Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 316


Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1948 volume:

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P- A rx I-V xg? 23 ,X .41 A fupfq r- .,,, 12 ','-', , ,J 4,-f buf ., f 1 Y "-:Q,c"'fD '- ' ,- '-" -Zvi' -1 . ' ' ' - - -- . 4-gl N' x 1 ' s 4- - 'f -'I X" ' 1' at ' - "x. - . - - xx. 1 W, , X if K' ev , gy: JN :,,- I. :-,I -..2 ,.N.r., ,--0-,,Nx'x,,,',5,,41:::f:g n1.,'-Q-,,,.:m,"Fark-.I 5 df, - - X v , , Q ,. ,X . , ,. - :W -3.1-,vg.,, THE MANSION eorgian Court College 1 ,f iw f54'b-:mx ig? s Q u 0 .Qqxq ee 2 ef, Qff??w:i' ff x. XXX 1446 The Class of I948 presents The OURTIER Lakewood, New Jersey N K X Charity itself fulfills the law, And who can sever love from charity?,' ' f ' L reward AS WE attempted to formulate the theme of The 1948 Courtier, two thoughts predominated our minds and hearts. Primarily, we wished to capture all those incidents, big and small, which made our four years at Georgian Court College unique and happy. These pages which we view now during Senior Week make parting from these memorable college days a little harder, yet we know that in future years, as we peruse this volume, they shall contribute much to the fullness of our lives. But youth, we know, cannot content itself with back- ward looksg for us it is far more fitting to look forward! Thus, our future as individuals is the second thought with which we have concerned ourselves. This is the impetus which has spurred us on to make The Courtier more than a mere record of events. We wish to make it a pledge-a pledge to take the principles of Christian living, instilled in us at Georgian Court, into the world. This world, on whose threshold we stand, is not particularly inviting-nevertheless we cannot ignore its very reality. The world's distressful plight is the result of its failure to put first things first., Its attempt to enslave man has been built on its reliance upon force, greed, distrust and deceit. But these evils were first individualistic and thus they must be rectified by individuals before they can be cured collectively. Sincere efforts for establishing truth and virtue must be made before the world brings total destruction upon itself. The individual must be motivated by a sincere desire to attain true knowledge and incorporate in his life the selfless practice of virtue. And so, as we thumb through the pages of our yearbook and recall the four years in which our education consisted in the mental, physical and moral development of our lives, let not our reaction be merely passive and The Courtier's message, only memories. But let each of us with the talents and ideals and vitality of youth, take an active part in estab- lishing principles for true peace through truth and virtue.- p p 1 . :J Q f Q .V gn-.4-514 . r I i - ia. Ti' ' :Q I '- ,"f.f'.-wg, A . ,MM I -L ---"ef " '15 M 'x 51' P --ex ' ' - ry. 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' gil-, - 1" 1 , 'til 3 , 1 fy, A. , A ' I w f L13 L:-f f, , I-,I 'At' . f , f 2 4 A. -,.- f A - jj'fQlv-fa?" 5 ,Q A A Q"""'fP U16 X! Q '-H -ifmlwlig' n Y . Vtrf 1 . wg P4 A N ."' , "'x V V ' 1 1 N- - Nt 'Q 1351. , - l + L . 4 - ..,. 2.1. . - J K R JI ' 4,-QM 7-3. -:' + Ab -J -1 I L L .. -. " " - ' A ' V '. Mm QW -. if 7 'E ' - "4' 1 'E 'Fit -'gifqffl f '-f A W -- ..: '-1.1 Y 1 A44 Q wi .. I ,1 if U 4m-.. '-M' ' 'I n L iff: X 'M K H .,fg 'x DA I 4 HIE DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION SENIORS UNDERGRADUATES COLLEGE LIFE COURT LIFE SPORTS ROSTER ADVERTISEMENTS ,JT Q ff" A-I. ' ' ' 1-iii.: 'a "-3 ,' , . .. Ur. V vip. U, . . . ,x,,,,,q'r"ff '-:1,'1'ff . 'T' ILTL- 3 " A, -Wif-J f.13f3,i' .1 . F5-,A-v g,,, -gy. - il Ly: XY' 1.5, Jr: 4f3j,gL11j,2, 411.1 , :, TI 4' "YT: Eff' ' T n , XL. ag-F 4 --I.--via, 1 edication TO HAVE been associated with our beloved Sister M. Norberta as students and friends for these past four years, is a privilege which the Class of I948 of Georgian Court College shall always treasure. Having experienced the effects of your generous nature and sympa- thetic understanding, dear Sister, we learned to appreciate the real meaning of "friend". Your deep knowledge and keen appreciation of the good and the beautiful have been a constant inspiration to us, and you have awakened in us a desire to build our own lives on qualities and achievements of a similar nature, When in the pursuit of these goals, obstacles loomed darkly on the horizon, your en- couragement and example were the needed incentive to carry us through to completion. ln the formation of ideals the transition from theory to practice often becomes difficult: but again, as we saw in your ever kind, ever gentle manner the qualities which distinguish a true lady, we were determined to overcome the difficulties, whatever the cost, in the attainment of so worthy an end. And so, as we pass through the portals of our dear Alma Mater, we know we shall take some small part of you with us, and it shall continue to be our inspiration in the years ahead. For this wonderful privilege, dear Sister Norberta, the Class of '48 gratefully and lovingly dedicates to you-The Courtier, Sister Mary Norberta, M.A F . , I Vi. ,Vi O ii .1 1.1, L I r KL ,, .- 5, my, s-33" r uv-L5 '-v 1 H L 7? at Jr , T ' hiv Mfg V- . . -5. '5,w,f. 1 : I-. ,, '."5 -' " J, BLWQJT' , :.., fm. A ..' -W' 1 ' f Jr I f , . "-.. , -- H S16 M , . ' N4-Q 3'-9 '-. X 1 "-, .., , .-1 Z.: "1 - - s , .-f 1, 1 ' '-- -. -,., .-.,,,...,-,.,--f--' 5' If-2 -, ' ' Q-41 " 'V , .. - - - J 4F24 ' ADM: ISTRATIO "Faith is the substance of things hoped for the evidence of things not seen." kv 1 Y I L i i HIS EXCELLENCY THE MOST REVEREND WILLIAM A. GRIFFIN, DD., I.I..D Bishop of Trenton 13 W Aw 4,A ww yn ,Aw m, AMAA if H www n H " 31 SQ 0' ,I 1 .4 . lp A I ' .14 ' I 6.2 new ti , A at 4 ' 8 1 1 A. p at I tr Q ta 'I Us tt 6 6 ,AA A A A .. .Q ' 9 A .A A + 4 N' '. 4 g T71-L all :Ai v '- ',. Q ft, 2 ,:- If , xi -V ri - K A 1 A, ,A A . ,F I t ,Am I A. 1: ' " avi? -,M-AAR E.. 1 1 ' . ii . U t 1 BAN N t n is W . W ' Imam W V 3' H w H uw P ia MQWZ25 Y X, . - . 6 m , ' '- jr: X wh?-Pt L A - -2-al. t AAWLQAAA ww 9 1 I 'S' A ' ' W' lpfir i L ' A JVW Y E ' ' vw ' W f' 'N M A KV X , 1 'ini 1 A Nwvrr: , it xii! V ' vw ' af A 'X - A A -w , Y A 'N "" TN in "",,gAg...AAA AAQ b I Alfllluw A HA-Ssm ' 1, i"N'TE'f'K'x- A .A PM VWQW' 'M ... A. Q -:fA-"M'aw,f2P"F- 1' t -. V WMF' A ' A '- H fi my A Q 3 t "Ht A WAQQAQ t - l R' ' V. 'W'2a.ftA,,A Agg. Q R Q H 141- if 'R w ' K A H if I e 5? - -2-'2tfi " "r1 t ' 'QR' - A b -Aim ef lbll Z AAA. '. h A. ti Avg-5 t V .N I X M' tf f Ar A it -A Admin., t w,A .A ,Il ,S X -5, t .4 - ., . W UW' " AA -QW? 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' Ls-:tr-,K-' , Y - q.5?l"+V V. , ew-n ,,-1 . .-,k, .. 71'-. , ', Af--Q .Ei 46 .V - 1 1, ., """u V,- x -4 V , 4 ' I . ff-'if f x' 5 W .Qa- E: gif. , NX . .,.. . . .. 4 -'- ibf V. , - VH , 'gp 'sv EJ. Q Q: Lf- 3'-jf V .V . .V , , QM 4' H T. ni,. 7 l 1 A.: UV .V ' ' ' 1V.!r.. 3 , ..- :,,.. -3 gg .' Av 4 'Vi .. ' 55 Ht.: VT 1 z ,Vs- f,V- L ,. , ,qs-VV ., . 4 X . . ' 4 . s .N . ,.L,.,. , ,,- r W ., ,. 4 - 2' -' . N- H '41 V " avg, F: ' 'J' ' - 3 Qif-'I L - .. 1- -: -.3 J- , I 3' ' 3 it "4 ' . , S Woodland path. Y K 'fu 'Mi .-f. - ' ' V In ld I xl 1: vig., qi? . ' - '. , . ' , ' N 1' ." ' 1- , 30-' Z, 9 ZVVV U ',,g3V -- Y - . 'L-Q -Vaf .13 V' 55.1, .... " I , . .aw af - Q-avi . -, 1 fr E A-. ii' 1-' o the Faculty . .. BY THIS tribute, we wish to show in some small measure our gratitude to the Sisters of Mercy and the Faculty of Georgian Court College for the guidance, spiritual and intellectual development and friendship which they have fostered during these past four years. Our happiness and suc- cess in college could not have been possible without their tireless efforts and encouragement. To them, we shall always be indebted for the con- sistent development of our minds and characters. It is this which makes us more certain that we shall take our place in this chaotic world with a firmer grasp of the principles which we are to uphold and the accomplish- ments wl1icl1 will be expected of us. As we leave our Alma Mater, we realize how great were their patient and unselfish efforts for our betterment. And in years to come we will recall and heed their words of wisdom. Our lives which they have molded so carefully and so kindly during these brief but fruitful years will be the fulfillment of their work. For all that has been given us then, we wish to express our deep appreciation and eternal gratitude. 21 Fa ulty REVEREND JOSEPH S. KEENAN, B.A. Lecturer in Religion Resident Chaplain SISTER MARY CONCEPTA, PH.D. Professor in Education SISTER MARY BEATRICE, MUS.D. Professor of Music SISTER MARIE ANNA, PH.D. Professor of Latin SISTER MIRIAM, MUS.M. Assistant Professor of Music SISTER MARY NORBERTA, M.A. Assistant Professor of' English SISTER MARY PLACIDUS, M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics SISTER MARY TERESITA, MUS.B. Instructor in Music SISTER MARY CONSOLATA, M.A. Assistant Professor of English SISTER M. JANE FRANCES, PH.D. Professor of Philosophy SISTER MARY JOAN, M.S. Assistant Professor of Education SISTER MARY GRACE, PH.D. Professor of Science SISTER MARY GIOVANNI, M.A. Assistant Professor of Art SISTER MARY PIERRE, M.A. Assistant Professor of Spanish SISTER MARY PETER, B.A. , . Instructor in Science sisrsit MAIRYSHEILA, B.A. Instructor in Music SISTER MARY INCARNATA, B.A. Instructor in Economics JULIA E. BLAKE, M.A. Associate Professor of Social Sciences MARGARET McNAMARA, B.A. WILLIAM MILLER BURKE, M.A. Lecturer in English E. GERTRUDE RILEY Instructor in Economics THERESA V. FELITTI, B.A. Instructor in Italian and French HILDA MCCARTNEY, B.A. Instructor in Music ANNE RITA RUOCCO, M.A. Instructor in Home Economics ELAINE THERESA CARVILLE, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education DONALD .l. McGINN, PH.D. Lecturer in English HELEN STEINBACH Instructor in Music GEORGE W. KING, .l.S.D. Professor of Political Science LEONARD GOLDENBAUM, P.S.A. Lecturer in Photography HELEN REID COLE, B.A. Instructor in Art JEAN MARINO, B.A. Instructor in Science LORETTA MARIE TIEFENBACH , B Assistant in Spanish DR. ERICH JUHN, PHD. .A. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages FRANCIS ZAVALGIA, B.A. Lecturer in Music CLIFFORD J. LAUBE Lecturer in Journalisni ELIZABETH DUGGAN, REGISTERED N GERALDINE HOOPER, B.A. Instructor in Harp IMARIA STRAVIDES, M.A. Instructor in Speech and Dramatic Art Assistant Professor of Languages "'in absentia URSE .7 Reverend Joseph S. Keenan, B.A. I , , X if .. , + f I5 X QR ' xx XJ N f I f TS' -VL K5 LECTURER IN RELIGION I .M h I I ' ' - J !!! f , RESIDENT CHAPLAIN N- f'..'1I . , "'f',,7 f ""' , UQ W,-A, vs 5 1 Xi My 0 X' K- , I 3T:f1Qffh-I IL 1 , ly I I- "xg, Q Q, iff' J- 1. 1 i W? 23 "Wisdom and goodness are twin-born, one heart llflust hold both sisters, never seen apart." Fac JULIA E. BLAKE, M.A. Associate Professor of Social Sciences Y 'JS' 'if 1 A Q , x ANNE RITA RUOCCO, M.A. lnstruclor in Home Economics GEORGE W. KING, J.S.D. Professor of Political Science MARGARET McNAMARA, B.A. Instructor in Speech and Dramatic Art Jlt u It u X 0 W THERESA V. FELITTI, B.A. Instructor in Italian and French s 'fl 11 ca ' 's 'W HILDA MCCARTNEY, B.A. Instructor in Music I , I 22 W 1 A I X st? , 1 Y Q M M' X,- A ' . 741 Q W AM MILLER BURKE, M.A N Lecturer in English E. GERTRIIDE RILEY -'Q 8,5 - Instructor IH Economlcs N- 25 Q? ps- g A fl, N it HELEN STEINBACH Instructor in Music t .' 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'-1:1:i5'.2:5:1:E:,.5 W,-' : ,-:f?E5EgE3E5EE1E1E1 Ariririiiiririrlliqiggiji' j-42321 511 Er32E3E25E111: 'I-'..f .- '21EfErE1E1:' :E:E1EfE1E1EE:E1E1Er2 :1EE12.E2E1ErE1E2E'1' .m1:1:1521E2f'E1fN 1:1r' :1:1fE1ErE1: -.1 ffif -315132121 -' :2:2:5:::1: ,.,.5E:::1:gggg2:Q:31!g74 Mzfzgizgzgzf- 551- 2:Q:2:1:1:g::2:2 .f egfgaaeaeiai gaeh :e2e2a2a:e 'f2E:E5253:2r21EfEfE1E1:3:5E,:511:-:1:rEg25E3E5'r-iz' .1:1:fqEg:3:2:3?21? -1f21E11'1' .4 .f':'.-:KF ''-2:fri1212122212231:f:f1E1EfEfE?EI?I:111'1: ...:1:12E1f':':"-: :-'Ez' :-:2'1zf'f1f:f g f X, ,gjglgzgiqz,g1g5531gQgg1g1g1g: I 'f' f I x'-' . gf . -gp' 25' ,Mg12:32gizizizizf:Q:jf,QggQ:l'2 -I X-!4QL"f--MQ-4?f.4fQ2P'f!5?' -'.5i5EEgE3E5E5E5E3Eg23E3E5:1: rw 14 4.5:--J' - j5gE513f3515E1?E?E?E?5 .-fffbkf - f. .ff-1 .- -- 5-" X fe' 547' 41,4 f ., , .:Z2:2g2a2zs:2: 1:a:a:512:2z: e:aqzgegagi,.1.,,....,,, CLIFFORD J. LAUBE Lecturer in Journalism fl! ELAINE TI-IERESA CARVILLE, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education '-I 1-44+ MARIA STRAVIDES, M.A. Assistant Professor of Languages ,Wm HELEN ,M Lecturer Cm in 35 mm W' LORETTA MARIE TIEFENBACH, Assistant in Spanish K- 4 Jj I nnrrt GERALDINE HOOPER, B.A. Instructor in Harp Faculty hui, 1 LEONARD GOLDENBAUM, P.S.A Lecturer in Photography FRANCIS ZAVALGIA, B.A. Lecturer in Music In Memoriam Beatam WE could not close our Faculty section without paying a last tribute to two of our beloved teachers whom God called to Himself shortly after the Christmas season. On January 29, sadly we learned of the death of A. F. Pinto of New York City who had been Instructor of Harp here at the College for the past twenty years, and who enjoyed the distinction of being First Harpist of the Metropolitan Opera Company, and Pro- fessor of the New York Orchestra of Music. A few days later, we were again saddened by the knowledge of the passing of Nicola A. Montani, K.S.G., of Philadelphia, Penna. Mr. Montani was also associated with the College both in Lakewood and North Plainfield for many years. His work in the field of Li- turgical Music gained for him world-wide recognition, and his memory will continue to live through his magnificent arrange- ments and compositions. Both Mr. Pinto and Mr. Montani have won the admiration and gratitude of the students of Georgian Court College because of the love they have engendered for their art, and because of the inspiration they have been to all in the pursuit of truth and beauty. Fondly and gratefully we shall remember them in our prayers! 29 A. F. PINTO NICOLA A. MONT ANI, K.S.G 61, P if 49" , " X v ,lf R "W'as I deceived, or did a sable cloud Turn forth hei' silver lining on the night? FAYETTEVILLE HIGH SCHOOL FAYETTEVILLE, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Music English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 43 History Club 4, Classical Club 3, 4g Joyce Kilmer Society 4g Camarata Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Le Damigelle 4. Shy affability . . . fanciful . . . earnest . . . still waters . . . natural and unaffected . . . heart of gold . . . interpretive pianist. 32 Q 0 0 Kham 57775412 ,Qfffmfx 52? Wl?ireus . . . Her fingers sham th They dance so l ght l g 33 yky POINT PLEASANT HIGH SCHOOL POINT PLEASANT, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Music English Sodality 1, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 4, Science Club 1, Der Deutsche Club 3, Secretary 3, President 4, El Cervantes 1, 2, 3, Classical Club 1, Camarata Club 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. , m e ,Q Practical jokes . . . fervent Dodger fan . . . carefree . . . agile piano fingers . . . capricious . . . limericks . . . sub-deb. I 4 J 3-4- dill! ey Qfhhfegafe, . Mx B ' w , . The re is something childlike still In her expectance . . . CONVENT OF THE SACRED HEART NORTON, CONNECTICUT MAJOR MINOR Home Economics Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 49 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer lg Glee Club 15 Michaelangelists 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Lens and Shutter 2, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Connnittee 4. Delightfully impulsive . . . carefree nature . . . quick laughter . . . sleepy time gal . . . unbridled spirit . . . third finger left hand. 36 Qelafly JQWMJWZ KZDDZZZQIZJJ asm, .7 " SACRED HEART CONVENT SANTURCE, PUERTO RICO MAJOR MINOR Biology Chemistry Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Le Cercle Jeanne cl'Arc 1, 2, 3, .43 El Cervantes 3, 45 Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Latin charm . . . gorgeous gowns . . . versatility . . . startling shoes . . . cos- mopolitan . . . graceful dancer. 38 07744122 Cyfbfmzkz Q52 ffm, . V , F t e d eh ltshe Ad e de th 39 ACADEMY OF THE HOLY ANGELS FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Economics English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4:, Joyce Kilmer Society lg College Orchestra 1, Student Council 4, Auditor 4, Courtier-Staff 4. Lovin and loved . . . ex ressive e es 3 P Y . . . petite and dainty . . . generous heart . . . habitual neatness. bg L 40 Cwzmy Yypzzfmexzzi . wr . . . With sprightly aire and graceful mien Easy and ever gay . . . 41 VILLA VICTORIA ACADEMY TRENTON, NEW JERSEY o ,QW MAJOR MINOR Music English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, President 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Commissioner of Catholic Action 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Liturgy Commis- sion 2, 3, 4, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Camarata Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. -. - Q "7 YT "Y ' Q Serenely poised . . . gracious . . . star Q vocalist . . . winning personality . . . , I baby niece . . . sincere. 42 iff' MQW: anim . .A V 'A .-,.. 1-, .. X 'fr' ? . V. 4-3 145 gm. -Ei?" R ,Q5f:'fi5Yff ,, 35,51 A .- 5225321 M mv ww , ,W . WL ,sk H, ,, QM 5 am 'ww W , ,I , 1 I E 1, 1 x w ,1 J i 5 s. A I 'ef 1 QS? ws wL1Q' x . 1 W. 'Her ever tone is music's own 3' Like those of morning birds . . NORTH PLAINFIELD HIGH SCHOOL NORTH PLAIN FIELD, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Social Studies English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, El Cervantes 2, History Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Classical Club 1, 2, Le Damigelle 1, 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4:, Senior Ball Committee 4. I 4 N l N Carefree manner . . . unexpected humor . . . democratic . . . unselfish . . . expressive warmth . . . diminutive. CC., I 44 Qalafiy 0774112 fgendbegna, I . , f- , . f' f n' 1 Agfa' '-' 2,,,f-A, , f MARYLAWN OF THE ORANGES ORANGE, NEW' JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Economics English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 413 Mission Crlisade 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 23 El Cervantes' 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3g Senior Ball Committee 4. Eliin charm . . . inspiring mirth . . . lovable loyalty . . . convertible . . . gay . . . boots and saddle. 46 Swan Yimfy, 1 u 1 c , Aj N I 47 V 1- gi 5 - J? if um 345224 ,,, H X wax fx W f- 'vis we .1 ,gn uf: rv ,F Singing she wrought and her merry glee The mock bird echoed from his tree . . . ONEIDA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ONEIDA, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Social Science English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 45 Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, 2, Vice President 3, Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Class Secretary 3, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4. Amusing anecdotes . . . impersonator . . . staunch . . . diplomatic speaker . . incessant descriptions. 48 fgalfala axe wily, . 32215 If . . . He who loves and laughs Is sure to do well. . . 49 MOUNT SAINT MARY'S ACADEMY NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 4, Editor-in- Chief 43 Court Page Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor 4, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Liturgy Commission 3, 4, Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc 1, 25 Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2, President 3, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Thomists 3, 4, Treasurer 3, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. 3 Classical features . . . genteel, gracious Q lady . . . a willing heart . . . intelligence N to share . . . Elmerls Tune . . . finesse A . . . quiet brilliance . . . true to herself. 50 UWM? Jaw ww, Q! . A ks !-.' u .iff-" ...Pea ce charmed the street beneath her feet And honor charmed the air 51 GEORGETOWN VISITATION CONVENT WASHINGTON, D. C MAJOR MINOR Merchandising A rt Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4gG1ee Club 1, 2, 4, Michaelangelists 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3:, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Camarata Club 3, 4, Thomists 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Art enthusiast . . . tactful . . . fasci- nating eyelashes . . '. unassuming love- liness . . . Princeton . . . impeccable manners . . . red-haired enchantress. 52 MMM 05921132 gawk, . 4 , ,ir 5 v br wf .u A-.l 53 ., ' wi xv Genteel in personage, conduct and equipage, Noble by heritage, generous and free . OUR LADY OF MERCY ACADEMY SYOSSET, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR English Philosophy Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Courtier Staff 4, Associate Editor 4, Glee Club 2, 43 Classical Club 1 g Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Camarata Club 3, 4, Le Damigelle 1, 2, 3, Thomists 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Spontaneous witticisms . . . literary aspirations . . . generous friend . . . coquette . . . bewitching eyes . . . fashionplate . . . sunshine girl. 54 QW zz 1' asfefffl . 1',..: w Iv r I 1 L, v.. A f Y , ,,,,.J.,, , vqii. Ave 4 , I ,. nf' A vu. w'r.',,1'l, 1 L 1' n wr: ' I flligult' Vw' -1' ' ", ,"fE:U1'.1 up --- ,T -V. - --..--..-.,--A 5- - A - -L-,-T L7-ie.-ip-.1-?f,.-r -- , 4m Nw' "IMI, 1 5 g, .'- , fi: Her feelings have the fragrancy, The freshness of young flowers . . .uiig 1-1 z SHERBURNE HIGH SCHOOL SHERBURNE, NEW YORK MAJOR 'MINOR Merchandising Social Studies Soclzllity 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice President 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Michaelangelists 2, 3, 43 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee 3. m ' Congenial . . . clever imitator . . . lov- able humor . . . thoughtful friend . . . contagious vitality . . . cooperative . . . always herself. , ls" QWQW Jane why, . . X Q i 'M s . . . A kind true heart, a spirit high, That could not fear, and would not die RED BANK CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL RED BANK, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English Social Studies Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 45 Glee Club 1, Liturgy Commission 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Le Cercle Jeanne cl'Arc 1, 2, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Regal . . . unfeignecl femininity . . . aesthetic . . . dewey-eyed . . . romantic . . . always a lady. 58 QWQW jane ay, . . ,+!L71,!. 1 1 4 XX . . . And all the beauty in the place 59 Is in thy heart and on thy face . HIGHLAND PARK HIGH SCHOOL HIGHLAND PARK, KNEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English Social Studies Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4, Courtier Staff 43 Glee Club I, 2, 43 .Ioyce Kilmer Society 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. A 5 Radiating warmth . . . delicate . . . A expressive eyes . . '. poignant quality 'A . . . lightheartedness . . . alert intellect. fi LN T A iiflx ,- . ., . VI I' N P .5 .z A ' A Rixaflfhl rn ... . ,, I .r.,. I Q army 621 505221, . 'WF' 1 . . 53 V ,L 2 ' QW - . if .4 I , - - Y ,W za - f . ses - " .1 -w'1 Y , ww- N' ' 'NIM' V . . Z W 1, 1 7,1 , ,. , kj: 15 ,lLlA' '! ,, f . ' , , -5291553225 H ' ' ,sa Q . . Thine eyes are springs in whose serene And silent waters, heaven is seen . . 61 SAINT DOMINIC,S HIGH SCHOOL OYSTER BAY, LONG ISLAND MAJOR MINOR Home Economics Social Studies Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Clee Club 1, 2, 43 Michaelangelists 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 41, Lens and Shutter 2, Vice President 2, College Orchestra I, 2g Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. , I lg wa OLE: Wi? Ethereal . . . blonde loveliness . . . quiet reflection . . . modest dependability . . . innate gentility . . . selflessness. 62 amz fbehzfzey 63 She hath the paleness of a pearl that's fir In a fair woman, so much and not more . . . SAINT SAVIOR ACADEMY BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Home Economics Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer 23 Michaelangelists 2, 3, 413 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Thomists 3, 4, Vice President 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Vibrant . . . refreshing wit . . . young of heart . . . piquant . . . photogenic . . . banter . . . American model. 64 arm QWMWWX Qekfzy, . . . . Of her bright 'face one glance will trace A picture on. the bram 65 HOLY CHILD ACADEMY SUFFERN, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR English History Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 4, Michaelangelists 1, 2, Le Cercle Jeanne d,Arc 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Court Players 1, 2, Treasurer 2 g Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4, College Ochestra 1, 2, 3. Facetious . . . animated . . . well-read . . . nobility of spirit . . . interesting t variety . . . serious clramatist. 4 1 rin f tif 4 t H 66 cwzfw UWM!! Qehney 9 0 0 E H' K V I 5173: L - 67 Luke a poet hidden In the light of thought SAINT AGNES ACADEMY COLLEGE POINT, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Social Science English Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade I, 2, 3, 45 Student Council I, 43 Class President I, 43 Courtier Staff 2, 4, Assistant Business Manager 4g Michaelangelists 2, 3, History Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Picta Mitra I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4, College Orchestra I, 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. ,lr . ,. 1 Unassuming leader . . . bridge fiend . . . keen intellect . . . appetite . . . vivid witticisms . . . hearty laughter . . . love of life. 68 zzflfzmz Qaffl zz fi?-as s wir we -w in , N,s 69 Her sayings wer She laughed glad . . . " '- ygQ.,,iY - -' EUHR Z .Mmm-. L, Jim ' Sari e extremely quoted and every heart was MARYCLIFF ACADEMY ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR MINOR Music English Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club I, 25 Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc 1, 2, 3, Treasurer I, Secretary 23 Joyce Kilmer Society I, 2, 3, Calnarata Club I, 2, 3, 4-, Treasurer 2, President 43 Lens and Shutter 1, 2, Aquatic Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, Sec- retary 2, 3, President 4, College Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4. HCIUIIM Golden toned . . . equestrienne . . . versatile . . . talents-athletic and musical . . . magnetic personality . . . gay of heart. a M TWV - il cw J .I " DPW X V . 70 XUQYUGXA . . . . She sings and smiling, hears her praise But dreams the while of one . . . 71 5 THE CONVENT SCHOOL SYRACUSE, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Fine Arts English . Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, I Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 4, Michaelangelists 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, El Cervantes 3,'4g .loyce Kilmer Society 2, Picta Mitra 1, 2, 3, 4, Aquatic Club 2, Thomists 4. Festive . . . dramatic . . . unpredictable . . . merry-maker . . . collegiate look . . . V. mischievous. , U I QWQM Qwdlfid gdgdfl 52? H A :FEE sfQ2?ff .6 . . . Laughter that springs fr Up from the spirit, sending clouds away . . . 73 Im FREEHOLD HIGH SCHOOL QFREEHOLD, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Social Studies English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Clubll, 2, 3, 43 Liturgy Commission 2, 3, 43 History Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Classical Club 1, 23 Thomists 2, 3, 43 College Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Senior Ball Committee 4. 'Y' ' T, K' - Graceful . . . whimsical . . . trim . . is intellectual interests . . . fun-loving . . . sparkle of life. 74 L gafzszkfw awww gwhf . . ., was f' .. .Her angefs face has th g e t eye 0 heaven - Shyned bright and made a sunsh ne in the shady place . 75 f I PLEASANTVILLE HIGH SCHOOL PLEASANTVILLE, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4g Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Courtier Staff 4, Photog- rapher 4g El Cervantes 4, Court Players 1, 2, 3, 4, Classical Club 1, 2, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Le Damigelle 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 43 Lens and Shutter 3, 45 College Orchestra 1, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4. Clever photographer . . . open heart . . . 'Us flawless complexion . . . impersonator. . . . inexhaustihle energy. 76 Qfhfzhe C9':M'vefw, . . ' uf . r I I' Y .7 ,,. . . .Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low An excellent thing in woman 77 TOMS RIVER HIGH SCHOOL TOMS RIVER, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Social Studies Home Economics Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 44, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,.4g Michaelangelists 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, El Cervantes I, 4, History Club 4, Classical Club I, Home Economics Club 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. If I Amiable . . . elusive charms . . . ready 4 smile . . . gentle voice . . . baby of the class . . . jewel queen. 78 Wegfkzzz Cyfbfamz Cymfafl, Y? f THF MARY LoU1s ACADEMY JAMAICA, NEW YQRK MAJOR MINOR Social Studies Home Economics Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Com- mission of Social Activities 4, Class Secretary 2, Class Vice President 3, Court Page Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Science Club 1, Micllaelangelists 3, 4, Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc, 1, 2, El Cervantes 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Joyce Kilmer Society 2, 3, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Picta Mitra 1, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 2, Aquatic Club 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Victory Commission 1. 80 Effervescent . . . sculptured features . . . exliilerating . . . first lady of sports . . . do or die girl . . . imaginative Qilzmfbwb my Cyaky, . I . . .Forward and frolic, glee was there The will to do, the soul to dare . 81 LYNBROOK HIGH SCHOOL LYNBROOK, NEW YORK MAJOR, , MINOR Spanish English Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Courtier Staff 4, Business Manager 45 Court Page Staff 4, Assistant Business Man- agei: 4, El Cervantes 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 45 Classical Club 1, 2, Thomists 3:, College Orchestra 1, 2. C V Linguistic Hair . . . blushes . . . laudable . . . quiet, cheerful, sudden smile . . . patient excellence. 82. '1- e-uv 1 , ... 1 2, 1 F' L" r- '1 I. Q 1 ffm" fmhm Zkyfzm, . Y. L P ,jg - N 35-JEQQIV1-I 1 MWF Q .. lg 1, u ' '-3: 15: 1 ",i1'!71l1 1341.1 'Q ' . 14 - . 11 1 411! , ., E . L -f 51' gk ' f:cQ Y 1 5- was 1 11 W Y 1 Y 1 1 1 I E hw 6 . . The rose's blush but fades beside her cheek Her eyes are blue, her forehead pale and meek . . . 83 ACADEMY OF THE HOLY ANGELS FORT LEE, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Merchandising Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Courtier Staff 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Victory Commis- sion lg Junior Prom Committee 3g Senior Ball Com- mittee 4, Science Club 1, Michaelangelists 3. I i Refined . . . road map . . . spirit of generosity . . . neatly groomed . . . impartial . . . gracious lady. 84 awk Jam Zasxmann, . . . . . The hand that made you fair Hath made you good . . . 85 ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Home Economics 196597169 Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4g Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4g Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Michaelangelists 3, 43 Liturgy Commission 2, 3, 4, President 4, Court Players 43 Joyce Kilmer Society 2, 33 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 College I Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Junior Prom Committee 3. Fresh charm . . . dark loveliness . . . fluctuating moods . . . subtly stimu- lating . . . absorbing interests. 86 mn Qwdll? Ugmfmfzfzfz, U isis :fa ll X X we JP' W 4 ' ,A "Lg ,YL IL . fwqgqt A And take from pleasure fearlessly Whatever gifts will make thee wise JEANNE DARC ACADEMY MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR MINOR English Philosophy Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4g Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Secretary 2:, Court Page Staff 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor 4g Courtier Staff 2, 3, 4, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, President 4g Glee Club 1, 2g Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, President 4g Court Players 3, 43 Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 3, Thomists 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4:, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Victory Commission 1, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 45 Varsity 3. French doll. 88 Eliin . . . accomplished . . . quiet deter mination . . . mirthful companion unique . . . philosophical pursuits 95755065 Qifafly UQQNUZXXZQ is v OUR LADY OF MERCY ACADEMY SYQSSET, NEW YORK MAJ OR MINOR A Home Economics Science Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Chairman of Extra-curricular Activities 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Michaelangelists 3, 4, Liturgy Commission 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 23 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Camarata Club 3, 4a Thomists 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. Classical . . . idealist . . . needles . . . inborn student . . . . . . unassuming grace. 90 knitting serenity -.xi--N we 72 uzkifkzg 1.-fQ'l'5 Y 'U' 91 ,QV What is there in this vile earth, That more becometh a woman than constancy . . . FONTBONNE HALL N as ' V. lx iv fkff X -.xg MAJOR Economics English if + fl,-ZIIIX., ilk? Notre Dame College of S Athletic Association 3, 43 Mission Cru Kilmer Society BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MINOR taten Island 1, 23 Sodality 3, 43 sade 3, 45 Joyce 3, 45 Camarata Club 43 Aquatic Club 4. Observing and absorbing . . . contem plative . . . appealing humor . . patient . . . dignified. 92 ,S-Zffzge fl ffeff 93 The serene and humble mold Does in herself all-selves unfold THE CONVENT SCHOOL SYRACUSE, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Fine Arts English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Commis- missioner of Discipline 4, Class Treasurer 3, Michaelangelists 1, 2, 3, 4, Classical 'Club 1, Picta Mitra 51, 2, 3, 4, Band 3, Brim 4, Lens and Shutter 2, College Orchestra 1, Victory Commission 1. as Entertaining . . . zealous . . . sympa- thetic . . . lovable and unaffected . . . without pretentious . . . Irish wit and sincerity. 94 lgdffgbdfl ffffk , . 'wwf-frb, -' ,M Sgimm . z:za?f?55i2' , . , - , .wig , 4- . . . A perfect woman, nobly' planned To warn, to comfort, and command 95 SAINT BRENDAN HIGH SCHOOL BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR H istary English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, History Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Le Damigelle 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, College Orchestra 1. LNI Dry humor . . . corduroy jackets . . . naive . . . gentility . . . patient and understanding . . . imaginary journeys. 96 ,Qfnfazheff mm Q . g5gj:QWjw - V H iam . . . Is it the tender tone, soft as the stringed hearfs moan, . Oh, it is truth alone . . . 97 THE MARY LOUIS ACADEMY JAMAICA, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Social Studies French English College of New Rochelle lg Sodality 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4, Mission Crusade 2, 3, 43 Court Page Staff 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Manager 45 Glee Club 2, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc 2, 4, History Club 2, 3, 4, Thomists 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 3, Chairman 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Chairman 4, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4, Senior Delegate 4. . . a horn leader. 98 Swift worker . . . thoughtful . persevering . . . .loe DiMaggio . cooperative . . . eloquence in debate Ja ,Qffzfz Qffcgzzzlfly, . - f ff None she fo d t l fty None she fo d t l 99 OUR LADY OF MERCY ACADEMY PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR MINOR Economics English Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade I, 2, 3., 4g Glee Club lg Sicience Club lg Michaelangelists H 45 Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 44, Court Players 3, 4, Aquatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 43 Senior Prom Committee 4. Vivid personality . . . Mtbe flickersw . . . A skating . . . frankness . . . genuine . . . 'colorful . . . Pittsburgh flights . . . "the 'U - VOICC. "Sses1',.11m1s,,,.., T? S -C ,. , NEW FTY TA 5715, 3 rf 5 'Egfr ri-'U ,F ff 1 'A PM 241, pl if Q 100 CMM ,Qffzfz ffm-Qffw, . . x. U ' s N. '., UA 5 5 il .-' 5. i i W . S 5 ln 4 V L 101 W ith thy clear keen joyance Langour cannot be . . . MOUNT SAINT MARYS ACADEMY NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Home Economics Social Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Presidenti4, Athletic Associ ation 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4, Courtier Staff 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, Michaelangelists 3, History Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Camarata Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Aquatic Club 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4. ,..-4-5 102 Studies Carefree with quietude . . . demure . . . appealing humor . . . third finger left hand . . . sweet sentimentalist. Qfuzlzey Elm cofauyflffkz, . wh Q. . . .For well she kept her genial mood And simple faith of maidenhood. . NORTH PLAINFIELD HIGH SCHOOL NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Chemistry Biology Mathematics Sodality 1 2, 3, 45 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Vice President 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 4, Court Players 3, 4, Aquatic Club 1, 25 Thomists 3. x Agility . . . good sport . . . comely carriage . . . in love with life . . . heart- warming smile . . . pleasing intelligence . . . all around girl. 104 gkzzfzm me Ugzfwz, . . 1 f VQQQTE f'1T'.'ff- - I . . . Fit for the loftiest or the lowliest lot Self poised, imperial, yet of simplest ways . . . 105 MOUNT SAINT DOMINIC'S ACADEMY CALDWELL, NEW JERSEY y l HK , , MAJOR MINOR Merchandising Social Studies , Sodality 1, 2, 3, 41, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4g Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4, Presi- dent 4g Class President 3, Courtier Staff 2, Glee Club 1, 2 3 Liturgy Commission 2, 33 Court Players 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4, N. S. A. Delegate 4. q E. 'If B-J-Ill 4,595 Pdf' S3 Wu, g Energetic . . . jocose . . . spontaneous smile . . . eager . . . all around accom- plishments . . . challenging . . . first lady of the Court. 106 My gfkfl U'ffee,W, . E I fi 5.- . . .He is truly great, that is little in him- self And that maketh no account of any height of honor . . . 107 A. B. DAVIS HIGH SCHOOL MOUNT VERNON, NEW YORK MAJ OR MINOR English Philosophy Sodality 1, 2, 3g Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 13-Science Club 2, 3, El Cervantes 4, Classical Club 3, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 2, Aquatic Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Thomists 3, 4. Quixotic . . . wasp waist . . . rich in XX temperament . . . stfaigbt forward . . . clauntless spirit . . . spontaneous merriment. K "gil-Ifylia fwnd- CL-,Lf ,,, ., JJ-My ..... wwf e-11-2+-1 o-"DU:-'f Qfwlil' fffffw-l hf all Zjtlfl ,K Ju pq flllflff Iflfkxxx U jgfrcg , f V1 Wffgfxix Cl XM, 1 off, K yt i , fx QLVJWILA. 108 me 31224252 llgdflll . . Br, at thou sad or merry The vzolence of either thee becom 109 LORETTO ACADEMY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI MAJOR MINOR English History Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Court Page Staff I, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4, History Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3 and 4, Court Players I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice President 4, Classi- cal Club I, 2, 3, 4, Joyce Kilmer Society I, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter I, 2, College Orchestra 1. Crowning glory . . . enthusiastic . . . journalist . . . amiable . . . self- composure . . . charming manner . . . discerning. 110 aswfzzmy zyky, . 53" kt is 111 hw, 'E f.: J Is she kind as she is fair For beauty fits with kindness TRENTON HIGH SCHOOL TRENTON, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Fine Arts English Social Studies Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 4, Art Editor 4, Court Page Staff 3, 4, Art Editor 3, 4, Michaelangelists 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, El Cer- vantes 4, Court Players 2, 3, 4, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 3, Aquatic Club 1, 2, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Artistic pen . . . original . . . frankness . . . cartoonist . . . effective . . . sincere . . . nonchalant. 112 twmmy Quran, . . JJ" .-1' , . . . . An artist nature meant to dwell apart, Locked in her studio with a human heart . . . 113 UNION HIGH SCHOOL UNION, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English Spanish Soflality 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 4g Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, fig El Cervantes 33 History Club 3g Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 4g Thomists 33 College Orchestra 1, 2. Dancing feet . . . zestful . . . intellectual . . . curiosity . . . winning smile . . . lrrimful of life. 114 -I. vw JU., I- 1 4 H171 'msg' 1 . .I- ' 1 .p::"f,s Pi. 'I' VK e afzmz Nzflafaf . ,Q 5 mn - I H , I Y L. Q I V Yiwf. , 9' f. L' .s ' W . , Y , wr4. 'U ,' fu 1 Thy step is us the wind that weaves Its playful way rmmng the leaves . . . MARYCLIFF ACADEMY ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, MASSACHUSETTS l I MAJOR MINOR Spanish English Sodality I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association I, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade I, 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary 4, Courtier Staff I, 2, 3, 4, Literary Editor 4, Court Page Staff 1, 3, 45 Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 45 El Cervantes 1, 2, 3, 4, Court Players 3, Classical Club 1, 2, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice President 3, President 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. f Ideas to spare . . . delightful disposition . . . a willing heart . . . feminine . . . provocative air . . . light-hearted . . . china doll. 116 H, wwf Wuxi, . 1 , , w, . ww A . . . N0 more be tears in moon or mist For thee, sweet sentimentalist . . . 117 WEYMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL WEYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR MINOR English Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Court Page Staff lg Glee Club 1, 2, Classical Club l, 2, 35 Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Czunarata Club 3, 43 Thomists 3, 41, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4-3 Junior Prom Committee 3. 1 Q Camellius . . . an gentle heart . . . bouf- fant . . . forever amazed . . . humor with an broad HA." . . . twinkling eyes and personality. 118 yd!! ,52f. ' E 25 Fair soul, in whom love, pity, piety Have found a home . . . OUR LADY OF MERCY ACADEMY PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR MINOR Social Science English Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 El Cervantes lg History Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Classical Club 1, 2, 3, Joyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3g Le Damigelle 43 College Orchestra 1. Serious upon occasion . . . affable always . . . fervent . . . candid observa- tions . . . dauntless . . . gentle dreamer. 120 Wa! mb dviewm, , N..-, , 5 E :wg W ' zfyqh szzmzxssz ow- ,, .. ' 'af-: o 4 lg L z -'-Lg, QW-., . .V-Jr. 121 Ei Q5 x , , ww ,mm H Xu u my M 1 H w mm u M H 11 my , H um 1. H Honor is the chief content That to man in life is lent . MOUNT SAINT JOSEPH ACADEMY WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT MAJOR MINOR English Social Sturlies Soclality l, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association I. 2, 43 Mission Crusade I, 2, 3, 4, Court Page Staff 3, 4, Photograplier 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3. 4, Science Club l, 2, Micllaelzulgelisls 43 Liturgy Commission 43 Le Ccrclc .Ieanne fl,Al'C l, 2, 3, 4, History Club I, 2. 3, 4-:, .loyce Kilmer Society I, 2, 3, 43 Lens zuul Shutter 4g Thomists 3, 41g Junior Prom Committee 3. Efficiency . . . good naturecl . . dependable . . . quiet reflection . . . loyalty . . . uususpcctecl romzmticist. CW I f 3 30' sl l N yi ' nr ,l X X X 'ji i or 'FN I ty ,A JI, ' ' 1,3 AXE, fy QV! ' Q v: fu J' .TJ QR Xi ' ix I -fi r r 3 I I C 3 , if , l I 1 D, Ji yr N X43 jx ji ' X x I- I if I - s IX 122 3, J ' , Q M I 'l 'V . 5 A ' .M . I 1 ,U I gbafefi 3100065 dim, . . I 7 1 2 ., . v X-" W5 X? N ' ,Nr-ij' . . . Witll aspect so utterly sercne x if JD ' So courteous, of such great noblf ncss 123 THE MARY LOUIS ACADEMY JAMAICA, NEW YORK MAJOR MINOR Chemistry Mathematics Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer 4, Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Le Cercle Jeanne cl'Arc 1, 2, 3, Agnesian Club 4, President 4, Classical Club 1, Aquatic Club 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. Quaint . . . aspiring scientist . . . genial loyalty.. . spiritual simplicity . . . sympathetic . . . unruflled gentleness. 124 527522 gafimfkze QUZZZAJIZ . V. And her modest unswar and graceful azrv Show hor wzse and good as she is fair . . . ACADEMY OF ASSUMPTION WELLESLEY HILLS, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR MINOR Spanish English Soclality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4, El Cervantes 2, 3, 4:, Classical Club 1, Joyce Kilmer Society 2, 3, 4, Le Damigelle 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Songbird . . . affahle . . . always ilustered . . . latin charm . . . stargazer 1 . . . sensitive nature . . . mischievous X A My M 920, Jw fi' Q mf M xxx ,J Vj,,f'N mf ! We cfffzz giqmzfwfa, . L 'Qu 127 Her every tone is music's own Like those of morning birds . SAINT MICHAEUS HIGH SCHOOL UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English French Social Studies Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade I, 2, 3, 4, Court Page Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Courtier Staff 4, Associate Editor 4, Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc 1, 2, Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Joyce Kilmer Society I, 2, 4, Thomists 3, 4, College Orchestra I, 2, 33 Senior Ball Committee 4:, N. F. C. C. S. Commission 4, Science Club 1. F V- , Sparkling . . . unassuming dignity . . . unselfish . . . epitome of congeniality . . . without pretention . . . character- istic willingness . . . mischievous eyes. 128 Aww fzfzegifemfzx, . u Q f-4 -. 129 I thunk the poet must have smlled On such a solemn gazzng chzld BASSICK HIGH SCHOOL BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT MAJOR MINOR Dietetics , Science Sodality I, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Mission Crusade l, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, -4, Michaelangelists 3, 4, Court Players 3, 43 Joyce Kilmer Society 2, Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4g Thomists 3, 43 College Orchestra I, 2. Astute . . . naturalist . . . brisk . . . I realist . . . practical . . . an agile mind . . . aspiring flramatist. 130 551130712 Qlllfblfdfl 9 0 0 131 F or her lzps could u,ell pronounce Words that were persuaszons l TOMS RIVER HIGH SCHOOL MAJOR Biology TOMS RIVER, NEW JERSEY MINOR Chemistry Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusacle 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, .Ioyce Kilmer Society 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2g Courtier Staff 4. Impish . . . sensitive . . . animated . . charming scholar . . . giggles . . . mis chievous angel. Chew CMM CMM, pf . 5 . . . Sweet naivity of feature Simple, wild enchanting elf 133 TOMS RIVER HIGH SCHOOL TOMS RIVER, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR Biology Chemistry ' Sodality 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc 25 College Orchestra 1, 2, Courtier Staff 4. I Tinkling laugh . . . composed . . . con- scientious . . . neatly-groomed . . . keen scientist . . . ladylike. 134 Q! ymzkz Cllfzzlsffl, . fi 3 ,E 1 w '2 A '- -JP, Work without weariness, and fearless love And taintless laughter . . GEORGETOWN VISITATION CONVENT WASHINGTON, D C MAJOR MINOR Dietetics Science Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 2, Class President 2, Glee Club 2, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Michaelangelists 3, 4, Court Players 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, President 43 Camarata Club 2, 3 , 4, Vice President 4, Picta Mitra 1, 2, 3, 4, Lens and Shutter 35 Thomists 3, 43 College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Tireless effort and achievement . . Hthe switch" . . . band-box look . . . charming . . . Mrs. Gould . . . Grecian grace. 136 mmm C2642 . ,pl-EJ 41, .Q '- arse? as 'FW , W , ,EV ,..1 'N .K I 11 . . .And when a lady's in the case You know all other things give place 137 THE MARY LOUIS ACADEMY JAMAICA, NEW YORK - :r'fHifSf' MAJOR MINOR Social Studies English Sodality I, 2, 3, 4,Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club I, Michaelangelists 2, El Cervantes 2, History Club 2, 3, 4, Classical Club 1, 4, College Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. Vivacity . . . clever coats . . . sterling q . . . endearing . . . charms . . . her heart is young andgay . . . areal person. N, l.:z.Ln.x, o-a.N-.f '-sOfMaf1WJJM5"J2YoUW't' Qwwqffxwbw 2 138 arm Qiirmgzmef Qlfemf . , 1 qviifffl'-1' " . I rf " ' " pi-1-v--' . . . Wlzat objects are the fountains Of thy happy strain . . . 139 TRENTON CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL TRENTON, NEW JERSEY MAJOR MINOR English History Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, U Mission Crusade 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Classical Club 1, 2, 3g .loyce Kilmer Society 1, 2, 3, 4, College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Tranquil . .. . natural . . . pianistic inclinations . . . obliging . . . silent and efficient worker. 140 Jlblenee zz 12 maze, lx, Q L 'u 1 ,. . X 4 1 - V' 'r '. . I . ,- . w,.l ,. -QT-if H 1 1, - , V ., I 1 V 1 Q,- , J i.l,,,.' ' U n Y. ' 1. 4 - N, H or- ,"'-.,.,m fu -.4 1, 'a' ' -E F Le.. Q.,-, yr .1 I I. n 1 1- r. "' Jr' L :LAN .Y I' Q Pl K. HL 1 1 I J-U".f. I .1 ' NKHHL F ' .I 1 W I ll ll' VI I I lv. f NL' I -J- 'IW-I I 'F - H V H , ., A Q! . Nm,--B ,ls .pv- 414 vy- 4 2 X fi LL aw - Mfg , -ml -, , 1' 45 zz., .S F53 ' gf? 'ii S V355 , .V no fi W mi ,xi She has wisdom with her from above, For every noblest virtue well designed .:L 1.3 X ' -wft' ' 'H bw, A- ji, 5 . . , x. Q . , . A y use 4 K Q N35 1 'Q 90 - 'hr Class YL. TW-if 2 r .5 K AQ X 1 1 NI!! il E 1' 4 is - .WV X Y V r U ' 'A if A ..' L 3' Au 'L 'H 1 Y sf", ", , - WV J xi? 4 9 3 'Skin' -"Tv f 1948 4 'F Barbara Doti, the first president of the Class of '48. "There is a certain time in life . . . When youth must disappear . . . And what is left of it is just . . . A dream of yesteryear . . . The dream of it is lonely and . . . The heart a little sad . . . Because of all the pleasures and . . . The friendliness it had . . . But that is how the How of life . . . Is poured into our cup . . . And we must taste and swallow it . . . As we are growing up . . ." As WE hid good-bye to our beloved Georgian Court, we think again of the old familiar ways, the hours, and days that have made each of these four years so dear to our young hearts. We remember with sentiments saddened by the thoughts of leaving these hallowed walls, the big, and the little things that have contributed towards making us what we seniors are today. Class "Twns the night before Christmas"-At the Club. As once more the twilight shadows fall across a campus holding within its majestic gates in- destructable ideals, traditions, and friendships, we ponder on familiar memories of the little things that have accompanied our walk towards the top of a high hill. As we, the Class of 1948, stand on the summit of this high hill, we look around us, and see the steps of our climb, the days of our ascent, and the fond memories, that can never be erased from our hearts. Remember how it rained the first day we drove up to the sign reading, 'cGeorgian Court College for Young Ladiesn? Remember the moment we entered the door of the Mansiong the stately beauty of the Foyer, the smiling wel- come of the Seniors, we hoped one day to be. And remember the hesitant eyes we cast at our room-mates, as we said good-bye to parents, and embarked on our own most fruitful phase of life? ' -9 - , X if Y V P , ,J i in A stroll-one sunny Sunday afternoon. i.. ij P .lanet Rush studied out-of- doors but was easily dis- F1 trncted when Rita Ryan -' 1 appeared. A" gk 1 X. ,w,. il, iii? Winter found Gloria Stearns, Mary June Burr and Dee Gross- mann identically "hooded" to meet the elements. Fran Hennessey was receiving those "Special Del1very's" from Boston even as a freshman. History Flo Wenczel enjoyed showing Pitu Balbas what winter was really like. Jeanne Ward directed us Our big "sisters" were the most exuherant class of all. For years to come, Hln the Evening, by the Moonlight" will convey us back once again to moments shared with this melodic happy class. The strangeness was soon replaced, by a feeling, of belonging, a feeling of being part of a large home, a feeling that we could never quite explain but one that was, nevertheless, always present, and in the days to come that we would remember with fond nostalgia. Kingseote, East and West Wings, Mercedes and the Casino found haven for the largest class in Georgian Court History. Found haven too, for our initia- tion day clothes, our plaid skirts, turnabout coats, and blue and yellow stockings. And then, in the solemn hush of the Mansion Foyer, we became Courticrsg we, proudly and a little frightencdly, descended the marble staircase . . . black gowns, white collars, black shoes, and white gloves . . . and that shy feeling of awe, mingled with happy pride, as our big sisters placed our lll0l'til!'lJ02ll'l'lS on us and introduced us to Mother Mary John. The old familiar way became our way as we traveled the paths of freshman year . . . as we through Sophomore year learned to love the ideals of our college, the traditions of Christmas week festivities, of class presentations, of fun and fairness in sports, of our first New York dance, our St. Patrick's play, which successfully introduced us to the Student Body. As Freshmen, we selected Barbara Doti to lead our class through its infant year. The semester exams seemed like the tolling of death knell to us, but after they were over, we gave way to preparation for Musicale. Wlien the day for this event finally dawned, we, were proud to have been a part of this great tradition of Georgian Court. And then, in May, of this our first year, MV. E. " day occured, and as the hours of this day ticked away, we were silent remembering, thanking God, and in our hearts not forgetting those, wl1o could never again share our joy of the little things, those who could never again dance with us at our promsg those who would never know how wonderful it was to look ahead, but, somehow we knew, that wherever they were with God, they could share our thoughts. At last June came, and as the sun smiled on fields of green and made the sky into a blue Our photographer found this group relaxing 'mid the leaves of the golf course. lgsi 11 I A Anne Pisani, Rosemary Quigley and Weekends at Scituate . Lois Driscoll plan one of many week- were always fun. ends in Boston. Toni Laneri wasn't too happy when she found she would have to drive home in the snow. W -"". F- We started for the movies on one of our Mary Ellen O'Keeffe-our free afternoons' Junior Class President. expanse fit for dreaming, it smiled on the grad- uates, the girls we had admired as our first ex- amples of the epitome of Georgian Court ideals. The road ahead seemed long to us as we watched them walk down the aisle, and as each one walked through the gates, we felt a fond- ness iu our hearts for these, who would be with us no more. Sophomore Year we were experienced Cour- tiers, little did we feel the lonely and lost sen- sation as we again entered our familiar gates . . . we were happy, we were welcomed by old faces, and friends . . . we were sophomores, this was our year to tease the timid frosh at a grave- yard Halloween party. This was our year to receive our class pins. Proudly we wore our triangular black onyx, bearing the all important letters in the life of every Courtier, G. C. C. Two proms in this gay and frivolous year cheered our collegiate spirits, we danced and dreamed at the Biltmore on that memorable December seventh, celebrated Wasl1ington's birthday at the Ambassador with our big sisters as hostesses. del m0 Y was our 10a'z,?ii:2t.,mhy das ,ss if ef- On March eighth, we joined our loving wishes with those of our schoolmates, to greet our be- loved Mother Mary John on her feast day. Spring brought with its blossoms and green leaves, a gayly colored Maypole, as the main theme of our graduation gift for our big sisters. In the Casino, we feted the class of 1946, our models, at a Sophomore "Maypole" dance. Wllisperillg breezes carried the strains of "Oh, Mary we crown thee . . ." as devoted Cour- tiers crowned our Lady, Queen of May, each day at Noon. Sighs of relief when our exams were over, turned to sighs of sadness mingled with smiles and congratulations, for that sunny June second we realized a dear part of Georgian Court was going to change . . . for Those who had cheered us as lonesome freshmen, welcomed us as silly sophomores, those wonderful big sisters were standing before us in cap and gown, and grad- uation hood. uRCIl16IlllJC1' us, think of us once in awhile", our hearts said. "These things, and not the treasures easy come, that fall into your hand, will make you 10- W . Barhlara 'ggiiShn-Iey Applegat I ven with knittingpmblems I Kathleen Kelley needed a dentist but Mary Ellen 0'Keeffe and M. J. Conley 146 tried to ease her pain. e shared their e and Members of Tau Kappa Alpha proudly received their certificates and keys to the Society. great of soul-or small." Witli these thoughts we welcomed our little sisters. Witll this thought we resolved to make ourselves truly, "great of soul", to make our next two years, the happiest and the most profitable of all. Vile re- solved to inspire our freshmen charges, to help them find the true spirit of Georgian Court. We gave our first Tau llappa Alpha Debates, the Junior Prom at the Wfalclorf, attended the first Sophomore weekend given on campus since before the war, wrote articles for the Court Page, and contributed our bit to the Courtier picture and literary staff. Remember that day in our Junior Year when we looked down at our hands and saw our class rings there. Something that we could never ex- plain rose up within us, and the symphony of our glorious years swelled around us. We were making thc mark, we were really "big sisters" now, and we were really a part of all tradi- tions and ideals. At the close of the year, we elected candidates for Student Body President, and put into effect our plans for the closing were . H1009 we . sunnY me photo smpher outsidlb bY me H 1' .fn-5. Ann McCarthy was chosen chairman for the .lunior and Senior Proms. verse of this stanza, that holds in its heart-felt lines, dreams, sorrows, fulfillments, ambitions, courage, and the very breath of life, that we hoped would not be forgotten, that we knew we would never forget. The day we returned, as Seniors, tl1e sun glealned promise with rays that seemed to say, "Great deeds cannot dieg they with the sun, and moon, renew their light forever, blessing those The most cherished symbol of every Courtier-our Class Ring. As Juniors, we won he cup on S t coveted r 5 DOI'ts Dqy Pa ff'-L -vu ,,, ir 1-R' K 'Shu Regi was the first to find the violets this year. 147 A, G '3rfK."i' if 1 Q s V . FlLAv",7g f Q .4 ri, 1 ' , 2 1 is ' PM ', '.r-,Q ' ,, H . ' - -. , 1 1' ri .-, . -,,"i'7"7Af1.. ' QQ, Fi . f -I Ai I1 n ,lf L ff, - I 5 , ft' fu D -,gf , +-sl 1 .f r ,, ,ig il, :if X? l V. I 'Y 1 mf 1 U ., thru. Q 'Y . R s -X- X X 4, A rf, pv- Mary Martha Eagan, Jean Huisking, Jeanne Ward and Chris Sullivan as seen through the mansion portico. that look on them." We were within sight of the summit, and the realization of all our dreams was soon to be. Now, whenever an event occured that was part of Georgian Court his- tory, sadness entered our hearts . . . we remem- bered it was the last time for us. We danced to the strains of current hits, at our Senior Ball at the Starlight Roof. The stars on the ceiling winked on and off, as we placed memory upon memory of this, our last Senior Ball. This epi- tomized our nostalgic words, 'cas we are growing up . . .', The days sped hy and we tried to cap- ture them, to keep them from running away with our last precious moments. Before we realized it our semester exams had begun, cred- its were counted, and the degrees were now so near. Synonymous with the new semester is practice for the Musicale, always the most heau- tiful outstanding event of the glorious spring The mansion Seniors amused us as "the Goulds" at the Hallowe'en party. l' Z ' ,. f ' f ,"T.u-fag? "" p -' ' 'S ' A few months later, we gathered round the fountain of Apollo in its winter J 1 ..f .HH ' 1 4 tr . .1 4 'Tg W " .1-aa-.'.:' ' 9 if :fix . " Q ' x jj ' pw: , ,- is -gg ag 1 ,RX 4 , n , V 9 4.9.3 E ,Q . .1--e " .,' sq 4 '-' . 1 I ' wi t' is to 1 . ss . at .X A' K 1 ' I nm.. M 'I , A-, , fr -' L - ': ,Q 34. ' l in -.fd . .al Y 'L - 7.7 -N x 'if .- 51" 'sul i s ss. J to 1g..- .rx ' " V 3. - f ..-' ,-s- -. season. Gratitude, happiness and beauty fill the stately halls of the Casino, mingled with the pride of our families and friends, and blended with the traditional Musicale sunshine. Remember the Retreat with Father Mulvey? The words of wisdom he placed within our hearts? He gave us the keynote of our Senior Year . . . He gave us the introduction for all the years to come, for those things that would make us great of soul. Gay lilting notes of Mardi Gras, Musicalc, Sophomore Weekend built up more thoughts to remember. And then, spring hurst upon us in all this glory with the first opening of the buds, with the smell of new- mown grass, and thc sound of reawakening of We visited Father Keenan on the eve of Christmas vacation and . . . 148 ..- nature. Can you hear the sounds of "Pomp and Circumstance." as we clothed in pale pastels., sang carols to the underclassmen in their halls. H, Leisure hours happily spent at the Club. .lo Ann McCarthy, chairman, sup- ported the cake booth at the Mardi Gras. flanked by laurel chains carried by our little sisters make our entrance on Class Night. Is it possible that as we emerge from this frothy cloud of college life, we are on the threshold of the hill, and memorable days are but senti- ments surrounding us? After the festivities of Class Night, a new dawn arises, bringing with it Graduation. Each name called out is an in- tonation in our hearts, they recall a phase of those happy memories. And then, we look down and there is a role of heavy white paper in our hands . . . such precious paper. And now We look out into rows of beloved parents, our hearts heat fast with loving thanks, to these who have given us our precious treasures . . . memories of Georgian Court. What these years have meant to us cannot be written within the pages of a book, we hope that in some way we may be thankful for these precious days that no one can ever take away from us. Sealed within the notes of our hearts are chords of all the yesterdays we spent with each other . . . the hope that we may be worthy of the trust that has been placed in us. Nlfie- lI1ClIll1J61',, we shall say years from now, and then our thoughts will lead us back to music that was yesterday, to days that can have no ending. 6'We gaze into the future and . . . We wonder what we want . . . Wllile memories surround us and . . lnvade our every haunt . . . We wish that we could walk again . . The old familiar way . . . But only phantoms ever find . . The road to yesterday." On Baccalaureate Sunday our emotions were mixed and our thoughts crowded with memories. Tb We entertained our parents at tea in the Mansion 149 Barbara Doti and Mary Ellen 0'Keeffe visited Father Mulvey during'Retreat I- A , , I ff A ,w x X P I , -at g Jn X 1 N K v' AL f J 'S K x k -' MJ' n 's r 1 5 h ' , W s 1. X ' T o LQ QDQTWGYSESL GWMEZQSPL Q ' J 3 Q il My .edbijpxiybwpf . ' wyf XYCP9 DERGR DUATES Zogf X 5,9 601 10' S Z . . A OGDXEJEAOQ wdw qicpg X86-f,X5B 6 40 Jgkfgw eoysg ' XQJF' vmwiixqjkef em brawl? D XSAX md 650+ of 63 good sense shuns all extremity, EO bp Content to couple Wisdom with sobrietryf' eww if ' Q! ' A Y' , rf LIIKU Bl!!!-ll! Ul LIIC KJIL-IBD UI 17357 I Q u 5: 'Y ' "":7l.7" ' XV b A fi' -5XCj!',jj'9- , 1 , f by 8 .,Q, I 'Qi A 55, L5 gf' ,J y ,. ,L?.5i'.,f it 4 QQ '-fu ,.mg,-r.f1.1v-.f1,,'- i " if , ' , 4 qi s- I "' f v r ,. 'w,'s tfffxjpxsv ' .V 'TW' ' " ff A'!'7 lyjl!-i14QQ8-'LL1?4.i.n2.f,J" 1' l" 757314 ,X Y U . ' ' ' A-N Y I - 1 ' xj I K L , - - E 5 Lf' V k X8 , , " Q 'libg5,tf:.E!,eaJf,1 - Ji'-2, ILM, -' Q " ff Elf-r.ij'5:J-i J .Q A 1 'ivy J .1 F' y . ,XJR Q gi- - ","?r1.f.-A r ff C A M , pf ff' ' -af 4- fl 3,4 f af- H-J' -Y r g R px ,u.M-ff,-,vf..QJa-.1 J- .,.f,.Q-L Jtntkrd fQ,gg,fpJ,.J 5,56 ' It RST the magazines appeared with back to On the first day Marie Clark, our Sopl1omo1'eIq4-M J-J bfi, ' ' -X school fashions as their keynoteg then came president, called a meeting to assign us little sis-,Lygu ,Q . notices from department stores of the opening ters. To have little sisters made us feel veryj-if ,,Jg,15,1j pf of their college shops, next ou1' parents had our grown up for only last year we had been under- fi J A, ' trunks brought out of storage, we could no long- classlnen. That night we entertained them with f A a party at the club to initiate them in that col- A' school. Y er ignore the fact that it was time to return to I On September 22 we arrived complete with "new look" skirts and Gibson girl blouses, new ideas about the future, and lots of plans for a mostly talk about how to arrange our rooms, ummer experiences, people we had met, and all the usual things girls talk about. ' vonderful year. That Monday night there was This year we were all in Lakehouse except emained in Kingseote. Q3 3 x at Farley, Pat Meehan, and Adele Bullock who Tuesday we received our schedules and then X ame the problem of COI1Slllt1l'lg our major pro- fessors, but all was straightened out in quick t1n1e and classes begs? in arnest. si.. lege life that had come to mean so much to us. We wanted very much to be as helpful to them as our big sisters had been to us. Settling into our places our thoughts quickly turned to class elections. We chose Patricia Car- roll as our president, Frances Clancy, vice pres- ident, Peggy McCarty, secretary, and Rosemary Dunn, treasurer. Enthusiastically, we deter- mined to make the most of our Junior days and to have a year none of us would ever forget. Hardly had we finished this task when it was Card Party time. This year we selected Peggy McCarty to head the committee for dec- orating our booth. According to eveybody, the party was a great success and if gay booths, love- ly clothes, and people having fun can make a success, this party had all the ingredients. f 9 . wwf. y ,x ly. fini' 'Q r fk.--Mfg. KL, ,Q X g " 'f- - . ' f Y N112 V, . I 47,14 -17.1 ,Y Aff: fd: .. 'Af -1- 1' ,fAf,, H- .4,f"1j1 14- -?x-,fri ,, . , I , , A N, ,, 'L 1. A f .f . L, 1 is fgzf ylxyz I., TL L4 In '75 :HL 5 11721, ,gl I - Iiyw gif, L ,gy gffflg ff. c. f..j7!! L f Y ,A4,.,,-F-17 1 is f f Next came Hallowe'cn and with it the ini- tiation that would make our little sisters full fledged members of the college and no longer wondering and curious 'Lfroshies". We would like to take ' tis opportunity to tell our little . 'sters l lpeopritive were ofthe way they cn- ' rdgbix to l 6'spiArit4.of'initiatidnp Five o'clock lfban yfiYv6tlwlitLf'iliil!of the 'gtortu1'eQi3ielssiXop"' after which ' Vvjfml 0IJlx0jll0l'CS cntertainelhalt ghostly Hallo- 7 l P 1 l ' f ' . . 1 e en pa'rty in thc,Casino.' we' came disguised P t . . . -' 5 , 1 , f - ' WQXQ as Indians 'on thegwlir I My, r . .5 W rf . A A ...V Now theonly thing tlilaggveiiiained before our . 1 , . I..-3' ' 'little sisters WQI'i2lll1Clllil?Cl'S of qtlie student body . WUBriFl'CSlAllHHIl fyiycfstitiltrge. which took place on . J, 4' . ' ' . 1 . . 'J the fbll'iJwHLg'kvcnn1g: It was Rlxr prlvilege to ' x ' J . . 1, . tl I place .lbfl""tlC8glQllllb'aCii1,ffS on the ,heads of our I V1-' little sistqrsfdtiringt t tat saerc ce'i3e1nony and to . ,a . ' y 1 . 5 I l t Nlorinalaly l present them" to Mother M. Cecelia, .jk f' wliol received themiiii place of our beloved Mother Mary ,lohn who was ill. Thanksgiving was next on the list of college activities. It came rapidly, and just as suddenly it was past. When we returned we had a long week-end to look forward to, for the Feast of the Immaculate Conception fell on a Monday this year. f-, At the December Student Body Meeting we received a pre-Christmas surprise when we were presented with the long awaited class rings. At last we felt like full fledged upperclassmen. The Holly Hop and the coming Christmas vacation vied for the conversational honors. Decorated trees, dim lights, and plump Santa by the fireplace made the annual Christmas dance sponsored by the Court Page a nlenlorahle event for all Courtiers and a fine start to a truly Wonderful Christmas week here at school. The candles flickering in the Chapel as the girls marched in the Christmas procession to put the Holy Babe in the crib, the merry twink- ling of the lights on the huge pine tree in front of the Mansion, youthful voices singing the tra- ditional carols-all these things are a part of the holiday season at the Court, along with the deli- cious banquet given to us by the Sisters of Mercy. This delectable treat always precedes the Senior Christmas Party in tl1e Casino. It was at this party, that Santa arrived in his sleigh to deliver the gifts we exchanged with our little sisters. , fl X lt ' t . - 15 , - ., P h x t X . 1 X ' , F' X lx Q X xwfi QQ T 9'-4 lxkf l J ll " ft Y-f' 1 A kb . X ,. f.. -1-- l, fm " 1., l l L 'lt at 535 D asm fs f s me a s at Q it X Pt -V , .. c.. '- , . ' s-' X 9-- ,X , t 1 Y, ,W . .f X FX .t , Y . . A g I -L iv In I A r 1 l-E K ,Q , 1- L, L L. . . . t l , , F ' tfllknlpirrk 'EL X t 1.5, 1' 3 LYL- slung K1 L-. fa ,V Lk lx .Lal -lt ' 1 1 . A '. i Q - v '--" . A ,. . if It t L, A -, -vii l 4. gy t, 1 1, , Li- n xl' M74 ik.4,N JSLJJ -,K I Lffhtg K . 4 in Ag p V Q VA Y' .1 X . , . . . anti' the remaining members. . N ' x. lk 8 x , c 3:1 , . .-, .1-.:. 1 I - . Never have any three weeks flown as fast as Christmas vacation. Those exciting three weeks devoted to parties, seeing old friends, and sleep- ing late. Upon our return we compared notes , and came to the unanimous decision that Santa had been generous to us all. .lust as all good things must come to an end and one must come hack to earth, so it was with us. We returned from our dream cloud of a holiday to earth with a rude bounce for we found ourselves right in the middle of mid-term examinations. Every meal in the dining room found someone advertising for a lost texthookg the arygles we had been faithful to all year were cast down without a second glance and we were deep in study. The officers of the Class of 1949: Peggy McCarty, secretaryg Rosemary Dunn, trea- surerg Pat Carroll, president, and Frances Clancy, vice president. CQJJ-ei' - 649' QS him' fshrlilliyl . 'gfsizaeg 'lfw-ff' 1 'M Efggyg-iz, Tyan.-1:1t..X ll 4541. I LN ffm.: K- - ljoxk' Tl' OL' home. iii wma ,J i.Suue,LL OJ Mary Troy, Ada Procaccini a Gloria Miele on the steps the post office, having mail their first letters of the ye .V new-L lv.-rpg-'5D'4v.:Q-1 C Silk u.S-M1-wa: Then the silver lining every! el ld is pro- ported to have calnc shining through and we were dancing at the Senior Ball at the Starlight Roof of the Waldor-f-Astoria. This was a very gay and exciting affair and made up for all we had gone through during exams. After the Prom we returned to school to make the retreat which was given this year hy the eminent Reverend Timothy J. Mulvey, O.lVf T. We were thankful for the many hcauti- ful thoughts and practical lessons which he im- planted in our hearts and minds. fi Each year the Junior class sponsors the Va- lentine Part and we were determined to make Y . four party the rousing success ,tllat,sPcl,1,affairsw 0 N.',,w, s 11 gg , fa 5:1-X,--J AJ-' ax - ,L if' ' ' at z ,tern Y?-TLT? 1-ifef'-a-'-fJ?L".Y' tiff.-,efffffv ' .1 ' " 11,14 'E' .', ' " -, ,' ,,'f ' , gk,-,L,,'7 ' ff Sifjff- 'ifi'.,-f:.5'1L5ff"r' .. .af UNL' ff! rfi.---fJffzJ' rU,,,,,g1jr.j Zllvulg fy,,.-illrvfrix, LT, ,v.,x..ji I? F-AVL v 1,v,fr,4,g--yr 'fl ' K kJ fu.f I nj-,ly-fr' Nj -,,w U 4 , v ,L J ,ffiv ff-f' "L .-1" 3 5' Y 'diff' , Q. 'g girafvfr' ,' . 3" , ,m.LH.f.f' h,:3jy11f!J:,1ALAf, t - 'gzijrg ,Qi tes-.1,e', I Vlfsfs ,r5"'7 Basking in the sunshine reflected on ,f the lagoon steps are Peggy McVeagh, 1' Pat Carroll, Anne Crossen and Liz 4, - Byrne while . . . , Q W' ' l, ' W 'L'- E,u0"'3J- - .. ug ,. 1 , . CRW X T M . ' . . M 5 .X dvr I .L ,HM , l - -5 ' ' QP' i ' calf- 1 4- t--- . 4, 1 w 'j 'ef Q51 , I ,, L i t .W V 1""'y "'J.. if M- e VT P" .nr .- - Lia' QP- 'I Jr flh' bla ' . ' i yd, 3 wo' - x,,J36,,aa - ,WJ , ' ' P "" -ri .fn WN ri 'LW . Lying-2,1 ary' i .iff -Q 'J vw.-DA ry' P W 5 ck? ?jL"'Q' Aff, rl . . other members of the class found the lawn just as enjoyable. A . - - gf . V ' uf l-fi -' 'U 't'i,,,Jrv if 1 -:fr -J., t 'R ef 1 . -XIV , i, gp - A typ' X. - Y . ,i",.f,fV" L yew' w W KMYVIJ " H, Another group gathered outside Raymond Hall F tr ,J P-V to have this picture taken between classes. ' 1 4V ., ,e - Y,-v , 1, , u 5410 t .,-'H' . ' "' 4' J 0 y- J My JMU ' ,Af LV ' - ' T luv 3, R f L. , - df ds , .M L ,-, 'gulf' ,U ' . ff? ,L LAJJJ J! J fir :Jie -, A Ykf' . f ,PJ M' H.-' - fb J' L 5. I 1 , F, , -4x v A f f" 14.1.2 , sad Q-to-4-.D -Mbna-u.uO.W-h..... to study ln Prince for this year 5 M e missed Pat Mooney who hiad left Q0 -li-A3 11 t ' Sl' u... f-vw-9-s-'e9,-f-s?9-Jl-'- c.. .,.,.,a.vU.Q.,.. .il-L-Q--si have been ln previous years. We elected Doris Rush to make the plans which were to make our party something to remember! Hearts and flowers, romance, red and white, all these things are a part of a Valentine celebration, and we had them all! Vifishing to contribute our share to campus social life, our class chose to sponsor a tea dance during the spring term. We had our usual dance time which means we had fun! Soon Lent had passed and we were home for another vacation. Wllell we had returned we realized that our Junior year was drawing to a 'a,....... WWA gf- With May came Sophomore Week-end, Mu- sicale, Crowning of our Lady, and soon this beautiful month had passed and we were wit- nessing one of the most impressive weeks of all, Senior Week. It was ushered in with the solemn ceremonies of Baccalaureate, continued along through a series of parties and entertainments for the graduates-to-be and culminated with the lovely Class Night Exercises, and then, Gradua- tion. ,lust one more year left to us! May we heed the words of the poet who invites us Lto grow old along with me', trusting that the 'best is yet to come'. ..z.4Jc. 4-4-fl: pil close and our feelings were mixed. One min- ute we were excited at the thought of being Seniors and the next we were sorry, because it meant that we were that much nearer gradua- tion and leaving the beloved Court. ,Qu wa x-I ..- s.,19La,... . .f7 , W, ZLLU7 Pb I-O L .n ,JW Ijjal' cf. to AJ Xpusu fiat fa les.-ef L 0-Ori fp CL7o,e1-fiusd, 4 . . . we welcomed Helen Betz to the class. pw 4' Q, 4 -- 1 1 ' , LL 1..- . I, I These Jiiniors paused for the photographer before starting on 155 1,2 a hike around the Lake. Our class officers .lane Kane, secretary, Theresa Banko, president, Caroline Lewis treasurer, and Barbara Costello, vice president. TRY as we might, vacation time could not be made to give up a few extra days, not even one. So amid a bevy of trunks, suitcases, bicy- cles, and carload after carload of paraphernalia, the Sophomore class left their homes-which might be anything from a New York apartment to a South American haeienda-to arrive en masse on September 22, a Monday and quite apropos. Talk-fest topics ranged from beach parties to formal affairs on those first few eve- nings back on campus. Hamilton Hall and the Campus Club held the majority of our class of sixty-two within their cheerful walls, which often echoed with the giggles of the girls over a phone call, or a silly letter. Sophomores are full of youth and fun, but did you ever see us wearing our heavy-rimmed specs, poring over the logic assignment? As soon as the schedules were arranged, the sophomores paraded forth with banners flying, to show the world what we could do. First thing, we had to equip ourselves with a set of officers, to "steer the ship", so to speak. There- Class fore, after the ballots were counted at the first class meeting of the 194-7-48 school year, Theresa Banko found herself as our new president. Showing the wise judgment of the group, Bar- bara Costello, ,lane Kane, and Caroline Lewis were elected to the offices of vice president, sec- retary and treasurer, respectively. Now we were ready for action. The poor frosh were the first to feel the full force of our ambition. Ready to show our su- periority, Initiation Day found us cool, calm and collected, as opposed to the nervous tremor fluttering throughout the freshman class. And for a good reason, for hadn't we decreed that our underlings must wear their crowning glory in fetching clusters of pigtails and pincurls, and didn't they have to wear their clothes inside out, and didn't they have to carry their doll collec- tions around in wastebaskets? Not only did we torment them collectively, but each individual sophomore spent many a sleepless night con- templating evils worthy of her poor, deluded initiate. But they were such grand sports, that we had to make it up to them with a party that night. We elected Pat Keating and Petie Petrovich as chairmen for the Hallowe'en play and party. Through the cooperation typical of the class of 1950, and the spirit of the remainder of the student body, the affair was a grand suc- cess. After a dramatic entrance by the junior class as a whooping, wild tribe of Indians, the seniors put in an appearance--Kingscote as A1 Capp's Dogpatch, complete with L'i1 Abner and Daisy Mae, the Mansion as the Gould Family, likewise complete. The show was ready to go on. Rita Mastaloni, Lou Tufano, and Florita 'SIM -- N Some of the class lived in the Campus Club . . . , my while the rest were residents of 0 f 195 Perini did a scene from "'Macbeth,' that really showed even Shakespeare the finer points of the art of dramatics. After their scene, we paraded some more of the talent possessed by members of our class. To top off the gala gathering, cider, doughnuts and candy apples were served from a rustic booth. Impromptu square dancing brought a pleasant ending to a sociable evening. Sophomore year brings with it that precious time of choosing a class pin, and we were no different in our enthusiasm than the score of sophomore classes that preceded us. After much picking and choosing, debating and eoaxing, the Class of 1950 emerged triumphantly with their pattern-a tiny black triangle, upon which the letter MG. C. Cf' gleamed in gold, surrounded by seed pearls. In each of the three corners of this pin that was soon to be our own, nestled a shiny ruby. Mickey, the dining room "mike", soon warned sophs to get their last-minute orders in. Christmas at the Court will never lose its fascination for anyone who has ever had the pleasure of participating in the activities con- nected with it. This, our second, seemed just as sacred, even more exciting, than the first, and we're sure that the novelty will never wear oif. The official beginning came with the Holly Hop, the Court Page's annual informal dance. If the Casino ever had the "New Look" it was that night, for the ballerina skirts swirled and seemed alive with the music. At tables sat bright-eyed Courtiers, eagerly discussing the monstrous lighted Christmas tree, and a zillion other topics with their dashing escorts and with each other. The Holly Hop came to the Court with us last year, but we're betting that it will remain long after we are mere memories. WW its . . . and some in West Wing With everyone filled with tl1e joy of Christ- mas to say nothing of the anticipation before a vacation, it was suitable and typical that we celebrate the season in the student's chapel with the crib ceremony. We were proud to take our places in line, and as we sang the age-old hymns that tell the story of Christmas so beautifully, perhaps our academic gowns settled on our shoulders with a more dignified air, and maybe our tassels were adjusted just a little more care- fully to the sophomore position on our caps. Exuberance was the keynote for the tradi- tional carol-singing that same evening. We wouldn't miss that for the world! The same can be said for the Christmas banquet that the Sisters of Mercy provide each year as their gift Hamilton Hall. 157 Ice skating time brought both spectators and participators to the lake. for the season. And this year they were not to be outdone in their elaborate plans. Follow- ing the formal dinner, we bundled up to the Casino to see what the Seniors had to present in the line of entertainment. After a perfectly delightful G'Winter Wonderland", the Big and Little Sister gifts, piled high in a sleigh on the stage, were distributed in a hilarious hodge- podge by the hostesses of the evening. Off to our inevitable halls once more, this time to make merry among ourselves, pack our bags, and scurry home, to leave the campus deserted by noon. Need we tell you how it was to get back into the swing of things after that all-too-brief respite for the holidays? The cobwebs detached them- selves reluctantly from our craniums, and it was comparatively simple to slip into the routine of things once again. And besides, exams were careening recklessly just around the corner, and who could afford to flaunt oneself before the very door of Judgment? However, in the midst of those terrible ordeals, one last delight was granted us-the Senior Prom. Familiar as we were at that point with Court life, we looked forward to the ball like children dreaming about the circus. While the seniors had their fun sell- ing bids and making table reservations, we pitched camp at our mailboxes, waiting, waiting, waiting. It was fun, but as the very week of the Perhaps this portrays how the "silly Pat, Clare, Theresa and Dolores just had to rest before the last lap of the journey from town. dance came, if one's letter had not yet arrived- oh dear! But, somehow on January 23, we man- aged to walk into the elevator at the Waldorf, and hear our escorts say uStarlight Roof, please," and then we knew that all would be well. And it was! Over breakfast trays the next morning at the Biltmore, the old familiar campus chat- ter moved into the big city, while corsages from the night before wilted on top of hastily un- packed suitcases. With dreams of romance battling out the night with nightmares of the exams, the first se- mester 0211110 to an end with a definite jolt. Re- treat time was here, and with the sophomore class, as with the rest of the student body, the three-day vacation with God ranked high. The Reverend Timothy .l. Mulvey proved popular as a Retreat master at Georgian Court, as he uniquely demonstrated, by means of beautifully simple conferences, that religion is a very per- sonal thing-something that plays an important part in everyday life. SOPIISH acquired their mime- Janet Essner waited for a cab on the Campus Club steps while 313 . . . Eileen Droesch anticipated the vacation in front of Hamilton 4 And even after another snowfall we could still laugh and enjoy it. x,1 ff- -.i '- iNihQSlQQlQ PAL DJ is 1 WS T'-'Q , ,-.. if ,l..fl' Jftlf a n I assert iM' QRS TUUW 3 : Q- L2 At the Mardi Gras, the Campus Club came to life. Meanwhile, the aforc-mentioned class pins had arrived, and many was the sophomore who could be seen strutting about the campus, glee- fully gloating over the admiring freshmen. The pins gave a little boost to our morale as we be- gan the second lap of the intellectual race. The first thing on our minds, of course, was that stellar event of the year, the sophomore week- end. Dot Heaney and Pat Keating, whom we chose as co-chairmen, got busy immediately on committees, committees, and more committees. When they, and the rest of the class emerged from underneath a wealth of bids and reserva- tions, a dreamy time-and-a-half had been ar- ranged. The crowning achievement, of course, was the heavenly formal. No weekend on cam- pus ever slipped by quite as rapidly as that one, and when it was all over., a sort of sadness came with its end. Now our time as sophomores was drawing to a close, and because it had been so busy a year, we had loved every exciting second of it. Musicale Sunday filled every waking thought on the entire campus, so that included us, too. Music is o11e of the finest of arts, and no one could ask more proof for such a statement than to hear a Georgian Court production with its musical perfection. At tl1is point in the school year, everything began to run together. May Crowning, watch- ing our Big Sisters in the throes of their final finals, then being enveloped in exams ourselves, senior week-and then-it was upon us like a bolt. Graduation-we were seeing our favorite Big Sisters off. For the last time we assembled outside the chapel to sing our farewells, to leave them with one last, beautiful example of the closeness you feel, not only for your own class- mates, but for the entire student body. Through such traditional ceremonies as these are customs passed on at Georgian Court-what our Big Sisters have taught us by example and precept, we will endeavor to impress upon next yearis freshmen. You, Class of 1948, have shown us how to love all that is good in life. We want you to understand that we expect to be better persons, better Catholics, true Courtiers-and you deserve much of the credit. Now we are juniors, the students to whom next year's class will turn for guidance and, perhaps, a bit of advice. But to you, we're just little sisters our- selves. 4 Iris and Edna waited for Spring to enjoy a stroll. A Ann and Jeannie 3' The Sunken Garden was alw popular spot. ays a -Yr THE Class of 1951 has set a precedent! Courtier history has it that for years Mother Sun has refused to play hostess to the newly arrived on their Hrst day of College life. Not only did she greet us at the iron-wrought gate, but she smiled warmly on our long blonde tresses and our short brown curls, as we set our hesitant footsteps on the Campus for the very first time. Thanks to the Sun,s shinning rays, the Casino, Mercedes Hall, West Wing, and the Mansion, to a certain few, seemed to spell out the message, '4You are ,C I a S S I Some of us had as our first home at the Court West Wing . . . going to spend the happiest time of your life under my rooff' Even as we unpacked the zipper notebooks, so new with their smell of leather, we almost agreed with our parentis last words, 4'Eclucation can be a pleasure." After we had sadly watched our adopted Mother disappear behind the pines, a nostalgia would have completely overcome us if our 4'Big Sisters" hadn't taken us by the arms and intro- duced us to a new world of friendships. As if in a dream, these Juniors whisked us into the Campus Club. Here they gave a party. Some Freshmen wrote of it in their diarysg all tucked its memories in their hearts. Our second day of college came, but it wasn't gone before the Sen- iors showered us with another party-just as much fun as the first. Autumn, the season who had befriended us in our strange new home, sympathetically stood by as Initiation completely subjugated and hu- miliated us. Through her crisp and new fallen leaves we trudged to town to buy miles of rib- bon and pounds of orange dye. Soon waste bas- kets and sink drains were stuffed with the two items, and we, the veteran Freshmen, were calm- ly seated in the gym, enjoying the Soph's entertainment. . . . or Red Corridor . . . 160 others became acquainted in Mercedes Rain finally met us in a pitched battle on the Court Campus. As we were scurrying about from hall to hall, gathering the last minute necessities for our Booth for the Annual Card Party, she was pouring forth in all her glory. Despite Nature's interference, all agreed that Hope Grant had been a wise choice as chair- man for our class Booth. A breeze of seriousness blew over the seven- ty-two of us. We had reason to feel pride and responsibility, for we had become College stu- dents, officially. At the traditional Investiture, Mother Mary Cecelia's words of welcome and admonition stirred us while our 'tBig Sisters" transformed us with our academic caps and gowns. Victory with a retinue of glory was ours to claim. In the field-hockey tournament and later in basketball we babies held sway over our three older sister classes. Our reaction to the Hrst real vacation was normal, like that of all the other girls who ever attended the Court. Not until our four leaders had been wisely chosen did our guardian, Mistress Autumn, feel that she could take leave of us, her wards. She certainly could rest easily, for at the helm were Cathey McNamara as President, with Peggy Cleary, Martha Conrad, and Anne Von Hoene as Vice President, Secretary, and Treasurer, respectively. Their initiative has meant clear sailing for the Class of '5l. By December one of our weaknesses, desire for a dance, was quite evident. Almost like an answer to our prayers was the "Holly Hop." With all our hearts we loved the new season of In 4 'P is si, v '5 -. .ne is .X 5.9 'wa rg- I ' '--f' 'Q . Q.. Mi! s as c" U21 lf N and St. Mary's Halls. -XY1-'P' 'lif"L-'kLZ!'5 'l ' Til" 5' S- . . and still more resided in St. Joseph's Mn Initiation began early in the day . . YN ',".n-1-94 ' , ,, - . . . and by evening we could add only weariness to our appearance. Winter. In addition to the Hop she showered us under with plays, presents from our 'GBig Sistersf' Hall parties, and carols. Had we be- come fickle? A few months before, at the A. A.'s out-of-door party, we told each other that nothing was as gorgeous as an Autumn night on the Court Campus. Now we were attributing equally flattering adjectives to the night which was watching us sing carols and occasionally winking a star at us or biting us with cold. If 'we had never before had the true Christmas spirit, we can be sure it permeated our hearts then. Not even the blizzards and ice storms of the New Year could prevent us from worrying about the notorious "Mid-Terms". Yet, our cram- ming was interrupted more than a few times to make careful preparations for the Senior Ball. All of us had held our breaths, waiting to hear the verdict-could the Freshmen go to the Ball? vs., Sighs of relief were heard when it was decided that the Frosh would receive the privilege of attending the Prom. It seemed as though quite a few of us went through the same breathing routine in regard to our dates. In the midst of the hitter cold season warmth came in our lives--warmth of spirit. Retreat played thc role and Charity was the theme. Rev. T. J. Mulvey, O.M.I. gave a Retreat which will play many a repeat perforfnance in our hearts and souls. Our first officers: Peggy Cleary, vice pres- identg Anne Von Hoene, treasurerg Cathy McNamara, presidenl. and Muflhll COUPHCL secretary. The Freshmen were not slow to enjoy a winter fairy-land e Campus attracted o walks, and a chance to talk . . . . . but a Town and Country had possibilities only on Friday. ye For weeks prior to March 17 our imagina- tions wcre diligently working on an idea for the St. Patrick's Day frolic. From the start we were dubious of equalling the talents of former Fresh- men performances. Still we did our best, and St. Patrick must have done his. Unanimous and sincere were the complilnents paid to us on the 18th. "All's well that ends well." And the Class of 1951 expounded this theory after seeing the fashion in which Madamoiselle Spring put the finishing touches on our Freshman year. The gem of the season was the May Crowning. There eii' Yeallxf oflma . - ish Sen hu' ' was not one of us who did not hope that some- day she would be allowed to place the crown on Our Lady's brow. Confidence in ourselves and the wish to give the best to the best were the keynotes to our successful Banquet. The entire Student Body wholeheartedly enjoyed it. We rejoiced! We graduated, or so we thought. As the Seniors marched up the aisle and received their diplomas, we walked with them. Even- for a few minutes after the Commencement we felt that we must have graduated. Everything, it seemed, that could possibly befall a college girl, we had already experienced. No, we haven't been grad- uated. Three years of Autumns, Winters, and Springs separate us from the envied ceremony. Summer will find our class leaving their college These 33223 the snow cruise for a short vacation and going on shore to relax before beginning the second lap of the trip next September. 'I--Q, 11 163 . . . the North American natives preferred frolieking in more element weather. A 'xv COLLEGE LIFE .,...,, 'N-. -NR ' "And let us not be weary in well doing: for in due season we shall reap, if we faint not ne' I I -. ' I . T-2245? 5 , ll 5 ' NI 4 xgfai, 4 V I ,. In I 'I .ISI I II Y rg --.yu Q in Z ' I. .I.I EI' 'f' - I I' ' I4 I' ' ' ',l:'f'f' , I I I . 2 I Z' , ' .Q , I III' I QI I I I I I I I .. Q-gI V-, . K 'lg-I' az: I rw I .Q If- ...- I . I if, II ' Ig. .- II ' I -2 I dai I n -Ez. I i .V 7 , .. I 4' C we V I gg.: I . I.-gfr.I5.I.?g1II 3, I "SEN 'I' "XIII -1 lf' gh' I A W '.'-' '52 ' , . '. ,.'x2,,4 i J iJ IY'i'-V-ii' 'I I If' tak-'ILIIL 'I I . If r IV"- 'fl f."':I',-air? I I I I. IF I l.. 'iiugziiuf L' 4' 'I -. 'I l-la.T,Q.E -:I Z .V I -I uv IH.. -' -Hx. --151' 7:4 I ' -L 2-EEHL-f'-I.I,J.Af4"-L U. HI I.: : .III IF."1:!I'F1.'fz, :HIE .W S - Ii-: --341' II ..I':II.E.QII.QI: W' -' ,,.. ' .,'.,,f 4 r..,,.,f:'f3 I .ff-as-""'f"" ,.., .. E -I -fy 2 II - J' ' 'Y "i ' - 'f g-1i-- I Y I 1.114- , . 4 ' If figi- 9 I. . 1,-I 14 251 g . ,I I ' ,. -' '-,-Y .I I' A qw 1'i'Q-ff'i . I .,.. ' .fo K 1 .JI I... . -. . .II ln' '15 I I I I I I I., 'FII' ' .-II I ' EFT I 7 I I X .,,. af A II, I1 II v In W V I I I '..' J.'i ,..,,q, l.. , 5 I . .MII .. , . 5: I., Q: I TIL I I5 II .mfg ,FII I .QI4 W If I I I II I .Ia 5 If' I 5, had iii: II . .,.'. . I s I .3 ., -.Wi 4c,vI ,QI I I I u .www-Eff" .I - -I :'4 -L3 , -. .. ,dw fav ,yi 'I .fa l I.. .-r . ,.f . I-' ',,.f I . I I .I f- I . II .II I I I I I f-I. , I . I 1 5 I ' 3' . r -,vw-9 . A WW.. if -' I --an .II -' II: dw I 'fm 7- X-' I' -IV' I,' ll .I,,J I .I .. Ig, II. ' '- 1 Zh lr-I I . "I-. ". uv' II .V A fn: .5 72 'YI ' nw . nf ,i,,I,7', ,. I 1 gwffu' 1 iff L-fx" x ' I III." u Ig w-gr rf:-vvn-vw-v I I I I I I I I I 'I I I I IIAL. 'I' I I I I --v I I o Our Parents... FOUR years ago, dear parents, your 'little girls' entered Georgian Court College, determined to make you proud of their achievements during their four years of college life. Today as we stand at the end of that road, we are more keenly aware of all that you have done for us, more deeply conscious of the sacrifices you have made to make our dreams a reality, less willing to dwell upon our own successes. It is in a spirit of humility and gratitude that we acknowledge these truths. By placing us within 'these hallowed walls' you have made it possihle for us to extend our knowledge, hroadcn our interests, develop our capacities, so that we may live more fully in the years to come. You have made it possible for us to possess an infallible measure, a Christian philosophy, by means of which we may discern true worth, and as a consequence, live more happily. These are treasures which we place ahove all earthly possessions, and which you, dear mothers and fathers, in your loving solicitude have bestowed upon your daugh ters. And so, armed with this incomparable heritage, may we go forth, zealous for 'thc honor of thy housc', loyal to the ideals which you and Alma Mater have always upheld. ln the years to come may the depth of our gratitude he evidenced hy the virtue and beauty of our lives. But today, may the breadth of our appreciation shine through these sincere, yet inadequate words, for this trihute is the loving expression of our thanks to you, dear mothers and fathers. 167 9CfUI'Ql'S . . . Just Before You Go ONCE upon a time you were five years old going on six . . . or six going on seven. And then one special morning you awoke with excitement in your eyes. This was to be your first day in school. You were big now. You were old enough to have your very own pencils, and a pencil box, and a school bag, and a five cent composition book with lots and lots of pages. Your heart was pounding with tremendous importance. You left your house that morning, and the world outside was full of the September-something that breathed of A B C D E F G. You were actually, honest- and-truly walking to school. And everybody knew it! You were sure of that. Policemen, taxi drivers, streetcar conductors, strange l1ur- rying people, and especially four year old boys and girls fmere stay-at-home babies as com- pared with youl-all of them were staring at you in admiration. All of them were saying 4'Look! Sheis going to school." Then, just as you were about to walk into your classroom for the first time that morning, you heard a voice. The voice was familiar. The voice, strangely enough, had nothing to say about A B C D E F G. It had nothing to say about pencils and books. At this electric instant, when you were about to step across a threshold into a world of desks, and blackhoards, and chalk, the voice said simply: "Be a good girlf' It was the voice of your mother. And the years passed. You are standing, now, on the stage in your cap and gown. You have the diploma in your hand. You are a college graduate. These are 168 REV. TIMOTHY J. MULVEY, 0.M.I RETREAT MASTER the last few moments you will spend with your classmates and teachers, and as the music of their voices blends with yours for the final farewell, there is a mixture of joy and pain in this departure. You have grown, indeed, for it has been a long time from that far September to this June. This, now, is the moment. You are ready to leave the stage. You will walk carefully, precisely. That is the way you prac- ticed it. You are moving slowly now. The eyes of those who love you are upon you. At this moment you are stepping from tl1e stage that is Georgian Court to the broader stage of the world. Classes, books, exams, regulations, vaca- tions, proms, math, essays-these are a blur of yesterdays. The tomorrows are even more of a blurg but they are mostly golden, you are thinking. You want a full and fruitful life. You want to be happy. And now there is this final instant, this last step that takes you out into the crowd, out among the people. A voice somewhere is speaking to you. By right, thc voice might say, 'LI have educated you." By right, it might say, MI have taught you the Arts and Sciencesf, It might speak like that and sound academic and full of the September-sobriety of ivy walls and quiet libraries. But not nowg for it is June. And, somehow, you are very little again. And in this breath of parting, a mother-hunger is reaching out to you. And it is forgetting pen- cils and books, and it is saying simply and lovingly: "Be a good girl." It is the voice of your Alma Mater. 7' q, md ,frm9. RIGHT REVEREND MONSIGNOR EMMETT A. MONAHAN Rltlll'l' Rtzvmnann MoNsn:Non EMMETT A. MoN,u-tam, Diocesan Director for the Propagation of the Faith. and former instructor at Georgian Court College. honored us when he delivered the Baccalaureate address to the Senior Class on May 30. Monsignor lVIonahan,s memorable words of en- ronragemenl. hope. and faith. were an inspiration to the graduates as they prepared to leave their Alma Mater. ln his address. Monsignor Monahan lifted the heart of every graduate. The present world of doubt, intolerence and hate, offered no incentive for these youths. The graduates listened attentively to the words of this wise man oi God. and when the address was over, they lifted their heads a little higher. and were a little more confident that they could make a successful life through prayer, sacrifice, and confidence in Cod and their fellow-men. RT. REV. MON. FULTON J. SHEEN REVEREND EUGENE B. KELLY ON December fourth, Father Eugene Kelly inspired not only the new - members of the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin, who were being re- ceived on this evening, but every member of the student body. Father Kelly's visits to the Court are always welcomed, because he has earned the reputation here of being a most eloquent speaker. Father Kelly is now stationed in Browns Mills, New Jersey, at Saint Ann's Parish, and we feel deeply grateful to him for visiting us. REVEREND JOSEPH KOZAK RT. REV. MON. EMMETT A. MONAHAN RIGHT REVEREND MONSIGNOR FULTON J. SHEEN AGAIN the graduating class was honored by the presence of the distin- guished speaker, Monsignor Fulton J. Sheen, whose commencement address was a fulfillment of his previous eloquence. His words not only left the departing seniors in a reflective mood, but the faculty, parents and underclassmen as well. Monsignor Sheenis visits to the Court are always anticipated, and most welcome, for he is an outstanding leader, lecturer, author, and teacher. REVEREND EUGENE B KELLY REVEREND JOSEPH KOZAK ' ON Sunday, May 16, Georgian Court's campus again provided the setting for the World Sodality Day services, and the Crowning of Our Blessed Mother. We were honored to have Reverend Joseph Kozak, pastor of Saint Rose of Lima Church, in Oxford, New Jersey, as our guest speaker. Father Kozak brought out the need for peace in this troubled world, and in connection with this thought he stressed the need for prayer to the Blessed Virgin Mary. Our Lady made a promise at the Shrine of Fatima, that if the world would say her rosary in family groups and give homage to her on the First Saturday of each month, peace would be restored to the world. This, Father pointed out, is very little to ask for such an immense favor, and went on to say that our only salvation from world turmoil is prayer. 169 ...W fi' gsm. v., .rant ' ' 5'-,Q REVEREND JOSEPH S. KEENAN REVEREND JOSEPH S. KEENAN WHEN the novena honoring our Blessed Lady through her Miraculous Medal was begun in September, attendance had increased considerably over last year and it continued to be a greatly appreciated ceremony as the year progressed. Each Monday night, Reverend Joseph S. Keenan, our chaplain and instructor, delivered a short sermon, explaining a dogma of faith or a principle of Christian living. We know we are better for these additional graces. JAMES P. Evsus, MAURICE A. WALSH, FRANCIS X. FAHY have dedicated their time to a very noble work, that of educat- ing college students to the ideals, practices, and principles upon which Communism is founded. They pointed out the evils, horrors, and un-Godliness upon which Communism stands firmly rooted in performance. A clear-cut picture was drawn for the students, of all the strength which this party has gained in America. REVEREND JOSEPH HUGHES REVEREND JOSEPH HUGHES REV. JOSEPH HUGHES, assistant pastor of Saint Mary's of the Lake Parish, in Lakewood, was a frequent visitor and speaker at the Court during the past year. Father Hughes' sermons at Chapel services found a receptive student body anticipating his visits. We are grateful to Father Hughes for his several sermons during our perpetual novena services. These gentlemen graduates of Fordham Law School and practicing lawyers at the present time, showed clearly how the Marxian pattern is infiltrating our own system of life. The students whole-heartedly welcomed this talk on Com- munism by Mr. Evers, Mr. Walsh and Mr. Fahy. There was a question time in which any doubtful points were brilliantly clarified by the speakers. , MAURICE A. WALSH .:...:g, JAMES P. EVERS 170 FRANCIS X. FAHY had HOWARD CROUCH MR. HOWARD CROUCI-I HowAan Cnoucu, founder and director of the Society for Aid to Lepers, spoke to the student body concerning the work of the Marist Missionary Sisters, of Bedford, Massachusetts, who work in the Far East among the lepers. These noble women provide education, medical care, recreation, and the most necessary balm, spiritual guidance. Mr. Crouch presented a new picture of this dread disease to us with the help of movies of the lepers, in which we watched their everyday lives. He said that the lepers simply wish to be considered as human beings and brought forward the thought that they are eternally grateful for any slight favor given them. The personal observation of Mr. Crouch while he served the Army was the impetus which spurred him on in this very noble and humanitarian work. The students were greatly im- pressed by the extensive work carried on in the colonies, and for the first time in their lives, received a true and unadorned picture of the life of a leper. ERICH JUHN, Ph.D. THE.Histot'y Club, at their November meeting, was honored by a lecture given by Dr. Erich Juhn, of the Georgian Court faculty. This prominent lecturer and internationalist chose as his topic, "Against the Background of History". Dr. .luhn spoke of the most prominent countries and clarified the view- point of the audience toward world relations. A lecture by Dr. Juhn is always an eagerly accepted event. His extensive knowledge of foreign countries and their customs and his unique and pleasing manner of expression assure him of un ever ready audience. CLIFFORD J. LAUBE MR. CLIFFORD J. LAUBE MR. CLIFFORD J. LAUBE, telegraph editor of the New York Times, lecturer in journalism here at Georgian Court, and a member of the Living Gallery of Catholic Authors, honored the Joyce Kilmer Society, with a lecture on poetry. He read selections from six living poets, and upon request read several poems from his own volume Crags. It was at this meeting that Mr. Lauhe presented the Poetry Society with the walking stick which had formerly belonged to the poet, Joyce Kilmer. This unusual gift is treasured by the group, and by the entire college. MONSIEUR ADOLPHE DEMILLY A DELICHTFUL afternoon was planned in March when Mon- sieur Adolphe Demilly, prominent journalist and editor of La Voix de France, addressed the French club. Monsieur Demilly's address to the club was delivered entirely in French. He contrasted the life of the typical American with that of the French, particularly stressing the conditions which existed during the war years. He spoke of the black market of France, and of its child, Poverty. Monsieur Demilly's address was immensely interesting to the students. They not only had an opportunity to hear of the conditions in France, from the lips of a true Frenchman, but also they had the opportunity to listen to and interpret some very eloquent French. Monsieur Demilly will always be welcome at ,Georgian Court College. DR. ERICH JUHN 171 ADOLPHE DEMILLY rarium... THE aim of a student of Georgian Court Col- lege is not just the acquisition of a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Science degree. No, it is much more than that. Education to a 'Courtier' is the combination of academic requirements integrated with the principles of Christian MOTHER MARY JOHN, President thought, and the application of these to pre- pare the student for her place in society upon graduation. This rounded education is brought about by instruction, advice, and earnest effort. After graduation, the student will remember and be influenced by many factors that go to SISTER MARY CONCEPTA, Dean GEQR alumni - Gmx COURT col. -Y lan... sg 5 ILY M - R 'rms I PRWIAM LEGS M"m'E1Y-ri-rr-A 9 "'My TWT- " cl In Dn""'Am:.n ' at -f -, 2 .,. W 1 :fr- mmf i'f'ir753'fTE-x- 4,M It j 'N he L.1',,., , --5' maj 'X- lm Q 'fs'--ar... ' U' C fx W vm - 'Mgt N,,T.N. ,F 'x-.U-4, G Rory m M. H, '- 2 -, A- . ,W - 'f::g"'L Ht-igigk 5 no " ' ' -- K g. xi? ' if "lil X it S "sm . 2 . - Ngafzsgu, jill-A Lynx L H-LQ: QS, sx s- mr. , - fijnhqrt IFF-"L, Agri fx z .N v make up college life, and which do not appear on a schedule card. But to give the reader some idea of how our days are filled, we shall try to take you through a typical day at the Court. MOTHER MARY CECELIA, Treasurer Before visiting the class-rooms and labora- tories, we should like to present some of the members of the Administrative Staff whose careful planning and counsel make the wheels turn so smoothly: Mother Mary John, our he- loved President, who has gained the love and admiration of every student by her kindness and understandingg and Mother Mary Cecelia Registrar MISS EVA REISB Sister Mary Beatrice strueting Lois Driscoll. whose thouglitfulness and generosity have con- tributed so largely to the well-being and happi- ness of all who comprise the 'Court family'. Sister Mary Concepta, our esteemed Dean, ar- ranges schedules, solves difficulties, and guides each student through her four years at Georgian Court. The Dean's office in Raymond Hall is the center of college life. There, advice is given, not only regarding courses, but also in con- nection with extra-class activities. Sister M. Concepta is ever ready to lend a helping hand, and whenever possible, requests are granted to the advantage of the student. Miss Eva Reiss, Registrar, assistant to the Dean, and counsellor .Ji I ff-'T .. C' . ., ,f K U V-, - c 0, A group of seniors with missals entering chapel for daily Mass. to the students, is never too busy to extend a kind word. Sister Mary Visita, Secretary, is another member of the administrative staff whose kindly counsel helps the students in the solution of their difficulties. Having met these capable administrators, let us begin our tour of inspection. A routine day at the Court begins at seven A.M. The chapel bell which calls all to a new day is a challenge to every Courtier who wishes to begin her day in the best possible manner. Reverend Joseph S. Keenan, College Chaplain and instructor in Religion, offers the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass each morning at seven- V -gf 1-' . 'A X. Sister Marie Anna and a group of Latin students. i' Exe, .1155 Sister Mary Teresita and Kathleen Becker. 173 fw- Alice Sheehan and Pitu Balbas in the science reading room. thirty and students actively participate with the Missa Recitata. Breakfast is served with a hop, skip and a jump for most of the girls who did not quite tidy up their rooms before Mass. With classes starting at nine o'eloek they cannot afford to waste time talking over coffee. Even as tl1e warning bell rings at 8:55 this Monday morning we hear strains of Sehumann's LConcerto' issuing from West Wing, and being tempted to enter we find Sister Mary Beatrice, head of the Music Department, listening to and criticising what seems to us a perfect rendition. But we know it will have improved consider- ably by the time tl1e student's work is approved. In an adjoining room Sister Mary Teresita is going over a score with another music student, perhaps in preparation for the Musicale. VL R SLUT, pkg,-. -ffuajgrfllk - YYufwea,'u.a,e Sister Mary Norberla opens a class in American literature. The busy hum of Raymond Hall makes us hesitate. Where shall we go first? Oh, yes! There is Sister Marie Anna with her group of Latin Students. Latin is part of the general education program for those seeking an Art degree. Greek is also offered for those major- ing in Latin. There is no question that these Latin students are interested and enjoying their work. Across the hall Sister Mary Norberta is conducting a class in American Literature. We know Sister's remarkable ability for helping l1er students develop real appreciation for literary works, and we would like to tarry a little longer, but time marches on, and next door we find Sister M. Giovanni with a group of Junior pedagogy students. Preparing future teachers is a difficult but compensating task: difficult in that the instructor recognizes her responsibility in sending out not only excellent specialized teachers, but efficient Christian teachersg com- A9',sfe-JJ rw--', 5,,W,,,,,t,ftv UOMJQM-.Dfw fj 'T y ' 2 L' fl wages, QQ-ww.. wa eff:-f.. lQ'gJvL4.c' HL U n 'I ,a F ascii. ' Lai-Qui WXl,AXxC1..'x..-t,.'f lift?-axis. Sister Mary .loan points to Rfimdf 5- F2133 if 1 T15 l c . A class in tests and measurements works with Sister M. Giovanni. GZ-rl P556 "1-s' 164l'4VfL "":J5"" 52.97-1. rv-J I Business law is mmle understandable by Doctor King. pensating in the knowledge that each student will bc a Christian apostle in American Edu- cation. One flight up in Raymond Hall we notice several students in the Science Reading Roomg they seem intent, perhaps looking up some references for their senior problems. In tl1e lecture hull we find Sister Mary Joan with her pencil on Rome, and a circle of girls following her interestedly. Yes, it is the Classical Civil- ization group and there is no doubt that they are listening intently as the wonders of the 'Eternal City' unfold before them. Looking at our watches we are surprised to see how quickly time is passing. It is well into the middle of the morning as we descend the stairs and find new groups in session. Doctor George W. King is conducting a class through the intricacies of Busines Law, and they seem to be digesting it in real business-like manner. Sister M. Incarnata is supervising a class in typ- Sister Mary Incarnata with n section of her typing class. ing. How we envy you that skill! What is your speed now? ' Did you just hear Mr. Burke's voice? There he is about to introduce the speaker for the day, for you sec it is the Seminar on Liter- ary Criticism and one of the seniors is about to present her research problem for discussion. ln an adjoining room Sister M. .lane Frances develops a principle of ethical living with her senior class. We know how fortunate these students are to possess a knowledge of unchang- ing principles of right and wrong in a world which acknowledges only a changing moral code, and believes that the expedient makes the right. Our itinerary tells us that we should be on our way to Kingscote and as we enter we find a Spanish class in session. Sister Mary .Pierre TM, gc, miie., Diw-J? Law.. qw-H7 fl t - -- v rw Xa. A 'lv V -. i.-'H Qt,-ui'--: f --'t- M' U M' ' "1" " ' Sister N. .lane Frances and a class in ethics. Zim QW GQM4 fn-A74 'ff-CM'-4-mhz XW13' Q. A-,,,!' 0-tar! 5 4 Some English majors and Mr. Burke conduct a seminar in literary criticism. f 1- M is F Sister Mary Pierre adjusts the linguaphone for one of her Spanish students. has just explained some phonetic values and the students are using the Linguaphone to at- tune their ears to these sounds. Miss Felitti is assigning some literary readings to her group. Modern language students may major in French or Spanish. Doctor .luhn's class has evidently gotten the point of a humorous story.,--in Ger- man. Too bad we werenit there to hear it, but better luck next time! Across the hall a class in Anglo-Saxon is in progress. Sister Mary Consolata explains a pronunciation and traces the changes occurring in the word down to the present time. But was that the bell? Indeed! 12:40 and time for dinner! Let us hurry to see the students and lay faculty gather for dinner in the main dining hall. There, important meet- ings of the afternoon and evening will be an- nounced by a senior. Perhaps we shall hear an imitation of some radio commentator to pep up teams for the afternoon sports tournaments, or a plea for the Red Cross, Foreign Relief, Infan- Doctor Juhn explains a fine point in German. tile Paralysis Drive, our Oriental Missions or some other worthy cause. We may even hear the strains of 'Happy Birthday' resound through the halls to honor some lucky celebrant. Dinner over we notice little groups here and there, catching up on the latest news while waiting for the afternoon session to begin. Let us stop for just a minute in Raymond Hall he- forc going on to the laboratories. It is 1:40 and the seniors have just assembled for Religion with Father Keenan. This course in 'Life Prob- lems' is planned to equip the student with a reasonable and practical approach to matters of faith and nlorals. Witllin and without the class-room, student life is permeated with Chris- tian thought and action. Another group of underclassmen is hard at work with Sister Mary Anglo-Saxon students listen as Sister Mary Consolata develops the history of a word. A A group of French st dents discuss a classl with Miss Fehttl Sister Mary Grace and a class of biologists complete n problem. Father Keenan instructs his senior religion group. Sister Mary Sheila with a section of the music theory class. Sheila, and the subject,-Music Theory, but our minute is up, so we go to the science labora- tories. In the Chemistry lab we find Sister Mary Peter with a number of freshmen working on an experiment in Inorganic Chemistry, while in the adjoining lah Sister Mary Grace and an- other group of freshmen are completing as- signed work in Biology. These laboratory per- iods are long but the students know they are valuable. In addition to those who elect some branch of science as a major, one year of Chem- Oh, oh! That's the time we caught you. What have we but a group of young photogra- phers seen in the very act of clicking their own shutters. Photography has become more and more popular during the past few years, and practical as well, since much of the pictor- ial work used in student publications is done hy members of the Advanced Photography class. And hurrying along to Saint Luke's Studio we find Miss Helen Cole"s class in Fashion sketching a 'model' student. Wish we could peek over the tops of your drawing boards! The Home Economics Department claims our attention next. On certain days the girls may he found in the college kitchen preparing some part of the menu for the entire dining- room in connection with a course in Institu- istry or Biology is required of every registered student. in 1 . fp Gertrude Hayes adjusts her apparatus. 177 Sister Mary Peter checks a reading with one of the freshmen Sister Mary Alacoque chats with two seniors. F , '--, ..- I -Y 7 . ' -SPT: I l.f"'V' i ,c 1 -0 l i " 1 if '1 5 'fha -'J' M e tional Cooking, but today we find them in the department kitchen where plans are in opera- tion for what promises to be a delicious meal. We certainly can interpret that look of happy anticipation on the faces of the invited guests and we know they will not be disappointed. Flower arrangelnents are also considered in connection with table decorations and we are sure that excellent suggestions along this lille are frequently demonstrated by Sister Mary Alacoque, who pauses to chat with a few upper- classmen. We shall hurry along now to the Casino, another center of activity, traveling by way of the East Road. But did you notice the girls in the Raymond Hall Reading Room catching up on the daily news? And did you see Sister Mary Placidus talking to that group of stu- ff 1- - .fa '-.-- f, The photographer catches the photographers. ----X w e , may E c c , ff gr -e Elizabeth Byrne poses for the fashion class. dents? I believe they are members of the Cal- culus class, and no doubt are discussing some problem which has stumped them. They cer- tainly have gone to the right source for direc- tion. ln the gymnasium, Miss Carville is teach- ing a folk dance to the freshmen, while all about, the courts and other facilities are in use. Ten or twelve juniors are in the swim- ming pool, evidently improving their tech- nique for the forthcoming water relays, while several groups of seniors and sophomores are competing in bowling, tennis, ping pong and badminton. As we look from the window two other tcalns can be seen, one engaged in a game of field hockey and the other in an arch- ery contest. X .V V. f , J I a delicious meal . . 178 1 1,16 Bebe McCrane, Mary Jane Mor- rison and Doris Rush prepare W g in But there were some students who could not 'pfind time for play today. The inviting quiet of the Library draws us on and there we find 5-' "ff -'iff -,JZ , 1 .NJA .W :LS .131 51 3 Y. my fel, s' S 'Y f- ,,. .s 1 1 5 T.. If , --,J LI . . I' . . . and four seniors pass on its excellence. ' .x ,flu AI I Sister Mary Plavidus and several math students. it ' if Si an equally large number of Courtiers placing emphasis on the development of a "sound mindn. Sister Mary Patrice, Librarian, and Miss Doryce Heath, assistant, are there as usual to give direction or counsel to all who come with problems. It is now five-fifteen and ali classes and laboratories are closed for the day. From all directions we see the girls strolling toward the oft-mentioned focal point, Raymond Hall, while others having reached the arcade, chat in groups awaiting the welcome call to supper. Some exuberant souls are laughing gaily over letters the late mail brought and the eyes of some sparkle at news from home, especially when home is far-off China. This is the one time in the day when all can relax, and care- free laughtcr is a delightful respite after the exacting demands of the day. ti ster Mary Patrice and Miss Doryre Heath. These girls spend n few leisure moments in the reading room. At six-fifteen all assemble in chapel where Father Keenan conducts tl1e novena in honor of our Lady of the Miraculous Medal. Confes- sions are heard after the novella and Benedic- tion of the Most Blessed Sacrament, and by seven o'clock all students are in their respec- tive halls and ready for the evening period of study. After a long, informative and wortl1- while day each Courtier is ready to retire at eleven o"clock, thankful for the opportunity of advancing toward the two-fold goal in her college education. She has made some prog- ress in the integration of Christian thought and teaching with all her activities, and re- tires as she arose, with a prayer on her lips. F ' f ,.9t,- " A. 431- f . 'S - - " 'Qs , N The end of the day! Waiting for the call to supper. ,A-'iff ft- X V, te'-f,xs.4E-L ' wg 1.--, v. , f . Jing ' -viii-' i ' 'C .is ' t f +5-5 ' ,ty Y Mal ' , Y' L Qfa. . sg 5' The Post Office is always a popular spot A visit to chapel . . . a goodnight and God bless you. sf :- PROVISION for student activity and participation in the government of Georgian Court College is made by means of the Student Council. This organization is composed of thirteen girls, and works under the guidance of Sister Mary Concepta, Dean, who acts as Faculty Adviser. Each student participator on the council has a defi- nite duty to perform: transacting the business, directing the discipline, and planning the campus activities of the student body. The gold tassel, sym- President bol of leadership, is worn on the academic cap of each Council mem- ber to distinguish her from the whole of the student body. The President is generally respon- sible for all activities of the Council and presides at the meetings of the student body. The Vice President re- places the President when necessary and guides the Freshman class, acting as their President until they elect their own class officers at Thanks- giving. The secretary records the MARY ELLEN 0'KEEFF E A The Student Council NANCY DeCOSTER Vice President ADELE BULLOCK Secretary BETTY ANN WALSH MARY BALMERT KATHLEEN KELLEY MARJORIE FQLEY Treasurer Auditor Commissioner of Discipline Commissimler Of 5001111 ACUVIUCS l u. Council members formulate plans for Student Body meeting. minutes of the meetingsg the treasur- er takes care of the financial matters of the student bodyg and the auditor is responsible for checking all club and class accounts. Also-on the Coun- cil are four commissioners, among whom are divided all other campus activities, such as Catholic Action, Social Life, Discipline, and Extra- Curricula Activities. The class presi- dents represent their respective classes on the Council. The Student Council meets on the second Tuesday of each month. At these meetings the members discuss college problems with Sister Mary Concepta. On the following Thursday evening a Student Body meeting is held and tl1e decisions of tl1e Council are presented to tl1e students. New business and current National and International affairs affecting the stu- dents are also discussed. JEAN HUISKING Commissioner of Extra-Curricular Activities KATHLEEN BECKER Commissioner of Catholic Action 4 E we iv BARBARA DOTI PATRICIA CARROLL THERESA BANKO CATHERINE McNAMARA President of Senior Class President of Junior Class President of Sophomore Class President of Freshman Class 4 , I ,Z Nw... 'NSN Copy, pictures, and captions occupied much of the free time of the literary staff. LITERARY STAFF f Editor ,.,................,.,. ,.,. M ARY JUNE BURR Literary Editor.., ......,. JANET RUSH 6 O U r ' e r Associate Editors .... . ,MGLORIA STEARNS M J D MARIA CASTELLI ary :me ay Mary Balmert Jofmne Delaney GN Bette Jean Pickett - tt ,, Frances Hennessey Becky Roelkey THE 1948 Courtier goes to press only be- Rosemaiiy Quigley Esther Bonorden Nancy DeCoste1 Pe M C t Alice Sheehml Tlifzga fgafig' cause of the wholcheartecl co-operation ex- hale Walsll . Florita Perini Rosemary Quinn J F I i I Lois Driscoll mm ar CY lubited by the faculty and student body of Photography ..,.v.. .. . ADELINE F ALIVENE 1 It 3 MARY JUNE BURR Editor-in-Chief Georgian Court College. We of thcvstaff are particularly grateful to Sister Mary Giovanni who, after a leave of absence, returned this year as adviser for The Courtier. Witliottt your encouragement, guidance and artistic help, Sis- ter, the yearbook could not have met the standards set for it in previous issues. Your in- valuable and untiring assistance brought us through many difficultiesg words alone are a Very ineffective medium through which we must express our most sincere appreciation. We hope though, that this edition of The Courtier will 182 please and satisfy you Sister Giovanni, for only with your approval of our work will we con- sider our efforts rewarded. In years to come, we shall not he ahle to turn to this yearbook without remembering the part you played in seeing it to completion. For this, our most sin- cere uthank you". We wish also to express our gratitude to all those who had a share in this publication: the photographers, the publishers, and the advertisers without whose cooperation we could not have succeeded. At this time, too, the opportunity arises to congratulate the mod- erators and the stall' of the 1947 Courtier who achieved the outstanding UAH American" award from the National Scholastic Press Association. BARBARA GAYNOR Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .,........,..... BARBARA GAYNOR Assistant Business Managers .,......., BARBARA DOTI Mary Ann McHugh Doris Grossmann Audrey McLaughlin Ida Squatrito Eileen Brady MARGEE FOLEY Gerry Minturn .lane Kane Claire Roth Marie Roth Peggy Cleary ,.4h if N-.1 if 7-in gg A.,"Nx- if WX N T?- 1'I-ikt 4 --4. Balancing the budget is of no little importance to the business staff. s'4 Final selections are made from layout samples. The 1944 Courtier staff, having received a camera as a gift from Rev. Charles McGee, Army Chaplain and former instructor at the College, began an educational project which, l JANET RUSH Literary editor with the cooperation of succeeding staffs has proven itself worthwhile in every way. ln 194-5, The Courtier was responsible for pro- viding equipment for a dark roomr, in 1946, the staff sponsored a course of lessons in pho- tography under the direction of Mr. Leonard Goldenhaum and this project was furthered in 1947. It is through the efforts of these, our predecessors, that the college publication has benefited greatly and many students have learned the art of photography in all its phases. This year, we shall leave the means for our successors to purchase a typewriterg an addition which will be deeply appreciated. 184- XVe, the staff, have attempted to encompass 'within these pages not only those events which the Seniors will treasure but also a memorable record of college life for the underclasslnen. This was our goal as we outlined the yearhookg if we have achieved it, if you, the Student Body will treasure this edition of The Courtier, we will consider our project a success. We know that even as we now write, the yearbook will he in future years the only tangihle reminder of our college life. But we hope, too, that it will he a unifying element: one which will keep us close to Alma Mater and the principles for which it stands and from which we have derived the theme for the 1948 Courtier. ADELIN E FALIVENE Courtier photographer "It's the little things that count" is proven by the picture props. Court Page THE constant query to the editor, "When's the paper coming out?,', is evidence of student interest in the monthly college publication, The Court Page. It also means that behind type- writers, the staff is busy batting out copy to meet a deadline. The Court Page is a four-page newspaper, Whose literary, art, and photographic work is done entirely by staff members. No advertise- ment is carried, and the Page is published by subscription, with the added boost of the Holly Hop proceeds. This year the second annual Christmas week a air received such comments ROSEMARY QUIGLEY Editor as uhest dance ever held on campusw. Junior writers and financiers combined talents in dec- oration and food preparation, and then danced beside the mammoth lighted tree. g I 'A-,Jv,f..a.f' X ..v A- -I bp!-"' Qlmmi ,-,j..0.-0 Uiiygw " 'I , 1- The Court Page acquires its writers from the Dump-j,l0 J- :UJJ e I ,,7yl,,'7. 59 J LW? ,yn t' r ALA ,. - freshman journalism class and trains them ' ' 'W' 3 erm at M tg.. ee . U14 U I I fU,J,1G0'-:XJVJJB xthrough the four years ln newis tfeature, and sul ' PQLL-J-'1'.,.s Y- V -et,g:'s'+a - A ' 3295.772 Qjpy-LQ' QW' ,ESQ xW gi- rl' 'ew A 4 ,N 9 1. Mr. Lauhe, Court Page advls " Pi suggests a headline story mor staff members consider e strong points of "Page" editorial. column writing. Advanced stages take up head- line writing, make-up., copy and proofreading. Actual editing is done in the miniature office in the Mansion. The business staff handles cor- respondence and circulation. This year, the Court welcomed as journalism instructor, Mr. Clifford J. Laube, telegraph edi- tor of the New York Times and recently elected member of the Living Gallery of Catholic Au- thors. Rosemary Quigley and her staff handled the editing of the paper while Joann McCarthy tackled finances as Business Manager. This year, Tie business staff discusses coming expenditures . . . and how to meet them. JO ANN McCA.RTHY Business Manager for the first time, printing was handled by the Ocean, County Leader, and treks to the Point E l Pleasant office were frequent, even if sometinies frenzied. The Court Page is a ITlCll1lJC1' of the Catholic Press Association. Last year it was awarded the All-American rating by the Associate Collegiate Press. 4... E2 Q LE 'E 6 Fl 0 ra ra F4 0NE of the most vital factors in the life of a student at the Georgian Court College is her membership in the Sodality of the Blessed Vir- gin Mary, under the direction of Sister Mary Beatrice. Meetings of the Sodality are held monthly on Tuesday evenings and every girl considers this time among the most precious moments of the month. At these meetings, tl1e Little Office of the Blessed Virgin is recited and an officer of the organization or a class president addresses the group. Monthly Mass and Holy Communion day in honor of Our Blessed Mother is a regular function of the Sodality. rw ' 188 'F-A The Sodality f ofthe Blessed Virgin 5 Sodality officers: Kathleen Becker, presidentg Audrey McLaughlin, vice presidentg Becky Roelcky, secretary, and .loan Murphy, treasurer, pose beside the statue of Our Lady of Perpetual Help. Annual reception day, December 8, old and new members consecrate their lives to Mary. The Sodality, dedicated to Our Lady, re- serves the month of May for its many tributes to her. No one will ever forget the beauty of the picture as Kathleen Becker, accompanied by her attendants, placed the wreath of flow- ers upon Our Lady's head. The air was filled . with the words 'tOh, Mary We Crown Thee Witli Blossoms Today," being sung by the Stu- dent Body. The ceremonyls closing token of adoration was the celebration of Holy Bene- diction. The officers for the year were: Kathleen Becker, president, Audrey McLaughlin, vice president, Becky Roelkey, secretary, Joan Murphy, treasurer. Joan Hartmann, presidentg .lean Huisking, vice president Beatrice McCrane, secretaryg and Becky Roelkey, treasurer, leave the Chapel following the Missn Recitutu. TIiIS vast world of ours still has many corners untouched by Christianity. The students of Georgian Court College feel that their effort and membership in the Mission Crusade will aid in some way to spread the Catholic faith to all parts of the universe. The organization was established to aid the Catholic Missions in the United States and abroad. This purpose the students achieve by their effort in the collection of clothing and literature., and the distribution of them among the poor and needy. The foreign missions re- ceive money obtained from the sale of can- celled stamps and from the collections taken in Chapel. 1 Liturgy Commission 12 I. The spiritual side is aided by many Masses, Holy Communions, and various other good works performed by the members. During the Lenten Season this devotion is particularly ac- tive. The council is under the patronage of Saint Francis Xavier. Through the endeavors of its leaders, members hope that the Crusade will become stronger and more widespread, to bring to the minds of all, the realization of the true values of religion in life. The Chairman of the organization is Audrey McLaughlin, who is aided in her work by rep- resentatives from each campus residence. '1' .F. C. C. S. THE National Federation of Catholic College Students is an active society at work in all the Catholic colleges of this country. lt was organized to acquaint Catholic college students with their responsibility to the student com- munity and to promote unity among the student bodies of American Catholic colleges and uni- versities. Divided into regions, Georgian Court College is a member of the New York-New Jer- sey region which includes twenty-one other col- leges. This organization has brought to the Court a new interest in the international situation through its student relief drive. Each college is taxed a certain sum, according to its registra- tion, which will be sent abroad for the educa- tion of foreign students to help them intelli- gently treat the many problems which are fac- ing the future world citizens. Club programs, sports activities., dramatic productions and panel discussions were all pre- sented for the benefit of the student relief drive. The culmination of all these events was the gay and colorful Mardi Gras held in the Casino on Feb. 10th. With brightly decorated booths and authentically costumed students, this project was surely a financial as well as a social success. The N. F. C. C. S. also sponsored an inter- collegiate debate tournament in which the G. C. C. representatives successfully defended to the semi-finals the negative side of the question: Resolved: That a System of Universal Military Training Be Adopted. With the guidance and encouragement of Rev. Joseph S. Keenan, its moderator, this com- mission has gained the enthusiastic backing and interest of the entire student body. fix 3- 41, L UPU 1 4 N. F. C. C. S. Delegates Gloria Stearns, Adeline Falivene, Kathleen Becker, Pat Scherer, Dorothy Scheuermann, Frances Hennessey, Janet Rush, Barbara Brophy, and Dorothy Bentivegna looked pleased as they hear Chairman .lo Ann McCarthy's report on the Mardi Gras. 190 l Mission Crusade 1 I Senior Mission Crusade members: Dorothy Bentivegna, Audrey McLaughlin and Claire Alberts plan the 1948 clothing drive. GEORGIAN COURT COLLEGE was made a member of the National Federation of Catholic Col- lege Students in 1940. It has served this Feder- ation with its Liturgy Commission, which rep1'e- sents the entire New York region. The Commis- sion is patterned after that of St. Joseph's Col- lege in Collegeville, Minnesota, where the head- quarters of tl1e National Committee on Liturgy is located. The moderator of the Commission is Sister M. Jane Frances, who supervises the weekly publication of Sursum Corcla, which explains the week's liturgy and feasts. Monthly meetings of the Commission en- lighten its members on the meaning of the li- turgical sylnbols, and various details of the liturgy of the Church. The main aim of the National Committee on Liturgy is to get the Catholic people active in understanding the Mass, feasts, and seasons of the Church. In accordance with this, the members of the Commission have, during the past two years, initiated the Missa Recitata at Georgian Court. Last year, this practice was a weekly custom at the college and the student body was urged to join with the Commission in the recitation of the Mass in Latin. The efforts of this club's members have been rewarded, for this year the entire student body participated in the daily Missa Recitata. Other objectives of the club were to encour- age the use of the missal and the worthy recep- tion of Holy Communion at Mass. The club officers for the year were: Presi- dent, .loan Hartman, vice-president, Jean Huis- kingg secretary, Beatrice McCrane, and treas- urer, Becky Roelkey. I ---.-.-.1 Fanny. ,Nr .Sa +64 JT Science Club officers: Eleanor Ogden, vice presidentg Helen Pappas, treasurer, Maria Victoria Balbas, presidentg and Matilda DiStefano, secretary, work with the colorimeter. Science Club THE Science Club was founded for the purpose of enabling science students to discuss topics of popular and practical importance. Under the guidance and helpful supervision of Sister Mary Grace, its moderator, the Club has fur- thered interest in the fields of Biology, Chem- istry, and Physics here at the Court. The first activity of the year was a trip to Squibb's Laboratories in New Brunswick, where tl1e members were taken on an extensive tour of tl1e plant. They saw streptomyacin and peni- cillin, prepared commercially. They also wit- nessed the assaying of Intercostin by the use of rabbits. In order to raise funds for student relief, the Science Club sponsored a program on Pasteur. At this time, Iris Margarida with the aid of slides, related the life history and important discoveries of this famous scientist. After the discussion a roast turkey was raffled off, proving that the Science Club has its lighter side. Next in the line of events was an interesting talk on the life of George Washington Carver by Trudy Hayes. In the spring, the members were privileged to view an operation at Mount St. Vincent's Hospital in New York. Maria Victoria Balbas, President, with the help of her assistants Eleanor Odgen, Vice Pres- ident, Matilda DiStefano, Secretary, and Helen Pappas, Treasurer, brought the activities of the club to a close with a party in the latter part of May. 4 2 r M FQ P " ' U 1' f- .,' ' Han H 7 T' W v '-'n ' uwnww ' mv 'nw' V67 "QT .fb V h I l , V? 8 1 si? I 4' -5 ., V j , 7 'A i Q Q . 4 1 ' if , p 11 'J it ' 1 I Y P r a rsretaor u r AV -I 'W -A ', 1. 'l X ll f' Qt' 'f ll." -A nf -lx 'nl ' Q' '7 KJ' A .1 fi . 1 Q 'J ,- -' -J ' -. 7 , , 4, my V I H if ' 'YZ eq 3 Y , L ,, -,.', 'N' - J ' 1' X V ff - , f ,A 'S -5 - lj 1,7 - TIIE History Club of Georgian Court,ffoundedi in 194-4, is one of our more recent clubs on campus, yet one of the most active. Its main purpose is to promote interest and discussion concerning current affairs. The monthly meet- ings of the Club are primarily devoted to these discussions. This year, club members were fortunate to have been addressed by Carmen Pillai, a stu- dent at Georgian Court, and a native of Hong Kong, China, who spoke on the customs and geography of Hong Kong as well as on the con- dition of the city during the war. At another meeting Dr. Erich Juhn, lecturer in foreign languages at Georgian Court, related interesting personal incidents which he experienced during the war years abroad. Also on the agenda was a panel discussion concerning the "Problem of Displaced Persons." ' The officers are: President, Dorothy Benti- vegnag Vice President, Antoinette Lanerig Sec- retary, Peggy Raineyg Treasurer, Adele Bullock. The History Club moderator is Miss Julia Blake, Professor in Social Sciences. TIiE French Club began the year's activities with the purpose of expanding for each stu- dent her knowledge of French culture. Miss Theresa Felitti, instructor in the French depart- ment and moderator of Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc, directed and guided the groups activities with enthusiasm and interest. Witli their aims clearly set before them, the members of Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc conducted social and educational programs throughout the year. Along with regular club activities the club sponsored a clothing drive for the needy of France, and a benefit bridge and tea for the National Federation of Catholic College Stu- dents Relief Fund. At the most outstanding meeting of the year, Dr. Eric Juhn, French and German professor, presented his rare collection of silent films. Dr. .lul1n's collection, which had been confiscated during the war, had just been returned to him when the films were shown. Le Cercle Jeanne d'Arc is a chapter of the Alliance Francaise, an International organiza- tion. Thc officers in this organization were Frances Hennessey, Presidentg Patricia Meehan, Vice President, and Pauline Marcoux, Treas- urer. Jeanne cVAr Marcoux, treasurer. 194 minima xii-411.1 1r .: v 1 u: , e Cercle Caught by the camera man are the officers of the French Club: Frances Hennessey, president, Patricia Meehan, vice president, and Pauline The meeting is soon to begin as Der Deutsche officers pose for Courtier photographer: Virginia Petrovich, trensurerg Trudy Hayes, secretaryg Shirley Applegate, president, and Esther Bonorden, vice Pres1dent.f,5g2f,ffj J . A! ,mf ,ff J -4,49-f'J?7Q A K!f"" ff . ' ff 'fjfiif Q' xyfga 4f 1 fi , Pw1,M, fs fr Y . X NX N tak t. Ri- . N 'v 1 , n -'21 .J .. , -4 ,, l', L' -19 , ,tc-f .- t f--x ' V Q i',X,'4'A,,i'1 X MLK' L' 1' Lil 1, 4, , -fy ,,,'JYAf"' M L ' 221' .ff ' ff. ' jf I-fb ff, ' " .1 I , A . 7 X I ,f y, .1 -' f 1 . f f ,lu UI! ' D ,. .ff V. Deutsch Club 1 GOE'1'l-IE said: "Three things are to be looked to in a building: that it stand on the right spotg that it be securely foundedg that it be successfully executed." The three ideas are native to 'LDer Deutsche Club." The association stands on uthe right spot". It has the motives of giving impetus to the study of the language, and increasing the knowl- edge of all phases of German literature. It ein- bodies mythical elements which unfold with the Nibelung-children-of-the-mist whose enchanted ring Siegfried won, the sagas of the Minnesing- ers whose poetry was imbued with the old reli- gious worship of the Virgin Mary, and the lit- erary output of contemporary time. This society is securely founded on tenets which call for an understanding of the peoples of the foreign land, and an endeavor to further the study of their customs, traditions, and his- tory. To execute these desires, a'Der Deutsche Club" heard the moderator, internationalist Dr. Erich Juhn, lecture on aspects of German Cul- tureg listened to records of Schumann, Schu- bert, and symphonic favorites of the L'Three B's"g and created programs in which they dis- cussed the importance of students encleavoring to translate the monumental uFaust" of Goethe. 4'Der Deutsche Club" officers are: Shirley Ap- plegate, Presidentg Esther Bonorden, Vice Pres- identg Trudy Hayes, Secretaryg Virginia Petro- vitch, Treasurer. . Jl .rf 31 '1'r'tb'f if Yfnlfivf bfi '44 Q as 41','c vfiv- W 'L 'Z' 5' N: ,, W. -'3-is- -. rf, 4 219-'Fm' . ' . Looking up mythological references for their monthly meeting are the Classical Club oilicers: Joan Weinacht, Vice Presidentg Ann Marie O'Ncil, Presidenlg Elmeda Cappoferri, Treasurer, and Lucina Buckley, Secretary. Classical lub THE Classical Club enjoyed an interesting and profitable season under the able direction of the officers for the current year: Ann Marie O'Neil, President, .loan Weinaclit, Vice Presi- dentg Lucina Buckley, Secretary, and Elmeda Cappoferri, Treasurer. The topics discussed at the regular meetings included: Greek Tragedy, Greek Comedy, Greek Philosophy, Greek Lyric Poetry, and the Roman Elegiac Poets. The last formal meeting por- trayed "An Evening with Horace". Only a brief survey, with emphasis on the highlights, could be given on these topics in the short period assigned to each club meeting. At the meeting devoted to Greek Tragedy, readings from Euripides' Medea were very ef- fectively rendered hy Rosemary Quigley, who, with several other members of the club and the moderators, Sister Marie Anna and Sister Mary Joan, had previously attended a presentation of that tragedy in which Miss Judith Anderson had the title role. The usual Christmas party was held hy the elassicists who sang carols in Latin and had fun juggling the names of gods and heroes in vari- ous games and contests. The final function of the scholastic year was the attendance of the club members and the moderators at a presentation of Shakespeare's Anthony and Cleopatra starring the distin- guished actress Katherine Cornell. EI Cervantes EL CERVANTES, so called since its establishment at Georgian Court College, was formulated to pay homage to the famous Miguel de Cer- vantes, author of the immortal Don Quixote, and to stimulate interest in all phases of Spanish literature and life. At informal monthly meetings, Spanish en- thusiasts may be heard discussing the social, political and religious problems facing our South American neighbors, or perhaps listening attcntivcly to various records of the works of outstanding Spanish artists. lf one should hear the twang of guitars, followed by a chorus of "Buenas Noches, Mi Amor," there can be no doubt that the El Cervantes Quintet is entertain- ing the club, with renditions of the native songs of the various countries of the Americas. Added to the ordinary club activities of the year, the members of the Spanish Department took a great deal of delight in three major pro- jects. First, an interested group visited the Spanish Museum at 168th Street, New York City, where they were charmed and fascinated for several hours with the marvels of Old and Modern Spain. Secondly, the annual Fiesta took place in April and proved to be even bigger and better than those of former years. Cour- tiers will never forget the grace of the Spanish dance as exhibited during fiesta time at Geor- gian Court College. Probably the highlight of the year was the visit to a United Nations ses- sion at Lake Success, during the month of April. Majors and minors of the Spanish Department were thrilled to hear the marvelous discussions rendered by the various delegates on social problems in the Americas. This year's leading senoritas were: Presi- dent, Barbara Gaynorg Vice President, Ida Squatritog Secretary, Gerry Minturn, and Treas- urer, Janet Rush. "Learn by listening" is the motto of Spanish Club officers: Janet Rush, Treasurer, Gerry Minturn, Secretary, Ida Squalrito, Vice President, and Barbara Gaynor, President. .1 f'N'ii x i .4 U. 3? , t' M , . - ' '31 Q :if -,H J . ,,ffW5?f"o-N- if J? 4 A 6 Y fx aj. A ' ,iffy ' 4. ' K n F I j 'W' I X3 ,0- .Y-...- a. qui, -': L .rf --1--V fi! W ! .. r Q7 Le Damigelle officers: Antoinette Laneri, Adeline Falivene, Ada Proccocini and Rosemary Aria, take time out to pose for the photographer. e Damigell THIS society whose name is derived from the Italian, which means 'Gthe damselsi' is under the direction of Miss Theresa V. F eletti. The meetings which are held hi-monthly give the members a chance to learn more about the cul- ture of old Italy, its masters, masterpieces, and through club memher's narrations, the ancient cities of Rome and Milan are visited. This year, the highlight of their, activities, the group attended a well known Italian opera at the Metropolitan Opera House. In conjunction with the N. F. C. C. S. the members made dolls, dressed in various cos- tumes, and sold them to the student body. The benefits from this activity were given to the Student Relief Fund for Italy. The officers of the club are: AdeIine Fali- vene, President, Antoinette Laneri, Vice Presi- dent, Ada Proccocini, Secretary., and Rosemary Aria, Treasurer. F "Q l xi' -lfii-'ei-Qrifv i25r1E2m-- f- i 31 ":igL,E5E:i-sth? adn1irers: Dot Scheuermann, Vice President. ,.Jwi,, flhomists fy F3532 -by N fs gp I , Q, be fy' XY UNDER the patronage of Saint Thomas Aquinas, this group reorganized in 1946. Sister Mary .lane Frances, as moderator, directs and guides the group. The primary aims of the club are to foster in- terest in Saint Thomas Aquinas, as one of the greatest Christian thinkers and theologians, and to make some practical application of his teach- ing to every day life. A formal meeting is held once a month and informal meetings whenever the group finds it necessary. It is customary for the philosophers 199 to present a symposium annually on the feast of Saint Thomas. This year the club selected as a topic for concentration The Family. At each meeting a discussion was held on a different phase of this problem. This material was or- ganized for the symposium, given in the Man- sion Foyer on March 7 for the Faculty and Stu- dent Body. This year's officers were: Frances Hennes- sey, Presidentg Joanne Delaney, Vice President, Dorothea Scheuermann, Secretary, and F lorita Perini, Treasurer. I A ',-, ' Q2-fy K' 14 jf ff sag: 'A .1 Lois Driscoll, President of Camarata Club, plays a classical selection for Jeanne Ward, Vice President and Dot Scheuermunn, Secretary. X. THE Camarata Club was founded in 1942 by a group of ardent music enthusiasts. To enter this club, a student need not be a music majorg one with an appreciation and love of music is welcome to membership. Through this club, the novice may be intro- duced to the value and purpose of all phases of music. The name "Camarata" is derived from a group of early Italians, who gathered for the develop- ment of their musical knowledge at the home of Count Bardi, where they discussed the current operas and musical scores. Through their in- terest, the group incorporated themselves into the first Camarata. Club Meetings are held each month with Sister Mary Beatrice as moderator. The lives of com- posers are discussed and their works heard and studied. This musical discussion is not con- fined entirely to operatic and classical works but to modern selections as well, with special in- terest in the works of those whose artistic genius has not been generally recognized. The Cama- rata provides an outlet for those who wish to foster a true appreciation of music. Often, a talented student finds exercise for her ability in performing and demonstrating her art at the meeting. The officers of the Camarata Club are: Pres- ident, Lois Driscoll, Vice President, Jeanne Ward, Secretary, Dorothea Scheuermanng Trea- surer, Claire Marie.Roth. Camarata Mary Martha Eagan, President, and Rosemary Quinn, Vice President of Michaelangelists, study FOUNDED in 1915 by Elsie Oakes, an outstand- ing artist of Philadelphia, who died in 1940, the club adopts the name of the Renaissance Italian, Michaelangelo Buonarroti, and draws inspiration from his artistically expressive ideals. The creative genius of Michaelangelo not only as a truly great painter, but also as a sculptor and architect, provides the members with an incentive. Regular projects of the group include lee- ture series, visits to points of art interest, and regular discussion meetings. This year members toured a nearby textile mill and a modern housing development. Dedicated to the appreciation of expressive art works, the Miehaelangelists annually con- clude their activities with an exhibit of student work. The exhibit is comprised of oils, water colors, charcoals, pastels, textile designs, ana- tomy illustations, and fashion creations. Awards were given to winners of pictures in each iiield. This year featured a poster contest sponsored by Sister Mary Coneepta. The aim of each poster was a stimulating of interest in stud'ent relief, a project sponsored by the N. F. C. C. S. Under the tutelage of Sister Mary Giovanni, Art Department Head, and Miss Helen R. Cole, alumna of Georgian Court College, and an in- structor of Fine Arts, this art group is part of the active cultural program of tl1e college. The President of the club is Mary Martha Eagan, Vice President, Rosemary Quinn, Sec- retary, Patricia Farley, and Treasurer, Rose- mary Crawley. Michaelcmgelists one of the Mansion masterpieces. 201 ome Economics Club THE Home Economics Club of Georgian Court College provides its members with practical experience in Domestic Science and the oppor- tunity to discover new ideas in this field. Under the sponsorship of the Club, guest speakers and lecturers are invited to address its members and field trips are planned and exe- cuted throughout the school year so that stu- dents may learn the various methods and tech- niques employed by leading manufacturers in the preparation of products connected with Home Economics. Reports of these field trips and topics of timely interest are discussed at the regular monthly meetings. In February, the members witnessed a delightful movie "Ever Since Eden" which told of the discovery, growth and perfecting of the tomato. The Club takes part in school activities by assuming responsibility for the preparation of refreshments served at social affairs given by the College. Members prepared refreshments for the Inter-College Play Day and the Concerts given by St. Peter's College and Fordham Uni- versity Glee Clubs. ' Membership in the Home Economics Club is comprised of students majoring in either Dietetics or Merchandising. In order to merit admission as members of the club this year, the Freshmen applicants organized and conducted a delightful fashion show, modeling clothes of all types-for every occasion. The club is eliiciently guided and directed by Miss Ruocco, its faculty adviser, with the assist- ance of student officers: Jeanne Ward, Presidentg Joan Marie Hartmann, Vice Presidentg Helen Hetherington, Secretary, and F lorita Perini, Treasurer. Home Economics mannequin finds that the suit just fits when tailored by Club officers: Jeanne Ward, President, Helen Hetherington, Secretary, Joan Hartmann, Vice President, and Florita Perini, Treasurer. 1- . fn r .gif t X'- - 4 'fqlf il' ly i 1 Y Makeup technique is part of Dramatic Club training as shown by Anne Welch, Treasurer Christine Sullivan, Presidentg Rosemary Quigley, Vice President, and Elizabeth Byrnes Secretary. Court Players HOUSELIGHTS - down, footlights up, warn cur- tain, and then-curtain going up! The Court Players take the stage for an evening of enter- taining theater. Twice yearly, the dramatic club presents a program of plays, with added sketches and monologues for special occasions. Miss Margaret McNamara is the Court di- rector wl1o selects plays that will best display her students' thespian abilities. Elementary classes in stage technique, diction, makeup, and acting prepare tl1e young hopefuls for their first minor roles. With experience on tl1e col1ege's uniquely large stage and before its receptive and expectant audience, the ingenues proceed to character and leading parts. This Christmas the Players announced a double hill, Dust of the Road, and Why the Chimes Rang. Its cast was limited to upper- classmen, but at the second semester freshmen were welcomed with tl1e 'adramatic gesture" and were encouraged to try out for future produc- tions. The three-act play Our Hearts Were Young and Gay by Cornelia Otis Skinner, was the Spring choiceg it gave ample opportunity for costume and setting arrangements. Stage man- agers and property chiefs were kept upon their ingenious toes accumulating materials. Applause is reward enough for the Court Players' efforts and when the stage is again si- lent, this campus club has contributed happily to theatrical experience. ,..4- W. E 4,-lrgg fb, Qian Qs President Alice Sheehan conducts Vice President Frances Clancy through a maze of circles and arcs. Agnesian Club THE Agnesian Club, formerly open to students having completed one year of calculus, ex- tended its membership this year to include all students majoring or minoring in Mathematics. The name of the club is derived from Italy's great mathematician of the Seventeenth Cen- tury, Maria Agnesi, who as a child of thirteen, published an outstanding treatise on conic sec- tions, Hlnduzior Analituden. An accomplished young girl, outstanding not only in mathematics, but in philosophy and foreign languages, Maria Agnesia stands as a symbol to Courtiers because of her keen mind and saintly life. A true fol- lower of Christ, she completed her- career as a Sister of the Blue Nuns at Milan. Under the supervision of both Sister M. Pla- cidus and Miss Marino, an extensive program was followed by the club. This included discus- sions on 'LTl1e History of Mathematicsi, and 'The Positions in This Field Available to Wo- men Todayw. At class night exercises, graduat- ing members received the "witch of Agnesin pin in memory of their patron. The officers during the past year were: Alice Sheehan, President, and Frances Clancey, Vice President. Lens and Shutter sd Q' AIJELINE FALIVENE President TTIE Lens and Shutter Club was organized in March of 1945, through the efforts of Sister M. Giovanni, of the Art Department. The pur- pose of the organization is to improve the skill of amateur photographers through the study of the various phases of the field. Those taking photography are those who have elected it be- cause of special interest along these lines. There are two classes in photography. Those who are training for or taking pictures either for The Courtier or Court Page and those girls who are starting out in the new field. Mr. Goldenbaum, instructor of photography teaches the girls developing, printing and en- larging. With the advanced class he teaches re- touching and actual work with models. Lectures and laboratory work are held in Hamilton Hall where the dark rooms are located. During this year the students have made prints for contests, and exhibits. They have had field trips to Beach Haven in order to adapt themselves to taking pictures in different sur- roundings. On these field trips, they have l1ad models present in order to develop their skills in the composition of a picture. The officers of the club this year are Adeline F alivene, Presidentg Peggy McCarty, Secre- taryg and Ann Crosson, Treasurer. Ann Crosson, Treasurer, and Peggy McCarty, Secretary, inspect an afternoon's dark room work. f x Pb r 2 . F31 'i .NXN in 1. ik! K- if I,"-xl. A ' 'fav ' A' 5' liiilfr 1-, MR v N 1- P ig .FJ 1 Mill- 'fx h ' J l Kr l IJ, A 13,7 lf! G xv lj! 7' ff JH. ,- nj Yr! y 1, 1 ,jj ffl lj RP! l tif! If ij f' If! Nm. U J. - -I hw U' f' U VM ' mlbl I " jj! l A L5 J X V, 1 H ' ' e' fl ' 'lt " 5 ,rbi 'K 7-,UW 'X MV 0 ln 'jllf f M I A A I l j ' 61 ,U ' 9 p f ff 1 'X X f Ji Gy, Q 1 . N J A 'Mus .fi ,!,, I 3' xi D! xv fifdj H Ll ll ' lil' Q 'MV 0 lv ,W l to lf' sf l r WG. aero ' "'l,lj 156 X " I Je' nj! J I of 7" ' rf 1" ' 'M A x f l 'J JW' x A HN W . w w w v w w ,J '37 I if l I Ag A is - Aja", A C .3 l n U G gf b V- , 'Qs 5, tl Va - sg UV FDM, Vin Q yi WDJXV . 01 I l xl 'lj flax. , X x IV, f ' 4 , lflf' fn J-J! 14 QA 'fl Dfw ,nu K, 1 t ,xv , fr' 'V X' Tj ,ff A wx, Q1-,.axW,.fsf-fl ij JKRQQ' 1,7 J RX! Q7 N Pj JJ fv !jG1ee' Cluh members on the M lgls on staircase present an Dj!!! imposing picture. 5 f salsa, sas UNDER the directio M . F cis Zava ia, gga5 5153.21 one of the most popular on L tl1e C 1 s may exar every ca1nPus. P . 'xflwkgijafiga i Ca and Gown, the Glee Club P Wednesday even ng as I1 re iearse t 1e1r re- Q , Ning? . ppears a st ent functions throughout the pertoire of semi-c as s an 0 so s. W1tl1 year. A special program was arranged by the representatives from all four classes, 1 ' . u Vchglgroup tl11s year in honor of Mother Mary purpose of the Glee Club 1S to foster tere t I J 9 and was Presented on her Feast Day. muslcal selections and learn to arrange themij' Margee F0169 acted as President and Dom- a distinct and harmonious fashion. This org - thea Scheuermann was accompanist for the or- ization has had considerable growth during tl1e ganization. 206 M 1 l lv lfjf WJ lv! ' :- l A ,v ff Bl ' I IV S ff' x 1 WA J 1 J, YY! Q My :fx J! J XXV! klljj Nr Mlm 'I 'tl X yy jj I f-,!' D 7-lf' K' lj! :EV ' CJ Xl X 'X AN alliliated chapter of the Catholic Poetry Society of America, the Joyce Kilmer So- ciety fosters at Georgian Court, a true love and appreciation for all poets and their works, espe- cially those works of its eminent namesake. The members meet once each month to discuss and learn about the contributions of the great poets to the field of better literature. This year the society was presented with the ivory-headed cane of the illustrious poet, Joyce Kilmer. This gift, treasured by all members of the organization, was donated by Mr. Clifford Laubc, Catholic poet, telegraph editor of the G v uY x ga . . 4 . .U r 5 'Q 1' 1'3" M1 4- 3 Namesake's cane is admired by Kilmer officers: Janet Rush, Presidentg Joanne . Delaney, Vice Presidentg Beverly Richey., 3 R Treasurer, and Dorothy Heaney, Secretary. it 5 .! oyce Kihner Society New York Times, and lecturer in journalism at this college. During the celebration of Catholic Press Week at Georgian Court, Joyce Kilmer members sponsored a series of exhibits and panel discus- sions, as well as a liteary tea. Each girl did her part to imprint upon the minds of both students and guests, the necessity for better Catholic Literature in this modern world. Sister Mary Consolata is moderator of tl1e Joyce Kilmer Society, while club offices are held by Janet Rush, President, Joanne Delaney, Vice President, Beverly Richey, Secretary, and Dorothy Heaney, Treasurer. qs , ' ,-v 1 YJ I w r C ffsf W 1 ,-N ,sw - 1 . 9 I Q W, 5.1411 - I Pictu Mitra Hiding their famed senses of humor are Pictu Mitra officers: Kathleen V Kelley., Crowng Barbara Dotigtlgygice Crowng Matilda DiStefano, Band, and Helen-:AHetherington, Brim. .sw-.fri . V' Q. 4 IN 1925 an old hat belonging to' Mrs. Gould was found on the campus by a group of students. Through the inspiration of an embroidered hat, the idea of which was borrowed from Livy, Picta Mitra was founded. This club is an honorary society and the students must be elected to it by its members. Eligibility for membership requires that the student have a sense of humor, and the ability to make others laugh. Seven students are chosen from each class and' once a member of Picta Mitra they may never resign. The oiiicers are Crown and Vice Crown, chosen from the Senior classg Band and Brim, chosen from the Junior class. Should any member leave the college, a new student is elected in her place. Each year Picta Mitra proves itself by pro- viding comedy or unusual entertainment for the amusement of the College. The officers are: Crown, Kathleen Kelleyg Vice Crown, Barbara Dotig Band, Matilda De- Stefanog Brim, Helen I-Ietherington. -, We 'V Us MARY JANE CONLEY Vice President Athletic Ps. 1 t f fx Assocla teh, is-11555, ss, '?1 H xl ' X , Mig sq K 1 0 R.. I-up ' .-2 . . 71" X W Li N xylxb-Avy lp xiii?" 1 XXX' sf' ' A .V . A, 5' s ' A kr,-Wg XXX ew' g-,el X.:-'7' X at 'X Lou Tufano, Treasurer of the A. A., gleefully accepts dues from . N 'i gr: ,nffq 4 tl ' R In Xxx 6-..5,,v President, Jo Ann McCarthy. I .J 4' me N,5 . lL.f,3,r x'31'i.,y"5 in Xyvksgvag-.a'Qx Y. V . X - Ella X XY ETD' I 1 E' V -X XY. f .-,J --Q' ' A l A ev. 1.51-grrgsincwl Qgfiglul-aaggs en-t 1 'cwymus popular sports such as basketball, volleyball and vp,Qvita1it3k.,.o Miss Elaine arvillqz,-Pllysical field hockey, but less well known, though equal- Vg Eiflieationfiiisfrllctegt liaslwne mlfclitoward tl1e '-.5 ,f ' rn .if-I-N fililprhygxiienytgand growl oigitlae Athletic Asso. ejetionxdu1'ing gpastl qeason,.,l5As the year KE. ,. , f -N 1 , ug - 'Q Hg5.?drawg3Ei'o a3:Qi0se,' weN13'ke'dalL,,l1g?iIQffl1e Athletic W mCo1h1eil,nux1derQtlrE digrjzetionjfiofxilo Ann Mc.. Cqjllily, piiwdentbdfzw up complete plans for .. N- ,J X S anlgsggn-hig spqrts year which included "Weenie" X r tournaments, horseback riding Ri' 'L'l a nd blazer awards. ,i4fW'4"- Intramural sports became a source of pleas- ' ure and exciting relaxation to the students. Each tournament was managed by an appointed stu- dent who was responsible for its success. Not only were tournaments held in the familiar, ever- ly enjoyable sports' such as deck tennis and archery were introduced and won instantaneous popularity. Through a newly set up system of points, coveted white blazers bound in rich blue and with Georgian Court College seals embossed on the pockets were awarded to students for par- ticipation in sports or general cooperation at sports events. Play Day among visiting colleges and Class Sports Day were tributes to tl1e genuine enthu- siasm which the A. A. has aroused in each and every Courtier. Tau Kappa Alpha THIS year the Georgian Court chapter of the Tau Kappa Alpha fraternity was able to carry on the forensic activities to a great extent, both on and off campus. During the fall, the chapter took part in the N. F. C. C. S. debate tournament, held at various colleges throughout New York and New Jersey. Senior members upheld most of tl1e off campus debates, while junior members completed two outside and one intermural debates in order to be accepted as members of the national fraternity. A The squad participated in the following debates: Universal Military Training - Manhattan College University Military Training - Manhatten- ville College Universal Military Training Lf Good Council College World Government-St. Peters College World Government-Hudson College Socialized Medicine-Intramural Universal Military Training-Rutgers Uni- versity Communism-New Rochelle College World Government-Good Council College The Seniors members of Tau Kappa Alpha are: Frances Hennessey, J o Ann McCarthy, Mary June Burr, Eleanor Ogden, Janet Rush, Barbara Brophy, the Junior members include Kathleen Mooney and Cecily Swabb. Jo Ann McCarthy, Secretary of Tau Kappa Alpha, listens attentively as Frances Hennessey, President, rehearses a debate. LORETTA TIEFENBACH, B.A. 'Fi '- '.. : V: . . .- if ' sm.. NN-.-' I -f sa? I V 'Sf H. , MARIA DE LOURDES BALBAS, B.A. Kappa Gamma Pi IQAPPA GAMMA PI, the National Honor Society of Catholic college women in the United States, was founded in 1926 at the Conference of Catholic W0lHCH,S Colleges in Louisville, Kentucky. The establishment of the society marks an important step in the development and unifica- tion among Catholic college women in the United States. The purpose of the organization is to set a high standard of character, scholar- ship, service and leadership lay stressing the im- portance of intellectual pursuits and the neces- sity for upholding Catholic educational ideals. Kappa Gamma Pi limits membership to hon- or graduates of approved Catholic colleges and the number elected in one year must not exceed ten per cent of the graduation class. Those members elected from the Class of Nineteen Hundred Forty-seven were Maria de Lourdes Ballwas and Loretta Tiefenloach. Members admitted during the past tive years are as follows: CAROLYN AUERT HOPKINS CATHERINE PRIMICERI BEALE BEVERLEY QUINN McHUGH MARGERITE LAUBE DALEY VIVIAN FRICKER LEONARD ELEANOR WEISBROD LILLIAN DARRAGH MARY MORRIS POWELL EILEEN HOENE MARY JANE McMASTER HELEN MARCHESE RUTH WEISBROD CSister Ruthj MARIA DE LOURDES BALBAS LORETTA TIEFENBACH MRS. C. M. CARSON President TliROUGH the Alumnae Association, the gradu- ates of Georgian Court are enabled to renew memories, friendships and ideals associated with their Alma Mater. Alumnae Association This association is ever alive with fond che- rished ideals, learned within the halls of Geor- gian Court and assimilated in professional and marital life. Through this life-long spirit of loyalty, the graduates of our Alma Mater foster a harmonic union of the common bond of per- fect Catholic training between students and graduates. The Alumnae Association has maintained an active program throughout the year. Whenever possible the Court Seniors also participate in these undertakings. On January tenth of this year, the Alumnae Association sponsored a Card Party and Fashion Show at the Wzildorf-Astoria in New York. A cordial welcome was expressed Joan Delaney, Fran Hennessey and Anne Pisani enjoyed the afternoon at the Waldorf. 212 to the Seniors in th come active members of the Association. The Seniors, in turn, were glad of the opportunity to meet their fellow-alumnae, and help them ar- range future activities. Court affairs have never been complete with- out the participation of our Alumnae Associa- tion at our Card Party in October, the Senior Ball in January, the Musicale in the spring, and another Graduation in June. There is always a genial feeling between the old graduates and new, a feeling of union of love, for ideals, e hope that they would be- friendships and days, that we can never forget, and which we re-live again in nostallgic remi- niscing. The officers of the Alumnae Association are: Catherine Murphy Carson, Presidentg Mary Campbell Carey, Vice President and acting president since the resignation of Mrs. Carson, Veronica Scheldknecht, Secretary, and Helen Callahan, Treasurer. It was delightful to meet old friends again . . . ,. V, airy .--,., ,. 'Q 4 . . and members ofthe Alumna Asso 213 ciation and their friends lingered over the ir tea and cards. f-- I n f I 1 4 u ' 4 r V V V 1 . L ' 1 ..,. X "-vu...-W. '--.- --..., -.., X -Q. -gagwx pg. . T1 -1.,,.D: i-'gg .-- -- -'1I"'-hr-mln: V, T' .'-' -i' -f ' 1-595- 'L'-1, X iii! :LQ-id 1 - ,,., .'.--L M X f-J?"-I-4 f if", X 4"l '.,? V, 1 'T I Xu, 4- . sfrfflwrwf fs.: - 4,25 ,bk " ?'P'f-.57 Q ' --'flif ' ',g1,Vv- . ' li-"li fi.-E-M blfffi- - 'E-3-r'-'T' " 'f . JXXMX , , N. ,T .- XX I ' ' - -.P X V -. I ,wp X , , , A ' ' '- 5 ,A Ls. '-1 . L X . .V xg L V. X f wing " ' "uf if ' ,- V , ., , ..'. ' J A V V14 X r V- M. El P' fmq:-X -J. --I 1.-Vf - V aiifg ',A:hV. 'HW- ls , , it ' 'Rr' 4- X fx: ,1 .:17' V 1VVXH . CfV"rL-' . . j1'f5H.P A 0 V ,wr .V V+ , V V "ff ..'V.-"E"W- -1V ' .-V.. 'ri' ' fi 'H'1". 5, iw - ,X.,j?k.'f-Q, V,,,gVfL .ff X X . X ' - V1 ,.v ', ui ' 1. . - ' V Yrfflw- - u V .1-X, ' . . Vi, ' fu- Y . 45 V ,L ,IX . 1, ., . , .4X, ' X ,X,. LN- 1 WE-:QIX-' "f' 01' ' " V It 'X Zu VX1 ff. .V .. . V .V V-'XV L Q1:::i:35- Q-LV1 X 4 I I PGRT "Justice is like the 'kingdom df God-it is not without us as a fact, it is within us as a great yearning Jo Ann McCarthy, president, plans activities for the Athletic Association with the aid of her newly-formed council. Th Scoreboard OUR most active athletic year at the Court be- gan when we arrived at G. C. C. in Septem- ber '47. Even the elements were with us, and that first sunny, September day brought to our minds prospective plans for tennis matches, jaunts through picturesque bridle paths, excit- ing field hockey games and many other favorite pastimes of each and every Court sport. We returned to find an enthusiastic Athletic Association Council appointed to formulate plans which promised to keep Courtiers' recrea- tion time filled with pleasant moments. De- signed to make use of the varied and extensive equipment available at the Court, these plans included tournaments, "Weenie" roasts, sports weekends, and numerous other exciting events. The A. A. Council originated to encourage and arrange for greater participation in sports. lt consists of four officers: president, JoAnn McCarthy, vice president, Mary Jane Conley, secretary, Sophie Bigelow, and treasurer, Louise Tufano, as well as ten girls representing each residence hall. Each girl on the council is rc- sponsible for one sport, that is, she must ar- range for a tournament, see that it is effectively played off, and award points to the participants. The council for '47-'48 included: Mansion, Lois Driscoll, swimming, and Joan Delany CBJ :, rid- ing, Kingscote, Eleanor Ogden, Volleyball, Lake House, Dot Scheuermann, basketball, Campus Club, Anne O'Brien, badminton and deck tennis, Hamilton Hall, Florita Perini, field hockey and archery, East and West Wings, Claire Roth, softball, Saint Mary's Hall, Ioan Guyet, ping pong, Sacred Heart Hall, Barbara Driscoll, bowling and squash, Mercedes Hall, Marie Perecca. Margee Foley was publicity manager. One of the Council's first acts was to draw up and ratify a new constitution which became effective October l, 1947. The constitution states that each student is eligible for member- ship in the A. A. However, she must acquire at least fifty points annually for participation in sports and maintain a C average. The coun- cil also arranged to make collegiate sports Lucky students who earned the privilege of wearing hlnzers during their senior year. Jean Huisking, Margee Foley, Chris Sullivan, Rita Ryan and Lois Driscoll pause for the intramural this year, and decided to award emblems, jerseys, and blazers as an added in- centive. Students receive points for competing in or cooperating at tournaments or other sports events. Five points are awarded to individual members of each participating team. The win- ning team receives te11 additional points while the second place team earns five extra points. Two hundred and fifty points entitle one to an emblem, while six hundred points are required for a blazer. Jerseys are awarded to the most active members of the Aquatic Club. The freshman class 'is the first to be held strictly to the new point system. Averages for past activities are considered in making awards to the upperclassmen. Scarcely had we unpacked our bulging trunks when JoAnn McCarthy invited us to the Polly Wog Ekoc, a term which caused us much confusion. No hint was available as to what the forthcoming fest would consist of, but it turned out to be an event which will long be tucked in with our very pleasant recollections of Court life. When we reached the Casino, we found Miss Blake awarding blazers and jerseys to thoseiseniors who had secured sufficent points during the previous years. The coveted white blazers, awarded to eighteen girls, were bound in rich blue and adorned with blue and gold G.C. C. seals. This was followed by an outdoor 0ill'l'l6l'8. Mounting-and ready for a rot around the lake. 217 V Lee Brady, Claudia Carbo and Ronnie Reinhold return to the mansion after an early canter '-x The acquabelles at rest Part of the triumphant hockey team. Three cheers for the freshmen! campfire on the golf course with plenty of nweeniesv, cokes, and apples, and songs. We sat around the fire and to the strains of 'iln the Moonlightn, "Pals" and all our other favorites recalled our fondest memories of college life and looked forward to a year which has sur- passed our greatest expectations. Horseback riding was by far the most popu- lar sport on campus in the fall. Through bridle paths strewn with multi-colored leaves, we traveled to that now famous ring located at the far end of the hockey field. Here we learned to post while the more advanced riders spent many wonderful hours preparing themselves even then for the first riding show to be held at the Court in recent years. 218 . . . here we see them watching an intriguing formation . . . Cycling to town is faster and much more fun! While some of us rode, others played in the field hockey tournament, the first event on the sports program to be played off. On beautiful, clear days the green grass shone brightly in the sun as the different classes participated in this tournament. The freshmen impressed the up- perclassmen by winning with ease. As we raced down the field to score for our team, our thoughts raced ahead to that Hallowe"en party scheduled for October 31st in the Campus Club. The A. A. council created a festive, spooky air about the Club and added to the merrinlent of tl1e occasion by awarding a prize for the best costume. Mimi Eagan, garbed as a typical winter vacationer, copped the prize. and here we watch them prepare to form the figure The volleyball teams gave some Bowling comes easy to such skilled players as Regi Fedor and Margee Foley . . . The pool was the site of an inter-class swim- ming meet sponsored by the A. A. for the benc- fit of the N. F. C. C. S, student relief drive. Each class, represented by its ablest mermaids, took part in relay races, diving contests and water games. The A. A. further contributed to this Worthy fund by arranging a challenge tennis match between Miss Carville and Mr. Burke. On a clear, brisk October day, we all gathered around the outdoor tennis court to observe an exciting match which ended in a 6-6 tie. Lou Tufano, Mary Sullivan and other cheerleaders added comedy to the event with their mimicry on bicycles and their amusing costumes. . . but Eleanor Ogden encourages them to make still' more strikes. The newly renovated alleys may have helped Lo-e Driscoll, Mary Ellen O'Keeffe and Margee Foley add up those high bowling scores. Their average during the tournament was 105. Re- member how we were 'Gpin boysv for them while they played off for the championship? We'll always remember the fun we had, if not playing, at least cheering on the sidelines at the basketball tournament. Dot Scheur- mann, the manager of these games, succeeded in keeping us busy many afternoons in Novem- bed. Wfe traveled back and forth to the Casino time and again practicing and playing but it was again the youngest members of the college who took the championship. Their easy access to the gym may account for this, or perhaps it fine exhibitions. 219 Here a team takes time out after gaining a victory. l the net. This one will surely go over --iv - was their spirited and determined attitude on the court. Whatever it was, our respect for their ability and sportsmanship grew with each game they played. We'll never forget Eleanor Ogden's enthusi- astic management of the volleyball tournament. Each noon she imitated a different radio com- mentator over our own mike in the dining room. The favorite was l1er V. B. M. F. E. rou- tine. Volleyball did to us. Each Tuesday and Thursday we arrived mean fine entertainment at the Casino to try our hardest for our hall but it was Kingscote and Red Corridor which stood the test and finally had to play off for Dee Grossman, .leanne Ward and Jean Huisking adjust their skates. . 1 - f . tl fflf 'B B , W' L' 1. , s N -if 'X .t ,seam - xl W .. ,"'r,' I ' -9' r .1193 Q E ' f up 1 . J 'A' . . x , ' " ' '--iw, r I gf- v .". Q- uw ' " Y . 4- ov-' 111 'T it ll ' 41 , , ss, n ll YI 1, 'I 1- v 'V , f f I r .f I ,. iv A' ' 41, I V .. '1-' ' Too had you can't see the figure 8, but it's there. the championship. And it was Red Corridor which defeated Kingscote 20-16 in a very excit- ing game. The A. A. hoard met more frequently as winter approached, planning to combat that lull which appears synonymously with the first cold wave. Tournaments in every sport imagin- able were arranged and the enthusiasm of the council soon spread to each Courtier. We traveled l1on1e at Christmas time filled witl1 a spirit of cheer and gaiety. It was while we were home that the great storm covered the court with a layer of sparkling white snow. The charm and beauty of Georgian Court un- "-. ' 1 -...AB Slelghs were popular too for those . Enough for one day! We'll watch now for a while . . . who didn't skate. 220 . . . and later-hot chocolate and a round of bridge. The badminton tournament was exciting . . . der a blanket of white was our first thought upon our return. The snow was to last on into February so it was well that the A. A. had made inclusive plans to keep us busy during the win- ter. January was over before we realized it, with examinations and retreat our main con- cern, but February was truly A. A. month. This has been a wonderful year for winter sports in Lakewood. Picturesque Lake Carisaljo offered us many wonderful skating opportun- ities. We bundled up before gliding down the lake in the brisk cold of a February afternoon but rosy cheeks were a sure givaway of our time spent outdoors. We niet at the little house . . . to the spectators as well as these participants at the bank of the lake near the Club, and after an hour of skating, we appreciated the warm .welcome of our wonderful campus Club. Mrs. Cookis piping bot chocolate was our reward and it was certainly appreciated. Wl1ile we sipped hot chocolate, we played off the bridge tournament. JoAnn McCarthy and Barbara Doti were the final winners. Indoor tennis and badminton occupied many of our winter afternoons. We spent many delightful hours practicing for a11d participatl ing in these tournaments. The A. A. is responsible for the formation of a new club on campus-the Blazer Club. The highlight of the sports yenr- faculty versus seniors in volleyball. P.S. The faculty won. The seniors came as debs but soon got down to business. The victorious contestants took a collection for the NFC C S ,,.-?".1'.-T' Anne 0'Brien Serves a fast one to her opponent. Membership is limited to those girls who have received blazers. An honorary society and still in its formative stage, the club features two annual events, initiation of new members in the fall and a party in the spring at which the president passes his gavel on to his successor. When the thaw finally did come, we regret- ted that there would be no more ice skating, but in the warmer weather fand even on many cold morningsj we could ride and so we were eonsoled. Again practice began for that fast ap- proaching riding show. March 2nd was a red letter day for the A. A. On that afternoon, the faculty volleyball team defeated the senior class volleyball team 26-21. The entire student body turned out for this event and enjoyed it completely. The faculty, Rita Mnstalone and Lou Tufuno make a winning team disguised as '4Dead End Kidsl' arrived at the Casino first, eager to begin the game and defeat their opponents. Miss Blake and Miss Felitti, their cheerleaders, led the enthusiastic on- lookers, as Miss Carville placed her team in position. The seniors, dressed in their best regalia for this event, finally arrived and, upon viewing their opponents, quickly changed into their sports clothes and the game began. The faculty kept a secure lead throughout the en- tire game. The serenade rendered by the musically inclined faculty members was one of the amusing highlights of the event. The entire game was a tribute to their skill and sports- manship. It was in March, too, that the A. A. awarded blazers to seven more Court sports: .loan Delany QBJ, Kathleen Kelley, Audrey Mc- Shuffleboard time in full swing. 222 A badminton team prepares to serve a winner. Mary Ann McHugh tees off Some idle moments on our beautiful lake. Laughlin, Tillie Dcstefano, Dot SCllCllCfIllHI1ll, Pat Carroll and Adele Bullock. On March 16th we all gathered around the pool in the Casino and participated in another Race Day. Relay races, diving contests, swim- ming events for form and speed were included in the program. Wfith the approach of spring, the A. A. council announced tournaments in ping pong and archery. We became acquainted with less well known sports, such as squash and deck tennis eagerly departed for the golf course to attend lessons in this very popular sport. Cour- tiers one and all turned to the outdoors for recreation and relaxation. To the A. A. spring meant softball, and in April, pactice began. Miss Carville gives instruction on placing the ball. Again we had a tournament and again we trudged frequently and eagerly to the Casino to score for our team. Spring very naturally brought with it out- door tennis. Joan lskyan's speed and skill on the court won for her the tennis crown. The annual aquacade was one of the love- liest presentations of the A. A. this year. The faculty, student body and guests gathered around the edge of the pool to enjoy the spec- tacle of aquahelles weaving intricate and graceful patterns precisely timed to appropriate music. The most unique scene was a novelty dance done with the aid of fluorescent proper- ties to the rhythm of '4The Dark Town Struttcrs Ball." It was presented by members of the A bull's eye . . - Janet Rush serves while Jeanne Ward looks on. did it! 223 . . . and this is the way they ' L, .!"' ' Joan Iskyan-Tennis Champion. Aquatic Club, which grew in membership early in the year after aspiring swimmers success- fully completed the test given by the current members and Miss Elaine Car-ville, Physical Education instructor. Twice a week the swim- mers met for a triple purpose-to perfect their strokes, for their own enjoyment, and to pre- pare for that all important event, the aquacade. Lois Driscoll and Mary Anne McHugh directed the affair. Sports Day, a day devoted to intercollegiate competition in various sports was held on May 1. Georgian Court was hostess to eleven other colleges: Rosemont, Caldwell, Manhattanville, Good Counsel, New Rochelle, Immaculata, Mount Saint Vincent's, Saint Elizabeth's, Notre Eleanor Ogden at the home plate. ments and games occured from eleven to five o'clock. The day's activities were culminated by an outdoor picnic supper prepared by the Home Economics deparment. On the same eve- ning, a square dance was held in the Casino and on the following day the A.A. sponsored an outdoor barbeque. A highlight of the spring program was the first riding show presented at the Court in re- cent years. Held on May 6th, a medal was awarded to the best rider in both the advanced and the beginner's group. Formation and exhi- bition riding were part of the program. Blue, red and yellow ribbons were awarded to the winners of each game. Dame, Marymount and Chesnut Hill. Tourna- 1 One of the formations at the aquacade. ..-... -- ..,-...,-...1 v"'v"v" Leapfrog! Kathleen Kelley, Rita Ryan, Mary Jane Conley, and Mimi Eagan prepare for the take-off. Our annual play day was its usual success. It was held on May 29 and began with intra- mural contests in which points were awarded to each class. The gold cup was awarded to the class with the most points and announcement was made ol the new A. A. president at the banquet held that evening. As wc look hack over tllis year at tl1e Court, for some of us thc last, wc sec how sports have helped to develop in us a better sense of justice and sportsmanship. Our pleasant memories of Court life are surely more pleasant because of the part sports have played in them, particu- larly this past year. Wc've learned to win tournaments enthusiastically but we've also learned to lose them gracefully. We've learned to play alone efficiently but wc've learned to play cooperatively with our classmates. Tribute Court sports all agree that we owe much to our sports director and physical education in- structor, Miss Elaine Carvillc. A person of rare ability, she has instructed us in sports familiar and unfamiliar and has helped us to enjoy more fully these years at our beloved Court. Miss Carville has willingly devoted all her time to Joan Delany and Mary Anne McHugh ready for one of the contests M" MISS ELAINE CARVILLE Athletic Director us and has instilled in us, through her example, ideals of justice, sportsmanship and generous- ity. Never too busy to lend a willing ear and a helping hand, Miss Carville has untiringly spent herself for our benefit. Witliout her un- ending encouragement and vitality, sports could never have attained the great popularity they enjoy at the Court. Witl101lt her invaluable and generous assistance, the sports section of this yearbook could never have been completed. We thank you, Miss Carville. You've been a source of inspiration to us in the past and it is the aim of each Courtier in the future to live up to the ideals so deeply impressed upon us by you. Jf One of the participants in the horse show-Gloria Stearns 'ga 55 in Q- 1 x , ix Q' fa , 'Q if Y ' 1 4 az V 1 W COURT L uCourage is HS IFE a virtue only in proportion it is directed by prudence." l'111ls Ufumll The fashion show had a professional air . . . MEMORY making . . . those are the words for the brighter side of life that includes with the trembling and amber lights of autumn, con- certs and card parties, with the silver twilight of winter, the Senior Prom, Holly Hop, and Christmas festivitiesg and with the sun glisten- ing upon opening buds, and dogwood strewn paths, the gay spring activities, the most de- lightful being Sophomore Weekend, and the just pride of every Courtier-the Annual Musical. They all go merrily by, amidst gay notes of telephones, filled mailboxes, flowers, swirling net, blue twilight and our favorite tunes. At Social Events... . . . as the students shed bobby socks for the "new look." last it is all over, and we may just write about is but our precious memories of it will linger always. It was September 22, and the campus came to life once again, as summer-tanned Courtiers returned to begin their new college year. Soft tweeds were being proudly modeled and open suitcases displayed the latest fashion in campus clothes. V It was not long before we were in the full swing of college life. Schedules were completed, new books arrived, and we anxiously awaited the first social function of the year. On October 18, the Fall Card Party was held at the Casino. This is an annual event, and the students assist the faculty with the re- freshments, chances and door prizes. This year, the main event of the day, was a fashion show given by Steinbach Company of Asbury Park, New Jersey. Some of the students acted as models and displayed the latest styles in dresses, coats, and suits, as well as current resort The Fordham Clee Club entertained us with varied melodies . . . 228 and dancing. . . . and we entertained them with refreshments fashions. 3 ' 1 Miss Florence Mercur, brilliant concert pianist. Holly Hop committee looked sed after putting the finishing ches to the stage decorations. Winte Courtiers meet in the Chapel to pay homage to the Christ Child during Christmas week. The card party was a great success. It was under the direction of Sister Mary Beatrice, and was held for the benefit of the Georgian Court Endowment Fund. The members of Tau Kappa Alpha were in for a busy year! On November 10, at Georgian Court, JoAnn McCarthy and Barbara Brophy debated against two representatives of Man- hattan College. Again, on November 21, the same two debaters met opponents at Manhat- tanvillc College. JoAnn and Barbara were awarded the judges' decision at both debates. On November 15, the Fordham Glee Club honored us with excellent renditions of many of the most beloved melodies. Sixty masculine voices filled the Casino auditorium as one, as beautiful notes drifted into our hearts. The concert was followed by refreshments and danc- ing. Everyone was thankful for the opportunity of listening to such beautiful music. The Canterbury Tales and the marble stair- case of the Mansion, made a perfect setting for Florence Mercur, who made a welcome return visit in the fall, and enthralled us all with her beautiful renditions of Chopin, Debussey, and Schumann. As the last tones died away, the lovely lingering notes remained to delight us. Again our dehaters went fortl1! This time Frances Hennessey and Mary June Burr went to Saint, Peter's College, in Jersey City, New Jersey. They took the affirmative side of the question of the Establishment of A Federal World Government. The decision was awarded to Saint Peter's. However, on the same day, December 12, at the same place, Janet Rush and Kathleen Mooney took the negative side of the same question and won tl1e decision. Georg- ian Court was not to he outdone! As the December chill gave way to white flurries, the spirit of Christmas filled our hearts as well as the Casino auditorium. The night of After caroling, the Seniors enjoyed Sister M. Concepta's party in the Club. The Seniors presented a tableau of the Nativity A group of Courtiers await the music at the pre-vacation dance The Freshmen enjoy the glamor of the Starlight Roof. Senior Ball committee-heads smile brilliantly for the cameraman VN if 74 E 11. the Holly Hop had arrived. Christmas music met us as we entered the pine-scented room. Huge Christmas trees, from our own campus, were decorated with bright, twinkling orna- ments. Holly, rich with crimson berries adorned the tables, and up on the stage sat none other than Santa himself, beaming with joy over our gaiety. The place was a veritable winter fairyland, and the gay spirit of Christmas had taken a secure grip on our hearts. The following week, we made preparations to receive the Blessed Babe, and to make His crib a holy and peaceful one. Our solemn Christmas festivities began very fittingly with the holy service of placing the Babe in the crib, in the students' chapel. The procession was beautiful to behold and dream upon . . . rows and rows of academically clad students, holding candles to pierce tl1e hallowed darkness as a beacon of love for the Saviour. As we listened to the organ strains of the Christmas music, our hearts were filled with the serenity that only the Prince of Peace may bring. That same evening, the entire student body gathered around a giant illumined evergreen before the Mansion. Our hearts were gay, and yet solemn too, as we watched the colored lights twinkling against the black velvet sky. Strains of "Silent Nightw, L6Wl1ite Christmas", and "Noel" filled the wintry air, making it as warm as the Christmas love in our hearts. The following evening Mother Mary Cecelia presented the Student Body with the annual Christmas banquet, which we all thoroughly enjoyed and appreciated. Rita Ryan officiated at this banquet, introducing the talented enter- tainers of the evening. Following this banquet, the Seniors presented their Christmas Play in the Casino. Amid the glistening snow, steel- blue ice, and pompous snow men, strains of 4'Winter Wonderland" could be heard, as the talented members of the Senior class sang and danced. Mane Castelll, Claudia Carbo, ... Kathy Becker, and Rita Ryan Q,Ei,i em-1 Q'-4 7'- with the men of the hour. A .li ul .P-N JoAnn McCarthy, chairman and her escort, Harold Prince Classmates welcome b Sara Lombardi t Senior Ball The night was one to remember for Peggy 'md Bob. They announced their engagement! nd the Freshmen were well pleased with their first Court Prom l At the end of the entertainment, the "big" and nlittlci' sister Christmas gifts were dis- tributed from the gayly piled old-fashioned sleigh. Everyone walked merrily back to their halls amid a scramble of tinsel, colored rib- bons, and tunes of "Jingle Bells". As the dia- mond stars mounted higher and higher into the sky, the Seniors gayly walked through the snow-glistened trees and paths, from house to house, and serenaded the occupants with Christmas carols. The tones of melody that drifted through the winter air filled the hearts of the listeners and singers with a feeling of soul-stirring gladness, that somehow could never be described. We could see the Star of Bethlehem in the sky and hear the angels saying, "Peace Be To You, O Men Of Good Will". As the last strains of the Christmas carols drifted through the trees, suitcases were shut and "Merry Christmas" rang through the halls. We left the campus with the feeling of happi- XLLJ . A 'LTA' T 1 -f--.5 ! ,' , X w V' ' '. ff.ef wif. T The Juniors agreed that it was a wonderful dance. J 'f , - ,V . 1 L.Q,L,,! 1' .,'5:l,,,1,,W-1-4' , 1,,.L, gif" ef eff. ,I f 44 V ,. 1-Lal, , vi, R W A A ' .' x ' 3- - va'-"J YQ. f- ..-Ls I , I . I , I , f , .' ,- A . . , , I .f 7 , I. ness and peace that only Christmas may bring, and sorrow for it being one Christmas less at The Court. . ff' - ' f Post-Christmas activities loomed before us in the first week of our return to Georgian Court. Several representatives from the four classes were off to New York on January 10. The Alumnae Association entertained with a tea and bridge party at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. The girls returned with the expression of having had a "wonderful time". The party was held on the Starlight Roof., and was com- pleted with a fashion show given by Doopis of East Orange, New Jersey. Christmas vacation was just a happy mem- ory and mid-semester exams became an unpleasant reality. Residence halls were un- usually quiet and a keyhole view brought a scene of ardent cramming to the eyes. -R fb .' I., X -- Jeno Bartel provided a musical background QMQN for romance. -5.11- The Seniors perhaps enjoyed this Prom the most since best things come last These upperclassmen represented the college at the Alumnae Meeting held at the Waldorf Astoria. Monday, January 19, was bluer than ever, what with the neatly stacked blue books on each proctor's desk. And then, as the first exam was over, and we realized that it would not be "too bad", the Courtiers turned to more pleasant thoughts, for, on Friday, just four days away, we would he leaving for New York to attend our Senior Prom. 'Lls he coming?', . . . NDO you have table reservation?" . . . "Last call for bidslw . . . "Make sure we're together in the Biltmore" . . . "What bus are you taking?" . . . These were the topics of conversation when heads were lifted from the texts. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday . . . tomor- row was The Dayl Cramming took second place to shampoos, manicures, pressing and packing. And then Friday arrived and the Political Economy exam was over. Courtiers, heavily laden with suitcases, were New York bound and our hearts were young and gay. We could not believe that the day had arrived until we found ourselves in our rooms at the V Mr. Clifford Laube explained the process of bookbind- ing to the Joyce Kilmer Society. Biltmore. Out of the suitcases came the precious fillny gowns. . . . A knock at the door, and the bellhoy was holding a box which con- tained the lovely corsage .... The tinkle of the phone, and that all-important voice, saying that the man of the week-end was in the lobby. . . . The last minute checkup to make sure that we looked our best. Wfaxi! . . . Waldorf Astoria, please". . . . Through the lobby and into the elevator, and our dates, as though hearing them through a dream, were saying, "Starlight Roofn. Was it the elevator that gave us those butterflies? Then suddenly, we were dancing to the music of Jeno Bartel and his orchestra. Whirling about us, were all our friends, who in a few hours had changed from ink- stained, tired, exam-cramming girls, to poised and lovely sophisticates. Satins, laces, tulles, and velvets formed the foreground of the scene, rumbas, waltzes, zambas, and foxtrots formed the background . . . and everyone was happy! Ronnie Rheinhold, Janet Rush and Kathy Becker enjoyed tea in the Mansion Library. JoAnn McCarthy and Fran I-Iennessey discussed the topic "Should Women Combine Marriage and a Career?" with Raymond Mortensen and George Jacksogmszof Rutgers University. Spring Monsieur Demilly took the Cerele Jeanne D'Arc on a verbal trip through France. The Chapel afforded us inspiration during Forty Hours devotion. ' In the midst of the gaicty, the Seniors took aside a few minutes to view the scene before them, for they realized that this was their last prom while at Georgian Court. The moments of preparation and last minute details which they knew so well, had come and gone for the last time. ln their hook of Court memories is inscribed: Another concert was presented to us by the Saint Peter's Glee Club on February 12th. Again, we thrilled to the delightful strains and well-conducted melodies. The Glee Club also presented a very amusing skit, which sent the audience into peals of laughter. We will al- ways remember the excellent renditions by both Glee Clubs. Tau Kappa Alpha was busy again. Febru- ary 20th saw JoAnn McCarthy and Kathleen Mooney debating against Rutgers University, on the pro and con of the "Return to Ration- ing! They broadcast this debate over the radio station WAAT. There was no decision. Friday, January 23, 1948. Senior Prom at the W'aldorf's Starlight Roof, "The loveliest thing in our lives so far." The voices of the Clee Club under the direction of Mr. Francis Zavalgia echoed throughout the Mansion. Tribute was paid to Mother Mary John, our beloved President, on the occasion of her feast day. 233 xi l I . firm' F. , 1 . 'ww -I .1 U ' ? W . V Rosemaly Quigley and Chris Sullivan as they rehearsed for the principle roles in Our Hearts Were Young and Gay. Next on our social calendar was an event that every Courtier had long awaited. On March 10th, the Mansion Foyer was the center of social activity in the form of a program for the Feast Day of our beloved President, Mother Mary John. Our own Glee Club, under the excellent conduction and direction of Mr. Francis Zavalgia, opened the program with three melodies. This was followed by vocal, piano, harp, and clarinet solos. Mother Mary John was presented with flowers and a spiritual One of our favorite visitors on campus, Mr. Frank Ball, pub- lisher of The Courtier. Trl., , s in, ' - 1 'Fur' The following Sunday brought us much en- joyment too. The Casino was a busy place as the students and their friends hurried to get good seats in preparation for the performance of Cornelia Otis Skinneids play, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay". Members of the Dra- matic Club gave an excellent interpretation of the scenes of frivolous youth. Hearty laughter filled the Casino that night and echoes of it remained for some time after. Miss Margaret McNamara, dramatics instruc- tor, was to be congratulated. About this time, we gave Mr. Frank Ball the final copy for The Courtier . . . we all rejoiced! As March went out "like a lamb", the Casino once again was the scene of happiness. On April 12, Spain invaded our campus. It was Fiesta Time! Everyone, including the performers, enjoyed The Bamba dance. bouquet, in appreciation for all that she has done in making Georgian Court a place that we will always love. The audience called for an encore after Pitu Ballias' Noviller performance of El o Anne Wilcox appeared as a The Finale was a delightful climax charming and talented to this evening of entertainment senorita. Iary Ann McHugh, Jeanne Ward, Chris ullivan and Mary Martha Eagan thoroughly njoyed their last Sophomore Weekend. Pat Keating and Dorothy Heanev. co-chairmen, appear pleased with the attendance as they check the bids. Each year, the Spanish classes sponsor a fiesta in which the girls sing, dance, and por- tray a phase of Spanish customs. Included in the many dances this year were the Zamba, the Jota, La Bamba, El Novillero, and the Mex- ican Hat Dance. Anyone seeing these dances knows just how difficult they arc, yet, the Spanish students performed them witih agility and grace. As the curtain opened, we were taken into a Spanish garden, beautiful gay costumes swirled to the haunting rhythm of the songs. Senors and senoritas gaily celebrated fiesta time. The audience responded enthusiastically to the scene before them. Sister Mary Pierre, head of the Spanish department, was congrat- ulated once again for her organization and direction of fiesta time up north. A group of Sophomores experience their creation: The April Fantasy . . . The waterfall with its garden surroundings was the center of attraction. Easter vacation was the time during which we made our plans for the next campus activ- ity. Spring was nearing our campus and to welcome this season properly, the Sophomore class, on April 17, presented its Sophomore Weekend, in the formation of an April Fan- tasy. The weekend had been eagerly antici- pated as one of the most important social events on campus. Dorothy Heaney, chairman, and Patricia Keating as co-chairman did every- thing possible to make our weekend a memor- able one. The weekend officially opened Saturday noon, with a buffet dinner on the terrace behind the Casino. The setting of rustic benches, gray stone, and the golf course, left nothing to be desired. . . . and Seniors, Rita Ryan, Anne Pisani, Margee Foley, Regi Feder, Claudia Carbo, and their escorts look delighted with the whole affair sk-Q These SophomoreA had good reason to be happy . . . their long anticipated dance was a huge success! smiles fo 1 A section of the orchestra keeps the tempo and r us at one and the same time! The formal dance was on Saturday evening, with the atmosphere of a Spring garden sur- rounding it. The glorious weekend closed with a tea dance in Kingscote on Sunday afternoon, leaving us with golden memories to be treas- ured in the months to come. Spring arrived, dressed the trees and coaxed the flowers to make their entrance and brought warm., sunny days to our campus. April had Shirley Applegate and C of the sixteen pianists, f 65' ' 5 laire Alberts, two who made the IVOYICS, do their utmost. Elizabeth Hayden added depth to the orchestra with her clarinet. mothered the buds and now May kissed them into bloom. To perfect this beauty, the cam- pus was enveloped with strains of music, beau- tiful music which came from stringed instru- ments. Musicale time was nearing. Raymond Hall became a beehive of melody. The practice rooms were constantly in use, as the girls put their finishing touches to the compositions. Pianos, harps, violins, and mandolins, were tuned. The white chiffon dresses were pressed. The Casino was pre- pared to receive its audience. All was in readiness . . . Sunday, May 16, arrived. The huge curtain slowly opened and our entire orchestra arose for the National Anthem. A memorable pro- gram followed, one which astounded and en- thralled the audience. The sight of eight or sixteen .Courtiers seated at tl1e eight Steinway pianos is not easily forgotten. Sister Mary Bea- trice directed the girls and chose a flawless score. When she lifted her hand for the down- beat, her girls gave a perfect performance. Again, Jessica Dragonette, the celebrated soprano, returned to her Alma Mater to bring the beauty of her voice and the charm of her personality to the Musicale. Ursula Lafferty and Esther Bonorden led the fs. xg?- Florence Wemzel waits for the downbeat. 236 Lois Driscoll and Kathleen Becker seem to enjoy what we would call hard work. Jessica Dragonette, charmed us anew with her lovely As the curtain closed on the finale, and the tudents went to greet their parents and riends, they were happy with the knowledge iat they had lifted many hearts and minds to appiness that afternoon. And once again we Seniors paused for re- embrance. The time was nearing for the last rain of Court music. It would he 'Temp and 'ircumstancc" which would accompany us out f these "hallowed halls" and leave us alone the "wide, wide world." Memory making . . . yes, those are the terms or the brighter side of life. The preceding ages tell of all the wonderful bright events hich have colored our last year at Georgian ourt. They are simply memories now, hut hey compose a hook which shall always he urs . . . to read when we wish. Memories of riends, teachers, events . . . Memories we can ever lose. As we walk 'through the seasoned paths for he last time, we shall he leaving all these vents behind, for others to enjoy, in different ays, at different times. As we take our place n the world, new events will take their place. nd yet we feel, that as each new Autumn '-B, gi- voice. Dorothea Scheuermann and Lourdes Caguiat seem well pleased with the whole affair! E X '. it N. ,g comes, we will think of the red and gold frame on Lake Carasaljog Winter will bring hack the stately pines, heavily laden with soft fluffy snow, Spring will recall the fragrance of mag- nolias, lilacs, and peonies, which never failed to give us Spring-fever. Wherever we are, we will experience anew the beauties of our beloved campus, we will once more meet our friends . . . All we have to do is open our hook of mem- A trio from the lnaudolin section. ,l ories. A trio from the harp section present their musical charm. iss? 'T T : C Q Inf rr tx 1' ' l947-48 Roster ALBERTS, CLAIRE .... APPLEGATE, SHIRLEY . . BADENHAUSEN, J OSEPHINE BALBAS, MARIA VICTORIA BALMERT, MARY A. . . . BECKER, KATHLEEN . . BENTIVEGNA, DOROTHEA BRADY, EILEEN ..... BROPHY, BARBARA . . . BURR, MARY JUNE . CARBO, CLAUDIA . . CASTELLI, MARIA . . . CONLEY, MARY JANE . . DAY, MARY JANE . . . DeCOST ER, NANCY . . DELANEY, JOAN ..... DELANEY, JOANNE M. . . DELANY, JOAN .... DOTI, BARBARA . . . DRISCOLL, LOIS ..... EAGAN, MARY MARTHA . EVOLD, CONSTANCE L. . . FALIVENE, ADELINE . . FEDOR, REGINA. . . F OLEY, MARJORIE . . GAYNOR, BARBARA . . . GROSSMANN, DORIS . . . HARTMAN N, JOAN MARIE . HENNESSEY, FRANCES . . HUISKING, JEAN .... KELLEY, KATHLEEN . . KELLY, ANGELA . . . LANERI, ANTOINETTE . . McCARTHY, JOANN . . McHUG-H, MARYANN . . McLAUGHLIN, AUDREY . . OGDEN, ELEANOR .... O'KEEFFE, MARY ELLEN . PISANI, ANNE THERESE . QUIGLEY, ROSEMARY . . QUINN, ROSEMARY . . REINHOLD, VERA E. . . RUSH, JANET L. . . . RYAN, A. RITA . . . SCHERER, PATRICIA . . SHEA, ELIZABETH F. . SHEEHAN, ALICE . . SQUATRITO, IDA . . STEARNS, GLORIA A. . . . SULLIVAN, CHRISTINE . . SENIORS . . . . . . 209 Lansdowne Road, DeWitt, N.Y. . . 703 Atlantic Avenue, Point Pleasant, N. J. . . Old Short Hills Road, Short Hills, N. J. . P. O. Box 3835, Santurce, Puerto Rico . . . 254 Euclid Avenue, Hackensack, N. J. . . . . 1205 Chambers Street, Trenton, N. J. . 37 Codington Avenue, North Plainfield, N.J. . . . . . . 364 Berkeley Road, Orange, N. J. . . . . . . 107 East Sands Street, Oneida, N. Y. . Blvd. and Webster Avenue, Seaside Heights, N. J. . . 3901 Argyle Terrace, N. W., Washington, D. C. . . . . . . 24 Sutton Crest, Manhasset, N. Y. . . . . . . . . . . . Sherburne, N. Y. . 117 Worthington Avenue, Spring Lake, N. J. . 25 North 6th Avenue, Highland Park, N. J. . . . . . . . Seawood, Spring Lake,N.J. . . 402 Mountain Avenue, Ridgewood, N. J. . . . 361 Clinton Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 5-33 College Place, College Point, N. Y. . . 25 Winthrop Road, Lexington, Mass. . 300 Sedgwick Drive, Syracuse, N. Y. . . 12 Marcy Street, Freel1old,N. J. . . . . 308 Mill Road, Absecon, N. J. . . 427 Lakewood Road, Toms River, N. J. ,. . 32-32 161st Street, Flushing, N. Y. . . . . . 14 Lenox Avenue, Lynbrook, N Y. . . . . . . . 35 Oak Avenue, Tenafly,N.J. . . 175-39 Dalmy Road, Jamaica Estates, L. I., N. Y. . . . . 1395 Wasllington Street, Canton, Mass. . . ,. . Vineyard Road, Huntington, N. Y. . . 122 Crossett Street, Syracuse, N. Y. . . . . . . P. O. Box 95, Ocean Gate, N. J. . . . 1830 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 270 Greenway, South, Forest Hills, L. 1., N. Y. . . . 700 Devonshire Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . . . . 858 Boulevard, Westfield, N.J. . . 67 Myrtle Avenue, North Plainfield, N. J. . . . 7 Park Avenue, Pompton Plains, N. J. . 187 Brookside Avenue, Mount Vernon, N. Y. . . 5618 Wyandotte Avenue, Kansas City, Mo. . . . 541 West State Street, Trenton, N. J. . . . . 1059 Pine Avenue, Union, N. J'. . . . . . 18 Dutton Circle, Medford, Mass. . . 32 Union Street, South Weymouth, Mass. . 131 Cedar Blvd., Mt. Lebanon, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . . Hopmeadow Road, Simsbury, Conn. . . 48 Cunniugllarn Avenue, Floral Park, N. J. . . 16 Fair Oaks Avenue, Methuen, Mass. . . . 514 Hudson Avenue, Weellawken, N.,J. . 253 Beechwood Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. 238 I94 WALSH, IRENE .' . WALSH, VIRGINIA . . WARD, JOAN M. . . . WARD, R. J EANNE . . . WENCZEL, FLORENCE . BANIGAN, BARBARA A. BETZ, HELEN E. . . . BIGELOW, SOPHIE D. . . BONORDEN, ESTHER . . BREMER, PATRICIA . . BULLOCK, ADELE . . . BYRNE, ELIZABETH T. CAPELLI, RITA .... CAPOFERRI, ELMEDA M. CARROLL, PATRICIA . . CASEY, PATRICIA . . . CLANCY, FRANCES E. . CLARK, MARIE .... DiSTEFANO, MATILDA . DUNN, ROSEMARY . . FARLEY, PATRICIA . . FITZPATRICK, EILEEN . GRACE, JOAN S. . . . . GREENBERG, FLORENCE HETHERINGTON, HELEN ISKYAN, JOAN .... KANE, FRANCES . . . LAFFERTY, URSULA . . MacVEAGH, MARGARET McCARTY, PEGGY . . . McCRANE, BEATRICE G. MEEHAN, PATRICIA . . MIELE, GLORIA .... MINTURN, GERALDINE . MOONEY, KATHLEEN . MORRISON, MARY JANE NEWMARK, HARRIETTE NOGRADY, GLORIA . . PICKETT, BETTE JEAN . PROCACCINI, ADA . . . RAINEY, PEGGY. . . REARDON, PATRICIA . . ROELKEY, BECKY . . RUSH, DORIS ..... SanANTONIO, FLORA . . SCHEUERMANN, DOROTHEA . -48 Roster 1 107 Lakewood Road, Toms River, J. 107 Lakewood Road, Toms River, N. J. . . . . . . 64-36C 186th Lane, Flushing, N. Y. . . 1827 Randolph Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. . ..... 1800 Lawrence Road, Trenton, N. J. . ...... 93 Kenmore Place, Glen Rock, N. J. . . 1103 Kessler Blvd., West Drive, Indianapolis, Ind. . . . . . . . . . . . . TuxedoPark,N.Y. . . . . . 1121 Park Terrace, P1ainfie1d,N.J. . . 33 East 50th Street, Savannah, Ga. 307 Highland Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y. . . . 139 Carman Avenue, East Rockaway, N. Y. . ........ 281 Pine Road, Hammonton, N. J. . ......... 15 Chestnut Street, Carnegie, Pa. . . 2728 Henry Hudson Pkwy., Riverdale, New York City . . . . 418 Fourth Street, Lakewood, N. J. 29 Dorchester Road, Rochester, N. Y. . . . Chancellor Hall, Philadelphia, Pa. 100 Bleecker Street, Green Island, N. Y. . . . Clifton Avenue, W. Berlin, N. J. . 5 So. Quincy Avenue, Margate, N. J. . . . . 443 Bert Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 139 No. Livingston Avenue, Livingston, N. J. . . . 319 Forest Avenue, Lakewood, N.J. 4-11 Glen Arden Drive, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . 108 Greenway North, Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. . . . . Sachenfs Head, Guilford, Conn. . . 2224 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pa. . 245 Maple Avenue, Red Bank,N. J. . . . 269 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N. J. . . . . 610 Park Avenue, Paterson, N. J. . 509 E. Sedgwick Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 31 Gregory Avenue, West Orange, N. J. . . 86 Water Street, Toms River, N. J. . 705 So. Olden Avenue, Trenton, N. J. . . 2016 Elk Avenue, Pottsville, Pa. . . 512 Private Way, Lakewood, N. J. . . . 26 Lincoln Street, Fords, N.J. 16 Wilmont Avenue, Washington, Pa. . . 101 Linden Lane, Princeton, N. J. . . . . . . . Loudonville,N. Y. . . . Rumson Road, Rumson, N.J. Pennsylvania Avenue, Uniontown, Pa. . . 18 Dutton Circle, Medford, Mass. . 209 Caranetta Drive, Lakewood, N. J. . 532 Carleton Road, Westfield, N.J. I94 SCHUBERT, MARIE E. . SIBEK, GLORIA . . . SWABB, CECILY E. . TROY, MARY J. . . VERGA, JANE . . . WEINACHT, JOAN . . WILCOX, ANNE E. . AUWERDA, MARY G.. . BANKO,THERESA. . BARON, ELEANOR .... BERGMAN, JANE E. . . . BLAZO, MARY ELIZABETH BROWN,JEANNE M., , , BUCKLEY, LUCINA . . . BURNS, RUTH K. . . CHELI, ELSIE JANE . . COSTELLO, BARBARA . . COSTELLO, CLARE .... CRAWLEY,ROSEMARIE. . CROSSON, ANN ..... CUEVAS, MARIA LOURDES DAY, ELEANOR ..... delaGUARDIA,ANALIDA. . DOLAN, MARY ..... DONOHUE, ROSEMARY . DROESCILEILEEN. . . DUBOIS, JEANNINE M. . . ERRICO, ODETTE L. . . ESSNER, JANET M.. . . GALINSKI, EDNA M. . . . GUINANE, ELIZABETH J. . HAMILTON, PATRICIA A. . HAYES, GERTRUDE . . . HEANEY, DOROTHY . . HUANG,THERESA. . . JOHNSON, JEANETTE . . JONES, NAOMI .... KANE, JANE E .... KANE, MARILYN . . . KEATING, PATRICIA. . . KRIEGER, MARJORIE B. . LEWIS, CAROLINE E.. . . MCKALLAGAT, JANE . . MARCOUX, PAULINE E.. . MARGARIDA, IRIS M.. . MASTOLONI,RITA. . . MICHALS, ATHANASIA . . 48 Roster . . 315 E. High Street, Bound Brook, N. J. . 6801 38th Avenue, Woodside, L. I., N. Y. . . . . 809 W. Diamond Avenue, Hazleton, Pa. . . 171 Westminster Avenue, Atlantic City, N. J. . . . 265 E. Kings Highway, Audubon, N. J. . . 483 Washington Avenue, Cliffside Park, N. J. . . . . . . 555 Main Street, Oneida, N. Y. SOPHOMORES . . . . . . . 878 President Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 821 Centre Street, Trenton, N. J. . . 103 Third Street, Passaic, N. J. . . . . . . 5 Roseld Court, Deal,N. J. . . . . . 69 Wolcott Street, Malden, Mass. . . 1003 Monmouth Avenue, Lakewood, N. J. . . . 100 E. Palisade Avenue, Englewood, N. J. . . . . 111-15 75th Avenue, Forest Hills, L. 1., N. Y. . . 1001 New Pear and Myrtle Streets, Vineland, N. J. . . . . . . . 53 Eton Street, Springfield, Mass. . 37 Lafayette Avenue, Middletown, N .Y. . . 23 Shawnee Road, Scarsda1e,N. Y. . . 691 Madison Street, Fall River, Mass. . 70 Maryland Street, Quezon City, P. 1. . 85 Riverside Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. . . Panama City, Republic of Panama . . . 40-36 202nd Street, Bayside, N. Y. . . 3731 Spruce Street, Philadelphia, Pa. . . 120 Concourse E., Brightwaters, L. I., N. Y. . . 593 South Main Street, Woonsocket, R. I. . . 2 Dartmouth Road, West Orange, N. J. . . . 109 Eutaw Avenue, Camden, N. J. . . 346 Washington Road, Parlin,N.J. . . 4 Macy Avenue, White Plains, N. Y. . . 125 Maple Place, South Plainfield, N. J. . . 34 Bellevue Avenue, Trenton, N. J. . . 29 Oak Lane, Mountain Lakes, N. J. . . . . . . . . . Nanking, China . . 1513 Shore Road, Northfield, N.J. . . . 607k 15th Avenue, Belmar, N. J. . . 6 Murchison Place, White Plains, N. Y. . . 51 Castlewood Road, West Hartford, Conn. . . . 108-55 67th Drive, Forest Hills, N. Y. . . 236 Pennsylvania Avenue, Crestwood, N. Y. . . . 842 Avenue F. N. E., Winter Haven, Fla. . . 141 East Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Mass. . . . 116 Dulude Avenue, Woonsocket,R.1. . . Central Constancia, Toa Baja, Puerto Rico . . . 2015 East 18th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 1117 Sunset Drive, Asbury Park, N. J. 240 I94 MURPHY, JOAN . . . O'BRIEN, ANNE .... O'NEIL, ANN MARIE . . ONGSIAKO, IMELDA . . PAPPAS, HELEN ..... PAPPAYLION, VICKY . . PERINI, FLORENCE . . PETROVICH, VIRGINIA . . PILLAI, CARMEN . . . PROTAS, EVELYN . . QUIGLEY, MARTHA . . RICHEY, BEVERLEY . . ROONEY, M. PATRICIA . . ROTH, CLAIRE M. . . . ROTH, MARIE C. . . . SCI-IWAR, PATRICIA . . SEYMOUR, DOLORES . . . SHAUGHNESSY, RITA . . SOMERS, GERMAINE . . SULLIVAN, MARY T. . . . TRIPICIAN, MARIETTA . . TUFANO, LOUISE R. . . . TURECAMO, FRANCES T. WALSH, BETTY ANN . . . WELCH, ANNE ..... YAEGER, MARGARET M. ADAM, DONNA ..... AFABLE, MARIA LOURDES ARIA, ROSEMARIE .... BALBAS, MARIA MILAGROS . . BAUMAN, MARIE-LOUISE . BLAKE, SUSANNE . . . BLUNT, OLIVE .... BRIERLEY, SHIRLEY . . BUCK, BETTY JEAN . . . BUCKALEW, MERCEDES . CAGUIAT, M. LOURDES . . CLEARY, MARGARET . CONLEY, ANNE .... CONRAD, MARTHA C. . COONEY, MARY G. . COWDEN, MARYMAC . . DELANY, JOANNE M. . . DeSPIRl'TO, PHYLLIS . . DOMINGUEZ, GIOVANNA DORMAN, BERNADINE . DRISCOLL, BARBARA . 48 Roster . . 205 Parsons Drive, Syracuse, N. Y. . 2 South Woods Lane, Scarsdalc, N. Y. . 30 Hecknlan Street, Phillipslaurg, N. J. . . . 2037 Felix Huertas, Manila, P. I. . . 603 Fourth Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. . 602 Sixth Avenue, Asbury Park, N. J. . . 32 Maugus Avenue, Wellesley, Mass. . . . 328 Edgewood Road, Pittsburgll, Pa. . . 203 Pokfulan Road, Hong Kong, China . . New Lakewood Hotel, Lakewood, N. J. . . 14 East 90th Street, New York, N. Y. . . Oaklynne, Princeton Junction, N. J. . . . 54 Court Street, F1'eel1old, N. J. . . 665 East 24-th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 665 East 24th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. . 270 Mercer Street, Pl'1illipshurg, N. J. . . 537 East 5th Street, New York, N. Y. . . 227 J ewett Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. . . . Fox Chapel Manor, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . . 39-47 65th Street, Woodside, L. I., N. Y. . . 6 South Argyle Avenue, Margate City, N. J. . . 191-55 Foothill Avenue, Hollis, L. I., N. Y. . . 21 Bonnie Heights Road, Manhasset, N. Y. . . . 419 VanHook Street, Camden, N. J. . . . . 174 Edgehill Road, Syracuse, N. Y. . . Huntingdon Valley, Montgomery County, Pa. FRESHMEN . . . . . . . 23 Concord Avenue, Glen Rock, N. J. . . . Highway 34, Cubao, Manila, P. I. . . 31 Glenwood Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. . P. O. Box 3835 Santurce, Puerto Rico . . 134 Croton Avenue, Mt. Kisco, N. Y. . . . . R. D. No. 1, Freehold, N.J. . . . . 22 Renner Avenue, Newark, N. J. . . . . 667 Western Avenue, Albany, N. Y. . . 1927A West River Drive, Pennsauken, N. J. . . . . 123 Prince Street, Bordentown, N. J. . . 7 Hollywood Drive, San Juan, Manila, P. I. . . 81 Lawrence Avenue, Highland Park, N. J. . . . . . . . . . Sherhurne, N. Y. . . . . . . . . . Long Branch, N. J. . . 162 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J. . . . 2305 Byrd Street, Ra1eigh,N .C. . . . 41 Undine Road, Brighton, Mass. . 135 Milton Place, South Orange, N. J. . . . Box 455, Humacao, Puerto Rico . . 274 Florida Avenue, Paterson, N. J. . . 25 Winthrop Road, Lexington, Mass. 24-1 l94 EDEBOHLS, ANNALOU . FARLEY, JOAN E. . . . FARLEY, TERESA . . . FLYNN, MARGARET A. . FRANKLIN, PATRICIA . FRITZ, ERNA S. . . . . GARDELLA, MARGARET GIGANTE, GRACE . . . GOBEO, VERONA . GRANT, HOPE .... GUYET, JOAN ..... HAMILTON, ELIZABETH HAYDEN, ELIZABETH M. HEALY, MAUREEN A. . HENDERSON, MARY F. . HICKEY, HELEN .... JEBAILY, JOAN MARY . KEENAN, PEGGY ANNE . KELLEY, MARITA . . . KIERNAN, CATHERINE . LEONG, DOROTHY . . LIMONT, BETTY . . . McNAMARA, CATHERINE MARKWALTER, AGNES . MINNECOLA, LUCILLE . MISSBACH, JOAN . . . MORRIS, RUTH .... MURPHY, PATRICIA . . MUTH, MAUREEN E. . . NEVE, PATRICE M. . . O'MEARA, PATRICIA A. ORDILLE, MARIE . . . PORRECA, MARIE G. . . QUIGLEY, MAUREEN . . RAMSAY, MARY B. . ROE, CHRISTINE . . ROJAS, MERCEDES . . ROSEBLUTH, JOAN . . RUE, RUTH M. . . RYAN, PATRICIA A. . . SASSI, ISABEL M. . . SHEEHAN, JOANNE . . SIMCOE, DORIS . . . SIMONS, JOAN E. . . . SKOKOS, ALICE .... SPANBURGH, DOROTHEA SPANO, MARILYN J. . . . SULLIVAN, JULIE . . TOBIN, MIRIAM C. . . VonHOENE, ANNE . . -48 Roster . 7 North Drive, Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. . . . 564 First Street, Westfield, N. J. . 14 North Summit Avenue, Chatham, N. J. . . 742 Fruithurst Drive, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . 2701 Henry Street, Augusta, Ga. . . . 85-54 Avon Street, Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. . . . . . 264 Highland Drive, lVIi11town,N.J. . 403 Commercial Avenue, Cliffside Park, N. J. . . . . 92 Cottage Street, Middletown, N. Y. . . . . . 584 20th Avenue, Paterson, N. J. . . . 419 Meadowbrook Avenue, Ridgewood, N. J. . . . . . . 458 Morrison Drive, Pittsburgh, Pa. 179-65 Selover Road, Springfield Gardens, L. I., N. Y. . . . . . 3561 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . 460 Scotland Road, South Orange, N. J. . 380 Ocean Drive West, Stamford, Conn. . . . . . 49 83rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . 4 Bertram Avenue, South Amboy, N. J. . . . 302 Fourth Avenue, Haddon Heights, N. J. . . . . . 2013 Palisade Avenue, Union City, N. J. . . 90A Nathan Road, Kowloon, Hong Kong, China . . . . . 370 Churchhill Street, Pittsfield, Mass. . . . . . . 30 Oakridge Road, Verona, N. J. . . . . 2624 Walton Way, Augusta, Ga. . . 320 East 159tl1 Street, Bronx, New York . 85-65 130th Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y. . . 1415 East Broad Street, New Castle, Ind. . . . Edinburg Road, R. D. No. 2, Trenton, N. J. . . . . . 2733 North 4-th Street, Harrisburg, Pa. . 817 Castleton Avenue, West Brighton, S. I., N. Y. . . . . . . . 37 Forest Street, Hartford, Conn. . . 304 West Adams Avenue, Pleasantville, N. J. . 2411 South 15th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. . . 11 Oakdale Road, Rockville Centre, N. Y. . . 105 Plymouth Road, Rockville Centre, N. Y. . . . 31 Brenton Terrace, Pittsfield, Mass. . . 7 Ave. Norte No. 22, Guatemala, C. A. . . 52 Overlook Road, Montclair, N.J. . . . . . Route 1, Robbinsvi11e,N. J. . . . . 209 State Street, Meriden, Conn. . 215 Bellevue Avenue, Hammonton,N.J. . . 2208 South St. Louis Avenue, Tulsa, Okla. . . . . 210 Grand Street, Trenton, N.J. . . . 501 West 7th Street, Plainfield, N. J. . . . . 26 South Street, Manasquan, N. J. . . . . 3 Central Avenue, Lakewood, N.J. . . 127 Forest Avenue, Massapequa, L. I., N. Y. . . 669 West Chestnut Street, Lancaster, Pa. . . . . . 25 Pinehurst Road, Holyoke, Mass. . 21 West Pierrepont Avenue, Rutherford, N.J. 242 Contrdunions THE CLASS OF 1948 THE CLASS OF 1949 .... THE CLASS OF 1950 THE CLASS OF 1951 Patrons RIGHT REVEREND MONSIGNOR PAUL KNAPPEK. .. . REVEREND THOMAS H. QUINN .... REVEREND D. A. SIMCOE 1,....,.,.. MR. AND MRS. C. W. BADENHAUSEN AND MRS. JOHN J. BARON .,... , MR. DR. AND MRS. HENRY G. BAUMAN. , DR. CONRAD C. BENNETT .......... MR. ANTHONY BENTIVEGNA ..... MR. AND MRS. S. BENTIVEGNA .... MR. AND NIRS. WILLIAM J. BETZ. . . . MR AND MRS. HARRY BLUNT ...... MR MR .AND MRS. WILLIAM J. BREMER ..,. AND MRS. EDWARD J. BROPHY, MRS. J. .A. BURR ......,.,........... . MR. AND MRS. JOHN L. CAPELLI ..., DR. AND MRS. R. J. CARBO .,..... MISS ELAINE CARVILLE ..,.. .,- MR. J. J. CASEY ,...........,,,........... MISS HELEN REID COLE ,,..........,.,.. COLONEL AND MRS. VICTOR A. CONRAD ..., MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. COSTELLO ......,, MR. AND MRS. A. R. COX ..,.....,... MRS. JOHN J. CRAWLEY ..,....... MR. AND MRS. JOHN E. DAY ....,.. FREEHOLDER FRANK DQFEO ..,.. MR. AND MRS. T. N. DELANEY ...,.,,,. MR STANLEY DI STEFANO ..........,... MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM H. DRISCOLL .... DR. AND MRS. CESAR DOMINGUEZ ..,,.. MR GEORGE DUBOIS ,...,............ MR AND MRS. WILLIAM J. DUNN ..... MR AND MRS. GEORGE ELFORD ,...,, MR. AND MRS. FRANK A. ERRICO ....... MISS THERESA FILETTI ......,..,....... MR. AND MRS. THOMAS CLAIR FARLEY. . DR. AND EDMUND L. FINLEY ....,.,..,,. MR. GEORGE FRITZ ..,,....,.,....,.,.,. MR AND MRS. WILLIAM P. GAYNOR .... MR J. LEORNARD GOLDENBAUM ..... MR. AND MRS. J. E. GUINANE .,...,.. MR J. W. HEANEY .,..,............. MR JOHN C. HENDERSON ....,..,.,.. MR . AND MRS. WILLIAM T. HIERING .... 243 .. Georgian Court College . . . .Georgian Court College ...Georgian Court College ...Georgian Court College . . . . .Newark, New Jersey . . . . .Oneida, New York . . . . . . .Trenton, New Jersey . , . .Short Hills, New Jersey . , . . . Passaic, New Jersey . . , . . . .Mt. Kisco, New York . . . . . .Lakewood, New Jersey North Plainfield, New Jersey North Plainfield, New Jersey . , . . . . Indianapolis, Indiana . . . . .Newark, New Jersey . . . ...., Savannah, Georgia Oneida, New York .Seaside Heights, New Jersey . . . .I'Iammonton, New Jersey . . . . . . . . .YVashington,D. C. . . . .Georgian Court College . . . . .Lakewood, New Jersey . . . .Georgian Court College ...............Manila,P.I. . . .Sp1'ingfield, Massachusetts . . . . . . . ,Malverne., New York . . . . . .Scarsdale, New York . . . . . .Red Bank, New Jersey . . .Somers Point, New Jersey . . . .Ridgewood, New Jersey . . . . .Green Island, New York . . . .Lexington, Massachusetts . . , . . .HuInacao, Puerto Rico . Nvoonsocket, Rhode Island . . . .Wfest Berlin, New Jersey . . , . . . . ,ShcrriIl, New York . . . .West Orange, New Jersey . . . ,Georgian Court College . . . . .Margate, New Jersey , . . . .Oneida, New York . . . Jamaica, New York . . . . . .Lynhrook, New York . . . . .Georgian Court College . . . .Wliitc Plains, New York . Mountain Lakes, New Jersey . . .South Orange, New Jersey Seaside Park, New Jersey Patrons DR. LUKE JOHNSON ..,......,.... MR. AND MRS. HENRY J. KANE .... DR. GEORGE W. KING ,............ MR. AND MRS. D. M. KIERNAN .... MRS. M. LEONG .......,......... LA MODE BEAUTY SALON ...,.,.,.. MR. AND MRS. C. E. McCARTHY ....... MR. AND MRS. JOHN F. McCARTY ..... MR. THOMAS J. McCAULIFF ..,...,.. MISS MARGUERITE McCOY ........... MR. AND MRS. JOHN A. McCRANE ...... MR. AND MRS. EDWARD C. MCHUGH .... MR. AND MRS. FRANK G. MCKALLAGAT ,... . . . MR. AND MRS. ALPHONSE MARCOUX. . MISS DOLLY MARTIN ....,..........., MRS. JOHN J. MEEHAN ..... MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR SPIROS MICHALS ............... JOSEPH MIELE. .V ....,............ . AND MRS. JOSEPH MINNECOLA. . . . AND MRS. FRANKLIN J. MINTURN. .AND MRS. JOSEPH P. MISSBACH. . . MYLES MORRIS ,,................. .AND MRS. GEORGE MORRISON ..,. .AND MRS. ANTHONY MOSCA ..... MR. SPIROS PAPPAYLION .,........... MR. AND MRS. CARL PETROVICH ..... MR. AND MRS. THOMAS F. PICKETT. . . MR. AND MRS. CHARLES QUINN ....... MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH H. RAINEY .... MR. JAMES A. RAMSAY ............. MR. AND MRS JAMES S. REARDON .... MISS E. GERTRUDE RILEY .......... DR. AND MRS. ROBERT RYAN ..... MRS. E. SAUGY ...................... MR. MAURICE W. SCI-IIFFINO ......... MR. AND MRS. FRANK J. SCHUBERT. . . MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH F. SIBEK .... SMITH Sz NICHOLS, INC. .......... . MR. JOSEPH T. SOMERS ,,....... MR. ANTHONY STEIGERWALD .... MISS CHRISTINE ST ROTHERS ,... MR. AND MRS. FRANK L. SWABB ,... DR. RAYMOND A. TAYLOR ...... MR. CHOLLY THOMPSON ...... DR. AND MRS. A. TOWBIN ....... MAYOR J. STANLEY TUNNEY ..... MR. EUGENE F. VERGA .................,.. MR. E. A. VON HOENE ........................ MR. AND MRS. RICHARD J. WEINACHT, SR.. . . . MR. J. LEO WELCH ...... .... .....,. .......... . . . .Lakewood, New Jersey . . . .I-Iartford, Connecticut . . . .Georgian Court College . . . ,Union City, New Jersey . . . . . . .Hong Kong, China . . . . .Lakewood, New Jersey . . . . .Forest Hills, New York . . . . . Trenton, New Jersey . . . . . . . .Oneida, New York . . . . .New York, New York . . . . . .Paterson, NewJersey . . . . . . . . .Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania . . Lawrence, Massachusetts .Woonsocket, Rh-ode Island . .South Orange, New Jersey . . . . .Philadelphia, Pennsylvania . . .Asbury Park, New Jersey . . .West Orange, New Jersey ..........Bronx,NewYork . . . .Toms River, New Jersey . ..... Richmond Hill, New Jersey . . . . . . . .Newcastle, Indiana . . . .Pottsville, Pennsylvania . . . . . . .Absecon, New Jersey . . .Asbury Park, New Jersey . . .Pittsburgh Pennsylvania . .... Wasllington, Pennsylvania . . . . . . .Trenton, New Jersey . . .Loudonville, New Jersey Rockville Centre, New York . . . . . . .RllH1SOH, New Jersey . . . .Georgian Court College . .Weymo11tl1, Massachusetts . . .Lakewood, Rhode Island . . . . . . .Brooklyn, New York . .Bound Brook, New Jersey . . . . . .Woodside, New York . . . . . .New York, New York . . .PittslJurgh, Pennsylvania .Pelican Island, New Jersey . . . . . . .Nashville, Tennessee . . . .Hazelton, Pennsylvania . . . Lakewood, New Jersey . .... Trenton, New Jersey . . . . .Lakewood, New Jersey Seaside Heights, New Jersey . . . . . . .Camden, New Jersey . . . .Rutherford, New Jersey . .Cliffside Park, New Jersey . . . . . . .Syracuse, New York MR. AND MRS. WALTER WILCOX ........... ............... O neida, New York MRS. F. J. YAEGER .........,.... ..,. I-I untington Valley, Pennsylvania 244 C gratulations and Best Wishes for Happiness to the Class of '48 Mrs. John William Shea and Family SIMSBURY CONNECTICUT 245 Compliments Uf Dr. and Mrs. Robert Ryan WEYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Sullivan BRIDGEPORT 4, CONNECTICUT 246 OUR BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1948 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Day SPRING LAKE NEW JERSEY 247 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Brady ORANGE NEW JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF CAPTAIN JAMES BELL MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM HUNDT NEWARK, NEW JERSEY FOREST HILLS, LONG ISLAND 248 THE MUSIC BAR 81 RADIO CENTER 234 Second Street Lakewood, New Jersey CASEY'S RIDING ACADEMY 418 Fourth Street Lakewood, New Jersey TAYLOR'S PHARMACY 123 Madison Avenue Lakewood, New Jersey Compliments of GERTNER'S BAKERY 205 Second Street Lakewood, New Jersey STRAND THEATER PALACE THEATER LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY A DR. HENRY BROWN Phone LAkewood 6-0080 YELLOW CAB CO. 4 Clifton Avenue Lakewood, New Jersey MCCARTHY 81 SIMON, INC. MANUFACTURING SPECIALISTS 7 West 36th Street, New York 18 Just Off Fifth Avenue Specialists in CHOIR COWNS PULPIT ROBES CAPS, GOWNS, HOODS for A11 Degrees Outfitters to over 3,000 Schools, Colleges and Churches COSTELLA BROS. Phone Lal-xewood 795 "Gift Baskets for Every Occasionn A X E L 7 S Home of Sweets LOcust 7-6400 22nd and Spring Carden Street ' 9 I I I I. ' I n Philadelphia Pennsylvania l-.. Clifton Menue Inlxexsood, N J Compliments of WOOD'S DRUG STORE Freehold, New Jersey Compliments of BEN AND JULIUS DeNARDO Lakewood, New Jersey Telephone 1050 CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF '48 HALEY FLORIST A 426 LAKE DRIVE GUESTS LAKEWOO D, N. J. Compliments of POINT PLEASANT PRINTING 81 PUBLISHING CO. The Ocean County Leader-Job Printing Compliments of THE MONTEREY HOTEL Lakewood, New Jersey Best Wishes to the Class of 1948 Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Do-ti COLLEGE POINT, LONG ISLAND 21 Complimen Of Mr. and Mrs. William l. Delaney SEAWOOD SPRING LAKE, NEW JERSEY Commissioner John B. Keenan DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY fX9Qf'5 NEWARK NEW JERSEY Best Wislxes to the Class of 748 Mrs. Estelle Fedor KXDQZB TOMS RIVER NEW JERSEY 253 Compliments of C.W.B 254- Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. John I. Delany BROOKLYN 5 NEW YORK COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF MR. A. J. DOUGI-IERTY MR. ENRIQUE CAGUIAT NEWARK, NEW JERSEY MANILA, PHILIPPINES 255 Congratulations to the Class of '48 Mr. and Mrs. I. Charles Stearns WEEI-IAWKEN NEW JERSEY Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John S. McLaughlin WESTFIELD NEW JERSEY 56 Best Wishes to the Graduates Mr. and Mrs. J. C3StCl1l MANHASSET, LONG ISLAND 257 C 1 lzme Of A Friend Compliments Of Gainesway Farm LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Compliments Of Lee's Fabric Shop Silks - Woolens - Cottons - Notions LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Compliments of Red Rail Restaurant LAVALLETTE. NEW JERSEY Success in the Leap Year of '48 Ruben's Drug Store Complete Line of Cosmetics SAUL HOROWITZ MEYER BALALSKY Compliments of Compliments Lincoln Transit Co. I 0 LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY L. Abramson and Sons Compliments of V A Friend RED BANK, NEW JERSEY Lakewood, New Jersey COMPLIMENTS or LAKEWOOD LOG CABIN LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF THE NEW LAKEWOOD HOTEL 523 LEXINGTON AVENUE LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY PLaza 5-1787 JENO BARTAL AND His MUSIC An Accordion To A Symphony Orchestra 330 EAST 52nd STREET NEW YORK CITY THE AMERICAN HOTEL 81 RESTAURANT AUGUST DAESNER-Host 81 Owner 12 miles from Georgian Court Your Host in Freehold, New Jersey A 'IF Q41 P fr syn LEA HOTE A-nauunm -:mud MERIC N 7 K, US o 'Q ij' -k 41:-:sf AN Thi 12" 15' '5 2 '31 .SJ Q' Xu. XX if ,,- fs' 4 '-, wfw- 92:1 ,w 31 fl, .' 1 5 2 Qi Z if wifi? m 3 fi ai 'V :J4 3 is ua f- -1 .5 Q Li - 575' .531 A ' X' 3? -. 'f . -'T -B xl' lg sl! -b 'Eva-.':1'm ll X .flu . An I ..,y S 5 -V I , Mv:y,.1,, "" .. ,. ki' FREEHOID NJ Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Squatrito METHUEN MASSACHUSETTS Very Best Wishes to lhe Class of 1948 Commodore and Mrs. Vincente Balbais if SANTURCE PUERTO RICO Best Wislzbes to the Class of 1948 Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian Bentivegna NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY 262 Compliments Of I. A. BURR Real Estate and Insurance SEASIDE HEIGHTS, NEW JERSEY N 263 Congratulations to the Senior Class Dr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Carbo 264 Sussman Yarn Company INCORPORATED V Brooklyn 21, New York Compliment of Crest Shoe Company V Compliments Of "A Friend" CXDQIS 265 C zplimel Of Frank Swahb Equipment Eompang Incorporated HAZFLTON PENN SYLV ANIA Compliments of "A Frielldw CXQQZW Our Best Wisfzes to the Class of 1948 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Rush MEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS 267 Best Wishes I0 the Class of 1948 Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Eagan SYRACUSE NEW YORK 268 Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. William P. Gaynor, ,Ir LYNBROOK, NEW YORK Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Reinhold UNION, NEW JERSEY 269 Congratulations to the Class of '48 Mr. and Mrs. William H. Driscoll LEXINGTON MASSACHUSETTS Best Wishes to the Class of '48 Mr. and Mrs. John Falivene CXEJQIT ABSECON NEW JERSEY 270 C rnpliments Of The P. McGraw Wool Company PITTSBURGH 12 PENNSYLVANIA C plum Of Haas-Miller Corporation PHILADELPHIA 40, PENNSYLVANIA Is beautiful hair a gift from the gods? Quite the contrary. Beautiful hair depends upon two equally important factors-health and care. And since fashion decrees the 'gnew look"- simple, natural lines and Waves-you can easily see the spotlight is now very definitely on the 1 of your hair. This means, assuming you're in good health-getting the proper diet, exercise and sleep you require-special thought should be given to the care of your hair. When you know that every square inch of your scalp contains well over a thousand delicate sets of papillae, nerves, muscles and oil glands, you realize why so many doctors and beauty authorities have written books on hair care. And you realize why they place so much emphasis on the importance of proper shampoo to keep your hair and scalp shining clean at all times. That's why dermatologists and beauty experts state that a pure castile Clike Conti Castilej is the best shampoo. Conti Castile Shampoo washes the hair shining clean, yet never has any harmful effects-even on grey or dyed hair. Tests have proved that Conti Castile Shampoo rinses quickly and leaves hair easy to manageg that hair shampooed with Conti Castile Shampoo sets easier, and holds the wave longer. How frequently your hair needs shampooing depends upon its condition and also whether you live and work where you're around a great deal of dust and city smoke. But one thing you can be certain of, as often as you like you can wash your hair with a pure castile knowing that it will not dry out. So begin today to give your hair the care and attention it deserves, and see how quickly Conti Castile Shampoo can change even the dullest, drabbest hair into shining hair that will always be lovely. 273 Delar Studio ROCKEFELLER CENTER l OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for 1948 COURTIER 274 Best Wishes to the Class of '48 Mr. and Mrs . Patrick J. Hennessey CANTON MASSACHUSETTS S Best Wishes to the Class of '48 Mr. a n d M r s . C. E. Alb e r t s DE WITT NEW YORK 276 C mpliments f Mr. and Mrs. James Garwood O'Keeffe, Sr Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J a m e s J . Wa r d WASHINGTON, D. C. Best Wishes to the Graduates Mr. and Mrs. George Sheehan FLORAL PARK NEW YORK R 279 Congratulations and Best Wishes to Margee and Her Classmates Mr. and Mrs. T. Raymond Foley FLUSHING LONG ISLAND 280 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '48 Compliments of Mr.and Mrs. E. J. Ogden NORTH PLAINFIELD NEW JERSEY 281 COMPLIMENTS OF C. G. Hussey Sz Company PITTSBURGH PENNSYLVANIA COMPLIMENTS OF D. W. HUGHES 100 EAST 42ND STREET NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK ik COORDINATED FINANCIAL PLANNING for your estate or business with Life Insurance to guarantee the Plan COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. FRED ROMP MR- AND MRS- GUSTAV E. GROSSMANN NEWARK NEW JERSEY TENAFLY NEW JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Laneri BROOKLYN NEW YORK Mr. and Mrs. Archie Conley SHERBURNE NEW YORK BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1948 I . V. Q u i g 1 e y KANSAS CITY MISSOURI 284 E-vet boiled . . 3 xhe The u Q. e10oo0D, wg cup aYAle., dear., . xnoie cope same num- dx- rich me pound., an bei in every pound. iofmivg and vakme oi Sexton co Kees stem hom a timehoooted uadiixou. Our puipoee is the same ae when Soho Sexton Rounded mia buefmeee eiacvg-fxve eats agofto Mend the Emeet guest coiee Q01 the Qtide and gieasute oi xboee who serv e the '9x1bY1c. .9J5,w491+fpf' 9004 285 D0n'l D0 Il! We mean worry about a cold home again next win- ter. It is so unnecessary. You can store a whole winter's supply of 'blue coal' and rest assured that your heat- ing problems are solvecl . . . your comfort secured . . . with America's Finest Anthracite. 'blue coal' can be just as automatic as any fuel . . . yet more comfortable . . . more economical . . . Sf? Kelley Brothers SYRACUSE, N. Y. SINCE 1894 286 STATIONERY CARDS Compliments of m GEO, v J SMOCK AGENCY LUPI-IWEWOOD. N.J.U SCHOOL SUPPLIES RECORDS 124 2nd Street Lakewood Compliments of GALEN PAINT CO. PETERSON'S SUNSET CABIN "Paints for all Purposes" lgpq 201 Main Street Lakewood New Jersey T0m5 River New Jersey Nicetown Dye Works ORTHODOX Sz BELGRADE STREETS BRIDESBURG, PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA 287 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1948 Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Becker TRENTON NEW JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF Colonel and Mrs. Thomas P. Ward FLUSHING NEW YORK 288 BEST WISHES T0 THE CLASS or 48 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Wenczel Q0 I K9 TRENFON NEW JERSEY Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Pisani EH MOUNT VERNON NEW YORK Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Baccoloni EXTEND FELICITATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '48 NEW YORK NEW YORK 290 COMPLIMENTS i OF Cunningham Bros Incorporated NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK HLLIED STUHES UUHPURHTIUII CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1948 GEORGIAN COURT COLLEGE A career in retailing offers young women of college education one of the finest opportunities in the world of business. Hlliod Stores Corporation 1440 BROADWAY NEW YORK 18, NEW YORK 292 COMPLIMENTS OF Standard Auto and Radio Supply Company PITTSBURGH PENNSYLVANIA COCKTAIL HOUR Every Sunday Afternoon Entertainment - Hors d'Oeuvres C pl t f "Open The Year 'Round" JACK SULLIVAN'S LODGE COCKTAIL LOUNGE . RESTAURANT Hotel Accommodations Phone 3-2694 FIFTH AND MORRIS AVE. 3-2232 SPRING LAKE, NEW' JERSEY 0m imen s 0 WILLIAM F. O'N EIL if COMPLIMENTS OF The First Hatianal Bank of Toms River NEW JERSEY 294 The Township of Lakewood Through its Conimitteemen and Allied Officials, extends its cordial greetings and best wishes to the students of Georgian Court College and to the staff of the 1948 COURTIER, annually one of the finest Young W0lH6H,S College Yearbooks in the country. PRODUCED BY A PRACTICAL AND ECONOMICAL METHOD OF PRODUCING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS EW ITY RINTING O. A COMPLETE COLLEGE AND SCHOOL ANNUAL SERVICE 802-806 SIP STREET UNION CITY, N. J. UNION 7-2400 295 COMPLIMENTS OI' THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF Georgian Court College LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '48 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. DeCoster NLW BRUNSWICK NEW' JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Balmert HACKENSACK NEW JERSEY 297 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1948 Mrs. Joseph G. Seidenglanz TRENTON NEW JERSEY ' ,gn-ns MT, ST, MARY'S ACADEMY MEET ME UNDER nu: c1.ocK A DAY AND BOARDING SCHOOL The BILTMORE lm-' Wm' 'L' U 'I distinction of lxnvins time largest coll 3 patronage in New Yorlm because ol Ill thoughtful attention to enllese n J GRADES 1 - 12 SPECIAL RATES Under the auspices of the Sisters of Mercy EXTENDED To EACUETY FULLY ACCREDITED AND STUDENTS e Department of College Relatio maintained for your assistance T H E For Informetion Write: B I O R E Mldison Avenule At 45rd Street, New Y MT. ST' Direct Elnrnor nndksuinuy Conn:-'lien wills Gund C I u n C. Hermann, Mann nr NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY J I M...s.,n..1,,. u...1., 1.... N... Y A 'RANK W. RECAN, Prufrlul BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '48 Mr. and Mrs. Alan C. Young POINT PLEASANT NEW JERSEY HENDERSON, HARRISON ' 81 STRUTHERS MALLORY, ADEE 81 CO. Members of New York Stock Exchange Members of New York Stock Exchange H Members of New York Curb Exchange 40 WALL STREEET NEW YORK, N. Y. 120 BROADWAY O NEW YORK, N. Y 299 Compliments of RALE COMBINED ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO., INC. KITCHEN EQUIPMENT C0-Q INC Asbury Park New Jersey 393 Central Avenue Newark 4, N. J D. E. BAIRD I. K. RICE, JR. 8z CO. INVESTMENT SECURITIES SHIPPER OF PENNSYLVANIA ANTHRACITE 'iff 751' 120 BROADWAY NEW YORK, NEW YORK TRENTON 8, NEW JERSEY Compliments of COLLEGIATE OUTFITTING COMPANY SCHOOL UNIFORMS 116 East 27th Street New York 16 neucloum mrrmrlr Soou.v MADISON ICE cnEAM Phone FArmingdale 5-4581 EDGEWOOD DAIRY W. s. VAN scHo1cK Clarified Pasteurizcd Milk and Cream Homogenized Dairy Proflucls Compliments of A FRIEND CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '48 CONTINENTAL BAKING COMPANY BAKERS OF WONDER BREAD AND HOSTESS CAKE VINCENT F. KERR, Manager ST. MARY'S .ACADEMY SELECT BOARDING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS DAY SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS AGES 4 - 14 YEARS UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE SISTERS OF MERCY For Particulars Write: SISTER DIRECTRESS LEXINGTON AVENUE LAKEWOOD, NEW JERSEY Compliments of FRED 81 ROSE BEAUTY SALON Lakewood New Jersey Phone Toms River 8-0399 Open All Year RIVERVIEW HOTEL With Beautiful Gardens Right on the River MRS. ANNA FRITZ - WILLIAM FRITZ Modern Airy Rooms, most rooms with private hath GOOD FOOD 77 Water Street Toms River, N. J. Compliments of A FRIEND Lakewood New Jersey SEASIDE DINER FRED BLISS, Proprietor Seaside Heights New Jersey Caterers Exclusive Good Food LAVALLETTE HOTEL LeROY A. LUNDIN, Prop. DUBONNET COCKTAIL LOUNGE Phone SEaside Park 9-0093 LAVALLETTE NEW JERSEY COMPLIMENTS OF MURPHYS BOWHJNG CENTER A TOMS RIVER NEWfJERSEY When Shopping in Lakewood for the finest -in LINGERIE BLOUSES SKIRTS HOSIERY, ETC. Don't Miss THE HOPE CHEST 214 Clifton Avenue Lakewood, N. J. BARTON G. COUGLE Real Estate - Insurance - Mortgages 837 Broad Street Bank Building Tl'0nl-011, N- J fl? if-TX I 'gkx Avila' 412: ,ram f GL Te x W' ' N. 111 Fm The i948 Courtier Staff and The Class of I948 Sincere Thanks THE SISTERS OF MERCY SISTER M. GIOVANNI THE FACULTY THE CLASS OF 1949 THE CLASS OF 1950 THE CLASS OF 1951 THE CLUBS THE ADVERTISERS THE PATRON S WITHOUT THEIR COOPERATION AND SUPPORT THE COURTIER WOULD NOT HAVE FULFILLED ITS EXPECTATIONS 303 r Sf' W ,gr my A . ,Au ,,,,f'fk W t O g r a p h S x,U1'xXLff0'J5lwf'l Qvfyfxiff L' N, 5 W4 iv' QQ. , gras M., iff, V awry' 'kk1,"'l F? . Misco , M W 9732 f 1+ f U fm X , 1 'Sw F22 'YJ7 A N lv 0 A 6 AX -,UN WW ,f 'B Q6 S' 14,139,623 6c4 if WW- fig' My . UWM qv-J Q 0 V f U0 'SA . A C'-as ff' lbw 'J' 7 . 46 " Jn- c""3?"'Q. ev 64 wry M! g'f,Q7t 5411? 'Yi 151. ' ' C Q. 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Suggestions in the Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ) collection:

Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Georgian Court University - Courtier Yearbook (Lakewood, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 31

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