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Full text of "Newton College of the Sacred Heart"

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This is 



Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
Newton, Massachusetts 



Signed: Class of 1952 



Children of the Sacred Heart have many "Mothers", from 
Our Lady through St. Madeleine Sophie and all her daugh- 
ters. The names of Bar at, Stuart, Hardey and Duchesne 
Houses recall some of the Mothers to whom Newton owes 
most for its foundation and tradition. And for its continu- 
ing existence Newton has a debt of gratitude to all the 
Mothers who have worked to build from a charter an ac- 
credited College. This story of Newton College is affec- 
tionately dedicated to Mother Keyes by the Class of nineteen 
fifty-two, the Class whom at present she has "known and 
loved the longest!' 




Barat House 



The first building of Newton College, Barat House is appropriately named for the foundress 
of the Society of the Sacred Heart, St. Madeleine Sophie Barat. She said of many "first build- 
ings": "We begin on a very small scale, and poorly enough." And for two years Newton was, 
in the tradition, very small. Barat House was the center of all activities from studies to sleep- 
ing to skiing on the baby slopes behind the house. None of us were here during those 
first two years, but glimpses of the house from the visitors point of view endeared us to it 
and challenged us to become third generation pioneers. 

St. Madeleine Sophie denied time and again that she had founded the Society, insisting that 
it was Our Lord alone Who was the cornerstone, Who had made use of a poor instrument that 
He might make up for what was wanting. And it seems that there must indeed be something 
supernatural in Newton's rapid growth from the days six years ago of one house and thirty 
students. In Barat House itself, the enlarged Chapel which is also the passageway through 
which everyone passes at least twenty times a day, testifies to more of Our Lord's presence in 
our consciousness; and the official fire-escapes and fire-doors testify to more of a school. 




CHAPEL 1948 




CHAPEL 1952 




CARITAS CHRISTI URGET NOS. CLASS GIFT 1950 



'THE Seniors have a special attachment to Barat, because 
we began there too. When we came to Newton as Fresh- 
men, only Barat and Stuart existed. We attended classes in 
Stuart and had most of our fun in Barat. Even though it 
gives us that getting-old feeling, we remember with nostal- 
gia morning Meditation in the Sun Parlor; Mass in the 
tiny "catacomb" Chapel before we burst its seams; Tea 
Dances and Proms in the parlor before the Mexican Hat 
Dances and Charlestons endangered the roof below; pajama 
parties in the Snake Pit before classes invaded its coke-bottle 
informality; exits and entrances via the fire escapes before 
the traffic wore holes in the lawn; hours at a time spent visit- 
ing the Infirmary before the sign on the door began to read: 
"No Visitors — On Penalty of Four Demerits" — and a hun- 
dred illegal escapades the mention of which sends us into 
gales of laughter, but which must remain unrecorded be- 
cause we have to live up to the responsibility of being Guar- 
dians of the Law. We are grown-ups now. 



Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, 4— Sec- 
retary 2, Vice President 4; Dra- 
matic Club 3, |; Glee Club 1. 
2; French Club 3; Philosophy 
Club 4; Hockey Team 2, 3. 




(/-Jarbara ^4nne L^attidu £L de 

1 1 HIGH STREET, BANGOR, MAINE 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Noroton, Connecticut 

MAJOR: History - MINOR: German 

Those about her 
From her sJiall learn the perfect ways of honour. 




Shakespeare 




Catholic Action 3, |: Interracial 

4; Missions 3, |; Science Club 3; 
French Club 3. 





L^onnouu (L*. de 




%m ^onnouu ^. 

32 ROCKMONT ROAD, BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS 

Convent of the Sacred Heart, Newton, Massachuseits 

MAJOR: Mathematics -- MINOR: Physics 

Oh, the heart is a free and fetterless thing, 
A wave on the ocean, a bird on the wing. 



— Julia Pardoe 



Emmanuel College i; Catholic 
Action 2, 3, 4; Interracial 4. 






} t L^ronln £L. de 



49 FOREST STREET, LEXINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

Lexington High School, Lexington, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Biology MINOR: Education 

O saw ye the lass wi' the bonnie blue ecu 
Her smile is the sweetest that ever was seen. 




—Richard Ryan 




Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 

1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Forum- 
Secretary; 1. R. C. 2— Secretary; 
French Club 1; Dramatic Club 

2, 3, 4; Yearbook — Editor-in- 
Chief 4; Hockey Team 1, |; 
N. F. C. C. S. Jr. Delegate 2, 
Sr. Delegate 3; Wheat and 
Cockle Staff 4. 





4 HUDSON RIVER ROAD, RIVERDALE, NEW YORK 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Greenwich, Connecticut 

MAJOR: English — MINOR: Contemporary English Literature 



Doing easily what others find difficult is talent. 

—Henri-Frederic Amiel 



Catholic Action 2, 3, \: Missions 
1; Glee Club 2; Freshman Fo- 
rum; I. R. C— Treasurer 3, 
Vice-President 4; Hockey Team 
3. 4- 




J^eqqu r\utk ^UJt 



414 CHYCHESTER LANE, WYNNEWOOD, PENNSYLVANIA 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Overbrook, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

MAJOR: History — MINOR: American History 



Sword of common sense 
Our surest gift. 



-George Meredith 




Catholic Action i. •>. ;$. 4; Glee 
Club 1, 2; Freshman Forum 1. 




t ^yvnn <UJoia 



%marei ^s^mvi <=>LJoiavi 

103 GREATON ROAD, WEST ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS 
Notre Dame Academy, West Roxburv, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: History - MINOR: Education 

Let the world slide, let the world go; 
A fig (or ((ire, and a fig for woe! 

—John Heywood 



Catholic Action 2, 3, 4; Inter- 
racial 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; 
Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Science Club 
3, 4— Vice-President 4; Inter- 
collegiate Chemical Society dele- 
gate 3, 4— Banquet Chairman 4. 





^4nvie (Elizabeth ^J~Ldher O. de 

1811 CENTRE STREET, WEST ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Mathematics - MINOR: Chemistry 



For 'tis the mind that makes the body rich. 



-Shakespeare 




Catholic Action i, 2, 3, 4; 
Freshman Forum— President; So- 
cial Committee 2, 3; I. R. C. 2. 



L^atkerine /roavi ^j/ta 



%aaavi 

151 HILLSIDE STREET, MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

Jeanne D'Arc Academy, Milton, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: History - MINOR: English 

She looketh well to the ways of her household, 
and eateth not the bread of idleness. 

—Book of Proverbs 



Mary mount 1; Catholic Action 
2, 3. 4; Glee Clul) 2; Dramatic 
Club 2. 




/yeavivie r v [amueme ^y^rannon 

520 RANDOLPH STREET, MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS 




te ^Jsfti 



Jeanne D'Arc, Milton, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: History - MINOR: Education 

Ask me no more whither doth haste 
The nightingale when May is past. 
For in your sweet dividing throat 
She winters and keeps warm her note. 



Thomas ( ; arew 




Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, 4; Mis- 
2, 3; Freshman Forum; French 
Club 2, 3. 




(Elizabeth ^r4e 



(^. d& 




11 KENWOOD AVENUE, NEWTON CENTRE, MASSACHUSETTS 
Newton High School, Newton, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: English - MINOR: French 

Then let winged Fancy wander 

Through the thought still spread beyond her. 

—Keats 



Mary Washington College 1; 
Catholic Action 2, 3, 4; Missions 
i: Clee Club 4. 





am ^y\ileu ^Jsre 



venan 

19 CRESCENT AVENUE, NEWTON CENTRE, MASSACHUSETTS 
Newton High School, Newton, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Spanish - MINOR: History 



What she wills to do or say 

Seems wisest, virtuest, discretest, best. 



—Milton 




Rosemont College 1; Catholic 
Action 3, 4; Yearbook Staff- 
Business Manager 4; French 
Club i, 2; Freshman Forum: 
I.R.C. 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Junior 
Weekend Chairman 3. 




I^atricia ^J^fi 



\aivi6 

430 SOUTH MAIN STREET, ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

Convent of the Sacred Heart, Newton, Massachusetts 



MAJOR: History - MINOR: Education 

For All that (aire is, is by nature good. 
That is a sign to know the gentle blood. 



-Spenser 



Catholic Action i, 2, 3, 4— 
Treasurer 3, President 4; Mis- 
sions 1; Choir 3; Glee Chili 1, 
2, 3. 




<2 •/ LI i f J 




e 



19 SQUANTUM STREET, MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS 
Ursuline Academy, Boston, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: English - MINOR: Philosophy 



The mildest maimers and the gentlest heart. 



—Homer 




Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Class Vice-President 1, 2, 3. 
4; Student Government 1, 2, 3, 
4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; French 
Club i, 2, 3; Hockey Team 
'. 2, 3, 4. 



^J^relena L^kndtu 




C^>. de 



,evia y^nnduna /ram o. ae 

355 GROVE STREET, CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Greenwich, Connecticut 




MAJOR: Sociology - MINOR: French 

There is a kindly mood of melancholy 

That wings the soul, and points her to the shies. 



-John Dyer 



Manhattanville i; Catholic Ac- 
tion 3, 4; Missions 3— President 
4; Science Club 3; Glee Club 2; 
Social Committee 3; Class 
Treasurer 3. 




\ 



sivistLvie C^llzabetk ^J\enneu 

159 LOWDER STREET, DEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS 

Convent of the Sacred Heart, Newton, Massachusetts 



MAJOR: Sociology - MINOR: Education 



There is no joy but calm. 



—Tennyson 




Catholic Action i, 2, 3, 4; Glee 
Club i, 2; I. R. C. 2, 3, 4- 
President 4; French Club 1; Dra- 
matic Club 2; Social Commit- 
tee 3; Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, \. 



^J\atk( 



^rnvi ^J\eoak 



snvie 

20 HAZEL LANE, LARCHMONT, NEW YORK 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Greenwich, Connecticut 

MAJOR: History - MINOR: Politics 



,7 happy heart works all the day. 



—Shakespeare 



Simmons College 1: Catholic 
Action 3, 4; Glee Club 2 
I. R. C. 3, 4; French Club 2 
Yearbook — Literary Editor 4 
Wheat and Cockle 3, 4; N. S. A. 
delegate 3, 4. 




L^aroi /jane ^J\iwu 

2239 NORTH QUINCY STREET, ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 
Georgetown Visitation, Washington, D. G. 

MAJOR: English - MINOR: History 

— all experience is an arch wherethro' 

Gleams that untravell'd world, whose margin lades 

Forever and forever when I move. —Tennyson 




Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, j; Fresh- 
man Forum; I. R. C. 3. 




WJL 



l^atricLa if v laureen n/(umem 

32 DAYTON STREET, WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS 
Ascension High School, Worcester, Massachusetts 



MAJOR: History - MINOR: Education 



Life is not life at all without delight. 

—Coventry Patmore 



French Club i; Social Commit- 
tee l, 2, 3, 4— Chairman 4; 
Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, 4; Chiss 
Treasurer 1, 2, 3, |. 




l\lta rl/\arie Ls L^onnetl 

34 CORONA STREET, DORCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS 
Notre Dame Academy, Roxbury, Massachusetts 



MAJOR: Mathematics - MINOR: Physics 

Begone dull Care! I prithee begone from me! 
Begone dull Care! Thou and I shall never agree. 



— Playiord 




Missions i, 2, 3, 4— Vice-Presi- 
dent 3, 4; Wheat and Cockle 3. 
4— Editor 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; Science Club 3, 4— Secre- 
tary-Treasurer 3; Class Vice- 
President 3; Student Govern- 
ment 3; Basketball Team i, 2, 
4; Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Ath- 
letic Association 2, 3, 4— Secre- 
tins 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4. 



L^amleen ^Arnn LJ r/eiu O. de 

320 PUTNAM AVENUE, PORT CHESTER, NEW YORK 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Greenwich, Connecticut 




The gentle mind by gentle deeds is knowne. 



—Spenser 



Catholic Action 1; Missions 3,4; 
Dramatic Club 2: Glee Club 1, 
a; French Club 1: Science Club 3. 





ar 



1 



L^tlzabetk Ls^)hea 



2 WASHINGTON STREET, PEABODY, MASSACHUSETTS 

Notre Dame Academy, Roxbirv, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Sociology - MINOR: Education 

There is a garden in her face 
Where roses and white lilies blow; 
A heavenly paradise is that place 
Wherein all pleasant fruits do floiu. 

—Thomas Camiton 




Catholic Action 2, 3, 4; Inter- 
racial 4; Freshman Forum; Glee 
Club 1, 2, 4; Dramatic Club 
2, 3; Yearbook Stall— Photogra- 
phy Editor; Science Club 3, 4— 
Secretary-Treasurer 4; Athletic 
Association— President 4; French 
Club 1; Basketball Team i, 2, 
3; Hockey Team 1, 2, 3; Choir 
2. 3. 4- 



Jeanne (^orinne j^a 



aqu 

962 WARWICK AVENUE, LAKEWOOD, RHODE ISLAND 
Convent of the Sacred Heart, Elmhurst, Providence, R. I. 



MAJOR: Biology - MINOR: Sociology 

Be like the sun and the meadow, which are not 
in the least concerned about the coining winter. 



-G. B. Shaw 



New Rochelle College 1; Catho- 
lic Action 2, 3, 4; Interracial 
3, 4— Vice-President 3, Presi- 
dent 4; French Club 2, 3. 





5 



l^enneii C^. at 




ra ^jrvanca5 f evrneu 

30 RUTLEDGE ROAD, BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS 
Marycliff Academy, Arlington, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: French MINOR: Education 



The truth is great and will prevail. 



-Coventry Patmore 




Marymount College i; Catholic 
Action 2, 3, 4; Missions 3, 4; 
Class Secretary 3, 4; Social Com- 
mittee 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4— 
Vice-President 4; French Club 
2, 3; Hockey Team 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball Team 2. 




^rbiqail [-^itts 



85 CHESTNUT HILL ROAD, CHESTNUT HILL, MASSACHUSETTS 
Dana Hall Academy, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Social Sciences - MINOR: French 



Why, then the world's mine oyster 
Which I with sword shall open. 



—Shakespeare 



Catholic Action i, 2, 3, 4; 
Missions 3, 4; Class President 
i, 2. 3, \; Student Government 
1, 2, 3, 4— President 4; dee 
Club 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, 3; 
Dramatic Club 2: Basketball 
Team 1, 2. 





^Artice \^olemavi f\eardon l^. de 

132 NORTH MAIN STREET, SHARON, MASSACHUSETTS 
Jeanne D'Arc Academy, Milton, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Sociology - MINOR: History 

Enthusiasm is the genius of sincerity, and truth accomplishes no victories 'with- 
out it. 

—Edward Lv 1 ion 




Catholic Action i, 2. ;{, 4; Year- 
book Staff— Art Editor. 




farauente (^talre r\ii65ell 

60 ELMER ROAD, ASHMONT, MASSACHUSETTS 
Notre Dame Academy, Boston, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: Mathematics - MINOR: Physics 



/ fair exterior is a silent recommendation. 



-PUBLIUS SYRUS 



Catholic Action 1, 2, 3, 4; O.S.P. 
Delegate 4; I. R. C. 3, 4; Dra- 
matic Club a— Secretary 2; Glee 
Club 1; Hotkey Team 4. 





/jane c^Llectu Shields O. de 

1379 REGENT STREET, SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK 

Convent of the Sacred Heart, Albany, New York 



MAJOR: History - MINOR: French 



Where the stream runneth smoothest 
The water is deepest. 



John Lyly 




Nazareth College 1; Dramatic 
Club 2, 3, 4— Treasurer 3, Presi- 
dent 4; Catholic Action 2, 3, |; 
Science Club 3, 4— Vice-Presi- 
dent 3, President 4: Hockev 
Team 3. 




oan 




awmavi 



Jvicker O. de 




15 ELSER TERRACE, ROCHESTER, NEW YORK 
Convent of the Sacred Hkart, Rochester, New York 



MAJOR: Chemistry - MINOR: Biology 

Behold where she before the altar stands 
Hearing the holy priest that to her speaks 
And blesseth her with his two happy hands. 



— Sl'F.NSER 



Catholic Ad ion 
Social Committee 
Class Secretary i, 



3- 4: 
3- \- 





ane 



^yvances Welch 



644 WELD STREET, WEST ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 

MAJOR: History - MINOR: Education 



She is pretty to walk ivith 

And ruilty to talk with 

And pleasant, too, to think on. 



—Sir John Suckling 




Chestnut Hill College 1; Ecole 
Superieure d'Enseignment TSTc- 
nager; Catholic Action 2, 4: 
Interracial 2; French Club 2; 
I. R. C. 2; Dramatic Club 2, 4. 




llewime dewltn 



SUNNY CORNER, BAINBRIDGE, PENNSYLVANIA 

Convent of the Sacred Heart, Albany, New York 

MAJOR: Philosophy MINOR: English 



Not by years, but by disposition, is wisdom acquired. 



— Pl.AUTUS 



Glee Club i ; Dramatic Club 8, 
3; I. R. C. 2, 3; Catholic Ac- 
tion 1, 2. 3, |. 






At 



(i8 BUCHANAN PLACE, NEW YORK, NEW YORK 
Elizabeth Si ion Country Day School, Riverdale, New York 

MAJOR: English - MINOR: French Literature 

For none can express thee, though all should approve thee. 

—Elizabeth Barrett Browning 



Senior Class Officers 




Alice Reardon, President; Honey Jani, Vice-President; Gail Pitts, Secretary 

Rita O'Connell, Treasurer. 



FOR FOUR YEARS OF STRONG AND GRACIOUS LEADERSHIP, 

OUR LOVE AND THANKS! 



Junior Class Officers 




Grace Conley, President; Jeanne Hartford, Vice-President; Nancy Dolan, Secretary; 

Alice Ann O'Brien, Treasurer. 



THE HOPE OF NEWTON FOR NEXT YEAR! THEY HAVE ALREADY SHOWN 
HOW WELL PREPARED THEY ARE TO TAKE OVER. 



Sophomore Class Officers 




Dorothy Englert, President; Mary Helen FitzGerald, Vice-President; Helen Badenhausen, 

Secretary; Lucille Joy, Treasurer. 



WE ARE PROUD OF HOW THEY HAVE REPRESENTED OUR SISTER-CLASS 



Freshman Class Officers 




Gail Ennis, President; Frances Johnston, Vice-President; Florence Connolly, Secretary; 

Winifred Weber, Treasurer. 



NOT QUITE A YEAR BEHIND THEM: BUT A GOOD YEAR! 




BARAT SENIORS 



Above: L. to ]{.: H. Jani, C. Kill)y, M. Dealy, P. Heenan, J. Hannon, A. Reardon. 



Opposite above: L. to R.: Back Row: M. E. Shelly, H. Badenhausen, Miss Jud, M. E. Keogh, 
M. H. Barnidge, D. Dienhart, B. Bergin; Front Row: V. Bueno, S. Mohl, V. Yawman, 
H. Sperry, A. Berry. 



Opposite below: L. to R.: C. Bacciocco, E. McGrath, S. Byrne, L. McGrady, CI. Arango, W. 
Weber, N. Walonyk, P. Byrne, C. Morgan, CI. Cahalin. 




BARAT JUNIORS AND SOPHOMORES 




BARAT FRESHMEN 



Stuart House 



Stuart House is named for Mother Janet Stuart, one of the greatest educators in the histor) 
of the Society. Stuart is the center of scholastic and allied activities. Most classes are held 
there, where we try to acquire as much wisdom and as little information as possible. And 
between classes we rush to one or another of its four floors: to breakfast, to the Smoker and a 
silly hand of Bridge, to see if we've (please!) a letter, to Assemblies and meetings and lectures, 
to read Dr. Von Ncmethy's latest joke on the Bulletin Board, to "the Deanery" to explain 
stolen Gym cuts, to sign out for a weekend, to sign in for a campus, to make sine the Switch- 
board is open! All meet in Stuart— dayhops and boarders and faculty and dales. 




MOTHER KEYES 




L. to R.—Mr. Ebacher, Dr. Cain, Mr. Craig, Fr. Dittoe. 



Faculty 



"The best criticism of all conies from the truest friends; and, as in private life, the one who 
exacts most is the most rare and precious friend, one who is inexorable in demanding the best 
efforts, whether in work, or ideals, or in the conduct of life, it is troublesome to be exacting 
in these matters, and such service can never be repaid." 

Janet Stuart, R.S.C.J. 



When we think of the faculty, whose service can indeed never be repaid, these words apply 
aptly. All we can say is Thank You to these and to the others whom our camera couldn't 
catch. 





Least formidable moments 




CLASSES-WINTER 







CLASSES-SPRING 




STUART SENIORS 



Above, L. to R.: M. Zahn, S. Hurley, C. O'Neill, G. deVitry. 



Opposite above, L. to R.: M. Stohr, G. Conley, F. Mannix, C. Hickey, J. McLachlan. 



Opposite below, L. to R.: V. Ohashi, M. Cohalan, 1). Sala, C. Quinlan, Ci. Going, E. Welch. 




STUART JUNIORS 



STUART SOPHOMORES AND FRESHMEN 




SENIOR DAYHOPS 
L. to R.. Seated: P. A. Dolan, R. O'Conncll, P. Mulhern, A. Fisher, J. Connolly, J. Welch; 
Standing: M. F. Penney, M. Cronin, M. Heanue. 



SOPHOMORE DAYHOPS 
L. to R.: E. Hio»ins, 1). Vanecek, H. Hayes. M. Welch, P. Murray. 




FRESHMEN DAYHOPS 
/.. to R.: P. Sullivan, H. Sullivan, D. Skudsinskaite, M. Kirkpatrick, D. Petronis, M. Nolan. 




JUNIOR DAYHOPS 
L. to R.: Standing, L. Lynch, P. Madden, A. M. Clausen, P. Mclntyre, M. Casavant, B. Gould. 
Seated, G. Fisher. N. Dolan. B. Kelly, ]■ Hartford, P. Callahan, S. Whelan. 




L. to R.: Seated, D. Englert, H. Jani, A. Reardon (Prcs.), G. Conley, J. Hartford; Standing, F. 
Johnston, G. Ennis, M. H. FitzGerald. 



Student Government 



The Student Government has gone through a major evolutionary process during the last lour 
years. When the College was very small, the mediating between student demands and Adminis- 
tration Laws could be conducted on a person to person basis. But when our numbers and 
interests and ideas grew, we found a need for increased representation and intermediary 
machinery. This year the Student Government Committee has conducted in Parliamentary 
fashion weekly all-school assemblies, where "it has been moved, seconded and passed" many 
times by the Students first, and afterwards made law by the Representatives and Administra- 
tion. The six-year-old constitution was revised according to majority suggestions by the Repre- 
sentative Student Committee, composed of Student Government and Social Committee Repre- 
sentatives, and Senior N.S.A. and N.F.C.C.S. Delegates— for the widest possible representation 
<>l opinion. We are proud of what the Student Government has achieved in a very short time, 
and we know they will grow up to greater responsibilities and greater authority. 



Social Committee 



"The aim of the Social Committee is to control the social activities of the College and to 
determine collegiate standards in matters of taste and social intercourse." The Handbook 
would locus attention on the Social Committee's control over what the rest of the College 
would try to make unfettered social activity: putting blue-jeaned legs on the furniture, welcom- 
ing from a third-floor window the guest who has just driven up to the front door. But most of 
the Social Committee's work has been devoted to enlarging our field of social activities in 
delightful fashion. And more often than not, while we are enjoying ourselves at the Tea 
Dance or Barn Dance or Mexican Hat Dance, the Social Committee is busy mending the leak 
in the punch bowl, drying coffee cups lor the fourth shift, trying to persuade a souvenir-hunter 
to leave the paper Shamrocks until "Good Night, Ladies." We have to thank them for many 
hours of well-planned fun. 



L. to R.: Standing, W. Weber, J. Welch, N. Lane, G. Pitts, A. A. O'Brien, N. Dolan, A. Rear 
don, H. Badenhausen, L. Joy; Seated, R. O'Connell (Chairman). 




Children of Mary 



". . . the medal of Child of Mary, received at the Sacred Heart, gives the members entrance 
and welcome in every convent of the Society throughout the world. The rules for Children 
of Mary of the Sacred Heart do not oblige them to any particular form of self-devotedness; 
they are expected to be ready for every good work according to the opportunities of the centres 
in which they live. But it is especially asked of them that they should be faithful to the prac- 
tices of mental prayer, in the measure that their circumstances allow, and to the annual retreat; 
and that they should give in society the example of a blameless Catholic life, characterized 
above all, by the cultivation of the spiritual life which was the soul and end of the Sodality 
in the eyes of the Holy Foundress, and by devotion to the Sacred Heart of Jesus and the Most 
Pure Heart of Mary." 

Janet Stuart, R.S.C.J. 





L. to R.: Seated, B. Cassidy, S. Hurley (Pres.), F. Mannix. 
/,. to R.: Standing, J. Baxter, J. Garnjost, A. Fulton. 



Catholic Action 



Catholic Action is an impressive title for the activities of our Catholic Action, Missions and 
Interracial Justice groups. This year, besides hospital visiting, the Catholic Actioners have con- 
centrated on quizzing and answering each other in "Catholic Evidence" apologetics sessions. 
The Mission Club traditionally collects boxes and boxes of stamps, and it has brought several 
Missionary priests to speak to us, and sent them away with gifts from its harassed treasury 
which exists only to be given away. They held an Interracial Justice Week, the high point 
of which was Mr. Alan Crite's lecture on Christian Art, accompanied by slides and every variety 
of illustration. These are small specific instances-we hope our every action is a Catholic 
Action. 




L. to R.: Seated, C. Kilby (N.S.A.), J. Shields (O.S.P.), F. Mannix (N.F.C.C.S.); Standing, A. 
O'Brien (N.S.A.), J. Curran (N.F.C.C.S.). 



N.S.A. and N. F. C. C. S. Delegates 



N.S.A. furnishes us with a connection with the rest ol the students of the United States and 
of the world. Newton's delegate to the National Congress in Minnesota last August met 
with politically-minded collegians from all parts of the country to discuss international student 
affairs, students' rights, academic freedom. 

During the past year N.S.A. has placed great emphasis on the awareness which students 
must have of their role in the international community. Newton students participated in an 
institute on American Foreign Policy held at Harvard. 

The N.F.C.C.S. is a like Federation of Catholic College students of the United States, affili- 
ated with student unions in foreign countries. This winter, Newton was hostess for a New 
England Region Council Meeting. And a yearly "Overseas Service Program" Drive enables us, 
with the help of the Administration, to keep several foreign students at Newton, who play 
with us and study with us and manage to head the Dean's Honor List. 



French Club 



The French Club is one of the most highly organized of the minor dubs on campus. Their 
meetings arc held religiously, and they are acquiring French culture with determination. This 
year they've brought speakers on all phases of it to Newton, and on one delightful occasion 
they shared Edith Pial with the college, for Tree! At an Emmanuel College French Day, in 
appropriate costume they demonstrated folk dances which charmed the really French lirst 
Consul. And we know that they are the only ones in the whole college whose accents justilv 
a "v alter "French?" on (he myriad applications for jobs and fellowships we're all trying to 
talk our way into! 



I.. to R.-B. Chabot, M. E\ans 
(Pres.), J. Curran, Mr. Ebacher. 





St. Mary's 



"The garage" for Frederick and Patrick, St. Mary's is its name to the nuns in memory of 
Blessed Philippine Duchesne's convent "Ste. Marie-d'en-Haut" (St. Mary's-up-There) at Greno- 
ble. But because we never venture upstairs, it is more often just the Science Building. For 
the science-minded, this means the scene of fascinating experiments and discoveries; for the 
veterans of required Biology I, it means only the horrible formaldehyde memories of half- 
skinned frogs in wax-lined "roasting pans!" 




SCIENCE CLASS 









ETcr 1 


/ 



SCIENCE CLUB 




Hardey House 



Hartley House is named for Mother Aloysia Hartley, one of the first American Religions of 
the Sacred Heart, and foundress of most of the American houses of the Sacred Heart in the 
East. The house, like Mother Hartley, is very American. No other house has casual wooden 
front and back porches whose informality invites the deposit of dozens of pairs of red boots, 
dozens of half-lacquered skis— which always adorn the doorway for months and trumpet the 
presence of New England common sense and wonderful New England ski slopes. 

Hardey is mostly for resting, but it sees moments of furious industry when the Art Studio 
becomes a Christmas Card Factory, when the costumes for the play were supposed to have been 
finished two weeks ago, or when the camera owners are drafted for publicity shots. 




HARDEY SENIORS 



Above L. to R.: Seated, J. Tucker, P. R. Denney; Standing, B. Cassidy, J. Paquin, J. Shields. 



Opposite abooe, L. to R.: Back row, N. Lane, M. Slattery, B. Powell, B. Micuta; Second row, 
M. H. Fitzgerald, B. Chabot, E. Murphy, A. Hanrahan, 1. Buckley; Front row, J. Curran, 
D. Killion, H. Miller, J. Thurber. 



Opposite below, L. to R.: H. Isquierdo, D. Haider. M. Spitalier, P. J. Nee, M. J. Moyles, F. 
Connolly, P. Donovan, A. Sperry, B. A. Reilly: Front. M. T. Jugeat. M. Cortelli. 




HARDEY JUNIORS AND SOPHOMORES 




HARDEY FRESHMEN 




L. to li.: Bock Roxo, J. Curran, P. Hollar, C. O'Neill (Editor), S. Whelan; Front Row, C. Kilby, 
P. Callahan, M. Dealy. 



Wheat and Cockle 



Wheat and Cockle is Newton's annual literary magazine. Each year it starts out to develop 
the kind of artistry that unquestionable genius plus painstaking paring and polishing pro- 
duces. And inevitably it compromises by encouraging both kinds, but separately, to fill its 
pages, trusting that the whole will be equal to the sum of its extremely distinct parts. Then 
we just hope that the fruit of hard work we print is inspired, and the inspiration under 
deadline is genius. Our youth insures a sufficiency of autobiography and broken-hearted poetry, 
and we're trying to become competent literary critics— a matter of principle rather than instinct! 



Yearbook Staff 



Actions speak louder than words, and in this case we've both with which to convict our- 
selves, for the Yearbook is our action and these words are our signature! 

The experience was invaluable— we've learned ineffable amounts about collecting and pay- 
ing bills, extending deadlines past the zero hour, figuring proportions when we've forgotten 
algebra, cropping pictures without cropping someone's bangs. We've had hours of chuckles over 
past hairdos and past romances recorded in a hundred discarded snapshots. Our nostalgia lor 
College is a degree greater than everyone else's lor we have been working at memories. We've 
tried to show NeAvton as we've known it for four years, and now we know it's impossible to 
express all that it means. 



to R.—M. Higgins (Business Manager) 
J. Paquin (Photography Editor) 
M. Dealy (Editor-in-Chief) 
C. Kilby (Literary Editor) 





Duchesne House 



Named for Blessed Philippine Duchesne whose missionary work was accomplished among 
the little Americans "on the frontier", Duchesne House stands on the Northeast corner of the 
College property. We prayed and prayed for this house that was ours in all but occupation, 
and finally Mr. Harriman decided to move— just in time lor the complete Library to be literally 
dumped into his game room and the first Graduation Exercises to be held on his front lawn. 

Now the Library boasts orderly shelves which are rapidly being filled to overflowing. Per- 
haps it is Duchesne which should be called the center of activity this year. For the Library 
swelled by several thousand books, and Mother Coleman's accessioning stamp is still far behind 
the stack of uncatalogued books. That Duchesne should be the center of so much slow, hidden 
work is curiously appropriate, lor Mother Duchesne's work in America was exceedingly slow 
and hidden. At the time it was disappointing and seemed to have failed; only after death did 
the fruits appear— and we are sure Duchesne is one of the fruits. 




AFTER AND BEFORE! 




L. to R.: B. Chabot, Secty., A. O'Brien, Pies., P. R. Denney, Vice-Pres. 



International Relations Club 



Each Wednesday night the more internationally-minded among ns forsook the Smoker and 
the phone booth in an effort to clarify for ourselves the world situation. Starting with a mere 
handful in the beginning of the year, our numbers swelled into a respectable group. From 
time to time we were called on to participate in discussions and debates at other colleges. 
Gradually we began to think of ourselves as authorities in the international field, vociferous il 
not brilliant. In order to prove this to the rest of the College, we staged a model U. N. discus- 
sion group for their entertainment. Mouse proved an inspiring and indefatigable chairman. 




DUCHESNE SENIORS 
L. to R.: M. B. O'Shea, K. A. Kcogh, M. Higgins, J. Flanagan. 




DUCHESNE JUNIORS 
L. to R.: A. O'Brien, E. Dcaly, A. Fulton, P. Hollar. 



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DUCHESNE SOPHOMORES 
Z>. /o i?.: J. Baxter, J. Garnjost, L. Joy, C. Cannifi, E. Kidwcll, M. Evans, D. Englert, C. Hughes. 




DUCHESNE FRESHMEN 
/.. to R.: C. Muvdi, M. Chisholm, S. Dewees, K. Chaplin, J. Costello, S. Harty, G. Ennis, 
R. Dognin, E. Reardon, J. Trainor, K. Shiobari. 




Teahouse 



Our yellow-walled teahouse was a most welcome innovation for odd hour snacks, smokes 
and small talk. It's the place where our Public Service Program is most evident, for each of 
the Students takes a turn at churning frappes and grilling Cheese Dreams for hungry Newton- 
ites. It's an uncertain business at best, for no one has yet formulated the unique law of sup- 
ply and demand for Newton. Only feminine intuition could predict whether "everyone" is 
going on a black coffee diet or whether they'll all be "absolutely starved!" And Mother Mooney's 
intuition is superb. 




Playh 



ouse 



For such a young building the Quonset has in its time housed a great deal of life, real and 
theatrical. It has been the site of Newton's histrionic and musical efforts (from which it derives its 
more formidable name "The Playhouse"), it has served as gymnasium, and if this were not 
enough, it has played an important part in our social life: on occasion it has been transformed 
into the gay scene of a barn dance or of the Junior Prom. At Graduation, Baccalaureate 
Mass is said there. Tickets for most of our Building Fund projects get collected at its door, 
and in general it's the biggest place we try to fill with the friends and relations of the hundred 
and fifty of us. 




STAGE SET FOR WINTER OR SUMMER SPORTS . . 




Left to right: Phyllis Hollar, Treasurer; Gail Pitts, Vice-President; Joan Yawman Tucker, Presi- 
dent. 



Dramatic Club 



The Dramatic Club has this year presented two successful short plays— Laurence Housman's 
"Bethlehem" for the Christmas Feast Wishes and scenes of the Presentation for Reverend 
Mother's feast. As we go to press, "The Rivals" is in process of preparation for a Parents' 
Weekend premiere. Under Mother Maguire's direction, there is always organization and 
efficiency in the rehearsal department. But alternating procrastination and hectic activity in the 
costume and scenery departments make life as dramatic as possible. 




COSTUMES FINISHED AND ALMOST PINNED TOGETHER! 




L. to R.: Standing, L. McGrady, H. Badenhausen, F. Mannix, M. Evans, J. Costello, M. Slattery, 
A. Berry, H. W. Sperry; Scaled, E. Reardon. 



Glee Club 



Members of the Glee Club lead the most persistently hectic lives in the College. Rehearsal 
is their cry— rehearsal for "Gosi Fan Tutti." Aided by Mrs. Balling and Mother Guerrieri, 
they succeeded in giving Newton a most delightful version of Mo/art's opera. Outstanding 
was Pat Cloud who played Isadora. 

This year too, the Glee Club gave birth to the Newtoncs— an octet which quickly endeared 
itself to the College with its charming presentations of four-part harmony. The Newtoncs are 
distinct from the Glee Club, but as their membership overlaps, this seems the best place to 
mention them. Their first public appearance was at the Academy, and all reports made it a 
huge success. The program was repeated for the College and turned out to be the winning 
entry of the Newton talent show. When Mr. Alan Crite lectured (lining Interracial week, 
the Newtones' versatility showed itself in their musical accompaniment to his illustrations for 
two Spirituals— "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot" and "Were You There When They Crucified My 
Lord? 1 ' 




THE ORCHESTRA REHEARSING FOR "COSI FAN TUTU" 




HANSEL AND GRETEL 




First they hazed us. 

Soon we were bold enough to hoot. 

ISv May we knew we were the belles of the ball! 




Tom-Bar II arrived, and our introduction to St. Thomas. 
We finally won our caps and gowns. 
It was a picnic! 




Junior Year we sang the Baccalaureate Mass and Serenades 
to the Class of 1951 . . . 





"xwr 






We looked forward to our own Graduation even 'though "the waters flow along" as we walk! 




Once in a while it actually came to this . 




But mostly it was spectator sports for us! 




The Freshmen using their time! 




And the Sophomores and Juniors 



THE ALUMNAE BALL and JUNIOR WEEKEND 




Senior Discoveries . . . 







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On the way from Duchesne to Stuart 



The Editor's Thanks to: 



Mother Maguire for her ideas, corrections, unbelievable patience; 



Mother Putnam for her cover design; 



Mr. Andre Snow for his cooperative ubiquity and photographic skill; 



The Heuernan 1'riss for its kind advice and its craftsmanship; 



Justine Kenney for being the editors' chauffeur; 



Jane Shields for her generosity with her secretarial skills; 



Mary Helen Fit/Gerald for her roving reporter's camera shots. 



Class of 1952 



Barbara Cassidy 
Joan Connolly 



Maureen Cronin 



11 High Street, Bangor, Maine 
32 Rockmont Rd., Belmont, Mass. 
49 Forest Ave., Lexington, Mass. 



Hardcy 



Marcia Dealy 

Peggy Ann Dolan 



4 Hudson River Rd., Riverdale, N. Y. 



103 Greaton Rd., West Roxbury, Mass. 



Barai 



Peggy Ruth Denney 414 Chichester Lane, Wynnewood, Pa. 



Hartley 



Anne Fisher 



1811 Center Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 



foan Flanagan 



1 5 1 Hillside Street, Milton, Mass. 



Duchesne 



Jeanne Hannon 
Mary Heanue 
Polly Heenan 
Maureen Higgins 
Sheila Hurley 
Honey Jani 
Justine Kenney 



520 Randolph Street, Milton, Mass. 



1 1 Kenwood Ave., Newton Centre, Mass. 



19 Crescent Avenue, Newton Centre, Mass. 
430 South Main Street, Andover, Mass. 
19 Squantuin Street, Milton, Mass. 
355 Grove Street, Clifton, N. J. 
159 Lowder Street, Dedham, Mass. 



Katherine Ann Keogh 20 Hazel Lane, Larchmont, N. Y. 



Carol Kilby 



Patricia Mulhcrn 



Rita O'Connell 



Catherine O'Neill 



Mary Beth O'Shea 
Jeanne Paquin 



2239 No. Quincy Street, Arlington, Va. 
32 Dayton Street, Worcester, Mass. 
34 Corona Street, Dorchester. Mass. 
320 Putnam Avenue, Port Chester, N. Y. 
2 Washington Street, Peabody, Mass. 
(j(>2 Warwick Avenue, Lakewood, R. 1. 



Barat 
Duchesne 

Stuart 

Barat 

Barat 

Duchesne 

Barat 



Stuart 

Duchesne 

Hartley 



Mary Frances Penny 30 Rutledge Road, Belmont, Mass. 



Gail Pitts 



Alice Reardon 



85 Chestnut Hill Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
132 North Main Street, Sharon, Mass. 



Barat 
15a rat 



Marguerite Russell 
Jane Shields 
Joan Tucker 
Jane Welch 



Go Elmer Road, Ashmont, Mass. 



1579 Regent Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 



15 Elser Terrace, Rochester, N. Y. 



044 Weld Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 



Hardey 
Hardey 



Guillemine de Vitry Sunny Corner, Bainbridgc, Pa. 



Marjorie Zahn 



08 Buchanan Place, New York, N. Y. 



Stuart 
Stuart 



Class of 1953 



Barbara Bergin 
Adelaide Berry 
Isabelle Buckley 



Alden Place, Bronxvillc, N. Y. 



23 Beverly Road, West Orange, N. J. 
6007 Hayvcnhurst, Van Nuys, Calif. 



Barat 
Barat 
Hardey 



Patricia Callahan 



350 Chestnut Street, West Newton, Mass. 



Marcia Casavant 



Avon Street, Natick, Mass. 



Barbara Chabot 



49 Chrysler Avenue, Ottowa, Ontario, Canada 



Hardey 



Ann Marie Clausen 08 Louders Lane, Jamaica Plain, Mass. 



Grace Conley 



"Lia Fale", Ridgefield, Conn. 



Stuart 



Mother Marie Cormier Jeanne D'Arc Academy, Milton, Mass. 
Vera da Cunha Bueno Ave. Angelica, 580, Sao Paulo, Brazil 



Eileen Dealy 



4 Hudson River Road, Riverdale, N. Y. 



Barat 
Duchesne 



Dorothy Deinhart 



1201 Elmwood Avenue, Wilraette, HI. 



Barai 



Nancy Dolan 
Geraldine Fisher 
Ann Fulton 
Barbara Gould 
Jeanne Hart lord 
Charlotte Hickey 
Alice Higgins 
Phyllis Hollar 
Nancy Hurley 
Barbara Kelly 
Noel Lane 
Louise Lynch 
Pauline Madden 
Frances Mannix 



Janet McLachlin 



Birute Micuta 



Eleanor Murphy 



Barbara Powell 



10 Clyde Street, Ncvvlonville, Mass. 

181 i Center Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 

275 Marsh Street, Belmont, Mass. 

40 Dwinell Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 

1980 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton, Mass. 

54 Allerton Road, Milton, Mass. 

963 Center Street, Newton Center, Mass. 

5 Hart Street, Kingston, Jamaica, B. W. 1. 

57 Fresh Pond Lane, Cambridge, Mass. 

44 Lochstead Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

25 Hutchinson Avenue, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

26 Lewis Street, Newton, Mass. 
21 Aldworth Street, Boston, Mass. 

146 Beach 148 Street, New York, N. Y. 



Raminta Mantautas Saint Mary's Villa, Elmhurst, Pa. 

Margaret Mclntyre 648 West Roxbury Pkwy., Roslindale, Mass. 



Ohehyahtah Place, Danbury, Conn. 
159 Vernon Street, Worcester, Mass. 
1134 Brook Road, Milton, Mass. 



Alice Ann O'Brien 870 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



fio Willow Crescent, Brooklinc, Mass. 



Mary Eileen Shelly 131 Maple Street, Wilmette, 111. 



Duchesne 



Stuart 



Duchesne 



Hardey 



Stuart 
Duchesne 



Marion Slattery 



10855 DeSota, Chatsworth, Calif. 



Stuart 

Hardey 

Hardey 

Duchesne 

Hardey 

Barat 

Hardey 



Maria Stohr 



Julie Thurber 



Sarah Lee Whelan 



Berlin-Hermsdorl-Neorten-Letherste 26 



90 Kenwood Road, Grosse Point, Michigan 
33 Fletcher Road, Belmont, Mass. 



Stuart 
Hardcy 



Class of 1954 



Helen Badenhausen Old Short Hills Road, Short Hills, N. J. 

Mary Helen Barnidge 6925 Kingsbury Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 



Joan Baxter 



Claire Cannifl 



Maureen Cohalin 



Janemarie Curran 
Dorothea Englert 
Mary Evans 
Julie Fitzgerald 



(>8 Rowan Street, Providence, R. I. 



1172 Nottingham Road, Grosse Point Park, Mich. 
1 18 East 93rd Street, New York City, N. Y. 
Ardsley Park, Irvington-on-Hudson, N. Y. 
3<i() Main Street, Catskill, N. Y. 
Turpin Lane, Newtown, Ohio 



135 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. 



Barat 

Barat 

Duchesne 

Duchesne 

Stuart 

Hardey 

Duchesne 

Duchesne 



Mary Helen Fil/Gerald 54*><> North Lakewood Avenue, Chicago, 111. 



Judy Garnjost 



Arlene Hanrahan 



Helen Hayes 
Evelyn Higgins 
Genevieve Hughes 
Lucille Joy 
Mary Ellen Keogh 



295 North Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 

25 Westwood Drive, Worcester, Mass. 

241 LaGrange Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 

963 Center Street, Newton Center, Mass. 

102 Oxford Street, Chevy Chase, Md. 

Old Battery Road, Bridgeport, Conn. 

20 Davenport Apartments, New Rochelle, N. Y. 



Hardey 

Duchesne 

Hardey 



Duchesne 
Duchesne 
Barat 



Emily Kid well 
Dorothy Killion 
Hillary Miller 
Sophie Mohl 
Patricia Murray 



Delnia Sala 



Quarters Gy-j, Governor's Island, N. Y. 
180 Pond Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass. 



Weston, Vermont 



c/o Mrs. Robertson, Hoi Springs, Va. 
Ardover Road, Billerica, Mass. 
Conceptcion St. #27, Guayanilla, P. R. 



Duchesne 

Hardey 
Hardey 
Barat 



Helen Ward Sperry Nod Hill Road, Wilton, Conn. 



Stuart 
Barat 



Doris Vanecek 



Mary Welch 
Katherine Welling 
Jinny Yawman 



105 Clifton Avenue, Clifton, N. J. 

I) II Weld Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 

42 Fisher Place, Trenton, N. J. 



15 Elser Terrace, Rochester, N. Y. 



Duchesne 
Barat 



Class of 1955 



Clemencia Arango 



Claire Bacciocco 



Patricia Byrne 
Suzanne Byrne 



Constance Cahalin 



Mary Chisholm 



Patricia Cloud 



Florence Connolly 



Bogota, Colombia, S. A. 



2720" Johnstone Place, Cincinnati, Ohio 



18055 Hamilton Road, Detroit, Mich. 



128 High Street, Exeter, New Hampshire 
63 Winchester Road, Arlington, Mass. 



Katherine Chaplin Chappaqua, N. Y. 



164 Forest Street, Wellcsley Hills, Mass. 
4310 Wyngate Road, Philadelphia, Pa. 
1 1 Hilltop Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. 



Barat 

Barat 

Barat 

Barat 

Barat 

Duchesne 

Duchesne 

Stuart 

Hardey 



Maureen Cortelli 
Joan Costello 
Suzanne Dewees 
Rose Ann Dognin 
Patricia Donovan 
Gail Ennis 
Cathleen Going 
Sally Harty 
Donna Haider 
Hilda Isquierdo 
Frances Johnston 



15 Brewster Street, Plymouth, Mass. 
28 Furnace Brook Pkwy., Quincy, Mass. 
200 Wyncote Road, Jenkintown, Pa. 
(iyo Angell Street, Providence, R. I. 



Hartley 
Duchesne 
Duchesne 
Duchesne 



1000 Park Avenue, New York City, N. V. Hardey 

24 Vermont Avenue, Prospect Park, White Plains, N. Y. Stuart 



RFD #3, Montpelier, Vermont 

7701 Cherokee Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

637 Hill Road, Winnetka, 111. 

Box 241, Guayamilla, Puerto Rico 

1937 Boston Blvd., Detroit, Mich. 



Marie Tcrese Jugeat 194 Ascan Avenue, Forest Hills, N. V. 

Margaret Kirkpatrick 385 Cambridge Street, Allston, Mass. 



Stuart 

Duchesne 

Hardey 

Hardey 

Stuart 

Hardev 



Margaret Knapp 
Lois Lee McGrady 
Eileen McGrath 
Carolyn Morgan 
Mary Jane Moyles 
Cecilia Muvdi 
Patricia Nee 
Mary Nolan 
Yasuko Ohashi 
Danute Petronis 



3 Spring Street, Mansfield Hills, Mass. 



1 1 Portsmouth Terrace, Rochester, N. Y. 



234 Pine Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
100 Stratford Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 
299 Garfield Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Carrera 53 #61-73 Barranquilla, Colombia 
7110 Moorland Lane, Bethesda, Md. 
25 Vermont Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 



347 Teramaecho, Kano/awa, Yokohama, Japan 



1 Webb Park, South Boston, Mass. 



Hardey 

Barat 

Barat 

Barat 

Hardey 

Duchesne 

Hardey 



Stuart 



Jane Quigley 



106 Washington Street, Geneva, N. Y. 



Stuart 



Carolyn Quinlan 



Elinor Rcarclon 



Betty Ann Reilly 



Hillside Road, Greenwich, Conn. 



132 North Main Street, Sharon, Mass. 
27 Prince Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass, 



Maria Christina Sanint Manizales, Colombia 



Knniko Shiobara 



Ann Sperry 



Helen Sullivan 



Patricia Sullivan 



Joan Trainor 



Winifred Weber 



Eloise Welch 



Nadia Wolanyk 



103 Hane/arva, Shikuya, Tokyo, Japan 



Dalia Skudsinskaite 250 East Eighth Street, South Boston, Mass. 

Madeleine Spitalier Refornia 855, Mexico City, Mexico 



Nod Hill Road, Wilton, Conn. 

12 Hazelton Road, Newton, Mass. 

122 Russell Avenue, Watertown, Mass. 

115 Convin Road, Rochester, N. Y. 

18O54 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. 

37 Catherine Street, Newport, R. I. 

613 So. Mont lord Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 



Duchesne 

Duchesne 
Hardey 
Barat 
Duchesne 



Hardey 
Hardey 



Duchesne 
Barat 
Stuart 
Barat 



SPONSORS 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Bacciocco 

Mr. and Mrs. William Belanger 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel T. Bergin 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Raymond Berry 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan Byrne 

Mr. and Mrs. Townshend Byrne 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Cannift 

Mr. and Mrs. P. Victor Casavant 

Mrs. John Cassidy 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Connelly 

Mr. and Mrs. John Costello 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Cronin 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Dealy 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony de P. Denney 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dolan 

Miss Catherine Marie Doyle 

Miss Fllen Louise Englert 

Dr. and Mrs. George A. Englert, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Evans 

Mrs. John C. V. Fisher 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Fitzgerald 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Flanagan 



Mr. and Mrs. David H. Fulton 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin F. Hannon 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Heanue 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Heenan 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Francis Hurley 

Mr. and Mrs. Jose R. Isquierdo 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank J. Jani 

Convent of the Sacred Heart 
Vancouver, B. C. 



Mr. Jacques Jugeat 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Kenney 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Keo<»h 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kilby 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Killion 

Miss Anne Justine Lyons 

Miss Alice M. Maginnis 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mannix 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Morgan 

Mrs. Joseph P. Mulhern 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Nee, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael C. O'Brien 

Mr. and Mrs. William F. O'Connell 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. O'Neill 

Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Pitts 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Powell 

Mrs. Thomas E. Quigley 

Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Regan 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Russell 

Mr. Joseph D. Shelley 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Sheilds 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Slattery 

Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Thurber 

Mr. Pierre de Vitry 

Miss Patricia Walsh 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Weber 

Dr. and Mrs. Norman Welch 



Miss Agnes Therese Wei lings 



Compliments of 

LOUIS KNIFE & SON 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 


Best Wishes from 

ARCHER RUBBER CO. 

Milford, Massachusetts 


Compliments of 

SUTHERLAND'S 

309-325 Essex St., Lawrence, Mass. 
"Merrimack Valley's Greatest Store" 


Mary M. O'Shea 

and 

Catherine M. Giblin 


Yawman Metal 
Products Inc. 

Rochester, New York 


Compliments 
of 

Mr. & Mrs. Elwin D. Knapp 



Compliments of 

J. C. HIGGINS 



Delano, Potter & Co., Inc, 



TEAS and COFFEES 



45 Commercial Street 



Boston 9, Massachusetts 



Fandel Press, Inc. 



Complete 
Printing Service 

59 McBride Street 

Jamaica Plain 30, Massachusetts 
JAmaica 4-0204 — 4-0205 



Church Goods 



Vestments 



Benziger Brothers Inc. 

95 Summer Street 
Boston 10, Massachusetts 

Liberty 2-1150 
Religious Articles Books 



Patrick J. Gill & Sons, Inc. 

387 Washington Street 
Boston, Massachusetts 



Compliments of 

Florence and Alene 



HAIRDRESSERS 



More and more . . . the call is for 




BALLANTINE 



Best Wishes 

from the 
Class of 1955 



Compliments of a Friend 



Best Wishes to the 

Class of 1952 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Higgins 



Compliments of a Friend 



Compliments of 

Jane Tooher Sport 
Clothes, Inc. 

711 Boylston Street 
Boston, Massachusetts 



BEST WISHES 



from the 

Class of 1953 




Compliments of a Friend 



Compliments of 



Edward J. Lynch 



Prunty Seed & Grain Company 

ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI 

St. Louis' Oldest Original Seed Company 

Established 1874 

FRANCIS II. BABNIDGE EDW. C. BARNIDGE 

President Treasurer 



L. G. Balfour Company 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 

"Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges" 

Class Rings and Pins 

Commencement Invitations ■ Diplomas - Personal Cards 

Club Insignia - Medals and Trophies 

Represented by: GENE MANCHESTER 
L. C. Balfour Company, Attleboro, Massachusetts 



Compliments of a Friend! 



Fraser Engineering Company Inc. 

HEATING, PIPING and VENTILATING 
63 Court Street Newton 60, Massachusetts 

Telephone DE 2-3700-01 



Compliments of a Friend 



Best Wishes 

from the 
Class of 1954 



Country Day School of the 
Sacred Heart 

785 Centre Street Newton 58, Massachusetts 



Convent of the Sacred Heart 

"KENWOOD" 

Albany 2, New York 



Country Day School of the Sacred Heart 

Stone Ridge, 8101 Rockville Pike, Washington 14, D. C. 

College Preparatory Course 
Supervised Sports Bus Service 

Telephone: Oliver 9794 



Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart 

Convent Avenue and 133rd Street New York 27, New York 



Academy of the Sacred Heart 



Rochester, New York 



ELMHURST 

Convent of the Sacred Heart 

Providence, Rhode Island 



Convent of the Sacred Heart 

280 Spring Garden Road 
Halifax, Nova Scotia 

Boarding and Day School for Girls 



Academy of the Sacred Heart 



Lawrence and Woodrow Wilson Avenues 



Detroit 6, Michigan 



EDEN HALL 

Convent of the Sacred Heart 

Boarding and Country Day School 
Torresdale, Philadelphia 14, Pa. 



Convent of the Sacred Heart 



171 Lake Shore Road 



Grosse Point 30, Michigan 



Convent of the Sacred Heart 



Noroton on the Sound 



Noroton, Connecticut 



Convent of the Sacred Heart 



City Line & Haverford Road 



Overbrook 



Philadelphia 31, Pa. 



The Alumnae 


of 


Newton College of the Sacred Heart 


The 




Langley Book Shop 


Convent of the Sacred 


1187 Centre Street 


Heart 


NEWTON CENTRE 






One East Ninety-first Street 


For Books 




Information About Books 
Greeting Cards 


NEW YORK CITY 


Imprinted Note Paper 





Compliments of 



Friend 



Academy of Notre Dame 

Select Boarding and Day School for Girls 

Conducted by the Sisters of Notre Dame De Namur 

2893 Washington Street 
Roxbnry 19, Massachusetts 



Home Specialties Co. Inc. 

John M. Walker, Pres. & Treas. 

Awnings - Shades - Venetian Blinds - Canopies 

Weatherstripping - Aluminum Combination 

Doors and Windows - Screens 



NEWTON CENTRE 

BIgelow 4-3900 



Convent of the Sacred 
Heart 

AND 

Hardey Preparatory 
School for Boys 

6250 Sheridan Road 
Chicago, Illinois 



Clarke and Hegan Inc. 

51 Commercial Street 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Tel: Lafayette 3-1911 — 3-4845 

Wholesale Fruit and Produce 



BIgelow 4-8900 or 4-8901 

CDussos 

—J \^OJiiauial CoiffuJiei 

Twelve Twenty-nine Centre Street 
Newton Centre 59, Massachusetts 



Compliments of 

Paquin Moving and 
Storage Company 



Agents of 
UNITED VAN LINES, INC. 



Compliments of 

Filtration Engineers Inc. 



Convent of the Sacred Heart 

King's Ridge 
Greenwich, Connecticut 



Boston Alumnae of the Sacred Heart 



Compliments 



of 



Coleman Disposal Company 



Best Wishes 



from 



The Janet Stuart Guild 



THE HEFFERNAN PRESS 

150 Fremont Street 
Worcester, Massachusetts 



School and College 

PRINTERS 

Since 1888 



Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
and other good 
college publications 



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