Franklin High School - Key Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1943 volume:
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The Class of 1943 of WJ R W
X Benjamin Franklin High School
C3 PRESENTS qfflx X5 KV!! DX
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The heights by great men reached and kept f X
Were not attained by sudden flight,
But they, while their companions slept,
Were toiling upward in the night.
-l.ongfellow'5fBirds of Passagen
A tri-motored plane, a specimen of giant aircraft at its best, taxies out of a hangar onto a smodth runway,
slowly lifts its nose, and begins to climb into the blue expanse of air. With the hum of the -motors still
resounding pleasantly, the plane is leveled off and with silver wings Flashing against the sun, it glides
across the sky toward the horizon like a great, graceful, beautiful bird.
l-lere, classmates, is the realization of a dream thousands of years old.
ln the times of the Greeks, flight was the accomplishment of the birds and of the immortal gods. Because
of his winged feet, Mercury was known as the messenger of the gods, and today Mercury has become
the personification of all that is swift. Pegasus, the winged horse, was the means by which those who
were not especially endowed with wings and 'who were favorites of the gods, could travel about a
great deal faster and much more comfortably.
After telling and retelling the story of flight, a gift of the gods bestowed only occasionally upon man,
the Greeks now inserted a new element into the picture. They began telling of an attempt by man to
conquer the air. Daedalus, in order to escape from a prison in Crete, had fashioned wings of wax for
himself and his son. They started out over the sea and were progressing wonderfully, until they flew so
close to the sun that their wings were melted and they fell helplessly into the sea. Then other men with
new ideas on Flight crept into these tales-men with, wings of feathers and of wood supported by air-
To fly so successfully that this means of locomotion would serve man in good stead in every phase of
life was a goal kept in sight by the tireless, ambitious, and faithful few throughout the years of the dis-
coveries of new worlds and new methods of transportation on land and sea.
During those distant years, flight did not have a place of prominence in the minds of people. Vet, the
dream of the conquest of the air was slowly but surely stirring and awakening the spirit of adventurous
men who were confident that flight would some day play.an important part in world affairs. It was a long
slow process with much to discourage it, but it went on. '
Steadily those pioneers of flight worked, driven on notlonly by the thrill of knowing that they were
rendering a service to mankind-a mankind busily concerned with road building, ship building, railroad
building, gold mining, coal mining, and manufacturing-but by the conviction that in conquering the air a
freedom not to be had in the freest of countries would be available to all just for the flying.
So, 'iwhile their companions slept" and dreamed other dreams, these few were Htoiling upward in
the night" until at the beginning of the twentieth century, two brothers invented a man-driven machine
that could fly. Though it left the earth only a few feet behind it, this plane not only in theory, but in
fact, really flewl From then on, it was "home" all the way.-lmprovements improved improvements, year
after year until now the "flying machinef' invented by the Wright brothers has become the flying fortress
of today. ' '
But the success of Flight as portrayed by the plane must be measured not alone by its economic, social,
and political advantages. The plane has come to be a symbol to man-the. symbol of a new freedom, a
new source of inspiration, a new kind of beauty. lr is the symbol of the attainment of the heretofore un-
attainable-the conquest of the air.
ln presenting this Key, the Class of '43 salutes the pioneers of the air and the world of tomorrow to
which they will give wings. g
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Mr. Butterfield, our principal, and Mr. Sabin, our vice-principal have endeared themselves to the
Class of '43, not only through their official positions but also as navigators mapping out a course of life
for us to follow.
The inspiration of their example will be a beacon guiding us to happy landings.
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Sealed: Loeb, Defamer, Diemer, Muller, Daly,
ldufvplxrey. Standing: Smith, Koster, May, Suclzvls,
Bztken, Carroll, Wferner, Edwards.
Row One: Emery, Blake, Jefunmgs,
Aflovzll. Row Two: Ruby, Derlmg
Davis, Hem, Levin. Row, Three:
Doncghua, gulliven, Clary, Knitlzr.
Polter, Thornton, Bode, Tayior, Thomas, Lan
Standing: Cleland, Dorrnelian, Middeugh, Cougg
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Sealed Bien? Berman Pangburrw Zornow
Warn r Standing Bullry Hoerer Arnold Loet
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XYJCLRL WITH THAT HfuP5'Y FEEUNQZ QV HAVING
DONE AN F'xDECfU!kTHL NDEED A PR.'3x15EXf'l"QRTHY
.SOBAIN SUITE OF GREAT DIFFICULTIES,
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Sealed: Bomcci, Korytko, Rqnddw, Sdwofniclg Kcinezw, gmsre Skandia-3
Bernsxeani Busicus, Ffenceoswe, Barnett, Lawn, Ranches.
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THE CLASS OF 1943
Benjamin Franklin High School
A PLAY IN THREE ACTS it is
"'i h BY
I,.9 soma I THE CAST - Hyaixfia H
Helen O'Neill .
Mrs. Crosby ' .
Edward Wales .
Mary Eastwood .
Helen Trent .
Braddish Trent .
Phillip Mason .
Grace Standish .
Madame Rosalie LaGrange
. Betty Jane Dreas
. Beverly Kalinsky
A Bette Yalowich
' Wallace Engard
. Eiith Francione.
. Albert Newrnan
chrlllapac e .adsl ey
listened with evident en
govment to Danny Bc-
" r li f '
their eyes bul ed wha
the murderer, germ' Rose,
was finally unvnaslzed, The
Jaffey. Third Row: Morris,
Plehn A A
Editcrial Board, Art Staff, and Miss Statt.
Clayton Block, Chairman
Joan Berstein, Assistant Chairman
Stall members consult on pictures.
Irene Nowak, Chairman
Norma Rosenberg, Chairman
ADZERTISINS k k
tt o ' .
Prana amz.. WS 'i CO-Cha-fm
gm -f M 'r l .
X, ws- uk H
,ny 5, N 1 ,J ,
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I-Iello Mr. Ruby and classmates,
My brother, who had been playing in Glenn Miller's
band asked Miller to see what he could do about having
me transferred to Atlantic City and here I am.
The life here is about the best. We all live in hotels
Ctwo or three to a roomj. As soon as I arrived, I was put
in the 29th A. A. F. Band with my brother.
The first thing we do in the morning C6:OOD is fall out
in the hall for roll call. Then we go to chow. We come
back and clean up the hotel and then start on band re-
hearsal. In the afternoon we have another rehearsal and
then march to the drill field for dress parade.
Tell the gang that this is just like a vacation except that
you can t go home when you want to.
Pvt. Cueorge Escott
I don't know if there will be any sense to this letter
since the serious mood I was in was completely dispelled
by a display of furniture moving by a short, fat, Welsh
fellow with a delightful saltwater tang to his speech, and
a tall fellow who just had all his teeth pulled. They were
trying to maneuver a double decker through an ordinary
sized door and the Welshman had a fit of doubling-up
giggles that shook him all over. The tall man was a furni-
ture mover in civilian life and I know now why the Army
got him! It was probably in the interests of sacred property.
After practically removing the door and threatening to
dump it out of the window, the fat little man saved the
day by commandeering the situation and almost landing on
his well padded posterior extremities. The only words ex-
changed in all this struggle weref "I thought you were a
furniture-mover," and this was only when enough breath
was mustered between giggles. What simple pleasures we
Only a few moments ago, I was knocked out of my
"aux chateau d'Espagne" when the First Sergeant came
through and discovered a forbidden radio on my bunk.
The result is yet to be seen since I am to report tomorrow
to the orderly-room for a discussion and reprimand. It
seems too bad since music is the only recreation I have and
it is harmless and doesn't interfere with others' pleasures.
It would make more sense if the habitual drunks and noise-
makers were given the disciplining instead of someone who
is only trying to get as much out of life as is possible under
the circumstances. Well, I have trespassed and looked for
chastisement rather than forgiveness and I am ready.
As I promised you, there wouldn't be a great deal of
sense to this letter but I just felt like writing to you since
conversation is impossible. Believe me, when I get back,
we certainly will have a great deal to discuss. I have often
brought out your letters and read them through again and
again. They are a constant reminder of your generosity,
kindness, and thoughtfulness and no little pleasure is de-
rived when I bring them out. I have it in mind to make a
booklet of them so they won't suffer from handling and
thus be read as often as I like. They are the next best thing
to being at home.
Good-night, with love, Ed
CPfc. E. Knitterb
I-Iello Miss Sheehan,
I-low is school these days? l'm going to school again
myself. lt's a radio school in Missouri, where many a dot
and dash sounds throughout the day. Thin s are slightly
different in this class from Franklin I-ligh and here is why.
We attend classes for seven hours a day and are taught
radio work all day long-that is, if we're awake. Yes,
some of us get forty winks here toc.
Arnold Silver, you remember "Lady Killer Silver," and
I left home the same day and we arrived in Atlantic City
together for our Basic Training.
When it came to entertainment, Atlantic City was great.
Dancing at the "Steel Pier" was quite all right and you
might tell your class that Rochester is really in the groove
when it comes to jiving, as nowhere else have I found a
town where the dancers could jive half-way decent.
Things are much different and we get lonely quite often.
The only things I have to look forward to is the evening
mail and the hope that my pen pals write to me.
Once in a while we have a little excitement here as
when the Air Force boys got here, we found that the
Signal Corps fellows did not like us and every once in a
while delicious arguments get under way. Then there are
arguments between New York and Chicago or perhaps
once a week a Civil War is revived. A southern boy said
the last time, "Six of those Yankees get together and talk
as fast as they can and all the time. They hear every word
that is said, and I can't even get a word in edgewisef'
The way I figure things I'II not get a furlough until next
year but I sure hope I do get home for a little while.
l've got to try receiving fifteen words now so I'll sign
off, hoping that I can always remain
CPvt. Eddie SeIzvichD
Co. D. 33rd. Sig. Inq. B. N.
Camp Crowder, Mo.
I hope you didn't worry because you haven't received
any letters from me for a few days. Saturday night I was
put on the shipping list and from then on I couldn't write.
You have probably already guessed from the heading on
my envelope that I have left Atlantic City already and at
We were sent to Pennsylvania State College. It is a very,
very beautiful school. I live in Barracks 'I4 which is a very
beautiful and quite new fraternity house. There are four
in my room, I have a closet of my own, I share a study hall
and dresser with one other boy, and I have a desk all my
own to use. As a matter of fact, the commanding officer
told us that this is the most expensive air cadet school that
the army has yet contracted. I can believe what he says
because this place is really beautiful.
The length of my stay here will depend on what quintile
I am put in Cwe're to be broken up into five groups accord-
ing to our mental scoresj and I doubt if I shall be in any
quintile lower than the second. If l'm not in the first it will
probably be because I didn't have Physics in college.
Personally, I should prefer to be in the last quintile because
I would like to stay here as long as I can. lt's very nice
here so far.
I hope that I'lI get to see you all very soon. I know l'll
get to see you if I ever get that little gold bar so I shall
try to do my best not to disappoint you.
Please send me the newspaper clippings about the air
cadets who come to Rochester because I'm interested in
knowing if any of my old buddies figure in the news.
Also I want you to call I-Ierm Goldberg's home and find
out his new address for me, please.
Lots and lots of love
CAir Cadet I-Ienry Shurl
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Never in the history of Franklin have extracurricular activities Faced so many ditticulties. The war and
industry have made themselves Felt here, too. Many of our ablest pupils have had staggering demands
made on their after-school time. Qutside of the armed forces, there is no other group so burdened.
Qtlices, factories, hospitals, and volunteer organizations have made heavy inroads into the time usually
reserved for study and alter-school activities, and this at a time when the leaders of our armed forces are
clamoring for higher scholastic standards.
That the Franklin activities program has continued in the lace of these difficulties is ample evidence of
its value and vitality. ln addition to retaining all the essentials ol our former program, vve have added
many war-time activities.
The War Bond Committee, a group organized forthe purpose of increasing the sale of war stamps in
the school, has carried on a spirited campaign, colored vvith the stiff competition which inevitably ensues
when attractive prizes give additional incentive to win. We Franklinites can vvell be proud of the Fine
work done by the members of this committee, and oi the loyal support ofthe entire student body. The
Morale Corps, another war-time organization, composed of the talented members of the student body,
has contributed greatly to the morale of the students to Ukeep 'em smiling" during air raid drills. During
these drills, one can walk through the corridors and hear the voices of the students ringing out in song.
Franklin has always led in musical organizations and dramatic presentations. Outstanding among the
productions oliered by the dramatic groups was "The Burning of the Books." The "Ballad For Americans,"
one oi the most moving spectacles of Hl2ing, Freedom, Ring," the musical extravaganza produced by the
city schools, vvas presented largely by our A Cappella Choir.
The tour cardinal obiectives of the National l'lonor Society-leadership, scholarship, character, and
service-have become the goal oi every ambitious student.
Exceeding our quota by over twenty per cent, we Franklin students contributed over 51,200 to the
Red Cross. This drive showed what Franklin can do.
. A RD! ji I A.:
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' Daniel Bonacci, President
Witlw e cross-section of tlie school
comprising its membership, this stu-
dent organization takes over and
carries on the taslcs and duties at-
teclwed to tlie smootlvlunctioning of
Frenlrlin l-liglw Scliool.
Successful Red Cross drives and
clealn-up campaigns in addition to
the innumerable school problems
which are brought before tliem lor
solution mc o small part ol the worlf
accomplished by the Executive
hir.-, sm: C 1 f.xi'Tf,l1ii'EiCL'fil
Sealed: llflir-rr, Fiuslgler, lenneritl Hcllerbgrt, Miss Ldricwoftlw, Mr Eutierli--ll
Miss Rites. Sisszalc, Bcetzcl, Lehr, Mi. Lomow, Snare, Mrs. Pitts, Curtiss,
'l -- ' ,
AJ , JOA.l,M4,6X na 1,5 NA ACT! Af4Q,Q7O
flifibufiue. ounci Q ,fecal 14 'A
Luther Tarlnox, Joan l-lollerbert, Secretary
Jerry Lees, Vice-President , Patty Tennant, Secrciarf
First Row: Borzelliere, Amico, Bellanca, Rocca, Donovan, Stebler, Weingrad, Daniels. Second Row: Caponetti, Gliewe,
Nlammana, Jezowslci, Straclc, Gagliano, Burylslci. Third Row: Guarrera, Spiegel, Desens, Van Vorst, Smyda, Wolgast,
Schlottman, Freedman, Milli.
innem in flue .szhofadfic .xdwarcb gxhigifion
To worlc creatively is one of tlie deepest satislactions tlwat man can lcnow. At least in his youtlw, probably
Evelryone is possessed ol tlwe urge to express, in some tangible form, liis reaction to tl'1e world in wliicli
ln liis art class, the pupil worlcs vvitlw various media-is trained in tlwe use of many techniques-is en-
couraged to observe l'1is world and put down luis interpretation in terms of tlie realistic or decorative
forms vvl1icl'1 best represent l'1is reactions. A definite etlort is made to develop as muclw ol tlwe artistas may
be present in tlwe individual.
If in tlme course ol luis vvorlc liis sustaining entliusiasm suggests greater possibilities in tlwe Field ol Art,
lie is encouraged to continue with more advanced vvorlc botli liere and eventually in an Art sclwool. ln
tlwe past many of our pupils lwave tlwus entered one ol tlwe Fields of Art as a profession, otlwers lwave followed
it as a minor or leisure time activity, vvlwile still otlwers lwave acquired enougli Ol a background ol ltnowledge
to derive enjoyment from an appreciation of tlwe vvorlc ol otlwers,
l do 39
i ,- ,rl
X fx, 1 rf.
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to 3, SX X Wafiohafyonor ociefy
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Gwirtzman, Secretary, Cheston, President, Rotenberg,
Social Chairman, Lapides, Social Chairman, Scholniclc,
Treasurer, Kiener, Vice-President.
Selected on the basis of Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service, National l-lonor Society
members are active in many branches of school life. This year the society sponsored a plan to send magazines
to desolate army outposts, and also originated the idea of our War Stamp campaign. Mrs. Hall and Miss
Martens direct the group in its patriotic endeavors.
First Row: Bonacci, Scholniclc, Lapides, Gwirtzman, Cheston, Rotenberg, Kiener, Delfresco. Second Row: Nowak, Morris,
Argento, Ruben, Buslcus, Bush, Katz, Kaleta. Third Row: Guiffrida, Cupido, Tourlc, Leto, Garzanette, Brenner, Malcowslci,
Guttenberg, Newman. Fourth Row: Kenner, Stallman, Barone, Wronker, Buclcler, Barnett, Chazan, Korytlco, Czerkas.
Latin students who excel
in the language and pos-
sess the character require-
ments necessary are chosen
for membership in the
Optimates. Roman customs
are observed at the meet-
-lhe French l'lonor So-
ciety, under the direction
of Mrs. Jane Dunham, is
conducted by French stu-
dents interested in learn-
ing more about the beauti-
ful French languge, French
customs, and French peo-
ple. During the year, the
society sponsors movies
vvhere French is spolcen.
All the French l-lonor So-
cieties convene at the end
of the year at a banquet at
which the president of
each society delivers a
message in French.
Members of Les Babil-
lards enjoy programs which
ofler those interested the
satisfaction of appreciating
First Row: Mr. Bezant, Smith, Lapple, Engard, Chazan, Cupido, Miss l-less, Miss Martens. Second
Row: Lenat, Sanaty, Nowak, Morris, Guttenberg, Golub, Bates, Short, Zloth. Third Row: D'fxn-
dreano, Bittlcer, Mitchell, l-lerman, Frank, Merchey, Leto, Shevchuk, Wronlcer. Fourth Row:
Eisenberg, Sugarman, Cohen, Bonacci, Friedman, Silver, Begleman, Thompson, Vacanti. Fifth Row:
Koszallco, Altier, Magro, Lieberman, Scholniclc, Gastel, Buralcs, Kenner.
First Row: Parisi, Miller, Razes, Gorin, Lederman, Mammano, Yalowich. Second Row: Sarachan,
Rose, Mrs. Dunham, Guitfrida, Osband, Gelb, Kamman, Korytlco. Third Row: Frey, Kaleta, Mohr,
Zackheim, Garzanetti, Wronker, Graver, Fishman, Weinstein. Fourth Row: Vitale, Ballcin, Francione,
Weinstein, Boyarksy, l-larris, Dell, Lifshutz.
Ls Ea!! WA
First Row: Lifshutz, ltlcin, Bubes, l-lollander, Neumann, Kiener, Keiser. Second Row: Sniderman,
Raphael, Katz, Schafer, Mandell, Roth, Neiwood, Saperstone, Levy. Third Row: Aroesty, Oslcola,
Rosenberg, Gwirtzman, Lucyshyn, Perry, Clohessy. Fourth Row: Kravetz, Reitkopp, Weinstein,
Delfresco, Garzanetti, Kershenbaum, Tourk. Fifth Row: Stone, Lapides, Stallman, Tausch, Dembske
Celona, Lucylco, Cheston. I
First Row: Jazvvick,Vacanti, lngrao, Diesti, Artolani, Damico, Francione. Second Row: Miss Rizzo,
Nardone, Colombero, Marasco, Catalli, Palermo, LaCorte, Miss Peterson. Third Row: Peluso,
Argento, Stark, Grocle, Parisi, Napoli, Sinopoli, Licato, Faso. Fourth Row: Minacapelli, Masci,
Kaleta, Molinari, Castillano, Tortoretti, Ciotli, Cataldo, Smiraglia, Gullo.
xy GPCOAJ man fe
ings, which are under the
inspiring leadership of
Miss l-less. Highlights ol
the year's activities include
a colorlul induction cere-
mony and several parties
during the school year.
fp' 41 tufflfg NZ
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ltalian culture and litera-
ture are emphasized at the
bi-monthly meetings ol ll
Circolo Dante. Miss Peter-
son and Miss Rizzo are the
The German Honor Society
endeavors to foster an ap-
preciation of German art and
literature. Only students vvho
do superior worlc in German
are eligible lor membership.
The society is under the
capable leadership of Miss
Reflecting the spirit ol the
Good Neighbor Policy, mem-
bership in the two year old
Spanish classes has been in-
creasing by leaps and bounds.
Students get a basic spealcing
lcnovvleclge of the language
and an appreciation and un-
derstanding ol South Ameri-
,I i tx
ill .l '
i yr .
' i W X
erman onor ociefg
First Row: Cheston, Kiener, Novelli, Tausch, Navratil, Arp, Korytko, Kenner. Second
Row: Sarver, Boyarslcy, Neumann, Plecinski, Baumann, Adams, Theuerlcorn, Finsei.
Third Row: Metzger, Maisel, Frank, Zloth, Friedman, Eisenberg, Weidel, Scholnick.
Fourth Row: Lapides, Gairing, Hollander, Wilson, Stallman, Lipschitz, Rosica,
Prautzsch. Fifth Row: Luczko, Keiser, Gelb, Levin, Rappaport, Cappon, Marshall, Voigt.
First Row: McMillan, Sarfaty, Karnisky, Gvvirtzman, Pomagnoli, Infantino, Napoli.
Second Row: Rosenberg, Oslcola, Palmer, Cataldo, Besner, Cady, Cohen, Smith, Miss
Rose Mary Gourly CCadet TeacherD, Raphael, Gastel, Short, Clohessy, Perry, Mohr,
Kerstein, Osband, Mr. DeFrancesco. Third Row: Greenberg, I-lyman, Shimberg,
Aroesty, Kamienslci, Sarfaty, Kerlc, Rychwalslci, Mellima. Fourth Row: Francione, Ouriel,
Eissenstat, Fishman, Graver, Weinstein, Frey, Dell. Fifth Row: Ranches, LaNovara,
Mass, Weinstein, Newman, Davis, Pollock.
loaniak ,Honor ociefy
ommerciaf .Manor Sociefy
First Row: Principe, Luke, Geraci, Konieczny, Mrs. Young. Second Row: Karnislcy,
Geraci, Vitale, fxrgento. Third Row: Sczysanski, Kamienslci, DeGeorge, Cady.
First Row: Poluilcis, Mr. Kaiser, Czerlcas, Barone, Biliulce, Mardant nio, Kirstein,
Popiwny. Second Row: Sherron, Zalfuto, D' rgen , Mouton
Krivitza, DeGeorge. Third Row: Salerno, Ka zynsk' Weisn
Schwind, Wooldridge, Cammisa, ante, S Ffieri. ourth
Leckinger, Izzo, Paratore, May, Sy ' Reich t Fleck. ifth , -
Porter, Brown, Re l ach, rman, N elli, Vol t.
XXX rjf i
pupils who are enrolled in
commercial subjects and are
superior in scholarship and
character are admitted into
the Commercial l'lonor So-
ciety. During the school year
two m etings a month are
held. eg! I ., ,
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i Q: ltll illill
'iwith l.abor, with precis-
ion, in all Honor, l will go
lorward in pride ol Craft to
further living." Upon taking
this oath, the apprentice be-
comes a member ol the Craft
The Craft Guild, which is
organized according to a
pattern that greatly resembles
the organization of the labor
guilds of Medieval Europe, is
dedicated to developing in
the students ol Franlclin High
School a greater appreciation
of Labor, Precision, Crafts-
manship, and Knowledge.
EEE. Illllllilllllll r...... 1 . ..
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pelegage MINUTE-MEN 5 f
RQPQNS HIGH CLASSES
conclave H-I Buys 5126.85 Worth
By :ummm urcxxx-us.
Of Xvilli Borrds, Stamps
.1 The busy wlwirr cf the presses, the rmpazrent dsc? of Kyne-
writer keys, and the sibilavni hiss of soft lead pencils these r
are the sounds you hear as the Courant S155 puts Ca new issue A f
of the paper to bed. Vfilrr unflagging ,zeal they strive to male
each copy of the Courant better than ihe precedirrg iseue.
i A106 pgymii' riSQlf"rifir2fK"Sr.r2f
is a rivm-
opin on pol! which was held
e "The Prefxidcnfs Stabil
RANKLIN MEN nz 'rnnysnzmircn '
y HELEN SCIIWAKZ expected to come to, but aftrr
all it isn't so bad, At least the
ml 3 Courant' 10 rg Soldier," oranges are able to mxmw. I will
,your small coins in the var- write just as soinn as thcy convoy
'-ted lhmughout the some stationery ouf- to this desert
you know of Forfxxer hldeoutf' 1
how in the Service, JOE MASTERS r
receiving fl copy India., California.,
box in iher
WIU1 no or Current and
r, but also
of 7-he wa havq henn the epics at
for of the meetings
no COURANT BUSINESS STAFF
Science Sealed Emznbefg,
cow. Swv AM
' h , Z ld' , R . S d Row: Backlar Cabin, Milly, Fwflr
R.dmdw5?f.Egoabwgaginiirvgiulnci. galdvegri, Pjigadi. Rosenberg, buvil, Meslagzm, Itkani
ln order that Franl4linls activities may be
l4novvn outside the school sphere, a com-
mittee under the able guidance ol Mrs.
Knitter and Mr. Bezant, has been organized.
The duty ol this Student Publicity Committee
is to report Franklin activities to the press.
Seated, First Row: Stoler, Niewod. Second Row: Medwin,
Gilmore. Third Row: li, Palmer, Gup. Fourth Row:
Seated: Oskola, Frey. Standing: Cohen, Rosenberg, Lipchitz,
The Riding Club meets every Thursday at
the l'leberle Riding Academy. The club,
one ol the most popular in the school, ohlers
an opportunity to learn riding in the military
style. Members enjoy their healthful sport
on the beautiful trails ol the Ellison Parlc
and lrondequoit Bay Section.
Through the years, the
Social Science Forum ol
Franklin has remained one ol
the most popular and etlec-
tive of the many after-school
lncluded in the programs ol
the past school year have
been debates, panel discus-
sions, and several interesting
lectures. The gratifying num-
ber ol Franklinites at every
session indicates that our
youth are well aware ol their
obligations as citizens of the
United States. This year's
otficers were Morton Kenner,
President, Gerald Rose, Vice-
President, Eudice Tourk, Sec-
The War Bond Committee
was organized to promote
the sale of war bonds and
stamps among students and
faculty. It is one of the many
ways in which Franklin par-
ticipates in the war etlort.
ocia! .slience orum
First Row: Mr. Clark, Kirstein, Kalinsky, Yalowich, Wronker, Kenner, Rose, Kiener
Tourk, Weinstein. Second Row: Gvvirtzman, Server, Guttenberg, Karpel, Herman
Malamut, Sniderman, Saperstone, Itkin, Schimente. Third Row: Itkin, Eisenberg
Kravetz, Lapides, Snider, Zloth, Garzanetti, Phillips, Kirstein, Itkin, Mr. Hobbs
Fourth Row: Einhorn, Silverstein, Chazan, Cherry, Osband, Smiraglia, Lavine
Scholnick, Mazno, Eisenberg. gy!
On Floor: Kiener, Bonacci, Lapides. First Row: Schimente, Lapple. Second Row:
Nowak, Wronker, Standing: Asman, Chazan, Cheston, Weidel, Kenner.
ar jgoncl Commiffee
The Co-operative Retailing
Class, lcnovvn as the "Work,
Earn, Learn" class, began in
the fall ol194Q. This was the
First class of its kind on the
high school level in Roch-
ester. The students have found
it a very stimulating course, as
it helps bridge the gap be-
tween school and actual
cheering our teams on to
countless victories has been
the arduous taslc ol Franlclin's
Varsity Club. With the inno-
vation ol girl cheerleaders,
the teams, morale has been
boosted many- fold. The
cheerleaders in their bright
red and white uniforms have
added color to the Field of
0-oloerafiue Rzfaigng C6165
First Row: Mr. Zornow, Speciale, Pialto, Levin, Mr. Leggett. Second Row::Bellamo,
Mirisola, Siesto, Bell. Third Row: Spitale, Levy, Romeo, Runne.
First Row: Ranches, Zilinslci, Levine, Mr. Quinn, Axelrod, Einhorn, McAuliffe,
Mall. Second Row: Sniderman, Aronow, Comisar, Schur, Vullo, Vaisey, Van
Meurs, Riley, Bruns, Philom, Pilato. Third Row: Phillips, Statfieri, Ring, Guttenberg,
Steo, Roenick, Bareis, Tennent, Byers, Lindsay. Fourth Row: Lavine, Tennent, Platt,
I-lurlburt,.-Kilian, Micali, Pollizzi, Thomas, Schippers, Barragato, DeGeorge.
ws-ao' RANG' THAT
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First Row: Tausch, Stallman, Reul-
baclc, Lucyshyn, Cupido, Mrs.
Beam, Ciavatta. Second Row:
Principe, DeGeorge, Nowak,
Kaleta, Geraci, Dziuba, Cherry,
Third Row: Luke, Bailey, Klix,
unior ri -
First Row: l-larens, Fischer, Hoffer-
bert, Thompson, Miss Cochrane,
Jacobs, Vacanti, Douglas. Second
Row: McAuliffe, Savage, Monte-
sano, Keable, Tennent, Bruns,
Perry, Bareis, Anderson. Third
Row: Weidel, Tennent, Schaefer,
Greydasius, Schippers, Bates,
Rogel, Krylc, Weber.
HM ace life squarely" is the slogan of Tri-Y girls all over the nation. Franklin Tri-Y
g' re living up to this slogan in facing squarely and unafraid the many vvar-time taslcs
vv ich they have talcen upon themselves and which they are fulfilling with utter un-
Uh l 43
OVERTU RE SOLENNELLE
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The Nladrigal Club is another musical group that adds to the pleasure and prestige
Mr. Lyders at piano. First Row: A. Paratore, Werner, Link, R. Paratore, Colombero, Brenner, Stark,
Alderman, l-lerman. Second Row: Engard, Barone, Axelrod, McGuire, Davis, Malone, Grymin.
notes ol a sparlcling performance. The A Cappella Choir has again scored a brilli
success under the expert guidance ol Mr. Matthew l.yders.
.24 Calalaefa Ckoir
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Despite the curtailment of athletics in many sections of the country, Franltlin l'ligh School duringfthe
past war year continued its program of active athletic competition and physical training. Handicapped by
government restrictions in small measure, the sports department maintained the high standard oi high
school sports to the ediiication of the many sports-loving students of the city.
The war has drastically altered the gymnastic program in the American high school. New exercises
and new equipment were added to the gymnasium curricula to meet the demands for an extended physical
Fitness program. Classes composed of upper-classmen and lcnown as Commandos were formed throughout
the nation. l'lere the boys pursued a highly diversified conditioning program. Wrestling, long a sport
renowned for its spectator appeal, was introduced into the Commando program. Boxing was also taught
Franlclin l-ligh School, always represented by a better than average team whether on the gridiron, the
basketball court, or the cinder traclc, continued to revel in the glory of its triumphs. The boys who par-
ticipated in league play as members of our teams gained invaluable lessons in sportsmanship, co-operation,
loyalty, and unity, all qualities which will be of assistance to them in the greater battle now in progress
as members of the greatest team in the world.
Sports, as in the past, clearly indicated their value as an impetus to Finer school spirit. The spectator,
cheering for his school, encounters as many ditliculties as the player does, and the losses of his team are
felt as keenly as arethe triumphs.
The continuance oi the sports program at Franlclin l-ligh School has aided greatly the community as well
as the students. Through the training which the boys received in athletics in high school, they will malce
better soldiers and better citizens.
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Physical Fitness has never been more
important nor more greatly emphasized
than today, in a nation at vvar. To these
girls go our congratulations lor out-
standing achievement in physical Fitness
and for their leadership in school
First Row: Colombero, DeFresco, Gliewe.
Second Row: Bates, Mohr, Prince, Buslnus,
Burylslci, Catalli. Third Row: Hiller, Miss
Keele, Bush, Ranches.
The Qualcers were unable to add three consecutive championships to their records during the past
season, but did manage to enter the sectionals. The conclusion of the regular season found the Quakers
entrenched in second place behind the champions, Monroe l-ligh. This year's baslcetball team showed
Flashes of brilliancy followed by listlessness at other times. "Amgen Furious, through his Fine all-around
play, was honored with an all-scholastic selection at lorvvard.
First Row: Mink, Furious,
Bonafede, Czerkas, Steklof.
Second Row: LaManning,
Arnone, Baker, Meyer,
Fantauzzo, Chiavetta, Aroe-
sty. Third Row: Corwin,
Costanza, Coach Zona, Ja-
After a disappointing
start, the soccer team came
through with Flying colors
to amass a number of vic-
tories. A record was brolc-
en by the Hbootersi' when
they vvon three games in
one weelcis time.
Since the league was
stronger than usual this
year, the Quakers came
home in fourth place, al-
though not tar behind the
Although this year's
football team did not
measure up to its potenti-
alities, the team as a whole
showed undaunted spirit
and played its best when
the chips were down. As
last year, the team Finished
in lourth place in the
league standings, but their
aggressive play and Fine
sportsmanship earned them
the praise of all Whoo
watched them. Y
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Seated: Obidovvslci, Ardello, Sanow, Scalzo, Terranova, Lehr, Valone, Perrotta, DieJoia.
Standing: Torri, Prautzsch, Tolcarz, Joworslci, Fraese, Stelclof, Nolan, Capt. Mateer, Weiner.
Valone, Mueller, Cala, Bella, Chiavetti, Dipasquale, Mr. Beach, Noja, Scalerno.
First Row: Green, Zetelmeyer, Baker, Guarino, Friconi, Coach Smith. Second Row: Lattimer,
Corwin, Pulcish, Sarachan, Puleo, Herr, Furious, Fantauzzo, Borsa. Standing: Trainer Cone,
Armstrong, Borsa, Lancaster, Carpentieri, Eissenstat, Bielaslci, Barber, Lamb, Tarbox, Jacobs,
Mack, Arnone, Ott, Nichols.
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The swimming team, al-
though "sunk" in many of
its meets, nevertheless
came through with many
outstanding individual per-
formances. John Picione
lowered the city and sec-
tional record in the 50-
yard Free style competi-
Seated: l'-lastings, Schwenn, Curry, Tarbox, Klein, Embrey, Fatione, Suchecki. Standing: Manning
Reeves, Profeta, Cuscuno, Lydon, Sommers, Castellano, Ballard, Borsa.
First Row: Marinetti, Ketchum, Seeman, Newman,
Gan, Przlworski. Second Row: Meiselman,
Kronson, Gray, J. Mendola, A. Mendola,
Creno, Sugarman. Third Row: Barandi, lntini,
Gelb, Mr. Colburn, Russell, Sommers, Nicosia.
The track and cross-country teams
again proved their capabilities by cap-
turing a number ol major. events. Many
brilliant runners were lost through
graduation, however, new material was
on hand to compensate for their loss,
we Ei og
September, 1942-After practically shivering through two
months of our so-called summer vacation, doesn't it simply
curdle you to think that the first day of school would dawn
with blue skies and a hot sun as though Mother Nature
had something to celebrate and was just torturing you by
forcing you to play with the idea of a long swim in a nice
cool lake. Well, as l said, the weather was fine. But the
first day back wasn't all a thorny bed of roses. After all, it
was good to get back and see all the kids who were and
would be your kindred souls in suffering. You should
have heard the whole school practically whoop with joy
when they heard cluring the homeroom period that for the
duration, our normal dismissal time would be at two
o'clock because of the difficulties of transporting Franklin-
ites to and from school on city buses.
All the usual clubs are getting under way with the
usual membership just about cut in half. l-lonestly, with
the war spreading over more of the world every day and
just about all the men in the armed forces, with workers in
non-essential industries going into war plants and em-
ployers in both these types of industries just howling for
student labor, our extracurricular activities are just about
done for. But even with the war pushing its way through
the Franklin corridors in the guise of defense classes,
accelerated ground-school projects, and a steady decrease
in the population of both students and teachers, there are
still a few things to make the true Franklinite smile. Take
the recently-installed public address system for instance.
lt is fast becoming the last period teacher's curse. At
exactly 1:55 every day a musical chime invades the studious
but restless silence of the sixth period class and a voice
announces to the school at large that a Junto meeting will
be held immediately at the close of school and would all
Junto members please attend. The announcem nt isn't
fun y, ut take look at Teacher who is visibly s r ggling
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October, 1942FVictory slogan of the month: "Victory
will be in sight, if we co-operate, work, and fight" is the
first of the ten best victory slogans selected by the Franklin
Victory Slogan Committee.
Did you ever see a boy trying to look at least about half
alive and succeeding to the extent that he looks a little
more than half dead? Then you look closely and notice
the hobble about the legs and black bags where his eyes
ought to be and you become convinced that he is. Well,
this Zombie drooling with fatigue is the result of the new
commando course designed to make "men" out of fun-
loving male Franklinites. The girls are by no means exempt
from this physical fitness war-time measure, but, being
women, the course is only half as strenuous, therefore the
results are only half as disastrous,
The football season started off with a BANG-for the
Jefferson team! The score was Jefferson 14 and Franklin Q.
Because the sale of war bonds and stamps wasn't what
it should be, a War Bond Committee was organized which
greatly increased the sales through the stimulus of compe-
Dismissal air raid drills are being planned for Franklin
and an Air Raid Morale Committee was inaugurated to
provide entertainment to the students for the periodic
school drills. 4
You know, something very peculiar ff9,tl'6s
school. The cafeteria was never ,messieffthe mpers of
various teachers are be jng'ii-rcfeasingly rittle, the
fiendish instincts,of studfgiqf-st have become conspicuously
evident,A0it5l3R'ffi'E most sweet-tempered have not even
a kind wor obestow upon an intimate friend. Can it be
the vkapzfls it income tax worry? A committee is investigat-
y1'g"t is str ge p enomenon at this very moment.
Novimbef' 1942-A really solid Senior Play has been
iiislatedfjor llecember 4. They say it's really a dilly and is
thrill-packed with murder and suspense. The play is ne-
titled "The Thirteenth Chair."
The annual Variety Show was held as the climax for
the annual Memorial Scholarship Fund Drive and I must
say it was an overwhelming success financially. Ziggie
AIlen's orchestra was really super, and it is commonly
thought that he is the nearest thing to Harry James in
Outside of this, nothing really exciting is happening and
everyone is feverishly awaiting the long Thanksgiving Day
week-end, which will provide a short respite from school.
There are no new developments on the committee in-
vestigating the reasons for the present conduct of the
school as a whole. One member of the committee ve-
hemently declares it is the work of a mischievous germ.
December, 1942-The morons have invaded Franklin!
Small groups have been congregating and exchanging
supplies of "moron stories." You can't escape them-
they're in the Iunchrooms, in classrooms, and around
lockers overshadowing the triumph of the Senior Play and
the sensation of the Christmas issue of the Courant, which
appeared all in green, in true holiday spirit.
Some of the moron stories that have been Floating around
are "I-'lave you heard about the intellectual moron who
moved to the city because he heard that the country was
at war? I-Iave you heard about the moron who took a
ruler to bed with him to see how long he slept? Or have
you heard about the moron who took his nose apart to see
how it ran? Did you hear about the moron who cut off
his hand so he could write shorthand? Did you hear about
the dying moron who went into the living room? I-lave
you heard about the moron who put his father in the
refrigerator because he wanted cold pop?" And thus
January, 1943-Everyone is back at school recuperating
from Christmas work in various stores and offices in the
city and resolving solemnly that he will do his homework
faithfully every night and will no longer resort to copying
his math or chemistry from a diligent friend. Well, l still
agree with whoever said "The best laid plans of mice and
men gang oft a-gley."
The time has come when all Franklinites will elect their
Student Association officers for the term. Lillian Leto and
Daniel Bonacci vie for the presidency while Mitchel
Steklof and Luther Tarbox have been nominated for the
office of vice-president, and Mildred Tausch and Joan
I-lofferbert complete the ballot as candidates for secretary.
The Victory Corps staff has been appointed by the
Executive Council with Mr. Carl Chamberlain as faculty
sponsor of the corps asissted by other members of the
faculty. Franklin's first project related to the United States
Schools at War program and the Victory Corps was the
making of a scrap-book which described through pictures,
graphs, cartoons, and writing, Franklin I-Iigh's war effort.
The book, udner the guidance of Mr. Ruby, will become
a part of the State and National School at War exhibits.
It seems as though the seniors in this school aren't satis-
fied with the story-book Cinderella, so they chose one of
their own and decked her out in a story-book grandeur.
The play was featured at the Senior Dance and a few af
the senior boys were certainly super in the roles of the
fair Cindy, the wicked stepmother, and the evil sisters-
when their voices stayed up where they belonged and
didn't drop to a deep bass without a ten-day notice. But
no kidding, it was a simply marvy idea and all the seniors
present really liked it.
February, 1943-All of us went to a very,impressive
National Honor Society Induction Wednesday. For the
first time in the history of our school the whole slate of
new members for the year were inducted together in one
grand ceremony. Ever since we were in the eighth grade
and had witnessed this grand spectacle for the first time,
we had looked forward to the day when we would walk
proudly up onto the platform and light our candle from
the torch of knowledge and walk still more proudly to our
places, confident that we should carry on the ideals of the
society. Want to know something? Quite a few of us have
had that dream come true.
Everything seems to be going haywrie today. Key orders
were scheduled to be taken in three days, yet for some
unknown reason homeroom periods were shortened and
the result is that all orders weren't taken and everyone
is besieging the advisers and editors with countless re-
quests for more orders. I honestly think that there is some
invisible force working to undermine Franklin morale-
and after listening to what some members of that committee
I told you about discovered, I'm almost sure of it, almost.
At last it seems as though every Franklinite is pitching
in helping to win the war. The Library Aides held a dance
to collect magazines and books for the armed forces.
Many of our benevolent 'uniors and seniors spent tireless
hours at the rationing depots issuing thousands of the
second War Ration Books. You know, I think grown-ups
are beginning to realize that high school kids aren't as
young and foolish as they're made out to be. I-lurray for
March, 1943-For the second time "Ring, Freedom, Ring!"
amazed thousands of city dwellers by its masterpiece of
co-operation and talent. Imagine finding a combination like
that in the city schools!
If you see a student picking up some scrap from the floor
with no teacher aiming a submachine gun at him, if you
happen to notice a teacher not reprimanding a scoundrel
for his misdemeanors, if you see a teacher tearing out his
rapidly-thinning hair by the roots for fear that his star pupil
might have forgotten to prepare his oral topic, please
don't jump to the obvious conclusions-it's only the
Evaluation Committee whose evaluating tendencies have
disrupted the usual order of the school.
At just about this time, the campaign chairman of the
War Bond Committee has announced that the sale of stamps
in thehomeroomsup-to-datehas exceededthefive-thousand-
dollar mark. The Red Cross Committee also declares that
contributions from the school totaled over one thousand
dollars, the highest goal ever achieved in the history of
Franklin! Say, we broke quite a few records this year,
April, 1943-Students eager to wear a couple of bars on
their shoulders or stri es on their sleeves took the Army
and Navy exams. At the time we're writing this log, final
results have not been tabulated, but we're keeping our
fingers crossed for you Franklin fellows.
Beautiful bronze-colored statues were awarded to the
homerooms having the highest war stamp sales.
The senior ranks are fast becomin depleted by Army
and Navy demands upon them. In otllwer words, there's a
knock at the door and it isn't opportunity.
Many boys in uniform are seen strolling through the
corridors daily as Franklin sons in the service come back
to say "I-Iello."
Even though it's snowing outdoors, remember, this is
spring, start planning your Victory garden now.
Nothing else exciting is happening right now except
the question regarding the place where the senior banquet
is to be held.
May, 1943-Well, whadd'ya know! After two weeks of
indecision and debating to say the least, we find that the
banquet is going to be held right here at school! After
such a session we expected more dramatic results, although
school is the only place that satisfies anyone.
I-lave you observed those sharp little frosh caps that are
bedecking the heads of illustrious seniors and which serve
as a means of identifying them. Well, if you ask me, seniors
don't need any identification, the proud swagger and the
reckless gleam in their eyes will distinguish them from the
crowd on any day of the week.
At last we know why! The committee has submitted its
full report and we are happy to inform you that we stu-
dents aren't bad at all, we're really angels in fact! As for
teachers, why they're the most lovable people on earth-
so gentle and sweet-tempered. So if the school seems to be
rather topsy-turvy mentally and physically, we can blame
this situation on something that is neither animal, vegetable,
nor mineral, a sort of school gremlin called by eminent
bacteriologists, the BIZEWINS, a fifth cousin to the English
Now that we've got that off our chest, isn't it comforting
to know that when we've studied our assignment and just
don't remember it in class, some devilish little imp has
erased all knowledge from our minds. And when a teacher
sends an innocent pupil to the office because he was a
tenth of a second late, you'll know that a Brewin has
captured her soul and the benighted creature must do its
So if you're school-minded you will undoubtedly see
these elfin plagues and ifyou are a true Franklinite you will
unhesitatingly exterminate them with the Anti-Brevvin
spray sold daily at the Bookstore.
Today we are on the threshold of the last all-participat-
ing school event-FRANKLIN DAY. Each year sometime
during the month of May all the personnel, both students
and teachers, lay aisde their books and let themselves go
for an afternoon and evening ofjust plain fun in celebration
of Franklin High School's anniversary. The corridors are
echoing with the hustle and bustle that ensues with the
formation of numerous committees and the rehearsals for
the traditional evening play. So, guys and gals, grab your-
selves a hunk of stuff and get hep-trot out with your pals
and have some funl
Just one more page remains! After that page has been
filled with entries on the Senior Banquet, examination
week, and finally, Commencement exercises, the book
must be closed. Then, the Class of '43 will take flight and
try the wings which have supposedly been strengthened
through years of learning the ground work which must
come before the solo flight.
Good Luck. l-lappy Landing!
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Cur boys will lceep on Fighting
We must lceep on saving
ir 'A' 'A'
Back up the boys at tlwe front. Prevent inflation at lwome.
HRST-Buy War Stamps and Bonds regularly
SECONDRAACH to your savings account every vveelc
THIRD-'Secure the protection of a lovv cost
Savings Bank Lite Insurance policy
Get alwead vvitlw this -llwree Point Plan
ROCHESTER SAVINGS BANK
47 Main Street West 40 Franklin Street
- U s e lf
WILSON FLoRlsr ON TO Wcmy
Flowers for All Cccasio s
i, Patronize Your
Stone 1599 E35 l-luclson Ave. SCHOOL LUNCHROOM
AN IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT TO SENIORS
After High School . . . What? . . . Plan Now
The next few years will offer excellent positions in industry
and business for college-trained young men and women. Unusual
Rlan your future now. Decide what you would IiI4e to do OPPORTUNITY
-come in and taII4 things over with our advisors-A
UNIVERSITY DEGREE WILL HELP YOU TO A POST-
Will be Open
in the Future
Degree and accelerated special programs include Secretar- CAREER OR
ial training, training for Industrial and Certified Public LIFETIME WORK
accounting, tax specialization, and training for Commercial NQW
ROCHESTER DIVISION . . . COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
f r r
50 CHESTNUT ST., Columbus Civic Center Write or Phone Registrar-Main 'I'IQ4
NUTRITION and SCHOOL WORK
Rationing and the scarcity of some food
products demand more sI4iIIed attention
to the preparation of lunches, both for
war vvorlcers and school students.
Our I'-Iome Service Department has
worked out effective plans for maintain-
ing lunches at maximum nutritional stand-
ards, while Iceeping them within the
Iimits of vvar time budgets. For further
information consult our I-Iome Service
ROCHESTER GAS 8g ELECTRIC
Roplee Shoes for Men
1480 Devvey Ave.
LEO H. DEUTER
8'I ConI4ey Ave.
COAL-Famous Reading Anthracite
Laundered Coal . . . When It's Red-It's Reading
ALSO R. G. 84 E. DRY OUENCI-IED COKE
IRONDEQUOIT COAL 8: SUPPLY CO.
149 Ridge Road East Glenwood 6161
For Safety Call a
TOWN TAXI-MAIN 8000
Careful, Courteous Service
'k America-where a boy can dream-and make
his dreams come true. Where minds are free...and
actions too. Land of liberty, and opportunity. A
precious heritage. Your dollars invested in War
Bonds say "N O" to those who would take it from us.
Graduation Gifts That Lastl
WATCHMAKERS AL'S JEWELERS
Accurate, Handsome Watches
Women's and lVlen's Stone Rings
Antique and Family Jewelry
Reset in Modern Settings
AL THE WATCH DOCTOR
Q North St. Opp. Sibley's
Lowest Prices in Town
Sorority and Fraternity Jaclcets and
Sweaters and Pins
We Will be Glad to Submit Samples
and Prices on Request
Champion Knitwear Co., lnc.
71 St. Raul St. Main T995
Designs lor All School Clubs
MEDALS DANCE PROGRAMS
FAVORS SCHOOL STATIONERY
The Metal Arts Co.
742 Portland Avenue
For information see Mr. Francis, Room 'I37-D
Mr. Russell A. Jack-Stone 2176
G. BAREIS SHOE STORE
826 Joseph Ave.
HARDWARE AND PAINTS
T8 Herman St. Rochester, N. Y. 600 Hudson Ave.
M. SUSKIND 8: SONS, INC.
COmDlIm2ntS Ol Wallpaper, Paints, Window Shades
LOS TOROS FRATERNITY 165-167 Stare Sr. Main 7039
Q89-Q91 Joseph Ave. Main Q58
ROCHESTER STATIONERY CO., INC.
Ollice Equipment and School Supplies
'IO8 Mill Street
BERMAN FUR COMPANY
688 Clinton Avenue N.
A people united in
tl'1ougl'1t are Iorever
KELLY-READ 8: CO., INC.
508 St. Paul St. Rochester, N. Y.
Compliments of the
Q5 East Avenue
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
'I49 Clinton Ave. N.
BARNARD, PORTER 8a
W. C. Remington R. J. Fowler
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, BRUSI-IES
ARTISTS' MATERIALS AND
Main 8140 9-TI-'I3 Nortlw Water St.
Rochester, New York
The Ledger Printing Co.
H A R T ' S
RocI1ester's Greatest Grocers
Printers of "TI-IE COURANTH 'I'
PREMIUIVIS ARE EXTRA
482 St. Raul St. SAVINGS
MOTI-I I-IOLES, BURNS, CUTS, TEARS
RE-WOVEN LIKE NEW
Bring Garment in for Estimate
FRENCH TEXTILE CO.
498 Ave. ACOH 'IOQ8 Clinton Ave. NJ
The Launderer and Dry Cleaner of Today
Rhone Glen. 860 1630 Dewey Ave
Phone, Stone 6497 990 Hudson Ave.
Roclwester, New York
Aslc About Victory Courses at the
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
369 East Ave. Main 5530
Qua I ity and Economy
A FULL LINE OF SCHOOL
622 HOLLENBECK STREET
Your Country is Going to
YALQWICH BRQS- Require Your Services
These ar days, I2. B. I. h I lc th
Esegviixegu more in IceegTr?g Tnjintiioyiortgs Eesiijgse
. . .s war time co rse v v
'LOOCL to Flank of noincoljrlixmiisioinlgd ahgvggufgigi
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RCIIGLDIC DFUSS . - - GVGF 30 VCGVS .Ina WAXIES .'. . .ma hafiafeafyaf others to
positions of importance in War Time Industries.
Stone 144 ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
A ' t M b
3QO-3Q4 Joseph Ave, Rochester, N. y. American Asjgiggcin ofrjuriior Colleges
T72 Ciinton Ave. So. Rochester, N. Y.
CULVER ACADEMY OF BEAUTY
302 BURKE BUILDING
Ivasicyis Baby I'Iaircuts
For I'Iair Smartness
IVASKY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
AFIiIiatecI with Marinello of New York City 5 St, Paul Sf, fXA,5in
F I-I' h TQ I' D
or aIgLcS3ifestuIgrI?es rugs you say
BLESS DRUG STORE
"I saw your ad in the Key"
our advertisers will buy space again
ef! V 0' r i M
S PHONE, STONE 3984 W fW I
S. K I E N E R ' S Q
FASHION CQRNER V
in id! if 1 i
i H1232 COATS ,, SUITS TSAQEDEER
i 599 HUDSON Ave.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
LYRIC CANDY SHOPPE
697 N. Clinton Ave. C. Merageas, Prop.
FOR The New "Y and E" War Chest
My T R, .EzCj5zr.Y3:..:?jj'f.q1t2S.2z.LOii?s 211' ft
Qs h I S l I b I d d
Q N R forms Fit your individual needs.
by ' V P.S. lt's an ideal gift or bridge prize
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