University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT)

 - Class of 1942

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University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1942 volume:

fvv Q 5 'Q Y. Q J? EQ E. E E ? if 5 E a 4 . F E ! 5 V 1 Q rl F 5 A Y , f E 5' ? E Q Q k w 4 z 1 n K f 7706 ISM? Epilogue I fx mi' v VQLUME SEVEN ' f"' fjaffrzf fjosefah, 6 ollege WEST HARTFORD ,J ' 6iO1lll0Cf1C 'L CELEBRATING THE lnrh YEAR OE A PROGRESSIVE NEW ENGLAND CQILEGE 711 Hritimrle We, the class of 1942, wish to offer this book to those who for ten years have so generously fostered the growth of Saint Ioseph College. From the time of the founding of the college in 1932 the Sisters of Mercy have encouraged its in- tellectual and cultural endeavors, have admirably con- ducted the affairs of the college and have guided the stu- dents towards a fuller life. Their unequalled generosity in sacrificing their time and energy has been responsible for the rapid growth of the college in these ten years. Faithful advisors, true friends, and interested teachers, they have made us better young women for having attended Saint Ioseph College. With deepest appreciation and sincere affection WE DEDICATE THIS VOLUME WF'-vm . -ug- W A- , ..,.. ,M :W 'ww'-mr M' ,,...,p.f'I..'3',1', "V""f"""""-'1"1 3 5 T -' fi 'ww-gsmw. S31 5 's-w-QW. .,b. M Z1 5 Ng'-K '1 E 1 E B1 W... 1-Q... 'W N Q-sm 'W 5 1 MM X i e :....,g.'m,,jf:i 'H T0 THE SISTERS CDF ERCY ..-11.-Q... C . Q DNC'0!!0lll:l7 FIQHE Mosr REVLRLND Mfxtuueu FRANcz1s MCAlJLlP'Ifli, DD. BISHOP or HAR'r1foRn During the ten years of its existence Saint Ioseph College has henefitetl hy the guidance of a true friend. Bishop McAuliffe has endeared himself to us not only for his vigilant concern for our Welfare, hut also for his warm under- standing of all our prohlenis. His nohle character, his true huniility, and his spiritual leadership are an inspiration to us, an inspiration for which we will always he indehted. co ljfis Q Pxcvffvzzqv THE Mosr REV!-,RIQNU HENRY JOSEPH UQBRIEN, D.D. AUX11.miu' iaisifiov or HARTFORD Bishop O'Brien's interest in the college has heen encouraging to us. A true SCl1OlllI'llllll un energetic tezleher, he is ll eonerete example of ll reully ealueutetl person. The zeal with whieh he pursues his cluties :intl the energy with which he axeecnnplislies his Work ure inileetl inspiring. To hini we express our grilli- tulle for the line example of his true Christianity which is so helpful ll guide to us. fi. Jorewo' . 8 In the fall of 1941 forty-six girls returned to fill their places as seniors at Saint Ioseph College. Happy to return, but sad in the knowledge that this was to be their last year here, they took up their appointed tasks calmly, conn- dently, secure in their ivory tower. As they drew nearer to Commencement, they came more and more rapidly to a fuller realization of the deeply solemn significance of the word. This was to be the end of their college career, but more important, the beginning of their lives as responsible citizens of the world. As such, they must face the necessity of accepting and ad- justing themselves to a world situation which they had hitherto refused to acknowledge. They now share the re- sponsibilities of the immediate problems of a world at war with those who have so far guided their lives, their parents, their teachers, their priests. It is they and they alone, how- ever, who must make of the peace that follows 'Ka new birth of freedom." le A.. SENIORS In this section we tell the story of ,42, the class who campaigned for a 'Acokew machine, the class who is always in debt and the last class to know both the new and the old system. We present the individual pictures of our 'Kglamorousw seniors with a write-up to tell you what they are like. l'Snaps'y and a senior history complete this part. UNDERCLASSES A bird's eye view of 343, '44, 745 is depicted here, the juniors who donned their caps and gowns for the First time and became real upperclassmen, the sopho- mores who safely passed their comprehensives, their library project and their essay exam, and the ,fresh- men who have found out what college life is like. Youyll find here the record of their ups and downs. ACTIVITIES We give you the activities of the yearg the first Fall Festival, K'The Taming of the Shrewf' the "Targe" dance, the intercollegiate debates, and all the other affairs you've enjoyed. Here also youill find the FCPOYI of the work of each school organization, its officers and its contributions of the year. Each of these sections attempts to give a picture of life at S.I.C. 9 Q 11 11 7 v 1 Wi IHII On Saturday, September 24, 1932, the feast of Our Lady of Mercy, Mount Saint Ioseph College, a junior college for women was formally opened at Hamilton Heights in West Hartford. For many years the Sisters of Mercy had been considering this expansion of their work in education and in IQ25' they had obtained from the Con- necticut State Legislature a college charter with the power to confer degrees. Sixty- three students and fifteen faculty members started bravely to work on a schedule of sixty-four courses. That first year was an eventful and a progressive one. Many of the customary activities which have become traditional were inaugurated then, the annual Daffodil Bridge sponsored by the English Club, the biweekly student publication, the "Targe,,, the extension courses which are offered each year, the winter program of guest lecturers, , - . .. a ei ig 1' ' EJ" 2' "HH f , f fl 1 wiiifif -- 1 e ff: fi 7 A 'Tiff' if V1 Ili if .,',1:i::i-:4 he 4455441 .V -if E513 'ii-2f-' lillilll 'JTJM - ,rfszf the Christmas la , and the s iritual re- P Y P treats. After two years as a junior college, the Sisters of Mercy took an important step forward by advancing the status of the I0 TEN YEARS QF . GRGWTH school to that of a senior college with plans made for the erection of two college build- ings to be ready in September, 1936. Nine- teen thirty-four also saw the inauguration of the May Day pageants, the Clee Club concerts, the Student Bazaar, and the annual Shakespearean production by the Queene's Companye. In 1935 when the work on the two college buildings was progressing, our name formally became Saint Ioseph College. - 've rj "Colonial Theme Enhances Beauty of Saint Ioseph Collegef, such was the head- line in the "Hartford Timesi' describing our buildings completed early in 1936 and dedicated by Bishop McAuliffe in Septem- ber of that year. Now the college had come into its own and its activities were proof of its progressive spirit. With the opening of the new buildings student activities came into prominence. Students prepared for their first Commencement and for the publication of the first yearbook. The social season was highlighted by the "Charm School,'l a presentation of the freshmen, the Iunior Prom, an informal dance, and other social events. Nineteen thirty-six was a big year for Saint Ioseph College. A few days before the college was honored by the visit of Eugenio Cardinal Pacelli then Papal Secretary of State, now Pope Pius XII, whisperings went tional conferences, and sociological field trips. This showed that the college was not only active within its own institution, but was taking its place in the community at large. As a result of this work the college gf? I 1 , F 'ff-'JZ-as-ggi 4- is A UU 1' ,aki:,,,5,Ts:. , ,L x - -f?'f:, 'tL"'!U..12'!"4fi5?'Q?is ' -hf'w"i. .,. av 11 0 f2'if'f!FI-- 'I - AW 91 'sf l'WF'?E F BE ' - - - 1-A ' I-. T- . M 4aif"-TW? .fisvfixff -Q-'rfdff 'V iii-rl'!"1 v 'H ' U i in F" iAi:7f'As6: ,,,...., , , jig lliq 1 i. . lj . Vg, W IV, ', g,...lLIl., ...A-1 ,1 ,'7,, IT 1 , 1 f 4- ' 44 ff around the college and excited preparations were made for the visit. The Bishop of the Diocese, local pastors, faculty and students gave him a solemn welcome. After a greet- ing by His Eminence and the Papal Bless- ing, the Cardinal proclaimed a two day holiday for the students and faculty. An- other important event of this year was the opening of the Saint Ioseph College Nursery School as a center of guidance for the pre-school child and a laboratory of psy- chology and education for the students. The cultural side of the college developed further in 1937. Reverend Andrew I. Kelly presented us an art collection representing a comprehensive cross section of contem- porary American paintings. The Saint Ioseph College Glee Club joined sixteen other college glee clubs in a music festival held at the Bushnell Memorial. Also on the musical program of the year our Glee Club in collaboration with Wesleyanis gave the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, f'The Gon- doliersf, Gaining recognition in the educational field in Ianuary, 1938 Saint Ioseph College, already approved by the Connecticut State Board of Education, the Regents of New York, and the Catholic University received national membership in the Association of American Colleges. In this year the students broadened their activities to include par- ticipation in intercollegiate debates, educa- enum auaiilg an-lftflli' ef'-+ , 1 - in Ay was elected to the New England Associa tion of Colleges in December 1939. With characteristic foresight and progress Saint Ioseph College adopted a new system of study, the purpose of which was outlined in the eight objectives. This system, strix ing for more thoroughness in study, a better integration of studies, and more self educa tion, provided for a school year of three terms and a maximum of three or four subjects to be studied each term. The Sisters of Mercy, continuing their philanthropic endeavors, opened in the fall of 1940 the Bishop McAuliffe Center, a settlement house for the recreation of Saint Patrickis parish children. The college faculty students, and alumnae have been responsible for a varied program of activity at the Settlement House since its founding. Such has been the growth of the college in ten years. In the words of Sister M. Rosa, M- X Ne 57 11 Q 'DQ' S-tm our Dean, our Hhistory is a record of cease less activity not only on behalf of the stu dents as individuals but also concerted and directed work on their part for the general welfare of societyf' 51 i f I jf, ,,- A Q5-HSI I3 ..- T ill' QQQI- g ge 5 " 9 jkg ' 1 -ig ll I I EXECUTIVE OFFICERS President REVEREND MOTHER M. ISINALDO Vz'cc-President and Secretary MOTHER M. CIONZALES Treasurer MCDTHER MARIA CONCEPTA OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Dean SISTER M. RosA, PH.D. Registrar SISTER M. CONSILIA, PI-I.D. Bursar SISTER M. IOSEPII MARK, 15.8. Lib7'6ll'id72 SISTER MARIE CELINE, B.A., 3.5. DZ.6"ll.ll.5Z71 EILEEN I. NEILAN, B.s. Nurse ESTHER SMITH, R.N. I2 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY In the ten years of existence of Saint Ioseph Col- lege our faculty has more than doubled its number. Starting with fifteen professors and instructors We now have a teaching staff of thirty-five. Along with the college Sister Mary Rosa celebrated her tenth anniversary as Dean and Professor of Psychology here. In addition to Sister Rosa, four members of our present faculty have given their services to the col- lege since its founding. Sister Maria Ancilla, associate professor of English, Miss Agnes Ahern, assistant professor of French, Sister Mary Agatha, assistant professor of history, and Sister Mary Consuela, assist- ant professor of biology, have seen seven classes enter as freshmen and be graduated. While plans were being made for expanding the college, several new members were added to the faculty. Sister Marie de Lourdes, director of the Nursery School, Dr. Iames I. Barron, associate pro- fessor of mathematics, Dr. Maurice I. Quinlan, assist- ant professor of English, Dr. Margaret V. Kennedy, associate professor of education, Dr. Edward L. Hirsh, assistant professor of English, Miss Margaret Callaghan, associate professor of sociology, took over their duties in the fall of 1935. In addition to the regular courses offered to day students, the faculty Faculty member advises interested student. Research in biochemistry. gave up their time to extension courses in their selected fields. Many of the present faculty have known the life of both student and instructor here. Iudging from their records as honor students while at the college, we would say that they can attribute their present success as instructors to their thorough work as stu- dents. Sister M. Corita, Sister M. Irene, Sister M. Ioseph Mark, Sister M. Rose de Lima, Sister M. Theodore, and Miss McGurli have had the distinc- tion of bei11g connected with the college both as students and as faculty members. In the fall of 1936 when the college buildings were completed, Father Teulings assumed his post as col- lege chaplain, after having been for eight years pastor ot St. Iohnis Parish in Watertown. I11 the same year Sister M. Consilia came to the college to teach chem- istry and physics, Sister Sarah to teach Latin and Greek, and Father Miller as lecturer in religion. Since the new buildings had a growing library, Sister Marie CICIIIIC was appointed librarian. Under her careful supervision and with her special ability to plan for the future, the library has developed i11to one exceptional for a college of this size. The follow- ing year the physical education department was re- organized. Miss Emily White, who had been in- structor oli modern dance al the Yale School of Drama, directed not only modern dance classes, but also other athletic activities. The students have been fortunate in having Miss FACULTY SISTER NIARY AGATHA, B.A., 1923, Catholic University, R1.,1., 1929, Fordham Univer- sity. Assistant Professor of History. fXGNES A111eRN, Bax., 1906, Smith College, 1x1.a., 1929, Columbia University, University of Paris. Assistant Professor of French. SISTER M.xR1.x ANe11.1.A, Bax., 1912, New Rochelle, 1x1..1., 1929, Fordham University, 1f11.1z., 1939, Fordham University. Associate Professor of English. I.fx1x1Es I. B1xRRoN, 1s.s., 1926, University of Minnesota, 1x1.s.. 1932, University of Wis- consin, PH.D., 1934, University of Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Mathematics. SISTER MAME BENIGNAQ B.s., 1935, Catholic University, PH.D., 1938, Catholic University. Instructor in Biology. FRANK P. BYRNEL 1s.s., 1935, Rockhurst Col- lege, M.s.,1938, Creighton University, Gradu- ate Study at Columbia University and Uni- versity of Illilillllll, 1938- . Instructor in Chemistry. MARGARET c:.XLLAClIANQ B.A., 1925, New Rochelle, Fordham University School of Social Service, 1925-1927, Ma., 1934, Col- umbia University, Graduate Study at Col- umbia University, 1935- . Associate Pro- fessor of Sociology. SISTER MARIE CEELINEQ B.A., 1935, Catholic University, B.s., Library Science, 1936, Col- umbia University, Graduate Study at Col- umbia University, 1939- . Instructor in Library Science. SISTER MARY CKJNSILIAQ B.A., 1933, Catholic University, P11.n., 1936, Catholic University. Associate Professor of Chemistry. SISTER MARY CIONSUELAQ B.A., 1929, Catholic University, M.s., 1934, Catholic University. Assistant Professor of Biology. SISTER MARv CoR1TA, B.A., 1936, St. Ioseph College, Mai., 1937, Catholic University, P11.D., 1939, Catholic University. Instructor in Sociology. 13 FACULTY S1srE11 M.111v nu Loekniis: 1s..1., 1934, Catl1olic U11iversity: 1x1..t., 1935, Columhia University: Graduate Study at Columhia University, 1935- . Assistant Professor i11 Iiducation and Director of the Nursery School. MA11oA1112T H. If111N14:,1s..-1., IQOQ, Barnard Col- lege: 1x1.A., 1927, Columbia UllIX'CfSII3'. In- str11ctor in Home Economics Qllome Man- agementf IXLICE GAL1.1v.1N: Columhia University: Graduate Study at Columhia University, 1941- . Instructor i11 Home liconomics QClothingH. Ij11w.1111D L. H111s11, 1s..1., 1932, Yale Univer- sity: PI'I.D., 193-3, Yale University. Assistant Professor in Ifnglish. M.111v P. Ho1.1.E11.1Ng Bs-1., 1928, Mt. St. Vin- cent College: M.A., 1929, Columhia Univer- sity: Hartford College of Law, 1937- . Assistant Professor i11 Political Science. S1s'1'1211 M. l111iN1z: Bax., 1937, St. Ioseph Col- lege: M.A., 1938, Catl1olie University: 1939, Study at the University of Paris: PH.D., 19.12, Catl1olic University. I11struetor in Romance Languages. S1s'1'u11 IMI.-XRY IOSEPII MARK: 1s.s., 1937, St. Ioseph College: Graduate Study at Col- umlvia University, IQKSQ- . Instructor i11 Secretarial Science. M.111oA11ET V. IiENN121Jv: ILA., 1917, Vassar: 1v1.A., 1922, RadcliIIe: 1111.n., 1929, Radcliffe. Associate Professor of Ifducation. M11111' MA11o.1xl11iT Mc:Ct'11K: Bax., St. Ioseph College, Igkgflg Study at the Sorhonne, 1936-37: 1x1.A., Yale University, 1939. In- structor in tl1e Romance Languages. REv1z1112ND Mv11oN V. M1L1.1211: 1s.s., IQZS, Holy Cross College: M..-x., 1937, St. Maryls Seminary, Baltimore. Lecturer i11 Religion. EILEEN I. NE11.AN, B.s., 1938, Seton Hill Col- lege: Florida State College for Women, 1938- 39. Instructor in Institution Management. KA'r11u111N1a NUGENT: 1a.s., IQ-QQ, Columhia University, Max., 1941, Columhia UI1IX'CfSIl37. I4 Practical application of theory. White to work with, for she has made athletics a vital pllfl of college life llllil shown us tl1e value of a well-rounded education. The summer of tl1is year Miss Mary P. llolleran, assistant professor of political science, joined the faculty. Si11ce IIICII, l1er eontrihu- tio11s to the com111u11ity have heeome as well known to civic leaders as l1er history courses are to 11s. Broadening tl1e educational opportunities for tl1e students, tl1e music department inaugurated a cl1oir a11d glee cluh under tl1e directio11 of Father Thomas Dennehy a11d Mr. Edward Lauhin. VVe are especially proud of Dr. Heinricl1 Rommen wl1o came to St. Ioseph College in 1938, hecause I1e is OIIC of tl1e intellectuals who left Europe at tl1e he- ginning of tl1e PICSCIII crisis and who have added so much to our American education. Sister Marie Benigna, instructor i11 hiology, and Sister M. Theo- dore, i11strt1ctor in German, joined tl1e faculty in the same year. Dr. Quinlan returned to our English de- part1ne11t after spending a year doing researcl1 at the British Museum in Lo11do11. Witl1 the adoption of the new system of study, memhers of tl1e faculty were appointed as guidance officers to help students appreciate their opportu11i- ties and heneht hy them. Closer relatio11s hetween faculty and students have come as a result of this new program. It was at this time that two members, Sister M. Ire11e and Miss Mary McCurl-1 returned from Europe to tell of their experiences in coun- tries on the brink of war. This was the Hrst time we had heard directly of air raid alarms and blackouts. The Home Economics department for which St. Ioseph is becoming increasingly well known, has been recently expanded. In the past two years lVIiss Alice Callivan, Miss Margaret Frink, Miss Eileen Ncilan, Miss Katherine Nugent, and Miss Dorothy Wilens, all distinguished in their particular fields, have been valuable assets to this department. Mr. Frank Byrne, of the chemistry department, also joined the faculty during this period. Each of the faculty has made such noteworthy contributions to the growth of St. joseph College that it is almost impossible to give special mention to each. Sister Rosa has been responsible for the fact that the college is known and respected in the com- munity. Sister Theodore, Sister Corita, and Sister Rose de Lima, have helped students realize the value of civic leadership by work at the Bishop McAuliffe Center. Miss Edith Yeomans, assistant director of Union Settlement, and special lecturer at the college, and Miss Callaghan, in her direction of field work, have given opportunities to sociology students. One of the important events of this year at the college has been the publication of Dr. Quinlan's "Victorian Prelude." Sister Marie de Lourdes is widely known for her work in the Nursery School, and Sister Marie Ancilla by her outstanding direction of the Queenels Companye. Each faculty member, in his individual way, has helped St. Ioseph gain an enviable repu- tation. At work in the clothing lab. FACULTY Instructor in Home Economics Qlzloodsj. Mixtziuczii Q1'1N1..tN, B.A., 1926, Yale Univer- sity, M.A., IQZQ, Columbia University, Gradu- ate Study abroad under fellowship from Columbia University, 1937-38, 1111.D., 1941, Columbia University. Assistant Professor in English. H1siN1t1c11 Romixiiiw, Doctor of Economics, 1926, University of Munich, LL.D., 1929, Uni- versity of Bonn. Instructor in Economics. S1s'1'1iR MARY Rosa, B.A., 1913, Catholic Uni- versity, Mai., 1918, Catholic University, 1111.D., 1929, Catholic University. Professor of Psychology. SISTER MARY Rose DE LIIXIA, 1s.A., 1940, St. Ioseph College, M.A., 1941, Catholic Univer- sity. Instructor in History. SISTER MARY SARA11, 1s.A., 1934, Catholic Uni- versity, Max., 1935, Catholic University, P11.D., 1937, Catholic University. Instructor in Latin and Creek. REVEREND Co1zNE1.1Us P. 'IIEULINCSQ M.A., 1911, St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore. As- sociate Professor of Religion and Philosophy. Sisriait MARY T1-11aoDoRE, B..-x., 1937, St. Ios- eph College, M.A., 1938, Catholic University. Instructor in German. EMILY V. WIIITE, B.s., 1930, Columbia Uni- versity, M.A., 1935, New York University. Assistant Professor in Physical Education. IJOROTHY WILENS, B.A., 1924, Smith College, B.F.A., 1932, Yale University. Instructor in Art. EDXVARD F. LAIJBINQ Director of Music, graduate of the Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipsic. IQEVEREND T11oMAs F. DENNEHY, Director of the College Choir. EDITH YEOINIANSQ B.A., 1927, Ohio Wesleyan University, M.s. in Social Administration, 1929, Western Reserve University School of Applied Social Sciences, New York School of Social Science. Special Lecturer. I5 SENIHHS CLASS QF 194 SENIGR ACTIVITIES When we seniors came back to Saint Ioseph College in the fall, our senior year took on great proportions. When we thought of practice teaching, the Home Management House, yearbook work, senior pictures, Commencement activities, and above all comprehensives, we wondered how we would manage to do everything that is ex- pected of a stately senior. But we did it all and now are looking back with regret to see that it is all finished. Those who have received special senior olfices this year are: Chairman of Commencement Week, Dorothy Andersong Class Historian, Mary Leona Gaynorg Class Prophetess, Mary Ieanne Riley: Class Testatrix, Alice McDermottg Senior Ball Chairman, Rita Ann Iacksong 'LEpilogue" Editor, Virginia Okerfelt, 'gEpilogue" Business Manager, Barbara Far- rell. Apple polishing at the Senior-Faculty Tea CLASS OFFICERS PI'l'.S'i!l't'lll, Mary Meaney lvl-fl'-PI'l'JflZlC'lIf, Virginia Okerfelt Secretary, Ruth Whipple Trm1fz1rw', Barbara Farrell Cliffs Adzfimr, Sister M. Agatha DOROTHY PATRICIA ANDERSON BACHELOR OF ARTS Dotty is a girl who does everything and does it well. As chair- man of Open House Day, Investiture, and Commencement Week, and as president of the English Club, she has shown her capabili- ties to such an extent that her classmates elected her to "Who,s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities." Her own sparkle and dash were reflected in the column she wrote for the 'KTarge" and which she always got in on time. Dotty-the typical Saint Ioseph College Girl. STACIA MARY BALAZY BACHELOR OF ARTS Her constant thoughtfulness about her studies has merited Stacia intellectual rewards. A source of amazement to her friends because she chose Latin as a major, she well deserved to be secretary of the Classical Club. For most of her four years here she was picked up each night in a "smooth" convertible driven by her obliging twin brother. If success is measured by enthusiasm for and ability in onels Held, Stacia will undoubtedly do well in the teaching profession. My -l W1 OLIVE CARTER BOUCHER BACHELOR OF ARTS Unconventional, but conservative, naive, but unique-that's Olive. She often astounded both teacher and students not only by her broad background and store of information, but also by the amazing ideas she so innocently expressed. As assistant editor of the 'KTarge" and a member of the "Epilogue,' editorial staff, she was alternately dashing off some bit of copy or dashing off to some new place. Her "nose for news" made her invaluable as the college correspondent for the "Hartford Times." 5 w uf-3.4 Q tx 19 i MARY ELIZABETH BYRNE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Blithe, agile, sparkling, all fit Betty to a Ut." She does everything with uvim and vigor" whether it be measuring out grams of sodium chloride or knitting a sweater for the Red Cross. Although scien- tifically minded, her interests were not limited to the Mendelian and Chemistry Clubs. She was also an active and enthusiastic mem- ber of the Dance Club. Bettyis determination is not at all hampered by her petiteness. 5 CARMELLA MARY CAMPANELLI BACHELOR OF ARTS A true Latin beauty, Carmella has a certain sophistication which belies her engaging down-to-earthness. Since her sophomore year a member of the "Targe" board, she has made her book reviews a regular feature of each issue. Her concern in preparing her de- bates was only exceeded by the consternation of her opponents upon hearing them. Because of Carmella's cheerfulness and indus- try we feel sure she will be successful in her chosen field. f '-QNJ i Q HELEN KATHERINE CARROLL BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Helen is that rarest of paradoxes, an even-tempered red-head. Her quiet exterior hides a refreshing sense of humor. Since Helen is at her best with a tennis or badminton racket in her hand, it was no surprise that she was tennis champion and manager of the team for two years. With the other proctors of Rho Sigma Kappa she wrestled with the problems of the boarders and sacrificed her interests to those of the other girls. 2? Q2-3 iv' 9 'N-1 X '51 x ELEANOR AGNES CASHION BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Dashing hither and yon in her car, Eleanor certainly has earned the title of day-hop par excellence. In spite of this she managed to find time to be treasurer and vice-president of the Mendelian Club, a member of the Chemistry and Glee Clubs and of the Queene's Companye, as well as being an industrious worker on the circulation board of the "Targe." If you want to see Eleanor beam, just ask her about that summer vacation at the Dude Ranch. We -iiil 3, in if ,H , y iw V, V, I V, wry ,I yjf ' or , 2 - t.4 x X63 fxv ,sn 1 6 -,Vg LUCIA CLARA D'ADDEO BACHELOR OF ARTS Lucia's enthusiasm for bridge is only exceeded by her passion for sociology. No mere reformer, she is the champion of the social "under-dog." Despite the trials and tribulations of a "Soc" major Lucia has found time to engage in the activities of the Queene's Companye, the Badminton and Glee Clubs. Lucia's sincerity is backed up hy a good sense of values, and the rare ability to criticize without olfending. A V MARIORIE ALICE DE MANBEY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE A familiar sight around S. I. C. is 'KMing" with either a candid camera or an art pencil in her hand. As a sophomore she had an opportunity to display her talents as one of the art editors of the "Epilogue" Since then she has been a prolific contributor to the bulletin board with her posters. The artistic side of her nature is balanced by a practicality which enabled her to carry on the duties of a member of the circulation board of the "Targe" and of the Home Economics Club. I 'tl KAP L. I I ' mi- PATRICIA ANNE DONNELLAN BACHELOR OF SCIENCE We all like Pat for her true humility and sincerity. Her honest appreciation of her opportunities and the enjoyment she derives from work well done are to be imitated as well as envied. A Chemistry major, she has shown her scientific bent by being active in the Mendelian and Chemistry Clubs. If ever the United States has a shortage of air, Pat will undoubtedly come through with a chemical substitute. KATHERINE CRONIN DUNN BACHELOR OF SCIENCE When you feel like telling your troubles to someone, go to Kay. Her ready sympathy and warm understanding will make you forget your blues in a minute. She certainly kept up the morale of the Seniors in the Home Management House during their six weeks there. Because she walks with her head in the clouds she's at times unaware of practicalities. Despite her seeming remoteness from reality, Kay has the common sense necessary to a proctor and Home Ecer. f' Um ,Z BARBARA ANN FARRELL BACHELOR OF SCIENCE She's sweet and charming, but reliable and efficient. As class treasurer and business manager of the "Epilogue," Barbara knows the unending difficulties of balancing the budget. Her whole- hearted interest in her major field won her the presidency of the Mendelian Club. Everyone who knows her likes her for her sin- cerity and her loyalty. As proof of her well-rounded personality, she is one of S. I. Cfs representatives in "Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Universities." 45 fly, I MARY VIRGINIA FINLEY BACHELOR OF ARTS A Well groomed coiffure, a melodious voice, an emphatic man- ner, there you have Mary Virginia. She is equally at home on the stage as a Glee Club soloist or in securing donations for the Bazaar. One of our few French majors, she carried her interest in that field outside the classroom into Le Cercle Francais of which she was secretary and into further summer study. Mary Virginia's arresting appearance and distinctive clothes harmonize with her individuality. ELISABETH ELLEN FINNEGAN BACHELOR OF SCIENCE It would be hard to find another who has done so many things as unobtrusively as Betty has. She may not be in evidence at every social function, but we know she is always there making sand- wiches or doing dishes behind the scenes. Her work as secretary of the Sodality, vice-president of the Home Economics Club and on the business board of the "Epilogue" are indications of her diversity of interests. Betty is indeed a person well worth knowing. 57? 1 lf l. M y S.. MARY KATHLEEN FOX BACHELOR OF ARTS Mae Fox-the business manager who pulled the "Targe', out of debt! This alone is confirmation of her emciency. But when we add her activities as chairman of the Daffodil Bridge, treasurer of the English and Classical Clubsg and a member of Beta Gamma, her genius for organization is completely revealed. But Mae's not all efficiency. A lively conversationalist, a good friend, popular with the boys as well as girls, she has a Winsome personality that brightens any gathering. Q31 'Mk I I s L RITA GRACE FUREY BACHELOR OF ARTS Rita would delight the heart of any employer. She's tiny and neat, ellicient and soft-spoken. Her experience here at school as president of the Beta Gamma and on the 'lTarge" business board will help qualify her for a business career. In spite of the time spent on her activities and the difficulties of travelling from here to Windsor Locks, Rita has found the opportunity to develop into a bridge player of no mean ability. A Z' 2 3 CELINA BEATRICE FURRICK BACHELOR OF SCIENCE She wants to he a doctor! In freshman year we heard this with awe and disbelief, but our disbelief has long since vanished, for not only in her classes has Celina pursued scientific knowledge, but also in her extra-curricular interests. She was active in the Chemistry and Mendelian Clubs during all four years. Possessed of an ability to do linoleum cuts she kept the "Targe" furnished with covers for its Christmas issues. MARY LEONA GAYNOR BACHELOR OF ARTS Since we have known Mary Leona we've wanted to ask two questions about her-Why does she want to be an archeologist and how does she do so much so well? The versatility we wonder about is displayed in her work in the Debating Club, Queene's Com- panye, Choir, English Club, as vice-president of the New England Catholic Student Peace Federation, and as president of the I. R. C. Her originality and her artistic ability contributed to her success as class historian and art editor of the yearbook. " '-.1 W Q W X 'iw 2 35 Qu MARCIA MARGARET GILLETT BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Marcia possesses all the characteristics of a heroine of Dickens. She is gentle, sweet and generous. But besides this she's charac- teristically modern in her capability, in her energy and in her industry. She has shown these qualities as president of the Home Economics Club and as circulation manager of the "Targe." The combination of her knowledge of dietetics and her willingness to co-operate will undoubtedly prove an asset to Marcia after she has been graduated. 36 l 5 I E? VIRGINIA MARIE GODFREY BACHELOR OF ARTS Perhaps she is asking your opinion for a poll for the "Targe" or telling you about a Brown weekend or trying to make you appre- ciate symphonic recordings. Whatever it is Virginia's charming voice and enthusiastic manner are sure to attract. During the next depression Virginia will undoubtedly stabilize the monetary sys- tem with the innumerable coins in her penny bank. I-Ier ability to "Win friends and inHuence people" has proved an asset in her Work in the nursery school. fi? A -G9 6 J RITA ANN IACKSON BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Her chic ensembles, her lustrous red hair, her peaches and cream complexion-these combined make Rita ht for a Mademoiselle cover. There's more to Rita than good looks though, there's domes- ticity and capability. There's sophistication and poise. The class elected Rita senior ball chairman in recognition of these qualities. Iohnnie settled Rita's future during Christmas vacation of her senior year with a beautiful engagement ring. KATHLEEN MARY KENNEDY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Kay's old World charm and beauty is truly refreshing. She has the warm coloring and cameo-like features of an eighteenth century portrait. Gracious and serene, she was hostess for the class at the Senior-Faculty tea and in her capacity as business manager for the Glee Club at the intercollegiate concerts. Contrary to her fragile, delicate appearance Kay has enough self-confidence and practicality to carry her through the most precarious situations. gif? CATHERINE SCOTT KINSELLA BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Who was the first to have a brush-curl cut? the first to Wear red rimmed glasses? the chairman of our first class dance? Kay, of course. Her piquant face, her collegiate air, her Hair for originality have given her a personality all her own. An active participant in extracurricular affairs, she has been vice-president and secretary of the Home Economics Club and of the Queene's Companye and a committee member for each of the class dances. SHIRLEY ELAINE KUEHNLE BACHELOR OF ARTS Shirley's main interest, psychology, is easily determined in hear- ing of her activities at the Settlement House and of her summer work at a psychiatric institution. In any discussion she never fails to expound her psychological theories-and they usually make sense. A practitioner of what she preaches she has managed to develop an integrated personality by her enthusiasm for other fields. She has been a faithful member of the Queenels Companye and manager of Horseback Riding. VIVIAN SHIRLEY LAIOIE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Vivian's accomplishments are proof enough of her versatility. When we first met her, we were impressed by her meticulous grooming and her startling clothes. Very shortly, however, we realized that here is a girl who has just about Heverythingf' Now we all recognize her superior dramatic and creative ability after seeing her performances with the Queene's Companyc and Dance Club. As president of these two organizations, Vivian displayed not only her ability but also her tact, diplomacy and qualities of leadership. PAULINE IEANNETTE LEVESQUE BACHELOR OF ARTS Independent yet dependable, a mademoiselle with a quiet charm, Pauline's dignified air is at times deceiving. When she speaks of or in French, she is delightfully and unexpectedly enthusiastic. In her capacity as president of Le Cercle Francais she has arranged many entertaining meetings. Her interest in languages is not limited to French, however, for she is vice-president of the Classi- cal Cluh and the hrst of our class to have passed the Latin State Board exam for teachers. WMA ! H fs 1 I G ffl ' , V Q L-3 ny N cg - La ll G MARGARET MARY LINEHAN BACHELOR OF ARTS If determination and thoroughness are any criteria for success in sociology, Peg will undoubtedly reform the world. For she has the practicality and perseverance of a "dyed-in-the-wool" social worker. Still concerned with present day problems, she was secre- tary of the International Relations Club. However, lest you think that Peg is completely nsociologizedf we hasten to assure you that she has her lighter moments. An ardent devotee of square dancing she puts us all to shame with her endurance. ALISON IANE LUDWIG BACHELOR OF ARTS Alison is a truly amazing person. She's original, she's creative, she's entertaining. Her talent for writing is recognized by her pro- fessors in her term papers, by her classmates in her "pomes" and by the entire college in her noteworthy contribution to the Fall Festival. As a member of the "Targe' and "Epilogue' editorial boards, she has proved that her best work is usually accomplished under the shadow of a deadline. Alison's quick wit and facile tongue have helped her out of many a diHicult situation. C55 8650? K u 1 MARY KATHRYN LYNCH BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Mary gets our vote for the best combination of beauty and brains. Her stunning blond hair and undisputed ability to Wear clothes well make her one of our most attractive girls. Besides this, she is one of those rare persons who reasons logically and clearly. And she is a Home Ee major. What more could anyone Want? During her four years here Mary has been treasurer of the Home Economics Club and a member of the Sophomore Hop and Iunior Prom committees. 391 1 C . g K Q96 FRANCES LORETTA MARKHAM BACHELOR OF SCIENCE We've always envied Frannyis quiet efficiency, the Way she gets things done without fuss or bother. This young miss from Ver- mont might be termed quaint in its most complimentary connota- tion, retiring but never backward. The diHiculties of being a Home Ecer have not dimmed the idealism which will help her over any trying situation. During her four years at S. I. C., Franny was a faithful and conscientious member of the Choir, Sodality, Home Economics and International Relations Clubs. L I 6 U Q "Vin 1 u v lil I. ,JJ f- fj i qs lag. 1' Y ii. - A ll NATHALIE CLAIRE MCCARTHY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Nathalie's boundless enthusiasm and infinite vitality in whatever she undertakes have contributed to her successful college career. As president ofthe Sodality she has made the whole school Sodality- conscious. Her aptitude for athletics made her a valuable member of the Badminton and Hockey Teams and vice-president of the A. A. Her Wholehearted participation in numerous school activities coupled with her sense of fair play earned her membership in 4'Wh0's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- sitiesf' g t EQ X I ff Ju: ,rj fir ll" A Q J ALICE PATRICIA MCDERMOTT BACHELOR OF ARTS Everything about Alice is typically Alice-her walk, her talk, her handwriting and her inimitable giggle. That she's a "little bit of Ireland" is evident not only from her name and appearance but also from her vivacity, cheerfulness and sparkling wit. Iust as she charmingly Filled her position as Iunior Prom chairman, so she capably carried on her duties as class prophetess, secretary of the Queene's Companye, treasurer of the English Club and member of the "Epilogue" business board. -01 'izeiff 0 MARY HELEN MEANEY BACHELOR OF ARTS When someone has contributed so much to her class and to her school as Mae has, it is almost superfluous to mention all her activities. Most outstanding in our class, she has heen president for four years. In addition to this responsibility she was Bazaar Chairman, assistant editor of the "Targe" and "Epilogue" and puh- licity manager of the Queenels Companye. In recognition of these services and as a tribute to her generosity, sense of humor, and imperturhable good nature which make up her vital personality, her class elected her to the college students' "Who's Who." VIRGINIA KATHLEEN NEAGLE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE A diminutive girl, cutest in our class, Ginny has an elfin face and a giggle to match. She baffles us with her many hair styles which Hr her every mood. For one of her size you would not guess Ginny can make two steak dinners disappear at one sitting. Foremost among Weekend trekkers, she travels to Waterbury regularly. You wonder why? A glance at the third Finger of her left hand will answer the question. HELEN MARY O'DAY BACHELOR OF ARTS Helen is more than a studentg she is a true scholar. Her keen interest in things intellectual is reflected in the thorough way in which she does her work. Because she finds everything from Horace to Santayana distinctly palatable, she has been an active member of Classical and English Clubs. Not the excitable type, Helen has a pleasant disposition and friendly manner. The com- bination of her pleasing personality and fine mind Will enable Helen to make her way unobtrusively to the top. VIRGINIA MARGUERITE OKERFELT BACHELOR OF ARTS Virginia represents the ideal toward which all freshmen strive. An honor student, much in demand at social affairs anywhere, she has contributed unstintingly of her time and energy to activities at college. Vice-president of our class for four years, vice-president of the English Club, editor of the "Targe" and "Epilogue,,' Vir- ginia was well-deserving of her election in the college students' "Who's Who.', This book is a concrete tribute to her generosity, conscientiousness, and Wholehearted enthusiasm for the job to be done. M mm 6. -., MARY PATRICIA OINEIL BACHELOR OF SCIENCE For a little girl, Pat gets an enormous amount of work done- not on time, but ahead of time. With an independence which belies her quiet and unassuming manner, she forcefully defends the ideals and principles which she acquires in her "soc" classes. Her love of work has never prevented her from actively participat- ing in sports and all social affairs. Here at school Pat has been a member of the Glee Club, Choir and Sodality. fo, KE GENEVIEVE ELEANOR RAPASKA BACHELOR OF ARTS Genevieve's weekly boxes of goodies from home have become a most popular tradition in Mercy Hall. Her third floor room is the scene of 'Ksweet feasts" every Saturday night and no one enjoys them more than Genevieve. The colorful maps which cover the Walls of this room and her collection of post cards from many lands as Well as her membership in the International Relations Club give evidence that her interest in people, extends beyond those in her immediate surroundings. i if MARY THERESE RAY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Determined, deliberate, and defense-minded, Mary bas all the qualities of a chemistry teacber and of a good air-raid Warden. A member of the Defense Council at S. C., sbe has made posters, sold stamps, directed student defense assemblies, taken defense courses, knitted for the Red Cross, and generally done ber best to make us war-conscious. Moreover, the Choir, the senior class, and the student body as a wbole would have been lost Without Mary's ability as a pianist. MARGARET MARY RICH BACHELOR OF SCIENCE All good things are slow to arrive-and so is Peg. Trailing nonchalantly schoolwards, amhling thoughtfully to class, she eventually arrives with never a hurry. A champion of the knitting needles, a constant bridge player, a proud displayer of Harlequin glasses fwhen she knows where they arej, withal she is a top- ranking chemistry student. "Richie" does everything with effortless ease whether it be working with the Bazaar committee or with the Chemistry Club. Q Q6 V7 gp Q ,, iff 1 Hr 58 2 MARY IEANNE ANN RILEY BACHELOR OF ARTS If it were not for Mary Ieanne the rides to and from school on St. Augustine's bus might not he dull, but they would be far less entertaining. Her lively conversation and Witty remarks keep every- one in gales of laughter. This is in complete contrast with her appearance of unruffled dignity and her seemingly quiet manner. Her calmness in guiding the class through the storm of choosing rings was indicative of her extraordinary presence of mind. itz. if RITA MURIEL RYAN BACHELOR OF ARTS Rita is never at a loss for words. In class she is always ready with an answer. Anyone of her numerous friends will tell you she is an interesting conversationalistg and on the debating platform, she is a forceful and convincing speaker. She is as active as she is loquacious and divided her time between the International Rela- tions, English, and Debating Clubs, of which she was vice- president and treasurer, Sodality in which she headed various com- mittees, the "Targe" and Choir. hp I J ELIZABETH ANNE TREE BACHELOR OF ARTS Betty's Boston accent and nonchalance have always intrigued us. Although she plays Herod the tyrant to perfection, she is, on the contrary, amiable and happy-go-lucky. Her interest in clramatics made her an outstanding member of the Queends Companye of which she was treasurer. She combined her ability in acting with an interest in languages which led her to be secretary of the Classical Club and at member of Le Cercle Francais and the English Club. MARGARET KATHERINE WARD BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Peg is living contradiction to those who say that scientists are uninterested in art and music, for she has heen both director of the Choir and president of the Chemistry Club. In addition to this she exhibited her Willingness, enthusiasm and tact as Chairman of the Missions Committee and as a proctor in Mercy Hall. It has been said that a woman,s hair is her crowning glory-this is espe- cially true of Peg, for her well-groomed black hair is the envy of her classmates. .I Q2 1:-l Q LEONOR MARY WEISBACH BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Whether Leonor was sent to 5. C. as a representative of the Good Neighbor policy or not, her friendly ways have shown us just how charming South Americans can he. Her infectious laugh and her half-Spanish accent fwhieh she has valiantly tried to over- eomej have entertained us for four years. Appropriate-ly enough, she was treasurer of the International Relations Cluh as wall as 21 proetor of Rho Sigma Kappa ancl assistant organist of the Choir. RUTH ELIZABETH WHIPPLE BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Ruth of the Prinsfle sweaters and the VVra1fffe tweecls has been D bb class secretary for four years. Her conversations clearly indicate that she is a voracious reader of modern novels, an assiduous movie-goer and a collector of classical records. Good natured and generous she is never too rushed to hear your side of the story or to do a good turn. Competent, diplomatic, hardworking Ruth was a logical choice to head Rho Sigma Kappa and for the college students' "Who's Who." gb -..., f l ,rv X 0291 X J SISTER MARY LORETTA PERZANowsKI BACHELOR OF ARTS The class of ,42 has been especially fortu- nate in having Sister Loretta as a member for four years. Her enthusiasm for her studies insured her success at college. Her keen interest in other people, her genuine sympathy for their problems, and her friendly smile made her one of our favorite classmates. OTHERS RECEIVING DEGREES MARGUERITE MAGDALEN COLEMAN BACHELOR OE SCIENCE MILDRED EVELYN DAWSON BACHELOR OF SCIENCE HELEN MARGUERITE MOLLOY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE ARABELLA BURBANK ROBINSON BACHELOR OF SCIENCE ELIZABETH FITZGERALD SHEA BACHELOR OF SCIENCE MINNIE MARGARET SPONZO BACHELOR OF SCIENCE O 64 LOOKING BACK WITH .42 1938-39: SEPTEMBER: Munich, Czecho- slovakia "occupied," The Hurricane. Reg- istration, placement tests, locker numbers and combinations, freshman subjects: freshman status. OCTOBER: Yankees win Series, Orson Welles presents "The War ofthe Worlds." Freshman party by sister class, Mary Ellen Chase, 'gScooter," First six-weeks exams. NOVEMBER: Seabiscuit beats War Ad- miral. Sophomore Hop, honor system de- bate, Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER: Lima Conference, FDR be- queathes library to U.S. The "Bazaar,,' Paul Stassevitch, Christmas play, vacation. IANUARY: Barcelona falls, Ellsworth at Antarctica. New Year's, retreat: Father Furfey, Stefansson, Father Dudley. FEBRUARY: Pius XI dies, Golden Gate Exposition. g'Mid-years," "Dean's List,', Mary Meaney, freshman president, Sister Agatha, class advisor. MARCH: Pacelli crowned Pope, Spanish War ends. David Hardman. APRIL: Italy invades Albania, N. Y. World's Fair. Glee Club gives concert with Trinity, spring-book reports, term papers. MAY: Cash and Carry Laws expire, Ger- man and Italian military alliance. Daffodil Bridge, "A Midsummer Nightls Dreamf' Ethel Barrymore in "Whiteoaks.,' IUNE: Royalty visits U. S., Ioe Louis de- feats Galento. Corpus Christi, Com- mencement week, HEpilogues,', vacation. 1939-40: SEPTEMBER: Poland falls, Pan- ama parley. Class shrinkage, new system, term paper manual. OCTOBER: Yanlgees win Series, U.S.S.R. seizes Baltic states. Our bazaar, our Sophomore Hop, Kay Kinsella, chairman. NOVEMBER: Repeal U.S. arms embargo, Russia invades Finland. Robert Speaight, Mother Rinaldo, new college president. DECEMBER: Graf Spee, Pope's Peace Points. Exams, banquet in Mercy Hall. IANUARY: japan-fimeriean Trade Treaty expires. Sophomores on "Targe" boards, Mortimer Adler. FEBRUARY: Tibet has 14th Dalai Lama, battle of Finland. Stradivarius Quartet, '4Hamlet.,' MARCH: Nanlqing puppet state, Finland furrenderx. Trinity radio debate with pub- lic decision lor SIC, Sophomore exams. APRIL: 1940 eenxus, Germany invades Scandinavia. Glee Clubs give joint musical, Drama Weekend. MAY: Low Countries fall, Churelzill sue- eeeds Chamberlain. Darlodil Bridge, Iacqucs Maritain, Our Open House Day, Ucokel' machine. IUNE: France Falls, GOP nominate.: Willlqie. Baccalaureate sermon by Father Gillis, Commencement Week, Our Tea for Seniors, our gift to the school: movie projector. 1940-41: SEPTEMBER: Battle of Britain, eonscription. Upperclassmenl '6How To Read A Bookf' how to select a major. OCTOBER: Italy invades Greece, Burma Road opens. Frank Sheed, "third termv debate, Dr. Adler's lecture, retreat: Father Gillis, Iuniors in College g'Who's Whof' 2155-the bell! NOVEMBER: re-election of FDR, Brit ain ufants Eire bases. Our investiture Dorothy Anderson chairman, "Franks giving or Thanksgivingf' DECEMBER: Wauell in Middle Eaxl Rental and musical library: "Oliver Wis well" and Tschaikowsky. Fun at the Fall Festival IANUARY: British successful-in Libya. Youth's "Letters to the Editor," our Iunior Prom: Alice McDermott, chairman. FEBRUARY: Alfonso dies, lapan seeks urorld peace. SIC host to NECSPF, new 'gTarge" board under Iuniors, knitting hits the campus: mufller, sweater, or hat? "Twelfth Night." MARCH: Iapan mediates Thailand peace, Third Roosevelt inauguration. uSoc', students in New York, 'Amake-upv lec- tures. APRIL: Greece falls, Iapanese-Russian neutrality pact. Carnegie Institute honors IRC, Bishops visit college. MAY: Riots in India, Stalin Russian premier, lersey's Hague mayor again. Recollection Sunday, "Targe" cited in in- tercollegiate press survey, Drama Week- end: the '6Murder.,' IUNE: Lou Gehrig dies, also Kaiser Wil- helm. Our candle-lighting ceremony, our Corpus Christi altar, our luncheon for Seniors, Commencement, et al. 1941-42: SEPTEMBER: U.S. army in lee- land, hattle of Russia. Seniority!!! prac- tice-teaching: unull said." OCTOBER: U.S.-Argentina trade pact, 66 Got two nickels for a dime? We're dying for a "coke." gasoline eurfeuf ends. "Epilogue, work begins, retreat: Father Ryan, faculty- Senior tea, Hallowe'en party. NOVEMBER: Neutrality part repealed, Tojo succeeds Konoye. Fall Festival, knit- ting and defense, lounge: juke box and ping-pong. DECEMBER: Pearl Plarhor. Olfertory, Complicated, isn't it? Dignilied Seniors. On the fen ce. There's something about a soldier. Compline, Dr. Quinlan's book, wllargeu d Dermott's Maria. IANUARY: Rio eofzferenee, fecmzd AHF in Ireland. Red Cross courses, military social, ethics. F EBRUARY: Singapore falls, Germczn fleet escapes from France. 'ADocility" Seniors and defense, "The Shrewf' senior pictures! M 5 bethf' student-faculty debate. AP ARCH: The War. Black-out HMac- RIL: The War. Glee Club concert, last spring supper, uCoordination" and theses. MAY: The lflfblll Last Daflodil Bridge, our Recollection Sunday, comprehensives. IUNE: The Ufzzr. Final finals, Corpus Christi, our Baccalaureate Sunday, Class Day, Candle ceremony, Senior Ball: Rita jackson, chairman, the sheep-skin. lvl.-XRY LEoNA G,xYNoR Class IITSZOITLI71 ance, our last Christmas play, Alice Mcf The line forms on the rightf for the pause that refreshes. Company at the Home Manage ment llousr 1' l ff ' ' - e xxiti .iculty mem hers as guests of honor. , .. sf ww U U , WMV ..1 .... ,W LmM5.,,5,Q, KA ,V ,M .J fffwie w W QW W WW- ummm' ,... ra-mk ' wp 1 552? -w,,,y ,7 2:g 5sg3siv Q - - A 'W L, ,, ' , . -fgf 2 - V - M. M ,zlwfl 2 '1 f'L1w?ft'Qi'g,3?1i?tw: W, mf We hmmm , 'NL-wfmywlgwy , g1,ix41nw 'JM MSW ,xr . . wr ' ' ' ' H -Ml2,f'g1., . .2 W x f9.Efff,35 gpg r M., 1352113 Q ,,..g .. W A ...J ' 2.2652-'E lm! , V MW. 5 The undcrclassmen have been especially active this year. Student assemblies were inaugurated. These meetings, which the en- tire student body attended, were called by the Student Association president, Mary Meaney, whenever it was felt necessary to discuss student problems. One of the first results of the meetings was a request for a student lounge. The administration agreed heartily with the proposition and before long the committee of the four class vice presidents and Mary Mcaney got to Work on the problem of furnishing the lounge. With the assistance and advice of Miss Galli- van and the aid of some home ec students the lounge was opened for the first time the night of the Fall Festival. The comfortable furniture, the bright drapes, the ping-pong table, the nickelodeon, all make it a popular gathering place. ' Another undertaking for the entire stu- dent body vvas the Father-Daughter Night. Each girl brought her father to school for an eveningls entertainment. And he was cer- tainly entertainedl Special acts by the girls, square dancing, a quiz program, card play- ing, community singing, and delicious re- freshments all were reasons for fathers, and daughters' having a Wonderful time. At one of thc student assemblies it was decided to sponsor a military social for the soldiers from Bradley Field, Windsor Locks. Preparations for the affair in Ianuary were made by Dorothy Anderson and Mary Ahern, co-chairmen, While refreshments were planned by Mary Lynch. The army men were entertained with a pleasant eve- ning of dancing, card playing, ping-pong, and judging from the letters received after the event, "a good time was had by allf, The student body has not been slow to join in defense activities. A student-faculty defense council was formed, and the college has been made a center of information. It seems that everyone began knitting, taking first aid and canteen courses and buying de- fense stamps. Everything included, the stu- dents have had a year full of activity. Where all classes meet. 69 Y 6 5 IUNIORS CLASS or 1943 When the juniors received their caps and gowns on Sunday, October 19, they knew the feeling of being full-fledged upperclass- men. The lnvestiture ceremony this year was combined with the raising of the new flag which had been the class gift to the school. After the High Mass and traditional ceremonies in chapel, the class filed out and formed around the new flagpole while Colonel Edward Nolan oflicially raised the flag for the first time. Immediately after- ward all enjoyed the breakfast for students and parents. Marjorie List made arrange- ments for Investiture and Mary Ahern for the Hag raising. The social highlight of the year, the Iunior Prom took place on, of all days, Friday, February 13. But the Iuniors cer- tainly blasted all superstition concerning 70 that fatal day, for the Prom was the best ever. The decorations committee trans- formed the gym into a veritable vineyard with huge bunches of grapes growing on white trellises. The enormous amount of posters that flooded the bulletin boards and the lounge must have been one of the reasons why the prom was both a social and financial success. Iean Lowry, the general chairman, was assisted by Marjorie List, Mary Ahern, Frances Blackhall, Peggy Godfrey and Carol O'Keefe. Those who say the junior year in college is the HEOSIL enjoyable both because Iuniors begin concentrated work in their major lields and because they are so active in this year, would see their theory in practice after looking at these busy juniors. Settling down to courses in their majors, they found their studies more fascinating. They also began to take responsible positions in school activ- ities. Mary Ahern was the capable president of the Athletic Association and Grace . ,Q The Iuniors raise the Hag. ook over the very weighty problems Evarts t ot the "Targe" with Ioan Shea continuing as an assistant editor. Mary Fitzgerald, the junior president of the Debating Society capably conducted their many affairs. hereln Following that exclamation Iuniors dug into their purses, rushed to find Mary Quinlan, chairman ot Jmmittee and obtained their "The rings are the ring cc sapphire seal rings. For weeks afterwards they were proudly comparing their tradi- tional rings with those of the seniors, de- ciding that theirs were by far the best looking. In order to ma ke sure of obtaining sulii- h ' EPILOGUE, cient materials for t e 1943 to elect their editor and business manager early in April. This al- lowed Ioan Shea, the Keleher, the business manager, to start rbook earlier than any other previous heads. Also in April 'when Spring had definitely arrived and thoughts the Iuniors decided editor-in-chief, and Iean working on the yea ofthe Daffodil Bridge came into one's mind, Ioan Shea was named c O ltes another enter- nual affair, while lean 1 ', prising Iunior was chosen hairman of that an- chairman of the English Club Student Bridge. The clothing hich ureced ed the clinic's fashion show w i bridge was ably conducted by Peggy God- frey. l e the Iuniors As the year drew to a cos h 'le and for the made plans for a class ayrir l ' Y Commence- Iunior-Senior Luncheon turing ment Week. "Chickie" McHugh was elected chairman of the event at which the Iuniors formally entertained the Seniors tor the last time. Oh, yes, the junior class has definitely enjoyed all aspects of this year. Itis far enough from the beginning ant l not too near the end. CLASS OFFICERS 1,7'6.S'l'!l7C'IIf, Ann Crosby Vit?-PI'C'5lilfK'lIf, Mary Fitzgerald Sl'C'I'C'ftll'j', Barbara Cowles Trcaf11rc'r, Iean Keleher IQcpr4'5mlatzizfc to Sludcnt flsrcodalion, Grace Evarts MM SCPHOMORES CLASS OF 1944 CLASS OFFICERS PI'l'.Yf!ll'lIf, Anne Lynch Vic'c'fl'1'z'5i1fz'11t, Anita Callahan Sl'l'I'l'fLIl'j', Arline Mooney Tl't'Ll.V!1l'l'I', Mary Mefloe Rt'f7l'l'.i'l'lIfdfl-l'l' to Stmfwzt fIf5oz'1'ul1'0u, Elizabeth Lewis The Sophomores this year sponsored the Fall Festival, the lirst such entertainment of its kind at S.I.C. lnsteacl of the annual Bazaar the four classes presented a joint entertainmentg the Seniors, a sketch with an American history theme: the Iuniors, a minstrelg the Sophomores, " Such the evolution ol' the tlanceg and the Freshmen, a Hmelotlrammer. nt as was cliseoveretl during rehearsals for the aflairl Such a suc- tale cessful program as was given on the memorahle night! Following the Hop Chairman Ioan Marzano and Rosemary Birmingham talk things over with their escorts. 72 entertainment, everyone, mothers. fathers antl iirientls enioyetl a rollicking evening of square tlancing. Anne Lynch, class presi- tlent, was chairman of the event. ln November, the Sophomores also "came outl' socially as a class, for on November 7 they heltl their Sophomore Ilop. ln :1 novel starlight setting many couples clancetl in the college gym. Ioan Marzano, chairman of the tlance, haul as her committee Nancy lien- necly, Rosemary Birmingham, llelen Perry. lean Markham, anal Anna Mae Vlfillginson. Library projects, culture tests, essay exams, -what Sophomore can forget theml The long VVetlnestlay mornings in II2 anal the mental anguish that Sophomores untlerwent was well rewartletl when the results were announced. VVhen December came irounil, the Sophos mores showeel their Christmas spirit by volunteering to help finance the Christmas issue ol the 'gTarge." They tlitl so well in their Natl-getting" that the "Targe" hatl the largest number of pages in its history. ln the spring the Sophomores proyetl they eoultl tlo well in managing an important The llop was a grcat success. social event when they sponsoretl in their turn Open House Day. Now with their secontl year at S.I.C. coming to a close, they can look liorwarcl to being upperclassmen. in ZS ig is 1 3- '3- 1, its FRESHMEN CLASS GF 1945 After we finish unpacking let's look around the college. Wheii a freshman class makes its hrst appearance, the other classes look with interest anal curiosity to see what this latest aclclition will he like. This year the big sisters of the class of '45, meeting their little sisters at their first party, returned with glowing reports of them to the rest of the student hotly. It clitl not take the Freshmen long to make themselves a part of Saint Ioseph College. Getting right clown to husiness, the class eleetecl Ieanne LaCourse temporary chairman 74 CLASS OFFICERS 1,l't'.fI'lIt'IIf, Mary Rahhett IYew-I'1't'.f1'ffz'11I, Lucia Tomasso Svr'1'z'Ii1ry, Rita Scott ,1lI'l'Ll.flI1't'l', lane VValsh l3vpf'm't'11tizlizfc Z0 Stzfzfent'lL1I1'n11, Anne Murphy to stand up for their rights in Student Asso- ciation. According to the established custom, the permanent oflicers Were elected in janu- ary. They Were: president, Mary Rabbett, vice-president, Lucia Tomasso, secretary, Rita Scott, treasurer, lane Walsh, represent- ative to Student Association, Anne Murphy. The originality of the class was brought out in the Fall Festival when they convulsed the audience with their pantomime, g'Wild Nell, the Pet of the Plainsf, Lois Colli as Lady Vere deVere and Rita Scott as Hand- some Harry deserve mention for their per- formances, but Nannette Auletta, Mary Greene, and Margaret Wliite brought down the house as the three little pigs. The Freshmen were indeed making their presence felt at S.I.C. ln the Queene's Com- panye production of 6'The Taming of the Shrewl' the Freshmen again displayed their histrionic ability. Rita Scott, Betty Moore, Nan Cockburn, Barbara Ryburn, Mary Rab- bett, and Catherine Frank took part in their first Shakespearean play here at school. After much writing, typing, and meeting deadlines, several Freshmen survived the as competition of "Targe,, try-outs and made the editorial board. From February lane Bennett, Florence Bonsignore, Annamary Collins, Helen Fitzgerald, Mary Fitzpatrick, and Mary Annette Ferio had the pleasure of seeing their names on the masthead. Mary Luby and Mary Fitzpatrick distinguished themselves by writing the best essays for the National Intercollegiate Radio Debating Contest. By such examples the Freshmen have shown themselves to be an up-and- coming class both socially and scholastically. Since it is the custom for each class to entertain the Seniors during Commence- ment Week, the Freshmen started plans for their party by electing Ieanne LaCourse general chairman. The committee chosen Was Nannette Auletta, Mary Greene, Pa- tricia Rourke, Anne Murphy, and Helen Fitzgerald. The party Was a grand success, and the Seniors Were royally entertained. Soon Iune came around and the Freshmen had completed their first year at S. I. C. They had firmly established themselves as a vital part of the college and were looking expectantly ahead to being Sophomores. CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIQNS y STUDENT ASSCDCIATION The Student Association is a tradition almost as old as the college itself. It is a body composed of representatives of stu- dents, faculty, and administration which dis- cusses problems of students or faculty. The group which meets on the Mondays alter- nate with class meetings is a general "smoothing out placev for any troubles or dissatisfactions which have been voiced. The faculty advisor, president, and stu- dent association representative of each class, the dean, and two other faculty representa- tives compose the membership of the group. At each class meeting students have an op- portunity to voice any suggestions or criti- cisms which affect students and faculty. The class representatives present the problems to the association which after discussion and advice from the faculty are settled and the decision in turn relayed to the next class meeting. At the end of last year the students brought to the association the matter of dates for school socials. It was felt by the students that they would like to have more informal socials sponsored by the Student Association. Six dates were granted the students for social evenings this year, which were used for a Hallowelen party, two roller skating parties, a bridge party, a military social. The Athletic Association was a topic of discussion at the beginning of the year. Students and faculty directly connected with the A. A. first brought the matter of broad- ening the athletic program to the attention of the Student Association. A vote of the student body showed that they favored con- tributing to a general fund which has cer- tainly proved its worth in a new and varied athletic program. Members were president, Mary Meaneyg secretary, Nathalie McCarthy, juniors, Ann Crosby, Grace Evartsg sophomores, Anne Lynch, Elizabeth Lewis, and freshmen, Mary Rabbett and Anne Murphy. Faculty mem- bers of the association were Sister M. Rosa, adviser, Sister M. Sarah, Sister M. Agatha, Sister M. Ioseph Mark, Sister Maria Ancilla, Miss Holleran, and Dr. Quinlan. But will the student body agree? 77 BISHOP MCAULIFFE CENTER Bishop fN'lc:Xulillie House, a social anal etlucational center lor chiltlren, was openetl in Octoher 1o4o hy St. loseph College in the convent huiltling atliacent to St. Patriclfs Church. The settlement house was gent-rf ously sponsorecl hy liishop Blc,Xulill'e, antl its clirection is untler the Sisters of Nlercy on the college faculty. The purpose ol' the movement is to pro- mote the welfare oli the chilclren in this tlistrict hy giving them an opportunity to plan activities henelicial to themselves antl to carry these plans ollt untler proper tlirec- tion antl supervision in a healthy environ- IDCIIL. The program ol the settlement house K inclutles various recreational, etlucational, ' anal health activities, such as clramatics, cjumc rm in and mm my homemaking, shop work. craft work, antl elothing clinics. Since the estahlishment ol' the center. stuclents, faculty, antl alumnae ol' St. Ioseph College have all heen generous mote the welfare of the many chiltlren who with their time in leading the various now have come to regartl the house as one groups of chiltlren antl eo-operating to pro! ol' their homes. .Xs the twig is hent- 78 In the tall ol 1936 St. Ios h C ll ep o ege had expanded in a new direction. It had estab- lished a Well-equipped nursery school, an eflort of the college to pool all available re- sources in providing for the education of young children and a laboratory with first- hand information on child psychology and education for St. Ioseph students. Under the capable direction of Sister Ml '. , .. lI'lL de Lourdes, the nursery school pro- vides a place Where students may directly observe the growth and behavior of the pre- school child. It also provides an environ- ment favorable to the physical, mental, and spiritual development of children of three, four and live years of age. Students in psy- chology, education, and home economics who are qualified in their departments wel- come an opportunity to work in the school. Recess finds lots of outdoor Bottoms up! NURSERY SCHOOL activity. 79 Leave your contributions in the barrel near the bookstore. SODALITY Under the enthusiastic leadership of Nathalie McCarthy and With the aid of Mary Leona Gay- nor, vice-president, Grace Evarts, secretaryq and Mary Fitzgerald, treasurer, the Sodality rolled up its sleeves and got to work on projects too numer- ous to mention. Proctor's Problems. RHO SIGMA KAPPA At the meetings of Rho Sigma Kappa the boarders iron out their difhculties and plan their social calendar. This year with Ruth Whipple as president, they enjoyed their seasonal sleigh rides, hot dog roasts, theater parties and At Home Sundays. gl' if: ,. e5:a1'm.:,e:f1,: , th opponents- And furthermore, my wor y DEBATING SOCIETY ive clubs, thc Debating Society is either presenting assembly discussions, competing in intercollegiate and radio debates or demonstrating their techniques to interested ' ' ' l l' groups. Officers were i vice-president-treasurer, Rita Ryang secretary, lean One of the more act mresident, Mary Fitzgera t , Keleher. LE CERCLE PRANQAIS Interesting guest speakers and discussions of French art, literature and civilization form the program of the monthly meetings of Le Cerele Francais. The officers who plan such varied meet- P l'ne Levesqueg secretary, l treasurer Dorothy An- ings are: president, aui Mary Virginia Finleyg ant , derson. Tea at la franeaise. srM2vf:.?'H Lights! Action! Camera! QUEENES CQMPANYE The trachtiulml Christmas play and the "'I'11ming of the Shrew" were the two cnutf stamling prmluctions of the Queene's Com- pzlnye this year. Three ofhcers, Vivian Lzxjoie, president: Kay Kinsella, x'iee-presi- dent: Alice McDermott, secretary, had prominent roles in the latter. Mary Quinlan, treasurer, took cure of production. DANCE CLUB The St. Ioscph College Dance Club is made up of about hfteen advanced students of modern dance. The beginners' modern dance classes are open to all freshmen who are interested in the course. After having completed the elementary course those who have sullicient interest in dance and have attained a certain degree of facility in movement and composition are admitted to the Dance Club. This year the group has composed a dance to Interpretation by three. Vachel Lindsay's "The Congof' a fascinating study of the negro race in their various moods- primitive, religious, colorful. The club has found dancing to speech an interesting project especially after having done it in Eliotis A'Murder in the Cathedral" last year. A very light 'KCountry Dancef a parody on the square dance, was another original dance of the group. The dance club pre- sented these two dances with a number of others at an evening recital at the college in May. Prcsidwzi, Carol O'Keefe Scw'ett1ry-T1'ez15111'L'1', Hel en Perry 85 Music hath charms. All ready for the concert. Planning for the concert. ORCHESTRA Since the orchestra was founded last year by the enterprising '44-ites Roslyn Pessin, president, Betty Oates, vice-president, and lean Ahern, librarian, their first public appearance was awaited with interest. When at Father-Daughter Night they made their public debut, they were enthusias- tically received. CLEE CLUB The happy results of Glee Club rehearsals were heard in the annual commencement concert and the joint presentation of the Glee Clubs of Boston College and of S. I. C. Manager Kathleen Ken- nedy, assistant manager Mary Virginia Finley and librarian Mildred OlConnell helped make the year successful. L'Arma virumque cami." CLASSICAL CLUB Earlier in the year the Classical Club confined its activities to preparation for State Board Exams but later on the meetings featured presentation of plays by Plautus and Terence. Officers Were: presi- dent, Catherine Devineg vice-president, Pauline Levesqueg secretary, Stacia Balazy and treasurer, Dorothy Anderson. Cl-IQLR Under the direction of Father Dennehy the Choir meets each Tuesday night to practice Gregorian chants which are a part of High Mass, Benedictions and other chapel services. Student Director, Margaret Ward and organist, Mary Ray helped Father Dennehy and the regular organist Sister Iohn Bosco. .ib- 85 ENGLISH CLUB Besides the Annual Daffodil Bridge and the social after the Christmas Play the English Club this year edited and financed an extra page of the Easter issue of the "Targe,', and sponsored a stu- dent Bridge and fashion show in cooperation with the Clothing Clinic. Literary discussions featured the monthly meetings. 1I7'l'5'fIfl'I7f, r ,"f Dorothy Anderson Vin'-I'f'c'5i1fr'nt, Virginia Okerfelt St'4'I'l'IcIl'j', Mary Fox Tl'l'tl,fIll't'I', Alice McDermott BETA GAMMA Rita Furcy, president and Pauline Rossignol, secretary-treasurer, planned practical meetings for the business majors in order to familiarize them with office routine and equipment. As the club members made visits to local business establish- ments, they learned valuable information to help them at work. Our future businesswomen. 86 ls that the ri fl t 5, 1 reaction F CHEMISTRY CLUB W of the world situation, the Chemistry Club made the study of war gases their project for this year, discussing the preparation, use, and effects of the gases as well as the treatment for victims. Oliicers were Margaret Ward, presidentg Elizabeth Byrne, secretary-treasurer. ln vie i MEN DELIAN CLUB esident Barbara Farrell, vice-president Elea nor Cushion, secretary Ioan Shea, and treasurer Mary Katona reported progress on the Mendelian Club's novel experiment with the cross breeding of Hies to determine the Mendelian ratio as well Pr 7 as success with the enl l X arget garden. Inspecting the startish. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB A Home E'cer hard at work in the Home Management House kitchen. The aim ol' promoting interest and active par- ticipation in the field of home economies is eer- tainly realized by the members of the Home Eco- nomies Club, for they are always busy doing something. If they are not preparing refreshments for college affairs they are either making Com- munion outiits for younger girls or giving parties Q '-X , , -,,,----"' 3-.av -"T" at Saint Mary's Home. As usual the yearly fashion show sponsored by the club for the entire college was a great success. OHicers for the current year were: president, Marcia Gillettg vice-president, Elizabeth Finnegang secretary, Barbara Fitzgeraldg treasurer, Mary Aherng and publicity manager, Dorothy Kunkel. Knitting for the Red Cross. I' Y 41,1 INTERNATIONAL RELA TIONS CLUB ' ortance of international affairs probably The increasing 1mp accounts for the large membership in the International Rela- tions Club. One of the more important activities of the ' ' ' the annual meeting of the organization 15 the attendance at ' R h l' Student Peace Federation held this New England Cat 0 1C year at Albertus Magnus College, New Haven, on February 7, 1942. Peggy Godfrey and Barbara Cowles were speakers at this meeting while Mary Leona Gaynor, vice-president of the federation presided at one conference. Besides membership in the N. C. S. P. F. the club belongs to the Foreign Policy Association and to the International Relations Clubs of the Carnegie Endowment of International Peace. The officers of the club were president, Mary Leona Gaynor, vice-president, Rita Ryan: secretary, Margaret Linehang treasurer, Leonor Weisbach. 89 ATHLETICS The A. A. Board sponsors and directs all extra- curricular recreational activities and manages sea- sonal sports. This year Mary Ahern, president, Mary Katona, treasurer: and the rest of the board got together and concocted some really enjoyable athletic events. There was the bike ride, dog roast, the ice skating party, bowling party and square dancing, to say nothing of the purchase of a brand new ping pong table for the Lounge. lnterclass basketball was undertaken for the hrst time this Let's plan a date for the roller skating party. year with the juniors and freshmen teaming up against the seniors and sophomores. The latter classes Won the deciding game by the score of 22-16. Under the jurisdiction of the A. A. Board come tennis, badminton, hockey, golf, archery, riding, and dance. The leaders of these groups are tennis, Rita Fagan, badminton, Frances Blackallg hockey, Mary Aherng golf, Grace Evartsg archery, Peggy Godfrey, riding, Marilyn Rush, and dance, Carol O'Keefc. On the Connecticut trail. 'GLS Ld' ' 'ill 'ha-Q! ' " .JZ A KIA! fn.. A ,. 3Ii. .r - , - v The Hockey team is especially active and dur- ing the fall met Mount Saint Ioseph Academy, Farmington High School, and Hartford Iunior College. This year the S. I. C. team defeated their traditional rivals, Farmington High, for the first time. The Badminton Club also sponsors outside matches. The competition among the members of the club is always keen, for tournament play is continually going on. After a hard fought contest Mary Ahern and Rita Fagan triumphed as doubles champions while Mary Ahern won the singles tournament. ,.,.,,,.., ,xg . ,..5..,:,gil.:?. A Shoot for a goal! Badminton Club S.I.C. archers line up to shoot for a lJull's eye. THE 'CTARGEU In the next issue lct's have a new column, ln Fehruary following an estahlished custom Grace Evarts ,43 and lilizaheth Lewis ,44 took over the duties as Editor-in-chief and Business Manager of the "Targe.', At this time Ioan Shea ,43, Loretta Hickey V744 and Mary Lombardo '44 were named assistant editors and Barbara Calnen We'll have to send all the exchanges out today. '43, circulation manager. VVith the customary en- thusiasm of new uTarge', editors they worked long and hard to make the twice monthly puhlica- tion just what the student hody wanted. More letters to the Editor, new columns, some creative work, and even cartoons appeared in the paper. X 2 ,.,,,.,-M 'AEPILOGUEH VVhen March 15, the deadline for all material to be sent to press, rolled around the 'gEpilogue'y boards, editorial, business, and art heaved one great composite sigh of relief. The copy was all written, the pictures were all taken, the advertisef ments were all solicited and the entire staff felt that a good job had been finished. What went into the gigantic task of preparing the yearbook will long be remembered by the boards as an enjoyable and overwhelming assign- ment. After arranging for pictures with Delar Studio the editorial board was both relieved and pleased to see the results. The seniors were really 'Kglamorousf' This was the first time the "Epi- logue" pictures had been taken by an out-of-town photographer. Group pictures, glossies, lay-outs, and Hash-bulbs, haunted the board from then on. But after help from Mr. Reisman we finally man- aged to get everything all done. The Business Board launched an enormous cam- paign of ad soliciting and reached its quota just as the deadline date appeared. Unending writing of letters, tramping into prospective advertisers' offices, and tireless telephoning to make appoint- ments will never be forgotten by the energetic business board. The entire staff was: Editor-in-chief, Virginia Okerfeltg Business manager, Barbara Farrell, Art editor, Mary Leona Gaynor. Mary Meaney, Olive Boucher and Alison Ludwig, assistant editors, completed the editorial board. The business board with two members from each class was composed of Mary Fox, assistant business manager, Dorothy Anderson, and Alice McDermott, seniors, Mary Fitzgerald and Vivian Christensen, juniors, Bar- bara Allen and Rosemary Birmingham, sopho- moresg and Margaret Meaney, Rita Scott and Mary Ieanne Sutton, freshmen. Look at the layout page 93. 93 SENIOR STATISTICS ,42 SAYS NAINIE Best natured RUTH WHIPPLE Most iwnflmzfmf ELIZABETH TREE Most sympathetic KATHERINE DUNN Best groomed CARMELLA CAMPANELLI Best d anrc r MARY LYNCH Most lilqely to succeed MARY LEONA GAYNOR Most romantic VIRGINIA GUDFREY Most ambitious VIRGINIA OKERFELT Most enthusiastic LUCIA DIADDEO Most intellectual HELEN O'DAY Most individual OLIVE BOUCHER Alost domestic ELISABETH FINNEGAN Most reliable MARY RAY Best conversationtzlist RITA RYAN Most athletic HELEN CARROLL Most entertaining MARY IEANNE RILEY Most musical MARGARET WARD Most reserved PAULINE LEVESQUE Most generous GENEVIEVE RAPASKA Cutest VIRGINIA NEAGLE Best actress VIVIAN LAIUIE Most dignified MARY VIRGINIA FINLEY Done most for S. C. MARY MEANEY Most sincere NATHALIE MCCARTHY Most idealistic FRANCES MARKHAM Most independent ALISON LUDWIG Most collegiate CATHERINE KINSELLA Most methodical PATRICIA O'NEIL Most charming BARBARA FARRELL Most optimistic ELIZABETH BYRNE Quietest RITA FUREY Most carefree MARGARET RICH ,42 SAYS NAME Most diplomatic MARCIA GILLETT Most efieient CELINA FURRICK Best dressed RITA IACKSON Typieal S. C. Girl DOROTHY ANDERSON Most unassuming SHIRLEY KUEHNLE Most versatile VIVIAN LAIOIE Most seientijie PATRICIA DONNELLAN Best looking ALICE MCDERMOTT Most popular MARY MEANEY Most cheerful ELEANOR CASHION Most tolerant MARGARET LINEHAN Most eonscientious STACIA BALAZY Most poised MARY LYNCH Most attraftiue KATHLEEN KENNEDY Most artistic MARIORIE DE MANBEY Most loquaeious MARY FOX Most unajeeted LEONOR WEISBACH ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Class of 1942 gratefully acknowledges the assistance of the following in preparing the "Epiloguc', for publication: MAURICE F. 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OILS-PAINTS---CHEMICALS HOTEL and JANITOR SUPPLIES Compllmemtg of THE ENGLISH CLUB THE Comollmcmts of ST. JOSEPH COLLEGE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION CUSTOM-CLEANING EAGLE DYE WORKS COMPANY Hartford, Conn. L. L. ENSWORTH 6 SON Incorporated lrom, Steel G Heavy Harclwara Comlractars' SLIDDIICS Hartford, Conn. Tel, 2-IZS7 A' 4. 4. 4 e 4. 4. 'X' 'X' 4 A' 'X' vga rio Q4 'X' Q4 'X' 'X' Q4 v X' ,IQ Q4 4' 'X' 4. .Ie .Ia 54 A X 4. .24 'X' 4. 'X' vin vxn up Q4 Q4 'X' 'X' 4' 'X' Q4 4. 'A' .V A' 4. 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 4. 4. 'P 'F 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' Q4 C23 Q4 Q4 'X' Q4 vin 4. 4' oz: 'X' 'X' 'X' '52 'X' Z an v vv v vv vv vv vvv v vvvvvvvvvvvv X'X 'A 'A A Z'X X A'A 'A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A'A A A'A A A A A' A"A A A A A'A"A"A"A"A"A"A"A''A"A"A"A"X"X' 97 'X"l"!"I"X"I"X"X"l"X"X"P'X' 'X' I 'I' 'I' 'E' n' 1 4. '53 n 'X' 'X' 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. -ii -? 4. .' 'X' 4. n' 'F 4. 32 -S- 4. 4. 4. 3 4. V . . 4. 4. 4. 4. 'X' 1 lil 4. 4. -X' 'I' 'X' 'X' 'I'-P-I'-1'-I'-l"X"l'-Z"X"!'-X' 'X"!"l' -X"!' , Telephone 2-9530 "Paints with a Purpose" Compllments of l SEALED PAINT fr VARNISH CO. THE Manufacturers 'X"!' MENDELIAN PAINTS - VARNISHES - ENAMELS E Buy Your Paints At Factory Prices E? ,P CLUB ,F 3: 144 Walnut St. Hartford, Conn. If 'X' 'X' 'I' 'X' -'wx-Ex-Ex-'x--1+-14+ O C 3 Q 3 Q J 9. l'Tl U7 '-1' O Q E. :T FD Q. QE -lb- xl -:Q-E-14-xox'-x--x--:Q-:Q 44 'X"X"I"X"P'!"!"l' 401' 'X"I"I"I"X"X"X"X"i"I"I"l"X"X' 'Pi' l -I 50 ,p I -D ffl U1 X Z -T :s V1 T' ln 2 Q Q o f :I vi f" 'Inf 'x"I"l"X"P'X"I"X"P'X"X"X"X"P'X"I"X"Z"!"X"l"P'!"I"P'X"!"X' THE ROURKE ENO PAPER CO. CLASS 4.4. 'X' OF 4. "X"X"X"!"I"I"X"X' I Q Q -1- -n O 'I Q. Z ID S I D ' 4 0 :l 'X"l"I"X"Z"X"I"I"X' 5 l 'n l l l l l l l 4. -2- -1- 'X' . , 'I' E? Compllments of Complrmemts of i 4. 'X' 'X"Z"X' 'I'-I' K STERLING PRESS l THE 3 'X' j 'I' PlllNTERS-DESIGNERS SAINT ELlZABETH'S E 4. 'X' l 'I' 5: Slncfrallzlrtg in School Prmtmg 1 4.4.4.. -X'-I'-1' -3 284 Asylum Street Hartford, Conn. 4. ,. 5' I . 98 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 444444444444444 -'I 2 fb U 3' O 3 FD 'F' A A m O -l Q 'T' KU Q LAJ m 444444444444444 GEORGE E. DEWEY fr CO. STORAGE JAMES P. O'BRIEN Locol and Long Dnstonce UNDERTAKER -x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-'x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-+4-+-x--x- -x-I--x--x--x--P-x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-+-x--x--x--x--l--x--1--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-+ ID IH UI -4 Q 5 rn -Z' -n Z I 5 Q 59 3. U 7' ' E - J' 3 "' 5 Z O CL C Q -n 10 a -+ 2 as 2 O Z Y' 5 2 .T 5 15 ' 3- 9 3 P 6 -li Z D 5. '-C' I 2 5 3- D O I P -x--x--1-+-x--1-fx-+-1--x--x-+-x--x--x--x--x--x--x-x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-+-x--x--x--x--x--x'-x--x-++-x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--xf-x--x--x-xf-x--x--x--x-+-x-+-x--x- Compliments ot Compliments ot THE Cl-A55 THE QuEENE's COMPANYE 44 l945 4444444444 H D' Q. w 'li 9 3 Q 2 m 44444444444 LINCOLN - LINCOLN-ZEPHYR - MERCURY L 0 W R Y 5 jo Y C E Then' Prestige Rests Securely on OPT'C'AN5 1444444 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' 4' 4' 4' '4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4. -4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' I 444444 l28 Allyn St. Phone 7-8l5l 43 Asylum Sf. Hartford, Conn. 99 'I' 2' jf JOSEPH P. KENNEDY fr CO. 'I' Ci. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE I 'I' 4. -E 5.3 720 Main sr. Hartford, Conn. 4. 4. 4' 4. 'X' 'X' 4. '.' 4 4: Camphmehrs of 'Z' 'E' 'A' 4. 4. 4. 51 THE CLASSICAL CLUB 4. 'Z' '.' 4. 4. 4. 'IJ 4. 4. THE HARVEY Cr LEWIS COMPANY oPTICIAISIS PHOTO SUPPLIES 852 Main St. Hartford, Conn. FLATTERING EEMI N I NE EASI-IIONS 4. 'TT T 4. 'Z' 'P .town 04, wr' fa- ' 3 1 :g 0.4 .12 Ys ii V "PRO-JOY" ICE CREAM 'S' '.' if Sealtest-approved in General Ice Cream Corporation 3: 51 Walnut Street Hartford, Conn. 'X' fi: Telephone 5-T191 'S' 'C' 4. 4. 1? -thx: ik S I M M O N S iff 4. 4. 4. 'E' We'II Mamtam the HIgh Quahty of '.' 5: Our Footwear and Keep Prices as 'I' Low as PoSSIbIe Durung Wartume 'S' 'C' T 33 4. SIMMONS - 48 Pratt St. - Hartford 'X' 4. 'X- 'X' 100 Comphmehts of LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Whatever fashion dICrateS for "Young ThIngS," The Marilyn Shop has it DRESSES, SUITS, CoATS, COWNS, BRIDAL Gnd ERIDESMAIDS' aovvms THE MARILYN SHOP 38 Church St. Hartford, Conn. 'Z' 'X' 'X' 'I' 'F 'I' 'X' 'I' -2- 'X' 'I' vxo 5? 51 4. 'S' 2' '22 Iii if 4. rx. nz. J. s. 'X' 'E' 4. 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'E' 'Z' 'S 'A 'X' 'X' 'S' -i- 'I' 'E' 4. 'I' 'I' 'I' 2 'l"X''X"l"!"l"X"I"!"X"l"l"l"l"I"l''I''X"l"I"l"X"I''!"I"!"X"l"l"!''X''Z"I''l"I"X"l"l"I"I"l"l"l''I"I"l"I"I"I''l"l"l"I"X"l''X''l"l"I"I"l"I''I''P'l"Z"l"l"l"l"l"l"I"!"!"l"I"l"!"X"l"l"l''X"l"X"l"!"l"X"l"!' 'X' 'Z' 'X' 'X' 4. 4. 4. 4. 'E' 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'E' 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'X' 4. 'X' 'P 'X' 4. 4. 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'E' 4. 4. 'I' 'I' 'X' 'X' 'Z' 'I' 'I' 'X' 'I' 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'X' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'l"X"l' +++++ + 'I- 4. 'I' 'X' 'X' -If 'E' 3. -i3 4. 4. -X- + . 'Z 'X' -X' 'X- 4. -X' -X' 4. 4. 'X' 4. 4' 4. Z. 4. h'4 J V A g. 4. + 4. 31 -If 'X' 4. 4. 4. 'I' 'Z' -X' 4. 'X- 4 + 4. 4. 4. 'X' 4. 4. 4. 4. 'X' + i +++++ R3 Complmments of I 33 -xf The 2 jg BRUSHE5 EOR EVERY PURPOSE 3, i SODAUTY PERSONAL HOUSEHOLD INDUSTRIAL i of 3: I THE FULLER BRUSH COMPANY i st' Joseph College 49 Pearl St., Hartford, Conn. 211: + + 2 Phone 2-3870 :xi 4. -1- ale 'X- 4. -1- P' 3 2 Buy Branded Oil -1- ale . 'X' -1- Complnments of Z ++++++++++ 'Fl C 1 Q +++++++++ ESSO H EAT +++ +++ GIVES MORE HEAT 4.4-fx-Ps-x-'x--z-vs-x--x--x--x--1--z--x--x-A:-+-x--x--x--xf+-x--x--x--x--x--x-'x--x--z- LU Nl Nfl C Z E. S ff BY :E O 5 LD GJ 2. 0 fD -1 fi T' xl NJ U1 xl 5 In 4 :r: 5 gr z Ez' 9 9' 2 Q o 5 O F U T7 P 5 :U 'D 5 W -'I U1 YXJ 29 -x-+-x--x-'x--x--xf-x--x- -x--:.-x.-x--x--x--z--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-.x4-x-.x--x--x--x- All Makes Burners WA J' Gengms' prop' l LAUREL OIL COMPANY Esso Dustributor 4+ 846 Farmington Ave. 'X' Q o 3 'Q 3 rn 3 51' QA Q o 3 E 3 ru 3 G' 9. 'P 'E+ 'P+ 2 f--f 2 Zi BETA GAMMA Z + IIVIYOIK ,P 'I' 'I' 'X'-X'-l"!"X"l"Z'-I-'bfi' 6 4: -u 5. '-9 'I"I0l"l0l"l"l"l"!"l' SIEGELS SHOP -x--x--1--1--1--1-+-:--x--xf-z--x--:-f:-fz-':-'x--:--z--x-P:--M-xf-z--x--x--x--:-+':--:-+fw--1'-x-P:--x--Pfx+':+-x--1--1-fx''X--1+-I--M'I'-I--I--I--M'-1--I-++-I-'X--1'-I'-I' 101 "a'X'4"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X'i 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 4. 4. 'X' if 'X 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' X 'X' 4. 'X' 4. 'X' 1 'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"!' Compliments of Compliments of THE ECONOMY HARDWARE CO. CANTEEN SERVICE 'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X' E 0 'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X' I25I Albany Ave. Hartford, Conn. 33 Sargeant St. Hartford, Conn. 'X' + 3 'X' 4. -X' Compliments of 4. 'X' -X' -x+-x0x--x--x-fx- EX' 5' fz 'Q VD Q. OT, 3 -x--x--x+-x--x--x- THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION SPEAR Cr MCMANUS -x'-x--x--x--x--x--x-fx--x'-x'-x--x--x--x--x--x--x-'xf 71 I- O 70 G -i Lfl ID r' S1 O K0 -S' S' 3. D 2 5' an 0 -x-'xf-1--x--xf-zf-x--xf-x--x--x-fx--x--1-'x--z--:f-x+ 242 Asylum Street Hartford, Conn. Phone 2-4l9l GOOD ENVELOPE5 LINCOLN DAIRY COMPANY -1- - A - Plus 'dem ice CREAM BARS -1. Z Moiling Envelopes i -1- Pockoging Envelopes HARTFORD 4. if Filing Envelopes 229 FWUL1. Place Z ran in ve. 4 3 The Most Complete Envelope Line In America 568 Franklin Ave. ff. Z 2092 Main St. 5: 3 342 Capitol Avenue Hartford, Conn. 20 I-USUIIE Road Z 2 Telephone 7-l I-15 Phone 2-2l9le2-2l92 21 'X"X"X' 'X"X"X' 'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X' P I X rfl I" O E ll! rn 'U P U1 -I Z -4 Ch I O 'U 'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X'4"X"X'i"X"X' FLORIST II97 Main St. East Hartford, Conn. 'X"X"X"X' as -s- on 'U a - ar um f' I n - - T o -I 9' Q o 5 F' 'U 3- o 3 rn 90 O xI oo an '?'X"X"X' 'X"X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 4' 'X' 'X' 'P 'X' 'X' 'X' 'E' 4' 'X' 'X' 'P 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X"X' IO2 ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ 2 -X' 4 I C A P S Phone 3-4297 3: 2 G O W N S H O O D S -1. + Authentic Designs 1 I Quality Materials Reasonable Prices 3 -1- by -1- E America's Pioneer Manufacturer D O R A N S I F L O W E R S fi + 1 COTRELL and LEONARD, inc. 22 Z Egrobiighed 1832 Z i Albany, N. Y. 1 'lvl' 401' Oulflfier to the CLASS OF l942 West Hartford Center ++++++++++ F3 o 3 E 5 m 3 J El 'VI O -K ++++++++++ 'I' -, Z Magna Cum Laude .Z -1- 25,1 'I' ' F h' 'Z' 4. in as ion 4, 'l"l"l"!"!"I"I"X"X'-I"X"I"l"I"l"l"!"l' 'X"!"!"X"!"X"I"!"X"l"l"X"!"!' 401' 401' Shop at THE PARK STREET TRUST SAGE-ALLEN'S COMPANY Hartford ++++++++++++ S VI Q II D 1 'Y 'R O W D- ++++++++++++ East Hartford Saybrook 'I' -X- 'I' 4. if - -r- if 'P -X- I Compliments of Compliments of 2 'P -X- ++++++++++++++++++ 5 Z D 'U E? 1 O -E i"'.s54g'Er W - 2.m ' 2 3.29-9, O :lon 3 s'l9 'F' 2-9'-UQ 3 .. o-.g Er-1-2 2 5.1. 5 0 O 5 F 5 E 5' 0 I11 X 0 0 2 O l"' o Z rf I' I 2 :- Q Z " U Q Z ' n Q Q P ++++++++++++++++++ MRS. HELEN HAFEY WRIGHT -x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--:--x--x--W-x--1--z--x--Pfx--z--:-e--:--:--x--x--x--:-e--x--P-x-a-+-:--:--x-e--x--x--x--x--x--x--x-'x--x--x-fx--:-fx--wx--z--z--x--x--x--x-+-x-4-+++ IO3 44444444444444444444444444442 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ? 4 4 4 ? 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 44444444444444444444444444444 4444444 :U CD C3 K l'l1 11 H1 r' r' nn :U O l'l'l Z -4 l'l'I :U 444444 Delar Studio 44444444444444444444444444444 Z 2 10 -4 CD 75 7: 4444 44444444444444444444444 OFFKHAL WWOTOGRAPHER v 54 44 4444 'Fl CD Z9 4444 44 44 444444 ri IQ V' CD GW C VU 444444 I444444444444444444 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' 4 4' 4' 4 4 4 axe 4 4 4 4' 4 4 4 4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4 ? I 4' 4 4 px. 4. 4 4' 4 4' 4' 3 444444444444 44444 ST JOSEPH COLLEGE 44' 104 9+XXXXXXXXXXX++++++++X++++++++++++ Compliments of Supply Department MARINE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY Fifty Years' Dependable Service in the Furnishing of Biological Materxals WOODS HOLE, MASS. Compliments of ++++++++++++++++++++++++++X+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ WHITING GREENHOUSES Compliments of THE CHEMISTRY CLUB 67 Whiting Lane West Hartford Compliments of THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB DIEGES G' CLUST Manufacturing specialty jewelers Class rings and pins Medals, cups, trophies and plaques Athletic awards 'A' Telephone 3-4235 I7 John Street New York, N. Compliments of THE DANCE CLUB 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'P 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 4. -1. -1. 'X' 4. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X"X'-X' 'X"X''X"X"X"X"X''X"X''X"X"X"X'4"X"X"X"P'X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X'4"X'4"X"X"P 5:4 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' Q4 vxe 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' vin qv 'X' 'X' up 'P 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' vie 'X' up 'Xi 3' 'A' ,Io 'X' Q4 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'P 'X' X 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' I 'X"X"X''X"X"X"X"X"X"X''X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X''X"X"X"X"X''X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X''X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X''X"X"X"X"X"X"X"X' 105 4444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444+444+444+444444+4444 444444444 F3 o 3 2 5 m 2 94 O o 3 F. 5 FU 3 S1 44444444 4- Z Z3 T H O M S O N S ' HOWARD JOHNSON CO. 253 hr 5 fi 5.3 'X' l42 South Main St. Farmington Avenue 4 4+ +4 -z-4+ 2 ID In IO I 9 1 'll O -. G. 2 lb 2 I D 1 .. 0 'l 9 O O 5 P -14-M 44444 4444 444 4444 444 FTW X U an 'K '-F I- Q 3 cl U7 0 Q Q. 3 no 444 444444444 44 4444 4 -1 -. ro co Ln C -. ao ro 1 K 4 Compliments of FOR- Quolity Shode Trees ond Shrubs THE 'S' -1- Ii CLASS 3 +4444 4444 i ND -A LU Q 3 Q. I Ln U "Y Q NS. 3 no 444444444 OF 4 SEE- P44444444444444 -I I I11 F I' If Z ITI H' Z G s fb ur 1 2 3' E' S Q- I' S 444444-I-444444444 Cromwell, Conn. Telephone Middletown 2152 n 444444 2? 3 m Zf 2 I'l'l .Z G5 I' If Zf C7 I' JP C: ZI C7 Z '4 fi 9 444444 LOBSTER DINNER III: OV Hartford's Complete Lcunderers and -X- vp WEENIE STAND Dry Cleaners I fa: . At the Ritz or of "Joes," Z 4 You'II toke top honors in FUR STORAGE AND RUG CLEANING 4 4. Judy'n JIII i 'X' JUNIOR MISS DRESSES 441-445 Homestead Avenue 'X' 44 44 444444 Q' 5 Q 'U 3 5 I", 5' gg D f 4 'F EF a 2 : o -1 P' m n :r g o F 'U 2 5 S 1 "' 9. . . A F . ua 0 - o ur : W ? 444444 'XI 4 4 4 52 4 'E' 4. 3' 'S' 'f 4. 4. 4. 4 4. 4. 4 4 fi . T 4 v? 2' 4 O 4 4 4 4. 4. 4 Zi 4. 4 4 if 0,4 5 4 Z 4. 4 4. 4 4 Z 4. 'Z' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 'l' 4 106 Y 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 -Z4 .14 + ' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 If .14 4 4 -1- 4 4 4 -1- 4 + 4 4 4 WHEN IN NEED OF RANGE OR FUEL OIL jj 4 + 4 -1- 4 -1- 4 4 4 4 4 -1- 4 -5- -: Ca II :- -X- 5' -1- -X4 4 -1- 4 -1- -In -1- 4 -1- 4 -5- 4 ,. Hartford 8-0323 'Q' P 4 -1- 4 -1- 4 4 Q -1- 4 Zz 4 . 4 RETAIL AND WHOLESALE Ii -2- -5- 4 w 4 4 . -1- Iii 9 4 Q 4 w 4 4 4 + 4 + 4 i- . w 4 : 4 T 4 w 4 4 4 ? 4 v 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 -1- 4 4 4 m 4 i 4 v'4 -2- 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 4- 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 + 4 -X4 ,v, .3. Rlverslde Drlve East Hartford, Connectlcut + 4 + 4 + 4 ? 4 w 4 + 4 + 4 -5- ,F T 4 w 4 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 ,f.,. vv""'v"'.".".''v..',v,.v',,'v."'.v"f."vv'v v.v"'f', wwwwq+vwwvwwwvvwvwwwvw,wwvvvwwwwwwvwwwwwvwwwwvvvwwwwwwvmqqwwwwwvww 151 Q. .L Ig Compliments of Z 'Q 9,4 Q 5 O'4 V'4 THE UNIVERSAL AUTO COMPANY , 1 Z + md w n? v? V w 2 THE HARTFORD SANTTARY PRODUCTS 2 3 3 I I 3. 3. 4. ,Zn qqq+++++++++qg++++q+qqq++4+++++++qqqqqqqqqqqqqqg++++++++++++++g+gq ufofrap Id

Suggestions in the University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) collection:

University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of St Joseph - Epilogue Yearbook (West Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 103

1942, pg 103

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