Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 172

 

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



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1928 volume:

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I "1 'KV '- I . . ' 'A I' ' s I-I, -I 'L' ' " I ist .gm 'Eztr,f,g1.'g.Tf"' ?4'wf- -7 ,22-V V'f.If' ' . --rw . ,,"4,IiQ I Vi ' ' 'l Ivrrf -' .":Qf- I P ff' fl Q- "FC X 1' W A 1 Q,-in ' f W1 I F., V ' D It '," V, ,il ' ' ' J I W 2. ' 1 2.-.ff-6 'WI I gfgfg-wigs-' R -rw " V435 V rivet' M, m , 'K Q ,Se . IV ' AV 4 E, -4' VXV I. :H-.f . ...ME , - 'Imp -av---H--'Q .Qf.-P-'--v .af 2-If.- f 1 .II if , ' ww... M I 5V 4 VVVV gl ., it , t - . -IVVVVV ... VV-I ,LSQWVYVMB Q idk.-QV pug' I 'xg' V V 5 . . .- if f - -x an -M. .ff -- .f-. ' . "'F.awl'5w--I,- -., --,Q --f -- . -fu. ' Q- - -- - N, - . c -VA VV? - V. .VV VVI IefgIsV5.:qff VVQVV I-9,-f - N- ,rg-II . - I K " w ' Q. 0' ' ' MI 1 ,' , - f V ' - ig . 4 '- V f I ... ' I, R' " - -1 1 ' . 4 ' -' -'lr ' "j ,.. - -. . ' . If '- . ff fav" -If.. 4 -I 'f-I P' ww '-ff--..-- WI .!3'E"""' " L4 I ,v V IV V .nf V VI I. V.. . V V f VV . I V n- of . ,Z H' N ,IV VV .V V, QI V -EV, VI!-VVVV VVVJ YV VV VVVVV- V V V Vi.-4 V V' .VV VV V af: 0,5 V V -,Lf ' V: V l 7: V ' II- I .,,, ' ,V ' Q-LV - :D-g,,s.' Q - 1 V A. V -I, NV . -f 4' 4 nr ' . 'Le Q, -e'N- Y 193 . 5 "'?5f?-'2 .I I 5' N1 4 .I 539' I ""-f ' rf' R22 H 1 - - "L -L. 5 v. -be I rl A " In J1 If-sv! f fn Q- -" --' . 'za - + - gi. I. I . 1: w -.--+4---f -" - - R53-4'-i ."":"f . ., . V J ,:V ,..m . I V . I V V V V .VI .. VVVVV ..,I I V V b RV- bt , I, . ,VV . W VV, ...f. ... VI VV - . V , III555- .-I --Q I 5- I- ,.- 'L'- ' H" ' Q I - 'A' I - ' 1. if 1 F Y- .H 5 -"f -" SHI NQJJ-4v,." , ge.. I E ,V VVMV V V V- :AV -Ci! V ,N V2 I 'xi-VV? up 4 tw .hi-ul iv. ' -r 3 n"53f, ' :I-I 1- . I . I -Q I If N L-,pf , Ig psf VVIIQ5' - '-.V 'NVTAQVE X. . tj., VV: I- -I ' ,I, fn -f' 1 A' A 'Y' -"' 'Nr 2 -4 S' -f W- wa' QV .4-e ,f4'-F-.5-N I --1 ' I' x M- N .I 5?i'4g,5,"'kP' .-f-SI-' -.- -g, .. L- ' 21+ -M - -' - 41 .wi . 5 .I va.- ,V IQVJ 'VT -V V- .- II.,- ' , V ,.nV , X I QVVV ' . V V .' VV ' 5- ..V. I W' 'U 1 af? V55 ' IEW... -"' Eggs ' V I -I I- I ' 'H - A w- mf 627' - ., , sq-.AV 4 ,I . V . c I.. ir, . . V - VV - V V.VV " - -V V VV 3.3 sV ,, XV V VV- I V ,V VV VGVVV . V ' V V VV V V V VV,l4-'gf-V. VV VKIQVV V V VV V F.-I I In VVV, V VVu,VV.5V'm- ui V ,.g...--jtiV.'lf ' 1 , f 'A . -' - " gg F , I "1 I ' . - . . A V - J . ,I' V ' ' ,- .... 4-ff-fI ' ,I . n.,,qs. R . I A. ,, VV43 . I' .: f-- I: '- Q-. .. .I -- -'-. A -T iw'-1' V svn- 3, I " h 'affix .. Iv. E V - 9 ,A " . V' ul A -.ral-' A I ' j " -9. . W1 .Ve :" .V " -Z. -.- '- - .F -' . - "+- I A gc-. I I - , f--' '. a ' "..u,: . -I ,V I-Q . I- . r 1, ' ' , ' flip zur 'Fw' J ' 0 u if W' 1- I, V 1 QF g . '. Y' ' 5 ar' a gf' V VV VV . u f P F S Q V -ff' ...A 12-A . I - I. 'x I .Q 4 ,+ xg it W' N fu wt' " ff Q 3? I 0 Q - M ti Q. ' I I I I 1 in. I e - .- , x M.:-.1 f..,.. , 1 f x z .dr sr , f. ,' +A' 151 'la in , Q x X, x- X- X. gg1Lm1Lw4w44uwm -, - ,.,.mLMm RwRwLv4w41Lm1ww1E'4 Nz12a1'pIh'2B A 5. vi R' ' 'r X 1: , 1 Ig L 1' E In 1 I' f Ig L 1' - R Q ' E 5: 0 ,.. E I 'XO Q -I h .Q Q B BIIIU1' Bill' UU tg 3: :X 4. +- ,SQ Q Rojas cwfqar-D SPO. ' Q 5 E 5: it Qi Z5 Q N Published b N IQ Vx is - he fillers nf 1928 sg NAZARETH ACADEMY 0' 'Q I, ROCHESTER, NEW YORK 1 '5 ' ' T? il ' 35 1' ' 5 Iv .. . . . ,, IQ , fDom1nus Illummatio e9Yfea , ' lu ,Q 1' 1' E5 1' :f 1+ 1 Pg 4 U: 1' IQ 15 J 'F?51f ' " " rfmrhi1r7ii1rfNrW "" ' " " " " ' " " " ' ' ' Q " " " " ' " " " F014 ' Tiff. X Thf' path, 'zuhrwarnz the footsteps daily full Of those who brifng 11'f6yS truths to Lcm'wi1zg's hull. E41 t 1 .. ..i1 LKWLKUJLKUJ'KUJLKALKWLWIJLKWWQULWALKQJILVJRQJLYBLQJLQMEPZJL5'4lLL!4JL!4JLL'1 Nagafpfh gwLxwLp44M.1mJ,: O 35 I EPDUHIUN Us Sister ill. lnnifare mhnar Gnlhm Iluunh nf Hearn an a mrmhrr nf Nazarrth Effarultg, with its far-trashing anh nermanmt iniurnrz in th: up-huilhing ut' the ihral nf hnautifnl girlhnnh, this grar rnmplrtra. mr. the Mana nt' Ninrtrm Uxnrntg-right, atfrrtinnatrlg hrhtratz thin. nur unlmne nf Nazareth! Sruiur Hear Hunk. 'F -E 'F 'S 'B 'N ,, :Q 'E x- 'I - 'E 'h X- :G ,- F O 'X 1? 'S '25 ,Q ,- 'P -e 1? G 4 . :Q G 1. E ? 'S n -Q :V 'S ,. IQ 'Q D. 25 1- ,- 'f '22 'E E: IQ 1- i IQ 97 -59 ,: IQ IV S qi 'E .35 . x 335 I if -E .- 'e ,1- ntffxllflxllfalrnxmawlfixIrflxIlfQXHfQN1YFIS1f?di1f7fW1f?QX1f?Qi1WlhffdhjlhJQX1, isiiTimIPM??Nffoi1I7Ai1?N'1fhi1Fhi1Tm1fhi1i751f73i1Pm1Thi1MYiffx: l5Jh tt NA ZA RETH A CA DEM Y i x 'S C F J, V Q in I N Q v L L A f L 4 ' ., ,A iz mx ., 1, ' J wr .55 1 J ...- -1 I-, S as W S- xh 4' 5. 4 fi ., . V 1. .- '1 . 1 .5-V ,. . flhff 1,5 iff ali?- f.. .I , as ' Q W 4- - , . 1 -:gl ff. .., . lp-1, J., ij? J, .iff A 'F , ,, ,. . Vg w-' , 'Qi-2131" Q 4- W., f. mu -' ,. A-- T.. V I .fr , 1 'fi' 2 I I I , .V rv- X ' :4-H '-N' "Hu "V ' QA? .vl -Yl- ,, S. A . .' ,524 f . 1, LR ral A, ' 11- :?.f"I-,V . ,L jx. sg, . :A ' ' f , A ' . , Lu .. .j ig f: , Sf: .4"' S""J 1 -nv 'v 1 1. at fd, .1--.:' 4,1 ,Ay .- fr' F, gl .f.A.1.L . A f lf i L .wwf :J if-41, 1 4 , S , M L .1 , 4 I -4 -A - - 1:1 Q. ?.,..' , , A 1 4 .P L 1 1 L v I A ' A ' ' 4 A 'Z ' .H ,.i.Sfw..,1 ,L x + . A ' TA K4 It 5 ' ' -K !llL5'4l'.. R J. x A, 9. Ql . L' 5 ' --Q 21 3" fil - , -.. 01 4 xr. 25 I L XVI Rf 34' ffl S1 24. Y-V4 9 .4 I .14 '. Q. S, iuiffsilfitiif fllurxtenis 4 Pai:M11ffnixrmzrinxzrigiaf26111.11 V25 DEDICATION PROLQGUE CLASS PORTRAITS CLASS AHISTCRY ORGANIZATIONS DRAMATICS LITERARY CLASSES VALE 1 p li! . F jx fo u w y . .-r-L ' f4' ff 4' -Q -' A 'O ' - ' M41LMLMLL'41Ls'41Ls'41LmJLL'4JLMLgwmhmwalwasuw:Lew'.x'f11f'4lmff:evf I ' I . S'4:LSwLm:1LL'4-11s'41 11 . .5 A . . . A ,. , . P, N1 W Q1 Ie Q -1- ' 5 54 3 'il I- 21 Ie '4 Q1 S il Q or' :4 E1 'L Q' v , 92 K Q. , 91 Q3 A QI 5. -In nl- 41 sl 1 1 9. , Q1 ' -I1 Q, 3, ,, -I 1 5. .. . D ' Y O A.-. .. ,'.,f....l.. A' .L ... A4L..f',i vi. fax I 7A'x1I.'m5I rm ..... H , -2 4 .1 r . '.E'.,p., ..LiL-.,'1 , . A- ,n..wf.A - . aL'...Q..w,' .L-L.. L' '-I,T -Lu Qt. 3Iusepb'5 Qtatue White, in the dust of fine-powdered snow, Rose, in the summe'r's bright sunset glou', Dim as a star in the moon-crowned night, Clear as the dew in the dawn's sunlightg Fashioned of marble with inspired art, Joseph leads Jesus with guileless heart, Hand clasping His hand, the loving guide Wondering gazes at God by his side. CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28 - ' ff- - f - f-v-rv-vi'-,- ISI 1 -- l.,v.. llLL!5lLMlIlQJLPAJL!4JL!!LLQJlJ,QJLkUJL!lJLkU-ILE!JLkUJLQJJLUJ!LK!QLL'4JL5'AlLQlJL!4lN. Nglzgfpfh 23 W4-IL!4JL!4ILLQJL3Q4 :- E 225 S' , 5 it fi' Q gr . :Ia Bs :: gl o 5' '. I 'r it .A ' G Q- ig :Q Q: i . ,4 N Q Q i xt P , f Ji ,x Q t:JLg:. Q is "1 .1 N 2- -f 3' ff - SP in 51 .i -x 1. 5' e 4: gil With the rose's blushing beauty I .1 Sl G ' -t -1 5' . x1 g. 4. With the violet's blue of duty G 3 5 4 Q1 And the fern's cool, soothing green, T, RG .' 3 We have fashioned memory's garland 5 Ci AQ f P xv S I, et 'That no matter whate'er far land G If 2. an t 1. 'J by We may chance to wander through, . X -x a gi Q' Memories will their fragrance lend, Q ' 5 And our thoughts to Nazareth send. -g Q . , Q 'S ex 5 9 gi ,. ,, QI 5 .ua 'Q V :L "I x Q Q IF Q1 Q ,G ga if 'l ,Y 0 dh ik il? ii 45 W il! ii ii ii ii . f S. IL 52 If N- F' .S Elf 'fi 531 hm, rgirrhii rfgirrhi' fhiifliiifhii :Ma mv thi: rfmrhir :idx r7m:i5K1 rm xr. A1 frm r.i1rf5i1r?4i1rni1rhi1 r7d1rW1rhi1r?4i1r?i1r7gi1rhi1rhi1rm1rhi1if' E91 -, rs 3' NIBIHBSIHBBBHBSIZHBHFSL 'W . ,I 0 11' .- 3 5 5 9 WF 2- , t. C l , ,I 5' Q :Q Qf IL 9 W Prologue N G gf Q , .f. And the pansy's thoughtful mien, 1, 1 'I ef. Twined with Nazareth's gold and blueg ,g .5 Right Reverend Thomas F. Hickey, D. D L101 Tm: REVEREND JOSEPH E. GRADY l'HSf7'Ill'f0T in Religion E111 'Z f, 1. AWN! V, ' 'le I 1 W ..1wr,,fif.T if V -nov, W-ff 'f , ra CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC "How light the touches are that draw Sweet music from the chords of life!" E121 Y. - KM' . N, fa 1 ,fa 'S in MJ 52 3? iw 1 59-s fl 3? nf ei X l!I lK OUR WOODED TERRA CES Whore Imddivzg twigs and blossoms fair, With sprivzgtinze glory fill the air. i131 . fl WI 3SCf'1L ww '- l!lHlEH?MQQ2 ? FW5Ef??f34i3iEEf?' QZi E Fid!Ek l f4,,,5, ,Zi V V 4 W: ,,..,,:w.,m I fn rf 32 I - ' ' H, , , Wifh ivy-manfled walls, colonial ronf And graceful pillars well nigh. centzzry proof. i141 . .mf I1'1z,f'rf' F?'fC7ZdSl'L1'1I 'walks with all her happy train 'Mid girIhood,s haunts adozwz Shalccspearean Lane. U51 -r . ,. AW,,w A LL.L. X Lg .fflf-i W i'h '!idiI'SuC7aiL V r if ii ,1 Q N f fl 5 fi, 4 .wk fm Q, L, 9? S 5, sv wg, wW'MWUMwi? ii?HMHEQEEEHQZEEEMQHEEQHQQsilaw'5mMq?a5+fW i2S5?i?3EiE5? E161 I" "I N.IauI'I-lull! Ghz jaagarztb Girl fWirh Apologies, Maiden, with the laughing eyes, ln whose orbs a glory lies Like the dawn in morning skies! Thou whose Voice is tuned with glee, Laughing, trilling merrily, Like the sun-lit brook care-free! On whose cheeks fair roses grow Like the flush on winter snow Of a flaming sunset's glow! From whose lips bright treasures fall, ' Kindly words bestowed on all, Sweeter than a thrush's call! Seest thou from thy sheltered nook, Visions in the mirrored brook, Where our eyes deign not to look? Hear'st thou wafted on the breeze In half-murmured harmonies Haunting, dream-strewn melodies? Maiden, poised for soaring fiight, Look once more with memory's sight On the joys of childhood bright. Womanhood will steal thee soon, Tempting now with promised boon As thy morn glides into noon. Be thou ever, Nazareth maid, True and good and unafraid Of the snares the world has laid. Keep thy eyes and ears and tongue As they should be, far from wrongg Let thy woman's heart be strong. Make thyself a friend indeed, Off'ring to another's need Charity in thought and deed. And that priceless gift impart To the lone and sad of heart, For a Nazareth Girl thou art. CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28 'If 1. '.. ...I I ,.,,.. E171 , , '1 it X . I ,, l , ' -..o - Y- N. -A -xt,-v,-,ru-: 1 9 A U. -J. :un ' 11 15--: ..:.- 'T::':,:,Z: .Hr-ph, Jil' . -I. ,xo . -,', .- - -if .'Q".fg' L. L1--5" 1" - 5 .- ':, Y T' - ' ' F 1 I 1::':g'Y,':: F-:.lf.,:' .'1-L-:J ,p g "'.,,A1vl,.f u.'L1QZ-H .,n.,' .. J ,Lo LQ' f ' I1 K- 5 -f.',1-7',1x'.5Z',"131 ' N' ll I' 'ff . :jf Lis: ,-'-. 5' ".,.i 5,33-g:.:.1.:.:..-f Hy I '- .,-t-I fl. N hi. 5' N. 1 .',"-., "f','Qr"1i'7i2"14 Na." 1 X 'I' I '..- " v': J 'K' " '1'f7-1:"'3""f,"' 1 ' F, ' ' I llllll. -' .s '-Z"' ... ',-", f- f-J-Q g ' I ,I ,-"ugh s 1 - I, ' I" - I ' '-- '-- '-"iff V 7-H ' A f ' I ga., 'lf"Zi ' -MH "' ." , . V, 5 ,M fafiillliifml " . 2 bf 'L ,'. -.': .if Y A I ' 1 X x ' y H N ., p ' - ' I. '. "u "-" ' Q fa ' I 47 PE f rf lvl.,-2' fi... fd , , ' V 'V J, qv Q .X V 1 2'S'f'--Qi X.. 'Q U I ' W ' N1-'H . 1', 'G L' ' ' I 4 1 ' '- u . ' 1" " "" ' ' , 1 ' 'H-I' - 1' 1 'Q ' f N, ' AV '-- ., 'I ..- f -- X G." RY-3" .f --' 1 ,1 "- x W f "V" . . .1 tg . , f - W W fi- -g-- W N gg, lt., X, X r ff' 4 vg' 'ire Q X 1 6' N-:Q Ulu, .Al ' W w I S -' U: 5 X ,l 1 V ' M 'f. L .TMJ W N 1' rs l -',, at I 1 7 lit' X 1 , 5 HJ - ' 1 5, 1 K f 'N' 'u .1.-' w If 8 I ' r - 'ax A X X W 3 -,J I A 'Mg , , - V Q :"i':. 'YV A f I '.-. '. 15 ' sv' -A 1: X 1 It gf' E I4 .fr 1 ' p- 'Q r ,l . V , A -I rcylb . I gb. ' I . og: ,V .alfa .- ' 9 cl, 1 cf , f UG! . A7 'I ' iq.: 51' ci, rf' 1,1 ,V .15 Og- 'shy ua z.' fp ' wig M 0' 'ig 1 1 E . if A' fi' .,. l r 0 .1 .T A ff W .0 '11, 1 I 'rff ,. ,., i J. , , F'-.-'ffz' 5 I - . l X--L .4 ...zz .'.l:1f-..1:',.- -Nl . n,- . . I 4 .1 g-g.'- az, -4.-, .if , .131 -' ' ' . .l: 1' , I l . 1- 5 .,J: .: . . 1-a c.wm:...-. 23141.-'.' I' 1 H 5181 Emily Ackerman Josephine Allesandrella Irene Anderson Dolores Amann "Her thoughts are "Wise to resolve "Small of stature: "She hears uncon- flovks: she keelms and patient to large of mind." sciously the spell them white." perform." of lovelinessf' w5e5Q5NKE99C?3 . J "Glad mirth peeps "She is the very "The crimson glow "Few thimzs are im- from her lsrilzht, pink of courtesy." of modesty cferspreads possible to diligence brown eyes." her cheek." and skill." Lois Attridge Jeanette Ballou Rosana Barson Loretta Berend l19l Isabelle Bishop Jessie Boylin Anna M. Brennan Rosemary Buckley "Joy softens more "O music. sphere- "Modesty is the "There's rosemary: hearts than tears." descended maid." diamond setting: to that's for remem- her lovelinessf' brancef' fwsenQ5?K2DQ6?5C59EQ2hQuDasafN "A lovely girl is "A distinctly lov- "Her bright smile "As 'merry as the above all rank." able girl." reflects a cheerful day 15 IUHHV disposition." Mildred Burke Margaret M. Burns Elizabeth Carls Helen Chapman E201 Dolores Clark Lillian Clark Mary Clinton Madeline Cole Our Class President. "Her violin responds "Knowledge comes "Her laughter is "As sound and whole- to the witchery of but wisdom lingers." mirth-provoking.: and sonu- as the proverbial her touch." contafzious. oak." Q . J "Quality, not quan- "Her charms arc of She has a natural, "H0r.smi1e lJl'il'll'Z'S tity, is Ruth's the lasting kind." wise sincerity, a sunshlneyyvherever measure," simple candor." She 1-2095- Ruth Collins Gertrude Connor Grace Conway Bernadette Coyne L2iJ - J K if 'si K x 5, Anna Corcoran Margaret Crowley Jane Culp Florence Dempsey "She has a. hearlf wifh "To friends a friend, "An ideal companion "In her gentleness I'00m f01' every J0y. ' and kmd to all." and a lovable girl." she is strong." . 1- . "The secret of success "A Hower of meek- "She not only dispels "Helen is one whom is constancy of ness on a stem of gloom but makes others we both love and purpose." grace." participate in her joy." admire." Frances Doyle Louise Doyle Dorethea Dubie Helen Echter D i221 Mary Erb Virginia Erdle Beatrice Feeney Mary Feeney "None knew her but "Sweets to the "Charms strike the "Her virtues plead to love her." sweetest." silzht, but merit like angels trumpet wins the soul." tunguedf' WovfoG:FKZmQG?9Cq3QQ1m6'GnmapH "Deep brown eyes "As gentle as spring- "Of study she took "Simplicity is a running: over with time zephyrsf' most care and heed." jewel rarely found.' glee." Lillian Fess Alice Fink Anna Fischette Esther Foley E231 Norma Foley Dorothy Foos Magdalen Forcione Margaret Gardner "The commonplace "Steadfast to purpose "Always courteous "What will not grows lovely under and resolute to duty." and considerate woman, gentle her pencil's shading." to others." woman do 7" -wscoG5PNi996?DG?rEQiMG:Qcbuf- Ulnnocencelin genius Gentle to hear, "Deeds survive "Heart of gold and and candor in power." kind to judge." the doer." Sterling worth," Bernice Gillenkirk Muriel Guntert Marion Haefele Katherine Hanley E241 Bertha Harnishfeger Louise Harper Mary Harrison Mary Eva Henner "Zealous, yet "Mischief lurks in modest, her bright eyes." "In her quiet way "Of intellectual and she is able to artistic bent, Mary achieve impossible Eva has a promising things." future." -11fsQsaxg9eQ?nGibeeinauwcwsf- "Amiability shines "Her ideas are sound: "Words sweetly placed "A capable girl with by its own light." her way of expressing and modestly splendid executive them original." directed." ability." Barbara Hetzler Thelma Hogan Louise Hohener Helene Hoppough l25l Florence Howard Mary Jennings Ruth Kearns Kathleen Keenan "A girl Witliia "Mary is one whose "Life without laughter "A woman's strength heart of oak. opinion IS well worth would he a dreary robed in gentleness !" asking." blank for Ruth." C79QGiRWu9cm-w- "Truth shines the "Size deceivesg she's "Diligence is the "Energy and presis- brighter clad in a mountain of mother of good tence conquer all verse." achievement." fortune." things." Jean Kelly Martha Kelly Mary Kelley Rita Kier E261 Beatrice Kinsella Ruth Kirby Elizabeth Klein Louisa Koczian "It is tranquil people "A blithe heart makes "Order, thou eye "A friendly heart who accomplish a smiling face." of action." with troops of muvh." friends." f'5 C? ' 1.f -1 "The Sunbeam of a Eloquence is the "Virtue is the "A gentle, gracious cheerful spirit." poetry of prose." charm which pro- atfable girl." tects her." Helen Lang Mary Leary Mary Long Helen McCabe l27l Madeline McGuire Arline McKague Ruth McKenna Mildred Magin "The mildest manners "How light the touches "Her gentleness is "Great thoughts and the gentlest that kiss the music her most persuasive like deeds need heart." from the chords of and powerful no trumpet," life." argument." ' 55 wi "Her happiness seems "The hidden soul "Her disposition is "Whose every little made to he shared." of harmony." as sunny as her hair ringlet thrilled." is golden." Katherine Maloney Gertrude Marchand Irene Martin Margaret Meagher E231 Mary Merklinger Jean Minges Grace Murray Julia. Nothnagle "A quiet, serious- "Dainty, sweet and "A quiet, unassum- "She thinks clearly minded girl who is truly womanlyf' ing girl with big, and logically." bounrl to succeed." thoughtful eyes." -'ifWQ5?K2D9G?DCTSQEQMWUDGDMP' "A sweet expression "Her step is music "How forcible are "Her heart was in is the highest type and her voice is right words." her work. and the ol' love-liness." song." heart gives :trace to every art. Kathleen O'Neill Marion O'Neil Mary Claire 0'Shea Bernice Ott l29l Dorothy Papineau Mary Alice Pegnam Mae Bell Philp Thelma Plank "Loveliness when "Responsibility walks "Kind words are "Thelma will smile unadorned is adorned hand in hand with the music of the all your woes the most." capacity and power." world." away." -WHHWGSPKZDQCTD653EQ4hG2nnsmf- "A loving heart is "Alice is quick in "The way to gain "ViCf0l'y belongs the truest wisdom." seeing through a sit- a friend is to be to the most per- uation and in solv- one." Severlilg- ing a problem. Arline Pomeroy Alice Polla Elizabeth Purchase Mary Quirin E301 Mary Rae Mary Reddy Altha Roach Mary Roach "Simplicity is a "Mary is wide-awzrli: "Unanimously liked "Worry and Mary 1-aptivatinxz grace and interested in tl cr by all her class- have never met." in woman." best things in life." mates." .agfmauvmgaeefbcfbeeimeuwwbuf- "Hz-r flushes ul' "Real worth requires "There is no art or "Her poetry is nu-ru-inn-nt won her no interpreter." science too difficult thought in blossomf many friends." for industry to attain." Isabelle Rovas Margaret Rowan Helena Rubino Blanche St. Pierre E311 Lorette Schefinger Dorothy Scheid Rosemary Schilferli Eleanor Schreiner "In oratory with- "Dorothy enters "Her hair is not "An irresistible smile out a peer." wholeheartedly into sunnier than her that radiates innocence all class activities." heart." and happiness." f M ew "To do noble andtrue "In her soft look "Her happiness is "Sober speed is H. things is Mary's high- what language lies." reflected like the w1sdom's leisure. est aspiration." lifzht of heaven." Mary Serafine Angeline Sgambati Kathleen Shafer Mary Sharkey i321 Alzire Sigel Hedwiga Silberstein Mary Simons Ruth Slavin "With countenance "Whose little body "Gentle in method. "She has an eye dc-murv and modest lodges a mighty resolute in action." that could speak grave." mind." though her tongue were silent." "A sunny disposition "Nothing is so hard "Helen loves music, "Elsie trips the is the soul of suc- but Susan will find especially the tones frolicsome round." cess." it out." of the violin." Mary Spillman Susan Spacher Helen Stein Elsie Strebler E331 Audrey Snyder Melanie Taylor Margaret Tydings Anna Vaeth "Sweet and gracious "To be merry best "Upright simplicity is "Occupation is even in common becomes you." the deepest wisdom." the armour of speech." the soul." -wsemG5?KfD9673if3QG5RGkEcbov- "A good listener and "A frankness and gen- "A smile and a word "Arline smiles her an interesting: erosity of disposition for everyone." own sweet way into talkcrf, that wins all hearts." the hearts of friends. Dorothy VanVechten Lois Weingartner Helen Wells Arline Wheeler E341 nv .rg V w N53 .xx 7 M-Q"fQllfgQ Niliilfrill '23 KU ml L it ., ffifi 5,4 on vii lag get ' X 7 il' 15, 'ral .ky sg 'ig V fi ' ,E 55 gi Qi EQ si? C2 EE Y , . TE i WF. . fel , gag i I is r i Qrzjff Catherine Williamson Mary Woodrulf Mary Wright E 'g A' "Catherine has a fine "True modesty is "Gentleness is Mary's ' 3 1 af appreciation for the a lovely flower." strong enforcement." l QL14 beautiful in litera- ' QPF ture and art." Q Zgf up i vi is 1 ' I F i f 5 . ,A e , ,, i L2 J . H-ffsfemx2ooGesefeessameeemof- 1 Y J . ,I ' E5 H' ge ix 73 Q P :Ei km 'E 53 ig "Her silver voice is "A good girl is the 5 1 ' like the rich music loveliest flower that L ig of a summer bird." blooms on earth." ' -3 Agatha Young Elnor Zweigle 1 1 i ei 35, l Ee' tif E5 !gl e 1 U 'xr 1 552 Ks i rg ' W sv? 5 i an g, E? 5 i is ew ie l f .5 ' has in 512 pig 'Ff..1.f - , L e. N, X . V ,.,,, 7., 7 ,N - K- - 1 f if li E351 x ,, "'1!. Nfl Grahuates in masts Anna M. Brennan Lillian Clark Mary Eva Henner Arline McKague Piano Violin Violin Piano w24DGsPxEb96f5C53QQSmGuahbuH- Gertrude Marchand Isabelle Rovas Anna Ryan Piano Piano Piano E361 if :.XilTiill'l'lll-Eli -' QUHSK Gffitetd Dolores Clark Jane Culp Mary Roach Loretta Berend President Vice-President Secretary T1'easu1'er Glass Zianstnrp PROLOGUE This little book will tell you The story of '28, Once Freshmen, Juniors, Sophomores, Now Seniors so sedate: Of dramas and of parties, Of entertainments royal, Of studies and of trials, Of friendships all most loyal. So pick your favorite armchair, And settle down to read The story of the Nazareth girls And the happy lives they lead. CHAPTER ONE At various intervals on one fresh September morning in 1924, street cars Caine to a stop at the bottoni of a hiH on the surnrnit of which stands a large, imposing building. Each car discharged a number of laughing, eager-eyed girls, Whose hearts held all the Wonder of peo- ple about to undergo a strange metamorphosis. Our first day at high school! Up the long walk we moved in chattering groups, making all kinds of conjectures about the coming year. At the door .we were di- rected by a kindly nun to the auditorium, where we first realized how numerous our companions were to be. Here, also, we first heard some of the rulings of the school. Having been assigned to our respective rooms, we entered upon our high-school work in earnest. How Latin troubled our weary brains already crammed with a never-ending supply of x's and y's! Yet, perseverance was destined to conquer and before long Mr. Latin and Miss Algebra meekly trailed behind us doing our every bidding. Blany things happened that year vvhich yve shaH never forget. Most attentively we listened to the interesting messages of Reverend Father O'Mailia, S. J., Dean of Canisius College, Buffalo, to Father LeBuffe and to the Right Reverend Bishop of Pittsburg. That year, also, Nazareth was well represented in the oratorical contests of this city. Truly that was a year to be proud of,-that never-to-be- forgotten, always-to-be-loved Freshman Year! ..i. lifx. Iii Lifil .,. 1 1 1 I37 l CHAPTER TWO The next year we again came up the front walk of Nazareth, a little faster now, a little wiser, and with a deeper love for our Alma Mater than on that iirst exciting day. Laughing groups were again chattering like magpies. Loving glances were being scattered in every direction. Kisses fell as fast as April's raindrops. Our Sophomore Year, too, was to be memorable. That year saw the beginning of our departmental work. With great pride we passed to and from classes with the Juniors and Seniors. Often, while we were deep in the throes of a bothersome geometry theorem, the cry, "Single file! Watch where you're goingl", would break in upon our meditation. The visit of His Eminence Cardinal Patrick Hayes and the few kindly words which he addressed to us left a lasting and pleasant impression upon our mem- ories. Another big event of the year was the celebration of Sister Marcella's Jubilee, a most touching and beautiful demonstration. Per- severingly, throughout the remainder of the year, the girls wrestled with triangles and polygons, or followed Caesar closely in his many wandering battles. In such a manner was spent our beloved Sophomore Year. CHAPTER THREE Once again we climbed the green knoll on which our Alma Mater rests, this time we were less foolish, less giddy, more wise and more sedate than ever before. Were we not Juniors? And must we not con- duct ourselves accordingly? That year held many joys for us. Long hours were spent dreaming of the coming year. Longer hours were devoted to Cicero and his orations. The ambition of every girl was to succeed in her studies in order that she might have a place in the Study Hall. Some of us worked from morning till night in the chemistry lab- oratory, while others delved deeply into Ancient History. Truly it was a busy year! I A brief respite came in the form of a visit from Miss Rosalie Madden, a member of "The Student Princeu Company, who favored us with several songs which she rendered most artistically. A short time later, a venerable missionary on his visit to Nazareth told l38l Xyfh e.X..!. - us such thrilling jungle tales about snakes and lions that it was a long time before any of us ventured far in the dark. The remainder of the year passed only too swiftly, but its memory will long remain with us. CHAPTER FOUR Seniors! Seniors! How proudly we entered Nazareth's welcoming portals! This was our year. Work was begun eagerly, everyone anxious to make this year the most successful in the history of Nazareth. Dolores Clark was chosen class President, Jane Culp, vice-president, Mary Roach, secretaryg Loretta Berend, treasurer. The first senior function, the Hallowe'en party, was a great success. Other successes followed with the Valentine party, the Christmas pageant, the two senior plays, "Cynthia Looks Ahead" and "A Russian Romance." Among the many welcome visitors to Nazareth during this year was Father William Muckle, who gave an illustrated talk on the life of the Little Flower, a lecture which proved to be most interesting. Sister Antonio, Dean of St. Catherine's College, St. Paul, Minnesota, also addressed the girls with a few words of sage advice. Now everyone is looking forward with great anticipation to the Medaille Club party, hoping that it will be as brilliant a success as the preceding parties. Our former triumps, we feel sure, will be fittingly crowned by the greatest triumph of our four years at Nazareth, Commencement Day. We hope you liked our story, There is nothing more to tell, We have lived our lives at Nazareth To learn to do things well. We will ne'er forget our school days, Spent under Nazareth's roofg We will ne'er forget the sisters From all the world aloof. We thank them from our very hearts For all that they have done, May blessings choice attend them And enrich them everyone. HELEN LANG. E391 LOUISE DOYLE Sn In fn f0I'l'fl7I M01 RITA KIER Vulffclir-Im'i1m H11 Qcahemi: Qllummernial fuluurse ,hv,.hA,s6g,, IKE a beacon light or a shining emblem blazing forth ff -Xjgmyf certain standards and accomplishments, the name ,f ,., "Nazareth" stands out as an eminently distinguished gl' school for girls. One of the leading factors that influ- fl ence a school's reputation is the graduates it sends out -jlf , Q from its doors, the students who have absorbed the ""'f' ideals and standards of their school and made them their own. If this is so, let us observe the graduates Nazareth has sent forth, so that we can discover for ourselves what it is that makes the name of Nazareth so widely known and so highly praised. Nazareth gives her girls the best in secondary education, offering them two courses: the academic course, which prepares a girl for college entrance, and the commercial course, which prepares a girl for entrance into the business world. Since the Nazareth girl is so highly esteemed by business men, let us see of what her course consists, a course which so adequately fits a girl for work in the business world. Formerly, Nazareth's Commercial Course covered a period of but two years, but since this generation is making such great strides in education and learning, Nazareth in 1923 met the situation by revising her two-year Commercial Course into an Academic Commercial Course consisting of four years' Work. Today the Nazareth commercial student not only receives a knowledge of the commercial subjects-typewriting, shorthand, bookkeeping and commercial law, but she also gains an in- creased knowledge of the cultural subjects-sciences, mathematics and modern languages. This, we think, is the most that any school can give a girl in preparation for her entrance into the business world. But wait-we forget that this is Nazareth, and being Nazareth she offers more, much more to her dear students-she gives them character train- ing, such training as will enable them to be self-reliant and thoroughly reliable in meeting the various conditions of life, and she instills in them a desire for attaining high ideals. It is this special training that makes the Nazareth girl invaluable in the eyes of an understanding business man. And thus training her students, Nazareth comes into very close contact with them, she is like a mother to them, hence, their pride in calling her their "Alma Mater." l42l Today we find many Nazareth girls who have received such careful training engaged in various kinds of business careers. Many have posi- tions in the offices and foreign correspondence departments of large manufacturing concerns, others, in the private offices of doctors and lawyers, some are keeping the books of banks and other firms, while still others have civil service positions, as on the Board of Education. The field of business is broad and great opportunities lie there for girls with such an education as Nazareth offers in her Academic Com- mercial Course. The value of such a course is quickly appreciated, and hence many girls from all sections of the city respond to Nazareth's call. At present there are thirty-three girls who are about to complete their last year of this wonderful course, and who will soon take their places among the business people of Rochester's work-a-day world, thirty-three girls backed by four years of careful training in commercial and academic subjects, ready to meet the conditions of life and to make their debut into a new and wide world in which there are ample opportunities to use their ability, to carry out their high ideals, to measure up to the standards set by Nazareth commercial graduates. May it be our good fortune as members of this year's class, to demonstrate our own efli- ciency, as well as augment the honor of our beloved school by so playing our roles on the great stage of life that our actions will reflect credit upon our dear Alma Mater, Nazareth. LORETTA BEREND, '28. f ' f'X f X SN O 3' QEhzntiiJe The moon is calm in the sunset's glow, And the marshes sway as the breezes blow, The grey gulls sail on the pastel heights, And the world is wrapt in myriad delights. As twilight creeps on the deepening rose, A burst of song o'er the valley flows, It quivers and soars, then sinks to rest, I utter a prayer for the night is blest. V. M. ERDLE, '28. 5431 Gut Qnnual Retreat i Retreat days at Nazareth are, i for every true Nazareth girl, the most sweetly solemn, the most glorious days of the year. Re- treat is indeed a time of spirit- ual re-awakening, when all eath- ly cares and pleasures are thrust into the background, and the minds of all are occupied in dwelling with deep fervor on the life, passion and death of Christ. It is a time when our souls are inspired to make high resolves and with renewed courage to face again the problems of life, ever keeping in our hearts the sweet attraction of Christ's love. Especially for the seniors did this year's retreat hold a deep significance since it was to be their last retreat at Nazareth as a part of the student body. In the heart of every one of us, I am sure, there must have welled up a desire to make this retreat the most spiritually significant of all our Nazareth retreats. Who of us can forget that last morn- ing in the auditorium-chapel, with its little white altar standing out against a background of red, while during the Mass eight hundred white-veiled, pure-eyed girls passed silently up to the communion rail and knelt in profound adora- tion to receive into their happy hearts the Bread of Life? It was a sight altogether beautiful and soul-inspiring. What one of us did not beg of God at that solemn moment the grace to avoid the snares and pitfalls of the world, to endure its sorrows and disappointments with resignation, and to receive with prudence the happiness and fame it might hold for us? To Rev. Father Beglan, S. J., Dean of Canisius College, Buffalo, we owe a deep debt of gratitude for his inspiring conferences and instruc- tions which helped to make this our last retreat at Nazareth a most profitable one. His words of advice were sound and appealed to our intellects as well as to our hearts. lVIay the memory of that beautiful week in Passion-tide remain with us for many a day to keep us true and good, faithful and loyal daughters of Nazareth. MILDRED MAGIN, '28. i441 .. , Ht' Ulu wut Ziahp At Nazareth of old, dear Mother of Christ, You once mended sandals for two small feet, From stumble or fall, His dear Self to keepg Pray, guard all our steps up life's rugged steep, Dear Lady of Nazareth, Mother of Christ. E451 LORETTE SCHEFINGER, '28 'flute September Autumn breezes softly blow, Red-brown leaves rock to and fro, Laughing children in their glee Run to school most happily. Now the graceful goldenrod Bends her tall stem to the sod, Winds and rains have aged her so That it's time for her to go. One lone rose, the very last, Still recalls the summer past, Soon, too soon, its petals red Will have all their beauty shed. Q ARLINE MCKAGUE, '28, . l 5, vga. Qlinntemplatinn When we kneel in adoration At the altar of our God, And in silent contemplation Walk the steps which He hath trod, How trivial seem the trials of life, Towards those which Jesus bore, Of scoffs, of cruelty and stripe, That we might sin no more. 1 N g MARY FEENEY, '28. MI V' Ziaulp Brother Jfrancis I pray this morn to thee, Francis, holy Brother, That thou wilt pray for me To Jesus and Mary Mother. Francis, I love thy robe Like the brown of the warm sod Thy sandals poor and plain That followed the path to God, And the beauty of thy face So like unto His own, And the holiness of thy life Lived for Him alone. 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' Y., -' - . :vim--2'-:f: .. .- 1 -- - . 1' - "' F-wf'-W ifnci: il.. 1.-:":i!.,3.: : A :i Y .P z..-' 'v--:....,A. 'F ffz- '. ..v.-U-' -. ..,: .,m,"1"N , 1. - :fic -'.' ."'-1' l-7""J- 4' V- La-r A ,g-.':- wg' - ci-'15 '-.vp-', '-' ,. . 5471 48 , A J , kiwi .-. K1-Q 4' x Baath uf Qthiturs Fditor-in-Chief. . . Assistant Editor . . . Literary Editor .... Poetry Editor ........ Photographic Editor . . Art Editor ......... KATHERINE HANLEY ..... ................-...... LORETTA BEREND HELEN LANG . . . . . . . MILDRED BURKE BLANCHE ST PIERRE HEDWIGA SILBERSTEIN . . . CATHERINE WILLIAMSON Humor Editors KATHERINE MALONEY Business Managers RUTH KIRBY BERNICE OTT JEANNETTE BALLOU ANNA FISCHETTE NORMA FOLEY MARGARET GARDNER MARION HAEFELE MARY EVA HENNER LOUISE HOHENER HELEN-E HOPPOUGH MARY QUIRIN ANNA VAETH Associate Editors FLORENCE HOWARD MARY LEARY MILDRED MAGIN JEAN MINGES JULIA NOTHNAGLE MADELINE O'NEIL DOROTHY SCHEID MARGARET TYDINGS Lois WEINGARTNER o e o The bong nf the Winn Hark! the wind is singing, Is singing in the treesg It chants now in the poplars, Now croons among their leaves. It hums a nameless melody Of wistful, plaintive veing It swells in joyous harmony Exultant paean strains. It whispers little secret things Unto the satin leaves, It changes twigs to lyre-strings And plays in each stray breeze. Hark! the wind is singing, Is singing in the treesg I hear the sighing poplars, I hear their weeping leaves. CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28. E491 50 1 1 xx. n'iifii'u INV u'ivz'i"u:1" IIT! rm fm fx" 'z lillfl 1' fp! h F .3 Taljili - .'..-4, -...fu mx: s.n.x..h.-...f -,A m.,-.1-.pe---.. .- . ..,.f- .N Q Q Q i Satubent Qtmnperatihz Gnhernnuznt After the opening of school in September, it was not long before the familiar, "straight lines, girls," resounded through the corridors. At the election of class officers in October the student government offi- cers were also elected. Lois Attridge was chosen presidentg Isabelle Rovas, vice-president, and Helene Hoppough, secretary. A few days later the various home rooms elected their prefects and vice-prefects and the association was prepared to function. Within a week the mechanism of the student government was hitting on every cylinder, with every girl doing her bit to make it a success. At first there was scarcely a jar in the working of the system of order to be maintained, but gradually, as the students' enthusiasm waned, the perfection of discipline diminished. On the whole, however, the student government body has functioned very smoothly, with only an occasional slight friction between the hall marshals and a few talk- ative or mischievous pupils. One notable achievement that we feel has been accomplished is the order in the cloak rooms. We wish to thank the student body in general for its hearty support of our endeavor to establish a successful co-operative government sys- tem. It is true that we did not reach perfection, but we did our best. Let us hope that future senior classes will show just as rnuch pride in the school spirit and order of discipline as we have tried to show. In unity there is strength and a loyal student body is the joy of every school faculty. Lois ATTRIDGE, '28. fb ab 9 115191: Bama The dawn stole softly o'er the dale, And whispered to the slumbering birds, She touched the brook with magic wand And woke the flowers with magic words. She stirred the pine trees and the poplars, She kissed the rose and violet fairg Then danced away o'er glistening meadows, And shook the dewdrops from her hair. She painted the sky old rose and gold, Then vanished with a shout of mirth, Because the lazy sun had risen And cast his beams upon the earth. DoRoTHY VANVECHTEN, '28. Svextet "How silvery your petals are!" The rose said to the evening star, That shone from its lofty throne. "But oh!", the silvery beam replied, In daytime they are cast aside And I am quite alone." CK RUTH SLAVIN, '28. r . ' 1 .EQ ... E511 f521 vzr 'II' frrrur Irrymfrmrmji Nia: fu-gih'f1'T ll 's A ,-- -If 1.11-. I-,.fp1slf4v-.fsimles-' 4 -Q I 4 Ll '- zrsunmzl nf Senior Orchestra MISS GERTRUDE MARCHAND, '28, Conductor First Violin LILLIAN CLARK. Concert Master MARY 0'KANE MADELINE LABAR MADELINE MCGUIRE KATHERINE HANLEY ARLINE McKAGUE DORETHEA DUBIE BARBARA HETZLER RUTH MCKENNA MAE BELLE PHILP HELEN sTEIN CATHERINE HOCK JOSEPHINE KOCH CLAIRE STRICKLAND MABEL PERDUE MONA SHEEHAN LUCILLE VETTER DOLORES WELCH Second Violin ALICE FINK HELEN KIERAN DOROTHY EFING MARION MCNAMARA HELEN DORSEY ANNA PETROSSI MARY DOYLE RUTH REINHART RITA CRIMMENS MABEL SECHRIST MARTINA CALIHAN ROSE MARY SCHAIRER GRACE MCPHEE SERAFINE ROMANO JANETTE STATT Violas ALZIRE SIGEL JESSIE BOYLIN ROSE GUID0 BETTY BEERS AGNES MAHAR Cellos MARY AGNES TROY Basses ANNA DALY CATHERINE O'HERN RUTH CUNNINGHAM RUTH GAENZLER KATHERINE DENGEL ANNA MARIE BURKHART MARY ELIZABETH FRITCH Samphfme ELEANOR GUNTERT Piano i MARION CLARK Hwmomum FLORENCE KOHLMEIER AGATHA YOUNG Flutes LOUISE MAGIN SUSAN SPACHER MILDRED SCHEID PAULINE HAEFELE Piccolo AGNES SCHEID Clarincts AGNES SMITH MARY BATES HELEN MCCOOL ANNA SCHREINER H orns ISABELLE ROVAS ALICE KERR Trumpets VIRGINIA CLARK LILLIAN HORAK MIRIAM SEABRY Trombones FLORENCE HOWARD EDITH RITZENTHALER ANGELA MACK Tympani MARION O'NEIL Batterie MARY LOUISE HOWARD jaagiaretb Orchestra A word concerning the Nazareth Orchestra with its two divisions seems fitting here. The junior orchestra is composed of pupils who attend the various parochial schools of the city, supplemented by others from the lower academic classes. There are some seventy girls in the senior Orchestra, one of the most active organizations of the school, both socially and musically. During the past year the Orchestra played at different academy functions, such as school rhetoricals, and school plays. At the Christmas pageant, the beautiful ensemble "Beneath the Holly" was given. However, the greatest event in our musical calendar, the Orchestra Concert, does not take place until May. During National Music Week, the orchestra anticipates giving a number of very fine selections which will include "A Mendelssohn Suite," "Eagle's Nest" fContinued on page 552 , iz. In In:mmfIiazsmiiffsiiiniijigiiggTRimEIIiriYiHR1iZIi'i7Iiiinimi. ii ii E531 ELl2Cll'i'il1'2ii f mehaille Qtluh Gffirers Hedwiga Silberstein Katherine Hanley Mary Simons Mildred Burke President Vice-President Secretary Treasureo' jllllzhaille Qliluh A memorable day in the annals of our senior career saw the mem- bers of the Medaille Club assembled in the auditorium for the election of officers. After the usual deliberation and mild flutter of paper, the ballot resulted in the election of Hedwiga Silberstein, presidentg Kath- erine Hanley, vice-presidentg Mildred Burke, treasurer, and Mary Simons, secretary. On account of the numerous activities which have arisen during the term and the change in the program of our last period, we have neither been able to hold the desired number of meetings, nor have we enjoyed the usual number of speakers. Rev. Father Byrne, however, honored us with an appropriate discussion on education, its value and whence it derives its beneficent power. We were indeed sorry that brevity of time compelled Father Byrne to make his lecture brief, as his talk attracted the eager attention of his listeners toward certain phases of education. Two months of the scholastic year yet remain, and we hope to secure other speakers before the close of the term. In great anticipation we await our party which has been planned for the fair month of May. Relying on the competence of the various committees, we may look forward to an assured success. Let us hope that it will bring warm cheer to many a heart and brighten the Spring of our closing year. HEDWIGA SILBERSTEIN, '28. 1 1 v -1 ""Y""'l.l'u i 1 r is '1 1 i E541 B' ' l lf' Ii2lEilYl'Ill"2il 5' fffoncluded from page 532 Overture, "King Rose" Overture, "Hunting Song" and "Three Morris Dances." The outstanding feature of the evening will be the original March composed by Sister Kathleen. The junior orchestra and several soloists will add variety to the program. We are hoping that the audi- ence will pronounce "the Orchestra Concert of 1928" the best ever given on Nazareth stage. Among the social events of the year was our orchestra party which took place in the fall. A delightful program was given by the various members of the orchestra, and later refreshments were served. This was our first social venture, and it was pronounced a huge success. I EQ N fgn ,S N 0 Cf' "4 0 -sig , 4 'l l I GERTRUDE MARCHAND, '28. QP Q S Bainhrops The raindrops are the glistening tears Of angels throned on high, And shed when at man's sin they hear Their own dear Master sigh. KATHERINE HANLEY, '28. Iiaaunting ilillzluhies NE NIGHT this winter past, I suddenly found myself with nothing to do, not even a book to read. The silence of the house was close to appalling, and at length I sought refuge in the radio. When I tuned in, the an- nouncer was just finishing his speech, and all I gathered from it was that an organ recital would be broadcasted, but that I had come a little too late to learn the names of the numbers to be rendered. , In the brief silence that followed the announcement, I was debating whether or not I wished to hear an organ recital, when the sweet strains of Rubenstein's "Melody in F" filled the air. Though played softly, yet the melody carried in it a glowing richness and beauty which crept through the whole house. As I listened, I thought of the mighty struggle this great composer, who was second only to Liszt, had en- dured with poverty, and before my mind flashed a question: would the strong, impulsive nature which gave to Rubenstein a peculiar place among his contemporaries and which lives in all his works, find fame in a richer measure among posterity? My pondering was suddenly interrupted, for all too soon the lovely melody ceased. Not knowing what was yet in store for me, I was lamenting this fact, then, even more softly and slowly than the former selection, came that exquisite lullaby, aglow with all Nevin's original and artistic taste. I closed my eyes, and there sat before me the dear old mammy, holding the loving babe in her arms and crooning so sweet- ly and lowly, "Don' know what to call him, But he's mighty lak' a rose." The soothing refrain pictured the great love of a mammy for her child, a love as tender and lasting as a mother's own. 1 Elf3lfEEMZii5?Ii57'iilUW?7f1liYQ+'51?'i7UlfffX??fl?Ql'5i5'li1l1 ll 1 ll l55l V 'X' , ,..x4Q. '30, f LNf.liilfl" U Ax Aa! .- ' And then came the most beautiful, the most lingering, of all, for, oh so sweetly and softly, yet enriched with the deep, full tone of the organ, there floated through the air, the sweet, haunting strains of "Liebestraum." They caught at my heart-strings and seemed to awaken an indescribable yearning. This nocturne, which only a love as great as Liszt's own could compose, was surely the outpouring of an overfiowing heart, and I wondered that any human heart could harbor such a noble theme, such a "Dream of Love." Slowly the last, lingering strain drifted away and, fearing lest any- thing might come to disturb such peace and quiet as I then felt, I shut off the radio, but not the memory, for that still haunts my inmost thought and heart-an afterglow that will not fade. LOUISE DOYLE, '28. Q' C9 49 The QBHR No power to move this ponderous trunk is mine, , I cannot seek new lands nor fairer clime, Nor can I travel gayly towards the sea Like yon fair brook that ever pities me. But The The The The The The all my own the robin's morning song, sight of feathered folk in myriad throng, golden oriole's dartings here and there, cosy nests that in my arms I bear, playful breeze that rustles strangely sweet, little fiowers growing 'round my feet, moon's soft glow, the smiling of the sky, I may not move, but happiness great have I. BLANCHE ST. PIERRE, '28 sf fs s 7lHrr:iJin's bong There's a white light falling From the moon, There's a rag-man calling His trade to boon, There's a black bat fiapping In the shutter, There's a sea gull napping In the gutter, There's a pickanniny singing 'Cross the way, There's a brass bell ringing On the bay, There's a sound of a rocking Like the wide waves' roar, It's the apple peddler knocking At my door. JEAN KELLY, '28 E561 4 . 1 .. . . ' . ,fp l A A x ,. 3'-. fl , ".' -',..,'1g Q JF.:--, Q... t . .... 'r G , ,.,.. :'.-.g.... .,..'y A ,-. .,, , .-..,.,,.. 1. hh... .-f.,.- .,.. .- ,,.,.,.,.. ,- ' .,x- ..-.l- :.- -.:,, ,zu .." D. .-f'..,' , . .wh .I V, 1-:, , .. ' x - -...- I .a --'Z .'- 1 U 1 . .,.. .. 1- '-12.7 ...- -,fu ,rx . 1 1.. ...H ...-.. ' p L ?,'x:'2: J ,' f ,X I' 2 ,fl .- ' -,'.',:1S., ' 9' f' QMA f-A"N1 - .'-' 1 .1 .-,Fo K' 'X FX. m:' .1 -1 1- f .,.: . ,. 'L' kat,--F-in Q. fr.: 1 f .1fw, f,N , H WY Fi - - W ,fl NX f 5 Q Jw 144 yr 'X fa ' 1 F ,q,w f,,,,' If -, Jie If ff' 'M . 2 . " J . af if 1 we 1 - .' :ii V' ' ' ' A , 51 lv E5 W 5' 5 1' II,1, Jw f + ff 'P ,f -A fw T ,: . ,1 f ,, f 4 ff 1 - 1 f , gf ig 76,7 4 ,-Q4 M - HN U i H31 Y, ,W 'J W 'f - , 4- ' "FE -' 'Zu V. ' vvf f i 'Z rv' "A 'p""f---V. ' - 'k'f'! riff .X x ' , , 7 E!! sfffg ,, 'F 7 I vu xx X 4'f ' VU- V4 1 - M- "E- X X"-M , h "H 'Y .if Q 117-. f, f V-A E, W1 'z , .f 4: '-EF' ,-5' "iTsIy":"'f E 1. ' -',1'- ', , f , -' ' ,,if2L2.z'f7fLl f Q ' J - msn. ' -.. A , ' . "" 'K f X ' gq,f,fii-jpg., I-j,,z157,:f km ,gg 7f'.jgg'3eow4.g:, . I A N 1 , Z X 11 11 5 I 2 4 il' rl . -1- K. y A-1' f f 2' -nf gww . .l'T2,-1..'7 .,.-n.,"!.g."f'-.-.',".-.--'.", . . -1-- " .- np 2 ,. 1 'ri-. -- -gg, ' 5-3--jpfj, -r,A ' .5 5 '-.. , :'-,-- -ij.,-if-,'f: 5:g.'j:1TfH.-'-'jt'1' :'.'i'-'.Q':- , . -. ' 4, A,-RYDW...-i'-.-. -.. .r:1..- .- . L- ,,,,-, E571 C vtalum-un. 581 ngea1zt,' P : "Chr1'stmas AST C CAST: "A Russian IfUllllI7If'f'H ramatins "A RUSSIAN ROMANCEI' A new feature was introduced into senior dramatics this year with the presentation of two senior plays instead of one. That the under- taking was a success may be judged from the enthusiastic audiences of both evenings. Despite the fact that the student body had seen the second play in an afternoon production, the attendance was quite large. The first play, "A Russian Romance," was given on the evening of April 16. The story itself is gripping, and during the presentation, even in. the least dramatic spots, the interest of the audience never waned. The play is a story of intrigue and romance, whose scenes are laid amidst the splendors of Washington society in the home of a senator and at the Russian embassy. Mlle. Sans Nom, a Russian refugee, arrives at the Captial and becomes a governess in the home of Senator Willner. Several months later, on calling day, she is recognized by an old friend. who invites her to the Russian embassy. Mlle. Sans Nom, who is in reality a Siberian exile, goes to call on her friend at the legation, where an enemy spies on her and threatens to expose her. She is saved from being deported by her hostess, the wife of the Russian Ambassador, and her enemy is silenced by the evidence of incriminating papers, whose contents would disgrace her if disclosed. wen Blanche St. Pierre, as Mlle. Sans Nom, played her part remarkably well. Her power to hold the audience was evident throughout the play. When she told the bedtime story to her little charge, Lorna, the audience awaited with interest the reaction of the child. Irene Anderson, as Lorna, the six-year old daughter of the senator, was natural and charm- ing and won the hearts of the whole audience. Mary Eva Henner made a charming debutante, while Bernice Ott, as Mrs. Willner, deserves great praise for her fine portrayal of the matronly role. Dolores Clark impersonated the wife of the Russian ambassador very realistically and cleverly, while Jeanette Ballou, our dainty Jeanette, enacted the villain's role with more than amateur artistry. Probably the most spectacular scenes in the play were those of calling day at Senator Willner's. A bevy of young girls, richly gowned in various colored dresses, made a sight to delight the most artistic eye. For the success of the two plays, great credit is due to our teacher of dramatics, who worked untiringly and unceasingly to make the two presentations as perfect and artistic as possible. ROSEMARY SCHIFFERLI, '28. e e o "CYNTHIA LooKs AHEAD" The second senior play, "Cynthia Looks Ahead," has its setting for the prologue and epilogue in a room of an American college during commencement week. It is the story of a girl torn between duty and ambition, between domestic life and a brilliant stage career. Success in a career offering fame and the delight of public favor, looms up be- fore her. On the other hand, there is a childhood friend who now seeks to gain her hand and an invalid father to whom she is in duty bound. She is undecided whether to sacrifice her own pleasure for her father's sake, or to follow a successful career to which she has every right. While her mind is thus perturbed, she falls into a reverie in which she sees herself-ten years later-a great actress, an undeniable favorite, and yet dissatisfied. She seems to have achieved the goal she so greatly desired, yet she does not enjoy peace of mind because of the duty she has shirked. When she awakens, she makes her decision and chooses the noble part of sacrificing her golden opportunity for a seemingly commonplace duty. , Virginia Erdle, in the title role, lived the part of Cynthia in her vivid portrayal of the college graduate at the crossroads of life. Marion O'Neil, as a society woman, played with her usual ease and the finesse of a professional. Dorothy Scheid, as a suffrage leader, was amazingly serious and not the "Dot" we know, the "Dot" of the perpetual smile. Hedwiga Silberstein with her charming naivete, was literally the charm- ing Rosebud whom she impersonated. The audience was given one laugh after another by Mildred Burke, who played to perfection the role of a nervous society woman. Prominent parts were also taken by Lois Attridge, Mary Jennings, Jane Culp and Berenice Gillenkirk, sup- ported by others of a well trained cast. JEANETTE BALLOU, '28. l60l CAST: "Cynthia Looks Ahcadn Q warts ni Zllbanks In the name of the Class of 1928, I wish to express our deep sense of gratitude to Sister Marcella, our esteemed Principal, who has so wisely directed us throughout our high school courseg to Sister Beatrice whose many acts of kindness we have all experiencedg to our Reverend Instruc- tors in religion: to our teachers of science, mathematics, history and the languages: to our instructors in vocal expression and singing--to each and all of them who have so zealously labored for our success individually and collectively, we owe an immense debt of gratitude. Our thanks are also due to Mrs. Schrader and her assistants, without whose generous help we could not have succeeded so well with our social activities. To the underclassmen, we would also express our appreciation for their support in all our undertakings. That thev, in turn, may experience the good will and co-operation of those who follow them, is our most earnest wish. DoLoREs CLARK, '28. E611 CAST: "The Outsidern "Ciba Q9ut5iI1er" On the last day of April, the Commercial Seniors gave a one-act play, "The Outsider." The story centers about Leslie Long, a seemingly snobbish girl. The play opens with three members of the basketball team, Alice, Harriet and Edith, very indignantly discussing the predic- ament of Josie, a freshman and star player on the team. Josie failed to pass her regular examinations and, a few hours before the big game, is called to take another exam in French. Margaret, the captain of the team, iinds the girls in very low spirits and, while they are discussing the possibility of Josie's passing, she herself brings the disheartening news of her failure. A discussion as to who shall take Josie's place fol- lows. Alice wants Helen Ward, Margaret's preference lies with Leslie Long, who plays a better game, and the other girls vote for Leslie Long merely because Margaret wants her. Leslie agrees to play and then for some reason unknown to the girls changes her mind. Margaret and Leslie have a good talk at the end of which Margaret realizes how much it would mean to Leslie to play. As the team goes out Margaret pre- tends to sprain her ankle and Leslie is forced to take her place. While the game is going on, Phyllis, Leslie's sister, comes to the college and tells Margaret many things concerning Leslie and her affairs which be- fore had been puzzling. Of course, Leslie wins the game, the girls are very enthusiastic over her playing and the outsider is an outsider no more. l62l N The part of Leslie was played by Dorothy Papineau. Lillian Fess, as Josie, made a very tearful and disconsolate freshman. Loretta and Betty, as Edith and Harriet, were typical college girls. Thelma as Alice was sarcastic and almost heartless toward the much-sinned against Les- lie. Helene filled her role to perfection, that of Margaret, captain of the team, and well-loved by all the girls. Frances played the part of Phyllis, the invalid sister of Leslie. The prologue was but a glimpse into the life of the pupils at Marlowe College. Angeline, Helen, Louise and the two Mary's all did their bit to create atmosphere for the rest of the play. DOROTHY PAPINEAU, '28. 49 Q9 Q9u1f Parties W. f .Liga N the Friday before HalloWe'en the seniors had their ' first party as a senior class. The gymnasium, decorated SAN for the occasion in black, yellow and orange, was a T colorful scene of fun and gaiety. When the audience, ywgix including nearly all of the members of the faculty, had ,sm fa assembled, the program prepared for the party was """"' -6' given. The first number, a silent melodrama, was unique. Lois Attridge read the libretto of the play and immediately the fun began. Hedwiga Silberstein was Maggie, the hero- ine, while Lois Weingartner played the part of Patrick, the lover. The curtains were Rosemary Schifferli and Grace Murray, the stairs, Mary Claire O'Sheag the sun, Virginia Erdle, the hours, Mary Feeneyg even- ing shadows, Florence Howard, horizon, Louise Doyle. Helen Lang made a fine maid and Julia Nothnagle a perfect villain. From beginning to end, the little play kept the audience in peals of laughter. There were several other numbers on the program, including a duet by Katherine Hanley and Jane Culp, in which their sweet voices blended beautifully. The KITWO Black Crows" were with us in the persons of Marion Haefele and arion O'Nei. After the program refreshments were served. That the girls on the committee did their part to perfection, everybody who tasted the delicious pumpkin pie, the cake, candy and other goodies, declared. When the party broke up, we felt very well satisfied with its success. Indeed it was a fine party and our reputation as entertainers was estab- lished. What say! The Valentine Party, however, was our biggest social event of the year. A special privilege granted to us by Sister Marcella, of holding the entertainment in the auditorium, enabled us to invite the underclass- men, who responded in large numbers. The curtain rose revealing four girls, Mildred Burke, Virginia Erdle, Helen Lang and Mary Alice Hayes, seated at a table playing bridge. Soon the radio CMarion Hae- felel was heard announcing Station S. A. P. announcing. The first number was a "Peek into the Little Red School House." Lo and behold! a number of school children trotted out on the stage and the experiment of radio-vision had begun. Rita Kier made a perfect school marm, although her pupils, Katherine Hanley, Elsie Strebler, Ruth Kirby, Katherine Maloney and Julia Nothnagle, were anything but angelic. The next number was a bedtime story in which Blanche St. Pierre was cut short by a series of shrieks and howls caused by static freally it l63l was only those back-stage men who made the noisej . Mlle. Clark next rendered a few popular numbers on her violin and was met with such a burst of applause that she was obliged to come out in an encore. Miss Catherine Williamson was next announced and she made a very pretty colleen as she sang, in her sweet voice, "Mavourneen." After several other beautiful selections by celebrated artists Creally our own girlsl, the grand finale came, as we thought, with the announcer's stating that the audience was now to be carried back to the old South in the presen- tation of "A Bit of Maryland." The girls were dressed in southern costumes and their songs, especially the duet "Carry Me Back To Old V irginny," were beautifully rendered. "One more number," called out the announcer and we were immediately transported to China, right in front of a Chinese laundry establishment, where our little Hedwiga and Marion O'Neil were busily engaged in laundry work, but with such dire results as provoked much laughter. A few minutes later the seniors were in the gym having a good time eating homemade cake and delicious ice cream. All our parties begin with a program and end with the serving of sweets. To the girls on the several committees, our thanks are due for the way in which they helped to make everything a success. MARION O,NEIL, '28. O 9 O n QErin Where the shamrocks all are growing And the streams of silver flow, Where the fairies all are dancing Oh! it's there I long to go. Where the hearts are young and merry And the skies are ever blue O my land of joy and gladness, I'm thinking, yes of you. 'Twas long years ago I left you When I sauntered forth alone And thought that I would never miss My sweet old Irish home. But now since I have wandered To foreign lands and shores, There comes to me a yearning To return again once more. And never would I leave you, Nor sigh for sights once seen, But thank the God Who fashioned My little isle of green. K. HANLEY, '28. e e e Q Svbip I rock, I roll, I heave, I leap Within my watery bedg I make the silvery Whitecaps weep Against my sides of lead. ROSANA BARSON, '28. I64l N. -'w X . , ,A 1,1 .. 'i Y, .. W. .f fsffn.-:g'.-"-'." . 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X QX 3 X 1 ,, A I ,f V... ,',. .H l:'5.:' -qX.,- L v- ' 'X - X - Q 1. -- ffil' .df ,Q F ":3"' p L. ' K ' XX . .1 ::: 1 - . VJ- j li ' 11' 1 ' ' 5 'Lil gg... Y X I-XX.-JXIIXX: 'XX .fX:..,: J- . .,,..-.1- ' ."-- .' .'- 'f:""'fE-"J ' 'Q' 5,-'."'.ff.'X Q ' '. 75. I " it " -X' " 'If-. : x , ,X .Xa:,..', "'.., - - -.Ji ,I ,-- 'tu' ' .L - U. 4 -,. .- ' H.-'t .H1f ,vi wi: x-- T 4 :I ' 2- U ffx?'- . 2 " - " " - .3 ." f-5' --, ,' -3, ,.-'.' . 1. 3 .' 'W ' .' R'-5. -Al . '-.,,--,.-.- 'f:',-'- "ij-1 " -'-' ' ' .,.L:XX . .X . X. ff. -',. 1 - X,....a -2" c.wm..,..- E551 'X 1 y fff L Q 31-Iilemnries Do you remember the cottage With the roses and the daisies Growing near the garden gate And the little purple pansies Peeking shyly and sedate? Do you remember? Do you remember the cottage With the little gable roof All o'erlaid with ivy greeng And the smoke that was a proof Of a cosy iire within? Do you remember? Do you remember the cottage VVith the lovely Dorothy Perkins Climbing up above the eavesg And the snowy, fluffy curtains Blowing gently in the breeze? Do you remember? Do you remember the Cottage With the juicy apple tarts Lying on the sill to coolg And the cookies shaped like hearts That we used to take to school' Do you remember? Do you remember the cottage With the dear old Morris chair Placed before the open grateg And the box that was the lair Where old Tabby met his fate? Do you remember? Do you remember the cottage And the sweet one that would meet us At the open kitchen door, And with many a kiss would greet us In those happy days of yore? Do you remember? BLANCHE ST PIERRE 28 l66l fu m IMMMM MLIA-IQAM M M J NHg3fpIl1'2H ' if 1: 5: i r The iBearI F r 'wji Glowing with shy blush of early roses, Ei Creamy with the hue of ivory, .93 Shining faintly with the green of mosses, gig Er Gllstemng with the salt tears of the sea g ii lm were you near when God formed the first coral, 25, 3 4 hence you stole the color newly made? 42+ I ,IE Were youtinted by the soft sea mosses, ju Caught within the meshes of thelr shade? if "All the artistry of dawn's first breaking, I In the tfragile loveliness I bear, Is the ruit of God's designed creatingg I I He planned all the glory that I wear. I ' He it was Who put the dainty color y l I W Deep within my globe of clouded light, I Her, Blending It with rose and mellow Ivory, I I IE? Glinting it with sea-washed tints, tear-bright." 5 V55 Q QCAQIHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28, I fi: , ' 1 I 3 Ghz little Brook l ! . Water, water, l I' Laughing water, I i Bubbling in the shallowsg I , Water, water, Whispering water, 5 y Hiding In the hollows! I Little fountains underground, Q . Playing hide and seekg 5 If Little brooklets bursting forth , Dance with twinkling feet. l I I Widening streams flow through the fields, Q . Whispering to the ficiwersg , " Little rivers gent y g ide A I H Past cool leafy bowersg ' I Winged rivers sweeping on I ' In delightful motiong I I I, Mighty floods rush onward, downward, 5 1' Down to meet the ocean. I A I jr Water, water, - f' Noisy water, , f Playing in the shallowsg, i Water, water, j Quiet water, V Resting in the hollows! . p lg: CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28. g .1 e e o I , Elune ,sl QE June is here with her golden hair, ' Her eyes of heavenly blue, Her flowers of crimson richness sweet, E1 I Q. That beckon and call to you. .di MELANIE TAYLOR, '28, 41 A3 Gif til is sr l I 'al l'3I"lW"I1 fan I I I "W Xi mill: 'il ... " Qin My mother O Mother dear, I love you, Yes love you for so much,- Your kindness and your sweetness, Your ever loving touch, Your gentleness, your scoldings, Your weary moments too, The persevering patience That is a part of you. HELEN LANG, '28 Q 49 49 Qin My ,father O Daddy dear, I love you, Yes love you dearly too,- For all your strength and firmness, Your willingness to dog Your eagerness, your strivings, Your weariness at night, Your ever present longing To do that which is right. HELEN LANG, '28 49 C9 e 'Qin My Baby iBrnther Little roly-poly chap, Full of life and joy, When your dimpled hands you clap, I am glad that you're my boy. When you part your pretty lips In that smile so sweet, Who could help but love you dear, Little darling at my feet. Oh the wonder that is yours, Shining from your eyes,- Like the sunlight's golden beam Glistening from God's azure skies. When you kiss us all good night, And your day is done, How we miss your cherub face Smiling 'neath your curls gold-spun. HELEN LANG, '28 e Q Q Baum When the sun peeps out from the East, And glistening waters glide o'er the earth, When the birds are gathering their morning feast, And trees sway gently in gleesome mirth, When all night's spirit is on the wane, Then lovely dawn begins to reign. ANNA VAETH, '28 L.. .Z ,. ff. ..,.. I68l Ngwigirrilfli' ' ' " 'JLIQEIFS Gllluuh - Why do I stay? Why sail the heaven's blue? Why form the raindrops small and white? Why send fresh showers to the earth in blight? Why should I stay? God's holy will to do. MELAN11-1 TAYLOR, '28. e e to Glu JI-Blp mother in Zlazahen Sometimes it comes with the setting sun As I gaze toward the west when the day is done, Sometimes it comes with the pale, clear light Of the dying moon in the sky at night, So often it comes, that empty pain, And my heart speaks the word, again and again, Mother, Mother! Sometimes it comes with a soft cool breeze That brings to my ears through the leaves on the trees, The word I love, that sacred name, The light of my life, my heart's sole claim. And there echoes within me the answering cry That is borne by the wind, up, up through the sky, Mother, Mother! L'ENVOI Though clouds hide the light from the smiling sky, Great silver stars are riding high, The stars-her loving eyes that shine With a Light that is mirrored from Love Divine. RITA KIER, '28. -.6 Q2 Qs illllammp I heard a banjo strumming slow As mammy sang in accents low, A smile, a teardrop in her eye, A thought of days now long gone by. I heard a banjo strumming slow As mammy crooned in accents low. ARLINE MCKAGUE, '28. I691 1 ,H I I Ng1gz1rrIlji'Z.'.l3 f vffvfffgg 'i 1 Q Bu you Svuppusz? 1 5 Do you suppose I 3 The butterfly with wings iridescent, -' Now fiitting from rose to odorous crescent, I9 And drinking the nectar of the blushing rose, f fe Is a messenger sent God's work to disclose, gg ' Do you suppose? E BETTY PURCHASE, '28, A ' ' 49 49 49 ' P I mhz 'latin Zliunguz 3 Down through the mists of ages .' I The musical Latin has spread, 1 The blessings of years upon it, 1,- ' The holy voice of the dead. rf' ' Eaxh gnorn Iwhen the mists have parted 5 , n eart with dew is pear ed, nl At thousiands og white-ciivcied altars lg Q, In a t ousan parts o t e world, , The Sacrifice is offered tf Q. As once on Calvary, - ,QQ And the sacrificial victim ' 3 ls raised for you and me. I 1 'Tis the priest's low prayer in Latin, l i' T Wiiicllg changes the lglread and wine ' o t e ody an B oo o Jesus, , In the Sacrament Divine. 7 BERNICE GILLENKIRK, '28. 2 e e o Q QBnIp a Smal! 3 gg: I was once but a tiny seed planted in the ground, .Q 'I Just a tiny little seed, by a farmer foundg ? +I And each morn the sun came up over hillocks green, ,, i And many an eve it set again before my head was seen. 5 , , I first began to look above and watch the azure sky, J , The fleecy clouds that flecked the arch, like sheep were passing by, jf 'i On other days the sun stayed in, and threatening clouds hung low, ' i n And sparkling raindrops kissed my face, and helped to make me grow. gg 1 I grew and grew, and one bright day the farmer came to reap, gf Then all was blank, my days were passed in happy, peaceful sleep: Q gf When I awoke as in a dream, the sun was shining bright, 'S V I Behold, a maiden sweet I saw, agleam in heaven's light. Ig .1 Many a blissful day I passed, I was now a thread of her gown, 'S I I loved to be with this maiden fair whose lips were sweet as dawn, IQ I i Her hair was like the mellow moon, her eyes the deepest blue, I And from her soft and gentle lips came sweetest words and true. jr But Oh, that hour I'll ne'er forget, when all was soft and still, , ji: This virgin knelt in rapturous prayer, when from the window-sill, ,Q Q- An angel straight from heaven sent, did whisper to her low 3' "Hail full of graceg" what heavenly bliss Mary then did know! I was once but a tiny seed robed in cloak of brown, 52 But I was also one of the threads of our Blessed Lady's gown. 5 I O 4' MURIEL GUNTERT, '28, ,E c 5 S ' rhx1rhi1rhYar7i1r 1r i1r7x1r7w1 ' l70l ml- s-,v 'R 1' Wriai L ,- -. .- 1 Q Gash: jiillunnhp When in a dewy pall Shaneen, mine own, Tears of the sad skies fall Shaneen, mine owng When the dim shadows gray And the pale mists fade away Into the glare of day, I Call thee Ever softly, Shaneen. When in the morn's gold light, Shaneen, mine own, Smiles of the skies seem bright, Shaneen, mine own: When the deep vales ring, With the songs elves sing And the faint echoes cling, I call thee Ever softly, Shaneen. When as the night's black veil, Shaneen, mine own, Shrouds all the quiet dale, Shaneen, mine owng When the wee fairies gay Lure mortal men away, As we Gaels say, I call thee Ever softly, Shaneen. I shall not mourn for thee, Shaneen, mine own, I shall not weep for thee Shaneen, mine owng For on the battle's plain When Erin's men were slain, Fighting for the right to gain, God called thee So softly, m.Gn11nif Shaneen, NORMA FOLEY, '28 ITU fffmmeeietvfe f. .., " 1 +I "oft ffevvv 'fyfvifftsv-Iffmr , 5QE1imi1,,,s,l,,1f Q,d5,1g-pth .1 L LAI1i1II,,,,IfIffIfvAU1vv fffK1II'vfIfJff1 B El Q 1 1 l , l 4 El 2 Q K 2 , 2, x Z JS 1 i l V, En jllllntijzr O eyes that beam so lovingly, The dearest to my sight, O lips that speak so hopefully, As they quiver, smile, then part, O wondrous halo of limpid gold, A treasure too dear to buy g An image on my heart you mold, Too precious far to die. O mind Whose thoughts enrapture me, And make me wish to learn, O love as deep as the deep blue sea, A haven to which I may turn, O spirit that always senses right, And speeds good on its Way,- O Mother mine, can love requite The debt that I would pay? VIRGINIA E o o o illiempus Jfugit Fleeting youth, be quick and take All the moon-beams from the moon, All the precious pebbles strewn Here beside the melting lake. Snatch the rainbows from the skies, From their fading fabrics choose All the softest, sweetest hues, Rub them in your wistful eyes. Spread your gold, dream-woven net, Catch the tired, falling stars That have broken heaven's bars At your Wish, nor with regret. RDLE, '28 'l And leave not the sunset there ., Hanging o'er the dusty town, 5 Tear it gently, softly down, , Braid its brilliance in your hair. l I Let no thought of worldly fear l Rob you of your charms so sweet, All your gifts place at God's feet, 1 E Oh! be quick, Time's price is dear. i JEAN KELLY, '28 o o o , , My Earhart A I think that I should like to have A garden bright with flowers, . Of pink and blue and crimson red, ' All massed in tangled bowers. I think that I should like to hear A fountain rise and fall, And tinkle everlastingly Q Within my garden wall. JEAN MINGES, '28 , , I " f ',','A ilxgi x l mmm E721 1'-' FYI!" 'W' -'GLENN V Ur ' V' Q vw v uw P1 . Q x - 1 ' ' , , - w . , ' Jain!! Q tviifbg 21 fehwlv if ,j ' 'Av X 9 1 C! l Q X Q I, J 1 - N V , fly W wi Ujlfb fl J UQ I j Ili If llliyqfvlf Ur lcjully fljfiki I 44995rf9.Ey,?f25l!f1Ql.5-iiilljlllyuiiigm,,lniy i K' I M A is f ll T 1 T , I' y .'i"'l Q 5 1 I fa 'X fl l ' I A A, 'rf Glax I Cx X ' .., 7 l Qian , 9' 'Q , F 1 If . H I , : 0 i g I W 5 j fl fill' I Will? NI OIW ll I 'ygvintfrg I vi ', J' I, a n 1 , 0 rflll 'I I ijjqllalullll f'f,i4+ll'ifj'f1ljqo'mly' Wd' jr .Wm i uf .-1-V I G,QMv,QglI :nlmltljl :ll bl!! jj mf! j K I fli 1 ' 6 4-'K 'vQ,,9f4'f ,L 'f -I l ' A V kai L ffl? . ' T ,J ffl ' ff L4 n gr bpring A dainty, sprightly little maid, Comes tripping oler the hill, Transforming all, retouching all, Refreshing all at will. A pink bud here, a white bud there, She rouses them with skill, The feathered songsters hear her call And set the woods a-trill. The new-born flowers push their heads Through soil warmed by her breath, And merry brooklets babble on Rejoicing, freed from death. HELEN LANG, '28. ., ,gl ..- bpring Uiulzts When Walking through the woods I spied Some violets dainty, baby-eyed, I gathered them full tenderly And brought them home to live with me. But timid, small and frail were they, And lonely for their woodland bed, Till one by one each tiny Hower Withered and drooped its head. They missed the sunlight of God's smile, The fragrant breath of heaven's air, And Heaven missed each little heart That raised itself aloft in prayer. RITA KIER, '28. U31 1- "HY lzl -L Ulu Mother The rose and the white At the dawn of each day, The bright star at night That illumines my way, The lark that is soaring, The slim graceful tree, "Whatever hath beauty Reminds me of thee." K. HANLEY 28 QP Cv 49 Ulu My little Sister A bit of God's own sunshine And some of heaven's blueg A loving heart, a cheery smile, And we have-you. A blossom sent from Paradise To flower here you seem, A gift of God's own making, Fulfillment of a dream. A tiny little girl today, Who frolics with her toys, While always running here and there In search of some new joys. A woman, sweet and gentle, Tomorrow shall she be, But young or old, my sister will Be always dear to me. 40 49 Q7 K Q Giza Barry Baby Joan is pouring tea For her little dollies three, First a cup for Mary Ann, Then another for Peter Pan. Dolly Doris, so very fair, With eyes that shut and curly hair Receives her cup as you may see With charming grace and dignity. Joan sips her tea just so, Crooks her little finger low, Chats and bobs her golden curls, Showing teeth just like pearls. What a charming hostess she, Baby Joan not yet three! Charming in her childish grace, Winsome ways and angel face! MADELINE MCGUIRE 28 4 -u 1. Q1 l74l . HANLEY 28 ,e",:"'.f 1' I L jk-l-xlll.ll -L jaucturnz The maiden moon in bridal white Walks the velvet aisle of night,- Coiffed in a cloud of' silver sheen, Caught with stars of diamond gleam. CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, lllhmiligijt Twilight shadows softly stealing O'er the rippling waters wide, Evening bells come mellow, pealing, Down the drowsy countryside. Starlets peep through night's dark shadows, Liquid notes float on the air- Moonbeams fall on silver meadows, Hark! the nightingale 's at prayer. ' ANNA VAETH - The btar CTriolerj I saw a star in shining flight When moon-jeweled waters plashed the night, And then 'twas gone, a flaming sight. I saw a star in shining flight And thought perchance God's candle light ' Had fallen from its holder bright. I saw a star in shining flight When moon-jeweled waters plashed the night. CATHERINE WILLIAMSON I I I I I 7.1-I..III. l'75l Y Spring When the days grow warm and the golden sun Melts the snow and iceg ,,,,, When darkness comes later and daylightucomes early, And living seems very nice- Then Spring is here! When little green buds appear on the trees, To blossom, and perfume the airg When violets are seen near the brooks, And sprouts come out everywhere- Then Spring is here! When the robin with joy returns to his nest, On the branch of a flowering tree, When he fiies on the ground and hops all around, To sing for you and for me- Then Spring is here! When we all gather round and together give thanks To God for taking good care Of His wandering children, in cold winter months When the North wind chilled all the air- Then Spring is here! ANNA FISCHETTE, '28 49 49 49 Qin Qlma Mater We love the name of Nazareth, It has a magic way Of bringing golden happiness Into each golden day, We love the name of Nazareth, It is a treasure true, Because the name of Nazareth Is our own name for you. ROSEMARY BUCKLEY, '28. QP QP 49 Qfnmpanp Manners The sky's gowned daintily in blue, The glorious sun is smiling through, The winds are blowing their softest breeze, A shimmering light is on the seas. The birds are singing their sweetest songs, The world is laughing and forgetting its wrongs, These are Nature's company manners, Put on at sight of spring's first banners. ARLINE POMEROY, '28 49 Q jllklihnigbt A distant bell doth toll the solemn hour And all breathes quiet, rest, and peace, but soon The darkling shadows fade from hills and vales As swiftly o'er the earth rides the young moon. JULIA NOTHNAGLE, '28 l76l Q BUMHUKB Tired and weary and stiff and still, A bird stood on a window sillg The Wild wind blew with its icy sleet And he shivered as it stung his trembling feet. But his eyes peered through the window-pane, And he thought that it was summer again, For there stood a paper rose in a vase, And he knew that he saw a smile on her face. Then just as she nodded for him to come in, His feathers were ruffled as they never had been, He looked once more, but naught did he say, And morning found him miles away. LILLIAN FEss, '28, 1113132 62112522 White and blue and green and red, 102' flfzij. Smooth, then rippling, then a leap, , , , ' .I Smashing, dashing, swirling waters if-1" -xl .f f 'xv-U'fh Plunging down in chaos deep. f Hamlets fair and valleys green You pass by so rapidly, vi"',', i1?! -- " Ever youthful, never old, 9 -f 5? You re our own dear Genesee. ,y Have you sighted rest untold ,.-..f,fr21Q'FT1-'F ig: - - . ff' 3115? .iii 57: ii :fn -'-71.1 , ,'. 'fu' "'-.-4.5-'. is if , E, Fx 4. ., 'XXI' , ff ifg-irq F W 4 ,fr g g ,V 51" ,Q - .fe 1 fue: ' 7' '15 In the foaming, briny sea, ' - gf"ii"' t ,L aw. - bm , ,Fil ,'?'-Y 31- il yr, :X '?'T ' X 1 59" 2 M I ,, Are you hasteningtoward that goal, ' " 'M J Symbol of eternity? 1 ARLINE MCKAGUE, '28. - QD Spring From out my latticed window sill I gazed upon the morn, And saw a sight that thrilled my heart, And laughed sad thoughts to scorn, Before me in that vast expanse, To fill me with delight Was Spring, fair Spring, who silently Had come within the night. BLANCHE ST. PIERRE, '28. l77l N H Zuypi 1? 'gg 3 Q H LM JML Q fileah Mille jfailtbe A A hundred thousand Welcomes i To Jesus, Lord and King! A hundred thousand aves F To Thee my soul doth bring. 1 C A hundred thousand pardons, - V R 2:2 O ,Q I beg of Thee, my Guest, E 4. 1- A hundred thousand favors 4 Make now my bold request. A hundred thousand mercies A , Upon the World, I cry, R A hundred thousand loving souls QQ Be Thine when they shall die. A hundred thousand holy ones QQ Come close unto Thy throne! 'Q A hundred thousand sinners If Find in Thy Heart a Home! A hundred thousand welcomes! ,. Pi I'll say it o'er and o'erg 55 A hundred thousand from my heart, S Dear God, for evermore. - , NORMA FOLEY, '28. 'fi o e e p , Qlhuramus me Friend of those to be consoled, gf , Giver of gifts, a hundredfold, If Guardian of souls through night and day, . Light of those who tend to stray- Q Q 5 Adoramus Te. J! Strength of martyrs in days of old, , Source of miracles we all behold, we Help of those who plead with Thee, 1 g Father of all humanity, ' ' Adoramus Te. , MARY FEENEY, '28. ' 49 Q 49 " , i ftllnmmuniun v T Ah! my soul is burning with yearning, A 'p gl Yearning for the morng ' When life's great Boon will come to me, Q God's precious Gift, sweet Mystery! If ' Ah! my soul is burning with yearning, fi 1 Yearning for the morn. F Eli BLANCHE ST. PIERRE, '28. it 49 Q 0 V' 2 v ,Eg Quatrain 'f FQ A glowing beam from the heavens above '-2 sr, To brighten hearts belowg Q it For in this tiny sunbeam stored y lif Is Love for high and low. 1 ROSANA BARSON, '28. 5 G f i ,, ML, .. .LLL LAL. e LLL ,.,. L . L, LL, W ,MALTA LLL-.- rr..L.,.-..LA v f . Ailfillliiilll Beparture ge., A soft, calm breeze is blowing As our barks set out to seag The gentle wavelets rolling, Whisper hope to you and me. No threatening clouds hang o'er us As we leave the well-loved shoreg The sun all gloom dispelling With its rays of spangled ore. The future looms both clear and bright, No clouds its brilliance dim: If we but guide our barks aright, The port of heaven we'll win. E791 JULIA NOTHNAGLE Jfannp Burney r -73,1 ERHAPS no other era, withfthe exception of the great Shakespearean age, brought to English literary circles 'if' more cherished geniuses and mighty men of letters than .5-! .gen the eighteenth century. It was an age literally teeming W J: with versatlllty of accomplishmentg every prominent AA-,3,0'IKQjf,. social circle boasted of poets, essayists, hlstorlans, art- lb "' 4 - ' ists, actors, musicians and other devotees of the muses. Indeed, it was an age when the artistic nature of one man met and recognized that of another. As we glance over the names of those men and women who made the age so memorable, we find first the great name of Samuel J ohnson, for whom the age was namedg then in turn we recognize the names of David Garrick, the gay and humor- ous actor-wit, Sir Joshua Reynolds, the portrait painter, James Bos- well, the Scottish lawyer and biographer of Dr. J ohnsong Edmund Burke, the lawyer of his day, Mrs. Thrale, the lively literary hostess of London. These, of course, are the great lights, the leading band of litterateurs of the age. However, we read of one other of whom there is comparatively little written but of whom there is much to be said. In reviewing Muriel Masefield's "Story of Fanny Burney," lately published by the Cambridge University Press, it would appear to me that Miss Burney was the central figure of this great group of J ohnsonians. She was the daughter of Dr. Burney, a brilliant musician. A demure little girl perched on the knee of David Garrick, laughing gayly at his witticismsg or again, a precocious little maid interested in her father's books, such was Fanny Burney's childhood. Her girlhood was a mingled existence of brilliant dinners at such homes as Streatham, Mrs. Thrale's residenceg or of animated conversations with Edmund Burke or Sir Joshua Reynolds, from whom she received the greatest admiration, or again we see her in her life at the English court where she was second keeper of Queen Charlotte's robes, and later Fanny, as the wife of the distinguished French officer, companion to Lafayette and Napoleon Bonaporte-General D'Arblay-and it is as Madam D'Arblay that her diary and letters are presented to the world. But of all the pictures of Miss Burney that Mrs. Masefield gives us in her little book, the ones of which Dr. Johnson is a part are somehow the most appealing. Perchance it is because we know him to be the great man of the century, or perhaps it is because he was usually so brusque with every one, that his tenderness and love for Fanny should fascinate us more. Whatever it is, we love it and Miss Burney has left us one of the most attractive as well as one of the truest sketches of Johnson that we have today. Macau1ay's very clear account of Johnson is cold though graphic in its factual reality, which sometimes even seems to be exag- geratedg Miss Burney's pretty account is made endearing by its personal feeling for the man and the incidents of her acquaintance with him. At times in reviewing the lives of those whom the world has deemed worthy of remembrance, we find that their record is often made more illustrious by their associations and acquaintance with the great, rather than by their own actual deeds. Fanny Burney in herself was splendidg but may we not venture to say that it was the world in which she lived, a world whose literary firmament was aglow with stars of marvelous light and splendor, that made her appear so goldenly lovely in the rays reflected from their greatness. MILDRED BURKE, '28, l30l S' , -. , --Q -fi-41. 1 K .,xsLl,'.i,i1iiil ujfrum QBut jlillaglialan HOROUGHLY Catholic in tone and in ideals is Lucille , nfix pfjiex Borden's latest story, "From Out Magdala." The great Kfggl , Jia? purpose behind the book is placed before us quietly, un- Sof' 'wxegfg obtrusively and beautifully. To teach us the goodness of God, His love for us, and our ability to serve Him Qgjvf LJ under the most trying circumstances is, I think, the ' '-" 4 'fix author's chief concern. There is no doubt of the success of her effort, for who could read the book without glean- ing from it peace of heart and a fuller realization of how perfect is the Divine plan. The story opens in London in a wealthy English home, but quickly the scene shifts to the water front of Marseilles, a city of romance, but also a city bearing on her forehead the ugly sear of wretched lives lived along her docks. From these docks we are borne swiftly, in fact by aeroplane, to the heights of Magdala, a shrine overlooking the bay, where the legend tells us Mary Magdalen spent her last years in exile and penance. How different from the stifling docks is this place of cool green forests, of calm peace, of repose! The little chapel etched out against the sky, the glimpse of blue Mediterranean in the distance, the lofty trees arching the blue vault of heaven are all so beautiful. The proud and ancient cliff of Magdala raises its head, a tolling bell calls us to prayer. Everywhere is calm and peace and blessed tranquillity. In such a unique and beautiful setting Miss Borden places the main theme of her story. The plot of a little child's being stolen from her parents and later returned to them is not unusual, but in Miss Borden's skillful hands it has assumed a new poignancy, a new beauty. You may search through the pages of many a masterpiece and not find a lovelier character than Tante Diane. She is the essence of true beauty, true nobility, she grips your heart and does not let go, even when the book is closed and its story becomes a memory. Sheen, the lost child, is exquisite, the true daughter of sincerely Catholic training and surroundings, while Phyllis, her sister, is a modern type in every sense of the word. She loves style, sometimes questionable pleasures and thrills, she hates dependence and convention, but despite all this she has sterling qualities of mind and heart, which finally make her see the folly of her course and mend her ways. The mother and father of these two girls are Hne types of Cath- olic womanhood and manhood. Eric, the viking of Sheen's younger days, is also a true type of Christian gentleman. I think the story is one of the finest I have ever read. Miss Borden employs throughout the narrative that nice reticence which is so gen- erally lacking in our modern realistic tales, yet she gives us a clearer and better understanding of her characters than many pages of elab- orated realism could ever give. Her style is dainty, delicate, yet force- ful. Altogether the book is one of exceptional merit and makes good, wholesome reading for any girl. MARGARET GARDNER, '28. l81l A Kglfiiilflilll alll Lute, I W 1, A 1 ii '54 4 'R T l - -f4......nx if it E - .s--- - A - ?.,..:- X, i VY V Y Vw Bama Jfasbnun L AME FASHION, ageless as the stars, aglow with the A Eg! fire of youth, sparkling with the dewy-kiss of joy, trips ,H along the path of Centuries, followed by her dainty band. Over hill and dale she passes, on through the ki 'A is streets of Fashion Town to her great palace hall where, Kg Ak' seated on a crystal throne, she holds court in her great ' ' 'NJ' Hall of the Mirrors. And what a myriad crowd forms her court is seen reflected on the "Glasses of Fashion." Here are represented all periods of history, and varied types of beauty grace the hall. In a mirror, set between two Parian marble pillars against a background in which the deep azure sky reflects the foamy sea until sky and sea blend in the distance, we see a Greek maiden dressed in a flowing robe which falls in soft folds as she moves with the stately grace of a goddess. Her clear, soft skin and blue eyes shine forth from beneath her aureole of golden hair simply arranged and bound by a delicate fillet of gold. O daughter of Venus, we know thee, thy beauty is immortal, thy fame, world-wide. As we glance about the great palace hall, we behold in marked con- trast, and resplendent in the glory that was Rome's, a Roman maiden of patrician birth. Her classical profile seems carved in marble, hard. firmly chiseled and bespeaking pride, a dominating will and the blood of emperors. Her raven hair is drawn back and held in place by a jeweled stiletto. Her Tyrian-purple robe is draped in becoming lines and fastened with clasps of rubies and opals, priceless treasures of the Orient. She is on her way to the Amphitheater and round about her rise Rome's Seven Hills, and the imposing buildings of the Forum. In the mirror nearby a beautiful scene is portrayed. The setting is in an ancient chapel. The sun sends its golden rays through the exquisite stained glass window and rests tenderly upon the pair kneel- ing in prayerful adoration before the altar. The lady is dressed in a girdled gown of snowy velvet. As she clasps her hands, the wide, droop- ing sleeves fall back to display the tight sleeves of the undertunic of wool. A mantle of rich crimson velvet hangs majestically from her graceful shoulders and it is bordered with intricate designs of gold, while jeweled clasps hold it in place. Her face is like the lily and her hair, softly gleaming from beneath the white veil, is like the sung while a circlet of gold which crowns her brow makes her a queen indeed. By her side kneels a knight upon whose breast the cross of a Crusader blazes. He is consecrating his sword to God and oh, what dreams, what l82l 4 I 1 1 'H ,K is ,u 'A X '4 -1 fr A ',.',A.'-ar..-i.'- .+.fsK-X. -- el N 9? li i lf 4 fi v 4 9 C if rj! Pi El' i :E 2 if 1 1. 5 2 A. 5 4 2 gc. S fi I i i Y.. 4 Z 4 I l, 4 lu rf' ll if 4 I 1. f 4 4 V N-" -V A 'nf O 99 , ---- ,. T, ' fm ',dAH"""-.'Mfv3T''W My V ,W ' o of ,I lj rv ,vw 3 l ffmvf an Ps4lv:2lI'rIl1 -U . fancies does this picture so representative of chivalry "when knight- hood was in flower" conjure up. But time waits for no man and Dame Fashion's touch is light and swift. Here in the next mirror is a Lady of Queen Elizabeth's day. "0 Times! O Customs!" O pride of my lady's heart! Of gold and green brocade is her gown, and encrusted with emeralds and pearls set in carved gold filigree. The skirt, billowing from the slim waist, all but covers the dainty little feet in the golden slippers. A Medici collar of gold lace rises fanshape and is a perfect setting for her English beauty. Little tendrils of auburn hair escape from the demure little cap of pearls and curl lovingly around her blushing cheeks. Long lashes are lowered over the violet eyes and sweep her cheeks, while an entranc- ing smile hovers around her lips as the court poet pays her a delicate compliment. ' Ah! here is another lady of the court. Mademoiselle de Fayeuse makes her graceful courtesy to her image in the glass. She is the belle of the French Court sought after by Comte, Marquis, and Duc. She is arrayed in a Shepherdess gown, designed by Watteau, a gorgeous creation in pink satin bouffant, in style, with full panniers drooping over rich skirt of tiers of lace. Tiny knots of rosebuds gather the ful- ness in graceful folds. Rufiles of lace nestle about her swanlike throat and touch the two little powered curls of her hair. Her hair is a master- piece obtained only by the magic hands of a French coiffeur. It is piled high, waved and powdered, while perched upon this white cloud, as it were, is a saucy little hat, a tricorn of blue silk on which is embroidered lover's knots and pink rosebuds. Gloves of cobwebby lace cover Milady's beautifully moulded hands and arms. Her complexion is all roses and cream, her eyes are liquid pools of beauty, and there is a most bewitch- ing patch near her cupid-bowed mouth. She is the very picture of grace and beauty and now a gay gallant in white satin bends over her hand, she furls her little fan and they move off to the strains of the stately minuet. But at last we see a girl of our own dear America, a girl of Vir- ginny in the sixties. Here is the freshness and joy of youth, which is so apart from the sophisticated Old World that she seems a dainty bud compared with the full-blown rose. She is dressed in a ruffled crinoline of white, her skin is like the petal of a blush rose and her waving brown hair is drawn back in a graceful Psyche knot. She seems but a ray of moonlight sent to brighten the world and, as she stands in the doorway of the fine old mansion up whose great pillars the sweet honey-suckles are climbing, she forms a sweet picture. She, a girl, is the symbol of American womanhood. Now we are introduced to Miss '28, our lovely young girl of today. How she diHers! Gone are the billowing skirts, the furbelows, the powdered hair! Before us stands a slim, straight girl, whose short, wavy hair shows beneath a simple, yet rich helmet-shaped hat. A straight, well-cut gown sets off her graceful lines, while dainty silk stockings and pretty slippers complete the costume. It is the same for evening wear, the lines are simple, yet show to advantage the richness of the material. In fact, the keynote of Miss '28's apparel is simplicity, which is, after all, art. Thus Dame Fashion holds her court and provides endless enjoy- ment and intriguing elusiveness for her numerous followers, and as the story goes, she will go on her merry Way down through the passing years till time is no more. MARY LEARY, '28, 1"T.'i""gf rs, i.::':1t'rQ 355 ji: ,115 1721511 T E831 iX'lT'i!l'l'lll"'il ,,,.-- .- late Batman It was cold, intensely cold, up there in the etheral region, and the Keeper of Day hugged his warm, soft blankets of fleecy, woolly clouds about him. Opening one sleep-filled eye, he called loudly in a deep, sonorous voice for his little page, a ray, to ask Father Time the hour. As the little ray hurried off to do his master's bidding, the Keeper fell back into a heavy, dreamless sleep. Soft, warm breezes came to play gaily about the little knoll where he lay slumbering. They soon dis- pelled their brothers, the cool breezes, and whispered softly about the Keeper's golden couch. Then, knowing that soon they should have to go down to earth, they tip-toed away, leaving him alone in his slumbers. The hours flew by on dainty wings of moments. The time drew near for the Keeper to ride forth in his chariot of gold and rarest gems, and still he slept on. The rays were worried. They went to beg Father Time to make the sands of time go slowly, but he had his duty to per- form. In vain they pleaded, the Rose Ray on bended knees, with pale hands out-stretched, the Violet Ray with pearl-like tears in her eyes, the rays, Lavender and Green, Pearl and Blue, indeed, all the rays pleaded, but they could not prevail against Time. And the hour for dawn drew nearer. The earth with its great cities and peaceful farm lands, with its vast expanse of verdant fields and of barrens, its heaven-high moun- tains and its surging oceans, would wait in vain for Day. The birds would not be wakened by the herald rays, the planters would not come out to their iieldsg but worst of all, Ebon Night would bring storm and temptests and winds and hurricanes, and devastation to mankind. God in His kindness called an angel to His side and whispered low to him. The angel iiew down into the realms of Nature and knocked on the door of Day. A little page dressed in a mist-colored suit opened the door and led the angel to the great Lord's chamber. The angel knocked lightly and called to Day to awaken. Then, with terrible sud- denness, the Keeper of Day came forth, saddened and ashamed. With downcast countenance, he stepped into his chariot and left for his ride through the paths of the sky. The heavens were crying and their soft warm tears fell on the bosom of the earth. The storm-skies soon disappeared and in their coveted places came fluffy cloud-puffs, intermingled with sad gray ones. Then the glorious Keeper of living light burst forth in all the brilliancy of his blinding beauty. Soon pert robins were feeding their little ones on fat worms peeked from the oozing soil. Flocks began to roam about in wide green meadows. Harvesters sang over their glistening scythes. Rivers flowed calmly on, murmuring dear little tunes with touches of gladness and sometimes of sorrow in them. And all the world seemed blest in the clear light as the Keeper of the Day rode on. Men mar- veled at the universe and learned astronomers in their towers bent over their books and peered through grotesque apparatus and looked wise. Little did they know that on that very morn the sun had almost over- slept and only when angel-bidden had arisen. N oRMA FOLEY, '28. l84l K2.lElII'l'Il1'2U -v -. u, Y. A'-. 4- - '. " . ' . l .U-.,., ...,. . ,-. , . 1 .- 5 -' . U .-' wx 5 I -. -. . .15 .53-.7 ft :-553.-gg. Q 1 d nl . -F1 , 09 I , o::".,':':,ae' L.:2.:.:nT.:-1. n. . 'i. -,-F 04:1 ! 2. If f f..:zn: 4 n . Q... , Z,-.i. -fr , 55: gay' ...- '.:Z:.' ss... .n. pf 1 - 3 ,mu -,:. s A ...Q ..f.. .3 45-. ',1'q,g3"1, 2 - Q ' .! .., ., 1-ww L ' . -. - 11 .f1.1W'u 1 '4 2-. . dy 4114 19 f. - .- Q-': . '. ' he " -"' Ki- lr: -1 I A " 15-I . 13:-..., A-4.1.1 ,".' V gf ,Q IQSQWA "' .I , F 92 , .Haag 1-51.- L",'1':71 Jlwuf ,','Q' ." rx FW ' -5 620 nA " 'U ', '-'. .-' 'f . 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A .4 ' . .-. i861 1 'Wi III Eau iESKEiEEK2EfGEHfPlh,2H 3593 'iiaueber Q15 his 3KirdJe" ar. 3-5, STORY thoroughly enjoyed by the girls of German III is ffncsher Als die Kirchef' by Wilhelmina von Hillern, fi Q 5 ,lx V1.2 a nineteenth century author. Fraulein von Hillern real- lbm f, ized that she must be properly prepared for her career Y b as an author, and with this end in view, took a course I in the University of Freiburg. She delved deep into 'AX' AJ history and from her researches created a story, the beauty and charm of which cannot be denied. It is among the very best of the stories that Wilhelmina von Hillern had to offer. "H6her Als die Kirche" is, moreover, a true story: if one travels up the Rhine as far as Alt-Breisach, he will find the old cathedral still standing, lifting its lofty bell tower high in the air, predominated only by the proud old ruins of the once beautiful castle of Sponeck in the near backgroundg he will End the magnificent altar of the cathedral as splendid now as when it left the hands of Hans Liefrink, its designer, a standing proof of the exquisite workmanship of the Middle Ages. The story has its setting in the early part of the sixteenth century in the city of Alt-Breisach. The great, good Emperor, Maximilian I, lovingly known to his subjects as Emperor Max, was then ruling Ger- many with a firm but merciful hand. Breisach was a bit of heaven to himg it was the place where he could lay down all the wearying, harrow- ing cares of the mighty Empire. It was on his last visit to this beloved spot that he accidentally came across Hans Liefrink, whose one desire was to become an artist. Hans, even in his early youth, showed remark- able possibilities. Just now he was in love with Marie, the pretty daughter of the distinguished councilman, Herr Ruppacher. Hans' most cherished desire was to win fame that he might be deemed worthy 'to ask for the hand of his beloved. The meeting of the great Emperor Max with the yet unnoticed Hans Liefrink proved to be one of the most delightful and helpful inci- dents in the latter's life, for he carried away with him a jeweled knife, the like of which he had never dreamed of possessing, for Hans Liefrink and his mother were poor. The Emperor also gave him a purse con- taining many gold pieces which were to be used for his education in the studio of Albrecht Diirer, the most noted artist of the time. At last came the day when Hans took leave of the place that had always been home to him. He went to the studio of Albrecht Diirer and worked and studied continuously, mounting higher and higher upon the ladder of fame, his name being mentioned with honor among Diirer's students. After five years of arduous labor, he found himself fitted to go wheresoever he would and to bring with him a bright ray of light from the glorious realm of art, the worth and beauty of which the peo- ple were at last realizing. Hans had no sooner completed his studies in Diirer's studio, than he found an opening for work. The people of Breisach, his native town, wished to have a new altar built for their cathedral, to inspire devotion and faith in the hearts of those who were wavering. The contract would be granted only to some great master who could do justice to such a wonderful work. Artists were coming and going, as none of their plans were approved. Hans traveled to Breisach and, after a half-hour of joyous reunion with Marie, he went straight to the city hall, where fic' .--f' 'fa-i:"'.,f- W'-:rw fix' ' wwf' i.v1'zv.-wa ' ' . - - - ' ' " f ' ' 1 ffwwimwmwwwwywwwwwwmw , , MEWMWMMLI E871 i881 4 l l I the councilmen were gathered to talk over matters of business. He was refused admittance into the council room, for the people still despised him and were amazed at his return, but he insisted that his plans be inspected by the mayor and councillors. But not even the beauty of his work, the heavenly glory portrayed in his picture of the coronation of Mary, much as they admired it, moved them. It would be unthinkable. they said, to give such a supreme work to one whom they had always despised. And so Hans Liefrink was refused his request. The councilmen, however, decided upon a plan, so that the work would come into the right hands. They would send these plans to the master artist, Diirer, and ask his opinion of them. On the very day that the plans were sent, there went out to Diirer, a letter from Hans. A month passed by, and nothing was heard from the master, for the mails were extremely slow in those daysg and then, one morning, Hans was roused by the sound of the voices and shouts of many people. He went to the window of his studio and to his surprise beheld the en- tire population of Breisach congregated before his home. He went out- side, wondering he knew not what, and there, as one in a daze, he lis- tened to the letter his friend and teacher had written in his behalf 3 and to the announcement that the work of constructing the altar was to be given to him. Hans went wild with joy. This work would make him a rich man and he could aspire to that which his heart had craved so long-an open avowal of his love for Marie. Within an hour, he went over to ask her hand in marriage, but he was unnecessarily repulsed and insulted by her father, who sneeringly said that he would not give his daughter to an artist. "Build me an altar that is'higher than the church in which it stands-then you may have my daughter and not before-so help me God," he swore. With these words ringing like a death knell in his ears, Hans staggered from the house and up the hill to the little rose tree whose presence he had always found soothing. Here he sank into a dejected heap. Ah! who could bring aid now? What help could come to him? There was not a ray left of the hope or joy he had so recently felt. What was to be done? Nothing short of death could absolve Ruppacher from the oath he had taken. Then suddenly, without warning, he received a sharp blow upon the back, which caused him to turn in amazement. The little rose tree had torn itself free of the bonds which had held its curved top inside the arch, and it sprung erect, projecting high above the arch to which Maili had tied it. Hans realized for the first time how much higher it was than the niche in which it stood. Like a flash of lightning a sud- den joyous idea shot into his mind, forcing him to his knees while he murmured a prayer of heartfelt thanksgiving to God. Hans set eagerly to work and labored ceaselessly, from the earliest tints of dawn until late at night for the next two years. Finally, he presented himself at the city hall and announced that his work was complete. Three days were allowed him to take the carved figures from his studio to the church and put things in order. So on the fourth day after this, on the feast of the Assumption, the church was opened, and the populace of the surrounding country, as well as of the city itself, streamed into the cathedral to see the piece of work about which they had been talking for the past two years. However, once inside, the peo- ple stood staring, spellbound by the beauty and splendor with which the entire structure had been portrayed. The people pressed forward .. pu Gt' gi i89l f90J lf' ,A UJQQ -1 ...mx .Lx-.jf A W4-l' 1:14315 L!-'AL 4 l 'Q .. Na1za1rrtlg'E'.B x7"""'f-"Fig eagerly to offer their congratulations to the once despised, now honored, young man, but Hans, who had seen Herr Ruppacher rapidly leading Maili toward the entrance, raised his voice to speak to him. Hans called Ruppacher's attention to the extreme top of his creation. A gasp of amazement could be heard as the people turned their wondering gaze aloft. The top formed a graceful curve and it was, indeed, "higher than the church in which it stood." Marie's father was stunned by this reve- lation, he had not expected Hans to take him at his word, but Rup- pacher was an honorable man,-he knew he must keep his oath. So Maili became the wife of the famous master, and her father, who gradually became reconciled to his daughter's choice, came finally to hold his artist son-in-law in the highest respect. BERNICE OTT, '28. 49047 jllllp Svturp .I My goodness, how soft and comfortable this little box feelsfafter my long and wearisome travels! I first lived in a damp, co' finine, then in a factory and now I am here in this soft, little, white I' in en- joying life from the window of a jewelry shop. I hope I may rest here for a long, long time. ' Thus I mused within my sweet little case. But oh, just when I thought I was going to have a nice, long rest, I was taken out of my box and displayed to a beautiful young girl, with big, blue eyes and wavy, golden hair, who had just come into the store with her father. This dainty, little lady slipped me on her dainty, little finger and lo, I was not taken off again Then I left the store with my new mistress and had my first glimpse of the world The next day I found myself taking a long ride in a street car After a time we alighted before a big yellow-brick building which we entered with a crowd of young girls evidently friends of my mistress We had no sooner reached a large room on the second floor when I was proudly shown to them and admired by all of them Suddenly a bell rang and silence reigned everywhere the day s work had begun I shall not tell you how much I learned that day as we passed from class to class It was all exciting and new to me. But I got 'through the day all right and was not sorry when the bell rang for dismissal and my first experience at school was over Other days followed not unlike the one I have just told you about Nothing broke the monotony until one night when I had a beautiful dream I seemed to see my little mistress her blue eyes shining like two stars her golden hair crowning her head like a halo She was gowned in a pretty white dress and in her arms she carried a large bouquet of red roses We were in the building which had become so fam1l1or to me Slowly my mistress and her companions took their places on the stage From my place of honor I viewed the audience recognizing here and there a friend I listened to the speeches and accompanied my mistress when she went forward to receive lger di ploma It was her moment of triumph Then suddenly I awoke I rubbed my eyes Was it all over that beautiful dream? The next day I told it to my mistress and she said it was just like what she expects the night of her graduation to be That IS what I am looking forward HELEN ECHTER 28 l91l s E r 1 I he l x . Yi56x1r7"d 225531495219!445S9!lL?4iLL'44L!5l5L'i-lib- .' - ..' .flLK'i45SQllfS'!35L'lll-!'l!LS'l-Ll3l- 'J' 494 fS'!JLL'l-'L5'4.,L'A U. 52 QL QI .-P . :4 O I O n 3 25 LII 2 , . . n 4 , . , - 2- ,i 23 - QQ? . - Qi . - ' if ' IQ! . ' - Qi ' egg . Q. . - X gl . o u W. ' :Q 2.4 u . . 54 ' 2 gf . 2: - 4 , , i N , n .ii .- . ' . . . 3. 1 , I3 sill I I A Hon: HM? I1:iK1f.axffwfv7fwfjr" 1 ' ' W' ' it-f ..-IV Fr i1f7S?!lY51 7 'Mizz -MYlf0T!f7i13's1 NH' I I v. 92 "warns, i!lMn1fhs,7!f?Hurhs" "The meeting is called to order," said the chairman, otherwise well known as Mr. Awful. Instantly the chattering ceased and the members of the club assumed a serious and dignified silence. The chairman con- tinued: "Before we discuss the important problem that awaits our at- tention this evening, the secretary will call the roll. Up popped a dinky little man, who, with a short, jerky bow, proceeded to call the roll: "Miss Adorable ?" "Present," lisped a lovely girlish voice. "Miss Wonderful?'7 "PresentV', rang out the clear, bell-like re- sponse "Miss Nice?" "Present!" UB4r.C3ot?H HIIere!'Q briskly. '1h.BMT'uHmeW,wmwmMv "Miss Beautiful?" "I am present," piped a silvery voice. "Miss Kind Of?" "Presentl", grumpily. HhIr.VVeH?n HIIereVQ responded a vigorous,vveH-buihprnan. The roH having been caHed,the secretary took lus seat and the chairman arose. "Ladies and Gentlemen," QMr. Awful somewhat re- senunes Ddajor IIoopleJ,vve are gathered here today in defense of our once honorable names. This country, in fact the entire English-speak- ing world is subjecting us to gross insults. Ignorance, they tell us, is at fault: but it is not Ignorance so much as Habit that is to blame. He is the cause of our maltreatment. The instigator! And shall We suffer him to so misuse us? No! Again I say no! We will no longer endure it. "What is there," you ask, "that can be done ?" Time, my friends will tell and time alone. Now we shall hear evidence of the crimes that are geing daily committed in our names. Miss Beautiful, you may have the oor. The chairman, very red in the face and noticeably puffing, sat down and Miss Beautiful arose. The gentlemen were all attention as she began: "Oh!", she said, "people misuse me constantly. It's 'beautiful this' and 'beautiful thatg' in fact, everything is 'beautifull They have made me a byword. Formerly I belonged to the upper class and my mission was to enhance the charm of the lovely things of the earth: but alas I am made so commonplace that I am fast losing distinction." And in tears she returned to her place. "Mr, Got," called the chairman, "we will now hear you." A brisk, snappy little man jumped up and began: "People make me do all the work. They never let Have stand on his own feet: nothing will do but I must support him, the loafer! When he thinks he is tired and that is not seldom, I must take his place. They say, 'I have got this or I have got that.' Such language! I am overworked day and night. I consider my position as almost unbearable." "Time's upf' cried the chairman. "Miss Adorable, may we now have the pleasure of a word from you ?" Pretty and petite, Miss Adorable stepped forward. "Oh dear!", she cried, "my worst enemies are young girls and lovely young girls too. They seem to think that there are no such words as 'pretty,' 'handsome,' 'lovelyi or 'attractivef Despite my evident delicacy and spiritual signifi- cation, they insist upon making everything adorable. No longer am I the pet of worshippers, or of lovers. If a stop is not put to their call- ing on me, I shall die from the strains of overWork." The gentlemen glanced at her, but the meeting had to go on. The chairman then called upon Miss Wonderful. A truly lovely l93l 94 1 .WW -3 ,. .,pq,"1g!. ., sl.:.l.l1i1Ll -af - woman with a voice like a bell arose. "Never again shall I envy popu- larity. I am too popular now, and although it is pleasant to be courted, I would be far happier if there were not such frequent demands made upon me. 'Wonderful' is a family name to be proud of, but in these days of stunted vocabularies and Htde culUire,it is used in the rnost commonplace way. Have you ever noticed how 'wonderful,' 'wonderful' even the least excepwional occurrence or happening is said to be? I wish some measures might be taken to prevent the evils of exaggeration and misconception that I am an unwilling accessory to." "Terrible," everyone sighed. "Miss Nice," called the chairman, "you may have the floor now." An intelligent and keen-eyed woman came forward. "My tale of woe is quite shocking. Formerly it was my lot to associate with highly respectable and cultured people, people who were for the most part of a literary turn of mind. Then my name denoted a choice distinction. But noun oh horrors! one hears of the Hnce boyf the Wnce bookf the 'nice story,' the 'nice pencil' and even the 'nice dog.' No longer is my rendezvous the literary club or the college class room. I am fallen from my greatness and know just how King Lear felt when he found that his power was no more respected or revered." Miss Nice's voice was quiv- ering and she was unable to continue. Everyone murmured sympathet- ically, and then the chairman again arose. Mr. But was called upon. He appeared to be a meek, unassuming little man. In a moment he was speaking: "The prettiest praises, the most perfect tributes are all marred by the mention of my name. It is not a pleasant situation for any man, I assure you. I come of a large and well-known family of conjunctions and not one of my relations is subjected to a fate like mine. It is nerve-wracking, unendurablef' His emotion subsided and he seemed to shrink away. Miss Kind Of, a plain and unattractive woman, now took her place on the floor. She spoke her mind in plain terms: "These people who claim to be modern are really hypocrites, for while they profess a pre- ference for simplicity in its every phase, they constantly add an 'a' to my name, giving me the appearance of a silly, vain woman with a vulgar desire for notoriety. I am forever hearing such expressions as these: "Oh, he is a 'kind of a' good fellow, or she is a 'kind of a' crank." Primly, Miss Kind Of walked away with an air of 'Well, I have had my say! " "Mr. Well," called the chairman. A vigorous man, well built and forceful, stepped forward. "Ladies and Gentlemen," he began, "I think that you can see for yourselves that I am no weakling. I do not mind work, but I cannot stand idle. Now, when I am needed, instead of call- ing upon me, people use a poor substitute, such as 'good' and 'fine.' Per- haps they think, believing a poor bargain to be better than none, that the words they employ may be somewhat cheaper. That is the reason why I, like so many of our American people, am so often out of a job. Many a time I blame my misfortune on such expressions as these: 'Oh, I'm fine, thank you,' or 'I'm pretty good.' I trust the members of this club will give my case due consideration." Mr. Well took his seat and the weary chairman arose. "My friends", he said, "the matter presented here for our consideration is of so grave a nature and the accusations uttered so incriminating, and affecting so vast a number of people, that a special meeting will be called in the near future to give due thought to each speciic case. I think you are all convinced of this-fact. I now make a motion to adjourn." The mo- tion was seconded and carried. ELNOR ZWEIGLE, '28. l95l 96 "V..-- . at s 'gX'.x...lH'is Qlba Bavaria ut a jaagaratb Bing A sigh-then a pause. A second sigh-then a pause. Being entirely unaware of the fact, a third sigh escaped my softly rounded lips, and was followed by a brief moment of silence. Suddenly a sweet, soft voice penetrated the stillness, and turning, I gazed into the onyx face of my little neighbor. "Why do you sigh?" she asked. In her I had confided, and to her I had told many secrets, but it was not my desire to tell the sorrows of my short life. I hesitated, but then began. "It is a sad story," I answered. "But I shall endeavor to explain. Two short years ago I first opened my eyes to the rays of sun and the bit of light which entered my showcase. Everything was strange and my fellow roomers were not the least bit friendly. Things went on and I began to feel as though I were being looked down upon. I was at that time too young to understand but as time wore on I learned to my great disappointment that I was what my jeweler called a "sample," and that was considered far below the ordinary standard or scale of exist- ence. I was twitted and ignored, scoffed at and mocked. Oh! Why had I been chosen for a sample? And yet, why should a sample be lower than the rest? My gold was just as good and my face just as pretty, and surely my heart was far more kind and generous. New rings came -and soon went. Others replaced them but not for long, for they were also sold, but I remained always in my nest of white satin. People ad- mired me and wondered at my brilliance and beauty but always came that hateful phrase, "One just like that." One glorious day in June a beautiful woman entered the store. At her side was a sweet young girl. Her dress was different from that of most people I had seen, for she was clad in black shoes, hose and dress with white cuffs and collar. They glanced through the place and after a short search, seemingly disappointed, started for the door. "Why here it is, mother," said the pretty young voice, addressing the older woman. "This is just what I want." To my great surprise and excitement she was looking directly at me. Was I the Nazareth ring of which she had spoken? My jeweler lifted me carefully out that I might be examined, but with his tender care came again that taunting phrase. "This is only a sample," and then added, "I can have one made just-" But he got no further for he was interrupted by the girl herself. "I can't wait," she said. "Won't you please sell me this ?" My heart thumped and my short prayer must have been heard for the next mo- ment my cover was securely fastened and I knew nothing more. It was two hours later when my lid was once more opened and be- fore me, arrayed in beautiful white, stood that sweet young girl. Care- fully she lifted me from my box, and with equal tenderness slipped me on her soft, white finger. A glorious evening followed, it was what I should call my dream come true, she called it Commencement. She was proud of me, and I was shown with an air of dignity to all her pretty friends. I met other rings of the same family as other hands clasped hers, and for the second time in my short life, was not despised as a mere sample. Shortly I was aware of a faint, wonderful scent, and looked up to see, in the lovely hands of my mistress, a beautiful bouquet of roses. I loved these as well as she, not only for their fragrance and beauty, but for the unex- pressible thought that only a red rose conveys, my feelings were deeply moved by one sweet bud especially, one that seemed to blush deeper than l9'7l I 98 Nag-zurpih 'EH iizafsfmw the rest. Through the remaining hours of that eventful evening, she remained close to me, whispering encouraging and lovely phrases,- such as roses often do. The occasion seemed almost too short in the presence of this perfect picture, but the time had come for us to depart. The memory of that glorious evening mingled with strains of lovely music and the delicate scent of roses will remain with me all my days. My future is vague and only time can tell what is to become of me. I place my destiny in the loving care of this Nazareth girl-for surely she can understand the sentiment of a Nazareth ring. ALICE POLLA, '28. Q ci e Ulu GBM Barents As the time draws near for the dropping of the curtain upon one of the happiest scenes of our lives, we feel in duty bound to express our deep appreciation to you, our dear parents. You, who have been the cause of our happiness in all our little incidents of life, are now the cause of our greatest joy. To you, do we owe gratitude for the many advantages we have enjoyed: for our well-being, which has been your constant care, our education, your one ambition. And now, as our high school days are drawing to a close, we think of you with devotion and filial love. We shall always see you, Mother and Father, loving and diligent, caring not for your own personal pleasure, but always for our spiritual and bodily welfare. How tender and kind you were in those little hurts of childhood! how generous and forgiving with those little errors! And now, even in our youth, when little hurts seem even greater, when small mistakes seem all unnecessary, how patient you are with us! It is al- ways your courage, your devotion and your faith which give new birth to our courage, new strength for our duties, and bright hopes for our future. During these last four years of high school life you have made many sacrifices for us: and you have sometimes suffered needless pain through our thoughtlessness, and yet, you are ever patient and kind- because you love us. How great is the power of your loveg for there is no friendship, no love like that of the parent for the child! It is now, dear Parents, that we take this occasion to tell you of our love and de- votion. It is here that we extend to you our grateful thanks for all that you have done for us, for all that you have given us-especially for these four happy years of our high school education at Nazareth Academy. MARY B. JENNINGS, '28. 49 6? Q Q Rubin I heard a robin in a tree, When scarce had March begun her way, And then he Hew away from meg I heard a robin in a tree, And wondered if perchance might he Be fair Spring's messenger to meg I heard a robin in a tree, When scarce had March begun her way. ANNA FISCHETTE, '28. -fs-4".f.1 1-hes: - r- wr.-, -. vsp. pvw, Y . 'Y , V-yy-.'.1.7.,w:v,f-. .7. W-V cf-V N7-Y 4 ,VH ,,, V, ,f , 4 Kumi 15 tru lmlgliu nn lm im: .ul .1 :fix :I EY 11.5 liirlGr,E1UxliY1..x1x"uf 1 ' E991 100 '-Y Qi' QW ff -W Ivy, if Nw --e--e----- f - '- ,.r W 1 ll AEl:.LlI'Pllj .1 tl Stepping Qtunss uf life ONG, LONG AGO, as the pages of history are wont to recount, storm-tossed vessels sailing of the coasts of Greece or Asia Minor often sought shelter on one of the countless islands of the Aegean Sea This mass of t1ny land plots furnished ports and harbors of safety and because of their great number and their proxl mity to one another th y became commonly known to ,Q ,ine ' ' J!- 1 7,5 and rest from the perilous struggles of early navigation the world at large as the "stepping stonces of the Aegean." They were convenient and advantageous stopping places for the preparation of the ship and its crew for the high seas. When we are graduated from high school, we shall sail forth from perhaps the most delightful harbor in the voyage of life. Even now against the deepening blue of the horizon, we can discern coming toward us in the distance, that ship which is destined to bear us away from this pleasant spot and convey us onward to an unknown port ahead. Yet a few short weeks and we shall find ourselves standing on the shores of this happy island, gazing upon the tumbling sea of Life. Soon we shall embark. There will be a scurrying here, a hurrying there, all will be bustle. A warning whistle will pierce the thick, damp air, there shall be a wave of the hand, a blown caress, to those who are still staying on, and through the teary mist before our eyes, we shall peer ahead-ever ahead-searching in eager anticipation for the next landing place, the next "stepping stones of life." And as we move onward in the silence of the dusk, awaiting the dawn of another epoch of our life, we shall turn back with a longing, half-regretful sigh and consider the life that we have just now left. For most of us the stay on this happy shore of our high school life has been four years-four years of happy, joyous, girlhood laughter. girlhood dreams, girlhood pleasures and pastimes. Our days were care- freeg every moment brought us some new treasure,-perhaps of knowl- edge, maybe of friendship formed, perchance a dream come true. Yet these four years held other greater things than play. There was work, hard work, yet, never really unpleasant work. There was ever a shin- ing goal ahead and always before us our glorious motto-"Dominus Illuminatio Meal' There were always lessons to be mastered, tests to be met, but with these and by these we were constantly being taught how to escape the perils of life. There were always those loving souls inspired by love of God, who eased the way and made the climb seem less steep. And there was always companionship and friendship, the sweetest flower that blooms! This is the cause of regret at parting. For although perhaps on that next island, off in the distance, beyond the horizon, we may find ourselves with some of our friends, still some will be gone and there will be a difference. Life will summon them to an- other of her portsg she has a different task for each. Yes, it is a pleasant place which we are leaving and we thank God heartily for hav- ing launched our ships on such very pleasant shores. We had our sor- rows, our petty disappointments, perhaps, but those God sends to make us hardier sailors on the sea of blasts and winds. Altogether it was a glorious time-the four happiest years of our lives thus far. As for the future-? 1 in rm'iniff-nieznraiimafgiiyjtifmirsmirafnrsirarlrxfrrmmaria-f L1 0 1 J 102 NaZm'Pih '23 Tm vi ' 4 'lx 4 tif , . EC Ah, yes! We have lingered long enough on the past. It is ordained Qt that man shall ever go forward in this course of life. Doubtfully at Q: first, then a bit more surely, searchingly always, we peer on over the 'T sea of life. The hour of our sailing out from this haven of our high- school days is fast approaching. Our girlhood days will soon be over. gl When the cry of "Land!" "Land!" shall again ring out, where shall we gl find ourselves? Only time can tell. May our sun be all roseate and 3 gold as it rises over the islands that shall be our next "stepping stones" to the port of the life that is awaiting us. if i MILDRED BURKE '2S. if ' E Cv CP 'O C.: jaagareth Qllnllege In September of 1924, Nazareth College first opened its doors to the Catholic young Women of Rochester. That the work then begun Q' has been a success is evident from the fact that fifteen of the twenty students who then entered the College will be its first graduates in June. -ll Then too, the number of students has increased each year until now there are one hundred and nine students enrolled. Many of these young 'ly women are state scholarship winners, and they have continued in college the excellent work begun in the high school. A To the Catholic young women of this city Nazareth College oiers the opportunity to continue their higher education under efficient, capa- .l ble instructors. Courses leading to the degrees, Bachelor of Arts and 'l Bachelor of Sciences are given here, together ivvith the Teachersl Course ll and the Secretarial Course. Some members o the graduating c ass, be- sides securing their degree, have completed the Teachers' Course and have already secured positions. With the completion of the new build- ing in Pittsford, greater advantages will be offered to the students. Very ' soon a landscape gardener will put the spacious grounds in readiness for , the opening of school in the fall term. There will be plenty of lawn space for out-door sports. We feel that a word of congratulation is due to the young women ' of the graduating class for having so successfully completed their col- lege course and we hope that their future may be as successful as their I college life has been. Tl Q, ALZIRE E. SIGEL, '28. 'N o o o E Ein jiillemnrp nf jllllarwn Green e, You went away too soon, dear friend, W ' And now We miss your smile, Eg Yogir gentle lwzords feggn would hear, 1 our aug er Wl ou gui e. I g But now that you are gone, dear friend, ' 23 And tho' we miss you toog ii We bid you now, O lovely girl, Q Adieu, adieu, adieu, ij: Lois ATTRIDGE, '28. E 5 'I gil ' WWW? l'75'lI'hi1P7a?I?7A1h6 TWWS Pilifiiiifhiif?6i1fW1rU1T?K1r rim ffm" " 4 ' " rm 4 l1031 R. '1 1. 1 l l Jfrang Rater Qcbuhert "Whatever his eye beholds, whatever his hand touches, turns to music." This is what a certain great composer has said of Franz Peter Schubert. And rightly did he speak thus, for Schubert is the prince of lyrists and the greatest of song writers. Schubert was born in Vienna in 1797 and was the youngest son of a very large family. His parents were poor, but his father took care to give his children a good education, and so, at the age of six, Schubert was sent to school. His wonderful genius could not be concealed and at the early age of eleven he was an accomplished violinist. Soon after this he began to compose his own music. His early training meant a great deal to him for he was brought up a devout Catholic. One of his most beautiful and best known songs, his "Ave Maria," seems to be a result of this careful training which he received in his youth. This composition was written at a time when Schubert had overpowering devotion to the Blessed Virgin. Perhaps the inspiration is what causes its beauty and its appealing tenderness. Melody flowed from him like fragrance from a rose and this work seems but a manifestation of this fact, for, though often repeated, this sweet melody holds its charm. Another of Schubert's favorites is his "Serenade" As the title connotes, it is a song of love. The music is so light and dream-like that it fairly carries the listener into the realms of ecstacy and delight. It seems to cast a magic spell which lingers on even after the music has ceased. This dreamy atmosphere which it creates is what keeps this composition a favorite with everyone. There is another of Schubert's songs, however, which deserves a special note of praise for it is the greatest of all songs ever written, the "Erl King." This composition clearly illustrates his power of spon- taneity, for Schubert composed this song in just a few hours. It is Goethe's poem set to music. The terror of the child, the attempts of the father to allay the lad's fears, and the coaxing voice of the spirit are all treated by means of different themes and this work clearly shows the wealth of melody which Schubert always had at his command. The haunting appeal throughout this composition is one of the reasons for its undying popularity. We can see how great a genius Schubert was by the very great num- ber of favorite compositions which he has left us. He has written more than six hundred, including operas, sonatas and cantatas. All of this great, wonderful work was crowded into a few years. Schubert's was a comparatively short life, for he died in 1828 at the age of thirty-one. One hundred years have passed since then, but the world has not for- gotten him and this year we are celebrating the centenary of the death of Franz Peter Schubert, the greatest song writer the world has ever known. MARY EVA HENNER, '28. 49 49 Q O woodland spring, o'ershadowed with staid trees, Home of the nymphs, thou hearest all the day Their silvery mirth borne on the gentle breeze, Echo and die and rise again more gay. CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28. c -. Hr. . 7. i L1o41 Qihilhbuuh In her eyes the sweet candor of cltildltoocl, On her brow the soft light of Tcposcg Wltat ivmocence, beauty and milnlness Unite in her shy little pose! fl M. ALICE PEGNAM, '28 -nfl' P-48 wi nk 'fit avcks my - L 1 fl , ffm' W 4 , 'F if , "fflWl'iTf'i'2i 65" 'US v,v1n5WQmWgM 1 I H J f 'f ' ,f SS "'liiwr1w-"""'ll7 0 -, , f'lllP,,w1f., 'mga XQ af I is Q W' f5'lf,Ju--5539 ' A fi" W' I ,Q f' S' X? -5 5 x Q' SQ . ' . X ACHER JQUKES CLASS STONES Freshman-Emerald Sophomore-Blarney Stone Junior-Grind Stone Senior-Tomb Stone 49 Q QP Sister: "Florence, have you had any beautiful thoughts today ?" Florence: "No, Sister, I haven't." "Flo Cafter five minutes' reflectionl-"O, Sister, I had a thought! I just happened to think!" 49 O 49 Bernice G.-"Now how does that translation go? Someone help me!" Mary L.-"I will, I have it all here in a nutshell." Ruth K.-"Oh, so you've memorized it, eh?" 49659 Great Excitement in Nazareth Academy on March 5 ! ! ! Catherine Williamson gets a generous streak and divides her hair between her two ears. 49 O Q Mary Claire O'Shea Wants to know if the daughter of the First Lady of the Land would be a daughter of the soil. D061 :Q 4 I I 4 4 4 4 I 'I A 'r -x Qu 244 Q: ,4 lil ,- 44 lf: .. ,4 I ll -v .ll -1 fs Q4 54 -H ,. Nnzg1rptl1'2H :lj ' In ' Il 'I 5 1 jr ISN'T Ir DICKENS? 5' 5 According to "Great Expectations," "Our Mutual Friend" found 4 "Oliver Twist" in "The Old Curiosity Shop" with "David Copperfield" 5 .1 jf reading "The Tale of Two Cities" in "Pickwick Papers." ,' o e o " Our Freshmen are brilliant 1, In mathematics they're fine- 4, They count up to ten :gil 41 If-you start them at nine. . , ce e e lg' ' 4' L'un-"Do you speak French?" " L'autre-"I know only two words and I have to use a key to remem- qv berthennn QC Ifun-NVVhafsthe key?u ' ,n , L'autre-"I can't remember that either. It's some kind of cleanser, If I think." . ' ' ', Ifun-HSapoHo?H ' L'autre-"Hal That's it. Bon Ami!" H 2: 49 cw 49 54. J ulia-"What is nitrate?" 3' Irene-"It's cheaper than day rate." gg fb 45 4s Q LOCAL ABBREVIATIONS 9 A. M. ........................ Always Missed C. O. D. . . . Cicero Our Death 51 N. D. ..... .Naturally Dumb Q' S. O. S. . .. .... Same Old Story . P. M. . .. ..... Poor Marks A. D. . . ...... Another Day 7. B. C. . . .. . .Between Classes o e e Barbara-"I've graduated from High School yet I can t go to ,t college." Bernadette-"How come ?" Q Barbara-uCoHege hasnT opened yetn V gi e- e o V gl Algebra Teacher-"Mary, if you had fifty cents and loaned your 5 Q sister thirty and your brother twenty cents, how many cents would you ' V . have?H 21 Mary-"I wouldn't have any sense." g .xl D Q' e e e iz' WHERE? :ff O chemist of skill, investigate, .xl And answer this query of mine, 3.4 I think I know what carbonate, if But where did iodine? I QA - ihrhiarmrmrmrhi-rrmW1W1rhi1rhi1rwrmW1r?m?d1r?d1r7ai1:Isi1rhi1rm1rh?lr751rrm A W e " " if' - l I 11071 . I CNG after a pleasant incident in one's life has been forgotten a good picture is a force- ful reminder of pleasant associations. Picture reproducing is our profession and through quality engravings we solicit the patronage of those who wish to obtain good results in the desire to put before the public in picture the reminder of their wares. QjffE,.t HERALD ENGRAVING CC., INC. Gyffain 4941 36 AQUEDUCT ST. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Liosj Q JIIX ,- T S xl x fx! k Z 1' ,vi fff' 470 ang? ZJIM Z Zan? M W 6 5 Z Q. ima J Z 471W 'f mf, Q' fl ,IW E, f, , WH6 - N5 I f, ff! 1 1 W 1 .. 1 S lmz fm f M jylf 12'-:5 f ' f ff? "" uf 2 'JIZJQ ff!! 1 ? 1' :'3:'f", ff-.I A 7, ff' JEHXK WT 9 .""'1'- W1 ,f V, ?" xx? iw XX " ' ?','7ffi nf- if ff " I Zz? A EM r' K H! I 1 ' v 11091 4- , N.. .,.. r,.,.,,.,., , ,. . . ., 1 D, gi in 1' rl Ii J ll 57 '52 If you are going to a business school you will be interested in the courses given by the RDCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE ROCHESTER,NEWlYORK Gourses Include BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ACCOUNTANCY SECRETARIAL SCIENCE STENOGRAPHY BOOKKEEPING SALESMANSHIP AND ADVERTISING An education is something that must last a lifetime. Few persons can afford to spend the necessary time and money a second time because a wrong first choice of a school has resulted in an inadequate training. The Rochester Business Institute provides the kind of business training that brings success to its studentsg it provides the assurance of advancement for those who complete its comprehensive, thoroughly practical courses. Its record of more than sixty-four years of continuous growth and usefulness to the large community it serves, and the rapid rise to positions of leadership by so many of its 44,000 alumni, are con- vincing reasons why the Rochester Business Institute should be the choice of young men and women who are seeking desirable and key positions in the business world. For catalog or bulletins describing the diferent U courses or further information, call or write the 9 Registrar, RDCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE ,wi is , gl 72' IWE5 ,Ay ae iff f.-if . T xii VY iii Ivif 54' V 1, fri I Q-4 I I 'I ,il t as 5213 l E95 ii 25, til I il t I El ,tl - I -W I l lg? tel digg f ! 9 ti 25213 Q ei sd 1,55 ' 'Fi .ll A 5 IFE? 2 W l wx: -, wa ,-,, , g, Us-, - '-- - -.fy--,Ae-V,-'-fs ,J-'.:-"s:.1-7-ha., 'f,-we--1:1111 'fi -sf -.A X, he, ,Mr nf-,, 1. ' ' ' ' ' .Y .. ALL ..,..".'. .!,,Lr dj. ,.. -.,I. ...R " Lg " A115 LYLLL f1101 AMA an .tt GREGG SECRETARIAL SCHOOL First in Secretarial Science First in Business Administration First in High Salaried Positions Therefore, first for you to see. South Avenue and Court Street, Rochester, N. Y. 'Phone MAIN 1861 Who knows when you will need to be self-supporting? Insure for the future by taking a course at MECHANICS INSTITUTE I ROCHESTER, N. Y. Co-operative: Architectu e Food Administration Design. Retail Distribution Crafts. Costuming. Illustration and Homemalcing Courses. Advertising Art. Special Courses. Interior Decoration. "Training that pays." REGISTRATION, JUNE I5th AND SEPTEMBER I0tI1 Send for a folder. L1111 "Veils "Z " I 1 lui 0-.L I jllilp Glllnmrahe As the end of a beautiful school year Now slowly draws to a close, I gather up fairest of memories And will cherish them after it goes. The fairest of dear faces haunts me, The brightest of eyes linger nearg She had always a smile when I saw her, She was close to me year after year. Four years have passed since I met her, And soon, ah too soon, we must party But after my school days are over, Her memory will 'bide in my heart. We have studied and talked together, We have shared each joy and each care, We have finished the tasks set before us, We shall meet again, yes, but where? I wish I could tell of the yearning That comes o'er my soul with the thought, That soon we must part at the crossing, Each to run for the goal that is sought. I can never, never forget her, My comrade of happy school days, 'Tis the Nazareth girl that I speak of, With her sweet and dignified ways. , ,, Jill" fill' TIFF , I , ., ,uf -A,-, ,f RUTH SLAVIN, '28, 4? 49 4? ULU 'Lillian QE. I have a friend, Whom I have known For many, many yearsg I've listened to her laughter And wiped away her tears. While I have had A host of friends, With none can I compare, The gay and happy blue-eyed girl With crown of raven hair. BARBARA HETZLER, '28. 49 4? 49 Elanrbe Sweet and dainty all the time, That is you, friend of mineg Hair of gold and eyes of blue Seem to tell me you are true. . Z 'V UV I, . ...., ..... ..,. I1121 M. E.H "1 fftiaririsiiz III St. TBnnauvntnrr'5 PREP. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE Under the direction of the Franciscan Fathers Chartered by New York State Regents: Approved by leading Educational and Medical Associations DEPARTMENTS Arts and Science Music - Dramatics Pre-Medical and Pedagogy Philosophy REGISTRATION DATES Seminary' - - - Sept. 19 College - - - Sept. 21 Prep. School f - Sept. ZZ NEW GYM. AND SWIMMING POOL-ALL ATHLETICS NEW DORMITORY Complete Catalogue sent on request ADDRESS: P. O., ST. BONAVENTURE, N. Y. Nazareth Glnllvgr ROCHESTER, NEW YORK For Cfdlie Cgfigher 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 registered by the State Board of Regents RESIDENT AND DAY STUDENTS D131 f'Q' ' 'px f.3"j-fweN'u ' .R .html .1 Ili ,lil Compliments of . . . Meyer, Foote 699 Dayton Co. SEIRVEEIL s ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION IN YOUR OWN ICE BOX SAFE -' SANITARY - DEPENDABLE Liberal Terms - Substantial Guarantees Monthly Inspection UNGXGN' TELEPHONE MAIN 3960 DQWQ ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM ROCHESTER GAS 6? ELECTRIC CORPORATION Rochester's Leading Dry Cleaners and Dyers. Operating the largest plant in the state outside of New York City. STAN S' SCN T n-fn m eonro sun-rn 951-961 MAIN ST. EAST . Branch Stores 82 EAST AVE.-70 CLINTON AVE. SO.-99 W. MAIN ST. Monroe 6600 H141 ' Y'1f'ziz'rIl""H ., 1 '..n.-., 1- -- DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS A SCHOOL WHERE YOU ARE TAUGHT HOW TO Learn lVlore -+- Work More -+- E a rn Nl o re 'Uisit us at 42 CLINTON AVE. N. Uust around the corner from Sibley'sQ Stone l974 Rochester, N. Y. B A R N A R D , P O R T E R Cloth Covered Buttons Pecot Edging made to order Pinking 81 REMINGTON Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Paints, Oils, Glass, Brushes. Artists' Materials and Draw- ing Supplies. '33 'ii' '33 Distributors for Lowe Bros. Company High Standard Paints 8 Varnishes. MAIN 8140 9 - 11 - 13 NORTH WATER STREET Genesee 1286 McGrath SI Edwards Bros. MILLER PLEATING WORKS Hemstitching and Pleating VGQXD 244 Mercantile Building Franklin St. Cor. North Tel. Stone 2596 F. E. Rubadou All Kinds of Automobile Repairing Dm Goods Men's Wear 1 CHILI AVE. - Philco Batteries 844 DEWEY AVENUE Miller Tires Accessories - Battery Charging PHONE. GLENWOOD 3os9 WM. F. PREDMORE Compliments School, church and oaice Furniture, School Supplies, of Church Goods, Office A F g nd Specialties. ne Q9rcA1N 3279 93 STATE ST. ROCHESTER, N. Y. H1151 K41tAzAa1'si!:'EiI A A A . "A Treat in Heat 79 A A HLHEAT CGAL SEMET SQLVAY COKE L. C. LANGIE CCAL C0 MEISENZAHL BRCS. CCAL CO. COKE CQAL Woon 695 Portland Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Gompliments of CCICDPERATIVE FGUNDRY CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Red Cross Ranges and Furnaces Compliments of A Mr. A. W. Qtt I 1 El 5: as Nazareth'2H l '4 l P P. 5 P P P D l Gut ,ahagaretb 1: fAir, "Maryland, My Marylandnj 1: Our senior year is now all o'er, ,ll Nazareth, our Nazareth, 1 Its joys for us will be no more, .I Nazareth, our Nazareth, 4, Protect your daughters on life's Way Lest from the righteous path we stray, I And be our guide from day to day, ' Nazareth, our Nazareth. 1 P Your "Gold and Blue" We'11 always cheer, ' Nazareth, our Nazarethg 1' Sweet memories will be most dear, fl Nazareth, our Nazareth, if Through care and toil lead us aright If And keep us all within your sight, If And be for life our beacon light, 11 ' Nazareth, our Nazareth. fr MARY F. REDDY, '28. ,I QE e Q .Q My Mmfnrm ,gt QTU the air of "Among my Souveni'rs"j 4' You're all that's left to me ll Of days that used to beg T: You'll bring me memory ' 4, Of days at Nazareth. ti Your collar, trim and white, .I Your pleats pressed in so tight ,f Made an inspiring sight I In days at Nazareth. 1, C Now lying in my chest, ,I You'll find a peaceful rest, lf After my toilsome quest , With books and pen. 'I 1 I love your plaited form, ,I E'en though you're old and torn 1' Because you did adorn 5: Our dear, old Nazareth. S M. HAEFELE AND LOUISE DOYLE, '28. ' 49 49 49 , gm' :' J onduils in theigarden, I' Violets in the glen, 'I .AMisty,'sunny, flowering 11 April's here again. E Breezes in the tree tops, 5 I-imwny clouds in sky, ': Weeping, laughing, dancing 'f April's going by. ,I CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28, ' 1: 1 ' f f' rr rm1rhi1W1r 1rhi1 ' mi1r7aY1rfx1rrmrrmr7ai1r?i1rm1rrm1rm1h'm1r?51ti l7?IlY rfYl P' l'01 iWl'll77lr?'fI L' 51171 ,u'.. ,. uiifillilii lillliilll 55-Q Wherever it is LaSalle is always the magnet for admiring eyes I , I 5 MABBETT MOTORS 333-339 EAST AVE. gsbvsssnicgniansviai 'I Y Ere 1 ie . I Fon Tired Feet That's what Walk-Over Main Spring Arch Shoes offer to feet that ache and drag. Come in - slip on a pair of Main Springs. Enjoy a delightful sense of relief as the strained cords and bone structure are properly yet gently sup- ported. Your nerves are soothed, your energy restored, you'll take a new terest, a new pleasure in life. Walk-Ofver SHOES FOR MEN and WOMEN WMO IF. ZAIHIRNDT 8: SON iBookl9incling .fv 77 ST. PAUL STREET Stone 1604 MEAT PRODUCTS AR EAKo 4 " A Mark of Quality " A R P E A K 0 MEAT PRODUCTS 2756 PEAK LfPERFECTI0N mes 'QCHfSfs.ss,.Fss5mG C0-INC D181 A ' 1-will "7 xlLl,.l -tl You may pay too mach lf you pay too little HEAP furniture is never a good investment. Worthwhile furniture, honestly priced, will give years of satisfactory service and will pay dividends of lasting satisfaction. We do not handle cheap furniture but we do sell worthwhile furniture at a low price. WEIS Sv. FISHER CO. 50 STATE ST. 879 CLINTON AVE. NORTH TEMPORARY LOCATION Masonic Temple Building 57-59 Clinton Ave. N. - - - - - - E 1 1 Z 5. i . 31 . I 2 l I -I ! - - 91362 SCQJTHSAVIQ ' : l-me Williani Green C? Son ff? Now +A '45 BRooKPoRT jordan - Paige - l-lupmolvilc 51191 1.. ,- 6 P ' Ng1:gg1rp1lj'2 E i - - - - - - - - - .1c , A.. ..l - , ... A - - - - - - - - , 11 ' 1i 11 E 1 1 Ei 4' P 5 Your Home Store 1 I ' 1, In NOT simply to be a store wherein you may mslre almost 1' 11 any desired purchase-but to be a store which, by its i, Ii courtesy, quality of merchandise, and fairness means E I1 "HOME STORE" to you. That is our most sincere desire. Q 11 -, P SIBLEY, LINDSAY SL CURR CO. 'I 47 1 1: 1, 1: 1: 11 E 11 1 I1 E ' 1' 1 pstem 1 11 1: I' 135 EAST AVENUE 1. 11 1, '1 I5 1 CJROCKS W. . 'ZQJRAPS ,, 11 1, 1 'Q 11 1, 11 2 11 If 11 1 1 1' ii 'I 11 1, 41 1: je 1: 4 P :i COMPLIMENTS OF . . 'z 11 1, 11 1: 11 1' '1 0 1' 1 'Tien :E I1 E 11 1 11 1' 'i 1' '1 1 - 1 1 jr E 'I 1 11 1 411 2 5 1: 5'l1l7N " " ' " '-" " " ' P331 " - lj ' ' ' ' 1 1" ' " " ' PKNIYSG 11' 'f" ' 1F6Y1F fD1 i7f1xi e 11201 121 30 Varieties 1441- ZWEIGLE BROTHERS Sausage Manufacturers CONEY ISLAND HOTS 214 Joseph Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Stone 6944- - 694-5 Daily Deliveries 37-11 P QV EDARED READY SE SPAGHETTI 0, w 'rn-1 TOMATO SAUCE ' E "'-----.-.-............................-......ww""' pw.. , .IL ' ,J . I 52, ,.,. - ffivsas. wtf" 'Z-E3':':'fI RIMM!! aunuuvuv V4 1-.QQ f ' TER Cor-WAN 'H PmLAou.PmA Pl ',l,,,w lull" G. E. Meyerhoff FRESH Salt and Smoked MEATS DEALER IN Poultry, Fish, Ice, Sausage etc. QJVE 4373 LAKE AVENUE fcorwlzn STUTSONI Phone 83 Compliments of The O'Br1ien Pharmacy WINTON ROAD 11221 OUR RETAIL PLUMBING STORE is at the service of those desiring to purchase and install their own plumbing and heating supplies and accessories. The advice we offer costs nothing and is the result of long and varied experience. One of our retail catalogues free for the asking BARR SL CREELMAN CO. fPIumbing 63 gfeating 74 EXCHANGE STREET Phone Maia 6.165 ROCHESTER, N. Y. RCIH S - RHICLI rin - ater avin Marcelling - Hair Cutting - Shampooing - Scalp Treatment F l M g W W g 3Her11a'5 Qezxuig Slrnppe 1458 LAKE AVENUE OPPOSITE RIVIERA THEATRE Verna L. Farrell Phone GLENWOOD 5193 7 fflfanffff LANG DRUG Co. A SHOP NOTABLE FOR D1 S T1 N CTI VE STYLES IN Prescription Pharmacists TSW? Dresses and Coats AT PRICES THAT MODESTLY REFLECT FRANCES QUALITY EAST AVENUE, AT CHESTNUT 449 LYELL AVE. Cor. CHILD ST ROCHESTER, N.Y. HANAN SHOES The Modern Girl is appreciative of the style, comfort and value of Shoes purchased in this Shop. 47 EAST AVENUE Successors to Gould, Lee 5? Webster .. ...T V , T1231 RITEALL the CHECKWRITER that affords you FOUR TIMES MORE PROTECTION than any other machine TELEPHONE STONE 5636 RITEALL CHECKWRITER CORPORATION 113 North Water Street Rochester, New York Compliments of A Friend Whippet Willys-Knight Since 1908 Exclusively C. W. PEMBERTON Sales 6? ,Service Monroe 869 Night, Culver 560-J 1821 EAST AVENUE Corner Winton Road Compliments of Mr. Raymond L. Clark Investment Insurance and Guaranteed Income at Retirement MARIE A. SMYTH 'lQp'resenting MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Suite 624, Lincoln Alliance Bank Building ,STONE II3 H241 iw 3Q'l1'f2ll'1'll: "f - .- x f-. a. is -l ,... -- Zi 3BractiraI Qpplizatinn uf Genmetrin iBrin:ipIes Theorem: If in a class, each student is gifted in some phase of knowl- edge, the class as a Whole is versatile. Given: One hundred thirty-three intelligent, diligent and talented glr s. prove: That the senior class of '28 is versatile. PROOF Scholastic ability without a parallel. Originality manifested. Exceptional dramatic ability. Pep and school spirit. Musical ability. Artistic powers. Poetic gifts. Very high averages of most of the girls. Novel entertainments at senior parties. Manifested by the successful presentation of two very clever modern plays. Eagerness to co-operate in all school activities. Six senior graduates in music and. two-thirds accomplished musicians. Evinced in posters, party invi- tations and the art work in the year book. Read our annual. The senior class of '28, having aptitude and ability in various forms of art as well as in other demands of school life, is versatile. Q. E. D. Q G G KATHERINE HANLEY, '28. Qllassifieh QM FOR SALE-All kinds and sizes of freckles.-L. Doyle. WANTED-More nightwork.-Nobody. FOUND-NSW way to make hair curl.-F. Howard. LOST-A perfectly good marcel ion the last rainy dayl-M. O'Neil. FOR SALE?Sport model roadster by a young lady with four-wheel bra es. To RENT-Three to four inches of height, to be returned within twelve hours.-H. Silberstein. LOST-Some knowledge. Finder please return at once as exams are coming.-Everybody. T0 RENT-Lots of spare room in my desk.-L. Schefinger. WANTED-Some tune for the gym piano.-All of us. WANTED-Long hair.-I. Rovas. FOUND-A Way to stop blushes.-Don't blush. WANTED-French dictionary.-M. Taylor. FOUND-HOW to keep a switch on.-G. Murray. WANTED-Simplified methods for reducing.-R. Buckley. M. HAEFELE AND L. DOYLE, '28. -.fmt 'f f125j Devisser Bros. 0' S- BOYLAN Meats, HARDWARE Poultry, Vegetables V669 Fish, Oysters and Clams Flower City Park and Dewey Ave. Rochester N. Y. 3321 Lake Ave. cor. Stonewood Ave. HUWE SL ROGERS COMPANY Clinton Avenue South GNM9 Carpeting, Drapery Materials, Domestic Rugs, Lace Curtains Oriental Rugs, Window Shades, Furniture, Linoleums Charles B., McGuire DEALER IN STAIPILIE AND FANCY GROCIERIIIES Bacon Sausage Ham Smoked Meats 4449 Lake Ave., cor. Latta Road ciifxriillgiqifsioo-azs MAGGS Buy your Furniture Direct from Man- ufacturer. Visit our factory and showroom. C GERALD C. KENNY CUETCT . . Furniture 5- Upholstermg Z1 Richmond Street 1474231-AKE AVENUE STONE 2580 pposlte Ridgeway Phone Glenwood 1644 Ice Cream fx. Stone 3886 ESTIMATE HOMES upon REQUEST FURNISHED COMPLETE 51261 X Our Original FRENCH Method is Best WE SPECIALIZE ON LADIES' APPAREL-and our ORIGINAL FRENCH Method is always found best for restoring the lustre and attractiveness of soiled garments at most reasonbale prices. It is a satisfying service for every girl who seeks to profit by it M A R R I O T T ' S French Dry Cleaning Works 414 GENESEE ST. Phone: GEN. 5108 f 5109 Phone: MAIN 2169 Rochester Dyeing and Cleaning Co. M. S. LEACH, F. CIESLIK, Props. e9Kasters of Cleaning and fDyeing 20 CLINTON AVE. SOUTH fHon:l Seneca Buildingl Plant 65-67 Hickory Street FOR YOUR CLEANING, DYEING Mind TAILORING Gall BECKLER'S A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU C6elephone: Glen. 3184 OUR MOTTO: " Good Work, Fair Prices, Prompt Service." 496 LYELL AVENUE E C O N O M Y DRY CLEANERS 'Pressing, Repairing --l-AND e9YCerchant cG'ailo'r 7 OWEN STREET 'lQLpps, Inc. CLEANERS SL DYERS 398 ,South :Avenue ,Stone 3900 WILLIAM F. KALLUSCH CC'5'ailoring 605 TEMPLE BUILDING Enjoy 52 Wash-Days a Year We'll take your bundle and your troubles too. just phone Main 2978 and we'll gladly explain our various services. HOME LAUNDRY 505 CLINTON AVENUE L1271 COBB'S HILL MARKET B E C K E R' S C-Af BEL-AIR M ARKET Choice e9XCears ON THE CORNER AND Front and Market Sts. qresh fDressed Toultry 1300 Monroe Avenue Phone: Monroe 2498 MARTIN V. REMMEL eflffarlcet 542 South Avenue MONROE 1623 Where the Good Meats Come From SCHROTI-I MARKET qfinest Grade OF e9XCeats FAIR PRICES Lyell Avenue' at Murray GLEN. 3210 S CHU DTS Mality Scmsagem M A R K E T AND 511 EAST MAIN ST. one Scio efbfeat Troducts TT FROMM BROS. " We are pleased to ' MEAT ' You" STONE 289 STONE 290 200-204 CAMPBELL STREET Phone CULVER 3984 DELIVERY H U M B O L D T SANITARY Sr QUALITY M A R K E T 423 HUMBOLDT STREET Cor. Middlesex Road SCHAEFER BROS. 1050 DEWEY AVENUE 'The Wines: in Meats, Vegetables and, Table Delicacies Phones: GLEN. 2640-2641 'Delivery ,Service L128J jaanaretb We bid farewell to you, Nazareth, Alma Mater, We bid farewell to you, Your every loving daughter. Nazareth, we love your halls, Like shaded country waysg Your large and airy rooms Do merit every praise, We love your spacious stage Whereon our actors play, And your cheerful study hall Wherein we meet the fray. But Nazareth, even more, As you, our Mother, know, We love the friends we've made, Our chums and teachers so. We bid farewell to you, Nazareth, Alma Mater, We bid farewell to you, Your every loving daughter. ANNA FISCHETTE, '28. links uf lasting Gush Linked were our hands for four fleeting years In an ever merry and joyful mood, But linked were our hearts by friendship's ties In links of love and lasting good. Linked were our plans with those of our classmates, United our hearts to these comrades true, Linked were our thoughts by mem'ries of classrooms, United forever with gold and blue. Linked with the dear past of days that are over, Bound to the present by thoughts of today, Linked with the future on whose threshold we're standing United and loyal to dear old N. A. BARBARA J. HETZLER, '28. I n DL i A l D291 'L - 4 - a'llY V, W: g.W.'..xf 91.-fn.. . 5 Di ,gl iglflflll A U Zllilbzaf E' The Scrantorn's Stores Appeal to the Younger Set CE HE big Book Stores and the shops devoted to Art Novelties, Leather Goods, Social Stationery and Sporting Goods offer metropolitan collections of the latest publications and goods for young people. The Educational and Office Supply Shops furnish materials needed for work, and the Engraving Shops take care of the social forms required. Stores in the Powers Building and at 334-336 Main Street East SCRANTOM'S L Y N A M Thane Culver 1052 REALTY SERVICE CHARLES DILL '93 P' J. LYNAM Plumbing and Heating fi? General Jobbing 200 WEBSTER AVENUE Telephone Culver 3379 '65 ST- PAUL STREET DOWD'S DENTAL PASTE IS NOT ONLY CLEANSING, DISINFECTING AND HEALING BUT GERMICIDAL AS WELL and is MADE IN ROCHESTER BRANCH OFFICE LESTER BLK. BRocKPoR'r, N. Y. A, J, THE 596 Hudson Ave. PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA SHUES HOME OFFICE, NEWARK. N. J. for the J. F. CARLS, Asst. Supt. with a staff of eight salesmen can give you Expert Service. Phidlisilcheerfully given, Repairing a Specialty 'L liif fill ,l:.i,,:,Q , L13oj 5 91 - Nazurrtlfig Religious Articles Greeting Cards Candles 4 Stationery and Engravings Special line of Graduation Gifts l 5 P 44, P P P I . ' Trant's Catholic Supply Store 4 4 ll! jf CHURCH GOODS f - s 5 96 CLINTON AVE. N. 115 FRANKLIN ST. 3: ROCHESTER, N. Y. ' 7 4: 4, lg '72 ' Phone Main 444 ' ' ' In 4 EGBERT F. ASHLEY CO. f -nf INSURANCE 1+ 44 A 4' 5' Second Floor, Union Trust Building I S 19 Main Street West, Rochester, N. Y. Q I 4 '2 WHOLESALE RETAIL 1: 'n I ' YOUN G' S 5 C 4 ,Shell Oyster and Fish cf9YCavlcet gi , 158 MAIN STREET WEST 1 Jill Kinds of .Sea 'Uood in Season F' l' We Deliver Phones 2 2 1 r ' o 4 dl 4: 7 Compliments 4, 4. of 5 1 a friencl Q In E 14 4: gl 14 4' ' F751 " " 4 A o A A A A " T" " " " " " ' '1"z"'51"fYXilv'T:" Y Q ' Q LVRILVRIIKT1 H1111 .z1.a.z1rr1l1 '2 il H Did you ever stop to think that those terrible pains you experience in your limbs might be the result of fallen Arches? I make Arch Supporters to fit each individual patron. ' Examination Free O F FI C E H O U R S Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays 9 A. M. to 11:30 A. M., 1:30 P. M. to 5:30 P. M. Mondays and Thursdays 7 P. M. to 8 P. M. Saturdays by Appointment. GEORGE F. SPIEGEL SL SON 1210 sr. PAUL STREET Glenwood 4731 " ,Satisfed 'Patrons e7b'Cy iBest Qldvertisement " FURRIERS FOR NEARLY 141 HALFCENTURY? MENG f SHAFER - HELD ROCHESTER BUFFALO Gilt 652111 Grocers Cream Bread VGQQXU DURNHERR BAKING COMPANY SCHAEFER 6? HARTEL Successors to E. S. ETTENHEIMER SL CO. --rv-ii Jewelers 14+ ,Sole cillgents for the 'Patik 'Philippe 'watches Diamonds a Specialty G. C. Schaefer 8 MAIN STREET EAST E. G. Hartel Rochester, N. Y. ,:, .F 55 11323 133 RYAN SL MCINTEE Cguneral 'Directors STONE 146 207 CHESTNUT ST. Near Monroe MILLER Sv. BENN, Inc. glfunerzxl Home 782 MAIN ST. WEST HEDGES GL HOFFMAN glfuneral pirecturs 141 SCIO ST. MAIN 620 N. J. MILLER'S SON glfuneral Serbia! 706 SOUTH AVENUE A. J. MATTLE SL SON glfuneral Egirezinrs 52 Cumberland Street ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Stone 1579 L. W. MAIER'S SONS NZ?-W 870 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Phone: STONE 609 11341 .iXZIEilI'PflT 'I H YF? Say It With Ours Then' Lowell Flower Shop Q5 MEN CUT FLOWERS and ' ' POTTED PLANTS LOWERS Q Q Q 331 Driving Park Ave Funeral and Wedding Designs 49 Q 65 Glenwood 1240 ssz Clinton Ave. North Tel. MAIN 3657 Courtesy .Shgality Service FRESH FOR CCMAXQS THE FLORIST ALL OCCASIONS Where Qrtistic CJloral Qrrangements Are Made gmurigtg Q GLENWOOD 716 W ' 3 5 5 L Y E L L A V E N U E Monroe 474-7 .' Westfall Road ZBoucher FLOWERS 245 Main St. East 30 East Avenue JACOB TI-IOMANN SL SONS Wholesale and Retail qlorists 838 North Goodman Street Phone CULVER 603 Gen. 58 I 9 Ben Amit Flower Shop M 0 N R 0 E Qomplete M A R K E T CJ'loral3 . 8041 Main St, Wvestt PROMPT DELIVERIES 833 DEWEY AVENUE GLENWOOD 1685 - 1686 r 1 xi 'fuflfiifixtv'k.iifffFiilxfc'iiliff'.11gm2fXif?M'XiEfXXxwiiffillfilykfilBill D351 P.'--- -eil-ull ' l.,Xe1l.Lll-lil! -Ll Permanent Waving Marcelling Finger Waving Cutting jiilaisenhatlqer igeanig Salon 314 TAYLOR BUILDING Phone, Main 5523 Where the Waves That Stay come from 'Portland iBeauty Shoppe LATEST BEAUTY METHOD S Permanent Waving a Specialty Prop., Rose Volpe 328 EAST MAIN STREET MAIN 4019 MARCH. WAVING SCALP TREATMENT SHAMPOOING FACIAL MASSAGE J. HAIR BOBBING MRS. J. A. WICKHAM 53eauty ,Salon Madame Hudson System Beauty Culture in all its Branches Phone: Main 2166 Iroquois Building 51 Clinton Ave. S. 508 'Dewey dlvenue opp. Emerson BARBER SHOP T Children's and Ladies' Hair Boblning Grace fBaxter iBeauty Shoppe 513 DEWEY AVE. e9Yfarcelling and Cgfair cffiending JI ,Specialty Main 2540 Main 2541 fllunlfs Qllgeauirg Salon RAY COOK, Pres. CfH'air Bolnlning, e9Xfarcelling 'Permanent Waving 11 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Opposite Sibley's ESTABLISHED I B57 George R. Fuller Company 230 ANDREWS STREET ROCHESTER, N.Y. Make and Fit Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, Abdominal Supporters, Surgical and Dress Corsets, Deformity Appliances, Artificial Limbs, Etc. They are Headquarters for Dr. Scholls Foot Comfort Service I-IOLEPROOE C97 PHOENIX SILK HOSIERY Give Satisfaction, Style and Unusual Service Popular Prices J. A. ROLAND 415 LYELL AVE. Dry Goods Men's Furnishings qv '1 rw... . ...ie A. 51361 Mary Jennings rushed into a store and exclaimed excitedly to the clerk: "Quick, give me a mouse trap, I Want to catch the next street car." ,V A , X? W '? Geometry Teacher-"What is a cube ?" Marion Haefele-"A cube is a square surrounded by six sides." G. T.-"What IS a cone ?" Marion--"A cone? Why it's a funnel you stuff with ice cream." -5 46, .ii Teacher fin Latin Classj-"You don't seem to have studied this. Translate the next line-"homo crepit in pondo vere sic alligator." Pupil Qbluffingj-"To his home in the pond crept the very sick alligator." ' V -.o gr fav ibis ibresence Just a ray of sunshine In the skyg Just a strain of music From on highg Just a veil of incense In the airg Just a lilmy vision Everywhereg Just a simple answer, "God is there." MARY FEENEY, '28. Ulu Iisahg Jftienhs To have friends you don't need money, Just a disposition sunny, Just a merry, little way That brightens so the dullest day. To have friends you don't need glory, That is quite another storyg Just a wish to help another In some helpful way or other. To have friends you don't need fame, A golden edge around your nameg A kindly word, a smile or two, Will win a world of friends for you. ' Rosi-:MARY BUCKLEY, '28. 51371 WALTER H. WILSON WHOLESALE CONFECTIONER DISTRIBUTOR OF TREE - RIPE ORANGE JUICE 269 Central Ave. PHONE MAIN 6795 Rochester, N. Y. .I A M E S V O N G L I S HOME MADE CANDY AND ICE CREAM 1521 LAKE AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. Compliments of Mackenzie Bros. BERT I-IOFFEND C H O I C E M E A T S Compliments of Flavor and Quality Unexcelled A Friend Glen. 2275 454 Lexington Avenue The Best Place to Buy Home of Better Values Glen. 461 , FLANIGAN is F a h y ' s FURNITURE rg? C O M PA N Y 337 Driving Park Avenue at Dewey FAHY MARKET 52-56 ANDREWS ST. Four Deliveries Daily Rochester, N. Y. We have added an upholstery dept. and solicit your patronage. D381 ASK FOR ROCHESTER QUALITY SCHOOL SUPPLIES " Value First" ROCHESTER STATIONERY COMPANY ...TI-IE... Hoffman Music Shop VICTOR VICTROLAS, RECORDS, PIANOS and RADIOS 472 North Goodman Street 325,27 Joseph Avenue OPEN EVENINGS S E N E C A Tookbigding QU. MAIN l 05 7 Loose Leaf Devices OfIice Forms Loose Leaf Sheets Q Blank Books 31 - 37 North Water Street STEINWAY PIANOS WALL-GALBRAITH,Inc SOLE ROCHESTER DEALERS GDIQD Builders' Supplies and Levis MUSIC tore Coal 39 South Avenue 'Phone Glenwood 3080 412 East Main Street 73 State Street IO Norman St. Rochester, N. Y CHARLES L. KANTY PAPER Box coRPoRAT1oN Manufacturers of PAPER BOXES Service and Quality at the Right Prices 49 ANDREWS STREET MAIN 5393 fzqo C H E s T E R BOOK BINDERY VGSXD REPAIRING PRAYER BOOKS R EBINDING MAGAZINES, ETC. 114 ST. PAUL STREET L1391 KUBITZ BROTHERS Garage 656 BLOSSOM ROAD General Repairing Service Slafiun WINTON ROAD and HUMBOLDT STREET Official A L E M I T E Service L I S T M A N ' S DRAKE'S QUALITY Gash and Garry GROCERY M A R K E T -?l11TS?Xii?l3S15CE5 Glen. 1648 ?5EfiiS3t11ESS?5ii I324 DEWEY AVE. D R A K E ' S " 'we ,Sell 'The iBest C307 Less " fide 'Deliver Glen, 1666 Compliments of J. J. so1v1MERs 288 PLYMOUTH AVE. S. DEALER IN Candies, Ice Cream, Tobacco, Cigars, Cigarettes, Baked Goods, Milk, Shelf Groceries, Cold Meat, Notions and Drugs. Rochester School Tablets, Note Books, Loose Leaf Paper, Pencils and Pens. Phone MAIN 8166 Boston Delicatessen 820 Dewey Avenue Qdenlvaclfs Qialcecl Qoocls Our own Home Made Salads and Virginia Baked I-Iam Open Evenings to 9:30-Sundays 5 to 7:30 p.m. Phone GLEN. 5 I 52 ABSOiPURE ICE I'IETZLER BROS. ICE CO., Ine. 80I DRIVING PARK AVENUE Our Ice is made of I-Iemlock Water, thoroughly filtered and frozen under most sanitary conditions and is ,ABSOLUTELY 'PURE Telephone your first order ----- GLEN. Il50 OUR MOTTO: "QUALITY AND SERVICE." Virgil flxfirh Apologies, Publius Virgilius Maro, Wielder of the magic pen, Raised the dignity of Latin Far beyond our mortal ken. By his magic pen he did it, Told of wanderings from Troy, Caused his heroes to sail forth East and west and south and north, Poor Wanderers from Troy! Though the many years in passing, Brought us newer tales to hearg Though the language lives no more now, Known to just the scholar's earg Those Who study classic Latin, When they're seniors will be told How the Roman Virgil sang it, When he wrote Troy's tale of old. 49 ANNA FISCHETTE, '28 Glu My Ylblnifnrm O Pal of my high school days, A friend in care and woe, When I leave my youthful ways In memory you shall go. With elbows patched and pockets torn, You hang in sad distressg You do appear a sight forlorn O little Nazareth Dress. And though my high school days are past, And you are worn and thing My memory will hold you fast, To urge me on to Win. KATHLEEN KEENAN, '28. 51411 INCORPORATED 1896 764 JAY STREET The Domestic Virtues are Best Practised IN A HOME OF YOUR OWN THE TWENTIETH WARD CO-OPERATIVE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION WILL HELP YOU SAVE FOR THAT HOME Systematic Saving is the Foundation of Independence rrfimmyss 99 QK9 JAMES PLACE 1521 Lake Avenue Ice Cream and Candy Lake Avenue Food Shoppe H. M. JOHNSON, Prop. -'rf Phone Glenwood 972 1441- 7 Pullman Avenue Compliments of the R. Whalen Co. '93 Tobacconists Before You Try the Rest Try the Best THE F lapj ack Shoppe We Fill the Man Bat Never Empty His Pocketbook 397 South Ave. Rochester KEYSTONE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. Masons Materials Contractors Equqnment wax- TELEPHONES GLENWOOD 485-486 'QMN OFFICE AND N. Y. C. KODAK WAREHOUSE ST' PARK SWITCH L1421 BURKE'S SMART SHOES featuring ,STYLE '22 QUALITY '22 'UALUE Cut advance knowledge of styles enables us to show the smartest Footwear when new- our remarkable values make a convincing appeal. See our showing of Smart Footwear for all Summer activities. Uflost ,Styles 556.00 17 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH CGhe Trettiest DRESSES . Compliments m the city S5 - S10 - S15 of E D O U A R D ' S 1 SAMPLE DRESS SHOP A Ffwnd 1546 Lake Ave. at Lapham St. Louis Ernst SL Son HARDWARE TOOLS CUTLERY SUPPLIES. 45 South Avenue C. F. Ranzenbach DEALERS IN Fresh and Salt Meats Vegetables, Poultry Etc. Manufacturers of ALL KINDS OF SAUSAGE Cor. Conkey Ave. and Avenue A COMPLIMENTS OF WALTER V. MACK Culhane Bros. Plumbing UNDERTAKERS and Heating OFFICE and CHAPEL, 1411 LAKE AVE. Glenwood 1411 GLEN. 3907 807'809 DEWEY AVE Bahia gf-Brug Qlumpung PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS 1481 wake 2612. cur. Qliihgehrag 35612. ROCHESTER. N. Y. Compliments Of The 'Minton 'Pharmacy WHHTEQS FRED'K W.FICKETT PHARMACY iglrarmzuzisi sie 582 CHILI AVENUE COR, SALINA ROCHESTER, N. Y. 'Phone Genesee 5415 639 Lake Avenue Rochester, N. Y. UM-DI Fhirtierh year mv 0143222 Eiieplfiliiil GEORGE A' KUUER want Courteous Treatment! 5515: ,41- BELLEJSLE Prescnption Pharmacists PHARMACY h A 261 Ames St. Cor. Chllz Ave. and Post Ave. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Rochester, N' Y' BURTCN C. WALLACE e7Kedicine ,Shoppe 1481 DEWEY AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. Phone Glenwood 965 "WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE " GYXCT. Qshant DRUGGIST '23 657 HUDSON AVENUE I1441 Guatrain t The sun on a bright, clear morning Sends forth his roseate hue, And starts the day by smiling As every one should do. Q Q 3120 Gtbzr IVIARY EVA HENNER, '28, You will never iind another So faithful, kind and true, As your own dear loving Mother, Whom God has given you Z1 bnutnflake Ha, ha! I dance And prance And laugh at you. Ha, ha! I whirl And swirl And wink at you. Ha, ha! I dip And slip And play with you. Perhaps you'll come, Blithsorne, To dance with me. l'm very white And light And free you see. Why can't you play All day And be like me ? Q Q Qliriolet IVIARY EVA HENNER, '28. I began before Sunday, But now it's blue Monday, With no lessons done. I began before Sunday, When who came but Fun And he1' nod and call won. I began before Sunday, But now it's blue Monday, With' no lessons done. Q DoLoREs CLARK, 28. yr f CATHERINE WILLIAMSON, '28. L145J Eimitmlllu IQ9ciaks and Supplies Expert Finishing VGQX' Iames T. Murray 'Druggist 492 Lyell Ave., Cor. Myrtle St. RUSSER'S MARKET fBest Shiality e9Keats AT fkrasonable 'Prices AMES, Corner MAPLE STREET 1 Tarking t la a t Ta y s ROCHESTER AUTO INN 39 Stone St. 29 Stillson St. HOLLISTER LUMBER COMPANY, LTD. Lumber and Coal ROCHESTER, N.Y. Gompliments of - - A FRIEND AUTHORIZED B U I C K Service Station We are the originators in specialized Buick Service. Fully equipped service cars, free to customers-40 car repair capacity. Largest Shop in the Gity for iBuick 'Repairs only. A. C. FREER Si CO. 962 MAIN STREET EAST Member R. G. O. A. OPEN UNTIL 12:00 STONE 5184 Compliments of Fee Brothers All the Famous Beverages VGQQW 21-27 N. Water Street ROCHESTER, N. Y. t-Qllways the iBest Underwear 63 C3f'osiery E125 Rochester Underwear Store 342 East Main Street H461 Experiencef Behind every one of our installations is the experience of forty-two years of honor and integrity in business and the testimony of an ever-increasing list of building owners who find profit in the quality of workmanship, skill and thought put into C3fowe SL Qassett equipment. PLUMBING AND HEATING SINCE 1885 HOWE SL BASSETT CO., Inc. 840 UNIVERSITY AVENUE Shannon SL Gottermeier Plumbing, Heating, Tinsmithing, Hardware, Tin, Copper and Sheet Metal Work. "Glendale Ranges." All Kinds of Furnaces and Ranges Cleaned and Repaired Glenwood 55 6S3 Lake Ave. FREDERICK LIESE 'Plumbing and LU-Fearing PAINTS St VARNISHES Phones : Main 3369 Culver 1057 1046 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Shabby Floors Quickly restored to their original beauty by the Electrifed 'Uacuurn e9XCethod NO CHARGE FOR ESTIMATES Rapid Floor Finishing Co. 72 S. Water Street Stone 1000 JOHN R. WARD Sanitary Plumbing, Gas, Steam and Hot Water Fitting, Tinsmithing Stove and Furnace Repairs HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS Estimates Furnished Both Phones 253 JEFFERSON AVENUE lohn G. Arensmeyer SL Co. 'Plumbing and 'Ufeating Gontractors Complete Water System Installation for Suburban Houses. Gxkfl Telephone STONE 6661 GIVE 52 North Union Street, ROCHESTER, NY. Preventable Waste is Sinful Save your iuel by having us equip your windows and doors with our "SUPERIOR" type of weather strips. Twenty years' service right here in Rochester. Most experience and latest equipment. Estimates without charge or obligation. JOHN GOETTEN SERVICE 72 SOUTH WATER STREET Phone: Stone 1732 J. O. LEDLIE 10th Ward JEWELER Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Silverware Greeting Cards for All Occasion Open Evenings 842 Dewey Ave. NmRf:i.i'fl Park COMPLIMENTS OF SCHULZ BROS. Ice Cream Parlor Dinners and Light Lunches - .....+,,. 355 DRIVING PARK AVENUE PHONE GLENWOOD l38l JOHN I-I. GARNHAIVI Complimenls High Quality gf FRUITS and VEGETABLES A Ffiend 823 Dewey Ave. Glenwood 3995 H. F. DOELL Groceries, Meats Baked Goods I056 DEWEY AVENUE COMPLIMENTS OF . . . THE Yauchzi Company 773 LAKE AVENUE Compliments of . . . Mr. A. C. FREER J. CLINTON .Qzality Groceries Fruits and Vegetables in Season 501 LYELL AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. I148iI H ?XLlTi.1lA1.'11T il COMPLIMENTS OF W. N. CLARK COMPANY Packers and Presewers Rochester, N. Y. lT COSTS NO MORE TO TRADE AT FLICKINGER' S AND QU A L 1 T Y CONSIDERED IT COSTS LESS Gompliments of TOW NTA LK BAKERY 904 WEST MAIN ST. PHONE CONNECTIONS Frank Beierschmitfs FLICKINGER'S H B k CO-OPERATIVE Ome 3 ery GROCERY STORE Glenwood 3112 W 505 LYELL AVENUE LYELL AVENUE cor. MURRAY STREET ' b din Qvershaclowing K1r y Brothers gxceuence .Xe CJANCY CJKEATS 235233.bZ.?2aI31iEZ'23i1'2iZ2EZZ AND justly popular. QBAKED GOODS 1172 Dewey Ave. PHONE. GLENWOOD 109 WHY NOT HAVE YOUR SHELL FRAMES REPLACED TODAY? WHELPLEY SL PAUL Prescription Opticians 6 Seneca Hotel Arcade Phone Main 2054 H491 fx, ,v if' fkaiatirrili ,lib S LADIES', CHILDREN'S AND MEN'S WEAR Let Decker Deck You 4415 LAKE AVE., ROCHESTER Charlotte Station Compliments of . . . RAYMOND SIMMONS KODAKS STATIONERY The Cole Pharmacy Prescription Specialists 4419 LAKE AVENUE CHARLOTTE STATION c5'oilet aflrticles A. J. TUCKER 'Dry Goods and I G7Yfen's Qurnishings DEWEY AVE., Cor. MAGEE Williams Potato Chips IOM BRONSON AVENUE M A I N 6 8 O 8 SEED FOR YOUR G A R D E N p Hart 699 Vick JAY E. MILLARD Licensed Pharmacist '147O DEWEY AVENUE, S. E. Corner Ridgeway Avenue Compliments of . . . WILLIAM SOVATSKY CCI5ailo'r .XL ,LL .fl L ,I ,, ,. - L1501 SENIOR w.xn1lr,,,H ,A W'-D15 I f' 91011 if V m If ly' N: 277, . Wgh- , in-fur-:J Y 'V I -g-. 'T' fit X ,, 3 1927 - 1 1933 ' r CALENDAR if June 22.8 P155 I6 :+ rs I7 I8 HIE 11 22 10 - ' I0 E--ill X' 1 Il- X ,p E5 x, A5 Qtlass Qlialenhar Opening of school ................. Election of Class Officers ..... Hallowe'en Party. . . ....-.- Thanksgiving Vacation ..... "Cynthia Looks Ahead" .... Christmas Pageant ............... Christmas Holidays ................ .... Regents' Examinations fMid-year'sl . Sister Marcella's Feast Day ....... Valentine Party ............... . . Lent Began ............... St. Patrick's Day ..... St. J oseph's Day .... Retreat ...... Easter Vacation .... Senior Plays ...... "The Outsider" Orchestra Concert .... Commencement ..... f1511 ..--...- ..-. ...- .September 6 October 17 October 28 November 25 December 7 December 21 December 21-January 2 January 16 January 31 February 14 February 22 March 17 March 19 April 1-4 April 4-16 April 16-17 April 30 May 7 June 25 S. SPACHER TXJLl,iE"i'ii'I 'Iii Q White Wire Works Co. Manufacturers of GRILL and WIRE WORK Dealers in Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc. 79-83 EXCHANGE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. MAIN 441 TI-IOMPSONS CREAIVIERY WHIPPED CREAM ICE CREAMS AND Sl-IERBETS 164 CHAMPLAIN STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. Phone, Genesee 1405 J . SODAS CANDIES ICE CREAM LUNCHES 38 East Avenue 1784 East Avenue 44 Main Street East ' 84 Main Street West H521 . ,H,,,,,-,,,,,,,.,,,..-- ....,,. -,.,,..,...- --t....ii.....,...,,..-........ 9 ..-Y.. .. , 3 153 H iff. asu1rLf.MII1Jf'vIff.M.. ,, . Nas.-Zzirrih 28 El"VmEll may if ' HF! QF? 55? jp: 1 F' r. 1' CLASSIFIED ADS 'l VVANTEX-A large supply of optimism to pass around just before exams. ,.f nxlous eniors. ' WANTED-Musician to play piano with mahogany legs and ivory key- .lj board. Nazareth Gym. fl ILS WANTED-Three Inches of height. By H. H., this office. I, I Ilia WANTED-Silent ranks in halls by Student Government Officers. At., WANTED-A remedy for spring fever. L. F. ffl FOUND-A radio which receives dances over the air. Demonstrations iff given in Nazareth auditorium. lj' FOUND-A diamond ring bearing initials L. K. bl lj LOST--A small black and white dog by a child with large ears and two I Il? black spots between eyes. Reward. l QQ "SWAPS" OR EXCHANGE-A commercial law book with correct principles K l Q35 of law for a thrilling novel, a spooky mystery, or-What have ' i If you? FOR SALE-A grouch, like new, only used a short time. Reason for sell- 5 ing-have no further use for same. . !FQ' ' e o e lk? .5 The Passing Sham ff N4 I, H "The Unknown" .... H ll il . H I Seventh Heaven" ............... The N oose" ...... Flaming Youth" ....... So This Is London" Spring Fever" ...... "Up in the Air" ....... "Wings" ............. .... ..... 66 Doomsday" .............. .... .Three o'clock gong . . .Summons to the office . . . .Chemistry . . . .The Sophomores First Impression of Nazareth Why Bring That Up? . . .On the third floor After Retreat . Reports "Fireman Save My Child" At Exams "The Big Parade" ......... ...Between Classes "The Kidfsy' ............ ..... F reshmen "What Price Glory" ...... ..... G raduation "Blossom Time" ........... ..... W eek Ends "The Road to Mandalay" Front Walk "It" ..................... ..... A hem! ! "The Woman on Trial".. Everyone in Oral English "The Smart Set" ......... ..... J uniors "Orphans of the Storm". . .Flunkers 'Variety" ................ . . .Cafeteria 'Figures Don't Lie" ..... Algebra 'Fashions For Women". .. ..... Senior Parties 'Heaven on Earth" ..... ..... S tudy Hall 'Tramp, Tramp, Tramp". 'Her Wild Oats" ........ 'The Prisoner of Zenda" My Best Girl" .......... .. . . .Seniors Dismissal Lunch Period After school session l E "Speed Demon" .......... ..... 8 :20 trailer 2 . LOUISE DOYLE AND MARION HAEFELE 2 ' X IE! R R .5 ffl , ,. . , flU'xYi?li.'i'HXLlHM'i1i1'Z'WY'fn1L"W'iLI.gilHfA 'F 1 1 r7M1F7YIr7N1F?Ylr 'WI' IW FKT1' 1Ffi1l'7iN1 H551 if C' ' C' Cfompliments of CONSOLIDATED MILK CGMPANY TRY MALT MILK CRACKERS HEALTHFUL and TASTY e7fCade fBy ONTARIO BISCUIT GG. Gflfakers of the qamous GHOGGLATE CHIPS Mind GOLDEN GRAHAM CRACKERS Qompliments of Thomas Stokes CN Grocer JU 693 Lake Avenue Phone Glenwood 1268 I I - f - ,l P 1 ' T- ,- 1- v ' ,- Q 6 G 5 E 44 6 4- 1. 1. 1- ,: ,: 1- 1- A.. 1- 1 'E Q: O 'Q NHZEl1'Pih'2B wwwkw - .' 11 ' 1 41 1 1 I, ': 11 1: 5 . 1' 1 11 1, gf 5 11 1' je 1 if Cgurlong-'white Studio 2, IE PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS 1' 11 1 1 158 East c'9YCain ,Street " 1 CENTRAL BUILDING :C I ,f I' 15 4: ,- , ,- I Q: ' 5 ' ' " IE 1 1 11 1 Cafeteria, Dining Room and Kitchen . A E QU I P M E N T Q1 A FULL LINE OF SUPPLIES 'I - 1' 5, 1 THE AMERICAN SPECIALTY CO. :I 425 Central Ave. Phones, Main 1076 --- 1077 : 3 .' Q 5 'Q ALPONSO PETROSSI g 5 1 Contractor 1 O 1' 3 OFFICE: 1' Q1 .605 DUFFY-POWERS BUILDING IE Phone Main 3135 'E ROCHESTER, N.Y. 1- iam17.11r7.immi1rni1:ni1ffmr.i1m:imrf.w.i1ffa1:7.i1:m:1:marm:rmffm:rmfmfrm1251mmrmmi-11P.i1rf.i1mi1mmmaS 7 7 7 I1551 7 7 ' Ngggfpilqh H Q 3, , ., , A .1 I ' lndex to Advertisers A American Specialty Co., The.. Arensmeyer 6 Co., John G. Art Print Shop, Inc., The .... . Ashley, Egbert F. Co. ........ . B Barnard, Porter 6 Remington.. Barr 8: Creelman Co. ........, . Baxter Beauty Shoppe, Grace.. Becker's Market ......... Beckler's .....,.,....... Beierschmitt's, Frank Belle-Isle ,Pharmacy . . . Ben-Art Flower Shop ..,. Boston Delicatessen Boucher, Flowers Boyland, O. S. ...... . Burke's Smart Shoes .... C Clark, Mr. Raymond L. .. Clark Co., W. N. ...... . Clinton, J. ......... . Cobbs Hill Market .. Cole Pharmacy, The .. Consolidated Milk Co. Cook's Beauty Salon Co-operative Foundry Co. Culhane Bros. ........... . D Darrow School of Business Davis Drug Co. .,....... . Decker, Wearing Apparel DeVisser Bros. .......,.. . Dill, Charles J. ......., . Doell, H. F. . ..,..... Dowd's Dental Paste ..... Drake's Quality Grocery . Durnherr Baking Co. .,.. . E Eclipse .... . .,........ . . Economy Dry Cleaners 155 147 159 131 115 123 136 128 127 149 144 135 140 135 126 143 124 149 148 128 150 154 136 116 143 115 144 150 126 130 148 130 140 132 138 127 H Hanan Shoes ..,.,.. Hart 8: Vick .,....... ...... Hedges 6 Hoffman ............ Herald Engraving Co., Inc.. . .. Hetzler, George J. ........... . Hetzler Bros. Ice Co., Inc. I-Ioffend, Bert ......... ......,. Hoffman Music Shop, The .... Hollister Lumber Co., Ltd. Home Laundry .....,.......... Howe Q Bassett Co., Inc. Howe dz Rogers Co. . ...... Humboldt Market ,... K Kallusch, Wm. F. Kanty, Charles L. ........... . Kenny, Gerald C. ............. . Keystone Builders' Supply Co Kirby Bros. ..,...,...,.,.,... . Klier Pharmacy, George A. Knapp, Louis J. ..........,., . Kubitz Bros. ................. . L Lake Ave. Food Shoppe ....... Lang Drug Co. ......,. . Langie Coal Co., L. C. .. Ledlie, J. O. , ....... .. Levis Music Store Liese, Frederick ...... Listman's Market ..........,., Lowell Flower Shop, The ,.... . Lynam Realty Service ........ M Mabbett Motors .... Mack, Walter V. Mackenzie Bros. Mazgs, Caterer Ma1er's Sons, L. W. ......... . Maisenbacher Beauty Salon Marriott's French Dry Cleaning. Mattle 8: Son, A. J. ......... . Max, the Florist .............. McGrath 6 Edwards Bros. McGuire, Charles B, ......... . 123 150 134 108 136 140 138 139 146 127 147 126 128 127 139 126 142 149 144 119 140 142 123 116 148 139 147 140 135 130 118 143 138 126 134 136 127 134 135 115 126 Ranzenba R ch, C. F. ..... . Rapid Floor Finishing Co. Rapps, Inc. . ..... ...... . Remmel, Riteall Checkwriter Corp. Martin V. . .... . Ritter, P. J. Co. ............. . Rochester Auto Inn ..... .... Rochester Book Bindery ....... Rochester Business Institute .. Rochester Dyeing Ki Cleaning.. Rochester Gas b Electric Corp.. Rochester Packing Co., Inc.,,, Rochester Stationery Co. .,... . Rochester Underwear Store .... Roland. J. A. .............,.. . Rosery F Rubadou, F. E. ........ . lower Shop. The ...... Russer's Market . . . . . , , Ryan 8: Mclntee . . . . . . , S Schaefer Bros. ....... . . . . Schaefer dz Hartel . . . . . . . Schroth Market .... .... Schudt's Market . . . , . , , Schulz Bros. ......... , , , , Scrantom's .......,..... ..... Seneca Bookbinding Co. . ..... ,. Shannon Q Gottermeier ,,,,,,, Sibley, Lindsay 6 Curr Co. . Simmons, Raymond ............ Smyth, Marie A. . . . . . . . Sommers, J. J. ............... . Sovatsky, William ............ Spiegel, George F. 6 Son ...... Staub 6 Son ......... . ......, St. Bonaventure's College Stokes, Thomas J. ..... , Sullivan Bros. ..... . T Thompson's Creamery ......... Thomann 6 Sons, Jacob ...... Towntalk Bakery ......,....., Tucker, A. J. ..,............. . 143 147 127 128 124 122 146 139 110 127 114 118 139 146 136 122 115 146 134 128 132 128 128 148 130 139 147 120 150 124 140 150 132 114 113 154 135 152 135 149 150 Trant's Catholic Supply Store..131 1 U x xl, Edoua,-d'5 ..,,,...,,,.-. 143 Meisenzahl Bros. Coal Co. 116 Twentieth Ward Co-op. Savings ' Epstein ,,,,,,,,,.,,, 120 Mechanics Institute ........... 111 5 Loan A3531 '---'---.--..- 142 N Ernst 5 Son, Louis ,,., 143 Meng-Shafer-Held .........,... 132 V M , A. J. .................. 130 , MEZZ: Foote 8: Dayton Co 114 Verma Beauty Shoppe ' """ '123 A F . . , Fahy Market H U . V I h 138 Meyerhoff, G. E. ... ...,....... 122 W Farmen Flowers 135 Millard, Jay E. ............... 150 Walk-Over Shoes ..... 118 Fee Bugs " 146 Miner sz Benn, Inc. ........... 134 Wallace- Barron C- .. -....144 1 Fickett, Freirlibwnji... 144 Mme' Pleating Works """' 115 xvvgiiicaigimiltlii Inc' "miie Flanigan Furniture Co. . . 138 Millers Son' N' J' "" ""' 1 34 Weis '81 Fisher.Co. I D I I A ' ' '119 v . M M k t .... ..... ' ' ""' 1 l Flamack Shoppe, The 142 Jf,f,ef, T, H ,HHE2 3:11:11 C2-PR-I ---. -.... 1 42 'I i te----- A --.- 1:3 Frances Shop ......... 123 N - - """""' ' Fi-ser is co., A. c. .. 146 Nazareth College ----- 113 Whiisleyglrg ' ' ig? Freer, Mr. A. C. .... 148 0 Wickham, Mrs. J. A. ...... 136 Fromm B1-05, ,,.,,,,,, 123 o,Brien Phm-mac Th 122 Williams Rotato Chips ........ 150 Fuller Co.. George R- .. 136 ontario Biscuit 55. ..8.f"'fff1s4 gflsfn' lime' H' JMU' "" 'Hi Furlong-White studio 155 osham, Mr. .......... ...144 m on armacy' e on, Mr. A. W. .... ...116 Y G P Yauchzi Co., The ..... ..... 1 48 Garnham, John H. . - H 148 pembe,-yon, C. W' U H 124 Youngs Fish Market .... .... . 131 Goetten Service, John ......... 147 Petmssl' Alfonso """ ' 155 Z Governofs Home Baker 149 Place, James ............. ...142 Y . ..... Portland Beauty Shoppe ..'."' 136 Zahrndt Q Son, Wm. F. . ..... .118 Green 5 son' Wm' -'----- -- -119 Predmore, Wm. F. ............ 115 Zimmerli .............. .....119 Gregg Secretarial School ...... 111 Prudential Ins. Co. of Amer...130 Zweigle Bros. ....,...,. ..... 1 22 1 f 1f i '," ,f f ' iii iii ' ' i H H ' 6 ' ' 1 " I1561 1 " T :T mr D, JELI1'.L'll'I ji.. 'fr Lis la 1 'li vgfl EQ? 5 57 rg- Ackerman, Emily Allesandrella, Josephine E? Amann, Dolores C. Anderson, Irene C. - Attridge, Lois J. P 1 " Ballou, Jeanette M. .gs Barson, Rosana M. 5 all Berend, Loretta F. Bishop, Isabelle H. 52 Beyliii, Jessie E. l . Brennan, Anna Marie .V 1 Buckley, Rosemary A. gi fi EJ' Burke, Mildred J. Burns, Margaret Marie E5 Carls, Elizabeth C. xii' Chapman, Helen C. F Clark, Dolores Clark, Lillian K. Clinton, Mary M. Cole, Madeline K. Q. Collins, Ruth M. Connor, Gertrude Conway, Grace fig, Coyne, Bernadette M. 'Qi Corcoran, Anna E. lil Crowley, Margaret M. lizj Culp, Jane 'un Dempsey, Florence .-' Doyle, Frances M. ,QQ Doyle, Louise M. Dubie, Dorethea A. :jg Echter, Helen R. Erb, Mary Ester I Eidle, virginia M. 3 ,fl Feeney, Beatrice B. i Feeney, Mary A. H. 1 Eff Fess, Lillian C. f ,I Fink, Alice J. i 1 lil Fischette, Anna M. Foley, Esther C. je. Foley, Norma M. Foos, Dorothy M. Eh 1 E3 . E3 1 9" Forcione, Magdalen M. Gardner, Margaret H. 'r 1 ' Gillenkirk, Bernice A. E Guntert, Muriel E. Haefele, Marion A. Hanley, Katherine M. Harper, Louise S. Harrison, Mary A. 2 Harnishfeger, Bertha A. Birecturp CLASS or 1928 Holy Apostles' School Holy Redeemer School Saint Boniface School St. John the Evangelist School Sacred Heart School St. Michael's School Corpus Christi School Holy Family School Corpus Christi'School St. John's School, Greece St. Agnes School Nazareth Grammar School Nazareth Grammar School Sacred Heart School Nativity School Corpus Christi School St. Andrew's School Nazareth Grammar School St. Charles Borromeo Corpus Christi School St. John the Evangelist School Nazareth Grammar School St. Joseph's School Immaculate Conception School St. Monica's School Immaculate Conception School Nazareth Grammar School Blessed Sacrament School Holy Apostles' School Blessed Sacrament School Holy Cross School St. Augustine's School Holy Apostles' School Nazareth Grammar School St. Boniface School Corpus Christi School Holy Family School Holy Redeemer School St. Francis Xavier's School St. John's School, Clyde Immaculate Conception School St. Francis Xavier's School Corpus Christi School St. John the Evangelist School Nativity School, Brockport St. Augustine's School Corpus Christi School Holy Rosary School St. Boniface School Cathedral School Corpus Christi -School 55 Santee Street 45 Council Street 735 Meigs Street 25 Kansas Street 220 Electric Avenue 17 Mead Street 57 Weld Street 8 Kestrel Street 608 Garson Avenue Spencerport, N. Y. Avon, N. Y. 311 Pierpont Street 210 Lexington Avenue 1495 Dewey Avenue Brockport, N. Y. 109 Peck Street 149 Post Avenue 121 Newcastle Road Maiden Lane Road 132 Garson Avenue 79 Ohio Street 325 Glenwood Avenue 54 Park Avenue 74 Normandy Avenue 92 Barton Street 105 Tremont Street 101 Birr Street 75 Richard Street 8 Kondolf Street 107 Ridge Road East 364 Troup Street 186 Kenwood Avenue 181 Warner Street 495 Maplewood Avenue 56 Rockingham Street 301 Garson Avenue 48 Cedar Street 1368 Clifford Avenue 1529 Clifford Avenue 172 Pullman Avenue 110 Hawley Street 194 Winterroth St. 215 Illinois Street 134 Marion Street 50 Luella Street 219 Post Avenue 181 Elm Croft Road 77 Oriole Street 358 Linden Street 357 Electric Avenue 33 Greenleaf Street it-lllllr ,lil pu' xi Elf iiiik l'lTll H571 ,.,.I, ,1 U' .Il Henner, Mary Eva Hetzler, Barbara J. Hogan, Thelma M. Hohener, Louise A. Hoppough, Helene M. Howard, Florence R. Jennings, Mary B. Kearns, Ruth M. Keenan, Kathleen M. Kelly, Jean Kelley, Mary N. Kelly, Martha Kier, Rita M. Kinsella, Beatrice Kirby, Ruth Klein, Elizabeth F. Koczian, Louisa M. Lang, Helen M. Leary, Mary R. Long, Mary L. McCabe, Helen G. McGuire, Madeline G. McKague, Arline F. McKenna, Ruth M. Magin, Mildred F. Maloney, Katherine E. Marchand, Gertrude Martin, Irene G. Meagher, Margaret M. Merklinger, Mary M. Minges, Jean S. Murray, A. Grace Nothnagle, Julia R. O'Neill, Kathleen M. O'Neil, Marion R. O'Shea, Mary-Claire Ott, Bernice A. Papineau, Dorothy M. Pegnam, Mary Alice Philp, Mae Bell Plank, Thelma C. Pomeroy, Arline M. Polla, Alice Purchase, Elizabeth M. Quirin, Mary A. Rae, Mary M. Reddy, Mary F. Roach, Altha M. Roach, Mary M. Rovas, Isabelle V. Rowan, Margaret E. Rubino, Helene K. St. Pierre, Blanche M. Schefinger, Lorette C. Scheid, Dorothy M. Nazareth Grammar School Nazareth Grammar School St. Bridget's School St. Boniface's School St. Boniface's School Immaculate Conception School St. Augustine's School St. Augustine's School Immaculate Conception School Sacred Heart Academy St. Ambrose School Waterloo High School Holy Rosary School Nativity School, Brockport St. Agnes' School Sacred Heart School SS. Peter and Paul's School Blessed Sacrament School Blessed Sacrament School St. Boniface's School No. 8 School Nazareth Grammar School Holy Rosary School Corpus Christi School Holy Apostles' School Immaculate Conception School St. Mary's School St. John's School, Greece Corpus Christi School St. Augustine's School Seneca School Blessed Sacrament School Holy Rosary School Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament School Blessed Sacrament School Nazareth Grammar School Holy Family School Sacred Heart School Holy Redeemer School St. Mary's School Holy Redeemer School Madison Junior High Sacred Heart School Holy Redeemer School Corpus Christi School Nazareth Grammar School Fair Haven High School St. Monica's School Holy Redeemer School St. Augustine's School Nativity School, Brockport Holy Apostles' School Nazareth Grammar School St. Michael's School D581 86 Raines Park 143 Curlew Street 31 Lowell Street 440 Linden Street 58 Ridgeway Avenue 422 Tremont Street 132 Rugby Avenue 103 Roslyn Street 39 Goodwill Street 1194 East Avenue 20 Vermont Street 1084 Genesee Street 100 Villa Street Brockport, N. Y. Avon, N. Y. 128 Primrose Street 117 Wooden Street 321 Rosedale Street 490 Highland Avenue 203 Mt. Vernon Avenue 15 Athens Street 27 Stutson Street 751 Dewey Avenue 413 Webster Avenue 156 Avery Street 54 Greig Street 117 Hamilton Street Greece, N. Y. 52 Sidney Street 82 Rugby Avenue 4870 Summerville Blvd. 120 Eastland Avenue 9 Welstead Place 126 Garson Avenue 5 Thayer Street 2 Edmond Street 58 Merchants Road 192 Campbell Street 451 Raines Park 62 St Jacob's Street 98 Bakerdale Road 2041 Clinton Ave. North 88 Colgate Street 82 Steko Avenue 114 Frederick Park 227 Breck Street 279 Ravine Avenue Red Creek, Box 43 170 Spruce Avenue 12 Dudley Street 58 Post Avenue Brockport, New York Dewey Avenue Station 343 Avenue B 60 Navarre Road Schifferli, Rosemary M. Schreiner, Eleanor Serafine, Mary A. Sgambati, Angeline A. Shafer, Kathleen Sharkey, Mary W. Sigel, Alzire E. Silberstein, Hedwiga R. Simons, Mary D. Slavin, Ruth M. Spillman, Mary H. Spacher, Susan C. Stein, Helen J. Strebler, Elsie C. Snyder, Audrey C. Taylor, Melanie A. Tydings, Margaret F. Vaeth, Anna E. Van Vechten, Dorothy E. Weingartner, M. Lois Wells, Helen F. Wheeler, M. Arline Williamson, Catherine Woodruff, Mary Wright, Mary A. Young, Agatha Zweigle, Elnor Blessed Sacrament School St. Augustine's School St. Anthony's School St. Anthony's School Corpus Christi School Corpus Christi School St. Augustine's School Jefferson Junior High School No. 8 School St. Monica's School Cathedral Grammar School Nazareth Grammar School Holy Redeemer School Nazareth Grammar School Nazareth Grammar School Blessed Sacrament School Holy Apostles' School Our Lady of Perpetual Help Corpus Christi School St. Andrew's School Nazareth Grammar School St. Agnes' School, Avon Immaculate Conception School St. Augustine's School Immaculate Conception School St. Agnes' School, Avon Nazareth Grammar School 883 Harvard Street 17 Normandy Avenue 416 Oak Street 231 Saratoga Avenue 151 Grand Avenue 14 Russell Street 637 Glenwood Avenue 129 Seneca Parkway 240 Avenue D. Genesee Valley Park 39 Jefferson Avenue 62 Amsterdam Road 742 Avenue D. 226 Glenwood Avenue 1218 Culver Road 27 Lansdale Street 25 Santee Street 58 Bleile Terrace 10 Rundel Park 61 Randolph Street 76 Raines Park Avon, N. Y. 331 Thurston Road 70 Rugby Avenue 55 Glasgow Street Industry, N. Y. 2970 St. Paul Boulevard C5716 Qlrt Tfrint Shop, Inc PRINTED THIS EDITION OF fbzareth Qlcademy ear iBook Equipped to do Commercial Printing such as Catalogues, Booklets, Folders, Broadsides, Circulars, Stationery, Etc. Engraved Effect Wedding Invitations 669 C-Announcements THE ART PRINT SHOP, INC. 77 sr. PAUL STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. 51591 'I'r'gR'.1'fS-L 'wif' P 1 2.-4'-ff"Tf'2! ' " wiiQ'-s':'.'i"fP' ' E V ,M , r I ,,,1: .. 1 t q fwg- , 'M - il! Y lPf11'15"'i'rfE 1 -, U- N 1 A Nagafpth 51441941A941My:3,'g:i,5'z::9f:cgvvgcgvflLlvqquy,gvfgqvgfvig' ' ' gutqrapijg A C1309 x ' J . . 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