University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1938 volume:
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WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT
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F ORE WORD
It is only natural that we should have be-
come imbued with the spirit of Catholic
leadership which is amply and ably dis-
played in this College. It would be difficult
to leave without carrying away with us that
Catholic faith and zeal and perseverance
which peculiarly characterize the truly reli-
As graduates, we have a duty to the College
and to society as a whole so to live that we
may inspire and guide others to the Catho-
lic Way of Life as we ourselves have been
inspired and guided.
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THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING LOBBY
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THE DEAN,S OFFICE
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THE FACULTY LOUNGE
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REVEREND MOTHER MARIA FRANCIS
Vice-President and Secretary
MOTHER MARY BENEDICT
MOTHER MARY ARNOLDINE
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
SISTER MARY ROSA, PI-1.D.
SISTER MARY CONSILIA, PH.D
SISTER MARY JOSEPH MARK, B.s.
MRS. VINCENT FAGAN, B.s.
ESTHER SMITH, R.N.
SISTER MARY AGATI-IA, History, B.A., 1923, Catholic University, M.A., 1929, Ford-
SISTER MARIA ANCILLA, English, B.A., 1912, New Rochelle, M.A., 1929, Fordham
AGNES AI-IERN, French, B.A., 1906, Smith College, M.A., 1929, Columbia Uni-
versity, University of Paris.
ARCI-IIE BANGS, German, B.A., 1908, Bates College, M.A., 1910, Colgate Uni-
versity, M.A., 1911, Harvard University, Ph.D., 1928, Yale University.
JAMES J. BARRONQ Mathematics, B.S., 1926, University of Minnesota, M.S., 1932,
University of Wisconsin, Ph.D., 1934, University of Wisconsin.
MARGARET CALLAGI-IAN, Sociology, B.A., 1925, New Rochelle, M.A., 1927, Ford-
ham University School of Social Service, Columbia, 1930.
SISTER MARIE CELINEQ Librarian, B.A., 1935, Catholic University, B.S., Library
Science, 1936, Columbia University.
SISTER MARY CONSUELA, Biology, B.A., 1929, Catholic University, M.S., 1934,
SISTER MARY CONSILIA, Chemistry, B.A., 1932, Catholic University, Ph.D., 1936,
Catholic University. K
JAMES E. CRONIN, English, B.A., 1930, M.A., 1934, Wesleyan University.
SISTER MARY DE LOURDESQ Child Psychology, B.A., 1934, Catholic University,
M.A., 1935, Columbia University.
CATHERINE DOERRQ Clothing and Design, B.A., 1932, Michigan State University,
M.A., 1938, Teachers College, Columbia University.
MRS. VINCENT FAGAN, Dietitian, B.S., 1930, Marywood College.
REVEREND Jol-IN HAYES, Religion, Ethics, M.A., 1934, Catholic University.
EDWARD L. HIRSHQ English, B.A., 1932, Yale, Sterling Memorial Scholarship,
Ph.D., 1935, Yale University.
MARY P. HOLLERANQ Political Science, B.A., Mount Saint Vincent College, M.A.,
1929, Columbia University.
SISTER MARY JOSEPH MARK, Secretarial Science, B.S., 1937, Saint Joseph College.
MARGARET V. KENNEDY, Education, B.A., 1917, Vassar, M.A., 1922, Raclclilfe,
Ph.D., 1929, Radcliife.
EUGENE LANGAN, Chemistry, B.S., 1932, Saint Benedict College, M.S., 1934, Cath-
olic University, Ph.D., 1936, Catholic University.
SADIE C. MCCOLEQ Home Economics, B.S., 1931, Marywood College, MS., 1935,
M. VINCENT MIKOLAINIS, Embryology, B. A., 1930, Columbia University, MD.,
1933, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia.
REVEREND MYRON MILLER, Religion, B.A., 1925, Holy Cross College, M.A., 1937,
Saint Mary's Seminary.
SISTER MARY RoSA, Psychology, B.A., 1913, M.A., 1918, Ph.D., 1929, Catholic
SISTER MARY SARAI-I, Greek and Latin, B.A., 1934, Catholic Sisters College, Ph.D.,
1937, Catholic University.
REVEREND CORNELIUS TEULINGS, Religion, Philosophy, M.A., 1911, Louvain.
EMILY WHITE, Physical Education, B.S., 1930, Columbia University, M.A., 1936,
New York University.
ALBA ZIZZAMIA, Italian, BA., 1931, Trinity College, Litt.D., 1935, Royal Uni-
versity of Rome.
MRS. HELEN G. FISH, Art.
EDWARD LAUBINQ Music.
MARY MCGURK, French, B.A., 1936, Saint joseph College.
GENEVIEVE MCGRAIL, Home Economics, B.S., 1937, Saint Joseph College.
IRENE PATRICIA MCAULIFFE, B.S.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Catholic Action
Club 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 St. Elizabeth
Guild 1, Z, 3, 43 Bazaar Committee 4, Class
Irene has a regal hearing, a sort of cool
queen-like manner, until she melts into
hysterics. She is the last of the McAuliffe
clan to add her name to the college roster.
ALICE LANE PURCELL, B.A.
English Club 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, International
Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 35 Mae-
cenas Circle 25 Le Cercle Francais Z, 4, Junior
Prom Committeeg Class President 43 Student
Association 3, 4, President 45 Daffodil Bridge
Although Alice can cry at will, she is hy
no means a lachrymose individual. Her
popularity is constant, her personality is
vihrantg and, incidentally, her procedure
in conducting class meetings is absolutely
EVELYN CELINE HUGHES, B.S.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presiclent 2,
3, Treasurer 4, Catholic Action Club 1, 4g Le
Cercle Francais 1, 2g junior Prom Committee,
Class Treasurer 45 Tennis Team 3, 45 Basket-
ball Team 2, 3.
Emmy equals athletics-or as a chemist
would say: EH Z tennis swimming 4-
lvaslzetball acl infinitum. Slne tracks down
stray elements, reluctant dues-payers, and
bits of news that invite investigation.
MARY ELIZABETH FORTIN, B.A.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Catholic Action
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations Club lg
Maecenas Circle 15 Class Secretary 4g Student
Association Secretary 4.
A merry jest tossed to tlve one side, an
amusing imitation to tlve otlver, a lrelping
hand lveld out to both, Tort lras tapped
lzer Way tlvrouglr college with a gaiety that
is spontaneous. Her very presence removes
the possibility of a dull moment. '
ARLINE BRITTON BOUCHER, B.A.
English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Le
Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4, Queene's Companye
1, 2, 3, 4, Targe 1, 25 Commencement Week
The lady of tbe press always makes tbe
dead-line, but, as a social butterfly, Arline
demands ladies-in-Waiting. To object on
principle and not be objectionable keeps
ber ingenuity at a bigb level.
MARJORIE MARY BEYER, B.S.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Catholic
Action Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President
45 Debating Club 4, President 4, International
Relations Club lg Le Cercle Francais 1, 25
Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3, Catholic Evidence
Guild 3, 4.
Altbougb as a fresbman Marge was un-
appreciative of tbe obvious pun on ber sur-
name, sbe bas of late taken tbe sport
seriously and can quip with perfect
aplomb. Sbe is definitely of an executive
turn of mind and manages to keep any
number of clubs in excellent Working
MARGARET VIRGINIA BRENNAN, BS.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 25
Dance Club 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer
3, President 4, International Relations Club 1,
3, 4, President 4, Le Cercle Francais 1, Z3 Bas-
ketball Team 2.
Peggy is neitlver here nor tlvere-sl2e,s ev-
erywlvere. Slre dances at Yale proms, slre
skis on Connecticut slopes, and swims all
summer at Madison.
HELEN ELIZABETH BREENE, BS.
Alpha Omega 2, 35 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4g
Catholic Action Club 2, 3, Le Cercle Francais
25 St. Elizabeth Guild 2, 3.
Lovely, lackadaisical-these are Helen.
Natural, nonclvalant--tlvese are Breezy.
And the two are one.
MARY OLIVE BULLOCK, B.A.
English Club 4g Maecenas Circle lg Le Cercle
Francais 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Queene's
Companye 1, 2, 3, 4, Targe 2, 3, 4.
Emhy was horn in Meriden, but her heart
is in Paris. French is her major, French
is her minorg French is her vocation,
French is her avocation. A flutter of
hands, a gush of Words--la voici.
HELEN SARA CANFIELD, B.S.
Catholic Action Club 1, 23 English Club 2, 3, 43
International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 2, 43 Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, Queenels
Companye 2, 3, 43 Targe 2, 3, 4.
Helen? el f-like demeanor conceals the fact
that she knows literature from A to Z.
Whether from memory or from the caral
catalogue, she disentangles hits of informa-
tion with amazing rapidity and skill.
MARY MARGARET CAREY, B.A.
Catholic Action Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presiclent
3g International Relations Club 1, Le Cercle
Francais 1, 2, 3, 45 Queene's Companye 1, 2,
3, 43 Bazaar Committee 4, Class President 3,
Student Association 35 Il Circolo Beatrice 2, 3.
Mary is small of stature, tall of outlook
and independent of mind. Fire and ice
have combined, defying all laws of chem-
istry, to produce a delightful personality.
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MARION LEAH Coma, B.S.
Catholic Action Club 1, 23 Glee Club 3, 45
International Relations Club 35 Mendelian Club
2, 4, Secretary 25 St. Elizabeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 45
Class Secretary 3, Epilogue Staff 4.
A scientist with a flair for the artistic, Leah
mixes art and atoms with a badminton bird
thrown in for good measure. Under the
strain of these activities, she has acquired
the happy faculty of refusing to let any
care infest her day.
RITA NAOMI CRAWFORD, B.A.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 Catholic Action Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 23 Debating Club 4, Vice-
President and Treasurer, Glee Club 1, 2, 35
International Relations Club lg Maecenas Circle
ls Le Cercle Francais 15 Mendelian Club 2, 3,
Secretary 33 St. Elizabeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 4g
Class Treasurer 25 Commencement Week Com-
mittee, World Affairs Club 3, Catholic Evi-
dence Guild 3, 4.
There is a certain Old World charm about
Rita imbuing ber with a sincerity, a
naivete, a serenity. Her personality over-
flows, it permeates all slve undertakes.
DOROTHY MARGARET COLEMAN, B.S.
Alpha Omega 45 Athletic Association 43 Cath-
olic Action Club 4 3 Glee Club 3, 4, President 45
St. Elizabeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Ball
Dot's convictions never singe when under
fire, sine takes a stand--and stands. She
is also determinedly domestic.
DOROTHY ANNE HORAN, B.A.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Catholic Action
Club 3, Le Cercle Francais 1, 23 Basketball
Dot has two natural assets-an Irish com-
plexion and a sense of humor of like ori-
gin. She succeeds in preserving both, while
achieving a neat little scholastic record.
BERT!-IA DIEM, B.S.
Catholic Action Club 1, 2, 4, Mendelian Club
2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Targe Business Board
2, 3, Epilogue Business Board 4.
Bertha is a Workerg in this age that is
unusual. Bertha is dependable, in this age
that is extraordinary. Even more remark-
able, she manages to find enjoyment in
test tubes, microbes and amoebae.
GERTRUDE JOHNSON, B.A.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 International
Relations Club 1, Maecenas Circle 15 Senior
Social life called and so did calculus. Gert
answered by combining both, making no
dijferentiation. In ber senior year slre tossed
in a little badminton and discarded a great
deal of ber reserve.
KATHLEEN TERESA HORAN, B.S.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 23
Catholic Action Club lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-Presiclent 4, Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3,
4, Wardrobe Mistress 4, St. Elizabeth Guild
1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Class Vice-President 3.
Kathie is everything nice rolled into one
effervescent personality. She loves everyone
and everything-and everyone loves her.
HELEN MARGARET KELLY, BS.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Catholic
Action Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Debating
Club 45 English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
33 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 1, 2, Vice-
President 35 Mendelian Club 2, 3, 4, President
25 Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage Man-
ager Zg Targe 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 45 Epilogue
Assistant Editor, Class President 23 World Af-
fairs Club 3.
Helen puts verve into biology, bumor into
college life, puns into an otberwise perfect
day. Her literary background is tremen-
dous, ber vocabulary is extensive, and ber
company is always in demand.
ANN ROSEMARY KELLY, B.A.
English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Maecenas
Circle 1, Vice-Presidentg Queene's Companye
2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Targe 1, 25 Senior Ball
Sometimes jokes bave obscure points,
sometimes they bave none. Ann tells botb
kinds. Strangely enougb, ber logic is above
reproacb. Sbe is at ber best, bowever, wben
extolling tbe advantages of tbe rural life.
MARGARET MARY KITTLE, B.S.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association
3, 4g Catholic Action Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club lg St. Elizabeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior
Prom Committee, I1 Circolo Beatrice 35 World
Affairs Club 3.
Doctor Kittle fxes everything from un-
appeased appetites to dampened spirits,
While successfully concealing her own cares.
She is as conspicuous for her magnanimity
as for her lack of height.
MARGARET TOPPING KEMP, B.S.
Athletic Association 2, 3, 4g Catholic Action
Club 1, 2, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 International
Relations Club 15 Mendelian Club 23 St. Eliz-
abeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 4g Class Treasurer 35 Com-
mencement Weelc Chairman.
The eyes have it. When combined with
an infectious laugh, you have Peggy the
senior. With charm and idealism added,
you have Peggy the social Worker.
CATHERINE ELIZABETH MCCABE, BS.
Catholic Action Club 1, 25 Glee Club 3, Inter-
national Relations Club Ig Le Cercle Francais
1, 2, Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3.
Kay types hut is not typed. Witlv her red
hair she should have a fiery temper, but
she is ever calm and unrufled.
lVlARY ELIZABETH LARAGY, B.A.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45
Catholic Action Club 2, 45 Debating Club 43
English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Maecenas Circle 1,
Le Cercle Francais 1, Targe 1, 2, 3, 4, Epilogue
3, 4, Editor 4g Bazaar Committee 2, 3, Co-
chairman 23 Class Vice-President 2, Tennis
Team 3, 4, Manager 33 Basketball Team 2, 3.
Invaluable is the Word for Mary. Her
versatility and abilities range from the
strictly academic, through the intensely
athletic, to the purely entertaining. She
turns out newspaper columns and turns in
fire alarms with equal efficiency.
ELIZABETH ANN MCKONE, B.A.
Athletic Association 4, Catholic Action Club 3,
45 English Club 1, 2, 3, 94, Treasurer 3s Mae-
cenas Circle lg Le Cercle Francais 1, 2,
Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4.
Betty is the class sophisticate until she
starts playing with Ginny-her Wooly ca-
nine companion. She is also interested in
psychiatric social 'Work-a tall order for
one of her height.
REGINA ANNE MCGOWAN, B.A.
Alpha Omega 3, 4, President 4, Athletic Asso-
ciation 1, 2, 3, 45 Catholic Action Club 1, 2,
3, 45 Debating Club 45 Glee Club 3, Interna-
tional Relations Club Zg Maecenas Circle 1,
President, Queene's Companye 1, 2, 35 Bazaar
Committee 15 Catholic Evidence Guild 3, 4,
We cannot help admiring Regina's ca-
pacity for living. Her vitality outdoes us
three to one. And still she finds time to
create an ever-changing coiyfure.
MARY ELIZABETH MCVERRY, B.S.
Catholic Action Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
International Relations Club 1, Queene's Com-
panye 1, 2, 3.
Commuting from Waterbury for four
years does not seem to have done Mary-
betlo any permanent injury. Her chuckle
is still engaging, lrer complexion remains
clrerulvic, and lrer good nature unimpaired.
ELIZABETH MCLAUGHLIN, B.A.
Athletic Association 2, 3, English Club 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Maecenas Circle 15 Le
Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 33
Mendelian Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Queene's
Companye 1, 2, 35 Targe 3, 4, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 3, Business Manager 45 Epilogue
3, 4, Business Manager 4.
Apparently Bet has won Iver degree be-
fore Commencement-a B.M. in business
managerslvip. She has been aided in her
career by Suzy, an ageless Ford that would
like to settle clown for a good long rest.
LENA MARY MALENTACCHI, B.S.
Catholic Action Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Targe Business
Board 2, 3, 4, Epilogue Assistant Business
Manager 4, Il Circolo Beatrice 2, 3.
In ber element-matb problems, test tubes,
and weights-Lena is relentlessly analyti-
cal, out of ber element, sbe is delightfully
CLAIRE ELIZABETH MADIGAN, B.A.
English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, Publicity Manager 3, Maecenas
Circle 1, Secretary, Le Cercle Francais lg
Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
35 Targe 2, 3, 4, Bazaar Committee 33 Junior
Claire bas personality even in ber giggle-
and a very nice personality it is too, for
ber disposition is as smootb and happy
as the color combinations in which sbe
EVELYN MARY MooRE, B.S.
Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mendelian Club 15 St. Eliz-
abeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4.
Evelyn is one of the trio who warded of
spring fever this year hy frolicleing around
in the Home Management suite. But, as
always, she conducted this heavy schedule
of household duties and her social life
with enviable ease.
ALDONA MIKOLAINIS, B.A.
English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Maecenas Circle 2g
Le Cercle Franqais lg Queeneis Companye 1, 2,
3, 4, Wardrobe Mistress 2, Art Director 3,
President 4, Targe 1, 2, 3, Assistant Editor 2,
Editor 3g Bazaar Co-chairman 25 Junior Prom
Committeeg Epilogue 3, 4.
Aldona is an executive who Works. She
creates sets for the Queene's Companye
as ingeniously as she designs fashions for
herself. Urhane and alert, she couples the
treasures of the mind with the social
MARY PATTINSON, B.A.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 25 Ath-
letic Association lg Catholic Action Club 1, Z,
3, 4, Vice-President 4, English Club 1, 2, 3, 4g
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, In-
ternational Relations Club lg Maecenas Circle
15 Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3, 4g St. Elizabeth
Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, Targe 1, Z, 3, 4g Epilogue 4,
World Affairs Club 3.
A meticulous mathematician with a well-
halanced sense of humor, Pat has led the
Deanis List for four years. Paradoxically
enough she scored her greatest dramatic
triumph as a nitwit.
MARGUERITE -IOSEPHINE PADULA, BS.
Athletic Association 1, 23 Catholic Action Club
1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 33 Interna-
tional Relations Club 35 Le Cercle Francais 1,
2, 4, Mendelian Club 2, 3, 4, I1 Circolo Bea-
The hrown eyes that peer through the
microscope glint with life and fun. And
the hand that dissects the poor defenceless
frog is the hand that fafter a carholic
acid hathj greets a friend with cheer and
MARGUERITE RITA REILLY, B.S.
Alpha Omega 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45
Catholic Action Club 45 Glee Club 1, 35
Queene's Companye lg St. Elizabeth Guilcl 1,
2, 3, 4.
Rita is suave, svelte-ideal for a Harper,s
Bazaar cover. Whatever her occupation,
she remains a charming study in youthful
LUCILLE EVELYN RALPH, B.A.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 35 Ath-
letic Association 43 Catholic Action Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Debating Club 45 International Relations
Club lg Maecenas Circle 1, Mendelian Club
2, 35 Queene's Companye 1, 2, 3, 4g St. Eliza-
beth Guild 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4g World Affairs
Club 3 5 Catholic Evidence Guild 3, 4.
Lucille brings with her a hreafh of fresh
ff 5, '
Ioway air and a rural sense of humor
that are invigorating. During her senior
year, she surrounded herself with clip-
pings, questionnaires, and contests in an
unprecedented effort to make the con-
MICHELINA GERALDINE ROMANO, B.S.
Athletic Association lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Le Cercle Francais 45 Mendelian Club 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 2, 3.
Michelina is an infallible guide on rhythm,
orchestras, and all else pertaining to the
science of swing. She has introduced music
to the microbes and harmony to the horrors
of the laboratory.
MARGUERITE ALICE RILEY, B.S.
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Catholic Action
Club 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 33 International Relations Club
1, St. Elizabeth Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, Epilogue Bus-
iness Board 4g Spanish Club 1, 25 Dance
Her capability the Senior Class admired,
her hospitality they accepted with alacrityg
her following of Holy Cross men they pur-
MARY PATRICIA RYAN, B.A.
Alpha Omega lg Athletic Association 1, Z,
Catholic Action Club 1, 3, 4g International Re-
lations Club lg Maecenas Circle 13 Le Cercle
Francais 1, 25 Mendelian Club 25 St. Elizabeth
At the 'very point when sociological dis-
cussions become wild flights of fancy,
Mary anchors them with common sense.
She keeps her feet on the ground and her
head in the clouds.
HELEN DOROTHY RYAN, B. A.
Alpha Omega 1, 2, 35 Catholic Action Club
1, 2, 3, 43 International Relations Club Ig Mae-
cenas Circle lg St. Elizabeth Guild 1, 2, 4,
Junior Prom Cornmitteeg Senior Ball Commit-
tee, World Affairs Club 3.
When Helen attained her seniority, she
blossomed into a hardy perennial and pro-
ceeded to commute all the Way from
Southington. Her wildest ejaculation has
been "O glory befv, hardly compatible
with her sophisticated wit.
DOLORES MARY RITA TROTTER, B.S.
English Club 2, 3, 4g International Relations
Club 2, 3, 4.
Dolores attended two colleges simulta-
neously and majored in two departments
successfully. Although she is last alpha-
betically, she is among the frst scholasti-
MARIE LOUISE BROCK, B.S.
ELIZABETH DALEY, B.S.
ELIZABETH K. FITZSIMMONS, B.S.
MARGUERITE ELIZABETH FUREY, B.S.
MILDRED LEONA LAKE, B.S.
SISTER M. CATHERINE TERESA MALCOLM, B.S.
SISTER M. AGNES MCDONOUGH, B.S.
KATI-IRYN G,CONNELL, B.S.
ANNE DOROTHEA REARDON, B.S.
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President: MARY DEVINE
Vice-President: M'-IANE WADDY
Secretary: MARY I-IORCH
Treasurer: KATHERINE CYCONNOR
SISTER M. SABINA KRULIKOWSKI
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President: ELIZABETH HANNIFIN
Vice-President: MARTINA DOYLE
Secretary: CLAIRE MARKHAM
Treasurer: MARY AHERN
SISTER M. LEONA KARPINSKI
LOUISA O'N EIL
THE CLASS oF 1941
President: MARGARET ARENS
Vice-President: JAYNE DELOHERY
Secretary: CHARMAINE ADAMS
Treasurer: GRACE DOOLAN
SISTER M. JOACHIM CISZEK F
MARY HOPE JUNE
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MARY LARAGY, Editor
HELEN KELLY, Assistant Editor
LEAI-I COLE, Art Editor
ELIZABETH MCLAUGHLIN, Business Manager
LENA MALFNTACCHI, Assistant Business Manager
President: REGINA MCGOWAN
Vice-President: GERTRUDE MURPHY
Secretary: KATHLEEN MALA1-IAN
Treasurer: ETHEL HURLBURT
With the advent of the resident students to the then Mount Saint Joseph College
in 1934, several problems-both social and governmental-arose. To solve these,
Alpha Omega was organized. The spirit of good fellowship that prevails in Mercy
Hall attests to the fact that the club has been successful since its beginning.
President: MARY LARAGY
Vice-President: REGINA I-IANNING
Secretary: ADELAIDE MARKHAM
Treasurer: EVELYN HUGHES
Faculty Adviser: Miss WHITE
With a schedule that already includes badminton, riding, tennis, golf, swimming,
and field hockey, the Athletic Association is further expanding its program to meet
individual desires. Its activities are both inter-collegiate and intra-mural. Week-end
jaunts and picnics are also included on its calendar.
CATHOLIC ACTION CLUB
President: MARJORIE BEYER
Vice-President: MARY PATTINSON
Secretary: MARGARET MCMA1-ION
Treasurer: ELEANOR CONWAY
Faculty Adviser: REV. CORNELIUS TEULINGS
In orcler to crystallize our efforts to increase the Faith in ourselves and then to
imbue others with it, the Catholic Action club was formed. Its diverse activities
fall naturally into three main groups: Interracial, Missionary, and Recreational.
A particularly interesting feature of the Spring program was a trip to Marylcnoll.
5 -I "qi J
CATHOLIC EVIDENCE GUILD
Chairman: REGINA MCGOXVAN
Moderator: REV. JOHN HAYES
Through the medium of the radio, the Catholic Evidence Guild has aided in dis-
seminating knowledge of Christian dogmatic and moral teaching. In addition to
its own informal discussions, the members have contributed to a study of dilferent
religions which is being carried on in Hartford.
CICERONIAN DEBATING SOCIETY
President: MARJORIE BEYER
Vice-President and Treasurer: RITA CRAWFORD
Secretary: ELIZABETH KELLEY
Faculty Adviser: Miss HOLLERAN
The Ciceronian Debating Society is proof of the thesis that woman has the last
word. In fact, this season she even proved to the gentlemen from Saint Michael's
College, Vermont, that her emergence from the home was not deplorable.
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Chairman: DOROTHY BARRETT
Director: Miss WHITE
The art and skill of dancing is amply demonstrated by the compositions of the
Dance Club. Members of the organization spend long hours creating vital dance
forms which are presented at Christmas time, on Open House Day, and on
President: CLAIRE MADIGAN
Vice-President: MARY HORCH
Secretary: ANN KELLY
Treasurer: MARY MUNGER
Faculty Adviser: DR. HIRSH
Promoting the study and discussion of good literature, the English Club strives to
raise the standard of spoken and written English. The Daffodil Bridge given
annually to provide scholarships and to contribute to the Mary Day Scholarship
Fund IS one of its major activities.
President: DOROTHY COLEMAN
Vice-President: KATHLEEN HORAN
Secretary: CATHERINE O,BRIEN
Treasurer: PATRICIA WILKINSON
Director: MR. LAUBIN
The Glee Club has the distinction of being one of our oldest clubsg it has also been
one of our most active. In addition to the regular program, it has participated in
joint concerts with Holy Cross College and the New England Federation of Col-
lege Glee Clubs.
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INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
President: LORETTA MoRAN
Vice-President: PATRICIA WILKINSON
Secretary: HELEN CANFIELD
Treasurer: BEATRICE CASHIN
Faculty Adviser: SISTER MARY AGATHA
The International Relations Club ably performs a timely and necessary function
in interpreting both national and international affairs. This year, a delegation
attended conferences of the Catholic Association for International Peace, and the
club sponsored several lectures by authorities on current events.
LE CERCLE FRANQAIS
President: RITA MERLET
Vice-President: MARY OLIVE BULLOCK
Secretary: RUTH BUCKLEY
Treasurer: MARY AHERN
Faculty Adviser: Miss MCGURK
Le Cercle Francais unites those students who are interested in France-its language
and its culture. Monthly meetings are usually informal teas at which French
games, songs and conversation are the order of the day.
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President: MARY CROSBY
Vice-President: KATHLEEN MALAHAN
Secretary: JAYNE DELOHERY
Treasurer: NANCY MANION
Faculty Adviser: SISTER MARY SARAH
Maecenas Circle, reorganized this year to inclucle students of both Greek and Latin,
encourages the appreciation of these literatures not only for their intrinsic merits
but also for their values as sources and influences upon the literature of other
peoples and times.
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President: ELIZABETH MCLAUGHLIN
Vice-President: MARGARET REILLY
Secretary: MARGARET Fox
Treasurer: RITA MURPHY
Faculty Adviser: SISTER MARY CONSUELA
Named after the great Catholic scientist, Gregor Mendel, this organization fur-
thers the relation of biological science to everyday life. The club program includes
numerous held trips, lectures, and discussions.
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President: ALDONA MIKOLAINIS
Vice-President: ANITA ROCHE
Secretary: ANN KELLY
Treasurer: ELIZABETH MCKONE
Faculty Adviser: SISTER MARIA ANCILLA
The Queene's Companye, a member of the Catholic Theatre Conference, aims to
develop an intelligent appreciation of the theatre and to afford special opportuni-
ties for the study and practice of the principles of play production. During the past
year, the club has produced a Medieval Liturgical Nativity play in Lating Lady
Gregoty's Hyacinth Halveyg lVlasef1elcl's Good Fridayg Shalcespeare's Taming of
SAINT ELIZABETH GUILD
President: KATHLEEN I-IORAN
Vice-President: EVELYN MOORE
Secretary: BERNICE GAUGGEL
Treasurer: LUCILLE RALPH
Faculty Adviser: Miss MCCOLE
The interest of the members of Saint Elizabeth Guild lies primarily in aiding others.
Apart from their purely charitable work, they manage the Campus Shop-a con-
venience that has become a necessity for the entire student body.
e c i I is REPRESENTATIVES TO TI-IE STUDENT ASSOCIATION
President: ALICE PURCELL
Secretary: MARY FORTIN
Faculty Adviser: SISTER MARY RosA
Organized in 1937, the Student Association membership consists of the entire stu-
dent body. It furthers the free expression of student
from the students for the betterment of the school,
lems and questions which arise throughout the year.
opinion, encourages suggestions
and fosters discussions of prob-
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ANITA ROCHE, Editor-in-Chief
MARTINA DOYLE DORIS GRAYWACZ ELEANOR SHERIDAN Assistant Editors
RUTHANN BRENNAN MARY AHERN
MARGARET GOLDEN BEATRICE CASHIN
MARGARET MCMAHON ELIZABETH KELLEY
MARY MUNGER LOUISE TIMMINS
DORIS CONNOR, Business Hlanager
NANCY WEBB KATHERINE FLANAGAN
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Most Popular . . .
Most Charming . .
Best Looking . . .
Most Cultured ....
Most Entertaining . . .
Most Optimistic ..
Most Capable ..
Cutest . . .
Most A mlnitious ....
Wittiest . . .
Best Dressed . . .
Most Reserved . . .
Best Athlete . . .
Most Ingenious ..
Most Ingenuous . . .
Most Individual . . .
Most Idealistic . . .
STRAWS IN THE WIND
. . ALICE PURCELL
. . MARGARET KEMP
. . . HELEN BREENE
. . . . MARY FORTIN
. . . MARY LARAGY
. MARGARET KITTLE
. . ARLINE Boucl-IER
.. CLAIRE MADIGAN
. . . MARY PATTINSON
.. EVELYN HUGHES
.. HELEN BREENE
.. MARGARET KEMP
COMMENCEMENT WEEK ACTIVITIES
SUNDAY, JUNE 5
SOLEMN MASS-10:30 A. M.
BUFFET SUPPER AND RECEPTION INTO TI-IE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION-6:00 P. M
MONDAY, JUNE 6
FRESPIMAN PARTY-8:00 P. M.
TUESDAY, JUNE 7
SOPHOMORE TEA-4:00 P. M.
GLEE CLUB CONCERT-8:00 P. M.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8
SENIOR BALL-9:00 P. M.
TI-IURSDAY, JUNE 9
JUNIOR LUNCI-IEON-12:30 P. M.
CLASS DAY ExERcISEs-3:00 P. M.
SING-8:00 P. M.
FRIDAY, JUNE 10
SENIOR MASS AND COMMUNION BREAKFAST-9:00 A. M.
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES-3:00 P. M.
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THE HISTORY, WILL, AND PROPHECY OF THE CLASS OF
BY MARGARET KEMP, RITA CRAWFORD, ARLINE BOUCHER
SCENE: ' The stage is divided into three sections, representing the past, the present,
and the future. The drawing aside of the curtain covering the first section
reveals a Golden Gate of Memories. Two girls, Kathleen Horan and Margaret
Kittle, approach the gate just as a voice of stage says:
"Our college years behind us lie,
But their memory shall never die."
KAT1-IIE: "At last we have reached our goal, passed the last milestone to the Golden
Gate of Memories. Suppose we pass through the gate and for just one time
look back on the experiences we have had." fThey pass through the gate.j
KATHIE: "Why, look yonder! There we are entering into the beloved portals of
Saint Joseph College, with hearts beating just a little quicker in anticipation
of the glorious adventure before us."
MIDGE: "I can 'ust see us now as we hurried about, arran in our schedules and
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getting our books. We were so very bashful and shy with those strangers who
were our fellow classmates."
KATHIE: "That next week was a hectic one, what with getting adjusted to programs
.and teachers and long assignments. However, the Welcome Party given us by
the upper classmen proved a pleasant diversion. We really got acquainted with
one another thenf'
MIDGE: "Our first year was a happy combination of scholastic trials and social
events. There were the long hours in the chemistry and biology labs.',
KATI-IIE: "And Sister Maria Ancilla's English classes. Those certainly were invig-
MIDGE: "And informative! Remember the pages and pages of notes we had on
allusions? It was in our Freshman year that we took speech, too. Oh, the hours
of worry and fretting over having to speak our little pieces from the stage."
KATHIE: "But on the other hand, there was the Hallowe'en Party, and the Saint
Elizabeth Guild dance-our first college dance--, and then later in the year the
Glee Club went to New Haven to participate in the Tercentenary Sing at the
MIDGE: "Those certainly were fun, weren't they?"
KATHIE! "One of the nicest memories of our Freshman year was the retreat given
by Monsignor Fulton Sheen. We shall always remember that retreat."
MIDGE: "And then before we knew it we were Sophomoresln
KATHIE: "We were in charge of the bazaar that year. As would be expected, under
the capable direction of our class, it was a tremendous success."
MIDGE: "Wasn,t it in our Sophomore year that most of us took Economics with
Mr. Bennett? I guess we all have a pretty clear idea of bank notes now. It was
about that time, too, that Mary Fortin began to display great talent as a mimic."
KATHIE: "We moved into our new buildings that year. How proud we were of our
new home! And what fun we had getting acquainted with it, what with memo-
rizing locker numbers and exploring the tunnel."
MIDGE: "Then, to wind up the year, we entertained the Seniors at a formal tea
during Commencement Week."
KATHIE: "Oh, yes. That was the time we appeared in our best formal afternoon
attire, including our picture hats."
MIDGE: "Time was passing swiftly. We awoke one morning to find ourselves begin-
ning our Junior year. That certainly was a full year. There was Cardinal
Pacelli's visit, and then in November, we were invested. What a solemn moment
it was when our gowns were put around our shoulders and our caps placed on
KATHIE: "And then in February we sponsored the Holy Cross Glee Club in a
MIDGE: ,"Yes, that certainly was a momentous event. Remember Helen Kelly's solo
of the school song at the dinner we gave for them?"
KATHIE: "At last, after months of waiting, came the event of events-our Junior
MIDGE: 'QIt was a lovely prom, wasn't it?"
KATHIE: "Yes, I shall always remember it."
MIDGE: "It was that year, too, that our Glee Club, together with Wesleyan Univer-
sity gave a brilliant performance of the Gilbert and Sullivan musical comedy,
The Gondoliers. A good many of us took part in it."
KAT1-IIE: "Don't forget the luncheon we gave for the Seniors that year. And that
same night they turned the tassels on our caps at the candle-light ceremony,
and lo, we were noble Seniors."
MIDGE: "Our last year has flown by so quickly that it is difficult to remember things
very clearly. Soon after school began, we entertained the Faculty at a tea. And
then, we were lost in the rush of preparations for mid-year exams."
KATHIEZ "Do you remember our retreat? Father Benedict was the retreat master."
MIDGE: "Yes. That is another retreat I shall long remember."
KAT1-IIE: "And then, in March the Glee Club again journeyed forth, this time to
Boston, and for a whole week-end."
MIDGE: "To the resident students one event stands out most clearly-the saying of
Grace at dinner. The variety of ways in which the little prayer may be said will
ever astound them."
KATHIE: "And then we plunged headlong into preparation for comprehensives and
the writing of theses, getting nearer and nearer to our goal."
MIDGE: "And so as we part at the Gate of Memories, some to go one way and some
another, let us go in a spirit of friendship, and carry these memories with us,
cherished thoughts of happy years."
fTlJe drawing aside of the curtain covering the second section reveal: a lawyer,
Rita Crawford, seated at the head of a large table reading a will.j
WE THE CLASS OF '38
DO HEREBY WILL OUR LAST ESTATE
In the name of God, Amen. We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-eight
of Saint Joseph College, West Hartford, Conn., in perfect health and memory, God
be praised, do make and ordain this our last will and testament in manner and form
ITEM: We give and bequeath unto the school the golden memories of our College
THE CLASS does give and bequeath to SISTER RosA a College of socially responsible
THE CLASS does give and bequeath to our Faculty Advisor, SISTER M. JOSEPH
MARK, all the cares and anxieties of our College years.
THE CLASS does give and bequeath the Big Apple to the Cider Mill.
THE CLASS does give and bequeath to FATHER HAYES enough time to finish his jokes.
THE CLASS does give and bequeath to FATHER TEULINGS a framed portrait of
Johnny-or should we say Louie.
ALICE PURCELL does give and bequeath her sense of humor to the faculty correcting
REGINA MCGOWAN does give and bequeath her vitality to ALICE MCDONNELL.
CLAIRE MADIGAN does give and bequeath her sartorial Sense to BETTY DOOLEY.
MARY FoRTIN does give and bequeath her imitations of MR. BENNETT as a memorial
IRENE MCAULIFFE does give and bequeath her broad shoulders to the future foot-
DoRoTHY HORAN does give and bequeath her complexion to ELIZABETH ARDEN.
MARY PATTINSON does give and bequeath her quizzical expression to MARY
HELEN CANFIELD does give and bequeath her slow and steady movements to the
Bulova Watch Company.
ALDONA MIKOLAINIS does give and bequeath her vocabulary to the Class of 1940.
MARY CAREY does give and bequeath her critical attitude to MARY DILLON.
MARY OLIVE BULLOCK does give and bequeath her interest in Ethics to all future
GERTRUDE JOHNSON does give and bequeath her disposition, still unruffled by four
years of College, to CATHERINE HUGHES.
BETTY MCLAUGHLIN does give and bequeath her Suzy to a wrecker.
BERTHA DIEM does give and bequeath her conscientiousness to WINIFRED ATKINSON.
MARJORIE BEYER does give and bequeath her ready laugh to anyone who listens
to HELEN KELLY,S puns.
PEGGY BRENNAN does give and bequeath her exciting week-ends to LUCILLE
MICHELINA ROMANO does give and bequeath her voice to the Glee Club.
ARLINE BOUCHER does give and bequeath her fog to London.
MARY RYAN does give and bequeath her dimples to future coquettes.
LENA MALENTACCHI does give and bequeath her obstinate wave to the ocean.
HELEN BREENE does give and bequeath her enthusiasm to LUCILLE MACDONALD.
KATHLEEN HORAN does give and bequeath her sunny disposition to Spring.
MARGARET KITTLE does give and bequeath her size to the seven dwarfs.
HELEN KELLY does give and bequeath her walk to future Shakespearian productions.
RITA REILLY does give and bequeath her loquacity to PATRICIA WILKINSON.
HELEN RYAN does give and bequeath a can of wax to SISTER CONSUELA.
MARGE RILEY does give and bequeath her changing coiffures to RITA MERLET.
KAY MCCABE and MARYBETH MCVERRY do give and bequeath their steadfast
friendship to the "R Triumviratev.
DOLORES TROTTER does give and bequeath her extra major to anyone who needs one.
BETTY MCKONE cloes give and bequeath financial statements to the D.B.S.S.
EVELYN HUGHES does give and bequeath her pessimism to the Weather Bureau.
EVELYN MOORE does give and bequeath her domesticity to ANITA ROCHE.
ANN KELLY does give and bequeath her idealism to MARGARET GOLDEN.
DOROTHY COLEMAN does give and bequeath her fondness for green to the EMERALD
MARGUERITE PADULA does give and bequeath her quiet manner to GRACE DOOLAN.
PEGGY KEMP does give and bequeath her irrepressible giggle to BETTY HANLON.
LEAH COLE does give and bequeath her merry glance to AGNITA DAvIs.
LUCILLE RALPH does give and bequeath het collection of clippings on consumers to
MARY LARAGY does give and bequeath the Yearbook to any noted ethician who
would care to examine it for signs of strict mental reservations.
RITA CRAWFORD does give and bequeath her "Old World Charm" to Vienna.
We do entreat and appoint SISTER M. JOSEPH MARK to be Overseer hereof, and do
revoke all former wills and publish this to be our last will and testament.
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The drawing aside of the curtain covering the third section reveals the dimly lighted
studio of Margo the Mystic, who is Arline Boucher. She sits at small table, upon
which rests a crystal hall.
Behold the curtain drawn asideg
The Swami sits in all her pride.
MARGO: I have been called here today to read the future in my occult instru-
ment, the crystal ball. Everyone in the audience is requested to cooperate with me
in my psychic explorations. The crystal ball is one of the oldest methods of foretelling
the future and undoubtedly the best.
It is necessary that you let your minds remain a blank, however difficult that
may be. The best results will be obtained by those who are most completely uncon-
scious. I shall ask questions about the future of the members of the Class of 1938
of the mystic spirits. These questions will be inaudible to you. The answers will
appear in the ball. I shall not in any way aid the spirits. The future will reach back
to you today. However, to succeed, I must have your complete trust, cooperation
The crystal ball first shows me a school, the Oedipus High School, where
ALDONA MIKOLAINIS is giving singing lessons in Greek. Into the room comes a
visiting teacher, MARGARET KITTLE, who gives the pupils an inspirational talk on
NHOW to Behave in Class." In the next room I hear French accents. It is MARY
OLIVE BULLOCK teaching an ETHICS class in her favorite tongue. Down a dark hall,
bent over a huge pile of books is GERTRUDE JOHNSON, who has forsaken the glamour
of worldly pleasures for the life of a scholar. In a large room, with fifty occupants, is
MARGE RILEY, looking harassed, teaching tiny tots to toddle.
The scene shifts. The crystal ball reveals a broadcasting station. BERTHA DIEM
is conducting a radio forum on the formation of vegetable mold through the action
of earth worms. The program which follows is the account of a football game, with
HELEN BREENE as commentator, a football game between Holy Cross College and
Harvard Law College. In another studio, an eminent business woman, ELIZABETH
MCLAUGI-ILIN, is rehearsing her talk on "How I manage the business affairs of the
Standard Oil Company."
The crystal now directs me to Mount St. Joseph Academy. There I perceive a
masked figure. It is ALICE PURCELL, smuggling Oh Henrys to the pupils during
Lent. IRENE MCAULIFFE is heard instructing her students in a clear voice that they
must go to bed early each night in order to get up in time to go to bed early the next
night. A new wing has been constructed at the Academy. In it we see ANN KELLY
puttering around and teaching happily in her school for middle-aged goldfish.
The spirits of the crystal ball call me now to Bonwit Teller' s department store
in New York, where MARYBETH MCVERRY is demonstrating Max Factor com-
plexion secrets just inside the store. There is a fashion show of gowns by Schiaparelli
being held. RITA REILLY is modeling the latest fall fashions. Everyone is asking who
assisted the great designer. The spirits Wl1iSPCf"DOROTHY COLEMAN. EVELYN
MOORE is watching the fashion exhibit attentively, since she is picking out her
trousseau. Everyone turns now to watch the entrance of BETTY MCKONE who sets
fashion for the New York Four Hundred.
The crystal ball trembles. The noise of a great explosion is heard in the chemical
laboratory of General Electric plant. The explosion is caused by EVELYN HUGHES,
who was startled into dropping a solution of nitroglycerine when HELEN KELLY
began her new series of 10 Minute Poetry Readings for Chemists. A First Aid Sta-
tion is hastily set up outside the lab by LENA MALENTACCHI. A figure is blown
through the air, by the force of the explosion. It is LEA!-I CoLE, who was making
the illustrations for her new text-book, "30,000 M icrobesv.
Next we ind the crystal ball showing us the West. HELEN CANFIELD, a para-
chute jumper, lands with a thud on the Wyoming ranch of CLAIRE MADIGAN, who
comes riding up on her bucking bronco. just at this moment DR. MARGUERITE
PADULA, noted surgeon arrives on the spot, with MARJORIE BEYER, visiting nurse to
Wyoming, trailing a roll of bandage behind her.
Now we find the spirits have transferred the scene to Washington. In the Senate
of the United States, PEGGY BRENNAN is conducting a filibuster to prevent the
passage of a bill prohibiting all night life in Connecticut. MARY LARAGY, in an
adjoining room, is explaining to the President how she intends to revise the Federal
Reserve system. MARY CAREY is lobbying outside the House of Representatives to
have minimum hours and maximum wages for newspaper employees. LUCILLE RALPH,
as Secretary of Agriculture, is planning farm co-operatives throughout the country.
KATHERINE MCCABE is canvassing the ustices of the Supreme Court to make blonds
and brunettes unconstitutional.
The scene is now Carnegie Hall. A variety program for the benefit of MARY
RYAN,S Home for Tired Social Workers is in progress. The New York Philharmonic
Orchestra is heard, with KATHLEEN HORAN as guest conductor. The international
leader of the minuet appears, MICHELINA ROMANO. Following this is a group of
selections by Benny Goodman' s Orchestra, with MARY PATTINSON as vocalist. The
program is concluded by an earnest plea from MARY FORTIN to abolish slang from
the English language.
The crystal ball takes us now to The Mary Ryan Home. RITA CRAWFORD is
just arriving, worn out from supervising pickpockets on parole. HELEN RYAN, fresh
from teaching sociology in the Southington High School, rushes to greet her. Up-
stairs, DoRoT1-1Y I-IoRAN is resting comfortably after a collapse from over-fatigue
which was caused by her efforts to find homes for the homeless. Across the hall
DOLORES TROTTER leans out the window to breathe the fresh country air again.
REGINA MGGOWAN is negotiating for the establishment of a similar home for
Tired Gentlemen Social Workers, with plans for weekly dances. PEGGY KEMP, who
has been missing from the home for over an hour, is discovered down at the railroad
tracks, watching the trains go by.
In a small room, with four padded walls, in the Institute for the Hopelessly
Insane, I perceive ARLINE BOUCHER, after all the things in the prophecy have come
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Estab.1930 . . . Open Evenings
ELIZABETH B. O'NEIL
T BEAUTY SHOPPE
755 Broad St. - - - Hartford,Conn.
D. G. STOUGHTON CO.
HARTFORD AND WEST HARTFORD
4 SAFE DRUG STORES
HOSPITAL BEDS . . BEDSIDE-TABLES . .
WHEEL CHAIRS . . STEAMERS . . SUN-
LAMPS . . FOR SALE OR RENT
G FOX if CO
T zsmausneo mv HARTFORD
G O O D L U C K
-An institution that is TOMORROW'S CITIZENS
l as much a part of Con-
necticut as the stone
Walls which demarcate
and beautify Con-
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WILLARD B. ROGERS
President and General Manager
W. A. CROSSCUP, Inc.
CHURCH WORK A SPECIALTY
372 Trumbull St. - - Hartford, Conn.
CASE GROCERY CO.
1001-1003 Albany Ave.
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NEWTON, ROBERTSON Sc CO.
CHECK V BREAD
DAILY DELIVERY TO THE HOME
GROUP AND EXTERIOR
HEBERT STUDIOS, INC.
COMPLETE LAUNDERERS AND
. . . FUR STORAGE . . .
441-445 Homestead Ave. - Hartford
BALLARD OIL COMPANY
of Hartford, Inc.
LOWRY Sc JOYCE
. . . OPTICIANS . .
43 Asylum Street
Hartford - - - Conn.
. . . AIR CONDITIONING . . .
. . . COMFORT COOLING . . .
. . . REFRIGERATION . . .
with automatic control
Main Office and Worlis, Hartford, Conn.
ANINGER,S OFFICE EQUIPMENT
KENEY PARK RIDING SUPPLIES ACCESSORIES
355 Barbour Street - Hartford, Conn.
Special attention to school riding. and
Transportation furnished for groups. I N C O R P O R A T E D
Individual and group instruction in
horsemanship and show ring technique. 320 Pearl St- Hartford
M. DALY 86 SONS, INC.
Established by M. Daly 1882
S41-S75 Bank Street Waterbury, Conn.
HEATING, VENTILATING . . . BOILERS AND TANKS
AND POWER PIPING . . . . . . SMOKE STACKS
OIL BURNERS . . . . . FABRICATORS OF HEAVY
SANITARY PLUMBING . . . AND LIGHT METAL WORK
AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS . . . . . . GAS AND ELECTRIC WELDING
The THE EAGLE
HARVEY 86 LEWIS CO. DYE WORKS CQMPANY
- - - OPTICIANS - - - CUSTOM DRY CLEANING AND
PHOTO SUPPLIES DYEING
852 MAIN STREET Hartford, Conn.
PEERLESS PASTRY FLOUR
AROMA COFFEE CG' Makes Cakes Light . . .
WHOLESALE . . . Pastry Fluffy
Reliable for 75 years
Roasters of High Grade Coffee A T Y 0 U R G R 0 C E R ' 5
Hartford, Conn. E. G. WHITTELSEY 86 CO., Inc.
Brushes For Every Purpose
c ' . PERSONAL t . n FIRST NATIONAL BANK
...HOUSEHOLD . .. of HARTFORD
. . . INDUSTRIAL . . . so STATE STREET
THE FULLER BRUSH Co.
49 Pearl St. Hartford, Conn.
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LABORATORY FURNITURE CO., INC.
LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y.
Complimehts of Compliments of
WISE, SMITH 86 CO. WHITING GREENHOUSES
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...WC m od"""fo
.QQ gmisr gh., 003,
This is the red-and-White
symbol that distinguishes Fro-
Joy Ice Cream-now pro-
duced under the SEALTEST
SYSTEM OF LABORATORY PROTECTION.
Copyright 1936 by Sealtest System Laboratories, Inc.
PLANTS AND PLANTINGS
of the grounds at
SAINT JOSEPH COLLEGE
THE MILLANE NURSERIES
TREE EXPERT CO., INC.
VISIT OUR NURSERIES . . .
SELECT YOUR OWN PLANTS . . .
WE OFFER SUGGESTIONS FOR PLANTING WITHOUT OBLIGATION
Wm. St. George . . John V. Quinlan
M. B. FOSTER
Boston, Mass. - - New Haven, Conn.
E. F. MCGILLEN, Mgr.
Fifty Years' Dependable Service
Furnishing of Biological Materials
CATALOGUES ON REQUEST
Woods Hole - - Mass.
Compliments of Compliments of
A FRIEND P. BERRY 86 SONS
C0"'Plime"t-5' vf Compliments of
CHARTER OAK PRESS AHERN FUNERAL HOME
Compliments of Compliments of
CLASS OF 1940 CLASS OF 1939
RICHARD D. KIMBALL Co.
. . . ENGINEERS . . .
Mechanical . Electrical . Sanitary
6 Beacon Street - - Boston, Mass.
SAINT JOSEPH COLLEGE RINGS
Designed and Manufactured by
LOREN MURCHISON 86 Co.
828 Park Square Building
FRANK A. FOWLER
For College Clothes . . .
LYN WHITNEY SHOP
When you become a Career Girl . . .
MARJORIE MODES SHOP
CLASS OF 1941
FLOWERS . ..
the gift of beauty
142 South Main Street
West Hartford, Conn.
GOWNS HOODS CAPS
Worn by the students and graduates of
SAINT JOSEPH COLLEGE
were furnished by
Americcfs Pioneer Academic Oufftter
COTTRELL and LEONARD
Est. 1832 Inc. 1935
ALBANY, N. Y.
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Comp ments of Foley Steamship 86 Travel Agy.
SAINT JOSEPH COLLEGE Preston Marker
A1 A . , Prospect Garage
umnae ssoc1at1on Sterling Press
Waldman's Pen Shop
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42 f ix
2 SINCE 1 s 5 6
l., at tLe Sign of Eixllqgg egx W the Stone Book
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W . -
Q PRINTERS TO SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
gg WHICH APPRECIATE FINE PRINTING 2
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Qi IfARTfORD CONNEC'fICUT 6
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WALL PAPER CO. C0"'Pli"'e"t5 of
272 As 1 St.
Hmforflfgmnp KINGSWOOD MARKET
Distributors for DU DONT Duco, DULUX W' J' GENGRAS
Paints and Varnishes Prop-
Wall Paper . Shades . Venetian Blinds
Suggestions in the University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) collection:
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