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THE SENIOR CLASS OF
THE COLLEGE OE OUR LADY OF THE ELMS
AT CHICOPEE, MASSACHUSETTS
5 ss? E
T0 H15 EXCELLENCY
The Must imherenh Qihumas warp rB'?Learp, BB.
Founder and President of our College, whose wide scholarship
has inspired our admiration, whose lofty ideals, expressed with
burning eloquence, have gripped our hearts and spurred us to re-
newed ejrorts in developing Catholic charaffter, whose interest in
us as a class and as individuals has redoubled our ejforts to drink
deep at the Pierian spring both virtue and knowledge, the Charter
Class of the College of Our Lady of the Elms afeditionately
dedicates this volume.
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The Most Beberenb Zllibnmas Mary QB"iLearp, IBB
BISHOP OF SPRINGFIELD
umzuhrrl , ,,
Tlzrrfs 11 flmrm in tfzf' past iwlziclz the present nr'rr kno-ws
For ffm pzuruzt foo pluifzfy efzcfz fzzzzft can flisffoxr,
lVfzifff tfze' jwzxt tfzrozzgfz the lzrzzf of HfFL'ff07l is seen,
Iilllf 7lIf'Nl,7"l' 1201115 but lflf' joys flint flaw? been.
That the fwifiglif of Illl'IlZ,l'-V will linger 50 long-
Likf ffze soul-tozzrfziizg strain of some fzworite' song,
Or likf Soft cfouffs of mfmzifzg, that fi1zg'ring invite
Thr gfow of ffm sznzsff fre day fades to night-
Ufz, nr long as zz pulse of the four! fzmrt may last,
Tfifrr'5 fz cfmrm in the pmt.
ND most charming are the golden memories of student days. They
are memories written indelibly on the human mindg memories that
in the dimming years provide many happy moments.
VVith this thought- in mind have we prepared our "Year Bookf,
ln later years may it serve to recall the carefree days of our youth
when we first glimpsed the garden of a higher intellectual and spiritual
life, and enjoyed some of its sweetest and most fragrant blossoms.
lylay this volume, which enshrines much of what "The Elms"
means to us, awaken fond recollections of the years when our ideals
were fashioning, and when unconsciously our minds were reaching
out to thoughts breathing of eternity, our hearts were being molded
to a love of the good and the beautiful. lvlay its sketches help to pre-
serve, in the twilight of memory, our true and cherished friendshipsg
help us to live over again "the ways of Time's all golden yesterdaysf,
First daughters to leave the sacred halls of "The Elmsn with a
mother's fond blessing and wistful prayer that we may live her
lessons and spread her name and fame, may we prove worthy pioneers
of her educational principles. God grant that we may perpetuate the
finest traditions of !'The Elms," and that the Charter Class may be
her banner class always and everywherel ,
' ' ' The Editor.
l. The College
ll. The Classes
GRAYING AND ART NVURK BY SI'RIN1il"Ilil.ll I'llU'I'U-IiN1LRAX'lNIL UIYXIIRNNY,
NTING HY PHELPS l'l'l3I.ISHINl2 L'OMI'.'XNY, Sl'RI'XZlSIflliLIl, M.XSS,'XL'lll'5li'l"l'S
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TO THE FACULTY
For the untiring efforts and sympathetic understand'
ing of our Reverend Clergy who are our professors, the
unseljqsh devotion and kindly interest of our teaching
sisters, the Charter class is sincerely appreciative and
They have taught us to cherish learning for the
light it ,can shed, the culture it brings, the power
it develops, to employ knowledge and selffsacrifce in
making life more enjoyable for others. They have in-
spired us to lie true to God, to Church, to country, to kin,
to friend - that at life's goal we may be deserving of
the honors God gives to true womanhood, a womanhood
cast in the mold of Our Lady, and nurtured in her
halls of learning at "The Elms."
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MOST REV. THGMAS M. O'LE.'XRY, D.D.
REV. PATRICK F. DOYLE. S.T.B.. ,l.C.L.. Ph.D.
Board o f Trustees
RT. REV. MSGR.
B. S. CONATY, V.G., RA., LL.D.
RT. REV. MSGR. J. F. FACAN, P.R.
RT. REV. MSGR. J. F. CONLIN, P.R.
Diocesan Superzfisor of Sfhools
REV. FRANCIS X. DOWNEV, SJ.
One Timo Dean of H l' C
RT. REV. MSGR. J.
0 3 ross College
J. DONNELLY, P.R.
RT. REV. MSGR. W. E. FOLEY, P.R.
RT. REV. MSGR. M. A. DESROCHERS
REV. L. M. CYMAN, O.M.C.
WM. G. NTCTQECHNIE, Attorney
The President of the College
The Vice-President of the College
The Mother Su Jerior f th
1 o e Congregation of the Sisters of
Saint Joseph, Springfield, Massachusetts
The Dean of the College
The Secretary of the College
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PROFESSOR OF RELIGION
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PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY
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Charter lass Song
The golden links of true friendships chain
lYill hind us firm and fast to you,
XVe'll cherish your happiest menfries,
O Charter class of ,Thirty-Two!
XYe'll now seek fame and happiness
In Life's unknown but beck'ning realmsg
lYe'll prove our love and loyalty,
Dear Lady of the Elms.
VVe'll hold aloft your bright torch of fame,
Forever may its radiance glow!
'Though we leave your hallowed halls,
Our thoughts will ever backward flow.
'Though your praises loud and long
VVill ring through years that swiftly pass,
Your fondest praises we will sing,
Yes, we-your Charter class.
-Music by KA'I'HERINE DONALDSON.
'-liI07'fl'5 by CATHERINE IJUNN.
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ESTHER CECILIA BARNES
NORTH BROOKFIELD, Mass.
".'lIns.t starry fair, but kindled from
.-15 't were teifli daivnf'
Little old North Brooklield sent Esther to us four years ago, and, like Caesar of old, "she came,
she saw, she conquered" all with her cheerful disposition and ability to make and hold friends.
Esther is one of the few who, after four years, still believes firmly in the afternoon constitu-
tional. She has always impressed us as the type of person who would be her own collected self
under all circumstances. Possessed of a broad sense of humor and :1 radiant personality, she is
sure to make friends wherever her interests may lead in the vague world which lies ahead
"after graduation." Beneath the outer merry appearance which has characterized Esther's varied
activity among us, we have always found an intensely philosophical attitude toward the joys
and sorrows which beset the path of life, Fortunately, she is an optimist. Her rare faculty of
looking beneath the surface of human activity, coupled with a certain buoyancy of spirit,
expressed in the happiest smile we know, makes her an ideal companion. North Brookfield gave
us Esther. XVe, reluctantly, give her back, with the hope that North Brookfield will appreciate
her, as we admire and love her.
Class Secretary 33 Sodalityg Dramatic Club, Le Cercle Francais treasurer
2, Metaphysical Club, Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associationg Senior
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HELEN ANITA BENARD
Thy turf is fixed and :mIon.vly nftwizist
Yin fill thy odorous Laniji with deeds of
Helen reaches the zenith of kind, gracious affability. If loyalty in spirit, sympathy in understand-
ing and altruism of soul be the requisites for success-then tomorrow's page of Helen's history
is written. To have met her was a pleasure and to know her more intimately as the years went
by was a treat. The class early recognized her qualities by honoring her with the presidency
in Sophomore year, during which she acquitted herself nobly. Helen is a novel combination of
solemn dignity and girlish enthusiasm,-an interesting companion, an earnest student. having
gained distinction in everything which her able hands have undertaken during her four years
with us. Helen takes the keenest pleasure in all the good things of life, but invariably reduces
them to their proper positions in the scale of values. A true book lover, she has a commanding
knowledge of the arts. She has natural charm that is attendant upon her person and diffused
about her, VVhy give prognostications of the morrow when it is sufficiently interesting to note
the actions of today, which are earnest enough of what Helen will be?
Class secretary lg president 23 Sodalityg Dramatic Club: Le Cercle Francais
vice-president 3, -lg Metaphysical Club: Catholic Action Club president 4:
Athletic ,AxSSOClZltlUllQ Glee Club: Associate Editorg Senior Playg Commence-
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MILDRED MARIE CLARKE
11710 can fmrtmy the Iu'a11z'y that lies.
111 Ilzi' lucid depflzs of her candid eyes,"
Mildred reminds one of the cool, apparently serene, surface of "waters stilled at even." just as
time reveals many things in the depths of the darkened waters to those who watch till dawn,
so in our years of association with Mildred we have found beneath her calm, almost indifferent
exterior, the essential elements of true personality, depths of love and loyalty which the smallest
need of a friend will send bubbling to the surface. Hers is not a friendship lightly given, it is
not a friendship lightly gained. Naturally all do not stop to watch "the stilled waters of even-
tide," but at this the final year of our college life we all feel that in Mildred we have gained a
true and loyal friend forever. And has Mildred style! Well, your latest frock is just a "tuck"
behind 'tMil's." VVe suspect she subscribes for a Parisian Fashion Book: she's partial to French,
you know. In fact, she intends to make it a factor in her life work whatever path she follows.
But while her vocation is still undecided, Mildred has a very definite avocation, she is very
fond of Terpsichore and her art. The marked zeal which accompanies her every undertaking, be
it social or scholastic, reassures us in regard to Mildred's future. Whatever she does it will be
a success. She will touch nothing that she will not adorn.
Sodalityg Dramatic Clubg Le Cercle Francais: Metaphysical Clubg Catholic
Action vice-president 43 Athletic Associationg Senior Playg Commencement
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MARGARET TERESA CLIFFORD
"S11rrc.rs is in thc way you walk tlzc
patlzs of life carl: day:
It's in the little tlzingx you do and in flu'
things you say."
We did not know "Peg" long before we were attracted by her cheerfulness and her good-nature,
She has that Heaven-sent gift of being able to see the sunny side of any situation, and a witty
remark, accompanied by a charming smile or a burst of pleasant laughter has brightened many
a dark moment. To her may be aptly applied the quotation, "Divine1y tall, divinely fair," for she
is characterized by these two qualities. One special claim to distinction is the fact that she
possesses beautiful hair which-in this day and generation-is long enough to be braided and
wound around her head! "Peg" is a "math" shark. Calculus and its kindred subjects are
steeped in deep mystery as far as some of us are concerned, but they hold no terrors or mys-
teries for "Peg." The only reason "Peg" hasn't trisected an angle is because she hasn't tried.
In fact her speech in the mathematics assembly of Junior year was so interesting that it held
the rapt attention of those for whom "math" is an abomination of desolation. In addition, it
was one of the prize speeches of the year. "Peg's" present ambition is to be a buyer in a New
York shop. fShe evidently plans to make use of' her knowledge of figuresj Here's wishing you
the best of success, "Peg!"
Sodalityg Dramatic Club treasurer 2g Le Cercle Francais: Metaphysical
Clubg Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associationg Glee Club: Associate
Editorg Senior Play.
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KATHERINE BEULAH CURRAN
NORTH AMPTO N, Mfxss.
"lI'illz .such 0 C'0llH'l7dC, .vnf11 0 frimzd,
I fain ivolllu' walk fzll jUll1'lll'j".V c1m'."
Sziuntering her way through four short years at O. L. and into the hearts of her classmates,
"Kate" has left only pleasant memories behind ber, with one clearly defined image standing out
on memorys page-that of an ideal friend and loyal classmate. An admirable blending of line
fellowship, sparkling personality, and winsome womanhood, she has been prominent alike in
the social swim and the academic arena. ln the great outdoors, she is facile f1'i11t't'fv.r. Many times
we have enviously-but proudly-watched her perform on the tennis courts or skating rink.
And her unusual record in the department of mathematics assuredly belies the statement that
girls cannot conquer equations and calculus. The subject has no terrors for her. In fact, she
revels in its mysteries. And her solutions and lucid demonstrations of difficult problems have
held us spellbound, and won the commendation of professors. Her selection as assistant business
manager of the year book was a well-merited recognition of her ability to prove to anyone that
he could not afford not to advertise. Surely one endowed with such talent will climb easily the
stairway of life at the top of which is .VllL'L'L'XA', and, as she goes, will spread the sunshine that
will bring a fervent "God speed" from all her fortunate fellow wayfarers on the pilgrimage of
life. XYe don't know her life plans. She will be a Helen lYills if she goes into tennis: a XVilly
Green if she chooses financeg a female Euclid if she selects the classroom, and an apostle of
good cheer wherever she goes.
Sodalityg Dramatic Club: Le Cercle Francais: Metaphysical Club: Catholic
Action Club: Athletic Association vice-president Z, 31 Glee Clubg Assistant
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MARGARET MARY CUSACK
"fl fact' zuitlz glailnvss 07.'C'l'Sfl'f'f1lI',
Soft smiles by Immun kindness Iw'va'."
Gifted with gentleness and kindness, Margaret has smiled her way through the terrors of an
A. B. curriculum. The sunshine of her character has added immeasurably to the brightness of
these four years. Always pleasant, always thoughtful and considerate, she is loved by everyone.
Though quiet and unobtrusive in manner, this gentle little girl is very efficient. VVhen called
upon in Religion class to "give a reason for the faith that is in you, Margaret," she has acquitted
herself notably. Time and time again her knowledge of Latin syntax has appalled and enthralled
us. Even Tacitus, Seneca and the entire galaxy of Latin authors are not much more than light
reading for her. Margaret does everything faithfully and well, giving the best she has to every
undertaking. And when chosen Prefect of the Sodality in Sophomore year, she upheld her
tradition of generous whole-hearted service. She has her enthusiasms toog and the greatest of
these is "Saint Marys" Vlfestheld,-the school par excellence, famous for its unconquerable
basketball team, and in the opinion of us all, more renowned still for having given to the
charter class "Margaret" XVhen her ship of dreams comes in, may it be laden with all her
Soclality prefect 23 Dramatic Club treasurer 33 Le Cercle Francaisg Meta-
physical Club3 Catholic Action Club: Athletic Assrrciation.
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MARY ELIZABETH DALTON
VVORCESTER, M Ass.
"Eyes that dauff with lifvlt dvlinlzf,
Lips that suzilc, dl'Sf't"HlilIjj 11fj111f."
You will no doubt find it extremely dilhcult to withdraw your gaze from the charming picture
above, long' enough to peruse a rather inadequate and mediocre account of Mary. However, it
will at least confirm all the complimentary anticipations which have been undoubtedly prompted
by a somewhat prolonged inspection of her picture. Mary is one of those contagiously lively
and vivacious individuals. She is full of animation, always sees the funny side of everything,
and often creates it. She shares this fun with others by means of her quick wit and dry humor.
However, there is another side to Marys character, Though not ostensibly displayed, it really
is fundamentally dominant. Mary is an earnest worker, a loyal and conscientious student, and a
generous, friendly comrade. This phase of her personality is revealed on such occasions as
Sodality socials, when she willingly spends hours of her time to make them successful. Such a
charming combination of the lighter and deeper shades of character will certainly blend to make
a rich, colorful, and beautiful life for Mary. XYith her go the heartiest and happiest wishes of '3Z.
Class vice-president 23 Sodality secretary 33 Dramatic Club: Le Cercle
Francais: Metaphysical Club vice-president 33 Catholic Action Clubg Athletic
Association: Senior Play.
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KATHERINE MARY DALY
u7illlCllfl'll', fvrudcut, flmuglztlful. true,
Her creed is im! I0 f'I'f'!Il'1I, Im! dn."
A slender girl with a pair of twinkling brown eyes, fringed with unbelievingly curly lashes, a
girl with a merry smile and very expressive hands is "Kay," our class artist. She is responsible
for the clever sketches which make our year book a thing of beauty. Most artists are seltish
with their talent and lay the blame on their so-called temperament. "Kay" is the exception which
proves the rule. She is ever willing to give time and work for the cause of her classmatesg be
it for a poster, a program or a party-there is always some evidence of her handiwork. However,
Katherine is "twice blessedng she paints, not only with brush and colors, but also with words
and pen. She gives us neat character sketches which are the delight of her English teacher and
a proof ot' her wide knowledge of human nature. Add to these natural gifts the happy faculty
of making friends easily, and you will not wonder that "Kay" is ever in demand on the campus.
Keep at your drawing, Katherine, so that we may grace the walls of our future alurnnae hall
with the etchings of the artist of the charter class. XVe shall lottk for your productions in the
art galleries of the future.
Sodalityg Dramatic Clubg l.e Cercle Francais: Metaphysical Clubg Catholic
Action Clubg Athletic Association: Glee Clubg Art Editor.
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CLAR.E ALICE DEYINE
"Her voice was t'z'vr soft,
Cvzillv. and lorug-an e.z'fellvnt thing
ut ci ivan-fait."
Dark eyes sparkling with merrirnent, a smile full of the joy of living, a gentle, sweet voice.-
that is Clare. Her cheerfulness and ability to keep smiling have endeared her to us all. Her
unquenchable good humor has lightened many a weary hour. Even philosophy orals have proved
powerless to impair her joyous disposition. Clare's athletic prowess is well recognized. Few,
indeed. are they who presume to challenge her at tennis, while no less formidable is her skill
with a soccer ball. Music is another of Clare's accomplishments. No quartet is ever quite com-
plete without her. And residents of O'Leary Hall can testify to her talent as a pianist,-and to
her generosity in displaying this gift. However, of all the things she loves to do, "tripping the
light fantastic" is her favorite. Statistics show that, since reaching the age of reason, she has
not missed a single dance. Clare is always willing to help, and has served on numerous com-
mittees, among them that of the Junior Prom. Her sincerity and honesty have won her a host
of friends, and we all have learned to know and appreciate the sterling character that lies beneath
Clare's happy, never failing smile. XYe feel sure that she will smile her way through life as
gaily and as successfully as she has through college. Our best wishes follow you, Clare.
Sodality secretary 25 Dramatic Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Metaphysical
Cluhg Catholic Action Club: Athletic Association: Associate Humorous
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ESTHER ELIZABETH DEYINE
CHICOPEE FALLs, Mass.
"fl good joke no-ze' and tlzcu
I5 r:'Ii.rlzc'd by the zwsesf uzvnf'
Esther is the half of the "Divine Duet" that keeps us well supplied with the latest Scotch jokes.
If you should be passing along a corridor and chance to see a black and white hudclle and hear.
in a jovial manner, "Have you heard the one about the Scotchman-P" you will know that
"Es" will be found in the middle, telling the one that's "up to date and a day ahead." "Es" has
had a good time wherever she has been and has often brightened a corner of the rlarl: locker
room with her ever-ready Scotch humor. She is one of the individuals who succeeded in making
her stay at "The Elms" both a social and an intellectual success. Her ability to stucly well and
wisely, aided in attaining the latter while her good-nature and "Scotch" ancestry put the former
within easy reach. Esther is an authority on the latest and best shows, and she just loves to
inform people about the most interesting novels which have been recently published. It is beyond
us how she finds time for everything. Esther is right up to the minute-both in class and out of
class. In her we find an uncommonly strong character. She always knows exactly what she
wants. and. needless to say, she usually gets it. The best is none too good for you, Esther. You
will get it anyway, but it is a pleasure to wish it to you.
Sodalityg Dramatic Club: Le Cercle Francais vice-president 23 Metaphysical
Club: Catholic Action Club: Athletic Association treasurer 1, 25 Glee Club
treasurer 13 Humorous Editor.
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ORANIER CECILIA DIAMONT
"Thanks for the symfvnllzics flint ye have
Thanks fm' each kindly word, earl:
There could be only one "Renee"-good-natured, generous, friendly. We always think of her
as laughing and on the best of terms with all the world, for no matter how far she may sink for
a time beneath the waters of discouragement, she always comes up smiling. Her optimism and
good-humor are qualities which any of us would be proud to possess. But do not think that she
is irresponsible. "I should say not!" Kas she would sayj. She is an earnest student and a
diligent worker. She sets splendid examples of industry and perseverance which we would do
well to follow. In all her classes, whenever occasion arises, "Renee" is forced to be a veritable
Greek dictionary, and she always acquits herself creditably. "Renee" is refreshingly frank-
there is nothing of nrtificiality or affeetation about her. She is always her own natural, pleasant
self, a friend who would do anything in the world for you, and who would willingly give you
anything she possessed, from chocolate bars to innumerable rides in her car which she handles
like a female Oldfield. Knowing her ability, we predict that she will be a successful business
woman, and we are sure that anyone so universally well-liked in college cannot help but be so
in the years to come.
Sodalityg Dramatic Club vice-president 45 Le Cercle Francaisg Metaphysical
Clubg Catholic Action Clubg Glee Clubg Athletic Association.
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MARGARET ELEANOR DINEEN
"IVlzaf slit' brazfrly thought
SIIG 110I1ly dared."
"Marge" is a paradox. We soon discovered that beneath the sweetness of her personality and the
mildness of her disposition, she possesses determination, fearlessness, and courage. Her frank-
ness is a virtue. She can march through a debate or a discussion with flying colors, and she
will vigorously uphold her principles and opinions as long as she believes them to be right.
Invariably she climaxes her arguments with a vehement "Well, for goodness sakes!" just as
stoutly and as truly will she uphold and defend a friend. "Marge" is the best of company. Her
wit is of the keenest and her giggle is both contagious and continuous. Her pet subject is Latin
and her ability in it is well known. Her sight translations usually leave the rest of us weak and
gasping for breath. We would never be surprised to hear that she spoke Latin, and not the pig
variety, either. Her ability as a financier is attested by the eihcient way in which she collects
your class dues and makes you like it. Consequently, we suggest that she become a banker, but
we feel confident that she will find success in whatever field she enters, and wish her the best
Class treasurer 3, 43 Sodalityg Dramatic Club, Le Cercle Francais, Meta-
physical Clubg Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associationg Glee Clubg
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KATHERINE MARY DGNALDSON
"O ,lliisivf sphe1'c-descended maid,
1'l'lt'lI!f of Pluaszzrc. lI'1.va'mii'.v aid."
One of our never dimming memories of college shall be that of a small curly-headed girl
tripping gaily through marble halls, greeting all with a radiant smile. It is Katherine,-light of
heart, light of gait, ever cheerful and bright, ever calm and unperturbed. From the first day she
has been our "L'Allegra." It is she who always finds the silver lining and who lightens the most
serious situation by her infectious mirth. However dreary the skies may be, Katherine's optimism,
framed in "wreathed smiles," never fails. Truly in keeping with her joyous disposition is her
ability as a musician. XVhether the request be Beethoven or "something to dance to," "Kay"
willingly and capably responds. Speaking of dancing, that is another of her gifts. A certain
broad-shouldered young man, who has not yet suffered the calamity of missing an "Elms" prom.
has become quite famous for the saying: " 'Kay' Donaldson, the best little dancer on the floor!"
In dramatics, Katherine has been one of our stars. As "Mrs Malapropu in the Freshman play,
she sent us into gales of laughter. And who will ever forget her as Saint Agnes in the play
presented by the French Club? Blithe dispenser of happiness, may the melody of life never
cease for you, and may the future bring you the fulhllment of your brightest dreams.
Sodality: Dramatic Club president 1: Le Cercle Francais: Metaphysical
Club: Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associationg Glee Club secretary lg
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CATHERINE MARY DUNN
A frieim' who knows and dares fo .my
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The very first to register on that fall day of 1928, which seems such a short time past, was an
auburn-haired, blue-eyed little girl. She registered as "Catherine," but she has never been known
by any other name than "Kitty," She came to us from Palmer High with an enviable record and
proceeded at once to embellish it. Both scholastically and socially, she has attained and main-
tained a foremost place. In calm, measured tones our "Kitty" has disposed of difficulties against
scholasticism in a manner that would call forth approval from Saint Thomas himself. Her
ability in English was recognized when, in Sophomore year, she was chosen president of the
dramatic society and reelected to that ofhce the following year. Her work as chairman of the
Sodality's social committee, and as member of the committee for the Junior prom, has given
ample proof of her initiative and capabilities. "Kitty" is one of the chief reasons why these
four years have been such happy ones. No truer or more loyal friend ever lived. VVith apologies
to the poet, we "could sail the waters of all the world" and never find a friend to love like the
friend we've found in her. She is blessed with infinite lightness of heart and spontaneous good
humorg and the fates have given her a generous supply of that illusive, intangible quality termed
personality. We know that you will bring glory to Alma Mater, "Kitty." Supreme success and
true happiness is our farewell wish for you.
Class Secretary 2: vice-president 33 Sodalityg Dramatic Club president 2,
3, 43 Le Cercle Francaisg Metaphysical Clubg Catholic Action Club secretary
43 Athletic Associationg Glee Club: Associate Editor: Senior Prom chairman:
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MARY GERALDINE ENRIGHT
BIITTI Nmtzue, Mass.
"Her ltzttyltlcl' teas like flu' .round the
Had 'tvliwz llicy .mug f0f1vf11w'."
linter the original Mary, the epitome of genial suavity. How can such qualities of wit, con-
viviality, of scholarship, and beauty of mind, of facile pen and ready word, be bound up in one
person? Exaggerated? No more so in my lines than in Mary. Her irresistible charm and alert-
ness in seeing the funny side won her a high niche of lasting popularity. Mary's contributions
ofa literary nature have raised a standard for the emulation of future "Elmites," for her wisdom
is as sound as her wit is radiant. VVith a true appreciation of the classics, both ancient and
modern, she finds the utmost pleasure in an inexhaustible fund of Mother Goose rhymes,
mostly of her own composition. Upon the slightest provocation tand even without any provoca-
tionj Mary would spontaneously wax poetic in weird flights of fancy from the sublime to the
ridiculous. Her abnormal powers of conversation and repartee, reinforced by the courage which
accompanies solid conviction, will command admiration far beyond college walls. A possessor
nf ideals-she lives up to them: courage-she possesses itg knowledge-she has obtained it in
abunrlanceg self-reliance-it was her native giftg character-nature and grace have moulded
itg charm-she is blessed with it. If she hasn't the "open sesame" to success, there isn't any.
Class president 3: Sodalityg Dramatic Club: Le Cercle Francais treasurer Zg
Metaphysical Clubg Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associationg Glee Clubg
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MARGARET MARY GERAN
"Let 1lIUjil'Sfj', your firx! attcwzfimz
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Poised, dignified, regal, these and like adjectives run through your mind when first trying to
describe Margaret. But although these impressions last, they are hopelessly inadequate express-
sions of this lovable, natural girl of the "Titian" hair, and the Holyoke smile. Margaret is a
most likable combination of natural, easy grace and abundant good nature. As young collegians,
we quickly recognized the magnetic power of her character and her ability to lead. The honor
of being Freshman class president in a charter class bears with it real duties. Margaret had no
understanding "big sisters" from whom to seek advice in the many difficulties which arose from
time to time. But she certainly established a record for executive ability during her year of
office for the succeeding chief executive to follow. She had a happy faculty and facility for
getting things done. In our first big social event, the junior Promenade, Margaret was an
efhcient member of the general committee. And as Seniors, in our final big undertaking, the
Year Book, we made our last demand of this loyal, dependable girl, and elected her business
manager, confident that no business man could say "No" to the witchery of her smile and the
bewitchery of her rhetoric. If the present depression does not end until Margaret gets into big
business, it will end then.
Class president 13 Sodalityg Dramatic Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Meta-
physical Clubg Catholic Action Club: Athletic Association: Business Managerg
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MARIE LOUISE GILLI5
",4r-ffirc, argue early and late
If ci Init' 7t'e1'c rrooketl 31u"d Ul'llI1L' if
These lines introduce and describe our own little "Chick," the herald of our famous Freshman
plays. It was a fine beginning and she is still going strong in dramatics. Like dramatics, her
class work will ever bear the stamp uf ambition, courage, and earnestness. XYhen it comes to
real study, "Chick" is intellectual endeavor personified. XVe have sometimes wondered where she
ever managed In collect so much energy. After a day crammed with stiff classes she would
enter the gym full of animation, and immediately proceed to turn handsprings and otherwise
entertain us with her gymnastic wizardry. "Chick" is one of those rare creatures who decides to
work and succeeds, and then decides to play and does that equally well. A good athlete, a
diligent student, a f1'11t'Iilm' in friendship-what more could one ask? "Chick" is a born sales-
woman and her finger is a magic wand, XVith the proper training it should reap a fortune for her.
Four years of intimate good fellowship have passed all too quickly, and now we will soon be
deprived uf her radiant smile and cheerful spirit. Yet we have one consoling thought, though
miles apart, "Chick" will always he with us in spirit. Our College days are over, but we won't
forget the elevator episodes, or the hat that has gone through college with you, "Chick."
Sodalityg Dramatic Club vice-president 23 Le Cercle Francaisg Metaphysical
lilnhg tatliolic Action tflnhg Athletic Association: Senior Play.
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MARY FRANCES GREANEY
"To ser' her is to like her,
70 know hm' is I0 Iowa herf
Yes, that's our Mary-the veritable possessor of that mysterious power of ubiquitousness. How
otherwise can you explain her ability to be everywhere, know everything, and do every task
that is humanly possible or even probable for a director of so many and such varied organiza-
tions in the school? "Assistant-Dean" we chide her with being and Assistant-Dean she could
almost be called. Who else could so successfully be president of the Senior class, prefect of the
Sodality, president of the Glee Club, Editor-in-chief of the Year Book, and still maintain an
enviable scholastic record? And yet-we doubt if anyone has ever seen the faintest suggestion
ofegoism in her makeup, or even the slightest approach to vanity. Therein lies the secret of her
success, for here we have a girl who has unselfishly given of her time and talents from the very
moment she entered the portals of O. L. E. It was to her that we all turned when notebooks
were clue, when philosophical or religious questions became too ponderous. It was to her we
turned when a musical entertainment was being planned. fCertainly you have heard Mary's
bewitching soprano voice.D It was to her that we turned when the pangs of homesickness
threatened. So it was to her that the Senior class and, in fact, the whole student body appealed
when a capable leader was needed, and she has not been found wanting. Mary, we thank you for
all you have done for us and only hope the world may cherish and as fondly appreciate you as
Class president 4: vice-president 13 Sodality vice-prefect Z3 prefect 3, 41
Dramatic Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Metaphysical Club president 33 Catholic
Action Clubg Athletic Association: Glee Club president 2, 3, -lg liditor-in-chiefg
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"l'on.r fvussedes aussi l'm'l dv Tous tairtt'
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The title of 'Quietest Girl" in the charter class goes to our Holyoke friend. Our former
president, now residing in a nearby city, and "Ceil," have something in common. When "Ceil"
does decide to speak, a hush descends on the class, for everyone knows that her statements are
certain to be clear, concise and sans mn' fame. "Still water runs deep" is "Ceil's" nature in a
nutshell. That the press of social affairs was never permitted to interfere with the pursuit of
her studies is the obvious and logical conclusion from the regularity of her appearance on the
testimonial platform. All of "Ceil's" notebooks have the essence of perfection stamped on them.
"Ceil" must be the secret joy of the faculty. Her themes are always handed in when due and
never a day lateg her recitations, invariably coherent and comprehensiveg and "Ceil" wOuldn't
even think of being late for Chapel or ot' cutting a Sodality meeting. However, 'ACeil's" scholas-
tic achievements are not her only claims to fame, for she has firmly established herself as the
"Jenny Lind" of "The Elms." Her charming voice has cheered us on many memorable occasions.
Outside of "The Elms" proper, we know very little about "Ceil's" activities. Dame Rumor hath
it that "Ceil" has had many desperate "affairs" following one another in rapid succession, each
one more serious than the last. May the most serious have the happiest ending. Best of luck,
Class secretary -lg Sodality treasurer 33 Dramatic Club: Le Cercle Francais
president 2, 3, 4: Metaphysical Clubg Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associa-
tiong tilee Club: Senior Play.
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GERTRUDE MARION MORRISON
GREAT BARRINGTOX, Mnss.
"For memory lzaflz ftn1'11fc'd the fvcrferi
ll'itIz colors that Jzvztcr fade, but Ivlc'nd."
In the September of 1928, the gateway of the Berkshires unlatched to let slip out a smiling girl
with golden hair. She made her way along a winding path and took residence in Chicopee. And
Great Barringtoifs temporary loss was our gain. In four years Gertrude's sincerity, generosity
and kindliness have endeared her to her classmates. And her flashing wit has brightened many
dark moments. Always unselfish and eager to lend a helping hand, she is popular with all, and
loved by those who know her intimately. Though no one could ever accuse her of being buried
in books, she has established an enviable scholastic record. And her facility in translating Latin
gems has saved many of us from embarrassing moments. Too, her athletic prowess is well
known, and was generally recognized in her unanimous election to the presidency of the
Athletic Association. Parting with Gertrude will be sorrowful and joyful both! Sorrowful at
losing the constant companionship we have enjoyed for four years: joyful, because she goes
out equipped with those splendid qualities that will spell success for her, pleasure to her host of
friends, and honor to "The Elms."
Class treasurer Z, vice-president 43 Sodalityg Dramatic Clubg Le Cercle
Francaisg Metaphysical Club: Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Association
president 1, 2, 3, -lg Athletic Editorg Elm Orator.
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MARY YERON ICA M URPHY
Horyrnxu, M Ass.
"iYt'1t'1' elated Ielzvn one llIt!Il'.Y npfv1't'xs'tf,
,X 4"Z't'I' tl't'jt't'I't'lI' Telillu tIIllIl11t'V'.f ft1c'55'tf."
Here we present the great enigma of 32. Penetrate the labyrinth of her soul and become
entangled in a maze of temperztmental complexities. One may attempt to analyse the psychic
pi-otoplztsm of her beine. but the secret of her charm is as subtle and intangible as some of the
oft-mentioned doctrines. "Mollie" is the unique combination of dreamer and pragmatist. lN'hen
tirst we met her we thoueht her an unfathomable paradox, a perpetual pessimist. However, upon
acquaintance. "Mollie" revealed Zl cheerful disposition and Z1 generous nature. A ready twinkle
of the eye, a bit of unexpected wit-"Diamond gleams amid the dust," are as mirrors of a
sunny soul, "Mollie" is :tn ardent advocate of the worth of a classical education. Sometimes in
the heat tif expounding her doctrines, carried away by the fervor of deepest sincerity, "Mollie"
yyould start off with worcls of learned length, really mounting the heights of oratory, suddenly
come erasliiner down from the sublime to the ridiculous, ending all her noble exposition with a
lieht. contagious giggle. The partnership of Shea and Murphy was strong when they were
yeztrlings here, but it seems only to have been cemented by the passing years and the two
principles blossomed into learned sophisticates. "Mollie" was a person with an objective, who
rtltlfrlll permitted herself lo he distracted or diverted from the goal upon which she focused her
energies, Goorl luck to you, "Mollie," with three cheers for interior decoration!
Sodztlityi lirznnatic Club: Le Cercle Frtmcaisg Metaphysical Clubg Catholic
.Xction Cluhg .-Xthletic .Xssociation
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DOROTHY TERESA O'BRIEN
"Her eye F'z"11 Izlriiva' 011 cnzfvfy .rfiare
Hvcinmd kewl with lionorf'
The door opens, a tall. blithe girl with apologetic eyes, which try vainly lu conceal the twinkle
lurking in their depths, saunters into the classroom. i"Dot' is late as usual," is the meaning
of the general sigh. The above scene has taken place about three mornings a week for the past
four years. but it would not be fair to omit the second act in this short drama of "Dorothy's
Life at College." Another sigh, "Better late than never," follows her recitation. For Dorothy's
general knowledge, her remarkable memory. and brilliant mind, never fail to make an interesting
contribution to the lesson: and no class is complete without her familiar, "XVell, I read-" and
there follows a statement which every ear strains to catch. XVe sometimes wonder if "Dot"
stays home mornings to read the latest newspapers and magazines and is oblivious to the
passage of time. But not for knowledge alone is Dorothy welcome. She possesses one of the
sunniest natures on the campus, is generous to the extent of sacrificing half a noon hour to get
a classmate an extra library book, and she is always ready for any proposed plan to help make
our school life a happy one. VVe expect to hear great things of Dorothy in the future. She may
arrive late, but she will arrive, as her unsuccessful rivals from Holy Cross and Boston College,
in the last Hibernian essay contest, will sadly admit.
Sodalityg Dramatic Club: Le Cercle Francais: Metaphysical Club secretary
3: Catholic Action Club: Athletic Association: Senior Play.
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ALICE FRANCES SCHNETZER
"A voinifwzazzrc in wlzirlz did mcvz'
Ifazr rvf0ra's, f7l'0HllSl'5 as sweet."
For us who have associated with Alice for the past four years descriptions are vain. Words
have such ordinary sounds. You need to have known her intimately, to have played and worked
with her, to appreciate fully her friendliness and charm. But try to convince her that what we
think is true! Modesty and humility are two of her most pronounced virtues. She is the envy
of many, as she is one of the class beauties. CNVhy, of course, there are several lj No one ever
fails to notice her famous dimples, which are the nicest ever, and exclamations such as "She's
a peach l" are The thing when talking about Alice. Her popularity is evidenced by the fact that
she was elected to the unique honor of being chairman of the first junior promenade in the
history of the college, and we are willing to wager that, in all the years to come, no class will
have a more charming and attractive prom chairman than the one who with dignity Cand speedj
led the grand march for the historic charter class of 1932. The words "Alice's blue gown" took
on new meaning that evening. Alice Cat timesj wants to teach French, but we have strong
suspicions that "Somebody from Somewhere', will prevent her from staying at that profession
for very long. But, whatever she does, we shall be thinking of her often and wishing her success
Sodality: Dramatic Clubg Le Cercle Francais: Metaphysical Clubg Catholic
Action Club: Athletic Associationg Junior Prom chairman.
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MARY CECILIA SHEA
"To those who know thee not, no words
And those who know thee, know all
words are faint."
"Mickie's" charm is elusive. To be able to call "Mickie" a friend is a pleasure indeed, but to
Count her as an intimate friend is nothing less than an infinite treasure. "Mickie" is a friend
to all who know her, but she is a special friend to those in trouble. "Mickie" is truly termed
"a friend in need." She listens to their tales with never a word of complaint. "Mickie" never
worried about her studies, and why should she? The intricacies of philosophy, especially ethics,
seemed to incite her to even greater zeal in her quest of knowledge. Remember the Moham-
medans? "Mickie's" favorite philosophical phrase is "Post hoc, ergo propter hoc, is a sophismf'
In senior year "Mickie" added her sweet voice to the Glee Club. As yet we haven't found out
why. Do I hear someone asking, "Can she sing?" Oh yes, "Mickie" is one of those musical girls.
Sing? She couldn't carry a tune in a basket, but she will try anything once, and most things
several times. To mention "Mickie" without "Mollie" would be to speak of bread without
butter, and that would never do. This team constitutes one of the most firmly cemented friend-
ships that can be found at "The Elms." Xhfe say, may it be like heaven, beautiful and eternal.
Never in the course of history has there been a Mike without a Pat. How about it, "Mickie"?
Sodalityg Dramatic Club secretary 2, 45 vice-president 33 Le Cercle Fran-
cais: Metaphysical Clubg Catholic Action Clubg Athletic Associationg Glee
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CECILIA I,.ixRosE, St't'I'FfC1l'j'
Rl.-XRGARET DINEEN, Treaszfrer
BI,-XRY GRFLIXN EY, PVFA'1'Cfl'l1f
I3IiRTRI'DE BIORRISON, ITre-P1'e.v1'n'v1zI
The Diary of Peggy Pep
QFRESHMAN YE,-XRD that I've decided to wear a sign on my back
SLPTERIBER 20-Miracle of miracles! I am a college
studentl This afternoon, I registered in the Fresh-
man class at the College of Our Lady of the Elms,
and I am now entitled, ladies and gentlemen, to be
qualified by that magnificent adjective-collegiate!
Mines the charter class, too. Quite a distinction,
SEPTEMBER 21-My first day of classes, and we cer-
tainly started in with a bang-ancient history,
French, and English, and I still have "math"
Cwhieh I loathej, Latin, and religion to look tor-
ward to. XVe're beginning to get acquainted, too,
and I think we're a rather jolly-looking group. I've
answered the questions, "VVhere are you from?"
and "W'hat is your name ?" so many times today
SEPTEMBER 24-Monday! The week-end was spent in
getting aeclimated and in becoming better ac-
quainted. There are thirty-seven of us in the class
-just large enough so you can get to know every-
one, Most of us have our uniforms now, and do
we look modest and retiring' in our hlack and
white! Classes are progressing, although I still
manage to find the right room at the wrong time.
OCTOBER 3-The college was formally opened today
with a pontifical mass celebrated hy Bishop
O'Leary, who is president of our college. Our
entire class received Holy Communion. Bishop
O'Leary gave a most inspiring address in which he
set forth the ideals of Catholic education for young
women. XVe were all deeply impressed when he
read a cahlegram from the Vatican bestowing the
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blessing of the Holy Father on the faculty and
students of the college. Today, too, we wore our
college caps for the first time, and stiff necks were
the price we paid for the added dignity they gave
OCTOBER 9-Today we elected class officers, and we
were proud to entrust the destinies of the first
Freshman class to the following: Margaret Geran,
presidentg Mary Greaney, vice-presidentg Helen
Benard, secretary, and Olive O'Brien, treasurer.
IUCTOHI-IR 30-This afternoon we made our social
debut. There being no upper classes to receive us,
we, with the aid of the faculty, received ourselves.
An entertaining program was presented by a num-
ber of the students fwe are beginning to discover
a great deal of talentj and a delicious lunch was
NOVEMBER 13-Today we formed a Dramatic Club,
so don't be surprised if some day you read that
the most famous actress of the day made her hrst
sensation at the College of Our Lady of the Elms.
NOVEMBER 14-Today, the ground was broken for the
new administration building which is to contain
offices, classrooms, a library, gymnasium, labora-
tories, and an auditorium. Bishop O'Leary turned
the first sod and asked a blessing on all those
associated with the work, and all present and
future students of the college. Benediction followed
pictures of the procession
The charter Class in the
our "tests" are successful.
in the chapel. Moving
were taken. Imagine!
movies! Here's hoping
NOX'EAIBER 19-We are resolved to be true French
students and conversationalists and so today a
French club was organized. Parlcs-'vous frangazs?
NOVEBIBER 26-Were in the throes of our first mid-
semester exams. Some of them have been hard
and others not so bad, but we still have hopes.
NOX'ERIBER 28-Leaving this noon for Thanksgiving
week-end, and are we thankful!
DECERIBER 6-VVe had hopes of having a Christmas
dance, but we have to wait until there are more
of us so we can make it a real nice affair and so
set a high standard for the college. I can see that
this charter class business isn't going to be all fun.
DECERIBER 7-Until today, no religion classes have
been held. This morning was the Hrst, at which
Father Lane, who is to be our instructor, spoke to
us about the Immaculate Conception. We were glad
to welcome Father Lane and We know we are
going to like him immensely.
DECEINIBER 21-Going home today for Christmas vaca-
tion, and here's wishing you a Merry Christmas,
JANUARY 7-Back to work and lots of it. Mid-years
are appearing on the horizon.
JANUARY 15-Father George Shea told us of his trip
to the Holy Land, this afternoon. W'e all enjoyed
his talk a great deal.
JANUARY 26-Mid-years are all over, and strange as
it may seem, we're all still alive. They weren't too
terrible but bad enough.
FEBRUARY 2-This morning, our first spiritual retreat
ended. It lasted four days, and was conducted by
Rev. Thomas Quinn, SJ., of Boston College. It was
an inspiring and edifying experience, and we
resolved that it shall bear forth good fruit for
rest of our lives. In addition, we made the
quaintance of little Isaac.
FEBRUARY 8-Marks! Witli fear and trembling
received our first reports. There were several
surprises but mostly pleasant ones. The charter
class is setting a fine standard of scholarship, if
we do say so ourselves.
FEBRUARY .14-Today Father Keenan gave a most
interesting lecture on Lourdes. I found it most en-
tertaining and very instructive.
INIARCH 19-Thanks to St. joseph, we had no classes
today, but this afternoon a musical and dramatic
program was presented at which Bishop O'Leary
was the guest of honor. Three one-act plays, "The
Prince of Principipolef' "A Puritan Courtship,"
and "The Old Stone Wall," were very well acted
and occasioned much favorable comment. I only
wish the clock went around during classes as fast
as it did during the Puritan's courting! Much of
the program was in keeping with St. Patrick's day.
There was a very pretty Irish dance and a number
of Irish songs were sung. A harp solo furnished
one of the most pleasing numbers.
MARCH 20-Yesterday's program was so well liked
that we were asked to present it again today, and
the second performance was as successful as the
first. Our next offer will undoubtedly come from
INIARCH 22-The favorite topic now is the ball which
the Alumnae of the Academy and Normal School
girls are planning to go, and all
an awfully good time. There's
April 4 at the Kimball. A number of
conversation now that doesn't include those popular
words "men" and "evening gown."
IXIARCH 25-Mid-semester exams again! Don't ever
judge college by what you see in the movies-it
simply isn't so, and won't be until examinations go
out of date.
IXIARCH 26-This morning an athletic. association was
formed. The charter class is certainly versatile.
IXIARCH 27-Have time to scribble only a line. We'.re
going home today for spring vacation-'nuff said.
APRIL 8-All arrived last night in Easter finery and
we're back at work again today. Everyone's talk-
ing about the ball which was perfectly gorgeous.
INIAY 21-Today a most impressive ceremony was held
when the members of the classuwere received into
the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin. Father Lane
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presented the students with diplomas and medals
symbolic of membership, and gave an address in
which he urged us to adopt the Blessed Virgin as
the model for our own lives. The ceremony closed
with Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament.
IIIAY 22-This morning a number of the students
organized a glee club. There'll be "music in the
air" from now on.
IIIAY 29-VVe're in the midst of final exams and I only
hope I can keep awake until they're over. The
prospect of a long summer vacation looks mighty
good to me.
JUNE 4-The last day of our Freshman year. Now that
I look back it really has been short, but at times it
didn't seem that way. Good-bye, everybody, and
SEPTEMBER 19-Back to college again for my Soph-
omore year! We registered this afternoon and we
start work tomorrow morning bright and early. It
seemed good to see everyone again. We've re-
viewed the whole summer all in one afternoon and
evening. The Freshmen that I've met seem to be
up and coming. We lordly Sophomores had a grand
time looking them over. By the way I've just
realized that "Sophomore" means "wise fool." I
wonder which characteristic will predominate this
year! Of course, I know.
SEPTEMBER 20-Classes began today. I guess I'll have
plenty to do with English, French, Spanish, Latin,
religion, and logic on my hands. There are just
twenty-seven of us now. Some of our class have
left. They were all dandy girls and I know we're
going to miss them.
SEPTEMBER 26-We had our hrst class meeting today
and elected oliicers. Helen Benard is presidentg
Mary Dalton, vice-presidentg Kitty Dunn, secre-
taryg and Gert Morrison, treasurer. I hope we
have an active and a prosperous year.
SEPTEMBER 27-VVe expected to be in our new building
this fall but it's not completed yet. We're anxious
to have it finished-we just about count every brick
that goes into it.
OcToBER 1-We held a class meeting today to consider
giving a reception to the Freshman. The committee
in charge is Clare Devine, chairman, Irene Mikus,
Mary Greaney and Kitty Dunn. VVe'll have to give
them a royal welcome.
OCTOBER 9-The Freshman party was held this after-
noon and everyone had a royal time. The recrea-
tion room was as pretty as could be, decorated with
green and gold streamers and balloons. CThe girls
that blew up the balloons ought to be presented
with medalsj We played bridge and the tallies
were green and gold, too. Each Sophomore brought
a Freshman as her guest, and they certainly were
classy with enormous green bows on their hair and
their names and addresses printed on placards hung
around their necks. There is no danger of their
getting lost. After the bridge, a program of read-
ings, dance numbers, and vocal solos was given.
Then both classes sang their songs. humorous and
otherwise. The party broke up after a most ap-
IQOVEMBER 27-Exams are over and we're bound for
home. I'm afraid we Sophs took an unholy joy
in watching the Frosh struggle through their first
DECEMBER -l-XYe've resolved to conduct our class
affairs strictly according to Hoyle, so today at
class meeting a committee was appointed to draw
up a constitution. Katherine Donaldson is chairman
and the other members are Alice Schnetzer, Mary
Greaney, Lucina Ellis, and Margaret Geran. We
also elected "Dot,' O'Brien as class scribe,
DECEBIBER 19-Tonight, the dramatic club presented
"A Mystery Play in Honor of the Nativity of Our
Lord" by Robert Hugh Benson. The glee club
assisted. It was a splendid performance of a most
inspiring play, and typified the Christmas spirit in
a perfect manner. An unexpected addition to the
program was a very realistic representation of the
Deluge. To be explicit, there was a very heavy
rain, the water pipes broke, and the hall outside
the recreation room was flooded. It was a shame
the audience couldn't have seen the angelic choirs
fthe glee clubb standing on chairs which rested in
six inches of water. At any rate, we all feel very
"Christmasy" tonight and are ready and waiting
for tomorrow-and vacation!
JANUARY 20-Today exams began. I managed to sur-
vive the first of them but I'm firmly convinced that
college is one exam after another, and it doesn't
take logic to prove it. W'e had a real treat this
afternoon though. Dr. Paulding, a former Shakes-
pearian actor, presented "Hamlet," and we were
completely entranced by this performance. He is
a whole company in himself and he makes each
character actually live. I am sure my appreciation
of Shakespeare was much increased this afternoon,
and I hope that Dr. Paulding will speak to us
many, many more times. He is no ordinary actor
-he is an artist.
FEBRUARY l-Gur retreat, which was given by Father
Reed, SJ., ended this morning. It was a splendid
retreat and one that I'm sure I shall always re-
member. I must always try "to see, to do, and to
FEBRUARY 25-No excitement! lVe are pursuing the
even tenor of our way.
IXIARCII 21-The first day of spring and I have a per-
fectly grand attack of spring fever. It's a good
excuse for being lazy. Today the class voted to
accept the constitution as presented by the com-
mittee. Aren't we businesslike?
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:APRIL 8-The Elms Ball is just around the corner,
and are we glad! Everyone is undergoing the
third degree-"What are you wearing?" and
"XVho's your man?"
APRIL 15-Tomorrow our vacation starts. I seem to
be quite keen about vacations, but then, "All work
and no play makes Jill a dull girl."
:APRIL Z8-Spent most of the day discussing the ball.
Oh my!! Now we settle down to work.
JUNE Z-Today we were initiated into the mysteries
of oral exams. VVe had one in philosophy, and
what a day! If you want to forget everything you
ever knew, just walk into a room where you're to
take an oral.
JUNE 4-Once more we turn the tassels of our caps
to indicate the passing of another year. VVhen
we come back next year we'll be Juniors! Imagine:
rvla! Good-byes and best wishes were the order
of the day as we parted for three long months.
SEPTEMBER 18-Juniors! I think that's the nicest word.
It seems jolly and important and sort of frivolous.
Wlell, here's hoping!
SEPTEMBER 20-Classes have begun. The very first
day we were introduced to oral expression twe
have stage fright alreadyj and to Cosmology
fdoesn't that sound wise and important?j. VVe're
very much interested in meeting the Freshmen
because they're our sister class. WVe'1l have to take
good care of them.
SEPTEMBER 26-Today we elected officers for our all-
important Junior year. They are Mary Enright,
president: Kitty Dunn, vice-president, Esther
Barnes, secretaryg and Marge Dineen, treasurer.
XVe wish them success and good luck. -
OCTOBER -l-Tonight we gave a party for the Fresh-
men in the house, and everyone had loads of fun.
XYe played Krazy Bridge CI imagine the "Freshies"
were overwhelmed by our dignityb and then we
adjourned to the recreation room for dancing, with
programs 'n' everything! After that we had the
most delicious and attractive lunch you ever saw-
or ate. It was a lovely evening, and no mistake.
OL'TCJBER 29-This afternoon a reception was held for
the whole Freshman class, and it was the jolliest
of jolly afternoons. It was a Halloween costume
party. The grand march was a real spectacle, and
at the end of it "Peg" Clifford was declared to be
the prize-winner for having the prettiest costume
and Kathryn Brophy for having the funniest.
The afternoon was spent in performing stunts and
in dancing. CI must inquire whether or not the
girls still prefer dancing with men rather than
brooms.J A typical Hallowe'en lunch was served.
The "Freshies" were well initiated and they proved
to be the best of sports. Some of the reasons they
gave for coming to college were enlightening to
533' the least.
NOVEMBER 4-We had
building by now but we are doomed to disappoint-
ment for a while longer. Some day we'll be saying,
"I remember when that was built," and I suppose
undergraduate of that day will
hoped to be using our new
answer, "Oh yes, 11,5 Fifty years old, 1Sl1,t it?"
DECEIXIBER 18-The Christmas play which the Dra-
matic Club presented last year was repeated tonight
and I really think that last year's splendid perform-
ance was excelled. Our guests included Father
Doyle, Father Lane, Father Shea, and several
sisters of the Order of St. Joseph. Merry Christ-
mas! XVe're off again tomorrow.
JANUARY 19-More exams! I don't see why they
can't think of something original. Exams wouldn't
be so bad in themselves if marks weren't the
natural consequence of them, and read aloud to the
whole school, at that.
JANUARY 31-Father Mattimore, S.J., was in charge
of the retreat which ended this morning. It was a
most inspiring and profitable experience for all of
us. I'm sure that the sugar-coated pills of advice
that Father Mattimore made us swallow were
FEBRUARY 19-Today we accomplished the all-impor-
tant work of electing our Junior Prom chairman.
Imagine-our very own prom! We were glad to
confer the honor upon Alice Schnetzer, and we
know that in her hands the prom is assured of
FEBRUARY Z0-The rest of the general prom committee
was chosen today. Alice Schnetzer is in charge of
the supper committee, Mary Enright will take care
of the tickets and publicity, Clare Devine is chair-
man of the music committee, Margaret Geran of
the patron committee, and "Kitty" Dunn of the pro-
gram committee. We're all hoping it will be a
perfect prom which can never be excelled by any of
the classes to come. This charter class has quite a
responsibility, but what a nice responsibility!
FEBRUARY 21-A Junior philosophical club, "The
Metaphysical Society," has been formed under the
direction of Father Shea. We are to discuss modern
systems of philosophy. W0n't we be learned?
IXIARCH 16-Everyone is discussing the class ring
which is being decided upon, with Marie Gillis in
charge of the committee. We want it to be the
best one ever, of course.
MARCH 17-We celebrated the wearing of the green
today by having a free day. Part of the celebration
consisted in outlining the encychcal on marriage.
APRIL 1-Our Easter vacation begins today. We were
almost afraid it was only an April Fool joke, but
it isn't. Good-bye! See you at the ball.
APRIL 14-Today we held classes in the new building,
and it was a wonderful experience after waiting
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three long years. The building is beautiful, espe-
cially the entrance and auditorium, but to us one
of the most attractive spots is the gym. VVe anti-
cipate some great fun there. VVe managed to get
lost half a dozen times today. I guess we'd better
NI.-XY 2-Prom plans are progressing and we're getting
more excited every minute. We talk about nothing
else, and it's almost as much fun anticipating it as
it will be being there.
MAX' 13-XVe're the proud possessors of our class
rings. They're as pretty as can be and quite dis-
tinctive, we think. We'll be fiashing them at the
NIAY 15-Prom tonight! Don't ask me to be sensible.
INIAY 16-Last night was the great event, and it was
absolutely perfect. I can't imagine having a better
time. The music, decorations, programs, everything
was just exactly right, and the auditorium made
a magnificent setting. We danced until two O'clock
and our only sorrow was that it all had to come to
an end. VVords don't seem to mean much in telling
about it but I know I'll never forget it.
IYIAY 27-Tonight the oratorical contest Or the first
public assembly in oral expression was held. There
were twelve speakers a11d all did extremely well.
Catherine Gannon, a Freshman, was awarded first
prize, and Grace Flanagan, a Sophomore, second
JUNE 4-Tonight Le Cercle Francais presented
"Fabiola" by Cardinal Wiseman. It was an interest-
ing performance and the Cast showed great ability
both in acting a11d in speaking French.
JUNE 5-The closing exercises for the year were held
this morning. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament
was given and Father Doyle addressed the students.
At an assembly in the afternoon, marks were read,
class honors were awarded, and prizes for assembly
work were given. Our Junior year has ended. We
leave today to return next year as college Seniors
SEPTEMBER 17-This afternoon we registered as
Seniors-we've attained that enviable position at
last. And yet the years have been short, too. I'm
sure I don't feel as old and dignified as the prover-
bial Senior, but maybe I can manage to get by.
SEPTEMBER 18-Spent the day renewing old friend-
ships and making new acquaintances. I believe I
attended a few classes also, but my Infellecfus
agvns isn't functioning yet.
OCTOBER 1-At the first class meeting we elected the
following olificers: Mary Greaney, presidentg Gert
Morrison, vice-president, Cecilia Larose, secre-
tary, and Marge Dineen, treasurer. We know
that the important affairs of Senior year are in
OCTOBER 21-Today we elected Margaret Geran busi-
ness manager of our year book and Kate Curran
assistant. Katherine Daly was appointed art editor
and Gert Morrison assistant. Committees to take
charge of the class photographs, and the selection
of the Class song and of a class flower were also
appointed. It was voted that the class colors should
be blue and white.
OCTOBER 23-Our gym classes have begun and we
Seniors are pretty spry for old ladies. Oungreen
suits are very trim and we feel quite athletic. It's
loads of fun.
OCTOBER 31-VVe were honored this year to have as
our retreat master Father Williams, S.-J. It was a
solemn period in our lives and we have all resolved
to "keep the gate."
NOVEMBER 17-Wie have organized a Senior Philo-
sophical Club. Our wisdom gets more and more
NOX'EAlBER 19-Tonight was Elms Night, the recep-
tion to the Freshmen. Supper was served in the
refectory which was most attractively decorated
in green and gold. Then we adjourned to the gym
where we were given amusing dance programs. For
the entire evening we danced to our heart's con-
tent and enjoyed every minute. It was a jolly eve-
ning and I hope that just as enjoyable an Elms
Night will be held each year. The "Freshies" are
a real acquisition. Here's three cheers to them!
NOVEMBER 22-Today was Cap and Gown Day, when
we Seniors assumed the robes of dignity and at-
tained the peak of glory. VVe were certainly a
solemn group as we marched from the gymnasium
to the chapel for Benediction and an address by
Father Doyle. One late arrival detracted slightly
from the dignity of the Occasion. XVe then marched
back to the gym where we were the guests of the
Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen. NVe were
served a delicious lunch Cwhich we did full justice
toj and then we were forced to undergo the
humiliation of rolling peanuts the length of the
gym with matches. It was worth seeing-especially
when the matches lit. Several prize dances were
followed by general dancing. It was all in all a
great day, and we have now made our formal
debut as Seniors.
NOVEMBER 24-Today it was announced that Mary
Greaney is to be editor-in-chief of the year book
and Marge Dineen assistant editor. The associate
editors are "Kitty" Dunn, Helen Benard, Mary
Enright, and "Peg" Clifford. XVe're anxious to
have an awfully nice book.
DECERIBER S-Tonight all the undergraduates were
the guests of the Alumnae of the Academy and
Normal School at a get-acquainted party. NYe
played bridge for a time. Then a one-act play was
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presented, lunch was served, and dancing followed.
It was as enjoyable an evening as could be.
DECEBIBER 17-I had a marvelous time tonight at the
Christmas party which was given by the sodality.
The glee club and orchestra gave a concert of
Christmas carols and then Santa Claus himself
presented everyone of us with a gift. The Christ-
mas tree was beautiful and no prettier place could
be found for it than in front of the fireplace in
the entrance hall. A lunch was served in the refec-
tory which was brilliant with Christmas decora-
tions. It was the nicest party possible, and put us
in the right spirit to start our Christmas vacation
JANUARY 15-Exams are almost here but who's
worrying with Junior prom the same week? I
think we should have proms oftener-and exams,
JANUARY 22-Right in the midst of exams! If I'm still
alive Friday night, I'm going to the prom. Illl prob-
ably be alive but hardly in my right mind. The
exams are terrible, the oral included.
JANUARY 27-It's all over but the shouting. Last night
was prom, and what a prom! Superlatives are
needed to describe it for the Juniors assuredly did
themselves proud and made it possible for all of us
to have a glorious time. Every minute was perfect-
the reality exceeded even the anticipation. I only
wish I were going again tonight!
JANUARY 30-Our Senior prom committee was elected
at class meeting today. Senior prom-"Ain't it a
grand and glorious feeling?" "Kitty" Dunn was
elected general chairman, and the chairmen of the
sub-committees are Helen Benard, publicity and
tickets: Marge Dineen, supperg "Peg" Clifford,
decorationsg Mary Dalton, patrons, Katherine
Donaldson, music, and Marie Gillis, programs. It
ought to be a dandy prom and we surely are look-
ing forward to it.
AIARCH 4-This afternoon our favorite Dr. Paulding,
presented Bulwer-Lytton's "Richelieu," It was en-
joyed immensely by everyone, and equalled the
splendid presentations of "Hamlet" and "The
Rivals" which he gave the two previous years. I
don't know anyone I'd rather listen to.
IXIARCII 7-We'1'e having a great time with our pho-
tographs. Some of our "studies, are most enlight-
ening. As a whole they're very, very good, but
the photographer had splendid material to work on!
IXIARCH ZZ-The Elms Ball is again in the limelight.
It gets bigger and better every year, and do I love
it! Tomorrow spring vacation starts, and I'm ready
to admit I need one. -
APRIL 4-Today begins the last period of our college
life. The next time we leave, it won't be for a
vacation-it will be forever. I wonder what next
year will really bring.
APRIL 25-I haven't had much time lately to keep up
my diary. Commencement plans are being made
and everyone is about as busy as the proverbial bee.
The days are going like chain lightning. How I'm
going to do any studying is beyond my knowledge.
IXIAY 23-Still in a "hubbub"! I'm trying to put thirty-
six hours into every day. It's a wonderful feeling,
though-imagine looking forward to prom and
class play and commencement and everything all
at once. And exams! O Good Heavens! I'll bet
I'll forget to study for them.
JUNE 1-My last exams! I never thought the day
would come. We may have finished the exams, but
believe me, the exams nearly finished us, too. Not
even the oral in philosophy was omitted. I think
we deserve Ph.D's.
JUNE ll-I can't even keep track of the days any
longer. It's one grand whirl. Senior prom was the
best fun ever-simply grand-I can't describe it.
I'll just say "absolutely perfect" and that's enough.
It gave me an odd feeling, though. As that last
waltz ended, I was happy and sad, and sorry and
glad all at once. Why do the best things in life
have to end?
JUNE 12-With Baccalaureate Sunday, commence-
ment day itself, the play, the oral expression com-
petition, and our prom and everything else we're
keeping plenty busy and enjoying every single
minute. We're soon to be real college graduates-
can you believe it?
JUNE 15-It's all over. The charter class, the pioneers
of the College of Our Lady of the Elms, have
graduated. There will be many, many more classes,
but there never again will be a charter class. Long
live the class of 1932! I haven't yet come down to
earth. I actually possess a sheepskin and an A.B.
Degree. But best of all I possess many pleasant
memories and a host of the best friends in the
world. I know I shall never forget them. We've
worked together and played together, and laughed
and cried together. To each and every one of them
I'll simply say,
"Then may the future bring to QVOH, like
homing ships across the blue,
Each wish fulfilled, each dream come true."
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Histor of the junior lass
PI'F.9flft'l1f, DCJIQOTHY FLEMIN1:
l'ir0-Prvsidmzt, CLAIRE hlCl-AL'GHI.IN
Secretary, BTARY BARRETT
TI'I'tISIH'f'l', ATARY AICTDONUVIZH
In late September, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, the curtain rose on the
history of the class of thirty-three. The scene was the campus of Our Lady of the Elms
College. Obedience was emphasized as the be-all and end-all within these walls. The
reins of the class destiny were placed in the hands of Ruth VValsh, president, with
lyfary Mahar as vice-president, Kathryn Brophy as secretary, and lVlary lXlcDonough
As yearlings the class displayed continuously a keen interest in their work and
abundant talent to accomplish it. VVith the successes of Freshmen won and recorded,
they returned as lordly Sophomores to fulfill the great promise already shown. They
chose as president, Dorothy Fleming, vice-president, Margaret Collins, secretary,
Rosalie Carroll, treasurer, hilary lVlcDonough. They donned the robes
and assiduously set about learning the famous prayer to "Barbara"
things intellectual, the old vigor was still with them and they found their
reputation of being an exceptionally industrious class. This reputation they
every class from religion to memory lines.
After a most successful year as sophomores, the class of thirty-three
"The Elms" last September, imbued with new life and intent on taking a major part
in all the college activities. The annual reception to the freshman class was a great
success and will go down as a delightful affair.
The officers under whose guidance ,33 rose to the heights they have attained, are
Dorothy Fleming, president, Claire lVlcLaughlin, vice-president, Mary' Barrett,
secretary, Mary McDonough, treasurer.
In November, the class of thirty-three honored the Seniors on that memorable
Cap and Gown Sunday. This was a dainty gesture on the part of the Juniors and there
was about it that spirit of good fellowship which somehow always pervades their gather-
The Junior Prom, a brilliant affair, took place on the evening of January 29.
Gertrude Hallein, chairman, engineered the plans for the dance and brought them to
glorious fruition with the result that the affair was accorded the distinction of being
VVhat will the coveted senior year bring? In such a reverie, the class of thirty-two
leaves them to follow on into senior year-to illustrate everything of loyalty, ability and
womanhood that our Lady of the Elms typifies.
Our best advice to ,33 is:
Uffltfzouglz you ran never be like us,
Be as like us as youlre able: to Inav
ln pursuit of
reward in the
came back to
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DOROTHY ADAMS MARGARET GALLIVAN
MARY BARRETT ALICE HALLEIN
Holyoke x West Springfield
HELEN BEGLEY '. GERTRUDE HALLEIN
Mittineague VVest Springfield
KATHRYN BROPHY l I HELEN HEARN
ROSALIE CARROLL y ELEANOR LAMBERT
Chicopee p I 'I Pittsfield
HELEN COLLINS l MARY LIAHAR
Springfield , Great Barrington
RIARGARET COLLINS MARJORIE MALONEY
XVorceSter I Leominster
BIARY COUGIILIN ik MARY MCDONOUGH
Greenfield f Springfield
JEAN CULLEN CLAIRE lX'lCLAUGHLIN
XIIOLA DAUDELIN VIRGINIA MURRAY
Holyoke Turners Falls
GRACE FLANAGAN EILEEN SULLIVAN
DOROTHY FLEMING GERTRUDE WALSH
Springfield VVest Springfield
HAZEL FORD RUTH WALSH
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Histor of the Sophomore Class
Presideizf, GRACE COLLINS
l'iee-Presidezzf, BTARY SVLLIVAN
Sf'l'I'C'fllI'j', ALICE HANAN
Tl'L'lI.N'1!J'l'I', EILEEN LARKIN
Tn September of the year nineteen hundred thirty, History, pen in hand, awaited
the coming of the freshman class, prepared to inscribe the first golden words in the
annals of our sister class. The task has obviously proved pleasing to the scribe, for
History has embellished the scroll with roses for love and friendship, and has mingled
the charming ivy of pleasant memories with the laurel wreathes of victories well
Let us unroll the parchment and review the scenes therein presented. The very
Hrst that meets our eyes is one of eager expectation. It is the memorable day when we,
then juniors, were joyously anticipating the meeting of our "little sistersf, Finally they
arrived and though we expected and hoped great things from them, we were not
disappointed. Possessed of self efficiency and high capabilities, they nevertheless were
not too grown up to accept our proffered assistance and protection from designing
"Sophs" and other menaces.
The next scene depicted is the Hallowe'en party. By that time we were better ac-
quainted with our sisters of 334 and had realized that to know them was to love them.
On this festive day, they were given an opportunity to display the good sportsmanship,
ability and originality which have characterized them on all occasions.
At the close of the freshman year of '34, we End recorded in its history the greatest
of its triumphs,-the winning of the coveted first prize in the college oratorical con-
test. From among contestants of all the classes, Catherine Gannon was declared the
winner, and for us the defeat was sweetened by the fact that it was to our sister class
that the palm was yielded.
The unrolling parchment now presents to our gaze, a merry group returning after
an eventful vacation, to begin sophomore year. lVe see them taking an active interest
in the Dramatic, French and Spanish clubs. Their names appear in the enrollment of
the Glee Club, and one of their number, lhllargaret Berger, has the distinction ofibeing
chosen Club pianist. On the gymnasium floor, too, we find ,34 upholding its tradition
of skill and sportsmanship.
So much has Historyls scroll revealed to us. The scribe has only half completed her
task. There remain for the class of ,34 two more golden years in which to add new
glory to its annals.
VVe wish you every happiness, "little sisters," and though our ways must part, your
place in our shrine of memories shall be ever cherished.
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BIARGARET BERGER EILEEN LARKIN
Beacon, N. Y. Holyoke
AIARY CLANCY MARY LYNN
Springlield , Ai E3.Stl'l3.mpt0l1
GRACE COLLINS 5 FTARJORIE MCMANCS
Springield ,N Fitchburg
PATRICIA COLLINS CLARA RIOYNAHAN
RIARY DONOHUE ROSE O,IiEEFE
C XVOrCester A Turners Falls
GERTRCOE FLANNERY l ELEANOR PECK
Springfield ix West Springfield
CLACDIA FLEIIINO l BEATRICE SMITH
Easthampton i W0fCCStCY
FLORENCE FORTIN l EILEEN SMITH
CATHERINE GIANNCJN MARY SULLIVAN
Adams North Brookiield
ICXLICE HANAN EDNA VVOOD
Holyoke East Springfleld
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Presia'e1zt, KATHLEEN AIUNGIVEN
Vice-President, MARGARET lh'fL'RRAY
S0c1'cfary, CVR.-XCE KALEY
Trr'aszn'er, FRANCES HARDIRIAN
If anyone dares to doubt our fame let him look to our Freshman class and
his doubts will evaporate. YVe have with us girls from Vermont, Connecticut,
Rhode Island, New York, and of course llflassachusetts. This is no meagre list
after four short years of existence. lVhen we were Freshmen we measured our
fame by the number of counties represented, now it is done by states. In a few
brief years it will be by nations.
Four years have slipped away all too quickly, and now, looking at you, we
realize that we must have been as young and foolish as you. Yet, you have one
advantage over us--we had no "big sistersu to show us how and when and
where-you have. We had to fight our battles alone in a cruel and heartless
Late in Junior year, we wondered what you would be like. VVe pictured you
with glasses on your nose but truly, to our great surprise, we found you young
and very wise. Mayhap a little too much so for Freshmen, but that is a Fresh-
man7s privilege, and far be it from us to deprive you of it.
Doubtless, you' have not forgotten your First College Assembly when you
were welcomed among us. You were told that you completed our college, and
that you added the finishing touch-making "The Elmsn a full fledged and
promising college. Many thanks, little Freshmen.
You showed your good will and cooperation by your attendance at Sodality
meetings and Glee Club practice. Your good sportsmanship has been evidenced
on the gym floor and the long queue on testimonial day manifests your scholastic
ability. Last but not least your terpsichorean art speaks for itself.
Now we beg of you to forgive us if we have laughed at your mistakes and
poked fun at your faults, for back of it all, we envy you your youth and the
joy and happiness that is to come before you bid a final farewell to our Alma
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DURI5 CLEMENT FLQRENCE I-IUGHES
Milford J Pittsfield
CATHERINE CONATY N GRACE IQALEY
Taunton K' Springfield
AIARY COOK I. ELIZABETH IYELLEHER
HHI1COCk V Greenfield
DOROTHY Down J p MARY IQING
Pittsfield X Greenfield
QLARE DL'GAN IQATHERINE MCDONOUGH
, Providence p Springfield
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lXlILDRED ERICKSON if IXNNA RTCLELLAN
XVOrcester l l Greenfield
GERTRUDE FISH :XLICE MOLINE
CECILIA FORD IQATHLEEN RIUNGIVEN
Pittsfield ' Providence
BIARY GALWAY AIARGARET MURRAY
Bellows Falls Springfield
BIARY GIBLIN RITA O,DEA
IRENE GLISTA STELLA SHAUGHNESS
Enfleld Jamaica, N. Y.
RUTH GRADY MARY LOUISE SMITH
Chicopee New Britain
FRANCES HARDIIIAN JULIA TOOLE
ELAIEDA Ii.-XRTY BIARGARET WALTZ
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Che Sodczlity of
Um' .Cady Immaculate
Prefecf, BIARY GREANEY
I"z'ce-Pzvfeff, lXlARY lXIcDoNot'oH
Sc'rrc'iary, DOROTHY ADAMs
Trcasurc'r, HELEN HEARN
The purpose of the sodality is the cultivation of a religious spirit through-
out the student body by the practice of devotion to the Blessed Virgin Mary.
Under the guidance of its Reverend Moderator this organization has made
great strides in meeting the spiritual needs of the students.
Once each month the members of the Sodality assemble to join in re-
ligious exercises in honor of the Blessed Nlother. Four of these monthly
meetings are called lVlajor Meetiiigs, and are conducted in the Chapel.
The devotion is led by the Prefect of the Sodality, after which a sermon
is delivered by the Reverend Director or by some invited guest.
Active interest must be displayed by a candidate to the Sodality as a
test of her sincerity. In May, the formal reception of the candidates takes
place. This ceremony, in its beauty and simplicity, typical of the Sodality,
is one of the outstanding religious exercises of the year.
To future members in our Sodality, we extend these good wishes as the
abiding sentiments of '32, VVe offer them a cordial welcome, and extend.
the earnest hope that they will derive the happiness and comfort that always
came to us through the meetings of the Sodality. VVe who are about to
leave reluctantly say farewell. Whatever life may hold for us, whether it
be the stigma of failure, or the laurel of success, the inspiration we have
obtained through the Sodality shall abide with us and shall ever help us to
find that invaluable gift in a world of turmoil-peace of heart.
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BIARY FRANCES GREANEY
ATHOLIC Ac'r1oN is the subject of one of the Encyclical letters of Pope
Pius Xl. He urges the establishment of Catholic Action Societies in all our
colleges. Yet, how few really understand what is meant by Catholic Actionl
A short time ago at the Summer School in St. Louis a young lady asked Father
Lord, "lsn't it bad enough to have that in Italy without bringing it over here?"
Really it isn't as bad as that. And lest we make a similar mistake, let us pause to
examine it a bit.
Catholic Action is not something new. It has existed from the time of Christ,
wherever there has been a conscious and intelligent effort to apply the principles
and ideals of Christ to the problems of individual, family, and civic life. In a
word, Catholic Action is living christianity. It is but the logical outcome of our
Christian Faith. Of its nature our Faith tends to action. It is not simply a set
of formulas or propositions unrelated to life. The Catholic Faith embraces a
group of convictions, a body of divinely revealed truths that flow over into action,
and color our every thought, word and deed. It influences the home life, the
business life, the social life, and the civic life of a Catholic.
Among the works of Catholic Action, social service occupies an important
place. VVhat is social service? It is nothing more than a modern term for the cor-
poral and spiritual works of mercy. It is a linking up of temporal relief with
the far more important work of saving souls. It is a continuation of the work
of Saint Vincent de Paul and Frederick Ozanam.
Charity urges us to aid the poor, to rescue Catholic children from non-catholic
control, to enter the courts and offer our services for the instruction of delin-
quent children, to protest against immoral entertainments, to direct the laborer
away from the specious promises of socialism, to lend support to all agencies for
moral and social betterment. It is not merely the bodily welfare of the defective, the
delinquent, and the poor that enlists our sympathy. It is the thought of his im-
lVlany agencies have been established by philanthropic people for all these
worthy works. And they have been eminently successful in bettering the physical
welfare of the unfortunates among whom they work. VVe would do well to
learn their efficient methods and make use of them. But the all-important and
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outstanding motive in the work of Catholics in this field is the same as that
which animated the first social worker, Christ Himself,-namely, the salvation
Besides agencies for the relief of distress Catholic social action applies the prin-
ciples of charity and justice to the condition of the working classes. lVIodern times
have witnessed an undreamed-of growth of wealth in the hands of the few who
control industry and commerce. This great increase in wealth has been attended
by appalling poverty in the great industrial centers. VVith an industrial crisis of
two years' duration and with 6,000,000 workers unemployed, the mass of
workers are in a position scarcely better than slavery. And from all quarters of
the globe comes the cry of depression because industrial leaders have divorced
economics from ethics.
The Church, while protecting private property and ownership, has protested
vigorously against this condition of affairs. Pope Leo XIII first lifted his voice
on behalf of the workingman, and each of his successors has reiterated his
principles. They have afiirmed the right to private property, the right of workers
to a living wage, and to organize to secure their just demands. They have out-
lined the mutual obligations of employer and employe. They have looked to
the adjustment of hours of labor so that the worker might have time to practice
his religion, time for recreation, and the cultivation of his intellect in accordance
with his talent and ability.
The principles for the solution of the industrial problem have been given by
the Sovereign Pontififs. Catholic Action requires that we study them, and use
all our influence to secure their application.
If, however, Catholic Action is to exert a powerful influence, able leaders are
a requisite. YVhere is the Church going to find them? Naturally, she will look
to the graduates of her Catholic Colleges for leadership in this field, for it has
been their privilege to learn the doctrines of the Church, and to study their
application to current problems.
Catholic women, especially, have a splendid mission in the cultural and intel-
lectual fields. It is through their activity that the apostolic doctrines will reach into
the life of the nation and make it Catholic. The men and women who are shap-
ing the cultural and intellectual life of the nation scarcely know or understand
the Catholic Church. Usually they respect her. hfluch that she stands for excites
their interest and admiration, but apparently her teaching on the great ques-
tions of the day remains a mystery to many. Here is an opportunity for Catholic
leaders of thought. Here particularly is a field they can cultivate. Really they have
no choice in the matter. The Holy Father has issued an order, not merely an
invitation. He puts the responsibility squarely upon their shoulders to become
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doers. They must enter the hreach. They must endeavor to speak the language
the intellectual world understands, and be able and ready to state the Catholic atti-
tude on questions of the day.
YVe point with pride to the achievements of Catholic culture in the middle
ages. The World still treasures as its greatest inheritance the art, architecture,
and literature of that glorious epoch. VVe say with truth a Catholic civilization
produced it. No one can deny the profound influence the Catholic spirit exerted
in the "Ages of Faithf' It is for a resurgence of that spirit the Holy Father is call-
ing when he sounds the rallying cry "CATHOLIC ACTION.H It is a plea to put into
practice the principles we learn in religion, ethics, and sociology. It is a call for
Catholic writers, philosophers, and scientists. It is an urgent invitation to make our-
selves an important Christian influence in the community in which We live.
Ojftcers of Catholic Action Club
Presidruzf, HELEN BENARD
I'irc-P1'0s1'1l011f, BIILDRED CLARKE
Sc'rrcfary, CATHERINE lJL'NN
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N OUR Junior year, under the guidance of the philosophy professor was established
the Metaphysical Club. The first officers were president, Mary Greaney, vice-
president, lvfary Dalton, secretary, Dorothy O'Brien. The activities were ar-
ranged hy a board of governors consisting of the president, Gertrude Morrison, and
VVords can hardly describe the many interesting and prohtable hours we have
enjoyed puzzling over the theories of modern thinkers and near-thinkers, criticising
them in the light of scholastic doctrine. Nothing reveals the defects of a system like
reducing it to the form of a syllogism. Oftentimes you discover that as Lincoln once
said of an opponent's argument: "If the premises had smallpox, the conclusion would
not catch it."
VVe discussed the pragmatic system of philosophy as expounded by VVilliam James,
unearthed his errors, and studied the fatal effects of pragmatism in regard to religion
and morality. VVe delved into the philosophical vagaries of George Santyanna, debated
his doctrine on essences, criticised his materialism. YVe inquired into the philosophy of
Bergson, explored his "Theory of Knowledge" and reviewed and refuted his pan-
The annual public assembly in philosophy was held on March 7, the Feast of Saint
Thomas Aquinas, patron of philosophy. Appropriately, the assembly took the form
of a meeting of the Metaphysical Club. Students, faculty and guests were delighted with
a varied program including a paper on "Saint Thomas, the Saint," a circle on the
thesis "All Our Cognitive Faculties are Per Se Infallible," a discussion of the philosophy
of John Dewey, and a paper on "Saint Thomas and Modern Thoughtf'
YVith a tinge of regret, we saw our Senior year approach, for it meant that we
had to relinquish our Metaphysical Club to the coming Juniors. However, we are
happy to record that with Eleanor Lambert as president, Dorothy Adams as vice-presi-
dent and Dorothy Fleming as secretary, they have followed in our footsteps most
nobly, and are living up to the highest expectations of '32,
Yes, as Seniors we had to relinquish our Metaphysical Club, but our interest in phil-
osophy-ethics and sociology especially-found expression in the formation of the
Catholic Action Club.
YVe analyzed the fundamental notion of Catholic Action, we recognized its influence
in individual and national life, we learned of its value in the field of social service,
we studied its application of the principles of charity and justice to the working
classes, we saw the necessity of Catholic college graduates exerting a Christian and
Christianizing influence in the communities in which they live.
A few months more, and the Catholic Action Club, too, becomes the inheritance of
'33, XVith reluctance we leave it. Never, in truth, will we for a moment forget or
desert the ideals and principles of Catholic Action. And one of our pleasantest memories
will he the kindliness, unselfishness, wisdom and breadth of thought which our Reverend
Director brought to our meetings. And ,32 takes this opportunity to say a sincere and
heartfelt "thank you," for his inspiring direction.
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HE object of our course in philosophy is to bring into a rational whole the scat-
tered stores of knowledge acquired from the different courses we pursue. It is
no exaggeration to state that few students see the links which connect one field of
knowledge with the entire body of acquired truth, that few students leave college with
a philosophy-that is, with a reasoned and firm grasp on the ultimate principles of
life, thought and being. And yet, if there is one thing necessary for our intellectual life,
it is to unify knowledge by establishing its origin, interdependence, and interrelations.
During the college years, numerous studies have been undertaken and little by little
the physical universe has revealed its wonders. Chemistry has reduced material sub-
stances to their ultimate constituents, and revealed the laws which determine their
combinations. Biology has explained the special properties of living beings. From Physics
'we know that naturels laws govern the universe and its parts. Events in the drama of
manls life on history's stage have been added to our intellectual store, and we know
the deeds of great men in war and peace. The study of the various languages and
literatures has enabled us not only to express our own thoughts to others in various
tongues, but also to profit by the thoughts of other men, to delve deep, for our own
advantage, into the intellectual treasures of ages gone. Religious science has taught
us how to know, love and serve God. In the principles of morality we have the beacons
of human action and behavior. In addition to mastering the sciences, another result has
been attained. The mental efforts made in the different studies have contributed to the
general growth of mind. Hence in summarizing the mental results of college years, we
might say that the mind has been furnished with a bounteous store of facts and
that it has grown in energy and power.
Great and important as it is, the knowledge acquired in these sciences is incomplete.
Certain things are neglected by them altogether and the knowledge of others needs a
complement. There is a whole world which has been left out almost entirely. It is the
inner world of the self, of our own mind with its constant changes, its successive states,
its growth and development. VVhat is the power of acquiring knowledge with which
the mind is endowed, and how is such a power exercised? VVhat is knowledge itself?
And when judgments and conclusions are called true and false what makes them
true? VVhat makes them false? VVhat is truth anyway? How is it acquired? How is it
distinguished from error?
In our studies, we exercised our memory, judgment, reasoning, reflection, etc. These
are so many words which called for further explanation and which suggested additional
problems. For instance, what are the functions of sense? lVlemory? Intellect? Fre-
quently we relied on the testimony of others. How could we do otherwise for historical
or geographical data? But this method must not lead to an exaggerated reverence for
all that is in print. It was necessary to learn how to use our own reason, and to practice
the difiicult art of criticism so as to distinguish historical truth from falsity, and thus no
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longer to depend too slavishly and blindly on the printed word of either other men or
The study of criteriology opened up new vistas of inquiry about such notions as end,
purpose, motive, cause, activity, habit. All had to be explained and differentiated from
similar concepts. Even then we could not pause. Still remained the problems of our
own constitution. VVe speak of body and mind. VVhat are they? And what are their
relations? VVhat is the origin and destiny of the human soul? VVhat is the end of man?
Even if our Christian Faith has given us the answers to these questions, what is the atti-
tude of reason toward our belief?
Even in the sciences that were mastered there remained many incomplete con-
clusions. They were good as far as they went, but they did not go far enough.
At the very outset, when we learned to read and write and when later we learned
to express our thoughts correctly, clearly, and accurately, how many problems presented
themselves?-the nature of thought, the possibility of expressing it by symbols, of un-
derstanding others, and the relation of body and mind.
Historical and social sciences led to such problems as conditions, motives, and the
value of human activity. VVe judge the actions of others, approve them as right or con-
demn them as wrong. VVhat are right and wrong?
Sciences that dealt with the material world left many notions unexplained. The
very word "matter" is an enigma, and "force" is scarcely easier to grasp. VVhen we
were asked to denne activity, action, cause in general, and how action and causality
are possible, we found the task not an easy one.
Religion itself does not dispense with reason's support. To reason belongs the task of
proving the existence of God, and of explaining His attributes as far as possible for "the
heavens declare the glory of God and the firmarnent showeth His handiwork."
To sum up: The task of philosophy is to complete and unify knowledge by showing
how all things we know are related, and by examining certain notions which have
a wide range of application and cover numerous cases such as those of substance, cause,
matter and mind.
The aim of our course is not to train professional philosophers. Such training can
come only in a graduate school. It does, however, give some idea of the history and of
the continuity of human thought and, best of all, a definite synthesis from which we
can evaluate the ever-increasing sum of human knowledge in the special fields of
science, can coordinate it with what we already possess and can give to our intellectual
life that "roundness" which alone brings intellectual peace and happiness. This rounded
mental development is the goal of the Liberal Arts.
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Pre5z'a'mzt, CATHERINE DUNN
Vice-P1'c'sirIm1z', ORANIER DIAMONT
Secretary, MARY SHEA
T1'caszfrer, GRACE FLANAGAN
In the fall of 1 928, the first dramatic club was formed. Katherine Donaldson had the
distinction of being the first president, and the other officers were Marion St. James,
vice-president, Mary Shea, secretary, and Marguerite O'Connell, treasurer. Many
interesting meetings were held during the year. Various phases of the drama were
discussed and several plays were presented or read and reviewed. Three one-act
plays, "The Prince of Principipolef' "A Puritan Courtship" and "The Old Stone
VVall,,' were presented on March 17, 1929 and repeated on llflarch 19. At this time,
the dramatic club of the College of Qur Lady of the Elms made its formal debut, and
it was a most impressive and successful one. Several members gave promise of becoming
the Barrymores and Bernhardts of the future.
The officers for the year 1929-1930 were: President, Catherine Dunn, vice-presi-
dent, Marie Gillis, secretary, Mary Shea, and treasurer, Margaret Clifford. A number
of new members were added from the ranks of the Freshman class. Several meetings
were held at which one-act plays were read or presented, the outstanding dramas of
the season were reviewed, stage problems were discussed, and papers on famous
stage personages were read. At Christmas time, the "Mystery Play in Honor of Cur
Lord's Nativityn by Monsignor Benson, was excellently presented with the assistance
of the Glee Club. A very enjoyable meeting was the April Fool party at which clever
and versatile actresses gave impromptu sketches which provoked more laughter than the
most famous comedy ever presented.
Catherine Dunn, president, Mary Shea, vice-president, Dorothy Adams, secretary,
and Margaret Cusack, treasurer, comprised the officers for 1930-1931. The outstand-
ing event of the club year was the presentation of the Christmas play a second time.
It was an inspiring and realistic performance in which the religious element was pre-
dominant, and an appreciative audience was much impressed.
For the year 1931-1932 the following oHicers were elected: Catherine Dunn, pres-
ident, Qranier Diamont, vice-president, llflary Shea, secretary, and Grace Flanagan,
treasurer. An event which provoked much interest and enthusiasm was the one-act
play tournament in which the four classes participated. The membership of the club
was large and all were very active in the various dramatic events of the year. It is the
general opinion that the dramatic club has been both an enjoyable and a profitable
element in college life. Much of its success has been due to the untiring work and
helpful encouragement of Sister Helen Joseph who has been our director for the
past four years, and the club thanks her heartily for her help and inspiration.
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Le Cercle Francais
Presidezzf, CEc1LiA LAROSE
I'ire-President, HELEN BENARD
Serzrfary, RosALIE CARROLL
TI'Ul7.Yl!l'l'l', DORO'I'HX' 0'BRIEN
Founded in Freshman year by the charter class, Le Cercle Francais has provided
many happy hours with its varied and extensive list of activities.
At the usual monthly meetings, all the members join in singing characteristic
French songs, and are given the opportunity to converse freely in French. Thus the
study of the classroom is reduced to the concrete and made practical as tongue and ear
are trained in living speech. The mere study means little, unless it leads to that fluent
speaking knowledge which means the mastery of a foreign idiom.
,ln Junior year, Le Cercle sponsored the Hrst French debate: Resolu, que Racine est
un poefe plus grand que Corneille. The aflirmative side was maintained by the Juniors,
Esther Barnes, Katherine Donaldson and Dorothy Olllrieng the negative side by
Claire lVlcLaughlin, Rosalie Carroll and Helen Begley, Sophomores. No judges were
formally appointed. The decision rested with the audience. And consequently a veritable
battle waged for days afterward between the classes, each claiming the victory. And in
all fairness it may be said, both sides were deserving the honor-especially the Juniorsl
The debate of Senior year was more Hery. The subject of discussion read: Resolu, que
la jvoesle est un element plus l77IP07'2"fl7If dans la literature francalse que la prose. The
Seniors and Sophomores, represented by Esther Devine and Edna Wood, ably and
eloquently upheld the aflirmativeg and nobody present will ever forget the pyrotech-
nical .lunior representatives, Eleanor Lambert and Rosalie Carroll.
Again no judges were formally appointed, so the chairman asked Father Doyle
to give quelques renmrques et son jugement personnel. VVillingly and eloquently he re-
sponded, lrerzuroup de renmrques mais bien peu de jugement personnel. Both arguments
were so well-prepared and so convincingly delivered that decision seemed impossible
and unnecessary. Each class represented satisfied its conscience by giving the verdict to
However, the crowning achievement of the Cercle's activities was the presentation of
'KFabiola," a French dramatization of Cardinal VViseman's masterpiece. The audience
present was delighted with the production-rendered most creditably not only from
the standpoint of dramatic art, but also from the point of view of the most exacting
critic of French accent and pronunciation.
Thus Le Cercle Francais established by '32 has set a high standard which it sincerely
hopes will be equalled but feels certain cannot be surpassed by its successors in admira-
tion and love of the melodious speech of "La Deuce France."
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The Athletic Association
PI't'.N'1.liC'1If, GERTRi'ni2 RIORRISON
I'ii'c-P1'csif1mzf, Maajoizm Mcllaxrs
SUU'C'fC1l"X', ELEANOR LAMBERT
Trcamrcr, HELlfN HEARN
VVhat is a school without spirit? So pondered the Athletic Association and so, accord-
ingly it formulated its aim. Throughout the past three years the association has been
the subject of varied metamorphic processes. Tennis tournaments have been fostered.
Interest in skating has been stimulated. However, with the advent of IQ3I-32 there has
been supplied that singular impetus so vital to success in athletics.
Coincident with the opening of a truly awe-inspiring gymnasium the faculty was in-
creased by the arrival of a teacher of physical culture. Long looked-for and much hoped
for--the new arrival has certainly fulfilled our most extravagant expectations. She in-
culcated into the organization a new spirit of enthusiasm and healthy rivalry. Conse-
quently a meeting for election of officers was held with the result that Gertrude lVIorri-
son was elected president, lyfarjorie hlchlanus, vice-president, Eleanor Lambert, sec-
retary and Helen Hearn treasurer.
VVith the advent of basketball, plans were formulated for an inter-class tournament.
hlany perhaps questioned the possibility of obtaining ever reasonably smooth teamwork
but their doubts have long since disappeared. The Freshmen chose Doris Clement as
basketball captain, the Sophomores chose Clara hfloynihan, the -luniors, Dorothy
Adams and the Seniors, Gertrude Morrison, with the result that the contest points
ostensibly to a brilliant success.
VVith the assistance of the money taken in at these games, the Athletic Association is
looking forward to a merry banquet in June to crown the work of the basketball
players as well as that of the tennis and baseball enthusiasts whose abilities we are to
witness later in the Spring.
Thus, with the confidence of past successes and the hope of future glories, the Ath-
letic Association looks forward to carrying on the high ideals of clean, proficient play-
ing and good sportsmanship so indelibly impressed on them by their beloved instructor,
whose slogan has application far beyond college years: uPlay up, play up and play
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Che College of
Qwf Lady of the Eilms
It stands a noble structure
Upon a stately street,
And there in years oncoming
Shall Teachers-Scholars meet.
The lore of all the ages
Before them will be spread
The wisdom of the Sages
The solace of the dead.
There inspiration ever
Those Maidens shall receive
Gt truths that last forever
That teach souls not to grieve.
If fame and wealth be wanting
Since peace and joy abide,
For nothing eier is daunting
Who serve The Crucitied.
January 12, 1932 A. D. WILLIAM KIMBERLEY PALMER.
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Che Glee lub
Pl'C.9I.dFl1f, MARY GREANEY
Scrrrfary-Trra.v1u'v1', GEIlTRl'DE HALLEIN
The Glee Club, organized in the spring of our Freshman Year, elected its first of-
ficers April, 1929. Helen Shanahan was chosen president, Irene lVlikus, vice-president,
Katherine Donaldson, secretary, and Esther Devine, treasurer.
The initial effort of the Club was a short concert at the closing of school our Fresh-
man Year, and with the strains of "The Blue Danube" of Strauss we departed for
our first summer vacation.
In the fall of the year the majority of the Charter class returned-now full fledged
Sophomores. And, too, came the second Freshman class of the college. The Glee Club's
first president was among those who failed to return to our midst, and at the first meet-
ing Mary Greaney was chosen as her successor. The membership was swelled by the
eager Freshmen who desired to follow our gilded voices up and down the flights of the
The principal activity of the year was the Christmas play in which the Glee Club
supplied the musical choruses and solos.
Again in the September of 1930 We increased our musical club by the addition of a
third class-our beloved sister class, the present Sophomores. Mary Greaney was re-
elected president with Gertrude I-lallein as secretary-treasurer. This year was marked
by two outstanding musical activities. The Glee Club again assisted in the presentation
of the Christmas drama, perfecting the carols and hymns of the
dared to invite a critical audience and pleased their exacting
efforts. The second appearance of the Glee Club was in June
of our "prima donnasn alternated with the silver tongues of
Public Speaking Contest in our new college auditorium.
At the beginning of our Senior Year we, the Charter class, look with pride on the
growth of our Glee Club, and the real interest so manifest in the newer members.
VVe were fortunate to secure the guidance and leadership of Sister Lawrence Marie for
the Club and now have a small but talented orchestra.
The Glee Club and Orchestra combined gave a real Christmas concert in the
rotunda gallery of our newest building on the 18th of December, and plans are being
made for another concert in the near future.
To the Sisters who so generously helped us and who so constantly gave of their
time and effort in training us, to the girls who did special and solo Work, we extend
our sincere appreciation, and Wish the Glee Club unbounded success in developing the
talent of future generations at UThe Elmsf'
previous year. VVe even
taste with our humble
when the golden voices
our 0l'21t0I'S in the first
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LMS NICiH1', an annual affair to make the Freshmen feel at home away from
home, took place this year on Thursday evening, November 19. lVlany thanks are
due to the members of the upper classes who aided in making this event a grand
success. Special mention IDL1St be made of the committee in charge who furnished an
exciting and interesting evening. VVith the Senior President, lVlary Greaney, as chair-
man, the committee consisted of two members from each of the upper classes-they
were: Margaret Cusack, lVlargaret Dineen, Mary Mahar, Mary lVlcDonough, Eleanor
Peck and Beatrice Smith.
Elms Night, now an established event in the College program, is usually the first
real social function of the year. The Freshmen are honored guests, not jests, and con-
sequently all initiations are absent. The united efforts of the upperclassmen enable the
Freshmen to get acquainted with their new surroundings, customs and friends. Up
to this time it is generally supposed that Freshmen are in a quandary, always gazing
around wondering just what is going on and what it's all about. Uniforms and class
books are relegated to the background in an effort to present a purely social affair, and
convince the doubting Freshmen that the worst is over. .
This year, the "Night', commenced with a buffet lunch served in the main dining
room. This place was illuminated by the soft glow of candlelight. Once again, the com-
mittee played the part and they succeeded in alleviating, if not obliterating the anguish of
the first few months. In their excitement the Freshmen forgot their homesickness and
smiles replaced their woebegone looks. After the repast, the four classes adjourned to
the beautifully decorated gymnasium. Here, all were presented with quaint and clever
dance programs. Green and gold were the prevailing colors. Each class was repre-
sented on the programs by a quotation, the most fitting one being for the Sophomoresi
'KHalf done is well begunf, lVlystery and elimination dances were important features in
the evening's entertainment. Keen competition was evidenced in the Prize VValtz. The
Freshmen certainly led the upperclassmen a merry chase when it came to dancing.
Elms Night will linger long as a pleasant memory.
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The Christmas Part
'i'HOIy night, silent zziglzf,
All his calm, all is briglztul
The sweet notes of age-old Christmas carols are wafted from the
rotunda of our College building. It is the annual Christmas party,
and faculty, students and guests have assembled to celebrate the ap-
proach of the Saviourls nativity.
At the conclusion of the musical program of the Glee Club, all
descend to the main lobby, where a Christmas tree beautifully dec-
orated and illumined, and laden with gifts, awaits us. Beside the tree,
his jolly face Wreathed in smiles, stands good Saint Nicholas himself.
He has a gift for every one, he tells us, and we Wait in merry expecta-
tion as the gayly wrapped packages are distributed.
Having received our gifts, we proceed to O'Leary Hall, Where the
Christmas supper is served. Gathered about the festive board, we once
again express in song the glad Christmas spirit that fills our hearts.
For the true Spirit of Christmas is always guest of honor at our
Christmas party. Amid the festivities of the season, with its merry-
making and the giving and receiving of gifts, amid song and laughter
We do not fail to comprehend the holy, deeper meaning of the Christ-
mas story-the story of the Babe of Bethlehem, the lVlystery of Love
coming into the world to transform it. And when finally, party over,
we must separate, in every heart is the loving prayer of Tiny Tim:
"Merry Christmas! And God bless us every one!
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Che junior Prorrz
One of our happiest memories of, and one that will
ever linger with the Charter class is that of our Junior
prom. VVith it a dream of three years was realized when,
in a veritable fairyland of soft lights reflected in the
varicolored gowns of happy girls, we "tripped the light
fantastic" to the strains of rhythmic music.
Yet at midnight we did not disappear as Cinderella did,
but rather formed a rainbow led by "Sweet Alice" in
her blue gown to the end which was our pot of gold-
a midnight banquet.
Che Senior Prom
CATH ERINE DUNN
MARX' GREANEY, ex-officio
Pnblicify and Tickctx
ICATH ERI NE DoNALoso N
We are eagerly awaiting our Senior promenade. Knowing the past record
of the members of the committee, we are sure that this enterprise, too, will
be carried on efficiently and successfully. VVhile our expectations of the
prom, our last major social event, are high, we feel confident that the reality
will excced all anticipation.
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N the late nineteenth century leading experimenters in the field of psychology
broke away from the scholastic tradition and founded what is known as modern
experimental psychology. Starting from the common opposition to scholastic
psychology, the divergence of opinion among modern psychologists themselves has be-
come so great as to give us five different schools. They differ, first as to the method
of psychological research. lhfost of the leaders of modern psychology admit some degree
of introspection, but the Behaviorists absolutely exclude the method of introspection.
Psychologists differ further as to the object or field of psychology, one group hold-
ing that it is the experiences of consciousness, another, instincts, a third, human actions,
Scholastic psychology, on the other hand, admits both the method of introspection
and that of experiment, and from its definition, the science of life, especially the rational
life of man, it is evident that the field of scholastic psychology includes those of all the
modern schools. I shall consider briefly the five schools of modern psychology, and then
show how they link up with our system of scholastic philosophy.
VVundt, called the father of modern experimental psychology, established a labora-
tory at Leipsig, and had as the object of his experiments the processes which go on
within us, considered merely as existences, hence the name Existentialism. YVundt held
that psychology should merely examine the processes that go on in a person, such as
thinking, seeing, feeling, etc., and try to find out the elements which go to make up
these processes. He was not concerned with the faculties from which the actions come,
but merely with the activities themselves. Thus, he studied the psychology of sight,
the psychology of feeling, etc. Kulpe took up this work in Germany, Titchener in
Directly opposed to the theories of the Existentialists are those of the Behaviorists
under John B. VVatson. They deny that psychology has anything to do with con-
sciousness, mind, will, etc., and rule out introspection as a means of conducting ex-
periments. For them, psychology is the study of human actions. VVatson claims that
when the Behaviorist has studied human actions for a sufficient length of time, he will
be able to predict just how a man will act under given circumstances, and ultimately
control human actions beforehand, so that he will be able to take a baby or even an
adult of poor psychological development, and produce a completely efficient social
being. VVatson defines personality as the sum-total of acquired habits, thus discarding
entirely inherited instincts, though he clings to Darwinian evolution. Among other
experimenters in the field of Behaviorism are Cattell who admitted the value of
introspection, VVilliam lVlcDougall, VV. G. Pillsbury and Thorndyke who specialized
in animal psychology.
Gestalt psychology opposes Existentialism on the ground that the study of the ele-
ments which go to make up a whole is not the object of psychology. Its advocates claim
that since these elements are not directly experienced, they are not realities, and that
the real object of psychology is wholes or Gestalts. These wholes possess certain qualities,
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called form qualities, not found in the elements ot which they are made up. For them,
personality is not the sum-total of character traits, but an organized whole.
Max VVertheimer, one of the leading exponents of Gestalt psychology, started by
watching moving pictures. Each movie is a series of still pictures, yet we cannot analyze
a picture into its component parts. He applied this theory to human acts, saying that
when a task is begun, a tension is set up which is not released until the action is com-
Psycho-analysis is more a method of medical practice than a school of psychology. Its
of medicine. From tracing nervous diseases to
theory that many of the diseases which attack
in some mental shock, some repressed desire
the unconscious until, years later, it reappears
founder, Sigmund Freud, was a doctor
mental causes, he gradually evolved the
the human organism have their origin
experienced in infancy and preserved in
as an abnormal behavior. It is the object of the psycho-analyst to determine the cause
of a given disease with a view to curing it, if possible.
As psycho-analysis grew out of medical practice, so Hormic psychology, or purposi-
vism, grew out of a desire to assist the work of sociology. Under VVilliam lVIcDougall,
the Hormic psychologists take their starting point from the fact of purpose, and con-
sider inherited instincts as the springs from which arise all human relationships, such
as the family, society, war, religion, etc. VVithout these instincts, man's intellectual and
motor activities would be passive, driven simply by chance stimuli. Psychologists, say
lVIcDougall, are faced with the necessity of admitting purpose or of choosing a purely
From the above consideration, you can see how diversified is the field of modern
psychology. Scholastic psychology, however, includes and harmonizes the teachings in
these various fields in the division of Experimental psychology, and then in Rational
psychology describes the principles from which these processes and reactions come.
In Existentialism, the object is the processes which go on within us, scholastic psy-
chology studies these processes and then reasons to the principles which elicit them.
The Behaviorists consider material reactions, we consider not only material reactions
but also reactions of the intellect and will which the Behaviorists deny exist.
Psycho-analysis treats of the phenomena of mental diseases. VVe, holding the union
of soul and body, trace some physical ills to mental causes, but hold that some diseases
are material in cause.
Gestalt psychology studies the process of knowledge-how we know. This we take
up in Major Logic. '
Hormic psychology is concerned with instincts which are considered as the reasons
which control all human actions. VVe, also, consider the instincts, but only as a part
of experimental psychology, and as one of the elements which enter into human be-
Having considered these matters in Experimental psychology, in Rational psychology
we treat of such matters as the nature of the soul, freedom of the will, etc.
Modern psychology has made many valuable contributions, not only to the field
of psychology, but also to those of medicine and sociology. It has stimulated thought and
awakened interest in psychological research. It must, however, be admitted that no mod-
ern school has as yet produced a system at once so diversified and so harmonious as
that of Scholastic psychology.
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What Would Happen If-
GERTRUDE MORRISON didn't get her biweekly letter from our "Brother"
MARY GREANEY didn't take her "E1Z"ucation so seriously?
MARY DALTON failed to give special attention in the Philosophy of History
MARGARET CUSACK got a joke the Hrst time it was told?
ESTHER BARNES failed to speak in glowing terms of Ernie and his
CLARE DEVINE didn't fully understand the thesis on the Divine Will?
HELEN BENARD didn't always have a perfect shoe shine?
KITTY DUNN didn't fully appreciate Shakesperian Drama, especially
ALICE SCHNETZER didn,t smile when she was called on in Philosophy?
MARGARET DINEEN got dues the first time she asked for them?
MILDRED CLARKE came into class looking care-free and as though she
didn't know every word of the lesson? '
ORANIER DIAMONT was ever anything but cheerful?
KATHERINE DONALDSON didn't smile and look as though life was a big
KATE CURRAN didn't bob up every once in a while in class and make a
ESTHER DEVINE didn't look forward to first period on Mondays and
MARY MURPHY looked anything but calm and collected during a
MARGARET CLIFFORD bobbed her hair? V
MARGARET GERAN lost her cheery disposition and her sunny smile?
MARIE GILLIS didn't look slightly disturbed after coming out of French
MARY SHEA didnit speak argumentatively in the Philosophy class?
CECILIA LARosE wasn't one of our outstanding class members?
DOROTHY O,BRIEN didn't say just before every class: "Does anybody
know what the lesson is about?,'
MARY ENRIGHT knew the answer to all her philosophical difficulties?
KATHERINE DALY didn't spend most of her laboratory period on her
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Qur Own Music Box efvue
CLARE DEVINE: "XValtz Me Around Again, XViIlie."
GERTRUDE INIORRISONZ "john Took Me Home To See
MARY GREANEY: "If I Didn't Know the Music."
MARY DALTON: "Let's Drift Away."
MARGARET CUSACK: "Marie"
ESTHER BARNES: "Good-Night, Sweetheart."
HELEN BENARD: "Always in All XVays."
ESTHER DEVINE: "Spend An Evening in Caroline."
KITTY DUNN: "They Were All Out of Step but jim."
.ALICE SCHNETZER: "Sugar."
INIARGARET DINEEN: "Next To Your Mother XYhO DO
INIILDRED CLARKE! "Smile, Darn You, Smile."
QYJRANIER DIAMONT: "Home"
KATHERINE DONALOSON: "Laughing at Life,"
KATHERINE CVRRAN : "NVhen the Red, Red Robin Comes
INIARY MURPHY: "If I Had a Talking Picture of You.
MARGARET CLIFFORD: "Ten Little Miles From Home."
NIARGARET GERAN: "XVhen Irish Eyes are Smiling."
MARIE GILLIS: "The Little Things in Life."
INIARY SHEA: "W'Ould you Like to Take a XValk."
KATHERINE DALY: "Sweet and Lovely."
CECILIA LAROsE: "Ninety-Nine Out of a Hundred."
DOROTHY O'BR1EN: "I WOu1dn't Change You for the X
IVIARY ENRIGHT: "How Am I to Know F"
You Love P"
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Famous Last Words
1. Does anybody understand this, does anybody not understand it.
2. Your answer is not nd frm.
Vg. This isn't definite.
4. In various ways.
5. Yes, in a general way.
6. Leave your papers on the desk and pass out quietly.
7. You don't have to go to the Prom, you know.
3. Vz'rf2zn11 mpienti szzfifif.
9. Cash and carry.
IO. I know it's hard girls, but you've got To get up.
II. VVhat was that last mumble?
12. You girls will be campused indefinitely.
13. If you donlt stop talking, we won't have this examination.
14. Did you know it was Sunday?
15. Now that we've discussed the pros and COIIS.
16. ln common parlance.
17. Youlve had your little joke, now stop it.
18. This book should be revised.
IQ. lt's the fault of the printer.
20. VVhat's this?
21. I have to have my little joke.
22. Have you an appointment with me?
23. That's no excuse.
24. A word to the boarders.
25. VVhy did you do this to me?
26. One, two, three,-Oh, yeah?
27. Sister has tapped for Grace.
28. Girls, if you would kindly look into your mirrors.
29. If you won't do this through courtesy, at least do it through obedience.
30. Remember, lights go out at ten o'clock.
31. Did you know So-and-So took VVhat's-His-Name to the Easter ball last year?
32. My Sophomores and Freshmen.
gg. I'll have to make an example of this table.
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Haven't you something more to say to me?
Gur Aunt-Qur Cousin.
Consider the source.
Absolutely, my deahl
Is the mail up yet?
It's a privilege of the Charter class.
What time did you get in?
You couldn't do that in other Colleges.
You don't have credits, you have courses.
In my day we went in hacks.
I couldn't prove in Court that a certain Senior was here last night.
Be different in the right way.
Are you sure your people want you home.
I have a slight headache, Sister.
VVhat do you do with the half hour from 7:30 to 9200.
Every good teacher is an actress.
Answer me in syllogistic form.
I wouldn't think of reprimanding a Senior in front of the underclassmen.
Where's our Greek student?
There was some excellent teaching being done.
VVill somebody answer that phone!
"We girlsl' like to talk things over.
Here comes the "special" man.
VVhen the bread man comes, hold him for me.
Sweeping statements-"May I take the broom after you."
Woolsey Went down the hall peeling an orange.
He gave a ubearl' outline.
Pray for the missions.
The sap pressure is greater in Spring.
At times I can be vitriolically incisive.
We prize those things most in life which we strive hardest to attain.
A thing cheaply gotten is little appreciated.
If you please, and thank you.
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MARGARET GERAN T
ESTHER DEVINE H
ESTHER BARNES E
MARY MURPHY C
KATHERINE CURRAN H
KATHERINE DALY A
MARY GREANEY R
NIARY DALTON T
AIARGARET CUSACK E
MARY SHEA R
HELEN BENARD C
MARY ENRIGHT L
GERTRUDE IWORRISON A
CLARE DEVINE S
CECILIA LAROSE S
IXIARIE GILLIS O
ALICE SCHNETZER F
IAIARGARET CLIFFORD "T
CATHERINE DUNN H
MARGARET DINEEN E
DOROTHY O,BRIEN E
ORANIER DIAIXIONT L
KATHERINE IJONALDSON M
lN1ILDRED CLARKE S
are gift of leadership
eal dancing ability
alent for sfvortsmanslzip
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In the Mails of 1 942
EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS RECEIVED BY MARY ENRIGHT
Does it seem possible that ten years have passed
since our graduation from O. L. E.? .... Speak-
ing of commencements, I attended the exercises
at a neighboring University and was invited to a
faculty tea afterwards. Imagine my astonishment
in finding Mildred Clarke as one of the hostesses?
No she is not a teacher herself, but a teacher's
wife, and he is a professor of Biology! How did
it ever happen? XVell all I managed to learn from
"Mil" was that a worm crept across the laboratory
table, she turned to Hee, there was the Professor
. . . . and her name isn't Clarke anymore . . . .
Have you heard that Esther Barnes is writing
for a "Beauty Magazinen? I've just finished an
article by her telling "How Country Air Makes
Curly Hair" . . . .
So I decided to take a day off and have a shop-
ping orgy in town. First I would have my hair
done in a new Beauty Shop in the S Building.
It seems that they had just Finished installing a
new elevator system. Rather than push through
the crowd I had about decided to use the stairs
when a familiar giggle struck my ears, it was
followed by a still more familiar "Oh, I knew it
would be mediocre !" and then a decided "Oh don't
I turned, and there, gazing in laughter mingled
with consternation, at what appeared to be an
elevator stalled between floors, were "Marge"
Dineen, "Mickey" Shea, and "Chick" Gillis.
To say we were all surprised is putting it mildly
-in fact our chattering drew the attention of the
crowd from the elevator which suddenly began
"Hurrah," cried the irrepressible "Mickie,' "it's
It appears that the three of them had invented
the elevator which was not supposed to stop be-
tween Hoors. "Come 'Kitty' Dunn, you must try
it," they chorused. I tried it and we actually reached
the top floor. In the excitement I failed to notice
the use of my maiden name, but as we shook hands
at parting keen-eyed "Marge" spied the wedding
ring, and as she had been married recently, too,
further explanations were in order-even to the
reason for my day's trip. When one's husband
doesn't like your latest hat it's time to change your
style of hair dressing-because the hat was darl-
ing. So ....
After congratulating the inventors on their suc-
cess, I hurried to "Margarite's." And here is
another surprise-for "Margarite" is no other than
Margaret Cusack of our college days. She has a
lovely shop, and if you want a perfect Finger-wave
visit her Beauty Parlor. She gave me news of
several of the girls, too. Clare Devine had just
left. She has a position as private secretary. Mar-
garet said she wore a stunning frock-direct from
Paris. She always had a knack for knowing "the
thing" in clothes.
Speaking of Clare, one naturally thinks of
Esther. She has a position as critic for all mid-
western college humorous publications. They say
that if she doesn't Find at least one new Scotch
joke the magazine hasn't a chance ....
"Peg" Clifford met "Kay" Daly Cspelled Dalee
now! in Paris last month. "Peg" is head-buyer
for a clothing concern in New York, and "Kay"
is a leading Parisian designer. While they were
talking in the privacy of the latter's office, who
should walk in but Margaret Geran, followed by
two younger girls. She is principal of a school of
Business Advertising, and was giving the girls a
practical demonstration of how to obtain ads even
when the office force said, "The boss is busy." She
has established two schools-one in England, and
one in U. S. A.: and she attributes much of her
success to "Molle" Murphy's book, "Alibis." which
gives every possible alibi from those of busy
lunchroom proprietors to those of girls who forget
their uniform collars .... Thus "The Elms" in-
fluence has spread from Chicopee to France.
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VVere you not surprised to receive a wedding
announcement from a Countess? Helen ran out of
degrees to add after her name, so she's putting her
title before it and changing the ending. It was a
real O. Henry surprise.
Katherine Donaldson wrote that "Kate" and
she met in New York during the Easter holidays
in the lobby of the Palace Theatre where Mary
Dalton was playing in "Briar Rose." When "Kate"
saw the title she said "Still," but Katherine assured
her that the play had a much happier ending than
They agreed that there could not have been a
more charming "naughty Briar Rose," and "Kate"
wanted to see it over again. But Mary told them it
was her Hnal appearance in that role, and that she
was taking a month's vacation. She also informed
them that Mary Greaney was in the "Big City,"
too, doing social service work.
They phoned her only to learn that she was sing-
ing at a benefit concert for the evening. So all
went over to the entertainment. They entered just
as the last strains of "Kiss Me Again" echoed
through the hall.
"That must have been Mary," said Katherine.
A sudden scream rent the auditorium, and a tiny
white mouse ran across the stage.
"That was Mary" they chorused.
Ten minutes later, in response to a note sent to
her, Mary appeared quite her calm self. The mouse
was a trained pet to be used in the next act, but
as they had seen enough of it already, "The Elms"
delegation adjourned to a nearby restaurant.
There an old gypsy fortune-teller begged to read
their tea leaves. Katherine was the only one who
had ordered that beverage and the gypsy told her
to beware of Toms, Dicks and Harrys.
As for "Kate," she has already started her sixth
year of a twenty-five year plan of happiness
offered by one of the best legal minds in the state.
In fact, she's thinking of renewing her contract
and taking a twenty-five year addition to the plan.
Someone dashed by, stumbled, and almost fell!
Sure enough it was "Dot"! She was in a hurry as
usual to get to her school. Yes, she actually has
established that institution she was always talking
about, and such rules as she has! No set hoursg and,
strange to say, she says they are all there ahead
of her. And yet it is not so strange!
She told us that "Gert" Morrison had been her
physical instruction teacher for the first five years
of the school's existence while she waited for a
certain young man to get established in business.
Wheii "Gert" resigned C"Dot" would not en-
courage married teachersj the physical culture
course was dropped from the
music course put in, instead.
Cecilia Larose was looking
the time, and gladly signed a
But she soon was begging "Dot" to let her break
the contract for a certain "lecturer on the horrors
of modern jazz" had persuaded Cecilia to join
the matron's rank.
Dorothy gave up elective courses in disgust and
teaches the three "Rs" herself to her loyal follow-
curriculum and a
for 11 position at
two year contract.
I had a letter from Alice last week. She likes
California the best yet. How these wives of
engineers do travel! This is a snapshot of her
little boy. Isn't he a darling? She's trying to teach
him his prayers but he says "him likth co1l'ge yells
The car just wouldn't move so we told the boys
to go over and help the woman push it. As she
turned around we recognized none other than our
Renee smiling in the midst of trouble as usual.
Did you ever stop to think Mary, that Renee is
the only woman we know who never refers to
"her operation." I guess everything came out al-
right! All right! ....
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Another chapter of the "Book of Life" has been written.
Thus far the story reads like a wondrous fairy-tale.
Its pages recount happy days spent amid bright dreams
realized. For us the magic lamp has showered rich
treasures of happiness, contentment, achievement and
friends. We have enjoyed these blessings, which
form the happy introduction of our story. Who
can tell what the chapters still unwritten will
recount? What will be the climax? May the
joyous introduction be a foreshadowing of
future delightful days, months and years
- full of God's best joys and lastf
ing blessings. Farewell, Qur
Lady of the Elms! You
have been a tender
nurse to us.
,May your courage falterhfnever,
,May the crown of high endeavor
Be upon your brow forever!
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THE ELECTRIC POWER REQUIRED
AT THE COLLEGE OE OUR LADY
OE THE ELMS, EOR LIGHT AND
OTHER PURPOSES, IS FURNISHED
BY THE MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC
LIGHT DEPARTMENT OE THE
CITY OE CHICOPEE
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ur heartiest congratulations
to The College of Our Lady of the Elms
and its faculty for turning out such a
splendid group of young ladies.
We consider it an honor to have been
given the privilege of photographing
your graduating class.
It was a great pleasure to meet you,
and we extend to all our most sincere
wishes for your future success.
Jualwfz Eluidio fa
1654 Main Street Springfield, Mass.
DIAL 4-461 2
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Aiigiifi Dietrich Flowers
STORE 0525- GREENHOUSES
23 Center Street Qu? Chxeopee Street
Chieopee, Mass. Willamansett, Mass.
Phone Chicopee 1534 Phone Holyoke 2970
GUIMCNUS DRUG STGRE
D. J. HEBERT, Proprietor
234 Exchange Street
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Coal, Oil, Coke
M CDO LD
,AND SH EA, INC.
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B Qifirigham ,5c61Tnmpanp
ESTABLISHED lN 1848
Success is attained where gameness
OSZP A. NOLUCI
xYllUI.XYUR'l'H'S first five stores failed. ATTORNEY
fiiioiuu-1 IiAs'rxmN's business collapsed
totally after he founded it. In two weeks his
hair turned white, but not his courage.
Through resourcefulness and gzmieness he Center Street
Ifmsox went hungry many times before CTIICOIJCG
he became fznnous. uassachusettg
START A BANK ACCOUNT
Chicopee Savings Bank
36 Center Street
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CLIN ON IIOTIE
Sp1'ingj5eld's MOST Friendly Hotel
Home of the Tourisft and
Dining Room and Cafeteria Unexcelled
WHEN IN SPRINGFIELD MAKE
THE CLINTON HOTEL YOUR HOME
THOMAS J. KELLY, Manager
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Aftf ndants on hand at all timcs
lNO CHARGE MADE FOR
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Sampznn iliunvral Seruirr
730 State Siren-1
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4-5 Hampden Street
L. Hand ompany
Q H 1. S H E A
U5 Tanylol' Street
Clllvmflfzlc lf,x1.1.s. MASS.
I'uste111'ized and Clzxrificd
MILK AND CREAM
1 4 0 li
222' 70222 ::r.::'::::::'...:'-22'
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pecial Woodworking Department
Office, Yard and Shops
SHAWMUT AVENUE, HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS
Solicits your inquiries for
Organ Screens, Etc.
Sketches and Estimates Furnished
MAY WE ESTIMATE YOUR NEEDS?
Visif our Plan! See your work being done
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MCCARTHY 8a SIMON me
7-9 IVest 36th Street
JUST OFF FIFTH AVENUE
New I orl'
High School and College Caps. Gowns
Hoods, School and College Uniforms. Gym-
nasium Apparel. Confmenceinent Dresses.
Our Only Business - twelve
months of the year - Outfltting
Camps and Schools Exclusively
Fraternity, College and Class
4-:II jeweler to the College, Normal and
High School classes of Our Lady of
L. G. Balfour Company
Manufacturing jewelers and Stationers
Hotel Nonotuclc 4, . ., 4.
A Most Desirable Stopping Place for
Business Men and Tourists
DANCING ON ROOF GARDEN
every evening except Sunday
from 7:00 until midnight
N E W Y O R K
31 Center Street
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STRENGTH - CHARACTER - STABILITY
Tbe intangible assets of a
I0 TRUST CQMPA Y
of SPPXINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS
james J. Down 64 som
Holyokeq Mass. in all its branches
102 .SUFFOLK STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Roofng and Sheet Metal Worlq
Trim Compliments of
E. F. Sullivan, M.D.
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MCGLYNN 64 ONEIL
OPTOMETPXISTS and QPTICIANS
l38B3Oo1tEI:IiT Compliments of
YQUNG and MINK
COMPLIMENTS Springfield, M3555
TIERNEY, CARTER, INC.
272 Bridge Street
Phone 4-2131, 6-0348
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6 Y U1'1'1lJCI' OIHPHHY
LUMBER MERCHANTS AND WOODWORKERS
"We furnished the interior and exterior woodwork, window
frames, sash and doors and lumber for the fldminisiration
Building for The College of Our Lady of the Elms"
Telephones 4-5691 - 4-5692
Springfield Office Supply Co. Dr. Louis Jerome Pereira
s'El'Ffj,fllI.lIgtf0f the Office" D t, t
'1 3 voafmxcrox sr.
219 High Strvcf. HOLX'0KE, MASS.
R. A. 6, S. P' DUNN o'CoNNoR si o'coNNoR
REAL ESTATE Attorneys at aw
Park Bank Building
f' yr' 1
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TI-IE T QI-IEY CGMPA Y
145 State Street, Springiield, Mass.
John Gfanfleld Q Sons
I7Z.YZ!7'd7ZC8 II'l10I0saIf'rs of Fine C0ll'ft't'fI0lIt'l'j'
CHICQPEE 286 Chestnut Street
"for Economical Transportation''-fTelephone
C. I. FENTON
CHEVROLET Sales and Service
104-120 Westfield Street
XVEST SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
L. DUIVIP1-IY CDIVIPANY
-157 - -161 STATE STREET
A Conzplvn' Line of
PAINTS, WALL PAPERS AND
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F RED A. WEAKE, INC.
for Plain and Decorative Plastering on new
Administration Building, The College of Our
Lady of the Elms
293 Bridge Street, Springfield, Mass.
Success to the Class of 1932 ! OEM, p,,,,,,C 3-0158
Rm. Plzmzv 6-1308
Compllmnfs of WILLIAM P. BRQWN
John Keohane Pujxrnixo - HEATING - V'ENTILA'1'ING
A A 7 CUXTRACTOR AND Exuixrrn
li! JSTUN, M.-XSS.
31 Sanford Street
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12-l CHESTNUT ST., HfJI-X't'llilE, Mrs
M. 1. o'MALLEY Co.
Gvzzrwal Prizzfizzg and Ruling
22-1 Franklin Street
J. B. BIGELQW, NLD.
TN THE HEART OF THE C
1 3 Market Square
Fresh and Canned Sea Food
First Class Meats and Groceries
phone 1 1oo
" FIRST FASHIONS "
at popular prices
A. Steiger Sc Company
2591114111 ST., llOl,YUKl'1. MASS.
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reen annel lazef,
, , , for spring anrl summer sports-
wcarg and delightfully appro-
priate for special school activ-
ities such as Field Day, Class
Picnic, Alumnze Reunions, Etc.
, , , the embroidered college seal. on
the breast pocket arlrls distinc-
, , , spt-cially priced to Gul' 'ildhp of
the Elms students-blazer 35.75.
college seal 32.25.
WRIGHT fs? DITSON
Girls' C.f'llL'l!jL', .Srlzrfffl and Clfllllf' llcfarfzlievzf
344 Washington Street
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
Fresh Cut Flowers
and plants daily from
our own Greenhouses
Corsage Bouquets Our Specialty
STORE: 192 High Street, Holyoke
GREENHoL'sEs: Smiths Ferry
Qlrma eary N
231 MAPLE STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
gllfib-91, .Y Inf.
XYomen's and Misses' XVearing Apparel
1346 MAIN STREET
Louis K. LIPINSKY, Proprietor
Counter and Booth Service
8 Center Street
co-ed dresses and printzess coats
two seventyfseven maple street
I Xxx X
HL ' , ,,.assxe:411::::a.X..siiszct ....
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Restaurant and Bakery
119 IIIAIN STREET, CHICOPEE FALLS
Dinner Dann' Evfry Ez'vm'ng E.x'i'a'pt Sunday
Coats and Dresses
29o High Street, Holyoke
JOI-IN B. LAFRANCE CONSTRUCTION Co.
Western Massachusetts Sweelley
Banlc ancl Trust Co.
1675 Main Street
794 State Street
"Use Either Bank"
6: Wheat, Inc.
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john P. Dowling
Compliments of .
PONTIAC 6 - V8
BERESTKA MOTOR SALES, Chicopee, Mass.
Opp. City Hall at Market Square
S. A. BERESTKA, Proprietor
24o Worthington Street
SPRINGFIELD Compliments ol C. J. CREAN
GRISE tk GODEK
PETER J. GonEK, Proprietor
. SHOES-GENT'S FURNISHINGS
COMPLIMENTS CUSTOM TAILORING
gp 20 Center Street, Chicopee, Mass.
NICHOLAS ZEO, Inc.
54,56 Center Street COMMISSION IIIERCHANTS
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
FICRRIS BR! JTHERS, Proprietors
Fruit and Produce
LYMAN STREET, SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
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XY. H. XYHITE, Pri'51l1v1it
B. E. CROw1.iax', 7'n'i1x1frt'r
white Xe Qirotnlep, lint.
Plumbing, Heating and Mill Supplies
32 Emery Street
Qzmlily and .S'c1't'irr
Frocks arid Coats
of Individuality and Charm
340 Bl'1.dflF SIVUFI'
The PIl'G.S'1ll'!' of ci call is salicifed
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WE WILL TRY T0 PLEASE YOU
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W. P. COUGHLIN, Proprietor
Master Dyers arid Cleansers
Economy Service l DeI.uxe Service
S1.OO2lHdL1P Hx 82,00 nnclup
ln e 1'
141 Dwight Street
Dial 3-76194oHice Dial 5-18.20 home
EXCLUSIVE WALL HANGINGS
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C. VV. Bouvier, Mo.
' Edward Hussey, MD.
JOHN S. BEGLEY
STANLEY C. Cox, MD.
FRANCIS T. SCANLON
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