Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 110

 

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1955 volume:

V. Q.. . .5 gg uf" X R a- if-ni'--'L' -5' ' , v W 4:-'g,v--5fE4+ -.I 2 'N -,I '51 1 . "' - 91 ' 'Y 'FR 1 .- S . -' .. 'J-.Y -' .-4 - W' iff: - . A - . ' V ' N ' , , ""g:. .Q . R 6,32-.nh-,h A-.JG-N A ' . mgaszwgp, fg . env-.wr , - - -1 hai:-aA,,i. - . -.'.fv11'a arf: A 3' 'fini-55 . A 217441, if 'Zi-if 1'-c9"A-fSf-- 4 -.wa-U -' Kg, 5.532-?:,:3g:'w, ,A.,- ,. 5. is -I':'L'1Q'i :9"'f:'1iF' ' "1 .- Pg-'fs ff' ' -A ij gE.x'.n:' - . .- " '.,, 151' sg ,.x,,.3- - ft 29. ,-',.- " w '- X Y r xv. - 'A 4 W .-.1 ,Q .-'S 'F f fe: ' 1. v In Recogmtzon o Qunlilirgi nflmllrlfghip This certificate is awarded to whore name has been entered on the A 1 - DARE - YOU HONOR ROLL . F5 , E: .eh R .. ly --. Q with the challenge toDare Greatly . , - ff 5' lm . . ,. w e --Live Usefully ' ' and Share Freely H .' E XS .fi ' fu-:av-f::R5 f .ew N all worthwhile things in Life. tr , I -2:5--,eq ,, .4333 ' THE DANFORTH FOUNDATION ff O 0 St. Louis, Mo., Rfsifffd' ESJIK-is-55 PRINTED IN U V' . 5 'E 1? :Q CQ E 5 v 'S E D- oi A5 S -V -S 'Ji' QY 'n Q, Q, Q. Q4 RH 'A Q, Q4 M if. M an Q. Q, Q -f Qi ' 1 in Z -0 M 4 il, Z eu, Q, an Q. Q5 Q1 Q. Q. RG Q. 44 fa 21, Q. LU Q, an 2.1 az. Q. 214 Q1 , -lv UEHDVBJ. DN Hd il xa .log 93 GBUS O.I. GEILNVHS .u N10 mir, .W J vim 04111, .-wr.. J. op QQY3 A HWY'- mfitr qx Q cu 3: 2? n Q -h P-1 CD 0 'il ,Q:hi1rEEfhi1rKi1:?ai1r?uZr?ai1?hx?rhi1'hirhirfairfnirim?P?ai4f?di1F7oVFf6VTfW-'IV S 'zyn 1 1: , , , , A , ., -If 79 129 ' ZW E -E W V2 E 7 Fd' f V 6 1 'f X! U I 5 , ra 1 12 , CQ N01 ,E 4,1 "rib,- 3 3 E .g N 2 V: ' ?'f'1f.i' Us o e4 E V E '. E V . ., 5g,Mwg41g41au4av1au:' v, ,gaQu:214:w:aQ:m:au.e.!..4'4.rmxvz Ei. gr Q: il Q1 at 5. it w Q4 R'1 Q. w 3 if x x A 4 'N PF Rr' . ,. 55 :Q In Q. QA 2. 3" 4 A, 51 fa N.. . 5 24. ff 25' 2 40 Q. gn 4 T 5. 3. A- 31. f. in if . if 5 if in 2. ll QI ll 2 41 2. la Q. j X1 1. .f fr lx DQ HBH 57522, 3V3.L7f ..,CD JO 9 SSX 33119 Ol GH-LNVXQ fx Mo O I 1. sxixw .QW " '1v.g DN ad :- fy 5. 4. 4 1 .Q -Q -ui uf ' oi N P5 'S 'P S D: 1 RI is E4 53 N f" S EI Q. ' 2. TQ + it 'gi . O fr! ' QI xi . ff is E vi ' - Q 'Q ' 21 2 . 'H 0 sf- , . 'E m . , -v- 5: . U -H Q2 .,- ... 01 .N N...-W... f: .. i 1 , .uw ,X n 0 :Q 0 f w Q Ai 4 2 . ..1 h . -F gy ,Q W. A ., ' f Q Q4 1 sr . , I .Q u " C 5' - 5 -' 4 Q E A 11 G4 ' 21 ,S - u ..,. Sf! P ' ' r fb ii Qi S S :Q . 2,2 If ' ' ' Q. ., v . 'K R4 fs E I xl Q. - - f. ,LA L.. W - ...Q li... QL, H D ' 'N - ,V 3. - - Q gg- . V. gg ' " - L- JL ., - ,sg ,. v . ,H AY- vs U Eg -,,,,M4, Q -'- -Qld . ' JQL QR Www, Q AWA W1 xy, wk HAHA KVA up WI W1 mf Xu QL Q! X91 X., xv: k,, I' A .gk Q A Wk yo .9 'T' 7 A I Y e Indifference to ethics, disregard ' for property, poor table manners, lack of interest in current events. Q Pro- generally intelligent, diverse, interested in the arts. . i --Pop Shaw I have a ve ry favorable opinion of the Solebury student body, and an only critical sometimes of a particular student for his or her conduct. --Doc Washburn The editors of Pundit would like to thank 2 all of the teachers who participated in this poll. Z We feel it is the interest of all students to know what their teachers' opinions are. It is un- 1 fortunate that more teachers did not submit their opinions, for this would have, of course, S given a better cross section of the facu1ty's opinions. - PUNDIT Editors: ,I is V Peggy Hawthorn A n Terry Hourigan 2 Kip Shaw . f 1, Advisors: , Mr. Callanan 13 Mrs . Leshan . Mr. Stone s 3. 1 , 4, , be , . . -.. Y .l - . - -4 l., p c 4 2 I 2 x L 5: E 2 X i I S 2 p l E ' ' ' Yi' ' A Q. v "Specialists In Direct Mail Advertising" E x 5 muon Pssss OFFSET PRINTING Q sv N. MAIN srnzsr NEW HDPE, PA. VD 2-212512150 5 1 3 3 . - 1 m I PARSCN'S RADIO 81 MUSIC CENTER 63 -Coryell St. , Lambertville, N. J. c Records - Musical Supplies g F 397 - 0628 2 i 1 GARTEN CANDIES ' Own Make Candies 18 N. Main sn. , f New Hope, Pa. 5 1 I 1 Z 5 I ,.- 'QE' .f6'Q2aft fwb " A E :: 7 f 5 A' If iff , Vivl we VW I F1 , 71 'U its xv' ' xr' 'N A, bf! 15-,YM fflw, ,. - '1.:"i.T,,ff5 I c c ct, n kg, . The Arts Festival We all certainly were exhausted fromithe Arts Festival, but anyone would agree it was a success. I don't think we realized that Sole - bury School could produce such an abundance of art. ' A i ' We can't have a year round Arts Festival- at least it's doubtful. c But it would be ve ry possible to have bits and piecesof it all year. Mr. Mellor could continue his efforts and have paintings, graphics, and sculpture in all of the buildings. Not only would this improve the appearance of the campus, but would also give the students a new respect for it. Without too much trouble, the students could put together an abundance of musical acts which could be shown on Friday and Saturday nights. The teachers could also participage in these shows and increase the "student-teacher relationshipj nnlcltcnlnmnlrr .c - A eav- It is evident from Mr. Day's variety show that the re is an abundance of skit-writing talent among the students. Skits could be de- veloped and shown on weekend nights or dur- ing assembly. They might not be "Beyond the Fringe" caliber, but they certainly would be enjoyable. Mr. I..evin's drama group could give us some readings . Itis evident that, when supplied with the incentive and facilities, the student body has a ve ry active interest in the arts. Without' too much effort, the large amount of potential talent stored in the student body could contin- ually burgeon all year into kinetic talent. o 0 0 An article in the last Pundit pulled hard for bare feet. We hope the author was pulling our leg, for we find this a little hard to believe. The article recognized the need for shoes in the classroom and the dining hall, but when it advocated five -toed splendors in the grass, it . showed that it didn't know the reall reason for' wearing shoes. i A policy of selective shoe -wearing advocates the wearing of shoes only to preserve appearances when other people are around. It also advocates the slipping off of shoes when no one is looking or, at least, when no one is dis- approving. A policy of selective nudity makes as much sense. Wear your clothes in the .class- room and the dining hall, and slip them off when no one is looking or, at least, when no one is dis approving . You answer, "Ridiculous! It's just not the same . " But isn't it? O O O A THE BUCKS COUNTY GAZETTE . . . For Those Who Can Read THE NEW DELAWARE BOOKSHOP 49 W. Ferry St., New Hope, Pa. 862-2452 Question: Answers: Question: Answe rs : ! I 4 What or who made you decide to become a teacher? After seven years in business, I came to realize that the values of business were not my values but that the values of education were. --Mr. Cookman An opportunity to teach part-time came my way when I was nineteen years old. I found it was the one thing I wanted to do. --Mr. Orrick I needed the money. --Mr. Stone ' What made me become a teacher and eventually a guidance counse- lor is my strong concern about the need to improve educational oppor- tunity. Never before in the history of our country has the improvement of educational services for all citi- zens been more important in determining the future greatness of America. --Mr. Powell I had always wanted to be in teach- ing but industrial rewards are considerably greater. Recent events solved my problem. --Mr. Laporta Teaching is one way of earning money honestly while being free to work on other projects. Ficklei finger of fate. --Mr. Mellor What are your main criticisms Qfavorable or unfavorablel of the N Solebury student body? 1. One major complaint. Student body is given to "griping" about drudgery. Z. Student body of Solebury has, collectively, great energy, creativity, curiosity and ability. They do exhibit, at moments which matter, loyalty to the school --Mr. Duffy It is very well rounded and un- preppy. The students as indi- viduals are usually quite inde- pendant. It is too interscholastic sports minded and a large part of it thinks non-participation in Town Meeting, Friday Night programs, clean up is a sign of individuality. But having seen the enthusiasm, excitement, and interest in the Arts Festival I begin to believe my opinion about non-participation requires some revision. - --Mr. Leshan . 'ADC ,. - - - .-Q, " ' 'L i l'- T' 'T'f,' - , ' Question: Answers: Question: Ans we rs This depends on the class and the teacher. I feel most comfortable in the most informal class I can get away with and still exercise control. It is more satisfying to have a class which occasionally gets out of hand than one which is docile and unresponsive. --Mr. Berkeley Should a teacher admit his mis- takes to his students ? Can he possibly do anything else? Qand still call himself a teacher'?j - -Mr. Ammirati A teacher should always admit his mistakes and if he got away with a blooper should call attention to it. A wrong notion may otherwise be taken as fact. --Mr. Laporta What are the advantages and dis advantages of teaching at a private school in comparison to a public school? - i : I All advantages except perhaps money, and lately that too. More teach-- less cop ffewer students, less, busy work, greater freedom, greater proportion of bright kids, etc. , etc. y sfrfiiifw s f E W The answers to this question are too well-known and familiar. --Mr. Berkeley Question: Why did you decide to teach at Solebury? , Answers: I filled a vacancy "just for the time being. " That was seven years ago. --Mr. Callanan . Messrs. Shaw, Lathrop, Erskine and I decided to start a school QSoleburyj and hoped we could create a good one. --Doc Washburn I liked the Art Studio. --Miss Hampson It was where I got a job. --Mr. Stone Stars. --Mr. Mellor PARSON'S RADIO 8: MUSIC CENTER 63 Coryell St. , Lambe rtville, N. J. Records - Musical Supplies SOLEBURY SCHOOL Summer School -E . Both policies are concerned with making life mofe lax and easy--go ahead, walk around with your head in a cloud. If you are going to wear shoes or clothes only because people want you to, then join a nudist camp and uphold your principles. We wear shoes and cloihes for definite reasons, the first: protection from the ele- ments. The second: consideration for others-- we don't like to go around attracting a lot of undue attention. Some people can't.concen- trate when they see a wistful face carried around by naked feet! The third: respect for ourselves--we like to believe that we can think about something besides our bodies and our own comforts. We wear shoes and clothes for this last reason because we try to keep our- selves under control. We attempt to be some- thing other than slightly higher animals dir- ected by passions and suggestions. We try to know what is beyond our superficial, finite bodies. John Laporta o 0 0 f vg 11, 157.1 u -X .fx f 2 V .wil 5 fx 5111 xx-xy' Pfffu 153' -.Q .:X1G:T"'x3' gm' . oy .4 o if' 1 fy , I 3 y X tk ' ' ,.,., I 'J' jf!! A XL X-T -,aiil l is !:'.g" V A When I went down to my pond the other day, an old frog came up to me. "Pardon rne'J he said, but a'ren't you the one that was ahead of me in the peace march in'58 ?" r "Peace march of '58, " I said. "No, I don't think so. Matter of fact, no, because that was when I had my tonsils out and I ' wasn't in any that year. " I "That's funny, " he muttered. "I could swear you're the one. I remember your knees. They had those exact same scars. " "Oh, wait a minute! " I exclaimed. "Yes, I was in' one in April or May, I don't remember You mean that one ? " c. F. MARTIN Guitars Mandolins Ukes THE BUCKS COUNTY GAZETTE . . . For Those Who Can't Read V CWe have picturesj "May," he said. "We marched around the oil tank and down to the mail box. I think there was a black snake in it and a couplbe of rabbits too. I remember my wife couldn't make it because she was just getting over a cold. Had a frog in her throat", he said chuck- ling. -.1 -.. "I've forgotten.. . . Who made the posters for it?" Iasked. "We sent away for them." "Oh yeah. And afterwards I used the back of mine for my science project. " "Say," he said, "I been thinking of getting up another group. Maybe march for ban the bomb, or lower taxes or something. Got any ideas ? " "Well, last time we did peace, and that's sorta like ban the bomb, so lets not do that again. I kind of think integration might be fun. The re are a lot of good songs out for that sort of thing now. " "All right, and this time we can go up the road, maybe up to the stop sign, then over to the junk heap, around to the bridge, and follow the stream back to the pond again. I'l1 get my wife to fix a little something for us to eat, " "And I'll see what I can do about getting copies of some integration songs. If I can't find any I might be able to revise some ofthe: words to the ban the bomb tunes." The frog was really getting excited. His air sac was throbbing wildly. "And I'll get a bunch of the pond guys. The black snake goes over to the field sometimes, so I'll see if I can get him to tell the gang over there about it. And maybe I still have the address of the place where we got the posters." "Yeah, but let's not ask those beavers. They always take these things too seriously. " "Oh, don't worry, I won't. " I-IAROLD'S - Lambertville, N. J. lO'Z, discount on everything at Harold's for one week, with this coupon. A, I-I, MATI-IEWS - Larnbertville, N. J. Select your new Spring Wardrobe of Hi-Style or Ivy Style clothes. You are welcome to stop in and browse around on your free time. The following are what we feel to be the best and most interesting answers to the teach- er opinion poll which we .submitted to all teach- ers. Not all the teachers replied: some denied, while others just never got around to answering the questions. Every teacher who did submit his opinions is represented here with one or more of his answers. 4 Question: Do you think a teacher should voice his opinions in class ? Answers: Yes. --Mr. Callanan , Only on matters which pertain to the class he is teaching. 1 --Mr. Ammirati . No. , --Mr. Stone Question: What is the most important thing a teacher can offer a student? Answers: A dread of superficiality. --Mr. Leshan ' The most important thing a teach- er can offer a student is to try and inculcate in him an eagerness to learn, and a real desire to find out all he can about the world and the people in it. Furthermore a teach- er should try to set an example as a person of integrity and sympathy. --Doc Washburn A395-llgltiulii --Mr. Stone I I ' A teacher, excited by his subject, can offer a sharing in this excite- ment to his students. If excitement can somehow be conveyed to the student, the most important aim in education will have been accomplish- ed. I --Mr. Berkeley s A good example. --Mr. Cookrnan Question: How informal should a class be? Answers: A class should be conducted on an informal basis. However, students should not misconstrue informality as license to revert to juvenile manners of behavior. --Mr. Powell VERNER GREEN 8: SON - Lambertville, N. J. Hush Puppies U. S. Keds NEW HOPE-SOLEBURY CO-OP 46 S. Main St. New Hope, Pa. 862.-2091 "Read some more. Kids who read get into college a lot easier. " How many parents have tossed this "pearl" at their children?" "It's so important. Waste your time now, and you'll pay later. " It's true. Good novels help anyone. But most students realize that in order to keep with a novel they must read at least thirty pages a day. With all their outside reading assignments, not to mention regular home- work, this is practically impossible. If a student who really wishes to read good material can't find time, there is an alternative. In the library are many well written periodicals. We do not think all periodicals are well writteng some of the most widely read are not worth the time of an intelligent person. The average student who contemplates reading a. periodical ambles up to the maga- zine rack and quickly skims the line of maga- zines. He picks up a magazine which happens to have an attractive icover, removes it from the rack, and spends twenty minutes absorbed in it. The knowledge he abstracts is often negligible. He is back where he started. Most people don't notice the dull look- ing, dust covered periodicals which may go for days untouched. Some are "hogwash," but as many or more are well written maga- MV' u s ' K ions and are written with good taste. We suggest: Harper-'s, Atlantic, New York Times Book Review and Magazine, and the New Yorker. If you,haven't"discovered" E115-e yet, why not try one ? o o o X LAMBERTVILLE HOUSE - Lambertville, N. J. Luncheon - Dinne r Guestrooms LEDGER'S DELICATESSEN 22 N. Union St. , Lambertville, N. J. ROBERT E. BROWN - Lambertville, N. J. 17 N. Union St., 397-1558 Master Watchmaker - Jeweler HOFFMAN MILLINERY - Lambertville, N. J. 15 N. Union St. , 397-2.771 Hats - Dresses - Underwear - Hosiery Jewelry - Bags - Scarfs "Grand, " I said. "And get them to print some with INTEGRATE! and some with EQUALITY! and some with ALL JOIN HANDS, and anything else good like that . " S "And if we can't get enough, we could maybe stick some of the peace posters from last time in the back, and someone can carry the FOR SALE sign that got dumped on the bank last spring . " "And we'll go some Sunday in May when lots of people are outside and will see us, and I'll let the press know about it, ". I said. "And maybe I can get some of the birds from over at the edge of the woods and. . . "And I'll get the booze! " I shouted . Suddenly the frog looked very serious. "By the way, " he said, "what does integration mean ? " Peggy Hawthorn 0 O 0 Solebury School, being located in a valley, seems to have become the reservoir for the immediate area. Nothing can be done to eliminate this problem, but there does not have to be mud just because there is water. What is now emud could become mere wet grass' with a lithtilgn student consideration. Feet, walk ing through wet grass, makes mud--in abun- dance. ' There is no need to place sentries at all mud patches to make sure students walk around them, but it may become necessary to pave all areas where mud is now located. This wouldn't contribute to the school's rural appearance, but it seems that nothing else can be done, save one alternative: The student body could become more thoughtful. If, with- out faculty prodding, the students could re- A strict themselves to the walks, the costly pav- ing could be eliminated. So, instead of using a quick route through a mud patch, sacrifice a minute or two from between classes and walk on the walks. O 0 O THE COUNTRY SQUIRE - New Hope, Penna, Casual Clothes and Sportswear for men. PHIL'S SHOES 12. Union St., Lambertville, N. J. "Shoes for the entire family." In the last issue of "Pundit" there appeared an article with this statement: "We spend too much time trying to figure out how to appease the Communists and coexist with them. Let's spend more time trying to figure out how to defeat them. " This is quite a common reaction on the part of Americans to the present situation in the world, with the Soviet Union and Red China seeming to threaten the welfare of the other nations, including the United States. However, the American critics who keep talking about defeating the enemy, never tell us how this is to be accomplished. By threats, backed up by our military might? By attack or aggression, almost surely leading to World War III with nuclear bombs ? Certainly this would be the worst of all possible evils. Hundreds of millions of people killed, the earth laid waste, and no nation the victor in any true sense . The writer of the article in question goes on to say that what we need is a "policy of rationalism and strength. " This seems to mean that we should try to carry out a reason- able policy, and at the same time maintain our strength. Very good as far as it goes, but what sort of policy is rational or reasonable in our revolutionary world today? If a threat or show of force is not reasonable, what al- te rnative is there except to try to coexist with other nations, with as much understanding and as little friction as possible ? As the writer admits, peace "is something all people should strive for. " Then why does he state a moment later that peace groups are naive '? Now, a final comment on the United States as the leader of the free world. If the nations of the free world want to follow our lead, that is one thingg and if all goes well, we may take some satisfaction in it. But if, for e xample, the British want to sell buses to Cuba, or DeGau11e decides to recognize Red China, both contrary to our policies, what pos- ition is the United States to take ? Are we to rebuke publicly our long-term allies and tell them how they should act, as if we were the boss ? At the end of World War II the United States assumed the leadership of the free world because we were the only strong nation in a position to do so. Now the situation is changed and other nations have their own ideas as to the best policy to pursue. It would seem that the best we can do at present is to try to persuade other friendly nations to collaborate with us when possible, and for us in turn to try to collaborate with them. Arthur H. Washburn o o o L ,er Mg Happy Birthday, William. It is unfair that the serious sculpture damage which occurred during the Arts Festi- val be attributed to student carelessness and disregard for property Two of the four pieces that were damaged were situated on stands whose tops and bottoms were each connected by a column of wood. The bottom was no larger than the topg thus, when a piece of sculpture was placed on the stand, the latter became, top-heavy. None of the pieces of sculpture was wired to its stand. If they had been wired, the sculpture would have been prevented from being bumped off its stands. It would be unfair solely to accuse the art department of carelessness in not wiring the sculpture or providing adequate stands, just as it is unfair solely to accuse the students of carelessness. The sculpture damage should be thought of as an unfortunate incident, and it should not be used as a prime example of stu dihiffc O O O NEW HOPE PHARMACY New Hope, Penna. THE GOLDEN DOOR GALLERY Paintings - Sculpture - Graphics New Hope, Pa. 862-5529 THE TONY SARG SHOP - New Hope, Penna. 6 West Bridge Street 862-2130 Happy to attend your book needs. Ask for weekly special. ---- Bernie - vv ame uonuuun TEST RECORD AND PROFILE CHART TESTING AND GUIDANCE :Delbarton School ,rest Name md Fam 1 nate 'rem Administered cm? sub-uso I 2 5 10 20 3:.Tc:llm.5:an:0sulI':0 80 90 95 100 A,C,E, Psychological .5 3 - jjjj nun-lil!! T ' f ll!-ll!!! otal Score 3 I E, an girected Reading ' iii Poetry Compre hsion 1 word P -'ff' -,..m-.H. - A . 1 . . . . . if ' bRRNo R R' R ff H E I 1 Y A ' ' A -- -11 , , M' -v i .- ': rf A SS,lG1'Li9.B of Key Words if-5 f 'fS"'+'P'4"i?"'vffi-HN' fixf ww 35 Total, Median Score . , I I- 'r , . . o A oooodo o M fl A - M... I .tC:,f'5 '- U. . 4 . vxfwuv ! ,,...,.,-N . 1 J if V i S 5 3' 52 5 zyff ex .,. K K tif' vhs Q X I T99 E. , M X4 NF s .v- "v5,k-etskilxl 5.-'v L1 . n A f Sw V wif :wc ' ' Ny. Xxk L Y. 3 NN . AL. 5, Y. 9 S, N.. N ' s ' -lx' .1 u V LL: A Sw--LY -'41-Amz. - ag ek Y-nw. 'N' vm "FQ-Q..-yQs.x?r-XM-l'f mv Q ' ...Ajgsxmv n . X Vf' '-'zz-.,f "W N W ' " v . X 4, .Q J ' x .ik fix , W. . k . X -f ... ,. .., K .hx . ' . 1 .A in Q. nk-.2 'Ggki .si ' "' L ...N 4. mf-3 KQ L L, ,F iifs-ntxu X f.wEg Q ., ,. f -X M., -f' X . H v. if .e -. . . . . fs'-.Q . wikis. N? T' 4' , mi rx' v C ...-A f ""' X 'QS , 2 .-.my - - wifi .ig 131- Qi , .5 .5 .- . 'W . G, M 5 1 gf Er. iff . 1 if 'si fa' 1 'W ff 'Us-.3 Q ix f 'L A R X K Q, V A ,M X, 'NA SNMES Y 5 QQ gs V4 x Q -1 :W , wil , ,iw - x fx Q x : N, -. df I . 1 f MT? 3,13 ff sikfifmtsvsl M . ' -N .,., f . -. rn K 'w.,,f-La-rf3i.W,', f Xl N. R fb. K .:.1. ' a-f.. A. KSMQS fisiixiii Y Silk! -4' ' x A 1 A . U x' .K gg f - gp. 2 +5536-X V y Sams X X K kk 'Sf .Q .. .sf . fb v VXRX Vw 'x N2 xx X -...K x XX VN ...ll Q' '51 A 23.133 i X 2-2 Q' Q it K: -X' K S5-ffl ' 55 ' xi 3 2 Q H? f iw 5 E 54: ' v 'Q 1 522 ww-M, WWW .,,,x.Q f ,4 ,551 M 5, my I R: A -,SX NF X X W me Ev wx x xg ' Q .fanfic Qgizg 4 , . 'fx 1 K. 3 fn :fa fix, x X ,J x f idk V ig: ,Ia x , .. MQ . A Liv 5 P .4 W., w Q, Q ink' . Q, YL W a Rev. Jude Cahillane, 0.S.B DEDICATION A warm kindness, a fatherly understanding, a Christ-like generosity, the ability to solve our problems in the light of inspired wisdom--but a few of the characteristics which mark our Father Jude as a priest according to thehheart ofaGod. The Mass, the Altar, the Con- fessional-the channels through which Father has ministered to us that peace of soul which transcends human understanding. By his ownadmission, the morning Sacrifice is the most important action of his day, and the well-spring whence he draws deeply the graces of which we are the indirect recipients, as his students, penitents and co-ojerers. And what is the medium by which these graces are channelled to us? Chiefly the fruit of the Holy Spirit so 1 evident in F ather's manner. For these and for countless unrecorded blessings we gratefully dedicate this 1955 Edition of VERITAS to Reverend Father Jude, 0.S.B. 1 .K . XR, K X2 'W SQ X. . N Wx..- A XXQTSX .X . " N51 ix MK .. .1 N Q .X K,.,KN7K., 1 1 ,Q XX -X N' .. x K ..X XS 'XK . g X. ,KK K x 'AXA X XX .X .fXXX:fxr kg X XX., XX X. . X f W W X X5 ' X i 9 . ..,.x .. J .X Q.. ., , Lm., X K Ky- pv XX QA L. X. X X + . :Si X. , X K X Qffxgie XQ, ., 'XF' 5 4 X Q X X. E KK . 'X . X X. 3jg.K3gK. KK xg 6 NK, ,A X .fx .Q Q ., Q' YQ X K X." 5. Xe. x. 5 .K . K S 53. 5452 , X3 K X Mi X 4 . . NX. gr - XK fa' X QM X31 'ig K .ggi X A. . ,Q . . 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Xp ,Ax , ff My wg. i - , 321 ' 5' F XKXQX wg.-. .- if ,Q X K. . . xg- 'fm' A ' H 'XX - 'X X .Q -If 5.- " .',gg . . K9 gf. .x. f,K?:.. A K, xx .K E A116 KK K KK SK KK i . . X , .K fr . ,. 6 ,V g 94 S X X-X15 F sk' . K fc.,XX.f,f X-X 'X naw. 4. X vxfx 'i X. 'X sxf X X'-l . .. f 'KJ g.s6XrXx X' .X .G- ...J .-'1'8QiiX X X it R95 5-sip ?XiX'X'fX W1 X X X 'S fQ an X . 'jx .Y .fr A H 5 ' .Q X iff. , 1 AWE f' , NX Y riff X X v"x'F'x .X ' ' '- . , X- N ,. ,A Q N 3, . 1 3 N w W x n k nm -1 Mya a -Qi? vi , ' - "-lvl f ' bf A 3 Q U: ' 9 si K 7cvzecaafzaf "And My peace no man shall take from you." Is Christ's promise of two thousand years ago to be barren in our lives? A nd who will give us a definition of this "peace" and a means to apprehend it and make it our own? Such thoughts crowded our minds as we set about developing the theme for "Veritas 1955", and our earnest seeking and mental ruminating brought us inevitably to the gay little jigure of the thirteenth century 'who skipped around the countryside singing "Peacef Good people, Cod give you peace!" Did St. Francis wish for his neigh- bors the rnere cessation of strife-a pleasant lull between the intermittent battles of the era? Partly, but his prayer went far deeper. His idea of peace signihed a state of soul that would not be affected by external circum- stances: sickness, health., prosperity, "hard times", or national securitlv. .Tlan was to possess it jirmly, surely, even perpetually, but the price was high. lt included the great struggle of ridding one's life of sin, of allowing the "new man" of grace to triumph. over the flesh, of surrendering eirerything, above all, on.e's will, to the divine Lover who would then establish. His sweet reign in the docile soul. This last surrender was, and remains, a feat for spiritual heroes,but Francis knew, and would teach us, that all Christians are supposed to be just that. W e have tried to learn the lesson. We know we are able to strive after and lay hold of that peace which is our rightful inheritance, since we are the children of the Saints. And in possessing it ourselves ever more fully, our one desire will be to pass it on to others, and to repeat with all sincerity: "Lord, nzake me an instrument of Thy peace." i 4 W 5, . ,X W -K V N 3, - K s . 1 ,L KA, v .- ,t ..,, K vu - K ' if K 4 -v. --W .:. Q :L -'sv - .--. L .- 9655 MA " 1, K' QLQL A in - -LLL. L X A' 'L .1 4... .if L 'N' F ff ' K N f - LL -LLX . ,"N3K ,x.t5L?QsNxXX A an X-BL L N K M . 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K-L K, K X--N iw ?1K5Q,K 1 3 -- ri L if 1 Qiiisgigi W .L 1 LL V-'Y A f 1 L' 5 - l L L K L "f 'L . ig gm-rs.. .L . will I X 513115 Tk L..-KH:-W- --E -T1-ff f - Ks:-Sri 1 j ' A " , ,-...Q LL Ln -ff! .Q Y -5- L L -- ff Q- - A ' f- ' ,. 'W KL - L, mf L - - --wr wht.: Q- L L ,Q L 1... if 1-S 2-3-M - 5 QM: - L: if .L 'Soi' 71.5.---gy --3-KQK Khj A K Qu E ., I K Tig- LLQQJ L.- KKKKL. LKSQ F' N L L L" - 4 . -TE M i K . i f A-ff f ' 1512! A' : . ' 1" X L --- - . LN -gif ' i 'Wi Y' Z? ' -Li 73 F3-5.66 L- il ff X L.. Q ' L- -f QQ K ,L.,....Qg.. if f N ,lf -LL v KK L- ' 'f cs f uh- L LLLLLL .L N x ,Lv 1,-K-K-. . . ,,.L r RSL lf . bv 'f X.: - ' K K KK .LLL-ff K Q--if-' A-K "' '- - -sg gt L-.-. - x K l L L .....L L L. .L Kb !.g,Kg'I,,?K,,.,.:,w 1. .L L- QQ. K ' s. L a gg---5 . f 'T M KK K an ,. . K Q.: L L -5 2' A jfLLK , . LL ,L.SK Q' -L g..g f QL- - ' Q' Q ni W 7 calf!-XTR "1f""f:'5ff'3 ' RL , ' - L v KL.. Kms?-L - is X ' K gL - x -L-.----M kv' L A L.. A . Q- N . ff ' -- ,L JQ55 - TH' 7523? L L L ' LL 5 K M if ' M ' gk ..,. K3--fam , .L --f V3 ifkm Ky A K ,K mir M g NH' QL . K' L W 'Vi Q f 4 Qlalg' an Y ' ,i1Y.v'L -4 ' .L L- L . V .. -.W . , LL-..----"H L. f- 1 Ak J 5 LL LL ' ff L K + - L,-iff.. -Kg L L " 4 X X 59,9 A -1 ' L ' L1 ' X . f A rf .. . L. L L L " K W "LA ' 9 ' 1-'Y - L--fx,-Q K K K K L 1 E YS ' , i. - AL'Tf'X',f'."i 9 'S L Q,,KfXf 'Z L x X Q? ag IHS N1 q -- lx . a s l ' ' .. 12135-'3,K.qg5.L.-Q.g.gkyKK Kei?Q35.3LL-Sig -- .K f ""- -ff 1KQ...KL L: -- er Very Reverend Mother Benedetta, C.S.,l B, Superior General of the Sisters of St. John the Baptist Reelected Superior General, in August 1954, Mother Benedetta, C.S.,l B., has guided the Congregation of the Sisters of St. John the Baptist in that capacity for eighteen years. We, who had the pleasure of a visit from her during our high school days, revere her maternal, tactful and courageous nature. God seems to have endowed Mother with special wisdom and forbearance-for we have witnessed the achievement of undreamed of cultural and spiritual goals. It is our fervent hope that we always tender a filial aifection for one who, from afar, has been very near us, in spirit and motherly solicitude. IO St. Francis' hymn of praise and thanksgiving, extolling God's goodness for giving us "Brother Sun, Sister Moon, Brother Fire and Sister Water," so pure and chaste, seems to reecho again and again through the life and works of Mother Vitalina. Small in stature, but great in zeal for the glory of God, Mother has labored tire- lessly to build up Mount St. John Academy materially and spiritually. For many years, first as Sister and then as Superior, Mother guided, comforted and directed with the solicitude and interest characteristic of the true Spouse of Christ. In later years, when our thoughts return to our beloved Alma Mater, it will be with deep gratitude and appreciation that we shall remember Mother Vitalina, who, in a hidden way, was responsible for the Catholic education and training we received here. Mother Vitalina, C.S.JB Superior SR. MARY ELIZABETH SR. MAGDALEN C.S..IB. SR. .IULIANA C.S..IB. SR. LUCY CS. JB. , C-S'-IB: Commercial Department, Religion, Italian, Hislory, filaflxcmalics, Srience, Senior Latin, Ari, English. Fresh- Sophomore Class Advisor. French, Junior Class C1035 Advisor, man Class Advisor. Advisor. PROFESSOR M,-'IRFTON HADDOCK Choral Singing. BLANCHE FENIMORE. R.N. School Nurse. Health. MR. JAMES FENIMORE History, English, Biology, MRS. WILLIAM STOUT Vocational Guidance. MRS. MARY TIGER Physical Education Sz-lmol S01-retary 'iff "' Q' 7.'g4f.i3 .4 fy .S . . 1 ,X as :L af: A X3-S In E fs-WN '-,f Q ' . . wx, X, 9 K v 1,141 - f 1' Q, . 1 V V. v - .l?v5's . .Q Vp . Y ,, VX 11 v ?Sl: ,I A Q N , W K X it ,, bf,.?. Y. F Y fl Q. .h 5 L' Q . fx,-.1 sv' WJ J, K , '51, - '....x K K' ,. B41 5 ft? X 255 v Ai, fix A 'ik 5-'iglmfg yd ' ' fiffffg F' fl AcAol-:MY . qc u K . K' - 'I X.- F , CAMP sf. L-JonN A z mv, . x '.'V ghyqi - x . N -0""-"""'i if :Q . f .Q . 'Q t 3 931, hu: I E ' . . M vis X A x 'f V di L , if ,'f -Q" Q ' ' Ynffflf 2113. TN" . 'Q f' L , w A. 5 1 I , ,Q CAMP i ' Q Jff' wma ' K SN ' -5 S ww 1 .fr Lf N -lf, 'XXL L '43,-.4' 'ff ati K r In 4 3? ,N wg x X ,- V 'A , :gf,,. x . , x U3 4 if ggi J 4 .. A .F thx, f gi vi . S X . ': 9 A . .:'.E. A ' I 'Fix' 5 arf fl ,Hx s-.ik ETJUHN x 1 c O E ' c A W Qx "Good mornng, Miss Sunshine! Hurry, or you'll he late for school. Breakfast is almost over," admonishes Lucy. "But I must go over my notes. We are going to have a test today and I do want to get on the honor roll," ex- l plains Miriam. Hurry while the toast is warm." Good housekeeping- one of the many assets of a St. John's girl. 14 Perplexed Kathy McHugh tries to dis- cover the reason for "the Rocket's" reluctance which caused her tardiness. Sympathetic .loan Klersey and sister Sheila hope that they will not be con- sidered late. And so begins another struggle with books, protractors, formulae, typewriters and, invariably, as- signments. Trying to beat the nine o'olock hell and break all punctuality records. 15 Do you call this a jam session? No, it's merely a friendly chat among seniors, as they wend their way to school. Signoriua Sonia in Italian folk attire. W e, the people- The histor f class is the forum ill which modern 3 n A c problems are dlscussed 111 the light of moral concepts. ' 4.5. , .s ' 'Sz 3 w, Q - 1 Q - 3 -L - ' ' 1 . ' 3 1 - U F m 1 ex P iv ff'-'z EMS .. ..ig P r N f f fi 1 ff g gg 5 ' ii i 'gf is , Eff 1 .six f 5 KU K S3252 X s. 3 x N 53 . Q as .M 5- 3 S5 5 7.-fs X . ' E 2 1 Q K l Swv . xx lex A .w-""'MkN L.,.x . . ii Q 4546 w YR 'fav 0' 5' QE. -I I .B .ix 'K 'Qs' r ,,3.f,5QP U T525 5 4 "" x 5 , KN wfwmn 'X W it .Ng gaze? 'A 35 - . x. .W xx., 5 , 2 .f., Mount St. John Academy Gladstone, N. J. Dear Sir: June 19, 1955 5 5 ox ggk .5 f W f '-Q, Clickety-Clack -- Sixty words a minute, to the rhythm of Sister Mag- dalen's new records. What more delightful pastime than singing? Our short break at lunch time is enlivened by Johanna Peroni's sweet melodies. "H2S yields a strange odor," ob- serves Maria Suau a trifle per- plexed. Sister Lucy finds it diflicult to prove that the experiment was successful. 'ge 74aa,Ma64ecLmq.4'afwLcafIt44!Z 74qaceaz'me4, ZWMWWWMJMWSQMMM Sendafz ZDCWZMQZG ' 1 x . 2 Mission Club 3 School Choir 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club 3 Minstrel 3 Typist 4- Sodality Vice-President 4- Athletic Association 3, 4- ix Sm Qin The big blue eyes of this Italian Signorina are h among er most charming characteristics. Eva has endeared her- self to her classmates and her innate simplicity and amusing question, "What page?" are obvious proof that she is very much a part of our class. Eva's ambitions are divided between Trenton and Seton Hall, and the mere suggestion of anything Italian will recall an amusing tale of life in Bari, her home-town. Eva is fast becoming Americanized and we are sure that her enthusiasm and diligence will make her a real credit to Mount St. John. 1 2 2 ' 2 s Mission Club Treasurer 3 Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club Treasurer Junior Prom 3 School Choir 1, 2, 3, 4- Marshal 4- Literary Club 2, 3 Class Vice-President 4- Assistant Artist, Mountain Echoes 2 Minstrel 3 Exim yudamaapa "Coop" with her positively natural blond streak and engaging brown eyes is very much a part of Mount St. John. The years spent at the Academy have given Ethna a dignity and graciousness of which we can be justly proud. She laughs often and whispers constantly, but we have discovered in her a more serious side. Nursing is her ambi- tion, rooted in Christian Charity and self sacrifice. We know that Ethna will bring the strength of Christ's mercy and kindness to her profession, brightening the days of her patients. 28 QQ' t -ff .Y School Choir 4 Junior Prom 3 Typist 3 Clee Club 4- Athletic Association 3, 4 14m Zelede Ann is the result of a delightful conglomeration of jet black hair and mischievous brown eyes and an irr 'bl ' l epressx e gigg e which is inclined to burst forth at the oddest times. She is noted for her fondness for babies, her good-natured acceptance of teasing her penchant for breakin diets the kl ' h , g , spar e ln er eyes when the homebound bus approaches, her talent for commercial subjects, and her quick defense of her home town. She enjoys life to the full and is regarded as the happiest member of the class. 24 Literary 1, 2 Mission Club 1, 2 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 School Choir 1, 2, 3, 4- Class Treasurer 1 Marshal 4 740644 b Gay, yet reservedg popular, yet unassuming, she is a young lady of many paradoxes. Connie of the short bo d 1' ht brown e es blushes easily and smiles with even less effort. Her favorite conversational topic is Gladstone, an ig y a little town somewhere nearby. When she speaks of her home-town, she can almost make one forget its slight pro- . . . . . . d portions. She is well known for her sincere cooperation in any project we have undertaken, and has malntalne a good scholastic record, in spite of her poor health, a cross she bears with tranquillity and patience. The gem of journalism, an appreciative reader of worthwhile books, a decided Poe fan with a somewhat philo- sophical mind, and a quasi contemplative is our Marilyn. Her leisure time is generally spent in the library, for she believes in fulfilling her oiiice of assistant librarian faithfully. A comparison of our editor-in-chief with any of the modern writers, would be but a modest recognition of her merit as an essayist and short story writer. Yet Miss Dolcey enjoys her coke and cookies, dancing and television and her frequent week-ends to the Metropolis of Liberty Corner, with the well known laddie, pet of Kathie McHugh. X fkz -v f fm-'mfwmviwc ' i K 5 N H 5 Marshal 4- , Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4- V Minstrel 3 Literary Club President 1, 3 5 Sodality 1, 2, 3 , Student Council Vice-President 4- 3 Class Vice-President 3 School Choir 1, 2, 3, 4- Editor in Chief, "Veritas" Newspaper Correspondent 3 Chairman Student Council Dance 4- Winner National Latin Association contest--Maxima Cum Laude 3 X 'Delay 26 4 21 5 S S 0 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4- 5 Junior Prom Co-Chairman 3 xg Literary Club 2, 3 5, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3 ' School Choir 1, 2, 3, 4- - Marshal 4 swing.: Science Club 2 Typist 4- Athletic Association 4- Dofzatig 'yofagdoue "Do you know what . . .?" Mary asks and we're off again on a rollicking tale of the life and adventures of a cer- tain dark-tressed senior. Just as her scintillating joy is expressed by her fascinating tales, so her friendliness is mirrored in her sparkling blue eyes. Mary is a pleasure to know, and a joy to be with, especially during a dull con- version! May success attend you, Mary, and God's blessing be with you. 27 i Junior Prom 4- School Choir 4- Sodality 3, 4- Minstrel 3 Glee Club 3, 4- Athletic Association 3, 4- .laeg Elaine W Qfeovziguey "Oh, Seester! Ess so-o-o- co-old!" is Lucy's unusual way of saying, "Good Morning." But since this is her one andonl coml't f ' h y p am , we orglve er and vow to order an electric heater for our slim and dainty classmate. Lucy hails from Columbia and delights all with her unusual stories and darling little earrings. She is a commercial student and, if she types as well as she "Mamhos," she should be a perfect secretary As much as she lilies St John's L . . , ucy yearns to retum to Columbia, where her future plans include college. Lucy, so sweet and sincere is, in her own words, "A swe-e-el keed!" ' 28 .XY Class Treasurer 1, 2, 41 X Student Council 2, 3 Mission Club Secretary 3 Science Club 2 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 School Choir l, 2, 3, 4- Glee Club 4 Literary Club 2, 3 Junior Prom 3 Marshal 4 Business Manager "Veritas" 4- Minstrel 3 Athletic Association Representative 3 .Z ffm 775474494 Those "smilin' Irish eyes" of our favorite colleen are like "bits of heaven" well-sprinkled with stardusty mischief. Kay's friendly grin and unusually happy disposition attracts you immediately and once under her spell, you neither can nor wish to escape. Kay's very infrequent "bad" moments are usually caused by the stubbomness of the "Rocketf'her chariot of ancient vintage, or by the utter unreasonableness of a certain history question. Kay's joy is from within and it shines out to brighten the lives of all who know her. 29 5946955 ' Y ' 1 E i l 1 L 1 l i K5 Q' 5 I School Choir 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 4 Student Council President 4 Class President 4- Class Secretary 3 Literary Club 2, 3 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4- Typist Student Council Dance Co-Chairman 4 Junior Prom Hostess 3 Chief Marshal 4- Minstrel 3 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3 Wimgmd Wimy Wax Peggy is unique for she is both a leader and a friend, an outdoor girl, given to indoor pursuits. Pegg's main love is foreign languages and she'd like to become the first woman diplomat. She is well known for her acting ability and her excellent speaking voice. The responsible positions of president of the senior class and of the Student Council and Chief Marshal attest to her capability and popularity. Peggy insists that she possesses a stone heart, but those who know her well have seen glimpses of a very romantic personality in those usually calm green eyes. 30 vi 3 Nixififvmi f 9mz K Fl s 3 Q S I x K School Choir 4 Glee Club 4 Athletic Association 4 Wimy 14m 7o6e Mary Ann, a new arrival this year, has already won for herself a warm place in our hearts. She is a wonder on the dance floor and a whiz in the classroom where her quick wit enlivens every session. Mary Ann's leisure dreams are of the theater, although her chief complaint is that she is always chosen to play the villain. Her ability to laugh at herself, and her serene view of life have endeared her to the class, and to Mount St. John. 1 Q i 4 The rhythmic click of castanetsg the flash of blonde curls whirling past 3-these are the trademarks of Sonia, the dancer. There are, however, many other facets to Sonia's personality. Her enthusiastic response to an ideag her quick sympathy for a classmate in troubleg her daintily feminine tasteg her genteel manners and friendly grin-all these gifts culminating in a very much alive and deeply charming person. It is her simple charm which makes Sonia the perfect Spanish Senorita. fE! 'i e Q Class President 1 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3 Marshal 4- Chairman of the Junior Prom 3 Minstrel 3 Sonia Saawza 'fdguaaa fdmeney QDQQSQ' x CXELT J 5 if 5 5 7 5 5 J Y Dramatic Club 2, 3 Q Glee Club 2, 3, 4- ,Iunior Prom Co-Chairman 3 Student Council 3 Marshal 4- School Choir 2, 3, 4 Sodality 2, 3, 4- Typist 4- Minstrel 3 2 Zx ?Q4QQ!' ?srx3nmaX amo77Zm6eZZewq Joan is the typical blue-eyed blonde, demure, usually sedate, and mildy combustible, on occasion! Her chief interest is her collection of perfumes, especially her pride and joy, "CHANEL NO. 5." She is very proud of her English ancestry and of Union, N. J. her hometown. The Telephone Company should bequite honored to have Joan become one of their opera-tors. If her plans materialize, her sweet personality will ceitainly be an asset to the organiza- tion. ' 33 V v9if5 Q E'.!fi.v!fi?!f 'f9'i's5:' rx g-'L 'Q Mission Club 2, 3 School Choir 1, 2, 3, 4- Dramatic Club 2, 3 Marshal 4- Junior Prom 3 5 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Literary Club 2, 3 Minstrel 3 5 , laaile Hama .la ?amz'e Lucille is, indeed, one of the "lights" of our class and has been a part of Mount St. John longer than any of us. Starting in the kindergarten, she saw the dream of a high school slowly evolve into the awe-inspiring building it is today. She and the school grew together, and now, in her last year, she gives credit to the "Mount" She is often referred to as Sister Magdalene's Assistant, and is very well known for her almost incessant giggle. 34 , X -'msfbsfeszfms f Kmcfyfyfkg . W E i 05 5 N S 4 i P Dramatic Club 2, 3 Literary Club 2, 3 Glee Club 4- Junior Prom Hostess 3 Class President 3 Marshal 4- School Choir 2, 3, 4- Co-editor, "Veritas" Minstrel 3 Winner National Latin Association Contest, Cum Laude Kazhw '7m'4 Zmz Although technically the baby of our class, Kathy, in her own nonchalant way is a very grown-up person. History is her forte and she aspires to the teaching profession. Lest she seem perfect, let's examine some of her idiosynerasies. She absolutey refuses to cut her long curls, which, we agree, are still an asset to her appearance. Her favorite conver- sational topic is Stirling, N. J. and she is a linguist of the first degree. I 35 -696965 " '69'ii -I if iff L ""'i': -!fwi5 V Ji-'n Y Mission 2, 3 Literary Club 2, 3 Dramatics 2, 3 School Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Prom 3 Marshal 4- Assistant Business Manager "Veritas" 4- ?amia6a Am Sdmeaz Siucerity is the key note of Pat's personality. Her opinion is highly valued and her friendship sought. Although usually reserved Patricia can become quite enthusiastic about a new idea and will work diligently toward its fulfill- ment. Chemistry holds great interest for her and she is looking forward to a successful career as a laboratory tech- nician. Her sympathetic understanding and natural ability will enable her to achieve the success she merits. 36 Ngx!x1i"ix5'fE9fE6'iNgQ"iX5"'A!ffk9"iR'?b9"'k,' " 7 I-!,fiK!,6 r'!f" :KEGG-Eff' ANZ' :J N!,fi:s'-J iQf5Q!i EQWB-6x Y Glee Club 3, 4- Junior Prom 3 School Choir 3. 4- Typist 3 Athletic Association 3, 4- .ZaaZ!e77ZafuJeS az l The reckless temperament suggested by Lucille's rich, red hair is belied by the quiet simplicity of her large brown eyes. Lucille came to us in her junior year, and since then has been the "Quiet Light" of our class. Her favorite pastimes are devouring veal cutlets and reading hair-raising mysteries. The proficiency displayed in commercial subjects will enable Lucille to carve out for herself a career as a private secretary-and we assure any prospective employer that he need not worry about any business secrets, when our very soft-spoken friend is near. 37 I Maria's "mathematical mind" is the wonder of the school, and her NMAMBOH to quote Sonia, "Well-Say!" "YA-YO" is a serious individual with a light heart. Though she laughs easily, it would take an atomic explosion to arouse her from her characteristic tranquillity. "YA-YO" is not quite decided about a medical career, but her rare scholastic and social talents, cninhined with her gift for remaining unperturbed in any situation, should make her an asset to any profession. wC'l'B!'4bC'i:5E96C' kC' 'X"i 1 I f x 5 s P P 5 ta 2 la Marshal 4 Assistant Business Manager 'gVeritas" Dramatic Club 2, 3 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Junior Prom 3 Minstrel 3 Sodality 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 School Choir 2, 3. 4 - 77Z4fz6cz 77Z6l49fwe Same 710416: Q 4 J J s 4 s 0 il S '3 6 Q ,l S. 0 3 School Choir -1- Clee Club 4 Sodality 4 5 Athletic Association 4 s L A ' Axaw Q,?m5ufRf aawfsm,'N, I I I U am elmsdca peufoma Our most "recent acquisition"is a Columbian by birth, a New Yorker by choice, and a sweet and serene young lady by nature. She is Xa gifted linguist in that she speaks with hardly a trace of accent, despite the comparatively short time she has been in the United States. Myriam plans to return to her native Columbia after graduation, to further her education. In the meantime, she continues to dream of the fascinating sights and exciting scenes of New York, her "favorite" North American city. 39 Klaugfwmq Dear Underclassmen: This is the time of the year when we are asking, "Do you remember?"- and as the memories roll hack, we become misty-eyed and reminiscent .... A whole new life began for us on that clear, September day, 1951, when we entered the building which was to be home for the next four years. The school seemed so enormous that we were afraid to get lost, even before school had officially started! After the first few days, we gained enough self- assurance to begin to worry about the event which is the highlight of every freshman year-Initiation!-and did we look ridiculous!-cold-creamed and hath-robed, as though' we had just risen from a not-too-sound sleep! We were frightened at first, but became determined to go through with this first ordeal-and soon it was but a memory tucked away in our beloved Senior Album. School soon began in earnest and each day brought new surprises, and friendships were formed which became the strong bond hold- ing our class together. ' The retreat stands out as the most beautiful of all memories. The peace that descended on us, as the Papal Blessing was bestowed, remained to guide our yet feeble steps along the path of "higher education." Then came the Christmas Season, complete with gifts, parties, fond goodbyes and lVlidnight Mass, a glorious vacation, our return to school, and the Days of Judgment: Exams. The ordeal over, we again turned to thoughts of joy, which became more and more plentiful, as spring was ushered in and the smell of newly-mowed grass brought light- ness to feet and to hearts-a light- nessnot defeated by the threat of the "Finals.,' The exams passed even more quickly than before, and secret smiles on our faces betrayed our success. As we said "Good- bye," to our teachers, we breathed sighs of relief and we promised each other never to forget this "first yearf' - As 4'Sophs,', our shyness gone, we returned to the large stone build- ing, with a new confidence, for now we felt as though we were a part of that beautiful edifice. The initia- tion of newly-met freshmen was our assignment and our first class meeting a conspiracy against the tnlsuspcarting freshies. The costumes were un- believable, the formulated dialogue to be recited at the foot of each "noble Sophomore," nonsense, and our hilarity, a mixture of humor and nostalgia. Winter came swiftly and soon the "Mount" became a wonderland of ice and snow. With the Christmas Season came the usual round of parties. gifts and good wishes, filled with the joy or comraderie. The vacation commenced, and cries of "Merry Christmas," and "See you next year," rang through the halls. When classes were resumed, we returned to a different sort of world--a world of ice, encasing our school in a crystal wonder. Still the snow came a11d one cold day, we awoke to a most surprising fact . . . we were snowbound! "No School Today!" was the joyous shout and rusty sleds were pulled out and mittens pulled on. Soon the slopes of Mount St. John were dotted with figures sledding, making snow- men, tossing snowballs, 'til faces were ruddy and eyes bright. Ever so slowly the cold, snowy winter evolved i11to spring and quite suddenly, hirds were chirping, buds peeking and the scent of springtime brought a lethargy, a spring fever into the classrooms and halls. We soon tired of books and vaca- tion was upon us. We said Ngoodhyesi' in the wondrous anticipation of our future year as "Juniors" In September we returned as npperclassmen and were 5'Big Sisters" to the new freshmen. Immediately we plunged into the seasonal spirit with a dance, 'gSpook Session," a ghostly affair. with witches, goblins, owls, cobwebs and, it has been re- ported, a bat who enjoyed the dance so much that he is yet perched on a rafter awaiting the return of spooky festivities. The Christmas season brought more than the usual surprises. As wc tore away the paper from a tiny box we had received, the room echoed with squeals and squeaks of joy and the longed-for blue and gold school rings were on our fingers. The high school was invaded by the juniors who were flashing rings and demanding admiration. Time passed quickly and one day in late winter, we were delighted to hear of a proposed trip to Washington, D. C. We immediately O.K.'ed it and from that time until we stood, bag and baggage in front of the U. S. Capitol building, we spoke of nothing else. The three days spent in the Nation's Capitol were among the most memorable of our lives. Together with the Seniors, we travelled over the city, inspected the most famous signs and several of lesser fame, toured the city by night, were thrilled by the simple magnificence of the Lincoln lVlemorial and inspired by the words of the greatpman in whose honor it was erected. We al- most met the President and had a lot of fun and excitement trying lo engineer that allair. We left our mark at the Willa rd llotel. formerly known as "the home of Presidents." We took loads of snapshots, and wore out at least three cameras tak- ing unusual snaps of classmates unaware! We piled into the bus. wishing we could remain a bit long- er, while our more practical school- mates Hled memories and discussed with animation various nondescript "materia.', MZWGGJGJ 0fm7wa2 :aah Zuma 64146544 l sf The homeward bound journey brought with it a new surprise. As we neared home, we realized that spring had arrived and with it, the realization of a dream-the Junior Prom! The next few weeks were spent in wistful anticipation, planning, worrying, decorating, hoping and praying that our Prom would be the best yet. Time passed quickly and as the Prom drew near, Fatima Hall was in a perpetual state of gleeful uproar, and certain homes about the countryside were scenes of furious battles with lace and pins, supervised by weird-looking creatures with tight pincurls and thick cold cream. At last the night arrived and the girls with whom we had mopped floors and cracked jokes emerged as story-book princesses, amid a flurry of net and talfeta, looking twice as lovely as any fairy princess. There was a magic spell in the dim lights, the soft music, and the 'strange underwater creatures had marvelous tales to tell of the unforgettable night. The following days were spent in romantic reverie that was broken only by the impending peril of "Exams" For once we welcomed the usually dreaded three days, for passing these tests meant the attainment of the long-sought and almost re- spected title of Seniors. The last summer passed too slowly for us. There was so much to be done, so much joy to be packed into this last year, that we feared we would never have had time to accomplish all we had planned. But, as ever, September rolled around again and we greeted each other with "Hi Senior." "Isn't it wonderful?" Then in rapid succession we were assigned to the duties that are the honor, and sometimes the despair of every senior class. The Marshal Squad, the Yearbook Staff, and for a favored few, the Student Council. The Yearbook kept .us busy collecting ads and writing far into the night, but we welcomed the weariness with knowl- edge that we were doing something. We were showing our school spirit and creating a monument of our class to be handed down to those who came after. As seniors, we came to know the meaning of fulfillment, and while rejoicing in our "coming of age," we were yet afraid. We feared the unknown, the world we would have to face, and most of all, our own weakness and inability. The Retreat seemed as an oasis of peace in a desert of uncertainty and fear. We prayed as we had never before, to know the will of God in our lives, and to find that spiritual certainty which has eluded us thus far. We returned to the harsh rea- lities of life, fortified to seek our places in the world. unafraid. Each action, this year, was performed with the realization that this was the last time and we threw ourselves with new vigor into all activities, determined to live each moment of our last year to its hilt, so as to treasure it forever. That Graduation Day is close, became more obvious each day. The name cards and graduation portraits arrived and were given out to the eager Seniors who spent the following weeks signing and giving out pictures and cards, till each could legitimately claim a case of "writer's crampf' Through the practices and fitting sessions, the College Exams and the special talks ran an undercurrent of excitement and anticiption, until Sunday, June l9. dawned and High School Com- mencement, the dream of four years, hecame a fulfillment .... As we prepare to leave our Alma Mater, with a tinge of sadness and a veritable trunk- ful of precious memories, our thoughts turn to yon, dear under classmen. Our parting gift? The joys and the sorrowsg the worries and the gaietyg and, lastly, "the fulfillment of those happy years." Seize them: profit by themg enjoy them to the full, so that one day, your reminiscing may hte as rich and satis- fying as ours. Lots of love, Marilyn Dolccy Editor, "Veritas" X by ! x , is S ff fp .xi ' ? Z?5'fg'f.,01 "?f',7L fm f,,'j,,,,,,4,Qj -MJ LMTW -731 '2fd.4..,2e,'1-f N6 fimdwwjgmi ' 'H X fx-M'Jj 5-of C531 555 awww WMM T55 Xs2,,y1fl5fu,zyA,,1IL If ? 5? f Mfwwgfwf x,67433Z? 71, aw xy Sf 64' My-ff? MKQAQYWK an oflawm ea Qftgx 93 fi? '51, " , K S' K AA. . . l. 3. H, ..,..A..., A-- , , ,-,..,,. ... ,V . . ,.,, , ,, , , UA W ,uf .5 . :gs , l'3iftmjy,J?iyWwN M viii' WM ay QU wgww MMM Aw mf-MMA fd W 1" MW Mfgjggffgimwiwf fs E xiii 2551 Www- 'WN 7 Steering the Freshman wheel are class ollicers Helen Cerullo, vice-presidentg Helen Ike, pres- ident and Patricia Leonard, treasurerg Seated: Yvonne Smith, secretary and Evelyn Herd- man, student council representative. - Following in the footsteps of Rembrandt and Whistler, the freshmen have discovered that water-colors are a very appropriate medium of expressing their artistic talents. "Art as a hobhyn is their slogan. Their enthusiasm has been such that it was no effort for Sister Mary Elizabeth to motivate them. The diligent artistic efforts of Yvonne Smith and Mary Evelyn Herdman are rewarded by a stamp of approval from renowned art critic Irene. X ?'Q f-vs, X we WMX 555 Q Q wkfs KLKA mg a X Sw wi5wm, SEQ? W gf - . V xt J .Y -A--Xi. ,Qi . f 4 3,1 X 4 W N 1 N w N 1 w 50 "Barbara Jones, sophomore salesman, will not be topped by any," aflirms Mrs. Rene Wil- liams, a very appreciative customer. 51 Versatile Johanna Peroni, class presi- dent, demure Miriam Dubourt, charm- ing Elfriede Roth, and scholarly Margaret Phillipps assist Sister Mag- dalen in the management of the Sopho- more class. 'iTo be or not to be," Shakespeare's Hamlet would be perplexed at the highly. critical question: McCarthyism, the subject of the Sophomore Debating Team. "Gallia divisa est in partes tres" and off go the sophomores, cam- paigning against Caesar. Athletes relax after fierce competitive game. lt's the so homore ianist Johanna . P u P Peroni, accompanymg classmate Mar- garet Phillips. F...-an-'ilk--.. Ambition rates very high with the Junior Class officers whose smile bespeaks the achievement of worthwhile goals. Seated: Dolores Cerullo, vice president. Standing: Lise Leonard, secretaryg Elaine Stehnicky, president and Sandra Satterthwaite, treasurer. ln...-. Euclid and Pythogoras would find keen competition among the Juniors to whom geometrical prepositions, axioms and postulates give no troullle, Preparing for the first affair sponsored as upperclassmen--a dance-held on February 19, as a happy prelude to the social climax of the year-the Junior Promenade. I t The Junior Biologists study intently the many-lived star fish. The micro- scope also has a fascination all its own, revealing some of nature's secrets to the enthusiastic students. NTl1is afternoon I would like to speak about one of my favorite subjects . . ." and Dolores is off to a good start on her 3 minute "discourse" while her classmates listen with rapt attention. Sister Juliana displays some beautiful imports to her Italian class. The girls seem charmed by the fine workman- ship. mM ' ,gf . - ,QQ-v-.,... ,Num il f sw KN Hamm "1 Y Y Q' FN 7M 726 NSUFFER THE LITTLE CHILDREN TO COME UNTO ME" Realizing the role of the spiritual in education, the Sisters offer the opportunity for a Mass of Reparation on the first Friday of each month. Classes are suspended, while the students gather in the chapel to offer satisfaction for the oifenses committed against the Sacred Heart. A spirit of fervor and deep reverence pre- vails, as the students approach the altar to receive the Bread of Life. From the oldest even to the youngest, they taste the sweet peace of union with God. se A Quick bite and 1385- thell to C After a deeply FCWHI 'ding ex pe1'1'e11c 6, First v F1'I'di1 y Ma ss, a thouffl C Ifflll si If-nce VT s 'br' if ,J f if gifs 1 X . , ,M-df vu swf, .. N. q N' 'Xwx 'N S M L 35 .3 is 'ss 5 Q I . -u- Q. Q fra W 95,9 X A 'L 1 "sv ,iff 33 mx. S- S3,3515f5lg?5'QQ?as Q I aa.-wa 2, ...ff 5' , 3 5 .J awe Um ' em ' As the wondrous beauty of Shuberts "Ave Maria", sung by Roberta Skelly, filled the hall, the curtains parted slowly and spontaneous gasps of delight sounded from the audience. Before them was a tableau of the hrst apparition of G'The Lady" to Juan Diego at Gaudelupe. This was the beginning of the entertainment for the end of the lVIarian Year, presented by the high school students of Mount St. John Academy. For weeks the girls had worked on the productiong learning lines, interpreting them, and adorning the already beautiful Marian Tribute with choral speaking, and hymns so that Our Lady would be pleased with their gift. The play itself, written by Marilyn Dolcey, was more beautiful because of the devotion with which the girls prepared and perfected their token of love for Mary at the end of her year. All too soon, it seemed, the moment arrived and backstage echoed nervous whispers of last minute advice. Then the lights dimmed and the play was on! After the first few moments of apprehension, the play took on, for both the actresses and the audience, a sort of grace and loveliness that could not be entirely the result of human effort. lt was a simple tale, the story of the coming of the Queen of heaven to Juan Diego, a humble Mexican Indian, the lowest of the lowly, and his sub- sequent sufferings and struggles to fulfill her desire to have a church built in her honor on the hill of Tepeyac. He is first abused by his affectionate, but highly critical Aunt, Maria, and then consoled by his crippled friend, Thomas, who beseeches Juan to ask the Lady to cure him, and then begs Juan not to ask, but to tell the Virgin, uthat l love her, and that I believe." The climax comes when .luan's beloved Uncle, Bernardino falls deathly ill, and Juan is sent, to the mission to call a priest to his Uncle's side. He tries to avoid Our Lady, in order to save time. Our Lady stops him and, on his request, heals both Bernardino and Thomas, she then gives Juan a bouquet of roses, blooming in mid-winter, as a sign for the Bishop. When Juan opens his tilma to show the Bishop, the roses fall out and reveal a miraculous picture of Our Lady painted on the rough cloth. After the last scene of the play, the high school girls, dressed in their customes formed a procession that wound through the corridors and up to the chapel for' Benediction. They were joined by the greatly moved members of the P. T. A. Benediction followed, a fitting close to our Marian Tribute, and, as the magnificent words of the Marian Year Prayer rang through the chapel, we felt sure that Our Lady was pleased with the offering of her children, for a great peace and deep joy filled the hearts of the congregation, as the chapel echoed the phrases: "Thou art the glory, Thou art the Joy, Thou art the honor of our people. Amen." gfyizd Wwe 'al want you to meet Nina, my horse!" pleads Toni-Gai Davy to classmates and faculty mem bers. S iii X Eighth graders touring U.S.A. via globe and wall maps. N Paul Gallo, as Pinocchio, in the operetta by the same name, dreaming of golden castles and blue fairies. A 11-7 As soon as Pinocchio told a lie, his nose grew uncomfortably long. The Blue Fairy coaxes Pinoc- chio into taking the medicine ii iw 6, S fax X If V, k:'. is ? wi ll wifi. ai at all if 'UN Sr. Mary C.B.JB. Leonard Anicola Marie Blinky Edith Campbell Lillian Cerullo Paul Bergman Ton-i-Cai Davy Patricia Dyckinck Nadine Gillig Paul Gallo Shirley Hildebrant Ellen McCarten Beverly McDonald James' McCabe Maureen McKenna Kathleen Murdock Marcella Snyder Leopold Roth Joanne Rossi Martha Velandia Judy Wilcox Kenneth Tiger Helen Young Prescott 7-0901 - 0902 PELIO AND PELIO Certified Public Accountants N. Y. and N. J. Registered Municipal Accountants Wm. L. Pelio, C.P.A. 114 Palisade Avenue Harry Pelio, C.P.A. Garfield, N. J. The L EROL MANOR LODGE lion Green Pond Roadj s Newfoundland, New Jersey 12 miles off route 23,1 OPEN ALL YEAH A charming country estate, accomodating a small group who seek relaxation amidst pic- turesque surrouudings. Beautiful accomodations, international cuisine, cocktail lounge. Magnificent swimming-pool. Skating and skiing weather permitting. Excellent fishing, boat- ing and golfing nearby. Orchestra on week-ends during summer months. Also Banquet and Wedding Reception facilities. Come over and pay us a visit. We assure you of an enjoyable stay whether for an day, week or a month. We also have cottages available for those who prefer to do their own cooking. For further information call: New York - STerling 8-3286 Newfoundland - NF. 9-3861 Directions By Bus: North East Coach Lines at Dixie Bus Terminal, 43rd Street, New York to Newfoundland. - Our car will pick you up on call. By Car: From George Washington Bridge, Route 6 to 23 to Newfoundland. At Newfoundland, first road left for 2 miles to our door. ST. ELIZABETH'S RECTCDRY THE EDWARD 0'TO0LE COMPANY, INC SUAU Sz CO., S. en C. Mayaquez, Puerto Rico Distributors of: Home Appliances: "General Electric" HouseiPaiuts: K'SllCl'1Ull1 Williams" U. S. HAMMERED PISTUN RING COMPANY Rail Road Avenue Stirling, New Jersey l I f-" .M T i i : 1 - v 1 GARNER F HILL . I ALVAHCm4s::lEPAUGH P NT ' K . GEORGE C,Elg'IglENeEERY ig Vlgggfmbi-CHUYLER VICE v cRES1DEN'r ASSISTAN PEAPACK- GLADSTONE BANK " GLADSTONE, NEW JERSEY PEAPACK-GLADSTONE BANK Gladstone, New Jersey Banking Hour s Monday - Friday 9:00 AM - 3:00 PM F . . riday Evenings 6:30 PM - 8:00 PM You are cordially invited to use our services Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Cor poration BERNARD H. STEINKE, INC. Heating - Air conditioning - Plumbing 110 Grand Avenue, Englewood, N. J. Englewood 3-74.00 .- FANNING 81 SHAW Architects 4-9 Ward Street Paterson 1, New Jersey Best wishes to Elfreide Roth and to all her graduate friends MICHAEL ANDRUS Attorney at Law County Bank Building Passaic, New Jersey Telephone: Gregory 3-0888 Sistvrly Congratulations In the Graduates from the Freshmen ' SINCERE APPRECIATION T0 OUR PARENTS AND TEACHERS l The Elementary' Scheol Graduates ' of 1955 BEST WISHES from ST. JAMES' PARISH Basking Ridge, New Jersey Rev. Gerald J. Griflin, Pastor CONGRATULATIONS T0 THE GRADUATES from. DUNCKER'S DELICATESSEN CATERING Weddings, Banquets, Teas, Food C once ssions and Clam Bakes Basking Ridge, New Jersey Co 1'l1 er South Maple 81 He I11' y St. Phone: Bernard sville 8-1314 GOD BLESS THE GRADUATES The Sixth Graders lefmgagijjmw. ' -1- f!2W'4'f'f"'75"" , . T 11 s gb .f L Szcce I dp 1 3 gznpgwww I Q lm - XJ!! From Vou -Q I and . Tl Sph wage Best Wishes from The Parent Teacher Association BE 3-2593 Established 1864 JOHN RANDLES, INC. Wholesale Groceries 208-210 Water Street New York 38, N. Y William F. Fenley, Manager A GOOD PLACETO EAT WATCHUNG VIEW INN specializing in ITALIAN DINNERS A LA CARTE New addition for Private parties and banquets Phone Somerville 8-9547 Emilio Loreti, Prop. Route 202 - 206 Noitli of Somerville FARMERS 8: CONSUMERS DAIRY Quality Milk Dairy Products lce Cream For Home Deliveries Phone Mor. 4-7210 or Save Toll Call WX 9475 R Visit Our Beautiful Modern Milk Bar Air Conditioned Park Avenue, Morristown, N. J. M. J. DOHERTY., INC. Plumbing and Heating Telephone Bernardsville 8-0167 or Bernardsville 8-1544 HILL CHEVROLET Gladstone, New Jersey Peapack 8-0400 Compliments of Murdock Manufacturing Co., Inc. HARRY B. CLAY Photographer Year Book Photographer Studio at 25 Morristown Road Phone: BE 8-0208 Weddings - Portraits - Photostats ANTHONY FERRANTE 81 SON Somerset Crushed Stone, Inc. L l Congratulations to the Graduates Congratulations to Etlma Cooper of the class of '55 and all the graduates from from L' V' LUDLOW 81 CO' ' GLADSTONE MARKET, INC Far Hills, N. J. Courtesy . FERD HOCH CO. Of Paints - Linoleums - Window Shades BAILEY FUNERAL HOME Picture Framing P 77 West Main Street Peapack, N. J- Somerville, N. J. Tel. PE 3.0590 C0'lgf0UlI05i0n5 30 the Congratulations to the graduating class Elementary Graduates from TERRY and HELEN of '55 from MR. and MRS. ARMANDO ROSSI Congratrzlations to the graduates from MR. and MRS. CARMINE FORGIONE JOHN LUCAS De Soto Sz Plymouth Bernardsville, N. J. Congratulations WEST ORANGE MARKET JOSEPH LOMBARDO 28 Main Street west orange, N. J. Congratzalationfs to Nadine DR. and MRS. T. A. COWELL Congratulations YOUR SCHOOL JEWELER Class Ring, Pins, Medals Schwartz, Kirwin 81 F auss Jewelers, Inc. 22 Hudson Sl. New York 13, N. Y. DEBUS DRUGS THE REXALL STORE Quality Service Peapack, N. J. 4 Tel. Peapack 8-0662 G. A. De Sesso, Regisiered Pharmacist Best wishes to Class '55 JOSEPH F. MCMENAMIN FRAZIER STUDIOS 5221 Filbert sr. Philadelphia, Pa. Ollange 3-1500 John E. Newman, Pres THE N EWMAN COMPANY Waterproofing Engineers and Contractors 407 So. Jefferson St. Orange, N. J. Solving Masonry Problems Since 1910 Compliments of the Societies of St. Ann's Church Raritan, N. J. Compliments of ENDRESS MOTORS INC. Your Buick Dealer Since 1915 135 W. Main St., Somerville .lohn D. Bowlby, Manager Complimenis of CHARLES S. HAMILTON General Contractor Oliice of LESLIE M. APGAR Engineers and Surveyors Bedminster, New Jersey Phone Peapack 8-04-16 ANTHONY CONFORTI 1082 - 84 Dewey Place Elizabeth 2, New Jersey M. 81 P. Laundry Machinery Co. 85 Court St. Elizabeth, N. J. Bernardsville 8-1567 MARY ANN BEAUTY SHOPPE 52 South Finley Avenue Basking Ridge. N. J. DR. and MRS. BENJAMIN MEDNICK 3 West Somerset St. Raritan, N. J. ELECTRICAL and GAS APPLIANCES TELEVISION - FURNITURE CLASS Sz HURLEY John C. Hurley Hackettstown, N. J. 114 Main Street Rhone 497 JIM'S SUNOCO SERVICE Valley Road Millington. N. J. Millington 7-0033 Jim Baldassare "Better Luggage for Better Traveling" WINDSOR LUGGAGE CO. 237 BROADWAY Woolworth Bldg., New York 7 J. C. JOHNSON HEATING AND PLUMBING Authorized Distributor GENERAL ELECTRIC T01 Cortland! 73836 Tel. Clinton 110 Clinton, N. J. HY-GRADE RONALD CARPET CO. 81 ST Co. Largest floor covering shop in Somerset County ra south st. Tel. Mo 4-2866 132 Wes' Main STN' - Morristown, N, J. Somerville, N. J. Tcl. SO 8-3394 PHILIP KOECHLEIN UNITED SERVICE GROCER Meats - Fruits - Vegetables Liberty Corner, N. J. Tel. Millington 7-0627 Congratulations to the Graduates from HICKORY FARM MARKET Route 24 Chester, N. J. Compliments of a Friend Compliments of PEPE'S MARKET Stirling, N. J. CARMINE BEAUTY SALON, INC. Two in one custom permanent waving 12 Claremont Road, Bernardsville, N. J. Tel. 8-0529 Compliments of - COUNTRY SIDE INN Plainfield - Stirling Road Watchung, N. J. RARITAN VALLEY GAS CO. Somerville, N. J. GLASERS DEPARTMENT STORE Raritan, N. J. Somerville 8-2610 Congratulations to the graduates Congratulations to Edith and Karen fm" from C. W. L. SUMMERILL Dr. Milne ELLIS TIGER COMPANY Sales 8: Service oi: Farm Machinery - Contractoi-'s Equipment - Garden Tractors and Lawn Mowers - Lumber - Coal - Hardware Housewares and Novelties Gladstone, N. .l. Peapack 8-0321 Congratulations to the graduates from THOMAS MURPHY G. T. GIANQUITTI 8 SON General Hardware 8: Supplies 33-35 Claremont Rd. Bernardsville, N. J. Tel. 8-0004--0005 Established 1916 THE MAGIC SHOP Toys and Antiques LANZ and PHELPS CLOTHES Oldwick, N. J. Tel. Oldwick 29-.l Open Mon. - Sat. 10 to S HEI-EN'S BEAUTY SHOPPE Congratulations to the Eighth Grade Bernarda Inn Bemudsviue, N. J. from Tel. 8 HELEN :I-CiJ0I?lLER DP- MOSS Compliments of MAPLE TREE INN Congratulations to the graduates from A FRIEND COUNTRY CRAFTS SHOP Antiques, Norcross Cards, Hand-Knits, and Party Favors Pottersville, N. J. Tel. Oldwick 113-J-4 Rosemary Simpson Congratulations to Shirley Bea from MOMMY and DADDY Compliments of a Friend Congratulations to the graduates from MR. and MRS. KARL BERGMAN CUSICK FUNERAL HOME Somerville, N. J . Compliments of a friend JAMES J. O'CONNELL, M.D. New Brunswick, N. J. YOUNG AND HIPP Distributors ol WALKER GORDON PRODUCTS 157 Bridge St. Somerville, N. J . Tel. 8-0950 WALD DRUGS Phone: 8-0585 40 West Main Strock Somerville. N. J. Congratulnlions to the gradualcs from GREEN GROCERS Q Compliments of IDEAL REF RIGERATION Congratulations to the ,graduates Bernards Electrical Appliance Service Sales - Service from TELEVISION RCA - Weslinglzouse - Motorola - Admiral 9 BOB S 19 Quimby Lane Bernardsville, N. J. Tel. 8-1563 Congratulations Compliments 0, ,mm JAMES A. BRUSH Far Hills Delicatessen 35 Finley Ave. Basking Ridge, N. J. Congratulations to Connie from Lena, Junior, Mary, Uke, and Jimmy A. WANOUS Ceramic Tile Work Hackettstown, N. J. Tel. GArdf-n 5-3637 R. D. Box 72 P. VENCHIARUTTI Compliments of a Friend Compliments of W. C. HORTON AGENCY Gladstone, N. J. FRED J. SCHAAN Carpenter and Builder Valley Road, Stirling. N. J. Millington 7-1049 MARY G. SALVIA RICHIES' ESSO SERVICE Peapack 8-0743 Service with a smile MRS. L. B. SCHUYLER A Friend CLAYTON AMERMAN DODGE - PLYMOUTH Pcapack, N. J. Complimenrx of Suburban Propane Gas Corporation Bound Brook, N. J. Congratulations to the graduates The finest m Soajaml W holesale - Retail The Somerset Seafood Market fl'0m 13 Mine Brook Road Bern rd vill , N. J. JULIETTE SHOPPE 261.58-Oflo Congratulations to the graduates Compliments of from the G. F. Hill 81 Co. B A R C A Y ' S Compliments of CRYSTAL ICE AND FUEL DIV. Somerville. N. J. Phone SO 8-0988 Q 24 Hour Service V A N S Timken Oil Burners - Sunheat Fuel Oils A. BOCCHINO GRANLTZ General Contractor Mendham, N. J. Fine Furniture 175 - 181 West Main Street Somerville, N. J. EDWARD NV. HIEMER 81 CO. Stained Glass Windows 141 Wabash Avenue Clifton, N. J. Phone: GRf-gory 1-5081 W. E. Lawton, D.D.S. Somerville, N. J. Tel. S0 8-04-00 Congratulations to 'the graduates from DR. HOWARD W. PIERSON, J R. WELCIPS MOTOR SALES Dumont Road Far Hills, New Jersey PAESSLERS' TI-IAT'S ALL MR. and MRS. RAY SORIANO Raritan, N. J. F elicitations! THE SEVENTH GRADERS Compliments of Mobile Construction Company Somerville, New Jersey Sonn-rville 8-6510 Compliments of B U C K Y ' S Italian Cuisine Choice Liquors Fiderne, New Jersey Congratulations to the graduates from MANSFIELD'S PHARMACY Bernardsville, New Jersey Free Delivery CLAREMONT DELICATESSEN CARL RICCIARDI, Proprietor Homo made salads, frozen foods, cold cuts, home 'baked goods, groceries. 97 Claremont Road Bcrnardsville 8-1416 Open daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. COLONIAL LIQUORS Beer - Wines - Liqxiors - Cordials Al your servire always Plunkc-min, N. J. Phollvr RA 2-0643 Free Delivery Dealer in New and Used Cars and Trucks Main Street Califon, N. J. C om pliments o f MR. and MRS. P. J. COOPER Gladstone, N. .l. Telephone: Califon 136 J E R R Y 1 S SOMERVILLE BEAUTY CENTRE 32 West Main St. Somerville, N. .l Telephone: Somerville 8-1186 YOU MADE IT! The Second Graders WOLDIN'S FOOTWEAR 10 West Main Street Somerville, N. J. P3050 C ongratulaiions to the graduates from DR. and MRS. JOHN L. SPALDO Prayerful wishes to the graduates from The Third Graders Mary Guide You on your way The Fourth and Fifth Graders Compliments of MRS. EDWARD BEERS BRADLEY MANOR INN MAY GOD GUIDE You T0 YOUR Catering for all occasions Weddings - Banquets - Dances Old York Road Bradley Gardens, N. J. Tel. Somervxllc 8-9734 The First Graders 000946 William Arena Mr. and,Mrs. Andrew Allena "MAD" Anthony Mrs. Walter Adel' Mrs. Lewis W. Applegate .l udith Alpaugh Ethel R. Alpaugh Alvah M. Alpaugh George Austin Dan Applegate Attaway's Dept. Store Mrs. Arthur Appleby A Friend Clement Ahouse Joseph Broadley Mrs. Briesenick John Boha, Royal Blue Coaches Mrs. Ola Burd Mrs. D. Boise Mrs. R. P. Bagg M. H. Burke Mr. R. P. Bagg Mr. and Mrs. Boley Mr. and Mrs . Ralph Beane Mr. and Mrs, Fred Bischoff Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Burd ' Mrs. Henry The Bootery Butler 81 Co. Katherine S. Bergen Norris Brown Mary J. Batterman Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Broun Anne Brophy Mr. and Mrs. Roland Burke Mrs. Emile Burnett Mrs. Ola Burd Bernie Bauman Margaret Bauman Mrs. Victor Boschi Mary J. Batter-man Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Bnhl X Mr. H. A. Birdsall Mrs. H. A. Birdsall P. M. 0. Boyle Mrs. A. A. Birdsall Mrs. John Bourke John Bourke. Jr. John Bourke Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Begane Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Brong Charlotte's Town Shop Mr. and Mrs. Gaetona Colantuono Mrs. John Condrack Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Condrack Mrs. John Cassullo A. Colognto Frank Cozze Clinton Motor Company Mr. and Mrs. Coaches Mr. and Mrs. S. Coaches Judy Campbell John A. Chiovitti, U.S.A.F. Beverly Cooper Mary Cooper Honey Cooper Mary Wells Cooper M. Cannon Dr. T. A. Cowell Lillie Cassatti Dr. H, B. Copleman iaunsters Clinton Bakery Mr. and Mrs. John T. Cox Clifton Lumber Co. Norman Seeley Cathy and John Christman Mr. and Mrs. Paul Corrado Rocky Calerino Tierry, John. Claude Chopin-l Mary P. Chanda Mrs. Dorothy Curley Helen Curley Mike Curley Crons Pharmacy Califon Nursery Lorraine Cawath Helen Conti Daniel Conti Roy Cowell Chris' Shell Service Lloyd V. S. Conover Mrs. E. Cleenput Frank and Anthony Casendino Joseph Caralio A. J, Carlino A Friend John F. Dowd Evelyn M. Dowd Anna Diehl Barbara Dante Mary Dante Thomas Dante Mrs. Frank Dregallo Bonnie Durward John M. Durward Mrs. John M. Durward Ellen B. Duffy F. W. J. Duffy Vincent G. Durry Dr. A. J. DiPaolo, D.C. Mrs. James Delhagen, Jr. Elizabeth Dubus John Duhus Chester De Stefano Alice De Stefano Joseph De Stefano Roy T. Dahl, U.S.A.F. Cecilia De Stefano Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Drobny The Duke Ed Derda Rita Di Lullo Phyllis Di Lullo Paul B. Dittmann Mr. and Mrs. P. DePictro Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Dcto Dolfe Motors, lno. De Cleenes Clinton llouso, M. B. Dooley Wm. J. Delaney Mr. and' Mrs. J os. A. Dolt-oy Marilyn Dnlcey Victor De Lucas Maryan Downey Florence Downey Thomas Deto Mrs. A, J. Durso Mrs. P. Durso Mr. and Mrs. Henry Donnelly A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Edward Doyle 86 Mr. and Mrs. Wm. De Ghetto Mrs. F. Duffy Vincent Duffy Shelia Duffy Mrs. F. Duffy Mrs, John A. Deady A Friend Vincent Esoldi Mr. and Mrs. Harold Englert John Charles Emmrwer Louise Enders. R.N. Richard W. Ekdahl John C. Emmriver J. Philip Extonine Mr. and Mrs. C. Elsasser, Jr. Neil and Tommy Elsasser Mr. Leonard Fooshkill Xlr. and Mrs. W, Fleminv Theresa Fitzgerald Mary Francek Paul Francek Mrs. G. Furlong Mr. George C. Fessenden Danny Franchiano Mrs. Lucy Flower Gerard Furlong Wilbur Farley Rapel Fernandez Walter's Flowers Luis Figueroa Teresa J. de Figueroa Sonia Figueroa Henry Faenza Dr. and Mrs. Farley Mrs. J. F. Frost Mrs. G. Furlong Gerard B. Furlong R. J. Forhinder Doris Finnesseri Ben Franklin Store Blanche Fenniinore, R.N. Mr. B. Febo Edith Mary Furlong Elsie J. Friedman Carlota Lopez de Garcia Larry Gossh Mr. and Mrs. Rossi Garrier Ralph P. Garcia, U.S.A.F. Win. A. Glidden. U.S.A.F. Van's Grocery and Dc-lic David M. Gilbert. lll Mrs. Frank Grether Warren B. Gilhcrt Mrs. Mary Gans Father Graham Jose P. Garcia Margaret Genda Mrs. N. Gurbarini Charles Grond Mrs. L. E. Guilhert L. E. Guilbert Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gallia Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Grill Roselle Gordino Carl A. Gordino Glamour Shop Mrs. Green Gustren Store, Inc. Grifiin's Garden Store Jose P. Garcia Rev. Gerald J. Griilin Mrs. lda Gunzclman Ernest R. Gentile, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Greelish Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Gregory Mrs. J. J. Ginna Gernert's Stationery Mrs. Edward Goehring Anne Gregory Georges Market Marie H. Gasser Charles C. Haljes Al and Fran Hoffman Katherine Hickey Joan Hickey Ginger Hickey Anthony Hodulik, Jr. Mrs. J. K. Hawell Mr. and Mrs. Holeman Mary E. Hunt Thomas J. Hunt Susan Hunt Peter S. Hunt Ceclily S. Hunt Christopher Hunt Mrs. .Mary Hack Theresa Hack Marion Hack Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hoffman Mrs. Louisa Hoch Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Mrs. G. Houghton Mr. and Mrs. G. Houghton Carol Ann Houghton Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hill Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hill Mrs. M. J. Hefiey Mrs. Mary Hoch Theresa Hoch George W. Hildebrant Bobby Hildebrant Richard H. Hackett, U.S.A.F. William Hill Edward Hussey Harry Howara Bedminster Hotel Miss H. Henluf Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Walter Hildebrant D. N. Hillyard Harry Henderson Benjamin Henderson Hollands, Howan S Son A Friend The Herdman Family Mr. and Mrs. J. Henriquez Mr. and Mrs. R. Henriquez Jeme V. Hastrionni Mrs. M. Hannon Mrs. Edward A. Hoey, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Isak Mrs. R. M. lntyce Idea Club Ricci Iorio William Iorio, Sr. Mrs. William Iorio, Sr. P Louis Iorio Mrs. Albert Ike Mr. Albert Ike John P. lke Mrs. Harry J akobsen Boosters James Jones B. J orgenson Luhenxy J iminez Maria Jiminez Motta Connie Jiminez de Agresar Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jasinski Mrs. R. Jacolss Mrs. Jones Just Kids' Store Johnny's Tydol Service Station Mr. and Mrs. C. Jones Jean M. Jackson Edward Jones Mr. and Mrs. Russell Koeniger Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kovacs Mr. John Karpack Jack Kane Charles Koesis Catherine Koesis Nicholas Kamera Lerla T. Kaniera Barbara A. Kamera Susan E. Kamera Rose Kelly Mrs. J. Kline Mr. and Mrs. A. Kosznsky Charlotta Kosznsky Mrs. Alex Kaschow Mr. Win. Klinger Edward C. Kane Dr. P. J. Kunderman Mary Kanach Stanley Kanach Charles Kanach M. W. Kelly Milton Kahn Mrs. V. A. Kelly The Kydds Mary Kahn Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Klepper Nancy Lotito John Lotito Mrs. Grace Lotito Al Lotito Joann Lotito Mrs. J. J. Lawson La Pointe Family Mrs. C. B. Lowton Mrs. D. Langon James G. Lockhart, U.S.A.F. James Linley, U.S.A.F. Mr. and Mrs. J. Lawrence Joseph Lombardo Anita La Castro Jose Joaquin Lopez Mrs. William Lillis John Lotito Mr. and Mrs. La Porta Lloyd's Unpainted Furniture Fredric Lovell Lutkin Grace Luisser Susan LaVelle Lindaberry's Blue Knot Store Dr. W. E. Lawton Mrs. C. B. Lawton Mrs. W. E. Lawton Mrs. Harry Lynch Miss Dorothy Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Leonard "Lucky", 8th grade mascot B7 Mr. and Mrs. D. Loreti Bea Messinger R. MacKinnon. Mrs. N. Martino Mike and Mary Merrigan Mrs. M. R. Mulligan Karen Sue Mulligan Mrs. Ruth Marrell "Handsome" Minutello Mr . and Mrs. J. Minutello Mr. Vincent Minutello Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mancuso Mr. and Mrs. J. Mohan Margaret and Ella Mohan Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Magune John H. Mark Mrs. M. Markschat Carmen F. Mule! Ada Mulet Nereida Mulet Leila T. Muta Harry J. Miller Mary and Mike Merrigan Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Merrigan Catherine Marko John Marko Maria J iminez Motta Rev. Joseph B. Miller Mrs. H. F. Moore Mrs. M. T. Metz Charles C. Messier, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. C. Messier, Jr. Mr. and Mrs, John Miesowitz Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Maimore Catherine L. Moran B. A. Mueller Theresa Mueller R. Mueller Genie Dalla Muro Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Metz Mr. M. Multy Mrs. J. Modzelewski John Modzelewski Edward Modzelewski Helen Modzelewski Mrs. Charles Mirto Mr. Charles Mirto Agnes Malec Mrs. Albert Moran Albert L. Moran Rev. J. F. Murphy Mrs. Joseph Modzelewski Margaret H. Miska Edward B. Miska Mrs. Mildred Messier Richard 0. Mills, U.S.A.F. Jerome W. Murphy, U.S.A.F. Mary Maclosky Geri Maclosky Emily Mudrez Wm. Morgan, Sr. Ruth Morgan Frances Morgan Joseph Maglio Diane Morgan Beverly Morgan Wm. Morgan, Jr. Mr. Thomas McCrosson Mrs. Charles McAuliffe "Monkey" Ellen McCarten Mr. and Mrs. McCarten J ohanna. McCarten Mr. and Mrs. F. McKenna William McKenna Mrs Martha McDonald Harold McAdams Justine McAghon Anna McGowan Matt. McGowan Mrs. Owen McKee Mrs. Bernard Major Hilma Nixon Mrs. Lillian Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Louis Nemeth Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nolty "Nightenga1e" Rev. Louis 0'Meara, 0.F.M.. Cap. Mr. and Mrs. John Edward O'Rourke Mrs. Lawrence O'Donnell Mrs. Osher Gerald D. O'Brien Joseph O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Papen Ester Piccini Mary Patrey Mrs. W, Parnan Mr. and Mrs. Vernon R. Parks Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Philhower Mary M. Pendas Carmine H. Porcaro Marie Pascale Frances Pepe Anthony Pepe Rose Pepe Mrs. R. Pulleyn Mr. and Mrs. Patente Mr. Athan Pappas Clell Philhower Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Pill Eloise Poe Price 81 Co. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Potts Mr. John Primm Mrs. Eva Primm Peachy Ptmchy Vernon R. Parks Mrs. K. Poleselli John Primm, Sr. Eva Primm Daniel Rogers Mrs. Daniel Rogers Duke Rounds Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rambo Rose Rice Edward Rice Mrs. Romdein Jack Requi Mr. and Mrs. R. Romlein Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Robonson Mr. and Mrs. Bruce P. Russell Mr. I. Ryan George Rustin Jack Rowley Rene's Market Mrs. Gen Russo Vincent A. Ryan Miss Ann Robb Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reiter Boosters Leonora Imelda Rogers Mr. and Mrs. William Roppelt Ruth Ratiff Frank Raifren Anna V. Ramsry H. A. Richardson Mrs. Rhea Rowe Mrs. Slavinsky Schylers Paper Store Amelia A. Spaldo John L. Spaldo John W. Somerville, M.D. Jojo Soriano Jummy Soriano Beatrice Saling Mr. Harold Saling Andrew Salonist Mrs. Harold Saling Capt. Naiman A. Slik Stanley W. Swede Wm. C. Scholps Sis Stationers Somerset Textile Store Smith's Dept. Store Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Seiler Dr. Somerville Mrs. J. L. Spaldo Dr. Spaldo John Spaldo Mrs. Carl O. Soyward Mrs. F. W. Stopinski Mrs. Henry Strout Eatrecia Steer Cirla Sabedra Luis F. Suau Joselina M. Suau F inita Suau Virginia F. Suau Maria Suau Salvador Suau Fernando Suau Angelina Seala Mr. Oscar Smith Mrs. Rita Stagg Myrna Skerrett Mr. and Mrs. Harry Skarable Janice Elaine Scagliotta Thomas W. Stabike, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sweeney, Sr. Mrs. George Scheller Victor Shine Mr. and Mrs. George A. Schaefer C. Virginia Sanabria Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Stires Sharp's Radio Betty Schlobohm Anne Smith Ella Stackpole Robert Stackpole Edward Stackpole Mrs. Jennie Sangiovanni John P. Sack, U.S.A.F. Mrs. James Scordo Catherine Smith Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sheridan Mrs. S. Skvara Mr. F . Skvara Mr. S. Skvara Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Towle Miss Louise Tango 88 Nancy Taft Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Terlizzi Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Terlizzi Mrs. Raymond Toye Mrs. Charles Trant Mr. and Mrs. J. Thompson Mr. and Mrs, Claude Tiger Mrs. Josephine Tronziger Claire Tronziger Joan Tronziger A. M. Tropiano Jeweler A. R. Trebilcock A. Stepanchuk Mrs. C. M. Shea Mr. and Mrs. J. Sova Minne Seigel Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Snyder Mrs. E. Schiller Mr. and Mrs. Richard Uhl Christine Uhl Susanna Uhl Margaret Uhl Mr. Joseph Vara Van's Grocery 8: Delicatessen Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Van Orden Mrs. J. Voyteck Frank Verba Aniello Volpe L. R. Vaughn Wagners Mary Wollebrige Mrs. Warner Mr. and Mrs. Walsh Mr. and Mrs. R. Weinberg Mrs. John Watts Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Wehrle Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Wills Woldin's Shoe Store Marion Winebrake Mrs. David W. Wikius Mrs. John Winston Mrs. Owen Winston Mrs. Frederick Wright Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Warkewinz Mrs. M. J. Wagner Florence V. Wilcox Arlene Woefrom Mr. and Mrs. Louise L. Wolff Paul C. Wildgen Mrs. Paul C. Wildgen Ann P. Wildgen Joseph J. Wildgen John C. Wildgen Paul P. Wildgen James Wildgen Theresa Wildgen Mr. and Mrs. Norman P. Wilde Mary and Ruby Wishy L. Wendel Yunker Ernest 0. Yarrington Doris S. Yarrington Wilbur M. Yarrington Margaret Yarrington Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Young Helen Young Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Young, Jr. Angelo Zelano Steven P. Zardus I gf Q ' fs' 1 5 -, Ag? 5 r A x i Y I r A x i I 1 r n 4 5 1 .J ,,,,-1" YKCQM OF DUAUTV ,Ln olufaynz . gg 4 an Q., Ga A- ,N 'Q Q. 'Ky A x was-, In 41. Q 5553" SETQTSE 9?-A A . 2 Q Q 'mfg 5 K ' Q M . . iff .? xi K lk, .J RK, V KK .QNQE5 Q Q K L . KK . .-k,..,EK.l,A gg 1 dk Lv in J .KK gg fx we A df. ,K.k i- Q. 5 i -3-"Pg ' K . 5 . m sl Q at yi K fs- W K. A K Q -Q 1 Q X 9, mem- :K Q-K-am 'X Q K.: Q, x..-K ' uf- 3. 2 M " . '.--liijrffs xv, N '- -, if S K 3 s 1 3, K iflav 1 4: Kg, xg, x. -u..-,HQQQQ x K w A r. . . 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Suggestions in the Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) collection:

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 39

1955, pg 39

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 74

1955, pg 74

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 81

1955, pg 81

Mount St John Academy - Veritas Yearbook (Gladstone, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 31

1955, pg 31

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