Trinity College - Trinilogue Yearbook (Washington, DC)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1947 volume:
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SISTER SUPERIOR JULIA, S.N.D.
Foundress of Trinity College Q
One there was,
Who looked out
Beyond the sea of turbulence
The whirlwind of hostility,
And saw in a sunlit meadow
The golden symbol of
A new Age,
Enriched, yet unborn . . .
A new Path,
Clear paved, yet unswept . .
A new Life
To be moulded
By a love,
And an infinite sacrifice.
o the average American the year 1897 calls up general pictures
of a quaint and comparatively peaceful era, when the favorite
pin-up girl was the Gibson ideal and bicycles were built for
two, when mandolins and straw rides and comedy a la Weber and
Field were the amusements of the hourg when Mr. Dooley and Mr.
I-Iennessey were forming public opinion with their homespun phi-
losophy, and President McKinley was preoccupied with thoughts of
a possible war with Spain. But to us, the year 1897 had a very special
significance, for it was the year of the founding of Trinity College.
When we consider that the College was founded to build Catholic
principles firmly into the lives of young American girls, it is something
of a coincidence to learn that the site chosen for the institution was
the one which held the manor lands of the pious Sir Dudley Diggs,
whose love of his faith brought him to this country with Lord Balti-
more to help found a colony where Catholics might practice their
religion in peace. The association of the Diggs family with Trinity
remains even to this day in the person of the faithful john Diggs,
the son of a slave of Sir Dudley's brother. It is john's proud boast
that he came to Trinity in IQOO "three weeks before the Sisters, to
get the place ready for them." And here he has been ever since, a
sort of lord in his own domain, serving in his inimitable way the inter-
ests of the house, and reflecting on the comings and goings, the inno-
vations and renovations of all the years with the superior wisdom of
one who was here when traditions were born.
In 1897 the present campus of Trinity College was a broad ex-
panse of verdant land, with pleasant stretches of cedar, pine, and
sycamore groves to the north and east, a picturesque camping ground
for the band of gypsies whose yearly advent caused a stir of excite-
ment in the otherwise peaceful neighborhood. While these simple,
harmless wanderers sat by their campfires in the cool of a spring
evening, in another place a fire of a different order was slowly being
kindled in the mind of a far-sighted and noble Sister of Notre Dame,
Sister julia, the Provincial Superior of the Sisters in the United States.
To her above all others we owe the advantages that we are enjoying at
Trinity today, for it was her vision, her enthusiasm, her undaunted
courage in overcoming obstacles that made the College possible.
The history of the College from the beginning has been intimately
connected with the Catholic University of America. For many years
the Faculty of the University had been feeling the need for a Catholic
college for women in the vicinity of Washington. Young women from
all parts of the country had been applying there for admission, but since
the courses were open only to men, their applications could not be
accepted. A solution to the problem came through Sister julia's de-
sire to open an academy for young ladies near Brookland. When Cardi-
nal Gibbons was consulted about the matter, he gave his approval,
but suggested that the plans be laid before the Rector and Vice-
Rector of the Catholic University. Msgr. Conaty and Dr. Garrigan
were quick to seize the opportunity to carry out a long-cherished
project. They urged that the Sisters open a college instead of an
academy, pointing out the possibilities for the future of such an
Sister julia, encouraged by the support of the Cardinal and the
authorities of the University, began at once to push forward the work
with her customary faith and optimism. There was much opposition
at the beginning. Higher education for women was frowned upon by
many in Catholic circles. The more pessimistic prophesied that no
good would come of the venture and that the serious work of the Uni-
versity men would be disrupted by the influx of hundreds of frivolous
girls into the neighborhood. But with calm assurance of success
the foundress of the new college engaged Mr. Edward Durang to
draw up plans for the buildings., I-Ier only anxiety was lack of funds.
But when a cause is worthy, supporters can always be found.
The strongest support of the College in these early days was the
Auxiliary Board of Regents to which, after Sister julia, Trinity owes
its existence. With such names on its register as Miss Mollie Sewell
of Virginia, Mrs. Maurice Francis Egan of Washington, Mrs. R. P.
Bland of Missouri, Miss Ella Lorraine Dorsey of Maryland, Mrs.
Thomas Carter of Montana, Miss Elizabeth Sherman of Ohio, the
success that was attained might have been expected. These ladies
traveled from city to city in those early days, interviewing Bishops,
writing notices for the press, raising funds, and contriving in hun-
dreds of ingenious ways to make the new college known.
Ground for the first building was finally broken on june 2 1, 1899,
and as Sister julia turned the first shovelful of earth, Dr. Garrigan
"blessed the sod." On the Feast of the Immaculate Conception of the
same year the cornerstone of Trinity College was laid. By fall of the
next year the building was ready for the Community, and on the
fifth of October the Sisters entered their new home. Sister Marie
Stephanie alone of that original band of pioneers remains with us to
tell the story of the turbulence of those first days. There were seventy-
five workmen still in the building when the Sisters came-carpenters,
painters, stone-masons-giving the last touches to the new structure.
"The noise they made was sanctifyingf' said Sister julia in one of
her letters describing those' early scenes. Cn the third of November
the first students arrived. Present students from South America,
China, and I-Iolland might be amused to know that six students from
six different states in the country registered that morning. By No-
vember sixth the enrollment had increased to nineteen. The day
following, the Mass of the Holy Ghost was offered by Dr. Garrigan,
and at ten o'clock on the same day the opening assembly was held.
The first class of Trinity College was an actuality.
Of all the founders it is the devoted Dr. Kerby whose influence
has been strongest through the years. Even we who were not privi-
leged to know him still feel the force of his wisdom and sanctity. I-Iis
great service began on November seventh of the opening year when
he offered Holy Mass for the first community of Sisters, and it con-
tinued without interruption until his death in 1936. As professor of
sociology and as chaplain of the students, he came into intimate
contact with every girl and seems to have had the rare gift of making
each one feel that his interest in her was a personal thing. There
was no phase of student life or activity in which he was not whole-
heartedly interested. I-Iis message to the TRINILOGUE on the occasion
of the publication of the twenty-fifth volume of the book tells us
something of his personality-the dry humor, the sympathy, the
understanding, the high ideals that endeared him to the students.
"The TR1N1LoGUE," he writes, "forces attention back to the years that
are gone and to the changes that have invaded all life whatsoever.
Some changes are trifling and some are significant. When the TRIN-
ILOGUE was started, the word "date" was chronological. It is now
sociological. When the first students came here in 19oo, it was
believed that malaria arose from newly ploughed grounds. Sister
julia drenched the place with holy water as a protection. Dr. Creagh
and I escaped malaria and contracted typhoid fever! When the
College was started it met much opposition. Its purposes and plans
were misunderstood. Dpportunities for a career for women were not
numerous outside of the convent, marriage, or teaching .... Life
has changed all that. The graduates of Trinity College follow scores
of careers as they take their places in life. Their personal ideals will
feel the strain to which life will subject them. Throughout all such
experiences I believe that memory and heart will hold them faithful to
This is the challenge that the founders of the College hold out to
us as we "take our places in life"-that we remain faithful through
the years to the high standards that have been set for us, that we
keep the Trinity ideal not only in memory and heart, but ever in our
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THE CHAPEL AMONG THE EVERGREENS
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HERE comes a time in the life of
everyone when reality appears as a
maze of blind corners and open fields, of
twisting paths and narrow lanesg a time
when the anchors of childhood are tossed
on the waves like empty shells. lt is then
that every word of guidance, of restraint,
and encouragement is reaped from the
past to be culled and used to extract a
way from the labyrinth of confusion. lt
is then that the wisdom and experience,
shared with us by others, bears fruit. It
is then that those who have taught and
counseled us will know the sincerity of
SISTER CATHERINE DOROTHEA, PH.D.. . ..,...... President
SISTER ANN FRANCIS, A.M. ....... . .
SISTER COLUMBA, AM. ...... .
SISTER MARY MERCEDES, A.M.. . . .
SISTER MARIE EUCENIE, A.M ,...
SISTER ALOYSIUS MARIE, MS.. . .
SISTER JULITTA, PHD. .......,..... .
. . .Dean of Students
. . .Dean of Studies
. . . .Associate Professor of French
. . . .Associate Professor of Physics
. . . .Professor of Biology
SISTER JULIA, L.I-I.M., BLITT. COxon.j. .. . . . .... Professor of Latin
SISTER LORETTA, PHD. ..............,..,......... .... A ssociate Professor of English
SISTER THERESE OF THE BLESSED SACRAMENT, PHD.. . . . . . .Associate Professor of English
SISTER ANGELA ELIZABETH, PH.D.. . . .
SISTER MARGARET MARY, PHD.. . .
SISTER ANN JULIA, PH.D. ..... .
SISTER MARIE LIDWINE, A.M. ..... .
SISTER ST. JOHN NEPOMUCENE, MS.. .
SISTER RAPHAEL OF THE TRINITY, A.M.. . . .
SISTER CATHERINE JOAN, A.M. ....... .
SISTER FRANCES IMMACULATA, M.MuS.
SISTER MARY ELLEN, PHD.. . . .
SISTER HELEN, AB., B.L.S .... .
SISTER HELEN DENISE, A.M.. . .
SISTER CARMELITA, A.M.. . , .
Associate Professor of Greek and Ancient History
. . . .Associate Professor of English and Logic
. . . . . . . . . .Associate Professor of History
. . . .Associate Professor of Chemistry
. . .Associate Professor of History
. . .Assistant Professor of Biology
. . . .Associate Professor of Music
. . . .Associate Professor of German
. . . .Assistant Professor of French
. . .Assistant Professor of History
THE REYEREND ALOYSIUS K. ZiEc:i.ER. STD.
The faithful and wise servant whom his lord setteth over his
family: to give them their measure of wheat in due season.
XVhen first we came to Trinity our
knowledge of religion was, generally
speaking, on the catechism level. Reli-
gious practice meant much to usg a
knowledge of theology was an ideal still
to be attained. Our concept of the
liturgy, too. was a little vague in Sep-
tember of ioeig. but under the guidance
and instruction of Sister Ann Francis
and Sister Catherine Dorothea we soon
understood the beneht of the Ulvlissa
Recitataf' the full meaning of the Holy
Week services, and the significance and
majesty of each priestly action in the
offering of High Mass.
Tina RINEREND lTlL'C-ENE M. BURKE
CSP., S. I ,D
THF REvERExD jorix V. Cixizvtix
Vyfe were sorry never to have had the
pleasure of sitting in weekly on the in-
teresting religion classes of Fr. Hunt.
He has made his adventures and friends
very real to the freshmen, but under-
neath the chattiness he has one idea!
to bring religion closer to the young
The air of informality and good com-
radeship which prevailed in Fr. Carv-
lin's theology class was a stimulus to
rlqllli Riivieilrixio Eowixizo Down, S.'l'.D.
our minds. We could now prove intelli-
gently the existence of God, the im-
mortality of the soul, and the doctrine
of original sin. Those fourteen mem-
orable attributes of angels were the
"punch lines" for our mid-year exam.
Fr. Dowds insight into spiritual
truth made us aware of the simple
innate goodness ol man and his power
to rise above the evils ol the world. Vv'e
were brought to laughter more than
once by Fathers lrish wit. but the
point at issue, subtly made. perhaps.
was always strong and clear.
Our religious training at Trinity cul-
minated in l7r. Burkes course in the
theology of the New Testament, We
wandered with him through the prac-
tical ways ol religion. learning the
blessing ol true Christian living and the
dangers ol human respect and of spirit-
ual and intellectual pride. The why
and wherefore of' our religion were given
logical form. and it was to be hoped
that our uhouseu was no longer "built
upon sand." l-le has given us a new
pair of eyes to look on higher things
and a humble heart to appreciate
THE Riivi-Liaiixo Rxvxioxn xl. HL NT
Ehilusuphg and fduratinn
THE REX'EREND EDWARD P TALBOT
ln freshman year we were aroused to
the irrationality of our dreams by the
sound logic and cold reasoning of Phi-
losophy io5. We placed tags on objects
called terms and learned to distinguish
them from propositions: we were be-
guiled by misleading syllogisms and
amused by their sly fallacies. Prom the
kind guidance of Sister Ann julia we
passed into the metaphysical world,
ever so much wiser. NVith Pr. Supple
we soared into the realms of pure, un-
adulterated being and were a little
bewildered at first by the principles of
identity and contradiction.
This strong beginning laid the founda-
tion for the practical study of ethics.
Quite graphically the shapes of right
and wrong took form in our minds. We
exchanged ideas on happiness with Fr.
Talbot, and learned the elements of
society, the moral laws governing it,
and our responsibilities in it.
Closely associated with philosophy
were the principles of education. Those
who aspired to a rostrum learned the
history and philosophy of education
and the methods of teaching. Dr.
Reimans course in Child Psychology
had its very practical aspects, giving
us a fascinating presentation of the
problems of the child and his mental
development, and making us realize
his dependence upon the adult mind.
GERTRL'DE REMAN, PH.D.
In junior year we were introduced to
ourselves, or at least to our minds, and
learned how and why they worked.
We wrinkled our brows over the func-
tion of the afferent and efferent nerves.
Told that we were very conscious
beings with feelings and emotions, we
considered that statement old news un-
til little expressions like kinesthetic,
transfer oftraining, memory trace, Thorn-
dike, Titchener, and Freud suddenly
made us realize that perhaps there was
a little more to this faculty of being
than we had thought. lfr. Van Der
Veldt. with his quick subtle humor and
little experiments, kept us alert and
made a perplexing theory fairly com-
The mental processes once under-
stood, we were ready to learn how to
THE Reyeizexo JAMES A. VAN DER VELDT
:Xgrege en Philosophie de Louvain
THE VERY REXEREND THoy1,xs V. fxloome
OSB., PHD. XID,
take care of the mind, or "how not to
become an occupant of a padded cell."
The study of mental hygiene gave new
and personal meaning to such terms as
psychosis, depressions, balanced person-
ality. Dr. Nloore made many points
more pertinent by describing particular
cases of mental illness that had come
within his own experience. lt was with
deep regret that we saw lfather leave
lor thc University of iXladrid at the
end of our first semester. Dr. Dorothy
Dowd of the Catholic University con-
tinued our course in the second se-
mester and rounded out our knowl-
edge of the subject with the history of
the development of mental hygiene.
By way ol the History Department.
we journeyed from the ancient realm
of the Greek and Roman world of fresh-
man year to the world ol' international
many developments in current history
during the war years. and the changing
world was brought to our attention
constantly in Sisters A-Xmerican His-
tory class and Dr, Otenaselcs World
Liao lf. Srociq, lDll.D., LLD,
relations ol' our senior year. Sister
Margaret Mary gave us the back-
ground in Ancient History that served
as a foundation course for our study of
all subsequent history, Dr. Qtenasek
and Sister Marie Lidwine were alert to
Ciyili:ation course. Sister Raphael
gaye us a new slant on the Russians
as a people, and we readily saw that
their rising power had evolved slowly
from the hardiness and strength ol
their customs and background.
Wie developed a broader view ol the
world in which we live, with the study
of political science. Dr. Stock gave us
a clear picture of the growth of our
Constitution, and when we completed
Tiiii REyEREND Tiioiyiixs NIANMNG
O.fXl,l., PH D
Dr. Utenaseks course in the History
of Political Thought we felt like pio-
neers in politics,
Xo course was more timely than X liss
lim sl, Ross, B, Com. Cl,oxiJ.y
ofgovernment and education, but found
ourselves much more at home in our
study of the Christian ideal of the
family and its relation to society.
lXflILDRED OTENASEK, PHD.
Hewitts Labor Economics. The grave
situation caused in our country by
strikes and wage disputes furnished l
material for our study, and the daily l
newspaper became one of our text-
books in the course.
In our study of sociology under Dr.
Ross we saw both the idealism and im-
practicality ol Platos proposed system jmx Hmwi-, ANL
'THE YERY REXEREND Niciiotixs A. XYEBER
SM., ST .D.
One of the many courses prescribed
to us in junior year was Sister Car-
melita's Church History. The size of
Book l was enough to frighten us, but
when we discovered that by November
we had the theories of the early Church
Fathers down to a canonical our
minds were lightened considerably. Vxfe
traveled mentally with Sister through
Greece and Rome to Constantinople
and Avignon. and at mid-years con-
tinued the 'struggle' lin every sense
of the wordj of the Creek schism.
The second semester kept us busy
with Book llefully as large as Book ll
We refuted the Nestorian heresy with
the ease of the theologian and followed
the rise and fall of Henry Vlll and
the Reformation throughout Europe.
Sister Carmelita not only gave us a
thorough course in the history of our
Church in previous ages, but also kept
us well informed on current events by
calling our attention to articles in the
more recent periodicals dealing with
the place of the Church in the world of
We have not had the opportunity of
following a history course with either
l7r. Vxfeber or Fr. Bourne. They might
well have given us the "finishing
touches" on the few details of Church
l-listory Cand there were fewl which
Sister Carmelita missed.
THE REvEREND FRANK BOURNE
A comprehensive view of XVorld Lit-
erature filled our freshman mindse
and then we began to specialize. Slowly,
at first, we moved to the realm of
Englands literature, then gradually to
the detailed study of periods and great
writers. The intricacies of Anglo-Saxon
were expounded by Sister Loretta with
alacrity, and every part of moth-century
poetry was made charming by lX4iss
Zizzamias exuberant personality.
Then Shakespeare and Milton appeared
upon the scene, and finally, in senior
year, we discussed the merits of Car-
lyle, Ruskin, and Newman with Sister
Angela. Simultaneously with our in-
vestigations of the works of the great-
est of English writers we became ac-
quainted, with fear and great reserve,
XN'li.i.1.-xtyi Foizcii Sruxo, ANI., BLITT. iOXox.l
IVIARGARET GIOXANNINI, Alvl.
with their slightly lesser imitators, our-
selves. For while studying Chaucer we
were writing our first essays, and often
we interrupted the reading of Shelley
to produce our own verse. The day of
triumph came when Sister Therese re-
turned a paper that needed only "slight
But with our senior year came an
added pleasure. the return of lvlr.
Stead to our classrooms. ln his course
on modern literature we learned not
only to discriminate the Hgemsn from
the "trash" but also that an original
opinion might mean the difference be-
tween a Beta and an Alpha.
M. RENE SAMsoN, AB., BS.
For the future linguists, Trinity of-
fered courses to please the most exact-
ing. Those who were classically minded
began Greek under the capable super-
vision of Sister Margaret Mary. Sister
julia led us through the Latin classics
and brought to life the great authors of
the Roman world-Cicero, Vergil, Hor-
ace, and Tacitus.
Then there were those of us who
entered the German classes with eager-
ness and enthusiasm and 'Lcame to
with an awful jolt" when command of
our tongue was lost. But we were
completely won over by Sister Mary
Ellen's delightful manner of teaching
us our Hunts' and 'laber's" and looked
forward to Friday classes when we
vocalized German university hymns
and folk songs.
After a few hours with Miss Ziz-
zamia, we began to share her love and
admiration' for Dante and his Divine
Comedy. lt was something we learned
ALBA ZIZZAMIA, B.A., LITTD.
to speak of with awe and reverence,
and, oddly enough, complaints about
reading assignments were forgotten.
I-ler enthusiasm and wit radiated
her teaching of I Promessi Sposi, and
even the grammar classes ceased to be
drudgery. Sister Eugenie and Sister
l-lelen Denise offered interesting courses
in French civilization, poetry, and
drama. At Christmas time Sister Eu-
genie waved her magic wand and trans-
formed us from American students into
French peasant girls. By way of a
course in French conversation, lvl. Sam-
xl,-XRIAN Louisa PIIQRCE, AIX1.
son took us with him to his own be-
loyed France and made the life and
customs and culture of the great French
people very real to us,
Miss Pierces interpretation of the
CARMI-11-1xA Ciiizyoxi, AM.
uproarious adventure of Don Quixote
and his inimitable squire, Sancho, has
made Cervantes one of the Ugood com-
panions" who will serve us in later
years when it will be a delight to turn
from the affairs of a work-a-day world
to the literary friends of our college
This year we were very happy to
welcome Nliss Ceryoni. whose able tu-
telage has comforted many a Spanish
ELIZABETH Rox.-x, PHD.
Uranium, penicillin, sulfa drugs,
atomic energyewords which have be-
come as familiar to us as household
phrases during our four years at Trin-
ity. ln our up-to-date Science Build-
ing, we have been taken behind the
scenes in our study of the development
of the wonders of science.
When we recovered from the realiza-
tion that salt was made up of two
strange sounding elements, sodium and
chlorine, we were ready for bigger things.
In chemistry we learned "what a differ-
ence one-tenth of a cc." could make.
But undaunted, we looked aheadeand
there we found carbon in chains and
carbon in rings. In short we learned
that "C" stood for something other
than "Cosgrove" lt was not until we
were seniors that we were entrusted
with uatomicu details. Dr. Rona gave
us all but the "top secret" information.
Some of us turned to biology. We
learned to know the lowly amoeba and
the paramecium, and our interest in
animal life extended even to the bron-
tosaurus, with his forethought and his
afterthought. We also ran the gamut
from dog C-fishj to cat. In histology we
learned that 'skin-deep" covered a
great deal. Our course in embryology
could well be called "The Egg and I."
When we were seniors, Miss Rich
helped us to divide our time between
ELIZABETH JANES, AB.
the Lilliputian world of the microbe,
and things such as the heart interest
Cphysiologically speakingj of the frog.
lt took physics to teach us what
"work" really meant! "Heat" became
more to us than something one gets
from a radiator, and "sound" was not
merely something to be avoided be-
tween eight and eleven at night! And
MARY Louise Cosoizovri, AM.
when we went about muttering A'Adam,
Baker, Charlie . . . " it was not a list
of prospective beaux we were quotingg
our minds were on our radio course.
Mrs. Treacy guided us in our mechani-
cal drawing, and we found that even
EILEEN CoLL1Ns TREACY, A.M.
though we had used ink for fourteen
years, we were not above a slip of the
pen at a crucial moment!
EDITH M. RICH, MS.
X'lARY C VARNHORN, PHD.
Freshman year found us being initi-
ated into the intricacies of the unknown
quantities x and y. We whisked through
analytic geometry, keeping one jump
ahead of calculus, During our junior
year we explored the business world of
finance and the theoretical element of
differential equations. Senior year found
us still breaking the adding machine
with statistical regularity, and able for
once to help the freshmen with their
homework by way of our newly found
short cuts, acquired in our course in
the theory of equations.
Orro xlosEPii llAMLER, PHD.
lxxii OBOYLE, AB.
lLoNA E. ELLINGER, PH.D.
Down in Cuvilly, through the door
where the blue tiles spell Art, the paint-
ers and sculptors of Trinity carry on
their activities. You find them dab-
bing away industriously on an oil por-
trait, their bright colored smocks the
gayer for smears of artists' colors, or
struggling with watercolors and brushes
on Trinity's campus. With them you
will find Mrs. Ellinger, a bright-eyed
Raphael, squinting a critical eye or
lending a helping stroke. Under Mrs.
Ellingeris direction, too, they learn to
appreciate the art of old Christians and
Phonology, Public Speaking and
Acting Technique were the foundation
courses of our four years in the depart-
ment of drama. The techniques of exits
and entrances were mastered, and we
were enchanted with the idea that "all
the world's a stage." We closed our
college studies in this field with a
practical course in Dramatic lnter-
pretation. We felt, too, that through
its singular initiative and deep interest
in the expansion of the work at Trinity,
the Class of ,47 had extricated from the
corners of the English Department an
embryonic department of speech and
drama and set it sturdily on its own feet.
DoRoTHY CHERNLQK, AM.
As freshmen we raised our voices
in song Cmonotones exceptedj and,
much to our surprise, found that we,
too, could master the Gregorian Chant.
"carry a tune" found pleasure in listen-
ing to a tune in the music appreciation
classethe refuge of the oi mimiif.
We followed the masters from the
sixteenth-century Palestrina to the
modern impressionist, Stravinsky. With
Diploma, Florida Lfniversity of Music
We learned that 'modes' applied not
only to Parisian gowns but to tones of
the octave. Proof of our success came
when the Trinity choir was invited to
sing on a regular program over station
But even those of us who could not
Sister Frances lmmaculata leading us
into the musical world, we found a new
appreciation of Beethoven. We felt
the strength and majesty of his incom-
parable Fifth Symphony, and the depth
of emotion in his Appassionata. ln
lighter moods we hummed Schubert's
melodies and listened intently to catch
the theme of Berliozs Fantastic Sym-
!,, . ,
VIVIENNE CoRDERo CONN
Diploma, Florida University of Music
phony. Chopin was ever a favorite and
ever on our list of requests.
The music specialists took advantage
of the many harmony courses givenat
Trinity. The study of counterpoint
became easy and familiar to us and
augmented and diminished took on new
meanings in our study of chords. Miss
Eichelberger, exact and skilled in her
knowledge of musical technique, de-
veloped in us the faculty of interpret-
ing short works, analyzing passages for
their musical worth, and criticizing our
own original compositions. Under her
firm guidance we managed to surmount
the difficulties of transposition, to spot
a major or minor chord, and to gain
some skill in the art of sight reading
without a piano.
Many a day after class the music
students stood quietly outside the con-
xJEAN EICIIELBERGER, Xl.XlL's.
cert room to listen to the strains of
Rachmaninoffs Second Concerto, which
flowed in lovely melody under the
graceful touch ofMrs. Plitt.
lfrequently at a "sing" or a spring
concert our violinists have surprised us
with solo performances. Mrs. Conn has
lllll III II III Il Ill II
LUCILLE T1xG1.E NI,xssoN, Nl.ML's.
devoted long hours to her students,de-
veloping and perfecting the technique
so necessary for the skilled artist. She
has been more than a teacher to them
and has made many friends at Trinity
through her sympathy and understand-
XIARGARET QL'INN, BS.
Gym classes are the butt of many a
campus jest. However, once "safe in
the junior class" we could laugh at the
aches in our backs, the paralysis in our
legs, and the gasping breaths which
were all too much a part of our ath-
letic careers. But, thanks to Miss
Quinn, our backhand was improved
and our putting perfected. From the
woes of gymnastics came one bit of sun-
shineethe banishment of the tradi-
tional black stockings. "Splash parties"
and hayrides were bright rays, too,
while May Day was memorable with
its dances, games, and horse show.
Whether we were looking for Brown-
ing's "Poetical Works" orjust scanning
the paper to find "what movies are
playing," Sister Helen or her affable
assistant, lvliss lVlcCarthy, was always
there to assist us in our needs. Books
had a strange habit of quietly disap-
pearing from a shelf and forgetting the
way back home. Life seemed to be a
problem. lt was either hiding in some
dusty corner or chained to the Satur-
day Evening Post! Then Sisters keen
wit would come into play in the form
of a poster which manged to catch the
eyefand the wrong was promptly
NflARY CATPiERlNE fNlc:C,xR'ri1Y, ABA, l3,l-,S.
ln her quiet, unassuming way Miss
Caney manages to keep in touch with
twenty-six hundred alumnae from
Maine to California, I-ler tiny office is
the center of exchange of news from the
twenty-eight chapters of the Alumnae
Association. With so many concernsw-
about reunions, social activities among
members of the Alumnae Association,
and the publication of the Alumnae
journal-Miss Ganey can tell us that
the executive secretary of our Alumnae
Association finds little time for a free
moment. That free moment we found
always at the disposal of any future
alumna who might need a bit of friendly
ELLEN A. CEANEY, A.lVI,, Secretary
lNlARY VVVALSII liENNEDY, Fund Director
Vxfhether the phone call was long
distance, or simply "Michigan 7OOO,H
Mrs. Thuee hurried down the corridor
to wake us. And she has been doing
this for more than twenty years. We
shallfremember the sudden exits from
the stairs or from a gathering of the
"after-lights" culpritsg but even more
we shall remember the before-midnight
'snack', or the hot lemonade prepared
for our colds. Trinity students, past
and present, will never forget Mrs.
Thuee. Her patience, her kindness, and
her genuine concern for all that touches
our lives have endeared her to us and
have given the routine dormitory life
an atmosphere of home.
smug nf lifuz
lmags gnu arz tha
kzzpzrs nf gnur hzarts.
you alum: ran open thz
urs nf them tn thz dzzpzr
CAP .-XXD GOWN SUNDAY
Seniors Iva xfand, hailing llw Cold
PATRICIA MYLOD LOUISE LYNCH BARBARA BURTIS
President Vice-President President Qf Alumnae Hall
Student Government Representat ive
President of the Whshington Club
,Studmt i5unzrnmrnt Qssutiatiun
Student Government at Trinity is
the nerve-center of our college life, for
it touches every phase ofthe activities
with which We are familiaraspiritual,
scholastic, and social. Its officers take
a personal pride in granting privileges
and in helping to maintain the good
order and discipline that are necessary
for our happiness. The thought of
MSG," calls to mind not only that
painful little white slip that colored a
certain Saturday in May and disturbed
our plans for a week end at Annapolis,
but, even more, the spirit of coopera-
tion and loyalty, so much a part of this
organization, that ulives on" through
the years and gives promise for Trin-
ity of "greatness yet to be."
,Studrnt Ennzrninznt 'Giza
ln late November there is always an
aura of excitement around Trinity as
we look forward to Thanksgiving vaca-
tion. The Student Government Tea
simply adds another spark to our al-
ready kindled anticipation. Our guests
are ushered into Social l-lall, where
gowned-and-groomed seniors serve
"high tea." The chamber music played
by the orchestra adds a warm and
friendly atmosphere to the afternoon,
and we chat with our old friends and
get acquainted with the new. The ar-
tistically arranged fountain has become
traditional and makes our lvlarlole Cor-
ridor famous. The Student Govern-
ment social is one ofthe loveliest events
of our school year. Students, faculty,
and friends talk together familiarly
and are very much "at home."
N 1ARY ELLEN COLLOPY NIARI-l.0Lr1s14: S1 IORTEN N IAL1REEN IN4CCABIi
Vice-Pres ident Secretary
X1AL'REEx SL L1,1x',w
,I ANE limo
Full of hope and promised peace
Lay sleeping in the hallowed hills,
Reverberate with laughter,
joy, and rapture
What was promised is:
The fullness of remembered years,
ln patterned sequence, ripens
Into rich and constant memoryg
We harvest faith
And truth and loyalty,
To be bound in sheaves
And stored for winter-hearts.
Looms on the horizon,
Veiled in misty wonder.
What lies beneath is secret
Voices silent-full of the
Wish to sing-
And vibrant heart-beats
Quicken into life.
And behold . .
A voguish air,
A natural bent
fl K ,- - :Q
LOLITA CECILIA BEIDELMAN
UNA MAXIMILIAN BENGS
A New York home,
And a New England heart,
Warm, and alive, and fire-lit.
Una, thrilled with life
And its wonderful surprises:
Keenly intelligent and distinctive
An invincible combination.
The minx in her eyes
Starts at any provocation
And creates the feeling
Of good company.
Her heart is like a sea gull
Following a ship, hopefully.
l-ler mind, a vein of ore,
Sought after and given.
ANN BUCKLEY BERGER
CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND
CONSTANCE FRANCES BERTINI
And ivory tones,
A mellow voice
And generous heart
Speaking . . .
V V ith quiet wisdom
MONAS ELIZABETH BUERIVIANN
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
fX4onas moves among us,
Quick of thought
And alert of action,
Of science and stoics
She speaks with ease,
But her gift of wit
Brings crystal laughter,
MARY PATRICIA BURNS
Criterion of all
That is ideal
In this world . , .
A quick mind, a quiet Strength,
With insight as deep
AS a well . . .
The sudden laughter, the refined broxx,
And ever the lady . . . Pat
Touched with sweetness
Her eyes tell
Of child-like simplicity
And the deep thoughts
BARBARA EDITH BURTIS
NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK
CECILIA MARY BUTLER
Stepped to earth
Bringing ei lair intelligence
Beneath a cloak
Of wistful charm,
With lining of caprice,
And cast it on mortal shoulders.
A Finger in every
Senior activity . . .
As l'1er red-gold hair.
There is an air
Cf the aristocrat
lri her regal carriage.
Ellene Cover Girl o
ELLEN KATHERINE BUTLER
MARIE EDITI-I BYRNE
In early spring .
With the ease and luxury
Of a Floridian.
A genial personality
And a refreshing disposition.
Shes the linguistic continental,
With a touch of American humor.
Bit, and a ring,
And bells chiming everywhere,
Like Christmas every day '...
She dreams a constant dream
Of Queen Annes lace
And sunny fields,
Bereft of time
ANN PATRICIA CALLAI-IAN
DELORES E. CAMPBELL
A calm sophisticate'
An air of happiness
N- X i
MARIQN MARGARET CASEX
Case is Filth Avenue on an April morning.
Cool and pearl-grey,
With the sun warming easily and well.
She is dusk and daylight . . .
Dusk with her poet-mintl and aloof' beauty
Daylight, quick and bright
And genuinely pleasetl
With this worltl,
GERLANDA IVIIRIAM Cl-HACCI-IIC
xVEST NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS
She mimics a love song
'Til it becomes an absurdity:
And gives with the thoroughness
Of a New Englander.
There is a rare gentleness
ln her word and manner,
And a rarer charm
ln her lovely name, Landa.
Mai'gie is the
Ballet at mitlnight,
The Degas painting,
Yelvet brown antl ebony,
With tlarting shadows
.Xntl brilliant lights
MAIUORIE JANE CO1-IEN
BARBARA LGUISE COLLINS
The petite Sophisticate:
Quick without ostentationL
An embodiment of poise and loveliness.
Possessing a touch of the etherealg
Immersed in deep thoughts
Cf an exciting future
Holding much for one
So generously endowed.
MARY ELLEN COLLOPY
QAK PARK, lLL1N01s
M is a study in vibrancy and quietude
At once disarming, delightful,
Hers is a womans sense for
The fitness of things.
And the result? Our presidentf
Well-bred, well-informeel, and
ANNE TI-IERESE CONNOLLY
xr Ahhe's smile.
Vv'ith the claxx rx-like
Effect of a rising stm
And good humor
Holds the depth
Oi' silent thought
Rosemary in soft beaver
Has the dark lucidity
Of a Spanish sehorita.
Shes the other half of
"The Team," and
Those early morning walks,
And perpetual laughter.
ROSEIVIARY VERONICA CGNWAY
MAUREEN ROSE CREGG
A song, '
And dancing feet.
Weakness for clothes
And a tiny bargain.
Senior mail . , .
Wrapped in dreams
Ensnared by earth-bound
Whose patterns bend
TO a wish,
And Hy with you
MARY ELIZABETH CROWLEY
CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA
RUTH HELEN DACEY
Of a Summer night
Which ripples to
A laughing dawn.
Quick to appreciate,
Alive with kindness
A Creole-type beauty
I7roIics in her eyes
In an attempt
The eager question.
PATRICIA MARIE DALEY
ELAINE MARIE DATRE
SCARSDALE, NEW YORK
An infectious giggle
Echoing along third North,
And you recognize
A long, shining bob
And great expressive eyes,
Almond-shaped, and elfin-like,
Holding all that is life, and laughter,
And Elaine . . .
She roots for the Dodgers
With "lVIr. North" at her side,
And will spin you a tale
Of her own inventionl
Shell sing you a song
Or cast forth a pearl
Of her wit'
The nectar of a day.
JOANNE CGRNELIA DELANEY
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
FREDERICA MILDRED DONAHUE
wth a cormhderice
The troubled spirit,
Freddy treads the path ol Science
IS in the Smile
That lights her eyes.
Who would lighten
With contagious gaiety
Her most Serious thought,
MARGARET MARY DGNOVAN
ETHEL MARIE DUFIEF
, C f
Bubbling at the depths
Of 21 glass,
And bursting at the top
With tiny surprises , . .
Energy and diligence,
And an ardent desire to
The secrets-of the mind
For a moment,
But mischief lurks i
Of gentian blue.
A charming scamp
n laughing eyes
"She shall have
EDNA MAE EISELE
ELIZABETI-I MARY FLATLEY
PAWTUCKET, RHODE, IsL,xND
Our blue-eyed prankster
With placid charm
Anti unassuming ways.
The gift of Puck is
In her merriment,
Like a Christmas angel
That was sent to earth
For disrupting heaven,
A love of life
To a lively heart,
A penetrating mind,
And an exuberant generosity.
jOAN MARIE FOLEY
ELLEN MARY GEACI-l
WHITE PLAINS, NEW YoRii
C risp English beauty.
And fresh laulhter
Likea lovely melody .
Of Firm conviction
And high ideals,
And roguish puns.
A shy smile
ReHectir1g in eyes
With equal charm
This is jackiefv gift
MARY jACQUELINE GLEASON
NANCY jEAN GOLDSBORGUGI-l
And idealism . . .
Dreaming lovely dreams
Ol yesterday . . .
Awakening to accomplish the dilHcult
With womanly grace.
To be generous.
A Subtle wit
That gently teasesi
A demure way
The lurking mischief.
MARGARET ANNE GRGGAN
MARY ANN GROSSI-IART
A bit of ginger,
A little cinnamon,
A speck of pepperfperhaps--
And we have Mary Ann.
Shes nicely capable,
And when she passes
Theres a mint-cool breeze and a "tang"
And a crisp, young vivacity.
Hers is the look that
ln the golden shadows
But there is the paradox:
For Lynn has the dreamers
While she "sees life steadily,
Arid sees it whole."
MARILYN RUTH HAFNER
MARY TI-IERESA I-IAMPE
In quiet eyes
An evasive dimple.
With a touch
Of Midas in her charm,
Maryf brightens the dullest loronze
To a golden hue.
MARY LANE I-IARDING
SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
Eyes with flickering lights
' . ' 53
MARY CATHERINE I-IARRELL
CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND
When things are amiss,
Tvlary comes to the fore.
The patient listener,
The friend with a solution
To everyones probiem,
But having none of her own.
Assured and conhdent that
Alls right with the world.
OI spirit undehletl
PATRICIA KATHERINE I-IAYDEX
CHEVY CH.xsE, NIARYLAND
Into fountains of enthusiasm-Y
With her keen intellectl
'Io enliven with
Her warm gaiety.
MARTHA CECILE HAYES
Like a new "Coyne,"
From her fingers
To her eyes.
With a ready smile
Rt, the humorist,
Quick , . .
Seen only by the
Pat, the Texan,
Classic and casual,
PATRICIA NELL HECK
SAN ,ANTONIO, TEXAS
MARY FRANCES I-IELM
wth sure knowledge
M ary Fran
Turns from test tubes
To lighter things.
NVith gentle grace
And shy smile
She holds her future
ln steady hands,
Heather-fresh and fair
As ivlay suns after April.
Peg and gamiri humor
Arid the aura of
New Yorlbs sophistication,
Of dignityfregally wornf
MARGARET ADRIENNE I-IERRICK
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
ELEANGR JUNE I-IUGI-IES
From an eager mind.
Pensive or reckless-Q
Ellie, the ihdividualist,
amie always looks
As though the balloon man
Venturecl down her way
And gave her half
Her exuberant generosity
A puckish smile.
MARY FRANCES JAMIESGN
MARY ANITA KABBASH
PATERSON, NEW jERsEY
And pixy look of t.he gypsy.
Dancing on clouds of fancy:
Warm as a summer breeze
That stirs the heart,
And wins a friend.
Shakespeare had his Falstaff
And Trinity has its
ln its own "Peacock Alley."
Involving all sorts of logic,
,-Xntl spontaneous generosity
Combine naturally with her ze
CATI-IARINE EILEEN KELLY
JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY
st for fun.
jANE ELIZABETH KING
Closed-rich grained and polishedl
Opened-and the world tingles
With a Song,
And quips and puns
With the unsuspecting,
Because jane is there,
A wealth of giving
Her every look.
And sincere interest
Spring quietly I
From a deep understanding.
VALARIE ANN LANCASTER
Fair daughter of fair Baltimore,
Cormscieritiously a student,
Looking toward Paris
With hope arid aspirations.
Steadfast, and charmingeff
Soft, somber eyes
And a wistful smile
The Parisian taste,
The American way.
Fresh and mint-cool.
Gaelic love for wit
DOROTHY ANNE LYNCH
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
Etched in laughter
And aglow with fun.
That are the artists Hnal touch
And make adventure a reality,
Calm . . ,
An outer serenity
A lively spirit.
To the future
MARY TI-IERESE LYNCH
ANN QUIGLEY LYNN
Lights an inner warmth
A playful vitality
Will often tease
l-ler calm reserve,
Easily from her pen
A subtle wit,
A depth of meaning,
ln carefree Alice.
ALICE LGUISE LYONS
RITA CATHERINE MCAULIEFE
Ertness fought with
And came to Energy
Who, impetuous then,
Asked Minuteness for advice.
And just bundled three in one
There is K Street, and an Algeh
NEW BPJTAIN, CONNECTICUT
A problem child in the thirtl row . . .
And there is Georgetown.
,X1cCabie is completely genuine,
With enviable good sense.
You may let your hair down,
Laugh thoroughlyfand longf
.-Xncl relax with her in luxury.
MARY LGUISE MCEVCDY
NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK
, s Q
Innocence and repose
Blend for a moment,
With the wink
Of a tantalizing eye,
,Mary Lou turns her hand
To me gh and companionship
With ease and delight.
Spurt of mirth
Balances a conscientious
And retentive mind:
Ui' the friendly hand,
The kind word,
The generous heart,
AILEEN ANN MCGQVERX
KATHERINE CHARLOTTE MCGRATH
An over-powering good humor
lnfecting those about her
The ever-welcome friend.
An insatiable capacity
For gaiety and quips,
She Surmoums the uimpossibleug
Laughs herself free.
Has lent Helen
Her most precious talents.
She wields them well
And with steadfast eamestness
Across canvas and paper,
ln her soft voice,
And in her melotlious laughter.
HELEN REGINA IVIQMAHQX
JANE ALICE IVICNAMARA
EAST ROCKAWAY, NEW YORK
ane, you are a
Feminine Tom Sawyer,
Your little-boy bob
And like the laughing. generous Tom,
You accomplish things,
Great and small.
Tumbles like the
First spring marigold
OVCI' U,lI'bUlC1'1C NVlI'1CCI' NVZICFS.
You quicken to the portrait
Of a classicf
Sketched lightly, Hrst,
Then deeply Hnishecl,
PEGGY ANN MCNAMARA
EAST RQCKAWAY, NEW YORK
RUTH ANN MCQUADE
Rssessor of an
Unwavering sense of honor . . .
The i'Cap and Gown Blonclef
Partial to a bit of New Hampshire
And a summer house,
As congenial and
As its young hostess , . . Ruth
V ivacious Nladeline,
Hiding a silent strength
Beneath her dark beauty.
In a turn of her head , ,
And leaving the memory
Of her smile.
MADELIXE FRANCES MASTRO
BRCDOIQLYN, NEW YORK
ELAINE TI-IERESA MAHONEY
laine the fair,
Elaine the lovable" . .
The Irish Sea
ln her eyes,
And they are turned
With pure enjoyment.
A thoughtful brow,
A lilting voice,
And the magic
Of a violin.
Iinlivened with enthusiasm,
Creates the charm
GIOVANNA M. IVIATTARE
CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND
KATHERINE MARY MOORE
WEST NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS
The Sunlit depths of
Clear and cool,
To look within
To See the hidden
Of a happy face
And a light Smile.
0 have a smile always
ls a charml
But combine it with sincerity
And it is a gift.
There is strength
ln her calmness
And appealing grace
ln her individuality.
PAWTUCKET, RHODE ISLAND
ALICE ELIZABETH MULLIGAN
Of the athlete
And the poet.
Al makes us wonder
To fathom the well.
Tiny and lovely,
Charming us with
Winning us with
PATRICIA MARGARET MYLOD
GLEN RIDGE, NEW JERSEY
Rc laughs and
The world laughs
But here, too,
Is the rare combination
Of innocence and wisdom,
Pride and modesty,
And strengthefor unknown sacrihce.
Full of questions,
MARY VIRGINIA NEUIVIEYER
MARIE THERESE OBRIEN
Loy'al to her friends and to Boston,
Marie delights us with
Bits of nonsense
And little-girl charm,
Yet calls us to the
Problems of the day
With the vigor and conviction
Cf the thinker.
Eom Erin'S Sod
Her humor sprang
And warm affection,
Spilling upon the world
WEST ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS
The fiame that plays,
Then Skips away . . .
Kindling our affection
For a brown-eyed
Of lights and shadows
Lights of mirth,
And freeness of heartl
Shadows of sympathy
EILEEN M. ORSI
, ,,,,v, W, JACQUELINE ROSE PARKS
Teasing you with
Sparks of merriment
To know her is to capture a bit of
Child-like glee and womanly sympathies
Ivloulded into one.
Our lightning "auburn,"
Creating new havens
And of magic-
Yet strangely realf
The steady blue eyes
Kindling at the slighte
I-IELENE M. PICARD
LACONIA, NEW HAMPSHIRE
VIRGINIA MARGARET PLANTE
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
An urbane devotion
To everything New York,
I-Ier bright eyes look out
From under quizzical brows
Upon the world
With eager enthusiasm.
Our piquant, little-girl
Like the blue and golden
Fran can laugh and laugh again,
And sweep the cobwebs
From her heart,
And sing the music
Playing in her
Quick and flowing mind.
FRANCES IVIARIE PYNE
LUCRETIA RGSEMARIE RAKELA
Radiating the joy
Of life abundant and
Leaving us the richer.
A little of the philosopher,
Thoughts of kindness
And of love.
wth a geniality
Inherent in her nature,
Rosemary moves us
To Iisten to her enthusiastic
Bursts of fancies,
Transformed, to our
Into bright realities,
ROSEMARY PATRICIA SCOPI
That ever bubbles
And endlessly Hows
Along its course
Very few pebbles.
And fair as Psyche,
She holds life
To her heart
ln her palm,
And moulds them
With sly wit.
MARY GYNTIE SI-IIPE
NEW CANAAN, CONNECTICUT
Of the lrish gypsy,
With eyes like castanets
The gay naivete
Cf a true cosmopolitex
The keen intelligence
Of the well-informed.
As her new ring.
Light-hearted and lovable,
With her exuberance
ALEESE EUPHEMIA SMITH
MARY BARBARA SMITH
WooNsoCKET, RHODE ISLAND
The warmth of summer
And briskness of fall,
Deepening into winter's strength,
Reflect a springs loveliness.
In perfect proportion
To give us
With the stillness of night
ln her manner, '
And a Grecian charm
With its disrincrionw
And commands respect.
MAUREEN JOAN SULLIVAN
The grace of a Hower
Which radiates charm
And holds the eye
With colorful beauty.
And the thoughtfulness,
The Strength and quietude
Of a Still September evening.
A Van Eyck angel
Dropped in our midst,
On her face
Are intelligence and jest
And gracious poise.
jO ANN B. TAYLOR
LEONORE TAYLOR TUCKER
RYE, NEW YORK
Leo . . . like the novel
Select and profound.
A medley of thought
Then deftly unveiled
By quicksilver wit
Of Clark Chantilly lace
With its pattern of
Gay simpliciq '...
This is Ginnette . , .
With her winning manner
And zest for life.
GINNETTE MERCADER VALENCIA
SAN JUAN, PUERTO Rico
A new-scrubbed breeze
Caressing and elusive.
And left behind
Caprice and willingness,
And the gift of thoroughness.
Of the orchidl
Humor of the
Charlene . , ,
The thoughtful friend,
A lady always,
MARY Cl-IARLENE WALSH
Eleanor Frances Andrul
Mary Louise Barry
Yvonne Lilian Bettenbender
Nancy Louise Brady
Constance Marie Carens
june Rose Clifford
Mary Elizabeth Collins
Agnes Helene Connolly
Marguerite Mary Cullina
Grace Louise Donohue
Margaret jane Dougherty
Ellen Ann Drew
Margaret Elizabeth Dunsmore
Ellen Frances FitzGerald
Mary Elizabeth Forsyth
Mary Catherine Garvey
Maureen Rhona Gilbride
Frances Alicia Colden
Marguerite Anne Golden
Patricia Fleming Grady
Marguerite Mary Graham
Gretchen Andrea Guthens
Theresa Ann Hannan
Mary Helen Houch
Marie Elizabeth Kenny
Mary Frances King
Margaret Priscilla Lohr
Patricia Claire Lynch
Dorothy Frances McAvoy
Margery Swift McKone
Harriet Vivianna McLoone
Trese Mary Nally
Margaret Mary Nicholls
Barbara Ann Nugent
Terese Muriel O'Brien
Mary Edna O'Bryan
Jean Frances O'Reil'ly
Grace Marie Orndorff
Rose Marie Piciulo
Mary Rose Ritayik
Patricia Ann Rotchford
Mary Patricia Saunders
Arleene Louise Scheetz
Helen Marie Sheehan
Barbara Mary Shortley
Gertrude Ann Spellman
joan Catherine Toohey
Catherine L. Toomey
Mary Carmen Turrentine
Marie Theresa Williams
Nancy Bernadette Wolf
Peggy Ann Wolf
Marie Ei Wolf
Know you where Potomac whispers
Tales to Freedoms heart endeared?
And Where the gleaming torch of learning
Close beneath the Cross is reared?
There up-towers a red roofed building,
Home of wisdom and of truth,
Fortress firm of faith and knowledge,
Reverend e'en in early youth.
Trinity, our lips are praising you:
Trinity, our hearts are loving you:
Trinity, our lives are living you:
Cloud hued walls whose silver lining
Gleams with aspirations bright,
l-ligh-souled hopes and brave endeavor
Cheered by faiths clear argent light,
Trinity, your cross exalted
Proclaims ideals that never swerve:
Trinity, your gold and purple
Speak your royal right to serve.
Trinity, our lips are praising you:
Trinity, our hearts are loving you:
Trinity, our lives are living you:
1, ka 4555
f ,k.V e . Zami
. W :zz
President, ..... , . . .lQ1LIZABE'I'll liEANE Treasurer A,... A...V. . .SALLY fX'l,xHoNE1'
Vice-President .... .,,. E LIZABETH liING Song Leader ....,......,,. Xl,-XRGARET SKANE
Secretary ,,... .... sl EAN lVlORIN Student Government Representatives
' CAROL MARTIN, ANN ALEXANDER
Did you not notice 170 overworked automatons rigid with expectation, as
you strolled in at the end of our Freshman Vv'eek7 'That was usnebut your spirited
look refreshed us and gave us hope that perhaps Trinity was not purely regimental
after all. Our breakfasts at the Shoreham were the beginning of the prcof.
As sophomores ourselves, we jumped on the junior Carousel, partially at
least, and, graduating from logic to the profundity of philosophy, we felt we had
one foot on your level.
Now we come to tell you that when the years have faded from reality, '47 will
always have a page in our memory book. Why? Because of all those intangible
things we connect with you and
THE CLAss OF RED
Mug" , + "'
M -,Wh W , I
-fp H -F' ...ww " ,
President ....... ,,... ARY JANE COMERFORD Treasurer ..,, ..... J EDITH MCMAHON
Vice-President ..... ........ E LLEN WAGNER Song Leader .,........,...... DoRoTHY MOE
Secretary ........ ..... M ARITA ROX"ER Student Government Representatives
CORNELIA SCANNELL, JOANNE DONALDSON
Dear Seniors 3
Well, here we are-the gay, young sophomores! lt is legal for us now to affect
the be-sealed, white Trinity blazer we admired on you all last year. We have ar-
rived at the stage when we can at once laugh over our freshman foibles and look
ahead to next years "grown-up" permissions. Uur class rings ordered and our
brand new TC. pins flaunted, the Class of Blue has officially come to the status of
"belonging" We gloried in those upperclass assemblies with the same enthusiasm
that we fought the Battle of the Bendix down in our umodernn new laundry. Thanks
for the morale build-up during our 1.5-less blues. Thank you for leaving us your
high ideals to shoot at, as well as your place in line at the And, yes, before we
Thanks for the Cold.
President .....,, ..A..,... J OAN MULLIGAN Treasurer .... ...,. H ELEN OVCONNOR
Vice-President ..,..... kIACQuELiNE CHAMBERS Song Leader ......... ...... A LICE MULCAHEY
Secretary ..... ,...... A NN MCMASTER Student Government Representatives
EILEEN SULLIVAN, ETHEL ZILLIKEN
Remember that Warm Sunday afternoon in the courtyard when 163 very new
freshmen sang to you? As the months passed, that line of formal black-and-white,
with purple orchids worn high and proudly on left Shoulders, broke up into individ-
uals and to us you earned a very special rank. just the way you wore your 'Amortar
boards"-soberly and with dignity at Mass or club meeting, tilted back in a happy-
go-lucky manner at assembly-somehow expressed the spirit of Trinity. Whether
arranging "at homes" for us, or just dropping in for a nightly chat, you taught us
what that spirit means. And now you graduate, with one green thread twined in
your caps tassel, leaving us with a gold thread twined in our memories.
THE CLASS OF GREEN
Father Almighty, Thou the vast Creator,
O Lord of things unseen and Lord of Light,
Deep in the darkness shrouded from Thy Vision,
Protect us from the ever-widning night.
0 l-loly Son, Who walked among the shadows,
Alone and unloved in a world dim with tears,
Show us Thy Cross, our eager hearts will followg
Will follow its gleam through the mist-laden years.
0 Holy Spirit, Breath forever trembling
Adown through the ages that echo Thy Name,
Kindle in us the spark of living wisdom,
Renew in our hearts love's undying flame.
Be ever blessed and thanked and praised
Through all eternity
ln endless Trinity,
Bowed down in rapture we adore,
O deathless Trinity, forty-seven calls to Thee,
Veiled from Thy Majesty we Thee adore.
MARY CHRISTINE RYAN, '34
3334 2 thousand quirkzning run'
ik tarts ham stimulatzd and
intzrzstzd gnu .... 'illzt gnur
rnnnzrsatinn and gnur industrg,
dzrlarz rdinzmznt uf hwrt and
G' tha strzngth nf mnrthg purpusz.
Prqfect ,.... .... M ARY HAMPE
There is something about a church
service in the morning and evening
which fills one with a sense of peace and
well-being. The Missa Recitata and
Benediction Service will be remem-
bered long after the more mundane
activities of the Sodality are forgotten.
Assistant Prefects ...... ROSE MARIE RAKELA
MARGARET ANN IVICNAMARA
The major activity of this year was the
Christmas book sale, sponsored by the
junior and senior sodality members.
It fulfilled two objectiveseeour shop-
ping and Bastognes need, for all the pro-
ceeds of the sale were sent to Belgium.
President .... ........ lx Mm' GEACH
The lvlusic Club at Trinity was
organized when We were sophomores.
lts chief function is to give its members
a greater appreciation of the master
works in music through the stucly of the
lives and compositions of worlcl famous
musicians. Mary and Una planned the
monthly meetings well, and often sur-
Vice-Pres ident ....,,. ..,. U NA BENGS
prisecl us with a musical movie of one
of our favoriteseeSchubert, Chopin, or
the more modern Victor l-lerbert. Al-
though the club is comparatively young
and the membership small, the music
enthusiasts have ambitious plans for
the future and hope to arrange concerts
for several opening meetings each year.
, , gg
President. . V ...... .....A... E LLEN BL"rLER
Vice-President ....,.... RosE X'lARlE llAKELA
The saying, "lVIusic hath its charms,"
was well illustrated when we presented
our second annual Christmas concert
in the Chapel and when we observed
our usual custom of singing for the
Little Sisters of the Poor. The devo-
tion of lwlrs, Masson, whose unflagging
patience and cheerful encouragement
Secretary ..,. .i,... li LLEN lXflEADE
. . . .ADELE BENZIGER
have been our inspiration, did much to
make both the Christmas and spring
concerts successful. XVe grumbled a
bit about the frequent practices, but
were proud and pleased at the enthu-
siastic comments and appreciation of
our admiring guests.
President .... .,... C ii-1c:1L1A BL"1'Li-311
Secrela ry- Treczsu fer .
German art was the theme chosen
for discussion during the current year.
To appreciate the philosophical prin-
ciples involved, we listened to an inter-
esting exposition of German aesthetics
by Dr. lalhot in one of our early meet-
ings. Our December meeting stressed
dramatic art, and we viewed with
Vice-President ,.,.i.... . . .NXLXRIE BYRNIS
. . . .ANN BIKIJYSTER
pride an original musical tableau pre-
sented by two of our members. For
the lvlardi Gras our art took on a
Thespian character. in the persons of
two lively Bavarian dancers and a
Huffy ballerina. representing a flacon of
au ue Cologne,"
it Qitrtlt jrangais
President. . . ..... B,xizB,xRix CoL1.1xs
Perhaps the most distinctive social
activity ol the season was the "Kings
Party '," helcl cluring the Octaye of the
Epiphany. ancl made an occasion for
entertaining the parents of some of our
members. By lar the most interesting
talk ol the year was Kline. Rabuts
X'z'ce-Pre.vi'dent ....... .,,. D oRo'i'in' l.,YXClll
. , , A A 4N,xNCY Swim
lecture on the Catholic Youth Nloye-
ment in France. Mme. Rabut as presi-
clent of one ol the Catholic youth
groups in Paris was ahle to give us
from her own experience tletails about
stuclent participation in Catholic Action
President ............. .MARY ANN GRossHARr
Vice-President ..A,,....,........ MARY SHIPE
The Spanish Club proved its "good
neighbor policy" this year by adopting
an Italian orphan and by conducting
the traditional tea dance in the in-
terests of the Bastogne College fund.
But we served the home interests,
too, and revived a bit of Old Spain
on Shrove Tuesday, celebrating Mardi
Secretary .... . i.,. VIVIENNE LAMBERT
Treasurer. . . .,.. BETTY ANNE CASHIN
Gras in true carnival spirit and captur-
ing some of the honors when Martha
l-layes was chosen queen. Nor was the
fundamental purpose of the club for-
gotten at Miss Pierces 'Open l-lousen
meetings, where Spanish was the lan-
guage of the hour.
President .... .,... G ERLANDA Cii1AceH1o
Secretary- Treasurer .
Besides all our fun at the Befana
party and Miss Zizzamias Christmas
gathering, we had our serious meetings
when we discussed Italian art with IVlrs.
Ellinger and listened to starkly realistic
reports of war-time conditions in Italy
from Sister Ann Ignatia, who has just
Vice-President. ..i..... i... IX flARIE BYRNE
returned from Rome. Sisters pathetic
picture of the life of destitute children
in Italy gave us an added incentive to
work for Italian orphans, and we began
to ply our knitting needles with re-
r' Jdfdg Q.,
if ssds ,af or " fifth or I
. wlddllsibwmi, 1 '
President ,....,.. . . .lYANCY CIOLDSBOROLCH
Vice-President ..... .,.... N 'lARjORlE CoHEN
Publicity .Wanagen ,
The production of Thornton Vxfild-
er's Our Town began the year with a
flying start. We had quite a reputation
to live up to, but with the presentation
of The ,Merchant of Venice our claim to
success was firmly established. For our
Christmas meeting lvlary Ellen Ryan
wrote an original and ingenious skit
Secretary .... ...,.,, S YLYIA BISTANY
7'rea.surer ii..i.....,.. hlARY ELLEx HICKEY
which was received with great enthu-
siasm. Perhaps it was because of these
achievements that some of our mem-
bers had the honor of an invitation to
act as hostesses next summer at a con-
ference of the National Catholic Thea-
President .....,., ,... P ATRICIA HAYDEN
Vice-President ,.... .... C ONSTANCE BER'fINI
The Washington Club this year wel-
comed the freshmen quite informally
at a picnic during Freshman Week and
gave them a home feeling from the
first. Other activities of the year fol-
lowed in due order. There was the
formal dance in Xovember at the l-lotel
Secretary ,.., . . .ELEANOR BOYLAN
Treasurer .... .... F Rfwciis PFEIFFER
moo, the party for the little colored
children at the Benedictine Monastery'
at Christmas time, when Santa Claus
became a reality to some who had never
before experienced his bounty, and the
farewell luncheon given in honor of the
seniors in lvlay.
President ...,,.. . . ilfizraiiviiizlczfx DONAHLE
Vice-President ..... .... A ANNE Coxwotu'
The October Wiener roast, complete
with open fire and crisp, clear weather,
began the years activities. At our
Xovember meeting, Freddy introduced
us to Dr. Leikind and Hserendipitv'
Qwe were startled, too!D. December
brought Dr, Haenisch from Villanova
Secretary. . . .... Aticii lX'lC1C3OYERN
Treasurer ...,, .... H Enix S1.owEu'
and a lecture on the activity series, ln
second semester Freddy and Anne Con-
nolly brought to light the "inside" of
the sugar industry. Dr. Stirling
Hendricks closed the club events ofthe
year with a stimulating lecture on
Light and Life.
President ....... .4... M AUREEN MCCABE
Vice-President ..,.. ,...... A NN BERGER
September's welcome to club mem-
bers, old and new, was a gay party in
the caf, at which Maureen and Anne
expressed all their originality in the
games. Lou Rainey proved her skill
on the trick division-ernostly dots-in-
troduced by Dr. Varnhorn. After the
ordeal of comprehensives, the seniors
Secretary .,.... .,... V IRGINIA RACEK
Treasurer . . . ..... JEANNE Doivmizk
relaxed at our traditional picnic in
Rock Creek Park. We hope that the
many Valuable books that the club
donated to the library this year will
prove helpful to those whose compre-
hensives are happily in the mist of the
President ,.,. .,.. . MARILYN l'lAFNER
Discussions at club meetings cluring
the year were livelv ancl provocative.
Dr. Schwartz came from Georgetown
to speak on the verv timelv sulojecti
"The Liberal xlews of Toclavf' The
Scottish hlm. "Children of the City,"
gave us points for comparison with thc
life ofthe little children in Vxfashington
with whom we worked at the settle-
Vice-President ...,i..,. K,x'1'iiERiNr2 O'CoNNoR
. . . .PATRIQIA Down
ment house. Lynn Hafners account
of her participation in a cliscussion at
the Chicago meeting of the American
Catholic Sociological Society turnccl
our attention to a subject of more
immediate interest: i'Social Pressures
Affecting the Attitucles of College Stu-
clents in lfamilv Life."
President .... . . .lVlARGARET DONOX'AN
Secretary- Treasurer .
Encouraged by the zestful enthu-
siasm of Fr. Carvlin, our moderator,
the club broadened its activities this
year to include actual work among the
colored children at St. Cyprian's par-
ish-catechetical instruction and the
organization of playground activities.
Fr. Bournes enlightening talk early
Vice-President .......,,. Rose MARIE RAK15i-,x
. . . . . .lX'lARY Bxizxii
in the year on the biological aspect of
the colored problem did much to re-
move latent prejudices from the minds
of his listeners. In February the mem-
bers of the club were hostesses at
luncheon on the day of recollection
held at Trinity for the members of the
Interracial Society of Washington.
Ratinnal Qinmmissiun un Zntzrnatinnal Tkzlatinns
nf thu JH
Chairman ........,,........ THERESE LYNCH
The chairmanship of the National
Commission on International Relations
of the National Federation of Catholic
College Students is held by Trinity
College. lt is the business of the com-
mission to disseminate information to
other Catholic colleges concerning mat-
ters of international import that should
be of interest to students. The eight
Secretary ....,..........i... jo ANN TAYLOR
bulletins of this year outlined the com-
missions and specialized agencies of
the United Nations. In addition to
this, the colleges were made aware of
the Various activities of Catholic and
secular youth organizations, national
and international, in the held of inter-
international Tllrlatiuns Qiluh
President ..... A.... lvl ARJORIE COHEN
Secretary- Treasurer. .
The aims and methods of the United
Nations Qrganization became ever so
much clearer to us after our participa-
tion in the Model Security Council
held at the Catholic University in the
fall. And the reports ofthe representa-
tives who Went to Vassar to the Inter-
national Relations Club Conference
and to the congress sponsored by the
Vice-President .i.......,.... jo ANN TAYLOR
. , . , .ALICE PORTER
American Academy of Political and
Social Science made us more conscious
of the necessity of studying the great
movements that are revolutionizing
world society. ln our monthly meetings
we had several distinguished speakers,
including Senator Sarrens, member of
the Dutch Parliament, Irving Panzer,
and Fr. Van Der Veldt.
President ...,.... ..,. K ATHiiR1NE lXflCC:RATH
Vice-Pres ident ,,... ........ Tx 4ARY GEACH
lf you want your phone call, your
clothes cleaned, a three cent stamp, or
a candy bar, please consult the Wekan-
duit Society. Their activities touch
on almost every aspect of college life.
For the absent-minded, a "Lost and
Found Department" has been supplied.
For the fashion lovers, there is the
Fashion Show in late fall, where the
Secretary .... , . . .ANN Cowmo
Treasurer. .... ELLEN VV'AC-NER
style experts model everything from
ski suits to evening gowns. Devotees
of the comic stage find the Spring
Variety Show like nothing ever seen
on Broadway. And the more thought-
ful like to reflect that all these activi-
ties are furthering the work of the
President ........ . , ,lVlARIE O'BRIEN
Vice-President 4.,.,, .,.,. D oRoTHY LYNCH
Trinity's world of sports opened
again this year with Athletic Week.
Hockey, swimming, basketball, a wie-
ner roast, and square dances made a
full program and started us off to a
busy season. The fall months saw
many a hard-fought hockey game be-
hind Alumnae l-lall. After Christmas
we enjoyed inter-class and inter-col-
Secretary .... r... C AROLYN lfliATING
Treasurer. . .... BARBARA INIQGRATH
legiate basketball, while spring found
us absorbed in the excitement of tennis
matches and refreshing dips in the
pool. May Day with its delightful
traditions A games in the morning,
horse show and pageant in the after-
noon, and May procession in the eve-
ningfended the year on a festive note.
Editor-in-Chief ...., ,,.. C ECILIA BUTLER
Assistant Editor .... ....., U NA BENGS
If you are wondering what the daugh-
ters of Trinity are doing or planning,
just read the Trinity Times. Every-
thing from the intellectual to the social
is recorded therein. In addition to
journalistic wisdom, the Times dis-
played an enviable knowledge of social
technique in their management of the
first Tea Dance of the seasonMin the
Business Manager. . .......... joAN FOLEY
Circulation Manager ....... ELAINE IVIAHONEY
midst of the strike! The 1946-47 season
reached its climax with the Golden
jubilee issue, published during gradua-
tion week, and featuring historical arti-
cles commemorative of those memor-
able summer days in 1897 when plans
were projected for the opening of
Editor-in-Chief .... ...... E LEANOR HUGHES
With an all-out bid for student ap-
proval the '47 Record began its career.
Illustrative cuts were added to the
pages, more stories and poems ap-
peared, and the editorial and book
section was "select and exclusive."
Contributions were solicited and re-
ceived from enthusiastic underclass-
Business Manager ...., .... M ARIE KABBASH
. . . . ,ELAINE DATRE
men in an opening contest. An Art
Department was added amidst the
confusion and bustle of gathering ma-
terial for an early first edition. Then
with comparative smoothness edition
followed edition, while the Business
Staff engaged in plans for the Records
first spring dance.
Editor-in-Chief ..... .,.,..,, j ANE KING
Copy Editor .A..4, . . ,LEONORE TLCKER
When we saw our photographer taking
pictures on Cap and Gown Sunday we
realized, even then, that there would
be no rest for the editors. Peggy
rushed around in the fall getting class
shots before the last lonely bit of foli-
age left us, and many a day Mary' Ann
donned her "Sunday best" to collect
Business Manager ...., Nl-XRY ANN GROSSIIART
Photographic Editor ..i... lVlARGARET HERRICK
those important Mads," which were to
be the financial backbone of our book.
To jane and Leo remained the task
of measuring and re-writing, and finally
proofreading. Somehow, we managed
to complete the work. This TRINILOGUE
was edited with no little worry, but
with no little genuine pleasure.
Mary Teresa Lynch
Rose Marie Rakela
Nancy Goldsborough Marie O'Brien
jo Ann Taylor
Tllrinitg ,Sanur randdauglittrs
Una Bengs, Daughter ol lvlarguerite Donohoe Bengs, Class ol' 'iq
Anne Connolly, Daughter ol' Mary Ceier Connolly, Class of A io
Patricia Daley, Daughter of Irma Horton Daley, Class of Azz
Nlary Catherine Harrell, Daughter ol Catherine Cowles Harrell, Class of '
Patricia Hayden, Daughter of lylercedes Phelan Hayden, Class ol 'zo
fvlary Louise lX4cliyoy, Daughter of Ursula Goebel lvlcliyoy, Class ol' 418
Aileen fXflcCoyern, Daughter of Philomene Ambrose fXlcGoyern, Class of
Marie Therese OBrien, Daughter of Sally Greene OBrien, Class of '1 1
liileen OAlX'lCHV21, Daughter of Eileen Smith Olvleara, Class ol ' IS
l-eonore Tuclaer, Daughter of Leonore Taylor Tuclaer, Class of 'i 1
When we stepped into the marble us in stories, letters. old yearbooks,
corridor for the first time, it was like and Kiout-of-this-world" photograph
stepping from a myth into a reality: albums.
for many things of Trinity had lived for
ln September of '43 Trinity opened
its doors to an aspiring Class of Gold.
Cautiously we stepped into the marble
corridor, glanced up into the expanse
of the Vlfell and felt utterly lost. But
before we had time to walk out the
front door again, junior hands reached
out to welcome us and soon we were
absorbed in the activities of Freshman
Week. ln a sort of daze we Hockecl
from the infirmary to the library and
upstairs again to the gallery. Tenta-
tively, we smiled at each other and
upperclassmen and made new friends.
Then suddenly we found ourselves in
the office of the Dean of Studies dis-
cussing our academic pursuits in vague
terms. lt was a question of "prescribed"
and Uelectiveug and there was some
talk of a Hmajorf' at which the eyes
of the more literal minded widened
with interest. After all, there was a
war, wasnt there?
Even before Freshman XVeel4 was
over, Trinity tradition became a real-
ity to us. A few of "the tricks of the
trade" were meted out to us with the
utmost secrecy by our "big sisters."
From them we heard of class days and
the Well, Sodality Reception, and May
Day. Beginning to feel a faint breath
of that intangible thing called Trinity
spirit, we decided to give a preview of
our talents at the Halloween Party.
As the "red-roofed building" glowed
in the sun, glistened in the rain, lay
buried under snow, we sold defense
stamps, wrote V-mails and wended our
way to Chapel. Through "Washington
weather" we tramped to B'land and
rode in state to the When May
fourth finally rolled around, we hung
a plane in the Well and proclaimed
that the freshmen were Hoff to a flying
start." Final exams were over in a
jiffy, and we found ourselves saying
good-bye to Trinity, with a promise in
our hearts to return.
Sophomore year burst upon us, and
ours was the feeling of "ground accom-
plished." lt was the general opinion
that the average soph had only four
8115.5 instead of five, not to mention
the fact that she had later permissions.
With a new sense of pride we took our
freshmen out to breakfast and moved
from the right side to the left in the
back of O'Connor.
This was the year Annapolis week
ends were in vogue, and filled mail
boxes were consolation for lonely Sat-
urday nights, Cwe must admit there
was a minority that held out for the
Armyj while the serious ponderings on
the "isness" of chocolate cake and the
pursuit of our newly acquired majors
overtaxed our gray matter. The mer-
its of Hhalf pearl" and "whole" were
seriously discussed as we ordered T.C.
pins. Still going strong were the "gold"
gym suits, but the Qrder of the Chic
Black Stocking had been abolished.
After the sorrows of mid-years, we
recuperated our spirits for a frolicking
semester week end, then more quietly
entered Fr. Schobergs retreat. Forty-
five was the spring of the Presidents
death and V-E Day. Serious sopho-
mores hung their Well with golden
emblems of Faith, I-lope, and Charity.
This, too, was the year of 'Sophomore
lVlisses," song hit from forty-seven's
class day play, HTC. Canteen." i
ln May, after the freshmen and
juniors had departed, we dressed in
long gowns and carried the daisy chain
down the marble corridor for our now
senior sisters. Suitcases were packed,
lockers were evacuated, and of course
we would write. But we'd be back. We
had made a down payment on those
rings, hadn't we?
During the summer of ,45 we some-
how bridged the gap between gay
young sophomores and jolly juniors
and returned to TC. in the mellow
mood of upperclassmen. With pride
in our hearts we greeted freshman
sisters and marveled that "it was only
two years ago .... " The first change
noticed was our depleted rankseorange
blossoms, careers, and distance had
taken their toll.
Early fall found us escorting our
freshmen to the baby party, rubbing
elbows with the crowds to catch a
glimpse of the Nimitz Day Parade, and
donning formals to attend the junior
banquet. Behind solemnly clad seniors
carrying Chinese lanterns, we gathered
iflfiiil E VA X ,
in the Well for our sing, and a vision of
next year was already dawning.
ln more worried moments, not-too-
jolly, juniors tried to memorize the
designations of various Pepins and
Piuses and gravely contemplated chang-
ing their majors.
But this was our first post-war col-
lege year, and we noticed that the
ranks of CU. and Georgetown were
gradually swelling, if not quite bulging.
Annapolis week ends and Pats were
still in vogue, and Trinity tea dances
took place at the Vyfardman. Fr.
Farrell and General ly1cAuliffe came to
Trinity and left a lasting impression.
The Wekanduit Show, the Mardi Gras,
the display of junior talent in The
Taming of the Shrew, the first post-war
prom at the lvlayflower, with "our
own" dates, all added up to a jolly
year, and we beckoned all to "jump
on the junior Merry-Go-Round." With
rollicking memories of the May Day
baseball game between students and
Faculty, and of the first post-war horse
show, nearly rained out, we packed our
bags once more, to return only once
With heads held cautiously high in
mortar-board caps, and gowns Howing
voluminously in a September breeze,
the Class of ,47 entered its senior year.
Walking down the Chapel aisle in the
new-found dignity of seniors, we en-
visioned the fulfillment of our aspira-
tions. In the heat of an autumn sun,
we gathered in the court for our class
sing, while proud parents took pictures.
The day after Cap and Gown Sunday
found seniors with orchids in their hair
puzzling over books.
The old familiar things were wel-
comed-class days, bells and more
bells, and permissions, but there
were new things, too-sitting in
the front of Chapel, "drinking 'em
down," the senior banquet, the fas-
cinating Bendixes, nightly Heights,"
and, above all, streetcar passes. The
sight of the parlor with standing room
only was enough to make a senior faint
or give a withering glance at a "bored"
freshman. Week ends found the sen-
iors at football games, frat parties, and
college dances. lvlondays found them
with wilted corsages and heavy eyes
wending their way to ethics or religion
Gradually our last year wore away,
punctuated by our awareness of last
things. XVe made our last retreat at
Trinity with Fr. lvlurphy, hung our
last Well. For the last time we sat in
.izgo assemblies and, at the very end
of the year, we opened our books for a
last look. With a touch of finality we
signed our last term paper and began
to wonder. Next year ....
At the end of May, parents began
to arrive on campus and commence-
ment week was here. ln the traditional
spirit of Trinity, we dedicated our class
tree and had our last sing in the court.
Finally THE day arrived. Qur di-
plomas . . . Our tassels . . . And then
we were bidding farewell to things, to
places, to friends. Our diplomas tucked
under our arms, we took our first steps
"out, out, into the wide, wide world,"
Patrons and Zioatrunrssts
THE fxlosr Riaiiizizxo .Axitiaro Cicooxxxi
Apostolic Delegate to the United States
THE Xlosr Ri3x'Eizr2No Mimi :AHL J. CLRLEY
Archldsliop of Baltimore and llwashinglon
THE R11 Rm: Xlsoil. Pmiaiczix KI. NlcCoimicK
Rector ofthe Catholic University of America
. j. A. Anselmo
Harry L. Arnold
R. C, Ashworth, jr.
. Harrv D. Bailev
Harry K. Barr
Bernard A. Benziger
C. l'l, Brewster
Edward C. Bradley
lfranls KI. Burns
Theodore Allred Burtis
Raymond L. Buse
Mrs. Patrick l.. Butler
Xlr. and Xlrs
Nlr and Nlrs
Mr. and Ivlrs.
fVlr. and lvlrs
Mr. and fvlrs
Nlr. and Nlrs
Mr and Nlrs
lVIr and lvlrs
fX4r. and lvlrs
Noir. and lvlrs
Nlr and Nlrs
lN4r and Mrs
Nlr and Nlrs
Xlr and Xlrs
Nflr and Nlrs
Dr. and Mrs.
fvlr and Nlrs
Xlr and Xlrs
Nlr. and IX'lrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
lj. Arthur Carter
. T. Charles Casey
. William NI. Cashin
klohn H. Cauley
Fredericli R. Coffey
Stanlex' l. Cohen
John B. Coleran
and Xlrs. Paul Charles Collopy
and Xlrs. Franla A. Connolly
Charles A. Connors
Bernard P, Conway
Xlr. and Nlrs. joseph A. Corhey
Hon. and Mrs. Franls H. Coyne
Nlr and Nlrs. B. E. Crowley
ivlr and Mrs. john li. Crowley
Dr. and lX'lrs. Nl. F. Cullinan
Dr. and Nlrs. Llohn A. Curley
Dr. and Xlrs. Eugene A Curtin
Mr and Mrs. .lohn B. Dacey
Mr and Mrs. Anthony lvl. Datre
Nlr. and Mrs ,Iohn gl. Delaney
Xlr and Xlrs William H. Dolan
Dr. and Nlrs. George xl. Donahue
Mr and Mrs. S. Dolan Donohoe
Atty. and Mrs. Vfalter sl. Donovan
and Xlrs. LI. H. Dornheggen
and Mrs. lfranla Y. Dowd
and Ivlrs. Austin L. Doyle
and Mrs. Arthur li. Dugan
. and Mrs. H. M. Dugan
. and Mrs. John A. Dwyer
. and Mrs. Tom Elward
. and Mrs. E. W. Fitzgerald
. and Mrs. Richard L. Flatley
s. Henry J. Fleming
. and Mrs. John B. Fountain
. and Mrs. John Gaine
. and Mrs. William Geach
and Mrs. R. J. Gendreau
. and Mrs. Edward J. Gleason
Timothy J. Griffin
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
. and Mrs. Jack Hafner
. and Mrs.
Wallace F. Haley
. and Mrs. John A. Hampe
Mr. and Mrs. John N. Hans
Mr. and Mrs. G. Gay Harrell
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Hayes
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Healy
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Heck
Mrs. Jesse Bundren Helm
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Hennegan
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Hocks
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Hogan
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis F. Hoynes
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Jacobs
Mrs. S. Cliffo
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
David F. Jamieson
George H. Jung, Jr.
Shafick A. Kabbash
John P. Keane
Rev. Joseph J. Keenan
Mrs. Edward A. Keller
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Kelley
George H. Kelly
and Mrs. William J. Kelly
and Mrs. James J. Kerrigan
Dr. John E. King
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Nlr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond G King
Robert L. Koch
Otto St. Clair Krebs
Wm. G. Kunkler
George E. Lancaster
Joseph A. Lanigan
John W. Lee
James J. Lindsay, Jr.
C. Howard Lovell
Edwin G. Lynch
Frank A. Lynch
Michael J. Lynch
Joseph P. Madigan
Edmund P. Mahoney
. James F. Mahoney
. Gaetano Mangano, Sr.
Daniel Jerome Martin
Mrs. John J. McCabe
. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
. Robert F. McCauley
. John T. McCormick
Thomas F. McDermot
T. Merritt McEvoy
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. A. F. McGovern
s Katherine A. McGrath
Dr. and Mrs
. Daniel McGanney
. D. F. McGuire
iX4ark L. McMahon
Wm. J. McMahon
J. V. McNamara
John D. McQuade
R. M. Michaels
and hlrs. M, C. Mirabelli
and Nlrs. Wilson Nl. iwlitcham
. and Nlrs. Kenneth W. iwloe
Cornelius C. Nloore
Nlr. and iwlrs
Mr. and Nlrs
Mr. and Mrs
Nlr. and Mrs
Nlr. and lX4rs
Nlr. and lvlrs
Xfiss Alice Xl,
. hlohnj. lwloore, jr.
. joseph N. Morency
. john J. Moriarty
. Albert L. Mulcahey
. C. Muniz
. james P. lvlylod
and Xlrs. Frank li. Nolan
and Nlrs. Frederick W. O'Brien
and Nlrs. Thomas K. OBrien
and iNlrs. Francis O'N'leara
and Mrs, joseph j. Orsi
and Mrs. Stephen H. Pettit
and Mrs. F. X. Pfeiffer
and Nlrs. Arthur C. Picard
and Nlrs. joseph A. Pickett
and Nlrs. C. Bertram Plante
and Nlrs. Robert KI. Pleus
and Nfrs. Andrew j. Porter
and Nlrs. john W. Prather
and lvlrs. klames H. Prendergast
and lvlrs. Frank B. Quinn
and lwlrs. Ernest A. Rainey
and lvlrs. lvlatt Rakela
and lvlrs. xlohn A. Romweber
and Nlrs. Walter KI. Rose
and klrs. Wm. xl. Ryan
Edward l. Salisbury
blames B, Scanlan
. Walter li. Scherer
Nlr. and Nfrs. Arthur F. Schultz
Nlr. and Xflrs. Thomas D. Shea
Nlrs. R. J. Sheehan
Dr. and Nlrs. B. E. Shook
Nlr. and iwfrs. j. Nffacliay Spears
Mrs, IX4. R. Spell
and Mrs. john liarl Stanton
. and Mrs. Edward S, Sullivan
Frank X, Sullivan
and iwlrs. john SI. Sullivan
and Mrs, joseph li. Sullivan
ge and Nlrs. ,Iohn li. Swift
Dr. and Nlrs. Thomas LI. Traynor
Xlr. and Mrs. Ray Tucker
Nfr. and ivlrs. William Duane Tucker
Mr. and lX4rs. Edward Twyford
Mr. and Mrs. A, Valencia
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard XI. Voll
Mr. Stuart A. Wade
Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Wagner
Nlrs. Margaret A. Wallace
Xlr. and Nfrs. Thomas Ll. Walsh
Xlr. and Nlrs. Richard H. Wenzlik
Xlr. and Nflrs. Frederick C. Whaley
Mr. and Nlrs. George l-. White
Bristol County Chapter
New York Chapter
Lo1-iTA Ciieitm IBEIIDELMAX ...,4,...A... 1231 fylonroe Street, Washington, DC.
Yice-President ol' .Nrt Club 13. 41. Ret'0rt1Stal'l'. Nyashington Club.
UNA IVIAXIMILIAN Btexos ,.,,,.....,. oz Pitkin Street, Manchester, Connecticut
Vice-President olfX'IL1sic Club. Assistant Ilditor ol' 'llrinity Tinitnv. 'l'RlNIl.oGL'i-1 Iiditorial Stall.
Glee Cluln. Literary Society. Choir. XYekanduit Society, Granddaughters' Club.
ANNE I3ut:Ktify BERGER ,.... 4,.... i zo Grafton Street, Chevy Chase, Maryland
Washington Club. Vieevpresident of Nlathematies Club.
CoNsTANc:E I'4RANKIIiS BERTINI, .... zyog North Capitol Street, Washington, DC.
Vice-President ol Washington Club, Seeretary-'llreasurer ol Italian Club. Record Business
Stall. French Cluh.
IYIONAS lfLIIABFi'l'll BLERMANN. . IOSB East Nineteenth Street. Brooklyn. New York
Chemical Society. Xlathematics Club,
:VIARY PA'rR1c:1A Btixxs ...,... Zf Wetlgemere Avenue, Winchester, Xflassachusetts
International Relations Club. Literary Society. Secretary-lreasurer ol Sociology Cluln.
Ilaixii oc:i'l-1 lfelitorial Stall.
BARBARA Iiorrii Bemis ......,...,. io Croft Terrace, New Rochelle, New York
International Relations Club, Vv'ekanduit Society. lX4athematics Club, Christ Child Society,
President ol' Alumnae Hall.
CECILIA IVIARY BUTLER ..ii.i.,.....,....... 5 Bradley Street, Lewiston, Maine
President of German Club, Editor-in-Chief of Trinity Times. Dramatic Society, International
ELLEN KATHERINE BUTLER ......... 66 Franklin Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
Chairman of Victory Committee C3D, President of Glee Club, TRINILOGUE Business Staff,
Dramatic Society, Christ Child Society, Chemistry Society, International Relations Club.
MARIE EDITH BYRNE .......... .......... 2 O9 Maiden Lane, Lexington, Virginia
Vice-President OI Italian Club, Spanish Club, German Club.
ANN PATRICIA CALLAHAN ............. 4oI8 21st Street, N.E., Washington, D.C.
Glee Club, German Club, Washington Club, Chemical Society.
DELORES E. CAMPBELL ........... goo North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
Wekanduit Society, Mathematics Club, Christ Child Society, International Relations Club.
MARION MARGARET CASEY .... 168 Lexington Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts
President of Literary Society, Treasurer of Literary Society C3j, Trinity Times Editorial
Staff Cz, 33, Record Staff, TRINILOGUE Editorial Staff, Dramatic Society.
GERLANDA MIRIAM CHIACCHIO ...... Ifl Valentine Street, Weston, Massachusetts
Glee Club, French Club, President of Italian Club, Vice-President of Italian Club C35
Trinity Times Editorial Staff, TRINILOGUE Editorial Staff.
MARJORIE JANE COHEN .............. 2601 Parkway, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Vice-President of Dramatic Society, Secretary of Dramatic Society Q3D, Treasurer of Dra-
matic Society Czj, President of International Relations Club.
BARBARA LOUISE COLLINS .... ..... 3 755 Jocelyn Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Student Government Representative CID, President of French Club, Secretary-Treasurer of
French Club Q3D, Spanish Club.
MARY ELLEN COLLOPY ............. I36 South Euclid Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
Secretary-Treasurer of International Relations Commission of N.F.C.C.S C3j, President of
Class C4D, International Relations Club, Dramatic Society, TRINILOGUE Editorial Staff.
ANNE THERESE CONNOLLY ............ 43 Z9 4th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Vice-President of Chemical Society, Washington Club, Granddaughters' Club.
ROSEMARY VERONICA CONWAY. . . .... 98oo Longwood Drive, Chicago, Illinois
MAUREEN ROSE CREGG .......... 340 I-Iampshire Road, Methuen, Massachusetts
International Relations Club, Literary Club, Wekanduit Society.
MARY ELIZABETH CROWLEY ..... 3212 Selwyn Avenue, Charlotte, North Carolina
International Relations Club, Christ Child Society, Sociology Club, Vxfekanduit Society.
RUTH I-IELEN DACEY. ................ 35 Upton Road, Waltham, Massachusetts
Glee Club, Choir, Literary Society, Wekanduit Society, Chemical Society, Music Club.
PATRICIA MARIE DALEY ....,........ 38o6 Alton Place, NW., Washington, D.C.
Washington Club, Granddaughters' Club, Record Business Staff C3D, Spanish Club, TRINI-
LOGUE Editorial Staff, Glee Club.
ELAINE MARIE DATRE .,................. 24 River Road, Scarsdale, New York
Circulation Manager ofthe Record, Spanish Club, Wekanduit Society.
KIOANNE CORNELIA DELANEY ...... 1 1 Schermerhorn Street, Brooklyn, New York
Circulation Manager of Trinity Times, Glee Club, Vyfelyanduit Society.
FREDERICA MILDRED DONAHUE 4... BQ Washington Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
President of Chemical Society, Secretary of Chemical Soeiety C31
NlARGARE'I' MARY DONOVAN ..,... 31 Forest Park Avenue, Adams, Massachusetts
Chemistry Society, iylathematics Club, Choir, XYekanduit Society, Glee Club Treasurer Qzj
and Secretary C3Q.
BTI iE1. iX"lARIE DL' FIEF. . . . , .5343 43rd Street, N,W., Washington, D.C.
l.iDNA lXlAE EISELE. . .R.F.D. 2, Xorth Windham Road, Willimantic, Connecticut
XYekanduit Society, French Club, Christ Child Society, Xlusie Club.
.XGNES liL1:A1sE'r1i EYERETT ...... 37o Oakland Avenue, Staten island, New York
Wekanduit Society, Christ Child Society, .Xssistant liditor ol' Ruturtl
lQ1-1:,x13E'rii Xl.-XRY FLATLE1' .,,,,..... jf Potter Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
international Relations Club. Christ Child Society. XYelyanduit Society
jeux fXlARIE FOLEY ...,..,..,........ 195 Collins Street, Hartliord, Connecticut
'lirinity Tinies Stall, Advertising Xlanager oi' lrinity 'Y'irriu.y, Christ Child Society. Spanish
Club, Xlathematics Club. 'lireasurer olWYashington Club ill.
ELLEN fX'lARY CIEACH ................ 5o IXIiles Avenue, White Plains, New York
Secretary-lreasurer ol' fylusie Club il 1, President ol Nlusie Club. Nice-President of XYekan-
duit Society, Clee Club, Choir, International Relations Club.
lN'lARY PIACQLTELINE GLEASGN ....... 3024 Clinton Street, Nli., Washington, DC.
Washington Club, lvlathcmatics Club.
NANCY -IEAN GoLpsEoRo1gCH ......4.,. 5o4 Somerset Road, Baltimore, Maryland
Christ Child Society, International Relations Club, President of Dramatic Society, Assistant
Art Izditor of IRINILOGLIE, Student Government Representative 615, Vice-President ol
IVIARGARET ANNE GROGAN ..... 3317 Runnymede Place, N.W., Washington, DC.
xxfagiiingmn Club. International Relations Club, Spanish Club.
IVIARY ANN MoNICA GROSSHAR'l' i.....,. 2203 East 24th Street, Tulsa, Oklahoma
XVekanduit Society, Treasurer ol' Spanish Club 63j, President of Spanish Club 645, Business
Manager ol TRINILOGUE.
MARILYN IRUTH HAFNER .........,...,,. 2o48 Farwell Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
President of Sociology Club 6.il, Spanish Club, XVel4anduit Society, Business SKi1lTOf'I-RINI-
NIARY THERESA HAMPE ......... 42 Bradyvood Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts
Mathematics Club, German Club, Student Government Representative 625, Secretary of
Class 633, Prelect of Sodality 64,l, Christ Child Society.
MARY JANE I-IARDING ........,.. 9410 Woodland Drive, Silver Spring, Maryland
XYashington Club, International Relations Club.
IVTARY CATIIERINE HARRELL ....,... 2o Kennedy Drive, Chevy Chase, Maryland
Vifashington Club. Sociology Club.
PATRICIA KATHERINE I-IAYDEN, . 112 East Bradley Lane, Chevy Chase, Maryland
Treasurer ol Class 61 l. Treasurer ol' Niathematies Club 62l. Secretary of Spanish Club 629,
Secretary ol Washington Club 637. Secretary of lX4athematics Club 631. President of Wash-
ington Club. Student Government Representative 641. Christ Child Society. Granddaughters'
NTARTIIA CECILE HAYEs ..,,...,..,,.. 213o Lincoln Park West, Chicago, Illinois
International Relations Club, Spanish Club.
PATRICIA NELL HECK .......,. ..,. 4 ZI Mary Louise Drive, San Antonio, Texas
Sociology Club, Spanish Club.
MARY FRANCES HELM ....,....,... 328 Douglas Street, NE., Washington, D.C.
German Society, Chemical Society, Washington Club.
MARGARET ADRIENNE HERRICK ....... 45 Gramercy Park, New York, New York
French Club, Dramatic Society, International Relations Club, Art Club, Christ Child Society,
Editorial Staff of Times, Art Editor of TRINILOGUE, Wekanduit Society.
ELEANOR j. HUGHES ............... 1341 Ritchie Place, N.E., Washington, D.C.
Washington Club, Dramatic Society, Editor of Record.
MARY FRANCES ,IAMIESON ......... IDZI Newton Street, N.E., Washington, D.C.
Mathematics Club, Christ Child Society, Spanish Club, Record Business Staff.
MARY ANITA KABBASH .....,........... 475 17th Avenue, Paterson, New jersey
Assistant Business Manager of the Record C3j, Record Business Manager f4j, Wekanduit
Society, Choir, Chemistry Society.
CATHERINE EILEEN KELLY ....... 155 Belmont Avenue, jersey City, New jersey
jANE ELIZABETH KING ...,........... 8 Vesper Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Editor-in-Chief of the TRINILOGUE, Song Leader C3, 45, Secretary of Literary Society 135,
Record Assistant Editor C4j, Glee Club.
VALARIE ANN LANCASTER ................... ,... B owie, Maryland
Washington Club, International Relations Club.
PATRICIA LINDSAY .......... .... 6 404 Murray Hill Road, Baltimore, Maryland
French Club, Spanish Club.
DOROTHY ANNE LYNCH ........ 3113 Kingsbridge Avenue, New York, New York
Vice-President of Athletic Association, International Relations Club, French Club.
LOUISE LYNCH ..................,.. 45 Orchard Street, Belmont, Massachusetts
' Vice-President of Student Government, Student Government Representative f3j, Class Presi-
dent CI, zj, Wekanduit Society, International Relations Club, French Club.
MARY THERESE LYNCH ........ 3237 Livingston Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Chairman of International Relations Commission of N.F.C.C.S., C3, 4j, International Rela-
tions Club, Washington Club, TRINILOGUE Editorial Staff.
ANN QUIGLEY LYNN .................. 5725 43rd Avenue, Hyattsville, Maryland
TRINILOGUE Business Staff, Washington Club, Sociology Club, International Relations Club.
ALICE LOUISE LYONS ......... Y ....... 4237 46th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
TRINILDGUE Editorial Staff, Spanish Club, Washington Club.
RITA CATHERINE MCAULIEE ......... 2544 I7th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
President of Christ Child Society, Secretary-Treasurer of Christ Child Society C3D, Wash-
MAUREEN ELIZABETH MCCABE ...... 88 Garden Street, New Britain, Connecticut
Class Treasurer 135, Class Secretary 141, President of Mathematics Club, International
MARY LOUISE MCEvoY ............... IO Elk Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
Granddaughters' Club, Mathematics Club, Christ Child Society, XVekanduit Society.
AILEEN ANN MCGovERN ............. 362 South Harding Road, Columbus, Ohio
Student Government Representative 145, Treasurer of Italian Club 12j, Times Exchange
Editor, Granddaughters' Club, French Club, Italian Club, International Relations Club,
KATHERINE CHARLOTTE MCGRATH
IOO Mt. Vernon Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts
President of Wekanduit Society, Secretary of Wekanduit Society 131, Trinity Times Sub-
scription Staff 13, 4D, Glee Club, Choir, Spanish Club, International Relations Club.
HELEN REGINA MCMAHoN ........ 1 71 7 Hobart Street, N.W., Washington, DC.
Treasurer of Art Club 135, President of Art Club, Art Editor of Times, TRINILOGUE Business
Staff, Washington Club.
JANE ALICE MCNAMARA, 8 Carman Place, East Rockaway, Long Island, New York
PEGGY ANN MGNAMARA, 8 Carman Place, East Rockaway, Long Island, New York
Secretary of Sodality, Sociology Club.
RUTH ANN MCQUADE ................... IOOO Summit Avenue, Lakewood, Ohio
Assistant Business Manager of TRINILOGUE, International Relations Club.
ELAINE THERESA MAHGNEY .... ........... 1 71 Concord Street, Portland, Maine
Trinity Times Subscription Manager, Wekanduit Society, Spanish Club, International
GIOVANNA M. MATTARE ..... ....... 1 Rosemary Street, Chevy Chase, Maryland
International Relations Club, Orchestra.
MADELINE FRANCES MAEsTRo ........ SOIO Snyder Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
Italian Club, International Relations Club.
KATHERINE MARY MooRE .,.,. If Tennyson Road, West Newton, Massachusetts
Spanish Club, International Relations Club, Christ Child Society, Wekanduit Society.
FRANCES MORIARTY ............ 175 Oak Hill Avenue, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
Vice-President of Christ Child Society, International Relations Club, Sociology Club.
ALICE ELIZABETH MULLIGAN ..... 164 Charles Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Treasurer of Athletic Association 12j, Secretary of Athletic Association 135.
BARBARA MURRAY ......,...... IOS Longfellow Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Record Business Staff, International Relations Club, Spanish Club, Washington Club.
PATRICIA MARGARET MYLoD .... 248 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, New jersey
Vice-President of Class 115, Student Government Treasurer 125, Student Government Secre-
tary 133, Student Government President, Mathematics Club, Christ Child Society, Choir,
Glee Club, Wekanduit Society.
MARY VIRGINIA XEUMEYER ,..,.,.,.. 3oo8 35th Street, NNY., Washington, DC.
'l'Rlrs1loc:L'i-. Business Staff, XYashington Club.
lX'iARIE rl-HI1IRl:lSE OTERIEN ......,..... 465 Beacon Street, Boston, Massachusetts
President ol'.'Xtl'1letic Association, xlunior Representative oi'N.l7.C1.Ci.S., International Rela-
tions Club. Literary Society, Dramatic Society, Granoldaughters' Club.
liATHER1NI2 ANN OQCONNOR ........... I4 Canby Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Yiccfpresidcrit oliSociologyClul1, Cilee Club. XYel4anduit Society.
EILEEN OilX'lE.fXRA .... .......,.... 3 5 Park Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts
Secretary ol' Class ill. President olfllass Cgi. Cfhrist Child Society. International Relations
Club. Granddaughters' Club, Vv'el4anduit Society,
EILEEN M,xTH11,DA Oizsl. ............ Z2 Bennett Street. Taunton, Massachusetts
Business Nlanager of 'lirinity Times, iliRlYNlI oct I-. Business Stall, International Relations
Club, Nlathcmatics Cilub, Spanish Club. XYel4anduil Society.
j,xc:Qt'E1.1Nii ROSE PARKS ...... .1112 Chesapeake Street, NNY., Vwashington, DC.
Spanish Club, Sociology Club, Xllishington Cilulw
I lE1,ENE M. PICARD ................ O4 Church Street, Laconia, New Hampshire
Sociology Club. Vw'cl4ancluit Society.
VIRGINIA MARGARET PLANTE. .....,..... zog Argyle Road, Brooklyn, New York
Wekanduit Society, International Relations Club, Christ Child Society.
FRANCES MARIE PYNE ...,.,...... 3633 Veazey Street, N.W., Washington, DC.
French Club, Sociology Club, Cvlee Club, Music Club.
RosE MARIE LUCRETIA RAKELA ............ 726 E Street, Marysville, California
Class Song Leader Czj, Treasurer of Chemistry Society Czj, Vice-Prefect of Sodality, Vice-
President of Cvlee Club, Wekanduit Society, Christ Child Society, Dramatic Society, German
Club, International Relations Club, Music Club.
ROSEMARY PATRICIA SCOPI ........... 4108 13th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Washington Club, Italian Club, International Relations Club.
RUTH SHEEHAN .......,......... 1554 South Yorktown Place, Tulsa, Oklahoma
TRINILOGUE Business Staff, Vxfekanduit Society, International Relations Club, Christ Child
MARY CYYNTIE SHIPE ................. 3700 33rd Place, N.W,, Washington, D.C.
Vice-President of Spanish Club, TRINILOGUE Business Staff, Washington Club.
MARIE LOUISE SHORTEN .............. Oenoke Ridge, New Canaan, Connecticut
Vice-President of Class C4D, Spanish Club, Wekanduit Society, International Relations Club,
Christ Child Society.
ALEESE EUPHEMIA SMITH ........ . . . 1811 T Place, SE., Washington, D.C.
Spanish Club, Vifashington Club.
MARY BARBARA SMITH .......... 357 Second Avenue, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
Representative of N.F.C.C.S. Commission C31 Dramatic Society, Assistant Circulation
Manager of Record.
CORINNE SPELL ......................... 3o7 Main Street, Bristol, Connecticut
International Relations Club, Wekanduit Society, Christ Child Society.
RfIAL.TREEN JOAN SULLIVAN ....., ...... 9 Manning Street, Ipswich, Massachusetts
Treasurer of Class Cyl, International Relations Club, Welaanduit Society, Christ Child Society.
IOANN BURDETTE TAYLOR ,.,....,.... 64,1 Florida Avenue, York, Pennsylvania
Vice-President of International Relations Club, Secretary of fXI.F.C.C.S. MD, 'FRINILOCUE
Editorial Staff, Washington Club, Spanish Club,
LEoNoRE TAYLOR TUCKER. ...,,.,,......... Park Drive South, Rye, New York
Yice-President of Literary Society, Copy Editor of TRINILOGUIE, Assistant Editor of the
GINETTE MERCADER VALENCIA ...,,..... PO. Box 4435, San juan, Puerto Rico
Glee Club, Sociology Club, French Club, W'eI4anduit Society.
ANN VVIAGNER ......,....,.,....... 5761 Central Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
Spanish Club, French Club, Wekanduit Society, TRINILOGUE Business StaH.
MARY CHARLENE WTALSH ..,....... 3336 Seventh Street, NE, Washington, DC.
Record Business Staff, Washington Club, Mathematics Club, Glee Club.
Ann Alexander .....,.... , . ,2815 Scarborough Road, Cleveland Heights, Ghio
Elizabeth Louise Bacas .... .4.....,,, 1 2 Young Avenue, Pelham, New York
lN4ary Patricia Bailey .... .... S pringbrook Route 2, Silver Spring, Maryland
Noreen Barr .......... ............... T aconic Road, Greenwich, Connecticut
Mary Gertrude Beck ...... 6702 McPherson Boulevard, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Dorris Ann Benson ........................,. IS South Park, Helena, Montana
Constance Ann Bistany ..,.
Sylvia Marie Bistany ....
. . . . IO7 Highland Avenue, Buffalo, New York
. . . . . . IO7 Highland Avenue, Buffalo, New York
Eleanor Marie Boylan ..... ..,.. 3 O2 South Clifton Terrace, Washington, DC.
lX4ary Therese Bradley .... ,.,. ......... 5 4 8 Stevens Avenue, Portland, Maine
fvlariana Rita Brady ...,...... 315 Cumberland Avenue, Chevy Chase, Maryland
Anne Patricia Brewster ..... .............. 1 228 Bunts Road, Lakewood, Ohio
Patricia Coghlan Bryan ..,..
Marie Katherine Burns. . .
. . . . . . . . io ioth Street, NE., Atlanta, Georgia
. . . .29 Collins Street, Worcester Massachusetts
Margaret joan Callanan ..... ..... o 402 Ager Road, Green Meadows, Maryland
Mary Elizabeth Casey .....
.72 Oriole Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts
Betty Anne Cashin ....... ....,,., 7 3 Bay State Road, Boston, Massachusetts
fviary Katherine Cawley .....,. 85 Seventh Street, East Providence, Rhode Island
Miriam Roberta Coleran ....
. . . . . . 122 Highfield Road, Quincy, Massachusetts
xl ean Marie Daly .........,
Anne Marie Cowhig .....
Helene Patricia Coyne ......
Gloria Bernadette Cracco. .
Eileen jane Cummings .,,..
Frances Megargee Curtin. .
Irma Katherine Daley .,.. .
Elizabeth Ellen Dalton ..,,
Mary Faith Daly ....,....,
. . . . . . . .Main Street, Lenox, Massachusetts
. 4 . . . .30 Woodstock Street, Yonkers, New York
, . . . . . .211 Palisade Avenue, Union City, New jersey
. ..,.......... 3711 39th Street, Washington, D.C.
4 . . 1601 Washington Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania
4 . . . . 4 ,380o Alton Place, N.W4, Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . . 4 . . . 145 Pearl Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
.3013 South Dakota Avenue, NE., Washington, D.C.
4 4 . . . . 4 . .5 Prospect Avenue, lvlontclair, New jersey
Corinne Rosemary DeCelles .... ..., 4 820 South 30th Street, Arlington, Virginia
ll oan lylary Donovan ..,....
Helen Patricia Dowd ....44
Anne Downey .,.....,....,
Lucienne Catherine Doyle. .
Ann Patricia Dugan ...,.,4
Xlary Anne Dunn ...4,4...
Eileen Bonner Dwyer. .0830
Patricia Ann Dwyer ..,.,..
.lane X lartha Fish ..4......
liathleen Xlargaret Pitzgera
Xlary Leland Galvin .... . . .
Lea Rlarie Gendreau .,.,
Edith Grace Gleason .......
. ..., 83 Central Street, Palmer, Massachusetts
. . . . 1200 Hinman Avenue, Evanston, lllinois
, . 4 .45 Lincoln Street, Hingham, Nlassachusetts
. . ..., 178 Apollolaan, Amsterdam, Netherlands
4 . 4 423 Glendale Road, Quincy, Massachusetts
. . 4 . . . . . 4 4 . . .05 Broad Street, Salem, Nlassachusetts
Gorsten Street, iXlt.. Airy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. . . . . , .2 The Fairway, Llpper lylontclair, Xew ,lersey
. . 4 4 1415 Nlt. Yernon Boulevard, Alexandria. Virginia
ld. . 4 .255 Greenway Xorth, lforest Hills, New York
. . . . , . . .5501 St4 Albans Way, Baltimore, iylaryland
. , . .538 Andover Street, Lowell, Nlassachusetts
. . . . . 4 . , . . 4 . . . .2045 Erie Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
Catherine Louise Goldsworthy .....,. 205 East ivlain Street, lfrosthurg, Nlaryland
Ann Patricia Grace. . .
xl eanne Ann Griffin ....,.
Nlary Elizabeth Haley. . . .
Anne lvlarie Harnett. . . .
,Ianet Rose Heenehan ....
Eleanor lN4ary Herlihy ....
fX4argaret Anne Hoynes4 . .
. . . . . .6305 Woodbine Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. . . . . 4 4 . 1241. Arlington Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
. . . . . . .35 Pleasant Street, Salem, lvlassachusetts
. . .222 Bowdoin Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
4 . . . . . 49 Forest Place, New Rochelle, New York
4 , . IOQ Whittier Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . .2887 Attleboro Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Margaret Pearson Hunter .... . . . 1 East Bradley Lane, Chevy Chase, Maryland
Elizabeth Keane ...........
Carolyn Ann Keating ....
Eleanor Marie Kelley ,....
Mary Patricia Kelley ....
Margaret Kelly .......,
Ruth Anastasia Kelly ....
. . . . . . . . . . I5 Park Road, Scarsdale, New York
. . . . .2o Cohawney Road, Scarsdale, New York
. . . .41 Bellevue Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts
. . . . . . . 1 146 Herschel Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
. . . .8 Livingston Street, Binghamton, New York
. . . . . . .2423 E Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Mary Ann Killeen ........... .... 1 73 Woodbridge Avenue, Buffalo, New York
Adrienne Therese Kindelan .....
. . . IO8 Bluff Avenue, Edgewood, Rhode Island
Elizabeth Pratt King ....,............ 8 Vesper Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Katherine Elizabeth Kunkler ,... IIIQ South Center Street, Terre Haute, Indiana
Mary Irene Lanigan.863 Commonwealth Avenue, Newton Center, Massachusetts
Marie -Ieanne Laurencot ...... . . .
Theresa Frances McCann .......
Patricia Crenevieve McCauley. . . .
jane Walsh McClancy ........ .
janet Irene McGanney .... .
Alice Patricia McCvowan ....
Ann McMullen ......,...
Anne McNamara ...,......
Esther Kinsman McQuade. .
Angela Miriam Madigan .....
Sally Marie Mahoney ......,...
Antonia Fortunate Mangano ....
Louise Madeleine Manseau ....,.
Carol Elizabeth Martin .... .
Joanne Donald Martin ......
. . . . . . . . . .47 8oth Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . . . . , 1 IO Park Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
35oo Springland Lane, N.W., Washington, D.C.
.3234 Selwyn Avenue, Charlotte, North Carolina
. . . . , . . . . . . . ,526 Sixth Street, Wilmette, Illinois
. . . . . . . . . . .68 Colonial Road, Portland, Maine
826 Buckingham Road, Cumberland, Maryland
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .422 Roslyn Place, Chicago, Illinois
. . . . . . IOCO Summit Avenue, Lakewood, Ohio
. . . .5115 38th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . .239 East Fulton, Gloversville, New York
. . . . . . . .672 Union Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . . .4531 46th Street, N.W,, Washington, D.C.
. . . .225 Winthrop Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
. . . . . . . . . .55o9 jackson Street, Houston, Texas
Ellen Marie Mead ...................... Main Street, Wenham, Massachusetts
Mary Enid Rose Merrill ..... 6 Wilson Street, Lynbrook, Long Island, New York
Nancy Marie Moloney ............ 22o Parkview Avenue, Lowell, Massachusetts
jean Elizabeth Morin ....
. . . . . io Center Road, Shirley, Massachusetts
joanne Harkins Mullan. . .
justine Marie O'Boyle ....
Jeanne O'Donnell .....
Patricia O'Keefe .......,
Mary Elizabeth O'Shea ....
Mary Frances O'Toole ....
Gloria Ann Perenich ....
Elizabeth Ann Pickett ..i.
Alice Elizabeth Porter .....
Virginia Mary Racek ......
Mary Louise Rainey .....
Mary Therese Ray ..,...
Helen Catherine Rend .....
Aleen Marie Rhoades ......
Mary Alvina Rickmeier ....
Angela Rose Romweber ....
Claire Elizabeth Ryan .....
Dorothea Marie Ryan .....
Anna Maureen Salisbury. .
Mary Patricia Schuette. . .
Anne Theresa Schweinler. . .
Patricia Ann Shipe .,....
Margaret Mary Skane ....
Mary Isabelle Spears ...,.
Margaret Mary Sullivan. .
Nancy Lee Swift .........
joanne Phillip Tucker ....
Mary Bernadette Twyford.
Jean Ann Varco ..,.......
I-Ielen Georgina Voll ,.....
. . . . . . . . . . .U. S. N. Gun Factory, Washington, DC.
. . .3503 Rittenhouse Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . . . 100 Robineau Road, Syracuse, New York
. . . . . . . . . .3811 W Street, S.E., Washington, DC.
. . . . 1851 Columbia Road, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . .3314 24th Street, N.E., Washington, DC
. . , .2340 14th Street, N.E., Washington, DC.
. . . . . . . .5 Fairfield Road, Yonkers, New York
. . . . . . .24 Cedar Road, Belmont, Massachusetts
. ...... 9223 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn, New York
. 1 12 North Van Dien Avenue, Ridgewood, New jersey
. . . . . . . . . .2800 14th Street, N.W., Washington, DC.
. . . .5705 Chevy Chase Parkway, Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . . .1003 19th Street, SE., Washington, D.C.
. ,.,.. 5810 32nd Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . ................,....... Batesville, Indiana
. . . . . . . .4201 44th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . . .40 Matchett Street, Brighton, Massachusetts
. .539 Manhasset Woods Road, Plandome, New York
. . . . . . .3233 Ellicott Street, N.W., Washington, DC.
. . .I ...... Saint Cloud, West Orange, New jersey
. . . .3700 33rd Place, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . .88 Reid Avenue, Passaic, New jersey
. . . . . . . . .5453 33rd Street, Washington, D.C.
. . . ..... 144 Nesmith Street, Lowell, Massachusetts
. . . .7 Parker I-Iill Avenue, Milford, Massachusetts
. . . .... 0308 I-Iillcrest Place, Chevy Chase, Maryland
. . . .... 1 Newark Avenue, jersey City, New Jersey
. . ...... 392 Porter Avenue, Buffalo, New York
. . . . . . . . . . . . .028 Park Avenue, South Bend, Indiana
Margaret Elizabeth Wade ......... 09 Loomis Drive, West Hartford, Connecticut
l-Ielen Elizabeth Whaley. .
. . .Woodbury Road, Syosset, Long Island, New York
Elizabeth Brantley Wright. .403 Springdale Ave., Winston-Salem, North Carolina
Sophie Ann Abdallah ...... 214 South McLewean Street, Kinston, North Carolina
Adele Shanley Benziger ..........,.... Twin Oaks Road, Short Hills, New jersey
Dorothy Lois Berger .....,... ..,. 1 26 Grafton Street, Chevy Chase, fviaryland
Pauline Elizabeth Biberstein .... ..... 2 7 Seaton Place, NE., Washington, D.C.
Mary Gloria Buckingham .,... ...... 3 32 Seaton Place, N.E., Washington, D.C,
Mary Katherine Byrne. . .
Mildred Catherine Carey,
Patricia Estelle Cauley ....
Gertrude Hannon Coffey.
Mary jane Comerford ....
. . . . .47 Verdun Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
. . . . .oo Longwood Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
. . . . . . .8 Carruth Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
. . . .98 Moss Hill Road, jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
. . . . . . .34 Randolph Street, Belmont, Massachusetts
Elaine Mary Connolly ...... .... 4 oo7 Connecticut Avenue, Vvashington, D.C.
Catherine Louise Connors.
Evelyn Carolyn Conway
. . . . . . . ,3o Arborway, jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
Commonwealth Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts
Nlarilyn Conway ........... ....., 3 O14 Newark Street, NNY., Washington, D.C.
Eleanor Nlargaret Crook. .
Helen Marie Cunningham.
Patricia Jeanne Curley ....
Anne Nlarita Deakin ..,.
. . . . . 1325 jefferson Street, N.Vv'., Washington, D.C.
.... ,........2032 Belmont Road, Washington, D.C.
...........,o18 Fifth Avenue, Troy, New York
, . . .34 Washington Avenue, Danbury, Connecticut
Jeanne Elizabeth Domark. .
Joann Little Donaldson ....
Anne Marie Donohue ..l..
Irene Dougherty ......... .
Madeline Gertrude Dowling ....
Pauline Theresa Downey. . .
Ellen Pauline Duffy .,,... .
Elizabeth Anne Elward .....
Dolores Maria Fernandez, .
Margaret Boillin Finney. . . .
Barbara Marie Flanagan. . .
Helen Marion Flanagan .i., .
Helen Marie Flannery ....
Jean Ellen Fountain ..,..
Frances Rhea F roberger ..,,
Mary Harvey Cvormley .,.. .
Marjorie Webb Gosselin. . .
Ann Carroll Groschan ....
Adele Haddad ......... .....
. . . .62 Wells Road, Wethersfield, Connecticut
. . . . . . . .Chapel Lane, Riverside, Connecticut
. .713 Jehferson Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . 143 Pebble Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
. . . .o5o James Street, Pelham Manor, New York
. . . .45 Lincoln Street, Hingham, Massachusetts
. . . . 1739 Boulevard, W'est Hartford, Connecticut
. . . . .4838 Delray Avenue, Bethesda, Maryland
. . . . .3oo1 Cheverly Avenue, Cheverly, Maryland
. . . . . . .Golf Club Lane, Nashville, Tennessee
. . . . .4 Forest Street, New Britain, Connecticut
. , . . . .4419 Volta Place, Washington, D.C.
9o8 Susquehanna Avenue, Pittston, Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . 1425 Ruger Avenue, Janesville, Wisconsin
. . . IQ Blakeley Street, West Lynn, Massachusetts
114 School Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
. . . . . . . . . . . . .3oo Richard Street, Joliet, Illinois
. . . . . . . . .301 West Street, Falls Church, Virginia
.2 Ridge Road, S.E., Apt. 1o1, Washington, D.C.
Edith Terese Hans ..,..,,... 6418 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Joan Marie Healy .... 212 Stewart Avenue, Garden City, Long Island, New York
Martha Louise Hennegan ................. 2378 Madison Road, Cincinnati, Ohio
Esther Frances Herlihy ,... .... 4 lNIcKewn Street, Drangeburg, South Carolina
Ellen Patricia Herron ....
Jean Hickey ..,......
. . 1 IS South Sweard Avenue, Auburn, New York
. . . . . II Dover Road, New Britain, Connecticut
X4ary Ellen Hickey. . . .,,,,,,......,. 23 Oak Street, Belmont, Massachusetts
Beverly Elizabeth Hoag. .
Mary Joan Hocks ..,.,..
Jane Ann Hogan ......
Agnes C. Hohman .......
, . ..,.. 72 Knollwood Road, Short Hills, New Jersey
. . . . . . . .967 Richwood Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
. . . . .444 Arlington Road, Birmingham, Michigan
. . .... 88o3 Rhode Island Avenue, Berwyn, Maryland
Alice Marguerette Hudson .... ....,...... 3 o25 South Quaker, Tulsa, Oklahoma
Frances Gloria Imrey .....
Cornelia Ann Keller ......
. . , . . . .932 Perry Place, N.E., Washington, DC.
. . . . . . . . . . .4901 4oth Place, Hyattsville, Maryland
Mary Elizabeth Keller ......... IOf North Meridian Street, Washington, Indiana
Mary Ruth Kelly ....... .
Jean Lorraine King ......
Patricia Ann King .......
Vivienne Jeanne Lambert.
Claire Marie Laurencot. .
Ruth Elizabeth Libbey. . .
Jean Anne Lynch ........
Mary Jo Lynch ..........
. . . . . .o4o Quincy Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania
. . . 1303 Trinidad Avenue, N.E., Washington, D.C.
, . ............ 2o51 Richmond Road, Toledo, Ohio
. . . ..... IZ Parkside Avenue, Trenton, New Jersey
. . ...,.... 47 8oth Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . ............... 612 Main Street, Lewiston, Maine
. . . . .51 Devries Avenue, North Tarrytown, New York
. . . . . . . . . . .83 East Irving Street, Oshkosh, Wisconsin
Katherine Shepard Macmillan .......... 1418 Jefferson Street, Arlington, Virginia
Elizabeth Cecilia McCormick.85 Mohican Park Avenue, Dobbs Perry, New York
Angela McCrory .................. 3 IOS Woodbury Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Barbara Anne McC1rath .... . . ,525 West 238th Street, New York, New York
Anita Marie McGuire ....
Barbara Jane McMahon. .
. . . . . IQIO 142nd Street, East Chicago, Indiana
. . . . . . . . . . . . . I3 Liberty Street, Auburn, New York
Judith McMahon .....................,......... Fort Hayes, Columbus, Ohio
Constance Bernadette Mandeville. . 518 Tatnall Avenue, Glenolden, Pennsylvania
Evelyn Ann Matthews .......... . 1848 Columbia Road, N.W,, Washington, D,C.
Frances Anita Mirabelli ............. 208 Christine Street, Elizabeth, New Jersey
Pauline Mitchell ..........
Drake Hotel, 44o Park Avenue, New York, New York
Dorothy Jeanne Moe ................ 85 Sherman Avenue, Teaneck, New Jersey
Joan Marie Monagan ....
. . . .84 Euclid Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut
Eleanor Anne Montville .... ....,. 3 3 Devens Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
Patricia Ann Moore .,....
Patricia Ann Mulligan ....
Maureen Mulqueen ...,
Argentina Muniz ....,.
. . , I5 Tennyson Road, West Newton, Massachusetts
. . . . 164 Charles Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
, . . .5222 Massachusetts Avenue, Washington, D.C.
. . . . . , . , . .Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic
Annemarie Ofner ....
Alice Marie O'Neil A,,......
Patricia Frances Pendergast.
Frances Agnes Pfeiffeid .
Florence Marie Pleus ..,. .
lvlary Elizabeth Prather .,.,.
lylary Ellen Prendergast ,...
lviarie Anne Purcell .... .
Mary ivlargaret Quinn ...,
Marita Therese Rover .,..
Nancy joan Rumely. . . .
Nlaryellen Ryan ...,..... .
Cornelia Ann Scannell .,.,.
Laurie Ann Scherer ......,
joan Evelyn Shook .,..4,...
Sister M. jacob, S.CM,1vI., 1
I-Ielen Rita Slowey .....,....
Claire Marie Smith .,,..
jean Cheyne Smith ..i.., .
Mary Ann Spreckelmyer ....
Anne Stuhldreher ........
Dorothy Helenor Suckow. , 1
Frances Ann Sullivan ....,
Ruth Mary Sullivan .,,.
Shirley Tatelman ......,.
Dorothy P. Theriault .,...
Margaret Anne Thorne ....,,
Alice ly1arie Traynor .,,.
Ellen Wagner ....,,.,,
Mary Ann Welch .,.....
Carolus Grace Wenzlik ....,..
Marjorie Elaine Westerheld.
joan Faith W'illiams .....,.
joan lvlarguerite Woodworth ....
. , 147 Christopher Street, Nlontclair, New jersey
.....1.,...1.388 N. Portage Path, Akron, Ohio
3 Wauwinet Road, West Newton, lylassachusetts
. . . . 1 .3204 Otis Street, Mt, Rainier, lvlaryland
, . . . . IO37 Lancaster Drive, Orlando, Florida
, . 155 Washington Avenue, Dumont, New jersey
. . . 1 . . . 13805 Shaker Boulevard, Cleveland, Ohio
7oo East 8th Street, South Boston, Xlassachusetts
, . . . . . . .421 Arlington Road, Erie, Pennsylvania
. 1 . , 1300 Quincy Street, NE., Washington, D.C.
. , . , . . 15o8 Indiana Avenue, La Porte, Indiana
1 . . . . . . . IZ44 Albion Avenue, Chicago, lllinois
. . . . 151 Princeton Street, Lowell, NIassachusetts
1 1 . . . . . . 1 1 1 .goo Pearl Street, Ottawa, Illinois
. 1 .284 Bergen Avenue, jersey City, New ,Iersey
. . , .lyiedical Ivlission I-Iouse, Washington
, . . . IOOI3 Granger Road, Garfield Heights,
. . . 1225 Newton Street, NE., Washington
, . . . . . , . . .55o lvlentor Avenue, Painesville,
, . . .3420 ioth Street, N1W'1, Washington
. . . . ,4225 Central Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
. 1 1 138 North Broad Street, I-Iillside, New jersey
1 1 .92-o5 Whitney Avenue, Elmhurst, New York
, . . .745 Eleventh Street, SE., Washington, D.C,
. . . . .4202 River Road, N,WI., Washington, D.C.
, , 1 . .25 Perdicaris Place, Trenton, New jersey
, , . . . 1o45 Park Avenue, New York, New York
. . . . .5761 Central Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
. 1809 North 68th Street, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin
. , , , . . . , . . .5o2 4th Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . .3915 Oneida Place, Hyattsville, Maryland
. . .7202 Meadow Lane, Chevy Chase, Maryland
. . . ioco Newton Street, N1E., Washington, D.C.
Margaret Catherine Acer. , .
Lucy Theresa Anselmo .....
Virginia Mary Armstrong. . .
joan M. Arnold ..... ......
Elaine Marie Ashworth ....
Barbara Anne Bailey ....,
Barbara Bauman ...,...,,,
Marguerite Marie Bergen. . .
. . .,... 6o7 West Center Street, Medina, New York
. . .4516 Georgia Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . .7o Park Terrace West, New York, New York
. . . . .76-15 35th Avenue, jackson Heights, New York
. . . . . . . . . .Highland Road, Tiverton, Rhode Island
. . . Springbrook, Route 2, Silver Spring, Maryland
. . . .3547 Quesada Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . , . . . .3362 Norwood Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Elizabeth Gertrude Bleakley .....,,...,..,. 5o Abbey Place, Yonkers, New York
Sarah jean Boyles. I .,......
Mary Denise Brady .... . .
Mary Frances Breen .....
Mona Bruno ......,.....
Rose Mary Burroughs ....
Rosanne Buse ..,..... , . . . .
Sheila Holland Byrne ........
Katherine Virginia Cahill. . .
Patricia Andre Carter .,....
Ethel Castellano .....
. . . , . . 1 IOO South 7th Street, Ponca City, Oklahoma
. . . . . .596 Harvard Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
. . . .41-34 77th Street, jackson Heights, New York
. . . . .263 William Street, Stoneham, Massachusetts
. . . . . 1 IOI Powhatan Street, Alexandria, Virginia
. . , . . . . . . . . . . .3521 Bayard Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio
.848 Islington Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
. . . . . . . . . , . , 165 Shotwell Park, Syracuse, New York
. . . . . .6 Oxford Road, White Plains, New York
. . . .22 Richardson Place, Hempstead, New York
Kathleen Anne Kelley ....
Marilyn Ann Kelly ....
Mary june Kennedy .....
Laura Louise Kerrigan .....
Irene Marie Kirby ...,. .
Mary jane Knapp .....
Adrienne Marie Koch ....
Mary Clair Krebs ..,..
. . . .3700 Massachusetts Avenue, Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . . . . 124 Spruce Street, Burlington, Vermont
. . .293 Storin Avenue, Buffalo, New York
. . . . II Glendale Road, Summit, New jersey
. . . 16 Bryant Street, N.E., Washington, D,C.
. . . .Lincoln Highway, East Liverpool, Ohio
. . . . . . .6 Sherman Avenue, Bronxville, New York
. . . . . . , . . . . . . Il Dromara Road, Clayton, Missouri
Nilda Maria Landron ....,.,.. 74 Ponce de Leon Avenue, Santurce, Puerto Rico
Rose Marie Lane ...,....
I4 Saxon Road, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts
iviaiy Ellen Lee ,.... 33 Fairview Avenue, East Williston, Long Island, New York
I-Iaroldina Erania Lee ....
Mary Carolyn Leonard. . .
Margaret Mary Logan ....
. . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . Flowerland, Chamblee, Georgia
. . .2317 Grandview Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
. . . ..... 1416 Michigan Avenue, Washington, D.C.
Doris josephine Lohmeyer ........ 432 Emerson Street, N.W., Washington, D.C,
Margaret Mary Lohmeyer
Ruth Marie Lovell ......
Patricia Ann McCormick.
I-Ielen Marie McDermott.
. . . . . . . .432 Emerson Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . 131 Wellington Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
. . . . . . . . .6151 North Talman Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
. . . . . . . . . .7801 Narrows Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
joan Marie McFadden ..... 58 East Catawissa Street, Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania
Kathleen Margaret McKenna .... 4202 Levick Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Anne Estelle McMaster. .
joan Webster McNamara .....
Angela Marie McNulty ..., .
Mary Christine McQuade ....
,lean Ann Mack .............
Kathleen Maguire ........
jane Lauralei Mahoney. .
Claire Cecilia Markey. . .
Eleanor Regina Martin. . .
Claire Anne Mauretti ....
. . . . . . . . . . .6 I-Iillside Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
40 South Munn Avenue, East Orange, New jersey
. . . . . . . . . . . .ZIO Vernon Avenue, Glencoe, Illinois
. . . .26 Munroe Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
. . . . . . .3700 39th Street, N.W,, Washington, D,C.
33 Woodland Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
. . . . . . . . . . .1230 SISC Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . 1613 I-Iarvard Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . .524 Nicholson Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . .930 Bedford Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
Edna Frances Mead ....
joan Michaels .......,.
Betty Ellen Mitcham .... .
Barbara Louise Mollach ..... .
Ellen Kathlean Moore ....
Mary Louise Morency ....
Barbara Emily Moriarty ......
Alice Carew Mulcahey ....
joan Mulligan .........
Teresita Muniz ..........
Margaret jane Murray. . .
Florence Mary Nagle .....
Elizabeth jane Nutley ....
joan O'Brien .....,....
Helen Marie O'Connor ....
Mary Ann O'Leary ...,..
jeraldine Keith O'Neill. . .
Marjorie Elizabeth Pahls.
Marilyn joan Paradise. . .
Mary Helene Pendel. . .
Emily Rita Pettit ....
joan Therese Pleus .....
Gertrude Ann Price .....
Mary Elizabeth Quinn. , .
Marie Ellen Reaume. . .
Margaret Mary Riordan. .
Gwendolyn Rose ....,....
Phyllis May Ruszenas ....
Patricia Ann Ryan ..... . .
. . . .Main Street, Wenham, Massachusetts
. . . .426 Luray Avenue, Alexandria, Virginia
. . . . . . . . ,2905 Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Georgia
. . .485 Scotland Road, South Orange, New jersey
. . . . . . . 1254 East 84th Street, Cleveland, Ohio
. . . . . .555 Monroe Avenue, River Forest, Illinois
. . 175 Oak Hill Avenue, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
. , . . . , . . .60 Elliott Avenue, Yonkers, New York
. . . . 1 IQ Park Place, Kingston, Pennsylvania
. . . . . . .Wardman Park Hotel, Washington, D.C.
. . . . . . . . .656 Elizabeth Street, Elmira, New York
Z3 Westernview Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . . . .216 Yale Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
190 Mount Tom Road, Pelham Manor, New York
. . . . 150 Butler Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
. . . . . . . . . .33 S Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . , . . . . . .9 Eastway, Bronxville, New York
. . . . . . . . .5429 East View Park, Chicago, Illinois
. . . 1106 South Thomas Street, Arlington, Virginia
. .927 Green Ridge Street, Scranton, Pennsylvania
. . . .30 Ringgold Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
. . . . . . . . . . 1037 Lancaster Drive, Orlando, Florida
. .3420 Patterson Street, N.W., Washington, D.C.
. . . . . .3301 13th Street, N.E., Washington, D.C.
. . . .7410 La Salle Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan
. . 145 Oak Street, Indian Orchard, Massachusetts
Chestnut Terrace, Newton Center, Massachusetts
Slater Avenue, jewett City, Connecticut
. . . . . . . . . . . 137 Lee Road, Scarsdale, New York
Theresa Gloria St. john ..... ,... 4 819 Reisterstown Road, Baltimore, Maryland
Virginia Elizabeth Scanlan .....,.. 31 Gentian Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
joan Genevieve Schott. . .
Kathleen Frances Scott. . .
. . . . . .404 Franklin Street, Butler, Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . .7 K Crescent Road, Greenbelt, Maryland
Catherine Marie Scully. 3 5-17 QISC Street, jackson Heights, Long Island, New York
Dorothy Agnes Selhorst .,............,. 413 South First Street, Coldwater, Ohio
Constance Anne Shea ..... 8822 Huntington Road, Huntington Woods, Michigan
Eva May Shediack ......,..,. 7.17 Quequechan Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
Cecilia Helen Sheeran .,.. ...... 2 22 Forest Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
joan Eileen Shirley ............ OIO Tuckerman Street, N,W., Washington, D.C.
Sister Mary Christine, S.C.M.M. .... 8400 Pine Road, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Laurette K. Soong ............. 2871 Woodland Drive, N.W., Washington, D.C.
Patricia Anne Stafford .... .,... 3 00 Shepherd Street, Chevy Chase, Maryland
COMPLIMEN TS OF
R. W. CLAXTON, INC.
406 12'1fH STREET,
PHONE NATIONAL 0574 EST. 1881
S. A. GATTI 81 SONS
Wbolesal e Grocers
1317 MAINE AVENUE, S.W.
TUDOR'S COLLEGE SHOP
Manufacturers' Representative For
COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL SUPPLIES
2041 K STREET, N.W.
WASHINGTON 6, D.C.
judicial, Clerical and
Rings and Pine
Telephone NATIONAL 1999
THE CI-IAS. J. GASSIOY GO, ING.
MARK CROSS LEATHER GOODS
Camalier 8- Buckley
1141 CONNECTICUT AVENUE
2. doors above the Mayflower
T. A. CANNON COMPANY
Wholesale Fruits, Vegetables and Poultry
1270 FIFTH STREET, N.E.
E. B. ADAMS CO.
641 NEW YORK AVE., N,W.
TO KEEP FOR ONES OWN
The memory of place . . . hallowed
by happy moments,
The memory of time . . . young,
fleeting, more precious than it is
possible to express,
The memory of all good things . . .
thoughts, ideals, and many, many
good wishes among which we hope
our own good wishes will have their
FRANK R. JELLEFF, Inc.
Division of National Dairy Products Corporation
Tune in the Sealtest Village Store, starring Jack Haley,
Thursdays, 9:50 P. M.. WRC
The Government was right in class-
ing milk as a "Basic 7" food for health,
energy and strength. Our Sealtest
Vitamin "D" Homogenized Milk adds
both enjoyment and nourishment
to your milk-drinking.
. THE MEASURE OF QUALITY IN MILK
R. E. REIHM
Sc TO 51 STORE
3520 12TH STREET, N.E.
Complete Line of Variety Merchandise
Phone, DUPONT 1145
Southern I-Iotel Supply Co.
Purveyors of Quality Meats
Hotels, Clubs and Schools
FIFTH 64 MORSE STREETS, N. E.
ATlantic 5200 T. T. KEANE, Pres.
C' ... ,CL ex!
FLOWERS may he charged at . .
Your charge account can
be opened by telephone
. . . and without delay if
you have other store ref-
erences. In any event . . .
send flowers, and wire
through Gude's author-
ized FTD member.
f I ' '
1:14:11-" I, '
ewff 3 STORES
Main .Ytorex 1212 F ST., N.W.
MASQUERADE COSTUMES FOR
Private parties - Dramatics - Musical
Minstrels - Pageants, etc.
TUXEDOS - FULL DRESS -
MORNING SUITS 8: ALL ACCESSORIES
A full line of Wigs - Hair Goods and The-
atrical Make-ups - Graduation Caps and
Gowns - Choir Robes, Hoods, etc., for hire.
714 11TH STREET, N.W. MEtropolitan 9395
Est. 1914fPhone NA. 7816
Bo1c'r-Carer-Strings-A rtiftic Repair:
A. F. MOGL I E
1327 FST., N.W.
To the Clary of 1947 at Trinity College
. . . our hearzjf congratulations and a
cordial invitation to vifit oar :tore here
in the center of the Nation'f Capital.
Whether yozfre shopping for graduation
giftr . . . vacation clothef . . . or even
a tromfeaa, yoifre rare to find the fne
quality and coarteoaf zvelcorne alwayf
arsociated with the "Garfinrleel lahel
ulius Gariinckel St Co.
F STREET AT FOURTEENTH C45
Specialists in yearbook photography providing
highest quality workmanship and elhcient serv'
ice for many outstanding schools and colleges
Qfhcial photographers to the 1947 TR1N1LoGUE.
All portraits appearing in this publication have
been placed on file in our studios, and can be
duplicated at any time for personal use. Write
or call us for further information.
1010 CHESTNUT STREET
for Your uture
As you are about to set the capstone upon one portion of
your preparation for the future, we wish you success and
happiness. The world needs new people with new ideasg par'
ticularly so if they are skillful enough to adjust themselves so
their new ideas fit into the American Way of Life, To do this,
you will need adaptability, creative ability, and the wisdom
of experience. This thought is well expressed in these lines:
"God grant me the serenity to accept things
I cannot change, courage to change the things I
can, and wisdom to distinguish between the two."
1413 NEW YORK AVENUE, N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C.
Known fir Reliability fir Half iz Century
,172 'vgf 'bf SPX N
, . 1v.us':yr3finxws I K
1 O rr
rg , 1
A H 3 Xi 1
K E 1 ' 1
-..r fw r
C T 'Fm
W . . , ,,.V .V fb ,
for L' A 439'
V PM if
".lAHN 8 OLLIER AGAIN"
The slogan tl1at's laacized by genuine goociness in
quality and service, time result of 43 years successful
experience in time yearbook field.
We fincl real satisfaction in pleasing you, the year-
laoolz pulniislier, as well as your photographer and
JAHN S OLLIER ENGRAVING CO
Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color
Commercial Artists - Photographers
SI7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL.
MEMBER OF TI-I
A c""'I!"!iI ANNUAL MANUFACTURERS OF AMERICA
IR .SRX 164.42
A BALTIMORE - NEW YORK
O F T H E
NINETEEN FORTY SEVEN TRINILOGUE
We acknowledge with gratitude the
helpful interest of:
The Student Government Association
The Class of '47
The Class of '48
The Class of '49
The Class of '50
The Thonisen'Ellis'l'lutton Co.
The Jahn ancl Cllier Engraving Co.
4-1 1" 1"QH1'AZ "" '-'3-lfgft-51 Lf- W- P' bf " 1.f..:f,-:V 1- Iuff- ,-,L ,. 'f f,1'.Q-maui: ,- f-ac.,-f-qw L,'.f"'41'1.,, Q. -1-.Qc J, , -. Y ', -
V, - A - if 4 5,34
Suggestions in the Trinity College - Trinilogue Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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