Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 112

 

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1924 volume:

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V f -- ,s?'f. 4. ,F ' 1 ,L "x ".f?-WL. ' KJ: .IE gina." 1 Q .-. mf-iw f s Rf 4 Q., uc. - .W-X 54.5. I 3. , L , K 135543-'g N Xl.-.5 ,rj y As 'l , Ty .4 1' ' .ist 'A M '. Y ' 'mf ' 1'-x an QF' . .2-'. , .ww 6' Ui .ia MW. , .Ai -,A . A Aj .1 rf. 5. .L 51 5 fs W, girl ..K, X T , fef M, 151 M ls . Svrninr Brat Bunk I Fuhliahrh bg Ihr 0112155 nf 1524 Naznrvth Arahvmg Enrhratrr, New Burk "iBnminun Jllluminatin Mira" ACADEMY NAZARETH Sintrr HH. Eeatrirv mhnar fiftg grnrn uf run- nrrratvh Iifr hruutrh In Qlaihnlir rhnratinn haur mnnlhrh anh rnrirhrh an wang liura, Ihr Glass nf Nineivvn tmvntg-fnnr In whnm ahr has hrrn n must kinh frirnh, hvhiratrn this unlnmv nf Nuznrrtlfa Swim' Annual i X f Z 2132 f'em,44f192o. ,Z PK, 5, "' rf ffl! -- ,'J, , - ff ff! Jfnretnurh UR carefree schooldays spent in preparation for more serious times, s , n n what are nearly over, and we have come to the end of another chapter of our life-story. Unknown as yet is the tale of our later lives, but if our future experi- ences Will be in any proportion compar- able to those of our school life, we shall be most fortunate indeed. With the fond hope of keeping alive the memory of this happiest time of our lives, we lovingly record a partial account of our pleasant years at Nazareth. Our Senior Annual has a threefold pur- pose, to bring a clear, vivid picture of by- gone days before the minds of the class of '24 in years to comeg to incite love for Nazareth in the hearts of future classesg and to assure our noble teachers that their devoted labor has not been in vain, but has been attended by at least some measure of success, and a large measure of apprecia- tion. 5 RT. HRV. THOMAS F. HICKICY, IJ. IJ. REV. WILLIAM P. RYAN lnstruclnr in Rvligion Qnahemic Grahuates RUTH J. ARMSTRONG 80 Thorndale Terrace St. Augustine's School She hitched her wagon to a star, Yet found the distance was not far. EDNA B. BAUMAN Irondequoit, N. Y. Corpus Christi School To Edna are our praises due For all the scrapes she's pulled us thru. LILLIAN J. BOURGEOIS 112 Bowman Street St. John the Evangelist School We like her keen and ready wit And all the fun that goes with it. AG ES IZIQQ2 i E? Bel ony: Street HRT, X. Blessed Sacrament School . f l -- - ' Ii I Careless I sing, ' lint Phoebus lends me now and , then a string." tal GERA DINE A. CARROLL 79 Glasgow Street A Immaculate Conception School To Geraldine the worId's all right And every day is fair and bright. ELIZABETH M. CARSON Field Street Blessed Sacrament School The frankness of her sunny smile ell: of a life that knows no guile. 1' cighf 11 im' MARY E. CONNELLY 994 North Goodman Street Blessed Sacrament School "Her feelings have the fraitrance, The freshness of young: Flowers." MARGARET CONNOLLY Walworth, N. Y. A Walworth High School How many friends do you win With your sunny, piquant yzrinl? HELEN M. CONNORS J 68 Melville Street Blessed Sacrament School "Time with its troubles comes and goes But her life's calm stream unrippled flows." MABEL L. COSTICH 1633 Culver Rodd Corpus Christi School Her words, tho but few, Are sincere and true. HELEN S. COYNE 74 Wooden Street Immaculate Conception School Kind. vivacious, Hood and briizht. She's, withal. :I merry wight. BARBARA M. CULKIN 5 341 Laburnum Crescent St. Mary's School, Oswego, N. Y. Of Barbara. 'tis enough to say. She treats us all in the same kind way. 4-Q xx SN N LUELIQA L. DAVIS 80 Cook Street Nazareth Grammar School Lue's a fzirl we'll ne'er forget, Lue's a girl the rain won't wet. LAURA M. DosER 108 Lozier Street St. Andrew's School We like your way, with air so gay And all the cheery things you say. Do OTHY DOYLE ' Ontario, N. Y. As South winds that clear the sky, Such, our prentle Dorothy. ROSEMARY EDELMAN 433 Maplewood Avenue Nazareth Grammar School Reserved and modest. she doth grace Our class with stately mien and pace. RUTH C. FERCHIE 95 Vermont Street Corpus Christi School Ruth is pretty, Ruth is petite Ruth is a girl you'cl like to meet. THELMA M. FLAHERTY 129 High Street ' St. Francis Xavier School l'm sure there's no one can deny it- We've never seen our Thelma quiet. v ten 1 eleven Q7 fl -' a l 5 'l Jjjlxkxw ' J gf 1 DoRoTHY M. GLEICHAUF 249 Winton Road St. John the Evangelist School She counts her friendships hy the score And every day are added more. FLORENCE A. GRATTAN 36 Electric Avenue sg Sacred Heart School V Heart of grolsl and sterlim! worth 6 Eyes ufttimus a host to mirth. Y GLADYS GRATTAN 36 Electric Avenue Sacred Heart School The "baby of '24." THLEEN L. HERON . 108 Maryland Street Holy Rosary School Diniplc-Q in your rhin, X All our hearts you win. M RCELLA E. HOGAN 31 Lowell Street A St. Bridget's School She danced her way into our hearts. KATHLEEN R. HOWE 298 East Avenue St. Mary's School Quiet, serene and most sincere, We'll always hold our Kathleen dear. NH ,W IRENE M. HURLEY 1400 Garson Avenue Ext. St. John the Evangelist School Glad Mirth peeps from her bright brown eye, The1'e's no one sad when she is nigh. ANNA J. Izzo 30 Ontario Street Our Lady of Mt. Carmel School Her eyes as stars of twilight fair, Like twilight, too, her dusky hair. MARION K. JENSEN 909 Lake Avenue Nazareth Grammar School ln lessons that are our despair, Marion is a star full fair. F E M. JOY , 5 Grace Street Our Lady of Mt. Carmel School Our Rose lives up to her name, She's "joy" ful and always the samt ALICE B. LECHLEITER 298 Seward Street Immaculate Conception School Good things come in small pai-kaizes. KATHLEEN E. LECKNER 315 Emerson Street Holy Rosary School M rl The sweetest colleen that ever was seen, xx Xls our fair little, dear little. merry Kathleen. e, ,f Ns- twcl ve thirteen MARGUERITE D. LUCAS 1015 Lafayette Park 1' St. Mary's School Never prloomy, always glad, Always jolly, never sad. MILDRED C. MCCABE 42 Rosalind Street Cathedral School "To be Hood is to be happy" ls an adage Mildred follows. GRACE M. MCCALL "LJ 70 Enterprise Street St. Monicafs School Pretty, dainty, sweet, serene, Gracie is our fairy queen FRANCES E. MALICARTHY 402 Augustine Street St. Mary's School, Elmira, N. Y. With her dear, quiet, helpful way, She makes our love increase each day. fy . SARA E. MCAVOY 1948 East Avenue Corpus Christi School ll's shown right in her eyes of blue, Shes loyal, loving, staunchly true. DoLonEs G. MCINTOSH 95 North View Terrace J . St. Mary's School A sweet little, fair little maid, With a smile that never fades. MARGARET M. MCPHEE I' Industry, N. Y. St. Agnes' School, Avon, N. Y. She's as wise as the sages. With the wisdom of the ages. MARY E . MADDEN 377 Hayward Avenue Corpus Christi School Among the bright, vivacious and merry One is always sure to find Mary. INEZ L. MAIER 878 Clinton Ave. N. 'U sr. Michael's School Strong-hearted,f-Strong-minded, Loyal and true. M. ROSETTA MEISENZAHL 77 Ridge Road East Nazareth Grammar School Of all who are dear, She is "Dearest" FRANCES W. MURTAGH 91 Avondale Park 5 Blessed Sacrament School Why worry And take the joy out of life? CECELIA A. NAYLON 546 Lyell Avenue Holy Apostle's School A merry, helpful, happy lass. A maid most winsome in our class. QU. fourteen fifteen ELEONORE C. NORWICH 388 Raines Park St. Stanislaus School She is always most content When in the midst of merriment. MARY F. O'MALLEY 195 Webster Avenue , ,JJ M Corpus Christi School -1 Blue eyes and hair of jet - The combination thrills me yet. ETHEL M. O'NEIL 128 Ellicott Street Immaculate Conception School Her very tone is music's own, Like that of morning birds. ARLENE J. OSTER 439 Lake Avenue Nazareth Grammar School Sweet, charming and fair, 1 With her none can compare. lVlARY J. OW NS Churchvi . f'- t t. Bridget's School Never 1 ver blue, Always mcrryfalways true. HELEN M. PEARTREE 539 Monroe Avenue i Blessed Sacrament School If Nice and sweet, And hard to beat. I 4 I1 - I fn ,, I! CATHERINE H. PERRY 2 Norman Street Corpus Christi School Tall and fair, And free from care. MARION ELIZABETH PoPP School No. 4? 1 Summerville I f ' 1 ' Irondequoit, N. Y. I. V 1 She who brings sunshine into the lives of others cannot keep it from herself. INEZ I. PORRECA ' 143 Dartmouth Street Schenley High School Pittsburgh, Pa. She may be little, ' But, oh my-I EVEL ' ' M. PRITCHARD 1 East Parkway, Summerville Blvd. ,JJ ' Nazareth Grammar School First in work, first in fun, First in the hearts of everyone. EVELYN M. REGAN 66 Rugby Avenue Immaculate Conception School - Light and airy, Like a Fairy. MARCELLA S. REICHENBERGER X. 112 Oriole Street Nazareth Grammar School She puts our trivial cares to Bight, And brings us back our lost delight. -A sixteen seventeen HELEN M. RITZ 804 Garson Avenue Corpus Christi School Rosy cheeks and laughing eyes, Very pretty and very wise. HELEN C. SCHEID 60 Navarre Road St. Michael's School Now if you're sad or have the blues. Or if you want the latest news, Try Helen. CAMILLE V. SHEEHAN 225 Flint Street Immaculate Conception School With happy word and laughter sweet, Camille makes our joy complete. GRACE E. SNAPP Summerville Boulevard 'Fil' g3."N' Nazareth Grammar School X J r' f - it l' Quiet, smiling, friendly. sweet , r',, As nice a girl as you could meet. xl! HANA V. SNYDER gEmpire Boulevard ' Corpus Christi School Golden hair and rosy cheeks, Manner that goodness bespeaks. CYRILLA C. STABEL Summeville Boulevard Corpus Christi School "Where there's a will there's a way." LAURENTINE I. STATT 550 Lyell Avenue Holy Family School She never gets into a Hurry. For it never pays to worry. MARGUERITE A. STEVENSKY 75 Lapham Street 7,,y'. Sacred Heart School ff Her sweet and gentle nature fl ' as made her loved by all. M. ELEANOR M. STURLA 1593 Main Street East Our Lady of Victory School 'Tis an untroubled life she leads. MARY E. SWAN 437 Seneca Parkway I Jefferson Junior High School She has a great and steadfast mind, With wit and iollity combined. HELEN M. SWEENEY 980 Arnett Boulevard Immaculate Conception School Happy and bright, Always welcome to our sight. DOROTHY M. VOGLER 605 Humboldt Street St. John the Evangelist School With disposition genial and affectionate. N 1 eighteen nineteen RUTH E. WALKER 33 Werner Park , She may be little, r 1 Illia Gut Qlieacbers In the keen, steady pressure of schoolwork, With whatever of praise it may find, We're apt to set down our successes To the work of our own hands and mind. But We pause as we look o'er our lengthy account, To credit whom credit is due, And gratefully own that our progress results From the care of such teachers as you. ANNA Spirit of 1924 But her possibilities are bin: Blessed Sacrament School .P H few X Izzo Qtnmmmial Erahuatzs RUTH A. BRAIRTON 79 Richards Street Blessed Sacrament School Always gay: frowning never, And withal she's very clever. LORETTA M. CROMBACH 42 Harvest Street St. Francis Xavier School Sweet and comely, calm serene. Fit to be a fairy queen. AGNES M. CURRY ' 32 Mayberry Street Corpus Christi School Axrnes does not believe In superHuous words. ISABELLE H. DONALS Summerville, N. Y. ' Nazareth Academy With latest dress and newest fads, "Is" follows all fashion ads. LOUISE M. ELMAN 10 Birch Crescent Corpus Christi School With shy grace and loving manner, She endears herself to all. MARION R. FAULKNER 494 E. Main Street SS. Peter and Paul School Marion dear, did you ever hear, "The early bird catches the worm 7" twenty I u'1'ufy-one CATHERINE M. HARPER 57 Fulton Avenue Cathedral Grammar School A charming girl as you'll declare Laughing eyes and chestnut hnir. NAoM1 C. HoFF 22 Avenue D. Nazareth Grammar School Small, Sweet, Dainty, nent, Oh, so pretty and petite. VIVIAN V. KoLB Elmira, N. Y. St. Patrick's School Vee Vee is Ulll' Sunbeam bright, She turns our darkness into light. THELMA M. QUILLAM 522 St. Paul Street Holy Rosary School Her merry heart is reflected In her laughing eyes. HELEN I. RONAN 24 Costar Street Holy Rosary School Full of mischief, full of fun A Shc's the friend of' everyone. 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 192.4 CLASS SPEAKERS Vfllrfflictofrian - MARGARET M. MCPHEE SfIIHl'fI'lL07'ITU'l1 - - RUTH ARMSTRONG CLASS OFFICERS P1-esiflent - - EVELYN M. PRITCHARD Vice-P1-aside nt - ROSEMARY EDELMAN Secretary - - CATHERINE M. HARPER T1'easzn-rw - MARY E. CONNELLY flwniy-fra-0 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1924 Q9ur Voyage OW easy to transport oneself into the realm of the enchanted at the springtide of the year! The gladsome mystery of return- ing life--whether it be while watching the slow creeping of the little crocus flower, or the swelling of the tender lilac bud, or F3 again while listening to the joyous warble of some harbinger W1-kg from the Southland. All these things cast their spell upon the imagination, until soon we are lost in musing. In some such mood as this, and carried on the wings of fancy, I lived again, in vision, my High School Days. I found myself in a spot glorious with the splendor of September's richest shades. The beauty of a bright autumnal sky was above meg the russet and gold of the maple were around me. At my feet the silvery ripple of a stream invited me to follow its course farther. Filled with eager desire to Wander on, to live again the old experiences and join again the lovely band endeared to my heagt foriever, through that pleasant early association, I gladly responded tot e ca . Far down, where the stream had deepened and widened, were groups of young maidens, some hastening, others sauntering in care-free fashion. and others still, sitting leisurely on the banks. All these I recognized as the classes that had preceded me, and that would reach the goal ahead of me. As I gazed around towards the head-waters of the stream, I heard the happy chatter of one hundred voices, all exploring in wonder the new things presented on every hand. Gradually we divided into bands, and entrusted ourselves to the kind, experienced guides who were waiting to direct our steps. Confidently we began the journey. Day by day, and week by week, we travelled on. At times when the sun was bright and the way smooth we ran lightly in the path along the bank or sailed in our little skiffs down its bright waters. Happy faces surrounded us, and the hours glided by, each one bringing some new store of knowledge or experience which the years might happily transmute into wisdom. The wonders of the new country and the novelty of the scenes held us fascinated. But there were other moods when the stream deepened, and became too wide and rough for drifting. Many times we might have stood in danger but for the ready aid and sure direction of those faithful ones who were ever standing at the prow to watch our course. Now and then one or other of our companions grew weary of the effort, or lost interest in the ever changing panorama that presented itself. At the end of the first stage of our journey, some indeed had turned back, but the greater number had remained earnest and happy in the quest. Here and there we were hailed ashore, and were joined by other travellers eager to accompany us, cherishing like interests and aspira- tions to our own. As time went on, the jutting points and sharp crags along the bank disappeared, and we enjoyed the deep, majestic flow of the river. A broad, peaceful stream it had become, iiowing through the richest valley of the world. The fair flowers of culture and refinement and the delicate buds of the loveliest virtues were there for our gleaning. Often disembarking, we sat by the river bank, to be entertained by the high thought of a Francis Thompson or a Newman, or sometimes even twmzty-three 02.4 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAH HOOK 1113.9 fll'I' Il I gf-fun 1' SENIOR ANNUAL BOARD 192-4 st NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 1924 by the dramatic art of our own companions. We recall with delight our memories of Stratford-on-Avon, and never tired listening to the immortal words of its great bard. Onward pressed our bark, nor did we fail to visit France the beautiful, and even yet, the very names of Notre Dame, the Louvre and the Place de la Concorde bring to our minds sights then made familiar and stories that we then loved to hear. Other lands we skirted in our magic bark, and saw old Rome in the glories of the Republic and the Empire. We beheld the triumph of the "foremost man of all the world." We sat in the Senate House with the Conscript Fathers, and heard the invectives and pleadings of Cicero, the prince of orators. In the marble atrium of Maecenas and by "sweet-sliding Mincius crowned with vocal reeds," we heard the exalted music of Virgil and followed brave Aeneas from Troy to Latium. Constantly echoing round and above us, we could hear voices of the spirit calling us to things higher and fairer than pagan Greece or Rome could show. We could hear the songs of virgins and martyrs and all the wise and holy ones that heard the voice of Christ, who is Truth and Light and Beauty far beyond the dream of pagan poet or philosopher, however great and wise and good. Here then would we bide long-long, and form our souls to wisdom and to beauty, fairer than the light of setting suns. All the wisdom strewn along the pathway of the world but leads to this and finds its climax and completion here in Christ-His words, His life, His spirit. Here have we found, indeed, the better party and happy are we to whom it is given to sit at His feet and learn righteousness. But now the pleasures as well as the difficulties are almost at a close. Even as I sit here in reverie, I can see our journey's end. The final picture brings commingled joy and sadness, for the sheltered and protected valley along the great river has led down to the coast of a wide expanse of sea. The fellow travellers of four happy years bid each other fond farewellsg the inspiring word and supporting arm of our guides are withdrawn and each is left to choose for herself the bark and the direction she will take as she leaves the pleasant port and sets sail out upon the unknown sea. MARION J ENSON. Til 33' 'iii beniur Qnnual Iguarh Editor in Chief ------ EVELYN REGAN Assistant Editor ------ AGNES BURKE Associate Editors EDNA BAUMAN MARCELLA REICHENBERGER HELEN COYNE HELEN Rirz ROSEMARY EDELMAN HELEN SCHEID MARION JENSEN ' CYRILLA STABEL ARLENE OSTER ANNA Izzo Business Managers INEZ MAIER MARY SWAN Hvcnfy-five 11124 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK " 1924 The jlllehaille Qllluh HE reorganization of the Medaille Club was one of the first academic features of the year. The first meeting took place on the last Friday in October and the large number of Seniors, who were former members, together with the recruits from the 9 Junior class, presented themselves. The results of the election were the following officers: Agnes Burke, President, Helen Coyne, Vice-President, Mary E. Madden, Secretary, and Arlene Oster, Treasurer. The Club looked forward to a happy venture into the Land of Literature and Book- lore. Rev. William P. Ryan spoke at one of the early meetings and his inter- esting discourse on the life and character of Cardinal Newman was greatly appreciated by his audience. Indeed, the Rev. Speaker was requested to give readings from the great master of English style at the next meeting. Another speaker heartily welcomed by the members of the Club was Rev. Charles Bruton who gave a most enjoyable afternoon on Irish litera- ture and poetry. At many of the other meetings held during the year, programs were arranged and given by the members themselves. We are looking forward with pleasant anticipation to talks from Rev. Dr. Kettell and Rev. Edward T. Meagher before the end of the year. The Members of the Club wish to express their thanks to the speakers who so kindly contributed to the literary work of the Club this year and also to Sister Teresa Marie, whose help and interest in the Club they greatly appreciate. HELEN S. COYNE. tuifwzty-si.r 1924 Q, NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1.924 Qllburuszs nf iBupuIar bangs, Qhapteh Air-"Till We Meet Again." Nazareth is the subject of my song, All her girls would tarry round her long, Holding high her banner bright, From which beams a clear and holy light. Naz'reth hearts are ever brave and true, Finding joy, though all the world be blue, They're the kind that make folks say, "Nazareth girls are fine!" MARCELLA REICHENBERGER. Air-"Linger Awhile" I wish I could linger, still linger awhile, I wish I could stay in the light of your smile, For to-morrow we must go, It turns all my joys to woe, To leave you, dear Nazareth, For I love you so. LUELLA DAVIS. Air--"Song of Love" 'Tis the School of schools, Nazareth forever! Mother of loyal hearts, ne'er can we forget thee, Like a dove your sweet voice comes winging, bringing Cheer and counsel when dark clouds frown, Thy kind face glows as thy daughters true Wreathe thee with love's bright crown. twenty-seven FRANCES MCCARTHY. Air-"She's my Girl." There's a school that we love, and its Nazareth, With her banner gold and blue, It is one place on earth that we cherish, To her we'll e'er be true, For in sunshine and rain she has cheered us, And we know that from us is due, For her motherly care and guidance, Love and devotion true. ' ARLENE OSTER. Air-"Crinoline Days" In those dear old Nazareth days, Well loved people with their well loved ways, Friendships that we'1l ever cherish, Virtue sweet and trust which ne'er can perish. Oh! that class of '24, From whose true hearts warm kindness ever will pour. Often in spirit we'll longingly gaze Back to those dear Naz'erth days. ROSEMARY EDELMAN. I.'l,!,4 NAZAICETH ACADEMY YEAH BOOK 1113.4 fuwnfy-r'1'gl1f STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL Qtuhent Clin-uperatihz Quhernment N the year 1921, Student Co-operative Government was organ- ized in Nazareth Academy. It was nobly carried on by its first President, Donna McMahon, assisted by an able Vice- President, Helen I. Margrett. These two officers, by their 5 5, tireless zeal for the project, inspired the students with a keen appreciation of the benefits of Student Government. The two Lew,-B classes that followed carried on the movement of Student Co- operation in school control, and passed it on to the class of 1924 as a well established tradition. , The enthusiasm and general unity of spirit prevailing in the Senior Class of the present year gave well-founded promise of a creditable record in this phase of school activity. Accordingly, the student body organized in early October under the direction of the following officers: President, Inez Maierg Vice-President, Mary Swan, and Secretary, Helen Scheid, with a teacher acting as counsellor. According to the by-laws, each home room elected officers who acted as its representatives on the Student Council. Following the elections, regular meetings of the Council were held every Thursday after school. Marshals were appointed for the halls and cafeteria, thus directing traffic in every part of the building. The purpose of the weekly Council meetings was to keep the spirit alive, to report habitual delinquencies and to plan for securing the best order. By working out the suggestions proposed at the Council meetings, we find that our aim has been fairly well attained. A new feature in the form of a contest was introduced, in which all the home rooms entered with a spirit that made us feel assured of success. One point each day was to be given in each home room for a clear record in each of' the following: punctuality, attendance, cafeteria order, conduct in the auditorium, cor- rect carfare and the wearing of the uniforms. At the meetings, the counts were reported and recorded. The home room scoring the greatest number of counts secured the banner which was to be placed in a position of honor for one week. This is a January to June competition, at the close of which the room which scores the highest is given a "spread" by the room with lowest record. 'pl We may here add that the purpose of Student Co-operative Govern- ment is to fit our girls for later life by training them in ability, honor and self-control. Many places there are for improvement but, with sincerest good wishes, we leave that work for our successors. in li li With feelings of sorrow we record in our report the death of Miss Donna McMahon, the first president of the Student Co-operative Govern- ment Organization in our school. She was also President of the Class of 1921, both of which offices she filled with such distinction and ability that her name has become a tradition in the school. We, then freshmen, remember the sweet-mannered, kind girl to whom we all looked up as the leading spirit, not only of Student Government but also of every school activity, in which she was always the leader by the force of her remark- able personality. Her very character won a general and generous co-oper- ation throughout the school for she made every one feel that the object was one worth while striving to reach, and hen own public-spirited example was always her most persuasive argument. Another school activity, started under her leadership, was the filling of Christmas baskets for the poor. This too has become a school tradition. Seldom have the personal qualities of a student impressed themselves upon so large a body of stu- dents. Her memory will long remain an influence for good in Nazareth Academy. twenty-nine NAZAIZETH ACADEMY YEAR HOOK 193.5 L Ihirfy NAZARETH ORCHESTRA 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1924 jaagaretb Grcbestra Leacler Piano Organ MARY LAPALM HELEN HEINTZ ROSALIE COLLINS ALICE BROWN 1st Violin HELEN MURPHY ARLENE OSTER LOUISE KUPPINGER AGNES BAILEY ESTHER KINDELEN MADELINE LEBAR HILDEGARDE WOLFE MADELINE MAGIN REGINA NORWICH DOROTHY REICHERT CLAUDIA HEBERLE GLADYS GRATIN MAGDALEN KEATING FLCRENCE MEAGHER MADELINE MCGUIRE EVELYN RYAN DOLORES BISKY ELIZABETH PRITCHARD ALMA MAGIN MARY O'KANE LUCILLE SCHREIER VIOLET MEISCH KATHERINE NUGENT LILLIAN CLARK PAULINE MOORE 2nd Violin RUTH LARKE . IIIILDRED KING ' HELEN SCHULER BARBARA HETZLER ARLENE MCKAGUE DOROTHEA DUBIE HELEN DARCY his Viola Cello Saxaphone GLADYS BACH LUELLA DAVIS FLORENCE BAILEY MILDRED DUNNE ANNA PRATT DoRoTHY FLEMING VIRGINIA DOSER HARRIET VANHOUTEN Flute Clarinet Cornet SUSAN SPACI-IER IRMINA RILEY ALBERTA MAGIN AGNES SCHEID HILDEGARDE BISKY CATHERINE BAILEY DOROTHY CORRIGAN FRANCES IVIAGIN VIRGINIA CLARK MARIAN NASH MARY MCLEAN GERALDINE ROLAND CECILIA BRODEUR RUTH GORMAN Trombone Drains MARGUERITE LINDNER ESTHER WEST MARIE CRAWL MARY LOUISE BLACKWOOIJ IK, IX, 'xx, jlilusis It Swells with the murmur of the breeze, It calls from waves upon the Seas, It roars with thunder in the Sky And thrills from the throat of birdlings Winging high. 'Tis in the Song of the Shepherd boy And in our hearts when full of joyg In harmony, writ large on heaven'S bright Scrolls, Yes, Music is the language of the Soul. ELEANOR NORWICH. thirty-one NAZAICICTH ACADEMY YEAH HOOK 19:4 fllirty-fum CLUB NAZARETH CHORAL RUTH ARMSTRONG EDNA BAUMAN MARY CONNELLY THELMA FLAHERTY IRENE HURLEY KATHLEEN HOWE NIARGUERITE LUCAS ALICE LECHLEITER MARGARET MCPHEE ETHEL O'N EIL MARY O'MALLEY HELEN PEARTREE NIARGUERITE STEVENSKY 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q jliagaretb fttbural Qliluh M ARCELLA HOGAN MARY OWEN CATHERINE PERRY EVELYN PRITCHARD MARY QUIRK CECELIA NAYLON HANA SNYDER MARCELLA REICHENBERGER INEZ MAIER ROSETTA MEISENZAHL ROSEMARY NUGENT HELEN RITZ HELEN SCHEID 1924 The Nazareth Orchestra and the Choral Club both recently received oflicial approval from the State Department of Education. This State approval will enable the members of either organization to secure Regents' credits for their work, which may be applied toward an Academic Diploma. The State inspector complimented highly the character and efiiciency of the work done by both musical organizations. N lil lil Batting K Un Peu D'Amourl When the dawn of June approaches, And the time for parting comes apace, Heavy are our thoughts at leaving Nazareth, that friendship-hallowed place. CHORUS Just a little toil, a little love, Aims directed to the stars above. Bright forever be the skies above you, As We go, we're whispering, "We love you." When we're gone may kind thoughts linger, Of a class so loyal, strong and trueg Through all tides and times adown the future, We will keep sweet memories of you. H1 irty-three M. E. CONNELLY. 192 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Qglh bang Nazareth, Nazareth, I've been thinking What a queer school you would be, If the Nuns were changed to students And the students Nuns should be. Seniors, Seniors, just imagine What surpassing joy 't would be, To assign them endless homework, Though theyld worked from nine to three. Seniors, Seniors, for missed lessons, How we'd mark them one and all, Oh, what heaps of tests we'd give them And how low would standings fall. Seniors, Seniors, can you picture With what eyes we'd pierce them thru, On report days when their records Read like those of me and you? Seniors, Seniors, don't you wager That the party, night before, Oft would cause a missing note-book And a few missed lessons more? MARGUERITE EI E E13 U15une::3Iuanita List and I'll tell you Of a school whose very name Thrills all her children With their Mother's fame, In their times of triumph, In their times of need or pain, Turn they to that Mother Her gentle love they claim. CHORUS Nazareth, oh Nazareth Hear us while thy praise we sing, Nazareth, oh Nazareth Love's own pledge we bring. Q 1 924 LUCAS. E. PRITCHARD. thirty-four 192.4 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 1924 thirty-five fllbeer fur .iHa5aretb Air "Dixie" Oh! Nazareth's Senior Students we, A loyal happy company, Let us cheer! Let us cheer! Let us cheer for Nazareth. CHORUS Oh! We love to be at Nazareth, Hooray! Hooray! At Nazareth we'd love to stay, To stay at dear old Naz'reth. Our love for Nazareth we Will sing, Throughout the land her praises ring. Let us cheer! Let us cheer! HELEN SCHEID El lil li 1lt's Bums for Ms Most folks have a wish to roam- It is because they have no home. They have no place Where they can be And learn and love and hear and see, And live a life like you and me. We, lucky girls, enjoy that fun. Oh, that our course had just begun! CHORUS That place is Nazareth, Our Dear old Nazareth. There are places you'll forget, But there are none you've ever met Like Nazareth. Oh girls! we'll never need to roam Because we always have a home. It is a spot dear to us allg We have returned there every fall For four full years-full to the brim Of memories time cannot dim. CHORUS That place is Nazareth, Our Dear old Nazareth. There are places you'll forget, But there are none you've ever met Like Nazareth. INEZ MAIER 92,4 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK IKM H1 irly-xi. 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1924 'E -,Q TY' ,ir- lll . ' l j s""A ' -f J- -' Eramatics The Senior Class of '24 has won no little success in the dramatic field. The talent in the class was apparent early in our Nazareth Days, when in our sophomore year members of the class presented scenes from "Mer- chant of Venice". Everyone admitted it was a fine beginning. In our Junior year the "Red Parasol" was presented in honor of the departing Seniors. It was, indeed, a triumph. Evelyn Pritchard took the leading role. Our next achievement in dramatic work was the "Nativity Play", which was presented on the feast of St. Thomas the apostle, at a reception given to our Right Reverend Bishop. The plot, with its perennial charm, was developed with particular grace, and the dramatic pictures presented were of remarkable beauty, indeed, they formed the special features of surprise and loveliness of the play. The principal parts were taken by Agnes Burke, Ruth Walker, Mary Sw'an, Evelyn Pritchard, Inez Maier and Ethel O'Neil. The last feature of the Senior's dramatic work, however, was the annual senior play which this year took the nature of a dramatic cantata. Turning back the cycle of time, the beautiful life story of Esther was portrayed with exceptional talent, dramatic and vocal. The noble charac- ter of Esther was presented to us in all her lovliness by Miss Agnes Burke. It is always difiicult for young women to take the male parts with effect. Yet this feat was accomplished with much credit in the play, especially by Inez Maier, who played the role of King Assuerus, by Mary Swan as Aman, and Helen Ritz as Mardochai. This play, differing so much from those presented in preceding years, was pronounced a marked success. Supported by every member of the Senior class, it was received with warm applause by the aduiences which filled the hall on the two evenings. Beautiful costuming and fine scenic effects added to the oriental splendor of the presentation. The choruses of Hebrews and Persians were well trained and made a fine dramatic background for the leading action of the play. In fact, the performance was unusually successful in securing the illusion of dra- matic art in the rendering of this fine old biblical drama. The characters in the play were as follows: thirty-seven Esther, the Queen -------- Agnes Burke Assuerus, the King -------- Inez Maier Aman, the King's Counsellor and Overseer of the Realm - Mary Swan Mardochai, a Jew -------- Helen Ritz Zares, Aman's Wife -------- Luella Davis Mardochai's Sister - Edna Bauman A Prophetess - - - Mary O'Malley A Median Princess - - Marion Jenson A Persian Princess - - - Arlene Oster Ruth - - - - Marguerite Lucas Leah - - - - - Ethel O'Neil Rachel - - Naomi Hoff Rebecca - - Marcella Hogan Scribe - - - Helen Scheid A Beggar - - Rosetta Meisenzahl A Herald ---------- Laura Doser Harbona -------- Marcella Reichenberger Maids of Honor to the Queen-Helen Coyne, Thelma Flaherty, Helen Peartree, Marion Popp, Evelyn Pritchard, Evelyn Regan. The Queen's Page -------- Cyrilla Stabel Court Pages ------ Anna Izzo and Hana Snyder King's Guards-Ruth Armstrong, Lilian Bourgeois, Margaret McPhee, Catherine Perry Chorus of Jews-Margaret Connolly, Dorothy Gleichauf, Florence Grattan, Gladys Grattan, Irene Hurley, Cecelia Naylon, Mary Owens, Camille Sheehan, Marguerite Stevensky, Eleanor Sturla, Dorothy Vogler, Mary Connelly, Mary Elizabeth Madden, Eleanor Norwich. Chorus of Persians-Barbara Culkin, Dorothy Doyle, Kathleen Heron, Kathleen Howe, Mildred King, Alice Lechleiter, Grace Snapp, Kath- leen Lechner, Mildred McCabe, Grace McCall, Frances McCarthy, Sara McEvoy, Laurentine Statt, Mabel Costich. Accofmpanist --------- ROSE MARIE JOY V'If0liH8 ------ MARY O'KANE, LUCILLE SCHREIER Cornet - ---- ALBERTA MAGIN Clarinet - ----- HILDEGARDE BISKY lil lil IE Inspiration Spring is coming! Spring is coming! Hear the gurgling brooklet running, Leaping with a happy laughter, While a bluebird follows after. Hark to Robin's gay, sweet singing, Through the woods and meadows ringing, See the pussy-willow swaying, List to what the breeze is saying! Up from low green grasses peeping, Pink arbutus wakes from sleeping, Calls unto the later flowers, "Spring has come! The world is ours!" J oyousness comes after sorrow, Who cares what may come to-morrow? All the world is gayly humming, "Spring is coming! Spring is coming!" EDNA BAUMAN. thirty-eight 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1924 Retreat PRING,-the time for plant- ing seeds and raking gar- dens, the time when all Q nature begins to quicken in- to new life, seems the most U fitting time for a Retreat- a time when we replant the good seeds in our souls and rake out the weeds from our daily lives. And to this end what could be more conducive than a few days of recollection, retire- ment and prayer. This was our work of Holy Week, a becoming time to shut out all worldly thoughts and make our- selves frec to devote ourselves to our highest interests, the things of the spirit, the eternal verities. This, our last Retreat at Nazareth, was made a memorable one through the earnest work of the director, Rev. Joseph F. Beglan, S. J., of Canisius College, Buffalo. His conferences left an impression which each senior will carry away into life. With appealing Q ,..,.,.. - forces, he laid before us great myster- ,, ies and truths of our religion and those great life lessons which we can never learn too well. The Retreat must surely be an effective, long abiding influence in lifting our hearts and lives to higher things. Indeed, of the many golden memories which will linger with us in the aftertime, that of our Senior Re- treat will be the most pleasant and in- spiring, prompting to high thinking and right living. AGNES BURKE. H1 irfy-Him 93.4 ' NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK ' 1924 fnrfy 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 192 forfy-onr' Spring The air perfumed with yawning buds, A robin on the wing, A pleasing sense of ecstasy, Ah! it's Spring. The earth is strewn with growing things, A lark atune to sing, The glad joy of living, Ah! it's Spring. A violet, a daffodil, What singing life they bring! A silent thought of thankfulness, Ah! it's Spring. M. E. MADDEN El IBD li The Qrtist There's a wonderful artist who's ever at work, Toiling the whole day thrug And rich men and poor men, princes and slaves, All can his work review. His paint is vague fancy, his brush the mind's eye, His canvas a world makes anew. He takes the dull commonplace out of our lives And makes cherished dreams come true. Now, would you believe it? My friends will insist e 'Tis little he shows of worth- The artist that dips his brush in the dawn ' And fills with rare beauty-the earth. MARCELLA S. REICHENBERGER 192.5 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR HOOK 192.4 furfy-I lun SECOND YEAR ACADEMIC CLASS 1924 9 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 9 1024 forty-three Ulibe Zimpnssihlz The poet's urge is on me, but I know not what to write, Oh come, thou blithe Melpomene, And help me in my plight. The busy city's crowded mart, Its hum about me spreads, Each one her way among the maze Of anxious shoppers threads. But interest they've none for me, For all just come and go Into the throng, as feathery flakes Into the winter's snow. N o stories there, for me to tell, Or romance there to write, For I am young and to my eyes, It's a prosaic sight. I cannot read the story that Is Written on each face, I cannot find the lovely things In this unlovely place. And so I sadly sit and think And Wait impatiently, Till Life shall teach me how to read. The pages that I see. EDNA BAUMAN IQ E M Xxx X f A Y! Q y, ffl it X e 2 , 1 IL!-4 NAZAIFETII ACADEMY YEAR HOOK 111,34 3 I fnrfy-fn H 1' SECOND YEAR COMMERCIAL CLASS 1.924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK fortyfve J f 1 -' M els? -i-U ' il 1' Ti n g' X X A M Bl M Q Eppsp When the wind laughs in the trees, When the world is glad and gay, Then I'd like to be a gypsy And wander far away. Wouldn't you? But when I'd seen the outside world And tripped down every lane, I'd cast aside my gypsy robes And wander home again. Wouldn't you ? For it's fine to be a gypsy When the world is glad and gay, But I'd never want to have to lead A homeless life alway. Would you? M. E. MADDEN. lil E IE Qinnsnlatiun A torpid day, a dying sun A memory of things undone, The sob of rain, the dreary sky,- So hour by hour, the day goes by. And yet without the sun's fierce glow We'd perish neath life's cruel snowg If rain did not its succor bring, We'd wither into lifeless things. MARCELLA S. REICHENBERGER. 1924 19.3.4 ' NAZAIKETH ACADEMY YEAR HOOK ' 193.5 f i j'm'fy-s1'.r CLASS FIRST YEAR ACADEMIC 1921+ 9 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1.924 . I lv nb' ' SX. fy'-K ' 1! f ,, , I . 4 I mv .f T l 'fi X fl! Qu l RT 1 K .iaeihiiif "'i" M! Bl M HOW BIOLOGY AFFECTS THEM Anne and Grace sat out in the yard industriously studying their Biol- ogy. The subject was beetles. The serene atmosphere was sharply pierced by an unearthly shriek from Anne. "Grace! take him off! He's biting! Ouch! Oh!" "What's biting! where!" exclaimed Grace quite alarmed. "The beetle, he went down my back! Quick! Oh! Oh!" "All right. I'll get him out". "He's moved here now. He's sliding down! Over this side. No, down further. Hurry, I'll be poisoned! Oh! This is awful", moaned Anne. "I think I got him", answered Grace calmly. "Don't think, know. Get him! You mean thing !", Anne cried in vexa- tion, tears springing to her eyes. "Anne, don't be angry. I got him." "Well, kill him. Do you think I want such a dangerous animal loose?" "Say, Anne, you surely want to see him. He's so pretty. You'll want to use him as a hair ornament", Grace chuckled. "Indeed, I will not! You teasing, hateful girl," exclaimed Anne as she ran away. "Anne, look! Here he is," she cried. Both girls looked. Both were convulsed with laughter. This surely was a beautiful thing. "You bet I'll use him for a hair ornament," Anne giggled as she re- claimed her baret. "Say, Grace, let's stop studying this buggy lesson. It affects my nerves," suggested Anne. y INEZ MAIER. M! E! L29 Helen had a powder puff Q It was as white as snow And everywhere that Helen went That puff was sure to go. It went with her to every class Throughout the livelong day And never failed to do its task To keep that shine away. E . P. forty-seven 34 NAZAIKETH ACADEMY YEAR HOOK 151,24 Y fm'fj1-vigil! FIRST YEAR COMMERCIAL CLASS 1924 forty-nine NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR Uillientpus jfugitn A va BOOK 192.4 Time was when we were Hfreshies - Those days of plants and fish! When all the little taddies Explored their world-a dish. Time was when we were Sophomores- Those days of arcs and chords! When geometric horrors Our lagging spirits bored. Time was when we were J uniors- Those days of darksome plots, Which we and Cicero denounced, The while we rode our "trots". Time now has made us Seniors- What joy compares with this? Assignments pour around us, Yet, undisturbed our bliss. EVELYN PRITCHARD. IFJ M Bl The jllflnntb nf map The primrose and the violet Are blooming everywhereg The lilac's breath of Araby Is carried on the air. Each face you meet upon the street Will wear a pleasant smile, And friendly greetings on the lips, This month are quite the style. May is a happy month, Filled with a pleasant cheer, It is the brightest, gladdest month Throughout the whole long year. ANNA Izzo. 1934 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 1924 fiffy 1924 9 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 5 1.924 Q Ulragehp in Gibran gets KNot by Shalcespearej ACT I. . Scene-Library of a school. Enter Skipp and Gaye, students. Skipp-Alackl I am grown weary with this toil. What is the clock? Gaye-Methinks it lacks of ten. Skipp-I would 'twere later. Gaye--Nay, good Skipp, say not so. 'Twould but make the time draw nearer when we must hie us to the Gym. Skipp-'Tis true, 'tis pity, and pity 'tis 'tis true. E'en to think on it doth make my limbs grow weary. What! shall we all morning wrest With thoughts beyond the reaches of our souls, But to be condemned 'i the middle of it To labor so distasteful to our souls? I say, we shall not do it! Gaye-Here! Here! A hero comes to save us! But harkl a footstep sounds along the hall! Skipp-'Tis but the worthy Digge. KEnter Diggej How now, friend Digge? What cheer? Didst, by any chance, hear somewhat of our conversation? Digge-Naught but the last. Hast plotted some strange and wily trick? Skipp-Come hither, I'll whisper softly in thine ear. I A whispered dialogue follows 2 What sayst thou to that, sweet Digge? Gaye-Wilt join us in it? Digge-The plan sits smiling to my heart And yet there's danger in it. My heart is full of fear. Gaye-Thou would'st have fung Art not without a love of sport, but without the courage should attend it. Skipp-Hie thee hither, That I may pour my spirits in thine ear. Art not ashamed of being such a coward? Digge-No more of that! I'll go. Gaye-Bravo! 'Tis well spoken. The ringing of the fatal bell. Calls us now to fresh delights. IE'xeuntJ ACT II. Scene-A retired corner of a yard. Enter Skipp, Gaye and Digge, strolling leisurely and munching chocolate bars. Gaye-How sweet forbidden fruits do taste. Is it not so, sweet friends? Skipp-Though this be madness, yet there's method in it. Digge-Methinks our time of pleasure is almost spent. A C A bell ringing withinj I hear the Woeful sound that summons us to classes. I He starts for the doorj Skipp-Nay, good Digge, why should we go? No worse fate can o'ertake me here than in the History class, I say, let's remain. fifty-one 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 Gaye-Agreed! It suits me well. Digge-Is that a beckoning hand I see before me? Gaye-Indeed, it summons us within. I fear me it leads us to our doom. ACT III. Scene-The Office.--Seesall, a professor, is seated at a desk. Enter Skipp, Gaye and Digge. Seesall-Ho, knaves, idle creatures, Is this a holiday? What! know you not Being students, you ought not walk Within the hours of study without permission? All-Indeed we know it now. Seesall-You, Digge, caught in so vain a company! Heed you not your duty? Digge-I hold my duty as I hold my soul, Both to my God and my teachers. Alas! I do repent me of this fall. Seesall-See thou to it, it happens not again. Thou art excused. Skipp-fAside to Gayej Digge's far too good. I had thought some of nature's journeymen had made him, and Had not made him well, they imitated humanity so abominably. Mark you how the craven smiles to think he has escaped. Seesall-Your fault, it seems, lies not wholly in this folly. I oft have heard, and now do hear again, That in your classes you perpetually do make trouble, And in your studies you have failed. Gaye-CAsideJ When sorrows come they come not single spies, But in battalions. Seesall-Henceforth no more you walk abroad as others do, Freed from all care at the magic stroke of three, But for one full, long hour you labor here with me. Both-We do pray for mercy! Seesall-Enough of that. I have spoken. Go, and let your haste commend your duty. KExeuntj CURTAIN MARY E. SWAN. El Iii! E Mary had a little trot 'Twas nursed with greatest care And everywhere that Mary went Her trot was surely there. She left it on the desk one day When she went out to class, And Oh! what trouble was to pay, For that imprudent lass. The Latin teacher found the book With no o'ergreat delight, Now Mary Wears a downcast look And studies late at night. H. M. R. fifty-two 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK fifty-three Jfaretnell tu Bibs Oh, 'tis a sorry song I sing! Hush, all ye bells! Oh, cease to ring. A song of misery and woe! Wailing the death of poor Dido. For when her eyes had closed for aye, Upon that bleak and fateful day, We all our mourning robes put on, For our Virgil class was wobegone. We placed her in a satin bed, A silken pillow 'neath her head, Her jewels round her neck we hung, With cruel grief our hearts were wrung. Then bore we her through every hall, Subdued and chastened by death's pall. And oft our mournful dirge did rise E'en to the sad and sunless skies. We placed her on the funeral pyre, Then ranged we round, a black-robed choir, Our hearts stood still with fear and dole, As curling smoke about her rolled. And as the flames leaped high and higher, Poor Dido's form was sheathed in fire. Oh, woful one who chose to burn, And seal her ashes in an urn! At last must come the sad farewell, With thoughts too sad for words to tell, But na-the-less we hope and pray, That Dido won't come back some day. 1924 ARLENE OSTER. M E E Qllbezr 0 little bird So light and gay, Do you always sing In that cheerful way? Have you no cares That keep you weary? Are all your days So bright and cheery? Come close to my heart And whisper to me, That I may enjoy Each day like thee. M. O'MALLEY. 1924 3 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR A A H152 f3:r1L,L-4? i BOOK Q 1924 ,lyvy 1,. .-,,. . q A J V XIV PL 5,4 sf OPEJI THA Wikia ' 1' q fs A 1 Q ' X-vs Q ,f Ei A Vi? f 727 'H Gn'1'faG RE'A4Y fn ,4 fwfenx pn- , X n I :AVA " 6 -1-1 lik ,g ' v How WE ALL, i LDP N 1 , .f , IA, FEEL Dynix ? FR id A K -A 'A' ' PXQVM ,.- 4 affix gpqfiflgk ,4 A.: Ns7f5'0 i ' Ggbsifg 4 ,A . G ,'5""" F'FPrEdeA KES Tiff? C. L osg , Q o F Rs -N754 77 .Loaf . FLFASANT! 1' L, -w', 1 G iff' ww XA sf? Af Ml xr f Q 3-xl Q A X IA Liz-fyjx Har or-me Qfv if . X ' N X . X , . - fs H XE? Ex EU X A 7' Ne xfib ' if E MQ!! x-ANL 9 "'.Na'x W . 5, . X 'U lf up ' In RJ ln j?fty-fam' 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 1924 Mistaken Zlhentitp LARGE powerful negro, wearing an expression of absolute freedom from care or worry, swung slowly from the bumpers of the Birmingham Express. He strolled leisurely through the streets of the little city which he was now visiting for the first k., kv time. As he shambled along he sang contentedly an ancient GQ Q ditty whose burden, "I don't bothah trouble and trouble don't cue IE bothah me", was precisely indicative of his mood. His placid enjoyment of the world in general was rudely interrupted by the voice of an aristocratic appearing white gentleman just stepping out of his yard. "Well, I see you've come around at last, William. Better come right in now. Martha tells me you've been in Birmingham." "Yas, suh. Dar's where I been. But, suh, my name ain't William. I's Rufus-Rufus Augustus White, suh." He edged inside the fence, for certain savory odors issuing from the kitchen held a marvelous attraction for Rufus Augustus White. "William, you get along to that wood-pile and don't let me hear any more sass from you. Do you hear me, you impudent nigger I" "Y-yas, suh," and slowly he approached the wood-pile. He surveyed it with the suspicion born of a deep-seated hatred for work in any form, but the stern eye of the white gentleman forced him on and he reluctantly began to chop. The minute his tyrant disappeared, he dropped the axe and took to his heels with only one object in view, to escape from this peculiar town where autocratic white gentlemen called perfectly innocent negroes by other people's names and set them at distasteful work. He was halted in his wild flight by a crowd of darkies seated on the post- office steps. "Hi, there, William! What's yoah hurry? We didn't know you was back from Birmingham yetf' Rufus opened his mouth for an indignant protest but was interrupted by a little, wizened darky who seemed to be a person of importance. "I kinda suspicioned maybe you'd be back to-day and I put you down for a speech at the meetin' of the Colored Knights of Pythias this evenin'. Da preacher ovah to the Baptist Church was gwine to speak but he done gone and got sick. Reckon you can make up a good speech in a hurry? It's gwine to be a powerful big meetin' to-night and I'll see to it dat dey takes up one gran' silvah offering for the speakahf' Rufus hesitated and was lost. Making speeches was the one art in which he shone a bright and radiant star. The plaudits of the crowd were to his ears the sweetest music, especially when backed up by "one gran' silvah offering." He was, at present, in his usual state of bankruptcy. "You all don't need to worry none about dat speech. You knows yoah Uncle William." Suddenly a terrible thought smote him. What could he wear? A rare inspiration flashed through his mind. The autocratic white gentleman had mentioned a woman named Martha in connection with the mysterious William. "Tell Martha," he added carelessly, "that I won't be home this afternoon an I says she bettah see to it dat my uniform is ready for me at the lodge room." With this he strode grandly away in search for some safe place of concealment for the afternoon. The lodge rooms of the Colored Knights of Pythias were ablaze with all the grandeur of darktown's best society. On the platform the high officials were seated in an impressive semi-circle, and with them Rufus, resplendent in the uniform of the absent William. He scanned the audi- ence anxiously, fearing recognition, for it was ladies' night and- Martha fiffy-fivff 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 was sure to be there. Martha, he had learned, was William's wife and to deceive her was an impossibility. Suddenly the little darky next him whispered in his ear, "You shore are some traveler, brothah. I wish I had yoah nice long laigs. I seen you choppin wood way ovah at Thompson's as I was comin' heah an' when I got heah you done got yoah uniform on already." Cold beads of perspiration started out on Rufus' noble brow. He cer- tainly had never returned to Thompson's to chop wood. This could mean only one thing-William was in town! Rufus felt a violent sinking sensa- tion. If only he could give his speech and receive the promised donation nothing on earth could delay his departure from town! The various high dignitaries were making speeches, all designed to lead up to the climax, namely Rufus' oration. To Rufus the time dragged unutterably. Each minute seemed an hour. When the moment finally arrived for his address he was, outwardly, at least, the master of his emotions but it was the calmness of desperation. His oratory was masterly but it brought no pleasant glow of satisfaction to his heart to hear his own voice roll sonorously through the hall, to know that every sweeping gesture of his long arm inspired admiration throughout the audience, to see every dusky face raised to him in delighted wonder. His one ambition was to get that money and run. At last the meeting came to a close. The en- thusiastic audience was eager to congratulate the celebrity but Rufus, gratefully clutching nine dollars and eighty-seven cents, his share of the generous contribution, thought only of escape. There was a stir outside the ante-room where Rufus and the officers were standing. A white man entered quickly. "Are you William Per- kins ?" he demanded. "Y-y-yas, suh," responded Rufus, completely bewildered. The man displayed a detective's badge. "The Riverside Garage ac- cuses you of stealing the money from their cash register. A warrant has been issued for your arrest," and a pair of handcuffs were snapped around Rufus' wrists. Terror of the law drove every other consideration from Rufus' mind. "I ain't really William Perkins. Deed I ain't. I's only sort 0' impersonat- in' him, as you might say. My name is Rufus Augustus White, suh, of Birmingham, an' I ain't nevah seen no William Perkins, no suh. Him and me is complete strangers an," under his breath, "I shore hopes we stays dat way." - A large negress had burst into the rom. "Dat man ain't my husband! He oughta be arrested. He done come heah and steal my William's suit and make my William's speech and get my William's money an'-her voice was lost in a chorus of astonished outcries. It took two policemen to stop the disturbance, in the midst of which Rufus' "double" calmly made his appearance. He likewise was handcuffed before he had a chance to protest. Rufus' head was in a whirl. On one hand was the danger of arrest, on the other, punishment, he knew not what, for usurping William's place. One, or possibly both of these evils, was surely about to overtake him. Sud- denly a brilliant idea illuminated his dark night. The whole hall was in an uproar and there was imminent danger of a stampede, so intense was the excitement. The policemen were trying in vain to avert a catastrophe. Rufus yelled in the detective's ear, "I thinks I could make those people keep fi f ty-six 1924 fi NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1.92-4 quiet if you'd jus' let me try, boss. They listened to me mighty nice this evenin'." "Anything was worth a try," thought the detective in desperation, and he and Rufus stepped out on the stage. He even unlocked Rufus' hand- cuffs so that his powers might be unhampered but he kept firm hold of his collar. Rufus' mighty voice thundered above the din. At first the crowd was for tearing him to pieces, then they stopped to listen. "Ladies and gentlemen," Rufus was bellowing, "you all has got de wrong impression of dis evenin's events. Brothah Perkins, he knowed how you all would be so disappointed if he didn't speak an' seein' as how he couldn't be heah now he asked me to come an' do it for him. I's to keep five dollars for myself an' the rest I gives to him. The coins rattled to the table amid the cheers of the multitude. "An now, ladies and gentlemen," Rufus continued, "it am absolutely necessary for me to catch the eleven fifteen back to Bir- mingham. Who's gwine take me to the station ?" Up on the 'platform they surged, bearing Rufus out of the grasp of the law. They whirled him to the station, surrounded by a crowd which nothing short of the militia could have checked and Rufus Augustus White had departed for Birmingham in an elegant side-door pullman before any representative of lawful authority could say him nay. MARY SWAN. W 517 E iliragehp Thelma had a little desk, She liked it very well, By reaching 'cross the narrow aisle, She could her secrets tell. Alas! there came a mournful day,- Her spirits were so bright! She laughed, she talked, her face was gay,- It was a pretty sight. Soon was her paradise of cheer Dispelled by mandate dread,-- "Pack up your books", came sharp and clear. Dire visions filled her head. "Oh! I'll be good !" leaped from her heart, 'Twas useless, as you'll see, For now poor Thelma sits apart, As lonely as can be. HELEN RONAN. f1'ftyLseve11 1924 49 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK baring Zglnssnms Who'd want to be mewed up in town When spring is reigning all around? Just think of grass along the street, Instead of snow beneath your feet! On corners near the market, stand Those fellows holding in their hand Spring flowers, for which, they say, The highest price you have to pay. My iiower basket's nearly filled, And see the blossoms on the limb! Some trees with them are fairly bent- And, say, they never cost a cent! 1924 ANNA Izzo. lil li A CLOUD PICTURE A coral-tinted seag Silvery waves lapping. Lilac-peaked mountains Rise to the blue heavens. They dip into the purpling sea. Now the violet light changes, Deepening to Vermeil. O'er the tops of the pine trees A silvery mist floats. Twilight deepens- A swirl-chaos. Darkness. R. EDELMAN. fifty-eight 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q The 3Knhin'5 bong Hark! What is this merry song telling, Chirped by the robin so gay? It is a glad message of Springtime Singing dull winter away. And lo! the old, thrilling wonder- The crocus peeps from the brown mould! Oh, how the glad sun calls his welcome And flings careless handfulls of gold! The grass and the leaves now are greening, The brooklets dance singing along, But the one little chime that gladdens the time Is the robin's bright choir in full song. With blithe singing spirit we listen The heralds of tidings so bright, At last spring is here! Glad season of cheer! Fair dawn after winter's long night! FRANCES MCCARTHY. EEE jfnllp I think our guardian angels, With their wisdom from above, Must often smile upon us In pity mixed with love. We foolish, foolish mortals, Who strive with petty care And work with all our feeble strength, But miss the gifts most fair. The paths we take are varied- Some strive for wealth, some fame, Some take the "primrose pathway" Toward pleasure's dancing flame. For thistle-down and phosphor We throw our lives away. Ah, foolish hearts to fancy Life one white singing May. EDNA BAUMAN. LE li!! First Senior-Where were you from Oral English Class today? Second Senior-Was I missed? What's the lesson for Monday? First Senior-To write a newspaper report of the speech we found most interesting. Second Senior-Who talked? First Senior-Inez. She talked for thirty-five minutes. Second Senior-What did she talk about? First Senior-She didn't say. fi f ty-nine 1924 1924 9 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Qir::"1Bzrfect Bay" When you come to the end of your senior year And look back with a thought of regret, O'er the days that have passed filled with joy and cheer And the teachers you can't forget, . Then you think of the end, Graduation Day, When from you dear Nazareth we part, For much as we'd like we can not stay And keen sorrow fills our hearts. When you come to the end of a perfect day And you sit alone with your thoughts, While the chimes ring out with a carol gay For the joy that the day has brought, Do you think what the end of that perfect day Can mean to a Senior's heart, When the sun goes down with a flaming ray And the dear friends have to part? 1.924 MILDRED MCCABE. M M B Air-"A little Bit of Heaven" Sure, a little bit of heaven Fell from out the sky one day, And nestled down in Rochester Where hearts are always gay, And when the Sisters found it, Sure it looked so sweet and fair, They said, "Suppose we buy it, And build a High School there," So ihey sent the finest teachers Who should make the high school grow,- It's the best one in the country, No matter where you go. A It soon was filled with pupils- A thousand more or less, And when they had it finished Sure, they called it Nazareth. i AGNES BURKE. sixty 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK X' 192.4 The Ginn uf1Barting It was just that sort of night that made one, or rather two, feel dreamy. You know the kind I mean, with the moon making golden paths through the branches of the majestic trees, a soft, gentle zephyr, blowing now and then, and everything in the picture to characterize a ,perfect June night. We had been walking slowly around the beautiful park, which was the delight of every eye. Finally, I suggested, "Come, Jack, let us sit down," and without a word he hastened to a bench. . Here we sat, just the two of us, for ever so long, in rapt silence. I felt him stir. I glanced at him and found he was asleep. Poor Jack, he was so tired. Well, I should not wake him! I gazed at him for a long while, and gently, almost fearfully laid his head in my lap, caressing his wavy hair with my hand. How handsome he looked with the fairy-like moon- beams dancing over his face! And to think on the morrow we would be separated! The hand of Fate was heavy on us both. Oh, it seemed unbearable! Although he had grown up with me, father disliked him, but no matter how often he was sent away, his never-failing love overcame his wounded pride and resentment and he always returned. But now it was different, for I was going out of town on the following day for quite a lengthy visit, and then I would be away at school. So my parents had in- formed me that this was my last walk with the one I loved so well. And here he was-asleep! Had he no feelings-no heart? Perhaps he did not realize, did not care-but there, he was awake again! He did not change his position, but lay with his head in my lap looking worshipingly into my eyes. "Oh Jack," I cried, "I shall miss you terribly," and bending, I startled him by imprinting a kiss on his forehead. All this happened five years ago, dear reader, but I shall never forget him, for he was the only dog we ever had and I loved him. ' IE lik? Z Jfrnm Cllfxaminatiun iBapers The chamois is valuable for its feathers, the whale for its kerosene oil. There were no Christians among the early Gauls. They were merely lawyers. Geometry teaches us how to bisect angels. A circle is a round, straight line with a hole in the middle. The rosetta stone was a missionary to Turkey. The government of England is a limited mockery. Georgia was founded by people who had been executed. A mountain range is a large cook stove. Gender shows whether man is masculine, feminine or neuter. The first governor of Massachusetts was Mr. Salem Witchcraft. Weapons of the Indians: Boy, arrow, tomahawk, and war-hoop. Qil if! Gil Principal to Chemistry teacher--I told that young lady she couldn't be albsent for the day unless she passed her Chemistry test. How did s e do? Chemistry Teacher-I gave her fifty per cent. Principal-How were you able to give her even that? A Chemistry Teacher-Well, I gave her two questions. One she answered right and one she answered wrong. Principal-What were they? Chemistry Teacher-One was, "What color is Blue Vitriol?" She answered, "green", and that was wrong. The other was, "What do you know about potassium ?" She answered, "Nothing," and that was right. sixty-one Bunk Reviews KNIGHTS ERRANT BY SISTER M. MADELEVA D. APPLETON AND Co. Sister M. Madeleva, a member of the Congregation of the Holy Cross, has presented to the Catholic public a priceless gem in the form of this little volume of poetry. These poems are based on the truths of the Catholic faith, such as the Holy Eucharist, the Immaculate Conception, and life after death. Although some are on nature, they all are highly spiritual in character. She has truly depicted "life as it appears from the sheltered viewpoint of a nun." Through her poems, Sister Madeleva has proved that religious poetry is not necessarily dull but may be glowing with essential beauty as well as throbbing with religious fervor, so that it satisfies the aesthetic sense while it awakens and stirs the very soul of the reader. The group of poems entitled "Bread and W ine" are most inspiring and beautiful. In her narrative poems, she delightfully enhances Old Testa- ment stories. The poems on nature contain exquisite phrases and delicate, apt figures such as "the winds folded their wings away" and Expectant blossoms throng earth's street Where grass spreads carpet for the feet Of Spring who passes, clothed in May." Sister Madeleva views death in a truly beautiful way. To her it is something for which she ardently longs, because through death she may see her God. This longing is most vividly pictured in the poem entitled "Sister Death", which she concludes with these lines: "Lovely, my Death, constrain me, I would be comforted, My sweetest Sister, kiss me-whisper that I am dead." Probably no other poem is more characteristic of her powerful style and the singular beauty of her language than the poem entitled "The Mendicant", the first verse of which is quoted below. "Mendicant Day, how art thou clothed and fed! In the gray robe of morning garmentedg Upon thy tireless feet time's eager shoon, Thy simple fare, the white crust of the moon, And for thy thirst, into dawn's shining cup The lark's clear song is poured for thee to sup." HELEN M. RITZ. Q M Q CELTIC WONDER TALES BY ELLA YOUNG E. P. DUTTON We are truly grateful to Ella Young for the re-telling of these beau- tiful folk-tales. In the new version, the legends have lost none of their charm, rather, through the pen of Miss Young, have they gained an unde- scribable wistfulness which belongs to Irish folk lore alone. The heroic tales of every people who have contributed to the civilization and higher life of the world are interesting to everyone. These Celtic folk-tales relate how the Sword of Light, the Spear of Victory, the Cauldron of Plenty and the Stone of Destiny were brought to Ireland by the Shining Ones and how they all, except the last, were wrested away by the Fomorians. And where in folk-lore is there a sweeter story than 'fThe Earth Shapers"? It changes the thought of earth to a magic, mysterious thing where blown buds may clothe white birds, and where chaos is covered with the sheen of Brigit's cloak. Then "The Coming of Lugh"-the Deliverer-who freed his people from their hard yoke and restored the stolen treasures. "The Golden Fly" should be read if only for the song of Midyir. We do not wonder that Ethaun could not resist his wooing, "O Flame-Fair Swan of Delight, come with me, leave the weary portals of sleep-heavy Night, the hosts are wait- ing, their horses trample the ashes of day, Come, Light of a World that is Deathless, come away! come awayli' "The Luck Child" is a happy tale of kindness and deep gratitude. When gladness filled the heart of the Luck Child, she did not forget her true friends Aidan, Osric and Teigue. She was not happy till the three had each been granted a wish. These are in truth "wonder tales", yet the characters are natural and have those human emotions that are in us all. In contrast with the nar- ratives with which we are accustomed, a book like this brings a quaint, refreshing interest. It pleases like a cool shower in sultry July. Folk lore is not mere literature. It has a sweeter mission, for with its eternal magic, the world is kept young and old hearts do not cease to sing. MARY E. CONNELLY. Q R R THE MAN FROM GOD'S COUNTRY BY MARGARET PRESCOTT MONTAGUE E. P. DUTTON A touching bit of human drama is "The Man from God's Country", by Margaret Prescott Montague. It is just one little scene from that great, grim tragedy, but such a world of sadness is framed in the scene! Richard Webb, an American reporter at the front, is a very able and human character. The Man from God's Country, from the "land of youth, of faith and of glorious sacrifice", is a youth of twenty-five, now a broken wreck of humanity, with armless sleeve and hair turned white. His pas- sionate outburst arraigning the leaders is unforgetable. However, the principle may be questioned. The frail lady, broken in mind and body, who is obsessed with the belief that England's Unknown Soldier is her son, what a pathetic picture she presents! The tale woven about these characters is simply and strikingly told and with such force that it appeals directly and irresistibly. It is a story which awakens us to at least a partial realization of the grim aftermath of the World War. The little brochure is in itself a forceful commentary on the awfulness of war. ROSEMARY EDELMAN. ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI BY GILBERT K. CHESTERTON H. DORAN Co. St. Francis of Assisi has been honored through the centuries and many have been his biographers. Nevertheless, perhaps none of them has presented a work so enjoyable as his most recent biographer, Gilbert K. Chesterton, that brilliant author who has contributed so generously to our library shelves in the past few years. He has written the life in a most unusual and delightful way. Despite the fact that Chesterton has merely given reflections on the Saint's life from a secular point of view, so well are the facts narrated that the reader can easily follow the spiritual development. This delightful work is the result of the very real attraction which this Saint has for minds and hearts in all walks of life and is the result also of the peculiar literary style which we recognize as true Chester- oman. It is a book worth owning and one which will change an indifferent admiration of the Saint into real devotion. MILDRED C. MCCABE. . sixty-three 1924 3: NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 9 1924 last will anh Testament E, the Class of 1924 of Nazareth Academy, in the City of Roch- ester, County of Monroe, State of New York, being of sound mind and memory and blameless reputation, in view of the ga-I Q? fact that our departure from these illustrious halls is imminent, A do make, ordain and publish this instrument to be our last will and testament: that is to say First: To our beloved Alma Mater and the faculty thereof we do freely give, devise and bequeath our loving appreciation and gratitude for the years spent under their guidance. Second: To our Junior Sisters we bequeath our places at the end of the lunchroom line, to be theirs and their successors forever, thereby insuring to them all the unattractive left-overs. Third: Likewise, we do freely devise and bequeath to the said Juniors the dulcet tones of the gym piano for the promotion of a higher ap- preciation of music in the class. Fourth: We do hereby give and devise one ten-cent bag of peanuts, the same to be awarded as a prize to the member of the Junior Class who shall invent the best preparation for removing grease spots from a hardwood floor, the winner of the same to be determined by competitive examination on the spots on the Study Hall floor. Fifth: Marion Popp's mirror we bequeath to Margaret Lark, trusting that her class may partake of the joy and comfort thereof, even as we have done. Sixth: To the present Second Year Spanish Class we do freely give and devise the sweet harmony and enthusiasm of the Third Year Class for their edification and enjoyment. Seventh: A charming fantasy, "Dreams of the Carefree", by Helen Connors, we do give to all that joyous company among our succes- sors who at various and sundry times particularly in June and January, may stand in need of its consolation. Eighth: To Sister Agnes Patricia we leave the memory of our exemplary behavior on report days, to help her to forget certain other occa- sions. Ninth: We do bequeath Helen Ritz's position as official care-taker of the Study Hall fern to Beatrice Bauman. Tenth: Lastly we do make the following bequests: To Kathleen Gilchrist we give Elizabeth Carson's Church His- tory notebook, together with the author's valuable hints as to the method of keeping the same. Arlene Oster's soap dish we leave to Marie Meagher. To Mary Olive Shriner we leave Rosetta Meisenzahl's sweater. We bequeath Luella Davis's half holidays to Margaret Leary. To Anna Pratt we bequeath Laurentine Statt's ukulele. Rosemary Edelman's ink bottle we do give and bequeath to Marion Heintz. To Elizabeth Pritchard we leave Grace McCall's generous supply of apples. Mlagnes Burke's talents as a "Tragedy Queen" we leave to Dorothy 1 er. We do hereby constitute and appoint Sister Marcella and Sister Teresa Marie joint executors of this, our last will and testament. In witness whereof, we set our seal and signature on this first day of June in the year of Our Lord 1924 and of Nazareth Academy 53. CLASS OF 1924, Per. M. E. S. 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK ' 1921 x . ' ' , 5 ' f 1, , , ,V , 1 , 4-5."?' mga? If J if ,A M 'N WF? I . 7 ww ' 'READ oun F' r 74 nm I fl 'K-'ZA , N QW A -flfffn A V H' f A Q 2- "T .ag r-V-' Y X T L W! R .fsxfxsx f u W u 'F H A 5 I 'rx , fi C .:fr44"W'ZA V f X ' K A fb r'1 A 4' KT A Q ' A f1 LAD5.A1p f 5 f -fgf' A A ffi vg ' 1' gu i ' fx 'law'- , ' ww' fi A 1-Lf l,7"'Z-Ah XX , gg ,e v E X! X19 4!fs1!1S,,"Li'a H N f :fi3,f?'fl-245. f X v fl! -' f-'Air -'3:"' f A A ,A a mv M' ' U S 1 I 'W' I X ff , r P N . , 1 ff, 1 ' A I L? il L l 1, , f W ft 4 ,M f gg 1 if F , 2-Z! Z X L it fn "1 Vfyx 7 S- Q S- ix ' X I 1..- ' A-nuff ffy f f " N4 .4-fffff if ll Amis?-31 412- A M J l f A f iqyfgg , f 1 f V J f 1: :LK "'1.4 ' ' I X ilk Z,Hq7"1:vJj -' 5 sixfy-fi ue QUIZ EI IE IE El lil EE EI EZ IE IE IE IE KE IE Bl EJ E1 F21 El EJ IE E IE BJ E El IE E IZ! El El IE E B! B1 IE El IE El El El IE E El B1 IE El IE El El IE E1 El El 121 E IE E1 LEE E EI 1221 El 1 E DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS E W e offer to the young people of Rochester and vicinity: 5 Ei! C51 E 111 A friendly school where sincere personal interest and E Q cooperation among students and faculty are evident. E L, 1 e . E2 12D An opportunity to progress individually as rapidly as gl S is consistent with good work. Q E 131 A thorough training in such Business Subjects as will E13 Q prepare for a desirable position. E E Q41 An Employment Department that will actively assist Ei lg students-free of charge-in securing the position Q3 best suited to their qualifications. M Q E C51 A list of satisfied graduates-now employees--and '55 lg employers. Q V13 E! ISI LBJ 318121511 ENE!! FEEEEMZIKELZ I0 I-4 M :11 as U2 55 H 2 he 2 E P1 z U2 iq C! eg ra PU Z rn 2 E W E W o Z rr: P-I QD Nl nh EEIEEIEKEEI EEE EERE Let Us Help You Make Your Mark in the World E e E S S ' E 5 e Dil FZ? :E um '25 Q . Anthraclte il 531 - 35, . Q ' Q 2,3 B1tum1nous 2 5? El fQ1 Iilillfl IEEE! E ss PORTLAND AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. is X E Near N. Y. G. se H. R. R. Telephone 576 E E E Qlwgiifgl lg E lil IZ li Ili-l Bl IE El E lg! IE lg E lil IE ffl Bl El El IE lg! E QI lil EI E1 Qi EQ E lil El lg! lil Q ESI Ei El lil 131 E lil Bi El lil lil El E llfl liil ll-il l-gl E Ei E El iii lil EERE W 9. 8 es- '? U0 Q. 8 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK ,Q 1924 LAWLESS PROCEEDING "Now children," said the teacher, "It is the law of gravity that keeps us on this earth." "But how did we stick on before the law was passed?" E LE Q English teacher: We will take the life of Milton tomorrow. Come prepared. E Lil E Teacher. Dorothy, is Mary's statement correct ?" Dorothy: "No." Teacher: "What did she say ?" Dorothy: "I don't know." Teacher' "How do you know she is wrong, if you don't know what she said ?" Dorothy' "I know Mary." El lil E Pupil: "Do you think I'11 ever be able to do anything with my voice ?" Vocal Music Teacher: "Well it might come in handy in case of fire." C11 El Bl Teacher: fsuspiciouslyb : "Have you had your book open ?" Grace Cindignantlyl : "No, I haven't." Teacher: "Well, I thought not." 51312 Child: Auntie, did God make both you and me? Aunt: Yes, dear. Child: He's doing better work lately, isn't He, auntie? E lil lil Biology teacher: "What is a parasite ?" . Pupil: "It is something shaped like an umbrella that goes up in the air." an El 131 Housewife to tramp: "If I give you a piece of my pie, you will never return? Tramp: "Well, ma'am, you know your own pie better than I do." lillilil Ancient History puzzles me I never could see why It has so many, many reigns But still remains so dry. EI Bl Lil Teacher Qin Biology Classl : Which teeth do we get last? Student: False ones. EIIBJIE D. G.: Have you heard the gossip to-day? Helen P.: No. D. G.: Well, then, there couldn't have been any. sixty-seven E E IE' IE lil ii! E ffl EY E lil E '31 ii IE ISI E1 lil E E1 E E E E1 E IE E El El E IE Z1 El IZ IZ IE El El E E E El E IZ! EI IE llil IE IE KE ii lil IE IE IE El E El E ZEXEEEgiiggiggggiflgigiiggifgfiig EEEEEMEIEZEigiggglgigilgigggffl-figfigggXEEE EXEQEEEEEEZIEEEQEXEZXZX gigffggggggilggk 2 Saw: f ...Q 2. me -5- ww 5 M Fri: " mmm 65 3 r av ,g Q 3 3 CD . 5 'Q 3 2. '-3 2 31 :H LE' UU P4 3 o 3 +1 O Q 3 U H G1 r-Q Z CQ' -Q Q E 2:3 2 W E 0-1 S E' Lx! KI 2 ""' -4 Q ,.. fb UA ,gs O v-U an O 8, +-l- UQ Q g: Q1 Q 2 Q cn Q O 5 fo I-4 Q rn N c-f x4 CE O E Q E . 3 H Q 4 P-1 3 H U va m ho E ' 3 . ' Pj 5 cn " 'N E cn 2 Q E 3 pg cn -ti Cf 5 5 CY 5, fb 0 1 Cn 90 Q : , 2 S 5 Q4 Q- P-e f S Pj 5 5 S E ' F af 5 3' Q E af F' Q' 5 2? m E Q 4 m Z :ma P1 L. W Q U3 3, Q' 3 Q Q-f Z Eh - 4 ff' E 7' Q-9 an s: 5 2 F fs R P4 S ff S 1' f-P ng P1 L' m ' :J ' 5 O 3 as " as Q- CD Q ogg EP gg :s Q '-f 5 3 ,. 2- - 2 Q1 Q UD 7-2 S 9 Q Q gif: 2 S Q Sf' he 5313-5 P E Q 'E E- E U wa ... U, ... 2 O L? ' 5 e-r : - n.:-,., D-1 fb Q H 'iq E Q EEEIEIEIEEIQEZVIEIEIQIEE lZjElglgfgllif'EEIZIEEEEEIEEIZEEfi'515EEFQXQEQHIEEEEEIEIEHEEEEEEEEZEfgfilgglfiigglil Eligiigiigiigggglgfglgggg QM 5 Q Z E E E E E E X E E X Z E X if, E E E Z E Z E E El E E Z Z Z E E E E E E Xl E E Z E 31 E Z1 XI Z1 Z1 El EI E IZ S EEE CD Q. 8 es '? Q le. gQ 3' vs 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 I What does Howard mean by sending me one carnation a day righ a ong? Why, don't you know, he's saying it with fiowers and he stutters. Gin ,XI li Sister: "Mary, name a collective noun." Mary: "A vacuum cleaner." N F iii Teacher: This is the third time you've looked on her paper. Frosh: Yes, Sister, she doesn't write plainly. ui E IE English Teacher: "Mary, Why are you not prepared ?" Mary: "I am prepared, you said read 'Twelfth Night, or What You Will', so I read "When Knighthood Was in Flower." ERIE Grandma, can you help me with this problem? "I could, dear, but do you think it would be right?" "No, I don't suppose so, but you might have a shot at it and see." El iid YE Mother: Why did you give Tommy Jones your new ball, Dickie? Dickie: He promised to let me be Secretary of the Navy when he be- comes President of the United States." EEE When did Caesar first visit the Irish? "When he crossed the Rhine and went back to bridge it" fBridgetD . El W lil What is always behind time? The back of the clock. .J IE CE lil Why are umbrellas like good Christians? Because they keep Lent well. El Bl lil "Why were you late at school this morning, Mary?" "Why, the bell rang before I got here." fA rf ill L!! lil Jack: Ma, Freddie's been hurt at football. Mother: Oh dear, dear, what does the telegram say? Nose broken. How shall I have it set, Greek or Roman? El IE lil One day when the junior class was assembled for the reading of "Julius Caesar", one of our bright students was called upon to read. We were at the critical moment when Brutus stabs Caesar and Caesar ex- claims "Et tu Brute." She read on for a moment and came to this passage. Her knowledge of Latin was rather scant and she as a result shouted in a reproachful tone "And you Brute!" sixty-nine EEEEEE E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E I E I K E E E I E I I C I E E E I C C C E C E C E E El El B1 El E3 El E3 EJEMEEJEQ EERE IEEMEEJC W E E Q M E lg! E1 IW Q Clark Pzunt, CD11 and Cvlass Co. li E U E E 7-9-11 INDUSTRIAL STREET E EEEEEEE L4 C u CP SD w c SI E CL 1'9- :Y cb n O w E ro fs Ph w O 5 E SD F-4- I5 CD F+ 93 I5 CL E EE. 99 Cf rn PV' :F EEEEEEE gg Phones: Main 693 and Main 1509 Vi E in 5 E Bl ij DQ Q1 E E E S El EEEE EE EEEEEEE EQ 5 Compliments of E Anthony Giambrone EEE? EJIII E B1 E1 E1 Q1 gg! EI Q in EEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Q Cnr-H N mm -lk Q N ,USD o . ::3 I Q :U af-15 'U "' zSD :S EN I -y-A. lx., 510 O -lr- 'UQJ IX-9 'TOO O 9 EEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Q , . EJ Cadzllac Serfvzce X U Q Eg 287-291 CENTRAL AVENUE Near N. Y. C. Station E EJ ' EQ JE E ,MEMWWWWMWWEEEEWWWWWWWWWEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEWEEMEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE seventy 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK " 1924 I I It 5 3 Y f , , PAS., V 7 I , A Af A I I I we mfr A ? X If I I 5' A A V ' - 1 " A AU-L - - 'T7-15 .5nv2'an. 5,45 HAVE 1' A f . if , 'Dis My Same oF vs Will- A PPEM' L,4reR. V H Q H rf. M mzfy 710 ...f- J - -0 - X Ars- ff . , QAM 5, T - We D ff ff " an y A 'x NYT ff- AAAAA -. X MONTH Lf' 'l?HE-rafqfc z..s. lilElEllilEllillillillilEEIEEBJEXJEIEEEIEEEIENEEEIEEIEEIEEElililililillilillillilimlillglililillillillillil IEYZIIEEE in El 131 51 Q Milk, Cream and Buttermilk E X lil . . E E Bflghwn Place DHIYV Maloney 8: Morrlson li lil Company Children 's 'and Misses' E YG West Branch ,Hpparel 55 Plover Street iw lg 68 EAST AVENUE EQ E Main Plant E 1757 East Avenue lil E E lil lid Wllll3m H. Hathaway Ordinary Life Tires and Accessories 20 Payment Life 5 37 LAKE AVENUE 5 IE , 20 Year Endowments IE E Main 6597 Rochester, N. Y. E E1 Written at all ages E E From 10 to 65 E F ur particulars and rates E? IQ M E Phone Main 1416 E El E or write E E Compliments of P M VI E gl J. . cl ANUS, Agent E E 0 l C I , Q 0cto Engmeermg Association New York Life Ins. co. 'X "'C"""""'d 501 Cutler Bldg. E Q31 S Q E E E 3 ASK FOR 5 P5 ' 5 E Rochester Quallty I If 5 Comp iments o LE! ' E School Supphes A H H b 1 5 Lil l. E11 E "Value First" ' ' e er 6 E xx --.- , E Manufactured by E X - E Rochester Statxonery Co. lg Eli M JESIEEDZIFEIIRIIEIEIIEIEIHEIEEEQEEIEIZJIXJQIEE221531EEIDZIIEEElIEWmlillifillilEEEEEEEMIRIEMIEWEIEEEEEEEE seventy-two 192.4 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 DICTIONARY OF TERMS AS USED BY STUDENTS Millenium-Regular periods when E. Carson, H. Connors, and C. Sheehan appear at 8:20. Exercise Period-Fifteen minutes daily for preparation for the afternoon siesta. Class--Forty-five minutes for training in the art of deaf and dumb com- munication. Freshmen-Individuals belonging to the Paleozoic age. Sophomores-A more cultured form of the Freshmen. Juniors-A form of animal life which shows its intelligence by natural affection for nobler beings. Seniors-Human species of the highest perfection, to which all lower classes and kinds pay homage. Lunch Period-A time of practice for the Olympic Games, especially the cross-country run. Exam.-A monthly farce presented by the students for the benefit of the faculty. A Marcy-The highest peak of the Adirondacks. Eskimos-A race of people to whom undesirables are handed over. Note- They make fine pies. Tardiness-Arrival at school according to the correct time Knot school time.J Sight-A proof of one's ability to draw. Marble-A material used commonly for floors and heads. seventy-three Einmwxlfg 51 is is BJ 123 E1 In as in in is E E E 51 Q sl E an E as Ez Ez 121 ESI gl is is as sl E in in in si in in L9 is E In fa 12: :sl E is :il 121 :sl in In in 121 E In E1 m m mailman E El U El A SECRETARIAL COURSE 5 in E, Will prepare you to accept a responsible position in a business office. ii: Bi We give thorough training in all the commercial sub- jects, including Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeep- ing, and Banking. E New classes are organized in these subjects on the E first and third Mondays of every month. E Our new catalogue giving full particulars will be E mailed on request. i rg ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE 172 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH E Established 1863 E x E E El A is E Your Bank Account E EEE EEUU is invited by the E lil IE El E Glrntral Ernst Olnmpzmg 5 Q 25 Main Street East E Q x Q El S Interest paid on Safe Deposit Boxes E S Special Accounts 33.00 a year upwards E in E , Iii El is EEEEEEEEEEEEEEE 'TJ -1 it CD '23 Q.. l Sd 0 I3 0 CD v-1 5 EEEEEBEEEEEEEEE Compliments of E E El E E x E E Q MEEEEWEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEWEEEENWWEWEEEEEEEEEWEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE seventy-four 1924 49 seventy-ive NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 192 belling Gut Here you are-the best supplies, Pins and combs and mirrors, Give you anything you want, To hide tonsorial errors. They're piled up in the neatest place! Haunt of sylph or fairy! No other desk in all the school Such a stock could carry. Don't forget our large supply, We'll furnish you completely, So fulfill your dearest wish To appear full sweetly. ANNA Izzo. Jfair Zlillieatber When seated in rear of the History Class, If beyond the barrage safe I be, No matter how fiery it rages, It's always fair weather to me. When enacting a role from Shakespeare, I read lines immortal thought-free, Though Hamlet should drown with Ophelia, It's always fair weather to me. When Civil War battles are raging, And I cannot tell Sherman from Lee, Though Bull Run gets mixed with Mt. Lookout, It's always fair weather to me. ANNA Izzo. IELX!!BlIEEIEMBMIEElEMBEIEElDilElE1EIEDjEBllillilIEEllillilDillillilElEElLilIZTEIIZIIEIIZIIEIEIEIEIEKJBEEIZIIZIIZILZJIEKQLYQIXILIQEIIEII rg lil E KELVINATCR YE 5, ' YW' """ 'M Mechanical Refrigeration for the Home El IQ -231: I: : f ,,,,, X : - . ,.,- ws E1 E f Make Your Own Ice E E f"'?f-?f', 5 We Make the Installation in Your own E 5 21 i"' Refrigerator Q x gg zgjg, Health Insurance For The Whole Family E X .2, 1g5Qg5gjFf,QEgi ' No Bacteria, Ptomaine Poisoning or 551 E E25ffff " ' : rp - iff: ..:.. . E5EsFg:,g Q' impure or unsanitary foods if kept under E X ' .1 'c-:fr-1122.212piszr-2:':1:2:-c 'vii ' """' ' x"' fQ QEQE5:QE5E3E3f5, . E 'Q EQE1EQEQ3QEfEfEf2gE55 Kelvznator Control Let us show you E 1 "E:Ef2i2E2i 1 - MQ. .2 iii? 'P IE ,Er 5-5:5:5:5:1'-. I .- 055: ' " WEE ,5QE535EgEgEgEg:?r.E5E Di E .25 Q P CO. E E "il -,-. Cor. Main and Franklin 5 lgfl Opposite East Ave. Main 509-510 E E E IE EJ 'i U IE rw Q51 MAlER'S S NS W ' 0 E lg , . M E Compliments of gag X - gg Lil U E WM. F. MAIER gl E Q IE E - E9 fi' E E 511 E1 -. El 3 Q fgj El E1 lil fra EG E E3 E E M O I Best Quality Meats at Reasonable Prices M e, gl Ames Corner Maple Streets Eg X 121 lil Q31 E M U E21 lil 513 M Q1 E E Q Compliments oi gl X LE E2 LJ E lg E1 CLI ER CGS I ICH CO Ei IE E1 LE E Incorporated 5 E31 E1 IE E EE E AEEEEEEEIQEIEEIEIEEEEEEIEEEEIEIEIEIZIEIEElfiiliqWEEEQXMLEIBEENfillilwlilillgglgllilliillfllilillfilliiilliili seventy-six 53 1924 9 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 Daughter: Father, what's a wizard? Father: A man who can read his paper in the same room with a girl about your age. EEE? The collector approached a parishioner and held out the box. "I never give to missions," whispered the parishioner. "Then take something out of the box, sir," whispered the collector: "the money is for the 'eathenf' EEE' "Many years ago there lived a man by the name of Ami Keeler. Ami was clearing a bit of woodland one day when a hunter happened to send a bullet in his direction. The missile grazed Ami's head and he fell to the ground and lay there dazed. His first words on recovering were, "Am I dead or am I not? Am I alive or am I shot? Am I Ami or am I not? And if I am not Ami, who am I?" Senior coming with dejected look from a History exam. History certainly didn't repeat itself to me. El lil lil "Sister, would you take off marks for something a girl hadn't done ?" "No, Thelma: it would be most unjust." "I haven't done my homework." Elillillil Nep.: "How did the swimming team come out?" Sure: "Wet." E IE E Do you remember the day in Spanish I that E. S. read a Spanish sentence from a blank paper and Sister asked her to repeat it? "Oh My !" Senior: "Miss Clary there's a fly in the ice cream." Miss Clary: "Serves him right, let him freeze to death." El IE is Kathleen: Say Margaret what time is it? Margaret: It is a quarter of eight. Kathleen: All the clocks say it is two. Margaret: I know but isn't that a quarter of eight. iililflil Bill: Say Jim, I hear your wife worships you. Jim: Yes, she offers me three burnt offerings a day. seventy-seven MMHEEEEEEEMEEEEEEHENENEEMEEEEEEEHEEEEEMEEEEEWQWMHMEEMEMEMMEW jl EEE EE For the Vacation Twp 5 You wouldn't think of wearing your best clothes with a pair of E rusty looking shoes-certainly not. It is the same with luggage, it Q must look right and be right, for it is an important part of the li traveling costume. Q Correct luggage is always ready for you here and we shall hope ig E to equip you before you start on the vacation trip. E Fourth Floor E 5 SIBLEY, LINDSAY SL CURR CO. PHONE MAIN 1254 E ES, Ex-I ll-U Q M E Complzments of Me1senzahl Bros. Coal Co. , X Incorporated Q in mx E Q M in Bl iq IE George E. Brayer Coal Co., Inc. CARTING, coAL AND FEED I!! E' 416 Brown St. F. X. Yeoman Phone Gen. 715 li sl 5 M E rm E E E lil ' Sl Dulolm SL Stewart Z . W, Electraglsts 5 : ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Installations for the E FACTORY-oFF1cE-HOME 5 E 430 COURT STREET STONE 2033 E 5 e IMMEEEMEFEEEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEE seventy-eight 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK ASP 1924 Q Surat 6 Ask the Candy-Sellersj I've a secret none shall know- Where my daily nickles go. Everybody's tried to guess, But Without the least success. EEE Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your knowledge grow? With Latin nouns and teachers' frowns And heavy books all in a row. E. B. 138 529 F Bu you 3Kememher:: The day that we were told "to take our seats and leave the study-hall as usual?" "Don't sit down on the Council of Trent." Laurentine's sore finger on April first? The coal shortage in June? The day Elizabeth C. came to school on time? The pillow in the study-hall? The day Lillian B. walked alone in the gym? Banquo's ghost? ' The day Laurentine S. went to the office for a telephone call? The baby doll at the time of the Christmas Sale? The day that Mildred MCC. and Helen C. laughed in Algebra class? Do you remember the day that Mary Swan was the object of tre- mendous popular affection, when unwittingly she wore the plackard, "Please kiss me." seventy-nine 1 ME E E E E E E E E E E E E E E C C C E E E C E C E C C E C K K B B I E E C E E E I E C C K C I C I I C II Cl Cl Hl E3 El El E1 IEE! El E i c ., "l lg: 5 M , ' 5 'E 1 W' - lil E we 'f it E E l '.' W 17' f'm "-f in Nwffihi E E ,F A,, , . , .n X l V ul KE El ,,. l eg i l E gi l .Im Iqlll r E Q y Kvh l X . 1, .... .gh :N gg E s 5 FROM A M SA 5 fitl n Institution -N V gg in E 1 FRIEND S,fg.g,mg,5m .J IE 'l E N , El is rg E E li ei D! El an S 5 I E 'il in E -as up-az El rg Corlimnr I E. -1 -' E l - is L K , Q - f El EEEEEEEE EEEEEEEE EDEN-ized Clothes Q Are Cleanest E X E Because the Eden Electric Washer E E washes cleaner than the old-time E E method. E E All the wearing and tearing of fabric '31 . . . . C E due to washboard rubbing' is ellml- g E 'lated' C0mpliments of Q Q 3' :I E2 H CP 'U N s Si n ,- m m 95 e m Q. Ph CF c Q- ff 13" w c C UQ D' El Bl - I IE the thousands of holes in the large 5 lg sanitary cylinder and drop into the B' Q IE f Ed S d' t Z . ' sn amous en e 'men one Funeral Director 5 Bl Let the Eden change your wash day gl E into wash-hour. Phone us, Main 3960, Q E and we will send a representative to Ig E tell you all about this wonderful labor- E E saving device and explain our easy Ig E payment plan on the Eden Washer. E X E IE E Cl Rochester Gas and El . Vg g Electric Corp. E H1 all EJ E3 E1 I E1 E1 EI EJ EJ E1 E1 EI EJ EI EJ E1 EJ EJ EJ EI EI E3 E3 Ei E3 EQ Ei 55 Ei E1 El EJ E1 55 El IEI EE Ei 51 EQ K1 El E1 EQ EJ Ei EJ EJ EJ EJ EJ EJ EJ EJ EJ EH E3 E1 Kill Q Q. 'Q P' es Q 1924 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK eighty-one Imagine Imagine our school without the nuns,- You'd have solar systems without any suns. Imagine Midge Inez grown six foot tall, Imagine Ruth Armstrong not knowing it all. Imagine Margaret McPhee with a bare 65, Imagine H. Ritz not up and alive. Imagine E. Carson always on time, Imagine Our Inez not knowing a line. Imagine Rosemary without a broad smile, Imagine our lines in an orderly file. Imagine a day passed without any fusses, Imagine the seniors without any crushes. Imagine our Laurentine skipping a class, Imagine a free hour without "Poppie's" glass. Imagine Helen Coyne not pla.nning some fun, Imagine E. Regan with home work not done. Imagine Edna Bauman not blithe as a bird, And Mary Swan's voice quite too soft to be heard. Imagine our president wearing a frown. We'd think it as strange as an out of style gown. Imagine Helen Schied a shy bashful girl, Imagine our Hana with hair out of curl. Imagine Luella in a great hurry, And likewise L. Doser all in a flurry. Imagine M. Owens with glossy black hair, Imagine Helen Connors o'erburdened with care. Imagine M. Connelly not calling for money, And stately Marcella outrageously funny. Dear reader, if you can but picture these true, You've done keener tricks than the writer can do. 1924 glM121ElilIEIElillilEEIElillfillillillilli!EIZ!lillilD3IZ!lilVSElEElilEElElIEEEIE1Eillillilliliilililillillliflilillililfilillililillilililili gl Bl E1 E M E E E pil IZ! lar? 0 E11 lil pg lil Q 3 513 E ILLER-LEE UTORS, Inc. Q X1 28 South Union Street 2 EEE IEEE! Stone 1550 Stone 1551 E M E1 W E EX iii E M IZ! ,S . W E Complzments o 5 E E IZIEEIEEEIEIEIEIEIZJEIFU EIBIEKIIEEIEIIXEIEEIEIEIIBJE ChapiufQweu Co. EEEIEEJEEJEE IZIIEIEIZIEZIIZIIZIE Whitmore, Rauber SL Vicinus 'E E GENERAL CONTRACTORS LU . . li Buzlders ' Supplzes P5 . . le Cut Stone, Gramte and Interlor Marble Q Oiiice and Yard: 51 Griiiith Street li sg E Q IE El CCMPLIMEN I S GF 53 2 w he A FRIE D E wewwemwu 55 E Q ENEEEEENEEIEEElijlillilfllIBJIEIIZJEHZIIEEIEEE!ESIEIEGVZIIZIEIZIEIZIEIEIEIEEIEEEEIZIEIZIEBIEJEEIEIEEIEEEE' eighty-two 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 1924 why Entry Zlhnut Glasses Every year contains 365 days If you sleep eight hours it equals days This leaves 243 days If you have two study periods a day it equals days This leaves days There are fifty-two Saturdays and Sundays. This equals days This leaves days Our regular vacations equal days This leaves days Two weeks are regents weeks days This leaves A days Lunch periods for the year equal days This leaves day This day is St. Patrick's day and nobody does any work, so you see you really have no time to go to classes. eighty-three E lil W Hey diddle diddle! The Senior's fiddle! It gave our dear teachers a fit. They took off the fiddle, with its hey diddle, And made the poor Senior quit. E. B. 121 lil lil Ich habe no poetry, kein rhyme in mir, Yo no tengo high diction oder emotion, I fear. Mihi est nichts zu machen un poema. Yo no soy a poet, einer Dichter o un poeta. E. B. 5133553355355magma:mmmmxmEQ25311231MEsmmxuammmEmmaixzsmxlmnmmimiguilniawwxwiflmlwrxinixilfid xi Ei X X Eli lil E QI X LE STONE 2440 Q1 Dsl ISI rm Lal E W ng 541 Em IE Isl , LN EH S' il' E nam' in in 5 E EI El E E51 E - Lil E Frederlck C. Moser 5 EI , , L51 g Hhntngraphzr iinrtrmturr lm IE L-E1 E 27 CLINTON AVE. NORTH ROCHESTER, N. Y. IE .: ag B' E Q w Q 31 rg lil .v rm 121 EE Q E QI E1 LII PH M lil 133 E Q M gy E M omp zments Q E iw N of Cl E M - Li wen ISI L51 am lvl Q E Q E ni W Q N pg' I3 Q M LQ if rg W!! rm 54 Eg D IS 1EENEEWWMWWWWWWWMWWENWWWWWWWNWNWWWWWWWEWWEWWWWWWEWWRWWEEEMEEW eighty-four 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 0 1.924 eighty-fre 911 ?BemanI1 Writing, writing, writing! Our work the livelong day! And as dismissal time comes near, We hear our teacher say- "On Monday some iambics I shall demand from you, It may be short or somewhat long, Keep rhyme and rhythm true." I sit me by the table, I think and think and thinkg But ne'er a rhyme I'm able To snare from out the ink. The birds are sweetly singing,- All nature is so gay 5 Yet in my head keeps ringing, "Your poem's due to-day." Dear teacher, could you read my thoughts, You'd ne'er want poem sweeter. They mingle with the starry chimes,- But with sad want of meter. Thus humbly for reprieve I pray, And knowing me, you'll know, That were it not for rhythm The poem I could show. MARGARET MCPHEE Y 2 2 51 51 E 5 E ml 5 Q 3, m E E E m E BL Eg, CS 5 E ml Lil M Q E 'E E LE E, 2 3 if Z! may 5 9 2 Q E n Z 3 :L 5, CY' cn SD 3 E5 eng : U Pi' gg S59 'U 2 Fi' '-"U Q. "' m :D U1 X. :s fp E Q 5 C 5 U3 p-4 C4-Q g 5 Q4 . Q, 93 ' 'D Q Q I 5 m 5 pf M Z m W H. 5 Q-4 CD 2 Zi UQ U2 0--' Lb F1 '1 CD S Q Z fb S 2 Eigfm U H.: n-rf' L. Z Q F 6 2.4 U, D' Q 5.3 02012 2-A Q U1 m 0 'U 3 Q H Q3 5 g. 9, r' m S0 fo ou Z ca 1: 5 an pb '-' av as M C J Z -'T maiv rn U-1 YZ, 3 2 P1 3 0 N 5 U1 ru :U ru '1 UU S-fa' F' 3 7: IP "" 3 ggi 'D m :S 55 U-1 CD S: Uv F 5 a ff S5-U UQ E' fb Q fa Q Z W Q 2 Q Q EE, "f KH F O H S :fig 2 U2 I-11 Si E E Z fr S U2 Q-W rm z m I-1-1 O gd 5-5 Q vm Q P C+ UQ CD CPE W C 2 I , Q51 Q O 'f M ,T : 1: 3 O F I Q 3 2 51.- :U 2 Q- Q E Q Q, Si. Q '-1 :I 5 E D f- WUQUQ 55 U3 F' ' D- Eff rv u-1 0 E Q 3 rn UQ n J v 7 7 351 7 fsllllxlsllillkfHX'W22HxflrfISUlktflx'l!2MliQli?H3!IDilIXPIXPBXXDUIlil7l55lYWWlX?l3iWFDUN511D!!Di!WWII!!'WWWWIiiiQ31DHWfi1lilWIi1lWl71ll'illYK1l3i1ffiTiflWIEI7l' eighty-six 1924 X NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 ll KC KK KK CC if Cl U ll 66 CS if ll Ziaearh Qruunh 3F2a5aretiJ Qcahzmp Silence, girls. Straight lines." Sister, I had to have my uniform cleane The car was held up for about fifteen truck stalled on the track." Who has a comb?" Good night! Friday's report day!" Please, sign my Autograph Book ?" Rub your rubbers good and clean." Hurry, girls, the first bell has rung." Where is your soap ?" Girls, turn up your arcticsf' The next speaker will be-?" Textbooks on the fioorf' Please let me take your fountain pen." "Where is your uniform?" Cl ll IC Cl CK CK ll il I6 CG vighfy-smven The bell has rung-silence." If you can see, you can draw." Lift your heels." Have you everything ready so that you What time is it?" Now we can't have any of that here." Oh! my hair looks terrible." Now, get these things straight." Open the windows, please." Open orders-March." El E E Tinkle, tinkle, little bell, All the seniors know you well Up upon the teacher's desk Will you ever get a rest? d." minutes. There was a can leave promptly? E. P. EMSMEIXHEEKMMEMRENEWWEEEF8NM5il5Qi1QE5ilEEMQQlE21IEEEIEEQIEEEEIXXEIEXIEIEHBZEEEMIBEMEEEEEY x J E El INDIVIDUAL - FIREPROOF E if ' -STORAGE-VAULTS fi Fi Z1 Compllments Stone 700-stone 701 O B. G. Costlch 8: Sons, Inc. Moving-Storage Packing-Shipping M Crating-Carling 'I 71 ig' 0 x A FTl8Tld 251-271 HAYWARD .AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. E E E N L, Complzments of ' ' ' '1 W k ames 0 Ned S Q1 or s 1' x 371 Plymouth Avenue 523 E li CITHHI1 CYIHHH gg. Sh Sl Sh if ITOPYCIC OTS E Chiropractic reaches the cause of the disease P! 'Bl 685 MAIN ST. WEST Phone Genesee 702 E EY Ll.. E 1:21 Bl Courtesy Quality Service DQ - 3:5 "Max" The Florlst . 1,71 Compllments of lg .!4Where Jqrlzlslic Ftggaii E Dil rrangements are a e . lx! l J Glenwood 716 Martm Van Dusen Z lil 355 LYELL AVENUE gg gg ROCHESTER, N. Y. 5 IQ EU fullwfliilifrixilimxliXlIXKFIRIIEWEIIXEIIHIIQIFIBKWWI1315f'WW5!lfi?i3iifXT51H5Iilflliilximlmfkliliimlliil!Y!f2iIiii5rf5r?W!UWiIilil5fi!iU5iGIWIYIlYliYIIYIIEf3IWIlET eighty-eight 1.924 'Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 1924 eighty-nine The Zimpussihlz Marion F. coming in on time. Thursday without shorthand tests. Agnes C. expressing an opinion. A perfect copy in typewriting. Naomi H. not discussing "symptoms". Thelma Q. with a serious face. Punctuation perfect in written exercise. Helen R. serious in shorthand class. Loretta C. with mistake in type. Ruth B. without bangs. Isabelle D. without frills. Louise E. without wavy locks. Vivian K. not rushing around for help in English. No homework in Shorthand. Catherine H. without Thelma Q. Taking dictation at 100 per. QEEENQENEEEEMMEWHEREEMENEWMHWQEEEEERE ag O I DP m1 'Ti U1 PU Q9 I PU '-l nd rs Successors to E. S. ETTENHEIMER Ka CO. Q QU E JEVVELERS E Diamonds a Specialty ,l G. C. Schaefer 8 MAIN STREET EAST Q E. G. Hartel Rochester, N. Y. E Did you ever stop to think that those terrible pains you experience E in your limbs might be the result of fallen Arches? . El I make Arch Supporters to fit each individual patron. Exami- E nation Free 5 E OFFICE HOURS ig Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays 9 A. M. to 11:30 E A. M., 1:30 P. M. to 5:30 P. M. Mondays and Thursdays Q 7 P. M. to 8 P. M. Saturdays by Appointment E1 . 3 5 George F. Spiegel SL Son 1210 ST. PAUL STREET E 5 Phone Stone 5125 "Satisfied Patrons my Best Advertisement." Pi! E N li xl -1, ROCHESTER'S POPULAR STORE if fig HO W E Sr ROGERS CCD. Ei. Lf FURNITURE, FLOOR COVERING, DRAPERIES E EVERYTHING FIRST CLASS VISIT THEIR ATTRACTIVE GIFT SHOP E X E LE Ll ISI I Religious Articles Church Goods L ri rant s Catholic Supp y tore Books 10 Clinton Ave. South til MMNMMWWWWWMWWNWWWWWWNMEWWWEWWWWMMWHERE ninety 1924 49 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 49 1921, 'ninety-one .V-fn X ' 'hw' 159 .ay as f .J ' 5 ,I El I Alix. 1, L ll! ll Q 4 lil lg Dil To the tune of "Dream Daddy" Old Nazareth, dear Nazareth, Wonderful Nazareth of ours, L The four years that we've spent down here Are just packed with gladness and cheer. 'Old Nazareth, dear Nazareth, When We think of June drawing near, That's when we think Well, maybe, we've worked quite hard. But still we had our fun and found a just reward. Old Nazareth, dear Nazareth, Wonderful Nazareth of ours. AGNES BURKE GQ 3 E W .xl fx! M N M E 439 1 IW :xv my VX, Dil M lg! M M M M N 4 X N W M Ixl M M N M rx J P9 M M E IE W 59 KE W N M SE E M W B E N M IE X751 E B E M E M W M HQ DQ D5 IE H M F351 N A B D9 QQ H P3 Bl M , , fm W M w iw N M M B H E E E I E QMMMMMMMMMMM!!!MEMMNENWWMMWMNMNMNMMENWWMMMMMWEEEQMMMWMWWEEME x QUALITY The McCurdy name is a promise of Quality, a guarantee, without Reservation, of satisfaction. McCurdy 65' Co., Inc. Established 1834 Say it with Flowers The ..... Sunolerlin Co. Jewelers and Silversmiths "The House of Perfect Diamonds" 25 Clinton Avenue North 348 East Main St. Cor. Stillson Sibley Block J. B. Keller Sons 7lurist5 Pl'l0Il6 St0I16 3296 Prescriptions a Specialty 2Elurnil1Q's fiilanitg Shop MARY D. LEWIS Beauty Culturist NESTLE LANOIL Permanent Waving 154 East Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Wm. Yalowich Drug Co. PENSLAR REMEDIES A Large Store with a Large Stock 658 Hudson Ave. Rochester Cor. Alphonse St. New York Cut of Doors There is Health and Happiness And our Sporting Goods Store has the best equipment for you whatever your favorite recreation may be. Golf Goods-Baseball Goods - Tennis Supplies - Canoes - Rowboats Motors - Camping Goods - Picnic Supplies Kodaks. Scrantonfs Sporting Goods Store E W W W B E IE fffl Q Q Q M Q KE W QQ F3 as H Q Z5 mi E kr gl fill T55 lsr! WZ MI H Q1 E! Di .E N as M iid B EE BJ B 551 x fr Q M lg iii W1 Q W QU V3 QU QU lm M N DG li DU Rf IK 55 he bd QQ kr QQ IE W in A J IH W UC WK Dil DQ X Dil fm gl R ,J Q2 EQ QE Q E E 5 NWENWE HHMEEM ninety-two 1924 Q NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK Q 192 ninety-three 215132 last Rap nf Svnbnnl Ding goes the bell on the last day of school, Good bye to lessons and farewell to rule, For school days are done, gradua- tion is here And lessons await not the fall of the year, Pack up your French and Chem- istry too,- And yet, on my honor, it makes me feel blue. til M I! I had a little note-book, My History notes to keep. I left it in the study hall Not less than once a week. And when in class the time arrived Our notebooks to produce, I always had the trouble To find some new excuse. For warning, dear successors, I hope my case you'll take- Unless your notebook you produce, You'll surely meet your fate. R. S. ANNA Izzo ,EMMEIIEIZIIEILEIEIEIRZIIXIEIZIIEBQIQXILTUENEEEFRIVIEVXQESIMIZFMUKMBEMX!ElElMR5iGEEE1lEEIZlElElliQ5!lBiQlD?lMlliliflmilillglgllgllifll .41 ,Xl fxi ' 'r B ml E E li 'T E Bt. Kg: Xl M N PU Wi x IE: 'ry El fu in lil El TE RSI O l E5 The W lute W we W orks Company Manufacturers of TS M Q 0 0 E Grill and W we W ork A Xl Dealers in Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc. 79-83 EXCHANGE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. Main 441 ff! X M . Xl .. DQ 130 1. W lil o o Dsl H E W ILSQN lil Di E Compliments of "'+fE9'1lll.U1'iBf'f9'1""' 5 Ss MAIN ST. E. . . . llfl Farlm Clotlwm Co. CORSAGE BUUQUETS E E MC g ARM BCUQUETS Q WEDDING BOUQUETS E BASKETS, ETC. R: S E E E Closed Tuesday and Friday Evenings gl 1 IE , E J. A. Compliments gf E IE . . bil E Jffzllmery - M155 N. Becker Q 625 MAIN ST. WEST lg. ROCHESTER, N. Y. gl Wil E E . Q 1 STONE 1464 EQ Sl 3 RYAN S. M INTEE B. LEO MCINTEE ii c' , glfuneral gBI1'BlZlUl'5 E NEW LOCATION Q 207 CHESTNUT STREET, Near Monroe Ave. X X E E E11ElNBlkillIEEiiIEEEMEllillilElElE11EIEElE0BlIEQIFQIEEliff?lDIRlilMlIEEQDUQQiFlliBi:lEEl3lQ5FNlEllZEllBQllE'V8lBllZllEElE!Zll?'Sl!lgJl ninety-four fgllglMBIMXIBlllil!-lD1lEllEG1lDill1SllX!l5!lWXlUill!5llxllil5i!5QlMlXQll5i2Gl2Qll2lB4i526lidXll!lQ!llXll?1ll2!lHQDQMIXHKllXli?QlX!'!?fl31flXll1- X 'Y '11 3112111 Xl :EEF K X .lil lx '-. 1 1 14, y El 121 li M 12 X El E lui If it's from Sldney Matthews H H, B k Q5 lkii FURNACES AND REPAIRING Owe 5 a ery ROOFING AND HEATING I'1',S THE BEST 'gg E 'xx X :Zi 14:31 Dells' Algae GLENWooD 1654 ii X gg one en' 1436 DEWEY AVENUE 5 g Q51 1 Compliments of i mi X M .x N ' f ef Davis Drug Co. W up fe . . . U A E Prescrlptlon Pharmacists G aes nemsrcasr El 30EasrAvenue P3 1481 Lake Ave. lx Cor. Ridgeway Ave. ROCHES7ER"N'y Fil ROCHESTER, N. Y. Greenhouses, West Bri hton if E g 2 If S yi Q Nxt Hollywood Sandals 55 X f 'X I C l t.' f lr: El omp imen s o Vx is E1 , 0 ' ' fx: S Sclimanke S Boot Jullus l'7r1eClI'1Cl1 'X E A IQ xx Shop Company 5 1480 Dewey Avenue at Bl Glenwood 1864 L 352 ' 35 Fred H. Kussmaul Kvlb Slloggery Shoppe W Tazlormg anal Men s Wear Y T '1 Shoes 1282 Dewey Avenue it E 176 P tl d A Ladies' and Gents' Clothing if Q or an venue Cleaned, Repaired and Pressed fl 5 werk Called for and Delivered E Kg E111missmeislxueiivsirximszxmmnemsrmwixreusiwwllmrslnxiWefeammis1wmewwizrizxffzwfwwel::w'::v::lni:fix1:xwxw'xvu'::irwEli ninety-five 'MMEEMMMEMEEEE E Charles E. Ashton C 1, t f E Anthony L. Mark Omp lmen S O lil Ashton 8: Mark Lawless Bros. lx ' gg IE Underla ers ' It Paper Mills lg 510 Main Street, West Phone Main 3538 EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y. gt LJ Q M 3 E li M PHELANS Al IIH E ICC . CITU CWI M -H 'll' 1 g M1 lnery mporter lg 73 Clinton Avenue South Q Q51 gg Bl E El gg El IQ M E ol Q Phone 2783 Stone W S E E Bl lg .E 1 Q E H' C' 25-29-31 Clinton Ave. S. E OPTOMETRIST d OPTICIAN gl an Quality Coats, Suits, Sweaters B? - . te' 58 Clinton Avo- South Wraps, Dresses, Blouses, Skirts Opp. Victoria Theatre Silks and Dress Goods Rochester, N- Y- Furs and Millinery W lil i El IE P3 Q H li 51 . . Johnston Q e en ac Q KLEEN BAKERIES 5 ,zz ,., E ee S 1505 Lake Avenue Q 551 E Clinton Avenue South 1300 Dewey Avenue fgy 827 Dewey Avenue E E E 51 lMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEENEMEEM ninety-six BIIZIIEIIZIIEIIZI lilEEEEIEEIElEIEIEEilliilillililililililiflElElIZ!EEIlillZIEEIZlElElEllZlElEl3fliSlEIZIi?.lEIZIEllEl3llE1lIUEli F Lil S S 55 E! F1912 IEEE Brady Tool and Die Corporation 343572313 El 151 Q S EI ra FQ I i 3 VI S. iilil 'KI EI W HIGH GRADE T0oLS, DIES AND gl SPECIAL MACHINERY E E 5 El E 191 MILL STREET ROCheSleI', N. Y. E Es Q xi E Tenth Ward Electric E E 5 . X E Company Compliments of E 1360 Dewey Ave. E E 0 N H ft E ur 231025 a er Schwalb Coal 5 A complete line of E E Standard Electrical Appliances CO, E lg Wiring Repairing El P. D. Barager, Prop. E E 5 E lg' lfil E1 I3 .jg E E Page 6: Shaw, Inc. 5 46 East Ave CHRIST KECK 5 Bl ' E! El IE E Candy and Ice Cream MEAT MARKET E E of Q 362 Ames, Cor. Campbell St. lil lil E Excellence E E E E1 E ROMAN WOLFERT JOHN M. E. WOLFERT W lf B h o ert rot ers El E E GENERAL INSURANCE EIB! 'E 5 WE HAVE REMOVED oUR OFFICES TO 5 72-74 FRANKLIN STREET 5 ROCHESTER, N. Y. Eg E E 1 lggiigglglEElgllilElEgIElillglglglfgliglglilglglgllgglgElgglglgllgwwglwwlglgglgllglglglggfijfglgl Ellgllgllgl 'ninety-seven 'iii E Q! 51 E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E R E E E C E I E E I B E E E E C I E E E E I K E E E I E I I EI EJ AEE QEXXXEEKXQEEEEBILX 51313321 EEFEEEEXIEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE2Wl'TZgKf?Qi23323323 2.34142 L1 rig? ri 3325131 331539 U Q 1-. O -1 O 4: E? EL :I:5 ,Eg- :U hd ' ,Z ZF 2 S ' S '11 SE E Q ...Il E S- nv S' Q4 3 4 'S Q U Q' E. fb 5 ' fb 5 5 9 2 Q' Q 3 52. an 2 UQ 5 SP, E Q- Q rf f-f E 8 E .3 Q 'D . gp aj U3 fb fb m 545 Z Ugg C S Q '1 C1 5 A-11 P1 ' m H f'3 JF? m H 4 Cla P4 5, E. 23:-4 C'D QQ EL Q gd - fn ,.. ... U, 5 E: fm Q ro H- E 20 m fn wi 'Q 3 Us V1 QD QD PU- O D UP 5' D Q-r 5 I "" 'U S - E Us Q 'A N Q 2 E E 2: 2 3' O 'P rn S fb a O -s Q gg P-5' RH N w 'I 5- O fb pb 3 r-4 U' S W -U -- 3 5' fb H Q... .... m pa UQ S2 CD 2 211 5' 5 ' m Eg gf gr S21 f' gg '11 Q Q4 if Q CD v-1 m 3 3 af FU ' Q C62 5 '2- 5 Q 5 W ,cj Q 2 5 rm sf 5' Z 5 F5 '-1 oo 1'-f :: UQ Q g Fi S:1 6 g CH N N 99 Q 1-4 :Z 5 1-I. 5 Q Q EBEXWZBEUEDQSHHZBUZEQX33355EQZHQXBQZEEEDEZHUXDUZIHXIIQUIK?EIHZBQEHUIHQEIJEIIHHHIHZIHZII QZEEQQCIEQUZHUZDE QIDQEQEDHZHEEQQHEEQEESHEEQEDUIEHQKJCIHIII E A 5 Z Z E Z E X 2 E Ei x 5 Qi 59 EQ QQ ii El Z! EQ ii Ei Ei 3 Q! 5 Qi Di Ei Qi EE Ei Ei Ei Ui Ei Ei El A ii 59 Ei ii 59 EZ xx 2 -zz 2 zz E lil E VZ! S E1 ESQU 3 Q. 3 CB 1-4- K? Q Q. Q 3' ve- L, v r p QEEEEEEEEEWEEEEEEEMEEEEEEEEENEEEEEEE Q TELEPHONE CHASE 4829 E E in E lx' L nam Realt Service V V fijl P. J. Lynam 202 WEBSTER AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Q N Q M lm i.J Wholesale Retail E 255 Compliments of ? YOUNG S R U . u SHELL OYSTER AND S Wilcox Er Leiter FISH MARKET E E 114 Main Street west E E All Kinds of Sea Food in Season E We Deliver E E Main 3985 Main 7993 X E - E E E lg Paints,Varnishes,Brushes,Glass E Oils, Tools, Builders' Hardware C,,m,,1ime,,ts of Q Household Goods E E EE E . E E DE VISSER BROS E 5 Harry B. Crowley 5 E Hardware E Cor. Flower City Park E E Q and Dewey Avenue 3 Q BOTH PHONES. Q E M E E El E M Q E THOMAS l-IOLAHAN EEEEEEEEE EEEBEEEEX CONTRACTOR ROCHESTER, N. Y. E ASPHALT PAVEMENTS - CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION E CEMENT DRIVEWAYS A SPECIALTY X E1 E1 E R WEEENENWEWWENNEEEEEEEEEEWHEEEEENNEEE ninety-nine IZ IE IE llil lil El Fifi EZ E Bl lil Lili E li lil E li E lil lil ISI E El lil IZ El El Bl El El IZ IZ! EI lil Qi El IZ! lil IE lil lil lil Bl El El El lil IE E51 lil lifl IZ! El El E IE lil El lil El E3 LEE El El ggi E IE! E Ngfwigh Clgthing Mathews 8z Boucher E E COIT1pHHY 26 Exchange St 5 Fine Tailoring for Men Builders' Fine Hardware E and Young Men Mechanics' img Contractors E E Made to order S l W 00 St d C tl E , , uperior arran e u ery, E 48 Main St. East, Upstairs Comprising Pocket Knives, E E E. Norwich Et ' E E c. E E E E Powers Arcade Open Evenings Q El ljil lil El Le, I. B. LAZARUS E POWERS ARCADE Compliments of E11 16 W. Main St. 19 State Street E WHOLESALE Q k I St C EI OO I'OI'1 OTC O. El E CONFECTIONER E E Salesroom: 414 Central Ave. E Phone Main 2691 E E lil IE El lil lil in lil E. V. NORTON C. G. MENG El in lil - E 5 Atlantic Supply House E E Compliments Of INCORPORATED E EI . Bakers-Butchers-Confectioners E E A Friendly Concern Fixtures and Supplies E Q 61-65 Front St. 20-22 Mill St. El E ROCHESTER, N. Y. 5 Main 1682 E E E S Q Every day is wash day at E X lil lil - gi a Ardean R. Miller Inc. a E Home Laundry A It ' 5 . B. . g F. J- Hafner, Prop. '5ef25"' C vififglfzl' E Q 595 CLINTON AVENUE, N. 500 WEST AVENUE E X Q One-of our family services AND lg E w1ll surely please you 1854 EAST AVENUE E E Main 2978 IE El El IE El E KS IE El El El IE IE IE li E E LE E E IZ EI E E E E ISI lil lil El FEI E lil 121 lil IZ IE El El E E E El li IZ E IE lil El IE El E EI lil E Q El ie 3' QB! A ee Zigi mill g EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEWEBEREEEEEEEHEEEEEEEEBEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Ch F51 EQ S-ffl asia gi X QQ Q E E E E E Q Q Q Q lift M Q Q Q Q Q Q Q E E E E E Q E E E E E E Q E E E E E Q E E E E Q Q Q Q Q Q Q EEEEEE EEEEEE Barnard, Porter 8: Remington Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Paints-Oils-Glass-Brushes Artists' Materials and Draw- ing Supplies Distributors for the Lowe Bros. Com- pany's High Standard Paints and Varnishes. MAIN 8140 9-11-13 North Water St. Compliments of Burdick Coal Co. 273 SMITH STREET Main 5852 Compliments of Val Ehmann Market 1105 LYELL AVENUE Frank Eyer Confectionery and Cigars 851 LAKE AVENUE Bartholomay Carbonated Quality Ice Cream Served Exclusively Bulk and Brick Wm. F. Predmore School, Church and Office Furni- ture, School Supplies, Church Goods, Office Specialties 93 State Street Rochester, N. Y. Stone 8052 H. B, Wallace GROCER Selected Teas and Coffees Fancy Vegetables 1182 Dewey Avenue Phone, Chase 50 N. Miller's Son Funeral Director 706 SOUTH AVENUE Compliments of J. A. Culkin Co., Inc. Contractors in Mason Work EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEQEEEEEEKNEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEMEEEMENMEMMEMEMNMMMMMMMEMEMM KNEW E M S El sm Compliments of Cvmbllmenrs 0 r--, Browncroft Ameucan R 1 M CH W Clay SL Cement Q OYPOTHUUU Corporauon sa X E Bu Ei E Ei! Q E ui E Ii E Compliments E H 5 , Complzments of of 5 Q11 w E If ' h m Holahan M Gus Lumber T O HS 5E J Q BT Q and Q51 Company james T. Holahan E S 5 Q KZ QEEEEMEEEEMEMEEEEEEEEEEEEWWEEENEEEEEEWEMMEEMEENNNEEMWEEQEEEEN one hundred two index tO P-dVCff1SCTS A M American Taxicab Co., ....... 70 Ashton Sz Mark ................... 96 American Clay Sz Cement Corp. .... 102 Atlantic Supply House, Inc. ....... 100 B Brayer Coal Co., Inc., George E. .... 78 Barnard, Porter Sz Remington ...... 101 Burdick Coal Co. .................. 101 Boucher, Geo. T. ............ 95 Browncroft Realty Corp. .. ..,.. 102 Becker, N. ................ . . . 94 Brighton Place Dairy Co. .. 72 Brown Sz Pierce Co. ........, 76 Brady Tool and Die Corp. . .. 97 C Culkin Co., Inc., J. A. ....... ..... 1 O1 Costich Sz Sons, Inc., B. G. .. . . .. 88 Connelly, Peter J. .......,. . . . 86 Central Trust Co. ....... 74 Chapin-Owen Co. .... 82 Costich Co., Oliver ..... . . . . . 76 Crowley, Harry B. ................ 99 Cook Iron Store Co. ............... 100 Clark Paint, Oil and Glass Co. .... 70 D Dublin Sz Stewart ...... 78 Davis Drug Co. .......... 95 Dorothy's Vanity Shop ..... 92 Darrow School of Business .... 66 DeVisser Bros. ............. 99 E Eyer, Frank ........ Edelman, Lewis ........ Ehmann Market, Val .....101 66 .....101 F Friedrich Co., Julius .... 95 Fitzgerald Sz Son, J. C. .. 98 G Giambrone, Anthony ......... 70 General Realty Service, Inc. 86 H Howe Sz Rogers Co. .... 90 Humbert Mfg. Co. ..... 86 Hinde, J. A. ............ 94 Hathaway, William H. .. 72 Heberle, A. H. ......... 72 Holahan, Thomas .... .... 9 9 Home Laundry .... ..... 1 00 Howe-Basset Co. ....... . . . . . . 98 Howell's Bakery .................. 95 Hartigan, Alice M. ................ 96 Holahan, Thomas and James T. .... 102 J Johnston, H. A. ................... 96 K Kennedy Fruit Sz Vegetable Co., Inc. 68 Kirby Bros. ....................... 68 Keck, Christ ...................... 97 Kussmaul, Fred H. ........ 95 Kolb's Toggery Shoppe .... 95 Keller Sons, J. B. ........ . .. 92 L Lyman Realty Service . . . . . . . 99 Lazarus, I. A. ......... ..,. 1 00 Lawless Bros. ....... 96 Moser Studio ......... "Max" the Florist ....... Miller-Lee Motors, Inc. .. Maloney Sz Morrison .... Mooney, Thomas B. Maier's Sons, I. W. Mathews Sz Boucher 84 88 82 72 80 76 iiil00 Miller, Inc., Ardean P. .. ........ 100 Merchants Bank .................. 98 Meisenzahl Bros. Coal Co., Inc. .... 78 Miller's Son, N. J. ................. 101 Matthews, Sidney ....... . . . 95 Mielke, H. C. ......... 96 Mc McCurdy Sz Co.. Inc. .... 92 McFarland Clothing Co. . . . 94 McManus, J. P. ............ 72 N Natt, Bareham Sz McFarland ...... 86 New York Life Ins. Co. ....... 68 Norwich Clothing Co. ....... . . .100 O O'Neil's Oil Works, James ........ 88 Octo Engineering Association, Inc. . . 72 Odenbach Coffee Shop ............. 96 Otis Lumber Co. ........ .......... 1 02 P Page Sz Shaw, Inc. Predmore, Wm. F. 97 .....101 Phelan's ............ . . . 96 Q Quinn SL Gagie .......... . . . 98 R Ryan Sz Mclntee ............. 94 Rochester Business Institute ....... 74 Rochester Stationery Co. .......... 72 Russer's Market .................. 76 Rochester Trust Sz Safe Deposit Co. 80 Rochester Gas Sz Electric Corp. .... 80 Rae Oil Co., F. B. ................. 98 S Sherman Sz Sherman .... 88 Schaefer Sz Hartel ........ 90 Spiegel Sz Son, George F. .. . 90 Schwalb Coal Co. ............ 97 Sibley, Lindsay Sz Curr Co. 78 Schmanke's Boot Shop ..... 95 Scrantom's .................. . . . 92 Sunderlin Co., The ................ 92 Trant's Catholic Supply Store ...... 90 Thompson's Creamery ....... 68 Tucker, A. J. .............. 98 Tenth Ward Electric Co. 97 V VanDusen, Martin ......... 88 W White Wire Works Co., The ....... 94 Wilson, H. E. ............... 94 VViIcox Sz Leiter ........... 99 Wolfert Bros. ........ 97 Wallace, H. B. ............. . . .101 Ward's ...................... . . . 96 Whitmore, Rauber Sz Vicinus ...... 82 Y Young's Fish Market ....... 99 Yalowich Drug Co., Wm. 92 EEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEE E ' ,B E E 5 Qutngraphs 5 1 il S E E sg " ri Q E S E In E X F '-x Qi ,i 5 fi L! rm 3 za lf' X X xx ' ,, 5 2 Q X E' K! 3 E x E . 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Suggestions in the Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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