Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1926 volume:

2 ,Z P g if ? 5 5, 5 5 S - ? iz if i .E 'H 5 E 3 2' r S F ,Q 2 F 3, E E E 5 f 3 5 2? xg is 2-.-ya-mm-4 .ww m ww r X2 G12 N f5 .4302 fx ,S 01.2 dl NAZA1R11E1rrw1 Awzmmmmsf N26 YEAR mm 7911 Zfbfed by Me l 4 jx 'I L u 'I' , H X imma ami NAZARETH ALADEHY ,iiqesm my i --ff XM J ,fx !1 l " """ Ev-Q57 Q N I ' r' 'l , 1' 1 -W O J 1 l , , ' Q , U . ' l E, 'HND 'wp ' ..' ' . '5 W ,W ng l 1 ' 5 " "HX W L- ,' s -5-fir fx -'uf -+ if., up .LSMQJMI A Y J-4 Insult: L , ,i"' ' E 'Q- A V., I 'l Q r, ' " f --i- ,,,. F,,,gf,q1l l f' , -, Eg 147. ' " X Y' ,?'l:,:w f.J:'Al'-Ariz ' f"7fQ7:1'- ' iii? '32, MRS. GRACE NELLIGAN MILLER President of Nazareth Alumnae Association To the devoted and loyal alumnae of Nazare to express our appreciation of their constant and liberal assistance to our Alma Mater, in admiration of the fine, high-hearted service and noble ideals of life embodied in their conception of Catholic womanhood, with the hope that we may be soon admitted into the inner circle of their august society we, the Class of 1926, dedicate this volume of Nazareth's Senior Year Book wifm., NAZARETH ACADEMY We K QEQYEMY5 063 S Q FNXXD Da, ,so i - .. '?"i E ! - Dedication Foreword Class History Class Portraits Organizations Dramatics E Classes Literary Nazareth Alumnae Vale -4--s,- I ...-1. GPRS X! XJ xl' ul 3 : RIGHT REVEREND THOMAS F. HICKEY, D. D jfuretnnrh OUR golden years have come and gone, years filled with the melody of girlish laughter and the glory and splendor of youthful dreams. Our high school days are almost at an end, but before they pass from us forever, We would enshrine in pic- ture, verse and prose, the events that have made our career at Nazareth so happy and fruitful. The fairest and most perfect of these memory pictures are the deeds of labor and sacrifice that our teachers have so unselflshly wrought in our behalf. Though We may not portray in words the ideal of beautiful girlhood and womanhood they have ever set before us, We assure them that it lies deep in our hearts and will lead us to high and noble endeavors. We trust that the incidents and associa- tions of our four years at Nazareth will be of interest to our friends, and reminders to us in later years of pleasant and happy days under the guidance of our cherished Fostering Mother. REVEREND JOHN M. SELLINGER Instructor in Religion ' i926 YEAR BOOK N A 1' f"'t i xx Y fx p-5 I Jfrum jfrzfbmen Plains tu senior Iiaeigbts ,. PROLOGUE QQ' 'lifaji UR life under the protecting shadow of Nazareth is fast T drawing to a close. The numbered days are fleeting, slow- ! 5. 5 ly the curtain is descending on the old, familiar scenes of l our girlhood. But ere we leave our cherished Alma Mater, YY: ere we tread new paths and dream new dreams, let us 23533, ,fel paint for all time on the canvas of our hearts, four sun- lit pictures, scenes of the four splendid years spent in that sweet retreat-Nazareth. SCENE I Behold l-it is a golden morning in September. A clear, autumnal sky looks down upon a sun-splashed scene. Slowly, expectantly there winds an eager band of maidens up a broad path that leads to a dignified structure. As the girls ascend to the gates of this edifice, standing so nobly on its verdant knoll and extending its broad arms to welcome them, they are met by a goodly company of women, sweet-voiced and gentle, who lead them smilingly through its portals. Soon they become acquainted with its long, winding corridors, the cheery classrooms, the laboratories, spacious and awe-inspiringg soon they come to know and to love its library-the wonder- room of booklore-filled to overflowing with the wisdom and splendor of the ages. Every nook and cranny of the grand, old building quickly finds a precious spot in the hearts of these children. The ensuing days bring new problems and new delights. Slowly there is revealed to the wide-eyed gaze of the new-comers vistas of learning of which they had ne'er dreamed. The childish feet stumble through the mazes of Latin as they try to follow the path marked out by their guide. Some foolish maidens loiter on the way-side but others, with the courage of old, leap into the fray and emerge victorious. Sometimes the struggle with the intricacies of science and the wanderings of Ulysses seems too great and too lasting, but withal joys are many, the newly-forged friend- ships pleasant and when the balmy days of summer come 'round once more, it is with reluctant hearts that Nazareth's new children whisper good-bye. SCENE II Once again it is September, once again a merry company trips across the threshold of Nazareth. Familiar faces there are in that group, yet there are some that are missing and some that are new. Eagerly friends seek one another, acquaintances gaily nod and smile, while over her new daughters the spirit of Nazareth spreads her mantle of blue and gold. Thus with light hearts and radiant smiles the youthful students once more set out upon their journey through the Land of Knowledge. The way soon be- comes hard, the path narrows, obstacles arise. The succeeding days are beset with propositions and proofs, angles and squares, circles and poly- gons. Moreover, Caesar does not prove to be a man with whom one can easily become acquainted, for he is a leader of many wars and his diction is classic and difficult to comprehend. The days slip by into weeks and the weeks into months, however, the girls steadily forge ahead through the labyrinth of learning, strangely the tasks do not seem so hard, the way so long. All too quickly the school-days are over and the seekers of wisdom find themselves at the gates of J uniordom. thirteen if f-177 if I5 e g e W 1926 YEAR some l 'A 1' Salutaftoricm Kathryn E. Tyrrell Valedictorifm Adelaide M. Biesenbach Ghentihe The hush of eventide steals in upon the breeze, The sunlight softly sheds its glow among the trees, The hillside poppies now their flaming petals cool And ferns and fragrant grasses fringe the limpid pool. Beneath their weight of ripened grain, the corn-stalks bend, To fields of somber gray, a mellow glow they lend, While distant mountain peaks and valleys of deep blue, Thatched roofs and palace gates are bathed in purple hue. The wood, one mass of beauty against the rugged hills, Oft times a stray sunbeam is filtered through its rillsg And still that golden glint, some lingering twilight mist, Remains, then hies away that Sleep may keep her tryst. HELEN MCENEANY, '26. fourteen fx l'S,. YA W 'x ' '5 -4- lozc YEAR eoorc' " ' r SCENE III As the autumn sunlight once more steals through the halls of Naza- reth it lights up with splendor a beautiful scene. Walking gracefully arm- in-arm, lovely, charming are the once carefree sprites, who long, long months before had entered for the first time those memory-haunted corri- dors. They are the dwellers in the realm of the Juniors and with sweet simplicity they have begun their labors in the search for new paths of learning. Through fields of ancient Greece, across the burning sands of Egypt, the enchantress, down the roads of proud, illustrious Rome travel the maids with sparkling zest. In wonder and admiration they delve into the orations of Cicero, enthralled they listen to the pleadings and invectives of the time-honored orator. Then, contentedly, they rest in the bower of poetry to drink in the music-filled words of Tennyson or Wordsworth. And so each day finds the gay company a little wiser, a little nearer the dawn of womanhood. Swiftly flow the sands of time and in the dim distance, faintly outlined against a pale, star-pricked sky, the patient travelers dis- cern the lofty towers of the Senior Temple. , SCENE IV Seniors-what an enchanting word! Not less enchanting, however, are the smiles of the very maidens, now Seniors, who three memorable years before had first come under the protecting influence of Nazareth. Now they stand in picturesque groups, laughing and chatting as though they have not a care in the world, while the pungent, autumn air ruflies their curls and whips roses into their cheeks. But soon the scene changes, for the life of a Senior, however gay to the eyes of the world, is not all play. Once again the fires of ambition are kindled in the hearts of this youthful band. Day after day curious eyes peer into the pages of the "Aeneidg" puzzled eyes try to solve the mysteries of intermediate, while determined eyes pore over page after page of French, or German, or Span- ish. And so, as the soft, velvety leaves of the rose slowly unfold to reveal the hidden beauty within, so these daughters of Nazareth slowly grow in wisdom and in strength of character that one day they may reveal to the world the wondrous gift which is theirs. Time does not wait for any man and, reluctant as they may be, these fair Seniors must soon relinquish their places in the dear home of their girlhood. g EPILOGUE And now, as the few remaining days of our sweet sojourn at Naza- reth fiy by with the speed of Mercury, thoughts of the time when we must bid farewell to that cherishing mother, so tender, so true, crowd into our minds. It is not easy to leave the sanctuary of Nazareth, where for four happy years wide vistas of knowledge have been so wondrously opened to us, it is not easy to sever the old ties of companionship, to give up the hours of carefree pleasure. No, the word "good-bye" leaves an echo of sadness, of pain, of regret, of longing for the recurrence of joyous events that have so endeared Nazareth to us. But before we leave the quiet walls of this convent school, let us take with us this thought-where'er our paths of life may lead, through the depths of failure or the heights of success, there will go before us in the battle of life our radiant standard of Naza- reth days: "Dominus Illuminatio Meaf' MARION SCHEUER, '26. fifteen F5 15 f-Q fx Y , YYY f, to zozcvzfm soon ' 1 5 Qcahemin Qrahuates DORIS M. ANDERSON 41 Cameron Street Nazareth Grammar School "Her presence lends its warmth and cheer To all who come before it." MARGARET D. BARRETT 4566 St. Paul Blvd. St. Stephen's School, Geneva "Whatever she did 'twas done with so much ease, In her alone 'twas natural to please." MAREL G. BASSETT 16 Ardmore Street St. Augustine's School "Her air is so modest, her aspect so meek: So simple yet sweet are her charms." ADELAIDE M. BIESENBACH 53 Colvin Street St. Augustine's School "A countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promises as sweet." HILDEGARDE M. BISKY 326 Frost Avenue Immaculate Conception School "That smile like sunshine darts Into many a sunless heart." HELEN BODEN 71 Rutgers Street Sacred Heart School "Her words wear all the brightness Of a young 1ife's happy morn." sixteen I 'I bkrr H VW V i'.i'-r ' P DOROTHY E. BYRNES Lima, New York St. Rose's School, Lima. "Dot's enthusiam kindled as she advanced, but when she arrived st the peroration was in full blaze." MARIE M. CALLAHAN 105 Champlain Street it Immaculate Conception School "She was a. friend indeed, With all a friend's best virtues shining bright." ANNA M. CASEY 876 East Main Street St. Patrick's "I've made it a practice to put all my cares in the bottom of my heart, then close the door and smile." CLAUDIA C. CLARK 382 Genesee Street Immaculate Conception "Lightly over roulh and smooth ways she trips and never looks behind." ROSALIE J. COLLINS 43 Shelter Street Nazareth Grammar "Her fingers shame the ivory keys, they move along so lightly." CONNOR Glenwood Avenue Nazareth Grammar "A friend to all, s friend indeed, A friend who helps in every need." MARY H. 325 seventeen School School School rx rw fs I5 -- Y -.lsr -" K A- V. nozovrzfm aoofc I A A l w EDITH A. CROFT 478 Tremont Street Immaculate Conception School "Even the light harebell raised its head, Elastic from her airy tread." FRANCES G. CROWLEY 406 First Street St. Francis Xavier's School "A heart within whose sacred cell The peaceful virtues love to dwell." HELEN C. DAVIN . Avon, New York St. Agnes' School, Avon "Affection warm and fa'th sincere, I And kind humanity are here." 1- ELAINE G. DOYLE 107 Ridge Road East St. J ames' School Madison, Wisconsin "A gentle girl who makes no noise? But always keeps a steady poise! GERALDINE F. DUFFY 270 Seneca Parkway Nazareth Grammar School "Never idle, never blue, Always merry, always true." MARGARET DUFFY 402 Augustine Street Leicester High School "A lovely girl, nobly planned." eighteen ,N ,-, A f- 1 f-'-'+'- MA fs . +. : X ogg.. we Km.: Home A , l l I CATHERINE C. DUGGAN Moravia, New York ' A Skaneateles High School "A face' with gladness overspread Soft smiles by human kindness bred." MARIE D. DWYER Pittsford, New York Pittsford High School "She is always happy and content When in the midst of merrimentf' ' M. CATHERINE ELDER Q 122 Caroline Street . St. Boniface's School "Kay holds on through thick and thin: Whatever she does, she's bound to win." MARGARET M. FARNAN ' 3 Barden Street Nazareth Grammar School "A jolly good girl with laughing eyes: When she's around all trouble flies." MARGARET FENTON 375 Lake Avenue - Edward Smith School Syracuse, New York "As gentle as a zephyr's breath, That softly falls on Nazareth." MARGARET E. FITZGIBBON ' 1299 Mt. Hope Avenue Nazareth Grammar -School "She never gets in a flurry For it never pays to worry." l 4 4 l nineteen I5 f-Q F5 fx U . Y X" f - . - R U! - 1 f news- vitae: max is 1 gg mqikwf . V DOROTHY E. FLEMING 4203 Lake Avenue Nazareth Grammar School "From morning till night, 'tis Dot's delight To chatter and laugh without ceasing." SYLVIA FURLONG 139 Birr Street Corpus Christi School "Few have borne more unconsciously the spell of simple loveliness." MILDRED Bh. GAGLIARDI 438 Magee Avenue Nazareth Grammar School ' "If silence is golden, she's not far from being a millionaire." KATHLEEN T. GRIFFIN 72 Vassar Street Blessed Sacrament School "When Kathleen enters the Study Hall door: She can not see how there's anything wrong, In not being there at the stroke of the gong." ISABEL R. HAHN 52 Normandy Avenue St. Augustine's School "In Isabel you'll always find A courtesy of action, thought and mind." ALYCE C. HARDING . 876 East Main Street St. Stephen's, Geneva "Her merry laugh and smiling face Will in our hearts retain a place." E E i i twenty -.-f'5-.. 4 ,ox fx E 1, X xo:1 . Ri :1: some , A I MARION G. HARRIS 697 Clinton Avenue South Nazareth Grammar School "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." KATHERINE G. HARTMAN 18 Merlin Street Holy Apostles' School "A little nonsense now and then, She gives us from her faithful pen." MARION C. HAZELL 64 Bloomfield Street Blessed Sacrament School "An inborn grace that nothing lacked Ol culture or appliance." EDNA L. HETZLER 102 Barberry Terrace St. AndreW's School "She who sheds sunshine in the lives of others, has sunshine in her own." IDA M. HoLMEs 31 Mason Street St. Mary's School Auburn, New York "Some folks have a way of brightening things, If they but smile, your heart with gladness sings." MARY G. HOWLAND 168 Harvard Street Blessed Sacrament School "Her gentle words and kindness true Were always lcceptnble to nie and you." twenty-one fx ,Q fx fx l9ZC YKAR BOOK as FLORENTINE V. JENSEN 909 Lake Avenue Nazareth Grammar School "Her loveliness beams from within, shining serene and radiant through her bright blue eyes." MARY LOUISE KARNES 206 Oriole Street Holy Rosary School "In poetry, in prose and chiefly in fiction, She shines: and all admit You can't assail her diction." MONICA K. KIMPSON Dewey Ave. Station Nazareth Grammar School "Her voice is ever soft, zentle and low, As words of kindness from her lips oft flow." MARY M. LAPALM 0 95 Rosalind Street Nazareth Grammar School "A dearth of words this girl need never fear: But 'tis her task, indeed, to learn to hear." FRANCES H. LEACH 257 Ravenwood Avenue St. Monica's School "A quiet lass: there are few who know the treasure we have in her." M. MARJORIE LEARY 402 Augustine Street i St. Peter's 8a Paul's Elmira, New York "Happy are they who have the gift of making friends, for it is one of God's gifts." 9 9 l twenty-two. V f F5 f5 f' 'N V ' ' wif' Yr fo-I HKJGK' e .l.. Y . pw I ,, i r i E MARY LEVEQUE I 448 Seward Street Immaculate Conception School "A fair, sweet girl with great, brown, wondering eyes. That seem to listen just as if they held The gift of hearing with the power of sight." HELEN C. MCENEANY 4 Flora Street I Immaculate Conception School "The dower of her mind as of her heart Is of the richest, and she masters art By instinct more than study." DOROTHY L. MCGRAW Industry, New York St. Agnes' School, Avon "A girl who can talk much faster than she can walk." MARY A. MCLAIN 19 Gardiner Avenue St. Augustine's School "A calm and gracious girl whose presence is welcomed wherever she goes." MARY K. MCMAHON 17 Minder Street Blessed Sacrament School "A trifle small we will admit But big enough to make a hit." ALBERTA MAGIN Chestnut Hill Drive I Irondequoit St. Michael's School ':A girl of worth as you can see. Of charming grace and modesty." I twenty-three fx fx fx fx i926 YEAR BOOK . p 1 HELEN J. MALONEY 54 Greig Street Immaculate Conception School "A maiden lovely, fine and fair, With dreamy eyes and pretty hair." LORETTA A. MALONEY 85 Clarissa Street Immaculate Conception School "She is first in work, first in fun, And first in the hearts of her classmates." AGNES C. MARRON 210 Knickerbocker Avenue St. Mary's School "When all is said, and all is done,- You can count on Agnes in work or fun." DOROTHY C. MATTES 27 High Street St. Agnes' School Avon, New York "We've naught but praise for this Avon lass, A joy and pleasure in every class." ESTHER R. MERKLINGER 82 Rugby Avenue St. Augustine's School "If doing night work makes one pass Esther's average will be highest in the class." X is KATHERINE C. MURPHY ' E 619 Lake Avenue A Nazareth Grammar School "Katherine's popularity is at the very top, But it must be expected When one is clever, and so friendly to all." twenty-four fi fi ,x ,N Y H,, kxxM, i, ' ' ' X IQZG YFAR HOOK I A A , MARGARET M. MURPHY 262 Flower City Park Sacred Heart School "She goes thru life a-singing, To each heart new joys bringing." ROSALYN C. NAGLE 29 Thorn Street Holy Redeemer's School "Sweet face and golden hair, A pretty girl, as you'll declare." FRANCES E. NEWMAN 4 Amherst Street Blessed Sacrament School "Her -mind proves all her thoughts disposed Friendly, calm and e'er composed." A rj ROSEMARY F. NUGENT 354 Ravine Avenue Holy Rosary School "Let be my name: until I make my name My deeds will speak." MARGARET B. OBERST 67 W Prince Street St. Mary's School "Studies are the least of her troubles, For she thinks life boo short." MARY E. O'BRlEN 478 Maplewood Avenue Sacred Heart School "There's much in her we may commend: But foremost is this word of praise, She's everybody's friend." twenty-five fi fx fx ,-X A" A 5 :size YEAR some S 'A A if 1 , ,.. MARGARET H. O,CONNELL 9 Cafery Place - St. Peter's Sz Paul's School "A gracious word, a k'ndly deed, And Margaret sows the goodly seed." ELEANOR M. O'CONNOR 35 Post Avenue St. Augustine's School "Why in the world do you want to carry Things that annoy, harrass and harry?" MARION L. PADUANO 45 Jackson Street St. AndreW's School "The sun may have its trouble But it keeps the bright side out." DOROTHEA M. PECA 36 Penhurst Street James Wilson School Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "This we know is true- Doron, gift, and Theos, God- Spell the name of you." MARGARET J. PLUCKNETTE Z9 . j 1 22 Evergreen Street ' J W! Spencerport High , Spencerport "Your eyes I think are blue: Your smiles I know are you: Your love of Nazareth, deep and true.' EUNICE K. RAUBER 25 Lake View Terrace Holy Rosary School "She puts our trivial cares to fiight And gets us back our lost delight," twenty-six fx f? ' , , A V noze YEAR some ,Fx fx GERALDINE C. ROLAND 415 Lyell Avenue Holy Apostles School "She brings the sunshine where'er she goes, In rich and radiant glows." MoN1cA H. SKEHAN 77 Mulberry Street St. Rose's School, Lima "To everyone she's always kind ' ' her mind." And does the best that s in MARION A. SCHEUER 71 Mead Street St. Michael's School "A scholarly mind. a heart most kind. A treasure-trove in which we End The gold of knowledge pure, refined." MARY OLIVE SCHREINER 17 Normandy Avenue St. Augustine's School "She belives in spreading cheer With her ever ready smile." ALBERTA H. SMALT 18 Farragut Street St. Augustine's School "She is a scholar and a ripe and good one, Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading." MARY I. SMITH 223 Sherman Street Holy Apostles' School "Quick of motion, quick of speech Quick to learn, a delight to teach." twenty-seven I5 fs fx fx SS mzovzmxsoorc SS ' A NELKA SNYDER 61 Prince Street St. Mary's School "Always as busy as she can be, But not too busy for courtesy." A MARGARET T. STROWGER 87 Albemarle Street Holy Rosary School "She always looks for the sunshine When others look for the rain." HELEN A. SULLIVAN 61 Clay Avenue St. Peter's 8x Paul's School "If it's good cheer you're after There's no recipe like laughter." IRENE M. TAYLOR 112 Kenwood Avenue St. Augustine's School "The blushing cheek speaks modest mind, The lips befitting words most kind." KATHRYN E. TYRRELL 166 Gardiner Avenue St. Augustine's School "Whence is thy learning? hath thy toil O'er books comsumed the midnight oil ?" ADELAIDE D. WALKER 33 Werner Park Blessed Sacrament School "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart with a smile that is irresistible." g twenty-eight A g-- 4. f' MINA F. WANDELL 900 Monroe Avenue Franklin High School "A girl whose ever generous thoughts are quickened into deeds." MARION D. WEIGEL 90 King Street Cathedral School "Much she knew, but to know more was her ambition." ANNA M. WELTZER 104 Rugby Avenue St. Peter's 8z'Paul's School "A cheek tinged lightly. a deep, soulful eye, And all hearts bless her as she passes by." ESTHER M. WEST V 78 Mulberry Street ' St. Mary's School "There's language in her eye, her cheek, Her lips, nay her every gesture speaks." REGINA T. WINTISH 93 Barton Street St. Monica's School "Studies make the world seem bothersome. yet she conquers them with smiling face." HILDEGARDE M. WOLFE 310 Driving Park Avenue Holy Rosary School "She smiled on many just for fun, But with that smile the work was done." twenty-nine fu fs W 1926 YEAR soox i I Qllnmmmial Grabuates MARY F. BURKE 36 Boardman Street Blessed Sacrament School "In her sweet fellowship, silence is found, Deeper than life, more exquisite than sound." ANNA S. CULHANE 30 Avis Street Sacred Heart School "Is it youu curly head, or your heart so true? I think it is your jolly way That makes us all love you." MILDRED E. DUNNE 23 Gardiner Avenue St. Augustine's School "Those eyes that laugh, That heart that laughs, That smile! Oh Mildred l" ' D. JUNE FARNAN :,, g ' I 67 Pembroke Street Blessed Sacrament School Qgl "The one worth while J , 4 Is the one who can smile When everything goes dead wrong." RITA K. G1LLooLY I 99 Bedford Street p I St. J ohn's School r::":" White Plalns, New York "Always sweet and merry , ,,-: , 5, Yet always dainty as a fairy." ELIZABETH M. KENDALL 395 Clay Avenue ' Sacred Heart School "Another Miss gone to take a position, 4 Full of joy, grit and ambition." - " k ' thirty l i 4 E - in , , . .. , V' it ' 1 , g iwr 1 NY l rv: ' -Wifi ,,7Av g ew- , ,ff - 6 MARGARET G. HOFFMAN 303 Laburnum Crescent Blessed Sacrament School "Her days were bright as she walked her way, For she always knew the right thing to say." MARY L. KIERAN . 189 Garfield Street St. Peter's Sz Paul's School "A model student have we here, A girl to everyone most dear." HELEN M. STEINWACHS 737 Arnett Boulevard St. Augustine's School "Some girls receive fortunes of fabulous size. But God gave you yours in your soulful eyes." EILEEN E. VANSLYKE 23 Ferndale 'Crescent Corpus Christi School "Heart that's- loving, sweet ,and true, Smile with sunbeams glinting through, Do you wonder, fair Eileen Why we're all in love with you 7" MARGARET S. VETTER Q 28 Stout Street. . Corpus Christi School I-Ieye you ever heard of a maiden fair With laughing eyes and golden hair, Who can write such beautiful, wonderful themes, Perfect beyond our rosiest dreams 7" thirty-one A f"? F5 r'x XVWEY 1 C AJ r A A T 1926 YEAREOOK I ' X h-i ,ff , jllilusin Grahuates HELEN HALL A 757 Maplewood Pk. Blvd. PIANO COURSE MARGARET MCPHEE Industry, New York PIANO COURSE DOROTHY MATTES Avon, New York PIANO COURSE MARY O'KANE 555 Magee Avenue VIOLIN COURSE BETTY PRITCHARD 16 East Parkway VIOLIN COURSE thirty-two ,IN i926 YEAR BOOK H fx y-xr i 1 x IN -e-V J Glass QBfftrz1fs i The years Betruspent W All WIFTLY, steadily, yet surely, urged on bythe call of time, D another school year at Nazareth is-speeding its way into Kwai' Xe the vast expanse of eternity, carrying along with it days Maxis and moments unforgettable. To us the members of the Q19 Senior Class, the year has been a thoroughly happy one in W ' every sense of the word. From the very outset events un- usual in themselves marked our senior year. In Septem- ber our school was honored by a visit from his Eminence, Cardinal Hayes, of the Archdiocese of New York. We experienced a just pride in receiving at Nazareth so distinguished a visitor, whom one of our number was chosen to address with words of welcome. The memory of that half hour and the Cardinal's kindly words to the assembly will remain with us for many a year to come. The second big event of the year was our first senior party, which was held on Friday afternoon, October 3. Elaborate plans for a Hallowe'en party had been going steadily forward for a week or more, and the day finally arrived when gaily clad seniors flitted through the halls, enjoying the privilege of colored gowns which accompanies the permission to have a party. Judging from the enthusiasm displayed both in the preparations and at the party itself, nothing was omitted by the committees in charge which could insure a good time. thirty-three T1'easfm'e'1' Margaret S. Vetter Sec1'eta1'y Mary L. LaPalm Vice-P'rcsifIcnt Katherine C. Murphy President Esther M. West fx f-.Y V f-'- if fi ' I5 " I l92G YEAR BOOK'l 'A All But the event of greatest importance to us, and an honor of which no other class can boast, was our participation in the Golden Jubilee celebra- tion of our beloved Directress, Sister Marcella. Besides our presentation of a beautiful pageant play, the underclasses at Nazareth, the school which Sister has loved so Well, and to the advancement of which she has so suc- cessfully devoted half a century of religious life, united their efforts in contributing some measure of happiness and joy to gladden the heart of our esteemed Principal on that memorable occasion. The seniors of 1926 echo the wish of Sister lVlarcella's numerous friends that many years of noble service may yet be hers. Plans for the filling of baskets for the poor followed almost imme- diately, as the Christmas vacation drew near. Surely no class ever derived more pleasure from such a work than did ours. During the week preceding Christmas, basket after basket of tempting delicacies, bedecked with holly and ribbon, found their way into more than fifty homes of Rochester's poor. The girls took a just pride in personally delivering these baskets. The spirit of generosity, always evident among the members of the class, had received added encouragement from the words of Father Day, a Jesuit writer, who a few days previous had spoken to us on charity toward the poor. January 1926 was ushered in amid a whirl of industry always preva- lent just before the mid-year exams, since no senior class wants to be out- done in scholarship by fore-going classes. Having acquitted ourselves creditably in the exams, we sought entertainment in a delightful farce en- titled "Leave it to Polly", which was presented on February fifteenth and was Well attended by the pupils of the school. The antics of Polly provoked many a hearty laugh and we seniors were satisfied that our fellow-classmen had had a good time. On the very next afternoon, February sixteenth, the long anticipated Medaille Club party took place. The gymnasium was effectively decorated in honor of St. Valentine, and we are quite sure that a good time was had by all. The arrival of the holy season of Lent prevented further activities until Holy Week, when the annual retreat was scheduled to begin. On that occasion we were pleased to have with us the Reverend Father Sylvester of the Franciscan Order, whose appealing conferences stirred us to the very depths of our souls and made our last retreat at Nazareth a happy one. During the ten-day vacation preparations were in full swing for the presentation of our senior play, "In the Brave Days of Old." On the even- ings of April twelfth and thirteenth, the play was given in the Academy auditorium. Everybody felt that the play was a success and what more could we ask? We were indeed gratified by the fine attendance and felt amply repaid for long hours of labor and rehearsal. Preparations for the Oratorical Contest had already been under Way for some weeks and the class contests were entered into with admirable zest by all the classes. The senior speakers were ten in number and their speeches were so well given as to make a decision most difficult. Mary O'Brien finally emerged victorious. What more could we ask than that she and Dorothy Byrnes should represent Nazareth Academy's senior class in the District Finals? ' thirty-four thirty-five Girlhnnh Like the rosy tints of morning Are those mystic girlhood years, Fraught with laughter and with sunshine, Seldom touched with pain or tears. Life and love with joy o'erbrimming, Sunlit paths whereon to tread, Soaring spirit, faith enkindled- Blessings on sweet girlhood shed. Lilies, roses, violets lowly Wait for maidenhood's pure handg Keep your f'loW'rets, Dorothea, That you've plucked in girlhood's land. KATHRYN TYRRELL, '26 l9ZG YEAR BOOK i .1 But one more occasion remains, an occasion which will form a fitting climax to our year of success and of happiness. On some beautiful day not far distant, we shall assemble onthe grounds of our beloved school to be present at the ceremony of unveiling and dedicating an imported marble statue of St. Joseph, which will adorn with a new beauty the grounds of Nazareth Academy long after we, the class of '26, have gone. Those of us who have special devotion to St. Joseph are especially interested in this occasion, and we earnestly pray that St. Joseph will bless us on our jour- ney through the life upon which we are about to enter. And now, dear friends, our year is nearing completion. We salute the Senior class of '27 and express the hope that we the class of 1926 have not striven in vain to pass on to them the shining example of' our predecessors. We trust that our Alma Mater may ever look with pride upon the pages of the class history of '26 and say: "They have reflected well the glory of the gold and blue and of Nazareth." KATHERINE MURPHY, '26, E il E 0911 Iiaearing "Z!9umurzsqus" A lilting, cheerful, joyous air,- It first would seem That its composer knew no care, No vanished dream. And then I hear a minor note, A wistful strain, That through the melody doth float Now and again. Such longing, sadness and despair In melody, - It seems to call the very air To sympathy. What sorrow to the artist came, What hopeless love? That fanned his genius into flame As from above? And then once more that lilting strain, Forced gaiety,- But he must laugh and jest again For all to see. For be grief bitter as it may, The world cares not, And each goes on his blithesome way Till Life has taught. MARY LOUISE KARNES, '26, thirty-six xxx QIDJNGI JW- 0 IN-4 632126 4 BQRGAMEZATE NS- -my QQ ,' x X E 'T ""' X xy, fu gl"-r... 'i i ff, if E E ,vgf Q ,xx 0'xz-fl fhirfllf-eight SENIOR ANNUAL BOARD f., I5 77 , l S-'R - ls C " ' V l92.6 YEAR BOOK T " Sveniur Qnnual Baath Editor-in-Chief ..... Assistant Editor . . . EUNICE F. RAUBER DOROTHY E. BYRNES EDITH A. CROFT M. CATHERINE ELDER EDNA L. HETZLER FLORENTINE V. JENSEN MARY LOUISE KARNES MARY LEVEQUE thirty-nine A.SCHEUER .........................FRANCESF.NEWMAN Business Managers MARIE M. CALLAHAN Art Editors HELEN C. MCENEANY GERALDINE F. DUFFY Humor Editor HELEN M. STEINWACHS Associate Editors MARY K. MCMAHON ESTHER R. MARKLINGER MARY E. O'BRIEN ALBERTA SMALT MARGARET S. VETTER ANNA M. WELTZER lil E li Ghz gliagarrtb Girl In uniform so trim and neat, With collar snowy White, The Nazareth girl, a type is she Of all that's good and right. Her countenance so sweet and fair, Her dancing, sparkling eyes, Reflect the purity of soul That deep within her lies. In girlish fashion of the day She bobs her hair 'tis true, But then, what else can we expect ? For now, long hairis taboo! NOW dainty pumps encase her feet According to the style- With tiny heels, quite easily heard When she walks up the aisle. Despite her modern tendencies We love her just the same- Our Nazareth girl is noble, true, Full Worthy of her name. KATHERINE C. MURPHY, '26 COUNCIL ENT M OVERN G DENT STU 'Ns 5 -L C ' I i926 YEAR BOOK btuhent Glmuperatihe Guhernment Early in the school year, the seniors, with the co-operation of the under classes, formed the Student Co-operative Government Board. It is the aim of this organization to promote order throughout the school build- ing, but especially in the halls at change of classes, in the assemblies and in the cafeteria. This year Mary O'Brien was elected president of the association, with Doris Anderson as vice-president and Marion Scheuer as secretary. Each home room elected its own prefect and vice-prefect, who should represent the pupils of the room in the government councils which were held each week. The work of the board was entered into with enthusiasm and the beginning augured a splendid success. At the council meetings the pupils discussed the progress or decline of discipline as they had observed it dur- ing the previous week. Ways and means of bringing about certain desir- able changes were usually set forth, and recommended for trial during the ensuing week. And so the work of the organization went on, for the most part with success, but occasionally with lapses and slight breaches of the regular discipline. For the most part the girls of this year have realized that the success of the Student Government Board depends upon each individual. Without this individual co-operation, the prefect can effect little and the board less. It is merely an application of the old principle, "United we stand, divided we fall." Every wheel of the great machine must work well, or the machine will not work at all. At luncheon, at dismissal, at change of classes, the students kept together as a body, worked together, co-operated with their chosen leaders and helped to make the aim of the organization a reality. MARY O'BRIEN, '26. E M til . Q Slap bbup I rowed all alone in the path of the moon, In its silvery-gold path on the bay, And I glided afar, away from the world, To the place that the angels make gay. In a garden of heaven's own flowers they worked, A cloud-garden mistily fair, And the kettles they used there were roses full-blown, While they stirred with a flower-stem rare. With lily-cups tiny they measured and weighed First a wee, lovely valley, and lo, Then they dropped in some kindness and plenty of love And the seed of a friendship to grow. Next they mixed in a bit of blue sky and some birds, And soft music to charm away pain, Then they cooked it all well by the warmth of the sun, And diluted a wee bit with rain. MARY LOUISE KARNES, '26. forty-one ' i l9ZG YEAR BOOK 'A ' J jllilzhaille Qllluh QBffiuzr5 P1'e.w1'fIent-DoRoTHY BYRNES T'l'6ClSU'I'67'-llfIARY LEVEQUE A3 QQ -M3 il of 'L' S14 Wifi L Vice-P1-esfident-ADELAIDE BIESENBACH Advisory Board M. CATHERINE ELDER MARY MCMAHON ANNA WELTZER Ciba jllilthaille Clllluh EPTEMBER 1925 ushered in the busiest and most exciting year in the history of Nazareth Academy. From the very beginning, the year has been a busy whirl of extra curri- cula activities. And, although the Medaille Club has not yet had the desired number of meetings, nor the allotted number of speakers, nevertheless the interest is plainly present, and there are still left two months in which we hope to show just what the Medaille Club of 1926 can do when given an opportunity. Early in October the very first meeting of the Club was held in the Study Hall. Naturally everyone was a little excited because that day was to mark the election of officers. After the votes had been duly cast and counted, results showed that Dorothy Byrnes was to be president, Adelaide Biesenbach, vice-president and Mary LeVeque, secretary. Immediately the president chose Mary McMahon, Anna Weltzer and Catherine Elder to act on the advisory board for the year. forty-Moo fx f-5 Y 1 ith Y.. A r'N 'S " i926 YEAR BOOK I ' I -. On November 20, eighty-nine enthusiastic club members met in the study hall to decide whether or not they should renew the honor-old custom of having club pins. The vote was unanimously in favor of it and at once a committee set about to choose some style of pin that would represent the literary club that means so much to every senior girl at Nazareth. Those who have seen the pins can certainly vouch for the good taste exhibited in their selection. Our Medaille Club pins are very appropriate and neat for the members of such an organization. Just as soon as time permitted, we began to think of a speaker for our first literary meeting. Father Byrne came in answer to our invitation. Did his talk on education and its advantages please his audience? You should have seen the eager listeners on that particular Friday afternoon and all doubt would vanish from your mind. Ordinarily I should go on to mention other speakers, but owing to our extra activities this year, we have not had the opportunity to secure the usual number of speakers. However we are going to make the best of the time left before cramming for examinations. Father Sellinger and Dr. Kettell have each promised to favor us with a talk. So we can look forward to at least two pleasant half hours in the near future. Yes, we had a party too, and it truly was a huge success. For the two days preceding it there was an undercurrent of excitement throughout the senior class. The decoration committee worked diligently to make the gym look like one big cheery smile of welcome 5 the refreshment and entertain- ment committees kept their heads together to prepare a surprise for us. Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock, the girls tripped into the gym. Could they believe it? Was that the gray old gym in which they had been taking physical training every single day since September? A dazzling mass of red and white with a conspicuous "Welcome" greeted their astonished gaze. After a very sweet informal entertainment, ice cream, cake and candy were served and disappeared like lightning. All then clammored for music! It was furnished by a few girls who kindly volunteered to pound out as much music as possible from our time-worn faithful old piano. We all danced until that gong sounded, warning us that the inevitable hour of dispersion was at hand. As we filed out the Academy door that evening, we realized that an exciting anticipation had become a pleasant memory. Let us all say that the Medaille Club of 1926 has contributed its share in making the whole year a record one, and in brightening up the pages of Nazareth's history. DOROTHY BYRNES, '26. forty-three ,Uk l li-55g-6 aaa, ff-'Q forty-fom' SENIOR ORCHESTRA i926 YEAR BOOK lg Y Violins BETTY PRITCHARD MARY O'KANE LOUISE KUPPINGER ESTHER KINDELEN AGNES BAILEY ALMA MAGIN MILDRED GAGLIARDI CATHERINE NUGENT LUCILLE SCHREIER MADELINE LA BAR LILLIAN CLARK MADELINE MAGIN REGINA NORWICH MADELINE MCGUIRE ARLENE MCKAGUE FLORENCE WEIS BARBARA HETZLER PAULINE MOORE Personnel uf the beninr Brchestra MARY LA PALM, Conductor MARGARET MEIER BERNARDINE HERBST MABEL PERDUE MABELLE PHILP HELEN STEIN Vlolas GLADYS BACH DOROTHY STATT ELZIRE SIGL Cellos DOROTHY FLEMING VIRGINIA DOSER MARY KIERAN HARRIET VAN HOUTEN BETSEY JONES MARY AGNES TROY Double Basses GERTRUDE MAROHAND CATHERINE O'HERN Clarlnets IRMINA RILEY CECILIA BRODEUR HILDEGARDE BISKY MABEL BASSETT H O'rn ISABELLE RovAs Trumpets ALBERTA MAGIN VIRGINIA CLARK GERALDINE ROLAND MARION NASH Trombones MARGUERITE LINDNER FLORENCE HOWARD Percussion ESTHER WEST GERTRUDE BRIGGS MARION O'NEIL RUTH MCKENNA Saxaphone Hafrmonlum DOROTHEA DUBIE MILDRED DUNNE LEONA MEYERS KATHERINE HANLEY Flutes Piano KATHERINE HOOK SUSAN SPACHER ROSALIE COLLINS MONA SHEEHAN DOROTHY CORRIGAN ANNA RYAN ROWENA SUTFIN Piccolo DOROTHY FISHER AGNES SCHEID li is E Members uf jaagaretb Qrnbestra Gihz Gannett On the evening of April 27, 1926, the Nazareth Academy Orchestra gave a concert, the first of its kind ever presented. That it was a decided success we may glean from this excerpt taken from the "Times-Union": "Those who missed seeing Mary LaPalm conduct the Nazareth Academy Orchestra of 60 pieces through a varied classical program last night in the academy auditorium in Lake avenue missed one of the colorful events of the season. Here is an organization made up of girls of high school age, all of them deft musicians who put soul into their selections. "A capacity audience appreciated the program and by enthusi- astic applause gave token of heart-felt appreciation of the unusual results attained by these comparatively immature musicians. "What added to the enjoyment of the occasion was a series of interpretative notes read by Betty Pritchard. They told of the aim of the composer and also of the goal of the orchestra. "The program included Brahms' 'Hungarian Dances,' Suppe's ever-popular overture 'Poet and Peasant,' Verdi'S 'Miserere' and Waldteufel's 'Tres Joli.' "The soloists were Lucile Schreier and Madeline LaBar, violin- ists. Miss Schreier played Kreisler's arrangement of Rimsky-Korsa- koW's 'Song of India' with excellent musicianship. Miss LaBar played MendelssOhn's 'On Wings of Song' so Well that she Was forced to bow her acknowledgment of the applause." forty-five CHORAL CLUB SENIOR Xe E -L Q I 2 se ri f-Q LY- I Auf 'N ' A 1 l92G YEAR BOOK , " A" MARGARET BEATTIE ADELAIDE BIESENBACH HELEN BODEN MARIE CALLAHAN ELEANOR CRAIG HELEN DAVIN CATHERINE ELDER ANNA FENNESSY ALICE HARDING KATHERINE HARTMAN ALICE HARVEY EDNA HETZLER MINNIE HURLEY HELEN KANNAN beninr Clfbural Qiluh MARY LOUISE KARNES FRANCES LEACH MARY LEVEQUE HELEN MALONEY LORETTA MALONEY DOROTHY MATTES HELEN DTCENEANY ELSIE MERKEL ESTHER MERKLINGER KATHERINE MURPHY MARGARET MURPHY ROSALYN NAGLE FRANCES N EWMAN ROSEMARY NUGENT lil El ISI :Music MARY O'BRIEN MARGARET O'CONNELL ELEANOR O'CONNOR ANNE O'MEALIA MARION PADUANO DOROTHEA PECA EUNICE RAUBER GRACE RENAUD ALBERTA SMALT IRENE TAYLOR KATHRYN TYRRELL ANNA VVELTZER CECIL WILKES ELIZABETH ZUGELDER In every heart there is good When touched by the Master handy In every life there is song, Sad, joyous, plaintive or grand. And wondrous the melodies are That to human hearts are given, So beautiful, rich and deep, We know that they come from Heaven. Be it chords fraught with something of fear, Or a quivering tone, or sad straing Be it sounds full of heart-breaking tears, 'Tis naught but life's minor refrain. Whatever life's changes may bring, Let thy soul voice its Welcome in song: For music will soften all griefs, And music will pleasures prolong. forty-seven M. KIERAN, '26. forty-eight PARTICIPANTS IN ORATORICAL CONTEST fx ,xr , H J Y fi I5 A 'P 1 i926 YEAR eoorc 1 ' A . The Q9ratnriraI Qluntest jj CAE YEAR ago, under the auspices of the "Democrat and ,Qi Chronicle," Rochester high school pupils were privileged to take part in an oratorical contest nation-wide in char- , acter. This year the same privilege holds. Any high-school , ...f pupil under nineteen years is eligible to enter the contest. .. Q 0 . . . . . . . ,' Sli A, the only cond1t1on being that the oration must be original and must deal with some phase of our Federal Constitu- tion treated separately or in connection with one of a selected number of its founders. Last year Nazareth Academy had the distinction of being represented in the district finals by a member of the senior class, Miss Betty Pritchard. This year the event of greatest interest to us in the several steps of the eliminating process was the interclass tryout which took place on March 25. The contestants representing some of the best talent in the school were Lorette Schefiinger, a sophomore, Helen Tierney and Anna Egan, juniors, and four members of our own senior class, Mary O'Brien, Dorothy Byrnes, Mary Louise Karnes, and Marion Scheuer. No youthful baseball fans ever watched a ball game with more enthu- siasm than that displayed by the pupils of all the classes on that exciting afternoon of March 25. By two-fifteen the auditorium was filled with eager, impatient students awaiting the formal opening of the event. Reverend Louis Edelman, Professor of Apologetics at Nazareth College, Reverend John Muckle, Pastor of St. Thomas' Church, Summerville Boulevard, and former Principal of St. Francis de Sales High School, Geneva, and Mr. Louis Langie, B. A., of Georgetown University, had kindly consented to act as judges. At last Sister Marcella announced the first speaker of the day and an awed hush fell over the assembly. Almost breathlessly we lis- tened and waited as each speaker came forward. Class spirit ran high, and each speech was received with thundering applause. When the last speaker had finished, the atmosphere was so tense that the decision of the judges could not well be delayed. Fortunately the low-point system of separate judgment was used, each judge being provided with a form espec- ially prepared for the purpose. According to this system the pupils are known by number only, and there is no conferring whatever of the judges. Five minutes after the last oration Sister Marcella was ready to announce the decision. The suspense was broken by the first announcement, "The first place is won by speaker number six." It was enough, a senior, Mary O'Brien, had won and we gave vent to our feelings in a manner befitting the occasion. Again our enthusiasm was keyed high when the second place was won by Dorothy Byrnes, another senior. The juniors were no less overjoyed over their victory, the third winning speaker being Helen Tierney. A word or two concerning the requisites of an oratorical speech may not be amiss here. First, let us consider what an oration is. An oration is recognized as the highest form of public discourse. There are so many di- visions and so many types of oratory, that a discussion of them would be impossible here. Orations on the Constitution are classed among civic or national orations. Our orations were discussions of some great principles of the federal law system of our country. The contestants in the oratorical contest on the Constitution followed the usual historical order-the exor- dium, narration, confirmation and peroration. Our speakers expressed forty-'nine fs l'5 I5 Y Y I ""- ir fi L ' V l92G YEAR BOOK I 'A Interclass Winners, Oratorical Contest Helen Tierney '27 Dorothy E. Byrnes '26 Mary E. O'Brien '26 themselves in clear, concise language and it was unmistakably evident that their speeches deeply impressed the listeners. At the district finals held at Aquinas Institute, they measured up to the fullest degree of our hopes and expectations. The momentous event of the year of 1926 has come and gone. It is a day of triumph in the annals of the Class of '26 and the memory of it will ever remain with us. We are proud of our orators and we extend to them our sincere and hearty congratulations. DOROTHY FLEMING, '26. X IXI Wi Retreat An altar White 'gainst background red, With candles dimly lighted, And o'er my soul a calmness spread As all my wrongs were righted. MARY MCLAIN, ,26. fifty I ' I V326 YEAR' HOOK S . Retreat S we, the class of '26, 95, A ff leave Nazareth to en- Q Q ter upon a new life X where new duties and new tasks await us, there is one hallowed memory that shall go with us - a memory that we shall often wish it were given us again to enjoy as a reality. Now that we have reached the end of our high school course, the great blessing which Holy Week annually brought us at Nazareth has been ours for the last time, for our senior retreat has come and gone. Retreat is a time in which we probe deep into the inner sanctum of our souls, to find out what may be amiss there, to uproot, as it were, the weeds of carelessness and thought- lessness, and to plant anew the seeds of faith and love. How happy a coin- cidence, that this year, which marks the seventh centenary of the death of St. Francis of Assisi, should have brought us the privilege of having a Franciscan, Father Sylvester, for our retreat master! He labored hard to make the retreat a spiritual success. Each conference had its many lessons, old yet ever new, of God's mercy and love and justice, lessons of a life that leads to eternal happiness. There was a time for reviewing the past to see where pitfalls had caught our unwary feet, a time for repairing what mishaps there may have been, a time for directing the future to God. Sincere confession and happy Com- munion brought the three days' communing with God to a close. Had a stranger come into our school during those solemn days of re- treat, he would have wondered at the hush and profound silence that reigned over the rooms so full of life on school days, he must needs have been impressed by the humble adoration of young girls who knelt before the Great Presence on the white altar, he could not but be inspired by the scene at the closing Mass when eight hundred white-veiled girls bowed to receive a great Gift into sinless hearts-the atmosphere breathed of heav- en. Indeed nothing more could have been done by our retreat master and by our teachers to make this our senior retreat the best retreat of our years at Nazareth. May each recurring Holy Week in the years to come find us kneeling in spirit at the foot of that little white altar, standing out so clearly against its background of red, may the memory of that beautiful picture find us renewing in our hearts the pledges we there made before our Lord in the Sacrament of Love. Saw ., Il l fi f ty-one I5 l9ZG YEAR BOOK l bonus at Svunset Perhaps for the last time I watch this sight sublime- The wondrous, flaming beauty of A ball of golden fire. A glorious glimmer near, A trifling souvenir, N ow softly sheds its golden light And never seems to tire. Upon the rippling lake, A thousand colors shake, Soft gold and green, and mauve and rose, And a million unnamed tints. Deep rose-gold lines the clouds That hang in purple shrouds, And far across the gleaming lake A flash of white wings glints. The soft lights slowly fade, Like once-felt joy unmade, And all the life and beauty of The perfect day is gone. But no, 'tis just begun Though sunken is the sung For in the east a full moon comes More beauteous than the dawn. 'Tis first a faint, faint glow,- Like gleam on Alpine snow, Then changes to a silvlry hue, Refiecting on the deep. And in the sky afar Is seen a twinkling star, That comes from out its bed to help The moon her vigils keep. MARY LoUIsE KARNES, '26. fifty-two N A LU A dbz KN 1401 fN iv IGF! W mmmas M YX 4 59 2 ... - . YI znziaiierx-i ' ' ::I..'.FiQ-.1 '-wi.. ,t i i i ' A ' f-J Ai.-2' , Q 2 N' 'E 'L ,Q 2 law hr 22 ,fa ' Q 1 ' . '13 Q S5 ., 9 L ? Kxwffl "" 1'-x i:..:.:13'N" i f .4-li' - -If7j"L.L.4-1-nv'i.-bi' - ' 1-1-il 'H A N - ,z?90-is. - - QQ W- fl WF LHQ :' CF . 1 5 :'-:-- , ' YB' Q M, ' QCA f ' me fifty-three UK! K-f-U PLAY SENIQR in 'Nm G9- L? 'N-. O S .- Y 1926 YEAR BOOK Jlh.Lg ' ' I 0011132 iBIap'5 the iEbing" "Speak the speech, I pray you, as I pronounced it to you, trippingly on the tongue ..... do not saw the air with your hand, thus, but use all gently." No Shakespearean actors ever followed Hamlet's advice more closely than did our youthful players in their three dramatic presentations this year. "Preposterous!", you say. Not at all, for seeing is believing, and those who saw our presentations will agree with us. The glorious occasion of our dearly beloved Principal's Golden Jubilee afforded us our first opportunity to display our histrionic ability. To cele- brate this event, we presented the largest and most spectacular pageant which has ever been staged in our auditorium, nearly one hundred girls taking part. The scenic effect, from the prologue with its classic setting to the triumphant closing scene, in which Jubilee angels, girls representing the decades of the years and flower girls joined in an harmonious corona- tion hymn, was colorful and artistic. Many were the commendations given to the members of the cast for the successful portrayal of their roles. The girls who took principal parts in the program were Hildegarde Bisky, Sylvia Furlong, Dorothy Mattes, Catherine Elder, Margaret Fenton, Flor- entine Jensen, Marion Scheuer, Dorothy Peca, Esther Merklinger, Mar- garet Strowger, Elinor O'Connor, Regina Wintish, Kathleen Griffin, Rose- mary Nugent, Kathryn Tyrrell, Esther West. The laugh-hit of the year was our Senior comedy, "Leave It to Polly.' From the rise to the final fall of the curtain, the audience was kept in constant gales of laughter, by the antics of Polly, "that whirlwind from out West 9" by the witty, Irish sayings of Annie, the maid, and the eccentricities of Miss Bedelia Gordon. Prudish Lillian, who "almost died" from swal- lowing her gum, also amused the audience very much. Each member of the cast, in her special role, did herself full justice. On the evenings of April twelfth and thirteenth, we again stepped into the limelight of the Dramatic World, in our biggest event of the year, the presentation of the historical drama, "In the Brave Days of Old." For its story the play goes back to the days of Edward, the Confessor, and Wil- liam of Normandy, days full of plottings and intrigues for the English throne. The plot centers around the Princess Margaret and Prince Edgar, her brother, lawful heir to the throne. The trials of the two, their escape from the Norman court, their unexpected landing upon the friendly Scot- tish shores form the main theme of the drama. The exquisite eiects pro- duced by the gorgeous costumes, blended with the altogether appropriate settings, aided greatly in making our play a pronounced success. The mem- bers of the cast were highly commended for the manner in which they depicted their roles. To quote the college "Gleaner," "Mary O'Brien, as King Edward, and Alberta Smalt, as the Queen, gave fine characteriza- tions. Florentine Jensen and Margaret Fenton, as the two orphans, did more than justice to their parts. We liked Esther West very much in her role of gallant lover and faithful servant. The acting of Elinor O'Connor throughout the play was especially clever and deserving of Commendation, while another fine bit was done by Kathleen Griffin as the court spy. The rendering of Massenet's "Elegie" by Margaret Murphy was much appre- ciated by the audience. We also enjoyed the Scotch maidens and their charming leader, Margaret Strowger," fifty-five fifty-six . .Margaret Fenton fi l9Z6 YEAR BOOK YY f Ag' i , .4 fi I fx -1 J The cast wish to voice their appreciation of the generous assistance of all who helped to make the play a success. Whatever of finish or artis- tic portrayal was evident to the audience was due to the efficient coaching. ESTHI-:R WEST, '26. "IN THE BRAVE DAYS OF OLDU CHARACTERS King Edward the Confessor ............. Queen Edith of England ..... The Princess Margaret . .. Prince Edgar Atheling . . . . .Mary O'Brien . . . . .Alberta Smalt . . . . .Florentine Jensen Earl Walter ........ Wilfrid ....... Edwin .......... Earl of Sussex .... Earl of Mercia ..... Countess of Sussex . . . Herald ............ Lady Ethel . . . Lady Alice .... Lady Elfrida ..... . . . . . .Esther West . . . . .Edith Croft . . . . .Anna Weltzer . . . . .Dorothy Byrnes . . . . . .Helen McEneany . . . .Catherine Murphy . . . . . .Marion Hazell . . . . .Eleanor O'Connor . . . .Loretta Maloney ......... .. ...Margaret Murphy . . . .... Geraldine Roland Lady Maud .............. Queen Matilda of Normandy . . . . . .Dorothy Mattes Lady de Courcey . . . Prince Malcolm of Scotland Lady Gisela ..... Lady Macdonald .... Lady Rothwell .... Lady Dougles . . . Ellen Douglas ...... The Thane of Ross . . Lennox ......... . Sigard . . . Ronald . . . fifty Anna Casey Claudia Clark Mildred Dunne Margaret Fitzgibbon Dorothy Fleming Rita Gillooly Isabel Hahn .....KathleenGriflin . . . ..... Catherine Elder ....Rosemary Nugent . . .Hildegrade Bisky . . . . . .June Farnan . . . .Eileen Van Slyke . . .Margaret Strowger . . . . . .Sylvia Furlong . . . . . .Helen Davin . . . .Eunice Rauber ....EdnaHetzler SCOTTISH MAIDENS Katherine Hartman Mary Louise Karnes Frances Leach Agnes Marron Margaret Plucknette Mary LaPalm Helen Sullivan Piano Accompaniments-Adelaide Biesenbach -89178711 fx fx 1-5 i926 YEAR BOOK c 'te . e 1 V' f - , Iv I Cast of "LEAVE IT TO POLLY" Back Row-F. Jensen, E. O'Connor, M. Wandall, R. Nugent, K. Griiiin, M. LeVeque, M. Strowger. Front Row-S. Furlong, E. West, D. Byrnes, M. Scheuer. PS1 IZ! lil Morning The earth was dreaming When Morning stole O'er the dew-drenched fields In her maiden's roleg Dreaming of days Brought by this fair child, When starlight was hidden And gay fiowers smiled, Dreaming until With a gentle sigh, She awoke from her slumber As Morning passed by. ELSIE MERKLE, '26. fifty-eight fi rg ,z I y 'N 'i I l92.6 YEAR BOOK I " A" fi f ty-nine 5351? 335015213 Just a loving mother, Watchful, wistful, mild, Lest some harm or other Touch her erring child. Just a darling mother Praying on each day, That some grace or other Help her on life's way. Just my sweetheart mother Toiling through the day, That some joy or other Gladden life's dark way. MARY MCLAIN, '26. El Bl lil East a Ziittle Qlibnugbt I think the little sunbeams Must hate to get up too, And I think they even cry 'Cause look at all this dew. I found it on this rose-leaf 3 I like it, yet I fear There's something sad about it, For it looks just like a tear. KATHRYN TYRRELL, '26. iii IE IE 015132 Blue ant bulb The Blue for all that it signifies, For truth and sincere frienship's tiesg For perseverance and success, And all that leads to happiness. The Gold, the symbol of full Worth, Of all that's pure and fresh on earthg Of loyal hearts, both noble and true, Such hearts we offer, dear Naz'reth to you. AGNES MARRON, '26, El E E Jfame Alas! what matters fame? 'Tis but a trifling thing at best- As lasting as the summer breeze Which passing stirs the sleepy trees And dies, forgotten with the rest, As quickly as it came. MARY LOUISE KARNES, '26, jx f-A '5 L e -en 1 V' fl "' ,, 'f ' W 1926 YEAR eoox I last will ann Testament CLASS OF 1926 Know all men by these present, that we, the Class of 1926 of Nazareth Academy, being grieved at the parting from our loved school, and being of a sound and disposing mind, do make and publish this, our Last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all former wills ever made by the Class of '26. We first direct that Sister Marcella be executrix of this, our Last Will and Testament. Item I. We give to Nazarethwith all its happy memories, our undying love and appreciation for the four happy and eventful years spent within its hallowed walls. Item II. Upon the honorable Faculty we bestow our humble thanks for their unselfish efforts to make our Senior Class a banner one. Item III. To the Medaille Club Officers we leave our sincerest gratitude for their great work of securing club pins befitting our organi- zation. Item IV. We give, devise and bequeath to our successors, the class of '27, all the privileges and attendant duties of the Senior Class. Item V. To '27 we also bequeath the splendid voices of '26's Student Gov- ernment Board to be used in making Nazareth's corridors one hundred percent in silence. Item VI. To '28 we leave our best wishes for their continued success at Nazareth. Item VII. To '29 we say: ' "Enjoy your days while you may, For a Senior's life is not all play." Item VIII. We wish to make the following personal bequests: Esther West's exuberant enthusiasm we leave to '27's Class President to help her weather many trying storms. Mary O'Brien's executive ability we leave to Helen Tierney. Adelaide Biesenbach's "ninety-nine and forty-four hundredths percent" we leave to Lillian Polee. Mary Louise Karnes' poetic instinct we leave to Kathleen O'Brien. Mary O'Kane's skill as a violinist we leave jointly to Madeline LaBar and Lucile Schreier. Mina Wandall's sunny disposition we leave to Geraldine Julian. Margaret Murphy's vocal talent we leave to Alice Harvey. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we hereunto set our hand and seal, this third day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twen- ty-six. Testator-The Class of 1926. Per CATHERINE ELDER. Witnesses .'-Florentine Jensen. Mary Connor, MZTIOH Scheuer. sixty .ww 1 W, mf 7 sg gppx :K 1 LW, B fligw f- RES? f A ,.,- z X X ff ni KS! ff xz WEN Q , KV Y Q 1 W! 4! I N ff FIEEJHIWLVV JUN! ofa ll lNlLnA5sa5!L Jw, Qi-ff' g I ll it ww 5 K J fm N ,' NWN 3 X N 1 2 U -JJ ' L Q Y W JOPHOMOIELJ if W 6Z3NQYC9!Ea ty Q gg i sixiy-two J UNIOR ACADEMIC CLASS 1926 YEAR some Ii fQ W X fi fx I "Gulf ?Lahp's Messing" 5 PTOWN visitors said the shop of Angelo Contarini was Q mflljfq W "quaint." The gleam of candle light on the old cherry f '1 wood and rosewood violins, the aura of mystery about the E, ffl- gf place, even the beautiful Venetian prints which hung on :QQ 4,13 the walls, gave the old violin shop a charm and an air of QIQEQNQ old world romance that visioned gondolas and tinkling ' ' ' guitar notes softly stealing through the warm loveliness of a night in old Italy. In one shadowy corner sat the aged owner, his feeble hands tenderly mending the fiddle that rested on his knee. At his feet sat a beautiful dark haired child, her eager eyes follow- ing the work with a fascinated admiration. e "Ah, yes, Lucia, my love," the old man continued, "Those were times of sunshine and gladness. And then one evil day all was changed. The ungrateful Leonardo, the wretch who cherished ambitions in his wicked heart stole the beautiful "Cremona" and fled away to Venice, perhaps, or Florence or Paris to make his fortune, and my heart was bare, my life was stripped of its joy. I have never heard from him since. It was then that your father married the sweet Maria and we came to the Americas where men are said to be kind and life rich. But your lovely mother faded, child, and soon the beautiful flower died and one day your father fell many feet from his work and was killed. You and I were left alone to face the harsh- ness of a coldworld. Had we remained where the sun shines always! Per- haps the ungrateful Leonardo is today seeking me to repent. There he would have found me. Now I am lost forever." "It is sad, grandfather," Lucia consoled, "but we must be patient. Some day Leonardo will bring back the "Cremona" and I shall be a great violinist and then life will be rosy and gay." The child bent her head lovingly over the now finished violin and caressed it tenderly. Then wrapping it gently in a piece of bright colored silk she laid it back on the shelf. What a pair they were-these two, An- gelo Contarini, the old, white-haired mender of violins and Lucia, his lovely grandchild! Too often had he bought a violin of some disillusioned artist and paid three times too much in pity, bought violins till his dusty shop was filled with every manner and description of them that nobody would buy. Too often the money that should have gone to buy comforts for himself went to some beggar. And Lucia, the lovely, gentle grandchild, was dear to every heart on the street. Morning came to the East Side and cruelly revealed it as it was. The j olting of carts over the cobble stones, the raucous noise of foreign tongues, intermingledg the squalor of existence, every sharp, ugly line of the gloomy, rambling tenements, women bargaining in shrill, animated tones, children tousled, growing up in an atmosphere breeding disorder, discon- tent, lawlessness. But at the shop of Angelo all was serene as the night before. On the top step of the small flight leading down to the basement shop sat Lucia, her violin tucked under her chin, playing a sweet tune. Many were the mothers who with tear-filled eyes stooped to kiss the black head and envy her sublime joy and gay laughter. sixty-three N sixty-four' LASS C CIAL ER NIOR COMM JU rx ? , JY' if fs I5 ' " ' 1 IQZG YEAR HOOK 1 'A 7 "Good-morning, Lucia," a bashful voice interrupted the music. "See, this morning I have brought you a gift," and the grimy hands of a dark- eyed Italian lad held forth a small flower pot with a single bulb in it. "Soon it will grow," he continued, "and if you put it every day in the sun and tend it with care, by the month of our Lady it will be a lovely narcissus plant." "O Tony!" Lucia breathed in ecstacy, "You are truly kind. When I am great and wonderful as a violinist I shall indeed reward you." But it did not require deep reasoning to see that Tony gave from love-the love of a small, abandoned, wayward heart that had known no kindness nor tenderness except from the sweet words and deeds of Lucia. And always she would talk of becoming great some day and going far away and as she gently played, with an aching heart Tony knew it would be so-how, he knew not. And thus the days flew by. And Lucia tended her flower with care and helped her grandfather and every night in the candle glow Angelo taught Lucia more of the violin and as she played he knew her love was of the soul and some day all should hear ..... May came-our Lady's sweet month. And with a renewed fervor Lucia prayed as she had prayed every day in the little church before the shrine of the Virgin, fervent, pleading prayers that the good Mother would ask her Dqivine Son to bless them-a childish request to send back the "Cremona" to them and that was all. But one day she knelt and prayed with more fervor. "I will make thee a gift, sweet Mother," she promised, "And then thou wilt help us I am sure. Grandfather is not well and the violin would bring him joy." And as the last rays of a dying sun fell through the stained window of the humble church on the following afternoon, the sacristy was a place of mellow loveliness and the Virgin's altar shared the golden glory. Lucia stole down the long, dim aisle, her violin tucked under one brown arm. In the other hand she carried the little flower pot and in it the tall white narcissus plant, lovely and graceful. With a prayer of love, Lucia placed it on the shrine and then, tucking the violin under her chin, she gently drew her bow across the strings in divinely sweet melody. She played with her heart and soul and then with tears in her eyes she knelt and prayed: "Dear Mother, I have but a humble flower to give thee and a humble tune to play thee. But when I am rich and famous thy altar shall be a bed of loveliness. I shall not forget." From the dusk of the shadowy altar suddenly a man appeared by her side. His figure was stooped, his white head drooped, his face was stained with tears. With eyes that glowed in spite of the grief and pain so evi- dently there, he cried: "God of Heaven, is it an angel you have sent to punish or forgive? Have you at last deigned to hear my prayer, to grant a sinner peace? Can it be that thou hast returned to me the gift of song? The sinner's story is long, but his spirit is broken. Remorse has stolen from him that which he alone loves, the gift of song. The strains of the violin had been the voice,- of conscience, rebuking me ever, ever ..... " Lucia timidly put a hand forward to interrupt him. "You are in trouble, sir? Perhaps I can help you. My grandfather, Angelo Contarini, if you have no home, will help you, him they call the saintly almsgiver, Heixif six ty- five rS ,Q5 H f x fx ' 15 ' ' l9Z6 YEAR BOOK', ' "Angelo Contarini I" the man cried, "Angelo Contarini, can it be pos- sible? Yet there can be no other. Has he ever spoken of Leonardo ?" "Leonardo? Ah yes, he the ungrateful, the evil .... " "Yes, evil and ungrateful, but repentant! I am he." 41 Bk Sk HK ik The Virgin's altar was a mass of lovelyiflowers and the Virgin, pure and white, was fairer than all. How she must have looked in pity at the solitary figure kneeling there at the altar rail. - Many, many Mays have passed since that eventful day when Lucia had found the old Leonardo kneeling in the little church,-Years laden with rich blessings of a kind Father, years that have known the sorrow of bereavement, the glory of fame. But Lucia is once more at our Lady's feet, -worldly applause is empty,-grandfather is no more-Tony is lost-j oy is gone from Lucia's heart. And as Lucia knelt at the rail praying, Tony knelt in the shadows also. The years have dealt most kindly with Tony. The old violin shop which had been given into the care of his eager hands is now a place of prosperity and fame. Now it is no longer in a shabby byway of the East 'Side but on a fashionable avenue. But prosperity has not brought joy to Tony, for his beloved Lucia is gone. Could he but see her once more !, And as he prayed the sweet strains of the old "Cremona" filled the sanctuary with an air that was strangely familiar to Tony's ears. His eyes sought through the shadows to discern the player-could it be? Ah yes, it was Lucia. The joy of two loving hearts was complete. The bliss of re-union was unalloyed. And as the two heads bent in grateful prayer, our Lady must have smiled her blessing! M. VETTER, '26. E IZ? IE Qilkeherie The sun had sunk into the West, And all the birds had sought their nest, The earth in sweetest slumber lay, Lulled fast to sleep at close of day. And slowly then a beam of light Stole thro the blackness of the night, To guide the traveller on his way, To watch lest he should go astray. O God, I am a traveller too, Though not on paths unknown or newg Yet lead me by Thy holy light, Lest I should stumble in the night. ELAINE DOYLE, '26. sixty-seven sixty-eight SOPHOMORE CLASS fx !",, . A ,!K IS A A 1 l92G YEAR BOOK ' A Y Ghz Eucharistic Cfungress 5s Xvl UNE of this year will witness the progress of a great event. Out in Chicago, in the "miracle city" of America, thous- ands are hopefully planning, while all over the country Catholics are eagerly waiting for the convening of the T!! i Eucharistic Congress, which bids fair to be the greatest religious triumph of modern times. A sketch of the glorious movement which has its manifestation in the Eucharistic Congress should be told here briefly, in order to understand just what the Catholics of Chicago have undertaken. Ever since the beginning of the Church, the Eucharist has been the central doctrine of Catholic worship. It was to demonstrate publicly the love and devotion for the Divine Presence which has always been felt by pious Catholics, to promoter and inspire greater love for Our Lord in the Tabernacle, that the first Congress was assembled in the little town of Lille, France, in 1881. The spirit of this first humble gathering spread quickly throughout France, and with the opening of the fourth Con- gress the meetings had taken on something of an international aspect. Since that time, the World has witnessed an almost miraculous growth in the Eucharistic Congresses. Some of the greatest cities of the world have rejoiced in the privilege of acting the host to the Congress, vieing with one another in their efforts to bring greater glory to our Lord in the Eu- charist. Paris, London, Rheims, Brussels, Genoa, and Rome itself-each has conducted its Congress with loving pride and devotion. And now, for the first time, the Congress will come to the United States. No wonder that the Catholics of Chicago have gone about the gigantic work of preparing for the Congress with such enthusiasm! But willing and unselfish service has made their task light. Already accommodations have been made for one million visitors. Under the sponsorship of His Emi- nence Cardinal Mundelein, committees have been working diligently, each accomplishing deftly and surely its particular purpose. It is impossible to mention them all here, or to give even the smallest hint as to the thor- oughness of their work. Suffice it to say that every phase of the Congress has been taken care of, every contingency provided for, nothing has been neglected that may add to its success. The program of the Congress has been most carefully mapped out. The Congress will open Sunday morning, June 20, with the celebration of midnight Mass in all the Churches of the Archdiocese, and with the recep- tion of Holy Communion by all the Catholics present in the city. At noon of the opening day, the Papal Legate will be formally received and intro- duced in the Cathedral of the Holy Name. Monday has been set aside as Children's Day and, on that morning, fifty thousand children from the Parochial Schools of Chicago will sing the "Mass of the Angels." Tuesday will be devoted to the laity, while Wednesday will be dedicated to Catholic Higher Education. But the great event will take place on the closing day with the triumphal march of the Eucharist, not in crowded city streets, but beneath the blue of the country sky. Outside of the little town of Mundelein there stands the finest theological seminary in all the world. Here, among the cooly inviting surroundings of the University of St. Mary of the Lake, the great procession of laity, priests, and princes of the Church will be staged. Qflll itir e. , - Q, W sixty-nine 1' N E? 1 -M ,w xx Nu seventy CLASS FRESHMAN ,-N ,-.V "" x ' g .. fx fx . I i926 YEAR BOOK Of all the cities in the United States, Chicago is one of the most appro- priate for the convening of such a Congress. First of all it is one of the most cosmopolitan cities in the world, its inhabitants representing in large numbers almost every country in Europe. Then, too, Chicago is centrally and ideally located and easily reached from all parts of the country. The city's growth has been no less than miraculous. Less than one hundred years ago, Chicago was little more than a trading-post, with but a handful of inhabitants. Today, it is the second largest city of our nation with a population of some three millions. The Catholics of this "miracle city," in welcoming the Congress, will but add one more triumph to the glory of their city. Princes of both church and State, priests and people-thous- ands will iiock to Chicago, there to do singular honor to the Blessed Eu- charist. We who may not have the privilege of attending the Congress hope to share in its blessings. Perhaps it will be our good fortune to see some of the Church's dignitaries who will come from Europe to attend the Congress. Rochester's fame may impel them to stop off here on their way to or from Chicago. Let us hope so!! REGINA WINTISH, '26. lil El Iiil iaiubf The waters were hushed As still Night crept Down the banks so steep, Where the rushes wept. Charmed by her magic The winds did die, While she brooded low Miles from the sky. Casting her shadows Like an unbroken cloud, Full one half the world With sleep she endowed. ALBERTA SMALT, '26. El lil El Gln a Giulip Trim and martial tulip, So erect and tall, Your bright reds and yellows Charm the eyes of all. Gallant little soldier, Hold your head up high, And catch the tiny dew-drops, They're tears from Nature's eye. HELEN MCENEANY, '26. seventy-one F iify , P ,,,b A seventy-two FRESHMAN CLASS f-Q I5 r'N , Sir Y f5 A A , mzo YEAR some ' " A A Ghz Best fniheer KWith Apologies J "Now, girls just a moment! We've all had our say, While enjoying ourselves in so studious a way. We've praised all our teachers, our schoolmates and chums, We've cheered for each other, wishing all sugar plums, But now I propose the cheer that is best: 'Tis one in a million and outshines the rest- So quicken your spirits and take a good breath To give one more cheer for our dear Nazareth!" MARION HARRIS, '26, Bl Bl El Qin My Mnifnrm Little black dress, with collar so white, You've been a true, true friend to me- From the first day of school, 'til the end of the fight, You've been loyal and true to me. You've shared all my trials as a true friend should, And joys you have shared with me,- Through all your years you've done what you could That I successful might be. And when we shall part, O little black dress, Shall I find a companion like you? I know I shall miss you, little black dress, For you've been a friend most true. And oft I shall think of the days gone by, And the happy times spent with you, The beautiful days 'neath our banner so fair, Our banner of gold and blue. MARGARET PLUCKNETTE, '26. El IE lil Zbumz Away, far away, by the side of the sea, Where the wild birds haunt every blossoming tree, There's a dear little cottage, all covered with moss, And a garden that watches the mountain waves toss. It's an old-fashioned garden with old-fashioned flowers, With violets hiding in vine-covered bowers, And hollyhocks nodding-and jasmine and fern, And lilies and roses wherever you turn. This dear little cottage has stood there for years, Has known much of laughter, and much too, of tears, But its children will love it, where'er they may roam, For it means naught to others, but to them it is Home. MARY LOUISE KARNES, '26, seventy-three I if i S s 5 A r xg 5 .Lk . ' ,Q " 4 ,JJ seven fy-four FRESHMAN CLASS fg 2 l92G YEAR 800K Ii I 5 W ' J V A 14 ' I Aaaaareth Bays We're thinking today of our own Nazareth, Our Alma Mater dear, Our hearts dwell now on those golden days, And hours of bliss and cheer. Many are the hearts that are lonely today, Wishing for the times of old, Many are the girls who would fondly stay Under the blue and gold. Thinking today, thinking today, thinking of dear Nazareth! We're dreaming tonight of the four short years Spent in dear Naz'reth's halls, Our hearts are filled with thoughts of regret As the hour for parting calls. Many are the hearts that are lonely today, Wishing for the times of old, Many are the girls who would fondly stay Under the blue and gold. Dreaming tonight, dreaming tonight, dreaming of dear Nazareth! EDNA HETZLER, '26 Elilitl KAW: The Old Oalcen Bucketj How dear to our hearts are the mem'ries of schooldays, As thoughts of our parting now bring them to view, The school rooms, the long halls, the sweet ringing class bell And every loved corner our girlhood once knew. The long winding river, the building right near it The banks and the paths which our memories fill 5 Our dear Alma Mater, there's none other like it That famed and dear high school that stands on the hill. The large, spacious building, That beautiful structure, That famed and dear high school, That stands on the hill. KATHERINE HARTMAN, '26 LE E11 iiil Qlma mater Speaks Be kind, be true In all you do, And ever do your best, Do well, do right With all your might, Your heart shall then know rest. MONICA KIMPSON, '26 seventy-five " i926 YEAR BOOK' 15 C fi . 1 x 'f Y fi I fx 015132 HYIBSSHQB uf '7 6 Qy' M1551 LD BELLS! what wondrous stories they hold! In the mel- I lowness of their tones are mingled the griefs and joys, the fab, hi hopes and disappointments, the victories and defeats of J thousands of human hearts. Was it merely the ringing . Dfw? of a bell, any bell, that the people of America awaited so igigrw eagerly over the radio on last New Year's eve? No, it was the magic sound of one bell, their own dear Liberty Bell, into whose very fabric are woven some of the nation's most cherished traditions. Out across the clear night air it comes at last in rich, sweet tones, yet with a plaintive note of melancholy. It is old now, and tired, long past its days of service, but it fills our hearts with the same spirit of patriotism that it aroused in the breasts of those loyal colonists of '76. On that fourth of July the Liberty Bell performed perhaps the greatest task of its existence, when it carried to those eager Americans the message that at last the crystallization of all their dreams and hopes of real freedom were a reality. How came this Declaration of Independence into existence? In whose mind were conceived such lofty sentiments, from whose pen flowed such mighty eloquence? For answer we travel in vision to a small brick house in Philadelphia, on the site of what is now one of the corners of Market and Seventh Streets. Here, sitting at a small desk, we find Thomas J effer- son, drafting the document from which America is to draw new life. He has no books, no references-he needs none-he is merely giving expres- sion to the myriad thoughts that for months have been teeming in his fertile brain. Now his brow clears, his figure relaxes-the document is finished. It is as if a mighty weight has been lifted from his shoulders. The scene shifts and we find Jefferson the center of a most distin- guished group of statesmen, ready to submit his work to their approval. What a picture they make-a picture whose inspiration artists have tried in vain to catch-for like the haunting memory of music forever hushed, the spirit of that scene eludes depicting, defies description. Here are gath- ered the greatest minds of the nation, about to pass judgment upon one of the greatest documents of all time. Not a sound breaks the stillness but Jeff'erson's voice as he reads, the air is tense, charged with the emotions that those ringing words are calling forth from every heart. Daring yet immortal words they are, voicing principles that are to be the cornerstone, nay the very root and heart of the new nation: "All men are created equal, and are endowed with life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." The voice ceases. There is a moment's hush, then a hum of voices as the men discuss various points of the Declaration. Not until after two days of argument and debate is every matter settled. Then the men step forth and we see them more clearly: here are the two Adams, here Franklin, here Hancock, and here Charles Carroll of Carrollton. Now the last signa- ture is affixed, the manuscript is rolled up. The picture fades-grows more dim-is gone- One hundred and fifty years have passed, years of change and prog- ress, but the little old State House still stands there in the heart of Phila- delphia, a gentle, not unpleasant reminder of the "days that were." There is silence in the little building now as we enter cautiously, almost rever- ently and gaze about. A shaft of sunlight pierces the shadows and makes a halo of light about an object in the center of the room-a bell-the Lib- seventy-six 'N fs ' JJ ,Y fx 'N A " A V l92G YEAR BOOK I A V - erty Bell. Yes, there is the huge rent in its side, there are the words seen clearly still, "Proclaim liberty throughout all the land and to all the inhabi- tants thereof ." Soon the quiet that pervades the State House will be broken, when an international convention is held there to celebrate the sesqui-cen- tennial anniversary of the Declaration of Independence and the centennial anniversary of the death of its author. We should never forget what J effer- son achieved When he wrote that glorious document. Its principles should be forever enshrined in the heart of every true American so that when in future years the Liberty Bell again rings forth, it shall find a response to itsevegy message and an abiding loyalty to the ideals which it first pro- c aime . MARY LEVEQUE, '26. E E an Gin Qibe liberty well Ere Freedom o'er our land had yet unfurled Her glorious flag of red and white and blue, The emblem of brave heroes, loyal, true- Thy message clear had rung throughout the worldg A message breathing peace and liberty, Peace wrested from an iron-sceptered sway, And freedom in whose ringing tone there lay Bright hopes for men and their posterity. Long years have passed and tho thy voice is stilled, Thy silent spirit breathes immortal fame, The hope of Fathers for our land fulfilled. And while fair Freedom floats her banner high, Thy message she shall waft 'neath peaceful sky And liberty throughout the land proclaim. EDITH CROFT, '26. E El ra Silence Silence is golden, So wise men sayg Silence is soft As a day in May, Silence is sweet As a baby's charms, Silence is soothing As a mother's arms. IDA HOLMES, '26. seventy-seven I il9Z6 YEAR some If ' 'N f-5 ' 1 x fi I5 1 I The 381112 fllffklinhum TEMPLE BAILEY THE PENN PUBLISHING COMPANY ,::"T::Q HERE is something about Temple Bailey's books that we ,"6fSN Rf-,i'i. do not find in the works of many modern writers. Perhaps c' it is the cheerful, breezy style of the author, it may be the beautiful sittings she always chooses for her novels, at ? fulfil f FX fp any rate, t ese novels always make a great impression Egg! upon the mind of the reader. In "The Blue Window," her ' latest book, Miss Bailey is at her best. As one critic puts it, "The Blue Window" is "the gentle story of a young girl's heart." That is indeed just what it is, the same beautiful, old story that will, somehow, always be new. Upon the death of her mother, Hildegarde Carew, an eighteen-year old country girl, learns that her father, a man of high social standing and of apparent wealth is still living. Hildegarde goes to him in the big city and, because she is a Carew through and through, she slips easily into her new environment. Louis Carew is an odd character. Though his type is common enough in everyday life, we do not meet it often in fiction. From the very begin- ning he loves his daughter in his own self-centered, selfish way. Society would call Louis Carew a gentleman, I would not, for he lacks the inde- pendent spirit of a gentleman, the personal conviction and manly courage of a gentleman. He calmly and cheerfully lets another man rule him and then suggests to his beautiful little daughter a marriage, wholly distate- ful to her, but highly remedial to his dwindling resources. But the precious memory of her angel-mother, the strengthening re- membrance of Crispin Harlowe, and her own high ideals of life save Hilde- garde from her father's infiuence. One night as she sits at the "Blue Win- dow" in her father's house, in silent communion with her mother and Cris- pin, there comes to Hildegarde a longing for the old home, the old places and the old people of the farm. So home Hildegarde goes to the two old aunts-and to Crispin. I have read most of Temple Bailey's books and of them all I can say one thing, one big thing,-they are clean, wholesome stories. Which one I would choose as my favorite I do not know. One minute my mind flies to "Contrary Mary," who isn't contrary at all, but just the noblest story-book girl I know, then, stung by remorse, I pick sweet, little, unsophisticated Jean of the "Tin Soldier" as my favorite. One thing is certain, every one of Miss Bailey's books is sure to be as charming as the other, for into each she has breathed the high, pure idealism that changes delight into joy and loveliness into the greatest beauty. KATHRYN TYRRELL, '26. E E E Sptingtime A ray of sunshine, a fall of dewdrops, And a light wind blowing from the West, Some singing skylark soaring high, Greeting its fiedgelings down in the nest, And hills and dales are fresh once more Recalling the springtimes of days of yore. LORETTA MALONEY, '26. seventy-eight fs i926 YEAR EBOOK is Y Y i A 'P li r-x 'Walks with 091113, Baugbtersn SISTER M. ELEANORE, C. S. C. A charming little book this-with a message to every Catholic girl who aspires to what is good and noble in life. Its purpose is included in its informal title. The author, Sister M. Eleanore, a religious of the Holy Cross and a teacher at St. Mary's College, Notre Dame, Indiana, is cer- tainly in sympathy with the girl of today. She has written this little book that it may do its part in making the world a better place in which to live. Because she knows how much more the quality of a race of people is de- termined by its women than by its men, it is to the spirituality and idealism of the young girl about to enter into womanhood that she appeals. She sees no need to shake her head sorrowfully over the manners and morals of the modern girl, for in her personal contact as a teacher, she has come to understand the girl and knows her to be sweet and wholesome. One cannot read the little poem with which Sister Eleanore prefaces her book without feeling that hers is truly a poetic soul. The following lines give us an idea of what she thinks of the young girl: "She is a golden dream but half begun, A fairy leading through alluring ways, With all' the fragrant morning in her gaze. She is the laughter of all noon-day skies, The sudden midst of tears in evening's faded eyes." These and other bits of poetry make the book charming and word pictures of exquisite coloring attract, the reader again and again as she peruses its pages. The little work itself is original in its style and presentation of matter. What striking chapter headings are these: "The Only You," "When You Go Down to Nazareth," "When You Go Up to Calvary," "You Go to School," "You and Your Neighbor," "At the Crossroads." Sister Eleanore deals mainly with those two big commandments of life, love of God and love of one's neighbor. The most important chapters are those which take up phases of a girl's life in school, of her life at home and of life in con- tact with her neighbor. For all our life Sister Eleanore gives us, as a model, the life of Christ and she has woven extracts from that beautiful life into her little book in order to give emphasis to her appeal. In every respect the book is beautiful and holds a lasting charm for whoever reads it. It is written especially for young girls but its appeal does not end there. Anyone, young or old, man or woman, can find in it that which applies directly to his or her life. Every chapter contains a wealth of suggestions offered in such an attractive way that the reader cannot help but be impressed. I am confident that Sister Eleanore will receive the greatest satisfaction from her little book for she says, "If this book can be of some assistance to one girl, the writer will be well satisfied." It is easy to see that the book as it becomes better known can not help but aid all those who read it. FRANCES NEWMAN, '26. seventy-nine l92G YEAR' BOOK fx f-+ . .J I A fs I I v "lit Zlaappeneh Zin 3Rume" ISABEL C. CLARKE Conspicuous among the books of fiction on the shelves of our school library are the works of Isabel C. Clarke. It might be interesting to know that Miss Clarke is the daughter of an English army officer, a convert to the faith, and a novelist of high rank. Father Finn, S. J., considers her one of the very best writers of Catholic fiction of the age. She has in all some twenty-five novels to her credit, and a rather large Catholic reading public both in England and America. Anyone who has read but a few of Miss Clarke's novels is convinced that she has traveled widely, especially in Italy and Northern Egypt, Where the settings of many of her stories are laid, at least in part. That she pre- fers to portray heroines of a religious trend of character and believes the religious novel has a mission all its own is evident from her adherence to that type of story. She herself says: "There is space and to spare for the Catholic novel in the immense output of fiction today, indeed it sometimes seems the only uncrowded field. For even if religion plays but a subordi- nate part in a book its influence upon conduct and morality can be felt and its message delivered." I have read many of Miss Clarke's books and recently one of her finest stories, "It Happened In Rome." The title includes the chief run of events, but what adds additional charm to the story is the description of the out- standing ceremonies of the Holy Year. Her heroine here, as in other stor- ies, is English and like Miss Clarke, a convert to Catholicity. In the char- acter of Lady Jane Imlay, Miss Clarke presents a type of Catholic woman dignified yet humble, charming yet reticent, beautiful yet modest. Miss Clarke makes her a rival to all her heroines, a modern Venus. Lady Jane is surrounded by a small group of intimate friends and relations, chief among whom is her younger sister Armorel, a lovable young lady who un- fortunately has not been gifted with the faith, Fergus Challinor, next in rank, a young man, a true hero for such a lovely heroine, and with him his mother, a practical, loquacious person who contributes not a small part to the progress of the story. I regard this story superior in style to many of Miss Clarke's other novels, yet I must say that in Lady Jane certain phases of conduct and certain relationships seem to me a little imprudent for "a Woman so admir- able in herself but unfortunate in her attractiveness." Although this story is not so romantic in tone as "The Deep Heart," it is more interesting than "Tressider's Sister," and more fascinating than "The Potter's House." Pre- vious to the publication of "It Happened In Rome," I preferred "Ursula Finch," a graceful, uplifting, cheerful story that encourages the further reading of Miss Clarke's novels. MARY CONNOR, '26. lil El El The blue, blue sky overhead, The bursting of tiny green shoots, The soft kiss of gentle breezes, A Hash of golden sunlight, A robin on the wing,- "What means it all?", you ask, And Nature answers: "Spring!" ADELAIDE BIESENBACH, '26, eighty ' i926 YEAR BOOK A . L7 - 1 The Qlizntenarp uf Qt. Jfrannis uf Qssnfi Us fi' NE of the most universally known and beloved of all the saints of the Church is St. Francis of Assisi. Devotion to this great saint is world-wide, and found not only among Catholics, but among those of other faiths as well. And K6 ' ' ,l vkf ' , Sy so it is, that during this year the people of all lands will giggw ,Qi unite with the Franciscan Order in giving honor to St. FH- Francis on this, the seventh centenary of his death. Seven hundred years have passed into eternity since that little scene that closed the life of Francis was enacted. And yet men talk of it still and wish that they, who are so far from imitating him, might have lived in his day and so have caught a little bit of the fire and the grace that made him a great world-hero and a saint. Our beloved St. Francis was a scholar and a poet. "He was a poet whose whole life was a poem." Does it not read like one-his early, care- free years, his popularity and generosity, his ambition to be a great soldier, his brief army experience, his illness, his flight, the austere life he lead, and, above all, that crowning glory of his, the founding of the Franciscan Order? I have just called the Franciscan Order the crowning of St. Francis' life work. Would it not be better to call his whole life his crowning glory, and the Franciscan Order the perpetuator of that glory? It is this religious order which has borne such great fruit for the Church and which today is one of the greatest forces for good in the Church. Through its members "the Saint's message to the world has blessed the long centuries and through them his whisperings still conquer the world." This is what Chesterton says of the death of St. Francis: "What was passing from the world was a person, a poet, an outlook on life like a light that was never after on sea or land, a thing not to be replaced or repeated while the earth endures." And this year we are privileged to celebrate the anniversary of that death. Seven hundred years ago the old monks of the Portiuncula were sad and griefstrickeng today the whole world rejoices in the iaige-old glory "of the great heart that had not broken till it held the wor ." KATHRYN TYRRELL, '26. lil E1 E lin Memory nf Qgmzs Bickzrt, jaagaretb '19 who Dish Marsh 2, 1926 She was a flower, sweet and pure and fair A lily-bloom from Nazareth's blest retreat, Too frail for earth, our blossom faded there, God reached His hand, it blooms now at His feet. We cannot wish her back though she was young And graced our days with innocence and joy, Though loveliness from out of heaven sprung, Seemed on her shed, unmixed with earth's alloy. We cannot wish her back, our floweret fair, Though sweet her presence in our garden-closeg Her radiant beauty now with Saints doth share The joy that only Heaven's Gardener knows. eighty-one 1926 YEAR Book ' ' i-L? ' a ' I ff.: I 0 KAQ-V? V -4, 3Ha5aretI3 Zllumnae S THIS volume of Nazareth's Year Book is dedicated to the Alumnae of Nazareth, a short sketch of the association is most appropriate here. Founded at old Nazareth thirty- one years ago, with a small initial membership, it has grown with the years, until now it has an enrollment of some sixteen hundred graduate members, and a hundred or more associate members. Today it is perhaps one of the largest alumnae associations in the city. Nazareth alumnae have from the beginning been active in furthering the interests of their Alma Mater. For the past twenty-five years they have maintained four yearly scholarships at the Academy, these scholarships being awarded through an annual examination open to the girls of all the parochial schools of the city. Besides this, the association contributed in 1916 twenty-five thousand dollars towards the erecting of the present Academy building. In 1921 at the celebration of Nazareth's Golden Jubi- lee, generous donations came from many of the individual members. On the occasion of Sister Marcella's Golden Anniversary in November last, the association came forward with a fine testimonial of gratitude and es- teem for her years of devoted service. Every year since its inception the association has had its round of alumnae events, social and otherwise, but the past few years have seen an ever-enlarging circle of activities. During the past year alone its members have come together for several notable events, among them being the annual alumnae banquet, a garden party, two card parties, and a Jubilee program in honor of Sister Marcella. At present they are preparing a com- edy to be presented in the Academy auditorium on the evenings of May seventeenth and eighteenth. The officers of the association, elected biennially, have always given untiring and devoted service to their separate and co-operative duties. The present alumnae officers are Mrs. Grace Nelligan Miller, president, Miss Catherine Fitzgibbons, vice-president, Miss Ruth Guinan, secretary, Miss Grace Keenan, treasurer. In 1921 Nazareth Alumnae Association became a member of the Inter- national Federation of Catholic Alumnae. Mrs. Walter Calihan, then presi- dent of the association, attended the Federation meeting held at Louisville, Kentucky, in 1922, and Miss Nan Cleary in the same capacity attended the Philadelphia meeting in 1924. The uplifting and noble influence of Nazareth's alumnae, who repre- sent almost every walk and profession in life open to women, cannot be expressed in any formula or measured or recounted in words. For the most part, they have carried with them out of Nazareth both into the cloister of service and deeds and into the world of social, domestic and professional activities, a highly spiritual conception of life that marks them unmis- takably with the womanly virtues of prudence, modesty, a fine sense of fitness and personal responsibility and all that goes to the making of good women, good citizens, good wives and mothers, precious to their surround- ings and precious in themselves. eighty-two E j vw , M Jlllll. iiiiiiiiii QQ0, fx,o? K W AESGMMAE tw? X fd? Q W , if 1 ff 45 H E 1 gh h XJ 'Lf -gf ' ,I ' i926 YEAR Book " ' 'Hale A X AREWELL! What a wonderful word itis! Although it has w been voiced times without number, lt has never grown 4 old. Each time its utterance causes a new struggle, a ' 'W fresh Welling-up of heartfelt regretg yet we love it. And why? Because with all its weight of sorrow, it holds out QA A 34? a friendly benediction that grants courage to the project that is to be undertaken-''fare-you-well." For four blissful years under Alma Mater's guidance we, the Class of '26, have been climbing the steep heights to success. Filled with girlish enthusiasm and the joy of youthful activities, what happy years they have been! A most beautiful spirit of helpfulness has ever per- vaded our class. "All for one and one for all," has been our inspiring motto, and under the "Dominus Illumlinatio Mean our days of devoted companionship have been truly happy. Nazareth has never failed to lighten our ever difficult ways or to give us a full meed of encouragement and advice. Often we have grown weary and strayed from the path, but our Alma Mater has always helped us to regain it. With untiring energy our teachers have sought to create and eighty-four fi f-5 " ' A JY ,ax I5 ' .Y IDZG YEAR HOOK cultivate in our hearts a love of God and an admiration of the beautiful things of life, together with a knowledge of the arts and sciences. We can find no words to express our gratitude to our teachers. Their sacrifices will remain in our memories and will lead us to noble efforts that the World may one day behold in each of us the valiant woman-the woman who knows her duty and does not shirk it. Nazareth has been a zealous gardener. She has watched and guarded the tender buds that were entrusted to her care. On the soft breezes of love she now scatters their pure petals to gladden the world with their fra- grance. And as the roots still remain in the garden after the blossom has been deflowered, so the loving hearts of '26 will remain in Nazareth after the class itself has departed. And now, we stand on the landing of the narrow ascent. The last word, "farewell," with all its sorrow is upon us. But let us not forget its bene- diction. Farewell, then, dear Nazareth, Teachers and Classmates. We shall not forget one another for we are all united in a common purpose. And as our sturdy hearts shall conquer our rising tears on that last day when we shall go forth as a class from Nazareth's halls, so let there rise to our lips with one accord the sweet school song of our girlhood days: "Nazareth, the valiant, the peerless, the strong, Mother of women true, Pledge of our loyalty, theme of our song, We'll guard Well thy gold and blue."l ALBERTA SMALT, '26. Dil EI in UCD aliiubt Whence that wondrous charm of yours That entices, draws and lures Through a magic, starry span The deep and glowing soul of man? Silvery night, I love you sog Lady Moon, sail slow, sail slow, Lest perhaps, the scene shall fade Ere my soul has tribute paid. KATHRYN TYRRELL, '26. is ai El Q worn of Qtbanks To the members of the faculty, whose individual and co-operative support has been to us a constant source of encouragement and a means to success in our class activities, we extend our most heartfelt thanks. We are also deeply indebted to the merchants of the city, who willing- ly and generously lent us stage furnishings and other appurtenances need- ed for the successful presentation of our Senior play. To the underclassmen who have helped us in our undertakings this year, we extend our deepest appreciation. Without their loyal support, our efforts would indeed have been in vain. We wish especially to com- mend them for the admirable co-operation displayed in generously con- tributing to our charity work at Christmas. We sincerely hope that each successive class 'will find itself the possessor of that unselfish co-operative spirit which it has been our privlege to enjoy. ESTHER WEST, '26. eighty-five fx fs IQX A I9ZG YEAR BOOK 1 F' .. 1 ,r eighty-seven Ctlbilhbunh Glad are the days of childhood When smiles by heaven seem Wrought, When laughter born of innocence With music sweet is fraught. Sweet child, what art thou seeing, In realms men ne'er have trodg VVhat wondrous dreams art dreaming, Dear Dorothy, gift of God? ALBERTA SMALT, '26. eighty-nine fx F5 ' xl " 'W E A i926 YEAR BOOK ' ' A - Two soft brown eyes, A countenance fair, A smile so winning, A joy to share. A blithe, sweet girl With loving heart,- er Her memory shall ling , Though our ways must part. E. O'C. to M. M. lil lil lil Qnna The soul of a lily, So spotless and white, The eyes of a dreamer All glowing and bright, The heart of a rose, All joy and delight, Friend of Nazareth days, This is my praise. E. M. to A. W lillilllil The Galt ani: 3BIue A shower of gold, a twinkle of blue, Scarce visible in the twilight's deep hue, Yet reminding us all of their presence, they plead That to honor and glory our school we should lead. To the voice of our colors lend not a deaf ear, But with hearts full of gladness each word bend And give to the Father the best that is ours, So that joy may e'er fill the sad, lonely hours. And when we have gone, our colors will say- "A class tried and true, the best every way," And deep in our hearts, undimmed by the years, The gold and the blue will dispel all our fears. ELAINE DOYLE, '26 li li E Ulu fllisther A lovely, happy, helpful girl, With soul as pure as any pearl, So modest, sweet and very neat, One whom we simply love to greet. Her aim as high as any star, Her record clear, without a mar, Witty, mirthful and serene Is our own Esther, our dear queen. Q to hear, H. D. to E. W. ninety A m ww YEARQOOK m 4- yfsff A 'WXUVTJXOLZ 70 - - READ QUE H55 my Mmzfare ff? yfrl 7M Ueofwzf mm A0 Mm 77.5555 f'5 ff9c-:ff Qefver'0zz5 C00!J67"CZZLl'0llf has efvablecz' 11.5 ii: jau6!f'sk filli ciffvfofe yffzfa ZQUOOXC INE annuals hke brxllrant vrctorles are brought about by the co or dlnatlon of sklllful generalshlp and tralned effort The Jann 82 Ollrer Engrav1ngCo IS Amemca s foremost school annual dCSl nm and engravrnfr SPCCIHIISK because ln IIS organlzatlon are moblllzed Amerxca S leadmg cre atlxe mmds and mechanlcal craftsmen. TI-IE JAI-IN 82 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers o Fine Printing Plates or Black and Colors 817 W. WAsH1NoroN BLVD., CHICAGO .,' , H' 7: ..-., I 3 :ff TD twrfsg fq . 'vw fn , :emu 1926 59 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1926 gm Vi E Z E E E E E E E E E E E W E E E E E E E E C E E E E C C E C C E E C C C E C C E C C C E E E B E E E E E E E Ei Ei E Eli! C E E E r 1 C E E E E E E M E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EEEEEEEE EEEEEEEE in , ISI E Class zn E E Bookkeeping Fiji E E El E11 El ' - lil in L21 El W lil 'lil E - E 5 Qfllfter Graduation EJ Q The next best step is a course at the R. B. I. Classes . . E E are 1n sesslon all year round. Get an early start and be E 13' that much nearer your ambition to be self-supporting ISI EC EE and successful. 5 5 E3 E gl Write, telephone or call for catalog E E Rochester Busmess lnst1tute E Q11 E 172 Clinton Avenue South EEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEE 1 CC, EEEEEE IEEEMHEC xx SEI Qli 4.3 ik! 2? Sn E Z E E E3 E C C C C El El E1 E1 E1 E1 EI EI E1 EI E1 E3 E3 E1 E1 E1 E1 Di I1 E1 EI E1 EJ EJ EJ EJ EJ El E E E6 E 3 56 E cm o Q, E Sig. E E, 3 E 5 EJ Ei Department N fx 'N l'-D26 YEAR BOOK f- Q "7 -at A H I Gable Talk Every noon when the clang of the welcome bell, Summons Seniors to dinner in fashion pell-mell And into the lunchroom gaily come tripping, Six maidens round me are soon gladly sitting. The first in a long straight row, am I, My snowy-white cover none fail to pass by, And those, so it seems, who about me do gather Form each for the other most interesting matter. In uniform trim, with faces so cheery, They laugh and they talk, they feast and make merry. There's a Sal and a Val Cwhat do such names mean?J In brave days of old which one was a queen? In another personified Laughter, I see, While some have already an S. A. B. Two E's, three A's, and a would-be K, Six most illustrious maidens, are they, Of heroes they talk and of ancient Troy When the son of Aeneas was still but a boy. And off in strange accents their words do flow For German and French and Spanish they know. As for artistsg along lines of music first They imitate Chopin and Milton in verse. And orators, too, among them are numbered While parties they have that are socially rendered. Now all this is just as true as can be For I am the table that listens, you see! ADELAIDE BIESENBACH, '26, Q ninety-four 1926 IFJ NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK V31 1926 fzilii airzltxfia mmaairzim rmtxilmmssl alaiimal tiiam alizii alai al nial malalialiinai iziaiaiwinraitin ralxi DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS EERE EERE :El lil El E OUTSTANDING FEATURES E E Individual Promotion Personal Attention E El Friendly Interest Thorough Instruction Q Complete Equipment Competent Instructors Q? ggi Free Employment Service Highest Standards ggi E RESULT E Competent Graduates Satisfied Employers E 42 Clinton Avenue, North Stone 1974 E E Rochester, N. Y. S El is IS 13: El Cut of Doors There lS Health and Happiness E And our Sporting Goods Store has the best E E equipment for you whatever your favorite recreation may be. Golf Goods-Baseball Q za G o o d s-Tennis Supplies-Canoes-Row IE boats-Motors-Camping Goods-P i c n i c E Q Supplies-Kodaks. E El . IE El , 0 El Scrantom s Sporting Goods Stores E The Powers Bldg. and 334-336 Main St. East' E E11 lil Wfowe 599 flQgers Gompany H Clinton Avenue South E s Carpetings, Drapery Materials S Domestic Rugs, Lace Curtains X Oriental Rugs, Window Shades is . . El Bl Furniture, Llnoleums E si EEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEE GOOD HARDWARE Lester Hardware Co. E E 150 WEST MAIN sr. Builders' Hardware Specialists S MEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEREEEEE ninety-five 1926 M NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1926 ImmuninQ41E1lilmimi:rinL31EmammaE131EminingEmlsiwiwmsimimilmmlimiiximmnxmmmfgrgmmwmiisninnfw lil IE lil 5 E E lil E , E E Up hill and down vale-every E road is ladlgood Iroad todthe L lg 3 e -I' I 1 I1 In I'OVe 5.1 Dres ses Cliufvlolet. Fog vaciion E E journeys and city use V Q Q -the ideal car. E E 'Z C 2 1 0 9 5 H E El E Made in good quality light and ED A car to E E, heavy Weight French Serge. 3 V be Dr0l1d Of- E E b 1 't f t db k B lt d 0 In Outward ap' 5 E ox p ai s, ron an ac . e e . R ll pearagclgdsngqrht E Q White pique collar and cuffs. I Andffsdz? thfcgovglfsif E S Sizes ranging from 7 to 20. I IS rlght- E g rio 2 Second Floor. E lg lil Q Ili! El C' E CHEVROLET E E E D F CO, Main 560 58 Plymouth Ave. N. E S E E 2 ng E sg' c El Q owr 'Dealer E X . lil . E w1ll tell you the best make E E1 D E T H E RM 0 M E T E R El 5 to use for E E E ' IE CA E 5 NDY MAKING QE li COCPKING Q lil BATHING El 5 and 5 L21 GENERAL HQME E USAGE 5 Q 121 Q 131 EiMlillilEEQ1LieriIEIElillimiEE131Q1IEEQ1Q1Q1EEIEEElxB1Q1QiQQElmliiumxiirilixfzmglimimixrjxiigilimmwgliirgg 3 Q. 3 Q ev- "? U3 Q. 8 1926 B12 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE1 ra a E E E E A . . S E Totally Sluelclecl Dual Control R1 l , Rn E Six Tubes E E E Lg The Stromberg-Carlson Radio Re- E Q ceiver has three stages of neutral- E E ized, tuned radio frequency amplifica- ation, detector stage and two stages of audio frequency amplification. EEEEE EEEE S No. 602 Art Console Model is fur- Q E nished in an American Walnut cabi- E E net equipped with loud speaker and E E 1 battery compartments . . 5340.00 5 EEEE EEEE Stromberg-Carlson Telephone 5 1 Mfg. Co. E ' 1060 University Avenue S b C l Irom ery- ar son IQ El EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE 8 Z CD H4 U IT! PU '-l I ITJ xEEBEEEEEEEEEEml WHEN Cl-IGOSING A CAREER U rn Z '-l De 1-' 'U 77 O en rn UD S2 G Z EEEE EEEEE E E Q E Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company Inc. 5 E E Q E E Exclusive Manufacturers of Eg E E E Dental equipment for 34 years E E E Q E E E E S E ROCHESTER NEW YORK E E gaze! in Qi! R1 Rr Ra E Ri in E E E E M an in E R1 R in R1 R In E E Rn R2 E in an R1 R1 M R1 E Rx RJ E E R1 In E E til E in R1 in 123 In La R1 R1 in R1 an in la R EE 3 S. 3 cm N Y? ua cu Q cm 3 ninety-eight 1926 W NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK If 1926 EJEIEIIEEJEIEIIEMLEEEEIEIEIEIEIIQEE1EIIEEEEEIE3EIEIEIEIE1EIEJEEIEEIEEIQEIEEEEIEEIEIEIEJEEIEEEEIEEJEI: SERV-EI. IIZEZEEZEIEEEE IZIIZIIZIEEIZIEEIZIEIQ M IZI lil IEI ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION X . QQ IN YOUR OWN ICE BOX E IZI X IQ IE SAFEWSANITARY-DEPENDABLE Iiil E LIBERAL TERMSWSUBSTANTIAL GUARANTEES E Q1 . E MONTHLY INSPECTION S lil IQ Bl TSI E TELEPHONE MAIN 3960 E IE W ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOW ROOM E - 5 ROCHESTER GAS AND ELECTRIC CORP. 5 I E . EQ ISI IE EI IZ EI E E R R Compliments of E E! E Ei ,E IE IE 5 Inez M. E R IE x Ig EI Ig EI IQ EI rg - IE E E IZI E Compliments of Tha E Q Olympian Ei! ' EI 5 Clark s Dry Goods Confecuonery Store Candies 8: Ice Cream E 5 312 Genesee St. E QEIEIEIBJE IT-I E XI IZI E E Q FU E O E O Q I Q P1 E tl! Q P' E P4 E . EI QI E E IZ E E E E I-4 E o ig F1 E 5 Q 5 E, S gg IP E I-4 E Z U2 EI EI E E E IEEQIEIIZI 2 Su 3 N F5 E 3 E. : CH lu Qc Nu U: E 2 as N as zu an 'S m as Q as U P1 E he Q U11 in so m Q 0 N E I-L '40 IQ O: E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E C C E H E E E E E E E C E C C C C E C E C C E E E E C C E E E1 El E WHITE STUDIO IIMQQQ WU O P1 C+ '1 2. rf' HU rr O rf- O UQ '1 99 -cs :r CD H U2 QQQQQ 208 East Main Street EEEEEEEEEEEEEHBEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEE QQQ C3 O E E Sn E C5 3 00- CID O 'fb QQQ EEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEE QQMQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q E3 K E A Q S E Cb Q I E o E : E3 cn E ru Q ca Q Q E S3 Q Q S E : Q 5' W 3 5 -U Q Q S3 Q li Q M, E21 N. Q Q Q Q Q E 3 Q Q Q S' Q gh Q Q S S QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Rochester Auto Parts Elm-t Esc Qzs QQ Q Q Q EA EQ Q Q E Q2 Eir- EN EZ Em gi ai EQ Q ES EP: gi EQ QW QP1 gh: gm QW ES Q ,gk Q Q Q EQ Q Q Q E El-1 Q53 U: QQ QE Ei E Rochester's leading Dry Cleaners and Dyers. Operating E the largest plant in the state outside of New York City. E 2-1-I-I'Z'. .-2'I'I'g- 1-2-L I'I' .:.:.:.f I+' ff. -:.'.: SYAEE l INCORPORATED 5 951-961 Main street East E BRANCH sToREs E 82 East Avenue-70 Clinton Ave. So. E Chase 1151, 1152, 1153, 1154 Q EIEIIEEIEEJEEIEEEEEIEIIEIEEIE IZIZIBEEIEBIZIIEIEIEEEIXBIEIZMEXH Ask Your Grocer For SUN Sl-llNE BISCUITS E "gram the Thousand Window Bakeries" E E R El Compliments of 1:13 Q E CO-OPERATIVE FUUNDRY CQ. A MANUFACTURERS OF E E Red Cross Ranges and Furnaces E E E E E 4 E Now showing a complete line of washable silk dresses E E lil El IQ E ARTHUR SPECIALTY co., inc. lil El Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQ P' Q f Q E, Q 1 Q Q Q Q' Q Q Q S Q Q Q Q E Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q E QQQQQQQQQQQQQ 70 EAST AVENUE Formerly 17 East Ave. Exclusive but not Expensive 'N t l 1926 YEAR aoox' it MQ I , , , nky M ,a ,f3?i NA!!-, ' Q fff 5-cp X 461 fekw ,sf ,lf yi if Nm if l .4 t H ,f 'iii ll will ' it QF' A M il W Us l f fa li" , ' 4' fall, 6 x G7 ' Q V4 1 fy X sf -A-Hg ii ' t ff, X25 la. 30,9 'f Q ey fi A Q, t71'Q."""3 i 31 f- 1 1 R X --- 3 - -, 'FJ xlib M.. 4. Q -A..1V,V-fv,f-'Lfw A? :Jig-J Q, C 'iirixiw 3: 'D 9 5? Aire' 1. ag 1 t 9 QW , wfv--' TU CEEUUIJ VVhen Edith was a little girl Just so high, She had a small tip-tilted nose, A twinkle in her eye. Two rose-red lips she'd pucker up Like all sweet little girls, And like a golden buttercup Her head of clustering curls. Her cheeks, like tiny rose-buds each, Just living petals rareg So blithe and gay, yet pensive too, This pretty maiden fair. HELEN MCE NEANY, '26, one hundred two 1926 VH NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK WT 1926 215110300ra00lillileglmomiamalam131E1linirixta313M0313Q1mzimmezlfinnamantillxmultflwmliflglmasolalmxzxiztxllza S E gg E1 E Ask for E lg Ei E , , 5 E Rochester Quahty School Supphes E , E E "'Ualue Cgzrstn 5 El Manufactured by 5 mmwmommmnoo 75 O CU :E U1 CD Pi U1 FU U3 Pi :P Ill Q EZ lTl FU P4 CU O Z 'U - 3, if P4 Emmmmmoowom lililziilillilliflillilii EIIZIIZIIEIEESIIZIEEJIE Compliments of C. E. Fenton gig El E E QQ El El lil E E 'E E Q H1 Heat Coal gig 131 ra E1 lj El Q Century Coke 0 IB! IZ! li E E MAIN 4000 S L. C. LANGIE COAL COMPANY 3 IE lil lil E1 E 5 E MF' K E LV I N AT O R 3 E WN Mechaniclzlalizfgiiztagexlnfcgethe Home E E ' Nl- Q I ', We Make the Installation in Your own Q IE ,l 1 E 'H 1 A Refrigerator xx E l pl 2 Il Health Insurance For the Whole Family E, E1 v W 4' 5'-'22 Q5-Ex . , . . . E1 I , 0, 15, imE:,?z:tz::a,,?::0azxsdiezsazgwgusae, E E 1 1, Kelvinator Control Let us show you Q Pe 'i H, ' 'J I 5 0 H' BROWN at PIERCE co. a E , We Cor. Main and Franklin E E " Opposite East Ave. Main 509-510 Q IQ lil 1521lilElillglilillilillillilillimiillilglilillilwlillilillililEElEliE551EllillilIEIilililililillililililliilillgillililfiillgilfillgil one hundred three 4 1926 E NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 SiMiixieimiiiuiiifiixixiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiimimwilizmiui13ESiSiMMESSNSiESiigiemmixiiiiiuiuiuuiieiuuigmiiuneiimtiiuw' E To the Class of 1926 :- E E lil E ' E11 WHAT ABOUT NEXT YEAR ? El If home ts to be your stage, study your "part" through a course El in Homemaking El lil ' EQ 131 . . U E If you wzsh to be self-supportzng, let us show you the many E highroads to success now open to women through E Ei gl Home Economics and Applied Art Q E Lunch Room Management Architecture E gi Dietitian Training Design E lg Costuming Design and Interior Decoration El ig Retail Distribution Craft E lg-I Homemaking Illustration and Advertising Art. 5-3 IE! E1 El Part time courses in: Teacher Training: IE E lil Eg Homemaking, and Art Education 55 E Trade Millinery. Craft Education E 5-51 IZ! lil at E IE IZ Bl lil Bl ' Bl 5 MECHANICS INSTITUTE 5 E Rochester, N . Y. E lj . 523 E fWrzte for a fotderj Efil EIJIZIIZIZIZIIEIEIEIEIE EIIXIIZIKXIEIEIIBJIZIEIEI JEWELERS and STATIONERS scHooL RINGS, PINSQ CLASS RINGS, PINS E' CLUB PINS Cplain or jeweledj E E Ojicial jewelers to the Medatlle Club E IE -l- El E OUR ASSORTMENT OF CHRISTMAS GREETING E CARDS IS MOST BEAUTIFUL AND VARIED E Engraved E WEDDING INVITATIONS E ANNOUNCEMENTS E and S VISITING CARDS E Q are a specialty with us E El E iii -i-' 5:1 Q SEE OUR REPRESENTATIVE BEFORE PLACINCJ YOUR ORDER E X X M iii 5 BASTIAN BROS. CO. E 1600 CLINTON AVE. NORTH ij E E Q Phone Glenwood 3380 Q E51 El gl W MIEIZIEIIXIIXIEIEIEIIEIEIEIEIIZIEIIXIIXIBIEIETZIIEEEXIIZIEIIXIIZIIXIIXIIZIIEEIWEEIZIIZIEHEIITSIEIESIIEIIEIZIIEZIEEZIIZIIZIEZIIZJIEIEII one hundred four one hundred five Eli li E E IE IE E 1926 541 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1926 MMonRmiamiEMRlnamingMinMinM1551MMrnMumMMRnwmlgnxlmmelmglglwzrnoimglwxnxnilwwmflogft M R ISI rio E F li E E MONROE MARKET fan Yer 5 E 1 Confectionery and Cigars E 686 E Glenwood 1685 851 LAKE AVENUE E ml IE E 833 Dewey Avenue SODA SPIECZRIIESIN IN E E E1 E Rochester, N, Y, Box CHOCOLATES E 131 OUR SPECIALTY E EI E KZ! IZ! E li E S if-I MARCEL WAVING SCALP TREATMENT El E 66 ALL!! SHAMPOOING HAIR BOBBINEACIAL MASSAGE E E E E , THE RIGHT HAT MRS. J. A. WICKHAM 5 E BEAUTY SALON E 5 MADAME HUDsoN SYSTEM E W L. Beauty Culture in All Its Branches E R11 Q1 Millinery Ph0I1e Main 2166 lil Q IROQUOIS BUILDING E E 514 Dewey Ave' Glen' 1650 51 Cggflmzg Ave. Rochester, N. Y. 5 gg IZ! lg IE Q IZ lg , . E lg Fred k W. Flckett C Z 5 ' t IE E PHARMACIST mp 'mm 8 of 5 lg' E1 lil E! 5 GSQLAKE AVENUE THE YAUCHZI COMPANY E X E ROCHESTER, N. Y. E9 E 773 Lake Avenue E Fil 30th Year E 51' E QI E E John Oliver Mooney ' Him ' in usmjf E E Clarence Bernard Mooney Qvuquicbq ,,.,S,. 5.,1:,:.gj 1 GTC E E Henry D. Halloran "'4 1337 E E , women E E Thomas B. Mooney s Sons 1 n Popular 5 S Funeral Directors 5 ' PIICCS E E 54 ,Q 2 1-- 7 53' Q 93 Edinburgh Street N S E E " " A 27 Clinton Ave. so. E QI - V531 -liiliiffllglilEEEEEWIEWEIEIIEIEEIIEIEBIEEINNIEIIZIBIWIWIWIEIKIWIEIEWWHENWfiflffiglfilmlilliliiigiglglgilillilililglfkilx one hundred six 1926 'Xl NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 3' 1926 lmlafmozmaaellx.f1a:1margmQ0ME1asaflufxirsxmzmmagwamilmimwmmmglrfalfalatxawazravmlxzamiialawm 11 M E , F31 E K b B h 1r y rot ers 0 E S lil ff? 5 Fancy Meats and Baked Goods E E 1172 Dewey Avenue U E Phone: Glenwood 109 Q E21 A E E1 El Eel ' 5 E E lVl. E.. CRAMER Walter McNally gl E E Calllly: Cig3.I'S Zilld TlJbZi1CCO and Gfocefy- E Ladles and Gents Furmshmgs E an D 00 5 1042 Dewey Ave. We Dellver Phone Glen. 208 E Opposite Fire House 511 DEWEY AVE. E E 3 D Q H. A. JOHANTGEN, Ph. G. El - - - . . . Bl E Prescrlptlon Pharmacist Sedgwlck Ggnllllnefry E E' 261 Ames Street, corner Maple E EJ 550 e7ZfCain .Street West E E ROCHESTER, N. Y. E E 2115-Genesee-2659 'K0CheSfef, N. 37' E Q E Try Your Drug Store First Q B1 5 E Fil E , E rx! ' 51 l rant s Cathollc Supply Store Fl E lf '-I To Graduates Special Offer in Calling Cards E Bl XI SCRIPT per 100 with plate 52.50 OLD ENGLISH per 100 with plate 53.25 Q L Bl 96 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH gg 5 ' S MlXlEEElil55N1511EIEUElNENEBIMlillilEEli!MIEEBlEliIEElDililREE!Q11MlL55MIENElElElill3!WWllE5liEEETKlliElf9EIZll27llE one hundfred seven EEEEEEMEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEE 79-83 EXCHANGE STREET ARDEAN R. MILLER, lnc. Coal and Cement Please Telephone us your order for Prompt Service Telephones Genesee 19-20-21-22-23 EEE! 500 WEST AVENUE EEEEEEEEEEEEEREEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Q hite Wire Works Co. Manufacturers of Grille and Wire! Work Dealers in Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc. ' ROCHESTER, N. Y. MAIN 441 AT KATI-IRYN BAKER'S 314 East Main St. You will find a hat to suit your individual style, and if you prefer the service of our designing department, please request that special service. Going Way? That Means Traveling Equipment Can't go far without proper luggage, and you feel much happier when accompanied by a good looking traveling bag or suit case. It is virtually a part of your traveling costume and you want it to look right. We supply correct luggage-traveling bags, suit cases, hat boxes, trunks, everything for the traveler--in our Luggage department, Fourth Floor. SIBLEY, LINDSAY 81 CURR COMPANY NA QQ IQ Q il!- 2 Ib N Us RJ P1 'S E Ib- Q Ib- U P1 E 'YI L1 P1 Ib N U3 O O N E MA 90 N U5 E lil E N E E1 E E E E E QI E E IZ E E Zi lil E E E E E Ei IZ lil El Ei IE E31 Ei lil lil IZ El E El Bl El El lil IE lil IZ! El lil lil lil IE IE IZ El IE El lil El El L51 lillilkiliillillzfllgliillgiillillgillgf x x IZIZIEZIIZIEEIIE EIEEEEIEEVEEIEEIEEEEEIZIEIIEIEIEIXIBIEIIZIIEYXIIZIIE 21 EE Zi E EI E X Z E El El EI E EI El E11 E E E E El E Z1 E E E1 Lil lil lil E E IE IZ lil E E E Zi El IZ! lil IE IE ii 31 E11 El IE E O DE S e r 'X g IE 3 EI 3- an C, Ei ee Q sg it 3-l .IEElEEllZ!lZlIE51ll5QIEl2llillEZllEEElEl5QliZ1lEQlElEEEIEEEEEEIIEEIEIEEIEEEIEE , 2 maze YEAR sooo: ' " M i I + x 4 -1.643 f E W 'R ' 4 'jg ef' L W fo? 1 l .- 1 1' l' CX teal' - Ci 4 J .25 1. . , f'f!f..,gy1 -' gtg, H' R57 ' 3 9:2 ,f il lil .72 ',2l4i Q 7.55: WX E l x I Wfgqf' fffx "Wf'fJX,,,gts?l E 'Uni if f ff: S V H. 01.1191 1 - o'F"'l""9 r' :H p N4 ' 4 .. bf 'Sala f f: 99 ' fa , , Q L A. fi i n i . A ' a'q1Ffl1 i' ' xg lg' ' V A 1- -' 2 2 -i -X. Q 1 xrslifjvlll in QL, ij, 4 A ll r' Neff' lk X 11. ala lfe nh R V is W L- TZ:-I:----ii! jawn Regt.-zzz Qllunferrzh un 3Ha5aret1J Seniors Mary Louise Karnes Margaret Fitzgibbons Dorothy Mattes Mina Wandall Alberta Smalt Mary LaPalm Florentine Jensen Dorothy Fleming Margaret Strowger Rosemary Nugent Catherine Elder Helen Maloney Esther West Adelaide Biesenbach Regina Wintish h Geraldine DuHy Marion Harris Elinor O'Connor Mary O'Kane one hundred nine C. P. Class Poet A. M. Aged Motorist C. T. Constant Talker G. S. Good Sport H. H. Helping Hand A. R. All Right L. C. Licensed Chauffeur L. L. Loquacious Lady M. D. Master of Dancing E. S. Expert Squelcher N. H. Never Hurries P. G. Proficient Giggler V. P. Very Popular W. W. Willing Worker L. A. Late Arrival E. C. Expert Chemist C. R Cervantes' Rival C. U. Colleen's Understudy F. K. S. Fritz Kreisler's Successor MONICA SKEHAN, '26, 1926 E NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 3 1926 .IEE1EEEEEE1IEE1IEEJEJEEE1EEzE1WEEEE1EnE1EEEELEIEEEEEMEEIEEEVEEEIEEIEEEEEEIEEEIEEELEIE X' 181 lil E E E IE 2428 ttlvlain E 2429 V211 E DQ 0 o Ig Amerlcan Taxicab Co. 3 GEO. F. GRAUPMAN, Prop. E Bl . , E Q Cadzllac Sewzce E 287--291 CENTRAL AVENUE Near N. Y. C. station ORTHOPHONIC J. P. ERNST g IZ: lil 3 VICTOR - VICTROLAS Ch , M t 5 Records and Supplies owe ea S' E X . E Musical Merchandise Poultry and Flsh E Q li E M L 662 Monroe Ave. 5 E . . E E Open Evenings 671 Monroe Ave. ROCHESTER' N' Y' E E Stone 3016-3017 EI E Q El 531 El Q YOU Pure Drugs E E GRILL AND RES TA URA NT Courteous Treatment E Q- WANT Fair Prices E E1 El E "Let's meet and ,eat" TRY E lil , 3, 5 Jackson S KLEINHANS PRESCRIPTION E 243 Main Street East E E IE E 895-897 Clint Avenue, North lil Ig CANDIES and SODAS Corner glllfford Ave. E IE B F . H. D E N N l S IE E Q1 ' 59 Wholesale Gonfectzonery E E Il E 152 State Street 5 ISI Bl ' ral E Cgactoryz 25 Qtsego Street Q E E EEEEEEIEIEIIXIEIZTVEWIEEBIEIEEEVEEEIEElilEill3lLZllXllXlElXllElXlElElElZIlElZIlZllElXllXIEllXl'XllXllZlEglilwillillglillillillffl' one hundred ten 192.6 YEAR BOOK r'N I5 g-5 . I I A :W fi t I 1 ,l what we Qtr Satill waiting Glu bee 1. Regina Wintish punctual. 2. Dorothea Peca boisterous. 3. Adelaide Biesenbach with an amazing collection of slang. 4. Dorothy Mattes quietly dignified. 5. Marjorie Leary with unprepared lessons. . Marion Scheuer's hair in "glorious confusion." . Mina Wandall acting like an ordinary person. . Elinor O'Connor living up to her snobbish roles. . Margaret Fitzgibbon, Agnes Marron, Dorothy Byrnes and Dorothy Fleming separated. 10. Evelyn McGuire in concentrated attention. 11. Margaret Strowger "snap and snarl." 12 13 6 7 8 9 . Helen McEneany with a carefree look. . Mary Louise Karnes worried stii over an unprepared lesson. . Esther West's voice sounding squeaky. . Alberta Smalt not worrying about Virgil. . Eunice Rauber with a boyish bob. . Hildegarde Wolfe vigorously chewing gum. . Margaret Farnan looking thin and wan. . Edna Hetzler doing the Charleston. . Rosemary Nugent in a juvenile role. MARY LOUISE KARNES, '26. 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 El E lil Science Teacher-We ought to eat food that will develop the cranium. Isabel-Well, I could suggest an appropriate menu. Teacher-And that is? Isabel-Noodle soup, head cheese, cocoanut pie. ii! IE El Olin Marion There is a little maiden In the senior class at school, Who always is so cheerful And bright as a rare jewel. Her eyes are like the starlight, Her voice as soft as bird'sg The sweetest ring of laughter Is in her very words. Each friend she makes the gayer, As if she were the Spring Which wakens Nature's bowers To life and joy againg And she is sought and cherished By each and every one, By all the class of '26 Our own dear Marion. V H. MC. to MARION SCHEUER. one hundred eleven HA is 2 E 2 as N as :U an 'S m as C3 as O an E he 'fi an as :U so O O w E I-A QQ IQ O5 EE E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EE E El El QQ E E E E IE E E E E E E EA E E TE E E E E E E E E X 5 E E Gomp lments of E QQ Q ' d IE all Hen E IE E E E E EEE EEE E :E E1 E E E 2 E E E E El IE 121 E1 E A E VISIT THE NEW HOME OF For Dgpendable E Elie Sheets Moving Packing Storing E V1 E MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES Call E1 E1 17 STATE ST. CPowers Bldg.J J. 81 E E Only Martha Washington Candy Store E E in STORAGE co. E E ROCHESTER E E Headquarters: Washington, D. C. 94 Front St' Main 7896 S E E 5 "Furrie'rs E Ig t JOHN R. WARD f 5 OT E E PLUMBING, TINSMITHING E E nearly E E AND HARDWARE a E gg E1 E i Half-Century" E fgl , E S 253 Jefferson Ave. E Eu 1 rr E ROCHESTER' N' Y' Rochester Buffalo E EE E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EE one hundred twelve inLilaiaiaslelsicimlavnsllmlsllaailalillauaxmamaelasliaiasiallairz:asiaalmelaminesuatamarinsSimms:lamnailingslalavsznnalelsllasimuzmainellialasllalaslizznrisulilxnaman THE STORE ALL ROCHESTER IS TALKING ABOUT LA TOUR'S Milliner and Shoes AT PoPULAR PRICES 57 EAST AVE. Compliments of Davis Drug Company 1481 Lake Avenue A. J. T UCKER Dry Goods and Men's Furnishings Dewey Avenue cor. Magee Wm. F. Pfrectmore School, Church and Office Furni- ture, School Supplies, Church Goods, Office Specialties 93 State Street, Rochester, N. Y. MAIN 3279 one hundred thirteen 371 Driving Park Ave. GLENWOOD 1994 For Appointment ALLATT 6: CHASE Permanent Waving Shingle Bobbing Face Massage Shampooing Marcelling' Manicuring Scalp Treatment Hair Dyeing A Full Line of Hair Goods Compliments of The Misses McNulty cgffillinery 287 Meigs Street Clyde Martin Barber 875 DEWEY AVE. FLOWERS FOR COM MENCEMENT EXERCISES Salter Bros. 38 Main St. West and 322 Main St. East xl SS ES li E Ea E,-1 E E 5 EN lg 53,112- llfiie EPI llfl lg-Vi in lill- 'EQ En: EIU EPI ai 5-1 EN! EPI ED: ESU UU El QQ go 571 E E El EE E El EE E E LES Lille Qllgmiligiilfgllialfzlsrlljillslgllsllnlilliri Cv limillillillimmmEliliilglliliglillilillillillillillglmmillilillilillillllg lilililiilillilil li E li Bl li li E E E E El li lil E E li lil li E El lil li El lil li E E E li lil E li lil lil lil E E lil lil lil lil lg Bl li lil El lil li E E11 lil Q El' lglkllillililliilmmlililirllillillillilililgilglillglillilillililillillillilgmmmli .ElillillillillillilllilEi!IEEEiiiENEliIZ!EZIIZIBlENE!!ENEIEElIEElE151lilENEIEE11Elmillirlilililililglglillillillililgllillillillilgilli'KNEE!EEElilEEIEElillillilillillillilliiililillilfilililliililiilililiilgiili 391' Established 1857 George R. Fuller Company 230 Andrews St. Rochester, N. Y. make and fit Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, Abdominal Supporters, Surgical and Dress Cor- sets, Deformity appliances, Artificial Limbs, Etc. They are Headquarters for Dr. Scho11's Foot Comfort Service Maloney 6: Morrison Children's and Misses' Apparel 68 EAST AVENUE RYAN SL NEWS EXCELLENCE! The news excellence of the Democrat and ChronicIe's com- plete and thorough coverage of the trend of the wor1d's current events, is recognized by the mass-class population of the Rochester trading area. Quality news-News that is clean, informative, interesting and sprightly-that's the kind of news you will find every day in the Democrat and Chronicle, Rochester's Home News- P P - Keep Abreast with the Times by Reading the r 'Sufi I Bmw frat Qllmmide. Not just Insurance Q. L. PRITCHARD Insurance Service 1107 Commercial Building Main ROCHESTER, N. Y. 432-433 john R. Bourne Office Supplies Desks-Chairs-Safes-Files Rubber and Steel Stamps Greeting Cards for all Occasions 131-133 State St. Main 1234 MCINTEE B. LEO MCINTEE quneral 'Directors New location 207 Chestnut St. Near Monroe Ave. IE Q P- Q Q me Q Q is Q Q fr Q Q Q Q Q Q E E Q Q E E E Q Q Q Q e e E lil E N Q Q Q Q Ib Q Q m E E P1 Q Q 'S E E S E E it e ei? Q Q 5 E E P1 2 S E Q Q 'ff S if E E E E DU CU E 3 Q Q 3 Q Q W Q E E 52 E g-Q Q Q eg E s., Q Q Q Q Q CO- 5 E E as Q Q Q S Q.QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 12 rx 1-.Y fr 5 N 7 IN I V aozcvzmzaoox, W " or 4-10+-Y '91 1926 1906 wg Teacher-Helen, how is it that you and Dorothy have handed in the identical answers on my history quiz? Helen--Have you never heard that history repeats itself? rw IRI W Adelaide W.-So your father is a southern planter? Louise D.-Yes, he is an undertaker in Memphis. lid Ik' E Doris-Virginia sure was talkative at the aiair last night. Esther--Yes, that's her party line. lil E VE J unior-I wonder how old the Latin professor is? Soph-Quite old, I imagine. They say she used to teach Caesar. W Til li an L., A blotter is a thing you spend your time looking for while the ink is drying. iw rw D33 Prof.-How many make a dozen? Class-Twelve. Prof.-How many make a million? Class-Very few. one hundred fifteen 1926 El NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK il 1926 IIEEIEEEEEEEEEEEEJEQJEIEEJEEEIEIXIEEEEEEEEEEEQQfimifariiEirgimmmuiluimaiamiiziwwwmaIEEEIEIEI E ' E gg QI E BLACK I AXICAB C0 121 El Ig QJVQ Q If you would like a taxi safe, Q Just call at Court, Exchangeg E E Our telephone, Main 8-0-8, S lil Low rates We Will arrangeg Q 5 Two quarters bright, will carry you E Q Within the cityis range. E gg E gy lil Q lil E Girls- 5 3 L k 1, f h MONRDE PUBLIC MARKET E E oo over our ine o s oes FRED J. MEYER, Prop. E for graduation, latest styles E at popular prices AMEATS AND VEGETABLES E Phone Stone 2760 447 Monroe Ave. E E Rochester, N- Y. E 188 Genesee St. Gen. 318 E WE DELIVER E E E1 E E Phone Main 5099 Compliments lg E E11 , BOESEIJS BAKERY 5 Dr. Richard J. Decker E' . The Home of the 'E E D W E., entlst lg, E Home Made Candy E lg, E 131 El E 128 State Street Rochester, N. Y. 864 CLINTON AVE' N- E Bl IE lil gg El lg' LE Q WHOLESALE RETAIL 3 lil 33 E 1 Q El E E1 Bl L21 ' E p Shell Qystcr and Qhsh cfbftarket E 114 MAIN STREET WEST Q All Kinds of Sea Food in Season E We Deliver phones: 3 7EEEEEEIEEEllggllilflflEKNEE!liElf!!lflIEIElillilIEElElEIEElilIEE!ISIlQBll.3illEl?11El2ll?llXlElFlFlN5flElYlE1lI3l'FlWl'1?l'EWEEE? one hundred szxteen Y E lil .211 DQ E L39 1926 W NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 TXIMDXIHCDZMMEDilREEElEiEIllMBIDilDilIXTLKEIEEIIXILHJIXIEIEZIEIEILEEIIEEJLZIIEIEIEEIBIEIEIEIEEIIEEEIEEEEEEIEEEEEL 351 ET Iii if xl Ei EZ! I--A 5- ev- "c1 GQ Us 9 O W 5 5 5 3 1 :J ss UU sw rm 3. M Q 9 fn E5 U. ET 3 0 ., S ""4 .:r fb T' 5 Q E 5. E P Q Q O13 FJ 2: E Z Q ' f P -1 S P H U - ow o Q ' W 5 . Q U, vu ,D A E11 ,1 I CIJ Q an Q Q U1 Si r-1 W ' L: I-'4 3 5' fb Lb S Q n U1 vi gg "" p-U :S Q f' Q 3 5 ' M fr 5 U. Q' 3? E. QAQA rm V11 N H, -- gg :I :s 2X9 120250 'sem pC.e,e,'-2:0 S aw QS- PL. z 4'-Q gZwa-S..ER'- 3 5 '11 Q nz: ' U1 B ' U Eg gf-1 0 ,Tp G oe '11 B3 v-4 ' 2 91 VD 14 O f-'f as ff P1 :" ' 5:9 ' FU 0 G 3 0 "1 tg N O 2. 93 B 2 U1 : -4 F4 3 5 'D Oc' E U h-In Z 5 an UQ 5 Q Z cd U5 W O Q- O 0 ,ss22S'P:E'2 an Se G CD 3 M CD E O so Q: Eve Mg 5 2 5 ro arg 9- Pg uf 4 IZ! 'EWS' 2238.5 3- E- 5' O "2 .f: ra "" ,-. Q 'L mmwwjmwdgv o :Um Q '1 ' Z g 3 ,T 0 W 5",5"" 23555 -gg ,E 2 rf 0 U2 fb FD ,E Z E :rg 5-gn bm 3 2 2' M Q9 "'l S he S S' Q E CD1-P in 825 1-r ' M W 5' 0 Cn FU ' -1 ff: A w Q. eb -' 2 O 1-r P1 fb S ev- Z 9: gp ,-. I -1 W fb an , B, N fb D' 00 5, elim 5. rf S Qjj W 3 H no Q U2 1721 29 UQ w fb e -: G- 2 A A 5 z Q -g Q "1 G on E. O Q5 5 5 'EZ so ff ' P1 va 5 O 3, fb 'raw Q-UU fb S v-4 W C P1 4 " as wg E 5 ' ' 2+ 0 us . - -Q F: 2 S .3 2 2 D' Q O CD 1:5 5 5 2 5 Q 51 E CD ' Q-I : CD H mmmmmmmmmmzzrmmmmlmmmammlmmmE1mmmmmrgmEnlmmglrmslmmmmfzmzzmlzfmmlzrzmfifmmlmmmzlmmmmrgmmmmmgmmmmrzlmlmlgiglelfgcgwgimx QE X Z E E E E Z E E E 2 E Z E E Z Z E 5.5.1 Lil E1 E1 E1 Lil Z! E E1 El ZX E Eb E E E1 El E1 EI Z1 Z1 Z1 E 21 E Z E E E Ei! El E1 IE EJ C11 E El Iii! E B Z FZ? one hundred seventeen EZEEIN 'EE See E E E A E E E E E ei EN Lgiib Iwo Em QS gm Rue EQ E 55131 'Eb 'Em E gi gk: X F4 Em X Em Ro go Law E E E E E E E E E EEE Q RI E E E . E 5 Complzments of g EEEEEE EEEEEE Edna 'Donoghue E E E E E E E E C. H. MAGGS f E E E E E 835 Dewey Avenue E 21 RICHMOND ST. DRY GOODS S and Q Stone 2580 FURNISHINGS 0F QUALITY E E E Alice M. Hartigan ATI 0 NAL 5 LAIN BLACK E Millinery Importer T E E E 5 73 Clinton Avenue South Q E E Tl-IGIVIPSONS CREAMERY WHIPPED CREAM 5 ICE CREAMS AND SHERBETS Q 164 CHAMPLAIN STREET E ROCHESTER, N. Y. E Phene, Genesee 1405 MEMNME EEEEEEE one hundred eighteen rx f-5 fx fmy , , yi-A 7 lozovzm-2 some , ' 73.015, to 39. bteintnarbs A Winsome, noble face, A crown of soft brown hair, So graceful, tall and sweet, She's more than passing fair. With all her charming grace, If you are one bit wise, Her loveliness you'1l find In the glory of her eyes. lvl W 5X1 will Marion Golden hair all curls I see With eyes, so sparkling, full of glee, Tiny, rather, so petite, A friend one always loves to greet. A. W. to M. H. M E E The Brightest Zlauur Poets sing of a rose-tinted dawn, Artists transplant the sunset's glow- But nature has lovelier hours far, Which poets and artists do not know. Have you ever noticed how bright the sun, Have you ever seen the clear blue of the sky, When lessons are over and three o'clock With its luring charms is drawing nigh? DOROTHY MCGRAW, '26, one hundred nineteen 1926 El NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 51 1926 431E1sisitmlataH9131LQ123mlLamifatilE13EME1E1InEQ43EMElmiraallzlinnzsxmiommzmmmmxzmmasimmmmzrsiisilim Nfazarvih Glnllrgv Rochester, New York for the Higher Education of Women Courses leading to the degrees Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science Teachers Course, Secretarial Course Chartered by the Legislature of the State of New York and by the State Board of Regents Resident and day Students Nazareth College one hundred twenty 1926 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK N 1926 nalmlufllszlmmmaimmalalmalalsmslmEMtxzlmrjlalnaminmmslmmsmsLEtais1:9wtalmairalEslmmmmoxisilrxllmmalmxlnil: Ml Bl lil QI E SGHAEFER SL H R I EL E S 5 successors to E. s. ETTENHEIMER Ks Co. IE X lil N YEWELERS E Diamonds a Specialty E G. C. Schaefer 8 MAIN STREET EAST E E E. G. Hartel Rochester, N. Y. lil X I3 El a si El ' Il a MUHS BRGS. RUSSSFS Market lil ' lil E Ice FDBCSI Quallfy GMCGCS E M an W . El tj . lil 2 and Cream flkasonable fllrzces E IE Dil E 82 CONKEY AVENUE Ames, Corner Maple St- Q fgj Ql a ra lf:-fl EU si ts Q1 151 E For ovenffresh Crackers use E E Dairy Maids packed in tin cans ig E and airtight Family Packages. li Ei! E Ask your Grocer for our fa- E E mous Malt Milk and Golden E E Graham Crackers. E Q1 Qil Q E E Manufactured by gg Bil Bl X X Ll U G TARIG BISCUIT CG. M iffy El M an lsl Dil lil fill lil E Ili 151EIFNENEfiIEIZIEIEIXllZlB-lBllEllEllElWlYllm1f!lEBlEllfifllElElEll2llEl!El3llillilElWNlmlillifiliiillglglilillillilfllilililmlmlliiilmm one hundred twenty-one HA is IQ Us E 2 as N as :cn P1 Q E as Q as U P1 E 'Q he P1 as :ca va 0 Q N V39 l-A Q IQ U5 ERE IZ IZ E IE lil lil El IE IE IE IE El E E lil E E E lil E IZ lil EQ E E 151 El lil El E El El E li lil E El lil E lil E11 E E IE E E E E IZ E E E E lil IE lil lil lil Bill! rg, Did you ever stop to think that those terrible pains you experience E E in your limbs might be the result of fallen Arches? E lil I make Arch Supporters to fit each individual patron. EE E Examination Free E OFFICE HOURS - E 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 El E 7 P. M. to 8 P. M. Saturdays by Appointment ' Q llil lil El Cl ro O F1 UQ ro :Tl UD Q. rn UQ ro Y'-4 ffl O 5 l-il in El 1210 sr. PAUL STREET E E Glenwood 4731 "Satisfied Patrons my Best Advertisement." m E11 lil Bl lil li IX! ffl lil til Lil E E S . E lg Compliments of E LE IE El Meyer, Foote SL Dayton Co. Q Xl 5 El E El E lil Q IZ 5 3 , - P3 wdaks and .Supphes H. B. WALLACE 3 Expert qinishing U E E CXQQA Groceries E E Cgancy qmit 699 'Uegetdbles 3 James T. Murray 3 Q aD . SELECTED TEAs AND coFFEEs E 5 mggzst E E 492 Lyell Ave., Cor. Myrtle St. 1182 DEWEY AVENUE E E E E E lil E Q BRICKELL 82 SWARTZ, IHC. E COUNTRY MAID BRAND E if Cottage Cheese E E El Q lil E Phone Genesee 3300 41 Earl St. Q E Rochester, N. Y. E El E El El El lil ElliillillillillillifllillZlEIZlIElIEIEElI3llEIZllZlIZlElIEllZllBlIXlI3lElIilililliillitiflliIEEIEIEElEIZlElEilIZi1El8llEBlElf2fll5r1IYll'2illElElEllEll'rflfiilI3l one hundred twenty-two fx '5 l926 YEAR BOOK ' ' ,v 1921211 Soft curly hair, Bright blue eyes, Never a care Upon Helen lies. Her helping hand So willingly lent, From reprimand Saves the mischieveous bent. Always dependable, Never to blame, Conduct commendable We all do acclaim. KAY to H. C. D. Dillfil E Qin a 'Winslet O modest little violet Within the woodland glade, So shyly peeping upward now Behind the daisy's shade, Blow gently, ever sweetly, On the new spring's breeze, Your perfume softly wafting To the new-clad trees. MARY LA PALM, '26. lil lil El Qin Ctftber 41111. Eyes of hazel, skin so fair, A smile, a dimple nestling there,- Heart of gold, strong and true, This my thought, dear friend, of you. - A. W. N E El American History Teacher-We discussed these Current Events enough for today. Seniors-They disgust us too. lil li IE Margaret M.-What kind of leather makes the best shoes? Helen B.-I d0n't know, but banana skins make the best slippers. li llfl Fill Esther-Say, I've lost my dog. Anna W.-Why don't you advertise for him? Esther-He can't read. one hundred twenty-three 1926 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 rmuzgrmqQQNNMmiamianManQuxnxnxnxzmimmuxmmrrirsmlmtmzxirgamuwmmmmmmwwwwxlwrwmmigmlmflmmi U E 511 E to E or wants to see you E Q Q . E Restaurants fx Bakenes if S 0 0 0 I-I I-A J CHI' . CSSCYCI' W Q Wllllam F. Stemwachs Y E Dealer in S Q Q Building ANTSSQEITE E E Contractor BITUMINOUS E Q E E A B I d 392 Main Street West E E 737 rnett ou evar Rochester, N. Y. E E Gen. 3721 Telephone Main 679 E E A E Q E xr 131 via E11 E E E and 5 Q M E E Q E EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE U2 a as F-4 if-1 t" E" F11 F F' M E11 to ei EG gn ESD -4 h-Il Z 0 CI H EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE E G' EU o U' QI. cn O FP D-is U1 C+ o CF' cu O Ph U S59 '1 99 E o C 5 rf' U CI U E1 Q U2 cn '1 4 ,... 0 SD E S0 sw c : 2 M H ZH al :O xo ' gg E'4 O 0 2 S "fl Q CL C E E Q fp ff v-s 5 52 HH sw '1 H U13 G 'D O n-- rd 2 Hz F8 g-11 :rg ru rv Z. f-r O o LQ O Q v-4:5 r-Q SD cn w'-' O gm 5 fn H 4 3 O :era L QF 5' Q E: m Sd 1+ :r rn sm: f'+ rf- JEEEEEEEEFNEEEEEEEE KMEWEEN EEEMNNWWWWWWEENEEEEENMEMEEXEMM one hundred twenty-four P-A 'Q IQ O: X Z as N as so an 'S E as cu as C1 eu E he +4 P: as as on o Q N E I-A Q N1 Q EEE B E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E B E I I S E E E I E Ei EJ E E EI EJ El I C K Ei ES E I Ei E9 C Ei E Ei E Ei Ei Ei Ei Ei E IPL EJ EI IEE IE Iii! IE E 9 THE ROSERY FLGWER SI-IOP 5 IZ Cl F lonsts 5 -'- E Eg? 498 West Main Street, Opp. General Hospital E 5 ROCHESTER, N. Y. li E Say it with Rosery Flowers Main 1619 E E E EJ El gg E1 53 EJ lil Glenwood 5092 E E The Golden Pheasant Comphmems of EI gg El EI M f z f , PE E am ac Wm 0 Phelan s Shoe Store Q E HIGH GRADE CHOCOLATES E gg D ANDREWS STREE. E 1469 Lake Avenue T E E ROCHESTER, N. Y. E E E E 7 GERALD C. KENNY ICE CSEQST QR E Q FURNITURE P LGR E Sz UPHOLSTERY Light Lunches E Q Candies E E ee I Cigars and Cigarettes Q E Circulating Library E E M76 LAKE AVE 377 CHILI AVE Ph C 4109 E E ROCHESTER, N. Y. ' , 'me en' E 131 We Deliver El E E x E E E E llil gg E E E E CCMPLIMENTS OF x EJ ij E1 5 A FRIEND E E tl E QE E lil E 1EEREEFEEREEEEEE one hundred twenty-five ixliliiltiEIIZIEIZTlilIEElilEEEEIElillillilIEED5EEEEtZlEllZlEQlfElZIE1lZl,lZltZ1EIlEEltZ1ElElElEfEiEIEIEEEEEEEIEEEEEIEEllilEIElIiiIElilElE1JlZlIZlEZlIEEIElElE1JE23tEltZIE1E1E1IElZIlE.fEE1lZlIXItZlEZl QE Compliments of Ml Qriend If it's from Howell's Bakery IT'S THE BEST Glenwood 1654 1436 Dewey Avenue WALTER H. WILSON Wholesale Confectioner Distributor of Tree-Ripe Orange Juice 269 Central Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Phone Main 6795 ,Schmankek Jlrch 5 hoes ERHAPS you don't know why it is that you feel fatigued after a day's shopping or sightseeing. Perhaps you think you are not as strong as most women. But have you ever traced it down-to your shoes? Tired feet play mean tricks on your nerves-sap your strength-V--and spoil your enjoyment of normal amusements and work which requires you to be on your feet. You won't get half the fun and satisfaction out of life until you Find shoes which really give you foot-health. Come into our store andl see what Arch Shoes will give you in sty e, comfort and health ,.................. .... ,..... O . Schmanke's Boot Shop Dewev at Ridgeway Ave. Compliments of all qfiend TO OUR STUDENT FRIENDS ' When you have a gift to send, don't 9 wonder what it shall be-DECIDE ON A BOX OF WHITTLE'S CANDY -call us and your Worries are ended. Main 5660 Main 2226 Candies Ice Cream 8: Novelties KA so 16 Q N 2 Ib- N Ib 321 P1 'S m Ib Q Ib U N E "ff 'ff P1 Dr- 'FU U3 Q Q N E HA so 19 Q is E si E si E E E is si E si E E sl 5 E, n E Q is E is Eg, Q E E 3' E su E E E, si Q El E is E is E E E, E E si ,E is ffl 3 sl E E E Q E si E is E sn E E 123 E, E E si E E 5 is gl E si E E E isa E, sm E E 3 E Q si E ig Dil Ei E lil E Q E E E Q E is 51 E E si Esums:sisirsimsvsimvsirswsimsxsmisiussmsisimszfnigmssisismsmsusiis4smsmsninsisionisissiEwaslsmsinmsnssiszsisisiLsonisszEQEissimsxzsalsnisissslmslfseisisislisxmsasismsmsE e 3 Q 3' 2 3 Q1 Q eu at TF S cm 3 OF T or Q. 8 fx IN IN ,Le 1 if-'F ,- ' " A I92.G YEAR BOOK I 4 ' QBIiJ:jfasbiuneh bangs CK The Wearing of the Green" .............. Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep" .......... Should Auld Acquaintance Be Forgot" ..... Marching Through Georgian.. Sweet and Low" ............. The Battle Cry of Freedom". . Weep No More, My Lady". .. "The Bell Doth Toll" ......... "Gone Are the Days" .......... Hark, the Herald Angels Sing" "Tell Me the Old, Old Story". . . "Tramp, Tramp, Tramp" ...... "Just Before the Battle, Motherv. . . . . . . "Long, Long Ago" ............ There's Music in the Air" ..... Do They Miss Me at Home". . Now the Day Is Over" ...... and Nine" .... Bold" .......... Leave Thee" ...... ll C6 ll SC ll ll KK H U . H .... H .... The Ninety "A Warrior "How Can I E E Dil . St. Patrick's Day On the trailer . Autograph albums In the gym Singing class Cheers at Aquinas Victory After Retreat At 8:40 When we studied French The Pageant Excuse for being late To the office Night before Regents Our Freshmen Days Glee Club During lunch period At three o'clock Adelaide B's per cents Esther West Graduation Day HELEN MALONEY, '26. Sylvia-Have you seen the "Thief of Bagdad"? Alberta M.-No. Is something missing? ra E E11 Mother-Johnnie, see what the baby has in his mouth? Johnnie-It's all right motherg it's only a Margaret H.-Have you any colanders? safety pin. Clerk-Yes, we have them in enamel. What size did you want? Margaret-I mean one with the months on, like I had last year. Wil 51? lil English Teacher-Give me a sentence with the word "boycott" in it. Soph-Farmer Jones chased his son and didn't catch him till his boy- cott on a wire fence. lil if El The school board was paying its annual visit of inspection and for their edification the teacher called one of the pupils and said: "Who signed the Magna Charta, Mary ?" "Please, teacher, it wasn't me," whimpered Mary Kieran. The teacher, in disgust, told Mary to take her seat when a member of the board, becoming suspicious, said, "Call that young lady, I don't like her manner, I believe she did do it. W 5:1 B11 COAL SHORTAGE Anna C.-What's become of the house you owned? Bessie K.-Used it for fuel to heat it with. Ellillfil Margaret V. Cin Manhattan!-I wonder how this chicken could live with so little meat on it? Eileen-It didn't. That's why it's here. one hundred twenty-seven 1926 E NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK W 1926 QEmuEELEEEEEEEEEE1EEEEELEEEAEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE1ELEE1EEEnEfErEs Em Compliments of E Th S k omas to es Grocer 5 E lil Q1 L31 5 693 Lake Avenue Thone Glenwood 1268 E E fgj will E E E E E The Maud Drug Co., Inc. U E E The RExALL sme Compliments Of , - - - Q 501 Dewey Ave. 850 Maln St. W. Co. Q E Cor. Jay Sz Child Sts. E DRIVING PARK AT DEWEY E Rochester, N. Y. Q X E IE gl E 51 Bl E E VJ E SNOW'S BARBER LOTZ 8: RATHKE Q E Q SHOP HARDWARE-TOOLS 5 For Haircuts, Bobs, Shingles, Par PAINT"0IL-GLASS E Excellence E E See MR. SNOW 795 DEWEY AVE. E Dewey, Corner Lexington ROCHESTER, N. Y. E E E E E 1131 E E E E E9 E E H A S I Q E E 51' Q Q E IE , E IE .. E Groceues e EEE Ee -R 2? Ei g. 'X-Z SQ O F3 fb 13. FD va Q 3 SL 7? m. F' Cf! fb -Q S m. fb IEEE '31 lil E1 IE E A call Glenwood 5 34 E EJ E 1324 DEWEY AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. E E E1 Pfl E11 ,IZIQIQEEIZ!lilVEIEIEEEWIEEEIXIEEIEEIZIEEEEEEEEIZIEKNEEBMEFSHXIl?.lfEl?.lEIZllfXVElElE3ilEll2lE!lX1IX1E1E!TlYKllilIZI1ZIElQ1' one hundred twenty-eight fi I5 , K fi V V 5-'A ir IA fi H I' I9Z6 YEAR BOOK I . OZIIDPLE N Q5fLLZCf See here, said the angry Kathryn to the reporter, what do you mean by inserting the derisive expression Happlesause' in parenthesis in my oration? Applesause? Great Scott, young lady, I wrote "Applause" zz xx xx, Prof.-This theme surely is poor. Where did you get your subject matter ? Student-From your lectures. x x' xx, Soph-What would a cannibal be who ate his mother's sister ? Frosh--I'll bite, What? Soph-An Aunt-eater, of course. xx x 'x, Latin Teacher-Give the principal parts of the verb skate, Freshie-Skato, slippere, falli, bumps. 'X V!-1 X, THE CLOWN He paints his face in gaudy shades And men laugh at his art, They do not see the care-lined face, Nor the throbs of a broken heart. nm' I1lnlrlrcrl-fwmzfy-niize lu Q N Us ISI Z as N as so an 'S Q as Q as U on E +1 +1 P1 as :cn on Q Q N E I-A lo IQ Om E1 IE Fil IE EI EI EI E IE E5 IE IE EI E IZ E IE lil E IE lil EI E IE Ili EI IZ IE IZ! IE IE IRI IZ! IRI L!! E L23 E11 DEI EI EI IE IZI E E IE! E IE IE BI IZI IE IE IZ IE EI El EJ IRI ERIE E WILLIAM J WEGMAN CC lil o o 12 IE lil m E S Manufacturers of E E The Better Grades of Bedding E 111-113 MILL STREET E E We reupholster Box Springs and Mattresses El EI IE E Glenwood 373 Spencerport 149-F-5 E E IE EI JoHN BAYER AR M E N s IEEE! IZIIEEI . OR Tailor L O W E R S E Suits and Overcoats Made to Order E After the Latest Fashions E E We Dry Clean, Dye and Press Ladies' 331 Driving. Pk. Ave. E E and Gents' Garments Lg E 369 Driving Park Avenue Glenwood 1240 E Ig We Call and Deliver E E BI EI E E lil lil Lil E PICTURE FRAMING JOHN H. GARNHAM E1 E REGILDING HIGH QUALITY E E AND ERUITS 81 VEGETABLES E EI REFINISHING A SPECIALTY E X E C, J, 823 Dewey Ave. Glen. 3995 E E 84 North St. Rochester, N. Y. 653 Monroe Ave. St0l1e 1541 E E E E E E 5 El I IE E Iii? E Compliments of E El IE IZ! lrgl E E 5 Edna Donoglme 5 E Q E E Lil El El El EI IE 553 IEIIZIIEIlilIXIIXIElf!!IXIEXIKTSIIXIIZIIXIIZIEIIEIZIIZIEEEIEIEEIEIIEEIEIIZIIZIIEIIEQIIEILEIIEIIEIEIEIEIIZIIZIIZIBIEIIEIEPQIIEEEIEQIIEIIZIIBIEIIEIEIE' one hundred thirty f-Q ng IS f V ' W' X i A A a lozo YEAR soox 'i When Agnes was a little girl She rode a donkey meek 3 Now Agnes is much wiser grown She'd like a pony sleek. When Latin roots and Latin stems Beset the Roman way, She'd love to turn aside and flee Upon a pony gay. But happily her feet are sure, Her mind is keen and clearg So Agnes still plods on and on Without a pony near. El IE! El Mary McMahon-Cin Whittle'sJ-Waiter there's a fly in mv ice cream Waiter-Good enough for the little rascal, let him free7e he was in the soup last night. Officer--Are yo Qi El Dil u driving your car with a last year s license? Fitz-No sir, with gasoline. IEIEIZI Teacher-fin history class?-Marion Harris, what do you know about William's Court? Marion-It's an apartment house on William Street one hundred thirty-one 1926 E NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 mumrnsiamniiEnoasoziwmiilinsiQan5151131ELslangnnslEinmmmQiofimmalxmiixnrgmsisamxignmiramsixgnssoamgi EJ ii! E Are Your Eyes Overworked and Underpald? E E IE IZ U2 C 'G 'U O Ill CD er- 75' 99 CP' Q4 O G CS' 89 Q- 5 CD 4 CD PS UQ O 5 CD rr O U2 O 25" O O F14 SD Q- SD '4 D-lu 25 IZ! E your life, never read a book, witnessed a picture play, E E or studied the fine type of a radio program. ng IE Modern life makes demands on the eyes and the E oculist fphysician eye-specialistj is a necessary E Vg friend and consultant. The eyes earn this care. Q E Ask your oculist about our service E E1 Ei E WALDERT OPTICAL C O . E EBI IZ? Q Stone 56 56 EAST AVENUE E E E E . E E Smith-Surrey, Inc. Compliments of E 119 CLINTON AVE. S. E E E E for E. DUNN, Dentist E gg Lovely Pictures-Gifts E Fountain Pens 884 Main Street, West Q Greeting Cards RocHEsTER, N. Y. Q E -FRAMES- E W 5 E E E E E E E LANG DRUG co. P. J. cL1NToN Q Prescription Pharmacists Quality Groceries E w E U - - E Q 449 Lyell Ave. Cor. Child St. Fruits and Vegetables ln Season E Q Q E Rochester, N' Y' 501 Lyell Ave. Rochester, N. Y. E E E E E E Q Q E E A AT ALL GROCERS E E CU "1 CD 5 EJ "'4 CD SD fl.. mwmwwwmwmw U C: "1 :5 :Ti CD "1 V1 W F9 if :5 UQ G CD 3 75 S9 :5 94 EEEEEEQEEE TEEIEEEIEEEQEYZIEiglgigliglgimifgilgEEEllilgigilgiirigigiiilEliIEDUEHEIZIIZIEIEEEEEEEEWEXEBIEEEHNEIEWI One hundred thirty-two f-in ,Q I5 V 5 J"" f Y ' V l926 YEAR' BOOK v ' ' jaagaretb, Bear jaagaretb KAW-Juanitaj Soft o'er the campus, Wafted on the gentle breeze, Rustling and sighing, Through our poplar trees: Comes the song of Nazareth Glorious deeds so nobly Wrought By the loving daughters Of her earnest thought. CHORUS Nazareth, our Nazareth! Thou didst mold our joyous youth. Nazareth, dear Nazareth! Teach us still thy truth. Echoes float through class rooms, Finding hearts e'er loyal, true, To their Alma Mater, To her gold and blue, They will linger With us Howe'er far we drift apart Bringing tender longings Dear to every heart. K. GRIFFIN, '26 lm El lil Q Smntn Jfall at gaiqbt A myriad of fluttering flakes, All soft and pure and white- Come gayly dancing to the earth To make a day of night. On, down they fall from out the sky- Ten thousand at a time, With each a beauty of its own, A beauty fair, divine. HELEN MCENEANY, '26 El E Eil Monica K.-I hope the rain keeps up. Margaret B.-Why? Monica-So we Won't get Wet. E E M Tightwad-I have a sore throat. Advisor-Why don't you get a sprayer for 3.15 and spray your throat? Tightwad-I Wouldn't spend 125.15 for a sprayer. Voice from the rear-Atta Miser, Atta Miser, EBT El Chemistry Teacher-Now girls, there are two things in this experi ment that you should look for. Geraldine, what is one of the things you are looking for? Jerry D.-I'm looking for the end, Sister. one hundred thirty-three 1 F lr . ll, 5 Ei 51 E. E3 fi A . E" it 1 Tiff 11? PZ: s li. El F f . EF, 9.2 E 3. if E. 1 1926 E1 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 1 E1EislrxllgrmmgirgalximswuasimnlgugzrnralalingmmisgggmiEgsaawgieawwmgmwigggg smmfirifsl msi. E COURTESY EFFICIENCY E lil IZ E JOHN F. GILBERT E BARBER Fill E "Where Good Haircuts Come From" E E - 8-10 SWAN ST. -w---v- +- Q lil ' IE 5 SAM B. ERNEST E Shoes Shined lg Hats Cleaned E X 1 Near Eastman School of Music Q IZ! El lil IE Q , omp zmen s o E C 1- t f E 0 Toole 5 h Your Drug Store Cgeabelrdas GT J .. E. Millard, Proprietor t E E Cleaning 81 Pressing CLicensed Pharmacistj E E 1470 DEWEY AVE. E E 8 MAIN ST' WEST Southeast Cor. Ridgeway Ave. E Bl El lil El E E E . S Q Paints,Varnishes,B1'ushes,Glass Groceries-Baked Goods E E Oils, Tools, Builders' Hardware E E Household Goods We Make E El E EI E1 is U iTl 4 1-4 U3 U5 iTl 77 U3 'PU 0 fn O 5 0 S 3 UU Q Pv- 3. Cl C: o 3 E1 lil lil 5 H Cl E E' CIT 'UUCLTG 5-il E E E J. A. BERTRAND S gl Flower City Park Glenwood E E Cor. Dewey Ave. 361 431 CHILI AVE' E El lil lil . Bl E E E BAUMAN 85 BAYNES Compliments of E IEEE! IEE GROCERS El El Where Quality and. E gg Service Mean Something Q1 El , , DRUG CO. E Q 848 Drlvlng Park Ave. E El El Rochester, N. Y. 67 East Ave- E IE - . IZ! 1286 Dewe A e. Phones: Glenwood 1183-1184 D if W E IE El lil lil .ElLilofisawslsirmnilsilmlamivmlglsilslgiglxlgiimmsgmximwmwEiEE1E1131EmirEmmojwmmmmliirxiufajlnsniismzmlsrmrxlzsizlrmufsr A one hundred-thirty-four I5 15 rx Y 5 XJ Y, IS A A' I V926 YEAR EBOOK I A Sister fto a little girl waiting in the lower hall!-For whom are you waiting, little girl? Little girl-For Margaret Fitzgibbon to get through being an angel. Lil E lil Irene-I drew a picture in ten minutes and thought nothing of it. Mabel--I saw it and I didn't think anything of it either. E IE! E Mildred-They say that a student should have eight hours sleep a day. Helen-But who wants to take eight classes. lil lil E Our French teacher says that rustics come from "la campagne" fthe countryb. She'd better be careful. Avon, Pittsford, Scottsville, Spencer- port, Lima and other towns belong to la campagne. Are things equal to the same thing, or to equal things, equal to each other? E E El Teacher-Eunice, what is a synonym? Eunice-A word you use when you can't spell the other one. Bl El E Adelaide B.-It looks as if the snowflakes are dancing. Edna-Maybe they're getting ready for a snowball. El lil IE Teacher-If there is any girl here who can not stay after school Mon- day, I want a written excuse. Adelaide W.-Shall we start writing them now, Sister? E IE E Man in the gallery-Now I know why they call them stars-they're so far off. El EI lil My Tribute The sunlight that hallows thy walls I'd borrow to blazon thy glory I'd take from swift-speeding time Thy deeds to tell all thy story. I'd beg the bright hosts angelic The blue heavens, silently winging, To fashion for thee a sweet song, That tells of thy worth in its singing. Thy love flashes bright in my dreams, Thy memory's a grace to me calling, My hope is renewed in thy gleams When shadows around me are falling. This thought is a solace to me, That time from my soul cannot sever The ties that bind you to me- My spirit shall gladden forever. M. KIERAN, '26, one hundred thirty-five 1926 H NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 ,mfxlmwmlallilallgilnmmninmmilmmlgi rgnmlzimmnmxnmzfitzxinmmmnmmauzzmmmzlimmlillxlmillilmisiltxiefililf IZ! El lil lil E PHONES ,I 3:23 Auto and Truck Tires E E e IRI C5 g Cook Iron Store Company 5 gi x E lfron, Steel and Mill Supplies E EJ El mxnmwm Fi IQ I U1 5 'U IP Cf F' cn H 55 EU A Q 3 'lr' Q o PF 3 Mk '52 'U' E E Q in FU O O I M U2 H E-U F 2 F4 mzuxmim IZ! IE E Phone: Main 1085 E lil El 5 COLBY 81 AMENT CO. J- F- LINSIN 5 E WALL PAPER AND Confectionery Q lil INTERIOR DECORATING E E Exterior Painting' - Interior Painting 266 North St, E E Floor Finishing - Plastering - Sanitas E IZ! '31 Eiiiii O Distributors of E L21 ISI E 57 State Street Fidelity Chocolates E E ROCHESTER, N. Y. E Q1 IZ El lil 131 E E A PHYSICAL MAKE-UP E E Sausage Distinctively Your Own 5 E THERE are almost as many styles B21 S and to Hairdressing as there are types E E of Peo1ile.tFiJrtunfatIeIly-Tier unfortung E a e a s es o air ress are no E PTOduCtS suitgd to allltypes of people. Our Ex- gy pert Operators will give you the style El E best suited to your type. lg E F May Whittaker Shoppe E E 200-204 Campbell st. , 104 Ward Building E E Main 1148 Rochester Q E E E E C0 , E Q Q C1 b h Snuth-Gormly Co. E c l he en ac E tai E 7 'wholesale Q .I E QOH-ee Snfop fD'ry Qoocls E E E Clinton Avenue South 149 Sf- P3111 Street lil E 5ElgiillillglliillilEElilIEEXlBlZllillilEEEIEEEIEIEEEEEEIEEEEEEEIEEEEEEEEIEEEEEWEJFEWIENENF one hundred-thirty-six MA Q N Cz E 2 Ir- N Ib- so P1 fe E Ib Q as U E E +4 '1 P1 :B :U cu Q Q N E l-A Q N Q E13 E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EE FE E lil lil La Ma Drug Company E 858 Dewey Avenue 5 Corner Driving Park Avenue Q E E lil E E S lil E EEEEEE EEEE CHAS. J. BURNS H. F. Doell E EEE Q 370 Lexington Ave. E E Groceries, Meats E ig Ice Cream Confectioner n ' Y Baked Goods ei Q Tobacco and Cigars Q E - - E M E agazlnes and School Supphes 1056 DEWEY AVENUE 5 S W m P D v E all Ure fl! S. E Want Fair Pricail Schaefer Bros. E E Want Courteous Treatment! 1050 Dewey A E El VC. El E in E3 . Lil gi The finest IH Q1 g Try BELL-ISLE Q E Meats, Vegetables and M 3 PHARMACY T bl D 1. . E E, a e e lcaczes E, Cor. Chili Ave. and Post Ave. Phones: Glen. 2640-2641 E E ROCHESTER, N- Y- DELIVERY sERv1cE Q E E E E E E E1 Compliments of Li EEE EEE ICE CREAM, CANDIES E CIGARS, NOTIONS E lil lil Q Schulz BIDS' DRUGS, SUNDRIES 5 Ice Cream Parlor Q Dinners and Light Lunches Frank E. Saurnby E lie wee E EEEE EEEE 355 Driving Park Avenue 1054 Dewey Ave. gg Phone Glen. 1381 El I3-l Lil E E iEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE' one hundred thirty-seven L1 Q ., 1EEEEEEEEE5 EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Incorporated 1896 764 Jay Street The Domestic Virtues are Best Practiced In a Home of Your Own THE TWENTIETH WARD CO-OPERATIVE SAVINGS 81 LOAN ASSOCIATION WILL HELP YOU SAVE FOR THAT HOME Systematic Saving is The Foundation of Independence COURTESY QUALITY SERVICE Glenwood 716 "MAX" THE FLORIST Where Artistic Floral Arrangements are Made 355 Lyell Ave. Rochester, N. Y. A. Weltzer Wagons and Auto Truck Bodies Painting General Blacksmithing Trimming Phone Gen. 802 25 Chili Ave. Phone, Glenwood 3191 Bill Love and Otis Club Cigars Manufactured by OTIS CIGAR CO. 541 Lyell Avenue Caterer OSCAR V. HOFFMAN Weddings, Receptions and Banquets a Specialty 1155 North Goodman St. Culver 1817 GENESEE 1286 McGrath 8a Edwards Bros. All Kinds of Automobile Q Repairing 1 CHILI AVENUE King Radio Receivers MILLER TIRES Experts in Dodge ACCESSORIES 8z Reo Repairing Genesee 3757 Fred J. Brayer Distributor for the Jewell Pipe 8: Pipeless Furnaces Also Alcazar Coal and Gas Ranges Metal and Furnace Work a Specialty Paints, Oil, Glass, Etc. 705 Jay Street HA Q zo m E Z Ib N DA 'JU E 'S E lb Q Dr- U H E 'fi 'Q P1 Ib W W O O N E HA me is m A is E is E E E in E E E is E li ra 'O E in E3 E E ra E is E . E Q E E is 21 E ai E M E is Iii E si E E IE E lil is E is is E is E, is A 5 51 ia E is I3 EQ is iff-1 E lil is si ei E H ia is E is E E e Q E 3 E th E E r Q E S gl 131 s E E it si I3 m E E Q. ,E E 3- E iii S E Q S gg E 'Q' lgj F Ill 53 imiaaaasiiaiauasiiasiaiaasiww2:swammawasasLarazasnzllxiamwasM1sisannmamasimmanasianasnamanrarsnfzaiarasiaiaasiasiiaiasiraiasiaiimaiaaaasisiaaiamasl fi, Y. 2 gf! 'X fN 1 94-1.173 L-vf-1v'gQ.,f-,,91f:f-1gzL-L,73L,,f,af,,,,9f...,,,9c,,-,,7 X X ZTQX Q- 7 if x " WW ixi 21.2 Q I 1 I 'm1Jlfl,jU:lmm.3 K-fmxl ? 'fist 4 F -E Z t 4 Q My a eil if r 1 f Q 1 ' I . i 2 4 li X X is Pb 5, '19 f A, f -, "' ff 2 f?K ii 7 5 .. gqx l ff, K J fiiisshf mfklss ECQTTND, W fb yzasnfe, sg fe f 6 M ,f if ,N an B ts as F5 , M .Xa S 2 J in X N W W as Q -'fiwssfoafy if zjafefssfafvsw ,M 6, 5 ff yours andy fAC772'? Giver' .i l6L,,-JG'-f'7C2u-f-96 sfv,-c'3f-f-wQ'3Cf'-vG"f"va' efbleg-wi 3ImpQfsihtIities Mary Burke with a boyish bob. Anna Culhane unprepared for fun. Millie Dunne Without a smile. June Farnan not giving her own opinion. Rita Gillooly getting excited. Peggie Hoffman really serious. Bessie Kendall getting angry. Mary Kieran giving a line. Helen Steinwachs talking fast. Eileen VanSlyke ever Worrying. Margaret Vetter writing terrible themes. M. E. D., '26. one hundred thirty-nine 1926 El NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK E 1926 lixzllalzlaiuzmanmilximw rfiiailaiallgislmlaafmtiiliiailii inlmEEM1EalaiM1iwmillauaialmnwmmgnrilauairiilmlammz E E lil IE HE ART RINT SHQP, Inc. lg Printed this Edition of E E in Elililliiliiillilklliillilillillimillilglgilgii Qllillililillillillilmmlilillillilillilillillillglillillillil Mizareth cflcadem year iBook QUIPPED to do Commercial 5 Printing such as Catalogues ' El E Booklets, Folders, Broadsides an mallzltilallmimanilmmliiiilm Q v-e 0 CI ,.. 99 v-e CID SD D Q.. UD rt sn f'r ,.. . O I3 rn v-e ZF IT1 fr O ml31a1EelElEl:3ml31mFL'ZlEQi Engraved Ejfect 'wedding Invitations liil lil ,X El Q and dlnnouncements 5 lg a E lil E lil li lil El lil E lil El 5 E Q THE ART PRINT SHOP, INC. E El 77 ST. PAUL STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. E3 llilgllilillilil IZIIEIEIEEIE lil lil El lil lil Bl E E E WHERE PRINTING OF THE BETTER KIND IS PLANNED AND PRODUCED E IE IE li lil QRZIEIEI El E li E El li E El I El lg lil E lil E IZ lil El li li lil IE! E lg lil E E lg li El lil lil lil Eil El lil lil El E lil E lil li li IZ E Q SEI ra :- SE SE cu! RAE E Ewa 5,2 Qlillilliil II I5 OUR ADVERTISERS measure responsible. Our readers will help us to express our appreciation to these patrons by patronizing the Well-established H For the success of this volume Our Advertisers are in a large business houses herein advertised. A Allatt 81 Chase ..... ..... American Taxicab Co. Arthur Specialty Co., Inc. Art Print Shop, Inc. .... , B Baker, Kathryn .......... Barnard. Porter 8: Remington.. Bastian Bros. Co. ....... . Bauman E Baynes ...,... Bayer, John ..,..... Bell-Isle Pharmacy Bertrand, J. A. ,.... . Bickford Bros. Co. .. Biesenbach, C. J. . . . . Black Taxicab Co. Boesel's Bakery ..,.. Boucher, Geo. T. Bourne, John R. ..,. . Brayer, Fred J. ..,... . Brickell 8: Swartz, Inc. .. Brown h Pierce Co. Burns, Chas. J. ...,. . C Callahan, W. G., Mrs. Chevrolet ................ Clark's Dry Good Store Clinton, P. J. .,,....., . Colby dr Ament Co. ...., . Cook Iron Store Co. ,... . Co-Operative Foundry Co. . Coville 8: Coville .,.,..... Cramer Drug Co. ....,. . Cramer, M. E. ........ . D Darrow School of Business ..... Davis Drug Co. ,.,. ..... . Decker, Dr. Richard J. Democrat dz Chronicle .... Dennis, F. H. .....,.. . DeVisser Bros. ...... . Doyle, Kathryn L. Doell, H. F. ........ . Duffy-Powers Co. ,... . Dunn, J. E. ..,.,.,.,. . Durnherr Baking Co. E Ernest, Sam B. .... . Ernst, J. P. ...,. , Eyer, Frank ..... . , . F Farmen's ......... . . Fenton, C.E. Fickett, Fred 'k W. ..... Flanigan Furniture Co. Fromm Bros. ....,.... . Fuller Co., George R. G Garnham, John H. .. Genesee Bootery .,.... Gilbert, John F. ...... . Golden Phesant, The ..... one hundred-forty-one 113 110 101 140 108 117 104 134 130 137 134 117 130 116 116 117 114 138 122 103 137 117 96 99 132 136 136 101 117 134 107 95 113 116 114 110 134 106 137 96 132 132 134 110 106 130 103 106 128 136 114 130 116 134 125 Index to cylldfuertisers l-I Hartigan, Alice M. .,........ . Henner Cart. 6 Stor. Co., B. J. Hoffman, Oscar V. .,..,...... . Home Laundry ,. .,.....,.,... . Howell's Bakery .,,... Howe Q Rogers Co. .. J Jackson s ,......,.,..,. ....... Jahn dr Ollier Engr. Co., The.. Jesserer, Henry L. ....,...... . Johantgen, H. A. .. ......... . K Kenealy ...... . . . Kenny, Gerald C. ...... . Kirby Bros. ..... , ' .,..... . Kleinhans' Drug Store L LaMay Drug Co. .... . Lang Drug Co. ....... . Langie Coal Co., L. C. . .. LaTour's ....,.... ...... Lester Hardware Co. . ,. Linsin, J. F. ........ . Lotz Kr Rathke ..... M Maggs, C. H. ...,............ , Maid Drug Co., Inc., The . . . , . . Maloney Ez Morrison .....,.... Martha Washington Candies Martin, Clyde .....,........... Mattle Q Son, A. J. ......... . Max, the Florist .... .......... McGrath 8: Edwards Bros. McNally, Walter .........,..., McNulty Millinery ,...,.., Mechanics Institute ..........,. Meng-Shafer-Held .,......,.,.. Meyer, Foote dz Dayton Co. Millard, J. E. ...... ......... , Miller, Inc., Ardean R. Miller-Lee Motors, Inc. Monroe Market ......,.... Monroe Public Market .,..,... Mooney's Sons, Thomas B. Muhs Bros. , .,........ , ..... ., Murray, James T. ...,... . N National Taxicabs Nazareth College .. V 0 Odenbach Coffee Shoppe, .... Olympian Confectionery, The Ontario Biscuit Co. ........., . Otis Cigar Co. ........ . O'Too1e .... ....... 118 112 138 117 126 95 110 92 124 107 124 125 107 110 137 132 103 113 95 136 128 118 128 114 112 113 124 138 138 107 113 104 112 122 134 108 124 106 116 106 121 122 118 120 136 99 121 138 134 l P Phelan's Shoe Store ...,,... 125 Plant's Ice Cream Parlor 125 Predmore, Wm. F. ....... 118 Pritchard, O. L. ......, 114 R Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., Inc. 97 Rochester Auto Parts ....,,. 100 Rochester Business Institute, 93 Rochester Gas 8: Elec. Corp. 99 Rochester Stationery Co. .... 103 Rosery Flower Shop, The 125 Rubadou's Variety Store ....., 118 Russer's Market .,..,.,..,,,,, 121 Ryan 6 Mclntee ........ ..... 1 14 S Salter Bros. ......... 113 Saumby, Frank E. 137 Schaefer Bros. ........ 187 Schaefer dr Hartel ..... 121 Schmanke's Boot Shop 126 Schulz Bros. ............. 137 Scrantom's ..........,...,,. 95 Sedgwick Millinery .......,, 107 Sibley. Lindsay 6 Curr Co. 108 Smith-Gormly Co. ..,....... 136 Smith-Surrey. Inc. ......,.. 132 Snow's Barber Shop ..,..... 128 Spiegel 6. Son, George F. 122 Staub 8: Son, Inc. ........ 101 Steinwachs, William F. . ,. 124 Stokes, Thomas J. .......... 128 Stone. H. A. .,... . .,........ 128 Stromberg-Carls on Tel. Mfg. Co. 97 Sunshine Biscuits .,.....,..... 101 T Thompson's Creamery ..,....... 118 Trant's Catholic Supply Store.,107 Tucker. A. J. ....,....,,..... 113 Twentieth Ward Co-operative Savings 6 Loan Association. .138 W Waldert Optical Co. ,. . 132 Wallace, H. B. .,.... 122 Ward, John R. ......... 112 Ward's .,...,............ 106 Wegman Co., William J. . 130 Welsh, M. L. .......... 110 Weltzer, A. J. ............., 138 White's Pharmacy ........,. 117 White Studio .,....,........ 100 White Wire Works Co., The 108 Whittaker Shoppe, May , . . . 186 Whittle's .....,,,.........,. 126 Wickham, J. A. Mrs. .. 106 Wilson, Walter H. 126 Y Yauchzi Co., The ...... . . .106 Young's Fish Market .. 116 ,, ' 1 4 1 V "K , wr 3 fp ,N r 1' 1 m . .5 Q1 1 ' . ww ANWLG -:S " ff A 4. N, ti. ' x. , ,,-,1fm . -g,,.., njw - 15' bw If-- Aax -' PM 15.3, gf cy: f gy., ,,1 .QV - , H, -C. 1 ,W ,,.. b ,. :F 2, .4 infix," . . -. K., 3' . ,,N,'1. if pi. L Q " 4-5-,: . Qii' -1 ,wwf ' ,- F X v, L' 1 xv 9:5511 .wQP' i MXL' ' vw 4 .aw H: 1. ,ww-5' ' f 1 Ll" 9 'i 'F , i J ' "f wg M' fa QE' . JSA' v1,.- Jf gz -. Q1 1 ,vs .1 f ...ii gi QE '! Q! -' ' 'QQ' , 1 1. H. ,,1 31. 'jvi "r'k1". . ' :F I 04 ,11 ,. f. we , f A 1 I 1, rv Y ,.',.,,1A ..,xTQ:,,,g 1 1926 13-1 A AZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK . 1926 MUwmEMmMHMmwMWmmmdwmdbdwmwmmMmwmbwwdwmdMWMUwwdHUMmmMUUMHUm'M W A 'm if P14 M U U W P L --1 -.IIITlfTf1l 'F "' Q'IIl1L1JKI,LITlKHA'--llAIIblAl Kg Qutngrapbs 'M ,.4 'T ,.. L1 L I ' L ' m ,- ,T I I il! 'Y jj MQ ' l Q I as 1 Q 'S PE Q, Wm 'L .rl LT4. I M 51 - . rg. 1. r. t. ' A I I . 1 1 4 4 1 I 4 1 L71 P 1 1 , 4 Q - . 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 K 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 ' 1 wa -34511111w3.'zf1Z11-14 sie fi- fa 511,14 1:1 E1 -:ew -11119 -3111. 131,11 19 111 1511-Z4 is Q51 'li 111 11-is in my E4 111151 114 51,5111-+11 1915- -51 fi- 1:1 11- 1,1131 1: ' - b one hundred forty-two I ' 1 1 1 : 1.3: i ' 3 4'5 I im , 1 . . I ' 1 -1 3 ' iii I ff? 5 1 ff ,n 'Z' , .J , I, 1 . , 1 I 1 :mp , r V r .,A, Y W iM R 1,-4.114 Y' Q kv f I i 1 ' 74, I 1 1 .lim I M. , I-Q 1 -15 IFE , , ,gs ,1075 - ' 1-K. I 'Q-. 11 1,5 : "I 1 1 '..'3'5L, . , .1 .14 ,' Iwi ' 5 -Iii Lf'ii1.?1g y"i1gS -V'H I' .? 1' 1152 1 gig! . ipggiif X153 1xQ.i - YL-. 1 . 'f'?f1'.i"x!Cf f ' 'O N Ya L1 E1 5 rl X Lg 1 .L P' ' H vi I1 .1 I Vi L! 'I 51 Q Vi V4 N- u Q 3 H L1 . 1 , H -J K u 1 L' N 'Q 1 ' s , S 1 1' ba li L X M . 'jf E - v, 'T I ' Ka NN , rg v ' LI H , 'Ii ri fl P4 L4 ft H M Q .r '4 L4 n fi L, K of I L, , ,Q H ' ' F1 E3 S v4 '4 V+ 1 ra .. P A ki ki EB A 1926 131 NAZARETH ACADEMY YEAR BOOK 1926 Ii Li PIM! fHH:lH'ifilZNIH1l:lB Ei'PZ!,iZi Ei PH P14 ?1i'PE'iHNPlfE1'f2i-Ili Hl'PH,lH E4 PZ! Ei PHWK1 E1 !I4IP141H1'hl'!fi ENE PHE! P3 m'!l1'5li'!Z445f4'lH PQ IH D251 H1124 524 'I s V v- , - . 0 3 A A I Y 2' - ' A Q F' iii ' 5 Qutngrnpbs 35 -M A , , fi Jyjvylglxff ' A Q 'W A 6 K' K . , f... ?i A A ' T fy J Q vf 5 I Ki Ki L! 'i W rl fi H Li f K1 P 1 . ,-- S U m J , Q r ' 5- K3 A PI! ww U ' Q. EI! , ' " , I ra 4 A- f 7' E .P 1 Q 1 I X fi J ,AV 5: Ni! ii' IE Q - f A f E1 H L. EI! L! W E4 vi A Ki Ki E E! 'I 1 L' V1 H, . . 'i ' In 'LJ 'M L1 ' 4 X . Li F4 , M P ,r , :Q fwjiwf . H J H , JJ T 3 1' .ff-V L? ' ' I H Li . f P- - f rn L4 6 L4 m mm 5:4 ?Z4'iZHH'iZ4'iE1E! va P14 sim E4 fzvfzwza sn is-rn in my :ma 514 aaa one hundred forty-three ? -Fvfwivf-22-A Ki V3 Li Va rl V 1 V! V I r I Ll P 1 L4 U bl Li E! PB L VE Li V4 p 1 r 4 Li L P4 , , fi .Z 1,3 Ki Ki Ei Li EI! P 4 Li L! FI! Ki I 4 Li H 5 i 5 Li Li Li E3 EI! 62 Ki Ki Ki L! K! 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Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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


Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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