Nazareth Academy - Lanthorn Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 152

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1934 volume:

A. F E 5 i E I I I E P H I 5 1 5 E 2 i -. i 5 5 Q s E r 5 X 5 E 2 E E E 5 F M a 5 3 5 , Ll i 5 s E E E E 5 E i 2 F Q 5 2 i E z 5 Q I E 5 . Q s S 5 2 5 S L I F 2 5 i s E r 4 -if "ii , ,ii-il .1,1',j7?. . E+ Tfxl V uf N-Lt. Fifi? Ui , , 124: ,:.,. 3. ,gn an ix A LESAC.: - ,.wJ,,, , . zgrs?':1w -711' ...- ,iii E L t rl! Jil 1 . 1.7 I '. f'. -V-.ft x 45? ,sl 1 .gr :Y my 'Pr ' ' 'r x'.W.v , f.- -J 'IB 2 ' .'f.'.: , w . A, ' ' :JJ-1 1 u : .YQ :gs ga ,ffl-j -3.26, , L JF. ' .1 9" ,- x ki' L . 15 1. E? ' L1 ' :.y 1 .L A. , Ji., L ? , NIA' " ef. 3 .11 ff? 337 I v 4,1 'f""'w,qfQ-if 2 ,.V ef Q- 3 'www , 1,5 gpg -., 4, ,. -W. -, ive: - -'1 ."..1 , f-afin - f 1 ,543 Q", "Ns .Y , g V. -- f if-uf ' 11. ,,,. V . ., 1 wg. .' -, Q.. ' ef . .. - js. " :fa ,. ,J , . .L N Ii 12 A W 7 I 5" ,Q 11-. Q 'Z uw If A 2 V 1 n ' s 1 I' Q. hp anthnrn nf 12134 e irx 1 H 1 ! Q 4 gbl h g Qlitg henniifnl Zllrnm rnhinnt heights Eehnlh mg mealrnm 2 Lf ,va The shining apiren. 1 ,A Glhe rlnztereh henrihz, X41 Ehe glnh. glnh hearts. x , Ehe gnlhen rgrlebv Gbf eniprize that rrnmnz fe A rentnrg'z reign. ,Y Ehe teeming mart . . . Uhr mint IE mr muah ' p . nf Nazarvih A rahrmg Fuhltahsh bg Uhr Ollaza nf 15134 Rnrhratn. Nm lurk Ellnreuinrh nur happp pears hahe nnlp iuereaseh the enthusiasm tnhieh me felt for jaagareth upnu nur eutrauee in beptemher ut niueteeugthirtp. Bee high ihealn, her fine trahitinus, hath in- tellectual anh spiritual, hahe serheh nnlp tu hiuh us mare eluselp tn her. illhat the beauty anti ituwreut inps at nur suulit haps at jaagareth map not eseape us, me hahe hereiu eushriueh in snug anh steep the larger ehents uf the pears me hahe passeh uuher her liauuer nt Gulp auh Blue. Eehiratinn P 1 tn the eherisheh mennnrp nt the pinneer huilhers ut Bnehester, tuhuse prntnunh faith, innate culture anti persistent tuiling Iaih the tnunhatinns nt a religious, ehuratinnal anb enterprising eunununitp, inhnse lube nf nature anh nt art has tnunb express sion in tnunbeh spares anh pillareh structures, tue, the class ni nineteen thirtpztnur, in gratituhe fur nur gnnhlp heritage, renerentlp hehicate this, the ttnentpzseeunh hulurne nf 3Ba5areth's Sveniur year Bunk. as 96 96 1110121115 Qhmiuistratinn Grabuates Qctihitizs l literary Classes ,features Qhhertisements W3,f.f32fQ-?g23?Q -25l35g2E25.2-5141521 UUX7L'I'L' Ifriemhlvifl zmlkf with all bw' Zmffpy fmiu TOLfdJ".f .vzwwl l7z1llllz'.f, f01110rr011".r lllezlmrj My .woarerb Qcahemp ff? . .f- it 'Q W ix j X 1 a, 'l I l' I 1 :N l. f Zfl - jg? f ! ' lil! ' 'uh ru ' f j y R it 1 K bl, Z 1 ' A' l Xl' I -i ,1 wrt. lf f GFA is I l Li-ii ll l 'X i jiri Q i li' fl . , X V , llil ,ll ,im l if ,y Q l E ni I it i r l 'lililfi ri' ' -ff in ivy-V Y r , f - l , uulllllg ,yy ll Mr- ' I "J" 5 'a ,i A l ' , fifwl. ii ,vgfy 'I 'l - l4!!'L,Q1.'!ll. Qfgy 1 I f. 3 fr: ,L . -lk 1 im .1 l . ' ,' 5 l G vi ' .f -ge in 'lx if ., I--hh, . l , H L5- A --, Rl f -fu? e 1 g '52 --1-if Q -, , - - ---., . - vi!-'Qi fr' - A 14.4 'Zvi-Z 5 --' ' -"-- ' "..f" 1 -- ' -1: ',ifI'TLi'.-' ji, ' 3 'vw r-'-+1-.1+?,25-E-? il K' 'T":- .. ., -z' ,-M - ' -jf A12-ilgi -5- -i Sf - " -...-.H -'5',,.,. , '.-.gimme-ia,f-,.. -1 sl5c3oNo sT. PATRICK,S CHURCH 1831-1864 O little Church, rebuilt where first Was housed the Eucharistic God Who came to bless these virgin slopes, Thou weft to men-intent, unawed, A tabernacle for the hopes That held a city's destiny. Within thy sacred walls they knelt And prayed for fortitude and light, To rear this visioned city strong With walls inwrought of Peace and Ri ght. v4.15 MARGARET HENDRICKS, 34 Ahminiziratinn MQGZBKZZZMQGQG :nineteen USYJIUP fwr -6115+ KN QGZYZQKZIZ? saws-mth QKHUBIUP s 4 1 1 Mosr R1fvlsR1zN1m EDWARD A. MQONEY, DD. A1'clvbi.rlvnib-Bi,rfJ0lI7 nf Rf2t'Z7dff8I' jaineteen 'iEIJirtp:fuur XQXKQZQZZEZXZQKZSZZZ +3 12 Ef- y 4 M f , 5, u A 1 ,V 1' F X J , , as s 5 ,JJ J H 3 -lr ' gaagarztb Zlnahemp iBnur Ctlfxcellennp E WHO ARE completing our studies at Nazareth are happy in the thought that we were still students at the Academy on the occasion of your first visit as Archhishop-Bishop of Rochester. The words of encouragement and commendation with which Your Excellency then addressed us, are an additional incentive to make our lives richer in simple usefulness and womanly virtue. We trust that you will always find loyalty and a devoted sense of duty among the pupils of Nazareth. We wish to assure Your Excellency of our prayers and good wishes for your welfare in the arduous duties of your sacred office. THE CLASS OF 1934 i Jliineteen mibnrtp four +5139 aaagaretb Qnahzmp your Qbccellencp INDLY, gracioufly, eagerly each Friday after- noon you have corne to us, a prizfilegea' clan of Seniors, to clarify ancl Jtrengthen in our nzinclf the fundamental principles of our holy religion. Your worcls of wiyclorn and ,found Christian teaching have enahlecl uf to unclerftana' more clearly anal to appre- ciate more fully the pricelesf heritage that if our.r in the cloctrinex of Holy Mother Church. To Your Excellency we owe a deht that we can never requite, hut we truxt ana' pray that God will moft ahumlantly hlesf ana' rewarcl you for your unfailing intereft in uf. T HE CLASS OF 1934 Jiiuetsen flibffflf-four +2f14lf1' sausarfrh Qwhfmp W , Y, if YW - - . V- 4 ,WY W i Mom' Rlivlamiwn THOMAS lf. HICiKlfX', DD. 'l'jl1rf.1r An'lwbi.ulmp of Ifjllljfldfflllll lll.iH'llfffI?' in Religion nineteen Uibirtghfuur 'if 15 19" aaagaretb Qeahemp wan Qhministratiun MOST REv. EDWARD A. MOONEY, D. D. S pirilual Direclor MOST REV. THOMAS F. HICKEY, D. D. Imtruclor in Religion ' SISTER M. MARCELLA SISTER M. BEATRICEfJ'-. 7:7 Principal Treaxurer SISTER AGNES GERTRUDE Secretary jfaeultp Amelemir and Commercial Departmentx SISTER M. BONIFACE SISTER M. ROBERTA 7?l.,'12f!"'A- - . SISTER M. TERESINA SISTER WM. GERALDINE Vp, f 21' " ' SISTER M. HUBERTINE' SISTER M. CALLISTA SISTER M. ANGELINA SISTER M. ST. DOROTHY SISTER M. IRMINA SISTER M. CARLINA . 1 SISTER MARIE AIMEE SISTER TERESA EDWARD C MJSISTER WILLIAM MARIE SISTER AGNES VINCENW l , I , SISTER CLARA JOSE H SISTER MARIE JOSE: WEV Hmm fl SISTER M. JOAN SISTER M. FLORENTINE 75, SISTER M. CLARISSA SISTER M. ANNUNCIA SISTER FRANCES TERESA SISTER ROSE EILEEN Z4 SISTER M. MIRIAM SISTER GRACE REGINA f'L"5"' SISTER ANNA JOSEPH SISTER M. HILDA SISTER M. CONSUELA SISTER MARIE AUGUSTINE iv SISTER ROSEMARY SISTER ROSE BERNARD ' SISTER MARTINA MARIE SISTER MARIE CATHERINE SISTER ROSE ANGELA SISTER HELEN CECILIA MRS. ROY BENSON ' ' Must: ZBepartment SISTER M. KATHLEEN SISTER MARY FRANCES SISTER ST. RITA SISTER MARGARET CECILIA SISTER ROSE TERESA ,aaineteen Qibirtpsfuur ..,,., 1 1 1 1 D 1 - I if 4165+ zf..9zf g' Ja: MMM!!! 3Ra5arefb Qnahemp Wyggggggg lX3"i ROCHESTER lq3'1 0 t.en+uried cans, In homaie fo Your air-acious .swam.l. LH: Hv1D-I Mrahuatrz ZZZ3ZxZZZZ Jliineteen Glibirtpzfuur 'Ei 17 19' if jaagaretb Zlcahemp if Cnlummennzment bpeakers VIRGINIA KUPFERSCHMIIJ MARGARET BEAIION Sylllllalfllijplll l",1!edirIm'im2 Clllass' 6!9ffiuzr5 , , ELINOR DEEGAN LUCETTE BELLE ISLE RITA SCHEID LILIAN TooLIN Preridenl Vive-President Secrelary Treaxurer jaineteen Gibirtpefnur X 'PUSH' J MARY E4 KLDRICH 3yfAve ue A 5:,,,ffMiclLMl School 'Q A, ight, tyivacitys girl h rt deci edjtalentullfor, ar y's ieady wit cl api of helpful- ness ha V endear d her to her class es. J, ELEANOR M. BAGLIN 25 Arnett Boulevard SS. Peter and Paul'J Srhool Bubbling over with fun and laughter, yet the truest and sin- cerest of friends-that's Eleanor. I JV, Donorgiv F. BANNON 90 Mrdmore Street Impz r' ole Conreplion Srhool D0 othy is distinguished by a fine character, unique charm and in- dividuality. Her unwavering sin- Xcerity and loyalty are the delight of her teacherss and friends. ARGARET . BEAHON 2 ell Park I eplion School oted to study, a lover of books, an accomplished musican, and most generous with her tal- ents, Peggy has all the qualities that spell success. LUCETTE M. BELLE Isus 74 Somerset Street St. Augurtine School faithful friend an amiable com panion and a diligent student. we have ever found Lucette a jaasaretb graham? SKCISQKIMSQSKSKZ aw A Rr-rf. B. BINSACK 33 Wright Street Holy Family School We A quiet, unostentatious girl with 11 ready smile, Rita has won many friends among her schoolmates. We wish her the best of every- thing in her career. FRANCES T. BORDONARO 48 Nt outh Avenue .r Srhoo quie sim l'c' and u suming ma r ill eu rances to w ver goal e aspires. 1r . ,' Q6 sman 'rracea If 410. Real w quires no interpret- er. Ethel' days at Nazareth have taught us the value of a respon- f ET!-IEL URNE sive, conscientious girl. f f , RAN N 3 t treet nm ' to know 21 de- fidy onimfr School W 4 voted t vor y girl, always willing, always dependable. M. DOROTHY BREQLIN ' 675 Melville greg SI. Ar5lhrq.v!S'chool rj' ' V, Doroth -Raxgirl who has boinrn con?Musl the 'spell pf,sImple QQ ess, ahd' has gained for b rself a host of friends at Nazareth. :nineteen Thirty-four Q626 .iaasaretb Qrahemp R MIRJAM K. BRIDE 175 Wetmore Park Holy Apostles' Srhool Miriam's merry laughter and friendly companionship have won for her many friends at Nazareth. It is our hope that happiness and I success may be hers. N MARY GENEVIEVE BRUEILLY Bloyxhurg High School - "She is so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed a disposition, she holds 4 it a vice in her goodness not to fm Blossburg, Pa. 3 t do more than she is requested." 39 Calumet Street iw MARTHA JANE BURNS 0 Nazareth Grammar School Even the corridors of Nazareth will miss the presence of "Marty," whose laughing eyes betray the merriment she endeavors to hide. M.tGRRfRUn2 BU'h.ER ,. Y r . f 19 Rainer' Street- ' A i' x fHoly llorary-School' Gertrude's, curlyi' tresses, zcheefyi y words and whole-hea.fted'generos- ity have endeared her to the hearts of all. - I XX - ,f . Q f MARY CALLAN if J . . N C RROLL 107 Linnfireet 7.,QilGLp'l20-gQgSfZ5fd . I Best Makes-to iileen, our ish lass, whose'-smile and Qreery disgf- positiarfgigact you at oigetlgvl fi 1 f I -f ,. MN ER A nue Sl nz r Sc o gentle s most er- s sive d p rful a ument for h many fren s. . 0R Cfhl , Ne ork Sl, fhool a ' t unobt ' manner, y ds ' , our arts. S a C muter from th lage of on. RED M. ARK Pros e .tr t gb York zma la Conf lion fool, aca, Y t ntl d Winifre ei oignu " , dxl' at wh as th ap y f .. ' the Cliil l'l 7-:Ll qu tion requires a discerning an- swer. 'O , y, 255 Pam-115 Avenue NANCY .CLEARY , I 'N uf' Corpus Christi School 516 Ply th Avenue .I we ' ' X I I f' jf' Margaret has provided us with mmm 4 0 epwn ko . T! N ple 'of humor and wit during ef C Ulnesl fefle lfl Q ' ' four years at Nazareth. We if UUY 5 - Sh makes ' , L' ar all eager for her success. f ds bY 8 UC ' Nr 5 lt 1 l V ' f 'A jd, ll ,aaineteen Qtbirtpsfnur zfigfsy' ye 42019 Z ,- f gaagaretb Qeahemp 'w MAR PATRICI OLLKIS ?: Street I I r mar are rzreptin 001 B th 'Pat's" q t m ner, t re l tr e is wit, a fine sense f humor, and those other lova le qualities which so endear her tml us. f X Vx U N if I V Ruby WLEY 2 56 Ca Street Im 1 ' lale once 'o School Jn ' N sbnallup 0 th's power ies inlher tama ability. We 'Xdook to the, fu re to see ,tallgt crow X d 'ith su ss.lJ ., ,bb V , li xx., " f J , J EILNOR Rf D QGYN N 20 Sene kwa ' I SI: 'ed earl l fl ff smile a wo d or everyone charac I ze E r, odestjis the di md setti ior the eli ess d worthjne s of our a resi' en L1 za el LJ e Rita a p y combi of sympathetic riend and ed scholar. I 0 'dy C Pl' 1 I S 'I C a m g, ented il X oving, d e . A- .- ni i . ' ' f BEULAH E. DUNIGAN 106 Hurstbourne Road Sl. Ambrore Scbaql Beulah's utter si erit gra- cious manner ha e e h r distincti ly ov gid she M . If l lt iff' X ., k,4.AfjL,C,,v ,WX CATHERINE R. DUNK ' I ef' Qjrozclitreet, V' V Holy Roiary School Tall, witty, daring, andilfbia that's our Kay! With reluctance we say "Good bye" to her, lior we realize that we are parting with a jovial companion :Incl true friend. V ylRITA,.llSLwg1-SR' Q X bf ys4Q4l'R21iDCSl,p21I'lY'. I U W,-fd Ijeulz s.-790 11,1 biting, well-poiscfl, Exger helpful reveals! afhmgming personaliy xyhkh shines orth persistently. A . M. VIRGINIA EMMEL 87 Florenton Drive SI. Tlawzzem' Srbool A dear girl of whom it may be said, "None know her, but to love her, None name her, but to praise." . - V 'S f 4dffI?yiiieRI INEGAN enwirlc' Street marula onreption S :bool Maryuxglherine, a hint of laugh- ter in her lrish blue eyes, has the talented Hngers of an artist and the cool head of an aviatrix. JIIAN M. FISCIIHTTH l Manitou Street Sacred H eezrr Srlwul "Her step is music and her voice is song." How aptly the poet de- scribes our jean! 131511522 3Bineteen Qibirtp-four +if21l'3+ rye? My :lang-arztb Qcahemp MARGLIERITE F. FRITSCH 695 Post Avenue Sl. Monimff Sfhrml Marguerites lovely soprano has thrilled us on more than one occasion. A spirited girl, she is always active in class affairs. AR ARET RANT ree Street K ss Wb ss have I 1 marul Can on S la ol d Inguis e M arets care ' r 3.Z3I'Cf li qualitie s1e will g radiating joy and h ppiness. CATHERINE C. GUTMAN ELIZABETH I . 269 Se C, mnkwa 210 Collingwood Drive K kj rzi ell: Gramm: ,soo P p ?u? Edgy 02 h I ' er e ua e f on DU Betty wal y into every- ' L I fl d . I V 0 , mn, her simple oya h rien ship fanducharrning 'flr charm, e. sp siveness and ways ave WO? Of Kay the MW gracious ignityl sincere good wishes of her class- LZ1 . ll mates. Her name will ever recall a cherished comrade and friend. MAMON F' FROMEN EDITI-I F. HAEERGER ' 269 Seneca lijarkway 931 Chili Avenue L . pyyg Nazuzp 0'nUl177lll1'Sl'b00l SL Augmlineu. 5511001 glib? ilngtlcnfleln' , I lf it were not for girls like Edith, I J I. buf befamsnyf ff? 'ml lggcfrffr there would be much less happi- I' gfey eyesywdl CX' ness in this world. sf Zvi, , cpffression In her parkling laugh. I l 1 - , I--A a ,ll QQ 7 JUR1A MAR 0:33 JANE E. HASTINGS 4 Se? Park! y I 224 Pierpont Street agar "YIM, Sflwgl' ' Nazurelb Grarnfnar' School R uf " ", amialglg and t jane's sense of fairness, her keen A U l em S1 Sticky, pleaggmpgompan. sense of humor, and her ever pres- i in activities whether scho- em Smile Wlll find 3. place ifl Our if social, Nazareth reminiscences. Y ff of ' .v . 9,633 ELIZABETH J, Gdiiydii , EILEEN I-LQYES f- 485 Wellingtolui Avenue! 72 Bo tr Sz. Mozgfffa' Srhoofu Ble.r.re arm cb ' I lf .f . A Betty ' :QU our fancy -painted her Eileen d. . -d' ' ent land Jtyue, courteous fwit I tejlffgplce h 15 affahle. .IV te ' r high hool days. ., M . . Q sv fl 1 X fx .iii J' A MA J' JU I X f . f -- X x ' ll J 5' ,I I I J ,WG Afiinetew 1ElJirtp:fnur Z Z X325 "Ef22l'3" 9 ,yf MARGARET M. .KIJRI s 345 F' S Bl 'ed ar' 6711 Sig 1 . t Hureatem '34. Her talent in together with her fascinatingxmanner, makes her a "shining light" in the class of 1934. EDITH M. KANI2 208 Pierpont Street Holy Rosary School Edith the versatile! She dances, sings and draws well. There are few things in which she could not excel if she tried, 'KATI-1 . .N EIENAN ly i l f fi Po e Stree 1 i . . 1'ie1",r Vi' ool at ee 's ' ustry, c' dili t ap lica io t s ies succes f eq: atever lie? of endeavor she ay enter. MARY C. KEENAN -15 Trafalgar Street Sl. Monirrfi' Srbool High ideals, ambition and initi- ative will prove her guiding stars on the road to success. r A E4 - Flower 'it 'rkl-4-' fwu mmmar r aol Ei en's Eng r. the gift of beaut' l ' ry, and in her sin- c r eart the of beautiful fien s i wi jaagaretb Qtahemp gyeqgyei LORETTA M. KILEY 37 Canary Street Holy Rotary School Merry and lovable, yet earnest and sincere, a friend who inspires by tlIe gold of her ideals and the blue of her loyalty--that's Loretta. DOROTIIEA A. KLINI2 174 Maryland Street Holy Romry Srbool Introducin I belovedDorothea, whose abi and whimsical humof lmyejggeared her to all. May she'lflave the best of success in her every underta ' . Do 0 'H F, 'NIGHT l Ridgeway Avenue sawed lI'f Sflvool sch lar girl, o a iates ne t gs i e nd suc- c s in amusing e yone by her subtle wit,-our Dorothy. PEARL M. KNITTER W'ebster. New York Holy Trinily Srlaool Quiet, diligent Pearl is blest with a fund of sympathy and under- standing, enhanced by sincere can- dor and earnestness. VIRGINIA M. KUI1if1iRscIIMlD 42 Treyer Street Sl. Mirbzlelif Si-bool Vlfhethef it's mxwgsllxfgooksg math. em tics or cs, img-inia will Iconofb JCssSI 1- . I . crInM9Q U: St vas tlIe dis- torian. 1 Hineteen Qllbirtp-four -all 23 13+ I ' I ,gy yy: jaagaretb Qlcahemp I I I AQ! If ' X. if LENA T. LAIUPPA 132 Weld Street 1 Mi. Carmel School Lena's cheerful manner, warm friendliness and unfailing spirit of generosity ,have made her com- paniongbfip delightful and helpful. x . p. on U ' x J . 1 tiff ' 'Ti ' " ' ' Xa SARAH A. LANE J I 5' St Rogiers Avenue dj" Hbf Aporller' Sclaaol ' s xx fi I-"I Therfincefity, seriousness, sunni- at X" ness and serenity that is Sally's ff - I, versatile self, make her an ideal . Ji' student, a dear friend and a de- j' , lightful companion. 1 'n A. ff FT M LAR 'l ,, . . VQ cinson. nue ' I m mariflate repzion Sr lb 0'f',,T"He5jlfexart was ' e ork an i' e heart give race to every F ' KM 'Wfmhis ' thevsggret of Ma ' ret's . ' ssful lea hi Sodality '-'MPrefect. ALBINA K. LE BLANC 331 Cottage Street Sl. M0nica'J Srbfml Albina, ever carefree and genial is a companion who will live long in our memories after we leave the portals of Nazareth. RITA V. LE FROIS 180 Kislingbury Street Holy R0.l'd1'j' School gl Affectionate and gentle, with a courteous greeting for all, Rita has the qualities that make her a general favorite. t.1Ef"w, fl NANCY V. Leo 163, Saratoga Avenue Nazareth Grammar S cbool lf you are in need of cheer or con- solation, go to Nancy. Her cheer- ful, assuring ad ice has the power to chase thos blues away imme- diate . s 9 DEg:!ey7A jp ry Srb 0 on shall we Lmember the girl with he dimples. Her reserved yet attractive personality should disx tinguish her in the future, has done in the past. ll ,. C 1 . R. L . 25 ' h s t , fm I I Hal am . rlaoo oke of u r, ay p na ' y adf'ndshi oreepne" m Cat rme's n a cher- isl d me ory. J-,1 N x J! ly SABII ,A . ONS fl 1 116 Fr and R37 Kiwi Sf! 011 i'tf' J "Bina!" he nggjsligggst t ow her tryin ibranv er, tio ing mind. , K lx IVIARIAN L. MARCELLO 189 Lake Avenue Sl. AHgM.fliI26!.li Srbrml We shall always remember in our scrap-book of golden memories Marian's ideal friendship which attracts and holds fast. SBUTBTBBU UPiJiffP:fUU1' W6ZZ ZZ Z Z 'fii24l'3+ at . Hjglk tl K- ef' FANNY P. MATTHEWS 82 Lisbon Street Holy Family School The even tenor of her days and kindly disposition are the quali- ties that attract us to Fanny, dain- ty, sweet and truly womanly as she is. ELIZABETH M. MAYER 289 Hollenbeck' Street Our lady of Perpetual Help School Betty has a frankness and gener- osity of disposition that win all hearts. She has been our "friend in need" on more than one occa- sion. A EVE A. ' ER 'A Kislin ry Street dzaret ram fSchool velyn h wr a truly beau- ti ul togr on e arts of ' press o of quiet ple kindl ess, and u orgettable riendship. g: 1118 FLORENCE M. MCCARTHY 36 Elmwood Avenue St. MIlHlfd'.f Srhool Florence, the carefree, the non- chalant, whose unfailing good hu- mor and friendliness toward all, are assurance of her f ture happi- ness! , In MCHUGH 1 'e venue ' " y Ro y School In Leah' y Irish eyes, one atches expression which indi- ates an' artistic' temperament. I J ,aagaredj Qcahemp 39535 A ALTA M. MCLEAN 60 Pembroke Street Blessed Sacrament School ta's words ar s placed a m d irected. Her ren- dni of os-mg" charmed us a U HELEN M. N MARA 219 remo re If arulate :Co pti Sth H' ree, d gf Helen I1 ound a the h rts of her c pan' ze t in life in n ise rs e ship. it RGILIA E. MILLER ll rli gton Avenue N Sl. u' chool ir ' ,is of our quiet, dig- n e who possesses great musi al and also a host of friends. ISABELLE fA. OCEJUNAS 29 V ' s Terrace Ho X eem Sr ool Blest wi a fin e humor and a nn e a 's pres- is a e hope wi ent enthu e . l gh s 'll h - si' m bmw tever here of life . ' 4 t r. me miy e MARY LOUISE MURPHY 267 Brunswick Stre Blexred Sacra 1 rhool "Mary Lou ' I xking forward o, the sion nursing. Her ' and sunny disposm n dict that she w' h fort to those to whom she ay minis- ter. ff Z y6 jaineteen Zlibirtp-fuur -at 2512+ wo, X Hznateth Qnahemp tl' , ff J f guy H f , 33 oly reet ,St .f Soho D Inimitabl humorous, - yb so- alrstic Ocially capab and j dnionable - c'e t notre JEANNE E. N 29 Hi venue Wet! B10 ' im' High er 00 . C., eanne t l e go es merri- m it i 1 4 A. D., we wi me say t t she is the source of mirth ' any . I A M. 'RLIES J f S560 Ave fi? A ' dywf ' V, ,t NdZ6Nw'G1'dNlIH Scpm . ' not s ing to 0, ' ' f alwa eloyaw heirgklg Mater. I Int r 'stead l uiewvay, in 'do- ill l VIRGINIA M. O,BRIEN X 1f?2rEme5sqn,Street LQ, Xl, I-Ilafy Roifzfy School A pleasing pers nality, eagerly l generous d trul respimsive to' ,yy-fmislihief L' 1 ' of ccipursfe I , N I ., . A 1, 323 Aher S eet Nazaret rapzf 1' Srboal Marion i a go sport with lots of init' ive pep. We all ad- ' er satility. She has the gi of making friends and keep- ing them. NBH gliineteen Zllibirtp-four +3 26 E+ A. ' A. D I t A . JM. FRANCES 1. O'NEILL ' i 126 Garson Avenue Corpur Cbrirli Sflmol Dependable, cheerful and light- hearted, Frances is endowed with a gift for making friends. She has from every one of us best wishes for success and happiness in her future life, UT . PAG 29 ee nu x gzza lla r ma aol utl' is the are mi d that can . pe tl bine fun and schol- ship. ramatic talent is not the her gifts. GENE1 E .PASNIEWSKAJ 57. f Sfffyli 7, i untena e W! ure and mo t, e, v e voices h qui ,i hou htful nswers to e sure of everyone. I G ATA C an ffeet X c . ' a n d' 0 io e ' er C A A W 3 1. I Sr 0 l e ? ,' el of 4 V A s LQ! r av w h c s e FRAN iss A. PENN1cA 1 an Street S p bool Pleasa nda and helpful, Franc is frie in need. May succ lway hers. 1.1 4 Villa Street Holy Aportlef' School Her keen sense of humor is sur- passed only hy the natural kind- M Rim A. PIEHLER ness which' her cheery smile re- Lveals. f ' , ' Y I A H. ,QUIGLEY Y gjligfjefferson Terrace J Iznozyjzlate Conception Sclaool Witty, carefree Rita is an accom- plished violinist. We expect great X rf I Yu, L V r -ev .V if w N l ft X1 things of Rita some day. It ETH E. QUINN 0 Parsells Avenue uf Cbriji Sclaool l y's resource-fulness, gracious be ing, and keen sense of humor are foremost among the many qualities that attract us to her. OJQB MARION M. RAKE 92 Glendale Park lvl! Jffj gylfti-Ioly Rosary School JA sl3Shall we ever forget Marion's ischievous fun loving and care sunny disposition? r and H I Szbool oldie H fortune Nom 1 1 th ar o rien . , -H ' tha ieldo wi o 3 a spiri o - wi . n ' ' e spirit, and her everlastingly i , . .. . Q 'tl sag Non .lf V Rmvsgl f 4 7 ai -l P114 cl - I mg f . l e ed ' al ' S d ll f ll ' Hagaretb Qcahemp ' jf be-if , ' f L: ,gf-Q.. I fx ,Q -U 1 MAKY E. RAWLINS West Bloomheld Wen Bloomfield Union School Always courteous and considerate of others, Mary in her gentle and quiet way is an ideal companion. RITK L. R121-r 481 Lexington Avenue iln Rita we ave a' ue, cheerful and true bl e friend. Launching into life vsfith these characteristics, she cannot but succeed. V 1 Holy Rotary 5.76001 1 i 6 A . Q - Y RUTH A. Rm-r fi 'f' I 481 Lexington Avenue Holy Rosary School ' CAA' f . Lf . . . we ff Though quiet in voice and man- ,'Lw" ner, Ruth is deeply interested in everything worthwhile. We trust success will crown her future en- deavors. , , f K slyn eet .jx . l 7,41 LJ A fr R.-D HYR Q' ,f H7 Nsffja vw Sl.YiMsEllfra'.r School 'V Tfilry the gift of God, Dorothy bears unconsciously the spell of loveliness. "Her thoughts are flocksg she keeps them white." 4 N F o Nc DELL 56 ty et, S encerport Holy or Eh g , Colduwler A tr , gx frie , always ready to s e, a d witly ability and lik- ' ing Jr !awing. 4, 1.9 f 2952 zainetezn Ebirtp-fuur e2l27l3' .HHSHIYUJ QCHUBUTP MARY RITA RoAcI-I 1616 Ridge Ro W St obnf S bo ?p . 1 1 'H Genero capable ' ry Rita. S s j I e ' of girl to scatter sung? wh ver she goes. '- ,- ' f . s I Mixnrowflf. Rooasci-I ' 715 Ainett Qoulevard SI. Auigu.r7ii2e'J School " fl I Her dgosition -is' as sunny as her hair is golden. Slender, attrac- tive and nonchalant, with a win- wif ome smile-that's Marion. BRIDGET M. SAETTA 699 Dewey Avenue oly Ro.mry School ridget is a friendly, musically alented girl, with an assurance of uccess that comes from devotion to duty. I.. ff ,4 ' I ' I i Tj Vi' ilifki. E ' I 58 ngel Street ' ' M i a'I School A i Ithe ee' ul lgtle gir-l, ice a e gy d rsistence con , th I , s - fl' V q e allt' .Wek shewill ' 4 Jfdfghch herfio l. , VIRGINIA M. SCHAIRER Long Pond Road SI. jolnfr Sclaool, Greece 6' i ndly, diminutive Virginia has J 5 ade a host of friends among her Q' - assmates. She particularly enjoys y ,x A ancing and outdoor sports. jainetem Ulbirtp-fuut V 1, . , f f ma? l ' ' N 'Q MAR HAN 5 3287 St aul ul ard X 51. T mar Sc all s 'red by the Muses of lim wi drama arid music Marion Ama ucce i n active le rlin these e . H i a s eneiosity hav iven genuine pleasu all. ' LORETTA F. Sci-IAUSEII. 354 Birr Street ,V Holy Romry Sclvool Quiet, gentle, and obliging, Lor- etta can always inform you about outstanding events in current his- tory. MAR A Scgil I2 n 343 M! lx ' G mm' :lar I f rea? r rj 's n ositi ' ierces he arri e g ml while her e t' n 1 'ale e distingu' her In gxlass om. RITA H. SCHLEDORN WW St 6 Sl. y'. .Iville er h ' is t unnier than her . Ge! e ' manner and reso- te i t n, her scholastic rec- ord is X enviabl one. MM .SCH 'rz 32 G3 rt t St et ac Conf lon School Nr ma" olden air, winsome s ile, klin es and joyous . irit ark her d ys at Nazareth. MM 'El 28 19' .U 4 c ,aa N J' , ,lljl mNcXJE'SEiDEwANn Q, ,FU erlin Street of Our Lady of Perpelual Help School This funloving, industrious girl always sees the bright side of life. Her optimism will conquer all obstacles. bermarle Street Sl. PaIrirk'J School E ,f SERE .0 j4' 92 Edinburgh Street F Anna's loyalty to her school is equalled only by her devotion to her friends. BL ci JSHUBMEHI. 1 Iver Road o ,r Cbf r ' School nc-ln ' wide- ake and inter- 'te e dable enterprise. M sen esponsibility is un- stiona . 5 ' . I ,frr,,.-1 I - KA31uwN"2k. SKELLY Immarulale Cioryjfpnaaf Sflaool hllfit and good humor together with a quiet iyngldsstanding and unfailing sympathy make f"K4::y" an interesting and delightful friend. Ev L A. SLAVIN esee Val - l ra r L Evelyn, ainty, sw nd trul e. E' . , 1 l sl. . l nly, is a, l 1. ,e her b . gf t . . Q and music . e is -sf f.- o her f Mafadfkro Hagarztb Qcallemp WZ 7 ,J llwlfff 3035 St. Paul Boulevard Nazarella Grammar Sfbool How beautifully, Marjorie's light touches have drawn sweet music from the chords of life! We trust her future careerwill just as faith- fully fulfill this ideal. TIRNA , lf liao' Mmzjoais L. I I lay!" 1 X oly edee er5'dlJ ji! EL . 1 fw U te n is ' b and gentle wit pact Lp, Nu L.. . r . a 36 . . a r -outstanding Vd L' Ai ' .. fC , A. T :Nos n ' ect o Jwrlfool ar' oes h r se ne way, inspir- ' confidence and friendship in t hearts of her companions. P ience and gentleness are her crowning virtues. ' 1 CATH GQ r' e I Sl. a o l , theri .Q comp 'A e a rousvl-Ier y and lymln s hav fine een lacking. VEs'rA J. Vmou 78 Latta Road Holy Cro.r.r School To her classical name, we would add the charm of her manner, her genuine worth and her many oth- er likable qualities. M 2631 jliineteen Ebittpgfuut +2l29l9' MARIE L. VIZZINI X f I O' .gJ fy' I I 278 Jay Street Cathedral School Dignified, sweet Marie has always a kind word for everyone. Though modest and unassuming she is competent in accomplishing what- ever she undertakes. +7 ARET R. VOLPE 5 -Laurelton Road j St. mhroie School A friend, a good student, an ' eal Nazareth girl is Margaret. Her dramatic ability during the past years has been outstanding, MARION E. WALSH 165 Argo Park Holy Rotary School Marion's affable disposition has been an asset in acquiring scores of friends at Nazareth. , X an Street ll le n lion School imple rac , ming courtesy, diiht, es e yalty and whole- h ted coo ce tion are the quali- ' s that mark Ruth's career at fy? lit jaagaretb Qcahemp M 1 fl , X I R F.QiGM 6 Gli e S t Holy A ortl r' sf 'yisootagisthai er er co y ' nesska - no abi . . hh ANN ss 68 Ma ale Street Sl. zhrore :Ychool Endowed with eer l ' 05.5 tio and a e fu ngbf h n smiles through all Q cul ' s. B DE'r'rE R WE ' f a enue ex cm ent ool bgyuflfancdo erativ in school gui ' s en- t ise, s e ' in se ' . fo our enior Year B . yfm5 1K?ffi MARY T. WYNN 22 Columbia Avenue Immaculate Conception School Everyone appreciates Mary's cheery disposition and straightfor- ward character. Sincere and lov- able, she is ever ready to help my Nazareth. others. L nineteen Ghirtpsfnur J +3309 A Y I l and clever repartee has been ap- jaasaretb Qcahemy Qcahzmit Ctlnmmerrial Grahuates MA 274811 W es Stree f .Anzbon .I V ' School Friendlirvress, generoiyy and thoqghtfulocssfincc fllefoutslt nd- ing characteristi 'of Maryf ay success be hers. Al H EN ARR ury Street we arwdn Sr oo .ay x- , 5 W 1 . . 1. . en'sl 1 n , and affa- y -J: a ble ma ers h won for her many friendsk at Nazareth. We shall always remember Helen. I x, MARCELLA J. CASE Cor, Norton 84 Pardee Road j SI. Ambroxe Srlaool J Marcella's ability to brighten each dreary day with jovial comments preciated by the Class of '34. Jo HINE M. CRISTANTIELLO I 3 Verona Street Sl. A Padua School "J ' is a e e student and lo le com ni . Her brown es e t 3 r friendly spirit and sunny 1 1 sition. Adios, nuestra amigo. . H511 ,V 1 M. Eco ' I oad . ,I No. I industry together l 1 . v I ,J ' o 2 ' r 4 l ,-, w ry, will help "Kay" fp! 1 success in the future. Rosa G. FALZON 823 North Goodman Street Sl. Franrir Xfli1'i6f School A true, kind friend, always ready to help,-that's Rose. May she always be successful. ' Gle 1 air" e 4 y R4r5yxSrbool X Pr , 'caps 'gfjgdlsidly frieyidly, Ma as infinite umber of friends. She will cer- ftlainly be missed by her classmates. HE EN . F1v,AN1c 70 attan Stree V I I B ef, S :WMI SL-Wal She goi ine o- e her ' ' ' b a . dy a-nd et cha . u ss en w now y l in ' . M I "ffl 1 FRANKLIN 17 Hi and Avenue P Q 4 - .. lf isiriyau St. 'IWW - School i An ide Stu z capable k ef, and ia Q- Q. panion ll ,ll these qual ' 'L o unfofgtxitdj UM table Inez. 20 lifford Avenue RITE FUEHRER J t. Miclaael'J S: ' nted cheerf med 1 e g r' is E l th Y su . ward ich sh is striv- in jfiineteen whiff?-fullf "fil31li'- I f xl i 5 bl- R EMARY .G s ER N 8 Bar ry Ter a Sl. A rew'J School semary' true friendship and a ill never be forgotten by MARIAN F. GRABB 768 Meigs Street E St. Bonifare School Marians bright smile reflects her genial disposition. Her keen 'e x K fk ff., MARY T. LIPPA 321 Verona Street Sl. Anthony of Padua School "Mae's" personal asset is relia- bility, which is more enduring than gold. x I Of ELEANOR YoNs 201 v ity Avenue r 14. Chrirtf .1Srhool ji El or's sweetrwglsgl typified igill a her actioulx plus helr buaydnt L I of humor wil 'ght ' any a 5Pifi?:iPlakb her allfonghlnlal Com' task- paniori and a trile daughter of Naiareth. , 5 aw . J-1 X ,p ly apr' . V, Do CELL .JON s EMMA M. AGlN 048 Qrth Str 256 Serie arkway Holy edee rhool Sac Hearll Sxihoolx if pair dimples and 'glowi Em g ready wit has made any m' , coupl wit stead nd ' X. a. day at Nazareth more ' rest- enda ha e is t secret . ing. Her lo I y to eth is an 0 Do ella' har outstandi g ch r ristic. M f 0 HY A- KLEIN DOROTHY E. MAHAN yell Road 54 Tacoma Street M -S Theodore? School Holy Ram,-9, Sfbggl Y think shes quiet and most d mure but look in her eyes and you'll not be so sure. LILLIAN M. LEROY 163 Whitney Street Holy Aportler' School Lil" with a clear and gifted mind, is capable, energetic and serene. Her success in the future is assured. jameteeu Ulibirtp-four "Dot's"cherry laughter and cheer- ful countenance won her man friendsfat Naiijetglgb dyfrnf ,, ,C V. .v- l H NANN N Ct eS ts mar h . M ' ' f l Tau nd rm, dw b b' ove with the een i ' i i g, rb1tg!y M gaagarztb graham? 3?5ZZSK 1 A Ti 1 . f o,4i"f.' A-I M A NA M. MAYER 55 Seymour Road f Sl. Ambrore Srbool Endowed with an intelligent mind and a saving sense of humor, Anna is a delight to her many friends. Am' CGINN , 5 erry Street Cor Cbrfhi 0 ew all ki s go things orld 0 A piness to Mary, has been ideal member of YM .. th lass of'34. ' ARGUE TE RE 74 outh 41yf,uf!17 4,4,4!i'9zuguEv!f'651fepzion 0 lo i g ' ure o v su ce fu a a e know she will leave ,stone -her ah 56 Tacoma Street Nazarellz Grammar Srbool v MAME F. MCKAY By her friendly manner and lov- able disposition, Marie has gained many friends for herself during r twelve years at Nazareth. ly lgllity P. MURPHY XP Woodlawn Avenue airport, New York Fairport High Sfbool iendliness make her everyone's riend. She will surely be a suc- ffg 's delightful personality and Q ALMA M. PAVIA 153 Myrtle Street . Holy Apo.fIle.r' School Alma's friendliness and scholastic ability will enable her to succeed in her set goal towards journal- ism. CAROLINE A.AP 1.1.1 s V,f' 18 Amber Pl. 'V S!.Anfhof1 1 lm brpvl , Take a ha p , ' xrr ' ' ' it. mi or g ly nt I lau a gre s n ' ner, and yr iave "Carrie Q Dom .A M. O uNo . 2 ' : ee . 1' llflj' rlI'lL'I' Srlool ' ay" i ways to end a helpi iand whe ever anyone is in e of it. My 8 rrst r t 'pl I RITA W. PUTNAM l505.Pewey Avvenue Staged H4144 Sfbr ll . 'J , A caref planvla fiin resolve, a steadfa t et jhinaltion, and good 'hee illx ,your open sesame, 'l , to tliglgw l of success. , , NAZZARINE RANALLETTI 766 Smith Street Holy Aporller' School A sweet voice, a gentle manner, an energetic mind, the heart of a friend-characterize our Nazza- E cess in anything she undertakes. 0'4- J s Aff 5 . H , . Cv ff X N +3339 35 Aliineteen UID' psfout of MW 2' . 1 1 l, ,fri 'ii , I , . i fl . N . .u ' ' -'J I ' ' t jf, . I, My e My iaagaretb grab p ' f y ' l I r I xl! J X r y . , ' .' I ff J , ' l fl ff" 3- t ' l i J!! N A I f ll' A if I ,I K VJ H If M ' P f h ' I' UU WJ FRANCES R. RICI-IIusA 1 MYRA B. SMITH gr 'ef l. 391 smith sneer 90 orchard street I J ' St. jo.reph'J Srhool SS. Peier and Paul Srhool No fear of failure in a soul like hers, full of merry mirth and in- dustry, 13 King Street ' S. ler and Paulir Srhool parkling enthusiasm, plus a de- li tful personality, equals "Betty X ABETI1 j. RIEDMAN ne." AJ it 04' RITA M. SCHEID 63 '. Street ' . Micha l" rhool . ugh iling personality "S ' as obtaineflxan enviable y o d in bad: bxdies and friend- f . - uh' ' hip J l . M. WILMA SCHMUHL 156K Lake Avenue O Noz eth Gmmmm' School As e as truth, and as blue as yes, is Wilma's friendship- " rue blue". s . lf iPiI NA T. SELG R' 5 ug Avenue I Sl. ep J School ' I Julianna e a e ed Q? l frien May her s ing s se u or ve her. IX ex is nineteen Qlihirtp-four "" if '5l34li' There is more than mischief be- hind "Honey's" curly hair and dark brown eyes. Sincerity, sym- pathy, understanding, and friend- liness radiate from her presence. CONCETTA M. SPALLINA 222 Lyell Avenue Q1 Sl. Anlhony of Padua - Blessed with initiative and frank- ness, "Connie" is an active mem- ber of the class of '34, ROWENA C. ST D 882 ' ' venu S lgmti eff Sr o N a dull ome en R0- wen 's aroun couldn't do without her iety. AGNE R. SULLIVAN ye Terrace , y R 1 y School "Aggie ' he is always sunnyg at's ha a slher friendship ear. e ' graduation wi not deprive Ltr If her com- pa Ionship. L IAN .TooI. 1. rd! Sr ol wi lin I e ey t at betoken it a viva , two excel- e traits in 'rlh d. c Y 1 .,f sf I' ,f A 4, a ,, ' , lk- 1 r . tx ' ,Cf r A V ii. l 1 ls ' X L . c ',. , 'L A. ' V KL -- v I' EUNICE M. TlLLoTs0N 620 Clarissa Street Immarulale Conception Srlnool You think she is an angel, sweet and demure, until you see those brown eyes sparkling with ro- guish glee. Q CAT ERIN . A E e' . che er pu C iyi School " ly h own i in l' 3 eyes, an t sweet stf'd" in all world, make 0 r " " the vable girl she is. ic talente 'n art and full f ity, Ruth is bound to succe d in attaining her high idea J U ' l v f GI' S o mi bool I 3Ra5arztb Qcahzmp will Z fi my f ,ffl MARGARET M. WEIDMAN 808 Jay Street Holy Family School Tiny and sweet, surely Margaret well Hts this saying, "Good things come in small pack es K F t in g 1 d 1 a io s er o St t S ' r oo 0 ha r c wi h ili ' dl o - co - ne m e her a ch in - P l0f1 53, fb , . LUCILLEQB. Woman WJ , , 4, I 72 Clifford Avenue 1,1111 . F fi f St. MiFhd6l',f Srbool 'LI I -' ' I l"'- : YA .Q f f ! In A sweet, sincere and true fri V. A I . ' ',A I4 Lucille steals into our hearts un- I v l' ,' aware and rests there forever. J ',"I, l D 1 dlxli It . v , , I A qt ,,f ef f ' - ,ff , I 1' I fl tw RITA C. ZIMMER X 0 1638 St. Paul Street Nazareth Grammar School Vim, vigor, and vitality are bun- dled up in Rita's forceful per- sonality. Aliineteen Uibtrtp-four '6l35lif ZZZ jaasaretb Zlrahzmp xxx Qrahuatizs in jlillusic T I ELINOR DEEGAN Louisa SCHRAMEL Pifwff Piano VIRGINIA KUPFERSCHMID MARJORIF SMITH P31710 Piano buh Bren Them Qltnaps OUR PARENTS Our four golden years at Nazareth are nearing completion. Soon we shall venture forth into other fields of learning or perhaps enter upon our chosen career. But first we must voice our appreciation of all that our dear Parents have done for us. They have realized the necessity and value of a Catholic education for us, their efforts and sacri flces alone have made our education at Nazareth possible. They have always been an inspiration to us, not only helping us to overcome our dilhculties, but also encouraging us to new efforts, new victories. It is, then, with the deepest gratitude and affection that we thank them, and ask God to shower His choicest blessings upon them. OUR TEACHERS Having at last attained the goal for which we have so long been striving, we look back upon the accomplishments which led us to it, accomplishments in large measure the results of noble endeavor on the part of our teachers. They have labored zealously and untiringly for our welfare, imparting not only secular knowledge, but also enriching our lives with a knowledge and love of things spiritual. We are grateful for the price less treasure they have given us, and we promise to try to live up to the high Ideals they have held up to us. We pray that God's blessing may ever be with them and their noble work. PEARL KNITTER, '34 ahinetew Ulfbirfpzfnur +2l36l9" 32a3aretb Zlrahzmp Smjnurn "IN THE LAND OF PROMISE" OUR YEARS AGO, Nazareth submitting kindly to the onslaught of some two hundred girls, drew us gently to herself and promised to keep us happy and contented during our four years of study under her fostering care. Since 9 that time, under her guidance, our cup of life's goodness has been filled to overflowing so that we have given of its bounty to others as the occasion g permitted. We have learned to love our Alma Mater, we shall love her Gold and Blue, shall hold it high as our standard until time for us shall be no more. From that very first day, that memorable week when the September sun could not resist smiling benevolently, we have enjoyed Nazareth's atmosphere of culture and refinement. Every day brought its new duties, its new tasks, its fresh surprises. Can we ever forget our first attendance at an assembly program when we listened with strained ears to ordinary thoughts expressed in charming language, or the day that we donned our uniforms which were to distinguish us as students of Nazareth? Can we recall our First Friday devotions in the chapel, fragrant with roses and inspirational because of the Sacred. Presence, without a certain exaltation of mind? No, for our souls then experienced a joy that never fades, a joy that grows mellow with the passing years. Studies of necessity were no small part of our school life. Daily we listened to Latin declensions, algebraic equations, and biological expressions, until sometimes, we heard them even in dreamland. How we enjoyed travelling in England with Ivanhoe, voyaging with Odyesseus on the perilous seas! Then came the day when we were for- mally made Children of Mary, members of the Sodality. Soon afterwards came Holy Week and our first retreat at Nazareth. May Day followed in due season and then june with the final tests which, for many of us, were to be an open sesame to sopho- moric rights and privileges. During the second year we were inspired to new heights, new adjustments by our parents and teachers at whose feet we lay tribute for whatever of good we accom- plished. That year, we were told, would be the most trying period of adjustment and self-discipline and so we found it. However, with the invaluable help and sympathetic understanding of our teachers, we solved the perplexing problems of squares and tri- angles, marched triumphantly onward with Caesar and his legions and attuned our ears to the soft French sounds of "je suis" and "tu es." With the acquiring of intel- lectual knowledge, we continued to partake of the many spiritual advantages offered at Nazareth. First Fridays found us kneeling suppliantly before our Eucharistic Lord. During the month of May we enjoyed visits to the grotto. Sodality duties began to absorb our leisure and give additional pleasure as we made triduums and novenas, planned activities and celebrations, or recited the musical Ofiice of Mary. Like all the pleasures of youth, these, too, passed to give way to others more exciting, though no more enjoyable. Soon we were growing up, we felt, for to be juniors was no small honor, although the Seniors still outshone us. We worked unceasingly, as our fountain pens would have told you, scribbling notes on Cicero's eloquent "Pro Archia," on the Renaissance in all its phases, and on the intricate uses of the French subjunctive. However, these notes invariably escaped our memories at examination time. It is worthy of note that the Dramatic Committee and the Publicity Committee of the Sodality sprang into being while we were Juniors, something of which we are justly proud and for which we are truly grateful. We had a goodly number of promising young artists who were thus given an opportunity to develop their talent for the Thespian art. M H'2 nineteen Qtbirrp fvur +6l37l5+ Z fasarerb Qrahemp Seniority came at last, making us the "rerum dominos" of the school from Sep- tember, 1933, to June, 1934. Though we appreciated our exalted rank, we must admit that we felt no older, nor did we acquire a sudden rush of knowledge. The difference lay in the fact that the underclassmen regarded us as models of virtue and righteousness, which, of course, we were not. Being ordinary human beings, we delved into American history, uncovered Virgil's "Aeneid," and held our breath as Lady Macbeth walked despairingly in her sleep. All this we did in preparation for the inevitable end. Nor did our work end here. During the year, numerous plays and pageants were presented and the climax occurred with the presentation of our own Senior Play. How proud we were of our classmates, successfully portraying in turn the various roles of a rather intriguing and attractive play! Then, too, this year for the Hrst time in Nazareth's his- tory we enjoyed the privilege of a Senior dance which took place during the Christmas holidays, in our school auditorium aglow with lights and red and green hollywreaths. "Youthful merriment" is the only phrase that describes that evening. ' Thus we have worked and played, talked and laughed together the while we were trying to fit ourselves for our future work. Our worries were few and our troubles trivial as we recall them now. However, they made up our high school life and as such they loomed large in our minds. lt is impossible for us to repay even in part the debt we owe to our parents and to our teachers who have given us from loving hearts and full hands the advantages of the beautiful, the good, and the true in life. We can say only that, deeply appreciative of every kindness of theirs, we are striving to attain the heights they have set for us. Our ways separate now, but there is one goal whither they all lead. We trust that when we have reached the end of the road, we shall meet again to begin a greater life, a life to which this one is but a mere stepping stone. ELEANOR STIRNA, '34, ' Q iz' -T ' 9 KA 1. Y 4.511 ll 0 o Qfraggg ' jlameteen Qlibirtpgfuur Z . . , at 4385" ACADEMIC-COMMERCIAL GRADUATES Qt the Cliluse uf the bmah Qlbapter UR SCHOOL LIFE might be compared to the chapters in the book of our life's history. The first chapter was finished at our graduation from gram- mar school. Now we are about to close the chapter of our high school education. Four years have we spent as the daughters of Nazarethffour years that have witnessed our defeats and our victories, our sorrows and our joys. Now, as we are about to step out and take our place in the ranks of the business women, we can look back over those four years and view the intensive training we have had so that we may be properly fitted for the struggle before us. Under the able direction of the good sisters who have acted not only as our teachers but as our advisors as well, we have learned the proper business etiquette and business practices. We have learned to meet discouragements and defeats squarely with our chins upg to change failures into successesg to profit by our mistakes so that we would never commit the same mistakes twice. In addition, we have mastered such busi- ness subjects as shorthand, typewriting, commercial law. not to speak of the cultural subjects we have taken. We feel, now, that we are well equipped to take our places among the business women of today. ZZZZZZQKZPZZZQKZ Eineteen Qtibirtp foul +El39l9f- Z 32a5aretb Qrahemp As we slowly put the finishing touches on this, the second chapter of our life's history, we cannot help looking regretfully about us, for we, the Class of 1934, will no longer be a daily vital part of Nazareth. But though we are leaving these blessed portals never to return as daughters of Nazareth, the memory of this smiling, gracious mother will ever spur us on to greater achievements. And as we step across the thresh- old of a new life, may we ever bear in mind her motto, "Domim1r Illuminatio Metz." ALMA PAVIA, '34, Vision Three visions of love Passed on life's screen: A robe of white, a mantle blue, A Maiden chaste- Tall lilies in her innocent arms! A straw-lined crib, a gleaming star, A virgin Mother- Her God in her suppliant arms! A seared hill, a gaunt, bare cross, A Woman wise- ' A sad world's grief in her arms! Three visions of love Passed on life's screen. EILEEN Hawes, '34, Infinity The dripping beauty of a purple night, Immortal mystery of a silver star, The whitened glory of a waking sea- How near to the Infinite such things are! MARTHA JANE BURNS, '34 Elaineteen TElJlffP:fnut ZX! af 40 li" R. -. ...,, ...4 -.z-....r..a. . ww saw-arrlfa Qwhrmr MM FN ' gffl X N ...- fQ, "53f'd""' -31 W" f Q ,X V fx Ji-QM ,L-49 If 76' W g 41 fa m, H N I my 1 .I 'l I fl 9 1 1 wi: ' r - " " X -M 11 - V w rrrrl' Wm 44313 71 1 1 1 v EF.-qfrrrrrrrrrl' Wm 3 '31 1 I-I-E1-I - ,,...,-V M 1 '1 1 -I -I ff' UVVFVIII .N -,111-1 'im rV1'I'f""'iUL JW 13 IJ 3 riff 'fy' 1' l'I'I'l-I-Al ln -5:9-fl I I J w -1 HQLF1"I'TKU,D, ,1 H1 " Mg WT -rrVliIVIllel MFI ,fill S! ' ,' 'man -l' Q' ,V . L "1cHuq'l1 Y Artiuitivn Z Z jlaineteen Thirty-fuur +24 41 19" M www: aaasarerb Gramm? QKQKQKQKSKQK Fin-1 Row, left Io 1'igl7I.' NORhiA RANSOM, MARION ODENBACH. DOROTHY BANNON, RIITH CROWLEY, MARY KEENAN, DOROTHY RICE, JULIA MARIE GOTTRY. EVELYN INIAYI-TR. Sewnd Roux' LUCILLE VUOLTER. MAIQY ALDRICH, EMMA MAOIN. JFANNF NORTON, MARIIORIF SMITH. VESTA VIRGII., KATHI.EEN KEENAN, CATHERINE VERGO. Third Rauf: EVELYN LIRUTTI. RUTH VUELTER. LENA LAIUPPA, RITA PIEIIIER. LORETTA SCIIAUSEIL, DOROTHY NASH. RITA LEFROIS, KATHRYN SIQELLY. lfwmb Roux' MIRIAM BRIDE. ISARELLE MOCEJLTNAS. RITA QUIGLIEY. BEIIIAH DUNIGAN. MARIE TYDINGS, ELEANOR BAGLIN, RUTH PAGE. Qssisting Baath ADVERTISING ELEANOR BAOLIN RITA LE FROIS DOROTHY BANNON DOROTHY NASH NANCIH' CLFARY .IEANNE NORTON RUTH CROWLEY RITA PIEHLER JULIA MARIIE CQOTTRX DOROTHY RIILIQ ASSISTANTS MARX' ALIIRIILH MIRIAM BRIDE ELINOR DEl?G.fXN BEULAH DUNIGAN MARY KEENAN KATHLEEN KEENAN LIENA LAIUPPA EVELYN LIBUT'I'l EMMA MAOIN EVELYN MAX'ER MARION OIIENRAILH RITA QLIIGLEH' RUTH PAGE NORMA RANSOM KATHRYN SKELLY NIAR-IORIE SMITH CATHERINE VERGO VESTA VIRGII. MARX' WYNN RUTH WELTER LUCILLE WOLTER jliineteen Thirty-four Z2K 21? 5353236 'if 42 EPT flEiJituriaI Qtaff mm saasurerb Qwbrmv MMMMMM Fil-.rl Rfnw, lcjff fo rigbfx RUTH WALSH, BERNADETTE XXIELCH. ELEANOR STIRNA, EVELYN SLAVIN. S5L'fH1tJ Razr: ANNA MAYEIK. LEAH MCHUGFI, FRANCES O'NFILL. ' ELIEANOR STIRNA . EVIZLYN SLAVIN . . BizRNAmz'1'1'ls W1aLcH RUTH WALSH . . LIEAH IWICQHIIGH . ANNA MAYHR Qippists . Edilor-in-Chief . A.i1vi.rff111f lidifm lllfzmzgizlg Edilm . Lile1m'yEdirm . .Ari Edirol FRANCLIZS O'Niz1LL Q Tllillinrh nf Gratitutnz We wish to express our sincere thanks to all who have aided in putting our Senior Year Book of 1934 together so successfully. To Sister Teresina without whose guidance and management this book could not have reached its literary perfection, to the girls who have solicited the ads most efficiently, to our many typists, and to all who have given help in any way whatever, we are deeply grateful. ELEANOR STIRNA, '34, ZZ2f'5'Z Z Z 3Hineteen Thirty-four +35 43 lie ersunnel uf agaretb QBrriJestra VIOLINS VIOLAS FLUTES PICCOLO VI. I.1aCIoM'1'r2 H.DAv1S M, -I. XWARD M, Sfgupm M Vowr M. XWFGMAN V. Scfmmm A. 1N1AY1fn P. Cocuzzl R, IV1CNfAHON TROMBONIQS M. FROMFN H. Dulwcmralwx' B. TROTT L- SCHRAMH M TArau.-xn'r II. KFNNFDY R. MCCARTM' I.. GANG N M VI'.'.IN ' I H, 5C.ffM:,.,4 c112l.1-os HARP F. VAN Nvss M. XWYNN Z. LYONS A- wfwm B. SAm"m H. Gurmmx' lc, DHQGAN R. MII.1.Fli A. LINDNIQR E. GANO SAXOIJHONES R. BOl3FNS'l'FINlZR D. SCHAUHI. 4 V U B QFMPI l D. Hcnfsfzllwlflnmx I. POOLE 'IRI-IMI I115 M RCU DLI 1 I. Tum' B. Zlrf1.1NsK1 M. SMITH R R I M. BEAHUN V. O'BlmfN l. MoCFIUNAs : . .. 1 QI. Ruilf higi B. BFAIION Pl'RLU55lON R. QU1c91.l2Y BA55h5 AI. MCNALLY M BURUFT" A. M. PIIIQLAN M. M. C.-xl,1..xN D. Scllmmlsxcx M BRANNIGAN F. IVIA'l"l'llFXXfS D. Mll.1.1z1a R. HOFMAYFR V CUXON I. I.um.ow B. POXVFRS M. MCBIIIKNFY O MURPHY O. Iw1orIaI1IN.'xs C FISHLFY 4 , V H. Fruflrm I H M HURNS TW MPAA! K. Scirmlfiflfn 91-ARINIUI5 V. VIRUII. A. LFBLANI' M. F. XX'H1'r1f M. FLIIZIIRFR I. KI2ssI21.k1Nu H GESSNIZR D. ZIFLINSKI M. RnDD1Nm'uN PIANO F. MCCAIQTHY A. FUuLoNu A. STAHL R4 SQHAMINE G. ZUCK I.. Mmm I. KINCHLFR sawnerew fllbllfirzfwf 2KyA2zQ242262K2fi22fi? 2zQ2K 'fii 44 Eff QBur QBrriJe5tra The success of the various student activities at Nazareth has been augmented in no small measure by the contributions of the school orchestra. lt has been a source of entertainment at all the school functions, as well as a means of promoting musical appreciation among the students. The program of May ll presented some unusually fine orchestral compositions. Among them were "March Militairen by Schubert, the graceful "Cavotte" by Sister Kathleen, Charles Orth's descriptive fantasy, "ln the Clock Store," numbers from the well-known "Schumann Suite," and "Ifinlandis," a tone poem by Sibelius. The fea- ture number of the program was the spirited "Rochester March" written by Sister Kath- leen, to celebrate the centenary of our city. The theme motive, "Rochester, Rochester, Rochester my home," was brought out in striking melody, and was enhanced by an illuminated tableau of Miss Rochester, thus bringing the program to an effective climax. This year we have had the pleasure of being under the direction of two guest conductors, Mr. Wzide and Mr. Minges, the latter having conducted the concert on May 11 with splendid success. Under the capable leadership of Sister Kathleen, and with the earnest cooperation of the students faithful to their Tuesday afternoon practice, the orchestra has reached new heights in the art of musical interpretation. lVlOI.l.Y FROMIQN, '5fi. 3KZIZZ?Z jlinetecn whiff? -at 45 H+ :four THI2 PHROSIAN CHOIR lfimz lJfIzI'q IYIAKY li, CIASFY. -IRAN SAAI.wACH'I'I2R, IvIARGARI?'I' O'CoNNI?I,I.. SRI-fum' IZUII-.' 'IVAN I.lIlJI.OW', KATIIRYN SCIIAHIIIQR. ,IIIIIA Go'I"I4Ry. I.IIciII.I,n TROMl'ITTIEIi, vlI2AN FIsCIIIf'I"I'I2. IWARY V. CAMERON. Thin! RIIZIH' MAIIIQARFT BRIIIGS. hfARGARFT NX'0R'rHINGI'0N, NAUARINI2 RANALLF'I"I'I. EI.Iz,xIsIaTH BIQAIIUN, ROSEMARY BIIRRIS. DoRo'I'IIEA KLINF. RIVIII XX'ALsII, IVLKRY LOIIISIQ How. ANIQIQLA PATAI.I.. FANNY 1YIA'l'THFXVS. VIRGINIA FMMEI., lffufrlfb lelllll' MARGARET BI1RcQE'I'T, FIAIZQIIELINIE ARMSTRQNG. LII.I.IAN LI1 ROY, EDIIII HABERIQIQR. HIQIIQN HI2NIuRIf3I4s. RUTH PAGE, BERNAIJETTE XVFLCII, RIITII XXIFHER. DOMINICA OIQCIIINO. ANGFIIA FAIKINIZILA. PIFRINA Cocuxn, lfiffb Razr: CATHERINI2 XWAIQIQNSRF. AIARION SIJHANTZ, BETTY KRAFT, RIIA PIITNAM, HELEN SCIIRAMIQI., I2I.INoR DEBLQAN, ELFANOR GANO, EI,IzAIsI2TII MAYIQR, IWARAIORIE SMIIII. CATH- RRINIS IVIOW'I.F. ANNF'I"rIf DIISIQI., jainzteen Uliigirtpgfuur Z-9X'i2KZ Z ZZ eff 46 El? :mx gaasaretb Qrahemp The Perosian Qllijnir The Perosian Choir has had thus far a busy and happy year as a retrospective glance will show. Its first rendition occurred early in October at the Parent-Teachers' meeting when the members entertained the parents and faculty with several appropriate selections. The choir next appeared at the November Music Recital rendering Perosi's exquisite "Ave Maria," with feeling and fine tone quality. The Christmas chorus, sung at the presentation of the Christmas pageant, de- serves special mention. The artistic interpretation of Ciro Pinsuti's sprightly and colorful "Christmas" delighted the audience. Bortniansky's "Cherubim Song" from the Russian liturgy which followed, is composed of two inspirational choruses, one representing the angel choir, the other, the chorus of the Christians on earth. The interchanging voices relate the wondrous story of the Nativity, until finally they unite in the sublime "Gloria in Excelsis Deo." On the feast day of our beloved Principal, Sister Marcella, the Choir, together with the Senior Class, sang Nazareth's school song, "The Gold and Blue," and "The Voice of Our Mother." The Choir began the second semester with a party at which the members enter- tained individually. 'I' he round of merriment that resulted made the occasion enjoyable and memorable. In February the annual election of ofhcers took place. jean Saalwachter was elected president, Margaret O'Connell, vice president, and Mary E. Casey, secretary. The Nazareth Orchestra was assisted at its May concert by the Perosian Choir, directed by Marjorie Smith with Elinor Deegan, accompanist. The Choir sang Cesar Franck's beautiful "Panis Angelicus," in which Margaret O'Connell was soloist, and the lively and youthfully romantic "My johnny Was A Shoemaker," by Deems Taylor. Thus the activities of the Perosian Choir for the present scholastic year were brought to a fitting close. MARION F. SCHANTZ, '54. The :Rnrbester Qllihir Grrbestra Gannett Wednesday, March 21, 1934, certainly added another distinctive event to our school calendar. On that day the Rochester Civic Orchestra, under the capable leadership of Mr. Guy Fraser Harrison, paid its annual visit to Nazareth, thus affording us a delightful musical hour. From beginning to end, the program was both varied and interesting. It was opened with the very popular selection from the "Magic Flute," an overture by Wolfang Mozart. The piece was indeed quaint, bright, charming and as Mr. Harrison described it-"very neat." On a previous visit, the orchestra had played an overture by Karl Gold- markg perhaps, because of its great popularity with the girls, two equally enjoyable selec- tions, "In the Garden" and "Serenade" from the "Rustic NVedding" by the same com- poser were included in the program. Franz Liszt's "Polonnaise," originally written for pianoforte and very difficult of execution, was in striking contrast to the simplicity of Goldmark. It was brilliantly rendered by the orchestra-its technical difficulties being lost to the audience because of its sublime smoothness, and masterful finish. Two enjoy- able "Morning Serenades" by Lalo, followed. The first was different from the second, in that it required only the strings, one woodwind and one horn. Its many grand climaxes offered a pleasing contrast to its quiet passages. The program was brought to a striking conclusion with Richard Wagner's grand "March of Homage." A stirring and tensely dramatic composition somewhat resembling the "Tannhauser" music, it thrilled the audi- ence with its triumphant strains. The interpretation given before each selection, not only heightened our interest, but made each rendition more appealing and understandable. MAR JORIE L. SMITH, '34. iaineteen Utbirtp four M4715 XZQQKZZQZ? ma-arerb Qwbfmr QKZZQKZZ Fin: 160145, lefz In riglaf: LiL1.I.-xN LFROY, VIRGINIA Kuvifnksenmln, MARION FROMEN. Second Row: NAZZAIQINE RANALLETTI, MARJORIH SCHHHNGER, Iklancamrr HnNnaxc3Ks,MARGARE1' LARKIN. jllilp Qllnusin Jfrum 911325211 Does not this old title recall immediately the presentation of that delightful, enter- taining one-act comedy of the Hrst semester? Two sisters, in the whirl of social life, much dismayed, await with dread the arrival of their cousin, Jeanette, from Sweden, who, they suppose, will be a typical Swede as one pictures Swedes in America. How- ever, the situation proves very humorous when they mistake jeanette's Swedish maid for Jeanette who is really a modern, vivacious and attractive girl. The various roles were vividly portrayed and showed dramatic ability. We shall long remember Molly Fromen's interpretation of the Swedish girl, nor can we forget Virginia Kuperschmid, who, as the typical Swedish maid, provoked many a peal of laughter. Other talented members of the cast were Lillian LeRoy, Margaret Hendricks, Margaret Larkin, Marjorie Schefinger, and Nazzarine Ranalletti. RITA SCHLEDORN, '34. Hineteen iH5bi1'fP:fU11f 2i?2Z? +24 48 lie waaawawwyec aaasarvlh Qwhrmp wwwwwx Q Bllihnigbt jfantasp On Wednesday, November 29, 1933, the Senior Dramatic Class presented its first offering, a scenic little dramatic episode entitled, "A Midnight Fantasy." There were only two characters: Sabina Lyons, most effectively portraying the colonial belle, and Elizabeth Fromen, playing the role of the modern debutante. The whole play was charmingly and exquisitely done and the beauty of costume and setting was enhanced by the rich, mellow lights, dim at first, then growing resplendent and at the end fading away into darkness. The curtain rises as the clock chimes the last stroke of twelve. Miss 1750 and Miss 1933 step out of their picture frames and after a few moments of per- plexity, begin to talk. Miss 1750 is hardly able to comprehend the words of Miss 1933 and humorous situations result when slang, telephones and the like are introduced into the conversation. But suddenly the herald of the day, a cock, is heard crowing and reluctantly they return to their frames as the chimes grow soft and the dim light fades into darkness. To say the audience was delighted would be saying little. We feel that this first dramatic attempt of the year was an inspiration for the other splendid presen- tations that followed it. KA1'H1.m2N KIEIENAN, '34 Sanm.-x LYoNs BETTY FROMEN f 1 jfiineteen Ebirtp four +3499 2KZ 3355HI'BtlJ gfH7J2mP Z Lefz fo Rigbz: EILEEN HAYES, RITA SCHLEDORN, MARJORIE SMITH, KATHLEEN KEENAN, MARY COLLINS, The Glrntuning nf Beane Delightfully entertaining and truly inspiring was the pageant, "The Crowning of Peace," presented by members of the Senior Class, in commemoration of Armistice Day. Seated on a lofty throne, in traditional costume, the Goddess of Liberty, portrayed by Marjorie Smith, summoned before her War and Peace to settle the questions as to which bestows the better gifts on men. Eileen Hayes, clad in a Roman soldier's costume, gave a noble argument in defense of XX' ar. Then, obeying the commands of the goddess, a herald summoned Peace, who in classic robes appeared in the person of Mary Collins. The happiness and progress which the rule of Peace brings to manltind were ably declaimed by Peace who, as a reward, received the wreath of olives. The musical accom- paniment, now heard in stirring martial strains, now in serenely peaceful measures, added greatly to the beauty of the whole presentation. ' RITA DOOLIN, '34, Aameteen whiff?-fuuf y5Z +24 50199 www atzasarrffi Qrahvmp M My 015132 Zgirtbhap Ball One of the most delightful colonial plays we have yet seen was enacted by the Dramatic Class on Washington's birthday. Beulah Dunigan as gracious, dignified Madame Bradley, won our applause as she gently but firmly chided her daughters for pouting because they had not been invited to the General's birthday ball. Norma Ran- som as General Washington's footman, contributed an amusing bit of flirtation to the delight of all onlookers, The beautiful costumes of the period and the picturesque wigs, together with the clever acting in colonial atmosphere, held the audience spellbound from the beginning of the play until the curtain fell on the stately minuet in the last scene. ELIZABETH GOUGH. '34 Ifmz Razr: DOROTHY NASH. BEULAH DUNIGAN, DOROTHY Rlcn. Sal-and Iffmw NORMA RANSOM. RUTH Caowuw. Z X395 gaineteen Qlibirtp-four 51 lit ZQKZZEZQZ aliasarrrb Qwhfmr lfiril lfnzr: Rum PAGE, ALTA lVlCl,l2.-KN, XX'lNlI-'Rlfli Cmlrk. Mc1L1.Y lfirtzatnrsr. Rum Cnowiiiv. IWARION SCHANI-z. SABIN,-x Lvorszs, Stwmd Rlllll' CATHIIRINIQ LoNc9, Noam,-x Riwsom, liil,12i2N KliI.l.Y. li1i.rifN H,-xvlis. Vllll.lA Mmuif Go'r'Tm'. lDOli0TllY Rler, Third liuuu- Doirorm' NASH, RUTH XX'm,'rmr, lklmcrii,-x JANE Buiusxs, lSlauN.'tim'i"i41z XX'm,c:ii, lklanv Co1.LlNs. tussruah It seems a very modern problem was presented in the melodramatic comedy, "Crossroads," given by members ot the class ot 1954, and yet the question of choosing a career dates back many centuries. In this drama, a college girl, Gail Rossmore, por- trayed by Molly lfromen, is facing a great crisis, for, as the title suggests, she is standing at the inevitable crossroad of lite. Alter much pondering over the question of choosing between fame and duty, Gail heeds the Siren voice of Fame who claims her as a victim. In the dream which results, she finds herself lacking that one possession, happiness, which cannot be purchased by the enviable fame and fortune M'lllCl'l she has acquired as an actress. On awakening from the dream, Gail finds her mind entirely at ease, for the question formerly perplexing her is settled. She shall take the road marked "duty" at the end of which may be found the great reward of happiness. Both the members of the cast, including Molly Fromen, Alta McLean, Ruth Page, Sabina Lyons, julia Marie Gottry, Eileen Hayes, Winifrecl Clark, Ruth Crowley, Marion Schantz, Mary Collins, Catherine Long, and Eileen Kelly, who charmingly portrayed the major parts, and the director, Sister Clarissa, are to be congratulated upon the line presentation of "Crossroad." Spontaneity, naturalness, clear diction and earnestness aided in making the senior play of 195-1 such a successful and delightful event. Rrm Dwvlza, '54. 1Hmet2w Gibirfrefvllf 52 Br ZQZZQKZZEK Hsurftb Qwbfmp wmwyeffcsyasyefi In ertle jfrantais Le Cercle Francais se compose du "Cercle de Jeanne d'Arc" et du "Cercle de la Petite Fleur" dont les membres sont les jeunes lilles des troisieme et quatrieme annees. Son but est double, promouvoir l'etude de francais par la representation des pieces par la recitation des poemes, et par la conversation. Les ofhciers elus ill la premier: reunion sont: PrisidentefMlle. Hendricksg Vice-presidente-Mlle. O'Connellg Secretaire e-Mlle. Molly Fromeng Tresoriere-e-Mlle. Slattery. Les reunions ont lieu tous les deux mercretlis apres l'ecole et on demande la cotisation de cinq sous par mois. Les membres s'amusent lweaucoup toujours aux seances et ont heaucoup de divertissements charmants. Cette annee-ci le 16 mai, la ttoisieme classe de francais a joue une comedic en un acre: "Simone Fair Bonne Impression," laquelle etait un succes fou. Voici les per- sonnages: Sally Lane, Betty Fromen, Margaret Hendricks, Margaret Beahon, Rita Schledorn, Beaulah Dunnigan, Dorothy Breslin, Angelina Patall, Kathryn Skelly Margaret Volpe, Mary Aldrich. La troisieme classe de francais de tlix-neuf cent trente-quatte presente ses meilleurs voeux au cercle pour le succes futur de tous ses points de mire et de ses accompliss- ments, et elle regrette heaucoup ale dire "au tevoirf' Mlle. Marjorie L. Smith, '54 Fim Roan- KATHRYN SKFLLY, lVlARGAllET VOLPIZ. BETTY FROMEN. MAIiGAIlET BEAHON. SALLY LANE. Semml Row: RITA ScHL12uoRN. ANGELA PATALL. BEULAH DUNIGAN. BIARGAIKFT Himmucxs, Dou- orm' BRESLIN. INIARY Al.DllllQH. ZZZZQKZIZXQKQATZZZ Aliineteeu whiff? fullf ell 53 he rfxwsefzewbeffaw stzasarerlr Qwhemp wwwwmw Fir-.rr Rauf. lefz in righrs MIRI1KM YAHN. RITA SCI-ILEDORN, RUTPI PAGE. BETTY RUTH KRAFT, MARGARET OCONNELL, NTARGARET IVTURPHY. Sw-wld Rona' MAIIY WIDMAN, EILEEN KELLY. RTTA SCHIED. MYRA SMITH. RUTH CROWLEY, MAR- AIORIE SMITH. KATHRYN SKELLY. Bnunh the Qlilutk with Qlllaire "Round the Clock with Claire" by Rev. Daniel A. Lord, S. -I., was presented by the Sodality Dramatic Club on two occasionsg each presentation was most enjoyable. Claire, the principal character of the drama, was charmingly portrayed by Betty Kraft. Margaret O'Connell in the role of mother, Margaret Murphy in the part of the younger sister, and Ruth Page in that of the good angel, all scored success. The part of the tempter, portrayed by Miriam Yahn, was admirably done. The cast also included a group of high school girls who added color and life to the different settings. In the beginning of the play Claire is indififerent to the voice of her guardian angel and her better self. She rebels against obligations, and is tempted by the demon to go through her day at school under false pretenses by copying work and sliding through. She goes so far as to deceive her mother in order to afford herself some for- bidden pleasure, but the warning of her guardian angel prevails and Claire repents. Toward the close of the play Claire reveals her real self as she makes a sincere act of contrition for the failings of the day. On the whole, the play was one of the most enjoyable of the year. It will long be remembered not only for its sparkling dialogue and charming presentation, but also for its unique plot and general appeal. WINIFRED CLARK, '54 sameteen Gibirlyefwf 2KZ2KMZ Z 54 he 25251215 saasarefb Ziwbrmr szQ Mansions The ability of the Sodality Dramatic Club was once more evidenced on Tuesday evening, May 22, when the members presented "Mansions," a three act comedy for young women, by Therese Littel. The plot centers about Helen, the third eldest of four sisters, who has made up her mind to enter the convent. With the exception of Frances, the eldest of the girls, she is opposed in this resolve by the entire family, par- ticularly by her mother. In the end her mother, chastened by sorrow, becomes her strongest champion, and helps Helen to carry out her purpose. Hannah Silberstein played the leading role. She was supported by Margaret Larkin, Dorothy Long, Clara Sigl, Mary Katherine Duffy, and Margaret Grant in other major parts. The beautiful diction and naivete of the heroine, together with the simple grace of the other characters, made the whole presentation delightfully human and attractive. Er.rzABE'rir MAYER, '34, Fifi: Row, left to right: BERNICE WELCH, JANE Frscr-TER, HANNAH SILBERSTEIN, MARGARET GRANT, IVIARGARET MURPHY. Sat-wzd Rnuu' DoRoTHY BANNON, MARY KATHRYN DUFFY. MARGARET LARKIN, RITA REH. RUTH RAYsoR. MARGARET HABALOU. Third Iifruff LILLIAN LERoY, DOROT'HY LoNo, CATIIERINIE DUNK, BETTY LIAHONEY, CLAIRE SIGL. ZZ jaineteen Qibirtp four til 55 lie Qfacxwefeisazisae aaasarffb Qwhfmp baffeeerxwefew Finn Roux lc!! lo rigbf: FRANCES RICHUISA. DoaoTHv NASII, Iwfaacaanr LARKINV. BERNADIZTTE W'xf:1.cH. JULIA Mmur Go'r1Rv. Sammi' llouu- MARGARE1' GRANT. RUTH XXIEHER. lNIAimAiu2'r Hmslniilcks, SAHINA l.YoNs, MARION ScHAN'rz. Norma RANSOM. The Suhalitp HE PRIMARY PURPOSE of the Sodality is personal holinessg the secon- dary, Catholic Action. Witli these aims in mind, the activities of the Sodality have been manifold. Two conventions were held. The one which Qi took place at Nazareth on October 8, was sponsored by the Nazareth fm? Academy Sodality. This convention marked the beginning of a different J type of meeting. Instead of the usual discussion of activities, a program of entertainment was presented. The entire Sodality took part in this con- vention to make it a splendid success. Delegates were present from Our Lady of Mercy High School, De Sales Institute, Genevag Elmira Catholic High School, and Holy Family High School, Auburn. The second was a regional conference held in Buffalo on March ll, at which over 3500 delegates were present from Western New York, Pennsylvania and Ontario, Canada. The delegates from Nazareth Academy alone num- bered 89. The third convention is scheduled to be held at De Sales Institute, Geneva, in April. A novel feature introduced by the Sodality this year was the Christmas Dance held at Nazareth on the evening of December ZS, which proved to be a wholly delight- ful, beautifully conducted affair. Margaret Larkin, General Chairman, was assisted by Sabina Lyons and Marion Schantz, tickets, Margaret Grant and julia Gottry, decorationsg Rmeteen Zllibirtpzfnur 111252126151 eil 56 its jiagarzth Qrahemp Bernadette Welch and Ruth Weber, publicity, Norma Ransom and Frances Richiusa, checking, Margaret Hendricks, lounging accommodations, and Dorothy Nash, patrons and patronesses. The dance was a huge success both socially and financially. Approximately two hundred and thirty-five dollars were realized. This money will be used to send repre- sentatives to the next Summer School of Catholic Action. We wish to take this oppor- tunity to extend a special word of thanks to the patrons and patronesses who gave their time to chaperon our dance, to our friends who aided us in beautifying our hall and to every girl who worked so hard to make it a most successful and happy event. This year also, for the first time, Nazareth students were represented at the Cath- olic Action Summer School in New York. Two members of the faculty accompanied five girls to the St. Francis Xavier College to study the principles of Catholic Action and the many fundamentals of Sodality organization. We feel that the enthusiasm of that one week in New York was carried home and put into practice in our Sodality here at Nazareth during the year. The many spiritual activities that the Sodalists have launched far outweigh the temporal. Throughout the year the attainment of personal holiness has been stressed by the numerous novenas, triduums, character tower aspirations, and daily recitation of the rosary, especially during certain months. I wish to take this opportunity to thank our Reverend Director, Father Keefe, whose inspiring words were a source of guidance to the new as well as the older mem- bers of the Sodality, to Sister Marcella, our beloved Moderator, whose deep interest in all our affairs has helped to make our Sodality year a successful one, and to all the Sister-Chairmen whose sound advice and splendid cooperation throughout the entire year, have encouraged us to noble incentives and noble achievements, To the members of the Central Council who have worked so diligently and who have shown outstanding cooperation throughout our work together, I am also deeply indebted. Their part it was, to come into direct contact with the Sodalists, explaining to them the Sodality's ideals, hopes and ambitions. Finally, I wish to thank most sincerely every Sodalist of Nazareth whose fine spirit of cooperation was noticeable in every undertaking this year. Let us, who for four years have been active Sodalists at Nazareth be the standard bearers of Sodality ideals wherever we go, remembering always that "Ours is the task to prove our might, To win success through God and right." MARGARET LARKIN, Prefecl. Eb: burial Guinmmittee The Social Committee, through the devoted cooperation of its members, has spon- sored several activities during the year. On September 29, a Senior-Freshman party was conducted under its auspices. At the Sodality Convention, held at Nazareth, October 8, the Social Committee arranged for the luncheon which was served to the out-of-town guests. On December 14, one hundred and twenty-four girls were received into the Sodality under the sponsorship of the girls on the Social Committee. Our sincere thanks are due to all the members of this Committee for their fine spirit of loyalty and help- fulness during the past school year. SABINA LYONS, Chairman. jaineteen Thirty four tf57l3' gaagaretb Qeahemp Ulibe Russian Mutt Keenly alive to the wants of the missions, both home and foreign, the Mission Unit has been untiring in its efforts during the present scholastic year. Numerous mis- sion projects have been carried out. Those most vivid in our memory are the display of mission objects at the October convention, and the last but no less interesting, mission-day program in May. Actual sending of supplies to the home missions included boxes of clothing, medicine and toys to Father McEvoy of South Carolina for the poor of his parish, and a carton of similar articles to the mission at Cornwells Heights. To the medical missions of Puerto Rico went medicines, bandages and a timely check. During the free time of retreat, the girls busied themselves in cutting and wind- ing five hundred yards of bandages, and in making small altar linens from the linen donated by Dorothy Breslin. As the Nazareth Mission Unit has been appointed head of the stamp exchange group for western New York, other girls used their spare time in collecting and mailing stamps to the Jesuit center at Woodstock, Maryland. Spiritually, we trust that the work has also been a success. The mission Mass in October was largely attended, and the novenas made for the missions were entered into with zeal. Each month a spiritual bouquet was sent to some home mission. We wish to thank those who have helped in any way to make the work of this unit a success. Every appeal received a generous response and it is to this loyal support that we owe whatever good we may have accomplished during the year. JULIA MARIE GOTTRY, Claairfnmz. The Qpnstnlir Qlnmmittee In an endeavor directly and indirectly to teach the principals of their religion to those children who are deprived of daily religious instruction in the school room, the girls of this committee have given daily service in the Merrimac Settlement House and the Genesee Institute. Letters of commendation and appreciation have testified that their assistance in supervising the work and play of children has been beneficial to others and very creditable to themselves. Many Catholic children in public schools have been prepared for the Sacraments of Penance, Holy Eucharist, and Confirmation through the efforts of members of the Apostolic committee in Sunday School Centers. The gen- erosity of others of the group supplied prizes to reward the good efforts of the children. For the last two years the volunteers for summer school centers have been numerousg others are now looking forward to taking their places. At Christmas time, this Committee supported by the entire student body of Naz- areth Academy, sponsored a "Bigger Basket and Bundle Drive." As a result, fifty-seven families were provided with Christmas comforts-food, clothing and toys, by girls who know how blessed it is to give. Ninety-seven dolls were dressed for the children of these needy families by as many eager volunteers from the Senior and junior classes. Another season of endeavor is drawing to a close. We have tried to do our part as far as we were able, and, please God, we have succeeded. MARGUERITE FUEHRER, Chairman. The flllatbnlir literature finmmittee Since the spreading of Catholic literature is the principal reason for the existence of this committee, we have endeavored to carry out this aim, and to further the com- mitteee's already outstanding record. We have been very fortunate in having enter- jameteen Thirty-four . 1 +6l58l9' Jiasarztb Qrahzmp prising and enthusiastic people as members of our own group, while the girls of the other committees have been most generous in helping us to succeed in our undertakings. Looking back over the past year, we note this brief account of our literary work. Early in October, we secured five hundred and forty subscriptions to the "Queen's Work," and began our sale of pamphlets, which to date has amounted to one hundred copies a month, not to speak of special occasions when the sales were greatly aug- mented. In October, also, we began our weekly distribution of one hundred copies of the "Catholic Courier," our official diocesan newspaper. Later in the year, by obtaining four one-year subscriptions to the "Messenger of the Sacred Heart," we were able to present our school library with ten new books. Besides this effort to spread good liter- ature, the Committee formed an N. R. A., the Nazareth Reading Association, to which most of the students belong, and which prescribes the reading of a certain amount of Catholic literature each month. The Literary Scrapbook Contest, which ends in May, will undoubtedly bring forth many fine collections of Catholic prose and poetry. Several interesting major activities, the very life of a Sodality, were entered into and accomplished. At the Sodality Convention, October 8, our Committee conducted a model meeting which was really unique since it presented the program of the conven- tion in the form of motions. During Catholic Press Month, several special activities were carried on each week. We presented a very creditable symposium on the true meaning and worth of the Catholic Press. Then, at the Catholic Courier Exhibit, Feb- ruary 22 to 26, we sponsored the "Queen's Work" publications and sold numerous Catholic books, pamphlets, plays, pictures, and medals. Our beautiful display was due to the generosity and kind donation of the Chase Brothers Nursery. This year our Committee had the honor of bringing two guest speakers to Naz- areth. Miss Mary Moran of the "Catholic Courier" gave a most interesting and instruc- tive talk on the "Origin and Development of the Catholic Press" before the entire student body. On February 18, Father Alfred J. Barrett, S. J., of the faculty of Canisius College, spoke to a group of students especially interested in fine poetry. His lecture was one of the most inspiring that we have heard. Now, as a final word, we thank all who have done anything to further the cause of good literature but, especially, Catholic literature. MARION F. Sci-1AN1'z, Chairman. The Bramatir Qiummittee On returning to school in September with renewed vigor and zeal, the members of the Dramatic Committee resumed their work in the field of Catholic action. Our first assignment was the preparation of short talks on personality as a factor in Catholic leadership. General topics were also assigned: the Seniors were to discuss "Play Pro- duction"g the juniors, "Better Movies", and the Sophomores, "Better Social Coopera- tion." "Around the Clock with Claire" by Father Lord was presented under the auspices of this committee at the Sodality Convention on October 8, and also at the Parent- Teachers' Meeting. Another of its activities was the sponsoring of an oratorical contest under the title "Why Holiness?". This contest, open only to Seniors, was held on December 6, the prize was awarded to Winifred Clark. At the close of its second year, the Dramatic Committee is anticipating the suc- cessful presentation of another dramatic performance, to provide funds to send delegates to the Summer School of Catholic Action. NORMA RANSOM, Chairman. jfiiuetezn Gibirtp four -'Cl 59 19+ jiagaretb Zlrahemp The Qturbaristir Qllnmmittee The fact that almost one hundred girls voluntarily became members of this com- mittee during the past year manifests a sincere interest in a sacred and privileged work. Every month it has been our happy privilege to help in preparing the altar for the First Friday, a task that we shall always treasure among our happiest memories. To Elinor Deegan, the Class President of '34, we express once again our heartfelt thanks for the beautiful flowers she has provided for this purpose each First Friday during her four years at Nazareth. All our activities have, we trust, brought us closer to Christ, the King. The prac- tice of mental prayer, the making of books to be used in explaining the Mass to chil- dren, the study of the Missal, talks on the lives of the saints, and the promotion of weekly communion have been among our notable achievements of the past year. For each one of us, membership in the Eucharistic Committee has been a privilege for which we shall be eternally grateful. MARGARET GRANT, Chairmevz. Gut 3LaI1p's wiummittee During the school year, our Lady's Committee has endeavored to further devotion to our Blessed Lady through special activities in her honor. October saw the renewal of the Character Tower campaign. Each month we have tried earnestly to build and streng- then our characters by adding some particular virtue. The recitation of aspirations espe- cially appropriate to each virtue was the means used to secure this end. The Rosary Drive conducted early in the year aroused the hearty enthusiasm of the girls. In both these activities, we have been trying to create zeal, rather than to secure large numbers. Our committee was intrusted with the Christmas gift of Triduums of Masses and Holy Com- munions sent to our Holy Father. To make prayer an aid and comfort, methods of mental prayer have been developed at many of our meetings. We cannot measure our success by numbers or appearances, but we hope that our work has been blessed by a smile of approval from our beloved Patroness. MARGARET M. HENDRICKS, Claairmafz. The 1Buhlieitp Qllummittee The purpose of this committee is to keep the various members of the Sodality in- formed on both current and future activities. To do so, it makes use of posters, bulletin boards, newspaper topics, and correspondence. The bulletin boards are the main factors of this information bureau. The publicity committee is a very important part of the life of the Sodality. It must have immediate sources of original ideas in order to arouse the interest of those whom it desires to reach. In other words, it is a combination of originality, influence and enthusiasm. Its members are the advertising agents of the Sodality, yet, without the cooperation of the other members, the work of these agents would be futile. If you are a Sodalist, you are as much a part of this work as those who seem more closely related to it. We thank you for the fine cooperation you have shown during the past year, and we hope that your splendid zeal will not lessen in further Sodality projects. You are a vital part of the work. RUTH WEBER, Chairman. jimeteen Qtbirtp-four 1 E. +360 lit .amgarztb Qrahzmp Smhalitp Bunce "To brisk notes in cadence beating" Our first dance! Shall we ever forget the beauty of this scene of radiant color, glowing lights and gay Yuletide symbols? Harmonious strains of beguiling music floated through the halls making our school resound with lilting melodies. The music, the lights, the flowers, the beautiful gowns blending harmoniously with the gay, festive setting, made the evening an altogether brilliant and unforgettable one. No discordant note, no blemish, no disturbing element to mar the beauty of the whole! It is impossible for us to voice our words of gratitude to Sister Marcella and Reverend Mother for giving their gracious consent to the eager request for a Christmas dance. This first dance will be a lasting memory for all the students of Nazareth. If such an occasion again takes place in the halls of Nazareth, we hope it will give future Nazareth students as much enjoyment as our dance gave us. MARGARET LARKIN, '34. . gp 'ttei e 'fi v 1 5 ,ilvf yi, Q, 1.41"-' 4 'ff.g,z ft" ' A ff ' inf! W ffm 7.7 ff gym' 'al 3 Q5 f ' Zi yi 4 ,Q i 5, r Zh '29 5 ii 4- fm. if ' iii. . 'lit fi ' bi 'W ,l'l,1i'l Us y I' MU n l , nsililb 9 '- ff X R 'lay f 'K f 1, if 1' fm, l 1 5,1 if L NAU, l fi , i w 1' jj! N 'V 'illifii i Q N' 6 ly, ' I fc i!'f"' E , ' "ruff 1 W! ,ffffijflf ff, 5 tmwm ,115 I I NM .jg of ' ip ,.Jl.,-- ,-1. .,, -22 .iliineteen Whitt? fvlll' 436115 ,iameteen Qibirtp-four .C c jaagarzth Qrahzmp QQ,-pg M QKBUBHIT The most sacred week of Lent, Holy Week, brings with it to Nazareth unbounded treas- ures of spiritual wealth in the form of the an- ' nual retreat. How fitting a preparation for the glorious feast of Easter! Retreat, in its full significance is a time in which we endeavor to with spiritual things with God. During withdraw from the material things and come into a closer contact and into a sweeter union the days of retreat, we glamor and anxieties of give ourselves wholly to spiritual thought and meditation. With this appropriate quotation from the Canticle of Canticles: "Flowery have appeared in the lam! Time for prmzing ir al hand." Rev. R. J. Clancy, a Holy Cross Father from Notre Dame, opened the first conference of the retreat. Father asked us to spend these days in silence and quietude, as if we were on a visit to our Lord, telling us that they should be days of real joy, peace and confidence. In each spiritual discourse which followed, our retreat master not only enlightened but also inspired us with his impressive treat- ment of such subjects as sin and its consequence, life and death, the Sacraments and Holy Mass. A characteristic feature of his conferences was the use of Scriptural quota- tions which were a keynote to each theme. The retreat reached its highest solemnity on Holy Thursday, the feast of the in- stitution of the Blessed Sacrament, when the entire student body approached the altar rail and received Him Who is the Author of Life into their hearts. Father Clancy closed the retreat by imparting the Papal Blessing and giving Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. As Seniors, perhaps more than ever, we realized the significance of the occasion because for us it was our last retreat as pupils of Nazareth. The blessed memories of this retreat will long remain in our hearts to give us strength and courage to meet the trials of life, and to inspire us to higher and nobler ideals of womanhood-ideals which are the lofty aspiration of our Alma Mater. DOROTHY RICE, ' 34. Consummation A pain in my heart, The seed was sown, A twist of agony, The bud had blown. Love's very essence To heaven goes, When relinquishing It blossoms a rose. MARION SCHANTZ, '34 all +El62l9r jaagareth Qnahem? X M WW I1, X , I L w L 'I ,, ,, ' ' ' V ' 3 U ,SMX M I y, M ' 'V K K 1 A 1 ? ' ' "A" """ ' ' '!b hw 'l ' ' l ,,J1M 1 ,1 , 1 uh ,4 lui. J. W . 1?5r4Q ll !Q,Yt'N, .X ' x W ! V 1 lY'w W X, XX 4 f Tis ' : V , X W xQ A 1 N A Vi , wit E v 'VM f X A 1 fm? dk NNW , X v X X N Vw . A N Vw! xx! 'Q !'l'f1', X I X X X fyf5l'WIlw1NMiN,TL + 4'- 'H' if , x ' V X 'xv ,IJIA NN' x ,432 , X lx H i I V , Hwy' Fw! IL.:-.I 4 X X Jwxktwi!XIIMUXNWXQNWLNXXI txt ilu!! P an--,,d ,w'!' 'N 1 4 .A A I-,V ff,5, 1 1 i 1Qi,W' f1 , X 'X MMR, 'V s In l ljyl I wil JV ,JN A y'1'hk4,rm"+ 'rw Y "' 1 W w m ilk. w A X V X! X i xx X !"1' 1 ,U ww X wIUxH',Wllt ,tl-rf, , 1, W! 'ww' HHN' X X l ,, Ti I 'IH - X '- W Nl W MN, M w wf, X . M 3? , 3 K X ,L 'V 1 N N ' 7 29 'fm v'N'R ,'1 lx th . l, H 'Nu i X I Xi? um' L Tfitvrarg Jailitfttll mbit'IP'fUw7 +3f63i9' aaagaretb Qeahemp St. joseph ,When joseph walked through Nazareth As twilight shades were falling, The little birds high in their nests Began their soft low calling, And a million little stars peeped out From their watch towers in the sky, To fill the dell with starlit gleams When joseph would pass by. LORETTA KILEY, '34 Vocation To the Tabernacle door, Through the quiet, fragrant air, Speeds a suppliant, pleading voice, "Sweetest Jesus, hear my prayer." To the eager waiting heart, And the htunble, girlish plea, Tenderly the message comes, "You are Mine, Come follow Me." MOLLY FROMEN, '34. God's Weather A branch lightly touches my window, Brushing away all tears, The branch is slightly budding, Joy replaces fears. Spring is here in beauty Sweet as heaven's dew, I like the April weather, I feel that God does too. MARGARET GRANT, '34 A Spring Day An azure sky, A glowing sun, Tulips unfolding, An emerald carpet underneath, Trees with their new born leaves Nature in its youth- Such is a day in spring. ALBINA LEBLANC, ' 34. A Butterfly I plucked a lonely violet From out its dell of dew, I dipped it in a rose bloom And blended in some blue! I llecked some fairy star dust Upon its petals shy, I threw it in the morning mist And lo-a butterfly. MARY BRUEILLY, '34 Grey Eyes They were grey eyes Like a grey sea waking, just as the dawn Her earth-thirst slaking, Tilted the world With intangible light- Crystal as morning, Deep as the night. MARTHA JANE BURNS, '34 A Dewdrop Baby At dawn upon its flowery bed Tiny face so pink and white A wee little dewdrop rested its head, Tiny hands so fair, It sparkled and gleamed in the morning sun You're the joy of mother's life But soon-ah too soon-its labor was done. A breath of heaven's air. KATHLEEN KEENAN, '34 SALLY LANE, '34 aliineteen Thirty-four ffaffaffaff-a.,f'a,f'ay'+x,gfga,yg+u.,if,f1.,,,f fsfeea.. +El6:4ll' M aaasaretb Qwhemp M Mum Franz Peter Schubert O thou, the master singer, who didst seem To reach the star-filled sky with strains sublime, Beyond the scope of mortal song to climb And there, o'er melody to reign supreme, Was there within thy golden span some dream, Some perfect, unsung, faintly-echoing chime, That captured all the loveliness of time, Which thou for heav'nly song might'st worthy deem? But thou art gone, and in our hearts we bear The perfect memory of a noble life- Called home ere yet finale closed the score, Like thy unfinished symphony, in care, And toil, amid thy human lot of strife, Thy song took flights unknown to man before. Nature's Symphony At morn a flute awakens me, The carolling of a birdg In vibrant viol strings I hear A lowing, passing herd, The roll of distant drums comes near The thunder booms and swells, Beside a brook I sit and sing To silver, tinkling bellsg At eve a breeze sighs through the trees 'Tis Nature's violin. Can song and nature live apart? Ah! nay, they're close of kin. MARGARET BEAI-IGN, '34 VIRGINIA KUPFERSCHMID, '34. The- Sea Give me the sea, the open sea Where all is wild and all is free, Give me a home, upon its shore Where the waves will kiss it evermore, Where often at night, through my window pane I can see the moon in its silvery lane, Coming across the vast blue sea, Coming to visit my home and me. NANCY LEG, '34 To the Nazareth Graduates of 1954 I wish you all success in life Without a danger pending, I wish you truly happy days With blessings never ending. I wish that all your fondest dreams Will every one come true, I wish that Naz'reth may be honored In every one of you. GERTRUDE BUTLER, '34 Moon-dawn A wan moon palely dripped her mellow way Across a labyrinth of purple skies, Amid the hushed hordes of silent stars Blue amorous sighs, And left a trail of lucent light behindh- A living trail of saffron ecstacy, As bending low with honeyed lips she kissed The softly breathing sea. MARTHA JANE BURNS, 34 Treasures I wonder if you know, O child, with shining eyes, The treasures in your keeping- All-conquering Faith, Great-hearted Hope, And gentle, tender Love. Go forth with them, my dear, They walk the road To Paradise. MARGARET HENDRICKS, '34 Jiineteen Zltbirtp-four 'Gi 65 P' jaagaretb Qrahzmp Communion Time "Oh Lord I am not worthy," Three times the bell is rung, And softly, humbly, sweetly "The King of Kings," is sung. Upon the altar candles bright Give forth their golden glow While softly mingling with their light, Deep tones from organ flow. A The golden doors are parted The Host is raised on high, All heads in adoration bow For jesus Christ is nigh. MARY WYNN, '34 The Star of Vocations O Star, that shone for three wise men, That showed the way to Bethlehem, That made with glorious rays of light That rocky cave a heavenly sight, Oh shine with all your power and speed And light the path that I shall lead. LUCETTE BELLE-ISLE, '34 Mater Dolorosa Our Lady stood beneath The Cross on Calvary, A broken-hearted Mother, For love of you and me. She saw the cruel nails, And kissed the very place, Where jesus Christ was pierced To save the human race. "O Mother dear, teach me To bear my cross like you, And pray that I may ever be Devoted, loyal, true." BERNADETTE R. WELCH, '54, "Omnia Pro Te" Choirs singing Bells aringing, just for Thee, Sweet jesus! Thoughts burning, Hearts yearning, But for Thee, Sweet Jesus! Worlds kneeling, Love revealing, All for Thee, Sweet jesus! MARJORIE L. SMITH, '34 Plaint In Blindness After reading Helen Ke!ler'J "Three Day! I0 See" Three days, then never more Shall I behold the sea, Or heaven's vaulted canopy Arching over meg No more behold the sinking stars When dewy night has come, No more to wait at ocean's rim Exultant in the dawn. Three days I'll live and every hour My opening soul shall seat, But darkness overwhelming me Shall not perceive a tear, For I shall know true beauty When joyousness has flown, And treasure deep within my soul A glory mine alone. MARION F. SCHANTZ, 54 Vigil A tall red rose before Our Lady's shrine, A sentinel guarding her purity white, Its fragrance ascends to heaven above And makes all the angels sing with delight. BETTY FROMEN, '34 aliineteen lllibirtp-four "9l66i9' 55 jaagaretb Zlrahzmp M Little Cousin Mine Little darling, winsome lass, Bubbling o'er with mirth and joy, Crowned with sunny curling locks, Eyes a-sparkle, Misfhief's toy, Cheeks suffused with rosy blush, Lips fresh kissed with heaven's dew, Halted words, no angel's hush, Softly lisped by guileless you, Girlie dear, of one and two. Rim SCHLEDORN, 34. My Mother Lovely was she and beautiful, Like a rose of delicate hue, But the frost came when her bloom was full And that's why I mourn to you. Blue Noble was she and gracious, ClC2lI'6I' tllzm LlZLll'f: WMCIS Ctllm, Her hands were 315 white LIS Snow, Brighter than bits of G0d'S Own Skies, Her eyeg were P0015 of tenderness, 5W6Ct6r than Shy f0l'gCf-m6'H0fS Whicli seemed to shine and glow. Is the heavenly blue of a baby's eyes. joyous was She and gentle, MOLLY FROMEN, '34 Her soul was steeped in love, But God in heaven took her To be with Him above. Life Pale stars on a faded sky, Cool breezes fanning some fevered brow, Lights and laughter where a new life is born, Darkness and tears where death walks nowg Happiness and sorrow, peace and strife Mingle together in the paths of life. LUCETTE BELLE-Is1.E, '34, To Betty Tranquil was she and peaceful Her eyes were closed in sleep, Her soul had met its Maker, Her tryst with Him to keep. MARY BRUu1i.1.Y, '34 A sweet, grave earnestness is yours, Your thoughts are fine and brave and crystal clear, Autumn Untiring, gentle kindness marks your way, A clear, blue sky, Your beauty grows in service year by year. Mild days, Scarlet trees gently swaying in the breeze, Thus have I ever found you, dear, to be A Persian rug spread o'er the earth, Most trustful, kind, and utterly sincere, Nature aglow in subdued splendor- With simple faith that brings its own reward, Autumn. And valiant soul with will to persevere. ELEANOR SEIDEWAND, '54, MOLLY FROMIEN, '34 Z .iliineteen Zllibirtp-four -new I WM .iaaaarztb Qrahemp May Azure heavens, Brilliant sun, Nodding trees decked in verdant gowns, Shod in green velvet slippers to match, Buckles of bright hue, the tulip and daffodil, Her new ensemble complete, Nature dressed and ready to view The pageant of the year. BLANCHE E. SHUBMEHL, '34 In A Garden Upon a rosebud small and red A dew drop chanced to fall, Who would believe the little drop Could make a rose so tall. ELIZABETH MAYER, '34 Afterglow Full many a glorious evening have I seen Flooding the lields with purple afterglow, Bidding adieu to mountain top, and stream, Shedding soft glory as I watched it flow. MARGARET VOLPE, '34 Duet A feathered song, a bit of sun, In a gilded cage the two make oneg My mother's voice in accents low Sings clear the songs her heart must know. A light-winged song, a dear, sweet voice, Both with the love of life rejoice. VIRGINIA KUPFERSCHMID, '34 To Roosevelt O Noble Champion of the just, O fearless man in whom we trust, Your book of deeds from blot is free, Open wide for all to see. O Toiler, when your work is done, O Captain, when man's rights you've won, Your deeds will mark you man apart, Enshrine you in a nation's heart. M. BRUEILLY, '34 Query Floating through the air so light, Settling on a dew drop bright, Making all the flowers play, Causing flowers and trees to sway. What is this, so airy-gay? Tuneful "Dawn" at break of day. M. SMITH, ' 34. Portrait A thin drawn face, yet beautiful to see, Her silvery hair in gentle curls entwines A noble brow, her patient countenance enshrines A love that binds her strong to me, My Mother. EDITH KANE, '34 The Diary Its pages bound in leather blue, Quite innocent of studied art, May oft reveal the secret hopes That linger in a young girl's heart. ELIZABETH GOUGH, '34 Jliineteeu 01511012-four 'El 68 B" aaaaarrrb Grammy Contrast Dawn, translucent, beautiful Breaks, and misty towers Are bathed in celestial light. Over slumbering flowers The brightness steals, Taking from each velvet petal The dewy tears of night. Dusk with lovely filmy veil Comes, and starlit bowers Are swathed in darkling light. Over veiled flowers A heavy fragrance flows, Wafting through the quiet air The soft caress of night. MARION SCHANTZ, '34, Autumn A pale blue sky, A drifting cloud, Gay trees festively clad, A meadow of fading green, A field of orange and tan, Summer mournfully gliding away- Enchanting Autumn rules the stage. MARGARETE QUINN, '34. The Eucharist Christmas is bound to bring many gifts, There'll be some on your birthday too,- But the gift that will always mean most, l'm sure Is God's gift of Himself to you. RITA QUIGLEY, '34 Flight My heart still sings when silver wings Bear me to a far star-spangled height, As earth is lost in clouds wind-tossed The moon becomes my beacon light. MARY CATHERINE FINNEGAN, '34 +Sf69l9' The Moonlit Genesee fSoulh Parkj Have you ever seen our river When the moonbeams on it play? Oh, the magic thrill of silver That holds you in its sway! As a twisting silver ribbon, It goes winding on its way, And not all the elves and fairies Ever make it stop to play. What a masterpiece of glory This majestic Genesee! This inspiring work of wonder Always thrills the heart of me. Let us breathe a prayer together, Yes, a prayer of thanks to Him, Who hath made our moonlit river ' With delights untold to limn. EILEEN KELLY, '34 Sham Daytime, You laugh And grin, And never sigh, But in the night You cry. EILEEN HAYES, '34. A Pearl A lustrous pearl and clear, On a velvet cushion of rosy hue, 'Twas but a little baby's tear, That fell from eyes of deepest blue. MARGUERITE FRITSCH, '34 ZX nineteen Ebirtp-four 32a5aretb Qrahemp G O L D A N D B L U E Gold and Blue is for girls, who to Nazareth are true, is for order they keep the day through, is for loyalty, labor and love, is for devotion here and above. is for affection for each one they hold, is for Nazareth, the blue and the gold, is for dreams for the futures they mold. is for bravery with which to face life, is for liberty, gained mostly through strife, is for union which makes them true friends, is for eagerness in gaining all ends. LUCILLE WOLTER and INEZ FRANKLIN Desire The baby reaches for the moon, The youth longs for the distant shore, The man would stand upon the peak, Pray, what can stay this want for more? RITA BINSACK, '54 Plaint There was a time when I was new And held a place with a chosen few, But now that I have fallen apart I'm cast in the attic to stand in the dark. No friends have I to speak to me, No friends to keep me company, Forlorn, I stand, from all apart Alone in the attic, facing the dark. A. PATALL, '34 To Myself Ofl Writing Poetry Your inlinitives split, Your metaphors mixed, You begin every line With "o'er" or "betwixt." Your meters are shabby, Your similes lame, Your rhythm atrocious, Your rhyme scheme, insane! M. M. B., '34 Night The radiant sun has gone down in the west, The crescent moon now glides across the sky In her celestial way, showering argent light In silvery beams as she goes passing by. ' F. MATTHEWS, '34 Privilege Each night before I go to sleep, I take a very little peep Into the place where angels stay, And watch them as they close their day. The angels softly come and go, Each singing very sweet and low, In canticles before the Lord, For He alone is there adored. The dream grows dim and fades away, Ere I to God my "good night" say. A. MAYR, '34 The Clock It keeps on running Day after clay, Never once stopping, All work, no play. It gives to all men Their measure of time Cheerfully marking The world to rhyme. RUTH WEBER, '34 Viligantes A dog and a cat on the garden wall Sit glaring through the night, The dog, with fur of shaggy cut, The cat, a lovely white. The hours pass, why don't they move? Why sit there quiet as that? It's only because he's a china dog, And she's a calico cat. SABINA LYONS, '34 jaineteen 'dihirtpsfnur 2iQyK 'El 70 il' ,amgaretb Qcahemp l A My Lad I have a little cousin The brightest, laughing lad, With rosy cheeks and great blue And a smile that makes me glad. eyes Every evening in the twilight He comes to sit with me, And chatters of his toys, his play, His eyes alight with glee. In pleading, plaintive voice he begs "Tell me a story, Nan"- Why, what can a poor body do But cheer the little man? So off to fairyland we tramp And into worlds agleam, Until the sand-man takes my lad To slumberland to dream. MARY jo FORRESTAL, '34 The Breeze The sweet breeze frolics with the leaves, And plays upon the rippling sands- Its whisperings, if they could repeat, Would tell of joys in distant lands. E. SLAVIN, Z .34 'fSl71l3+ Snowflake Fragile, little snowflake, With your petals fair, You're one of God's own daisies, The kind they grow up there. MARGUERITE FRITSCH, 'Sri The Fountain A sparkle, a twinkle, a flash, As tiny rnyriads splash- A tinkle, a murmur, a bell, As glittering diamonds swell! EDITH KANIE, '34 Margie Margie's curls are flaxen hue, Margie's eyes are mid-night blue, Set in fringe of curling lashes, Limpid pools where mischief flashes. Margie's eyes are mid-night blue Margie's curls are llaxen hue. EDITH KANIZ, '34 .J E: Q1 '57 L Kmhx ml. ' Q Q rw ZZ jliineteen Qlibirtp-four Hasaretb Qrahemp Qllbarles lamb A CENTENARY ERHAPS no other man of English letters has endeared himself to so great -21. a number of people as the eccentric and inimitable Charles Lamb. Although he died a century ago, through his writings he continues to live, bringing enjoyment and beauty to the minds of his innumerable readers. In our day Charles Lamb is best known through his "Essays of Elia," .. I among which we 6nd such whimsicalities as "Dream Children: A Reverie," and "In Praise of Chimney Sweepersf' His essays, however, do not give us the intimate touches that his letters impart. These, though not intended for the public, are more natural and informal than the essays, for through them especially is the great heart of the man best revealed. Although Lamb is remembered as a great humorist, his humor had its root in tragedy. There was hereditary insanity in the Lamb family, and while Lamb was still a young man, the dread disease appeared in his sister Mary. From this time on, Lamb sacrificed his own desires and faithfully devoted himself to his sister. He has immor- talized her as "Bridget" in his "Essays of Elia." Lamb was a man of ever-varying emotions, most of his moods centering around his sister. When Mary was seized by one of her attacks, he usually became fltful, sad and moody. It was then that he turned to his poet-friend, Wfordsworth, whose sympathy and understanding were unfailing. When all was well with Mary, wit and genialty radiated from Charles. At such times, the small house where the Lambs lived in Inner Temple Lane, would be thronged with guests. Wfordsworth, Coleridge, Hayden, Lehigh Hunt, all found their way there. The tiny shabby rooms were a rendezvous for the poets, critics, journalists and great writers of the day. Lamb was nearly always the central figure of this group. As a magnet attracts steel, so he drew men to him. The diminutive frail man with his droll remarks and "his bland sweet smile with a touch of sadness in it," was the dominating personality in so distinguished a gathering. He attracted men especially because of his odd combi- nation of very witty yet serious conversation. "He stammered a little, just enough to prevent his making speeches, just enough to make you listen eagerly for his words always full of meaning and charged with a jest." Much has been said about his wit and humor and his ability as a punster, but it would be an endless task to give examples of these. His biographic Talfaurd says "that many of his sayings are worthy of remembrance but they give no idea of the general tenor of his conversation." And again, "Alas! how many even of his own most delicate fancies, rich as they are in feeling and wisdom, will be lost to those who have not present to them, the sweet broken accents, the half-playful, half-melancholy smile of the author." Lamb will be remembered not only for what he himself has written but also for what others have written about him. Wordswonh and other great poets have immor- talized him in verse. This year is the centenary of Lamb's death. His essays, poems and letters are still read and enjoyed by multitudes of readers and will be as long as the English language is spoken or read. RUTH CROWLEY, '34, Qnticipatinn To think that I, a junior, had been chosen to participate in so great an event, together with the privileged Seniors, seemed almost a dream, a something too good to be true. Often during the intervening days, I found myself slighting class lectures and jameteen Cibirtp-four 1 1 EKQ 'Fil 7219+ gasarztb Qrahzmp recitations in my dreamy forgetfulness of the present for happy thoughts of what was coming. Friends and companions, with their conlidences and bits of gossip were treated listlessly and abstractedly during this time of preparation. But how could they know with what intense longing, I was looking forward to one of the happiest days of my life? There was the beautiful new wardrobe of immaculate white, complete in every detail from gown of shimmering taffeta to pumps of shiny kid. But even this, which at any other time would transport me into girlish ecstacy, failed to make a marked im- pression, its beauty being dimmed somewhat by the anticipated glory and beauty to be. Then came the day of days! It was chill and damp, but what cared I for the weather when my heart was bursting with joy and excitement? Arriving at my desti- nation, I heard the usual whispered last minute instructions which always precede such honored events. I saw the faces of my companions, fairly radiating the joy in their hearts. At last, the supreme moment arrived. The organ hummed softly and its mellow strains permeated the incensed atmosphere of the little chapel, as we glided down the aisle. Our hearts were aflame with love for Him to whom so many beautiful young lives were being dedicated on that occasion. Need I say, that never in my life have I felt the profound grandeur, or experienced the sincere joy of that joyous May day, when I was granted that very high honor of being the bridesmaid of a nun. RITA SCHLEDORN, '34. 'Ihr ifaulp Bear N APRIL 1, 1953, Our Holy Father opened the Holy Door of St. Peter's Basilica in Rome, ofiicially announcing Holy Year. Before a throng of fifty-five thousand, the Sovereign Pontiff thrice gently tapped the Holy Qj Door with a small golden hammer each time saying, "Open to me doors of justice for God is with us." During the tapping, the marble door slowly revolved backwards on hidden hinges, revealing the interior of a church dimly lit by many candles and filled with kneeling figures. The Pope, bearing a lighted candle in his right hand and a spearhead in his left, knelt in silent prayer at the entrance. At the same time, similar ceremonies were being held at the Basilicas of St. john Lateran, St. Mary Major, and St. Paul's Out-side the Walls. During this year of jubilee, more than one million pilgrims have passed through the Holy Door in the hope that through the prayer of faithful pilgrims the sufferings of the world might be alleviated. These pilgrims journeyed to Rome from all parts of the world. To quote: "From Asia, Africa, China, japan, all the regions of Europe, all districts of North and South America, from all the islands of the Seven Seas, men and women and children, of all races and nations, all classes of society have traveled to the center of Christendom. By airship and steamship and sailing ship, in trains and in motor cars, on bicycles or on foot-many of the walkers carrying heavy crosses on their shoulders-the pilgrims came and went throughout the yearg they saw and were blessed by the Vicar of Christ." On April 1, 1934, the twenty-fourth Holy Year in the history of the Church was closed by the sealing of the Holy Door at St. Peter's by the Pope, and likewise the seal- ing of the Holy Doors of the three other Basilicas. What the Holy Year has meant to the Church spiritually, cannot of course be stated in terms of mere words. That it has brought untold blessings on the pilgrims who made the journey to Rome is undoubtedly trueg that it was a great demonstration of the Unity of the Church is likewise certain. MARY RITA ROACH, '34, jaineteen Uibirtp four 1373? jiasareth Qeahernp M Snuebestefs iBrernier Ctinmpnsee walks nf ujliileerp 5H1Iuunt" We confess that it was with some slight feeling of trepidation that we approached Dr. Howard Hanson's office. It seemed almost impossible that our long cherished dream, that some day we might interview the composer of "Merry Mount," was about to come trueg that in a few minutes we were actually to meet the artist whose work -is creating such a sensation in the musical world. Perhaps nothing is so indicative of the personality of a great man as the atmos- phere in which he works. In our quick survey of the surroundings of Dr. Hanson's office, into which he conducted us, we received a mingled impression of ample space and dignified simplicity. We observed especially the two beautiful grand pianos, the tall bookcases, and the impressive desk in front of which Dr. Hanson sat. Throughout the interview his very engaging personality was revealed in his charming, crooked smile, in his traditional musician's fingers, and in his thoughtful, yet intensely eager manner of speaking. Of course, our first question concerned Dr. Hanson's splendid new American opera, "Merry Mount." When we asked him how he felt the afternoon of the opera's premiere in New York, he replied that so many people had had a part in producing the opera that he had an almost impersonal feeling. Of course, he was intensely anxious that everything should go smoothly and that his first opera should be favorably received by the audience. His biggest thrill, he said, was not at the premiere, but at the first full rehearsal, when he saw the creatures of his imagination and the music of his pen come to life for the first time. "Did you choose that particular subject, a Puritan story, for your opera?" we asked next. "No," he replied, "it came about in a curious way." He then related how Richard Stokes, the librettist, wrote one act of "Merry Mount" in its present form, a dramatic poem, and submitted it to the authorities of the Metropolitan who liked it. Dr. Hanson was chosen to compose the music because his type of music was suitable for the story. When asked if he had in mind the Rochester Centennial when he produced his opera this year, Dr. Hanson said that it was purely accidental, but added that he was very glad that he could bring "Merry Mount" home in this year of the city's centennial. He had intended to complete it the year before but the music took longer to write than he had expected. It took about four years to compose and was not finished until the spring of 1933. "It has been rumored that you are writing an operetta for the centennial celebra- tion in june," we continued. "No," he said, "it was too late to begin anything like that. I am arranging an orchestral suite of selections from 'Merry Mount,' however." When a group from the Pius X Liturgical Choir visited Nazareth Academy re- cently, Dr. Hanson, who attended the concert, praised their renditions highly. So, when we asked his opinion of the work they are doing, he answered that "they were doing a great piece of work." "The Gregorian plainsong," he said, "is the greatest con- tribution ever made to sacred music. It would be an irreparable loss if it went out of existence, and it is due to such choirs that it is kept alive." For our final question we asked Dr. Hanson if he thought, when business was improved, that there would be enough room in the musical world for boys and girls of talent above the average to make music their life's work. nineteen Thirty-four . 1 "El74l9' jiagaretb Qrahemp He replied that there is always "room at the top." It is his opinion that there is a constantly growing interest in music, an opinion borne out by the fact that there are more symphony orchestras in existence now than there were before the depression. We could not resist the temptation to ask him whether he had any hobbies. Strangely enough, we were not surprised to hear that his music was at once his vocation and his avocation, although he admitted a decided liking for swimming and volley ball. At the conclusion of our interview, as we rose to leave, we somewhat tentatively requested Dr. Hanson's autograph on our "Merry Mount" programs. I-Ie acceded most graciously, and shook hands with us as we took our departure. We felt that we had been privileged to meet not only a great' musician, but a truly great man, one who has the power to win friends as well by his personal charm, as by his remarkable music. It was a wonderful experience for us, one which made us realize how very true it is that the greatest people are those who show themselves the most simple, the most natural, and the most courteous and obliging in their relations with others. MARG.ARET BIEAHON, MARY KATHERINE FINEGAN, '34 Grip Gin 392111 Qnrk How vivid the recollection of that eventful week in New York! First of all, there were seven of us in the group from Nazareth, two nuns and live girls. We were lodged at the Convent of jesus and Mary on Fourteenth Street, just ten minutes walking dis- tance from the Summer School of Catholic Action holding its sessions in St. Francis Xavier's High School on Sixteenth Street. The greater part of each day was, of course, spent in attendance at the lecture courses offered at the school. It was truly a privilege as wel-l as an inspiration to be one of that vast throng of young people who had come together from the eastern section of the country to take part in this marvelous movement of Catholic Action. Every member of our little Rochester group enjoyed the work at the Summer School. After school hours we spent the rest of the day in sightseeing. The principal places of interest to claim our attention and excite our wonderment were Radio City, the Museum, the Battery, the Empire State Building and the Hudson Tube. The ride through the tube thrilled us as it was our first experience of the kind. The sight of so many young Catholic Sodalists gathered together in furthering Catholic Action was an incentive to all of us to continue this great work in which we are engaged. It made us realize more fully what an honor and distinction it is to be a Sodalist. Altogether our trip to New York was a memorable one, just as vivid in our minds to-day as it was on those warm days of August and September when we experi- enced the thrill of it. BERNADETTE WELCH, '34, y 4 Zrjfll fisirlai ' 'Z j . . fs l-4 -' c S-'ll 4 11731 P Q fix ' 7 iv L I ZZZZZZQQYKXZEK Jliineteen 'QI5lJirtP'f0Uf at 75 l3f' .aasarvw Qwhww CEU Ulibz iBinneer 0 hail, thou Pioneer of olden dayf, Who faired .ro hrauely forth into the wild! Thou art the one whom Courage eallx her ehild, Thy heart, the harp upon which Valor playy. Thy deed! to mighty height! our spiritf raife, And while our hearty are thu.r hy thee heguiletl, Thy hardfhipf loom, thy toil: and earex. Not mild Were theJe,' and Jo thy life ana' work we praife. The while we praise thee let ut not forget, Applaufe alone hut gildx the worthy nameg So let uf act, not speak, work hard, not xhirk. O fill our heartf with feeling! Jo well met, That they with pure and high retolve may flame, A glowing trihute to thy life'J great work. NORMA RANSOM, '34 jaiuetzen Zlibittp-fnur 1 Q . i To 43769 MMM aamrrrb Qwhvmv Mmyamww QR www KN ii X X X J"' Ql ' R R -5- f ,iii-EN 511+ +3 i I--Manual' EARLY ROCHESTER ARCHITECTURE 1851-1934 EH 1 y5 R R R R 1 R 3Rineteen Qlibirtp-four 4177? :2ea:saKbKm aaasmfli Qwhrmp M imaging the Zllirail "Forever in the world there has been praise for heroes, whatsoever the cause for which they fought, whatever the trials they had to endure, and whatever the success they gained." Surely among these heroes we may place the early Catholic missionaries who dedicated their lives to bring the Word of God to America. As Catholics we glory in the fact that the first residence set up by a white man in the Genesee country was that of a Jesuit, Father jacques Fremin. This intrepid son of St. Ignatius hesitated not to brave the perils of travel on foot through a wilderness peopled by savages, in order to evangelize the fierce tribe of Senecas who inhabited that part of the Genesee country near the little village of Totiakton, close to the present site of Rochester junction. It is diflicult for us of today who are surrounded by the conveniences and com- forts of modern life, to realize the heroic self-sacrifice which characterized this action. Born into a noble French family, Father Fremin unhesitatingly answered the call that was to lead him across the ocean and into a foreign country. His native France he left willingly to carry the light of Christianity to the benighted Red Men of America. After laboring for about ten years in Quebec, Father Fremin journeyed to Ossernon, now Auriesville, and thence across the state to Totiakton situated at Honeoye Creek. Although accompanied by only one servant, and armed only with the sword of Truth, he fearlessly advanced against the strongholds of paganism. The souls of savages who peopled this virginal land he set out to buy with the coinage of his voluntary poverty. The long journey, made on foot over rough Indian trails, was but the beginning of his innumerable hardships. The squalid quarters which the Red Men called home became his first dwelling place, their coarse food, his nourishment. Personal necessities and comforts he disregarded, for his thoughts were all for God and for those souls which he was laboring to win. Though the mission he founded at Totiakton was destroyed by the raids of the French, many of the Indians fled to Quebec in order to keep the faith in which Father Fremin had instructed them. In july, 1691, this heroic priest died at Quebec near the Red Men for whom he had toiled so long. While he was traveling one trail to this territory, he was blazing another to heaven, leaving milestones of Courage, Patience, Perseverance, and Love of God behind him. NORMA RANSOM, '34, Zlajfapettfs visit tn Burhester T HAS lately been my privilege to spend a most interesting hour at Reyn- old's Library. The purpose of my visit there was to obtain information concerning La Fayette's visit to Rochester. The librarian was kind enough Q to supply me with the particular file containing the account. In "The 5 Telegraph" of june 14, 1825, I found some very interesting details which Q,g,6J,D should be of interest to Rochesterians, especially in this year of the city's centenary. General La Fayette was, at that time, making a tour of the country as the Na- tion's guest. The Erie Canal was the grand waterway over which the people of the state then traveled. On the eve of his arrival, a flotilla of twelve boats fitted up in handsome style with a line band of music on board, and carrying appropriate flags got under way to meet the General's boat. They were going to meet and welcome our country's benefactor,--they were going to hail him, by thousands, on the spot which so short a time before had been known only as an unexplored wilderness. .aametzm Gihirtp-fnur fy? r c 4783+ jaagaretb Qrahemp When the General's approach to the village was announced, the boats were ranged in line, so that each could receive his salutation and bid him welcome as he passed. As his boat passed the crowded bridges, his presence on deck was hailed with demonstrations of joy. He was received by delegations of citizens on a stage erected over the centre arch of the aqueduct, and addressed in an appropriate speech in which the many advantages of the canal were set forth by the Honorable W. B. Rochester. This was answered by a speech from General La Fayette expressing his delight in being here and having been received in so affectionate and gratifying a manner. After a national salute had been fired by a company of artillery, the General, accompanied by the same escort of boats, proceeded along the east bank of the Gene- see for about a quarter of a mile, being greeted as he passed by the assembled multi- tude. When he landed, he was seated in a carriage with Colonel Rochester, and after having passed through the principal streets of the village, he was escorted to Colonel Hoard's where a suite of apartments had previously been prepared for him by the Committee of arrangements. After the General left for Canandaigua in the afternoon, the people departed, gratified that they had had the opportunity of seeing the only surviving General of the Revolution, and of taking by the hand the friend and companion of the illustrious Washington. ETHEL BOURNE, 34. Slkntbester hp 11-Blnunlight From Chzrimz Street Bridge HE FRAGRANT RAIN of late spring had ceased to fall, leaving behind it the dewy freshness and the fragrant incense of a june shower. We had come from our annual visit to the lilacs of Highland Park, and we paused Q for a brief moment on the bridge to enjoy the delicious sweetness of the air. Twilight had slipped softly into evening, and through the misty air the myriad lights of the great city were beginning to cast their reflections of gold and green and crimson upon the river. The distracting throb of machinery, the pulse of a great city's life, was stilled, and only the faint, mufiled sound of an occasional canoe disturbed the cricket's song. Under the mighty bridge, the tiny ripples lapped against the steep white banks of the shimmering river, and overhead, the lofty columns gleamed like marble against the dark blue sky. As I drank in the beauty of the scene, there came a moment when even the crickets hushed their music, and the very waters held their breath, it was a moment of perfect silence, of awe-inspiring, rapturous beauty. Overhead, the night sky had become a blinding vision of radiant light, so gloriously brilliant were the stars that I forgot that skies were blue and remembered only that stars were silver. Beneath me was the shining ribbon of the Genesee, no longer a dull prosaic green, but gold and purple and rose and blue, no longer a mere river, but a shimmering, living mirror of a great city's life, giving back light for light, radiance for radiance. It was the almost ethereal beauty of the city itself that made even the river fade from my vision. I saw a web of golden lights flung against a sable sky-a bit of jewelled filigree against a velvet cushion. Tall towers and silver spires caught the dazzling lights and cast back their radiance upon the water. Lofty buildings reared their glowing heads heavenwards, challenging the milky whiteness of a thousand stars with their glowing, golden eyes. Far, far above, the Moon Queen sat on her throne and watched, with eyes wise with the wisdom of centuries, the wondrous glory of a city by moonlight. High in the sky she was riding when we turned homewards with reluctant feet, still captives to the enthralling spell of the night. Never can the memory of the exquisite, heartbreak- ing beauty of the enchanted city be lost. MARGARET M. BEAHON, '34. .iliitteteen Ehittp fuur 4479? MM K wsarrrln Zlwbrmr is MM 4225 I 44- 4' 1' rx' X f'Tl,12" Z, fmj,4f'4 XX . Lf 71,110 I , fray jf -- I-ns'-Jxauscil Ghz Genesee, the Rirturesque HE COLORFUL GENESEE, now winding its way through mossy glens and fertile meadow lands, now tumbling and leaping over a series of joyful cascades, now rushing and pulsating with all the strength of its mighty Q current, has enshrined in the pages of history much of the early settlement and development of Rochester. Its valley, rich in the remains of the early Senecas and the testimony of the first settlers, is a veritable source of infor- mation concerning the people who have lived and passed away on its hospitable shores. Rochester itself is an outgrowth of the Genesee Falls. Settlers were attracted here by the immense water power of its falls, and the splendid opportunity to build up a thriving community around such a picturesque vicinity. "Ga-sko-sa-go" was the Indian name meaning "at the Falls," and for years after Allan's Mill was built at the ford, the place was called Falls Town. In 1721, Father Francois Charlevoix, S. J., wrote an early pen picture of the river, a description of which shows the wisdom and foresight of the early Jesuit explorers in noting down important historical data. Father Charlevoix received his information from a Frenchman, Joincaire, who occupied a fort on Lake Ontario not far from Niagara Falls. He describes the Genesee as follows: "The river is very narrow and of little depth at its entrance into the lake. A little higher it is one hundred and forty yards wide, and they say it is deep enough for the largest vessels. Two leagues from its mouth we are stopped by a fall which appears to be full sixty feet high, and one hundred and forty yards wide. A musket shot higher we find a second of the same width, but not so high by two-thirds. Half a league far- I nineteen Wbirfrsfvur "Gl80l9' Maw .iaasarerb Qwhfmp M MM ther a third, one hundred feet high, good measure, and two hundred yards wide. After this we meet with several rapids, and after having sailed fifty leagues farther, we per- ceive a fourth fall, equal to that of the third. The course of the river is one hundred and twenty leagues, and when we have gone up it about sixty leagues, we have ten to go by land, turning to the right to arrive at the Ohio, called the Belle Rivieref' Thirty years after Charlevoix's visit, Abbe 'Ifraneois Picquet, a Sulpitian and a doctor of the Sorbonne, was impressed with the variety of landscape which the Genesee offered. With a band of Indians to paddle his canoes, he made a trip around the shores of Lake Ontario to convert and teach the Indians. His impressions of the Genesee River are noteworthy. We quote from Volume One of the "Centennial History of Rochester." "He next visited the Falls of this River. The first, which appear in sight as one goes up, resemble very much the great cascade at St. Cloud, except that they have not been ornamented, and do not seem so high. But they possess natural beauties which render them very curious. The second, a quarter of a mile higher up, is less consider- able but still very admirable. Its curtains and falls form, as at Niagara, a charming design and variety. They may be one hundred and some feet high. In the intervals between the falls there are a hundred little cascades which likewise present a curious spectacle, and if the altitude of each chute was added up and made one, as at Niagara, the total height would be perhaps four hundred feet. But there is four times less water than at Niagara Falls, which will cause the latter to continue forever as a wonder per- haps unique in all the world." So famous were the falls of the Genesee that Louis Philippe of France visited these parts in 1787, "to see the cataracts of which he had heard so much." The beauty of the river banks and gorge as well as the tumbling of the water over a series of huge cascades must have made a lasting impression on his mind. Few who have not traversed its borders have any adequate appreciation of the beauty and' grandeur of many portions of the river's course. Rochester herself feels that she is very much a part of the Genesee Valley. The river seems to symbolize the very life and the spirit of her progress, but beyond the beauty of the river, we must not fail to see the touch of a Hand, divinely skilled in the art of the eternal beauty, the Hand which guides us safely through the river of life, pulsating as it is with cataracts of temptation, and bubbling over with delightful cascades of joy and happiness. RUTH PAGE, '3fi. afiii' ',,5-'T b?62iSIK5?K5?K Z Z iliineteen Uthirtp four 4811? M jaasarztb Qrahemp xgxgpggx Bnrbester, The Jflntner fifty OCHESTER has long been known as the "Flower City," a title applied to it because it was the first city in the country to cultivate and sell nursery stock. This production of plants, instead of dying out, has been developed to such an extent that Rochester is now pre-eminent in this occupation. The city's extraordinary development of flowers and shrubs is evidenced in the well-kept gardens of private homes, the broad avenues bordered with shade trees, and, above all, the magnificent parks with their flowers, trees, and shrubs of every variety. Rochester may well boast of the love of its citizens for beautiful landscape gar- dening. Smooth, velvet lawns, well-arranged flower beds, neatly trimmed shrubbery, and tall shade trees, all exemplify Rochester's rightful claim to the title, "Flower City." Many Rochesterians make their gardens especially attractive. One sees rustic, winding paths leading through a veritable thicket of flowers of all varieties, flower beds arranged in unusual designs, and exquisite border beds of colorful and decorative patterns. There is scarcely a home that has not its shade trees, shrubbery, and sloping lawns. The streets of Rochester, lined with shade trees and flower beds, also show the love of Rochesterians for floral growths. Oxford Street, with its long avenue of mag- nolia trees, is an attractive sight to Rochesterians, and to visitors to this city. Portsmouth Terrace is made beautiful by occasional flower beds along its length. One sees American elm trees growing in profusion on Seneca Parkway. Many other streets, too, would be worthy of mention, for the shady streets of Rochester are one of its main attractions. However, if you wish to see Rochester's claim to her title, "Flower City," strik- ingly verified, visit her beautiful parks spread over large areas, and abounding in plants of every description. Highland Park you will find famous for its floral display of lilacs, rhododendrons, and azaleas. During the spring months, visitors come from all parts of the country to view these magnificent displays. In Genesee Valley Park you will admire the picturesque collection of American hawthorns, one of the largest in the world, while in Durand-Eastman Park your love of trees will be gratified by the varities of evergreens, spruce, pine, hemlock, and balsam. Roses you will find in profusion in Maplewood Park, and the finest collection of American elms in New York State will meet your gaze in Ontario Beach Park. Seneca Park will appeal to you because of its luxuriant growths of native trees. Very appropriately the annual National Flower and Garden Show was held in Rochester during this year of the city's centenary. Exhibitors from different parts of the United States contributed exquisite floral displays, and Rochester, the "Flower City" presented some of the most beautiful. Flowering plants of every description, cut flowers, and shrubbery all had their place in the exhibit, many of them set in scenes of natural beauty. Gorgeous roses, hydrangeas, tulips, orchids, geraniums, primroses met the eyes of the thousands of the spectators who were privileged to gaze upon the colorful scene. This event will be long remembered by Rochesterians, not only because of the exquisite displays, but also because of the fact that it so tittingly opened in our "Flower City" the centennial celebration. The cultivation of flowers, trees, and shrubs bespeaks the culture and refinement of Rochesterians. Their love of the beautiful in nature and art is just and admirable since it helps to make our city a more delightful place in which to live. EVELYN SLAVIN, '34. Emeteen llliljirtp-four 4821? A gaagarzth Qrahzmp M Burbester-Q Qiitp nf Baumer: OME, a hallowed word that enshrines life, love and happiness and signifies "one of man's strongest interests in life, the object of his pride, his joy of possession-something vitally bound up with his well-being." So the early gg settlers of Rochester must have thought, for Rochester has long been noted as a city of beautiful homes. Picturesque by the charm of natural beauty, it is even more lovely by the almost miraculous accomplishments of the architect. The word "home" became a reality in Rochester when in 1812 a cheery fire in a crude fireplace blazed in a small and very incomplete log cabin on the corner of what is now Main and State Streets. This crude and inconvenient shelter was the home of the Scrantom family. It is difficult for us to visualize large areas of the locality where Rochester now stands covered with dense forests, with perhaps but a few rude cabins, the only sign of civilization in the vast wilderness. However, history tells us that such it was little more than a century ago. Animated by a desire to possess their own abodes, the pioneers, little by little, erected their temporary shelters, until in 1817, the little settle- ment was large enough to become the incorporated village of Rochesterville. Sometime later, in 1822, this name was changed to Rochester. How different, how utterly transformed is the Rochester of today! In places which were formerly impenetrable forests and waste lands, there are now splendid residences Hanked by spacious lawns and embowered in magnificent trees and Bower gardens. With its background of winding river, placid lake, and blooming parks, Rochester is ideally situated to be a city of homes. But the wealthy and socially prominent are by no means the sole possessors of splendid domiciles. The artisan and the laborer, as well as the manufacturer and the merchant, not only dwell in, but are the masters of just as comfortable, if not so pretentious abodes. Walk down even the most modest street on any winter evening and you will see through the lighted windows the perfect picture of home life reflected inside-happiness, contentment, and peace which can be found nowhere better than at home with those we love, for it is the family life, the beautiful bond of devotion, mutual understanding, and human relationship which go to make up a home. Rochester is also the proud possessor of numerous homes whose history extends back a hundred years or more. The early builders seem to have had a fine sense of correct proportion and a matchless aptitude to create charming and original detail. The old Moore house, now the home of the Sisters of St. joseph, on Lake View Park, is an outstanding example of Colonial architecture, and a dwelling of which its occupants may be justly proud. Its stately Doric columns, very rare today in the city of Rochester, bespeak its grandeur and dignity. Thus we can see that the homes of Rochester depict not only the culture and progress of the city, but the advancement and proficiency of its citizens, a lasting memorial to the early pioneers who did so much toward the making of our city. Some- one has said that a home is not simply a dwelling place, but an abode of peace, an outlet for our most cherished hopes and dreams. Let us hope that this is especially true in Rochester, the center of so many beautiful homes. RUTH WALSH, '34, Jfiineteen Glibirtp four 48319 jaasaretb Qrahzmp gag Burhzstzr inthe Qrt uf jliilusir HROUGHOUT the long centuries since the overthrow of the ancient civili- zation of Athens and Rome, men have continued to regard the names of these two cities, particularly of Athens, as symbols of perfection in the Q arts of sculpture and architecture. It was not the military glory or fabu- lous wealth of these two cities, but their gifts to civilization that have immortalized them to posterity. just so, we citizens of today recognize the fact that it is not only Rochester's industrial renown, but also her out- standing achievements in the field of music that have won for her a position of merited distinction in the world of today. Our pioneer fathers brought with them into the wilderness of the Rochester-to-be a rare appreciation of and love for good music. We read of the organization of a band in Rochesterville in 1817, of the visits of Ole Bull and Henri XWieniawski, the violin virtuosos, of Anton Rubenstein, of Jenny Lind and of Adelina Patti to the youthful city. In the organization of an orchestra called the Rochester Philharmonic Society, we find the germ of the Philharmonic and Civic Orchestras of today. The delightful light operas of Gilbert and Sullivan, always popular with Rochesterians, were presented by local casts in the eighties'g and during that same period, several Rochester choral societies were organized. The early years of our present century saw the establishment of the Rochester Park Band, under the direction of Theodore Dossenbach. It continued to furnish musical evenings throughout the summer to Rochester music-lovers, until 1932, when these concerts were discontinued. One of the most important steps in Rochester's mu- sical development was the organization in 1923 of the Rochester Philharmonic Or- chestra, justly considered one of the finest orchestras in the United States. Under the able baton of Eugene Goosens, its first conductor, it has reached its present high level of artistry. The Rochester Civic Orchestra, a branch of the Civic Music Association, began its concerts in 1929. Besides assisting in the very enjoyable light opera revivals of the last three seasons, and in the various community festivals and special programs, it presented regular Sunday evening concerts that have proved successful, and by its school concerts has done its part in furthering the cause of the musical education of young people. No small part of the Civic Orchestra's popularity is due to its brilliant young conductor, Guy Fraser Harrison, who has won world-wide recognition both for himself and for his orchestra, through his insistence that the standard of public taste can be raised to the level of good music, rather than that musical standards must be lowered to accord with the public taste. Rochester's outstanding claim to distinction is, undoubtedly, the Eastman School of Music. Its standards, set by its renowned director-composer, Dr. Howard Hanson, are even now traditional, and its achievements remarkable, when one considers the comparatively short period of its existence. Catholic Church music and especially Gregorian chant have received more than an ordinary degree of attention in Rochester. Ever since the "Motu Proprio" of Pius X, the Catholic choirs of the city, and particularly that of St. Patrick's Cathedral, under the able direction of Rochester's veteran-musician, Professor Eugene Bonn, have endeavored to fulfill to the letter the Holy Father's instructions. As a result, our Church services and ceremonies have been greatly enriched by the fine rendition of the magnificent music of the ancient Church. Through the untiring labor of the Rev. John Petter, S. T. B., Director of Music at St. Bernard's Seminary, the grandeur and solemn nobility of the Gregorian chant has made itself felt throughout the diocese of Rochester. gameteen Illibirtpsfnur 4849 aayzretb Qtahemp Perhaps to no other city in the United States is praise for musical accomplish- ments more justly due than to Rochester. There can be no musical city without a public keenly appreciative of the best in music and determinedly loyal in the support of the community's musical activities. We have a music-loving public before whom the wor1d's greatest artists declare that it is a delight to appear. It is because our fathers have realized the importance of music in man's life and in civic life that our city is what she is today-a city to whose music the whole world listens. M. M. BEA!-ION, '34, Q Qllijerisbzh Zlanhmatk HERE the blue waters of Lake Ontario and the swift waters of the Genesee meet, stands the picturesque and historic village of Charlotte. It is beau- tiful, romantic, this old village and I love it as the place of my birth. Q, 3 Charlotte, we are told, is the oldest settlement within the city of Roch- ,0 ester, whose beginnings it antedates by a number of years. The first place settled west of the "beautiful river" being ideally located for the develop- ment of commerce, its founders, men of pioneer vision, fervently hoped it would early become the metropolis of the Great Lakes. Through the efforts of such men as Samuel Latta, whose name is written large across the pages of her history, Congress, in 1805, recognized the harbor of Charlotte as a port of entry under the title "Port of the Genesee." The building of the Erie Canal through Rochester turned the tide of events for Charlotte. Rich in historic lore, Charlotte has numerous century-old landmarks, but the pride and delight of the village is the old lighthouse erected in 1818. Standing proudly upon a high bluff, it jealously guards the place where the waters of Lake Ontario and the Genesee commingle. Like an ancestor, it is respected, it is cherished as a glorious old tradition. It is beautiful in every sense of the word. Witli soft, clinging vines twining round its circular height, it is not unlike a castle in the days of knighthood. I for one appreciate its beauty, since I was born and brought up within sight of the old land- mark. A change of residence still leaves me within a few steps of it. No matter how frequently I visit the old lighthouse, it becomes dearer to me each time. Never will I cease to marvel at its tall beauty and its protecting air. What the future of this cherished memorial of the past may be, we know not. Charlotte relinquished its corporate existence as a village and became part of the city of Rochester, on the night of December 31, 1916. Its old settlers bade goodbye to the happy days as village residents trusting that such memories as its people hold dear, will be kept sacred by the city authorities. VESTA VIRGIL, '34, . ,,-,'f,+Q" ,f" ,Q-ff , '2 fffff .1 l 3 1 1 ij J 4 rx- 'i V ! li. X 1' '11, EK r ,ff , K 1 1 fx I' ,jf 4 GMI, , . I. iff 'ij W' " I f J at '22 A ' . ll 'lu 1. " hal -555 F-iii 'g., , , L 3' .J ., , ,, 1 - , , . Q , l -,Qi , Q ,qi fl' 1-rv,-L ,j IQ P T ,A fl a 41, , til yisffd. imitfigiigfui' 5 V ' YT1' I Wwfgfii. 121551395 I Q pdl yiilf ' m,i' 'sm-'TS-2-'. -' fill '- L'?4L-LjfTL-" if-L-4-ilu F -'T--a - Hineteen Ulbirtp four +6l85l9' jiasaretb Qcahemp QBur Qliatbulir Zlaeritage S WE CATHOLICS stand on the glorious summit of the centuried years and look down the long vista, from the founding of our fair city to the present time, we note the splendid heritage of Catholic achievement that is ours. Even before the story of the first settlement, we find blazoned across the Q6 pages of history the names of the illustrious Jesuits who labored among the CUQ -6 Senecas: Father Fremin, the first white man to erect a residence in the Genesee country, who came here in 1687, and his two co-laborers, Fathers Julian Garnier, and Pierre Raffeix. These French Jesuits were remarkable men and although their work was destroyed by the expedition of De Nonville twenty years later, their missionary zeal left its influence at least among the benighted red men. To the French Sulpitian, Father Gallinee, we owe the first mention of the Genesee Falls by a white man, and to Father Francois Charlevoix, S.J., the first pen picture of the river itself. The wild beauty of Irondequoit Bay and central falls of the Genesee also found a place in the writings of other Jesuits. The land bought for the initial settlement at the falls was purchased jointly by Major Charles Carroll of Belle Vue, Colonel Nathaniel Rochester and Colonel William Fitzhugh, the first mentioned a cousin of Charles Carroll of Carrollton. He was a loyal, devoted Catholic, worthy of bearing the lofty standard of Catholicity in the founding of a settlement where countless members would one day profess the faith. The next step in Rochester's progress was its incorporation as a village in 1817. At this juncture in its history, the present State Street was known as Carroll Street, named in honor of Major Carroll. Many of the first settlers of Rochester were strong adherents of the Catholic faith. In 1823 they built on the site of the present Cathedral the first Catholic Church in Rochester. They did not erect the customary frame building, but built in stone, sym- bolic of the faith that was in them. In every laudable activity into which the growing village entered, they were prominent and firm supporters. Their untiring efforts were evidenced in Rochester's rapid growth from a small village to a flourishing city which received its charter as early as 1834, and this, within the short period of little more than twenty years from the time of its first settlement. To Henry O'Reilly, the editor of the first daily newspaper west of Albany, much credit is due. In almost every project for the advancement of the city's welfare, he was a vital factor. Indeed, the city is indebted to him for a knowledge of her early history, his "Sketches of Rochester" having appeared in 1837. To Patrick Barry, the city's early horticulturist, go the laurels for making Rochester the "Flower City." The Catholics of Rochester built the first hospital in the city, St. Mary's, and in 1864 founded St. Mary's orphanage for Civil War orphans. Nor were they slow in enlisting, as statistics testify, in the Army of the North raised for the preservation of their country in Civil War days. Among those who, as military leaders brought luster upon the name of Rochester, were Colonel Patrick O'Rorke and Colonel Louis Ernst. That the Catholics of Rochester sensed their duty to provide Catholic education for their children is apparent from their determination to provide a Catholic school room in the basement of the second St. Patrick's Church as early as 1831. However, the first school, St. Joseph's, attended by ninety pupils was not opened until 1836. In 1839 St. Patrick's School opened, the second to undertake the regular instruction of the Catholic youth of Rochester. From these early years, until the erection of Rochester as a diocese in 1867, Catholic education continued to grow. Under the leadership of the Right Reverend Bernard J. McQuaid, the first prelate to occupy the episcopal throne of jamzteen Iliibirtpzfuur Z 'if 86 li' w .wsarrib Qwhrmp the See of Rochester, the work took on a new impetus and Rochester became one of the leading cities of the country in the cause of Catholic education. Today its thirty-three parochial schools, with an attendance of over seventeen thousand pupilsg its four acade- mies and high schools, with an enrollment of about twenty-five hundred students, its two seminaries, and its College for Women stand as living monuments to the zeal of Bishop McQuaid and the zealous prelates who followed him. Looking back over these achievements on the part of our Catholic forefathers, we cannot help but glory in what they accomplished. But their work means more than mere glory in past attainments. These sturdy pioneers send down through the years the plea to posterity to take up the torch and to advance the noble work which they began. It is for us to bear high their standard of integrity and truth, by never faltering in our aim to make Rochester worthy of its noble beginnings. VIRGINIA KUPFERSCHMID, '34 RIGHT REVEREND BERNARD J. MCQUAID, D.D. FIRST BISHOP OF Roc:HEs'rER 1868-1909 A stalwart champion of the King Divine, A builder strong whose plans were heaven-bent, Wliose faith to zeal a dauntless spirit lent, That wrought in stone a marvelous design Wherein the glory of the Lord doth shineg And fashioned minds to teach, and thus present Faith's simple truths to youthful minds intent On knowing God, Creator all-benign. There lingers still in this our city fair, The blessed memory of his spirit brave, To urge us walk the path of truth and rightg To shape our lives by fortitude and prayer. His quest, nay law, the souls of men to save By prayer and work, to lead them to the Light. NORBIA RANsoM, ' Mosr Riav. JOHN FRANCIS O'HERN, D. D. Third Bishop of Roclyerler The priestly life, how truly did he live,- Before the altar standing day by day To break the Bread of Life, the Chalice lift, Christ's blood to offer in Faith's mystic way! The gentle mien, the eyes with love aglow, The soothing word, the healing, gracious deed, The warmth of soul that wreathed the face in smiles, These drew men Godward whither he would lead. . MMM MK if sliineteen Thirty fum -'El 87 It 39a5aretb Qrahemp 1803 1812 1817 1822 1823 1825 1826 1827 1831 1834 1838 1840 1841 1842 1844 1846 1849 1851 1853 Miss ROCHESTER-DOROTHY NASH, '34 Burhester Uiijruugb the .Bears Purchase of the One-Hundred-Acre Tract. First dwelling erected on the One-Hundred-Acre Tract. Settlement incorporated as the Village of Rochesterville. The name Rochesterville changed to Rochester. First Catholic Church builtg Charles Carroll of Belle Vue died. Erie Canal formally openedg La Fayette visited Rochester. "Rochester Daily Advertiser" foundedg first daily paper west of Albany. First directory was issued. The death of Colonel Rochester. Rochester was incorporated as a city. jonathan Child was elected mayor. Henry O'Reil1y published "Sketches of Rochester." Rochester and Auburn railway was completed. The Mount Hope nurseries were established. The first free school was established. St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church was founded. St. Patrick's Orphan Asylum was opened for girls. First press dispatch received in Rochester. Charter amended in order to establish free schools. First gas lamp was used on the streets of Rochester. President Fillmore visited the cityg Daniel Webster addressed audience in Arcade. St. Mary's Hospital was opened for patients. Bausch and Lomb Optical Com- pany was established. Aaineteen Ghirtpgfuur 'RSSB' 1861 1862 1863 1864 1865 1868 1870 1871 1873 1879 1883 1884 1885 1893 1898 1899 1901 1905 1906 1909 1918 1924 1929 1931 jiagaretb Qeabemp Lincoln stopped at Rochesterg several regiments from Rochester left for the Civil War. Paid Fire Department organized. The Central Library was established. The first street-car ran July 9. St. Mary's Orphan Asylum Corporation organizedg The free delivery of mail was begun. Great flood of the Genesee Riverg Rochester Philharmonic Society was organizedg Board of Police Commissioners created. Roman Catholic Diocese of Rochester createdg Rt. Rev. Bernard J. McQuaid appointed First Bishop. St. Patrick's Cathedral dedicated. Nazareth convent and Academy opened. Corner stone of the new City Hall laid on May 28. Rochester Telephone Exchange established. Rochester District Telegraph company was organized. Rochester celebrated fiftieth anniversary of incorporation as a city. Eastman Kodak invented. St. Bernard's Seminary dedicated. Rochester Public Health Association formedg Golden jubilee of Bishop McQuaid. Women elected to the school board for the first time. Free Dental Dispensary organized. Rev. Thomas F. Hickey appointed as co-adjutor Bishop of Rochester. St. Anne's Home for the aged dedicated. Death of Rt. Rev. Bishop Bernard McQuaid. First boat entered the city by the Barge Canal. Nazareth College for women first opened classes. Rt. Rev. Mgr. John Francis O'Hern consecrated third Bishop of Rochester. Bausch Memorial Bridge and Veterans' Memorial formally openedg Rochester Savings Bank celebrated its centennial. ISABELLE MOCEJUNAS, '34. ANNA SERENO, '34. SOURCES FOR ARTICLES ON ROCHESTER "Centennial History of Rochester, New York," Vols. I and II . The Rochester Historical Society "A Story Historical" ............. Parker "Life of Bishop McQuaid," Vol. I .... . Rev. Frederick J. Zwierlein "Centennial jubilee of St. Patrick's Cathedral" . . . Brochure-1818-1819 ENS Em r -5. N 1 fl " .Q N X '?liF,ff, jaineteen Thirty four aEt89l3' jiagaretb Qnahemp Ghz Jflntnet Glitp We hail thee, Rochefter, and bleu the day That Jaw thy fervent foul awake to need Of flowered parht, in which from trouble freed One rnay refrexhment find 'mid beauty gay,' That Jaw thy heart: enerhrined in uerduoux way Along thy avenue! which, .rhade-fleched, lead Through arched treef, fair guardianf indeed, For homef like gernx, .fun-fhot, in bright array. 'Tix the.re that rnahe the glory that if thine, Thy flowerf, wafting Jhyward fragrance Iweet, Like prayerful incense bleixingf to entreatg Their fragile whorlc of delicate deIign In borrowed cloahx of rainbow color: shine. How fair thou art with flower! at thy feet! VIRGINIA M. KUPFERSCHMID, '54 .aaiuetew Ulbirrr-fvur 4901? jiagareth Qrahemp - A' ' 5 5 s 4 lL - ' sf 'H' H 5 Q' .- I' L Li' g 5 1 P51 Ph. E '5' X " N 'II + 'ill - ' 0 Q 4 W Ai EL., 5 s X G3 I 5 -215 5 X J 1 ' f JTTSQ 5, 5 Jai, f E '4?"" I 'AQ - 5 XL X 41 vi 1 QQNI' .ff-Z' is 5. X xa. . Lsgggpu .. , ix Q Nl 5 .1 .Q emi ' I rf I Q ' 'M 1 I ZW XS- ' w J- 'SQ ' X 'fk-xg -- XX . , f' 5 R IE 1- -Jzijf X55 Aff R S I Q-aim' 5 .V 9' ' ':.T"'Tl . SS:fisSES gE'0ff6i11ui55 "iii Y 'IE E -1 ll E Q 53 "'5 fffl 2 iifiyvfig X' E -'H ' S ig -Q l12WV"1if97f:f.5:5.,'Q5 A if -'EE 'a H we 4gf:511s'a'-55,1-, 5 1,--bg.:.e4-H. - iF,'f'!Lqwi3-kW6- E-,gre E I .id-5?-f'L,-:f,Q':2' .V lr - I 'Wu .' ',fv.",--f 4 , ' - 1' E ,f ! X 2: .Qffzfg 5 I FEAEM '1 0' P" 5 5 -- 51 i BLCH n . Hflffvwf si 'JW -'--"4 i IW XIII ir: hi ll .3 V W A -- I E:L..'2'L Hail f55!gi5i512,'5p35 IIIIIIIII ll llll lllllllll , T ,.' WW,m5,5: . uunnu llllullllll-Ili 5 'Milla S6321-is-?"'1'3'k LA" ' H. ",-.f':lHl 9- . I uf IEIIH-lm E-2 --,,. EW., lmlm-n ii-.iauiiilllil mil .-. W ff f'fiw'41s-f -. 1 . 1 V22 ngeuf-:1i?2f',32:24:4Qfg, 5 5' , g Q, X Qigfffz . n 651 gg , jim 7 -ff:-1 ff. 122: ',a'f'..lfL545, ' 'Aa 3, 5' 4' v. .' Q I' , 01155555 Z: 1 1 .iaimzteen Ulbirtp-fuur 'Sf 91 13' Siuniur lass Iaumz Rooms 207, 209, 307 Fir-I1 Row: RUTH CROWLEY, FRANCES BURKE, HELEN LOURETTI2. AIMEE BRENNAN, DOROTHY MCLIAIION, ROSINA CAMPBELL, DOROTHY PRITCHARD, INEZ VERNARELLI, ELIZABETH STREICHER, VIOLA GAST. Seumzd Razr: KATHERINE HURLEY. CATHERINE XVILLIAMS, MARGARET BOLANIT. JANE CURRAN, ARLOA SEAHN, TERESA XX'UES'l', ELIZABETH MARANVILLE, RUTH ROY. MARY ELIZABETH QUINN, YOLANITA CELONA. Third Row: JUNE KESSELRINC. HELEN HASTINCS, MARION IWCCARTHY, MARY LOUISE KREIGER. VIRGINIA DOWNS, NIARCELLA KNITTER, RUTII BAUER. MARY CLANCY. JANE FISCIIER, MARGARET BURCETT. IWARY HOADLIEY. lfffnrrfv IQHII-x CONCFTTA TEDDY. MARY SULLIYAN, HlZI,l2N MEISENZAHL. SIIsANNE BARRE'I"I', HIZLIHNE MEYER, IEILEEN BURNS. HARRIET HUYER, BERNICF CLARK. FIERNICE MOCWNFY. DOROTHIZA ZIFLINSKI. Ififflv Ilan-: CLAIRE SIGI.. JANE IWCNALLY, MARY C. BELISLE. LOIS BIFTZGFR. BETTY SLYCI4. MARIE MCMAS'I'FR. RUTH RAYSOR. GFNIEVIEVE BORGYON, IWONICA IWORGAN, JEAN SAAL- WACIITER. ANNE MARIE COLBFRT. Sim-117 lefllll' MONICA DOIICHERTY. MARY KIRBY, HELENE EHMANN, IDA ClACCIA.ANNE'I'TIi DUSEL. MARY SMITH. IRENE ULRICII. RUTII BANNON. LENA VALFNZA. ANNA XX'AYNNE HIZITGFS ALICE ENGASSFR. Swenflv Rau-: GI?NliN'IliX'F NIZI.1.IS, ELFANOR GANID. RITA CARROLL, VIRGINIA BIRUSEY. MARX' RAKER. ANNA STEIJIIAN. GEKTRUDF BUREL, DOROTHY GECK. HELEN LISP. ANNA STUPAK. Iiiglvzlv Raw: AGNES IHAHONFY. ADELE BARNER. HEI,IiN CURTIS. JANET ALLEN. HELEN SCHRAMEI.. FVELYN KOITRNFR. MARGARET O'CONNELL. CECELIA RAEOTH. jaineteen Qihirtpafnut Z 'if 92 59" Zfuniur lass Ilaume mums 206,208,306 Ifnul Iiffun' ANNA MAE FOLEY, MARGARE1' BOLAND, PIIERINA COCUZZI, RUTH DAVIS, IVIIRIAM XAHN, DOROTHY REH, MAIKX' SI.AT'I'ERY, ETIIEL LIEYIYR, IWARY LOUISE SCANLON, MAR- GARIZT SMITH. Scfvlld Kffzw: JEAN LUULOW, IHARY V. CAMERON, BERNICIZ DESMOND, BERNIGE XWEILQII, MAR- GARET BRIGGS, ANNA BRANCH. DOLORES BENNETT, PATRICIA LATAI.. HELEN WESTEALL, VERONIGA CASEY, ANGFLINA FARINELLA, MARIANNE WAILNER, 'flfif-J Iiffwf VUILMA GRABB, MARGARET XXVORTHINGTON, MARY NALLY, YOLANDA Izzo, GER- TRUDE HOGAN. MARJORIE CHAT'I'ER'l'ON, MARGARET SCHAIRER, MARIE AI,BRIZCH'lA, MONRA CUONEY, AUDREY MAIKIIE KLEMMER, CATHERINE COYNE. Fam-fb Roux' MARGARET HABALOU, HELEN HARTLIANN. BIARIF KELLY, RUTH KELLY, BETTY THELAN, NONA XXVHALEN, CATHERINE SULLIVAN, JEAN KOHLMEIER, BETTY BREEN, FRANciEs BIINGBS, ANNE DOYLE. Fifzlv Ilows DLORAH IQRETZ. MARY LEENE, JEAN KANE, HANNAII SILEERSTEIN, JACQUELINE ARLI- STRONG, MARCiARI?'l' LOUGIILIN, JOSEPIIINE VERACCA. HIELEN NOLAN, VIIKGINIA VUALSH, DOROTHY LONG, HELEN HENORIGRR. Sixrb Rauf: CIFRTRUDE COLLINS, MILDRED NEARY, IEVELYN SHAY, RITA STAIIL, DC3R0'I'IlY LEWIS, TERESA DONAHUE, GERALIJINE ERNST, MARY LEONE. BETTY KRAkfT, MARKQAIIIET QJBIERLIES. Sezwzfb Row: BETTY CAMERON, JEAN MCCARTl'IY, MARIE XVANDER, IWARGARET POIRIER, RUTII MCMAIION, MAIKILYN BISKY, MARY LIBLLEN, BETTY AIAHONEY, LORRAINE IWAURIZR, BLANCHE SEMPLE. C L- 1 - , jaineteen Ulibirtpgfuur 4938+ 1 bnphumnre Glass Iaume Ranma 211, 301, 302 Fin! Row, left lo rigbl: ROSE NAMY, BEATRICE LANE, MARGUERITE ELLWANGER, JEANNETTE IWACON, HELEN SCHAUSEII.. JEANNETTE DE SMET, TEREsA QUINTY, RITA FLEMING, MARX' CORDARO, THELMA NAMY. Sec-Um! Row: BETTY GOCSI-IAR, ARLENE FURLONG, RITA MAYBERRY, CONSTANCE CROET, MIL- DREIJ ISAAC, HELEN GURNOW, MARY MANCE, MARJORIE HAAG, ROEERTA MYKINS, VERNA STIFFLER, GERALDINE KEENAN. Third Row: HILDA OYHARE, ARLINE WIEMER, JEAN HEMMER, CATHERINE FEHLNER, SARA WALSH MARGARET MERKFIL, TERESA AUBERGER, BETTY ANNE CROSSON, DOROTHY ROWE, ESTELLE REH. Fourzb Row: ANTOINETTE Ross, ELIZABETH MCDONALD, BETTY BRAGG, MARGUERITE HAZARD, BETTY SCHAEEER, DORIS HINKELMAN, CARMELITA CULHANE, JANE BAUMAN, VIRGINIA COXON, AGNES LINDER. Fifzb Raw: MARION SAMENFINKQ, MARY JANE RAFFERTY, RITA HORSCH, GERALDINE HAEGE, ANNA FARRELL, LOIS SPIEGEL, EILEANOR WOERNER, VIRGINIA BAIER, KATHRYN SCHAEFER, BETTY MU1-Is. Sixzb Row: MAIIION LYONS, CAROLINE THROM, THELMA BEHR, MARY LOUISE BOPP, RITA FRO- MEN, ROSEMOND CARPENTER, HELEN VRLA, BARBARA DAVIS, DOROTHY MILLER, DOROTHY LILL. Sezfenzb Row: MARY KATHRYN DUFFY, ARLINE O'BRIEN, CATHERINE REGER, MARY GHNCHEON, ALICE HARRIS, MARY ROURKE, RUTH MCKINNEY, MARY FRANCES WHITE, OLGA MOCK- JUNAS, MARY MOONEY. Jaineteen Qibirlp-four 4945+ " f' .,.- ,WAN .,,.,.....-l.. , ,. ' E bnphumnre lass 3901112 mums 201, 210, 304 lfim Row, lefz 10 right: JEANETTE WOLF, DOLORES SCHMERBECK, RITA RAWLINS, MARCILLE POPE, AGNES MILLER, DORIS HILL, DOROTHY BOEHMER, DOROTHY SEMO, ALMA TRAEOLD, HEI.OISE DEROUCHIE. Sm-and Row: MILDIKED BADHORN, CLAIRE KREMER, GRACE VUIESNER, CLARA COGLITORE, MARY VIOLA, ELIZABETH FITZPATRICK, EDNA PERRICELLI, DOLORES SCHUG, MARGUERITE KBATING, CARMELA VALENTE. Third Row: JEANETTE SMALT, ANTOINETTE MASI, OLGA BRYTAN, ANNA MITCHELL, LUCILLE TROMPETER, JANE HUGHES, PATRICIA DWYER, EDNA SIEBERT, EMILY SHEEHAN, LORRAINE YOUNG, MARY Fox. ., Fourth Row: JANE KENNEDY, DORO1'HY CRAIG, DOROTIIY SHATZEL, MARY ELIZABETH FINEGAN, RHEA METEYER, TERESA SCHWAN, MARY GREEN, ELIZABETH BEAHON, HELEN SCHIDAKO- WITCH, ROSEMARY BAUMAN, ROSEMARY WEISS. Fifth Row: HELEN DOUGHERTY, LEONA DONOVAN, LUCILLE SATTEL, MARY RUSSER, MILDRED REIL, ELIZABETH MOONEY, MARGARET REDDINGTON, JEAN GAGNIER, LUCY SHEEHAN, JUNE CANNAN, FLORENCE VAN NESS. Sixth Raw: LORRAINE RORINSON, ROSEMARY SCHAMINE, BERNAUINE FREIDA, ROSEMARY DAVIS, HELEN BARRY, KATHERINE LOTSPIKE, GERALDINE DINEI-IN, CATHERINE MOWLE, ROSEMARY MCPHEE, ELIZABETH MEAGHER, ROSEMARY VAETH. Seventh Row: EILEEN NEARY, CLAIRE ATKINSON, DOROTIIY SHERIDAN, DOROTHY KRIDEL, GERAL- DXNB ZUCK, JANETH SPECKSGOOR, BETTY JANE HOGAN, SHIRLEY FORAN, JOSEPHINB SLAT- TBRY, RITA ADAMS, FLORENCE LORD. ,L fluff aaineteen Zltbirtp-four 4951? Jfrsshman lass Ztaumz Boom 309 bt. ifnsepifs Ziaall, Baum 1, 3 Fm: Raw: RITA HOEMAYR, ANNA STAHL, RITA ALDRICH, DOROTHY SCHMIDT, ANTOINE1"I'E DENARO, DIARY SERVATI, IWARIE SERCU, LUCILLE IWEYER, GILDA MASI, ANNA MARION PHELAN. Serum! Row: IVIARGARET LAMI-HIER, ANNE HANNA, LILLIAN MAZZI, NIARY AGNES GARIN, MARX' MCKENNA, EDITH FERRIS, JEANNE KINCHLER, ELIZABETH IWANDELL, BLANCHE DECONINCK, .BIAGDALENE ISAAC. Third Raw: BETTY SKELLY, AGNES BRENNAN, MAIKIE BOVENZI, MARY FRANCES GILLIGAN, RITA CALLAN, MARGARET MCCZANN, KATHLEEN MAY, ROSEMARY MCCARTHY, MARY CLAIRE HAERING, JEANETTE PARQUETTE, MARY KLEM. Fourth Rau-1 LEONA BORGYON. AGNES REENERS, ELIZAEETI-I MAID, RUTH MCCARTHY, MARY JANE WARD, HELEN IWCLEAN, .MARY KATHRYN SHARPE, HELEN REDMAN, FLORENCE KEATING, RUTH REIS. Filrb IIUZIH' LEONE IWCGRATH, MARGARET DOUGHERTY, PAULINE GUARNERE, HELEN GESSNER, JOYCE ROSSITER, MARITA IWENSING, MARJORIE ANDERSON, RITA MASON, ANNA GRANT, MARY ELIZABETH BEMISH MARGARET MARY LILLICH. Sixzb linuw RUTH REICHENBEILGER, JANET POOLE, JANE VAYO, RITA CONCESSI, RUTH KEMERY, DOROTHY NIOLLON, MAR'fINA GARAHAN, LORETTA HAYES, ELENORE LOCKVVOOD, ELEANOR UPDAW, MARY VERTURA. Sezfenzla Row: PEGGY CRAMER, BETTY OTTO, JANE EAGAN, ANNA BELLE SLATTERY, WILMA SENz, EVELYN FIEN, JEANNE RAYHILL, RUTH COLBERT, DOLORES FIEN, MONICA ZWIERLEIN, MARY FISCHETTE. Eigbzb Raw: MARJORIE METEYER, IRENE TYLER, MARGARET HANNAN, MARIE WIEDMAN, CLEM- ENTINE MAGIN, ARLENE IJEUTER, BARBARA DE ROLLER. Zfiineteen Z!15fJiffP'f0Uf H9619 jfresbman lass Ilaums Ranma 112, 311 51. Elusepifs Ilaall, Baum 2 Fmt Rnzw: IELIZARETII GOSNIEIII., IWARY DALO, AGNES FOX. IWAIQGIIITRITIS BIIil.I.li, liI,IzAIII1'I'II XXYINKLER, IVIARY ZWIERLEIN, JANE BIENG, EYELYN HOLLANII, ALICE IWCCTRATII, IWARY BAYNES. Smmd Rfmw ALMA JABAUT, RUTH W'ElSMII.I.Eli. ROSALIE CARAIJEUA, RUTH VIERIAN, I-ll.l.l.-KN BATES, GERALDINE BITTIZN, MARc.UERITE SHAW. INRIA I.. QlIINl.AN. IZLIZANGR BRIEN. DOROTHY BOEFF, RUTH KESSELRING, Tlvird Rffun- HELEN OCCHINO, BIZRNADINE MCG REUOR. VIRGINIA REINIIART. MARIE LONII, LOUISE ZARCONE, MARY CAPIJETA, SUSANNE LE CESSO. FRANCES GIANNI, GRACE MIIQLRE. AONEs QYBRIEN. lfffurtla Rfmu- MILDRED MCBURNEY, MARY HART, JANE CURRY, ALIIIQRTA GLATZ, RITA BODFN- STEINER, ROSE GALRO, ROSE COCHI, MILDRED NULL, LORRAINIE XVHALIZN, CDLIVIZ MIIRIIIIY, JOSEPHINE GIOIA. Fifrb Razr: ELIZABETH GEORGE, GERTRUDE GECR, IZILEEN EIsERIIARn'I', BERNICE FOERY, IWARY LOVVENBERG, BEATRICE ZIELINSRI. RITA GALEAzzI, RITA HOEIIEL, JANET GALI., MARX' DE INLKRSICO, KATHERINE ALBRECHT. Sixzlv Roux- ELINOR HASSET1', ROSEMARY HIEBLER, EVELYN CARTER. ISAEEL POWELL. ANNETTE GICJIJRIDA, GFNFVIEVE MAIICJNEY, BERNICIE MCKINNEY, JANE SANTRY. HELEN TOEIN, RITA HAAG, MARCELLA BAUMAN. Sfzwzrh Row: JEAN TOOMEY, MARY DONOHOE, GERALDINE SCHRAMICI.. JANE KICK, AMIZLIA WVEBER, ELEANOR NICKINNEY, ELEANOR SCHEIO, IEILEEN SHANNON. RUTII KELLY, MARTHA KLIPFEI.. Eigbzb Row: HENRIETTA ADEMA, CARLOTTA GARUFO, BERNICE DEQRMAN, ELEANOR DENNIS, BLANCHE POWERS, MARIE WEGMAN, COLETTA FISHLEY, FRANCES DIsPENzA, DOROTHY FIscIIER. jliineteen Thirty four 41979 Z jaagaretb Zlrahemp xxxxyggg Qx ff V - . ak Q -'1' - , A 2 fs W W. . O Y l.- aaarrsaa - In Two Seniors buying candy worth 3.20 a pound. B. J. R.: "Shall I say a quarter of a pound or a nickel's worth ?" A. S. J.: "Say a quarter of a pound: it sounds more dignified." Anna: "Mary, jo didn't go through high school: it went through her." Bess: "What do you mean, it went through her?" Anna: "In one ear and out the other." Helen: "I'm putting all my wisdom into my next report," Agnes: "So, you're writing a short, short summary." Bragger: "It's a great comfort to have a head like mine." Carolyn: "Yes, solid comfort." Mary: "The cook is positively uncanny." Marge: "Yes, she serves fresh vegetables only." Dentist: "I've found the tooth that's been causing allyour trouble, and I'm afraid it will have to be pulled, Judge." judge Qabsently-rnindedlyj: "Do you swear to pull the tooth, the whole tooth and nothing but the tooth?" QBur 4933311 Qlzlzhrzties Mickey Mouse ....... - .... Lillian Toolan Polly Moran . . . . Betty Reidman Walter Winchell . .... Alma Pavia Joe Penner . . . .... Rita Zimmer Snoop and Pete . . . R. XVelter, M. Forrestal Ed Wynn . . . . . Marguerite Fuehrer Zasu Pitts . . . . . . Frances Richuisa Sherlock Holmes . . . Rita Scheid Rubinolf . . . . . Anna Mayer Roy Atwell . . . Eleanor Lyons MARCELLA J. CASE, '34, gamemn Thirty-four 4981? jaasarztb Qrahemp gQ Zlunt 3Ru5eit's januk Doubtful minds relieved--No charge for advice Addrefr all lelferr I0 Aunt Noseit 9999 Noseall Bullovard Dear Amzl N Ureil, I am a freshman in high school, often bothered by the fact that some of the seniors tease me about what they call "greenness". Sometimes I wear a green bow and carry a green pencil. Does this have anything to do with it? G. Reen Dear G. Reefz, I would advise that you wear bows of different colors and carry various-colored pencils. In this way those seniors will be so mixed up that they will soon become color-blind and your troubles will be over. Aunt Noseit Dear Aunt Noreit, What excuse can I give for not having my Latin prepared? I always forget to take my book home and everyday the teacher calls on me first. D. I. D. O. Dear D. I. D. O., I suggest that before class you hide the teacher's book. She will be so excited looking for it that she will forget to call on you. Aunt Noseit My dear Aunt N oreit, It happens that I have to take two tests on the same day. I have only one study period in which to refresh my mind. I am in a uandry as to which sub- ject I should study. Can you help me? S. Tudy My dear S. Tudy, Do not worry your head about such a trifling matter. just spend your study period wandering around the halls and when the tests come try your best to get above fifty. Aunt Noseit Dear Amit Noyeif, During class I find that my mind is distracted by the pictures on the wall. What would you suggest that I do? G. Azer Dear G. Azer, I suggest that before each class you remove all the pictures from the wall. This will give you good exercise, while relieving your difficulty. Aunt Noseit My dear Alun' Noyeif, Sometimes my report cards are not what my father expects. It often takes me an hour or more to think up sufficient ex- cuses for his questions. What would you advise rue to do in order to put him in a good humor before showing him my report? A. Fraid Dear A. Fmid, I would suggest that just before show- ing him your report you read some of Milton's poetry to him. By that time he will be in such a humor that your report card will seem like a life saver. Aunt Noseit Dear Aunt Noreil, I want to write poetry, but every poem I have written has found its final resting place in the waste basket. How can I interest people in my poetry? I am al- most desperate. J. Poesy Dear f. Poesy, I suggest that you have several hun- dred copies made of every poem that you write and pass them out among your friends. By so doing, your poetry will ac- quire a wide circulation and no doubt people will begin to like it. Aunt Noseit K. KEENAN AND R. PAGE, '34. Jfiineteen Thirty fuur 'll 99 B' Mm M saaaarelb Qwhfmp mwyawww Glass jfnrgebmeznnts- Blunt Rita Doolin's winning smile. Marjorie Smith's perfect coiffure. Marion Schantz' amiability. Virginia Kupferschmid's versatility. Eleanor Stirna's ready cooperation. Angelina Patall's sense of humor. Catherine Long's charming knack of entertainment. Margaret Beahon's musical talent. Elinor Deegan's pretty red hair. Norma Ransom's business-like manner. Ruth Walsh's beautiful hand-writing. Leah McHugh's artistic ability. Molly Fromen's dramatic accomplishments. Kathleen Keenan's thoroughness. Evelyn Slavin's daintiness. Pearl Knitter's assenting silence. Mary Aldrich's mischievous eyes. Ann Weiss' discerning blush. Mary Catherine Finegan's still small voice. Ruth Page's "nerves" Margaret Larkin's capability. SALLY LANE AND RITA PIEHLER, 'S-4. H jlllusiral ilntzrpretatiuns 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Everything I Have Is Yours" One Minute to One" . . On the Wrong Side of the Fence" . . . Three Little Piggies Went to Market" . . Morning, Noon, and Night" Smoke Rings" .... . The Talk of the Town" . After Sundown" . . . . I Was in the Mood" . . Sittin' on a Log" . . . . My Past, Present, and Future" Coffee in the Morning" . My Design for Living" . You're in My Power" . . Little Women" . . . . Surprise" ..... . I Had to Change the Words" 'I Raised My Hat" . . . Foolin' Around" . Snow Flakes" . Suddenly" ..... . Got the Jitters" . . . . We'll Make Hay XVhile the Sun There Goes My Heart" . What Are We Waiting For? You're Such a Comfort to Us" Alma Mater E. Deegan on her way to Virgil Class When Reports Are Distributed And they brought back the ads Working on Intermediate Chemistry Lab. . Nazareth Christmas Dance . Still in school . Not to study during fifth period Any seat in assembly At Nazareth . just for those who believe in early hours . A Nazareth uniform Every under classman . . . . . . . . ' c. L., E. s. An unexpected holiday , , To a certain essay To A. McL's Armistice Day speech E.K., V.O'B., M.W. at first lunch period Winter-1934 We became THE SENIORS Over final exams After graduation M. J. B. after Christmas vacation The 8:20 car, as per usual juniors shigesi I MARY KEENAN, '34. Jiinetzzn Zllibirtp-fuur 4 100 ii' 1 x 1 1 1 i fmsaretb Qrahemp Qs we ilinntn Zllibzm "Old Hickory" ......... Mary Forrestal "The Poet of Nature" . . . Ruth Weber "Mad Anthony" . . Rosemary Gessner "Lady Rebecca" . . . . . Eleanor Lyons "Old E1oquent" . . . . Eunice Tillotson "Old Rough and Ready" . . . . Anna Mayer "The Silent Man" . . . . Catherine Wacenske "The Corporal" . . .... Rita Zimmer "The Honest Man" . . Betty jane Reidman "Little Mac" . . . . . . Mary McGinn MARCELLA J. CASE. 7MbInuIhn't Eau like tu Sm M. Odenbach with her hair bobbed? C. Long six feet tall? M. Grant singing a solo? N. Ransom not collecting money? M. Aldrich without R. Schledorn? P. Knitter bubbling over with excitement? M. Larkin not rushing somewhere? J. M. Gottry with a demure countenance? R. Page without those curls? M. Beahon not being exasperated? R. Binsack without her suitcase? A. McLean without that school girl complexion? M. KEENAN, '34. 1BnpuIar bangs of '34 Down the Old Ox Road" ........... . . Lake Avenue Who's Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf?" . . .... Regents Exams Was Wilst Du Haben ?" ..... ..... B eans or Macaroni Girl of My Dreams" . .... Girl Who Does Her Work Flying Down to Rio" .... ......... I ntermission The Easter Parade" ..... . Colored Dresses During Regents Week There's an Old Spinning Wheel" . . ...... Brains on Exam Day Passing the Time Away" . . . . ....... Study Period What Are We Waiting For?" . . . .... The Bell Did You Ever See a Dream Walking?" . . School Daze Smiles" .......... . . A Day Off The Day You Came Along" .... . . Exams The Last Roundup" . . . . . Graduation I'll Never Forget You" ..... . . . Nazareth Annie Doesn't Live Here Anymore" . ...... Class of 1934 I'll Be Faithful" ....... ....... T o Nazareth ELIZABETH j. RIEDMAN, '34. :SKK glaineteen Thirty-four 'El 101 19- .wsarvrb graham? Bur iBatriJ:quiIt uf Bright Rims "When time who Jtealr our yearr away Shall :teal our plearurer too, The memory of the part will .flay And half our joy: renew." Sept. 5. Today, Tuesday, with the September sun shining brightly, we, the class of '34, began work on our patch-quilt. juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen alike, looked on with interest akin to envy and attempted to follow our cleverly designed pattern. Sept. 30. It's a pretty patch we are sewing into our quilt today-the girls are like bees talking over the Senior-Freshmen Party that took place yesterday. Oct. 6. Our quilt is taking shape-we added a red and white block today. It is symbolic of our First Friday of the School Year, 1933. ' Oct. 8. Oh, what a pretty quilt we're making! Today's addition is a riot of colors-a block from Josephs Coat! The Sodality Convention was held at Nazareth. Delegates from Our Lady of Mercy High and St. Francis De Sales Institute of Geneva attended. A splendid time was had by all. Oct. 12. The design is taking form. We celebrated the birthday of Christopher Columbus today. Oct. 20. Today Father Lally of Fort Ste. Marie gave a wonderful talk on the North American Martyrs, which formed for us a glorious patch of red to our quilt. Oct. 27. My, what colors! Can it be ?-it is !-worange and black! Our Senior Hallowe'en Party-with all the fixin's! Oct. 31. What happy memories this brilliant block recalls! It was inspired by the first visit of Archbishop Mooney to Nazareth. Nov. 1. The richly tinted banners of the Saints and Martyrs made this com- posite piece the most beautiful of all. Nov. 10. The royal gold of peace was sewn into our patch-quilt. An appropriate program in honor of the occasion was given. Dec. 12. Chickens, plum pudding, and all that goes with it for once displaced our interest in the art of quilting. Nevertheless, the Christmas spirit in the design of a cornucopia found its place in our patch-quilt. Dec. 20. Green and red predominate in this block-they represent pleasant memories of a delightful Christmas entertainment. Dec. 28. Milady danced this evening, but her patch-quilt did not suffer-indeed, bits of laughter and twinkling steps found their way into it, a delightful improvement of its pattem. ' l Jan. 3. We all returned to school today, zealous in our intention of making our quilt even more beautiful, if possible, than in the Hrst term. Ian. 22. My, such a crazy quilt-dread, intermingled with regret, finds its doleful place in the design. You guessed it,-"Exams!" jan. 31. The block is red today. We celebrated the feast day of Sister Marcella with Mass and a holiday. f Feb. 8. Whew! What a huge blue patch-but it barely covers the melancholy atmosphere which prevailed when our averages were read before the entire student body! Feb. 14. A new color is introduced into our sewing circle. It's purple for Ash Wednesday. There are many reforms as to silences, abstinence from candy and so forth. Feb. 22. Patriotism enters the pattern! Washir1gton's birthday was celebrated with the presentation of a colonial play, "George Washington's Birthday Ball." jamzteen Ulibirtpsfuur if if - +El102l2" gaagaretb Qtahemp Feb. 26. All Seniors dramatically inclined dropped their sewing to attend a meeting pertaining to the Senior Play. Mar. 14. Flame, symbolic of love for God interspersed with the white of purity and the violet of humility, make a striking piece. It was occasioned by a talk given us by Father O'Rourke. Mar. 21. This is a funny piece! My goodness, what can it be? It looks like notes. I've got it-the Civic Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Guy Fraser Harrison gave us a delightful concert. Mar. 26. Our last Retreat at Nazareth! A feeling of sadness comes over us as we make this our last retreat and a mist obscures our vision. Again the threads of remembrance and the purple of penance are Woven into the fabric of our lives, while the clear white light of faith, the rosy tones of hope and consolation form a rainbow of promise. Our Coverlet is indeed a thing of beauty, showing patience and perseverance. It is not finished, it is but begun. We, the Class of '34, will add to our patch-quilt until the end. Pieces, gay and somber will form a part of it. Sewn with threads of blue and gold, it will cheer, comfort and warm, never failing in its priceless gift of remembrance and dreams. Made with patches of Faith, Hope, Love of God and Loyalty to our Coun- try and Alma Mater, may it be a gift acceptable to our Eternal King and Father. MARY PATRICIA COLLINS, '34 QBur iBirturs Nervous and frightened we open the door Tell him our name and say no moreg Into the dressing room, to comb our hair- It wasn't so hard, only a scare. MARION WALSH, '34, u4"-jp. , Sk f-Q 3 6 G ws" gk It H' it-nn-ff, M - 'J Oo 6' F L 4? It 3 . 1 , se 9 .J L54 d If ir iii? gg. ,ffifiw A J.. Ag: .un pin' msg. o A311 X F' 420 . 'F-.5 gk O iw QQ? if ZZ? Einetzen 'lllibirtp four 4103? 2552 Haaarzth Qcahemp Cgocluy . .. its THRIFTY to BUY QUALITY 0 o o Susquehanna Anthracite . . . that Nationally Known Time-tested COAL IS a Quality Fuel Tistributors . . . FIRE-KING FUEL CORPORATION Main 42, 70 EXCHANGE STREET Aliineteen ilthirtpsfuur if 'ef 104 E+ wwwwww aamrfrb Qwhfmp Mmwwzryerzaez Ro sfer 1 d lea Slave Al- F AX? K World in H16-2 fi- If N producfnon o x - Phokfifaphic Supplies, an Orvhcaf Insfrurnenfs LHQHU7 Ahhvrtinrmvntz SKZMZMZQKQKQKZQKZZ aainmm Qlihirtyzfvur in 105 fs? A SENSE OF ART VALUES, CRAFTSMANSHIP and YEARS of EXPERIENCE CONSTITUTE the ESSENTIALS of OUR -- SERVICE -- HERALD ENGRAVINGS REPRODUCE ALL THE FINE DETAIL IN PICTURE THAT SELL YOUR PRODUCT HERALD ENGRAVING CQ, INC. Phone Main 1740 54-36 Aqueduct Street Rochester, New York it 106 IDS OOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000000OO0000OCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOQO 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 C v O v v O O C O O 0 O v 'X K2 O O O C O O O 0 O V O 6 O O O O O O O C C C C N n C U C C V C C O C C C C C C C C C C C C Nazareth College for tba HIGHER EDUCATION Q' WOMEN Rochester, N ew York Courses leading to the degrees . Wt BACHELOR or ARTS AND ., BACHELOR OF SCIENCE I Teachers Course accrediting for any r teaching in the Stateg T Sccrctirial Training offered as a pre- - requisi- for the better business positions' The Science Course prepares for positions in medical and industrial laboratoriesg Foundation courses for Social Service, growing field of opportunitiesg ' An elementary Library Course a founda- Y tion for training for library serviceg V C O Q C C C C O C O O O O CP O 4? O O C C C 43 Cb 4? 49 4? 43 Q7 fu 0 47 4 , o M O V7 O M, o 'Y 1 1 Lx C7 .4 Cb Q , 3 'I I, a A 5 X . a K . . Q U' I O 25 sb , 2 J Q 'X Q E t C, . r H. v Q v J 5 eb 9 C T 4? 47 4? 4? Chartered by the M 9 fl 21 Ll el gi Legislature of the State of New York if and registered by the 5 State Board of Regents Accredited member of the National Catholic Educational Associationg Association of Col- leges of the Middle States and Marylandg Association of American Collegesg American Council on Educationg Association of Col- leges of the State of New York. Resident and Day Students Q C O C C C O C 4? fb 29 4? C C C C O C C 45 4? tp Q? C2 4? 4? Cb 4? CP Q7 N, 45 00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000OOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOQO 'il 107 E' ' O " O ' O O 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 0 O O f O 0 O o . o 0 O O Comphments O O O O O 0 O O O 2 O O 0 of the O O O O O O O O O O O O O O d 1' f O L d O O O 2. lf 0 Ulf 21 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 3 NAZARETH ACADEMY 3 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 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 00000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO '6f108l9+ OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 O O O O O 2 4 4 vt 3 B N tagarzr mherz-It Q 2 2 W e o-9 7 - 2 2 :Q 5-I - 2 Q Y 'if 0 School ofBus1ness 3 , . . . fi Hixnzhesier lltinsrun 5 Q x , 2 O 2 Courses Preparing for 3 1. C. P. A. Examinations 2 2. Entrance to Law School 3 2 3. Teaching Commercial Subjects in High School ji 2 4. Executive Positions in Business 2 E Young women interested in Professional Courses will be 2 registered in the B.B.A. degree only I ' Q O 2 For Descriplizfe Bulletin, Phone Main 1124 2 0 O 2 JOHN R. WILKINSON, Dean 2 50 Chestnut Street, Rochester, N. Y. E 'Y o O O 2 3 O 2 For Your Adwmred Bmirzefr Training 3 2 COOPERATIVE BUSINESS Z 2 G0 To 3 INSTITUTE and 3 O C' 3 THE SCHQQL QF ScHooL OF ADVERTISING ART 3 O 0 3 Ufldifunred Cour,fe.r in all Crmlmerrial Subjertr 9 1 and in Advertising and Cf17IIIN!'7'ficl Art O 362 EAST AVENUE Rochester N Y AEA E fr ' ' ' 0 The Cooperative Plan is important to many 2 c- - 0 'facie O 3 1 95 0 E 36 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH 2 o O "1 B ' .- ' - I - O f lumen U Wm fmme Rochester, N. Y. Telephone Stone 469 0 Yom' fllfllfe if our b11.I'i1ze,rf." O O 27 3 T- O I5' O 45 O O 13100000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOO -il109l3+ C O-'D ' 2'lfOOO000000000K'WV'ff?OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 Compliments of FRIE 3 'P 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 4 Q O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O V O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 6 O O 0 O O O O '1'fC'fZv'lf'f'1C-OOOO'I'GCN-60000000000OOO-00000'HY' '-V'O0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOO -if 110 331- est commercial bank. Seven Conveniently Located Officer MAKE SCRANTOZWS YOUR DOWN-TOWN , HEADQUARTERS BOOKS EDUCATIONAL SUPPLIES SOCIAL STATIONERY ENGRAVING and PRINTING PICTURES and NOVELTIES LEATHER GOODS SPORTING GOODS O GAMES 2 0 O 0 COMMERCIAL EQUIPMENT 0 5 O C 0 0 O 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 3 0 0 C O 0 0 0 0 0 0 tage of the complete banking facilities of the LINCOLN- ...wr ALLIANCE - Rochester's larg- 000000000000000O0000 0000O0000000000000000O 00000000000000OOO000Q0 0 C WE INVITE you to take adm- I ' Ti'-i:"f' .,.. E!- Q fi ' - 7 ,' Inf- I I l +1 I ' xl In f 5 lil ' 5 I: l ,1 it E .If IN Q fi H F1l'HlVlN FV I fill l llll' :' l gf! ll I Wllllllfl gi3wHHvmmMI 1 I--""' -'fllllhfl all Il. J TE 5 'I I' I I l,1l"ll'il'ivll1l ljllll 1 ' -QL - 'I' ' I lff"'l'lf 'llll I T' T T' "-"' Ir. Immm-.I I1Zl""wl... F U U M A Hvn,uIIIIIIgg,,'mm In n f M 'W M n- II .I 1 I WI. A Im '1 JL. 1 ' ul 'Il ll! LINCOLN - ALLIANCE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY ROCHESTER, N. Y. ELECTROLUX fGasj Refrigerators Have No Moving Parts . . . No moving parts, no friction, noth- ing to wear out, SILENT and AUTOMATIC - that's ELECTRO- LUX. Electrolux pays dividends in conveni- ence, health protection, thrift and brings to your home a greater meas- ure of health and happiness. ROCHESTEROGAS 1 L n ANDZEAEETRIC Q.'.gjfAB-QG0000000000000000000000000000000O000000000 000000000000 C +6l111l5+ 0 0 03 00000000 000 000000000000000 0000000000000 00000000000 MONROE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK TWO OFFICES 35 STATE STREET 420 MAIN STREET EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y. Depoxitory of Nazareth School Sazfingy Fund Ark for ROCHESTER QUALITY SCHOOL SUPPLIES "VALUE FIRST" MANUFACTURED BY ROCHESTER STATIONERY CO. Complimentf of STANDARD OIL CO. OE N. Y., IHC. ...woo oooooooooo ooooooooooo ooo o oooooo ooo ooo -PEI 112 IB'- O 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 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 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000 A TREAT IN HFAT HI-HEAT COAL : SEMET SOLVAY COKE ALLADIN FUEL OIL ONON o 2 2 o o o Z Z o 0 0 o o o 2 1 2 3 2 0 0 o o o o o o 0 L. C. LANGIE COAL CO. Q o o o o 3 2 o o o o 3 Z o o o 0 o 0 o o 3 0 0 O O o o o O 3 STONE 4000 O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O O O 3 3 3 CQAL THE YATES COAL CO. CQAL g 3 ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS 2 6 ALSO COKE 2 5 Order! Solieited for Private Residence, Apartrnenty and Buildingx. E 3 Delizferiex made under the Perxoned Supervision of Snperinfendent. 3 3 Boards and Cnnmf Uxed for Protection. 3 2 PHONES-Stone 450, Stone 451 E E 612 Lincoln-Alliance Bank Building General Office: 183 Main St. E. 2 2 2 2 2 Z THE BEST IN FUEL FOR OVER 60 YEARS PHONE, GLENWOOD 3326 2 2 3 O O if SCHWALB COAL CO. MCINTOSH ' BOW, INC- 3 O O E LEHIGH VALLEY COAL COAL - COKE 3 f o 5 R. G. 6 E. GUARANTEED COKE 410 Conkey Avenue 45 0 E FUEL OIL For All Types of Burners ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2 3 Z O , O O O 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000 -12+ 113 E+ 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 C O A O O O O O O O O 0 O O C O O O O O 0 O O O Q, O O O 6 O O O 0 O O Q, O v O O v O O w O O C O O O O 0 Q, O V C OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO OOOOO000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000 THAT WGNDERFUL FLAVOR No wonder Arpeako Ham tastes so good! Care- ful sugar-curing and unhurried smoking over fragrant hardwood bring out the natural good- ness of the specially selected Arpeako Hams. Lean and tender with all surplus fat trimmed off, these delicious hams may be purchased from your dealer in whole or half or by the slice. ARPEAKG HAM W . V --E,-, JY ' ma.: lf' 'ffl ' Jllxm - .5 1 . .' Z .ya-nf-1 ,, flvxq ,. . grand JA 1...y,E . V . . M 'lil U. , 3-f'T1..,1ff... 1' Rocaesrfx9AcxmsC.a - Z 1 -ati' P"1i""3"ffT":31 I f E vw' ah 4 , ,, 1 . f X x . F! il I . ' 1 Pi 4 , A 5,5 I 1 ff twhli f ' fs ,N ,Q A . .iw If 6 a,, 5 I gfwwzli ' 'Ii iq c , ' i, , ' N Q5 'af 'f ' 5 , , 1 9, 4 , . --. 3 nf - I 'f,4.,Qs A ' 'K ge , 5 ' Jag? Vi-...R 1051? A fl -M' + 1. T, i ..:e1.2a::ffw-fwfr fm 22 .3 A D SP-1 ff wif? wwe-1: -: -' K r ' f , N., 'fil :lui f..'9.x i .2 I 2 wwf- .-w.s,.-M. Q I I x ' I 1 01 R I G NLG I 1- i 1 .jf 1 4 1 wx I' A 'WT ... 'wx 1 Z . Q P . 5 W'-EJ 1 'X l- -. I " ' 5' U r dig 5 , , , . x 'J A. 5: 1 ' 5 " L I .- 1 as .1 , 'lx Q ' ef c ,J Mug P 5 44 X4 - f.-ff. S 1 , 1 , V.- , 1 1 F it Y f 44 1 -Qlhuubxf 11' . ,f i "' " ,Syn "0 x .r ' 5. , f Compliments 0 JGHN P. BOYLAN C om plimemfx 0 A FRIEND OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO +3l 114 li' Q Q C V Q X 9 O O O O O A O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0000000000 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Our Modem Equipment Amzres O O 5 5 6 O O O 3 SAFETY QUICK SERVICE ECONOMY 2 23 O O O O O 5 0 X SAM GOTTRY CARTING CO. . O OFFICES: Powers Arcade, 47 Parkway Q O . PHONE, MAIN 1412 ' O O O Q O Q O O O O O Q O .XI O Q 0 A O O J O O 5 0 N I5 5 O O 5 Q, O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O Q O O O Q O O O O O O O ' ' O O Complzmenlf of O O O O O O Q O OSEPH A SCHANTZ CO O O . n O o 0 O Q O O O Cf Q, x Q Q, O O O O O , O C O -, O O Q O O O 0- O Q' O fl' Q O 00000000000O00000000000000000090000000000OO if 115 19+ O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O C O O O O O O O O O O c 1' 3 O amp :menu of O O O 0 O O O O O Q JOSEPH E. RYAN O O O 0 O O O O O 0 ' 0 3 Funeral D1rector 3 Q O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O Q O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O Q O 0 0 2 QRender1ng Outstandmg Serv1ce to O . . . 3 the Catholxc Pubhc m the Roch- 2 2 ester Area Q O O O O O O O O Q Complzmentf 3 O O O O E Ojjtirml Newxpapeff of of E 3 the Roflaefter Dzoceye 2 O O 0 THOMAS HOLAHAN, INC. 0 O O O O O O O O O O Z 43" m Z 0 Q O Cliathuln F gituumr 3 O O O O O O 2 50 Chestnut St. Rochester, N. Y. 2 O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O 00000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 48511635 OOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOO00Ov0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 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 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 O 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 000000000000000000000O0 000000 00000000000000000000000000000000000 EXCEPTIONALLY CONVENIENT BUS SERVICE For Special Occasions ANY PLACE - ANY TIME - ANY DISTANCE DAY OR NIGHT Rater Very Remomzbl e Rochester Railways Co-ordinated Bus Lines, Inc. Passenger Department, 267 State St. PHONE, MAIN 4200 ROCHESTER, N. Y. A Compliments of CENTRAL LAUNDRY and SUPPLY COMPANY Mr. C. Schaeffer 2 3 0000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000 000000000000 -'EI 117 ID'- 0 0 0 0 0 O 9 0 0 0 3 0 0 C C 9 C 0 C 3 0 C 9 C C C C 43 47 45 4? 45 43 9 45 C 4? '7 45 45 C C 0 CP CP 45 45 C 49 0 C? 4? 4? C? 49 43 49 43 45 47 'C 43 49 G 43 4? 4? 43 4? 43 3 4? 45 4? 4? 47 45 4? 47 45 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO u O 0 LET US HELP YOU! - You busy, moderh young people . . . intent on doing dozens of things in a short time . . . you will appreciate our time-saving services! In Service Bureau, check your packages and do your mailingg dash off a note or two in Rest Room, if your friends are late, and Restaurant offers delicious food to refresh you from shopping tasks. SIBLEY LINDSAY 8z CURR CO HOWE 8a ROGERS COMPANY 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 7 ' O O O I O O O O O O O O O CARPETING, DRAPERY MATERIALS, DOMESTIC RUGS, LACE CURTA:Ns 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 ORIENTAL RUGs, WINDOW SHADES, FURNITURE, LINOLEUMS PIANOS RADIOS 89-91 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH GEORGE C. SCHAEFER CHARLES G. SCHAEFER EDWARD BAUMAN GEORGE C. SCHAEFER COMPANY ' Formerly SCHAEFER AND HARTEL 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 O O O 8 Main Street, East O Z UVATCHES - DIAMONDS IEWELRY AND SILVERWARF Phone Main 6746 Exclusive Agents for Nazareth Rings Compliments 0 CLARENCE E JENNINGS o ' 2 O o O o O o O o 0 o O o O o O o O 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O o O o Q f O O o 0 o 0 O 0 o o . O 0 o O o O o O o O o o O o O v 0 'il 118 l?" 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 I 1 O I c" 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Z -I - 0 0 f 0 0 1 0 2 , O 7 O ' 2 I 0 Q 0 O 0 0 0 0 O f 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 f 0 0 0 0 c 0 , 0 0 O . O c 0 0 0 O 0 0 00000000000000000000000 000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000 GEGRGE B HAWKE PAINTER and DECORATQR N6 CHAMPLAIN STREET 'IELEPIIONI5 GENEQFE 4765 Special Machinery Screw Machine Parts MAIN 6149 Manufacturers Tool 8: Die Co Inc TOOLS DIES AND FIXTURES A. W. FROMEN Pfes 24 VERONA STREET ROCHESTER N. Y. Compliments 0 A FRIEND RICHFIELD 8. RICHLUBE THE YAUCHZI CO- PARTNERS IN POWER HARDWARE PLUMBING ' HEAIDING J J. CLEARY 803 Lake Ave' 775 Lake Avenue 0 0 O O o 0 O00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0000000 000000000000 42+ 119 52+ 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 0 Makerf 0 2 0 O V 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 Q C O 0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO owne , 2 iz O o O 0 O o 3 C l ' tr 2 2 Complimelzlf of Omp Immk of 2 O o o 3 PHELANS SHOE STORE THE ATLANTIC SUPPLY E o 3 HOUSE 2 0 ANDREWS STREET 3 3 O 3 O o O 0 O 0 O o 3 3 2 Complimenlx of Tb A I N AN E F T 2 3 MORRIS ROSENELOOM 6 M R O AM NGL 'R 3 0 3 Srlmol of all typeJ of ., 2 115 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH DANCING 3 3 Rochester' N' Y' 968 CLIFFORD AVE. STONE 6093-J 2 2 2: O o O o 2 Complimentr of - 0 O ' Compliment! of o 2 GEORGE M. CLANCY CARTING CO. 2 O A FRIEND 3 o 87 RAILROAD STREET Phone, Culver 600 O 3 2 O o O o O o O o O o 2 2 o 2 Compliments E O O o E of a E 3 Mm 659 2 3 Friend 2 O 3 0 o O o O o O o O o O o O o 3 0 3 F URLONG- W HITE STUDIO 2 0 o O o 2 . 3 2 Portrzut Photographers 3 O o 3 fOf C3 Z "The Lantlaornu 3 o Z PRESENT BUILDING 27 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH if O O O O OOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQ WILLIAM F PREDMORE SCHOOL SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS ARTICLES CHURCH GOODS 93 STATE STREET WILLIAM F ZAHRNDT C9 SON BOOK MANUFACTURERS ' BINDERS OF THE Lfmlborn I LA!! Kindr of Bookr Bound 01' Re-bound 77 ST PAUL STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y ROCHESTER JOHN R. BOURNF BOOK BINDERY STATIONERY AND OFFICE SUPPLIES REBINDERS OF BIBLES BOOK BINDERS MAGAZINE BINDERS DESKS-CHAIRS-SAFES-FILES RUBBER STAMPS AND STENCILS O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O . 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 J 2 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 9 O 0 . O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O Q 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O ' Q O ' 0 0 O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 , O O .. O 0 O 0 O 0 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 O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O o O O O O 131-133 State Street Rochester, N. Y. 165-173 St. Paul St. Main 5463 Sperm! Price I0 Gradmzler 011 Efzgmvirzg B Q Q K S PuhlisheI"s Oversupply of Famous Former 32.00 to 355.00 Best Sellers enables us to offer you NOW these same books for 176, 276, ?r7c, 576, 97C each on Romance, Travel, History, Biography, Adventure, Detective, Vfesterns, Fiction and Non-Fiction. T R A N T ' S Calbolir Supply Store CHURCH GOODS RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GREETING CARDS C0018 fn. Plwine 01' tl'1'f!6 fill' BULLETIN STATIONERY Main 9083 THE BOOK MARKET 96 Clinton Ave. N. 115 Franklin St, 119 CLINTON AvE. SOUTH Rochester, N. Y. A 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 0 OOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO +51 121 Inf l VU 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 000009 ZWEIGLE BROS. Makers of 35 Varieties of Saayage 00000000 0000000 Try a Platter of Cold Cuts for Your Buffet Luncheons 0000 0000 Axk Your Dealer or Call 0400 0100 STONE 6944-6945 214 JOSEPH AvE. 0000 00000 00000 00fD0 elecfea' Milk . . VGQXD BRIGHTON PLACE DAIRY 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 J. RADEL PASTEURIZED Famoax for Buttermilk MILK, CREAM AND BUITERMILK LINDEN DAIRY FARM Phone: Glenwood 2886 BRIGHTON, N. Y. 45 Burrows St. HOFF DAIRY EDWARD F. MAYER 0CP0 0400 PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM 000000 000000 PASTEURIZED MILK - .CREAM 289 Hollenbeck St. 000O0000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 47 0 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 47 CP 47 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? O C? 47 4? C 47 C? 45 47 4? 4? 4? 49 4? 45 49 45 4? 49 4? 4? 49 Cb Q0000000000000 53 O. K. Terrace Main 5162 Glen. 3887-R Rochester, N. Y. 'fl 122 lg' SOOOOOOOOOOOOQQOOQQQOOOOOOOOO 00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOO-OOO DOOOOQ O O O O 2 Complimenn of 2 O 3 DOLOMITE CO. Z 2 3 john H. Odenbach 22 O O O O O MCGRATH Sc EDWARDS 3 BROS LYNAM E ALL KINDS OF AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING REALTY SERVICE 2 WILLARD BATTERIES E MILLER TIRES ACCESSORIES 200 WEBSTER AVE, 2 BATTERY CHARGING 0 O Z 2 l 1 P. Lynam Phone, Culver 3379 0 Z 1 ChIlI Avenue Genesee 1286 2 O o 3 Z O o 0 o 2 Phone: Genesee 4591 3 3 MANCHESTER BROS. O 3 AL. WEGMANIS 23 O 2 SERVICE STATION GAS 0115 2 O o O B 5 GAS - OILS - ACCESSORIES ATTERY SERVICE Q 0 0 O 2 Buffalo Rd' cor' Mt' Read Blvd' 4420 Lake Avenue Charlotte 1080 Q ROCHESTER, N. Y. O 2 2 O o 0 0 0 o 0 o 0 o 2 Phone: Genesee 7753 2 3 E 0 R D 3 O SALES AND SERVICE JACK MERCHANT 515 AUTO SERVICE STATION 2 O 2 BATTERY AND TIRE SALES AND SERVICE Q3 3 JUDGE MOTOR CORP. 3 2 540 jefferson Avenue Rochester, N. Y. 3 81 LAKII AVENUE Between Frm! and Champlain St. 2 O 0 O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000 '51 123 kk- 00000OOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO3 O O O O O O O 0 O 3 3 3 L. W. MAIER S SONS 3 O Q Established 1872 3 0 O 3 FUNERAL DIRECTORS 2 3 2 O O 870 CLINTON AVE. NORTH ROCHESTER, N. Y. 3 3 3 Q O O 3 O 3 O 2 JOHN M. HEDGES PHONE, MAIN 620 3 O 5 2 0 O gg HEDGES Sf HOFFMAN 5 O 2 FUNERAL DIRECTORS 3 3 3 3 3 Z 141 SCIO STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. 3 Z 0 Q O Z 3 2 85 MCINTEE THOMAS F. TROTT IRVINC E. WINCHELL E O 0 O 2 EUNEEAE SERVICE HERMANCE COMPANY 2 3 ir Ike bex! and milf no more Z F N I ECTO E CALL STONE 1464 B. LEO MCINTEE U ERAL D R R5 E 0 2 207 CHESTNUT STREET Stone 1524 E 2 3 2 The Funeral Home, Non-Sectarian 683 Main Street East Rochester, N. Y. 2 O O O O 3 if 0 E BARTON , COATES ESTABLISHED 1854 E O 3 E Funeral DiI'ect01'.f BERNARD O'REILLY'S SONS 2 O 2 UNDERTAKERS 3 3 GENESEE 1123 3 O O . 3 it 157 Cady Street at jefferson Avenue B' T' FLANL ERY' MEL 3 O O 3 ROCHESTER, N- Y- Phone: Main 164 163 Stare St. 2 O 5 Z O -221 124 13+ 00000000000OOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOS O 0 O Q O Q O 2 ALEXANDER MEYER 2 Q O 2 GROCERY AND MARKET 2 0 O 2 2 0 O O 2 E 602-604 DRIVING PARK AVENUE GLENWOOD 504 - 6348 3 O E za 0 O Q O Q O 2 I 3 2 STEAKS - CHOPS - SANDWIGHES Mm 8245 3 Q O 2 WILSON,S GRILL E RAY S LUNCH STEAKS - CHOPS SEA FooDs E 0 1 , 0 Z only Qlmllty F0001-7 Served , Sperial Lznzfheom and Dirzfzefxr E 3 0 Z 2 jg R. Adkins 869 Dewey Ave. HARRY WILSON if 2 0 O O 2 gl Slap at 2 2 For Service, Comfort G Quality ACKERMAN 35 KLEIN E 2 V REAL HOT STAND 2 ISIT 0 fg Cor. Lyell and Howard Rds. 2 2 THE RIVIERA CANDY SHOP FOR A REAL LUNCH E 2 AND 2 E 1451 LAKE Avg, HOME MADE ICE CREAM 3 Open Year Rozmd E X Q Q O 0 O 0 O Q O Q O 3 Come to 2 E FISCHER S MARKET JAMES VONGLIS E O E QUALITY MEATS 8: SAUSAGE 1521 LAKE AVE. 2 Q O 3 f0f 3 Q O 2 HOMEMADE CANDIES AND 2 0 74 h A . ' . W'lk' St. 0 3 7 josep ve, Lor I ms ICE CREAM 2 0 O O O 4412599 Q O 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OO 000000 0000O00000OOOOOOOOOO0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000 O 2 FOR YOUR TEAS - PARTIES - LUNCHEONS SERVE 2 O O 3 25 Club Crackers 2 3 Ei O 0 0 o 2 Z O E ONTARIO BISCUIT COMPANY 3 O 2 "Supreme Bakery" 5 2 3 O 2 Z 1: WAMBLU CORP. O 3 Manufacturers of 2 O f PAINTS, VARNISHES, ETC. 3 3 1326 RIDGE ROAD EAST O O E PHONE, STONE 2634 ROCHESTER, N. Y. Z X PHONES-Stone 994 - 995 E. A. DENTINGER 2 Main 8541 - 8526 1.1. WARD I 2 VISIT 48 CLUB E Dancing and Floor S190-w 2 EGGLESTON HOTEL O fi "The House of Hofpitality' 0 O Business Men's Lunch, 11:30 A. M. to 2 P. M. 3 A la Carte, 7 A. M. ro I A. M. 2 O J 2 48-50 SOUTH AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. 3 4, 2 O C Z Complimentf of S O ff, A FRIEND Z 3 2 Y Q o .oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ,oooooooooooooooo +24 126 E+ 0000000000 OOOOOOO0000OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O O O O O O O 2 Conzplimefztx I X 3 C om plzments 2 O O 0 of o of 2 O 0 SODALITY OF 0 g J. TROTT g 3 HOLY ROSARY PARISH 3 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O Q COURTEOUS AND RELIABLE 2 O . O 0 Com lzmentf .A 43 CITY DELIVERY AND STORAGE CORP. F 3 HCARTING AND DELIVERY ENGINEERS" 73-75 Scio St. - - Rochester, N. Y. of 2 3 COMMERCIAL CARS RENTED BY HOUR 2 DAY on YEARLY CONTRACT CHARLES OSTER D D S O , . . . O Z Z 0 Phone, Stone 905 Q O Q' O O 2 Z 2 2 Q JOSEPH C. MILLER RAYMOND C. MILLER in C G o l Q MILLER BROTHERS C0mpl1wwff 3 O O 53 FUNERAL DIRECTORS of N. 0 O O 2 474 LYELL AVE. A 3 O O O O X Glenwood 2907 Funeral Home E O O O O O O O O HAUBNER 8: STALLKNECHT HENRY D. HALLORAN 8: SONS 2 Successors to JOHN C. ROSSENBACH M0077ey,5 Funeral Difedof-I C O Q N 2 Funeral Direrlors O 195 PLYMOUTH AVE. SOUTH A O O fi New Locatzon 2 O O G O C' O 2 Genesee 300 828 jay Street PHONE: Main 127 2 2 'ROOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOS 4127399 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000 A 0 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 V O O O O C O C v 0 Q. rx O Q C A O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O K1 O O O O O O A 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 COSTICH CREAMERY GUERNSEY MILK AND CREAM DARLING'S DAIRY PASTEURIZED ICE CREAM MILK AND CREAM CREAMERY BRANCH 164 Champlain St. 33 Wcwodman Park Genesee 484 Culver 5682-W Glen' 1295 Glen' HARRY PALMATIER TOWN TALK BAKERY INCORPORATED PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Stone 7097 599 IOSCPI1 Ave' 501 Pullman Ave. Glen. 6772 A delightful plate to dine before or after the show ODENBACH RESTAURANT and COFFEE SHOPPE C om plimenls of THOMAS STOKES GROCER 693 Lake Avenue Phone, Glen. 1268 CHARLES BORDONARO CHOICE GROCERIES FRUIT AND VEGETABLES Phone Main 5893-W 648 PLYMOUTH AVE. NORTH BURR 8: STARKWEATHER CO. FARM DAIRY-POULTRY SUPPLIES POWER AND HAND LAWN MOWERS HOME WATER PLANTS PYROFAX GAS FOR GASLESS HOMES 39-57 MOUNT HOPE AVE. Rochester N. Y. ' o O O O O O 1 O O O O O I O O O O O 1 O O O O . ASI 128 B+ O O O O O O o Q 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 0 O O O O O 0 O A C 0 'J O .9 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O OoOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O o - O 3 Twfwflfefs GEO. T. BOUCHER 3 2 Sold and Repaired 3 2 l'l En 1 'l CS 0 ll CFI S 2 0 Specll R nl R.t : t Sr d rr , O O Djl'f1'iI1llfIl1'l' of Q O 0 2 Wtmtmtlsttwck Typewriters Z 2 Portable Typewriters All Makes 422 IWMN ST' EAST 2 2 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2 3 OFFICE APPLIANCE SHOP g 0 GREENHOUSE-Brighlan Stone 96-97 0 2 49 Clinton Ave. N. Phone, Stone 855 Z 2 Z 2 2 2 2 O ' O 2 Complzmefzlx Comp 1'7Ze'7!5 O O O O 2 of of 2 2 2 0 VINCENT VIZZINI O g EDWARD A. MILLER 3 2 2 2 2 O O 2 2 O O O O O O O O o , o 3 C077Zp!IllZ6'?7f.f 2 2 Complimenztf 2 Q of 0 O 0 2 Of 2 JOSEPH J. BUCKLEY 2 O O g A. GIOIA 3 2 Fzmeml Director 2 O O 2 2 O O O O 2 2 2 Phone, Genesee 3187 Lady Attendant 3 2 2 O O 2 . 2 2 Funeral Dzrertor 3 O O Z FUNERAL DIRECTOR 2 3 380 TROUP STRE121' 3 O O 3 Rochester, New York 3 O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000 -'El 129 Ee oooooo ooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0 A O 3 Complimefztx of Q 3 2 THE METAL ARTS CO., INC. compffwlff 2 CRAFTSMEN IN IIMBLEMATIC JEWELRY E 3 AND COMMENCEMENT STATIONERY of 2 Q O X 742 PORTLAND AVENUE PATRICK B01-AND 2 55 3 5 Charles Jack, Rep. Phone, Stone 2176 E 3 0 ei jg X Compliment! O of Complimenlf 2 3 BUONOMO BOWLING HALL of 3 I O ,, O 78 CHARLOTTE STREET gg O O I, O 2 Main 7479 2 O O 3 O I 2 O 9 Complimenlf 2 IQ Complimentx 2 o of o 2 O 3 DWYER, REILLY, ROBERTS, of 5 2 MCLOUTH S4 DICKER ANDREW H. MAYER E O O O O 0 Q O O O O fi 2 3 Complimentf 3 2 FEE BROTHERS, INC. 2 O 0 0 2 f WHOLESALE WINES AND LIQUORS Z O O 2 CROWN SERVICE STATION 2 O O 2 DEWEY AVE. AT CLAY 21 North Water Street 2 0 Q O 2 Glenwood 5674 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 113- O : OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOON000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 4913033 Qoooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ALBERT NEWM AN MERCHANT TAILOR 828 Dewey Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Phone, Glenwood 4964 I nsirt on WEGMAN GUARANTEED MATTRESSES Sold by Principal Sloref WILLIAM J. WEGMAN Co. Glenwood 3017 Evening: by Appoinment HARPER METHOD SHOP MARY J. BRANCHEN, Prop. HARPER SCIENTIFIC TREATMENTS EUGENE AND REALISTIC PERMANENTS A SPECIALTY ZoTos "MACHINELESS" Liberty Theatre Bldg. Rochester, N. Y. Driving Park Ave. THE FRANK M. DECKER STORE DRY Gooos Sr NOTIONS Furnishings for Men, Wrmmen, and Children 4415 Lake Avenue Branch Office: Roch. Gas 8: Elec. Corp. and Telephone Corp. GLEN. 5018 THE FUR STUDIO 505 LYEL1. AVE. FUR RESTYLING NEW WORK A SPECIALITY RELINING AND STORAGE CORSET SPECIALIST YOU'I.L NEVER realize the comforts of wear- ing a custom built corset until you've had one. Emily Bushay has had many years of experi- ence catering to the corset wants of women and can make you one that your figure de- mands at a reasonable price. Also repairing and remodeling of corsets. EMILY BUSHAY 323 Burke Bldg. Q5 St. Paul St.J Stone 3662 Compliments of Compliments THE GENESEE BOOTERY f 0 A FRIEND 178 Genesee Street Cor. Bronson +Bl131l9" oooooo ooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo IV e Repair All M'lkE,l' WASHERS. VACUUM CLEANERS AND ELECTRIC APPLIANCES T3 LASKEN ELECTRIC CO. . ABC WASHERS 435 Avenue D Main 5184 Genesee 614 Auto Delivery WATTS Noted for Fine IVorkmanr!aip in Ilae Art of Dry Cleaning Ladies Fancy Dresses-Velvet Gowns-sFur Trimmed Coats-Gentlemen's Suits-Topcoats ,' -Overcoatskl-Iousehold Furnishings of all S Descriptions " CALL Us ABOUT OUR MOTHPROOE SERVICE WATTS DRY CLEANING Co., INC. ., 322 Cottage Street Rochester, N. Y. jig BILL SOVATSKY , AILORING - CLEANING - REPAIRING . PRESSING Hardware Pairltr Oil! and Glam JOHN R. WARD SANITARY PLUMBING GAS, STEAM AND HOT WATER FITTING, TINSMITHING STOVE AND FURNACE REPAIRS ESTIMATES FURNISHED 561 jefferson Avenue Genesee 2048 Oflice Phone Genesee 1461 GEORGE H. CAFFERY PLUMBING O o O 0 O it N 1 I O O O 1 O O O O 1 0 O O O O LEONARD RE ERIGERATORS 4 3 O O O O O O O O O O I O O O O O O O O REPAIR WORK A SPECIALTY DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE 58 RUGBY AVENUE Phone, Main 2001 Student's Disc. JACOB DENGLER M errlaanl Tailor Open 8 to 8 SUITS AND OVERCOATS IVIADE TO ORDER We Call and Deliver Mvdemfelr Pfiffd 11 Owen Street Phone, Glen. 5194 133 Main St. West Rochester, N. Y. Glenwood 592 Residence, Glenwood 850 H. W. NORTON Distributor of FEDERAL TRUCKS RENNER Sc HENRY Guaranteed Federal Parlf, Serviee and Repairing A -495 BROADWAY STONE 1412 0 O O O O O O O J IX F 9 A V v Q O O O O O O O Q O O A O O O O O 0 O O S S J 'X Q A O D O Q A O X S Q T V O Q 0 O O O Q 0 O C O O O O C C O C O O O C C C O C C C C C C O C C C O C C Q PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS 1312 Dewey Avenue ROCHESTER, N. Y. O v O O O C C O O C C C C C If? C 43 f? ry if C C C C C C O 47 4? 6 C C C C C O C? Q? 43 C 4? 4? O 45 CP CP 47 Cb 45 4? Cb V 4? 4? CD C7 x5 C 45 OOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOvO000000OOOOOOOOOOOO0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO -'EI132lIr OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 9 O Q O 3 JOHN H. GARNHAM EHMANN MARKET Q O Slnce 1890 O O O 2 High Quality CHOICE MEATS 3 2 FISH, POULTRY AND VEGETABLES 2 O FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 3 O 1105 Lyell Ave., Cor. Glide St. O Q O S G Q o 2 Glenwood 3995 823 Dewey Avenue LENWOOD 3102 3 2 Rochester, N. Y. 0 O 0 O O A O O O O O O 2 "Where Meat ir Alwayf . 2 Complzments Q 2 Frerla and Clem" 2 5 O , R S S E R ' 0 ANDREWS MARKET U S 3 Z MARKET AND GROCERX' Z3 2 71-73 FRONT ST. 2 O C 5 MAIN 2567 0, 2568 257-259 Ames Street O O O O O Q O O Q E GEORGES MARKET PETER A. 2 O O 3 Meats, Groceries, Fresh Vegetables VAN REMOORTERE 0 O Dealer in O E MEATS AND PROVISIONS 3 23 1004 Lyell Ave. Rochester, N. Y. O O 3 Manufacturer of Sausage 2 3 Phone, Glenwood 20 - 21 3 1256 Clinton Ave. N. Main 6751-6752 2 Q O O O -. O O O O O 0 MONROE FRUIT AND 3 O 0 2 BAUMAN 51 BAYNES VEGETABLE MARKET O O 0 E 355 DRIVING PARK AVE. FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES E DAILY I Z MEATS - GROCERIES - VEGETABLES O O O 2 639 Monroe Ave., Cor. Boardman St. 3 O O Q o 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOf00000096 'ill 133 ll' OO 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 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 O KODAKS AND SUPPLIES 0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO EXPERT FINISHING JAMES T. MURRAY DRUGGIST 492 Lyell Ave. Cor. Myrtle Street Compliments Oo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO of FRANKIS DRUG sTORE DAVIS DRUG COMPANY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS OYOCPO N O L A N 4 S DRUG STORE 817 Dewey Ave. . Rochester, N. Y. DRUGS' CHARLES H. VAN BROCKLIN PHARMACIST Let ur Fil! Your next Prerrriptiozz Experienced Pl9armafiJlJ 1513 Lake Ave. Rochester, N. Y Phone-985 HULSE PHARMACY Everylbing in llae Drug Line 424 jefferson Ave. X9 1481 Lake Avenue OO O0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O O O O O O O O O O 0 C C C O O O O C O C C O 4? 4? 4? 4? o 4? 49 47 45 4? 4? 4? 43 47 43 49 4? 4? 4? 4? 43 4? 47 4? 4? 4? 45 4? 45 4? 45 45 4? 4? 45 45 4? 4? 4? 45 4? C owner Ridgeway YALOWICH BRCS. O DRUG CO. 3 B. H. CASE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES Pfldfffldfifl 49 0Pf0Wf'ffiJf Monroe at Alexander 216 MONROE AVENUE x St. Paul at Norton Rochester, N, Y, joseph at Herman St. Glasses Accurately Fitted 25 Years in Rochester ' at 134 19+ OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O WALDERT OPTICAL GO. fi 56 EAST AVENUE O 0 Phone, Stone 56 O Cr O O X Alwayf Better Glasfes O 2 N e ver H 1 gber Przees O O O QI O Q, 3 N A P 2 H O T O 3 H O P 2 274 Genesee St. O 0 Filrm' Developed Free 2 2 Expert Workmanship O O 2 COPYING - ENLARGING - COLORING Telephone Glenwood 6758 Othce Hours: 9-12:30, 2-5. Evenings, 6-S A A .S ,X 'ily I, It GEORGE L. STIFTER OPTOMETRIST-OPTICIAN EYE EXAMINATION 499 LYELL AVE. LESTER HARDWARE CO. Bailderf' Hardware Specialixty 150 WEST MAIN STREET ELECTRIC TOOLS I Office 10 Market Street Phone Main 1165 Let the Clark Boys do your Carling I E. T. CLARK CARTING CO. Prompt Service Reasonable Rates BASTIAN BROS. CO. 1600 CLINTON AVE. N. Glenwood 3580 Manufarfuring jeu elerzr and Slazionem HIGH SCHOOL. COLLEGE. SORORIIY. CLUB RINGS AND PINS Engraved Commencement Announcements and Invitations-Personal Cards , PHONE DE WOLF S .. FOR DEPENDABLE FOODS Aaflaarizea' Agerzlf or RICHELIEU QUALITY FOODS DE WOLF S Phone Main 386 BIG ELM DAIRY CO. 476 EXCHANGE STREET MILK AND CREAM MONROE D092 ROCHESTER N. Y. O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O -7 O Q O O O O O O O O Q O O O O O Q O O C O Q V Q O Q C Q U Q 0 Q O 0 0 Q O 4, Q 0 O Q O O O Q 9 Q I 0 qs O Q O 0 O 0 O Q 0 Q O 4, O A o O o o 4 O o o o ., o 4 5 O O , o Q o 3 .. ,I 2 O 2 o o ll O 0 O O .. H, . 3 A - fl BIRDS EYE FROSTED FOODS Cfffffrf ' Pdffelmzed 0 Q O 0 O O 1 0 O 2 o o " ' O Q O O 2 0 oooooooooooooooooooOooooooooooooooooeooooooo eil 135 li'- O O O 0 O O O OO O O 0 o m ox aa E- 5 oc r-I 2 X1 o U, '5 5 cn "' Qg H 'O 2 L+ Q O 2-1 I 3' QQ U Cf '-1 0 p-- v-1 K" ,.4 rn cn H rn 5 l-1 O M m I 2 X1 Z O I 2 ' rn Cz Q L-4 l"' L O 0 FU Q ig' 53 3 2.31-11 :I E O 0 wi 9 -P K .A Z 2 W3 1- :P :xl Qi :P N Z U 0 gg D' l-4 f-1"'Jb A O VW, 4 Q Ui m 0 D' '11 iQ M42 4 o 2: 0 FD Z O Cf? 33 Hp, rn O N. 9,-1 sv f-' nag BE. ' D' w- O nv :Q LE ' 3 -f-nr' 1-1 0 :Q 0 .P : H ,U Z S ET2 U H I av 3 0 Z3 gr' 2.2 ,ELEC E 'CS W I" Q U 2 .m Q P-C guna wwz IE E H n :H rn G o F45 in Sufi? E 2 U E O S-t 5 - U 3 ff, c Q gang. O m Z Z U A O 5 2 2 Q 5 W 5 Q S m 'O Q A H- CD U32 m 1: 5 F 3 U 2: o E og C: m fm O rn o ' C, o 'A Z Z 8 5 ST D' ra P4 N Z T' sr- Q' 0 v4 ,4 - r-1 c 5 A "' N: O - U 5 S 0 Elm 2 FU PU Ng o HU U7 Q O N Qitcn xg 5 ,I-I P-I pug X1 5:12. 'S O I N, 0 Q via D gk O Q greg U n 5. E Z rn W O Q W "A u O . rn rn N. 5 522 3 wg' m PU 2. Z Z Q 3 n.::'f1Db V1 R E Q vhgm BENQ 2 D? fy, K C E' U1 2 :DQ Q sawn Defi' m E rw w U1 Q O 4 "1 2.20-I mfffpbs Q O 75 U . Q muy S :'.,'P Hi- rf, "I rn S r-4 D, Q O ' N 45-Nm 0- O W 'ur 'pd Cn Q, W w H T N. rq O '-I Q ,gg qggszg 5 U Q- Q H1 ,U Q: +-U Q F17 3 l:5T"'-U 320,51 E DU rn l"' 0 so rn N20 2:1193 UW E '-'Cm 5 .4 Z . 53 sag gram FE CI ' Pj Q 3' 3 7 O 'WSJ if-rgq '-' Q AN Q U3 3 5'm ,egg Q0 N ' Z z., A 0 fn Q H25 wi' fn 'w O O 8 H 9 CL D' H Q O D FG' 'ff fn O G 2 G H. ' ' o Q E 3 M 0 m GN il? 0 O o ooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0000 O O O 0 000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Q21 136 19" K f C C 4, O 0 O O N 4 C is O O O O C 0 O Q O O C K 41 A O rx J I C O Q O O C O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 Q. O O O O O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOKI' O Insurance MAIN 938 AETNA BUILDING, 25 EXCHANGE ST. O Q O O O O O 0 O O O .gi O O Q 'x LUCAS 8z DAKE CO f CURTIN AGENCY AGNES B. CURTIN General Insurance Stone 3519 229 Granite B dg. HARRY B CROWLEY , E zferytlain g in Insurance . STONE 3908 405-405 Granite Building Com limentx 0 VAN ALLAN Suzi! ed Patrons are our Behr! Adzerlixemenl " GEORGE F. SPIEGEL 84 SON fx ARCH SUPPORT SPECIALISTS EXAMINATION FREE 'v O J 0 V Q C O O O A O v O O P O C O . O O O O O O O O O O O O V O 1 O CW V C, O O A If 6 , U V Q fs P f 0 C Q 1 1 1 X O 1475 LAKE AVE. CRESCENT PURITAN LAUNDRY 1630 DEWEY AVENUE Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, 9 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. Mondays and Thursdays, to 8 P. M. Saturdays by Appointment O O O O 1210 St. Paul Street Rochester, N. Glenwood 4731 Y. of a Friend O 0 O O O 0 O O O O Q3 O O . Q Compliments 2 Y 9 O Q C7 1 P O 0 0 0 O O O O OOOOOOO 00000000000O000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000000 654 137 13? 0 00O000000O00000000000 000000 0000000000O0O0000000000000000000OO Z O Q o Q o TAKE YOUR BEAUTY DEGREE INEST 2 o jg IN ASHIONS 3 o HARPER METHOD 3 fm 2 3 FOR 45 years, the Harper S P R I N G 3 0 Method has won beauty , , f S . F h. 0 3 i honors in lovely hah., Com, glorious collegticfqn o pring Es Ions 3 3 plexions and hands. Try it for your Big m the nevliest 0 t Flseagonsbmo efan 2 O Moments, most popu ar mgteria s. uper Crea Ions O o -moderately priced. o 2 11 SHOPS IN ROCHESTER nf 3 o fSee Telephone Directoryj ig r a It r P H Z o g THE HARPER METHOD EAST Ave. AT CHESTNUT sr. 2 o 2 2 Q HARPER METHOD 3 o if MISS ANNA C. NAGY Congratulations to the E Permmzefzf 1Vaz'i11g G1'adudli72g C1455 E 2 I'Vl:1l't'?Ujll g 1VIanirln'i11g 3 3 Finger Wfrzwzg 3 AMES E. CUFF O 0 Bus. Genesee 6409 Res. Genesee 4621 J 2 2 986 MAIN ST. WEST Rochester, N. Y. 2 3 if 2 Z 2 2 o 2 Complifzlelilr nf Ewfyffffflx "7 2 o 3 MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Z 3 CLAIRE'S DRESS SHOP 0 Q o 2 WALKER af ADAMS 3 if 858 Dewey Avenue, corner Driving Park MUSIC HOUSE 3 o if 97 CLINTON AVE. SOUTH 3 0 o 0 Clen ood C454 Roth t r, N. Y. , , O 2 I W 5 L es 6 Expert Repairing Stone 2145 2 o 2 - 2 2 2 o E C' W' CLAUS' INC' Nlake Your Lax! Earthly Tribute the Bef! 2 o 5c to 3131.00 Store Call 3 o -. o E 105 RIDGE ROAD 3 3 Clzocolrve Ciauldics---ExtI'zI quality-25C pound Fung,-dj Djwlffm- 3 Full Line nf Fate Powders and Creams and Q 2 Nail Polish IOC Each Stone 2628 309 Portland Avenue 0 Misses and Ladies Summer Dresses-31.00 2 E Ladies Full Fashion-Chiffon and Serviceweight Rochester, N. Y. O Hosiery, 79C a pair O o o o 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 -ii 138 Ee OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQO o O E Phone' Stone 2865 August M. FUNERAL DIRECTOR 2 DR' D' KESDEN M A I E RISuccessor tojohn E. Male-r8r Sonf DENTIST FUNERAL HOME 2 1119 joseph Avenue Q 1428 CLIFFORD AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Phone Stone 6737 Rochester, N- Y. Q 2 Hours: 8:50 to 7--Sat. 8:50 to 8 I 3 KROECKEL BARBER SHOP C0"1P1""e"'f"f 2 Motest Kroeckel, Prop. DR. WALTER B. O'NEILL Q FIRST CLASS BARBERING 2 1091 N. Clinton Ave. Rochester, N. Y. 747 MAIN STREET WIEST O E Watcher - Diamonds - Silverware i o JOSEPH A. MILLER NATIONAL HI-ARCH SHOES 2 JEWELRY, WATCH AND CLOCK 471473 STATE STREET o REPAIRING Prop. D. Ferrari Tel. Main 7599 2 213 Burke Bldg. 5 Sr. Paul Sr. O , it Mort Complete Arrortment I 2 Artists' and Drawing Supplies C0mPlf'W'7'f gg BARNARD, PORTER 8: REMINGTON of 9-11-13 NORTH WATER STREET A FRIEND 43 Phone Main 8140 7 Q SNYDER'S Q QUALITY SHOE REPAIR HIGHEST QUALITY 3 CUSTOM SHOES MADE TO ORDER COKE 5 fi Michael Schiavo 825 Dewey Avenue 14 MART PLACE A Proprietor Near Driving Park Glenwood 1290 A METZGER BROS. if Framer A THE MATD DRUG INC' For Oil Paints, Photographs and 511 Dewey Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Pmtufes of all Kmds 826 CLINTON AVE. N. STONE 1781 1. 1- R- GAUGER Elias O HARDWARE AND PAINT "The PIE with the FLAVORU 2 941 Clinton Avenue North On Sale at All Groceries 59 Baden Street I. M. SHAPIRO 0 Rochester, N. Y. D. O ISt. O ' GERTRUDE HUGHES FURLONG TEACHER OF SPEECH DRAMATIC ART 0 Com plimentr of f A FRIEND O Glenwood 4657 'RI 139 H+ OXXX OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOON0OO000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO H. SCHAFER 6' COMPANY MANUFACITURING FURRIERS 657 Main St. West Rochester, N. WM. GOTTSCHALK DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND GENTS' FURNISHINGS 494 - 496 Portland Avenue Y. Phone, Main 1156 Rochester, N. Y. Compliment! of MATTERN'S HAT STORE 873 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Phone: Main 3396-W Compliment! of BETTY'S APPAREL SHOPPE 506 NORTH GOODMAN STREET Opp. Library Culver 1012 "We my it with Style in low price!" STORES IN PRINCIPLE CITIES SALLY FROCKS 241 MAIN STREET EAST A National Institution Featuring Sally Frocks 5515.00 Sallyette 356.95 Suits 310.00 and to 1519.50 Coats 3512.50 and to 3519.50 MARY E. WELCH, Mgr. Rochester, N. Y. Glenwood 1715 Open Evenings Compliment! of BASTIAN'S DRESS SHOPPE 493 Lyell Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Compliment! of SUPERVISOR CHARLES MAHONEY 3rd Ward SMITH-GORMLY CO. Whole-.tale Dry Good! 149 St. Paul Street Compliment! of CLEARY'S PERMANENT WAVE SHOPPE 516 PLYMOUTH AVENUE SOUTH Appointments 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. Business Phone-Glenwood 4457 M. COSTA,S BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOPPE VUE MAKE LOVELINESS LOVELIER Residence 186 Santee St. 201 Central Park Rochester, N. Y. CHAS. A. STARK co. flower! for all occmion! Main 4145 899 CLINTON AVEUNE N. . BRIGGS-WELLER, INC. FLORISTS 38 MAIN STREET WEST Q Powers Hotel, Phone, Main 123 Rochester, N. Y. "Say it with FIGLUEYIU Fresh Flowers Every Day NEW YORK FLORIST CO. TELEPHONE MAIN 6443 BLANCHARD - FLORIST 48 LAKE AVE. Rochester, N. Y. We Telegraph Flower! C' 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 A O O O O O O O O O fx O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O A O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 5 East Main Street Rochester, N. Y. C. BROOKS FLORIST , Fresh Cut Flowers-Potted Plants PERRY5 FLOWER SHOP Wedding and Graduation Bouquets 441 CHILI AVENUE Floral Pieces for All Occasions We Will Appreriate Your Palronage Phone Genesee H7 V, STONE 2120 1289 CLIFFORD AVENUE -tl 140 IB'- oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo O 0 2 Rocbefteff M011 Modern Dairy C V f 2 on .zmemr o Q KUNZER-ELLINWOOD, INC. ZF Q Z 125 BARBERRY TERRACE KORTS' DAIRY PRODUCTS E O Q Phone, Stone 2938 2 Q O 0 2 O 3 LAKE AVE. FOOD SHOPPE F- J- WUEST MILK CO- 3 3 H' M- JOHNSON MILK, CREAM AND BUTTERMILK if O if -7 Pullman Ave. Glen. 972 Gen. 2031-I 642 Maple St. E 0 O 3 X EDWARD WEGMAN Z E BIRDS EYE Pafteurized Milk 3 2 FROSTED FOODS MILK, CREAM AND BUTTERMILK 2 Phone: Gen. 5555 465 Chan Ave. Z O 0 O E Phones: Monroe 6637 - 6638 WHOLESALQ O U N G ' S RETAIL 2 Q H01-FOTH S MARKET SHELL OYSTER AND FISH MARKET Z A EVERYTHING IN MEATS F, C, SOURS' pfop. o 2 AND GROCERIES 158 Main Street West, Rochester N. Y. 2 0 631 MONROE AVE. ALL KINDS OF SEA FOODS IN SEASON 2 2 ROCHESTER, N. Y. Delivery Phones: Main 3985 - 7993 3 O 3 Complimenn YAEGER'S BAKERY 2 2 1036 CLINTON AVE. N. 2 3 A FRIEND g 3 Phone: Main 4171 Rochester, N. Y. Z if 2 EAST'S OROCERY g 3 Camflfmenff of 1560 LAKE AVENUE 2 O E A FRIEND Open E1!97liI2gJ' 2 2 ' Glen. 2407 A We Deliver 2 O O cv 0 LIBERTY SWEET SHOPPE S P I E G E L ' S g 2 HOME MADE CANDIES GOLDEN GATE 3 2 CRISPY NUT POP-CORN RESTAURANT o 3 CIGARS AND TOBACCO 2 E 275 Driving Park Avenue Portland Ave. and Carter St. 2 0 - 0 3 QUALITY TAILORING 6 DRY CURTAINS 2 3 CLEANING CQMP ANY LAUNDERED TO PERFECTION 2 2 378 THIIRSTON RQAD IUC. 2 2 N bN'2Xf 21 H7158 Drug Swff P I 591 - 595 CLINTON AVE. N. 2 A 0 Eflef fy C edfllilg df tiny flfe - Q QE Genesee 6436 Mann 2978 Roehester, N. Y. O 60000OO0OOOOOOOOO'3000O 'N '5C'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 41419 g 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 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 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000 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 Q o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o 0 o o RINTING DIULTIGRAPIIING MIMEGGIIAPIIING INDIVIDUALIZING LISTS Q MAILING Printers of the LAN THORN C5116 rt Print Shop . . . 77 St. Paul Street . . . Rochester, New York Stone 567-Main 6199 "P2f142li?+ 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 0000 000000000 000 000000000 0 00 0000 ,,, A ,,, A1ker111.1r1 N Klei'1 ,... . AlPl111A1'1SfCL1C11'1 Soroity . .. Am1rew's Market .. . ., .. Antique Cilzraswrrre . .. Art Print Shop . , . Ashton, Clrrrrles li. . .. Ashe-MeDonr1ltl U'111or111 Co. Atlrrntig Supply Houxe, The ,. ,,1g, 14.1rnr1r11, Porter N Remington . Bartow - Lozrtes . . . Bastian Bros, Co. .. , . 1'1.1stir1r1's Drews Shoppe . ,, B.1L1111111"1 K Brrynes . ,. , ,. liertyk Apparel Shoppe ., .. Big 111111 Drrrry Lo, ., ,. . Biological Supply Company , Hrrslx liye Frosted Foods . . Bl.1nt11r1r1l, Florist .,..,. . 1'1ol.1n1l, P.1t111k . . ,, liook N11 rkel. The liordonuo, ff11.1rles ,. . lloumlrer. Geo. T. , liourrre, john R, . Hoylrln, -Iohn P. .. lirrggs-W'elle1', 1'11. . Br1gI1to11 Pl.11'e lj.1l1'y . Brooks Florist, C. .. Hunlcley, joseph , Huonomo B1W1'l1'111.: 11.111 , 151111 N Starkuerrtlrer fir. , l1l1Nl1.1y, lzmily I I f K fi '.11ler1', lieorge ll. , ..1se, 11, 11. f.1t11o1i1 Ciorrrier .. ientrrrl l.211111Ll1y A Supply Cfo, f.heck-mn Pres ... ..., .... ffity Delivery N Storage Corp. file:1ry's Permanent Wfrrve Shoppe f.1e.1ry. ,l. -1. ,. . ,. . Clzxnny Crxrting Co , George INT. C111 i1'e'Q Dress Shop f,1r1rk f..1rt1111g Lo., 11. 1. . I I .1.111s. lnl.. ff, XV, .. Qost.1's Bzrrher :Q lierluty Slropp, Cooperative Huurress Institlzte K f ioxtielr C11e:1111er'y . ,. Qrowrr Service Station f:1'.1111C:1' Drug ffo. C K I frement Purit.111 l..1L1I1xl1y . from 11-y. H.11ry li. ... 21111, hlrxrnes lf. , Curtin. Aenex li. D- D.11111111g x lj.111V , lJ.lY1S Drug C.o111p.1'1y . De XY'o11'x ., . Detker Store. Frrrrrk M., TI1e l5C111llCl, ,l.11o11 , D11l11111I1C ffo. Du yer. Reilly, .11-111 D11 lier' - 1: l,.1xl's Cirruery liggleston Hotel 111111141111 M.11lQe1 lrrulert, Mrrrion fx111.111, The 1111111.1, Domi 11 1' 1:, l'ee Brothers. 11111 , Fire-King Fuel Corp, FiMl1er's M.lrlcet l:1'.l11LCS ..... Frrrnkk Drug Store Fur Strrnlio, The , F urlong. Gertrude Hughex FLlI'l01"lg-XY!l1l1C Studio G.1rnh41m. john 11. . Roberts, M1l,outl1 Index to Advertisers Page Y G --4 17.11.26 115 Cirtuger, 1. R, , . ,. 1,119 156 Gewesee Bootery, The . . , . 151 1113 Cieo1,11e's M.1rket .. .. 153 1111 Gioirl. A, ...,.,,... ... 119 111 Gottry Clrrrting Co., 811111 115 119 Ciottxelrrrlk. XV111. ... , . 1111 1511 V Y H Y V 110 11r1l11er Ho111e l.I1111"1tl1j', l111, .. 111 Hrrllorrm 84 So'1s, He'1ry D. 117' 159 H11I'PCI' Method, The ...,,. ., 131-1 12.1 Hrrrper Method Shop ., 151 Iii Hzruhner it Sl.lllli11CL1'1l , ,. 117 1.10 Hawken, George B. , . 119 11,5 Hedges N Ho11'111.1r1 . .,.,.. .. 11-1 1111 Herrrlnl l2'1gr.1ving Co.. Im. 11111 15S He1'r11.1n1e ffomp.1ny , . 11,1 1311 Ho1.1h.1'1. Im.. Thomrrs . . 1111 111 Ho11oth's M.1rket , .. 1,11 1111 H1111 D.1iry . .. .. . 111 11,11 Horton, Int.. 12. -1. .,.., 1511 131 Hovre 84 Rogers Cfo111p.1r1y 1114 111-1 Hulse Pl11l11l1.1.L'y . , . 151 119 1 Y ll' ,1er1'1i11gs, C,1.r1'1-111'e T. , 1191 lm hlunlge Motor Corp. 118 1 ro , 133 lx ' ' I-10 Kenlerr, Dr. D, 11. . 159 119 Kort's D.1iry 1'ro11u11s ,. 1-11 mo Kroetkel Hrlrlwev Shop . 139 HN Klrrrler-1illinuoo1l, 1111, , . 111 151 1. l..1lyt Axe. For-11 Shoppe 111 Iv 1..1r1e1elio.11 fio., 1.. Cf. . 115 Isl l..1ske11 l:le1tri1 for ., 111 lm 1.1.-xter 1-l.1r111x.11e f,o. Iii In Lilwerty Sxxeet Shoppe , , 1-11 1.imoln-Allirrnte Hr1nkatTr11s1 Lo. 111 119 . , , 127 1.1'11len Dairy l'11rmA . . ,. 111 HU Lynrrm Realty Servire . 123 119 1.r11a1x be D.1ke Co. ,. ., 131 1111 1 M - 1511 M.1l1or1e5'. lilmrles . .. 1111 Hi M.1tte1n's H.1t Store ... 1111 11,11 M1111 Drug Cfo., lm., The 189 1.111 Maier. l:l111L'l'Al Home . .. 139 1119 M.1ie1"s Sons, 1.. XV, . 12-1 1311 lVl.111kl1L'S1L'I Bros, . . ,, 115 1511 Menees, XVi1li.1111 C, , 158 156 M.1sxeth, li. P. . 150 17,7 M.1ye1. Arrnlrew H, . 1511 137 M.1yer, lf1lu.1r'1l F. 111 ISH 1XlC1'Ll1.l111. -1.1114 , . 111 137 h1et.11 Arts ffo,, lm., The 130 Metzger lirox. . .. . 119 Meyer, AlCX.111llQ1' . 115 HH 111111-1. 'r'...11 X 1111- ci .-.. 111.. 119 ljil Miller lirotlre-:'s 117 If Miller. xloxepli A. 119 'j' M1111-1. 1'.xl1X.11Ll A. 1:9 lv? Monroe fforrnty S.1'.'11us 15.11111 111 127 Monroe Fruit N Yee, Market 155 Mrrrrzly. ,1.1r11es T. . . . 13,1 1511 - hh'- MLCir.11l1 rx li1lxx.1r1ls Hrox. 115 111 Mtlrrtosh - Holt lm. 115 1111 I 55 , , 'lu Nagly. Mrw 1-Xn'1.1 4. IRQ I 19 N.1t1o1.1l l-11011111 Shoex 159 " N.17:11'eth College 111' New York Florist ffo. 1111 1511 Ne11111,111. Alhert , 131 1111 Ni.1gg1r.1 UniYer'x1ty 109 115 Nol.1r1's D1 ug Store 1-31 158 Norton, H. XY", .. 151 13-1 fDklK'11l1.1kl1 Rext.1u1.1'1t 1114 161 Otlne Appl1.1r11e Shop 119 119 U'Neil1, Dr. XYr1lter B. 150 1111 Dirtrrrro liiuuit Cfor11p.111y 1111 155 O'Rei1ly's Sons, l'1ern.1:11 , 111 1,0 . Oster, Chrrrles, D.D.S. Ostefs .....,., .. , 1 p,, Pr1l11111tie1', H.11ry .. , 1: .ree 117 156 1111 Perry's Flower Shop .. 1111 l,l1L'll11'1'S Shoe Store 1111 Prenlmore, XVillir1111 F, . 111 S Q Qurrlity Shoe Repair . .. . 159 Quality 'lT.11lU1'11'11.I r1'111 Dry filerrn- ing Company ,.,. ., , .. 1,11 ,,, R ,,, Rrrdel. J. ..,.,, , 11: Rriyk 1,un1h 119 Renner N Henry ..,. 151 Riviera Cfrlndy Shop, Tl1e 11S Rorhester Book Birrdery . 111 Rmhester Gus X 1flettri1 Cfo. 111 Rmlrester l'.1cki111g Co.. 111. , 11 I Rmhester R.111wg1yx Co-or1li11.1 Hua Lines, 1111. . . . 11' liothexter Strrlionery Ilo, 111 l14lSL'11l3l1111111, Morris 110 Rusierk .. . ,, . 131 RYJFI. ,lose-ph lf. 1111 Ryrm :Q Mnlntee . 11,1 5 -1 S.1lly Frmka Store . 1111 S111.11e1 it Corrrprrny, 11. 1111 Snhrlrltl lfo,, Aloseph A. Ili Sll1.1ClL'1 l'o111p.1r1y, lieoige fi. 11N Sthool 111 f'or11111er1e, The . 1110 5111111111 f'o.1l fio, 115 S11.1r11o111'x Ill Sihley. I,1r1tls.1y X fiurr fo. 1111 Sr11ith-Clorrnly Co. , ., 1111 Snap Shot Shop H 1 151, Srryclerk . . 119 Sodality of Holy Rofurry 1,.1I1'1l1 11" So1lr1li1y ol Our 1.41dy . HJR Soxxrulqy, Hill .. .. IS! Spiegel N Sor, George F. 11" Spiegelk . ...... 1Il St.1r11l.1r1l Dil Co. o1 N. Y., 111 111 Strrrk Co., Chas. A. . . 1111 Stiner, George 1'.. 11s Stokes, Tl1o111g1S il. 1251 T T1.1nt'x Cirrtholit Sepply Store 111 Trott, -I. . . . , 11" Toxxn Trrlk 11.1111-1'y . 1111 V V.111 .All.1l1 , . 15? V.1n Hroalglrn, ffh.11lex ll. 111 Vrln Re111oo1'tel'e, Peter A. 155 Vinum, Yir11er1t 119 Vonglis, .I.1111L'S IQS -- XV XY'.1l1lert 011111.11 fin. IS: XY'r1lker bl ALl11111S ISS Xx,.1111l7lL1 Cforp. . 111- XY',11'1l, .l0l1'1 R. , 151 XY'.1tt'x .,... . 111 XXi,C1.Z11l.l11 Co., xx71ll1.l111 -1. 151 NVQ-1g111r111, 1211111111 . 111 XY!C1l1l1.l11'S Servi1e Sf.1111"1, .Xl. 113 XY'11li.1111s Cforrl Cfor11p.1r1y 1611 XVilxor1's Cirill . 115 XV1res1 Milk Cfo., F. -1, 111 Y -- Y.1e1ge1"x ll.1ke1'y , 111 Yrlloxxish Bros. D11111 fo. 151 Y.11es fQo.1l Co., Tl1e Ili Y"1lLl1Z1 Co., The 119 17151111118 . ... 1-11 - Z 2111111111 CQ Son, Xyl1ll'.'111 F. 111 Zweigle Bros. . . 111 1 X ' xy K., vw X-K. 'gym VJVL FV J, , J, V, 6 x wg' rAw,2lr"f, VV! Jxf SVI' iffy' 4 MT W , Autographs X..,,,,+T,.,,4..,+.n,,...,,u,..,J-A,,17,Jf Mffffwr' A5116 nik xdl'-1, P" 'H' L gvf' , n gif I 1 J . 1 ww , A jp :' f H M f 4 U X W ,,f ? 40. -Query' if ' X J 4 f j U 'N J . ff I f,qq fav 251 1,1 I 5.63 Q 5 1- v . x .S 5 s Q I F


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

1926

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