Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH)

 - Class of 1945

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Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1945 volume:

743 gguinican . . . 7945 1 f1uaw.e.f4., THE SENIOR CLASS 14700164 Golleqe Sdzaal V , - I fl F' -4 1 ,V ff fd - "fwfr, l gf' M 04" I X .cf B M , ff' 's "- " " -- . V , I Q. Ytnfgqg- -yf w . ' 1 X f f -v , ' l Z ' 'ff f Vw 'fm y 1 5 7 ff' ff f' A , fi- J 0 AV Q M464 , if wwf W M M JW cf-Sv! 0 Axgnwlkn'-n Wm, M-fx WT 7'-fx if C N1 IM ? 0 ' M'Mf7f,jffW5M 4' W9 971 X1 f wil -f ffjfifl-'JXJ-Ajj,f!JZf f f 7 44' 4 f fy 4rW"7" 40 Z X I W XAJJ 423 y 1 fffffwf 4 51 1 4 f ff Lf KIM J If fffwffj A I J! fffdffy, 1 1 ff f w7m,,Z5f ff, 41 ,la J!! Nfffj'4ljQ d""',4ff'4 4!f"'f'fz!!f7Zff? NL ff!f.! ff xJJjf!fQ!' ff!! MQW il 'Wy ,QV J' ,!4fjJZ! I I f f' M gif? J ,ff fl 5 A ' '61 fd! if I XZ A 41 H X ff ,MD W A I L Y rf' :Za j J D U C plildf IJDQJAQD r . ' W A ' . U' 1 l f ,f N T . X I I' X 1 I V I I 1' ,1 Y k ,ff ' 1 'v mf .. 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U 'L:,JL,'f 'I I ,173 gy, f . I a. , f VAN I ' iff 7 X, ,f , ' f, , V , "- . 1 yy" Ig 51 a ,vp Xvffly 'Vi ' ' ' ' ' 1 . 'jf ,VK ff' ,zw nal 1 ff? f M' a ' 4 1 ' I 1 , ff U71 5. N ' ff In ' I 1 , , 4 J 1 , ft Q !,jf!',kJjf , ,iff f,y,,',,Vf X 7, , W, ,J M X X 0 I f ' A , ,flA,l, fwfr! VJ' jiyuil, X. f ' , f ' ., ,Q 0 X0 0 Q MQ 2 ffl, f ,J 0,4 frjjgff , if 1 if L , . Af -I I C ,A .AX Vflryf N!! j, , fl-111. Jxfdkyjj , W , , X ! .1 A , C ffhg' If W, 1 ,Q if Q , W' Q X I, Xfx ' ' ' ff' V . - , Q f fl f v 177, J ff M Y 'WI ' V s ff -, AI' lj l D ,171 I fhzjlifi ll' f .. 1 1' ' 1 -f 1, ff ' A W fi -T Q ff" ff' ' , ff f J '55 , I, , 9, ' + Q 301 ,,4:g7f y:, Al fl W' ,ff '. , ,, 0 J J fl' X! ' H 72 I fllgfll f L, Wx fr ' -f J ' f I' , A f ,V ,f-' ,f ' ' ' W W ' ' ff xg XJ 0 X 'I' . ' ff'i ff1i JJ ji! Q, 1 vi r Q O wg 2 ,f -ff 1 , . 'L 3,13 f My I 'T A, ,XUX "' 'v wx 5,4 f rf 4, I 1, Fl I H, I u - ,l , X X I fvx 1, X mf X 3,21 1 XX' X Q ,, n ' ,, ,f ,ff f , I J ,W-Aj '-f A 2 ' W , M f , , LA V , f 1 ,q 1 " .. 'gf'l ,f A ',' fi. W X, ,N 'J ' ,q ', 1 , "' " fl' ," .... . '.4gg,,- ' -t- Lg l -- - L' Lf A Q ' X I ' ,f i 'FQ L -Jmffzig 'J rj , , 1 ffl 1 V , ' -f fr ff MA Y, SE T OF WlSDOM Of the seasons of the year. the two most dazzling fall under the spell of Mary. the mother of Godg Fall, when nature throws a prodigal rainbow against a leaden skyg Spring. when color comes creeping out of the earth to dab with breathtaking beauty trees and shrubs and fiowers. During these seasons, in October and in May. the echo of the Lit- any of Loretto rings out in all the Catholic churches of the world. Among its praises. you find: "Seat of Wisdom. pray for us." Mary, as the professor of wisdom. instructs all men in un- dying wisdom. This wisdom does not hold out to men opportun- ities for high-paying jobs. nor does it guarantee positions of importance. And yet there is no wisdom greater. more vital, more importantg nor so slighted. Mary's wisdom puts the feet of men upon the high road to an eternal task of loving God end- lessly and incorporates men into an army of adorers of the Trin- ity. At Aquinas. you have fallen under the sway of this wisdom. Your professors proudly wear the symbol of their slavery by their sides. By the bonds of her Rosary, the simplification of her wisdom, they are chained to Mary. It is the pleasant duty of these slaves of Mary to spread her doctrine not only through the colorful days of autumn. the dreary days of winter and the lazy days of spring, but every day of every season and of every year. If you have captured from their hands this lesson of Mary's wisdom, then your days under her mantle here at Aqui- nas have been successful. If you have not caught this lesson . . . then it must come to you in a harder way after graduation days. It is a lesson that has to be learned or life itself becomes a bore. While there is time, learn this lesson of wisdom. Dedicate yourself to the pursuit of Mary's wisdom: dedicate your life to learning all that she can teach you: the lesson of Bethle- hem, the lesson of Nazareth, the lesson of Calvary. And so dedi- cated, the days of your life are bound to end in glory. Page Three fir 2' . 1 J . is SE fa v 1: 2 9' ,,1 ?"MH f'A'q 4. 137' 4 F' f' V M 9 A 1 A il 2 .. lg 'Kr 'H Y is USP-P F ll: m 1,-' n 5411154 ' Q Zdkx The Very Reverend TERENCE S. MCDERMOTT, O.P., S.T.Lr.,LL D Prior Provincial St. Joseph Province The Reverend JOHN F. MONROE, O.P., S.T.Lr., Ph. 8a Lit! President Aquinas College High School 'f 1725 , nf 5, " QD Of 5 .1 f if f 1 , . cy Q X i . l f A 1 f 9. : A 0 T- f ,gl If , my , 4 N w Vs ,Z,i I 116211, f ll f y . .A f . fagyf I ff 75 0 'I AA " ff has ff A ' f ' f WA !! 5" ,Q X' 0 " J- 3 A? M . If W4 fy A I I M I 0 ' X i 'Q M I x ff fa F, - f 4 lg, . E f A VK ,i14frs122"'v3., Ay 3, fwfwf : , . ,. 1 A mv if 7 n 4' 'Y K' 'NN . HV 'fl J I if Y WI ' - . ' Af O ' m"'c - i or f ' f " f 4-K 7 it F- i , I n ,fl ff , W W N ,XM Nib if 951 ,xx I ,V f l A A, 1 X .i 52? YW I f, 4, 7 ' 't 4 l D 1 f , "J ."f7 Q lo 'U' ' gp.-.t l'4w'.,rC4.Lf ' ' ,, . 0 WJ-"' ' 'fflf' .f ry? CSI: . r , , . . 'vu V ff ' v"f- jj' I, ' e l 7 is 'ff WLT' 454:41 159' 0 0 1 . ,i J' 'Q .. .lg . f f . V f d ,, ' A jg? 2ipl44li1,EgQQ1gffj gg, V! C . g ,..g.,L-VL, .jx 'V xy . ff -A " V. 37 " X ' ' '1JjQ1'f7. J it Dllff M X 1 4 O A . C ,lf I ff? x '21 ,I 4 , df f mv , 0,1 JU 6!,,u,,!J!J 1 . , f 1, Q yi ' fr' ly! I r ' ffif !.ds." ji W 1 f V - . f' ,, " ' t 4 J, i x X 5 X f XJ , if ,UAE I! ff -6 f t E lf ' f 1 ffl! 1 f ffl' I C ff ff' J D 5 0 'J K F if 1 fff ,J f I X X 'L ,y ' 1 , f 1 ...N Lf . ogg. XXU fxfgf Jff fini, f rx ,ll X E9 fl OTE L O W 7 ZZ f I l R M 'X l A3 'G Y' 0 0 xl XKQW, I 0' 'ig F rfr.'fw.,+: , Q - Q is le, f - , a..,, Lf 0 ,C ' V 'v f' v2"q':,x x N, X U H 1 ,' X 'Egg rv'11u 'Y -vs .f . V W 1 f 4 "QA -I 'AQ NV X .Xt ,w C 0 75, 'f i .1 f .4..2"' .J3'41' 3 T.-ffm cl.,-at rl 0 , fffvf f"-ww fm asa. f XX ll 7fze Wana! To the youngster entering Aquinas for his first time, the white robed figures of the faculty command a great deal of awe and respect. As the freshman becomes better ac- quainted with his surroundings, he loses the awe he first experienced but soon acquires still more respect for his professors. These men have dedicated their lives to Christ. Under the patronage of St. Dominic, the Dominican Order has fiourished and pros- pered. Only men of high moral and mental caliber are admitted to the Order of Preach- ers. That these priests realize their duty to God and man is clearly shown by their in- terest in the welfare of each student under Dominican care. A The young lads, whose minds and wills are Page Six just beginning to be developed, are welcomed to Aquinas by the Christian friendliness of their faculty. The future of our country lies in her youth, and here at Aquinas the na- tion's youth is being trained to live a life of goodness and love. Boys are educated not only in spiritual matters, but also in the skills they must practise to make their way in the world. Courses of study highlighting almost every field of endeavor are available to the students. Academic courses emphasize lan- guage, history and social sciences, while the scientific courses stress math. Every boy graduating from Aquinas is well prepared to take his position in life, and this ability he owes to his kindly and learned professors. 'iv db Wwwlfff REV. E. C. MCENIRY, O.P. Religion REV. R. F. VOLLMER, O.P. Industrial Arts, Ceramics REV. J. B. SHEEHAN. O.P. English, French REV. J. B. TAYLOR, O.P. Vice President Director of Athletics Spanish, Latin REV. J. R. SMITH. O.P. Prefect of Discipline Religion, Economics, German 6 Students receive expert instruction in pottery making from Fr. Vollmer. Page Seven vi, NU 57 Page Eight Bchlaqq Fr. Alger supervises inspection of microscopic biological specimens. REV. C. R. ALGER, O.P. General Science, Biology REV. F. E. YONKUS, O.P. History, Religion, Latin REV. J. G. PRECOURT. O.P General Science, Physics, Aeronautics REV. P. A. BAGLEY, O.P. Treasurer Mathematics REV. H. H. MCGINLEY, O.P Prefect of Studies Mathematics REV. F. L. GRADY, O.P. Business Administration, Religion, Economics, Geography efaenwibaq Under the guidance of Fr. Minichi- ello, students carry on an experi- ment in Uchem. lab." REV. P. A. SEGREN, O.P. Civics, American History REV. M. J. MINICHIELLO, O.P. General Science, Chemistry REV. J. F. GILSENAN, O.P. Registrar Business Mathematics, Religion REV. P. F. SMALL, O.P. Sociology, Business Organization, Business Administration .Balm Students meet in lounge for Latin session with Fr. Yonkus. K 51- 34 B7 ii igiiillv Q g l 3 5 ,"2. f L 4 fi , Aj V . 1 f 472, j .fafJf7i+iQx.'...fg.e, Q it 5--id Page Nine 42--"X Y. P 7l l 2, I' fncladfhial Am The intricacy of a lathe is explained by Fr. Thomas. REV. J. D. SKALKO, O.P. Latin, Religion REV. J. H. O'CALLAHAN, O.P. Civics, Religion, History REV. A. B. THOMAS, O.P. Mechanical Drawing, Industrial Arts REV. J. G. CROMBIE, O.P. Mechanical Drawing, Mathematics, Religion REV. J. J. HEICHERT, o.P. English REV. T. Q. SHANLEY, O.P. English rqmanauifioi Airmen of the future help dis- mantle an Allison aircraft engine. REV. L. P. CRAIG, O.P. Mathematics. Religion REV. L. W. DUPREY, O.P. English REV. J. L. HART, O.P. Mathematics. Religion MR. F. A. ZADWORNY Physical Education fjfzqdical gcfucalian Cagers prepare to rack up two more points in gym class. M-f W ,QA IL if 9' .u'CI5,Jj Page Eleven ...,t..:1J Q.. - ' -'e""'3a.-:e'1i.1f,,i.14 ' 'km Q.. ,tiff i."1,f-Q qi ligiller, W. Gramlich. T- SQIENDSOYI, P. Zang. J. Viau, D. Marasco, P. Distelzweig E Maggarosi .R rigsemer, W. Amicon, . Blackburn, J. McAllister, D. Coleman, V. Sansorne, L. Fadley an Oph. J- Haflrafib, J- Mulkerfl. J- CUFIGB. E. Gagenfield, C. Kramer, J. Belcher. J. Russo . Caito, F. Crawford, R. Groene. A. Sanese, R. Eichner, E. Dorgan, D. Frizzel, T. Fenlon Hengen, C. Black, J. Storey, R. Overfield, A. Sweeney, C. Loscko. L. Lombardi. J. Alexander . Cahill, E. Elford, A. Salvini, W. Eal, W. Cahill, J. Bell, G. Kuster, R. Jentgen, R. Finneran P' Clark, J. ODonnell, D. Fiorini, W. Taylor. H. Peters, J. Murphy, D. Helm, C. Weisent . VonVille, D. Corbett, C. Heeg. Gian af '45 at '41 Y - ' WH Baus, R. Roberts, R. Cline. G. Brossman, J. Steller. J. Hickey, H. Pearson. J. Miller, Rinehart, W. Donough, R. Callinan, R. Slattery, F. Beberdick, M. Porchetti. J. Holland, Hollern, J. Casbarro, V. Gelineau, G. McCann. J. Grady. W. Auer. R. Liddil, W. Price, DiSabato, L. Rose, R, Pierce, P. Kaltenbach, E. Diltz, R. Moore. T. O'Reilly, W. Hensel Wanner, R. Slattery, W. Sharlach. H. Mercer, J. I-Iodapp, C. Justus. R. Hmterschied, D. Priest Albrecht, W. Carlisle, J. Khoury. P. Moran. E. Hinterschied, R. Koch. G. Kane, J. Belt Brammer. T. Fox, J. Lutz, A. Penzone, T, Stowell, R. Beachler, T. Dowley, W. Ruisinger Schubert, C. Watzek, R. Farrell, H. Fisher, W. Kunkler, J. Sabrey, T. Keefe, L. Schreller v 1 JULIO ALEXANDER. Secretary PAUL HEINMILLER. President '7fae Senicvz 61644 Only four short years ago we caught our first glimpse of Aquinas. We were just another group of wide-eyed and be- wildered freshmen. Soon we became ac- quainted and discovered that in our pro- fessors we had found fast friends. Quickly we buckled down and tackled our studies in earnest. At the end of the first six weeks we felt more at ease, and many of us had proved ourselves worthy of those little green and gold honor cards. Our first ventures into the social realm began with the skating parties and dances we sponsored. All too soon, Christmas and mid-year examinations approached. Time seemed to fly, and before we knew it our first year at Aquinas was over. As sophomores, we could look down on the incoming group of freshmen. This second year proved to be rather unevent- ful. All of our time was taken up in studying, trying to meet the expectations of our parents and teachers. Social ac- tivities were attended with more vigor, and our athletic struggles were witnessed by throngs of cheering students. As in our preceeding year. time seemed to have taken wings, and the end of our second year at Aquinas was soon completed. OFFICERS RICHARD CALLINAN. Treasurer FRANKLIN CRAWFORD. Vice- President FR. THOMAS. Moderator Our junior year proved to be our best since entering Aquinas, Class officers were elected. and we got into the swing of things without delay. One of the out- standing events of the year was our re- ception of the Aquinas school ring. We were proud to represent Aquinas, to be known as students under the patronage of St. Thomas. The main activity of the year was the junior-senior prom, the an- nual dinner-dance held at the Columbus Country Club. For most of us, this was our first formal, and did we enjoy it, even though it marked the end of our third year. lXow we are seniors. and the day we have been planning for has arrived. Just a few months have passed since we began our last year at Aquinas. We have at- tended well the social gatherings and have tried to promote real school spirit. We enjoyed most the senior picnic and the junior-senior prom. It is with regret that we say goodbye for the last time to Aqui- nas and her faculty, for the be-st years of our lives have been spent in the Chris- tian atmosphere of Aquinas. Now we enter the world. prepared by our beloved Dominican Fathers. Q -9 X19 f 50 M., f4'S 6 l evy ax f a .fa g f 3 1 j,pl'lb J N- .44 -U ND, , V 'Qu' ' ,, I ,X ki I l u T' V 'Q 'lx W -y ., - "Fathe'r! I think I did some thing wrong." JULIO F. ALEXANDER WILLIAM J. AUER RICHARD J. BEACHLER The acme of professional clowning, Julio is one of the most popular of all students because of his outstanding personality. A member of the Terriers' football team, he starred as a mighty half- back. JAMES J. BELT That shy boy everyone knew and liked, whether he was a freshman or a senior, is now in the Navy. He was Student Council president this year. Pace Fourteen Bill is one of the more quiet boys of the class, but, when- ever the occasion demands, he- is always ready with a resourceful or clever reply. ROBERT R. BENDER Bob, new to Aquinas in 1943, is a well liked fellow who takes action in everything benefiting the school. Bob has a smile and a good joke for everyone. You may not know it, but one of our classmates may be another Charlie Barnett. Dick has been the "King of the Sax" of the Aquinas Or- chestra during his stay at Aquinas. JAMES L. BINGHAM Jimmy makes himself con- spicuous for his zealous re- sponse in helping to make class affairs successful. He readily lends his support, both physical and moral, to any and all school projects. ANTHONY J. BRACALONI WILLIAM M. CAHILL Brac has been at for four years and seen in intramurals. nominated to run presidency of the Aquinas is often He was for the Student Council but was defeated by a close margin. RICHARD W. CALLINAN A class officer for three years and a star free-styler on the swimming team, Dick cap- tained this year's mermen. His financial astuteness was demonstrated daily in role as cafeteria cashier. Also ran." Intramural sports are Bill's forte, Leaning not too heav- ily on the scholastic side, he has, nevertheless, made his contributions to curricular and extra-curricular activity at Aquinas. WALTER J. CARLISLE Who is cheerful. never with- out a supply of facetious chatter? He doesn't seem to have a care in the world. His specialty. as everyone knows. is math. 'cgi U gf 'x feed xy. I X Z x i ' coo J G fl rn.. " RAcAzaui W 1 tie- S1 Count Q WZ' iota' 4 'C' f THOMAS J. CAITO The lady-killer of our class is Tom. He certainly takes a lot of kidding from his classmates. but, being the good sport he is, he always takes it with a grin. JOSEPH C. CENESKIE One of Father Bagley's prize geometricians, Joe entered Aquinas in his junior year. Most of his sparc' moments are spent in the shop, where he is known as a diligent worker. Page Fifteen , I I L . Fw fam Mr'- Yll' ily LTC! if , F ' BQ 1 Y, L 2 i IW! fi . X112 . -Ii, fl ' I 4- "Won't somebody please take a Patricianff' ADRIAN R. CLARK ROBERT G. CLINE FRANKLIN J. CRAWFORD One of the real wits of the class, Ade doesn't claim scholastic honors. Instead he has the ability to make everyone laugh at all his pithy sayings and witticisms. ROBERT B. CROUSHORE One of the smaller members of the senior class, Bob shows his tremendous school spirit by being in the cheer- ing section whenever and wherever an Aquinas ath- letic contest is staged. Page Sixteen Bob, in his 'Mary' way, is strictly a ladies' man. An athlete always full of en- ergy, he has been a member of the baseball team for two years and has played end on the 'elevenf JOHN P. CURLEY John, a humorist, keeps his class in the best of spirits all day long. Liked by all the fellows, John makes a big hit with the girls, and he's responsible for many a brok- en heart. Distinguished by his flam- ing red hair, Frank is our vice-president. The duties of Pairician editor and as- sociate Aquinian editor, along with his standing on the honor roll, make Frank one of our busiest seniors. FRANCIS C. DeMATTEIS A rugged basketball player, De spends his time doing the work he likes best-fooling around in the school shop. Out of school, however, he turns to baking for a pro- fession, ELMER F. DILTZ JOHN J. DiSABATO PAUL J. DISTELZWEIG Better known as Muscles, Elmer, the 175 lb. wonder of Roger Eells' health stu- dio, is not all brawn. He has consistently managed to hit the honor roll. His hobby, says he, is a certain dream called Dolores. THOMAS J. DOWLEY Who is the' loudest mem- ber of the class? Always cheerful, Tom is admired by everyone. Football is his gameg however, when spring rolls around, you can find Tom playing baseball. Anybody got anything to eat?H Wm r 1 Sz ga-in Z, R i S if-' I 'ri' A Happy-go-lucky John has been at Aquinas since his freshman year. Always with a smile on his face, he is we-ll liked by his class- mates. WILLIAM J. EAL You may recognize Bill as the one who needs a shave. An earnest student, Bill is active in intramurals. He has led many a team to cop school honors in all sports. For four years Paul has been a likeable comrade. Though the is the quiet type, he can intelligently discuss matters on any sub- ject presented to him. HERMAN J. EICHNER An inamorate of water, Ike spends the summer at Crys- tal Pool working as a life- guard. During the winter he splashes for the Aquinas mermen. Herman is also a frequent recipient of honors for his school work. 9 Page Seventeen V0 3 Q v r 17 1.1 s-Q, I 'II am my brothefs keeper." LAWRENCE E. FADLEY DONALD A. FAEHNLE EUGENE H. FAEHNLE Larry, a popular man around Aquinas, deserved his letter in football this year. Often seen in intramural football and basket-ball, Larry is liked by eve-ryone. RALPH J. I-'ARRELL Something of an exception in his class, Ralph is a quiet, reserved fellow. Possessed of a good brain, he fre- quently graces the honor roll. Besides, Ralph enjoys a good volley ball game. Page Eighteen Coming to Aquinas in his junior year, Don wasted no time in winning the esteem of the faculty as well as the student body. A very ca- pable athlete, Don partici- pates and excels in intra- murals. ROBERT D. FENLON lnte-rested and interesting, intelligent, helpful - these adjectives fit Bob. Being a muscle man, he really goes to town on the wrestling mat, where, more often than not, he's on top. A very masculine character, Gene is greatly interested in athletics. As a quarter- back on the football team, he caused his opponents no little trouble. As a member of the cage squad, Gene was outstanding. ROBERT J. FINNERAN One of the more quiet mem- bers of the class, Bob's par- ticular interests lie in the fields of science. He is sel- dom found at our social ac- tivities, but rather at his studies. DANIEL E. FIORINI HARRY A. FISHER THOMAS J. FOX Dan wears a perpetual grin. Usually seen with a book under his arm, he has demonstrated his abilities as his name regularly appears on the honor roll. Another light in the "shop" is Harry. Playful and fun- loving, he also has a serious side which he employs when making a conscientious ef- fort to learn his lessons. DONALD V. FRIZZELL JEREMY P. GRADY Red is somewhat of a leg- end around Aquinas. Al- ways ready with witty re- partee- to amuse the boys, he is also known as one of those fabulously reckless drivers. "Now wait a minute. Father . . . X xXx ti x .....5g X f 7 at W LZ ,,?,.1 BX One of the mainstays of the senior class. Jeremy is al- ways ready to take part in an argument. As captain of two intramural football teams, he was responsible- for many of their wins. Tom, known as the boy with the Pepsodent smile, is popular with everyone. Po- lite and mannerly, he works as a cashier in the school cafeteria during the noon hour. LAWRENCE B. GRIESEMER A member of the Patrician staff for four years, Larry has proven his ability as a newspaperman. Never in- dulging in athletics, he is, however, a faithful fan and a participant in various social events. -1. If Page Nineteen v'-7,9 r, -f-'U' RICHARD H. GROENE An habitual honor winner, Dick is at the top in schol- arship. Besides, he has ably guided this year's Aquin- ian and his t'Curent Com- ment" column has been a regular Patrican feature. ROBERT C. HAUSFELD Bob, coming to us from West in his sophomore year, is well liked by everyone. His mild, easy going person- ality makes friends quickly. Aquinas will long remember Bob as one of its finest. Page Twenty M i ,fiikilii ox, X ff lil ,iff f SP3 V4 ,Xia Bill., ii, 'I' 1-fu-lt krv -e I F lx "Fm of to catch the bandwagonf HENRY A. GRUESEN HUGH B. HANRATTY Always pre-pared for an emergency and frequently encountering one, Hesky has become a slightly nervous gent. Contrary to common belief, he does have his serious moments and is con- sidered an authority on po- litical and historical ques- tions. CHARLES E. HEEG Charlie, a tiny bundle of dynamite, is the smallest member of the senior class. He makes up in brains what he lacks in brawn, for his name is always on the honor roll. Bud, having served with Uncle Sam's Navy for five months, was a sight for sore eyes when he returned to the campus. His jovial ways and smiling face are his greate-st possessions. PAUL E. HEINMILLER Senior class president and perennial Student Council member, fun-loving Paul still has time to plan and execute the pranks and jokes he enjoys and will be remembered for. 7 DONALD A. HELM Star on the intramural bas- ketball court, Don was un- able to finish his senior year. He e-ntered the Navy in No- vember of 1944 and was sent to Great Lakes for boot training. JOHN C. HICKEY An ardent follower of the popular orchestras and their latest compositions, Jack has become a terpsichorean of proven ability. An ambi- tious young man with a well- planned future, he ought to know success. "What an outfit!" Q is ff fl ff' if A ffww W , 4, M V, EJ!! Qin. x fl f-sfxf 'VW JOHN J. HENGEN WILLIAM E. HENSEL A championship skating- party ticket seller. little John confesses that he likes skating best. Besides sell- ing tickets. he enters whole- heartedly into any activity requiring an enthusiastic Aquinian. EUGENE C. HINTERSCHIED Always seen with a smile, Gene is a favorite among his Although a mem- friends. ber of the Pairician and Aquinian staffs and an honor man, he still has time for social activities. Bill, whose neat appearance and lovable ways have made him a favorite with the girls, has also acquired many friends at school. Always on the honor roll, Bill is a prized member of the senior class. RICHARD M. HINTERSCHIED Nicknamed "Limber", Dick works after school driving a St. Mary of the Springs school bus. He is a real basketball and swimming fan, and his preference of the service is the Navy. Page Twenty one JOSEPH L. HOLLAND Joe is not exactly an honor student, but rather a boy who makes a worthy effort. For an occupation Joe works with the Ohio Fuel Gas Co. reading meters. RICHARD L. JENTGEN Dick's pleasant manner and neat appearance have al- ways becn outstanding around the campus. Hav- ing made a fine record in studies and intramurals, his ambition in life is to be an M. D. Page Twenty-two 1 i 0 0 WE 2 f LUI5 D1 Q Wligksxy AMNYV 7 Qftwiif , X rf! X f f 4 U! , SL' Q ri P' oCQ fwfr' C5608 LOI5 0 S , t O cox . 0 S X X - v'LIl bo I X i C 1 S 35' JE ' is X C 0 l.4'r?1ix',, . I - 9 .iii Liffiiflf 'VNS - f tx .qi i yhgi Ar l ip rally" i Wx' at Q. 1.7 x , eu , U A ,, '51 . U' 'tOut of this world." MARTIN A. HOLLERN PATRICK V. HUGHES If you're looking for a real school-and-te-am spirit, Mar- ty's your man. His favor- ite sport is baseball, in which he plays shortstop. He was also the manager of this year's football team. PAUL H. KALTENBACH Full of humorous sayings, dialect stories, and witty poetry, Paul will be long re- membered by his classmates as the kid who did all those riotous cartoons for the Pairician and the Aquinian. Feature editor of the Pa- trician. a lot of Pat's time was taken up in writing those stirring editorials everyone- reads in the afore- mentioned publication. He is now in the pre-med. course at Notre Dame. CHARLES T. KEEFE Having a keen sense of humor, Tim is well liked by his fellow students. He has participated in the school show for two years as a sweet little Irish dancer. JAMES E. KENAN JOSEPH T. KHOURY RICHARD E. KOCH A gay blade with the ladies in his section of town, Jim concentrates on his studies at school. His sterling smile and friendly disposition have won for him many friends at Aquinas. CHARLES L. KRAMER Charlie, an easy going fel- low, rather quiet with most people, is really a man ready to undertake anything. Charlie, who was often on the honor roll, enlisted in the Navy in November. "Ya want one? I got plenty." ,A 5 l r L. Q 2 Joe, who claims that Ma- dame Curie is his aunt. al- ways has a quick retort no matter what you say. Not exactly a scholar. he con- centrates more on being pleasant and affable. WILLIAM J. KUNKLER Bill, well liked by his class- mates and teachers, has al- ways been the strong, silent type. He hopes to follow in his brothers footsteps and enter the U. S. Navy shortly after graduation. Can you imagine Aquinas without athletic teams? It seems that's what would happen if it weren't for Cookie. As manager of so many football. basketball. and baseball teams we can't count them, he's been a busy fellow. WILLIAM G. KUSTER The little man with a lot to say-that's Gordon. Be- sides making a creditable showing in studies and fea- ture writing for the Pairi- cian, he functioned also as an Aquinas reporter. Page Twenty three l., 'Q fy cl! '95 X 4' nl .175 , Je' XLM -as-0 'fill I' lr f Wa' X ., Y 4 ! xv ' 5124. li i so-wk :SQA A 572, -- Af 'Y-. fe 'F .if in 34 elif' I f 1 .v Nl EF, M vy '7 0 :Tm quite handy with a knife." RICHARD D. LIDDIL CARL J. LOSCKO ROBERT C. LYONS Standing 6' 2", Dick is un- justly named Little Dick. He not only has the ability to outreach his opponents in sports, but also a special technique in solid geometry. EDWARD F. MAIBERGER One of the mainstays of the school orchestra is Eddy, who definitely plays a mean sax. Spending most of his free time playing for dances around town, Eddy still Ends time for his books. Page Twenty-four Carl has been with us for four years. A quie-t but dy- namic fellow, Carl can hold his own on the boxing and wrestling mats. He infre- quently pronounces Muncie". ROBERT B. MANNING Bob, with fingers like light- ning, can certainly make the old room rock with boogie. A top-notcher in the Aquinas orchestra, he has played at nearly every school dance for four years. Coming from Corpus Christi in 1943, Bob has made many friends at Aquinas. An easy going fellow, he is well liked by his classmates. HUGH R. MERCER Hugh surprised us all when he showed up one day in a big sleek Packard. Usually quiet and unassertive, he sudde-nly sprang forward as an expert mechanic. Any questions about motors? Just ask Hughie. ALBERT A. MERKEL RICHARD F. MILLER HENRY A. MONE Al, too, is one of the more quiet students. for he makes it a habit to speak only when necessary. He may not be a brainstorm in Latin, but Al says this is his favorite sub- ject. ROBERT J. MOORE A credit to the ceramics and industrial art departments. Bob is a colorful figure around school. With four brothers overseas, he has a large collection of World War II souvenirs. "Everything agrees with mef, 4, M Dick, with his cohort Red Frizzell, has often been a source of consternation to the faculty. But they say plump persons are good- natured and jolly. so it must have been all in fun. ROGER V. MUMM A regular recipient of hon- ors for his school work, Roger was active on the Pairician staff during his junior year. This year he has served as associate edi- tor of the Aquinian. f' 2, Q 1 f Q 3x A iq While at school Hank seems to wear a perpetual frown, but removed from this ele- ment he is quite congenial. A frequent visitor to the honor roll. he shows his real interest in chemistry. JAMES M. MURPHY Moreland has been for four years one of the most per- sistantly happy members of the class. His affable dis- position and dancing ability have won for him the friend- ship of the weaker sex. , ia Page Twenty five "Spindle" came to Aquinas A very busy man, Torn my J, may W1 at 495, uh. X, Q n W q Q 4 1 ,Q uw! ku ' I fx, ' 4" 'fffff 1.1! N' J f x I xiglfff, iw' if VL-J! A 111 7 1,,f 7 f l 9 " e.. f 4' ' ' lb 1? I 1 ' f ML----1 f , "JS:-1: fx:-f.. - - 15 fl - I-nu' TQ. -f '?iEvW'?9'f .'wJ'i'7gg, 1 3 v 1414431 1 -11.3.2 j I vp ' M , J4 V ly 1114 4 ' 1? -' 3 , Q I 1 I , X. , J '1 ,I X l,,' , . "Hey, Zad! Put me in the gamef' JOHN R. NEALON THOMAS F. O'REILLY ROBERT H. OVERFIELD in his second year. Too light for athletics, John has confined his talents to the classroom. He is usually at the top of the honor roll. ANTHONY D. PENZONE Better known as The Streak, because of his tardiness, Tony jokingly admits that his favorite subject is study period. A whiz at basket- ball, he plans to join the Merchant Marine. Page Twenty-six nevertheless found time to clip off the mile for the track team. He also had a man-sized job in handling ticket sales for the various athletic events. MARIO P. PORCHETTI Pro's delicate stomach, his boisterous laughter, even his name, and his football playing have all been the objects of the pleasant, easy- going jibes tossed around by his classmates. Bob's merry laughter is often heard. Curly red hair and a "super-up Chevy" have proved invaluable in promoting his social activ- ities. t'Easy going" seems to be his password and 'twhy worry?" his motto. RICHARD T. PRENDERGAST Dick is one of the gayer members of the class. He is also an athlete, having participated in football, base- ball, and track. He came to us from Bayside, N. Y., in 1942. WILLIAM M. PRICE DONALD H. PRIEST JOHN F. RANDOLPH Bill, with his cheerful smile and mighty hand-clasp. was one of our most patriotic pupils. Leaving school after mid-year, he started work- ing full-time to further the war effort. JOHN D. RINEHART Dutch isn't the scholar of the class but he really ex- celled in football last fall. In a big gold sweater, he has been a familiar sight, joking and sparring with countless friends and classmates. "Just plain Johnf' 1021: 1 909 r v I Q mlm pdf- 542 7! pf W ,X-fbv JV If 0'f 1 'Null-gf Mflfl Known as Peanuts to his schoolmates, Don has taken an active part in athletics. He has wrestled and played golf and basketball. A whiz in sociology, Don plans to enter the Navy. ROBERT M. RIORDAN Coming from Indiana in 1944, Bob stepped right into the activities of Aquinas by becoming the representative of 4-C on the Student Coun- cil. Bob, a quiet fellow, is liked by all. Jack, a former Patrician reporter and top honor man, is currently seen buzzing around in an open-top Chevy. A whiz at math. he is one of Father Crombie's star pupils. ROBERT A. ROBERTS Procuring the necessary number of credits in sum- mer school, Bob left us early this year to join the Army. His helpful, considerate ways were always esteemed around school by the innu- merable- friends he made. ,ol f 3 1 Page Twenty-seven 1 1 C I r Q LAWRENCE R. ROSE Extremely quiet, Larry is hardly known to be around. With his happy-go-lucky outlook and cheery smile, Larry is sure to make his way easily along the high- way of life. WILLIAM A. SALVINI The historian of the class, Art is one of Father Segren's star pupils. Because of his special interest in history, he intends to join the Navy and see the world. Page Twenty-eight :ek R? Q 'l 5309! Wih 4 Q 21:35 X 5-if If ,,...-- 1 QQ 19? -, , -' lr l"" leo' V7 Gv V nv ' 4' Ag- fig I xg., .9 , 2095 HEYX zgpe ? SX fi 'lvl'-xlx. 4 OH ... ' 1 N' fi fc sibfgzfgigif 'bl Z gym H00 ' :E 1' I4 I m4 3 Fl' A r -K 'K fo ' ' W v- 'gg I tis X 11 31? 3: 'LIT ri 6 F if Y ,au :I I OA ' so X I I ' Gp 1 xxx! "For whom the voices toll-Zube'r.', WILLIAM E. RUISINGER JAMES P. SABREY Ever striving towards the truth, Bill has a probing mind. In every class he has a series of questions em- broidered with countless cir- cumstances that compass every phase of human knowledge. ALFRED B. SANESE F r i e n d l y, considerate. "Stickhe-ad" is an all-round fellow. Always more than proficient in his studies. Stick has also made a name in football as captain of the '44 grid squad. Jim is one of the institutions around here. For four years he has been adding to our enjoyment with his vaude- ville-type antics. Incident- ally,, he is impressive as a dancer in the yearly reviews. VINCENT M. SANSONE Vince is the type of fellow everybody lik e s, a l w a y s happy and always joking. An easy fellow to get along with, Vince is also an active participant in intramurals. THOMAS L. SIMPSON RICHARD K. STAI JOHN W. STELLER Thomas, better known as Duke, hails from the Hilltop. He has performed brilliantly on the gridiron. hardcourt, and diamond. A man of little worries, Duke will always greet you with a smile. JAMES J. STOREY Not the one to worry, Jim is seldom distressed by failing marks. Chemistry is his pride and joy. Known as the West side "Casanova," Jim is well-known and well- liked by the girls at West. "Wake up, Duke, the bell rang." 'V -'V I',. '. X WIMXW ?727'1gf in 01 M4 Vf :IW A.. I 5 'WWA4 , ex TQ ..1- in It didn't take Dick's class- mates long to find out what a swell fellow he is. Trans- ferring to Aquinas in his second year, he has been a conscientious student and an enthusiastic Aquinian. THOMAS H. STOWELL Tom is usually pretty quiet. but he doesn't hesitate to argue when the situation de- mands it. His line is solid geometry. where his compli- cated and original answers are still topics for discussion. Jack. whose ready smile and corny jokes have made him the life of every senior gathering. is one of the key men of Father Crombie's swimming squad. Always ready to lend a helping hand, Jack is a very popular senior. ARTHUR B. SWEENEY A member of the re-serve basketball squad, Tim is really athletically minded. In his spare time he coaches at St. Aloysius. Not a book- worm, Tim is content to coast through school just en- joying life. Page Twenty nine gf:-9 ZQ45 Jk4Sf f 1531 Viv I AQA! diva f 1 I wonder when w l X tv so 'ilu .. sg- fit .J AWS, 45 V N W irx x u l gift ,av EWS A. . ,W N Zy, 1,1 ' 1'-ff, le P get another free day? JAMES A. TALLMAN WALTER J. TAYLOR LELAND D. THOMPSON Doubling up on his schedule, Jim is graduating a year early. We will always re- member his outstanding per- formance as the naive young gentleman of Room Service, the 1944 show. RICHARD A. WANNER Always ready to greet you with a smile, Dick is found to be friendly with every- one. Although playing foot- ball is his favorite pastime, he shows marked ability in mechanical drawing, Page Thirty Walt is just a happy-go- lucky kid. Determined to have some fun while train- ing his mind, he may be depended upon for some re- laxing diversion in almost any class. CLEMENT A. WATZEK Not the student type, Clem makes up for his lack of mental application with his good humor. His rapid How of pleasant and funny chat- ter has ingratiated him with his friends. If a vote were taken for the best-dressed man of 1945, Lee would be right up there. He is a member of the swim- ming team and is also an enthusiastic s u p p o I' t e r of school affairs. CHARLES O. WEISENT Little Charlie, blond, short, plump, always smiling. You can't miss him in a crowd because of that booming voice laughing and joking with his host of friends. V wi f f A 23 O J' Donald Helm Thomas O'Rei1ly William Gramlich Charles Kramer Lawrence Schreller Robert Roberts James Belt CHARLES W. WINTERS Charley, a well-liked fellow among his classmates, has earned three letters playing golf for Aquinas. He was also star center of the var- sity basketball team and Pairician sports editor. PAUL C. ZANG "Brains of the senior class" is the title given to Paul. A scholarship w in n 0 r an d honor-roll man, Paul has lcd his mates in the scholastic field during his four-yeai' stay at Aquinas. Seniaad in Seaaice 1 I Vo QX S ,ZX s 'QZAH xv s of Educatzon 'tiff kd' 3 fve- i 'W Aj lv ' iz? Page Thirty-one Gladfi af '46 OFFICERS ROBERT DORSEY, President JOHN DELANEY, Vice-President FRANCIS DEL COL, Secretary RICHARD LANG, Treasurer FR. REICHERT, Moderator 7fae eladfi With an air of expectancy about them, members of the class of '46 eagerly entered Aquinas. They were the largest class in school and did more than their share in promoting social affairs. Skating parties and dances were all well attended by juniors. After a poor start in the first part of the year, they did well scho- lastically during the remaining periods. In its second year at Aquinas, the class of '46 really distinguished it- self, winning recognition in sports as well as studies. Three members of the class, Dick Lang, Frank Del Col, and Jack Delaney became stars of the gridiron. Delaney, Del Col and George Leahy well represented their class on the basketball court. The championship swimming team boasted of Bill Sickinger, Bob Dor- sey, and Louis Favret, all members of Page Thzrty-two the class of '46. Many students were regular visitors to the honor roll and won the admiration and envy of their classmates. The Patrician and other active clubs received the sup- port of the class. Having become juniors, '46ers made themselves leaders of the school. Early in the year they sponsored the "Junior Jamboree," one of our best supported dances. With the music of the Aquinas Melodeers, this eve- ning was one of the most enjoyable in the history of the class. The big event of the year was, of course, the junior-senior prom, held at the Country Club. Not only at the top socially, the class of '46 lent many of its group to the athletics squads. Proof of their scholastic interests is the record of honor students of the class. Ready and eager to become seniors, the class of '46 looks forward to the coming year. G. Posani R. Reed A. Casino F. Pugura R. Dorsey E. Belt T. Ferguson P. Doyle R. Steen R. Schreller T, Schneider R. Konecny T. Hans A. Harter R. Ducey R. Miller R. Trapp A. Sundell J. Monett J. Froesch H. Quint P. Efzsznann H. Couglulin Glau of '46 .... Mama 'x ? f ' 4 " A H: H. Brumleve L. Favret J. Charles J. McLaughlin J. Hooifstetter T. Maurer W. Baumann VV. Goldsbury VV. Holden Ml K Page Thirty-four uniofn .... efafid of '46 J. Bukoy J. Theado G. Karl W. MCCZll'1'lCk R. Reitter J. Tallman C. Cardi J. Sanfillipo M. Sullivan R. Tiburzio J. Delflno T. Thurn J. Phillips J. Howard J. Hart E. Butte E, Lumber R. Yoakam L. Burns R. Karnes W. Krivda E. Dickcndashcr T. Riordun J. Bighousv P. Yoga-1 Neal A. Fox R. Kaisvr B. Shown' G. Cooney J. Kramer P. Corrigam R. Rubadue D. Paoletti R. Lang J J. Donahue J. Reau A. Massc J. Moss J. Belcher H. Guth J. MCKvown W. Hocrmlc F. Simon J. Swain P. Quinlan E. Kmiuvc E. Albert M. Gziglio S. Dcziiiing D. Yam VVz1grici' R. Kicnlc A. Fiiak Glafu of '46 .... uniou . Conlvy N. Hausfeld R. O'Noil II R. Palmer T. 0.B1'iL'H J. Dclzmuy G. Fares ef , 4- X4 I fa J. O'Connor J J. McFarland IQ' J. Pishitelli K. Sauer J. Francescon A. Goshorn W. Sickinger F. Miller 'T J. Albanese X F. Krutko J. Huneck W. Bailey T. Lorenz R. Vollmer 1 R. Hagerty , R. Kesselring C, Stamm J. Borghese D. Luckhaupt F. De1Co1 'XX N' wffwx 'bi J. Imwzllle H. Kramer H. Holden D. Bernard Q I Page Thirty-six - '-2., . 531.-. . .. 4. J. Koebel T, Meyers NN L. Grogan 5. .tw I . aniaai .... 81644 of '46 W P. Yoakum . G. Leahy M. Eberle T. McCann CROMBIE. Moderator .6'Za44of47 me swmm erm In accord with tradition, members of the class of '47 became Aquin- ians in the usual awkward manner. Looked down upon by upperclass- men. everything new and unfamiliar, the freshmen spent an uncomfortable week or two before buckling down and getting into the swing of things. Their first victory was a splendid showing in the City Junior High School basketball league. Scholas- tically they fared well from the start, placing six on first honors and eleven on second honors. After a year of hard work the class of '47 are now spohomores, and well OFFICERS Joseph Gibboney, Vice-President Thomas Boland, Treasurer Francis Merendo, President Laurence Belt, Secretary ,1- ,Q acquainted with the life of a high school student. Mid-year exams still have their devastating effect, but the sophs are more able to take them in their stride. No little aid has been given the football, basketball, and swimming teams, as many of the sophs have developed into first-class players. On the social side of life at Aquinas, the sophs have become social lions, quite eager to attend the extra-curricular activities of the stu- dent body. The class of '47 is ready to undertake the duties of upper- classmen. 1' R 'A' T if T 'A' L 'lc P t B t J . Page Thirty-eiglzr S., Spall, D. King, R, VariHeydc, D. Durthaler, J. Riley. Boland, R, Hopkins, L. Burns, P. Kurgus, A. Muth, Kuhn, W. Carroll, R. Butlci, C. O'Neil. L. Burns, A. Signoracci, L. Kraus, R. Johnson F, Mc-Nulty. Belt, L. Stein, T. Burke, R. Schmidt. W. Glcich, T. Tilslov, D. Gallick, L. Essinan, C Garish, J. Docrsam. Lancia, J. Vklaizck, J, Kihstlcr, C. Wilhelm, VV. MCQUHCIQ. R. Gl'CCll, B. Masclczi, R McCloskey, D. Bricker, P. Smich. R. Lacminile, D. Grocnc. Meier. J. Schroeder. D. Spasnol, R. Essmrin, E. Bryant .I. Fitzgerald. J. Brcem, F, York C. Paullus, D. VV:ilter, P. Tinncrman. Dotter, C. Borror, P. Rilcy, S. Toth. J, McGovern, P. Minic. J. Selig, R. Huefner, D. Burns M. Purpura, R. DeCenzo, 'I', Pallone, A. Mm-iocs. D. Giitilla. L, Finneran, E. Gricsoinor 7fne Sapfaanwae Qlafu 614:44 Uf '47 T. Krivdo, W. Frankenbcrg. R. Coffman, M. Grogan. J. Dusi, G. Vanulaytis. L. Luckhaupt, J. Brennan. F. Thomas, E. Antonio. D. Carollo, F. Brennan, D. Bollinger J, Gibboney, J. Monahan, O, Krier, M. Trant. W. Brown. B. Bellisari, N. Albanese, A. Casuccio. R. Clark. E. Rech, L. Korpieski L. Bc-ltram, R. Thacker. W. Calhoun, J. Phelan, C. Schmitz. J. Blanchard, J. Hughes J. Miller, D. Bergman. F. Denbow, P. O'Rouke. J. Bcndclc, J. Claik, D. Coate, P, O'Reilly J. Dowley, W. Kuskowski. W. Courtney. R. Barker. C. Priest, F. Merendo. G. Julian, R. Wissinger, J. Donnelly W. Clancy. H. Evans. 'nf OFFICERS 7fze 44-edfzman 616,44 In wide-eyed and bewildered fash- ion, the class of V18 entered the school grounds of Aquinas for the first time. The strange newness of a different environment soon wore off as the largest freshman class ever to enter Aquinas became familiar with the school and its own members. They settled down and began to hack away at the tree of knowledge. The social activities of the year began with a Page Forty skating party, which the freshmen attended well. The freshman basket- ball team had a successful year, and the class also displayed its scholastic mettle by placing many of its mem- bers on the honor roll. The class of '48 has just completed its first year under the direction of the Dominican Fathers, and already shows promise of being one of the outstanding classes to graduate from Aquinas. ...elauaf 48 James Groom, President Patrick O'Dea, Treasurer Robert Smith, Vice Preszdent Ronald Eichner, Secretary FR. DUPREY, Moderator .l, SvE1l:1n'L'lxIvx. R Szmilz. R lizwxnfu. .l. O'R1wn. N Gullzlumx. C, Hv1'1'5. L. .IilXllll'lf1lI. R, XX1rlm.m'1. IJ, Slmcm. J tmlull. J. XXx-lwlv, .l. Slnnpgm. C, lxlzxml-1'. - J.. . may . 1. r. . .. .l XX lum R I' L my R IJ I':l'lllL'll. .l. llama. J IJrNl.l:'.41. R limllvj.. XXI Kew.:-my li Iirvlw-lanu. F. Pllllllil. R 13:111- lullm ' H R. Exclmvnlzlrxln. P. lxumxu-ll. R. Few. I Lzlvumuxull. R B41-in-1. O. Almclfl. R. F:t7:n-Yzxlcl. R. Dufliulcl. N. XX':l:1cl:x:, G Rcllly, .l. Fodox, C. F.altv1'. D. Sui-f-11m'. O. Sc-l1fwclr:1l'. R. Sm-l'. J. Kmflm. R. Rum-ns. R. D.ckw11. RL StL'x'n-213111. J. lizmslw-r'Lvr'. 'J. .lnumln J. INL-m'y. XX. Frvnf. P. Bukzy. R. DlPlL'llLIr. G. Rvle-. J. Kulm. J. Allman. J. Ox'c-Mia-lcl. 1 J Cnnlcy. l.. I-Tcl:-1'. I. O'Ds:- Cs 1-IJ an JB E R 'N-:it Head J 100m J Laxxles J XIBIDCI EI T EDII lxt S Blake D D610 Xloxock A Del Col J Beberdlck C Guzzo T Sheehan R Hockex D Gal .a1d1 XI Egcn T Hellman K ElElflgLI J Ronklu E XXCn2e-Item D XXanne1 DeCa1lo G Bxacalom T Pollseno X Xolpl P am E Xian: E Doln C Bo burx RIONQI ex an T XI Xluznam. I Albany 1 xelu R Xluu Hmmm win Bglmusc B D nnafold J Dufrx C' I pe olmson J Xallox E OL1 R Nlclwls R XIcDonalcl R Warmer J Goodburn XI Buns P Gxamarco G Bxlckcr J Lombardo P OX1a1lex G Xarger D Goodm R IKOXIO R Sc'ale hnlbzx R Noon D XI mnmg J Doughertx Flllxlll G Roxio CouLl1lm XX Dau XX Strapp R Slckmger Page Forty one ' A t L . M QQ f 'af 1 . 'bil - ' .1 , , X ' . 5 54 A ' Q -X . Q' 'li ff F .. ,.G' .. 's... '21 . . .. bl. J. Y " G. . ' -. . '.: ', '. ' A. ullx .A . l '. '. . S R. J 1 D. Hflllz . . . Illcr. D XX'oodya1'cl, P FIY1f10I'I,.', F. XX'1ll. L. Palma. A. Alexander. J. Yuakum. R Baumann. W. - . J N.. J. Sa" .. X XX'.Slz .J. Rl l-S. R. '- .,' , ..z . . J. 1' J f. J. SL-rm. E. adurma. J. ow. J. ' 3 -. . ' " . G. Ha ' , . , .a -, J Caz11ll,.-X. ' 3 . '. ' ' s, '. . . ' . E. J . . .I . 'ls, . .' -. . . , . ' . . . 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' - . lm, , ,tr 1 ll 4 19 4 I 4 .6 1. us Q. I .N an 9 f -o I fqffk 3 fm. .7 xy Qqx K - 5, f r X 'ix 44 Q, 'L ,Y gf ,cw G' Q 9 -J ' W I, . ff, 7fae 40016611 Secunia Completing one of its most difficult seasons in the schoo1's annals. the Terrier football team closed its schedule with only two victories as against eight stinging defeats. The record was the poorest since Frank Zadworny took over the coaching reins at Aquinas three years ago. Winning only one game in the City League. and one from an out-of-town opponent, the Irish finished in fifth place in the standings. one rung ahead of the Central Pirates, who suffered five straight setbacks. Aquinas opened its campaign at Zanesville. putting up a terrific battle before going down to defeat. 19-7. The Blue Devils started early. racking up a score before the Terriers got their hands on the ballg but the Green and Gold showed their great fighting spirit and held the "Blue Scourge" scoreless from then on until late in the third period. Trailing 13-0 starting the fourth quarter, Delaney tossed a beautiful 16-yard touchdown pass to Mike Eberle and then converted the extra point to pull the score up to 13-7. Doggedly pushing back, the Ter- riers drove all the way to Zanesville's three- yard line before they were bottled up by the Blue Devils' superior line. The host eleven then gained control of the ball and within four minutes had scored again with Bob Raymond going 41 yards for the pay-off. Journeying to Springfield the following week, the Terriers ab- sorbed their second straight loss, 13-12. Defeated, but still confident, the green-clad gridders tackled East in their first City League encounter, The Terriers had only one prom- inent scoring opportunity, and that early in the game. A blocked kick by Frank Del Col gave the Irish the ball on East's two-yard line. but a succession of penalties and losses at the hands of the under-rated Tiger eleven put the ball on the thirteen. where. after a futile pass. East took over. That proved to be the deciding factor in the ball game. and after pushing across a score early in the second period the Tigers held the Aquinians at bay until the final gun. Loss No. 4 was sustained the next Friday when South's Bulldogs rang the "victory bell" against the Terriers. 20-14. The Fighting Irish came back strong in the second half to tally twice, but a fumbled punt enabled the relent- less Bulldogs to score the clinching tally in the last five minutes of play. But the Green and Gold had been denied too long and consequently took their vengeance on a highly touted host. Canton eleven. 32-20. The Irish really clicked in all departments that night. especially halfback Dick Prendergast. who turned in a scintillating performance. By scoring four touchdowns, Dick not only led the Seadnni Recafuf Aquinas Opponent T ZANESVILLE-19 12 SPRINGFIELD-13 0 EAST-6 14 SOUTH-20 32 CANTON-20 0 WEST -19 7 NORTH-28 21 CENTRAL-13 12 PORTSMOUTH-27 0 DAYTON-14 Terriers to their initial victory of the cam- paign but gained sweet revenge for the thump- ing administered to his team last season by the Lehman gridders. The taste of glorious victory did not remain long in the mouths of the Terriers, however, for West, quickly followed by North, put damp- ers on the prospects for successfully finishing out the season. The Cowboys humbled Aquinas. 19-0. but not before having a scare thrown into them by the smaller Green and Gold eleven. Starting the third period in a scoreless deadlock. the Terriers were not to be outdone in fighting spirit. but the superior weight and experience of the West Siders be- gan to tell and the Cowboys punched across three touchdowns to win handily. 19-0. Page Forty-Six Nw, 14, :?f4s,fa.2 4 Q , M 1 5I A 6 1 Like West, the North High Polar Bears also used their superior weight and experience to the best advantage, tumbling the Irish 28-7. Except for three costly miscues in the second quarter, the Terriers might have pulled a big upset, but North quickly capitalized on these breaks and tallied thrice in that fateful second period. The Green and Gold bounced back into the victory column the following Friday by blast- ing the hapless Central Pirates, 21-13, in their City League finale. The Pirates took an early lead when a 16-yard scoring pass climaxed a 71-yard march. But a lateral pass from Blan- chard to Alexander. gained 17 yards and a touchdown early in the second stanza, and two minutes later Alexander tossed a point-making aerial to Cline. The gallant Irish were never headed from then on till the final gun sounded. Losses at the hands of Portsmouth and Day- ton Chaminade concluded the difficult cam- paign. Portsmouth outscored the Terriers, 27-12, but the Aquinians were far out in front in the statistical department, rolling up a total of 425 yards to Portsmouth's 280, and 20 first downs to the host eleven's 12. Dayton Cham- inade then vvhitewashed Aquinas, 14-0. Because of the poor showing made by the Irish, no one player received a first string berth on any of the All-City High honorary squads. Only one was awarded a second team spot. Jack Delaney, sparkplug of the Green and Gold aggregation, was honored with a backfield position in a poll of the coaches by the three Columbus newspapers. Several others re- ceived honorable mention. They were: backs Tom Dowley, Dick Prendergast, and Frank Del Col, end Jim Belt, and linemen 'tDuke" Simp- son and A1 Sanese. 5 . Q. 1 , M. 'Q f 15 bf XW7 ff e f 1: 6,11 Q oth Q 1 55g 1 Equus? I Nx NNNSx f 4511 ff af 1 X xx X "N Hlklx O' RQQXXXXXXXXXX ' mf i Q all Q, "' i 41 F -T 1 025355 3? wva NR A -...ap I ls X? r fi B , 44 i F2410 i 'F' I if 3 x W X if X QE My er 'UN N4 .V 5.11" ,Q.-e +G 2 6' Ul,y4 1 '-' S Lf' 1 new M if ...sq 5 K, 35- , 2 Risk ' iw f A, r Q 1 2? I I ff ' mv rl 'ia 5. T 7f1,e Eadkefialf Seddon The Terriers '4-1-'45 cage season will go down in Aquinas sports annals for a number of reasons: first, the Terriers were the first quintet in thirty years to win the City League basketball cham- pionship: second, the Aquinians figured prominently in the All-High selections: third, the term "fighting Irish" implies just that. for the unconquerable spirit and will-to-win exhibited by the Terrier five will serve as the criterion for all future Aquinas aggregations. In all games during the regular season, the Terriers won fifteen while dropping only Five-. In the City League nine teams were vanquished while three teams took the measure of the Irish. Against non-league foes the Aquinians likewise fared well, winning six and dropping but two. University, Grove City, twice, Springfield, twice, and the Alumni all were victims of the Green and Gold f'purge". Academy and Chicago Fenwick were the only non- le-ague aggregations to defeat the Terriers. After dropping its initial encounter to Academy, the Irish five invaded the lair of the East Tigers and squeezed out a 29-28 victory. North, McKinley, and Central all fell in rapid succession before Aquinas' first league setback was suffered. South's Bulldogs knocked the Green and Gold temporarily off their high pedestal when they ground out a stun- ning 41-27 decision. The fracas was nip and tuck for three quarters but the Southenders lambasted the nets for nineteen markers in the final period to win going away. In the next fray, West's Cowboys threw the race into a three-way dead-lock for first place when they nosed out the Irish, 26-25, in the first round finale. Aquinas was then humbled by the North Polar Bears, 22-12, for their third straight loss. The reversal by North dropped the Terriers to second- place and gave the Polar Bears undis- puted possession of first place-. In di- rect contrast to the debacle at North, the Irish quintet blasted poor Linden- McKinley, 52-25. The overwhelming victory over Mc- Kinley apparently rejuvenated the Terriers for they preceded to whip Cen- tral, South, West, and East in cham- pion-like style, The Polar Bears, meanwhile, could not stand the pres- sure- brought to bear on them by the Aquinians and fell completely apart in the stretch drive. Aquinas' record of nine wins and three losses was enough to win the City League title by two full games. The Polar Bears e-nded Back Row: E. Faehnle, L. Fadley, C. Winters CCo-Captainb. G. Leahy, T. Simpson, tCo- Captainb, Val Boehm CCoachJ. Front: A. Alexander, F. Del Col, R. Prendergast, D. Frizzell, J. Alexander, J. Delaney, R. Barker. with a record of seven wins, five losses. Aquinas met Newark, defending Dis- trict Champions, in the opening round of the Central District Tournament. The Terriers, although seeded, lost a heartbreaker, 43-42. Despite a cou- rageous second-half rally. the Aquin- ians were eliminated from the annual Classic in the last twenty seconds when Wildcat substitute center, Bill Flietz, sank a two-pointer to give his team the nod. Although the whole squad functioned well as a unit, certain individual per- formances were publicly rewarded. Co-captains "Duke" Simpson and Char- lie Winters were honored with first- string berths on the Dispatch. Citizen, and Journal All-High teams. Julio Alexander, by virtue of his stellar floor play, was awarded a first team spot on the Dispatch squad and a second team position on the Citizen. Besides his selection as captain of the Dispatch squad and Co-captain of the Journal team, Simpson also received honorable mention on the All Ohio team. Honor- ably mentioned for the All High teams were Jack Delaney and Gene Faehnle. 42- Seaflani Recaacf ffaudq 29-Academy 39. 29-East 28. 43-Springfield 31. 29-Alumni 24. 42-Grove City 25. 29-North 26. 31-Linden 28. 25-Central 14. 27-South 41. 25-West 26. -Springfield 26. Grove City 34. 12-North 22. 52-Linden 25. 34-Central 30. -South 25. 46-West 38. 21-Fenwick 37. 36-University 17. -11-East 31. CLASS A TOURNAMENT 42-NEWARK 43 Page Fifty-one Back Row: Re 28"-Aczrfit-rny 14 30-1111151 225 234Springf1t1d 33 1TfA1rnnni 21 27-Grovt' City 21 11-North 24 230-1.indvn 31 28?CO1111'i11 25 24-South 20 28 fwcst 151 25-Springfield 21 25-Crrovv Clty 23 14-North 31 34-Lindon 29 27 Central 211 254SoL1th 19 16fVVust 13 14ffFcnwick 29 184Univurs1ty 30 12-East 34 D. Coate. J. Carro11. R. Johnson, J. DeCar1o. J. Devery. Middle: Father Taylor, J. Conley, W. Barnes, E. Dickendasher. D. Krng, A. Muth. Front: J. Blanchard. R. S. Schmidt. J. McFar1and. M, Ehcrle 1CaptainD. W. McQuade. P. Tonti. T. Poliseno. qaoifzanen 41AHo1y Rosary 15. 26-St. Marys 25. 39-Indianola 26. 25-Evt-rvtt 16. 39-Granclviaew A. C. 22. 49-St. Aloysius Jr. H N. 38. 32fSt. Ahfysius Jr. H N. St. 32--1"runk1in 13. 4"-f-St. Francis 29. 253- St. FI'LiI1L'1S 241. 21-Exwrwtt 16. 34- St. Churh-s 22. 311---l1uK1111rAy All Star 32. 54--St. 1..LL11i11S1L1L1S 12. P rt Fzftyt Back Row: Father Grady, R, D. Pietro. J. O'Br1cn, J. Carroll. W. Barns-s. T. S1tm-hzan Front: R. D'Errit'o. J. Dt-ve11'y. T. Roliswno. J. De-Cz1r1o. G. Brzrctthwni. Reiedwe Quinfel' pfacei Secancf Aquinas' reserve squad sported an impressive record of twelve victories against only eight losses. The "junior varsity" wound up in second place in the City League reserve standing. winning eight contests and dropping four. Against non-league foes the Terriers broke even. humbling four op- ponents while being victimized four times. Academy, Grove City twice, and Springfield were all beaten by the Irish reserves. Springfield, the Alumni, Fenwick, and University were the only non-league quintets to whip the Aquinas Ub's." The Terrier reserves captured four first-round tilts and dropped two. They beat East, Central, South, and West, and lost to North and Linden. In the second round the Ujunior varsity" again won four contests and dropped two. Linden, Central, South, and West fell by the wayside, while East and North were the aggressors. The first team was comprised of Captain Mike Eberle, Bill McQuade. Pat Tonti, Bob Schmidt, and Johnny McFarland. -Qaaah 0-agua 7071 All Gppanenla Father Grady's brilliant freshman cage squad broke all precedents this winter when it won all thirteen of its scheduled games by overwhelming margins. It marked the first time in the history of Aquinas that a frosh basketball team has taken on all comers and finished unvanquished. In winning all encounters, the speedy plebes ran up 509 points while limiting their opponents to 285. Leading scorer and prominent factor in the team's success was Tom Poliseno. who swished the nets for 208 points. Joe DeCarlo. with 107. and Gino Bracaloni with 87, drew up behind Poliseno. The first team was comprised of Poliseno. DeCarlo, Bracaloni. Jim De- very, Joe O'Brien, and Tom Barnes. Page Fifty three Mmmm Gap 7!147LJ eawieauifflae 'Wife Following in the footsteps of their capable predecessors, Aquinas' tank stars again flashed true to form. The Green and Gold mermen, under the watchful guidance of Coach Father Crombie, walked off with top honors in the City Meet for the third consecutive year. The tanksters, led by Captain Dick Callinan, opened the campaign by turning back Upper Arlington, 44-31. Callinan won firsts in the 50-yard free-style and the 100-yard free-style. Bill Sickinger and Bob Van Heyde also annexed firsts in their events, Sickinger winning the 100-yard back- stroke in a breeze and Van Heyde holding the upper hand in the 100-yard breast-stroke. Bob Dorsey took honors for the Green and Gold in the diving engage- ment, while Louie Favret and Henry Holden were second-placers in the 200-yard free-style and the 100-yard breast-stroke, respectively. Going into the City Meet a decided favorite, the mermen lived up to all expectations by racking up 56 points to runner-up Arlingtonis 49, and third-place South's 32. The Aquinas swimmers captured five Firsts out of nine events. Captain Callinan, Van Heyde, Holden, and Sickinger again won their respective events. The 150-yard medley relay team composed of Lee Thompson. Van Heyde, and Sickinger, also triumphed, to contribute valu- able points to its team's success. Others who garnered points in the City Meet were Fred McNulty and Bob Dorsey. in the diving, Sylvester Blake and Bob Thacker, in the relays. The Irish mermen were disappointing in the State Meet as only Bob Van Heyde was able to win points. Van Heyde captured fifth in the 100- yard breast-stroke. As a tribute to the Terriers' excellent showing, the Mothers' Club awarded each member of the team silver keys. Bill Sickinger was elected to lead next year's squad. Page Fifty your qaaific Slam Sli!! S4471 F, MCNUI .TY displays lorin in two difficult tlivvs as-AQ Qs Back Row Howard Brumlcve. manager: Roger Husker. Richard Spall. Henry Holden. Louis Favret. Richard Callinan. Lee Thomp- son. Fred McNulty, Robert Dor- sey. Fr. J. G. Croinbie. O.P.. Coach. Front Row Robert Sic k in 52 e r. Robert Thacker. William S i c k i n g e r. Robert Van Heyde. Sylvester Blake. Edward Belt. Herman Eichncr, Bill Sickingcr finishes his lap in thc nm-ar lzinc whilo Bob Van lleyclc takes oil' and Lee Thomp- son waits to win thc- city med- ley tcaln city championship. liciiry lloldun and Bob Van Iloydc 12nd and Iird from le-fir -tart out on thc- loo td lure-aft -trukc Huh. lir-I place llc-nry. -uconcl Page Fifty-file Bcadeiaff 731143 Wwe fn 45 Back Row Fathex Tayloi J Neaiy cMg1J W McQuade P Heinmillei R Piendeigast R Lang T Boland T Simpson R Cline D Fiizzell J Delaney Front Row P Yoakum R ONe1l T Dowley M Hollein P Tontl A Sweeney M Ebeile J Riley R Schmidt P Giamaico KMgrJ Duke Simpson in act of pitching a fast one. Page Fifty-sm' T6l'I'l9I'S line up for the season's first baseball encounter. Bob Cline dashing into second on Tom Dowley's single. CAPT. C. WINTERS FATHER GRADY - 17' 7ake 70 Qaeewi The Terrier linkmen closed the 1944 season in second place in the City High golf league, making up seven victories against two losses. The Irish lost a share of the title when they were humbled by North in the season's finale, 15-1. Only one letterman returned this year to bolster the squads chances. The golfers whitewashed a hapless Bexley "four," 16-0. Leo Korpieski took medal honors for the Terriers, shooting an 83. Captain Charley Winters. Frank Krutko. and How- ard Brumleve each garnered four points. Krutko scored an 84, Winters 84, and Brumleve 90. A few days later, Winters was declared ineli- gible. Playing without their captain, the Terriers dropped a 15-l decision to North, only to come back and beat West, 1316-214. The starting lineup is composed of Leo Kor- pieski, Frank Krutko, Jim Barnes, and Howard Brumleve. lin . 'Q Q Q intl fx' -ff l . Left to nigh:- C. Winters, F. Krutko. L. Korpieski, H. Brumleve. Left to Right- W. Sickinger, B. Bellisari. P. Lancia. Father Grady, J. Blanchard, H. Brum- leve, C. Winters. L. Korpieski, F. Krutko. Page Fifty-seven fab gm an The importance of teaching physical education in the schools has never been more fully real- ized than in these trying years of war, The necessity of de- veloping strong, healthy bodies. has been frequently emphasized by the different branches of the service in order to prepare the high school graduate to endure Army and Navy life. Aquinas is fortunate in having as its physical education in- structor sueli an experienced and likeable .personality as Mr Frank Zadworny. The intra- mural prograin devised by Mr. Zadworny each year is so ar- ranged that it may not only meet the striek physical require- Tom Dowley and Joe Riley get set for a tussle on the mat. Blocking a left jab from Charlie Priest, Jim Devery prepares to retaliate. Two mat enthusiasts. Dick Lang and Duke Simpson, tangle in the heavyweight semi-final bout. Page Fifty-eight ments of the zirim-cl flJl'L't's but also appeal to all types of students, In t r a in u it al Cliziinps were Crowned in touch football. bas- ketball. boxing. wrestling. and volley ball. Johnny Phillips Trojans won the intrainiirsil f 0 o t b a ll Championship. Tha- Fightinsz Juniors whipped Tom Sweenys Flashes, fi-ll. in an ex- ceptionally rough and tumble contest. Joe DeCzi1'lo's frosli ziggivgzitioii captured the sc-liool's cage title. Led by Tom Poliseno, who tal- lied twelve points. the speedy plebes thrashed a hapless soph- omore quintet. 28-12. Competition was keen throughout the volley ball encounters. Priest and Devery are siz- ing each other up for the final round. Rival Frosh teams battle it out in a noonday tilt. Page Fifty-nine -Q Qam 'lim if -wg., - f. Qi- Uffdseu Mrs. H. B. Crawford President Mrs. L. J. Hooffstetter Vice-President Mrs. T. R. Phillips Secretary M rs. L. Montanaro Tl'L'llSllI't'l' Rev. F. L. Grady, O. P. Moderator luolfzeaa' 01446 In the carrying out of its general purposes, the furtherance of better understanding be- tween parents and teachers and the support of Aquinas and Aquinas activities, the Moth- ers' Club can name 1944-45 as one of its most successful seasons. Long lists of activities have kept the many Aquinas-conscious mothers busy. Card par- ties, breakfasts, rummage sales are but a few of the never-ending events. This year's record-breaking Bazaar and Turkey Dinner held the fall spotlight. Lead- ing the many winter socials was the combina- tion card party and dance at the Neil House. An innovation, a Communion Mass, fol- lowed by breakfast at the Seneca Hotel, at- tracted over two hundred mothers. Not satisfied with only scheduled parties, the mothers showed their spirit of coopera- tion in staging with the Alumni Association the Aquinas Testimonial Dinner, March 17. A rummage sale in December, the students' breakfast following the annual retreat, the Senior picnic in May, not to mention the monthly luncheons and card parties, rounded out an active year for the countless mothers who have done so much to make Aquinas what it is. V Page Sixty ,x .X iff. Q Y . F ,, ? c Rox! J. F. Monroe. O.P.. zidclrussos the Mullin-rs un thi' Mrs. C. O'Br:vn and Mrs. H. Huldvn ucczisiun of tlivir Coinniilnmn Biuikfast at Inn- Scncczi Hmm-l. prove llivir usi-fulness in preparing thc meals. In rliz1:'g1L-Mgaiimf prizes arc: Mrs. A. E. inning ilu- carcl gains- sirziugv any Mrs. VV. P. Hoc-rnili-. Mrs. Hartvr. Mrs. L. J. Hoof:i'stcItiAr. Mrs. L. H. Ovwfivlcl. Mrs. VV. Stvllcr. llmmxituiuiiw. Thi- iinpwrtzint m'gziriizui's zirv: Mrs. C. R. lin-ssl-l:'iii.:1. Mrs. T. R. Phillips, ainrl Tni- Czircl gainzi- in iiill suing all 1211- Ni-Ll llmisv. Mrs, A. M. Fwx. Page Sz.rly-one Lt. Fred Distelzxveig '39 Capt. Leo Kenneth English '39 Sgt. John Clifford '-ll Pfc. Leo Flavin '42 Lt. Herbert Roth '32 Pfc. Thomas McMahon '39 Pte. Robert Bauer '25 Sgt. Dante Tiheri '32 Page Sixty-tivo iN MEMORlAM fqfamni Kflffecf .741 rqclfian Since the Japs delivered their sneak blow at Pearl Harbor. thirteen gracluates of Aquinas have given their lives for their country. Countless others have endured wounds or privation that peace might be restored. fqfamni 14440 ' With over a thousand members in the armed forces. the Alumni Association is con- ducting its activities with an eye towards the return of these servicemen. Spiritually. the most significant link be- tween them. the civilian graduates and those in service. is the monthly Mass offered for all Aquinians in the armed forces. An event of last fall, Fathers' Night, af- forded the fathers, the alumni, and the fac- ulty a chance to meet and 'italk things over." One traditional affair, the New Year's Eve dance, was canceled. Various reasons cited included the lack of manpower, both in re- gard to the management of the dance and at- tendance at it. But the year's highlight was the Aquinas Testimonial Dinner. Sponsored jointly with the Mothers' Club, the dinner paid tribute to Aquinas' two championship teams of 1944-45. . i n ' I . Y iv . - TT yu. Home from his Pacific artillery com- mand for a brief rest, Brig Gen. L. M. Kreber '14 receives a commemorative trophy from the Rev. J. F. Monroe. O. P., Aquinas President. , Gonunideem-en Standing: Roger Baird Joseph Murnane 4 Sitting: Jack Peacocke Father Yonkus Edward Sheehy Page Sixty-three Abrams, John Addison, Lawrence Alexander, Albert Alexander, Edward Alibrando, A. P. Alibrando, A. T. Alibrando, Joseph Alloy, Peter Anders. Charles Anglim, John Ansel, George Aquilla, N. J. Armstrong. Russell Auer, Charles Aumiller, William Baesman, Joseph Baker, Robert Bango, Joseph Bauer, Robert E.i' Bauman, Walter Baumann, James J. Beh, Joseph Bennett, John Bennett, Joseph Bennett, Thomas Benson, Thomas Berry, John Biggert, Edward Bighouse, Joseph Boehm, Edward Bonta, Joseph Boppell, Rev. L. J., Borchers, George Bow, Harry Boyhan, William Bracoloni, Frank Braun, Paul Bresnahan, Rev. W., O.P. Bringardner, Michael Brophy, James Brosmer, Louis Brown, Bernard Brown, Kenneth Bruce, Alonzo Bryan, Thomas Buehler, Edson Buoni, Herman Burkhart. Charles Burke, George Burke, John Burke. William Burns, John Burns, Joseph Burns. Francis Butler, John Burwell, Forrest Burwell, John Butte. Giles Cadidate, George Caito. Thomas Cahill. Martin Call, Virgil Calvert. Edward Caminiti, Anthony Campbell, Richard Campbell, Robert Campbell. Walter Canning, John Canning, Thomas Cannon. Harold Cannon, John Cannon, Robert Carney, Richard Carroll, John iKilled in action Page Sixty-four founnifneg Carroll, Thomas Carson, James Crashman, Eugene Cenci, Peter Cennano, Anthony Ceschait, Fred Chevallard, Phillip Clark, Thomas Clifford, Johnt Clifford, John J. Clifford, Paul Clifford, Richard Coady, Thomas Cohan. John Cohan, William Collette, William Connelly, John Connelly, J. E. Cooney, Michael Connor, Robert Connors, Daniel Cooper. Robert Corbett, Grant Corbett, John Corrigan, John Corrigan. Thomas Costello, John Costello, Martin Cotter, Edmund Crawford. Arthur J. Crawford. George Crawford, Harry Crawford, John Crawford. Stanley Creedon, Paul Cua, Joseph Cua, Nicholas Cull, Charles Curtin, Forest Curtis, Thomas Dambach, Joseph Datillo, Frank Davis, Robert J. Davis, William Deibel, Edward Deibel, Paul Deibel, Robert Del Col, Egidio Del Matto, Santo T. De Mers, Albert Devery, John Dickson. John J. Di Sabato, Louis F. Ditore, John Di Paola, Nestore Distelzweig. Frank Distelzweig. Frederick-A' Divney, Raymond Docherty. Edward Docherty, George Docherty. Girard Donahue, William Dorr. Hugh Dorsey. John Douthitt, James Downey, Lawrence Doyle, Edward. M. D. Doyle, Rev, E. P.. O. Doyle, John Doyle, William Dreiseidel. A. R. Driscoll, Francis Driscoll. Thomast Duffield. Roderick Duffy, Bernard Duncombe, George Durbin, Rev. W. C.. 0 Dusenbury, James Eal, Olin Eberst, James Eberst, Paul Eichner, Richard Engle, Richard English, Kennetht Evans, Richard Ey, Walter Fadley, John Falter, Paul Fallon, James Farley. John Farrell, James Fasone, Joseph Favret, James Favret, William Feeney, Arthur Fenlon Martin Fenneman, Donald Finneran, Robert Flanigan, James Flavin. Flavin, Donald Leot Flowers, John Flynn, Jerome Flynn, Joseph Foeller, Charles Foeller, George Foeller, Joseph F oeller. Robert Fowler, James Fowler, Joseph Fowler, Ronald Fox, Frederick Fox, Joseph Francischelli, Leonard Francisco, John Franz, George Frericks. Alfred Gaitten, Donald Gale, William Gallen, John. M. D. Garish, John Gatterdam, Richard Gerlach, John Gibboney. James Gibboney, John Gibboney, Paul Gleach. Robert Gleich. William Goodburn, George Gooding, George Gordin, Richard Gorman. Stephen Grady, James Grady, Julien Grafe, William Graham. Robert Gramm. Fred Green, Carl Greene, Thomas Griffin. John Grilfin, John P. Grumbeck, Edward Guth, George Guth, Joseph Gutman. Carl Gutman, James Haab, James .P. Haase, George Hadler, Donald Hadler, William Haffner, Joseph Haettel, Fred Hamilton, Richard Harper, Charles Harper, Robert Harper, Thomas Harper, Walter Harper William Harrington, Ambrose Harris, William Hayden, John Hayes, Carl Heasley, Robert Hedges, Edward Hedges, James Hedges, John Hedges, William Heim. James Hermsen. Jerotne Higgins, Daniel Higgins, Herbert Higgins, John B. Higgins, Robert Higgins Richard Hoffman, William Holland, James Holleran, William Hootfstetter, Robert Hoolfstetter, Rudolph Hooffstetter, William Hosey, Charles Houston. Francis Howell, George Hughes, John Hughes, Robert Huneck, Lawrence S, Hunsinger, John Hunter, Daniel Hunter. Frank Hunzicker, George Hurd, James Hurd, John Hyle, McDavis Ims. Cyril Irwin, Carl Jaquay, Eugene Jaquay, Frederick Jennings, Cyril Johnson, Frederick Johnson, Raymond Johnson. Theodore Jones. William Joyce, Joseph Kaltenbach, Robert H Kaltnecker, John Kane, John Karshner, Robert Karvasales, George Keefe, Edward Keenan. Martin Kelley, S. J. Kelley, Thomas Kellner. James Kennedy, John Kennedy. Robert Kerber, Leo Kerber. Robert Khoury, Moses Kienle, Joseph Kirwin, John Kieser. Marcellt Koesters. George Kramer, Eueene Kreber, Leo Kremer, James Krigbaum, Edmund Krouse. Albert Krouse, Haroldt Krouse, Robert Krumm, John Kuhn, Herbert Kunkler, John Lagemann. Harry Lanata, Andrew Landes, Leo Lane, Howard Lane, Thomas Langenfield, Eugene Lawless, Edward C., M. D. Lawless, John Lawless, Robert Lawless, William Lawler, Robert Leahy, John Leahy, William Leddy, Robert Lehner, Bernard Leone, Joseph Leppert, Francis Lindsey, Edward Link. Carl Litzinger, Dominic Litzinger, Lawrence Litzinger, Pius Loeffler. John Loeffler, Paul Lokcinski, Paul Longebaker, James Longebaker, John P. Longebaker, William Lortz. Carl Loscko, Stanley Loscko, Thomas Loviner, Albert Loviner, Cornelius Loviner, John Lynch, James Lynch, John MacDonald, Robert McCann, James McCloskey, Francis McCloskey, Owen McCourt, Joseph McCue, Elmer McDonough, Joseph McFadru, Henry McGee, Charles McGeough. Frank McGonagle, Denis MeGreevy, John McGuire, Charles McGuire, James McGuire, Robert McKenna, John IXlsKenna. Thomas McLoughlin. William Rlcllflalioii, William McMahon, Thomas! McNamee, Frank MeQuade, Richard 3lCQLlild0. Robert 3IeQuaCle. XValter tKilled m action rqfumni .fn 5 ' Maher, James Mahoney, Raymond Malloy, Arthur Malone, Robert Mandobach, John Marasco, Emilio Marchant, Walter Marchi, Frank Marino, Nathaniel Martin. Robert Martineau, Rev. C. O., Massenelli, Paul Massenelli, Richard Masone, Robert Medert, John Meehan, Owen Melragon, Gilbert Merendo. Anthony Messmer. David Messmer, John Montell. Thomas Moore. Gerard Morris, Richard Morrison, John Mulby. Robert Mulhern, Rev P O, P Mullin, Thomas Murnane, James Murnane. Joseph Murnane. Raymond Murnane, Thomas MUI'Dhy. Joseph Murphy, Patrick Murphy, Robert Murphy, William Murray, James Murray. John Murray, Martin Murray. Michael Mussio, John Myers, Charles Myers. Robert Nagle, William Nangle, William Neal, Joseph Neiswander, William Needles, Gordon Nienirchen, Kenneth Nolan, James O'Brien. Eugene O'Brien. Raymond O'Callaehan. John O'Connor, John O'NeilI, James O'Neill, Thomas O'Reilly, Joseph O4Re1lly. VValter O'Rourke, Walter Ojihauehnessy, O Shaughnessy, John Miller O'Shauehnessy, Jeiemiah O'Shauelmessy, Joseph O'Shauehnessy. Robert Oskey. Ermil Owens, John Page, Louis Palumbo, Gaeta Paoletti, Aldo Paoletti. Louis Parker, Donald Pearce. Robert Pearson, Harry Pfeifer, Frank . ll 0 O. P, Piper. Arthur Pirik. Frank Pirrung, James Priest, Robert Purcell, Patrick Quinn, Rev. J., O. P. Quint, Renato Ramsey, Paul Rand. Charles Rand. Thomas Rand, Thomas E. Rand, Richard Reardon. William Reis. Anthony Reynolds. Dennis Reynolds, William Richter, Louis Ridgeway, Joseph Ridolfo. Anthony Rieder, William Riley, Alfred Riley, Barron Risser. Joseph Ritter, John Roberts, James Roberts, John Roberts, Joseph Roberts, Leo Roberts, Richard Roberts, Robert Roberts, Thomas Roesch. Louis Rohner, Ralph Rond. William Roth. Herbert-A' Rubadue, Edwin Rubadue, Toward Rush, Jerome Puzzika. Frank Ryan, Arthur Ryan. Edward Ryan. Robert Sabrey, Robert Salvator. Albert Salvatore, Gregory Salvatore, Pasqualino Sanese, Ralph Sapp, Robert Sauer, Charles Sauer. Donald Saul. Kenneth Savely, Freda' Scanlon. George Schirtzinger, Arthur Schmelzer, Carl Schmelzer, Raymond Schmelzer, William C. Schneider, Albert Schneider, Thomas Schneider. William Schodorf, Howardt Sehodorf, Paul Schrock, Richard Schwartz, Joseph Schwartz. William Segale, Charles Seeale. Robert Seeale, Walter Seifert. Charles Seifert. Joseph Seipel, Robert Seipel, William Selegue. Lawrence Shalosky. Frank Sharshal, Robert Sheehan. Daniel Sheehan. Frank Shellhamer. Robert Sheridan, Joseph Signoracci, Joseph Simmons, Samuel Skipp, Bart Smith, James E. Smith, James H. B. Smith. Robert Snyder, Joseph Stadler, Harry Staley, John Staley. William Stanton, Charles Stecker, Paul Stein, Clem Stein. Frank Stein, William Steward, Harry Steward, James Straub, Albert Straub. John Sweeney, John Sweeney. Robert Tarpy, David Taylor, Harold Theado, Richard Tiberi. Dante-it Thompson, Edgar Tonti, Edward Thomas, George Thurn. Paul Thurn. Robert Tracy, John Tracy, Martin Trapp. Earl Tritschler, Walter Tritschler, William Tuttle. John Uhrig, Edward Varner, H. E. Vollman, Nicholas Vollmer. Clarence Waibel, Paul Walsh, Frank VVaneler. Ambrose Waneler. Daniel Wanner. John Weiland, Charles Weimer. Robert Weis, Paul Vlleisenbaeh, Paul VVVCISZ, Lous Welch, Charles Welch, Robert Welsh, Paul Welsh, Warren Whalen. James Wheeler, John Whitehead, Patrick Whitlatch. Harm' YVillli3lCi1. Joseph Winters. Raymond XViss. John Woodland, James Zuber, Joseph Zuber. William Page Sixty-five i X STUDENT COUNCIL With the valuable assistance of its moderator, the Rev. Thomas Shanley, O.P., the Student Council has become one of the more active school or- ganizations. Highlights of the Council activities were the Student Council Dance, held at the Seneca Hotel, the Football Banquet, and the War Relief Clothing Drive. 440 nnnuam annum 652325 au... at ht.. 'O 291: ' .J ag 8 1 Back Row: R. Strapp, W. MC- Quade, S. Blake, B. Showe. F. Crawford, E, Belt. J. O'Brien. Middle Row: Father Shanley, W. Clancy, J. Devcry. A. Sa- nese, R. Eichner, T. Poliseno. Front Row: R. Barker. J. Mc- Farland, T. Fox, R. Rubadue. F. Merendo. LATIN HONORARY SOCIETY Aquinas students of Latin have become members of a national student organiza- tion, The National Associa- tion for the Promotion and the Study of Latin. Under the instruction of Father Skalko, students work to merit h o n o r certificates, which are given annually to those who have maintained an average of 90'2, or bet- ter, during the school year. To date they number 31. Fourth Row: W. Shrum, D Deibel. Third Row: J. Webb. T. Bo- land. J. Strapp, O. Angelo, T Heilman. Second Row: J. Dotter, D. Wal- ter, R. Duffield. R. Eichner J. Hausberaer. J. Riley. First Row: J. Essnian. J. Con- ley. P. O'Dea. G. Ryle, R Dickson, Page Sixty-six RADIO CLUBS Under the direction ol Fatliu Xullinu OP miny radio minded an thusiasts met regularly duiinu ilu you to study wdg build 1 idio modds and discuss problems oi radio Lutain to be important topics on the post war radio front Lei! io Right: J. Rf-lclici. Fatlim-1' Vollmcr. P, Iandn-r. .-X. Maci- mw-. J. Sclilam-L'litvi'. R Kivnlv. ll Guth, T. O'Rv1lly. .I Jawvb ORCHESTRA Finishing a busy and suc- CL-ssful year. the Aquinas O1'clicstra.licadud by Falbvi' McGinley. O. P.. has ably playcd for a host of dances and Social progranis spon- sored both by Aquinas and by outside- organizations. Primo-R. Manning Ac'c'wrdimz-J. Albanvsn- Trzmzpets-.'X. Casinu. H. Spall. B. Masde-a. D. Guudin. P. Essman Sarfipliones-F. McNulty. E. MailJci'gc-i'. R. BCaClilcr. L. Krousc. R. G1iL'L'Il. D. Gallick. A. Cassiiccib. R. Ywllincr. R. Widinaicr. J. Fuduy Electrici Giiituril Run-ring Drrimx-P. Minic l'wz'iil..vr-Mai'y Burnian Paul' S1.i'I3f-.wiwfz 7114 Buhap Wann Aqmxwi Bishop Ready as he addressed the student body assembled in St. Patricks on the day of his visit to Aquinas CMarch 22, 19457. Giving his blessing, Bishop Ready enters the Bishop Ready and Father Monroe discuss the post-war plans for faculty residence. Aquinas. xy' , ' 3 .K j , is ' f i 4 I '?' ii ,v - I f , . 7 xi , . . , Ne ' we BN . 14.-Salwie '70 04421. efzamfsfi Bmhm .lx Llx Muna hh mndd Lmknoxxlmdgrmmgrlt of hh. codchmg the Cham Imxkgtbdll squad pm nxhlp 'Gif vw.. fff' F I 'M i 'S K urn b ., VN J Q wx Q . 11 'uw mu . Il Page Si.1'ty-nine S"aF4fwu 746 . 4. . aim .na Bazaar found 'r bn. AquinasfScene of P age Seventy gr The A the Aquinians o numerous socieu events. -'C v fin if "sn one our" at Decembefs 5 N I Aquinas "'MeXodeers wxxh Coupks was heki by the nnuak d ing ther ot the Junior Jamboree. Sp -X "lookin" trumpet. 'ocmr Yughhgntff Sanur Joe New '-X Soph. Hop aku' 'Yhks Ks 3 xv -5 V" H34 ouphs. ucks X75 C ' I' 'tofigx runif' C515 Civ!! -A5113-Q pgs' Q, Q 4 5iNlqR5'RcNrc -, ,.,- .Q 'Q,,.f 'f' ""'1 N 5 " b , x -- .U 'Qu v. I Q11 Various scerxcs Socmk scusorx. ' o l at dances of X94-1--X5 M447 ww! Jeaigdtwl Qi' , . S'1"ff1f-f av, L, u , Q I T3 'ij I ' I W ,. -9. I W an , ff I -15 I ' 4 ' 44.125 . . .!l'.!, K, X 4 'Q I pq? Hughes IIFCITUPC 1 Edifor-" 5'3?1a' ,. '32 , V A kit Q Lf I Frank Cfdinlfdf' W' 'I Ed i for " nay W VXA Proud us can bu ovul' thc-ix' AllAmc-Viczm P11-ss Rating. sumo of tha- ka-y figures mm ilu- Patrician stuff Inuum happily. Q Qae- GZ? RW! Kqltcrrbdch Cffar-lie V!lf1fcf-5 xx 5Por'r5 Editor-fr THE PATRICIAN Published eighf Times a year by fhe sfudenfs of Aquinas College High ScIuooI Columbus 3, Ohio , I' I I I I I 1 Ixl I H I -.A I X I I Ix I I I I Is Ig I h Am! I I IIf. 'I"I.1x... Y' I I um L... I 1 I I I lr IM Iv vl I A I I I I7 It h I I 1 IL I I II I I H R I R 1 I XI I I V J N I 1 Qc' . 'Ulm ILL, X V Ncmbu hl l92I 2 pkli I ' 'I 9 9 v 0 A ,Wgg wr AP? Edafvr .. A .,,',I MMIII iii Pqvl Ka ltcnbach 'Art Q 4 Q Eh 5 K? I 75 Y! Charles 'A ' Wfnfcrs V gag ' vigor-fs xyxi C 31 5d!'ror" lv np, Rccuiciiiig tin- chief cvuiits uf ilu- yuzir, the Aquinian i-ditimrs are - attempting iii carica- i tum hunk, in make the A Yi-ziriwiik as iii'ioi'i-st- img :md ziiii'iiciivi- us piissiiili-. VViii-thi-1' ai .uivuii .pm was :ii thi- iiiiitiwizii. iiii- kniisim-ss. in' thi- typing ciupuii- mums. it was done j willingly iiiid with dispatch. 'I' ii 1- stuff timk xx'iii'iiim- ciciziys ' and siwiizigivs in siridc, 2 ,,..-0 Y ,Pon gncremgncu 415-" Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Pabwm - Frank Alexander Chas. G. Auer G. E. Beachler C. M. Bender Gino Bracaloni Philip Caito Mr. and Mrs. William F. Callinan Mr. and Mrs Walter Carlisle Mr. A. J. Clark Mrs. Julia Ann Cline Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Crawford Mrs. Margaret Croushore Mr. and Mrs. Albert DeMatteis Mrs. E. F. Diltz Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. John DiSabato Frank F. Distelzweig Ralph J. Eal Elmer A. Eichner M. E. Fadley Carl G. Faehnle James A. Farrell . M. A. Fenlon R. J. Finneran Mrs. Mary Fiorini Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Fisher H. Frizzell Clyde W. Gohring James J. Grady Mrs. L. B. Griesemer Page Seventy-four Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Rose A. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley L. Groene . John H. Gruesen Hanratty Raymond J. Hausfeld C. A. Heeg John F. Heinmiller Mrs. J. L. Hengen Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hensel Mrs. C. C. Hinterschied Mr. Martin J. Hinterschied Mr. and Mrs. James M. Holland Mr. and Mrs. John T. Hollern Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kaltenbach Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Keefe Mr. and Mrs. Clarence J. Kenan Mr. and Mrs. Daniel T. Khoury Mrs. Margaret Koch Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Kunkler R. J. Liddil Stanley F. Loscko James A. Lyons A. J. Maiberger Lawrence D. Manning Mr. Hugh J. Mercer Mr. A. C. Merkel Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Mone Mrs. Clara Moore Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mumm Jr. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Murphy pahand Commander 8a Mrs. John R. Nealon Mr Mr. Mr Mr Mr Mr Lt. Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. Henry Overfield Jr. Chas. Penzone P. Porchetti George Priest and Mrs. John P. Randolph and Mrs. Chas. D. Rinehart Col. and Mrs. Robert B. Riordan and Mrs. Clifford L. Rose and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. Leo. E. Ruisinger Thomas A. Sabrey Henry A. Salvini Alfred Sanese James Sansone Mr and Mrs. Charles L. Simpson Mr and Mrs. Joseph Storey Mr and Mrs. F. H. Stowell Mrs. R. L. Sweeney Mr and Mrs. C. E. Taylor Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr and Mrs and Mrs. an dMrs. and Mrs and Mrs . John A. Wanner C. A. Watzek O. C. Weisent . H. J. Winters . Walter J. Zang and Mrs. J. A. Tallman Lt. John J. Crawford Mrs. M. Thissen Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Kraus Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. O'Neil J. E. Nolan Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Montanaro Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Hannigan Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Essman Mr and Mrs. Jack Dorsey Mr and Mrs. John X. Walter Mrs. Newl McFarland Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Boland Mr and Mrs. L. J. Hooffstetter Mr and Mrs. Ed. McQuade Mr and Mrs. Henry L. Holden. Sr Mr and Mrs. Walter Steller Mr. and Mrs. T. J. O'Reilly Mrs. Frank Sullivan Mr and Mrs. C. F. McCarrick Mr and Mrs. James E. Cahill Mr and Mrs. J. Curley Mr and Mrs. Thomas P. Dowley Mr and Mrs. John F. Hickey Dr. and Mrs. Louis H. Jentgen Mr and Mrs. William G. Kuster Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Miller Mr and Mrs. Arthur J. Prendergast Mr and Mrs. Philip Thompson Mr and Mrs. Frank A. Butler Mr. and Mrs. E. J. DeMaria Mrs. Samuel J. Cobb Mr. Frank Crawford Page Seventy-five Compiimenfs of AQUINAS AIQUNINI ASSOCIATION +L IX I Compliments LX Friend of 1 age Seventy-seL'e1z Complumenis of I739 N W Blvd 895 N Hngh S+ 335 W 3rd Ave RALPH 44 AL 45 'V ,455 N SANESES RESTAURANTS 435, fk Compllmen+s of DR NI H SILREX DR A R POWERS 43 NORTH HIGH STREET Comphmen+s of Genet ll Contr utors JOHN F HICKEY Owner 85 Easf Gay Sfreef Phone MAln I022 Columbus I5 Ohio BAKER 81 HICKEY CO. KIRWIN'S Where Easi' Mee+s Wesi' To Enloy The Bes+ 2449 W Broad SI' DINE AND DANCE IN PLEASANT SURROUNDINGS WHERE THERE IS NEITHER COVER NOR MINIMUM CHARGE We feafure Klrwlmzecl Beefburgers DeIlclousIy Daffereni Klrwmlzed S+eaIcs Tas+e The Difference CompIlmenI's of ACADENIY THFATRES ARLINGTON CLEVE BEECHWOLD SOUTHLAND BOULEVARD WESTMONT Enloy Iheur movies I'he bes+ nn ENTERTAINMENT CHINA GLASSWARE SILVERWARE AND SPECIALTIES FOR HOTELS RESTAURANTS CLUBS COLLEGES INSTITUTES HOSPITALS HINTERSCHIED HOTEL SL PPI X 482 So Hugh SI' Pg Eglty ' I ' 4 There is an Academy TheaI're in your Neighborhood Q , ' I , ' CO. a e i 1 DGMINICAN FA THERS N gh? C pl' 1' f f ST PATRICICS CHURCH S+ 'I' +G 'I' Complimenis of AUGUST WAGNER BREWERIES, INC In memory of +he la+e AUGUST WAGNER 605 So Froni' Si' MA 44l I Columbus Ohno T I Eighty-two +W SNIITH S ROI I ER RINIx QXIITHS GXRDILN BLXII ROONI IVAN L GREEN M g C pl 1' f NORTH BENLILX XIEXX INN 2665 E 5+h A STANLEY LISSKA P p Sincere Bes ishes 9 v ' - J J A and , , . K A L A L J J A N. Fourfh S+. and Nor+hwood Ave. . , ana er om imen s o V V 1 v 7 v v v A. A A A . ve. , ro . QRAMER S PI-IARIVIALX W B DRUGS AND PRESCRIPTIONS SICK ROOM SUPPLIES AD 0443 MA ISZ3 PIR l1IFhRS MARKET GROCERIES VEGETABLES MEATS I8 N hS+ COM PLIMENTS OF AMICONI MARKET I527 W Fffh A FOI EY S MARKEI RED 81 WHITE WE DELIVER HERMAN RICE Mgr II28 L I 20th FA 55I5 HAIRCUTTING BY AN EXPERT SAM 'VIARINO BARBER SHOP FEATHER EDGE HAIRCUTS A SPECIALTY E L g JosI'en s TREASURE CRAST JEWELERS AND STATIONERS LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE LESTER FULTON SPRINGFIELD OHIO SHXNITARX BARBER SHOP 782 E Ffth A PETER SOUCH P p DAW S SOHIO GAS STATION CORNER OF FIFTH AVE a. FOURTH sr P ge E ghty four W 7 w 7 1 67I . road Sfreef I 6 OFII1 FourI reef C0Iumbu5IOI1i0 I I ' . . I ve. R , v - J Compleie line of fresh fruifs, vegefables, meafs, poulfry and fish , . ecnard Ave. a SI. 1 443 . on Sf. I Box I92 l CompIImenIs of I 7 R . I ve. I ro , 9 1 a i - f Sl THOXIAS CHLRCH Z n Oh Complimenfs of THE DOMINICAN FATHERS of The Spor+s Cen+er of Columbus ARROW SHIRTS DISNEY TIES MADE TO MEASURE CLOTHES SPORTING GOODS R C BATES FREEMAN SHOES BEN R ATNER CO I63 N Hugh S+ree+ Nexi' +o +he Clock R E A D I ST THOMAS AOUINAS MEDITATIONS 5 Pg GOD CARES FOR YOU P dbyF Each S3 00 we BUY sooxs LOXGS COLLEGE BOOK CO Compllmenls of PETE AND NIARIOIX NIELCHIORRE 797 S+ Clalr Ave SIXIPSON 81 HORCH GENERAL INSURANCE 85 Easl' Gay Slreel Columbus Ohio MA I393 Page Elghty sn 36 a es and 335 ages, llluslralecl Edlle alhef E. C. Mclfniry, O, P. Beaufllully Bound. An Ideal Gill for All Complele sloclc of Educaflonal Boolcs, Dictionaries. Translaflons, Oufllnes. elc., New and Used, af a saving. T , L I 1 ' Complimenfs of THE EBERST F.-XINIILY PAUL '38 JIM '43 COMPLIMENTS OF THE CURTIN BOYS BOB-'40 JERRY-'44 Complimenfs of KOILBILI S CONFPCTIONERY I34 Oh A BEER AND WINE TO CARRY OUT I1 J I ITYINGER GROCERIES AND MEATS I632 LEONARD AVE COM PLIMENTS OF RUT H A SHLI ER SHULER S CONFECTIONERY II74 E WHITTIER ST GA E Id 5390 Ll:O D BINCJHAM NEW AND REPAIR PLASTER WORK ooo BARNES PH-XRMEXQY EMIL B BARNES PhC 784 E F"F+h A B11 ANY S -XL IO SERX IC IES GEORGE BEAN P p E o 289 2906E M s Y Page E ghty 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 Y 1 J J 4 ,J A 4 4 io ve. 1 T . . 1 .1 L 1 Y 1 . . , I r e w v N I Lawrence Drive CoIumbus, Ohio 1 1 1 . , . . . 1 ve. Aufo Repairs-Brakes ReIinecI-Bafiery Service FAirfax 0I36 1 1 1 , X ,, 1 1 , 1 1 , . - 4 I J JL , ro . Brakes-lgniiion-Car urefion-Lubricefion-Tires-Accessories- Fficia Tire Inspecfor 4- . ein I. Bexie , Ohio I I THE DONIINICAN FAFIHERS ST NIARX S CHURCH X? Complimen1's of W Y T W . L 1 , of f 79 7 New Haven, Conn. 852 E 51h A ALTERATIONS AND REPAIRING CRILSC I1'NI DRE C I ILEXNILRS MIKE MOLDOVAN P p EIIERS IC E C,R11-XM STORE CI 3 sw w Ch p RAINS C ARPILF C I hANIXC RUG AND CARPET CLEANERS TACKED oowN CARPETS CLEANED ON LOCATION 065 ZOI I INCIER PH EXRMEXC X A Ih g cl Ph NO CHARGE l026 E Wh I+ 0470 I085 IREDS BARBER SHOP Wh++ I06 SI O-XX S PH-XRNIPXC X 952 s Hgh s+ CREATE AN ESTATE WITH LIFE INSURANCE EDIT -XRD 'XI LBLRI NEW YORK LIFE INS CO 8 DR O J FILLINGER AND DR GEO O FILLINGER Denhsls GA 3007 X RAYS All worlr Guaranleed . , . Yr 1 7 N - v . J A J I A A , ro . . ve. Columbus, Ohio Complimenls of V V . C , , , , . . J .1 4 L 2454 eveland Avenue LA 07 I Y , V , 1 Y v 4 44 J 1 Q I 2 I . a el SI. Phone MA 3 Y N C I s f I .1 4 A L ! u orized A enf for Gas an one Companies We also handle Iigh+ and waler bills for a slighf charge . i ier SI. FA Complimenfs of 4. C , , I s L A 4 Oakwood Avenue Jusi Soufh of I ier Complimenfs of ', W Y V N 7 I 4 A K . - A J No. I- 5 E. Main Slreef N . 2- Parsons A I. . . I Q ,lf I7 . I . AD 205 Compllmenis of 228 Thurman A . - I IC i 1 Pc Je E ghty O FARRELL S NIARKET GROCERIES AND MEATS 807 N Hugh S+ LA 0836 UN 3762 ACRERS HARDII -XRF Glass Paunfs Buulders Hardware Tools Guns cl-IAS H ACKERS Prop I204 N Hugh S+ A L SCHODORP 8 SOX TRUCK AND TRAILER BODIES GENERAL BLACKSMITHING P-U ROXIIE 'I rIF -IDX ILR I ISERS 3 9 V' r y I L 1 . . I . . , . FLOOR SANDERS FOR RENT-PLUMBING 81 ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES N 1 ' 7' I 1 Y f if , v 1 r 1 N J . l JOHN OLINT 8 SONS Funeral Serx me Xmbul mce II77 we-S+ 5+h Ave UN I233 UN 5477 R J QUINT JOHN QUINT Sr L J QUINT K Now servmg ln fhe JOHN QUINT Jr H R QUINT I armed forces Our Funeral Home Comple+e an Every Respeci' Available lo A FA I I48 l484 Oak S+ al' Muller Ave Fresh Produue Qufllltx Nle 1tQ I+ me P lstrlea LIVE AND FRESH DRESQED POULTRY KUNKLERS FOOD MARKET J ACICS SERVICE STATION Jackson Pike and Frand Rd. Dealer in -- Standard Oil Products Tire Repairing and Vulcanizin GA 0380 FRANKLIN PLATING 81 POLISHING CO nc Plating of All Kinds Hard Chromium 1 Specialtx 630 S S +h S+ AD 3842 PFOPI ES LIFE INSURANCE CONIPANY FRANKFoRT INDIANA 'f 9 H E EMIG Mg E RYAN Sp UN 82I4 G yS'r S I5 AD 48l7 I I I .,I . 2 ' I' . ix . . Columbus, Ohio of Insurance - Annuities and Family Plan Policies From birth o a e 70 . . , r. . O. , ec. Rep. . 85 E. a ., ui're bl I-I2 Columbus , Ohio ams Complumenfs f PERRX hX ANS BARBER SHOP 29l6 Eesf Sfh Avenue nuns h 10X REAL ESTATE 66 E Broad ADGMS ATI AS CARPILI C I PANINC I056 W Ruch S+ AD 9769 HURRY BACK' Q Ax WIXCDINILR GLASSES THAT SATI SFY I46 E S+a+e S+ H T SCHWARTZ R E HAGMAN WANTED TO BUY' USED MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND STUDIO PIANOS Music 5ToRE 5 North Hlghstleet Brmg yours an ummeduaiely for Hnghesf Cash Offer MAnn 3623 Res Phone FA I497 3 C -XI Clofhmg for Parhcular Men and also Ladies WE DO CLEANING AND PRESSING ALTERATIONS Room 203 IOI N Hugh I GAI I O S NI-XRRLI FRESH VEGETABLES QUALITY MEATS GROCERIES AD 54IO 427 Buifles Ave Page Nznery three OHIO STATE QPTICA1, cto. , . 0 , . . . . . 0.1. 12 ,Lo ' - . ' S. JINI FUSCO selling Midland Mutual Life Insurance and Annuities TICE AND .IEFFERS ADams I29I COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND THF RODFWFEI S CHEVROI FT CO I6 W B I COLUMBUS OHIO B dg +PI ECHEXRODF IILRXITL RF CO SHgI-I +R M 99 904 N f Complimenfs of 4 JL 4 1 4 ,1 . I 0 . road S . D Indiv Since I Furnilure Sfore NaI'ionaIIy Known FurniI'ure Low Prices- u e an 236 . i a icI1 Ain I I COMPLETE AUTO SPRING SERVICE COLUMBUS TRAINOR SPRING COMPANY COMPLETE STOCK OF NEW SPRINGS MA' 660 CI . IVONEFF C RIII and BAR 298 E. 5+hA NOONDAY LUNCHES SERVED . . . f z MANAGED BY LEONA MITCHELL I. VVII Kb Sc SONS MEATS 397 WM IBII I I BPHNEN OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN I48 EAST STATE STREET K g azsou BROQKINC ION S FA 0I59 5TH AVE 8K NELSON RD KOURY C ROC ILRY 6I3 M1 V MEATS AND FRESH VEGETABLES RUSSEI L S PII ARNIAQX MEETING PLACE Fon THE Youme Foucs PRESCRIPTIONS AND DRUGS BILXI IW IOLIDNER PI I1C TRI! E M BEXLEY OHIO ZENITH RADIO G E APPLIANCES RADIO SERVICE APPLIANCE REPAIRING EV 54I4 Paj N erjf In I 339 eveland Ave v w 1 I 1 1 3 venue Music Frlday and Sefurday Nlghfs a 8 30 4- - w v 1 I L L ADams I In swoo N ' N' W T! - I - SUNOCO GAS - TIRES - BATTERIES w N - I ,J . ernon Ave. 1 , N Y 1 L T A A Sullivan? and Hague Aves. - - If - T v - - A v N 2507 . ein S+. C8 in 1-1 LEO E RUISIXGER General Contr lctor Complimenis of 1 T . L 2 ARLINGTON NIOTORS Ford N I otor Cars 24 HOUR SERVICE - TOWING REPAIRING ALL MAKES I724W FHI1 A DE P-XLNI-XS CAFE 696N I'IgI'v 2I4OD L I33I Where Be lutlful Flowers Are DCSlfgH6d Be IUUILIIIX MEMBERS OF TELEGRAPI-I DELIVERY SERVICE KI. I IOI . I ve. Complimenfs of LIXDEN FLORIST K GREENHOLSE enune Ave. A. BERRX BRQTHERS Bolts Nuts Rn ets I f T ,LY 9 v Since l88I Complumenfs of A FRIEND HANIII ION 9 SOHIO SIHRX IC E TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE BROAD IV-XRREN NI-XRKI I 6W +8 dS+ EMERSON S MARKILI QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES GA 3I04 IO20 D E B CHAPELS SHOW ROOM M J RYAN MA 6665 FA 9326 MA 6666 THI1 I-I ARRIS C,O OPTICIANS IO6 E BROAD ST 5747 C LNNINC H-XXI IJRLC S PRESCRIPTIONS AND PATENT MEDICINES n SIRIANC S C ROCIMRX Fresh MeaI's and Groceries GA secs L 2 A ' T 'Y W N ' Y N ' A A 1 A L K L J J Hague and Sullivani Aves. CompIimenIs of 265 es roa . 1 1 Y, N V 1 S1 IA . We eIIver EGAX -RYAN UNIJERTAKINC3 CO. 403 . road SI. C I S ' i AD N Y ' ' ' N ' N N J I- . - I . l Ik Livingston and Mi er Aves. ' 1 f ' Nw N N N Y .. I N I ,A I333 Imb Rd. P J N" If SAINT NIARX OF THE SPRINGS ACADEMY Resldent and Dax School for Glrls Pre school Elemen+ary and Secondary Deparlmenl's Accredded by The Norfh Cenl'ral Assoclahon of Colleges and Secondary Schools FOR PARTICULARS ADDRESS THE DIRECTRESS 547 W Ruch S+ Columbus Ohuo Sales Serx lce Rent lls ALL TYPES OF CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY THE LORENZ EQUIPMENT CO. P g O e H d ed S "' -1' FA 4915 bl d 3 ROOFING ,,,.-v SHEEET METAL WORK WARM AIR HEATING 0000 7 1 in 'Huw 10Hx x sc H111 N 479 48I N 20fI'1 SI COMPLIMENTS OF N COLA 111113 BROS com co 510 F DRINK GA 4792 MA 1458 THE F. W. SLOTER CO. READY MIXED CONCRETE DRIVEWAY GRAVEL SAND 81 GRAVEL I997 JACKSON PIKE COLUMBUS, OHIO GA 6444 N1gI1+ GA 6464 Phone EV 6538 Page One Hundred One x1?9'. .--1 1. Esfa lshe I894 .,,1-3...--" A--' f' ' 1402-"" mn I 1 xo V in. l"nu5' . E'-.E w.n5,A,5""..' 1 ,.-x 1, 0 --5-22. EU ' hh.,- 3' 1..1-Z'l"':"'7 1 U I . 1 v N , N . A . J 1 :I CI We are nof Iooking for new business buf remember us when +I'1e war is . ldul""'L 1 N N 1 9 J A J J 0 ' urnece SI. Complimenfs of THE SABREY FAMILY sos '37 JIM '45 COMPLIMENTS OF L. J. NACHMAN BLOCK DRUC CO BUTTLES 81 HARRISON AVES REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES COMPLIMENTS OF J 1+ POWELI Nofary Public I086 Oakwood Ave 425 COMPLIMENTS OF JACK DORSEY ADams 727 ALL WORK GUARANTEED E V PERRINI UPHOLSTERING SHOP FURNITURE MADE TO ORDER RESTYLING REPAIRING REFINISHING S Sandusky Sfreel Columbus Ohio WE ARE DIFFERENT A JY' NEW Hd S HTICIOO J Aqumnans here s Ihe place io mee? If you really wan? somefhnng good +o eel' 6'G11x1yS" I565 W 51h Ave Columbus Ohlo Phone KI 0l68' Page One Hundred Two N I . . GA 2 O I I85 . , ' 0810 V9 'IS J9!++!'IM '3 LI6 f Y ' 5 fr x A L x x AS ALWAYS IT S RUBEN S FOR STYLE VALUE QUALITY oye s, sfock ' e OUR se ' a e y ' g YO e 's 'Ih II: e sfa d' g I af I ' HT ' ua Vfy, I'+y and P' , a th RYOU o YOUR' A s a d YOUR p I nage. REMEMBER-WE SAVE YOU I '3 TO I 4 RL BEN S CI OTHLS COM PLIMENTS OF IXDLST RIAI ARTS CI XSS C COMPLIMENTS OF IXDLST RIXL ARTS CI ASS S+ s4C3D2A Paqc Om Hznzclud Thru I I I I ' Our empl e and equlpm nf are af Y rvuce nd ev r Ihln U buy I sold ws e und r n In In TS RIG In O nu Qual rice nd f IT'S noI' riglwf, we are HERE Io make If rIgI1I'. We an I r lnferesf an u n a ro Y Y, x ' L 4 L Spring and Third Sis. v 1 1 1 L 'L 4 1 L k 14 K Secfions 3- 4 2-D V V 1 5 A A 15. ec Ion - , - , - CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS GENERAL LALXDRX 81 DRX I85 I97 Easf Third Ave U I 66 CLEANING CO. - ' . N. I Pg O H 1 IFM- ANDY AND TONY DILORETO DANNY AND MIKE FIORINI FREE PARKING 90th CEXTL RX FOODS Fme I4 oods AMERICAN AND ITALIAN NO LIQUOR 630 N HIgh Sf ADams 0884 Y 1 Y Pc1geO Hd1F FRENCH CLEANERS an TAILORS SUITS TAILOR MADE FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Al+era+Ions and RepaIrs 22 24 26 S Froni' S+ 40l3 BLLE X ALLEN BUTTER T BLUE YALL sv surfm ew!! BUTTER HEALTH THAT s WHY MILLIONS USE IT JOHN L BL RNS 29 XIGR O - - . . MA. 7 Y 7' ' W J GOOD ,gmu , GOOD II4 0 KK "' -.22 Mpc I Y Y Y , L g i, A . ne H1l1lClT9C1ST1' COMPLIMENTS or Cl OL U XI FXRK11 I GROCERIES MEATS ASHVILLE OHIO COM PLIMENTS OF GR -XXDX IEII THE XTRE COXFFCTIOXERX G HEADQUARTERS FOR SEALTEST ICE CREAM GENERAL APPLIANCES ELECTRICAL REPAIR WORK ON RADIOS AND SMALL APPLIANCES 4 MII A EV 8I05 G KI 428 COLUMBUS OHIO LENHART S XI LXRRET G DELIVERIES TUESDAYS 81 FRIDAYS G COLUMBUS OHIO K 8 COMPLIMENTS OF IHI: C R-XXDX IEW C OOIDIF SHOP G COLUMBUS OHIO COM PLIMENTS OF CRANIDX IEXI IIXRIDXI ARI CO G COMPLIMENTS OF NNI IP C Rlll N BEER WINES LIOUORS P1geO eH1 dedS1 I Y V Y V Y Y A . A - .f J - I245 randview Avenue Columbus, Ohio 46 I er venue- . I20I randview Avenue- . 6 T , 9 , ' L . 4 I26I randview Avenue, Columbus, Ohio Phones KI. II4I and KI. I42 V Y W N Y LONG S PIEIARBIACH I275 randview Avenue , I. 0I2 ' ' ' W ' ' ' 7 N ' N . I A L I . u I292 randview Avenue N ' V 1 Y T ' N I . . ' , A 1 I . I285 randview Avenue, Columbus, Ohio KI. 4I5I 7 Al N I 1 4 2I8 orfh High Sfreef Nick Francisco, Prop. l I1 lil T 9 COMPLIMENTS OF MONTA1 DO S I49 E Broad SI I' CLOTHES OF DISTINCTION WOMEN S AND MISSES COMPLIMENTS OF SCI-IARFS FOOD MARKILSI I630 So Hugh Sfreef DANCES THE MELODIERS ORCHESTRA I AITI + a h S MUSIC IN THE MODERN MANNER DINNERS GA 2484 COLI EGP CITY Cl ILANERS IF YOUR CLOTHES ARE NOT BECOMING TO YOU THEY SHOULD BE COMING TO US I606 N H gh SI ee? e 3 FRANK ENRIGHT IGNITION CARBURETORS RADIOS l9I p g S e AD 923 JOHN MURRAY sl sox LUMBER BUILDING MATERIALS GRAIN WEST JEFFERSON or-no LA SALLE HATS 7522 NIOC O1 S MEN S SHOP N h IISI COLUMBUS OHIO MARLBORO SHIRTS COM PLIMENTS OF THI: RICH SFI VVELDIINC CO COLUMBUS OHIO 523 W Rch ADa s 7752 Page One Hundred Ezght a . ree N y 1 1 1 INO :ia e wi+I'1 Any School Orc e Iral x - w - N f - 1 2 J J J J L . I r UNiv rsify 026 LONG AND STOUDER COMPANY l89- E. S rin Ir ef . I T T ADams w a 1 fa I ' I 1 I 2 I77 or! Hig ree+ . , , . 1 7 V, , L . ' 1 I J . . I m T e B-XIxER ART GZXLLERX h at 1 AD. 7630 I I2 E. Broad S+ree'r Pflfjl O H I I N CONSERVE TOUR CLOTHING BY QED x .f x SHED ADams 4614 PERFECT WEAVIN BURNS TEARS MOTH HOLES In Woolen SIII4 Ccllron Rayon and Knllled GarmenIs Table Linens Up Iwolslery Rewoven Lllce New Leaving No Trace oI+I1e Damage MODERATE PRICES Recommended by Leading Cleaners Cloflwners and Slores Tl1rougI'1ouI OIIIO ALL WORK GUARANTEED FOR LIFE OF GARMENT Ohio s OIdes'r and Largesf ESI I909 For 35 Years A Nahonal Repufahon IZIXRD e EAVERS TEXTILE WEAVINC-5 CO 83 S HIGH Corner S+a're and Hugh 4+In Floor eH ,7 'WWE . ' ' ' ' X! XN XNEF . u Tl d r e d T e 11 Congrafulahons and Besi' Washes from THE HILLTOP BLSIXESS XIFX S ASSOCIATION Phofography by BAKER ART GALLERY Engravmg by PONTIAC ENG RAVING CO Prmhng by THE E J HEER PRINTING CO SCIENTIFIC FR-INR P HXII INC I85 S Hugh SI' ADams 2I88 HARDWARE TOOLS PAINTS SPORTING GOODS MEG-OW COMET CLEVELAND BURKHARD HAWK JOE OTT AIR 2 TO SI 0 IDEAL AND MARINE BOAT KITS AND FITTINGS HO GUAGE KITS AND SUPPLIES USED AIRPLANE MOTORS BOUGHT OR TAKEN IN TRADE PLANE KITS Compllmenfs of SIT XX ODORI FSS CLF -XNFRS Corner of TI1lrcI and Long S+s ADams 6563 PQO H IIEI COLUMBUS' MOST COMPLETE HOBBY STORE ' ' ' Sc ' 2.5 ' ' 'll . I 1 JK 41 I Y 1 ate ne uncre H W HOLT AWD SON HAULING AND EXCAVATION CONTRACTOR 994 Wesf Mound SI' A I6l2 AD 3034 FRECKERS RESTAURANT BEST wus:-IES ON YOUR GRADUATION DAY 6 Convemenf Loocahons 93'H9 90N Hghs+ GOLDEN CI F ANERS I337 E Llvmgsfon Columbus Ohio WILI IAXISOX FAX RET FL RYACE CO 55 E Goodale S+ AD 52II WILLIAMSON COAL BRYANT GAS IRON FIREMAN STOKER Free Inspechon I . . g L D. . Y L 67 E. S+a'fe Sf. Sprin I I1 SIS. . I . AdminisIra+ion Bldg., Columbus Airp I 9 E. S+a1'e SI. Olenfangy ViIIege Recreafion Cenfer , Y I I J 41 L I , I 7 T 4 . L ' 'I A I P Hundred Twelve ADams 9484 FR -Xhlx NI DEIXLEIN Watches D1 mmnds .Iexxelrx 49 N Hugh S+ Columbus Ohlo PHILIP CAITO JOSEPH A CAITO Compllmenfs of Wholesfale Frult md X efretibles AD 3206 IO8 c Town S+ Y V Y Y lr A . J. L YI W .I ' ' 9 C s v . . . , . CAITO BROS. ' xt ' 2 . P' ,S 2 n ru u PageOm H I ITP t NEIN'S PHOTO STUDIO Por+rai+ and Commercial PHOTOGRAPHERS KENNETH NEINKIRCHEN '42 24I9 Cleveland Ave JE 2956 Complnmen+s from I XI XQSBXFI LI THE STORE OF OUALITY 424 W Goodale S+ 572 qfawead Al' Reasonable Prices Any Tame Anywhere X IFREOR The Florlst 84 Sou1'l1 Fourllw Sire + a+ S+a+e ADams l20l THIL B ii A P-XIXT CONIPMXY1 5l Easl' Long S+ JERRY J ANGLIM I4 JERRY J ANGLIM 39 JACK ANGLIM . . f T 1 Y 4. - f L JL 4 J O I l I Y fi f ' 1 , . 9 . X Y v , Y , , 1 A Q A L ,L A A A I ' I ' I '42 I P J O ze Hundred Fourteen APEX MARKET 2I I6 ArIlng'ron Ave KI 4937 CLYDE POOL TOM TARRY CONGRATULATIONS TO lhe Semor Ll lss of 19-Iv PORTRAITS AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY 85 N Hugh S+ree+ Columbus OI1vo ADams 4854 'so SCHREICICS PHOTO STLDIO Complimenfs of UNION RESTAURANT PAOLETTI BROS. AD 3602 52 SouI'l1 Tlurd Sfreel' MA 2502 COLUVIBUS AUTO SPRING CO SALES SERVICE Sprmgs Relempered and Rearclwed Broken Parls uIc:l4ly Repacecl 555 Wesl' Rach S+ Columbus Ohio GEORGE ICEI AND COXIP ANI INC CRANE SERVICE EXCAVATING MA 660I Officnal U S Govi' lnspechon SI'ahon Our Specualfy TIRE REPAIR TIRE RECAPPING RALPH DICKAS 26 222 Cleveland Ave MAm 66II O H cIedS1ee . 4 Q . SIMPSON BARTON TIRE CO. Comphmenfs of GAL DIERI S I644 W lsr Ave HARRISON XI EXRIXET Corner BuH'les and Harruson GROCERIES MEATS Poulfry Dressed fo Your Order AD 0053 MA 369I POELLLR S Everyihlng for Hue Kodak BOB 32 CHUCK 39 GEORGE 36 JOE 4I ADams 0746 567 N Hugh S+ IOXI JOHNSON Se 1 Food Grlll II6 and II8 S Fourfh Si' FREDERICK 43 RAYMOND 42 Po O . . KI. I5I2 PHOTO sL:PPi,1Es QT IOSEPH ACADEX IX IHE GRHXXDXIEXX ILXIBER COXIP-XXX JOSEPH C M NALLY ov Complimenfs of k E x easi' Rich Sfreef A Y SISTERS OF NOTRE DAME Complimen+s of O 1- 1 Q DESERT ING POOR BOX S PRIESTHOOD ASSOCI MX I ION PL RG ATORI XX SOCIETX 5+h S+ N FOUNDED TO EDUCATE YOUNG MEN FOR THE PRIESTHOOD JAMES T M KENNA O P O i 5 K i :Ni J i Complimenis of V7 L Y 7 and I4I E.6 ., ew York2l,N.Y. G . I D. . . C pl 1' f XQLEINAS NIGTHERS CILB om imen s o 1 , X , Y A L A J IU!!! z,QLf f H 13. l'll.S' . ' 1 LI! - , KLf . K ff ' ri A 5 X 7. , ,ff If 4' L L Lf" Y 1 f' f UV f' ' I x k fL+f"' . K ll "l'UIjl?.1ll'll.S' ,J ff-'f IUI ll PA7 F .H"' IN. 'IIS , . vtpbr. ,N Q I V" 'J' ,, V- , -f' 11 ' f , f k k 'I ' N 71' f ,f 1511" ! f '." ,' iff fl Q' Q- r- t! 'I' -QL! WX X' 1,1 4 , N. "ll ' . ' V' 1l'7'UGl?.All'l lS

Suggestions in the Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) collection:

Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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Aquinas College High School - Aquinian Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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