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A view of the lbust. . . pictured
in the present . . . to be treasured
in the future
V O LU M E X X I V
Published by tbe
Desiring to assist us in the assumption of our grave responsi-
bilities in the restless world of today, Emmanuel with foresight
and understanding gave us the privilege of Student Govern-
ment. Gratefully, We accepted this sign of our Alma Mater's
confidence. We were proud to be the first to nurture it and novv
rejoice in this trust, for Student Government, in demanding
from each one of us, integrity, maturity, and whole-hearted
cooperation, has prepared us for true leadership in life. There-
fore, with a deepened love and respect, with stronger and
more fervent declarations of our loyalty, we, the Class of Nine-
teen Hundred and Forty-Six, dedicate this yearbook to the
promise of Emmanuel's future greatness, Student Government.
GOD WITH US
All the detail: of oar college .real are fall of fymbolmn. The inner portion ybozox an open
book, the .rynzbol of learning. Aaron in pagex if inycribed the Sacred Name, Einnzanziel, in
Hebrew cloaracrerx, Jo placed on the army to Jignify that the knowledge of Oar Lord is the ainz
and crown of all learning. Hi.r Nanze, Ernnzaniiel, God with zu, ix not onbf the rifle of the
College, but a pledge of His Real Precence there.
Cap and Gown Day, 1945
For us, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty-Six, this
EPILOGUE is more than just a book, more than a chronological
record of four years. It is a symbol, a symbol of the happiest
period of our lives. Here, at Emmanuel, under the protecting
shadow of the Gothic arch, we have learned to love sincerely
and reverently the ideals of wisdom, truth, and virtue, of which
we so proudly sing in our class song. Ever following the pattern
of the arch, we have been taught to direct our hearts and minds
upward away from the fleeting fascinations of earth, to pierce
the clouds of doubt and unbelief and arrive at the apex of
supreme goodness, God.
Under these arches we have experienced an abiding sense of
peace and sheltered tranquillity despite the thunder of war that
reverberated throughout the world, we have known the joys in-
herent in the quest for true knowledge, we have revelled in the
gay camaraderie and joyous laughter of carefree youth. Our
ideals and aspirations have found their fulfillment in the lives
of our professors. Our future will be their tribute.
In memory of these four years in which the lesson of the
arch has been constantly before us, we are now writing this
EPILOGUE. . .a record of happiness through "the arches of the
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Jpiriug uf to Jpiritual heights. . .the
refuge where we unhurelen our heartf
anal are refrefheel. . .heleveel Chapel,
Jauctifeil center and heart ef Euuuauuel.
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Spring at Emmanuel. . .a treayureel
memory. . .flee beaugf of the campuf
calling uf out of doors. . .the forfytlvla
in full bloom. . .the lazonx green and
oeloet-like. . .lbe treef along tloe drive-
way framing a natural arch. . .scenee
unforgettable, louelenem un.rurpa5.reel.
The impreuioe front entrance with
steps majefticalbf rising to a heautiful
arched doorway, and with a tower
reaching toward the Jky. . .Juperh
Gothic architecture commanding the
admiration of all who enter the portalx.
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Youth, we are told, demands too much of its heroes. Our
criterion is strict. We have not yet learned the tolerance of age.
Unvvittingly, perhaps, vve have been severe, but nevertheless,
day by day, we have recognized in our professors, the realiza-
tion of our lofty ideals. They have attained the pinnacle for
which We are striving. With admiration and just a little awe,
We look up to them as the exemplars of the teaching of the
arch. All through college they have been our friends, confi-
dantes and councilors to Whom We could turn in a moment of
difficulty. Under their guidance We have been led surely and
safely along the path of truth and knowledge. From them, we
have received a greater appreciation of all that is Emmanuel.
Mn, Hx, mn
The Most Reverend Richard J. Cushing, DD., LL.D
Archbishop of Boiron
BRIGHTON 35, MASS.
My dear Seniors:-
I offer you my congratulations on the completion of your
College Course and I beg God's blessings for you throughout the
future. Let the inheritances of your Catholic College education be
the guide posts of your careers.
Your greatest claim to glory is a soul that is a worthy
tabernacle for God. Your greatest blessing is the freedom you enjoy
to climb the heights of sanctity. Your greatest asset for success
in life is the ability to will lt, to work for it, to attain it and
to use it well when possession is yours.
You have been trained to lead, not to follow. The way
has been pointed out to you. The pitfalls have been described. The
goal has been designated. You know from whence you came and whither
you are going.
Emmanuel College proudly points to each one of you as
her ideal of an exemplary lady. Your diploma is the testimony of
the confidence she places in you. Do not fail her.
Your parents have made many sacrifices to give you the
benefits of a Catholic College education. Be grateful to them by
fulfilling their expectations. It may not be given to you to reach
the pinnacle of earthly glory but that is not the criterion of
success. You are called upon to reproduce the character of Christ
and the virtues of His Mother. 'This is the will of God, your
A divine sense of humor will add to the joys of your
life. What is that? It is the ability to see behind the mountain
to the God Who made it, the power to look beyond the fleeting
things of time to the lasting things of eternity.
Keep smiling, therefore, keep working, keep your soul
a worthy dwelling place for God. If you do, the world is yours.
Devotedly in the Lord,
Arcbbixlgop of Barton
Sister Teresa Patricia, A.M.
Sister Helen Madeleine, A.M., LL.D.
Sister Theresa Regina, A.M., Ph.D.
Dean of Stztdier
Sister Mary St. Edward, A.B.
Sister Margaret Patricia, A.M.
Graduate Certificate in Library Science
Time and again on various occasions
throughout our college career we have
attempted to put into words the gratitude
we feel in our hearts for our revered faculty
and officers of administration. Now, after
four years of happy association with them,
our voices are blending in affectionate
farewells. Memories of days spent with
our benevolent teachers and advisors
crowd upon us-remembrances of the in-
numerable instances wherein they shared
in our joys, sympathized and counselled
in our difhculties and sorrows. Their lives
of self-sacrifice have been our inspiration,
their example, our ideal. The standards
which they have upheld, we have already
adopted as the guiding lights of our future.
Therefore, as we bid you adieu, Sister
Helen Madeleine, our Dean, Sister Teresa
Patricia, our College President, all our
beloved priests, sisters and lay teachers
of Emmanuel, we offer you more than
mere verbal expression of thanks. We
. Om Pledge
pledge our futures as manifestation of true
appreciation, as testimony of our adher-
ence to the principles of right living which
you have engendered in us.
The security of the post-War era which
we are entering will depend largely upon
the higher institutions of learning. From
the colleges and universities of the World
Will come the leaders of tomorrow. The
graduates who are sent forth must be pre-
pared to accept the responsibility of recon-
version of our intellectual, moral and
spiritual life from the shock of war to the
Way of peace. In order that these demands
may be met, superior training must be
Emmanuel has prepared us not only
intellectually, but morally and spiritually
as Well. Through a carefully organized
program of studies we have been taught
the principles by which We will live. In
our History courses We became acquainted
with the peoples of all times, and We
Filthcf Redding Father Leach
Father Miaskiewiez Father Meehan
Arranged in order of appointment
Sister Laurentine Marie, A,M.
Sister Marie Margarita, A.M., Ph.D.
Sister Mary Isabelle, M.S.
Sister Berchmans, A.M., Ph.D.
Sister Berchmans Louise, A.M., Ph.D
Sister Margaret, A.M.
Sister Marie Virginia, A.M., Ph.D.
john A. Foley, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P.
2 Wilbur St., Dorchester
Sister Wilfrid, A.M., Ph.D.
Latin, Palitiml Science
Sister Margaret Angela, A.M,, Ph.D.
-,- ir ,T . --,fe-1
Sister Mary Frances, A.M.
: f .-- J-I.
' 1 ' gli
1 Y Holly,
Father O Connell
Degree Day participutimz
obtained a knowledge of events of histori-
cal significance which has aided us in
fathoming the complexities of current
world-shaking events, unadulterated with
Our study of Philosophy has equipped
us with enlightened powers of judgment
and correct reasoning. From Logic and
We learned the value, and
A nd for
' f fal-
furthermore, the p
syllogistic thinking and detecting o
lacious arguments in today's world
Psychology We reflected upon the principle
of life as found in plants and animals, we
dwelt on the human soul, the one abiding,
substantial principle of life in man. We
reasoned to the existence of God and re-
futed the false arguments of non-believing
derns In Ethics We came to a fuller
bligations to our
' ' n of our o
Creator, to ourselves and to
Elizabeth C. Logan, A.M.
Jerusalem Rd., Cohasset
Sisrer Rose Marie, B.Mus
Sister julia ofthe Trinity, A.M.
Sister Clare Frances, A.B.
Sister Margaret Clare, M.S.
Sister Edward, A.M.
Sister Mary john, A.B., M.S.
The Reverend John R. Wall, A.M.
240 Adams St., Dorchester
The Reverend Walterj. Leach, A.B., S,T.D
Archbishop's House, Lake St., Brighton
Robert B. Masterson, A.M., Ed.M.
258 La Grange St., West Roxbury
Sister Margaret Pauline, A.M.
l ll l ll SE
Dgggor Roland Father McColgan Father Sennott
Satisfy ing clrzrzfication
Supplementing our philosophical pro-
gram is our detailed investigation into the
essential truths of the Catholic religion.
We pondered upon the idea of belief in
God and upon the Divine Attributes of
God, our Creator. We proved, by compari-
son with the other religions, that the
Catholic Church is the sole teacher of the
doctrine of Jesus Christ. We also concerned
ourselves with an apprehension of God
Finally, We considered the
seven Sacraments as our means of grace.
Therein vve completed a thorough exposi-
tion of the principal teachings of the
Church. How necessary this knowledge
will be in a World blinded to the truth and
steeped in skepticism!
Aware of the confused state of a per-
plexed universe, more and more of us have
become interested in the subjects which
can offer reasons and remedies for the
World-Wide turbulence. First among these
Francis Roland, A.M., Ph.D., LLB.
10 Homewood Road, West Roxbury
The Reverend John P. Redding, S.T.D
10 St. Theresa Avenue, West Roxbury
Sister Magdalen julie, A.B.
The Reverend Peter P, Tuohy, A.B., S.T.L
401 .Hanover Street, Boston
Sister Marie of the Trinity, A.M.
The Reverend Andrew J. Corbett, A.M.,
1 Endicott Avenue, Beachmont
Sister Helen Margaret, A.M.
The Reverend Francis S. Miaskiewicz,
Main Street, Maynard
Sister Mary of the Immaculate Conception,
Sister Agnes Carmelita, A.M.
Father Mullarkey Father Hilton Father ShCCl'l2iIl
Cap and Gown ay
is Sociology. Its far-reaching principles
are the postulates of special sciences, and
as such they co-ordinate the whole body
of social generalizations and bind them
together in a large scientific Whole. In
our preparation for social service we were
introduced to various problems which we
studied as phases in a universal movement
and which we strove to interpret in regard
to our relation to the progress of the race
The course has infused in us a sense o
security in the knowledge that we possess
a strong basis for Catholic social living
on which to build successful lives.
New discoveries, new concepts, new
investigations, belong to the program of
the progressive scientist. The scientific
pursuit developed in us initiative for
further research in particular subjects
' cience as a living subjec
l 27 l
l The Reverend Joseph A. Robinson, A.M.,
303 Bunker Hill Street, Charlestown
Sister Joseph Mary, A.M.
Helen Kelly, B.A.
15 Bench Street, Cambridge
Sister Julie Benedicta, A.M.
Margaret Rogers, A,M.
71 Chester St., Allston
Director nf Apjminrment Bureau
Mr' Masterson Sister Catherine Josephine, A.B.
Sister Anne Therese, A.B.
J, Patricia Marsh, A.B.
23 Lexington Avenue, Hyde Park
A.rJi.vtunt in Appointment Bureau
Sister Marie Raymond, A.M.
Mary B. Barrett, A.M.
187 High Street, Reading
The Reverend Johnj. Sheehan, A.B., S.T.L.
543 Bridge Street, Lowell
Miss Barrett Miss Murray Miss Kane
l 28 l
highly important to human welfare
were constantly stimulated to act as sci-
entists, to observe, explore, experiment,
discover and apply the fascinating facts
and results of our eHorts. We became fa-
miliar with the latest developments in our
fast-moving scientific age, whether our
chosen field was Chemistry, Biology,
Physics, or Mathematics.
h department of education we wer
taught to apply the knowledge we had
acquired in our other courses. We analyzed
the educational methods of today based on
tested scientific principles and knowledge.
Our dominant thought lay in preparation
for complete living, including emphasis on
' end of the child, eternal
From our business course we gaine
insight in to the practical workings o
, ,N H ,. ,',,""'f,7l The Reverend Robert C. Hilton, A.M.
161 Federal Street, Salem
The Reverend John E. Mullarkey, A.M,
30 Union Street, Salem
Eileen M. Mahoney, A.B.
5 Bellevue Avenue, Cambridge
Sister Teresa Louise, A.B.
Aniston! to the Treorurer
Sister Patricia Louise, A.B.
Harry Murray Doyle, Ph.D.
854 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge
Sister Mary Saintjohn, A.B.
Robert P. Walsh, A.M.
8 Plympton Street, Cambridge
Hiytogf of Art
l Sister Agnes Aloyse, LL.B., A.B.
The Reverend George P. McColgan, A.M.
Saint Charles Rectory, Woburn
The Right Reverend Edward G. Murray,
Saint John's Seminary, Brighton
The Reverend J. Joseph Ryan, S.T.L.,
Saint John's Seminary, Brighton
Miss Logan Miss Kelly Miss Russo
l 30 l
business. Realizing the demands
would be made upon us, in the competitive
Held of commerce, We persisted in perfect-
ing our ability in typing and shorthand.
We regarded an appreciation of the arts
as essential in completely rounding out our
training. We found spiritual uplifting in
f music. Whether we were
1' hting in
or de ig
raising our voices in song
l'shments of a renowned co
cert artist, we thrilled to the exalte
spirations they aroused. Of equal aesthetic
value were our visits to our own treasured
We found English to be a subject of
never-ending wonder and interest. In a
broad cultural background we were in-
vested with an intimate knowledge of
world famous authors, enabling us to
appreciate more fully and judge more
The Reverend Franeix X. Meehan, Ph.D.
Saint John's Seminary, Brighton
The Reverend Timothy P. O'Connell, D.D.
Saint John's Seminary, Brighton
The Reverend Robert J. Sennott, S.T.L.
Saint,Iohn's Seminary, Brighton
Theodore N. Marier, A.M,, A.A.G.O.
34 Horne Road, Belmont
Helen E. Murray, A.B.
132 Beacon Hill Avenue, Lynn
Margaret T. Kane, A.B.
Miss Mahoney - 249 Boston Street, Dorchester
Evelyn A. Ryan, A.M.
28 Montvale Street, Roslindalc
Edith Andrea Sullivan, A.B.
23 Trenton Street, Charlestown
Secretary la the Dean
Sister Marie Immaculata, A.M,
314 Brookline Street, Cambridge
Joseph Lawrence, Ed.M.
1640 Cambridge Street, Cambridge
Miss Rogers Miss Marsh Miss Sullivan
l 32 J
accurately not only the older liter
at of contemporar
y authors as well
The Good Nei hb
g or policy ever-in-
ign broadcasts and the proba-
bility of future contact with the peoples of
far distant lands b '
y air, have established
in us a felt need for the
study of foreign
at Emmanuel. Aside
from the practical benefits de '
e language courses are the cultural
elTects on our personalities. Language
afford humanistic d
an stylistic enricl
. eover they are valuable in il-
. Their study con-
tributes to a m
utual good understanding
between peoples who ar '
E Q e widely dissemin-
ated over the earth.
The world ch
allenges us, classmates of
'46. The truth is ours W
. e are prepared.
God with us!
Pausing to look back over the four years that have passed,
we see that each one has bound us more closely to Emmanuel.
Since we, eager, wide-eyed Freshmen, passed for the first time
through the arched doorway, until now when we stand 'neath
that same arch, poised Seniors about to receive our degrees, we
have known that we were an integral part of Emmanuel. That
sense of belonging began with our Tea Dance as Freshmen,
continued with our Sophomore Guard of Honor, increased
when we were Junior Sisters and reached completion when, as
Seniors, we donned our caps and gowns. These were the mile-
stones along our journey of the years. Now as we reach our
destination they will be happy memories to be treasured al-
. ,,. - . .- - V r
Student Government Dance
The Class of 1946 nostalgically looks back on a truly magnificent
year. Beginning with the regal ceremonies of Cap and Gown Day,
We assumed the duties of preserving the traditions of Emmanuel
entrusted to us as her eldest daughters. Life was full to the brim as
We studied for exams, ushered for the League or dashed off to com-
mittee meetings. The festive Christmas party arranged by the
Faculty, the pride We own in being the first to enjoy the casual atmos-
phere of the Senior Lounge, and the honor that is ours in initiating
Student Government, all are memories to cherish. Before delving
into seclusion prior to comprehensives, our informal supper dance
strengthened the bonds of friendship that four years had Woven
together. lnevitably we approached Commencement, the beauty of
which was deepened yet tinged with sadness by the finality of it all.
The never-to-be-forgotten Senior Prom, the Archbishop's Wonderful
Tea, an awe-inspiring Baccalaureate Mass, plus a gala Class Day all
culminated in our day of days-Degree Day. Enveloped with the
incomparable feeling that comes with doing things for the last
time we leave our Alma Mater with a daughter's pledge that Em-
manuel will remain in our hearts forever.
B. McCarty, A. Donnellan, M. Riggs, M. Earley
H. Riley, M. Kelleher
SHIRLEY MARGARET ADAMS
147 Saunders Street, Medford
Dainty. . .diminutive. . .amazing capacity for sci-
entific information. . .notably industrious, but on
the other hand never too busy for fun .... Special
interests are photography, dancing, and tennis ....
Sincere. . .sympathetic . .always ready with help-
ful counsel .,.. Admired for her curly hair, sunny
disposition and keen intelligence. . .Hdelightful to
know' '... Shirley.
Major: Chemirtry Minor: Matlnermztiar
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 1, Chemical 1, 2,
3, 4: International Relations 4, Le Cercle Lani: Veuillat 1, Mathe-
matics 4. Committees: Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show, 2: Com-
mencement Week 3.
64 Edgemoor Road, Belmont
Amazing energy. .always on the go, yet never
tired .... Livens up the class-rooms with her in-
numerable questions. . .intelligent . .versatile . .
active in the social World both inside and outside
of Emmanuel .... Our favorite model with her
natural grace and beautiful clothes .,.. always
laughing and cheerful. . stunning, vivacious Mimi.
Major: Social Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Repre-
sentative 1, International Relations 3, Literary 1, 2, 3, 4, Social
Service 2, 3, 4. Committees: EPILOGUE Fashion Show 1, 2, 3, 4:
Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show, 2: Freshman Week 3, 4gJunior
Week 3, Commencement Week 3.
RUTH CLAIRE AIKEN
84 Lonsdale Street, Dorchester
Quiet impressive humor. . .she finds time, although
following a heavy mathematical program, to satis-
fy her love of symphony. . .preferring the classical
in literature as well as in music ,... Conscientious
and methodical. . ,tolerates teasing about her pet
kittens. . .a reserved miss with ideas of her own. . .
Major : Mathematic.: Min or : Plgyriar
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 El Club Erpuia! lg Foreign Mission
1, 2, 3, 4, Literary 1, 2, 3, 4g Mathematics 4.
MARIE JOSEPHINE BAGLEY
East Street, East Foxboro
Gentle and peaceable. . .possessed of a shy and re-
tiring manner .... Lover of music. . .plays both the
violin and the 'cello well. . .devoted and zealous
member of the Musical Society .... Conscientious
student. . .deeply religious. . .vvistful. . .reserved.. .
comes from the country and loves out-door life. . .
modest, tranquil Marie.
Major: Biology Minor: Chemirtqy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology 45 Discussion 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, Vice-President 45 Foreign Mission 1, 2, Musical
1, 2, 3, 4.
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ALICE JOSEPHINE BARRETT
149 Sherman Street, Cambridge
The essence of composure. . .undismayed by the
numerous assignments of a business major ....
Innate thoughtfulness. . .usually found with "the
other four' '... excellent student. . .surprises with
unexpected snatches of humor. . .quiet and unas-
suming. . .proudly relates the current escapades of
"my little nephew" .... Dependable.. .Warmth in
her dark eyes, serenity in her bright smile. . .kind,
Major: Secretarial .Ycienre
Societies: Sodaliry 1, 2, 3, 4: International Relations 45 Secre-
tarial Science 3, 4.
BERNADETTE MARIE BEATTY
2017 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton
Laughing, lively, loquacious. . .vitally interested
in many things. . .jovial and efficient. . .Irish to the
core. . .endless reserve of energy. . .loves dancing. ..
alert and spontaneous, yet very practical .... Busy
Boston socialite. . .champion of worthy causes
with hours of hospital Work to her credit .... Has
positive ideas. . .keen-minded and affable. . .gay,
Major: Cbmzifrry Minor: Bialagj
Societies: Sodulity 2, 3, 4: Biology 45 Foreign Mission 2g Histori-
cal 4g International Relations 3, 4. Committees: Guard of Honor
25 Freshman Week 4.
CLAIRE FRANCES BILLINGS
18 Farmer Road, Arlington
Curly hait, green eyes, sense of humor. . .enjoys a
good time but always is conscientious about
studies .... Sees the funny side of everything and
invariably has a story to tell .... Greatly admires
Wilhelmina of Holland. . .noted for her intelli-
gence and amiability. . .loves Bristol, New Hamp-
shire, and outdoor sports. . .favorite expression is
"why shore". . .genial Billie.
Major: Euglitb Minor: .S'pfmi.rh
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 2, E!C111b Explain! 1, 2, 44
Foreign Mission Society 35 Literary Society 4. junior Week Com-
mittee 3. EPILOGUE Literary Staff
KATHLEEN MARIE BLUTE
830 South Street, Roslindale
Quiet, friendly manner. . .red, wavy hair with
golden luster. . .cool, logical power ofreasoning. . .
an amusing giggle. . .always enjoys a good joke. . .
not easily upset. . .facing difficult situations calmly
, . . .Enters whole-heartedly into any new escapade
her friends:concoct. . .loves dancing, tennis, and
ice-skating. . .compelling Kathleen.
Major : Matbmnzriar Minor: Pbyrict
Societies: Soclality 1 2, 3, 45 Chemical 1, 2, 35 El Cfub Etpmiol lg
German 3, Mathematics 45 Musical 1. Freshman Week Commit-
tee 4. EPILOGUE Business Staff.
' 'T - I ' Y
MARGARET MARY BRADY
Mountain Road, Burlington
Hers is an unruflled complacency of manner. . .the
meaning of worry absolutely foreign to her, she
maintains an even, unperturbed disposition ..., A
happy lass coming to us from distant Burlington. . .
with a pleasant demeanor and an open heart. . .a
touch of shyness. . .carefree Margaret.
Major: .Ypunixh Minor: Hirtfniy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3. 43 El Club E.rpm7ol 3, 4, Foreign Mission
45 Historical 4g International Relations 43 Musical 1.
JANET ANNE BRANDT
7 Ronaele Road, West Medford
Diminutive and sweet. . .guided us into society as
chairman of our Tea Dance .... Our popular Fashion
Show model. . .always perfectly groomed. . .poised
and ref1ned...possess0r of a winning smile and a
pleasing personality .... Laughs easily. . .tactful
and gracious.. .knitting and reading her favorite
diversions. . .delightful Janet.
Major: .facial Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations 3, 4g Social
Service 3, 4. Committees: Tea Dance Chairman 15 Bridge,
Tea, and Fashion Show 2. Guard of Honor 2, Commence-
ment Week 3.
MILDRED FRANCES BRANSFIELD
51 Pleasant Street, South Natick
A true blonde complexion. . .blue eyes lighting up
with mischief. . .an easy-going disposition ruffled
by occasional outbursts of humor .... Always eager
to add to her excellent collection of recordings. . .
an interesting conversationalist. . .admired for her
dependability and loyalty.. .interested in all cur-
rent social and political problems. . .serene Milly.
Major: .facial .Yervire
Societies: Sodaliry 1, 2, 3, 4g German lg Historical Z5 Interna-
tional Relarions 3, Musical 15 Social Service 2, 3, 4. Tea Dance
V Q 1. ll
THERESA MARIE BRODERICK
63 Mason Street, Salem
lmpulsive and unpredictable. . convincing, ani-
mated speaker. . .dancing and fashions her favorite
pastimes .... Capable President of the Literary
Society. . .reads avidly and learns quickly. . .gets
best of results from minimum amount of study ....
Her spirit soars from the depths to the heights in an
instant. . .independent and broad-minded. . .versa-
Major: Englixh Minor: .Ypavlirb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Spiritual Council 4, El Club Espaial
1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission 1, 25 Literary 3, 4, President 45 Le
Cercle Louis Venillot 1.
fn 7' M
grid' 5 .
MARIE GERALDINE BUCKLEY
86 Sparks Street, Cambridge
A lovely voice. . .a gracious personality, calm,
composed. . .delights in the happiness of others. . .
one of the leading ladies of the Dramatic Society. . .
a hard working reporter for the Publicity Commit-
tee. . .well-poised, appreciative. . .admired for her
thoughtfulness, affability and loyalty. . ,striking
Major: Serial Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Chairman of Publicity
45 Spiritual Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
45 Musical 15 Social Service 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Tea Dance 15
Cap and Gown Day 25 Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 25 junior
Week 35 Publicity 3, 4.
ANNE THERESA CAHILL
222 Concord Avenue, Cambridge
Profound and practical. . .wonderful intellect. . .
clear-cut opinions well thought out. . .enthusi-
astic in speaking. . .invaluable member of French
discussion class. . .coming to the rescue at tense
moments. . .contributes regularly to Causerier. . .
interested in dramatics. . .genuine good humor. . .
capable, energetic. . .with the will-power to make
dreams come true. . .ardent Anne.
Major: .Yotial .Ycimcer Minor: French
Societies:Soda1ity 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Eucharistic Committeeg
Athletic 15 Dramatic 2, 3, 45 Le Ccrcle Lani.: Vanilla! 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 45 Social Service 4. Committees: Tea Dance 15
Cap and Gown Day 25 Freshman Week 35junior Week 35 Publici-
ty 3, 4.
MARY ELIZABETH CALLAHAN
85 Myrtle Street, Lowell
Sweet face. . .interested in science. . .and doing
well in it too. . .a good intellect quick to assimilate
knowledge. . .baseball and hockey her favorite
sports. . .deep appreciation of the best music. . .
accomplishing things in her own quiet way. , .
gentle and even disposition. . .calm, imperturbable
. , .dislikes fanfare. . .reserved Mary.
Major : Clacmifzry Mi nor: Mfzfbevzatiar
Societies: Sodaliry 1, Z, 3, 4, Chemical 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 45
Foreign Mission 1, 2, Le Carole Lauir Vcuillot 1.
DORA MARY CAMPANARO
228 Webster Street, East Boston
Merriment in her eye denoting a cheery disposition
. . .a facile and ready conversationalist. . .worries
much but needlessly over exams. . .an able student
. . .loves to take snaps. . .always ready with pre-
cious hints when assignments are due. . friendly,
good-natured, considerate of others. . .energetic
and loyal. . .dependable Dora.
Major: English Minor: Italian
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, Foreign Mission 1, 2,
German lg Musical 1. Committees: Commencement Week 3,
Freshman Week 4.
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14 Bloomfield Street, Lynn
Diminutive stature belies her worth. . ,unusually
loyal, dependably true. . .unbounded generosity. . .
a willing chauffeur for the Lynn crowd in that
familiar Plymouth. . .merry and laughing. . .deep-
set dimple. . .an amusing chuckle all her own...
Penrier, her worry of the day. . .delighting in a
never-to-be-forgotten flight to New York...in-
genuous, amiable Mary.
Major: French Minor: Englixla
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 2, Dramatic 2, 3, 45 ElCluI1
Erpmial 2, Foreign Mission 2, 3, 4, La Cerrl: Lani: Vezzillot 1, 2, 3,
4. Committees: Cap and Gown Day 2, Commencement Week 3.
VIRGINIA THERESE CAREY
1 Gould Street, Danvers
Booster of the Good Neighbor policy with her
interest in Spanish. . .extensive knowledge of
international affairs. . .a penchant for discussing
legal and sociological problems. . .self-contained
at all times. . .pleasant mien. . .definitely attracted
to social life. . independent, amicable. . direct,
logical mind. . .intelligent and ambitious. . .socia-
Major: .Ypanirb Minor: Political Seimas
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 El Club Erpaial 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 4, Historical 3, 45 International Relations 2, 3, 4, L: Cen-lc
Lani: Vanilla: 1. Commencement Week Committee 3.
MARILYN TERRSE CARNEY
35 Manthotne Road, West Roxbury
Charming combination of a pleasant disposition,
easy assurance, and a quick wit. . .capable of
adapting herself to any situation. . intelligent,
competent. . .distinctive and chic in her dress. ,.
original and sophisticated tastes. . .likes knitting
and outdoor sports. . .a career-minded girl destined
for success. . poised, gracious Marilyn.
Major: Secretarial .Ytiennr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 El Club Erpazial 3, 45 International
Relations 4, Musical 2, 3, 4, Secretarial Science 3, 4.
BERTHA CATHERINE CARROLL
951 South Street, Roslindale
Almost never seen without a smile. . .shares all
good times yet has her serious moments. . .sincere
. . .pretty as a picture. . .carefree good humor and
undaunted strength of purpose. . .devoid of pre-
tense. . .lovely smile accentuated by cherubic
dimples. . .Father Robinson's 13615 diversion. . .
friend of all who know her. . .cheery, companion-
Major: History Minor: Social .Yciencar
Societies: Sodality 1, Z, 3, 4, Historical 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
44 Musical 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Ca and Gown Day 2, Bridge,
Tea and Fashion Show 2, Guard ofpl-Ionor Z5 junior Week 35
Commencement Week 3, Freshman Week 3, 4.
PAULITA JANE CARROLL
23 Tyndale Street, Roslindale
A decided individualist. . .candidly reactive to
persons and things. , .warm, winning personality
. . .always full of fun with a singular humor equal
to every occasion. . .never in a hurry. . .an enig-
matic mingling of nonchalant gayety and deep
seriousness. . pretty, popular, brown-eyed bru-
nette. . .lovable, affectionate Pauly.
Major: E11gli.rl1 Minor: Frcntb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 2, 35 Foreign Mission 1:
La Carole La11i.r Vanilla! 1, 2, 3, 4.
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MARY ELIZABETH CARTEN
30 Newport Street, Dorchester
Lovely Mary. . .truly genuine, never pretentious. . .
an All-American girl. . .sports enthusiast. , .main-
taining definite ideas and ideals .... A well-trained
reflective mind united with a stimulating good
nature. . .a captivating smile visibly expressing her
optimistic outlook on life. , .relishing revelry with
her many friends. . .always calm, candid Carty.
Major: Sofia! Service -
Societies: Sodality 3, 45 Social Service 3, 4. junior Week Com-
LORRAINE MARIE CASE
37 East Foster Street, Melrose
A warm heart. . .a heart-warming smile. . .with a
genius for making friends. . .sunny disposition. . .
sympathetic in the trials and tribulations of her
pals. . .a well-modulated voice. . .a deep-rooted
passion for the movies, any time and all the time. . .
forever looking for a good biography of Francis
Thompson. . .lover of classical music. . .easy going
Ma jor: Efzglixb Minor: Hirzary
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 2, El Club Erpmial 15 For-
eign Mission 2, 3, 4, Historical 2, 3, 4, Literary 3, 4, Musical
1, 2, 3, 4. EPILOGUE Literary Staff. Freshman Week Committee 45
MARY MARGARET CASHMAN
175 Tracy Avenue, Lynn
Abundance of common sense. . .determined in her
convictions. . .upholding the cause she thinks
right. . .straightforward and honest. . .Eagerly an-
ticipates all social functions.. .placid manner...
enjoys travelling ..,. Often discovered in the midst
of an argument. . .holding sway over her oppo-
nents. . .extremely generous. . .prompt and efficient
Major: .Yptmirh Minor: Hirtary
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 2, El Club Eipaiol 1, 2,
3, 4, Historical 2, 3, 49 Le Cmla Lani: Veuillof 1, 25 Committees:
Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 25 Guard of Honor 2, Junior
DOROTHY ANN COGAN
42 Stults Road, Belmont
Tall, attractive brunette. . .smooth dancer. . .keen
sense of humor. . .a socialite to the manner born. . .
excelling in outdoor sports. . .tennis, swimming,
sailing.. .active in all school affairs. . .gracious,
dependable.. .showing a vital interest in current
affairs and social problems. . .always ready for
work and fun. . .debonair Dot.
Major: Satin! .fticncer Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic lg Historical 2, Social
Service 4. Committees: Tea Dance 1, Cap and Gown Day 2,
Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 25 Guard of Honor 2, Commence-
ment Week 3, Freshman Week 4.
SYLVIA FRANCES COLLINS
295 Dudley Street, Boston
Cool, calm, collected. . .reticent and unassuming
. . .tranquil and soothing. . .an excellent student,
exceptionally clever. . .aspires to be a doctor. . .
spicy humor hidden beneath an exterior reserve. . .
witty remarks aptly expressed at an appropriate
moment. . .eager baseball and hockey fan. . .Dean's
List regular. . .thoughtful, gentle Sylvia.
Major: Clacmirtry Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 4, Biology 4,
Chemical 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Foreign Mission 3, 4, German 1,
3, Literary 1. Guard of Honor 2.
CLAIRE ELIZABETH CONDELL
86 Malvern Street, Melrose
Wavy, auburn hair. . .curling even in the rain. . .
frank, out-spoken. . .With an acute faculty for
reasoning problems through to a conclusion. . .true
sense of values. . .an enthusiastic participant in
roller-skating parties and Winter Carnivals. . .shar-
ing in the jollity of the moment. . .serious yet
genial. . .intellectual Claire.
Major : Matlmzzatirr Minor: Pbjrirr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of the ,Ql!6E7Z'J' Work Ad-
visory Committeeg Spiritual Council 4, Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3,
4, German 1, 2, 3, 4, Le Cerclz Louir Veuilloi lg Literary 2, 35
Mathematics 4, President 4. Freshman Week Committee 4.
ELEANOR CATHERINE CONNELLY
16 Pagum Street, Malden
Accomplished pianist. . .enjoying life to the fullest
. . .amazing energy and vitality. . .a charming
hostess. . sympathetic, understanding, popular. . .
conscientious and reliable. . .deriving the greatest
pleasure from swimming, boating and dancing. . .
intelligent, jovial, talented. . .contributing to the
hilarity of the crowd. . .a constant friend. . .frank,
Major: Hirtagl Minor: Serial .fcievzru
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission 4, Historical 1, 2,
3, 45 International Relations 45 Musical 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANNE BRENDA COSTELLO
17 Burlington Avenue, Lowell
A warm smile. . .a quality of sincerity and friend-
liness that attracts people.. .Genuinely interested
in her class and its activities. . .liberal, dependable
...untiring worker. . .a treasure for the Business
Staff. . .very talkative. . .not easily excited. . .likes
music and the theater. . .swimming and biking her
favorite outdoor activities. . .appealing Anne.
Major: Secretarial Science
Societies: Sodality 2, 3, 4, Chairman of the Catholic Truth Corn-
mitteeg Athletic Zg E! Club Erpmial 2, 3, 4, International Rela-
tions 4g Literary 2, Secretarial Science 2, 3, 4. Bridge, Tea and
Fashion Show Committee 2. Emrocue Assistant Business
MARGARET MARY COURTNEY
12 Waldeck Street, Dorchester
Vivid coloring.. .1arge, blue eyes mirroring won-
der and naivete. . .quick, keen mind with very
definite opinions. . .a refreshing manner. . .be-
witchingly gay. . .loves swimming, dancing and a
good time. . affectionate, mischievous and ap-
pealing. . .trim and neat in sweaters and skirts. . .
feminine.. .little girl air, elfin charm. . carefree,
Major: .Englirb Minor: Social Scimcer
Societies: Sodality 1, gi 3, 4, International Relations 3. Com-
mittees. Tea Dance 1, uard of Honor 2, Commencement Week
3, Freshman Week 4.
MARIE THERESA CUSICK
114 Bynner Street, Jamaica Plain
An amicable disposition. . .a cheery smile. . .metic-
ulous in dress and manner. . .a warm heart. . .con-
siderate. . .can usually be seen knitting something
for somebody .... A musical society enthusiast who
really loves to sing. . ,a quiet sense of humor. . . .
Child psychology to be her chosen field of en-
deavor. . affable, courteous Marie.
Major: .Yociaf Scruire
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1: Discussion 45 Musical
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Social Service 3, 4. Commencement
Week Committee 3.
PHYLLIS VIRGINIA DALE
5 Brimblecom Street, Lynn
An engaging personality, expressive countenance,
exuberant vitality, a joyous laugh. . .music and
dancing are her first loves. . .usually found in the
Cafe or the gym when not studying English Lit. . .
ponders over theological mysteries and prom pros-
pects With equal zest. . .earnest and ambitious
but ready for fun. . .fascinating Phyllis.
Major: English Minor: Hirtary
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Athletic lg Discussion 44 E1 Club
Espanol 1: Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3: Historical 2, 3, 45 Interna-
tional Relations 4: Literary 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Commence-
ment Week 35 Freshman Week 4. Erbs: Staff 4.
BARBARA AGNES DEWEY
27 Russell Street, Malden
Character plus. . .child-like enthusiasm and zest
for all life offers. . .highly esteemed for her firm
adherence to principle. . .cultured. . .deliberates be-
fore acting. . .sensible. . .possessed of unsvverving
ideals, convictions that live. . .amazing intellectual
capacity. . .selfless. . .keen powers of discernment
...fun-loving. . .tendency to reach for and grasp
higher things. . .admirable Barbara.
Major: English Minor: Social Sciemrer
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 2, Foreign Mission 1, 2,
3, Literary 1, 2, 4, Social Service 1. Committees: Tea Dance 1,
.junior Week lg Cap and Gown Day 2, Bridge, Tea and Fashion
Show 2, Commencement Week 3. Etlmr Managing Editor. Tree
EVELYN JEAN DEWIRE
48 Central Street, Somerville
A dry sense of humor. . .an agile mind. . .slender
and sprightly. . .candid and nonchalant. . .loyal. . .
thoughtful of others. . .likes swimming, golf and
all winter sports. . .possesses the valuable qualities
of true friendship to a remarkable degree. . .enjoys
music and dancing. . capable, unsellish. . .gracious
Major: Social .Vervire
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, Dramatic lg Interna-
tional Relations 3, 45 Le Cercle Lauif Vmillot 1, Social Service 2, 3,
4. Committees: Freshman Week 3, Junior Week 35 Commence-
ment Week 3.
MARJORIE MARIE DICKNEITE
83 West Street, Wrentham
Frankness and wit. . .generously endowed with a
discerning mind and rare perceptive powers...
capably editing our magazine, The Erloos. . .
completely self-possessed. . ."the tranquillity of
order' '... likes riding, swimming, dancing, and
hay-rides. . ,one of the first in our class to wear a
diamond. . .original Marjorie.
Major: Ezzglifb Minot: History
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Historical 3, 4g International Rela-
tions 4g Literary 4. Freshman Week Committee 44 Etbar Editor-
in-Chief. Class Hymn.
MARGARET MARY DINEEN
ll Lincoln Street, Maynard
Generosity itself. , .quick to offer assistance in a
time of need. . .ever ready to please. . .loves good
music, good poetry, and taking snaps. . .affable
and kind. . .our talented song-writer for Junior
Class Day and Cap and Gown Day. . .a staunch and
sympathetic friend, . .earnest and capable in all she
undertakes. . .thoughtful, loyal Peggy.
Major: Englirb Minor: .fpfzrlixli
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 1, 2, Athletic 1, 2,
3, El Club E.rpf1Hol2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission l, 2, 3, 4, Literary 3, 4.
Committees: Guard of Honor 2, Commencement Week. EP1Loo UE
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PATRICIA ANN DOI-IERTY
28 Ingleside Avenue, Chelsea
"The Chelsea Pat"...constantly confused with
"The Woburn Pat"...transferred to Emmanuel
after freshman year .... Usually seen with the
Juniors in the gym.. .carefree manner. . .dancing
her main extra-curricular interest .... Lives in a
continual dither and flurry about getting assign-
ments done. . .waitress work her summer occupa-
tion. . teaching, her ambition. . .cheerful, guileless
Major: Hirtoq Minor: Euglirh
Societies: Sodality 2, 3, 4, Historical 4.
PATRICIA ANN DOHERTY
80 Arlington Road, Woburn
Cheerful, affectionate, sprightly. . .an amiable and
easy-going nature makes her an excellent companion
.Nsurprising vivacity. . .talking is her favorite
pastime, . .dancing is her forte .... She can do any-
thing from jitterbugging to vvaltzing. . .very small
with a big smile. . .active socially. . .always in a
hurry. . .happy-go-lucky Pat.
Major: Social Servife
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Dramatic 15 El Club Erpnial lg
International Relations 3, Musical lg Social Service 3, 4.
JOSEPHINE KELLEY DOLAN
52 Brattle Street, Worcester
Beautiful red hair. . .a shy smile sometimes guilty
when mischiefis brewing. . .mild and unhurried. , .
smartly casual in classic tvveeds. . .studies diligently
for a time, then ends up Writing letters. . .an inter-
esting conversationalist finding humor in everyday
events.. .a perfect lady. . .most even-tempered of
red-heads. . .allergic to "Tumblin' Tumbleweedsu
. . .loyal, understanding Jo.
Major: Hirtary Minor: .Yjmnirh
Societies: Sodaliry 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, El Club Erpav7ol1, 2, 3, 45
Foreign Mission 3, Historical 2, 3, 4: International Relations 3.
Committees: Cap and Gown Day 2g Bridge, Tea and Fashion
Show 2, Guard of Honor 2, Freshman Week 3, Commencement
ALTI-IEA TERESA DONNELLAN
354 Chestnut Hill Avenue, Brighton
A genial personality. . .her buoyant spirits giving
cheer to the Whole class. . .forever rushing to one
lab or another. . .loves puppies, kittens and chicks
. . .an inveterate reader, dangerous ping-pong
player. . .outstanding student and leader. . .humor-
ous, genuine, charitable. . .usually found in the
center of a laughing group. . .sterling Althea.
Major: Bialagy Minor: Cbcmirtry
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 2, 3, 45 Biology 4: Chemical
2, 3, 45 El Club Erpaial 1, Foreign Mission 2, 3, German 4. Com-
mittees: Freshman Week 3, 4, junior Week 3. Class Oflices:
Treasurer 3, Vice-Treasurer 4. Wbak Who.
MARIE PATRICIA DONOVAN
103 Church Street, West Roxbury
Beautiful blonde hair framing a smiling face...
tranquil demeanor. . .revealing a girlish Winsome-
ness. . sincerity, her outstanding characteristic. . .
an avid football fan. . .likes swimming and tennis
in her more energetic moments. . .conscientious
and efficient in studies, . .gay, companionable. , .
helpful. . .popular among her classmates. . .loyal,
Major 2 .Yerremrial Science
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 25 Foreign Mission 1, 2,
3, 4g Secretarial Science 3, 4. junior Week Committee 1.
MARJORIE CLARE DONOVAN
638 Huron Avenue, Cambridge
Sweet sophisticate. . .partial to Lanz fashions. . .
a refreshing sense of humor and characteristic
giggle, the delight of many. . ,carefree and gay. . .
yet prompt to uphold deep-rooted convictions. . .a
favorite composer of class songs. . .entrusted with
our Hrst song. . .noted for her amusing sketches. . .
refined, light-hearted, thoughtful Margie.
Major: History Minor: Englirb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Spiritual Council lg Athletic 1, El
Club E.rpfn7ol lg Foreign Mission 1, Historical 3, 45 International
Relations 45 Musical 3. Committees: Cap and Gown Day 2,
Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 24 Guard of Honor 25 Junior
ALICE GERTRUDE DOUCET
697 Washington Street, Dorchester
Calm and serene. . .soft blue eyes denoting a kind
and generous nature. . .clever repartee, . .modest,
cooperative. . .ultra modern with her red-rimmed
glasses.. .significant future in the expansive Held
of chemical research. . .persevering in all she under-
takes. . .thorough and unassuming. . .steadfastly
and unswervingly attaining her goal. . .untroubled
Ma lor: Clremirtry Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Biology 45 Foreign Mission lg
German 1, 2, 3.
MARY LAVINA DOWNEY
589 Union Street, New Bedford
One of the respected, awe-inspiring seniors over
at "McCarty's". . .tall and slender. . .ready, will-
ing and able. . .but practically impossible to
arouse for a nine o'clock class. . .active, determined
...lover of Spike Jones' records and Brigham's
sundaes. . .invaluable aide to Alice. . ,darkroom
domestic. . .adept at solving problems, even those
outside Math. . .companionable, unaffected Mary.
Major : Matbmmrir: Minor: Pbyriar
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 3, 45 Athletic 1,
Chemical 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission 3, 4, German 2, Mathematics
4, Vice-President 4. Committees: Guard of Honor 25 Freshman
Week 3,junior Week 3, Commencement Week 3.
ALMA DOROTHY DUFAULT
4 Pearl Street, Wakefield
The "Constant Nymph". . .refreshing personality
...adding sparkle to any group...loyal to her
friends, and to her own ideals. . .naive nature with
credulous tendencies. . .scrupulously neat. . .show-
ing partiality to classical music .... "Dufe" ac-
complishes things methodically and energetically,
making the most of every second, . .genial con-
versationalist with a spontaneous laugh. . .excit-
able, exuberant Alma.
Major: Social .fciezzmr Minor: Biofngy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, Biology 4, Foreign
Mission 1, Musical 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Service 3, 4. Freshman Week
CATHERINE DOROTHY DYER
2 Amory Place, Cambridge
Cameo-like beauty. . .unfaltering in the expression
of her beliefs. . .charmingly simple and unadected
. . .delightful smile. . .her lack of confidence one of
her attractions. . .graceful model for the EPILOGUE
Fashion Show. . .an earnest History major. . .
interested in athletics. . .beautiful long, dark hair
. . .creamy White complexion. . .lovely to look at
. . .beautiful Kay.
Major: Hirtory Minor: Englirla
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, History 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARY LOUISE EARLEY
115 Aspen Avenue, Auburndale
Easy to talk to. . .intelligent, sincere, thoughtful
...a well-rounded personality, completely trust-
worthy. . .accepting responsibility cheerfully. . .
Shirking is completely alien to her character ,.,.
Cards, bowling and horse-back riding compete for
her attention ,... Music presents many attractions
. . . .A competent class officer. . .valued friend. . .
unselfish, faithful Mary Louise.
Major : Mathenzatic.r Minor: Pbyxiar
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission
1, 2, 3, 4: Le Cmle Luui.r Vanilla: 1: Mathematics 4: Musical 1, 2,
3, 4. Committees: Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 25 Freshman
Week 3, 4: Junior Week 3: Commencement Week 3. EPiLoGUrz
Business Staff. Class Ofliccs: Vice-Treasurer 3, Secretary 4. Stu-
dent Council. Wbff: Wbo.
BARBARA MARIE FEELEY
859 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge
A good mixer. . .with a winning smile and easy
conversation. , .distinctive taste in clothes. . .a
smooth, long bob. . .trim and fashionable. . .golf
and swimming her favorites in sports. . .an expert
at needle point and knitting. . .well-read. . .helpful
. . .easily embarrassed despite a seeming composure
. . .debonair, poised Barbara.
Major: .facial .fcrvicc
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic lg German 1: Historical 2,
International Relations 35 Social Service 2, 3, 4.
Mary Louise Barham
.gyms ' ' 5
GLORIA ANNE FERULLO
55 Tower Avenue, South Weymouth
An amicable, easy-going temperament. . .delights
in playing hostess to her friends. . .casual, carefree
.. .brightens many a dull moment with her droll
Wit. . .sagacious .,.. Sports and music hold first
place among her hobbies ..., Very proud of the
fact that she is half-Irish. . .calm, nonchalant
Major: Matbemuxicx lvlinor: Ph-yricr
Societies:Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Mathematics 49 Musical 1.
HELEN MARY FIOLA
Elm Place, Dedham
Dainty. . .feminine . .dark hair and eyes. . .an in-
tellectual mind. . .loves music, dancing and sports
. . .talented in sketching and painting. . .envied for
her wisdom and versatility. . .usually found in the
History library or the Caf. . .always looks Wor-
ried before an exam but never fails to come out on
top. . .clever Helen.
Major: History Minor: Englixb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemical lg Historical 2, 3, 4g Le
Cercle Lani: Vmillat 1, 25 Commencement Week Committee 3.
EILEEN ROSE FLEMING
35 Everton Street, Dorchester
Piquant expression of a Jon Whitcomb drawing
combined with gay individuality...famous for
those beat-up saddle shoes and gymnastic gyra-
tions with Jackie to the accompaniment of the
juke-box. . .a brilliant mind. . .blushes becomingly
without warning .... Witty remarks interjected
into the most ordinary conversations. . .non-
chalant, peppy Eileen.
Major: Cl'lL'iHi.ffl1j' Min or : Mathematic:
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 1, Athletic 1, 25
Chemical 1, 2, 3, 4g Foreign Mission 1, 3, German 15 Internation-
al Relations 4.
IWARY ELIZABETH GALLAGHER
12 Hall Road, Brookline
Truly collegiate. . .ardent football fan. . .neat danc-
er. . .enthusiastic suggester of frequent brisk hikes
. . . blithe manner. . . staunch supporter of St.
Marys . .co-partner in pranks with Sully. . .
Witty. . .intends teaching as her career, . .attractive
matching accessories to complement her suits...
often involved in a good argument. . .an outdoor
girl. . .cooperative, venturesome Mary.
Major: History Minor: Spanish
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 2, 3, 4g Athletic 1,
2, E! Club Erpniiol 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 25 Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3,
4g Historical 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations 3. Committees:
Freshman Week 3, Commencement Week 3.
CATHLEEN ANN GARRITY
7 Pleasant Street, Dorchester
Pretty, with an air of sweetness. . .long bob and
chic appearance. . .an enthusiastic football fan. . .
straightforward. . .with a dash of sophistication
. . .conscientious. , .tennis and swimming number
among her athletic accomplishments. . .vital, fun-
loving and good-natured .... Emmanuel's model
for the neat, attractive and successful secretary. . .
genial and sincere. . .naive Kay.
Major: Secretarial .S'cie1zcc
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, Foreign Mission 1g
Secretarial Science 3, 4. Committees: Guard of Honor 2, Com-
mencement Week 3.
JANE MARIE GAUDETTE
16 Frederick Street, Belmont
Classic beauty. , .little girl smile breaking through
a stately manner. . .poised and confident. . .a per-
fectionist in all that she does. . .earnestly devoted
to Science, to Publicity. . industrious, discerning,
determined. . .compelling admiration from all. . .
especially from the Freshmen. . .ever ready to help
. . ,versatile, serene, capable Jane.
Major: Biology Minor: Chnzzirtry
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 49 Spiritual Council 45 Athletic 1, 25
Biology 45 Chemical 2, 3, 45 L: Cerrle Louir Vauillor 1, 2. Com-
mittees: Cap and Gown Day 2, Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 2,
Guard of Honor 2, Publicity 3. 4, Chairman 4.
MARY DOROTHY GAUGHAN
10 Endicott Avenue, Somerville
Tiny and Winsome... greeting everyone with a
joyous smile. . .usually found dancing in the gym
when she is not working in the lab. . .never separ-
ated for very long from Shirley. . .retaining her
even disposition despite all the worries of a
Chemistry major. . .easy to know, easy to like. . .
Major: Chemirtqy Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 2g Athletic 15
Biology 4, Chemical 1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations 45 Le
Carole Lauir Venillar 1, Musical 1. Committees: Commencement
Week 3g Freshman Week 3, 4.
CATHERINE ANN GILLIS
ll Ainsworth Street, Roslindale
Artlessly frank. . .breathless manner of talking. . .
green eyes dancing with mischief. . .an index to the
brightness of her disposition. , .concealed streak
of humor. . .quick, perceptive mind flashing from
one subject to another with joyous illumination
and deep understanding. . .unclercurrents of sympa-
thy and fidelity. . generous, impulsive Kay.
Major: Englirb Minor: .S'pm1i.rb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 2, 35 Chemical 1, El
Club Erprziul 2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission 45 Historical 45 Literary
1, 2, 3, 45 Musical 1, 2, 3. Erbar Literary Staff 4.
-IACQUELINE MARIE GRAHAM
128 Olney Street, Dorchester
Pertinent optimist with a light-hearted air. . .deep
dimples and blue eyes. . .reproduction of Charm in
a Hvoguish manner". . .low accentuated voice. . .
quick humor. . .mad about football Cthe B.C.
brandy . .daily follower of Westbrook Pegler. . .
paradoxical combination of nonchalance and soph-
istication. . .photographic memory. . .intellectual
integrity. . .whirls from the Copley to the Ritz. . .
unique, vivid Jackie.
Major: Social .Yeruicr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, 3, El Club E.rpm7ol 3, 4,
International Relations 1, 25 Social Service 1, 3. Committees:
Tea Dance 1, Guard of Honor 2.
HELEN ELIZABETH GUINEY
11 Minlo Street, Brighton
Artistically gifted. . .entering into everything with
a whole-hearted and spirited attitude. . .eager to
get things done. . .never deviating from her goal. . .
quick and frank. . .dancing and sketching, her
hobbies. . .an enthusiastic worker. . .never idle
. . .usually armed with a camera. . .in command
of every situation. . .brisk Helen.
Major: Satin! Scievfcer Minor: Bialnlgy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 25 Foreign Mission 2, 4,
Musical 15 Social Service 4. Commencement Week Committee
3. EPILQGUE Art Staff.
PATRICIA MARY HALLORAN
176 Columbian Street, South Weymouth
A conversationalist "non-pareil". . .frequent pat-
ron of the corner "clrug' '... dancing, her forte. . .a
perfect model of good grooming. . .with the savoir
faire of a true cosmopolitan.. .lending a striking
presence to social functions of the college. . .ap-
pearing poised and dinihed on every occasion. . .
Major: Sccretarial Science
Societies: Sodaliry 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretarial Science 3, 4.
MARY AIDEN HALPIN
34 Brow Avenue, Braintree
A loyal supporter of Braintree. . .one of our bril-
liant Chemistry majors. . .earnest and industrious
. . .quick to laugh at an amusing situation. . .be-
coming serious at a moment's notice .... Has a
special attraction for Hampton Beach. . .swimming
and reading head her list of hobbies.. .straight-
forward. . .excelling in all that she undertakes. . .
Major: Chemirtry Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 25 Biology 45 Chemical
1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations 4. Committeeszjunior Week 15
Freshman Week 3, Commencement Week 3.
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MARION LOUISE I-IARRIGAN
155 Cohannet Street, Taunton
Smooth sophisticate. . .honeyed hair always neatly
coiffured. . .twinkling eyes and a gentle laughter
. . .an enviably placid temperament. . .talented
equestrienne and devotee of tennis. . .noted for that
just-stepped-out-of-the-bandbox appearance. . .seri-
ous-minded. . .Biology and Chemistry present many
attractions. . .poised and soft-spoken. . .stunning
Major: Biology Minor: Cbfnliifij'
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Biology 4: Spanish 1, 2.
BARBARA LOUISE HAVILAND
10 Churchill Street, Salem
A cordial, heartening smile. . .suggesting the
warmth of her personality. . .a bit of reticence. . .
with a walk of nonchalance. . ,loyal and unseliish
. . .indulging in pre-test frenzies and after class
strolls with Kit.. .devoted and good-natured. ..
unaffectedly natural. . .ever generous with acts of
accommodation for her friends. . indulgent, warm-
Major: Serial Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1: Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3,
45 International Relations 3, 4: Social Service 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3.
Committees: Commencement Week 3: Freshman Week 4.
CORLYSE SYLVIA HAZARD
24 Hooper Road, Dedham
Flawlessly beautiful complexion. . .enormous blue
eyes betraying inner gaiety. . .intriguing, vibrant
speaking voice. . .possesses that admirable quality
of stick-to-it-iveness. . .a staunch friend. . .de-
termined and capable. , .magnanimous and ori-
ginal. . .unhesitatingly ventures to undertake
something new or difhcult. . .talented dress maker
. . .creations worthy of Adrian. . .sure to succeed
. . .merry, engaging Corlyse.
Major: Satin! .ferlfice
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic lg Foreign Mission 15
German 1, 2, International Relations 3: Musical 1, 2, Social
Service 2, 3, 4. Committees: Cap and Gown Day 2: Bridge, Tea
and Fashion Show 2, Junior Week 34 Commencement Week 35
Freshman Week 4.
IRENE CECILIA HIGGINS
90 Moulton Street, Lynn
Sportive camaraderie. . .not a dull minute in her
presence. . .the life of every party. . .dancing in the
gym consumes almost all her idle moments. . .a
scientific mind. . .mentally alert. . .never at a loss
for a laugh. . .great capacity for friendship. . .
amiable, witty. . .frank, effervescent Irene.
Major: Biology Minor: Clnemirfgy
Societies:Sodalit 1 2 3 4'Athletic1 2 3-Biolo 4'Forei n
Y , , 1 i i , i gy y g
Mission 1, 2, 3, German 1, 2: Musical 1. Committees: Cap and
Gown Day 25 Commencement Week 3.
I 1- fiiffllbiff
MARGARET ANN JENKS
285 Corey Street, West Roxbury
Golden-brown hair and long-lashed eyes. . .a
curious blending of true conscientiousness and gay
abandonment. . .gives herself wholeheartedly to
Work and fun. . .ambitious. . .clever sketches line
the border of her class notes. . .a trifle worried at
times. . romantic, fanciful. . .tennis player superb
. . gracious, unassuming. . .our talented Art Edi-
Major: Satin! .Ycierzcer Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2g Biology 45 Foreign
Mission 3, 4, Musical 1, 2, Social Service 4. Committees: Tea
Dance lg Cap and Gown Day 2g Freshman Week 4. EPILOGUE
MARGARET ANN KAIN
29 Ellis Road, Swampscott
A blending of classic beauty with personal charm
and magnetism. . .a Well-balanced personality. . .
combination of the serious and the gay. . .popu-
larity follows spontaneously from her congeniality
. . . .She applies a keen, analytical mind to a diffi-
cult science course. . .a leader in every held of her
choice, . ."optimum," her maxim. . .distinguished
Major: Biolutgy Minor: Cbcmirtry
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 45 Biology 4,
Vice-President 4g Chemical Z, 3, 4, Secretary 35 Discussion 3, 4,
President 45 Foreign Mission 1, German 1, Freshman Week Com-
mittee 4. Wba'r Wba 3, 4.
H ' Zigiiel
PI-IYLLIS HELEN KANE
97 Fletcher Street, Roslindale
An aura of sophistication. . .of serenity and com-
posure. . .taking work seriously. . .but a sense of
humor is also hers .... Loves costume jewelry. ..
collects charms for her silver bracelets as a hobby
. . .cultured and courteous. . .embodying the vir-
tues of womanly charm. . ,expressing her opinion
frankly. . .placid Phyllis.
Major: .fecretnrifrl .fciemre
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretarial Science.
GERTRUDE LOUISE KEATING
16 Grove Street, Woburn
Tall and slender. . .With supple grace. . .1ooking,
oh so dignified in her cap and gown. . .famed for
clever repartee, studded with spontaneous amusing
quips . . .Welcome companion . . . considerate and
kind. . .able assistant in numerous pranks. . .alert
and active. . .our basketball star, . .indispensable
for a good time. . .a true friend. . .one in a million,
Major: .facial Sriencer Minor: Bialagy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Spiritual Council 4g Athletic 1, 2, 3,
4, President 4, El Club Erpuial 2, Foreign Mission 1, 3, Interna-
tional Relations 3g La Cercle Louir Veuillar 15 Social Service 1, 2, 4.
Freshman Week Committee 3.
KATHRYN ELIZABETH KEEFE
198 Mount Vernon Street, West Roxbury
Dreamy blue eyes and blonde wavy hair. . .ener-
getic. . .loves parties. . .Arnie's favorite dancing
partner in the gym. . purposeful. . .laughs heartily
at a good joke. . .exquisite charm. . .cleverly knits
her own argyle socks. . .the first to know the latest
songs. . .laughter-loving. . .completely natural and
unspoiled. . .gay, diminutive Bette.
Major: Secretarial Science
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, 3, International Re-
lations 3, 4, Secretarial Science 3, 4. Tea Dance Committee 1.
Class Vice-President 1.
MARGUERITE GERALDINE KELLEHER
70 Douglas Road, Belmont
Serene and lovely. . .laughing Irish eyes sparkling
with mischief. . .busy every moment. . .active
chairman of the Junior League of Catholic Women
. . .a dependable and conscientious leader. . .teas-
able good nature. . .manifesting the poise of a
perfect lady. . .one of the most popular members of
our class. . .gracious Peggy.
Major: Englifb Minor: French
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Spiritual Council
2, 3, 4g Dramatic 2, 3, 45 El Club Erpaiol lg Foreign Mission 1 2,
3, Historical 1, Le Cerde Lauir Veuillar 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary 1, 2, 45
Musical 4. Committees: Tea Dance 15 Cap and Gown Day 2,
Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 2, Guard of Honor Zgjunior Week
3, Commencement Week 3, Freshman Week 4. Class Offices:
Secretary 2, 33 Vice-President 4. Student Council 4. Who'r Who.
DOROTHY FRANCES KELLEY
15 Beecher Street, Jamaica Plain
Tingling with vivacity. . .adding zest to life by
contributing a witty remark apropos of every oc-
casion. . .nonchalant gaiety. . .animated conversa-
tionalist, fond of chatting. . .with a preference for
dancing, swimming and skating. . .holding her
friends spellbound as she defends her title of the
great story teller. . .courteous, piquant Dot.
Major: .Yerretnriul Scicnre
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4: Historical 25 Secretarial Science 3, 4.
Committees: Freshman Week 35 junior Week 3: Commencement
MARY FANNIN KELLEY
53 Parkway Crescent, Milton
Beautifully simple. . .trim appearance. . .readily
fulhlls one's high expectations of her. . .has a yen
for travelling, particularly flying. . .thrills to good
music and loves dancing. . .popular committee
member. . .a romantic nature. . .most understand-
ing. . .modestly accepts Dean's List honors...
natural charm mirrored in a well-ordered life. . .a
lady to admire, a friend to prize. . .lovely Mary.
Major: Erzglixb Minor: Spnnifb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Spiritual Council 3, Athletic 1, 2g
El Club Explain! 1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary
1, 2, 4. Committees: Tea Dance 1: Ca and Gown and Day 25
Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 2, Guarcinof Honor Zgjunior Week
1, 3: Commencement Week 3, Freshman Week 4. EPILQGU11 Asso-
ciate Editor. Class Treasurer 1. Class Will.
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CLAIRE FRANCES KIRWIN
16 Chester Street, Arlington
Like a breath of "Tabu," interesting, fascinating
...yet withal sweet and gentle. . ,so smart and
modern with her gleaming red hair and neat clothes
. . intelligent, competent Math student. . .a sym-
pathetic companion. . .with an intriguing laugh
and easy conversation. . .her favorite topic is Leo
, . .smooth, scintillating Claire.
Major: Mathematic: Minor: Pbyrirr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 German 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2,
Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Mathematics 4. Bridge, Tea and
Fashion Show Committee 2.
JOAN MARIE LAWLESS
Pembroke Road, Wellesley Farms
Golden-blond hair arranged in the soft waves of a
feather cut. . .enviable complexion. . .impeccably
attired. . .nicety of detail. . ,unfailing good nature
of a ready listener. . .an encouraging chuckle re-
warding out efforts at humor. . .thoughtful hostess
at so many wonderful parties. . .noted for her piano
rendition of ' 'Elmer's Tune' '... artistic and socially
popular. . .gay collegienne, Joan.
Maj0L': Social Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 15 International Relations
35 Social Service, 4. Committees: Tea Dance lg Cap and Gown
Day 25 Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 2, Guard of Honor 2,
Freshman Week 3, 4gJunior Week 35 Commencement Week 3.
X C lrzire foam
. ,lgglfa .. My
MARY LOU LEARY
354 High Street, Dedham
Demure delight. . .sparkling eyes. . .glowing with
color. . .setting her tempo at a swift pace. . .desir-
ing to live life fully and richly. . .with her con-
stant companion, Janet. . .vivacious, enthusiastic
. . .practical, competent. . .eagerly sought after for
advice. . .singing a song for enjoyment. . .one of
the trio. . .refreshing Mary Lou.
Major: .Yrcremrial Srirrlre
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 International Relations 4g Literary
25 Musical 1. 2, 45 Secretarial Science 3, 4.
ESTELLE CLAIRE LE BLANC
86 White Street, Lowell
Diminutive. . .wide-awake. . .able, energetic. ..
slightly prejudiced in favor of Lowell. . .haunts the
"Chem. lab". . .Breakfast in the Caf at 8:50 a
daily occurrence. . .seldom seen without Mary
Wong, her "partner in explosives". . .Reading
and dancing are favorite, free-time diversions...
lively, humorous, intelligent. . .tiny, zestful Es-
Major: Cbemimy Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 29 Biology 45 Chemical
2, 3, 43 International Relations 45 Commencement Week Com-
Mag' Lau Ertelle
afiiiieiiifilnll' ll' 1
CATHERINE TERESA LEMMON
56 New Park Street, Lynn
An omnivorous reader. . .anything but poetry. . .
constantly entertaining her friends with incurably
romantic ideas, . .expressive face, faithfully re-
flecting inner emotions. . ,worldly one moment and
surprisingly naive the next. . .her future status in
life is all important.. .an inexhaustible store of
energy. . .imaginative Catherine.
Major: Englixb Minor: Hirtary
Societies: Sodality 2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission 4, Historical 2, 3, 4,
International Relations 45 Literary 45 Musical 2, 3, 4. Junior
Week Committee 3. Eflmf Literary Staff 4.
ELEANOR MARY LEVANGIE
73 Killington Avenue, Rutland, Vt.
Gentle, mild disposition . .a mature outlook un-
derlying a child-like appeal. . .well developed
character. . .slow, easy manner of speaking, ..
quick to defend the good name of her Green
Mountain State. . .humble to the extreme. . .the
perfect lady on all occasions. . .enthusiastic listener
and sincere friend. . .endearing Eleanor.
Major: English Minor: Spanish
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 2, Athletic 15 El
Club Efpaial 1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission Society 45 Le Carole Lani.:
Veuillot lg Literary 1, 2, 4, Musical 1, 2, 4. Committees: Cap and
Gown Day 25 Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show 25 Freshman Week
4. EPILOGUE Literary Staff. Wbo'.r Whn.
FLORENCE LOUISE LOGUE
178 Perham Street, West Roxbury
Sparkling personality, fine character, lofty ideals
. . .brilliant, inquiring mind probing always for the
essence of things. . .loyal and stimulating friend. . .
versatility indicated by many and varied activities
..."Who's Who 1945". . .famous for Falmouth
house parties. . .Warm-hearted, guileless, compel-
ling. . .talented writer. . .enthusiastic leader of the
French Club. . generous, spontaneous Florence.
Major: Englirb Minor: French
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic
1, 2, 3, Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, 4, Le Ccrcle Lani: Veuillot 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 45 Literary 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2,
Musical 1, Committees: Junior Week 1, Chairman, Bridge, Tea
and Fashion Show 2, Freshman Week 3, 4, Commencement Week
3. Erbs: Staff 4. Whoa Wba. Class Poem.
BARBARA PAULINE LORD
12 Harding Avenue, Waltham
Pretty and pleasing. . .a carefree demeanor. . .a
rich voice, vibrant and expressive. . .flair for dra-
matics. . .a natural actress. . .famous for her yellow
car and raccoon coat. . .her hrst love Annapolis. . .
artistically inclined. . .adaptable to any situation
. . .companionable .... Honesty and sincerity make
her a good friend. . .winning Barbara.
Major: .Yorial .Ycruice
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, Musical 1, Dramatic
1, 2, Social Service 4. Committees: Tea Dance 1gFreshman Week 4.
34,4 f f - 4 ,.,. Q-ZLL! gs-J
MARY ROSE LOVE
80 Perham Street, West Roxbury
A Warm heart. . .a gentle smile. . .a sunny disposi-
tion. . .natural quietness interspersed with occa-
sional humor .... Loves music, dancing and sports
. . .has a genuine interest in people. . .loves pigeons
but only for their feathers .... Divides her time
between "chem lab and caf". . .a good student
and loyal friend. . .cordial Mary.
Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, 4, Biology 4g Chemical
2, 3, 4, Discussion 3, 4, Foreign Mission 1, 45 International Rela-
tions 4g Musical 3, 4. Committees: Guard of Honor 2, Freshman
Week 4. EPILOGUE Business Staff.
GERTRUDE FRANCES MACKIN
32 Warren Avenue, Milton
Earnest and friendly by nature. . .remarkable
memory. . .knows the name of almost every girl
at Emmanuel .... Diligent student. . .cooperative
. . .Capable . .modest. . .vitally interested in social
work in all its aspects. . .staunch supporter of the
"soc" club.. .makes life more pleasant with her
dry wit and hearty laughter. . .competent Ger-
Major: Serial Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Athletic 1, 2: E! Club E.fpm7ol 1, 2,
Foreign Mission 1, 3, 45 International Relations 3, 4: Musical
1: Social Service 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4. Class History.
Lo my Gert
KATHLEEN CLAIR MAGUIRE
93 Peltis Street, Providence, Rhode Island
Typical Irish colleen. . .loves a good time and can
usually be found planning or having one ...A Pro-
ficient knitter. . .an asset to any gathering with her
quick wit and zest for fun. . .nonchalant and care-
free. . .keenly interested in all college social func-
tions. . .warmhearted and refreshing. . .captivating
Major: Social Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Spiritual Council lg Athletic 2,
International Relations 3, 4, Treasurer-Secretary 3, Social Service
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2. Committees: Tea Dance lgjunior Week 3,
Commencement Week 3. Class President 1.
MARIETTA ROSE MAHONEY
5 Bellevue Avenue, Cambridge
A constant tease. . .but always in a friendly way. . .
good organizer. . .energetic President of the Span-
ish Club. . .keenly interested in all languages,
especially Spanish .... Wonderful sense of humor
. . .contagious smile. . .dependable and sincere. . .
seldom in a hurry. , .sports enthusiast. . .staunch
supporter of the class in all its undertakings...
Major: .Ypnnirb Minor: Latin
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 3, 45 Athletic
1 2, 3, E! Club Expaial 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 45 Foreign
Mission 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary 2, 3, 45 Musical 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees:
Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show, 2g Junior Week 35 Commence-
ment Week 3g Freshman Week 4. Class Vice-Treasurer 3.
CAROLYN DeCOURCY MALIFF
89 Stults Road, Belmont
Animated conversationalist. . .friendly manner, . .
memorable for performances in dramatic produc-
tions. . .conscientious student . . .ultra feminine in
clothes and in manner.. .popular socialite. . .en-
joys tennis and swimming ..., Crowds hours of
worthy volunteer work into a busy schedule...
impressive assembly speaker. . .tactful. . .selfish-
ness a thing to her unknoWn,..eager to help
others. . .interesting Carolyn.
Major: .fcrrztarial Science
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Peace and Victory
Committee, 45 Athletic lg Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 45 International
Relations 45 Secretarial Science 2, 3, 4. Committees: Cap and
Gown Day 25 Guard of Honor 2, Commencement Week 3.
MARY FRANCES MANNING
877 Broadway, Everett
Loves all social activities, dancing in particular. . .
always eagerly planning some new escapade. . .
casual yet conscientious .... Willing to do any-
thing on a dare.. .seldom seen without Eleanor
Connelly. . .very serious about her studies, around
exam times in particular, . .tall and graceful. . .a
generous friend. . .reliable Mary.
Major: Hiftory Minor: Social Scin1ce.r
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Athletic 1, 2, 45 Foreign Mission 1,
45 Historical 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2g International Relations 3, 4.
Committees: Cap and Gown Day 2, Freshman Week 4.
ANNE MARY MANZI
16 Allyn Terrace, Lawrence
Bespeaks tranquillity in every action. . .unhurried
and unvvorried. . .endowed with great vitality and
friendliness. . .a good sport. . .efficiently accomp-
lishes the day's tasks. . .ambitious .... Witty puns
make her a charming conversationalist. . .one of
the loyal Lawrence commuters. . .deep-set brown
eyes mirror her serious nature. . .responsive Anne.
Major: Biology Minor: Cl7E77Zi.fI?l'l'
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Athletic 1, 2, 3: Biology 4: German
1: International Relations 4, Literary 1, 2: Social. Service 3, 4.
Committees: Guard of Honor 2: Commencement Week 3.
MARY ELIZABETH MCAULIFFE
87 Sawyer Avenue, Dorchester
Genial and jovial with a carefree manner and
bearing. . .the source of much amusement by her
impulsive outbursts in class .... Witty. . .loqua-
cious. . .full of fun. . .lilces a good movie and a
good book as well as sports. . .a lively addition to
any group. . .friendly, casual Mary.
Major: Secretarial Science
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4: Athletic 1, 2, 3, Foreign Mission 1,
3: Musical 1, Secretarial Science 3, 4. Committees: Tea Dance 1,
Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show, 2: Guard of Honor 2: Freshman
Week 3 5 Junior Week 3: Commencement Week 3.
CATHERINE BERNARDINE MeCARRON
132 I-Iemenway Street, Boston
A lady of wide and varied interests. . .likes inter-
national alfairs and politics. . ,loves to draw, paint,
and write. . .swimming and horseback riding make
up her chief outdoor activities .... Friendly, per-
sonable manner. . .capable and poised. . .always
willing to talk. . .waxes enthusiastic on almost
any subject. . .independent Bernardine.
Major: Clsemirrry Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Biology 4g Chemical 1, 2, 3, 45
International Relations 4g Le Cord: Louir Vmillot I.
ALICE IRENE MCCARTHY
37 Stratford Terrace, Springfield
Friendly, serious nature contrasted with a surpris-
ing dry humor, . . .Prominent from freshman days
in all college activities. . .a popular and competent
leader. . .conscientious at work and at play, . .
steadfastly adheres to her well-delined principles. . .
iirm advocate of "life at McCarty's" .,.. Real
devotion to Emmanuel. . .especially the seniors. . .
earnest, zestful Alice.
Major: Chemirtry Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Prefect 45 Spiritual Council 2, 3, 45
Biology 4, Chemical 2, 3, 4, Dramatic 3 , 4. Committees: Cap and
Gown Day 2, 3, Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show, 2, Guard of
Honor 2, Freshman Week 3, 45 junior Week 35 Commencement
Week 3. Class Offices: Secretary lg Vice-Treasurer 25 President 2,
3. Student Council Vice-President 4. Wbo'.r Who.
89 Windsor Road, Waban
Slow and easy charm. . .meets every situation with
a characteristically calm manner .... Beautiful dark
eyes and naturally wavy hair. . .soft, low voice. . .
easy smile. . .casually smooth in her dress. . ..
Devotee of the theater. . .spends idle summer
hours sailing. . .capable President of the German
Club. . .languid Nancie.
Ma jor: Englirb Minor: Geruzmz
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 German 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45
ELIZABETH MARIE MCCARTY
219 Grove Street, Chestnut Hill
Unaffected, sociable manner. . .loves Emmanuel
and all it stands for. . .good student, fun-loving
companion. . .at times poised and dignilied, at
times eager and talkative. . .always charming. . . .
Sincere and understanding friend. . .possesses high
ideals to which she is always loyal. . .dependable
leader in all class activities. . .interested Betty.
Major 1 Mathefnaticr Minor: Pbyrirr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Spiritual Council 2, 3, 45 Athletic
1, 2, Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary 1, 25 Mathematics 44
Musical l. Committees: Tea Dance lgjunior Week 1, 3g Freshman
Week 3, 4g Commencement Week 3. Class Offices: Vice-President
35 Treasurer 4. Student Council 4.
N mzcie Betty
JANICE MARY McCOURT
203 Pond Avenue, Brookline
Janice and music. . .the two are synonymous. . .
casting a spell of musical enchantment by her in-
spiring vocal selections. . .an accomplished pianist
and ever-willing accompanist at college parties ....
Scholastic pre-eminence complemented by dignity
in bearing. . .always a poised lady. . .the gifted
President of the Musical Society. . .talented Janice.
Major: Englirb Minor: Italian
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission 3, German 25
Le Cercle Louie Veuillat 1: Literary 3, 4: Musical 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4. Commencement Week Committee 3.
MILDRED MARY MCDEVITT
15 Adelphi Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
Exuberant "joie de Vivre". . .mirthful laughter. . .
zestfully sharing all good times, whether skiing at
North Conway or gathering the crowd for tea at
Schraffts .... Competent Art Editor of Cezzererier. . .
Chairman of a delightful Bridge, Tea and Fashion
Show. . .always well-groomed. . .evidencing a dis-
criminating taste in dress. . . '46 candidate for Vogue
. . .sympathetic . .affable. . .our socialite, Millie.
Major: Frencb Minor: Ezzglirb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, Foreign Mission 2,
Le Cerrle Lauir Velzillot 1, 2, 3, 4, Literary 2, 3, 4, Musical 1, 2.
Committees: Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show Chairman, 2,
Guard of Honor 2: Commencement Week 3, EPILOGUE Art Staff.
Class Vice-President 1.
JANET ANNE MCDONOUGH
545 East Street, Dedham
One half of the Dedham duet. . .almost always seen
with Mary Lou Leary. . .has the blonde, curly hair
that every girl longs for. . .congenial personality
...never too busy to stop and chat .... Happiest
when dancing. . .loves popular and semi-classical
music. . .talented pianist. . .nice singing voice, as
demonstrated in our Emmanuel "commercials". . .
Major : .Yecremriul .Stiente
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4g International Relations 4: Literary
1, 2, Musical l, 4: Secretarial Science 3, 4.
RUTH ANN MCGOVERN
23 Green Street, Woburn
Twinkling brown eyes and a vivid smile.. .outer
seriousness contrasting with a fun-loving and
mischievous nature . . . delightful laugh . . . infec-
tious gaiety...loves to go horseback riding...
knits numberless pairs of socks. . .always seen
with Gert, the other half of all her escapades. . .
energetic, vivacious and popular winsome
Major: Social Sciefzces Minor: Bialogy
Societies: Sodality 1, Z, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
4: El Club Expaiol 2, International Relations 3, Social Service 1, 2,
3, 4. Committees: Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show, 2, junior
Week 3, Commencement Week 3, Freshman Week 4.
MARGARET MARY MCGUIRE
ll Lincoln Street, Lynn
Sophisticated appearance. . .naturally curly hair. . .
large wardrobe. . .has the best of luck with last
minute assignments ..,, Neil, her main interest
and quite understandably so. . .ready for a good
time any time.. .spends most of her free hours in
the caf .... Never worries. . .fun to be with. . .
entertaining and refreshing. . .mischievous Peg.
Major: .Slecretarial is-Ci6l7CC
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Athletic 1, 2, 3, Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 45
E! Club Erpmiol 15 Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, Secretarial Science 3, 4,
Vice-President 4. Sophomore Guard of Honor.
MARGARET JOANNE MCKENNA
402 Center Street, Dorchester
Serene. . .a lady-like manner. . .a charming dignity
. . .known for her literary ability and intellectual
capacity. . .an avid reader .... Specially fond of
music, dancing and new plays .... A good conver-
sationalist. . .usually surrounded by "the other
four". . .wears a lovely diamond to show where
her love lies. . .perfect happiness her hue and cry. . .
Major: Erzglifb Minor: German
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic 1: German 1, 2, 3, 4,
Literary 1, 3, 4. junior Week Committee 3. Etbar Business Man-
GWENDOLYN MARY McLAUGI-ILIN
7 Gem Street, Brighton
A good sense of humor coupled with a quick laugh
. . .at times pensive, at times gay. . .noted for her
clever, extempotaneous sketches .... Talented con-
tributor to Etbor. . .fond of dancing, sports and
travel. . .especially to the great metropolis of
New York .... Sagacious, exotic, cosmopolitan. . .
Major: English Minor: Hiring'
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Foreign Mission 3, Historical 2, 3, 45
International Relations 4g Literary 3, 4. Commencement Week
Committee 3. Exim Staff.
14 John Eliot Square, Roxbury
Soft blonde hair. . .carefree manner. . .Spaniards
would deem her "simpatico" ..., An inquiring
mind. . .known for het merry laughter. . .innate
poise. . .gets the maximum out of life by giving her
best to it .... Co-operative. . .radiates friendliness
. . .her cheerful disposition adds pleasure to any
group .... Bound to succeed. . .diverting Nancy.
Major: .Ypanifb Minor: Social .Ycicfzcrx
Societies: Sodality 3, 45 El Club Erpaiol 3, 4.
Gwen N ance
w E i' .
92 Walnut Street, Natick
An unaffected personality and ready smile. . .lady-
like. . .Winsome . .industrious ,... Always sees the
sunny side of life .... Missions enthusiast. . .her
special interests are horseback riding and painting
. . . generous, sincere, energetic .... Usual query:
"Have you seen Mary Lou?" .... Easy-going dispo-
sition. . .has a fondness for new jokes. . .disarming
Major: Chemirtry Minor: M!IfbE7lldfiCI
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, Chemical 3, 4, Foreign
Mission 3, 4, Vice-President 4, German 1, 2, Le Cer-cle Louir
Venillat 1, Mathematics 4, Musical 2, 4. Committees: Tea Dance
1, Freshman Week 3, 4, Commencement Week 3.
JEANETTE LOUISE MICHAELS
65 Bennett Street, Brighton
Zealous for the best life has to offer. . .an idealist
with her feet planted firmly on the ground ....
Charmingly incongruous With her baby-like fal-
setto. . .lovely singing voice. , .spends free hours
in the accomplishment of her duties as a successful
President of Foreign Mission Society. . .genial. . .
friendly. . .able to vie with the best on the Dean's
List. . .lovable Jeanette.
Major : Mathematics Minor: Playricr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of the Queen's Work
Committee, Spiritual Council 4, Athletic 1, Foreign Mission 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, German 2, 4, Mathematics 4.
Committeeszjunior Week 1, Commencement Week 3.
ELEANOR MARY MITCHELL
43 Howitt Road, West Roxbury
Light golden hair. . .typical college girl. . .an at-
tractive personality plus an awareness of fashion. . .
smartly tailored clothes .... Amiable and easy-
going. . .an eager sports enthusiast. . .hockey her
especial joy. . .assured and confident. . .a charming
example of Hsavoir faire". . .gay, friendly manner
indicative of true good nature. . .impatiently
awaiting anticipated week-ends. . .exhilarating El-
Major: History Minor: .farinl .S'cie11cc.r
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission 1: Historical 1, 2, 3,
4: Musical 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees: Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show,
2, Guard of Honor 2, Freshman Week 3, 4gJunior Week 3, Com-
mencement Week 3.
PATRICIA ADELAIDE MOORE
9 Old Middlesex Road, Belmont
Quiet, lady-like charm. , sweet, serene personality
. . .soft, well-modulated voice. . .a most surprising
sense of humor. . .conscientious and capable about
her work, . .always tactful. . .sometimes shy. . .a
loyal and generous friend. . .interested in the
theater .... Generally looks as though she just
stepped out of the well-known band-box. . .refined
Major: Secretarial Sciefzrc
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Athletic 1, 2, 3, El Club Erp:zr7u1-'45
Foreign Mission 2, 3, International Relations 45 Literary 1, 2,
Secretarial Science 3, 4. Publicity Committee 3, Vice-Chairman 4.
W' iii? W
' The Clary
MARGARET MARY MORGAN
76 West Broadway, South Boston
Vitally interested in all current topics, social and
political especially .... Active President of the
International Relations Club. . .an easy and intelli-
gent conversationalist, . .loves dancing, good music
and lively discussions .... Ambitious. . .self-reliant
. . .eHf1cient. . .poised but vigorous. . .enjoys sports
and good books... .Admired for her logical mind
. . .vibrant Margaret.
Major: Social .Yerwire
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Spiritual Council 2, 4, Dramatic
1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations 3, 4, President 49 Social Service
2, 3, 4. Freshman Week Committee 4.
ANN I-IARDCASTLE MORRIS
16 Fiske Road, Wellesley Hills
Questioning, mischievous eyes. . .a slow disarm-
ing smile. . .outspoken and frank in her opinions
...keen, penetrating mind searching for knowl-
edge .... Enigmatic combination of the carefree
and the serious. . .good sense of humor. . .ambi-
tions for the future . .maybe journalism .... Inter-
ested in dramatics. , .appreciates the best. . .an
omnivorous reader. . .genial companion. . .gener-
ous, warm-hearted Ann.
Major: Euglirh Minor: Social Science!
Societies: Sodality 1, Z, 3, 4g Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission
3, 4g Literary 3, 4. Etbor Circulation Manager.
VIRGINIA MARIE MORRIS
11 Ravenna Road, West Roxbury
Sparkling vvit and personality. . .the life of any
party with her lively laughter and clever capers. . .
skillful imitator. . .very gay, yet fundamentally
deep and serious. . .vvarm. . .thoughtful . .a de-
lightful companion with a sympathetic and sensi-
tive nature .... "Bessie" to those who know her
best. . .smooth, stimulating Ginny.
Major: Secretarial .Ycimce
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Spiritual Council 1, 2, Athletic
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, Coach 4, Foreign Missions
1, Z, 3, 4, International Relations 45 Musical 1, Secretarial
Science 3, 4. Tea Dance Committee 1.
ANNE LOUISE MORSE
79 Waverly Street, Everett
A placid temperament. , . beautiful " glow of
health" complexion. . .unruHled. . .interested in re-
search chemistry. . .enjoys both classical and popu-
lar music .... Spent leisure hours practising on the
organ in chapel to become a church organist ....
Famous for her comfortable jalopy. . .a pleasing
combination of the scientist and artist. . .earnest,
Major: Chemiftry Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemical 1, 2, 3, 44 International
Relations 4g Musical 1, 4g Biology 45 German 1, 2.
I .f ,
CAROLINE JOANNE MOSCA
16James Street, Watertown
Wavy, dark brown hair. . .quiet grace. . .awelcome
addition to the class in the middle of Freshman
year.. .conscientious and helpful. . ."a friend in
need". . .soothing personality, never ruffled, . .
happy recipient of a beautiful diamond...soft-
spoken, unpretentious. . .undismayed by the cares
of a language major and minor...exhibiting a
ladylike charm always. . .unassuming, pensive
Major: FI'U7lUb Minor: Italian
Societies: Sodality 2, 3, 44 Athletic 15 Le Cm-lu Lauer Veuillat 1, 2,
3, 45 Musical 1.
ELLEN JOAN MURRAY
60 Commonwealth Park West, Newton Centre
Frank and outspoken. . .amusingly gullible. . .
likes to read palms for diversion. . .easily aroused
curiosity making her a veritable question box in
class. . .happy-go-lucky air .... Kind-heartedness
not to be overshadowed unless by her own sincerity
. . .unique and inimitable. . .with a smile dispelling
all cares. . .enthusiastic Ellen.
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 2, 3, 45 Athletic
1, 25 Discussion 3, 4g El Club Espaiol 1, 2, Foreign Mission lg
International Relations 39 Social Service 1, 2, 3, 4. Committees:
Cap and Gown Day 2, Commencement Week 35 Freshman Week
MARY LOUISE NASH
165 South Street, Wrentham
Talented daughter of a small town. . .possessed of a
natural, unaffected manner and expressive blue
eyes ..,. A faculty for cool, logical reasoning...
sports enthusiast. , .expert at sewing as her lovely
clothes testify .... Piano-playing just another of
her many accomplishments ...A Remembered for
her sincerity and generous friendliness. . .proncient
Major: .Ysrretnriul Scitwce
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemical 1: International Rela-
tions 4g Literary 1, 25 Secretarial Science 3. Committees: Guard of
Honor 25 Junior Week 3, Freshman Week Committee, 4. Epi-
LOGUE Business Manager.
MARY ELIZABETH O'CONNOR
149 Cummins Highway, Roslindale
Tiny, volatile brunette...brimming over with
nervous energy .... Her favorite expression: 'Tm
so upset!" ..., Reminds us of music by Chopin,
poignant and sweet. . .knitter par excellence. 4 . .
Treated all to a pleasant surprise the first day of
senior year with her beautiful diamond...gay,
Ma jor: Nlatbeflmtiar M inor : Phy.rir.r
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Chemical 1, 2, 3, 4, German lg
Mufjf Lou Mifzzi
ALICE MARIE O'GRADY
1079 Adams Street, Dorchester
Affectionate Al . . .whose philosophical view-
points are profound. . .whose sincere, understand-
ing words of guidance are cherished .... Gifted
with the power of deep insight into personalities
. . .a humanitarian at heart. . .pulsating with Irish
wit. . .her ever active mind combining knowledge
and imagination for the invention of never-ending
ideas. . .reflective Alice.
Major: Enlglirh Minor: .facial .S'L'il11Cf.F
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Spiritual Council 3g Athletic 1, Zg
Foreign Mission lg International Relations 3g Literary 45 Social
MARGUERITE MARY O'GRADY
77 Governor's Road, Milton
Cheery, light-hearted disposition . . .witty. . .
poised. . .intelligent. . .great admirer of the arts. . .
capable editor of our yearbook and outstanding
member of the Dramatic Society .... Contagious
vivacity of spirit.. .playful tease ,... Has a broad
scope of varied. intellectual interests. . .gay or
soothing as befits the occasion. . .joyous, affable
Major: Englirb Minor: Fremb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 45 Dramatic 1, 2,
3, 45 Foreign Mission 4g German lg Le Cerrle Louir Veuillot 1, 2, 3,
45 Literary 3, 45 Musical 1. Comrnitteeszjunior Week 15 Cap and
Gown Day 2g Bridge, Tea and Fashion Show, 2g Guard of Honor
2g Commencement Week 3g Freshman Week 4. Emrocun Editor.
Wlaa'.r Who. Class Will.
AUDREY ESTELLE O'NEIL
25 Marney Street, Cambridge
Long blonde bob. . .sparkling blue eyes.. .keen
sense of humor ,.., Loves to brag about her wonder-
ful little nephew. . .active in sports, particularly
tennis, swimming and skating, . .favorite hobby is
photography, but her favorite subject is a secret
. . . .Friendly, quiet, industrious. . .vivid imagina-
tion. . .an efficient secretary. . .complacent Audrey.
Major: .ferrcmrial Seizure
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretarial Science 3, 4. Freshman
Week Committee 4.
41 Francis Street, Waltham
The sunniest disposition we've seen.. .a smooth
collection of tvveeds and braemars. . .unbounded
energy .... Mere suggestions Find their accomplish-
ment in her willingness. . .loves winters in Boston,
summers in Scituate .... Quick to praise. . .a capa-
ble student, yet constantly worried about math ....
Thrives on excitement. . .ardent theater-goer. . .
the epitome of sincerity, Carol.
Major: Matbefzlatirr Minor: Pbjrirf
Societies: Soclality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, E! Cfub Explain! 1, 2g
Foreign Mission 1, 2, 35 Literary 2, Mathematics 45 Musical 1.
Guard of Honor 2.
DOROTI-IEA KATHRYN PHAIR
151 Lincoln Road, Medford
Keen, dry humor which keeps popping out on the
most unexpected occasions. . .congenial at all
times. . .a confirmed and admiring patron of
"Duffy's Tavern' '.... Studies extremely hard in her
own opinion .... Dependable under any circum-
stances. . .loves chocolate cake. . .impulsive, ener-
getic and fun-loving. . .happy outlook on life...
Major: Cbemirtry Minor: Matbrflzaticf
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 15 Chemical 2, 3, 44 Foreign
Mission 2, International Relations 45 Mathematics 4. Guard of
PRISCILLA JOSEPHINE PHILLIPS
255 Cedar Street, Dedham
Calm and unexcitable. . .her deep sense of spiritu-
ality is reflected in her life ..., Interested in every-
one. . .hospitable and unpretentious. . .takes every-
thing in her stride. . .surprisingly mischievous. . .
extremely charitable nature. . .balanced sense of
values. . .the Social Service Club her chief interest
. . .generous and helpful. . .natural Jo.
Major: Social .Yvrvice
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Apostolic Committee
4, Spiritual Council 4, Athletic 1, 2, Dramatic 2, 3, 44 Foreign
Mission 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations, 3, 4, Social Service
2, 3, 4, President 4. Committees: Guard of Honor 2, Freshman
Week 4. Class History.
GRACE MARIE PIZZIMENTI
300 North Street, Boston
A decisive personality. . .very intellectual. . .envi-
able niche in the Dean's List. . .excels in all sports,
particularly basketball .... Profound thinker yet
unpredictable fun-maker. . .objective discussions
her pride and joy .... Fearless. . .scorns the super-
ficial ,... Knitting, reading and driving help to fill
her leisure hours. . .friendly. . .quick-silver. . .loves
the aesthetic. . .intense Grace.
Major: .Ypmzirlz Minor: Italian
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, 2, 3, 4, E! Club Ei-paiol
2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, 4g Le Cerrlc Louis Verzillot 1, Liter-
ary 1, 2, 3, 4. Wha'r Who.
JEAN PATRICIA POWER
89 Irving Street, Waltham
Gleaming red-gold hair. , .lustrous large brown
eyes. . .a joyous, friendly smile winning its way to
all hearts. . .modestly poised and serenely tranquil
...Wearing cap and gown or tweeds with equal
ease .,.. Romantic and idealistic. . .quick to sym-
pathize, . .fond of sports. . .fun to be with. . .
lovely exemplar of womanly virtues. . .charming
Major: Englirb Minor: Hixtary
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Spiritual Council 3, Athletic 1, 25
Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, Historical 1, 2, 3, 4, International Rela-
tions 4g Committees: Tea Dance lg Ca and Gown Day 2, Bridge
Tea and Fashion Show, Z5 Guard ofPHonor 2, Junior Week 3,
Commencement Week 35 Freshman Week 4. Class Treasurer 1.
JANE FRANCES RAY
42 Blossom Street, Bradford
Straight-forward, and co-operative. . .an excellent
student. , .calm and unhurried, so called "Swifty"
by her friends .... Adept at telling tall stories with
a perfectly sober expression .,.. Neat and orderly as
the proverbial pin. . .beautiful penmanship. . .capa-
ble violinist in our orchestra. . .quick to sympa-
thize in another's woes. . .good-natured Jane.
Major: Englirb Minor: Frenrb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Le Cm-lc Lani: Vmillot 2, 3, 4, Liter-
ary 2, 3, 49 Musical 1, 2, 3, 4. Junior Week Committee 3. Etbar
VIRGINIA MARIE REILLY
44 Pequossette Road, Belmont
Fine intellectual insight. . .constantly engaged in
one or another of the many activities attracting her
interest. . .volunteering services for the Red Cross
. . .member of the Junior League with a flair for
ushering .... Brother Jack ligures famously in her
conversation. . .her hobby, collecting foreign dolls
. . .never a moment of idleness. . ,active Virginia.
Major: Social Sciefzter Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic 1, 25 Foreign Mission 1,
25 Historical 1, 2: International Relations 3, 4g Social Service
1, 2, 4. Committees: Tea Dance lg Bridge, Tea and Fashion
GLORIA MARIA RENNIE
"Cavaliers," Cross Roads, Jamaica, B.W.I.
Depth of character. . .gentle, ingratiating manner
bespcaking a shy charm. . .loves tennis and good
fresh air. . .friendly. . .sensible. . . idealistic . . . .
Brings to her studies the enthusiasm and earnest-
ness of the real scholar. . .quiet and endearingly
different .... A smile, a kind word, a generous
deed. . ,sincere, industrious Gloria.
Major: .facial Service
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 49 Spiritual Council 2, 3, 4, Historical
1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations 3, 45 Le Cercle Louir Vanilla! 1,
Literary 1, 2, 3, 4g Social Service 1, 2, 3, 4. Committeeszjunior
Week 3g Commencement Week 3, Freshman Week 4. Class Secre-
tary 3. l4Vbo'r Hfba. Class Essay.
MARY VALERIE RIGGS
21 Coolidge Hill Road, Cambridge
A cultured voice and charming manner.. .able. . .
ambitious. . .alert. . .attracted by the intellectual
and idealistic. . .a determined nature. . .a sincere
personality .... Interested in dramatics and music
. . .fond of outdoor life as well, particularly tennis
and swimming .... Regular Dean's Lister. . .candid
. . .eH:1cient. . .versatile . .senior class Parliamen-
tarian. . .steadfast Mary.
Major: facial Servia'
Societies: Sodality 2, 3, 4g Foreign Mission 2, 3, 45 Discussion 4,
Social Service 3, 4. Class Parliamentarian 4.
HELENE CLAIRE RILEY
17 Pilgrim Road, Milton
Our first Lady. . .demure and Winsome. . .unas-
suming by nature, leader by right .... Irresistible
charm of manner captivating all. . .serene and dig-
nified . . . clear, purposeful thinker . . , confidently
seeing her convictions through .... Rich, melodious
voice. . .impressive speeches ..., Truly feminine. . .
roguish dancing eyes, joyous laughter in less serious
moments .... Commanding admiration and respect
. . .our president, Helene.
Major: Social .frimrer Minor: Biology
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 2, 3, 4, Athletic
1, 2, Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, Foreign Mis-
sion 1, 2, International Relations 4, Musical 1. Committees: Tea
Dance 1, Ca and Gown Day 2, Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show,
2, Guard olpl-lonor 2, Freshman Week 3, 4g junior Week 1, 3,
Commencement Week 3. Class Oflices: Secretary 1gPresidcnt 2, 3,
4. Student Council President 4. Who'r Wino.
MARY ELLEN RILEY
214 Bennington Street, East Boston
Sweet, little Mary. .agreeable and interested. . .
daintiness personified. . .apparently quiet but often
mischievous. . .likes to play practical jokes. . . .
Smooth dancer. . .neat appearance. . .favorite pas-
time being helpful. . .magnanimous nature. . .com-
panionable and friendly. . .always eager to en-
courage, never to hurt. . .serious student and popu-
lar senior. . .comely Mary.
Major: English Minor: Hirtorjy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1, Discussion 4g Foreign
Mission 1, 2, 3, 45 Historical 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations 4,
Le Carole Louis Vcuillot 1, Literary 2, 3, 4, V ice-President 4.
Freshman Week Committee 3, 4.
EILEEN ELIZABETH RIORDAN
11 Ethel Avenue, Peabody
Red-headed elfin. . .Irish to the core. . .a mis-
chievous twinkle of her eyes betraying a fascinating
bit of deviltry .... Lively. . .lovable. . .seeks occa-
sional soul-satisfying moments of solitude. . .able
organizer and prolicient leader. . .sincere friend. . .
venturesome challenger encleavoring, equalling, ex-
celling in her every attempt .... Living and loving
"the Emmanuel way" . . .generous Eileen,
Major: Biology Minor: Cbemirtry
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Spiritual Council 2, 45 Athletic 1,
Biology 4, President, Chemical 2, 3, 4, Dramatic 2, 3, 4: Foreign
Mission 1, 2, 4: German 1, 34 International Relations 4. Fresh-
man Week Committee 4. Student Council 4.
CATHERINE JUSTINA RUSSELL
324 Washington Street, Somerville
Friendly little sprite. . .always manages to get
things done. . .true to all of Emmanuel's standards
. . . .Deeply spiritual nature. . .obliging and kind
. . .shy smile. . .takes studies seriously. . .always
underestimates her ability ..., Quick to sympathize
. . .pensive moments. . .systematic thinker. . .lofty
ideals with perseverance to attain them. . .consider-
Major: Social Sricrzres Minor: Hixtory
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Spiritual Council 2, 3, 4g Athletic
1, 2, 3g Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, 45 Historical 2, 43 International
Relations 3, 4, Le Cercle Lauir Veuillat 15 Literary 1, Musical 1, 2,
3, 4, Social Service 2, 3, 4. Committees: Cap and Gown Day 2,
Commencement Week 3g Freshman Week 4.
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JANE ALICE RYAN
16 Lantern Lane, Milton
Striking appearance on all occasions. . .flashing
dark eyes. . .Winning smile. . .in all gatherings her
presence assures one of a good time .... Dame
fashions charming daughter. . .thinks her pot
Irish setters are wonderful .... Interested in Soc
problems, . .full of fun but with an equally enjoy-
able serious side. . .romantic and refreshing...
Major: .facial Serum'
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: S iritual Council 25 Athletic 1, 25
El Club Etpaial 1, Internationaiillelations 45 Foreign Mission 4,
Musical 1: Social Service. Committees: Bridge, Tea, and Fashion
Show, 25 Guard of Honor 2, Freshman Week 45 Class Vice-
DOROTHY ANN SAUER
50 Day Street, Jamaica Plain
An unaffected manner refreshing in the extreme. . .
wonderful sense of humor. . .a capable student. . .
precise and methodical about her Work .... Red-
gold hair and sparkling brown eyes. . .perseveres in
anything she undertakes. . .likes dancing and sew-
ing especially .... Looks upon all dogs as man's
best friends. . .intelligent Dorothy.
Major: Mathematics Minor: Phyxicr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic 1: Chemical 1, Z, 3, 45
Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3, 45 German 2, 3: Historical 2, Mathe-
NANCY ANN SAWYER
86 Washington Street, Newton
A cloud of golden hair. . .thought-provoking
idealist. . .charming sense of humor coupled with
an engaging laughter .... A diligent student and
an accomplished pianist. . .deeply emotional with
a lively imagination ..., Delights in concerts of
the masters...an avid reader...possessed of an
artistic temperament plus childlike candor. . .ap-
Major: Ezzglirb Minor: Fremb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Foreign Mission 34 Le Cmle Lauix
Veuillot 1, 2, 3, 44 Literary 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 34 Musical 1.
Committees: Commencement Week 3, Freshman Week 4. Associ-
ate Editor of Erbnr. Class Song.
JOANNE MARIE SCANLON
90 Jason Street, Arlington
Witty conversationalist. . .generous to the point
of extravagance. . .intelligent and well-read. . .
accomplishes things with apparently little effort
. . . .Tall and dark. . .attractive appearance. . .well-
chosen wardrobe. . .casual manner .... Riding and
swimming her favorite sports. . .poised and self-
assured. . .gives willingly of her time to volunteer
work. . .attractive Joanne.
Major: Sofia! .S'rimre.r Minor: Biulagy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Dramatic 14 International Relations
34 Le Cen-le Lani: Vmillat. Freshman Week Committee 4.
N any fomzne
THERESA LOUISE SCANNELL
921 Metropolitan Avenue, Hyde Park
Steadfastly loyal to all that is Emmanuel. . .posses-
sor of a ladylike charm, . .warm and genuinely
friendly .... Gracious chairman of our unforgettable
Junior Prom.. .a hint of laughter in her eyes...
diligent in study. . .German being her greatest
Worry .... Outdoor sports her most enjoyable pas-
time. . .courteous and refined. . .tranquil and un-
assuming, . .lovely Theresa.
Major : H irrmg' Minor: German
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Our Lady's Committee,
Spiritual Council 1, 45 Athletic 1, 3: Foreign Mission 1, 2, 3,
Treasurer 2: German 3, 45 Historical 2, 3, 4, President 43 Inter-
national Relations 3: Literary 1, Musical 1. Committees: Tea
Dance lg Cap and Gown Day Chairman lg Bridge, Tea, and
Fashion Show, 2, Guard of Honor 2g junior Week Chairman 35
Commencement Week 35 Freshman Week 4. Class Ofiices: Presi-
dent 1: Treasurer 2. Student Council 4. Wbalr Who.
MARY TI-IERESA SHANAHAN
38 Benton Road, Somerville
"Big things come in small packages". . .consider-
ate, willing, true-blue. . .accurate judge of char-
acter .... A quiet, unassuming manner hides a
fun-loving nature. . .teasing, mischievous prank-
ster. . .excelling in the culinary arts. . .lobster her
favorite .... Very chic in a smart up-do. . .good
sport, better pal. . genial, genuine Shanny.
Major: Social .Yrierzcer Minor: Spunirb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, El Club Ei-pain! 1, 2, 3, 45 Foreign
Mission 1, 2, 3. Commencement Week Committee 3.
PATRICIA ANN SHEEHAN
12 Locksley Road, Newton Center
Reserved yet cordial. . .with a note of sincerity
stamping her as a friend of genuine worth .... A
considerate classmate Whose readiness to oblige is
characteristic . . . always gentle-mannered , . . now
the soul of silence, now soft laughter and a dimpled
smile. . .but ever the same unassuming Pat.
Major: Secretarial .Yciencr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Athletic 1g Foreign Mission 45
Musical 1, 2g Secretarial Science 3, 4. Freshman Week Committee
PAULINE LOUISE SIMMONS
677 Union Street, East Braintree
Smart, Well-tailored appearance. , .never without
her genial smile. . .cheerful . .considerate . .capa-
ble President of the Secretarial Science Club ....
Enthusiastic about her favorite diversions, horse-
back riding and tennis . . . neat . . . attractive. . .
drives in from Braintree at the last but not the late
minute .... Serious at rare intervals. . .expert at
droll repartee. . .light-hearted Pauline.
Major: Secretarial Science
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: German 2g Secretarial Science 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, President 4.
DOLORES KATHERINE SKUDLARK
120 Beacon Street, Chelsea
Buoyant, . .good-natured. . .has a variety of inter-
ests. . .member of the Women's Flying Corps...
secretary of the Polish College Students of America
Society .... Possesses a wealth of vitality. . .daring
. . .in perfect agreement with Gloria. . .enjoys danc-
ing, particularly the polka. . .amiable and active
. . .plays the drums with unusual talent. . .easy-
Major: Social Scieflrer Minor: Bialogy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, Foreign Mission 1, 25
German 2, International Relations 35 Musical lg Social Service 4.
Committees: Guard of Honor 2, Commencement Week 3.
MARY PAULINE SLATTERY
60 Westmoreland Street, Dorchester
Tall and dignified in appearance. . .quiet With a
touch of reticence. . .yet affectionate and fanciful
....Fortunate possessor of manifold accomplish-
ments. . .a beautiful clear soprano voice. , .violin
and piano respond melodiously to her touch ....
Discerning and idealistic. . .camp and play-ground
work occupy much of her free time .... A brilliant
student with an even more brilliant future...
Major: Biology Minor: Cbemirtqy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Biology 45 Chemical 3, 4, German
1, 2, Literary lg Musical 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3.
JANET WINIFRED SMITH
75 Deerfield Street, Worcester
Friendly, unpretending manner. . .her gay, infec-
tious giggle identifies her anywhere .... Daily
commuter from Worcester. . .amuses friends with
tales of pre-war train parties. . .clever, capable. . .
efficient member of the EPILOGUE Business Stall' ....
Has a beautiful voice, both speaking and singing
. . .natural, invigorating personality. . .most pho-
togenic senior. . .lovely, loquacious Janet.
Major : Mathematicr Minor: Pbyrirr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemical 1g Mathematics 4g Musi-
cal 1, Freshman Representative 1, Treasurer 3. Committees: Cap
and Gown Day 25 Guard of Honor 2. EPILOGUE Business Staff,
HELEN MARIE SULLIVAN .
16 Parrott Street, Lynn
Pleasant and pleasing. . .seldom indulges in any
fun without Peggy .... Holding an optimistic out-
look on life. . .likes to sing and play the piano. . . .
Continually surprises with Witty remarks and an
irrepressible laugh. . .attractive appearance. . .tend-
ing to the sporty in her dress .... Takes shorthand
and typing in her stride. . .smooth sophisticate,
Major: .Yerretarial .Yrierlrc
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 44 Athletic 1, 25 Dramatic 1, Z, 3g
Musical 15 Secretarial Science 3, 4. Committeesz junior Week lg
Cap and Gown Day 25 Guard of Honor Z.
I qf 1946
MARGARET MARY SULLIVAN
205 Adams Street, Malden
Agreeably vital and energetic. . .usually the center
of a merry group providing a laugh with some
amusing story which brightens the moment ....
Clear, blue eyes. . .beautiful complexion. . ,quick,
jaunty walk. . .charmingly naive. , .a rabid Van
Johnson fan .... Serious about studies. . .outspoken
and sincere. . .lively Peggy.
Major: Cbemirtry Minor: Matbermzticr
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic lg Chemical 1, Z, 3, 45 El
Club Expmial 1, Foreign Mission 1, 4, German 2, International
Relations 4, L: Cmle Lani: Veuillat lg Mathematics 4. Freshman
Week Committee 4.
MARJORIE MARIE SULLIVAN
1970 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton
A lovely smile and low chuckle clearly indicate her
good nature .... Childishly intriguing. . .a disarm-
ing innocence veiling a keen mind and mature sense
of judgment .... Collects autographs as one of her
favorite hobbies. . .Father Robinson's pet, "Bang-
sy". , .light-hearted and carefree With a rich sense
of humor. . .laughter-loving Margief
Major: Hiring Minor: Englirb
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 49 Spiritual Council 2, 3, 4: Athletic 15
Discussion 45 Foreign Mission 1, 2, 35 Historical 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 3, Freshman Week Committee 4. Epuoous Art Staff.
CATHERINE ANN TIERNEY
662 Columbia Road, Dorchester
Genuine friendliness coupled with extreme gener-
osity. . .delights in helping others. . .remembered
for her informal gathering of our future secretaries
at tea .... Usually shy and quiet. . .occasionally
surprises with quick flashes of Irish Wit .... Takes
great pride in her collection of silver bracelets. . .
kind, altruistic Catherine.
Major: Secretarial tfcimcv
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Foreign Mission 2g Secretarial
Science 3, 45 Spanish 1.
DOROTHY MARIE TOBIN
39 Sherwood Street, Roslindale
Brown-eyed Dot. . .with a touch of sophistication
hiding an inner simplicity. . .a flair for the dra-
matic takes design in delightful story-telling ....
Indomitable spirit. . .generosity and frankness her
predominant traits. . .loves lobster. . .clever writer
and up-to-date conversationalist. . .enraptured at
the strain of a favorite song. . .unpredictable Dot.
Major: Social Scicncer Minor: German
Societies: Sodalit 3 4' Forei n Mission 3' German 3 4' Histori
Y , , g s , 1 "
cal 34 International Relations 35 Social Service 3, 4. Freshman
Week Committee 4.
MARY GERTRUDE TRAINOR
10 Columbus Avenue, Salem
Laughing blue eyes reflecting her happy disposition
. . .friendliness personified, . .refined and gentle
manner .... Amusing with melodramatic re-enact-
ments of adaptable situations narrated with fanci-
ful flights of imagination. . .easily affected feelings
. . . .A responsibility entrusted to her is in willing
and capable hands, . .genuinely attentive and sym-
pathetic. . .sparkling Mary.
Major: Englirb Minor: Spanifb
Societies: Sodality 1, Z, 3, 45 Spiritual Council 3, Athletic 2:
EZ Club Erpaial 2, 3, 4g Foreign Mission 2, 45 Le Cercle Lauir
Veuillot 15 Literary 3, 4. Committees: Guard of Honor Zg Com-
mencement Week 3g Freshman Week 4. Class Treasurer 3.
Ep1LoGUE Literary Staff.
MARTHA MARY TRIGGS
191 Newbury Street, Brockton
Tall, lithe and attractive. . .direct manner of
speaking. . .always seeking to get to the essence
of things. . .frequently puzzled .... Good at all
sports, especially swimming. . .striking in tailored
clothes. . .always in a hurry. . .quick wit. . .never
lost for an answer. .independent and nonchalant
air. . .arresting Martha.
Major: facial .Yrrviu
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Historical 2: International Rela-
tions 3g Social Service 2, 3, 4.
DORIS ARLENE VALENTE
61 Pleasant Street, Cambridge
A generous and friendly nature. . .admired for her
lovely dark hair and eyes. . .thoughtful . .loyal. . .
industrious. . .favorite sports are bowling, hiking,
and football which she enjoys watching rather than
playing ..., Loves good music, especially when she
can dance to it .... justifiably proud of her fine col-
lection of poetry. . .personable Doris.
Major: Secretarial .Yricnce
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretarial Science 3, 4.
VIRGINIA MARIE WALSH
1527 River Street, Hyde Park
Incessant talker. . .easily excited. . .amiable, smil-
ing eyes urge others to be happy too .... Outside
college she likes swimming and dancing. . .ingenu-
ous, . .as romantic as the lovely diamond glistening
on her left hand .... Conscientious about her bi-
ology and chem, . .makes lasting friends. . .in-
spires confidence. . .obliging Ginny.
Major: Biology Minor: Chcmirtry
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 3g Biology 4g Chemical
2, 3, 45 Foreign Mission 1, 25 German 2. Committees: junior
Week 15 Cap and Gown Day 25 Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show 25
Commencement Week 3.
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Q: ,.J,. l.
MARY DUNCAN WILL
1094 Blue Hill Avenue, Milton
"O Temporal O Mores!". . .exciting doer of the
unexpected. . .humorously original and decidedly
impulsive .... With occasional touches of scintillat-
ing sophistication when she Wants to impress us
. . . .Generous and warm-hearted. . .a capable stu-
dent. . .always to be remembered for laugh-provok-
ing duets and that inimitable dry Wit. . .candid and
unaffected. . .irrepressible, irreplaceable Willy.
Major: Social .S'rimre.r Minor: Bialogy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Assembly Speakers,
Spiritual Council 2, 3, 45 Athletic 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Representa-
tive, Biology 4, Dramatic 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Foreign Mission
1, 2, 3, International Relations 4: Le Cerrle Lani: Vmillat 1, 2,
Musical 1, 3, Social Service 3, 4. Committees: Tea Dance 15 Cap
and Gown Day 2, Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show 2, Guard of
Honor 2, Junior Week 3, Commencement Week 35 Freshman
Week 4. Wlaa'J Who.
MARY EDNA WONG
788 Harrison Avenue, Brighton
Petite stature. . .dark hair and bright eyes. . .low,
intriguing voice. . .the last in the alphabet but the
Hrst in the class line in processions. . .quiet and
unobtrusive .... Usually found in company with
Estelle when not deeply engrossed in a chemistry
book. . .reads avidly. . .enjoys good music. . .
thoughtful, scholarly, persevering Mary.
Major: Cbmzinrj' Minor: Bialagy
Societies: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology 4: Chemistry 2, 3, 4, Trea-
surer Zg International Relations 45 German 1. Freshman Week
To the one-hundred and fifty-first Senior, Sister Maria del Divino Amor, the first
of the Franciscan Missionaries of Mary to take her degree from Emmanuel, we express
our regret that she has been a member of our class for only one year. We wish you
every blessing, Sister, in your vocation to missionary work, and We hope that once
in a while you will offer a prayer for your Emmanuel classmates of 1946.
Irene Anthony June Heffernan
Frances Apolis CMrs. N. W. Kidneyl
Mary C. Buckley Mary Heffernan
Katherine Burns Gertrude Horgan
CSister Marie Frederica-S.N.D.D QSister Mary Jeremyb
Patricia Burns Gertrude Hurley
Elizabeth Connelly CSister Gerardj
Marie Crowley Mary E. Kelley
Patricia Dolan Patricia Lynch
CMrs. Frank Wheatley, Claire Martin
Patrice Factor Margaret McGovern
Irene Gannon Dorothea McNally
Gwendolyn Goddard Marjorie O'Hearn
Helen Graham Margaret Rogers
CMFS. John Alvah Tuttlej E. Muriel Waldron
The time-tested saying "History re-
peats itself" is not essentially so at Em-
manuel. While many of the customs and
traditions are patterned, it cannot be said
that they are stereotyped, for the distinct
personality of every student contributes
in a definite way to her class as a whole.
So it naturally follows that each class
history has its own distinguishing marks
while maintaining the same general char-
acteristics as the histories of other classes.
Mindful of this we delve into our ex-
periences at Emmanuel. As "tenderfoots"
there was considerable knowledge for us to
gain before entering a class or opening a
book. This constituted the prime purpose of
Freshman Week. In that week we met the
good Sisters of Notre Dame who proved
to be our staunch friends and competent
advisers, we met our Junior Sisters who
were to be pals, peer excellence, and we be-
came acquainted with the college itself,-
especially the Chapel, beautiful in its
simplicity, the well-stocked Library, the
Assembly Hall, the Cafeteria and the
"Gym," We were finding out what con-
stituted "Emmanuel." By Armistice Day
we knew the traditions of our college well
enough to be hostesses at the Annual
Freshman Tea Dance. Getting our escorts
was not too problematic as we were still
in the teen-age group. However the upper-
classmen were less lucky as most of their
friends had gone to war. The acute man-
shortage was one of the ways through
which the import and impact of war was
impressed on us. At first the entry of the
United States into the war seemed no more
personal to us than an account of conflict
from a history book. As time went on the
horrors of war became intensely real, never
to be forgotten.
With the advent of the New Year, the
leaves of our notebooks and text books
began turning in review. Ere long the con-
sternation of our first Mid-Year examina-
tions gave way to the tranquillity of our
As the end of the academic year drew
nigh, the students of Emmanuel honored
Our Lady with a May Procession around
the campus which closed with the corona-
tion of the Blessed Virgin's statue in
Chapel and the Act of Consecration. We
felt conscious that our first year was behind
us when it came time to submit to the
Dean of Studies our choices of Major and
Minor subjects for the next three years.
The spring of 1943 merged into summer
and the summer into fall and we were
back at Emmanuel minus the title "little
Freshmen." The year promised to be
epochal as it marked the Silver jubilee of
the founding of our college. Even though
these were definitely war times, the sched-
ule of school activities was kept close to
normalcy. The seriousness caused by the
war was heightened in the Archdiocese of
Boston by the death of His Eminence,
William Cardinal O'Conne1l. For sixty
years he had labored as a priest of God, the
last thirty-three of which he was a prince
of the Church. "Behold a great priest who
in his days pleased God."
Despite the proverbial showers of the
month of April, the Bridge, Tea, and
Fashion Show conducted by the Sopho-
mores at Filene's produced full-blown
styles. The all-absorbing interest in the
smart creations and their models left little
opportunity for Bridge, however ama-
teurish. During the year, college enter-
tainment and local talent were much in
evidence, especially the Dramatic Society
productions and the Glee Club concerts.
We boasted of the fact that our class won
the Cup that year in the Sophomore-
Junior one-act play competition. Various
clubs and societies played their part in
our development, some offering extra-
curricular instruction in our fields of study
and all bringing members of different
classes into social contact. Our leading
organization is the Sodality of the Im-
maculate Conception to which the entire
student body belongs. Annually in De-
cember, the Freshmen and other new
students are consecrated as Children of
Mary. The Sodality members give short
talks at Assembly on appropriate topics
and sponsor programs to commemorate
the various feasts of the Church, as well as
having a Guard of Honor, Rosary No-
venas, and other devotions in Chapel.
They also provide generously in gifts and
entertainment to various Catholic charit-
able institutions in Boston each year.
The formal celebration of the Silver
Jubilee of the founding of Emmanuel
College was celebrated fittingly in May,
1944. The program included several func-
tions of which the most impressive was
the Solemn Pontifical High Mass where
our beloved Archbishop, then Bishop
Cushing was the celebrant. A Reception
and Tea for parents and Alumnae was held
and the students presented a silver service
set to Emmanuel!
One by one the passing days were
checked off and we reached the end of our
Sophomore year. We were participants at
the Class Day exercises of the graduates
when members of our class formed the
Guard of Honor for our "Sisters," the
Seniors. Mingled with the congratula-
tions and good wishes was the awareness
that Commencement meant farewell to
their college life. We however had reached
the middle point of our careers at Emman-
uel as we were about to enter the Junior
class with new privileges and new re-
sponsibilities. This was brought home to
us before the summer vacation was over
when we received the names of our Fresh-
man Sisters. We met our Freshmen at the
Freshman-Junior luncheon in Freshman
Week after the reopening of college. Then
we laid the foundation for the strong and
lasting friendships which have persisted
between the two classes.
One important event of our Junior year
was the installation of His Excellency,
Richard James Cushing as Archbishop of
our Archdiocese. This was a great occa-
sion for metropolitan Boston-the birth-
day of a reign of good works. From the
very start young and old, rich and poor,
black and white, educated and ignorant,
all knew that His Excellency was their
friend in Christ.
The college year progressed as usual
with academic and social activities. We
had an exceptional Retreat Master in the
Right Reverend Monsignor Fulton J.
Sheen. In recognition of his outstanding
qualities all four classes made the retreat
together under his direction, and it was a
memorable one for every student. The
end of retreat was a cue for the opening of
Junior Week with its many social gather-
ings. First was the Dinner Party or Class
Banquet at Longwood Towers. The next
evening brought the class together at the
Theatre Party at the Plymouth. We saw
"Clover Ring." Class Day, Thursday was
opened by offering with Reverend Father
Sheehan the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass.
After Mass, we marched to the Cafeteria
to the Communion Breakfast. Against the
white background of our dresses the yellow
corsages presented by our Sister Class
showed to great advantage. At Assembly
that day we were honored by Freshmen,
Sophomores and Seniors. All these affairs
of Junior Week were as stepping stones to
the most important event, the junior
Prom in the main ballroom of the Copley
Plaza. This formal was the first one Em-
manuel had had since the outbreak of
hostilities, and socially and financially we
set a prom precedent.
In the spring we began collecting money
by chances on a valuable diamond ring
which His Excellency Archbishop Cushing
had presented to the college to increase
subscriptions to the building fund. A Tea
at the Archbishop's House and an
pin were the rewards for filling ten books.
A very large sum of money was gained
from the diamond ring in the course of
about six months and Archbishop Cushing
came himself to draw the winning number
at the Armistice Day Festival sponsored
by the Alumnae in the fall.
We have anticipated the summer months
to record the results of this "ring episode."
In that same spring of our Junior year the
world was shocked by the sudden death of
our President, Franklin Delano Roosevelt.
Out of respect for his honored memory,
classes were suspended. Mr. Roosevelt's
statesmanship, his indomitable courage
and his fight for the underprivileged will
give this great wartime President a perma-
nent place among great Americans.
The year's activities ended with Com-
mencement Week. The celebration of the
Baccalaureate Mass at Holy Cross Cathe-
dral broke one tradition and started a new
one. For the first time in many years the
student body could assist at the Mass
as there was room for all. On Senior Class
Day, the Juniors, ushering in their pastel
gowns and picture hats, rivalled the Sen-
iors who were similarly dressed. Again on
Degree Day members of our class acted as
ushers. Honorary degrees were conferred
on Mrs. Vincent L. Greene, President of
the League of Catholic Women, and on
Mrs. Maurice J. Tobin, wife of the Gov-
ernor. Governor Tobin gave the address
to the graduates. At this graduation there
was a new sense of happiness and hope as
victory in Europe was already a reality.
Few expected that the war's end would
come so soon after V-E Day, but the drop-
ping of the atom bomb on two important
cities of Japan caused an abrupt cessation
of hostilities. Significantly, on the Vigil
of the feast of the Assumption the Jap-
anese surrendered unconditionally. The
wartime Juniors became peacetime Seniors.
From the very outset of Senior year our
student life took on new responsibilities.
Our class held the key positions in clubs
and societies and on the staffs of our publi-
cations. Our Class Officers elected in May
were: Helene Riley, Prexidentj Marguerite
Kelleher, Vice-Preridenrj Mary Early, Secre-
nzfyj Betty McCarthy, Trerz.rm'er,' and Al-
thea Donnellan, Vice-Treasurer. Unques-
tionably the event of the year was the
inauguration of Student Government. The
dream of so many other classes had come
true in our day. For the present year the
President of the Senior Class held also the
office of President of Student Government,
and the President of the Sodality, Alice
McCarthy, became the Vice-President of
Student Government. Under this new sys-
tem there was need of a Parliamentarian
from each class and Mary Riggs was our
choice for this new class office. Every
student knew that she could use Student
Government advantageously or abuse it
to the disadvantage of all, inasmuch as the
future depended largely on this prime
effort. We took our Mid-Year examina-
tions under the Honor System without
proctors to the satisfaction of everyone.
Manifestly the seed was sown in fertile
soil for Student Government took root
and began to thrive.
On Cap and Gown Day, October the
eighth, His Excellency, Archbishop Cush-
ing offered Mass in our Chapel and gave
a short address to the Seniors. November
was a month of activities marked at
the outset by the annual lecture of Right
Reverend Monsignor Fulton Sheen
under the auspices of the Foreign Mission
Society. His subject this year was "Our
Lady and Peace." The Freshmen held their
Tea Dance as usual, and new traditions
were made when the Sophomores cele-
brated their Class Day and sponsored a
dance. Another new feature was the
opening of the Senior Room where free
moments were passed. At Christmas time,
Sister Superior and the Sisters gave their
party to the Seniors which was one of the
happiest and merriest that ever a class
enjoyed. During the Christmas vacation
we held our Student Government formal.
The close of the hrst semester was
marked by our last retreat. The three
upper classes were under the guidance
Reverend Edward V. Winsper, SJ. as
Retreat Master, who "dared us to be
different." We were only spectators at
Junior Week festivities until the night
the prom on the seventeenth of February.
Tuxedos were in the majority once more
as so many men had returned to civilian
life. As the semester went on we enjoyed
the fine production of Career Angel by the
Dramatic Society, and the splendid Spring
Concert of the Musical Society. After
Easter the Sophomores conducted their
successful Bridge, Tea, and Fashion Show
at Filene's and the Seniors had their Sup-
per Dance, the first of its kind here.
As we go to press we are anticipating
Comprehensives with some trepidation,
but we look forward to the impressive
ceremonies of Commencement Week,-
the Senior play, the Baccalaureate Mass
and Sermon at the Cathedralg the Class
Luncheon and Class Day exercises, Senior
Promg Degree Day, the climax of all our
hopes and efforts during these college
years. All will be experiences to cherish in
our memories forever. Although our four
years at Emmanuel have been lived, they
are not past in one sense, for we shall
relive these days in the future and keep
them ever present in our hearts.
On that gloriaux day long
ezufaited, that day on which
each Senior rated, play the
black mp and gown and mlute
for revzazwz that .rtock which
imured breath abated.
Underlying the gay 7lZC7'7j"77Z!lk'
ing, at your Clam Day .ro
sweet and breath-taking, wax
the prayer and the plea of zu
Seniorx - ta - be . - that mccesx
would crown each zmdermkzrzg.
The joyx of the winter wzcation
lived up to our fond expecta-
tion. Xkiing, Jkezting, and
Jtorms, eiimzerf, elemcirzg and
prom: remltea' in great jubila-
'Twas SZl77277267'., Could anyone
blame as or even begin to de-
fame af, when for work indis-
pofed, we fat still and repased
til! Jweet indolence J'l01l'bf o'er-
Class of 1947
Promises of a happy Junior year were prophesied during the sum-
mer as a corresponding acquaintance developed with our Freshmen
sisters. With September's school-bells we at last met our little
sisters, loved them and helped them to conquer their orientation
woes, scarcely believing that two years had flown by since first we
entered Emmanuel's halls. Difficult though it was, we managed to
keep our spiritual and scholastic lives well-balanced While dwelling
in an enthusiastic anticipating of a glorious Junior Week. How
gaily we reigned as queens of the college while enjoying to the ut-
most each event of a crammed social calendar. Shall we ever forget
the joy of our own assembly, the Mother-Daughter Tea at the
Copley, the jubilant Class Banquet, the theater party and Cpardon
me While I dream D the marr-Velous Junior Prom. Lent's conclusion
found us becoming ultra-exclusive with an informal dance "for
Juniors only." With a final act of affection for our best-known
friends We ushered for our Seniors on Class Day realizing that all too
soon we would be Emmanuel's Seniors.
Margaret Ann O'Grady
R. Shea, E. Christo, C. LaForet, M. Mazzone, J. Dowd, M. O'Gmdy
Quinn, J. Tabellario, M. Ricker, M. Ford, R. O'Brien
Winifred M. Acton
132 State St., Framingham
Mary C. Albanese
962 Bennington St., East Boston
Lucille A. Allaire
161 Dracut St., Lawrence
Agnes M. Bagley
P.O. Box 53, E. Foxboro
Anne E. Barrett
187 High St., Reading
199 Upland Rd., Quincy
Loretta R. Beaupre
74 Central Ave., Hyde Park
Betty A. Berry
84 High St., Milford
Gloria A. Biagiotti
15 Bond St., Somerville
Margaret M. Blake
37 Gov. Winthrop Rd., Somerville
Patricia G. Bohan
9 Boxford Terr., West Roxbury
Laura M. Brunelli
67 Alpine Pl., Franklin
Claire M. Bryant
211 N. St., South Boston
Ruth M. Bryant
13 Victoria Rd., Quincy
Marion T. Burns
1537 Washington St., West Newton
Mary E. Burns
77 Claymoss Rd., Brighton
I fr za Riglr Rau I K Kinnierj Tabellarin M Mur h M Riclter McNall R OBrien A Groden
lv 1-' '-'- .- ,- PL- ',,l- y. . ",
E. O'l-learn, H. Woods, P. Hackett, M. O'Connell, S. Campion, T. O'Brien, G. Kelly,J. Hines. Rau III R
Lynch, G. Palmisano, E. Porter, P. Carroll, L. Thibert, P. Hayford. Row IV: M. Smith, M. Sweeney A P
A. Barrett, M. McMahon.
Nora M. Burns
103 Etna St., Brighton
Madalyn L. Cain
Alfalfa Farm, Topsfield
Gloria A. Callahan
10 Roseway St., Jamaica Plain
Kathryn S. Campion
44 Griggs Terr., Brookline
Jeanne M. Caristi
10 Iowa St., Dorchester
Mary M. Carrellas
Bliss Mine Rd., Newport, R. I.
Patricia R. Carroll
15 Arnold St., Hyde Park
Teresa A. Casey
10 Guyette Rd., North Cambridge
Eileen M. Cassidy
30 Mayfield St., Dorchester
Margaret M. Cassidy
68 Oakwood Ave., Falmouth
Winifred M. Catin
29 Baxter St., South Boston
Patricia M. Chase
480 Sherman St., Canton
152 Hillside St., Roxbury
47 Shurtleff St., Revere
Claire M. Clark
87 Bushnell St., Dorchester
Mary Rosamond Collins
48 Grace St., Malden
Maureen E. Collins
48 Grace St., Malden
Virginia M. Collins
83 Mandalay Rd., Newton Centre
Regina M, Connelly
23 Bunton St., Milton
Jeanne M. Connolly
256 Stratford St., West Roxbury
Mary T. Connolly
16 Chelsea St., Charlestown
Mary I. Corcoran
29 Hastings Rd., Belmont
Jessie B. Costello
5 Ethel Ave., Peabody
Kathleen F. Cummings
87 Fenwood Rd., Boston
Theresa C. Curran
11 Vassal Lane, Cambridge
Margaret M. Daly
654 Western Ave., Lynn
Margaret M. Delaney
22 Longdon Ave., Watertown
Maureen A. Delaney
45 Irving St., Waltham
Dorothy M. DiCicco
12 Willoughby St., Somerville
Leda L. Dini
22 Heath St., Somerville
Frances M. Doherty
198 Fisher Ave., Roxbury
Thelma L. Dondero
15 Tuckerman St., Revere
Marilyn C. Donovan
21 Bentley St., Brighton
Mary T. Donovan
217 M St., South Boston
Barbara A. Dooling
166 Davis St., Wollaston
Joan M. Dowd
82 Dartmouth Ave., Dedham
Barbara M. Doyle
34 Carle Rd., Wollaston
Margaret M. Drennan
56 Terrace Rd., Medford
Gertrude D. Drey
74 Carruth St., Dorchester
Margery A. Driscoll
80 Washington St., Exeter, N. H.
Lucy E. Duffy
26 Lakeview Ave., South Braintree
Dorothy J. Eager
50 Vernon St., Worcester
Frances Jean Emery
293 Stratford St., West Roxbury
Ann M. Fargnoli
40 Cantillion St., Lawrence
Claire T. Farmer
563 Bennington St., East Boston
Barbara A. Ferson
145 Penny Rd., Melrose
Barbara L. Finnegan
River St., Billerica
Frances A. Finnegan
32 Beechmont St., Worcester
Mary T. FitzGerald
83 Olney St., Dorchester
Ruth H. Fitzgerald
88 Rockland St., West Roxbury
Mary E. Fleming
20 Bates Ave., Winthrop
Margaret H. Ford
162 Abbott St., Lawrence
Gloria C. Freni
47 Norris St., Cambridge
Mary Virginia Furdon
822 Massachusetts Ave., Lexington
Jacqueline M. Gagnon
294 Winthro Ave., Revere
Barbara A. Gibbons
4379 Washington St., Roslindale
Marion R. Gibson
1757 Washington St., Canton
Mary A. Gormley
113 Joslin St., Providence, R. I.
Betty E. Graffeo
25 College Ave., Medford
Elizabeth A. Grandfield
124 Brown Ave., Roslindale
Lrfr ra Rigbf: Row I: M. Carrellas, B. Gaffeo, B. Berry, G. Drey, M. Delaney, M. MacDonald, S. Monahan, M. Dono-
van, P. Salmon, M. Albanese. Raw II: M. Leary, M, Sheehan, D. DiCicco, K. Kain, D. Tremblay, R. Sharry, K. Mack-
in. G. Freni, B. Gibbons, M. McPherson, K. Murphy. Raw III: G. Reid, R. Bryant, A. Fargnoli, M. Fitzgerald,J.
McCourt, M. Corcoran, J. Emery, G. Murray, B. Winchenhaugh, M. Donovan. Row IV: T. Mason, L. Murphy, M.
Walsh, M. McLaughlin, M. McGtail, M. Connolly, N. Walsh, P. Greenler, V. McAndrews. Raw V: B. Silva, L.
Brunelli, L. Oates, M. Wagner, G. Ohliger, M. Martin, R. Shea, I. Kelleher. Raw VI: R. Queenan, M. Neary, V.
Ferclon, F. Howe, G. Biagiotti, G. Harrigan.
Margaret C. Greenler
R.F.D. No. 4, Georgetown
Mary I. Grimes
22 Church St., Gloucester
Anne M. Groden
45 Garfield St., Cambridge
Patricia G. Hackett
31 Piermont St., Wollaston
Catherine M. Harkins
15 Harvard St., Charlestown
Pauline E. Hayford
6 Newport Rd., Cambridge
Elizabeth A. Holleran
3 Mansfield St., Roslindale
Grace I. Horrigan
460 Crafts St., West Newton
214 North St., Hingham
Jessie M. Hynes
100 Wellesmere Rd., Roslindale
Katherine E. Kain
65 Mall St., Lynn
Rosemarie H. Kain
29 Ellis Rd., Swampscott
Eileen A. Kearns
166 Pearl St., Stoughton
Isabel F. Kelleher
7 Gorham Rd., Belmont
Gertrude F. Kelle Vir inia McAndrews Sally E. Monahan
16 St. Paul St., Cambridge
Katherine T. Kinnier
94 Lake St., Brighton
Christine D. Laforet
52 Watts St., Chelsea
Natalie E. Lambert
136 Lake St., Brighton
Marie B. Leary
68 Maplewood St., Watertown
Catherine E. Lillyman
23 Gilmore St., Foxboro
Helen M. Lynch
20 Shattuck St., Worcester
Mary B. Lynch
390 Lebanon St., Melrose
Margaret A. MacDonald
25 Beaumont St., Canton
Constance M. Mackin
23 Bentham Rd., Dorchester
Kathleen M. Mackin
25 Grant Ave., Newton
Mary E. Martin
43 Glenmont Rd., Brighton
Mary A. Martino
81 Gladstone St., East Boston
Teresa A. Mason
1431 Cambridge St., Cambridge
Maria R. Mazzone
16 Langdon St., Everett
Luft to Right: Rauf I: C. Harkins, E. Cassidy, D. Zaia, C. Murphy, C. Bryant, P. Plummer, V. Collins, M. Blake, B
Ferson, C. Lillyman. Row ll: H. McDonough, M. Cassidy, M. Gormley, H. Lynch, A. Bagley, M. Naughton, M
Grimes, R. Fitzgerald, M. Burns, M. O'Grady, M. Martino. Raw III: C. Winters, C. Mackin,j. Connolly, M. Mespelli
W. Caron, B. Mclntyre, Grnndlield, B. Dooling,J. Costello, R. O'Keet'e. Row Ili' M. Gibson, R. VanDyke, M
Truyers, C. Laforet, M. Forrl, D. McLaughlin, E. Holleran, R. Connelly, W. Acton.
81 B St., Lowell
Jean F. McCourt
203 Pond Ave., Brookline
Betty B. McDavitt
782 E. Fourth St., South Boston
Jeanne L. McDonald
74 St. Mary's Rd., Milton
Helen T. McDonough
37 Tremlett St., Dorchester
Mary E. McGrail
30 Jackson Rd., Belmont
Barbara F. McIntyre
1 Pitts Ave., Quincy
Florence D. McLaughlin
91 Park St., Melrose
Marie F. McLaughlin
95 Calumet St., Roxbury
Mary L. McMahon
7A Carter Terr., Somerville
Jeanne M. McNally
38 Ardsmoor Rd., Melrose
S6 Dwinell St., West Roxbury
Geraldine A. Mellyn
23 Alpine St., Roxbury
Mary A. Mespelli
105 Mellen St., Framingham
18 Arbella St., Salem
81 Main St., Waltham
Ruth M. Montague
46 Hollingsworth St., Mattapan
Alicia M. Muir
94 Rice St., Cambridge
Elinor T. Mulcahy
528 Weld St., West Roxbury
Catherine M. Murphy
917 Massachusetts Ave., Arlington
Catherine M. Murphy
129 Poplar St., Roslindale
Jean A. Mur hy
120 Montelalo St., Lewiston, Maine
Margaret F. Murphy
2 Perham Ave., Melrose
Mary L. Murphy
70 Lowell Ave., Watertown
Gertrude L. Murray
60 Commonwealth Park West, New
Jean M. Nagle
264 Wachusett St., Jamaica Plain
Mary L. Naughton
38 Florence St., Andover
40 Cottage St., Natick
Jeanne E. Nelligan
23 Rindge Ave., Cambridge
Nancy M. Nolan
130 Woodcliff Rd., Newton High-
Lucille E. Oates
145 Russell Ave., Watertown
Charlene L. O'Brien
123 Cross St., Lawrence
Ruth M. O'Brien
Box 43, Norfolk
Terese M. O'Brien
789 Beech St., Manchester, N. H.
Mary M. O'Connell
12 Theresa Ave., Lexington
Miriam A. O'Connell
4 Perham Ave., Melrose
Margaret A. O'Grady
185 Bellevue Rd., Watertown
Elizabeth M. O'Hearn
287 Ashmont St., Dorchester
Grace G. Ohliger
112 Holton St., Brighton
Rosamond C. O'Keefe
116 College Rd., Chestnut Hill
130 O St., South Boston
Adele V. Padvaiskas
14 Alma St., Lawrence
Palmisano, Grace J.
401 High St., Lawrence
Priscilla A. Plummer
14 Dunton Rd., Watertown
Eleanor M. Porter
32 Cary Ave., Chelsea
Ruth C. Queenan
38 Chapel St., Canton
Joan C. Quinn
15 Glendale Rd., Quincy
Gloria T. Reid
20 Sagamore St., Lynn
Claire M. Reiss
157 Westville St., Dorchester
Mary F. Riclcer
84 Vine St., Lewiston, Maine
Margaret C. Salmon
113 Regent St., Roxbury
Eileen L. Shanley
12 University Rd., Brookline
Rosetta T. Sharry
27 Summit Ave., Somerville
Rita A. Shea
48 Alleghany St., Roxbury
51 Spencer Ave., Chelsea
Dorothy M. Sheehy
42 Gloucester St., Boston
Barbara T. Silva
1 Whitman St., Lawrence
Sister Mary Amos
St. Clement's Convent, Boston
Sister Mary St. Lewis
St. Clement's Convent, Boston
Mary T. Smith
16 Lindsey St., Dorchester
Mary Eleanor Sullivan
120 Day St., Jamaica Plain
Lefx zu Righlx Raw I:J. Zona,J. Caristi, F. Finnegan, K. Cummings, A. Muir, M. O'Connell, B. Doyle,J. Murphy.
Row Il.' M. Fleming,J. Dowd, T. Dondero, F. Cia1nillo,J. Nclligan,J. Nagle, E. Christo, T. Curtain, M. Drennan.
Raw Ill: Mulcahy, M. Collins, M. Mazzone, M. Burns, P. Chase, B. McDnvitr, N. Burns, R. Collins. Raw IV: L.
Dini, C. Clark, C. O'Bricn, M. Sullivan, T. Casey, G. O'Neill, C. Reiss.
Mary Elizabeth Sullivan
214 Pearl St., Malden
Marylyn A. Sweeney
124 Hamilton Ave., Quincy
Jeanne M. Tabellario
11 Russ St., Methuen
Laure E. Thibert
217 Oak Hill Rd., Fitchburg
Margaret E. Trayers
15 Hathorn Sr., Somerville
Doris C. Tremblay
14 Rice St., Cambridge
Ruth D. Van Dyke
348 Boulevard, Revere
Mary Jane Wagner
81 Richardson Rd., Belmont
Mary I. Walsh
297 Summer St., West Somerville
Nancy E. Walsh
20 Granite St., Peabody
Barbara A. Winchenbaugh
31 Chester St., Arlington
Claire A. Winters
24 School St., Arlington
Helen M. Woods
32 Chatham St., Cambridge
Dorothy R. Zaia
225A Bowdoin St., Dorchester
Josephine M. Zona
132 Orleans St., East Boston
We're happy to .ree you .rtill :mile
Though you .rtudy ,ro bard all the while
Tloore provocative lookx
Ami that grip on your bookx
fllif provex that yozfre all veroatile.
We know that tlaere'J fun in ignoring
Anignmentr which sometime: get baring:
But in your enjoyment
Of outxide "employment"
Remember, it'J brain-work tbgfre Jcoring.
Class of 1948
Graduated from the ranks of bewildered Freshmen we took Soph-
omore year sagaciously in our stride. Upperclassmen now, we en-
thusiastically attacked the weighty problems of our new1y-ac-
quired Majors and Minors, thrilling to the consciousness of growing
wisdom in our chosen studies. The Class of 1948 are unique in that
we celebrated the first Sophomore Class Day at Emmanuel, with
corsages from our sister class, lilting songs and thought-provoking
speeches at Assembly, plus a gala luncheon-oh, such fun as we had!
Weathering a blizzard we found ourselves one evening in late
November enjoying the Sophomore formal at the Statler, a memory-
filled evening indeed. Dinner dates with our Senior sisters found
themselves pleasantly sandwiched in between hours of Work on
term papers and hectic mid-years. Having spent a week-end in
North Conway, we began second semester feeling victorious after
exams, more prayerful after retreat. During our Easter vacation the
Sophomores hailed the advent of Spring with our Bridge, Tea, and
Fashion Show at Filene's. Graciously we played hostesses to the
other classes while aiding the missions at the same time. With
graduation nearing we lovingly formed a Guard of Honor for our
Senior sisters before they bade us adieu. June's arrival marks a
second milestone and after a fun-packed summer we will return
eagerly to show our Freshmen sisters that wondrous life that is
M. Cummings, E. O'Sullivan, P. Hurley, M. Flynn, G. Creedon
L. Kelley, M. Holihan, J. O'Leary, M. Whalen, G. Nolan
Mary Alice Whalen
Mary Alice Whalen
Ann M. Andreas
etropolitan Ave., Hyde Park
Mary M. Bailey
129 Blue Hills Pkwy, Milton
Assunta T. Baldassarre
13 Wiget St., Boston
' Patricia I. Ballon
16 Prospect St B
t. Mark's Rd., Dorch
ary R. Barlow
183 Weld St., West Roxbury
Mary D. Barry
36 Alleghan S
y t., Roxbury
,Claire T. Bland
28 Blakeslee St., Cambridge
Constance D. Boutot
Mary T. Brennan
841 Parkway, Revere
Ann M. Bresnahan
474 Huron Ave., Cambridge
Irene M. Brown
22 Halleck St., Roxbury
Ann C. Bulger
34 Waldo Rd., Milton
Lrrft ta Right: Raw I' A B
. . resnahan, F. Hanlon, M. Ormnnd, G. Lalli E Smidd
rain, B. Daley, M.McKennn, K. Collins E H '
R.Fiorillo M C
ll M Holihan
on, M. Cummings, M. O'Ma
Eichenfeldr, P. Hurley C H
, . ar
mond, A. Scanlon.
Rita C. Caldwell
Irving St., Readville
Alice T. Carew
5 Sutherland Terr., Arlington
Marie T. Carey
103 Melville Ave., Dorchester
Geraldine V. Carr
3940 Washington St., Roslindale
Angela A. Carroll
951 South St., Roslindale
Constance M. Carroll
178 Henry Ave., Lynn
Margaret M. Carroll
48 Saville St., Cambridge
Martha F. Catalogna
36 Beach Rd., Revere
Amedia L. Catrani
120 Mellen St., Framingham
330 Nesmith St., Lowell
Mary A. Chandler
5 Anderson Court, Lowell
,Aline M. Chartier
42 Sargent St., Cambridge
Madeline T. Chene
41 Newbury St., Malden
u ty, M. Mo u
M Donald V Leary A M
ammond E Wagner M
, - y, A. Chartierhl. MCN l
, . annignn, 1.Browne. Kaufll: . - , . , . -
, . ntalogna, L. Millard, S.H , . , . i ' , , ' '
A.Neal. Raw! : . ' , . ' ,
5 ' h
cC.1.rry, A. Kean
H ggms E O Sullivan, D. Durkee, C.McM:mus
cLaughl1n A. Corbett, G. Cochran, V. Lee, I. O'Keefe, K. Chisholm, R, Thomp
ony, L. Harding, P. Ballou, R. Lawler. Raw IV: A. Cnrew, D. Boutot, D. Coleman, R
I, E. Creed, S. Rollins, W. McDonough, E. Ramisch, E. Hughes, M. Fl nn
180 Florence St., Melrose
Geraldine A. Cochran
15 Sedalia Rd., Dorchester
Mary E. Cody
69 Neponset Ave., Dorchester
Dorothy C. Coleman
19 Sherman Sr., Belmont
Kathleen M. Collins
34 Cohasset St., Roslindale
Barbara A. Conley
"" 34 West Sr., Randolph
XMarie T. Connolly
37 Whitney Ave., Beverly
Marion T. Conran
103 Cliff St., Quincy
Ann T. Corbett
3 Francis Pl., North Cambridge
Mary E. Corcoran
19 Enfield Rd., Winthrop
Mary L. Cotter
217 Spring St., Brockton
Elizabeth C. Creed
683 East Fourth St., South Boston
Gertrude C. Creedon
494 Washington St., Brighton
y , M. Red-
Mary E. Cregan
571 Carew St., Springfield
.Kathleen M. Crosby
435 Columbia Rd., Dorchester
Terese M. Cullen
54 Russell St., Malden
Marion C. Cullity
17 Kingston St., Charlestown
430 Broad St., Weymouth
Elizabeth T. Daley
52 No. Crescent Circle, Brighton
sBarbara L. Dandeneau
731 Chestnut St., North Andover
Carolyn R. Davis
11 Woodland St., Beverly
Pauline E. Dawson
559 E. Fourth St., South Boston
Frances M. DeGuglielmo
795 Cambridge St., Cambridge
65 School St., Groveland
Mary J. Devlin
98 Endicott St., Boston
Marion P. Doherty
7 Perkins Manor, Jamaica Plain
Mary E. Donald
114 Riverside St., Watertown
X--Eileen C. Donovan
103 Church St., West Roxbury
jean M. Donovan
25 Norfolk Rd., Randolph
Ruth T. Doyle
489 Washington St., Woburn
Virginia M. Doyle
15 Bruce St., Dorchester
'yDorothy M. Durkee
26 Windermere Rd., Dorchester
Elizabeth R. Dwyer
342 Essex St., Salem
Roberta A. Eichenfeldt
32 L all Ave., Conimicut, R. I.
Yolandva L. Falbo
15 Berkeley St., Watertown
89 Turner St., Brighton
Anne M. Farrell
24 Packard Ave., Dorchester
Jean C. Farrell
56 Eleanor St., Chelsea
Margaret C. Federico
16 Second St., Medford
Rita A. Fiorillo
52 Percival St., Dorchester
35 Milton St., North Andover
Ruth A. Flaherty
132 Arlington St., Brighton
Martha T. Flynn
48 Bacon St., Waltham
Jeanne M. Gaffney
99 Parkton Rd., Jamaica Plain
ieMary M. Garrahan
25 Otis St., Framingham
Esther L. Gendreau
24 Rosemont St., Dorchester
Eleanor T. Glynn
8 Harvard Pl., Waltham
Left la Riglm' Row l.' L. Lnhnie, F. DeGugielmo, Y. Fnlbo, G. Carr, E. Faldetta, B. Hanlon, L. Murray. Row II: M.
Doherty, M. Devlin,-I. Pendergast, B. Golden, M. Cutrer,j. Quigley, G. Nolan, M. Riortlnn. Raw Ill: V. Splnney, A
Buldassarre, E. Murray, K. Williams, R. Caldwell,j. Reidy, B. Dantleneau, A. Morten, D. McLaughlin. Raw lV,'M
Barry, R. Mulkern,J. Slein, E. Dwyer, P. Hogan, M. Carroll, M. Pink, M. Legner.
Barbara L. Golden
17 Centervale Pk., Dorchester
lxSusan V. Hammond
134 Lexington Ave., Cambridge
Bernis M. Hanlon
18 Hayden Rd., Saugus
Florence A. Hanlon
41 Hamilton St., Dorchester
Eleanor F. Hannigan
20 Houston Ave., Milton
Xsiorraine A. Harding
28 Sedalia Rd., Dorchester
Anne Claire Hart
102 Kingston St., Lawrence
Anne R. Hartnett
68 Newton St., Marlboro
Janet C. Healey
192 Walnut St., Lynn
'X Margaret M. Higgins
66 Clarendon St., Boston
Dorothy R. Hingston
40 Glendale Rd., Marblehead
Patricia E. Hogan
46 Central St., Somerville
Mary M. Holihan
279 Cherry St., West Newton
wEleanor T. Hughes
44 Vernon St., Waltham
Pauline E. Hurley
102 Hyde Patlc Ave., Jamaica Plain
Claire L. Jordan
81 Westchester Rd., Jamaica Plain
Audrey T. Kean
93 Salem St., Woburn
Tunney, T. McCarthy, C. Jordan, M. Testa. Raw Ill: M. Russell, C. Bland, C. Shea, M. Whalen, D. O'l-lalloran,
Lucille T. Kelley
88 East Cottage St., Dorchester
54 Fiske Rd., Wellesley Hills
Patricia K. Kiley
281 Faneuil St., Brighton
Lorraine R. Lahaie
14Oa Blue Hill Ave., Roxbury
Gilda F. Lalli
50 Highland St., Brockton
'Elizabeth Joyce Larivee
27 Green St., Beverly
Rita A. Lawler
85 Beacon St., Somerville
Rosamond T. Leary
37 Emerson Rd., Winthrop
Maple St., West Newbury
Virginia A. Lee
545 Emory St., Attleboro
Mildred H. Legner
27 Spring Park Ave., Jamaica Plain
Ann L. Lyons
20 Antwerp St., Milton
Mary E. Lyons
12 Fawndale Rd., Roslindale
Claire M. Magee
Blue Hill St., Canton
iNAlice J. Manning
Wilkins St., Hudson
Anne T. McBurney
Left in Right: Row Il: B. Van Tassel, A. Cnrtani, R. Sampson, E. Gendreau, M. Moran, M. Schneider, A. Ryan
Plummer, C. Sennorr, M. Morley. Rm II: V. Doyle,J. Zaia, C. Magee, M. Chandler, A. Carroll, C. McNally, M
Doyle,J. Sullivan, M. Walsh, M. Brennan, A. Farrell.
Creedon,J. McCormack,J. Donovan, A. Zammitti, M.
Theresa A. McCarthy
21 Crowninshield Rd., Brookline
Anne T. McCarty
78 Maverick St., Dedham
Jean M. McCormack
34 Purchase St., Milford
Marie J. McDonough
378 Ames St., Lawrence '
Winifred T. McDonough
6 Remington St., Dorchester
Helen J. McGourty
230 Minot St., Dorchester
Alice M. McGrath
23 DeWolf St., Dorchester
Margaret A. McKenna
178 Weston St., Waltham
Dolores E. McLaughlin
7 Gem Ave., Brighton
Margaret T. McLaughlin
11 Warland St., Cambridge
Christine M. McManus
10 May St., Salem
Claire M. McNall
38 Arclsmoor Rall, Melrose
Mary J. McNulty
46 Sydney St., Dorchester
1 Vale St., Salem
Margaret L. Moran
161 Myrtle Ave., Fitchburg
-Mary T. Morgan
Row Ill- M. Barlow, M. Garmhan, B. Conley, P. Kiley,
Bailey, A. Manning.
Angeline E. Morreo
35 North Margin St., Boston
Mary T. Motley
14 Schirmer Rd., West Roxbury
Mary A. Mountain
115 Belmont St., Somerville
XRita A. Mulkern
1744 Columbia Rd., South Boston
18 Longwood Rd., Milton
Gwendolyn H. Murphy
19 Sagamore Ave., West Medford
119 Main St., Ashland
15 Walnut Rd., Somerville
Elinor F. Murray
132 Beacon Hill Ave., Lynn
XLavina M. Murray
' 10 Laban Pratt Rd., Dorchester
Anna M. Neal
40 Sherwood St., Roslindale
'Barbara A. Nihan
38 Locksley Rd., Newton Centre
Geraldine E. Nolan
346 Walden St., Cambridge
-,Dorothy M. O' Halloran
394 Centre St., Jamaica Plain
Irene F. O'Keefe
116 College Rd., Chestnut Hill
Jean L. O'Leary
297 Division St., Pawtucket, R. I. 29 Pond View Ave., Jamaica Plain 1010 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge
Mary A. O'Mahony
289 Broadway, Cambridge
Margaret T. O'Neill
54 Aldie St., Allston
Mary R. Ormand
121 Lowell St., Somerville
Julia E. O'Sullivan
15 Berwick St., West Roxbury
Frances T. Pashby
30 Herbert St., Lynn
,Jeanne M. Pendergast
26 Cerdan Ave., West Roxbury
Ann L. Perry
1248 Beacon St., Waban
,Mary L. Perry
168 Newburg St., West Roxbury
Mary A. Pink
36 Tennyson St., West Roxbury
XCatherine L. Plummer
31 Marston St., Medford
Rita M. Potocki
46 Atleresco Ave., Dorchester
26 Larchmont St., Dorchester
Joann R. Quigley
35 Brown Ave., Roslindale
Martha E. Quinn
133 Warren St., Arlington
Eleanor M. Ramisch
80 Hamilton St., Dorchester
Marie T. Redmond
91 Plummer Ave., Winthrop
Jean T. Reidy
45 Raymond St. , East Weymouth
I fr ta Right: Raw I: A. McGrath, F. Watlrlen, P. Dawson, E. Donovan,
Mary F. Riordan
34 Cohasset St., Roslindale
Sarah W. Rollins
196 School St., Milton
Adeline F. Rosbicki
69 Lewis St., Everett
Miriam A. Russell
20 Percival St., Dorchester
'Alberta R. Ryan
128 Manthorne Rd., West Roxbury
91 Jackson St., Malden
Anne T. Scanlon
8 Dartmouth St., Taunton
235 Myrtle St., Jamaica Plain
Barbara A. Scully
48 Juniper St., Roxbury
Catherine G. Sennott
1522 Cambridge St., Cambridge
-Ann M. Shaughnessy
16 Wakefield St., Worcester
Carmelita S. Shea
484 Dwelly St., Fall River
Sister Mary Anthony
13 Isabella St., Boston
Sister Mary Joanita
13 Isabella St., Boston
Jean P. Slein
73 West Milton St., Readville
35 Lowell Rd., Winthrop
' eVirginia A. Spinney
225 Manchester St., Dorchester
M. Sweeney, S. Delekta, B. Scully, M. Warlden.
Rau II: C. Davis, M. Cheney, T. Cullen, A. Lyons, M. Connolly, B. Sullivan, M. Cullity, M. McDonough, F. Pashby.
Ru Ill: M. Lyons, M. O'Neill, A. Hartnett, L. Kelley, A. Andreas,
M Morgan, D. Hingston, E. Welch,j. l.arivee,j. Gaffney.
R. Flaherty, M. Corcoran, M. Quinn. Raw IV.-
Barbara M. Sullivan
40 Salem St., Lawrence
joan P. Sullivan
100 W. Wyoming Ave., Melrose
Mary E. Sweeney
102 Dawes St., Lawrence
7 Day St., Cambridge
rMary A. Testa
195 Maverick St., East Boston
Ruth M. Thompson
52 Strathmore Rd., Brookline
Mary B. Tunney
72 Amsden St., Arlington
Elisabeth K. Van Tassel
18 Kemp St., South Boston
-Frances H. Wadden
155 Elmwood Rd., Swampscott
Mary A. Waddcn
155 Elmwood Rd., Swampscott
Elaine M. Wagner
Main St., Falmouth
Marjorie E. Walsh
14 Wellesley Park, Dorchester
--Eleanor F. Welch
172 Marine Rd., South Boston
Mary Alice Whalen
34 Central St., Waltham
Katherine E. Williams
110 Summit Ave., Winthrop
Jean A. Zaia
225A Bowdoin St., Dorchester
-Anne C. Zammitti
137 Stanwood St., Dorchester
Though the Sophomomr love education
And fm! it el great comolotion,
Us efuy to .ree
Then' the time they have free
IJ accepted with much rexigmztion.
We're .rare that yozfll make the covzceffion
On the .vnapybote .rhown here in .rzzccemiavz
That our Soplaamore bezbiey
Now are charming young ladiex
And make an oulxtanding irnpreffiarz.
Freshman Tea Dance
Class of 1949
Yes, we are the youngest class in the college, Emmanuel's Fresh-
men. Perhaps we were slightly agog as we entered on our college
careers but weren't we quick to take our places in Emmanuel's way
of life? We enjoyed all the special events of Freshman Week, particu-
larly the Baby Party, where we performed as was expected of the
occasion. We sang the praises of whoever initiated the idea ofjunior
Sisters to befriend awed beginners, for a ready-made friendship is
certainly the best welcome that any new-comer could desire. We
took our place in the social world in November when we invited
the upperclassmen to the Freshman Tea Dance. Being the hrst post-
war party everyone seemed to enter joyously into the holiday mood.
On another memorable day, our reception into the Sodality stirred
in us an appreciation for the thoroughly Catholic atmosphere in
which We live. During Junior Week we served a luncheon to our
"big sisters" following their presentation of our class banner to us,
"Now," we proudly declared, "we are no longer babies." Having
grasped the spirit of our college we consider that we are Emmanuel's
luckiest daughters for ours is the privilege of enjoying three more
years 'neath the blue and gold.
L. Daley, M. Hughes, N. Ford, C. Kelley, B. Dugan
J. Dowd, E. Higgins
Lucille B. Alb
Katherine A. Allen
199 North Ave., Wakefield
Mary R. Ashton
49 Sunset Ave., Lawrence
Martha A. Aulson
413 Lafayette St., Salem
Rita I. Bardetti
985 Washington St., South Braintree
Genevieve M. Barr
101 Eustis St., Revere
ce M. Barry
21 Worcester Sq., Boston
Mary B. Barry
41 Wren St., West Roxbury
Evelyn M. Bender
108 Fuller St., Dorchester
jean M. Bettencourt
16 Parkhurst Rd., Chelmsford
Mary E. Blackett
69 Carroll St., Chelsea
Katherine F. Bol er
Dakota St., Dorchester
Mary A. Boodro
196 Chestnut Ave., Jamaica Plain
R.F.D. No. 1, Guilford, Maine
Joan F. Brenna
25 Horace Rd., Belmont
Luft xo Right: Row l.' F. Espinola, M. McMenimen, M. Welch, E. Rooney, B. Walsh, G. Cookson,-I. Bertencourt, M
Ashton, M. Carey, M. A. Piru. Raw II: A. Shea, E. Donovan, U. Gorman, B. High, A. Conlon R Kincaid
R. Larkin, E. Higgins, L. Daly. Raw III: A. O'Brien F Chambe l
B. Hughes T McG h
, . , M. Lynch
, . r ain,J. Robertson, M. Smith, M. Gerry, C. Gilbert,
., . ag , A. Henaghan, V. Kaslow. Raw IV: I. Hoyer, M. Murphy,j. Millard, M. Aulson, R. Mar-
cotte, C. Rogers,-I. FirzGerald, L. Hynes, B. DeLue, F. McCarthy. Raw V: P. Hogan, N. Ford, L. Castelluzzi, V. Mc.
Coy, A. Fraccastoro, M. Moriarty, M. McKay, A. Curran, V. Pashhy, B. Noonan.
Rose M. Bufalo Eileen A. Collins
47 Hill St., Cohasset 83 Mandalay Rd., Newton
Yvonne L. Bulger Louise Collins
84 Aberdeen Ave., Cambridge 347 High St., Lowell
Mary L. Bunyon Ann Marie Conlon
768 Watertown St., West Newton 54 Walnut St., West Lynn
Eleanor M. Burke Geraldine H. Cookson
139 West Central St., Natick '
Joan T. Butler
20 Birch St., Lawrence
Marguerite A. Corb
87 Lake St., East Weymouth
Mary T. Corey
200 Exchange St., Lawrence
Monica J. Cotter
898 Massachusetts A
14 Westwood Rd., Medford
Mildred M. Calandrella
84 Milton St., Arlington
Irene E. Callahan
20 Plymouth Ave., Milton
Vi ' '
rginia L. Carey
Doris M. Coulombe
103 Melville Ave., Dorchester 97 Carroll St., Chelsea
Anne E. Carney Mary E. Courtney
185 Chestnut Hill Ave., Brighton 12 Waldeck St., Dorchester
Jean E. Carr Lydia A. Crowley
90 Fletcher St., Roslindale 94 Warren Ave., Milton
Patricia A. Carr Kathlee M '
25 Douglas Rd Medford
n . Cullinane
., 19 P
Lola F. Castelluzzi
ros ect Hill Ave., Somerville
Mary B. Cunningham
94 Prospect St., Brockton 51 Charlemont St., Dorchester
Frances I. Chamberlain Ann T. Curran
185 Monroe St., Dedham 137 Howard Ave., Dorchester
Edith L. Clifford Joan Dallahan
145 Arlington St., Hyde Park 25 Endicott St., Canton
Doroth A. Colameta Louise A. Daly
63 Edith St., Everett
Joan M. Colb h
59 Playstead Rd., Newton
Denise F. Dateo
116 Perham St.
44 Dean St., Belmont
, West Roxbury
Mary Linn Deasy
224 Court Rd., Winthrop
,Ioan F. Delaney
47 Evans Ave., Watertown
Barbara A. deLue
28 Weyanoke St., Ashmont
Margaret M. Desarro
34 Phillips Ave., Shrewsbury
Eleanor A. DiCecca
100 Upham St., Melrose
Marjorie A. Doherty
8 Helena Rd., Dorchester
Virginia M. Donahue
4 Florence St., Methuen
Patricia M. Donoghuc
High St., Lowell
Mary F. Donohue
32 Ashcroft St., Jamaica Plain
Evelyn B. Donovan
22 Abbott Rd., Dedham
Jean E. Dowd
82 Dartmouth Ave., Dedham
Elizabeth A. Downey
18 Wellesley Pk., Dorchester
Barbara E. Dugan
41 Hinckley Rd., Milton
Mary M. Dunn
105 Day St., Jamaica Plain
Frances E. Es inolam
12 Roseland3St., Dorchester
Muriel T. Fahey
126 Elmer Rd., Dorchester
Evelyn M. Farrell
81 Caledonian Ave., West Roxbury
Marie K. Farrell
23 Claremont Ave., Holyoke
Katherine H. Fenton
15 Wetherell St., Worcester
Alice T. Fergus
39 Almont St., Medford
Isabelle G. Finn
319 Mill St., Belmont
Joan M. FitzGerald
64 Brayton Rd., Brighton
Nancy K. Ford
44 Claflin Rd., Framingham
Alba P. Fraccastoto
43 Clare Ave., Roslindale
Marie P. Gaffney
48 Kensington St., Newtonville
Regina M. Gannon
27 Bourneside St., Dorchester
Madeline A. Garrity
25 Woodside Rd., Medford
Martha S. Gerry
810 Pleasant St., Brockton
Carol J. Gilbert
18 Edgerly Rd., Boston
Alyce C. Gilligan
959 Middlesex St., Lowell
Ursula T. Gorman
28 White Oak Rd., West Roxbury
Patricia G. Gormley
85 Superior St., Lynn
Mary A. Griflin
190 Amory St., Jamaica Plain
M. Patricia Hagan
353 Charles St., Boston
Left to Right: Row I: M. Sl1eehan,J. McCarthy, C. Hurley, E. Hurley, M. Dunn, D. Shea, V. Donahue, M. Desai-ro, C.
Kelly, C. Sica. Raw II: K. Fenton, E. McCaffrey, A. Moriarty, A. Gilligan, R. McNaughron,F. Kelley, M. Hanley, M.
Farrell, M. Donohue,-I. Dallahan. Kaur Ill' M. Cunningham, M. Moran, R. Boutot, P. Murphy, M. Deasy, B. Breslow,
D. McQuaLle,1. McDonald, L. Hayes, R.Junes. Raul IV: M. Maguire, P. Hannaway, L. Albert, E. Collins,J. Brennan,
A. Levis, P. Moorc,j. Colbath, D. Dates, E. Morris, Row V: M. Corbo, M. Cotter, P. Kearney, E. Bender, M. Boodro,
T. Langelier, C. Tedesco, A. McGovern, K. Cullinane, J. MacNeil.
Joan M. Haire
193 Clifton St., Malden
Marie T. Hanley
16 Ransom Rd., Newton Centre
Phyllis E. Hanaway
34 West Neptune St., Lynn
Ruth E. Harrington
603 Beech St., Roslindale
1223 Tremont St., Boston
Lucille M. Hayes
80 Clairmont St., Lynn
Anne M. Hcneghan
18 Hartwell St., Dorchester
Anne T. Hession
228 Slade St., Belmont
Eleanor P. Higgins
263 Pond St., Jamaica Plain
Barbara A. High
7 Rosedale St., Dorchester
Mildred A. Hoar
1662 Columbia Rd., South Boston
Ann C. Horrigan
19 Glenburnie Rd., West Roxbury
Irene K. Hoyer
Wildwood Rd., Andover
Barbara M. Hughes
33 Beacon St., Dedham
Marie T. Hughes
154 Savin St., Malden
Claire T. Hurley
51 Pine Ave., Haverhill
Elizabeth L. Hurley
17 Columbia St., Worcester
.gnL. 1ir-.- p - .QQZggsvrej5ss.4e?f,46-fwea+e:ai..as1f-tr,' 1 1-azjffwlie f73'.:fe ' 3 4 agar.-fr' ff'-'A ' f s- .-me F.-fQ,::t,5
1:49 fs--. -v+-u.ef'f-ef-1fff f'?H.f..a- , -- 1 .:.., by 'farf.--.x:...:-111'-.1-Q saw- :-anna. s-wffvs'--.-.s:f:at1aa6f'lr..1i: -- .-f-"er" ,--'.-rw.-sf f
Lillian F. Hynes
100 Wellesmere Rd., Roslindale
Richardine M. Jones
133 Westbourne Terr., Brookline
Alice M. Kane
422 Fifth St., South Boston
Virginia M. Kaslow
11 Alvin St., Methuen
M. Patricia Kearney
74 Neponset Ave., Roslindale
Mary C. Keefe
119 Fifth Ave., Lowell
Frances T. Kelley
11 Sheridan St., Lawrence
Mary E. Kelley
156 Garden St., Pawtucket, R. I.
Claire A. Kelly
21 Hillview Ave., Roslindale
Ardelle M. Killory
17 Sachem St., Wollaston
Rosemary F. Kincaid
11 Tamarac Rd., Newton
Therese M. Langelier
3313 Treville Ave., Brunswick, Ga.
Rosemary A. Larkin
12 West Pine St., Milford
Ann M. Levis
293 Common St., Belmont
Mary J. Littlefield
57 Falkland St., Brighton
Mary E. Logue
178 Perham St., West Roxbury
Barbara A. Long
53 Rosewood St., Mattapan
Lcfr to Right: Raw I: A. Kane, M. Saunders, R. Rodier, K. Allen, T. Rodgers, E. Sullivan, M. Griffin, K. Bulger, Y
Bulger, E. DiCicco. Raw II: M. Roch, R. Gannon, F. Treanor, M. Calundrella, M. Hoar, D. Coulombe, A. Fergus, G
Sorrenrini, G. Barretta, L. Collins. Rauf III: B. Rohan, L. Crowley, M. Hawbolt, l. Callahan, F. Spellman, P. Donog
hue, M. Zizza, A. Carney,J. Delaney, M. Kelley. Ruw IV: R. Srerry, A. Hession, A. McHugh, C. Short, E. Burke, M
Hughes, A. Killory, R. Reed, J. Martin, M. Blackett. Ram V: B. Dugan, B. Downey, R. Bardetti, C. Slattery, M
Kcefe, B. Wall, R. Harrington, E. Clifford, C. Reilly, 1. Finn.
Judith A. Lynch
6 Bellflower St., Dorchester
Marie L. Lynch
29 Pleasant St., Milford
Marie H. MacDonald
39 Ccean St., Squantum
Jean M. MacNeil
34 Garnet Rd., West Roxbury
Mary F. Maguire
11 Robinson St., Somerville
Rose Marie Marcotte
33 Flint St., Salem
Joan F.. Martin
83 Eleanor St., Chelsea
Dorothy P. Martinelli
57 Courtland St., Everett
Marie T. McArdle
250 Gallivan Blvd., Dorchester
Elaine M. McCaffrey
17 Bradford St., Lawrence
Frances M. McCarthy
4 Hawthorne Ave., Arlington
Jeanne F. McCarthy
12 Mapleton St., Brighton
Arline M. McCloskey
126 Dakota St., Dorchester
Virginia M. McCoy
23 Midvale Rd., West Roxbury
Jean M. McDonald
46 Lambert Ave., Lynn
Therese A. McGagh
139 Fuller St., Dorchester
Anne M. McGovern
169 Pond St., Weymouth
Anne T. McHugh
124 Washburn Ave., Revere
Margaret R. McKay
15 Butler St., Dorchester
Mary K. McLellan
1841 Centre St., West Roxbury
Mary L. McMenimen
96 Otis St., Cambridge
Ruth J. McNaughton
61 Florence Ave., Lawrence
Dorothy A. McQuade
184 Chestnut St., East Lynn
Elsa A. Meneguzzo
378 Blackstone St., Woonsocket,
Marie C. Mersch
21 Waldeck Rd., Milton
Jean D. Millard
1 Vale St., Salem
Phyllis A. Moore
9 Old Middlesex Rd., Belmont
Mary R. Moran
617 Mill St., Worcester
Anne M. Moriarty
110 Bailey St., Lawrence
Mary F. Moriarty
125 Highland St., New Bedford
Eulalie S. Morris
16 Fiske Rd., Wellesley Hills
Sylvia M. Morrissey
164 Dorchester Ave., Dorchester
Mary Alice Murphy
155 Bond St., Norwood
Mary L. Murphy
127 Belrose Ave., Lowell
I Mary T. Murghy
45 Warren t., Salem
Patricia A. Murphy
48 Clifford St., Rcadville
Marilyn G. Myers
Latch Row, Wenham
Barbara j. Noonan
362 Adams St., Milton
Alicia C. O'Brien
98 Spruce St., Watertown
Barbara M. O'Connor
247 Gaskill St., Woonsocket, R. I
Mary E. O'Donnell
195 Forest St., Medford
Kathleen F. O'Neil
504 Park Drive, Boston
Kathleen A. O'Shea
20 South St., Brighton
Virginia E. Pashby
24 Banks Rd., Swainpscott
Adrienne E. Pepin
58 Fenwood Rd., Boston
Mary Ann Piro
31 Oak St., Lawrence
Rosalie A. Reed
167 Waverly Ave., Watertown
Margaret C. Regan
34 Mendum St., Roslindale
Catherine V. Reilly
166 Julian St., Providence, R. I.
8 Paomet Rd., North Weymouth
Jean M. Robertson
62 Superior Sr., Lynn
Marilyn M. Roch
54 Amsclen St., Arlington
Theresa M. Rodgers
8 Ellingsburg St., Lowell
Rita L. Rodier
230 Main St., Hudson
Claire F. Rogers
7 Willoughby St., Brighton
Elizabeth A. Rohan
55 Florida St., Dorchester
Elizabeth A. Rooney
55 Grant St., Milford
Elizabeth A. Ryan
114 Monroe St., Norwood
Mary M. Ryan
67 Colonial Pkwy., Manhasset, N. Y.
Mary F. Saunders
242 Old Colony Blvd., South Boston
Anne M. Shea
114 Oak St., Dedham
Dolores P. Shea
484 Dwelly St., Fall River
Dorothea A. Shea
56 Richwood St., West Roxbury
Miriam E. Sheehan
185 Calumet St., Roxbury
Claire F. Short
5 Oakland St., Brighton
11 Lesley Ave., Somerville
Jeanne d'Arc Academy, Milton
Jeanne d'Arc Academy, Milton
St. Clement's Convent, Boston
St. Clement's Convent, Boston
Lnft ru Right: Raw I: C. Barry,E. Farrell, R. Bufal, M. 0'Donuell, M. Courtney, M. Lirtleheld, P. Smith, M. McLellan,
J. Butler, P. Whalen. Rauf IIS M. McArdle,j. Haire,j. Carr, E. Meneguzzo, E. Sullivan, M. Regan, M. Garrity, A.
Hnrriganhj. Sweeney, D. Colamera. Raw III: S, Morrissey, M. Doherty, D. Shea, P. Roberts, B. O'Connor, M. Myers
P. Gormley,J. Lynch, P. Carr, D. Martinelle. Row IV? M. Barry, M. MacDonald, A. Pepin, M. Bunyon, M. Galfney,
K. O'Shea, V. Carey, A. McCloskey, M. Ryan, j. Dowd. Raw ll- E. Ryan, B. Long, M. Fahey, M. A. Murphy, M.
Logue, K. O'Neill, M. Murphy.
Claire L. Slattery
60 Westmoreland St., Dorchester
126 Eastern Ave., Lynn
Patricia L. Smith
84 Whittier Rd., Medford
87 Porter St., East Boston
Florence E. Spellman
209 Blue Hills Pkwy., Milton
Ruth L. Stctry
7 Peters St., South Boston
Eleanor T. Sullivan
46 Spruce St., Watertown
Ethel M. Sullivan
Frank St., Middleboro
Jean M. Sweeney
69 Wenham St., Jamaica Plain
Blandid D. Tardif
84 Oakley Rd., Belmont
Constance E. Tedesco
1205 Pleasant St., East Weymouth
Frances L. Treanor
728 Saratoga St., East Boston
M. Elizabeth Wall
16 Brookside Ave., Lexington
Mary E. Walsh
96 New Park St., Lynn
Marie L. Welch
46 Neponset Ave., Roslindale
Patricia A. Whalen
204 Blue Hills Pkwy., Milton
72 St. Andrew Rd., East Boston
. .3,zcg,.f' ., "'f:,.:-1,-Q' 1' ' -' . 6: . "e V ,fr V ... f,ehf-,- ., V 1 ,V-,. '.-.. .. f 1 1.-,rg-.' ' .--.fy
.':..g'iQ1.''ftilsffi-E'5"f"r1!ii:if':.tes1R:?sfk'f..'9.svs . 1 . 1-1. . -'- sf'-ff-1 1- 't N
Old memoriar had ez revival
U pon the new Freshmefff arrival
We welcomed them here
With ol great oleezl of cheer
Ami o hope for their healthy mroiofzl.
We were happy ro greet each new member
Of the clan which arrived in .September
Their grace and their bddillj'
Their elevation to duzjf
Are the qzealitief all will remember.
All the elements of college life are closely interwoven.
Cur extra-curricular activities serve as a complement to aca-
demic studies. Each society is another link binding us to Em-
manuel. Thus united in a common goal, our youthful enthusi-
asm and energy have been directed into proper channels. During
these years we learned to cooperate, to submerge the desires of
self in those of the group. We found a pattern for the leadership
We must novv assume. Within each club, lasting friendships,
nourished by mutual interests, took root and flowered beneath
the arches of our Alma Mater. Now, as Commencement, the
acme of every students ambitions, appears in sight, these happy
moments of companionship and vvork stand out as the high-
lights of our years at Emmanuel.
S M626 I viwsflswf-
Dwi! be too forwazm'
Societies in which we do things. . .spirit-
ual things. . .charitable things. . .artistic
things. . mecreational. . .enjoyable . .liter-
ary. . .publications . .all aiding in the
development of a Well-rounded personality.
Cdfdf, mfefft thy?
M. Ann O'Grady
It is with deep pride that We look on the success
of Student Government in its initial year. Con-
fronted with the innumerable difficulties that face
an organization in its infancy, Student Govern-
ment has surmounted each one victoriously.
Student Government was begun at Emmanuel in
the belief that such an agreement between the
administration and the student body would not
only increase the spirit of loyalty and responsi-
bility among the students, but would aid in the
development of character as well.
The establishment of Student Government was
a big step in the history of Emmanuel. There Was
the fear that perhaps we were not yet ready for itg
perhaps it would not Work. Moments of trepida-
tion and then the joy at the realization that we
were ready for itg it would Work!
We leave it now as an institutiongan institution
that will flourish with the years in the furtherance
of its aim, in making for a stronger, a more united
512010 ball . . catch it?
C. Jordan, M. Ford, M. O'Grady
H. Riley, A. McCarthy
M. Kelleher, I. Kelleher, A. McCarthy, A. Lyons
Tix the month of 010' Mother
The Sodality is the core of all the activities at
Emmanuel. Established to inculcate in us a deeper
love of Mary and through this love to live in ac-
cordance with the standards of Catholic woman-
hood, the Sodality is yearly fulfilling its aim.
The program of activities this year was a full
one. In November, we honored our Faculty on the
feast of the Presentation by arranging a program
in their honor and presenting them with flowers
and congratulations. December was a busy month
with the reception of the Freshmen into the Sodali-
ty and plans for the Orphans' Christmas party.
The day at the Little Sisters of the Poor, the an-
nual May Procession, Rosary Novena in Chapel,
the honor guard of the Blessed Sacrament, mental
prayers at assembly-all these are but a few of the
memories we will carry away from our participa-
tion in the Sodality this year. But we take with us
more than memoriesg we take the assurance of hav-
ing as our own the proper ideals and standards for
good living. The Sodality has performed its task.
It is ours to manifest its effects in our future lives.
The Soclality of Gun' Blessed Lady
Foreign Mission Society
"Any pennies today?" "Buy your Bridge, Tea,
and Fashion Show ticket here!" How often We
heard these old familiar chants in the lower cor-
ridor at lunch time. With the praiseworthy ob-
jective of helping the missions in every way possi-
ble, the Foreign Mission Society planned a full
schedule for 1945-1946.
Monsignor Sheen's annual lecture marked the
official opening of the club year and was closely
followed by the Christmas toy collection. The
Lenten Penny Drive, enlivened by inter-class com-
petition, went Way over the top as usual. In the
Wonderful Sophomore Bridge, Tea, and Fashion
Show, We witnessed the grand finale of the social
year where Emmanuel's budding beauties made
their spring fashion debut. In addition to these
main calendar events, the officers were kept busy
managing the Lost Book Department in room 37,
the Sales Department on the first floor, and the
Business Office in room 59.
After a great deal of hard but gratifying work,
the Foreign Mission Society chalked up one more "j,,1gJ for 501,15
successful year to its credit.
M. Russell, E. O'I-learn, M. Burns
J. Michaels, M. McManus, M. Murphy
Mary Alice Murphy
M. Cusxcl-c,J. Donovan, M. Mazzone, J. McCourt
No one of us will deny the great merits of Fred
Waring's Glee Club or of Arthur Fieldler's or-
chestra, and many of us listen to both on the air,
but we at Emmanuel do not have to turn to the
radio for the best in musicg we have our own
Musical Society. Have you noticed the sweet, an-
gelic voices and the soft strains of heavenly melody
that issue forth every so often from the music hall
on the third floor? That is our Glee Club and
Orchestra practising. No wonder we are so proud
of them. After much hard work and constant prac-
tice under the able direction of Mr. Marier, both
Glee Club and Orchestra were rewarded by the
grand success of the two big events of the year, the
winter and spring concerts. In addition to regular
meetings and college activities the Musical Society
was extremely generous in providing entertain-
ment whenever and wherever it was requested.
The choir willingly obliged with beautiful selec-
tions for retreat and many other special occasions.
With its fine performance at "Emmanuel Night at
the Pops," the Glee Club triumphantly brought to
an end the college musical program for the year.
The Musical Society
Janice McCou1 t
Jean Donox an
The Dramatic Society
The season 1945-46 has been a memorable one
for the Dramatic Society and its budding Bern-
hardts. Thunderous applause greeted each produc-
tion. Laughter this year was the by-Word. Even
the dignity of the October Tea could not quench
it when the mirth-provoking pantomime The
Lamp Went Out Cand we do mean outl was presented.
In the Fall the Juniors in The Pau.-eler Room won the
Oscar for a second time but the splendid acting of
the Sophomores in jacob Come: Home made the de-
cision of the judges a difficult one. Strange sights
were visible the last Week before the big play. A
new box-office appeared in the lobby Clower cor-
ridorj. Horns, fire-bells and toy pistols aided in
attracting a large audience. The pistol really vvasn't
necessary however. Even a seraph was seen flitting
down the middle aisle at Assembly. Needless to
say, Career Angel was an unqualified success, thanks
to stars, technicians and coach. In May our own
Seniors made their last appearance behind the foot-
lights in Thy People, an original play by Miss Kelly.
Regretfully, but with happy memories of fun back-
stage, our actresses make their final exit from Em-
Waltz me 'razmd ezgeeiu, Willie
M, Buckley, U. Gorman, M. Smith, M. Will, G. Creedon
Barbara A. Dewey
C. Lemmon, F. Logue,j. Ray
M. Dickneite, G. McLaughlin, P. Dale
The Ether, the literary publication of Emmanuel,
has gained an enviable position and reputation
among leading college publications. The aim of
The Ether, "to concretize by its output the intel-
lectual attainment and scholastic attitude of Em-
manuel students," shows the scope of its work.
Its success with the student body and with its
many subscribers outside of the College, shows the
scope of its achievement. While staffed principally
by seniors, The Ether Welcomes contributions from
the whole student body. Many literary forms ap-
pear in this magazine, verse, short-story, drama,
radio-script, essays and book reviews. The various
phases of Work which are a part of publishing a
quarterly, offer invaluable experience to the staff.
Writing material, proof-reading, arranging for
printing are excellent preparations for future em-
ployment in the publishing field. An integral part
of student thought and activity, The Ether em-
bodies and expresses the highest traditions of
Phyllis V. Dale
Catherine T. Lemmon
Gwendolyn M. McLaughlin
Catherine A. Gillis
Florence L. Logue
Jane F. Ray
Laure E. Thibert
M. McKenna, B. Dewey, C. Gillis, A. Morris, N. Sawyer
L. Case, E. LeVangic, M. Trainor, C. Billings
M. Kelley, M. Dineen, M. O'Grady
A EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor-in-Chief Marguerite O'Gracly
Arsociate Editor Mary F. Kelley
f Margaret M. Dineen
I Mary Trainor
Litermgf Amirtmzrf Eleanor Le Vangie
Art Editor Margaret Jenks
f Helen Guiney
, Mildred McDevitt
L Marjorie Donovan
Bzzmzerr Manager Mary L. Nash
Aryirmnrs Mary Love
L Mary Earley
The 1946 Epilogue
What is the most talked of publication at Em-
manuel? The EPILOGUE! What is the most long-
avvaited event of the year? The appearance of the
EPILOGUE! Everyone knows this. Why, we began
to talk about this yearbook last summer. Then in
September vve planned pages and cuts and spreads.
We took pictures too, remember? You savv us at
the Proms and around school! Will you ever forget
the big Hash bulbs We carried and the scenes we
posed? CWe hate to say this, but, some of them
didn't come outD After the Fashion Show, our
social highlight of the year, We began work in
earnest on the senior write-ups. We felt like
walking dictionaries, but vve loved it! In February
the office became a second home to us. Our intimate
friend Was a "dummy." There was daily invocation
of the Muses Canal anyone else who would helpj,
frequent "cutting up," someone always typing
and someone else pasting ads with a vengeance.
Literary, Business, Art, hilarity, companionship,
fun with a dash of work, add them all up and
you have the completed EPILOGUE, our yearbook! Dcffdliffff
A. Costello, M. Loxc
M. Sullivan, M. Donovan, M. Jenks, H. Guiney K. Blute, M. Nash, M Earley
The Publicity Committee
The extraordinary cultural and spiritual ad-
vantages offered at Emmanuel need no publicizing
for those whom they have benefited. Appreciating
all that our college has done and is currently doing,
we feel that the world should be made cognizant
of the accomplishments of our Alma Mater. To
the "behind the scenes" work of our Publicity
Committee is due in great length the high esteem
with which outsiders regard Emmanuel. The
fruits of their labor are seen in the Boston dailies,
our own local papers and in The Pilot. Unfailingly,
a member of the committee was present at all social
functions in order to keep posted on latest hap-
penings. These girls were particularly fortunate in
gaining a supplement to their well-rounded educa-
tion through visits to the city editors which al-
ways proved enjoyable as well as intellectually
profitable. Whether writing advance copy or conf
ducting camera-man guide tours at campus events,
our Emmanuel newswomen graciously and ef-
ficiently accomplished their tasks, that the activi-
A Cahill, M. Buckley, P. Moore, J. Gaudette
ties of our college might receive their warranted
Mary Beth McGrail
Margaret Ann O'Grady
The Athletic Association
Thoughts of mid-years, term papers and com-
prehensives are never allowed to enter the gym for
Athletic Association meetings. The A.A., one of
Emmanuel's most popular societies, invites you to
come completely carefree, to use your physical
talents, relax and enjoy yourself. During free hours
members practiced basketball or badminton to their
heart's content. lnterclass games were packed with
tension and were followed by special awards to the
Sophomores as victors. In the early Fall and again
in the Spring we found our more ambitious mem-
bers horseback riding and loving every hour of it.
With the first posies of Spring our tennis fans ex-
hibited their prowess on the new courts. Enthusi-
asm ran rife over the nets this year as daily scores
were piled up and finally the coveted cup was
awarded. Our outstanding event of the second
semester was the Athletic Exhibition with cos-
tumes, some lovely, others laughable. Of course
there were refreshments for all. Softball also at-
tracted many to Spring-time games on the campus.
Counterbalancing the hours of study the A.A. af-
fords healthful, enjoyable recreation to keep us
physically I-it and trim.
Mary Barry, Jean Carr
A. Groden, R. McGovern, M. Logue, M. Barry, G- KCHUIIQ
Babe: in aww
Academic clubs in which we add informal-
ly to classroom instruction. . .scientific
games. . ,foreign language papers. . .learn-
ing for pleasure. . ,forming friendships
with other students interested in our own
chosen fields of study.
Le Cercle Louis Veuillot
Characteristic joie de were and exuberance
marked the opening meeting of Le Cerele Louis
Vezeillat, where Freshman members were officially
but informally welcomed into the society. After
a delightful display of talent and a preview of our
annual play, even the newcomers were eager to add
voices to the community singing of old
French tunes. The play for 1945-46, Eugene La-
biche's La Pozedre Aux Yeux, proved an unqualified
success, while an opera party with dinner 21 lu mode
at a French Restaurant, and a gala spring festival
completed the calendar year. And last, Qbut this to
stress its importanceb, the Quarterly, Cauieries,
the French gem of journalism, produced, edited and
directed by Le Cerele Louis Veuillat, has continued to
maintain its high standard of literary excellence,
artistic arrangement, and reading appeal. It has
been a stimulating season, full of enthusiasm, co-
operation, and cultural advancement.
J. Dowd,J. Gagnon, G. Nolan Y Falbo
F. Logue, B. O'Hearn, A Cahill
V. Carey, A. Scanlon, C. O'Brien, M. Mahoney
The aim of the Spanish Club this year, as every
year, was to foster a love of Spanish culture and
tradition. At the first meeting in October the pro-
gram for the year was outlined and preparations
were made for the first activity, a movie entitled
The Duke of Wen' Paint. This took place in Novem-
ber and was acclaimed a success by the many who
attended. In December, the Club held its annual
Christmas party, with fun and entertainment for
all. Yuletide decorations, Christmas-candle favors,
and the soft strains of a guitar lent the proper at-
mosphere for Spanish songs and dances. During the
Christmas season also the Club produced the first
edition of its now flourishing paper, El Tajfzlipicer.
The Spring season saw the publication of the
second issue. In April, the Spanish thespians pre-
sented Sierra's Suche de Un Noche de Agana. The last
meeting of the year was sponsored by the Junior
members, who, aided by the underclassmen, toasted
the Seniors at a memorable farewell party.
El Club Espanol
Charlene O Brien
The German Club
The first meeting of the German Club was de-
voted to a Welcoming of new members, particu-
larly freshmen, Who, although yet unable to
Hsprechen das Deutsch," nevertheless enjoyed the
bright songs, games and readings steeped in an
age old German culture. Christmas brought a gay
party at which a Nativity Play was presented. Both
dialogue and treatment were German. All partici-
pated in the party with noteworthy exuberance
and its success increased our boundless Yuletide
spirits. By mid-winter our thoughts had turned
from parties to fine arts and we arranged an opera
party to hear Faust. The affair was vvell-attended
and such a success as to be acclaimed the highlight
of the year. At our spring meeting, We held the
traditional Kajfee Klatrcln-a joy to all hearts-and
a music hour, during which We played records of
selections from favorite German composers. The
meeting was a most enjoyable one and all agreed it
was an appropriate close of our club Year.
Verfteben Sie dm
C. Kirwin, R. FitzGerald, D. O'Halloran, N. McCarthy
Ru th Fi tzGerald
E. Riorclan, M. McLaughlin, M. Murphy, R. Doyle, M. Kain
Every responsibility carries with it a related
privilege. We of 1946 were given the serious trust
of establishing a biology club at Emmanuel. It
was one which we gladly accepted, since we fore-
saw the compensating intellectual and social ad-
vantages of an organization of students having a
common interest in their chosen field. At our first
meeting we drafted a constitution stating our aim,
which is to promote among our members a scien-
tific way of thinking and to develop an active
interest in the scientific field. In fulfilling this aim
there was a great deal of fun along with the work.
From lectures and movies we increased our knowl-
edge of Public Health Education. Several visits
were made to the Boston Public Health Depart-
ment, to hospitals, laboratories and clinics. We
proudly exhibited our prize models and dissections
at the Eastern Biological Conference held at
Wellesley College. In addition to these professional
advancements we enjoyed the happy social success
of our Christmas party, our novel meeting on foods
and our gay farewell party.
The Biology Club
The Chemical Society
Since August 5, 1945, when men formally began
a new epoch in history by using for the hrst time
the force which binds the nucleus of the atom, we
of the Chemical Sotiegf have been even more alert
to the possibilities of using atomic energy to bene-
We renewed our acquaintance with the scientists
who have worked to know the atom and release
its power, from Newton and Dalton to Oppen-
heimer and Lawrence of our own day.
However, unclear fission and the harnessing of
atomic energy have not claimed all our attention.
At our first meeting, Mr. Alfred P. Williams of the
Colonial Beacon Oil Company favored us with a
very fine technicolor motion picture and a most
interesting address on petroleum products.
Nylon, plant alchemy, soaps, the expanding uses
of the inert gases, were some of the timely topics
which provided interesting discussions at our
As we have increased our knowledge of things
scientific, we feel that we have been brought more
closely to the Author of all Science.
"No Jzzbrtitzzte for acczzmty
M, Callahan, M. Ford,j. O'Leary, S. Collins
The Mathematics Club
This year the Mathematics Club was organized
to acquaint its members with many interesting
aspects of the subject which do not enter directly
into classroom work. Numerical tricks and oddities
furnished many a chuckle at our opening meeting
in October. In November, a former mathematics
major, now a discharged WAVE, told us about her
work in meteorology during the War. December
brought a Christmas Party featuring a Tree decor-
ated with geometrical solids. The human side of
Pascal and Descartes, the dual personality of Lud-
wig Dodgson, the professor of mathematics who,
as Lewis Carroll, created "Alice in Wonderland,"
a discussion of an article from a popular magazine
in defense of mathematics as a major, in turn
claimed our attention. The final meeting, on April
lst, was a challenge to our detective abilities, when
among other fallacies, we were confronted with an
algebraic proof that one holiday is as good as two.
During the year several members accepted invita-
tions to meetings of the Harvard Mathematics
Club and caught glimpses of what graduate work
in this held entails.
Whnf'f the answer?
M. Downey, M. Daley, E. O'Sullivan, C. Condell
The Social Service Club
Several noteworthy features marked the pro-
gram of the Social Service Club this year. They
included field trips, lectures, social hours and
business meetings. The field trip to the Catholic
Boys' Guidance Center aroused the most attention.
Knowledge of this type of Work was pertinent to
the social service for which the members were pre-
paring. This trip also provided an opportunity to
see one of the splendid undertakings sponsored by
our beloved Archbishop. It was the good fortune
of the Club to secure fine lecturers this year. The
Reverend Joseph P. Flynn, C.S.P. of the Catholic
Information Center spoke on "Your Part in Con-
vert Workf' This was a clear account of the college
girl's role in bringing souls to Christ. At the last
club meeting the Reverend Joseph Fichter, SJ.
delivered a lecture of general interest, "Women."
This address by the well-known author of Mmz of
Spain was appreciated and enjoyed by the members
and their friends. Thus, another active and success- Cafe work
ful year of the Social Service Club came to a close.
G. Mackin, C. McManus, Phillips, M. Logue, E. Mulcahy
B. Golden, T. Scannell, C. Slattery, B. Carroll, E. Holleran
The world ir all before them"
The Historical Society held its first meeting early
in October, at which time two interesting movies
were presented. The iirst was a vivid portrayal of
the Louisiana Purchase which carried the specta-
tors back to Napoleonic days, giving a meaningful
insight into the problems of that era. The second
picture was one of Hixtofy in the Making-the actual
signing of the Japanese surrender. At the following
meeting, a timely round-table discussion was held
on the import of the meetings at Bretton Woods and
those of the big three at Teheran, Yalta, and Mos-
cow. Festivity was the keynote of our February
meeting where a party and a series of pantomimes,
presented by the Sophomores, were enjoyed by all.
In March we heard Mr. O'Laugh1in, Ph.D., who
delivered a most learned and interesting lecture on
"TheAmericanRevolution and the Irish Question. "
A successful club year was brought to a close with
a meeting devoted to the National Anthems of
The Historical Society
F v 1 sv-ea .-4 . -:1a4h,4..,E,
V? 15391515 - Qgfeg' 52
-"f'x., Qs, ""'i'.s, .
The friendly Secretarial Science Club
contributes to the preparation of Em-
manuel's business girl for her place in this
critical post-war world. Meetings are both
serious and gayg dignified discussions share
with melody and footlights the task of
developing businesslike attitudes and sec-
The presentation of four one-act plays
gave us vicarious experience in those busy
oflices where soon we shall prove how well
we have learned the unwritten rules for
secretarial success. The Freshmen pre-
sented "Poor Mr. Hill." The Sophomores
warned us that "Diogenes Looks for a
Secretary." The Juniors had a gay little
play, "The Trailer of Errors." Our digni-
fied Seniors showed us just what to do
some "Saturday Morning in an Oflicef'
The Senior Luncheon in April has be-
come a cherished tradition. With a touch
of pride, and a bit of "sweet sorrow," we
entertained our lovely Seniors. Our eyes
were just a little moist as We sang them
our Godspeed to "that great big job
"Pilot to C0-Pilot"
Secretarial Science Club
M. McGuire, P. Simmons
Mr. Reilb, Lecturer for Literary
Clubs formed for discussion and investiga-
tion. . .world events. . .international prob-
lems...standards of life and develop-
ments in literature.
The Literary Society
To interest students in all forms of literature, and
acquaint them with the Catholic viewpoint, the
Literary Society outlined an entertaining program
for this college year. At the first meeting the
Seniors gave several short talks on Bruce Marshall's
The World, the Flerh, and Father Smith, which were
followed by an open discussion. In celebration of
the Newman centennial, two meetings were de-
voted to a study of the great convert's life and
works. The Juniors introduced the subject and
gave us a good background for the lecture given
later by Doctor Joseph Reilly of Hunter College.
The St. Valentine-'s quiz on American and English
literature proved a great help in the Seniors' review
for comprehensives. A discussion as to whether or
not Catholic life should be portrayed on the
screen was the subject matter of the March meeting
at which an award was presented to Mary Holli-
han, sophomore, for submitting the best essay on
the topic. In April, Father Terence Connol1y's
lecture, "Francis Thompson and his Associates,"
marked a pleasant ending to our 1945-46 literary
Who'lZ he the Jpmker?
M. Riley, P. Hayford, M. Pink
Mary Anne Pink
M. Morgan, V. McAndi-ews
International Relations Club
With all the international post-war
plans, the International Relations society
found this year an especially fascinating
one. The emphasis was placed on an in-
tensive study of the United Nations Or-
ganization in all its aspects. At the regular
weekly meetings reports were made on
pertinent material found in current books
and magazine articles. Lively discussions
on controversial subjects guaranteed there
would be never a dull moment. In addition
to its weekly meetings the society held
special sessions with similar groups from
other colleges. The perfect combination
of business and pleasure aided in making
these meetings especially popular with
club members. The gala event of the year,
however, was the annual convention of
the New England Catholic Student Peace
Federation at Mount Saint Mary's College
in Hookset, New Hampshire. All members
of the society who attended enjoyed an
unforgettable weekend which included
many interesting conferences and pleasant
social gatherings. The success of the
society may be evidenced by the renewed
interest of all members in world affairs.
The Discussion Club
One of the marks of an educated woman is her
ability to discuss with intelligence any current
topic. This mark comes from the training of the
mental and moral powers gained by intellectual
association with others. The members of the Dis-
cussion Club assemble to present their own views
on current subjects of importance and to take the
opportunity to learn the opinions of others. This
year, before each meeting of the club, the members
read a few chapters of Sheed's Map of Life, a book
in which the important dogmas of the Church are
discussed with brilliant simplicity and superior
attraction. At the beginning of each meeting, a
short analysis of the chapters was presented. The
remainder of the meeting was open for a general
discussion on any topic which might have aroused
the interest of the members. This experience in
learning to converse intelligently, and to consider
the opinions of any opponents in justice and chari-
ty, will undoubtedly be most advantageous to the
. . ' 2
members in future life. can you prow lt'
L. Beaupre, M. Bagley, M. Kain, E. Grandheld
Commencement for each Senior represents the apex to-
wards which we have been striving "through the arches of the
years" at Emmanuel. It is the fulfillment of our hopes and the
promise of a new life ahead. From this pinnacle the panorama
of our college life spreads before us in retrospect. Now, on
Degree Day, as we assemble for the last time as undergraduates
of Emmanuel, we have a true perspective. The essential unity of
our preparation becomes apparent. We see every seemingly un-
related detail as a stepping stone to aid us in the ascent to the
summit, Graduation. Once this is attained, the EPILOGUE
closes, leaving us as alumnae of Emmanuel, to enter upon the
new life awaiting us in the outside world.
We approach our zenith-Commencement! Festivities are ushered
in with the Senior Play where our talented thespians take their
final curtain calls on Emmanuel's stage. On the evening of May
thirty-first we thrill to the beauty of our last college prom. Appre-
ciatively we accept the invitation of Archbishop Cushing to attend a
tea in our honor at his residence the second. His Excellency pontifi-
cates at our Baccalaureate Mass at the Cathedral where we will don
our hoods realizing deeply the insuperable blessings of a Catholic
education. Class Day is replete with splendor. First vve have our
luncheon where the long-awaited EPILOGUE is distributed. Later,
while Juniors usher and Sophomores form a colorful honor guard
for our outdoor pageant, Seniors present the Class Essay and Poem,
Class Song and Tree Song. On to Degree Day, beyond which college
life passes from the realm of reality into the endearing loveliness of
memories. As we receive our degrees we symbolically turn the tassels
of our caps to show our change from undergraduates to honored
graduates. Now, in gratitude to our Parents, to our Faculty and to
Emmanuel, we shall endeavor to guard our heritage as Catholic
College women-God with us, we shall not fail!
Emmanuel welcomes ,yon to laer twenty-
fonrtla annual Cornnzencefnent
The Place of Woman
in the Reordering of Society
Within the last seventy-five years of human history the position of Woman in society has
changed to a great extent. The vvar has further exaggerated the problem of the emancipated
vvom an and in an age when women have manipulated the machinery in factories, driven trac-
tors on farms and manned guns to defend their homelands, there are those who attribute the
condition of society ultimately to the emergence of Woman from the home and her entry into
public life. Yet, when the Vicar of Christ looks with paternal solicitude upon the devastation
and the chaos that once vvas order, it is in the proper participation of woman in the affairs of
society that he sees hope for its restoration and reordering. In keeping with the auspicious
example of Christ in this regard, and in the tradition of history, he seeks the salvation of
society in woman, in other Marys, in other "Roots of Jesse," in order that the serpents of
vice may be destroyed in the World.
When humanity had lost to itself the Eternal heritage of the Beatific Vision, the Inhnite
God condescended to let the wondrous mystery of the Incarnation depend upon the fat of a
vvom an, and in this most central and significant event in human history, it is she vvho plays so
vital and so extraordinary a part. ln the face of a society which in its pagan degeneracy had
dragged Woman dovvn to the mire of its level, the God-Man raised her in the person of His
Mother to the most exalted heights of human existence. Through Mary, the woman, the sal-
vation of society was secured, and throughout the ages, woman, inspired by Mary's example
has continued to fulfil her God-given mission.
lt was the prayers of a Monica which triumphed in the conquest of saint over sinner in the
illustrious Augustine, it was a Catherine of Sienna who counselled Popes, a Joan of Arc who
saved her country, and it vvas the humble oblation of hidden love and sacrifice which has made
Therese of Lisieux one of the IUOSE valiant in the triumphant quest for souls.
Conscious of this influence of woman in all ages, Pius XII turns to the women of today
and in the name of Christianity bids them bind up the wounds of a stricken vvorld, staunch
the fountains from which flow hatred and prejudice, and quell the flames of paganism which
have all but consumed the ideals of man.
Quite a departure from her predecessors is the modern woman, at least in her external
manifestations. Fundamentally however, vvomanhood is characterized by that dignity, which
in his address to the Catholic Women of Rome in October 1945, His Holiness emphasized. He
maintained that the "problem regarding vvoman, both in its entirety as a Whole and in all its
many details, resolves itself into preserving and augmenting that dignity which Woman has
had from God."
In performing her work for society, woman will first and foremost perform it within the
sanctuary of her home for such is the fundamental basis of human existence and the very
strength of social and political life.
,At a time when social order threatens to prejudice vvoman's duty and place, her mission
as a mother, and the position of the family, Our Holy Father has spoken thus: "The Whole
civilized world, all its branches, peoples, and relations between peoples, even the Church
itself-in a vvord everything really good in mankind-benefits by the happy results when this
family life is orderly and flourishing and when the young are accustomed to look up to it,
honour it and love it as a holy ideal."
- Women throughout the ages have distinguished themselves in the world of Letters and
Science, so that in the galaxy of the immortals there are to be found names such as Novella
d'Andrea, Maria Agnesi and Clotilde Tambroni, scholars of repute in languages, science and
law, while others in our own day are making real contributions to humanity in their works of
philosophy and science. Women, even as Francesca Cabrini, have served the social good in
courageous effort to alleviate suffering and sorrow. However the time has come when women
must make use of that curious blending of practicality and idealism proper to themselves, and
participate actively in the affairs of society.
ln the Providence of God woman has been endowed with characteristics which are vastly
needed in the world today. It is she who has the peculiar delicacy and understanding necessary
to meet certain of the problems which have evolved out of this confused society. It is particu-
larly upon the modern Catholic woman, especially when she has had the advantages of higher
education, that the colossal task of restoring order from chaos will fall to a large extent in a
very real way. It is she who will maintain the norms of Christianity and defend them in the
presence of legalized vice, and crimes which are intended to be indiscernable under a veneer
of social propriety. It is therefore the part of every Christian woman to discern carefully the
true from the false, in a world so steeped in materialism and so guided by the superficiality of
The fate of the family, of society, of all human relations is at stake and it is to the women
of the world that the Father of Christendom appeals to go out to the aid of civilization and to
participate actively in its preservation and reordering.
In order to fulfil adequately the duties required of them it is necessary for women to be
aware of their potentiality in society, participating not merely in social and humanitarian
enterprises but contributing directly and positively to the political life as well, using the right
and privilege of the vote and even holding office where the good of society makes this
Our place that year
In this regard Our Holy Father has enunciated the need for woman to accept the multi-
farious, militant mission which is unfolded before her in the various aspects of civil and po-
litical life of the day, a mission which can be fulfilled intellectually and in an actively practical
manner, according to individual character. Such a one is particularly possible of fulfillment by
that group of women whom the Holy Father refers to as being unrestricted by the cares of
family and education of children, or by the holy yoke of religious rule.
Associated with men in civil institutions, woman will apply herself especially to those
matters which call for tact, delicacy and maternal instinct rather than administrative rigidity,
hence this direct participation, this effective collaboration in social and political activity
should not change at all the normal activity of woman. Rather, should it render more effective,
the work of protection and rehabilitation in society.
Further, it is necessary for the women of the world to divest themselves of narrow preju-
dices, to widen their horizons and to face the problem of human existence with sincerity and
vision, fairness and clarity, maintaining constantly norms and standards of morality as es-
tablished in the teachings of the Church.
It is of especial import to the women of the Americas, who have been spared so much in
the recent holocaust, and who are Providentially blessed with intellectual opportunities as
well as material advantages, to construct their endeavours upon a profound understanding of
values, so that they may detect immediately the entrance of those things into their govern-
ments, which have caused the shattering of European governments and the untold suffering of
millions in the Old World.
The women of the United States belong to the New World, to a world of five centuries,
and to a nation of but two hundred years, the culture which they are in the process of forming
is a new one. In every sense this is a new world, but it is a new world in an old one, and by
heritage it is the child of the old, from which it cannot sever itself intellectually or socially.
The women of the United States, if vitally conscious of their position in the whole human
family, can do much towards fostering and maintaining that unity, that universal solidarity
established on the foundation of mutual interests and common destinies of all peoples, which
alone can free the world from the shackles of hate and prejudice which have enslaved nations
If the pleas of the Holy Father find an echo in the hearts of the women of today, then as
the years unfold themselves and events of the present become memories in the archives of time,
these will bespeak a valiant womanhood-a womanhood conscious of its God-given dignity
and duty-women "wrapped in a silence" which found expression in worthy deeds-women
who "kept many things, pondering them in their hearts," to the fruition of service to
Fled are the golden hours
Like sunbeams on the flood,
The shimmering hours that sang
In youth's first carefree bud.
Not vanished is the magic
Nor gone the magic spell,
Filling with joy and laughter
Our own Emmanuelg
Filling with joy and laughter
Our own Emmanuel.
Farewell is but a cloud
That dims the light of love
A moment, then it brightens
Resplenclent from above.
And so our sadness is fleeting
Which memory fond allays
Each heart will bear forth the beauty
Of these our college daysg
Each heart will bear forth the beauty
Of these our college days.
"The beezug' of there om'
Homage we render"
All Holy Trinity
Lovingly we praise Thee,
Homage We render
In our consecration.
Guide us in all our ways,
Bless and animate our days,
While We adore Thee.
O Blessed Trinity,
As We leave our College
Arm us with courage
Sanctify our knowledge.
Keep us forever Thine
Faithful to Thy Word benign
While We adore Thee.
Youth at Lifes Tide
Untutored youth-dreams, wild and unrestrained,
Rush in sweeping streams to flood the soul,
Like torrents of tumultuous sea, untrained,
Unleashed in sportive frolic toward the shoal,
Where lively foam concludes their merry race.
Untimely end for clear, impassioned aim!
But young heart-swollen springs can flow serene,
Soothed and strengthened with love's steady claimg
And fitful passions can be trained to trace
The single-eyed pursuit of never failing grace,
When nurtured faith and fervent zeal convene.
So, pulsing March floods of our eager youth,
Channeled now with love-inspired guide,
Are stilled in calm possession of pure truth,
Ordained to meet the onrush of life's tide.
With vested virtue, tranquil hope imbued,
We, Wisdom-tempered dreamers, unafraid,
Embrace life's challenge joyfully and give
Ourselves to prove life's ideals must not fade.
That storms of error can remain subdued,
That waning love can ever be renevved,- -
Our lives shall tell, for we have learned to live!
FLORENCE L. LOGUE
Thoughtfully this afternoon, we fulfill one of our oldest college
traditions, the planting of a tree. . .a tree which is symbolic of the
growth and fruition of Emmanuel and of her daughters who are so
soon to take their place in the world, This tree which is so indicative
of peace in itself by virtue of its beauty, simplicity and associations,
this tree which is so endowed with qualities of peace. . .strength, pro-
tectiveness, fulfillment, this tree which we plant in peace must grow
in a world governed in peace.
Facing the world in 1946 is facing the dawn of a new era. . .an era
that is the burning hope of peoples devastated by war. Thus it is
not without profound thought, it is not without problems that we
begin afresh. On the contrary, ours is a grave responsibility, the
responsibility of weaving the priceless threads of righteousness,
equality, liberty, charity, and Godliness into a pattern of peace,
For this peace, we must, as individuals, make personal prepara-
tions. . .for we cannot hope to possess as a whole what is lacking in
part. Education must play a prominent role in this preparation. Here,
at Emmanuel, we are offered the best possible course to follow in our
program. The Inspired Word, the moral virtues and a proved philoso-
phy of life are our fundamentals. It is for us but to accept what is
here offered, and, under the banner of Christ, take up that leadership
for which the world is crying.
This tree which we, the Class of 1946, plant today, roots in the
soil drawing its fertility for sustenance that it may one day attain
full strength and grandeur and give, in its natural pursuit, honor and
glory to God, the Creator of all things. So let us root in the fertility
of our Catholic College training, drawing sustenance, both natural
and supernatural, that we may one day reach full fruition in leading
men to Christ in a world which sorely needs Him.
LORRAINE M. CASE
I 186 I
Sweet sadness tends glad duty
As now with solemn pride
We gently break earth's surface
To plant our tree, our guide.
Our guide-its truth-roots nurtured
In soil of wisdom stern,
Its leaves in laced loveliness
In silent hope upturn,
In silent hope upturn.
What summer's ease can harm you?
What chill of winter wind?
Proud daughters' sacred emblem
In you our pledge enshrined.
Our pledge of love and loyalty
The years will constant show,
Remembering our treasure-tree
Our lives in grace will grow,
Our lives in grace will grow.
"PV e cgefztbf break ezzrtbu .rzzrfaceu
We, the Class of 1946, under the de-
lusion that we are of sound mind and body
and blithely unaware of any opinions to
the contrary, realizing that our life here is
almost at an end, do hereby, herein, and
heretofore ordain this to be our last will
and testament, to wit. We leave:
To the College: A deed to the site of Muddy
River where comfortable lounging
quarters may be set up to facilitate the
arduous studying of exam time and
thereby relieve the overflow of ambi-
tious students in the library.
To Sister .Yuperior and the .S'iJterJ.' Bigger,
fatter, and jollier Santas to liven up the
wonderful Christmas parties for the
To the Dean: Blinking neon lights for the
new bulletin board to attract the at-
tention of students who otherwise
might miss the notice of "no class."
To the Dean of .S'tndie.r.' A Freshman Class
that will decide on a major in Freshman
Week and stick to it, plus a student
body that will report all conflicts thirty
seconds after the posting of the exam
To the Kegi.rtmr.' An assistant guide to aid
in conducting sight-seeing tours through
the spacious, labyrinthine ways of this
Hall of Fame.
To the Tren.rurer: Longer, livelier lines of
eager students who will pay book bills
the day before they are sent out.
To the Libmrimz: A burglar alarm system
devised to go off whenever a reference
book seems about to depart from the
To the Porfrem' A skooter to save her the
wear and tear of her daily duties.
To the Fnculgf: A new alphabet consisting
only of the letter A+.
Fathers Redding and Robinson: bemoaning
the fact that they will never have au-
other senior class just like us!
To the Appointment Bureazu A long list of
employers clamoring to hire more and
more of Emmanuel's charming gradu-
To tloe fzmiarr: A plentiful supply of safety
pins for the Monday morning ritual of
putting on collars, along with our
ability to wear well our academic robes,
including higher, stiffer and tighter
stocks to help them hold up their heads
weighed down by the grief of our de-
To the Saplaamore.r.' Our exquisite charm
and poise, unsurpassed intelligence and
ravishing beauty that they may live
up to the reputation of the Class of '46,
To the Fre.rhme1z.' Our solemn dignity to
help them in overcoming their baby
ways, and cartons of vitamins to enable
them to retain their vim, vigor and
vitality through three gruelling years.
To the Incoming Frefhmens A loud-speaking
system to be installed near the telephone
booth by which they may contact stu-
dents fortunate enough to receive im-
portant calls from "you know who."
To the Campus: An automatic refuse picker-
upper and burner-upper which will
catch falling coke bottles and sandwich
vvrappings before they reach the ground.
To the New Building: Rapid transit es-
calators to transport students to glori-
fied, luxurious rest-rooms equipped with
thick Oriental rugs, Venetian blinds,
brocaded satin draperies, and inviting
chaise lounges, similar to the ones We
now have on the third floor.
Ta the Aua'iz'orizmz.' A tall, dark and hand-
some policeman to direct the trafhc
going in and out of Assembly.
To the Cla.f.rroam.r.' Orangeade stands with
gaily striped awnings so that refresh-
ments may be served to professor and
students between classes.
To the "Cazf".' An Emmanuel version of
Longchamp's-Red leather upholstery
with shining chrome Hxtures, and sur-
realistic paintings to provide the proper
atmosphere of relaxation while waiting
for the gargon to serve a ten course
To the Gym: A new annex containing a
luxurious swimming pool, with ultra
modern dressing rooms, a bowling
alley, a huge indoor fireplace for wienie
roasts, an elaborate game-room and a
smoothly waxed dance floor with a
raised dais at one extremity to accom-
modate our fifty-piece orchestra.
To the Lib1'mfie.v.' A collection of books
written by us, based on personal ex-
periences, entitled, "How to Keep
Silence and Influence People."
To Room 5: A life size painting of the Class
of 1946 to keep sacred the memory of
this illustrious class who first made
hallow this chosen spot.
To the Larker Rooms: Mirrors on all the
walls reaching from the ceiling to the
floor to relieve the congestion that is
Ob, for tbe jake Box!
always present around these popular
pieces of furniture.
To tbe Lower Corrielor: All sorts of lethal
weapons to trap unsuspecting customers
into buying tickets to all our activities.
To the Parleifzg .S'poce: An open-air, drive-in
theatre where the latest movies will be
shown during free hours and ltetvscen
To tbe Book Store: A supply of mechanical
pens that will answer questions on the
examination papers with no effort on
the part of the student!
To tbe Juke Box: A never-ending supply of
To the Inkwell in Library 16: Our regrets
that it will be of no more use now that
-twelve-year pens have been invented.
To tbe Airembbf ..S'P6e1k6I'J'.' A "seeing eye"
mike that will immediately adjust itself
to the height of the speaker.
To the Proetorr: Sirens, Whistles, alarm
clocks, clappers, air rifles and the like to
aid in maintaining silence!
To Leztecomerr: The Magic Carpet Ltd. Inc.
express from Kenmore to Emmanuel.
To Alfred Brown: Glamorous, photogenic
subjects such as the Class of '46 who
will strive to maintain our record of
promptness in keeping appointments
and returning proofs.
To the Preridevit of SfZldE7ZZ Government: A
broom, dustpan and duster to aid her in
housekeeping duties of Room 5.
To tbe Sodolity: A glittering halo for each
member of the student body to take care
of the persistent shortage of veils.
To rbe Foreign Mirsion Soriety: A suflicient
sum to enable each succeeding president
to attend a course in censorship given
by the Hays Oiiice.
To the Dramatic Club: A curtain that will
make several calls for each actress.
To tbe Mzlrieol Sociegf: An unlimited supply
of popsicles to lubricate their larynxes
before their stellar performance at
"Pops" and to the orchestra, several
gallons of black coffee to keep them
awake While finishing the Urzfiizirbea'
To rbe Lirerog' s0Ci6U.' A few samples of our
literary masterpieces which may be
placed on exhibition in the libraries
along with some of the other great
ir asters of world literature, such as
Shakespeare or Milton, as an inspiration
to those English majors who follow in
To the Speznirb Club: A linguistically-
minded machine that will put in El
Tojolbpieer all those troublesome ac-
cents, tildes, and up-side-down question
marks and exclamation points.
To rbe Frencb Club: Cases of coca cola to fill
in the pauses that do not refresh in
To rbe Athletic Arrociotion: Our superior
skill in basketba1l???????'Nuff said?
To tbe Historical .S'ocier'y.' A superhuman
machine to keep track of their innumer-
To the Chemical .S'oeiezj'.' The formula for
our remarkable atomic energy so evident
in the way We apply ourselves to study.
To tbe German Club: A supply of peaches to
be "strudeled" to relieve the monotony
of the customary apple strudel at their
To tbe .Yoelul Service Club: Our surplus of
dates to aid in solving the recreational
problem of underclassmen.
To the Dircursion Club: A promise that we
will do extraordinary things in the
future which will make exciting topics
To the Internutiorzezl Relutiam Club: A hope
for many more meetings of the "Big
Three": Emmanuel, Holy Cross, and
Boston College. '
To the Secretarial Science Club: Little pocket
machines that will take dictation,
transcribe it, and then type it.
To the Mutb Club: A huge, super-de-luxe,
triple-layer cake to celebrate their First
To the Biology Club: Any of the great scien-
tific discoveries we have made which
may be of assistance in the elimination
of that great menace to the health of
society called hakziordio-carbonograph,
which spelled backwards reads "your
guess is as good as ours."
To tbe Publicigf Co1umittee.' Our bridal pic-
tures for their bulletin board to keep up
the morale of underclassmen.
To The Etlaoxs A little wagon to carry the
"Pack" for Autolycus.
To The Epilogue: A record of "Patience and
Fortitudeu to be played during trying
To the Cluie Will: Room for improvement.
Finally, We, the Class of 1946, with
malice aforethought, do hereby appoint as
the executor of our will, the president of
the Massachusetts Institute of the Tetched,
he being the only one with sufficient intel-
ligence to comprehend the exceptional
character of this remarkable document.
Wherefore, we hereon attach and affix
our hand and signature CXD on
this memorable third day of June, Anno
Domlui, nineteen hundred and forty-six
and with our last breath we pass out.
Class of 1946
MARY F. KELLEY
Diel be really?
Twenty-fourth Annual Commencement
of Emmanuel College
Sunday, May the twerigf-sixth
3.00 P.M. The Dramatic Society presents:
"Thy People," by Helen M. T. Kelly
7.00 P.M. Tea for the Class of 1946 at Archbishop's House, Brighton
Friday, May the tlairgf-firrt
Senior Promenade, Copley Plaza Hotel
tfzmdrzy, june the second 10.00 A.M.
SOLEMN PONTIFICAL Mass Cathedral of the Holy Cross, Boston
His Excellency, The Most Reverend Richard J. Cushing, D.D., LL.D., Archbishop of
BACCALAUREATE SERMON by The Right Reverend Jeremiah F. Minihan, D.D., Chancellor of
the Archdiocese of Boston
OFFICERS or THE MAss
Celebmrzt: The Most Reverend Richard Cushing, D.D.
Assistant Priest: The Right Reverend Edward G. Murray, D.D.
Deacons of Honor: .S'erzior,' The Reverend Walter Leach, D.D.
jzmiarj The Reverend John R. Wall, A.M.
Deacon af the MarJ.' The Reverend Andrew Corbett, Ph.D.
Subdeizcmz of the Marr: The Reverend John P. Redding, D.D.
Zlflizrtef-J of Ceremony: The Very Reverend W alterJ. Furlong, Diocesan Master of Ceremonies
The Reverend Joseph Ryan, S.T.L.
The Reverend John Sheehan, S.T.L.
Metrapolitfzri Cram Bearer: The Reverend Peter P. Tuohy, S.T.L.
Mitre Bearer: The Reverend John E. Mullarkey, A.M.
Crarier Bearer: The Reverend Joseph A. Robinson, Ph.D.
Book Bearer: The Reverend Francis S. Miaskiewicz, D.C.L.
Brigid Bearer: The Reverend George P. McCo1gan, A.M.
Grerriiai Bearer: The Reverend Francis X. Meehan, Ph.D.
Tbzrrifer: The Reverend Thomas H. Kennedy, A.B.
Acabfterx lj The Reverend Timothy P. O'Connell, D.D.
22 The Reverend Robert J. Sennott, S.T.L.
Moizddy, fzme the third
Class Luncheon 1,00 P.M.
Class Day Exercises 4.00 P.M.
Tuexday, fzme the fourth
Degree Day Exercises 4.00 P.M.
CONFERRING or DEGREES
The Most Reverend RichardJ. Cushing, D.D., LL.D., Archbishop of Boston
ADDRESS TO THE GRADUATES
Mr. Irving T. McDonald
HIS EXCELLENCY, THE MOST REVEREND RICHARD CUSHING, BOSTON
THE RIGHT REVEREND JOHN A. BUTLER
THE RIGHT REVEREND WNILLIAM B. FINIGAN
THE RIGHT REVEREND CHARLES A. FINN
THE RIGHT REVEREND MATTPIEW FLAHERTY
THE RIGHT REVEREND WALTER H. GILL
THE RIGHT REVEREND EDWARD Cr. MURRAY
THE RIGHT REVEREND JOHN MCGARRY
THE RIGHT REVERENDJOSEPH F. MCGLINCIIEY
THE RIGHT REVEREND ERIC F. MCKENZIE
THE RIGHT REVEREND 'JOHN MCKEON
THE RIGHT REVERENDJOHN P. PHELAN, V.G.
THE RIGHT REVEREND MICHAEL SCANLAN
THE RIG!-IT REVEREND JOSEPH V. TRACY, D.D.
THE REVEREND LORENZO ANDOLFI
THE REVEREND THOMAS BOLAND
THE REVEREND JOSEPH BONNER
THE REVEREND JOSEPH BRANDLEY
THE REVEREND MICPIAEL COFTEY
THE REVEREND ANDREW CORBETT
THE REVEREND FRANCIS CUMMINGS
THE REVEREND AUGUSTINE C. DALTON
THE REVEREND CHARLES DONAHUE
THE REVEREND JAMES DOWLING
THE REVEREND JOHN FLETCHER
THE REVEREND PETER GIBBONS
Providence, R. I.
TI-IE REVEREND FLORENCE HALLORAN
THE REVEREND XVALDO HASENFUS
THE REVEREND THOMAS HERLIiiY
THE REVEREND ROBERT C. HILTON
THE REVEREND JOHN JOYCE
THE REVEREND FRANCIS KEENAN
THE REVEREND VJALTER LEACH
THE REVEREND PETER T. LINEHAN
THE REVEREND PATRICK LYDON
T11-IE REVEREND CHARLES MACEUIRE
THE REVEREND JOHN NV. MAIAIONEY
THE REVEREND FRANCIS X. MEEITAN
THE REVEREND JOHN MEHERAN, R.l.P.
THE REVEREND FRANCIS MIASKIEWICZ
THE REVERENDJOHN E. MULLARKEY
THE REVEREND THOMAS MURPHY
THE REVEREND GEORGE P. MCCOLGAN
THE REVEREND D. EDWARD O'BRYAN
THE REVEREND STEPHEN OYBRIEN
THE REVEREND JOHN O,CONNELL
THE REVEREND TIMOTHY O,CONNELL
THE REVEREND BERNARD S. O'KANE
THE REVEREND HENRY C. REARDON
THE REVEREND JOHN P. REDDING
THE REVEREND RICHARD RILEY
THE REVEREND JOSEPH A. ROBINSON
THE REVEREND DAVID RYAN
THE REVEREND JOSEPH RYAN
THE REVEREND ROBERT SENNOTT
THE REVEREND JOHN SHEEHAN
THE REVEREND LEO E. SULLIVAN
THE REVEREND CALLIXTUS SZPARA
THE REVEREND PETER P. TUOHY
THE REVEREND ARNALDO VANOLI
THE REVEREND JOHN R. WALL
MR. AND MRS. JAMES P. ADAMS
MR. AND MRS. ROBERT M. AHERN
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM T. AIKEN
MR. AND MRS. BERNARD L. BAOLEY
MRS. MARY E. BARRETT
MR. AND MRS. JOHN F. BEATTY
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM A. BILLINGS
MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL G. BLUTE
MR. AND MRS. PATRICK F. BRADY
MR. AND MRS. WILLIANI W. BRANDT
MR. AND MRS. JEREMIAH S. BRANSEIELD
MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL BUCKLEY
MR. AND MRS. JOHN CAHILL
MR. AND MRS. EUGENE F. CALLAHAN
MR. AND MRS. DONATO CAMPANARO
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH A. CANNING
MRS. EDWARD CAREY, Danvers
MR. AND MRS. THOMAS F. CARNEY
DOCTOR AND MRS. C. RUSSELL CARROLL
MISS MARY R. CARROLL, Roslindale
MR. AND MRS. ANDREW S. CARTEN
MR. AND MRS. JAMES E. CASE, SR. E
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD L. CASHMAN
DOCTOR AND MRS. ALFRED V. COGAN
MR. AND MRS. PATRICK COLLINS
COLONEL AND MRS. WILLIAM CONDELL
MR. AND MRS. JOHN CONNELLY
MR. AND MRS. THOMAS G. COOPER
MR. CORCORAN, Boston
MR. AND MRS. RICHARD S. COSTELLO
MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS X. COURTNEY
MR. AND MRS. HERBERT J. CUSICK
MRS. EDWARD P. DALE, Lynn
MRS. CHARLES F. DEWEY, Malden
MR. AND MRS. LAWRENCE A. DEWIRE
MR. AND MRS. LAWRENCE DICKNEITE
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH P. DINEEN
MR. AND MRS. OWEN DOHERTY, Chelsea
MRS. THOMAS F. DOHERTY, Woburn
MR. AND MRS. JOHN B. DOLAN
MRS. THOMAS F. BRODERICK, Salem Worcester
MR. AND MRS. ALEERTJ. DONNELLAN, SR.
MRS. JOSEPH A. DONOVAN, Cambridge
MR. AND MRS. PATRICK DONOVAN
MISS IRENE R. DOUCET, Dorchester
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM S. DOWNEY
MR. HARRY DOYLE, Cambridge
MR. AND MRS. VERTUME DUITAULT
MR. AND MRS. JOHN DYER
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES A. EARLEY
DOCTOR AND MRS. WALTER C. FEELEY
MR. AND MRS. ANTHONY P. FERULLO
MR. AND MRS. ALFRED L. FIOLA
MRS. JAMES FLEMING, Dorchester
DOCTOR JOHN A. FOLEY, Dorchester
CAPTAIN AND MRS. LEO C. KEATING
MR. AND MRS. FRANK KEEFE
MR. AND MRS. JOHN FRANCIS KELLEIIER
MR. AND MRS. FRANK KELLEY
MR. AND MRS. JAMES H. KELLEY
MISS HELEN KELLY, Cambridge
DOCTOR AND MRS. FRANCIS P. KIRWIN
COMMANDER AND MRS. JOHN LAWLESS,
MR. GEORGE R. LEARY, Dedham
MR. PIERRE LEBLANC, Lowell
MR. AND MRS. JOHN P. LEMMON
MR. AND MRS.
MISS ELIZABETH LOGAN, Cohasset
MRS. JOHN N. LOGUE, West.RoXbury
MR. AND MRS.
MRS. HUGH H.
MR. AND MRS.
EUGENE O. GAUDETTE
MR. FRANK R. LORD, Waltham
MR. AND MRS. ERNEST LOVE
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES MACKIN
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM GAUGHAN MR. AND MRS. PETER MAGUIRE
Somerville Providence, Rhode Island
MR. AND MRS. DANIEL A. GILLIS MR. AND MRS. STEPHEN H. MAHONEY
MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. GRAPIAM MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM F. MALIIIE
MR. AND MRS. JOHN GUINEY MR. AND MRS. JOHN F. MANNING
MR. AND MRS. F. HALLORAN MR. AND MRS. MICHELE MANZI
South Weymouth Lawrence
MR. AND MRS. JAMES P. HALPIN MR. AND MRS. THEODORE MARIER
MR. AND MRS. HOwARD HARRIGAN MR. AND MRS. ROBERT B. MASTERSON
Taunton West Roxbury
MR. AND MRS. JAMES W. HAWKS MRS. EUGENE F. MCAULIFFE, Dorchester
Somerville MR. AND MRS. PATRICK F. MCCARRON
MRS. JAMES HAZARD, Dedham Boston
MR. AND MRS. JOHN HIGGINS, Lynn MR. AND MRS. EDWARD MCCARTHY
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH M. JENKS Waban
West Roxbury MR. AND MRS. JAMES MCCARTHY
COMMANDER AND MRS. JOHN KAIN Springfield
Swampscott MR. AND MRS. CHARLES MCCARTY, JR
MR. AND MRS. JAMES KANE, Roslindale Chestnut Hill
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
JOHN L. MCCOURT
XNILLIAM H. MCDONOUGH
WILLIAM F. MCGOVERN
HENRY W. MCGUIRE
FRANCIS X. MCLAUGHLIN
BERNARD l. MCMANUS
JOSEPH A. MITCHELL
MRS. C. C. MOONEY
MR. AND MRS.
LAWRENCE W. MOORE
MR. AND MRS. 'THOMAS F. MORGAN
MR. AND MRS.
JAMES G. MORRIS
MR. AND MRS.
WALTER F. MORRIS
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
DOCTOR AND MRS. JOHN A. NASH
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
JOHN P. OVCONNOR
HENRY F. O,NEIL
MR. OTTO OTTERSON, Waltham
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
GEORGE G. PHAIR
FRED G. PHILLIPS
PAUL F. PIZZIMENTI
MR. AND MRS. XVILLIAM J. POWER
MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. RAY, Bradford
MR. AND MRS. NORBERT REILLY
MR. CECIL E. RENNIE, Jamaica, B.W.I.
MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS B. RIGGS
MR. AND MRS. DANIEL F. RILEY
MR. AND MRS. JOHN D. RILEY, Milton
MR. AND MRS. RIORDAN, Peabody
MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS ROLAND
MRS. EDWARD T. RUSSELL, Dorchester
MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL J. RUSSELL
MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. RYAN, Milton
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES SAUER
MR. AND MRS. DAVID H. SAWYER
MR. THOMAS F. SCANLON, Arlington
MR. AND MRS. FRANK SCANNELL
DOCTOR AND MRS. EDWARD B. SHEEHAN
MRS. HELEN L. SIMMONS, East Braintree
MR. AND MRS. STANLEY SKUDLARK
MRS. KATHERINE A.. SLATTERY, Dorchester
MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR G. SMITH, JR.
MR. ARTHUR T. SULLIVAN, Brighton
MR. AND MRS. DANIEL SULLIVAN
MR. .JOHN J. SULLIVAN, Lynn
DOCTOR AND MRS. MAURICE TIERNEY
MR. AND MRS. RICHARD F. TOBIN
MR. AND MRS. JOHN H. TRAINOR
MR. AND MRS. DANIEL TRIGGS
MR. AND MRS. FRED A. VALENTE
MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL WALSH
MR. ROBERT P. WALSH, Cambridge
MRS. DUNCAN F. WILL, Milton
TIFFANY Sf CO.
JEWELRY SILVERWARE STATIONERY
IS' uperzbr 171 Quality
M 0 dem Ze hz Hvbe
MAIL INQUIRIES RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION
FIFTH AVENUE sf 573' STREET, NEW YORK
COMPLIMEN TS 01"
Roofing and Metal W ork
1 z pl LIB 4131 P
Painting and Decorating Company
34 LINCOLN STREET
IIUBERT J. NIULLAN EY
M. B. Foster Electric Company
368 CONGRESS STREET
Telephone, LIBerty 8385
70 FORSYTI-I STREET
A. A. WILL
i Twig P ,425 -1
A X , 0- , . 3- , I Us .m-
22. Rifle iii, K ' M ,...---....r-V
Ullgtlk 1-qlrflfr E, lllll- ' ll x
i H Q S X ', xy
' L ' 'A ' ll ' -0
4- I: U F --TI - is '
Everything Under One Roof ....
nd Everything Priced to Please!
Enjoy the convenience of shopping for all your
food needs in just one stop . . . atyour A 66'-' P Super
Market. You see, A Gb P is a food department store,
with scores of tempting foods arranged and
clearly price tagged for your easy selection. That
means you can market quickly . . . save time,
energy and money.
You get real values, too . . . no matter which day
you shop . . . because A S'P's prices are mighty
attractive every day . . . six days a week. Get the
thrift habit . . . begin today to shop the conveni-
ent, thrifty A6-YJ P Super Market Way!
A Q P SUPER MARKETS
-i --AMERICA'S FOOD DEPARTMENT STORES --f..
Phone LONgwood 1645-1646
QALLEN 73UICK eo.
Teller 'Buy 'Buick
99 HARVARD STREET
BROOKLINE 46, MASS.
'Tlymouth 5' De Soto Ufutomobiles
BROOKLINE MOTOR SALES, INC.
467 BROOKLINE AVE.
PLYMOUTH SALES LEADER
XN RECOGNITION or ACHIEVEMENT LON. 8803
BRUUKLINE VILLAGE AUTO SCHUUL
108 Washington St., Brookline, Mass.
The only school in Massachusetts to give
and prepare you for pre-license test.
With the Cafnplinzefztf of
DANKER 8g DONOHUE, Inc.
462 BROOKLINE AVE.
l. Reading test 3. Oral test
2. Color tgstlzoad msg Eye test 10 PEABODY ST.
ACT NOW! DON'T DELAY!
Find Qut If You Qualify! BOSTON 15, MASS. Tel. ASPinwall 5225
Call ASPinwall 6265 for an appointment.
161 HARVARD STREET
The Place To 730:01 I
Telephone LONgwood 6566
THOMAS F. KEARNS
Electrical Supply Co.
APPLIANCES - FIXTURES
617 ATLANTIC AVENUE
BOSTON - MASSACHUSETTS
T.. C. BAKER CO.
Fam' - JVIercu1'y - .Lincoln
SALES - SERVICE
31 BOYLSTON STREET - BROOKLINE, MASS.
73'oston Jllusic Company
116-122 Boylston St. - HANcock 5100
0 Sheet Music
0 Musical Gifts
0 Sheet Music and Record
557 HUNTINGTON AVENUE
From All of Us
to All of You
'Best of ,fuck
S A N S N 0 M
Cablnets NANTUCKET ISLAND
' ' TAILORED Fnoclcs 466 COMMONWEALTH AVE.
Sermng the Nluszc Lovers for Over HATS, BAGS BOSTON
Sixty Yedfs KENMORE 4600 MASSACHUSETTS
MEMBER FLORISTS TELEGRAPH DELIVERY ASSOCIATION
VILLAGE FLOWER SHOP
Artistic Flower Arrangements
103 Washington St.
FREDERICK C. CARREIRO Brookline 46, Mass.
FRANCIS G. CARREIRO Beacon 6000-6001
Member Florixtl' Telegraph Delivery
0g61'S Flower Shop
W. W. Rooms - A. B. Rooms
ALLSTON, MASS. 0 STA. 3900
1229-31 COMMONWEALTH AVENUE
QCorner of Hf1rvardD
BROOKLINE, MASS. - LON. 1800
1375 BEACON STREET ffforncr of Parlay
Scientyic Footwear for Women
310 HARVARD STREET
Carton of Cigarettes for Men
Box of Candy for Women
For Reservations: Call LONgwood 8943
FLOWERS FOR ANY OCCASION
267 HARVARD STREET
Corsages Our Specialty
TEL. ASP. 8600
and LAUNDRY CO.
59 NORFOLK AVENUE
466 COMMONWEALTH AVE.
D R E S S E S
MYLES STANDISH HOTEL
598 BEACON STREET
TELEPHONE KIRKLAND 5442
17 BRATTLE STREET
FOR FLOWERS OF EXCELLENCE
Call Highlands 7456
Flower Shoppe, Inc.
22 WARREN STREET - ROXBURY
Thomas H. Curley, President
FLOWERS BY WIRE
SAVI NGS B AN K
160 Washington St. 275 Harvard St. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE
Brookline Village Coolidge Corner CORPORATION
ll El i
A - ff 1'
ff, I Champion, Universal or Noiseless
f j Xxx x Typewriter
Gives you greater speed and efficiency in neatly prepar-
l ing your school assignments. Emmanuel College Students
l sivc U d d
Typ' 1., St I
can equip themselves for their rightful places in the bus-
iness or professional World. Teachers too, appreciate
Sales and Service Everywhere
ONE PARK AVENUE
NEW YORK 16, N.Y.
THOMAS P. MEE CO.
WITOLESALE AND RETAIL
FRUIT mm' PRODUCE
STALLS 47-49 FANEUIL HALL MARKET
AND CELLAR No. 9
BOSTON , MASS.
Telephone CAPITOL 0284-0285
is cz protective food
"For Your I-Iealtlfs Sake"
DRINK MORE MILK
Tel. PARKWAY 2274-R ESTABLISHED 1901
WEST ROXBURY PRESS
CARL KIPP COMPANY
Commercial and Formal Printing
Direct Mail Advertising - Catalogues
422 LaGrange St. - West Roxbury, Mass.
LINEN SERVICE CO.
COATS, APRONS, TOWELS,
"Alwayr on Time "
1310 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass.
Tel. Highlands 7330
LA tMessage from
E. L. GRIMES
Wheil you neecl Stationery,
or if you Want to get a Book,
Booklet, or any kind of
printing done, We can give
you prompt service and
368 CONGRESS STREET
P ? nd
J - CLOTHES
SV' MEN S
ff 'V x
P to RENT
READ 8: WHITE
111 SUMMER ST., BOSTON
Kenmore Plmwlmcy, Inc.
"Where Your Physician Trades"
SIDNEY HOFFMAN, JR
KENMORE 8875 - 2770
490 COMMONWEALTH AVENUE
Qarnaby, I nc.
11 HARVARD ST., BROOKLINE, MASS
9 ARLINGTON STREET, BOSTON
Individual instruction and advancement, Summer classes June 18 and July 1
thorough training, excellent placement. Fall classes September 9 and October 7
Write for catalog
Offers you unexcelled
ApptCCiatCS the CO11- facilities for banquets,
tinued patronage of dances: Wedding YCCCP'
Emmanuel College mms' teas'
and the Alumnae 91 BAY STATE ROAD
Association. BOSTON, MASS-
D- B- STANBRO HOWARD R. WILEY
Manager Rexidenz' Manager
Solid, Intensive Training: Individual
Advancement: Day and Evening
E. 31. QD'CErahg
Tcl. KENm0re 9674 Res. Tel. BLUehills 6053
PLUMBING AND HEATING 5cg00L
BOSTON, MASS- Tel. HANcock 3685 sim Each Monday
Two months of outdoor life await the girl who spends her summer at Camp Wanna-
lancet. Two months of fun-filled days, amid pleasant surroundings, and enjoyment
of land and water sports, handcraft and dramatics. Wannalancet provides all deter-
mining factors to parents who are seeking the ideal Catholic Camp. It is under the
direct supervision of the Sisters of Notre Dame, assisted by a selected group of
Counselors. For further information, address
SUPERIOR SUPERIOR-CAMP WANNALANCET
.5 BosToN's DISTINCTIVE sToRE
The Emmanuel Cvllege THROUGHOUT THE NATION Fon
cfiflummze :Association , good goods
if S. S. PIERCE CO.
Store: in Boston, Belmoni,
Brookline Gi Newzon
Alai! and Teleplzonz Ordzrx
ST. THOMAS MORE
LENDING LIBRARY AND BOOK SHOP
Founded in 1935 by Three Emmanuel Graduates
Personal Service in Books
CATHOLIC - MODERN - STANDARD
33A CHURCH STREET, Harvard Square, CAMBRIDGE 38, MASS.
Hours: 10 to 12-1 to 6 Phone: Kirkland 8770
M. F. FOLEY CO.
3 FRIEND STREET
Boiron? Real Fiyb Home
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES VESTMENTS
'Beuziger '73rotloe1's, I nc.
106 CHAUNCY STREET
Telephone LIBERTY 1150
Matthew F. Sheehan CO
New Evzglamlir Leading,
Clmrclv Goody Home
22 CHAUNCY STREET
BOOKS CHURCH GOODS BOSTON' MASS'
The Emeeeanael Leacgae
Buy. . .
F R O - J O Y
I c e C r e a m
Doe, Sullivan 8: Co., Inc.
61 Fanenil Hall Market
THE CHURCH SUPPLY HOUSE
Marlier Publishing Company
ALTAR BOYS' OUTFITS
School and College Diplomas
99 CHAUNCY STREET - BOSTON
For a Succesjzzl
School Tance - Jlleeting - Tarty. . .
The New VICTORIA SUITE
and the famous
Late Suppers in the friendly English Room
served from 9 lo closing
The IQYLEE STA!iDISHBlDl3ge'l
SHRINE RATIO NOVENA
ejllotber of Terpetual HeQb
THE MISSION CHURCH, ROXBURY
EVERY WEDNESDAY at 3 P. M. WHDH C850l
Tell your shut-in friends
DAWSGN 84 HICKEY
Beef - Lamb - Veal - Poultry
14 NEW FANEUIL HALL MARKET
BOSTON 9, MASS.
john S. Dooley
Slbecializing in Cmzdicz'
43 ROSLIN STREET
DORCHESTER 24, MASS.
ACCOUNTING SUPPLY MFG. CO
311 ATLANTIC AVENUE
A CONVENT SCHOOL
NON-RESIDENT HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS
25 GRANBY STREET
ACADEMY of NOTRE DAME
Comfucted by the Si.ff67".S' of Notre Dame of Nnmm'
Boarding and Day School
High School and Elementary Departments
Affiliated with eATHoL1e UNIVERSITY, wAs1-11NoToN, D. e.
Addre.rf.' SISTER SUPERIOR
ln furnishing the photographs for this
book, We deeply appreciate the splendid
cooperation afforded us on every hand.
Our task was made extremely pleasant.
ALFRED BRoWN STUn1o
1306 BEACON STREET
EOR THE HIGHER EDUCATION of WOMEN
A Catholic Iiiffitiifioii for the Higher
Eoliioizfiofi of Women
Beautifully located in the Fenway, Boston. Incorporated
under the laws ol' Massachusetts, with full power to confer
collegiate degrees. Listed as a standard college by the
National Catholic Educational Association. Afhliated with
the Catholic University ol' America. Registered by the
University ol' the State ol' New York. Accredited lay the
New England Association ofC.1ollcges and Secondary Sch ools.
A member of the American Council on Education and
ol' thc Association ol' American Colleges.
Eoi Pi11f1'zciilizr.r Adiiifeff THE SECRETARY OE THE COLLEGE
CI .ASS QF
The Imicgne of ,Qzmlazy Printing
For nearly a century and a half The
Andover Press has been a leader in
producing Well-printed books. Despite
War-time restrictions, every effort has
been made to maintain the reputation
for quality printing and personal cooper-
ation built up over this long period.
We are proud to add this volume of
the EPILOGUE to the select list
of books bearing The Imicgne of Qzmlzzy
THE ANDOVER PRESS
746 Zane Whte Ouhd
More than a thousand year books have borne the
imprint of New England's Master Craftsmen.
Many business managers and editors of year books
in the school and college field have written us in
appreciation of our cooperation and helpful sug-
gestions. This, of course, has been very gratifying
to us and we are looking forward to the years
ahead with the same spirit of helpfulness to the
business managers and editors of the future.
FORMERLY HOWARD-XVESSON CO.
44 PORTLAND STREET, WORCESTER 8, MASSACHUSETTS
NEW EHGLAND'S LARGEST COLLEGE EHGRAVERS
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