Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 182

 

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



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1929 volume:

f .4" V.. ' r ,A E3 ga ' K A4 ""--Q fl if ii, - ,Y I L p n no um. Q A 1 . 5 i' -. 3 'fn' P1 ,' ,QA If , 6 -n.. .fw , , 1 . 1' .i 1 v ".'m5f4, , Q Wu 1 ' HH: 14 '. 1-f'-4 .ifff 'A 331. ,Qs ' s ' U J 'V 1 I 8 Q x-' 5654. rg" 'lf I . 1 3. 'f , ,. -TWf'i 'V-. , - ." 'yj 'J' X 1.1'5' 1 J . , v mmmmm li Q- " 'Dominus Illuminatio a9lIea " U 2 Swim wr Zgnnk T 6 1' 'P f I 'jc '17, 1' 'KN upfxy' N Published by ,. The Glass nf 1929 NAZARETH ACADEMY ROCHESTER, NEW YORK , , ,, ,-'X .x9f4. A xxx, , 5 Q wg, ,X ul 1 . T' N4 1 , x, A , an , . 2845.-f'f ' 5 'Z' 5f""' f"N':f y" . f1m'3.- we MW -A Vx.. V- 4 n 1 V . ' 1- n1.f -.,y-f.,,.'5-'-' i- -3 uv A K 4 -. I- vu 1 " ' 'Y M' ' Q we 1 - - 1 ,. . . . f L.-U5 L. ' . . 4 ' ' " ' , W, " 1 'L -H' V . . '- Q.. ' 1 '- ,.,-,pai '.-V-, J." L' 'Q , 1-1,-. 1 P 1' 4 v 1, , .g'f?- , 4.. 1131 rfjzf , 'fifbf -JP ' . r HL 'S -A new w mv. ' " 1' 'vw' ' "w'f"'y"'mw'r"'klw""fw+ ' 1 , " ' t I 1. ,N -'A -'F 'f 7' ' W1 Q.f ' ' n ,vJ:::" l,! - gif, ' X N I - . X 'Q 1' Q ,14 7 , , R,wW QMMM fwmmmmmii Lx' - ,jf ' J "fl . T. ' , J' 5,1 ,' f . ft, . Q J J , xx " f v . 1 J Q X , j ! i CONTENTS 4 , N , 1 N J . N: 'Dedication 1 Y Caoreword ' Glass 'Ffzstory Glass 'Portrazts 4-Qlctwztzes 'Dramarzcs Lzrerary Classes 'Patrons N "L Q . X v ' - N , ' W ' 0 , X4 1 E ' 'V :J l 4 . X r- O - C1 A X m N J . 9 - elf ri' I 1 J l C , Q, U SL ,. Ji f'-'Vg ' 'f' 'Y-:ff V ' 'N-, -' 'K' g5,f"f,' at " 0 " fxy 'f , 1 R.. 5 - A' V V ,i i ' if- k Q 1 T N El' , -..- 1, 4, ,uefii , ' . ,,,,Sx,?!i'5,.. . - -, X . . 1 . ffl" lfgr' I. M' -'V , ...N , ,.. .M ' '13 "ink SLI' R1c:H'1' REvr:Rr:N11Jo1-IN F. ITHERN, Il. 19 i ' 'U x w . Hmzmaaan 'Q-fa ? x, K N "7 Q 9, Pehicatiun ... 1 ' Us X Might 2RB52Z'2l1h Hahn glfranris 0'Fem, P. P. 1 ' in this gear nf his zlehatinn tn the gl Zipisrnpal See uf Qiinchzstsr CQ ,gs a mark nf nur esteem, rzherzure aah Iogaltg -9 This imlumz nf nur Nazardh 'Hear Qunk F is affetiimmaielg hebicateh lag 4 , 5111: Ollass uf Nineteen Ufuenig-nine ,,-N ' ? I 1 l 1 . CQ' a Q f 3 C A . a , . . . Sl "7 C , vi , QXN .,,9C..- f W bf 1'5" " 5 Vg- N gl-, ,XXL-rx Slvdn ,. W 1. x 1 ' : NX - ff- 5111? F Axxxxxxxxmxxxxxw-mxxxxxxxxxxxmxxxxxxmxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxwwmxxxwmxxmxxxxxxxmxxmxmxxxxxmmxxxxXxgQNQ5 . S X A S Q R s x x 3 x x 5 Q Q X x Q x 5 x 5 X Q x x Q x Q 5 Q 5 Q 5 x x 5 x Q 5 Q 3 5 x X x Q N x X R X. X R A A S X XXXXXXXXX N X Nw xxxx X N xxxxx ww - xx QM XNXXNNXXXXXW fx 93 o x 0 X X , 2 Q 2 5 Q l O X I C Q I M I 5 I Q I 3 Q I Q I ! X . . . S X . A . . 5 . X Qs ! u Q 0 Q S n X c . A . X ! : 5 U X O X 1 I S I Q, x 5 I Q . . Q , 0 X I . x 1 Q 2 5 X . Q . Q E X . 1 3, . W - .. X Q I - " ,. V X right Tf?T1 F 'ci N Mum' H1cv1:R1cND T11oMAs F. Illvmzy, 11.11. , + HN'N- xx' . 4 K FV' A 1 Ek 'fri cfm .-', . 'f "'. . nil: gm N .5 .GA , .i rfb ' E students of Nazareth have W long regarded Archbishop 'y Hickey as their devoted spirit- S ual Father and loyal Friend. His in- terest inNazareth for more than three I decades of years has been a vital, per- C sonal one. Now that Holy Church has conferred new dignities upon our be- loved Friend, we trust that he will still be mindful of the ties that bind him so closely to Nazareth. The reverent ajfection of the students, together with their profound admiration and deep respect, will hold his name and N ideals in veneration, to be handed down-as a rich heritage to succeed- ing generations of Nazareth girls. mf. fa nine A ,s 3251.4 :fr :gg sw in 1' I2 Rr:vmmN1mJouN W. KEEFE Inxfruvffn' in Ifvliyirnz L K. . is 5 Jfurztnnrh T is beyond our power adequately to depict the beauty of the scenes, or re- enact the succession of events that have made our four years at Nazareth both pleasurable and profitable. We can en- shrine here only a bit of the golden splendor that has illumined the back- ground of a series of pictures set in the natural loveliness of girlhood days 5 we can recount but a few of the events that have kindled new enthusiasms, broadened our vision, and enriched our lives. Though only the outstanding events of our high school years appear in these pages, we assure our readers that they have been years of plenty, years in which we have gathered a rich harvest for. the future. We hope that what we have here recorded in picture and story will be of interest to our teachers and friends and will hold for us sweet memories of our days under the banner of Gold and Blue. N0IlfNOw0Qf X El l.?,iZlH1i'2f3T5El 'f1Hm w1, 1wff,4wQf31 Qfgiffjl xfffa114:Qfu4fafQ,5 13 9 Z-4. C .,.f Kc, U , , 1, x I, - 5, In rf fl Q5 62 Q2 Y N 'r S 5 :, cy I-. . Q, 9 GQ sg J' ef: H 2 C: fig xg- 27: M 5 35 K' M f -: U ,W yo 'T S K I E31 J: 2 Z5 -2 ,ag -K uf Q ., W J C P 5 A ' ,N . 1 Q. N, !7'3 43: ffl 9 f x Cv M Z A1 ci Q yn Cfv As, 1 D ' ' Tv 00194 v7i?G2'Twf'QYlfE V"--Wg nn .1,3'i': JAN T50 -N 'Tux '51 .x-ff ,?:x,v'31lfv AWS' vim' QI l,y 4 f ,XL H M'- , ww 8 , 227.1 ,JQQQ3 B .Q . Q 55. -Q' X ,z :z N: hd AC -N -x 'Zz . 'A z.,N Pb 4- 'c -1 NL 3- - -L I NN -- ,N CQ JN z-N CT N- 'E-. f x fhirfu aw -L x"rfU-7-5.-1,5-A,wh---'lil' '4.'Y b. , 1 .w .VAX-, Q, Q 'ju 53.-.1 1 1,,:,, ,Y , 1- W S7 ' 5 fjfch 'fr-DL 'fl ':'fiJk 'N ri ,fffff ,fx yfagk 'pk-f' 5311.1-l l17I'C,,fl--,,: 3776 , If yf. 9 f V I Q - I Q C C 1 I ,. H df I A9 as Cf, fn , . r 75 ! QV Q2 IMT Q Q Z 'C ',- N W 'if H: 3 1'-f fi f' FS H4 j li Q6 r, Ev 3 NE Z-, 'S Q K w C- S S -y CDN -3 lv ,. 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I .Y KM 1,- x U 1 B 'IAQ QF' ri a I' 5 rl, y J n 7 :fl r U ,f f' ' all K7 ix Au. 4 I v "1 ffm A N. 1 1 I. A i 3 f fa i 7 .mfr I IRKEIZEQIIQEIEIQ M 191 ' ' 5 SZ! Elamnnh Zlnmhersarp fs J. HE YEAR OF 1929 will go down in history as a memorable " G 9 one in the annals of the Church, marking as it does, the 5, CFB? Sacerdotal Golden Jubilee of the Father of Christendom, ,Z X3 Pope Pius XI, the final settlement of the long debated 1. I? Roman Question, and crowning all, the Diamond Anni- L f S versary of the Dogma of the Immaculate Conception. R 6 V I 5 Throughout the hundreds of years of Christianity, before 'D the time of Pope Plus IX, the Immaculate Conception of Mary, that is, her utter freedom from even the slightest CJ, ig' tsl stain of original sin, had always been a tradition of the J a Church: but it remained for this devoted admirer of Zo? Mary to raise this tradition to a Dogma of Faith. Pope Pius IX had ascertained the belief of the Episcopate on the 5 Immaculate Conception and realized the expediency of defining it. As A a result he fixed as the day for the definition, December 8, 1854. Car- L dinal Wiseman gives us a very graphic account of the proceedings. fl "The ceremony began at eight o'clock on one of the sunshiny ,I mornings so frequent in sunny Italy. Fifty-one Cardinals and one hun- dred and fifty-two bishops formed a magnificent and colorful procession. These dignified princes of the Church paid homage to the Pontiff before fra the beginning of Mass. After the presentation of the petition for defi- V nition by the Venerable Dean of the Sacred College, Cardinal Macchi, ' the Pope intoned the hymn to the Holy Ghost, "Veni Creator Spiritusf' Z As the choir sang the first verse, the rest of the assembly, with a voice S as loud as the sound of many waters, took up the hymn. Then the ' Pontiff, standing before his throne read the decree.. It was so beau- tifully written and the sentiment expressed held such a personal appeal C for those present that hardly a dry eye was to be seen. The Cardinal CW Dean returned thanks before the throne, and the entire assembly joined 5 in singing the Te Deum." g Thus it was that this beautiful tradition of our Church became a .Q Dogma of Faith. Everywhere lovers of Mary welcomed the opportunity 5 to pay homage to her in her role of Mary Immaculate. For centuries the beauty of Mary's purity had been extolled in song and story. We have preserved many of these poems, but who can tell what gems of Z thought have been lost on account of the obscurity of the poet. On F. looking back over the centuries we are able to find in nearly every decade ' X a new thought or a difference in expression, but always telling the same ' story, breathing the same innocence and saturated with the same love. as What more fitting tribute can we offer to our Lady on this Diamond CS Anniversary of the Dogma of her Immaculate Conception than briefiy to call to your attention a few of the precious gems with which poets of fist all times, and of differing creeds have studded her crown of glory! The tinge of mystery which surrounds this belief has always inspired artists 21' to create about it a thing of beauty. The first poem ever addressed to the lily maid at Nazareth, kneeling so humbly at prayer, who not only was the daughter of God, Himself, Q 4 , P YSBQSK SCUCYUGCTI ,ga Ck' yaffirf 'aff'-'J :AJ-' f s-JZ'-' 4' but on account of the purity of her birth was to become the spouse of the Holy Spirit, and the Mother of Christ, is familiar to us all: "Hail, Mary, full of grace' In what more beautiful way could that Messenger of God have told Mary of the wonderful honor and blessings that were to be hers? How could he have told her more gently, more considerately? Indeed, he was divinely inspired by the Holy Ghost in just what way to tell that timid little girl that she had been chosen out of all the world of women to be the Mother of the Redeemer. The Lord is with thee!" ' E From that time until the present, the name and purity of Mary have been praised in poetry. To pass over many of the Fathers, and the Latin Marian hymnists, we come to Dante, Italy's immortal poet, who not only extolls Mary's sinlessness, but even gives proof of his belief in it in the lines: "Thou art the one who such nobility To human nature gave, that its Creator Did not disdain to make Himself its creature." Then, turning to authors and poets of the English tongue, we iind our first great English poet, Chaucer, singing the praises of the Mother of God. "Of whose vertue when He thine hearte lit, Conceived was the Father's Sapiencef' During the succeeding centuries other poets of lesser note penned lines to Mary. Among many of the beautiful poems dedicated to the Blessed Virgin by Crashaw, one is exceptionally exquisite, in which he poetically tells us that the Virgin was "A piece of heavenly earth, purer and brighter Than the chaste stars whose choice lamps came To light her." And in our own day Francis Thompson, who so beautifully and poetically wrote "The Hound of Heaven", pays this tribute to Mary: "She bears on her front's lucency The starlight of her purity, For as the white rays of that star The union of all colors are, She sums all virtues that may be In her sweet light of purity." Eleanor C. Donnelly, an American author who has written innumer- able poems, not only in praise of the Blessed Virgin, but of every other Catholic ideal, extolls Mary's immaculacy in the passage: "The whitest Whitness of the Alpine snows, Beside thy stainless spirit, dusky grows." Among our lesser modern Catholic poets are to be found many lovely tributes. This one from the pen of Charles J. Quirk, S. J., is particu- larly fine: I lf 'A v 'A f'-X v "X, fb JN fb eighteen f .XY -, - ,. mmzmujgggirg 'mg Her slnlessness hath crowned her evermore The sweetheart of the sovran of the Lord." Our one time Minister to Denmark, Maurice F. Egan, in his "Vigil of the Immaculate Conception" writes: "O moon, O symbol of our Lady's whiteness, O snow, O symbol of our Lady's heart." However, one must not be of the impression that only Catholic poets have written in praise of Mary's purity. Many a non-Catholic poet of note has at some time or another paid homage to Our Lady Immaculate. These lines are from the pen of Sir Walter Scott: "Ave Maria, stainless styled! Foul demons of the earth and air, From this their wonted haunt exiled Shall flee before thy presence fair." The poet Shelley, referring to Mary in her unique privilege, calls her a "Sweet Benediction in the eternal curse." And Robert Southey, poet-laureate of England in 1819 bears testi- mony to the belief of the Immaculate Conception in "A Tale of Para- guay," wherein he makes one of the characters say these lines: "They served a maid more beautiful than tongue Could tell or heart conceive ....... Being one in whose pure elements no trace Had e'er inhered of sin or mortal stain." But the most noted and most frequently quoted lines to the Blessed Virgin, from the pen of a non-Catholic were written by Wordsworth: "Mother, whose virgin bosom was uncrost With the least shade of thought to sin allied, Woman, above all women glorified, Our tainted nature's solitary boast." Besides the authors I have quoted there are many others who have written beautifully of Mary. We honor her as the Mother of Christ, we realize that she is an exalted beingg we recognize her as the noblest woman who has ever graced the world. Never does the true Catholic heart tire of singing her praises. To us she embodies the quintessence of beauty, humility and purity. Her absolute stainlessness sets her apart from other women and renders her worthy of occupying woman's highest place in heaven, the throne of the Mother of God. No praise can be too great, no adjective too superlative to describe her. We love the story of her Immaculate Conception and herlsinless life, and we realize that her immaculacy was a "special privilege accorded by her Divine Son, for Whose sake She was made 'full of grace'." - PHYLLIS SENKE, '29, c- niGDeK1f:3G26'xlOQf'5NfJQ'fNfiD'1S mneteen Q 'N 1 in v -x g m Q6n '29 ex' ' ,fe c ,pm pez Quo my ff: S? Ego , S L ff J Qnruss the fears 5 QQ W She stands a lovely maiden K In gown of delicate hue, X1 ,tx ' With softly swishing silken skirts ff g X ' To the tip of her dainty shoeg While 'neath a halo of golden curls Shine sweetly two eyes of blue. 3 W How rhythmically she moves about With graceful step and slow, To the haunting melody tilting out In notes both sweet and low! What lovely, modest inborn grace K. H Doth in her countenance glow! TE But time has wrought full many a change, V And in her place We see A girlish form most charming too, Y I Though different quite is she. No fluffy, lengthened skirt she shows, But a shortened gown We see. ' 5 I And yet her charm and simple grace, ,l - Her true and noble worth, ' Make her beloved by young and old For the joy she scatters and mirth,- M X As kindly and With helpful hand 1 She brightens every hearth. MARION CULP, '29. TEH e s Y Qs twenty il mZA1ZHIQ9,6IE51E2'f'M Glass Zbisturp THE ROYAL COLONY OF FRESHMEN ,. T WAS in the beginning of the month of September, 1925, that a small fleet of vessels entered the calm harbor of Nazareth, bringing the little company of colonists who were to make their first venture into the land of higher ,,,, ,.,., learning. The land of elementary schools lay far behind them. Masterful grammar school teachers had prepared they were sure to encounter in an unknown land. The land to which they came was fair and beautiful, but the newcomers had much to learn before adapting f 1 f 1- themselves to their new conditions. They were soon made aware of their inexperience by the curious and conde- scending looks of the more seasoned natives. The task before them was enough to daunt the bravest heart. Nevertheless taking courage, they soon firmly entrenched themselves on the soil and set up the Royal Colony of Freshmen. While they were conquering the intricate forests of Algebra and planting the rich soil of Biology, they were sustained by the somewhat indigestible, but very nourishing Latin roots which they found in abundance. Their labors were rewarded with success and they soon won the recognition of the Queen. 6: Mi fa H1 'wir' if . these young explorers for the dangers and hardships S-A A l THE PROPRIETARY COLONY OF SOPHOMORES A year from the date of their first landing, the colonists found their government changed into that of a proprietary colony, with the addi- tional privileges of Sophomoric rights. They celebrated the event by undertaking new and harder tasks, such as the expedition into the land of Geometry and constant sallies into the realms of Caesar and Foreign Languages. The paths were steep and rugged and the forests of knowl- edge were deep and bewildering, but never once did they falter in their progress. Like the Romans of old they accomplished their designs and secured for themselves new laurels. Their conscientious and laborious perseverance could not help but again attract the attention of the Queen and Her Gracious Majesty granted them a charter. THE CHARTER COLONY or JUNIORS The Charter Colony of Juniors! What an inspiring title for that band of hardworking colonists! Spurred on by their past accomplish- ments and hopes for the future, they made new conquests and overcame new obstacles. Even the mountains of Ancient History fell low at their vigorous onslaught. They forded the rivers of science and digged deep into the mines of Cicerog they cleared away the brushwood of Small Difficulties and laid roads to the Appreciation of Beauty. Fair cities of accomplishment began to rise as they prepared the way for further achievements. Their ideal country seemed to be nearing realization and they allotted themselves one more year to complete it. o 0fDw6xQGZfNE5QAfv65CvfVDh9QdGNY46CN'i49CFr?QCBfEQGNr?k6CNcx V twenty one m QGn 'Q-QQ THE UNITED CoLoNY or SENIORS The fourth year of the colonists in the land of Advanced Learning found a great improvement in their conditions. The task which they had undertaken had been surely and steadily accomplished. There were only the smoothing of rough edges to be done and fine touches to be put on. The vanguard of their little army which had been pushing farther inland, came back with the joyous tidings that another great ocean had been discovered. It did not take long for the little band, now the United Colony of Seniors, triumphantly to finish their march to the sea. And here we are, for yes, it is the Class of '29, ready to launch our ships again in search of the Land of Experience and Greater Truths. ALBERTA KAESSER, '29. e e e QEPu1f Barents Soon, too soon, our high school days will be over. This thought causes many emotions to well up within us, not the least of which is a deep sense of gratitude towards those who have made our education possible. Before leaving Nazareth we wish to extend our heart-felt gratitude to our parents who have enabled us to enjoy four golden years with our Alma Mater. Just think of the many trials and hardships they have endured, the sacrifices they have made, that we might receive of the ful- ness of her wisdom, that we might go out from the mothering arms of Nazareth, bearing her seal of approval as a passport to the greater life ahead. These four years have sped swiftly by, and now the time is almost here when we shall bid adieu to our Alma Mater. A rose-crowned June evening, auditorium, stage, a hundred white-gowned girls receiving the trophy of their successg tears, hand-clasps, hurried exits and all will be over. But those dear ones who made it all possible, Mother and Dad, will be lovingly waiting to receive and embrace us. AGNES A. SMITH, '29, Ctlirussrnahs Alas' we have reached that turn in the road, And your way and mine must severg I shall ne er look back on that turn in the road, Without remembering our days together. We re clasplng hands at the crossroads now, And we re trying to smile through our tears, Though bright be the future that beckons us on, Yet brighter with Joy were our Nazareth years. PATRICIA FRYE, '29. G1 6? GD 9 , . lf 1 .- ki 'fifipf 7 1 s ifsf, , A 7 twenty-two ,Xl Q, ,,.i-1- ,....i. I i E fs E H Lf rn H 4 jf E H E 5 ! 3 Z E E H ! l'. s E F Z L I. E , ,, H 4 K V , ,m f., l W X .-WI.. - ., f, -if-,if .lv f---:L ' aff ."-fffifx 1' f ' WM A: Www 1 w it ii i w .1 1.ffL.4.,Kl12.:1.f,,.f. if If 9 H s f . Qcamzmur Grahuates fb Vs L., .J f . V fl X. 'lx 4 1 7 s 5- l - . 7 K AQ 'S VF ff' ffn fi ' U Q Ilomrruv J. BALDWIN TERHSA F. Bissizm, IIHLHN E. Boimcx 7 Ai H2 Mildurf Stn-vt X0 Ashlunrl Stn-ut 115 Iialu-vivw l'm'k K" Vorpus Christi Sm-hool St. llouifzu-4-'s School Sl. l':it1'ivli's School 'cw Ilorolhy has thx' fuvuliy of 'l'vr1-su is our rlnss urlisl. Sho Ill-ln-u is ilwlilwnl lu lu- si-rious. ,fx nmkimz l'rim-mls and km-pim: is :1 populzu' grirl and has good hut hm- svnsu of humor liululslus J' the-ni, Hur wiunim: smilm- Lzovs qualities too nunu-Vous to mon- ovvr now :xml thu-u. Shu is liolh right lu your hvnrl. flood-hyv tion. Though shi- mzlkvs hush' :1mlupviululvlv:lull1-ouilvnnionulnli- C-N Dorothy. wx-'ll miss you. slowly. sho always Lzivus you the girl, .4 iinisholl procluut. 1,1 7 , K . gs 'K .4 KK . l a . ...,-.. F. VN 7!. .S , ti f . f 1 .E -Q jf' ik Z", N K V1 1 , i I K - ww- 'V w.'.o1,mf4 A- 1 ' I f, X 1 l lloiurruv A. BRAGG JULIA E. Bmcx PAULIN1-: E. BUSHLACK l5 liurmliu Stn-ot ll?-443 Lulu- Avi-uuv fil'lll'VIl, Now York NX Gln-n Falls Nuznrclh Grzxniniur School SI. Sh-phm-u's Svhool i- Dorothy has troops of friends. lfllliu form mul 1-liiu m'uc'n- iiIlllliIH'hZlliH from llvm-vu. Shl- Hvr 1-hm-1-rful disposition, hm' mark .luliu's nmwarunm-. Nolh- is an growl 4-hum :uul il growl stu- , 1-ulm 1-omposurv. unrl hm-r willing- im: min rulllo the sm-ra-nity ol' hm' alvul. Shu- is so SilH'l'l'l' :null so IIUSN Io assi:-ll olhvrs. url' thu- ul- liroxv. All in all shi' is ll must 1-arm-sl that you cuu'l hvlp lik- Q , ll'llI'li4lllH Ihui 1-mlm-zu' hc-r to ull. l'llY'l1ll1lllillllHlii0 girl, u pupil ol' im: hm-r. . Nzlzun-th from thu llvuiunimz. .L i X f ,- "'F-'LJT MX-Zig Kfk'fT Xffffii F' Klii' VJ'-f M + K U n: 1 in il-.4 '-, fs-2. -H Lk-'QK.i'1 X51 X fH'I'IlfjI-flll'1'1' l 'I K, i 'SAND 3 , 53 .il lf' QI as 23 Q' ji li ELS 5 Fi N is B .QS lb ,QS .35 QI X K. -S 52 .L I LS N QE I Sl S HD, "Q2,.jgD VIRGINIA C. COFFI-:Y Spencerport, New York St. John's School Virginia, who comes from Spencerport, is a model of gen- tleness and urbanity. French is her favorite study. Adieu, Vir- ginia, pensez :X nous. MARGARET E. CONNELL 38 Parkdale Terrace Sacred Heart School "A smile and a kind word for everyone" is Marg'aret's motto. We shall miss her cheery pres- ence in the years to come. Mem- ory will hold bright pictures of Mari-!aret's school days. ANNA CORBETT 90 Marion Street St. John's the Evangelist School Anna has had much trouble with her wayward tresses, but she has conquered them as you see. Gentleness is one of her most striking qualities, and izcntleness always conquers. MARIUN CULP 101 Birr Street Nazareth Grammar School Marion's sunny smile and sim- ple grace endear her to us all. She-'s the star of the Virgil class, and incidentally, she is the younizest member of 1929. MARIE B. CURRAN 1140 Park AvenIIe St. J0hn's School Marie is a sweet young girl with a scholarly mind. You could not help loving her. She has Won hosts of friends at Naz- areth. Success to you, Peggy! VERA E. DASH 26 Warwick Avenue St. AuHustine's School Vera the happy! Her optimis- tic view of life is a great source of comfort to us when skies seem dark and our hopes are slowly waning. ex a N :I X , I ,I . . ., , , N, C .fi'5?7?-3G25YDCQEWfDG2'fNYfDQC lfOC2ifNf-CYWL'-'-i0'Qz5f YQQQF1 TJKQKDI 389651 -LQJCQNI 39150 f'lU0'Ilf1l-flllli' Lf J 1 A 5 1? 1 -- fe-,if ...f f' - ll l ' ' JX If Y 'P' ,ff g 'ff' N 'QA . Y 1'-lfbffrlfj-'t. Y K-fgghgl' i r'l f 'ig kql l ' 1' 1 f t-.f 'I -.n u ANor:1.A L. Dr-:MARCO 38 Gorham Street St, llridgn-t's School Anxzeln has not only the golden gift of sony. but constancy of purpose as well. Some day per- hnps we shnll hem' of her as a :rent primu donna. 1' fx' J Y, v-I i N D A MARGARET L. DoDsoN 550 Humboldt Street St. John's School Margaret isn't always so quiet as she looks. You should see her on the stage, if you want to know her power. Margaret's little body lodges u sympathetic heart. MARY E. DOLAN 171 Columbia Avenue Immaculate Conception School Molly is a quiet. unassuming girl whose kindness and :tener- osity have won her many friends. Girlhood's loveliest charms shine out from her bright brown eyes. Her future spells "true happi- ness." ANNA M. F1-:RRAR1 - r .l.ill Glenwood Avenue l'u1hedraI School Our modest und courteous Annu has n eulm. business-like pre-vision which speaks well for her future. We greatly appreci- nte Ann's eo-operation und elnss spiril. Gizmiwmt A. FITZGERALD 45 Rosedale Street lllessed Sacrament School We hope that Gertrude will always retain her happy smile und optimistic outlook. In all our troubles, even when we are the objects of pedagoptic disci- pline. Gertrude is u comforting friend. AGNES S. FOLEY 69 Warner Street Holy Appostles' School Annes is true to her mime. As gentle as ax lamb, she is the embodiment of girlhood's chief charms, We shall carry away pleasant memories of Agnes. . .AL -g., "lf ,f ,X --f ' " xx, x I., NVX of l!rX':'x lfhxfili lidvf-'DR l!',."""x' li 5.y'f.- -L' Y- 'V I 'fly 'xl iixgl xv' -IXMJF l 1X.K 1 4 k x AA fwenfy fu 0 '93 3 ,ii QF. rx .A S ol SS E cis rJ A C IS KS JANET C. FOLEY PATRICIA M. FRYE ESTHIZR A. GARGANO 63 Landsdale Street 179 Warwick Avenue 454 Mauve Avenue SS Liberty High School St. Au2'ustine's School Nazareth Grammar School l Bethlehem' Pa' "Pat" is tall and blond and Esther is one of our scholar- '75 Quiet, stately and reserved is everything that's attractive. Al- ship girls. Her dark eyes reflect Janet. An accomplished pianist ways ready for fun, she can be the keen mind and fine ideals of KC She serious at the right time. Her happy girlhood. She is a true- X, "Untwists all the chains that tie talent has helped to make the blue Nazareth girl. Cx The hidden soul of harmony." Senior Thespian plays a great .Y success. Q '3 . -5 f- 63 ,J . ffl C . N '1 l Y. if 5 L -I xl ,GN "Y r' 5 C' i hz.. . ' HELEN M. GASKIN MARGARET L. GEYER ELIZ. M. GRIFFIN cg 18 S. Goodman Street 198 Trafalgar Street 451 Glenwood Avenue X St. Rose's School, Lima, N. Y. SS. Peter and Paul's School Sacred Heart Academy 'jg Helen came to us just two Margaret is charming to walk Betty the versatile! She dances, f. years ago. Since then we have with and charming to talk with. she sings, and she plays a role learned to appreciate her sense She's a shark in mathematics, well. In fact. there are few of humor and her spirit of especially in intermediate alge- things in which she could not K friendliness. bra. She is a one-hundred per- excel if she tried. Her person- G cent Nazareth girl. ality spells success. rf C5 .,:646.flyfwZJe2I. IYEDQXKYJQPC Y use .weird T101-M iiseljf 'giwxm .1XL9C1-Yfffwlel Do twe 71 ty-six l, V, - om If HV V, - lf- 'fr 4 3- .J l INF' 'l " ttyl, A,5,,yg,Q,.y.,p,,,1gt,Q,15,X1,.,t,f,. lk wig ifffiwi, tdfhr. ll kim? Alle K, ,ai 4, A V5 1 N . t ' I , 'fl .v ,. .4 ' fi 'S .yy Ii, XXX AAN .1 i f X , .A ,GN N ' Y is N A NNA H. Gnovmz LORETTA A. Hurt-:Y Mrnnmcn HANDY K. 32 llrnoklyn Street 610 Grand Avenue 178 Cypress Street Qt Nnznreth Gramnmr Sehool Immaculate Conception School St. lloniface's School ff Anna is n true-blue friend. Loretta's world is laughter- When Mildred's beautiful alto Her spirit of :generosity and tilled. ln her ealm. pleasant man- voice blends with Mary Hen- ' helpfulness is proverbial. She ner, she persists in doing: the drickson's fine soprano, ahushed fl has u real eluss spirit and every kindest thing in the kindest way. stillness at once sweeps over the Q" move is in the right direction. No wonder that she has troops audience. Such is music's potent - of friends. charms. 1 FN f' l i is . C X ' , +2 tx. C S 5. Q LHS .N 4 ii 'Qi 4 KW f X it MAltilAliFIT HAN NA EDNA HART FRANCES D. HASSETT i 59 Wellington Avenue 67 Elba Street 41 Quentin Road 1. xi-J St. Anszust.ine's School Immaculate Conception School Nazareth Grammar School li. Mnrpmrt-t's cheery smile ban- Edna has wisdom and wit and Frances' first appearance as a 'X inhes all our cares. She can be smiles a-plenty. To all the girls colonial girl was a great sue- stern. too, us we learned when she is u devoted friendg to her cess. What a pretty picture she fl she presided once at study period. ehnms, a joy. She has an en- made as she stepped sedately ,J ln every activity of the school uaxzimz way of getting you to from the frame! As Madame 'ill she is np and doing. see her side ol' the question. Charteris. she was simply superb. A Q fel 4 X ' 'F' 'nwif if -2612, l'gLl'fTf y"Q.4S'1' l'f,X1fif' yfgj-r.. .i- 'C -W in-175. -N Tilt 'H J,-W SSX, 'r Xsvfw Mvenfy fu 1' jpg f2IS'i-Ci!l.,3fcs9f3iL,?.f6f3l Q ix ' 1 ,JJ ,-t " . NV. 15 3 ' 1 V' lb Q, fr S lj rl to 'N GJ si ttf 9, 64 1 C i rw ,O - 1 S MURIEL A. HASSI-:TT FLORENCE M. HAUCK MARGARET F. HEINDL fl 946 Arnett Boulevard 257 Champlain Street 21 Galusha Street N St. Augustine's School SS. Pe-ter and Paul's School St. liridgcifs School Qi S Another of those quiet but Tiny, gracious and lovely is Ask Margaret whether she 0' efficient girls is Muriel. Her Florence. She has lots of "pep" likes a certain branch of science is 5 companions in history class can and is always prepared to offer or not. Her domain lies in the K vouch for her retentive memory a good suggestion. She is a will- kingdom of letters. She stars in 'lt and logical mind. ing helper and a true-blue class- German and English, ' mate. ll 6 tv . . D D t if, 0 ,s KS'-l tl P NLD at ff 1 r tw F2 Z i hw :V 419 2 , 1 - ...,....... 1 , , - .,... z , 1570 N. Goodman Street 266 Linden Street 197 Boxart Street QM Corpus Christi School St. Iloniface's School No. 42 School ty If anything bothers you just Mary's voice is one of her chief "Pretty, Petite and Sweet." KU look for Margaret. Even the assets. Her charming soprano has We are reminded of that song J , serious expression she dons while been the source of much enthusi- every time we see Frances. She studying cannot conceal the asm at school functions. enters heartily into very class W twinkle in her eye. Good wishes, project as her contributions to Margaret. our Year Book testify. A tv y 3 X,-X N if , A. fer V T. I, ,5. V . Y I N In I fl 45fovCft W if M' NYEDQSC ifoteic EJB: .MQW YQQLM HKQLR1 EIMCN .iwtfrr Telfkb-S, 005 tzvenfy-cighf ,X , , 1 .y , X , . , -,, , ,-by , - V . , K , li 1 'wlxhc l"'5 l ' l ' l"' lf-X4 li'rylN', Li 'll fl ' ,S Qi W Y 'Fx Q ix .fx 1' 1 . O 4? fq ek' 1 J -" KA'rm:mN1-: T. Ilona MARY F. H1 RLEY f KATHLI-:r:N A. JON!-is ill Sai-:mae Street 42 Dorari' Street 52 lialdwin Street ix Nazareth Grammar Sehool Immaculate Conception School Corpus Christi School 'XA ltlue-eyed, fair-haired Kay is What a wealth of fun and Kathleen smiles easily and 'X an ardent golfer and we expect laughter her sparkling: eyes re- when she smiles all gloom dis- her to earry otl' the vity rham- veal! liut, how that same little appears. Yet she loves the grave, I plonship next, year. A skillful Mary ran tease with her inees- sonorous language of the Span- viulinist, her how eau summon sant, "I'arlez vous Francais?" iard. Some day she will attain "Notes of linked sweetness, long- As a thorough-going: student. suevess as a Spanish correspon- druwn out." Nazareth is proud of Mary. dent. x X. ' K fh Nt. ' x f L. F ,CN Y , XX Vw X. X. X ,,.... ,... , . . if N A1.m-:RTA L. KAI-:ssl-:R MARY I-I. KAVANAGH HEL1-:N M. KEENAN 227 Fulton Avenue 145 Hobart Street 616 Monroe Avenue '.i lloly Rosary Sehool St. AuLzustine's School Sacred Heart Academy . i A tine mind. a dainty tipzure. Mary has a contagious laugh Helen needs no introduction. ami a radiating smile make whieh nrohahly aeeounts for A friPnd to all, she is ever ready Allierta the lovalule girl that she some of the lauszhter in the to lend a helping hand. Though ia, Sho has skillful fingers too, study hall. Her tine sense of sometimes given to day dreams, espeeially in making: permanent humor, together with her ad- she always knows what is groimz i waves. herencv to Nazareth?-5 high ideals, on in class. insure her slicec:-is. i !,'i lf" if i'bY'7. l'i'lfi'i'. fb 'ffm if ' ' l' X I' "mx, 'xii-' X1 ,iffqlrx ' N twenty-nine 'i .U I Wx i .x x x -Q x M It w N X 1 'x X ff V x 4 4. X I 7' ti Pl tx N ,X X A wi H'MQlZ,'?1j1QgQf4ff'9jQ "Eg-QD JOSEPHINE A. Kocri 1215 St. Paul Street Nazareth Grammar School What will Nazareth do with- out Josephine? For twelve years her sunny smile has brightened classroom and hall. Both the fac- ulty and students will miss the efficient little secretary whose smile they could not resist. MARGARET M. LALLY 211 Bidwell Terrace Holy Rosary School Marfzaret's favorite subject is English and oral Emzlish at that. She has a Hne singing voice, too, and some day she will give her message in song. We forecast success for Margaret. ANNA E. LARKIN 826 Seward Street St, Monica's School It is always a delight to wel- come Anne. In her quiet, shy way, she attracts you somehow and you want to see more of her as acquaintanceship grows. Anne stands for loyalty to Nazareth. ELLEN LECHNER 315 Emerson Street Holy Rosary School Ellen's bugbear is mathematics in the form of lines and angles. Never mind she has parted with those ugly figures forever, and no shadow of annoyance shall henceforth trouble her. f- 06117 LACTN' T43 6 3 I r K. K fl- 4- fy 5 to 7 Ci' ,, 19 R 'V . H MARIE C. LALONDE 277 Lake View Park iff Holy Rosary School La chere mademoiselle tres aimable! Marie's sunny disposi- L tion shines out from her dark I brown eyes, and her sense of K humor endears her to all her classmates. She is the kind of girl everybody likes. C45 59 . N 9 9 A A .3 ,fzl I je 2" QL .9 CATHERINE M. LEHAN ff 480 Alexander Street I-'f' V Corpus Christi School rug if This is Catherine's triumphant V year par excellence. Her latest fl achievement was success in a Q very difficult branch of study: ff, we won't name it, but Catherine knows. You have our best wishes, J Catherine. 5 S Cv l , , G vom 3+-aff -lQ5C,WfTfik73'?.5fw w. ,. N . -N 4-K: . ,f A lf. f N- ,. .2 , Yi fry" fl f" ,A X' L-rj 'ij ., 7 W J V, X453 L11 lfl Eff l -okulf' lt' X3-uf. lf? Lael' wig., ,rl l,,fr'lH,f'.,-L il' l J' lf j lv, gtxmlrl 'K gg . fr 3 - W 1 ... . . n.. f ,. fl If K ,il ol 24 fix li ' K A fti 74 fi ffw .1 Cizmzsrs A. MACSWHENEY MAnGAm-UT C. MAGIN MONICA E. MAHAR W 54 Melrose Street 52 Clifford Avenue 225 Cypress Street W w Sl. Moniuxfs School Nazareth Grammar School St. Mary's School A, Tall, ala-mln-r and dignified. V l'ep:'s smile attracts everybody. In Monica we have a devoted ,L that's our "Halma-." lint dnn't mis- Her snappy black eyes reveal a classmate and a generous helper. take us: though dignified, she is keen sense of humor. We always She can memorize the events of I, full of fun and always ready for enjoy her presence at any func- Church history with surprising 1 rx a good time. Her long: golden tion as we are sure of a good alacrity. Her interest in her fx lovks are the envy of many of us. time when Peg is there. home room makes her presence N' there a joy. 1'- '. 7 W7 ,JN f . X. f .. fi ff 5+ 7 2 7 x ,xv 7 If ff ,TX 74 f.. O 7 1 lg If ,-x f'AT1n-:RINE M. MAmmr:'r'rs ESTHER C. MARTILLOTTA MARY C. MARTIN l 109 lielmont Street 355 Platt Street 69 Lafayette Road ,fr 5 lllesseal Sacrament School Cathedral School Holy Apostles' School lf- -l We have yet to experience the Esther in her quiet way is Mary's perpetual smile is a tx sensation ul' ses-im.: Catherine dignified, considerate and loyal. daily attraction in the Academy. fl frown. licr Titian trcsses reveal lim-cause of her many excellent As an entertainer, she has few g herminnydisposition. Catherine-'s qualities we are proud to have equals and oral English class ffl many eoml qualities win her a her as a classmate. has no qualms for her. Mary Q host of friends. aspires to a nurse's uniform. DI W2 I ss. tw 'R ff T yfY,':,5 ,'Jff'!1, iff: aj .f.ycf', , J. X qi, .1 1 fix! 54133, ,ajyjx,5L3o.1. , thirty-one mgqjzoilljggqgfigli Q29 I 'Af A , .J .uni RUTH M. MAXWELL 89 Primrose Street Sacred Heart School A true friend whose compan- ionship radiates joy and hap- piness! Ruth's knowledge of French verbs has often helped us over ditiicult places. Adieu, Ruth. VIRGINIA MAYER 194 Kislingbury Street Nazareth Grammar School Virginia has many sterling qualities, among them are Fidel- ity to a task and thoroughness in accomplishing it. As life- assets, these qualities are inval- uable and, so they should prove Virginia's open sesame to suc- cess. FLORENCE L. MCCORMICK 385 East Main Street St. Mary's School If you happen to know a girl with a rather serious mien and scholarly manner, that's Florence. She's a girl worth knowing and worth loving. Wait until you hear her "salute" you at Com- mencement. M.GENEVIEVEMEISENZAHL LEONA L. MEYERS ELIZABETH A. MONROE 777 Ridge Road East Nazareth Grammar School ln her quiet way, Gen accom- plishes while others are still thinking things Over. Her effi- ciency in getting ads for the Year Book was remarkable. May her many years at Nazareth be her passport to success. 154 Broadway St. Mary's School Our golden-haired Leona is a true friend and loyal classmate. Her quiet reserve and gentle man- ner invite acquaintance. While not fastidious, she is never quite naughty enough to be rebuked. 67 Austin Street Holy Apostles' School Betty shows signs of being a successful journalist, if we may judge from her themes. For per- sonal convictions and intellectual tastes. she has few equals. Aim high, Betty. 1 fFC2fYD6'J'1fiifiDG3?fXQQ2ifi 2.f'C?YY'4G: N XIQYW 311060: fJi."9CNf'T' 913 thu ty-two 'f.1., Y 1- ff!! A- ,,, ,YY gi. z.- . . . Q . ,.,. f fe. ,ftf,.f' ' -' ' . ' 1 "l-'.' '. "W-' f-,N X f'H'1-2111 five ,fervor we ll!--if -L41 ' ,i U91 qt I W' ' , Y 1 1 . . 'L l k 4 . 4 '-'I-,-.1-, . X V, ff 5 - Y ' ' ri S" M ff F fi i S 4 in ff ki fs' F! ' cg Q 5 x We 4 X ff CN w fi gg ,4 K5 ff? l ,, fy GRACE MURPHY JANE S. NAYLON AGNES M. NEIDERMEIER fl ' g 35 Lanham Street 221 Raines Park 75 Hollister Street I J Mg Sacred Heart School Nazareth Grammar School Holy Redeemer School fb In speaking of Grace, we may U Jane, our study hall marshal, The thing .you first. notice e,'-N ' K, say that she cxcniplifies her is a friendly, companionable mrl. about Agnes is her smile. No , I name in deed and truth. Her An excellent French student, she petty vvorries ruffle her brow. -- ,ft hobby is oral expression and her aspires to distinction in that Her 'spirit of. helofulness malces f., 'X clear voice indicates success for lamzuasle. Au revolr, Jane. hrer xndispensible in class actlvl- Cf, K' her in that art. ties. She was our irood anzcl in I I -.h delivering Christmas cheer. ' w N 2' ft rg r ,N A A C " ,us , rs K V , i P, ,V - . T . g ZX- , it I f . CY c g 5 P r-1' S' , A 1 ,- v-p ,CQ Y 1' 1-N C" r "P mtg 77 E5 K., 1 N fy bg 71 ,J 5- ,N Ilonorav C. OYBREIN GENE K. PATTERSON MAEEI. A. PERDUE E 3 .. 262 Glenwood Avenue 25 Struhm Street 69 Evangeline Street " VQ Holy Rosary School Nazareth Grammar School Nazareth Grammar School I: I wx 1 A quiet dcmurc little lady is Our Class President is accom- Mabel's career at Nazareth , ft Dorothy, The success of our Year plished in more than one way. has been notable in many re- I' ' l lionk is due in no little measure She is literary, musical and soci- spects. An active participant in to Dorothy's 1-Hicicnt service on able. Her initiative and her ad- all class activities, she is devoted ' i gl the advertising: statf. llcst wishes ministrative ability have helped to the best interests of the school. fr' A for success, Dorothy. to make our undertakings suc- Her cheerfulness is proverbial. pi ,XX cessful, 63 Cw 5 f-X l' -jf? Qjf yfjfjx, ,CJCQC if Qi ,'f,if'.. ,-Zf..f. Lf". ,-fl P, vffifx, Tl 'ATN NKWCNI UQEIFN1- ', thirty-three HND HHZEIRQEE 'E 29' I 'r I A .Q Q 32 in 15 S 6 QS ' N 'Lx 'l X 9 5 5 E PHILOMENA T. PETROSSI ALICE C. PHEILSHIFTER MARION J. PHILLIPS liaron Road. Summerville St. Francis Xavier's School Philomena is a quiet, dignified girl and a true friend. When you are in need of a comforting word, you will find her counsel both wise and consolingz, You have our good wishes, Philomena, T31 Flower City Park Holy Rosary School , Alice is very mu and slight' with wavy brown hair and sparkling' eyes. In math, her fa- vorite subject, she always reaches the high-water mark. Keep it up, Al, and you will win fame. 25 Mazda Terrace Our Lady of Perpetual Help School During the four years we have been with Marion, we have learned to know and to love her. Marion with her ever ready smile and clever little witticisms has dispelled many a care. HARRIET R. PIERCE GERTRUDE M. RANCI-IEs JANET RENAUD 1453 Clifford Avenue No. 25 School Harriet's versatility is duly recognized in class activities. Her literary turn of mind shows itself in this volume. Her mod- ern travesty of Dido and Aeneas marks her as a future play- 671 Norton Street St. Stanislaus School Gertrude's sunny smile glad- dens us at all times. Her sweet soprano voice rings clear in our class choruses. She is kind to all and most generous when called upon for help. 5 Appleton Street Sacred Heart School Janet's warm brown eyes are siznificant of her heart. Her chief hobby is singing after school. May your heart always sing, Janet, and lighten the cares of everyone with whom you come wright. in contact. 4 ' , A , ., , .e --, J .fe len 'I Gxf' RCN 'i AN0WS2fGME1QErY'El9fBrTQ?r thirty-four ,. ,w-icfffx-Tuff? K' f ff xii-fT'1.4 V' 13ifnl'EiG!fYf x-QY:s?' I 2 : i i Q 1 ' l 10. :- Q N .l, ,df V, , fl , P" ' C gl X 'l rx . N Q 'Q 1 l I . t r ,Y A, F - l N l, , K.. r Q I 0 ,IT rxl' f. ,..,,i Kqnff... .. , 4. lf MAIN:-:'i"m I,. Rumfxwn ICl.r1ANm: B. Russizic Auc:11s'i'A Svn1.1-:Yi-zu V 159 Szllwltuml Aw-. DSI Apixlt-lun Strut-t 270 tlrogrury Strm-t 5. t'orpus Vhrisli Svhuml Sl. Al11.Zllslinv's Svhuul St. lltmif:ll'l"s Svhlml if Mzirivttzi is an livim: pmol' uf l'1!t-zimn' has lomls ul' rummun Our famous m't'h0strz1 lvaulvi' is fi N liuskin's4li1'llln1, lhul mimi hunks svnsv. As l'r4-sislvnt nt' our llrst :in uutstuntliniz lilzurv in tht- :irv nn:-'s lwsl frim-ntls. Whvn nut inissiunzlry unit, shm' has shown music' vuiisn-i'v:ilm'y :intl un vx- " 1-lu::igm'cl in lite-rziry wurk. shv Y1Hll'l4l'll :ihility :ls nn ul'1::u1izm'. vmnlzxry nrt-fvvt in tht- halls of If i lou-a nothing In-ll:-I' than an gusul May ha-r sxlvvx-ss wnml hvl' virlm-. Nzlznrn-th. Inlitzltivv and prnml 'fx uunu- nf tt-nnis, lla-1' in-xl goal spurtsmzxnship :tru ht-1' vhicl' N:uv.:n'u'll1 t'nIlvy:v. qilnlitics. li i P' X f t t A i 'YN fl l i ,.- ,LT- T C' 5 V I.. Q Q .W Nil cg f",X 44 A IN X 1:1-: . f-' iq ' ,sf " 'TR Y-vw-:alba 1-VMS' - ' 'i - A uf l 'X MAli1lAlilC'l' M. St'llRl'1INl'ZR l,HYl,I,IS M. S1-:Nim lVl0Nlt'A C. Sm:miAN '. i IT Nm'm:ln4ly Aw-mlv 365 l'zn'st-lls Av:-nur lltl tlnrslinv Strom-t Zi Sl. Auxzuslim-'s Sl-huul Nzizzlwth tlrzunnnu' Sm-houl Namrvth Grxunmzu' School I I A vc-ry sws-vt :mul 5:1-nllv girl Phyllis is tall. clurk :xml slim. Having st-on Munn vxhihil 'lt :nnrl u wry lm-imz :tml truo fria-ml with uyvs that snnrkls- nr snap sm-vvrnl llllfltilllt' stops, wi' nrc is M:n'1::n'vt. Wo hum- you will us thx- nvvzisiuli mlm-mumls. H4-r tolnmvml to izivv .her thlvo runs- slivcl-:-el, Murir, in vw-rything you lluvnuy ul' sin-1-uh m-an only lu- mg vhvvrs. Shu is musically in- i ,,H,.,,,.,1- mniullvfl hy tht' llowini: lines vlinvtl. lou, ln-ing: skill:-ll in thu- t"! from hor pc-n. lit-st wishvs, art of wielding: the how. Good- , Phyllis. llyv. Monica. N 1' ,l if -1' y 4274 iff ghfi K If 'ff sf", ,', ,YZ g il -Xi ix J. 'A 51 'l'K'NfJX-I fh irfy-fi rc :Q X A N xi xg ' JXGQ B 'W , fsfsics zafsffw ,fo Qs G5 Q S 5 5 Q3 M. ESTHER SKEHAN T7 Mulberry Street Immaculate Conception School Esther's ruddy cheeks glow and her mischievous eyes sparkle to the tune of the latest song, and to the call of outdoor sports. Her scholarship is excellent. As "Mammy Judy" she made a great hit. AGNES A. SMITH 834 West Avenue SS. Peter and PauI's School Agnes has lots of class spirit. She is one of our big ad getters for the Year Book. Always cheer- ful, helpful and entertaining, Agnes is the kind of girl the world needs. ANASTASIA D. STEVENSKY 75 Lapham Street Sacred Heart School Anastatia never detours from the straight and narrow path of scholastic duties. Her stability of character makes us marvel. However, her path is paved with the stepping stones of kind deeds. GENEVIEVE M. SULLIVAN BETTY A. SULLIVAN MARY A. SWEENEY 61 Clay Avenue Sacred Heart School Blue-eyed, sweet and mischiev- ous,-- that's our "Gen." She en- joys life and at the same time succeeds in school. Laughter and sunshine are the constant com- panions of this happy girl. Au Revoir, "Gen." 36 Homer Street Sacred Heart Academy We point with pride to Betty as our distinguished sports- woman. Betty typifies the true Nazareth spirit, and we can safely predict success for her in whatever work she undertakes. 144 Cady Street Immaculate Conception School Mary is the "Pollyanna" of our class. She is also one of our honor students. As long as Naz- areth has girls of Mary's calibre, she may be justly proud of her daughters. 5 k - I L i-fxX2D'f1-2 E-A197 1'f'4!XRr .JQXNI Uk? -PQ? thzrty-six . V. mir 1 KATHERINE A. Swrzr-:Nav JANE E. Tn-:RNEY Donornv TOBIN 121 Elha Street Immaculate Conception School Here is another of those Kirin whose small stature cannot de- tract from her pleasing person- ality. Katherine played quite a role in the presentation of "A Modern Aeneas." 29 Boardman Street lllessed Sacrament School Jam-'s fort is English. Poetry, essay, biography and fiction have equally strong attractions for her. Some day, we predict, she will reach the pinnacle of fame in the literary world. I El llakc View l'ark Nazareth Grumnnn' School Dorothy has distinguished her- self at Nazareth by her musical talent and her skill in the Thes- pian art. She is also one of our honor pupils and we look for great things from her in what- ever field of emleavor she enters. pn . W r,, . -Q ij A I - A gfqzg-,fe-rv--11 ,- -i -swf' Hx-:LEN Tucxi-:R 1349 Lake Avenue Sl, Ruphuel's School Sprinfztield. Ohio llchold thc inimitable Helen. renowned for her ability as a fluent linguist and for her spirit of optimism. Her companionship has been a joy to us all and our most sincere good wishes KU with her. HARRIET WARREN 351 Post Avenue Nazareth Grammar School Harriet seems destined for the business world. Indeed, we should not be surprised to hear of her becoming the head of a French branch of some American indus- try. ARLINE M. WERNPIIZ 44 lioycroft Drive Holy Redeemer School 1929 is justly proud of Arline. She is a xrirl who can keep up a scholastic record that wins for her the Valcdictory honors. and at the same time enter heart- ily into every class ullnir. f X f1'X,wr k X 'fl 1 'X . t thirly sf 1.,..-..- X. N. N gag owl 7,14-J 1,0 LK A. ykf-IQMX-P Lhf l r f 4, Q I I 0, M. URSULA WELTZER VIRGINIA M. WINKLER MILDRED WOLTER ' 104 Rugby Avenue 453 Augustine Street 73 Clifford Avenue Q, SS. Peter and Paul's School Holy Rosary School St. Michael's School ' Cheerfulness, daintiness and With her laughing eyes and Modest. gentle, calm and shy! . comeliness only partly charac- smiling face, Virginia wends her These are a few of the adjec- vf, terize Ursula. She is a staunch own sweet way into the heart of tives that may be applied to friend and a true Nazareth girl in every sense of the word. everyone. She is an all 'round sport and a keen student. Just Mildred. Her favorite study is English and her favorite pastime I keep right on spreading Sunshine, reading. You have our best Virginia. wishes. Mildred rl, ,N W '? O1 fn X I Gr x O1 RITA M. YOCHUM ROSALIA ZWII-:GEL ' , Wayland, N. Y, 252 Magnolia Street I. St. Joseph's School Nazareth Grammar School yr l Rita's one ambition is to be- Carefree and happy Rosalia is l come a school teacher. If her very emcient in social affairs. ex gentle disposition and good schol- Always smiling and ever seeing arship are signs of success, Rita the silver lining behind the pass- Q will surely attain it. ing cloud, Rosalia will succeed I- through sheer optimism. . -N f ,,',1l', ,i A Q ' . 5 Q G il ' .X thirty-eight , R 4 - -, , ,, ,.,,. - V. In vs, -A f r , X X f ' . ' '- ,"ft" ,' " My Q. -.7 ' wmfwn ww t w fw- v. L-Jffvf wi v 0 A i l lfliff, fl lf? s it f J 1, Q- L "f ff X J? 41 IJIIIIITEITIH YH 113 E ' I 45 FJ t 5 5 J X i 1 Y , it 4' r- " '- t fl Q P4 U , K- L. I tl l 73 l A f . DN ' ' f X S A ,.g X ,, I-"1 t .2 l l . . , ' , A 1 1 7 X fy 4 Ihzm-:N K. BACHMAN Mmwlmsrz G. B1-:sANo Dorurrnv M. Blsmn- 7 W Simpson Roaul N28 l"lowvi' t'ity I':n'k titlrt tlursnn Avvlnw Ki' V 'Q rl St. Mirhm-l's Sc-html Siu-rt-tl Hn-art Sm-html t'tn'pns Christi St-html .ZX If ynu nre- lunkim: for :A mmlvl Hvrc- is at sim'0rv vunil'znln' :intl Littlv "lint" with he-I' lnlulh- 1' A svnior vnlm, vnllvftvml untl vu- zi uapzihlu stutll-nt. Hur i:I4-tuning: ini: liruwn m-yt-s :intl ht-nrt of gulcl Illllilv. ne-lk for Hvla-n. In he-r smilo lu-trnys hm' svnsv nf hu- is always willing: tu holp ht-x' F nnnhtrnsiw- way, lln-In-n will niur. Hnvi- yon imlim-4-tl hm-r iwr- t'lZlSSlll2lll'S, Sha- in-vm-r in-ts fussval. I 'x ? rx-uvh ht-I' uaml with 1-ulnrs flying! SlSll'IN't' in lt-tlinp hm-I' thivk, dalrk Wx- :ull lilu- "llut"g sh:-'s thc- lift' E hair urmv lung? lil-st wishus. of tht- t-rmvsl, l - lVlzn'yrusv! ' T N lx f- 3 ll: 1 ll" X 6 fa 5-1 rj Q i t 2 X, Q H 7 .Q t - 1 N ls' SN 2 VW S ' lf XX iii . KN 'N V X ' if 3 4 N , L x ' J i ,J S MARY ELI.i:N B0Yl,xN MAiu:Am:'r P. BRENNAN MA1u:A1zm' ll. t'Ann.1, F., TIS Avis Strvvt ll H1-niun Stn-at 2 Km-nnmrv Strvt-t K 1 N-N Sau'rm'nl Hvslrt S4-html SS, l'n-tvr :intl l':tnl's Sn-hcml llninzlrulaitv l'uln'vptinn School ' 1 Mnry Pill:-n is il quit-t. luvnhln- Our 'l'itiun-haxirt-nl cnnmuninn, lDnrk-n-yn-ml, not tnll. nit-rry :intl X X Miss, nntl uvntln- in vniru :intl l'e-nny, :ts sho is atfuutinlmtvly withal :A likahlm- cmnpzuninn is rnunnc-r, with high ifls-als and known, is thv "lifv nl' tht- party." M:n'11:u'4-t. Ile-r ich-ails nn- lufty. ,Qt plvnty uf wisllnm. Just 11 girl Shi- rvntlily lvntls at he-lpimz huml Shi' follows thu gzulalon rule vx- X '- who ht-urs out nur itll-:1 of ai :ind is note-tl fm' he-i' rvnian'k:xlmlv cm-nt wht-n Into fm' st-hmul. May " frivntlly :mul 4-hnrniim: rum- qnvstinns in Chnrrh Ilistnry. SIICCPSS vi'mx'n uw-ry vtfort nt' mn' Q ' minion I H1-st wishvs tu ynn. I't-nnyl own clvzn' M:n'p::n'1-t ! N L 1 ,l 'iq fff- "gulf 1' :X-jd t'fV,Q7if Y'1,'.,lf1' ,'f,K"' K- 3' LJ -q V' X 'X 1 ' v ' ', fxi J ' . ,X 'X 1 'K Nil iixf' flairfy-Him' KN , . . w 5s gs -5 Q . gs A fs ru 'X 1 fx F' Qu lv 5 N -5 'Y W' llllKflZlW IIRZKHZGJQ sztaru.,2e'yi,2zaJla49caxaseatQcan Am ' J Q M N .le v it AX w 'x l is Gm t ,B N ln X S gs ' N gl is Us MARIE A. CARTENUTO 188 Randolph Street St. Andrew's School Marie is a Nazareth girl true to the title she bears. She has her time for work and her time for play. If you want a true and loyal friend, Marie is that. MILDRED C. CARTENUTO 138 Oneida Street St. Andrew's School A lovable girl is Mildred. Her soft, musical voice, her gentle and kind manner bespeak a charm that radiates from within and endears her to the hearts of her friends and companions. ANGELINI-3 A. DELE0 230 Randolph Street Holley High School We have the pleasure of here presenting a precious little thing called Jean. Her sweet and charming friendliness, her frank- ness and sincerity are few of the many qualities that endear her to us. ANDREE F. DELREE 25 Clover Road Corpus Christi School A dear friend and lovable com- panion is Andree, always ready for fun and eager to start it. She is also clever with her French and English, as well as with her pencil. MADELINE L. DELVECCHIO 415 Jay Street SS. Peter and Paul's School Our little Madeline is the Commercial girls' "Information Bureau." She always helps and willingly, too. She loves fun and doesn't mind being teased. But you should see our Madeline play bridge! Lois A. ENRIGHT 321 Reynolds Street Immaculate Conception School Personality personified -that's and Lois. Her cheery "Hello" curly red hair have made her everybody's friend. We call the red-haired "mascot" of .. her 'zo She believes in friendship, fun and freedom. 1 -s 1- ,Ap ,. .1 Y -X, -,fx,- .. . k A, ,- I, '4 wiswfw w1Dw.fv'IJ3-'25 Moen vas: .LLQK WAN Elkbihf Ffwxm Xsexmrteahv forty .......,.,... ,ig M- 'A' :ma Y . -. ll M Il,lllil'Ill ID. l+1icNs'r Al.ic'i-1 M. Flscui-in MARY U. Fi.ANu:AN We-stfull liuznl. llrighlun 1-ll Lzipliziin Sli-vi-1 li! Suvuniuih Strom-I l'iltsfuril lliizh Si-hunl S:u'rwl lh-:nrt Svlmnl Our Mary what would wi- do , , . , . . withuul hor? She- aspires to n Our kinilly, in-i'svv1'rilii: Mil- Allvv is :in :inilulluus fulluwi-I' SL,L.l.t,mriul Wmitinn and ml she dn-il iivvvi' givvs up hm-i' uliilur- nf liinvuln, whusv mnllu wus. "I has tht, uhilitv wt, 1-Lol Sun, lnkinus until shi- sli4'i'1-oils, Gund will ln- pn-iuil'1-il unil my vhzuu-v Nh.,-H mn mil hfhm. Mwst. Adina lurk lu you, Milclrvlll Mily your will s'oiin'." A lirvlvss wlwlu-r. Marv ' Numara-th training: hi-lp you In she' will suvvvn-nl. Muy hzipniiu-ss " ri-ui-h yuur gmil! ulwuys ln- yours, Alivv! fm -AEN? li K , fil,AllYS li. Gmuum: l-1 M1-liwa-n lhunl SlM'l'l'll lla-:url Svhuul flluulys is uni- uf our lxrighlvsl slnrs. In :wholustir journeys sha- rvurhvri he-r zvniih. Shi' is ai lrui' i-nmpnniun unml frim-nil. A luril- lixiul futurs- uwnits thiri Ltirl with thi- dark brown, wavy huir. llAIiI!ll-I'l"l' M. Ilumiiis 2234 Sm-Iyv 'l'l'l'l'Ill'l' Sl. M:u'y's Sn-liool. Auburn llui'i'in-11's wiusnun- sniiln- uunl 1-iivuilrnirinix wnrils huvu won fur hm-r many lrui' :mil loyal aissiwi- aitvs, It is rliinorn-il that llzirrim-ll mlnvs nut vnrc nmvhxiliuiit mziihv- mntics, nwaniniz gi-fum-try, but who iluvs? IGvi:m'N M. KNoi:1,i:s 23 Arlrnrilulv Au-lille llnly Apusll1"s School Misuhii-vous vyi-s,uii 1-vor ri-:uly sniiln- uiul xi kind word fur vvvry- um- uri' lflvvlylfs HUUPII svsmiwf' Km-op this up Evolyn and yuu will vouch yuur goal after loin'- im: thi' nurtzils uf Nziznri-th. furiy om 'AND HRHZEIRHEJE '22 ' A -'bm Josl-TPHINI-I R. LAIUPPA Lois F. LANG EDNA M. LAY 132 Weld Street Mt. Carmel School Joe is a real friend. She is a girl who honors her teachers, her school and her chums with love and respect. "A friendly word for everyone" is Joe's motto. 31 Birch Crescent Corpus Christi School Some day, undoubtedly, we shall be privileged to visit the "Lan2 Art Studio." Lois is tal- ented and a hard worker. Her great ambition, to become an artist, will soon he a reality. 230 Clay Avenue Sacred Heart School Edna's unaffected charm has brought many friends within her circle. You will know her by her meditative air. Because you are pensive, Edna, we know you will often think of use the class of '2El. FRANCES J. LEICH1' 104 Hawley Street Immaculate Conception School Frances is a true Nazareth girl,-energetic, loyal and true to her Alma Mater. Need I tell you what her future will be? As the girl, so the woman. ARLINE B. MARKWITZ 1949 Clinton Avenue N. St. Michael's School Glad mirth peeps from her bright brown eyes. Her gracious and affable manner has won her a host of friends. Arline may be summed up as- personality plus. lVlARION J. MAYER 94 Seymour Road St. Monica's School Hard work and study is Marion's motto. She never wastes a minute. but always finds time to answer questions. Since perse- verance warrants success. Marion will surely succeed. She is a true Nazareth girl. M5fQV ' f WQQSWTJQ 3-r'CDfY4i3CN YWEVEIQXBTI E'QG?YrT'riQCA jolty two l il Ni H. ill W4 .f I ff 'Ml Lf 'sv -:fiona s.swm, M. Gimcr: MUYNIHAN H llirch Crescent Corpus Christi School Grace is a true friend anal an ich-al companion. That crown of heavy hair tops a scholarly minml a store-house of knowledge. She is happy just to he alive. VIRGINIA L. Nu-:MAN 234 Collingwood Drive St. Michacl's School Virginia aspires to ai career as a journalist, and we anticipatea bright future for her. May suc- cess and happiness be yours. Vlfllllllll l FRANCES M. O'BmaN 3 Hobson Street St. Auv:ustine's School Frances is a true-blue friend, a loyal companion, conscientious about her lessons but mischievous and fun loving. May your friends always he as numerous as they have been at Nazareth, Frances. L. vc l'I1,x-:ANOR J, 0'CoNNl-31.1, tr Cutlery 1'lui-e SS. l'm-ter anal l'aul's School Eleanor is one of the smallest members of our class, but has one of the billl-rest hearts. Her quick wit enlivens many of our classes. All in ull. Eleanor is very likable. CATHERINE M. O'HERN 2413 Cemlarwootl Terrace Corpus Christi School Catherine. our ideal grirl of the class of '29. is quiet. unassum- ing, gentle, and sweet in manner. Happiness lurks in her bright eyes. Her sunny disposition has won her many a friend. MARGAIRET K. OWEN 31 Keehl Street Sacred Heart School Marsraret is a friend, true and loyal. both in shadow and sun- shine. As a cheery and lovable companion, she cannot be sur- passed. The world needs just such uirls as Margaret. GVFJQAK WDW? x13QA'fir'.DC?J'fNfD"-i.:4ffi3r7155JcN 3s'iXf?f2'w1m twoidmaet forty three N-1 HQ 'ggi HELEN B. PIEHLER DOROTHY C. PIKE THELMA E. RowE 31 Cedar Street Holy Family School Helen's knowledge of the Ger- man language is remarkable. She has other assets also on the sociable side. When looking for a friend apply to Miss Helen Piehler:'she'll satisfy you. 110 Flower City Park Nazareth Grammar School What ho! Dorothy! Her witty remarks and hearty laughter brighten up classes considerably. It is impossible to spend a dull moment near her: it just can't be done! Success to you Dorothy! 56 Avenue U St. liridge-t's School Thelma is a real pal, always ready for fun and willing to co- operate. Good-bye, Thelma, may you prove just as companionable to others as you have proved to us ! PAULINE E. SHEPHARD 645 Flower City Park Sacred Heart School Her winning smile, her laugh- ing eyes, her loyal attitude and her lovable disposition have made our Pauline the true friend of all her classmates. Pauline will radiate happiness wherever she goes. AGNES M. SMITH 339 Pullman Avenue Sacred Heart School Brown-eyed and rosy-cheeked Ag-:nes is really going to become a--yes, a school teacher! Of course, this means hard work, but Agnes is most untiring and capable. Her generous heart will win her hosts of friends. SUSIE A. VEETO 415 Raines Park St. l'atrick's School Susie aspires to the ethereal heights of the private secretary. In fond dreams, she visions her- self seated at the elbow of a great leader. lf perseverance merits reward, we just know Susie will succeed. 45fSuGyTwYDtG.XifDQ!.?x0Qe:i vfDG2:f :wQY'Ys3cm T142-Ddvbfsfxaf 3ex..wTs1f1'fvN jolly four 'WA' 4 ,i ifsz ,I 1, A jk N if ...va- MAIuII'I:IzI'I'I: M. VnIcI,4'IiI-II. MAIIIIDN E. Zvvlclczmz 2-1 llrmuklyn S1l'4'l'l, lnInI:I1'IIl:Ih' Fun:-I-Iriinxn SI-hrwol NIIz:II'vih GI':ImnI1Ir Srhoul .lust why flu wx-:Ill likv MIIrI:I-7 A frivml in III-od is Sl frivnd iII WI-Il, shs- I-:III tvll Il jukv :Incl sm- In-I-II lllltl suvh ll girl is Milfitlll. :I jnkv, :IIIII is :Ilwuys lnrigrhl :Ind Ulm- Momlny is l'hHIll101itUSlllll1y happy, Shv has II In-rsnIIIIlity wo Munslay XVht'll sho gives you unc I-nvy :Ind :Is :I pal just I'zIII'1 lu- nf he-r hriprhl I-InIiln-s. In-IIIIIIIY Clilass QE'ffifzrs 43 l':I rkrlnlv TI'I'l'nL'I' GHNI: I'AT'I'I'IILSON AI,Ic1I: FISCHI-:Iz BI:I"I'Y GRIFFIN FRANCES LEICHT l'rr'sirlr'I1f Vim'-l'r'f'sirIf'I1f Sz'r'rvff1ry Trf'ns1n'c'r forty-jim 5 Km Q K fa 9 L 93 Zu 9 ZH G K4 M Wx K P2 H Z3 f! f I , F' ' VX" 11 QLg?LiZ,K iY F2f?i 51Q f2z'SnOA :XfoQ:AQfaf'3aL2i2f: 2fL2fs1fQ1Dgffefimgmfzre Grahuates In 131111515 6 K nj I 2 WY ag K 1 C Y f 'x ,- I r'- KATH1-:RINE Home MAIJPILINE MCGUIRI-3 F' Violin I'fru1o K fly Cv 'if' 751 Digi' yT'ifQff -.'f2QA" if 1x2UQ.i'YQmfJ .1v.Ai5, 6:5 52 TMVFIX, TQUKW -.K10l,wf Uk? ANR! forly-s1'.r X Q Bztrnspert It was but four short and happy years ago, that we embarked upon the high seas of learning as mere freshmen, yet firm in purpose and fixed in resolve to acquire a thorough high-school education. i iPlKHlZi?illP?.GEl52 iii? .5 R 5 F l eil C X W ii I .Ni ,. D 5 Now that we are concerned with the end of that voyage, we feel that the venture with its joys and its sorrows, its storms and its calms, was an inspiring one. We have been guided through it all to the port of Success. During the voyage we sailed far and wide in search of human knowledge and were headed for a time for the ports of "Shorthand" and "Casear" and other distant places. They were altogether too misty and obscure for us at first to discern. But as the days rolled by and lengthened into months, the fog was lifted and, lo and behold! true out- lines, small and large, mighty ramparts, firm and imposing, were clearly visioned. Yes! For four fleeting years, Nazareth, our staunch pilot, has steered us through a straight and narrow course, casting anchor at each important harbor and leaving it only after having thoroughly acquainted us with the experiences and struggles of the worthy sea- men who had gone on before us. Each succeeding year has carried us nearer and nearer to the "Haven of Graduation," the port that lay ever before us. Soon, we shall land there but only to embark again upon another voyage-the greater voyage of Life. We are confident that the voyage undertaken under the guidance of Nazareth, our pilot, has prepared us for the buffetings of the venture ahead and, although we know that all will not be easy sailing, yet we earnestly hope to steer clear of the rocks and to land safe in the final haven of rest, the home of our Eternal Father. ' I MARIE CARTENUTO, '29. 9 6 0 1 Mather Who cheers you when your skies are gray And laughs with you when skies are blueg Who helps you, loves you every day, Who lives and plans for you, just you? Who dries your tears when things go wrong, And brings you comfort when you're blueg Who strives to help you get along, Who pleads and prays for you, just you? Oh think, when you've been blue and sad Who helped you, loved you, as no other, Why don't you know, you'll never have A dearer friend than just your Mother? FRANCES HILL, '29, I 0 -QCW O . forty seven forty-fight FLORENCE MCCoRM1CK Sfl1llfllffH'l'Cl'II N U f., fi' lj 2- X f I , If - x M X x -N C. X 'r 'x 1 4 X 1 N 1 f I XI x,yl' a 1 I tl y,'+ ARLINE WERNER VfI1l'dI'Cf0I'1.fIll N j x I 1 'xx XY, , , , ., ftlffjl-III'IIl c 10 9229" fifty Qlibz Hagaretij girl 111 the 13115111255 wnrlh The American woman of today occupies a very prominent place in business and is fast becoming a necessary factor in industry. Equipped with a knowledge of her profession, with mind alert and judgment keen, she must meet a world exacting in its demands and promising in its rewards. All of which presupposes training. This training Nazareth, in her Academic-Commercial Course, gives to students entering upon a business career. m Q61Q 'QQ Not only does a Commercial student of Nazareth acquire the knowl- edge essential to her Work, but she also becomes acquainted with many other subjects which prepare her for contact with life. During her four years' stay at Nazareth, she obtains a knowledge of both social and business English. She finds enjoyment in Shakespeare, Milton, Shelley and others in the field of literature. Then, With mind broadened by con- tact with these, she devotes a year to the study of Business English. While she is becoming efficient in her shorthand and typewriting, she is enriching her mind with a knowledge of Latin. Three years of Spanish prepare her for a place in the very important sphere of foreign commerce. Even while training herself to enter this very modern world, she does not neglect the study of both Ancient and American Histories. In Ancient History she traces the very beginning of culture and realizes more fully her debt to ancient civilization. American His- tory teaches her the true meaning of democracy and the glory of the heritage that is hers. Thus prepared, the commercial student of Nazareth steps out into the world of business. She will find as co-workers hundreds of other Nazareth girls who for many years have upheld the name and standard of their Alma Mater. May she, their younger sister, prove as loyal! GLADYS GEHRIG, '29. o o o UMD? Do you ever wonder why The night winds sigh, When the great oaks shiver Beside the river? Do you ever wonder why The owls cry, When the fir trees shake Beside the lake? Do you ever wonder why The sea-gulls fly, When the white sails sway Beside the bay? FRANCES HAssETT, '29. FN fb ., 4. , H. .3-L-,:..'1J --7113:--"-:,u 1 A. 'a 1 I P ,,- ,lf- i ' 4 2 2" f f ,f:5f1'ffff725' ifzliiaff if-1.557-ZT5113.'f 2 f-. x v vhff-1.'l -'.' i'.f':a-'flips-.'-1' ,:3. .:Zgig-1gf,:-,'-ETL!-'i'.'TQ-.fig?-1211F,l'.f'.4'-113"f-'-7.--'121-53 ..'- ,gg -.2,"'gLf-',jf,' f' NY , K QW'-E' 0 0 0 Q X M - -A- 5 N x ....... vvrruu , , ,, , ' Xxsyigixwhxw I, I- XTLIQWX I ru ' 11 fiwJ l,f5 ' g: E 5 .9 U ,I W ' 4 ., J . LL'-15:1 l iE+f5F T52 W? P FAN Q, , - Q ,1 - , 4 y-., 14, 1 7 'f f ' v- -P' ' ',s"'.. e. W ff I I Pig. X 'If X gf ' A ! "Y, f f,1 N nf f f' - I P Us J h -1 -f- 1- . 1 A , -5-PM -A 1. V A in K x L Lx? X T 'im -4-4 H4 -, gl-'Q f' 7 I l X X 2 -d '71-ll-:in F. y j id I' all GQ C Q? ' M . .4 I X X - I I hi -5-J' 5 h M gift! 'A f Y D g 1 ,, M. A-,,.,.- - hail V - ,,- -, E-, , nr ..-,-1...-.1-i- , is 2- - 11MljZ,fKf2,i1E3 9222 My u f A 'P 'x K. S 93 li The Qnnual Retreat As our days at Nazareth are drawing to a close and we look smilingly back over L the events of the past four years, there is C-I one event in each year that stands out in flaming colors. Each Holy Week at Naza- F reth has brought us the privilege of making a retreat, but this year that privilege held , for us an unparalleled significance. Per- ff haps because this was our last opportunity P. to make such a retreat, we have felt its 'ar effects more deeply, for the word "resolve" 'U seems to shine forth from all countenances. yi The Reverend Father Cusick, S. J., President of Canisius College, Buffalo, was I our retreat master and to him do we extend PU our heartfelt thanks for the spiritual splen- G dor of those three days. In each conference his wisdom, kindliness and humor illu- 7-w mined the saving truths he expounded and 5 every incident related had a definite pur- pose. In each talk we found inspiration for effort towards a higher and 3.4 nobler life. All the excerises of the retreat were beautiful, but the scene we Q shall long remember is that of the last morning, when eight hundred F5 girls, in black uniform and white veils, received Holy Communion. As C seniors we were privileged to invite our mothers to witness this beauti- 9 ful sight, a sight which drew tears from the eyes of many of them. We i can only regret that this occasion so long anticipated has become an QP event of the past. Memory, however, will keep before us for many a year this happy week. The slogan, "I am for Mary, Jesus," we have 7, willingly accepted as our motto and shall strive faithfully to live up to it. 7 In conclusion I would say that the girls of the class of 1929 will 5 always cherish their last retreat and will carry with them through life, the thought contained in this, our Retreat Master's closing prayer: If S "0 Mary, we pray fd To Christ, the Way, Lead Thou." H "In age and youth , To Christ, the Truth, M Lead Thou." ZW "In joy and strife fs To Christ, the Life, Ci Lead Thou." ff RUTH MAXWELL, '29. qv 6 yn s '7 of: -ofvaeaf were vase e-fc?fwoGfrfsf2C:fflGkfW?196Y?K9C"Nts fifty-one 4 ' w . X 'N XX. 3 55 Ki 1 X 63 pm f x O 40 4 C N K N fx fx X x KN .X- N N AJ, 1 X J 3 X.. A58 Ah FN K X f XX if K 51, ,I 2-2 N m Cf Ks QA KN . X Q9 N k x 91 fx X y -N nf? , 'kk' 'I K f r ff K - ' -Mfr, y fi A ,g qv 4-A v ff ,- A, ,-5 ff ,F ltAfflmiY5T2fw1f,,m JJ if 91 X 'Exif-l. .P,1 ikf21,x' k,,ff-,' '. A 1- mfg, .,x',..'4v... ,-. L I H F U Cv ca ful 6 2 4. 6 6 fx r TE I 23 E 2 Q QE 0 K M UD 'x P f, ! 7 fx Ax f 5 11 K, f fPf.f mfw: wo-wi:-f.f-1 awww frm :ww svvff :.1 -awe! fifljl-I uw Zz fi '9 Y fur fvj 26 ix W Zi PNY 62 A? rss In fx ASSISTANT EDITORS BOARD OF EDITORS FRANCES LEICHT - Editor-in-Chief ALBERTA KAESSER - Assistant Editor 4 TERESA BISSELL - - Art Editor " HUMOR EDITORS MARGARET GEYER DOROTHY O'BRIEN BUSINESS MANAGERS ESTHER GARGANO VIRGINIA MAYER KATHERINE Hocx M GENEVIEVE MI-:IsENzAIIL JOSEPHINE Kool-I AGNES A. SMITH MARIE CARTENUTO VIRGINIA Col-'I-'EY MARION CULP MARIE CURRAN GLADYS GEHRIG ALICE FISCHER EDNA HART MARGARET HEINDL FRANCES HILL LoIs LANG ANNE LARKIN MARY MARTIN RUTI-I MAXWELL GRACE MOYNIHAN I-IARRIET PIERCE ELEANOR RUssER P1-IYLLIS SENKE ESTHER SKEI-IAN JANE TIERNEY DOROTHY TOBIN HARRIET WARREN MILDRED WOLTER HEIZEIJRQGRQ 'ggi OOO when 'lifts Spring When you hear a frog's shrill piping In the marshes over there, 0 W VW When you feel a balmy something In the fresh and fragrant air, Then 'tis spring. When you see a filmy lace 1 Etch its green upon the trees, When you hear a distant humming And you kI1ow it's made by bees, Then 'tis spring. When you see the sunlight dancing On a patch of gray-green moss, ' When the new wee shoots of leaves Have a fresh and shiny gloss, Then 'tis spring. When you see the wavelets lap "V On a glistening, sandy shore, Z When the blue of azure skies Q Is much bluer than before, V A Then 'tis spring. fb GENE PATTERSON, '29. rs. fs fifty-three Q- Q1 LLKl2QQEf1iL2.61 7j3Q vlilffgf in :mr LlLZfi1,L 'Kglf?LvC1,F 2: 3051 ,iflfligj G 77 fn' V , , 1 i .w 8 Q51 K. 4 3 21 I X lgy W 4 s .I 9 V E ff., : G K6 S Q, J 3 S is 3 U2 5 U 5 ff 4-4 253 1: 56 13. ,Z FJ, 0 512 4 U ,, ,Y ,Y ,a 53 Z4 'N CS' 9 43'Q4ffN:wXl21 xfdvi xflklfi iU'Q,X'i, N31,"fL J- CN E41-W 'Nvlqif '3"vQUf .3i::X Nr UTQ9lf9'-Up fifty-fnzf r' HMEIZKHILQQESJIQ 92.21 btuhent Qlnznperatihz Enhernment In every institution of learning there are certain organizations which play an important part in the well-being of the school. One of the most important of these in Nazareth Academy is her Student co-operative Government Association. It is certainly a worthy organization with a high objective. If it were entirely successful, the conduct of the students of Nazareth in the halls, on the cars and in the cafeteria would be per- fection, a state to which we mortals can only aspire. Although the Association is not able to boast of a highly successful year, it certainly has done its best to arouse the enthusiasm of the student body as a whole, and it may be truthfully said that, for the most part, it has received support from the girls. At the outset enthu- siasm reached an enviable summit, but later waned considerably. From time to time the spirit had to be bolstered up by meetings, at which were discussed ideas for the furtherance of the object of the organiza- tion,-complete harmony between the students and the faculty in the realization of a system of orderly conduct under all circumstances. It may be truly said that a sincere attempt was made by the officers of the organization, who tried to carry out the spirit of the constitution and by-laws of the organization. The faculty, too, gave us their loyal sup- port. One project was successfully put into execution. Ten minutes before classes in the morning and at noon, a bell now rings for the girls to clear the halls, so that when the final signal is given everybody is in place and in order. The efforts of the chosen officers, Arline Werner, presidentg Harriet Holmes, vice-president and Lois Enright, secretary, had been in vain were it not for the co-operation of each individual. We wish to thank the girls for every single effort made and every kindness shown toward the organization this year. We hope that in future years, the Student Co-operative Government may attain more perfectly the object of its existence. ARLINE WERNER, '29. Q' GP Q Gntfs wnrlh Silver dewdrops glistening gay In the first clear dawn of day,- Perfumed roses drooping soon In the dusty heat of noon,- Starlit heavens shedding light Through the peaceful dark of night,- Dawn to new dawn's changing sky Show the love of God Most High. FRANCES HILL, '29. YQQINTIQH EQCJN' T.L9GEQGRT Y fiffu five - HX w F . I A I NX? E1 l7Gil1ZlED FZf 5i Fjfifi 252599 '11"2 v.f-1Lffao:'f,.-L,3gfo 15K.Q4a'1!L51fSf-','F warg M ,f 'CJ"4'33' 3 K 'gl K x i V73 M' j Y I 465 'KT X x 75 U fy XXV fa C2 iw K, -9 5 ZIV Q ff' K j T N if ff 'ij 'IV W f 3 da 6 ' My Q 7 Q 4' 5 V fy T 3 2 V Q S C Q9 S 59 ji 6 dj 2 2 55 1, 55 Q? 9 ff 91 C5 ? Ax Q W r N hy R my Q T2 T C, P Qs t 1 Kg . 1 Q? U 5. 92 ,FN 47 .xx H5 K5 0 f ? Q "'7'ff1fM f wv KAY? wily? affvxfx x QQ -L-251 E11 X ,N 'wax 3, Tvfagm w3fxg9.IgN'p jifly-sim ,. " ' f '-R ' "VG .mae HKHIZEIREEUR A1 Gag 6 PERSONNEL or SENIOR ORCHESTRA I Miss AUGUSTA SCHLEYER '29, Conductor FIRST VIOLINS SECOND VIOLINS FLUTES Catherine Hock Mary Iacobelli Louise Magin fa. M bflCgncgrt Masterl ieraplhaina lgmmano gauging Haefele a e er ue ose ary c airer ut ussey Madeline McGuire Gertrude Schleyer Q Katherine Hanley Jane Fleming Q A QIrleneOMcKague Saudia lelliginfgon PICCOLO J ary 'Kane arion c a rey , , ifsephgrime Igoch lleloris Webler k Mlldred Scheld ona ee an argaret in Pauline Shepard Rita Crimmins Helen Kieran Teresa Heim CLARINETS Katherine Blind Jean LePine Agnes Smith ff? grace 6VIc?hee gelea Dlcirsey galry 1121553 I W ary oy e ose a ane ' Lucille Vetter e en c oo Marian McNamara VIQLAS Anna Petrossi HORNS L, Ernestine Horak getty Bhielils I b H R K ' Mabel Sechrist 9365 .a al' Sai e e was 4 Rose Guido Elzlre Slgl Alice Kerr t Ifiillarife Esteiheld Rose Mary Radlgan Q9 CELLOS y is Bre eny ' X' Mary Agnes Troy Irene Shay -mumms Anna Daly u U .3 Katherine Dengel BASSES Lillian Horak Margaret Wegman Katherine O'Hern Albf?1'ta Magm 5 , Mary Norton Ruth Gaenzler Miriam, Seabfv Anna Marie Burkhardt Mabel Wyatt Katherine Rombo'-it K3 SAXOPHONE TYMPANI Rita McLean J . . TROMBONES osephme Mazzagattl , , PIANO Edith Rltzenthaler , Fl K hl . BATTERIE iloref1ceiVIHcicward Q orence o meler nge a ac Frances Hill Mary Louise Howard Norma Dilger -ll ,5 K, .L.'5,4c QPG5- - Kp 9 :j'3C1l3'qx5fga ef sv J -sl -J K -: -'ri L5-5 K - - U.. - L b ,- " wi F , as , za, ?TmuW :1 -, -vxsiu fx' A 4 'Lf' , 1 "S, ei? -X, X R ff' e f Y ' ' - ek -f ,a - 'N Q 2 N .fl - Q T ,f . Q-. V ., 24 - W' E lx ., : -ep, T- , 42147 1 - e 2 ff-xx . " 1,4 - L X at aft-- I x N9 3, ,,', , f , 513.53335-:,3,,."' J.: 37 : Q . V I ,IQ 5 . a RL f x NA Wain- ' ,fff f WX 0 J 6 X Wi if Zh ' Q: fmTQG2!fXOQ2f .c' fi f ty-sev en MEDAILLE CLUB OFFTCERS HARRIET PIERCE FRANCES HILL MARGUERITE VOELCKEL GLADYS GEHRIG President Vice-President Secretary TTGOLSUTGT m Qgh 'Q jilllehaille Qllluh ' Early in September the Senior Class gathered in the auditorium to elect the officers of the Medaille Club. The vote cast resulted in the choosing of Harriet Pierce, Presidentg Frances Hill, Vice-Presidentg Marguerite Voelckel, Secretaryg and Gladys Gehrig, Treasurer. The first speaker of the year was the Rev. Father Lyons of St. Augustine's Church. His talk on the national election and the subse- quent defeat of Alfred E. Smith was a most timely and a most inter- esting one. However, because of the many activities and because of the swiftness of the passing of time, the club was unable to enjoy the desired number of meetings. This fact did not in any way impair the spirit of the girls and they are now eagerly looking forward to the approach of the annual party. We sincerely hope that it will be a glor- ious success and will be remembered as one of the most enjoyable affairs in our senior year. HARRIET R. PIERCE, '29, Q' if Q K ?IBatnn Aurora lifts her golden head On earth her dazzling light to shedg To greet the goddess of the skies, Earth's iiowers ope their dew-sealed eyes. Morn's rosy-fingered goddess she, Her sun-lit rays pierce sky and seag Lone Lucifer at her sweet glance, Melts from the heaven's wide expanse. VIRGINIA WINKLER, '29. f if " cv' 'D P ff 6' ' fifty eight Qmmefmme 11l1F1ZQHll2'2ilZ1i " jflag Bay 1928 On the morning of June 4, 1928, the entire student body of Nazareth Academy assembled in the auditorium to participate in the ceremony of raising the new flag, presented to the school by the members of the Medaille Club for the school year of 1927-28. With the standard bearers and Medaille Club ofiicers leading, a procession was formed and the girls passed, four abreast, down the front walk, forming a complete square about the flag pole. Amid the singing of patriotic songs, the flag was raised aloft. The pledge of allegiance, recited by the entire student body, followed. This was, without doubt, the most spectacular event ever witnessed on the grounds of Nazareth Academy. All nature seemed to lend itself to make the picture more beautiful. The whole terrace with its vast stretch of green, with its trees and shrubbery in full bloom, formed a fitting background for the scene, while the bright faces of nine hundred girls in Nazareth uniforms added increased splendour to the picture. The ceremony proved to all who witnessed it, that our Catholic high schools are capable of staging patriotic programs, the splendour and beauty of which it would be ditlicult to surpass. JANE S. NAYLON, '29. 91.3-,W Z. U 24 fy fi Cv fl: J 2 an Q fa ff? ZF N. lil D is '1 X. A 5 .s' Q 3 gs. ge Il A Q A 2? C i is 7g PQ Q 4.'5frTJGV'rf.JC2PI vwt'.fxJCQYxQJns'a.1c3rE'f+2aQ. 2142131 Twlilr i',QGCtfTfss23R?S5QX' fifty-n im' MRZHJZEQIIPRHEIQ '29 Q R ef at 1. X fqx 44 i 7" l as Cv 1 -l Q5 3 gs 9 fbi L Q' '7 C S rg Q, W E ii e .5 g g ELINOR RUssER MARIE CARTENUTO JOSEPHINE Koen MARY PETERS 5 President Secretary Treasurer Vice-Presidmzf L -'X al The ftllatbulur Qtuhents Mission Qtrusahe . The Catholic Students Mission Crusade has for its motto, "The Heart 'J for the world, and the world for the Sacred Heart." It is, indeed, a worthy L " and lofty slogan. But how do the members of this organization endeavor to accomplish and fulfil their ideal? First of all by giving spiritual aid lj to the missions for, "Unless the Lord build the house they labor in vain that build it." Thus we see how important it is that We offer our prayers and good works for the success of the missions. In addition to E spiritual aid, our missionaries also need material help. It would be ' 5 impossible for them to continue the work they have so zealously begun, C, if they did not receive help from home. ' On March 6, 1929, the Nazareth Unit of the Catholic Students' Mis- .D sion Crusade was formed under the direction of Reverend Leo Mooney. C. At this first meeting of the unit the following ofhcers were chosen: Eleanor Russer, presidentg Marie Cartenuto, secretaryg Josephine Koch, E treasurer. In accordance with the advice of Father Mooney, Mary Peters, of the Junior class, was elected vice-president. F' The girls of Nazareth have ever been loyal and faithful to a cause l and we know they will manifest the same spirit in regard to the Mis- Q sion Crusade. At present we have a project in mind which will mate- f X, rialize in late May or June. We, the class of 1929, will do our level D best, and we hope that the classes who are to follow us will take up the R work with their whole heart and soul. Then truly will Nazareth girls be able to say, "We have wrought a good workg we have brought souls QS to the feet of christ." Z, Q ELEANOR RUssER, '29. 5 is Q . i veefwfass-iaqonesv wav f, K EQXNUX six ty GM ff ! E S E I E Q L i 4 R, is E 5 Q -C Q P I. l ga E B ? Lf 3 5 5 , 9 7: n . z I L E Q K U .y. ,,1. .yy ,- ,-cv ug M , 1f0'fQffWTDG0'C i'fJ9'16WDC02'f MQNTQBLL ll Q fp If fs S 3, K. lc 5, '2 Z K, E 5. fs CAST-"A Modern Fl.lIfll'I'l'lltIH ,' , 7 " CC , 11 Q jfllluhern Clllnnhmlla ,Q The first dramatic effort ot' the year was a two act play, "A Modern Cinderella. The title naturally attracted us since from our childhood Qi days, the Cinderella of fairy lore had always thrilled us. Our imagina- if tion immediately recalled the little girl we saw tripping down the stairs A because the clock had already struck twelve. Hut we found our modern Z 7 Cinderella to be just as sweet and lovable as our little heroine who had F lost her glass slipper. The title role was played by Esther Skehan who deserves special P praise for her fine work. And surely no one could have been more F matronly than Patricia Frye as Mrs. Mitford. Mabel Perdue as a col- lege senior, and Monica Sheehan as a freshman, won the audience im- 27 mediately. In fact, every member of the cast contributed toward the xg success of the play. 1,3 LEONA MEYERS, '29, 71 I 0 -0 f cc ' ' n Kr' illlllhnlgbt Jfantasp If two portraits-one, the belle of 1775, and the other, the debutante fs ot' today, could come to life at the magic hour of twelve, what would ,B happen Y Answer-it would be a "Midnight Fantasy." 2 And it was! Frances llasset. all dressed for George Washington's e inaugural ball. and Dorothy Tobin in the latest Parisienne, tor was it 'N New York 71 creation, made a charming pair, but when they began to Q compare notes there was trouble. For one thing, dear Miss Colonial was It very much perturbed because she couldn't understand Dorothy's Eng- ff lishg and Dorothy just couldn't "get the drift" of the quaint colonial terms at all. Yet, in spite of this slight difficulty, they liked each other 77 immensely, and promised each other more of these nocturnal visits. A x charming picture they made as they glided back to the frames on the Qs wall, where they again lapsed into beautiful portraits. BETTY GRIFFIN, '29. ix 'S 3 fxGffVD05ZY 'i4UC9fYQWQ'I' f,ffX'Y1J'-1. cl--'Q5f'Ys3L,N NT-f2'Cxf'TQ'XPr 7123651 EQ3l.73C5, s Lrfy-o llc' I 'rw -if v, wi- f 'M Q 'Q' X 1 V ' Liwpfp, -W ?3r,,,, H fwxf, ,ma X,,,1,,,4, ,Mb f J, , 1 1' J, F 132 f', 'A Q1 fy ,fe Cfv Zh I1 4 f K5 :B 1 ,X V. , f uf, fr N 1 . 1 I 6' 4 A'-A C 5 952, -5 .A -3 5 f 'w gl f. '95 3 'J 'xi 'Q 9 f-JJ f , xy ' 4 g , X :V ' 6.45 7 'I f, X. -sl 4.5 -X V, L, ,N fw ,,. I-x ,f-, . N X x. - 'N W, i ,V W X, , Nx' ,ig fu X Magyv, ,ft ykdr. v -I w, ,- H ', - jf 4 ,-,Yrq Fw if J 19 CU W: 11Q,5Q1Zjg2j1,P2 292 G oh The Svenmr Ulibespnan Qllluh 6 The Senior Thespian Club is the first dramatic club that has ever been organized by the Seniors of Nazareth. Its purpose, as the Constitu- X- tion states, is "to promote interest in classic and modern drama, to give f' opportunity for discussion, oral interpretation and production of plays and to foster ideals in favor of clean, public amusement." The name of the club is derived from that of the founder of the Greek drama, Thespis. C.. At the preliminary meeting the following officers were elected: President, Frances Hasset, Vice-President-Esther Skehan, Secretary lg -Grace Moynihan, Critic-Dorothy Tobin. Meetings are held every second Wednesday. It was our intention to give at each of these a walk- ga ing rehearsal, or a critique of a play, a review of a magazine article or a brief resume of a project of dramatic interest, and, as far as time ff allowed, we have succeeded in our project. During the year, four plays have been presented under the auspices Z' of the club, "A Modern Cinderella," "The Kleptomaniacf' "A Midnight F Fantasy," and The Court Room Scene from "The Merchant of Venice." ff We regard the presentation of the Trial scene, with training, costuming, 75 and staging wholly under student management, as our greatest achieve- - ment thus far. We trust that future Senior Classes in their enthusiasm and love FZ- of the drama will continue the work of this organization, which has t- enriched our lives with an added source of culture and pleasure. 5 FRANCES HASSETT, '29. F2 f Z r 66 L QS N 6 X 3' GXEQL 77 9 li C5 J .femmes-p.foevfaQer ffveffwosee-'anew 'fzxwrfraecwieecwaastastis silrty-three X ll ljgqizjgfjpgigf 'ggi Cameo A m,z4fa,92'vJ2A Qftzxilfuafow zmcif,LgmfQ,g 4 , K- lr Key sf fs- Us I5 ,W at fri 'Vi l? K 1 Z e all I V 65 1 'jp 'ar Z: ty Z, 3 5 Pg CAST-"The Kleptomaniacn . r '3 The ibileptnmanlan lg may On Friday, March 15, the Senior Thespians entertained the student mg body with a display of their dramatic talent. They presented two one- act plays. one of which "The Kleptomaniacf' portrayed a picture very Cn true to life. It centered about Peggy, a well-to-do person who had lost her pocket-book, and who with each succeeding and nervous recounting Z J of it to her several lady friends, Iinally convinced herself that the purse ,f A had been stolen, perhaps by a kleptomaniac. A long, detailed and excit- iv ing discussion as to the regaining of the stolen article ensued. Imagine y . the audience's surprise upon Freda's tone of the lady's friendsl iinding X the purse in Peggy's coat-lining. Frances O'Brien played the leading role. Margaret Dodson as Freda, fi' and Virginia Nieman as a widow, played their parts to perfection. Helen I Q Bachman, as a newly-wed, evoked many a laugh from her audience. ff, Other members of the cast were Marguerite Voelckel, Madeline Del 11 Vecchio and Lois Enright. On the whole, the play was a grand success. " g ,, MARIE CARTENUTO, '29. 51, Ki' cv? -s KY -Sui N'4C0f'fN5fQfI' vffi3fgQN"Q'w5 7.10 5. XFIJW T15 94 ,HQYQW T319 ANS' szzfy four rf ft fpp .f i 1 f fl Yi K-' 9 ff Q C7 V2 X M 'S fl' fr lynx v Y- 6 2 'T Kf fly tw cc x exe 12 FAST-"Tlzc Trial St't'lIt'n 1, 1 . 'Vx f -s ffx UH EE IE K.- Ulib UI ' I 5 f ' FN Our girls excelled themselves on the afternoon of March 22, when they fs personally staged and presented the court-room scene from the "Mer- N chant of Venice". No other play of the year seems to have caught the ,X fancy of the faculty and the students as did this one. The whole per- X" formance was so realistic as to transport us from the auditorium of a K' present day high school to the court-room of a Mediaeval hall of justice. ff, FX Josephine Koch as Shylock was particularly suited to her role. She ff- did more than act lt, she lived it. Antonio, portrayed by Katherine Hock, K- had just the right mixture of resignation and courage. Bassanio and iff Gratiano, Monica Sheehan and Phyllis Senke, successfully conveyed I their sentiments of sincere friendship and true compassion. And Portia! cv ller regal beauty and perfect poise exerted a strange innuence over those in the audience as well as those on the stage. Agnes M. Smith as -1 Nerissa. llOl'tl2lyS maid, was also charming. The judge, Jane Tierney, I and the clerk, lletty Sullivan. gave the finishing touches to a glowing , . . . 1 and vivid ensemble. ',,P When the cast was making its linal how, it was truly tine to see 7' Josephine Koch run to the wings and lead forth Betty Gritlin, who had 1 .V directed the girls in their enterprise. Ta., GENE l'A'l"1'ERSON, '29. Q 'l N f it Tifgi. l'fCLf"7 ' "f ' 'i 4' 71 fx Xfiflx' 'IVV 'ifYT'fT5Q1?X35. NIJ' fu 'X llitfi"2iZiQIi'3f3""if?'Ii 'r+cf.:Q1Qfm'uxeca'i mem ffifffa Il .fwsgyg sf- CAST-"What Price Duplicity !" The Senior imap "What price Duplicity!" Does not this striking title carry your thoughts back to the evenings of April 15 and 16? If you were so unfor- tunate as not to have been present at the Senior play, let me tell you what you missed. Lend me your attention for one brief moment. The Academy auditorium was illuminated, the young actors were fully prepared and confident, the audience was receptive and responsive. At eight-fifteen the strains of the orchestra were heard and a sudden stillness swept the auditorium. In a few short minutes the play was on. Such an array of colors, such a bevy of beautiful girls, such a pleasant southern atmosphere! The entire action of the play takes place in the beautiful southern mansion of Madame Charteris who after years of estrangement from her only daughter, now dead, refuses to accept into her heart and home, her grandchild, Enid Bellamy. The story opens with the arrival of Miss Winterbury at Charteris for the purpose of interceding for Madame's grandchild. In what proves to be one of the most touching scenes of the play, we see a struggle between pride and love, culminating in the climatic entrance of Enid. The pride of Madame Charteris is broken and in the love of her heart, she welcomes Enid home, welcomes her as her grandchild. The different roles were well done. Lois Enright, as Enid Bellamy, made a fine portrayal and aroused the admiration of the audience, Esther Skehan, as Mammy Judy, held the interest of everyone through- TYD6294 I 315695 'Y1 Bufff PQiG'fY1Jff. 'CN is-XM W TEES-xr .akacnrri N mfg six .nf .. ' lFl.lfllZ.'ElRfl5ll7"alQ 9222 out the performance and when she appeared in her "Robin Crusoe" fwedding trousseaul the audience rang with applauseg Jane Tierney, in the role of Nurse Hawke, did the villain's part wonderfully well, not- withstanding the diiiiculty of such a role, Phyllis Senke, as Annabelle Randolph, a beautiful southern debutante, amused the audience imme- diately with the exciting tales of her numerous romances. Probably the most difficult role in the play was that of Madame Charteris, played with wonderful success by Frances Hassett. The most awesome scene of the performance occurred when Dorothy Tobin as a wealthy social worker pleaded with Madame to take Enid to her heart. The audience was tense with the pathos and beauty of the moment. The play was not without musical attraction either, for Virginia Marie Wingler's vocal talent displayed itself in "Carolina Moon," while Betty GrifTin's clever little dance demanded an encore. Mary Martin and Mildred Ernst, as beautifully gowned debutantes, also excited great admiration. The members of the cast certainly owe a debt of gratitude to Sister Clarissa, as it was her artistic interpretation of the various roles that led the girls to success. Finally, I would say, that this Senior Play stands without a peer in the history of Nazareth dramatics for the past few years. And what class put it on? None other than the Senior Class of 1929. HELEN TUCKER, '29. G Q' 15' Q worn ui Thanks As the end of our four happy years at Nazareth approaches, we wish to thank all those who have helped make our high school days so happy and successful. . To you, our dear teachers we extend our deepest appreciation for your untiring efforts in our behalf. Without your kind and wise direc- tion, we would have accomplished very little indeed. It was you who encouraged and helped us when things went wrong: it was you who so zealously labored to impart to us the true lessons of life, it was you who kept ever before us the beauty and power of ideal womanhood. For these, and all good gifts you have shared with us, we thank you. Surely God will bless your unselfish efforts. We wish also to thank Mrs. Schrader and her assistants for their kind co-operation in helping to make our parties a success. To the underclassmen likewise we owe a debt of gratitude for their loyal support in all our projects. It is our sincere wish that they may enjoy the same hearty co-operation from others that we have received from them. Finally we thank all who have aided us during our four years at Nazareth. Although a feeling of sadness wells up in our hearts as the day of parting draws nigh, it is with deep sense of gratitude for all the things that have come to us from Nazareth, that we say farwell. f F 32 gs FI Si I, CT A v.. VC. I 1 Z. L I. f .2 ,fi ii' ,L ff is Q Pc Q 1 tw nleifwfaragfimjegfwfpaaf Cafffifisicw T9GfTQCWf s sixty-seven gf: HHZHIRQEIQ 'gg Baath GBE Bibs This year, as usual, the Virgil students re-enacted the Death of Dido, and yet they did it, not as usual, but in the inimitable and original way of the class of '29. In modern dress, on the stage, the scene of that ancient tragedy was portrayed in interesting and dramatic fashion. The sketch was penned by a clever member of our class, Harriet Pierce, Whose novel version made it a marked success. A prologue was given by Virginia fMarieJ Winkler and the play proceeded with Mary Hendrickson at the Piano. Marion Culp as Dido, the loving Queen, easily fell in love with Harriet Pierce, the manly Aeneas, in spite of the Warnings of her elder sister Anna, ably done by Kathleen Jones. Ascanius, the hero's Winsome child, was played by Frances Hill, "dainty Frances." Kathryn Sweeney, the gray-haired nurse, Won the hearts of her audience and the agreeable prophetess, Marie Lalonde, was an interesting character. These persons were fit- tingly announced by Mildred Wolter, the up-to-date maid. Teresa Bissell, despite her mournful lamentations at the death of Dido, delivered a funeral oration that would have amazed Cicero. ESTHER SKEHAN, '29, e jllllntbzfs Qlipzs Looking into eyes of blue, Eyes aglow with visions true, I can see the light of love Twinkling like the stars above, Shining like the golden ray Of the sun at close of day. MARY HURLEY, '29. rw 2-,. 'ri .mf 9 .sixty eight irfftmf Q , 'Y' , i . GDC Q' f' . ? Yi, Q is Q . was 3 339.9342 K +I!" 5 QL? wage- W 'gym t-Vgw' Egg! x apt if S g 9. gi! fi' Xiflfg ' 35 HI tc, Ilsifya' 15:3 aw 'I f QRS? N, QV '.4g,,,vj, ,- V ' Q ,, Vaoi!'gI'5Q ED' :ami Eg A N 'F' gLaLiQ:1 T ea Q - ' 4 ' A, . W I 1482: Q m if 4 I 'N as I J 4 f ,xr 7' ,eva Q' 16' Q 4 4 "ee 'JWa'i'4 1 Qin- of 9 N, ' X X 229743 53.2-gf ,N , Xxx af? .Vala- A , , X .. Q53 fa 1 ig 'X if -Q-W-fd MAJ L..' X -.g.-:-2 Q L f-2 piiyil N 'L '23- 2353 I' Q 1 7 if-T. "1 , J! 1 L33 - -.--au 55,1 ln- 557, - i f Qi 1 + H ,. Y- N ' -1 XV 'WW' f W' W 1 KWW ' ' ,', ,'Ail4 i A - If , ll ' ffl' SNA! Q' J il f l!m.f1L:IWffjw,i?E7l4 'P M I' l "Mfg, 1 Qfwfui f'f'W'V.yf4f"W f f r , - H f5f'WQS9jZI f?'!l'1'L5MiB' 'ff ' X w,mp m.:41,:W X Q9FWf4W7fff3aW N 'r X i f I ' M, ff 'r X wr hull! NIJ IL'fI,- 6 '- f Ein ,M X E QQ - -Amid. 2 "I" I' w , , ,' , 'N-" " '!'W4 ,fait .,. W! ' , .. ,.,.. .,..A ,,.,-... , .: '-,. - :--- 'f'. .- -L: ': - '--1.'5.:-"- -,-5,-' ' ' ' ':-,"-' ' -OAL' -' .-- '. '... -' ,-. -a':.. fg'I'f'-'1 K-x-.1 2:4 EA ,f-3'-' rft-AZ. 51r1IE.T:"L-1' :.-:. -mr ., -. f. . ---.-1- -17:1 11:2 '- -v-.- 2: "L-W 3.-f.. if :'.1"" NJ. 'A ' - -"-' '.f - I-r: .f-4 .- an f. 11:-. --, V. .: . :-.:-. ,-::'.4"-gf-if'-ff'--1 .-12 f' a:'.'i.m'.': .. 'e1:'-"r.- 11.2-':.-Q Jr-- Q E 5 5 nzfaizaaiaeen rage , Q letter En QBur ilahp O Mary I listened with awe When first I heard your lovely name, I llsped lt with my baby lips, And when I said a few small prayers at night I whispered low to God your name, The name of my dear heavenly Mother. SWIM O Mary, It was in my young girlhood days That first I saw your image, wondrous Your gown so blue, your face so fair,- The holy Infant in your arms. And then I sensed your life so pure, So lovely, gracious, sweet and kind. It made me want to be like you, Chaste Virgin dear, of Nazareth. sweet 0 Mary, In my young womanhood's brief day I need you more each hour, To guide meg lead my footsteps straight O'er paths that noble women tread. Oh help me in my daily life To be a child of Nazareth. And may you always be to me My inspiration, model, guide. MARY A. SWEENEY, '29. 494949 jlllarp Zlmmatulate Sweeter than the dew-kissed rose is she, Fairer than the fairest iiower could be, Purer than the lily in the dale, Gentler than the zepher"s winding trail, Lovelier to me than the roseate sky, More mystic than any saint on high,- Spotless Maiden, whose virtues we emulate, Mary, my Mother, Immaculate! MARY DOLAN, '29. 000 Mother A golden sunbeam on a dreary day, A silvery star in the heavens on high, A tinted rainbow o'er an emerald bay, A white dove of peace in the turquoise sky,- All these fair splendors that are thine You share with me, loved mother mine. AGNES M. SMITH, '29. Y WvGRf39GYI sixty-nine N nnzanaeeim 'm MM. Q f mhz lamps at Qbur 3Lahp's Qhrine I went to kneel at our Lady's shrine One eve in the month of May, And watching the lights round her altar fair I mused and forgot to pray. There were two white lights and one that was red Close at our Lady's feet, Both red and white on the table below Were paying their tribute meet. The white, like pure young souls, flamed high To light the Virgin's face, And her soul's delight seemed to shine from her eyes At the white light's steady grace. But the deep red lamp at our Lady's feet And those on the table below, Would struggle to send up their tribute of flame And then waver down to a glow. Then gallantly, slowly, with heart-wracking toil The quivering flames leaped high, And when the red glow reached our Lady's heart I thought I heard her sigh. Long, long I knelt at that altar shrine But before I arose to depart, I offered my flickering love's weak flame, To the tender Mother's heart. J OSEPHINE KOCH QP QP QP Zlahp ni 3Ha3arsth Lady of Nazareth, Queen of our school, Let thy sweet presence Over us rule. Beautiful Lady, Guide thou our way, As thou guidedst thy Son In His childhood's play. In later years When in thought we shall roam To Nazareth once more, Our beautiful home, Thy image blest Shall meet our rapt gaze, Mary, thou Queen Of our Nazareth days. DOROTHY O'BRIEN, '29. Ve bf seventy IWZQIZHJRGETQ lfltleha T11 Qinragimt Rogando, los extremos de tu boca Pliega sonrisa leve, Suave como el rastro luminoso Que deja un sol que muere- -I Ruega! Rogando, hablas, y al hablar, vibrantes Tus palabras parecen Lluvia de perlas que en dorada copa Se derrama a torrentes. 922 5' 1 lv -i Ruega! Z L 6. . g',.,.,f-,ff Q F X X f Q , w 1, ,iq , ,na Q, fj xN Q is 7'Z'f:. . ,ff J 1 lift up why heart! gQ Praying, a light smile upcurls The corners of thy mouth, i Sweet as the luminous trail 5 Left by the dying sun- Pray! . KK Praying, thou speakest, and as thou speakest, in Thy words vibrating seem Q A rain of pearls that in a golden cup J Plashes in torrents. Q Pray! ' KAdaptedj KATHLEEN JONES, '29. U 6 . 5' . seventy-o'ne mnmeairi 'ze it 7 L f 015132 ilanlp fame uf Jlilarp f. Mary! Sweet name revered above, And Oh! how dear below! In it are hope and boundless love, And blessings from it flow. 1 Mary! What music in that Word, Pure lips breathe it at even: . "Ave Maria," on earth is heard, The echo soars to Heaven. Mary! The angels speak it too, X, With rev'rence for their Queen! 1 Mary! Oh teach us to be true P To Him, who reigns supreme. Mary! Bright star of heavenly rest! 1 I love thy name and thee, Q 7 K, Mother the purest, Virgin blest, A Look down and pray for me. MABEL PERDUE, '29. GF 19 O Beneath the Qiruss Could I but kneel beneath the Cross And gaze upon Thy form above, I' O Lord, my God, could I return Thine eyes appealing glance with love! K ' Thy Mother fair in tears did look Upon Thy dying holy Face, Nor murmured protest for her Son, f, Reviled, derided, scorned, debased. - Thine arms outstretched upon the Cross, Thy gaze upturned with tortured eyes, , Thy side lance-pierced and cruelly torn f Teach me Thy Heart's great love to prize.. ' As Thou, dear Lord, didst die for me, V5 My soul through anguish to uplift, gp I, Lord, would die for love of Thee, ff Return in measure small Thy gift. C FRANCES LEICHT, '29, YQ e e e 'L illilutber A heart as light as the morning sun, ,Z A smile that beamed though life was done, f A mind as pure as the driven snow, J A voice that whispered soft and low,- C My chi1dhood's mem'ries hold no other f' More sweet than those of my darling Mother. ,w MARY KAVANAGH, '29. r' ' W g I Sl .s f.f'N xy' -, QjfN. r' ff, " OXY A ' ' 'a ' 'Q ' Tiff U T L-:,'1 JNNLUX seventy-two - ' f f MY W ' HWZHQHER ME? mhz :flight into Egypt Dear and watchful Father, In that toilsome flight, Did your steps grow weary Through the lonely night? - 1 . ' - ' ' .. Mary was beside you In moonlit gown of blue, Did she soothe your sorrow, Though she felt it too? When the little Saviour Touched your toil-worn hands, Did His presence thrill you Through the desert sands? Joseph, dearest Father, When my soul takes flight, Pray you guide it safely Through the dark to light. VIRGINIA WIN KLER, '29. 49 6? 0 "il gm for Mary, jesus" I am for Mary, Jesus,-" Our Nazareth slogan true, It stands for our best loyalty To Nazareth's gold and blue. ll H I am for Mary, Jesus,-" Our prayer goes up on high, It brings a smile to Jesus' lips, A light to Mary's eye. I am for Mary, Jesus,-" That line is passing sweet, Oh may it help each one of us To kneel at Mary's feet. EDNA HART, '29, Ein Bight See, the Night steals in flight, O'er the hills she slips away, Through the trees on wings so light Followed close by coming day. Now the Night's lost to sight. Was it fright? Who can say? Night has gone, here's the dawn, Let us off to challenge day. MARION CULP, '29, seventy-three N3 ITRHZEDRGETQ seventy-four '29 evo :rms ,,'.,,Xo, 'Qi 414-'amz-1 yay ,le Olin Bah 2 I tried to iind a poem today That sings the praise of Dad, t I searched and searched and searched again Until it made me sad To find him slighted by the poets Who write in verses gay, But never mind, his time will come And he'll be praised some day. His virtues beg for tributes fair, They are not few, you know, They "plead like angels, trumpet-tongued" Where'er his footsteps go. They speak for him at every hour Tho' he may silent beg Their golden splendor fills his day Like the sun on a summer sea. Just think of all your Daddy did When you were still a child, Do you remember the tales he told Of bears and Indians wild? And now he lends a helping hand When unto him you turn, He's always cheerful, kind and good And full of sweet concern. We never praise our Dads enough Our thanks are all too few, We should remember all they've done And shall forever do. And so to Father let us give Our hearts' best gift, our love, And let us ne'er in life forget Our Father in Heaven above. HARRIET PIERCE. 0 65 GP Eu my little Sisters Little girls are lovely things, Sweet as angels without wings Happy, joyful, merry, glad, Sometimes mischievous, never bad. Life would seem quite bare and blue, Without my little sisters two. MURIEL HAssET'r, '29. 9 'J. 'fw,. . ,. W1 1, 'dw-w'w4f+: t'f"fffi iw: gf1,Qfffi6wri'rotsr'. ,llif-lfffnli'-IU ll J 1" ffl jliludjer iiaraps H if Through the long and weary night -Q While the world is wrapped in sleep, fb That her daughter may keep white - And from life true glory reap,- Mother prays. lj Rosary clasped 'twixt tired lingers, Whispered Aves, words of love, R, Straight ascending into heaven 3, To the throne of God above,- sh Mother prays. Kneeling while the world is sleeping, Praying for the woman to be, i i Gently yearning. softly weeping, Both for you, my friend, and me, - Mother prays. ,x N QQ MARGARET HANNA, '29. N . .. ., fl Qi Bear little Sister I have a sister whom God sent To Father, Mother and meg With her Winsome smile, her baby talk, ,X She tills our lives with glee: J She's the pride of our hearts, and home gg' Though she's only one and three. JS FRANCES O'BRIEN. '29, N 74 X I C' Q F. cf. , , 1 Q . lv 52 f 4 X Q 1-. .ru y rvl N1 - x rl 151 K f C-.'::, T-fBl53Ell fl C N X- f , ' ff . X - - fl - - -or - ev, xx -, if 'f-Qy, ymfyi y f,Je'f'1 www.-1' fax'-,T y .1-se-'iff ,s L-N isa N fs A,-W ,siflff .XD f-N nfy-fil Q W l fly! 3 , ' 5 . Gi x , ' Q . Q, ' Rf- , 7 4 7 -.X , Q, 2 " ill :A 7 ' .47 55' '- seventy-six Ramesh 'asa M' f 'i Gin a Qiertain little 3Bnp Little cherub in a garden 'J With your brown eyes gleaming true, Will you tell me, do the angels Whisper wondrous things to you? Do they tell you of the beauties Of that mighty world above Where the Prince of Peace and Mercy Reigns in majesty and love? Do they tell you heavenly secrets And your little heart beguile? And is that your pretty reason For your captivating smile Little cherub in a garden? i -.1 S Illia 11-BI? Jfather R A father's place is hard to take But greater still by far ' Is the taking of a mother's place 4 qt When she has crossed the bar Ig The loving heart that sheltered us Has given us a mother's love , A treasure wondrous fair bunset The shining rays of a splendid sun MARGARET HANNA 29 MARY KAVANAGH 29 Streamed o er my childhood s earliest years With the warm red glow of a Father's love That scattered all my childish fears Twas like the glow of the eastern sky, Blushing at dawn with a roseate hue, To welcome Day 1n his flaming robes As he sped in splendor across the blue. But no twas not the east and dawn, Twas not the roseate break of dayg My sun was setting, his journey o'er, My world was left in twilight gray. Y BETT flf 0 'KN LIN 49 rw 7 7 1 , ' 49 49 O 7 ' 1 ,fr That lightened every care, 7 , 7 O 49 49 7 7 GRIFFIN, '29 mzfwfwmeff fi1w1mQwxfovfQs.e ,LU-1Zl.fElj!'2iii51ff, i ff l gf saiubt If When the sun is set and twilight is gone, ' When birds have retired and ceased to give song,- IX Then night steals in softly and draws close her veil ,- As she covers with darkness each valley and dale. ke gl JULIA BRICK, '29. cb .wt ,, .. . 8 WN SI Qllnlumal jilllaihen swf She stands beside the window seat, fx In crisp colonial silk so neat: Q8 I wonder what a sight doth meet ller intent gaze upon the street. Drawn by two prancing horses whiteg - With graceful coach dog under wheel,- Q A coach perhaps in livery bright, 'X ' Her dream of equipage ideal. H 9 How different from the Miss today, l Clad in her simple girlish Way, Who looks out on the broad highway And revels in a roadster gay. X ALBERTA f 9 f s M KAESSER, 29. F C' fi 1 fi 'K Q5 5 tl? 93 Xi 'f N Fi is 0 p 1 . Bfwfe Nl X . . 4 c , ,, fr - . , - - , , , , EQfwG3!QC'm7DG'2fXQ,YQI' 5,505 hifi Jviff 10.9. Ti: r'X4'IxrN0Grxk3A3 Z .1 ' 5 -yf X .n U ,"' seventy-scrvn T 2 3 l C 5. f 7'N f , -x '9 f Q rgj fl Ka fi 73 K 23 Q " , C 27 M 3 71 fi Sl fi Q 73 Zh N G5 71 Q if Cs Q ,, Oi, HHZHIQQQGIQ 'E 15 I D Q QV x 3, ty s D I S C, fm D 5 D 0i5ff'Q6'N ' seventy-eight Qpril April came smiling and dancing along On nimble feet in the springtime's dawng Dressed in violet, blue and gold, Just a frolicking maiden bold. April is Weeping and walking alone Along the garden wall of stoneg Dressed in silver and lustrous pearl, Just a tearful, lovable girl. Why was she smiling and dancing and gay When first she came in her bright array? Why is she weeping now, sad and forlorn Moistening the earth with her tears night and morn? When she came smiling, forgetful of duty, She danced and thrilled the earth with her beauty, Till Mother Nature said, voicing her fears, "Beauty is fairer when moistened with tears." MILDRED WALTER, '29 o e e wha Who can she be So dainty and free? A soft rosy glow She sheds over the snow. Who can she be? Her fair form I see, As with magic wand She transforms sea and land. Who can she be? She smiles now at me, In a twinkling I know 'Tis Miss Spring I love so. VIRGINIA COFFEY 49 Q 0 Zi Rainbow Tell me, Rainbow, in the air What is it that holds you there? Spun of gossamer so fine, Why not stay there, gracious sign? You are such a fragile thing, What is it to which you cling? Is there something holds you there, O arch of color, in the air? PHYLLIS SENKE, '29. fi S N A 92 J J 5 FRANCES O 5 'V . I 35' i ? "IS M 4 W,-rf 1' ed? Q'-'QQ I Q I ova J AA! x ll. eq . 1 4 :s"'?g U 9 0' R A Basin Of something beautiful I'd like to write, Of something simple yet fineg Just something lovely of day or night In a little lilting rhyme. I'd like to write something of roses in June, Or something of violets in Mayg Perhaps I might write of some little tune That brings back a bygone day. I'd love to write something of sunshine and fiowers, Of birds and their nests in the treesg Just something perhaps of cool, shady bowers, Or something of deep blue seas. For something beautiful is in my heart As I sit here with pen in handg And I long to share it in some little part With you, for you'll understand. Jlilnrning bun The morning sun climbed o'er the hill And glanced at winter's drab arrayg For shades of night were lingering still Regretting to leave without seeing the day. He banished them quickly in radiant style, HILL, '29. 5 Dark clouds always vanish when he is aroundg His visit was bright, and his golden smile Sent diamonds dancing all over the ground. MARY C. MARTIN, '29. 15756 Gif 'wfbwlfwfbgf vfEfWfQ9'vSJC-wfghf seventy-nine 6' 4 l irmmesii 'aa it .a f la 13211: ,Quit Twilight came gliding softly Across the azure sky' Twilight tapped at my window And I knew that night was nigh I looked into my garden And watched the fading light I saw the moon in the heavens And Venus shining bright I saw its candles beam I watched the night advancing, I heard the owls in the treetops The cock as he woke from his dream. , A I passed the night in beauty, A joy that lingers yet, A I gleaned from all the glory 7 I saw that night and met. g' HARRIET PIERCE, '29 rl 'A Q o 5 jancturne From out the dark calm waters, I To a dark and lonely world, 1 The yellow moon comes softly, N Her lustrous light unfurled. ' She travels so sedately, And casts upon the rill 'rf A bridge of perfect molten gold, That ripples at her will. , Then onward softly sailing, Q And peering here and there J ' She bathes the earth in magic, x And breathes a silence rare. f But soon her task is ended, ' ' She softly slips awayg 5 The spell of her charm is broken By the coming of the day. N' MARGARET GEYER, '29 Vx. 2 R f"'3f X-'ff'-N 7- '35 if '-fx - Plfxl -A YDKY - -9 FN 1 eighty '- Jfantasp - Do you suppose The morning glory white and blue - The buttercup of golden hue The pansy upturned to the dew, The satin-petalled lily too, x Are gifts of heaven sent to you, Your heart's best love to render true? Do you suppose? , MARYROSE BESANO, '29, 0 LN "1 L-:rw i vfff- 1 .s P HHZHIQHEM QZQ 5 5 , G Y l o o o , Emp mint - With your airy bubbles play While your heart is light and gay, V- Tiny Tot. . 5 Go your dancing, gleeful way ,J All the happy livelong day, f' Tiny Tot. X Blow unruly cares away Banish troubles while you may, 53 Tiny Care-free Tot. ,H TERESA BISSELL, '29. Q 'X is 'e o o ff -S" T1 :N I, :gk 1 ry, T B A , f e - P Tig' lf W f X no . A 559 c,, D 'nzafls-se!! 0 2 . or -W ,- s 1 f'y "f'P M Q- I 'I of s Q F 5 1' Q 7' .XY-I 'Tri' K eighty-one nnzrnmoon 'w f J MARGARET CONNELL, '29 Q Snntnilaiaf E Half a million fairies it Dancing in the air, N To and fro in flurries, I see you everywhereg Dancing on the housetops, Skipping through the trees, You tiny, white for-get-me-nots, Stay ong heed not the breeze. e Q 49 Remember Now the snow is pure and white, A All is sparkling in the light, " Fluffy snowflakes fall and fall 'T Heaping fields and hillocks tall. A. Now the stars come out so bright 7 And reflect the solemn night, 1 , When the Christ-Child came to earth, 5 Angels heralding His birth. rl VIRGINIA e e e wintzr 'S Snowflakes 'round about us, ' Whitened lawns once. green, 7 Trees now bare of branches, Not a bird is seen. W Softly, softly falling, 0' ' Silent, 'ever slow, Covering all God's verdure white - I. With downy veil of snow! q- DoRoTH 5 e e e 71 1Baean - I With apologies to Shelleyj 2 Sweet breeze, that singest soft fl Joy too deep for word, , Wild bird, that from aloft Trill'st melodies unheard, V Bright skies with beauty fraught, A Splendors that can't be caught r By artist's or poet's thought,- 'fi' Cheer, the world is stirred. 2 ,A-nf, or CQKW, --fm 'tyv .4 eighty-two MAYER, '29. Y ToB1N, '29 ALBERTA KAESSER, '29. . - - - - f V- gf- f ,lf 1-. , i ly F I V '13 qi I X 4 I W- - .':f.C'ffN7Yl1i7 vi 13-V. i N cw, TN it Q . may . . Q Jonquils, tulips, lilies 'N Ilued in bright 2ll'l'2ly. 'A Lift their stair-like fuees Q: At the sun's tirst ray: rt Glorying in the springtime ,N Iiuughing, lilting guy. "4 lnttle flowery creatures Symbolizing' May. EN lJoRo'ruY TOIRIN, 29. 41' fx! fir! AX kr Fil fx ,F if ,K N fi M ,X who illillluuhs 'xx lluds just peeping through. rg I-Iirds at-singing too, CR Above 21 sky of blue,- ,1 The woods in spring! f' Q: Flowers deftly strewn, fi I'erf'ume from their bloom, -A Nature all in tune.- QN The woods in summer! Ek . Iieuuty in profusion. Zliriolrt I saw il Violet in the wood. 'Twus peeping timidly up ut me. Yet spring was in the uir for good: I saw at violet in the wood. I looked at it and there I stood. Ifliitrzuieed the lovely Hower to see. I saw at violet in the wood. 'Twus peeping timidly up ut me. IYIARION t'ui,r, '29, my Volors in confusion. Q Wonders in seclusion.- te The woods in autumn! Snow is on the ground, if Gziunt trees ull around. I S Silence is profound,- -5 The woods in winter! I ,. I 17 l'11Y1,i.1s SHNKH, '29, I 'x ai '5 , X e 1 P ff '3FfflG,2'fif?YJ. Fifi fi? ,if I '. I-fi-I AT. .fl -N XI-3315! I - 5C"tGvT1k?r'N eiylzfy-flirt I X IIIIEIZEIIRZGGIQ 'ao Us ff., It an Q Elune to Dainty little rosebuds I, Opening so soon, . Gaudy little butterflies, Hail the month of June. Tiny little blue stars Twinkling near the moon, Soft clouds, warm breeze, Grace the month of June. N Sweet young girlhood Passing on so soon, Graduation, thrilling word, Close the month of June. FRANCES HILL, '29, N gg Q? C9 0 'D ,- The flight 5 Today I saw an aeroplane up in a sky of blue, nw A silver plane a-sailing near some clouds of roseate hue, SQ I longed to be that pilot bold up in the air so high, 5 I longed that I, too, like a bird might learn just how to fly. 7 I'd like to be an airman, too, and sail away from care, X And float about the azure sky and wing through magic air, J- Alas, my dreams of flights are vain, I stay on the earth below Q But often fly in fancy bright, the only way I know. X HARRIET PIERCE. ,rag 5 49 Q 49 'ru 5 Jn inning Bllrmnrg ml nf iflllarinn Bauman Q A kindly, lovely, modest girl X Whose merry voice, and laughter, -I Were heard re-echoing through the halls, I And Happiness walked after. Two years 'neath N azareth's sheltering walls, Two years of carefree girlish grace, 'N And then the Master called her home To His pure love's embrace. w CATHERINE LEHAN, '29. 2 I I I fulf ii' 1 .- 7 P,fxy'flQfY .sta g 'ai f3 , ' N eighty-four fr . ' The Elurp of the Eummunplane Isaw a bird in magic iiight, I saw a shaft of golden lightg I saw the day fade into night In robes of gold and purple bright. I saw a tree upon a hill I saw a fioweret by a rillg I saw a bee upon my sill, Its questing buzz I can hear still. I saw a child with wonder filled, I saw a man with glory thrilledg I saw a woman, patience skilled In homely cares that God has willed. I saw these things one happy day When musing pensive hours away, And joy o'erflowing made me say, I know that God is Love alway. HARRIET O Q? Q Qiriulzt I saw a mighty ship a-sailing O'er the ocean's foamy crest. Till lost in midst of silver veilingg I saw a mighty ship a-sailing When the dying day was slowly trailing Her clouds of glory down the westg I saw a mighty ship a-sailing O'er the ocean's foamy crest MILDRED WOLTER, '29. PIERCE, '29. 49 V9 O .I I 'if' X I ' - sf . , ' I . f"'- 1ic-T.-51'-5 t N. . s if wsu 'E 5, Hifai-F-159 ""3nL. .......,. "H " - 1 -' A' e eighty-five unzmesu 'asa A f U f leaking Bank While the crossroads of life are before us, And the road each shall choose is so clear, Let us tarry a moment to answer Our Alma Mater most dear. Were the days in her presence inspiringg Did we learn the lesson she taught? Do we bear with us memories goldeng Were the days with wisdom fraught? We have learned the lesson of Nazareth, To thine own self ever be trueg We bear with us memories happy Of teachers and friends not a few. We have tasted the first fruits of learning And our way in life is clear- The big step forward is taken And we are gone from here. ALICE FISCHER 49 49 QP Eau may Qlluunt what Bap- If you sit down at setting sun And count the acts that you have done,- The glance, the deed most kind, the word That eased the heart of him who heard, That offered solace and new hope lent,- Then you may count that day well spent. But if through all the llvelong day Youive cheered no heart by yea or nay You ve nothing done that you can trace That brought the sunshine to one face That helped some soul and nothing cost - Then count that day as worse than lost. MABEL PERDUE Bnmmus illlummatw mea Onward to v1ctory' This be my cry Though I may struggle God 1S e er nigh Dommus zllummatzo mea His light shall gu1de me His grace protect me T111 heaven lS won Dommus zllummatw mea , . 7 7 7 1 7 49 49 49 U ' ' ' 97 ll ' 7? I . , . - ! u ' ' ' ' u That good be doneg , . a 1 . a o F PAULINE BUSHLACK 29 f fx MKNFPK 'a': ""', , .5 Q 1 lI'lKFllZ'flHlLQ,E3R '28 I D rl F' .5 I M' The Genesee Gorge 'S in QE'etnher Pi Brown and yellow, crimson, gold, F Red and blue and green,- JS What a glory to behold, 3 What a gorgeous scene! b All along its wooded way 03 Vivid colors blend, qs Blue October makes our gorge I The loveliest thing in the land. J VIRGINIA COFFEY, '29. 5 jllilap May is the month of babbling brooks, X Of playful rills and shady nooks, Of tender grasses and budding flowers, When joyous Youth has its carefree hours. May is the month of lucid moon, Of golden sun and beauteous bloom, Of azure skies and scented breeze, , When merry birds nest in the trees. But sweeter far and dearer' to me I Than budding flower or green-leafed tree, X Is the homage we pay to Mary our Queen, In May, her month of beauty serene. FLORENCE MCCORMICK, '29. r 3 foeffvav-sefrowfseeem netsw wcmswsrs eighty-seven 5 1 fi L C II I I 3 Si a If C Z fi QQ C6 li 1 lc G' s X JIILHZKQIIPQQGJQ 'gag "Milt, Blue" AN APPRECIATION POET who made of his life, a poemg an idealist who Q: 3 attained his ideas, a Francis wedded to his Lady Poverty, 76: -and we have Mr. Blue. 1 A 9 CV X9 my ' It is impossible to read "Mr. Blue" without being lifted W, into a rarer atmosphere charged with the love of life and "'---" the love of God. The magnificent vigor of a man still in 223 QA his twenties who was something of a glorious vagabond, 5 Q colors every page. One closes the book slowly after the C3331 .,A.', 1 3 last page has been read, with a feeling that life after all J is rather more than a worthwhile gift-that it is some- thing, in fact, quite splendid. One reading acquaints us with this extraordinary personage, Mr. Blue, and makes us want to know him better. After the second or third, we may feel that he is really our friend-and what a friend he is, challeng- ing the best that is in us to the heights of generosity, of courage. We tremble and dare not follow him along the "perilous road," but continue on our own, less smug perhaps, less complacent in our pettiness for having glimpsed his. Mr. Blue went through life drunk with happiness and blind with beauty. He was somewhat of a tramp, living at one time on the roof of a New York skyscraper in a gaudily painted packing case-his anchor- hold. From the top of the packing case floated a bold pennant with the word "COURAGE" flaming across it. This was characteristic of Mr. Blue. At another time Blue lived in a cheap rooming house. It was here that an unforgettable, beautiful bit of literature was born, an outpouring of love to Mary, the Virgin Mother. Blue's landlady had asked him for the rent. Blue, as usual, was penniless but said he would ask his mother for it. The landlady knew his mother had died twelve years before, but being in rather straitened circumstances herself, she accepted, without demur, the money that was forthcoming the next morning. The lovely letter is the only clue we have to the identity of Blue's bountiful Mother. Its humility and tender boyish love must have won our Lady's heart. At still another time in Mr. Blue's checkered career, he toiled in a lumber yard as one of the spies of God, to win back his fellowmen to the love of truth and beauty. It was here that Blue's brief, shining span of years was snapt. He gave his life to save that of a negro fellow- worker. "Greater love hath no man-" The first glimpse given us of the inner life of Blue Csomehow it seems natural to omit the formal Mr.D IS when the biographer Myles Connolly sl1ps back to Blue s attic room after leaving him abruptly a few minutes before He doesn t see Blue at first Then he notices a faint yellowish gleam at the end of the room. There silhouetted by the Ox'GNMGfY49Gfbf . fb fm ezghty eight 9 . 4 guttering flare of a candle is Blue before a gaunt black cross, stark in the semi-gloom. Blue is on his knees, almost prostrate, his head not far from the candle flame. He makes no stir nor sound and Mr. Connolly slips out again. This scene becomes indelibly etched on one's memory. Here we are shown the purpose of Blue's life. The flickering candle is the light that illumines and explains to us Blue's queernesses, his little oddities, his unconventionalities. If we wondered before why he so resolutely got rid of two million dollars, we don't wonder now. Christ was poor. If his building a toy balloon factory with part of the money puzzled us, we now understand smilingly. It was a "saint's folly"- Blue's way of creating beauty of color and form in a sordid world. If his espousing the life of a Spy of God seemed queer to us, it doesn't seem so now. Christ was a friend of the poor, the fallen. There are those who will say and those who have said that Mr. Blue never lived-that he is an absolutely impossible character-a fantastic brain-child. I have proof to refute them-the author's own words: "Mr. Blue really lived-though not under that name and not exactly as I portrayed him in the book. If you had met him you could have recognized him from the book. You would, indeed, have recognized him immediately." There, you see Mr. Blue was really real. And even if he never had existed in the flesh, he would still be most vitally alive. JANE TIERNEY, '29. 6? 49 C9 Zlhhenturing D DVENTURING! How the world beckons, allures! At its 5 X9 sound, there flash before our minds pictures of intrepid QF do souls,-Byrd making his way to unknown lands around the South Pole, Lindbergh taking his solitary flight above the ocean wastes, Edison blazing the trail toward new scientific discoveries: Madame Curie seeking to alleviate the sufferings of mankind. These celebrities have long been striking out for the new, they have been adventuring. Yet are not we who have lived at Nazareth perhaps for all our school life, perhaps for four years only, also H - ' '- adventurers? Have not our years been filled with thrills, with discoveries and challenges? We too, have been seek- ing and discovering! s ., 4 . avllill l l tl .., L O 0' ' A One of our greatest adventures has been that of association with Uuncrowned heroines," our Sister teachers. Theirs is an individual heroism as great as that of the battle field. We know the lives and works of these noble women who have sacrificed all that life holds dear to them to spend their days in the class room. Our Sister teachers are an example of that sublime passive heroism which is often overlooked, since it is hidden and obscure. But we as girls have been thrilled, inspired, as they have led us into the land of promise. 1fD02LfT1GJG2.?WDQi5 eighty mne 5 What an adventuring IH books We have had! Who of us can ever forget peering 1nto the unknown country of x -1- y : z finding our- selves stranded on a reef in Caesar and Cicero being tossed by the storms of Geometry? But finally a haven would appear and we would revel in the beauty of literature We have all been seeking the treasure- trove of knowledge that our lives might be richer brighter. Contact is the ringing call of aviators. And Contact has been our cry as we have met the great minds of Shakespeare, Euclid and Socrates. "Into my heart's treasury I slipped a coin That time cannot take Not thief purloin"- sings the poet. One of our loveliest adventures has been in friendships. Some of us in the class of 1929 started as mere babies in the first grade. 'QQ can "Jw .-',y:'u A ,A JJ:-i yf f a 'i . . ' ' Y my 7 ' Y Cl ,, ll Y, N ,D 1 O: Here we began that Nazareth training which is so precious to us. It shall accompany us through all our days. We remember the plays in which we took part, and truly, rehearsing was an adventure. Success or failure at the end? How could we know until the day of the great performance? Sometimes a Portia or a Shylock made our pulse beat faster, sometimes the interpretation of the modern girl and college life gave us pleasure. In our adventuring in friendship, we discovered the charms of classmates, their genuine good-fellowship, their cheer and their loyalty. In the years to come, the bonds of friendship will grow evfe? stronger and stronger until indeed they become the adventure of a i e time. Like Peter Pan, the sprite who typifies eternal youth, we would desire never to grow up, but remain young and "always have fun." However, new adventures are calling us on all sides and as we enter upon them we take the admonition of the poet: "Our acts, our angels are for good or ill, Our daily shadows that walk by us still, Honor and fame from no condition rise: Act well your part,-there all the honor lies." MONA C. SHEEHAN, '29. Cv fa o ' bzptemher Her form she wraps in a cloak of gold, Then like a brave knight, quick and bold, She hums a clear autumnal song, And riding away from the cities' throng, She wields her sickle sharp and keen, And reaps the autumn harvest clean. MILDRED ERNST, '29, 2 eacmftwmssvcmssasvvsmr 0 ninety rv. I Q29 "flip jfahuurite massage from wants" AN APPRECIATION . 5 K. HAVE VERY OFTEN traveled into the realms of literature, c but never before have I entered into the true kingdom of J Dante, the immortal, of Dante, whom Ruskin calls "the r f central man of all the world." Even though only a high- -,,., ,.,.. school student with a mind yet immature, I have often 'gif if desired, to delve into Dante' "Divine Comedy," a work -'63 .-,Qg .: teeming with Christian lore and Christian thought, a work which has made Dante famous forever. The opportunity .of reading some of the supremely t .5 ff- ' soul-stirring express1ons.of a born poet has now been " ' A' given to you and to me 1n the form of a book compiled by the Right Reverend John T. Slattery and called "My Favourite Passage From Dante." It would be almost impossible to read "The Divine Comedy" without a guide. Hence the purpose of this book is to provide a via facilis by which we may endeavor to unravel the in- tricate mazes of Dante's imaginings. This collection contains the naked expressions and intimate thoughts of three hundred and eighty-six Dante scholars of the day, men and women occupying high places, not only as educators and literati, but also as the heads of Church and State. The compiler has brought this noted assemblage of Dante scholars to- gether from all parts of Europe and America. It is my intention to bring to your notice an anthology which has made the literary year of 1928 a fruitful one. To what a height did not the imagination of Dante soar! Yet to what a depth did he not reach! In the opening lines of the third canto of the "Inferno" we find ourselves at the gate of Hell with Dante, where we read with the poet the following inscription: "Per me si va ne la Citt it dolente, Per me si va ne L'etterno dolore, Per me si va tra la perduta gentef' "What a sublime inspiration thus to have marked out the entrance to the dark abode!" After reading these lines, how can one with Verity say that no punishment awaits those who fall away? Having passed through those gates, one enters the city of Woe, the abode of eternal pain, among those lost forever. Although the "Inferno" is said to be the greatest part of the "Comedia," nevertheless, the "Paradiso" is the most beautiful. Here we find the influence of Virgil in the similes which express so much. From the long list of scholars claiming it as their favorite passage, the following line, with its beautiful code of life, may be considered one of the finest: "En la sua volontade 6 nostra pace." And in His will is our peace. Here Dante bursts forth like a songbird amid a world of darkness and sunshine. Paul J. Blakely, S. J., associate editor of "America," says of this passage: "I have used this line to encourage myself. Is there ninety one mgqlzggnjggggiq 'ga a higher wisdom? ........ His will for me is all that Infinite Love can compass." And still another Dante scholar, Allan Gilbert, comments thus of the same verse: "This verse expresses with the simplicity of Dante's art, the willingness of the good man to live and work under the condition of his lot." We all realize that were men so to live, this world would be a place where one might dwell without fear of man's baseness or treachery. In the "Purgatorio," which "symbolizes man's purification and bet- terment", Dante emerges from the sordidness and despair of Hell and enters into the abode of hope. When he meets Casella, his former music teacher, and strives in vain to clasp him with mortal arms, we find a touch of the human. As he gently bids Casella to sing the comforting song, we seem to hear the soft and musical strains: "Amor che ne la mente mi ragiona" Love that discourses to me in my mind. Dante is here but one of the repentant sinners longing for sight of the throne of glory. The quotations and comments set forth in this volume should bring to us the realization of some truth or ideal. To the Dante scholars herein represented, homage should be paid in the form of recognition of their work. Having secured for themselves much of the "garnered truth of centuries" they, in their generosity, have extended a bit to us. May they, together with Dante, become the friends of the many whom they thus aid. As you turn the pages of this book so full of the wisdom of the greatest Dante scholars of the age, bear in mind that Dante still lives and that his influence, even after six centuries, is still a vital infiuence in the world. MARIETTA ROMANO, '29. The ZBisIJup's Jfirst Visit On the afternoon of April 18, all the pupils of the Academy were assembled in the auditorium, eagerly awaiting the arrival of Rochester's new Bishop, the Right Reverend John F. O'Hern. They did not have long to wait for in a few minutes, the Bishop entered the auditorium accompanied by his brother, the Reverend Lewis O'Hern, C. S. P., our Chaplain, Reverend Father Keefe, and Reverend Father Curtin of the Cathedral. While the Bishop was being escorted to his place of honor on the stage, the student body sang the "Hic est Sacerdos." Josephine Koch then gave the address of welcome and presented the Bishop with a slight token of appreciation from the students of Nazareth. The girls next received a never-to-be-forgotten thrill as the Bishop, robed in episcopal purple, greeted them with his winning smile and spoke a few simple yet soul-stirring words. Pontifical Benediction which followed was concluded by the singing of "Holy God." This first visit of our new Bishop, will long be remembered and cherished, especially by the seniors who are so soon to leave Nazareth. KATHERINE SWEENEY, '29, ' 'nmet y-two ,?g,tjiO2L A30 QC X if-1731-LJ Dig E v ' . -.- 'Q' vi-I " - -- --- C3 7 kygf fi I " - - my E ' :-- ,L 1 1 Y Q' f ll ! ! if 'pry iwjifff I6 El , m 'F'- gf" f - WE' Tw' I Il 'lu ' 'N 2 Ae - -W9 ,, 4"0,: ' 'mga ' ' ii -qpg ' 4i 1 :-.YW-:W 511161. 1 ft ilgg, rw, 11 V, , X tl -nl rv,,Ae!5 1 5 S ! I E Sis? sf! fy ? vi? ' U I -Y S i'W"", 563 C3 . . 1 5 5 V . I fi " '- '?":-T-'Z'-z"':'-Q Qi ,,, . Nr Eiuv f 57 X X 'I W! V!! I X r 4.1 I A 'UQ X' ,u 1 ,' S W- I ' Nj NW! fl, Mlqfqa fl. NM -,,1' 'I Lt f' 'litany S E 2 3 R Q3 EE H S L 5 E I E! Ls h .f 9 'E F KE 5? 'I gi 4 2 t a K. 1 5 2 ., i lmnzaznssn qw F 'e cum will A man makes a will when he's feeble and old, tv' And leaves to another his treasures and goldg T So the old class must make out a will to the new: Q We've made out our will, here's what we leave you. gg We leave to the Juniors our laurels and fame, JJ Our toils and our studies, our books and our name: The privileges dear to the hearts of us all, When Seniors we passed thro each long Nazareth hall, J The Spanish so easy, the English so deep, fa The noon-day recess with the fun we did reapg S 1 1 The Thursday instructions when as Seniors we shook si! Fearing doomsday at hand when we saw Father's books. 'Q We leave all our worries and many exams, Q The headaches and heart throbs, the percents and the slamsg f 1 The Thespian Club and the Missioners' start, 4 To cherish and honor till as Grads you depart. P We leave all we've loved as a great Senior Class. 8' And we leave this advice, "Be sure that you pass." FRANCES LEICHT, '29. e e e ' ' L ikespnre ,Q Strangers they were at the foot of the hill, And gazing with awe at its glorified peak, .5 As slowly they trudged sustained only by will, Full guileless they were, too astonished to speak. Q Freshmen! I Soon the way became smoother, the hill not so steep, is For the strangers were friends, in the dawn of the morrow, 1 Their vision was clearer, less labored their feet, Companionships sweet had abated their sorrow. Sophomores ! .., But all was not sunshine, on this hilltop so fair, fi' Dark clouds drifted by, and sad were the cries, As some hurried heedlessly, through mist-laden air, ps In patience not haste, success ever lies. E Juniors! At last underneath the sun's golden rays, 1- Triumphant they stood, resplendent in glory, 4 Their goal was now reached after wearisome days, ' Conquerors they were and thus ends their story. 7, Seniors! CATHERINE T. Hook. 5 S o AGN , K eg i fNf0ilWGTESQCN!39f3r3i9G7r 9 ninety-three 1 N X ,A N Gig KN I X .5 Q fx . 5 4 W f x 1 2 Q x Q fx x 5 Q x K N 4-X 5 K 22 :rx V X f-5 5 fx Egg Qi v 3 3 Q QQ aff 2 N Q KX 'S 2-N KN I Q K, m .S X Xi 6 fx .D O Lxfn 'xg , r-- - fx ri 'fp ': y 'g'Pv-"- 'O FM 4 Q' v-5, V: it -jv X ,f ' ml "D ra-1 'Ur lwlif, 'vi QI, fivffyj 'T Wy -,fyv f EL ' f mf -L!f'wf-N13 Q1 'Awe w ,fM,qfmf ,,l A , ff , . -'sw .AR . , ,, J- z M U -N LJ 1. -E 2 'N .x f . ,J wa .,.x . . xfffx. nina t y-ffm r f A , N -fi v :X - ,- -N ,, - , 'X 'N-1' x X ,X - -, -' xr Af-' m'Ud-ffx'f,'Q4? 6954 xG,Y'm, rf? 1 ' w ii-J W: ,-,Y -'r .-f if- X- 41-' f 3 1 A G ,ix G 25 C5 I-I. J, Q K3 fn I, Z 3 Q ry, ff 'P 1 ni 1 gf ri f M I 1 Q QQ We 1 lx fi if Hs 7 ,H cd Y? Sf ' , , I. 'y Q I I ,, up z A2 4 V H73 6 C15 U fw V1 C5 3 1 The following Juniors have distinguished themselves by maintaining an average scholarship of 90 percent or more throughout the year Lucille Berwind Helen Blank Kathryn Blind Betty McNamara Jane McDonald Beatrice McNeil IQHZHRQERQ Q2-529 Dorothy Bohrer Josephine Boyer Marion Bradley Grace Carroll Dorothea Day Norma Dilger Julia Gerzseny Dorothy Groves Mildred Durnherr Pauline Gutman Regis Hahn Harriet Hoock Lillian Horak Kathleen Kaseman Agnes Kier Helen Lux Julia MacAniff Agnes Mahar Virginia Malinowski Josephine Marks Estelle Mehan Mary Merkel Flora Miller Marion Minges Jane Murphy Justina Murphy Betty Nash Mary Elizabeth O'Connel1 Lucille Odenbach Frances Owens Mary Peters Florence Scheid Ruth Southgate Ruth Stifller Dolores Toole Gertrude Trott Katherine Turney Cecilia Walter Helen Weber Dolores Welch . O Q -9 The Stuhp of German "The study of any foreign language is an open sesame to a larger world of culture and thought than can be entered through the gates of translation." So it is with the study of the German language which, we are glad to say, is again coming into its own. The department of German at Nazareth furnishes to those who belong to it, one of the most inter- esting and enjoyable of courses. Only those who have a reading knowl- edge of German can appreciate its true cultural value, especially in the realms of literature and music. ' My knowledge of German is as yet very limited. However, it has led me into an appreciative understanding of a few of the German classics. I have found in them a beauty and poignancy that strongly attracts me. Of the stories read in class, I consider Storm's "Immensee" and Victor Bliithgen's "Peterle von Nurnberg" very fine and interesting pieces of literature. We will recall that "Immensee" is a true story, depicting the life of Theodore Storm himself. The exquisite setting, vivid descriptions, and the careful portrayal of the characters cannot help but impress the reader. The heroine of the story, Elizabeth, seems to me to be a model type of young woman. Unlike the heroines of most present day fiction, she is sweet, simple and unsophisticated. T i mf , ninety five An iq CN X., H ifTfTCUfH4W' ' M' ' 1 'YH , , 1 ,k ,... ,, , I , 5 , X gl- aff- Q .A :gym f - 1 qv- f- 1 -' jfl ,gxw .- .- ff,--, I,-pf: r ,- fr, .f n!+wHw.'.AwQfww4mmAdffdw,uJmf,,Jw5 ,r. G? p K4 'E , 44 0 Z ,. , :Q K Eff fin rf A' Iii '15 i fx 4 . 6 I fx? M ff W I fff . f w 2 f Lf .5 'S fb ?x P ja , 1' 15 7 1' nf' 5 F ,fix U 174 2 9 C 3 fug f, G 2' G35 1' ' xw iw 9 ' ' A ' 1161 . -A Y f, -. . - - 5, , . ,A ,. ,f' ' N1 Y 'VII 1,-2Xif1"f'xf:'i'f' 1Q,Y...f' 'Ci -'01 9. X'-'If X, Y, .191 ,-r,w,'-. T-s?nfwNP.v n invfy-5115 mZf1Z3Q11E2,f3IE1Q QQ-QQ Victor Bliithgen in his "Peterle von Niirnberg" also portrays his heroine, little Eva, as the same type of girl. This quaint, charming tale S rm of old N iirnberg is likewise another of my favorite stories. By several intimate touches we are given an insight into life during the Middle T Ages. With Peterle we visit the city itself, we pass through its crooked, narrow streets, and visit the gabled houses there. We are charmed with the gentleness and hospitality of Mother Eva, with the kindness of Q good Father Cyril and with the humor of the two tenants, Herr Radewin ., and Herr Theobald. Throughout the story, Bliithgen possesses that characteristic which is essential in a writer, namely, the power to attract and hold the attention of his readers. Q Another of the arts in which Germany excels, and to the under- standing and appreciation of which a knowledge of German is a great ,9 asset, is music. All the world knows the beauty and excellence of such L, German operas as, "Der Meistersingerf' "Faust," "The Magic Flute," '3' "Haensel and Gretel," "Tales of Hoffman" and "Lohengrin." In Ger- 5 man song no one has yet transcended the work of Franz Schubert, per- haps the greatest composer of song the world has ever known. His f "Serenade" and "Ave Maria" are favorites with everyone. The measures of the "Serenade" are dreamy but fairy-like, and its strains seem to K9 haunt the listener even after the selection is ended. Perhaps even more popular with people today is that operetta of Schubert's life, "Blossom T Time," which was recently revived here in Rochester. Besides these such names as those of Bach, Schumann, Beethoven, Mozart, Liszt, Mendelssohn and Richard Wagner are familiar to every music lover, ' Q a H S and more intimately so to the student of German. From able. Some of the world's greatest scientists and historians were of German treasure a scientific standpoint, also, a knowledge of German is invalu- origin. The excellent works they have left are veritable troves to the research worker. We are all aware that educators, the world over, are continually trying to instill into the minds of men a greater appreciation of the beautiful. This is accomplished by the encouragement of the arts, by ' the cultivation of literature, of painting, architecture, and music, and, 5 finally through the intensive study of all those nations which have con- tributed so much to the culture of the world. And the best approach w to the art of a nation is through the -language of its people. MARGARET HEINDL, '29. 'S s S X if - -F D as ..+ g 3 X ,,,-.,. 'N if-:' .-,, Y -- Jr. ,zrs-al 4 " QAWJKVWQ 45' c- .tw i 'Flexi NG - 'S ninety-seven 'XG' Il 27G3l7.Qf'1i3 '?2f,?2!fFf'l5 QQTELQP 'l'f1f'f R 'i2Gl?!kfXrSX'D1 9fza'iN2ff2'?l" ?Yf f1'K J x 1 1, - F j 0 ff? I ,yy 669 1 K . "IE: 2 Qu X 93 A iw K . 4 . 4" 'a fy GHS f, 65 Z AD 1 1, 0 G3 Z 'w W V 3 E G' Q fu' sv gb z X fi 5' K U3 S ' W '3 P ,X R Vi 4 64 ,. L K 5 n ff' F1 Z Y. fm' 531 X w Cw 0 fl3G17wCDfLf1 , fCC1?fix' f,1wf' HY5ifTw'ZD"Jl -Zf'Q5r T591 N NFQ"5, 7?"3f'fr -E-L'5CNr T591 595 X ll 1'11c'ly-vfglzf IQZELZEIJRQEIQ '29 f The following Sophomores have distinguished themselves by maintaining an average scholarship of 90 percent or more throughout the year. Dorothy Amann Helen Bryan Martina Calihan Helen Curran Anne Daly Lucille Dodson Muriel Donohue Mary Doyle Clara Doscher Betty Frank Berenice Ginnity Eleanor Gorall Audrey Grein M. June Guncheon Dorothy Hart Amelia Hartman Gertrude Hendrick Lucille Kunz Mary Pauline Lay Marion McNamara Monica Mason Ruth McNamara Lucille Messner Helen Moore Frances Reynolds Madeline Ritter Alice Rogers Ellen Roth Mary Sammons Rosemary Schairer Dorothy Schifferele Florence Smith Janette Statt Anne Tremer Kathleen Whitfield Isabelle Wittman 'jllllemher Member the first day of our Freshman year when we all walked proudly into Nazareth? 'Member how the Seniors laughed at us 'cause we wore our uniforms the first day? But of course they didn't know we were laughing at them 'cause they didn't have theirs yet. 'Member how everything was blamed on us just 'cause we were Freshies and couldn't defend ourselves? Everybody tried to excuse us 'cause we didn't know any biatter. They didn't know that we knew more than any class in the schoo . 'Member when we were Sophs and we decided we wanted a party right after it was decided that the Seniors couldn't have one? 'Member how we had it? 'Member how they snubbed us? Course, they didn't know we were snubbing them. 'Member when we were Juniors and when all our teachers thought we were just the finest class ever? 'Member how the Seniors used to feel when we would carry out some plan that they were "just going to"? 'Member how they razzed us? Course, they didn't know that we were razzing them. Now we are mighty Seniors. It can't be possible that the under- classmen have such horrid thoughts of us. Every once in a while we hear some teacher say that this is the most disorderly Senior class that Nazareth ever had, but it really can't be so, for it is the same class that won such fame throughout the fohr years, the Class of 1929. 'Member? MARY KAVANAGH, '29. e .cw Q, so fri u 'nznety nme W HLlfif'ElZ1?8.f3?243f5311522 'B 'ifxmk cn :e 3 -N U 9' - e 5 o Q Q e U3 f-Cffb NYfO6Y H505 YQ 315315 YJXQRWKUFRIL, Jfdlfr 1,93 Wir T?O1?f ,-UHGWY T509 unc' llzflzdrcd n Q . f f D 33 V0 KZ ral G, K 6 Z8 93 2 0 I 1, K5 9 K 'f 52 Z, , YH Z n S f? L fi , , Z K. Qu x -v fc f X 5 331 3 ,. Q iv F- -I w C5 9 'I ey, Ac I 'f 19 lll.W.'2.".'i?lllP36lElZ 9232 fx Spanish Backgrnunhs HE HISTORY of the United States during the past quarter G 9 of a century has greatly broadened our national horizon with respect to the Hispanic world. We have begun to X realize the significance of the Spanish background in our 1' X own national history and that no intelligent citizen, in S these days of international co-operation, can afford to be I x ignorant of the debt which the Western Hemisphere owes to Iberian civilization. Ex-President Taft, one-of the up most prominent figures in the United States, has said 3 gf that he believes the Anglo-Saxon race has much to learn of the intellectual refinement, capacity of reasoning, artistic temperament, great ideals and the courtesy of the Latin-Spanish races. The foundation of all this lies in the glorious past which blazes the fame of Spain across the world. Let us then, briefiy, endeavor to reveal the Spanish viewpoint and ideal in art, in literature, in science, in religion, and in colonization. x. ,f o s 1-m"u C, p In El Siglo de Oro CThe Golden Agel we find among the Spanish painters the names of Velaquez, the artist of the court, and Murillo, the poet painter. Even at the present time critics look upon Velaquez as one of the greatest artists the world has ever known, while "La Purisima Concepci6n" of Murillo represents a dignity of theme, a nobility, a grace and a divine spark of spirituality as essential notes of his labor. The magnificent achievement in the field of literature during this period is rivaled only two or three times in history and was never excelled except by the Greeks. Cervantes wrote "Don Quixote," declared by Lord Macaulay to be Hincomparably the greatest novel ever writteng Calderon produced "El Magico Prodigioso" CThe Wonder-working Magacianl which, according to James Russell Lowell, is the only play permissible of being mentioned in the same breath with Shakespeare's "Hamlet," The plays of Lopa de Vega, the great Spanish dramatist, have proved treasure-troves ever since for the dramatists of other nations. St. Teresa wrote "El Castillo Interior" and left behind im- mortal religious compositions, a fragment of which we quote: "Vivo sin vivir en mi Y tan alta vida espero Que muero porque no muero" The German historian, Clemens Bretano, writes "In the 16th cen- tury the Spanish culture attains transitorily the first place in the intel- lectual life of Europe." Dr. James J. Walsh, in the Catholic World of August, 1928, shows us- that modern historical research has unfolded the fact that the history of social service began in Spain, and some of the most important problems connected with it had been worked out there long before they were taken up in other countries. The great humanitarian phase of social service, the teaching of the deaf to understand the sign language and then to read the lips and articulate words, can be traced back directly to what was done by the Spaniards three to four centuries ago. Juan Pablo Bonet, a Spanish e CNFQDQKRK if YQGN iUQGF2L9CiYfWGYr3l9C-NN one hundred one X-1 my2QZf1glf3gvif?flf?jjfQ fwLv'l T':'-,enrixulfifcif FA Lrfibufiikwiifiid 31:iLr.'3 -K QKJWIUU C, 4: .K GT J A f r f, x 5 Q V P 6 - x C , Q . -2 U1 . f 2 1. 6 v G X C Xl f 32.31 x1Q63?g. Mkiffi xfyislff ffgknv N SJ-L: J- QW KU -W 7116 51 TX'-131 A141991 W 374227 '90 om' I1IlIIdI'l'd fum Q D fl QW 94 K. Q Q ri K2 fw fu 'z Q gn 2 Qi QQ, 3 6 1 by f W 1 S5 O Q17 1 Gp F9 Ku NHZHRQEM 123 author of Madrid, in 1620, write a book entitled "Reduccion de las letras y arte para ensefiar a hablar los mudos" CTranslation of Letters and the Art of Teaching Mutes to TalkJ. 'The Spanish of the 16th century had placed on their shoulders the great enterprise of maintaining against all enemies the religious unity of Christianity. And with such fervor and vigor did men as San Ignacio de Loyola, fundador de la Compania de Jesus, an order almost exclusively devoted to the education of Christian youth, and San Fran- cisco Xavier, Apostol de la India, defend their religious ideals that the Spaniards fought the whole world, going forth as soldiers of Christ to victory or to death. Other nations have banished the Cross from schools, highways and Courts of Justice, but Spain and her colonies carry the torch of Chris- tianity high. Wherever the lamp of faith burns brightest, Christ the Redeemer is passionately worshipped. In the heart of the Andes, 14,000 feet above sea level, a colossal monument known as El Cristo de los Andes has been reared. Standing on the boundary line between Argen- tina and Chile, it commemorates the peaceful settlement of the delimi- tation question, which long had threatened the mutual power of the two nations. "When the Supreme Pastor instituted the festival of Christ the King, nowhere in Christendom did it meet a warmer, more fervent Hzsponse than in the South American republics" writes The Catholic ind. Latin American has, as no other land, excited men's imagination. In the halcyon days of Columbus, Cortez and Balboa-daring days of in- comparable achievement-a few score of Spaniards-bearded men in armor with the Cross in one hand and a Toledo blade in the other-with craft and courage conquered the far-flung Montezuma empire. An article in The Commonweal, December, 1928, on Charles Fletcher Lummis, the American Hidalgo, who died in November, gives us some enlightening facts which the author portrayed in the series of books published in connection with his studies of Spanish-Americans. He knew how little English speaking Americans appreciated at their true worth the Spaniards who had been pioneer settlers in the Southwest. "Spanish pioneering of the Americas was the largest and longest and most marvelous feat of manhood in all history" he says, and he empha- sized the fact that after the discovery of America "Spain was the only European nation that did not drowse." He pointed out that the half of the United States, all of Mexico, Yucatan, Central America and nearly all of South America were Spanish by the time the English had acquired a few acres on the nearest edge of America. One of the most wonderful things about this Spanish pioneeringwas the humane and progressive spirit which marked it from first to last.. The reason was that a sur- prisingly large proportion of the pioneers of America fSpanishJ were college men. As a result, intelligence went hand in hand with heroism in the early settlement of the New World. Lummis, a graduate from Harvard and proud of the fact, knew how much the Spaniards had done for education, and tried to bring that home to his fellow-countrymen by the declaration "Three Spanish Uni- . X v ifiifNT3'rS'ilf'GY3'+5JCY f,f ffK'137fEQGl'fTQCRCi one hundred fha ce - WI" ,-'N'fff'v ' 'V 7: ,' f-1, - V any ff . Q , -X'-,,:' s,.f-, V V, ,,,, X h M 1 fi Una saw nf x 1 M 11 X M E I In C -N 2 C' -Q' rr 3' '44 FQ 3 fm fi if 542 YEA 62 ?C' A 1 5. if 6'-J 5 s , w 5 25 59 L Q E? if 2 ,N Q1 ,gb it QW 9 Q. Cp fd 6 Qu W 64 L' J . 1 ww Cv 9 'I D, f nf MXL mjuvfg afgyki v",w"A.. 'mu J-in L" X, N i-LA jw Tfvw-H 3QXf,v'i?fQlisNf 0 1llHIlIi'l'llf1 HH' G 92891 versities were nearly rounding out their century when Harvard was 1' founded." How few Americans north of the Rio Grande are aware that at the end of the colonial period, when Harvard had graduated twenty-five hundred A. Bs., the University of Mexico had graduated over thirty thousand, and that the published books which are still to be al seen in our libraries show how far ahead of English America were the I, J Spanish-American colonies in everything relating to culture until well X, on in the nineteenth century. " While the Spaniards were deeply interested in the things of the 9 mind, and were idealistic to the last degree, they could be eminently practical. Half a century before our overland pony express in the f golden days of California, there were regular monthly mails, the length gg of Spanish America from Paraguay to San Francisco, California. Za l s. Today, the restless quest for oil fields, mines and raw materials i-y C sends thousands adventuring to our southern neighbors, building up a J mutual commerce. President Hoover's trade trip is interesting from -N an economic and social point of view and carries the promise of better fl understanding on our part of our neighbors to the South. f E A A word before closing as to the language itself. Spanish is a direct 55 A derivation from the Latin. It is rich, sonorous, flexible, full of rhythm P A anfi melody, easy to learn and its pronunciation offers no great dith- gft cu ties. 5 F? We who have had the joy of delving into the glories of the past to which the Spanish language has been the Open Sesame take as our 5 motto for the future the "letrilla" of Saint Teresa- Q Nada te turbeg Nada te espanteg Todo se pasag Q 6- Dios no se muda, La paciencia todo lo alcanza. K Quien a Dios tiene, 5 Nada le falta. I Solo Dios basta. 4 FRANCES LEICHT, '29. ff, e e e L .Rip Qngel 'dliulh me Stars aren't stars at all, you know, Gleaming in the night, 6' Wise men say they are, I know, But are they right? ' Q Eons old blue heavens were A When the life of man was new, Q., ii And a sandal spur on my angel's foot Tore tiny holes in the blue. , -l 1 For the sky is the fioor of heaven, you know, I And the light is the Love shining throg - L Oh stars aren't stars to seeing eyes, qv They are peepholes into paradise. Q ff JANE TIERNEY, '29. r v I . x one hundred five n. 1 .x.! 25 , X" il lwll' ml 'S rp 2 ' S MP QV f S C5 Q ' S Sl? ASX f- 0 A V5 QD 'Y w Q5 K x A x 5 1 52 R 1 A , fm 3 M it K, 1 r 'U S15 1 X is 52 Cx '55 . 'C 5 Q, ' N 1' I m D W UH if' Ly JW Jig 'iii sawffrfw.fmvxizk-e:f'31::fac.x 'x:iw,1 rfrxgygofwg 6, I P7 , . .2 if V 1 v w ,.. Q id KD af' db - , Sf' 64 fw 4, f V' w , ff 9.3 V f E U N K ' 3 T . E ff zu 9' 544 3 32 Q 1' -- W , 2 1+ Q5 if Q 93 37, O F7 6 v Q4 + fa , 3 w CQ' 9 fluff wQxsf1 xffLM2Z Wikfii XLLJ'-fl.-1-'Yffl 151mm im In .Twin .knew XM ANS . 0 lzznzdrvfl six l sf nnznaerln The following Freshmen have distinguished themselves by maintaining an average scholarshlp of 90 percent or more throughout the year 'fs is MJ 0 s A . . - , . Wlmfred Bellmger Mary Bruno Marion Burke Mary E. Cashman Claire Comerford Estelle Doyle Ruth Ehman Eleanor Fitzgibbon Agnes Geiger Ingebord Giese Vera Goeekel Irene Gray Evelyn Greenauer Helena Growney Ida Herman Evelyn Holzworth Dorothy Hyde Elizabeth Klett Monica Kress Jane Lester Lucy Lynch Marjorie Massecar Rosemary McNulty Margaret Miles Helen Mitchell Marion Moore Miriam O'Neill Annunciata Pelligro Helen Predmore Marie Phillips Rosemary Ratigan Margaret Sigl Dorothy Spider Eugenia Sproat Anne Mary Statt Helen Sullivan Dolores Willig Q The ,Hem Mather house ut 34 N 4 '75 t F A7 64 F an 6,-, Z. The Sisters nt Sit. Slusepb After more than three score years of patient waiting, the Sisters of St. Joseph of the Diocese of Rochester have come into their own, in the completion of their beautiful new Mother House located on East Avenue, not far from the village of Pittsford, and easily accessible from all parts of Rochester. Set in the midst of broad, expansive acres, this commodious four-story brick structure has a commanding view of the surrounding country. It is an imposing edifice in collegiate Gothic style, and can be seen for miles around. The interior of the building is as equally impressive and finely designed as the exterior. It is attractively furnished with a view to practicability and hominess. The north wing houses the Novitiate and the south, the professed Sistersg while a suite with every modern equip- ment, is set apart for the sick and infirm. The chapel, a quiet and peace- ful sanctuary, in its chaste and ornate beauty, makes an ideal temple for divine worship and for the abiding Presence of our Eucharistic Lord. The whole building is designed to conform in convenience and practicability to the purpose for which it has been erected,-a Mother House for the seven hundred or more Sisters of St. Joseph, whose lives are, for the most part, devoted to the education of some twenty-four thousand children in the Diocese of Rochester, as well as to the care of the orphaned, the aged and the sick in the hospital and charitable institutions of the diocese. ANNE GLOVER, '29. L -,, ,5 l 0 la K-1 I9 22 Ca Q5 PQ J Q C 1 l one hundred seven fa 1 Y W ll 'LEED w2x wA, zfac24L2,1:z 341Qacawfwys '73 1 'w 1, Q2 Q fi fp ff' kr 3 f 3 L5 Q E? S? 'xi gi 6 'X 9 ew fe fi W Q N G 0 2 6 3 - S 8 2 C Q3 J, A S 0 if EV fi ILCS 8 Q3 Q , '42 Qi 9 H ki ,Q 32 EQ l fi v H? Eff l 93 3 rw 2 Q3 ?"14wP.C'x1 sf Uixgjd Nun, .QQW Ewxm, MARX, gafygs, jigpqp, 3gQ, p,mi om' hundr1'cI eight HHZHRQERQ 9229 arf Zi Svehentpinftb Zlnnihersarp R' HIS YEAR commemorates an important event in the annals x , of the Sisters of St. Joseph. On December' 8, 1854, just WG seventy-five years ago, on the very day that the Immacu- late Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary was defined in Rome as a dogma of our holy faith, four Sisters from St. Louis, Missouri, established in the village of Canan- K S daigua, the first foundation of the Sisterhood in New ,hm York State. The Sisters comprising the little band were Mother Agnes Spencer, Sister Francis Joseph Ivory, Sister Petronella Roscoe, and Sister Theodosia Hageman. GD J Ns r,v ,s It would be difficult to realize fully, what -hardships these pioneer Sisters endured in the undertaking of this work. Records show that the trip from St. Louis was long and very tedious, that bigotry was rampant at the time and conditions generally were not favorable to any new Catholic project, that the Sisters were without sufficient means to secure even the ordinary comforts of life. Even though there were many obstacles to overcome, the Sisters per- severed in their undertaking and the glorious success of their work must have repaid them in some measure. The four Sisters reached Canandaigua on the evening of December 7, and on the following morning Mass was said for them by the Pastor of St. Mary's Church, the Rev. Edmund O'Connor, at whose solicitation the Sisters had come. The convent, a pleasant little white-frame dwell- ing, was located on Saltonstall Street not far from the church. The work of the school began a week later and it progressed satisfactorily, both in the parochial school and in the Academy which was later estab- lished for girls. The following advertisement taken from the Catholic Almanac of 1856 gives us an idea of the subjects taught in the Academy. ST. MARY's ACADEMY Canandaigua, Ontario County, New York This institution under the charge of the Sisters of St. Joseph, located in one of the most beautiful spots of the State, is easy of access. The New York Central passes through hereg the Can- andaigua and Elmira connecting with the New York Central and Erie terminates here, as does also the Canandaigua and Niagara Falls, connecting with Canada and the Great Western Railroad. The system of education embraces every useful and ornamental branch for young ladies ................ Music, drawing and the languages will form extra charges .... The school year begins the first Monday in September, ending the 17th of July. All communi- cations addressed to St. Maryls Convent, Canandaigua, N. Y. In 1864 the Sisters of St. Joseph came to Rochester and opened an asylum for war orphans on South Street, near the present St. Mary's Church. Because of the character of their work, it was not surprising that four years after, when Bishop McQuaid came to the city he should choose the Sisters of St. Joseph for his diocesan educational work. From 0 " 0 .w .cvbf-.9Qf'fCRG+QC727'T,'s'?3CBf39L9GWru 'r one hundred mne W nnmesn 'aa C- M that time on, the growth of the Sistershood has been remarkable. Today schools in charge of the Sisters are to be found in every large city and village of the diocese. Our own dear Nazareth, founded in 1870, is a splendid example of the religious and educational influence the Sisters of St. Joseph have wielded, not only in this state, but also all over the United States. It is one of the finest schools of its kind in the country and it rates among the highest in scholarship in New York State. We are proud of our school, and we feel that the marvelous work it has accomplished is due to the untiring efforts of those noble women who have sacrificed them- selves for God and us. Our Lady and their patron, St. Joseph, have indeed blessed the work of the Sisters. We congratulate them on the success that has been theirs during these seventy-five years. As the day draws nearer when we must leave Nazareth, our hearts are sad at the thought of parting, yet we are grateful for the many years we have spent under the careful guidance of the Sisters of St. Joseph. MARIE CURRAN, '29. e e e The Cllinnsentatiun uf Bt. Bah. jllllunsignnr QB'i!aern ERY SELDOM is a city honored in such a way as was Q -jx Rochester, on March 19 last, when Rt. Rev. Monsignor O'Hern was raised to the dignity of the bishopric. .That W event will go down as one of the most solemnly pictur- M Y esque in the history of Catholicism in Rochester. This ceremony, full of ancient grandeur and churchly dignity, was carried out with regal splendor in St. Patricks' A, Q Q ,M Cathedral, newly decorated for the purpose. The entire consecration ritual, which lasted about three hours, was fl il sublime, impressive and colorful. It was a beautiful 0"1'5""" tribute to Monsignor O'Hern, who has labored so long and so zealously in the diocese of Rochester. Not since the consecration of Archbishop Hanna, has there been such an assemblage of church dignitaries in Rochester as were gathered in the Cathedral on this occasion. Patrick Cardinal Hayes, metropolitan of the archdiocese of New York, was the consecrating Prelate. In the sanctuary were Archbishop Edward J. Hanna of San Francisco, twenty- one Bishops, fourteen Monsignori and more than two hundred priests. During the ceremony, our own dear Archbishop Hickey delivered a most beautiful and impressive sermon which brought tears to the eyes of many of his listeners. Not only those privileged to witness the ceremony, but also thou- sands of others throughout the city and the state, who "listened in" over station WHAM, could follow it with interest. Altogether, March 19, 1929 was a red-letter day for the Catholics of Rochester. GENEVIEVE M. SULLIVAN, '29, f- in W A fu, 1, one hundred ten ,-' wif ,ill i4Ij1l'y',1I' i 1 y I if "l gt" agaretb allege AZARETH COLLEGE, incorporated by the legislature of the State of New York, is maintained by the Sisters of Saint .Joseph for the higher education of women. The college aims 99 to prepare young women to take their place in life with trained minds and broad culture, with characters formed in 0 strength, self-reliance and virtue, with ability and readiness for the highest womanly service. As most young women in these days aim at careers in which they may be self-supporting, the college pre- pares specifically for teaching in High and junior High Schools of the state, by maintaining, besides the regular courses leading to the A. B. and B. S. degrees, teacher training courses, approved by the state department of education, which lead to the College Graduate Profes- sional Certificate. The field of social service is one in which there are wide opportunities to-day, and one not so overcrowded as the teaching profession. It is likewise one in which the Catholic woman has untold opportunities for good. The College graduated its first class last year. Its members hold well-paid positions in High Schools and in connection with charitable organization, both Catholic and non-sectarian. Everyone of the graduates without exception has been reengaged for next year. f K, V-if f'. if' K. 'x ' ' if Fc",-f om' I1 undrcd clc 1 1 n EN HTHZEIIRZGEICE 'ao 1 The College has a large campus. Outdoorrecreation is encouraged and amply provided for. Spacious, pleasant rooms are also provided to take care of free hours and social activities of the students for social training of young women to play their part creditably in after life life and student activities are recognized as important phases in the Bright and attractive rooms are provided for students who each year in increasing numbers are seeking the advantages of residence on the campus. Every student is a member of at least two college organiza- tions, intellectual and religious, dramatic, musical and athletic. Further information regarding the College may be had from the annual cata- logue, to be secured by application to the Dean. ' e o e Zin Memory of buster M. Qquina A beautiful garden of flowers Glistening with morning dew, Fills me in lonely hours With happy thoughts of you. An exquisite, fair white lily, With heart of purest gold,- You were culled from Nazareth's Garden In heaven to bloom and unfold. AGNES M. SMITH Gb o e ilu Memory uf Rosemary Buckley NAZARETH ACADEMY '28 Her girlhood joys had scarcely passed, Her Nazareth days a fleeting hour, When on the summer's very wane . Our Lady chose this fragile ilower. Her patron Saint, the mystic Rose, Our new-world Saint so sweet and fair, Would cull this Rose for Heaven's court, And gently place her treasure there. VIRGINIA WINKLER, '29. A X 0 10 Q-f"Qf3 fW J S VN one hundred twelve , QBh1tuarp Szstcr M AQUINA QUINLIVAN Wlthln the past year the teachers and students of Naz areth Academy have sustamed a great loss 1n the death of S1 ter M Aquma whlch occulred August 25 1928 Slster Aqulna came to Nazareth as a Senlor Commerclal teacher 1n September 1916 and unt1l the tlme of her death was a vltal influence ln the Commerclal Department In her death Nazareth has lost a zealous member of the faculty the student body a devoted teacher and the alum nae a true and loyal frlend As a teacher Slster Aqulna was characterlzed by a never falllng enthuslasm and de votedness Under her guldance tasks became less dlfficult of accompllshment because of her personal mterest ln the 1nd1v1dual pupll Always there was a gentleness a sweet ness of manner a ch1ldl1ke SlmpllC1ty about her The personallty whxch drew so many to her can not well mlzed ln the smgle word SSFVICG servlce to Hlm Whom she was not afrald to meet and SGFVICQ to H1s chlldren To God she gave the servlce of a llfe of prayer and sacrlhce and to Hls children the SQFVICG of a lovlng heart sympathv klndness and understandlng Frlends made wxthm the hallowed walls of Nazareth were not forgotten ln the outer world of business where lovlng and ardent prayer followed them always Slster Aqulna was the one who entered lnto every 1oy sympathlzed ln every sorrow and counseled 1n every doubt It 18 hard to believe that she who seemed so much a part of lxfe has left us for Eternity A few short years and the work of a lifetime was done because she loved much And that work llves today ln the lmmortal souls of those who were prxvlleged to know her for none came w1th1n her lnfluence who was not made rlcher by the contact She has earned eternal repose We who have known her mlss hel sweet pre ence but we are consoled by the thought that she wlll watch over us Our beautiful doctrme of the Com munlon of Samts warrants thls bellef Her thoughts were all so full of us She never could forget' And so we thlnk that where she IS She must be watchlng yet. ALUMNA . ,' . , . ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 r - I L1 K1 I . k1L1 S . , ' I , . r L' Y 9 y S . . C l 1 S ' ' , . - ' . . y. X - W . 1 1 1 1 . r . 1 1 . - I I . ' 1 1 I 1 1 . L L K , L ' .. , . . 1 - . 1 . . be analyzed unless one knows the secret of her llfe, eplto- . . . ,, . , . . L' - 3 L . .L . n L L 'L K , . . L L' L a L ' . Ll I v , L L' 'Q 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 , . . . . . L 1 L L u ' . . 1 1 W . r . 9 L a L' L' Q .L'L ' .- s , . .- L L .L . u ll i Q . . . , L .L ' !! one hundred lhutccn . ws HHZEIJRQEIQ 'ggi ., Q I , x25 V A .W M M, Ul fy Q 1 - .fi , rr -.. lg? -. ,f ' Chemistry Teacher:-What is the formula for water? Agnes S. :-It's H, I, J, K, L, M, N, O. Teacher :-That's wrong. Agnes S. :-Why, yesterday you told us the formula was H2O. 49 49 49 Katherine H.-When do leaves begin to turn? Julia B.-The night before exams. o 49 o There is an undertaker near the Campus who just bought a car and everybody is just dying to ride in it. 49 49 49 Freshman translation of Latin sentence:-Haec in Gallia est im- portantus-Hike into Gaul, it's important. 49 49 49 Frosh-I am very happy to meet you. Senior-"Fortunate" is the word, girlie. 49 49 69 Catherine L.-Wonder what a Frosh thinks about? Dorothy O'B.-Nothing, I guess. o Q' tm 1 cm' 1 Wx ,.cm0fw.9GLff'CFfEf1EXN one hundred fourteen ifb 0 Sw-t -W w rw ,X I Believe lit nr giant "I'm always cutting up", said Scissors. "I run around a lot", said Fence. "I'm all dog-eared", said Trot. "I get a line on things", said Ruler. JS "Something has come over me", said Radio. "I'm all dated up", said Calendar. Q "I'm the whole thing", said 1007 . S "It's all up with me", said Aeroplane. y "They walk all over me", said Floor. 'N "I have my problems", said Geometry. S DOROTHY 0'BRIEN, '29. ? o o o History Teacher-Mary, it affords me much pleasure to give you 81W on your monthly test. rw Mary-But if you gave me 1007, you could fully enjoy yourself. Eg o e e rl Frosh Cduring registration!-"Where can I find a blank to fill out?" Q Senior-"Why don't you use your mind?" 3 O C9 49 Harriet W.-Grace is a decided blonde, isn't she? I Virginia M.-Yes, I was with her when she decided. Q 49 67 6 Chemistry Teacher-In what three states may water appear? Mabel P.-Ohio, New York and Texas. I' o e e Q. In History Class :-What is meant by Presidential timber? ., Catherine O'H.-The wood from which the President builds his A Cabinet. :N 65 QP GP ' 'history Brought Mp tn Bats Non Intercourse Act"-Passing to classes. "Jeffersonian Simplicity"-Cafeteria. "Rule of the People"-Student Government. fax "Great Inventions"-Excuses for tardiness. ff "Era of Good Feeling"-Retreat. Impending Crisis"-Senior Play. Prohibition Act"-Passing notes in study period. Homestead Act"-Night before exams. I-'B Internal Improvements"-More attention to bells. Panic of 1893, etc."-Just before instructions. -H Period of Migration"-Free Time. . Drifting toward War"-Drifting into French class unprepared. "The Grand Model"-Senior. ll 4 66 0 as u Q 22 ji .. ' l MARGARET LALLY, '29. 4 . af5f'7cDCi'21c,'Wlf W5DC"2fifED9'fiifa5Qif - five 9 1 MH f ef. PQ' '1 wth ff D A 455 5. ,. S N C 6 ?C 'T 3 f L K . '34 W-n . 'I J C -9 . 5 9 fr P C 1 0 Z 5 I can 9 7C ge . '3- one hundred fifteen There is nothing like a picture to bring back to memory the joyous happenings of bygone days. Picture repro- ducing is our profession and through quality engravings we solicit the patronage of those who wish to obtain the best results in the desire to put before the public in picture the reminder of their wares. HERALD ENGRAVING CO., INC. Main 4941 36 Aqueduct St. Rochester, N. Y. nxQfQN- --afQvya one hundred sixteen 71 HIIIHWWIIII . , f u V Hr Qdv6PT,1zQP5 'Patronizo 'lZho'm 1 I 1 X. , .K -I A , .V . 1 :I N41 I. eq' 1 r ,.,. M h., M.. 9,1 gl.,-,y .-lg. A r .. F. K . ll. --- 1IHHIlH1l'IIHIlIllInIIIllIIHIMllwlfllfll 1' lzumlrvfl Nl'l't'Il -.1 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0000000000 Q. ffffi 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000' 000000000000000000000000000000000000000 one hzmdred eighteen .764 PEAK 0 PERFECTION ' WA 'Y dba-' K f i- '55 ,,,,7:' . V MEAT PRODUCTS cf i, is A MP- E l ' me ARPEAKO M' elif' :Y fi RM'B"FR Pmxnua Cb.lnc.w"""'v' e Foods You Eat The foods you eat play a very impor- tant part in your every-day life. As you choose the hest in literature, in music and in art choose also foods that are of highest quality. Arpeaico Meat Products fa hams, ioacon, daisies and sausage productsfare pro- duced H the ioest we know hov0H from highest grade materials in a sanitary modern plant. The fiavor of Arpeaixo Meat Products is as distinctive as they are appetizing and Wholesome. c76e PEAK 0 PERFECTION OCHESTERPACKING Colne. Rocr-n:s1-:R.N.Y. P 'Z 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O I I I O 0 Sophlstlcatlon O O O 0 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O 0 0 O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O Rlll. JN TO THE GRADUATES OF NAZARETH It you are already convinced that in the field of business lies your interest 2 and profit, and if you are satisfied that by preparing to take advantage of the o indisputable opportunities of business, you will make a favorable start in life, 2 why not investigate what the MAY SECRETARIAL SCHOOL can do to help you. Day und Evening Classes llldividuul Alrfrllivvl 0049 0 0 0 o og O O O 0 O O O -0- 0 O 35' 93. 0 O lu 99 ' Q W A f g 0 v X o . 0 O o 0 "'f0"2"0"' Ulf Jw' TAYLOR BUILDING azs MAIN s'r. E. STONE 512 9 0 O O 0 0 0 O m art Youn g Things Seeking -liml that which they sc-1-killtllv Apparvling Shops of McCurdy's . . . . sophistication with youthfulness., for even youth would em- pllasize youthfulness in this young worltl of ours. ilmralurhg 8: Glu OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000000000 one hundred nimffvcfn 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O 0 0 0 O 00 O 0 0 O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O 0 ' O O 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 6 O O O O 0 0 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 0 oooooooooooooooooo-ooooooooooQoooofooooo ooooooo-ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 1 V w 000000000000O00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one l1u1.'rlrr'd fuwrzfy Instltute has been supplymg the buslness O o 0 6 cv O O 0 0 O 0 Q: O O O A 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000OO0000O0000OOO0OOOO00OO n Opportunity N Mechanics Institute Offers unusual opportunities to the student who wishes to make the years ajher High School count most toward uture success. Its co operative courses, particularly give the student practical experience in his future vocation and en able htm to earn whzle he learns CO OPERATIVE COURSES Industrnal EICCITICIIY Food Admlmstratlon Industrial Mechanics Retall Dlstrlhutlon Industrial Chemlstry Costume Art with Retailing APPLIED ART COURSES Illustratlon and Advertxslng Art Interlor Decoration Art Educatlon Deslgn Crafts MECHANICS INSTITUTE The Institute Supervisors will be pleased to confer wtth you or send further information QED ACCOUNTANCY AND SALESMANSHIP BUSINESS Busmess Trammg ADMINISTRATION BOOKKEEPING REAL FSTATE SFCRETARIAL SCIENCE STFNOCRAPHY STENOTYPY PUBLIC SPEAKINF INSURANCE world wxth executlves and has been unswerv mg ln lts determmatlon to glve the best busl ness educatlon posslble wlthout waste of txme The R B I has thereby earned for ltself a reputatlon that IS on a par wlth any of the hlgher mstltutlons of learmng ln the country ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE 172 Clinton Ave S Rochester, N Y Branch School at Batavia N Y 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 f O 0 . . . 0 O ' 9 Q 0 . . . . . 0 O - O O 0 O ' ' O my . 0 O O O O 0 0 ' 0 O . . . . . . Q O u 0 0 a 5 n O O O O . . . . . 0 O Q 0 0 O Q- O O O . . . . - O 0 ' O O ' ' O O C1 0 0 Q A O or 'L' Q, O cf O o O Q Q O O O 0 o Q 2 ' ' o o o 2 O Q21 Q Q A Q . " , , 0 Anvn-am-xsmc For slxty-five years the Rochester Buslness 3 . . . Q C 0 O . . 0 .V - -G . 0 C . . . . . . .- Q o 4 fo U . . . Q, 'cv ' ' 6 " . . . . O , O Q . . . . O 'F ' 0 cz' ' ' - 0 O 0 or - , o 12 I o O - O 13 Q O 0 O O O O O 0 O ' O ,, . ., . . O O 0 0 ?i o O O O . 0 o ' , . . ff, O O 6 Cr may is J , 0 , , cv, . w ,, . , 4 ., - K 4 s .X , , I V, , g Q , ,x xqxi Q C0000 00500000600090C000OO000-'56000000000000500 0000000000004 50 one hundred twenty-one one hundred twefn ty-two 0000 00 0000 0000 00000 000 000000000000000000000000 0 0000000000000 00 0000 000 00000 0000000 0 0 0 O pn fc: r: SJ 0 0 o fp ' 0 Z 0 g 0 3 P-I Z O D m r-lo m U: o 3 5 E g ST. Q 5 U1 2 0 g 51 Sh E2 gg 91 S .-. : 3 o CD 155 "" Ui 5' D' Q 2 Q A o 'cr' Am DU M 2 gg Z 0 Q m Q CD 5 rt FJ tn G rn po ple : 2 Z 5- H- :U C! T' T. S ,U U, O g r- g r-4 0 5 'D rm Q Q 0 'I Q. F' "' :D '-I 0 0 oo 'g cn Tix: D1 5 P+: 75 Q CD O 0 Q iz 52. fn qs' V O Q H -1 rn sw 2 t'1'.1 3 0 Wg' ro QU F Q E H' KT! U3 O U C2 0 2wPfvaEswf2mN UQ HZ 2'5m0"'-ff 2 3 3 CD :N H K4 Q1 U3 he n-1 5 S Q CD r-r 'P Q-A 7 g o 0 ge 35, m U-' 'Q DU Q as 1-I. ff D-A I" O 0 0 FF' cn 5. I-1 FD EN H, 3 ' rn -I P-4 2 2 iw 29 R' O m E'-55 DU 2 H' '-1 U5 av 2 C 'QU 0 Q 4 , 2 2 'D O P1 :U rn Q O -A G w . W O -1 co : 3 r-e n-1 L-1-j 0 Z E M kg 0 B " U H W 5- 5 -IA 3 ... v-g rn 3 0 E g O n-n E pd Q 'QU QQ P-I D CII Z rp 75 O O C: 5 5 O 'JU r-4 UQ cn o 2 W F1 ya U1 gg r-t C3 Q " 3 o 0 G 3' 9, ,Q E CD H HQ rn ,. 2 o 3 2 C -cs H Si "' H' 'T1 G o 'Q N si 5 E pg 'DU .. po P ID Q 3 E E' O im E 5 2 '1 73 2 Q s 'ii EE Q o 1 W' W 3 5. A W 5' is U3 Z Q E' 3 Q 0 2 v o 0 :U Z O st 'U P4 ' o o o o oo oo oooo ooo oo o ooooo oooooo ooo coco o oo o oooo OOOO'5O0Q0Of0OQOOO00O C OO OOO OOO OO 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOO GREGG SECRETARIAL SoHooL FIRST m Busmess Adm1n1strat1on FIRST m Secretarlal SCICHCC QJVOD FIRST IH Hlgh Salarled Pos1t1ons Therefore, FIRST for you to see 6 Q J fn cn O CI v-I 511 D' 4 U1 Z C IT! D' Z U O G C1 FU P-I cn P-I FU l'1'1 R11 P-l Phone MAIN 1861 RGCHESTER N. Y. ' o COMPLIMENTS CF . . V 6-1 1 Z , Off", ',.-C 'PG .- , S' " ., f Oo ' Q9 "00VOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOO I DC'OOOOO0O45Q ' ., one hundred twenty-three 0 0 0 000000 0 0 00 0000000 00 0 0 00 00 00 00 00 00 0 0 0 5 0 ooooooo oooo o o oo o1ze-hzmdred twenty-four 0 0 0000000000000 000 00 TRY Malt Milk Crackers HEALTHFu1. AND TASTY Made by QNTARIO BISCLIIT Co. Makers o the Famous CHOCOLATE CHIPS omplzments o THOMAS J STOKES QROCER 693 Lake Avenue Phone Glenwood 1268 COMPLIMENTS OF Oi3E?O Meyer, Foote SL Dayton Co 0 00 0 000000 00 4 IT! C3 ETJ d N H115 -H UQ. S D7 'TJ ETJ 33 ffl 0000000 0 0 0 0000 00000 0 00 0 0 0 000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO om' hlnldrvd fIU!'lIf1l-fi1't' 0000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 O O Z Z O O O O 3 Z Z 2 O 0 O O 3 Z O O O O O O Z Z 2 2 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O 2 O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 Z Z O O Z 3 0 O O 0 0 O O O Z Z O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o o o o 2 EQUIPMENT AND SYSTEMS E Q jj for Every Office Need Z o o 2 Y and E can supply the complete oiiice equipment and record-keeping need of 2 Q any business regardless of its kind or size. Our representatives are trained Q O system service men. Call on them for information regarding equipment 0 and record-keeping methods adapted to your requirements. 3 Steel and Wood Files-Steel Shelving-Desks-Safes-Ojiice Sysems and 2 2 Supplies-Bank and Library Equipment 2 Q o 2 YAWMAN SL ERBE MFG CO E 0 2 108 EAST AVE ROCHESTER N Y STONE 2431 2 2 E Q o 0 o 0 0 0 o A O 0 o 0 o 3 MONROE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK 2 Z 3 o 00 00 ROCHESTER N Y 000000000 000000000 0000000000 0000000000 654410 Offices 00000 00000 42 STATE ST. 420 EAST MAIN ST. 000000 0000000 0000000000000 0000000000000 For GVSIQUIETLTSIRSIB Home C H E S T E R BOOK BINDERY REPAIRING wa PRAYER BOOKS REBINDING MAGAZINES, ETC. at prices that are unusually low Fireproof Storage Warehouse for Your valued Household Goods 0000000000 0000000000 Joseph A. Schantz Co. Central Ave., sm. Paul and N. watersts. 165 St. Paul Street oo : Q 3 . . , 9 I . . 0 O NXXX9999 o 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 43 45 4? 4? 0 0 0 0 0 C C 45 43 4? 45 45 4? 43 C5 4? CP one hundred twenty-six 6 . 0 OOOOOOOOCOOO'AOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O OU MAY PAY TOO MUCH 3 IE YOU PAY TOO LITTLE O O O 0 O O 2 2 O Cheap furniture is never a good investment. X 0 Worthwhile furniture, honestly priced, will give 2 0 years of satisfactory service and will pay divi- - 2 ' o dends of lasting satisfaction We do not handle O cheap furniture but we do sell worthwhile 2 0 furniture at a low price O O O WEIS SL FISI-IE R CO 50 STATE STREET 879 CLINTON AVE. NORTH omplzments OOOOvvOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 9 0 one hundred twenty-seven O O Q O O O . O Q O O O O Q O O O QX O O O O 0 O O O O O O Q, O Q O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O G O O 0 O O Q CI UFFY- OWERS Inc 9 ' O 0 O Q O C A , ANAAU A A O ' ' ' 00f0o.ooQ OOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000 A Purpose and a Pledge If in merchandising there is one mission which could be defined as the greatest of them all, we would define that as a purpose and a pledge to give to the youth of our community the best that a Big Store can obtain from world reaching markets SIBLEY, LINDSAY 69' CURR COMPANY ROCHESTER NEW YORK EPSTEI EDOL1ARD'S SAMPLE DRESS S1-lop STREET, SPORT and FORMAL DRESSES S5 .:. S10 .:. 315 Glen. 3370 1546 Lake Ave. Glenwood 2579 "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY AND STYLE" 711112 glfanug 'Sample 2-Brass Shoppe We Specialize in Half Sizes 14M to 26M Open Evenings 1220 St. Paul St., Between Aves. A 8: B OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO X 0 one hundred twenty-eight 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O O O o O 0 O O 0 O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O W 0 O O 0 O O O O O O I O 0 v W O O ' O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO mm hzmdrcd fzvcrzty-nivlv 00000000 00000000000000000000000000000 00 W. N.. Clark Company Cahners and Preserqvers CQE TO Rochester, N. Y. CLOVER LEAF SEED FARMS CARIBOU, MAINE W. J. SI-IEEI-IA AROOSTOOK POTATOES Varicfies 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 GOLD COIN AHOUSTOOK WONDER IRISH COBBLERS SPAULDING ROSE COMPLETE STOCKS OF SPORTING GOODS FOR YOUNG LADIES Golf Clubs and Tennis Racquets balanced and weighed to suit the feminine swing. Complete stocks oiering the best Values for beginners, average players and experts. ljl Canoes and Boats, light and staunch, which can be handled with- out chance of strain. Paddles and oars specially balanced. Ill Fishing Tackle, Swimming Suits, Archery Goods, English Lawn Bowls, and other good lawn games. Both Sporting Goods Shops Svrrztninmh Gompliments of Qi 63 R l E 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 one hundred thirty 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000O 0000000000000 00000000000000000000000000000000000 0 J OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 f O O O Z Sucoessors to Diamonds a Specialty 3 2 E. S. ETTENHEIMER 8: Co. 2 O O O O SCHAEFER 5 I-I RTEL 2 ii 3 3 JEWELERS 3 O O 2 Sole Agwnls for flu' Pafik Philippe ll'df1'lll'S 2 3 O 2 gl ?,f'R'3rl3lE" 8 MAIN STREET EAST O O O Z ZZ O O O O 3 O I O O 0 Whitmore, Rauber 81 V1c1nus O O 3 General Contractors 3 2 Dealers in 2 Builders' Supplies 3 O O 2 51 GRIFFITH STREET 9 O Z 53 O O O O O O Z WALDE RT Z X OPTICAL COMPANY Eyes That See Clearly Make Fewer Mistakes 2 O O 2 U Q r ,LE A visit to your Oculist K Eye Physicianj Q 2 will save many an error. Our accuracy in ' Q Y"'6" following prescriptions and mounting lens 5 2 C? 'qw in distinctive and stylish frames, makes 2 jj W graceful the wearing' of glasses. Consult your 3 3 Oculist about your eyes and our service. Q Q 56 EAST AVENUE 3 3 STONE 56 3 Z EZ 2 some 3910 2 0 Watch, Clock and Jewelery Repairing fl O ff Specialty 2 O O if H. J. FITZPATRICK Z R. JEWELER 2 E Watchmaker and Jeweler Watches and Diamonds 3 3 Gen. 6260 196 Genesee St. 246 Me,-chantile Bldg. LOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOA one hundred thirty-one 00000000 L W MAIERS SONS 00 000000000000000000000000000000000000000 870 CLINTON AVE NORTH A I MATTLE SL SON uneral trertnrs 52 Cumberland Street Stone 1579 UGG? Phone STONE 609 Fred V Miller Joseph W Benn Miller SL Benn, Inc glfunerul gimme 782 Main Street West Genesee 6099 MlltOD W Mlller 5535553 ggjfl-JI 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 Phone, Genesee 703 Hyland Undertakers THE FUNERAL HOME Where Private and Public Funerals may be held and Personal attention given to Embalming by M. J. Hyland, Embalming Specialist 811 Main St. W. cor. Henion St. Pr-Ions: GEN.6734 No'rAnv Puauc on on Nlcwr wlm sum. LEON J. CECIL FUNERAL DIRECTOR FUNERAL HOME 6 KENSINGTON STREET Charles J. Scheuerman Clarence A. Scheuerman C. F. Scheuerman Sons Funeral Directors FUNERAL PARLORS 230 BROWN STREET Phone, Genesee 438-5411 C'0mpliments of CUll18ne Bros. UNDERTAKERS OFFICE and CHAPEL 1411 Lake Avenue Glen. 1411 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O Q, 0 0 0 0 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 , 0 0 I I O o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 0 . . O 0 Q Q Q 0 ' 0 0 EI 25' ' O " 0 0 .X 0 I 0 0 - 0 Q 0 0 . . 0 . ' 0 ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 one hundred thirty-two 0 OOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Ctlibis will Svurelp he your Jfate Unless you learn tu ibunctuate Afunny little lady told this one day Iwent on a sleigh-ride one night in May Iwalked four miles in a pile of hay Ifound a nest of eggs in the bay I saw a fish near the Milky Way Ispied a star speeding on a highway Ipassed a Ford in a fruit display Igaved on the lemons in an affray Ilost two teeth at the senior play Imet a friend in the correct way This would not be folly gay Had not the commas gone astray ALBERTA KAESSER AND DOROTHY 0 BRIEN. Guatram Blue and violet and green Rosy fair and quite serene In comes May the dainty Queen Making bliss of every scene RITA YOCHUM 1-wNQ'x Nh X f' fwfx-Q f O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC one hundred thirty-three O 0 E Phone, Genesee 3890 2 2 Highland Bakery E 5 Klingenberger Bakery STEIN, proprietor 2 3 Home-Made Bread, Cakes, - 0 3 Pies, Cookies, Fried cakes E 3 French Pastry, Etc. 3 5 I Order Reserved 2 O E 413tQ,5Z3HMi?Leet 689 South Avenue 5 O O O O O O O O 0 PHONE CONNECTIONS 0 O O 2 fvUllIjJHHlt"7lI4.S' of 2 2 Z O O E Gufmt 'alfalfa Volpe Brothers 5 2 k , ' A-3. Z 0 T EI urn 'miie Q O s 13 0 O O O O O O O O O O 2 904 WEST MAIN STREET 1316 DEWEY AVENUE 3 3 Z O O O O O O O O O , O 3 Af A11 11,-UW-.Q Complzments 3 O 0 O 0 O O 2 Cream Bread 3 o Qf o O O 2 X 3 3 Q Mzchael J. Emma 6? Sons Q 3 DURNHERR BAKING Co. Z Z r 3 O O O O O O O O O O 0 COMPLIMENTS OF 0 2 H. F. DOELL 2 Z . THE METAL ARTS CO., INC. 3 0 GTOCGFIES, Meats 0 O CRAFTSMEN IN EMBLEMATIC JEWELRY 0 3 Baked Goods AND COMMENCEMENT STATIONERY 3 2 Z O 3 3 742 PORTLAND AVE. 3 E LINUS HEBERGER. nu. Pnonz STONE 2176 2 O O v 000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one hundred thirty-four P004 00000000 C O O47000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000 O Phone Gen. 5415 White's Pharmacy Registered Pharmacist Always in Charge 96' 582 CHILI AVE. FRED'K W FICKETT Ighurrnurisi Thirty-first Year 639 Lake Avenue umeanmsemaenexu DAVIS DRUG COMPANY Prescription Pharmacists 'mum 1481 Lake Avenue. Corner Ridgeway IQdaks and Supplies Fxpert Cginishing JAMES T. MURRAY 'Dmggist 492 Lyell Ave., Cor. Myrtle Street W. D . H U L S E LICENSED PIIAIIMACISTS 'TQQT' 424 Jefferson Ave. JAY E. MILLARD I,i1'mzswI I,llCl1'HIlll'iSf -000- 1470 DEWEY AVENUE S. E. Corner Ridgeway Avenue l'rvs1-ripfinu I'l1arma1'eisf.e George A. Klier PHAIIIWACY 261 AMES STREET OPOOOOOOOOOOOOO f'rnnpIin1z'ni.Q of Cramer Drug Co. Dewey Ave. Cor. Magee Ave. East Ave. Cor. Chestnut St. 00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one hundred thirty-five O O O O P O O O O o g g o O 9 if 0 O in F. O O y m 1 3 :ug Z sm '-1 'U 3. ... N Z Huw FQ 'S Q H 3 L" vu U' 3, 0 O 3 3 Q- '-T -1 f: ,U A Sha- B U' 2 GH an O 3 .Q O 3 3 3 Q 0' mm52 E-' WF' Q0 Z o E S Q B V3 EQ . E SUT: 2 Pg o ZS SE S1 SD S nz? Q 5' 123 Sf' N Hn? if 2 o S "'N 7 bb '11 F U2 U23 mm :U tg O O QE. r-I V 3 Q3 fp 51" 3Q"F1C :S mai Sm 2 2:9 gsm 4 Saw. 1 2911153 f':.'w-Q2 O o 4 f-. ,.. 'D 5, :Q 4. 1- 'o:"'g o P1 ?"" O o Q -2 5 A "'o QU' B "' D 0 2: gn HN : fe 4 pg "Q, P1 o 5 Q O Q H Q v 0 0 '-1 CD "UGG o 2 -x Q-A Q UQ 3 0 2 . P-3 0 2 3' 2 Q X O o Q O Q O Q O O o 0 o O 'N-U54 49 0 O 'PU Pri L m9 QS? 5 mi? O O S S H -2-fn' wif-a 5' N m sv O 0 fb :ish - E.: ' 2: U1 ma. U 2 O 5 H 9 C10 w 2 0-1 man 2 O :S if N- W 01: ,D-S 'I A 5' 'ii :D 3 3 cb EE Z35:'5fT5"'C' E msiwzrio O f-"5 :N 9 O mos Q-N g H1 Ei may Y 2 Z 2.1 W :U SX Hj U1 :gr-si 'U O 7 6 mi ""' 0 pg o H fb 5 5' O WZ' Cf m 'H'Cw- ff S. :dv H 0 O : 2 Misa' wfahjgsa-722 O 'V "' IS! 5.0 5'fv"'o V9 '11 5--an H O 2 "3 2 SS vow?-'E O r '11 502' ' fn 3 O , H - .-. N o 'EI m I 5' 'Am cn U Z 3? 2'f-'Y o 0 O ina U Q 52045333 fa E. Q53 F 3 2 2:1 " pu P-3313.5-Frau Z EFSEU, U2 O O -H U1 'Q' Wng Q E11 R35-3 U' 2 O ,,,,q-v-9: Z 0 m H ga-'J .-. Z 5513 U 2 o 'JU E.. ,.,v-5: C1 5 W Q O O fj E11 Q-TS 'DEN pq 'mm r O O gg fb: 3-':1""' 3. iv 0 Q wc: nn,-,O U an O O . v-3 75" 5 w O O 3 O ooo ooooooo ooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooo O O O O one hundred thirty six O 44 O 6 V' .--O OOO'OC-OOO000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000 544 5 Q Glinematunnies "The Last Warning" ......... "Four Walls" ....... "Ladies of the Mob" . "Trail of '98" ....... "Show People" ....... "Excess Baggage". . . "While the City Sleeps"'. I I I I f I "All At sea" ........... .... "The Final Reckoning" "Noisy Neighborsw . . "Red Hot Speed" .... . .-.. 8:45 bell Classroom Lunch room Lake Avenue Senior Thespians Books Doing homework Oral English Regents First Lunch Period Lake Avenue cars ANDREE DELREE, '29. Qnngs nf School Bays "HIGH UPON THE H1LLTOP" ......... "WHERE THE SHY LITTLE VIOLETS GR MISSISSIPPI MUD" ................. "How ABOUT ME?" ............... "IT GOES LIKE THIS" .............. "AFTER MY LAUGHTER CAME TEARs".. "DON'T BE LIKE THAT" ............. "SWEET MYSTERY OF LIFE" ......... "I WANNA BE LOVED BY YoU".. "WCB-A-LY WALK" .................. HDOIN' THE RACCOON ............. . . ......................Nazareth ow" 'HENRY MADE A LADY OUT or LIzzIE". .1 . ' I ' . "THAT'S MY WEAKNESS Now" ....... .............The Grotto .Eldorado Place in April . . . .Faculty and students . . . . . . .Black stockings ...........Freshmen . . . . . .Teachers . . .Reports ......Sophs ..............Geometry ................JunIors .On the way to the office . . . . .In the cemented ballroom "Is THERE AYNTHING WRONG IN THAT? .................. Flunkmg HOL' MAN SUNSHINE" ................... ...... S tudy Hall at three "AFTER PM GONE YOU'LL BE SORRY" ........................ Seniors "ONCE IN A LIFETIME" ................................. Graduation GRACE MOYNIHAN AND MARION PHILLIPS, '29. Av I5 Q vii! . . ,X . . - .. 'M fix-H. , 5 .. ..,,,fu-v-, 9-4: ma . 'fu I-nm. v-.A 'vo' 5 x. FY? rv I f 'Kiwi :wwf l lt 'ski in S uwl,,,f"A C. S-I-rfc ff fa. ll of C-QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000000000-00000000 one hundred thirty-seven 000000000000000 0000000000000000000O00000000000000000000000000000 0000000000 Charles B. McGuire STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES BACON SAUSAGE HAM SMOKED MEATS 00000000000 . 4 . Q 4449 Lake Ave., cor. Lotta Road Charlotte 299-325 000000 00 Phones Glen. 4727-4728 000000000 Thos. De Roller CHOICE GROCERIES 00 00 IGXQI 00000 Avenue C 8: St. Paul St 000000 Main 3261-W 0000000 General Grocery Store ANTHONY GIORDANO 00000000000000 17 Jay Street 000000 Main 4891 -R 00000000 Vessuvio Bakery Shop VINCINZO LACOGNINO 000000000 15 Jay Street one hundred thirty-eight GARGANO BROTHERS WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS Salters and Pacfkers AI MOND BRAND PEANUTS ROMANO S Dellcatessen me 23 Jay Street SE EDS FOR YOUR CARD EN Hart 63 Vzck Corner Stone and Ely Streets Culver 3984 DELIVERY H U M B O L DT SANITARY ni QUALITY MARKET 423 HUMBOLDT STREET Cor. Middlesex Road Q0 00000000000000000 000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOQOO OOOOOOOOOC C O00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO-6000-OOO ' WHOLESALE RETAIL PVC Deliver Y 0 U N G ' S Shell Oyster and Fish Market All Ifivzzls of Sea Fowl in Season Mein 7993 Phones i Mein 3985 158 MAIN STREET WEST MONROE MARKET 833 DEWEY AVENUE Gtzwwooo l6E5 - iees Poultry, Fish and Fresh Vegetables I. G. A. Store Pullman Quality Market 8: Grocery E. C. WOOD, Prop. DEPENDABLE FOODS AT MODERATE PRICES We Deliver Glen. 4165 43 8: 47 Pullman Ave. Glen. 109 Kirby Brothers FANCY M EATS ' -- and--1 BAKIGD GOODS 1172 DEWEY AVE. Main 5062 Sanitary Meat Market GROCERIES ALSO 61 JAY STREET PI'O1Tlpt SeI'ViCe 4 IJGITUFTTES T110 lgogf l,luC0 to M EA T , 9 E. H. Klrby SL Son IS FAHY S MARKET Quality the Best-Our prices are right 52-56 ANDREWS ST. Glen. 72 1358 Dewey Ave. FW' Deliwfes Daily OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0'LX0e V x one hzmdrecl thirty-nine OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O O A Z O Glenwood 6088 O 3 3 SCHAEFER BROS. RESCENT 6 PURITAN 2 3 The Fines! in 2 E Meats, Vegetuhles ami ii 2 Table 130110210108 3 0 S, 0 0 E .DPZLZI ry A5111 ue 1630 DEWEY AVE. E Q 1050 Dewey Avenue 0 2 402-404 Lewiston Avenue 2 Q 3 0 2 E C0'H'IpHNIl"llfS of Z O O O O 0 DRUG COMPANY 0 Z The Oxford Pharmacy Q if E 2 2 VGSX' 2 O O O 2 MQNROE AVENUE 858 DEWEY AVENUE E 2 AT OXFORD STREET Corner Driving Park Avenue 2 Z 2 3 Z O 0 3 Glen. 3972 O O it A AGGS VAN ALLAN 5 2 CATERER Z 5 I-GRAM APPAREL 5 E ' 0" 09.95--DRESSES-313.75 2 0 O 0 O I , O E 75 Charlotte Street OPM I I 6 Hmgg 2 3 STONE 3886 1473 LAKE AVE. 2 E O 0 0 o 2 Phone Main 6795 3 Z 3 O 0 WALTER H. WILSON E WHOLESALE CONEECTIONER 2 2 DISTRIBUTORS OF E 2 TREE-RIPE ORANGE JUICE 2 0 2 3 Z 3 269 Central Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Q? 0 o Zooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooog one hundred forty O O O O O 0 0 1 O 0 'isa 0 0 , I K O o We o O O O O O ,. 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O 0 O f O 0 O 0 . O O O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 0 Q ' O 0 O 0 Q 0 0 0 O O 0 0 O 0 H O 0 fji 0 0 A O 0 gl Q 0 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 O O 0 0 O O 0 f O O ' 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 4 O 0 0 . 0 0 . A wav- . r , ' -- v OOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000 s Z A ip f- .. fd- ,. O0O000O0OOOOO0vOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OO0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0710hN71dI'!'dfOVfy-0110 O O O O O O 0 000OOooooooo000g O O E UB SSN 5 O l00RP0l 2 0 O o 951-961 MAIN ST. EAST Q O 0 3 Roc'l1f'sff'r'.s Leading Dry C'Iean1'rs and Ilywlw. E 2 Operating fha largest plant' in fha state 3 O . . - 3 Outszrlff of New York Uzfy 2 53 Branch Stores 2 2 82 East Ave. 2 70 Clinton Ave. SO. 2 2 99 W. Main St. Monroe 6600 O Q O Q O 0 0 O Q O Q O 0 Paints Wallpaper Window Shades o 2 P PS, IDC. Decorative Enamel 2 Z Z 2 f'lI'dHt'?'8 will Dywls Interior Painting and Paper 2 2 Hanging a Specialty 2 0 0 398 S th A O 3 Ou Venue Edward T. Howden 2 3 2 2 Stone 3900 2 A Glenwood 471 834 DeweY Ave- A O O O Z 3 O 2 . , KOIIAKS STATIONERY 2 O 25' N. Al. MIlleI' s Sons 3 2 UNDERTAKERS The Cole Pharmacy gi 2 P'rff.Qrripti0n Specialists 2 O 0 O O Z 4419 LAKE AVENUE 2 2 CHARLOTTE STATION 2 E 706 South Avenue TOILET ARTICLES O O 3 2 3 2 O 0 Q f gg Keystone Bullders Supply Company 5 0 A 2 Masons Matenals Z O , O O Contractors Eqnzpment 3 O O 2 TELEPHONES GLENWOOD 485-486 O O 3 N. Y. C. KODAK OFFICE AND 2 2 PARK SWITCH WAREHOUSE 2 O 85 PALM ST. 2 O O O O OOO0OOOO000000000000000OOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO4 one hundred forty-two O Q, O J O O 0 3 O J O O A 'A O O O C O O O O 1 , O A O O 4' V f 0 4 2 O 1 . O O Q v O Q C v J v O O v Q v O Q, ft Q O v O C I I 2 0 A v 4 5 O O O O 6 O f O 1 v K' O v v O O O O O v v A O Congratulations CLASS OF Z9 TOTT1 Lyndhurst Amusement Co WORK CALLED Fon AND DELIVERED Phone Monroe 1619 Open Fvcnmgs LEWIS CLOTHES SHOP Where Better Clothing Costs Less MFN S FURNISHINGS ALSO CLFANINC' REPAIRING PRFSSINC' AND DYFINC OF LADIES AND MENS APPAREL leo A lewis 637 Monroe Awe Raymond G Lewis Rochester N Y iBefuerly Iurizz :dual Hats GNN? 44 EAST AVENUE f'IHII11HI7N'7lfS of WILLIAM SOVATSKY WILLIAM G. KEARNEY TOBACCO, CIGARS ?and- Cgtiilor PERIODICALS WUI? 158 STATE STREET HQWE GL ROGERS COMPANY Carpeting, Drapery Materials, Domestic Rugs, Lace Curtains Oriental Rugs, Window Shades, Furniture, Linoleums VGISN' Clinton Avenue South C ffOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOO 4 3 O 4 ' ' ' 'l I . vs n 1 V ' A 4 1, , 4 1 -Y Y- A 1 A . A . ' . , . . . , . . OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one hundred forty-three oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o O Q o O . o o o o o o O . o of o 0 o o 0 . o o O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O Excluswe all mel pp Compliments FOR WOMEN Popular Prices JMS A Frlend 27 Clinton Ave. South SCHOOL SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS ARTICLES For CHURCH GOODS VGSX' Wm. F. Predmore 93 State Street Everything in the Music line Go to Gibbons SL Stone 94 Clinton Ave. North some 1coCH1-:s'1'1-an n1QAL14:1as IN STEINWAY PIANOS Dfoungk eibfusic 'Ufouse AlflflL!J'I'iZf5d Dealers in Radiola-Atwater Kent-Bosch Kolster and Majestic Radio- 412 East Main Street 39 South Avenue 73 State Street VICITOIHS and Records 263 Ames Street Open evenings S Gruttadauna me SWEET if SH P 1 19 JAY STREET O O O O Q T. O O 3 o ff' o O O O O O . O O . O O O O O , O O O 0 . O O 0 O o ,fe Y ,SX O , e 'A 1 O I-, . so 0 XA O .. O o o J O er O O O O O O O one hundred forty-fou 1' Lea - Rai Process for Wedding Announcements Invitation Cards, etc., Let 'us send you samples LEAHY PRINTER 35 Reynolds Arcade Main 871 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o 0 O 0 O O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O ' ' O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000OOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO fgfiff TW S ' X 'V , Q W "W zwfdi Ebbcffy 1 fy- H I ,X A 'I I 1 N W ,. , Rf 4 - '-gf- ' .gf .. x' ix I X -' N ' O - M' ' : 2 O I ' ' f ' .V ' ' I a Q J ' L ', Q ' Q 1 O , Li. , O X W 7 Er 57' f ' 2: . ': ::' af 0 f K 'M gf, :-Qg:::1?J',2.15,gw :gi 2 ffflfffi- A "Wi 2 LW" X f 1 .531 2 Q? f f b fi J ' ,. Q its I wr 3 A Q A 4 ,Z 2 if 1 W ff gm' af thx N i ,. K HI 1, I O K 04 Q' 1 A X' WN M E fx N ' o Q I X X X X ' J o P 'I X x Im ' E ,g,. ilnwrwi., 1. Wg Q X xx W I "MMM: X X XX 3 ,J K f f , Q " ' W! 9' ffxli O '- .. , f' ' o ' if ' .X AL!! E ' , ,f ' o h N 29 '!'.-QM' ff 5 1- R ww f . 1,1 im W Q if fa W W U x L' -'Cr '. 50751 '77l""' 2 5,0-uf f A 4 Q. Y . X 4 V Magi WW x,, E EMT Q r-N P I ,QRS X f x Q.g.:..3gj X mf ,O 10.4 .9 .SM T7 1 ll:ll N ' A-v ' . . A. ., ug ! W! oy JN :.. -H wu,f-4,6411 'IM-'-7YN-:Cav ' a.rri.r1m'l5'.W- . 00000000000000000000000O0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 1 I QK 3 , Z fi f"f'mEfx 2 " f 2 I 1 o ,I .I G J, Z H 0 I 1 ' 3 ' .F QQ? I W r 3 ffffxg ina' X 'I 2 4,1 r. l T X ng b Bs H O 'A ' ' 'N - 2-1 T-' 31' 0 'f ' If af, 4 fr Q , ., :cf - -- --JJaw': VK R -.wil O X N-QR i' 2-Vi MQ :L qv A fm' : 2 ff xi ---i:-- 1 l-- - J.- . J' f '1 JI -Q W xg .Q'.'.' O A ' -' ' 'qi '."'ff' .' 2 .. , I , Rx. L -X -, , . 45. szgz , ' , . EZ -1" f 21 J f -Q f . -- 2 -3... X N ' , . -. ,,1,, 0 ' HQ K J . ' Q 0 : 5 XJR .' - 3 O l ' , O 0 O om' hundred forty-five 0 O OO O O O OO O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Z 2 o , o O Main 2540-2541 0 Z 3 ' o 3 Flrst Class Barber Shop Qyuukfs fggwutg Salim 3 Z JOSEPH CUCINELLI RAY CooK, PRES. 3 Q . ' - I V.. , ' O O 13 Jay Street Han Boblmzg, Marrellmg Z 0 Pf'rmam'nt Wavirzvz g 0 3 E O Main 7599 1 1 Clinton Ave. North 2 2 Opposite Sibley's 2 O O 0 O 0 O 3 Glen. 1864 2 O O O 3 'PRISCILLA 3 3 K0lb'S Tqggery Shgppe SAMPLE DRESS SHOPPE 5 O Clothing Cleaned The House of 2 3 Repaired and Pressed ig0705 Sanlple 333,552 2 2 TVR Deliver ' ' X 2 Open E 'l'6'Hf'1l71rg.S' Z O O Z Z 2 1282 DEWEY AVE. Stone 6055 757 Joseph Ave. 2 Z 2? O O O O O O O O O O O 3 . . . . jj k 1 3 Q ggshghitrh tllmerg HK EHII Eu 2 O O 2 RESTAURANT 2 A HATS, DRESSES AND HOSIERY O 2 Soda Candy E O 3 550 West M9-in St- 243 Main St. East Z Z Z O O O O O 2 3 Main 8243 Cloth Covered Buttons Pecot Edging' 2 2 made to order Pinking 2 O O 33 O O MILLER PLEATING WORKS 2 2 HARRY WILSON, Prop. Hemstitching and Pleating 3 2 2 2 l1i g O O 2 92,94 Exchange Street 244 Mercantile Building 2 3 Franklin St. Cor. North Stone 2596 3 0oo00000ooooo00000000o0oo0ooooooooooooooooooooooog one hundred forty-six CCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOD,OOOOQ OOOOOVO l.O'f V -H'-f jfruznhs There are always many people But every one is not our friend Who brightens up our day The friend is one who will stand by And help when help is needed' Not the one who runs away And leaves distress unheeded A friend is always willing too He never shlrks a task A friend will always give the help That one may choose to ask MURIEL HASSETT '2 . Ulibz Qllllmh High school Freshmen were we! Though English was hard and Latin was Greek At never a difficult task did we shriek. High school Sophomores were we! But alas and alack! how our spirits did wane When once we began geometry plane. High school Juniors were we! With a laugh and a toss of our gay young heads We strode bravely on to the goal just ahead. O 10 X00 0 O03 OO0xx In this world of ours they sayg I . . . . , , I , 9 7 High school Seniors are we! With a song on our lips and an ache in each heart We march bravely on to the road Where we part. MARY DOLAN, '29. A Blnsepbine Our friendship isn't just a word, It's something fine and trueg New ties are made, old friendships fade, But still I'm friends with you. Our friendship isn't just today, It's for the years to beg And I shall find no lot unkind While you are friends with me. EVELYN KNOBLES, '29. 0 J , ,.,. foe ooo . ooooooooo ...oooo oooo . Ox c ocw ooooooof, o N, Q one hundred forty-seven goooooooooooooooooo0oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Z Z O O O , O 2 Compl1ments of Z O O O O O , , O 2 Brlglnton Place Dairy 2 O O 2 J 2 E? an if O , . O 5 Consollclatecl lvllllc Co. Q 2 Z O O O O O O O O 2 f'0nfcCz'imzary, ICC Clreanz Z Q . ,, 0 3 G, f'Lgar.Q and Iobacvo 2 5 HARDWARE 5 3 Charles Burns 3 2 Paints - Oils - Glass - Roofing 2 E Sheet Metal and Furnaces v E O O O O O O 2 648 Park Ave. Monroe 1199 370 Lexington Ave. 2 Z C Z Z 2 2 Gargoyle Mobiloils-Veedol Oils Crosley, Majestic and Bosch Radios 2 3 Socony Gasoline-Motor Oils and Appliances, Wiring and Repairs 2 O O O O 3 NELSON E' OWEN Genesee Valley Electric Co. 3 2 SERVICE STATION Kelvinator 2 O TIRES AND TUBES, . . . 0 E AUTO ACCESSORIES Electric Refrigeration E O O ff 1640 LAKE AVE. 342 MAIN STREET 2 2 Opp. Kodak Park Entrance I 2 O Glenwood 853 Genesee 2737 O ii 3 O 2 Ei Genesee 7136-W Glenwood 863 2 O , 9 O Z Tarlcone Sc D Eramo 5 O M k t ROBERT L. OWEN a' 6 2 2 ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Fmest fffde of 2 0 Meats an rocerles O Z Z O O if Z 2 521 CHILI AVENUE 196 OAK STREET E O O OOOOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one hzmderd forty-eight goooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o Z Butter Eggs Poultry Vegetables o o o JOHN DUFFY Dealer in O FRESH, SALT AND 3 SMOKED MEATS 2 Fresh and Salt Fish O O O O O 330 East Avenue O Compllments Russel' S Market O O O O O Q 3 Koehnleen Sz Davis J r. 2 Dealers 'in Q Fresh, San and Smoked Meats Z o , , 2 ll qc Deliver O O 2 Glen. 5282 1566 Lake Ave. J. l' rdle M. Erdle Erdle Bros Market 675 SOUTH AVE Stone 3592-3393 Main 67:1 6712 Peter A Van Remoortere Dealer in Meats and Provlslons Manufacturers of I RIMIL SAUSAGE 1256 Clinton Ave Llstman s Cash Sz Carry Market ' 1 1 - ff ' . 1324 Dewev Avenue 429 Merchants Road 577 Thurston Road 722 Wlnton Road lomplimrnfw 0' Gaesser S Mal ket 412 BROWN STREET at Hurt Maivz Complzments More Candy Co O 0 0 O O 5' Z r ' 9 V O O 0 O 0 2 v fv f .. 0 U . II 1' bv!! lu' :asf H Lass O O , 1 ,. O 'J O . e ' . N. 0 O 0 0 O O o ' A e f . 0 0 O , W I O O O of O O 0 O 4 0 O 2 ff. 0 O 0 0 00000000000 000000000000000000000000000C'O00000000000OCOO0k,00 O O O S O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O , O O O O of A O O 0 7 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 1 o 4 O 'X O C O O I O O 0 O O O O O , O . O ' o O O O O O O 0 0 one hundred forty-nine 000000000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000 000000000000000Z 2 2 Q 0 0 0 O H A N A N 81 S O N O O Z E Inviting your attention to our Department of Shoes 3 2 FOR THE MODERN GIRL ii 3 featuring the favored short vamp styles 2 3 Z 2 Z 3 Hanan 8 Son DTI 47 East Avenue 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 Q 0 O . 1 . O 2 SDGCIGI PTICC flomplzonmezfs of 2 2 to Graduates Z Q E ' O 2 on ng'a"mg The Genesee Bootery 5 3 2 3 fX..!5 0 3 3 7 TRANT S 5 2 CATHOLIC 188 Genesee Cor. Bronson 3 Q S U P P L Y Q 0 S T O R E 2 0 g Marvelle Shoe Shop 2 Z h h d IMPORTED and DOMESTIC 2 2 G M 7' C G 0 0 5 SHOES O 3 Religious Articles Standard Price De Luxe Shoes 2 3 Greeting Cargls 33.95 54.95 2 t t' 0 5 a wnery Always S mart Shoes at An 2 2 Ec-onomfical Price 3 3 96 Clinton Ave. N. 115 Franklin Sr. gg East Main St., Rochester, N, Y, E 2 O 2 Z Did you ever stop to think that those terrible pains you experience Z 43 in your limbs might be the result of fallen Arches? 0 2 I make Arch Supporters to fit each individual patron. Z jg Examination Free Z 3 OFFICE HOURS X 0 Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, 9 A. M. to 11:30 A. M. 0 O 0 Q 1:30 P. M. to 5:30 P. M. Mondays and Thursdays, 7 to 8 P. M. 3 2 Saturdays by Appointment. 3 3 GEORGE F SPIEGEL SL SGN 0 o 0 2 2 1210 ST. PAUL STREET 3 E Glenwood 4731 "Satisfied Patrons My Best AcIz1erz'Iisc1nent." 2 Zowwoowoooooo one hundred fifty 3 ,272 ' -' L icfinfs r f, no 4 xg 1 . Emmons Tiny waves lapping On a sandy shoreg Bright flowers growing Round a cottage doorg White fence circling A tiny little homeg There near the seaside Would I roamg Far from the turmoil Of the city's roar, Down by the cool sea On a sandy shoreg There let me live, Let me dream and be free, There let my heart rejoice Down beside the sea. FRANCES HILL, '29. Student Government official to Junior who was suspiciously slipping out the back door, carrying a small rug-"Did you steal that rug?" Junior-No, Sister gave it to me and told me to beat it. -Mabel and Mary are pretty thick, aren't they? 8 -Yes, both of them. 000600000006000OO000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 X X W :gb 'lax' 7 'D I I., L 7 7 ' S W I , 1. .', ,,, 1 7" x 1 0 1, 1 1 K I I ! 0 . Q .. , R X r- u ' I - -"0'1' if D A " I . Q' I I-. ' .- ,C ,QI B iq X I , ,, UI .. I 1 'x ' N - N o , 'N , . X G 9 X K w '54f2OOOC'OOOOOOO000000000000000000000OOOO000000OOOOOOOOOQOOOQOQQQ one hundred ji f ty-one x. x .3 O x O x x x x Q, OOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O Q O 0 O Q O 2 OOMPLIMENTS OF 5 O Q O Qi, G O O D Nl A N 86 S U S S 5 0 O O if MAKERS OF FINE CLOTHING 42 E FOR 3 2 MEN AND YOUNG MEN E 0 3 E E C'0mpIfi121en1's of 2 Q O 5 Lazarus News Stand 5 O 1' L xr K 12' Q 3 A ELOWERS Z 2 3? E 2 Q 3 Powers Bldg. 245 Main st. East 30 East Ave. 2 O 0 3 52 3 , O 2 Harold R. DeMall1e Compliments 2 O O O Groceries, Meats of E cf Fresh Fruits, Vegetables 3 O 2 Andrew H. Mayer 3 O 2 691 PARK AVE. h 2 E Monroe 5324-5325 84 Nort Street if 2 3 3 2 Z P 3 if urs N 5 O 0 E of dependable quality for over years E 2 -- 2 0 3 3 5 MENS-SHAFER-HELD E O Z Rochester Nw Buffalo 2 2 o OOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000OOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 9NX one hundred fifty-two O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 'O O O O I O O O ' , O , , O O O O O O O , O ,. f A O O O Q '03 O O O 1 O 3194 LAKE AVENUE -- O O O O O O 2 B 'N S O O 2 Noted for O O O O O O O f O 1 O Y V O A ' 1' O O . 9 o Q' 0 OOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO JENKINS at MACY Co HARD AND SOFT General Ofhces C O A L Yards and Offices IOO Cutler Building I045 Main Street E. Phone, Stone 4 I 6 L C LA GIE COAL Co A Treat in Heat A XX ' 6660009088866 0 O O O O O O O O O O ' O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O BS Ve. l fee g 425 tA A'-50 COKE ll9ChldSt f 3 O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O if Q, 2 O O O O l-Il-HEAT COAL 3 SEMET SOLVAY COKE 5 Stone 4000 ii O O O L harlctte 1114 C0l7lfIliIIICIllS Q a Friem T1-1E LAKE HEATRE Opuafed by Ihr' bfmzcwood Corp. f Y ' 'W -, ' x.. J IDI sol ll M A - : SJ. s-fn 14 PLANS urkes mart hoes Re fm: a hom to live in is aboul as sensible as t' ' f hoes t lk ' Y m nlgk ill buy you a home. Wgll sho yoolln hleerref h n and ho . for All Occasions yvllllam J Kramb VERY MODFRAPELY PRICED REALES-I-ATE 0 5 f l p , ' ,- Genesee 4603 pen U Muay Ummm 19th and 20th Ward Specialist 17 Cllnton Avenue. North I 852 Main St. W. Cor. Brown St. . 'I He. on '-h np.-. Across from SIbley's 0 , oooooooooooooooo oooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo one hundred fifty-three O O O w O , f I 0 O O O 0 0 0 1.1-. 0 f 0 -.1 if X ir ,T 2 ., 6, Q' f 0 . -.. O l JL X 4 D in X E 0 0 Z' N-fs-rl-J J O W' -1- O O fl . O , f Lf 7 ' 3 ' - l O O .TI O sw- O 2: g .,,:igT.:. ' 21' O 4: '- , ' - O O n 1 e O ren f a pmr o s 0 w In O o - w w w 0 w e w O 0 9 0 0 ' o C' 1 O O O ' 3 LN! your pluwerty with us for sl r t or O exe a 'Q O 0 OOOO00OOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOAOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 00000O00000OOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000 DESKS CHAIRS SAFES FILES AY W Eff T144 f Q H y . , JQHN R. BGURNE Globe-Wernicke Representative 5 il - 'ji A. B. Dick Mimeograph Sales and Service 131-133 State Street Rochester, N Y Try Wm. Richards Food Shop for your fresh fruits and vegetables lVf' d1'1i1'r'r frm' We carry a full line of Southern Produce in Season Glen. 1822 1314 Dewey Ave. De VISSQI' Bros HARDWARE 702'- Flower City Park and Dewey Ave Rochester, N. Y fl0IlI1IItHIf"llfS of Qiwlriilerfnunh 'dfgpefuriter Glu. O O O O O O O O O O Z O O O O O O O O O O O O O . . . 0 Grfectmg Cards for all occaswns 0 O O O O . . O O O O O O , 3 O , O -- -- 2 O O O O O O , Z O O . O O O O D DNA G H UE HARDWARE SUN -PROOF PAINT C-sN"9 Lawn Mowers Ground 46 South Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Glen. 357 1308 Dewey Ave. NAZARETH ACADEMY UNIFORMS Manufactured by The Wonder-Atta Garment Co., Rochester, N. Y. Guaranteed 12 oz. Virgin wool serge. London shrunk. including a set of heavy genuine English broad-cloth silk finish, reversible collar and cuffs. These Garments are not sold in department stores and I employ no salesmen. You buy direct and save 354 to 555. GENESEEl286 Mc GRATH 8K EDWARDS BROS Au. Kmos or Auromoalua REPAIRING wlLl.ARo anrznuas Showroom at my residence Gooomcu Tunes Accsssonuas 4 Riverbank Place, off St. Paul BATTERY CHARGING between Clifford Ave. and Ave. A J. J. NIED Manufacturer and sole distributor 1 Glen. 1836-R OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000000 one hmzdred fifty-four 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O Q O O O O O O O O O O O v O O O O V O if O v C v v O 0 3 0 0 0 0 O 0 000000000000000000000000000 0000000 000000000 0000000000000000000 Loewenguth, Dineen SL Hock, Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE 308 Union Trust, State Street Building Phones: Main 1012-1013 LOUIS C. HOCK HARRY B CRO WLEY I m 1 qfluuq an Iusznanrr N990 ompllments C54 'Urzend Stone 3908 403 405 Granite Bldg EZRA .1 BOLLER b"'f 834 GRANITE BLDG AETNA INSURANCE If 1 om TEX ERWIN 0 0 cl . 3 . . 2 4 1 'wr I . -I - I . l I 9 r G 6 I 1 f I q , Q Of Q V . W cc aa gf, 25 EXCHANGE STREET .J ,f I ' ' ' ' 00 0 00 9 0 o 5 9 S o r , Q Q INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Main 2623 Gen 4406 Phone Main 444 EGBERT F ASHLEY CO INSURANCE Second Floor Umon Trust Bulldlng 19 Main Street West Rochester N Y C O C40 0 000000000000 0000 0 00000 000000000000 0 OO one hundred fifty-five 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 "Say it with fgilowersn lt. B0 Keller Sons Florists 25 Clinton Avenue North Rochester, N. Y. Genesee 5819 Glenwood 1240 ARMEN BenfArt Flower Shop EBWERS Gomplete CJIo'raI Service I'rnu1p1' lh'l1'1'r'1'iw.Q 811 DEWEY AVE. , 804 Main St. West ,,, e Qclenloaclw W Coffee Shop Day and Night Service Philip J. Love The Domestic Virtues are Best Practised IN A HOME OF YOUR OWN THE TWENTIETH WARD C0-OPERATIVE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION WILL HELP YOU SAVE FOR THAT HOME .S'y.s-ff'111afiw SKIVIIIUIJ is flu' Iufilllllfdfiflll nj' IlllIl'jH'l1lll'I1f'l' Incorporated 1896 764 JAY STREET 0 one hundred fifty-six 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000000 00O00000000000000000000000000000 o 00000000O000000000000000000000000000000 00 o o o o o o o o o o o o O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 'SUGAR BOWL CON FECTIONERY STORE IIARRY J. VONGLIS 1486 Dewey Avenue Let Decker DECR You LADIES', CHILDREN'S AND MEN'S WEAR 4415 Lake Ave., Rochester Charlotte Station Buy your Furniture Direct from Manufacturer. Visit our fac- tory and showroom GERALD C. KENNY FURNITURE and UPHOLSTERING 1476 LAKE AVENUE Opposite Ridgeway Phone Glenwood 1644 ESTIMATES HOMES Ul-'ON REQUEST FURNISHED COMPLETE Charlotte 95 Easy Terms if Desired Authorized Dealers for Atwater Kent and Majestic Radios FERGUSON ELECTRIC, Inc. 4421 LAKE AVE. Glenwood 3089 F. E. RUBADOU DRY GOODS MEN'S WEAR 844 DEWEY AVENUE The Yauchzi Co. HARDWARE PLUMBING HEATING 773 Lake Avenue Open Evening: to 9:30 Sundays 5 t 7:30 1. m. 'Boston Delicatessen UIDENIIAUII ,S BAKED GOODS Our Own Home Made Salads and Virginia Baked Ham Glen. 5152 820 Dewey Ave. Glenwood 3995 JOHN H. GARNHANI High Qualify FHUITS alnrl VEGETABLES VGEF' 823 DEWEY AVE. OOOOOOOOO00OOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOf. 4, one hundred fifty-seven OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 f L . ooooooooooooooooooooooooooococoooooooooooooooooooooooooo O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Compliments of Grinnell Compan , lnc. . E. Maloney District Manager 410 Terminal Building ASK FOR POCHESTER QUALITY SCHOOL SUPPLIES "Value First" MANUFACTURED BY ROCHESTER STATIONERY COMPANY Compliments of Mackenzie Bros. NESTLE Evening CCifculine Wave! Appalntmena A Loose or Tight Wave? It is for you to choose! This marvelous new fCi1'cu- linel Process enables us to give you Exactly the wave you prefer and permits you to choose it-in advance-from three Sample Curls made on your own head. fCi'rculine Wauingj 87.50 up Kathryn Knickerbocker 379 Chili Avenue Genesee 5134 Shabby Eloors Quickly restored to their original beauty by the Electrijiecl 'Uacuum cibfethocl NO CHARGF FOR ESTIMATES Rapid Floor Finishing Co. 72 S. Water Street Stone 1000 one hundred fifty-eight WALTER V. MACK Plumbing anol Heating Glen. 3907 807-809 Dewey Ave. 00'00000000000000000O0000000000000000000000000000G000000000000000 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo- oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Did you see service in France ? No, but I read his peoms. llarriet W.-fln the gyml-Where's the Count? Marian C.-Who do you mean, Count? Harriet-Why, Sister said to keep step with the Count. Soph lln geometryl-"All that work for naught," as she found x 0. fAmong the boardersj Pauline B.-That's a pretty dress you have ong who's your dressmaker? Rlta Y.-You have a nice one too: who's your roommate? History Teacher-Who was the smallest man in history ? Florence H.-The Roman soldier who slept on his watch. IIEARIJ ON Tm: S'rAues "One can always tell a Junior, Hut one can't tell her mui'h." nm' hlnldrrd fifly-Him' 0000000 ' 0 00000000000'000000000'00' o 0000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000009'0000000000 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 Q 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q0 ooooo o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o 0 o o c o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o K Cadillac 0 0 La Salle ie" 000000 00000000 he Finest and Smartest Cars on the streets of the 0 00 2 2 0 0 C5 Z world are also the safest cars on wheels. 3 0 o 0 o E What more can you ask in the way of beauty, 2 2 smartness, comfort, dependability, economy and E 2 safety than is offered you in these new Cadillacs 2 E and new LaSalles? 2 2 2 E W ill be glad to show you, girls, whenever you desire. E 3 fi 0 o 0 o 2 MABBETT Mo'rons 3 3 INCORPORATED 3 2 333 EAST AVENUE 2 2 so 2 0 o 0 g 2 O o 0 0 2 Visit Our Showrooms 2 0 o 2 and let us assist you in the 2 3 selection of 3 O C O Q 2 Q Plumbing Supplies and Accessories 2 0 o 2 OUR RETAIL PLUMBING STORE E Z is at the service of those desiring to purchase and jj 2 install their own plumbing and heating supplies and 2 2. accessories. The advice we offer costsw nothing and 2 2 is the result of long and varied experience. 2 0 Q 0 One of Our Retail Catalogs Free for the Asking E 0 O o 0 Z BARR Sr. CREELMAN 2 3 Plumbing and Heating Materials Z 2 SIN C E 1 s s o 2 2 o 3 74 Exchange St., at Broad .' Phone Main 6465 E 0 o 0 o ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o oooooooooooo oooooooooooooooo one hundred sixty O O J O O O 6 2 3 3 O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O 3 3 2 2 O 2 O O T Cgfurlongfzdhzte Studzo O O 3 PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS 2 O 2 158 East e9fCain Street E O CENTRAL BUILDING O O O O O O x, O 0 O O 2 2 3 2 O O E O O O O O 2 LUCAS 8: DAKE CO. 3 K6 INCORPORATED 2 2 INsu RANCE 5 2 AETNA BUILDING 2 2 MAIN 938-939 25 EXCHANGE STREET 3 O O z - -A Q 2 Z O O E T H I S B I N D I N G E 2 I'rodzIr'0d by 3 Z 2 O O WM. ZAI-IR DT 5 SON ii O O O O 5 1lI'.'4iglll'l'H auf! Ifzrilrlvm nf 2 5 COLLEGE ANNUAL COVERS O O f O E 77 St. I3auI Street, Rochester, N. Y. 2 O O . O ooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo one hundred sixty-one 0000000000000000000000000000 00000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 0 000 0 00 0 THE RT PRINT SH0P,1NC. N A Z A R E T H SENIQR YEAR BUCK Equzppecl to do Commetctal Prmt- mg such as Catalogues, Booklets, Folders, Broaclszcles, Crrculars Statlonery, Etc i 00000000 000000000000000000 00 0000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Engraved Effect Wedding Invitations and Announcements THE ART PRINT SHOP. INC. 77 St. Paul St. Rochester, N .Y. WHERE PRINTING OF THE BETTER KIND IS PLANNED AND PRODUCED one hundred sixty-two A Aetna Insurance ....,. . Art Print Shop ...,...., . Ashley Co.. Egbert F. . B Barnard, Porter dz Remington Barnes Co.. R. G. ,......... . Barr b Creelman ....,...... Ben-Art Flower Shop . Beverly Hats . ,...... . . Boller. Ezra J. ....... . Boston Delicatessen . . . . Boucher Flowers ..... , Bourne. John R. ..,.... . Brighton Place Dairy . Burke's Smart Shoes .... . Burns, Charles J. .... . C Cecil. Leon J. , ........, .. . Clark Company. W. N. ..... , Cole Pharmacy, The ........ Cook's Beauty Salon .....,.. I DEX Page Page H I-.155 Hanan 6 Son .,..... ,... . N-162 Hart Q Vick ......,,....,.. ... I-,155 Heindl. Lewis E. .....,. ,... 136 148 160 156 143 .. .155 ,. .157 .. .152 .. .154 .. .148 .. ,158 . , .148 ...132 .H180 Co-operative Savings Q Loan. .. Cramer Drug Co. ..,,...... . Crescent Puritan Laundry Crowley, Harry B. ...,...., . Cuclnelll, Joseph ,.,..... . . Culhane Bros. ..... . D Davis Drug Company . Decker's ....,..... ..... . De Mallie, Harold R. . De Roller, Thos. .,.... . De Visser Bros. .,... . Doell. H. F. ........ . Dolomite ,....... ...,. . Donaghue Hardware ,.., . Duffy, John ..,.... . . . . Duffy-Powers lnc. .,.,, . Durnherr Baking Co. . E Edouard's ................., Emma it Sons, Michael J. ,. Epstein ............,.,...... Erdle Bros. Market ....,. . F Fahy Market .........,..,.. Fanny Sample Dress Shoppe Farmen Flowers ........... Farnung, Wm. J. ,.....,... . Ferguson Electric. Inc. . Fickett. Fred'k W. ...... , Fitzpatrick. H. J. ...,. . Frances Shop ...,....,. . Furlong-White Studio . . . . G Gaesser's Market .,... . Garzano Brothers .....,. . Garnham. John H. ......... . General Grocery Store ...... Genesee Bootery, The ....,., Genesee Valley Electric Co.. Gibbons b Stone ........... Goodman Q Suss ......,.. ., Gregg School ........... Grinnell Company. Inc. Gruttadauria. S. .... .... . 142 146 156 . . .135 . . .140 .. .155 . , .146 132 ...135 ...157 ...152 ...IBB .,.154 .H184 ...136 ...154 ...149 ...127 ...134 ...12B ...IS4 ...128 149 ...189 ...128 ...156 ...136 ...157 ...185 ...181 ...128 ..,161 ...149 ...ISS ...157 ...IBB ...150 ...148 ...144 ...152 ...128 ...158 ...144 Herald Engraving Co., Inc. Highland Bakery ............. Howden, Edward T. .......... . Howden. Roy R. .............. . Howe 6 Rogers Company . . . , . . Hulse, W. D. .....,.........., . Humboldt Market ........ Hyland Undertakers .... I 1. G. A. Store ...,. J Jackson's ,. .....,.,... Jenkins 81 Macy Co. .. K Kearney. William G. .,.. . Keller Sons, J. B. ...,........ . Kenny. Gerald C. , .....,.... . .. Keystone Builders' Supply Co... Keystone Carting Co. .....,... . Khngenberger Bakery ..,....... Kirby Brothers .....,. Kirby h Son. E. H. Klier, George A. .. .,... .. Knickerbocker, Kathryn . .. Koehnleen Q Davis, Jr. Kolb's Toggery Shoppe Kramb. William J. L Lake Theatre. The ..... LaMay Drug Company .... Langie Coal Co.. L. C. Lazarus News Stand .... Leahy Printer , ...,. .. Levis Music Store .. Lewis Clothes Shop Listman's Market ........ Loavenbruck. Elmer ..... Loewenguth. Dineen Q Hoc R .... Lucas A Dake Co.. Inc. .... . . .. Lyndhurst Amusement Co. M Mabhett Motors, Inc., . , Mackenzie Bros. . . . . Mack, Walter V. .... . Maggs ............,,.. Maier's Sons, L. W. ., Marvelle Shoe Shop Mattie 6 Son, A. J. . . .. Mayer. Andrew H. .,.... . May Secretarial School ,... Mechanics Institute ....., Meng-Shafer-Held . ..,....,... . . Metal Arts Co., Inc., The Meyer, Foote 6 Dayton Co.. Millard, Jay E. .,....... . Miller h Benn, Inc. ...... . Miller Pleating Works Miller's Sons. N. J. ,..... . Monroe County Savings Ba nk Monroe Market ......,.......,. More Candy Co. ...........,.. . Murray, James T. .. Mc McCurdy 6 Co. .,......,...... . McGrath 5 Edwards Bros. McGuire, Charles B. .......... , N Nied, J. J. ......... . 0 Page ....154 Odenbach Coffee Shop, The ..... 156 Ontario Biscuit Co. ............ 124 Owen, Nelson E. ............. 148 148 140 Owen, Robert L. ....... . Oxford Pharmacy, The P Predmore. Wm. F. ..... . Priscilla Dress Shop .... R ...,144 ....146 Rapid Floor Finishing Co. .... . Rapps, Inc. .........,....... . Renner 6 Henry Co. .......... . Richards Food Shop. Wm. ..... . Rochester Book Bindery , ..... .. Rochester Business Institute .... Rochester Packing Co. .....,.. , Rochester Stationery Co. ...... . Romano's .........,...,....... ower Shop The . Rosery Fl , Rubadou. F. E. .......... . 158 142 136 154 126 121 Rochester Gas it Electric Corp.. 158 188 156 157 149 Russer's Market . ......,. Sanitary Meat Market . . . Schaefer Bros. ....... . Schaefer 6 Hartel ...,.. Schantz Co., Joseph A. . .. Scheuerman Sons. C. F. Scrantom's ............. Sedgwick Millinery . ..... . . Sheehan. W. J. ....,..... , sibley, Lindsay at cm-r colilfi Sovatsky. William ............. Spiegel dz Son. George F. ..... . Staub Q Son .....,........ Stokes. Thomas J. ...., . 139 140 131 126 182 130 . . . . .146 130 128 143 150 142 124 157 Sugar Bowl ....... T Taricone Q D'Eramo . . . . . .148 Telford, Thomas ...... .... 1 86 Town Talk Bakery . . , , , .134 Trant's Supply Store . . . . . .150 U Underwood Typewriter Co. ..... 154- V Van Allan. Apparel ......,..., 140 Van Remoortere. Peter A. ..... 149 Vessuvio Bakery Shop , ......... 188 Volpe Brothers .........., . . .184 W Waldert Optical Co. . . Ward. John R. ..... . Wards . .U ............ . . . . Weis dz Fisher Co. ............ . White Wire Works Co., The Whitmore. Rauber Q Vicinus- ' n ' Wilson's Grill ...... .... ...... . . 181 186 134 1 7 White's Pharmacy ......,...... 135 122 131 146 140 Wilson, Walter H. ............ . Y Yauchzi Co.. The ............... 157 126 Yawman dt Erbe Mfg. Co. . Young's Music House ..... Young's Sea Food ...... Z Zahrndt at Son. Wm. 'ZJSII44 189 ....161 one hundred sixty-three ML W Qu ngraphs ' 2 V ff -115-hki it aix QMJQQA Vi X U," 3 M 2 ffggw f ' X -4 . 1 - I at XM? .Zyl , ' YQ, DNS ' K w R i x N F ' , Vuwyxr , S5 ll mlxlqf D K M1 ka, fm , T X qc? ko H" Q U . ka i Xf E . X 7 . C- X 1 f f G ff ,, C . 3 W I ,fiifu '57-5. J H35 , T . XXGU + , v x , . A , II ., X Qutngrapbs 641'-,'. 0, , u -' 1 7'KP"""4J-974,.-fu" A if . is JV , W .D A-4 1 - 'ful' C . .9 HWWQQ4 M W, ' x 5 ,V '11 L 0 rx i iq.: ,il 6-rg 2 T A. Q U gl Ebf. 57' I J In x J I 1 onoliundredsixty-jvc ' A : - 1 ' I w xx ,. x v ,,. .,' l. ,,. 1 A .iw Y 'ff . x 5 ..-V. 1, .v tg. 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