Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1923

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Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1923 volume:

4lSlip Arptp ruinr Annual of thr Aquinas JluHtitutr ffinrljpHtpr, N. $. Publislir btj thr (Class of Niitrtrrit uubrrb ani) auirntu-thrrr Unluntr eutrlurRIGHT REVEREND THOMAS F. HICKEY. I). I). twoDrftiratUut; an aluntias nf Aquinas, Atiorl of thr arhoola. thr light of uthoar intrlligrnrr haa rtirr hirrrtrh (Eatholir riUtralion. imilrr uthoar patronagr our brlourh Alma fflatrr haa rrrrntly farm glarrh. rnr thr Jfarultu atth (£laaa of 1023 rrnrrrntly hriiiratr thia iaaur of thr ArrtrClass of 1923 OU are now Alumni of our school. In the attaining of this joyous end you have met and conquered many difficulties. The period just closed has been the most important of your lives, and it is for you now to put into practice the lessons learned in that long training. You go forth as soldiers of your Alma Mater to face a world hostile to her precepts and counsels. Ever conduct yourselves as true and loyal soldiers. You are about to engage in a most serious business—the business of life. You have learned from your Mother that the purpose of your sojourn here is to know, to love, and to serve God. Do this and all else will follow. Persevere in her lessons of loyalty to God and country and success will attend you. That God will bless and keep you is the earnest prayer and wish of The Faculty.Aratonttr OllasBKARL T. BRENNAN "Katie" Avon. N. Y. St. Agnes "Oh . . . that mine ad Ternary had written a book." The pretty sobriquet of ‘'Katie ’ designates a personage of no little consequence in our class. He hails from Avon. tis true, but his looks, as you see, Ik lie his native "city." It is a regrettable fact that Katie does not know when his lunch period ends, for he always seems to be just finishing up his dinner when he reaches the English class. We are sure that Katie does not talk in his sleep, neither is he a somnambulist for we have slumbered witn him in the English class for two years, and Father Grady has never noticed any word or sign to escape him during his beauty sleeps. STANTON L. BIESECKER "Hike" 335 Clinton Avenue South St. Mary’s "(iood luek lien in odd number»" "Bike” is just a little reserved, but we have gathered some interesting facts and can assure a few "newsy" lines. First, he is an athlete. We think that this is (or was) one of his secrets, because he never spoke aloud about it. He has never entered into any school athletics. To uphold his honor we must say that it isn’t due to over-application in his lessons, but to systematic application to pinochle, which —last our meaning be misconstrued—is a game of cards. Radio has also attracted his attention, and throughout the last two years he has been the proud possessor of a transmitting station and license. We hope that Bike has as much success in everything as in his radio. J. PAUL BRENNAN "Flash" 48 Glendale Park Cathedral Grammar "0 this learning, what a thing it is." Here we have the most light-hearted fellow in the school. "Flash” dispels all traces of monotony just as a hurricane dispels the fog. His "wise cracks" are the wisest of them all. and some are masterpieces of repartee and epigrammitism. But just like the rest of us, he at last succumbs to those bed-time stories in English, and sometimes spends the period in the land of dreams. But "dash" is a good student, for he can write up a book report without having read the hook just as quickly as the rest of us. If Flash shows the same speed in life as he does on the court (whence the nickname) he will certainly be a fast one. Good luck, Paul! sevenJOSEPH P. CON HEADY “Joe” 98 Grand Avenue Corpus Christi “My tongue’ ute it to me no more Than an unttringed viol or a harp” Joe is an innocent looking chap with hi blue eyes, and a perpetual grin. Rarely is he more than ten minutes late for class each morning. His great indoor sport is debating with his teachers on some subject as: '‘Resolved, that the civil rights of crippled grasshoppers in Labrador should be respected.” He takes a “snooze” quite regularly in class, finding the schedule rather boresome. Joe speaks French well, having been put through the third degree for two whole years. WILLIAM E. CHRISTIAN “Bill” 13 Fenwick Street Immaculate Conception “Dead he it not, but departed, for the artitt never diet.” Behold him in his silence every day. Studying his lessons in a mast careful way; Often in poetry he spends his time. Trying to make his lines sublime. Bill has an agreeable personality And sings with great vocality; Through his love for Milton and Poe May he gain a place in the poets' row! He's been with us but one-half year. And by his humor, wit, and cheer Has made himself to us so dear. We’ll not forget him for many a year. EDWARD J. CONNELLY 55 Breck Street “Red” " Corpus Christi “I find ezeutet for mytelf.” An avowed golf enthusiast is Red. It is a prevailing opinion among Red’s classmates that he would rather play golf than eat. Invariably he has tried to rope us into a golf tournament, but as there are no W’alter Hagens among us, Red is usually unsuccessful in his efforts on that score. In spite of the fact that he is a golf bug we all admire and respect Red. It is rumored that he studies and the fact that he usually comes out of the examinations with flying colors gives some foundation to this rumor. We all wish him everv joy and success in life. We would like to add that Red comes to school on time occasionally, that is, for the afternoon session. eightRALPH R. I)E LEO "Ralph” 73 Chapin Street St. Andrew’s "Oh, hr is as tedious as a tired hone.” The one who thinks and then speaks is a wise person. Ralph believes this and acts accordingly. No matter how heated an argument may become, Ralph is always a passive observer. When the hot-headed and vociferous Ciceroe have subsided, the quiet logic of his statements forces all others into oblivion. His natural oratorical ability is greatly enhanced by a ready flow of words whose wisdom is unquestioned. May you ever thus continue, Ralph! JOHN DELLA VENTURA "Della” JOHN B. CONNORS “Johnnie” 235 Dartmouth Street Blessed Sacrament "O tleep'. 0 Bleep'. Do not forget me.” Johnnie was always very studious in fact, mathematically speaking, he was (and still is) studious to the nth degree. This of course, is no fault but a virtue. His only faults—if we may so call them—are falling asleep in English and taking a part of his intermediate period for lunch, which seem to bother no one but the faculty. From the way he takes to golf we may soon reasonably expect him to rival One Sarazen. Johnnie’s agreeable ways have made him a favorite with us. and we extend to him our best wishes. 464 State Street St. Anthony’s "The ladieo—God bleee 'em.” Although Della has only been with us for a short time he has won the hearts of the faculty as well as the student body by his easy going ways. He is a member of the Didia-da Club, and none of the meetings of that august organization would be complete without him. Della hopes to defeat Strangler Lewis, and anyone who has a personal encounter with him can tell you he has a good chance. He is of a good hearted nature, and no one can be found who has not a good word for him. nineNORMAN F. DIESEL “ Normie" 609 Linden Street St. Boniface ‘‘The glaee of faekion and the mould of form. The obserrrd of all obeervere.” Norman always greets you with a grin that seems to swallow up his entire countenance, and a black, smooth, mirror-like hair-cut that la-speaks Valentino origin. He gets on pretty well with hi studies, perhaps due to the fact that he doesn't bother them much. Perhaps the very greatest of his worries is oral English, and the fear that he should fall asleep in class. Norman aspires to be a dentist. If he can pull teeth just as he can pull off a joke, he will be an expert in his profession. GERARD J. DENTINGER “Jerry” 40 Home Place Holy Family “A beautiful fare is d eilent commendation “Jerry,” as we call him. piMtaesses a personality that is somewhat enigmatical to those who do not know him. He is somewhat reticent, and as a result his imaginative and scholastic abilities are known only to his classmate . Jerry is also an exponent of the Spanish tongue, and can speak it quite easily. He intends to use it to good advantage some time in the future, when he travels through sunny Spain on Uncle Sam's pay-roll. The navv is a hard life, even though it is a wet one. Cheer up, Jerry! The first three miles are the hardest. BERNARD H. DOLLEN “Hernie" 2002 East Main Street Corpus Christ i “Re wiec today, ’tie madneee to defer ” To call Bernie a pessimist would be unjust, yet the consistency and patience by which he gained success in his work prove he does not intend to be accused of presumption. He has unusual talents and with these he couples hard work, so that he excels in all his undertakings. Natural talent and a dose of sincere, earnest labor form a remedy that can overcome even such pestilential diseases as examinations (genus horridissimum». It is bitter medicine but adds more to the glory of him who takes it. Bernie is one of the few extremely silent members of our class, and he is fortunate, for fate has not distributed the aureate gift any too widely this year. When we think of Bernie we cannot help but think of willingness and congeniality. tenROBERT T. DWYER 3 Burke Terrace "Bob" Sacred Heart "In life as in art—the beautiful mores in rurres." Without exaggeration we can way that Bob is by far the most popular member of his class. He is an exceptionally good mixer—therein lies his success—and he can be very humorous and serious by turns. Everything he does is undertaken whole-heartedly, be it study, recreation, or some kind of actual hard work such as arranging our first banquet. Bob always must have his little joke, but it doesn’t always provoke the proverbial little laugh. Oftentimes that little laugh turns out to be an uproarious riot of unrestrained mirth. He takes a lively interest in dead languages I .at in and Greek and has gained great success in that most lively of all languages on the rostrum. Bob has a magnetic personality that isn’t affected by the weather —as most magnetic conditions are— and is a tip-top good rrt. Of course he will make his mark, and we wish him greatest possible luck. EARL V. FISCHER WILLIAM J. DOWLING "Bill" 6 Lakeview Terrace Corpus Christ i “ hare great eontidence in the rerelations irhieh holidays bring forth." Thrifty and generous, serious and humorous, scholarly and athletic, are Bill’s characteristics. Because of his generosity he has always been a popular member of all gatherings. He is a talented linguist, and has achieved much success in Spanish. In addition to his scholastic and financial ability Bill is also an ardent and enthusiastic devotee of the manly sport of golf. If Bill keeps improving his skill in this sport, ne may some day become President. He is a “star” of the first magnitude in all he undertakes, and is a true friend, ever willing to give practical advice and lend a helping hand. 150 Avery Street Holy Apostles “ He thought as a sage, though he felt as a man." Earl is one of the few fellows who work hard, study hard, and play hard. He has a rather analytic mind, and this has perhaps been the cause for his study of science. Physics and chemistry have no terrors for him und we know positively that he is an authority on electricity and radio. Earl boasts of a transmitting station and gives us daily accounts of his achievements with it. With all this knowledge he combines an obliging personality, with the inevitable result that he is well liked by both the faculty and the students. Earl intends to be an electrical engineer; henceforth let Edison look to his laurels. elevenGILBERT A. HENNER “Gilbert ’ 250 Rosewood Terrace Corpus Christ! "She stammer : oh, what grace in lisping lies!” Gilbert is a verbose gentleman, and he uses his verbosity to good advantage in the Henner vs Faculty bouts, which take place regularly without advance notice. He and his sophistical verbal annotations are an inseparable part of the American history class. But Gilbert isn't a sophist at heart. He is extremely practical and has directed all his natural talents to mathematics. He has conquered every branch of that science which the school has offered, and he accomplished this with so little concern that we were annoyed beyond measure. Gilbert is very good natured and receives every slam or compliment with the same tolerant stoic smile. WILLIAM F. FRAWLEY "Bill” Scottsville, N. Y. Scottsville Grammar 7 must go seek some dew drops here.” Fairy Acrobatic Team Here we give you a little glimpse Of our friend Bill, who is a prince. Of medium height, and goodly span. He is indeed a fine young man. One eyebrow has a quizzical tilt Which makes the other seem to wilt. Yet he’s the chap to have about. Ever willing to help you out. In short, there’s no one who will fill The place held by our Scottsville Bill. twelveSummerville Boulevard St. Michael's “ He draweth out the thread of hi rerbosity finer than the staple of hi argument." Art's appearance at any moment accompanied by two doughnuts means that the sun is going to be outdone in producing cheerfulness, and it usually is. Art is an exemplary cheer leader and the astute manager of our baseball team. Art’s fame, however, is really due to his remarks in American History, he and Gilbert lead the class and teacher a hard life trying to follow the textbook and absorb all those subtle “wise cracks” at the same time. We never knew American history could be so funny until we heard Art’s comments upon it. He is liberally endowed with initiative and good judgment, and of his wisdom we have no doubt, for he has accomplished the difficult feat of graduating after only three years of study. Keep right a-goin’. Art. DAVII) D. HUCK "Dare" ELLISON G. HILLENGAS “Ellioon” 78 Woodward Street Corpus Christi “ am aheap in ha te, but nerer in a hurry." Whenever a picture of Ellison comen to our mind, we can never clearly discern his countenance, because it is always blocked by a towering pile of books, which he carries with him from class to class. Being naturally ambitious, he carries them all home with the patience and good will of a saint. Now. how can he possibly find any time to sleep after studying them all? There are limits even to our intelligence. He is a brilliant student of Spanish, and is a bureau of information for all doubting Thomases of that class. He is the most conscientious person we have ever seen; to him an unknown lesson is a misdemeanor. 529 Portland Avenue Our Lady Of Perpetual Help 7 hope don't intrude." If we were ever asked to give an example of cheerfulness we would without doubt select Dave. Dave is the very soul of optimism and takes everything that comes his way in a truly philosophical manner. He boasts of having been present at practically every basketball game and has accompanied the team on every trip. His escapades at Buffalo have become a subject of universal comment much to his own discomfort and our glee. Dancing has also received some of Dave's attention, and he is quite dextrous in the aesthetic art of toddling to a jazzy accompaniment. thirteenJOHN F. KEENAN 415 Park Avenue "Jethn” HU-ssod Sacrament "Coneider. I'm a peer of the realm, and I nhall die if I don't talk." When it comes to pure nonsense and foolery without a grain of sense, well, we'll hand John the jesters cap without any uncertainty of misappropriation. There isn’t a day or a class goes by that isn’t enlivened by his divers jokes and poignant witticisms. In Greek he furnishes his fellow Grecians with one laugh after the other and his presence at a senior meeting insures an impending panic by reason of his famous speeches and uncalled for remarks. He is a victim of the “tarditas adventus," and consequently seldom arrives on time. But withal he is a good student (Father Bruton's model by the way) having collected in some way or other seventy-one counts before June. This is rather “rare” as some say, and if we didn’t know John more intimately we would accuse him of excessive study. J. LEO KEATING "Duke” 136 Mulberry Street Blessed Sacrament " Habit t twrond pidfurr." Fairy Acrobatic Team. “Duke” is Ireland personified, and his jokes have helped to liven our dignified senior meeting . He is a leader of men. and missed his vocation when he was not elected cheerleader. Leo is not a sound sleeper, as he will wake up in the middle of a “snooze" and inquire, “What time is it?" Leo is heartily liked by all his classmates, who prophesy great success for him either as an actor or as an undertaker. EUGENE KLEE "Ci’ene" 5 Burkhard Place St. Boniface ■‘Faultily faultier, icily regular, splendidly nul." Here we have the opportunity to introduce you to the editor of the "Morning Knight" our scholastic journal. Gene studies rather conscientiously, we’re afraid, for he is always fairly well acquainted with hi daily lesson. Besides this, he has the reputation of being the school printer for when Gene isn’t studying, he is printing. However, it is said he shakes a wicked ankle at the most prominent dance in town. Gene is popular among the student and departs with our best wrishes. fourteenGEORGE A. KUER "Gawge" 58 Cedar Street Holy Family "So wise, so young, they my, do nertr lire long." (Jentility and Gawge are synonymous. He is one of the few silent members of the class. In spite of his apparent contentment, Gawge is a pluggcr and is usually a victor in all his scholastic battles. Intermediate is his specialty, although Spanish and science receive a good share of his time. His quiet disposition acts as a check upon the potential boisterousnens prevalent in his clames. He is a good fellow and has many friends who hope that his career mill be successful. ELMER G. KLEIN HANS "Elmer" 162 Conkey Avenue St. Michael’s ' He blushes: all is safe" Here we have Elmer, a veritable duke in demeanor and manners. Upright, hardworking and thoughtful he has justly merited our esteem. Elmer speaks French well, but German even better, and it is a rare treat to hear him mingle German accents with Gallic words. Some of his powers (?) of deduction and analysis are marvelous, and almost take our breath by their originality. Should he continue thus, he may some day become a second Sherlock. BERNARD J. LAWLER "Bamie" 393 Augustine Street Holy Rosary “ Tis bark of kindly warmth, only I'm near the radiator." Bamie is classed among the best known dance orchestra leaders in our fair city. He is a fine pianist too, and he has often made the piano part with some lively, popular tunes. Barnie is just as proficient in his studies as in hts orchestra work, although we believe that the studying is not quite so congenial. He is a rather cheerful companion and a good fellow to have about. His sincerely is one of his most dominant characteristics, and as a result such criticism as he gives is always heeded. fifteenCHARLES L. LECHNER "Charlie" 315 Emerson Street Holy Rosary "Eferybody nay it and what everybody gays must be true." Charlie is a popular lad among his classmates, being good natured and friendly with all. Hus one great ambition is to be a salesman. He doe not lack training in this held, for he has often tried to sell the school building to some strange passerby. He is also an ardent student of “La Lingua Espafiola,” and is a rival of Cervantes in the mastery of that tongue. Although suspected of studying it has never been proved against him. In spite of these faults we find him a very likable fellow. MORTIMER J. LEARY "Mori" 99 Gould Street Blessed Sacrament "A thinker is a person." Fairy Acrobatic Team. It is not the fear of faculty ban that inspires Mort to take the few tons of books home each night; we understand that it is a natural love of study. Mort is not only a fine student, but he is a wonderful athlete, and we owe more than one victory to his skill and fighting spirit. He is also an able cartoonist and a splendid orator, and in addition to these accomplishments he has a pleasing personality. Needless to say, he doesn’t have to court popularity. We know that this little athlete—orator —artist nas a great future in store for him, for he has the innate ability to “put it over” both on the diamond (he plays baseball, too) and in class. The team will surely miss him next year, and we too shall miss him, but we shall never forget him. JOHN A. MAIER "John" Cold water, N. Y. St. John the Evangelist Greece, N. Y. "I am sick of this bid world! The daylight and the sun grow painful to me." When John isn’t laughing he’s arguing with his teachers, and sometimes both. These arguments furnish an infinite amount of amusement, and seem to be established as an indispensable factor in the school’s curriculum. The latest rumor is that John intends to revise Caesar’s account of his Gallic Wars. Be that as it may, he has made many friends who sincerely hope he succeeds in the medical profession, which he has elected to follow. sixteenEDWARD R. McGRAW "Eddie” 271 Dartmouth Street Nazareth Hall “The ladies call him sweet, the stars he treads on kiss his feet." Behold the world's most bashful man. Look him over, girls, he iant half so bashful as he claims to be. Eddie is an active member of the renowned "Fairy Acrobatic Team" in which he plays the part of the strong man. He just loves to study, and every afternoon he may be men with as many as one book tucked nicely under his arm. He never loses his temper, and all his conversation is carried on quietly. There s a reward awaiting the person who ever heard Eddie shout. Of course, we need not say that he is very popular among us. CHARLES MARRON 210 Knickerbocker Avenue “Doe” St. Mary’s “When a man's life is at stake no delay is too long.” Behold our noble president, who possesses more dignity than all other presidents combined. When it comes to gaining notoriety without doing anythin® he mak«-s old King Tut look like a shadow. Doc takes full advantage of his nigh office, for he believes with the rest of us that election to any presidency naturally presupposes arbitrary vacations. The faculty do not support this view, however, and Doc often has conferences with them behind clotted doors. He is the pivot around which all scholastic affairs revolve, and his vacations do not remove his influence at all from these functions. He is the center of attraction at all basketball games and sometimes afterwards. JOHN E. McGRAW 271 I artmouth Street "Mac” Nazareth Hall “Let me die facing the enemy.” John is one of our biggest men. officially as well as fthysically. His avoirdupois was used to good advantage n superintending the ticket selling at our basketball games. John has been appointed to represent Aquinas at the annual convention of the Beef and Chocolate Trust, Inc., of which he is a distinguished member. Among his friends John is known as the Sheik of Dartmouth Street, for he’s a great hit with the girls. We all like John and hope that he may realize his hopes for the future. seventeenJOHN EDWARD NAUGHTON “Eddie” 54 Cameron Street Holy Apostle ' awoke one morning and found myself famous.” Eddie always persists in obtaining bin rights, even if it require physical strength. He has expectations to compete with some of our present day pugilists, and we hope that these expectations will not be discouraged in any way. Despite this aggressive phase of his character, he is rather reserved and applies himself consistently to his work. Some of his original formulas in Chemistry class have startled even our noble principal. Eddie is a good bet in the race for success, and the present odds are two to one that he will be a winner. JOHN T. NOTHNAGLE “Jack” 11 I»cuat Street Holy Rosary “Such trifles as I will lead to serious mischief ” Jack has been told that he would be a smart fellow if he went to school, and we all agree. We can only conjecture how smart he would be if he came to school every day. His little vacations do not seem to hinder him greatly though. But it is in debate that he makes his mark. He has fluency of speech and it apparently costs him no effort to speak publicly. This, together with those ready smiles and those wonderful, ready-made excuses make him assume a somewhat heroic appearance in our eyes. JAMES H. MONTAGUE “Jim” 187 Brooks Avenue St. Monica's “Talk to him of Jacob's ladder and he would ask the number of steps” Jim is rather a little fellow, but he always manages to make himself heard. He is just as fond of hard work as he is of recreation, which is saying a lot. Jim is a good student too, and studies seriously with a view to future use, but this does not detract from his popularity, but rather addis to it. He is a careful and convincing speaker, and we still remember his little talk about good nooks. If a well developed mind together with a strong determination assure any success in life, then Jim is truly fortunate, for he has these qualities in evidence. eighteenFRANCIS M. OBERUES "Obie" 419 Flower City Park Sacred Heart "I carry my satchel still." Obie is a very quiet and industrious lad, with a ready smile which speaks good-will to all. He is always ready to help a fellow in trouble and his entrance into a class is always acclaimed by sighs of relief on the part of his classmates. His aversion to debates is proverbial, but he has a distinct liking for mathematics and often spends long hours solving difficult problems in trigonometry and intermediate. Obie expects to be an engineer and we all hope he succeeds in his life's work. W. JAMES NOTHNAGLE “Jimmie" 11 Locust Street Holy Rosary “Counts his sure gains, and hurries back for more,” We are told that Jimmie "butchers” Spanish. Seeing that he is addicted to this terrible habit, it is perhaps well for the bland tongue of the sefiores that he is absent most of the time. He and Jack have a very great love for school routine and believe from the bottom of their hearts that "absence makes the heart grow fonder.” Jimmie is a likeable sort of fellow, and even the faculty seem offended when he stays out too long. It is his intention to add, some years hence, LL.D. to his name. Perhaps we shall hear his voice thundering in the Senate at some future time, although now he seems quick-witted and energetic. JOSEPH P. O BRIEN “Joe" 1060 E. Main Street Corpus Christi " His understanding at the best is of the middling size." Joe is a pretty lively fellow in all his classes, quite frequently springing a "new one” on some unsuspecting teacher or pupil. His motto seems to Ik "First, last and always a good time.” His knowledge of sports is so vast we couldn't even begin to catalogue all he knows. This, together with his Irish fight, has won for him numerous friends. He has been the mainstay of our baseball team for several seasons, and is famous as the composer of our "Didiada Song," which has merited for him an eternal place in the "Aquinas Hall of Fame." nineteenWILLIAM J. O'REILLY “BUT 61 Pearl Street Lyons Falls Fairy Acrobatic Club " Hold the fort for I am coming.' Bill is a downright jolly, good fellow, we'll say. There are few mornings on which we are not roused from our books by his jovial greeting. His good nature seems to be without end; there's always a slap on the back and a laugh-provoking question or two. Bill has gained some renown in the field of pugilistic art, which he quite frequently demonstrates much to our enjoyment. He also plays basketball and baseball and then, just for diversion, you know, reads Virgil daily, which in his opinion has it all over Hearst’s. Bill’s also a good speaker, and taking all together he has made a good and lasting impression on us. May the gods be propitious to you. Bill! FRANCIS J. O'NEILL “Frank" 272 Magee Avenue Sacred Heart “1 hare come to the conclusion that mankind consumes twice too much food.” Just as Frank occupies a rather liberal part of terrestial space, so he occupies a correspondingly great place in our estimation. He is an ardent listener to all current jokes, and contributes no small amount of them himself. Nature seems to have fitted him for a bouncer, and he has played the distinguished role to perfection. He has been a prominent figure at all our basketball games, and more than one intruder has felt his "gentle push." But his interest and success in basketball extends farther than bouncing; he led the Nina Club through a successful season, and his fame as a manager is secure. Here's wishing you success, Frank! MILTON RUF 67 Zorn Street “Milt" St. Andrew’s “But he shaved with a shell when he chose. 'Twos the manner of primitive man.” "Milt", although bodily only 20 per cent of the Greek class,already possesses about 75 pe rcent of its knowledge. He speaks Greek like a native, that is, when he drops in occasionally. "Milt” is a scholar and although we have never seen him take home more than a book or so, he always knows his lessons. Verily he is a genius. He is an all around good sport and his keen sense of humor has helped to liven up many a gathering. As a Roman he can throw as mean a line as Cicero himself. Great success is prophesied for him, not only as a scholar but as a connoisseur. Atta boy, "Milt." twentyG. OLIVER SMITH "OUie” 225 Avenue A St. Michael’s hare often regretted ppoken but neper haring kept aileni.” From Ollie’s everyday attitude we are led to believe that his motto is. “Slowly onward do I tread." He is an admirer of Father Keefe’s method of elucidating I atin, and he often gives some astonishingly original translations that would awe Caesar himself. He maintains a stoic countenance throughout the entire day. which is occasionally broken by a wide, tantalizing grin. Nevertheless. OHie is a fine student who will surely make his mark. GERARD J. SMITH “Gerard” 128 Rugby Avenue St. Peter and Paul’s "Oh keep thou my weak wit. and aharpen my dull tongue.” Gerard will some day run a close second to the “divine Rudolph” as an exquisite and graceful swayer to the rythm of melodious music. After his studies, his greatest avocation is dancing and jazz music. His mind is somewhat romantically inclined, having a great love for Shakespeare and all poetry in general, and a great abhorrence for things mathematical. He aspires to be a great orator, too, and if he shows his characteristic persistence and aggressiveness we are sure he will succeed. TIMOTHY J. SULLIVAN "Tim” 1361 Dewey Avenue Immaculate Conception "Read not my blemishea in the worUTa report” Judging by the number of questions Tim asks in physics, he is easily the smartest boy in that class. He combines with his genius, however, real athletic prowess, evidenced by his cheerleading at our basketball games. He’s a regular riot with the girls. Between the halves of any game he can be found treating at least a dozen “Nazareth maidens” in the lunchroom. Tim is one of the most tireless workers of the class and we gratefully recognize his efforts in arranging our second banquet. He is popular with all his class-mutes. who are with him in whatever he undertakes. Watch out for Tim, girls. twenty-oneCHARLES A. WELTZER "CkmUf 142 York Street St. Peter and Paul's " have immortal longings in me." Our petit flevd, Charlie, in a practical and reliable example of the law of rompenaation. small in stature, but mighty in mind and deeds. He is a most careful and assiduous student in French, and we bet he can speak it per-f »ctly, but we never hear him say a word. He is always reserved but with his reticence he invariably combines pleasantness and complaisance that command more than ordinary respect from his classmates. RUSSEL E. VOYER "Russel” 312 Main Street Batavia. N. Y. Cathedral Grammar “Stately and tall he moves in the hall The chief of a thousand for grace” If hard work and initiative are the requisites for fame. Russel needn't worry about getting his. He applies himself so studiously and persistently that we are almost green with envy, and his pluck in spite of obstacles is to be admired. He has cultivated the merited esteem of both teachers and fellow students. His sagacious advice has settled many a question. Moat of all we admire his colloquial English which instead of being simpler than his written English, is redundant with so many endless, formidable, and onomatopoeic (here’s a new one. Russel) words that we can only blink and stare and seek at a later time Noah’s moat popular work. The gorgeous sound of "obstreperous physiognomies,” "alleviation of discrepancies" and "cantankeroaity” still lingers with us. Good I uck, Russel! twenty-twotwenty-threeHAROLD E. DOUGHERTY “Harold” Avon, N. Y. St. Agnes Sot as we wanted it. But as God wanted it.” In thin young man from Avon we find a model of quietness peculiar to the average boy. He is never known to say any unnecessary thing, speaking only when he is spoken to. Maybe this accounts for his failure in oral English where he has to speak with no ones saying a word to him. Still, he doe good work otherwise and we know his future will be bright and happy. LAWRENCE E. DAVIN “Dode” Avon, N. Y. St. Agnes “They're only truly great who are truly good.” "Dode” seems to have a tendency to day dreaming when the teacher is talking and this has caused him some uncomfortable moments after he has been brought back to earth by a rather severe reprimand. However, ne seems to be getting better control of his sense and is doing his work more satisfactorily than at first. He is from Avon and reflects no discredit on that burg. He expects to be village trustee down there and we hope he gets tne position. He has the very best wishes of his fellow students, and they hope he will be a prosperous town official. HOW ARD G. FINZER "Finscr” 1353 Main Street East Corpus Christi “ hirer y one excels in something in tchick another fails.” Now this gentleman is as good at one thing as at another. It makes no difference what it is, he can do it. He will some day be a great orator or emancipator—maybe a second Daniel Webster. If so, we hope he will try to abolish the income tax so dreaded by everyone. We nope his master mind will make a fine impression on the commercial world. twenty-fourMX LPH R. FURSTOSS "80” 1233 Clinton Avenue North Our I ady of Perpetual Help "The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure, and pleasure my business." ”80" is the inspiration of the class. He is active in anything that pertains to school activities. While he is an ambitious young man, he is inclined to take things easy at times, as one will see when he takes his morning nap. However. ”80" has a bright, WARM future ahead of him, as his father is a baker and maybe he will follow his father's trade. But it makes no difference what profession he takes up, he will be sure of success if he does not undertake to work too hard. ALLAN A. FOREST "Al" 76 Curtis Street St. Mary's “ Honest labour bears a lately face." There isn’t much to say about this young man because there isn’t much to him as all who know him will admit. In fact, he is the shortest and thickest of the class, but of course he can't help that. He is a very popular fellow among his school mates. We have no doubt that he will be a successful business man and a great deal is expected of him. JOHN J. HOGAN " Hatrk-eye” 7 Skuae Park Corpus Christi "One of the fete, the immortal names. That icere not bom to die" We haven't very much to say about John except that he is about the best student in the class. He thinks about as much of speed in shorthand and in typewriting as Henry of a Ford. If he keeps going at this rate he will be highly successful as a business man, but he believes hard work is not beneficial to health. twenty-fiveVICTOR M. LOOTENS “Vic" 44 Hulbert Avenue Fairport, N. Y. Our Lady of Victory "Prince and lord are but the breath of king , An honest man's the noblest work of God." Hi quiet and adroit manner and hi winsome disposition have won for him a place in the heart of all his companion . “Vic" is a lover of business and we expect to see him firmly entrenched as Mayor or Justice of the Peace in Fairport, and we all wish him the highest degree of success. RAYMOND T. McKAGUE “Mickey” 411 Ravine Avenue St. Mary’s "For blessings ever wait on rirtuous deed . And though late, a sure reward sueeeeds." "Mickey" is the sort of guy everyone likes to deal with, and we are sure he will be a most successful business man. With his blonde hair and blue eyes he will attract many friends later on in life. He is very adept at typewriting and shorthand with an abundance of English that would astonish Emerson and Render. He has the best wishes of his classmates and friends. ASHLEY W. LOOMIS "Ash” 63 Savannah Street Cathedral Grammar "They are happy men whose natures sort with their rorations.” "Ash" is about the fastest worker in the class. In fact, he goo no fast, especially in typewriting, that he cannot see where he is right or wrong. Then when he looks the work over he finds that it is wrong, and consequently ha- to write it over again. Still he should worry for ho has a career ahead of him. He has a wonderful voice and in all probability will be the second Caruso. All of us wish him luck and if he takes his time he will get it. twenty-sixTHOMAS E. O’NIEL “Toddy” 99 White Street Cathedral Grammar “And if I chance to fall below Don't view me with a critic' eye Hut pas my imperfection by.” In “Toddy” we have a young man who promise to be the greatest orator the world has ever known. He will probably take Patrick Henry’s place. He is a good natured fellow and everyone likes him, girls included. There is no doubt as to his success in life as he seems to possess a mind that dispenses with study. CHARLES P. MORELLA “Chuck” 12 Gordon Park St. Bridget's “And sure th' Eternal Matter found Hi single talent well employed ” Here we have the star of the class. When it comes to speed in typewriting, he makes Georgs L. Hossfeld look like a snail. He expects to be president some day but we anticipate a little. Nevertheless, we are sure his ouiet demeanor and the earnest way in which he tackles a thing will place him on the top rung of the ladder of success. LEO T. SULLIVAN “Sully” 343 Platt Street Cathedral Grammar “Born for success he seems With grace to win, and with heart to hold.” “Sully” as he is known to all is a great lover of athletics and should he ever put the energy into business that he puts into sports we have no doubt that he will be a howling success in anything he undertakes. We all hope that success will smile kindly on him. twentysevenARTHUR E. WELCH ‘MrT 38 Harris Street St. Bridget's “Tkr weakest arm is strong enough that strikes With the sword of justice.” “Art” is one of those people that take life as it comes. He has never been known to worry about anything, no matter what, and we suppose he will continue to be a happy-go-lucky guy. He has a charming disposition and is liked by all his friends. In the classroom he knows just enough of each lesson to let him be dismissed with the rest of us. He is an expert typist and phonographer, and all his comrades hope he will be a prosperous business man. ALBERT J. VITO “Al” 98 Adams Street St. Mary's “It is not wise to be wiser than is necessary.” ”AI” could hide all his ambition in a nutshell. Despite this fact, he is always ready to help someone else, but when he has to do something for himself then he’s stuck. His typewritten work is always perfect from his own standard of perfection, but that’s not saying much. Yet, he will get along somehow at something and we wish him the best of luck. twenty-eightTHE ARETE t. Cfjomas Aquinas ROM the thirteenth century there rise up before us many eminent and noble characters whose names are cherished in history, and whose spiritual lives, amid times so turbulent and uncertain, are a constant source of edification for us. The name of Thomas Aquinas is one that has made the thirteenth century deservedly acclaimed the most glorious in all Christian epochs, and today we reverence and respect that name just as it was reverenced and respected of old. St. Thomas, we are told, was born in the Kingdom of Naples, near Aquinas, and very early in life he evidenced that profound yet simple religious feeling that was later to make him one of the most beloved doctors of the Church. His extraordinary brillance in all branches of learning was made manifest in his youth, and we read that he equalled and even surpassed in knowledge some of his instructors. Reception into the Dominican order occurred at an early age but he was not ordained until some family resistance was overcome. He immediately assumed his duties of teaching, and held professorships at various European educational centers. Distinction attended him in this pursuit as it had in all the others; he wrote many theological works, and at the present day his “Summa Theologiae” is recognized as standard authority. Whether his celebrity is due more to his remarkable mental acumen than to his spiritual life is very doubtful. He himself stated that all such knowledge as he had attained was dependent upon the mercy and justice of God. From this we may regard his intellectual powers as especial graces conferred upon him, and it is a logical view to take, for no other theologian or doctor of the Church has excelled him in sagacity or erudition. No more appropriate patron could be chosen for our school than this immortal Dominican Divine. The reason is obvious. The ideals of Catholic education constitute not alone secular instruction, but they combine with it religious teaching and practice. All education is vain that does not lead to God, for absolute materialism fosters false and often egotistic independence. It is, therefore, fitting that our beloved school should be placed under the guidance of Saint Thomas, who not only advocated religion in conjunction with material education, but who molded his own life after these ideals. Cunt Friends wait for us; enemies wait for us; opportunities, fortunes, and misfortunes wait for us; everything waits for us except time, which waits for no man. In summer and in winter, in spring and in autumn, during peace and during war, in this country and in every other, time glides swiftly by. It delays not for riches, for poverty, or for prestige. For some, time is short; for others, it is long; but for all men it is the same period of time. Everyone has twenty-four hours to his day,— kings no more, beggars no less. Of these twenty-four hours, eight are spent in repose. This leaves but two-thirds of the day in which to execute our duties. Some, during this time, accomplish little; others achieve nothing, while a few—succeed in fulfilling the duties of the day. We should work now, in the present, ever thinking of the proverb, “Never put off until to-morrow what you can do to-day,” and at the same time, iemembering the words of the Apostle, “The past is gone; the future we have no control over; the present alone is given us to do good.” twenty-nineTHE ARETE JSeautp j% pots in ftocfjcstcr HERE are many cities of our country which may justly boast of marvelous beauty of nature or of man’s handiwork. Rochester is prominent among these. No other city is more wealthy in the wonders of nature and the works of art. and in no section of this city may one go without chancing upon many things pleasant to the sight and celestial in their inspiration. There is the park system of our city, a system which can compare favorably with the best in the country in its object of giving pleasure through beauty. At all seasons of the year the many parks are under the constant care of men efficient in the producing of beauty through the medium of nature. Though all these parks are beautiful in their massing of trees and shrubs and in their layout of design, yet each has its different means of impressing us according to our different ideas of beauty. A heaven for the lover of plant life is Highland Park. Here, in every season of the year, are seen shrubs and flowers of every shade and tint. These may be found on the rolling lawns under the blue open sky, or, if their character does not permit this, in the nurtured soil under the glass roof of the conservatory. He who delights in these flowers and shrubs may pass through this park, year after year, and find in each passing many elegant varieties of bloom which he has not seen before. Another spot whose mission of portraying beauty is of a different class, yet of no less degree, is Seneca Park. No one would say that there is not beauty in the sleek coats and in the forms of the many fur-bearing animals, in the bright and varied colors of the caged birds, or in the movements of graceful deer, and it is here that these may all be seen. In one section there is a beautiful little lake. Some distance above the level of this lake a road runs along one side, and, looking down from this, one sees a beautiful mirror set in a frame of highly colored shrubbery, the mirror itself dotted with green and white water lilies, the golden reflection of the sun from the backs of gold-fish venturing near the surface, and the graceful movements of the white swans. At the west side of this park one may stand at the top of a steep sloping bank which borders that side of the park and, looking down through large trees which cover the bank, catch pleasing glimpses of the winding river far below and colored flashes from rocks on the lower opposite shore. Scenes to inspire the romantic person are found in Genesee Valley Park. It is enchanting here, on an afternoon in summer, to watch the brightly colored canoes glide over the blue water of the river or drift silently with the current under the shadow of drooping willows along the bank. It is even more pleasing at night to stand at a point on the east side of the river where a small bridge crosses the canal just before it unites with the river, and to see and even feel the scene before you. The long line of silver light from the moon in the west stretches towards you along the canal. The black outline of the willows along the banks reaches out into this light and in the blackness of their shadow dance the colored lights and jack-o-lanterns of the silent canoes. The splendor of it all is increased by the faint sound of stringed instruments which, with the dull lapping of the water, is the only sound which breaks the evening quiet. thirtyTHE ARETE These parks alone would make Rochester renowned as a city of great beauty yet there are many other places which may truly be called beauty spots. There is Browncroft, the modern residential section of the wealthy where are found the most beautiful homes in the city set amid trees, shrubs, and flowers selected and placed by the most noted landscape artists. Beauty begotten of wealth may be seen in the wonderful structure of the Eastman Theatre and School of Music. A visit to this institution through its wondrous corridors, rich in deep rugs, elegant tapestry and beautiful statuary, and, in which, as in the parks, one finds some new object of beauty at every turn and in the most inconspicious place, makes one feel as in a dream. Those interested in painting, sculpture, and the other arts, will find a place of remarkable beauty in the Art Gallery, where there are exhibited marvelous paintings by the best known artists of today, and works of the Grand Old Masters. There are many other places not well known though no less beautiful which one might name, yet which can be better appreciated by coming on them unsuspecting. In this way one would be impressed and inspired by the greatest of all—unexpected beauty. The inspiration afforded by all true beauty, especially by the beauties of nature, carries with it, into a man, something which is hard to explain. Standing in its presence as on the shore of a broad, quiet lake; or, in a woods in the evening when the black trees outline themselves against the blue evening sky, there comes over one a consciousness of God’s nearness, God’s greatness, something which no man can explain to another, yet which each feels within himself. This consciousness is one of the greatest gifts which true beauty has to offer; and in places which inspire this feeling, our city abounds. $» $ $ Cfjc J eUjcomer There are many ways in which new arrivals accustom themselves to the school. Some enter with an air of apprehension, as though they are afraid of everything. Others seem timid, but, as time goes on, they show that they were only attacked by a transitory nervousness. Others, again, enter with an air of pugnacity, which is intended to make their companions feel that they can take care of themselves. Some just ramble in and a few weeks later quietly disappear. Some roam through the school arrogantly, as though superior to the others. Some, trying to be friendly, are so forward in their ways that their true character is unnoticed and they find it difficult to make friends. Many, who were famous in their own community, fail utterly on entering the new school. All these things are beneficial. Moving from one school to another is a difficult thing, but it is of great assistance in making a boy reliable. A critic is one who on most occasions is more attentive to what is wanting than what is present. To be humble to superiors is DUTY. To equals—COURTESY. To inferiors—NOBLENESS. To all—SAFETY. thirty-oneTHE ARETE cijool Spirit The student body, individually and collectively, is the very essence and foundation of the school. As the students are, so is the school. To the passive observer, a school building may by its massive structure and artistic design appear a veritable temple of culture, education, and refinement. However, if one probed into the actual school life of that noble structure, it might resemble greatly the “whited sepulchres” of the Bible: beautiful without, but horrible within. The great determining factor of the morale and character of the student body is its love for and loyalty to the school,—school spirit. What great things have been accomplished in scholastic activities by school spirit! What a soul-stirring sight it is to watch a school team battling its way, inch-by-inch, to victory, spurred on by the deadening cheers of a loyal crow’d of supporters! How' bravely those athletes fight for their school, forsaking the human desire for individual honor and devoting their undying efforts to aid their Alma Mater! That very love of country w'hich stirred up the colonial patriots to defend their native land is the outward expression of loyalty w'hich the students manifest for the school. Our own dear Aquinas is blessed w'ith a gathering of devoted students whose school spirit is incomparable. The history of our school is marked indelibly w'ith concrete examples of this spirit. May our beloved Alma Mater ever be imbued wdth this spirit of love, loyalty, fealty and devotion. May the former successes of our school repeat themselves in the future for the honor and glory of Aquinas! $ icings of tf)e Cfjemists Little fellow, Johnny Paul, Pouring from a bottle tall Liquid of a brilliant sheen, Liquid of a nickel green, Little Johnny hand lets shake, In an instant bottle breaks. Liquid falls all over him, In its depths he’s forced to sw'im, Is rescued in an awful plight, Of a color, pea-green light. Starts at once across the sea Thinks he can set Ireland free. Gentle little Bill O’Riley Spied a lightened Bunsen Burner In an ecstasy of glee: Placed it ’neath K C, 0, Now on his epitaph we read: “Mr. Bunsen did this deed.” Pretty little blue-eyed Fischer Drank a pint of caustic soda. Doctor worked with might and main, Used a pump, but all in vain. Mother, then, w'ell versed in logic Said in accents pedagogic, “Truth crushed to earth will rise again, The soda’s a lye and won’t; that’s plain.” thirty-twoHow dear to our heartsTHE ARETE iflcn anb Verbs VERB is a word which denotes action, something which expresses the activities of ourselves or of others. A strange, yet by no means awkward, comparison may be drawn between men and verbs Take, for instance, an active verb. This immediately recalls to our mind the live, wide-awake man who is ready, grasping for every opportunity, striving steadily to raise himself in the world. Contrary to this, is the man who may be compared with a passive verb. He is the being who might have been—if he had the opportunity. Plenty, and even more of this he has, but he has not the ambition to grasp it at the correct time. He is the grumbler whom the world would probably survive better without. The qualities and characteristics of a transitive verb may be applied to the man who is always at his work. He does things himself, even though he may not be a genius. He tries as best he knows how. While the man like an intransitive verb is one who is justly called a parasite— one who cannot depend upon himself—one who cannot take the slightest responsibility. He is a nuisance to all who know him for although they may be willing to help him out, very few, if any, will do everything for him while he watches on. A defective verb may be likened to a man with a weak, unresolved will, one who is easily led into wrong and has not the will-power to extract himself. He is the slave of others, for whom he commits crimes at the promise of the slightest reward and then pleads for mercy, like the coward he is, when captured. A man like an auxiliary verb is something of the same character as the man compared with a defective verb for although this man may be more learned than the other, he is only a hanger on who must have constant help or he is comparatively useless. A man who rejoices in seeing others happy is like a copulative verb. He is always making friendships and his greatest joy is to see his fellow-men in perfect harmony. Thus we see the likeness between men and verbs. The one, while it may not actually exist, is an accurate resemblance of the other. If each and every man would copy the example taught by some of these mere nothings, he would find himself much better and happier than he is today. S 8 $ The instructor was trying to impress upon her pupils the importance of doing right at all times, and to bring out the answer “bad habits,” she inquired; “What is it that we find so easy to get into and so hard to get out of?” There was silence for a moment when “Red” suddenly shouted, “bed.” Customer (in music store) I want a copy of “The Stolen Rope.” Assistant: “I am afraid I don’t know of such a song.” Customer: “Why it goes—tum-tum, turn pey-tum.” Assistant: “Oh, you mean, “The Lost Chord.” thirty-fourTHE ARETE Sibbantagcs of Hilling in a Garret T present, to most people, the word “garret” brings to mind the room reserved on the top story of a house for trunks, old clothes, and furniture “retired on pension.” This is the use of present day garrets. In former years, however, these rooms in the upper regions of houses were the dwellings of men, whose literary works adorn the English language. A writer once said; “Good literature grows in attics.” That this statement is true is borne out by the fact that nearly all ancient and many modern writers have made their abode on the top story. The great Greek and Latin writers inhabited this part of the house and did most of their thinking there. Did not Pythagoras live in the attic? Practically all of the litterateurs of the Eighteenth Century did their working, thinking, and writing while confined to their garrets in Grub Street and Covent Garden, London. Samuel Johnson, in his paper, “The Rambler,” makes special mention of these garrets. Besides the usual miscellaneous articles found in an attic, other unseen objects are hidden there. These objects are the inspirations which excite poetic and prose productions. But why do men of literary tastes find the garret the favorite abode of the Muses? The reason no one seems to know. It may be that the quiet and serenity of the surroundings cause the mind to perform without distractions, thus producing most meritorious works. It may be that the broad view, as seen from the attic, tends to produce a similar broadening of mind and to so enlarge the faculties that new ideas and new literature are the result. It may be that the very situation of the place makes its inhabitants high-minded, instilling into their brain elevated sentiments and lofty ideals. Whatever the reason, literature produced in a garret always flourishes. The seeds of thought, infused into the minds of men, germinated and developed in the tranquil environs of a garret, always blossom forth into the richest and most colorful flowers of literature. He had just returned from the club. They had a wonderful time, and consequently he was slightly dazed while walking home. Einstein’s theory must be correct, light MUST travel in curved lines, for instead of following the sidewalk he turned to the right and fervently grasped the post of a small iron fence enclosing a maple sapling. Four times did he walk around that fence; alternately grasping the iron spikes with his right and left hand. He stopped, exhausted, and in despair cried out: “Where am I, anyway? Won’t somebody let me out?” James: This is the examination room. Fond parent: My, what a musty smell it has! James: Yes, many of our hopes lie buried here. $ “The drinks are on me,” said the customer, as the waiter upset the tray of coffee. » » ® Red: “I see you’re wearing golf stockings.” Dowling: “How do you know?” Red: “I just counted eighteen holes in them.” thirty-fiveTHE ARETE Jfrom 3ht HUumnus QUIN AS Institute expects, and she has a right to demand, success of her graduates. By her training they have been better prepared than the average man to cope with the problems of life—infinitely better prepared than had they not passed through her hands. She fails to see a reason for the Aquinas man’s being content with mediocrity or less in his chosen field of life. There is too frequent a tendency in the Catholic man to dally in the pursuit of fame and power and affluence, the worth of which he seems to underestimate, perhaps through what he may consider a sense of the relative values of the here and the hereafter. At least this is the most respectable excuse which we may suppose, and probably the most plausible. Such a man ignores the import and philosophy of the inspired writer who says, “What doth it profit a man—”. A study of the towering figures of the past or of our leaders today testifies that the failure of the ordinary gifted man is invariably traceable to some weakness of character. It is not too much to suppose that a defect which precludes temporal achievements is often as likely to deprive one of eternal triumph. We must remember that our talents have temporal ends—and that those temporal ends may be a mighty means to good. They are the only weapons of our device to advance and to protect the right. Concretely it may be said that a not unimportant object of success to the Aquinas man is the effective eradication of the ever-present, cruel, unjust, and vicious opposition to our Catholic School system. This is one point among many that the times present. Go out, men of Aquinas, and prove to an incredulous world that Catholic training is highly compatible with temporal success as well as most important to the eternal end. Thus only may you satisfy your debt to yourself and to your Alma Mater. $ $ ■§ It is not hard to die The little flame will blow Out at a sigh. Why we will go Away and only live In the sad hearts of friends Who will forgive Our petty trends. It is not hard to die. When all the hungry roses in the gloom Write silent music for the laughing day That, wantonly, has gone down love’s far way, I sit and wonder if some star-lit room May hide her beauty and her warm lips say. “There are roses in a garden that is like a tomb—” M. J. T. ’17. § § «5 Man is like a nail—useful if he has a good head on him and is pointed in the right direction, but even though he is driven, he can only go as far as his head will let him. thirty-xixTHE ARETE ftaceSmpelleb MERICA is a labyrinth of roads through which the speed maniacs tear. Throughout her industries, which are roads for catapulated Americans who work therein, the humans hurry, impelled by new thoughts, ideas, inventions and commands. They rush to work, rush their work, rush from work, and, rush wherever they go. In her commerce, the large boats and the fast freights are but reflectors of the hurried ones who manipulate them. Transportation must keep pace with the consumer, American transportation therefore is traveling at a fast rate of acceleration. We must have our mile-a-minute subway train, our twentieth-century limited, our curving, rumbling elevated, and our street-cars (which are exceptions to the law’ of speed). Along the roads to learning one may see hundreds wrecked, the result of affiliating knowledge with speed. “To the city with all speed,” is the cry of Agriculture’s growing sons w'ho are migrating cityward where many hasty ambitions are gratified, and w’ho are overlooking the vital importance of a farming life to the American people. The Americans in common are impelled by the eager desire to lead their competitors and by the two qualities, initiative and aggressiveness, which emancipated them from a yoke of tyranny. Statistics indicate how much our hurried existence is influenced by these propellers, especially in our rapid increase in commerce, industry, and invention. We have an incomparable lead in the commercial world. We are the originators, for America is the workshop of the world. Shall we land in the ditch? Let us be optimistic and not adhere to the pessimistic statements of our foreign admirers who love yet hate. We, truly, in our over progressiveness, are overlooking our forests; we are not conserving our foods although we learned much through being rationed in the war-time period; wre are not scrupulous of our materials. These faults will be eventually rectified only through the co-operation of the government and the people. With this lost motion eliminated from our steering-gear, surely w’e may easily avoid the embankment. (KLIfifit 31 Cook lattn My Professor had a temper, ‘Tw’as a wooly, prickly temper, And he lost it with great frequency and gay; And without great hesitation He’d perform an amputation And my scalp’s loss all my pleasure did allay. § $» Scene: A group of seniors gathered about a radiator on a freezing morning discussing a proposed trip to Canandaigua with the team. Harry Middaugh, fireman de luxe, approaches, shivering. Klee: “0, let’s ask Harry. He’s traveled everywhere. McGraw: “You’ve never been in Hades, have you, Harry?” Harry: “Sure!” Klee: “How are conditions dowm there?” Harry: “Same as here. All the seniors around the fire.” thirty-sevenTHE ARETE 9 Dim? of 1923 HE School has changed about as much as the Rock of Gibraltar. Even on the first day we climb the creaking stairs five minutes late and in frantic haste endeavor to find a hook for our clothes as the first bell rings. Late? To be or not to be, that is the burning question. Ah, study hall! How changed is thy position! This year, in its new location, it is 3321,4 feet nearer Weber’s store than last year. If things go on this way it will soon be located in the store itself. Of course, potentially, figuratively, literally, and actually, the study hall is at Weber’s. The class in American History promises to be one of great interest. The subject discussed today was the ride of Paul Revere. The actual historical facts attending this first Kentucky Derby were questioned by Milton Ruf. Milt stated with calm assurance that Paul could never have made such speed as history tells us because of the watchful cops who were patroling that road. He would thus have been arrested for speeding. The logical result then, according to Milton, would have been that Paul would have had to cable Congress for bail money and by the time he received it and was set free, the British would have surprised the colonists. Moreover, Milton added, that by the time he received the money he would have been too old and feeble to finish the ride. So there you are. Gilbert Henner then turned the attention of the class to the present day. He wanted to know why France sent 100,000 bill collectors into the Ruhr to try and get their share of the German war debt. Bill O’Reilly answered him by saying that they would need 100,000 men to carry back $4.00 in German marks. Then the bell rang and I was carried out. As we arrived in school this morning, we were greeted by a vest-pocket edition of Noah’s Catastrophe. The water pipes had burst and made the school look like a miniature of the Johnstown flood. The only difference between our flood and Noah’s was, that Noah’s animals did not get a vacation from the ark, but we students did. Frank O’Neill, master plumber, saved the day by repairing to the cellar, where he turned off the water, assisted by our principal. There is absolutely no happy medium in our existence. Either there is a flood or there is a fire. This time it was a fire. Just before school closed this afternoon, a fire broke out in the basement. Everyone did the Charlie Paddock out the door in nothing flat. When the firemen arrived they must have thought it was Saturday. The school was vacant. The only time that that student body flirts with fire is when they light their cigarettes. I think some stopped on their way out of the school to light up by the fireside. After all, water is the bane of our life. First we had a flood: then a fire. The firemen soon turned the latter into a flood. All hail William Shakespeare! The fire of thy genius once again casts its light upon our English class. Today the class began the study of the “Tragedy of Macbeth.” Shakespeare should have lived in this glorious age of civilization and viewed the present situation in Russia. He would have termed Macbeth as “Thou Piker.” “Mac,” with all his cold blooded murders and evil machinations as his recommendation, would not even have been eligible for membership in any third-rate Bolshevik society of today. Shakespeare brings into his tradegy that English love of the mystic. What a combination he and Conan Doyle thirty-eightTHE ARETE would have made? The probable outcome would have been a drama in which Julius Caesar and Sherlock Holmes play ouija in order to find out the amount of their income tax. The physics class today entered into a heated discussion with each other upon the possibilities of Radio. They seemed to place unlimited possibilities in this invention. This surely is a scientific age. Marconi comes out with a declaration that he is going to talk with Mars by radio. Conan Doyle goes him one better and states that he has already talked with the spirits of the dead, and proves it by a speech before the W. C.T.U. The Virgil class today made a very important historical discovery. It seems that Paris was the gentleman selected by the gods to be the judge of the world’s first beauty contest. The contestants were, Venus, Juno, and Helen of Troy. Thus we have the approximate date of the first Beauty Contest. Then came a War, as usual. The Trojans and the Greeks could not get along together at all. The Trojans ordered the Greeks to take their restaurants and go home. This made the Greeks angry so they organized an army and started to look around for the battle front. I guess they would have been looking yet only someone told them to set out for Troy. They stopped here in Rochester on their way through on the Empire State Express. No doubt our grandfathers can remember that. At last the June exams are here. This is one week in which no one stays home in order to avoid noxious examinations. I hope we all pass. By the way, I read in the paper this morning that when they dug up King Tut’s tomb they found some cracked skulls. They must have had spiritists in those days too. Prof.: What are the names of the bones in your hand, Mr. O’Brien? Mr. O’Brien: Dice. OUR ENGLISH TEACHERS ARE RIGHT thirty-nineTHE ARETE £fjc Hife of a JfuiTP Jfrtenb FAT grizzly was loafing near the border of a wood. I studied him through my field glasses, from the leeward edge of the opening, as I had studied him in previous years from similar points of vantage. In fact, I had watched him so much and followed his wanderings so often that I now classed him as a furry friend. At the time, I was camping in the foot-hills of the Rocky Mountains, tramping up and down their picturesquely wooded slopes and studying the lives and habits of various wild animals that inhabited that region. The grizzly was loafing, plainly there was not a thing he had to do and he was uncertain what he would do next. For minutes he simply stood. Then he sat to watch the mound-building of a near-by gopher. From this he turned, reared up against a tree and bit out a piece of bark. He bit easily on this, held it a few seconds, then dropped it. A porcupine started lumbering across the clearing. The grizzly took three or four steps forward and sat down again to watch this awkward, low-geared fellow going somewhere. Then he turned, put his fore paws high against a tree, stretched and started lazily across the opening after the porcupine. A lively autumn wind was blowing. A cone from a pine tree up the wooded slope bounded into view. The grizzly walked to the cone, put his left fore paw lightly upon it and rolled it gently about beneath his paw; then he repeated the performance with his right paw. He then gave a little juggling exhibition. Scooping the cone between his forepaws, he quickly rolled over on his back and with paws in the air he rocked from side to side knocking the cone from one paw to the other. The cone dropped and he leaped after it as though it were the only one in the forest. He stood on his hind legs, reaching high in the air with the cone between his paws and looked at it intently. Then, tilting his head, he held it close to one eye as though examining it with a glass. Taking the cone in his teeth he tossed it into the air with a twitch of his head. Suddenly he woke up. he acted. There was something definite in his mind. Retrieving the cone he went off into the woods, walking slowly and with dignity, to all appearances like a big puppy going off to bury his first bone. Most wild animals belong to the leisure class. They have time on their hands. They work a little, but make a living easily and spend most of their hours loafing, playing, and wandering. This was an old grizzly, wandering and playing in his own territory, in the locality in which he had lived for years. Two or three hours each day gave him all the food he could eat and the remainder of the time must be spent somehow, somewhere. The preceding day he had walked fifteen or twenty miles through his territory. He had gone slowly with no apparent purpose. He stopped for barely an hour to bathe and splash about in a beaver pond. He came out of the pond and rubbed and rolled about on the grass to dry himself. Then he made a cartwheel down a slope, turned a somersault, and suddenly sat down, dog-like, to watch a beaver repair his house. Making a living required but little of the bear’s time. The territory he occupied was better supplied with bear food than most regions in which bears live. The grizzly is resourceful, he rarely tires of his own company and lives practically alone. He makes cartwheels, turns somer- fortyTHE ARETE saults, stands on his head, and does other stunts with enthusiasm. He is full of curiosity and when he sees a neighboring animal doing something new, or several animals at play, he at once gives full attention. This autumn he was a trifle listless, but this is rare. There was an abundance of bear food, and he was going to use the same safe den in which to hibernate as he had used the preceding winter. There was little to do. No grizzlies were invading his territory. He was fat and ready to hibernate. It was one of the occasions when time, for a little while, appeared to hang heavily upon him. The grizzly is the aristocratic gentleman of leisure among the denizens of the wilderness. One-third of the year he hibernates, the remaining two-thirds is for the most part given over to play, to walking about well groomed, borrowing no trouble, for the grizzly will never attack unless attacked or driven by anger or hunger. Like a pioneer, he impresses one as being capable and ready for anything, anytime. This grizzly ranged over several square miles of territory, which included the valley where I camped. Within this large territory were numerous other species of animals,—bighorn, deer, black bear, mountain lion, coyote, beaver, and others, which also lived a life of leisure. While watching the bear splash about in a pond, I discovered a mountain lion across the pond. For several minutes he stood enjoying the pranks of the bear. He ranged over the same territory as the grizzly and had a den on the slopes of Mt. Meeker. For a short time this month the bear enjoyed a special entertainment nearly every day. Each morning about eight o’clock he came out of his den in the rocks and lay down in the sunshine. He lay on a ledge at the top of the ridge and watched two eager prospectors who were working in the gulch below. Quickly he eyed them as they came up the trail from their cabin and his eyes lazily followed them as they went home in the evening. Although this observation was made in one locality, other animals in different localities live practically the same. It is typical of the manner and custom of wild animals everywhere. The normal life of wild animals is largely one of recreation and leisure time rightfully used. Thus they always keep themselves efficient, prepared for exacting emergencies. 8 §■ 0! teacher, dear teacher, Rise up and hear the clocks; Rise up—for you the alarm is set— For you it ticks and tocks; The class is here,—you’re late I fear, Though tardy tasks you levy, Rise up, my lord, and mount your Ford, E’en though last night was heavy: 'Tis sleep! sleep! sleep! O that slumber mild and deep, Where in his bed my teacher sleeps, And snores and snores and sleeps. The height of foolishness is, by far, To start for Boston in King Tut’s Car. e $ Frosh: Does history repeat itself? Junior: Sure it does, if you flunk it! forty-oneTHE ARETE Ikabing in IBrb Who is the fellow who says that there is no added pleasure obtained from reading in bed? Has he ever on a cold night in winter, when the walls were groaning under the whistling wind outside,' tucked himself in a warm bed situated in a warm room, and read a story warm with feeling and adventure. I do not believe he has, or if he has, he dislikes reading, and therefore does not obtain pleasure from reading in any manner. Lying in bed, every muscle relaxed, the pleasure of reading is increased, as much as the interest of a good story is increased by good illustrating. Of all the stories I have read, about one-third of them were read in bed, and only once I had cause for regret. At the time, my mother was the owner of a store and I had obtained a number of dime novels of the paper-cover variety. As I was looking these over, I became interested in the exciting beginning of one called “The Fearless Ranger or the Minister of the Plains.” Against my mother’s wishes, I resolved to read this book. It was my habit, at that time to eat crackers while reading and that night was no exception. I stacked the crackers on a stand beside me, jumped into bed, and while munching crackers, proceeded to the “Fearless Ranger.” The story, I suppose, could be told by the speed at which I chewed the crackers. And oh! what a story it was! More redskins bit the dust in that novel than there are Indians in the country; and as to the Ranger’s being fearless— why, ask the Indians! After finishing the story, I fell into that kind of slumber when one is half awake and half asleep. All night, from all corners of the room, little redskins shot arrows at me, and one little demon stood in the air above me and, as a boy does “high heights” in marbles, dropped arrows at my nose. When I awoke the next morning, I felt as much like getting up as one of the redskins did after a tussle with the Ranger, and after removing all the cracker crumbs from the bed, I jumped in and slept all that day. 3 $• %, CAR FARE CHARGED BY WEIGHT The car was already filled when a very stout but affable gentleman pushed in and sat down, or rather squeezed in part of his ample proportions, falling on a very thin and rather sour-looking man on his right. The latter glared at him. “They ought to charge by weight in these cars,” he growled. “In which case,” was the genial response, “It wouldn’t be worth while stopping to pick you up.” Cottonfield overseer: “Say, Sambo, what makes your nose flat?” Sambo: “I don’t know boss, but I s’pect it’s to keep me from stick- ing it into other people’s business.” NOT ON YOUR LIFE Master—Look here, Jenkins, I’ll bet you’ve been at my whiskey again. Jenkins—Pardon me, sir, I—hie—never bet. forty-two(( One taste tells— BLUE RIBBON HAMS BACON DAISIES LARD HIGH-GRADE SAUSAGE Rochester made, BLUE RIBBON MEAT PRODUCTS appeal to those who appreciate the “best” that money can buy ---you won t tor get the Flavor” Sold by all Quality Dealers Rochester Packing CoJnc. nj Rochester.N.Y. forty-threeI Genesee Bridge Co., Inc. Beams, Channels and Angles in Stock for Prompt Delivery Our Engineers Always at Your Service Genesee 3454 666 PLYMOUTH AVENUE The Best Equipment for Any Out-of-doors Sport Reach Baseball Goods, Glazenger and Wright . Ditson Tennis Supplies, McGregor and Imported Golf Clubs, Old Town Canoes and Out-board Motor Skiffs, Evinrude and Johnson Out-board Motors, Bristol Fishing Rods, Buffalo Spoons, etc. Scrantom’s Sporting Qoods Shop JOSEPH T. SNYDER Cigarist 18 MAIN STREET EAST OSBURN HOUSE HOTEL ROCHESTER DUFFY-POWERS BLDG. forty-fourCedjnological Dictionary of djool Cerms Aquinas Institute: One of the finest and best equipped schools in the state, boasting of an erudite faculty, a brilliant student body and an almost invincible basket-ball team. Book Reports: A test administered as a stimulus to the imagination. Only efficient in its purpose when the student has not read the book. Chemistry: A science designed and taught in order to develop, strengthen, and otherwise affect the olfactory nerve. Christian Doctrine: Endurance contest to see who can remain awake the longest. Class Room : A territory with despotic government. EXCUSE: A species of literary composition technically known as narrative or explanatory fiction. Fire: A gift from the gods, but given rather sparingly. Flood: Another gift from J. Pluvius, the noted cosmopolite, which had it all over Noe for popularity. Fountain of Youth: A perpetual fountain, vulgarly called a watering trough, situated on Brown Street. This is undoubtedly the one Ponce De Leon was looking for. More than one of the notorious celebrities of this institution has been delicately and sublimely immersed into its limpid waters with gratifying results. Greek: A class of savants. Its daily schedule is: 75' unadulterated nonsense, harmless recreation and the like, consisting of, respectively: 25% Expressions of enthusiasm for impending session. 23V Marvelous imitations of florid singing, a la Victrola. 7% Snowball fights per window. 5 ' Coaxing rat from hole with piece of cheese. Also: 24% Time spent waiting for our beloved teacher. 1% Actual study. This class boasts of having a full attendance every day. (Moral: Don’t believe everything you read.) JUG: A novel and very “popular” institution of indirect New England origin introduced by Mr. Charles Tucker. Literal Translation: The unknown quantity in the Latin classes, synonymous with the algebraic x. Office: The nucleus of the school and the “cynosure of all eyes.” It becomes, quite often, a formidable court of injustice, holding sessions at 1:25. Oratorial: An event invariably coupled with excruciating torture, re- ciprocal both to speakers and audience. PHYSICS: A science intended to straighten the convolutions of the brain. Senior Meeting: See definition of law and order in any dictionary. Student: According to Noah Webster: “A person engaged in study.” There is no such person in the Aquinas Institute. The term is loosely applied to those who attend the school, however. Study Hall: Not an especially abominable place, but one to be avoided if possible. Water Fountain : An historic and immortal fountain originally designed after the geyser. Old Faithful, which has an eruption every seventy minutes. Our fountain, however, is maybe bashful, and only functions after dark. Weber’s Store: An adjunct to the study hall and meeting place of the elite of the school. (The faculty are not included in the elite, but sometimes they impolitely drop in.) It’s also the “vacation home” of Doc Marron. X: Something mathematicians have been looking for since the creation but can never seem to find. forty-five Darrow School of Business 218 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y. A Business School that gives first-class service. The personal attention of experienced teachers, small classes, and new equipment provide thorough instruction and rapid progress. A well-planned organization of Shorthand, Typewriting, Book- !! keeping. Accounting, and Secretarial Courses provides the particu- {J lar training you desire. The Employment Department will assist you in securing the 1 position you are fitted to occupy. Our Bulletin gives a clear and comprehensive outline of our courses, faculty and school plant. Send for it. % Visit our school and talk to those who can tell you about it— or telephone Stone 1974. LET US HELP YOU MAKE YOUR MARK IN THE WORLD! The White Wire Works | Company i Manufacturers of Grille and Wire Work Dealers in Wire Cloth. Brass Wire, Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc. 79-8.1 EXCHANGE STREET, ROCHESTER. N. Y. Main 441 | I forty-"' THE ARETE fortu-sevcnAmerican Clay and Cement Corporation General Contractors and Builders Supplies 1175 Main Street, East Rochester C. H. Rugg Co. Manufacturers of Interior Wood Work Since 1870 North Union Street at N. Y. C. R. R- forty-eightTHE ARETE Cfje Ulretc Campaign The financial campaign for our school annual is a concrete example of the school spirit of Aquinas Institute. When the senior class of ’23 announced to the student body their plans for collecting §500 as a financial foundation for their publication, they placed an implicit trust in the integrity of each pupil. Nor was this faith in vain. By a systematic campaign lasting for ten weeks, regular instalments were collected by the senior committee. The school spirit of Aquinas has as a direct result a 100% subscription for our senior annual. We of the senior class extend to the faculty and students our sincere thanks and heartfelt gratitude for their earnest co-operation. HISTORY FACTS LITTLE KNOWN King Tut never used a typewriter. Julius Caesar never wore suspenders. King Solomon never used a telephone. Methuselah never smoked a pipe. King Richard III never drove a Ford. Christopher Columbus never chewed Honest Scrap. King Henry VIII never used a safety razor. Captain Kidd never wore a derby hat. Alex the Great never wore a high starched collar. Jack Pershing never gambled with enlisted men. forty-nine Open Your Bank Account with “The Friendly Banl conveniently located at The Four Corners Interest paid on Special Accounts The Central Bank Wilder Building Main and Exchange Streets Vacation Calls And you’re eager to answer for it’s great isn’t it to escape into the great outdoors for the whole summer, for a few weeks, or even for a week-end. It’s fun whether you just hop into your car for a happy holiday or board the Limited, whether you run off to the seashore, the mountains, to camp or to your cottage at the lake. This Big Store is ready with a number of things to add to your fun, but we have room to mention only a few: Tennis rackets, balls and nets on the Fourth Floor. Golf clubs and balls on the Fourth Floor. Fishing tackle on the Fourth Floor. Luggage on the Fourth Floor, also Beacon Cord Tires. Baseball supplies on the Fourth Floor. Bathing suits for boys and men in Aisle A, for women, on Second Floor. Everything to go into the picnic basket in Grocery Section, Main Floor. Sibley, Lindsay Curr Co.THE ARETE fifty-oneAquinas graduates are invited to visit Mechanics Institute and look thoroughly into its course in Industrial and Applied Arts. Young men usually are interested in increasing their earning power; and these courses are designed with that object in view. Many of our graduates are holding important and well paid positions in industrial and professional life. What others have accomplished you, too, may do. A little time spent in investigation may mean the turning point in your business career. Catalogue on request Rochester Athenaeum and Mechanics Institute 55 Plymouth Avenue South Radio Head Sets If you want a first-class Radio Head Set—one that will exhibit sound engineering principles, correct design high grade workmanship, durable finish, extreme sensitiveness and superior qualities, investigate the Stromberg - Carlson No. 2'A Radio Head Set In this Radio Head Set, there is combined the knowledge gained through twenty-eight years experience building voice receiving apparatus for telephone companies and eight years experience manufacturing Radio Head Sets for wireless telephone and telegraph service. This Head Set is provided with enamelled copper wire coils, wound to a total resistance of 2000 ohms. Equipped with spring wire, web covered head band which has a locking slide and swivel adjustment. Each Head Set is fitted with a branched, brown silk covered, moisture proofed cord. Stromberg-Carlson No. 2-A Radio Head Sets are designed especially for receiving the programmes transmitted by the distant broadcasting stations. Ask your dealer for complete literature. fifty-twoTHE ARETE 1940 Biesecker;—Aerial Traffic Cop. Brennan, Karl;—Mayor of Avon. Brennan, Paul;—Professor of Calisthenics. Christian;—Leading American Poet. Conheady;—Popular Screen Comedian. Connelly;—World’s Golf Champion. Connors;—Walking Delegate for the “Sons of Rest”. Deisel;—Model for Hair-Groom Ads. DeLeo;—Merry-Go-Round Operator. Della Ventura;—Track Coach at Aquinas. Dentinger;—Admiral U. S. N. Dollen;—Majority Leader, U. S. Senate. Dowling;—Home Run King. Dwyer;—Model for Flesh-Reducing Ads. Fischer;—Weather Prophet. Frawley;—Tenor, Metropolitan Opera Co. Henner;—Counselor to W. C. T.U. Hillengas;—Steam Roller Pilot. Hohmann;—Tutor for Cheer-leaders. Huck;—Train Coaler, N. Y. C. Depot. Keating;—Manager of Victrola Theatre. Keenan;—Author of Greek Textbooks. Klee;—Campaign Manager of Wm. Jennings Bryan. Kleinhans;—Interpreter of Hebrew at Public Market. Klier;—Inventor of Oil Stoves for Eskimo Igloos. Lawler;—Pianist at Rialto Theatre. Leary;—Pitcher, N. Y. Giants. Lechner;—Chief Morgue Attendant. Maier;—Professor of Caesar. Marron;—Superintendent of Anti-Work League. McGraw, Edward;—County .Jail-Keeper. McGraw, John;—Agent for Matrimonial Bureau. Montague;—Orator, Chautauqua Circuit. Naughton;—World’s Welter Weight Champion. Nothnagle, James;—Head Butcher, Fahy’s Market. Nothnagle, John;—Clerk in Abe’s Hock Shop. Oberlies;—Business Agent for Icemen’s Local Union. O’Neill;—Jockey. O’Reilly;—Professor of Virgil and Ancient Mythology. Ruf;—Cashier in Bootlegger’s National Bank. Smith, Gerard ;—Secretary of Male Flapper’s League. Smith, Oliver;—Caretaker, Seneca Park. Sullivan;—Janitor, Nazareth Academy. Voyer;—State Senator from Batavia. Weltzer;—U.'S. Minister to Tierra Del Fuego. $ $• Father Brien, (reading text) : “Captain Andrew Robinson launched the first schooner.......... Doc Marron (with characteristic haste) : “No, father, you’re wrong. It was launched long before that.” fifty-threeRochester’s Musical Department Store , e£ !irr chandise at real savings to you. Old Instruments taken in trade, — Cash or easy payments if desired WHEN YOUR WANTS ARE MUSICAL COME TO U LEVIS Music Store vy 39-41 SOUTH AVENUE Roc hester.New York EVERYTHING IN MUJ1C AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Branch Store, 412 Main Street, East Kennedy Co., Red Cross Stores 22 South Avenue : . . : : : North West Foundries, Inc. Founders of Aluminum, Brass, Bronze, White Metal and Gray Iron Castings 167-183 Villa Street Edelman Coal Co. COAL Office and 1 restles : 88 Portland Avenue Phones 576 fifty-fourTHE ARETE fifty-fiveKING TUT did not have the conveniences in his day that it is our privilege to enjoy. We can show you how to make your evenings at home more enjoyable and the house duties more pleasant and lighter by the installation of properly arranged Electric Wiring and Fixtures. We carry a complete line of helpful Electrical appliances such as Electric Washing Machines, Vacuum cleaners, Irons, Heaters, etc., in fact everything Electrical. Wiring—Fixtures—RADIO SUPPLIES—Motors—Telephones Warder, Clark Chaplin Electric Company 362 EAST MAIN ST. Main 1283 IVm. H. Wilson Iron Worlds 551-563 LYELL AVENUE New and Rebuilt Machinery, Boilers, Boiler Repairs, Oxy-Acetylene and Electric Welding, Cellar columns, Clothes posts, etc. Tel. Glenwood 1012-1013 Your Photograph No gift brings greater joy than an artistic and life-like protrait. Make appointment today Furlong Studio Phone Stone 21 58 Clinton Ave., South fifty-nixTHE ARETE THZ NZW TZHCHtRS. 3. AAA A A A A — - A A -A A A ND IN THAT YEAR GAME THERE TO I AQUINAS FOUR YOUNG TEACHERS) FINE FELLOES) GRADUATES OF — BOSTON COLLEGE. AND, AS THE $TORY GOES, CONI BIN ED THEY THEIR FUNDS AND £XCHA N GED Such for a young Lincoln. £L AND ONE DAY, ANON, THIS INSTRU MENT FAILED TO LEAVE THE SCHOOL. MR. TUC ER, AT THE TWISTER, QUOTH) FELLOW TEACHERS BUT UTTERETH SHE NO FURTHERMORE ON THE ROAD EDGE wind HER DO 2 NOT A QUIVAHV I ' npvuirv G AND HR-HAWINCr, STOOD JL +yREy there the students But lo ' RRon among them popped there up A Young youth. SPORE H E LRU OH THOUGH you NAY NAVES, STILL INSIST iw£ should p d these teachers of oups? tooa they up then} the cao d, the cry ' Right, he Sj we will change the DORMRNT STATE OF THAT C A A 'NT£ that OF 'PERc.cs-LATI o v !’ ;o AS ONE MAN PUSHED THEY THE CAR FROM RESIDES THAT SCHOOL WHICH SETS ITSELF AT THE STREET FRANA AND THE STREET 3ROWN. »%%TInside the car being gpmboleo over the coddles sr tee ■ lOYS SEAMED they there THE TE a CMERS. " FINE Soys, those VilWHOM TEACH WE? QUOTH MR.TU CK E R. AGREE THEY WERE ALL — AO OUT To WHEN FELT THEY THAT THE CAR IN LOCOMOTIO J NO LONGER WAS. THEN LOOKED THEY OUT AND WOW THERE STOOD THEY AT THE MIO-POINT 'WHERE INTERSECTS THE STREETS PRANA AND SHOWN. ALL ARouT 1 them honked did they the TOOTCAS OP CARS OF EVERY DENOMINATION. BACK ON the Roaq edges againj he-hawing and ha-hawing stood they ITHERE the BOYS. ' 1 iSfr - tJrOKK t 6 !T. Noot IJ»D r„£ Tide's,the TILL ovtill., s y ths boys it SHOVED THEM AWRY ; B UT HE WHO LATE A TELLS THE ll--- s r, ,tw s ov,t thc Orue 4« TALE fifty-sevenRIVETING REVOLUTIONIZED—“The Hammer with the Human Stroke” Heads Rivets Cold We Specialize in the Manufacture of High Speed MachineTools Manufacturers Hammers j; Submit samples or sketches of your work and let us shoulder your riveting problems THE HIGH SPEED HAMMER COMPANY, Inc., Rochester, N. Y. Bausch Lomb Automobile Lens For safe driving nl night, you should use Bausch Louth Automobile I.pumps, scientifically designed by America's leading optical experts. They give even illumination from ditch to ditch, with no dark spots and absolutely no glare when properly adjusted. Made in all sizes for standard makes of cars. Your dealer can supply them Bausch £? jomb Optical (o. NEW YORK WASHINGTON SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO ROCHESTER. N. Y. London Makers of Photographic Lenses and Shutters. Microscopes. Binoculars, Projection Apparatus (Balopticons). Telescopes. Ophthalmic Lenses and Instruments. Photomicrographic Apparatus. Magnifiers, Automobile Lenses, and Other Iligh-Orade Optical Products. DISCRIMINATING HOUSEWIVES USE Clark’s Canned Goods AT THE LEADING GROCERS W. N. CLARK CO. ROCHESTER. N. Y. Main 7736 H. L. Conway Sl Bro. WHOLESALE ? TOBACCO AND CIGARS 518 State Street fifty-eight• . . ♦ . . . ♦ . John H. McAnarney Agency FRANK J. McANARNEY 101 and 102 Ellwanger and Harry Bldg.. 39 State Street General Insurance Agency Fidelity Bonds Main 3682 SANGERS, Inc. 44 Clinton Avenue, North Brunswick Phonographs and Records Radio Sets, Parts and Supplies FORMERLY PATHE SHOP Chas. J. Brown, Pres. Leland Brown, Viee-Pres. L. E. Dake, Vice-Pres. M. L. Brown, Treasurer Peter F. Willems, Secretary BROWN BROTHERS COMPANY CONTINENTAL NURSERIES Rochester, N. Y. Office Winton Road N. at Dorchester Road {[ CHASE 785 AND 786 Complete Stock of Fruit and Ornamentals with all Latest Valuable Specialties RELIABLE SALESMEN WANTED Nurseries at Brighton, N. Y. Penfield. N. Y. Webster, N. Y. Irondequoit, N. Y. Rochester Box Lumber Co. Manufacturers of Packing Cases and Shooks Lock Corner Boxes a Specialty ROCHESTER. N. Y. fifty-nine A Progressive Store Growing With Rochester For Sixteen years, this Store has been studying how to make its service, its merchandise and its values more helpful. There is a great satisfaction in knowing that so many thousands have found Duffy-Powers Company “A Good Place to Trade”. Never in the past years of its history have this Store’s facilities reached the point now attained. Never before has our determination to enlarge our usefulness been so well demonstrated. DUFFY-POWERS COMPANY ROCHESTER Gas and Electric Meters Are Just as Dependable As High-grade Watches Thousands of gas and electric meters have been tested from time to time by our meter departments, under State supervision. The records of these tests show, first, that only a very small percentage register incorrectly and, second, that incorrect registrations generally favor the customer. All meters installed by this Company are tested periodically according to the rules of the Public Service Commission, and all meter testing is done under supervision of the Commission’s representatives. Gas and electric bills represent useful use, unusual use and wasteful use. This Company advocates useful use; advises watchfulness when unusal use becomes necessary, and opposes wasteful use because it invariably results in “high bill” complaints which are costly to handle and practically impossible to dispose of satisfactorily. Rochester Gas Electric Corp. ®x8x8x3x$x$xS x$ THE ARETE Here I was in that land of Tut; That’s all I knew, nothin’ else but— The mummies and tombs were an awful sight; There were no stars and it was night. Then out of the dark I heard a voice say, “Here you came, sir, and here you stay.” I sprang to my trusty Ford—but Alas! It would not start, it was out of gas. The mummies caught me by the collar, I was so scared I could not holler; I did not struggle, I did not yell, My blood had turned to Jiffy Jell. Said old King Tut with a grin of glee, “Let this bold lad change places with me. Now' I for the Famed Aquinas shall speed While he the life of a mummy will lead.” They wound me up with that mummy stuff; Until I decided it was enough. I broke away and rolled right home— Out of bed on my gilded dome. Eduardus Rubricus. £ -s e If at first you do succeed—keep your head! e $ » Those too stubborn often stumble. He who is headstrong may lose his footing! 8 The quicker the cure the happier the patient. ® No one is mighty but he who conquers himself. •$ » ❖ The best paintings come in oil and so do sardines. e e $ At twenty he thinks he can save the world; at thirty he wishes he could save part of his salary. •S «- God has given mankind everything essential to happiness except appreciation. $ s ® Honesty may be the best policy, but the man w'ho is honest for policy’s sake is’nt. sixty-one The Young Fellow who Wants to Dress Well Gets plenty of encouragement here, whether he is in knickers or long trousers. Our service is helpful, our prices always fair. UNION CLOTHING CO. At Main and St. Caul Weis . Fisher Company HOME FURNISHINGS TWO STORES: 50 STATE STREET. (First Furniture Store from Four Corners on State Street) 879 CLINTON NORTH (Corner Clifford Avenue) CO-OPERATIVE FOUNDRY COMPANY ROCHESTER, N. Y. Red Cross Ranges and Furnaces Whitmore, Rauher Vicinus Builders' Supplies CUT STONE, GRANITE AND INTERIOR MARBLE Office and Yard 279 South Avenue ................................................. . ♦ .................................. sixty-twoTHE ARETE sixty-three Thomas B. Mooney Funeral Director THE ARETE £1 $om or duo 1922 If you’re trying hard to make your way thru A tongue old or modern, as some students do, And want a high mark on the records to view, The trick can be done with a pony or two; For an excellent thing is a pony or two. You’re a popular man, and that is a “snap,” If you have in your desk a pony or two. Now there’s Henner, the scholar, to me and to you, He’s given the hint on how to get thru: “Use them rightly,” says he—and of course we all do— “Then there’s not the least harm in a pony or two.” All worry is gone with a pony or two. By using it right we can throw lots of light On a passage that’s hard, with a pony or two. If you want to have evenings with nothing to do But sit in the parlor to love and to woo. There’s only one way you can put that scheme thru— ’Tis by lifting your work with a pony or two. No passage seems tough with a pony or two. Ah! the world is all joy with a pony or two! When bedtime comes round, you can always sleep sound, If you know close at hand there’s a pony or two. 1923 What is this that I hear they used to do? “Never studied at all and yet they got thru Those difficult subjects which make us both blue. By keeping in touch with a pony or two?” No longer you’ll meet with a pony or two. For men have no use for a pony of two: And a large Latin class no longer can pass, Since Father Keefe made war on a pony or two. So pity the one who belongs to the crew That does nothing but use that pony or two. Tho it’s skillfully done, it surely wont do For him to be caught with a pony or two. For nothing’s so bad as a pony or two, And robs men ot' brains, like a pony or two; And he’ll come to grief who depends for relief On translations built up by a pony or two. $ s s Klee: “I have nothing to do today.” Salvia: “How will you know when you’re through?” $ » 3 Marron: “I sedan bought a new car.” Geen: “Stutz so?” five S X Young’s Music House Victor Victrolas and Victor Records Popular and High-Class Sheet Music and Player Rolls 263 AMES STREET Russer s Market Ames Corner Maple Streets BELL MAIN 2509 RALPH VIOLA Ice Cream Parlor Manufacturer and Dealer in Ice Cream Cones Lunches—Confectionery 526 STATE STREET Wm. Yalowich Drug Co. Manufacturers of “Hadol” Remedies 658 HUDSON AVENUE, COR. ALPHONSE STREET $ Efficient Service Cut Rates Goods Delivered PHONE US YOUR ORDER PENSLAR AGENCY t Stone 2835 Stone 2835 ttixty-six(UuUratt? Unit it mi ) Jmtmtl Sirwlora Mil Lake Ave. Glen wood 1111 Phones 5883 and 5884 JOSEPH A. SCHANTZ CO. RELIABLE STORAGE WAREHOUSE MOVING, PACKING AND STORAGE OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS Storage Warehouse: Corner Central Avenue and St. Paul Street Office and Salesroom: 119-129 Central Avenue Drugs, Sundries, Confectionery, Cigars, Bicycle Supplies, Kodak Films, Kodaks and Kodak Supplies . S. HUNT CO. 390 THURSTON ROAD H ARDWARE—PA I NTS—V A RNISH ES Largest Stock, Greatest Variety in Section For Meat.... Call Main 8161 The Fahy Market We Deliver sixty-seven Table Linens a Specialty We Cater to Banquets Coats, all Sizes—Aprons, Bar, Butcher—Towels,Bar,Barber.Dentist Barbers’ Hairclothes and Massage Towels :: Table Cloths all sizes—Table Tops, Napkins any Quantity— I! Cabinets and Toilet Supplies ! ’ Central Laundry Supply Company 540-548 ST. PAUL ST. RYAN McINTEE (B. I.eo Mclntee) Funeral Directors 207 Chestnut St. IPhone 1464 Stone J; Lawson Starr Pianos Player Pianos Edison, Starr, Lawson and Sonora Phonographs W’hite and Singer Sewing Machines GEO. F. HARRINGTON CO. .‘184-388 SOUTH AVE. Phone Stone 5870 The McCurdy name is a promise of quality—a guarantee, without reservation, of satisfaction : : xixty-eiyht McCurdy company, incTHE ARETE sixty-nine Gregg Business School All Commercial Subjects by Individual Instruction A Position for Every Student 136 PLYMOUTH AVE., S. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Send for Catalogue or Call on us 5 --------------------------------------------- Howe Rogers Co. Rochester’s Great Furniture Floor Covering and Drapery Store K9 SOUTH CLINTON AVENUE FOR HARDWARE, CUTLERY, TOOLS, PAINTS AUTO SUPPLIES, KITCHEN WARE » Louis ERNST Sons I 43-45.47.49 SOUTH AVENUE H. A. JOHANTGEN, Ph. G. j Prescription Specialists Drugs and Sundries I 259 AMES STREET GENESEE 2659 CORNER MAPLE I seventyseventy-one JUNIOR ACADEMIC THE ARETEMain 429 uWe are as Near as Your Phone" American Taxicab Co. GEO. F. GRAUPMAN, Prop. BROKERS Motor Cars for Every Occasion | 287-291 CENTRAL AVENUE Near N. Y. C. Station Callon, Garin Heveron, Incorporated Cigar Store 67 Main Street, East Fireproof Storage Separate Locked Vaults B. G. Costich Sons Furniture Movers Packers 271 Hayward Ave. Stone 6522 We Sell Clothes Direct to You AT OUR FACTORY SALESROOM 72-80 St. Paul Street Steefel, Strauss (Sc Connor p HELAN’S SHOES FOR EVERYONE 11 ANDREWS STREET I Kevevly-two ■ g «c: i « a •s ft ft 9 SOPHOMORE ACADEMIC Residence Chase 2014 Office Stone 1714 J. C. Clancy Carling Co. Cor. Webster and Grand Aves. “ MOVING Pianos STORAGE George Ottman John Ottman Ottman Brothers Sausage Manufacturers 45 Front St. Buffet Stone 5048 Charles F. Hellmann Quality Qroceries GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER ! 163 Carter Street. Corner Wilkins Schmanke’s Boot Shop SHOES THAT WEAR WELL 1480 DEWEY AVE. ’Shoe Repairing Main 6287 LcMay Drug Co. j DRUGS, CIGARS AM) SUNDRIES 858 DEWEY AVENUE, Cor. DRIVING PARK AVENUE Both Phones Prompt Delivery 1 Compliments of Phil R. Christman Market 1054 DEWEY AVE. Pride of Dakota ; “Bread Flour” Premium “Pastry Flour” BEST FLOUR MADE Macauley-Fien Milling Co. Phone 775 Rochester, N. Y. Sidney Matthews Roofing and Heating Furnaces and Repairing 1462 Dewey Ave. Glen. 531 seventy-four1 J. FRANK NORRIS NORRISTONE J Manufacturer of g Concrete Building Stone J Cut Cast Granite Our Specialty 107 Norris' Street ; Ace Garage D. P. McGrath, Prop. Repairing—Towing Exide Battery Service Washing and Polishing STORAGE 706 DEWEY AVE. Glen. 315 j MATHEWS j BOUCHER Mechanics Tools, Cutlery | House Furnnshing Goods Builders Hardware, etc. I 26 EXCHANGE STREET Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry Repaired Diamonds and Watches a Specialty Ralph A. Allen Credit Jeweler All Repair W’ork Guaranteed Phone, Genesee 1677 77 ORCHARD ST. f Dr. J. E. Dunn DENTIST | I 884 Main St., West Rochester | Opp. St. Mary’s Hospital Phone Stone 3980 William Ward LEHIGH VALLEY COAL 426 MAIN STREET WEST Phone, Main 1735 ! B. MILLER 1 Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Glass, ■ Putty, Hardware, Crockery, Elec- : ; trical and Plumbing Supplies. I Stone 6989 539 State St. Compliments of Rochester Last Works UNIVERSITY AVENUE seventy-five Main 1375 J. S. McConnell All Kinds of Sheet Metal Work and Roofing Standard Labeled Tin-clad Fire Doors Stacks and Heavy Sheet Metal Work 271 MILL STREET C. F. Ranzenbach AND SON Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats Vegetables, Poultry, Etc. MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF SAUSAGE Conkey Ave., Corner Avenue A Main 1611 CHAS. H. LAMB Wholesale and Retail Oysters Clams FISH Lobsters Crabs All Sea Foods in Season Main—1237—Main 70 Front Street Rochester, N. Y. Established 1863 Incorporated 1902 R. WHALEN CO. Tobacco Manufacturers GENESEE LONG CUT WHALEN SCRAP BLUE BIRD SCRAP FRANK TADDEO 227 PLATT STREET Confectionery Cigars Bartholomay Carbonated Ice Cream served exclusively FRUITS Main 7573 BICYCLES $5 down, $1.00 a week Single Tube Tires, $2.00 Motor Cycle Tires, 3.00 Automobile Tires, 3.00 8125.00 Talking Machines Our cut price, $75.00 New 10-inch Records, 35 Cents DENINGER The Price Cutter—535 North Street ‘LILLY'S’ Rochester’s Leading Luggage and Leather Goods Store 271 MAIN STREET EAST Gents’ Furnishings, Boys’ Clothing g Maggiolino Sc Ritiro Custom Tailors Repairing, Cleaning and Pressing 406 STATE STREET ncventy-nixTHE ARETE seventy-seven FRESHMAN M. E. Cramer Gents’ Furnishings Confectionery School Supplies Notions 1042 DEWEY AVE. Phone, Stone 4707 A. J. HEINZLE Plumbing, Gas Steam and Water Heating 666 University Avenue Cimpliments of Bryant Pharmacy 178 GENESEE STREET Huntley’s Confectionery Ice Cream Stationery Cigars Toys 1178 Dewey Ave. Glen wood 975 Geo. T. Boucher FLOWERS 345 .Main St. E. 20 East Ave. Greenhouses, West Brighton G. W. Henner Oldsmobile Motor Cars and Trucks STEWART TRUCKS 980-1000 MAIN ST. E. Stone 1877 USE Tat’s Qrit Soap FOR GREASY HANDS Tatlock Bros.. Inc. Genesee 988 J. Swanton Carting Co. FURNITURE AND FREIGHT MOVERS Teaming of All Kinds Residence, 279 Tremont Street seventy-eight THE ARETE seventy-nineMain 4234 Main 6875 Main 2804 Baker Art Glass Stoned and Leaded Glass done in Lead or Metal for Houses and Churches also Beveled Plate Mirrors : : : : 1 Frank Street Corner of Commercial Street ; A. P. Gerling L J. Zwierlein W. G. Spinning J The Art Print Shop i The Best Grade of PRINTING I Catalogs and Booklets j OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Designing Engraving Binding | Stone 55 • Bartholomay Co. Rochester Hat IceCream Mfg. Co. Stephen M. Headley, Mgr. Milk and Cream 555 St. Paul Street : Glenwood 1762 Genesee Provision Co., f Everything Incorporated Electrical Market Tenth Ward Electric Shop : 1 1342 Dewey Avenue Thirty-Seven Front St. f eightyEvery athletic article made by A. G. Spalding Bros, is a proven product. It has come through the test of rigorous inspection and exhaustive experimenting. It is from first to last a Quality product. Time and money spent in a Spalding Store is well invested. 40 Clinton Avenue, North Rochester - Base Ball The Spalding “Official” National League Base Ball is the official ball of the National League —“The Ball that Made Base Ball.” Tennis The Spalding “Official” Tennis Ball—the ball for HARD COURT play. Official Ball National Clay Court Championships. Track Practically every American Champion for years has worn Spalding Running Shoes. The choice of Champions! After Graduation from High School Whatever your work is to he, a course that will fit you definitely and thoroughly for the responsibilities of a business life will be a source of power to you in making your way. The Rochester Business Institute Has devoted sixty years in developing its special vocational courses and it invites your attention to its facilities for training you for a business career. Main 3869 172 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH eighty-one I White Star Bakery F. M. GROFF Bread is your best food. Eat more of it. Krimp Krust Bread Pies, Cakes and Cookies PHONE, STONE 1969 56 NORTH UNION STREET ROSENBERG Diamonds and Jewelry ! 89 State St. Caley Nash, Inc. ; Automobile Painting Trimming Manufacturers of Auto Bodies of Special Designs, Sleighs and Delivery Wagons 1828 East Ave. Phone, Park 126 ■Genesee 3138 Res. Stone 5158-L J. Frank Murphy OPTOMETRIST 108 2 GENESEE ST. Office Hours, 9 A. M. to 6. P. M. Dr. Frederick W. Ivory DENTIST 56-57 Triangle Building Phone 5205 McFARLIN’S For High-grade Shoes. Hats, Furnishings Clothing for Young Men McFarlin Clothing Co. 110-116 MAIN ST. EAST A. J. VOGT Fresh and Smoked MEATS Sausage, Poultry, Etc. Fruit and Vegetables in Season 944 Atlantic Av. Phone Chase 1783 Fromm Brothers Market Manufacturers of FINE SAUSAGE Curers of Hams. Bacon and Dried Beef Jobbers in Beef Cuts, Rounds, Loins Chucks and Ribs. 200-204 Campbell Street Phone, Gen. 1511 Gen. 2700 eighty-two THE ARETE eighty-three Glemvood 295 Robert Beaney Dealer in Fresh, Salt and Smoked MEATS 204 Saratoga Avenue C. Schnackel’s Son, Inc. { High Grade Light and Heavy Vehicles | to order for all Purposes ‘ Service Station for United States Motor • Truck Tires. Special Auto Truck Eodies 4 Stone 2091 4.' 8-1ti2 Joseph Ave. ALL DEALERS SELL "N Educational 1 j School Tablets V Composition and y Note Books More for the Money and Better The Rochester News Company Wholesale Stationery, Etc. Compliments of Smith, Perkins J Company Rochester. N. Y. Nick Taddeo Dan Tartaglio Cigars and Cigarettes Confectionery Periodicals Records Main 7743 314 State St. Cramer Pharmacy 1 S Confectionery Kodaks O Cor. Magee and Dewey Aves. £ o Church floods Religious Articles o Geo. Hahn 1 THANTS 6 6 CATHOLIC SUPPLY DRUGGIST 6 STORE 561 STATE STREET s Cor. Lyell Ave. and Smith St. 10 Clinton Avenue South Phone, Main 4365 eiyhty-fourQPTOMETRY THE PROFESSION WHOSE MISSION EMBRACES THE CONSERVATION OF VISION PRESENTS A FUTURE VOCATION OF HIGH STANDARDS AND OF PUBLIC SERVICE RENDERING SCOPE FOR PARTICULARS CONCERNING ENTRANCE AND ALL OTHER REQUIREMENTS CONSULT —THE— ROCHESTER SCHOOL OF OPTOMETRY OFFICE OF THE DEAN 38 So. Washington Street eighty-five© BURPEE-JOHNSON © TRIPLE SPRINGS Float A Ford Work with the Ford Springs, not against them j;The “Third spring” checks the re- bound and stops the side sway. | Save tires, fuel, and car depreciation. 66-68 North St. t Phone Stone 2308. Agents Wanted f Main 2355 Carpet and Rug Cleaning Oriental and Domestic Rug Washing 17 Mt. Hope Ave. Henry L. Jesserer 392 West Main Street COAL Phone Main 679 A. J. Weltzer Wagons and Auto Truck Bodies Painting—General Blacksmithing —Trimming— Phone Gen. 802 25 Chili Ave. COMPLIMENTS F. B. Rae Oil Co., Inc. Petroleum and Its Products Turpentine, Roofings, Paints, etc. ROCHESTER. N. Y. “MAX” THE FLORIST COMPANY Where Artistic Floral Arrangements are Made GLENWOOD 716 355 I.veil Ave. Staub Son Incorporated Cleansers and Dyers 951 Main Street East Store, 82 East Avenue The.... Phone Gen. 3230 Congress Market W. E. Hennessy, Prop. Choice Meats, Fish, Poultry and Vegetables 1057 Genesee Street eighty-nix33 to 1 Sissr m mi pummoutfit COjr SSn r MmssEm - a ■ , ffW$ ? jmu ;£ in closf Wcst jU Catholic Hlah ' “ 1 BtAQliWASFlVIi lr FINE RALLY AQUINAS INSTITITE TEAM DEFEATS (ANISU S. 30 • 2$ mt.«T0U’ AGAIN, 28 T017 m ct .Mtvunia mvhi KK«n- cw«wiow»iti. ivrAYfcTrtSPRWCS SURPRISE ON AQUINAS INSTITUTE QUINT, BEATING MAROON BY 25 TOTE l ] V 1 t'v { w ! y o' Overland and Willys-Knight MILLER-LEE MOTORS, Inc. 28 South Union Street We Are Pleased With Your t- Patronage Quality . K - 3w "" Promptness Zt? 55 Satisfaction PHONE US When to Call Merchants Bank of Rochester 125 Main Street East, at South Avenue We Solicit the accounts of Young Men. Open a checking account with us Interest Paid upon Special Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent Safe Keeping and Storage Department eighty-eight THE ARETE 1022-Ouv Champions— 1923 The season of the first Aquinas Institute basketball team can, with modesty, be described as a most successful one. Starting off with the smallest and lightest aggregation of players ever to sport the Maroon and White, Aquinas made an auspicious beginning. The team won nine consecutive victories before losing a forfeited 2 to 0 game at Geneseo, and among those nine victims was Geneva High School, the team which defeated East High School 35 to 30. Geneva came to our court in January and our boys sent them home on the short end of a 44 to 22 score. Shortly after came the St. Mary’s Academy team of Ogdensburg. This alignment of court performers had, the year before, defeated Catholic High at Glens Falls, N. Y., in the Northern New York-New England Tournament, eliminating us thereby. We showed St. Mary’s the best brand of basketball we possessed and secured sweet revenge by trimming them almost as badly as the Passaic “Wonder High School Team” had done a week before. A Popular Team Possessed of great speed and aggressiveness, Aquinas became a popular quint, at home and abroad. In Buffalo it drew for Canisius Prep one of the biggest crowds ever to attend a game in that city. The Christian Brothers’ Academy team of Syracuse was forced to transfer its game with us from its own court to a larger hall because of the excessive demands for seats. Packed houses greeted us in Geneseo, North Tonawanda and Canandaigua and everywhere save Geneseo, Aquinas created favorable impressions. At Geneseo it was not our fault. The clean method of play employed by Aquinas received the unstinted praise of public and press in Rochester, and still better was the generous attitude of our student body toward visiting teams. Not once during the season did a team leave Cathedral Hall without lauding the good sportsmanship of Aquinas spectators. Lafayette High, of Buffalo Canisius Prep and C. B. A. of Syracuse stated that never had they received such excellent treatment by a body of “home rooters”. It is a splendid tribute to our school and to everyone of our boys. We finished the longest and hardest schedule of games ever attempted by a Catholic High basketball quint with a record of fifteen victories and six defeats. Two defeats were by one point, at Canandaigua and at Syracuse. One game, the Geneseo debacle, by two points. C. B. A. defeated us by three points, and the Cathedral Alumni won by four points. Lafayette High of Buffalo handed us our worst defeat, 25 to 18, and Lafayette's seven point victory was registered over us right on our own court. Lafayette had a great team and the players were a splendid lot of chaps. FIVE REGULAR ALL SCHOLASTIC Proclaiming Aquinas one of the best scholastic teams in New York State, the Rochester Sporting Editors, at the end of the season, selected Captain Leo Sullivan, Thomas Mason, and Victor Carr for places on the first Mythical All Scholastic Honor Team of Rochester, and Mortimer Leary and James I)unn for positions on the second team. Quite a feather in the caps of the five Aquinas Regulars! Ceam ftfcorb Aquinas 48-18 Clyde High School. 29-11 Geneseo Normal. 34- 21 Phelps High School. 49-19 Corfu High School. 22-19 Palmyra High School(at). 35- 12 North Tonawanda High. 44-22 Geneva High School. 48-24 St. Joseph's of Buffalo. 33-18 Canandaigua Academy Forfeit. o- 2 Geneseo Normal (at) 33-25 North Tonawanda High (at). 30-25 Canisius Prep. (at). 33-18 St. Mary’s of Ogdensburg 18-25 Lafayette High of Buffalo Aquinas 18-25 Lafayette High of Buffalo. 21-22 C. B. A. of Syracuse (at). 28-17 Canisius Prep. 19-20 Canandaigua Academy (at). 47-16 Palmyra High School. 56-26 De Veaux Military Academy. 18-22 Cathedral Alumni (1917). 17-20 C. B. A. of Syracuse. Total Aquinas—662-402 Opponents. Aquinas average points per game—31.5 Opponents average points per game— 19.1. A winner never quits—a quitter never wins. eighty-nine John F. Kleinhans YOUR TAILOR Dry cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, Ladies’ and Gents’ Suits Made to Order 835 Dewey Ave., Cor. Driving Park Ave. (•Iniwood 1726 Bernard O’Reilly’s Sons UNDERTAKERS Since 1854 Main 164 163 Stale St. Mreford Boon Meat Market 530 CHILI AVE. Cor. Gardner Ave. J. P. Ernst dunce Meats, Poultry and Fish 662 MONROE AVE. Phones Stone 3016, 3017 RADIO Headquarters Rudolph Schmidt Company 51 E. MAIN ST. Religious Articles School Supplies Stationery Headquarters for Waterman’s Fountain Pens and Eversharp Pencils f Wm. F. Predmore 93 STATE ST. A. , . Says— DRESS CORRECTLY WEAR Goodman and Suss Clothes 23 Pt. Hand Tailored Featured by ; The Young Men’s Shop j Opp. Granite Rldg. 135 E. MAIN ST. | Compliments Lincoln-Alliance Hank ninetyTHE ARETE Clje (Cfjeer Heabcrs A good cheer-leader is the sixth man to a basketball team, the tenth man to a baseball club, and the twelfth man to a football machine. We were fortunate that in Arthur Hohman and Timothy Sullivan we possessed two leaders for cheers who are in no little measure responsible for the praise accorded us for the wholesome manner in which the Aquinas basketball team was urged on to victory by its supporters last winter. Persons visiting our hall for the first time were strongly impressed by the spirit displayed there. The student body at all times was chuck full of enthusiasm and it rooted hard for the team to win. That spirit and enthusiasm invariably inspired the members of the team to victory, and Hohman and Sullivan, being good leaders, were responsible for the organized “noise” that often threatened to lift the roof from the hall. Because of their excellent work as directors df “our rooters”, the best compliment we can pay them is to insert their photos on the page with the team itself. Being so instrumental in the success of the team, that honor is unselfishly given them by the Committee in charge of Sports Publicity for the Arete. Middaugh Good Manager While palms are being passed out, we might dwell briefly upon the efficient manner in which the business details of the team were handled. Harry Middaugh, as manager of the team, deserves a lot of praise for his good work. Harry worked diligently throughout the season and played a big part in the successes we experienced. A manager’s work often goes unnoticed because the labor of the job keeps the individual out of the limelight; but a good manager—and Harry was an excellent one—has to work long and hard to establish and accomplish the results attained by us. President John McGraw, of the Students’ Association, and his many assistants, ticket sellers and takers, ushers, and door-men, are also worthy of the hearty comment the Arete makes regarding them. The handling of the crowds which often jammed into our hall is a difficult undertaking, yet not once during the season was there any criticism of the manner in which the hall work was handled. §. §, I922===£lje Aquinas' l rscrbes=== 1923 The Aquinas Reserves are deserving of a goodly amount of credit for the manner in which the Regular basketball team traveled during the 1922-1923 season. The Reserve team, it must be remembered, is the “trial horse” for the Regulars, playing them constantly during the season to keep the latter in the prime of condition. Furthermore, the Reserves’ lineup is continually open to revision for the reason that from time to time the Regs have to enlist a player or two from the Reserves to bolster them up in case sickness or injury takes a man out of the lineup. During the past season it was necessary on several occasions to shake up the Reserves at the last minute because some member of the quint had to be available to the call of the first team. This necessarily was a hindrance to the progress of the Reserves in the playing of their own schedule, but despite the handicap, the team won ten of fifteen games. The Reserves have one or two players who will make strong bids for places on the first team next year. Captain Nelson Wiles, who was ninety-oneIn a Hickey-Freeman Suit you need not be afraid to face the world or turn your back upon it : : : McFarlin Clothing Company 110-116 Main Street, East Frank J. Hart Monument Company Memorials of One Standard 2393 Dewey Ave. Opp. Rear Entrance Holy Sepulchre Cemetery ninety-twoTHE ARETE high scorer for the quint, is considered an exceptionally fine prospect for the Regulars another season, and he is apt to give someone a hot run for honors when candidates report in the fall. Wiles and Ed. Geen saw a little service with the first team during the 1922-23 season and each played an excellent brand of ball when called upon to go into a game. The habit of making mistakes is frequently cured by getting the wrong bottle out of the medicine chest. $, $ Another good way to learn how to think fast on your feet is to be a basketball player. •$ 8 8 An ardent progressive is a man who has grown weary of watching somebody else hold the reins. ♦ ♦ ♦ The penalty of selfishness is to be left solitary. 8- 8 8 The difference between a bad habit and a garden is that the former insists upon growing. 8 8 8- Ct)f JDibiaba (Club The spirit that you will experience after having read the “Didiada Song" and perhaps even hummed it, is the spirit that the Didiada Club has spread over the entire hall on those unforgetable “basketball nights"—a spirit of effervescent hilarity, of staunch, unalterable loyalty to the team, and of sincere love for the school. Few indeed, were there, who were not raised to a high pitch of enthusiasm by its triumphant w’ords, and who did not wish themselves in the midst of the fray, to help carry the ball to “our basket”, and to repel the persistence of our opponents. Joe O’Brien chose his words well, and the Club did their work equally well, with the inevitable result of an enthusiastic house, a courageous team and—success! ninety-three256 ALLEN STREET For Stewart - Warner and Van Sicklen Speedometer Service — SEE US — Stewart-Warner Products Service Station, F. H. Phelps Lumber Co., Inc. Lumber Trim, Sheetrock and Roofing Figures cheerfully given Main 720 OUR TRUCKS DELIVER EVERYWHERE Telephone Main 6608 Dan E. Maher Co. Furniture STORAGE PACKING SHIPPING 192-196 ST. PAUL ST. Rochester, N. Y. Remember the joy of those days with your chum and your bikes. May your son enjoy the same. Easy Payments if Desired Towner Bros. Cycle Stores 940 Jay St. 179 Lyell Ave. 710 UNIVERSITY AVE. ninety-fourTHE ARETE. vinety-five Good food delightfully served at moderate prices There is always a cordial welcome for you at: The Hotel Rochester Rochester, N. Y. (Under direction of United Hotels Co., of America) GET ONE OF OUR Recording Banks LOANED FREE Mechanics Savings Bank 18 EXCHANGE ST. It will help you save LEADING BEVERAGES We are exclusive distributors for Sheboygan, White Rock, Apollinaris, Bud-weiser and Cantrell Cochrane. FEE BROTHERS 21-27 North Water Street Main 6135 6136 ODENBACH’S j Odenhaeh Restaurant Oden Each Coffee Shoppe 14 South Ave. 19 Clinton Ave., S. ninety-sixTHE ARETE Qtbiaba ong Tune—“The Girl I Left Behind Me.” Oh! we’ll ne’er forget the teams we’ve met, We’ve played the best and finest; We made them halt, their only fault Was they tried to beat Aquinas. Chorus; Didiadada-Didiadada, Didiadada-da-da-da; Didiadada-Didiadada, Didiadada-da-da-da. We’ve played ’em all in every game, From Ikeys up to Quakers; But we find out they’re all the same— A bunch of would-be fakirs. They come with bets and hard-boiled threats And manly resolutions; But you’ll always find they’re far behind Aquinas Institution. They came, they saw, they conquered not, They thought they could outfight us; But now I guess they’ve learned a lot About the Dance St. Vitus. It matters not how big or small. Or strong their constitution; We’ll drag ’em up and down the hall At Aquinas Institution. They weakened in the final test. When called they were found minus; They did their best but like the rest We left them all behind us. ninety-seven Fire, Automobile, Plate Class, Liability, Yacht, Bonds Leading Companies Prompt Settlement LEWIS W. WEHN HENRY W. WEDEL WEHN WEDEL Qencral Fire Insurance 206 and 207 Powers Building Representing BOSTON INSURANCE CO. Capital $1,000,000 Surplus over $3,000,000 Main 1539 MEIER FURNITURE CO. Furniture - Upholstery 21-23 Hast Ave.. Rochester. N. Y OH, PAPA DID YOU BRING ME A BOX OP' Betsy Ross Chocolates Betsy Ross Candy Shoppe 90 Main Street, West Jos, H. Oberlies ARCHITECT 830-840-842 Granite Building Phone Stone 3667 Rochester Schaefer Hartel Successors to E. S. ETTENHEIMER CO. JEWELERS Diamonds a Specialty G. C. Shaefer—E. G. Hartel 8 MAIN STREET EAST Burr Starkweather Company THE FARMERS’ STORE FARM, DAIRY AND POULTRY SUPPLIES 42-48 Stone St., Rochester T. H. Marrion (Sc Co. Builders of Monuments, Headstones and Cemetery Memorials 478 State St. Main 7522 Michael Davin Son Contractors and Builders 48 Nicholson St. Stone 3134 ninety-eight THE ARETE Jfresljman iBaslirtliall With the influx of the class of 1926 came much basketball material in the making. So many of the “frosh” wanted to take up the sport that it was necessary to organize two leagues of six teams each. The teams were graded according to the size of the players, one organization being known as the Freshmen Senior League and the other the Freshmen Junior League. Every class-room was represented therefore by a team in each League, and the rivalry among the student supporters of the different quints was keen. In the Senior Division the championship honors went to Sister Brendan’s Room, while Sister Dominic’s boys won the title in the Junior League. Each of the winners won eight games and were undefeated. After the close of the season the Junior League champs played the Senior team from Sister Dominic’s Room and to the credit of the little fellows it must be said that they won from the larger boys 30 to 28 in a stubborn battle. Harry Marx was captain of Sister Brendan’s pennant winners, and Tommy Conley was floor leader for Sister Dominic’s champs. jHatliematics 'Round about the caldron go, In the poisoned matter then throw Hyperbolas, cycloids, and sissoids, l eminscatas, ellipses, and conchoids, Rulers, compasses, all their riches— Circles, lines, and add the witches For a charm of powerful trouble Is the Math’matics caldron bubble. s $ s Red Mason (After our coach had told of his experiences during the war) : “Were you cool in the battle?” Mac: “Cool! Why say, I actually shivered.” ninety-nine HEADQUARTERS FOR | ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANERS and WASH MACHINES j FREE demonstration in your home Brown Pierce Company, Inc. Cor. Main and Franklin Sts. Why Pay More ? GET A Kelman Reinforced Battery Unconditionally Guaranteed for One Year MADE IN ROCHESTER KELMAN ELECTRIC COMPANY KELMAN BUILDING 470 Main Street East Since 1904 Main 853 DORT EXPERIENCE CUTS MOTORING EXPENSE Your first glance discloses a pleasing picture in these Finer Dort Cars, but better still—more searching examination reveals wonderful performing cars in which all the fine Dort qualities are intensified—the response more resolute. Go over in detail the Dort high spots in construction, then check over the Dort low spots in prices. GILPIN MOTORS, 188-191 Main Street, West HICKSON Rochester’s Radio Pioneer Every Article We Sell is Guaranteed Satisfactory ELECTRIC WIRING, FIXTURES, APPLIANCES I THIRTY-SIX SOUTH AVENUE I one hundredTHE ARETE Reading from left to right, back row:—Robert McGreal; Arthur Hohman, Manager. Middle rowMortimer Leary, Captain: Howard Lewis; James Dunn; Gerald Burns; Edward Gundell; Kenneth Doyle; William O’Reilly. Front Row:—William McCarthy, Coach; Howard Kannan; Leslie Spiegel; “Scoop” Van Auken; William Dowling; Frank Cullinan; Joseph O’Brien. £tic Squinas baseball (Team As the Arete goes to press, the Aquinas nine has played five games. Opening the season against Spencerport with a 12 to 2 victory, it defeated Fairport High. 7 to 3 and Holly High, 21 to 1, before receiving its first defeat at the hands of Fairport High. 5 to 3, in a return game. Following the Fairport contest, Aquinas won a fast game from Canandaigua Academy, 6 to 2. The ball team rounded into a well balanced outfield in a short time despite the fact that the entire infield and outfield were made up of youngsters who were playing their first year as high school players. We were fortunate in having two good batteries, composed of veterans, around which the rest of the team was built. Captain Mort Leary, who shut Spencerport out without a run or hit, baffled the heavy hitting Fairporters in the first game, but lost the second encounter when the Aquinas defense cracked. Jimmy Dunn pitched us to victories over Holley High School and Canandaigua Academy. Against Canandaigua Dunn allowed but three scattered hits. Like the Aquinas team, the nine was aggressive and speedy. At bat the team averaged .361 for the five games mentioned here, and stole 34 bases. It was especially strong on the defense. one hundred one Union Oil Works | George White TAILOR 99 STATE STREET Telephone : Main 5019 Ladies Suits Pressed Shea’s Tailor Shop 81 Main East Dry Cleaning—Repairing Rubber Garments Repaired Say it with Flowers Lane Bros., Florists 7 Owen St. Main 3556 We Deliver Frank H. Eyer CONFECTIONERY STORE I New Bowling Alleys Cor. Driving Park and Lake Avenues ROONEY’S i The House of Pickles Wholesale—Retail 7 Front St. Stone 2633 August Scharr Co. j Formerly Deusing Ziers Manufacturers of Light and Heavy Commercial Vehicles Automobile Truck Bodies and Tops In the rear of 178 Main West Quality not Quantity We do not attempt to secure all the class pin and ring orders in the country, but it is noticeable that the Schools who buy of us every year are the leaders in educational circles. Designs for Class Club or Frat pins submitted. Engraved Commencement Announcements too. Metal Arts Co., Inc. stone 5635 Engineering Bldg. 77 South Ave. one hundred woTHE ARETE „i DEES “Mamma, are peaches good canned?” “Yes dear.” “Would the new maid be good canned?” “Of course not. Why ask such foolish questions?’ “Because I heard papa tell her she was a peach.” “Ah! then she shall be canned immediately.” Middaugh: “I wore my last year’s suit yesterday and found in my pocket a roll of bills for fifteen dollars.” O’Brien: “Do you expect to pay them?” Min Graham: “I have a suit for every day in the week.” Bob Dwyer: “I should think such constant use would soon wear it out.” £■$ » Father Grady: “What good will football do you in later years?” A1 Watkins: “Well for one thing it will help me get a seat in a trolley car.” $ s Philippone (getting on street car) : “If you had half the amount of politeness a conductor should have, you’d help me up.” Conductor: “Yes, and if you were half a man I would.” Warden (to murderer in electric chair) Is there anything you would like to do before I push the fatal button? Thoughtful murderer: Yes, I would like to give my seat to a lady. $ » ? Furstoss: Say, Lawrence there’s a fly in the ice cream. Mr. Weber: Serves him right; let him freeze to death. one hundred three “A Tone Like Home” The Osburn House No Cafeteria, no singing, no music but the finest and the best quality of food for the least price. A special feature is our Dinner at night, six to eight P. M. SI.00. Private Dining Rooms, Banquet Room for small or large parties. MILTON ROBLEE. Proprietor. Efficiency Desks Steel Filing Cabinets Wood Filing Cabinets Vertical Filing Supplies— Guides, Folders, etc. Card Ledger Equipment Shannon Arch-File Supplies Card System Supplies “B" Label Safes Sectional Steel Shelving Machine Accounting Equipment Transfer Cases Office Tables awman AND fRBF. ]S|FG.(j . 108 EAST AVENUE, ROCHESTER, NEW YORK The advantages of a higher education are more fully realized by those who have experienced the training required to reach the goal—graduation. However, the formation of good habits, especially the thrift habit, is essential as part of that training. j Monroe County Savings Bank j | 35 State Street 1 {Rochester, New York Rufus K. Dryer, President one hundred four THE ARETE Rochester, N. Y. Dear Friendt: As I have noting to do and wish to writ, I taut I would took mine pen and hotel of ink in mine handt and typewrit you a few ladders. Plese ixcuse dis leadt pencil. We are all wel adt present ixcept mine brudder; he was kicked in the surburbans last nite buy a mule. De mule is knot ixpected to liv. We’re gonna have it shot. Your rich ant who died of palpitation of de hart wen you was hear is stil doin nisely. Hope dis wil findt you de same. After she kroaked dey found 15000 marks soed in an ole bussel that she left behindt, sew you are no longer a poor man but a Dutch man. Your brudder Will went to work dis mornin. De job will last about six months but he mite git out sooner on goodt behavier. Bisnis has bin dul since you left, ixpecially de saloon bisnis. Your wif was took to de insane asilum yesterday. She was crazy to see you, I saw your little buoy dis morning fore de firs time. I think he looks just like you, but he is all right other wise so I woodn’t wory aboot it. I am sending you by Adam’s Ixpress your overcote, but as they charge so much a poundt to sendt it, I cut off de buttons. Hopin dis wil proove satisfaction, you will findt de buttons in de inside poket. I almos fergot to tel you I got maried las weak. I got a prety good wif. She is from Fairport but I think I couldt have got a better one at Webster as they have a larger stock to select from. Hopin dis will reach you befour you git it and that you will anser befour dat, I remain your confectionary second to de last cousin. Otto Mobile. P. S. In cas you do not git this letter, writ to me and let me no andt I will sendt it to you act onced. one hundred fiveSMITH, BIER GORMLY Importers and Jobbers of Dry floods. Notions and Men’s Furnishings 39 to 45 St. Paul Street G. J. Lewis Co. Druggists GENESEE AND BROOKS AV. f L. F. Garaventa, Prop. Phone Stone 5969 Keystone Carting Co. J o Railroad Freight Furniture, Etc. 23 North Washington Street C. V. Knapp Chris Merlau Central Supply House Supplies for .the Butcher, Baker, Confectioner. Restaurant and Soda Fountain 41-43-45 North Water Street ’Phone Main 650 Phone 5703 Main F. E. HAYES CO. Sheet Metal and Roofing Blow Pipe and Ventilating Systems 44 AQUEDUCT STREET Our good work and low prices are worthy of your investigation Phone Chase 2024-W Rates Reasonable Lawn Mowers Sharpened And Repaired by Expert Grinders with Special Machinery Lawn Mowers Called for and Returned Promptly All Work Guaranteed Over 20 Years Experience EPPLE SONS Saw Filing Edge Tool Grinding 410 LINDEN ST. FURNITURE PIANO MOVERS MOVERS Sam Gottry Carting Company Auto Vans for Out-of-town Moving Office: Powers Building State St. Entrance Both Phones COMPLIMENTS F. B. Rae Oil Co., Inc. Petroleum and Its Products Turpentine. Roofing, Paints, etc. Rochester, N. Y. owe hundred nix  Alice M. Hartigan Millinery Importer 73 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH Bell Main 2937 Xavier D’Ambrosio Ph. G. PHARMACIST 158 SCIO STREET ; Phone Slone 4834 For Health Eat More Meat John Glatz MARKET 708 JOSEPH AVE. Tel. Slone 1149-J Estimates Given John Flicker Co. Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work Metal Ceilings Rochester W.E. Sullivan CORRECT DRESS FOR MEN MAIN AT CLINTON HATS Tell us your (Hat) troubles. We can help you. We know the hat game and we like it. We can make over your old hat or sell you a new one. It is all the same to us. 11 We are here to give you service. 53 South Avenue STONE 7644 MAIN 8140 Barnard, Porter Remington Paints, Oils, Glass, Brushes, Artists’ Materials and Drawing Supplies 9-11-13 North Water Street Remember Fischer’s Market 747 Joseph Ave., Cor. Wilkins ;j 10 Ely Street one hundred seven: j; Compliments of.. • •••••••••••••••• • • , , , , , Rochester-American Lumber Co. Incorporated Lumber, Shingles, Lath, Hardwood Flooring Sash, Doors, Beaver Board and Garage Doors Office, 142 Portland Avenue Charles E. Ashton Anthony L. Mark ETAOINTAO : Ashton Mark UNDERTAKERS CHARLES E. ASHTON Telephone Main 3538 ANTHONY L. MARK 510 MAIN STREET WEST ! Clothes of Character I J : for Young Men Louis Shill man Co. i 90 East Ave at Gibbs St. Main 3950 1 one hundred eightA Ace Garage Allen. Ralph A. Amer. Clay A Cement Corp American Taxicab Co. Ashton A Mark B Baker Art Glass Barnard. Porter A Remington Bartholomay Co............. Haunch A Ix mb Optical Co. Heaney, Robert Betsey R »ss Candy Shop Hlauw Bros.. Inc Boon. Wreford Boucher. Geo............... Brown Bros. Co. Brown A Pierce Co. Bryant Pharmacy Burr A Starkweather C Caley A Nash Gallon. Garin A Heveron Central Bank Central laundry A Supply Co. Central Supply House Christman Market Clancy. J. C. Cartimr Co. Clark. W. N. Co. Co-Operative Foundry Congress Market Cramer. M. K. Cramer Pharmacy Conway. H. C. A Bros. Costich A Sons Culhane Bros. D D'Ambrosio. X Harrow School of Business Davin. Michael A Son Deninger. H. J. Duffy Powers Co. Dunn. J. K. E Kdelman Coal Co. Epple A Sons Ernst, J. P. Ernst. Louis A Sons Eyer. F. H. F Fahy Market Faulkner. A. D. Fee Bros. Fishers Market Fricker Co.. John Fromm Bros. Furlong Studio G Genesee Bridge Co. Genesee Provision Co. Gilpin Motors Glatz. John Gottry. Sam Cartimr Co. Gray Carpet Cleaning Co. Gregg Business School V r H E A R E T E Index to Advertisers ll 75 Hahn. Geo. 84 75 Harrington Co. G. F. . 68 48 Hart Monument Co. 92 72 Hartigan. Alice M. 107 108 Hayes. F. E. Co 106 Heinzle. A. J. 78 Heilman. Charles F. 74 Henner. Geo. W. 78 Hickson Electric Co. 100 60 High Speed Hammer Co. 58 107 Howe A Rogers Co. 70 80 Hunt. 1. S. Co. 67 58 84 Huntley's Confectionery 78 98 85 I 90 78 Ivory. F. W. 82 59 100 J 78 Jesserer. H. L. 86 98 Johantgen. J. A. K 70 82 Kelman Electric Co. 100 72 Kennedy Co. 54 50 Keystone Carting Co. 106 68 106 Kleinhans. J. F. 90 74 74 L 68 Lane Bros. 102 62 Lamb. Chas. H. 76 86 LeMay Drug Co. 74 78 I evis Music Stor • 54 84 Lewis. G. J. A Co. 106 68 Likly's 76 72 67 Lincoln-Alliance Bank 90 M Macau ley Fien Milling Co. 74 Maggiolino A Ritiro 76 107 Maher. Dan 94 46 Marrion A Co.. T. H. 98 98 Mathews A Boucher . 75 76 Matthews. Sidney . 74 60 Max. The Florist 86 75 McAnarney. John H. 59 McConnell. F. S. 76 McCurdy A Co. 68 McFarlin Clothing Co. 82 McFarlin Clothing Co. 92 54 Mechanics Saving Bank 96 106 Meier Furniture Co. . 98 90 Merchants Bank 88 70 Metal Arts Co. 102 102 m i! i • • t. Ban 75 Millar L— Motors 88 Monroe County Savings Bank 104 Mooney. Thos. B. 64 67 Murphy. Frank J. 82 86 96 N 107 Norris. J. F. 75 107 82 Northwest Foundries 54 56 O Oberlies. J. H. 98 Odenbach Co. 96 O’Reilly’s Sons 90 44 80 Osburn. The 104 Ottman Bros. 74 100 107 P 106 Phelans 72 86 Phelps. F. H. A Son 94 70 Predmore. Wm. F. 90 R Rae Oil Co.. F. B................86 Ran .an bach. C. F. A Son 76 Roch. American Lumber Co. 108 Rochester Athenaeium A Mechanics Institute 62 Roch. Box A Lumber Co. 59 Rochester Business Institute 81 Rochester Gas A Electric Corp. 60 Rochester Hat Mfg. Co. 80 Rochester Hotel 96 Rochester I-ast Works 76 Rochester News Co. 84 Rochester Packing Co. . 48 Roch. School of Optometry . 85 Rochester Trust Co. 85 Rooney 102 Rosenberg. Harry 82 Rug . C. H.. Co. 48 Rosser’s Market 66 Ryan A Mclntee 68 S Sanger's Inc. ...................69 Schaefer A Hartel 98 Schantz Co.. Joseph 67 Schnr - A Co. 102 Schmanke Boot Shop 74 Schmidt. Rudolph 90 Schnackle A Sons. Inc. . 84 Schulman Co.. Louis.............108 Scrantom's 44 Shea Tailor Shop 102 Sibley. Lindsay A Curr Co. 50 Smith. Bier A Gormly 106 Smith. Perkins A Co. . . .84 Snyder. J. T. 44 Spaulding Bros.. A. G. 81 Stauh A Son 86 Steefel. Strauss A Connor . . 72 Stewart Warner Products Co. 94 Stromberg-Carlson Tel. Mfg. Co. 62 Sullivan. Wm. E. 107 Swanton Carting Co. ............ 78 Swiss laundry 88 T Taddio. Frank .................. 76 Taddio. N. ....... 84 Tatlock Bros. ... .78 10th Ward Electric Sh p 80 Tetlow Hat Shop 107 Towner Bros. 94 Trant’s Catholic Supply Store 84 U Union Clothing Co. 62 Union Oil Works 102 V Viola, Ralph ................... 66 Vogt. A. J. 82 Y Yalowich Drug Co. 66 Yawman A Erbe Co. 104 Young Men’s Shop 90 Young’s Music House 66 W Ward Coal Co.. William 75 Warder, Clark. Chaplin Inc. . 56 W»»hn A Wedel 98 Weis A Fisher Co. 62 Weltzer. A. J. 86 Whalen. R A Co. 76 White. G. L. 102 White Star Bakery 82 White Wire Works 46 Whitmore Rauber A Vicinus 62 Wilson. Wm. H. Iron Works 56  " V •£ - sjsfcfe V ♦ V 'U, ' • 5 .-» AL-« tfe ■% £■- . S» « •V .i«i •r ♦vi -jSjap « -7 'v • .- , ; ,« X 7t J • .« - » -,- ■ ■ '

Suggestions in the Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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