Annunciation High School - Annunciata Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1940 volume:
criiblmki'-. 1J5"'4"!':a ..'Slh-EEZFL' -'JST'-." -1-55435543 'EHAYSQFJE
M ax ,Q dy
W ' J
...Q :fx f
! A fr " 1' .X
Published by '
THE SENIOR CLASS
ANNUNCIATION HIGH SCHOOL
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
MOST REVEREND JOHN A. DUFFY, D.D
Bishop nf Bujfcllu
.'. h.1 -.'- ffyr'--z 7'2" f 'fxi ' lii 'ry T ,:.r:L1Q-.4 ' :..4-Li' N 3Rg,,a,'1f -,4,i,,,1m,,,6 -V1 . ... ,,, ,W ,, ,.,,,,, V any
V .. 1. - .gg , k -,uw ,,. . .,,... .V W. , , , ., ,J .., f ..,z.,.. ., . V 4, V ,, .4 ,.,.,., , Q, -L
" '1.'.VJ ,V:,-:V' 4,,s1 if " -f- , A ' 1 .4 ,-,,. -zzz' W1 ,' A-4, - VV-, mm-VV - ,-:Vw f' .-V V -. V- -V V.: 5FfV-+ R --WJ"-, , V V' ' 'V gray:- -Lf f VVf:,-mm. ,1
V .V V
..a,V.4-.1 .65,Li-gwkggrgff-4 .I ,E 5450, . :5'1.gg,mA , Va. , --gq, ,g. - 11. Qtr' A34iE2f3,,fm,,'5g. f,.. ,g1 1- - VV,f.g,:
,. .,,, . .V, ,. -.--VV: - .dai - .-,: ' ug., V-- 1:-g -H Q' 'V K .. - '- " -'PSV A1wV'- 'L - uf --:, wma ,-, ...:.:f:1?: --Q .z N.. -' :mf--:::::g' ' .5-.3-'-. -JI-
E?9?iFi1ff.1Vwr?3riE:LJ'- ' 'Q :- :Vg F A '711't": ' ' TT' Tfkgff- V V- ""'5'f14' X V522 , .,:'1a" '1.1-v:-.--1-11 - . fr, i r1a, ::zf: :Va:.araa:g:: 2?-1 ZE.?f5E5T:fl7 - K "" "'71fV K LiV.9 N'
,E ,.,V.V.kh! - ,V4-L V,,,. - . . V. ,5 , y VVh,.-Fifzii-ffiwl.-1rf:iVV5-I-V,g. .VLVV z':: '1.:::e! ::1:-zz:-in A !" V-V'-f:5:-- . "W ' "4,5Q Ti "M
firiiz'"..'f..'.fff?::- ff1Va:V. :fV "ff1 1:1.:f+x-- S ham- ' -V rr" .
,::':,-ig? f. :Lam V-1. 3 ,Q j5VV1.P,, : ':gg5 ,5',:4:f:':u1 If Qu, Vgfgfirfg .- 'fi' wifi, Um , V 'I
P. ,eaa' .. A ??1V. V,
"TP rg 'Y' ff 'i' V"-
- gg., ,Ugg V N- lo
V-1ZVV2'f'.a1 :Q V-. Viz V -V V..5Vi:,. EV f12i'5Yg,'s'3q. I Y: 1. j -5- z- I ' V-.QVV V ,W
1 fil X I j V Q S
' 3 .- M V-- , '-15 VVQVVVV -'VW
K fl , .4 E- , 1. I gpg ,- -,ilu I, , 411.45 N. A
Min! . V , , H, xgmgaj, ...AL wg 5 131!
vp fy. -,,f - gr-V V930 ' . ' V- . 'V V' VV' X' "1 'W UJEQHJ L:
QQ' ' S 1.
... fu A... iff, ,, . ,Eff W, ,
f-'Veil YEQEQQ.. ?? I fi-if?-5 V"
k 64 X 4 Liu' f V V
V.. H 7 X' V ,
V. N 'M , t , I 3
,Qs 'n-if . V f es- Q VVVVVVQV 442.-5-V 4--V1
-ww 2 ,V 4-QS! -V , 9355 -LLM I ,,,5g:Hl,1.,?x , VE., 1: 5:
f 17 'V-A 43? 313392 - -' 371, 'r 'tfzzfz-'11-:'rt:::' .L Vf' .Us 1 VV " - " I 'V 'iV fe
4,,,LEQ-.Ji jg,- 1 ,LW ,W-5, -4 .ii2.,::1jV.V..1.,.5,i - :V ,Hy f E I , Q Q lf X h ,imp
'f ' I f 7 ' f 717 ' 1
i 'gif F5 7 mf - 5 V ' B " I P'
. , ', J , V- -V . Y. ' V , 111, ,,,. ,, .. .. .. .,.,. 1 A
-?WWVUxgf-LVL NWwfM'- W
Q. , Vas..VeVVr-VV V. V. 5 .zgy ---:V-V.,V- VQQUSVV. ---.uV:gfif' 11:-VVVV
,V -I.:-we J V--i5':V"'-VVf?' ' -V-H. 'asm-'?-lim . V 31s'5i.g MH? Vi.. -V:Vg?I51pW:-Q 9 5-M is V 134 Nj!-V .UPVRV "q i: EV-V71
.. .. , 59, .V
PM ' if :V
iff if . V511 fig. V 4...-'. fw2ssVfV. , ,, , , , . .V
-flfi . Q-gb-'W , , .VVV "ff ' ffgie . 3.1 -V:
- - Wadi
-lx VVVV 5
11 55 Img .I
3 Tr ,VV V
L, 'INV Q,
. ,V , 1.5 Q 5 1'
fi- 51 .. F5 V V111 .VV VV -' 93. "' .v .. fb
PM Vik! ,V ., . . , ':V-fr ,1 'Vw , V-iv, 1, -1 '. V, - V'V-V
V .V .- YV. ., , -V... ,...V., . 1 -. , .
--' "V gif- .4511 "'X'g,V.., '-'fig-A , -. 4, V9 .v if 2- - -Y 1, Vi?-
' 5. ' -i! ,.J,'. if +- n -fd: W
g V. A , . I 1 .V-M .
pk 4, mg 6 Vftw7I,,,' In ' , :V V V-gp. ',,g5V.-1
Vg, , V
I Wd, - VVf4,,.
-4 .f..., V:-'V-..' V V . fi. '- . X. -V 74 f' A
,':.r,--4 V V 'VV ,, " f
"1-. V" ffijq VfQzZf, .g.:-Vf!"?5'f'f". Lina.. V::.,:-- .143 ,ff V yy ,J Q.:
'- V.--4-V V V "-'JVzJ.,ii',:,: a 2:'.1 ,, V fm -V. '- A. X- -'- 'H
,. - VVfVV -- 5. V4-,, :aa - . VV'
.Q V .gQ4if,.- 4 . ,.
,V 4. . . .. ,V A ,V . .
if 1 1. VVEQVQE ' V. -4- .5 -l - V
,Q 1 T 1 95+-, M H EIVVV 4'
,454 12.-F C
V V . VVV --VVV.V
vt- ,pp yn.. FV-VV. :qp,..'5j,.jcVq,g f,,.'f I V V' 'gf
-iix, V: V ,.V--QQAQ: -4:Vc..... V . '
.1 - V-W. 41'A-fffiifl
- W '4' VVI- ,. V5 W -54 -3- VW '
SV. V 1-V VV' - .V -
Q .1 s ,4 Vx .un '
V P 5 .VVV ie X X Q r Lil W .VH Ng' 1161211 M lg .VV wi
4 1 . - V -V. V MV ..
V. V , ,N -.fsgm iz VV Nil-V123 95535114 Jfxi-lb, h I r Q X.
" ig VV... -, Z5,V.,-Q32 "-. , Vg - .
, V -
V ---EV V ,V.VVV-3VVVVVVVV-VV-:':iV'f'V ' " WV VVVVV V.VVVVVVV,.fV.:VVVVVVV
, . .1 I Q7 '--rg I . 1.g,.yqf 'f V,, V. V ,,.VVV.-..VV-
,V V , 5: , .1 V. V . , LH. V V VM, ,
V V V 1 U A E
, . Hui'
V.-:VMI Y " V., ,. .. ,V , in , !45f:Q,,.2g NVQ?-I 1 .
.V 3 VI, ,gif J VM A pa .uk f M Q 'LVVV 1 V.. V I--4 AV VlV5j5.,:H.V, Lm,A MQ!
I f- ' , V 2. 111 MVVQV. -V i 1, fgft' 7122--. .g xfffgirafigi
2 V - VV.. V V V. 5 1.
.V 1 gl e q iiwuk xx X V V' ' I' :VV A ' ,, '
4 V V. ,W
A- V- -V.--'VVVV Vi -
w x Y'
41:-. I- A 3:1 H f-z'f?"'-V' 'Q 1 '+-i glib ,L 2'
VV Q,pg,g.Vg?5gW JVVIQQ .fv L Q- , -V My V51 . gn J V ' ,
1 V U 4,31 V-I 1 V 51 ? 5.9 N r I - V 5
41- 'rsfiagg 'W 1 if 1. ' uk 'V-N-.F FL' W-
. 1 'U ' Q., . Lili v
i K , pf ffg
f -V . ,V
X A YI I ' '
X R 3 "1 L gil 1 xx J 1' N fl?
+' I o 2 f rf: Ht
1 I XJ-Z f fc! sex N a11fVVV,V,fiVIQ,qIV,'ii-r
3, , .JL 1 ' K H ,I 3 4, I ,V
V,V 1? mg V -v-51 in -V
f',. M' ,V VV
L' fi ' "flex ini 31 V -1 L 'Eff' e' Vf5i5'f 5 f'! Y ,Q -"' f -1 , 55 V
P 7 1 5 44 4
. , '.2.-V-V:x5Vs- -7':'E:' V!! 'VV VV .i'::,- ,f
V rv: f 5:54 .,- V.
,. . . tri., 5:34 .1 55,.E?:V,:E1 . 51.131-al, 7,1 ,'Qf2Y,fP ,' 4
if 2 1 1-. s .5 " 2 R I A If
,VV VV5. , W., -1 1
Vw' V1 -27. .Vi V mf--2,
I ,, V- ,V 52-fifkfff,
x - V.,3 C3 4 fi , '-.'-
" 3 1 zgtliig' 'U M 5124 . "fy Q 25533 I g. Y' K " P VW!-:ziggy wt
-V -,,, V. J: VV: Va , -,V --J -f ' gf
wf:f?3'1'LA59'i5' " I " ' 'N - , :IVQ"' ,y. -4
M -V , , :Q .'.:' - ',VV.:"r. , '- . , " - 5 VV " f , :YV ff'-. .-V4.3-f "QL
ff,V 'zff' - VVV:--.I-3527.5 'mpg -5,2 "as-2p,"! H?VVqZQ'if.gH 5,11 . V.. ,J VM? 4 I, '23 IVVVISV -Va'-K f: V
V, V r ..
Vqhilf 'afif-W , ' 4
" fi. 'Et' ""w' ' im FNS
, V-H .- -M if . :f ,":f,. " 1
W1 V ' -Mfg N' X 4 V 5' 6
ci 422-V -'r'5i "':5'
-jy:f,:- ,Vf.2..V " 5' ..
.. ,V ---V1 V51.VVs2wqV ,V . Vixgggisg -V Arhgijgll S' 1 ,.V.eVV'ffV5.:VV.1 ' 5:5
,- .9- ff Lyn.-:gf eg. " J 3,'1,V-V z
.Ir 3-1. VV!-VV1eV5V.z'-I if -wb ,
"55,12.LLV49?.-V in VV-g1"VZf"'-Q.'E'EVi, V x :iffii '1 ' ,'--',V!?'5iEV':"'1V' V55 . 2j:Vg," --
" --ff ",5F.VFf.e-f'V'-I' m fs ,.VV,1-fVVf:EVFV2?'i?3?-f fm-SV?-Ffsiff.
-VV-???V.a -2- V5-if
.x . ,..V - .M .," - 7157
QV V VVVsV 'I V- ' '
5 ' -555' Vi
iff 11. .
I- . ,. ,
' . wszj- 7 -4,
, ,vga sa
NV, ,A -V M up
X g , ,
-V 5+ ,.
-.N L- V ..
if VV, we? '
V' "UPU 'V i !5Vg!?fi'.-Q 'QV BV 3 1, ' V" V fi 13155574
.. 4 V- ,,,. V . . ,, V S
" V -:fe-f'f,f.VVV42 ., -
M' V 1-?Vf'5V'hVf4-VV'f'? 'VL aff ? iff L 'gf V V ' VF-V- r'-V 'V-i"?if'f ' -.'-V45-f2114'V-Q,,,."' ...r r'1VI'h'1-lil,
' .mm 5 'F'5VWfVV3VVV'5Vif.A ln!
V ,...,, X , ,, , M A
V--,XV-,VJ , . V VBV ,f V1
g. ' "VsC"' n'.'f1'l ' 4 SQ'-' '.
V .a:,V V..- -... - , VV, .F V: ,- 'rV my -if, '
-1, Wil -1 - 'i-IW:-I'E'.l'f V' '3V'f?.V-. 4-V 154 -5 .-1' is ' ', 1'. V' 9' 1"-QQ' ", V!35- f.,
f V ,V ,V f.y,..4HrV , ul ,B PWM
+4 4- .1 V Vii.3+-' '
' V1 Y ff - I! I '
-.-.V: 4. 3 I VM' 1 LFG
X121 9 --Z
k2rSr'551QT'-':l?Ff56f.V" " '--U9f'f -25'5 :5- - Q' V,3fVZf' Fi LL G'-3-if, ,V
A -4 fggggww- ..
1 'f ' 'iffffziffii
1 f-'572 ' Eif- M , .' 59 - ., .VA ' ,P fr, N
V. .- V ' Vi V-VVVVI V, , M--J V-V1,VV,: 3 V -Q, 'I
. ' gaze 'V " 1 "V, -V - 1, ,:. MQW, " V LVV-,gl-1 -
I, UI If :ff - :
5 V' 'V 1
' Q fs 1
:Lic 1LHiVi. 4'i5??gifh f::, . V Vf : 39945 Ag'-31 1
V1 V,' fVi13',.Vfs3,QQga. ,gV VVQVVVVVVVQV 5112. ' V V V
VE ?25VxVV.iV 'j'fw j1g55VVig,f.f?'gA41A ' 1g 1Ijf:i4fVVitfgwfJE.V Qgv
' -"V1"5 V V .V 'V 'V'--3.1 'ifgkkf V' V ,---vii.."i1V!'g5.1V." Vai'
' '1 . riff 1 fy, :NIV 'Vw 2
if ,H .-,M .51
1. I ' w M' 1 If J' Aff' :-
V , V V
E W V ,Wg X.
:V-. . N.,
gm V ff? Y'-Vp
,VL :E xgiui
H ,V 1 ,L
VV. ' '
1 mf 1
5-'Q Ng- N f
" , I Lf 'Wil'-if
2 1- ' ag' -- fHiilE??s24
,H ...L ' ,i p f ,
Y h m..
., ,. -,-E 33+ QlggSQ'fi51 -50 5,
5:12.-1,, . V iew
EMV. - V:.5f.
'Q -9 NSW
-' - -.Q - -
'QP Pi . H
- f FH.
.. E.: . H. V . .
--:VVV . V . -LV ,VV.'sJ' f?'VV'.-U -7-rw? 541.13 ,
'pl' V. gig- V- ,I -Y ,-VV,-,,l4,JVx, 1,1 'yn J ,UVM-V, I .M
.ii wf,VV,Vjif,Q?VfJ1 27.04 fm , , ,c r
9, V42 S W
-'. A V .. ., V V .
. 7' g? f-- - V1 V- -E33 4? V f t ' -
,V 1 - 5 1 l VV VVHLV VVE'
'- V VV..
V V ,, V, .V fir- V. Vffff 'L-, Mg- V V?
. -,Sq V Lf., ,JV V :A -
V 12V ,VV,.2. ,
.-.. V .,- T , 52 fl' . . ya.
-- - fem i qiifiigf TVi'23:fllV'l-V V V... ,,
. '.,,,V,V ,VV V HIVQMMHV .giVV,y.g4 J V L ,i ,V , V .n
, , ,,,, , N.. VD.-VV,i. ,LV , V. .V ig ,
T5 X 'H QW:-1 App. A
V ff 5" -V,V..ffVu.QViV12
H V," L' 5J',.i' .4
VV Winfglv bb w.
H fury Q1 gf Q 1 Uhr 4, A' may A . 1 ff tglf Qiya-, ,-,X
V, ff -V - V' .V
VV Q ig.
, , -- -W L 5 'WV ww if -ff V ,,VVi,gV '14 42-2-
-V .. V -V ',SVV,,Lk. iw rf-M
l 1' 3 'O' 1 . ... V
"V 'fQfi5f- If i'fV1-gf VV
V V 'V-1 K ,, ' lx-C . - 'E-.-. -Lime- 'TV V
V V 1-"'5 QE-'f1? 'g ' ,i ?ff47""??' ' ' IV if 151-i V
V-V-f ,, ' - ' , ,...-sw
. . -- .1 ,Q V'- - ,.V V.- ..
. -. V ,V .V - .1-QVV..
,-V'g,, 1- V- .1 4 . ,
:VVS ,V V 53' V ' E fzfff n-VF
, ,SSH-,ilf 31,1 i f ,211
'fd 1, ---fp . V -4-f V - ""V V. ', HVV41 -V., Vff 4645 gt'
-.11 V'--3363 'VT " V .V V' , "e',lV"V1'f-3"f It JVM? .VV 7f'r1--"' W '- L K V"'3f
5, "VH rV,f115.n3f VV,V,V -,QV g ,,' SQ. Q LV, ,Vg V
, V. . -uf ' z + V11-Vw .. ,Vw
111 VV "W 3 Y F 4 X dv V . gf K if
VV V, fi ' P5 a md. V ex 4.V,1MV, 5 4 iff f y ,
. Egg, ', ,f ,..g,, Vi 3 1,2 . ,tw wi,:,i A,5PV,s .V
, . . . ., - f -: - - . .L - 1 !,V " I -5 ,. . . V -- v
V' V -"' i
V'5"i"V N" AG N' 'QE ' "' 'qV.i" " IV' 1. as ' ififfi VV? 55-1 jf5iHlVVrg?fVV'
:-'-', ' ,-
J 'if 5 -v 41 1 iii 4 x' an MI? WWA'
5i5.-V- f 'V VVVVV P "fV'1VV: --V-V "GF - .VVJ
5 i 5
51 41, 3 , ,4 if : 1 3 V I! N71-hr Q I '- A flfafqlhzifffr JVM f. V
VB V'i,-Vlii VVEVVVHE ' f377QV7VV55-
31. -1 - VV'V.VVV1j-5 2,1 . .'i??1i:VV.. '5'VVVV
V' .HV - -VV .-V,
,QW 41, . Lg,,4JA.n'V V,,M rf,,i -wg tu., , Ev Mfg? A. . ,.,,, 15, AV, ..r 3fV,fHV ,ix VV:
X I gx 5 if 9 V
. V ,5,. , A .1-.
' ,QQ7 52: ' . ..iii-?' Z'Ez "'?-H -
if .,'4 " ffm 'K
, A yy, ,221
V 'X' 'M
1 .V . 1, H X
-Q...:V,5. VV. .VM ,V .W
1 5, fi V VJ- A X? Y, ,VV U N
'fa 9,1 V f f'
".L'.-g ' of ,' V " . ,'?f'W,'V '-'f.siV5Q'P'f VV V VVVVVVSVVVIV' 8' - .4'f,1g3iig! "Vs, -ff,-,.5VfV,, !',fj'1'? A-1.
Tif ' ,.-ii? 1 V5-T53 f- Vs, V 51.5. VV? T sg?!Uf-V iifg j p sy - . V Vfaa' -' V. 1
'V fi-i' V' '-5iil!f' V L .., '.iVEiV'2TV-- ' V-1.5. gif: -V-:Sy -' V . V
V' - V V .V V -. A' .
1,-+4 ' !Tf?f'?lii5r4 ,- 'V " K - -VFW?-V , 7?-f---1- 32, ?":V ff-1fVVfV- -V Vi-ff??F:f
. -,Vg gf., Avg.. .,,," :V-2 , , --Vi " .-, Vr "-'af-V V,,1-. '1' ' - gf: Vw- V' .,, V2-.V . 'ff-. f JFS, 1.4 . Q u urlz'
,-MM ,Q W1 U V3 , '35
1 -' VV- V: . ,:VfVV'.r - --'V ,f.',V.,- V.. V ,-A - .jx -V . -2.1 -, - .Q-1 -X-fjj, - . i...rV 1 - ' ji
17 4"-129',3i:'fVV-iV-fT- - V TVN- -ff-fi ' NNW ,fm 'SV i?f"5?f5?f ik "5 ?1Hf" ' Vi V.- V- V -ff VVLV'-' l:F'w'!t-"1r.Vf: , ' " -' " 1" ' ,Mi
5 'IRI 5 M Vi My 4, .V VV
-V - - ' if '-V'-U -' V- ' --Huw' W-' iff-V wo -D nf f ym V, -V aw- V. , ,V V f- VV.,
4 ,V .V , 34 V ral - g. , V r' V, 'Q " jj!! ' V'J
- L S ' g,V?'1, , , 4 . . , ,. . 1. V VV: VV'Vg5:-V1-5, 4--v fer.: - 3 - .tg : 1- ,,V. Vfi - V21-' V' V U A V'.V V:V-as
,, , V '. , V 'VV.- 1-1f'1?:,VfV nira Jie - .- '- V ,Z 1 ' .. ., p...-.,.
kiln ,.: VV' - ... . , ., ,,,. , .V . 1. J.. . V ,Vx
V ' in ff If -X 2--f HV
A' V V' JMS ' 'f 4' , . t5.,,V .gig -fm 93,,.wV'- QT!! Y - A ik
. -f?2-' V5-rf-dE'f 43W1'g,, -'?' Ffffss1?T- :VV B V , Vff-?gV?i'i15'V - f-IV-'7E5-lf, 1'9i','?1l.V:"
,,.,.--V3 ,V .V . Vfpil V'g"j.,1f-rt, :VVV , . V, .-,, H
V0 nf Ax, 1-'fix W 9- 1 3.fg":! 5-4 , -W, ':'f:a1,V V:-1' -:Z-v-V. ' gl - wi,
1. ..V..., Vi .-VgLf7V'. 'T.li ,.i'JV'2 f-VVVQEFQVQV H
VVVV g Q, -. , , V ' V ,V , . FV .,
V K, - A 1 X "Fl 14-QV gy' lj 4
" Va' ' avr- -Var' V - -V,.f, . V
VVw.VVwMsWmQVwVVfw- .V R,
-4 V ,1 - , V. V, V Vf, M, ,, . gl. , V V ,' ,V - 'V .'f"V V 1 Ps34fE1
.. VVV:V V T ., 'Sw-VVVVV -,VV '-2.ZfVV f ff?V. V.mf- 411.55
Yr: . ,"f , 1 .. " . ,751 5,1-.V -' V..-f, gg ' " 'fx - W. lf' 5' aff, ,, . V'3'V.f EL- -g ' 'S ., "3
9fP'i-'f--- f'.- - WW?" - 94' '- ' "VT ?"'z- V Jffh- ' 'I k i- V "il-15 43 521 553 ,557
. 1i,.fV,,1gVV.3:VfgV- f- 13,9-fzyf , V .. ,VVVVVV5-,, ,, .VVVVQQVVQ-V 'iVV.V,.f g?3: , ,gf VV, ,
WNV- fn 7--1? 4 '-5-6 L mg in .VVV S' fi--V+ VV.li!1VVV3 ' "' " if 2 I fi-1 VV- va.
,. .V-fn V, -VgV,gV -,452-QM. ,. ,-QV. 4. V. -V 443.2 V ,. VP ,,.g - --Vw ,V Vfe.---.VQVVg.- ,V VQ V
V V-.4 V -V .VV V-VV V--VV VVVVV -V. -.VV V- V -VVVVV r- .V-VVVVVV VV - Q ... VV-i--,.V.?V:V.VV V ,VV VVS.-VV
1 V 1
"1 5-Vi? ,, '31gKV.V1LVZ..,f:?L,??fV 'V .'-'1,f-.QQQ-Y- V5.1-" ngjifg ' 'Lie' f ' -,1', .,iQ'-'ffVV Vlifviflik gvffi P522-Riff?" L V5-,fi-Vl.Vf?6-, V V V55 F T2 22155 ' ff
PV L5 1-,'l??fl" -fV5-" "'f'fY'-1-0119 VM? V'i 'V ' V- Vf WVVV- fl , Q--v4,,,c' '-lf.-'LVVV .'flVVV155VV,V -V ,Vf,z,vHV'.V Vf--,VH-V,Vf: V .'Q2gV-fViV'.Viaf'V, -1-IVVVV-VV'-V VV,.fa,:5 VV '
-ZVCV-.EV ."'75f?-f., V. ' "1""-VV2i V if FE- ' 'V V..- ' G V VY- .VV 1351-':,:: 'If "5f'iiT!EV13vl"n-sr-V1 V, '-W'.fn:,r:4 VVi7'5VV.if..fVfgf3.1V .fiVVV:VQVl"r' 1.2-'ff ' ' 4 '
x Y' V 1 1 -
,Wm , ,VV, 1, V , , ,Vw ,, , , , ,, . , ,, .Vi ,,., .,,,VV5,, VW , .jgl.M,,, ., V,,,VV.,,V N
VV., , ...... , .Q-. .. ., V . . . ' 5-: 5. 'V V! . "r-V, V J, A H3 1' V' 'K' V I V
K m ,L-- . V :IVVVVV fm- 'F"1f.' -Vw-2.2.-. , Vf.-5' N ,,,V. .: V,V1,:, VV. 51, ,MM . 93, -,VV-VV r
f ,-- '- VV.: ,..iV,o 'P' 2-'.VVVmV, ,wiv ,-,vw 1 - Vg, . ,, VVJ ':: -' -- :Sh V:- . ' ca'-f T151 -:
' 'V- VVJUVV FV. V',-VV4vi.,.VVL!IfVf.1p:fifV5V:1V ,L f-2, -' 54 .e. ff- V: 1'-314 'Jffylt - .-'if - VV..,' , Vu VV, y.
-4 3, V f U, 4 V ' x ' V
...V , V .. V., , - :V VfV-.+ V. G, .N I-jw',,:HfV-.r1I,.-,,VHV V ' ,. -, , V- - . V Mew- ,V 4. V v'1- f V -
4-Q w. 'ix' 5 -5, V!-,L.r.g1', 'f-!fVj,1ggfQ Qlx, i1Q?,i?3gfVff!?2z,g5gl' .V'g.ggS'4iV:!4-Elia X4 V if .ig L '.1 '5fi':'!- V1-VV' '17 -4,-rf -- Mg V" '
af"-Ng' - K :V ,nm-, ,.-.:, :VNV MV V2!,sfVVf: VV: .--- nd. - K.. YV' sf- ,V 'ffjlwf 1'-
:Q ,gm Eg ., Q' . N F' vyifmiiw' 2"
V. V V .V V. -.1, V Q .- V. V
91-593 ' 9 ' vf 2' 'IV'-55
J .A.. V V -,:
' ' ,-LH, K ,VM -!f'i" ' K .., ,VV VVVVV V-V, 5 V,V'-"1 s' V 'V X . Y 191 JV'
f'-21'-VVN? fa ., -Vi fri...-S - . f ,
yifzzw., gzifzma Jw.. ,W - VVz,3V7,g,V F m F , ' V' --
if ,-fm-VV ",f5f7E'fi : f:VV'
fV:'. '3'y.. 31515 'ff'7"'-1 'f' 3 IW :-I?5f541V 7 4
' ' ff' -' ' 'QWG7-'7V"'7W'xZ ' ,
V 'iq v Wff
. 1 'V fV',fL.TfQ54' V 1V'f2f:i. , V , , ,kr " . , V' "' .-W' 1
ui- e..Vu'f,fjIjA.VV.:,+V1,' V If ' V, :QV al VV , M? . 5 -fi me-5.1.
'f'VV'-'V-WV . .'V2V.'-,WV V.VrV, AV ,.2S'1" .V.f..,??V,,.. V qi' -,V
s. 1V..1V rm.-- -"-.'-"f'VVVr:' V .. H x. . i r, -V -.l '-"' W- '
- V V - .1- 'V-.Ji - ' 54, .' r.-,V ' VV
R fag? uf ji- ll
V VAS if 4, -f- VVV- Q rags
QQ " alia, -FV A :-,: :,, ...F
V., I V, -fy, ,c rg ' V - . . . .VV VV, ,
.. , V . , V VVVK V., Vsi,V3V,V,:g., .gVV,.,,.Vg2V..3
V- "' " - 5' "' L -"MV- '-V-ii?"--'V VV .VVV2V 2i??ff??'f5iV1i?VV
ig i s
H V1 Vu li
9 . ' V V5-V -V-
ff., .5 ,V 1 K,
, 1:,:mfpV':fVfv:Vff:5, ,-ff-:V--, .. . , E! 5- .1 ., l, vw R K
. " ' l i'1IQ.il5VE.-V' ffiii I M gfr"P1e rV 4
,.V,.,.V . V. :..:- - V VV- V - , . :,V..
, N, I I Q 1 V S 5 V
5 SKU 1553, Q www! Wi! I if if xigf' 'R 5 U 'xfuV
lil S' ,nlffh 11 U
V V al E ff- I avi ff ' fl
f 1' . I , ,,. .KUVV
-VV- -V,.VVVVV3fG?VVfV A
V- 3,1 V - -VVVVMV
5- Ai., QV, 4 5, Vi ' , -, C -, iff? 5:i .1: s g'iii VV Ja., 52. 15
- V .. ...VV .- - , . . ,.,,, V ,V .v... . .. ,V nf. V ., ,V. V V: ,.,4 .I A
J Q1 ln ' M 4, V :5f.I:V5V:'::f'jrl? Vi '
. .,, .,,, V.VV . . V, .1 ..'. ,,.' , .
if-533. V,. 'P 'Q VM' ' - V, au. mlm -3' -un., V
Us -ff .nd .
1515 E., 'fi y
' ,,-:l11V,..fx1:." ,
:V ,-V 3- '11-'V Vg VL
. V ,MEN -11, ..
V1-VS". 1 ' V: -' VA--EVV'--V- .V .fy-,V , V , :V ' -VVVVVVVV-EIVVVV-V-.f ' V-5.-1'-VV-W--:sw-12'-if:eiVPf: 4 Yi
' .. '.- . 'fl-'W ,p V,.f1fV 'V '.:?4w"rf.. f' ':L -V-1 V V '- . ' .H V2 'I' 'z 4' J9"1r V.:r:V 1'-.-51 V - "f'?H5- . V '
W , ' -5- V as . 'Rim ,"x"-,V"VV '-" " ,iffy-!Uffii2 V : Mg?-' , JW ,rl L51 - Vg.-1 -"VV-4334, V. ,".' V-'fill'- "1'?ff': V Y
0 1, X J, ...H :VV ,H-,.5,, V if .z m,.,,. . 5,51 M aya ,-V .V ,K ,. fV.V ,-.55 ., , ., .5Q,,k., -,C . ,i.,.ggV
1 V -,V V. V-VV V V .-HH V f- -13 V V V.V W VVVVVWV fi r '
,,-4':.:V' 1 VV' I
'WM If gggg-'gfz 33 if? , gin' ' fi ::f:.
cflgtfflxt' V -Vg ff-Gffzffifg? M , wire! VJ-.I
H W 'vi Lf rf
M giigfff Vf2gNqiVa3i2zqV.a'. ,f 311- ,V
V7 H P?395'f5'f?- . , FV?
2 'V V- VJVVV! - Vw V1I'V"V1-1
, ,V N ALA ,
-. . , e
NH '57 , VA yi 4 HI Q, 1 JV ,
MA W .V sf F
f-,.,7--' -,I -V V 5 I, K. V A-ig, V-'H -gy V, - ,. V. -V gr. Q .- 'VU' V, V. , VV
Vff:.1.... 5'f? V- ??:fl:?'F: -FLW ,V-2-5,12-FV-'VV , - uc, , if J f V W--ff -
-VA Q7 -' V -iaif ,V V -V .VV I 'S-. '
2? VV A 35331 PHE?
f2'27V' 'ff -257.1-1'-V'L '-553 1 3 V?'fff?:?-UV
. ,f , , , ,, ,, ,, f .,. 3, . - ,, , ., E .., ' ,. ., , ,V . V12
L! 'VW' jar, V lm: ' , .,E?,V:l15fgf1gV-gftiif, ' , ... ...,...- gi VVVIVK1 V31 ,V- , .,,,.V:ff,?, , 4 , , 4, NVQ 'VV
V -V . .V .:- -V ' -4-fi :- - ' ,-4:11, -,gy - .V-:V' 'Vz "-ww V Q- .HQ . , 1 -V :V V
1 Li- - - - Lms ILKLR' V V' 'Q' 9' 1 yr V 'iii ,B ,A W f" V', ,WV V ,V V1 Viz:
VV ff V yy V.
' +LV'1","'x 'XS VV. ,FV-VVMVV1,V.VVVV',-Z Up..
V,. .V 7'i!f'E1s51I"i'V'V4" Vs? - '- . -'1.f??2Vf "
' -,J-LM..-' ' -1- ' - 1 V ,VVV " ' 'Y f'V:aFJffV?ffVr:-VW' - -' ff" ' V115-lfgi' -ff'
r ' ' 44" "5 V' '- f " ' " ,E '?V "1"?gL?1fVT'V7 '-1' , . ' ' fTVf4:2?'1: ' HQ!-
.1V,, -ff.:-..V .VV-V.
,,,. , , "'-,ily 1' "f' Ff4sViC"Vf-35,3 iQ:?'E:ff': ' -if? A WVVV--' - Vi:,QQ,, K :gj ' mm' 5? .f i VW--
,, .V+ V.. wf,.V4.V - .Vw . fplgrl, Ufiii-.,,, .- I ...V K A , yfxVV',75Q,,V I gf gy, . .flu 214,11 VJ . 3' V V V ,Maja-15 ' '
V V- . .. 2. V .. V ,V VV , ,, V VV- 1
I f V , ,, ,V,, +5 mir . ,VV ,.,, ?x',.,1y1,ur- 'fb ?'Hgi!i, 'gm MJ-I 4 15 W 1
A,V. , A ' , ' V
4 Vs. J 'l,. mi ,J ' , L- ,.,'-1 ':',f
Y -nm S-wziin -:V WV. -Vu...
I' . if LH' V
.,EAV.K. r?,. - . iylrg j --V' f,.,,! 41.5, .iigr-if-,f. 4:95 , If if-45, 4, V V?
, , .I Y i ,V " ' " V I "J , ' Q' '.
ff H r MQW? 8, 2 II
4 W5-','V "h . , ,V-2-1
' WN 6:52 -fu-V -VB!L"Vf iff 1" V '
,zz A 'V -V , 1- .1.i. ' ,' -:' V. ' :V-. - "k'V"V "'VVV '- V-E., -VV' ' '
' -V ' - V. x. l' I ,N 4' 4 ':.:lV,V ,ix W U' '. Vi, 'PV aa V: Q. lk, tfllff Q,"-3
f-' -S13 M V ,,
W 4-. HWV VV- V , . . AV V1-E -is.:- V
4 ,1 lEj9.f'03-V, .V'.:1s,: -V V., ., VV---ibn-3 "-
..V V MY:-, 3 ,-. .V V-,mg V H
F ,A I ., . ,
yi V V J.-
' S S X x. !VV'1V Y VNU E' ' V V ,li fig' 2, ,H
, - V. -VV,-V ., V--VVVVVVV,-fm , ,V-H135 V .VV-V YV--V - V
" V VfVVa.Si51,1'VP' V.,V..g ,3VV3i'f.f- , " " V 'i' .ff ' Vgzui- QJJVV-
. Vg Vg, " !:':r.gF1V,1V :,: ,V-vs,-:.V P MV. -- QV ' V vm az' warg.,
LV- V. 1" - MW V 'ws --f-Q Vs? -V-- ' 3-:iz -Q '. V 1
Kia? :vV VfV,,+fV-Vs , A ,,V J 5? HW!
VV.1ia-F-VV-V VVLVVV1-V-V V... V ,.
Y' ? , A VVVV , :Ve-4 VP U-
L ' X ' V N V -'VM f " - "fi 3 WJKXV, V VVV FH
V rt, VVV.V.VVV5,VVVVag1VVV...V ,. ,M-V-2?---'
V0'-- VZVV V . I V31 vii' . , .--1:77-. 1 'V , '- 'V 'f fi',.'.1V..f',"
V,.,-VN.w' , V- ,V
lg , if ,wwf 'YY ,!,VV1,t-:-
, . , V'1:r"f A 1 W: - V RV.
' '--f tfgzj' 154133. V'Z?42-1? ,VY "-
. k 2,,.J..5.-,,.. ,
,-' ' V.Vfr-fl'-fi-VfrVV2ff2mW
f V ', V
f3"'f'y7k"' X 'xg V'
A . ,f'V.--V552 ff' V 21. 2-FV
:..gV -a2:.'V. 'N 'f ,- V'-4. . ,SV-V ' 3 " 4- '-'- Q9 V .Ee Vfggggip' LL' , I ,ggv gg figfg-3 V ' Vfgii I
35 'YY V W
V I x xr 'V' V D5 , v
K K 1 1. VV V ,:,V,-5 49' .V V
1 1 wi. '. " ff- V: ,ow . . ,Q-,,:"
. .4VVi1VVV-V VMf7?.V,., , VV f"f??V.,, .- 41,1-Vu V-VVV.1fVV'T--VHEV
VVVV-Vs..-V"v1' .15d11.V.V V'-gf.: rl- .VVS 4'ffVV f"'V- -..-:-.'IV-VVJVVVV'
VVi--5552" ,V "vi i -' V 'V' ' ' ' f---ff--f' W ff,
, H ,,,, ,M
V- -5: . VL' . -:1V',f5'V ' V: V1"4lf'UlX- ---fi-'V f is-' 'V kg
'V - V- VVf4V1fVV
V-, f -V-V- VV. V.. . '.V JV' VJ, :",1': 3: -Vff - - V
, , , , . .VV.V,V,V ,W2,A,nVef....w
V, - ig-W' 'WVVV v ,.-1"46-- gV1 "..1-V
V: . -. V,. i 'Y-2
4 -VV -. A V +1--'V' .Vik . .fff V V- 2' ': '1
V1 1 I 2 ,il lgeuv r Vgfmluiiiza .
.fVV,. I ,
.. V .VV 9' - .-Q ' ti ' zf, ..VV.V ,-,.- wr, - "V:-'
11 '35 li,fVlVV,.i,V
i5j.VVV?5" , '-,wig g?',-'f?Z3,Pfi'fff'f5,-2 V - 'Z , 347 1- i n
,:,,.' .VV-1 ,Vi-,I V, .- ,V v, . f, l rl. Iv V -- V- -ffi ,Q x. ,V ww T. I
V35 . f'V4V-VVVe-VV,1- if 2-SU 4051- - ' V ' ' I
..""i!,AVV 'V ,
4 4 ' 1'?VV..g-'V 1-V? W iff-Q-L K '
V ' V?ViV5gV ., T "Y
F ff1.:lQVifx.,Q,.VI r
VV V V . . , , "-45-' .V X V, V. -V ,VNV wi -.VV
:fy V. V2-,V---:Q-uV'V ' 3: V VVEEV V-5"' 'V-V' - c ' .Vw i,?V:VSV'1--
vf':VQ5EV.g .V:,:VVfvf-gi?:m11--',,- '-'EJ1:!Eiif?f'QQ ----- .fs. ,.g..,f5fVV 'gg .1gV'VVV,sa.' Esi. HVVVVVVQV5 iVVVV7f'Sgf, ,
W' A ' F. 1 ' " Vx V: ,. pu? 1 4414. '. V,V, fa.-V ' I V 'V VV- V111-,rj"" 'L '. .VV
gV 1 .': ', ,. 1. -.VH -V 1, ,HEL 1 ,V"VJ .- V :':-2-V ,V V'.,YfV"',i' 'VVV-.
54-,f'V-V SVI: -152V V' ' Vffff-H ' ?V2i. C'ii W' 1 Vff- N ' """'-W"
5 NW., i, ,-,v.,
1- , V,.:V '-
. ,V V , VV - VV ,.. V .2 ,VV V,V',Q.'X.4s is13.VV-Va,1.
W4 if ,EE
., , .try .L , ,V , VV..
' ' ' " ' ' 'I-1631. VV .ts1Z'! A I-ii 5315, 331 -:VNV
,, .,VV.pf,.- , ., V-V-V,gVgV I, -.V V wzwgl 'V I -A
Elf . 'ti-141. "fjQ5Q.V, V -5 VI1 V-V VVzfsV.Vf1----- -IS-'V-".V-'Lf-3- V-V-V ,.1vV.VV-"',f'VV.i-'V-vii" " '
.V,Ixlf?1fVV Vi.?gmE25E?:2. ,ig-4V-VQZ'-'Vt V L ' 4'.'.- V ' fl: QVV f:?f+5g' i:-VV! gli-VjsVz?V " V .iVilV:w-. 'T-5-gj17l'V, ,fi '
:W " " HW '-. - 'Y' 'EV , V' '.. 1' , 11" . gf' ,'9' U, . 'Vwqgp Q -VV5f'3V2 'gx :VV ".V'V,' '5'jf'g,.5h
'I.Ei1,p- V' .- Lf-V V NCQ.-i'.V L - Vw 1 5',,' ,V V ' 'fx' VV,V .WP - 1Vi1.4gfV.J, - ffxgfhx g.V, f5'.?:3VV3VQV,VV f"f"'s V'-nl., ..
. V. mf f 'f , - V'fVff-P. . V . H -V2 f 2-ew--'-V 'E--f.:f.V.,5fS-VV- ' we
Aw.: VH, li ., ,wihixiriltsl X -.fx H, wid: I B. E :gl . A, -w. , M JMVV4 hy. , mi., ,V VM
' .V.VlVg, ,Zu ci? f "
44-'-QV, E15-5' -VEg5V, ..VV 155,151-V-1 V V
gi--.a.:1e. 1 ' " " ' P
32, 1' "' 1,5 hlfvif' Z4 ff' i -. da' I
'Vs' 595 f-
q.V.. , im
'::V,:V--- ,V . , .1 V. ,., L: . ,V t I, ..
I., lggpig, , 5. 4 V? :V 1 Z ,V
1 V Vina'-,ij4'V,.-.5yVV,1gggvfgV':. 5,3 -an V V -...Vp 5 -"- 5 5 ir'-'xii -'
EVV, ' - ----131 . ' if
'z'?', T1.' ' . , V V ,.
,,, ., .V
-9 . , -1.
f?,V..VV 1. L'
'Em y V -V.V V.
V, -V -hc f' -5, . VV ,
VZ' 'f.Vz1,,V,, -C f- " f V.. "
7? ff -' 4 HV-if 'Z '
,-.353 Q Vg-,QZVQVV - Vw VV
I-QXQP ,V-2 ,-.-fm VH
V37 V '71' f?2fV5jgf-l ,.. .,,. '
:sm f -V V
if-",V,VV:V ' ,z ..
Q, .f TWV-
'V-:Visa ' , . V V .
.Vg, 'gg-4 -:5jg:-,m:fg':!iVfig5.- A j " f' A
-V -V afar- ,.V---Q..
3 :Q ,Ju '--Az". 54 V
QA. -sa?-IP' V . f-imma , " -
' :-353 , xx V.zf5V.isi iV1z' , 22':"',f', ,
: V .V , ,V-2: -V:.:.f- , V 1-V,
' ggwsfgg..-S-. 5-21i,VV1r'?Q'f
,, r lf: 2, -f-PV -. V-
px-fl fm." VQEVVVV-24? iii-il V' V,Vr- - -si'-ff '-
- '19, f-VVVQW: ,gt-,rf ' 5515 1 .Ve
IQTVLV' ' , VH ' -'WV-.V EIQJA
:-.ss V ,,.f., gf ,. 'Lv .rg ,-I..
1 ,V'V2VVI.VV -,,V5fsf',: '-Er .
f '3,V:..f3-451.-5 fr NVQ,
I V V' -V :VV .,9-1Va,,V,,,,sVt2ffVg- " ,, wqV5,V,,V-, V
V ' 1 fa, . 55Q"5iV'f71ll VV... ,. . .!g?.sV- "2-V-..i
V, V- :VV 31' -' ."' - --1' - -sw
Prff- ,- VM . .VI i-55:- -.2 'rf " '
'K' -if it fm .JY l f' V if W3
A' .,V'Vi,f-V ' E3 X, --.Ji y , ' 3 - "' hiv?
V -V 'WZQVQVVVVVVV
V' ' ,I'SVR'- V,eE ' , -L 1.11 :-"INF 'V
X , L V VJ , , aloli
,P 1 V I, VF W, V I n-
, , .,.. , .A L l V, V jg -E
' 'X ' -F V55 'VV' ,QQ L i V' if it A-1,-V.V1Vl35VS: 3,4-'z5V?""
X! V 3 EQ Wiz gd A Ing-1 21-5 Q H Eh It 1' '
' V 3 7 -V ? ' '
5 W? " " i , . , . , . . - . . . , , . . ,
V -,W -ff .,5g,,,,. igfldni I, N . .VV , K . K, ?fiV.Q2VfVV-312 .1 -.H Q ' 1554 V, 75.515 V 4,562-' ,
- 'fs -, WV "J . , V -. - 1' -VV , V. V V,VVVV-'V1:-- - A ,
.,f'fQ1f' 1' 'lip .Vxfh ' -V M .V--IVVVQVVVI ---'?"':'V1V-V'Vf'V
RIGHT REVEREND RICHARD O'BRIEN
Om' Belovel Pastor
'NP Dum ogmiifcuzf gleafoiiif'
REV. ROBERT GALBRAITH REV. HARRY OSBORNE
REV. DENIS SI-IEA
I , fpmfg
go CREUETSIZJ flfwcmcf qfllzfgsi, argon.: urzfizing and
inafzizafionaf affozt Ecu nzacfs own 'zegauf fox gim
one of Lfaafz affaafiolzafa 'zsiflscf ana! zauszsfzf
safsam, ws umuzinzouifizj cfaficufa ffiii,
U55 24llllLLIZCl:LLfCL of uirzsfsafz
fgLLlzJ'cacf and fbzfy
FAC U LTY
Right R4'X'l'I'l'Illl Richzml U'li1'icn . . . Principzll
Rf'X'FI'f'l14i lfdwzml Wvzllkm' 1. . Latin
Skull, ROW UMW, SAssistzmt l'1'1m1m
A L ' A ' ' 1NIusic
Sim-1' Xrl'I'ZlL'lIllllZl . Scielm-
Sistvl' ,IQl1l'0Dh2llli' . Shilgllsh
Sistvl' Klum' of Q':1rn1f'l 1 f . , '.' 4 ' .'sl4"vfWl1
' ' ll,1lI'lll
Sistw' lfvlicityf" .v 5H1SF""F
I ' " Ifilflll
SISYCI' Dolores . S . . '
Miss Klzlry Crmmin . . PI1XSik'21l Insrlum
XIV. IJ2iIlil'l Nlzxhzuwy . . l,llYSil'Iil IIISTHILY
There is no moment when God is not present with us
under the appearance of some obligation or some duty.
All that is effected within us, about us, and through us
involves and hides His divine actiong it is veritably
present, though in an invisible mannerg therefore we do
not discern it, and only recognize its workings when it
has ceased to act. Could we pierce the veil which obscures
it, and were we vigilant and attentive, God would
unceasingly reveal Himself to us, and we could recognize
His action in all that befalls us. At every event we should
exclaim, Dominus ext! It is the Lord! and we should
feel each circumstance of our life an especial gift from
llim.-St. Plrmzciy De Sales.
A Bit of Poetry
We have a garden in our yard
Where holly hocks tall keep guard
The morning glories climb over the fence
And sweet peas open in anxious suspense
Now, our garden meant more than planting
lt took patient care- for hours and hours
Of hoeing, and spading and raking and
To make this place a sight worth seeing
ln spite of the birds which pick at the seeds,
And pick at the roots as if they were weeds,
The flowers blossom one by one
llluch to the pleasure of every one.
MARGARET SALISBURY, '41
THE MAY CROVVNING
We placed a crown upon your head
.find at your feet our prayers we saidj
We sang your praises - sincere
To you exclusively, Mary dear.
I know your heart was filled with joy
For what we did-each girl and boy.
You did feel proud, isn't it true
That day was planned for you, just you.
Oh, lllary, from that very day
We promised faithfully to pray,'
We thank you for all that you have done
To bring us to our God, your Son.
MARY LOUISE JUDSON, '41
The nicest time of the seasonal year,
Is Spring when the notes of the birds ring
The snows of the winter slowy melt,
And the moss underneath is like a pad of
The lovely arbutus begins to peep,
Through the dead leaves after its long
JOAN BUTLER, '43
fl little lady sat in the back of the church,
Tired, feeble, old and gray.
But she seemed to smile though tears hlled
.find her lips moved the while, she prayed.
Then a big tear fell, from her pretty blue
flnd settled on her cheek,
ds she looked at a holy card
That said, "Aly son is one of God's
BEATRICE XVHITE, '43
She gazes in the mirror lovingly,
She peers at her eyes longingly:
Softly she fingers her cheeks,
Smiling she twitches her lashes
Forgetting how soon she'll be ashes.
Now she looks pensive, aggressive
At last her art is submissive,
But we know she's just a human freak,
For her beauty is only skin deep.
IVIARY O'LEARY, '41
The evening sun slowly sets,
And the smoke begins to rise
Like a wierd spectre about
To embark on Night's long journey.
The gilt rays of the sun flicker
Through the air like a golden mist,
When Autumn changes her glorious attire
For the shining gown of Twilight.
The sky is clear, blue and flawless
Save for over yonder
Vlfhere looms a mighty giant
As the pilot of a ship.
The sweet perfume of burning leaves
Fills the cool fresh air
14 nd all the world retires
'lllid glory to the peace of Night.
The valley is stillness now
Except for a bird's lullaby
The brood listening tenderly
ds day makes her final bow.
GEORGE HOEGEL, '41
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND
M alto -
F lofwer -
President . .
Class Diary .
Business Manager .
- Dominus Est
- - - - - Rose
- Royal Blue and White
MILES F. IVICDONNELL
NORAH E. HALL
ALICE R. GUNNING
VVILLIAM H. DILL
JOHN A. ROGERS
EILEEN D. RICH
XVILLIAM H. DILL
ALICE R. GUNNING
HOWARD F. COLLINS
JOHN A. ROGERS
NORAH E. HALL
RUTH M. LOWNIE
HOWARD F. COLLINS
JAMES E. DURANT
MILES F. NICDONNELL
AGNES M. KERWIN
JOHN J. MURRAY
JOHN Ag ROGERS
Serious Mission Crusade
Drpendalzle Honor Student
EILEEN D. RICH
Siudious Sodality Officer
Coy Mission Crusade
MILES F. MCDONNELL
Ordfrly Mission Crusade
IQDMUND tl. BRADY
Literary Mission Crusade
. H ,
HOXVARD F. COLLINS
Droll Mission Crusndv
FRANCIS R. DELANO
Friendly Mission Crusade
1 ' js, ml
XVILLIAM H. DILL
Alhlelir Sodality Prefect
fllathematiral Mission Crusade
JAMES E. DURANT
.Miliiary Mission Crusade President
Corzgcnial Orchestra I
2 Xt li J
,E PQ I
X fx R.
M-' 1 ffl
ly I tx r , J '
QDICKIE - Dooj
Passifvf Mission Crusade
o jx. l
J 4- '
ALICE R. GUNNING
lllushing Mission Crusade
LRRFKBR NORAH E. HALL
U ink -it QBUNNIED
Petite YQ sy sodamy
Grngrouy XX ell kwkx Mission Crusade
Candid 'XC Vox NX French Club
C ' Basketball
LM K". Volley-ball
S- Blue Banner
M-nw-mf-1 y-wwf an
RUTH M. LOVVNIE
Frifndly Mission Crusade
ELAINE I. PENROSIL
Dainty Mission Crusade
.-1pprffiafif1.'f Melody Club
JOHN A. POKORNY
Soriable Mission Crusade
NVILLIAM E. XVHITIC
Iiayhful Mission Crusade
X ' A V f'
X, , f' , A. J , ' .
LOG OF THE VOYAGE OF THE CREVV OF ,40
In September, l936, we launched out on our career as the crew of the aircraft
carrier, "Freshman." VVe set sail on the Sth of September under the guidance of
Sister Mary Bernice, who acted as our pilot during our Hrst journey. Thomas
Incandela was the Captain of our ship, assisted by First Mate James Durant. A
review of the fleet was held in January, when we encountered our mid-year examina-
tions. VVe received the honor of being entered into the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin
for our service as convoy to the HStar of the Sea." The crew then returned to the
home port and was given a shore leave of two months' time.
VVe returned in September of the same year to take up our duties aboard a new
ship, the Destroyer "S.S. Sophomore." VVe were given a new pilot, Sister llflary
of Carmel, as well as a change of officers. Our new Captain was Robert Slaper, who
was aided by Ruth Maischoss. VVe won a smashing victory over our new foe, French,
piloted by Sister Nlary of Carmel. VVe also scored a victory in an encounter with our
old enemy, Latin, in the form of a Caesar Regents, while Rev. Father E. VValker, our
esteemed professor, bore the brunt of the battle. After weathering all these hardships,
we again returned to the home port and received another shore leave of two months'
The Cruiser, "junior,l' was launched on her journey of September, 1938, manned
by our crew, in charge of Captain Dill and his First hlate, John Rogers. Our new
Pilot, Sister Theophane, who led us to a great victory over the power of English
Literature and who helped us through the storms of extra-curricular activities, proved
to be a very good leader and guide. VVe ended the voyage by giving a banquet in honor
of the departing crew of the "S.S. Seniorf,
XVith light hearts our crew members undertook their duties aboard the f'S.S.
Senior," the Flagship of the Annunciata Fleet. On this, our final journey, we encount-
ered many hardships in our endeavor to print successfully the "Log Book" of our
cruise as members of the great Annunciata Fleet. Sister Veracunda proved to be a
faithful friend as well as a good pilot in guiding us through the treacherous seas we
On this voyage our Captain was Miles lVIcDonnell and his lVIate was Norah
Hall. Both of these officers proved to be able seamen during our last trip. Now our
hearts, although happy with the thoughts of our success, are also saddened by the
43-',g1,,,,W!.-W,,: - - 1-:xy ,
realization of our discharge and departure from the Fleet, but we have acquired the
necessary knowledge not only to enable us to live good Christian lives, but also to
become good citizensg and to do even greater deeds than we have done in the past
at A. H. S.
JOHN Rooms, '40
The soul is born a sailor
That cares not for the land
But hopes for high adventure
At Destiny's command.
A restless spirit, given
To quest, must ever roam
And in the port of Heaven
Can find its only home.
SCENE: Annunciata Naval Base.
IIIIMEZ Navy Day, l955.
"Yes, sir,'l said the radio announcer as he wandered through the crowd,
with his portable mike in hand. "It,s Navy Day once again. I am talking
to you from the Annunciata Naval Base and what a crowd, folks! It is
the custom each June for every sailor to return to his former base. The
Class of '39 has arrived and I imagine that the members of '40 will be
'here any minute. Here they are, ladies and gentlemen, and just listen to
that cheer. As they wander through the crowd, I shall try to get them
to say a few words into the mike. '
Here they come, led by their former captain, Miles McDonnell, now a
famous financier of VVall Street.
Mr. McDonnell, would you please say a few words to your waiting
Yes, Sir, it surely seems good to be back, but how the old place has
changed! Now, take for instance-
I beg your pardon, lvlr. NIcDonnell, but our time is rather limited. and
I think I see some of your friends trying to get your attention. Thank
you very much.
Oh, to be sure, and thank YOU. '
Looking around, I can see the first mate, Bliss Norah Hall, now renowned
as an orator, coming towards us. llfliss Hall, would you please oblige us
and say a few words into the mike?
VVhy, yes, I will. Coming back to my former base has given me a thrill
that I never expect to experience again.
I'm sure it must really give you pleasu1'e to be here, lVIiss Hall. Thank
you very much for giving us your time.
It was a privilege. Thank you for asking me.
VVe will now hear the second mate, lvliss Alice Gunning, who is well
known as the Florence Nightingale of Annunciation.
Pardon me, Miss Gunning, but would you care to say a few words about
your visit here today.
It feels great to be back. l'm sorry that I can't stay longer, but such is
That's the run of things, lNIiss Gunning, but time flies so. Thank you
for your views.
There is quite a crowd here today, Ladies and Gentlemen. It's too bad
that you can't be here. The Annunciata Naval Base seems to know it's
Exhibition Day for they are out in full regalia. Over here to my left, I
can see that famous personage, Mr. W. Dill, formerly the sergeant-at-arms
for the Annunciata Navy, now the all-around Olympic Champ. llflr.
Dill, how about a few words for your fans?
VVell, folks, I've been quite a few places and seen numerous unusual
sights, but today is one that will stand out in my memory. This is my
old stamping ground, where I feel right at home, you know.
Thank you, hlr. Dill, and now itls time to move on through the crowd
and see whom else we can interview. Say, there's some sort of commotion
over here, and, if I can just get through, I may be able to find out what
it's all about. It looks as if we're in luck, folks, because it's the
heavyweight champ of the world, Mr. Edmund Brady. Move over, folks,
and let the Champ say a few words. I-low about it, Champ?
Heh- oh yeah, sure. Quite a crowd, isn't there? VVell, it was a tough
Fight, Ma, but I won. I'll be home pretty soon, Mom.
That was fine, Champ, and now let's walk a little farther on and see
who else is here today. Coming towards us, on my right, two professors,
NI1: john Rogers and hir. VVilliam VVhite. How do you do, Mr.
Rogers. VVould you care to express your opinion on today's events?
Deliberating on the matter, I will venture to express my views explicitly.
As we grow older, we naturally grow away from the little every-day
customs. Speaking for myself, I can be quite certain when I say that I
will never venture away from the habit of coming back to the Annunciata
Naval Base for a reunion with my comrades.
of the many here today. And
I suppose you're quite busy
hlr. Rogers, your viewpoint is only one
now, how about you, Professor VVhite.
renewing your old acquaintances.
Oui, oui, Monsieur. Yes, I just couldn't keep away. I've spent so much
time here that it's just like home to me.
know it grows on one. N 'est-ce pas?
I guess it's in my blood. You
and I heartily agree with you.
I understand you perfectly, Mr. VVhite,
l'm an old graduate from here myself, so you see there are two of us.
Looking around I can see that famous singer, lVIr. Francis Delano, who
has just returned from a vocal tour. No doubt, Mr. Delano, you will
say a few words.
KIost assuredly. I'm very happy to be here today. I can remember with
pleasure the times that I sang in the Annunciation Senior quartet. Our
first performance was "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot." Pleasant memories,
joys like those do not last long, hir. Delano. Time doesn't permit us
to tarry on Nlemory Lane. Thank you very much.
The fashions here today, folks, are worthy of remark. There is one Miss
in particular who seems to have a knack for wearing clothes. Her face
is familiar, and if I'm not mistaken, it's Miss Elaine Penrose. Miss
Penrose, I'm sure it would be quite enjoyable to us all if you would just
say a few words.
I'd be delighted. Coming here has done wonders for me. It's surprising
how the meeting of old friends can cheer one.
No truer words have been spoken, and thank you for your sentiments.
Over in the right-hand corner of the base can be seen large drawings.
They are very amusing, as can be seen by the fact that there a large
crowd gathered around them. Drawing closer, I can see in the midst of
all these people, the artist, in person. How do you do, hir. Collins. If
you're not too busy, how about saying something to the public?
Certainly-I can see by the expression on your face that you've seen my
drawings. It reminds me of the time in school that I used to sketch on
anything that would take the impression of my pencil. Those were the
Mr. Collins, nearly everybody that Iive talked with today has reviewed
some old memory. These reunions are indeed beautiful. VVell, thank
you, and now, folks, over by the library, I see INIiss Eileen Rich, who is
in charge of this concern. Miss Rich, begging a moment of your time.
I can see you're very busy, but for the sake of literature and old time's
sake, would you care to -give us your thoughts on today's happenings.
Thank you very much for the chance to speak and tell you what I think
of today's reunion, but I'm really so affected that I can't express myself.
I'm so touched, lim overpowered.
Quite understandable, lVIiss Rich, and thank you.
VValking over near the pavilion, I can hear the strains of a familiar
orchestra, that of lVIr. Jack Pokorny. I'm in near the band now, and
if I can get a little closer, I may be able to persuade the leader to speak
to US. V
To be sure. Playing here today to all my old friends and their friends is
an honor, never to be forgotten.
Brief, but sincere. Thank you.
Leaving the pavilion we are now walking along the pier, and who is that
coming towards us? No other than Miss Ruth Lownie. lkfiss Lownie,
would you oblige us by saying a few words to the people listening.
Yes, I'd be delighted to talk into the mike. You know I've always had
an obsession for mikes. I'm proud to be here, but I wouldn't be here if
it were not for the generosity of my employer. I'm a working girl now so
time is very precious to me.
Thank you, Iyliss Lownie, and now on to another graduate, Mayor
James Durant. Speak to your public, Honorable Iylayor?
I am a pretty busy man, but I can always find time to come back to a
reunion of the Annunciata.
Thanks a lot, Ilflr. Durant. VVe are now honored to have in our midst
the famous senator, Mr. Richard Ford. It may be a task to get the
senator to speak into the mike, but with a little persuasion, we hope to
On the occasion of such an important day as this, I feel obliged to say
something to my listening public and especially to my former classmates.
It is with great pleasure that I address you today. As you all know, my
Thank you very much, lNIr. Senator, but the place for your speeches is
not at the reunion of the Class of '40,
NORAH HALL, '40.
Puzzlc' - Idmltify thc-
Our Bclovml Klonsignm
and his escort
in thc' Spring Blizzzmi
"Look :xt rho Igil'llil'U
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT A
As we, the Class of 1940, pass down the gangplank of the good ship S.S. Senior
for the last time, we stop to look back at the ship on whose decks we roamed and
struggled for the acquisition of knowledge. VVe see our friends and fellow shipmates,
to whom we now bequeath some of the possessions with which we are reluctant to part.
To our beloved Pastor and friend, Right Reverend lvlonsignor Richard O'Brien,
we give our assurance that, for the rest of our lives, we will uphold his high ideals.
To Reverend Father VValker we extend our sincere thanks for the many happy
hours which we spent with him, both as our teacher and as our friend.
To Sister Rose Mary we bequeath our profound regard for her persistent efforts
1-n drill us in the principles of discipline.
To Sister Veracunda we give the deserving crown of patience, also our thanks for
the hours of labor she spent to make our Yearbook a reality.
To Sister Theophane we give our seamen's chest of praise in which she shall find
our deepest thanks for the many fine undertakings pertaining to our English Class
which she directed and supervised.
To Sister lN'Iary of Carmel we leave the wonderful memories of our French
classes which she, no doubt, will remember forever.
To Sister Felicity we give a toast for her work in the Ave Maria Mission Unit.
To Sister Dolores we leave our 'thanks for her patience with us in Intermediate
and Geometry. VVe hope that she will enjoy her work at A. H. S.
To Sister lklary Liguori and lyliss Biden we leave our appreciation for the hours
of sacrihce devoted to the development of vocal talents.
TO THE JUNIORS as a whole we leave the Senior Room, all the rights and
privileges attached thereto, with the caution that these honors bring in their wake
serious duties and responsibilities, for instance, dismissal at 2:30, which means also
no hanging around the buildingg the authority over all the Yearbook activities which
includes all the financial and literary worries connected with these projects.
Edmund Brady bequeaths his pugilistic ability to John Bogang his wanderlust to
Frank Parisi is destined to receive Howard Collins' rare knowledge of Art. To
Frank's already well-developed talent as a cartoonist, this added legacy will crown
him as an artistic genius.
Francis Delano leaves his sonorous voice and accurate knowledge of the sense
of harmony to Richard Lennon, with the hope that Richard will inaugurate a new
Senior Quartette. To Kenneth lN'IcGuire, Francis leaves his privilege of enjoying
extra 'hours of sleep in the morning.
Bill Dill bequeaths to Robert Koller his prowess as a batter, and to Francis
lVIulloy, his ability to pitch. C'Fough luck, Fran, but somebody has to relieve Dill of
Jim Durant offers the presidency of the lllission Unit to Roy Scott.
Dick Ford leaves his quiet "still-water-runs-deep'' spirit to Margaret Salisbury.
Miles lNIcDonnell relinquishes his position as first baseman in favor of Roy
Slaperg his acumen in History, to Ralph Smith.
john Pokorny signed off his claims as Nlaster of Rhythm in the classics to George
Hoegelg in swing, to lN'Iargaret Nloran.
John Rogers parts with his Valedictory honors in favor of Helen Grant, George
Hoegel or Mary O'Leary, according to the top-reacher in percentages.
VVilliam VVhite hopes that his quest for a new element in Chemistry will not have
been in vain, but will be continued unto success by Donald Ford. To Jeanne lyladden,
VVilliam gives his scholarship in French. N'est-ce pas?
The mythical S500 which Alice Gunning almost received is left to Helen Assaf,
Ruth Ford and Jean Henry. Alice hopes that it will be possible for the three above-
named to get a chance to visit the VVorld's Fair.
Eileen Rich hopes that Rose Niary Leavitt, Pauline Peters and Theresa Holmes
will make good use of the zest she leaves them for the Library and its treasures-
History, Novels, Dramas, Poetry-any type of Literature-That's Eileen.
Norah Hall is glad to share her frankness with Nlary Bewick, lVIary Louise
Judson, Florence lN'IcDonald and Agnes Kerwin. VVith this frankness goes Norah's
determination to win. 'KVVhere there's a will, there's a way," girls.
Elaine Penrose asks that her ability as an interior decorator be transferred to
Nlargaret Ann Gonter, Carol Butler, Geraldine VVarren and Rose lkiarie Tomasula.
Ruth Lownie passes her school spirit to Wiiiifred Frawley.
The Senior Quartette, consisting of Francis Delano, William Dill, Miles
NIcDonnell and Howard Collins, sing their way from their High School days, :leaving
their vocal powers to any four Junior boys who can dare to measure up to Sister
Signed, Sealed and Published this twenty-fourth day of june in the year of Our
Lord, nineteen hundred forty. '
XVITNESSES: U. R. BRITE
I. M. DUL1.
HOYVARD COLLINS, '40.
SHIPS AND HARBORS
Ships are like children eoming home,
To eat and tahe their rest.
Harbors are shelters and like to homes,
After our roaming they are best.
Ships steam in and ships sail out,
Carrying men and freight to distant lands-
Harhors remain while the world moves about-
Ready always for any demand.
JAMES NIORRISSEY, ,42
THE SENIOR DIARY
The Seniors Set Out To Sea
URING the morning of September l8th, the Senior flagship commanded by
Right Reverend hlonsignor O'Brien dropped anchor at the Junior room.
Here all who were capable of performing their future duties came on
N October the crew went on retreat for a week. This time of deep
meditation prepared all for the Thanksgiving vacation.
LL hands came on deck in December to help the Seniors succeed with their
first attempt to raise funds for the Yearbook, by serving breakfast in the
ATHER than miss the opportunity of learning how to improve our Year-
book, Sister Veracunda, Sister Dolores and a few members of the Senior
crew attended the Interscholastic Press Association meeting in the Statler
Hotel. After a series of lectures on "How to Overcome Yearbook
Dilficultiesf' a luncheon was served. During this period the yearbooks
were presented to their owners according to merit. Admiral Miles
lNIcDonnell received the Annunciata, which won honorable mention and
a blue ribbon award.
ODELING with joy the Freshmen joined the Sodality. After their recep-
tion a small party was given in their honor, at which each Sodalist
received a dainty six-inch statue of the Blessed Virgin.
ARSMEN of Soeur Marie du Carmel's French Club presented two French
plays, consisting of 'lLes Trois Ours" and "La Veille de Noelf' YVe
were honored by the presence of two Sisters from Saint lNIary's Semi-
IFTEENTH of December found the Annunciation fleet for the first time
enjoying the new motion picture machine. "A Christmas Carol" by
Charles Dickens was the initial performance.
HE entire company gave a splendid program in 'honor of lVIonsignor's forty-
fourth anniversary. VVhen the affair was over the second edition of the
Blue Banner was on sale. In this issue We were surprised to Hnd a
picture of Rlonsignor in honor of his anniversary.
IGH School and grammar school were entertained by the French play HLa
Galette des Roisf'
XAKIS! ! l l ! I l Need more be said?
AILORS from the entire company held a lllartha VVashington Luncheon.
All profit from this affair went towards the Yearbook fund.
SSAYS on the lives of many converts were told by the Senior English Class.
The object of the program was to show the influence of the Catholic
OON, March 20th, our Easter vacation began.
NCREDIBLE were the movies that lNIr. Bird showed on Crime and its
Prevention. More power to Mr. Bird, may he continue to show us
these enlightening movies during Latin period.
VER-IOYED were the students during the week of April 15th-19th, for
during this time we were honored by the presence of hlother lklary
Laurence. The high school presented a program in her honor. Jack
Pokorny gave the welcome speech, after which two dances were per-
formed by Sister Felicityls Freshman Class. VVilliam Dill made the
presentation of flowers.
IGGING up various samples for the Bazaar kept the fleet busy for many a
day. All receipts from the affair helped to swell the Yearbook fund.
Due to the grand cooperation given, the affair was a 'huge success.
ROVVNING of the Blessed Virgin took place on the campus VVednesday,
OUSING cheers for the third Senior Banquet. The order was the same as
previous years-entertainment, grand march, banquet and dancing.
VERY Senior looked forward to Baccalaureate Sunday.
ITH our Happy Senior Days ended Commencement Exercises began.
RUTH M. LOVVNIE.
Down Memory Lane
Sailing Along Together," "Down Our lVIemory Lane," of song,
Let us bring for a moment these favorites along. T
lylarches are in his line,
Ed Brady thinks they're very fine.
In An Eighteenth Century Drawing Room."
Picture Howard Collins after June.
Francis Delano, one of the quartet,
VVil1 sing his way to the top I'1l bet.
lt's "Take llle Out to the Ball Gamef, won't you fellows come?
VVe are sure this invitation, Bill Dill will never shun.
There Is Something About a Soldier," we all agree,
lt's Jim Durant our soldier to be, yes our soldier to be.
About this song Dirk Ford is keen,
Oh! Josephine and hiy Flying Machi1ie."
What's Alice Gunning'.v favorite song?
Play "Humoresque" and you'll never be wrong.
When we hear "Smiles" we shall recall,
Those dimples of Miss Norah Hall.
Sweet Le-Lownie's musical cord,
Reminds us of Ruth who is seldom bored.
.llliles llI4rDonnell likes his music finer,
He prefers melodies in the scale of G-minor.
In An Old Dutch Garden" where the tulips grow,
VVill remind us of Elaine, because she loves it so.
VVhen we hear these melodies in swing,
VVC will think of Pokorny our musical king.
And then when we hear a sweeter song,
Eileen will remain in our memory throng.
At the sound of the record "Smarty,"
lark Rogers comes up. with his laugh, hale and hearty.
The VVizard of Oz,', will bring to our mind,
Our own "lVhizzar" While, a French gold mine.
And now that we have covered "Our Singing Crewf'
One more and our last will be, "Adieu."
ALICE R. GUNNINCP
BLUIC BAN NI-IR STAFF
SENIOR STAFF OF
TH If ANNUNCIATA
A rt Editor-Howarml Collins
Seniors-'l'hey look studious
Our April snowfall
The best foot forwzml
llilllglwllllg at lem wczltllrl'
t ,PHE ANNUNCIATA
A Bit of Poetry
TH E AIRPLANE
The airplane, like an eagle
Swoops and dives and flies away
The airplane like an eagle
Now drops a bomb and has its prey.
JAMES NIORRISSEY, '42
l'm a dewy meadow
Little violets grow
How they frame to be there
None will ever know.
Cdedicated to S. M. FJ
No Badminton again today,
That's the second time in the month of
It always seems to be that way,
lt's just what Sister Felicity will say.
RIAUREEN CLUSKEY, '43
Books are keys to wisdomis treasure.
Books are paths that upward lead.
Books are gates to lands of pleasure.
Books are friends, rome let us read.
JOSETJH GEARY, '43
I am an ieiele straight and tall,
I hang from high on a house wall.
And when the sun shines upon me,
I melt away as you ean see.
ALBERT LE CLAIRE, '43
JOSEPH ALTIDINO, '42
OUR BLESSED MOTHER
k'Ve have the love of many people,
We know of many a beautiful plaee,
We have seen many a wonderful scene,
But never our Virgin's Fare.
Our flowers are plat-ed before her,
With linen eloths trimmed with laee,
,ind a statue of ller before us,
Our tllother flled with loving graee.
She stands so .stately up there,
ln this beautiful month of lllay,
.ind with u rosary in her hands,
kVe fan almost hear Her pray.
She is pleading to God for us,
ds we have asked ller to do,
The beautiful lllother of God,
Dressed in white and blue.
EVA M. SHEEHAN, '43
The Blessed lllothefs' lllonth is here
Wyith all the joys of spring
The time when ehildren all draw near
And' to llffary their lllother, sing
TJOLORES HERTEL, '43
THE JUNIOR CLASS
lJft'.Yi1il'7If ...Y.... ., 1 ., ,,, R0l2ER'l' Ko1,1,IzR
l'1I'1'-Pl'l'.KI1ll'IIf .A,,,, ,,,,.... I l,XL,'I,INE PETERS
S1'l'l't'fIlI'j' ,1 ,,, ,, 1 ....,., KI.xRG,xRET NIURAN
'l'I't'l1XII!!l ..,,,, ,,,,,, ..,., A ,, ,,,,.,. ,,,,,,,. C H.uu,12s 'liRlf,XNOR
KIO'l"1'o: Ready, YVilling5 :md Ablc.
Culmks: Black. Gold and Gray.
l"l,ow1s1:: Iilzlck-vycd Susan.
l'.x'l'lzoN SAINT: Saint 'l'h01nz1s Aquinas.
111111111 111 thu .lllI1iflf.Y .flIUZi'1I1y j'0IlI' rofor .v1'l11'1111',
J faking k11oza'11 your llmlfo:
IQIYIIIVIH 1171111110 111111 ,11f11'," VVOIII' f1lt'lIll'.
ff1'l'l'I' flu' R!l1lI!llIZC'J
To our Sfhoof of K'IlfI'Il'll'dk0l'
111- giw' II l'lll't'7',
111111 Zl'1',7't' f77'UlIIl In 1111.1-1111
ll'1'1-1 011111 fllflf 'ICI' 11r1' llt'l't'.
I,'flHIl'Y S1111111itj', l1'1'11 'FIT' hmm' -1l1A'f 'ZCIIKI1 to 1111 ,'
f1'0lllt'.f 1l11' lIIiA'.Y10l13', 7i'l',l't' 1111 filllt' lo fmy our 111111
1,'o1111'.x' I1 1'111.s-if fllllf you 1'11lI'1 .v111'f111.v.v.
C U11 014, .l10I'lI1lI'03
ll '11 111111 1111, U111' 11111111 -Illlfl'l', 111'111'.
S. S. Junior
Tlhe members of the S.S. Junior are just nearing the end of a successful cruise
under the faithful and capable pilot, Sister Theophane, who set the course for all the
activities of the junior crew. Oh, it is true, the S.S. sailors ran up against obstacles,
but with hard work, we overcame then all Cwe hopej.
Now, let's take a look at some of the interesting spots of this last cruise. In
September we came to our naval base, ready to set sail for our third cruise in new
waters of the vast Sea of Knowledge. To be sure, it would include Ups and Downs,
struggles and disappointments, but it would mean a nearer approach to our last port,
After about a week out of port, we elected our naval officers: Captain, Robert
Koller, First Mate, Pauline Peters, Second Nlate, Margaret lblorang and Quarter-
master, Charles Treanor.
The next move made aboard ship was the organization of our French Club:
President, Francis lllulloyg Vice-President, Pauline Peters, Secretary, Jeanne
Maddeng and Treasurer, Richard Lennon.
Life on the sea is not all smooth sailing, for instance, the mathematical problems
we encountered all the way through were bad enough, and if it were not for our
geometrical wizard, Chuck Treanor, we don't know what we would have done.
Figures are just a side issue for Chuck, for he, together with Frank Parisi, are the
ship's best deck scrubbers. VVhile we are talking about cleaning the ship, we might as
well tell you of the duties of some of the other cleaner-uppers. Now, there are Robert
Koller and Richard Lennon, dish washers. Kenneth McGuire supervised these two,
while William Maloney had charge of the Fog Horn.
Every ship has a general Boss. VVe had ours in the person of Ralph Smith. Yes,
sir, he saw that everything was on the "up and up" and no one got out of doing his
share of the rough side of every-day life.
However, some of the crew managed to have a rather pleasant sailing-Roy Scott
and Donald Ford slept and ate most of the time. Yes, there was a reason for each
of them. The Admiral is Scott's brother-in-law, and Ford is a friend of Scott's.
VVe ate three times a day, and they were full meals. Good? Perfect. Bogan,
our chef, had taken up a course in home economics at D'Youville.
Roy Slaper prepared the programs for us, including the menus. X
George Hoegel was the ship's minstrel and Francis Mulloy superintended the
athletics. That just about finishes up concerning the capabilities of our crew.
Now, for a serious moment. VVe are docking the ship, which concludes our third
cruise, and are facing the gangplank of our Fourth Year.
At this time we wish to express, for the entire Junior Class, our thanks to
llflonsignor Father Walker, Sister Superior, Sister Theophane, Sister Dolores, Sister
Mary Carmel, and Sister Felicity, all of whom made it possible for the Junior Class
to enter the Senior Room.
WE, THE JUNIORS, THANK YOU.
What the Junior Boys Will DO in Summer
JOHN BOGAN .,,,,...,...
DONALD FORD .........
GEORGE HOEGEL ........
ROBERT KOLLER ...,.......
RICHARD LENNON ....,.
FRANCIS M ULLOY ...,,.....
FRANK PARISI .,.......
ROY SCOTT .............
ROY SLAPER ....,.....
RALPH SMITH ...,..........
CHARLES TREANOR ..........,,.
......,.......Summerate in an air-conditioned show.
i............,Enter the Marble Tournament.
..............Build his Character Tower.
.,,,,...,,,,..Coach Wyoming Midget League team.
....,..,,,,,,,Buy half-interest in Van's Grocery store.
Make a cart for Soap Box Derby.
..............Rent a bench in Delaware Park and sleep all day
..,,...,i,,...juggle sodas in the Apothecary shop.
.,..,..,....,,JoiII the Foreign Legion.
handsome lile-guard at Crystal Beach.
,A,,,,,,,,..,,lVash dishes at Unterecker's.
fishing every day.
FRANCIS NIULLOY, '41
MY DAY DREAMS
Off when at school I ,vhould like to play,
So my mind is frequently carried away,
By the glorious sunshine and new life of spring.
When the robin hir rnelodious carols begin,
How mn I think of French or Latin,
fllore pleasant to dream of a cool swimming pool.
LAURENCE PAUL, '42
The Junior Girls
As for the girls of this third important cruise, what can girls do on a ship? VVell,
we did do. We helped the boys out with all their problems. They would scarcely
have made this port without us. They never could have made themselves clear in any
of the foreign languages, had they not consulted us as their dictionaries.
lt is true, we didn't scrub the deck, nor wash dishes, nor blow the fog horn, but
we did entertain. VVe kept up the sailors' courage through all the storms of know-
ledge--winds, rain, even ice-bergs-shoals, shallows--we inspired the boys with spirit
of "Sail on and on." We urged them with our theme, "Ready, Willing and Ablef,
The cruise was so full of action that there was no time for the blues.
Kindly read over the services rendered and acknowledge receipt:
CAROL BUTLER-busily prepared greetings for the members' birthdays and feast days.
NIARY O'LEARY-kept everyone informed as to home news as well as to mission news
RUTH FORD-contributed her artistic ideas of interior decorating.
HELEN GRANT-kept up the intellectual status of the cruise.
'TERESA HOLlWlES1W3S busy about many things, contributing to the excitement of the
NIARGARET ANN GONTER-I'Il2llIlfZllIlCd the rhythm of the ship with her gum chewing.
AGNES KERWIN-clicked her portable, stenciling quarterly exams for the ship members.
RosE MARIE FFOMASULA and HELEN AssAF-decorated the ship bulletin boards with
colorful Howers, which always lend cheer.
lhIARY BEWICK, RosE lhlARY LEAVITT and PAULINE PETERS-generously spent them-
selves in Dramatics. Remember "A Robe For the Kingn?
JEANNE MADDEN-kept the ship's pamphlet library "tip-top."
NIARGARET MORAN-had her own time keeping the "Log."
VVINIFRED FRAWLEY-did well in maintaining her equilibrium throughout the storms
on the passage.
BIARGARET SALISBURY--WVltl'l her calm collectedness, tempered the atmosphere at the
first signs of overcharging.
JEAN HENRY-permitted no dull moment-always ready with her five cents worth
MARY LOUISE JUDSON--did her part in composing the Crew's class song and in contri-
buting poetry to the ship's paper.
GERALDINE WARREN-came out on top in securing ads for the good ship Annunciata.
FLORENCE MCDONALD-Wa.1'blCd her way through the cruise.
AGNES KERWIN, 41.
A Bit of -Poetry
With queenly grace and dignity, it hangs in the reception hall
Hangs aloft and smiles benignly. One and all
May see it and admire, '
The beauty of the features, enchanced by love fllaternal,
Oh may the love we bear her be forever and eternal,
Mother's portrait sets the heart on fire.
There it hangs in sweet repose, serene and high
The sun's rays bright and clear
Shine on that face, so lovely and so dear
What ever life may bring, we feel that she is nigh.
The sparkle in her lovely hair,
Her eyes they follow everywhere
Lihe to it there is no other
That treasured picture of my lllother.
Dedicated to my Mother
BETTY MORRISEY, '42
A smile beamed bright on a happy face,
A heart swelled and beat at a mighty pace-
A hand was clasped and shaken with glee-
A par on the shoulder with a gusty, "Aw Gee".
A shadow clouded a downcast brow
A heart that's stopped all beating now
A hand extended, but spurned, not taken
A piercing glance, a spirit shaken. T
The course of the joy? The reason for sadness?
Look in the hand of the holder of gladness,
View with your glance, his who speels gloom,
A report, that is all, with honor or doom.
BRUCE SIDEBOTHAM, '42
MARY IN HEAVEN
There she stands in mantle blue,
A shining light like stars anew --
Her jeweled hands with grace outstretched,
She prays, she blesses and protects.
LORRAINE SOLLY, '42
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
THE GOOD SHIP DESTROYER
MANNICD BY A
CREW OF FORTY
Ijllffllill .,E,.,...,.. ...,A,... I hues S11mE1ao'1'HAM
Chiwf ,1111te ..EE,,. .EE,E.,.w RIARION KELLY
Sfffond Jlllfl' ..,EE,.S EE,,E VTERONICA Ross
SfCLL'llfd .,......,...,,. ,,,,. IQ IJWARD RYAN
KIOTTOI "Succeed WW: Can-YVe llustf'
COLORS: Green and Gold.
1"1.0wER: Green Carnation.
FC 7R'l'Y SINGING SICANIICN
AJITIIJHS' Ihr 3'l'Il 1'11fl1'11' SYIPIIOHIOVI' lo .l1111in1' I111111' rw 1J!o1ld1'1l,
Forty Singing S1'111111'11 ill I1 ship 11111011 to A'D12sIroy."
Firsi zu' 1111111111 o11 1111 isl11111l, 111111 our joy klltfll' 110 11110-11!
For ICI' though! rw rould just 11'1111111'r, 7011111 and idle 115 rw plmsfd,
lfvhrn s111l1l1'11fy I1 g1111-.fhol from SUIIIF FIIIIIIOII 'ZCYIA' r1'l1'11s1'1l.
"lf'h11l yo11111l is thai?" our Hl11rll11111.rh1'1!, "lh11I 1'o11s1'x us from sl11111l11fr?
"lt mighl lu' 1'i111'1'11I'y 1'or111'f that 1'o1111'fi1111's flmfs like lhu11d1'r."
S11i11' 'zvixe' old John, "Now 1lo1z't he foolvd,
Thai xo111111' you 11011111 N115 11eith1'r-
1f'.x' S1ylf'r'y signal, that 'Zl'lIt'l1 x1111f1jJed,
You fixlwz lo or f'ithKr"--
And so from fun and reverie, we forty soon were called,
To fight with force 'gainst mighty foes
That stouter hearts have 'palled.
-Our ranks we formed
Our flag unfurled
A blended green and yellow.
Our voices rang in laugh and song,
Not always sweet and mellow.
And with the waves we rolled along,
While Bob and Brady bellowed.
Sueeeed we can, suceeed we must,"
Our motto blazened high,
Our chosen slogan we would prove
Or at our posts we'd die.
dt frst all things went very well
hl7e dreamed no trouble pending,
Of sea monsters we had heard tell,
But thought they were pretending.
One day we saw an awful thing,
Twas a serpent of the sea-
It nodded. blinked, and shooh its head
At many more than me.
Fear strueh us to the marrow,
hVe were pale with consternation
For in our lives we had never seen
Sueh a horrible creation.
Bach shrank the sailors, blanehed with fear
Some gazed into the depths below.
Just then, brave Bruce hurled out a spear
dnd with it strueh a forceful blow.
One monster less to fear and dread--
At once we saw the sea was red
And angry waves our gallant boat surrounded,
Then Joe and Gerry, shrewd and been
A fable thus propounded--
"Listen, oh mates, and we shall tell
What all this signifies-
This foe you see is nothing more
Than Knowledge in disguise.
You know it enters' by bloody road
According to the proverb."
And so we stood with teeth hard set and a spirit quite superb
The languages, both quick and dead
Full often made us dizzy,
At times from class we would have fled
But we were kept too busy.
With Greek and Roman, Turk and few,
Through history's dates we traveled,
Ancient and Modern, old and new
All secrets we unraveled.
In English we were told to polish up our style.
Watch "euphony" and "unity", "enrich vocabulary."
Too brief," was often writ in red-yet we couldn't write a mile
For then, "too long" we'd find instead,
And so we oft' grew weary.
Now, comrades all, ere port we reach,
Let's give a rousing cheer-
For all the staff that do and teach
And for the crew that's here.
To freshen up our memories,
I'll name each girl and boy,
dnd as I call, you'll come up, please,
To the deck of "The Destroy."
Bruce, the captain, Bud the "Leaguer,""
Joe, the playwright, foe, the poet,'
James, the sailor,' James, the tall, and all know it.
The Pauls whose Latin verbs are meager,
And Paul who for work is ever eager.
Gloria, the opera singer,'
Alvin, Vinnie, Joe Burnett,
With John O'Leary-a good quartet.
Robert, Don, and Eileen Naber,
For hours over home-work labor.
The Mary's, Dorothy, Betty and .lean Kane,
lllarion, Antoinette and Lorraine
Often talk and oft' in vain.
Doris, Helen, Martha and Marie
Maureen, Patricia, Catherine and Ronie,
llfaidens whom we think quite bonnie-E
Edward Flynn and fames Geary,
foe, the worrierg and his pal, Gerry,
Cathleen, Charlotte, flllean and Laurence Paul,
This the ship's crew, one and all.
Across the seas, both rough and smooth
These ten months past we've wandered,
Knowledge and experience gained
Though often, time we squandered.
.ls we sail into our port to await our .lunior year,
lVe'll sing our merry songs again and in secret .sized a tear
For all the happy days we'-ve spent at our dear school A. H. S.
Let's pray 'that God, our Pilot, this crew and school will bless!
The Shipfs Log
Ship manned. All measured for uniforms.
We learn to climb a rope ladder.
First Rung-Good Will.
OCTOBER ,...,...,.,.,., .....
Speed increasing to 100 knots.
Command to pitch excess baggage overboard. CGoodbye to vacation
habits of indolence and procrastinationj
VVe eat salt beef and sea biscuit. QLong assignments and homeworkj
Landlubbers show symptoms of sea-sickness. .
Three days and nights at anchor. All revelry ceases while We introspect,
reflect, examine and resolve. QThree days Retreat.j
A whale sighted. lFirst quarterly reports.J
Some harpooned good standings, some feared being tossed overboard.
Gray streaks stretch along the eastern sky.
Short days-long nights-crew restless-hope ahead-Christmas holi-
JANUARY ..... - .......
At seven bells in the morning, all hands called on deck.
Looking astern we saw an iceberg heading directly for us. Cjanuary
Regents and mid term examsj
Most of us stood fast.
The captain Watched her with his glass and counselled courage, study,
Pirates! CWe are caught while resting in calm waters after the turbu-
lent waves of the mid-terms.D
Purple vapor rises. QLent--no movies, etc.j
Sixth Rung-VVC can. '
Gales and tornadoes. frlleachers contact parents-we are discussed and
One bright green light of hope. CSt. Patrick's Day.j
Inoculations against fever, in spite of which most of the
about the Zlst. Golden and Griffith run high temperatures
Seventh Rung-We will.
Spell of fine Weather.
Crew in need of exercise and relaxation.
Badminton Club formed. ,
Eighth Rting-We must.
Captain enforces discipline-No more idle strolling on de
In May we polish up all parts of the ship.
General overhauling. CReview, drill.j
May Devotions shine up the spiritual works.
Land in sight.
A two-months' furlough.
BON VOYAGE TO THE SENIORS
All aboard the Destroyer, send greetings to you,
So here's to the Seniors, brave, gallant erew.
Your goal you achieved while work and joy blended.
Your "Good Ship" its 'voyage of four years has ended.
Now "God Speed" as you course on uncharted seas,
May lllary, Bright Star, your guiding light be.
lllay you to her teachings be loyal and true,
And pledges of lo-ve to her yearly renew.
Ome are artistic ........
thers are not .......... ..... ......,.A.,
erhaps they're linguistic .........
istory fascinates . .......i....,.....
r it may be boresome .....,.
any find Latin fun i.............
thers from it would run ..,...
eady with argument ..........
Xcellent Trumpeters .,...,,.
alling all sailors .,......
eading in everything .......
lways pleasant ...........
incere and genuine ....,..
ame as above ......
ure to get high marks .........
sually smiling ..i...................
ourteous always ....,...
an create an uproar .... .,
ver calm and placid .......
ntirely original ...,.............,
ay dreams are welcome .....,
hy so silent ......,.....
nergetic at times ........
asual and nonchalant ..Q .... .
rmed with excuses .........,.......
early a genius in English ......
illing and able .......,..i....,...,.,.
flicient and dependable .i....
erry and kind ......,
seful and musical ......,..,.......
ure to be absent test day .......
imid and shy ......
VINCENT DI MARIA
'THE LURASCHI SISTERS
Fresh 111 en
THE FRESHMEN CLASS
l,l'f'.ViIlt'lIf ....,.,,...,,,, ,,,, .,,. I iiusxiux Nlelioxxuri.
Viff l'rvxi11cnt e ...., .,AAA,,,,,, ,A,.Y l ,mn l'l0I.l.YXYOOlJ
Secretary ...,..,,.,, , ,,,,.. l ,EoN.xRn NIQGURE
7v7'lYl.f'IlFl'l' . ,,,,, ,,,,. , ,,,. .,,,.,,,,, , , , ,,,, ,,,,, , , ,,,,.,........, h7lNCI?NT SAFY
AIOTTOZ Seize the Opportunity.
Comms: Hlue and Gold.
TH E FR ESHIXIIQN CRUISE
The Freshman Clipper took off September 28, l939, full speed ahead, NVHITIC
Clouds flying above, blown spume below. 'llhe first day was spent in fi-ollit-king about
the decks, chasing each other around CONNICRS and PlERlO'l"l'l cally bumping
into a steward who would give you a LUCCA nongh to make your blood run cold.
Dinner time was welcomed and in a middle of a course of CHILICLLI con carne the
l3U'l'LER came KlURRAYing out and said, f'Holy MOSES, the kitchen is on firef'
Vlvith much excitement we threw a few liENNYs of water over it, made all SAFY
and left a steward to CLARA up the mess and went back to dinner. The captain
COFEUS a bit apologized for the mishap. KIANIC became impatient and said, "Aly
LORD, pass the chocolate l.eCl,AlRES, please. l3EA'l'RlCE nibbling on an
OHENRY bar, obliged her. Next day we found ourselves off the coast of HOLLY-
XVOOIJ. 'llhis meant that we had S'l'U'l"l' off our eourse. "Uhl l3E'l"llY, see what
is the trouble, said the captain. 'llhis ship laid anchor and the eaptain lXlcGUlRE-d,
"VVhat seems 'llAl3l5l the trouble." "A GEARY is out of order and we will have
to JACK up this end." "lt will not take very longf' said the engineer. A KIAUR-
EEN Ship came alongside and sent men to help us. XVirh their aid, it was not long
before we were PAUL-ing up the anchor and on our way. Soon we landed in a New
York harborg a Southern passenger, seeing this wonderful sight for the first time, said
to her companion, "fXlaHONEY this SHUEMAKER a beautiful sight. lVe took on
a new passenger from Long IslaIId, enroute to Buffalo, a ROBERTA MAILHOT.
Someone having a grudge against BRENDAN took all opportune moment and
SLAPER-ed him down. After a short unconsciousness and a vigorous PAT-ting of his
pulse, he came around. On inquiring, he said his head only HERTEL-ed a little and
would be all right. A girl in the group, greatly MADDEN-ed, said, "I'd like to do
the same to that Bully." The latter answered, HSHEEHAN who else?', We landed
in Niagara Falls and said goodbye to RICHARD BRENNAN. The Falls were
enjoyed by all for the INIORRISSEY of such a sight, the more you enjoy it. VVe
landed in Buffalo and I think that I can safely say that a MARY-er group of Freshmen
never membered the Annunciata Fleet.
ROBERTA AIAILHOT, '43
THE SHIP'S ROSTER
The most beautiful passenger ,............,r..........,....,.....,,,......,........,.................... LEAH HOLLYWOOD
Gracious and retiring .........r..... ........... E LINOR INTADDEN
Blushing and handsome ........ BRENDAN MCDONNELI.
Those musical charms ..............,........,......i IXIAUREEN CLUSKY
Exceedingly popular ...,,,....,...,.........,,,,,,,,,,.,.,. ......,.,,. m IACK IWURRAY
Ingenious and at times argumentive .....,., ...r...r,.. E DWARD LORD
Tantalizingly inquisitive ....................,..,,. ..,........ F RANCIS COFFAS
Adventurous but often elusive .......... JANE SAPECKY
Refreshingly original ..........................
Fearless without doubt ........,..
Learned and charming .....,....
Generous and sincere ............
Another Jenny Lind ....,.......
VVith dancing feet ...........,...............
The shy traveling movie fan ,...,...
Spasmodic and surprising ..............
Most viligant and kind ...,........,,..........
VVith a fondness for dramatics ........... ...........
Another devotee of the drama .............
The traveler who knows good food
The most original globetrotter .,.,......
The most facetious globetrotter ...,,... ...........
A fastidiously immaculate Voyager .
An equally meticulous traveler .........,
The most idiosyncratic Voyager .,,....,... ..,........
Shy but expeditious .............,.,...,..,..........
Calm but often strategic .......
The most coy traveler .........
Loquatious ad infinitum .,..,..
Artistic and generous ...,............... .
Placid yet temperamental ...,,....
Most kind and considerate ...........,.,...... ...,.......
Artistic to the fingertips .....,.......,............ ..,. ,,.........
A taste for art and a keen observer
Enthusiastic and original ....................,,,....... ,............... A...
MARY K. MCINTYRE
rIlHE FRESHMAN STAFF
The Freshman Class, so smoothly sailing
On seas, both tempest tossed and calm,
It is captain, brave, we all are hailing,
But to our teacher goes the palm.
She it was, who wisely guided
Our staunch ship through perilous waves,
Oft' our crew, for sloth, she chided,
Then we'd resolve to be more brave.
Thoughts of happy days, now ended,
Uur Freshmen year so quickly passed,
Days when joy and work were blended
And funds of knowledge we amassed.
Now that we our ports are nearing,
We are loath to disembarkj
Crowds upon the shore are cheering,
And we hear someone remark:
"See the Freshmen and their aircraft,
What a happy, jolly erew,' -
Just wait till Euclid has them daft
And with Cicero they're through."
'LTHE FRESHMAN STAFF
A Bit of Poetry
Baseball - that greatest game of all,
Plow America loves to hear that call:
Play ball! Play ball!
Wherz on the held a fight occurs,
And words fly like bristly burs,
The umpire's command the young blood stirs -
Play ball! Play ball! A
Here's to players of years gone by,
Who.se challenge nothing could defy
Who loved to hear that ringing ery
Play ball! Play ball!
GERALD DEMARCO, '42
We cannot smile, we say,
kVhezz at the end of a weary day,
We sink into a ehair,
And think of many a worry and care.
But is it really that hard to smile
If we try it for just Il little while?
You know we might take troubles away
From someone else who has had a hard day.
DIARY LURASCHI, '42
Friday is known as "test" day,
Be it October, June or lovely llflay,
dll the lads and bonnie lassies
tllareh demurely to their classes.
Some are carefree, even gay,
While others are full of dismay
W'hy the light and why the shade?
Some have neither worked nor played.
Those who studied well before
Need not worry any more-
Wfhen test papers are returned,
No regrets their hearts will burn.
Learn a moral and be wise
Let a test be no surprise
By daily study you will gain,
fl mark no eramming can obtain.
CHARLOTTE CH ESBRO, '42.
I if A , 1
f- r I ilk. .,l
e L , N y- ,V k
' ,xii ' 2 , A 1
ml ' ?'f11'v:ii K f, :QVW
may :www Y - ' .W , , g . ,
'B g , . -
' fi S ' ex A
32172 1 ,,: ,.F:,- 4. , , X ' W H6 Y A i
A ' l 1 1' ffm, , 61 i ' H 1 A 1 Q 1 2
Q 4 T 'ni
W .1 - ,, A,
Y' 'L +1 ,rv ..
L . +2 A.,
an 1 ' -YN,
W K ff 5
..., ff , ' ,jf I f: ,V . ' g -ww W-:gf V, V
wfwu K . - J: A J ' -- " . Q , - f' .
,ra , 2 . , , 2, ,
,M 4 f. if L31 Q ., ,r . ,fig Q2 ,Q V'
' ' 1, Ek 1
, ,. ,. M
Fl J 1
' V 1, - : .i 'U Nf,.,g2 X
, " .J Hwfiig
1 . . . 1-
M ,Q ,.,. 2 ,.,, v,.,. W , Y
if M 'B
a 4, . ..
.1 U. -
' :K , -flzlfza '
, Q .
. 4 Q
35.4 gg , .j, A '
.. if 4
5 ,, . 4. , 5
. -3 i 51? ir - ,M ,,,,, , ......x,.,,.f f ' 7 -
ag ' W1 5 ' 'Y My 2
?M Qe1!I!1 ?2!', IM!! ' ! ?2Ef' 5"""
W It AM ,ig
lv g , 2
,sf su' ,V h 3
'Q , A 22, f f H ,
, , 'TM f , 1 ' -1,. ,f
, J ggi E? if
, ,,,,,.,,M gxmfwy W U L , gggwfm ww f 7w,v,,lf,f .,.. ,,g,,
, , . 1 , Q
Muwgk I A
'k -A ,asa , 5 VA? ,,,,.,,..
4. my 2 K +
, 'Ai 1
, pw , ,,, ,, ,3 , ,
,QQ vff ,,
X 5 F ', 1, , ,I , r
. I 5
. .Qma!?mm,,i ,,
V ff, ,4 3 'V
A :f"'1,gw V
, f ' A, ' K ' I 1
Q 1 0
,,f' ji, ,
l P' ,I me
THE VARSITY TEAM
'l'he hasehall club was coniprised of fairly young players this season, al-
though niost of them have had a year or two of experience.
Co-captains, slack llokorny at second base, and Hill Dill in the field. were
the power boys of the team. lfach has had four years in continuous playing.
Next in line are the TWO-yezll' nien. First, we have Miles Klcllonnell,
who held down the first sack so ahly. lloh Keller and Fran Klulloy. our bat-
teries, who, together, pulled niore than one game out of the fire. liud Ryan
and Bud Flynn, the tlashiest inlielders A. H. S. has ever seen for some time.
Paul Brady also has seen some action for two years. He is a utility man and
reserve pitcher who will also be playing a regular position next year.
Wye have four "rookies.'l 'liwo hold down regular positions. 'llhey arc
Dick Ford and Frank Parisi who play in the outfield. The two reserves are
Roy Slaper and .lohn U'l,eary. These will prohahly grab off positions next
season, hecause of the graduation of the tour Senior members.
Boh Koller -
Miles McDonnell -
,lack Pokorny .
Fd Flynn -
Bill Dill - -
Frank Parisi -
BILL IJn.r,, '-Hi.
AVE MARIA MISSION UNIT
Are the pupils of fl. IJ. S. lllisrion - minded?
Collecting of votes for election of Mission officers.
President ......... ....... .,,...... 1 A AMES DURANT
Vive-President ......... ........ K IOHN ROGERS
Treasurer ..,..,.,... ...,..... F RANK PARISI
Sei-retary . .... .......,. lk IARY O,LEARY
Under the auspices of the Seniors a round table discussion was
conducted. The Senior Quartet rendered their version of
"Down by the Old lN'Iill Streamfl
Sending of donation of 3540.00 to Father lVIcDonald.
After the holidays the Seniors again took charge and enlightened
us with the lVIission lklotive of 1940.
Directed by the Sophomores, the assembly viewed "The Fisher-
man," which taught everyone of the need for Nlissioners.
Easter was an appropriate theme for the Junior Meeting. They
presented "A Robe for a King."
Ready and able the Freshmen presented a skit with a good moral.
Their production was "Find the Fool."
Showing of Nlotion Picture "The Dragon and the Cross" by
Father Powers from St. Columban's, Silver Creek.
VVe were instructed about Mission Life by the following lecturers during the year.
Father Koa who told of lklission Life in his Native China.
Medical Mission Sisters, who gave us an account of their work in India.
Father Powers, who told us the hardships of Mission VVork in China.
The VVhite Sisters gave interesting accounts of their labors in Africa.
MARY O,LEARY, Secretary
THIC ANNllNlIIA'l'ION Sllllfllll, URCIHESTRA
'I'h1- lIlL'IIllDl'l'N uf thc :Xl111u11c'i:1tiun Sclwnl lll'4'llL'5Il'll ure :ls fnllmxs:
Fran! rnmvi Rulwrt lirucly, Alvin lNll'fllll'Xllj', vllN'k'llY Di lylllflil, ljlllll AAFIIICSIU
.X'r4rn11I rwux' llI'L'IKlIlIl Mvllullm-ll, jurm-s ljllfilllt, -lnhn PllliUl'Ily, YlIlC't'llI Szlfy
Tnjv rvmc: Russvl Slalpvr, vlulm fyI,C1lI'f', -luseplx liurm-tt, George llm-gc-l.
'lllw boys uf fXl11111111'i:1rim1 arc' iml1'btc1l to tlw llrm of
X1-ul. Clark S Neal for their 2lSSlSf2lllL't' in rho formatimm
of our sclmol m'clwstr:1. NVQ- are vspc'1'i:1lly grateful to
Xlr. Alston, who lz1borc'1l for montlms organizing the or'
:X spa-cial um' of tluulks is 1lu1' to Nlr. llullzllino, who
p:1tlc'11rly elim-ctcml us twice' :1 week. 'lllw fellows will
allways l'i'Illl'llllX'l' flu-sc gvrltlcllmc-11 :xml perlmps, souw clay.
will repay fllll'IIl for their gl'llllllll' service- to tlwm.
tl.-x.x1Es IJ1'R,xN'1', '4-tl.
THE SEWING CLUB
Lrft In rigflzl: Mary 0'l.eary, Helen Grant, Rose Marie Tomasnla, Margaret Salisbury,
Mary' liewiek, 'l'heresa Holmes, Mary lrunise Judson, Geraldine WVarren, Jeanne Henry,
VVinifred Frawley, Ruth Ford, llelen Assaf, Ruse Marie Leavitt.
For the past three months this group of Rlnniors attended classes in sewing,
conducted hv the Singer Sewing Hlaehine Company, in a branch oihce on Grant
After learning the underlying principles of a good seamstress, these girls
were privileged to make dresses for themselves.
The girls were delighted with this course, perhaps because they liked their
teaelier, Klrs. G. Raven, so inneh.
VVe extend sincere thanks to our Patrons and Advertisers for their kindness in helping
us to finance this ninth issue of THE ANNLINCIzX1'A.
Most Reverend John Aloysius Duffy, D.D.
Right Reverend Richard O'Brien
Right Reverend Edmund J. Britt
Very Reverend Thomas Plassman, O.F.M.
Very Reverend E. J. McCorkell, C.S.B.
Reverend L. J. Bondy, C.S.B.
Reverend John J. Carey
Reverend Robert Galbraith
Reverend John Glavin, C.S.B.
Dr. Clarence J. Argus
Mrs. Frank Bently
Mr. and Mrs. VV. D. Blaicher
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Brady
Mr. and Mrs. D. Buckley, Nebraska
Miss Jacqueline E. Cannici
Mrs. J. M. Clark
Misses Bernice and Evelyn Clark
Mr. and Mrs. N. Cluskey
Miss Margaret Considine
Miss Mary Cronin
Miss Dorothy L. D'Anna
Miss Nancy A. Denegri
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dill
Miss Helen M. Donahue
Misses Mary K. and Elinor Dowd
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Fagan
Miss Betty Falk
Mr. Edward Feinen
Miss Beatrice Gainey
Mr. and Mrs. James Geary
Dr. and Mrs. S. P. Geraci
G. Allen Gesegnet
Mr. and Mrs. H. Gunning
Mr. Frederick Grotz
Dr. and Mrs. F. Vincent Harrington
Miss Frances Kennedy
Reverend Joseph M.
Mr. and Mrs.
James B. Howley
John J. McCarthy
McDonnell, Rochester, N
Edward J. Walker
William L. Judson
Miss Ruth M. Kane
Miss Mary F.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
O. F. LaReau
H. W. Lownie
Mariano A. Lucca
Captain and Mrs. T. Murray
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur W. Murray
Mortimer J. Murphy
Miles W. McDonnell
Miss Gertrude McPherson
Mr. and Mrs.
D. J. O'Leary
Misses Josephine and Corinne Parisi
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
J. A. Pokorny
Charles A. Quinn
Miss Loretta A. Rich
Mr. F. Paul Scarpace
Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Speck
Mr. and Mrs. VVilliam P. Starks
Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Ruth K.
Mrs. Ruth Va
Mr. and Mrs. R. Von Volkenburgh
Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Walsh
Mr. William J. Walsh
Misses Bernice and Marian VVhitley
ROBERT E. HENNESSEY
2070 Niagara Street DE. 6020
A Private Institution for Young IX'Ien and VVomen
C6l1e 9NQrrtl1 Turk iBusiness School
FLORENCE HAGER VVATT, Dif1'f10r
Pleasant Surroundings Fine Type of Student
Competent Faculty Individual Attention
Intensive Summer Courses for Students VVho Plan
on Entering College in the Fall
ADVANCED SECRETARIAL FOR GIRLS
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FOR BOYS
Intensive Summer Course, July Sth
Autumn Term, September 3rd
Many Annunciation Alumni are also Graduates of North Park.
VVhy not have them tell you about our Business 'Training Courses?
ASK FOR OUR CATALOG
1417 HERTEL AVENUE DE. 7171
MISS ALICE ROZAN
Teacher of Singing - Private and Class VVork
.... at ,
Studied at THE EASTNIAN SCHOOL OF NIUSIC, Rochester, N. Y.,
in New York City, Paris and IX'Iunich
:-: OF THE :-:
F. W. SOLLY
RIEATS - GROCERIES
230 Potomac Avenue LI1lC01I1 1858
JOHN 1. RAY al SCN
615 Elmwood Avenue Llncoln 4800
W i t h
CCDLEY'S MILK A
220 Parlcdale Llncoln 1071
Phone: GA. 8381
K I N N E Y ' S
GORDON L. SNYDER
208 Grant St. Buffalo, N. Y.
DANIEL A. DRISCOLL
JACK,S STORE fJ0llIfJlilIIF?Zf.S'
Cigars, Sfhool Slzpplifs, Im Cream, of
Magazines, Sofi Drinks, Nations DR IACOB H GREENBERG
214 Grant St. Buffalo, N. Y.
GANGNAGEL FLOWER SHOP
FLOXVERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
2612 Bailey Avenue
856 lIain Street
Buffalo, N Y
to the Class
Dress Up for Your Big Event
in Clothes by
, ., . , ,, , of
Llxl 'S Glzl ALQUAINI LD
ll'f Sjrffializz' in I,aJif'.v' and C!li1d7'l'7l,5 B U R N E Y l S
Hair Cutiing G A R A G F
121 Haynes Street Buffalo, N. Y.
528 Grant Street
DR. CHARLES J. BARONE
HENEL'S DAIRY STORE
and 14-69-71 Hertel Ave., 2832 Delaware Ave.
LUNCHEONETTE Buffalo, N. Y. Kenmore, N. Y.
THE BUTLERlS CO. of
COFFEE - TEA C-ME MODERN FOOD
138 Grant Street KIARKE11
407 llmnpshire :lt VV. Ferry
COLD CUTS - TOBJCCO
GR. 4-S65 34-8 Parkdale
Congratulations to the Graduating
PHILIP 85 SON
XVest Side's Leading Store for
MEN'S MIND BOYS' SHOES
Open Evenings 116 Grant Street
127 Grant Street, Cor. Boyd
251 Forest Ave., Cor. Grant
VVE DELIVER LI. 2667
J. NELSON HEALY
Quality Furniture at lVarehou.se
GOLDHAGEN STORAGE 84:
185 Grant Street
Tel. LI. 0365
Learn to Play Sewing Music
ROLLAND F. VVARREN
225 Lafayette Avenue
TEACI1ER OF PIANO
Music Furnished For All Occasions
Phone GR. 7396
JOSEPH A. LE PRELL
409 Grant street
Buffalo, N. Y.
LA REAU 8a CAUL
Shoes for the Family
65 Grant Street
Buffalo, New York
C. L. HAYES 81 SON
HOME-MADE PORK SAUSAGE Insured Illoving - Loral-Long Dislanfe
" Thafs Different"
Pianos - Freighi
113 Grant Street LI. 0907 70 Herkimer St. GRant 6448-6449
428 Grant Street
Phone LI. 4-963
QUALITY FOR LESS
BONELESS BLUE PIKE
159 Grant Street
Near Auburn Avenue
I. F. VVAGNER
Wlltch, Clofile and .lmvflry Repairing
Specialist in Chime Clofk Repairing at
1052 Elmwood Ave., Near Bird Ave.
Buffalo, New York
SMART FORM SHOP
262 AUBURN AVE.
Llncoln 0587 Buffalo, N, Y.
M. S. MacGamwelI Mgr.
"VVear a SMART FORM and Have a
Zlflenfs Suilx Mzlde to Order
CLEANING - IJRESSING
Grant at Delavun
ARTHUR J. LA REAU
73 Grant Street
GEO. AI. COOK
34-3 l,2ll'l4Ili1lC LI. 6660
IJ. S. COGAN
234 Grant St., Cor. Lafayette Ave.
II" I'l"S A PRESCRIPTION
TAKE IT TO C'OGAN'S
Open Daily - O i
and Saturday Evenings
ARTHUR P. KLING
351 VVest Ferry St. Buffalo, N. Y
pen Monday, Fridav
S. B. SVENSSON Sc SON
Phone GA. 0739
Try Our Payment Plan
99 Grant Street Buffalo, N
Your Neighborhood Electrical Appliances
216 Grant Street
Full Lim' of Small .rlpplialzfzs
Open Every Evening
TNIRS. sl. VAN BUSKIRK
Confnlionery - Tobafro
316 W. Delavan Ave. GR. 952
352 Grant Street
Phone: LI. 2370
CB. J. Dowd, Pharmacistj
244- Dewitt Street GR. 978
Price Plus Quality
THE PEOPLE'S MARKET
583 Grant Street
COMPLETE FOOD MARKET
llvlp Your Community by Trading at
Now RECORDS Used
186 Grant Street GA. 8082
Bring Your YEARBOOK Along and Re-
ceive Your Annunciation Discount
Blair E. Link Douglas R. Fox
Buffalo, New York
LI. 1709 355 Grant St.
BAKED GOODS FOR ALL
H 0 E G E L' S
B A K E RY ENG1a14VE1a - STA TLONER
248 GRANT STREET
49 VVinter St. Buffalo, N. Y
"YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD DRESS SHOP"
LAST MINUTE STYLES
Sizes 9 to sz
JUNIOR MISS DRESSES OF EXCEPTIONAL CHARM
Cgfelen cgbffellanny 'Dress ,Shop
147 GRANT STREET Llncoln 3695
Open Friday Evening to 9 P. M.
LINGERIE -- HOSIERY -- GIRDLES -- SPORTS VVEAR
Compliments of Compliments of
RIULTIGRAPH SALES C-O.
236 Grant Street
EISLE BLDG. VVA. 1394 Stop and See Us
Compliments of CHARLES VVOLF 85 SON
RESTAURANT STEAM AND HOT VVATER HEATING
228 FOREST AVENUE Repairing Promptly Attended To
Phone 237 FOREST AVE. Llncoln 7207
79 ALLEN STREET BUFFALO, N. Y.
, .fn ,
WW4349 11644, KMC .
' S " IW? iw'-fffm-Q
- is .-1zUTOGRA'PHS Q3
h . Katia
y 3 Cx,f 7' . QQ u 'Q
f f f 1 E 1 .
A QE N X V, :LI 4 .
X55 W fl- ' iff
1 tfqhqf f A
i jg FIwI !il7wCgfJr17 Hg X
X MW 57
R f MM
Q' BRE EN ' ., Q' Q X
K. f W iR
, A-, '12
. ,,, N E '
3 Y? ll
1 1 fi L . F
- ' 22, g " P ' ' M
' K N ' WK,
- I V ,MJ L I .
.J X -5
'Wff' .ff " ,,
572.1-'-K' Q' 4,
. ,, ,-,,
.. Wy, i
af wffm .
'Y ?'i'.f1j1 .' ' 1
r.,.fr,i:',' . . ,,
2'J:f1 -F H,
QI 14 ..
-fn 1 ,
27 , t V? -, ,. Q
Q, . IS
. M V 'AM' ., .4 V'
, , fl,-if ,-
IJ I, 'iq Q,
flvfifgyi , ' - '
f. 3. -' -L, '
iii A v K
Q if iff. , ' ' ' M '
fm ' ur ,gud-.--J
' f fl ,
Wifi? -31+ . 5 . fy
33 ,- .
.1 , egg. . rf-Q ,X nf
2 'i'.fLa'Lx,f 'z . ' X43
X, fsahfw, '- ' ' il!
1 1 xx ,.
7 - 19:
'- - Q , 31
-- A ,iw 1 A ,
, fe' All-.U wh'
if 'g , 'Ai .
A '2 5, bf' gg M ' ,,
,asf-',,f ' t
.' 'Q - Q v
w' A V. . A 1 .
fl- - 1.1 ,iii
, ,D ,W H , , .
' R459 '1 ' 'i
' Mai ,fi t 1
3 v Q V" ., 15- F1
1 Jef? ', Ag .b
-gy g fgvslf Y V
mf avg' 2 ,af
4 ' 'ffiii T495 'Q
" ' 57" ,TF "
V 1- up qui? A 1
, . MS, Www- - . N x"92"Z
-44 iw? , ' -r
. Ak., ,A I M A 1 .ai
- M L . 3
E! , ' ' ze 4 1
Suggestions in the Annunciation High School - Annunciata Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.