Villa Cabrini High School - Cabrinian Yearbook (Burbank, CA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1947 volume:
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VILLA CABRINI ACADEMY
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Tllli IBLICSSINIZ OF Tllli SMIRICIJ IIICART
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SAINT FRANCES XAVIEH CABRINI
Saint Frances Xavier Cabrini, beloved spouse of Jesus, bless and protect your devoted clients
of this archdiocese.
IHS HOLINKSS POPE PIUS XII
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To the Graduating Class of 1947
Villa Cabrini School
It is a pleasure once again to congratulate
the graduating class of Villa Cabrini. You are completing
your course in formal schoolingg you are to leave the
classroom, and wide horizons of life stretch out before
you,challenging all the preparation you have received.
That preparation has been as complete as your
Church, your family and your schoolfbuli make it. Upon
you was lavished all the care of those who love you.
Your minds and hearts were filled with Truth and Goodness--
with God Himself. This is Catholic education, of' which
you are now representatives.
As you receive your diplomas, I am sure
'you will say a prayer of gratitude to the good Sisters
of the Sacred Heart. The best way to say your thanks
is to model your life upon St. Frances Xavier Cabrini
who lived always close to God.
Praying upon you every blessing, I am
Very sincerely yours in Christ,
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May Twenty Seventh
1 9 4 7
To the Students
The spirit of St, Frances Xavier
Cabrini hovers over your derr Villa like A
continual blessing, Yours is the high nrivilege
to walk the soil that was sanctified by her feet,
and to enjoy her snecial protection,
I pray thrt you may make your
own those qualities and virtues that were so
characteristic of her noble and onerous heart,
CJ soph T, McGuckenD
uxili Bishop of Los Angeles
C h a n c e 1 1 o r .
HIS lCXlIIiI,I,I'lNlY. 'l'llIi MOST REX ICRIQMD 'VINIOTIIY NIANNING. D.D.
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We are happy to have occasion to felicitate this year's
graduates of CABRIIII VILLA HIGH SCHOOL.
More and more it is becoming apparent that the strength,
the integrity, and the beauty of our nation will depend on its
womankind. when our young women are transfused with the traditions
and teachings of our Church in a school such as yours, then we know
that the future is in good hands. Well educated and well disciplined
Catholic women are apostles to the world. They are lamps shining in
pagan darkness. We pray that these lights shell never dim nor be
e xtinguished, but that they shall lead us until the great Sun of
Heaven shall dawn for all of us.
May God 'bless you.
Very faithfully yours,
'N' is---5"' 'N-.sn.,...-A
Most Reverend Timotlliianning
YERY RIQYERENIJ MUTIIICR ANTOINIETTA DEl.l,A CASA
SUPERIOR GICINIQRAI. OF Tllli MISSIONARY SISTERS OF THR SAMIREIJ HEART
Wk- e',x'!f'ml lu-1' II lzearly u'e'lr'on1e nur! lIffP!'fflJIllIft'l'V lool: foruvzrrl la an vnrly Visit lu Villa Crzbrini
No place is dearer to us than home. Closely inter-
woven with the fondest memories of home are our happy
school days. Deep-rooted in every heart and firmly
bound with the slender tendrils of affection are those
days and places when and where we learned the simple
lessons of knowledge and christian living.
Some will quickly deny this and say, "I didnit like
school" but strangely time will cast a veil of enchant-
ment before us when we view those days from a distance.
Many who read the following pages of this CABRINIAN
will know that this is true.
I do not think it is only the lessons mastered in
the various subjects and grades that we remember best,
but there is someone there who has made those things
seem aliveg there was something in the atmosphere we
It is this SOMETHING and SOMEONE the editorial
staff have attempted to portray in the pages of the l94-7
Lessons learned from text-books may soon he for-
gotteng but the influence for good acquired during our
school days at VILLA CABRINI ACADEMY through
association with noble characters in an atmosphere of
Christian refinement will cling to our hearts and
Therefore, in loving, appreciative gratitude, we
dedicate the 1947 CABRINIAN to SAINT FRANCES
XAVIER CABRINI, the first UNITED STATES CITI-
ZEN SAINT who laid the foundations of this truly
Christian School, and whose maternal spirit hovers o'er
this campus in loving benediction.
Right Reverend Monsignor, Reverend 'Fathers, Dear Parents, Venerable Sisters,
dear teachers, and fellow classmates:
To me has fallen the honor of bidding you all farewell on behalf of the class
of 1947. A farewell that means an end is indeed, sad and hopeless, but a farewell
such as ours with faith, hope and charity shining brightly means a beginning of
new promising adventures for those who are departing.
We, of course, feel the sadness of separation after our pleasant years of happy,
fruitful, precious associations, here in this hallowed Alma Mater, but even this is
overshadowed by the joyful anticipation of gaining new knowledge, worthwhile
experiences which the future holds in promise. Let us look upon this afternoon,
therefore, as an occasion for rejoicing in an achievement of a goal we had set out
and labored to attain.
Catholic Youth holds within its grasp the promise of great things. With all its
dreams and good intentions it seems destined for success. Time makes the test.
Catholic Youth must prove the value of its dreams in tangible results.
The world knows a tree by the fruit it brings forth, and you know a Christian
Young Girl by the things she does, not by what she dreams of doing. But a young
girl's deeds are her dreams and visions translated into actions. Therefore, like the
Crusaders of old who dreamed of the Holy Grail and then set out to find their
treasure, let us carry in our hands the sword of Truth, upon our arms the shield
of Justice emblazoned with GOLD AND BLUE, within our hearts engraved our
emblem of virtue, the American beauty, symbol of Marian love and fealty. Our
banner shall float above us with our motto: DUTY - OUR CUIDING STAR!
Before parting let us express our appreciation of the many advantages our
school has afforded us. Here we have learned the precious knowledge we carry so
abundantly-an education complete in every respect for it has enriched our mind,
trained our will, molded our character, opened to us the precious fountains of grace
of our Holy Religion. May we thank Reverend Mother Superior, our principal,
the teachers, the sisters for their patient efforts, devotedness to duty, the motherly
protection and guidance. To our beloved parents we owe a debt of gratitude for the
many sacrifices sustained that we might attend and graduate from Villa Cabrini
Fellow classmates of the Class of 194-7, I bid you all a fond farewell! Though
we shall never assemble again as a class, though some of us may never meet again,
let our thoughts turn often to the dear old school and let the recollection of these
happy days here live forever in our memory.
Let us resolve to live honestly, act nobly, and face the future bravely with the
confident assurance that the Sacred Heart of Jesus, the Immaculate Heart of Mary,
and Saint Frances Xavier Cabrini-this trinity of precious patrons-will guide,
protect, and bring us safely through the uncharted future that opens before us.
MARY ELIZABETH ENFRS
Vice-President, Senior Class
If you need assistance just call for Mary. She has a keen sense of humor. Mary has served as a
capable vice-president taking the initiative in all class activities. She is a member of the Sodality
of the Blessed,Virgin Mary. Mary's hair is blonde and falls in soft curls. From early morning
lill late at night, Mary is alvtays ready to do good. A really hard worker, Mary is noted for her
cooperation and her cheerful disposition. Who could ask for more? She will live forever in our
gallery of sweetest memories. Mary was "Fraueois" in the Cantata. "THE KllRACLE," and the
"Pest" in the Senior Play, "WHAT IS A GOOD BOOK?"
3 e 2
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LOUISE CATHERINE FIELDS
Editor of the CABRINIAN, Secretary, Senior Class
Louise, the dull quiet type, we thought, is actually a favorite with the students for her charming
personality and thoughtfulness of others. She likes basketball, is on the Varsity, and has talent
for art, her favorite pastime. She has green eyes, brown hair and a fiery temper. tWonder whyll
As editor of the CABRINIAN it was up to her to secure teamwork or this annual just wouldn't be.
We are proud ol Lnuise's accomplishments. She will be missed by all who have come to know
her and her unique ways.
JO ANNA HAIN
Treasurer, Associated Students
Here is a Senior whose chosen art is sparkling fun. We all know Jo Anna is reliable because she
is our Senior treasurer. She takes an active part in sports, is in the Varsity, and participated in
school activities. She has fluffy brown hair and laughing eyes, a happy, generous heart. Jo Anna
aspires to quiet domestic life after graduation but college life also has its attraction for this fun-
loving lassie. She will probably leave the Villa and all its sweet memories to enter a life of
serious study. We shall always remember .lo Anna, a girl liked by all for holding first things first.
Jo Anna was the "Judge" in the Senior Play, "What is a Good Book?', Jo Anna enjoys parties
and is a gracious hostess.
ARI ENE FRANCES JAM
President, Senior Class
Imagination! Arlene is the Senior with a very vivid imagination.
she is sure to be there. She has served with distinction as Senior
Sodalist. Her ambition, after she leaves the Villa with diploma
interpreter. She is so different from the other Seniors, but so
descent, has light complexion, large blue eyes, and deep dimple
exciting life but always carry high the honor of her Alma Mater.
cantata, "THE MIRACLE" and featured as one of the leading
Whenever anything is going on
Class President, and is an active
in hand, is to become a French
intriguing. Arlene is of French
s. We are sure she will lead an
Arlene was the "Mother" in the
soloists in the "Senior Recital."
ELIZABETH VALENE JANES
Editor, CABRINI HERALDg President, Science Club
Studious Betty is the editor of the school paper. She is a small, fair-haired lassie. She is truly a
steadfast worker and a good student. Betty is popular among the students. Her scholarship record
is high. After graduation. she plans to attend college. When she sets her hand to accomplish
something, she invariably succeeds. She participates actively in all class and school activities, and
is president of the Science Club. Betty is a credit to her school. With her will to go ahead, and
her loyal devotion to her Alma Mater, Betty is loved and esteemed by classmates and teachers.
She is the ideal academy girl. Betty was a lovely "Village Girly in the cantata, "THE MIRACLEI,
and had a leading role in the Senior Play, "What is a Good Book
YORNIA YXUNNIC JIMENEZ
Svrrelury, Associated Stzulents
Norma is a small, vivaeious brunette. secretary of the Student Body she is another girl xxho
possesses a likeable personality. She delights in singing and dancing. and engages in these pastimes
almost any time of the day. She looks forward to graduation with great expectation. After she
receives her diploma we know she will make something of herself. Singing will be her career.
llcr charming ways and good poise will aid her in obtaining -ttvoese. Norma is gifted with vocal
and dramatic ability. She was the announcer in "The Miracle" eantata. and carried a leading role
in the Senior Play. "What is a Good Book?"
JOANNE MARY JOHNSON
President, Associated Sturlentsg President, Sorlalily '
Bright eyes -right! lt's Joanne, our Student Body President, with her hig hlue eyes and brown
hair. Full of fun, ever ready for anything, she is also president of the Sodality and can be seen on
the campus at most unexpected moments. After graduation Joanne intends to attend college and
take up the profession of nursing. She is known and admired by the girls for her neat appearance,
her cute outfits, and her pleasing personality. The girls will miss you Joanne, but we are confident
that where you go you will he loved by all, as you won the affection of the Villa students. Joanne
was a "Village Girl" in the Cantata, "The Miracle' and featured in the Senior Vocation Week
LORETTA JULIA LORENZ
Treasurer, G. A. A.
"Tootsie," is our twin who really makes a capable G.A.A. treasurer. She is found most of the
time on the baseball diamond. She is also a good socialist and possesses a pleasing personality.
ller mind isn't settled on the particular work she will take up after graduation, but we feel con-
fident she will be capable of accomplishing anything she undertakes. She is noted for her honesty
and determination. With diploma in hand she will look upon the Villa as a place where she spent
many happy days. Pleasant memories will color her life because of the time spent in her Alma
Mater. Loretta enjoys swimming. She participated in the May, "Piano Recital."
LORRAINE BARBARA LORENZ
Treasurer, Senior Class 1
Hi! Lorraine sends out her melodious voice in an informal greeting. Lorraine is the fortunate
twin in our class. She is also an active Sodalist. Past secretary, she has advanced to the position
of class treasurer. Her pleasing personality has won her a galaxy of friends. After graduating,
Lorraine is a girl who will always exhibit love, devotion and sincerity to high ideals. She will
treasure sweet memories of her school days-days of fun and hard study, but Lorraine has been
a hard prodder. She was a soloist in the "Village Girl" group of the cantata, "The Miraclef' and
played the "Husband" in the Senior "Vocation Play." She was also featured as soloist in the
2 .E ,M
ALMA TIIERESA WAGNER
Treasurer, Associated Students
Peaceful, quiet, and lovcablel This is our little Alma. She is noted for her loyalty and devotion
to her Alma Mater. She is the girl whom you often see in the chapel before the altar of St. Cabrini
in her spare time. Alma has poetic ability and has written several fine poems. When Alma
receives her diploma, she will leave the Villa full of the Grace of Coil. We shall always remember
her for her innocence. Studious, attentive, of exemplary conduct, always thorough in her school
work, Alma is trustworthy and makes a capable treasurer.
'47 Wishing king
Now when it comes to thinking of our high school days,
We wonder where our girls have gone ere diplomas came their way,
So we'll put on a magic wishing ring to see if we can't find,
lust why, just when, just where they can be found today.
Please sit back and concentrate and try to visualize
The ten fair maidens whom we present in our BOOK OF MEMORIES.
The clouds glide gently by, the morning sun breaks through
Coming into focus we see a Romanesque Church and oh, the VILLA, too.
Treading flowered-paths of the dear old school is a familiar figure,
It,s Mary Evers, bless her heart! Her care of children is highly treasured
The holy habit she now wears is like sparkling sunbeams woven so true,
We know Cod will bless our Mary and the dear little children, too.
Now I rotate the wishing ring as the sun climbs in the sky,
The sunny hills of Texas appear while silvery clouds drift by,
Pray, what is that distant huming or singing? Cherubs perhaps?
Why no, it's our cute Betty, she went to college as most of us did,
But she decided she cared more for singing than she did for curls,
Guess what she is: a singing cowgirl, she always liked the West,
And now my little darlings, she's way above the rest in every test,
Reluctantly we leave you but please do not feel blue!
W e'll see you again some day. You're our "Sioux City Sue."
The ring is getting tighter, I wonder what that could be.
The sun has slowly glided far above the sea.
And Florida's beneath us, with beaches, trees and sands,
A California weather, it's really quite a land
There in a modern building, seated at a large brown desk
Is our petite ,lo Anna Hain, attired in her Sunday best.
A secretary she has become, her books she neatly keeps,
She enjoys taking shorthand notes, she's really very sweet.
She always liked this type of work with its daily routine,
Ami receiving a fair salary, she feels just like a queen.
Oh! The sky has darkened, twilight creeps to meet the gray,
The air is filled with sweet perfume. Oh, where are we today?
Why here's the French Embassy! A young lady appears,
In stunning French ensemble wearing the latest headgear.
Oh, yes. we recognize her, it's Arlene James, do tell!
And as for French interpreting, she's all but rung the bell.
Dense fog rises and falls, the sun again breaks through,
We join in time a crowd of critics who go to a debut.
It's funny how familiar the name now seems to me,
Its name, face, or the familiar tune, let's see!
Yes, I remember, ifs Norma in her really first debut.
She said she'd never marry and I believe her word was true.
No, Norma has not settled down to follow her career,
And as for creative talents you need not have a fear.
In New York City lives a maiden who gives her talents too.
She sings at the Metropolitan Opera House and loves singing true.
Why Opera without Lorraine Lorenz would never, never do!
The sun is sinking westward, the clouds seem to heave a sigh
When we meet Alma Wagner, the senior who always set her aim so high.
A naturalist she who liked horses, birds, and trees,
Reveled in pretty flowers, in the rustle of breezes in leaves.
She's provided herself with plenty of horses to curry, comb and pet.
She's really a wonderful girl, our love for her will be always true,
Welll see you again in our travels, but till then we bid adieu.
The red ball is setting, the night is drawing near,
When you look at the beautiful sunset you realize no fear,
For Cod's protecting hand is on the old, the young and the dear.
Now in the twilight, a hospital leaps into view
What could be its name, I donlt remember, do you?
Oh, yes, it's the great Columbus, itls famous far and wide,
Here mothers, children and daddys are nursed to health, trust, and life.
That's where Joanne Johnson went, from graduation to nursing school.
She now tends the surgical floor with efficiency and firm rule,
She stately walks the corridors, in silence she hovers in white,
Many a fond admirer raises his head to bid her goodnight.
With shadows lowering, comes the end of a busy day.
The ring reminds us of Tootsie who had her own innocent way.
She too stands stately for exercises in her uniform so trim
Her willingness and determination to win has never, never dimmed.
She learned to handle the ball, how never to fear or fall,
We,ll see you too, some other day, it won't be far off we pray
But until then we say, "may unfailing success come your wayf,
Now through the darkness of night the Los Angeles skyline breaks through
With all its glitter of light, its noisy traffic and policemen in blue.
There comes a little brunette wearing colors that blend with fine hues.
She carries her easel, paints and brushes as most young artists dog
Louise Fields is still calm and dignified, she loves politeness, too.
And she can look back with pride and say, "1 came from the Villa. loof,
Now that the sun has set and darkness spreads about
The stars in Cod,s heaven are twinkling in and out,
I wish to express my thanks to each and every one of you,
And hope the bond of our friendship will last long and true.
Now the wishing ring is off, my dreams have all come true,
So to my dear Senior Class, I'l1 say, "l,ll be seeing youll'
, X .,.Mm...r3
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P' W' W A 39 4V'-- "'-AA '::2'1 f ,,"'
The Seniors in out-oi-doors activities on the campus. These pictures will bring back many happy memories.
Every class wants to leave something by which to be remembered. The Seniors of '47, no exception.
on Tuesday, March 11, planted a beautiful Rose Marandy "The All American Award Winner."
fast Will and Cesfnmcni - Scuivr Glass of '47
LOUISE CATHERINE FIELDS
Since I am the newest member of the Senior Class of 747, I, Louise Catherine
Fields, wish to extend my deepest admiration and appreciation to all the Sisters of
the Sacred Heart of Jesus for their understanding help since I arrived here at the
Villa. And being the newest member of the class I will make my last will.
To Janet Stricbich I sincerely hope she will have the fortune to sleep next to
a civilized person next semester. In case you didnil know, I now make known my
experienced snoring seems to have kept quite a few awake at night. Midnight
To my classmate Alma Jimenez, lknown better as Chiu Chiul, I gladly and
willingly will my none-too-used voice lmy ability of striking all flats sharp and all
sharps flatsl in the hope that she will achieve her ambition! More power to youl
And last of all, to Mary Ann Renner, the cool-collected type, I give my ability
for losing my temper at you-all-know-who! I hope she will overcome her temper,
I haven't succeeded at overcoming mine as yet.
ARLENE FRANCES JAMES
I, Arlene James overjoyed at the thought of graduation, but sane enough to
write my first will, proceed as follows: I wish to thank Mother Superior for the
guidance and kindness. shown me. May Cod Bless her always. I wish to thank the
entire faculty for their educational and spiritual guidance which will never be
l bequeath to lloris White the nickname of "Lambie" given to me by a favorite
teacher for being the youngest Senior. I also will my Ais to a Junior who would
like to have a mathematical mind.
I will my "kiss curlsv to Pat Dunn who wishes she had them. I will my blue
eyes to a fair-haired lassie like myself, a demure Junior, Esperanza Medina.
l will the anxiety of graduating to Janet Striebich who is so worthy of this feel-
l will to Mary Ann Renner the thrill of my first flight. May her dream of
becoming a stewardess come true.
Just the thought of graduation makes me feel that I, Loretta Lorenz, owe my
deepest appreciation and gratitude, to Mother Superior and the Sisters of Villa
Cabrini for being so kind to me.
To the Juniors, who will be Seniors next year, ll hopel, l leave my last will
LORETTA JULIA LORENZ
l, Loretta Lorenz, who just loves to eat, leave to Pat Dunn my extra portion of
bread pudding so that she wonlt have to fight over it when lim gone. It will be a
remembrance of our bouts.
l, Loretta Lorenz, who likes to wash dishes as a charge in the dining room leave
to some Junior to do them when lim gone. It is a lot of fun if you clonlt mind wash-
l, Loretta Lorenz, who have a loud voice and yell out "right stepv in marching
on Wednesday leave to Alma Jimenez, this ability. She needs to talk a little louder.
And l, who just hate to get up in the morning, leave my beloved bed, excepting my
treasured hole in the mattress, to Christina Emmanuel who now possesses one of the
most Comfortable beds.
. . . the delicious informal luncheon follows Seniors Rose Bush planting.
LORRAINE BARBARA LORENZ
I, Lorraine Lorenz, with clear mind and determined intention hereby give my
sweet singing voice to Alma Jimenez, a Junior.
I, Lorraine Lorenz. with a clear and sound mind leave my piece of pie to Janet
Striebich, a Junior, who just longs for pie at table one.
I, Lorraine Lorenz, hereby leave for a Junior the privilege of being monitor of
the hall and hope she can keep silence as I have had to. I, Lorraine, with a clear
and sound mind leave the privilege of cleaning the locker room and hall in the
Knowing that a will is a serious matter, I, Betty Janes, wish first, to express my
deep appreciation for the special interest the dear Sisters of Cabrini Villa have taken
in me. May God bless them, and keep them safe, always.
ELIZABETH VALENE JANES
I, Betty Janes, wish to bequeath my worrying-mind and untiring effort in getting
my lessons to Esperanza Medina, who I am sure will be able to use both.
I, Betty Janes, being of sound mind do bequeath my cap and gown to Patricia
Carlisle, who I know will reflect honor upon her Alma Mater. To the off-tune girl
of the Junior Class, I, Betty Janes, wish to bequeath my ability to sing Western songs,
and hope they will be of some comfort to her in her trying hours at the dear old
ALMA THERESA WACNER
For life-long admiration and for loving help generously given, I, Alma Wagner,
extend my thankfulness to the Sisters of the Villa who have been so true to me.
To my Junior pal, Pat Ames, I bequeath my quietness, and I hope it won't bring
you as much trouble as it has to me.
To the Junior Class, I bequeath my hopes and prayers for you in the future.
May Cod bless you always.
NORMA YVONN E JIMEN EZ
I, Norma Yvonne Jimenez, proud of the fact that I am a Senoir Graduate of
Villa Cabrini yet not forgetting my everloving Junior Class, bequeath the following:
To Janet Striebich my long deep-auburn locks, who never fails to let a day pass
without longingly admiring them.
To Esperanza Medina, who is far from being shy and loves the idea of appear-
ing before an audience, I give my office of Student Body Secretary.
To Mary Philby, my melodious low-toned voice.
To Christina Emmanuel my '4Art of Clearing Your Throat." May she receive
as much attention from it as I have.
To Pat Dunn my ability to . . . uCarry a tunen . . . fWhat's the pitch, Petie?J
and to my sister, Alma, I will absolutely nothing-for as far as I'm concerned, she
has all that it takes.
MARY ELIZABETH EVERS
I, Mary Evers, want to thank Mother Directress and all the Sisters for the help
and kindness they have shown me during my stay at the Villa.
I also want to will my long beautiful braids to Pat Dunn. It seems hard for
her to get them. And to Esperanza Medina, I will my ability to sell cupcakes and
candy for I0 cents each for her Senior Class Treasury? Not last but least I will to
Shirley Benz my temper which never got me anywhere.
i E 'i is l'
Seniors wearing their immaculate class sweaters.
JU ANNA HAIN
I, Jo Anna Hain. alter eonsulting a renowned psychiatrist who told me I was
as sane as l ever will he. after the nervous 'ifrustrationii of graduation do wish first
of all to thank lVlother Superior anrl all the nuns for the patient-e they have hail with
To Pat wlffilillllllly l will my recl loelier-liry rihhon in the hopes that she will
never lose her loeker key.
'lio Ceeilia lfarley l will my' sheerest pair of hose lrunnings inttlucleclt hoping
she will wear them every' day of her Senior year.
To Shirley llenx l will my poor flelapidatefl threacl-hare uniform. hoping she
will he alale to holrl it together a lot hetter than l have.
Last of all l will to all ,luniors all the trials, seolclings. anrl lun ol' a Senior
anrl hope they will all have as mueh fun as l had at Villa Cahrini.
JOAN NIC IVIARY .IOH VXSON
l, ,loanne johnson. tlo herehy sulnnit my last will and testament to all the
Sisters ol' the N illa thanking them lor everything.
To Alma Jimenez. l hequeath my' freekles ancl my great ahility' in ohtaining
them hoping she will show them greater appreeiation than l have.
To Pat Dunn l will my hig hlue irmoeent eyes. hoping they do her as mueh
gootl as they tlifl me.
To Doris Whitt- l hequeath my gratefulness to my hraicls in had weather tof
course it never rains here -heavy' fogl when the hair cloesrft want to eurl.
'l'o ,lanet Striehieh l lvequeath my course in Chemistry, hoping you fintl it easier
than l. Anfl to the ,luniors in grneral l will all my best wishes and hope for a husy,
happy Senior year.
Che Senior Diary
With grateful appreciation and enduring admiration for our school, we, the
Seniors of '47 undertake to write this diary. It is with reluctance we do so, for deep
in our hearts we know that when we leave the Villa we will lose a part of ourselvesg
we will lose something far beyond value in money, we will lose something that can
never be replaced.
Some of us will go out into the world for the first time to live without the
guidance of a 'gsisterf' These beloved sisters have shared our joys and sorrows,
these sisters we shall never forget, we shall feel lost without their encouraging
When we reminisce about the senior year, highlight events loom up before us
as milestones in our school life. We can never forget the impressive ceremony last
October, the Feast ol Our Lady of the Holy Rosary, when our 4'Sister Classw, the
Juniors, presented us with our coveted Senior sweaters and beautiful rings. A delight-
ful tea climaxed this event.
Catholic Book Week found us actively engaged preparing an assembly. We
Seniors came out with top honors in our SENIOR PLAY: g'What is a Good Book?"
Guest speakers: 'Covelle Newcomb and Reverend Father Valentine added interest to
the Catholic Book Week Programs.
The Day of Recollection preceding the Feast of the Immaculate Conception,
and the reception of new sodalists into the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin will never
be forgotten. It took us away from our books but brought us closer to our Blessed
Lord in a series of spiritual conferences and exercises. From them we realized the
importance of God, and our soul and the emptiness of a life lived with the grace of
Cod and His Divine uid. Frequent prayer interspersed the day with other stimulating
thoughts. Events such as this made our Senior year an eventful one.
Ah, do we remember the surprise that came our way the day we took a ride and
ended up at ,lo Anna Hainas house for that wonderful luncheon, then attended a
delightful moving picture at the local theatre?
Vocation Week saw the Seniors again demonstrate uncommon dramatic ability
in the skit they gave at a General Assembly. It portrayed the two leading careers:
marriage and the religious life. Every Senior participated in the writing of the
script. Our Radio Broadcast: VOCATION VIEWS cleared many doubts students
might have had concerning vocations.
Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine Day- all these traditional
festivities saw Seniors leading as chairmen in preparing parties, entertainment, acting
as hostesses, and what-not. It brought much joy and satisfaction in spreading hap-
piness among the younger students.
On March the eleventh, we Seniors enacted the traditional ceremony of planting
the rose tree. Its blooms will be culled and placed before the altar of the Blessed
Virgin symbolizing our homage and love of Mary-and Mary's guidance and pro-
tection going out to us in our future careers. After pictures of this event were taken,
we were ushered into a dining room. The table decorations were a work of art. It
bespoke beauty, good taste, and the loving regard of sisters for us. The principal
and several Juniors prepared a delicious luncheon.
Do you remember that dreary rainy day in March when we boarded the bus to
go to Hill Street for the closing of the Forty Hours' Devotion? A vision of Jesus in
a beautiful monstrance on the altar tastefully decked with flowers, candles, and
light met us as we opened the door of the chapel. It was a heavenly hour. We prayed
fervently for all.
May Day with the crowning of the statue of the Blessed Mother was really the
day of our dreams. It was an unforgettable sight to see long rows of devout young
girls in pretty pastel-colored formals bearing roses to lay at the feet of Mary. The
perfume of virtue, the expression of love for Mary was visible on each face at the
dramatic moment of the crowning of the Blessed Mother. Alma Wagner crowned
Lent saw the students contribute generously in the campaign for the starving
European children. Enthusiasm ran high as Senior campaigners elicited generous
donations. These were sent to His Holiness, Pope Pius XII. Each student's name
was written on a parchment scroll showing her contribution to this worthy cause. It
was sent to the Holy Father.
April had us in a whirl of events: preparing the annual, taking pictures, pre-
paring for the Recital, the 25th of May, with the Seniors Arlene James and Lorraine
Lorenz, as soloists. Then there will be daily practice for graduation. Parties, and
the graduation banquet will highlight the social events which just leaves one breath-
less. The Seniorls life is so filled with activities there,s not a dull moment throughout
June fifteenth, graduation day, is the happiest and yet the most sentimental day
of our school life. It is the terminal of years of happiness crowning our school days.
Graduation High Mass, Graduation Dinner, the final graduation exercises with its
moments of intense emotion bring us the coveted diploma which tells us most
eloquently that we have achieved success and may go forward as graduates of this
outstanding Catholic Girls, Academy.
Words fail to express what our hearts speak this day. But one thing we know.
We take with us the love of virtue, the graces, the learning and the catholic education
received so lavishly in this school established by a saint. We shall never forget what
we have learned here, we shall always cherish the loving care, maternal guidance,
spiritual assistance, and deep learning received at our ALMA MATER.
Did I ever tell you about the time I peeped in on the Senior Class Homeroom
Meeting? Well, one day I did. It was a bright sunny day in June, when I peeked
into a beautiful school among tall green trees and to my surprise this is what I saw:
A nun was seated at a large desk in a pretty room and about her were ten cheerful
girls. Arlene, a joke-cracking young girl was warbling, "Got a Ranch in Arizona",
while another, a brunette, fluttered around the room drumming the song '4Temptation"
on the wastepaper basket and beating out "Boomv as a grand finale . . . Everyone
knows that Norma is the only one in the class that can do two things at the same
time. What a girl she is!!!
Our second Jeanette McDonald was trilling on high "CU till you'd think the
window panes would fall out, and her twin sister, l0h! yes, they are twins you
havenlt been disillusionedl, was still maintaining she had never heard of carrots
and raisins mixed together in a salad, and Oh! the wonderful "BALMY', weather in
Detroit!!! I didnit know they had weather anywhere except in California.
Over to the right of the room were heard the muffled tones of Betty, fdo-or-diel ,
concentrating on chemistry gas formulae. Boyle, Charles and Avogadro are frequently
mentioned because of their respective discoveries in this field. Beside Betty sits our
little Alma, the one and only really quiet Senior. She is seriously trying, trying to
concentrate but who can study science with ten fun-loving lassies, could you???
Mary, our natural blonde, is relating the climax of her latest novel, "What
Happened in Motheris Dorm Last Night," when . . . well, 'iyou probably wouldnit
understand anyway, so I won't explainf'
Joanne, the blue-eyed lassie is all-a-flutter over graduation attire: to wear or
not to wear pink, yellow or blue is her major problem. Jo Anna proudly announces
last night's popcorn customers had increased her sales every bit of ten per cent. Dear
Diary, this is only a side line for today. Sweet Dreams.
By Louisa FIELDS
A Senior's life is really one that is running over with lots of fung
And Seniors are respected too, for all the little things they do.
A Senior sets good example too, for all the younger girls in school,
So if a Senior seems to be a little "Big time" just like me,
Please just remember and youill see itis because of her personality!
But now the year is almost gone, it's almost time for our farewell song.
W e are excited and cannot wait until we leave the Villa gateg
To leave a year of song and fun to go to college on the run,
Now weire smart Seniors as you sec but soon dignified graduates weill be.
We'll leave the school behind and start a- struggle with father time,
And up the ladder we shall climb for we're Seniors in soul and mind.
Opposite Page: Members oi The Student
Council in an informal gathering talk
over business pertaining to the Student
1,5 A. ..-. an ff
px iv 350.
5. K f' Q' X
Juniors enjoying themselves after school on the campus
Student Body Officers discussing business
in the breezy garden. They are leit to
right: Alma Wagner, Treasurer: Patricia
Dunn. Vice-President: Norma Iimenez. Sec-
retary: Ioanne Iohnson. President.
Diary nf the junior 611155
As l look back over the year, '46-'f'l7, l can readily see that it has been the
happiest in my high school life. lr was wonderful working with co-operative girls
who had original ideas and a spirit for activity.
We started the year with money problems just as any other class, but we soon
solved them after the first month of selling. The whole-hearted co-operation of every
student spelled success.
The first party of the year was planned for Thanksgiving. Generous contribu-
tions were made in the way of food and delicacies. The table was a pretty picture.
ln the Tidings Campaign, Villa Cabrini ranked third in group five. Shirley
Benz represented the school and received the award presented by the Archbishop to
our Alma Mater.
November quickly whizzed by and Christmas presents were discussed. A spirit
of secrecy and fun hovered over room three when gayly colored packages were locked
away in the cabinet. Presents were exchanged within the class and everyone was
cheerful and happy.
Lent found us thinking about missionaries, and a decision turned into a fulfilled
promise: to ransom a pagan baby for every month in the year. l remember well,
the contented feeling I had every time l entered our homeroom and caught a smile
from Our Lady of the Missions, with our twelve little pagan babies sheltered under
her mantle of blue.
The year drew quickly to an end and the insinuation, 'ifuture seniorsf' made us
sense great responsibilities.
Sweaters and emblems were reviewed, discussed and approved -V-all but pur-
chased. One topic we did agree upon is the memorial we shall leave the Villa . . .
Curious? You'll seel The raffling of the corde bag made by Mrs. P. Benz was
intended for this purpose.
For Book Week the class put on 4'Library Fantasyw and purchased six books.
Later, the juniors earned 3860.00 and made another contribution to the library.
'lihv program for Nor-ation Month provvci a hugo stu-4-css. lfw-ry girl 1-iiavtm-ti
he-r r-hoit-v vovation. This proxmi at spiritual awakening: thu girls w'4'r't- in c-arnvst anti
'I'ht- juniors lvrought in 3Sl00.0tI for tht- school annual. isn't it at lwautj? For
tht- liishopis Utlllljltligjfll for starving t'i'lilfil'Plt, tht- juniors wort- gvnvroiisz fl'Slfr.35
from I5 girls.
Aftt-r anothvr lvig 1-ffort to raisi' funris. wc' nf'tlt'cl fflSllltl.tl0 which will lw giwn
to Hi-ww-lui Nlothvr Uvncral for the war torn missions in lfuropv and Asia.
ln tht- lfssaj Contvst on "lViusit' prior to H100 A.D.'i, two juniors. Mary Ann
livnnvr anti Mary Phillry won sn-contl anti thirtl awarcls rc'spf't'tiu'ly. lVlrs. li. K. liiggs.
flirwtor uncl sponsor ol' tht- vonlt-st took thvni to tht- opcrn. c'Song ol' Ntlfiiilym.
All it-ar tht- juniors plannvci anti workvfi lior tht- svnior luanquvt. It was now
linw to display this work: tht- artistic talvlc- tiecorations and faxors. In-autiiul hancl
paints-fl platw--m'ai'tls. ancl prvtty cln-4-orzltions. Tllvrf- was an air ol' t-xrilmnm-nt on tht-
titty wt- :lt-r'oi'at4-cl tht- tlining room in the trarlitional hlue and goltl.
lin- lranquvt hull loolu-fl its lwst. 'lihv prouml juniors xivwt-ci tht-ir work with
satisl'at'tion. As tht- Cranci Marcli approachffrl varh junior pl't'St'IIit7li an sc-nior with
an appropriatv t-orsagv to match hvr gown. Thi' juniors svrwci. 'l'hvn. rluring the-
rianiviiigz lhvy washvil tht- clishvs. lt was with that happy and t'ontf'nt04l lim-ling that
vonn-s with siu't't'ss. that wt- sat clown to flllllittl' that 1-vcrllilg. lt had lwvn a grvat tlnj
at tht- 1-nci ol' a grvat jvarl
Otficers of the Freshmen. Sophomore, Iunior and Senior Grades discuss class activities in the
,4 Day with a Saplzwmfrf
A yawn, a stretch, a wild clutch at a kimona, and a Sophomoreis day has begun.
The lights go on. The nun patiently waits until each sleepy head has emerged from
a warm bed. This particular Sophomore strips her bed and turns her mattress, then
exhausted with the effort, sinks down on her chair, but a thought of wasted
time pulls her to her feet and she proceeds to put her bed together with amazing
alacrity. The bed, when finished, looks like a table and, well satisfied, Sophie grabs
her clothes and tears into the washroom to get dressed, washed and combed.
Sophie says her morning prayers and then assists devoutly at Mass. After Mass
comes breakfast which she devours ravenously and then skips off to do her charge.
fThis Soph has the High Schooll .
At 9:00 A. M. the bell rings and she wrings her hands in vain as she watches
feet scuff up her immaculately polished floor. Four periods in the morning during
which the teachers hurriedly question the g'Wise', of "Wise Foolsf, Such barbaric
ignorance! but Sophieis doing her best.
Now half of the day is gone and, lunch being hastily finished, our Soph dashes
out to a fast game of basketball or baseball. Athletic, that Soph!
Then three more periods at the end of which even the teachers bless the last bell
and hurry out to preserve the last remnants of their patience. An hour of play fol-
lowswthree-thirty to four-'thirty- and then study hall.
As the nun tries to persuade Sophie that she is not the brightest girl in the class
and that she really ought to study, Soph is busy thinking of that trick play she learned
or the man she put out on third base. Finally she settles down -just in time for the
Dinner has the nun wondering if Soph is man, mouse or elephant! 'The food
she stores away!
Another hour of recreation during which the girls play dodge-ball, QSoph,s
always the first one outl , or dance to the music of their own radio or records.
Seven-thirty finally rolls around and with a groan, Soph realizes that she must
make use of this study period or that translation in Latin or that problem in Geometry
just won't get done. fOh, woelj
At quarter of nine our Soph says her night prayers, staggers to the dorm, nearly
drowns in the tub, and with her last effort, collapses into bed, wondering where she
ever got the strength to play such strenuous games. And, so we say farewell to
. i M
e Sophomores having a gay iime in aihlelics and games afier school.
1, gif , 1 Q
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MAY ALT XR
lt'1'1'ui11,u Visit In 1IlIl'-1:5 ,4lmr
N Ag: ,Ag
,4 ll Kevair
The time has eome to say good-lmye. Vile. the classes of '16-'l7. will never he
together again as we are now. exeept. perhaps. in our memories. Some ol' us will
leave and others will come to take our places. Please. dear Lord. guide us all on
our journeys so that someday we shall meet in Heaven.
On this Ocean of Life. we are the lioats. Soon we shall lie on this vast sea.
struggling to Cross to the other side. Please, Lord. help us to rememlier that our
lwoats have been built Carefully over a long period of years with the liest of materials.
furnished by the nuns who have carefully and vigilantly watched over us. Help ns
to remember that there are others who have fragile boats. They. too. are trying to
cross that stormy sea. Should they flounder, as some will. let us give a helping-hand
to set their boats alright, thus aiding them start once more on their journey.
The seniors have already started this journey. May Cod take eare of them so
that they land safely ashore, to rest forever on the sands of the Kingdom of Cod.
Freshman Initiation-They showed marks of ill treatment but the Seniors made it all up to them
in the stupendous party culminating their period ot trial.
I Mx m
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Ezylftlf Grade Valedicfary
"Going home. going home,
l'm going home." however, not without bidding farewell to our dear Alma
lVlater. 'l'ho' we can look forward to a restful vacation and a good time, still there
gnaws at our hearts a strain of sadness, a genuine regret that the ties of friendship
binding us so closely in our work and in our recreation must now be broken as our
little, merry, mischievous group separates, and what has been a happy. united, active.
cheerful class may become only a delightful memoryg a memory which will ever
remain. ln triumph or failure, wealth or poverty, sickness or health, the bright
recollections of our class 't-7 will never fade. ln our hearts we shall never be divided.
lleverend Mother Directress, on behalf of the class, l extend our heartful thanks
for the educational privileges you have made possible for us to enjoy.
lf. in the years to come, we prove to be practical members of the Catholic
Church and citizens worthy of our great America, remember us as only a few of the
many. in whose years you laid a foundation of learning an aspiration for high ideals.
And to the entire faculty, we feel there is no reward that can adequately com-
pensate them for their service for us. To you we can only say, paraphrasing the
famous words of Daniel Webster, "lf you work upon marble it will perish: if you
work upon brass. time will efface itg if you rear temples, they will crumble into dustg
but if you work upon immortal minds, if you imbue them with principles, with the
fear of Cod and love of your fellowmen, you engrave upon those tablets something
that will brighten to all eternity."
Classmates. there is only one word more. and the last one must be to you 1 l.et
us as we part. pledge ourselves to remember all the true and lofty aims that have been
born in us in our work together at Villa Cabrini Academy and make our lives such
as shall bring pride to our school.
. . . lfarewell we Farewell!
With every morning's sun up goes the national flag over the campus of our beloved Alma Mater
in the ceremony portraved above. Love for the country cannot be stronger than that filling the
heart ot these girls together with love for their iamilv and an altar for religion.
di if ,ff
,sg 43 QQ
S, Q ,si .sr
it s any Q
thai li li
The 1947 "Convert" class-these new Soldiers ol Iesus happily enter the ever growing army ol
Most Reverend Ioseph T. McGucken, Auxiliary Bishop ol Los Angeles with the Confirmation
,swf if S 91-'Wei
Opposite Page: Thirty-seven First Com
municants received Iesus on May 18
1947 in an unforgettable ceremony
Parents received Holy Communion, too
Parents breaklastinq in VCA Dining
Room. after the ceremony.
3, 455. .W
N H, ,.
All these girls are active missionaries-each has ransomed a pagan baby.
In a briei letter containing
individual signatures. the
students participating in
the campaign for the starv-
ing European children told
His Holiness how happy
they were to do their part
in giving pennies. nickels.
and dimes to save the
starving children ot Europe.
Over S300.00 was contri-
buted by the combined
classes oi the Academy.
The VCA Sodalists filled Easter Baskets to distribute to the little ones of the Mother Cabrini Day
Nursery at 1406 Mateo Street, Los Angeles. This good deed highlighted a series oi charitable
activities sponsored by the Sodality oi the Blessed Virgin during Lent.
I-4 73,1 K
,Q-aff' 16 '
.f ,,-.4 ,-N53
Q24 The Sodalists prepared sn in-
terestlnq General Assembly
with posters. talks, and sklts
- all calculated to help spend
,An ,Active and Zcalaus Graup
An active and zealous group . . . is our Sodality. Many activities have been
held throughout the year - all are unforgettable.
The Reception of the Sodalists was a beautiful ceremony, held on the feast of
the Immaculate Conception. Our Lady's Altar was lovely, for the Socialists had
decorated it with many fragrant flowers.
December twenty-second brought with it a Solemn High Mass in commemoration
of St. Cabriniis first Feast Day. The Villa was honored with the Most Reverend
Timothy Manning as celebrant.
The Sodality sponsored a varied lenten program, complete with posters, essays,
poems, and a short lenten skit. The entire Sodality participated in this entertaining
3SSCIIllJly. tTurn to Page 5Bl
At left: Shirley Benz holding
plaque-the winning award
Q presented by the Most Rev-
erend lohn I. Cantwell on
Thursday, December 19, 1946.
At right holding the auto-
graphed photograph oi Arch-
bishop Cantwell that went to
third grader. Luana Patten,
who sold the highest number
ot Tidings subscriptions in the
tFrom Page 551
'l'l1t- "Sotlality's lfisllpontln turnvcl out to lu- at hugo sllvwss. 'llht' Sotlalists were
Qlt'llt'l'0llS in donating' "fish and hail" for this nowl vwnt which llflltffl a nent little
The Sodality nlayeid "big sister? to the Mother Calmrini Day Home. lfach
Socialist presented il child with a clieery and generous Easter Basket. Sixty little'
hearts were lllklflt' happy: sixty little mouths fills-d.
Monthly, the Soclulity 11-veiie Conniiunion in a lrodi. The three Children of
Nlzirx st'lc't'tvd to t'lll'IX tht- lilvssed lVlothvr's Banner. also llnvt' tht' honor of decorating
'l'hroughont tht- is-ar. c-avli Socialist works for hvr Sodality points. in order to
I'l't't'lNt' tht- Sotltllity pin. This is l'0t'Pixvtl at an inipressivv t't'l't"Ill0lly at the end of
l mlm-r tht- Qllltlilllt't' of our prel'vr't and rnorlvrutor. tht- Soclality has hecn trc-
nwmlously uvtiu- and xvulous. t'tlllSlLllllll Illilllll-t'SllllQI un vxzniiplt- worthy of imitation.
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Class Ollicers of the Grammar Grades from the First to the Eighth inclusive.
His Excellencv. The Most Reverend Timothy Manning poses for a picture with the VCA Senior
Glee Club and Choir. To the lelt oi the bishop is Reverend Mother Eulemia, Superior. to the right.
Mother Benedetta, Principal. in the rear. Mrs. Richard Kevs Biggs. Glee Club Director.
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The Art Craft fashioned many beautiful works which go to adorn their homes.
A Chemistry Laboratory Class working seriously on experiments in Organic Chemistry
Louise Fields. our artistic Senior. has designed two attractive art irames ol "I.it.le Cabrini with doves"
and "Baby Cabrini sending oli her violet missionaries to China."
ln the Freshman Play "School ls So Much Fun" we see from left to right: Maryanne Krupa. Diane
Strathearn tSlster Librarianj, Iulia Neilsen tSister Superiori. Victoria Fritz and Geraldine McHugh.
Upper Picture: High School Students start the school dav with the Salute ol the Flaq.
Center Picture: The Elementary Division qoinq throuqh the daily exercise oi salutinq the Flag
Lower Picture: Phvsical Education Exercises-High School Division.
Music Festival-Senior Glee Club gave a delightful Musical Program May 25 at 7:00 P. M.
Lucienne Courdon Biggs, M. A.. Instructor and Glee Club Director. with her voice students who
featured as soloists in the Music Festival.
Senior Glee Club in tormals put on a creditable performance.
Catholic Book Week Essay
and Poster Contest Win-
ners tleft to rightl: Patricia
Doyle. Ierry McHugh, Mary-
anne Krupa, Bette Bono,
Loretta Lorenz. Sheila Ha-
gan and Alma Iimenez.
A scene from "Breakable
Vessels" a Freshman Ca-
tholic Book Week play,
portrays from lelt to right:
Barbara Stetzer, Lorraine
Garvin. Patricia Coon, Vir-
ginia Ferguson and lean
Father Valentine of Sierra
Madre Retreat House, guest
speaker for Catholic Book
me lunior Play "Library Fantasy" shows from left to right: Ianet Striebich. Shirley Benz. Mary
iird. Mary Ann Renner. Doris White. Adele Craig, Patricia McClammy, Cecilia Earley. Patricia
arlisle. Christine Emanuel and Patricia Dunn.
A scene from the Senior
Play "What ls A Good
Book?" shows left to right:
Mary Evers. loanne Iohn-
son. Myrl McElroy. Norma
Jimenez and Arlene lames.
Khrisfmas Program Phofagraphically Zfvld
THE FIRST GRADERS.
From leit to right: Sherle At-
wood. Mary Gucciardi, Wanda
Gomendi, Caroline Benz. San-
dra Legqio. Irene Lynch, Ann
Grove, Susan Moore, Louise
THE THIRD GRADERS.
First row from left to right:
Helen Schuler, Carol Kosen,
Kathleen O'Connor, Mary
Vega, Louise Ami Kerr, Ra-
mona Allsted. Io Ann Boeqlin.
Ioyce Iustice. Deanna Gilman,
Second row from left to right:
Shoran Sales, Shirley Dodd.
Winiired Platt, Eileen McCar-
thy. Iewell Gardner. Iosephine
Brennan, Nancy Heyboer, Re-
gina Worldey, Keren Holden,
Roberta Williams. Faith Lesh-
THE SECOND GRADERS.
First row from left to right:
Mary Io Iohnson. Ioanne Shaw.
Beverly Miller, Patty Curnan,
Ianet Boyington, Marietta Cal-
zolari, Geraldine Worley, Rose-
Second row from left to right:
Mary Sharp, Victoria Fisk.
Merrell Craqo, Rose Emily
Horvat, Eugenia Collas, Ida
Almada, Io Anna Christensen,
Patricia Price, Ieanne Delurqio,
Patricia Dayton, Patricia Hotel,
Benedette Williams, Kae Rae
Atwood, Donna Bean.
THE FOURTH GRADERS.
First row from left to right:
Darlene Gwynn, Mary Alco-
race, Phyllis Wagner, Kathryn
Davis, Carol Doran, Michele
Henrie, Barbara Williams.
Second row: Barbara Baily.
Dona Sue Preston, Naomi Mar-
tin, Iean Macey, Louise Macey.
Third row: Denise Ricker.
Shirley Lotz, Colleen Yankie.
THE SIXTH GRADERS.
Center: Miss America, Dolores
Macey: Father Time, Gladys
McElroy: New Year, Ioanne
From left to right: Barbara
Gibson, Kathalean Hurley,
Mary Hurley, Betty .Eaton.
Pasa Engel. lean Vobr, An-
toinette Dell'Olio, Mary Keogh,
Patricia Lewis. Beverly Brandt.
A Scene of "The Miracle"-
Hiqh School play.
Pierre lloyce Seidell sings the
Ave Maria while the priest
and faithful pray that the vi-
sion of the nativity may be
granted to them.
The vision of the Nativity-
Final Scene of "The Miracle"
Gerry McHugh, Pat Dunn, and
Chris Emanuel-won distinc-
tion as outstanding cheer-
leaders in all athletic events
-especially during the grand
Playday at Flintridqe.
0ut on our courts this year, there wasn't a dull moment. Dash here, dash there
balls spinning in the air, girls jumping to-and-fro!
Volley ball was the first sport of the school year. Whell our izlrsity was chosen,
Loretta Lorenz was elected captain The lu k ' l ' k d b
. c y glr s pic e to e on the varsity were:
Vivian Caldwell, Teresa Woods, Maryanne Krupa, Janet Striebich, Doreen Thomas,
Joyce Seidel, and Renee Andreo.
About the middle of the season, Flintridge Sacred Heart Academy invited us
to a play-day. lnto the bus we all climbed, and up to Flintridge we zoomed-a
happy, laughing group. We lost both of our games, Sacred Heart - 20, Villa - 16,
Mayfield - 7, Villa - 0. But, that didnlt discourage usg we challenged St. Robert
Bellarmine's and came out victorious in five out of five games. Bellarmine's were
great sports and we enjoyed playing with them.
Great praise should be given to our cheer leaders, they really gave us encourage-
ment at every game. Christina Emmanuel, our C. A. A. president, Pat Dunn, and
Gerry McHugh made up the peppy trio.
Basketball started with a big bang and even though we had no coach until the
end of the season, the girls played with their whole heart and soul. Nancy Marzo,
vs- hvltlvl. ami Ht'Ill't' .hlclwu xwrt- lm'um'1ls: Hurts Xxlllltk lltll't't'll llmnius. uml
lmlilst- l'lt'l4ls. guurtls. llu- Xill'!4llX plalxml tht- "lin tvum lzlitlilully itll tlit- 1-mt nl
sc-aismi. NWI yvair tw lwlw ln vmlipt-tt' xxitll tllllt'I' st-limmls.
Our nut QINIII lt'llt'llf'l'. Miss tim-mlulxn Iltmst-n. luis l't'illlY xxorlwtl liurtl witll us
girls uml ur- ttf-1-plx ztpprt-msitv lt.
liast-luull was slum going lull suing. llir' llvlrl Mus itlNilyS pm-kt-ft islllt plztxtws.
lt sm-im-cl lu lu- mu- nl tht- must pupulur sports uniting: our girls.
Xilwn tllt' NSIVIII xwaltllt-i' lwgun. our pmol was opt-m-tt lm' tlu- lll'Sl lItllt'. Null
'gint' llms tlirillt-tl tlit' girls iwn- lm' this 4-wntl
illllt'l' spurts 1-ngagt-rl Qftlllllb. 'l'l1t-st' xwrc' kit-k lrall. clmlgt' Imll, lnzuimintmi,
sm'1'1'1'. l1'IltllS. ami tlilIIt'llls1.
Yl1llt',llltliUl' vluss lms il riglit to ln- pmllcl ul' Miriam l'illswm'tl1As vllurts. Slit' luis
limit- at wry gluml juli.
lliis ailmul wmt-rs atlllt-tit' Lll'llXIllt'S lor tht- ivan' ltr- lt.
"C" lettered G. P.. A. Cabrinians
brass hats labovel.
who won 1000 point distinction in
athletics, captained by top
., ,. x
A Panoramic view of the assembled
Awards and Jfzfmfrs
fff4l3Rl1'Vl Sf-'HULARSHII' In INIIIIIIFIIIIIIG Haart College .,.....,..,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,, ljlizalwth Valm-nv ,Iam-s
FRANK SIm'lI,YfA SCIIULARSIIII' In lnzmmvzlulc Hear! College ,,,.., joaxuu- Mary C21lllt'I'iIil' Julmsun
,Ucrlal fur lfcligioll
,luanuv Mary f:i1Illl'l'iIil' Jtillllhtill. Senior .lalwt Sll'it'bil'll. Junior
juan xVllgllt'l', Sllllflillllllll' Nlaryannc Krupa, l"I'lTSlIIH!I'I
liuluxx-s .lm-an Dvl H:-y, lfighlll Grade
Cuff! 11011111 for Ccnrrul I2',x'r'1'llvl1r'e.. ............,....................,..,.,,,,..,......., ,,,..,,., ,I nan WHgIlt'f
ilwlal for .-Vuxir' ..... ,.Rcn6e AIlllI'f'0
U1-flu! for Voir-e ,.,,A.... ,,,,,,, ......,.....,...,.....w,,.,,. A r lane ,IilIlll'S
llcclulx for 601101711 1Z',X'f'l'HL'IlI'L' ..,.....,. ,Mary l'v1'v1'a, llvlvnc 'I'm11'vy
llyfluly fm- Violin ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,A .,,,,., K a llllvvn 0'Connor, llclcn Tcuucs
Mrs. Richard K. Biggs, Glee Club Director and Instructor of voice,
accompanies the winners ot the Essay Contest to enioy "The Song
ot Norway." From lett to right: Mary Ann Renner, Lorraine
Lorenz, Mrs. Biggs, Joyce Seidel.
pre-school through High School.
Winners of Give Glulf fssay 60l'If6'Sf
SI-INIOR IIIGII SCHOOL
'I'OI'IfI: IIICMINNINIZS OI" NIISICI TO IUUIJ "I, II.
XYIINNISRS IIONOIIMil,IC NIICNTION
IJPIKIIKINI-. Imucxz, Svniur IIIQNI-:la .-Mlrlucu, Snplmnmrv
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NIMH' I'nn,ln', ,luninr I':lIll'XIlI'1'I'II MWF, Svnim-
'Xlun' ANN RI4I'Y'NI'1II. luninr Nun WVMQNICIK. Svninr
.Il'NIOIi IIIGII SIIIIOOI,
'I'OI'Ii1: NIIISIII IN 'I'IIIi ATOMIII MLIC
WINNERS IIONORMIIII INIICNTION
'Xxx Ilwrmx Supmn INIAc:m'
I'x'rlu1:u NIr:lLlNl.l4:Y Ixus NICIIOIIS
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Higgs ut an xIlI5Il'kII Il'0LEI'llIlII "'I'IIIC SONG OF
Hrfnfcrring af Prizes
II:XI,I,IlWI'1ICY IIOSTIINIICS WINNERS OI' IIfX'l'IIOI,Ill HOOK Wlililx
I'uIri4'iu Curlislv. . ,. ..., ,,,,'NIusI OriginaI v QMMY LONHISI v
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School is ended - playiime begins.
Playing games during recreation time
Wlla 6'abri11i's 5. ,4. ,4.
The Girls' Athletic Association is one of the most active clubs in the school. It
was established at the Villa in 1945 and has been very successful and active ever since.
The purpose of the C. A. A. is to fur-ther the girls' interest in sports and to encourage
them to participate in all outdoor activities.
The sports open to the girls are ones in which they can all take part. Volley-
ball season extends from October to January, basketball from January to March.
Last of all comes the season for which many girls wait anxiously all year - baseball!
It is played from March to June. In addition to these sports we have tennis, kickball.
and swimming. We, of the G. A. A., owe a great deal to the generosity of the
Guerrieri family, who donated the pool in memory of their beloved mother, R.l.P.
We feel certain their mother smiles gently on them, and on everyone who enjoys
the pool built in her memory. .
We have gym period twice a week, on Mondays and Wednesdays. On Wednesdays,
a young lady can be seen directing gym classes. She is Miss Gwen Hansen, coach
and instructor. She has made a big hit with her store of knowledge of "how-to-lose-
those-few-extra-pounds," and is much sought by those worried about their figure.
Now you are probably wondering what the added incentive for sports is. Well,
the answer is a beautiful six-inch white "CM, the girls obtain for earning 1000 points.
Twenty-five girls have qualified. It would be unfair not to mention our cheerleaders,
for they are an asset in our sports program. How is this for a yell?
Chicka-lacka, Chicka-lacka, Chow, Chow, Chow!
Booma-lacka, Booma-lacka, Bow, Bow, Bow!
Chicka-lacka, chick -
Booma-lacka, bick -
Cabrini High School!
Peppy, isn't it? They are usually clad in white peter-pan blouses, white pedal
pushers, and blue lettermen sweaters. At a playday game at the Flintridge Sacred
Heart, our cheerleaders were acclaimed the best cheerleaders there, and our team
made a grand showing, too.
Meetings are held twice a month. You can drop in at a meeting and see
Christina Emanuel, president, gavel in hand, conducting a peppy discussiong Pat
Dunn, vice-president, listening very attentivelyg Joyce Siedel, Secretary, busily tak-
ing notesg Loretta Lorenz, treasurer, going over accounts and dues collected. Mother
Mercedes, our Moderator, can be seen seated in the back keenly observing and voicing
her opinion on the particular topic discussed. At times we are honored with a visit
from our High School Principal, Mother Benedetta.
In the month of May, we had a banquet. Reverend Mother Superior presided
and presented the trophy to the best athlete of the year. Thus the school year ends,
with it our happy group disbands for the summer months.
As President and Vice-President of the C. A. A., we wish to extend heartfelt
appreciation for the generous co-operation of the members. We enjoyed our work
and play, and sincerely hope to meet "the old gang in Septemberf,
UEUYEM I NE
From top right. down: Rev. Benso
blesses the swimming pool. Next to
him is Rev. Mother Superior.
Arlene Iames. Senior President. ad-
dresses the distinguished Guests.
The Glee Club rendering Schubert's
Father Benso circling the pool in bene-
diction. Here the bathhouse is in full
Richard K. Biggs' "Blessed be God" by
Glee Club, closes impressive outdoor
Below: Pool's bronze Plaque. a per-
petual memorial ol Maria Guerrieri.
Vigorous action is ev
race. Who will win?
icking, splashing. waves small
nd large arise from the swim-
ling pool when these prize
wimmers plunge into it with
ident in this
Since dedication, the swimming
pool is the favorite rendezvous.
A frolicsome formation - this
group is enjoying a refreshing
afternoon in the swimming pool.
Our Selma! 15115
Early, every school morning a little yellow bus, named g'lVIortimer," chugs and
chugs trying to get warmed up before he starts his journey. The bright sun feels
good on his yellow coat as he heads for the bus stop. The bus seems cold and lonely
at first but slowly the passengers increase in number and a low murmur is heard as
they tell each other about the homework they did or did not do. By the time he gets
to Pacoima the little bus is feeling chipper and his chugs have changed to
purrs. All sizes and ages of children get on the bus. Being fond of children.
LiM0fllHl6l',, waits and sometimes even honks to make sure no one misses school.
Wihen someone is absent he gets an empty feeling in his motor and also an empty seat
on his hack. The little bus is proud of himself because his windows are all shiny
and clear, and his yellow coat sparkles in the sunlight.
Soon he reaches San Fernando and the load becomes heavier, but that doesn't
discourage him. "The more the merrierf' is his motto. Then he turns around and
heads for Roscoe where others are waiting, and then to the Villa.
Sometimes on rainy days Mortimer gets a bad cough, so he has to stay in his
ugarage homef' Then he feels very sad for his little black cousin, commonly called
'fthe meat wagonf, takes his place. His cousin didn't grow very large so he has to
make quite a few trips to get the children to school.
When '5lVIortimer" is well on rainy days, he really takes it like a soldier. He has
to wade through puddles, get rain all over the windshield and in his headlight, and
mud all over his rubbers. But does he complain? No! On hot days dust gets all over
him and chokes his motor, but he travels along cheerfully just the same.
Finally, at evening, when all the children have been taken to their homes safely.
"lVlortimer" trudges to his home, his windows smudged with fingerprints, dirt on the
floor, sweaters and books forgotten on the seats, and a window rattling here or there.
'ilVIortimer" gets his cleansing bath then nestles in his garage, closes his head-
lights and thinks over the day gone hy, with a little smile on his bumper.
MR. D. CIUFFO
JOHN P. LYNCH
L. J. MISURACA
J. s. A. SMITH 1
BURT E. TAYLOR
THOMAS J. TAYLOR
MRS. EDWARD ZOBELEIN
Our lffflowvl Jloflzm'
Jlrzrin G 1mf'1'iw'i
THE GUERRIERI FAMILY
"ln .'ll1'mmj11 of My ,1luflu'r"
GERRY DELL'OLIO AND FAMILY
F. CERNIGLIA AND FAMILY
With Best Wishes
RANDISI WINE COMPANY
JOHN C. RANDISI
2100 N. 6TH STREET
Mr. and Mrs. ANGELO RABAGLINO AND FAMILY
IOHN F. WAGNER ASSOCIATES
Accountant and Auditor
220 W. BROADWAY
GLENDALE 4, CALIF.
POZZO CONSTRUCTION CO.
A. B. C. ELECTRICAL CO.
I. B. HARRISON
122 MARINE STREET
OCEAN PARK, CALIFORNIA
STOLPER ELECTRIC CO.
150 S. SAN FERNANDO BLVD.
W 1-2055 BRadshaw 2-3012
BEN K. TANNER 6. SON
371 SO. ROBERTSON BLVD.
BEVERLY HILLS, CALIF.
News G Publicity
707 E. BROADWAY GLENDALE 5, CALIF.
Glendale Hotel Building
Phones: CI, 2-7456 - CH. 5-2058
Whatever happened to-
day - Whether it be
local, national or inter-
national- it's there be-
fore your eyes in stories
and pictures this after-
THE Pape-r for the
ENTIRE San Fernando Vallvy
PADDOCK POOL MAINTENANCE CO.
Maintenance . Chemicals . Repairs
8400 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
LOS ANGELES 46
M. P. MCCAFFREY. Inc.
Construction Equipment 81 Machine Shop
2121 EAST 25TH STREET
LOS ANGELES ll, CALIF.
COLUMBUS HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING
1019 MADISON ST.
SEATTLE 4, WASHINGTON
Offcfrs 3 Year Course in Nursing-Affiliated with Seattle College.
G I TRUCKING COMPANY
"The All Veteran Organization"
C. S. HUTCHINGS, President
2822 Clearwater St. Los Angeles 26. Calif.
The WILLIAM WILSON COMPANY
"Over Thirty Five Years of Serviceu
Real Estate . Insurance . Mortgages
40 North Garfield
Pasadena 1. Calif.
8165 W. San Fernando Road
Written in the Better Companies
Anywhere in California
FRANCIS XAVIER PRICE
1633 Market St. Phone MEn1o 4-2111
FRANK R. HUNT AND COMPANY
Real Estate and Insurance
402 South San Fernando Boulevard
NEW GENERAL MARKET
Wholesale Meat and Provisions
Live and Dressed Poultry and Eggs
773 North Broadway
Los Angeles 12. Calif.
Phones: MUtual 5443 - VAndilre 4528
FRY'S STATIONERY STORE
Offire Supplies . Greeting Cards
Telephone NEwmark 1-2701
177 E. Compton Blvd.
IULIETTE CANDY CO.
HENRY BERTOLOTTI, President
561-563 East Green St.
TORELLI'S SHOE STORE
Shoes and Hosiery
115 North San Fernando Boulevard
IVERS DEPARTMENT STORE
5801-09 North Figueroa
Los Angeles 42, Calif.
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