Annunciation High School - Annunciata Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1943 volume:
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,M A 659,
OUR LADY OF GRACE
THE SENIOR CLASS
ANNUNCIATION HIGH SCHOOL
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Mmm' RAIVERIENU JOHN A, DUFFX
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RIGHT REVEREND RICHARD O'BR1EN
Our Beloved Paflrn'
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Today, with the world torn in conflict, our prayers are united with the Youth
of America for Victory.
Graduation this june, Nineteen Hundred and Forty-three, brings to a close our
days at Annunciation. To our beloved Monsignor, goes the Palm of Glory for his
large share in preparing and molding another group of clean, healthy, and whole-
some citizens of tomorrow. '
The Class of '43 is ready to take its place in this world. Protected by a Shield
of Faith, wrought by the untiring and patient hands of our energetic and kind Sisters,
it will go forward. i
We are prepared to go forth on Commencement Day, to carry out the high
ideals our Monsignor and Teachers have infused into our minds, and to fulfill the
immortal words delivered by our President, Franklin D. Roosevelt, December eighth,
Nineteen Hundred and Forty-one, "The American people in their righteousness, will
win through to absolute Victory."
GUR ASSISTANT PASTORS
REV. ROBERT GALBRAITH REV. VUILLIAM CROTTY
REV. DENIS SHEA REV. JOHN MORRISSEY, 0.M.I.
ja Our g7y5 in ffm .xdrmeal jorcea
Ame W! wmgeom JQLW
of W Comfy,
M an impimfion fo HOLL Zum,
W! a mofiue KW
W Jeep appfecfaffon ml edfeem
ML Mnan imomg
jim .Lowe of
FA C U LT Y
RIGHT REVEREND MONSIGNOR RICHARD O'BRIEN
SISTER ROSE MARY
REVEREND jol-IN J. MORRISSEY, 0.M.l.
SISTER FELICITY f
SISTER MARX' OF CARMEL
MRS. BEATRICE MoTzER
REVEREND ROBERT GALBRAITH
REVEREND WILLIAM CROTTY
REVEREND DENIS SHEA
SISTER VERACUNDA SISTER DOLORES
SISTER MARY OF CARMEL MRS.
SISTER MAIIY LIGUORI
MISS HELEN .WESLEY
MISS MARY CRONIN
MR. DANIEL MAHONEY
MR. Louis SANNELLA
THE ANNUNCIATA STAFF
FRANCIS S. LUCCA
Afxiytmzl Editor BIl.l'flI6'.i'J' Mamzger
BETTY A. LAREAU F. VINCENT SAI-'Y
JOHN J. MURRAY
Pczlrmz Mamzgerf A Spar!! Editor
MAUREEN A. CLUSKEY BRENDON A. MCDONNELL
MARTHA J. MURRAH'
MARCSARET T. CONNOR
ARTHUR R. LA CROIX
RUSSELL T. SLAPER MAUREEN A. CLUSKEY
Class President 4 Vflledifmfiw
Basketball 4 S d 1' T 4
Sodality Prefect 4 0 Mgsiorieaggffr
Mlsslon Unit Legion of Decency
Legion of DECCHCY Annunciata Staff
Blue Banner 2 Badminton
FRANCIS S. LUCCA BETTY A. LAREAU
President 2, 3 Sdlufdfvfifw
Basketball 4 Vice-President 3g Secretary 4
Sodahty . Sodality
. Mlsslfm UM . Mission Unit Vice-President 4
Legion of Decency President 4 Anmmciata Staff
Editor of Annunciata Legion of Decency
Correspondence Circle .
JOAN G. BUTLER
Legion of Decency
Blue Banner 4
ROBERT E. DUNWOODIE
Legion of Decency
Blue Banner 4
MARGARET T. CONNOR
Mission Unit Secretary 3
Legion of Decency
President Correspondence Circulation
DoLoREs H. HERTEL
Legion of Decency
Blue Banner 4
DOROTHY J. HENRY
Legion of Decency
ARTHUR R. LACROIX
Sodality Vice-Prefect 4
Legion of Decency
EDWARD R. LORD
Sports 1 2
Legion of Decency
LEONARD T. MCGUIRI2
Sports 1, 2, 5, 4
Legion of Decency
BRENDAN A. MCDONNEI.L
Sports 2, 3, 4
Basketball Captain 4
Soclalityg Mission Unit
Louisa M. Moses
Legion of Decency
CLAIRE M. MCMULLEN
Legion of Decency
Blue Banner 4
joi-IN J. MURRAY'
Legion of Decency
MARTHA J. MURRAY
Sodality Secretary 3
Legion of Decency
Dofus A. PIEROTTI
Legion of Decency
CAROLINA L. PETERS
Legion of Decency
Secretary Correspondence Circulation
,IANE E. STUTT
Legion of Decency
Blue Banner 4
F. VINCENT SAFY
Basketball Manager 4
Unit Treasurer 33 President
Legion of Denency
BEATRICE H. WHITE
Legion of Decency
Blue Banner 4
Prefident . . RUSSELL T. SLAPER
Vire-Preyidenl . MARTHA j. MURRAY
Secretary . . BETTY A. LAREAU
Treawrer . . BRENDAN A. MCDONNIZLL
Colon . ROYAL BLUE AND WHITE
Flower . . ROSE
Mono "NON PALMA SINE LABOREH
SENIOR CLASS SONG
fMARCHING ALONG TOGETHER,
We're reaching the lop, we're winning,
Nothing will .flop the Seniorf now,
We're conquering addy again!! nr,
Our Alma Maier Jlaowed uf bow.
Were leaving here mon, 11'e'll ini!! you
During the year! to Corrie.
Remembering tearberf, renzenzbering friendJ
And fun lhal had no end.
We've had t0 pau a lot of texlf
And we'11e tried our befl.
So faire up your voirex loudly,
Cheer the "Senior.r of "-433'
It was on the twenty-eighth day of September 1939, a calm, -peaceful autumnal
day, that the good ship ANNUNCIATION HIGH SCHOOL stood at anchor at the
wharf of a new school year. It was the same old ship, that, for eleven years previously
had carried passengers to safe harbor in the Land of Success. This was a gala day in
the history of the ship, for it was rumored that the twenty-two shy girls and the twelve
carefree boys who so happily stepped aboard were about to set sail over new and un-
charted waters in a quest for the Port of Victory.
Our fears of shipwreck were entirely wiped away by our Captain, Sister Felicity
who assured us that if we were diligent in our duties we would quickly reach our final
destination. Brendan McDonnell was chosen as our pilot and Leonard McGuire kept
the ship's log. With so able a staff of seamen we successfully sailed the first and
We learned that the Voyage of High School Life was in reality to be over four
seas, though the four bodies of water were so closely joined together that they seemed
but one immense ocean. During the course of these four years our little ship stopped
at several ports of call. At a place known as "Initiation", we became full-liedged
members of the ship's crew, and at the Port of Retreat, which we visited four times,
our spiritual life was checked. We have visited many places of interest and amuse-
ment from which we have accumulated souvenirs.
. There have been times when our final destination seemed lost to us, and com-
pletely out of reach, times when seasickness tempted us to throw Latin and Geometry
overboard, occasions when our ship, tossed about on the rough seas of the Sophomore
and junior years, seemed not able to withstand the gale, but, thanks to our capable
captains, Sister Mary of Carmel and Sister Theophane and our pilot Francis Lucca,
the ship sailed successfully through these turbulent waters. Betty LaReau and Vincent
Safy also made this journey easier 'for us by keeping the log and caring for the
At last on the distant horizon the landmarks of Commencement and Success
were faintly visible. We knew then, that the Port of Victory was not far off. Yes,
we were now on the last and most difiicult lap of our journey, the Senior Sea. Al-
though we had longed for the end, now that it was drawing near we also have many
regrets. We have sympathized with the seasick passengers that made up the various
new classes, yet in a way we envy them, they have still to experience the good times
free from worry and care which we know we will never be able to relive. Sister
Veracunda has led the ship through this last eventful voyage. She has tried to keep
our ship on an even keel though it must have been a difficult job. Russell Slaper has
been our pilot, Brendan McDonnell, our very efiicient purser, and Betty LaReau has
again kept the log.,
There have been many changes in the passenger list since that bright September
morning back in 1959. We have said good-bye to some and have welcomed others.
It would take too long to read the complete log, it has little vital significance except
to ourselves, the few who still remain together to disembark at the longed-for Port
As we look at the larger, more majestic ocean ahead we feel that our experience
has fitted us to withstand every storm and opposing force without fear of disaster.
W'e, the Class of 1943, will go on writing new logs of greater adventure, and yet
more wonderful discovery, for while the Voyage of High School Life is at an end, the
Voyage of Real Life is just now and here at its triumphant Commencement.
MAIJREEN CLUSKEY, BETTY LAREAU.
june 21, 1948, found us in the ornately decorated dining hall of the Grand
Hotel, Buffalo, happily the date set for the reunion of our beloved class coincided
with that of the signing of the Armistice, the Victory won by the Allies, in the World
Wfar number two. Thus we celebrated two auspicious occasions.
In spite of the harrowing experiences of war, and the many cares of adult life,
the spontaneous laughter, the sprightly repartee so characteristic of our group in the
carefree days at A. H. S., made themselves evident. There was Vincent Safy. Good
old Vincent! It was not so hard to address him as Sergeant Safy-had he not been
a good leader, a wise ofhcer in days gone by? The Scout decorations of which he
was so justly proud in his junior and Senior years, were now replaced by medals for
bravery and heroism in combat. As manager of a grocery chain store he was very
It was most interesting to hear what the Reverend Edward Lord had to tell of his
experiences as Chaplain in the Navyg and Beatrice White, as Navy Nurse, told how
he was able to keep up the morale of the boys on many nerve-wracking occasions.
Leonard McGuire came in for his well-deserved share of praise as a fearless Army
ambulance driver. Miss White is now working toward her medical degree, while
Mr. McGuire, with his excellent experience in the Army is now a great help to the
employees in his laundry firm when a truck driver is unavailable.
Carolina Peters is the same good and generous soul as we found her when she
came to Annunciation. She as manager of the Hotel prepared for our coming and was
most solicitous for the comfort of everyone. It was she who sent word to the john
Murray Printing and Engraving Corporation to have special menus and programs made
During the appetizing dinner, which was served by a score of well-trained
waiters, Miss ,lane Stutt, social worker and the evenings Mistress of Ceremonies, intro-
duced a number of noted speakers between the courses. The first, the former Martha
Murray, now the happy mother of several lovely children, spoke in a most interesting
manner on what our recent Victory will mean to our up and coming generation.
We next listened to a charming vocal selection, which we knew could be rendered
by none other than our own Margaret Connor. She was accompanied by one of the
Nation's youngest and foremost concert pianists-Miss Maureen Cluskey. During
this part of the entertainment we were frequently amused by the blinding flashes
caused by the camera wizardy of Betty LaReau, who was reporting and securing good
shots for the Society page of the Buffalo Evening News.
Not any of us was surprised to hear that Russell Slaper was the mathematics and
science. Professor in a local school, and he loves his work and his pupils make rapid
advances under his tutelage.
When Lieutenant Dolores Hertel, late of the WAACS, rose to address the
Assembly, she won a hearty welcome and salute. Dolores did splendid service for
our boys in the Armed Service and she continues to assist others in her Red Cross
work, but spends most of her time as Secretary to Miss Henry, yes to Dorothy, the
buyer for the leading Department Stores in the line of fme hosiery.
Miss Claire McMullen seemed to feel perfectly at ease when she approached the
microphone. Claire is an announcer for several radio daytime serials and she has a
large and interested audience as her fan mail testifies. When we heard that Francis
Lucca had become a prominent political advisor to the State Attorney we were not sur-
prised, as his friendly and diplomatic ways prepared him for such a position. During
his speech he awarded a bronze plaque to Brendan McDonnell for his outstanding
work as coach on the Intercollegiate Basketball Champions, Seton Hall. After the
conversation became general we learned that Arthur LaCroix and Robert Dunwoodie
joined forces and were now the owners of the large Designing and Construction Com-
pany that bears their names.
After the dinner charming music made dancing a pleasure, and some of us were
not a little surprised to learn that the "all girl orchestra" of Doris Pierotti, featured
Louise Moses, the well-known violinist as its special number.
The evening progressed rapidly and still no mention had been made of one
member of the class in whom all were interested, joan Butler. Finally Miss Stutt
announced joan, or rather Sister Mary Catherine was doing very splendid Missionary
work among the natives of the Belgian Congo with our own dear Sisters of Saint
Mary, who have several large Missionary Centers there.
The strains of the beautiful melody of our Class Song, Memories, began to float
through the air and soon the full lusty tones of the men and the lovely voices of the
women present blended as harmoniously as of yore when we were only boys and girls
of dear old A. H. S. And then the Farewells were said and promises made to meet
again whenever possible.
MARTHA MURRAY, DOROTHY HENRY.
OUR PLEA TO THEE
Dear Lady of Grace,
Model of Purity,
We lone the beauty of thy Jweet face,
The charm of thy goodneft,
The sanctity of thy life.
Thou ar! our Mother,
Gizfn ur hy thy dear Son
'Neath the Cro.rJ,
Where ruby drop! of Hir Hearl'.f Blood,
Oh, Mother of deep pain,
Sealed the compact of HU love.
Be then to uf, oh Lady,
The Mediatrix of Hir Grace.
To thy Motherly heart.
To do our part when duty callr,
Or the battler of life Jurge high.
May we Jtand to face the right
Under thy banner bright,
Dear Lady of Grace.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the Senior Class of Annunciation High School, the said Annunciation High
School, located in the City of Buffalo, State of New York, being of sound state of
mind, do make, publish and declare, this, as our Last Will and Testament.
We, the members of Class 1943, give, devise, and bequeath:
First: To our Beloved Monsignor, Right Reverend Richard O'Brien our deepest
gratitude and everlasting loyalty. Being mindful of his twelve years of untiring
encouragement and steadfast guidance over the serious paths of learning, we depart
from him as our Principal with deep regret, but with the consolation of knowing that
he still continues our Pastor and friend.
Second: To our assistant pastors: Reverend Robert Gailbraith, Reverend William
Crotty and Reverend Denis Shea.
We tender our deep respect and regard and thank them for their many acts of
kindness and good advice which helped us to reach our goal.
First: To Reverend Lieutenant Thomas Crump, O.M.1., we extend our sincere ap-
preciation for his tireless efforts to acquaint us with the mysteries of Latin, its verbs
and conjugations as well as our struggle with Caesar and Cicero.
Second: We regret deeply that we did not have Reverend Father john Morrissey,
O.M.I., as a teacher, but in the short time he has been with us he has been our friend.
Third: To Sister Rose Mary, we can best bestow our admiration upon her, also
our many thanks. Many times we have been led securely by her guidance over the
many pitfalls of our High School career.
Fourth: We regretfully leave Sister Veracunda, for she has made our final year at
A. H. S., the happiest, by her unceasing interest in our welfare. We can best express
our gratitude by commanding the up and coming Senior Class to appreciate her, if pos-
sible as much as we do.
Fifth: To Sister Theophane, who helped lead us through our Sophomore and
junior classes, we can only bestow on her the memory of our many mischievous esca-
pades, childish as they were. When she rejoins A. H. S. next year we hope that she
will distribute the many compositions on "Good Manners" which she has collected in
the past years.
Sixth: We thank Sister Dolores whole-heartedly for her tolerance of us and hope
that she will not take too much to heart our fantastic English compositions.
Seventh: To Sister Mary of Carmel we leave a fond hope that, having been her
French scholars QPJ we may measure up to her expectations. H
Eighth: To Sister Felicity we bestow a full amount of thanks and the pleasure
of keeping our coveted radio, which we hope will be put to good use in future years.
Finally, we wish to express our appreciation to all who have contributed in making
our four years at Annunciation High School the happiest of our lives and pray that
we may always live up to the expectations of our teachers. '
We give, devise and bequeath collectively the following to the Class of 1944:
First: Our privilege to initiate the Freshmen into Annunciation High, formally.
Remember the informal is the privilege of the lower classmen, and that you are to give
good example to the new-comers.
Second: The right to the Senior Emporium, Cmore often referred to as Room 14j,
with its new desks, books, statues, inkwells, dictionary and electrolux.
Third: The trials of Intermediate, the grandfather of Algebra, our well thumbed
"Prose and Poetry of English Literature", to be studied or to whatever other purpose
they condescend to use it, and the privilege of the Chemistry Laboratory with the
caution that acids burn and some have most disagreeable odors.
Fourth: As a final testimony of our good-will we leave to our immediate suc-
cessors the future publications of the Annunciata with its many trials and tribulations
as well as its delights and memories.
To the Class of 1945:
First: We generously donate our corroded compasses and straight edges which
will guide you accurately over the intricacies of Geometry.
Second: We also leave to your mercy, Cicero, the plague of the junior year.
Treat him kindly.
Third: We gladly bestow on you the anticipations of the Senior year, trusting
that you will enter into it with no regrets of wasted opportunities.
To the Class of 1946:
First: The honor of no longer being referred to as the Freshies, but as older
members of the school with expected due respect.
Second: Remember, Caesar was once assassinated: do not attempt to repeat it
again in your Sophomore year, but try to bear his many trials and mishaps that he
encounters in Gaul.
To the oncoming Freshmen we leave the warning, that they show proper respect
to their upper classmen and to the girls the advice that they wear their uniforms daily
along with their distinguishing red ties.
We give, devise, and bequeath individually the following:
Robert Dunwoodie donates to Gerald Hore his superb ability at compositions and
to Robert Schmit the honor of drying the numerous glasses accumulated after the
Joan Butler bestows on Patricia Leonard the right to sweat and strain over the
mimeograph for every Blue Banner publication, also her privilege of occupying the last
seat in the Senior Room.
Arthur LaCroix leaves to Robert Eck his "Dobbs Hat", which he fondles so lov-
ingly, and his artistic ability to james Bednarck along with his worn book bag.
Maureen Cluskey donates her ragged notebook of Patrons for the Year Book to
whoever becomes manager of this coveted position next year and to Ann LaReau
the privilege of an occasional creamy blush when caught unawares or in an em-
barrassing situation during class.
Edward Lord leaves james Streng his sense of casualness and his super human
prowess of driving to school in a new limousine very frequently.
.lohn Gruber will inherit Francis Lucca's cooperative spirit in leading frequent
assemblies and to be the undisputed doorman for his final year, ancl, to whoever else
may need it, his unclaimed "Ducite Snake".
Dorothy Henry bequeaths to jean O'Connell her many broken finger-nails which
she has lost while practicing her typing, to anyone who inherit her Royal, and the
right to be occasionally late, accidentally of course.
Leonard McGuire leaves the faculty in peace and to Paul Mulhern his daring
escapades, excuses, chemistry note book UQ and the honor of always being the first
with either the right or the wrong thing done.
Dolores Hertel confers on Kathrine Treanor her virtue of never saying anything
out of place nor at the wrong time, also a few remaining car tokens which she claims
are her only worldly effects for they connected her with A. H. S.
john Murray donates to joseph Spencer a greatly used set of excuses, also the
right to a few occasional days absent of which he should not take too much advan-
Betty LaReau leaves to Doris Feinen the greatest struggle in the Senior year,
that of keeping report of all the Seniors' affairs, and to Barbara Hennigan a fine
sense of humor, which has endeared her to the hearts of all her classmen.
Vincent Safy leaves to William Spencer his mathematical ability such as it is and
the privilege of cutting an occasional English Class for the main purpose of becoming
Shea's Theatres rival.
Margaret Connor wills her artistic ability to Rita La Croix and her book of ad-
dresses for the "Correspondence Circle" to Ann Peters.
Brendan McDonnell leaves to Donald Considine the right to talk over the basket-
ball games of the season, especially when Macbeth gets dry or when some boresome
equation seems too insignificant to learn.
Martha Murray leaves to Rita O'Keefe the honor of the front seat thereupon being
at the head of the class ffiguratively speakingj and to Clare Moran her extreme air of
resignation especially during English.
Caroline Peters bequeaths to joan O'Leary her sincerity in all affairs and to Mar-
garet Wade the privilege of practicing her shorthand on the board, with its seeming
nonsense to all uninformed lower classmen.
jane Stutt leaves to joan McGregor her excellent conduct record and the privilege
of having her compositions favorably criticized by the Senior student body.
Rita Miller and Virginia Grant will inherit Beatrice White's ability to interior dec-
orate along with the well-used cleaning utensils, also, the problem of trying to obtain
numerous articles for the Blue Banner the afternoon before it goes to press.
We hereby nominate and appoint the said Junior Class of 1943 to be the sole execu-
tors of this document, our Last Will and Testament.
In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hand, and seal this fourth day of
june, in the year of Our Lord, nineteen hundred forty-three, and it is to be recognized as
the official will of the class of '43, and agree that all changes to be made, will be made
only with the consent and approval of the said Class of '43, and so do and declare and
affirm this Document to be the only will to be so published in our official organ, the
Signed, Sealed, Published and Declared by these testators, as and for their Last
Will and Testament in our presence, and at their request, and in their presence, have
added our names thus:
C. U. LATER JOHN MIJRRAY, '43
SEPTEMBER : ,
The day had finally arrived, we were drafted into a new branch of the
service. Our "General", CMonsignorj attended us personally. Seldom have
others the privilege of experiencing so great and so honest an interest, as "he"
showed in each of us.
Activities were different-orders exacting.
E Wfe felt rather proud of ourselves. Now, at last, we were "on top", but
the novelty of superiority gradually worked itself loose. Retreat filled much of
our time. Everyone tried to make it the best year, for it was the last for us as
pupils of A. H. S.
We had served a whole month and the time was at hand to initiate our poor
rookies. It was trying, we admit, but they took it like good soldiers.
Thanksgiving baskets occupied quite a space in our Camp, while a candy
sale, selling tickets and inducing the boys and girls that we had the choicest
on the market, kept us hopping.
By now we had learned our basic training. Christmas entertainment pro-
vided a lull in the heavy work. Rt. Rev. Monsignor generously provided the
sweets. Thanks "General",
The hrst real furlough came here.
Due to difficulties, our uniforms were issued a little late. First inspection
came at the Senior Book Month Assembly. A skit was put on . . . were we
With january came our most diificult maneuvers-Mid-term exams!
Things were getting harder, though a little relieved that january had
passed. Valentines day brought our annual luncheon into focus. K. P. was in
order afterwards, with dishes stacked to the ceiling, well almost anyways.
Activities galore this month: A card party with the Seniors as M. P.'s.
A correspondence circle was formed to keep our boys informed on camp activities
and things accomplished on the home ground. A candy sale just before Lent
was intended to satisfy for the time until Easter. Church services in the form
of a Holy Mission ended these thirty days with faith and hope for the future.
Time to accumulate our adventures into one big book. Flying pen and pound-
ing typewriter wrote the story. It wasn't easy. Thanks to everyone who helped.
Another furlough gave us time to appreciate our 'religion and incidentally pull out
that carefully saved pack of chewing gum. Lent was over.
Even in the midst of our most grinding training and the excitement of the
Senior Banquet we could not forget that May was our Lady's Month and observed
it as such.
It was the real thing now . . . no sham battle. Orders were received and carried
out-Examinations-the toughest offensive yet.
Memorier, memorier, of our high .fchool dayr,
Memorier that will remain with u.r throughout the years,
High Jchool days, high Jchool dayr, A
With our friendr in Jchool
We'll leave you in june, it'.f really too roon.
But we'll keep our memories.
Mem'rier of all of you, remind ur of the dayf,
When our hearty were young and gay, at .rchool on every day,
Happy dayy, carefree dayx,
Safe from worldly strife,
Leaving we're blue, but heep with ur true
Our beautiful memorief. -
Grateful thought! will remain of you, Monfignor dear,
Wire advice you've given ur, will help ur when we're gone.
Mem'rie.r ofqchildhood dayf,
We'll beep throughout the yearr,
For though we depart, you'll be in each heart,
With our beautiful memorier.
TO OUR A. H. s. Bovs IN THE senvlcf
"Breather there a man with 1011! Jo dead, that never to himrelf loalla mid, 'tbif if
my own. my native l:znd'."
Annunciation boys have answered the call of their country and are in every branch
of the service, in all parts of the world. We can be proud to have made their
acquaintance. We are confident that the training they received at Annunciation under
Rt. Rev. Monsignor O'Brien and the devoted teachers has fitted them to endure any
' The Class of '43 wishes to express its deepest gratitude to these gallant soldiers.
We are proud of the privilege to graduate from Annunciation their Alma Mater. We
have yet to learn the meaning of our motto, "No Victory without Labor", but these men
have actually realized its full significance. They have given up their homes, positions
and loved ones to fight for the freedom we take for granted, nothing we can do could
equal this great sacrifice.
From the letters Monsignor and the Sisters have received, we know how grateful
these boys are for their education and moral training. We the students of their
Alma Mater, want to make them feel that this combat is not in vain.
. ' 1
May Gad bleu them. BETTY LAREAU, ,45
Clifford, Joseph L.
Coulhurst, Albert E.
Cullinan, Michael J.
Cummings, William J.
Cummings, Robert E.
Dunwoodie, Eugene R.
Dunwoodie, John S.
Dunwoodie, William R.
Kinney, William fGold Smrj
La Croix, Eugene
Lo Curto, Charles
Martin, Walter j.
Mulloy, Francis J.
Nagge, Charles B.
Rogers, John 4
Starks, Gerald J.
Von Volkenburg, Delbert
Lefz fa Riglarx Barbara Hennigan, Ser1'emry.- Vincent Safy, Pre.vide1zf: john Gruber, Tfearzn-er.'
Betty LaReau, Vfff-PVB,l'fd6lIl.' Sister Felicity, Moderator.
CRUSADERS AND VICTORY
Goo WILLS IT
Preridenr . . . VINCENT SAFY
Vire-Preridenf . . . . BETTY LAREAU
Serrefm'y . . BARBARA HENNIGAN
Tl'6flJ'lll'6l' . . . JOHN GRUBER
Our troops made ready to advance into a decisive battle. Newly-elected
officers took charge.
An assembly was called wherein the officers explained the plan of attack. They
stressed the importance of our part in the Crusader.
Our more experienced soldiers, the juniors, presented a symposium on "Catho-
lic Action with Reference to the War and Post-war Peace." This encouraged the
morale of our men. During November, a candy sale was held to aid us in our
efforts to spread Catholic Action.
Not to be outdone, the Sophomore Class made clear to us the ideals for which
we were fighting when they described the extreme hardships of the missionaries in
Our newest recruits, the Freshmen, displayed their excellent training with an
enlightening report on the islands of the Pacific. This program was interesting
because the topic was one of current importance.
A significant turning point in the battle had now been reached. The friendly
skirmish between the Freshmen and the Sophomores-their annual Oratorical Con-
test. The Freshmen carried off the honors.
The army needed money to support the fight in far-off lands, so our regiment
assisted these gallant soldiers of Christ by sponsoring a very successful candy sale.
The Senior-Junior Oratorical Contest was held. Top honors were taken by two
juniors and a Senior.
Each class ransomed captives from the enemy.
All the soldiers assembled to witness the final Oratorical Contest at which the
winners of two previous skirmishes pitted their ability. The esteemed government
officials, our Rt. Rev. Msgr. O'Brien, Rev. Wm. Crotty and Rev. Denis Shea,
acted as judges.
BARBARA HENNIGAN, '44
The Paladin Medal was awarded, May 18th, to Vincent Safy by the Catholic
Students Mission Crusade, Crusade Castle, Cincinnati, Ohio and presented by Right Rev.
Msgr. O'Brien, for his outstanding work in Mission endeavor during the scholastic year.
Left Io Righf: Arthur La Croix, A557 Prefeez: Russell Slaper, Preferzg
joan DePascal, See1'elary.' Maureen Cluskey, Treasurer.
OUR LADY GF GRACE SODALITY
Prefer! ....,,.......... RUSSELL SLAPER
Vice-Prefeer . . ARTHUR LACROIX
Serrefary . . . JOAN DEPASCAL
Treamrer , .,... ...... M AUREEN CLUSKEY
Hail, Molhel' mort pare!
Hail, Virgin 7'61If1ll'7lC'Il.l
Hail, Qneen with lhe Jian
Ar a cliaelezn erozrnerl.
Ahozfe all the angelf
In glory unfold,
Standing next fo the King
In a Z'6,fllll'6 of gold.
O Mother of nzereyl
0 Jiar of the zwave!
O hope of lhe guilty!
O light ef lhe grave!
Through thee may we cofne
To the haven of ferr,
Ana' Jee bEdZ'67Iy.f King
In the mnrlr of the hlerf. Ojfiee--B.V.M,
On April Ist, fifty freshmen were received into Our Lady of Grace Sodality. The
ceremony consisted of the reception of the candidates, the Act of Consecration, and the
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. The candidates were addressed by the Rt. Rev.
The annual Xvestern New York Conference was held at Kleinhans Music Hall on
April -ith. The Convention, a source of inspiration to all sodalists, was attended by over
Throughout May, daily devotions were held before an altar of the Blessed Virgin.
The Litany was recited and ri hymn to our Blessed Mother was sung by the entire stu-
On the last day of May, the students paid Our Lady homage by crowning her,
Queen of the World. May she ever guide and counsel her children.
ROBERTA MAILHOT EDWARD JOSEPH KENNY
Our Heavenly Father, leaving a void in the hearts of our Faculty and Student Body,
called two of our classmates to His Divine Kingdom this past year, Roberta Mailhot and
Edward joseph Kenny.
Edward, unable to complete his junior year with us passed away August 9, 1942.
During his three years at A.H.S. he had been considerate and kind to all. His quiet,
unassuming manner, won for him a multitude of friends. He was serious and refined,
and his cooperative and dependable spirit, accompanied with his traits of courtesy and
generosity, will live in the memories of his schoolmates.
Roberta jean Mailhot became ill at the close of her junior year, and passed from
this world to meet her Creator, Nov. 23, 1942. She will always be remembered for her
charm, her gracious manner, her coyness, and her ever willing spirit to give a helping
hand. Roberta was versatile and fun loving, and her amiable disposition and friendly
smile secured a warm place in all hearts.
It won't be quite the same at Graduation this year, as we had all prayed and hoped,
but we know that Roberta and Edward will be with us spiritually. We will remember
them in our prayers, and at the Last Judgment Day, when the final graduation takes
place, we hope to be reunited.
"Eternal Rest Grant Unto Them, O Lord, And Let Perpetual Peace Shine Upon
Them. May Their Souls Rest In Peace."
THE POPE IN MCDDERN TIMES
This Addrerf war written by Frawrir Llzcra, and delivered by him at the
Annual Knights of Columbus Oratorictzl Contest on May 9, 1943.
Since historians disagree about the actual date when Medieval gave way to Modern
times, I feel at liberty to begin my discussion with the accession of Pope Leo XIII
and to trace the influence of the Papacy down through the ages to the present Pontiif,
Pope Pius XII.
Leo XIII ascended the Papal throne at a time when the world was rampant with
a wide subversion of truth on which the foundations of human society must repose.
Contempt for the laws of morality and justice, and insatiable greed for worldly power,
obscured the vision of man and led him to ignore his eternal destiny. Civil disobedi-
ence and license reached a climax in the assassination of Alexander II of Russia.
Almost every government in the world was either covertly or openly hostile to the
In Germany, the Kulturkampf of Bismarck violently attacked Holy Mother Church,
and that man of blood and iron declared he would "never follow the road to Canossa",
and that the Church in Germany wouldnot be ruled by any foreign potentate. Leo,
with majestic calmness, wise diplomacy, and indomitable courage won freedom of con-
science for the German Catholics. Later he was called on by the Kaiser to act as
arbitrator in the dispute with Spain over the Carolina Islands.
With the brutality peculiar to petty tyrants, a like persecution of the Church was
raging in Switzerland.
In France, the government was markedly anti-clerical, and those who opposed the
Republic, chiefly Monarchists and Conservatives persisted in identifying their cause
with that of the Church. Leo, perceiving future harm to the Church through this
movement, urged the Catholics of France to resign themselves to the existing govern-
The Church whose mission is divine, and embraces all times and places is against
no system of government which guarantees the rights of the individual. Later, the
Pope addressed an Encyclical to the French people in which he reiterated the same
principle, namely, that the individual has full liberty to prefer one form of government
to another, provided none is opposed to sound reason or the teachings of the Church.
Leo XIII was a sovereign without a kingdom, yet his vigilance and concern for
the welfare of God's children embraced all lands. In Africa, the infamous slave
traffic was still in existence, so Leo embarked on a new adventure to break the
abominable power of the Arab slave traders. He dispatched more and more missionaries
to that Dark Continent, and appealed to the sense of justice of the- European Powers
who were exploiting the natives. Gradually champions of human liberty rallied to the
call of the Pope, and worked for this common cause until slavery was abolished.
When the United States took over the Philippine Islands, the secularization of
the schools did not escape the watchful eye of Pope Leo. He requested the President
of the United States to send a delegate to Rome to arbitrate concerning the property
of the Church and of the monastic orders.
Again, when Atheistic Freemasonry in Belgium sought to withdraw the children
from the vigilant influence of the Church and place them in State schools, with rightful
indignation Pope Leo addressed himself to Leopold of Belgium, and pointed out the
dangers of a secular education to the Belgian youth.
Throughout his long pontificate Leo XIII issued twenty-two famous Eucyclicals in
which 'he pointed out the existing evils, and offered solutions for the correction of
abuses. With clear vision he gazed into the future and warned that unless reforms
were made, disaster would envelop the world.
Of all the triumphs of Leo XIII, the greatest was his work in the field of
sociology. He was far in advance of his generation and fully aware of the injustices
inflicted on the working class by the capitalistic system spreading its tentacles over
the whole world.
In his most famous Encyclical, "Rerum Novarum", on the condition of the work-
ing class, he courageously pointed out how the present economic system was the cause of
unrest, of strikes and labor troubles throughout the world. When publishing this
Magna Charta of Catholicism, Leo XIII declared that the Church should once more
become the guide of the worker in non-Catholic as well as in Catholic nations.
Pope Pius X who succeeded the great Pope Leo was no less vigilant. Anti-
clerical laws were once again being enacted in France. The unwary were being misled
by the so-called intelligentsia, under the plea of Modernism and Liberalism. To
counteract their false writing and pseudo-scientific theories, Pius X published a Syllabus
of Errors, which contained 65 erroneous doctrines. A storm of indignation and
verbose protests met the accusation of the Pontiff. He was accused of being reactionary
and narrow-minded. Science not religion was the need of the hour. But Pius X,
guardian of truth, anad divinely inspired leader, stood adamant against their protesta-
tions, and time proved, that the Godless science which the Modernists extolled, led
the world into the chaotic upheaval of 1914. In this fateful year Pope Pius addressed
a personal letter to Francis Joseph of Austria, begging him to abandon "this impious
war, this fearful iniquity, this scandal of the gospel." Francis joseph did not answer
this letter for it was intercepted by high ofhcials.
Benedict XV donned the tiara at a time when the nations of the world were en-
gaged in a useless and bloody conflict. Throughout the long war he successfully pur-
sued a policy of strict neutrality. Untiringly he worked to restore peace to the world,
but in every nation voices were raised in resentment of Papal interference in secular
affairs. As the third year of the war approached its close, Pope Benedict carefully
prepared a program, a workable basis for peace negotiations. This plan called for a
cessation of hostilities, and gave points for arbitration. Some nations received this
gesture for peace with deference, others ignored it.
Benedict had foreseen, and had tried to avert the catastrophe of this second world
war in which we are now engaged.
It is gratifying, that, though European nations ignored his plans, his work has
been immortalized by the Mohammedans of Turkey who carved a statue in his honor to
commemorate his kindly ministrations to their suffering people.
On the day of his election, Pius XI reiterated Pope Benedict's desire for peace,
and seven years later that desire became a reality when he signed the concordat with
the government of Italy, thus insuring to the Papacy political freedom.
On many occasions since that memorable day, the voice of Pope Pius XI has been
raised against doctrines which exalt nationalism and raceism. When Italy invaded
Ethiopia, Pius XI signalled his alarm and disapproval. He said, "Any war which is
a war of conquest must be considered an unjust war." The Pope spoke in vain, nations
and individuals blamed him for not using coercion against Mussolini, but Pius XI,
realizing fully that the voices in the Democracies that called upon him to take aggres-
sive action against Italy would be the hrst to resent Papal interference in the affairs
of their country.
The advent of Hitler and the return of the Nazi Party to ancient German pagan-
ism brought sorrow to the father of Christendom. With anxiety, Pope Pius watched
closely over the church in Germany. He noted each oppressive law, and each effort to
strangle the faith of the German Catholics. Then he issued his famous Encyclical.
In it he said: "No one would think of preventing young Germans from establishing a
true ethnical community in a noble love of freedom and loyalty to their country, but
what we do object to is the willed and systematic antagonism raised between national
education and religious duty." "Sing your songs of freedom but do not forget the
freedom of the children of God."
Anti-clericalism in Mexico and in Spain led to the confiscation of church prop-
erty, and to the expulsion of religious orders.
The concern of the Pope must not only be for the church of today, but he must
also look beyond and guide the destinies of the Church in the future. Pius XI un-
doubtedly did this when he stressed the importance of native clergy in every mission
The greatest contribution of Pius XI to the modern world was "Quadragesimo
Anno", this was in close harmony with the "Rerum Novarum" of Leo XIII, and
stressed the importance of a re-adjustment of the economic world. The influence of
this document has spread far and wide, and has placed Pius XI among the great
social reformers, and champions of the working man.
In his first message to the world, Pius XII revealed that the policies of Pius XI
would also be his interest. He would pursue the policy of peace, work for the estab-
lishment of social justice, and for a moral code which would govern not only the
conduct of the individual but of governments as well.
To the nations about to enter the Second World Conflict he said: "Nothing is
lost by peace", but, "everything may be lost by war." Shortly after the outbreak of
hostilities in 1939, Pius XII issued his Encyclical, aptly styled, "Darkness Over the
Earth". Then on Christmas Eve came his Five Point Plan for Peace, a plan in close
harmony with the Atlantic Charter.
Today all the continents of the earth are marked by the scourge of a war which
the Holy Father tried so perseveringly to avert. In no period of history has a Pope
faced a graver crisis. Pius XII stands in the midst of a world which bears slight
resemblance to the Kingdom of God on earth. "In him alone lies the hope of world
peace, not in Geneva, not in Versailles, not in the Kremlin, nor in any capital of
the world is to be found the hope of the future, but in Vatican City, where is glorious-
ly reigning Eugenio Pacelli, Pius XII.
BLUE BANNER STAFF
Sealed: joan DePascal, Co-Editor: Mrs. Motzer, Direrlorf Brendan McDonnell, Co-Editor.
Standing: Vincent Safy, jean O'Connell, joan Butler, Rita LaCroix, Paul Thieroff, joseph Leonard,
THE BLUE BANNER
Cf all the issues of the Blue Baumer the ones that will stand out most in my memory
are the Saint Patrick's Day and the Easter editions. Very commendable art work was
submitted by jean O'Connell and joseph Murphy for the later papers,
A departure was inaugurated with the use of the Mimeograph rather than the Multi-
graph as in previous years. The results were very satisfactory. The Senior and junior
classes were in charge of printing.
The Editors were changed monthly thereby giving new talent a chance. The Editor
for the final issue of the Blue Bamzer was Brendan McDonnell. Paul Thieroff, Business
Manager, remained the same throughout the year and is to be commended for his valiant
spirit in obtaining advertisements for the paper.
JOAN BUTLER, '45
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argaret Safy, T
Clan Flower . .
C lan Patron
THE JUNIOR CLASS
Prefidenz . . . .JAMES STRENG
Vice-Prefident , . .... ANN LAREAU
Secretary . . . KATHERINE TREANOR
Treafurer -. . . MARGARET SAFY
. . DILECTIO DEI HoNoRABII.Is SAPIENTIA
. .... MAROON AND WHITE
. . . . . WHITE CARNATION
. ST. TERESA OF THE CHILD JESUS
Buckle down, you funiorf, buckle downj
You can win, you funiorx, if you buckle down.
With your colorf bright, and your leaderir might,
You can gain your heightf, if you will only buckle down.
Study, you juniorf, Jtud y hardy
You can lead, you funiorl, if you Jtudy hard.
IV ith your nzotto'J help, and you patron'J aid,
You will make the grade, if you will only Jtudy hard.
If you pray you'll chuckle at defeat,
If you pray your luck'll not retreat-
So we repeat.'
Don't be late, you funlorfg don't be latej
You can lead your Jchool if you cooperate.
If you go to town at the fafteft rate
You can wear the crown, if you will only buckle down.
In September, nineteen hundred and forty, we enlisted in the Annunciation Army.
After two years of basic training we were transferred to the junior Company. We were
introduced to our Commanding Officer, Sister Dolores, and her. able assistants, the
Reverend john Morrissey, O.M.I., Sister Felicity, Sister Mary of Carmel, and Mrs. Bea-
trice Motzer. From the thirty-four members of our company we chose james Streng,
Ann LaReau, Katherine Treanor, and Margaret Safy to direct our business affairs.
Our first month at the camp was an interesting experience because of the novelty
of our surroundings and duties. However, the newness soon wore off and with approach
of Indian Summer we settled down to work. Drills and classes occupied most of our
time. As fairly experienced soldiers we accepted these as a matter of course. Our
religious welfare was cared for by two Missionaries who visited the camps, conducting
By this time, we were "old-timers." New rookies had arrived. But Army life
would not be complete without a little hazing, so Hallowe'en night, initiation took place.
The antics of the rookies caused many a laugh among the more serious camp officers.
At Thanksgiving time the staff, ever conscious of the needs of the poor, enlisted
our aid in distributing baskets of food among the needy. At a reward for our generous
efforts we were granted a four-day furlough.
Being soldiers of Christ as well as members of a temporal army we took great
pleasure in making a Christmas Crib. Since the first snowfall the entire company had
been anticipating Christmas leave. We enjoyed our vacation, but since all good things
must come to an end, we returned to our Camp duties. The whole army was promptly
sent out on maneuvers to test their skill in the half year's work. All came through with
"fiying colors". .
With February began a new term, and a change of schedule was effected. A pro-
gram celebrating Book Month claimed most of our attention. Our company received
twenty-four hour passes on February twelfth and February twenty-second.
Windy trumpets heralded the arrival of March. During the course of the month an
oratorical contest was held, in which Barbara Hennigan and Donald Considine emerged
victorious. In the final contest, Donald Considine was awarded first prize.
Easter furlough I
We returned from our leave of absence, refreshed and eager for work. The Fourth
Company, which had been billeted with us, received orders to report for active service.
Members of our company began to plan a banquet in their honor. Arrangements were
completed. It was a gala affair, attended by our General, Rt. Reverend Monsignor
O'Brien, his Staff, our officers and the entire personnel of the camp.
En masse, we turned out for May Crowning held at the Camp Chapel. It was a
sight which inspired the entire audience.
Now, the whole camp was in a feverish rush. We devoted ourselves to earnest
study. The june war games were at hand. Only the most skilled and the best trained
could emerge from these victorious. The games were strenuous enough to test the ability
of all. However, when the ratings were posted, we found that our whole company was
successful. We merited a rest and were granted a two-month leave. We shall return in
September to complete our final stage of our training-to go on to final Victory.
TODAY'S SOLDIERS LOOK AHEAD
JOSEPH SPENCER I
WILLIAM SPENCER J
MARY ANN BARRY
MARY AGNES DILL
A diplomatic relationr minifter
Optometrixt at the induction hoard
Army airplane dexigner
Head of chemical warfare depart-
Rolling handageI forthe Red Crow
Running a day nurrery
War Bond seller
Artiyt drawing Victory porter!
Red Cron Narre
Firxt Aid Inftructor
Teaching blue-print claire!
Teaching drafting claJJeJ
Victory Jong writer
Member of ration hoard
Serving at the Stage Door Canteen
Singer at the U.S.0.
Secret Service Corp:
Teacher of mathematicx
Rerearch on Sulpha Drug:
Or isn't his game as good as it used
If his voice holds out
He hits the Spot
Well, the Army needed more rest,
Or would his hair make too good a
Keep your eyes open, Paul
With Gerald they will fly higher
MacArthur, here is your rival
He will put his aptitude to work
Their past experience stood them in
He took his cue from Rev. Lieut.
George will be coming in on a wing
and a prayer
Keep 'em rolling
She always did have a charm with
One way to get a trip around the
Bills, first she paid them, now she
passes them '
Watch the signals, Doris
She'll sell them with a Smile
Mercy from the sky
She had plenty of practice at A.H.S.
Rose of NO Man's Land
To think she never knew iodine
Pause for plane identification
Initial impulse at A.H.S.
Draw those lines straight
Remember her Legion parody?
Here she'll need that Sunny disposi-
Serving Cheerioats, we presume
Is she still having crazy dreams?
Won't you come into my parlor said
the spider to the spy
You know, K I bh
Remember your Chemistry at A.H.S.?
Leif! to Rigbf: Francis Lucca, PreJide11t.' Barbara Hennigang Sister Dolores, Modemlorg
Mary A. Dill, joan DePascal, Sevremrg.
THE INTER-SCHOLASTIC LEGION OF DECENCY
Preiidem' . . FRANCIS Lucca
Sew-emry . . . JOAN DEPAscAL
The Legion's activities during the year were divided into two campaigns. One
activity center was the monthly meeting at the Cathedral Rectory where representatives
from all the parochial schools met with the moderator, Reverend Father Lucid, in the
interest of expansion and a fuller realization of the Legion's aims.
Frequent meetings held in the school insured cooperation from the student body.
At these functions topics of current interest in the Legion were discussed. The Pledge
of Decency was renewed at each of these gatherings.
Annunciation High School was very active in carrying out the Legion's fine work.
Classification lists were posted where they could best be observed by the entire student
body. Prizes were offered to the students writing the best parodies on the Legion of
Decency. A skit, adapted from the plot of "Behind the Veil", was presented at the April
Legion meeting at the Cathedral Rectory. At this meeting the Legion was asked to join
the Civic League and city officials in an organization to prohibit the sale of indecent
The Legion of Decency possesses a great power over the youth of today. In
restricting the type of picture suitable for high-school students, it implants a high moral
standard in the new generation.
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WINNERS IN ORATORICAL CONTESTS
A I Seafed: Francis Lucca, Donald Considine.
Smzzdnzgx Richard I-loen. Yvonne Durant, Barbara Hennigan, john Gruber, George Hendricks.
Success is a byword in our school in the execution of all tasks to be performed.
Early in the year plans were announced concerning the forthcoming Oratorical Contest
which the Ave Maria Mission Unit sponsors annually. There was a friendly rivalry
among the four classes as the representatives of each prepared to enter the semi-finals.
In February, the time set aside for the Mission Meeting was turned over to the
Freshmen and Sophomores in order that members of these classes might be chosen to
pit their ability against that of the delegates appointed by the juniors and Seniors. To
the amazement of everyone, top honors were tal-:en by three Freshmen, Richard Hoen,
George Hendricks and Yvonne Durant.
The upper classmen followed the example set by their younger schoolmates, and
on March 16th presented candidates to vie for a place in the final contest. The
judges awarded the prizes to Barbara I-Iennigan, Francis Lucca and Donald Considine.
The final contest was held on April 13th, and after due deliberation the first
place went to Donald Considine for his amusing recitation, "Algernon at The Football
Our Rt. Rev. Monsignor O'Brien, Rev. Robert Galbraith, Rev. William Crotty,
and Rev. Denis Shea assumed the difficult task of judging the quality of the oratory
delivered at the three events.
Another affair in which a member of Annunciation High School always participates
is the city-wide contest sponsored by the "Knights of Columbus". Francis Lucca, John
Gruber and Richard Hoen wrote essays on the designated subject and read them before
Monsignor, who consented to act as judge. It was decided that Francis Lucca was
best fitted to represent the school. On the night of the event Francis was commended
for his fine work and ability.
This School Year is finished and as we look forward to the coming term let us
hope that we may again be rated hrst for our literary accomplishments.
BARBARA HENNIGAN, '44,
1 1,-....... - N:-F -fm f -wy-
, ,Q J
Preyident . , . . JOSEPH LEONARD
Vice-Prefidenf . . . . JOSEPH MURPHY
Secretary . . . . . RUTI-I MILLER
Treamrer , . MARY AGNES HAYNES
Colon . . . RED AND WHITE
Flower . . . . . RED RosE
Patron Sain! . . ............ ST. ANN
Motto . . . WHERE THERE IS A WILL TI-IERE IS A WAY
Tune: Army Air Corps
Here we are at Annnncialion High School,
Doing our her! leading the ren.
W' e are glad for thif chance to fhow them,
How to gain grealer Jnrreff.
Red and while, oar color! hrlghl,
Wfill guide ny on to all lhat'J righl,
IV here there if a will there if a way,
For nothing ran .fldp thir Sophomore Clan.
On the seventh day of September, nineteen hundred and forty-two, just nine
months after the catastrophe at Pearl Harbor, we, the Sophomore class of Annunciation
High School, under the guidance of Sister Mary of Carmel, began our battle toward the
At our first class meeting on September twenty-lifth we elected joseph Leonard as
president, joseph Murphy, vice-presidentg Ruth Miller, secretary, and Mary Agnes
Haynes, treasurer. Mary Agnes was also elected to write the class song. We accepted
her choice unanimously.
October twenty-seven, was the date chosen for the hrst candy sale, the proceeds of
which went to the mission society. Patricia McMullen, Lillian Macro, Theresa Schlichte,
Alice Moran, Jane Ford, Joyce Savarino saw that our candy was distributed and sold.
James Maley and Charles Moore, with the able assistance of Paul Thieroif and Thomas
Collins, were in charge of the raffles. We let the Freshmen keep the tradition of bring-
ing in the most money by bringing in the second most ourselves.
February tenth an oratorical contest was held between our class and the Freshmen.
We were represented by Joseph Leonard, Clement Sweeney, Mary Catherine O'Leary,
During our meeting, February nineteenth, it was suggested that we collect maga-
zines for the boys in the service of our country. Jeanette Kelly and Donald Ryan were
put in charge of this drive. It was very successful and the magazines were sent to' the
boys at Camp Dix. .
March fifth saw our second candy sale go by. This was also a success. These pro-
ceeds were given to the missions likewise.
We had a special drive for the missions beginning of March twelfth. Our class col-
lected thirteen dollars with which we ransomed two Chinese babies, we named George
Michael and Patricia Ann. George's Godparents are Clement Sweeney and Rose Weiser,
and Patricia's are James M aley and Mary Louise Harrington.
We regret that one of our loyal classmates, Lyman Dunning, chose to leave us in
January. We are all exceedingly proud that Lee is serving his country very well, occupy-
ing the position of the man behind the gun.
In closing we wish to express our sincere gratitude for the patient assistance shown
to us in the post war year by the faithful encouragement of the nuns and the Reverend
John J. Morrissey, O.M.I. We look forward with enthusiasm to the coming years which
we will spend in the Annunciation High School.
AFTER THE STORM
At last with one resounding trash,
The thunder passed awayg
The rain fame down with gentle splash,
The winds had lost their sway.
Then as hy magifs wondrous spell,
The waves calmed once again,
As rain's sweet halsain gently fell
And .soothed them in their pain.
Mary L. Harrington
Mary A. Haynes
Mary C. O'Leary
His HOW spirit
Outburst in class
Catch the car on time
Jleep for 4 week
he a pharmacist
he 4 chemist
he a hair ,rtylirt
he 4 Jinger
hecome iz Jurgeoii
hecome 4 mirre
he a milliner
Become iz ringer
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Preyident . .
Vife-Prefidenl . . .
Secretary . . .
RICHARD A. HoEN
. RUTH KENNEDY
Treomrer . GEORGE HENDRICKS
Mono . . . . NIL SINE NUMINE
Colon . . BLUE AND GOLD
Flower . .......... GARDENIA
Song . . .....,... THE SPIRIT or THE FRESHMAN CLASS
Melody: "You're a Grand Old Flag"
Were the Frefhnzon Clem
lVe'1'e el high aiming Clam
Wefve got fpork, we've got pep, we'11e
lI7e'1'e the .ronlelhing new
Tlmlfr been added to
The sym-fl of Old A.H.S.A
livery bear! been true
To llne old while and blue,
And llvey will for yeezm' lo conleg
Bni .rlzozlld all the other! be forgot-
Keep your eyef on the Frefhfnezn Clem.
Fifty Freshmen enlisted in the A.H.S. Army. We met our commanding officer,
Sister Felicity, who showed us around our training base. We chose our camp
officers, motto, flower and song, and started our training for a victorious year.
The enlistees learned the rudiments of Religion, Algebra, Latin, General
Science, English, Art and Civics from their instructors. The retreat, under Very
Reverend E. I. McCorkrell, C.S.B., was attended by the Freshmen and proved a
great success. We went before the "Board of Initiation" and the Seniors dealt
A faltering blows.
We experienced our first major encounter with opposition, the Candy Sale, in
which we went well over the top, leading all our allies to another victory.
Wfe participated in an anniversary party in honor of our Commander-in-Chief,
Monsignor O'Brien. We then departed from camp for a deserved Christmas
With the beginning of the year we took tests which proved that our instructors
were victorious in teaching us. We conducted the Mission Meeting this month and
then settled down to study and hard work.
The U.F.O., United Freshman Organization, held a Valentine Party which
greatly boosted the morale of all. We again won through to victory in the elocution
contest due to the efforts of our instructor, Miss Wesley.
Another candy sale and another victory. We again topped our quota. We
ransomed five pagan babies, captives of the enemy.
In the Charity Drive, under the patronage of Our Lady of Victory, we topped
all our allies. The year book reporters were chosen, Richard Hoen and Bernard
We attended the junior-Senior Banquet. Everyone reviewed his previous
instructions in anticipation of june examinations.
,. , Examinations.
We look forward to our summer vacation and to occupy the Sophomore Room
next year. Thanks to our teachers. Good-bye and Good-luck, Seniors!
Mary jane Coffas
jean De Plato
Anna Marie Higgins
Mary Margaret Kilcorse
Mary Jane Taafe
Mary Ellen Wilson
THE FRESHMAN CLASS IN
"H er winforne Jinile maker the Ju:
She .rmilef and Jnziler and .rmileJ."
Bleued with a joy that .the
Of all alive Jhall ever know."
She can he a.r wire at we,
And witer when the wantr to he."
Silence if golden."
The Jecret of Jucceff if conttancyf'
No heauty like the heauty of the mind."
Good nature if the very air of a good mind."
Round her .the haf made an atnzotphere of life.'
A hlithe rweet girl."
Wfhere nothing ordinary dwellff'
A carefree rnind nzaket a carefree 'countenance'
No storm ever ruffled the current of her life."
Still with her life dirtatifjied, eager each new
Her tongue if the law of kindnefff'
A gloriouf worker."
She hat the Jtrange Jweet grace of violent."
Nor Jhall .the fail, - '
To blaze her own hrave trail."
She wax ever fair and never loud,
Had tongue at will and yet war never loud."
A merry heart doeth good like a medicine."
An ounce of nzirth it worth a pound of .forrow.'
With a voice like a lark."
Shining with juytice and truth,"
Phyllif if our joy."
Preciouf hitf coine in .frnall packagerf'
She'll pnd a way."
The perfon God Jendr u.r to .ret our heart! freef
Kind heartt are more than coro'netJ."
1 never with inzportant air,
In converfation overhearf'
The proper Jhining of a mul."
Alwayr huxy, hut never too huty to help."
Your poise if enough of an anfwerf'
She har a hright and clever mind."
I ani Jlow to study."
All day he toilr with zealouf fervor."
He doef not fear or Jcornf'
Nor .rhall he fail." .
Geniiif it an irnrnenre capacity for taking pain.f.'
"There if no great geniut withozn a mixture of madnefff'
He knew devotedly what he thought."
"Brevity if the foul of wit."
"Sir, I would rather he right than prefidentf'
"He wax a gentleman from .role to frown."
"He wearr a proud humility."
"Feet that run on willing errand.r."
N0 fretful orchidr hot-houred from dew,
But hale and hearty at the highland heather."
"I have a hoohrare which ir what many much het
He flier ever onward."
He weren't no Saint -- but at judgment,
I'd run my ehanee with jim."
A TOAST TO THE SENIORS
arewell, Seniors of "43"
nnunciation's spirit is still alive,
enewing always your friendship dear,
vergreen memories are clinging hereg
ith these in mind a sad "Adieu," from
ach one of us to each one of youg
eaving Alma Mater's not easy to do,
et us who follow be faithful as you.
o start out in life with remembrances gay,
ndeavor to cherish them lovingly each day,
or forget to recall
t was in High School we met,
ver problems that most of us could never get, beyond
eadin' and Writin' and 'Rithmetic, toog
uch are the thoughts we are sharing with you.
The rareal if not alwayr where he appearr to he."
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Sfcllldillll' Mr. Sannclla, A. Schncidcr, G. Hors, J. Daley, G. Hughes, R. Kerr, S. Grant
J. Gruhcr, Ivlunsignor.
Smfea'.' l., Grant, j. Kerr, M. Hanna, C. Seward.
Lifff: juhn Murray, uui' faithful advertising manager.
Rigbz: joseph Murphy, planning his drawings for the Annunciata.
NOTES TO YCJU
A. H. s. ORCHESTRA
Q Director, MR. SANNELLA
Motto . . . PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT
Patron . , ...... ST. CECELIA
Theme Song . . . IN HARMONY WITH CHRIST
Color: . . ....... BLUE AND WHITE
Prefident . .... . . JOHN KERR
Serremry . . . SANFORD GRANT
Trearurer . . . ALBERT SCHNEIDER
Accompanirf .... . SISTER RosE MARX'
Small conquests often lead to great victories. I
Great oaks from little acorns grow.
So, although small in size, and young in experience the A.H.S. orchestra has gone
far in the promotion of school spirit. It has contributed to the various programs during
December: Monsignor's Anniversary Program.
February: First Oratorical Contest-Freshmen vs. Sophs.
March: Second Inter-class Oratorical Contest-juniors vs. Seniors.
April: Final Oratorical Contest.
May: Matinee for Grammar School.
june: Flag Day Celebration.
O Oh, have you heard our Orchestra?
R Really it's very fine,
C Constant and faithful in practice,
H Hundred per cent, I dare say.
E Excellent harmony always,
S Sure of their own great skill.
T Try to run in for
A And then, I'm quite sure you'll agree.
' The members of the orchestra wish to extend their thanks to their teachers and
especially to Mr. Sannella for his patience and tireless interest in them.
Franz Roux' Safy, B. Mulhern, McDonnell, Lucca, Gruber.
Second Roux' Slaper, P. Mulhern, Considine, McGuire, Monsignor O'Brien.
With the chill of the late November wind howling about A. H. S., it was a sign
that winter was here again and meant that once again the hoopsters of Annunciation
would be entering the Catholic High School League of Western New York.
This year's Blue and White Cagers were led by Brendan McDonnell. With only
three veterans returning from a great A. H. S. team of a year back, we were forced to
build from the bottom. Lack of experience was our main downfall.
True, our record was not the best, but the Blue and White Cagers were never
disgraced, outfought, nor out-spirited. As has always been, the Annunciation boys
were in there fighting all the time with that "never die, never give up" spirit.
The height of the season was reached when for three quarters we led the runner-
up, St. Mary's School for the Deaf team, only to lose out in the last quarter by a 38
to 29 count, as Capt. McDonnell and Don Considine, the "flashy" junior led the attack.
This year's aggregation was made up of Capt. Brendan McDonnell, Leonard Mc-
Guire, Francis Lucca, Russell Slaper, Don Considine, Cwho will lead next year's Blue
and White teamjg Paul Mulhern, john Gruber, james Wright, and Bernard Mulhern.
We introduce some of the boys who will make up next year's team:
Don Considine: Don, tall and lanky, a good either hand shot, a scrapper on the
boards, and a good defensive man, will be the star of next year's team, as well as a
potential All-High candidate.
john Gruber fRedj: john has plenty of fight and what it takes, and with a little
coaching and experience, john should come around.
Paul Mulhern: Paul is big and rugged and has all the makings of a fine basket-
ball player. He needs experience.
We are happy to have this opportunity to express our most sincere thanks to Rev.
Father Shea for his splendid help. Throughout the entire season Father was unsparing
in his time and energy to help us, and most generous with his car and financial assist-
We also wish to extend our thanks to Vincent Safy, who attended and was our
ardent manager and scorekeeper at every game. To him we owe many thanks.
In closing this article the members of this year's team who have played their last
game for the honor of A. H. S., wish the future team all the luck and success
Games Played Total Points
Brendan McDonnell ..... .. 9 67
Don Considine ........ 1 1 66
Leonard McGuire ........ 11 25
Francis Lucca ....... 11 24
Russell Slaper ,...... 10 10
john Gruber .,.... 10 9
Paul Mulhern ....... 8 8 '
In addition to the Sports Editor's comment on this year's basketball team, I would
like to mention a few instances that brought glory to the wearers of Blue and White.
Captain Brendan McDonnell and Don Considine received honorable mention into
the Catholic All-High Basketball Team for Western New York. "Brick" McDonnell
was chosen to play with the First All-High Team, in which he was in for the whole
game, and proved to be an important factor in bringing victory to the team.
At the annual banquet for the Catholic Hoopsters, held in Williamsville, March
1943, "Brick" scored individual honors to merit first prize in one of the contests.
A "Regular" of the City Championship Y.M.C.A. Basketball team, in the South
Buffalo Y.M.C.A., "Brick" has upheld the name of Annunciation in clean sports.
The member! of the Senior Clan wiJh to extend Iinrere thanhf to all our patronf
for their hindnen and generoxity. Their axsiffance ha: made thi: twelfth inne of the
Annuncinta pouihl e.
MOST REVEREND JOHN A. DUFFY, D.D.
MOST REVEREND JOSEPH BURKE
RIGHT REVEREND RICHARD O,BRlEN
VERY REVEREND DR. JOHN BOLAND
VERY REVEREND THOMAS PLASSMAN, O.F.M.
REVEREND ROBERT GALERAITH
REVEREND WILLIAM E. CROTTY
REVEREND DENIS SHEA
REVEREND HARRY OSBORNE
REVEREND THOMAS F. CRUMP, O.M.I.
REVEREND JOHN J. MORRISSEY, O.M.I.
REVEREND WALTER GONTER
REVEREND EDWARD LEPRELLE
REVEREND EDWARD WALKER
MR. AND MRS. J. AMODEO
DR. AND MRS. CLARENCE ARGUS
MRS. MICHAEL BEECHER
MR. AND MRS. BENTLEY
DR. AND MRS. CHARLES J. BARONE
DR. SAMUEL BARONE
MR. AND MRS. L. BARTON
PVT. PAUL F. BRADY
DR. AND MRS. P. H. J. BUCKLEY
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD A. BUTLER
MISS CAROL BUTLER
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM H. CAMPBELL
DR. AND MRS. CHRISTY F. CASTIGLIA
MRS. MILDRED CHALMERS
MR. AND MRS. NATHANIEL CLUSKEY
MR., AND MRS. WILLIAM COLEMAN
MR. AND MRS. PATRICK E. CONNORS
MISS MARGARET CONSIDINE
MISS MARY CRONIN
MR. AND MRS. BENJAMIN CZAJA
MRS. MARY DEPASCAL
MR. AND MRS. JAMES T. DUGGAN,
New York City
MR. AND MRS. JOHN S. DUNWOODIE
MR. AND MRS. H. F. DURANT
TECH. SGT. JAMES E. DURANT
MR. C. AND MISS MARIE FAGAN
MR. AND MRS. PATRICK FLYNN
MISS REGINA L. FRANK
MISSE5 MARGARET ANN AND KATHLEEN
MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS L. GRANT
MISS HELEN M. GRANT
MRS. JOHN J. GRIFFITH
MRS. HELEN F. GRUBER
MR. AND MRS. WALTER R. HAL1.
MR. DAVID T. HALL
MR. M. HANNA
LIEUT. AND MRS. F. J. HARTMAN
DR. AND MRS. J. NELSON HEALY
MR. AND MRS. PATRICK HENNIGAN
MR. AND MRS. THOMAS P. HENRY
MISS JEAN B. HENRY
MR. AND MRS. MARTIN J. HFRTEL
MR. AND MRS. J. HIGGINS
MISS THERESA HOLMES
MISS DORIS JORDAN
MISS MARY LOUISE JUDSON
MAUREEN A. CLUSKEY.
MRS. JOSEPH KAHEN
MISS JEANNE KANE
MISS MARION R. KELLY
MR. AND MRS. J. KERR
MR. AND MRS. OLIVER F. LAREAU
MISS ROSE MARY LEAVITT
MR. AND MRS. H. LEISER
PVT. CHARLES LOCURTO
MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL LOCURTO
MR. AND MRS. RALPH S. LORD
MR. AND MRS. MARIANO A. LUCCA
MR. FRANCIS S. LUCCA
MRS. E. J. MAILHOT
MISS ALLEAN C. MCDERMOTT
MR. AND MRS. MILES W. MCDONNELL
PVT. MILES W. MCDONNELL
MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR MCGREGOR
MR. AND MRS. DANIEL MCMULLEN
MISS .AGNES MCSWEENEY
MR. AND MRS. MORTIMER J. MURPHY, SR.
MR. AND MRS. MORTIMER J. MURPHY, JR.
MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR W. MURRAY
MR. AND MRS. JOHN MURRAY, SR.
MR. JOHN J. MURPHY, JR.
CAPTAIN AND MRS. TIMOTHY F. MURRAY
MR. AND MRS. R. MYERS
MISS M. EILEEN NAEER
MR. AND MRS. THOMAS J. O'CONNEI.L
MR. AND MRS. CORNELIUS O'LEARY
MR. AND MRS. D. A. PETERS
MISS PAULINE PETERS
MR. AND MRS. HARRY E. PIEROTTI
DR. AND MRS. CHARLES A. QUINN
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH E. RYAN
MISS CAROL RYDZAK
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES SAFY
MR. VINCENT F. SAEY
MISS CHARLOTTE SAYLES
MR. AND MRS. W. SEAMAN
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD W. SHEA
MR. AND MRS. JAMES B. SHEEDY
MR. AND MRS. FRED A. SLAPER
MR. AND MRS. RICHARD F. SLAPER
MISSES CAMILLA AND LORRAINE SOLLY
MRS. W. A. SPENCER
MR. AND MRS. LOUIS SPECK
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD STRENG
MR. AND MRS. NORVAL E. STUTT
MR. C. J. SWEENEY
MISS MARY JANE TAAFE
MR. AND MRS. ROBERT G. TERHAAR
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM M. TREANOR
MISS GLORIA T. VALLEE
MR. AND MRS. RICHARD WALSH
MR. AND MRS. W. WALSH
MISS FLORENCE WEBER
MR. AND MRS. VINCENT WEISER
PVT. F. C. VINCENT WEISER
MR. AND MRS. RALPH B. WERICK
MR. AND MRS. JAMES H. WHITE
MISS BERNICE WHITLEY
MR. AND MRS. GLENN A. WILLIS
. . . and . . .
256 GRANT ST. BUFFALO, N. Y
. . . of . . .
DR. JACOB H. GREENBURG
B. J. Down, Pbarmazcifl
110 POTOMAC AVENUE
LI. 0248 Buffalo, N. Y.
For Fin! Qualily Baked Good:
248 GRANT STREET
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
9 open Daily LI. 5976
opaa Monday, Friday and Saturday
132 GRANT STREET Evenings
ARTHUR P. KLING
GA. 9623 Free Delivery OPTOMETRIST
351 WEST FERRY ST., BUFFALO, N. Y.
81 CO., Inc.
1330 - 1348 NIAGARA STREET
BUFFALO. N. Y.
. . . and . . .
BEST OF LUCK TO
THE SENIORS OF 1943
MARY A. HAYNES
Congratulations to the
of Unusual Style
147 GRANT STREET
Open Evenings to 9:00 P.M.
F. E. PLUMTREE
Lirenfed Real Eflafe Broker
92 LAFAYETTE AVENUE
BUFFALO, N. Y.
D. S. COGAN
lf I!'J 4 Pfefrfiptiou . . .
. . . Take It To Cogan J
John J. Ray gl Son
Q35 4m gg? af!
615 ELMWOOD AVENUE
FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
MEATS : : GROCERIES
The Friendly Store
248 BIRD AVENUE at GRANT STREET
Phone GRant 3705
o he o he
SENIOI5 CLASS SENIOIS CLASS
of '43 of '45
CLUB ALTAR SOCIETY
La REAU 81 CAUL
HIGH GRADE FOOT WEAR
The Whole Family
65 GRANT STREET
LIN K -FOX C0
355 GRANT STREET
BUFFALO N Y
J. S. GREEY
61 and 63 GRANT at Ferry
Buffalo, N. Y.
78 GRANT STREET
Open Every Evening
LAURENCE P. PAUL
Complete Engraving ancl Printing Service
49 WINTER STREET
Llncoln 8424 - - Phones - - GArfield 5024
121 POTOMAC AVENUE
School Supplies - - Ice Cream
Tobacco - - Groceries
Sewife Will? a Smile
We are Headquarters
RECORDS - SHEET MUSIC
GREETING CARDS - GIFT ITEMS
"See Ur Fin!"
GRANT VARIETY SHOP
186 GRANT STREET
Opposite Super Loblaws
154 FOREST AVENUE
. . . of . . .
CLAY and TUTTON
A 168 GRANT STREET
Buffalo, N. Y,
BUETTNER'S DRY GOODS
575 GRANT STREET
. . . of . . .
C. H. EVERITT, Inc.
295 AUBURN AVENUE
Buffalo, N. Y.
LI. 2944 - Phones - LI. 2943
127 GRANT ST., cor. BOYD
251 FOREST AVE., cor. GRANT
FRANK W. SCLLY
FANCY GROCERIES AND
330 POTOMAC AVENUE
corner of Parkdale
PO U LTRY
CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES . . .
for a Successful and Profitable Future
To EVERY MEMBER or THE CLASS OF '43
RAPID SERVICE ENGRAVING CO
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
MACK DAVIS '
. . . of . . .
COLD CU'rs : : Toxmcco
DR. ALEXANDER ROSS SCHOOL SUPPLIES
GR. 4865 348 PARKDALE
Full Line of
FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
QUALITY MEATS : : GROCERIES
357 GRANT STREET near POTOMAC
STALL'S COUGH BALSAM
Soothing, pleasant to take
Does not upset the stomach - Children like it.
STALL'S PHARMACY .
GRANT at BIRD BUFFALO, N. Y
THINK! GR. 2350
73 GRANT STRET BUFFALO, N. Y.
GRam 7449 281 GRANT ST. BUFFALO, N. Y.
to the Class of '43
For more than a decade, it has been our privilege, as printers of
The Afznfmrmlf, to offer our felicitations to each succeeding
Class of Graduates of Annunciation
RAUCH 81 STOECKL PRINTING CO
AT ELMWOOD AVENUE, NEAR ALLEN STREET
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Gas Tanks Cleaned and Repaired
HAMMONUS AUTO JAY'S DRUG STORE
RADIATOR SERVICE 130 AUBURN AVE. GA. 9570
NEW AND USED RADIATORS
Garage: LI. 9517 Res.: PA. 1480 A' BARON? Ph'G'
221 - 223 FOREST AVENUE Buffalo, N' Y.
Buffalo, N, Y.
. . . Whef'e Quality I5 The Buy Word . . .
THE GRACE-MARIE SHOPPE
INEANTS' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR -- WOMENS HosIERY AND LINGERIE
172 GRANT STREET BUFFALO, N. Y.
PIERCE FLAHERTY See - '
226 FOREST AVENUE for INSURANCE
LI. 9614 FOREST AT GRANT LI. 4520
Iroquois Gas Appliances Steam and Hot Water
Cash Terms Heating
ROBINSON PLUMBING 81 HEATING CO.
Eleelrifal Sewer Cleaning --- Drainage
Phones 346 W. DELAVAN AVE.
GA. 4239 and LI. 7813 BUFFALO, N. Y.
"Ser11ire Witbin the Mmm of All"
THOMAS V. RAY
- Erlfzblifhed 1897 -
-165 FRANKLIN STREET
238 WEST FERRY ST.
Lodge and Party Orders Taken
Orderf Taken for
BIRTHDAY and WEDDING CAKES
- We Deliver -
SENECA - EXIDE - WILLARD
243 POTOMAC AVENUE
Phone Day and Nite LI. 2127
GRANT ST. at HAMPSHIRE
"Our Only Location"
Charles R. Felton
Congratulations to the
.IOIS FOOD MARKET
AUBURN and BAYNES
C O L E Y ' S M I L K
IT',S CLARIFIED -- HOMOGENIZED
Llncoln 1071 220 PARKDALE AVENUE
137 GRANT STREET
JOSEPH A. La PRELL
GArF1eld 1165 409 GRANT ST. LI. 6457
J. M. DIEBOLD-
HARDWARE 1 TINSMITHING, ETC.
Warm Air Furnace Imtullalion
352 GRANT STREET LI. 2370
HERBERT W. ROGERS SEARLES
309 GRANT ST- GA- 1222 E. M. SEARLE, Proprietor
WATCHES - DIAMONDS - JEWELRY
214 ELMWOOD AVENUE
GRant 7720 Buffalo, N. Y
FINE FURS AND CLOTH COATS
. . . by . . .
Wedding Bouquets and Corsages
INCANDELA ERCKERT 5
ELMWOOD FLOWER SHOP
25 Yeam in the Same Loralion LI. 0947 I 0948
Open Evenings until 8:00 LI. 4672 976 ELMWOOD AVE. cor. Bidwell Pkwy
THE BUTLER CO.
TEA - COFFEE - COCOA - SPICES
432 SOUTH PARK AVENUE DRUG STORE
CLeveland 3226 86 SENECA STREET
GRAHAM'S MRS. THOMPSON'S
922 ELMWOOD at DELAVAN
Phone, GR. 8740
40 GRANT STREET
C O R P.
507 - 515 SENECA STREET 000i
' WHOLESALE GROCERS
B U C H A N
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '43 -
Your diploma is evidence of a long step forward on a successful career. Whether
you enter college, or take your place in the business world, you will find a smart
appearance is a big asset. Successful men in all walks Of life look upon Kleinhans
as the Alma Mater of their wardrobes!
KLEINHANS CORNER MAIN AND CLINTON
Phone: LI. 0204 Evenings: LI. 1605
J. KIRKPATRICK 8x SON
INDUSTRIAL SHEET METAL XWORK El-I-EN TERRY THEATRE
Moncrief : Rirfmrdmn-Boynton : Lennox
FURNACES Cor. GRANT and POTOMAC
Air Conditioning and Oil Burning
Equipment ,, ,,
Lincoln Paints and Vamishes Alwayi 4 Good Show
360-364 AUBURN AVE. 122 HOYT ST.
Buffalo, N. Y.
D AT E S
LAUNDERERS - DRY CLEANERS
TRY THE 7 PLUS VALUES OF SANITONE CLEANING
JOSEPH RUBINO 81 SON
202 NIAGARA STREET CL 2259
P R Licefzyed Mgr.
HENEL'S DAIRY STORE
2940 DELAWARE GRANT and LAFAYETTE
We extend sincere thanks to
our Patrons and Advertisers
for their kindness in helping
us to finance this issue of the
BEST WISHES to the
SENIOR CLASS of '45
. . . of .4 . .
F R I E N D
856 MAIN STREET
Buffalo, New York
COAL 1 1 COKE
GEO. J. COOK
and CHOICE MEATS
526 WEST DELAVAN AVE.
Phone: Ll. 2887 Buffalo, N. Y
Congratulations to the
UW J. H. MALEY
Congratulations and Best Wishes
Senior Class of '43
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Haynes
Members of B.W.G. Food Store
583 GRANT STREET
'Telephone Dlilaware 6020
ROBERT E. HENNESSY CO-
FRED CAMPBELL, Licefzfed Mgr,
2070 NIAGARA STREET
BUFFALO, N. Y
Estimates Cheerfully Given
Geo. Hall, Mgr
UPHOLSTERING AND REPAIR SHOP
SPRAYING AND REFINISHING
583 GRANT STREET
Phone: GR. 2955
GRANT and POTOMAC
W. J. HALL
llybolemle and Refail Dealer! ill
Hotels and Restaurants Supplied
95 PARKDALE AVENUE
near Auburn Avenue
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