Mount Saint Mary Academy - Mountain Chimes Yearbook (Plainfield, NJ)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1949 volume:
-fu 3 .
,,, ,.,.,,3 xg ly' -Y-v1f-,,--Q.,i.,.-....r1-,,3.,
1-1-1-1-f - gg fn.-JL.--aw 4 -N.-fivffflxfs wlyifgyg,-Aaruxyx Q, -H, ,A 51 if -. ,4 Q 1.1
, k X
, ,Q ,,,, A
Q ,mdlgw . ' .V 'siixg ff g
f L' V
Lx 'fr gig , f f
gs. JM fry, I YM W
Q ifitt " -
K. 23,25 V ,,,.,KM,,,
m K Q mu,
S r MW?
Jff A: A 513-6 H - l . 'U 4, ., ,
. H ' WML I '
. ,N ,,., :famwmw k M
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIQR CLASS
MOUNT SAINT MARY'S ACADEMY
NORTH PLAINEIELD, NEW JERSEY
How fortunate we are to be graduated in this memor-
able year of the Diamond Jubilee of the Sisters of Mercy
of North Plainfield, New Jersey and how perfectly the
theme of the diamond lends itself to the expression of
our emotions and our dreams. Thus it glows throughout
our volume of "Mountain Chimes", telling o
lectual and spiritual achievements and our joyous and
As the hardness of the diamond enables the skilled
hands of craftsmen to cut myriad facets on its surface
order to bring forth its inner loveliness, so the
of our Catholic Faith makes it possible for the
souls of the Sisters of Mercy to carve upon us,
out the hidden characteristics which reveal our succinct
virtues. The facets of the diamond send forth rays
truths of Christ.
Spring is a season of hope, of looking forward, so we
cease our contemplation and plan an active participation
in the present world problems. We would be frightened
at the thought of our Christian obligations, but that we
recall: "It is always springtime in the heart that loves
God." Therefore, with renewed hope and spirit of grow-
ing, we send forth this promise of a plentiful season of
good work, a fruitful harvest of Catholic Action.
s-Avg,-mvtwewz-i-mmsu wx. .V f. ' 1 -
ll ht. Likewise our souls emanate ra s of understandin QM' M
...melee f'i"'afwfe' "' ""'. "L
and endeavor by which we may impress upon others the"'
W M" l J 'f525926552g.5rf5g.22'MiisSSi'2s-i'Qh"i'JfQls1!r!tI?'diSdiIli!i
. ,FSS'5mf., ', 3
Our Lady of Mercy
3531411 ?iV:L'i w--
,S 5.1, if: LI
wan: f, 9 A
- H N 1
gpm, Q1f,i7,gq.gfqmp-.gg :ei-1
1 ' il ssfalaaw-em' ,-1.
-- , Q-:-:sm-iff, sf ,
- I V, if -qzuzfmim.-im-m. HM. ...f
, .,- is-ami ,e1.sn.1-,xi W ,,,
, in ,jk5 , ,3,,' ,. t , . ,,
J,.ua,e.,,,.t a...t.4,,,i us at ,M sw.
Q-3:2511-,.',:v,ps:til,L if +L,-ff i .im H, ,L
,-.ip t mn 3,,1..-.zxsimwpz-,-ze-i--X ,
,, ,ae Pte'fS,'q-,5m,g52si.g5Qt55f:fy4,yn-5: .1 I t
I-55 4,5-'felt we.'w-i2f1,1-.i,-y-,w,,f5-.HQ 1-
- is "W U
- f Q . , , - tlffEef'mf1fE.D'fi!s?!5tii3-r'?2P?fff+Sff'K'i32'fifff"1'f-1 i
- I .5,.,,.,1.v,y,.u..u,Q., .f,, -,V .1V, ..-,- l f i
N z fs.i.-' W 11:.i.' ,gt.1igA,5gwar,,::iam 1. ,QM
, 1--.J its -no-aff., rg.-,,r,,i.,J,.9,i i an. h i ' '
.- ,L n-3 . 'pr' F m' ' 1' 1 pw? 5331- at-L-,git-,M
,Ss vip S Q2 -zgsilflgwkvgvcigift 1 U JT ,MT f m
ms he ,la u X. ,- H ,
'51 ' 454W 'rr
. ., , ,W ia., .
s rigged fgag w sbprrfiti-fa 2?,fs5?61i,if,HZfSrff M
. 1 ,,
I E15 -nt, 2-M ug 1l,g:ti?jfi3',,i1f1k'E'315-4'mf-hifhiig''K'-'15' - '
.-ff..-, 'f 1+ i , ts ' k Lt g.ffrft3f1t,,, ,f r, ,.,iJ2 fmt.-'-if'4't "
"r,aa,.'1 , '2,:.La1wm4a-va-d5,5z4",,"-rf "f,j2.f.:iq-Lyvg--14-gg - W-'may' if
f, f Q-. gaeasqgiegwiir q 13,2-waz-fan,f,wwi's:,+ a'-M:-vi'i,-.-,iff-,lm ' ww-it - i,
A ., . , J?t'feQ42ai:u9?f,eUr,f.Jipi?.u3iwae,ivP www.+f?i2fb1w5wrlfL.sDiM2vAu4mf.15-.Sims-6 -,vw-ai tame. 1
sw f.a,,f,'11-few 'w,w.1i.- is-w..-. W, o f.t,wf-,w.- i. V tr, ,-, ,,- - it ,, wi. me
W,..,,. .M ,c , - Ivey., -pi, x-,,,11,w-ai, ii,-,Wi T, get iq i -1
it gniamsiia-ich-K,Qin,:W2,,,.,,.,,i,im. . ,
ei51?i3?g,34gtP:gsf4t2?EEEimi5:z':3l 3f:aFI,ic5E2:2'4'Q' EE if
3513?-E32?f3S?55'55S155P13f?f:? Q-f , ,, ,, 1
t . - .x ,- - iiiiggiggif-,'i11ggagf,5,ELQJ-yiQQ.53L:51,rfm4mix
-iS,gt...,..,i.i.,. K v,y,i..,tai45-.g,53,,-cf,it W-rg my ,,,L-,, H, i,
,W--, . au,-, 4.4-, .-t-.1is.,,s,l ,-.,
i ts. i , c i ,
" X 'ffm'J-JAQ-i-.marffxizi-,2-.w , ri i v
A, 'aa rrnsv- z,-it 111 -
' LN A A A pg: iff-5js::r:,1J.Ytg4,s
s - s. k 'Hi
ff'ifn'f'.'4-' "i,.a:,,., . ,, , , , -..,,
,sage 5.11-5:35 0 V- i 41
if EQ-13335fvi'A.133ilggigri1 A
--,, 1 v-, wt:-.:
i , , ,
-"T If fi
.N - JWi'5:fgg4ni25ag:si ' ','J131Hii'n '11 '
It is with infinite gratitude that we dedicate this, our
yearbook, to the Sisters' of Mercy whose chaste Ioveliness
and quiet brilliance reflects through the years 1874 . . .
l949. We dedicate it to past generations of Sisters who
laid the foundation in Bordentown, New Jersey, and to
the forthcoming generations of the Sisters of Mount St.
Mary's, who will vigilantly carry this banner of high ideals
in Religion, Education, and other achievements gloriously
onward. We dedicate to those whose sincere interest and
quiet patience have made it possible for us to attain this
milestone in our lives.
Through their guidance and teaching we have achieved
more than just an education in the literal sense of the
word. We have absorbed from them an intimacy with
holiness and a profound spirituality that will accompany
us through our lives as we fulfill our destinies.
Never can we sufficiently thank these dear teachers
who have given us the strength to take up the challenge
the world offers, and journey through life with Christ into
our Father's loving arms. But by being personal testa-
ments of their wise teachings, we shall diffuse their
virtues and reflect their spirit of Mercy.
1,,..1 ,,,,,-,,, ,th W ,,,,k i-.- - .. f,.y,.L, ,...A,,,.,.- ,i V , .,., at , ,J -4r.u:-.1-,..,..,a.,.,i...-.-moi.: --incl W -.t.
Bishop of Trenton
Q xw X SQ NX
is nigh: sl!
' l 5..s':"'
IMH! K0 e A N Yi lb
r""'H ,. 551. , f"'a
X 'iw 9
1 lf'1:: I x 1f"g
. 1 N nz N
5, AW . E 1,1 'Q
x'.f-W" ,g ' ' fx " +
Aa! if X
Q. R 5 1 x
K m ...:.... .. - w' N
Q Q :-1-x- 1 1- 'L' Q N
X X 31'
- ' Zgi' i-Lf
1 ""' " , ,
Ev "' - xv
JM : -1: IM
21 11- lwl!"i" 1 'H fi
'F 1 gr- Lx:-L Ti ' J ,
H 5 I ' ' I E ul n...n ni, 3
" as -is 1 's
Mm ffl E -,Q ll-
! ii i 5 5 3 'sf f 1? 1
' ' ' :rl 4. 5 . U 1
-1 - '1 .. 14.
I 4 A H-I ' lx In R
His Excellency The Most Reverend
Wi11ian1 A. Griffin, D.D., LLD.
A f i M
Very Reverenct Monsignor
Martin A. Mactura
ww t A ' Chaplain ot
E D ii Mount Saint Mary's Academy
The "Hill-Top". First Foundation in Bordentown.
History . . .
This year the Academy celebrates its Seventy-fifth Anniversary. Schools, like
men and countries, have their histories. ln this Anniversary Edition of pictures and copy
we shall show you the great work accomplished from I873 to l949. As the Academy
began with the foundation of the Sisters of Mercy in New Jersey, its development and
expansion lies parallel with the growth of the Congregation of the Sisters of Mercy. We
have found the delving into the past most fascinating and inspiring. As our knowledge
of the Academy grew our admiration for the Sisters became more intense.
The Sisters of Mercy came to Bordentown, New Jersey, from Manchester, New
Hampshire, on Mercy Day, September twenty-fourth, l873. This foundation was at the
request of the zealous pastor, Reverend Patrick Leonard. There were six in the first
group, Mother Mary Joseph, who was appointed Superior, Sister Mary Raymond, Sister
Mary Clare, Sister Mary Stanislaus, Sister Mary Martha, and Sister Mary lsidore.
The foundation stood on the property at the corner of Second and Bank Streets,
overlooking the broad expanse of the Delaware River and the valley beyond. The con-
vent served as a dwelling for the Sisters as well as for a school under the title of Saint
Joseph's Academy. In the spring of l88O, the Academy was transferred from the "HilI
Top" to Elizabeth Street.
...ol the Ace em
There was also at this time a Mercy Foundation in Princeton which united
with the Bordentown Foundation, choosing the latter for the new Motherhouse.
ln i885 the corner-stone of the new Motherhouse and Academy on Cross-
wicks Street was laid. At the first commencement in the new building, Bishop
O'FarreII requested that the Community of the Sisters of Mercy concentrate
all its resources on education.
The Sisters had for over thirty years devoted their lives to elementary
and secondary education in the Diocese of Trenton. They were rewarded for
this great work by many spiritual consolations, and, in a material way, by a
generous donation from Mr. Daniel Kenney of North Plainfield, New Jersey,
of a large track of land in the Watchung Mountains, historically known as the
Blue Hills. With the donation grew the idea of transferring the Motherhouse
and the Academy. The Most Reverend James Augustine McFaul, D.D,, LL.D.,
then the ruling Bishop of the Trenton Diocese encouraged the Sisters of Mercy
to undertake the grave responsibility of the erection of a new Academy build-
ing and the administration of a fully accredited college in North Plainfield.
St. Joseph's, New Academy Building in Bordentown.
REVEREND MOTHER MARY GABRIEL undertook
the responsibility of erecting the new Motherhouse
and Academy at North Plainfield.
First, the land had to be surveyed, and a
forest had to be cleared and the rock founda-
tion of the road laid. Thousands of rocks were
taken from the mountain-side, broken and
placed for a foundation. Due to the nature of
the hill, the road was outlined as it is today,
with deep arcs giving a serpentine effect. Half
way up, the picturesque slope was selected as
the location for the new building. To do this,
the men had to penetrate into the heart of the
mountain and transfer the dirt in order to form
a broad plain as a foundation for the new struc-
ture. This gigantic task was directed by Mother
On the feast of Mount Carmel, l906,
Mother Mary Gabriel turned over the first
spade of the Plainfield tract, and in l907,
Bishop McFaul laid the cornerstone of the new
building dedicated to Our Lady of Mercy. ln
less than two years, the construction was com-
pleted and the Community changed their loca-
tion of the Motherhouse and Academy to North
Plainfield. The Bordentown building was sold
to the Community of Poor Clares.
Mr. Daniel Kenney of North Plainfield was the
donor of the large tract of land in the beautiful
Watchung Mountains upon which the new building
,, + ,,..,
ml, ,, f X V -f 1 'V
, . . .,
if 03' -K ,
1 -- .5 N
, - 5 3 ,
if V S 5 1
av. X it
., 1. N 1
'Q Y 4 ' Q .
Q ,K 3f.,Q:5q2y M 3
, .v K
X -J., X, -
4 ' f :J
K .t jg,
fw-www 0, ,
The Academy, under the title of Mount St. Mary's, was a glorious fulfill-
ment ofthe faithful prayer and pioneer spirit of the early Sisters. Among those
from Bordentown to reside at the Mount were Mother Mary Gabriel, Mother
Mary Cecelia, Mother Mary Raymond, Mother Mary Joseph, Mother Mary
John, Sister Mary lsidore, Sister Mary Regina, Sister Mary Sylvester, Sister
Mary Matthias, and Sister Mary Alacoque.
On September 28, l908, Mount St. Mary's Academy and College formally
opened. Seventy-seven registered, which included boys and girls in the ele-
mentary grades, and young ladies in the secondary department, and seven
college girls. Mother Mary John, because of her achievements as Directress
of the Academy in Bordentown, and her capacity for understanding youth,
was made the first Dean of the College.
There are other names linked with these early days in Plainfield. Among
them is the noble character of Sister Mary Mercedes, under whose direction
the Academy rose to excellence. I-ler radiant personality was an inspiration
to all. The deep holiness and enthusiasm of the faculty: Sister Mary Bertrand,
Sister Marie Anna, Sister Mary Beatrice, Sister Mary Austin, Sister Mary Con-
cepta, Sister Mary Teresita, Sister Mary Patrice, and Sister Miriam, were a
sustaining element of success, working all day with body and soul praising
the God of all Mercy.
Mount St. Mary's Academy and College, North Plainfield, New Jersey-l 908.
Our Lady remained standing with dauntless
courage over the charred ruins.
March 2, 1911.
The year for the first graduation arrived, but before the time of
commencement all was changed. On the night of March second, 1911, a
devastating fire leveled the interior structure to the ground and left only the
walls standing. Not a life was lost that night, for a valiant band of Sisters
stood at their posts in the cold of the winter.
Undaunted and with superhuman courage, the Sisters secured several
houses in the City of Plainfield, and continued the daily instructions so that
there would be no interruption of classes. Thus Academy diplomas and
College degrees could be conferred upon their loyal and deserving students
The Sisters had accepted with beautiful resignation the loss of their
Motherhouse and Academy. While they suffered keenly from this sudden
tragedy, the spirit and courage to rebuild was instilled by Our Lady, who
remained standing with dauntless courage over the charred threshold.
Second Mount Saint Mary's.
Unbelievably, in October, l9l 3, a larger and more majestic Mount St. Mary's was com-
pleted. Our Lady continued to watch over her dear ones, and the succeeding years showed
growth and advancement. Today the Academy is one of the finest and most representative
among schools for Catholic education. lts doors are open to all. lts reputation for art, music
and culture is well known, and the graduates, inspired by Christian principles and by their
affiliations with all movements of the Catholic church, bring honor to their Alma Mater.
With the encouragement and approbation of His Excellency, the Most
Reverend Thomas Joseph Walsh, D.D., LL.D., the Community further ex-
panded by the purchase of the estate of Mr. George J. Gould, in Lakewood,
New Jersey. This was the foresight and wisdom of Mother Mary Cecelia and
Mother Mary Catherine and the undertaking commands our greatest admira-
tion. As a result of this purchase, Mount St. Mary's College became the new
Georgian Court College.
lt is an ideal College for the student wishing home life and at the same
time desiring the benefits of a Catholic College environment. This College
has the highest accreditation and is affiliated with the Catholic University
of America and Fordham University.
The Most Reverend William A. Griffin, D.D., LL.D., Bishop of Trenton,
is the President Ex-Officio of the College. His profound wisdom has guided
the College in all high-minded endeavors, and under his leadership, the spiri-
tual and intellectual life of Georgian Court College has flourished.
Sister Marie Anna, the residing President of the College, Sister Mary
Giovanni, Dean, and the Sister Faculty possess that religious humility and
brave fearlessness which has characterized the Sisters of Mercy through their
years of educational progress.
As we review the strenuous up-hill struggle, that now marks the Seventy-
fifth Anniversary, we see that each year had its precious attainments. Provi-
dentially, the Community of the Sisters of Mercy was blessed with strong,
noble women as leaders, who placed each new project in education in the
guilding Hand of the Divine Teacher.
GEORGIAN COURT COLLEGE
UI' Lad GIHE'
. . . And now we come to the paramount event of the school year, or perhaps of the entire
history of Mount St. Mary's. lt seems incredible, and yet most fitting that the Pilgrim Virgin
Statue of Our Lady of Fatima should visit the Mount this year. lndubitably, this great privi-
lege permitted us was an omnipotent sign climaxing the untiring diligence of our Sisters
during their seventy-five zealous years of rapid progress.
to the Mount . . .
We shall never forget the feeling of ap-
prehension that became a part of us that day
in October when Sister Mary Leonard told us
that the Pilgrim Virgin on her spiritual tour
of North America would stop at the Mount
prior to leaving our country on December
eighteenth. The weeks that followed were
ones of solemn preparation. Nine days be-
fore, the entire student body made a public
novena to Our Lady of Fatima.
The great day dawned. At two-thirty on
Wednesday, the seventeenth of November,
Our Lady's Image, of world renown, entered
the foyer where the students who were to be
her escort to the Chapel waited. The proces-
sion then continued to the white flowered
Chapel while the girls entoned "On This
Day, O Beautiful Mother." As the Queen of
Heaven was placed on her throne amid floral
splendor the Marian Hour officially began.
Monsignor Martin Madura, our beloved
Academy Chaplain, addressed sincere words
of welcome to the awe-inspired assembly of
priests, sisters, students, and guests. Follow-
ing the devout recitation of the Rosary and
the singing of the beautiful hymn "Veni
Creator Spiritus", Reverend Harold Colgan
of St. Mary's Church, Plainfield, gave an im-
pressive sermon on the Message of Fatima.
It is to Father Colgan that we owe our grati-
tude for making this great honor possible.
At the conclusion of his stirring talk, the
devotees of Our Lady recited the Act of
Consecration to the Immaculate Heart, fol-
lowed by the original hymn "Our Lady of
Fatima", composed by Sister Mary Xavier,
of the Sisters of Mercy, Plainfield. Solemn
Benediction and the veneration of Our
Lady's Statue completed this blissful hour
spent with Our Mother.
Awe-inspired student body were greatly moved by the address of Reverend Harold Colgan.
..--,Jia is , w 56 J AW 'kgs Bk 0
-1 L2 .mf
xg , xi
Whence is this to me, that the Mother of my God
should come to me?"
In final tribute to the Pilgrim Virgin, a
guard of honor was formed on either side of
the winding camadomized road. As the car
carrying the Statue sped down the hill be-
tween the long lines of neatly uniformed
girls, each and every heart was raised in a
silent prayer of thanksgiving to God for
granting us the privilege of honoring His
"My Lord and My God!"
Father Thomas Campbell, Father Harold Colgan and
Father Claude officiated at the Solemn Benediction
which concluded the Marian Hour.
Janet Tighe and Rosario Delfino, two
of Our Lady's devotees, venerated the
statue before leaving the chapel.
lmmaculate Heart of Mary
Dear Lady of Fatima
"Good-bye, Dear Lady"
Privileged Sodality members had the honor of
accompanying the Pilgrim Virgin. Winifred
McCarthy bore the be-jeweled crown, while
Johnell Dillon, Gloriana Gleason, Elaine Meixner
and Dorothea Frank lnot visible in this picturel
carried Our Lady's Image from the foyer.
will 4 Q
Her radiant personality
So charming and gay
Will be missed by the Mount girls 0 F
or many a day.
Sodality 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4.
,glfl-Wkza Zjifaacauaf 52504 P
F ! '
. 7 -
'X f '
fn Qffafty gbzacfefff fgayk
, X 1 "Mare"
J l 39
X , ' Efficient, tasteful
X x K 17 Debonaire
1, K - 'J Graceful hands
' Q' V Shining hair.
Q ,yur Z ' Y Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Officer, Mountain
Q Chimes, Business Manager, Latin Club l, 2,
A .W 3, 4, Mountain Lore Staff 4.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Mountain L
Latin Club l, 2, 3, 4, Officer.
ore Sta l, 4,
W l sEXisF.i5:w: Olfigewerl
WSE wb west ls 5
Z ' '
Q e 5200? 91106411 fgfidlldf
X41 J I ,F
L LA .X "Alice"
Q9 Charming rebel
,3f.g,.,: , "" fl. f Friendly, pensive
X 'Q ,Y
fy 'g'fi,Q, Q Sodality 3, 4, Mountain Lore Staff 3, 4, Page
E Q Editor.
' X Y X , I ' Sf
. ,LX 1 7
,Qfmy Qeflfzfbe Zanauexl
ln her warm personality
Loves to interrogate
s f . , '
Typing's perfected. XX A X br
e Cl b l, 2, 3, 4, Nat re Cl b l, 2, ---
Mountain Chimes Staff 4. U U
3 6 final 525111 Qzlm
, sq, ,
Appealing and trim
Prefect of Sodality
SOdality l, Z, 3, 4, Pretect, Drum and Bugle
Corps 4, Mountain Lore Staff l, 3, 4, Moun-
tain Chimes Statf 4.
e , Y V
' 2' 1 Warm personality.
ifa 57- ..
- .3 .
if " .L
. . . I
.f i Qaaaflea Jam qyldlllg
W . I
3 if 1 Hman.,
,. 'I A paramount
7 Slim figurine
Qbkyzkub glfkafeffi Qlzkcal
0 Ji I
Perpetually happy "
Yet acquiescent. N f '-
sodaiaiy 1, 2, 3, 4, Moumain chimes Staff J C ff t
n 11 N Q- ,JI
.A i 19
N U V
3, 4, Varsity Squad 45 Mountain Lore Busi- in QQ. l
li V .
1, ' V, A versatile queen.
I ' ality l 2 4' Class Of'cer 2 3 '
' Mountain Chimes Staff l
1 Lore Staffl 2 3 4.
2 3 4' Mountain
my 5261716 1 ryan .lf ' M f
"Mary Anne" " h Ks 0
Tall and gracious
Singular smile 0 5 NA
Unique in her style. wx Q
Sodality 4, Mountain Lore Staff 4g Hockey 4, X
Mountain Chimes Staff 4.
fx: I, is 35
1 if v u'
' E, ' 5'
FF tl, i ii W
welll l XECEXQQK vii uf
Ml if ' ll. 'if
Qfql l " M. il MMW
Q 5 ' lg ,i liar
x, f K V ' 'iQ
V 'ml X V V as wit
l fl lil
QE l ' ' ilu Q ui
i l l li 'i
lil llls in
Ahrwij va rg
C C-xilll 7"-T
XA 4f'5.,: 4.
5.1-f Q 'gm
P111 ,' ,-
V, jig 'df '
5611141141 gfqfizflzbvb gkasan
Loving and loved
ln all she excells
Voice like an angel
This versatile belle
Sodality 3 4' Glee Club 3 4' Class Officer
4' Drum and Bugle Corps 4.
' 3, , ganxfamv ewsm mam
A 'C J
I lr 0 i If "Connie"
I p I U Droll versatility
, ' ' , , First lady of the stage,
, f l , 'N Noted for eloquence,
l 9 it Witty and sage.
, - 'V'
'pv 'C Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Class Officer l, 2, 3,
Q Mountain Lore Staff 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4.
QU! 0 W5 j
,gafffmzkze arm aa an
? 4 X 1,1 Y Q ,
ll-Joan!! ,I A - 3
,L ' ,V 3,5
Carefree of nature ,LP ,.
Active and gay f .. z " Q. ,
Always amusing ' - ,I ' , ,
ln manner and way. ' ' 'f
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Drum and Bugle Corps ' fx .
1234 A5149 43
'go K k , gflln X
av f 4 Nw! N
V t t 'lt
l ' tl f' Q , 5
Ili l-EX XQL
l it It
,l ' .
jzaguebkze 5261114 Gwynn
nGingern 75 K -
We call her "Ginger" C 1
A name that suits Eg ' Q
As she marched to glory Y C fi ,x , ,.
In majorette's boots. N l 'L V
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Drum and Bugle Corps ' ' '
. ,, NX
l, 2, 3, 4, Drum Majorette 4, Latin Club ll 'y N,
,H 4 Y
film Qahmr 071111 ,
, JN' , liMary11
, K ' , Active, sincere
if' 51' V She has the faculty
f ' 5 ' Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Mountain Chimes Staff 4,
x ay ,
V l 5 I K
v XS 1,
7 ' Q f
ff' ff: '
4 X X
li : F if 37
l ' 'Q - orchesfra 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ff' if al l ,A ef f
X- nl '
Qffafzhn Jw: ,Webby
Witty and animated
For her jocund foibles
She's duly celebrated.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Officer, Class Officer
Z, 3, Debating Club 3, Latin Club l, 2, 3, 4.
sf V. ,iff
. W .. S.,
s W ,3
ig yyii Ny
aan Qffzzw Mzfscffe
Prone to drive
Sodality 2 3 4' Varsity Squad 2 3 4' Latin
f ,fi fgfi
' , BW l
l ll ll
' ' Va I ' '
And our Captain courageous
The feeling's contagious!
can Qffafuk ae
Warmest of eyes
With charm replete.
Tennis 4, Latin Club 4.
Q ! E21
,EA fa I
s. 'F , -
.5 f I
Ni flll i
Drum and Bugle Corps l, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant
Bugler, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3, 4,
Captain, Class Officer l, 4.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Drum and Bugle Corps
Debating Club 3, Latin Club l, 2, 3, 4.
5, ,A ,
A CZMf1Mlezf JM Qffcglaztfffy
4775 , I
X Z Wlllll' lt "Winnie"
3? 5, l'4vnlaml'n.b4 Fair, petite, A
X ,,,l X ms Blithe, impulsive
i A Q5 Her friendliness
fl 4 gg fel ls all compulsive.
1 QV 1 i
f " 2' 'M Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Officer, Mountain Chimes
,' N X xx Staff 3, 4, Editor, Drum and Bugle Corps
1 1 DF l, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant Fiferg Art l, 2, 3.
Qflbe ,genie 050,445 J Q.,
Sentimentality W' ' lil
Animated 'Z ,
Unfailing style. '
gilzaalefzf 52510 Qffqgfzn 5 fn
"Betty" rx "f 'Wvthu
Pleasantly thoughtful jr!
Always sincere -
Kindness personified -. 5 -X 1
Bubbling with cheer. V A ll-
Sodality l, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4,
Nature Club l, 2. l ' iv
' f Vltl.
I fllxv. X lxl
lit , I
l l .
,f5iY7 ' .
.1 . as -Q l
. Mellow voice
E Charm, elusive
And clothes, exclusive.
l, 2, 3, 4, Officer.
. K J N
zf lg f fhj I,
i ' AN ,
l K xv
f x X '
, X X
.1 l ,X
1 X W
X w l
5 - .
55112141 Wu!! Cifillliflllfl
Comely and cool
With fashionable flair
Plus savoir faire.
92116112121 ,genial Qfhzfafzey
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4,
Drum and Bugle Corps l, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 3, 4, Moun-
wls' 520114 Qffawh
Beauty that charms
i s X '
And a loveliness , C X
That completely disarms. WX in I
sodamy 1, 2, 3, 4, varsity Squad 2, 3, 4, ' i fy,
Drum and Bugle Corps l, 2, 3, 4, Class j XE,-..
Officer l. " '
yr tain Chimes Staff l, 2, 3, 4, Mountain Lore
'-X Staff 1, 2, 3, 4.
l rf 29
i fy 1
- . i..
1 fl V ,-
li , -it
Always at ease
Loves to tease.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 45 Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4,
and Bugle Corps 2 3 4 Twirler' Latin
ci bi,z,4. ' ' ' ' lf-W
U fl xx
,Min fgd!l04lIl Qffmef lull, l
H H XJ f 'W
I , lx il Qi
:A I W ghafefi ,QWM Qffllflfiy
Ex, lxv '
gbx E , -l . . Q -
sodamy 1, 2, 3
ff s ,
1-1 X2 xx
an t' ,fl
Ei at y M
,fw I-M , Q,
ggi. ' X
Gay and trim.
, 4, Drum and
Bugle Corps 2.
gaflakzfz ,gfpabxles Uhr:
Makes this lady
A constant hit
. XS, v
I pq ,Q up
Mountain Lore Staff 4 Dramatlcs 3 4 , f
K , 3 Y
V 5 1
,, ,, , V ,, Q,
21, V fir
. . X
' wit , t .ugh-V
. 'KX Qt lip, cs
f, ' 'wi 'xi
sodalafy 2, 3, 4, Mountain Chimes Staff 4, 5 li is
' . ' ', ' ,, N'
' ' ' 'gg' .iff 'l 'tx
,Ur ' f N X
I .I-'F' ,MXX x
f- yi W C Y
X 1,4 I. 'll' xx!
30 My fys' or
, Qi 52133 V.
A .-X' Ai,
2 ' 'ff'
iff y si
T , ,al
Jl'!41 1 l
Y N X
fn 4 XX di I l
gt-' Q, Ag.. g
173 : T was T
f ' fifz f
w j f
K a A if
,ZJQQSS ni k
t ff0"'W ' f'
gqidllblll Mn U'U99f2a
The Mount's tradition
Shelll carry on.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Nature Club 2.
Cglkazfefff in UA? X X
"B. J." . ' T
Her constant delight i X
To study the stars H , T
Come twilight. ,,
Sodality 3, 4, Tennis 4.
Thoughtful and deep
Book lover, friend,
For advice and good counsel
For her you will send.
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Mountain Lore Staff 2, 3,
4, Class Officer 2, 3, Latin Club l, 2, 3, 4,
, 4 X
J'! s"' X x.
N Q, i Oi g Clfidliydiilll gbbaafefzf Climb
Q X 2 ff if
x 'Q ' '
Y x Q , , ,
J' ax 1 '
Ufagaxllb 526111 Chkfzbfza e 1 .2
Thoughtfulf delicate- K if X
Much admires! by ,X Qf
Sodality 3, 45 Varsity Squad 3, 4g Drum and 'M I
Bugle Corps 35 Mountain Chimes Staff 4. ' ii
i ' M
xx Q 1
e A' H . ix
. V ZX
l fhdbu F' in
QT, ' 'lx
92mm 0774412 964151
' ' P a t ' '
An infectious smile
Whenever you meet.
2. 3, 4, Nature Club l, 2,
X Sodality l,
fm, JW, war 1E ,
"Mary Jo" .
Clever quips f
Wit acute X-'
Mind astute. ,
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4, Mountain Lore Staff l, 2,
3, Dramatics 3, 4, Latin Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Without the skilled and artistic sketches of our virtuosos, Elaine Meixner
and Dorothea Frank, "Mountain Chimes" for the past four years would have,
in all probability, lacked much of the captivating charm which it possesses.
ln '46, we particularly remember Dot's sweet girl graduate sketch, in '47,
Elaine's fiery horse was outstanding, and in '48 Dot's charming ballerina held
the spotlight. The Senior sketches, illustrating the various phases in our
extremely versatile life, are the outstanding feature of our '49 "Mountain
Chimes." EIaine's sedate Bordentown graduate and Dot's devout portrait of
Mother M. Catherine McAuley truly depicts their peak of achievement. One
might think that all their time is spent in sketching, but we know that they
have been doing research work on their family tree, the outgrowth ot which is
that they are cousins. We know these related artists will be missed.
,J-'-4Bl""",.-'gr-2v'v"',y: z-'Q-lip-,: 1
-1 - 1 .1
if 01' 9 11 OW 11
..1' if" G C1
1' 1 .i ra u ate
A'..- "'1 1 .. 1
Q Ma ry Ann Dillon iSister M. Gertrudel ,
,,,f, , 1' -E" l A ' of Bordentown, ,was th,e first young lady
, , V, id, ,A to enter the Hill Top Community. She
Q became a postulant in August, l88O.
ml "t1 lu 'A I' X fl ' ldeceasedl
Q M' Catherine Dullea iSister M. Patricial
was graduated from the "Hill Top" Acad-
' emy in l882. ldeceasedl
K Louise Gash lMother Margaret Maryl ,
sit- Bordentown, was graduated from the "Hill
Top" in l884. ldeceasedl
5, 5 Regina McKay, Jersey City, N. J., was
graduated from St. Joseph's Academy,
x. .. .. .. . ,, .. Crosswicks Street, in 1886. ideceasedl
N -1 . A Tii--u fr .z. . . 1:l,.c ".
, ,,., L I, ffl., -Q ,551 Matilda Gregory, Newark, New Jersey,
.34 , -. A t, ,. .sig was graduated in l888.
Q ., K ,g. .M 1 mag., 1
. - ,ft
sf-. W -1
, I U M. J Mary Nash lMrs. Edward Burkel, Bor-
11 nz. 14 1'
g',l5fl.s ,,'f,,, iw ,. '.- Q 1 5 515' T N l - ib' -. -ff
.n",4ju 15,49 ' vi' , ' . I1 '
:.E5'i43'.u!' 11,67 ' ' ? 1 1 q P 1 w 'Q' he ',
q.ggt-,r-,qs yi Q. f 1: . -. 1 -5, .- ni 1 5
:pq -4:1241 diff - 1 . . -. - , x rw Q ..
J-vE.q-.aiu-5-,L ,V 1. . I -'- .i a, f ,- - J' .,
1,49 :,,.-ug Qi, . ,rag H V :ll X., -'13, . .. , 4 - ,ggi
a1i1ai2i?E'3G?: " J 1 3 1,' , yy-vi.: 3 Q1
6-f...i1.-,5.,r:' ' 'I' , '-A, I ' Y' '
gi:sp.y,,2.g,f-y .4 fi . l , F - 1, . ff, 4'-ti ,, 14322, . 1
eigpggs-::ys" ' eg. .N , ,, -1
waifgrfsfz' '- fa if ' 1 1 ' ' ,.wf.1
,iii-ljZf'53Q,. ,' i , 'fm Us-.. Q-4 ' , . 5 "',ff1f'2l'i
fzigiligaigr. , QQ, - , , . r -,,:,,i..f. U,
up .. .Qs ' s- , ' ., . 5, ' . gt .' ,
is:-1' al E rr .1 i.
A. .. iv. . ,- ,,,, , ,. ,-.na ..
-e an . , J- - t . 1, , ,1 1- ,,yz,-,:-
'.02 ., ' . . 41, in' -1 fr -",1"'s1
ir? 1 -.sift -Jil: ' f' 55
f- ff L+' .rw 1 .,,:s J ,fr
f P j ,yy 5 5 ' - ., -A -.. 'xx ' . -'gf ,-fi ' -vf'lT'd'
y v 1 V . x i ' ' X- L' ' '
I 15" ' .. S l 1 ' 1 17 1. I f 1. .
5,5 , ii gi: 1. xx ,gee .
' 555 is . -1, , -fi .ily .if
1 - 1 .: sh. . L ' Kg.-1: ,v,L,,- 1,
,,-.R it. -K ...X , 5 1. ,, , .A mer - , Lp 'f, ,rf
. - g qv -51, H, -1. f -.r 1 M .- K ,
Q, 1 - ,J .1 1 Q, K-I+ X '-fs., lg", ,,1.' . -Lb 5? 1 71
K 1 f 13? , f . 1. - -3',f4,m ,',a,.,'Fv ' G- ,, ..
, CC w ' 1, ng 4 " '
"-"N r iffy
I A N, .F ., 1, ,
r ' J
J ,1 P ,W
, w f
,Si 4 ,. If ,
W-.EQ ,j -I .-.H --,- il .' i
. f. 3 Q, Q .
- , V , -V J . 'A dentown, was graduated in l888.
it 1 1' 5. -T' -tif if
' , - 5533 if
We have often wondered just what it would be like to have been a gradu-
ate of the Bordentown Academy. ln this, our ultra modern world, it seems
incredible to think that only sixty years ago the school girl of that day, sur-
rounded by innumerable satchels, logged off in a horse drawn carriage to "the
select boarding school for young ladies situated in historic Bordentown." We
wonder if they too had difficulty in developing that "angelic" quality in their
voices . . . conjugating French verbs . . . following Caesar's escapade's in
Britain . . . remembering Marlowe's "mighty line" . . . or mastering Beet-
hoven's "Sonata." And did these trim little girls have time to set their hair
before Sister came 'round to extinguish the gaslight? We know those "stolen"
morsels from the pantry tasted far more delicious than one of the feast day
dinners. Oh! the adventure of it alll When they were naughty, did they also
have to spend Friday night in detention dividing 89,2lO by 456 . . . ? Yet, we
are sure that they, as they stood upon the stage at graduation, tried in vain to
conceal behind Mother and Daddy's graduation roses those glistening tears.
And when they made their farewell visit to Chapel, they thanked Jesus for
the wonderful wealth of memories of boarding school life.
Mother M. Catherine McAuley stressed
the basic principles of Catholic philoso-
phy and urged her Sisters to plan their
teaching methods according to the model
given them by our Divine Lord. Her work
has continued through the years. The
first supervisor of the Mercy schools in
New Jersey was Sister Mary Felicitas. She
and her successors have carried on this
precious heritage. Thus all who have
been taught by the Sisters have been in-
fluenced for good in time and in eternity.
The following graduates of the Academy
have answered the "CaIl to Mercy" so
that this great work of Catholic education
MOTHER M. CECILIA SCULLY. .
MOTHER M. TERESA BOWE . . .
MOTHER M. CATHERINE CARLTON .
SISTER M. AUSTIN COAD ....
SISTER M. AGNES DOYLE ....
SISTER M. PHILOMENA MCHENRY .
SISTER M. EUGENE SHERIDAN . .
SISTER M. CARMELITA SCULLY .
SISTER M. LOUIS ALLEN ....
SISTER M. ELIZABETH SHERIDAN .
SISTER STANISLAUS MARY TALLIMINI
SISTER M. CYRIL HOOLIHAN . . .
SISTER M. VICTORINE CONNOLLY .
MOTHER M. ALOYSIS MCSORELY . .
SISTER M. CHARLES DINEEN . .
SISTER M. EYMARD DIAMOND .
SISTER MARIE LaSALLE O'HARA .
SISTER M. ANICETUS MOONAN .
SISTER MARIE JEANNE MAGUIRE .
SISTER M. BERENICE MCKENNAN .
M. JOAN BRADY . . .
M. LEO BYRNES ....
M. BRIDGET FLANAGAN . . .
M. LORETTO MARKO . .
M. EILEEN DOHERTY .
M. URSULA COLEY . .
MARIETTA GREANY . .
M. INEZ O'CONNOR . .
M. WALBURGA FRIEWIRTH
M. ANDREW BARABAS .
M. ROSAIRE SAVAGE .
M. LUCIA CHIURATO .
M. EDWIN BARR . .
M. JUDITH SPILLANE . . . . .
M. DOLORITA RICCARDI . . .
M. KATERI SMITH .... . .
M. JOANNA DOMENICHELLA
M. ALPHONSUS KENNEDY
M. AIDAN MCCARTI-iv . f ' f
M. VICTOR KERWIN . .
M. FELICE CRILLY . .
M. FAITH MOORE . . .
M. HOPE MOORE .... .
M. CHLOTILDE D'IPPOLITE . .
5, 5. :.'gf'
mv nm -as J V ' J 3,4
mr' ml , J J l 'fi c . gg
' K A l ,V if 7 Q' ' If f
,, f i 1 r ,elf - A Q
i , A l i ' up ,,
J ' e ff l fa: 'AEE 1
Ayn- A W Ht we L
raoluation - 19448
FRONT ROW: Joan Briggs, Eleanor Tumulty, Evelyn Moore, Mary Betzen-
berger, Elizabeth Quinn, Marita Howard, lmogene Husted, Jean Pellegrim,
Lois Russell, Sarita Gallardo, Joan Rubenstein, Evangeline Bithorn, Josephine
Spinello, SECOND ROW: Olga Cainas, Marie Lucas, Sonia Santoni, Legia
Cabrera, Marie Cusmano, Faith Olearo, Joan Sexton, Constance DeMattia,
Marilyn Peterson, Dolores Bauer, Vilma Landefeld, Marilyn Conway, Marianne
Boland, Anne D'Ippolite. BACK ROW: Ann Burke, Joan Beekman, Loisanne
Walsh, Doris Russo, Colette Farber, Dorothy Roslcy, Joan Reynolds, Dolores
Cagnassola, Patricia Duff, Jayne Galuppo, Carmencita Chamorro, Leonie
Barrett, Rosemary Hanneken, Rosemary Hayes. P
in x y :fri
Underclassmen led Academic procession.
Graduates proceeded slowly to the
The placid seniors followed in formal procession.
Alumnae, Faculty, and Clergy followed
Perfectly poised stood the graduates.
I 'fs' 4551
Jw I -R ,-:
. . 1 ,. X EX ,.,, , ,
Q 'W 5 X1
-, L..f Q
-xv-51X-,XX XX QS YRM
2' x-QXXA, K M
if X ,
f X X5
X 3 X 3 v
X iv X SX XV X XY XXX W X X
X X XS x X O X3 N
im Q KRW wi XX N 'K
X gy v
A ..,.,,, X NN
1 X' X
. . 3
XX A ,A
-:X -eg, .. X
X., 'f ...SWWX Aff?-:
il CX '
W A .
is 3 .-
,X wi-if . di 5 S
- X. 3 9
is 555 1
X . X,
. .. ,K
. . ,' -,nrwiar 'Wx-zsvai'-w-ilm:?l"7'5,V',' W ' 7 'L '751jfl7l"'k9fb1'1'7Qli9f'.f
. . . V ., 7. .V V -M QW-Hp+f1.wf:,.f:,2:w,,.,w '- , , , ,.,.,5'-xm',M. wa- 1 -f,- 11
1, :fKiM5fm5?ffgg.,"bSVYsf 2a?z'qiWW2eizasvfzesiiqsfisrzi . . .i,,fg1wzx.',N 'Vff'e.W:'X'ivf22'Qiffwviw
, -' 1,kgf.-ggftgglegigpigg g fifa1ni352EaS3'si1i?55Si?5?aQQi' 'Aim 5.
fzgg5Qrgvgge1Szff,.:. L' " A ,V ,- ,,g.yg,ggg3,f 5 Qfggggwgg-Ekmgmzqfmggggihigxw,N., A
Ajwfl , ginnari-W" -'.Q,f,,,L K x . ww 7s52,,fL5:3?2Z:f -f '
SW W A , , . , , , 126 ',L:,"-:WW ' . ,B 2 ,
,. .,.. .... :e ., M. V .MW ,, ,,,, . . ,. , ,H .N wg f A MM ,
:,,f-1,,,1:b,i::1i- 7415527353 1i,VygXY+K,,.2 ILf2,1,..,,7-ag. ,M WN, ....f,, ,A+ 4. f.'wW'wxwa,Q:nm.,i-Q wing! L WW fum X ,'f2f'v1' Q: 1, X
gw5?1?s.fwsS ,1m,,mf,1.m,z,f.n,g,,w,gf.wwf,,1Qy,,.,e:i1.,. ,x.W,, Uwgmgw, my W m, ,, ,.5mQL,w,Q.m, 4
Wfsfgpifegfaggs q' 5ffE22 wg,f: L12'2'ef14?5ixfwz3W' 'H mszimwfi-Sqg5'1.-.K
,g .. ,. .. 4. . , , Q gm, ,X
ws- Y ,,?sSg.2f,.a.?2'42G2Q,fQff1f-vff :S5.22E45f?222sQgsf12ff:.
. ., , . , ,.
1:3381 fws iw, ,
.ss?..s2Hf"' QM fx: .
,X . .
,.2W.Xf,g9g.55fqgQ,, A- , K
,,. ,S t,,.U,LD, Q . ,
f Ww w. , 1
:z.F9Vf tsw"hs5:W3A 1 5
W,.,,.,a 5. ,L,,
. -'S wzwzsfw-
-5?55?3gZ52'E?f5sWaf'agm, f .-
w27'W'WQ?f?ssi7?f?Es ' '
fb- ?S?zsr25gsg3sg-SA.. ,
.1 . X v,A-
49 1 :fw-
,fag . Ma .
S 1 711, 5,-nw..-H
fswiefs? 21 f
'35-Sign , ,, V pw X. .
?JBf1g5?2?i?L2Si72sg1,giE7 fag '
453 vpn- ' '7 .
s2QQEism7heQsawv2ffQ , 1, '
wwf? .. -.
5S351wses??S22:s2sffz2Qg:fg:. 1 - ,
3ffPi?5fiY2?SiZ?fwss2gs:i.xiv 1 A i
HH ws- Law V.
MX, K-kd gm.:-,.,., 1. L
in wi as ,,gg5,,.1.,M.1 ,
, smsmmrlx '
-S .:: :: an af: ..7,w.
E A E595 A- 1 5
S xi wqgx xiii S2
Q , M agfsgw Y
Q 'S Q fi ,.
yy . 85- , ,
EE Q 'gglvfgiemi'
S , x
4 , -,ff 2
2 L ,
133, , L
.. 1, f
f gif 51'
3 gaim 9523 vi
ew. 1 5 355.7-fzT,x-L!
?1Yw.1.Zf5S2i'Q'w1' . ,
Q ,,..w,,wxg.g3Lwi?gqi?fZL.i:?ff-HIL?Shim:51i25Lff,:'?Qf2L2111SiSi?xemfikiiiilViv?'Sf2fff:53ii':ff Eff.. -5Af2lf1fE4i53?5fKYfSfHf2J- -'
,ix,Swvww,45f..vL.-iffy:f1.1"1iff'f2v :uw ,Q Q11-L31-mgssTfQ:z..Q...Qgg53z2g..w22a5iQ,.,..,,,, ....gigqgw1.aM?2nf2w,m.f, .
Mx , .,. ,kW.,m:,L,.u.,,d,A.,, , . . - .,, ,,,..,,,,,m.,.g,,g,.,.,,..q,,.,-,um ..,-f.-wfsgfwwqw.QQM .
2. L, ..,.fg.qg..,n,r5ggs?Kwan.,ml 1 ,, . -W f f 1' Iglnyg...-A.,,my'w.,wggwizfmfiymseg. ,, .,,-:Q-.vaiffgfffffsmaS?iM'fGQfe'fwlf f '
Qfiemg., ..mg5e?Lv?211eA.Qikfglizzsfyz.EQi:, ' S ' ' ' A ' in F ?ffHf12.WfFgwQi,f,1Ws?'fga,Sf.www,,.,-., N-L.wg,iff.QzT1f2gf2f-1ffSfy1Qffi?vS1fi2W2i
-v'-:M?Tf5fg5.. 2- .Lmvii.v-f..,,.., . , k ' - '
MMSXL,Www,m5ww.K.m.,,:MU.,L.I,E,EW,,.,W2:lm,,m.w,.,,,J,,,.,.,, .L . .L..,.,,.,.,,,IW..5..,,g,,.2ffy,..,im.,..Wf..f.?:zg..g,,w.is.af.fgmmg,
nf .rf-. wg.. mg-ff4SfKL4Wgg.Qfk.f?32azgv21a1sieg-iwwa,3fgfgzwfizkv'zqzzsL2i5?2:2:Q-fiW " 1, 'fiffffwg52452fiigi:f5fis2iviff'if2ff11i'Seaikizfffiaiasmwsfs-Qzlws'' 1-
- . L- '
L X1 . . . s,,az..,,
. .V . ,. .2 -- i -' -2 'L
, , 131 lv ,, A
, . -X :ff ' ' .f '
, ,Ag ,X v.
2 1, :ill f 4, A f .
1 U 9.4 1 '. - . . 5
L,5K,i,f- K lj.. an. .
Z S Hllnk
REVEREND MOTHER MARY PATRICK
SISTER MARY LEONARD
MOTHER MARY BERTRAND
ln the seventy-five years of Administration
History it is remarkable that there have been
only eight former Directresses of the Academy.
They are Mother Mary Austin Tierney, Sister
Mary Emmanual McNamara, Sister Mary Con-
silio Brennan, Mother Mary John Considine,
Sister Mary Mercedes Rogers, Sister Mary
Gonzaga Thompson, Sister Mary Xavier McCoy
and Sister Mary Wilfred Whelan. Successive
students listened to their words of profound
wisdom with a conviction of the value of
As members of the Senior Class, we have
learned from the present Administrative
leaders that the real issue of education is that
we be ruled not by power, pleasure, or imagina-
tion, but by goodness, beauty, and reason.
Like the diamonds, we must pass examina-
tions. When tested we may not prove flawless,
but we will prove true to the Administration
and to our Catholic principles, As graduates
we go forth radiant with joy, scattering the
light of truth.
DR. GEORGE W. KING MR. CHARLES D. WARDLAW
MR. FRANCIS L. ZAVAGLIA MISS ALMA STEEDMAN
MR. WILLIAM TOWNSEND MISS FLORA E. MAY
4 I I
.I .QQ VV i
I fitkkk f N in
SISTER MARY VICTORINE
SISTER MARY ROBERT
SISTER MARY DOLORES
SISTER MARY PANCRATIUS
Nutrition, Home Nursing
SISTER MARY VINCENTIA
SISTER MARY LEONORE, R.N.
Health, School Nurse
SISTER MARY KATHLEEN
SISTER MARY CONSILIO
SISTER MARY LUCIA
SISTER MARY ALPHONSUS
English, Religion I, History
SISTER MARY RUTH
SISTER MARY CABRINI
SISTER MARY INNOCENT
Religion ll, Mathematics, History
??3??gy. 5? '
1 ,Aff A
MOUNT ST SCHEDULE
E A A 'PIE A L nouns. 11,1
-I M AA
IH 1 su
Jn 1 an
lun 1 un
gli' 1 111
un 1 ru
51111411111 1 KID, 111111
rnnou 1 vn11e11
nun a MIK wi
11111111 111 1 Inu 111
OKC! i Ill!
ll! MQY l Al. MH?
,ui 4 1:1
'nn 1 110110 l
NIS I lilk
1 t an
15: 1 rv'
nuca 1 nun
an I 1 srlsn n
UID I V
runs 1 rrrlcu
gui : un
,N 1 rn
m. 1 uv
U. 1 mn
an n un
110105 ' ann
nn ' nur
lm. an H n VL
. I ' yan 1
3.35 3.55 fn 'VUL :inn 1
1 U' :ENR 1 an 5
JNL 4 an 4
1 Au M1311 " 'wif gf, 1,
. , ,HY l:klY :luv .
Si! ICAO vu, ,fin 'fn' '
gun 'lun :gun o
A A!!!:.!?'?. J JAN- UHYHjll1Il, nun 1
in 1 inn 'fini ' 1
. . 'W' 0 im afscuuu o
50.40-IL!! ENUICI s anon 11 neun 1
Quo s mu :gm s
y L inn :ivan swan 1
.... ,H A , AA
nun 11. 1 :nu 11. yuan 11. 1
Mies-'zijn uno c non Q ann 11
gnu. mv o 711, sem a hu. urn 1
In 135.11 12111 4
A .DHI ijlPll 4
12:20 , L U N
uv Urllfilll 1 ' nv A H
1100- 2148 am I mm : li? :
:as :nu . 1
vacuum Vnrnen 1 'lllw 4
. vnsscim 1'w111n 1 'Q Q Q
1:45 2.30 nut, , nun 3:11:11 :
nl, 1 nu I
H, 4 ui :Mau
A pan: :
BIBD'-315 ns I TI" , W, 1
1 ' 1: 1
: :,'::"" 1 NH 1
muon Ml' " ud'mm'
Q ,L:P, W saw, H
' Aw J,
Ah, Food! Party tonight." N A '
,Tiny . I. A
Half way mark
A 4 R 5 fkifffiii 1 ,", K . . 'RN .
,M m 5 ML J. ,V L L , ,M
. iv 1-Q51 f 3 gig,5h1,.. L 1.2, in ,V 4 X' Q sf ..,, ,.
-'ig X 1 n n ff A f Q :'f
lx ya! +1 , 5 -kr' 1" I 1,
N '?3+1g"? ,Q an mf v XX "fx A A' ff? A '
y k QQ iff:-fwfiia 513"fJ-limi -,x'f7Q"' x 513
L31 ff- ' A Mgigw 5.529 ,J K f K K
Q, ,, , ,pew 21432 2 ,Q
y ' is 'Q R W Vx. V "" x sl'
"" 1. A 424 lz"7"' ffy., 'A' AMX
W .. fig W -gk'
, , f ,K-f,-1 55. -in ,
X ,W 5 M :jLqi',KM: A.4.., ,A ,
X, A fHg2gg,,,,,, Q -af A
Q , 1121 '41 up G, ,
Mil 'K Q ,sag
L' A' "Yes, we have transportation.
1 XF - ' N-51HH,, Txifielk
. .. .. I ? 3 K!
xf u smifw ,
x ' an
, -. Q-
'A f 5Q5:jj-351 , K
'L S.. W- ff -
SX, , . ..
.. N. . Wk .-.. .... .1
F I 4 ., A. - fx-if . 4 rf
,- ' -1 ,'-f , , ii
.. N-my . 473,
' H N M Q
Lf ,gag X wx Q ' 6 33 X
1 in we ki W3
5' ' ,X
5. . .3 ,. . ., , I V
M 3 VLLVV
,,,,,,.. .. .. .M . .
1-:Atal wk Y. x N ,fa A h -,W
'Q' +10-4 2' M Q11
K- 1, I, '
K. 1 'Ziyi
Sister Mary Leonard announces semester outline to Sodality Officers for 1948-1949.
JOHNELL DILLON WINIFRED MCCARTHY
TERRY WILTRAKIS MARILYN KEATING
Each of our Sodality officers have cooperated with the Moderator,
Sister Mary Leonard, to achieve the prime purpose of every Sodalist - sanc-
tification of self, sanctification of neighbor, and the spread and defense of
the Church. Under Sister's guidance we were able to again receive the
at fu '
During the year, Dialogue Masses have been celebrated, Honor Guards
have been faithful, and the Little Office of the Blessed Virgin has been recited.
A "Blue Day" on May first was celebrated with a Communion Breakfast
for the students and their parents and in the afternoon the May Crowning
Guild chairmen plan future activities for their individual groups.
Left to Right: Elaine Meixner, Publicity, Virginia Driscoll, Social,
Gloriana Gleason, Our Lady's,' Betty McGinn, Apostolic, Alice Chenal,
Catholic Literature, Mary Hull, Eucharistic.
' 2' 3'
: , ,M Q ff
H4 if 5 ismig-
a ' ,
5? gvye 3
' yr I
fl VI Vr'r'i7n n
5' SZEHSYS .EH
gif. 'ana' filers' ,
f I ' 42 ' ' 1 '
writ!!- 1Ff1i 4, J- +55 it
Monsignor Martin A. Madura
The school day begins with the Holy Sacrifice of the
Mass, celebrated by the Very Reverend Monsignor
Martin A. Madura. This Sacrifice is always well attended
and in this act we pay a living tribute to Our Lord. This
spirit of Religion carries us through the day. Our prayer
life continues with grace before and after meals, a prayer
before each class, The Angelus, and for many, a noon day
visit to our little chapel.
Our Religion course in "Our Quest for Happiness"
explains our Religion so that we can live our lives more
fully. instructions are given by our homeroom teachers,
whose work is dedicated to His Service. With their ex-
ample and guidance we grow more and more in the ap-
preciation of the finer things in life. The gentle Christ
is very visible in the friendly smile and gracious manner
of our Monsignor who, through the tribunal of con-
science, brings us closer to God. When at the close of
day, we slip up to review our little tasks, or worries, we
feel comfort in the presence of the Holy Family and our
hearts are peaceful as we kneel in the quiet glow of the
ational Book Week
In accordance with National Book Week, Sister Mary
Robert, our librarian, and her assistants, made particular
efforts to arrange a profuse display of outstanding books
especially Catholic publications, stimulating and instruc-
tive for us. It was inspiring to see so many students
patronizing the exhibit, many ot whom, after perusing
the books, made selections that ordinarily might not have
Ann Morel and Christina Betancourt
Sister Mary Robert
1 ff fd-4432
S xffz. ffm
Sister Mary Ruth
Science courses are offered in the Senior
and Sophomore and Elementary Grades under
the able direction of Sister Mary Ruth. Posters
and displays are an interesting addition to the
regular Bunsen burners and microscopes con-
nected with science. Natural lite is collected
around the Mount by the Biology students for
their museum. Experiments, "lab" books and
text books are necessary for Chemistry study
but useful examples are offered by Sister
through her practical methods of presenting
the subject. Visual aids are another form of
interest for those taking science.
Neutralization proves interesting to Senior Chemistry Group.
' WNW ,.. - -
V.. W. MMA
' -'L' ' ,Q ,a
M-W WWW rw is
All the sewing classes are enjoyed under the
kind supervision of Sister Mary Pancratius. The
Freshmen and Grades are patiently instructed in
the rudiments of sewing while the elective class of
older students delve into the intricacies ot the art.
lnformality is the keynote as skirts, hems, ma-
terials and zippers are discussed. Blouses, skirts,
dresses and aprons may be viewed in the various
stages before completion. The bulletin board is al-
ways attractively displayed with the latest patterns.
The girls learn not only how to increase their
wardrobes but also how to repair them. This sewing
course is very pleasant and very helpful.
Sister Mary Pancratius
K n V Si
. i , o
.1 .L 1
J' :N A49
at it tgirl --"1'i2sfz1f f"
Q!-:Za ,Q ' 'ist -f
Lyn, Nancy, and Marguerite are particular about their little skirts.
According to our Catholic philosophy the gi
of health must always be looked upon as a meai
to an end, not an end in itself. Our four yea
health program makes us better acquainted wit
the place of health in our lives, as well as in oi
program of studies.
The freshmen find personal appearance
first place. After the external care is studie
they take an inward turn. Here the students ai
set aright mentally. Then the wider circles, tt
home, the school and community are approachei
After learning the purpose for maintainir
good health, the sophomore hygiene classes leai
more about the functions of the body.
The juniors are introduced to a brand ne
field, home care of the sick.
The seniors enter a deeper subject in the stui
D Hecker D Gungrich M Peters C Basaio, V. DeCleene, E. Gregory,
J Deppe and D Louis prove that they believe sunshine is healthy.
fisviizi. I., 1
WXJSVE-i,. ., .
Sister Margaret Mary instructs Kay, Marleen and Joan on infant care
while Barbara and Helene arrange the bassinet.
Mary, Betty Jane, Mary Ann, Joan and Maryanne are happy because
a good cook makes a good catch!
Sister Mary Dolores
The art room holds a complete fascination for
all of us. lt contains so many beautiful pieces
of china, and on the walls, art contributions of
various ages. When we see so many that are
religious we realize that most of the Christian
artists painted solely for the glory of God.
Many types of work are accomplished in this
interesting room under the direction of Sister
Mary Dolores. Even though Sister may be con-
ducting a group in charcoal, oil, or china painting,
we are free to enter and wander among the young
artists. A deft stroke, a minute shadding of color
and behold a masterpiece to be admired by an
aspiring Hummel or Madame LeBrun. Training
is given that each girl may know exactly where
that stroke or shade is needed. This gives each
student the opportunity of fulfilling the Mount
tradition of graduating students proficient in the
Oil painting class-Ernestine, Janet, Marleen, Marilyn, Sonia, Leonore and Rita.
. Q .. 4
-1.1: . .' :E -A ,. , 5... ., -1-
. 'E .- iz--,f'i1.z.. . ....L ::ff5f':" .- E v
' if - 1 E' .221 '
-- g- - w .,,.. Q A H
wvire-'Vee P 5'
'P . I
-x W Y' N 2- A
mx 'if f l ' K' Lil 2,151
Q M 1-5 .sly
M Q iff
X Q my
QW - 1
S., xa ..
Y, - AA
1, VL,A W
Sister Mary Consilio and Sister Mary Robert
are concerned over their Musical Program.
Sister Mary Consilio gives a
lesson to Patricia Mahoney.
Under the direction of Mr. Francis
Zavaglia and his assistant, Sister Mary
Cabrini, the singing reputation of the
girls continued to impress the faculty,
parents, and friends of the Academy.
This year, Mr. Zavaglia formed a spe-
cial choral group. These girls added to
the beauty of the various concerts by
their many charming selections. The
climax of our year of singing was the
participation in the spring Musical
The girls take pride in being priv-
ileged to sing praises to Our Lord in the
Mount Chapel. These moments when
their angelic voices break the awe-in-
spiring stillness ofthe morning Mass or
the solemnity of the evening Benedic-
tion are most impressive. The students
always say that this means more to
them than all their singing for the
world ot entertainment.
W - . .mlm-hh.
is M . L W
, V nxt
, - -f-2
The orchestra's conscientious practice results in their splendid achievement.
The scene opens in the auditorium with the usual presence of silence
preceding a performance. Then the downbeat under Miss Alma Steedman's
mighty baton brings resounding echos through the halls of M. S. M. A.
With the melodious sounds of the first and second violins, cello, and
viola, the orchestra has rapidly become a strong string ensemble. Assisted by
the clarinets and flute, a harmonious atmosphere is created. The velvet
background is provided by the trombone and French horn, while the stimulat-
ing tone of the trumpets blend with the accentuated rythmn of the drum.
Thus, the fusioning of each instrument gradually envelopes into various
moods and shades of music.
However, practice does offer a reward. With Miss Steedman's persuasive
influence, concerts have been performed. The Christmas carol selections
were the opening performance for the year. Then came Mozart's "Magic
Flute" for the Spring Festival, a successful hit. Following this, Class Night,
and finally "Pomp and Circumstance" which brings us to the graduation
of the class of l949. Throughout the year the orchestra sparkled because
of the conscientious efforts of Miss Alma Steedman.
Sister Mary Agnes was in charge of the Music Depart-
ment in Bordentown. She worked strenuously while she
was able, but illness came upon her. Mother Mary Regis
was worried both for Sister Mary and the Music Depart-
ment for musical talent such as Sister Mary Agnes pos-
sessed was unusual. Before Sister Mary Agnes died she
said to one of the Sisters, "Tell Reverend Mother Mary
Regis not to worry, God will send her more music teach-
ers." The following year several of Bordentown Academy
girls entered, two of whom were well advanced in music,
they were Mother Mary Cecilia, and Mother Mary Cathe-
rine, Mother Mary Teresa also entered at this time and
devoted her life to education in Camden, New Jersey,
where she gave over fifty years of service. These Sisters
by entering found an opportunity to give back to God the
gifts He had given them.
Sister Mary Agnes' prophetic words have been fulfilled
through these seventy-five years, for the Sisters of Mercy
are known for their musical gifts. Sister M. Beatrice is
head of the Georgian Court musical department, assisted
by Sister Teresita and Sister M. Schelia. Sister Miriam is
in charge of the vocal. Sister M. Genevieve, Sister Mary,
Sister M. Wilfred, and Sister M. Dorothy have served in
Camden Cathedral, Sister M. Louis, Sister M. Xavier,
Trenton Cathedral, Sister M. Bernadette, Holy Spirit,
Sister Marie deLourdes and Sister M. lmmaculata, Sister
M. Virgine, South Amboy, Sister Mercy, Sister M. Bere-
nice, Phillipsburgg Sister M. Fides, Metuchen, Sister M.
LaSalette, Red Bank, Sister M. Consilio is head of the
music department at the Mount, assisted by Sister M.
Victorine, Sister M. Robert, and Sister M. Cabrini.
73 Sister M. Consilio and Sister M. Robert are working together to sustain
the musical tradition begun at the Borclentown Academy by Sister M. Agnes.
A - , A S--
N- if v, , , H- ,' ,
A-'far ,- 'fx' v MA
A My .A
'j is K 5 i k
35S5 .?3g5i3g2?6,54 'S
T'ff '9 9'
.,:s::gfs.- ,K 215
' If W QF 5
is A ii:
if " Q Q
, :sr . i
f ,, .. A',-A W -
gl i . - ' f
X fa H X
H Q K ' K V '
' f ,. , h..:::
'vs 45 f
. , 1 . jafiz xzbx
,.' X: f 9 . 3.1
4 A t-Q
. wx. 2 3.
? M Y
? 1 U
api, bf. s
" . 5 Y 'M' 'Q
'H TEX' X 'Q' M"
K 3 .K N3 A , AL Q3 H 1.
3-3, ggi...-. , . ,.kl,qffW ,Xl
S X 3 1 1-5 'ss-
YL 'H 134 4 Y ' 1
1 1 X M x 5.
4 K wx QSQSQIE.-.,5F'g--',..M y-EgEQmif,M -,X
1 Q., w N R WSEQ-59,g5gws'.g1,i' TXQVQ' 8 51, If 24 R
y L '-what 1 . hi, jww 1 7 1 I A A V L . My mf.-4,
pp I N wg-15 ,L A ' 5. "
45+ Wi-,Thy yy A - In MG, 9 Axim., 7k,gf,,,k, X ilk xx x
:.fA?-fvQiQP g Q . n 4 'fi X . ' '
1 . , ' ' , . K .
.5 , Q, . K . x V
9: ,,, W ' . ' A 4 '
W? if 9 . x
if ' f 1 " Ms: if if
f W' A I S
5 ' J i
K: z gb ' fsmz.
M ' ' I ..
qw, ,N 355
Betty gratefully accepts Ginger's contribution
Among the many mission projects
carried on this year, are the layettes,
which were extremely worthy of men-
tion. These were made by the girls and
their parents to be sent to the infants
in war-torn countries. Other enter-
prises were the collection of toys for
the orphans, and the donation of ros-
aries to encourage the Fatima Devotion
throughout Europe. Senior girls en-
joyed Catechetical work in Manville,
New Jersey, which was the first work
in this field. At the mission rally in
Trenton a certificate of award was re-
ceived for the financial aid given to
to The Baby CIOTVWSS DFWG- The class mission moderators exchange
methods for raising funds.
xx XN3' W
Catherine Frowery, mission represen-
tative in the grades, intently studies
the certificate she received at Trenton.
On Monday, our Catechetical teachers,
Mary Joan, Maryanne, Frances Mary, and
Connie leave for their classes at Manville.
Father Hoehn presides over informal forum.
Our observance of Catholic Press Month was brought to
an appropriate climax when Rev. Matthew Hoehn, O. S. B.,
acclaimed author of "Catholic Authors", visited the Mount
in February. This recently published compilation, the result
of eight years of persevering labor, affords accurate biogra-
phies of contemporary Catholic authors whose works have been
written or translated into English.
We spent a very profitable and extremely enjoyable hour
in the Reception Room listening attentively to Father Hoehn
as he vividly described the many difficulties he had in secur-
ing information on the intimate lives of the writers. His
experiences . . . many humorous, some tender, and others,
pathetic . . .were singular, thus portraying for us many literary
personages, in particular, Agnes Repplier, the immortal Ches-
terton, and Hilaire Belloc. Father also answered questions
pertaining to contemporary English authors.
The tremendous ovation at the conclusion of Father's
talk verified the personal impression which the speaker made
upon the audience. The culmination of our enthusiasm was
reached when, as his encore Father Hoehn chose a versatile
repertoire . . . a spirited rendition of a one-man orchestra.
' wmv' iii
Q1 .htmlmkix ,M
2, , ,,, 3 fi
w g - ..
x,5Q1w,5,4g .QQIZN f. ,. L, A .
iievssfvgfw 7 5 ,L
,XM ,.,,-- EW. ,Q
' A L?fs?1if5xEE
7 'JI ,S
. 'k'A A K
.' . EQLQLK ..,A 5, I
11 ,L 'K" A
, bkvr My M,
""' , if iifwwfwsmvfwmznQm1..- m
. LM " W ii. -- 57 Y L'ib X 'W ' Ik K' Q56 L .Q 3. 4 x
WHR V if j .. A , M. ,. I K A V .
Q an 4 , '
g 4", :ff W W TN ,H A ,, sph ,MMT New X
F - '-...und N K A ,
: ' . K 1
f-- 1--M -. -l iii if 2?
p""""' l ,...--f-G unn!! --.....,,,,.w
v 'N 7 ,W
. -aw-Mk? Q- l' mn i A K 0
JOHN M. HAFFERT
A stirring message was brought to us by the avid
promoter of the Fatima Crusade in America-John
M. Haffert, the lay Monsignor Sheen.
Father Amy's informal talks made our annual retrea
an enlightening and interesting one.
, I . 5. ie as
MONSIGNOR H. EVANS
Monsignor H. Evans came to thank us
tor our previous support and through
his encouraging mission talk we were
inspired to greater heights of activity.
Father Ambrose made our Day of Recollection an unforgettable on
.,, ,...X... Q ,J ..,, ,., ,,,..
AAAA W ,. X.
V 35 .if -A.. . I
I 5 -its aw I ..
,E 'P1p:2i?fi.1:- A Mm' ' Eff' I
Q 1 '
1 K- U
, ' - ef
The featured six grand pianos sent forth the strains
of "Etude in D flat."
"TaranteIla" is skillfully
executed by Lois Pellegrine.
Musica e . . .
"Rhapsodie Hongroise" No. 6 was the beautiful
piano solo rendered by Dorothy Doty.
5 U, .fr . Q 4
jd me ' 23 A ' ' , ,.-, sm
5 5' A 31
',- i -I q k ,2M ,-fm XV W -ffxfmatrf , ,fyggim A ,
'Br ft , , V A I A ,,,,, an-.... I P A 2 I . R 3
Y 1 . f
4' "2' , V frkv ' M, ywfxa
. V-, 5 ,QV ugz- ' M a wg M may M , N Qs, an J
if A Q 1A.: Q .W
, A . Wig? ' A gk A Q A K
. W, vw. A Q, 5 Li' " '--- ' V
gh! Y T '35
- W- I li HIM ,. , W m X
'Q . ff ' 9 ki 4 3 9
'H' lip 1 'f 1 M
1 V.k. X
M. A A , mi E - ,555 gg
'lfiif-,L,x4"Ww ' 5 2 M. 514+
,. dy 2 H 1
. ' nf VW-
. 5 if
A F is
V. 1 "Q, if
X, f'm 5 7k
Our s arkhng Bnde and Groom and a gem from each dance
Mrss Flora gives that debonalr tllt
to gentleman Pats derby.
Oouch, Joan, not so hard!
9 . - -
Everyone "pushes" for the show especially
Sister Mary Consilio and Sister Mary Robert
Knit two, purl two.
MI VA Q 44 9 A 1 -q 1 l. ' t 4
Father Bulman, moderator of Union Sodality,
is introduced by Johnell.
Throughout the years of the Mount's History,
Our Lady's Sodality has been the motivating
force in the daily life of each student. She ex-
erts such a profound influence that all our acts
are performed with the idea of pleasing her and
her Divine Son. Each year on the Feast of the
Immaculate Conception new girls are received
into the Sodality.
Monsignor creates another laugh.
Terry and Johnell lead the solemn procession.
Prefect Johnell and Vice Prefect Terry
are proud of the work of the Sodality.
Monsignor and Father Morgan leave Chapel
to prepare for Benediction.
Every year it is the Mount's tradition to honor
the Mother of God in a very special way during
her month-May. This year on the first of May
the Crowning of Our Blessed Lady was held in
the Chapel . , . a humble tribute to our Queen
of Heaven and Earth-the Mediatrix of All
Freshman girls show complacent joy.
Leonor and Rosario await the procession
Winnie and May pay Mary a visit.
"They're lovely, Sister."
is S xx
1 K 515 :K i
"0 Virgin Dearest Mary, Our Lovely Queen of May
Our busy editors are concerned for the newest edition. Left to right are: .Alice Chenal,
Sally Riehman, Grace Chininski, Blanche Fitzsimmons and Elaine Meixner.
"Mountain Lore" is our monthly
school paper which publishes the latest
news from the student's viewpoint, ln
its four pages, literary, activity, religious
and athletic news are covered. Several
new features have been introduced this
year, namely: Know Your Staff, Vague-
ly Vogue, and Laura Spotlights. Sister
Mary Alphonsus guides each publication,
while the four page-editors carry out her
Instead of having one editor for the
entire paper, each page is planned out
singly. Our news editor is Grace Chin-
iski, page one-devoted to the latest
activities, is maintained by Sally Rieh-
man, Elaine Meixner is the page editor
for two and it includes editorials, book
reviews, "Laura", and our FranFare
column. Page three is under the charge
of Blanche Fitzsimmons and it covers
features, "Courting the Queen", by
Sodalist reporters and the new "Know
Your Staff". Page four concludes with
activities from hockey to baseball under
the direction of Alice Chenal. Business
Manager is Virginia Driscoll.
1 Wm 1. awww
Gm fair Jw,-I
Sister Mary Ruth, moderator, and Winifred McCarthy
Editor-in-Chief, list pages for the i949 Yearbook
Winnie deserves much credit for this Anniversary
Edition. We realize that her patience, planning, and
organization was admirable. The effort and enthusiasm
of the staff was her mainstay. The most sincere ap-
preciation from the entire Senior Class goes to our
Moderator, Sister Mary Ruth, for her conscientious
efforts to make possible the continuation of
Dorothea Frank and Elaine Meixner checl
work for the dividers. For four years, Dot
Elaine have contributed through their exce
art. Their creative minds and artistic t
have found expression in the dividers and
clever sketches rendered much beauty to
present and past three editions.
Our Literary Editor, Mary Anne Gilligan,
been an inspiration through her unstintinq
and elevating and beautiful thoughts. Dc
and Mary Jo have collaborated on the ui
Senior Section. Francesmary and Alice
blended their talents and versatile ideas in
piling the Educational and Activities Sec'
Mary Boyle, Business Manager, reads financial report to her business staff, Amy, Val, Lorraine, Janet, Johnell,
Mary Hull, and Christine. With the complete cooperation of the staff, Mary splendidly financed the i949 book.
Thanks goes to Terry, Lagoria, and Ernestine for their beautiful
and "up-to-the-minute posters". Gratitude is due to Johnell,
Connie and Cristina for their willingness to help and their
generous donation of time in typing copy.
The photography is largely due to the planning of Virginia.
She has received invaluable assistance from Joan Marie
and the Editor-in-Chief.
, I 5
' - .H
, my .
- -:Q jfak' ,
- fp-i . f
1. ' E:
E gig.. Ny VVQLS: .
if ' 4'
H, W 2
'K wa. b
, if kw-
JUNIOR DEPARTMENT RECITAL
Serenade Bresilienne ,,,,, Byron Coleman
Waltzing in the Night ,,,,,,,, Walter Rolfe
Santa Lucia ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, Folk Song
Vocal SolofPatricia Daycock
Arabesque ..,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,A.,,, F . Durgmiller
Sparkles ,,,.,,,.,,,,. .,,,,,..,.,,,, E lla Ketterer
Constance Marie O'Connor
The Lamb-Recitation ,,.. William Blake
Summer Pleasures ,,,,,,,, Mildred Adair
Dance of the Rosebuds ,,,Frederic Keats
Joan Noll, Shirley Zimmer,
Tarantella ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, , , ,, Leota Stilwell
By the River ,,,, ,,,,, , , ,,,,,,, H. Helm
The Mockingbird , ,,,,,,,,, F. L, Stamton
Waltz in A Flat, , ,Brahms
From the days in Bordentown, the
Academy has been famous for its musical
students. Therefore, when the girls were
told to prepare for an informal recital to
be held in the reception room, the re-
sponse was wholehearted.
Little girls are interesting, but espe-
cially when they face their audience with
a little trembling, but with a great deal
of courage. lt was not surprising that
they played beautifully because youth is
natural and full of hope and dreams.
Mary Hull Gabrielle Corbally and Marilyn Friel
SENIOR DEPARTMENT RECITAL
Humming Bird" ,,,c,,,,,,,....,,,,..,..,, ,. ,.,,,,,,.,,,,,....o,,,.,,,, N, L, Wright
Marilyn Friel, Mary Clara Smith, Gabrielle Corbally
Pale MOON" -Kf-.---.---,,,-YY..ff,..YY..Y..fV...v..,,,...Yf...,,,,,.. ..,, F . K. Logan
Violin, Mary Hull, Piano, Patricia Kenny
AHGQFIBS -ffYf--.--A-f...ff---..-,-Af.,,,.,-,...,,,,,,,. ,.,..,,,,Vv,..,,.,,,, J . Valverde
Petrunella Koster, Estelle Geradino, Peggy Ann Swingle
The Last Rose of Summer" ,.,,..,c,,,...o,,,,,.A,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,w,, F lorow
Vocalist, Mary Logreen, Piano, Shirley Bithorn
Pizzicah ' av.a..afaf.,a,a.....aaa.aV,a..aa.. .a..,aa....,c,,..,aa,,a.a,,..,,.a,., L , Delibes
Patricia Thompson, Frances Gregory, Dolores Keller
Prelude ..,., ,,,,.,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,, , ,,,-,,,,,,,, ,,,,w,,,,,,,,,,i, E , Shun-
SCl19l'Z0" V--------f-fV-.4,ff-f...--.-f--.,,,..,,,,., ....,.,.,,,,,,.,,, , F. Mendelssohn
Shirley Bithorn, Patricia Kenny, Mary Noll
Alice distributed programs to guestsg Monsignor Madura, Father Endebrock
and Dr. King.
Enrique Arias, Colombian pianist, made his
return visit to the Mount.
The Orpheus group delightfully entertained us with many Irish melodies.
Avis Kunce, brilliant violinist, again charmed
a Mount audience.
M ' Kneisal String Quartet was received enthusiastically on the
ananne occasion of Mother Mary Cecilia's feast.
1: 1: af
55 z' f
,, .. if
mu .2 Z 1
qw ,,,,, Q
nigg a V 5 K
QQ., L X 2 X
if 'eflmfsf :V f ' . 'A35?'Y'fYf
f- ..Lf f. - gfmmf
S r.-eggs fm 1:1
fi. ' R23-3
7 1' Y iimfisiigefi
Q P Q f' J,
I EJ' S iw
,W Tiff E55 X
' -M " I . 'iwiff s.
, . , .,i. . .. X
2 , Y.
. .. Em.
k 1f5g?': ??QL
" EIL' '
, ,M NW,
iz Q 52.-
V k 'S k 1 -x i-
m i n b
aa- -mi -- . s ei K 1
'u:,.,:. .. ' iss.. - ',s-"1f:."':'f'-
Z, af Y W
al: the Mount
The Holiday spirit is exemplified at the
Mount by merry groups dashing around
accompanied by the bright tune of "Jingle
BeIls" . . . trimming trees . . . Father Daly's
appropriate and stirring talk on Our Blessed
Johnell welcomes Father Daly.
Lady . . . boarders gayly wrapping mysteri-
ous presents , . . frost-nipped faces and
sparkling eyes identity the outdoor girls
who find time to go bumpty-bump down
the hill on their sleds . . . that "Home-
Sweet Home" look ,... everyone humming,
"l'll Be Home for Christmas."
A song of farewell.
Father had many humorous stories
Lynn, Susan, and Patricia
enjoy the tree.
Evergreens sparkle like diamonds.
H was a white
ir. ii i ff
S I :fi V K
Lois and Val love the snow.
Joan Marie, Betty Jane, Kay, Joan, and
Lorrefta enjoy the hill.
Be My Valentine?
A Happy Seffef'
The pause that "Refreshes".
Congratulations Sister Mary Innocent and H0
Sophomore Chairman Patricia Ormsby.
W Q , M.
tw , ..
m y ,, . .L
if Q 3, . lt, J
. i , M
MQ rg M
W , 4
ggi K ig! M31
I K f x s
N x X4 X
X x N'
., ,. V ,z-Iwi V "?rf-- 2--Q,fgyu",'-,::Q.,w.'..V , . f"'ff:2::s5f.ufiyff5 ..',V'-f
J1V.i1:,--V22'-'ak,"f.f.-'chiyffivfvva- 33:24 ,x , .vwgqi V1-'4'1Qf"'d:'v,w:.-VV-2 Rich
' V lf,-,,fy.4', 1'-pJ4,.'.,.,-xv 1,1 , LV V - , , iq,3u,wV.,r-,:,,,J .5
jeff? .xv 3f.1f:s1eVs-Vw . .V .. me,eV:if:x55ig.wff 'M' 'VW -ff'1W
f:'v'4i':f-55535 .wui T' 2 ' Vff-A "3Q5xgf,Q-- :12f2,zV.- Q ,. fMfV2'f'
z AWG- W- .U k 'A Vx - f'Gw1'::':'V " ' H . ' . 'WQFQA P' Ae.-.-'11,-' K. X ffl' -' ' V' -.1"' 1
f5?fg"3i3' ' 'f"" K :J"73.fff15vfsl1lffL.+'vf - Af X- . A A V , , Q:Lff5isgE:5"w?' -' ' ' '
55" 41511 735, W. "f'E'Q?gQi?:e:a3,,2Q5:sgzxzfaf.wi,A1-Liv? V . iff- '
'V " -' .'..N..g .. Q W-M Vf tvw..V.:"'M,z :rf-L cf: Ls' . '
fain , V .. A -n1e:,vg f'2Q",',5g9.MSf ,'w ,'vggf:Q. , RM ,,
. -" MV - wif.-,-1. W , " 3 :3c,z.,A1-4.'J5.- rv' .
V -'--V , 91. 1,535 , -.42.55m4Qm1-n"'L.-' '
-' y , .g V '
. . ,.- ,,' 'W"'T"U'- JUG L:-'11-f'1 'Im '
afar, , . H - ' '., 'dffgi' .M,'g-MSM ,MM "'51Zvf'-,:".3:,A-A, 1 f .
-wg. , V . . ' ms,,gm-vfVnz'a,Vz:-'-1ymafvn "WV-fs:V,zqyN I V ' V - -
xg, :zV.u., . -- , , , - . 4.,1Q3:1.-M , .ii'K,1Wf".2,1i:Lw :WV'aV'-,V-m1m.VvgaAfQ mfs?"-nz. ., x
v,:r::V - Q" ' ' " ' V ' " ,V pw f-,,,""Vf:- ' 1-tw, g'w,,3,f',,,:g My 'V5u::1,.,., . - .
'fwf-.ffl "'-Q.Mmy,, , . -3 . V -. sgfhagrgiinif , 'V - A ' ' , 1QV,'GA.fgig-fzfgfzigmlyk , V . gg
-' ff MIYM . " -.1 ' ,. "'f4?i4"' 11f1?ii"?4'3vE"lf4-' -' Q K K I V' "Vai'f5,'i1zT1i2V'1f51f'3 ' A -"af'w - - . ' f.fft'f1?'
' ' K 1:f',i?5Vi:,2'fg ,K ' WM' 1-Qffiw , xg,-5vg.:ff.4Qgf,151f'w7 ' , V . ,: 1,f.'kf--bzxfvfxpggugyp, ' 9 :13!cw.gV14,g,.',:,p,33'fv V ,gif
I L Agk,V-,f--f-Vgfq-4,133,ak,,.1,A,6,.g,g,,g1,gw,:gQf5 L- ., , , 4 .'NwiV,g:w-ff,-5-,Mg..g:,rx,gw.1,iM,, V 5 Nga 3-.,,Q:,1.ggw
w- ml 11-51,35?fVVf:,g3Vm.5f-awz, 1. K I ' VN V,PPi,-rx,Qing.-1,123-g:V,g1V..g Q, ,,':,wm2g3rx,N,
A ff 1 -X " A ' V
4 j 'fuiwiiif-:,-3",:'41'
, .. V, 1 V
V.iA,3fgqq. V ..VV.VV
V-. VVMV -..
' ' V-A ".1Ti',4'.Jf ' ..V"1. "V " .
V V ' V "fV?'r22aV41""' K Tfru.. " 'V
V ..V-5141" ,, 'V.Q'11g?g,, - .
VV. ....V,:i" .V, - g-1,1V.".F'fV
fv V, .QQ .V Q-.'jV,,,.,5'.VVV,,..-V '1.,:'.g-.V VV.:5V.,,
V G5 'V ,
- " fs 'fx ' zggm: 'VV-uf' '-, 'f:s:rV-'fit'-,
,V d p ' '.VV'r V. .. VfVV':r.V:V--- V.
, N . ' ',..aGif.,gpQ'QQ'2ff- V.V'fg.V "ffm,
. f.Qczi5V??Ti5f5g:V.. .'.?i.iVl"V.- L
' . V:'f'Ff'J'5+iQ27-H4715 V .
V VV .,,'o.7,-29.'f V VV:..V- V . V
VV V VV z-"ff QM Q- ff- V V-7
- -'VV ..V, M,-. .1 . ,V VV .
- V V I . . V Q.:-r-'V' 5FV.V,..1S,:, VAV.. 1. --, , -
'H' .. V . A new ' V.L"5J"'fl'frF7 1 2 V' H ' .1 ii 5 . 'VV '. 3
Vx' V ,V '- V.V1...Vf,.-1,f1..:.Vf ".. .-- 4+ 'vw . .
-V'1V-'QV,,sy,i- V'-'L 3"k'5'E1's4"g',:"V'5',V -. ' . . .. ' V Q., ' ' ' :V V
QQ' 4. -VF L' "7Vif'fV':..T:fu." , 1' V, 'Q A - '.
A , ' .VV.' ,-WV' VV ' A V e.V,,V.x :Viv V 'V V:
1 gVVZ.V., A ,VV A VVVVVWV.-W -V Vx ? - , M' V -V . V ,V VV.
VV ,AQVSVV QR V :QV .:LVVV:: VIVA.: -V VVVBIV V VV V, V. V , 4 ,. ,VVS V
VV 1 5Q:iife'fV ,W V' 'Q-.5..V., J ,V . .V A . I V,--my f- , V' .f. A ,fVV.,V.VV,,. V -qu ,. ., V VV VV..-.V ,eq V L, V,
' V - VV,5::?f'1.V, . fa!".Vk-f-.:yV1.V 5? 'E-VV.V.:V 5-liffi' VVVYYVVS-if V
V . Wf,61'f H'w,.'wgS...Ti.'Vff-.V 1"i2. 5'i1"i,'T' ,V ' .i' V V, .1 'VP' 'VV
. .V V ,V z -' . Vf.VV --V...V fV f- VV V.6.V.,.e. .V V 1'-',V-V.
rxf',V1. ' 5-:, L rf' . VV:-'af 'V ' -1--J-'. ..VVV '.", .. v V,
QQ? 'V .NL .5 ' T-" fx ' -nal xfv- 'Vw Y V '.1f.'c.-HX! 'PRF-Vr
.5 aw f .,,VwV?s:f-f-.'. '+'. ':' VV '- -- - V. .. YV. . ' - 'Q 'V.fVwf--
,..V ...Mg ,VV . V,,w..:,g,.-VV .VVf ,. , . ,M ,. - V. .V ,.....,.g V. x x , ,. ,, .V ,EV VV
fjaili " -TQ,mL:,,nw1" 'I-ji -P . G ' ' 3 5. V ' 'U ' -'I '-'gl jg V':, U "V V 1. V 1:3-N
..- . , , , V -- V V'..1-:VPN Vg- .'V,. - .VV-V: WV. V . V ' . V-' V 'V V ' . . 1- , V,-.5 V, . ,
. A, ,V , .. ...V VJVV,,kw,..:w., ..Ve.,q.VgV5.V.,M fag .V kg Q' ,1VV,. .V .VR Vin?
" ' 1 - , ' .bfkzezrftrf--1' V '-g4g,SVqv51,,V-, "Q, 'wg V.. ' . " .F , QV.. V -, -, -4 .1
--'1.V,.V.,.vV-' V. V, egignzyyx ...V. - ' ' 'V ' 'V V
. . A, V V.-V fy., - ., , .1 V . - . .. A .QV
' ' .. .'VfV1V?ffnV +1 . , , V 'ef f?S5,?-Q5fVW?VI+.f' 1 I 1,235 ' VV V V- V '-'fV., -.:3::g. iff..
4. . ' .VV,Vw"f .f"'.,' ' "ff52"x1l.Vs.r?V' 1564- ' . V 'ww -ri" 'P
.M . ' V VVif-7 '-xi? w hj'A'r:342 QYSV: 'fir Wf " 'Si-,'-.'.l'. ' 4
V -Vf' .Zi Wh. - 7. V-gn., -- V- VA'-pf. . fqqfiv. - ,Vx . 1 :1 -V-.Vg
,,,....1m-ziflmf V xv ,WV . xi?-T-ufff.V' - - '.-'-f3:1aa,f4"1Wf.V.'43.,3V..' .V .V 115. , V ...JV ' ' V' '72 03
-m:::.LV.1.,.---'jf' 0' 41fQjL'..J..:- V .,,fdf'23E3g57: ' - Q'-H-y3g.s,7jf.!gV:g" ui- L.. VV.: 1.-,x - H. 'R 'm .
,,.x', 1-4 ', A . V Vf., 1' gi' -gspf uf. , 5 11,1 .- " .:-,jV.r..- VL 1 . -f g' V. 'V . V 'V V, V
'W 5' 'V ' ' ..--'Vw 'V
.. - 592 F' ,. - ww A- -V,cx5lgf1g'51:3',Vfgz1e121fiV' ' , 'V?7131'5.5:1qJ ffn H'-g:1V 35.1, , . - 'V 5-,
.nsVw'9'1"f3!" ,5.-'zimffff-f2:T':?..V.'-4'-:Z ffifV:'l'9TiV1Vf"1lR15"'f' - V 1-e V'.?'!Hi2i2!3i!'I-':..'ZV-'ffili-1f7g7w'?f 'Rxfqff' 5 "Wifi M ' ' -' L
pe- Vwv- ,- - N., V,.,, MV Mg... ,W V V, .V,,,.,,...V5.,f:.-f, .V .. ,.y .1 V .V V. . V ., V,.,,.. . V .. .J
..f'f"""" .Ln-Vfffi VW.-:1f':' ' V.:-:f5'?fJT.f4-'-" ' V C Th VRVF- ' 'V "Y1,f.J3:z'i-Iiiib. ii' 'vig-Ti A-"-.E V.. , 'QV:1'Z5.'3i,. V' V'
-V V' . :lf-' .,..:rfT.,-VVf:'f--'. jaw. V' , '+V' ' , x--t,...z3Vmv JV- ' 4 ' , y ....V.-Vf V
...'I7"'i.,.-f:F'Jf.'fL1dQE7'5"f,V:KW5'f?i:.'QQ9WfJV' .. ...M '3S.::Y2V!i?:'55,"'L' ig- K'f5f-Ns:fw:- E, H2 ,-5191? WEP.. .
V' ,V-':-Vi' -w:::':"' 50-r '-31""'- 6 V V 'H' -. 'V 'eff-m1e.?.',V-VV V V 2 ',-- 1 -5 V:-'VV' WH. '. - xf, ' - -V. -
,...:f"' - 5,,-avg...-gft::g5gJ,i.1V--"' -' f . V , 'V' .-f- ,V '-.'.'i.q1-w:Vs2L'4z...V- ..V4'V 134-2 E1 .2 -g '- V 'ak'-QV'
.- ' .fr1k'Qi3fN:,,,Q,g!5- ' r , ' VV ' ' . -, ' ' '1Q:1i-.1'f.-.-bw Vw R.'.'4'a .2 V V. V ga ., . ,,V . fr
.-..f':.V-1'25f.X"'2 -' -.I . ' , -I '-ix " ' 3-YVG'-fd: -rfffv. ' 5,1 HP-"V. x ' VP- 'V V' 1-2' "'
.VV.VVgjJ,VVq.Q27V,5:'V'rP': , V 'V - VV.. -sg. '1 ' ,fm V, :F -, "'523i?4g'2'-.7-Vig.. ""QqQg'1g:VgfVA:,'sQ,Nfi-', '4,
.V ' " .at ' I ' ...gap JVV. -. -...WP 1 21 if
. . V ' ' .- A., V , 1 waz., 'QPLLV-1-, . ' 'z V V'
. .K-V '.,,QF1.5, V - 1 .3g,:g:oV V -V:gtVV,V,VQ "?'k3a,NV N
V, -VV .- - V, . V,-V,-.:'VV,,-. Vff.-.-, -. VV' VV
V V - ws.-ul-0-f. . "Va V. Vt. 'Vv-.-a. 1755.
. V Rum '-. ' ' Vg-axrm-V'-, VL .:.VV. -za. mg,
V VV 3 'w V. 'f 'cr-. -. s pm. -- 'WV-,. Q
. V V - V Vg. V :,VV...3rq,1'fL:yVj'V,VVA.:-, -- V -x5,5..'g
V V' V V' i V.5-VV4:.-1::5s?3se1:VV1.VVVVV:?Vf.
. " ..' - -v':"n5VfL55fb7 5FEi5'l'fi?V'V E ' tm FTC'-Vf"'-VQ'7'75?l"W'-A " 'ff.'5, k a-iw.,
'M " - ,ff 52.-5?VV'5'1l"Tf'5,i5"Q'433iii'!.f.'f 'Van -V,,- VV 5,1 ,- .1'--S'1Ll'-VV.,'42.,,", V
V+' 'f,,'1fs" :V .V"'Ki"4'14'f:.1.F'3S,f'.f94Hi"'V' ,uw-,':g,'g'."-' ' 'HH W?ZR.'Lf1f'f ' -.13-.:Q:f'F-bp, K., z7.w:'wVV:V3, -
V f - .- - Amr' V..--'H lr- 1 .VA va--VV V f- . -.V-fr. .Nm V 4, . .. V., V hm- ,, 1.
V pl. ,V ,5vQtw' riffs: .V-gg.:!VH:,,3g.'a:V-.V1. .V VV. ,VV V. . atgklj'i'5ffj5VE'j:i-52:1-.'1 VF---.'.1VVfp1,.,-''ziwn'4
2,7 -.4 ,ff ,h,Vl":y:V if 05,2 qy2,gA5g5.,'4-V' V, ' ' V.. 'V VV '-g'Y.7m,Q.gAI---.-,. ' V V -V4 - ' .y,V.,gV,,.V,g .V':w, 'V
,-Vu. VJ.. I Vw: ,- V- V., V., Vp' :V :L-w-,,,..V-.,f . VV V. -V V.. VV..1.'.,cg. 'V . , - V.V
-.VV ,zffgfi-1.5 ' Mi,'k,.V.3f'3:.Vwages,-wa4.g,-Q. ' A. ' '
'Rf a-rw ,fue V' .. 'wx 'ff-Vw.-:P.V-:az-q:5EiVp4.:' . V-rw sg. ,JVM --V"vVrxaV.iVVQVVVV . Vw 4 V V
'L 'ag pf .Jr 1. ' ' .rf V'!,:V':f,g,g.31'Q'f.,V,fQ1w.,2: ' 2 XV -0 , Q-HU'-5:4 N , . ' V: - V M -it
V. - . V. .V ,. -1 gp- V. abby ,V V V - mg.-.. -V:L- . , V 'Ve
'VNV ,f,f'H?J'Jf., ir -" . '-5.11,gf'QVg13VVQs2QQg3T.jVVgq,: A ,V - -gi-,V'Vlq'gV. ' J lv '.- V ' 'F
'V-I .V PREV' 5' V V"V':15"ii:lV?-'.'5:V3'31fV-4 ' 1' F ' V- 1 2 1 '
X, ,:" V?':V,V'1' 'Mfg WV "1'Fj'2Zffg3ggm5V,Q1iS.Qa.T1 - ' ., A V --Q-.QV-,VV . V. , 3 VV V
' as - fb -V' . -VV42Vg-'..sv',Vf:...V9.VVfV V V . H- Sb .V Lx ,g
V I 4, 1' ,ir ,V V, v .-1:-: m--,.-.-'v,-V..,'-- . . 93,5 ., .V ..V--. :V V. G V 1 V V1 .
V Vf' f' pk. ,K "sf I ' V f-Iaiiffafnf-515491 V V -' 5' N, -f V 2. V "- .. 1 V '- , 'VV' ' .
I I V3 X V. . . -V Q, ? Q.'?fit.' V'Vf'f.i-V,-Vx., ' .aw A 'V'... V- ' 3
"V.Vf' if ,I ,'Ffa.V-' .V . V '.T31t1Vf':rf1si:.V'ifV' . ' 1 . .iq M V. --V3":1- f'-N-V-VV'J . " -RV.
--. A f 4' , V-V , L -gf. f:,f,:3:Vz"2,eV--rvV1H1-:- ' z., V1 "'15'- "V:Y'.. ". "L 1 ' V 'E -,
V "VV Vf .?"-,ff x- if V .3-H V ,. V-VV.Vn--:LQ-::VC'w:A'V E ' - ' Y 'rf V V' ' 'VV'-.
f' . ,. . V V VeNV V . . V '.1VgVrf. V. fi, V,
WN 7.36 J. g-NA V,Vh5, - VV V .g5f:VV,,V.V.V. V, V MPV VV V 1 VV, ,im .,,VVVnVyVVV.,?V MV: V n V , V. EV .
.Vw Viv. V .JA .2 ,V V N V.,V.V,,j.w4. ,,V,VV..VVVg.V i . .H .,V.V3V.,V,,VVt V VV VV .WV V .V
.VK 'yi' .Eff V. V V' V had wg.. g ' V'V1HV:',52g:i.V3E1grQVV1VV . V fl "
Vf-P M.. "- 4 V-ff: V f ' af.. " ' - V ' 1. '
-V 1 .f 1 . AV , v , f. .Jw V V V V., .,. .Vvn -1, 11, .
P13 V? cf ' V Vg ' VV: V V . . Vf. '.1. -V 'fp :S
.. .4 -V., -z V . .V , V' so- - V- ..g-VK V-.gz.Vs'-,V V, V. V ,V.
.,7Vi77lx L :yi V1 59"VV,,,V1H5V VR' 5' V xg V .fqg-. A-Q-,V-.3 7v,.'p,'. H, . -- -'5
N .Mfi ERR V V 1 V VV,f.3 ,.QQ,'VVg, ,VV .V ..VV V V V.QZ:V5g55ik:-,V,g..,5a:yVQV.V. .VJ ,Q V
V""'51" :LEW . '- 'V Q' ' 7..nf5?i:iSf W' "R7?"x.V 'fVT??.1f4Q". "TK,"-121' ' 4 QW" '
,Jim-J,,.,,,.?-ofiw - V ,VyV.4,3,,q-V1'g V gg.: H123-:g,ViVVV -.Qijg.'f1aFi..f.g1.V g V V ,,
-VV:V:,v"""' ' . be ,Z P:-1 J...fSiv.5v,':."-V'ag-?vf'.ggVVNV V .-' V
"' , VV V f ' 74 - ' Mgr VVi+:nVgQxQ--.'---'V:Vgflwf,2-a. ' ' -N 'W '- :'
, ,VV ,V mV 35 V. - .Vg -VV..aVx,-Vw:-.,-1-. -,',jGg,V'x1V', -M. v-, :VV
v ' f-V'-V VH. V N1 ,, 111, Q ' V VV wg,-sg:'uV:h2gc:PV,,q.My-5"-1. ' ,-ge j V
V.f'gQ2gw"L.. s . ev. V 'H . V , V. sv 'H f' 1. 'V-VV'i"iff315'f2fQii:5'i:V-.. .. V. f V.
fav!! - .f:.:kgg'i,. .,..,:7V V g . ew Vy' 1' V'f Q. V' . wi, -.gg-sV,,"3.V wr, f':4,'f',.- 1.
-'f"9"'f""IV.,-vin'21.0" Vi LAK. -, 15 'V H" V Q' .nf "VVEf'T, "V "V V i'4g:.'SSI113f?ff'i Tfjilifv'-iQ. '54-. " -W ..
,yn"",V.,14:rf" . . 'E .1532 ' ' , 4 V Q... .yg2frg'V. "AQ.::f,' 'It 'Vg'g!iV-.fV-11jQ..','VV"'31-Tfipg-' 'j."'V A: ff-N . L.. -
V. V- wg' J . .' .V .- ., V,-'V-,Vmfrs --.sgf3v::.15:5.ig.,V wr- . .,V VV. V
V-"f4i:2V',i5V45'3?f' ' VV f ' 155' . .,,-.S'39342?f ' K ' T'-V.'f'l1'--. 73357.-YZSEQKVI-w,VV'r,i3QrV, V - V ' fi. RV
VV"V'V:,:fxf5 -V-4' .'f:g,5:'3'51q"' I ' ' YV:,j.V:t 'lyk ,AC-LV.gi.:4::.l... , '.'.,.'.V,7:-.. ' QV '-V .
, V " . - ':1f:"3-5"f,g.f:V , ""2a.'rq?'mVj:S "1fJ.4QVV IX s
V ,. ' VV ,. - V , V- V vw' -...nw ' V V . N-.1 '.V- '.'.V'V :mf . ".', -A "VL , . -.- -
... ff, f A,,,:"' wb V - V ,.yu2:sft.iV- , 31, ':.,,,V V V ' , V V V - :, V.,-V., y.g,4V -.kgg,.,Vf,--V- , .Vw fi, .
'V 'U V . V. 2--Va--5.fff5W..:-'ffs, V H Wi' sv. 4 7?-V 'V-V' .nw 'V'e1v.-5'-'fV -"R, "Vx, ' 'xg V
V,....:s, . -J-1' VV V V VVV,:Vq.l,t4V, gi.-. . ' ..-,., 3.34, V -.--V.VV..1LnVV V:13,.V.p..,, . - Vt. f --
'.-an ' - V Q- 1 ' V V M . V wg ""r LV- ,' V: "V Jaw . '1:.g.i ri -g'.'..' -qggg'-14-, "VV . ' - -.
:L,Q:,?,??A . Hr' mag .363 Q V. V,.,.V .VV:V5iLV?V:,!,Nx Vkkfzqt VVV 5 V wk. V fu'
V V V' -. V. V
:N 'f 4,5 V x 'JV-vw VV ,wif ' v+f.V.,- ,a , -.'- , - V " X, . 1 V V
.,,..,V,,Q5. ,,,,.MVV ,1..V , . . , ,VV V
V ."'Q'l-5' 5 . f":...N3: '14, .jf ' ' ff' ,.. . VV: IYQVI. ,V 'LV E .V
VV,-.GFQQNESV -V .1 '.V-'-'This'-V'?1".V.V',. -1 A V 'Vnv V. -"V "-f:LV." 1- V .V
V'-eV,Vg,'y. 13.9-ww. V . V .'..-1.--Vx -gt-V V. -1 V--Q.. V 1-.- r, 1 V-XV M
':.Q:2,Vf'Qg32Cf3' V -' Vw. .Vf'.11.1g?? W" 1 'g V - 'f?:,Vv at '- -.
- V-V .4 . . . . ,. V V - N' ' ,:. , .',., . '. -5. . V. 'ff -' .
fra- V .V , V VV4, :JV1u1i':'SS?:if.VYhV5i H5 ,pi VV ,VV-K V. .. . A1 gV1VLVV.,VVVlVf..V A
.. V KVM' V Vp aqgg, ,Semi V. , .. , V "' 'Q'-1 Q V V4 V M ...Mrk 1. ,VV dz.
V V, V V,3j.,fv4',g5, , - VV ' . G,-,. QV. VfV.gV:VVVfrygV V
V-K", VV "2'Tf"ff-.3fi'.Vf,1VV1'A-' -. xx, """ ' -V. w...,. 5, V V : 'T',V, GL.. 'fu ,....,+-V.-- V ' N
V. V .f,.,. V. . V. V. ...V fx - . V - ---' V- 4. -VV.-,Vx-' - , '-Vw ' V
1 '5-?f:gif'I"'-.5 Vi fif sfw-STGYVVP e"""1f'w'i5'?1v:xQg-'.V,V 'T- x7..'V,".,VVV1 V. ... V V gf. '
, ' ..,.,,' -Q, 3 V -' . V Vlxfzjf 'Mega -yew-VV Q " V 51.21, if.. QV vc.. fi' 4 , V ,V-
L ff V - V' . ww .. 'V ,,V,g-..gVVV?ff5VfN9', .JV V- - . .LgV1w,V, ---..q, 'V - ' , ' ' 4 -
. VV uf-5,5 .+..' M- ., -VV . V V . -+V. ' -V . V .
,VV.gi-g-1-gfalq, g.V V.gV-ggi V 5- iam . "".,g:.:ga,V..-V....- " N
""'z'- . V KQVKV QL . V fem ' wma-232V A ' . V .V lr V, V
V' V .Vwum .- 3,345-. 74- V"1'VVVw V wr . V 'wg-1-. f1V+VVV "':L 34" ' V., , ,,,...'
A wf-V 'atm V. '.-zfb1.w- ' LV ' Y..-: .V.-1, 1'.'-Vgniw-Af K '- ' ' ,Q .4-w--1--N. ' . ' 'HE' "W "f '
'..:p.f:V11 -.V,VV"Vx:1:1 """V V. V A V V V..-.-,q:5,.,5-EXRZTLV- ,QV-fr-V ' '
,QV V VV J Ve iQQa,fl,Vaf.. V VV V qw! V, V ,VV -. , V V uV,xV.Vff3jfVVVV ' N V., 4 pN.V,,5V,,, ,vmz-:V:-xv.-H-Y
,V V,..,,A. , . -V my-g-r . V, ....4,,...
.sf:-:1fl31'V'J'3m4-g2V?1fV Haw? ,V --Vs -. legg-:aw V :ry-.-1 V ...V V ' -- A -
',-.VQp:...2J-'f-':'i"f'. ' V+ ' V '-.QJEQ V 'V -53. 2. , . ,VMVVQ-.:efV.f-LBQILJL
wV':w"V,2L'.V"V' V. V . V V fl V fl.. ' 41, ' V 1 'V '
V -.--- .vggqgiqyg-ak ma. .1 V
. V . V V 4- , ,"V,VV V '
Wm V V VVeu!w.gQ55i- -..4qV..5 . V
' . V - -1' , ' fs
, A .VV V- V- V5.1-E
S xg-VV .
AV V VV..
5 V VV .,Vy.VVV ...V ....
.Q .V ' .V,..f,. -,c:V,
Q V.- "".'fVv'.- "ESV '
.xg Vxxxo QV V .'-"i."'.9
xV..Qix,fmk.N - V ' V KQV
. T' 4' V '
1 Ll k,., kkkk will K
Give me a horse anyday!
Joan and Ann hitting the trail
Troop returns to the stables.
Let's get started.
Riding enthusiasts swap stories.
"Wait for me, Chloe." says Kathleen
S.,,waQs-.ww . .
H O I' S C 3. C 2
R 1 cl 1 n g
We shall never forget . . . those Thursday
afternoons . . . trotting off to afternoon class
dressed a la horsey . . . gay, carefree faces as we
scampered into the bus . . . our spirits rising
when Watchung Stables gradually loomed be-
fore us . . ."Oh, my goodness, l've got 'Ham
let'l' '...' 'Please, horsey, please don't step
on mel"-as we, valiant riders led the animals
from the stable . . . beligerent "Three Socks",
"G. l.", and others . . . we envied dignified
"A" Group starting out with Major Tully to-
ward the trail . . . cantering and galloping "B"
Group in the large ring. . . dilligent "C" Group
as they learned to trot . . . those casualties
lhow we managed to remain intact we'll never
knowlll . . . "Whoa Boy!" . . . a fondly whis-
pered "so-long, pal" to "Black Nite" . . . the
physically exhausted, yet happy troup return-
ing to the Mount by bus , . . "think l'Il be a
p r e f e r s her
Joan and Lorretta break into
"Back in the saddle a ain." for
Joan, Vivian and Elaire.
,W-ff use -I
,1Hurl'Y, girls, your, victory
Come on team, Iet's go!"
Hockey enthusiasts discuss
the strategy of the gam
Basketball Varsity: M. Coleman, J. Sullivan,
V. Liabastre, captain, M. Logreen, L. Viviano,
and L. Foster.
Mary's ............ l 5
Mary's ........ .... 3 4
Mary's ............ l l
Notre Dame -.-.-
St. Elizabetlfs. ....
Mt. St. Dominids-
Mary's ............ 33
Mary's ............ 43
Mary's ............ 2l
Mary's ......,..... 37
Mary's ..........,. 20
Mary's ........... .25
Star of the Sean-.-
Lacordaire - .... ......
Sf. Elizabetlfs ....
Sf. Joseph's .......,
Notre Dame-- ..... ..
Mt. St. Dominlc's
Star of the Seam
Cheerleaders: R. Mika, J. Gungrnch
E. Guzzardi, B. Cleary, M. Frlel V
DeCleene, A. Kisonak, and A. Morel
Junior Varsity: FRONT ROW:
K. Horan, V. Driscoll, C. Morel,
A. Stevenson, and J. M. Sparta.
SECOND ROW: B. Martin, A.
Unhock, A. Hanford, L. Martin
and P. Mahoney.
Mr. Charles D. Wardlaw, whose active interest and words
of encouragement have been an incentive to all of us, is im-
portant in our anniversary book. While conducting Wardlaw
School in Plainfield, he has still found it possible to be our
athletic coach. He has taken an active part in all of our activities
throughout his twenty-eight years of service at the Mount, Mr.
Wardlaw may be quoted as saying, "My head is in Plainfield, but
you may be sure my heart is up on the hill."
The cheering and excitement of basketball is an added at-
traction to our school life. That very urgent basket, the spontan-
eous cheerleaders, oranges between the quarters . . . and of
course the players make the game. The strain of wondering if the
ball will miss the basket, and occasionally one does, but the loss
increases our sportsmanship. But Oh! the games that are won!
"fs, . - , E7
Mr. Charles D. Wardlaw
The big six of the varsity
had a ' pretty soft" ride with
Carl Ulmer shows Mary Ann Wade proper position while Doris Lewis observes.
With the Mount as a colorful back-
ground in her vivid spring foliage, the
future golfers of Mount St. Mary's are
instructed in the art of "teeing off",
"putting", and "driving". To be sure, it
is quite convenient to be able to walk
down the hill, cross the highway, and at
the "Windmill" promptly receive the pro-
fessional guidance of Mr. Carl Ulmer.
The girls are thrilled with the minia-
ture golf course, the latest and most
spectacular addition to the "Windmill".
Their only regret is: why can't they con-
form with Mr. Ulmer's request to "get
down" in the early morning for more
lessons. . . BUT. ..
Joan illustrates some of her putt-
ing technique to Betty and Terry.
. Mary, Glnger' Jo
T ny, Alice, . as Q Mary
BEHY fakfesmmie driving fofm
D centrates on a decisive shot i ' '
DUNS and Mary Ann wonder if she wnlrrriqglzznfr
, 'Y' z:,..4,w'iH
A . AE, .TL Y ,U
2 2 -I in ,
5 2 tii A -,
wyivlfw , I . ,- , ,
.Ns A M rt, .naxww
,M n wi. 9, V Xwrajw Swv?
' X 'X rw f. ..Q1i:1f. jjw .fy-1, X
-g feww. . f ,, A 830
j,f5,r f .K
s i. 3, M
.,. is .ix
All are at attention for
Bu le Corps
that fife-she's so small. As they go strutting past,
my! did anyone ever see so many good looking girls!
There's Ginger blowing the familiar rat-a-ta-ta that
means only one thing . . . Dismissed by files!
The Drum and Bugle Corps, under the able musical
direction of Mr. William Towsend and with the guid-
ance of their moderator, Sister Mary Lucia, has en-
joyed an active year. The Corps marched and marched!
There was the Holy Name Parade in Perth Amboy, the
St. Patrick's Day Parade in Newark, and the demonstra-
tion before the basketball games. We were certain of
attending all the Basketball games and that was worth
the hard drilling.
"We aren't playing 'Cops and Robbers', Carol,"
says Mary and Lola.
Take a good look, you won't know us with our hats
"Don't worry! I have your hat,"
T . I YT
has IS Winnie M DI
hat s correctj,
wi-ffm E ST my
11162. if s N333 L D"'D"V""
1511155013: in Ac' l HL'
.neva uv 4 ,Xia ' wh
sshd :basis gre' 111-'Y'ob"'m6"1A"'
'W "" fm-W'
P .su-4 xv- W aw- Kina nn ,Aw-my wa asv ww in sm' M-xmvm 'nun ,L nom 4.4 grim. Tm! ul ,Mus u si 9195119 'mm www oi .wamxon
ELEGRPYM OF TH ANXCS
Lveo To Mme " mow-
OUR P PYRENT S ,
GRPXTXTUDE TO NA. WHO HE
CHXMESH RXN6 OUT FOR X949.
5 ADVERTXSXNG FRXENDS, PPCYR ,
ERPCTOR, SXSTER MARY RUTH.
SCHOOL FVJEND ,
FND ESPECXP-LLY OUR MOD
MARY BOYLE, BUSXNESS NN
NE GXLLXGPXN, LXTERINRY
. -- Plainfie
Very Reverend Msgr. Martin A. Madura
. John J. Enderbrock
. Frederick M. Eid
Rev. Harold V. Colgan
Rev. Joseph Driscoll
Rev. Joseph Trodd
Dr. and Mrs. George W. King
Miss Alma Steedman
Mr. Francis Zavaglia
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
. A. DeMattia
Mr. and Mrs.
F. J. Lammerding
Robert W. Heroux
. John Finan
. W. G. Foster
Ellen's Beauty Parlor
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
James S. Boyle
F. V. Burke
E. V. Conover
George L. Chenal
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Dillon
Mr. and Mrs.
J. N. Driscoll
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Frank
Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Gleason
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Grogan
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Gilligan
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
D. F. Hogan
J. S. Hull
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Keating
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
H. B. Krausche
T. J. Lee
Mrs. Anne Loomis
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Lopes
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. McCarthy
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. A. F. M
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. McGinn
J. C. Mahoney
J. J. Morel
J. P. Murphy
Mr. Louis Luca
Miss Jennie E. Boyle
Miss Margaret McNeill
Mr. and Mrs. Julius A. Riveles
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scherer
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Perkins
Mr. and Mrs. Estelle
Miss Ann R. Curran
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Louis
Dr. and Mrs. A. P. Doty
Mr. and Mrs. J. DeCIeene
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bithorn
Miss Mary Betzenberger
Dr. and Mrs. Severano
Dr. Edwin J. O'Brien
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Beck
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Bachand
Buck and Benny Sport Shop
Charles A. Higgins
Peggy's Lady Fair
Philip's Snack Bar
Plainfield Camera Shop
Mrs. J. R. Oden
Mr. and Mrs. Fred O'Hara
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C. Otto
Mrs. E. J. Peters
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Viviano
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Wade
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wiltrakis
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Wolff
Mr. R. J. Wozeh
Mr. and Mrs. W. Cleary
Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Sparta
Mr. and Mrs. F. Sullivan
Brooks Costume Company
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Worline
Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Rubenstein
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Whitehead
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Frowery
Mr. John T. Flaherty
Mr. Edward Harding
Mr. and Mrs. John Kervick
Miss Sarah Lee
Dr. H. R. Loomar
Christina Betancourt, Apartado 15 Caracas, Venezuela, S. A.
Mary Boyle, 178 Rowland Pl., Woodbridge, N. J.
Frances Burke, 940 Flora St., Elizabeth, N. J.
Alice Chenal, 116 Ten y Rd., Englewood, N.J.
Amy Conover, 124 Berckm St., Plainfield, N. J.
Johnell Dillon, 17 Meadowbr k Village, Plainfield, N. J.
Virginia Driscoll, 543 E. Durha t., Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, Pa.
Dorothea Frank, 2036 Edison T ., Union, N.J.
Mary Anne Gilligan, 422 Browning ' ., W. Collingswood, N. J.
Gloriana Gleason, Lake Susquehanna, I irstown, N. J.
Joan Grogan, 331 Dunellen Ave., Dun len, N. J.
Constance Hennen, R. F. D. No 1, Plainfie N. J.
Jacqueline Hogan, 43 Hillcrest Ave., Cranf , N. J.
Mary Hull, 13 Beech St., Cranford, N. J.
Marilyn Keating, 370 Monmouth Rd., Elizabeth, .J.
Joan Marie Krausche, R. F. D. No. 2, Plainfield, J.
Joan Marie Lee, 909 Stelle Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Valerie Liabastre, 1 1 1 Halsted St., E. Orange, N. J.
Alice Lopes, 508 Springfield Ave., Cranford, N. J.
Winifred McCarthy, 43 Myrtle Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Betty Ann McGinn, 1913 Westfield Ave., Scotch Plains, N.
Patricia Mahoney, 688 Dorian Rd., Westfield, N.J.
Lois Martin, 2125 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Elaine Meixner, 1340 Winslow Ave., Union, N. J.
Ann Morel, 361 Park Ave., Scotch, N. J.
Betty Ann Murphy, 416 Locust St., Roselle, N. J.
Dolores Oden, 2039 Pleasant Pkwy., Union, N. J.
Patricia O'Hara, 25 Grandview Ave., N. Plainfield, N .
Betty Jane Otto, ll E. Clay Ave., Roselle Park, N .
Francesmary Peters, 126 St. James Pl., Atlantic C' , N. J.
Lagoria Viviano, 166 Westervelt Ave., N. Plai ield, N.J.
Maryanne Wade, 640 Fairfield Way, Union, N J.
Terry Wiltrakis, 208 Penfield Pl., Dunellen, .J.
Patricia Wolff, 1953 Long Terr., Union, J.
Mary Jo Wozeh, P. O. Box 11, Red Ba , N. J.
arilyn Blanchfield, 27 Lewis Pl. otowa Boro, N. J.
Nelly Burger, 570 Thoreau Ter ., Union, N. J.
Christine Casey, 57 Union P , Summit, N. J.
Grace Chiniski, 30 W. Mai St., Bound Brook, N. J.
Barbara Cleary, 81 Lawr e Ave., Highland Park, N. J.
Mary Coleman, 601 Fi St., Westfield, N. J.
Joan DeMattia, 335 . Main St., Miltown, N.J.
Joan Finan, ll Highfield Rd., Bloomfield, N. J.
Blanche FitzSimons, 835 Shadowlawn Dr., Westfield, N. J.
Lorretta Foster, Manitoe Island, Lake Mohawk, N. J.
Ellen Joan Gaffeney, 111 W. Franklin St., Bound Brook,
Ann Gascoyne, 10 S. Arlington Ave., E. Orange, N. J.
Julia Gerardino, Avenida lndependencia 87,
Ciudad Trujillo, Republica Dominicana
Sonia Gerardino, 606 W. 191st St., New York, N. Y.
Marlene Gerhard, 67 "L" St., Seaside Park, N. J.
Joan Gungrich, 219 N. Jackson Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Barbara Harvey, 131 Tudor Oval Westfield, N. J.
Joan Heroux, 91 Farragut Pl. . Plainfield, N. J.
Constance Hook, 348 Kear Ave., Kearny, N. J.
Katherine Horan, 401 P am Rd., Union, N. J.
Joan Kervick, 706 W ming Ave., Elizabeth, N. J.
Nancy Lammerding 26 Bailey Ave., Elizabeth, N. J.
Nancy Leonard, 0 Richmond St., Plainfield, N.J.
Mary Logreen anal Rd., S. Bound Brook, N.J.
Frances Lu , 220 First St., Dunellen, N. J.
Vivienne ' aggs, 529 Jersey Ave., Elizabeth, N.J.
Rita Mi , 292 Wanaque Ave., Pompton Lakes, N. J.
Colle Murtha, ll Princeton St., Maplewood, N.J.
Ne e Navia, Avenida 2A 7 - 67, Barrio Centenario,
Cali, Colombia, S.A.
laire O'Leary, 16 Algonquin Pl., Elizabeth, N.J.
Lois Pellegrine, Belvidere Rd., Phillipsburg, N. J.
Lorraine Pellegrino, 275 Monroe St., Rahway, N. J.
Sally Riehman, 98 W. End Ave., Sommerville, N. J.
Rose Rotondo, 240 Netherwood Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Joan Smith, R. F. D. No. 2, Box 210, New Brunswick, N. J
Joan Marie Sparta, 42 N. Second St., Easton, Pa.
nne Stevenson, Mountain Blvd., Watchung, N. J.
J Sullivan, 420 Kimball Ave., Westfield, N. J.
Jan Tighe, 7 N. Osborne Ave., Margate, N. J.
Joan multy, 316 Lincoln Ave., Dunellen, N.J.
Helene llrich, 425 Grenwood Ave., Trenton, N. J.
Ernestine llen, R. F. D. No. 2, Box 158, New Brunswick N
Leonore Vis l, Aveida San Martin, Bocagrande,
Cartage Colombia, S. A.
Olga Visbal, Av 'da San Martin, Bocagrande,
Cartagena, ombia, S.A.
Jan Windisch, 2533 rady St., Bon Haven Apts.,
Richmond 24, v
Marianne Bachand, 547 St. Marks Ave., Westfield, N. J.
Carmen Basalo, Ave. Las Acacias'34,
La Florida, Caracas, Venezuela
Joan Butula, 510 New St., Plainfield, N.J.
Mary Corcoran, 514 Central Ave., Plainfield, N.J.
Virginia DeCleene, 46 Center St., Clinton, N. J.
Joanne Deppe, 851 Arthur Kill Rd., Greenridge, S. I., N
Dorothy Doty, 15 Pearl St., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Lois Franco, 390 Bates St., Phillipsburg, N.J.
Oriett Gerandino, 570 E. 189th St., Apt. 4E, New York, N. Y
Frances Gregory, 165 Norwood Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Doris Gungr'ch, 219 N. Jackson Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Alveria Han - d, Main St., Box 167, Lebanon, N. J.
Doris Hecker, 1- 1245 R. F. D., Rahway, N. J.
Marguerite lerino, 4 Manning Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Harriet Lacz, 117 artin St., Paterson 3, N. J.
Olga Lopez, 969 Tiffa St., Bronx, N. Y.
Doris Louis, Box 265 A ibo, Puerto Rico
Barbara Ann McGovern, 10 I W. 6th St., Plainfield, N. J.
Barbara Martin, 2125 Locus St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Alice Maurer, 93 Ray St., Ne Brunswick, N. J.
Caroline Morel, 361 Park Ave., tch Plains, N. J.
Maria Mosquera, Calle Guaicaipuro,
El Rosal, Caracas, Venezuela
Patricia Ormsby, 656 S. 40th St., Omaha, eb.
Patricia O'Sullivan, 718 Central St., Plain d, N. J.
Mary Jane Pessano, 801 Third St., Ocean Cit .J.
Marjorie Peters, 14B-3 Redfield Village, Metuche N. J.
Anita Unhoch, 217 Columbia Ave., Cranford, N. J.
Margaret Mary Walsh, 627 Summit Ave., Westfield, N.
Ursula Wolff, 510 W. 7th St., Plainfield, N. J.
Joan Bachand, 547 St. Marks Ave., Westfield, N.J
Joan Bailey, 6A Meadowbrook Village, Plainfield .J.
Claudette Berhard, 308 W. 70th St., New Yor N. Y.
Joan Binns, 82 Summit Rd., Elizabeth, N. J.
Shirley Bithorn, 718 W. 178th St., New Yor 33, N. Y.
Gabrielle Corbally, Mountain Blvd., Watch g, N. J.
Theresa Costello, 50 Elm Pl., Plainfied N.J.
Patricia Cronin, 737 Westminister Ave Elizabeth, N. J.
Carol Dreher, 1 Morrison Rd., Sprin eld, N. J.
Marilyn Driscoll, 1030 Sterling Rd Union, N.J.
Peggy Foster, Manitoe lsland, L e Mohawk, N. J.
Patricia Flaherty, 1307 Pacific ' e., Atlantic City, N. J.
Marilyn Friel, 137 Norwood ' e., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Chloe Grande, 2601 Glenw d Rd., Brooklyn 10, N. Y.
Eileen Guzzardi, Box 357, .F.D. No. 1, Greenwood Acres, N. J
Dolores Keller, 1842 g Terrace, Union, N. J.
Mary Kiely, 901 Gr t Ave., Plainfield, N.J.
Audrey Kisonak, 2 Globe Ave., Union, N.J.
Carmel Loreti, 8 E. Somerset St., Raritan, N. J.
Marlene MacP rson, 1364 Brooklyn Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Gail Mallard, 139 W. Dudley Ave., Westfield, N. J.
Lola Marchio, 18 Vine St., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Hope Mary Martin, 209 Hillside Ave., Springfield, N. J.
athleen Moore, 1007 W. 8th St., Plainfield, N.J.
Anna Marie Munch, 1417 Orchard Rd., Mountainside,
Claire Neuguth, 101 lndian Run Pkwy., N., Union, N. J.
Mary Noll, 78 Summit Rd., Elizabeth, N. J.
Jane Price, 111 Sycamore Ave., N. lainfield, N. J.
Ellen Quinn, 518 Freemont Ave., estfield, N. J.
Sally Sanborn, 39 Helen St., F wood, N. J.
Mary Lou Scherer, 924 Madi ' Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Joan Schimenti, 75 Tenni I., Forest Hills, N. Y.
Mary Slavin, 1039 Bert m Terrace, Union, N.J.
Mary Clara Smith, 4 ' E. Dudley Ave., Westfield, N. J.
Mary Elizabeth Sm' , 953 Chestnut St., Union, N. J.
Patricia Ventura 200 Orange Ave., Union, N. J.
Jean Whitfiel , 333 Fourth St., N. Plainfield, N. J.
P ricia Barry, 3200 Decatur Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y.
ulieta Basalo, Ave. Las Acacias 34 Villa Yrum,
La Florida, Caracas, Venezuela
Diane Buhre, 404 East 55th St., New York 22, N. Y.
Maureen Cronin, 737 Westminster Ave., Elizabeth, N.J
Estelle Daycock, 634 Carlton Road, Westfield, N. J.
Ottolee Frederickson, 542 East Front St., Plainfield, N. J.
Estelle Gerardino, Ave. lndependencia 87, Villa Estela,
Cuidad Treyilla, Rep. Dom., U. 1.
Patricia Kenny, 1724 Watchung Ave., Plainfield, N.J.
trunella Koster, 1440 Orchard Rd., Mountainside, N. J.
Pr illa Mabbatt, 520 Woodland Ave., Mountainside, N. J.
Gen ieve Mears, 1300 Oxford Lane, Union, N. J.
Joan ll, 138 DeLacy Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J.
Constan O'Connor, 4816 Browning Rd., Merchantville,
Kathleen A 'Connor, 200 Garfield Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Loraine Por r, 12 Summitt St., East Orange, N.J.
Barbara Rube tein, 174 Lincoln Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Carol Seymour, 7 Catharine St., Elizabeth 4, N.J.
Patricia Thomps , Compton Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Carol Tuthill, 153 artine Ave., Fanwood, N. J.
Joan Worline, Box 7, Clinton, N. J.
Shirley Zimmer, 200 K rfield Ave., Plainfield, N. J.
Patricia Aidale, 1251 E. ront St., Plainfield, N. J.
lmmaculate Carotenuto, J Jefferson Ave., Plainfield,
Patricia Daycock, 634 Carl n Ave., Westfield, N.J.
Catherine Frowery, 1517 Par Ave., S. Plainfield, N.J.
Constance Quinn, 518 Tremont ve., Westfield, N. J.
Janet Slugaski, 324 Elizabeth A , Elizabeth, N. J.
Susanne Swoope, 300 Walnut Ave., Englewood, N. J.
Lynn Rubenstein, 174 Lincoln Rd., Brooklyn, N.Y.
Nancy Warnock, Sky Top Dr., Scotch Plains, N. J.
Marguerite Whitehead, 925 Crestwood Rd., Westfield, N.
I. C. MAHONEY, Inc
HEAT TRANSFER AND PROCESS EQUIPMENT
21 WEST STREET
NEW YORK 6, NEW YORK
M I K E a n d J I M
III L OI Z E A U X
BUILDING MATERIALS - HARDWARE - PAINTS
PLAI NFI ELD, NEW JERSEY
Somerset Bus Co., Inc.
ROUTE 29 MOUNTAINSIDE, NEW JERSEY
Phones PLainfieId 6-OI OO--Other Towns WX-21 OO INo ToIII
MRS. G. O. KELLER
CLEANERS, DYERS, RUG CLEANERS, COLD STORAGE
I27 PARK AVENUE, Corner seufh end Leland Avenues PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
MOUNT ST. MARY'S ACADEMY CLASS RINGS
WILLIAM C. MARTIN
orrlclAL sc:-lool. JEWELER
908 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PA.
NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
ROBERT EMMET TIRRE
zz PARK PLACE
NEW YORK CITY
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF
J O H N M 0 R E L
PLUMBING AND HEATING
SCOTCH PLAINS, NEW JERSEY
Phone WEstfieId 2-5353
MEATS - GROCERIES - PRUITS AND v
IO3 EAST BROAD STREET
WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY
CROMPTON and COMPA
POTATO CHIPS AND STICKS
TOASTY TWIRLS AND POPCORN
MANASQUAN, NEW JERSEY
401, Me assi M Qwzm,
GYM SU ITS
Eisenberg and O'l-lara
I3I5 MARKET STREET
PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA
Phone PLainfieId 6-3545
M E R L E R A D I Q
IIo EAST SEVENTH STREET PLAINEIELD, NEW JERSEY
FISCHER BAKING C0.
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
COLLORA HOME APPLIANCES
RADIO - TELEVISION - REFRIGERATORS
20 WATCHUNG AVENUE PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
E. A. MEAGH ER
PENSUPREME ICE CREAM
Windmill Golf Driving Range
DIRECTLY OPPOSITE MOUNT SAINT MARY'S ACADEMY
FINEST IN EQUIPMENT
Instructions, Carl Ulmer, Pro. Joseph Bigley, Manager
"YOU LACE 'EM, WE CHASE 'EM"
Schmalz Dairy Products
ESTABLISHED OVER THIRTY YEARS
For the Smile of Health . . .
Drink Schmalz Homogenized Vitamin D Milk
DIRECT FROM FARM TO YOU
ypi. ' f' ld 6-2277
PHONESI MlaIIIIn5on 7-OO25
Quinn and Boden, Inc
RAHWAY, NEW JERSEY
"If Thou Wouldst Live Long, Live Well."
Enjoy living at
THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
PhiIadeIphia's largest and most modern hotel
One featuring Ice Show and Dancing
THE BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
CHESTNUT ST. AT NINTH, PHILADELPHIA 5
Joseph E. Mears, Managing Director
Quality Since I887
SHOES - SLIPPERS - HOSIERY
The Center of the Business Center
I3 WEST FRONT STREET
PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Phone Pl.ainfieId 6-0820
H A P P Y T I M E S I
,ft .AMX .,
TAYLOR'S IIESZI-t IN
R291 fl' V V.., , IN 7i'e-QI Mt.
H . II B 'li I -M
gmixsiftl ' A fn ljlt ,
JEWELRY stone I-7' P I Nm "
-S if W -, ye?
.. 'wliv' ,fl 'I I-y 1
I ,uf ww-H-r' 'Y W.
. il ' vi i i ' A ' I'.
A ' We cordially invite the student
II5 PARK AVENUE
PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
body of Mt. St. Mary's to consult
with our experienced staff in the
planning of both undergraduate and
P A R K H 0 T E L
- 'nh st. at ARuNGToN Ave.
THE LONDON SHOP
FINE AMERICAN and ENGLISH
MR. S. BENTIVEGNE
Mahogany, Cherry Wood, and Walnut
57 SOMERSET STREET 1038 PARK AVE
PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY C. D. WARDLAW PLAINFIELD, N.J
ph I RAhway 7-0684
ones l WEstfieId 2-I
LUMBER G' COAL CO.
TOBIN and PETERSON
BUILDING MATERIAL SPECIALISTS
PLAINFI ELD, NEW J ERSEY
CENTRAL AVENUE AT LEHIGH VALLEY R. R.
CLARK TOWNSHIP, N. J.
Phone ESsex 3-2576
EDW. MEIXNER and SONS
Designers - Manufacturers
FINE CABINET WORK-BARS and STORE FIXTURES
Since I 896
828 - 852 SOUTH TWENTIETH STREET NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Phone PLainfieId 5- I 746
LO U I S E . S A F T
624 PARK AVENUE PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
MO0RE'S TRUCKING COMPANY
J. E. HURLEY LUMBER COMPANY
PERTH AMBOY, NEW JERSEY
Class of 49
Mr. and Mrs.
Matthew F. Wade
MR. and MRS. ALFRED DEPPE
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Louis
CHARLES A. FITZE
EXCELLENT FOOD AND ENTERTAINMENT
ROUTE 29 UNION, NEW JERSEY
WHOLESALE AND RETAH. Fooos
FANWOOD, NEW JERSEY PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
BERKELEY HEIGHTS, NEW JERSEY
DeCLEENE'S CLINTON HOUSE
NEW JERSEY MEMORIAL COMPANY
OF PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
MEMORIALS OF DusT:NcTloN
l87O BRADFORD STREET PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Ph DU II 2-6835
DUNELLEN QUALITY MARKET
Joseph Strausky, Proprietor
326 NORTH AVENUE DUNELLEN, NEW JERSEY
America's renowned year-around
home-beautiful resort city on the
Atlantic Ocean. A community
of friendliness, churches, ancl
schools, and of recreation and
Come and make Margate City
your permanent home.
HON. EUGENE A. TIGHE
l-lon. Leroy Lewis
Hon. Norris B. Trucksess
The Norwalk Vault Company
PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
HARRISON A. WILLIAMS
E. WI'I'I'ER CLAWSON
PHONE RAhway 7-3020
Oliver Manufacturing Supply Co.
PATSY PELLEGRINO, President
MASON MATERIALS -:- CINDER BUILDING BLOCKS
1679 ELIZABETH AVENUE RAHWAY, NEW JERSEY
DR. CHARLES H. MAYO, late distinguished surgeon, Mayo Clinic:
"Every person, young or old, should drink milk. Milk contains a large
variety of nutritional constituents and, considering its cost per pound,
more food for the money than any other food material available."
ATLAS FENCE COMPANY
ioeo BROAD STREET NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
A F R I E N D
MOUNTAINSIDE, NEW JERSEY
Phone PLainfieId 5-9703
BLUE STAR DRIVE IN
MILK BAR . . . RESTAURANT
HIGHWAY 29 AND WILSON AVENUE NORTH PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
MR. and MRS. EUGENE A. TIGHE
CHAIN UPHOLSTERY SHOP
27 SOMERSET STREET 2I7 EAST BROAD STREET
PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Phone FAnwood 2-7726
SNUFFY'S STEAK HOUSE
STEAKS . . . SEA Econ . . . CHICKEN
PARK AND MOUNTAIN AVENUES SCOTCH PLAINS, NEW JERSEY
PLAINFIELD, N. J
SWAIN'S ART STORE
PICTURES . . . FRAMING . . . RESTORING
317 WEST FRONT STREET PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY
"PEAcocIc" BRAND MEAT Pnonucrs
519 WEST SIXTEENTH STREET NEW YORK CITY
Phone WAtkins 9-7733
104 MOUNTAIN AVENUE NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
Phone Blgelow 3-5205
DE LUXE DINER
UNION, NEW JERSEY
BEST WISH ES FROM
DANIEL J. LEONARD and SONS
HOME FOR FUNERALS
THE WARDLAW SCHOOL
S " meollqelf '
With the exception of the nursery school, which is at IO38 Park Avenue, every department of
the Wardlaw School from Kindergarten through preparatory school is located at IO3O Central
Avenue on one six-acre campus, well removed from the center of town. Besides the main school
building the physical equipment includes a large, sunny gymnasium, two athletic fields, four
tennis courts, a little-boys play field, an outdoor theatre, and much space devoted to shrubbery,
flower beds, and lawns. If beauty of exterior surroundings is conducive to the interior growth
of mind and soul, surely no other country day school in New Jersey is so fortunate in this respect
as Wardlaw. A staff of twenty teachers administers the program.
C. D. WARDLAW,
NEW CITY PRINTING COMPANY
UNION CITY N I
'7!w Qalhm' Glad
Muni Sl. Magi rqcacfeauf
555 W3 QJMQW f fn ' ww we EWR ww Q
L wzwx w,,f,,,K www
V.,-,., .-V . V.. ..V. , .JV ,k,,,..,5.,., ,vw ,. -, , , .,...-,.-..-....Y ----... V
M, Q .
nw rv .".
i?Q?sz1z,., , 'Y
si if ' '
5 ,wg 4 Wai'
M' i , 2
ww Q ff
Suggestions in the Mount Saint Mary Academy - Mountain Chimes Yearbook (Plainfield, NJ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.