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Through the long corridors oi
time men have endeavored to
keep their memories alive in the
minds of their contemporaries
and posterity. The Psalmist
said he would not die but should
live and declare the praise of
the Lord. The Latin poet spoke
to the point when he declared
that he had built a monument
more enduring than lJ1'0IlLC,'lll3.t
he would not wholly die, but that
part of him should live in his
writings. Pyramids have been
built, canals have been dug,
monuments have been con-
structed, tombs have been ex-
cavated, all mementos of the
universal craving of the human
heart for remembrance, no mat-
ter the age, the race, or the place.
So too, we, the Class of lQ40, of
Mount Saint Joseph Academy,
desiring that our schoolmates
may cherish vivid recollections of
us, leave them as our memorial,
this issue of THE MoUN'1'.
IIS ICMINIQNCIIC XVILIAIAM CIARDINAI. KYCONNI
'I' THE DAWN OF TLME, ALIWIGHTY GOD
PONDERED OVER THE IVORK OF CREATION. HE
LOOKED ON IT AND SA IV IT WAS GOOD. BUT TO
HIS ALL SEEING EYES CAIUE THE VISION OF THE
EVIL IVROUGHT BY THE PERVERSITY OF IUAN'S
FREE WILL, AND AT ONCE IVAS CONCEIVED THE
GREA T PLAN OF MAN'S REDEAIIPTION, A DRAIUA
WHICH EMBRACED THE LIVES OF-IESUS, IXIIARY,
HIOSEPHI WHAT A TREASURE VVE HA VE IN THIS
HOLY FAMILY-THE MODEL OF EVERY CHRISTIAN
FAMI1,YflESUS SUBIIECT TO AIOSEPH AND AIARY.
NO W WE, THE SENIORS OF THE IUOUNT, FIND
A PARALLEL IN OUR OIVN LIVES AND IVIOVED BY
A SPIRIT OF FILIAL LOVE AND DEVOTION DEDI-
GATE THIS YEAR BOOK AS A TOKEN OF OUR
G RA TITUDE
En ljnu, ibut Hurrnia
IVHO HAVE GUA RDED AND PROTECTED US.
WHO HA VE GUIDED AND DIRECTED US.
I . WW W WW WW W, 43
Motherhouse of the
Sisters of St. Joseph
Lrffl: Good Shepherd
Below: Our Patron
R1'gl1!: H011 the Mountw
The Chapellrflglfl ill our 111011151 of s1'111j1lf' IIIIASX
'l'l11f 1f1f111'ff.s'l 111111121-U51 sjml fx ll11's.
No one can he ffrlzlzfafed by nmxinz and jlreceplg
1,116 life livrfrl,
The llzfngs loved,
The ideals llclfeved fn."
-KIANPTI' IERSKINE STUAR1
HAT group ol' intelligent seniors would ever admit that
they had seen a ghost? ln whose minds would there even
lurk such a suspicion? The answer is extremely simple, for we,
the seniors ol' Mt. St. Joseph Academy did, really and actually,
receive a visit not front one but from four genuine ghosts,
conceded among the higher spiritualistic circles to be very
superior spirits. The lirsti introduced himself as the Ghost of
Freshmen T37 and inquired il we would like a review of the
past. YN'e nodded our assent, our hesitation conquered by our
curiosity. A trick of magic transported us to September 1936,
at Mt. St. Joseph Academy.
Strolling along the corridor, fearful and timid, a group of
very young girls, as green as the proverbial lield described by
nature's poet, proceeded to the auditorium. Their arrival here
did not arouse much enthusiasm, for never were more lonesome,
lost-looking young ladies seen on the hallowed grounds of the
Academy. Our guide then asked the leader of our group il' we
would like to see the further adventures ol' these girls, and Ann
Dolan, with suppressed mirth, replied that we were most in-
terested. He then conducted us up a llight ol' stairs that were
-i e Mount
S1fcwnfff11'y-I 1 t Axok C ROCK! R
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"Fix your gaze upon this scene", was his rather austere com-
mand. Humbly and hopefully, we obeyed, and, not to our
surprise so much as to our amusement, we saw the girls whom
now we can call our former selves, seated in a classroom. This
seemed to be the English period for one unlucky individual was
having the misfortune of being initiated into the intricacies of
scansion. Glancing at the ghost, we saw him reluctant to leave
as laughter had been provoked by our sorrowful attempts to
master the English course prescribed for Freshmen.
More scenes followed. The time was now Christmas, as
attested to by the benevolent expressions on the countenances of
all. Then the Ghost of Freshmen JS7 announced that this was a
presentation of Dickens' Clzristmas Carol. Hastening to and fro
were the players upon whose shoulders rested the laurels of
histrionic ability. Cards with the names of the characters they
played hung about their necks. The play had not progressed lar,
however, when a groan of utter misery was heard and we
perceived standing in our midst another ghost, even paler than
his predecessor. He looked to us very much like the honorable
and honored Charles Dickens, and 'tFreshmen conhrmed
our conjecture. It was he! Our friend now tried to explain to us
that this performance was a little too much for the renowned
author and had aroused him from his "narrow cell." Howev
r X 9.
HMM! J C'
M. S. A. f' I t it
1940 efffightm- Mass . fefffimzftf-1,
71 . ,
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.qpg fyi t e z
and Margaret Hickey
before our sincere apologies could be made, he had disappeared
and so had the play.
Our guide now conducted us to the Auditorium which we saw
had been converted into a chapel. The occasion was our hrst
retreat. Of course, we immediately sought out the Freshmen.
Such a change since Christmas! Every face registered holiness,
every action revealed propriety, and every girl imaged "our
tainted nature's solitary boast." Indeed, not one of us will ever
forget the inspiration of our first retreat!
Suddenly the scene blurred, and we were soon at a piano
recital. The pianist was performing with remarkable agility. On
closer observation we found it was Louise McKenna, to whom
the first prize was awarded. I.ater in the year, other classmates
achieved similar honors: Mary Barnicle won the Religion Medal,
was awarded the Irish History Essay K
X'Vithout a word of warning, the Ghost of '37 disappeared from
our midst, and from the darkness stepped forth the eerie form of
Ghost of Sophomore l38. Wlith him we haunted our Sophomore
haunts, Sophomore A and Sophomore B. IVC welcomed with
genuine enthusiasm the new additions to our class enrolment.
Scene after scene was reenacted before our eyes, reaching a peak
with the Christmas party, which lingered long in our memories.
As we walked along a corridor, the ghost suddenly halted and
pointed to the telephone fastened staunchly to the wall. Growing
clearer and clearer was the scene until one of our classmates was
in full view, her ear set to the receiver. From the other end of
. -ks H
W i if V'fo.1P'.
. Vw , ,
- e Mount
the line issued an order to bring to tl1e ollice tl1e 2tElCI1Ll2lI1CC slips
liI'OlIl tl1e various roo111s. Our classmate looked perplexed for a
111o1ne11t a11d l,l1CIl l1urried lil'0l1l 0116 roo111 to a11otl1er, sl1eari11g
the walls of their "pennants." Down ca111e 19411, followed closely
by 1941. Her task at lCI1gIl1 completed, she literally llew to tl1e
ollice, only to be informed tl1at it was 'iLove's Labor Lostf' As
soo11 as tl1e last burst, ol laughter had subsided, we were conducted
to the auditoriu111. A play of no conn11on variety was in progress.
lt, was tl1e Sophomore play, k"l'he Lady ol tl1e 'lerracef' At this
waxing eloquent. Interrupting l1er was Margaret Dullea, the
comedian wl1o was convulsing tl1e audience witl1 laughter. Other
roles were l1eld by talented Virginia Harriso11 and Eleanor Quinn
X v" 1X
1 5 ,v
who shared HliCl11lI1ll1C honors."
Now appeared tl1e last sce11e of the school year. XVe were in tl1e
-.LJ 0 1 D
55. 1 . ,Y
particular nioment, Louise Mahoney, tl1e l12iIlClS01I1C l1ero, was 4,1--6, - 193 9
2ll1llllO1'll1ll1 wl1ere at this time medals were being awarded. Yes,
there was Evel '11 Sweeney, wl1o o11 the last day ol school was
f lf vfru WH
.5 ,J ,
taking possession ol tl1e ClCPO1'U1lCIll. Illifllal. Thanks to her
exemplary conduct, she l1as been ever since then the model ol
seniors a11d tl1e idol of u11derclass111e11.
Stealthily the Ghost of Junior '39 clanked forward and once
again we visited reminisceiitly tl1e scenes ol our tri11n1phs a11d
tragedies, the scenes olf lllillly laugl1s and sighs. Our white-robed
guide led us to our beloved Zlllll hallowed assembly hall, pain'
fully I'CI11lI1Cll1lg us that our boon companions of tl1e preceding
year had i11 Hlillly cases been assig11ed to a division other Kllilll our
own, but lady luck SlllllCil o11 us as each one in turn became
better acquainted witl1 l1er fellow classmates.
Here our sep11lcl1ral leader paused and we saw re-e11acted our
Christmas party and entertainment. XYhat n1e111ories they bring
" ,fl .
Q . ,
.gk T' t gl i , Q
Gathering up his flowing robes, our guide slipped softly along
the corridor, back to the auditorium, where we saw ourselves
granting the chorus in the Senior Play. According to our opinion,
we almost stole the show, either in our blue gowns or as Varsity
Sue. The next point of interest was Retreat. Age had brought
wisdom in many cases, as we retired from the world for our
annual "Retreat.l' For the first time all the Junior boarders were
lodged in the same dormitory and every Retreatant attempted
to be an example of edification and piety.
Easter loomed ahead and with it the call of spring was heard.
Many minds wandered on these sunshiny days, but soon returned
to stern reality. Now we rounded the final curve and the spirit
paused and paraded before us the events of the last few days
of our Junior year. He left us, proud and dignihed possessors of
the title to Seniors, bound for our summer vacation, adrift on the
sea of great hopes for the coming year.
Time passed quickly, and before we realized it, we were face
to face with the Ghost of Senior '40, In quick succession we
witnessed our Hallowe'en party and our Christmas festivities.
On the latter occasion we were shown the huge Christmas tree
of Senior B which made those who stood beside it appear as
veritable midgets. It carried approximately one hundred orna-
ments and had required the assistance of ten of our Vitamin A
models to set it up.
The Staff Our lsarlyfv Page
y e Mount
Next, appeared the Senior play "l'ollyanna", and mueh to our
enjoyment, it was as delightlul as anticipated. Virginia Harrison,
the lovable glad-girl, was the most attractive heroine in the history
of the Mount. No senior who took part in the performance will
soon forget it, and every senior will hold it as a cherished memory.
The stage was next, held by Stella Rudaek, delivering her ora-
tion on the Constitution. For this she won great distinction for
our Aeaclemy and seored a great personal triumph as well.
Our last Retreat then presented itsell' under the magic power
ol' our ghostly guide. Father Frawley was our retreat master.
Neyer shall we be able to testily adequately to the great spiritual
benclits he wrought in our souls, but we can show our gratitude
by a remembrance in prayer. y- Z A
,V ' I 1 ln
st :se as as K X ,, "H
The ghosts ol' other years made Us comprehend more fully our
steady mental growth as well as our increased capacity lor
responsibilities. XVe learned through the power of imagination
which enabled the ghosts to appear that the eyents ol our four
years are neyer to be forgotten and will always be cherished in
the minds and hearts ol' each and eyery graduate ol 1940.
Doius Jonxsox, '40,
4 ' Q 51
lllmvrI,ffr11lm1s Glcfe Club OU'icer5
1940 - -- y-
MARY IRENE BARNICLE
81 Crest Road
The 'innocent expression of wonderment written
across Marys face is a betrayal of her true nature.
Many times. to our glee fand her own surprisej, she
makes a remark or indulges in an action, meant to be
sineere, but proving to be utterly ridiculous. Ulhen
the laughter subsides, we see a picture of Mary as we
will always remember her-nonchalant, smiling, and a
genuine friend. Stay as you are, Mary, and the
radiance of your contentment will triumphantly pierce
through the ever-lurking shadows of misfortune.
MARY FRANCES BERGH
on l':tul Core Street
.X Nl AICIA Pl A l N, M ASS.
Making her way along her unliurried and unshaken
path, Mary is an excellent example of an easy-going
person. She has marked herself thus to us, and we
have grown to like this person very much. She comes
forth at times with humorous outbursts and these are
heralded, applauded, and appreciated by the entire
class. She is very determined and has a distinct will
of her own. Goodbye, and the best of luck, Mary.
MARY LOUISE BIRMINGHAM
38 Mayhew Street
This is our own artist. Her talented hngers have
produced many remarkable drawings. She is very
shy, and yet, that has not kept. her from making friends
of the sincere type. She frequently raises many laughs
at her own expense. This determined young lady
carries with her our sincere wishes for her future good
l .. -
MARY JANE BROUSSARD
Mary is a profound linguist. Since languages first
entered into our scholastic curriculum and equi-
librium, she has conquered them and come off with
colors Ilying. Any school cause and aflair will find an
able and eflicient helper in Mary. If she can be of any
assistance to any of her friends and classmates, she
will willingly and pleasantly lend a helping hand.
Mary's calmness is very much coveted and her humor-
ous outbursts are applauded. May the world be as
kind to you Mary as you have been to us.
ALICE JOSEPHINE BROWN
go XYinthrop Street
Nonchalance. That is .Iosephine and as she smiles
and jokes along, we gladly join her. She is a highly
accredited member ol' the Clee Club and also an able
cheerleader. 'flow is never assailed by the qualms
that precede a test, but calmly and with an optimistic
outlook, she marches into class. She is friendly and
sympathetic and with the world as it is today, there's
a place waiting for her. A
GRACE MARY CICCO
go Teragram Street
EAST BOSTON, NIASS.
XVhen the day comes on which we must account for
every moment of our lives, we know that the Great
Auditor will look in vain for wasted moments in
Crace's life, for she possesses that faculty of doing a
thing when it should be done and of making the best
use of many odd moments. Her favorite diversion
is following the Red Sox. She is a walking encyclo-
pedia of information on their movements. To you.
Grace, we give our hearty wishes for success.
tri ff NI
53, 1 x
1940 y ,tm 't
JOYCE RITA CLANCY
9 l':n'ztdise Road
"Nods, and becks and wreathed smiles" applies
better to Rita than to Milton's L,Allegro. Mfherever
tl1e sound of tinkling laughter is heard, she is surely
to be its cause. VVherever there is any sign of activity,
she is surely to be found in its midst. At times she
makes us wonder if it really is possible to be at two
different places at the same time. The future is yet
unknown, but we predict that her perpetual good
humor will make her life and others a haven of
JEANNE DENISE COLLINS
18 Short Street
Jeanne's gay and light-hearted manner has often
been noticed and envied in her four years at "The
Mount." Her nonchalanee is an ever present and
ever ready gift which is employed for her own as well
as her neighbor's encouragement. Jeanne has a host
of friends, and has won a place in everyone's memory,
for that appellation will recall a gay and carefree
companion of four Academy years. Good luck,
JOAN MARGARET CONDON
186 Belmont Street
YfVorry is foreign to her nature. She is easy-going
and not ostentatiously ambitious. However, she makes
the grade with a creditable record. She has assumed
the responsibility ol' making dull periods a little
brighter. 'Ioan is ever ready to relieve the tension by
offering some item of interest from her storehouse of
information about the Navy, for she is quite a Navy
fan. Endowed with the gift of winning friends, she
will win her way to success in her chosen held.
Li - - -- - T eM0unt
MARY ELIZABETH CONNOR
25 Spllfllllwli Street
It is true that Mary does not aspire to leadership,
but we heartily agree that in her quiet and resigned
nature she accomplishes more than any leader ever
dreamed of' achieving. The air ol' sincerity which
hovers around her together with an unselfish disposi-
tion has won for her an afleetionate place in our hearts.
YVe are proud to be among her acquaintances and hope
that the future will bring her a just compensation.
MARY ELIZABETH CONNORS
25 Dartmouth Street
Betty's heart is as light as her hair is dark and she
is an example of nonchalance personified. If' a task
is not to her liking, she just laughs it ofl and hopes for
a brighter day. She enjoys life herself and can coax
a smile and a laugh from every one. IVe feel certain
that Betty will spread joy and good-will to her as-
sociates of the future.
ELEANORE MARIE CROCKER
215 High Rock Wav
A generous, good-natured disposition, with a care-
free attitude that seems to belie her intense regard for
the serious things of' life, make Eleanore a classmate
we shall long remember. lVe shall never forget her
daring and humorous escapades, but let us not over-
look her enviable scholastic record. Her enthusiasm
is unbounded, as evidenced during 'fpep" sessions, and
at the basketball games, where she olliciated as cheer-
leader. XVe wish you luck, Eleanore, in your chosen
I X ffv Fl
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HELENA BRIDGET CROWLEY
79 Carolina Avenue
QIANIAICIA PLAIN, MASS.
Helena has brought to a reality the adage: "The pen
is mightier than the sword." From her pen have come
many outstanding contributions. As "Jimmie Bean",
a none too angelic child, she gave a superb per-
formance, making Jimmie a reality. She is a very able
scholar, and Math is especially to her liking. Her
remarkable powers of reasoning have led her to victory.
XVords cannot express the debt of gratitude we owe
to the Editor of our Yearbook. Helena has our
heartiest wishes for her future success.
MARGARET PATRICIA CUSHING
23 Dickinson Roald
Her friendly and alfable manner gained our favor
in Freshman days when a cheery "hello'l meant so
much, and she has continued to hold our friendship
as time went on. Her special hobby is photography
and in that capacity she became photographic manager
of TPIE lVIOUN'1'. l'eggy's generous disposition, her care-
free spirit equip her with a natural aptitude for mak-
ing friends. These qualities should insure for her
the success we all wish her.
MARY GRACE DALY
tit Queensberry Street
The embodiment of all that is contained in the
words poise and charm, Grace is the perfect lady.
Though not so boisterous as some of us, she neverthe-
less has a capacity for fun. Her conversation proves
her most likeable, and we, her classmates, are delighted
to claim her as one of us. YVC hope her road to success
will be an easy one.
ANNE ELIZABETH DOLAN
Q ARLINGTON, MASS.
In September nineteen hundred thirty-six "The
Mount" gained one of her most popular students, and
now in nineteen hundred forty, she must lose her.
Anne has engraved her name on the hearts of all who
know her. Under her most able presidency we spent
our Senior year. VVe regret parting but look forward
to seeing her again. We know her indomitable spirit
will carry her far. Good luck to her!
MARGARET MARIE DULLEA
18 Haverford Street
JAMAICA PLAIN, MASS.
I have often wondered how Margaret can read,
write, talk and listen all at the same time and still
retain an exalted position on our school honor roll.
But Margaret is not content to rate as the genius of the
class, she has also proved herself a competent actress,
giving us a stellar performance in the role of "Nancy"
in our Senior play. May the "Saints be with her"
and may her future be as luminous as her past.
MARGARET ELEANORE ECCLESTON
1 Rock Avenue
Don't let that angelic and innocent look deceive you
because it is very misleading. No one would ever
suspect that the quiet and demure Margaret Eccleston
is the jolly and mischievous person that she really is.
In her first two years at "The Mountj' her hair-
raising escapades caused many a frown, a laugh, and a
jolt to her classmates. Her easy-going ways will aid her
along life's path. The best of luck, Margaret.
1940 fy lv
5 I rx
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MILDRED PATRICIA FINNEGAN
gt Murdock Street
Carefree, light-hearted. on through lile she goes.
Yes. "Millie" absolutely refuses to allow any clouds of
worry to cast shadows upon her. She wisely takes each
task as it comes and attacks it with the best ol' her
ability. lt is no wonder, then, that we turn to her
whenever a dillicult or tedious problem arises. There
are times when the lights ol' mischief playing in her
eyes warn us that she is about to execute one ol' her
pranks. lt hurts to say good-bye, Mildred, we will
always treasure your memory.
MARIE MARGARET GLYNN
791 Atnerican Legion Higliway
This H,-Xunt Polly" of our play has proved her
ability as an actress. To see Marie play the part of a
crabbed old spinster was a strange sight, and we were
certainly glad to welcome back our own cheerful Marie
with the finale ol' the play. IVe relied upon Marie, as
president ol' the Classical Club, to uphold our Latin
standards. She did not fail us. Likewise, may the
luture lind her ready for responsibility.
HELEN VERONICA HARNEY
71 Perkins Street
lj.XNI.XlKI.'X t'1.,xlx, txmss.
Here is another quiet person, but one to whose
standards we llocked. Humor and seriousness are so
finely blended in Helen, that upon our lirst meeting
we immediately became her friends. VVe all know and
admire her. She will be missed by us. Helen, may
you have all that the striving world can give.
-2 The M oull-Q
Q3 Fenwood Road
BACK BAY, MASS.
Katherine Cornell and Helen Hayes will have to
look to their laurels when our Virginia makes her
debut. before the footlights, for she too is a thespian, a
follower of the immortal Shakespeare. She won our
hearts with her portrayal of the glad-girl, Pollyanna.
YfVhen applause rings out and encores follow, our
plaudits will help her rise to the heights she deserves,
heights belonging only to the great.
63 Minot Street
You know that tall, blond Senior whose affability is
universal and whose wit is sovereign. That's Mary.
XVhere she goes, championship follows, and in her
wake she leaves a host of friends. You see, there is
none better liked than she, none more agreeable.
Her energy is boundless. Gifts such as she possesses
are rare. and tl1ey greatly enrich their owner. They
will serve Mary well as she travels on, influencing
people and winning friends.
MARGARET TRINETTE HICKEY
218 Putnam Avenue
There are sotne people who are reticent by nature
and in this category is Margaret. For quite a while
we knew her only as the shy, small person who recited
in classes: but as time went on, we came gradually to
know the real Margaretg the hutnorous and witty
person she really is. Now that. we have found her,
we are reluctant to give her up, but custom prevails
and we can only wish her the best of success.
r 1 ff S
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1940 . i.f'f'. Ttlfvl'
RUTH FLORENCE HUNTER
55 Corbet Street
In the classroom, Ruth is a very pensive miss. Once
she gets behind the wheel of her Ford, however, a
gleam of excitement creeps into her eyes, a smile of
satisfaction plays upon her lips, for she becomes the
master of her own situation. To a great extent, the
success of our Flower Days is due to her helpful
suggestions and unlimited generosity. Her loyalty to
her associates and her devotion to a cause together
with her unassuming nature will surely cause Lady
Luck to smile favorably upon her.
VIRGINIA FRANCES JACQUES
416 XVeld Street
WEST ROXBURY, MASS.
Virginia's prim slender form is the temple of all
that is good and pure. She is always willing to give a
warm smile of encouragement to her classmates or
sacrifice her best efforts to make any venture a success.
But like all gentle, meek, and humble people, she
prefers to pass among us unnoticed. Now at the
parting of ways we make a confession-we are secret
worshippers at her altar, for she is our idol of Catholic
m5 Heath Street
Gay and debonair, the cause of much good cheer is
Doris. Her wit and natural liveliness radiate through-
out the classes, her name heads the school Honor Roll.
No matter how high the work piles up, her spirit is
never dampened. Doris has reason to be well pleased,
for whatever she has begun, she has Hnished to the best
of her ability. XVe are confident that success lies ahead
ANNETTE EMMA KING
SOUTH BOSTON, MASS.
Annette possesses that enviable quality of accepting
tests with a coolness that would put a penguin to
shame. Xvhile the rest of us are so deep in the tremors
of expectation. she accepts tests as a mere passing
thing. Carefree and easy-going, she is an excellent
friend and treasured acquaintance. XVe can rely upon
Annette to brighten our conversation with her spark-
ling laughter. Hlith her ability to see the sunny side
of everything, she will enjoy life to its utmost.
FRANCESCA PHYLLIS LANE
7 Scmout Road
"Never judge a book by its cover." Il' one were to
judge by appearances, one would instantly imagine
'Sesca to be a very serious, studious and quiet little
person, but quite the contrary. Her scholastic duties
cannot be said to occupy her titne and thought ex-
clusively. She always has a witty remark appropriate
to the occasion, and also a smile and greeting for all
who cross her path. 'Sesca is our liriend indeed, and
with regret we say ".-Xdieuf'
MURIEL BARBARA MACK
I4 Fenwick Street
You would scarcely think that we have known
Muriel but three short years, for her pleasing manner
won us so quickly it would seem we knew her a life-
time. Although sorrow accompanies parting, absence
will tnake the heart grow fonder, and we shall count
upon occasional glimpses of her to brighten our spirit
as we travel the road of life.
l33l ff g ,v
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1940 s . 1 tif f'f"7't tt 141
LOUISE ANN MAHONEY
.18 Brastow Avenue
Versatile is the word for Louise. She has a golden
voice, an admirable dramatic talent., enviable athletic
ability, and an excellent scholastic record. Surely, the
Giver of Talents has showered an abundance of gifts
upon our Vice-President. Untired by all this activity,
she is always eager to join in the merriment of the
under-classnien, thus increasing her already vast num-
bers of admirers. Wie feel assured that her many ac-
complishments will serve as a strong foundation in her
edihce of success.
RUTH KATHRYN MAHONEY
MARGARET CECELIA MAHONEY
G3 Farrzxgut Road
SOUTH BOSTON, MASS.
"Dolly", as she is faniiliarly known to us, is one of
our cheerleaders. She is a member of the school
orchestra. Congratulations on your success in the
violin competition! Dolly is never troubled or anxious
about the future and lets each day take care of itself.
Her aptitude in the scholastic Held is known to all. In
addition she possesses abundant patience and good
humor. As she passes beyond the portals of f"l'he
Mount", she takes with her the good wishes of her
I7 W'hitten Street
Ruthie always has a good word for everyone and
everything. They say the reputation of a school de-
pends upon the hearsay of its students. lf this is so,
then "The Mountl' will rank among the highest,
because Ruth will always staunchly defend her Alma
Mater. She has endeared herself to us by her many
characteristics. She possesses good humor that mani-
fests itself at odd moments, and generally when it is
most needed. Ruthie, God speed you on your road
CATHERINE ESTHER MCDERMOTT
tio Belford Street
'fKatie," as we affectionately know her, is devoted to
literature of the mysterious nature. lt is the pinnacle
of enjoyment to her to unravel the complications in
the mystery before she reaches the aut.hor's solution.
But Catherine is no problem herself, for her amiable,
lackadaisical good nature is quickly evident to all with
whom she comes in contact. Her themes, with their
most appropriate character sketches, have afforded us
many pleasant memories. Good luck to this most
valuable friend and colleague.
MARY ELIZABETH Mc-DONOUGH A
Quiet and retiring can partially describe this miss,
but in addition, she is a living example of true Catholic
youth and girlhood. The virtue of patience she
possesses in abundance as well as a strong will and
character. "X'Vhatever you do, do with your might,
things done by halves are never done right." This
phrase seems to be her watch-word and by-word, for
if she cannot do a thing right and thoroughly. she will
not. do it. at all. Such determination is hound to
succeed in the world.
DOROTHY RUTH Mc-ELI-IINEY
22 O'Callaghan XVay
SOVTH BOSTON, MASS.
"Knock and it shall be opened to you." So Dorothy
knocked and we flung wide the portals of our hearts
to welcome her, for who would not welcome such as
she. She has traveled the sequestered vale of her
life, avoiding the limelight but doing all she could to
help others. XVe hope life will be good to her granting
her peace and happiness in her chosen path. She
would ask no more.
1940 lf Fl
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ANNA MARGARET McGUIRE
18 Raymond Street
In the future, when we shall think of class recita-
tions, we shall recall the illustrated masterpieces of
some of our classmatesg in this category we may place
Anna. Dainty, precise and punctual she has brought
joy to many. Her love for poetic strains has enabled
her to write of things of which others can only dream.
Progressing in her persevering way, Anna will reach
the goal which she has set for herself in the horizon of
LOUISE ALICE McKENNA
22 XVebster Street
From the tips of her fingers which run up and down
the keyboard to the tips of her toes which glide
gracefully in rhythm to the latest dance step, Louise
is a musician, rhythmatician, and a lover of all good
music. The school orchestra has Hourished under her
able direction, and Louise has taught a love of rhythm
to her fellow orchestrians while winning commenda-
tions for iti. Louise will succeed in the Held she loves
so well, equipped with her personality and talents.
HONOR MARIE MONAHAN
26 Haskell Street
Honor has certainly lived up to her name for tli's
virtue has dominated her entire career as a student.
Although her quiet manner is innate, we are some-
times surprised by a sudden outburst of unexpected
jollity. Her particular joy is in the Math class which
leads us to believe that Aristotelian blood flows
through her veins. Now we must bid adieu, but rest
assured, Honor, that our love and good wishes will
follow you wherever you roam.
v. The Mount
MARIE MARGARET MORRISSEY
173 Chelsea Street
Marie has impressed us with her quiet and retiring
manner. The inescapable charin of her inodest yet
strong personality has taught us to regard her as one
of the inost likeable 1IlC1I1lJCI'S of our class. She has
proved her capability while discharging the duties ol'
Assistant Prefect of the Sodality and Assistant Business
Manager of VIQHE NIOUNT. There is a place in the
world waiting lor you, Marie, and we are sure you will
FRANCES LOUISE MURPHY
N2 lirziinerd Road
In 1937, Frances joined the ranks of the class of '40,
She is a tneniber ol' the Library Student Council and
finds her duties very interesting. Frannie has a dual
personality. During school she is very excitable and
nervous, but alter 2:30 she is calrn and happy. NVhat-
ever you may choose as you road in life, Frances, may
success follow you.
MARY LOUISE NEWCOMB
2 Linden Avenue
IVere I to peruse Yllebster, were I to delve into
Shakespeare to find adjectives to describe Mary Lou,
l'ni afraid even these great authors would be inade-
quate, for she has the undelinable quality of good-
will. Mlhen she joins the world to do her part for
humanity, it cannot but appreciate her, even as we do,
lor it certainly needs more citizens ol such calibre.
the calibre ol' good fellowship.
lf'l ff I
1940 . "f'f' I llllv lkl
DORIS PAULA NOYES
315 Myrtle Avenue
Of the entire rlass, Doris has the most magnetie
personality. lt is indeed a pleasure to be associated
with her, for she is always brimming over with laugh-
ter and fun. Her constant ehatter alarms us at times,
but when she smiles, we are completely bewitehed and
become a most attentive audience. Behind this jovial
exterior lies a very serious ambition. Doris feels she
owes a debt to the world. Although ignorant of the
nature of this obligation, we feel confident that with
all her qualities, any venture she may undertake will
prove a tremendous success.
ELEANOR MARY 0'ROURKE
CLAIRE MARIE 0,KEEFE
li 'liescott Street
She is gifted with a golden voice which she uses to
the proper extent and for the amusement of her friends.
She is very generotts with her talents and has con-
tributed to our own entertainments. Possessing a won'
derful personality and an abundant sense of humor,
Claire leaves behind her many true friends. She has
a leaning towards the field of nursing and we can only
hope for her success in that profession.
ggi Hayes Road
Our Lady's Sodality has had a very profitable year
under the very appropriate and qualified leadership
of Eleanor 0'Rourke. ln Eleanor are combined all
the qualities and eharaeteristies that make the Catholic
girl what she is, and define and set. her apart from
others. VVe are glad to have such a girl for the prefect
of our Sodality and as a member of our class. Good
luck Eleanor, all your fellow Sodalists and classmates
give you their sincere wishes for your future prosperity.
L:-1 - y e Mount
MARGARET ANNE PARSONS
22 Brae Burn Road
Thank goodness lor Margaret! She is one of those
most welcome people who can be counted upon to
relieve the occasional monotony ol' a class period. Het'
jovial good nature Zllltl broad-mindedness has made het'
the subject ol' many jokes of her classmates, but Mar-
garet accepts all in good fun and thus makes herself
more likeable. She cannot fail in her chosen career
for she stands among those who 'Apossunt quia posse
MARGARITA ALICIA POBLET
Clztllztdzt de Columbia
No. zo lfrente at Ave. de la Paz.
She always has a smile that indicates the winning
generous nature behind it. The dark eyed little
Cuban miss, who instantly won our hearts by her
friendly overtures, charmed us by her quaint ways,
her eagerness, and her excitement at everything when
she became one ol' us in Here in Boston you
leave your school day friends, so until we meet again,
Margarita, we shall say. l'.'Xdios."
GERTRUDE THERESA QUALTER9
to XN'inn Street
The cause ol' much of the cheeriness in Senior A TCSIS
with Gertrude. A warm heart, an eager smile at-
tracted us, and we found, much to our surprise, an
ardent sport lan. Hockey and baseball attract her,
but do not take her from studies. A willing scholar
and apt pupil, she has won the approval of her
teachers. XVhen our memories llicker back to high
school days, "Genie" will occupy a prominent place.
YVC shall never forget her.
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1940 c . 19 Jtllfv 1
ELEANOR LOUISE QUINN
2l 'lhornley Street
"Quinnie" is the other hall' ol' the teani ol' Quinn
and Glynng the two inseparables. She possesses not
only personality but talent as well. I-ler jovial antics
prior to and during a test or recitation, have raised
inany laughs. She niingled lun and studies together
and emerged successful in both. Her sincere, modest,
and sunny disposition has marked her as the type ol
person whont we would select as a true lriend.
STELLA IRENE RUDACK
VIRGINIA MARIE ROGERS
7 Willoughby Street
Meet Virginia Rogers, bustling through the round
ol' classes and dashing lrotn one thing to another. She
is one who can be relied and depended upon, one who
is friendly and obliging. IVe have lornted the habit
ol' looking lor Virginia to come rushing to class at
the last ntinute. XVc know she will hurry on to
884: East liroztclwzty
SOll'I'H BOSTON, MASS.
Stella possesses that quality ol steadlastness which
leads to success, she has patience and calmness that
can always be relied upon, she has an exceptionally
keen ntind and outstanding oratorical qualities. Stella
can be justifiably proud ol' her scholastic record. Since
she becanie a nieniber ol' our class in 1937, we have
become very lond and also very proud ol' her, but the
parting ol' ways contes all too soon. XVe feel conlident
tl1at Stella will attain her goal ol' secretary.
ELEANOR ANN SCANLON
ll5 Sharon Street
YVl'lS'l' NIEDFORIJ. MASS.
A merry twinkle in her eyes, a smile on her lips, a
generally lackadaisical expression, her toes tapping
to the very latest syncopated rhythm, such a carefree,
jolly disposition seldom to be foundg this is Eleanor.
She is one of our all round favorites and friends. Her
impromptu witty remarks, always made in a spirit ol
lun, have given rise to many a hearty laugh. The
best of luck, Eleanor.
ALICE MARIE SHEEHAN
26 Semont Road
May we present one half of the Sheehan twin duet?
This is Alice, the pianist, and her ambition is to be as
Strauss, or, as his direct opposite, Benny Goodman.
From her artistic lingers come many superior drawings
and her hidden talents are numerous. Alice is a good
scholar and a perfect lady. XVC wish Alice the best
of luck and we hope that she may realize her ambition.
ANN THERESA SHEEHAN
26 Selnont Road
This is Ann, the other hall' ol' "The Mounts' only
twins. Anne is the violinist and, twins are alike,
Ann resembles her sister in that she too is a perfect
lady, very silent and tranquil. Ann is as stable and
solid as Gibraltarg in time ol stress, she never becomes
harassed. Her solidarity and ability to accept the
inevitable is a much envied possession. Ann, may
your cup be filled to the brim with the success ol' the
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MARY LORETTA SHEA
.to Oliver Street
Friend to Senior and Underclassmen alike, Mary
possesses that degree ol perseverance and determina-
tion that can have but one result: success. She can
claim laurels from many fields, including athletics.
Respect and iealty have been her due from all with
whom she has come in contact. Her personality and
good will will be sorely missed when the Class of '40
passes on. "Sheazie" carries with her the fervent
wishes ol' all her compeers that her dreams may come
MARY THERESA SILK
gy l.inbt'ook Road
From Lynnfield this year came a new addition to
our class in the person of Mary Silk. Her deep and
vibrant alto voice has struck our musical fancy. Lik-
ing a good time, Mary enjoys her boarders' holidays
and recreation periods to their fullest extent. Her
genial and compromising manner has made her com-
pany most pleasing and agreeable. NVC have known
her but a year, and yet in that time we have become
RUTH PATRICIA SULLIVAN
321: Lu Grange Street
WEST ROXBVRY, MASS.
This girl ol the twinkling toes, so remarkably skilled
in the terpsichorean art, has danced herself a highway
into our memories. 'l'ruly she is a favorite of Fortune
for her skill is quite superior. But the fruits of a
successful ambition have not turned her head, nor has
deserving praise made her proud. Ruth has no love
of such trifling things. She is preparing for a brilliant
futureg we herald its aurora.
i H he Mount
EVELYN MARIE SWEENEY
5 Lowell Circle
Here is a classmate who, in her sophomore year won
the Conduct Medal: here is an all around athlete,
excelling particularly in basketball: here is ottr own
"Dr, Chilton," in other words, here is Evelyn. She can
always be counted on to keep a promise and she has
won praise from others for her adaptness on the court.
Dancing holds a high place atnong her activities but
she doesn't allow any outside activities to interfere
with her school allairs. Success will come to Evelyn
in whatever lielcl she may choose.
MARGARET ABIGAIL TUMBLETY
152 XVashington Street
This is our luture opera star, our own class songstress
and vocalist, Margaret, who is much loved, admired
and a very able young lady, as exhibited while direct-
ing the Clee Club and as Business Manager ol' the
Year Book. Margaret is also quite a pianist and a
lover of musical strains. Her aptitudes are as numer-
ous as her jest and youthful jollity are abundant and
she has olten relaxed tl1e tension ol' a wearisome period
by her inlormal tnatmer and unassuming ways. May
the world give the best to this classmate of ours.
ANNA CATHERINE WALSH
228A Hurley Street
lipXS'l' CAMBRIIWGE, MASS.
"Nothing succeeds like success." Hence a brilliant
luture is predestined lor Anna. Her marks. ranking
with the highest in the class, show the reward of ellort
and the success ol' her scholastic traimng. She is one
ol those very dependable people who can be counted
upon to lullill in a quiet way any task set to them.
Going her way each day, ever ready to help when
called upon. she has proved hersell' invaluable. Good-
bye and good luck!
Iktsl ff 5x
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1940 f ff rislfwl
Class Lawyer-lVIAlu' SHEA
We, the Class of 1940 of Mount Saint Joseph Academy, from whose loving
portals we now are stepping forth into an unknown but undoubtedly a glorious
future, in the presence of duly authorized witnesses do hereby declare this to
be our last will and testament.
To the Sisters, in deepest gratitude for their untiring labor on our behalf,
in sincere appreciation for the light of truth, honor and love which they have
enkindled in our hearts and in fervent testimony of the ideals with which they
have inspired us, we pledge a steadfast devotion and staunch loyalty that will
grow and ripen in the harvest of years.
To the juniors, we willingly surrender the nerve-racking anticipation of the
C. U. exams, but to counteract this disheartening prospect, we also leave them
the opulent treasure of all our fond and happy memories of M. S. A.
To the Sophoinores, we leave our unwavering school and class spirit with
which they may inoculate their oncoming sister class by the latest stream-lined
To the Freshmen, we relinquish our unbroken silence in the corridors, which
was always the pinnacle of perfection, the epitome of edification and a source of
inspiration to all.
1. Her singular flair for reading blood-curdling and hair-raising murder
mysteries Catherine McDer1nott wills to -Ioan King.
Mary Newcomb bequeaths her original but disastrous knack of handling
H2504 to Eleanor Dolan.
3 Eleanor O'Rourke leaves her distinction of being a perfect lady at all times
to Elizabeth Boback. A
4. Her unsurpassed powers as an orator Stella Rudack bequeaths to Genevieve
i. - The Mount,
. Marraret Tumblet renerousl wills her sublime di nit to Barbara Lee
5 h Sl b Y S I 1 S .Y S Y
t at s te may e a "mot e Senior."
6 Her unassumin manner Ruth Mahone leaves to Kathleen O'Connell.
Her unfailing generosity and noble magnanimity Mary Broussard cedes to
Margaret Parsons reluctantly gives her vast collection of nondescript pencils
to unsuspecting Rita Darcy. E '
9 Her perpetual happiness and envied, light-heartedness Margaret Cushing
leaves to Louise Grant.
10 The high C's which her less gifted class mates failed to master Grace Daly
bequeaths to Marie Holman.
Mary Shea bequeaths her heroic patience and long sullering in the field ol'
Math to Genevieve Whcmtrley.
Her contagious giggle and unbounded optimism Ann Dolan wills to Mary
With the hope that she will be a worthy successor Josephine Browne leaves
to Mary McDevitt, her technique of leading a willing cheering section.
Her complacency and nonchalance Annette King gives to Isabel Cabral.
Frances Murphy reluctantly leaves her interest in Library Science to Betty
16 Her lofty ideals Anna Mlalsh bequeaths to Cathleen Campbell.
17 Petite Margarita Poblet leaves her winning way as a substantial addition
to Barbara Phelan's already abundant supply.
18 Her berth on the 8:15 bus Muriel Mack optimistically leaves to Rosemary
Their well stocked Chemistry locker and secret compartment for Bunsen
Burners tl1e Sheehan twins surrender to Marie Holman.
Her cheerfulness and chatter Jean Collins donates to Frances Vlelch.
Eleanore Crocker bequeaths the edifying conduct of which she was a model
to Edith VVeiser.
Her host of Freshmen admirers Louise Mahoney graciously leaves to Janet
Thackery if sl1e is willing to carry on.
Evelyn Sweeney, a rebel genius has chosen to honor Claire McGrath with her
exalted position HHIOHQI eminent Chemists.
Virginia Harrison bequeaths her unparalleled success and versatility in
dramatics to Esther White.
Mary Barnicle, Historian of note, wills her annalistic inclination to Jane
Her noteworthy cause for the "Legion of Late Arrivals" of which she is a
staunch member Mary Herlihy yields to Jeannette O'Brien.
27 Eleanor Keefe is the envied recipient of Rita Clancy's contagious good
humor and unfathomable interest in culinary art.
28 Her uncanny proclivity to experiment with explosive chemicals and her
infinite store of A'quack" discoveries Doris johnson leaves to Claire Theall.
Her splendid record of punctuality and perfect attendance Virginia Rogers
leaves to Elizabeth McCarthy.
30 Anna McGuire wills to Grace Connelly her mastery of metrical composition.
31 Her entertaining facial expressions and an1using class recitations, always
delicately tinged with question marks, Eleanor Quinn leaves to Eleanor Dunn.
32 Louise McKenna leaves to Marion Cullen, the anticipation of wielding the
baton in the school orchestra.
Her rarely ruffled equanimity and habitual nonchalance Eleanor Scanlon
bequeaths to Mary Phelan.
Gertrude Qualters wills her permanent and specific site in- Assembly to
E451 t' 1
1940 . -i--- - m.
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35. Her distinctive vocal talent and wholesome unassuming manner Mary Silk
cedes to Dorothy Colburn.
36. Elizabeth Connors willingly bequeaths her ill-fated liquid powder and slightly
discolored History book to Elizabeth Sullivan.
37. Her amicable grin and ludicrous mimics Margaret Dullea wills to Mary
38. Margaret Mahoney has chosen to make Mary Hogan the beneficiary of her
rule book for cheerleaders, along with the call downs that accompany the
39. Her notorious record on non-stop flights from Lynnheld to Brighton Mary
McDonough transmits with sad regrets to her sister Frances.
40. Margaret Hickey leaves her inexhaustible velocity of speech to Kathleen
Malone to be used in emergencies.
41. Her highly esteemed Latin masterpiece on the renowned wooden horse of
Troy, Marie Glynn hands down to Claire Canty.
42. Francesca Lane wills her grave and serious propriety of conduct to Ann
43. Her charming comeliness and completely disarming smile Marie Morrissey
transmits to Claire VVatson.
44.-45. Their much disputed Chemistry apparatus Claire O'Keefe and Honor
Monahan surrender to Catherine Murphy and Dorothea Mahoney.
46. Her eloquent and scintillating literary talent Helena Crowley commits to
47. A pair of lungs endowed with obliging alternating tones Margaret Eccleston
donates to Rita Ghilardi to be used solely for class recitation.
48.-49. Mary Connor and Mildred Finnegan leave the close friendship they
enjoyed for four years to Katherine Landry and Barbara Hulme.
50. Her enviable parking space, suitably situated for hasty exists, Ruth Hunter
cedes to her sister Phyllis.
51. Evelyn Demaree is entrusted with Joan Condon's remarkable luck of always
being on the snow-bound busses.
52. Her eager interest in a certain local university's activities Doris Noyes leaves
to Barbara Farrell.
53. Her capacity of nimbly Stripping" on the light fantastic toe Ruth Sullivan
commits to Irene Flynn.
54. Raffaella Iandoli receives the artistic designs and gifted Hngers of talented
55. Her intricate and perplexing program of classes Grace Cicco gratefully yields
to Elizabeth Maynard.
56. Her quick silver vivacity and youthful exuberance, Helen Harney wills to
57. An enviable record of scholastic and social achievements Dorothy McElhiney
leaves to Rita Harney.
. Her store of fun and mischief Mary Bergh yields to Mildred Downey.
. Virginia Jacques bequeaths to Catherine Melly the quiet demeanor and
inspiring decorum which has made her stand out in the midst of us.
In the presence of the undersigned, the Class of 1940 has signed and sealed
its last will and testament,
MARY L. SHEA, '4o.
Sf Q: ..
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Class Prophet-MARGARET DULLEA
ITH abated breath, almost be-
wildered by the tenseness of the
moment, the members of the Class of
1940 silently take their places on the
fabulous Magic Carpet, and prepare for
a sojourn in the world of tomorrow. The
magic word is spoken, and away we go,
ten years into the future. Up, up, up,
until it seems that we will break into the
blue ceiling of the sky. Now we start
to descend. First stop. Where are we?
The surroundings are quite strange.
The Magic Carpet takes us through the
open window of an extremely modern
dress shop and stops in mid-air.
Below us, we see the interior of the
shop, thronging with expensively-dressed
women as they ioyfully watch the pro-
ceedings of a fashion show, presented by
Grace Daly, proprietress. All the Paris
creations are purchased by the shop's
clever buyer, Doris Noyes, and many of
the American-made garments are de-
signed by Annette King, noted fashion
forecaster. Look! There is a model in
a stunning gown, and she is none other
than Eleanor Scanlon. And now there's
another school chum coming out on the
stage, Marie Morrissey. Amid the throng
of eager women, we see social worker
Mary Barnicle, seated beside Dorothy
another of her famous books. There is
a buzz of voices as a woman, obviously
active in the business world, enters. It
is Stella Rudack, who is at present cam-
paigning for the position of mayor of
Boston. If she succeeds, she will be the
first woman to have control of the city.
On the left, we notice two girls, who
have that stenographic look, Mildred
Finnegan and Mary Connor. Also pres-
ent at the affair is Helena Crowley, well-
known journalist, who is seriously con-
templating entering the wedded state.
Chatting gayly with her is Marguerita
Poblet, who has been responsible to a
great extent for the rise of Cuban im-
portance in America. Talking over ex-
periences of her last expedition in Africa
with some friends, "Bring 'Em Back
Alive" Doris Johnson thrills her ardent
listeners. In a corner, we see Margaret
Mahoney and Louise McKenna discuss
the latest things in the world of music,
which they will print in their own mus-
ical magazine, Musica. Across the aisle
is "Sherlock Holmes" Catherine McDer-
mott, on vacation after a strenuous case.
The pilot of the Magic Carpet again
invokes the powers of the magical world,
and once more, we go off to another
scene, which will foretell our fate. On
the way, some bright girl turns on her
portable radio, and we hear the sweet
voice of Eleanor O'Rourke, the "Singing
McElhiney, who has just finished writing Lady Of 19502 telling fairy tales I0 H-
l:47l fl to
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breathless young audience. The dial is
turned, and the ether waves bring to us
the voice of Margaret Parsons, divulging
beauty secrets. Soon we hear the famous
news commentator, Eleanor Crocker, as
she relates the events of the day. On the
next station, we listen to delicious
recipes, broadcast by Gertrude Qualters.
"Betty and Jane" is the next program,
and we are astounded to hear the parts
of these characters, as they flit from one
adventure to another, portrayed by
Eleanor Quinn and Marie Glynn. The
most popular program of the day is next
heard. Those "Two Tacky Titters",
Betty Connors and Margaret Eccleston,
leave us holding our sides with laughter.
Guest stars on their program are Mar-
garet Tumblety, who recently won the
award, Nfost Promising Singer of 1950,
and Virginia Harrison, well-known
actress. Static interrupts our pleasure
and we are forced to turn off the radio
and direct our attention to our next
The Magic Carpet descends a second
time and we find ourselves inside a great
white hospital, managed by women, and
for women only. In a short space of time,
we are making its rounds unseen. On
a gold plaque by the massive door, we
learn that the hospital is the gift of Mary
McDonough, social leader, and Virginia
Jacques, philanthropist. Joan Condon,
Night Supervisor, smiles graciously to
Mary Bergh, Day Supervisor, as she
finishes her work. In the Surgical De-
partment, Josephine Browne, M.D., is in
the midst of a difficult operation on that
twin of twins, Alice Sheehan, modern
Paderewski, whose better half, Ann,
noted violinist, anxiously paces the hall
and repeatedly demands of the desk
nurse, Rita Clancy, the latest report on
her sister. Rita is also being questioned
by the flustered and practically pros-
trated mothers, Mary Herlihy, whose
pride and joy is recuperating from a
severe case of pneumonia, and Margaret
Hickey, whose daughter is now engaged
in the very tricky business of having her
tonsils removed. A look into the labora-
tory of the hospital reveals that great
germatologist, Margaret Dullea, examin-
ing her test tubes, with her assistant,
Claire O'Keefe. On the opposite side of
the room, another figure bends over her
reports. lt is Grace Cicco, who has done
such wonderful research work. In the
Dental Hygienics Department, we find
Jeanne Collins extracting some poor in-
dividual's tooth. Over at the emergency
entrance, a stretcher, bearing the un-
conscious form of Virginia Rogers,
traveling saleslady, is carried into the
hospital by two attendants, Margaret
Cushing and Mary Lou Newcomb.
The magic word is again spoken, and
once more we view the coming years. We
are transported quickly to a modern
school, operated by Ruth Hunter. On
the faculty list, we find the names of
Helen Harney, swimming instructress,
whose team holds the highest number of
victories in the National Swimming
League, Anna VValsh, English teacherg
Ruth Sullivan, dancing teacher, Mary
Shea, basketball coachg Louise Birming-
ham, Art teacherg and Mary Broussard,
For the last time, we observe future
events, as we glide unnoticed into a great
mansion. A bridge party seems to be in
progress beneath us. The hostess, Evelyn
Sweeney, a wealthy widow, is still receiv-
ing late-comers. Going up to greet her
is Muriel Mack, now a Physical Culture
instructress in a well-known women's
college. In the center of the room, as
chummy now as they were back in school,
and at this time living in marital bliss,
are Anna Maguire, Francesca Lane, Ruth
Mahoney, and Honor Monahan, now in-
quiring, between bids, as to xIunior's
health, and Sonny's measles. At a table
to the right, Ann Dolan, Dean of Frad-
cliffe College, converses with Mary Silk,
famous dietician, and Frances Murphy,
a hairdresser in one of the most exclusive
salons in the country. The fourth at this
table is Louise Mahoney, who recently
became a member of the Metropolitan
A little regretfully, we turn homeward
back to our own decade. Each girl is
pensive, busy with her own thoughts.
Mfill the "awful truth" become reality?
Is it "to be or not to be, that is the ques-
tion"? VVill the future hold something
greater, something more attractive?
May we all reach the bright pinnacle
of a truly Christian life.
4 A MARGARET DULI,.EA, '4o.
QWJQ-607 fx QW
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1940 - ,,, 1 1 7'Llf117k3
fe .- I
HERE is hut one regret attached to our association with the undergraduates:
they are lltil among tl1e graduates ol' loilo. Hle should like to l1ave known
tl1en1 the whole duration ol' our four years, hut being deprived ol tl1e privilege
we are gratelul lor having known them at all. For acquaintance witl1 s11cl1 as
they are, has brought us i11 touch with a Hner and nobler spirit, a spirit. of
generous and unllagging loyalty.
The undcrclasses have heen a most helpful ally in tl1e advancement of the
Year Book. 'I'o them we render heart felt thanks and tl1e truest praise of which
we are capable. XVe Hill only hope they will meer with the same spirit when
tl1ey come to the same task, .Xlthough tl1e Year Book is 1nai11ly a remembrance
ol tl1e Class ol' ltylo. its glitnpses ol' the succeeding classes cannoti hut recall to us
tl1e jovial juniors. the helplul Sophomores, the eager Freslunen we knew in o11r
last year at the Mount. 'l'hey are lortunate in having more years ahead of tl1em,
hut the lapse ol time between Freshman and Senior year is all too short. lVl1CI1
they too, will arrive at the close ol' their years at the Mount may they experience
all the joys we have known and receive all the assistance tl1ey have acceded to us.
Our last wishes to you will he that you will live U11 to Father Frawley's words,
"Stay as sweet, as you arc," lfor il' you do, you will remain excellent examples of
Catholic girlhood and will hold treasured places i11 the memories of your friends
and acquaintances even as vou do in ours.
l'1'w.s'irI1'a1! ..... , . E11-1.xNoR DVNN
I'in'-1'1'1'.s'1'rIw1l ..,... NIARY Hocax
Sw rrlnry .... fil-QNIiVlIiYli xVHOL'l,liY
Tn'n.s'1m'r ....... l'11vLL1s Ht'N'1'LR
Dear to Mount Saint Joseph Academy
is tl1e Class ol' 1Q.1l, tl1e Juniors, whose
eager enthusiasm, vivaeity, and charm
permeate every phase ol stude11t activity.
Scholastically they have lound their class
with a high rank on the Honor Roll.
Long will they he remembered and wl1en,
as seniors, they return next. year tl1eir
motto "No victory without labor" will
set their standard lor a litting close to
their Acadeiny days and it will he the
seed to tl1e budding ol' a happy and suc-
Pmsidevzl ...... NIARION lVfAROT'l'A
Vice-PI'rf.s1'r1rf11I . FRANCES lVlCIlfARI.ANIi
SecI'c'irn'w' .......... IIIAN CUNNORS
T7'l'fl.YIl7'!'l' .... CIATIIIZRINIC Y.xNNoNI
XVhen the Class of 1942. entered the
revered portals of the Mount, they
felt overawed by the deep sense ol' the
standards and qualities of Mount Saint.
Joseph Academy girls. But they have
learned to make these enviable qualities
their own, and now they have become a
part of the cherished principles of our
Academy. Their hearts are pure. their
spirits light, and their characters lull of
Freshman Officers I
PT6'.Sl'df'IIf ...... .. EILILIQN Ku.-xRNs
I"1'r'e-PI'1'.tfr11'I11 .... PATRICIA Ii.-xxtez
Secretmy ...... . . 'IHIIFRFSIC DUNN
Treaszzrer .... ..... IX 'IARY BtJRNs
Imbibing the true spirit of the
Mount on the day of their arrival, the
Freshmen flllass of 1943j have en-
deavored to keep up the good work of I
those classes who have gone before them.
In spite of the accusation that they are
"only Fl'6Sl111lCI1,u they have managed to
be the leading class on the Honor Roll,
they have given proof of their dramatic
ability, and they have accepted the rules
and regulations of the Academy with
true enthusiasm. They will always be
successful, for they have realized that eo-
operation with others brings about good
rt 'X '
1940 JIM l
I., I ff f ,ll
fr I I 5
. 4 ff l? 'i .,. I..
Mary ,'XCC0lD2lllilU, HI Broadxray, Someryille
Mary Jane Arel1deatto11, 13 Sea View Axenue,
Cot1sta11ce Barry, 9 William Street, Cambridge
Elizabeth A. Bobattk, G5 Farragut Road, Soutl1
Norma Broderick, ,IS Cay Street, Quincy
Isabel Cabral. 19 Perry Street, Someryille
Cathleen A. Campbell, 27 Harrison Street. Mel-
Claire Canty. 12 Colbert Street, YVest Roxbury
Dorothy C. Colburn, 592 Cambridge Street,
Grace Co1111elly, 1.15 XVebster Street. Arlington
lX"i2lI'l0ll E. C11llen, Sl Fremont Avenue, Chelsea
Evelyn Demaree, 137 Arlington Street, Brighton
Eleanor C. Dola11. 21,1 South Street, jamaica
Mary R. Donnelly, 29 Raymond Street. Allston
Mildred A. Downey. 219 Cabot Street, Roxbury
Eleanor ljllllll. 32 Richardson Street, Brighton
Barbara A. Farrell. 18 Gardner Street. Allston
Irene V. Flynn, 21 'l'remont Street, Charlestown
Rita Ghilardi. 4 Sherwin Street, Roxbury
Louise A. Grant, 56 Putnam Avenue, Cambridge
Rita I-larney, 19 Day Street, -Iatnaica Plain
Catherine M. Henderson, 23 Beeket Street, Dor-
Mary R. Hogan, 26 Bartley Street, Wlakeiield
Marie L. Holman, 34 Virginia Street, Somerville
Sheila B. Hulme, 34A Grove Street, XvlllCl1CSlCl'
Phyllis Hunter 55 Corbet Street. ljUl'Cl1CSICl'
Phyllis R. Iandoli, 71 North Bliifglll St.. Boston
Eleanor M. Keele, I9 Wesley Street, Somerville
joan T. King. Q5 Prescott Street, Cambridge
Katherine M. Landry, Qglx Cottage Street, Everett
Barbara A. Lee, 44 Winthrop Street, Charlestown
Dorothea E. Mahoney, 82 Dustin Street, Brighton
Kathleen R. Malone, I3 I,aneaster Street, Cam-
Anna Maynard, 56 lVClll1lllll Street. Forest
Flilaheth McCarthy, 981 K Street, Soull1 Boston
Mary M. McDevitt, 238 South Huntington Aye..
Frances lXIeDonough, 28 Broadway. Lynntield
Anne Mctlilaney. 34 XVklSl1lllgl0ll Street, Charles-
clllilk' .-X. NI4'fl1'ztll1. Iijg fil'1lIl0ll Slrvct. Arlillglml Mary C. Pllclatn, 1111 B2lf'SXX'2llCI' Slllfifl, I'i1ISl
lslcllt' Nl. N1t'Iic1111t'y, 22 Lynilt' Slrccl, Boston 14081011 I
Xnn Nll'xlCIlillll'Il. 5152 Huron .XXCllll'i, filllllllliillgl' "ff"""'Y M' Shell' 3.2 Plmmm 'xycnug' Ulnlbmlgl,
" I l'iill2IiJClll C. Sllll1Y1lIl, 33 Bl'U0kSlt1C .'XYC!llllT,
XI.n'y Nl, Nltuitltx 213 lirnlslcnr Strvct. llllllllllfll lmmliw Plain
Plum Pttlricitt A. Snllivztn, 28 HQIIJICIOII 5111-01, Brigh-
N lligillill Nlvztglrcr, gg Swan I'lzn1'c', ,Xrlinglon Um
C ttltcrinc A. Nlvlly, 159 l"r:1nLlin Struct, Arling- ilztnct A. 'Til1lLfixCl'2lf. I3 l'lL'ztsz1nt Slrccl. Unr-
K ltlrcrinc bl. NIl1rpl1x,li7Kiln-4111111Slrcct,C1l1:11'lcs- Kllztirc '1'ilC2lH, 22 Mystic: Strcct. fill2tI'lCilOXt'll
town B:l1'I1z1rzt XVAINI. 5 C11CYCl'lIS Ruud. llorrlrcstcr
llcxnrm' xllllfltf. I5 fiilllllllllltf Strcvt. Bliiglltllll fiL'llCYiCNC XY11ll11ce. Ilfill BCl!llillg1UIl St.. Orient
Hclcnzt O'l3ric11. ju Kcclrfit-lil Rumi. .xflillgltlll Heights
1501111113 0'lSrit'n. 27 .X4i:t111sSt1'ct't. .Xrlingtmr Cllxtirc BI. NYQILSO11. 15 Colonizll .xYC'llllt'. Dor-
lxxtlrlccn NI. f,'fiUIllll'H, 38 xVL'iJSlCI' Slrccl, chester
.Xrlinglon lfllilll YVeiscr, 80 Xvllllllll Strccl. XViIll'ilCSlCl'
Xnnt' f,'l,UIlIll'H. gg Xsvflllilll 'lL'l'l'lll'C. .xliillgltlll FHIIILTCS F. XYCIVI1. 16 Nuponxct .XXUIIIIC Roslin-
Xnn O'Iit'ci'c. fftj Xcwutwtlc Roiltl. Bliigillllll dztlc
llcztnur I.. fJ'xICLll'2I. 27 Iiostrmizr .XNCHIILH llriglr- lixclyn Cl. NYCSIOYCII 58 AI'I1l2tI1dil1C Struct, Dorf
Hilztlwtlr A. Pzngcl. iii NI:iplclu11St1'ct'1. llriglrtun listhcr NI. XYhitc, ll Czirdcnzl Strttcl. Bligilltbll
.lI'i2ll1 Pclrillo. lfjli North Slrt-ct, liowtcm Genevieve NI. YVho11ley. 59 Fresh Pond Lune,
rlmztrzt l,llClllll, 223 I.:1 fifllllgl' Strccl. XV:-at Cistinlniclgc
RUYIJIIIX xlrlllif' XYilIiznns0n. 375 XCPOIISCI .M 1-.. NCIJOIISCI
Edith P. Abrunese, 115 St. A11drew Road, East
Anna 0. Bellio, 11A Ashley Street, East Boston
Barbara ll. Belloit, 215 ilil'f:'lll0Ill Street, Newton
Mary ,AQHCS Boyle, llii Brooks Street, Brighton
janet M. B11rke, 9 Ylli11lIlC Street, Dorchester
Alice C. Buseelle, .111 Ellillglijll Street, Dorchester
Marie XV. Byrne, 38 Bostonia Avenue, Brighton
Dorothy M. Cadria11, 28 Mloleott Street, Everett
Kathleen M. Clancy, 6 Haverford Street, jamaica
Celine F. COlld0ll, 5,1 Royal Street, Allston
Ann M. Connelly, 86 Ellery Street, Cambridge
.lean M. Connors, 19 Higl1 Street, Everett
Clare B. Conway, 25 Mapleton Street, Brighton
Margaret M. Conway, 75 Wlhitney Road, Medford
Nancy M. Corbett, ,1 YVashburn Ave., Brookline
Mary E. Coveney, 68 Saxton. Street, Dorchester
Alice E. Craig, 47 Gle11 Road, Jamaica Plain
Elisabeth D. Craig, 148 xv2lShlIlgl0l1 Street,
Lilia de la Carrera, 755-17th Street, Vedado,
Ethel I.. Dobbyn. Q1 Claytnoss Road, Brighton
Ellen Doherty, UW Brewer Street, Cambridge
Linda Dol1erty, 29 Sunset Street, Roxbury
Anne M. Duggan, .1o Park Street. West Roxbury
Mary C. Egan, 2711 Arborway. illllllllitfll Plain
Ann L. 1"lannery, Powder Point, Duxbury
Virginia A. Garrity, 73 NN'i11el1ester Street, Brook-
Mary A. Garvey, 190 School Street, Someryille
Mario11 E. Griflin, 29 Linwood Street, Arlington
Dorothea M. Hanaiin, 93 Boston Avenue, XVest
Lorraine j. Harris, 211 School Street, Stoughton
Marguerite M. Hooley, 125 Mo11nt Auburn Street,
Rita M, Hugo, 5.1 Playstead Road, Newton
Barbara C. Jordan, 70 Fairbanks Street, Brighton
Mary Grace Kilmartin, 90 Glenwood Road,
Alice C. Layery, 27.1 Arborway, Jamaica Plain
Mary C. Liyerniore, 51 XVYIHHII Street, Arlington
Ellen T. Lnizy, '18 Milton Street, Arlington
Camilla C. MacDonald, 8 Parsons Street, Brigh-
Mary F. MacDonald, 29 Mapleton Street, Brigh-
Mary Lou Maclsaac, 76 South Crescent Circuit,
A4 I e Mount
Mary A. Madden, 84 Ifairhanlts Street, Ilrigliton
Katherine F. Mahoney, lUl Nottinghill Road,
Marion l'. Marotta, 1o1 Leyden Street, liast
Mary 'l'. Martin, 55 llartmouth Street, Somer-
Clare M. Melinroe, ll Swan Street. liverett
Frances M. McFarlane, 365 Lincoln Ave., Saugus
Catherine KI. Mt'Grath, 76 Canton St.. Stoughton
Mary li. McKenna, 390 Medlord Street, Somerville
Mary IC. MeMorrow, .12 Bigelow Street, Brighton
Mary NV. hlCNIllH2il'2l, 2136 Neponset Avenue,
Mary M. MeSorley, 96 'I'rowhridge Street, Cam-
Virginia R. Miller, 7 I,0lll'ilCS Avenue, Jatnaicft
Mary li. Moloney, 92 Aspen Road, Swampscott
Anne 'll Mooney. 31 Motmt Vernon Street,
Catherine M. Murphy, 917 Massacliusetts Ave.,
Clare K. Murphy, 1,1 Ifartn Road, Belmont
Vivian M. Murphy, 357 Cumlmerland Avenue,
Grace F. lxllllllly, 2 lilton Street, Dorelteslet'
Mary M. Noonan, 37 Dana Street. Canihridge
Rosemond Cl. O'Keel'e, ll Newcastle Road, Brigh-
Mary 12. 0'l.eary, 33 lilmwood Ave.. Clanilmridge
Esther M, Ouillette, I2 Leland Street. Somerville
Virginia R. Ratnacorti. Q3 Pleasant St.. Arlington
Agnes I.. Roddy, 58 Dayis Street, Malden
Franres I.. Doddy. 58 Davis Street, Malden
Mary l'. Rowland, 136 Lake Street, Arlington
Helen M. Ryan, 39 Mapleton Street. llrighton
Claire M. Scanlon, II5 Sharon St., West Medford
Virginia M. Shaw, 5711 Aslnnont St., Doreltester
joan A. Small, 279 Medford Street. Somerville
Kathleen Sullivan, 8.1 Bishop St., Fratninglratn
Mary lf. Sullivan. 153 Paradise Road, Swatnpseott
Margaret 'll Sweeney. 27 Matehett St., Brighton
Mary l'. larmey. 38 Hobson Street. Brighton
Margaret Taylor, 39 Carver Road. Xv2llCl'l0MIl
Virginia M. Traverse, 85 XVestglow Street, Dor-
Ruth M. Whelton, 26 Auckland St.. llorehester
Marjorie Il. M'ilson. 20 Colborne Road, Bl'lglll0I1
Mary Cl. Yannoni, 117 Perkins St., janlaiea Plain
Patricia A. Baatz. 109 St. Rose Street, jamaica
Virginia M. Bonang, 311 'l'uttle Street, Dorchester
Alice M. Bradley, 215 Presiclent's Lane, Quincy
Therese NV. Browne, 31 Monument Square,
Mary li. Burns. 77 tllaytnoss Road, Brighton
Rosemarie Callahan, 7o Bailey Roacl, Sonieryille
Marguerite R. tlarroll, 87 West Cedar Street,
Eileen M. Cassidy, go Mayfield Street, Dorchester
Aleanne M. Connolly, 256 Stratford Street, YVest
Mary T. Crowley, 92 King Street, Dorchester
Marguerite V. Clncldy, 272 Galliyan Blvd., Dor-
Mary K. cillI1lllIlgll2llI1,87 Arthur Street. lframing-
Marion 'l'. Dailey, 238 South Street. jamaica
Mary 'I'. Dillon, 1,1 South Ferry Street, Everett
Mary E. Downey, 8 Spaulding Street, Dorchester
Marian T. Duggan, ,111 Park Street, NVest Roxbury
Therese M. Dunn, 12 Auckland Street, Dorchester
Mary E. Fahey. 126 Elmer Road, Dorchester
Gertrude E. lfrawley, 12o Corey Street, West
Marilyn R. Freeley, 261 Roslintlale Avenue,
Mary I.. Galvin, 5.1 Baldwin Street. Catnliriclge
'l'heresa M. Gautlette. 161 Mount Auhurn Street,
Mary L. Geraghty, ti Sparhawk Street, Brighton
Dorothy A. Gibbons. 79 Pierce Avenue, Doi-
Mildred M. Glayin, 2 Dunn's Terrace, Neponset
Catherine M. Harltins, I3 Cortlis Street, Charles-
Noreen P. Harrington, 11115 Saratoga Street,
East Boston .
Henrietta G. Harrington, 2 Prospect Avenue,
Rnthanne Healy, 102 Arlington Street, Brighton
Rita Hoar, 38 Clhelmsfortl Street, Dorchester
V ii, e Mount
liileen A. Kearns, ititi l'eztrl Street, Stoughton
Helen Nl. Kehoe. tio Dix Street. Dorchester
l'hyllis N. Keller, 126 ll1lI'S0llS Street, Brighton
Cllztire M. Kelley. 57 Ciliickattztwlmttt Street, Nepon-
tlzttlierine li, l.:tne. 62 lhtiley Street. Dorchester
Helen Nl. lung, 1fi.Xthol Street. Allston
Xlzny G. Nlzttltlen, 73 Clhiltl Street. Jtnutiicrt Plain
Xlttry l. Nlatrtin. 22 Lexington Street, Charles-
Ruth Nl. Nlnlcloon. 5141 Aslunout Street, Dorches-
Pzttriciat li. Nlekltinus. 233 Popular Street, Roslin-
Helen I.. NlrQueeney, 31 Czuneron Street, Dor-
Nlztrgziret I.. O'l5rien. l3I Mount Auburn Street,
Pzttriciat A. 0'KZonnell, gl Kinnztirtl Street, Cam-
Anne M. O'Donnell, .19 Xvztylzind Street, Dorches-
Margaret M. 0'Dowtl, ll Nlztpleton Street, Brigh-
Ritzt Nl. Plutitmer, 66 Gould Street, YVakeHeld
-joan CI. Quinn, I5 Glendale Roald. Quincy
Mary 'l'. Regan, 139 I'ilIIlCl' Roatcl, Dorchester
Nlztry IC. Reynoltls. 756 xvllSlllllgl0ll Street.
Ritzt G. Rizzo. 12 Gztrtlen Court, Boston
Clztire Nl. Ryatn, QI Rolmin Street, XVest Roxlmury
jennie Nl. Sllliilgglll. 88 Quincy Avenue, Quincy
Nlzirgztret Nl. Smith, got Brookline Street, Cam-
Ritzt M. Sulliyztn, IQ Clementine Park. Dorches-
Alice Nl. 'l'oliin. it Nletropolitatn .Xyt-uue. Roslin-
Loretta l'. Welch, 20 Liszt Street, XVest Roxbury
Anne M, Whelttn, ,467 Washington Street, Brigh-
'l'llCl'CS2l H. White, 98 Third Street, Everett
Lorettzt 'l'. lwieker. 22 l"rztnklin Street. Wztkeheltl
Ann L. ,Al1llCl'SOll, 71 Avon Street, Brookline
Barbara A. Bailey, 91 Hiest Boylston Street,
lNladelaine K. Baiiev, 91 West Boylston Street,
Frances Bagley, 232 Kelton Street, Allston
Beatrice li. Barone, 152 Strathiuore Road. Brigh-
Kathleen M. Blldlllllglllllll, S2 Hnnnewell Ave-
Virginia I-1. Brennan, 7 Harvard Terrace, Allston
Dorothy A. B1'adsha11', 8 Willow Street. Natick
Marv Ii. Burke, SS Norton Street, Dorchester
Marv I.. Burns, 731 Canrhridge Street, Brighton
Elizabeth A. Blll'llS. 731 Clainhridge Street, Brigh-
D. Patricia Cllune, 16 Market Street, Cainlmridge
Barbara A. Connor, 26 Stanto11 Road, Beln1o11t
Geraldine 'l'. Cox, 288 Sllllllllll Avenue, Brighton
Mary A. Crowley, 178 Lincoln Street. lVoreester
Paula Cullen, 21 Durant Street, Newton
Jacqueline A. Daly, Gt Queetisherry St.. Boston
Joanne Diah, 10 Avlllllllt Street, Boston
Noreen F. Driscoll, I2 l-Illto Street, Brighton
Clare G. Duggan, ,io Park Street, West Roxhnrv
lileanor P. Duggan, IU Park St., West Roxbury
Ruth C. Duggan, .io Park Street, West Roxhurv
Barbara A, lilhery, 12 Mel ton Road, Brigl1ton
Marv P. lflaiiagan, 4 Davis Avenue, Brookline
joan Nl. l"llLGC1'1llll, 6.1 Brayton Road, Brighton
Marie E. Fitzllerald, 31 Trapelo Road, Brighton
Marguerite T. lfrawlev. 12o Corey Street, West
Glenna Gillespie, 733 Carnhridge Street, Brighton
Barbara I., Greene, 3 Ridgexnont Street, Allston
.loan M. Gunn, 1292 fl0I111l10llWCZllll1 Avenue.
Alicia lf. Guptill, 2 Murcloek Street, Brighton
Carolyn l, Hansen, 572 Huntington Ave., Boston
Noreen NI. Hartin. 3.1 Brooksdale Road, Brighton
Barbara E. Healy. 1o2 Arlington Street, Brighton
-Ioan E. Healy, 1o2 Arlington Street, Brighton
Ann Heddermoii, 1oo Nottinghill Road, Brighton
Anne Nl. Heiser, 628 C2lllllJl'lClgC Street, Allston
Kathleen Heiser, 628 flZ'tlIllD1'ltlg6 Street, Allston
- e Mount
Xl.lr1 I.. I-Iozlr. S7 cll1lllll0SS Roald, Briglltoll
Nl.lry I,llllCf'. 21 lielltley Street, Bllglllllll
Rttzl M. IAIIIQOIIC. 1911 North Street. Boston
Ihlll NI. I.1lrill, Ifgo .xll1llIlS Street. llowllewtet'
Xllll D. 1.1l1i11. .mo .xtlilllli Street, llorellester
l lI'SlllLi NI. I.00IlCf', 105 SlI'2ill'01'll Roald. Wext
lllllllllllilf' I.11lel1. 156 lv2lSlllIlgIOIl Street, Brigh-
llll'lJIll'2l A. lxl1lll0llCy, 216 VFTCIIIOHL St.. Newton
IIZIIICCS 'l'. Nlllllllllij, 31 ljlill-illlSOIl llllllll, Brigh-
1 Xlllf' NI. xlllllllllltl, 29 NIlll'dUCli Street, lirigltton
1 Rlttl xllllllllllll. 2Q Nllllllllfli Street. lillglllilll
Xllflllll H. Xllflilllll. to NlOlll1SlCl'f' Roald. Brigh-
Ilttty Nll'flUl'lllLli'lx. 79 1'lllI1 Street. Quincy
6 ll'0l F. NlL'l,CI'lll0ll. ffl Glil'LlCI1ll Street. Brigh-
Io.ln Nl. xli'l5Cl'lll0ll, 31 llzlrdellzl Street. Bflglllilll
eilift Bl. Nl4'l'lllll'llL'f. to Foster Street. .xfllllglilll
Illtlll F. XleNlzl11tls. llll .xtllllglllll Street. Btlglllllll
C2lll1CI'lllL' Morelli, 12o Cottage Street. Norwood
Helen l'. Nlllrplly, I0 School Street, llUXl1lll'l'
lxlllfy li. fylglllfll, 122 Arlington Street, Brighton
l'z1trieizl .L O'Neil. 111 FCllWUOkl lifjllll, Boston
Frtlnees 'll fl'RC1ll'tlCIl, QQ C0llJ0l'llC Roald, Brigh-
Marry li. l,lll'lill1, 223 I.:lCrzlllge St.. West ROXlJlll'Y
Marry A. Rolminxon. 152 xvlhlllllglllll Street,
Claire K. Rogers. 7 Xvlllllllglllly Street, Brighton
Lily ROSClIllI1ll. 1619 3ILlSS2lCl1llSCllS Avenue, Cam-
Dolores li. S1lIll0l'1l, 329 K Street. South Boston
KIOLIII Srott. oo Cilellville Avenue. .Xllxton
slotln NI. SCIIIIUII, TU Brooklield lltlllll, XYllllllI'0P
Muriel Nl. SllLllX', 85 CIllJOl Street. Newton
Xllllllll R. Sofio. I23 RlCl1IllKllltl Street. Boaton
Nl1ll',i0l'll' A. Sllllllllll. jgtio Nl21I'liCl Street, Bl'lgl1l0ll
Cllllllf V. Sweeney. 71 Filflllllllll Street. Belmont
l'zlt1'ieizl A. 'lllll'llCl', 17541 CUlIlll10llWL'2llIll Ave.,
.Ioan Xllllsll, tioli flZllHl7l'lClgL' Street. Brighton
xllllf' .X. Young. lit Clllllllflilgt' Street, l5l'lgl1l0l1
w -'Q Q:
Y- L- I
STUDENTS SPIRITUAL COUNCIL
Our Lady's Sodality
"For Christ The King"
An army of youth flying the standards of truth,
YVe're fighting for Christ the Lord.
Heads lifted high, Catholic Action our ery,
And the eross our only sword.
On earthls battlefield, never a vantage we'll yield
As dauntlessly on we swing.
Comrades true, dare and do
,Neath the Queens white and blue.
For our flag, for our Faith, for Christ the King.
Christ lifts His hands, The King commands:
His challenge, "Come and follow Me."
From ev'ry side with eager stride,
YVe form in the lines of victory.
Let foemen lurk, and laggards shirk,
W7 e throw our fortunes with the Lord,
Mary's Son, till the world is won,
YVC have pledged you our loyal word.
Our hearts are pure, our minds are sure
No sin our gleaming helmet taints,
No foeman fierce, our shield shall piereeg
XfVe're eaptained by Cod's uneonquered saints.
Yet peace we bring, and a gentle King
Hlhose law is light and life and love.
Maryys Son, May Thy will be done,
Here on earth as it is above.
-DANIEL A. LORD, SJ.
- - The MPH-Ht'
:EVERY Sodalist holds this hymn with such reverence and love that its place in
our Year Book seems as natural as the times it has been sung at our countless
Sodality activities. It exemplihes perfectly the Catholic Action motto, "Ad
Jesum per Mariamf' In later years when we open this book and read the words
of the hymn, what memories of our Sodality it will recall! The Living Rosary,
our Sodality Benedictions and many meetings, Retreat, and the May Procession
will pass before us, making us realize the great privilege of being a child of Mary.
As Sodalists at "The Mount", we have tried to show that we are aware of the
primary reason of the Sodality by faithfully attending the monthly Benediction
of the Most Blessed Sacrament and the bi-monthly Sodality meetings.
At these meetings, the chairmen of the various committees gave short reports.
Among these speakers were the Misses Marie Morrissey, Anna Mfalsh, Louise
Mahoney, Muriel Mack, Virginia Harrison, and Margaret Hickey. The secretary
of the Sodality, Miss Margaret Mahoney, has carefully kept the notes of these
The work of Miss Marie Glynn and Miss Stella Rudack, co-chairmen of the
Publicity Committee, in publishing "Our Lady's Page" has been deeply ap-
preciated. VVe have endeavored to show our appreciation by supplying them
with original material to print every week.
As a mission activity for the month
of May, a stamp crusade was initiated
by Miss Eleanor Quinn. An envelope
was pinned on the Sodality Bulletin
to receive the stamps. The girls,
realizing the dependence of the Mis-
sions on the sale of canceled stamps,
One of the most important guests
who spoke to the Sodality this year,
was the Rev. Richard L. Rooney, SJ.,
who explained the position of women
in the world today, as compared with
their condition before the time of
Christ. Another distinguished visitor
was Father McDermott, Maryknoller,
who told us about the work of the
missionaries in China.
On the social side of our calendar,
we have been enjoyably busy. Some
of our more important activities have
been: the Skating Party for all the
Boston Sodalities at the Winter Gar-
dens, the Dialogue Mass and Com-
munion Breakfast, the Sodality Dance
at Boston College High School, our
own Sodality Play at Christmas and
the afternoon social, held at "The
The climax of our Sodality Year
was the May Procession. This year, as
in previous years, the girls of the
school presented to Mary Immaculate
the choicest flowers in her Sonis
earthly garden, hoping that she would
choose all of them as her favorites and
would enrich the givers with blessings,
which only Mary can obtain for us
from her Divine Son.
ELI-IANOR OfROlIRKIi, Sodality Prefect.
Prefect of Our I.ady's Sodality
ti ,I 1
" lt 9
1940 ll lv '
NITCIXTBERS OF THF fillili Cl,lTll
The Glee Club
LOUISIC lXfIAHoN1av, President l1il.lZAl5li'l'll Clotsmoks, li1'corclingSecr1'l1ti'y
ANN lJol,AN, Vice-Presiderzl Evtct.vN SwictcN1f1v, T1'r'n.s'11r1'r
66 USIC is the harmonious voice of creation, an echo of the invisible world:
one note of the divine concord which the entire universe is destined one
day to sound."
America has been fostering talent for years. The long period of incubation
has ended. The seeds have sprouted. The first buds have appeared. Mlithin
the next few years we may confidently look for the greatest flowering of musical
expression that the world has ever known.
ln joining the Glee Club we feel we are contributing something to the modern
and classical interpretation of tnusic. Group singing always brings about a feeling
of good will and cooperation from all concerned. lt enables us to make our way
through the great musical world and gradually get acquainted with the works
of the masters.
Through the untiring ellorts of our advisor we have attempted to reach this
goal. For the past few years we have been one of the outstanding organizations
of the school. The melodious notes of harmony are heard frequently through
the halls while we, for many hours, tediously work to keep that standard that has
been said of us in previous years. X'Vith Margaret Tumblety, hl0, an excellent
and enthusiastic conductor, the Clee Club maintained and advanced its reputation.
Un Thursday afternoons for the past few months we have been rehearsing
for our Grand Finale which will be presented the latter p2ll'I of May.
Our repertoire for this year has included the following works:
1. May TJZIllC'C'-I,Ilc'UHII'. 2. Moonlight Nfeadows-Czilullm. gg. God of .XII Natui'e-.-Xndante
Clantabile from the 5th Symphony-'l'r'l1nik1m'.tky. g. Liturgical! group-motets: Salve Mater
Nlisericordiae, Hail Holy Queen Entln-oned Above, Salve Regina Caelitum. 0 lisca Viatorum.
5. .Xmerica-anthem from the Symphony "Atnerica" by lirrirnvl Blnclz.
E1.1lAiste'1'tl, CoNNoRs, '4o
L-E:-5. e Mount
MEMBERS Ol" 'lllli ORCZHICSTRAX
"illlllC. you olcl gypsy 1111111
Hill yo11 not stay'
Plll up your l'2ll'2lX2lll
just for onc 1l11y',"
NOTHIZR lIlll5li'2ll ycen' has ill'2UN'll to Zl close. llf Cl1llNISl2lSlll is 21 gauge ol'
cticleavor. il' C'INlL'2lX'Ol' Inc thc loclc-stzn' ol' progress. thcn this season has bccti
unique i11 its c'o11q11cst. ln aclclition to our Zllllllllll Rccitals yvllich l121y'c curl' hccn
5l2il1lPCCl with 1'y'i1l1'nt linc-ssc, our NlllSll'2ll l1L'IJ3l'IlllCIlI slagvcl 2111 fDl'Cl1CSU'?ll
The Senior fJl'CllL'SIl'2i is protul to 1121112 IlliL'Si'lllCll thc l'ollowing IJl'L'lC11llOUS
SEX IOR l'RUGR.XXl
L11 llllI'lCSlIlIlT .......... ,........,.......,..... , .. Slijzju'
Oy'c1'l111'c lo thc fhlllllll ol' Batgtlzul ............. ,. ,. lflJfl'lIliI'lI
The l3211'lwc1' ol' Scyillc .4........... ...,...... I Zosxinf
Selection l-l'0IlI "The l'lUI'llll1C 'I'cllc1"' . Virlm' Ile-rIn'rl
lfglllfllll ON'L'l'llll'C .,...,.......... .... I ir'f'llm1w'r1
f,YCl'llll'Csilll1C Mill o11 thc Cllill' ... ... .. .. .. ,.,,.. llwiyzvigwr
Atlantis t'l'l1c l,osl Clontincntj ..............,....,.,,......... Sllffllllfk
Sciintillating 215 was thc IJl'21lSC thc S1-nioi' U1'1'l111st1'21 incritccl lor this p1'1'l'or11121111'1'.
it had hcttcr look to its lZilll'ClS lcst 1x'1'l121ps thc 'junior cJl'i'llCSIl'2l. that so grace-
fully' SllIllllClllCl1lCll this IJl'0gl'21lT1, lllily in sonic l'llllll'C time ste-211 its wontccl
p1'C1'ogat,iy'Cs. 'l'l11' following Pl'Ogl'2llN IJl'CSClllC1l so s11c'c'Cssl'11lly' hy' thc Junior
fJl'6'l1CSl,l'Zl hp-2n's cy'i1l1'111'c ol' high 11111si1-21l proiniscz
KIVNIUR PROCLR KH
l"csliy':1l Oy'L'1'l111'1'. l",I'.LQlI'l'f The YYl1itc Q111'1'11 fJYl'l'llIl'C, .llr'I1'r1.' 'I'l11' Pink l.iILly. 111111115 011-1-
llIl'C 1,21 lfetc. Tr1y'lm',' l.y1'i1' fJNCl'lll1'C, Taylor.
Since "Bl11si1'is Illi'l2lI1glI2lgC ol' Hcaym-11," should wc 11ot hc p1'o111l toh21y'1' inarlc
our "debut" in CLo1l's clioiccst il421lJCl'I121C'lC o11 lfllflll.
"ll ti111C yyhich su-als our yczns 1111211
Nlust stczzl our lDlC2lSlll'l'S. too.
Oh. lct the 1n1'1n'1'y' ol' thc pstst l'CI1l1llll
l .Xml help our joys l'1'I1CXy'.u
Lo111s1Q M11K1:NN,y V ,'
I l tl
1940 , , , f 2 ff 7'y IM'l
SCZICNIC PROXI "l'Ol.I,1.XXX.X"
IRCLIXIAX HARRISON. nnlikc- hc-1' ll5ll2ll sl1211'kli11g. 1'iy21c'ions scll. lllllllglll
11-211's ol! sy111l1211l1y to our cycs, 215 wp-w211c'l1c'1l lhc lilIlL' glzul-girl l1ci11g111'csc111ccl
lo hm' l1211'clfl1c'211'1ccl .xlllll Polly. i11 thc o11c11i11g Zlfl ol thu Senior Play. I11 spite'
ol' NI211'ic CLly1111's Il2lllIl'2ll loyc- l'o1' c'l1ilcl1'c'11. Zls .xlllll Polly she 11121i11121inccl
slmlc11cli1lly thc c'l1211'21c'lc'1' ol 2111 2-111l1i11c1'c-cl 11121iclc'11 2111111. who zicurlmlccl llCl' o1'pl121n
11ic'c'c'. Willl ll llllll'ly'l"h c'xl11'cssio11.
'lihv l,2l1llL'5' .Xiclvrs worn- ill .Xlllll Polly's when Polly21111121 211'1'iyccl. Allll llfllilll
21s Miss CI211'oll. l'llC2lll0l' fJ'llOlll'liC 21s Xlrs. cl2ll'lIl0lly. 21n1l Elk'2lIl0l' Quinn as Mrs.
Cirvgg. 21g1'cc'rl Io lllily lhc- glznl gunn' ill spite ol' lhcfir growing ll0l'l'0l' 211 1hc 21IlllI'S
ol' lhis liycly hil ol' lllllllillllly.
llilllyllllllllik gills: Socloni fAl2ll'g2ll'Cl c,'liI'lL'Il'S laitlyj, 211111 fiOllllll2ll'l'21l1 CM2111-
g'211'c1 Slllllllk English 5011015W1'l'c'I'LTl'LfiX'C'1l WilllL'YL'1l lcss L'lllllllSl2lSlIl hy .Xlllll Polly.
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stood urging him lo liZlFL' lhc loorlighrs. Simi' hcr two pvls wcrc lo hc kcpt ill
llli' l'L'll2ll', Polly21111121 1lc1c1'111i111-cl lo lincl il IJl2iy'lll2llC ol' llCl' own. HC1' now A'lincl"
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21c'c11sc HC'l1'll2l Clrowlcy ol' trying to SCIIICCIC through 21 holc inslcacl ol' Qi11111pi11g
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l5c2111's 121114-11-cl lilllC'lii'l'S, l0l'Il socks, 2111cl lllll5iC'll h21i1'. Nc1'c1'1l1clL-ss, i11 hIJilC ol' all
his llillllhllllls l1c was glzicl yxlllll Polly w21s11'1 horn lwins. -li111111y llll'l1CCl on1 1o hc
1'211l1c'1' 2111 llllllflflkllll t'll2ll'2li'll'l' i11 l,0lly2lIlIl2ll5 lilo. l11 thc l21s1 scvnc wc lincl
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ing llllll c'1'11ci21l 111o111v111 wl1ic-h cncls 21ll good plays.
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llllll Hl'l2lllli'l'H, l1c1'2111sc l1c l121cl 21cloI11ccl linnny 21s Il 1'csnl1 ol' l,0llV2lllIl2l.S glad game.
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N -'1 'F
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Lei e Mount
SCENIC FROX1 "1'11l'f IYORY DOOR"
211111 11121111 1i11g'1is11. 1X12l1'K' 8111-21 lJO1'11'2lYC11 111Q11211'1 ol' 1111'1'l'1i1'l', I111' 1C11g'lis11
1Jll111'1'. Slll' 112111 21l'2l111L'1'1l11111'lI11 1i1111- 111 hi111lc1' Nancy, 1'ol11"s Irish 11121111 012111
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wh1'11 sh1' 111'1111w1111 211 11111 1fx11r1'ssi111111'ss 1311'1'1'111'r. HS11111 111ll1i111g' 1'y1-s 211 I1lL'. 11'
XV1' 111111111 s1il1 ?lI1OI11C1' 1'Ul112lIll'1' i11 11l1' 21ir. Miss Polly 111'1'11r 111111 115 why S111'
112111111 11121r1'i1111. 11111 111111 111 1'o11x'21111121's q12111 Q2il111'.s11C w21s lJli0I111J11'11 111' f1l1lJ1C1 111
. 1 1 .
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113' 1111121111111 511111J2ll111'1ll' 11lN'2l111.
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111111111ro11s 11l0111J10g11L' "15111111y,"
arf ' LI-'111' 1 ,T Q' 'v,.
OFFICERS OF THE CIMXSSICQXI, CLUB
The Classical Club
" "I'is better to have loved :uid lost
than never to have loved at all. ,
GG OULD that 'infelix Dido' had been able to see things Tennyson's way,"
is the lament of The Vcrgilirnis. ln their study of Vergil's "Aeneid," the
Senior Latin Class, designated by the caption Thr' V6TgilZ.Il7IS as a unit in the
Classical Club, endeavor to illustrate the allegoric possibilities of Latin and
attempt to prove the moral value of this subject in high school. The modern
educator protests against the study of this language, deeming it unnecessary in
a pragmaticeniinded world, but Hmirabile dictu," the Mount, firm in her belief
in the value of Latin. continues to impart to her girls the old world's legacy ol
The oflicers are as follows: Pres., Marie Glynn, Senior, Vice-Pres., Anne O'Don-
nell, Juniorg Sec., Elizabeth Craig, Sophomore, Treas., Patricia Baan, Freshman,
The Seniors, deep in the numerous adventures of "pins Aeneasfy have attached
themselves to Vergil, being known as The Vcrg1'Iim1.t. The loquacious Juniors,
lulled by the eloquence of Cicero's orations, have been aptly named The Rostm.
Our own sister class, who we feel sure will uphold the honor of the Club during
their stay at The Mount, are designated by the signihcant. title, The Cnslrn, remin-
iscent of the energy and industry of military life and of the oft quoted phrase,
"Labor omnia vincitf' The Freshman, newly initiated both to The Mount
and The Classical Club, are known as The Grnmmmirms.
During the current. year The Cnstrn presented a very enjoyable, original drama-
tization, entitled "Latin As You Like lt." lts purpose was to develop an
appreciation for Latin by showing how it enters into the various phases of dailv
life in 19410. The Roslm gained considerable knowledge of Roman life and
customs by the accumulation of various reports from its members, their project
bcok being entitled "Res Romanaef' The fi7YI?'l'I7l'IIlTIiIlHS entertained the Classical
Club by a style show centering around a Roman marriage ceremony.
These activities indicate in some measure the vital material we excavate with
interest from the dead ashes of the living past.
gm- NIARIE GLYNN, 'rio
gi he Mount
N11-IN1141-IRS Ol" 111111 I.111R.X1lY Sll'l11iX'1' CIOl'X11l1,
The Library Student Council
Cl111i1'1111111: M1111 1511111'ss.11111. '411
E1.1-ZAN1111 C11111:111-111, '1111 111111111-1 CANTY, '.11
BI.-XRUAR1-IT M,x1111N1-113 T111 M,xR111N C11L1.1cN, '11
AI.-XR11-1 A1ORR15S1-IY. 1111 1l1'1'.-X 11.-XRCY, '41
FR.-XNCI1-18 BIFRPIIY, '411 121.1-1.-xx1111 DUNN, '11
E1.1c.xN1111 0'R1111111111, H111 KIANIYI' '1'11A1:111-111.-x1', Q11
1 1 , ,
C11..1x1R1: 1111-1.x1.1., .11
HE 11111'1111se 111' 1111: Library S111111-111 C1111111-i1 is 1111cc1'1111l: 1irs1. 111 assis1 i11
111Jl'2ll'y 111a11ag1-1111-111 by I11iClJ2ll'1l1g b111111s 1111 1-111-u1a1i1111 211111 by i'1lZ1l'g1Ilg
111111 S11C1Y11lg b111111s i11 1i111t111a1i1111g sc1t111111, 111 111a111- z1vai1a1111- 1111 1110 s11111e111s 1111-
YZl1'1CC1 1'CSOl1I'lICS 111' 1111- library: 111111 l111l'l1, 111 ar1111s1- 1110 811141011157 i1111-1'cs1 i11 1110
Iibrary by V2ll'10LlS 1-xhibits.
XVQ arc 111111111 111 l'CCOl'11 111211 111a11y g111111 b111111s i11 111C1'Z1Illl'C, 11is1111y, p11i111s11-
1111y, a1111 1110 arts, have been 211111611 111 11111 111Jl'2l1'y C1lll'1I1g' 111C 11as1 yL'2l1', 111115
sw1-lling' 1111- llllIll1JCl' 111 over Iivc 1111111sa1111.
:XII i1111-1'1-sling a1'1ivi1y 111 1111- 1-1111111ii1 is the 21l'l'2lllg'1Ilg01'CX1111J1lS. 1,as1 N11v1-111-
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I11111ks 1111 yz11i1111s s1111j1-11s 11y C1a111111i1t XN'l'1LC1'S, a1'1'1111111a11i1-11 by a 11i1'1111c a1111
1'11a1'a1f11f1'ixz1l11111 111 1-a1i11 a11l11111-. During FC1JI'll21I'y, Ca111111i1t Press M1111111, 1111'
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1111- reading 111' Ca111111i1t 11c11's11z111c1's a1111 111agafi111-s. 1111111 1111311111-s. 1'1i1111i11gs.
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1111-s1:1111r11. 1111111 1111- a11Vc111 111' Spring, 2111111-a11:11 21 s11'i11i11g 1-x11i11i1f11i1'111rcs 111'
11i111s, 111 1111wc1s, 111111 111' l1Zillll'1' 111 spring array. '
RQ11-1111y wc 1l2lX'1' 2111111111-11 a 1'11m1111-11- s1-1 111' '1'.Q.XV. 11a11111111c1s, 111111 wc 2111-
111-111 busy s1111111yi11g 111C 111-111111111 1111 s111'11 111111111111 1'ea11i11g.
fjlll' 111Jl'2ll'y plays a x'i1a1 112111 in 1111- 1111' 111' A1ia111-my s111111-111s a1111 ll'lI1y i1 111:11
111- sai11 111 il: 'KX library is 11111 a luxury, but 11111- 111 1111- 11c1icssi1i1-s 111 11112-1
QH. XV. 111'C'C'11Cl'., 1X1.XRY 1iR111'ss.x1111, Cl1111'14111r111.
111111 ' "
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1940 1 v 11 J41
, , - 11 .!X.1,
The Mount Saint Joseph Alumnae
To the Class of 1940:
HE Mount Saint Joseph Alumnae
Association welcomes you, the Class
of 1940, and we hope that in this wel-
come you may find a consolation that
may in part save you from the nearly
complete separation felt by graduates of
schools that have no Alumnae Associa-
Now that you are with us, make use
of every invitation that we extend to you
and you will find that the social benehts
and your cultural advancement will be
in proportion to your response to these
During your school days here at Mount
Saint Joseph you have had many
privileges and not the least of these has
been the privilege of gathering many,
many rich ideas from a treasure-ladened
Catholic Culture. You know now that
the essential element of this Culture is
joy-pure Joy. God, loving us as He
does, has placed this joy in a setting of
Beauty, such as we lind in religion, art,
music, nature, and friendship-just to
make our exile from the Supreme, In-
finite, and Eternal Beauty less tedious
ln your endeavor to protect and to
increase your possession of Catholic
Culture, your association with the
Alumnae will prove to be very benehcial.
The Regular Meetings of the As-
sociation are held on the second Sunday
of every second month of the school year.
During the past year we have shared
the spiritual and intellectual harvest of
such eminent leaders as:
Reverend Walter Furlong, Faculty of
St. John's Seminary.
Reverend John Hlright, Faculty of St.
Reverend Thomas Carroll, Catholic
Guild for the Blind.
Reverend Edward Sullivan, Director
of Charitable Bureau, Cambridge.
These lectures together with the de-
sirable social activities, characteristic ol'
our Association, will offer you many a
happy moment. in years to come.
To each and every member of the
Class of 1940, go our prayers, kind
wishes, and highest hopes, as you make
your entrance into a none too certain
.L l . T eMount
As in the happy days of old
Thy loved ones you enfold,
There comes to ev'ry heart a charm
'Neath thy encircling arm. .
Sweet thoughts of childhood's happy hours
Come fresh as morning Howers,
While day dreams of our maidenhood
Return in lightsome mood.
O Alma Mater, wreaths of love
Our hearts for thee entwine.
O Mount Saint Joseph, we all hail!
Our homage true is thine.
Some comrades dear the better part
To dwell in Jesus' Heart
Have chosen well-there may they shine
As jewels woven fine.
And more to strive with hearts to pray
God bless them day by day,
'Mongst all true friendship-fragrant rose,
Our hearts with love enclose.
tm ff 5 Pr
1940 t , f ff vw M Pl
3 Ls, Qi f ,MSX
W QAM 1
'r ms Wfiwgi
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xszwimm' 1. i ,
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Omnia In Christo
QQ EEK ye first the Kingdom of Cod."
This command, echoing down
through the centuries, now grows more
and still more urgent. For, the time
has come when the Church more than
ever before is being threatened in Her
great mission of winning men to tl1e
imitation of Christ! Because of the
enticements of pagan life, it is becoming
increasingly diH'icult for Her to save Her
wayward children from the snares of
irreligion and to snatch them from the
nets of moral laxity. Her Bishops, priests
and religious can no longer stretch their
holy hands to grasp these souls. The
pagan mode of life is too prevalent! The
attractions of the world are too magnetic!
Thus, it is no great wonder, that the next
move depends upon the layman's co-
operation in the program of Catholic
Action. Upon their shoulders. dwells
the burden of renewing interest in
Christianity! They will be the stars in
this modern religious drama. effectively
titled, 'fCatholic Action."
Now the question arises, "XVhat is
Catholic Action?" The late Vicar of
Christ, Pius XI, defined it with remark-
able clearness: "lt is the participation of
the laitv in the Apostolate of the
Hierarchy," that is. in the work of the
Bishops. Then as it is a world embrac-
ing program, encircling every Catholic
within its sphere, its scope is, of neces-
sity, tl1e Kingdom of God. Thus, the
work of the Hierarchy consists chiefly in
bringing Christ's Kingdom into the
hearts of men, into their actions, and
into their institutions. Individual com-
bat for salvation, therefore, is not suf-
ficient to engage in Catholic Action. To
the greatest of all charities, that of look-
ing after their neighbor's welfare, the
laity must pass! By a path of exemplary
conduct and lofty principles, the in-
dividual Catholic may bring salvation to
lt has been said that Charity begins
at home, and indeed so should the
Charity of Catholic Action! Love of
neighbor certainly implies love of family!
Love of neighbor surely in no way ex-
cludes love of father. mother, brother, or
sister. Thus it is that there must be
Catholic Action in the home. So it is
that the best contribution to the cause of
Catholic Action is to live in charity and
love toward all members of the family
group. Home life is based on the love
of Christ: this love motivates it, this love
fosters it, and this love guides it! In fact,
without the charity which is of Cod,
family relationship and harmony could
not exist! XX'ithout doubt, the first
family to comprehend fully Catholic
Action and its relation to the home was
the Family of Nazareth. Possessing few
worldly goods, and dwelling amid im-
poverished circumstances, they were,
nevertheless, millionaires inasmuch as
they had love of Cod and love of one
another in their breasts. It is they who
set the standard for all Christian families.
To them the heads of families must
look for inspiration! XVith them lies the
stern duty of fostering Christian virtue.
The duty of parents as defined by
Catholic Action is clear! Children from
their earliest years should be taught the
absolute necessity of adoring God. ln
their innocent hearts should be instilled
absolute obedience to and love for Christ.
the Head of their House. It is indeed an
unfortunate child who must look back
on his childhood to regret the lack of
Christian atmosphere in his home, just as
it is the fortunate child who can recall
his early years, spent in a family circle
where inspiration was freely given to
others because of the charity and peace
in their hearts. For, in reality, the H10St
extensive and fertile field of Catholic
Action today lies not in industry, not in
politics, nor even in the schoolroom but
in the homeHin renovating the Christian
spirit in domestic society. This is the
area to be cultivated, this is the state to
be won, before Catholic Action can set
the world ablaze.
Then after creating a lrl1C Christian
spirit in the family each individual
member must proceed to the outside field
of Catholic Action, the liturgy of the
Church. Doubtless, the firmest founda-
tion of Catholic Action lies in the liturgy.
This communal worship of God is the
only procedure which fully inspires the
love of Christ, which entirely prompts
that much sought after feeling of Divine
Companionship. lt is in the liturgy
alone, that the true basis of Christian
solidarity and union with the Mystical
Body of Christ is achieved. And as one
of the basic principles of Catholic Action
is the consciousness that we are all mem-
bers of Christfs Mystical Body. Catholic
Action will be successful in its efforts only
in proportion as the liturgy is grasped
and lived by its promoters.
The sacred ceremonies, the holy sacri-
fice of the Mass, the sacraments, and the
sacramentals are all part of the liturgy.
Each of them in some way acquaints
the ordinary Catholic with the inhnite
resources of the Church. All of them
aid the average Catholic to draw life's
union with Christls Body from this
public worship. They aid every Catholic
person in acquiring a certain spirit, one
which has been adopted as a fundamental
attitude towards Christian life which
adds new and richer spiritual color to
every angle of life. Hence, these rituals
of the Church which make up liturgical
worship are unquestionably the life-
bestowing, life-preserving operations of
the Church. They do not stop at im-
pressing the individual with the thought
that his body is a Temple of the Holy
Ghost, but they continue and expose the
temporal frivolities of the world. If the
faces of women are, thanks to the motion
picture proprietor, the best known fans
in the world, the faces of many Catholic
women and girls Illtlst also become as
well known as that of Mary Immaculate
and the Little Flower of Jesus. If
women have proved that they can do
brilliant things in science and business,
they must be given a chance to prove they
can do even more brilliant things for
Christ and His beloved souls.
Certainly the Holy Father was think-
ing largely of young women when he
stressed his program for Catholic Action.
Surely, the age that is turning the newly
liberated women with a dizzy sweep into
positions of the national and interna-
tional importance is not going to be
overlooked by the Pope.
In the family whether they be mothers
or daughters, the model for the home
dwells in their actions. In social life
and in business their constant good ex-
ample is the initial sign of the progress
of Catholic Action. Their attendance at
Church and their participation in its
sacred rituals and ceremonies will attract
their weaker fellow-beings into preparing
in themselves Temples of the Holy Spirit.
For truly, it is when Catholic woman-
hood has been taught to appreciate the
privilege of offering Mass with the priest,
and when it has been given the far-flung
almost revolutionary vision of the Mysti-
cal Body of Christ that Catholic Action
will no longer be a mere adornment of
life, but will be its very core, heart, and
Fellow classmates, we are being called
to this enlistment! The Church is
beckoning us to engage actively in the
fighting of the good fight. Mfe can and
must do sol We must show our zeal for
the good, inspiring others by our high
Christian standards. Then when in our
individual lives, and in the life of the
family, we edify our companions by con-
stant, exemplary conduct, we shall have
answered, and answered wholeheartedly
the Call to Catholic Action.
Doius -joHNsoN, '4o.
f77l ff W l
1940 ll fv
Sllfllfd1f0TfII7'l-eS'l'l'II.I.K Run tck
Ladies in Waiting
EYOND yon veil of clouds in heaven-
ly realms, sweetly and softly organ-
like tones resound, while crystal, silvery
bells chime to the hymn "Blessed art
thou, O Virgin pure"! On a magnificent
throne exalted over all angelic choirs and
every rank of saints, Mary, Gods mother
and ours, is seated at the right of her
Divine Son. Midst the dazzling splendor
of heaven she reigns, high heaven's
Queen and Queen of Earth. In one ac-
cord angelic choirs fill the celestial court
with their sweet melodies-tokens of
praise ring through the sky in honor of
the Queen of Angels and of men. Close
to the resplendent throne fair virgins
stand awaiting a single nod from their
own Itlost gracious Queen. About her,
too, staunch, loyal mothers pause ever
ready to fulfill the least command of her
who was their ideal when on earth.
Choice followers has she and not in
heaven alone. for far below in the dim-lit'
corridors of the earth are others who are
dear to her, loving children who are
sincerely bent on sanctifying themselves
and zealous to save and sanctify their
.- 5 rm
neighbor-these are Marys faithful so-
dalists-the Queen's Ladies in Wlaiting.
They are Mary's privileged ones called
to serve continually on the exchange be-
tween heaven and earth by bringing God
down to men by their prayers, and by
raising men up to God by their virtuous
Far back through the centuries the
origin of these courtly attendants can be
traced, to the humble surroundings of a
sixteenth century Roman classroom.
There, a young Jesuit first instilled in the
hearts of his students an ardent love and
hlial devotion for the Virgin Mother.
In them were inculcated the simple
principles, now the basic structure of all
"Be perfect unto Mary
Love Cod and help thy neighbor."
Mary, anxious to increase her courtly
attendants, received these aspirants of
earth who hoped to render themselves
worthy of their heavenly Queen and thus
was inaugurated a sodality which eventu-
ally was to become a world force.
Little would one imagine that from
such a humble beginning would develop
a devotional system whose spirit was to
penetrate the elaborate palaces of kings
as well as the meager dwellings of the
poor, and along the Road of Time was
destined to impart life, sweetness, and
hope to all its members. Yet-so it was
to be, for Mary smiled tenderly upon
her faithful children and through her
exquisite lingers slipped countless bless-
ings, and strength with which to carry on
and uphold the ideals for which they had
pledged themselves to strive.
Some of this special strength alightecl
upon Saint Peter Canisius, who with all
the zeal of a Chosen Servant of God
established sodalities which eventually
became nurseries of intellectual leaders,
priests, and simple citizens ever prepared
to wage battle for Catholicitzy and repel
the ruses of heresy. After the French
Revolution, Canon VVilliam Ioseph
Chaminade, likewise organized sodalities
to revivify Catholic Life and draw all to
Christ through Mary.
However, all renowned sodality leaders
did not live in the past, nor did they
abide in foreign countries alone. For,
here in the United States, we are
privileged to have as our Director, a dis-
tinguished tlesuit, Reverend Daniel A.
Lord. Under his proficient guidance,
the Sodality has risen to new heights.
Due to his untiring efforts the numbers
of the Queens attendants are continually
on the increase and pure souls stand ever
ready to fulhll the royal tasks expected
of loyal sodalists.
The sodalists of Mount Saint Joseph
Academy, a minute but energetic por-
tion of the Queen's most gracious ladies,
are doing their part by prayer and active
co-operation not only to sanctify them-
selves but to lead all to Christ through
Mary and thus daily extend the confines
of the Lord's kingdom.
During our High School days here at
"The Mount," we have learned that the
true manner of rendering service to
Mary lies chiefly in the imitation of her
virtues. Imitation is the sincerest form
of praise. In staunch opposition to the
falsities of the present era which is too
apt to measure greatness according to the
standards which a highly commercialiled
press sets forth, we are convinced that
nothing extraordinary, nothing melo-
dramatic is required of us. With Mary,
the Virgo Fidelis, ever enshrined in our
hearts, we may restore to a drab world
the glamour of elusive yet imperishable
As we fulhll life's duties, we sodalists
will never falter, never stray apart, never
become entangled in evasive deceptions
if we earnestly practice the precepts and
examples offered us by our Alma Mater.
Wfhile striving for personal perfection,
we may pause at intervals and lend as-
sistance to a troubled fellow traveler to
whom the voice of God is faint, and
eternal ' peace a shadowy phantasy.
The sodalist who will bring this soul
back into the fold is the one who will
dare to be different from the so called
"modern girl"-dare to be pure, modest,
and holy-dare to imitate the Queen of
Queens. YVhen her time is accom-
plished, the veil of clouds will be lifted
and she will see the Queen Mother face
to face and personally serve her for all
Thus, fellow sodalists, it is to you that
Christ turns to set the example for less
privileged individuals. lt is in you that
Mary hopes to see her reflection, for you
have been especially trained in the es-
"Be perfect unto Mary
Love Cod and help thy neighbor."
Ladies in Wfaiting-I salute you!
S'l'liI.I.A Rtiimcx, Elo.
H- -Mightier Than the Sword"
Hearken to this my prayer: "God bless
our press." Bless it in the springtime of
hope and in the winter of despair. Now
the year is at its morn, buds are opening,
birds are singing, the whole earth is
awakening, and the hearts and minds are
turned to godly things. But there will
come winter when icy currents will steal
through and pierce men's minds and
hearts, chilling them to the graces and
blessings of Almighty God. Then, O
dear God, our press will need your help.
It has done so much already to further
your holy cause and to instill the love
of God and of neighbor in the hearts
that You have created.
The records of history give testimony
to the achievements of the Catholic
Press. ln our own United States, we Hnd
a truly Catholic spirit pervading the
fundamental law of the land, for, dear
God, to me, Catholic means universal,
all embracing, and what has been more
concerned about the welfare of all than
our own Constitution? Guaranteeing
the God-given rights of man, it gives
evidence of the truly Catholic spirit of
the men who framediit. Mfas not the
Emancipation Proclamation also in its
very essence Catholic? Though the
authors of these documents were not
Catholic in their religious affiliation. they
were Catholic in spirit, and therefore
deserving of the title, members of the
Catholic Press. Our press has offset the
subtle weapon of propaganda, and due
to the concerted efforts of its members,
f 9l ff gl
1940 I Qfefn Ty fill
we can look into our skies of blue, and,
if we see clouds, know that they are not
war clouds, but rain clouds. And when
the rain begins to fall, and we hear the
sounds of patter on the leaves, we can
talk with Kilmer of trees which "inti-
mately live with rain", we can talk of
trees which "look at God all day and lift
their leafy arms to pray." Dear God, my
heart flows over with gratitude for our
Catholic poets who can state our faith
so beautifully. Now, we too can look
into the rose and see Christ's blood, we
can see His words in rocks.
Catholic literature from its very incep-
tion has been the herald of truth and
beauty. In early Christian times, it saw
fit to cull from pagan literature its
fairest blossoms. Legend has it that St.
Paul himself regretted that Vergil, the
noblest of pagan poets, could not have
been born in the Christian era, for he was
acclaimed by the universal testimony of
early Christian authors as an "anima
naturaliter Christiana." The literary
treasures of the past have been preserved
through the ages by the forerunners of
the Catholic Press, the monks of the
The Catholic Press can claim as its
founder Almighty God Himself. Through
the mouths and pens of His prophets and
Apostles, He gave us the hrst book, the
Book of Books, the best best-seller, the
Bible. In it we find the truths of God
presented in various literary forms.
where can we find a more perfect short
story than the Prodigal Son? Wliere
shall we find a nobler record of family
life than the story of the Flight into
Egypt? There is no mockery of truth,
no breach of moral codes, no lapse of
etiquette in true Catholic literature.
There is no overshadowing by the dis-
regard of ethics and convention, such as
we find in the modern novel. The
product of the Catholic Press is the only
beacon light in a world dark with de-
pravity. Though it has drawn from the
rich stores of the past, Catholic litera-
ture itself is not of the past. Books,
magazines, periodicals, all types and
form of literary expression, are as modern
as the times and places which produce
them, for they are witnesses to the truth,
and the truth is ever old yet ever new,
eternal, unchangeable, universal. They
are protagonists in the only just war ever
waged, between truth and error. Mfhen
secular magazines and newspapers have
men on fire with hatred and malice to-
ward their fellow man, when greed has
grasped the brothers of Christ and made
of them brute beasts subservient to the
god of war, the Catholic Press has pre-
sented unflinchingly the picture of man's
true dignity as sons of God, co-heirs with
The written word is such a vital force
that many accept anything as truth as
long as it is in black and white. What is
a stronger force than the Catholic written
word! It combats materialism by foster-
ing a reverent fear and love of God: it
combats communism by presenting prin-
ciples for guidance in the social and
economic order. It has fixed deep in
their hearts a love of neighbor and deep
in their minds a sense of truth and
justice, these qualities cannot but show
themselves in the daily lives of true
Catholics, reaping a closer bond of good
fellowship and Christian brotherhood
among the children of God. VVhen they
serve in the civic duty either of electing
a man or being elected themselves into
public offices, they will have before them
the staunch counsel of the Ten Com-
mandments. They will know that
although some creeds, some doctrines,
some customs change, human nature is
fundamentally the same, cherishing
rights and privileges as old as the human
race. Thus they can act in accordance
with their just rights and corresponding
Another great function of our Catholic
Press is to break down the prejudice and
bigotry of those not of the Faith, by
making them more fully appreciate the
depth, beauty, and wisdom of God's holy
Church. It has won from them recogni-
tion of the scholarship of Catholic stu-
dents in all fields. Thus, in making in-
roads into the minds and hearts of these
outsiders, the Catholic Press engages in
the apostolic work and conversions.
Until all the sheep are gathered into one
fold under the leadership of the Pastor
of Souls, until all become members of
the body of Christ, the Catholic Press will
continue its noble work. Its task is
tremendous, its scope is limited only by
the horizons of place and time. It has
succeeded in the past, it is flourishing in
the present, it will be vigorous in the
future with your help-and so-God bless
HELENA Ckowu-iv, '4o.
"Lead Kindly Light"
Q6 F WE could agree to be atheists, we
could all live peaceably together as
Christians." Peace at the price of truth,
peace, and still seeing a fellow-being
ignorant of the existence of the Son of
Man, peace, while depriving a non-
believer of the gift of faith, peace, and
more mortals rebelling against, arguing
against, even denying that there is such
a person as the God-Man, peace, and
His command being unfulnlled. All
who still retain a sense of attainment
realize more and more that our spiritual
life cannot be built on the quicksand of
contradictory human opinion but must
stand firm on the marble of stable dog-
mas. Any spiritual structure has a pre-
destined downfall if it lacks the rock
foundation of basic truth. Only one
Religion, one church, one spiritual body
can offer sound doctrines, doctrines that
have and will withstand the tests of all
centuries, persecutions and even govern-
mental extinction, but still the rock of
Peter stands and will continue to stand,
a staunch defender of all that is good
and just, striving for an everlasting peace,
founded on the Brotherhood of Man, on
the principles of Social justice, and in
the teachings of the Eternal Founder.
Among the body of the Church Mili-
tant are numbered souls that late in life
have found the true faith, souls that were
born into the faith, but later in life were
numbered with the outstanding de-
fenders, clergy, martyrs and saints of
The term f'convert" is generally ap-
plied to those who later in life have
changed their religion, but in a sense, all
Catholics are converts, for no one is born
a Catholic although he may be born of
Catholic parents with a Catholic heri-
tage and environment, he is born on the
threshold of the Church but he himself
must foster his faith, live up to his
baptismal vows, and guard the precious
A conversion is more than an intel-
lectual sequence, it is primarily and
fundamentally the work of the grace of
God, which no mortal can fathom, much
In a conversion, there are entailed
great personal sacrifices, prolonged
mental sufferings, social ostracism, and
sometimes the actual loss of livelihood.
These obstacles are a stumbling block
to a prospective convert. Another great
hindrance is the bad example of luke-
warm and renegade Catholics.
The effect of these Catholics is startling
t 1 ff I
1940 ,. fm m-a
.flssistanl Edilor-CA'1'1fmR1xr: Mc1DuR1x1o'11'
upon the non-Catholics, men will hght
for religiong argue for itg write for it:
even die for it, do anything but live for
itg outsiders are always inclined to judge
the Church by her bad members, and
these bad members are the cause, in very
many cases, why non-Catholics, on the
brink of coming into the Church, are
repelled by the example of these rene-
gades, and are returned once again to
the sea of doubt.
The leakage during the past decades
must not be minimized. True it has de-
creased, but even a few are still far too
many for the effect they can produce.
The unwelcome influence of rationalism
and materialism, the declining spiritual
values following the last Mfar, the social
insecurity of the masses, their floundering
about for some safe harbor, their be-
wilderment, the promising and satanic
propaganda of Communism and Na-
tional Socialism greatly augmented the
number of renegades. Impartial study
and zeal for the cause of God may lead
men out of Protestantism, but never out
of Catholicismg out of falsity, but never
out of truth. The failure of the promises
made by these radical groups has caused
the influx of many to the Church, the
tyranny, hatred, and partiality shown in
other lands have caused an ardent faith
to bloom in other hearts.
Since the death of the greatest convert
from Anglicanisin, Cardinal Newman,
more than goo Protestant clergymen re
turned in England alone to the Mother
Church and became members of her
clergy, and in the world no less than
3,000 Protestant clergymen resigned their
pastorates and became Catholic laymen.
Among those who withdrew from the
Anglican clergy to become Catholic
priests is the Reverend Father Paul, the
founder of the Franciscan friars of the
Atonement, and among women who left
the Anglican cloister to become as-
sociated with Religious life is Sister
Marianna, foundress with Father Paul,
of the Franciscan Sisters at Graymoor.
Both of these were Anglican religious,
and their former religion did not meet
the standards required by some of their
parishioners, and the questions of those
humble people seeking truth aided their
instructors in finding it also. One of the
most startling conversions in the last
decade has been that of Heywood Broun,
at one time a Communist suspect. A
visit to the shrine of Our Lady of
Guadaloupe in Mexico and the influence
of Msgr. Sheen are responsible for the
conversion of this man. He was envied
by many of his fellow columnists in his
new found peace and happiness of spirit,
soul, and mind.
The most Reverend Duane G. Hunt,
bishop of Salt Lake City, a former
Methodist, was one of twelve converts
elevated to the Episcopal dignity in the
Joyce Kilmer's frequently expressed
sentiment was "I like to feel that I have
always been a Catholic." This most
noted, loved, and remembered of war
poets entered the Church in 1913, with
his wife. "In faith one may find," he
said, "that purity and strength which are
the guarantees of immortality."
The Reverend Robert H. Lord, Ph.D.,
former Harvard professor, who did grad-
uate work in renowned foreign univer-
sities, declared that he knew nothing
until he became a member of the Church.
All his work and research led him to the
Altar of Christ.
Good example is the the basis for many
conversions, the good example of a per-
son living his faith will lead another into
the faith. The good example of young
men, football players from the University
of Notre Dame, led their famed coach,
Knute Rockne, into the fold. Every
morning preceding a game, the members
of the team went out of their hotel in the
early morning hours and assisted at Mass
for the success of their tryst that day.
This example, given by these players to
their coach, was the self-admitted reason
for his conversion.
John Farrow, the movie scenario
writer, and author of Damien, Nm
Leper, is a well-known recent convertg
the example of his Catholic actress wife
led him, exultant, into the Church. He
is a staunch and stalwart exemplifier of
Catholic Action in Hollywood life, his
writings have shown to the reading
public, the joy and truth he had found,
as he brought to life, in print, "Damien."
In the heart of Christ these men and
women have found a new peace, new
meaning, and a new outlook on our
earthly existence and eternal destiny.
They appreciate, guard, and nourish
their new Religion, but, do we, we who
were born into a Catholic environment?
In too many cases, those born into the
Church are apt to neglect, and not duly
esteem the full value of their faith until
it is too late. These Converts set the
example, sometimes, to Catholics of long
standing, but this should not be so: it is
we who should give the good example of
living Catholicity. Since their spiritual
re-birth, they have become actual partici-
pants in the Mystical Body of Christ.
Thus, in a partial way, is the Redeemer's
command fulfilled, "Going therefore,
teach ye all nations."
-CATHERINE McDi2RMorr, '40,
i Q 't
, lil ff if 4
i ,554 x l l
. .-...........-.-.1940 , . Uff lil Fl
The American Bill of Rights, Our Precious
flflfirmirzg Omtiorz. of Constilu
if-"Z -3 l.
5 if -4 lg'-
--" -4--1 4Y-
S TUE contemplate today the dis-
integrating forces at work in Europe
and shudder at the atrocious actions of
Soviet Russia, as we burn with resent-
ment at. the thought of the German
people bullied by one man and see a sad
situation made more pitiable by the
formation of a new Anti-Christian Al-
liance, we are led to appreciate more
than ever before, our own most precious
heritage as citizens of the United States
of America. lfVe are the fortunate pos-
sessors of a Constitution, which for a
century and a half, has served as a beacon
to guide our country's destinies and lead
our Ship of State safely through perils
and storms. The brilliant rays which
have illumined the way to peace, con-
tentment, and happiness, are the Hrst
ten amendments to the Constitution,
better known as the American Bill of
It must not be supposed that the
guarantee of life, liberty and the pursuit
of happiness, which is ours today, was
definitely stated in the Constitutional
document as it came from the Conven-
tion of 1787. The framers of our Con-
tional Oratmical Contestj
stitution, it would seem, saw no real
need for the incorporation of such a fea-
ture in the original document. They
had established a federal judiciary to
preserve the people from executive and
legislative tyranny and considered this
However, the people did not look
upon the matter in the same light.
Great indeed, was the furor on the part
of the people when the framers of the
Constitution presented their handiwork
to the vote of the states. Loud and
vehement were the protests that a hand-
ful of men in a secret session should cast
into the discard religious liberty, free-
dom of speech, freedom of press and
other fundamental rights which their
ancestors had wrested from power during
a contest of ages.
There was a clause in the original
draft, however, which allowed for re-
vision. Men of foresight, men apprecia-
tive of the value of liberty, took advan-
tage of such a provision and presented all
sorts of suggestions and demands. blames
Madison, in the face of bitter Conserva-
tive opposition, brought forth twelve
amendments for ratification, ten of
which were accepted, becoming our Bill
of Rights and part of the law of our land,
In the light of the popular attitude
toward the Constitution at its birthg in
the light of that definite insistence on the
part of the people for a written guarantee
of liberty, our Bill of Rights assumes a
prominent place in our governmental
T 3 T
l -T TH ,Il t ' ,, -
V llt t
gi I e Mount
,,1..g, - Mitt.: t "' Pitt
inlfal-g ' ,I ,
ri' . , f nw
tj j,..gWt'.i ,- i
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ill, a, 1.
' I.. p 'ill " 'nl'
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structure. NVhen placed against the
background of today's events in Russia
and Germany, however, the paramount
importance of these first ten amendments
stands out in sharper relief. These na-
tions have been swept by the storm of' a
new political philosophy which has
banished completely the four basic free-
doms specified so clearly in our first
amendment. ln Russia, the practice of'
religion is a passport to death. Freedom
ol speech is constantly throttled to pre-
vent criticism of a dictator's outrageous
cruelty. The average citizen is a mere
automaton with no voice, whatsoever, in
ln Germany, likewise, millions ol'
people are oppressed and freedom ol
speech, press, and assembly are but a
vague memory in the hearts ol' those im-
prisoned in concentration camps. XVhile
private property still exists, the right ol
ownership is a contingent one. Private
property can be and is expropriated with
or without compensation, with tl1e sole
justihcation that it is "in the interest of'
the State." Hotties are ruthlessly in-
vaded. There is no right off trial, and
cruel and unusual punislnnents have be-
ln contrast. with such procedure, we in
the United States enjoy a sacred freedom
-a distinguishing characteristic of
American government. XVe live in a
country where assurance of' religious free-
dom is contained in our Supreme Law,
Saved from the tyranny of a dictator.
Americans are free to express themselves,
to criticize public oflicials lor their acts
and to debate issues. The press may
speak its mind and print, the news ol' the
day. People may hold peaceful meetings
to petition the government for any re-
dress ol' grievances. All this is ours by
The second amendment assures us of
protection in our homes and property by
a well-regulated militia maintained in all
states. The third amendment which pro-
hibits the unjust or unlawful quartering
of soldiers was ol much more importance
to early Americans than to us lor they
had experienced the disastrous effects of
the quartering acts.
VVithout the next amendment, how-
ever, oflicers of the law could possibly be-
come an overbearing group. This article
prevents an oflicer trom entering l1on1es
without a warrant.. Thus, our homes are
sale from the invasion of a Gestapo or its
Amendments live to eight are con-
cerned with a citi4en's rights in court.
Individuals cannot be deprived ol' lile,
liberty or property, except according to
law. Every defendant is guaranteed a
speedy trial. He is entitled to an im-
partial jury and judgment ol guilt must
be based either upon a voluntary plea ol
guilty or upon a jury's unanimous
The ninth amendment declares that
the enumeration of certain rights i11 the
Constitution does not limit the people
in the possession of others, while the
tenth amendment reserves for the states
or people all powers not delegated to the
national government. Thus, the utmost
precautions were taken against the
establishment of a bureaucracy.
Wle see, then, by some happy dispensa-
tion of Providence, men built more
wisely than they knew, for our Bill of
Rights still stands-a light ol freedom,
ever ready to disperse the black forces
of greed and subversion, so eager to
enshroud us in their darkness.
And yet. il great numbers of our citi-
lens cease to believe deeply in individual
virtue ol' our hrst amendment.
IS51 N PM
iff N-'Q' l
1940 V ,ITYJWMH
9' fi Q:
fc s.. I
E s M Vi? '-22
ee Fla. at
f,?fif7,.l ., ,. ., ,, ,,g , I, Q. 'V .M
liberty and sell'-respect, if great numbers
of them cease to thrill with thankfulness
for the inestimable freedom they enjoy,
we may lose these priceless privileges,
even as citizens of other nations have.
H the American people through a lack ol
serious thinking, through their actions,
through their vote, or through their in-
difference allow the winds of destructive
criticism, discontent, or hatred to dim the
brightness of their liberties, eventually,
their ten great signal lights will be ex-
tinguished by a SLOYIU of political evils
and the rights lor which our forefathers
so valiantly fought, will be lost in the
dark night of injustice and despotism.
As true, loyal Americans, then, we owe
it to ourselves, our countrymen and the
cause ol: liberty, to do all in our power
to preserve this American heritage of
individual freedom that it may continue
to cast its lustrous light lor the peace
and happiness of all posterity!
STELLA RUUACK, '4o.
if ', ,gf J' !
l"'HZ lllf 5 ,lllf, 2 L ,
.PX t'olorl'nl anal in1prt'ssirc
fcrcntony, :ts un 21t'l ol' devo-
tion to Our Lzuly, was tltv lir-
itw' rosztrv lortnccl on thc
cznnpus by tltt' stntlcnt, lnotly.
Danrc :tt "l'ltt' Mountu!
Howling wincls and tccnt-
ing rains lztilccl to clznnpt-n
tllt' spirits ol' tlttf Seniors.
Every onc rznnc, cron tltc
'Wlil'llCS. Tllcscr lonr class
ofliccrs l1l2lIl2lg'Cll to stztntl still
lor Z1 tnotnt-nt to Ux"V2lll'll lllL'
Orcllicls to tllc rust!
The liistrionic ability ol' thc
Scniors pmkccl thc auclitoriutn
to tltc rc-ry floors at tht: pres-
entation ol' tltc clcliglitlnl
- X "'
' O .
x if fs
,aff 55? I l l
Under the able guidance ol
Father Frawley the students
made an inspiring and helpful
Picnic at Bethany
'Wlflmat was so rare as our
For then sad to say rain
came our way."
Confidential chats, meeting
of old friends, games, lunch-
eon, and a special indoor
party was the order of the day.
A delightful time was enjoyed
"Pretty as a picture" Marie
Glynn, as a charming model,
poses in the Seniors' gradua-
ELEANoR CRoc1Kr1R, '4o.
-gg. I The Mount
-fr-gi The Mount
fffvfwf X QS
1 -I -
lab? N-21" L I L
V Viv fu.,-fr' y'..x4 .,
1940 f 'NW'
1:-i - The Mount
His Eminence, lfVilliam Cardinal O'Connel1
Right Reverend Augustine F. Hickey-St. Paul's, Cambridge
Right Reverend Joseph V. Tracy-St. Columbkille's, Cambridge
Rev. Frederic J. Allchin-St. Mary's, Charlestown
Rev. Matthew Coughlin-Our Lady of Grace, Chelsea
Rev. Charles V. Engewald-Our Lady of Grace, Chelsea
Rev. William Flanagan-St. Mary's, Charlestown
Rev. Edmund H. Griliin-Our Lady of Grace, Chelsea
Rev. Florence Halloran--St. Joseph's, Wakefield
Rev. Joseph J. Keenan-St. Anthony's, Allston
Rev. Jolm Kirby-St. Matthew's, Dorchester
Rev. Joseph P. Mahar-Sacred Heart, Cambridge
Rev. David J. Murphy-St. Yvilliamls, Dorchester
Rev. Dennis F. Murphy-Gate of Heaven, South Boston
Rev. Thomas Reynolds-St. Matthew's, Dorchester
Rev. Richard A. Rogers-St. Cecilia's, Boston
Rev. Edward F. Ryan, D.D.-Holy Name, Roxbury
Rev. Henry Ryan-St. Mary's, Charlestown
Rev. Francis L. Shea-St. Theresals, Vfest Roxbury
Rev. Joseph J. Smith-St. Paul's, Wellesley
Rev. William Sullivan-Mt. St. Joseph Academy, Brighton
Rev. Arnaldo Vanoli-Sacred Heart, Boston
Misses Ellen and Agnes Ahern
Mr. Joseph Albani
Dr. and Mrs. D. J. Barnicle
Mrs. Leo Birmingham
Dr. H. Bonner, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Boyle
Miss Catherine Mary Breen
Dr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Buckley
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Burns
Miss Ruth I. Byrne
Mrs. Mary Casey
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Cassidy
Mrs. Daniel F. Collins
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Connors
Mrs. Eleanor D. Crocker
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Daly
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Dillon
Miss Constance Dolan
Dr. and Mrs. VVilliam F. Dolan
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Downey
Mrs. Sidney Dunn
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Dunn
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Fay
Mrs. Mary Finnegan
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Flannery
Mr. and Mrs. John Glynn
Mr. Albert E. Good
Judge and Mrs. Frank J. Good
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick L. Good
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Harney
Mr. Leo A. Horrigan
Miss Ruth Hunter
George F. Johnson
. Joseph P. Lazzari
Alfred B. Mahoney
John J. McCarthy
K9 1 ff Q j.
fr :fc i l Ll
1940 - - - I ff '7"t!fv Fl
Mrs. John A. McDonell
Mrs. Margaret A. McKenna
Mr. and Mrs. William H. McKenna
Mr. and Mrs. William McNamara
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Meagher
Mrs. Margaret Moekler
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Murphy
Miss Helen G. Murray
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Newcomb
Miss Mary O'Connell
and Mrs. John F. O'Donnell
and Mrs. Edward F. O'Dowd
and Mrs. Daniel ORourke
and Mrs. James A. Parsons
and Mrs. William Phelan
and Mrs. John Quinn
Mr. and Mrs. Charles V. Reynolds
Mr. Charles Rudack
Dr. and Mrs. John Seth
Mr. Patrick Shea
Mr. and Mrs. M. Silk
Mrs. James C. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. F.. Sullivan
Mrs. J. Leo Sullivan
Miss Miriam Sullivan
Mrs. john Sweeney
Mr. Morris Tagney
Mr. Burt Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Peter E. Tumblety
Mr. john Wallace
Mrs. Margaret C. Watson
Mr. Thomas Watson
G. F. BUNKER Sz SCN, Inc.
Brighton Qak Square
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Tel. Alg. 2070-2071 Tel. Sta. 5831
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BRIGHTON FIVE CENTS
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Safe Deposit Boxes For Reni, S5 a Year ana' upfward
In f'llT!ll..S'llfllg the jzlzotograjzlzs for llzfs book, wr' rlzfwjzly 11j1jn'1'1fi1llff llz
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Mr. and Mrs. Yozell,
june and Austin
GF COTUPLIZIVIENTS OF
SWAMPSCOTT, MASS. .Wletropolitavz Funeral
1642 Commonwealth Avenue
Tel. Aspinwall 0600
FROTHINGHAM 81 LUTHER
158 PORTLAND STREET, BOSTON
Entrie Lines of Bigelow-Samford Rugs
and Carpets, and f1rms1fr011g's Linoleums
Complzmenls of Compliments of
LAWRENCE A. DEVINE MR. DOLAN
MARY L. RILEY
MISS EDITH M. LEAVIS
145 Otis Street
East Cambridge, Mass.
"The Studio That Is Differentn
346 Somerville Avenue
Telephone Stoneham 0379
Wm. C. Doherty, Inc.
, . NEIL B. DOHERTY
Shovel Work Community Fabrics 597 Supplies
All Kinds of liaterial For Sale Imported E92 Domestic
52 Summer Street, Stoneham
99 CHAUNCY STREET
DRS. J. E. AND F. P. DEVLIN
, Telephone Room 418
365 Washlngton Street Hancock 1614
Factory Retail Stores
VVOMEN'S, MEN'S, CHILDREN'S
DRESSES, SWEATERS, SHIRTS'
SPORTSWEAR AND PAJAMAS
WILLIAM F. FRAWLEY
421 La Grange Street, in the Armstrong
1884 Centre Street, West Roxbury Mill Wegt Roxbury
DAWSON 85 HICKEY
BEEF - LAMB - VEAL - POULTRY
14 New Faneuil Hall Market
THE HQLSTEIN RUBBER PRODUCTS
sou: PRODUCERS OF
Non-Destructible Brand Marblez'zed Rubber Tile
Non-Deszfruetible Brand Iblarbleized Pew
Kneeler Cmhiom of Sponge Rubber
C ORIPLI M EN TS OF
SAINT JOSEPH'S HOME
321 Centre Street
ST. CLEMENT'S HOUSE
61 West Brookline Street
john F. O'Brien and Son J. RICHARD 0,NEIL Co.
"Your Class Jefwelerv
146 Dorchester Street CAMBRIDGE, IMASS,
SOUTH BOSTON Trophies For All Occasionx
BROOKLINE TRUST COMPANY
COOLIDGE CORNER WASHINGTON SQUARE
Member' Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
D. H. LEAHY F. LEAHY
The Boston Textile Co.
. B Sc S
Importers and Wh0lesaIe1's of JameSJ Teen Cn
Dfy G0005 36 Pleasant sf.
78 CHAUNCY STREET Oufjfttenv to the Sisterhooa'
Tel. Lib. 8630
209 Security Trust Bldg.
C OAWPLIJWENTS OF
KNOWLES 81 COMPANY
CHURCH GOODS, ECCLESIASTICAL
FURNITURE AND STATUARY
609 Atlantic Avenue, Boston A
QYVC are only one-half minute from South Stutionj
A CATHOLIC INSTITUTION
EOR THE HIGHER EDUCATION
C af Z af by the Sisters of Saint J pl
Arfhafiocese of Boston
UNDER THE PERSONAL MANAGEMENT
No Fuel Shortage Next Wz'nter for Customers of These
Godfrey Coal Co., Milton. Tel. Blu. 0500
Deane Coal Co., Canton. Can. 0026
Sawtelle Coal Co., Dedham. Hyd. 0043
South Shore Coal Co., Chas. T. Leavitt, East Weymouth.
Hingham. Hin. 0530
Reynolds Brothers Fuel Corporation, Boston. Blu. 0502
WE WVILL HAVE THIS FALL MORE THAN SUFFICIENT
AMERICAN ANTHRACITE BLUE AND BLACK COAL IN
STOCK TO TAKE CARE OF THE NEEDS OF ALL OUR
CUSTOMERS THIS COMING WINTER.
We will infoife you to 'visit our yards ana' be assured.
Also contracts with strong producing companies will insure ample supplies of
New England Coke, heating oils and other American fuels this coming season.
ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS COAL
NEW ENGLAND COKE, HEATING OILS, OIL BURNERS
AIR CONDITIONING, STOKERS
HELEN,S BEAUTY SALON
A Salon of Individual Attention
Gorin's Dept. Store Union Square
Night Entrance, 8 VVarren Street
Tel. Somerset 7865
Good Luck to the Class of 1940
W A R D
Franklin Street, Boston
Meats, Fish, Groceries,
993 Wvatertown Street
Tel. WESt Newton 202+
The iwoafern School for Modern Seeremries
The VVyndham School was founded for the purpose of training selected groups of
girls for a career in business. lt is the belief of the Wyndhatn Directors that a care-
fully chosen group of girls, eager to enter the secretarial profession, and fully aware
of all that it requires in the way of preparation and inherent ability, can, when
trained in a properly designed course of education, offer themselves to employers as
competent, efficient, fully-qualified secretaries-secretaries who do not need time-
Wasting, money-consuming Hbreaking:-in."
Specialized courses in lledicine, Law, lnsurance and General Executive Secre-
tarial Training, under the supervision of experts in each of these fields, accomplish
Chairman of the Board of Advisors-hfathevv R. Copithorne
Professor of English-lwassachusetts Institute of Technology
Direftor of Studies EDWARD J. O'CALLAHAN, A.B., KLA.
85 MARLBOROUGH STREET, BOSTON, NTASS.
Tel. KENm0re 9215
THE CLASSICAL CLUB
Economy Food Products
156 Sixth Street
Thomas W. Tierney, President
Y Y Y
We manufacture and sell six hundred-
fifty food products. Niany with the
hard work done before you start, par-
ticularly for College and school trade.
K. BEETAR, Inc
53 Barclay Street
Y Y Y
Importers of Church Goods
1 Y Y
C. G. CoNN,
Ltd. . . .
Commumty SCTVICC Statlons
WORLD'S LARGEST MANUFAC- Inc
292 Washington Street
"The flfusic flfart in Ilze fllolor flfartn
Tel. Sta. 3051
229 Stuart St., Boston, IVIRSS.
JOSEPH SELIG, Manager . .
Hubbard 6686 - 6687
HENRY P. CRAIG
197 NORFOLK STREET
Phone Geneva 1720- 1730 Res. Blue Hills 7948
COIWPLIWIEN TS OF
Printing and Binding
596 Atlantic Avenue
Telephone LIBerty S884
B. B. lWcKeever F. B. Tyler
LOWELL BRos. Sc BAILEY Co.
IN FOREIGN AND DO-
MESTIC FRUIT AND
47-48 South lXIarket Street, Boston
To Uur Good Friends at
Mount St. foseph's
Should Auld Acquaintance Be Forgot
Music and Musical Instruments
lWetropolitan Theatre Bldg.
M. B. Foster Electric Co.
368 Congress Street
Win. St. George V. Quinlan
P. J. M61-3voY
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE DEALER
NUNS' SERGES - NUNS' VEILINGS - LINENS
AND ALL NECESSARY DRY GOODS FOR CON-
VENTS, HOSPITALS, Etc.
310 W. BALTIMORE STREET
MCLAUGHLIN 8: REILLY Co. ROY I' GOTTSCHALD
At C. G. Conn, Ltd.
. G d F1
Publzshers and Importers mlm Om
Motor Mart Bldg.
229 STUART STREET
100 Boylston Street
BOSTON, MASS. 91 CHURCH STREET
I Methods Sheet Music
Monthly Magazine, Devoted to Orchejtmtiom
Catholic Church Music
Tel. Hub. 6686
COLUMBUS CLUB OF
THOMAS P. MEE CO.
Fruit uno' Produce
47-49 Fanueil Hall Klurkct
Tel. Capitol 0264
COMPANY WILLIAM D. TNGRAM, TNC
Costumes Made to Order 01
For Rent BOSTON, MASS.
326 Union Ave., Framingham, Blass
EAST BOSTON, MASS.
884 COMMONVVEALTH AVE.
Auto, Loans and Finance
FRANK A. BRONZO
A hair styles - heauty
N baths - facials
flavored lipsticks Complinzents of
4 f '
-C ' Qs' ' It ,lj
I K Undertaker
A stadium S544 or 5543
X H 1245 Commonwealth
i avenue - boston
FIRST NATIONAL STORE
315 Washington St., Brighton
H. B. LOGAN
VVATCHES, JEVVELRY, ew.
Expert Repairing of ,HI Kinds
535.00 to 3515.00 allowance for your old
Watch towards a new one.
395A Wzishington Street, Brighton
325 Broadway, Arlington
Tel. Arlington 2618
A F RI END
heirs. Sarah Ferrante
JAMES A. MOORE
618 Wfashington Street
Tel. LIBerty 2095
97 Oliver Street, Boston
COFFEE IJVIPOR TERS
Wye have FLOPVERS For All
lVe grow our own stock
Tony De Luco, Prop.
Corsages, Cut Flowers, Potted Plants,
Bridal Bouquets, Funeral Designs
17 Saybrook Street, Brighton, Blass.
Tel. Alg. 9706
"An army of youth flying the 11 d f h
W fi I f C I L I
e're gzting or hri
R D A L
THE SODALITY OF OUR LADY
MOUNT SAINT JOSEPH ACADEMY
MARY H. SULLIVAN presents
MOVIES FOR THE CHILDREN
NEW 5275.00 up
USED 55145.00 up
any make A- any model
TALKING MOTION PICTURES
Complete one and
SOUND PROGRAMS CAN BE PRESENTED USING OUR PROJECTORS
OPERATORS, AND SCREENS FOR 525.00 INCLUDING THE TALKING
CATHOLIC FILM SERVICE
Under personal a'irecIi0n of MARY H. SULLIVAN
234 Clarendon Street - - BOSTON, MASS
GENERAL TIRE COMPANY
560 Commonwealth Avenue
CHAS, E. CALLAHAN
Harris-Fandel CO., Inc.
129 Columbus Avenue
Sole Distributors for
King Band Instruments
Complete assortment of all merchandise
in Stock, and expert guaranteed repairs.
THEODORE METCALF CO.
537 Boylston St.
WILLIAM J. LYONS, Pres.
RAYIVIOND J. MURRAY
673 Boylston Street
Near Copley Square
JGSEPH G. CLANCY
CLASS OF 74-Z
LYNwnnn W. S'rnRER, D.ID.
lbl Hztrxwlrcl Avelnlv, Allston, Klzlss.
SCOTT BROTIAI ERS
,lfofor Cars and 7ll'1lf'l2.V
-H9 C: 1111 bridge Stn-Pt
lXlONL'MP1NT MMT NIARK ICT
nl. ARN. nm
42 South Street, ,lumaica Plain
Cll0l.fff' Cr'0z'ef'1'f'.s', l"r111'f.v, 1111111
IZICICR AND ALE
NANCY ANN BAKERY
157 Cnmmonwc-zxltlm Avenue'
U I" ,J
JAXJS Snnrg Swkris, INC.
135 llzlrvzml IXVCINIC
Allston Haberdasher, Inc.
132 ll:1rx'm'cl Avenue
THE HOLSON SHOE
A HOME OF A GOOD SHOE
POLICE AND RAILROAD
40 STUART STREET
C OM PLI TWEN TS OF
ROBERT D. MAWHINNEY
730 Commonwealth Avenue
Evenings by dppointment
WEST PAINT 8: VARNISH CO.
TOURAINE 100'Z: PURE
PAINTS, VARNISHES 81 ENAMELS
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