ia wha? luwe all Vi.. x,u.:..e.n.e.a '-U-4. watts Ma 813.5 ,ag mg... Q5 xr - st. ru-4. W . Egg .5 V E Ll- ,,. . , mx- CA Jw " ' la ,fl'bl4!'f'Y- . .444-dfl""' M A 'K'-44,44 -'ff up ,urvvn-. -Qjgcjlwg ,00-fM- M4517 41'-cafe ,r'Q'2' Ag D 'QLAgge 0 S 3' MARY JANE QUICK f "Shall I go to Ridgefield or Fairfield or maybe Easton this weekend?" is the ever perplexing ques- tion on the mind of Mary Jane, the dark-haired class artist whose irrepressible spirit glows on her face. Her ability, original ideas and willingness to help, have provided scores of beautiful posters for almost every school campaign. "Quickie's"fun loving nature will bring all her patients back to health after she has received that R. N. she's hoping for. 57 ,mb z,..f Lu-Uv' Anv-'WH' ' . 111 " V1 gf 44' ff-., .-4 44 U I MARY LOUISE REARDON A staunch member of the North Park group, Mary Lou is well known by all her classmates for het open personality and beautiful eyes. "Reardie" for- ever teased about her two loves, bananas and roses, insists that she is not a sentimentalist. Our memories of Lauralton would never be complete without her and the ever perplexing question-"Is it the gerund or the gerundive, Mary Lou?" -PF"fg. ,wi OG' 09" S' 1' La ' cs , as ws? Zgdx 0 Q-dkyoi' QQ' A -250 e 0' ww A-wx -06" 0- , . abs sg' U- -we di' Q +49 Qdt' ,bei QSO 65,554,610 QC' COCA- Dc 4 469 Q ' 4-get L dx qw., 'sk '6' Q y',.9.'x 0 X: .9 xo.-10 QF' Q0 ai Us "' mlb C5 N cp :div v ,G Nkgixbb wig 9 C o9'JQ.Of8OooC' 'Q-V ai Q55 ,690 ca-3 B gg, ,QQ Us e0",p-J5? Q5. Qu foe' ON Q 60 Nk 0 - 'avi' 6' P 5- 0' N Q-00459 Q5 gf?-AMARY RAVES REGAN ,off Lvojovial Mary is at her best in any gathering where QQ 'Q she is displaying her quick Irish wit. Calm and unruflled, "Better late than never" seems to be this colleen's motto. The merry twinkle in her blue eyes indicates the mischief Mary "just happens" to get into. The halls of Lauralton will miss this lively girl, but we can rest assured that Mary will never be with- out a multitude of friends. ea AXXG0 dp e 4 . . S56 QLVA HP- Coy Oli" 62 doc o J.4.,d.,0c1'.A: Lp 029 awe QCp.Q'kP,,i- Zo-.95 Soon Qi ,fQf" 5 . ob I J' osx' A ,fsx JO.-'Q' Of- Jfbezi-""' :LQG JQN5' p 'xx .- Cy' A '-B3 605 ,.r1,oi' Q1 Q' , 19 we Geffen - illfws dfxazfwzaf .o,9o-buf'-M-'ft'J""' xo-MAJ ' dove., ffl MAUREEN REGINA REGAN Red hair and quick wit are only two of the dis- inguishing characteristics of one of our class okesters. Her ever ready quips always help to liven lp a class. The life of our very capable French eacher has been entrusted to Maureen's cautious lriving. And by the way, if you ever want to take lp citizenship in Ansonia, consult our patriotic llaureen. 45 MAUREEN TH ERESE REIDY Unanimously we associate versatility and "Danny Boy" with this Irish lass whose interests are universal, extending from Sodality functions, to music, to dra- matics and on and on ad infinitum. She is serious minded, greatly concerned for everyone and always ready and willing to lend the well known Reidy hand which accounts for her valuable contributions to the '51 Lauralton?HighlightsUand every other school function. Maureen would never allow success to by-pass her. MARGARET MARY RELIHAN This tiny, congenial girl, known to her friends as "Babe", dresses with meticulous good taste and talks with a quick, matter-of-fact wit. A member of the ranks of argyle knitters, Marge is also a basketball enthusiast. The ellicient ambition which Marge has displayed while working as a clerk after school gives promise of the First place she will win in the business field. pod. ,5- J 444,94 afar.. ,.L... .660"7""' V ANN LOUISE RELIHAN A member in good standing of "Pulie, Quick and Relihan, Inc.", Nancy's constant plea is "Wait a minute, p-l-e-a-s-el This cheerful and lively first- president of the Thespians has chosen the stage for a future career but, in the more immediate future Nancy seems headed for Washington D. C. to con- tinue her education. We know she'll be well-liked wherever she goes because that's the way we've known her. . ,L A .r,4,.a12. u..fJL- -fchaf ,e,ftf,+-4 f' ,Lek 'fl-if -A di k V fa' -g3K?044'l-A111 15? J'-0--V 1714.1-"L-I C573 ,,,cw,!,. , .Mg ef 1 wfifif' ROSEMARIE BARBARA ROLLERI Being naturally quiet and reserved, Rosemarie is ten seen but seldom heard. "Vou can't start an gument with Rosemarie" is what her friends say out her, and the comment seems to best describe r unending patience. A business career is calling d a successful one it will be if her school days are y indication of the type of work she will do. 47 MARGARET AN N ROON EY One of Peg's delights is her beloved Virgil who always seems to hll in any spare minute she might have. However, minutes are few, since sports, Choral Club, and dramatics occupy so much of her time. It would be hard to forget the Peg o' our hearts and the spirit of fun she shared with all of us, fun that started way back in 5th grade at Lauralton. ' ' Ro-o-oe! " CW 4 , WW I JAMA! ,f..Lu.f.L -dkgffl 'VXA- A-Lua.-r+uAU I l i x l l MARY ANN THERESE SAMORAJCZYK Attractive, sandy-haired Mary Ann is another on of '5l's quieter personalities admired by all of 1 for many reasons-her pleasant, friendly manne her competency in the performance of all duties ai just a few. Besides, Mary Ann is a songstress an who will not admit that music hath charm? With song in her heart and the constant though quiet jx she radiates Mary Ann won't have difficulty findir life worthwhile. SUZANNE MARIE SHAY Qf you ever happen upon a group of laughing, guish girls, you can be sure that our winsome, acious "Susie" is among them. Always gay, full life and mischief, Sue has provided her classmates h many an hour of mirth, especially when we tch her, wide-eyed, whole-heartedly giving cre- ice to our fantastic tales. Success will certainly be- g to Lauralton's good will ambassador to Europe. .I OAN BARBARA SATMARY Joan's generosity has been as infinite as her sense of humor and that accounts for her being liked so well. She is as interesting as she is interested and always willing to learn. Although knitting is new to joan she is determined to become as adept at it as she is at swinging a baseball bat. Her yellow con- vertible Qwith the top downlj will be a happy memory for many of us when we get to the looking back stage of our lives. .1 il, f Wu. 7flJ-.- AM fzfvfn !?ft-.4- 7014-'fr' rf ,ffidsl ""7"4j ROSEMARIE BERN DETTE SMETANA Vivacious Rosemarie is the lady of the golden hair, quiet smile and deep blue eyes. Among her many interests lies one of knitting argyles for that certain prepster and receiving letters from Williston Academy. Although at times a starry-eyed senti- mentalist Rosemarie's clever planning and capabil- ity indicate a future filled with personal success and happiness. ,5Jn1,4,4f . a,,.,,J ,d,f,t,fff,1,f.,1f ff. Quan' I ,liwf-F ' 6504-0, NANCY MARY SMITH Quiet, reserved, yet, always friendly, is our opti mistic Nancy. "Is it Miss Jones or Miss Smith?" is question which will not be forgotten quickly b either Nancy or any first-period-Religion Senior. Fc three years she waited for that back seat on M Bush's bus and now her daily inquiry is "Is it wort the struggle?" Nance's radiant smile will bring sul shine wherever she goes after diploma day. .,d,41,g,e444f find g ' DOM dy. 5 DOROTHY ANN STEMPEL Dorothy, sweet and helpful, came to us from St. in Nepomocene School in Bridgeport and has al- Is been a credit to it. Her efficiency and neatness very much envied by her fellow business students. excellent seamstress, she was on the costume imittee of the Choral Club's annual operetta. Her ns for the future include a promising business Wt MJ My BARBARA MARIE SPEER A credit to Cicero and Virgil is our charming, attractive Barbara who carried off State Latin honors during her Junior year. Her keen sense of reason and understanding has helped to clear up many a problem, both in class and out. Grace and warmth are personified in our petite Irish colleen who is endowed with a lovely speaking and singing voice, but then, we must confess, her gifts are many. Q ,.- .- . .0 AJ, I 1' ' VA' H7 fd 'yyf , G o!,lt,'7,k'r1y', ffgw .21 t ayjuf I- l ji I yr' fl J MJJALQ' yly M! , rj, 1,111 ,yyqgf A r. 1' lf! ' JL V,-' ' I ,E 4 ' J My " ' 'I f'f'1"'1' l if cf' ,91'1lffj,fy .f xii-f ML! J' JV! 1 pg y iapontcdd l I ll it ,. i11 . on e ., jf can pafgjm w' h r ely fyptfp - 1a y 1 Il 1 ts?-Q on n 'fl actually scen 11d ' ' y 1 d 1 e ' 'V ' M if blue-eycd,sh willbe acti "W anytwiifif, 2 , 1 -- .Q ' 1 111 1' sl A nut l1c1 success 111 thc ll g aspires will come because of tg rw axlif CSS ff surprised if hcr patients are reluctant ' - ' . rl! r sY111pz1tl1e1ic Personality. In facg e J V ff I QQ' if y J' 4+- I A... ?,..., wud . Ad-441 EDNA MAE WHITNEY Z Dark-haired, vivacious Edna Mae is o11r candida for Miss Irisl1 Colleen of 1951. She is seldom witho a pleasant laugl1 and the latest Scout tune, two her merry habits. Full of fun and gaity, or serio and ready for work, Edna Mae is a good studel a fond friend and pleasant person to know, so, 1 feel safe in predicting for her a lifetime of succl and good fortune. 52 WW We We Q 1 f5fZ,1Ze+.g...... To know Pat even casually is to admire her whole- heartedly. As president of the A. A., Pat has had many duties which sl1e performed skillfully and cheerfully. Her bright spirit and quick wit make her a favorite among her classmates. Capable and sincere, yet at the same time fun loving, Pat has proved to be generous and dependable. The class of '51 wishes its future M. D. all the success which she truly deserves. CLASS OFFICERS President Ann enemann Vice Plesldent, Suzanne Shayg Secretary Maiy Foley Treasurer Gwen Bober. CLASS OF '51 ' 'sw fy' w Eaamwi The class of '51 stumbled in with the New Look in September, I9-17. For our motto we de- cided on "Forward 'Till NVe Reach The Height" and we sang Mary ,lane Qt1ick's "Freshman Polka." Fast friends were made witlt the Merry- go-round and the ping pong table. Some of us became reporters on "Highlights" -Pat XVilliams, Mary Foley, Denise O'Connor, Suzanne Sltay, Peggy Rooney and Therese Ferrio. The Freshman-Sophomore ntission project took place in December. XVe worked hard on tickets, games, refreshments, posters antl programs with successful resttlts. By tlte first snow, the now past masters of the art of wearing a uniform were familiar with strange tongues such as Porto, portas, portat, and xy? Freshmen who remembered Sister Chrysostom for lter pre-Lauralton supervising mourned her sudden death. YVith March came our one-day Retreat, held during Holy XVeek. Father Dolan helped us make our first one at Lauralton spiritually uplifting. On St. Patrick's Day the wearing of the green held forth as our sisters, the "forty-niners", joined tts for tlte annual banquet. The national piano auditions were held and Littoria Beltrone was our champion. Mary Lou Reardon and Barbara Speer were ottr able representatives in the state-wide Latin contest. Making up the cross of the Living Rosary, we raised our arms to form the lily arch when Theresa Chicanis crowned the statues of Our Lady, the glorious Queen of the May. XVe concluded a suceessfttl freshman year under the direction of Patricia Kearns, our President, joan Larsen, our "Veep"3 Cecil -Iewett, our Sec- retary, and Florence Potts, our Treasurer. -Ioan Kleinknecht acted as our Mission Representative. Our top tune had just changed to tlte "Sopho- more Polka"g our locomotion had changed from the elevator to the dumb waiter, and we finally were able to Gnd our way to the Biology Lab, when we elected our oflicers. They were: Presi- dent, Denise O'Connor: Vice-President, Suzanne Shay, Secretary, Francine Queenthg and Treas- urer, Tina Pauley. Patricia Williams, Lois Nei- dermier and Katherine Barrett were our Mission Representatives. Important additions were made to '51 in the persons of: Flora Cabranes, Betsy Colley, Ann "'v Every house has its secret, like every heart. Dear old Golden Rule days. 90001 l t ' 1' Q' nr ti 2:40 exodus 5 2 7 1 The Thing Tea for Two-Classes, junior and Freshman. " 'Y seen Sister?" Jenemann, Barbara Hatnmond, Marilyn Hill, Nancy Kernick, Dolores Listro, and Frances Pavano. About tl1is time the Advisory Board was formed, with power to advise and revise. Sopho- mores wearing the orange badge were: Gwen Bober, Mary Foley, Madeline Leahy, Pat Kearns, Maureen Reidy, Peggy Rooney, Mary Ann Samo- rajczyk and Barbara Speer. Ann jenemann, Madeline Leahy, and Edna May Whitney won positions as reporters on "Highligh!s." With the death of Sister Mary Magdalen, our class lost a saintly inspiration, a gracious friend, and an expert director of stage art. On December 3, our childhood pictures adorned the auditorium walls in keeping with the spirit of the Mission Day baby booth. Close to the feast of the Immaculate Concep- tion, probation was over and we were Sodalists. What holy pride was ours when Father O'Connell gave each one a silver-bow pin with a combina- tion Miraculous and Scapular Medal! Sophomores celebrated the holidays by giving a Christmas Play with Mary l.ou Dailey as the Blessed Mother, and Pat Kearns in the role of St. joseph. It was enjoyed by kind critics-espe- cially by our Senior class. On February l5, we decked the fdiningj hall with red and white for our banquet in honor of our Senior sisters. Brother Shuster came to Lauralton to speak about Catholic literature. Remember Mulligan? Suddenly-it was spring, which meant a two- day Retreat for underclassmen. Father Stack taught simplicity as the keynote of sanctity. Spring also meant crowning, and, being bona fide Sodalists, we marched as "Hail Mary's" in the Living Rosary, praying especially for Claire Bauer's intentions as she crowned the Virgin. Of our Sophomore year, as our French scholars say-"C'etait fini." As we picked up the strains of the "Junior Polka," in September, 1949, Ann Jenemann as President, Pat Williams as Vice-President, Irene Gemza as Secretary, and Gwen Bober a urer were holding the reins of State. Maureen Reidy and Joan Kleinknecht were our Mission Representatives. This year, much to our delight, Peg Fitzgerald, Kay Fleming, Ellen Kiernan, Marge Petek, Sally Plumb joined our Lauralton family. Barbara Flynn and Nancy Relihan were ac- cepted as reporters for "Highlights", A precedent s Treas- was established when, for tlte hrst time, juniors received positions on the Stall. Mary Foley, Mau- reen Reidy, Suzanne Shay, Florence Potts, I.or- raine Baduini, Doris Pulie, Beverly Bonney, Katherine Barrett, Thomasina Frouge, and Mary jane Quick were the lucky ones. Active tnembers of the Advisory Board were: Ann -Ienemann, Maureen Reidy, Littoria Bel- trone, Irene Gemza, Mary Lou Dailey, joan Flynn, and Denise O'Connor. Father Mulligan's three day Retreat brought calm strength which we used with rewarding and satisfying results. i Unusual centerpieces, dolls and llags of all na- tions, highlighted the Mission Land tea room, the traditional Junior contribution to Mission Day which was held on November Ili. Total earn- ings for the Missions mounted to RSI385. Coming back from the Christmas vacation, we were met by tnid-term exams, but even they could not dull our enthusiasm for the Valentine Dance, our hrst at Lauralton. Despite minor mishaps, it was a social success as llowers blended with hearts and Bill Dargon's orchestra played behind palms. By this time, we could improvise "autems" to cover any situation and had graduated, magna cum laude, front Library Science courses. Maureen Reidy, Ann -Ienemann, Nancy Mor' ganroth, .loan Flynn, and Thomasina Frouge helped "Captain Crossbones" win his bride in the annual Choral Club operetta. W'arm weather meant the Crowning of Our Lady with Cecelia Ross serving in 'the place of honor. Mild weather meant, too, the Junior Prom with white and gold programs and, of course, this sante wartn weather meant Class Night with its salty laughter. Tempus had fugited and our happiest, busiest year at Lauralton had begun. First, ollicers were selected-President, Ann ilenemann: Vice-President, Suzanne Shay: Secre- tary, Mary Foley: Treasurer, Gwen Bober. ,Ioan Kleinknecht was made Editor-in-Chief of THE 1951 LA URALTON, Mary .lane Quick, Art Editor and Diane Beninco was chosen to juggle the important Hnancial figures. Marilyn Hill became the first president of the Student Council. -Ioan Kleinknecht, Mary Lou Dailey, Irene Cemza, Mary Grace Holmes, and Ellen Kiernan represented us in the "Cabinet". Scroll was active with Mary Alice Daley as president of the St. Thomas More division and Barbara Hammond as president of the Cardinal Newman division. I" The Tllespinns are pnrlying- incognito. i 2 , 4 'im' ft i Pickles! Pastries! P1'1'serves.' 2 Foundation Day! The juniors' Tea Room Pat lVilliams, president of the AA., co-opera- ting with Miss XVoitovich, worked hard lor a busy year which included specialties of Held hockey, basketball and softball. 'l'he Debating team, captained by 'l'homasina Frouge, Mara Deflroll, Maureen Reidy and Mary Foley, waged spirited disputes over current topics-Resolved: "Esperanto should be made compulsory in our high schools." The answer was "Yesl" During our three day Retreat, Father Drolet stressed the necessity of meditation for Sodalists. November I6 marked our last Mission day. Our food table, under joan Satmary's capable direc- tion, tempted both students and guests with home-made delicacies-"pastries, preserves, and pickles". Thanksgiving vacation was prolonged for two days as mighty winds blew Lauralton into a heat- less, lightless state. The class of '53 gave us fun and food on the 29th. with a gala sister class party. Our rings came at last! Our seniority was gained amid our last "juvenile" whoops. Everyone liked the Senior's book which was made in honor of Foundation Day, December 12. Nancy Relihan was chosen to be president of The Thespians. The club's first dramatic produc- tion was, "At the Foot of the Madonna," and the 5lers who starred, were, Ann -lenemann -as the Madonna, Francine Queenth as the Queen, and Maureen Reidy as the Martyr. Seniors returned from their Christmas vacation and heard Father Knott's linal conference of his well-known pre Pre-Cana series. Littoria Beltrone, Rosemarie Chapdelaine, -Ioan Flynn, Ann tlenemann, Nancy Morganroth, Mary Jane Quick, Maureen Riedy, Nancy Reli- han and Barbara Speer were the Seniors featured in the operetta, "Mam'zelle Taps" on April 6, followed soon after by a joint concert with Ches- hire, and another, with Yale. Nancy Morganroth was the club's President this year. Another "last at Lauralton" day came when Maureen Reidy, our prefect, crowned the statues of Our Lady. By now, very few 5lers had not yet welcomed tl1e Pilgrim Virgin to their homes. C .yy 4 t . i "It's Spring again . . , 58 Our Senior Prom was rich in llowers and fun, niusic and lovely gowns. 'l'he day of Recollection was a quiet relief from the activities that were crowding and overflowing these last Senior days. A few days of this last stretch were devoted to getting over severe writers-crainp which is an annual Senior affliction. QStatisticians noted that this usually coincided with the distribution of yearbooksj We laughed fwith tears in our eyesj at the antics of the Juniors on Class Night when we found what faccording to themj was our destiny. And then-a strange feeling of unreality was ours as we walked with a new and surprising dig- nity to the strains of "Pomp and Circumstancen. Suddenly . . . the "Senior Polka" was a faint refrain. Mara DeGroff The bird's on the wing again." W 11 Cn's the Hr Sf :Iv - c.1cI1,nC-,,, "Mary, Mary listen . . "My hero!" Father KIIOU. gives a pre-Pre-Cana talk. M a "'i':?A,'1,V,fL7,'.' Y !?:v:w:4':mz1. rf" 'y I X Okfaho ma X AU! Lauralton-Cheshire concert. 5,161 ford St 9 Q 9 Yr' aimud Snow had fallen, snow on snow, Snow on snow, In the bleak mid-winter Long ago. My thoughts were a strange confusion of adventurous discontent and peaceful satisfaction as I pushed through a bustling crowd at the LaGuardia airport. I had a few minutes to spend yet before the San Francisco Express take-off, so I was extremely delighted to discover standing before me, the famed equestrian, Mary Alice Daley. What would have been an eternity of time till take-off was consumed in a minute as old friends bridged the ten year gap since their grad- uation from Lauralton. In strictest confidence she informed me that Maureen Regan, whom she had just seen off on the plane for Texas, had left to confer with the directors of the C.j.P.C. lCactus jet Plane Companyj about the price at which she would buy them out. I was surprised to hear that Maureen had become a mathe- matical wizard and business tycoon. O Both whirring, impetuous motors of the plane roared as Nancy Kernick, the stewardess, in her typically gentle fashion informed me that I was "holding things up!" lMaybe DOWN is more like itlj Once on the plane, Nancy asked me if I had seen Nancy Morganroth's newest Musical, "I Don't Care," which had recently opened. Of course everyone knows both music and lyrics were written by our own Mary Foley. We've already read the reviews in the "Times" by Mary Lou Reardon. Nancy was surprised to hear that the review was written before the Show. But, of course, Mary Lou was able to do it because Nancy made her sit through all the rehearsals. I would never have known the oflicious woman journalist who sat next to me to be Peggy Rooney, had she not exclaimed "Sweet Motherl" While talking about old times with fiery- penned Peggy I learned that "La" Dailey is hap- pily married to . . . She just couldn't remember his name! This.little stall of memory didn't stop us and we continued to talk. I wasn't at all sur- prised to hear from Peg that Rosemarie Chap- delaine is now the gym instructor at Lauralton, specializing in a new game of her own invention, Hockey-at-your-own-risk. They use croquet mal- lets instead of the conventional and relatively safe sticks. That led me to the discovery that Madeline Leahy is teaching Latin at our Alma Mater and is working for her Masters Degree on the side. Getting back to the subject of the show, which was an overwhelming success, Peggy said she and Rose had gone to see it and afterwards stopped in for coffee at the PIGEON NEST, a lovely dining establishment owned and operated by Loretta Pellegrino, and while there she had noticed Marge Petek sitting with a group of friends from the Opera House. Naturally there was a jubilant reunion of Lauralton's 5lers, but Peg amusedly related that it was a short-lived reconciliation as they were interrupted by enthu- siastic applause which heralded the entrance of the PIGEON NEST'S versatile singing Emcee, Joan Flynn. Peggy hnally ran out of breath, which gave stewardess Kernick a chance to politely take her leave of us to go about her job. I realized as we plummeted onto the field at San Francisco, that we had talked for three thousand miles. I almost wished for the old-fashioned planes that took at least half a day 'to cover the country. I stepped off the plane and stood looking around the crowded airport. This was the mid- point of my trip to Hawaii. After bidding a sincerely fond adieu to Peg, I experienced a sud- den feeling of loneliness. I had been advised by dependable friends that Hawaii is the place to take a vacation but I must confess to a change of heart at that moment. As I walked about the San Francisco airport, waiting for the Hawaiian Express to refuel, I noticed a familiar face. There standing at the information desk, conversing vigorously with the traveling agent, I saw the famous Kay Fleming. The agent, Ann Dougiello, was trying to explain that the collective family rate does not apply to groups the size of the Fleming tribe. I felt somewhat like an auto- graph hound as I approached the famous singing comedienne. But soon, oblivious of time, Ann, Kay and I were sitting discussing the news, past and present. Among other things, I picked up these tasty tidbits: 62 Ann Jenemann, whom we all know as the author of many of our Catholic best-selling novels, is working on a new one entitled, "Then came Charley!" . . . Nancy Relihan, who has already proved her merit as a great actress, fthe renowned Miss Tarrymorelj is going to make her debut as Juliet in September! . . . King Features has just purchased the copyright to Mary Jane Quick's newest cartoon creation, "The Imps" . . . Doris Pulie has become a French-English interpreter at the United Nations' Headquarters. Our conversation ended only when they an- nounced that the plane for Hawaii was to leave in a few minutes. Once again winging away across the miles, I began to read a copy of the Bridgeport Post which Ann thoughtfully had slipped to me, knowing I would be interested. I noticed immediately from front-page headlines that Thomasina Frouge was running for Congress on the Republican ticket opposed on the Demo- cratic ticket by the"'good-humored candidate", Denise O'Connor. From the society page two familiar faces smiled up at me, Marilyn Hill portrayed in the traditional lace and veil of a June bride while Helen Whelan's picture was captioned with the familiar phrase, "Announces her engagement." On the next page, there was a stimulating editorial by the new editor Jban Kleinknecht, a masterpiece entitled "Dependa- bility-a key to success." A few pages further on, there was a full-sized ad announcing the opening of a new drugstore. Beneath the two lovely pictures, I read, "Head Beauty Consult- ant . . . Lorraine Baduini, Head Pharmacist . . . Irene Gemzal" In another picture on the back page, I recog- nized Sue Shay, who, the paper informed me, had just received a key position at the Yale School of Music - doing research work on scales. Seen congratulating Sue in the picture was the country's outstanding criminal lawyer, Barbara Hammond! Lauralton's influence in the world is certainly far-reaching! The paper fell from my grasp as the plane touched the ground. As I tripped down the gang- plank the beautiful spirit of peaceful, balmy Hawaii was soon soaked up by my weary bones. Even the fact that Hawaii is another state of the Union does not detract from its exotic fascina- tion. As I left the airport a taxicab occupied by a sophisticated dark-eyed young lady stopped in front of me. In a moment, I recognized her to be Kay Barrett. Soon I was in the cab talking about everything from beans to bones. Kay told me that she was in Hawaii only for a short vaca- tiong she had to get back to Bridgeport in time for her partner, Margaret Relihan, to take her vacation. 'l'hey are the joint owners of the coun- try's outstanding hat designing shop. Kay said that among their best customers are Sally Plumb, now famous for her radio portrayal of "X'Vhen a Girl Marries" and Barabara Speer who has her own quarter hour broadcast of "Music for the tired heart." The perplexed driver inter- rupted our chattering to inquire about the hotel we wanted to be driven to. In a few minutes we were being ushered into the fashionable Leilani Hotel by the proprietress herself, Fran- cine Queenth. I saw Francine just a few years ago at Mar- garet Carroll's wedding. QStrange . . . again I find I can't remember the groom's IILIIIICJ Francine, beside herself with excitement because Arthur Godfrey was doing his first trans-oceanic- television broadcast from her hotel, invited us up to the studio. just as we came in, Arthur's "girl Friday", Pat Williams, was introducing to the television screens of the world their guest of honor, Littoria Beltrone. I found myself so engrossed in I,ittoria's playing that I didn't notice another great Television star, sittings next to me . . . Mara DeGroffl She waited patiently, until I was de-fascinated from Littoria's concerto fan opus of her own, incidentlyj and it was with a tearful eye and joyful heart that I shook her hand. I noticed the propitious frown on Pat's brow and hy way of explanation I said, "I always cry when I'm happy. And who wouldn't be happy! In one day, at tl1e four corners of the earth I have felt the smile, the handshake and the embrace of so many old friends: a smile that relates all the Lauralton friendliness, a handshake that expresses its won- derful spirit of co-operation, and an embrace that gathers and brings together the fond memories of the past. I suddenly realized that Lauralton is not just a building or a group of peopleg Lauralton is a spirit embedded in our hearts, a spirit which neither time nor tide can take from us. Maureen Reidy Cllaracterislically speaking. "And now, our frst exclusive." "Smile, 'sclmoozlesf Jn L1 Mmm 63 Senior-junior Class Night banquet. "Ariel Ave! Ave!" "The third joyful Mystery . . " Corpus Christi. -ur an ,, I 'fvmwbq V QV? v Qvvwdevwm vesevf So white, so wise. S We, the class of 1951, being of "never mind" with sturdy and justifiable intentions do hereby will and bequeath to our fated and eager suc- cessors the knowledge of the following to be used carefully and to the fulfillment of the expecta- tions of their exemplary predecessors and to the wonder of the faculty. To the teachers we leave a supply of rubber covered textbooks, padded lloors and soundless knitting needles as our contribution to the C.D.P. -Classroom Defense Program. lfVe, the "Kiddies," will to Father O'Connell the hope that the Yankees may "chalk-up" a good season that will "erase" the desperation aroused by unwarranted denseness of "giggling girls." To Sister Edmund we leave our sincere appre- ciation for all her efforts and the prospect of peace and quiet after the strenuous job of grad- uating us. In addition, we leave nothing after us to be picked up. We, the stately Seniors, leave quietly to prove to Sister Herman Joseph that not all of us are IMPS and B-A-B-I-E-S. To our friends and proteges, the Juniors, we leave what is better known as, an example. To our Sister Class we leave fond memories and a challenge. To the Freshmen we leave what is left-over in hopes that it will suffice. Diane Beninco and Pat Martin leave to the Juniors, proof of their ability to do and energy to accomplish by an example of true business executiveness. Joyce Cassidy leaves behind her a memory of twinkling eyes and ready laughter. Ellen Kiernan leaves her diary on the Modern History shelf in the Library for anyone who needs a reference. Beverly Bonney and Barbara Flynn leave their membership in the Knit-wit Club to those who can "spin a yarn." Betsey Coffey leaves her rumpled train sched- ule to the "junior train gang." Gwen Bober leaves her penny-pinching ways to next year's Senior class treasurer. Carol Conheady leaves more quietly than when she came because modesty concealed her many charms. Mary jane Corrigan leaves her theme song, "I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles", to any Junior owning a pipe. Barbara De Luca and joan Satmary leave their driving licenses to any junior who wants to be an "operator", Violet Massaria leaves her forwarding address to her father's favorite florist. Flora Cabranes leaves us with the knowledge that she was born with the gift of laughter and a merry heart. Therese Ferrio leaves all her knowledge of Math to a future, junior Einstein. Pat Finnegan leaves her favorite spot at Briar- woods to all the ice screaming Sophomores in that vicinity. Frances Pavano wills her nickname of "Flash" to some deserving junior. Rosemarie Smetana and Mary Grace Holmes leave to an aspiring Junior their ability to com- bine business with pleasure. Joyce Kelly leaves a special L.P. arrangement of "Sleepytime Gal" for anyone troubled by in- somnia. Rita Agostino leaves remnants of her sweet nature and a zest for work or fun. Dorothy Stempel leaves her ability to needle people into stitches. Mary Regan wills her "B. C. Headache Rem- edy" to any Junior who might want to "take a powder." Peg Fitzgerald leaves to any one who might care for it her "piece of mind." Rosemarie Rolleri, Ellen Ndini, and Margaret Maloney will their theme song of "Careless Hands" Qcheerfully given by their typing in- structorj to next year's typists. Lois Niedermier wills her Saturday night sneakers to next year's Junior basketballers. Frances Jones and Mary Ann Samorajcyk leave the Juniors their success keyg be alert, able, and eager for life. Florence Potts leaves traces of her smile and sunny disposition for all those in a last period Study on a rainy day. Edna May Whitney, Dolores Listro and Pat Kearns leave 'their knack for being "good scouts" to any juniors who may be looking. Eileen Guerin, Nancy Smith and Mary Beth Lapke, better known as the "tri-hard-trio" of Mr. Bush's bus, will to any Juniors who think they can sing their way to fame, their walking shoes. Maureen Reidy leaves echos of her lovely voice and a booklet entitled, "Facial Expressions", to prove that "people are funny." Witnessed by: George Kukla, Fran, and Ollie Goofus A pause in the day's occupation. ff: ff, af A Q6 f 5 555' . afs not SO dim Must be Wednesday. cult' is Y er , 'Q iz? A 11. Mrs' Funk WAX fbi "Sister, may I please . . Las scfxorilas cspa6olas. P, DEN Ag 'E RRICOP I '22 I 49 F 3 T 42 Q X I , u to ,. 1 C '-- 1: 'fp A O if ff' . N 6 Glafu .in vw' . ' - Q r' -fr ."'wT,', v- ' " . . ..- U , wc' X Mg., .-bfi" fa ' .' - U '- ,jr I ,Q .., J - -, v . A vrx , - -.2153 A .Q f . fri' .',..,.' -y, - H - 45v.1A'v'- ' 'A' ' V' ' U ' . f'-M K' ."" " 'Y 1' f.w'- , 5f'Q.S'Q'.- v H " pity' ' 1 4 Qa. --. 'Q,,Xi,,. , P Vfvfh' ' V- -3' 1 M tal-1" . . 4, V , M., A -22.1 .. . mx. ,. .,. 'w. xl -xg.. . ,- vs--... c--:v OFFI CERS Lyn Iillsworth I'r1'sid1'21t Rita Ziclinski Vin' l'rr'si1Il'IIt Calm! -Daniels Sl'l'l'f'fIll'y Elczmor Prutlon Trvas H rm' VMI,-vi ,, L. I' 1644 OFFICERS Mario Bcrnzlc'c'l1iz1 1'rv.a'if14'r1t Rosemary Shoal Vin' PV'1'.Yflfl'7If Pzllricin Donnelly SI'f'l'l'fl17'y Lillian Acllcy Trffasurer egg "W sz 'rs-iid and Q Zim 1 SEQ 4' 3. lp, are 20 'Nd -A1315 , .9 015191 If X' I I hs Bcvcrly Mvrklc l'n'.s'i11r'21l .Iunv Dmmclly G44 0 Vin' lJ7'l'SI-l1l'lI1 1-'mv' 'W-if ugh 6 19" WC -Q- ,,..ff?i LJ 'vyny Yr QWB4-59 wr" . W ,, Ls. :HM 1 wir-xv Nad' U ous- vis. L-ii-J. Q9 7czm1f5e wz'5,. Bcholcling thc bright countenance of Truth in thc quiet and still air of de- lightful studies. john Milton Gffflffff The spiritual life of the upperclassmen is Centered in the Sodality of Our Lady, under the direftion of Sister Hertnan Joseph. It is afliliated with the l'rima Primaria of Rome. Training for consecration to Mary begins in the Sophomore year at the end of which the girls are oflicially received. The bimonthly meetings have always been a spiritual impetus to Sodalists, and have been the mainspring ol' arrangements lor three-day Retreats lor the entire student body, lectures on timely religious topics, and other activities designed in accordance with the slogan and theme of Mary's blue army, "To Christ through Mary!" OFFICERS COUNCIL Fztl 'D'l't,R'l"llI.'t'A:Mz A R'l, . , , Pirffiidl: Siiizinne glilziyl. Nlaiiy lfhley, E.i.5iilzi1tcILtrZ- fsmicra liflleglimo' g':tl?'i'n 2,cll'i"l"c'l?h"il' -lmslc ,IM ' .,uir". t ary .ou at ey. mer y ounex. .u- Iu v Sister MA HU-mlm Joseph, Advismz Shziy. Nlaugeen Reidy, lNlat'Y lftblgyv Nancy e iian, eggy ooney. ,V ' :rr W Y W Thursday Rosaries COMMITTEES ' all dal' long- Margaret Petek, Denise O'Conner, Margaret Mary Kline, Rosemarie Chapdelaine, Barbara Hammond, joan Flynn, Helen Arrigoni, Barbara Flynn, Ellen Kiernan, Mary jane Corrigan. Crownin Da b g y cgins in chapel, moves out to the grounds. A living Rosar of 1 y oving hearts prays its way down to thc Grotto Seen-ecfdfeafzirq Lauralton Hall is the Secretariat of the Enthronement for the entire Connecticut area. 'l'he work for the Sacred Heart carried on by the oflicers includes keeping records of 3159 Night Adorers, family linthrone- ment ceremonies and sending out of encouraging literature in order to spread the Social Reign of the Sacred Heart. 7 . . R . The League of Tarcisians is an organization of boys and girls through- out the world who through their prayers, penances and reception of the Holy Iiucharist strive to bring about the Social Reign of Christ. OFFICERS Eileen Daly Prexident Mary Ann Bazata Vice President Patricia Marzik Secretary Dolores Staron Treasurer Sister Marita Rose Adviser Lois Niedermeier. Prrsirlent Judy Bishop, Flora Torsiello, joan Noga. Grace Vitale. joan Falango, Glacia Geary, Barbara Hammond, Helen Whalen, Elinor Schofield, Marie Sanzeri, Evelyn Harris, Mary Ann Sugrue. 'Wie 1951 L' Assembling tlie Yearbook provides exten- sive artistic, literary and business experi- ences which are invaluable in developing originality, initiative and managerial propensities. Besides, collecting and re- collecting happy memories isa deliglitlnl complement to the more arduous task of editing. EDITORS Mary tlane Quick. A rl l'fdilor,' .loan Kll'llllillL'CllI,1'll1lfUP'-l7I-Fllllf Diane lleninco, Iiitsirzeyr liflilor BUSINESS BOARD Denise O'Connor, Lois Niederineier. Mary Alice Daley, Rosemarie Chapdelaine, llarliara Del.uca, Diane Beninco. 'llierese Ferrio, 'llioinasina Frouge, Mary jane Corrigan, Beverly Bonney, Sister Peter Marie, Adzfiser. ffm ., il' y 4. h Htl? 1 ,i , A. T ,q t ' ,ty E111 TORIA 1, STAFF Barbara Hammond. Gwen Boller, joan Kleinknetlit, Peggy Rooney, Mara ile Groll, Mary Jayne Quick, Maureen Reidy, Mary Lon Reardon, lillen Kier- nan. Sally Plumb, lNlarg:iret Fitzgerald, Rosemarie Smetana, l'at Williams, Rita Agostino. 41 ILDI I ORS Anne Higgins I,yn Ellsworth Ifdil0T-ill-f'llil'fj Mary Jane C.:1llahz1n 5lSlCI' Mary Imelda Adzlism' EDITORIAL BOARD 'lla uphold Clninlizin social prin- ciplvs is thc :lim uf thc fifty slzllf lIlK'llIiN.'l'S of thc HIfLHl,lCLH'l'S, l.Zllll'1lil0ll'S Klll2ll'll'l'iy newspaper. 'liiul minposilimis clclcrminc thc slnil nppuinlincnls which cu-ry Suphmnmv, -Inniui' and Scnim' vngcrly sccks. Frmn spir- ilnnl counsel lo lhc lanes! fash- ions :incl from suucwsful-c:u'ccr- wmnzln stories In "I.:1ul':ll:1iiS" thc pupcr is an Mllllifl' uf nncnd- ing mln-light lu its four illllllllfd mliInc'l'il1m-is. '44,-iw,.I.r' Q B U Sl N ESS BOARD REPO R TERS -i '-f- T? 78 15254 . , ia 30 t 4, Y OFFICERS Mary Alice Daley, Barbara Hammond, Presidents Nancy Morganroth, Dolores Listro, Serretaries: Pat Williams, Margaret Petek, Anthology Editors. Sister Catherine Mary, Adviser. Two divisions of Senior Scroll under the patron- age ol St. Thomas More and Cardinal Newman aim to encourage oral and written expression with a view to offering aid to aspirants in the literary Held. Some original poems composed by members have been accepted by the Catholic Poetry Anthology. fb Thirteen members of the two Senior English classes make up the Debating Club which aims to encourage both prepared and extemporaneous expression. Besides broadening the experience of debators individually, the club is also a means to acquaint the students thoroughly with all sides of a debatable issue. Pat XVilliams, Mary Foley, Maureen Reidy, Ann jenemann, Kay Fleming, Kay Barrett, Madeline' Leahy, Mary jane Corrigan, Barbara Flynn, Denise 0'Conn0r, Mary Grace Holmes, Mara De Grolf, 'lhomasina Frouge, Margaret Fitzgerald, Sister Catherine Mary, Adviser. 'l'he aim ol' the Business Club is to provide opportunities for ac- quiring those qualities neeessary to a poised, resourrel'ul secretary. 'l'l1e meetings consist ol' student presentation ol' daily olliee pro- eedure, lilms portraying phases ol' economic life and addresses by men and women in the business world. The United States History and Current lirents Club pursues itl- formally its purpose ol' bringing a better understanding of world problems to the History student. Open discussions stimulate and develop an interest in interna- tional difficulties from a demo- cratie and christian point of view. 80 ' Glad OFFICERS Patricia Martin, pl'I'.Yi!ll'1I1,'-INZIHC Bcnineo, l'i1'e-l're.si11f'nIg Margaret lNlaIoney, .S'r'nr'lr:1y,' Rosemarie Smetana, l.zImn1r1n. Sister M. Corona, Sister Marita Rose, Afl7'lAl'l.Nl ifiiaaq Gini Sally Plumb, Beverly Bonney, Pre.sidr'nIs,' Laura Lana, Vire-President: Francine Queenth, Srcretaryg Kay.Fleming, Secretary and 7'Tl'H.91ll'f"l'j Ann Mullins, Trenszner. Miss I-Ililabeth Gardella, Adviser. 7amzf4eZ6fe., In me is all grace of the way and of the truth, in me is all hope of life. Eccl. 24 The annual Field Day offers an opportunity for keen competi- tion in many phases of athletic endeavor. During the year skill and a sense of good sportsman- ship are develo ed by means of gym classes, hoc ey, baseball and softball games. The basketball Varsity in particular, has been traditionally skillful and spirited - and consequently - victorious. OFFICERS Patricia Williams, President, Lois Niedermeier, Vice-President: Carol Q! james, Secretary, Patricia Donnelly, Treasurer, Miss Helen Woito- vich, Instructor. WW Mary Tesko, Patricia Williams, joan Flynn, Mercy Gamache, Rita Siclari, Mary Ehrsam, Peggy Dudley, Theresa Ostrosky, jane Donnelly, Patricia Donnelly, joan Aurilio, Barbara DiCarlo, Lois Niedermeier, Carol James, Rosemarie Chapdelaine, Margaret Fitzgerald, Patricia Kearns, Mary Ellen Fitzgerald, Peggy Rooney, Mary Lou Reardon, Mary jane Quick, Margaret Rivnyak, Mary Foley, Mary Lou Dailey, Florence Potts. Field Day, the big day for com- petition, is held in early Spring. ma! I The Freshman high jumping champ! How fast can you walk? Nrmcy Rclihan, Mary Jayne Quick, Carol james, Irene Gemza, Madeline Leahy, Janice May, Flora Simonclli, Carolyn Macklow. l-Zlcanor Prauon, Kay Fleming, Marilyn Hill, Katherine Barrett, Yolanda Delmorc, Kathy Graham. 84 Gland 01446 i Among the cultural advantages to be enjoyed at Lauralton are those offqygd by the Choral Club. Membership extends to the girls the opportunity of furthering their own musical talents and to attend at least once each year a performance at the Metropolitan Opera House. The annual performances by the girls include an operetta, and two concerts in conjunction with a male glee club. OFFICERS Nancy Morganroth, President: Mary Ehrsam, VireAPresident,' Mary Ann Wlelch, Serreta1y,' Littoria Beltrone, Treasurer: Anne Higgins, Lilzrariang Carlyne Gitlitz, Acrompanist. Sister M. Helena, Faculty Adviser. Sophomores and Freshmen make up the roll of the Junior Choral Club whose chief endeavor is to equip the members vocally for admission to the Senior Club. Besides meeting for singing periods each week they may provide musical backgrounds for school functions. OFFICERS Mary Booth, Presidentf Annabelle Dil'ronio, Vice-Presb dent: Sonya Ortlepp, Secretary' Margaret Mary Burns, Tireasurerg Elizabeth Shay, Mary Louise Terchak, Libra- nuns. piano Recife-I full fainlewwwzl'---fauaallan-efnedfzfhe 86 mlite young pirates" and their 'eethearls and wives". Don Cubeb had a retinue. CAPTAIN CROSSBONES was the operella for the l950 season. Il was emhusiasrieally re- ceived ill four perfornianees and before the last strains of the eolorfnl finale had faded into the hills, hopes were expressed for another to be given the Corning year. Al Yearbook publication lime "lNlarn'1elle Taps" is being prepared for April performances. "I love her madly, and she runs away from ine!" 87 '7!1e 7 ' Re-organization of THE THESPIANS proved to he a successful undertaking in the sphere of extra-curricular activities. The spirit of enthusiasm which welded together this group reward their ellorts which in the case ol' the Freshmen-Father- Daughter-Get-Acquainted Party resulted in the acquisition of new stage props and lighting equipment. Theater trips pro- vided the members with First hand appre- ciation of the best in modern entertain- ment, and the objective ol' THE THES- PIANS was realized in its own presen- tation of a choric pageant for Christmas in which everyday prohlems were solved "at the foot of the lNIadonna" in the light of Divine Truth. OFFICERS Nancy Relihan. PH'SI.I1I'7Iff Elilaheth Kcllty Inf Pwsz dent: Rosemary Shea, Sernflary: Marcia 9 tble Llu tbeth Shay, T1'!'H.S1l7'I'l'Sj Sister Peter Marie, Directm AT THE FOOT OF THE MADONNA OFFICICRS Maureen Rietly, Rita Xgostina, Mary Lou Dailey, l'n'.virIf'r11s,' Rosemarie Smetana. Patricia Kearns. Gwendolyn Bober, Src- l'I'fl1I'il'.Yf Sister Catherine Mary, A !lt'i.v1'r. Activities sponsored by the Biology Club during the school year in- clude annual visits to the Peabody Museum, projects and posture contests nature walks, and weekly movies. , This year five of its Senior members won honorable mention awards in the National Xvestinghouse Science 'IiZllCIll Contest. These were the only Connecticut awards made by the judges. ' Glam Chemistry clubs are class organizations concerned chielly in extending the student's knowledge to the lives and discoveries ol outstanding scientists. Short timely talks concerned with advances oi our Atom Age or other current topics are fol- lowed by group discussions. 5-Xa OFFICERS Kay Fleming, Peggy Dudley. I'resirle1ztsg Mary Ann Dailey A ' ' rol Carol Damiels, Vice-P1'f'.mIe'11Is,' Dolores Listro, Cla james, Szfcrelrtrizfsg I-'rances jones, Margaret Mary Kline LlIll'IlI'il1lI.Vf Sister M. Herman joseph, Arlzfiser. 7f1e qaencfz Glad The French Club, formed by enthusiasts of the Senior French class, gives new meaning to regular class work as tales of trips abroad are related or discussions of varied customs are conducted. OFFICERS Margznet I'illlf.fl'l'Zllll, I'rexizImit: llarliara Ham- mond, Vire-I're.u'1Ier1l: Rosemarie Cliapdelaine, I f"u'roll Trefllszlrf' " Miss Sf'1'I'f'll1 rv: ltlzugare .. , . , - I ! D df , ,I MaryCuss.Ar115x.t1'r. fi. , W I I . yi! .,J 5 af ,l 'I 4 fig tl N 9 Ak t 1 1 ' L -f V. ,Ji V ,, I , 5 V. Y V J J it I E K 1 I A v 2 D I '-' lt 'v ' 5 f " l l f ff, J. L 9 ' Tb M .f ' ' J f'l'. rf 4' I l N 9 ., I X Ji 4 or 1 N , I Y 1 i J. Q V 1 , l f , L 4 t Af W ' l t 1 OFFICERS Marx l-Illen Fitzgerald. l'r1'.virlenIg Margaret Mary Sister M. Imelda, Adviser. Kline, Secretary, - 90 .fel fbemodelled French Catholic culture is the main in- terest of "Les Deinoisellesu who have chosen St. Therese of Lisieux as patron. Recordings of French conversation and , tizations, movies and film- strips are some of the activities of the monthly meetings which are conducted entirely in Frerlch. music drama Siucfenl' eaancull Marilyn Hill, Prcfsident. 'l'l1c "ml1im'l" inccls to discuss prolmli-ms or projects. Ol' prime llllp0l'l2ll1CC this war was ilu- inmxdnction ol' "up" and "down" slziirwziys :I mc-zisurc which did 1 nnrfh lo rclicw lruflim' t'0llgL'Sll0Il. Also undcr colisiclcrulioli has been gclicrul Sluclcnl Body l1cli:lx'io1'. 'lllll' pI'0lIl0lCl'S of law :md orclcr :it l,2llll'2lll0I1 :irc distinguished by Il sense of duty und while SlllKlL'lll Council QS.C1.j lmdgcs. l"1'c-slililcxi :ind Soplioniorcs, lillcd RQ'l7l't'5L'lllllllYt'5 mlllcr lliun Collllcillors, also lixlvc ll lizlnd in laccping ai vigilant wanfll owl' lliltllll' difficulties. 4-wfw. 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"Father - Daughter - Freshmen - Get - acquainted Nitef' 15" I- bbs. ,puf- -fi Mmm Ibm, '51 1- , V ,V , . .. ---1-CI 'QA' .A - , f' 5-1 Ar the ye:1r's end .J ""J:,,v C1 Y 'AACY GY .AAU 440' A509 Alumna SENIOR AGOSTINO. RITA ,........,... BADUINI, LORRAINE ............ BARRETT, KATHERINE ....... BELTRONE, LITTORIA ........ BENINCO, DIANE ...,,.... BOBER, GWVENDOLYN .,....... BONNEY, BEVERLY ...,...,.. CABRANES, FLORA ,.....,....,......., CARROLL, MARGARET ................ CASSIDY, JOYCE .,T....,,............,,... CI-IAPDELAINE, ROSEMARIEiiiiiI:i COFFEY, 'BETSY .......,,..........,....... CONHEADY, CAROL .........,......... CORRIGAN, MARY JANE ......... DAILEY, MARY LOUISE ,,......, DALEY, MARY ALICE, ....... . DE GROFF, MARA ..........,... DE LUCA, BARBARA ........ DOUGIELLO. ANN ,......,. FERRIO, TERESE ..................... FINNEGAN, PATRICIA ..,,...,....... FITZGERALD, MARGARET ......... FLEMING, KATHERINE .,.......... FLYNN, BARBARA .....,,............, FLYNN, JOAN ...,.........,,.,...,. EOLEY, MARY, ..,.............,..,.. . FROUOE, THOMASINA .......... CEMZA, IRENE ....,..,.............. CUERIN, EILEEN ,4................... HAMMOND, BARBARA ........., HILL, MARILYN .,,....,...,....... JENEMANN, ANN .......,...,... LONES. FRANCES ......,..... EARNS, PATRICIA ......,... KELLY, JOYCE .......,..,...... KERNICK, NANCY ...,......... KIERNAN, ELLEN ..........,,..... KLEINKNECHT, JOAN ...,.... LAPKE, MARY BETH ..,.... LEAHY, MADELINE ........., LISTRO, DOLORES ..,................ MALONEY, MARGARET ........ MARTIN, PATRICIA ...,..,...,. MASSARIA, VIOLET ................. MORGANROTH, NANCY ....... NDINI, ELLEN ,...................,... NIEDERMEIER, LOIS ........ O'CONNOR. DENISE ......,......... PAVANO, FRANCES ................,.... . PELLEGRINO, LORETTA ,........ .... PETEK, MARGARET ,...... ......... PLUMB, SALLY . ,,...,..,...... . POTTS, FLORENCE ....,.. PULIE. DORIS .....,................ QUEENTH, FRANCINE ....... QUICK, MARY JAYNE .........., REARDON, MARY LOU ......... REGAN, MARY .......,................ REGAN, MAUREEN ........... REIDY, MAUREEN ............. RELIHAN, NANCY ........,........,,. RELIHAN, MARGARET ........... ROLLERI, ROSEMARIE ............,.... ROONEY, MARGARET ............. SA MORAJCZYK, MARY ANN .,......,. SATMARY, JOAN ,......,.............,,. SHAY, SUZANNE ............................ SMETANA, ROSEMARIE .,,...... SMITH, NANCY .,,............,...... SPEER, BARBARA .................. STEMPEL, DOROTHY ...,...... WHALEN, HELEN .... ............. WHITNEY, EDNA MAY ..,....... WILLIAMS, PATRICIA ........ DIRECTORY Nichols Street, Fairfield, 202 Pearsall Place, Bridgeport, .........382 Seaview Avenue, Bridgeport Hills, Shelton Alice Street. Bridgeport ,.......,...762 Shelton Street, Bridgeport ., ......,...,..,........ 9 Chelsea Street, Fairfield Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. ..,...,..B0x 227, Corzal, Puerto Rico, Puerto Rico 2 Clinton Street, Milford Conn. Durando Place, Bridgeport Conn. Swanson Avenue, Stratford, Conn. Lansdowne Avenue, Hamden, Conn. Terrace Gardens, Meriden, Conn. ....,..l20 Chalmers Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. .......8l Chalmers Avenue, Bridgeport COIIII. Hill, Shelton Conn. Alpine Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. 86 Placid Avenue, Stratford Conn. .........R.F.D. ilf2 Huntington Street, Shelton Conn. ...,..,..2l4 Washington Parkway, Stratford Conn. Nutmeg Road, Bridgeport Conn. 10 Columbia Boulevard, Waterhury Conn. .......,l967 Huntington Turnpike, Nichols Connt Regent Street, Bridgeport Conn. Mapledale Place, Bridgeport, Conn. ............,......Park Boulevard, Stratford, Conn. ..,.....202 Hurd Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. ........l40 Evergreen Place, Stratford Conn. Melville Drive, Fairfield Conn. ........l85 Fountain Street, New Haven Conn. . .,....,...... 24 Lillian Street, Stamford Conn. ........:l7 Paulding Street, Fairheld Conn. ..,.....james Farm Road, Stratford Conn. ........58 Howard Street, Stratford, Conn. 29 Bartlett Street, Portland, Conn. ........63 Town Hill Avenue, Danbury Conn. ,.........l60 High Street, Middletown, Conn. .......1l0 Unquowa Hill, Bridgeport, Conn. .....,,.382 Summit Street, Bridgeport, Conn. . ...... 220 Old Spring Road, Fairfield Conn. Forest Road, Milford Conn. .......,..l26 Flanders Street, Bridgeport, Conn. ..,......l45 Poplar Street, Bridgeport, Conn. Francis Street, Bridgeport, Conn. Eaton Street, Bridgeport, Conn. .......27l Lincoln Boulevard, Bridgeport, Conn. Strand Street, Bridgeport, Conn. Booth Street, Stratford, Conn. ....... 319 New Britain Road, New Britain, Conn. Beecher Place, New Haven, Conn. Spruce Street, Bridgeport, Conn. Sewickley Manor Apts., Apt. 71428, Sewickley, Penn. Union Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. Hill Road, Easton ...........2l3 New Haven Avenue, Milford 5467, Ridgefield, West Taft Avenue, Bridgeport, .......................,Green Hill Acres, Orange, Columbia Street, Ansonia, ........66 Hanford Avenue, Bridgeport Oldfield Road, Fairfield ....,..765 Myrtle Avenue, Bridgeport ...,...,..48O Salem Street, Bridgeport Hilltop Drive, Nichols Maplewood Road, New Haven 15 Soundview Avenue, Fairfield .........583 Beechwood Avenue, Bridgeport ...,......4l3 Courtland Avenue, Bridgeport, Edna Avenue, Bridgeport ...........986 Norman Street, Bridgeport .,......536 Highland Avenue, Strat ord ..........753 New Haven Avenue, Milford l03 I 1 1 1 Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn, Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Curtis Avenue, Bridgeport, Oldfield Road, Fairfield, , Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Conn. Pahawxamlp "I count myself in nothing else so happy, As in a soul remembering my good friends." Most Rev. Henry J. O'Brien, D.D. Rt. Rev. Msgr. John F. Callahan Rt. Rev. Msgr. John Hayes Rt. Rev. Msgr. john H. Anderson Very Rev. John F. Hackett Rev Rev Rev. Rev Rev Rev. . Joseph Collonon Robert Doyle Robert Dunn, Worcester, Mass. . Arthur Heffernan . Dennis Moran Edward Rooney Miss Diane Beninco Mr. 8: Mrs. Placid A. Beninco Miss Shirley Beninco Miss Gwen Bober Mr. 8: Mrs. john Bober Mr. George Bower Mrs. Michael Brannick Mrs. Lottie Brazis Mr. 8: Mrs. Edward Cassidy Mr. Anthony Catalano Mr. 8: Mrs. Arside Chapdelaine Mr. Peter Clawry Miss Suzanne Clawry Mr. 8: Mrs. William Daniels Mr. Byron De Groff Miss Mara De Groff Mr. 8: Mrs. John De Laney Miss Barbara De Luca Mr. 8: Mrs. john V. De Luca Mr. 8: Mrs. Leonard Diorio Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Dorman Mrs. john N. Drake ' Mrs. Mary C. Dunning Mr. 8: Mrs. Thomas English Miss Annette Ferrio Mr. Eugene Ferrio Mr. 8: Mrs. George Ferrio Mr. 8: Mrs. George Ferrio, Jr. Miss -Ioan Flynn Misses Mary and Sally Foley Mr. 8: Mrs. Vincent Foley Mr. 8: Mrs. Samuel Frouge Mr. Frank Giampaola 104 -Shakespeare Dr. Mary P. Holleran Mr. George Holmes Mrs. Angela Horvath Miss Ann jenemann Mr. 8: Mrs. V. B. Kiernan Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl Kleinknecht Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul L. Lapke Mrs. Catherine Mahan Mrs. John Marshella Miss Mary Musante Mr. Victor Musante Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Niedermeier Mr. 8: Mrs. Daniel O'Connor Miss Denise O'Connor Miss Margaret O'Connor Mr. 8: Mrs. E. -I. O'Neill Mrs. Frances Paskuna Peggy 8: Joyce Mr. 8: Mrs. Stephen Petek Mrs. Edward Pilatti Mr. 8: Mrs. A. Pulie Mrs. Caroline Reich Mr. 8: Mrs. Martin Reidy Mr. 8: Mrs. -I. Donald Rooney Mr. James M. Rooney Miss jane Rooney Miss Peggy Rooney Mr. 8: Mrs. john Samorajczyk, Sr. Mr. John Samorajczyk, Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. Edward Sandula Miss Rita Marie Sandula Dr. 8: Mrs. Edward Shea Mrs. Rose Smetana and Rosemarie Miss Agnes B. Smith Mr. 8: Mrs. Frank Smith Miss Nancy Smith Mrs. joseph Sugden Mrs. Frank Turchik Mr. 8: Mrs. Albert Viglione Mrs. Louis West Mr. 8: Mrs. Gordon S. Williams Mr. 8: Mrs. B. Zysk, Sr. Mrs. Helen Zysk ahabncldaffaawallan A Friend Gann Department Store Stratford, Conn. Mr. ik Mrs. Vincent Foley Lordsl1ip, Conn. Purity Restaurant Milford, Conn. N yden's Department Store Bridgeport, Conn. The Ethical Pharmacy 1260 Main Street George j. Brady Co., Inc. Hamden, Conn. jose Beauty Salon 240 Fairfield Avenue Carley's Drug Store 891 Noble Avenue Don's Package Store 16 Tunxis Hill Road Teen Shop 31 Cannon Street S. Silver, Inc. Bridgeport, Conn. Style Guide 1090 Broad Street Mr. 84 Mrs. William j. Bonney Fairheld, Conn. A Friend Mr. Sc Mrs. D. J. McCartney Bridgeport, Conn. A Friend Smith Shoes Bridgeport, Conn. Skydel's Bridgeport, Conn. Mitchell's Sea Food Bridgeport, Conn. Catholic Supply Co. Bridgeport, Conn. Collin's Pharmacy Bridgeport, Conn. Brodie Drug Store Stratford, Conn. Arcade Kiddie 8: Boy's Shop Bridgeport, Conn. McKinley Pharmacy Bridgeport, Conn. A Friend Mr. and Mrs. james F. Cunning Medford, Mass. Kelly's Drug Store Stratford, Conn. 105 qaiencldaff A Friend Golden's Pharmacy Bridgeport, Conn. Mr. Harold Brannick Bridgeport 8, Conn. Mr. William Bush Bridgeport, Conn. Riccio's Drug Store Bridgeport, Conn. Mr. 8: Mrs. A. Chapdelaine Stratford, Conn. A Friend Stratford Department Store Stratford Center Roche's Service Station Bridgeport, Conn. Belle Beauty Shoppe Stratford, Conn. Mr. ik Mrs. joseph Bosses Stratford, Conn. Lenox jewelers, Inc. Bridgeport, Conn. The McNamara-Schultz Co., Inc. Bridgeport, Conn. Mr. 84 Mrs. William B. Fitzgerald Waterbury, Conn. Mr. k Mrs. john F. Relihan Fairfield, Conn. joseph Scaugiello - Tailor Bridgeport, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Duchelle 75 Second Street, Hamden A Friend jack and Dotty's Sweet Shop Bridgeport, Conn. North Main Restaurant Bridgeport, Conn. VVestville Pharmacy New Haven, Conn. Fin-n-WV ing Bridgeport, Conn. Sam Baum Bridgeport, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Morganroth Stratford, Conn. Powe Brothers 2177 Boston Ave., Bridgeport Quality Home Bakery Bridgeport 6, Conn. Lindberg's Art Store Bridgeport 3, Conn. Senator and Mrs. Oscar Peterson, .I Stratford, Conn. Friend of Lauralton Mr. and Mrs. Harry j. jenemann Fairfield, Conn. Rapp's 24 io Main Street, Stratford Easton Bag and Paper Company Bridgeport, Conn. Compliments of JOHN MORAN 2 2 2 New Haven Clmton Complxments Comphments of MI' and Mrs A F N2lI1ClO1'1C Dr and Mrs Alfonso Capecelatro W l Rh d Il d estery 0 e san Mr and Mrs I A MacFadden of Q Compliments of 'I07 Compliments of STRATFORD FOOD CENTER SOUTH MAIN STREET Stratford Connectrcut Compliments of S I S K B R O S New Haven Connectrcut Complxments of 140 and Mrs Damel F Regan Ansoma Connecticut T A I L O R S Crvrlran Mrlltary 192 York Street New Haven 11 Conn Complnments of F WALKER and SONS New Haven Connecticut TI-IOMAS F DUNNE NC Przntzng of Dzrzmctzon Roosevelt Drxve Derby Connectrcut Complrments of Margaret Gannon Phalon Complrments of TIMOTHY I SULLIVAN 7 70 4 and Dexter Crgar Representattve ' 7 , I . Mr. . ' . I . ,I . M. . t , ' 13 ' , ' B .-- , 108 Loyal Alumna Subscribe Now Compliments of I0 LAURALTON HIGHLIGHTS Keep in touch wiib Alma Mater Iohn Hancock Mutual Life Ins. Co 211 STATE STREET Bridgeport, Connecticut Compgiments Mr and Mrs Frederlck M Daley Shelton, Connecticut T R E G G E R S Dealer in Building Materials and Mason Supplies Congratulations and God Bless You from 51 FRENCH STREET THE CLASS OF 1954 Bridgeport Connecticut of O O I O 3 1 1 1 109 Compliments of The Frog Pond Restaurant at 251 East Main Street Stratford, Connecticut A 86 P is Quick Walter Gemza, Proprietor . . Simple Variety - Style - Comfort and Fit in Quality Shoes for Everyone - - Thflf L U N D ' S I N C 845 Chapel Street New Haven Connecticut Compliments THE LA RESISTA CORSET CO 9 ' . of ly..- M 110 Comphments BARRETT ROOFING 8: SUPPLY CO INC ROOFING WATER PROOFING and SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS 729 Umon Avenue Telephone 61129 Brxdgeport 7 Connecucut of O, O CARL A. KLEINKNECT, Prefident 7 7 THE JOHN G. STEVENS INSURANCE AGENCY JOHN G. STEVENS RICHARD 1. REVENAUGH STUART J. STEVENS Older! Imzmmce company zn the World The Frrst Natronal Bank Bu11d1ng Brrdgeport Connecucut FROUGE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY INC Thomas Frouge PreS1dent John Frouge Secretary Treasurer 74 GOODSELL STREET TELEPHONE 35121 BRIDGEPORT 4 CONNECTICUT , o BUILDERS DANIEL I. O'CONNOR INSURANCE REAL ESTATE 1720 Barnum Avenue Stratford Connecticut Phone 7 5080 Compliments of Balogh Manufacturing Company 325 Pine Street Bridgeport Connecticut Compliments The Bridgeport General Tire Company 777 Fairiield Avenue Bridgeport 4 Connecticut Compliments of Group Insurance Pension Plans Accident and Health G Albert Lawton, C L U General Agent for AETNA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY New Haven Bridgeport 101 Whitney Ave 955 Main St Stamford 322 Main Street SHAPIROS FUR SHOPPE 2 2 2 1219 PARK AVENUE Bridgeport Connecticut Phone 6 3809 Compliments of Edgcomb Steel of New England Inc Milford Connection of Y 0 . . . , 7 ' a Life Insurance and Annuities , . , . U 113 Compliments of . . . DODGE and PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CARS DODGE "JOB RATED" TRUCKS Safer and Servicer SCAN LON AND PAGN AM 1915 Dixwell Avenue Hamden Conn fOne block south of Parkway? BEN NY TILE CO ARTHUR BROS TILE MARBLE TERRAZZO Crown Grocery Store VAV T1 5 360 601 BROAD STREET 128 ALICE STREET B dg po t 4 C B dg po c C Ph 39793 , . Compliments ' of P. Beninco D e. -3 ri e r , onnecticut ri e r , onnecticut one: - Huntmgton Road, Stratford Bus L1ne Inter 6 lntmsmzfe Charter Buffet to all pomly, Canada, Mexzco 6 U S Phone 7-1595 or 7-6611 THE BRIDGEPORT ROLLING MILLS CO All Alloys of Co1ls Brass and Bronze Str1ps, Sheets VAV B R I D G E P O R T CONNECTICUT Zone 1 Busses also to Playland, Rye Beach, N. Y. J' EAT A PLATE OF HUBER S ICE CREAM DAILY Complxments Mr and Mrs W I Kearns REID 8: TODD Inc JEWELERS 1054 Mam Street Opp Howlands Brxdgeporr Connectxcut Known for Qual ty Smce 1883 MEADE SEMON PAINT CO The Pam! People PAINTS AND WALLPAPERS iff 753' ik' 250 Mnddle St Brndgeport Tel 42057 Complnments THE SHELTON ARMS RESTAURANT Bndgeport Connecucut -..,.,EHf1.,.- of ! , . -..,g.Hg,.n,- U . ' 3 - i ' - of ff ' N cc 4 by rv 7 116 PRIME MARKET 603 ORANGE STREET New Haven Connecucur SPECIAL DIF SET COMPANY 85 RESERVOIR AVENUE Brrdgeport Connectrcut LAWIN and GARDEN EQUIPMENT C Factory Representanvej Ol' Locke Jacobsen and Reo Power Lawn Mowers Bolens Waterbury 8: Txger Garden Tractors jar and Jacobsen S ckle Bar Mowers john Bean Garden and Orchard Sprayers Roto Trller 8: M E Rotary Garden T1 ers Peerless Hydrauhc Snow Plows Sale: Serwce Parts CHARLES E IOHNSON 8: SON Phone Bpt 62568 ODONNELL and LEONARD xJlL 'oflcxb 991 MAIN STREET Brrdgeport Connecrxcut Complnmenrs of LEON E MCCARTHY Es Ansoma Connectrcut EL DORADO PHARMACY NC A Jacobsen Reg Ph Mgr 666 Brooklawn Ave Brldgeport Conn Complrrnents of BOSTON GIFT SHOPPE 1356 Boston Avenue Bndgeport 5 Conn Louls Spetrmo Proprzelor Complxments of ALEXANDER RENCSKO Ansoma Connecucut T - s f ' , ' i 0 0 1 l ' - 'll VI 1 0 4' 675 King's Highway, Fairfleld, Connecticut . , . , I , , q. . , . ., . 117 SAUSAGES It ' l PRIZE M Sp DE LUCA S FOOD MARKET 1809 SOUTH AVENUE EDWARD GRANFIELD INC 184 186 CROWN STREET ph N H T O M T H U M B CONSERVATORY W1 Hg A 956 NORTH AVENUE B dgp f C r r THE MCFARLAND an STAMPLE TRUCKING 2 2 2 991 DIXWELL AVENUE alzan Siy e O . Slatzonery and Ogice Equzpment Grade eats - Our ecialty ' 'k Stratford 7-9978 Tele one 5-3145 ew aven, Conn Compliments of d CO. iliam H. o an, Prop. V V ri e or, onnec icu Hamden, Connecticut BRIDGEPORT TRANSFER SERVICE 350 CHERRY STREET Bridgeport 5, Connecticut Phone 5-7698 ASPHALT PAVEMENTS THE GRASSO CONSTRUCTION COMPANY EXCAVATING RIVER ROAD ROUTE 8 Shelton Connecticut Proceyfors ami Slazpperf of Hy Text Wrzfloecl and Screener! Sam! and Gravel Bridgeport Phone: 7-0591- 7-9378 - 5-6659 Compliments of FRANK POLKE at SON FUNERAL RESIDENCE 145C Fairfield Ave. Bridgeport Conn. THE BRIDGEPORT SEWER CONSTRUCTION CO. 167 Lindley Street Bridgeport, Connecticut Phone 3-1255 Compliments Dr and Mrs Francis Leo Shay DONAHOE S STORE Between Post OfHce and A 8: P Milford 5 S1 Varieties Luncheonette THE MARSH PRESS Lester W Card Prendent Good Prmtmg Smce 1918 V A V Bridgeport Connecticut the Class of 51 CHARLES W DOUGIELLO 8: SONS 798 PARK AVENUE Bridgeport Connecticut 7 9 ' 5 of - l . . g - ' ' - 7 Congratulations to ' 9 u , n ' , ' 120 BEECHMoNT DAIRY, INC. EXTRA RICH MILK 2710 North Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. 222 Serving Bridgeport Fairfield Stratford Long H111 Adjacent Communities Pavano s Restaurant 7170 CHURCH STREET New Britain Connecticut NEW BRITAIN S COMPLETELY NEW RESTAURANT mosf E e ndHo:ptZty SPACIOUS FULLY EQUIPPED FOR BANQUETS d PARTIES t c fo 50 Television Shown Nightly Fo R s 3 9 Fa u or It: xcellent Italian-Am rican Cuifine zz iai - an Choose either the Silver Room seating 150 or the Blue Room wi h a cornmodations r r e ervations Call New Britain -9826 Name: That Have Made Shoe Hutory Comphments of De Llso Debs Footsaver Casual Classlcs I IOHNSON 85 Prescrlptlons and Mxller Health Shoes Free Walker Chxldren Shoes Footjoy and Master Fntters For Men Exclumxe m New Haven at 151 Temple Street New Haven Conn RAY FRASER Mxlford s Merry Meat Man Comphmems 108 Broad St rn rear of Co op Mnlfotd Conn Where zz: aluuys 4 pleaxure to buy Meats A F D mPl1mCHfS My Jfy PLUMBING and HEATING CUl'llijRA TORS Bndgeport, Connecucut 2 I 1 1 X . . . of and Gqoterie: of Quality High P- I , . 1 of I ' . . 5 l l Ex lil. I 'M ' . ' fv l 'pl . I' 'Z 122 U4 e , 5, 5 All - fe... ' if , 47 Z EL! Qfd...-fe, THE REXALL STORE 'Marg 1 M -7 N-X Reed Drug Company PRES CRI PTI ONS ARE OUR SPECIALTY 1244 East Mzun Street Corner Ogden Telephone 31559 Bndgeport Connecneut K 4 CHAS. E. SYLVETSKY, PH.G. SINCE 1760 w au Q15 Mm STREET Compllments of COX SMH H 1nd LRIMMINS NC, New H wen Connemcur I j?'XPhR CITYYMFC oo INC DP1per Converters Smce 1918 Holyoke M1ss1c userts W vf Complnmenrs of NVATSON 5 Sac the New 1951 Frzguiazre 1174 East M 6 Maken of Fme MASTER and HOME PRIDE PRODUCTS Compllments am Sr Brxdgeport Conn Mr. 8z Mrs E J Badumi E C1 'D'5ANPC"-' EZLE DISY1 TOR v . - 1 N - A I M, 1 N - Af I v 1 '- 1 .R I ' 1 x U 1 . ' H f i, I1 . y ' ,A ...Y " x K h .f I 1 Q f , . 1 jj P L A' L N N . , J. ., ,. f I . , 1 1' 1 .1 x X' A V I . ' 5 ' K. xgl Y 1 1 , . . 1,1 . 1 'x - - , 1 JJ I 4 A l . . , . of 124 2222. at ' it Photo grap ga X for iii 62: I ' zge fe The Lauraltonf 1 1 ibliibef FRED W PREIM T 1 ph f d 3 X X 95 t 7 Lfx V5 I 478 Newfield Avenue Stamford, Connect e e one: Sta -5064 I I' ' l ' i 5571315151 WLLEGE ,ff af' JI t agffcyffggfnhcct if mf ,MW fl 1 1 for af A AL ARTS COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Member o tbe N ew England Assorzatzon of Colleges Approved by Department 0 Edneatzon o Conneetzent and by tbe Board of Regents o New York Grants Bacbelor o Arts and Bacbelor of Sezence Degrees JL , sr' ' W P : ' jk .' Lf..- If, . A ' I ' 1 V ' ' '- , jf 1, af, f' ,AM - 'L s r' if My af I 9 f . 9 f r J ' me , V V X ,jgdt fi L fs' f 1 LU I maya! ,ir Wt 0 I IJI' 1, ,s X 'T "7 X: :jj qt, E' .Q gs X. 1.5L 'VA XXI' .' fl ,' , X' pr' K -.,xx NIM' at t f L ' f ' f E f Compliments of DI NARDO BROS., INC. USED CARS 325 NORTH AVENUE BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT ANDREW S STEMPEL Pamtrng Decoratmg Paperhangmg Resrclences Stores Faetorres Churches Schools Fully Covered by Compemeztzon and Pzeblze Lzrzbzlzzfy lmzmmee Let us help solve your pamtmg problems 64 EDNA AVENUE Brrdgeporr 5 1864 CANDLELITE STEAKS LOBSTERS TELEVISION NIGHTLY P 246 RIVER STREET Y W B dg po t C t t OPEN SUNDAYS for ' Choice Wine: and Liquors i Y fl We Cater to Banquets and arties 7 Da s a eek ri e r , onnec icu MONEY TO LGAN ON FIRST MORTGAGES F H A Insurance Plan Monthly Payment Plan Regular Semr Annual Plan . G I Serueemens Plan Under T1tle III K eep 012 bzzymg more Umlecz' Slater Sewngf Bomif MECHANICS 81 FARMERS SAVINGS BANK CORNER MAIN and BANK STREETS 0 . . . O . - . , . 7 . . Leverty 81 Hurley C0 B R I D G E P O R T CONNECTICUT Compliments of Compliments of KELMAN and SONS MEATS and GROCERIES 2381 Mam Street Stratford Center Complrments of A F R I E N D Complrments Mr and Mrs Iohn A Flynn Q DEPENDABLE FUEL AND INDUSTRY Brrdgeport Over Fxfty Years Stamford Compliments of of Pubhc Servxce Danbury A F R I E N D Compllments MRS L MEYERS of SERVICE TO HOME of 130 Phone 5 9751 F -U IEKISO 'VIA Louls Solara Prop A Fulton Store W1ll Save You More 315 Wood Avenue Brndgeport Conn Establlshecl 1910 ISSIE S NEWS ROOM Compliments of We Carry 1 Complete L ne of School and Office ST IAMES COUNCIL No 2370 KWIGHTS of COLUMBUS Supplxes Candy Newspapers and Magaznnes Tobaccos 27 Rlver St Tel 2 9765 Mxlford Sffaffofd Connecticut Wztla Great Pleasure and Every Good Wzfh to the Lfzzzmlton '51 JOHN J MAGEE COMPANY Plymouth, Massachusetts PARKWOOD RESTAURANT 131 C omplzments The American Windshield S Specialty Co I MILFORD CONNECTICUT 01' 0 0 0 0 0 9 J ENNEFER'S TOWN and COUNTRY APP AREL FOR BEAUTY and REFINEMENT West oft M11fOfd f f CLASb OI' 52 CLASS OF 51 5 1 Congratulations to '51 Compliments rom o . '1 1 7 -4 Congratulations to '51 from A FRIEND l",4Qj-.Isla 5l1.,l.,n,E- LL Congratulanons to the Class of 51 THOMAS S ELLSWORTH Congratulatrons to the Class of 51 HOWLAND S MAIN and CANNON STREETS Brrdgeport Connectrcut Complnments of A F R I E N D We always have room for Lauralton Hall at Taft Garage Dzrect entrance to Sbubert Theater and Hotel T4 I TAFT GARAGE INC Formerly Klrks Garage 219 Crown Street New Haven Conn ' 7 ' r 7 7 students. When in New Haven park , . 134 135 Q5 Q 111, Q SH:-X 'iuA..R- 2-1 LR.A-2-1' TVX' ' 'iw' T' 'A--"" ' x.x..sJg,x,Q S g-,LJ ,: fx,3,4-,-A '55 g4,,4.ko i!"'Ni..l -5,g....gA.AL.vxE-'3 N-A-'-'NL-'L-' XQ-4 -5- 34.5 g++: .LA-9 -mira KW -.Lq,,v-D .ii-1 ,ggi .,,.,g 3,3-,L21 , C5 ..,4.,4fs--Sig qs Axcxn... '2 gx.Lc-.1155 l5s:1C:..A-L-vk Cl-L-f-'S-- Comphmcnts QA-'Rfk-1543 ,,-,xxzs Nl ..o..A.x.,r X.:-..k.x.rx.,,,-,Xxx QQ-D-x. cJ..L4C3 Q-NA Q--r-.. N- W Y'-SQ.--.vx.x.xN.. -..N.vso- gg ixf"XCnJx,g,x S.-Qa,' icsxkfghl ,Jig g,,,,LA-A Lo. 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Suggestions in the Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) collection:

Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 115

1951, pg 115

Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 65

1951, pg 65

Academy of Our Lady of Mercy - Lauralton Yearbook (Milford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 36

1951, pg 36

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