Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1921 volume:
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The Golden Tear CBoofe
The Class of1921
Rochester, MW 'fork
D lluminatio Mea "
'To all the Sisters of S t. ffoseph
whether still carrying forward the light and the cross
or at rest 'with Goal
who were members of the faculty of Nazareth
during its Ffty Qolden Years
and gave of their hest IW energy
fir the highest good of Catholic Womanhooaf
the young 'women of the class of 1921,
with love, reverence and gratitude dedicate their
GOLDEN TEAR BOOK
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Qeefzsfaremm TWENTY-ONE lfqxafmwfwffsef
On Her Golden Jubilee
0 Mother mine,
Let thy lovely head incline
To the halting verse I bring,
As with heart athrob to sing
Love in lyrics' minted gold,
Love in tenderest music told,
Find but berry branch all red,
To adorn thy queenly head,-
Wilding branch I've plucked for thee,
Lady, for thy Jubilee.
Fifty rounded years of gold,
With the yellow sheaves they hold,
Rich and ripe, a precious hoard,
In thy noble bosom stored,
Planted in the heat and sun-
Thy long labors but begun-
Watered with the dew of tears,
Dews that gem the chastening years,
While upon thy brow they beam,
Scintilent with starlike gleam.
In the after day shall come
Some sweet singer who shall thrum
Lutanies all liquid clear,
Worthy of thy listening ear.
She shall sing thy glories o'er
With a grace unheard before,
Sing thy high austerity,
Heart of golden charity,
Honored in thy children's prize,
Oh, thou mother sweetly wise.
She shall sing thy earlier days,
And thy quiet, humble ways,
When God walked e'en at thy side,-
Didst entreat Him still to bide
Till the eventide grew gray,
When His Truth should light thy way.
She shall sing those kindled souls
Whom eternal light enfolds,--
Rose and Raphael, sweet De Sales,-
E'en the lily's beauty pales
Set beside their saintliness,
They who knew the toil and stress
Of the building of the pile
That should grace the after-while,
The embodied purity,
White, utter strength of sanctity
That should bless and glorify
To one great central truth:
All the majesties of earth,
All the hope of higher birth,
All the dreams since time began,
Sheltered in the heart of man,
All that plays the Godlike part,
Finds its home in woman's heart,
Radiating sweetly thence,
Moves to finer reverence,
In the spirit high of youth
Teaches beauty, love and truth.
This thy life-dream, Mother mine,
Kindled with a spark divine,
This I read in thy clear eyes-
Thy teaching, born in Paradise-
While I nestled at thy feet
And drank thy accents honey-sweet.
Now thy Golden Year has come,
Who shall reckon up the sum
Of thy giving and thy gift?
She must needs the curtain lift
Of the sanctuaried heart,
And discern thy mother-part
In nobilities undreamed,
In renouncements that oft seemed
Price too dear-too dear to pay
Where life's utter sweetness lay,-
For soul-whiteness traficing-
Price indeed of priceless thing.
She would trace the singing course
Of the sun-stream to its source,-
Little nameless deeds of love,
Jewel trove, in worth above,-
That have overflowed the heart
And have played an undreamed part
In some graceless, sunless life,
Wooing peace where storms were rife
She must to your scattering hand
Trace the growth on fertile land-
Rooted faith and oaken will,
Breasting broad opinion still,
Burgeoning in truth's clear light
Into symmetry of right.
Thou, O Lady of my theme,
Art the light of hope and dream,
Lutanies of love I sing,
Lowlily,-though I would bring
Stately music, Mother mine,
To grace this Golden Year of thine.
I would hymn what thou hast been,
And the glories thou shalt win,
I would praise thee as thou art,
For I know thy mother-heart.
I would glean thy deeds that burn,
Into History's golden urn.
-A Daughter of Nazareth
S THE publrcatlon of our Golden Jubllee Year
Book 1S ID process a great grref has fallen upon
our School teachers and students 1n the death
of Reverend Mother Agnes for thrrty n1ne years the
General Superror of the Slsters of St Joseph of the
Dlocese of Rochester and Presrdent of Nazareth
Academy srnce lt was chartered under the Un1vers11 y
of the State of New York
In Peverend Mother Agnes a great personallty a
great educator and a great moral power has been lost
to the Communrty Indeed through the long years or
her WISE and effectrve adnfnnlstratron her mfluence has
extended far beyond the l1m1ts of our Drocese The
rnfluence of her strong personahty and her great work
has gone abroad throughout our land
Mother Agnes was a name of power fam1l1ar to us
and to us synonymous w1th greatness long before we
had ever seen the sweet retrrrn nun by whom much
was done of whom much was heard and but llttle seen
Though a woman of very busy hours as she must have
been she yet found trme not only for the larger
charrtres of l1fe but for the lrttle nameless krndnesses
the sweet and gentle thlngs a sure accompanrment of
Mother Agnes was a woman of broad lntellectual
v1s1on of commandrng powers of accomphshment The
var1ety of her talents was most surprrsrng and her
taste and Judgment were to be trusted seemrngly rn
everythmg She was a lover of the best 1n lrterature
and rn the arts and she kept her self wonderfully well
1nformed of current tendencres movements and
occurrence of srgmficance
Hers vxas a culture and a fineness of feelrng that
belong to the clolstral llfe and 1n self d1sc1pl1ne lndeed
rn her whole attltude of mrnd and heart she was the
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We knew her' as one whom everyone loved and revered.
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type of soul consecrated to the hrgher l1fe A certam
quahty of sprrrtualrty sweet and attractrve yet wrthal
vrgor ous and practlcal characterrzed her One realrzed
that a l1v1ng farth gave strength to the foundatrons of
her lrfe was the motrve power of her labors and of
that farth were evolved the rdeals toward wh1ch her
whole l1fe moved
Perhaps the most strrklng quahty of her
remarkable personalrty after her general ab1l1ty was a
certam t1m1d1ty whlch remarned wlth her to the end
lhuty mne years rn the hrghest oflice of a great
1nst1tut1on wlth the large experlence rt brought drd
not ellace thrs quahty whrch was perhaps her
svs eetest charm
She was a burlder an educator and an admmrstr ator
and above all she was a leader of hearts and souls
through hxdden paths of to1l and sacrrflce on toward
all Mother Agnes was the woman wrth a heart full of
tenderness and aftectron gentle full of genurne
helpful sympathy Her lrfe was one long act of grvrng
and domg Wrll her domg and grvmg cease now that
she has reached the Source of all good g1fts'7 So she
would not be her own great hearted self Let us rather
prcture her safe and secure and radrantly happy ln th
mrdst of her own gentle nuns that have gone before
strll umted wrth them rn the old sweet ways of prayer
and prarse How can she cast off the old earth habrt
of seventy years of domg good to others? Th
treasury of the great Brrdegroom IS now her own
Mary the Help of Chrrstrans rs her mtlmate frrend
and the dear St Joseph has st1ll a father s heart to
Let us then FSJOICG Wrth a holy gladness that we
have known such true though hrdden greatness on
earth that we have come w1th1n the clrcle of 1tS Godlv
rnfluence and let us st1ll look wrth confidence to her
for a contrnuance of the deeds of golden charrty whlch
were her very l1fe May she enjoy m fullest measurr
the reward of the Sarnts
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the highest ideals that human lives can follow. With
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RT. REV. THOMAS F. HICKEY, D. D.,
Who through many years as prinripal and as instructor, and later through the larger
influence of his high office, has been a constant and telling factor in the
'work of Nazareth Academy
REV. WILLIAM P. RYAN
Instructor in Religion
The Name of Nazareth
ACRED is the name of Nazareth, intertwined forever with two other
names, the sublimest ever honored on the lips of men and angels. .lt
was a little flower, Nazareth of old, almost lost in a hollow of the hills
of Lebanon, untrampled by a mighty nation's armies and unsung by its
poets and its prophets, still it lived in lowly loveliness unto the coming of
the memoried Spring of prophecy fulfilled, when there "came forth a rod out
of the root of Jesse, and a fiower rose up out of his root, and the spirit of
the Lord was upon Him." Then the pale beauty of the valley violet was
miracled into the radiant splendor of a rose, beautiful forever in the eyes
of Christian generations, and benisoned forever in their loving, grateful
Jesus of Nazareth, men called Him whom the Almighty Father
called His Beloved Son. Mary of Nazareth she was whom the Almighty
Father honored with the motherhood of His Son Divine made man. It was
in Nazareth that "Jesus advanced in wisdom and age and grace with God
and men." It was in Nazareth that Mary kept many wondrous words in
her heart, the while she mothered the sublimest Youth that ever thrilled
to ecstacy the flaming splendor of a mother's love. The Nazareth of old is
gone, the one that fills its place today in Palestine, save for the Shrine that
marks its holiest spot, is naught, but the name of Nazareth fills all the
Christian earth, and eve-rywhere is redolent with sweetest fragrance
breathed from Life's sublimest Youth and Youth's sublimest Mother.
They nobly dared who chose for our Academy the name of Nazareth 5
but they were wise and happy in their choice, perhaps inspired. They
had no vision of a golden jubilee to come, or of the many more than
golden jubilees that wait upon the future, revealing the fullness of the
fruiting of the dream they dreamed what time they builded upon faith and
hope and love and prayer their little school. They were not in any even
noblest sense mere earthly dreamers.
From their youth they had a vision more sublime and more inspiring
than any ever imaged or imagined by the noblest artistry of earth, a vision
limned by God's own power and love upon the imperishable canvas of their
souls, wherein they saw the purposes sublime of God for man, the dignity
and worth of human life endowed with immortality and destined for eternal
happiness with God, and the power of human life sublimed by faith and
sanctified by goodness, a vision panoramic of the life of man in God, a
manger-cradle lifted to a place of glory beside the throne of God, God's
perfect beauty shining in the eyes of a little Child, a maid of earth called
unto motherhood of God, a humble home of earth set down among celestial
mansions in the Father's House, a wooden cross enthroned upon a golden
dais in the central Holy of Holies, earth-shadows fleeing from the light
forth-streaming from the face of God, temples erected on the hills of time
and earth with towers mounting unto God's eternal Heaven, graces
descending from God's heart of inexhaustible love and souls ascending ever
unto coronation days of endless life. And when God called them to
a consecrated service in the education of His children on the earth, they
studied deep their vision, to learn how best to serve. Then flashed before
their eyes a Child advancing in wisdom and in grace with God and men, a
Mother lovlngly and wisely guarding the advance, a little hillside village
that the Child and Mother called their home through many golden years.
And when they built their school, they called it Nazareth.
-Rev. W. P. Ryan.
feeifiseiswwl fwrf-wr-ow iafswd ees
The Story of Nazareth
E Year 1921 marks the Fiftieth Anniversary of Nazareth Academy,
founded in 1871. But filled with interesting incidents as is the half
century just closing, there is in the story of the Sisterhood itself a
larger interest for the thousands who have come under the educational
influence of the Sisters of St. Joseph in this city and diocese.
The Community known as the Sisters of St. Joseph, was founded in
France, in the Diocese of Puy, by a zealous priest of the Jesuit Order,
Reverend Jean Paul Medaille, as the outgrowth of his own organized social
work in Puy and the surrounding cities. The large works of charity,
of which he was the director, were carried on mainly through sodalities of
young women who were able to devote more or less time to these Works.
It was, however, forcefully evident to this man of God that his organization
lacked stability and permanence through the uncertainty of the services
thus rendered, valuable as they were, and the thought of organizing a
religious order for active charity presented itself to him. This, however,
was a great departure from the time honored custom in the Church, for
all religious orders for women were up to that time cloistered. The Bishop
of Geneva, the gentle St. Francis de Sales, had before this time conceived a
similar plan, but on account of the opposition of public and ecclesiastical
opinion to the innovation, the order which he founded, the Sisters of the
Visitation, remained cloistered.
The approval and concurrence of the Bishop of Puy, Henry de Maupas,
was secured, and the Sisterhood established for the work of education and
charity. The establishment grew and prospered, extending its branches to
other French towns, when the horrors of the French Revolution brought
its suppression. When peace came to France the Community was
reorganized by Mother St. John Fontbonne, and again it prospered. In
1836, at the instance of Bishop Joseph Rosati, six sisters, the nucleus of an
American foundation, came to St. Louis. From this mother house missions
were established in other cities, one in Canandaigua in 1854. From this
house sisters were sent to Buffalo for a new foundation, and from Buffalo
a band was brought to Rochester to care for the war orphans.
On account of the character and adaptability of their constitutions
they were chosen by Bishop McQuaid, the first bishop of Rochester, as the
diocesan community for the various works of education and charity.
The first establishment of the sisters was in humble quarters on South
Street, which was called St. Mary's Orphan Asylum. In 1870 they were
called to take charge of St. Patrick's Orphan Asylum on Frank Street near
the Cathedral, where they also established a private school. In 1871 the
sisters secured the well built and spacious residence of Colonel Williams
on the corner of Frank and Jay Streets, for a convent and academy. In
September of that year the school was opened for the education of girls.
The initial number of pupils was of course small, but continued to grow.
In the year 1871 the school was incorporated and in 1891 it was chartered
under the Regents of the University of the State of New York. The
Very Rev. James P. Kiernan was the iirst principal of the Academy and
was succeeded by Rev. Thomas F. Hickey, afterwards consecrated Bishop
Although several additions were made to the old school, it finally
became inadequate and the new school on Lake Avenue was built on the
property purchased from the Doud and Purcell families. The new building
being near completion, the Commencement Exercises of 1916 were held
there, and in the September of that year the school was formally opened in
the beautiful, commodious, well planned and well equipped new building.
The new school opened with a registration of nearly five hundred and has
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grown to its present number of over seven hundred pupils with a teaching
force of thirty-five instructors.
The high character of the work of the school is yearly attested by the
results of the State Examinations and by the creditable proportion of
State Scholarships secured by the pupils of Nazareth, also by their status
in higher institutions of learning and by the preference given to Nazareth
girls by many business men of the city. God has abundantly blessed the
work of Nazareth during its career of fifty years. Its influence has been
broad, extending to many cities in distant parts of the United States. It
has been Nazareth's highest purpose during all these fifty years to carry
out the ideal of its founders and of those who have presided over its
destinies during most of these fruitful years, chief among whom is Rev.
Mother Agnes, the General Superior of the Sisters of St. Joseph in this
diocese. This ideal is to make Nazareth Academy the center of that piety
and culture, together with that broad learning and efficiency which forms
the highest life-equipment of her students.
It was intended that the publication of the history of the Sisters of
St. Joseph in Rochester would be completed before this date, but on
account of a delay the book will not be out before Fall. We recommend
the book to the interest of the Catholic people of Rochester, so many
ghogsandi of whom have received their early education from the Sisters of
t. osep .
Think not, O maiden, you have toiled in vain,
When weary of the never ending strife,
For though distinction you may not attain,
Reward in varied guise shall crown your life.
Toil on and know that like the tireless bee,
Each hour of earnest effort brings sweet gain,
Let naught allure your quiet constancy.
Toil on, toil on, you do not toil in vain.
-Lillian C. Sink.
Who does not love the Autumn
With its princely tents of gold,
Its wealth of russet cornfields
With the treasures they unfold,
When the frost is on the meadows
And the birds have southward flown,
When the flowers have lost their beauty
And the winds about us moan?
Down the long hill life surges,-
What dire, hidden sorrow appears,
As life fares down the winding way,
And the days melt into years!
Full soon our journeying shall cease,
And then! Ah, then-the singing peace!
-M. J. Klee.
MARGARET L ACKERMAN AGNES M. BECK
RUTH A BRISTOW EDNA M. BYERS
DOROTHEA J. CARROLL DOROTHY S. DANIELS
fSee Cla: D Page 93,
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M RY E L RY BEUL H M TLEY
MARGARET M LOGAN CORA A M DO ELL
AG ES K M GRATH DON R M M HON
FLORENCE I. MAHONEY HELEN I. MARGFIETT
KATHLEEN M. MAYDOM LOUISE M. MILLER
MILDRED M. MUHBEYER KATHERINE MURRAY
, . ,
GRACE L. MURRAY EVELYN M. REINAGLE
MONICA M. SHARPE LILLIAN C. SINK
JULIA A. SNYDER MARCELLA A. STATT
LOUISE A. VAN DE WATER MARY M. VIZZINI
Tribute to a Beloved Teacher
ITHIN the last few days the teachers and
students of Nazarath Academy have been
called upon to mourn the death of a beloved
teacher, Sister M. Florentine. Since her entrance
into the order of the Sisters of St. Joseph, shortly
after her completion of the High School course at
Nazareth Academy, Sister Florentine has
dedicated herself to the work of education. Many
of those years were spent as teacher at Nazareth
Academy, and it was the privilege of the girls of
the glass of 1921 to have Sister Florentine as a
We found Sister Florentine more than a mere
teacherg she was a loyal, loving friend, and a
sympathetic advisor, deeply interested in us
personally. Her ideals were high and beautiful,
and it was her aim to present the beauty of these
higher things to us that We too might strive to
attain them. Her keen interest in each pupil and
her ability to draw out the best in each made her
the friend of all. Her life was a. model of
unseliishness and devotion to duty. May she
now enjoy the reward of a life spent for others,-
a life that will remain a source of inspiration and
of grateful memories.
iii 4 P
AGNES C. AMLINGER FLORENCE A. AULENBACHER
GENEVIEVE L. BAECHLE FLORENCE C. BAILEY
MONA C. BEHRNDT GEORGINE A. BENSON
fSee Class Directory Page 931 .. Nlneteen
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MARY C. BRENNAN ANNA M. BURKE
MARY E. BURKHARD HELEN E. BYRNES
BERNADINE Q. CAMPBELL MARGARET M. CARNEY
f MARY C. DE FELICE MARION C. DE LAPP
MYRTLE E. DERLETH PAULINE A. ECKL
MARGARET C. FINUCANE CLAUDIA C. FOX
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MILDRED B. HARTMAN LAURETTA K. HAUNGS
DORIS E. HAYDEN LEONA M. HENDERSON
GERTRUDE A. HEORSTING FLORENCE M. HICKOX
BERNADINE H HUGHES GERALDINE E HUHN
UHN R M G C
W N RED K LLY E E NOR M KE I
UBALDA B. KIEFER LUCILLE L. KLEIN
FLORENTINE A. KLEISLE ANNA G. KLEM
ELEANOR M. KLEM LORETTA H. KOESTERER
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ANNA M. KowALsKl c.l.ADYs A. LAWSON
HELEN c. LEACH BERENICE c. LECKINGER
KATHERINE M. LEDDY BERNADINE K. LUCKMAN
ESTHER L. LUSK FREDA H. MCCUE
HELEN MCHUGH MARY M. MCLAUGHLIN
BERNICE H. MCNAMARA JULIA MAY
L fax Q
VERONICA C. PAYMENT ROSE M. PERO
ETHEL T. REICHART SALOME C. REULBACK
MARGUERITE E. RHODES KATHRYN A. RILEY
CATHERINE E. ROACH MARGARET T. ROSS
LILLIAN M. RYAN MAE L. ROSSITER
EILEEN A. SCANLAN HELEN C. SCHAIRER
VERONICA J. SCHUR LUCY M. SCHUSTER
CATHERINE M. SCHWIND HELEN A. SHAYNE
MABEL C. SLAVIN MILDRED M. STABEL
RUTH C. STRANG HARRIET STRIDE
MILDRED M. SUESS RUTH M. VAN KERKHOVE
HILDA C. WEILAND RUTH A. WEISENSEL
EDNA C. WELCH LAURETTA M. WELCH
Our paths led through gardens of roses,
'Neath columned arches of green,
Where a few iilmy tatters of storm clouds
Shaded the azure sheen.
Where nestling petals of roses
Surrounded a heart of pure gold,
Where a little bee stopped for the treasures
That only this flower could hold.
But symbols of schooldays are passing,
The clouds as they glided away, '
Have left in their place but a memory,
A brightness replacing the gray.
The roseate cluster of petals
On the proud leafy stem 'cannot stayg
June wind, too soon will scatter
The fair fragrant petals away.
But not as the rose-leaves to wither,
From Nazareth, gold-hearted, we'll part,
But more as the bee that has gathered
The mystical sweets of her heart.
-Grace L. Murray.
W5 fwffwr-OM lmwfwmem
ROM the Music Course three young ladies will be
graduated with the June Class, Miss Anna B.
Bayer, of Ames Street, and the sisters Miss
Marcella P. and Miss A. Dolores Bisky of Frost
Avenue. These pupils have not only completed the
course assigned by this Department of the Academy,
but have also secured the credentials of the State
Regents in the musical subjects of the course.
The usual graduating recital will be given in
early June. The program for that occasion follows:
Piano Duo-Concerto in A Minor .... ........ G rieg
Marcella Bisky '
Etude No. 6 ..... .................. ......
Fantasia .................................... .... C hopin
Concerto No. 4 Op. 15 ........... ' ........... ..... S eitz
Andante con moto
Vocal Duett-Mira, O Norma ................... ..... B ellini
Nocturne ffor left hand alone! ................... ...... S criabine
Mock Morris Tunes. . . .Percy Grainger
Resignation Op. 59. . ....... Ch. Dancla
5 W Dolores Bisky
I tg. Reading-Adaptation from "The
' V E, Masters Violin".. ........... M. Reed
- 'A T , V. I Celeste Otto
A ' S " - 'I Polonaise .... ................. L iszt
A V 1 I A + Marcella Bisky
-'wk W Rhapsody No. 6. . .............. Liszt
.5 Anna Bayer
v li Schon Rosmarin. . . ........ F. Kreisler
K. Ave Maria .... .... S chubert-Wilhelmj
-. ' . f Dolores Bisky
1 Trio-My Dreams. . ...... Dorothy Lee
QQQQQQSSQQI TWENTY-ow lfmfmfmjfweew
DONNA R. McMAI-ION
HELEN I. MARGRETT
ESTER L. LUSK
LUCY M. SCI-IUSTER
MARGARET W. FRAWLEY
Q-5?s:' fiffiSK'i7iK 'TWEGNTY-ONE f'eS1'iX1
Through lVIinerva's Golden Field
S I was pondering over some old myths of olden people with their
strange imaginings, I became so fascinated by their mythological
characters that gradually, as I rested in the sunshine, I lapsed into
a train of strange fancies, following naturally from the delightful stories
by which I had just been enthralled.
Mount Olympus was in great turmoil. Jupiter had summoned before
him a council, the purpose of which was to devise some means of settling
a stupendous difficulty which confronted the immortals. It concerned
mortals below and this was of vital interest to the Olympian realm.
Minerva's earth-fields of golden grain remained yet unreaped. Something
must be done. Ceres, the fair blue-eyed goddess, volunteered to visit the
world below and direct a band of laborers whom Minerva should inspire, to
reap and harvest the grain-for this grain had strange properties and
whosoever garnered in its sheaves, in proportion to the abundance of his
store should he enjoy the good fortune and happiness that later life should
extend to him.
The goddess to execute her plan, stepped forth across the golden
threshold, her sky-robes afloat over the nebulous vault of the blue heaven.
Clasping in her hand her golden Cornucopia, overflowing with the divine
fruits of prosperity, the goddess sped along her ethereal course.
Radiant, brilliant, enchanting to the eye of a mortal, she alighted in
the midst of a leafy grove, merry with the wild wood-notes of the native
birds. Softly she stepped over the ground covered with autumn leaves.
Advancing from this secluded wood, she came upon a band of maidens,
bonny, blithe and gay, disporting in a flowery meadow beside a singing
brook. Their hearts were glad and buoyant, free as yet, from restraint,
trials, and cares which are usually the lot of mortals.
The blue-eyed goddess saluted them pleasantly, and artfully led from
merry words to themes that shaded into thoughtfulness. At length she
unfolded to her wondering listeners the object of her quest, picturing with
discreet words her high intent and the blessedness of those who wisely
chose the present labor in her pleasant fields, with eyes turned toward the
future and the happiness and honor that such a choice would bring.
The wiser maidens knew the goddess, not only by her gait, but also
by her earnest eye, her burning words, the appeal of truth in her urgent
assurances. When she gave them to taste of the delicious fruits which her
Cornucopia was overflowing, all, even the most unresponsive, agreed that
the labor for such garnering was well worth while.
Moreover, she herself offered to be the guide and director of the work.
She told the youthful gleaners that the field had been apportioned into
four sections-each section to be garnered in its own specified time.
Thus it was that one September morning, the joyful band entered the
field with hearts that answered the morning, all eagerness to
assume their delightful tasks. It must be noted here, however, that each
maiden followed the reapers as she listed,-where fell luxuriously the
abundant grain, or tarried on the outer stretches Where a meager harvest
sprang from less fruitful soil, requiring less effort, but yielding lighter
sheaves. Here, too, they still might view the sunlit field of ease and
dalliance, in former days their haunt. For many, that level, shadowless
plain held strong allurements. Little by little these gleaners, too weak to
repel the lure of the sunny field, left their duty and walked the primrose
path. The others toiled on, gathering up the heavy grain cut by the
reapers. Some were eager to gather as much grain as they could and
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received with gladness and appreciation the suggestions of the more
experienced reapers. Thus it was that after genuine labor they reached
the first halting place. completing the work assigned by fair Ceres for
Wearied as they were by the labor and heat,--Ceres, the gentle
guardian of the field, led both reapers and gleaners to the sunny plain for
relaxation. These hours passed most quickly as times of pleasure are wont
to do. Nevertheless reapers and gleaners drank deep of the fountain of
simple pleasure, preparing themselves for the season of labor which was
to follow, refreshed and exhilarated after their wearisome task.
It was evident that a few of the workers had gathered very little
grain in their previous gleaning time. Ceres, having found them wanting,
required them to retrace their steps and gather in the sheaves they had
failed to bring before. The others pressed on with the same zeal, interest,
and determination to attain their second goal. Scarcely had they
resumed the work, when dire disease that followed in the trail of ugly War,
drove them from the field for very fear. Soon, however, the contagion
passed, and the work of harvesting the grain was once more begun.
Through the untiring efforts and constant suggestions and encouragement
of the reapers, the work was accomplished and the second goal attained.
Again the maidens sought the frolic and freedom of the fields to drink
in new life and vigor. Again, the Harvest Field,-the gracious spirit
More eager and more zealous now, the merry workers resumed their
tasks grown lighter through sheer fidelity. Theirs was a winning spirit
Work had grown less and less a task,-now it was a pleasure. No longer
they envied the flitting forms and rippling laughter in the sunny field,
they thanked the blue-eyed Ceres for having afforded them the golden
opportunity of rich grain fields, knowing full well that through the years
to come they would bless these golden hours. Now, more and more, sweet
unexpected joys broke in upon their tasks. From some fair mossy rostrum
they listened to sweet songs, old enchanting tales of brave knights that
caught the gleam and followed the "light that never was on land or sea."
Often they tried their own oaten reeds, and found, delighted, that they
could lure sweet music from itshiding and to their rustic flutes, the birch
trees clapped their hands, the brooks sang out in harmony and sweetest
echo from her fragrant couch, looked up and sent back her answering
Pleasures, too, abounded, though less aesthetic, yet full, hearty,
wholesome. How often on a day when the lawn was pied with daisies
and the clover yielded sweets to many a pilfering bee, how often did
they gather in the chequered shade and with dance and song and feasting
fill the air with large, sweet merriment.
In the midst of their pleasures, Ceres appeared once more and urged
even the most reluctant of the maidens to tread their former paths in
the well-known field of golden grain. The time was waning. The end
appeared in sight. Ceres was deftly ordering all things toward a perfect
close. It was the last time fair Ceres would marshal the joyful band and
lead to the wonted task. With steady hand, trained eye, and singing heart,
the maidens pressed on.
Oft there came into the field wise men and fair women who charmed
our gleaners with high words or gave them lovely glimpses of that utter
truth, and glimpses of the heights to which the soul may reach, and fired
theiinc wlith pure desire and ardent longing, with the will to know, to do,
an o e.
SENIOR ANNUAL BOARD
Qaefaiefzifaim TWENTY-ow lwmwwsb
Far, far in the distance what appeared to be golden gates, glistening
in the morning sunlight, became visible to the workers. The gates were
hung with roses, roses, roses! Above them gleamed the nimbus clouds
dissolving now into fleecy coronets and again reforming into fine palm
branches suspended as a happy presage of their hearts' desire. Beside the
gate stood a figure whom every girl recognized to be Minerva, and on a
branch beside her blinked the owl.
With admiration and pride beaming from her countenance, she gazed
upon the advancing maidens, each bearing her wealth of sheaves. Forward
she came to meet them. Upon each brow she placed a laurel wreath and
gave to each a strange reward, a mystic key, denied to every mortal who
shunned the labor of the grain fields.
As the youthful harvesters passed one by one before Minerva, she
surveyed keenly the sheaves. As the bright procession passed
triumphantly out through the golden gate, the goddess whispered to each:
"Freely have you received from my field, from my reapers, freely must you
give. Scatter your golden grain about you on every hand. Be not sparing.
Your granary's store will increase with the giving."
When the last maiden had passed Minerva, the rose covered gate swung
back majestically with a loud clang, and I found myself once more among
my Senior Companions, with the Volume of Greek lore and legend lying idly
in my lap. 4. -Marcella Statt.
Thank you, dear Lord,
For once again
Filling the air with spring,-
Spring bringing the violets,
Spring brings the bluebird
That gossip in the tree tops
And nest in the tree crotches.
The crocus, too, the season brings,
Sweet in its purity.
Some wear colored pinafores, all delicate.
You know its heart is gold.
The daffodils come with a brave shout
And tent on the greening lawn.
The dawn paces forth, mid an anthem of
Vermeil, rose, and gold chromatics,
Sweeping through delicate variants
In a fugue of ecstasy.
These, Lord, filter down from Your White Hand,
To make our hearts sing and make our giving God-like,
To make our souls pure. -Teresa K. Kochert.
Editor-in-Chief .,.... Helen I. Margrett
Assistant Editor ...... Marcella A. Statt
Estelle L. Klee Grace L. Murray
Alice M. Koch Veronica J. Schur
Teresa G. Kochert Louise A. Van De Water
Anna M. Kowalski Ruth A. Weisensel
Dorothy S. Daniels .... Catherine E. Guinan
SENIOR GOVERNMENT BOARD
Q TWENTYAONE lfmfwfmfmeew
HE members of the class of 1921, humbly acknowledging the many
praise-worthy deeds of their four years of Nazareth life, at the same
time admit that they possess a few, yes, very few, faults. However,
in their enterprising way, they have endeavored to exterminate these faults
and thereby to make of themselves better women. We realize that our
girlhood will soon be transformed into womanhood 5 that in order to
worthily wear that crown we must possess the quality of self-control.
Democracy, the favorite expression of all Americans, implies that the people
govern themselves, but no body of people can govern themselves unless each
individual in that body can control himself. With these thoughts in mind
the young women of the class of 1921 endeavored to correct whatever
lingering faults might sully their glistening record.
This end could best be obtained, it was agreed, by the introduction
of student government into school life. Student Government is a standard
of honor to which every student of the academy pledges herself. We
realize that with our limited power, the order is not perfect, but with each
one doing her best, the arrival at satisfactory order is not far distant.
Prefects were elected by each of the home room units to form an advisory
board. 'H At meetings held every week, encouragement and advice are given
to the prefects and more efficient means of carrying out the project
proposed, discussed, and put into effect.
,Student government is a moral benefit to the students, for it is only
by being relied upon that people discover their own worth, and it is only
by controlling themselves that they strengthen their characters. By
beginning in school, at the source of- many an inspiration, and steeling
ourselves to self-control in small matters, we are unconsciously
strengthening our will power to meet the greater problems of life.
Besides the personal benefits that the students will derive from student
government, there are other reasons for establishing it in our school. Our
teachers have done more for us than we can ever repay. For four years
we have been the objects of their care and concern, of their kindness and
generosity. Should we not try to offer this slight recompense? It is only
an attempt on the part of the young and inexperienced to assist in a Held
quite new to them, and as such it is considered.
The underclassmen have co-operated splendidly in the movement. We
ask them to perpetuate, improve, and bring to perfection the student
government system for their own moral benent, for the sake of Catholic
Womanhood, and for love and gratitude of our dear Alma Mater.
' -Helen Margrett.
Student Government Board
President ----------- Donna McMahon
Vice-President --------- Helen Margrett
Katherine Kelly Virginia McAnally Lois Walsh
Margaret Logan Evelyn Pritchard Dorothy Geyer
Rachael Armstrong Ruth Armstrong Elizabeth Werth
Alma Magin Florence Bailey Dorothy Brown
Laura Leary Mildred Stabel Ethel O'Neill
Marie Kimpal Ethel Reichart lnez Maier
THE MEDAILLE CLUB
Q TWENTY-ONE lfmfmfsswaiesv
The Medaille Club
ff HAT has become of last year's snow ?" There is a memory left.
but there is something more than a memory: the soft blanket
that protected the tender roots from the frost has melted from
sight, but as it trickled down, between the sands, last year's snow is
making this year beautiful. So the activities of our Literary Club-
activities never to be forgotten, have, we trust, strengthened the roots of
appreciation of literature, which will increase as the seasons of life roll on.
No congregation of sages, no assemblage of Johnsonians is found on
the second and fourth Fridays of each month in the Study Hall, but there
is in this circle in place of austerity, a simple human charm-the
atmosphere of friendship and worthy ideals.
The Medaille Club has been steered along the starry course of literature
by the untiring efforts of our moderator and our officers, who have made
both the literary and the social functions the high-lights of our Senior
Year. Our president, Miss La Plante, holds a high place in the heart of
every member. Her able leadership and originality, her sweet disposition
and humor are among the qualities she has lent to further the pleasure of
our hours together.
The program of the year included manv splendid features. One
afternoon talks on Eugene 'Field and his writings were given by Miss
Frawley, Miss Kochert, Miss Koch, Miss Byers, Miss Harrington and Miss
Beck. A very enjoyable afternoon was spent with Reverend Daniel
O'Rourke, who introduced us to James Whitcomb Riley. At one pleasant
meeting our study centered around Charles Lamb, at which meeting papers
and readings were given by Miss Carroll, Miss Marie Klee, Miss Statt, Miss
Meehan and Miss Mulbeyer. Stories from the great operas. with musical
renditions on the victrola offered a delightful program. The stories of
these selected operas were given by Miss McGrath, Miss Ackerman and Miss
Estelle Klee. A pre-lenten party, at which we were honored bv the
presence of our Right Reverend Bishop and Fathers Ryan and Sellinger,
was an occasion of no little prominence. A special meeting was soon
afterwards called in which the name "Beta Phi" was changed to "The
Medaille Club," to honor the saintly Jesuit, who was the founder of the
Sisterhood represented by our teachers. A scholarly and highly enjoyable
address on Francis Thompson with the reading of "The Hound of Heaven"
was given at one meeting by Father Ryan, our instructor in Religion.
Readings from the works of Agnes Repplier by Miss Monks, Miss Herlihy.
Miss LeFrois, Miss Katherine Kelley and Miss Harrington constituted
another good program. Mrs Amy LaVigne Hutchinson's dramatic
readings toward the end of our year gave the members the usual delight.
Our Keats' program and afternoon with Father Kettell as reader, and a
Farewell party are still to be enjoyed.
We wish to express our deep gratitude to the speakers who have
addressed the society during the year and to extend best wishes for the
success of the future Medaille Club.
-Grace L. Murray.
A lily bud she came,
So fair and pure,
The perfume of that lily fiower
Shall e'er endure. A B
CWIQEKWEQW 'TWENTY-ONE yE g2S! "'Q3i9
OWCCTS of the
MARGARET M. LaPLANT
LOUISE A. VanDeWATER
GRACE L. MURRAY
BERNICE H. MCNAMARA
Sonnet to the Poet Keats
O beauty-haunted soul of liquid song,
With life a glowing hope, a scintilent span,
Give us to-day thy thoughts to scan,
In star-light writ, the skyey depth along.
Lean on thy lute amidst the noisy throng,-
Thou, wont to tinge with morning, shadows wan Q
Apollo's wreath ne'er crowned in thee a man
Of surging passion, wrought 'gainst age-old wrongg
Nay, rather soared thy soul on sun-tipped wing,
To musk-rose bower where circling muses quire,
Thou pouredst beakers to thy Cynthia bright,
And in thy mellow ditties Wood-nymphys singg
Thy silver-footed song mounts ever higher,
And weaves thy name in Woof of prism'd light.
we-fffaa-affaefffsw fwwry-ONE lfiasaesfwfmfssa
gg g T IS with a host of pleasant
anticipations that the student body
of Nazareth Academy looks forward
to its annual Retreat.
Retreat-What does it mean to us?
It means a period of special grace which
G-od grants us as a token of His tender
mercy and His love which pours
continually from the very depths of His
overflowing heart. We speak of it as a
special grace or gift because God grants
it only to few.
During these three days set apart
for the Retreat, a thoughtful silence
clothes the entire school as the flowing
robe of sanctifying grace envelopes the
pure soul. Footsteps are hushed, voices
silenced. Why is this? It is because of
the presence of the King of Kings, who
is present behind the door of the
tabernacle, and, although we cannot
penetrate that stupendous truth, we
believe with all the fervor of our hearts that He is there, that we may speak
to Him, ask His graces and thank Him for favors received.
Retreat is our time for meditation. As Irving paused in mid-ocean
to recollect himself for a spell before stepping forth upon a foreign shore,
so we pause in the course of our school term to meditate upon the great
realities of life and upon the wondrous love portrayed in the Passion of
Christ. This is our preparation for the feast of Eastertide. We begin
the day by hearing Massg after which we have spiritual reading,
conferences, Rosary, and the Way of the Cross. These furnish ample food
for thought. At four o'clock the day closes with benediction of the most
Blessed Sacrament. Then at the termination of the three days there is the
solemn receiving of the dear Guest by the entire student body, a scene
which is even more impressive than the other ceremonies.
The students of our Academy were .
especially blessed this year in that their
Retreat was conducted by the Reverend
Father Johnson, S. J., the principal
of Canisius High School of Buffalo. The
Reverend Father, during his brief stay with
us, taught us or reinforced many lessons of
our holy faith, which we shall always cherish.
even when we shall be no longer students of
Nazareth, but just factors in the great busy
world, and the most eloquent of those lessons
is the one in which he brought home to us the
love of God for individuals.
This event, the Retreat, which Nazareth
affords its pupils, is one of the many spiritual
benefits which the Seniors, who go forth into
the world each year, have especially enjoyed
and will hold always in reverent memory. l
-Bernardine K. Luckman.
JUNIOR ACADEMIC CLASS
E Senior Class of 1921 has been a very active one ever since its
entrance into Nazareth. The Class has entered into the spirit of
everything it has been called upon to do, and has enjoyed many a
good time along the way.
Our earlier Academic years saw our country in the trials of war. As
was becoming lovers of our country's flag, our Class took a generous part
in the general activities of the school, such as buying Liberty Bonds, War
Savings Stamps and doing Red Cross Work. In our Senior year, several
outside activities claimed our efforts.
Every year our Class has had parties, but those of its Senior Year
were by far the most pretentious and exciting. Not long after school had
reopened the Class went on a long hike in Lower Maplewood. Several
teachers gave us the pleasure of their company and all had a rousing good
time. Our annual Hallowe'en Party, with spooks and witches as
accompaniments, was held at the home of Miss Louise Van De Water, to
which all the students came in a mood befitting the character of the
evening, and enjoyed all the weird experiences that an ingenious committee
could supply. The Class rally, held for the Senior Academic and Senior
Commercial girls, was a very informal affair, at the end of which the girls
of the two departments were much better acquainted.
The Junior Class will be long remembered for originating a new social
movement, the entertaining of the Senior Class. It was an ideal affair
with even an artistic program and the sally of the Sophomores will also be
remembered in connection with the Junior Party. Following the lead of
the Junior Class, the Sophomore Class gave a theater party for their Senior
sisters. This likewise should be mentioned with praise as being a well
conducted and most enjoyable affair.
The annual May Walk of the Class was this year to Durand-
Eastman Park. Everyone was in good spirits, and altogether it was a jolly
affair. The Senior Class is planning an "at home" to the Junior and
Sophomore Classes. We hope we will be able to approach their success
as hostesses. Preparations are now being made for the trip to Cobourg
and Class Day, to which we are looking forward very eagerly. But the
crowning event is the Alumnae Reception. We are enjoying visions of an
evening's pleasant entertainment and the traditional dainty spread. It is
certainly a commendable way of marking an important event, the receiving
of the Class of 1921 into the Alumnae.
The Class activities have resulted in a closer relationship among the
students and have established bonds of friendship that will remain. They
have increased our warm family spirit and our love for our Alma Mater
and have created memories which will always give us pleasure to recall.
--Estelle L. Klee.
It shines from out the eye,
It guides each kindly act,
It helps us all to try
To makegwith God a pact.
What is this Godly gift
That changes ill to good,
That skyward. souls doth lift?
'Tis called "Big-Sister-Hood."
SECOND YEAR ACADEMIC CLASS
fefewffz-aww TWEMY-ONE lfwesfwwesb
Red Letter Days
ANY are the red letter days we have passed at dear N. A. However,
it seems that this past year has contained even more than usual,
especially because of the coming of several visitors, among whom
the Hilger Trio ranks first in our regard and esteem for their genius.
Some one has said of Elsa Hilger-"She is an accomplished scholar
and therefore knows no technical difficulties." Miss Marie Hilger, the
eldest of the trio, is a talented violinist, who has studied for several years
under the great Master Scheftsik. But Grette, the pianist, won all hearts
by her accomplishments at the piano. She could all but make the
instrument speak. Owing to a misfortune suffered during the war, Mrs.
Hilger and her daughters left their Bohemian home and embarked for
America, where the girls have played in various cities along the coast.
The N. A. girls wish them every success.
The students of this Academy are much indebted to the Reverend
Father Ahern, S. J., who gave us a delightful afternoon of his busy time in
showing Stereopticon pictures of the usefulness of the telescope, the
formation of glaciers and plant life in an observatory and several other
slides, all of which, though didactic in form, were very interesting. We
hope that the Reverend Father will again favor us with a visit.
A very vivid picture of the scene which took place in the auditorium
the day that Bishop Hickey introduced to the student body his twin
brother, Bishop Hickey of Providence, who turned out to be, not the
brother of our Bishop, but a very dear friend. The second Bishop Hickey
complimented us on the appearances of our school in general. He spoke.
too, of his High School in Providence. We hope his High School is nearly
as splendid and progressive as our own.
During the course of the year Mrs. Kennedy, a representative of the
Remington Typewriter Company, gave us an interesting talk on what the
model stenographer should and should not do. Mrs. Kennedy is to be
complimented for her unusual ability as a speaker and for her
interesting helps and hints as a true business
The Reverend Father Blakely, S. J..
enlightened us on the nature and meaning of
the Smith Towner Bill in connection with the
amendments of the constitution. His delightful
style of speaking enabled him to lead his
audience wherever he would. When he finished
his talk, we knew more about not only the
Towner Bill, but also the constitution of the
United States than we had ever heard before.
To all of these and many other interesting
guests. we owe appreciation of pleasant and
profitable hours spent during the school year.
-Bernardine K. Luckman.
September hears far Winter's call,
Yellow leaves begin to fall,
Robins with their cheery voice,
For home make other choice.
FIRST YEAR ACADEMIC CLASS
W TWENTY-ONE 9255
ROM the midst of an emerald sea rises an island so lovely that men's
tongues grow silent when they seek to portray its beauty. There is a
mystery, a quaint unfathomed charm about its hills that no other land
possesses. Its lakes are dyed with the blue of the robe of Our Lady, who
has this isle in her special care.
In the depths of its mystic glades dwells the gracious Lady of the
Isle, Dark Rosaline. Hers is a beauty like unto that of Dante's Beatrice-
ethereal, immortal, but chastened and hallowed by depths of sorrow. Her
path lies in purity and chastity, in childlike piety and union with God.
She is surrounded by brave sons and pure daughters who love her with a
passion born of high-souled integrity and beautiful domestic life, and
fanned into intensity by the wrongs of age-long persecution. She brings
to the routine of her daily tasks a rich optimism overiiowing in ripples of
gay humor. Hers is a life of patient toil, where her faith in God and her
own destiny never fails.
I have pictured an Eden,-but alas! an Eden that has been spoiled and
disfigured by the entrance of evil,-evil in the form of oppression that has
robbed her of her fields, her natural resources, and her right of
development. By stealth, craft and chicane, the ruthless tyrant has
obtained a hard and heartless control over the beautiful Dark Rosaline,
and with a victor's lash he seeks to break the spirits of her and her
children. No longer do the rich, pure tones of Rosa1ine's song re-echo
among her hills. Her children hardly know the sound of their m0ther's
voice of gladness.
During the pillage of the years Dark Rosaline has retained only one
of her prized possessions, her Faith. Her heart has been made to bleed,
her sons and daughters have been struck down before her eyes, but her
rich mother-voice ever cries, "Yield not up your Faith, my children. God
has given it to you a precious heritage dearer than wealth, dearer than
human comfort or worldly advantage. Let no man wrest it from you."
But her home is still in the clear air of the mountain of Faith. Her
oppressors have striven to reduce her children to slavery and barbarism,
but they were saved by her Faith, warm and full hearted, which kept alive
and bright her ideals and theirs. These ideals of a high-souled mother
preserved and fostered the love of their God-given home and their moral
strength ready to leap into action in defense of this peerless mother. She
taught her sons, when troubles seemingly insurmountable surged around
them ,not as the Israelites of old, to hang up their harps on the willow in
despair, but to sound them more loudly and to go forward singing songs of
Even now Dark Rosaline stands among the embers of her ruined home,
her sons gathered round her, their lips set, their faces tense with an angry
grief. She is not drooping or despairing, but with head erect and brow
kissed with the halo of enduring patience, her eyes bright with hope as
with clear vision she sees her Helper, whom she has always trusted and
followed unfalteringly, for her strength and the strength of her sons and
daughters is in the drinking of the Chalice of Christ. The land is drenched
with the blood of her children, but the strength of right is a mighty
strength. In new lands Rosaline's exiled children hear her cry of pain,
their filial love ever burning and her cause ever present in their loyal
hearts. And now humanity is lifting its head to hearken to the pleadings
of Dark Rosaline. Her cause has became the cause of humanity, and
soon, full soon, please God, a new morning of triumph and freedom shall
break in that dear island home, the Eden of Dark Rosaline.
-Margaret M. Frawley.
FIRST YEAR COMMERCIAL CLASS
C-965 f5K 'TWENTY-ONE KN?
The Dewdrop and the Rose
NE morning a dewdrop entered the palace of the queen of fairies and
said: "Oh, my queen, I am most sad. My wild rose is dying because
yesterday the scorching sun poured on her all clay. O Queen! I
love the wild rose so, do not, dear queen, let her die." Now the queen
loved the dewdrop and tears gathered in her eyes when she heard him
pleading for his love. So the fairy queen called together the water sprites
and said: "My faithful water sprites, the roses are drooping and withering
because the hot sun shone fiercely on them all day yesterday. Go and
revive them." Together with the water sprites the dewdrop went to refresh
the roses. When he came to the wild rose, his heart almost stopped beating
because his flower-love looked as if her sweet life was ebbing fast. The
water sprites waved their hands above her, cooling her parched petals.
But the dewdrop kissed the drooping rose and nestled close to her heart.
and with his sweet words of love he brought back new life to the wild rose's
heart. All day he cheered and comforted the fragrant heart of his love,
and that night when the golden moon shone, he told the wild rose of his
great love. All the fairies from fairyland came and danced upon the
lawn, rejoicing in the restored happiness of the Dewdrop and the Rose.
-Teresa G. Kockert.
Great Florentine, with pale brow laureled
By six admiring centuries,
Thy cold, stern face and eye untamed,
That gazed unmoved on timeless bale,
And heaped-up horrors of the circled deeps,
Transfixed me with the strong, mute cry
Of thy lone craggy soul.
Thy city's gate that barred
Her craven fate from thy right hand,
Like grille of steel about thy poet's soul,
From heart and hearth of men hath exiled thee,
And Woman's love for thee no answering throb
Hath held,-a star in heaven set,--
Far scintillant beam-thy door of Paradise.
Oh, love! Immortal love! Thy shield, thy talisman!
Love lit thy soul,-retiring, drew it Godward,
Washed pure both heart and eye and bade thee look
On Heaven's ecstasies. Love, sorrow, hate,-
The ruddy wine-press of thy poet soul
Gave voice to thy divine, immortal song.
World History Class is wondrous bright,
Their light outshineth Mars,
And so one day in ecstacy,
Their teacher said, "My stars Vg
- . M.
SENIOR PLAY-'BRINGING UP CLAUDIA'
faecazsfaismsfcse TWEGNTY-ONE lwmaifwsb
NE of the greatest events of our last year at Nazareth is the Senior
play. The Seniors were very busy the first part of the week, for
almost every Senior was on some committee to lighten the work of
the dramatic teachers and of the cast in securing the right props and
managing the abundance of business connected with the presentation. The
play, "Bringing Up Claudia," an original dramatization of "The Prince
Chap," was presented on Friday evening and Saturday afternoon, April
8 and 9. The auditorium was crowded with a very responsive audience.
Mr. Shale took the part of the "Prince Chap" and Mr. Otto that of "Runion,"
the butler. The finished work of both men in their respective parts proved
them to be no amateurs. The whole class appreciates their work and their
services. Ruth Bristow as "Claudia" and Alice Koch as "Puckers" were a
great success. No one believed that the little child Claudia, who looked so
charming and so tiny, was really a Senior. Others in the cast were:
Princess Alice .......................... .............. D orothy Daniels
Mrs. Travers, the Princess' Mother .... ....... B eulah Littley
Mrs. Culpepper Bolingbroke ......... ..... M argaret Logan
Miranda .............. --- Marcella Statt
Annabelle ..... ......... R ose Culhane
The Grant kids:
Nellie ............... .... L ouise Van De Water
Susie ................. ....... F lorence Bailey
The Little rich girl, Daisy ............................. Mildred Muhlbeyer
There was scarcely a note in the play that betrayed that it was the
work of amateurs. The audience left more than pleased, saying that it was
the best play ever shown on a school stage.
At Christmas, the two upper classes with a few Sophomores gave an
exceptionally beautiful Christmas play. The costumes were striking and
the singing of the angel chorus was delightful.
The Seniors and a few Juniors of the Vocal Expression class gave a
one-act comedy, "Her First Assignment." It was very amusing and good
dramatic work was done by all. Margaret La Plante, Margaret Frawley
and Margaret Ackerman had the leading parts.
The class of 1921 is proud of its work in dramatics and it firmly
believes that the Senior play will not be forgotten by the hundreds of
people who saw it.
-Louise Van De Water.
K L 2,
I-' WF I PQ, nu 'Q
. ..,, M ... 1 ., -,,,
CAST OF 'HER FIRST ASSIGNMENT'
C-W'fZF3io Z 'TWENTY-ONE "'zTS1"E'1"fS'E'f-SQ-9
T IS rarely that a nation unites in grief over the passing of one man
into eternity. James Cardinal Gibbons, however, has been such a man.
Every American citizen, Catholic and Protestant alike, mourns him.
Fifty years has he served God and country,-years rounded out each one
into rare beauty and fullness by the personal power of the man, that showed
itself in his writings, in his relations with Rome, in his statesmanship
during the great war, and before, and in his great accomplishments for the
Catholics of this country. Cardinal since 1886, James Gibbons has been a
prominent figure in the life of this nation during all the subsequent years.
The allotted span of glory is short indeed for most of our great statesmen
and patriots, but not so for the great Cardinal-our American Cardinal,
who has been the statesmen's guide and the workingman's friend, the
Catholic's beloved defender and to those outside the Church, the revered
interpreter of true Catholicity.
Long as has been his term of national prominence, this champion of
labor and protector of the Church's interests, like most men truly great,
rose to his exalted position from a humble station. But his early struggles,
as parish priest of his scattered fiock in North Carolina, were in themselves
suflicient to make him great. Was he not answering and answering with
all his powers of body and mind the highest call that man can receive? In
Father Gibbons, however, there was combined with these powers an
untiring will to accomplish, an unhesitating trust in Divine Providence, and
withall, a simple sweetness of personality that drew souls like a magnet.
The depth of his love for God and for needy humanity became the measure
of his prestige and infiuence. At an early age he was made Bishop, then
Archbishop and finally he was raised to the dignity of the Cardinalate.
From that time on the needs of America and of American citizens became
the great field of his labors. At Rome he was the expositor of American
Catholic life and its special necessitiesg to the non-Catholic citizens of
United States he was nothing short of a revelation. Catholicism before his
time struggled against deep-rooted prejudice, to be a Catholic was to be
considered unfit for citizenship, incapable of true patriotism. Cardinal
Gibbons proved to the citizens of this country that our Faith is not only
compatible with, but conducive to the highest citizenship-nay, more, that
a good Catholic is not only on an equal footing in the ranks of patriots,
but also by the very reason of his Faith, the realization of brotherhood is
deeper in him than in the ordinary citizen not of his Faith.
As a type of the American Catholic James Cardinal Gibbons stands out
in prominence. For many years he has been before the public eye as the
exponent of our Religion. Now he has passed to the reward of the just,
but his spirit and his influence will remain a blessing to this country.
Rightly does America mourn him, for God has cast no other in quite the
same mould. We have lost a man in whom were blended qualities that
make toward real perfection, yet rightly may America rejoice that such a
life was given her. By Americans his name will be revered with those of
Lincoln and Washington, but American Catholics with a nearer and a
dearer claim, kneel in thanksgiving to God for giving to our country, when
sorely needed, a man of such supreme gifts of character and abilities as a
churchman and statesman as Cardinal Gibbons, "Ambassador of Christ."
22?f54 Q 'FWENTY-ONE
A Tribute to Terrence lVlcSwiney
Martyr for liberty, star of a nation,
Glory of Erin, aifectionate son,
Beacon of light through the tempest of terror,
Soon be the crown of thy victory won!
Soon may there break through that dark night of sorrow,
Glorious morn with its far-reaching ray,
Chasing the shadows of despot and tyrant,
Giving thy Erin her long hoped for day.
Soon may that spirit, long crushed by oppression,
Shine in those treasures more precious than gold,
Making her days full of glory and honor,
Better by far than "the good days of old !"
-G. L. Murray.
White rose, so fair,
Thou bud that didst wake love
So passionate, so rare!
Why didst thou ope', thou bud so sweet,
And spread thy petals in full bloom?
Why freight thy heart with fragrance attar-sweet?
God's finger broke the stem,
His hand enshields thy bloom,
Lest by the cankering earth-taint
Thy whiteness be assoiled,
Rose of mine!
-Teresa G. Kochert.
The Spirit of ,2I
fAir, "Maryland, My Maryland."J
With one accord we raise to thee,
Nazareth, our Nazareth!
An anthem of our loyalty,
Nazareth, our Nazareth!
Thy daughters bear thy banner high,
The blue and gold shall reach the sky.
Our love for thee will never die.
Nazareth, our Nazareth!
Thy standard true, thy torch of right,
Nazareth, our Nazareth!
Will be thy children's beacon light,
Nazareth, our Nazareth!
Our thoughts will ever turn to thee g
Our guide, our leader, thou will be,
Our love, our trust, we pledge to thee,
Nazareth, our Nazareth!
f?5G Q TWENTY-ONE lfmwfwmkw
HIS year especially do we turn to the study of the poetry of John Keats,
for more than one reason: first, because he was a good poet, and
secondly, because 1921 marks the centenary of his birth.
To learn a little of Keats' life is only to increase our wonder at him
as a poet. He was born late in the eighteenth century, the son of a hostler.
Literary advantages were not for him, and when he was about fifteen
years of age he was taken from school and apprenticed to a surgeon. He
was thus occupied for several years, although he was not interested vitally.
When he was twenty-one he began to give expression to his poetic genius
and then for four years he devoted himself to his art. When his work
showed most promise, Keats was taken from this life, a mere youth.
Though critics call Keats' character weak, we must not be too severe,
for we must take his youth into consideration. With the experience and
development of years, this estimate might have been reversed.
Nevertheless, Keats, the poet, far outshines Keats the man. He was
devoted to poetry for its own sake. Thus he repudiated any connection of
poetry with philosophy, politics and the like.
"A thing of beautv is a joy forever." This introductory line of
"Endymion" enables us best to understand the poet. He lived for beauty,
and it was his desire to aid in the promulgation of his theory of poetry for
beauty's sake. We find it in every phase of his work, in his themes, in his
diction and imagery, and in the musical effect of his words. Though Keats
himself did not realize it, he attained a wonderful end, unsurpassed beauty
of effect and through this, fame and immortality.
Keats had the rare and natural power of choosing the correct word to
give such impression as others would need laborious paragraphs to conjure.
Even Tennyson and Browning did not excel Keats in this power, though
they spent years in its study.
Though Keats never studied Greek, he seemed to imbibe the spirit of
the Greek classics. He gives us the beauty without the technicalities. Rich
in allusions and the spirit of ancient Greece is "Endymion." This poem
illustrates the theory advanced in regard to Keats, that though his themes
are often unreal and mythical, they never seem too fantastic. This
power of making the unreal seem real is one of his special gifts. His gifts,
however, are many and we should try to find them for ourselves. They are
most apparent in "Endymion," "Hyperion," "The Eve of St. Agnes," and
his other delightful poems.
Although Keats may not be a poet-prophet, in that he has no great
message for men, he yet possesses for us the soul of poetry, which is-
beauty. We love to surrender ourselves to the magic of his words and
imagery, and lines which, after one hundred years produce that effect, we
may safely regard as good poetry.
-Alice M. Koch.
ifiKfd? 'TWENTY-ONE W1W 62J
NCE upon a time-Oh, ever so long ago-there was a Miller who lived
by a stream in a dense forest. One day he ate of the magic jung
La Plante which caused him to grow quite bald. Now the fairies had
never seen a bald headed man and so they determined to capture him and
to make him their king. One night when he was sitting by his fireplace,
the fairy queen came from the Haitz of her mountain home and sang
a Carroll beneath the Miller's window. He had to look Sharpe to pierce
the darkness of the glade and finally he saw the little fairy Beck to him
from behind a Logan berry bush. He tried to overcome the magic spell
she cast upon him, but it was useless, Frawley could do was to pursue
the fairy queen. When daylight came he could no longer distinguish the
fairy, but he followed the narrow path of Emery pebbles which she had
dropped behind her, and finally he arrived at the fairies' palace. His first
duty was to jump into the river to imbibe the fairy spirit. As he began to
Sink he forgot all about his mill and soon he was made the king of fairydom.
Now, at that time there was a Smithy named Kelley McMahon, who,
despite his trade, was poetically inclined. One day as he roamed along
the river bank he came upon the king sleeping peacefully and was filled
with pity for fear the poor fellow might take cold in his head. Accordingly,
he rubbed Mullen leaves on his scalp, and soon the king had his Harrigan.
When the queen saw him she realized that she had been mistaken in
thinking the Miller a new species of humankind and so she sent him back to
his mill and there he lives to this day.
-A. M. Koch.
O thoughtful, pensive Child,
Why do you look so wise?
Has life thus early whispered,
Its infinite surprise?
Q TWENTY-owrlmwm H
Nazareth School Song
E lords andlgsic 'bl Alumnae. l J ,- E
Hail to our oo-101: u-float on the breele !'Fai1 to the Gold and Blnorl
naught it no-rosa-an no lou-ly ll these,-Their sky-Hoof with sun-beams
I -ill P
cm-pugh. Gold tells thy hou't'u noble sto-ry, Roy-nl, ds-v -ted and
true----Faith and lin-dam 'hoar--y-- L I thli Hr 8111-11000 HW- "-" '.
Gold tolls thy hau't'l noble st ,y, Ray-sl, A - ted and true: ---- ---3
Bright an the shim: of 510---ry That glllma 1 thy 'bln-nox"n bl ----
Hail to the colors afloat on the breeze!
Hail to the Gold and Blue!
N aught it caresses so lovely as these,
Their sky-Woof with sunbeams through.
Gold tells thy heart's noble story, royal, devoted and true,-
Faith and wisdom hoary, Love that our girlhood knew.
Gold tells thy heart's noble story, royal, devoted and true,
Bright as the shimmer of glory, that gleams in thy banner's blue
Nazareth, our Nazareth, thou mother all fair! i
Bright glow thy sun-lit skies,
Bright is the love-light so tender, so rare,
That beams from thy gentle eyes.
Nazareth the valient, the peerless, the strong,
Mother of women true,
Pledge of our loyalty, theme of our song,
We'll guard well thy Gold and Blue.
I was coming home from a dance one night,-
fIt was early, tool,
The stars shone forth with radiant light,-
The ground o'erlaid with dew.
I reached the door, I turned around,
And there with eyes so bright,
In the starlight Tommy clung to me
With masculine delight.
Amazed, I stood and wondered long,
What my dear Tom was at,
And then I smiled and petted him-
My grey angora cat. -B. Littley.
siecfiixibffitfffi TWENTY-ONE EE
A Tribute of Appreciation
HAT feelings Hood our hearts and minds, dear Nazareth, as the time
draws near when we must cease to be the children of your immediate
loving care. Now, more than ever, do we appreciate all that you
have done for us, all that you are doing, and all that the sweet memory and
influence of you will do for us in the years to come. -
You have spoken to us, as to the many over whom you have exercised
your powerful influence during these fifty glorious years, with a voice
gentle yet soul-stirring, urging us onward and upward. By your own
nobility you have instilled into our minds a love for culture, for intellectual
achievement, for art, and for beauty in all its forms. You have breathed
upon us with that spirit of love, which is the spirit of Christ, and we are
going forth animated by it to bear the fruit of your inspirations. Finally,
holding aloft the shining banner of Faith, you have lifted us to the Light
and have revealed to our eyes the wondrous mysteries of our religion. You
have lent to our thoughts a touch of heaven and to our characters a power
which we may carry out into life.
All this you have imparted to us, O Nazareth, by your very spirit,
which, whoever the individual teachers, whatever the circumstances or
surroundings, permeates all. Deep, indeed, is our gratitude and love for
our teachers, who, besides striving so earnestly to impart secular
knowledge, make the object of their lives the uplifting of souls. In later
life when we are enjoying the results of their noble lives, we shall love you
the same and appreciate you the more because of a full comprehension of
what your lives mean. Nazareth, we are grateful, accept the gratitude
and love of the Class of 1921.
-Helen I. Margrett.
Our eyes are dimmed by thy brightness,
As we stand 'neath thy portals of flame,
With face toward the morning, with brow Truth has kissed,-
On our lips tender music-thy name.
Oh, long may thy shining ideals,
Grown surely our own day by day,
Be reverenced, guarded and followed
In threading life's dusk, craggy way.
Our happy hearts sing like the starling,
Whose songs dyed with love, ebb and swell.
The clear call of life free we follow,-
Oh, keep our song's echo. Farewell. -Donna.
Card of Thanks
The young ladies of the Class of 1921 wish to express their thanks to
Miss Anna Kettell, Class of 1917, for her cartoon work which adds so much
to the beauty and effectiveness of their publication, and also to Mr. Robert
S. McMahon, whose generosity and courtesy in securing advertisements
'for'thern, made the publication of their Annual possible.
22?ffGrK f5rl 'TWENTY-ONE ,GST
President .......... Mrs. Walter Calihan
Vice-President - - Miss Anne Dodge
Secretary - - .... - Miss Marie Doud
Treasurer - - ........ Miss Helen Cook
HE golden jubilee year of Nazareth Academy finds the alumnae at the
completion of their silver anniversary. Accordingly, it seems not
inappropriate to include in this year's publication of the senior class
a short review of the alumnae history.
The association, the development of a literary society, was founded in
1895. At the present time, it has one thousand names enrolled as graduate
members with at least a score of associate members.
On the death of the Very Reverend James P. Kiernan in the year 1900,
the alumnae of Nazareth established a scholarship at the Academy in
memory of the great, good priest who had been principal of the Academy
since it was chartered. The scholarship is awarded through an
examination, which pupils from any parochial school of the diocese may
enteg. During the war the scholarship purse was invested in Liberty
In the spring of 1916, at the completion of the present school, the
alumnae undertook a building fund campaign for the new Nazareth.
Captains, working under the leadership of Miss Katherine Hogan, raised
At the June meeting of 1920, the Association voted to apply for
membership in the International Federation of Catholic Alumnae, of which
the late Cardinal Gibbons was the honorary president. The Nazareth
Alumnae formally became a member of the Federation a few weeks later.
At the same meeting action was taken for the admission of former pupils
of the high school departments of the Academy as associate members- of'
the alumnae organization. Plans were also discussed at this meeting for
a reunion immediately following the opening of the Academy in September.
The lawn party which followed was the first of the many alumnae
activities which have continued through the year.
With change of officers at the December meeting in 1920, the alumnae
decided upon a two-year term of office, with alternate election of president
and treasurer with vice-president and secretary. Provision was also made
at this time for a transfer of the election from the December to the June
meeting and for a revision of the constitution.
Frederick Paulding, an eminent playwright and dramatic critic,
lectured before the alumnae in February on a play of Sir James Barrie. In
March of 1921, Dr. Henry Lappin of D'Youville College, Buffalo, gave to the
Alumnae a most enjoyable evening in which he reviewed the work of
contemporary Irish novelists. The proceeds of this lecture were
distributed among the sufering nations of Europe. The alumnae were
honored by the following letters of acknowledgment from J. G. Cardinal
Piffl og' Vienna, Austria, and from Archbishop J. M. Hearty of Thurles,
re an :
- Der Kardinal-Erzbischof von Wien,
Vienna, Austria, April 18, 1921.
Rev. Sister M. Marcella,
Nazareth Academy, Rochester.
Your letter of March 15th has reached me and I confirm the receipt of
your charitable gift for the suffering among our people. -
Q-Wffbifiiifil TWENTY- ONE 55353365
I thank you heartily and ask you to mediate my thanks to your
merciful children. May the Divine Friend of children bless them.
Very truly yours,
J. G. Card. Piffl,
'Z' Archbishop of Vienna.
Thurles, April 4th, 1921.
My Dear Sr. M. Marcella,
I am exceedingly grateful for your cheque C5261 from the Alumnae of
Nazareth Academy. Kindly thank the generous donors for their goodness
in remembering suffering Ireland. Please God, our sorrows will soon end.
We shall not forget the friends who helped us in our day of trial.
Yours very faithfully,
'I' J. M. Hearty.
The gift sent to Germany was not sent to an individual but through
the general fund of the Knights of Columbus.
The annual banquet on May third was a most fitting celebration of
Nazareth's golden jubilee. Amid decorations of patriotic and religious
significance was a shield made for the occasion, on whose quarters were
symbolized purity, faith, labor and wisdom on fields of light and dark blue
and gold. Over three hundred members returned to hear of the early days
of our Alma Mater recalled bv charmingly reminiscent speakers. Our
Rt. Rev. Bishop and a number of the clergy of the city were guests on this
At the present writing plans are going forward for a card party to
be given at the Seneca Hotel in early June under the auspices of the
Alumnae. We wish the committees in charge of the party great success.
This year we have to record the death of two prominent members of
the Alumnae, Miss Anna Casey and Sister M. Florentine McCarthy. Miss
Casey was a young woman well known in
this city, particularly in connection with
various works of charity. She was
personally highly esteemed and loved
for her splendid social qualities and
virtues and for the far-reaching
influence of her beautiful life.
Sister Florentine, for years a
teacher at Nazareth Academy and later
identified with the Normal School for
the training of the young teachers of
the Sisters of St. oJseph, has exerted a
wide and splendid influence both direct
and indirect. Her sterling qualities as a
teacher and as a religious have made her
both revered and loved. She is a loss
indeed to the teaching ranks of the
Sisterhood and to a Wide circle of
devoted friends. Requiem Masses have I
been offered for both these beloved
members according to our constitutions. Us -
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Rufus K. Dryer ................ President
Edward Bausch ............,... Vice-President
Pharcellus V. Crittenden ........ Vice-President
William Carson ................. Secretary and Treasurer
Frank C. Fenn .......... . .... Cashier
William B. Lee ................. Attorney
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29651565 'FWEGNTY-ONE ZS1T
Once again we close a year,
But, oh, how vastly different!
For graduation day is near,
With happiness resplendent,
But through it all, we hear the call
Of hope, of faith, of love-
'Tis Alma Mater's life-her all,
The answer we must prove.
The trust in us-the hopes that rise,
Make plea to every heart,
The power now within us lies
To sadly fail-or play our part,
We cannot fail, since we are "us,"
So do our best-we surely must,
The Senior Class of twenty-one,
Will not give o'er till they have won.
CAmy Lowell, John Gould Fletcher, etc., p
shut your eyes, also your ears.J
Orange deepening to copper,
The watchman goes
Swinging his lantern
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And with repeated blows
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Quick, purposeful step of youth,
Sunshine on a tin roof 5
Harsh, raucous cries of newsboys,--
A Jefferson car! 4.
Can You Sympathize?
I'm stranded on a desert isle,
In History Class I sit,
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I know not e'en a whit.
Ah woe is mel Ah, well-a-day!
What did possess my mind!
Oh, that the midnight oil had burned,
Or Fate had been more kind!
Then idly must I sit and wait,
To fate my soul resign,
Yet hope and trust with fainting heart,
That she won't ask for mine. --H. I. M.
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W TWENTY-ONE IT 5'?iQ5U
N FRIDAY, February 17, the last rites were performed over the body of
the illustrious queen of Carthage, Dido, daughter of Patrick Herman
Belus. The beloved sovereign died of a heart wound inflicted by
Aeneas, the noble. Queen Dido was the wife of the late Sychaeus, whose
murder by Pygmalion caused a great commotion in his "set."
Funeral services were held at Nazareth Academy, where the
industrious followers of the adventures of Aeneas mourned the death of
the ill-starred heroine with solemnity. The Vergilian chant was sung by
the sobbing choir as the remains were carried through the spacious halls.
On the lower terrace the body was cremated and the ashes piously delivered
over to Auster, Zephyrus, Eurus and Notus. --M. La Plante.
A little leaf so red and gay
Fell on my path one autumn day.
It whirled and whirled and whirled around,
Until at last it reached the ground.
"Oh, why have you O tree, dismissed
Thy leafy servant autumn-kist ?"
"Her work is done and she to rest
Has gone in her loved colors dressed."
Amidst life's music low and sweet,
A soul winged forth to Judgment seat,
From out the glow and joy of life
It sped, ne'er knowing storm or strife.
"Say, why hast thou, 0 Life, dismissed
The fairest of thy court, I Wist ?"
"Her labors done, to haven gone,
She dwells with God mid angels' song."
-Marcella A. Statt.
Say Them Now
If you have kind words to say,
Say them now.
Tomorrow may not come your wayg
Do a kindness while you may,-
Loved ones will not always stay.
Say them now.
-Lillian C. Sink.
Little brook, pretty brook,
Babbling thru the meadow trim,
How you swerve and curve and crook,
Fleeing from the shadows grim! C M
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V 1' I 181-189 SOUTH AVENUE
Roch. Phone, Stone 2162 Branch Office
1 Bell Phone, Main 1843 McCurdy 81 Company, Inc.
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G. C. Schaefer 8 MAIN STREET EAST
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Gifts for the Graduate
Waterman's Fountain Pen
Leather Memo Books
Graduation Greetings and Other Useful Gifts
Goldsteilfs Book Store
105 Main Street West
it Horse Sense
Trot, trot, trot,
Through Caesar's battles go,
fd Trot, trot, trot,
.. -,. fs
! X , X J
We vanquish ev'ry foe.
Trot, trot, trot,
T We're into Cicero,
Trot, trot, trot,
e .' Our pony goes more slow.
ev ,J X' kf
A359 , K ff
K ff K K '
'T fx Trot, trot, trot,
b5"k-1 fl In Virgil now we know-
if X' Trot, trot, trot,
' Our pony's wrought us woe.
Alas! the time for work is done,
'Tis twenty after ten!
The classes hastening one by one,
Have let no fun creep in.
The slavish hold they have o'er me,
Has been my fate, by sad decree,
But what does all that matter-when-
'Tis twenty after ten!
Then trip we down the marble stairs,
At twenty after ten!
The Seniors first, by right of "airs,"
The Juniors may come then,
We do not talk, because you see,
A student's fine is a "prefect's" glee,
While all the time we're dreading whenf
It will be thirty after ten!
The English we enjoy so much!
At quarter to eleven!
It's good the French comes just 'fore lunch,
It makes it easier even!
There's not one bit of pleasure in it
If the bell is late by half a minute!
We like the sound of the dear old bell,
Particularly when, I need not tell ! ! ! -R. L.
ome, Stone 5779-J Bell, Main I2
Heber er's Photo ra hir Studio
g 3 P
35 Clinton Avenue North
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DAY AND EVENING GOWNS
FORTY-ONE EAST AVENUE
R. Whalen Company
B. Frank Culver
Half Tone Plates ancl Zinlc Etchings
49 Main Street East
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QI TWENTY-OM wwwewsem
Provecl by Geometrical Demonstration
When the 130 girls about to be graduated from Nazareth, who are
being taught by wise teachers, are taken together they form a class that is
Given: 130 girls, wise teachers.
To prove: The Senior Class is immortal.
1. The teachers are Wise. 1. Hypothesis.
2. To be wise is to have wisdom. 2. Seniors' Logic.
3. The teachers have wisdom. 3. Things equal to the same thing or
equal things are equal to each
4. The Class is allied to the teachers. 4. Student Government Constitu-
Pauline E. ---
Helen S. .......
Bernadine C. ---
Mae R. .........
Alma M. .....
Bernice L. ---
Helen S. ,....
Mary McL. ---
Mildred S. ...-.
Lucy S. ......
Irene C. ......
Salome R. ....
tion, Ch. I. Article VI.
. The Class is allied to Wisdom. 5. Axiom I.
. The Class is immortal.
Q. E. D.
. To be allied to Wisdom is immor-
Wisdom VIII : 17.
Would You Recognize
----Six feet high?
----Without a story book?
----Before the last bell?
----Without an absence mark?
-- --Looking gloomy?
----Out of trouble?
----In her assigned place?
----In a hurry?
-- - -Shy ?
----With something to say?
----Not calling for silence?
----Not talking basketball?
----Putting pleasure before work?
----Knowing her Law?
----Knowing her English lesson?
f 'iv'--g. .
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Bausch 86 Lomb Products
Made in Rochester and VVel1 Known Wherever Optical Instruments Arc- Used
Includes high-grade Microscopes, Projection Lanterns tBalopticonsJ, Photographic
Lenses and Shutters, Range Finders and Gun Sights for Army :ind Navy. Search-
light Mirrors of every description, Engineering Instruments, Photomicrographic
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Bausclflgmb Optical Q1
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LONDON ROCHESTER' N1 FRANKFORT
B C D B R E A D
MT ALL GROCERS
Anthony J. Ryan B. Leo Mclntee
R an 86 Mc Intee
Home, 1464 Stone Bell, 3929 Main
196 MAIN STREET WEST ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Best Wishes of a
Owl-'O--lv "l"O"iOlO'lO"l0l"l"I"O"O"l"l"l"D'1' ' 'C"l"C"l"l"l"l"DHO"l'1O'lI-O"U"O"C"Cl'
5 TWENTVONE lT f55Q55
8:40-Bell rings. The most noticeable thing about the Study Hall is its
lack of occupants. Especially on the first Friday of the month.
8:45-Seniors hurry into American History Class and produce their little
9:00-Not marked on the school program, but on the Seniors', for arrival
10:20-Gym. It is queer that on some days the line reaches only halfway
down the room and on others the gym is full. It is indeed quite a
coincidence that on the latter days some one has made a casual
Visit to the Study Hall.
12:45-English IV. Here we read with great dramatic ability those well
known lines from Macbeth: "You cream-faced loon, get thy face
hence." Other times we hold heated debates on-oh, anything that
can be argued on at all. Beulah L., Marg. F., Grace, Maudie and
Duckie are quite to the front at this time.
-Modern Language. French students vacate their old desks and
with special sheepish grins and much shuffling of feet change places
with their more lowly third aisle neighbors.
-The Seniors would obtain prizes in the Olympic race for their speed
in going to the dining room. Here they partake of a luxurious
repast consisting of three dill pickles, one bag of peanuts, two fudge
bars, one piece of cream pie.
2:15-Half of this period, three days a week, is spent in looking for our
lost l?J Church History notebookg and on the other days we listen
attentively to all the things that happened "upon this earth."
2:45-Underclassmen go home. Seniors retire to various classes.
5:30-Seniors take home their books for that night and hurry home
Do you know:
Where Orma's Church History is?
Why L. Miller doesn't put her hair up?
Why Ruth Bristow takes drawing?
What happened to the remains of the Soph. Spread?
Why D. Daniels always knows her lessons?
When Marie Klee wears long sleeves?
That B. Littley has learned from Alexander Pope
that "The Study of mankind is man"?
Where Veronica's Uniform is?
Why Duckie is so interested in prohibition in Civics Class?
What E. V. B. means to Ruth Bristow?
Why Margaret Logan was put on the Student Government Advisary
What goes on in the Study Hall at 2.15 ?
A Mhen Mary Leary last arranged her desk?
Why Donna's desk is the most popular in the Study Hall?
Has either of the "Beulah's a brother who drives a "Chandler ?"
When Fran Connors does her English?
What is the attraction in the Biology room to certain Seniors-fish?
When Dido died? Ask the Virgil Class.
JCSEPI-I A. SCI-IANTZ CO.
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Central Avenue and St. Paul Street
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
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Most modern in stocks, values and service, most old fashioned in its
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fiK TWENTYAONE lfmpfmisfwsef
Can You Imagine?
R. Strang .... ............. W ithout a good appetite?
N. Hamill .... Not giggling?
C. Fox ...... Without an injury?
M. Groves --- Without her hair curled?
M. Hagarty .... ...... W ithout a date?
F. Kleisle ..... With a wrong answer for anything?
H. Weiland --- Living in the city?
G. Cole ...... Breaking silence?
M. O'Brien --- Without a grin on her face?
M. Nyhan --- ..... Growing taller?
M. Hanna .... ...... W ith a small lunch?
J. Huhn ..... Studying?
M. Hartman -- Without E. Klem?
A. Burke .... ..... X Vithout her gum?
D. Hayden --- Not getting in Dutch?
A. Klem --- ..... With a low mark in Shorthand?
R. Pero ...... Studying her lesson?
C. Schwind .... ..... T aking a correction ?
W. Kelly ..... Dancing?
E. Klem ..... Without her goggles?
E. Scanlan --- ..... Without her cake of soap?
M. Ross ..... ..... W ithout her lessons?
G. Lawson --- Coming with her lessons prepared?
L. Haungs --- Dictating Shorthand slowly?
F. Bailey .... Making the girls obey the S. G. rules?
M. Suess --- Very studious?
U. Kiefer .... Keeping silence?
M. Finucane -- Speaking so Sister can hear her?
A. Kowalski -- Controlling her laughter?
F. Aulenbacher Taking instruction notes?
M. Behrndt --- Sitting still for five minutes?
M. Derleth .... On time?
V. Payment --- In school five days in succession?
L. Welch ...... Without her Correspondence?
E. Welch ..... Not studying?
B. McNamara - Not behaving in school?
A. Amlinger -- Disobeving orders?
B. Luckman --- ...... Breaking a rule?
R. Weisensel --- ------
Being reprimanded for anything?
g Hey Skinnay, Do You Remember -
The day of the Senior Play?
The day that 'Father Ryan said: "I have been requested to announce
that you will have a holiday on 1-" ?
The day that M--, unaware of the teacher's presence, rushed into
Virgil Class, shouting, "Say, who's got my 'Trot' "?
The day that Cordie came early?
The day that the entire American History Class, to the last man, knew
where the lesson was, and could produce their little notebooks?
The day that we came back' after a glorious Easter vacation?
The day of the American History Contest?
The day we had the test on the allusions in Milton's "Minor Poems"?
The day that the Advisory Board meets?
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Make Homes warm and cheerful. Made in Rochester for fifty years.
please the housewives for no
Red Cross Ranges range gives better satisfaction
The Co-Operative Foundry Company, Rochester, N. Y.
Phone us for the name of your nearest dealer
E. W. EDWARDS 86 SON
Rochester, N. Y.
Street and Sewer Contracting Steam Stone Saw Mill
Whitmore, Rauher 86 Vicinus
Cut Stone, Granite and Interior Marble
Office and Yard, 279 South Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Oilice of the Rochester German Brick Ka Tile Co.
Builders' Supplies Driveways
German Rock Asphalt Floors Portland Cement Walk
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The White Wire Works Company
Grill and Wire Work
Dealers in Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc.
79-83 EXCHANGE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Home Phone, 441 Bell, Main 441
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Senior Inferfregalgions of inon
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TRAINS young people so efficiently for positions as Book-
keepers, Stenographers, Typists, Secretaries, Accountants,
Salesmen and Commercial Teachers, that the calls for its
graduates very greatly exceed the number of candidates available
for the places.
Our courses of study and our success in placing our graduates
are described in our 1921 catalogue. If you are interested you
can secure a copy simply by asking for it.
Rochester Business Institute, Rochester, N .Y.
172 Clinton Avenue South,
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Surety Bonds, Workmen's Compensation
101-102 Ellwanger Sz Barry Bldg. 39 State Street
Use Telephones Bell, Main 5195 or Main 863 Home, Stone 863
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Operating our Own cluto Cars
BRYAN'S DRUG HCUSE
92-94 Main Street West Opposite Hotel Rochester
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It was in English class and Sister was beginning to have the day's
assignment read. Suddenly turning to Alice, she said in terms slightly
inaudible, at least to conscience stricken Alice:
"Kindly open the window."
The mystified maid, mistaking Sister's words, said guiltily:
"Sister, I left it in the study hall."
An aside in History Class:
Frances-"Do you know that we are going to have a test to-morrow ?"
Catherine-"What ?" After a moment, and with an abundance of
facial expression came, "Oh!"
History teacher, catching sight of Catherine's face at that moment-
"Catherine, stop yawning, and don't go to sleep."
in Ancient History Class:
Teacher-"Where have you seen the busts of Homer, Apollo and Diana
and Winged Victory?"
Pupils-"We have seen them only as pictures in the text book."
Teacher-"They're staring right down at you in the library."
Teacher-"Where have you seen the Roman Forum ?"
In Chorus-"In the library."
Teacher-"You're mistaken, it hangs in the corridor."
Teacher-"Recite the next stanza, Irene."
Irene-"I can't talk."
Oh, fortunate misfortune!
In American History:
Teacher-"Yes, Marie, your book report was given well, but you
weren't very explicit about the duties of the colonial housewife. Did they
use sewing machines?"
Marie-"Not exactly, they used to have spinning wheels."
Heard in the Biology class room:
Teacher-"Describe the stomach."
Pupil-"The stomach is an organ that has rufflesf'
Teacher fin French Classj-"Dorothea, insert the correct word in the
blank in that sentence."
Teacher-"Yes, au is correct."
Teacher in Sunday School-"What are angels ?"
Bright Boy-"Things that fly." .
We wonder if the small boy thought Angels were of the genus airplane.
Teacher-"In what two ways do you come in close contact with the
federal government daily?" '
Pupil-"Income tax and prohibition."
President, appointing committee-"We want some good girls for these
Voice from rear of hall-"Yes, and we want 'em bad.
President-"And we want this to be a pure candy sale."
' ' X ,of 4-
Strengtb and Service
Union Clothing Company
Maurice B. O'Connor
413 Lake Avenue
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740 Genesee Street
Furs, Gowns, Hats
51 East Avenue, Rochester, N .Y.
P . acquired dur-
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a century of
banking experience, has placed this
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of thirty-two thousand depositors.
and s Depnlit
Main Street West and Exchange
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FROMM BROS. MARKET
Manufacturers of Fine Sausage,
wholesale and retail.
Curers of Ham and Bacon
Renders of Lard 200 CAMPBELL St.
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73 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH
E. J. RQONEY
and HOME MADE PICKLES
7 FRONT STREET
605 Professional Building
Stone 200-R ROCHESTER, N.Y.
OFFICE-Powers Bldg., .State Street Entrance. STABLES-47 Parkway
Sam Qottry arting Company
Furniture and Piano Movers
Auto Vans for Out-of-Town Moving
Home Phones-Stone 1412 and 643 Bell Phones-Main 1412 and 643
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Heard in the cloak room:
First Girl-"Can't you iind it '?"
Second Girl-"What ?"
First Girl-"Why the key, of course."
Second Girl-"Whaddaya mean ?"
First Girl-"I just heard you breaking into song."
Catherine and Alice sitting together during Law Class and teacher
trying to find out the reason:
"Alice, where is your book ?"
"It was at home yesterday, too ?"
"No, it was here."
"Where was yours yesterday, Catherine?"
"Where is it today ?"
Teacher-"I see now. You girls !"
Biology Teacher-"Helen, name three things that contain starch."
Helen Qpromptlyl-"A collar and two cuffs."
Agnes-"How many of you girls are there in there?"
Agnes-"Will half of you come in here then and help me carry this
English Class-"What did you learn from this criticism about Keats'
Duckie-"His education was truncated and his knowledge of literature
CAir "Die Lorelei"J
Oh, Time on the wings of the present,
Sail slowly the sky of to-day,
For the last lovely moments at Nazareth,
Too quickly are passing away.
Commencement, while crowning our efforts,
Holds joys but a moment to last,
Though it opens bright gates to our vision,
It shuts out the joys of the past.
The moments We whiled here at Nazareth,
When class recitations were o'er,
The walks and the talks of our school days
Will never return to us more.
Success, marked with beaming approval,-
Our heart-aches a smile could cure,
The pictures, the dreams of our girlhood,
Will soon be but memories pure.
-G. L. Murray.
GEo. 1. VIALL at soN
Main 733 84 Clinton Avenue South, Rochester, N .Y. Stone 727
Meng - Shafer - l-lelcl Co., Inc.
IN LADIES' HATS AND SUMMER FURS
11-15 State St. 12-14 Main St. W. 182-186 Main St. E,
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And Now for a jolly Vacation l
The Big Store stands ready to make your vacation a jolly one, with a
large supply of-
Tennis rackets, balls, nets and tennis shoes.
Golf sticks, cases and balls.
Bathing suits of silk-and-wool Jersey and sateen water wings to help
the beginner. .
Sports suits, skirts, dresses and hats.
SIBLEX LINDSAY 6? C URR COMPANY
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Standard of Cllahfl' for 50 Years so and 91 CLINTON AVE. soUTH
I F' .t Store from "Four
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DENTIST I to the Best that Can Be Bought
884 Main Street W. Rochester, N. Y. . .
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Opp. St. Mary's Hospital 5
50 State St., 879 Clinton Ave. N.
Rochester Phone Stone 3980 5
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Margaret L. Ackerman
Agnes M. Beck
Ruth A. Bristow
Edna M. Byers
Dorothea J. Carroll
Dorothy S. Daniels
Beulah M. Emery
Margaret M. Frawley
Catherine E. Guinan
Veronica M. Haitz
Cordelia G. Harrington
Kathryn M. Kelly
Estella L. Klee
Marie J. Klee
Alice M. Koch
Teresa G. Kochert
Margaret C. La Plante
Rosemary C. Laverty
Mary E. Leary
Beulah M. Littley
Margaret M. Logan
Cora A. McDowell
Agnes K. McGrath
Donna R. McMahon
Florence I. Mahaney
Helen I. Margrett
Kathleen M. Maydom
Louise M. Miller
Mildred M. Muhbeyer
Grace L. Murray
Evelyn M. Reinagle
Monica M. Sharpe
Lillian C. Sink
Julia A. Snyder
Marcella A. Statt
Louise A. Van De Water
Rhoda Van Vliet
Mary M. Vizzini
4 Alden Pl.
683 Linden St.
68 Thorndale Ter.
Holy Cross 4693 Lake Ave.
Immaculate Conception 79 Glasgow St.
No. 4 264 Reynolds St.
No. 7 263 Lexington Ave.
Cathedral Grammar 134 Dewey Ave.
St. Mary's 23 Cook St.
St. Augustine's 53 Woodbine Ave.
St. Mary's 12 Marshall St.
St. Francis Xavier
New York City
960 Meigs St.
28 Alexander St.
25 Wabash St.
302 Burkhart Ave.
Cathedral Grammar 214 Selye Ter.
Guardian Angels Academy Avon, N. Y.
New York City Spring St.
W. Bloomfield Grammar
St. John Evangelist,
Greece, N. Y.
Victor High School
106 Flint St.
1013 Dewey Ave.
169 Saratoga Ave.
82 Woodward St.
78 Avenue B
616 Genesee St.
W. Bloomfield, N. Y.
109 Belmont St.
New Haven, Conn.
24 Saratoga Ave.
h 32 Rundel Park
Charlotte, N. Y.
3 Riverbank Pl.
Rochester, Route 5
550 Lyell Ave.
56 Normandy Ave.
Victor, N. Y.
127 Frank St.
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Maloney 86 Morrison
67 EAST AVENUE
Apparel for Children
from 10 to 16 years
Also Misses and Small Women
Regent Theater Bldg.
Ames cor. Maple Streets
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f S. CBacl2e 6? Co.
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Branch office-34 Main St. W., Powers
EDWARD S. OSBORNE, Manager
f ra Umbrellas
" LIKLY'S "
TRUNKS, BAGS, LEATHER
271 Main Street East
Rochester, N. Y.
SUBSCRIBE NOW FOR
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351 a year. Church and Society
Printing a. Specialty. Give us
470 MAIN STREET EAST
Trant's Catholic Supply Store
Religious Articles Church Goods
10 CLI-NTON AVE. SOUTH
Oxford Cleaningdc Pressing Shop
677 MONROE AVENUE
We Call and Deliver
Salter Brothers, Florists
Everything in the Florists Line
320 Main St. East 38 Main St. West
ROCHESTER, -N. Y.
Dudley, Given 66 Company, Inc.
Successors to W. H. Glenny Kr Co.
IMPORTERS and RETAILERS of
CHINA, GLASS AND
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Corsage and Wedding Bouquets and
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Hair Dressing, Shampooing, Manicur-
ing. Standard Toilet Preparations.
129 Morrill St.
5 TWEGNTY-ONE ITyS'1 Q5W
Agnes C. Amlinger St. Michael's
Florence A. Aulenbacher St. Michael's
Genevieve L. Baechle
Florence C. Bailey
Mona C. Behrndt
Georgine A. Benson
Mary C. Brennan
Anna M. Burke
Mary E. Burkhard
Helen E. Byrnes
Bernadine C. Campbell
Margaret M. Carney
Kathleen M. Casey
Madeline L. Cleary
Gertrude A. Cole
Alice C. Costich
Irene G. Cox
Rose A. Culhane
Mary C. De Felice
Marion C. De Lapp
150 Woodstock Rd.
20 Heidelberg St.
1183 Portland Ave.,
14 Gladys St.
4 Kay Ter.
233 Mt. Read Blvd.
674 Meigs St.
807 Maple St.
Sacred Heart 12 Seneca Park Circle
229 Caledonia Ave.
661 Garson Ave.
11 Skuse Park
628 N. Goodman St.
138 Garson Ave.
R. F. D. No. 5, Roch., N. Y.
56 Tyler St.
36 Lapham St.
45 Normandy Ave.
94 Monica St.
Myrtle E. Derleth Our Lady of Perpetual Help 10 Oscar St.
Pauline A. Eckl St. Monica's 442 Genesee St.
Margaret C. Finucane Sacred Heart 541 Magee Ave.
Claudia C. Fox SS. Peter Sz Paul's 101 Silver St.
Gertrude Glasser Holy Cross and Charlotte High 4777 Lake Ave.
Marguerite E. Groves
Mary A. Hagarty
Irene C. Hall
Nora A. Hamill
Monica A. Hanna
Mildred B. Hartman
Lauretta K. Haungs
Doris E. Hayden
Leona M. Henderson
Gertrude A. Heorsting
Florence M. Hickox
Bernadine H. Hughes
Geraldine E. Huhn
Jeanette M. Huhn
Remigia C. Kane
Winifred A. Kelly
Eleanor M. Kewin
Ubalda B. Kiefer
Lucille L. Klein
Florentine A. Kleisle
Anna G. Klem
Eleanor M. Klem
Loretta H. Koesterer
Anna M. Kowalski
Gladys A. Lawson
Helen C. Leach
Berenice C. Leckinger
Katherine M. Leddy
Nunda High School
St. Francis Xavier
386 Ridgeway Ave.
206 Frost Ave.
559 Linden St.
815 Olean St.
86 Villa St.
76 Ringle St.
2 Chase St.
394 Mt. Hope Ave.
172 Cady St.
565 Birr St.
251 Adams St.
Nunda, N. Y.
102 Sander St.
44 Normandy Ave.
27 Champlain St.
559 Main St. E.
150 Oak St.
314 Avenue D
14 Straub St.
58 Cleveland Pl.
Webster, N. Y.
Webster, N. Y.
146 Webster Ave.
54 Mazda Ter.
33 Alexis St.
117 Rugby Ave.
St. Francis Xavier 1088 N. Goodman St.
36 Congress Ave.
Plumbing, Heating and
Power Plant Installations
HOWE 6? CBASSETT CO.
23-25 STILLSON STREET
Rochester, N. Y.
I-laherclasher and Tailor
4 MAIN STREET EAST
Rochester, N. Y.
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Jos. Schleyers' Sons Co.
406 MAIN ST. EAST
Both Phones 161
Stone 2236 Main 15C9
Phone Your Orders
Genesee Glass 86 Paint Company
18 CORTLAND STREET
80 Steps from Main
On street opposite Sibley's
Phone if you wish Paint Information
Everything in Paints and Glass
Genuine Leather Traveling Bags and
Suit Cases direct from the factory at
a saving of 5099, which means the mid-
dle man's profit.
Corner Campbell and Walnut Streets
Home Phone, Stone 4545
guy. ..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. ..g..g-.g..q,.g-.
G :us Ham safest
Wm. F. Preclmore
School, Church and Office Furniture
School Supplies, Church Goods
93 State Street Rochester, N .Y.
Rochester Phone, Stone 8052
Henry Oemisch Co.
56 East Avenue
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
l-lihharcl, Palmer 86
.g..q..g..g..g.. ..5..g.....g..g..9.....g..g..5-.g.....g.-gn... ngnp.
The Central Banlc
Main and Exchange Streets
Safe Deposit Boxes 53.00 per
Bernadine K. Luckman
Esther L. Lusk
Freda H. McCue Notre Dame Convent,
Mary M. McLaughlin
Bernice H. McNamara
Josephine M. Morel
Alma M. Murr
Bernice M. Nolan
Mary T. Nyhan
Margaret M. O'Brien
Our Lady of Victory
St. J oseph's
St. Francis Xavier
Miriam G. Papineau Holy Family
Veronica C. Payment Corpus Christi
Rose M. Pero Our Lady of Perpetual Help
Ethel T. Relckart Our Lady of Perpetual Help
Salome C. Reulback
Marguerite E. Rhodes
Kathryn A. Riley
Catherine E. Roach
Margaret T. Ross
Lillian M. Ryan
Mae L. Rossiter
Eileen A. Scanlan
Helen C. Schairer
Veronica J. Schur
Lucy M. Schuster
Catherine M. Schwind
Helen A. Shayne
Mabel C. Slavin
Mildred M. Stabel
Ruth C. Strang
Mildred M. Suess
Ruth M. Van Kerkhove
Hilda C. Weiland
Ruth A. Weisensel
Edna C. Welch
Lauretta M. Welch
Hunts Corners, District No
Mt. Carmel School
SS. Peter 8: Paul's
SS. Peter Kr Paul's
Hunts Corners, District No
Hunts Corners, District N 0'
ad always a problem
1 Thorn St.
12 Oriole St.
219 Driving Park Ave.
145 Wooden St.
34 Frank St.
71 Champlain St.
20 Ashland St.
139 Whitney St.
San Francisco, Cal.
235 Central Park
4 Fuller Pl.
454 Exchange St.
136 Champlain St.
192 Campbell St.
704 Winton Rd.
53 Rialto St.
430 Augustine St.
875 Clifford Ave.
61 Manhattan St.
641 Plymouth Ave.
2 Spencerport, N. Y.
85 Joiner St.
1758 Lake Ave.
348 Gregory St.
30 Love St.
Long Pond Rd.
146 Child St
111 South Ford
1653 Main St.
473 Exchange St.
964 Winton Rd. N.
55 Lill St.
63 Colvin St.
Spencerport, N. Y.
Spencerport, N. Y.
She never could figure out,
Why cars were either off the track
Or stalled,-strange case, no doubt!
The cause, dear friend, you guess.
I'll tell you a wee bit more,
Strange things must hap when 'tis always
The morning after the night before.
-Estelle L. Klee.
larence A. Naclnnan Co.,Inc.
Diamond Mercbanti' - fefwelers - Silversmitbs
of4t the Four Corners - Powers Building - Cliocbester, NY
A Personal Message
to the Students of Nazareth Academy
. No matter what your plans for future Work may be, you will
always find it a tremendous advantage to have a knowledge of
Shorthand, Typewriting and Bookkeeping. Do you realize that
you can get a good start in any one or all of these subjects by
spending a part of your summer with us?
We are prepared to take care of you in the summer months
in a way that will not mean a sacrifice of your whole time. Our
Day School Session runs from 9 to 1. This will enable any one
to commute from the Lake or the country Without discomfort
Inquire about our organization and plan for the summer
Telephones Stone 1974 and Chase 4839.
CDarroW Sclzool of Business
218 EAST QAVENUE
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