Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 168

 

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1928 volume:

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' .ilune 1525 dv M 'SF 9 I h P A 1' P 1 P 9 Svvninr Annual W .f nf Ihr N 0 A q 11 i n at 5 0 El nztitutr W ilinrhvntvr, Nun Hnrk - 0 0 n6'A,..i9J?"l'R13,A'au W W W W iguhlinheh bg thu Qllazz nf 1923 QM .0 ww - - H 1' my xED4L,,,:.w Tm: RIGHT R1-:vi-:REND THQMAS F. HICKEY, D. D av Q 0 o + Wfifiafowweioefa 0 0 or CES our days at Aquinas grow fewer and flue end of our labors v0iH'1in its lwalls is looming into vision, more than ever are we im- pressed by flue opportunities which have been placed within our reach flmrouglm flwe care and interest of one whose presence we have sorely missed during our senior year. Yes, dear Bishop, we do Oalue all your endeavors on behalf of the boys of Rochester and we shall look liaclc to you with gratitude when we are enjoying file fruits of our happy Vears at YOUR. school. I-fire Class of '28 gf! " k -L 15,4 n ,W N 'tb gpm. Q rj' qfnfd 5 1 ef! 'Maggie Tm: REV!-:REND Josl-:I-I1 IC. Grmm' 1'riH1'ipr11 f or 0 -- we -0- -0- so Q Qhe ! Since our new principal, The Reverend Joseph E. Grady, took into his energetic hands the reins of this great institution, an elixir of vivacity and enthusiasm, as it were, has been stirring up within the student body an untold spirit of school interest. It did not take long for the student body of Aquinas Institute to realize the excellent propensities of this zealous minister of Mother Church, who was to lead them through the labyrinth of scholastic activity. He has long been the wonder of many of us who cannot under- stand how he accomplishes even half of what he undertakesg we have never ventured to ask him. He is a self-made man, a humani- tarian, a veritable dynamo of mental energy and a thesaurus of knowledge on every subjectg he is most highly esteemed by the members of the Senior Class, not just because he is "Commander- in-chief" of the school, but because he is also "himself" and he should be held as a prototype by every student of our "Alma Mater." As a closing word, the members of the Senior Class Wish to say that to their beneficent, indulgent and zealous principal, Father Grady, and to his very capable assistants, the members of the Faculty of Aquinas Institute, they are greatly indebted for all that has been done for them during the past quartette of years. THOMAS H. DWYER. is ' up pf -we f 2115! E71 Qc!! ..n3"'Gaf'vh-za VV? AK f v 6' W' N A' 'VN' 9 I 29-' ' s o I ' x.-.K l f Qs 1 5 U 1 7 ij N' -1' I 4 , Q r 4 J I KJQZJ f sqovzf' x bv. ' ,li .. sly t 9,3 vx If Y V X if 3 i E IGI' 1' 'lffj' T15 1 'TSI ', ' BE 54.12411 ' '? . ow'-A" N. - r. I av Q u v ,C X Nc' L u 4 ' AC: 534' s W X'f Q wi A x A 4574-T " 3' X, Y, .KV 4 ' 'rf' ' xvlsilj vl .lag ,Q I K ', ' tilt . .1 5, ug ' U s Y' er if El 9 0 0 -aa' 0 0 0 0 .xAV4G?QVV- ' v Uur Lady llmmacullate z as in olden days, true knights were Wont to pledge fheir loyalty to fheir chosen lady, so we, 'The Faculg7 and Members of fhe Senior Class of fhe Aquinas Institute of Rochester, pledge to you, Lady Mary, our undying fideligjl. We are happy in fhe knowledge fhat no ofher lady e'en half so fair can be founclg and, in tolcen of our lox7e, we pray you, most gracious One, to accept our humble dedication to you of fhis volume of Hrfhe Aretef' kxiiigw ,N , M V, a -li.. F f-'Eff if 9 Q ll 0 0 -0 t 'ego-Jw - 00 Q W-:Qof go- -0 Sweniur Qlllass ifaistnrp 0 OW that our days at Aquinas are fast drawing to a X close, we of the class of 1928 may look back with QU satisfaction and recall cherished memories of our f 2 K high school career. How well we remember the EJB Q pf September morning of 1924 when we entered upon 0 R, ' QU that new' field of activity, our high school life, at the ' St. Boniface annex l, It was quite a change and it 0 E954 took some of us considerable time and the exercise f of remarkable patience on the part of our teachers , .1 EAQQQ- 1. to accustom ourselves to the routine of this higher Q ' ' ' field of education. But under the persevering tute- Q lage of Father Wurzer, the representative of Father C' Napier at the annex, we completed a successful Freshman year. . 'a The following September we returned as Sophomores to a new 0 school, a monument to Catholic education, of which we can well be , . proud. The whole school was united now and ready to continue ,Z its good work guided by the new president, Father Byrne. We were able now to obtain a better view of real high school life. We came into contact with Seniors, Juniors and Freshmen toog saw fr their outlook on school lifeg realized that we were members of a U large family and endeavored to prove ourselves worthy of the 0 school. June brought the roses and half of our high school days came to an end. U 2 The next term we returned with the realization that we had a definite goal to work for and so did not lack the determination to seek it. Gone now were the frivolities which might have char- Sl acterized our freshman and sophomore yearsg graduation, though some distance off, seemed ever nearer and all our thoughts were centered in that one ambition. The newness of the school was worn off and we went about with an air of confidence befitting our position, second only to the Seniors whom we looked upon as the - most fortunate individuals in the school. Oh, to be a Senior and 5 ' enjoy all the privileges and opportunities of the senior year! 0 But now time and patient endeavor have made us Seniors and all too quickly. We at last hold the position we so desired, H .yr L . 'v , ' and the ambition we labored four years to attain is finally realized. 0 Nor are we too happy to bring our high school careers to a closeg perhaps we were a trifie anxious and hasty in longing for that 0 which we have attained. Now, as never before, do we realize what it means to sever ties of friendship and to leave, perhaps forever, T friends who have sacrificed all that life holds to dedicate themselves to our betterment. Happy, yes, but tempered with silent sadness we take our leave of the true companions of our youth. Shall We possibly find, in after life, associations and inspiration to equal those derived at our Alma Mater? Nevertheless, looking back over our accomplishments, we all have the consolation of knowing that - the four years spent in attaining the goal of our ambition were the ? L 0 best years of our lives, and in spending these years at Aquinas we have gained a knowledge of matters both spiritual and temporal 1 f' that will stand us in good stead, no matter what our vocations in 'T life may be. RAY SOMMERS. E- ii s W "N c 3 f- M' X -0' X - -1. vs:-RFQ-'H ,X fin fs, Myi 4 2 -aw 2 , , U ,Af . li 9 , K 3 '- a 5 X 4 , e lfjjjlfll 5 n H U11 i0iJ0e-Q0 fr U sfo 0 3 H O yy. Q, sf 3 4' J i Qlllass bang Respectfully dedicated by the class of '28 to His Eminence Cardinal Patrick Hayes and The Honorable Alfred E. Smith '2,'I"CLi.i!.'1' """ 'Y J'.r:l.ll'hl. - Fvlv-an V4.5-lavgvovl. l f E-J - .51 5 f : 5 E1 Ez' EE: :1:: :" ' -' :1EE:: :": B. -- n 1 1 1 -11 1 1 1u1 1 1 1 1 111 m1 1 11:1 1 I 11' 1 U- 1 11 1 1111-1 11111111111 un I 1 11. I1 1 :li S12 sf ' Chorus ,E Bees--suse Egg: 1 11 -11 n v - -1 1 1 1 1 -1 :11 11 11 :1 I1 1 .11 1 U1 51 1 11 1114-.1-11-1u1..1ni11.11u-1.1:-1.1 1: I1 1 10 I 1 1 1 I Q., 111111-11111111111-111u11111u11-11-1Q1 111-1:11-11111111n111111u111:,11r-1:1111-1as w 1 1.11-1-nl 11:1-r1r-111-11: r-1:11-1:1111 s11u111r-14: up .1 11 - 11 11 115.11 - 1 We have been together Four long, happy yearsg We often shook the building With our laughter and our cheers. Now when we are leaving, Days are all too fewg ' And we find our hearts grow heavy As we hid farewell to you. Chorus: Rare days, school days, Speeding swiftly by, We grasp their fleeting moments As forever on they fly. We leave youth behind us To take a step that's newg We wonder what is coming As we bid farewell to you. We have formed affections, Friendships fond and trueg Mem'ries will go with us That are not dull nor few. Teachers often jugged usg Their purpose well we knew And we heartily forgive them As we bid farewell to you. What the future brings us Seems unimportant now. To our haunt of golden mem'ries Fidelity we vow. May Alma Mater miss us! We shall miss her too. We regret the chaptefs ended And we bid farewell to you. to ass., . 3 'ag Q ,fd " ' A Q' tm ,cbt v h if . xv , , E121 lt MM W New 'FW 'W' iii ANDREWS, GEORGE E. 240 Mulberry Street "ANDY" St. Ma1'y's School Behold Andy! He is one of our versatile classmates who manages to keep his accom- plishments in the background. His radiant and jovial smile hides a wealth of knowl- edge. As president of the Aquinas Chemical Association, Andy is celebrated among his friends for the noxious concoctions which leak from his private laboratory to seek the final test in the torture of some hapless victim. Rumor has it that George has a penchant for outdoor sport, nay, that he has attained local recognition as a pitcher. Success to you, Andy, in whatever you attempt! BERG, HIRAM M. 608 Clifford Avenue "HI" St. Michael's School One of the flashes of Father Grady's Church History Class. He sparkles most when the bell rings to end the period. Al- though one of the quietest of the Senior Class, "Hi" makes his presence known in all his classes. He claims to know all the French idioms in the manual, and has the State Department seriously considering placing French IV on the high school cate- gory. A lo bonne heure, Hi! BRAYER, EDWARD F. 489 Flint Street "ED" St. Monica's School Ed. is a prominent member of the Liter- ary Committee of the Areteg this gives one an inkling of his ability. Ed. is a conscien- tious and hard working student and, fur- thermore, he is a good example of the dig- nified senior. Do not misinterpret this state- ment--his dignity has limits. Ed. is an all- around good fellow and a worthy addition to any senior class. BURNS, THOMAS A. 312 Conkey Avenue "TOM" St. Bridgefs School The flashy guard of our basketball team needs no introduction. Who can forget Tom's playing, which won for us the C. B. A. game? He is a member of the "A" Club and everybody's friend, always ready with a cheery smile and a happy "Hello." Just as he forged ahead in sports, so de we ex- pect him to make good in whatever he elects as his life's work. So long, Tom! H .W has ,, ' .a,x,.1l1'.L 1 ln. U,,.,,,,,, W mtl lin... wma E131 CORCORAN, WALTER J. 121 Campbell Park "WALT" Holy Apostles' School Here he comes, head up, chest out, eyes sparkling, and lips parted in that conta- gious smileg he's our Walt. As a member of the Business Committee it was his duty to solicit "ads" for the Arete. He did-and howl His school spirit is catching, his en- thusiasm gripping and, when he leaves, we are going to be sorry. All we ask, Walt, is that you remember us when you are the Governor of the Empire State. COSTICH, KENNETH J. 1633 Culver Road "SPIKE" Corpus Christi School Trying to catch Ken in a pensive or a serious mood would prove as difficult as trying to teach a butterfly geology. It is doubtful if this gentleman was ever found napping in any class, though he invariably unloads his convivial spirit of its latest raillery before reciting. Ken, as the up and coming scientist, leaves our school with a record of four years of math. Next year's lords will be hard put to find a match for this enlightened youth. CULKIN, ANTHONY J. 341 Laburnum Cres't "RED" Blessed Sacrament School Red has been with us from our start at the Saint Boniface annex and can boast that he is everybody's friend. Active in every school movement, he always proves a real pal. He was one of the cast in the senior play and is a member of the select Virgil class. Good luck, Culkin! We expect to meet you, in the not far off future, in Washington. DELAIRE, GERARD V. 44 Burrows Street "JERRY" Cathedral Grammar School Jerry never pushes himself forward, yet he is one of the popular members of the senior class. He was also voted quite popu- lar by the fair patrons of our basketball games, at which he served as usher. One of his noteworthy claims is that he is a Virgil student, and we believe that anyone capable of studying this subject is quite able to face life and its battles. Au revoir, Jerry! 14 .0 M 9 Q L 1 F0960 DELEo, EDISON P. 73 Chapin Street "EDDIE" St. Andv-ew's School Another member of the Old Guard who entertains fond hopes of entering Notre Dame! Eddie makes a striking picture as he walks along the street, his curly hair waving in the breeze. Yet, we know that he is far from being self-conscious and thinks only of rounding out his career. His marks show what persistence will do and we have little doubt that Eddie will "get there." DIETZ, LEWIS 162 Birr Street HLOOIEH Brooklyn Prep School, N. Y. "Looie" has been one of the big noises in the school since he was elected to stage his contortionist act in public. Our blond cheerleader has helped to pull many a close game out of the tire. With his experience he should be an aesthetic dancer but he aspires to a place in the business realms, and We can vision him as a howling success. DOWD, LOUIS J. 286 Rutgers Street UDEWEYH Blessed Sacrament School Hail! Little Sunbeam, dispeller of gloom, bringer of good cheer. Louie is all of these "nize" things and more. He is an accom- plished jokester, a contortionist par-excel- lence, and an imitator of no mean ability. His love of a joke is an index to his heart, which we all know is where it should be. Good-by, Looie, and good luck. DWYER, THOMAS H. 3 Burke Terrace "TOM" Sacred Heart School Shadows of Cicero and Julian Eltinge! Here is the great orator of the class. Here is the man who has kept the Dramatic Club alive for three years. Who can forget his famous impersonation of "Dulcy"? He will be a "big man" in whatever line he as- sumes after graduation. When you have "arrived," Tom, and we are still plodding, "Think of us sweetly, when alone." .iw ' me We are to were M will I I .xry t 15 If-af CJ' mi' 'f-if EBERHARD, KENNETH L. 47 Prescott Street HKENU St. Augustine's School Here is the big, manly, he-man, the pride of the "Dolan A. C." and the most sincere senior in the class. Ken knows his Church History and thinks he knows his American History, or vice versa, but it is an estab- lished fact that he knows his onions. For who but him could pipe out that loud "here" in every class or openly meet a girl on the Dewey Avenue Car after school, and get away with it? More power to you "Ken!" ESTERHELD, GEORGE E. 96 Richard Street "GEORGE" Blessed Sacrament School Very quiet and retiring about school and especially in the class room, that's George. Now that he has reached his senior year, George can tell a vivid tale of the slavery and drudgery he experienced in his rise to the top. He has only one regret: he bemoans the fact that Lindbergh decided to fly to Paris before he, George, was old enough. However, in his flight from these walks to foreign parts, we wish him good sailing and no mishaps. FARRELL,J. GORDON 275 Reynolds Street UREDH Holy Apostles' School Gordon is one of those modest, unassum- ing young men who are so rare to-day. Whether it is his ruddy locks or his most becoming blush which has gained for him the nick-name "Red", we are not sure. He is our sports editor and to show that he's been doing his work witness the fact: af- ter twenty minutes in Syracuse, he had the fair admirers of C. B. A. rooting for the old Maroon and White. Keep it up, Gordon, you're a winner. FISCHETTE, MICHAEL A. 205 Seneca Pky. "MIKE" St. Francis Xavier Whether it was playing three grueling sets of tennis, or ruining an Underwood in the guise of typewriting, Mike has been equal to the occasion. He has a habit of springing surprises, even to having his English IV themes ready for Father Grady at the proper time. Mike says to watch the surprise he is going to spring in June- graduation. We're all pulling, Michael, and may you not disappoint us. ...W 1 Af, 1' as ,- - . , if-A ty, U51 Wilt ,Q ui- ,, , H. mlllw .uwwu will lnl..,,. ,wlliliiy W: 'fi li 71 'llwiwiimf liailiiiilhi' lllirlllll l FURLONG, HENRY J. 139 Birr Street "BUD" Corpus Christi "Bud" absolutely refuses to be worried and fails to see the propriety of taking one's self or the world too seriously. Bud meets every situation with amused insouci- ance. His weaknesses are parking, singing and dancing, and "the one in the middle" is featured by his rich basso voice. ability in pantomiming prominent charac- ters is amazing. Armed with the twin lances of sociability and perseverance, Bud is headed for great successes. uBudrSn GALLAGHER, CLAYTON J. 245 Cypress Street HCLAYTH St. Boniface School Here is the popular basketball player whom many of the fair sex ask for on ap- proaching the gym. Clayt. has an air of calmness about the school which he turns into pep in his work on the court. Although he worries little over his studies, he has managed to be our mainstay in the Ameri- can history class. Go to it, Clayt., and make history remember you! GALLAGHER, CLEMENT E. 50 Raines Park HCLEMH Holy Rosary School One would never think that this quiet looking youth could be so versatile, but Clem. could astound them all by his various tales. A license is all that keeps our young racer from continually driving "one of the fifteen million". He successfully keeps Mr. McLaughlin on the defense with questions concerning unheard of parts of the four Wheeled contrivance. Be patient Clem., time will make you eligible! GANNoN,E1.MER T. 443 Lyell Avenue "EL" Cathedral Grammar School Meet the most original member of our class: "EL" is undoubtedly an imitator of the first rankg and, as a source of enter- tainment, he is without a rival. When he smiles or begins one of his eccentric per- formances, this bashful youth always pro- vokes an uproar. Along with being an original performer, Gannon is a brilliant student and ranks high in his school work. He has made a host of friends not alone because of his likeable qualities but also because of his sincere good fellowship. mu ...W 1 i llluw ,,i 'W -ii, 'hill SHN" X "'lLiiWifMl" 'lfliiklit GO0DWIN,JOHN B. 277 West Elm Street, "JOHN" East Rochester Public School Every morning John may be seen sliding over the miles between the secluded town of East Rochester and our own fair city, behind the wheel of a Nash-can. At home this industrious young businessman spends much of his time inducing the denizens to patronize these noble road demons and at school he spends all of his spare moments convincing others of their worth. If the fellows only had enough "jack," all the seniors would be driving Nash cars. Stick to it, John, and soon you'll turn the whole world "Nashie." GRATTAN,JOI-IN P. 177 Alameda Street "JACK" Sacred Heart School Gaze upon the shining light of the Eccle- siastical history class! John's prolonged at- tack of sleeping sickness has proved a con- stant worry to our principal. Nevertheless, the lad means well. He is a spirited backer of all school activities and, whenever the occasion demands, lends a whole-hearted support. Jack's experience as a drug clerk and his love of chemistry have determined his career. We soon shall read his name among those of our pharmacist patrons in the Arete's advertising section. GRIFFIN, J oHN J. 59 Cameron Street "JACK" Holy Apostles' School Griffin is one of those quiet and modest boys, seen but not heard. This does not lessen his popularity nor lower his scholar- ship. He is a basketball star of no mean ability and as for baseball, we refer you to the A. I. R. team of which he is a member. We congratulate the R. B. I. on its prospec- tive pupil and venture to predict big things for our southpaw. GULLEN, MARTIN T. 104 Seward Street "MART" Immaculate Conception School We here introduce "Mart," the distin- guished connisseur of antique automobiles. It is rumored that his dashing appearance behind the wheel of a pre-war Ford has broken many a fair heart. Aside from this, "Mart" is a true friend with a ready smile and a word of encouragement for all. We are certain that he will be as successful in gaining recognition in the world as he has been in entrenching himself in our hearts. g 0 'N 9' U81 WG.. GUNN, WALTER R. 101 Delmar Street "BUD" Holy Apostles' School "Bud" has a clever knack of dodging reci- tations which he tells us comes to him naturally. Rumor has it that Mr. Ryan tried to catch him napping in American history but, to his surprise, "Bud" turned the tables. and made a class record by a perfect recitation. Despite his stature "Bud" is a staunch supporter of all sports and roots for the team at every game. "Great oaks from little acorns grow." HAFFEY, JAMES E. 610 Grand Avenue "JIM" Inzm,ac'ulate Conception School You are gazing upon the picture of the handsomest member of the Class of '28. This, coupled with his athletic prowess, makes Jim a very popular youth, and lucky is the -boy who claims him for his friend. Jim is very modest and the honors heaped on him have not hurt him a bit. If his work in school is an indication of his future, we have no doubt as to his success. HARGROVE, FRANCIS H. 25 Glasgow Street "HARDY" Immaculate Conception School As head of the Art Committee, Frank is responsible for the good work in this book. He has been drawing his way into popu- larity all through his scholastic career. He furnishes us with suitable drawings when- ever the occasion calls for them. Frank is ever on the alert to aid a classmate in dis- tress and this, joined to an unusual refine- ment of character, makes him a real acqui- sition to the class of '28. HART, ELWOOD J. F1-ankland Drive "OZ" Sacred Heart School In Elwood, the class possesses the ex- emplification of the true gentleman, the able business man, and the earnest student. By his diplomacy and persuasive powers "Oz" secured the respect and patronage of the advertising men throughout the city and the senior class takes this occasion to thank him for the way in which he con- ducted the "Arete" advertising campaign. "Oz" will go far in any line he attempts, and we watch with interest and confidence his progress. U91 HICKEY, JOHN E. 7 Woodside Street "NAT" Sacred Heart School One of seventy-five or eighty unknown quantities, known collectively as the Class of 1928, "Jawn" strolled into the "old An- nex" in the fall of 1924. His ability to speak on all topics: sports, politics, or literature, without being in the least superficial, has always made him interesting company in any group. John's big shortcoming is bas- ketball, in which sport he is a participant -par excellence. His generosity, good-fel- lowship, and loyalty have gained a legion of admirers for him, whose high regard and well wishes he carries with him into the "Great Outside." HAWKINS, HAROLD J. 310 Seward Street "HAWK" Immaculate Conception School Harold is a firm adherent of Julius Cae- sar's motto, "I should rather be first in a little Iberian village than second in 'Rome,l" and so, as all the other oliices were taken, "Hawk" decided to be the sphinx of our class. In manner he is retiringg in recita- tion, inaudibleg in conversation, subdued. But great men were never noted for tu- multuous ways and so we can look to Harold to follow in their tracks. Here's wishing you success, "Hawk." IACOBELLI, PETER H. 44 Lyell Avenue "IACO" St. A'ntho'ny's School Tiny, handsome, daring and likeable, that's Peter. When we need anyone to carry a John Barrymore or John Gilbert role on a small scale we know where to look. What Peter lacks in size he makes up in wit and disposition. No one can phase him by any sort of question. He always has a witty answer even if he doesn't know what it's all about. He even knows why a sheik crosses the street. Keep up the witty work, Pete, and some day your name will be seen on Broadway! JONES,WILLIAM J. 126 Alameda Street "BILL" Nazareth Hall This is not the "Bill Jones" of poster philosophy, although he is responsible for many terse bits of wisdom. Bill has the Freshmen hanging on his words when he begins to elucidate. Among his other claims to fame is the fact that he did double duty on the Basketball Team during the season. He played on the Reserves, and then helped the Varsity win a few. His scholastic hob- bies are Math lfour years of itll chemistry and French. When you meet the "elements" of life and they are a bit difficult, Bill, just buck them, and "Hom soit qui mal y pensc!" E201 1 li: ,l.lll.....l , KENDALL, HAROLD E. 395 Clay Avenue "ZERO" Sacred Heart School Harry is a fellow whose popularity is de- served. Whether you say "Zero", or "Light- horse," or any other nickname, we know you mean our basketball star, Harry. He's a human being, and an interesting one. Be- sides playing' on the team, Harry does other great things, such as paralyzing the class with his thrilling oral English recitations, during which he makes use of three differ- ent kinds of sign language to convey his unspoken words. And again, Harry very often is known to have recited correctly in American History. What better send off could he have than the konwledge of our sincere desire for his success. "Nous par- tons, mais nous 'YI.,0IllIlf07ZS pas." LACOUR, DONALD C. 20 Wellesley Street "DOC" Blessed Sacrament School A stunning young man is "Doc", as any- one who has ever received one of his lusty blows between the unsuspecting shoulder blades will readily agree. Back slapping and hand shaking are "Doc's" favorite indoor sports, and we feel that some day as Presi- dent of these United States he will have plenty of it to do. Shake, "Doc!" LILLICH, FRANCIS C. 461 Flower City Pk. "FRAN" East A1n'm'a High School Frank hailed from East Aurora two years ago. In his short stay with us he has won his Way to all our hearts and we thank the Fates who bore him to our city. Frank is a coming journalist as is evidenced by his write-up of the basketball games. Go to it, Frank! We know you are destined to suc- ceed. MACANO, FRANCIS J. 120 Jones Street "MAC" Cathedral Grmnnmr School This diminutive chemist .is the well- known discoverer of strange odors and new chemicals. Frank has personally conducted three window-shattering explosions in the chemistry lab. and has often driven four score and five of his classmates from the scene by means of his foul-smelling discov- eries. Frank leaves us with an impressive record and the assurance of our best wishes. ,,.lwll'l'fe . W, ,, W will t 1 rlllnl 'll rv l' , l 2. l21l l'llllwl.. MADDEN, WILLIAM L. 21 Westland Avenue "BILL" Blessed Sacrament School The vice-president of our class is one of the regular fellows at Aquinas. Bill is a quiet, unassuming fellow with a scholastic record to be proud of. In a brief write-up of this nature it is difficult to give straight facts without exaggerationsg but we can truthfully say that because of Bill Aquinas is a better school. May you ever preserve, develop, and employ those qualities of cheerfulness, and good sportmanship, Bill, which have characterized your days at dear old Aquinas! MAID, G. HAROLD 406 Champlain Street "HARRY" 1HlHlfll'lllfIlf' Conception School Harry is one of the big' men of the class, one whose size only emphasizes his gentle- manly and dignified manner. Although he rarely admits it, he is an allaround athlete and looks natural only when he has his bag of clubs swung over his shoulder. Keep at it, Harry! Make Bobbie Jones drop out of the picture! MALoNEY, T1MoTHY F. 80 Stenson Street "TIM" Cathedral Grammar School In these days of slick hair, coon coats, and sport roadsters, Tim is a God-send. Living' on the outskirts of the city, Tim hikes to school every morning, hail, rain, or shine. He attributes his glowing complex- ion to the great outdoors. His cheery look is a true indication of his inner nature. Tim's scholarship as well as his disposition is above average and we entertain no fear for his future. MAsUcc1, ERMINE H. 109 Canterbury Road "PQRM" Blessed Stll'I'flIIl67l.f School "Erin" will always be remembered for his argumentative propensities. More than once has he turned a senior meeting from its regular procedure to a discussion on the price of straw hats at the North Pole. As a hockey star, he is one of the mainstays of the Maroons and, as a cheer leader, he is the nonpareil. So much pep in so small :1 frame is seldom found and we shall be sore- ly disappointed if, in the near future, "Lindy" is not eclipsed by our snappy llErm'1! mi W WWW WW' WWW' ii MCGEE, EMMETT G. 17 Jefferson Avenue UTINYH Immaculate Conception School Emmett is another of the big men of Aquinas. As a Latin scholar, he towers above Cicero, while his knowledge of trots, where to get them and how to procure them, is unsurpassed. Steadiness of pur- pose, an easy-going manner, and the ability to take a joke in good part are "Tiny's" characteristics. He will get there slowly but surely and, after all is said, that is the best way. Good-by, Tiny! MCMILLEN, JOHN E. 366 S. Goodman Street USCOTTYH Blessed Sacrament School Scotty needs no introduction. The captain of the Aquinas quint is known to all Roch- ester. His popularity in the school is as unlimited as it is on the court. Though he is lauded for his prowess in athletics, Scotty is modest and unassuming. We know he will use the same fighting spirit in mak- ing his way in the world as he did in secur- ing baskets for the team. Good-by, Scotty, we all wish you a life of victories. MEAGHER, PAUL J. 300 Birr Street HPAULH Holy Apostles' School Gaze upon Father Keefe's closest friend. Paul has been with us since those days on Gregory Street and can't seem to stir up a dislike for Latin. Despite this handicap, Paul has succeeded in winning many friends among us as he is a hard worker, the kind that wins. Paul is seriously think- ing of starting a law firm in a few years, and we all wish him success. METZGER, ROBERT W. 473 Seneca Parkway HBOBU' Sacred Heart School When Aquinas opened its portals to the class of '28, 'a young Bismarck came into our midst. Enthusiastic, optimistic, scholar- ly, and self-sacrificing, these are Bob's out- standing chalracteristics. Ever genial: he secured for himself the coveted distinction of class-president. Good-by, Bob, and good luck, from the class who honor you and to whom you brought honor. 'W 49 Wt 2 me if -ef Q 4- " Q L21 E s6'Q-00'-1.9 MEYERING, DONALD E. 35 Juniper Street "DON" St. John's School Don is a past master of syncopation. More than once has his execution on the piano in the auditorium held an uninvited audience spellbound. And they tell us that he is even better at the banjo! His disposi- tion is as fine as his music. Now you know why Don is such a popular fellow. Full of pep every minute of the day, Don will forge i1Jhea'd if any one can. Say it with music, on. MxL1.1-za, FRANK A. 95 S. Washington Street HFRANKU Immaculate Conception. School Frank is an accomplished musician who blows a trumpet in our renowned orches- tra. Nor do we hold this against him since he contributes a great deal to the success of this organization. He also exerts a good iniiuence over the student body, especially over the seniors. Not a neater or more trim high school student can be found. Hcfw the members of the fair sex whom he escorted to seats at the basketball games must have marveled at Frank's appearance! Miller has backed up our every undertaking and we hope to meet him again. MXLLER, Hownan A. 87 S.Washington Street "HOWIE" Immaczllate Conception School Introducing our basket-ball manager! Did any team ever have a more handsome or more capable manager than Howie? We think not. The only thing we ever held against him is the fact that he played the French horn in the orchestra. Why a man of Mr. Miller's ability would limit his ef- forts musically to a French horn is beyond our comprehension. However, in lieu of all his other noteworthy achievements, we feel that we are justified in forgiving him. MURPHY, RICHARD 267 Brunswick Street "DICK" Blessed Sacrament School Dick is one of the few members of our class who disavow all attraction for the fair sex. This alone is proof of his settled mode of life. Believe it or not, Murphy has attained success in his school work. He is an accomplished athlete whose perform- ances on the gridiron and in the hockey pen have won him renown in the sports column. Success, Dick, and may your glory increase! . j"1,f ,ON 03' 4' QQ Q l241 L. , , it 19 QQ i 'Q Q 9 G W NORTON, FRANCIS A. 230 West Elm St., East Rochester "FRAN" East Rochester Public School East Rochester's gift to Aquinas--and what a gift! If East Rochester la group of houses clustered about a general store and post-ofiicej can be judged by our Fran- cis, Rochester has a keen rival so far as pep is concerned. Our country cousin has a part in just about everything that takes place in the school. Moreover, he is Father Brien's chief aide in the American History class. Aside from his numerous activities, Francis is the official organ for the release of all new jokes. It is almost impossible for anyone to endeavor to tell him a new joke. He is always one jump ahead. Launching out into life with this pep and sense of hu- mor, Frank cannot but succeed. O'BRIEN, EMMET, N. 437 Selye Terrace "EMMET" Holy Rosary School "I weep for Adonais .... " Whenever you hear that phrase within the school you know that Emmet is around. During class he can think up more questions, arguments and jokes than any other student under normal conditions.-Ask Father Grady. Nevertheless his fine scholastic record proves that he does not spend his time ex- clusively on humorous remarks and ideas. "A fellow who can smile himself to suc- ess"-that's Emmet. PENNY, FRANCIS H. 63 Bronson Avenue "FRANK" Nazareth Hall Here is Frank, a young Lochinvar, born far out in the Corn Country. Frank's strong point is "fiivver," but it is said that his hankering to choose "Rolls Royces" has gradually given way to a zeal to pursue the even more elusive ions and chromo- somes with the ultimate purpose of laying low the cohorts of bacilli and all their brothers and cousins. Keep the old spirit, Frank, and the Demons of disease will find in you another "Pasteur" and a formidable enemy. PERO, CHESTER A. 27 Rialto Street "PETE" Om' Lady of Perpetual Help School Lo! the ideal senior! He is both unas- suming and dignified. Around the school, Pete is quiet, especially in English class. Outside, he assumes that easy-going, care- free mood which has made him a favorite with us all. Interested in all sports, Pete can hold his own in any of them. He is at his best in the bowling alleys, where he endeavors to imitate the immortal Jimmy Smith. Go to it, Pete! i r' M., R, A 0'-ix QV . W A r . Q a 279' E251 'Q iii. ,M 1,1 r :ff PORRECA, Jossru 94 Colgate Street "Jos" St. Aug-ustine's School Joe is the latest addition to our number. We are just becoming acquainted but, if we may judge by first impressions, we shall all be glad he joined our class. Joe seems convinced that it is always best to wait and speak only when spoken to. We think he is a true type of "dignified senior" and wonder will the dignity wear away when we are better acquainted. We wish you suc- cess, Joe! PowsRs,Jos1:PH E. 154 Selye Terrace "JOE" Carthage Public School Joe is the proud possessor of the deepest base voice in the school. When his Stentor- ian shout of "hash" rings out in the cafe- teria there is a pronounced agitation be- hind the sandwich trays. Coupled with ex- ceptional erudition for his years, this should make Joe an ideal pedagogue. We hope to hear your voice again, Joe. More Powers to you. QUIGLEY, D. BERNARD 130 Jefferson Avenue HBERNIEU Immaculate Conception School There is an old saying that wise men listen while fools talk. According to this, Bernie may prove a Solomon in our midst. Do not think that he never converses with his classmates. We always know when he is around and we feel that his presence as- sures us of his support. No senior is more anxious to make all class activities a cred- it. Keep on listening, Bernieg by your si- lence you have taught us an invaluable lesson. RITZENTHALER, ROBERT A. 692 Maple Street URITZU Holy Family School The four years which Bob has spent at Aquinas have not been wasted years. He is literally bubbling over with ambition and it is an unheard of thing for him to come to school with lessons unprepared. Bob has proved a life-saver to many of us seniors by his willingness to share with us the in- formation which he acquired by burning the midnight oil. Good luck, Bob, and do not rest until you have climbed to the top of the ladder of fame. oi 6 . owl rw it we 'liilililliieltft' '-iwlllil "Witt ROCK, HAROLD F. 400 Durnan Street "ROCK" Saint A7IdP'61U'S School Harold has been one of the big men around the school for the past four years, physically and mentally. As his noble brow suggests, he is a veritable storehouse of knowledge and within him the spring of mirth and wit are ever bubbling. Surely is Rock a dispeller of gloom. With much re- luctance we say good-bv, Harold, for we all realize we are parting with a jovial companion and a true friend. RODMAN, JOHN P. Sliutt Road, Brighton, N. Y. "JOHN" St. B0'7llfflI'G School A visitor recently inquired who was the handsome chap standing in the corridor. We assured him that there are many hand- some chaps in the school but when he ex- plained, "I refer to the youth with the inimitable smile," we all knew he meant Rodman. John is one of the most capable members of our class, a willing worker, a fiend with a typewriter. He started out as a commercial student and is now con- cluding his academic work. Needless to say, he has been a success at both. John is the type of student that Aquinas is proud to have on her graduate roll. SCHNEPP, EMMET1' J. 325 Lake View Pk. "EMMETT" Holy Rosary School Student extraordinary! gentleman and pianist! This is Emmett epitomized. He burns not the midnight oilg he needs it not. He has an uncanny outlook on life which should greatly attribute to his success. If Emmett's class marks are a criterion of his life work, within forty years we should hear of "Chief Justice Schneppf' To us he will always be Emmett. SCHWARTZ, ARTHUR W. 2859 St. Paul Blvd. UARTH St. Fl'fl'7lC1'S XcL'vie1"s School Though Father Grady does not appre- ciate the fact, in Art we have a famous English student. Another point in his favor is that he has not once been absent from Lenten Mass. Art is very modest and con- servative and many times he has saved the day for us by his level headed way of sizing up a situation. When we part, we shall miss your friendly helpfulness, Art. W lille Ml A in Nil M, MMM, 1, we ,mitnmwuiy ,wmiqxtl ili. ,.t,W111qmp4ii,,- ,,,Q,iiii:g:i...,N le. 271 iw, 0663 Q' S0690 SEABRY, HAROLD L. 117 Argo Park "HI" Holy Rosary School "I-Ii" holds that traditional, dignified senior in disdain. He has never been known to be quiet for even a minute at a time. Jovial, quickwitted, and impulsive, he is liked by all the boys, who eagerly seek his companionship as a cure for all scholastic ills. Despite his indifferent attitude toward studies, "Hi" manages to pass all exami- nations with a good record. In the future, we hope he will make 'em sit up and take notice as he does now. SIMS, HAROLD K. 543 Lexington Avenue "HARRY" . Holy Rosary School Friends, don't judge Harry by his name. He is not responsible for it and, if the class of '28 has one regular fellow in its num- ber, it is Sims. Mr. Hurley's right hand man compares favorably with Aeneas in many respects. Besides, our blond hero plays baseball. Oh, yesg in this respect he surpasses the Trojan warrior. Aquinas has had many good pitchers but certainly no one of them has been more popular than our Harry. SOMMIIRS, RAYMOND L. 28 Finch Street "RAY" Holy Rosary School Students like Ray set the example for 'others to follow. In his classes, he is well toward the top as the result of burning the midnight oil while we are "hitting the hay." Ray proves a drawing card at the baseball games, which is evidence that his genius is not all directed along scholastic lines. Words are too weak to express our good wishes for this capable member of our busi- ness committee so we content ourselves with, Good luck, Ray! STEINWACHS, ALDEN G . 737 Arnett Blvd. "AL" ' St. Augustine's School What's in a name? This is our Alden, the Great! We could not get along without him, his genial smile and sunny disposi- tion. A1 is the high kicker of the class and it is rumored that he buys his luncheon with the forfeits which the Freshmen fur- nish when he outdoes them in this sport. His size is their misfortune. One can .not always judge by appearance. Keeplgolng, Aldeng we look to you for great things ln the years to come. X?" j on or , Qc, 11' I Zggjdcxa. 1 STEWART, WILLIAM H. 11 Harrison Ave. "BILL" Sacred Heart School "What type of fellow is Bill?" He is quiet and somewhat serious minded, good na- tured, and an excellent friend. Someone said that he must be a bit Scotch as he was seen to pick up a stray piece of coal and put it into his pocket, but we know that he was bringing it home to analyze it in his private laboratory. Yesg Bill is a chemist. Let us hope that he will be as successful in all his undertakings as he has been thus far-even to the analyzing of a black diamond. STRAUB, JOSEPH J. 24 Falstaif Road "JOE" St. Joscph's School Joe is one of those bright, precocious youths who are the terrors of every class to which they belong. They keep their teacher as well as their classmates forever on the "qui vive." He is also the pet of our Reverend Prefect of Discipline, who is wondering who will take his place next year as a living questionnaire. The intricacies of math have no fears for Joe and as for type- writing, he claims it is only a matter of pounding away until you master it. Some day Joe will arrive with a bang heard around the world. TRUISI, FRANK J. 299 N. Union Street "TOO-EASY" Mt. Carmel School Next to the study of Latin, Frank's fa- vorite pastime is writing poetry. Nature may not present to him the inspiration which it furnished Wordsworthg beauty may not appeal to him as it did to Lord Byrong but Frank manages to produce some awe-inspiring lines. His poem con- cerning a Cicero trot which he wrote for our scholastic betterment some years ago is still of verdant memory. Stick to your pen, Frank, for Byron terms it- "The mighty instrument of little men." VALERIO, PAUL F. 161 Shelter Street HDELH St. Mo1Lica's School Sometimes "Del" is caught with a book under his arm but this is for the purpose of misleading his teachers into the belief that he studies. In season, he may be found on the gridiron, the tennis court, and the skating rink. He secures a passing mark in all exams as no one has yet proved capable of deciphering his hieroglyphics and the teachers prefer to sin on the side of leni- ency in such a case. "Del" plans to follow up chemistry, in which he will make the teachings of Pasteur and Lavoisier appear as childish prattle. , r' ri an an rea rw New will i291 or 143 f-mv -ia' wi-fi' WALSH, JOHN M. 165 Argo Park "JACK" Holy Rosary School If a problem is puzzling you, Jack is the lad who can clear up your difficulty. He has but one peer in the art of juggling figures and this is the teacher. When he is not too busy telling jokes, he applies himself to his studies. Leaving Aquinas with four years of math to his credit, we are confident that Jack will set the pace for future engineers. W1-Jlss, HAROLD A. 262 Mulberry Street "WEIsEY" St. Boniface School Behold! gentle reader, our bashful class- mate! Yet, when "Weisey" and George An- drews ride on the Lake Avenue car, the rest of us fellows have no chance at all. How can we hold this against him since we know that it is his perpetual smile which secures for him not alone the attention of the Nazareth maids but even a big share of our own. Harold is a splendid student and success is assured him whatever career he decides upon. The best of luck, Harold! WELCH, EDWARD J. 121 Lapham Street "1-ID." Sacred Heart School This is our Ed., a lad with real school spirit. Being rather timid and bashful, he lets others do the talking while he just listens. He enjoys all sorts of fun and will be found in the midst of any noisy senior group. His pleasing personality has secured him popularity among the faculty and the student body alike. Rumor has it that Ed. is an able football player and you will not doubt the fact once you have measured the breadth of his shoulders. The very best of luck to you, Ed! Remember it is the spirit that counts. WILLIAMS, JOHN F. 201 River Street "JOHN" Holy Cross School, Charlotte Another of these quiet geniuses is Red. Anyone who has seen John on the court will heartily agree with us that there is a lot of pep hidden behind this quiet exterior. John is inclined to cover up his scholastic ability, too, but he can't fool us now that we have discovered his ruses. Strive on, Red! Some day you will reach the heights of Olympus. of ei ev e- efaei fs 6mrfE:?!2' 30 WILSON, GERALD N. 14 Bradford Street "JERRY" Our Lady of Perpetual Help School Woerner's side-kick, Jerry, is a demon chemist. If there is anything doing around the school, he is in the van. Wilson has two great problems which are a source of annoyance to his otherwise placid soul. One is how he can distinguish himself from "Wildcat" Wilsong the other is how to per- suade his father not to oblige him to drive the car to school every day. Courage, Jerry, success is not to the faint hearted. WOERNER, CLAYTON W. 68 Merriman Street "CLAY'1"' Blessed Sacrament School If you are aroused from your reverie by someone who unexpectedly leaps upon your back, it is Clayt. The class of '28 offers the sum of 32.36 to any one who can prove that Woerner has strayed farther than 11 feet from Wilson since September. Chemistry is Clayt's pet subject, too, and at present he is wondering how he and Jerry can manage to put their names in the hall of fame for their research work in this field. YOUNG,WILLIAM L. 328 Canterbury Road "BILL" Blessed Sacrament School "Bill" is a Maroon hockey star. His abil- ity in this sport is surpassed only by his pugilistic prowess, which asserts itself even to the challenging of the whole senior class at one time. We all realize that Bill's heart is in the right spot and we shall not forget the good that we have derived from his companionship. Speak of hockey and you speak of Bill. ' "1. +P" 0. M he rr we-f maori?-emfmseww 31 Qbur Tribute Q OUR years have passed since first we crossed this SL threshhold and became the Freshman class of nine- Q teen hundred and twenty-four of Aquinas Institute. 3 54. 5 We are now the Senior Class of nineteen hundred , and twenty-eight, on the eve of graduation. We 5 have run the race-have covered the prescribed I'.,.,.1,m.-1 course, and now the goal is just ahead. We are filled with a natural joy at having. achieved success tggmfwgglngg but with our Joy IS mingled a spirit of sadness, a v I sadness which overcomes us when we realize that graduation also means a separation, perhaps for- ever, from our many friends and associates of those four happy years. Those friends were numbered not among the student body alone, but among the faculty as well. There is one among the faculty who in a special way has been associated with this Class. He was the first to greet us and put us at our ease when back in twenty-four we made our debut in these halls of learning. During our Freshman year he taught us, advised us and encouraged us. Upon the arrival of our Sophomore year and our entrance into the new school he took up his duties as a Prefect. His work neces- sarily consumed much of his time and prevented the close associa- tion with us which had been possible the previous year, but his interest in us was as great as ever. Our Junior year found 'this interest not in the least diminished but rather was it increased. During the past year as Seniors we have been the special charges, and we might say worry, of our friend and benefactor. If our marks were not as high as they might be, or if we "flunked" an exam, it caused him much concern, and oftentimes he came to us to ask the cause of our failure and to advise and encourage us that we might do better next time. Now, as the time is near when we are to be graduated from this school, and when we must be separated from the friends whom we have made during our stay here, the memories of those happy days are brought very vividly to our mind. In parting, we wish to express our gratitude to Father Joseph Wurzer for the interest which he has taken in us and for the advice, assistance and en- couragement which during the past four years he has so unseltishly given to us. We assure him that within our hearts he will always hold a place as warm as that which we are certain he holds for us within his own. May God generously bestow blessings upon him and upon his work, so that in the years to come he may be to other classes what he has been to us-a dear friend and counselor. WALTER CORCORAN. , ,' xv' V lx 0 ef 49 'ew we fe emfceff e -Q . Q i. ml .5 Svrbnnl ftlialenhar--1927-1928 Dtptzmlm' 5. Labor Day-We spend it hoping that something disastrous will occur which will add a few days to our brief vacation of not quite three months. 6. Alack and alas! Our hopes are shattered. We must trudge to school and seek revenge upon the new Freshmen. 7. Worse and more of it! We have forty-five minute periods and it is only the second day. This school has too much organiza- tion. 8. Our Lady's Birthday. I am sure every Aquinas chap gave our gracious Mother the birthday gift she most prizes, his love. 15. School is going on as if there never were such a thing as vaca- tion. 19. The library opened. Next thing we shall get our assignment W for book report. b 26. We got it. Book reports are one of the things which the English teacher uses to fill in the spare moments. Ortulm' 12. Great "Chris Colomb." Day off. What this world fand the students! needs is more Columbusses-and more days off. 24-26. Mr. Schnitzer, the director par-excellence, produced another success-"Dulcey." 27-28. Exams. Why can't these teachers find out what we don't know in the beginning of the year, and then leave us alone? Nnurmhrr 1. All Saints Day. We are given a holiday, but not because we are saints. 21. Presentation of Mary.-We bow our heads in adoration. 24-28. Thanksgiving recess-Papa talks turkey to us. 29-30. Still more exams. Evidently our professors continue to doubt our superior intellects. lntmhn' 1. Just another day wasted away thinking and worrying-over exam results. 5. Results--The exams are ended but the marks linger on-un- fortunately. 7. The first snow fall-Old Charlie Winter again. 20. Christmas play in auditorium-more of Mr. Schnitzer. Gloom over school-vacation begins. January 3. Christmas vacation ends-back to the jug once more. 12. A new guiding hand--Father Grady. School cast into a state of sorrow by the changing of Father Byrne to a parish in Ithaca. 16-20. Mid-year exams. The examiners in Albany are due for a treat. 26. Meanwhile, we beat C. B. A. , ,f" V V"' 1. Q. i331 15. ' y 30. M! 1 Jfrhruarg 6. 7. 1 .1 1 ii 1. 12. M 14. "V 22. 22. 23. 29. my Barth 1 . 7. 1 4. 1 7. 19. 25. . 28-30. April 16. 'li 23. 23. ie!! . 'lim 24. im 25 .1 12-:ii gi? W Blau 1. Little white cards are sent out to our parents politely inform- ing them just how badly we fiunked. Senior Banquet in new K. of C. Building. Speeches by faculty and students. Certain members of faculty showed signs of the severe strain undergone trying to remember jokes which once shook the ark. Students attempted to supply needed decorum by thrilling speeches on Egyptian Hieroglyphics, art of stall- ing when called on to speak. "Jack" and "Eddie" put on their annual Senior Banquet act, and are, as usual, well received. Music furnished by the inimitable Mr. Dwyer and his orchestra. Lincoln's Birthday-You don't know how much we appreciate this, Abe. Valentine Day-"Hearts and Flowers." Washington's Birthday-these birthdays are lifesavers. Ash Wednesday. Lent begins. Morning Mass starts in the auditorium. Crucifixes are placed in all our school rooms. Father Morris of Korea gave a very interesting address in the auditorium. Flag Day-Seniors establish new school tradition by formal presentation of a flag to Father Grady. Work begins on the senior play "Tweedles." Feast of St. Thomas Aquinas-free day. Mr. F. B. Risley of the Rochester Business Institute addressed the student body in the auditorium on the subject of "Choosing a Career." Feast of St. Patrick-"Great and glorious St. Patrick, harken to the prayers of your children"-better marks and more free days. Joseph's day-we ask him to guide us through our school 1 e. Feast of the Incarnation-we celebrate in prayer. Quarterly Exams-Well these will be the last written exams, anyway. A day of much significance. Easter Vacation. What this school needs is more Christmas and Easter Vacations-about every two weeks. Back to the land of ink and chalk again. Arrived in school this morning to find that the flag pole had been painted. Well, we're all dressed up, as the saying is, but why did they not let the students do this work, they have some very clever color schemes? Mr. Schnitzer again! Seniors present "Tweedles" in the audi- torium. Practically entire senior cast. Seniors set another tradition. Great people these Seniors! First night played to a big house. Very appreciative audience. Second night. Actors show sign of strain but give excellent performance. Third night. Actors almost collapse from strain. They all cry--"What a relief!" Play well received. Open baseball season with Fairport. Aquinas wins. We greet the Queen of May. General Communion in honor of Our Lady Immaculate. Preliminariesf-before the main bout. Ascension Thursday-free day. Decoration Day-another free day. Arete leaves press. May it always hold for us memories of four most successful years! ROBERT RITZENTHALER. 1 gr ,. 35 A fe 49 f .1 .t'i'i Q' M 1. lj j 'Qi ,ggi . ,fre f' 0 0 eco. 1-0-owe G ow Svnhnul bpirit What is this school .spirit ,that seems to be the main topic in every discussionl Why. is 1t. mentioned so frequently in every issue pertaining- to school matters? Does it pertain particularly to any one branch of 'school activity? No! It is the very life and soul of the school. Iijgis the standard by which a school is measuredg the factor on which the success of all school undertakings hingeg the qualitypthat ,changes defeats into victories, work into play, and makes school life a pleasure. The mere gaining of knowledge in language, science or math- ematics is but a small part of the motive for a high school educa- tion. The real and most' important reason is to teach one to live in peace and harmony with one's fellow-men. School spirit is the factor that creates bonds of friendship among the students and makes their relations with their teachers friendly and pleasant ones. It comes first and puts aside all personal differences. It makes or mars the name of any school. . Real school spirit is something to be proud of. When the home team is losing and a feeling of gloom hangs over the hall, it is an inspiring sound to hear the loyal supporters cheer with all their might. That is real school spirit. But, there is another field i which this spirit should be equally displayed. This other field is the class room. Any one can cheer at an athletic demonstration, but it takes a man with real spirit to keep up the standards in scholarship. The boy who is willing to do his best in the work as Well as the play attached to school life is a loyal student. He is the type that wins in the great battle of life for he receives the full benefit of a higher education. ELWOOD HART. 332 35 326 Qanisheh Brzams I dreamed of fragrant roses Around a cozy little homey I dreamed of countless care-free' days In a quiet spot, alone. I dreamed of snow white lilies Of columbine and rueg Of hyacinths and violets, Fragrant with evening dew. I fancied many idle hours .Beside a peaceful stream, Where I listened to the whispering breeze And wondered what it could mean. My dreaming days are ended. I can dream, alas, no more. My high school days have winged their flight. Could I but live them ofer! I FRANK J. TRUISI. f I ,aes ,Q I 1351 P ,. .ig "M ' :WHS restart QE Plravein WW lil 'WNW WWWW' lwwvtw wi., lr? LOVE. 9 Ulibe iBntner uf iBraper "More things are wrought by prayer than this world dreams of" is a truth which is realized time and again by every fervent Catholic who possesses a love for prayer and an intense admiration for that means by which we converse with Our Creator, God, Who, in His infinite wisdom, knowing that we, helpless beings, would need other means of gaining His Grace besides the Sacraments, instituted prayer. s Years, yea, centuries have come and gone since then, but prayer still is the ally of the Sacraments in combating Satan and his evil forces and in the bringing of God's grace unto us, un- worthy beings. The history of practically every country of the world contains countless instances in which prayer proved the 1 'l F. W , .vw M -fm ,ml www fb Qeliwwp mi- G11 Q E373 'im o 0-0.010 M or Q Q leading factor in the success of one of the contestants, or in the securing of the desired result. In Germany in the thirteenth cen- tury, Rudolph of Hapsburg had been raised to the throne. When he sought to put himself in charge he was resisted by the King of Bohemia, who would not acknowledge his supremacy. Rudolph declared war and the two armies met near Ildenspengen. Rudolph's forces were greatly inferior, but the leader did not fear defeat. Before entering the battle he prayed earnestly with his men and he caused a hymn to the Blessed Virgin to be sung. Then with the battle cry of "Jesus" he entered the fight and gained a complete victory. The case of Francis I of Austria was similar in all re- spects. His prayers with those of his men helped to bring about the downfall of Napoleon when that great leader was at the peak of his career. One might write countless volumes concerning the aid of prayer in military encounters but other things are to be considered. Prayer has often been the means of causing a hardened sinner to repent. Often people have strayed from the fold so long that it seemed easier to remain outside than to reenter. Having reached this stage, no effort is made by themselves and it is only the prayer of some loved one that finally causes them to see the light and once more return to the friendship of God. Then too what is it that causes the ranks of Catholicity to be increased every year by thousands of converts? Is it not prayer that gives the mission- aries in India, Japan and China the strength to carry on? Is it not prayer that gives them the courage to go into the wild, desolate countries, seek out the natives and convert them from their savage state into civilized christians? Oh then why is it that some of us do not realize all these things but go on day after day without any thought of prayer, without any thought of asking God to help us solve our difficulties and, having seen all the wonders which prayer has the power to bring about, why do we not resolve to pray always with the hope that God will smile upon us and make our life a better and a happier 0118? JOHN HICKEY. iii C! 936 Gut Qlma :mater There's a place we'll soon be leaving, Although our hearts are grieving, And the years we've spent together Will be but memories. We shall miss our Alma Mater, And a wish we'll often falter To be back within the portals Of the school we fondly love. For the dear old school we're hoping That she'll miss us a wee bit, As in future years we're groping To find a place like it. And though we can't stay near her, With a lusty shout we cheer her, To our hearts there's nothing dearer Than the school we're leaving now. FRANCIS HARGROVE. Q- we as . fe,-ae, Q f V-32" Sf' ISSJ mats.-ff TIIE REVEREND WILLIAM BYRNE, PII. D. President Jfaretnell On the afternoon of January fourth, at a special assembly, Bishop Hickey announced to the student body of Aquinas Institute that he had appointed our principal, the Reverend William Bryne, as Rector of the Immaculate Conception parish in Ithaca. The an- nouncement came as a complete surprise to the students, who learned of the departure of Father Byrne with the deepest feeling of regret. Father Byrne had held the presidency at Aquinas for the entire period following the removal from its old location to the fine, new building on Dewey Avenue which now bears the name. In that time he rendered inestimable service to hundreds of Catholic boys of Rochester and vicinity. The attitude of Aquinas toward Father Byrne is its highest tribute to him. He held the respect of the student body at large, and no boy can respect a man he can not or will not love. The boys who attended Aquinas while he was in charge owe Father Byrne a debt which can never be paid to him. Every student who knew him, and came under his supervision, will bear Father Byrne's memory in his heart as long as he is able to think back to the old school days. Farewell, Father Bryne, and may God bless you! FRANCIS C. LILLICH. I, ,ff R 9 , E391 x 4, 4' i Bn The Brink They stood at the brink of the Grand Canyon. "How beautiful" sighed the poet. The salesman mentally calculated -how many signs could be placed down the sides and still be visible from the top. "What a waste of power !" muttered the power magnate, as he took a pencil and tried to figure the force used in cutting the steep sides. "Some divot," exclaimed the golfer as he hurried off to.play. "What a difficult operation that must have been," mused the surgeon. A A painter tried to catch the color scheme. "Such a depression as he has gotten into," cried the dear old lady as she watched the guide descending far below. Then each one went to the hotel, bought some colored views of the gorge and wrote to friends at home: "Having a fine timeg wish you were here." WILLIAM JONES. as as as h jaute tu jfrnsh The Senior Class has worked arduously in the interests of the Freshmen classes which will enter the hallowed precincts of Aquinas in the years to come. These children will enjoy the fol- lowing advantages at the suggestion of said class: High stools placed in the dining hall so as to enable the Frosh to eat from the tables without having to stand on the chairs. Platforms placed around the drinking fountains so as to enable the above mentioned children to secure a drink, if thirsty. Mats placed on floors to prevent injury in case of falling in getting down from seat. Door knobs placed lower so as to enable them to open doors Without the assistance of teacher. Chalk reduced both in length and diameter so as to allow pupil to work at the blackboard. A delivery truck to carry "Literature and Life" books home in case the book is needed for home work. Freshmen students will be required to wear a tag giving full information as to destination so that the conductor will make no mistake in letting them off the car. During roll call teachers of Freshmen home rooms are re- quested to walk up and down the aisles and make a personal in- spection of each seat so as to eliminate the danger of pupils' being marked absent when present. HENRY QUIRIN. X flaws ff -'1 57 i401 hbyeif .pe 0 0 eel m' 00 - Moe-are 0 0 0 o 0 9 0 0 0 ff' jlilzmnries I remember, I remember, On a bright September morng I was a little freshman then Whom older youths did scorn. On Gregory Street we took our stand Nor were we very sad, Because it was on Frank Street That the older men did land. I remember, I remember, The class rooms, dark and gray, The fountain where we quenched our thirst N igh drenched us with its sprayg The lunch room where at twelve o'clock Upon the boards and planks We tried in vain to eat our lunch Amid our childish pranks. I remember, I remeber, The alley where we played. We never yearned for acres, We never once complained. Our spirit was of high school sort To which all ages bow. For we were the "Fighting Irish" theng That is just what we are now. I remember, I remember, The lessons long and tough. I thought the teachers did not know When we had had enough. This was a Freshie's ignorance, 'Tis now a consolation To know that daily routine grind Has won us graduation. CE 335 335 AHHHUJ To the annex out on Gregory Street Some bright faced youngsters came. They started in as Freshmen Unknown to care or fame. What little joy they met with To cheer them on their way Was counteracted by the math Which they plugged at night and day. Algebra in all its forms, Geometry and trig, Four years of mathematics! O, boy, how they did dig! At last, with faces wrinkled, With shoulders bent-with age, Each leaves his Alma Mater, Knowledge crammed-a sage. W y .E HOWARD MILLER GERARD DELAIRE as e.i. , . .0 ii" Q1 f41fI 5,4 1' o 0 no emo, so foaofeo-to 0 WUI' Banquet On February 7th, the senior class upheld a tradition which is as old as the school itself-by holding a Senior Banquet. The banquet was held in the new Knights of Columbus Building and claims the distinction of being the first banquet to be held in that building. The affair was in charge of a committee composed of Francis Norton, chairman, Martin Gullen and Harry Kendall. They were ably assisted by that genial chairman-at-large, Bob Metzger. After an agreeable repast, the class president, who, as usual, presided, called the diners to order and announced that speeches were in order. As a sort of stimulant, Father Keefe spoke. He was followed by Mort Leary, who in turn gave way to Father Ball. That benign gentleman had the audacity to suggest that the stu- dents be called upon to speak. After Father Brien spoke Cduring which speech he did not even mention tardiness, to the surprise of alll, the toastmaster called upon Emmet O'Brien for a short speech. After delicately satirizing one of the previous speakers, Emmet mumbled an excuse about forgetting a prepared speech, and sat down, to the relief of all. Fearful lest the honor of his class should fall, the master of ceremonies quickly summoned Mr. Ma- succi and Mr. Rock to his aid, and they responded most nobly. Father Grady closed the evening with a few choice words and prayer. The remarkable co-operation of the class towards the success of the venture was emphasized by the kindness of Mr. Dwyer in furnishing his orchestra for the evening. The orchestra featured Mr. Jack Strowger, a dancer par-excellence, and Mr. Philip Dwyer, a harmonica player who played himself into the hearts of even the hard-hearted seniors. Very good for a freshman! EMMETT SCHNEPP. sts asf rr iBuetrp??? We first came to these portals, Freshmen green as grassg As grave and reverend seniors now, we gaze upon years past. We have spent the time together, we have struggled side by side, Gone is the bond that held us, to his own way each must bide. Some will go to Holy Cross or Niagara so fairy Some to Bonaventure the home of peace and prayer. When we come once more together at reunions of our class, We'll live again the happy days, the days so gaily passed. WILLIAM JONES. ,lvl J tha, f Gr . ,r W hd i421 M ..lWll it ,W , ,. .i W", Q f ii i' N :lit W Willy .N im, Quai E. . .iw 'W iii, ill , .ii li- . ,ig 1 w, 1 wit, . 1 Wilif i .. U 1, T WW Mir illllunhs I AN is a peculiar animal. One minute he is happy and Qk up light-hearted, without a care in the world, then fi Avi he suddenly becomes thoughtful and pensiveg and K I again, his whole demeanor may betoken storms of E J wrath and anger. He is as changeable as theweather. 5. .5 One never quite knows just what is coming next and '51 what it is going to bring with it. It is true that some people are more inclined to pessimism than 3 others and that the optimist is quite prevalent, but, nevertheless, both types have their changing moods. This world in which we live is a thing as full of moods as the average person. In the summer we may say that it is optimistic. It is continually full of sunshine and joy. Still, a sunshiny day may suddenly darken and a storm of rain and thunder spoil the brightest outlook. But-as in the case of the optimistic person-the sunshine soon comes again, with the rainbow as a covenant of the peace which has been broken by the storm. The summer, with its beauty is, however, the time of the year which can best be compared to the habitually joyful person. Storms may come but they soon pass. Then as the days grow shorter, comes the time of the year which betokens the pessimist. A continual gloom seems to be in the air. Late October days are the most beautiful of the year. provided we have sunshine to accompany and brighten them, but such days are "few and far between" and the time intervening is suffocated in gloom. With winter comes the season which can best be compared to the man of quick temper. He is ordinarily the happiest person in the world. His days are filled with fung just as the days of the Winter months, though short, are filled with glittering snow when the sky clears and the sun shines. But then comes the storm! This is one of the most fearsome things that God has ever created. It kills the light of human charity and kindness, just as a snowstorm or blizzard darkens the sky and shuts out the union of the people of one household with the people of another. Again, however, comes the sunshine after the storm. Peace is declared and the days seem to be more blinding in their brilliance than ever before. Thus it is with man. His moods are always varying as the seasons of the year and the days of the seasons. He is ever differ- ent. This shows that man is not constant. He is fickle, changingg he is human. HAROLD YVEISS. -N H,! !,'fn A .,,. .' X mx WM X wail my in 5431 'Q f X n tffw fx , -1, my f" , S "xv k J, - J ff .x.4Yy2.a7:V""" MH-1' WL V-f' 4 , L'f:' Qi' X, ' K . 'V' J X 6 'x g A. A N K X fi f Y W. , f 'Q 'A g x ,W X . , G .4 Y , N X ff N nl ,fgef T.. x X 4 X ' ,1 X X X MH x 9 f ' XM . ,f f' N g-,f f 'kk 3 X 5, . ,f If J! 1 J .- C X mg X x 1 - J, ,I , K , ' ,f V J V 1 1 ...L Q14 X V., f -R, f X f V' . 1 J - A K 5 ,..... , .. rl H - x ' I. ' ig' 3 XX 1 H 8 'V W . 1" 1 J ' . xy 'X fm , , .bw ' N A1 fy .. - ' 'N K --K: f 'Q K A-X 4 x-,'w..g'7 ! 1 , 'gl W Q.: V f , 14 . 9 I , X K6 f W 1 .E..,,,R y gl . - 41 Ps , f ? "ggi- , N' 1 qx 'Q U ' , N x Xi' f' if 1 ,f lf' 1 X X , . H ' 3' . rw 1 ' 'Hrs X X "f" K 1: ' . jdfln V. : C 1 - g i ' 1, V X me nf" ,N , 1 rg ,QNX X I ,f ' xy A F R xv V x ' 24 - Q3 , 141' Jw. C-w 5.1 , v..-un., , rm xJ , 1, 4, A ' 7, w "44 -0' N QBur Mather The one to whom a boy invariably turns in time of trouble is his mother. She is the one who always seems to understand, to sympathize, and to share the burden of our care. Throughout the battle of life, her presence is a source of inspiration and of courage. How many of us think of our spiritual Mother in time of trial? Yes, truly is Mary our Mother, and most certainly does she possess all those qualities which lend so distinctive a charm to our natural mothers. Most of us, however, are slow in seeking her aid when in sore need. And what an aid she is! Think of it! The Mother of God is ever anxious that we ask her to intercede for us at the throne of her Divine Son! Would we refuse any request which it lies in our power to grant to our mothers? Would He, Who at Mary's request anticipated the time of His first miracle, refuse her request in our cause? Let us, on leaving the school where we have been taught to confide in our Blessed Mother, resolve to take to Mary our every trouble, confident that with her assistance all things will be well. As a parting thought, I would repeat the assuring words so often quoted to us: Mary is God's Mother, therefore she can help us. Mary is our Mother, therefore she will help us. A RAYMOND SOMMERS. 51326335 jllllemnrp lane Often I think of the dear old hall Where we spent our freshman yearg Often I stop and attempt to recall My comrades, my teachers, the building and all My hopes, my joys, my fears. I remember the building, shabby and red, With the dreary rooms therein, The staircases creaky with well-worn treads Which reechoed as o'er them our young feet sped In our hurry out or in. I remember the clock in its tower on high How it sounded each quarter hour, While over our lessons we fretted and sighed Most earnestly as the exams drew nigh That success might at last be ours. And now, when I pass by that hallowed spot, The home of our freshman class, I behold there naught but a vacant lot And believe me or believe me not, I sigh for those happy days passed. CLAYTON WOERNER. ."ip I . fi 0 X- ,Ut Q L451 ,I 0 Q 0 0-so at F e Q FQ 0 ibearh what the Rabin THE SUCCESS FAMILY The father is Work. The mother is Ambition. The eldest son is Common Sense. Some of the other boys are: Perseverance, Honesty, Thorough- ness, Foresight, Enthusiasm, and Co-operation. The eldest daughter is Character. Her sisters are: Cheerfulness, Loyalty, Courtesy, Economy, Care, Sincerity, and Harmony. The youngest child is Opportunity. N. B. Get acquainted with the Old Man and you will be able to get along fairly well with the rest of the family. 3333231 jllllemurizs uf bt. Iguniface There is a place to which the mind of any member of the graduating class of 1928 will inevitably revert as he muses on the days of his high school career. It is the place where he was introduced to high school life, where he underwent the change that transformed him from childhood to young manhood, where he was brought to a realization of the part he would play in life, where he began to dispense with his youthful frivolities and take up the more serious pursuits in the field of education. Often there surges through the memory of our senior class the picture of an old red school house with its steps and stairways worn to almost a curve through carrying the innumerable footsteps of pupils throughout the many years of the school's existence, and its classrooms, you might say "old and gray," which have echoed the recitations of bright-eyed pupils, themselves now old and gray. Who of this class will ever forget the cafeteria with its almost primitive tables and benches?-or the old gas lights which were called into use on dark days ?,-or our biology "lab" which could be carried to class by the teachers? How well we remember the First Friday Communions and the noon-time visits in the church next door! Most of us remember the candy store on the corner where we obtained that article of food so necessary in every boy's life and where we left not a few of our pennies. Shedding his radiance over this whole scene, was our good friend, Father Boppel, always understanding, always kind and con- siderate. This is a feeble attempt to picture our freshman days at the St. Boniface annex. Mere words can never duplicate the real pic- ture which those who actually attended the school have and which they will ever carry with them as a cherished memory. We thank you, Father Boppel, God's blessing with you dwellg When a friend was sorely needed You served Aquinas well. RAYMOND SOM MERS. .-if ffl"-1. . , PH Q N Q7 CZK? Y f461 'B?e:n,.L.f" rf - an 'dlliluiaern jfairplanlf' Little Robert, nine years old, had just finished reading a book of fairy tales and was musing over its contents. "What an old, dull, world we are living in," he exclaimed, "there are no fairies, no dragons, no magic rings or lamps and everything is just natural 1" Suddenly Robert sat up, wiped his eyes and gasped-was this a fairy silently stealing into his room? Sure enough, it was, and it walked right up to Robert and asked him why he was so sad. When Robert told her that he was sick and disgusted with the world, the fairy told him, to his great surprise, that he was living in a much more wonderful world than she herself was. Robert laughed and told her to stop joking, but the fairy told him to follow her and she would convince him. Wondering what it was all about Robert obeyed. First the fairy went into the parlor and as it was quite dark therein, Robert pressed the switch button and lit the light. "What caused that," asked the fairy wonderingly? "Oh, I merely lit the light," replied Robert. "How perfectly amazing," exclaimed the fairy, "all you have to do is press a button and the room is flooded with light-how won- derful !" ' Just then the telephone rang and Robert answered it. After he finished telephoning the fairy asked him why he was speaking to a rubber object. Robert told her that he had been talking to a friend of his who lived several miles distant and that the words were carried by wires. Then when the fairy asked how wires could carry words, Robert admitted he did not know. "How wonderful," cried the fairy. But, when Robert placed a round ob- ject on a fancy polished box, and made the box talk and play music, the fairy's wonderment knew no bounds. The fairy gasped with amazement when Robert, by merely turning a numbered dial, lis- tened to a speech given by an orator several hundred miles away. And when the fairy asked him how he could, by means of that box, listen to persons several hundred miles distant, Robert was at a loss to explain. His eyes were beginning to open and he was be- ginning to think that after all, this world was a really good place to live in. Then, as he was thirsty, he went to the sink, turned on a faucet and immediately water poured forth. "You even have control of the springs and rivers," cried the fairy. "When we want a drink we have to journey to some spring, but you have one in your very home." "Truly, this earth is a won- derful place." Then the fairy disappeared and suddenly Robert sat up on the sofa. What a realistic dream he had had! However, it had opened his eyes. He no longer was tired with the world or wished he were in fairy-land. Now he realized what a perfectly marvelous fairy- land he was really living in. KENNETH EBERHARD. . ' will -lillil ' F471 ijytllljj 0 as 0 so--not - so-fone 0 Q white Valentine ' Soldier Poet, Sergeant Joyce Kilmer: Emboldened by your all-reaching charity, I should like to say That we, too, love that beautiful Lady Whose soul is so white that It lightens e'en fair Carrara. So white that it brightens Everyone who gazes upon it As the poor, Ov the crippled, Or the defenseless. It is as a light from heaven, Sergeant, Playing softly on her creatures Below. It is consoling and heartening. She possesses this soul, By the Divine Power made White from the first instant. Her earthly sorrows Have made it whiter still. Bard of the commonplace, Little have I sought at your hands, But when next you render To Lady Mary The homage due, I beg you to say: "Lady Immaculate, Some students, Some of your earthly clients, Beg me to thank you For shedding the light Upon their wacEy."35 QMMET N. O'BRIEN. ,Humber of Mathematics Gluurses Gttereh at Qquinas ikearb a Maximum When the class of '28 reached their third year of high school work, mathematics took a slump as only a very small number signed up for the class in trig. This condition maintained during the first semester of the senior year, since the solid geometry class consisted of but six members, but, quite unexpectedly, affairs math- ematical took a turn at the beginning of the present semester when the largest number in the history of Aquinas expressed their de- sire to take trig and advanced algebra. As a result, five seniors will have four units in math to their credit and about ten others will have secured SSW units at the end of this year. The class of '29 have imbibed our spirit and next September will find a large group of seniors with the splendid equipment of three and one- half years of math already secured. KENNETH COSTICH. .i"f"7!N., ,J 4 Z, 0 A .-0 iff! ' E481 N'B?b:,.,11', H f- ,-W A: A -3 A -5- A 'E A -QA A . 2 nb i H ilu Hllrmnrmm El 'S' N Bd 'B B 'B F! 'B ZS CV g . O-ll 'S' 'V "S H F2 N 5 N Q D 3 N N .Y 3 'U L " 5-"iv-Quf nf Ihr Sintrra nf illllrrrg, Enrhrztrr, N. 13. Errrmhrr rightrrnth, ninrtrrn hunhrrh Imrntg-nrnrn ...,55.gI:I5.g,.- Sizirr HH Hrzula illllurphg Etrrrtrrzn nf Srhnnlz nf thr Sfwtrra nf S71 ilnrrph nf 1Knrhrzirr N 13 illlarrh arnrntrrnth mnrtrrn hunhrrh tulrntg right P 4 mr hrarrrh Ihrr GB Enrh that uf Ulm Inumg kmhnrza Ehnu hanr mn-rm nn Ihr anulz nf Ulm arrnanta SKID numhrr thrm among Ihr hlrnnrh Amrn ia 4 , XX lgjdix . UM , I Q" . f fr: K Kaz," i ' l o xx 1 ' Qi . .5 T Xlirxx ' ' ' Q ' f Q Q' j ' 2 . V I . in - 1 4 ' 1 rf - Qi I sri I , . J N5 0 i4 X.-I +5 ' ? ff , '7 2 0' If xy or for 0 .emo . I -0-:lor eo. -9 V my just nonsense 0 Once upon a time f I heard a rhyme Q About a dime. If I had the time, I would tell you the rhyme, 0 I heard about a dime, Once upon a time. 0 It appears that a boy was sitting on a fence 1We will use the imperfect tensel. In his hand he had ten cents, Better known as a dime Because it will rhyme With "Once upon a time." - We know that this is a crime, 0 0 But if we had a dime , We'd make a rhyme it Regardless of sense If we could get our full ten pence. EMMET N. O'BRIEN. as aes ass Qelfstuntihznnz Q . We have been asked to write for the Arete. xi To make sure it is not long, 0 I'll define some common terms for you In case you might go wrong. J I'll start in with fffreshmanf' Q You see it's very low, Why they let it into school 0 I truly do not know. He is rather blue because A senior told him yesterday I, Next we come to "sophomore" 0 "There aint no Santa Claus." 0 The "junior" is the next in line We Watch him night and noon: We watch him. Why? Because He'1l be a senior soon. Last on my list is "senior," 0 The pride of old Aquinasg Of all the students in the school There's no doubt that he is finest. 0 A parting word I'1l leave you: Don't be hurt at what I say. 6 You'l1 one day be a senior And rant in the same way. ' "HI" SEABRY. . A A A . Q-F,1.g"g-,Sr K, fy . Y h F fff 0 if lsol 1. 4 ll e 'W C it ,l nv l lil' J l. li .ll W W lla 1, li t ll W it ,v W W l In iBarahisz The clouds are goneg the sea is bright, The air is sweet and clean, Our gallant ship embarks to-night ' 'Neath Luna's silvery gleam. 'Tis clear, the path that we should roam We see with Mirza's eyes, We're out to win ourselves a home- An isle in Paradise. The sea, with rocks and shoals and mud, Will test the stoutest soulg The cup from which we'll drink life's flood Is not a silver bowl. Each gust will make the halyards moan As strong winds through them drive, While we Win for ourselves a home- A nook in Paradise. Beyond the fondest dream We know- A forest, dewy sweet, Where storied "milk and honey How" And lambkins skip and bleat. The world which now so empty seems Will fade before our eyes, Here shall we rest by laughing streams At home, in Paradise. FRANCIS HARGROVE. ce ace 4:1 Pheasant OJ Zbunting A-Tony, he went a-hunting, To shoot a pheasant or two. He got up in the earliest dawning. And into his old clothes he flew. He got out his trusty old Bertha And a-loaded her up with nails, And poured in a pound 'o black powder. Now-forth to the fields, woods and swales I saw him returning that evening, A-swaggering up thru State Street, With old Bertha over his shoulder, And a crowd tagging 'long at his feet. And over his shoulder he carried, A hen pheasant half shot in twog A crowg a Rhode Island Red roosterg And a black and white "pussy cat," too. HAROLD A. WEISS. .. if NW TWP 40 W. .-' . E511 'm.,..,wi 0 0- oe 0-so ..o tower to 0 7115132 Bemarh uf kinhness ANY miraculous conversions have been made, some Qk Sv! through this means and others for that reason. E cfs,-E, Many stories have been told concerning these, some K l lay renofvned authors, others by stragglers like me. 5 -K 1 5 ut at east I am in earnest in that, as I was im- it f pressed by the facts of this tale, I should like to '51 impress you with my story. My tale begins far up in the northern part of 3 Maine, in a small village where Leo Bunstan lived with his parents. Leo's mother was a holy woman and she brought her boy up to love and honor God. But because she was so good, God called her to Him, so Leo and his father moved to Boston. Finding himself in a strange city, where he knew nobody, Leo was indeed lonesome. Straying about, searching for adventure, he saw a group of boys playing ball. He wanted to join the game very much, but he had not the courage to ask the boys if he might. Suddenly his eyes were attracted and held by a most unusual sight. There, standing before him, was a boy with a completely black face and with black hands. Leo had never before seen a colored boy. His undisguised stare soon caused the colored lad to turn his eyes upon him. Seeing his longing look, the darkey good-naturedly said to him, "Come heah, boy, and join ah'r game." Little Leo was overwhelmed by gratitude at help from this unexpected source, and searched his pockets frantically for something which would be suitable as a reward. Choosing from his treasures, as the most adequate, a medal of the Blessed Virgin, he gravely presented it to his colored befriender, telling him to always keep it with him. "Dis am a charm, and ah'l1 have good luck," replied the dark lad, inspecting the medal critically. The blessed medal was only a charm to the negro's distorted mind, and a charm indeed it proved to him. After carrying the medal for some time, his natural curi- osity outdid him and he began to ask questions about it. Soon, he learned that it was a Catholic emblem, and his innocent heart which had warmed to his "charm" now also warmed to Catholics. In Boston, the colored people have a separate colony of their own. The houses of this section are not very prepossessing and one in particular seemed but a ramshackle shell. It was a house meant originally to be a double house. One-half of it was filled with old furniture and the doors were barred up, the other half had a tumble-down porch, the blinds were drawn, and the eaves had broken off in places and were hanging over the upstair win- dows by strips of tin. In front of the house stood a crowd of gaping negroes. As the object of the negroes' attention approached, they continued to stare, frightenedly, at him. It was a rare occur- rence for a Catholic priest to penetrate into the habitation of the darkies. The house had so much the appearance of being deserted that the priest was undecided where to knock. A sign of life ap- peared in the house of the closed blinds, and a sobbing old colored ff:-i1Q?"3 gs. .Q mini' l521 - +Q7,1,, ' -0 M3 W 49 QQ" I P" 6 woman admitted the priest to the room, with the same show of awe and timidity shown by the crowd without. One glance showed the priest that he was in the home of typical negro people, struggling to earn a living. In the far corner, on a cot, lay the purpose of the priest's visit. Withered by disease, which was hastened to a climax by lack of proper care, Johnny Chirpes struggled to a sitting position and viewed the priest eagerly. The priest beheld, nestled in his hand, a medal of the Blessed Virgin. It is our same negro of the "charm." Again we find a crowd of negroes gathered together. This time it is in front of St. Alphonsus Catholic Church. Were the scene of the negroes' gathering upon a happier event, the effect produced by each colored person's attempting some feeble means of dress-up and mourning would be absolutely ludicrous. However, one must not have levity at a funeral, and this was indeed a funeral. Many expressions of sorrow and affection could be heard among the crowd, as the body of Johnny Chirpes was carried from the hearse into the church. It would, in all probability, be vastly amusing if we could see the fear in some of those negroes' hearts as they entered a Catholic Church for the first time. The solemnity of the services made an impression upon these poor friends of Johnny Chirpes that some will never forget. Many converts to the Church were obtained through this new field, hitherto unproductive to mission work. The will of God is the greatest mystery in the world. In this case Leo Bustan caused a whole colony to hear the word of God because he gave a "charm9' to a friendly colored boy. Q B5 35 DONALD Woons, '29. The Glllrucifix I gaze upon the crucifix On the white and spotless wall, And think of how Christ gave His life, To save us, one and all. I see the lines of anguish On His patient, loving face, I see the insult He endured. To win us saving grace. Amidst the jeering, scoffing mob On that memorable day I see Him bear His burden O'er the rough and hilly way. I see the sins that men commit, Force down each cruel nailg I see the Precious Blood gush forth And leave Him weak and pale. I see His loving eyes grown dim And view the open side. O Saviour, let me hide therein, Forever there abide! FRANK J. TRUISI. ., ' ggifii 0 X 'Kea QM' I 5531 'Eagan' Gil' Q M M Qu J QE' is CLASS OFFICERS Presidefzt Vic'f'-President Secretary Treasurer Robert Metzger William Madden John Hickey Thomas Burns il- 3 il MEMBERS or THE ART COMMITTEE OF ARETE Donald Meyering Francis Hargrove John Hill, '29 ,412-1 .life L ,I 31-U . -gil a Li, Qi' 5541 I , ,1-Iggu, ,I RNEIW '5'LIINL4I1Hw 4 MEMBERS OF THE BUSINESS COMMITTEE OF ARETE Elwood Hart Walter Corcoran Raymond Sommers MEMBERS OF THE LITERARY COMMITTEE OF ARETE Edward Brayer Robert Ritzenthaler Emmet O'Brien Gordon Farrell IWW 1 " W ' I I I551 MM Jfarzmzlll Forever in our wanderings O'er this vast and wondrous earth, We'l1 think of all our happy days Brim full of joy and mirth. And though new friends be many, The truest friends of all Will be those of Alma Mater, The friends we'll oft recall. We'll think of priests and sisters, Q A U 1 5 And of our laymen, too. We thank all for their willing aid 5 In all we tried to do. T Now, we, the Class of '28 With sorrow manifest EQ Are forced to bid a sad farewell QQ To the school We love the best. U FRANK J. TRUISI. sa ass asf ' As we leave you, dear Aquinas, We shed a parting tear, Not a minute spent within your halls Seemed gloomy, dull, or drear. U When Freshmen green, four years ago, We thought we knew a lot, But time has sternly taught us That Solomons we are not. P We were then the youngest of them all, cl The shrill-voiced, Wondering Froshg When we returned in '25, W We were addressed as Sophs. 0 Then our Junior year sped rapidly, I Be sure we made things hum, U When September "27 arrived Seniors we had become. L, Time journeys on relentlessly, We gauge our stay by days, The roses' bloom will bring us E, To the parting of the Ways. Yet, ever in our memory, m Shall Aquinas stand apart, ' Her golden school-day treasures Locked deep Within our hearts. HAROLD ROCK. 1 N l56l , " 0 .iw -0 Nwcivwavl 0 0 0 0 0 9 III. D IV. V. t 0 . VII IX. X. 0 I. II. VIII. Ghserhatiuns It seems to be the custom and the tradition that each year certain seniors come to school in antiquated cars, not be- cause they are cheaper or more convenient, but because such mode of travel upholds the senior dignity. It is a commonly accepted fact that the possessor of an aged Ford is the envy of the rest of the fellows, who are not old enough to secure an operator's license. It is conceded that the new baseball diamond has the ap- proval of the student body as an excellent place to play base- ball 3-yet, in years to come, it may serve as a landing field for collegiate flivver-planes, with which Henry is now exper- imenting. It is known by all that when a student, his lunch being fin- ished, crinkles his lunch wrapper tightly in his fist, he is under suspicion of malicious intent to create disorder. It is a mistaken notion of some underclassmen that they can while away the hours in this temple of the Muses until they have reached their senior year when Father Wurzer must arrange it so that they can carry no less than ten subjects and thereby graduate. It is peculiar to some students to rant continually about their assiduous pursuit of learning, and then "Hunk" their examinations. It has been noticed that, when the Arete is published, the average student exclaims in disguest that it is the work of a favored fewg for such criticism let it be said that much was written, but only a little was chosen. It is likewise peculiar to some people to disdain all pretense to study, and then to pass with a high average. It is an accepted truth that it is the freshman that makes all the noise that disturbs oneg that it is the sophomore who swaggers down the corridors with an air of braggadocio and bumps oneg and that the junior is the smiling, quiet fel- low who inspires our Prefect of Studies with his high marks. It is also axiomatic that it is the senior who sets the exam- ple for the rest of the school, worries Father Wurzerg pes- ters Father Gradyg annoys Father Brieng irritates his teachers, does a hundred and one things he shouldn't dog then graduates with the blessing of the school-perhaps be- cause he is gone. "FRANK" PENNY. ff--fa l"' Qpaf " 5571 "QL ,. 11 I 1 . ". if 45555 r:J'i1-t -1, --: 49 4 uv L. a . R i581 E will of the 621115155 uf 1928 Q' UR life in Aquinas, although of short duration, has W Q, been an extremely happy one. Now that the time rj. .jx has come when we, the Senior Class of nineteen 1 ".-' " hundred and twenty-eight, must depart from this za as life, it is our desire to insure an equally happy one lyk., ,wi for our successors. With this object in view, we do hereby draw up 'A' and publish our last will and testament. I. To our Alma Mater we leave a record of our achievements of which we are justly proud, together with a spirit of eternal love and loyalty. We also remind her of her obligation to ever keep us fresh in her memory. II. To the Junior Class, we extend our heartiest good wishes, and hope that in the year to come they may fully enjoy all the privileges which will be theirs upon their attainment of mighty Seniordom. We charge them with observing the "Flag Day", which we inaugurated, and expect them to see to the placing of the National Emblem in the home rooms during their senior year. III. To the Sophomores, we bequeath our unsurpassed abil- ity in all things scholastic and commend them, each and every one, for the masterly way in which they have "slaughtered" the tyrant Caesar. Under the able guidance of Father Keefe, to whose care we commit you, many more equally brilliant victories will be won. IV. On the Freshmen, we bestow the privilege of going to the cafeteria during the second lunch period, Where, through their association with the Juniors and yea, even the mighty Seniors, they may gain bits of knowledge which will carry them on to their goal. May they increase in knowledge, and in dignity! V. To the members of the faculty who have labored so unself- ishly in our behalf, we can offer nothing more than an assurance of our deepest gratitude and regret at this parting. Always help- ful, ever encouraging, they have proved themselves true friends to us all. Having hereby set down the terms of our last will and testa- ment, we do appoint as our executor The Reverend Joseph E. Grady, vesting him with the full authority necessary for the en- forcement of the above mentioned terms and conditions. Testator, THE CLASS OF 1928. 1167' WALTER J. CORCORAN. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we hereunto set our hand and seal this twentieth day of April, in the year of our Lord nineteen hun- dred and twenty-eight. Witnesses: I. ROBERT W. METZGER, President. II. WILLIAM L. MADDEN, Vice-President. M .. pl I A new lm me mmkwf wi 5.g.f IQ51 '15, 9 0 --0 -.fe-o--Q 170- to 0 True Jfrienhsbip One of the most common things in the world is friendship, but one of the rarest is true, congenial friendship. A man may have innumerable friends and still have but one true friend. The word friendship is often misused for acquaintance. A friend is one whose thoughts and ideals are closely allied with yours. You should be on the same social and intellectual level as he. You should be able to converse freely and confidentially with him, and periods of silence between conversation should not be lonesome, but congenial. These qualities are essential to true friendship. Acquaintances need have none of these. An acquaintance may be positively dis- taitefuli to you, but if he is not an enemy, he is usually classed as a r1en . Another essential to frienship is love. Among men this is rare. To love, you must want to love another, regardless of the cost. If you really love a friend, his actions may hurt you terribly at times but you are always willing to forgive. The only thing that can break up a true friendship is lack of honor. When once you lose confidence in your friend's word, you lose confidence in him, and the crumbling of friendship begins. A close friendship will alter both persons concerned. Each will pick out the good and sometimes the bad qualities in the other for imitation. If you really love a person, you admire him. If you admire him, you want to be like him, and it is in trying to be like him that you imitate him. Close friendships are not always a benefit because of this imitation, but on the whole they are bene- ficial. Anything cannot be condemned because of the exceptions. I have a friend, a real one. We agree on nine points out of every ten. We love one another and would go through fire for one another. What is his is mine, and vice versa. We have the same tastes in books, sports and work. We can sit and talk for hours at a time. The pauses in our conversation are never awkward, but, on the contrary, they are congenial. We play pranks on each other and take them good naturedly. This fellow is more a friend, an intimate to me than some of my own relativesg although my love for him is not so strong, perhaps it is a different kind of love. We have been together for six years, and he goes to school now with me at Aquinas. During this time there have been only two minor breaks in our relations, which were quickly patched up. He is the one bright spot in this rather drab high school life. A true friend is a treasure, the needle in the haystack. If you gain a true friend, keep him, as you may never have another. True friendships come but once in a lifetime to some people, other people have several. To conclude, I think I have proved that true friend- ship is one of the greatest infiuences in life. JOHN GRIFFIN. QQ- 5 y 'rs Q - X, gcc.. Q.,..e. ,J nf 4 ae - I J 60 41:1-ic W I ' - GD 'GP Q Zin Zlpprzciatiun It does not lie within the field of everyone to be able to make an interesting sketch, to write a humorous story or, perhaps, one in a deeply serious vein, but it is within the power of each one of us to say a few words concerning his school life at Aquinas. To me it does not mean the culmination of all striving but it does mean a way to an end. Having nearly completed that way a feeling of work accomplished flows through me. Perhaps it could or should have been done better, but finished it is and that once and for all. The best I can say is that if I were to start in again I would choose Aquinas such as it is, knowing that in no other institution for secondary education could I better prepare myself for my future life. WILLIAM JONES. iii 31 35 The Qllafsterla Just as in the coffee shops of London, various groups of society were wont to meet to discuss the current news of the day, so do the students of Aquinas turn our cafeteria into a hall where they may discuss all the affairs of interest to the several groups of students who attend our school. . At one table may be found those renowned in local sport activ- itiesg at another, are seated those who prefer to debate about economic problems or to delve into the intricacies of some mathe- matical puzzleg while at a third we find the socially inclined anxious to complete the plans for their next event. Another class of fellows may be found who visit the cafeteria solely for the purpose of building up their tissue and, if the con- versation of the other groups proves interesting to the onlooker, the "down to business" air of this crowd proves fully as interest- mg. Whatever the purpose of the student's visit to the cafeteria, he seldom leaves it before he has yielded to the lure of the candy counter and, with his pockets filled with a goodly supply of con- fections, he hies for class with an expression of complete satis- faction. ARTHUR SCHWARTZ. - ass cs its Qu Qqumas IBIEYIUHHFP-jflfgf Qlihntuun "jug"-an extra session from 2:30 until 3:45 for various types of culprit. "Prisoners' Song"-the dishonor roll. "feed time"-11:15-12-15. "gloomy room"-Father Brien's office. "gas house"-chemistry lab. "stone dry"--our swimming pool. "hooked"--see "nailed," "broadcast it"--put it on the bulletin board. "lie low"-Make teacher forget you are present when unpre- pared. "nailed"-see "sentenced" "perfume"-the remains of a chemistry experiment. "duck"-see "lie low." "dry up"-do not broadcast it. "no smoking"-a smoking license. "Aquinas annex"-Nazareth Academy. pq DONALD MEYERING. ' .N fl' M A 9571+ . L611 . La at 6 ego e is-6 Q Zlllusinn We look on a magnificent scene of soft, white silence. The hills on either side of the valley that nestles before us display their new coats of priceless ermine in the cold shafts of pale light from the bleak, frozen moon, wandering in solitude in the sea of ebony that stretches over us. Directly in front looms a limitless forest, its tall pine trees stretching long, thin, black fingers toward the silver disk high above. The sparkling beauty of this study in black and white absorbs us and leaves us spellbound. We do not even realize the great coldness, although the frigid hand of the North is probably congealing our blood. Not a sound, not a sign of life disturbs the rugged grandeur of this shimmering spectacle. Suddenly on our benumbed senses falls the scraping, crackling sound of rapid approach. Who can it be? Then, from the dark, forbidding recesses of the forest is ejected a small, hastening fig- ure. It must be a boy, but Why is he hurrying so? He is tired out now. His wobbling limbs will scarcely lift the snowshoes. He must be-. It's a girlg and someone is following her! A big, burly, greasy man, evidently of Latin extraction, is swiftly overtaking her-a tender fawn pursued by a greedy wolf-a beautiful, pure, sweet violet about to be trampled on by a monstrous beast. He stretches out his arm to seize her-"Stop". The crackling of ten thousand whiplashes is in the command that comes from the sum- mit of the little hill on our right. A tall, thin man with tremend- ously broad shoulders and eyes as cold and piercing as the moon itself, is quickly beside the panting man and the terror-stricken girl. Ah! This is what we've searched for in all parts of the globe. Adventure, romance and chivalry are not dead after all! The tall man grasps the fiabby Frenchman in a crushing grip. There will be a fightg there will be murderg there will be-Crash: The super-jazz band of the Winter Garden Supper Club blares forth in brilliant harmony and "Mignon et Compagnons" whirl in- to the dizzy first steps of their specialty dance. We slump back in our chair. Something has gone from us. It was almost in our possession a moment ago, but now it is gone. Truly, then, our search for adventure and romance has been fruitless. Chivalry is dead. The knights and ladies of old are departed and in their place we have braying saxophone players and writhing dancers. its Q U FRANCIS H. HARGROVE. hints nu bunrzss "Make light of everything," advises the Match. "Be smart," insists the Liniment. "Be up to date," says the Calendar. "Be a fair fellow," warns the Exposition. "Stick like me," counsels the Glue. "Swing into action," exhorts the Trapeze. "Have a good line," encourages the Ruler. "Try this sway," teases the alcohol. EDWARD BRAYERHF . ,, ,,, , ,Qs 9' as ife e es- 62 Iauhhies All men were created equal, but their tastes and habits are not alike. There is a peculiar streak in almost every person which at- tracts him to one certain thing. This is called his hobby. For instance, book collectors fancy old books, first editions and rare bindings. An exact duplicate of the same book may be available in the seventh edition at about one-twenty-fifth of the price he pays for the first edition. Stamp collectors, also, pay large sums of money for old issues of stamps. These are two of the more com- mon hobbies. There are also other hobbies which people have. These are also common but are not so well known. A man may have a liking for clothes. His wardrobe probably contains about three suits for every occasion, formal or informal. Another may have a fancy for shoes and may have fifteen or twenty pairs of shoes. There are also many jewel collectors. They purchase all kinds of jewelry, antique and modern, imitation and real. I recall one man, known as "Diamond" Jim Brady, who had a habit of wearing no jewelry but diamonds. His rings, studs, cuff-links and tie pins were all set with large diamonds. These habits grow on one just as the smoking of cigarettes does. A collector may hear of an art treasure, a rare stamp or a first edition, and travel many thousand miles to obtain it and pay an incredible sum of money for it. If you must have a hobby, I ad- vise you to pick out an inexpensive one because some people have been known to pay out their last cent for some object to complete their collection. KENNETH J. COSTICH. 935332525 When the classes all are done, I mean all but the last one, I sit with anxious eye turned toward the clock. With a minute more to go, It never seemed so slow, It's like an hour 'tween every tick and tock. The teacher stern and cross, Gives work-Ctwould kill a horsel, But what he's saying doesn't mean a thing. I am thinking of the fun We could have if school were done. Say, is the class bell ever going to ring? And thus it is each day That we while the hours away, Unmindful of the value of our time. When our high school life is o'er, We shall miss it more and more. And now I think I'll have to end this rhyme. HAROLD ROCK. V. l'it'i .ev AM I View aes +0 fe-lm -W .vff It Q . I631 ' 1 0? 0 A-euro - - I Hoa 1. 1. -X 'N fl 'Q .J .I N! X I never saw his name IF you can call the ON the lists SHABBY door a portal THE charity funds OR the little hut a home PUBLISHED. AND he seemed I'D wager, though, T0 guess W THAT he was linked WHEN it was needed most 9 WITH more than one AND they called him 0 ' DONATION THE "Unknown Friend," A "BY a friend" A guardian angel, O AND often when Maybe, he was. 0 HE thought himself .................... A ALONE and HE'S gone now. UNOBSERVED THE taper of his life 3. I'VE seen him SNUFFED out before it tarried , ' UNOBTRUSIVELY FULL its time 5, T0 Drop a little I somehow know ' - SOMETHING THE gleam of that 6 0 BY the wayside POOR soul j 2 IN the shadowy realms SHINES today T, OF the life UNTARNISHED and HE'D known so well IN peace, 5 BEFORE he rose ATTENDED in another world I A self made man. BY the friends SOMETIMES WHO never 0 IT was beneath the portal KNEW him OF a humble home HERE below. HOWARD MILLER. 33 CE ii ' U ' This is to jog the memories of those who spent the scholastic year 1924-25 at the St. Boniface Annex. Remember: K. The squeaky, worn-out, half-rotted stairways? The old, dirty walls and wall-paper and ...... The miraculous change after the paint job? F? The ancient gas fixtures and ........ The new electric ones? The "1ab?" I The water fountain? 0 The "up-to-date" cafeteria? The tables and benches in the cafeteria? U The "basket-ball" and "soccer-ball" games in the cafeteria after lunch? I The ball-games in the street? V The five o'clock "jug ?" The big clock that struck every fifteen minutes? The half-days every first Friday? I The first and last assembly? The "gym" classes? . 3 Mr. Mack? IJ The soda store at the corner where we bought ice-cream cones 0 and did our Latin homework Qwith the help of the Greek waiters! ? w fl ALDEN STEINWACHS. T , V F ,as ,ai an E ,V J .1 ,J ,F , QW: f, I QW! L64J QQ? W ll? t ll pf so LJ fvsfvf 4 L when? there's swimming in our pool, crooks obey the "Golden Ruleg" Western Union clocks are right, bootleggers are shot on sight, subway trains pull in on time, politics have left this climeg traffic cops all fall dead, traffic signals are never red, And flivvers have the right-o-way, We'l1 have no school St. Patrick's day. March the seventeenth's the date. It's never early, never late. But when it falls on Saturday- We have no school St. Patrick's day. 3:2 sts 5:6 HAROLD A. WEISS. Ereams SIT in my darkened room alone watching the dying firelight flicker and flare on the hearth making dark shadows that dance and play on the warm stones like so many elves that entice one away to a land of dreams And as my mind travels into a realm of fancy I ponder on the question of what dreams are Dreams are the most permanent realities of our When When When When When When When When freshen and nourish our lives and raise us to high ideals As the sunlight reflects the depths of a pool so dreams reflect the very depths of our soul bring ing to light our deepest thoughts and emotions and it it ' ' - l1ves. Like the morning dew on the flowers, they Q., . . .J ' . Z leaving us cool and refreshed. But what are dreams? Dreams are clouds that float eternally over the everlasting sky of thought, changing ever their shapes and colored by the experiences of life. You may catch the strong outlines that life brings today on their fingers, but tomorrow may breed a whirlwind that will drive black shadows across your sky of thought and change the aspect of your life forever. Dreams are the fountains of youth in whose mirrored depths time vanishes. He who dreams is young, whether his hair be golden or grayg whether his life is just begun or his life is nigh well done. Shall we point to one and say that he is a dreamer and condemn him for that? No! We are all dreamers! No matter how matter of fact we may be, no matter how unemotional, no matter how economical, we have all dreamed and are dreamers. Who has not speculated on wealth, love, home, marriage, the fu- ture? We all have, and therefore we have dreamed. No mind is so dull, no eye so blind that it cannot find pabulum for dreams. Each little episode is full could we but perceive it. Every action has its effect on the soul. Everything has its tears and smiles. The world is full of material, and every suggesting thought is making us what we are and what we shall be. Yes, dreams are realities and play a subtle part in our lives. We may not be masters of our destiny, we may not be masters of the universe, but we are mas- ters of dreams, and dreams are our lives. HIRAM BERG. fr. W Can .4 M, . s fax? .H "' . . mow 6,4 'Gam 'T hf ,IW bl: ff 0009 'U "' is not too late to seek a. newer world " .. To strive to seek to fi ., nd, and not 12 yield." be 493811 I 90Q'QQb Q Sas: 1:6 5 G 2:45, ' o QQ' J Q: '49 sfo Or 91,1 I' 'fe 'Q 0 9.9, lobfq Qi! Of- e V96-'sd s, eg or '36 94 Qu. .4 Kd a"' Gb- fz rvei V"Q:Q5 -be 0.56 0, Glbfbb " 'hzbcb Que . fo .fb O! .19 'avi' 0,76 Z :I Z '53, FV - P' O 5 'S- 6 N 1 H P-' V-' U' G, 0 O 4 ti C9- Q 5 E uf m m O' '7 .fn N ,O e1 in 15,13 -35 ? . I9 .1-. fa 1, . E12 or?O"'? 2660 -5 '50 JIS' 5660 ' I JI. OJ. 9 J' Giza' 5 S 6 5,51 a I QF A Q 0 GQ 6606 JO? '4 i' 00, QQ' oo Q G 0 0 H r-l I gp 3 61 C' v0 6 95 iff 6 '75 9 'Z 'foo 'Orgs ,Oy 'Q ua WK Q Q 4 39.0. J of oo JJ 'iz' A I OJ' 'G Q6 V Q rv v-' gifs 65" C5 0' Q 0 A Wahoo! bl. Q ag! ' 6' J 'D 'AQ' E-1' 0 Q 9 2-1 "-'H' rio 1' 0 'fig-Q-ss' 3. 'Ev . .9 '. ' 1 QQ J Q 0 I 61 J ,- 1 ' if QS ' M J' e 'Q 0 Wife "G+" yu 'g-QSQZ, J- -66 be 005 GQQG XQJK- .F ox, ti' ' 'no '40 fe J 'fc ' f' qgfnvh 4' :Q Q25 8 dh Q, N x L3 V 0' an 10060 doa 32 R335 L ' J X-', 'oe' OJ oo , c mt NX- 'Q-9063. .3 A . Q-Jf:5eb:,:b ig il "lf z A CQ' vs '1 - Gaels- J 4 if Of' 7,2 0 I Q' 'cf 5, x -5 ada ' I7 27, O, '58 .5 of' 6QbQ66 I ' QV.-'go Qt .ll J' 'Z-. xy 'Q Q G 6 6 ,O 4 Q1 J-' h- Q 19 ,L 9 00 0' QQ J 0 ex, wr Q! 'Q 'N -'25 f ' We -' of 'QQ' -,ps qn X 53' 'bel ZKOQO Q' 0 4' 9 'We 'als' 'fp '22 " do 490 G I I Jo: CQJJQJA . QQ ea-A ,Q 0 Q G 90 G-"Si 0155 541 IQ '56 J' . . J. 94. Y WzfB"4f.- Q as 0 5 Q 6 X2 J -6 eu "' oe- ' s . J, i Q 19 ' 0 , 5' . - q.,'..x' ' .F- -.4""'Qfg1'!'iQ sv, ' 'gi X ,, . - l .. . 'i Q ,- , 4 'gal' 555: -x -'SR' ': W I W E P 4 J 1 A V ,,,m,,-. Ti.. v - - 1 R ' , -W if- if 'rffillf in f ' if ' Q if gf f 'f Ag., - ,,' H1 yy, I I gi Viz: up gh - ,315-,I ,151 if ill 4 R55 ' X . Q ' i h 'Q I' ' ' gi 5, . 'l 1 , . i - g i 4 ei " ,l : ' ' f iffy. , -SQ """' Vai, sv V 74 a I I .fn- if . Q ' Ci i ,j 36? A721604 i i -ff ' l ' i i iw 1 , 'y,..v ', Q' i O X' , e ' - -U A 4, fir L1 l QE fly " I A ' 2 -yi 'if' Zflggkli Q iw' 'M W -I-iq in A ' 1, , J I K ji' ' '7 4 ' Y-. it if is t N 'i i 'sl ' 5 A' Nr' ,ix AQ? Q Members of the Qu. . fog lx il l ': "1 1 X. W "M Q - Q lgxrlg lip' Wy Class of H928 lv-yu 'XXQ5-45 is l i 1, H , Vi XI A , ii' , t if . wav, All .H . iffy! 7, ,f mf in thx vtx V N l sw .1, H eff , , -X ' X T l" 4 if V 'f 'lfllime A uinas llnstutuite 0 Lv .X - --N' V ' 1' l l I Q1 f' F25 WU 'rffff i' You stand within the shadow of Qi V xx.. fill in 'El ii A B V, 'sf ' Commencement. All too soon will 2: I 3 'il x- 5 l ihvtygl, J your high school days be but a SQ 5 Us N xx ll pleasant memory. ki 1: T 33 3 X ix 1l',l W, 1 -' i ' A . K si , X f iw I' 'fl I f ,lx .l Another senior class will hll QXNU X ,fi Q3 lb tl f,' Q ' i - your places in recitation room and ima' , ,I -' ' ' XY assembly hall: others will assume f ' Fi Y' gif. . Y the labors which you so eommend- Ltvpig I N 11 i i' W ff ably executed in the past. X i Q ll, ', Ei : However others will not replace H Li' M 1 I' . X - ' . - . iff. i 1 1 ' -l iq X , , , you in the hearts of your tO2lCll01h, .f 1 1 . A 3 l 5 t l X' nay, you shall ever be retained 'l 5 'H V ' , -IL N I l therein surrounded by enduring: ,, -A I , Q h W l i l V memories of your efforts, of your i R , I X achievements, and even of your " ' 9 h - V 1 lx' ' . N 1 ' massinq failures. ' ' ' ij ': - 1 f ' f - , 4 X ,I ' , , Q' ' 'il Truly do you fare forth from the halls , , , A iii , -,li of your Alma Mater under a most benign 1 i, ' 1 ' , . ,N . , 4 " I lg guide, Our Lady Immaculate, in whose hon- ' 'wig if KX VN 0 -. ' I J t, - l W or you so freely sacrificed that future i ix 55 f' ' ', 4 - ' il classes may enjoy the inspiration of her ' 7 i- ' w' ' gracious likeness in our loved chapel. li As children of this most tender Mother ,' N L go forth firm in the belief that: i' SIU' guides und ynmrls your t'7'1'Vjl step Un II.fI"H long, rugged 1vr1y,' 1 If you lm! furn and cling to her, , I Som fur shall Htlll shui 'ig' m sl: lwm n H ll In lm: s 1 1 M111 Ill ru A uns her uf llurys 1' ' I -wut' rs . I"1rrcu'cll' Tm: FAcU1.'1'Y. Jkt: ... ..... -, E701 Group of Chinese School Children with their Teachers at the Catholic Mission of Tsan-Dan-Kow. Father Piggot in the Center. Billy Zlaas Q ipruhlem "Have I a vocation, Father ?" "Well, Billy, let's see." Question 1: "Would you like to save a soul for our Lord? An immortal soul for whom He died on the Cross? Would you save it, if you got a chance?'l "You bet I would." "Fine" Now Question 2: "How about it if it meant giving up something you like? I mean, if it meant a sacrifice. Nothing, of course, that lots of other folks aren't giving up. No sacrifice that God Wouldn't give you plenty of strength for." "I'd like to do it anyhow. God would give me grace. I'd be game." "Fine again." Question 3: "Though you do cut up once in a While at home or at school, you aren't really very tough, are you? I mean you a1'en't in the habit of committing big mortal sins every week? "No, I'm not an angel. But I keep away from mortal sins pretty well." "Attaboy l" Question 4: "While you may not be a genius, they still didn't have to burn down the school to get you out of the third grade, did they? I mean, you're not terribly dumb?" "No, I'm not very clever. But I expect to graduate all right." "Swell" Last Question: "Is your health pretty good? You can keep out of the hospital most of the time?" "You bet I can. I'm healthy all right, though I am a bit skinny." "All right, Billy. And congratulations!" "Yes, it looks to me as if God is really inviting you into His high service, to be an oflicer in His splendid army. It won't be a sin to stay back. But it would be a crazy blunder. Think of the loss through all eternity to your own soul and the souls you might have saved. "Ask your confessor about it the next time you go to confes- sion. Don't be shy. He understands perfectly." 31-5A, , . E Q. X , Q L .i ' I 3 A X 1 Af., Ni ,AEN A -el 'f ' U21 L+ lf. 1 fs X 'v Q, ' 3 o xv, -'N xfx 1, 5 , A., M X A D f1zY'Ai?:f'c, ,NV ,ily I ,L xr N, A ,L X W ,xx W Q? X fx -- mx 5' Q 1. A' X. 7 xg , Vx 'X gm' 1 1 I X f y u 1 ,I K , ,AAfg , 4 f -'A "W -M 5 X X21 3 A111 x v Y in J "fu ' win? 1 M . A ,eg ,. , x A f x ww 2 ff" ' ,N X W" My I M 7"X'S5 "EO 44: 5+ MN . W T? "mk x "LL 'Q' -. M, V xx ,K ', 1-, , 1-, K MJ 1 , , 4 X' X3 , pf V I K Sw ff L 2 X , ,K , U A w . N 1 L ' A X W K . , 'Li X .. , . I fe' f 1 . f X - ', X- . N. , - 4 Q E y Wy x 5 W, 5, V. 1 ' 'X m , kk A X kbwx rf . 'ri L7 ,IA ' iq' "'- Q. N igq fwfnpk Vw xp , ' I I Nm w H 5,4 A w 4 ' , w i,ffEq,,w 1 W ff. f!sf - ,v ,X,gf531nP, Stk - , ogg, A ' wwfifH Q?3'ff ff N QQ-fi' 'Vx f J..1,q, f ,5 x xg,-,f .2 -.wnf ws-...Q -, Yet!!! , A , ,yi ' is iijffgsv g,,g5? R Q 2 - , 4 Na A J 1 1 f 'aww ffiffbzf ' ,Af .' , 'kN.L'wgf"' ' - ' IV" . -A G,-qlyqf va A . 'rx C' nap If 'fini' 1 15 1 The I 4511121 3 MDS N I HJ' Standing: T. llennis, C'. Kunz, S. Gartland, R. Miller, ll. Rockwell, J. lloulihan, H. McLaughlin, V. Mancuso Seated: li. Plant, T. Dwyer, C. Furtherer ulcp Under the direction of lVIr. Joseph Schnitzer, faculty director of dramatics, the Dramatic Club presented the three-act comedy "Dulcy," in the auditorium, on the evenings of October 24, 25, and 26. The play centered about a young married couple, Mr. Gordon Smith and his wife, Dulcy, and their efforts to gain the favor of a wealthy magnatc, C. Rogers Forbes. After many reverses and a few embarrassing encounters, affairs turn out favorably to all. Too much cannot be written in praise of the manner in which the boys impersonatcd the feminine characters, nor should we pass over the work ot' Harvey Rockwell in portraying the stern qualities of the magnate, Forbes. ln fact, every member of the cast did justice to his part as was evidenced by the rounds of applause which their work elicited from those present. We congratulate both the Club and its director for the de- lightful entertainment which "Dulcy" afforded the appreciative audiences which crowded the auditorium on the three evenings of its presentation. GORDON FARRELL. l74l Qlhristmas Bbzturiral On the feast of Saint Thomas, Apostle, the students of Aquinas presented "Fiat Luxf' a short play in which was vividly portrayed the deep significance of the gift of Faith. It was a fitting per- formance for the Christmas season and one whose little lesson still lingers with us and will continue to linger. Clayton Woerner, on behalf of the faculty and student body, offered felicitations to our Right Reverend Bishop on the occasion of his Patron's feast. His Lordship's presence added much to our enjoyment of the assembly. GERALD AVVILSON. M. Briggs T. Dwyer H. Rockwell R. Miller l'75l 1-'ii-if .-Q5-Qi, 4.1.73 42.3 E. O'Bricn, II. Weiss, J. Hickey, D. Meyering, H. Rock, A. Culkin, E. Plant, T. Dwyer Ulbe Glass nf 1928 3Bres'ent "i!15tneehIe5" Since the opening of our new building in nineteen twenty-five, the students of Aquinas Institute have distinguished themselves in dramatics. It was left to the class of '28 to introduce the produc- tion of a senior play. "Tweedles," a comedy in three acts, was presented to record assemblies on the evenings of April twenty-third, twenty-fourth, and twenty-fifth. The audiences were loud in their praise of the young actors and departed with an evident feeling of satisfaction. The seniors are grateful to our Reverend Principal for permis- sion to put on the play and for the active interest he took in its successg to Mr. Schnitzer for his untiring efforts in training the actors and to the faculty and student body for their aid in staging the play and in the sale of tickets. In years to come, we shall entertain happy reflections of those April evenings of '28 when we entertained very large and kindly appreciative audiences with our presentation of "Tweedles." -yiw 4-'Lisp 0 Q ' 5 I -5 V, He- . Cf. ' Q U61 ' , ll rllmfmill - A ",, ll' DRAMATIS PERSONAE Mrs. Ricketts .............. Harold Weiss Mrs. Albergone ............. Donald Meyering Winsora ....... .... E dmund Plant, '30 Julian ........... .... T homas Dwyer Mr. Castlebury .... .... J ohn Hickey Mrs. Castlebury . . . .... Walter Corcoran Adam Tweedle .... .... H arold Rock Ambrose ....... .... A nthony Culkin Philemon .... .......... E mmet O'Brien ROBERT METZGER. Nothing could close the dramatic section of our book more fittingly than an expression of appreciation on the part of the seniors for the Work that has been done by Mr. Joseph M. Schnitzer. Mr. Schnitzer helped in every Way possible to induce the seniors to present a play this year, and then he assured the play a successful run by directing it. He stopped at nothing to make the presentation everything it should be, to make it live up to the reputation that he has built for Aquinas in local dramatic circles. In taking leave of Mr. Schnitzer the class expresses its heartfelt sorrow for the forced parting, and Wishes him the success he deserves in his future dramatic efforts. THE MEMBERS OF AQUINAS ORCHESTRA Insert-Mr. Frederick Melville, Director A mi Qu Bzhuir HEN in the course of one's life, opportunity opens the door of success and bids the fortunate one to enter the abode of glorious heights, far be it from those who constitute the environment of that indi- Q Q -,+L vidual to impede his journey. On the contrary, it I 5 G l 0 ol A ,K 2 is with glad hearts and joyous feelings that they, Q59 who respect and admire the successful person, wish "JW him the best of fortune in his new undertakings. Aquinas always represents the highest peak of rss-vkfii perfection in the lines of athletic activities. For the past few years this institution has blazed the name Rochester from coast to coast. Its record is one that many schools would be proud to possess. This scholastic season opened minus an individual who has been one of the most important factors in the success of the Fight- ing Irish. When Mr. McCarthy signed a contract which severed his relations with this school, he left an institution of glad and sor- rowful youths. Sorrowful, because they were reluctant, not to lose a friend, but to part with him. Glad, because they believed his rise was a just and merited one. "Mac," as he is known to all, first began to reap glory and prominence for Aquinas and himself when his team established a world's record in the First National Catholic Tournament in Chi- cago. From then on it was a matter of how many records he and his entourage would amass. In the season '24-'25, his team cap- tured third place in the National Tournament besides having one player picked for the mythical tourney five and one chosen as the most valuable player to participate in the tournament. One would imagine a warrior should be content to rest with these laurels, but not the indomitable "Mac." He reached the pinnacle of success when he guided the Maroon and White to second place honors in the National Tourney in Chicago in the year '25-'26. At the con- clusion of the tournament "Mac" received the honor of having the finest coached team in the tournament besides having one of his players chosen for the mythical all-tourney Eve and the esteem of sport loving fans in the whole country. Success had been achieved. He had done his part to place New York State, Rochester and Aquinas Institute on the map and on his triumphant return he was acclaimed with honors due to a hero. His time, unknowingly, was drawing to a close but, knowingly, he gave all for the honor of those whom he loved. As his work in the past has been above the standard, no doubt is entertained that he will acquit himself creditably in the new rank to which he has advanced by patience, determination, hard work and sportsmanship and it is with unbounded pleasure and expecta- tion that we View the results of his work in the Niagara institution. GORDON FARRELL. A . , .Q . U81 13 V. Athletics' 1 Q '- : ' " 5 3 - ,X . I i' j I U, 4 A + 2 1 f X- S .2 Q 2 fy Q ,xxx , Q -12 Q E 5 'S S 5 3 S 'S ' 2 S E ' i 5 S . - " S x ' S wx AS Q 54 Q: - A. . - ,4 7- W r. r,:'. .1 - - v RI.: Y. YQ' '1 4 -..r. A. .' KL if 'Fw :71f 'f ' "-' T' -' . fl'-::'fx 3 . . :.-, .. , N 2 I.-I , flfgf-ff 2 12 X 5 QV' iffygil M1 5? ' E I L f if " N 3 ,ie I S ff ' ' x 1 x xx if gint jhigif f 52222 NQQJ ::::: X an f V Q g A PHF xf 1 1 E791 Athletics Eienhsnu "At the close of school last June we were obliged to part with an individual who was one of the outstanding figures in the sport annals of Aquinas Institute. When Mr. McCarthy severed his relations with our institution, he left a position which was hard indeed to fill. The selecting of a person to guide the destiny of our school in athletics was a matter which required a great amount of consideration. However, we are happy to announce that before school opened we were fortunate to obtain the signature of a young man to take the place of Mr. McCarthy, a young man who is well versed in Aquinas ways." With these few words, the Reverend Father Byrne officially presented Mr. Mortimer Leary to the Aquinas student body as director of athletics at the Irish school. The presentation occurred on the day of the basketball rally which opens our season each year. In a few words, "Mort," as he is known to the student body, intro- duced himself and instantly won the respect and confidence of all. He expressed an ardent hope that he would be able to keep Aquinas at the head of the list as it had been in the past and said that he would work ceaselessly toward this end. The record which this young man brought with him is one that anyone could be envious of. "Mort" is an alumnus of the old Frank Street institution, being a member of the class of '23, While there, besides maintaining a high scholastic average, he was a mem- ber of numerous athletic teams, under Coach McCarthy, whom he has succeeded. In his last year at Aquinas, he was captain of both the basketball and baseball teams, a singular honor in itself. He was pilot of the five which established a world's record at Chicago. He finished his career in a blaze of glory by pitching his team to a decisive victory over the strong Christian Brothers Academy team of Syracuse. After leaving Aquinas, "Mort" entered Villanova, where he continued his wonderful work. Besides being connected with several school activities, he was a mem- ber of both the basketball and baseball squads, shining particularly on the court. He was also staff artist at the Catholic college. After two years at college, he accepted a position on the staff of the Buffalo Courier. It was this position which "Mort" vacated when he signed the contract which made him director of athletics at his "Alma Mater." We cannot but admire and marvel at the work of this young man. His triumphant rise has not been easy, but his work has been brilliant and consistent. In wishing him the best of luck in his new enterprise, we can glance at the record of his past achievement and, if it is an indication of what the future holds, we can feel amply satisfied. GORDON FARRELL. 1 E801 Athletics 2 The illllarnnn ann white 1. The Fighting Irish 2. The "A" Club. 3. The Baseball Team. 4. The Maroon Hockey Club. In submitting our report of the upholders of the Maroon and White, we would stress that their important characteristic, that which has been displayed and respected by all Aquinas students, is true sportsmanship. COACH LEARY'S FIRST SEASON A SUCCESS, MAROON AND WHITE UNDERGO TOUGHEST SCHEDULE IN SCHOOL'S HISTORY The 1927-1928 basketball season was marked by the appear- ance of a new coach, Mort Leary. It would be hard to describe the diiiicult tangle which our "old gradl' had taken on with the deter- mination to handle it in a successful manner. Our Manager, Howard Miller, had bracketed the Maroon and White against the cream of basketball quints and any one who reflects on the calibre of such teams as those of : Christian Brothers' Academy, Fosdick- Masten, Oswego High, Cleveland Latin High, Niagara Frosh, Man- lius and Cook Academy realizes that defeat at such hands was no disgrace. In facing this schedule, our young mentor had to work with almost an entirely new club built around our one veteran, Scotty McMillen, as a nucleus. EARLY GAMES After many try-outs and much deliberation, Coach Leary final- ly selected the personnel of the team and, on November 18, the basketball season was ushered in when as hosts Aquinas faced the Newark High aggregation. The visitors were out for a win, but Aquinas scored its first victory 26-8 and Rochester basketball fans went home firmly convinced of the ability of Leary and his quint. This game was followed by victories over the Alumni, Painted Post, and Corning. We suffered the first defeat when we met Niagara Frosh. Our boys held the advantage over their older rivals until within four minutes of the close, when Bill McCarthy's charges staged a desperate rally which secured them a victory, the early season games were at an end and the team had worked into a winning combination which was soon to be put to the test against the "crack" teams on their schedule. After victories over Greigsville and Painted Post, once more Aquinas bowed to defeat at Oswego. It looked as if fortune were about to change cities but in a last minute spurt Aquinas lost. The following week the team completely swamped St. Mary's by a 38-15 count. In the Masten Park and Assumption games a few lucky shots during the final moments gave our opponents two and three point wins respectively. THE VICTORY OVER C. B. A. With the renewal of relations between C. B. A. and Aquinas, added enthusiasm seized both team and student body. According to rumor, the Syracuse team was enjoying a successful season. The E811 Ifkftllnlleltflcs, "Tm: FIGHTING IRISH" D421 Athletics team was made up of practically all underclassmen who were de- clared to be stars of the first magnitude. Brimming with confidence, Coach Kearney and his club arrived, prepared to trounce the wear- ers 'of the Maroon and White. The game is history, now. With a few minutes to play, Haragadan of Syracuse tied the score and it was only at the close of the last of four extra periods, that Tommy Burns carved his name in indelible letters on the Aquinas roll of basketball stars by letting loose the ball from the center of the floor which zipped through and sent our rivals home on the short end of a 19-17 score. The Irish had upset the dope and, with characteristic grit, had copped the decision which turned Rochester over to the jubilant students, who paraded the streets in triumphant glee for no short space of time. In the wake of this victory, St. Joe's, Latin High, Oswego and Assumption fell before our triumphant march. All of these were clubs of no mean ability. St. J oe's had won ten out of eleven starts before meeting us. Cleveland Latin came here with a victory over East High, Cleveland Public School Champions. Assumption suf- fered their first loss on their home court when they lost to the Irish. Oswego had Won sixteen straight before we stopped them and included in their list of victories C. B. A. and Central High, Public School State Champions. Aquinas simply rode dryshod over them all, seemingly to work up an appetite for the coming C. B. A. tussle. At Utica, the team played minus their captain and the loss of McMillen was thought to be a bad blow to our hopes. However, the team staged a whirlwind attack and the score 23-5 tells the tale. We were now ready for C. B. A. on their home court and for the first time in a number of years we were going into the game with an even chance. A number of students journeyed to Syracuse very confident and returned a bit sorrowful. They were just too good for us. Our consolation was the manifestation of the splendid school spirit rendered by the Rochester contingent. which completely put to shame Syracuse's supporters. In ringing down the curtain on our basketball year, Aquinas endeavored to bring some high class opposition here with the result that we found ourselves bracketed against two of the best teams of the entire state and teams that were claiming the championship of the East- ern United States. Both Manlius and Cook Academy brought out- fits here that were good, very good, but the Maroon threw a scare into both teams and the visiting contingents were mighty glad to escape by margins of a very few points. Four members of the Fighting Irish wrote Iinis to their bas- ketball playing at the Dewey Avenue school and all topped it off by displaying brilliant basketball in their last games. Burns, Haffey, Kendall and McMillen will graduate in June and will not grace the basketball court in high school circles any more. Much praise is due to our captain for the brand of basketball he has shown throughout the season and his hard fighting has been the shining light in all the games in which he participated. Playing from a guard and center position, "Scotty" totaled over one hun- dred points this year while continually out-playing his opponent. I83l H' Athletics Throughout the season the team played in a convincing fashion and from a green outfit a remarkable team was formed. Playing together in unison, working hard on plays and unselfishly giving their all, the boys worked together in harmony and spirit. The best of relations existed between all members of the outfit and their mentor, "Mort" Leary, and when we gaze at the results of their work we cannot but extend our heartiest congratulations to those who have carried on for Aquinas. TEAM RECORD SEASON 1927-28 Aquinas 26-Newark ..... .... A quinas 19-Fosdick Masten Aquinas 44-Alumni ........... Aquinas 17-Assumpt'n Acdy Aquinas 35-Victor ....... . . . . . . Aquinas 19-C. B. A.. . . . . . . . Aquinas 36-Painted Post ...... Aquinas 20-St. Joseph's Aquinas 11-Corning Fr. Acy.. .. Aquinas 27--Cleveland Latin Aquinas 23-Niagara Frosh ..... Aquinas 20-Oswego ....... Aquinas 45-Gregsville ......... Aquinas 23-Assumpt'n Acdy. Aquinas 29-Painted Post ...... Aquinas 7-C. B. A. ...... . Aquinas 13-Oswego ...... .... A quinas 19-Manlius ....... Aquinas 38-St. Mary's ........ Aquinas 17-Cook Academy . INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Name Position Games Goals Fouls Total John McMillen ....... G.-C. 19 12 102 Thomas Burns . . ..... G. 20 13 89 Harold Kendall ....... F 19 19 8 Martin Gagie ........ G.-F. 19 15 61 Lawrence Burke ........ F. 20 7 57 Barnard Hanna .... . . .F. 14 4 34 James Haffey . . . .. C. 16 2 28 August Pellino ......... G. 5 0 1 Clarence Bircher ...... G. 10 2 Clayton Gallagher .... C.-F. 7 1 3 John Hickey ............ C. 4 0 2 William, Jones . . . .. .G. 8 0 0 Harold Dennis . . . .... C. 3 0 0 Edison DeLeo . . . . . .G. 2 0 0 James Welch .. .... F. 1 0 0 4, ,ad ns s I s I I -I l l34l Athletics RESERVE TEAM ENJOYS GOOD SEASON Despite the numerous obstacles placed before the reserve team, the squad enjoyed a fairly successful season. Ineligibility rules and invasions by the Hrst tearn hindered thern considerably at the start with the result that team Work and practice were sacrificed. Soon however, the arrival of reinforcements greatly aided the team, and frorn then oriit perforrned in convincing fashion. Iniportant vic- tories were registered over such teams as the Dolan A. C., Cam- pions, Shamrocks, Celtics, Aljos and Camera Works Reserves. Lar- mer and Hickey, accompanied by Jones, stood out by their brilliant playing both on the offense and the defense. The latter two players, Hickey and Jones, due to an infiux in first team material, joined the reserves in time to change the scene and start registering victories. Larmer was high scorer with sixty-six points While Hickey and Jones were right behind with forty-seven and thirty-nine respec- tively. . Qpj7-- I A, MINUTE. ,, go A 53 "" "': XM-L' .,., , ,, u, W E851 Athletics Reserves 24 Shamrocks ......... 14 14 Celtics ............ 40 Hodoos ............ 8 16 Edgerton Park .... 12 Salem Church ...... 23 15 Alpines ........... 16 Aljos .............. 1 13 Aljos ............. 25 Richmonds ......... 16 21 St. Andrew's Sem'y 21 Camera Wks. Res... 10 72 Dolan A. C. .... 25 Iroquois ........... 4 13 Salem Church ..... INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Name Position Goals Fouls Total Larmer . . . .... F. 29 8 66 Hickey . . .... C. 22 3 47 Jones ..... ...... G . 19 1 39 Reynell ..... . . .F.-G. 14 3 31 Gallagher . . . .... F. 12 4 28 0'Donnell . . . ..... .G. 7 1 15 Hynes ..... .. .G.-F. 6 0 12 Farrell . . . . .F.-G. 3 5 11 DeLeo . . .... F. 4 1 9 Burke . . ...... F. 4 0 8 Dennis . . . . .G.-C. 3 1 7 Welch . . .... F. 1 2 4 OUR CHEERLEADERS L. Dietz E. Massuci E861 Athletics OUR CHEERLEADERS One of the greatest individual factors in the success of our athletic teams this year has been the sterling work of our three cheerleaders. Space permits but a short resume of the work of head cheerleader, Lewis Deitz, and his able assistants, Henry McLaughlin and Ermine Masucci. Out of choatic and riotous out- bursts our producers of organized noise have always succeeded in developing harmony. Who of us will forget that memorable game at Syracuse, when the efforts of our cheerleaders resulted in the production of noise enough to put the Syracuse supporters in a back seat? Much credit is given to '6Louie" and his assistants for their unselfish work, and every member of the school owes them a vote of thanks. To several members of the class of 1928 the school wishes to express its gratitude for the splendid co-operation they extended to the basketball team. The Arete joins with the team in extending thanks to Raymond Sommers and John Skelly, ticket sellers, and to John Rodman, Frank Miller, Gerard Delaire, and Carl Draxl, our efficient ushers. PHILIP-THE-FROSN BY DRAXL - 'wnm A DM SAID f-if I1 u M 0 - W n wr na-fn: .Lt :ren TAFQQL, Us if fum' fm: at A ,.,,. - I - A I. - - . ,-.,-ut. , Q Q.. ' , 0, v' I R '-I ' Goan -1-H hr: MTM. , t Q y Q a s Rig' 2 ! UC' lf . J Q Q iii! ' 'v I ' if-A 1. Z 4 K E871 Athletics Block "Q" Qliluh Probes Bruminent jfantnr in Srbnnl Qstihitizs During the spring of 1927, through the co-operation of former athletic director Mr. William McCarthy, the students of the school who possessed enough athletic prowess to enable them to obtain the coveted first team "A", banded themselves together into an organization called the Block "A" club. In the beginning of its existence not much could be expected. Time was short, it was the lirst to be established in the city and its resolutions were vague and not too secure. 1 However, with the resumption of school in the fall of '27, the organization held a meeting, elected officers and started to assert itself in a noticeable way. The members adopted resolutions per- taining to their connections with all school activities, no matter of what nature they might be. They fostered each and every school activity as much as possible. Their spirit was infectious. During the basketball season they stirred up spirit among the students, imploring them to come out and support the team. Perhaps the most praiseworthy activity which the club helped to promote was supervision of the drive by which were provided the crucifixes which now adorn the walls of our classrooms. By this act they manifested their true loyalty. Recently, the club held an important meeting in which a testi- monial was drawn up whereby the members, in acknowledgment of their appreciation and respect for the original founder of the club, decided to elect Mr. William McCarthy as honorary president of the club for life. jllllaruun Batons jfairpnrt Zin QBpening illiilt The wearers of the Maroon and White in their opening game of the season traveled and returned after decisively inflicting a 6-4 defeat on the town team. Despite the fact that it was the opening game for the Irish, a flashy brand of ball-playing was dis- played. The team manifested a strong hitting combination and their work in the field sparkled with fine plays and stops. Ray Sommers, veteran right-hander, started in the box for Leary's nine, due to the absence of Captain Sims, who was ill at home. Ray was in perfect form and for the first six innings did not allow a hit. However, the strain told and he was removed in the seventh inning when Fairport gleaned all her runs. Carroll, a rookie on the squad, saved the day by entering the box and retiring the side with bags loaded. The squad is built around Captain Sims, Sommers, Coia, Gallagher and Maloney, all veterans. In the outfield, Leary has Walsh, Maloney, Hart and Kendall, while in the infield Gallagher guards first with Coia at second, Burke and Green at short and Cullinan at third. Jim Haifey and Kohler seem capable of gather- ing in the slants of the pitchers, who number five: Sims, Sommers, Pero, Carroll and Katafiaz. As the Arete goes to press, it extends to the team the best of wishes for a successful season, hoping they will continue the good work started in Fairport. E881 Altlhmllertics I-I E891 o Athletics jmlarnun Ianckep Ciluh Enjoys Successful beasnn During the Christmas vacation of the year 1925, Raymond, "Red", Margrett, while indulging in his favorite pastime on the skating rink, suddenly decided that it would be a wonderful occa- sion if he would be able to introduce hockey into the school as an official athletic organization. This decision happened to settle on fertile ground, and shortly after the recess a notice summoning all those who desired to play hockey to meet and form an organization was posted on the bulletin board. This resulted in an amateur team being formed, "Red" being elected captain and the name "Maroons" being adopted. Thus began in material form Raymond's dream. That year and also the following one the club enjoyed mediocre success. Their chief virtue seemed to be patience. Little or no attention was rendered by school authorities despite the fact that the Maroon and White was not being dragged and scoffed at when on the ice. However, when the sun began to throw glistening rays over frozen water and skates began to ring over the ice, "Red", now in his last year, made a final attempt for recognition. Gathering to- gether William Young, Ermine Masucci, Donald' Woods, Richard Murphy, Harold Maid, Harold Rock, Arthur Schwartz, Gerald Wilson and Anthony Culkin, he banded them into a formidable organization led by himself and coached by a former hockey star, Mr. O'Connell of the faculty. They soon proved their worth when they began to stack up against opposition of strong calibre. After the first few games, an added interest was evinced among the students and even officials of the institution began to take notice. The sextet encountered more teams during the course of the season and when the players discarded their paraphernalia it was with an inner satisfaction of pride and joy. The season had been a complete success. They played seven games, winning five, losing one and tying one. The most important victories of the season were wins registered over representatives of West High, East High, and New York State Highways. Their only loss came when after leading the Country Club six up to the last few minutes, the club team spurted and swept through to a victory in an extra period game, 6-5. It was a case of the best team leaving the ice triumphant. In glancing at the spectacular playing of the flashy "Redhead," one can easily see why his teammates elected him captain for the third successive year. Ife is not given to individual playing but is characteristic for his hard work and brainy surmising. On the wvhokg the tearn presented a strong defense and vvhen occasion de- manded their offensive playing was thrilling to Watch. In leaving these walls "Red" will be glad to know that his efforts have not been in vain and that, mainly through his interest and unceasing zeal, we hope to establish ice-hockey as an official organization in our category. We feel that this promise of a new enterprise will be a fitting reward, although small in comparison to the work he expended for his "Alma Mater." In glancing at their record, we find the team scoring divided among "Harry" Maid, one point, "Don" Woods, one point, "Bill" Young, seven points, "Red" Margrett, twelve points. l90l Athletics? mi' TEAM RECORD 1928 Jan. 29 Maroons 4-West High 2 Jan. 31 " 2-East High Midgets 0 Feb. 6 2-East High Midgets 2 Feb. 11 3-New York Highways 1 Feb. 22 2-Wilcats 0 Feb. 26 3-Wildcats 2 Feb. 27 5-Roch. Country Club 6 GORDON FARRELL. Projects in Progress A After three years of persistent work, Aquinas Institute has become "set" in its new location. It is gradually building up a scholastic record which will be second to none. It has developed a name in sport circles that will always be remembered. Aquinas is now turning its attention to equipping the grounds and building with a view of pleasing the athletic and aesthetic tastes of the students. While the gymnasium is well fitted out, the outdoor sports have been neglected. At the beginning of this year, Father Byrne announced, to the joy of the students, that work would be soon started on the baseball field, and that tennis courts would be erected. This is as far as the work has progressed. There are still many fields of sport to be developed. A track about the baseball diamond would interest many students. The space north of the school could easily be converted into a hockey rink. However, the most pressing work to be done in this line is the completion of the swimming pool. About nine-tenths of the students are interested in swimming, and so this pool would be well patronized. Let us hope that future Aquinas classes will enjoy these privileges. FRANK A. MILLER. l91l The ifaisturp uf the Eiuniur Qlllass ' 4, ' UR freshman year is ended! Ten fieeting months 1 ago, to peer ahead and try to see the completion of I this school year of 1926 seemed almost an impossi- bility, but now, as we look back on the past term, is it not true, that each one of us solemnly scratches l, 15 his head and wonders where in the world those ten V V months have fled? It hardly seems more than a few weeks ago that we entered the doors of Aquinas as the first four year class "to grace" the new building. -"1 . Feeling, and no doubt acting, like royal lords of the highest rank, we were directed to the unfinished gymnasium where many well intended, but soon for- gotten words were spoken to us by the heads of the various depart- ments. Because of the uncompleted condition of the building reg- ular classes were slow in startingg but when they did start, there was never a more surpised or bewildered group of grammar school graduates than the class of '29. Our balloon was pierced! Some of us had been expecting a life of pure bliss with plenty of fun, study once in a while and possibly an occasional reprimand from our dear professors, whom we had been told would teach us. But, gracious reader, our balloon was piercedg we sank: we studied: we were reprimanded, not by dear old professors, as we had pictured them, but by pedigreed descendants of the dread pedagogue of Sleepy Hollow. For the first few months, the professors, or teachers, as we soon learned to call them, divided their time in trying to exact the assigned lessons from unwilling students, in finding out why the said students did not know their assigned lessons, and in adminis- tering advice or punishment, according to the mood of the said teachers. The advice, in sense, usually consisted of Virgil's words, "Stubborn labor conquers everything," while the punishment took the form of a trip to the jug. For the benefit of any unfamiliar' readers it may be wise to state that this well known and equally well hated word, "jug," refers to a prison-like hall, in which students are unwillingly detained for the period of one hour after regular dismissal. However, by the time the mid-year examinations had come and gone, with their joys and sorrows, we were a changed group of freshmen. We applied ourselves to our studies, to the delight of our teachers, if not willingly, at least wisely. But there was one thing that we were never able to master-the art of explaining to unsympathetic parents, the fifties and sixty-iives on the report card. Many of us are convinced that this is a Lost Art, never to be refound. Following the mid-year examinations, the basket-ball season, which had opened in November, was in full swing, and some real games did that season bring us. We cheered as loudly as the upper- classmen at the splendid record hung up by the Aquinas team at Chicago. The annual play also was a marked success in many fo a 5 'Ot O I 49 ew Z' I z 4' 4 6' HTH- . 7 Q fs ff lf921 , forgo- or W A os ways. Baseball, too, had its share in making our freshman year endurable. Indeed, all things considered, we were not having a disagreeable time at all. 0 And then the final examinations. Huge and disheartening they appeared to our lacking intellects. There was not one of us who would not have given his kingdom to escape them, but yet they came. And now we have battled them, and, as Perry once said on 0 Lake Erie, "We have met the enemy and they are ours," so we say now, "We have met the exams and we are Sophomoresf' But let us leave these freshman hours and look back, before some filmy curtain falls to sever the vivid pictures of happy sopho- H' more days from our memory. We, the freshmen of last year, now X have a feeling of great superiority, intellectually and otherwise, ' that was not ours last year. We are able now to enjoy the ludicrous pranks of the freshmen, and fheathenlikej, to scoff at their mis- 'J . takes. But, freshmen, it is all in life. You had to take what we 0 gave you, whether you liked it or not. We were scoffed at once 5. . ourselves, and so, during the past few months, we felt justified in wg taunting you. Every dog has his day-said Benjamin Franklin or 5. was it Aristotle? Last September, we entered the school a very much wiser group of schoolboys than we were the year before. This time we were not so foolish as to believe that we were the only things of importance in Aquinas Institute, we had learned what to expect in regard to teachers and were prepared to act accordingly. As a result of this, affairs went on much more smoothly than they had at the beginning of the previous year. We took the periodical examinations, if not what some would call gracefully, at least with more resignation and calmness, than any we took .in the freshman period. Another thing, which we believe to be an improvement over those early days, is that our names were always evident on the honor roll. Since these honor rolls have been published, some 0 of us have taken great pride in seeing our names in the news- fy, , papers. Besides studies, we were well represented in various other 0 fields, such as oratory, drama, and sport. But, we believe, that the greatest of all our achievements this year is that we have made the teachers treat us, not as if we were a group of girls, but as real men, who have something to say in this world-do we imagine it? Perhaps this balloon will also burst if we blow too hard. lv Nevertheless, the fact remains that in September we shall be Juniors, since most of us have conquered the Caesars and other worries of the second year. Another remaining fact is that two more years and-the goal, Graduation. Now, let us again consider one more year in the treadmill of I time as past. We knew that this year was coming, we lived with it as long as it stayed with us, and now it is about to disappear. As it fades from our mental view, it also takes with it the coveted title it of Juniors which we have cherished during the last school term. We are now about to enter on our home stretch and become Seniors. We have quit the pranks and frolics of freshmen and sophomores 1 and are striving to attain our goal, which we are now able to see R . ...-, "ik, W f - if r , l94l zBsf:."lf o 31313-'Q'-if Av 0 in the hazy distance. The full realization of the honor in being the first four-year class of the new Aquinas to graduate, is now begin- ning to dawn upon us. We realized that we were favored in this, while in the first and second years, but not until now did we appre- ciate the meaning it conveyed. Thus far, most of us have enjoyed the Junior year in a right and proper manner. The subjects reserved for this third term, we have found to be both interesting and practical. Another very weighty reason for our enjoyment is that we hold a different opin- ion of the pedigreed pedagogues of our freshman yearg we realize that our idea, that, "Two nights in the jug for you !" is not the sole reason for teachers being employed to instruct the young. We are also glad that teachers do not insist on being called "Professors," for in our pre-freshman days, this was a great source of worry to our timid minds. So with new enthusiasm and zest, we pray, work and hope for the white diploma and wonder how many more will have dropped from our original ranks by 1929. CHARLES J. KUNZ, '29, me 1:2 as Zi laugh A laugh, to me, is the spirit force That keeps the life lamp burningg The bright day it makes still more bright, It's a beam in the dark mind's churning. The hearty roar of the country squire, Which shakes the town hall's rafterg The bubbling gurgle of the cradled babe, Are different forms of laughter. There's the distinctive giggle of the sufragette As she laughs at almost nothingg There's another laugh that's just called pleasant,- The perfect way of laughing. 'Tis sad that there are some harsh sounds, Which mock or jeer or banterg 'Tis sadder still, that we call such sounds By that rippling name of laughter. CHARLES KUNZ, '29. ci ce ate It is well to know that life is beautyg But do not forget that life is duty. I ,s , ,W 111.7 , Q msj . lit Qian HB2 Buns There are thousands to tell you it cannot be done, There are thousands to prophesy failureg There are thousands to point out to you one by one, The dangers that wait to assail you. But just buckle in with a bit of a grin, Just take off your coat and go to itg Just start to sing as you tackle the thing That "cannot be done" and you'l1 do it. EDGAR GUEST. 359335 After a work has been done, every one is ready to pronounce it easyg but before it has been done, those same individuals term it impossible. One of the shortcomings of mankind is to shrink from whatever popular opinion styles impossible. The chief reason why people dread to embark upon great en- terprises is that they view all the difficulties attendant upon such undertakings at once. They realize that, at least in the initial steps, they are destined for successg but the final outcome is so uncertain. Did they ever bear in mind that "Well begun, is half done," and that "Perseverance spells success," how much of this unfounded fear would vanish! The surmounting of the first barrier gives strength and cour- age for the more diflicult ones to come. Mountains, from a dis- tance, appear unscalable. But they can be climbed, and the one way to begin is to take a step upward. From that initial step the mountain begins to lose in height. As Hannibal led his army across the foothills, among the upper ranges and iinally over the lofty crests and through the passes of the Alps: or as Columbus forced his almost mutinous crew to "Sail on, and on, and on!", so can we achieve any purpose if we heed not the fearful, meet each problem as it arises, and manfully strive to the end. "IT CAN BE DONE." 0 0 ANTHONY KNITTEL, '29. CE 336 536 6Eun::nn Qlirarks , She took my hand in sheltered nooks 0 She took my candy and my books, She took that lustrous wrap of fur, She took the hat I bought for her, She took my words of love and care, She took my flowers, rich and rare, She took my kisses-maid so shy, She took I must confess, my eye, She took whatever I would buy, And then- She took another guy. THE CUB. f- . , 'ff 'c" ' .0 H 0 f, , .. 1, Q. .-f l:96ll N'B:!Lh,.,,. Q tl s W M V msn Zlnh ilu! UT from a dark side street into the brilliantly lighted main street slouched the man On his grim visage were the signs of defeat the discouraged look of one who is cornered by the stern realities of life H seemed frightened by the gay aspect of the thor oughfare and his slouch developed into a hurried pace however he stopped in front of an ornate theater entrance and suddenly as if to escape the swirling rush of the street he hastened into the modern c1nema palace Once in his seat the man sat ln that same beaten posture that so characterized his actions His gaze I -f 1 . 4' 'll ' - 1 "Q: : . e fa Qi! . . . ' rf? C' 7 , . - ' ' - . . ' ' . I . , u L u I n . turned to the screen, with a sardonic expression now masking his emotions, but this aspect was quickly supplanted by one of mixed amazement and credulity. That character, sad and gentle of coun- tenance, who was he? Why-Jesus of Nazareth! All around the audience sat hushed, while an air of reverence prevailed throughout the theater like some supernatural spell. The picture was an epic of the screen-portraying the world's supreme tragedy-and the scenes Were enacted with Biblical exactness. In- deed the actors had sensed something of Divine spirit and the result was evident in its reception by the assemblage. The man's face Was trembling with varying emotions. A sub- title--"My kingdom is not of this earth"-flashed on the screen and then a gleam of reflection beamed in the man's eyes. Perhaps he was Wrong. Still the hum of the projector resounded and the pulsating rhythm of the orchestra and the celluloid tale was un- raveled. When at last the words-"Lol I am with you till the end of the world"-had followed, the man appeared transformed. With a straight and determined bearing, distinctly suggestive of peace, he made his way to the street. Unconsciously, for he was yet in an ectasy of contrition, the man, in an effort to cross the thoroughfare, stepped from the curb into the street. Suddenly there was a grinding of brakes, a cry of horrgr from some onlooker, and the man lay crumpled in a pool of bloo . The man had been defeated by the modern World, saved by a modern presentation of a story centuries old, and it was fitting that his epitaph should be written in modern style. And it appeared in the morning paper under an inconspicuous "lead:" "New York, Nov. 2-Another suicide was added to the city's rapidly increasing record when a man hurled himself in the path of an automobile at a late hour last evening. The police report the finding of a suicide note in the man's pocket. No clues as to the man's identification could be found, and his body was re- moved to the morguef' ANTHONY LANG, '29. U !!,! j' . M :im X WW -Aw ww T-iw llfff A E971 ' fa -aa 0 ot Q - e - .0 Noe of at 0 Zlaistorp uf the bnpbnmnre Qlllass 1 EADERS of this volume, turn not this page until you 6 D have read every word inscribed thereong for, how- fo ever loathe we may be to sing our own praises land 1 W ' ' D .' ' modesty is our chief virtuel, we have been prevailed , O ll! Q ' 0 Q upon to record our deeds that Freshmen and others ff, 's U ,' may profit by our example. 8 ' fri. To most of you no dobut the razing of a moun- tain and the attempting to fill a valley with the ma- terial thus obtained seems Utopian-the dream of a visionary. And yet we have progressed beyond this stage. Upon finding that our valley was too deep to Q3 be filled by one mountain we attacked a second and even now that second is almost leveled. Close at hand we see another peak with a fourth lost in the hazy distance whose glory we propose to make our own. This is the canyon of our mind, deep and empty when we came, replenished by the mountain of knowledge and truth and still deep and empty enough to accommodate those kings of the .-1 range, our Junior and Senior years. So far we have been able to follow Caesar through the three Q59 parts of Gaul almost without crutches, but other subjects lie not " so easy upon our fevered brows. If I ever said anything against if algebra I retract it in favor of geometry, for its conglomeration of iq lines, curves and angles, although the mysteries contained therein are enough to give anyone a chronic headache. But aided by our brighter luminaries and with our learned teachers to guide us o'er if the intricate paths, We shall make safe transit. In almost all departments of athletics or social activities the ft Sophomores are well represented, and scholastic affairs suffer not from the time given to outside matters. We have athletes, au- .Y thors, dramatists and business men, and the old heads may well 'lg watch their steps when this fiood of talented humanity is loosed upon an all-suffering world. 4. .ni But even while we are writing this, time and space bid us to g make an end of this self-adulation. And truly we ourselves are il impatient to lay down our pen which but records past deeds, and to take up our weapons to conquer new fields. The title of Junior looms before usg we would fain grasp it, but another hand is on it. ' However, the hand that grasps it now is slowly losing its hold and when at last the prize is ours, then shall we clothe ourselves with the dignity and grandeur of our ranksg then shall we set forth to explore and conquer fields and spheres that as yet are unknown to us. HAROLD A. DENNIS, '30. -T7f'y'jf I .. I.. 1 .v X -0 ffl' f- aes feefmwfsasqkfemeilfe i I f H281 tm. 1 GLASS Qi 1 9 30 I i991 o 0 0 0-so - fo-0-so-to Tllibe illirip tn Sipranuse anim Mark On the 2d of March, Aquinas went to play Christian Brothers Academy at Syracuse. We managed to beat C. B. A., our tradi- tional enemies, in the game at Rochester by a close score. Now we were eager to do what no Aquinas team had ever done,-beat C. B. A. on their own court. A mixed collection of juniors, a few seniors and many sopho- mores, were gathered at the station of the Rochester and Syracuse Railroad on Court Street. We set out at 4 o'clock in two cars, a chair car and a coach. As the sophomores had most foresight they obtained the chair car. We rolled down Exchange Street and up Main Street. Two sirens furnished plenty of noise. The people on the street evidently thought that there had been a murder or a Hre somewhere, to judge from the alarmed expressions on their faces as they turned to stare at us. There was plenty of fun on the way down. We rattled and roared our way through the metropolises of East Rochester, Port Byron, Newark K not in New J erseyb and Clyde. The traffic police- man in East Rochester did not seem to appreciate the humor of the situation when an electric siren was started just in front of his face. In fact, he seemed quite peeved. CWe didn't stop.J About half past six we arrived in Syracuse. Coming to a stop in the park in the center of the city, we tumbled out and let the world know we were from Aquinas. In a mass formation on the curb we gave the school cheers, to the edification of the Syracuse police force. He fthe other member was sickj stood on the corner, bewildered. After a diligent search we found the biggest restaurant in the town. It was hidden behind a horse car. fYes, they use horses as motive power in the more progressive districts.J The food was good, what there was of it. The proprietor remarked to his waiter, "Sam, you'll have to get another loaf of bread tonightf' At the armory we had almost as many rooters as the Brothers could bring out. Even the Syracuse newspapers favored Aquinas to win, due to its decisive victory over Oswego the preceding week. However, the Fates had decreed otherwise. Fighting to the end, the team went down to defeat. Somehow it seemed that the "breaks" were against us. We'd make a perfect shot and it would bounce off the rim. But excuses are not popular after a defeat. We were beaten. Perhaps next year will tell a different story. On the way back we were much quieter. Keyed to a high pitch of hope by our successes, then thrown down in disappointment, we were tired out. It was a sleeply crowd that rolled into the Erie Station early Saturday morning. A blinding snowstorm was blow- ing and we quickly dispersed to home and beds. EDWARD CALLAHAN, '30, ,.. -we feces, ee -Q ' f Uooj , a111IiLu,W +I Ilqfv ' , ,Jl i 1 W..z.w..L, , Q: ' W WWW ' 51011 97 1 S931 s in +4 ' " ' 0 NW- .. "" wx, K 6 W? 1 , 93 W 5 1 ll mf "" 1 M , ' 'WHL . 1 J WJF'liWi+- of More 0 ',3'9 A ao 0 i i . Q The Svturp nf the Jfresbman Qtlass 0 my N .September, 1927, a great event occurred in the 2 history of the Aquinas Institute and in the lives of 0 a large group of boys who will one day be known as K f A1 1 1 the senior class of that renowned institution. 0 .But three short months ago, we had, with just pride, received our grammar school diplomas and, to our young minds, this was no small achievement. if' Now we were about to begin a new work, to take ' one steg further in education, one launch ahead on Lf! , .. the roa to success. ' When we entered Aquinas, we expected to hear 0 our advent heralded with acclaim but, alas, we dis- 1 covered that freshmen are classified as insignificant creatures who try to make up in quantity what they lack in quality. As time went on, some few of us grew to fear our teachers, while the great majority of us learned that in them We had found new and true friends. We envied the sophomores, who were rejoic- ing in their escape from the bondage in which we were now held, we sighed at the thought of the gulf which separated us from juniordom, and we gazed in unconcealed admiration upon those mighty lords, the seniors. All such dreamings soon left us and we gradually became accustomed to our environment, our studies grew easier and more interesting, and we began to take a deep interest in all things which concerned our school. We supported the dramatic club by our sale of tickets for "Dulcy" and "Tweed1es", we gave assistance to athletics by our attendance at the games and by our cheering, which some might term "shrill shrieking", we added a large num- ber of names to the honor roll each month. Now, as the end of our year of initiation approaches, we look back upon the fears we entertained about it and we realize that most of them were groundless. Some of our number, it is true, fell by the wayside, but they know now, when it is too late, that the fault lies with them. Had they heeded the kind warnings of their teachers, success would have been theirs. In entering the port of sophomoredom, which is now opening to admit us, we all hope that calm seas and smooth sailing await us. The most diiiicult part of our high school journey is over. Onward, classmates, on the trip which has for its goal the juniors' haven! MAURICE FARRELL '31. l as K YZ!" Q1K'6l104l mgov' ?P 9'4'5'9i"'H0CiW1S2'9'9S?Vf'f My einmife wi S ' ' 'i"9 fuFff ! 'wb ! 1 'L f Q9 a em L L Y. -5, Y- FN ff- X I A UQ Vfq' Q qgxx Fw 'Q +-Q 2 1 'n I 2' Ciuf ilq g l ln! ? -of s 4 J 'Q Q4 x Q.-..:4was.e+,v-f. ' Q mm AILUMINH 55 I l lx Qbwx rm 'mf-ag ww' ' ' QS Rfb esgmf' Magik? M 'i' H 'U ' Q Q 0 ' v ' ul r , " v- -' :rw PA I 1-Liv, i ,, . 2' L',4Q if- -, A 5' ,Hg . 3 N 1 I !' . ..Q v ' -' - 5'-1 x 1 Tp 7 vx l K ffl!" '..r . n" QI, Ju. .K :-Q ,"1!Igf I I , 41- 6. Q '-' -if 7915 ' 1 . F h V 4 I 5 Q 9 K- , Ve 5 Q Q 1 Q . ' .. A X 4 1 ll ' l. 23 Q1 Nj L ' s- alt-N I 'lx ' ,I A X! 4 N 1 K-1 . '. 9. TQ ' v ' 5-",,f - I- ffm? -Y ?"f'.4f1 -4 ,4 Wa- rQ ir B I 5 6" "E A1 Q' " 1" . 5 il XV -' ru--'f 0 . ' I " Q '. I5 1 4 Qx: i' L S Ni x ' Q X' 'pf . A 1 ' l XI. . ,fflx "K f F' 'I' 1 r . kaisxr v A L , .P qu' l , U' A af I L fr A - '.-1.8 .,lJ. ' 9 f , .5 I 'v r'W, .. ' i' 'ho s "'..' iff: Q, I 8 'AX is .bf ' ' gl. 'A .-,-, . u ' - 4' ' :B Aw N , 'i K ff A - K ff ' .Q ' I i 0 1 0 . ' ' ' , A v Q 1 o . Q ' - N .- r . X V x 8 X l - V Nag , L1o5j "I knew him when-" can be truly said of the new President ot' Aquinas Institute, The Rev. Joseph E. Grady, by a greater number of alumni and former students, because, in his many years as a member of the faculty of the old school, he links up the days of the old Cathedral High School, and the Rochester Catholic High School with the present Aquinas. As spiritual director of the Alumni Association, he has made innumerable friends among those who at one time sat at his feet, and among those who left the school prior to his time. In addition to Father Grady's proved qualiiica- tions to head the school to which the heartstrings of all former Aquinas boys are tied, he has a deep understanding of the former "boys," now many to manhood grown and having boys of their own. His long association with the Alumni has made him one of us and we rejoice that he now sits in the "Prexy's" chair. ToM O'CONNOR, '12. A TRIO or FUTURE AQUINAS Roo'rERs tSons of Tom O'Connor, '12j H061 .E When "Bill" McCarthy decided to cast his fortunes with Niagara University, there was much conjecture on the part of the Alumni as to his successor. The naming of "Mort" Leary to the post was well received in alumni circles, for here was one of our own fellow-graduates and a man who had proved in his career at Aquinas that he was a student of scholastic accomplishments as well as a born athlete. In the writer's opinion, Mort's greatest asset in athletic contests was his ability to "get into the team- work" and many a time he omitted an opportunity for personal glory for the good of the team. This he has inculcated into the teams he has been coaching. In regard to his first year's eiforts, we might reecho what his predecessor, "Bill" McCarthy, said of him recently: "I think Mort has done a great piece of work up there and I'm squeezing for him." WILLIAM LANG, '26, Q Q Q Zin Memoriam As the members of the Aquinas Alumni rejoice in the increase of its membership so do they mourn the loss of any of its number. In attempting to rescue from drowning a member of the group with whom he had gone to spend the week end, John Burns of the class of '21 was drowned at Ivy Lea, Thousand Islands, on the morning of August twenty-second, nineteen hundred twenty-seven. Burns was in very truth a hero for he had reached his second year at the Albany Law School by dint of patient and earnest effort and, he who is willing to win an education by his own labor, is brave beyond dispute. In J ohn's death the Alumni have lost an energetic member and Rochester has lost one who promised to be a lawyer of exceptional ability. On April twelfth, nineteen hundred twenty-eight, Irving Rick- ard of the class of '25 was summoned to his eternal home. Young Rickard was in his third year of college and was rated as an honor student at Holy Cross College. His teachers and schoolmates at Aquinas are unsparing in their praise of this lad of exceptional character and deeply religious spirit and all regret his loss to our association. To the sorrowing members of the families of John Burns and Irving Rickard, the Faculty and Alumni Association of Aquinas extend sincere sympathy. GEORGE J ENNINGS, '21. ' 'L , f' I I I Q as e were Aiea Q -Q sf I 11, 1071 -Ta -Sv Qs -lei? -is R35-,Ex -f is jf 1fen5iziJ jfinancz He sat on the stone step, his chin pushed into his cupped hands, his eyes be- speaking a puzzled mind, his whole appearance reflecting serious thought. "Why so serious, Carl ?" "Good afternoon, Father Mooney. You are just the one I want to see. I have been reading 'Missions a Duty' and it seems to me, Father, that live cents a month is not very much help to the missions. I wish that I were a millionaire so that I could give a thou- sand dollars a month for such a holy cause." "Well, Carl, if every cath- olic boy and girl of high school age would give live cents a month to the missions, it would mean a large sum of money for the missions." TALKING ABOUT MULTI-MILLIONAIRES Take an impossible case. Say that one of our multi-million- aires spends a million dollars to build up the missions in China and a hundred millions to build a railroad at home. Which of these in- vestments is going to make him the happier? As a matter of fact, there is no comparison. The hundred million dollars will double, perhaps treble, itself in ten years or twenty or thirty years. But then it stops suddenly. The under- taker comes to the door and the multi-millionaire has to go off with him. You see, the hundred million that went to the railroad had only twenty or thirty years in which to Work, and you could not reasonably expect more than it has given. But the million that went to God-that is a very different proposition. It will go on working for eternity. And nobody but God, to Whom he gave it, can compute what it will mean for the multi-millionaire in, Heaven. Oh, if he had only given the hundred million to God and the million to the railroad! A LETTER FROM A FRIEND OF THE MISSIONS No multi-millionaire will ever read these linesg so why bother about him 'I At any rate. we said that the case was impossible. Let us get down to facts. Multi-millionaires have seven or more . --'A' at 40 495 we eliev ees- U081 ciphers to their bank accounts. Let us strike out a few of them and make our more modest investment. The other day I received a letter from a small town three hun- dred and more miles from Wall street. "Dear Father," it reads, "here's my check for 51510.00 .......... I wish it were 510000, or 31,000.00, but it will help ........ " Bless you, my dear fellow, that S510 of yours is worth more than the hundred million we just spent on that railroad. And some day our multi-millionaire will look terribly foolish when he discovers that all his frenzied finance could not get as much out of a hundred million as you have gotten out of ten. INTEREST UNLIMITED Let us do a little financing for you,-in Chinese, of course, for that ten dollars of yours is going to China. Ten dollars in gold gives twenty-odd taels and twenty-odd taels give fifty something tiao. Now Father Piggott, of Tsan-Dan-Kow, pays old Francis Teng-Fu, his catechist, fifteen tiao per month-just enough to al- low him to give up his sampan ferry and devote all his time to teaching catechism. Your ten dollars, therefore, will tide him over three months with a bit to spare. And, my dear friend, you are never going to hear the end of those ten dollars that we are sending out to Father Piggott by the next mail. They will not have stopped working, not by a long way, when the undertaker wheels you down the aisle, and the priest in black vestments sprinkles Holy Water over you for the last time. . Proving that sometimes ten is more than a hundred million. No, not sometimes, but always, for multi-millionaires do not read what we poor fellows write. CHURCH AND SCHOOL AT THE MISSION or TSAN-DAN-Kow cmrfjgi - 1 J. T 0 U we ,..., 0 Qmfcwr-we To M 0 51091 - LMOST since the beginning of time itself, it seems, there has been one class of persons who have been I Q N considered the very embodiment of humor, the source of much laughter, the originators of all bw comedy, the very soul of jollity and goodfellowship. We can, every one of us, picture just such a person in our mind's eye-standing there in all the glory of his new plaid suit and red tie from which a huge "sparkler" blazes, hat pushed back over one ear, the - . - remains of a half-digested "stogie" clenched be- QQ? afgs , A' " ' tween his teeth, while he rocks his ample frame back and forth in perfect time with the words which he is uttering between the bursts of half-hysterical laughter of his audience, for he is telling the latest traveling salesman joke and- yes, you have guessed it, he is a traveling salesman. It often happens that in his meanderings this jolly person himself becomes the victim of a joke instead of the joker, but he is always quick to appreciate the situation and to use it as a means of entertainment for his next audience. It is about just such an incident as this that I am going to tell you. It was a cold, stormy December day in northern Wisconsin, as all December days are in northern Wisconsin, but this was an exceptionally cold and stormy day. The thermometer registered eight below zero and the snow drifts were piled twelve feet high along the main track of the W. R. 8a W. Railroad. For the last two miles the two powerful moguls were sorely taxed Cas huge moguls always are on cold, stormy days in northern Wisconsinl to haul the three coaches bound for Riverport. Finally, at Tupper- ville, they gave up the struggle and settled down to rest until the plow should arrive the next morning. So what was a poor, strand- ed, traveling salesman to do but climb down from his comfortable seat in the train-and, with a traveling bag under each arm, ilounder off into the drifts in search of a night's lodging. After what seemed days of struggling and fioundering, the form of the Tupper- ville Tavern lyes, this was after the eighteenth amendment was passedj loomed out of the storm. With a mighty effort the ex- hausted man took himself inside and engaged a room. It was about seven o'clock in the evening and, being very tired from his long walk through the drifts, he decided to "hit the hay." He slept on and off fmostly offj until about ten o'clock. By this time he had added the rug, three bath towels, the hall carpet and his own over- coat to the list of bed coverings and still his body temperature was well below the prescribed ninety-eight degrees. Being unable to stand the cold any longer, he jumped out of bed and, wrapping his coat about him ran down stairs into what was in the "good old days" termed the bar, but which was now possessed of the digni- fied title of lobby. In the lobby was the great stove which was the one and only source of heat in the Tavern. As he stood there shivering and shaking and trying to restore life to his frozen limbs, the door leading from the hall opened and in walked a tall, bearded individual. The collar of his great fur coat was turned up around his frost-bitten ears, his face was blue with cold while if X? rgvklit . an "- wa yn ' auna xl lil L ' 0 -A q,,f' V as 9 K l110l his beard was well caked with ice. Swinging his arms violently, he stamped over to the stove where stood our salesman friend gaz- ing in open-mouthed amazement. CI believe this is the usual man- ner of showing amazement.l After a moment his amazement changed to wonder and then to question. Finally, having recov- ered his voice, he exclaimed, "Lord man: what room did you have ?" It was not until the next morning that he learned that the visitor of the previous night was "Doc" Winters, the village doctor, who on his way home from a sick call stopped in to get warm. The joke was on him and ever since he holds it among his best ten short stories. WALTER CORCORAN. 1 ' M1 2, t Qs? --nww.4..,,,,t1 i v'7 L -5-ILS LL-lib-Y V , -.fvr-LAY., vs-IQE: Gaze on me, Elizabeth, as you roll byg As you are now, so once was Ig As I am now soon you will be If you, too, try to climb a tree. Since Henry tried to doll you up, Put new polish on your hub, Put a brake on every wheel, Gave your body brand new steel, Made your windows of plate glass, Gave you speed others to outclass, Weighed you down with ponderous wheels, You think you're a car, not an automobile. Ah Yes! . You think you're smart and quite the style, But soon you'll rest in this same pile. EDWARD BRAYER. .LQ gi .Y - "le" , 5' V -uw Ns fm c .pq if fun v' me ' x i X 5 mn, B , ,, ' -1, ,- f .- 'r yywriitlta we-b ef wmyimw W Q 1 51113 bciznne Science has played a very important part in the history of marilkgnd. The world is much better off than it would be without its e p. This is the age of speed. The ocean liner, the automobile and the airplane are witnesses to this fact. Without the discovery of the steam engine where would these same ocean liners be? Without the internal combustion engine used in the automobile how would the automobile move at such speed as seventy or eighty miles an hour? In the building of the airplane science met and conquered many obstacles. First of all it was through science that a heavier- than-air machine ever left the ground. In the second place a very powerful, swift and light engine was necessary. Science sur- mounted these difficulties by presenting to the world the many different types of airplane motors which are on the market today. There is less sickness in the world now than there ever was before. Scientists, working in their laboratories, have accomplished a deed worth far more than the amount held in the treasuries of the world. We now have means with which to combat and destroy the germs which killed millions of our forefathers. These germs, too small to be seen, were sought under very powerful micro- scopes which were devised by other scientists. Biologists, by com- bating germs with other germs, have completely gained control of certain diseases. When we look about us in this world we see the effect of science on almost everything. Even the sidewalks are but recent innova- tions which were contributed by science. Now they are considered a necessity of life. The lighting of our houses is one of the great contributions of science. In fact, we cannot think of very many things which have not been improved by science in one way or anotheer. G. E. ANDREWS. 33232535 45852 390. 2445.5 I entered the ward and saw a man muttering to himself. I turned to my guide and elevated my eyebrows. By this ingenius method I conveyed to him that I was puzzled. He put his finger to his lips. We moved closer. The mutterings became more audible: "Four out of five have it, and I am afraid that I am not a number five. You know that is the insidious thing about it. Your best friend will not inform you." Imagine my embarrassment when the waiter spoke to me in English. "Ames in Iowa made Twenty Thousand in a week. I would walk a mile to meet him. What a difference a few cents make. It's toasted but guard the danger line." Then he passed out. I withdrew with my guide. He muttered in my ear: "We get two of them with every new Advertising Campaign." EMM!-:T N. O'BRIEN. . , ,. "ir . Af' f' ' '1 . 43" . I1121 U X I! L1131 0 0 if 0 at-fmfsve-U or fo 0 Bahih ann Goliath The good book tells us that David met Golaith and killed him with a stone. Such a crude way to dispose of a gentleman! Suppose the stone missed, or Goliath had a head like a sophomore? What a mess it would have been! A sure-kill, I think, would have been to promote a marriage between Goliath and a lady whom, for lack of a suitable name, we will call Mrs. Goliath. Of course, I am not trying to insinuate that this union would have undone Goliath, but here's what would have happened: Mrs. Goliath used Gold Medal fiour, and one day while in a jealous rage-Golaith did prefer blondes-she ate one of the flour bagsbi Thus she had the inside story of "Eventually-Why not now." That day she went to the Insurance Ofiice and increased Goliath's insurance. Then she went home and induced him to sign the papers. The next day she ordered new windows to be put in her house. There were twelve windows, but she ordered enough sash weights for thirteen windows. Goliath demanded the reason for this extravagance. "I am going to make money with them," answered the wife. "Well, don't let it go to your head." "Not mine, dearie, yours." That night while Goliath slept--. The next day Mrs. Goliath collected some insurance. The men came to fix the windows, and found enough sash weights for twelve windows. 2,000,000 years ago somebody said-"Cherchez la femme." Q Q EMMET N. O'BR1EN. Q . Mhz Must Zlhuseu Man in Qmerican literature Edgar Allen Poe is, in my estimation, the most imaginative genius that America has ever produced. By some critics he is considered the greatest penman of the New World. Those people are usually Europeans. We, the great Americans, the people who are making the World safe for Democracy and ignoring our great men, frown when Poe is mentioned. We refuse to acknowledge that he could be a genius in spite of his habits. We will slander him instead of praising himg mock him instead of quoting himg revile him instead of defending him. I would attempt to defend him, if I did not think that it would be rank bathos to even write his name with my pen. Think of it! A high school student trying to defend Poe-Poe whose works speak for themselves wherever bigotry and narrow-mindnedness does not stifle justice! All that I can do is to echo with posterity that Poe is the most abused man in American Literature. That, and laugh at the critics who attempt to criticise Him. EMMET N. O'BR.IEN. 13.53 L? E A ,La f-, :sf-f' tg 'I11-11 5- ..wg I' goo 'U CN 552 W f ' W? X, M K ixlbx j ,X I f 3 f MV" N .ff X, X Qi? ,, ,N . KX: 3. K XX lf., KV , Q' YXQSX fl 'lf -' l ff4' ,fqi'Kiig . XEEEiEgS:!::2EEi2E:l. ":::-M V H , A-Q' .: L x Q V V . WX w wf M f frfgvbva-R. 'Q x.: A 4 H In I , I1151 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 'J 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O O if "Are we late? See, what di' tell yuh? I was hollerln' for an 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Cx O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 Z dom, knowledge and virtue." O O 0 O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000O000000000000000000000 0000000 QC Qbherbearh at the Zllibeatre "Show your tickets, please! Tickets, please! Two aisles to the right. Show your tickets, please. Stairway to the right. Yes, ma'am, to your right. Have your tickets ready, please. Two aisles over. No, not there, that's the center aisle. Yes, to the right. Tickets, ' please. What's that, sir? Stairway on your left. No, madam, I at 8:30 the curtain rises. Tickets, please. No, ma'am, I can't ex- change 'em. You'l1 have to get 'em at the box office. Other door, please. Tickets ready, please. That's the center aisle. Two aisles over. What's that? Stairway on your left, ma'am. Yes, ma'am. Right at the head of the stairs. You're welcome. Tickets, please. Have your tickets ready." hour tellin' you we'd be late. Oh, no we ain't late after all. They're givin' the curtain a little exercisin'. Hey, Nell. Yoohoo, Nell. Hey, W Abe, poke Nell fer me. Ain't this a swell Joint, Nell? I thought you'd like it. Yeah, They're goin' to start in a jiffy. There goes the curtain now. Sophie! Do you get it? I said it's supposed to . be a courtroom scene. Tell her it's supposed to be a courtroom O 0 Q O 0 0 0 0 a1n't got the time. Show your tickets, please. At 8:30, sir. Yeah, 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O scene. I think it's awfully clever, don't you? Gee, there goes the lights. Hey, Soph, are you there? I just wanted to know if you was scared. Ah, there's the-lights. Oh, Jimmy, look at the pro- ' gram an' tell me where the first act takes place." "I'm kinda funny that way. I like to see a play on its opening night. On its premiere, ya might say. Y' see, the players are i kinda keyed up, and all the celebrities are there. Yeah, ya miss all the celebrities 'nless ya see it on openin' night. Oh, look, there's Flo Ziegfeld. Yeah, Ya can always tell Flo Ziegfeld 'cause he al- ways wears a black tie an' carries a stick. That's the way to tell 'im. Who's that over there? Yeah, in the middle. Oh, yeah, that's show in Rochester that we saw this Summer. Yeah, The Chatter- box Review. Oh, look. Say, there's a fellow I want ya to meet. Will Rogers. Say, if ya want to listen to some wise cracks, ya want to hear him. He's a scream. I knew if we'd look around we'd find some one who does something. It sure does pay to come on openin' night." I WILLIAM STEWART. Ei CE 35 Fr. Grady-Ito graduatel "I hope you will increase in wis- Graduate-fflustratedj "Thank you, Father, same to you." H CE fi Father Dwyer-"Can anyone tell me the meaning of a "round- robin ?" Meagher-"Why, Father, that's what that burglar was doing last night when they arrested him." Q Q Q Sommers: "The girl I marry must have common sense." Simms: "She won't have any." 0 5? 0QNQOCN5004Mb04N9004KVO0Q4NPOO04N9004M90004NMWOO04Ni004NMOQQQ4NVOO0Q4NFOO f116j 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 Q . f 1 O Ned Wayburn. Hay, Sophie, a1n't he the guy what directs the Q O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 C O 6 O0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O O O 2 5 3 Ni cm or'iQS 2 3 Theoja Clock w-IF-ch 3 3 souh ed swag Q2-liao 2 Z E 2 - 2 o 1 o 2 IQ Q 2 if F 2 2 - 2 o The.0ld Dossmissalml 3 2 0 3 U Z 3 Tilt OH Stwc 2 2 'Whit-1fk'S ,,':t,.1, 2 E Hllne.R.p-n ii 2 '12 2 A A 2 O O 3 V 3 0 ff lllll"!aJ 0 3 f 4 mi if Z ' k .2 k Z o , o O ' e O O . O 3 E7"77'l-mifhl-keel 3 0 O 3 Fr. Brien: "Where is Chile, Fischette?" 3 3 Mike: "Father, I think it is in the Arctic Circle." 0 0 . Myering- Flchette calls his private rooster Rob. Doud- Rob?" Myering- Yes, short for Robinson ' Doud- Why did he call him Robinson?" Myerlng- Because he crew-so. Corcoran- My 'fe is hard to ple Fr. Grady- H ve you read A Great Soul in Conflict'?" F rrell- No Father. Fr. Grady- Have you read the Llncoln-Douglas Debates?" F rrell- No Father F Fr Grady- What have you read 'V' F rrell- I have red hair. OOOOOOOO000000OOO0000O0OO00000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ses an as 2 O 66 KK 77 O ,, N 2 O O O sc 1 O O ' O O H O 3 ' CC 79 2 3 ass ass cs 3 O O 0 " W1 ase." Q 2 "Clair-"She must have changed a lot since she married you." 2 g rs Q Q 3 O CI ar K ' O 3 a KK 37 3 O J ' 0 2 a It ii . 2 3 ' 2 2 at ss 1: . O O O O O O O O O O L1171 O0000000000000000000000 00000000 00 000000000 0000000 0 00 0 0 Ghz to a mop g 0 Did you ever watch 2 Three mechanical dogs 0 Attached to a toy, 2 Race? 0 As the axle turns 0 The dogs go down, then arise, Q Then drop again. 2 No one ever leads. 2 First the blue flashes to 0 The fore, then the black, followed by 2 The yellow. g No one ever leads. O They just rise and fall O And get nowhere. 2 How like to men they are! Q Men rise, move a bit, and fall. 2 Some men move farther Than others, these are Not attached to toys. EMMET O'BRIEN. Q CE 35 Mr. McLaughlin--"What happens when a light falls on water at an angle of 450 ?" A Stude.-"It goes out." whale. After finishing he asked one lad, "How do you suppose Jonah felt?" "Down in the mouth," Father, was the unexpected reply. D Q Q Policeman's wife-"Bill, there's a burglar under the bed." Bill-"Ring for a cop. I'm off duty." Mr. Ryan-"What has been the dominant character of the American Military program during the World War ?"a Burns-"Not prepared." Mr. Ryan-"Correct" Masucci-"Wise men hesitateg none but fools will say they are certain." She-"Are you sure?" Burns-"Bring me all the food I can get for a dollar." Mrs. Googerty-"You said a mouthful, Tom." 0 0 0 O 0 0 ns au ass 2 3 O l I 5 Masuccl-"Perfectly certa1n." 2 O 0 wa cf sas O C 0 O O 0 0 0 OQNDOQNOOQNOOQNOQM?O4904DCN964NOO4NV04VO4VOO4VOO4VO4VO4VOCNO04NOONDOQNDCNNOGKVO0450 l1181 0 0 C 0 0 C O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 Q Q Q 2 Fr. Donovan was telling a freshmen class about Jonah and the Q2 2 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 Z Q Q Q o 0 0 O O 1 O O n O 1 O 0 SCE U CE O O cc 3 .n 1 n 0 cc 9 9 O 'F y 1 - 0 ' rr O . O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O40 O 0Cf000000000000O0' no onff'--'1 "-1+ es' '-'co 'fn 25255 wwe: MHOSQQ sausages 5 E29-S'-1 5550 'Dm UQ31-+UQ'5m 2vEUQOO:a':?7"'?3 vfz H2 awgiisimiose252D55e"',,g2"2f5,e'FD'5a'HiU :Q 5? OSsmgsgzifsiE?sgfQ3O?55am:2:aeS 51" ...91'5c:' :HBO F0550 Hoi 35 'D 9+5'5'-D V1 .... - -- o'-- M :-' :am '4 miss: smog QQ: mmm 'D'-+155 .CBUOQQUQU-65' mc-::"f-s' w.5'mn,.. Q, as 3eimjsm255E,ogFaZie,-.gH,,SS:g,g2,g,252sgm-555 . 3, 2 565-5:..g:Tg-mgffgfi-SSD E:m,:f4gHEfg1'4Hf'fm!gsg-?l'5',g:fQ3g : - - f I H- W Qifsgf-Eiseiessieiaisgeeeg P1 gp H con...-+ '-'-mom "" S2 a?Um"sw32Sw-f:f+,5.i2f2eaS9aS '12QS"':.f'2E.5 5' fLH3E2E'UEf2gi55S'mf-fofviwizfggmn .Efifgigafugd m' -S"-""f:s-f Q t-+"fc-.-.,Qwqcn4mmo :U 'D-:O L' Q x PU E CL :S O U7 Q9 CD rL4v 5 GQ sp .- fp H794 Q- 2:2 gn5-,f13.meUQgUQE.,gfD,mE32Eu::'ggmmg-En 3565956 Q Sl w w-:y1Ph:5 Q 5+ hd 0 QD G ff Q P1 Q S r+ C: 5 1 Q b-'....E-3-f:3H'oUQm2C,..Q4mOg -I Q41-r-"S pq my- OCS 'EQ' 5- We QSUUEHWQ-Z-a'a2m5S"4U ifgiffgeai as . m - Ph I: r+.z Q m 5. H. ff: " NS' fb N "eff Sa 5fvmN'FfUq3uQZ'-1 ' w:: gmfgfe w 3:5 my mm ..E-If-Q....O,U ,.,,C,,lCg,.-:35.- so ..-. Sv-xl-,.ml,,,.., 5-2 v-4 O Ha... m?-T'i"g-4,1 ,-, 1-P..-. M5 SDCTOQ, :-3493-f':I,..5g5"Qoc'D Q-P ...z O om O ,fb gC:,..,-UQ:-als oi ,.,: Q. fp '-sv-sn.. as eff so Miss 24325 -Maries sesamfssm W KD m "UH,Q-35: Q: f-aL4 Q'm!l2mf3" 551-y-O5',1g-9-"Sc, 15" Qs: 5.5230 '02, 2:65, .' 59,345 Efnipgteigo "' FJ""Q" Bm U2 mad' cn! E' -:ft':.rnmO Us gba- M0253 Bag' ggfbwa Q77 ff 5-'U' g5'..."" O"f'4f'1:r: - vo-lm 'fcsffsm C--Sv 341:51 2 m in .-me HBCMOK JSHQSQUQWU gi E3 gmszmg E'5-gon-H Stmffghglg gg'-H 'S-:LES v-4 gp... H. 51-1- 99 FD' gi UQmm and g.gl-f-5'- ""-' OM: 'fn- ev- NO Q- m Q' 91 Q N N UqQOm"""" HA zgib 'ggmgh SN HQMWQFOSN E C255 S0255 255223, 2.sZ..s's.5 QQSQSSQQS 14 U3m2,. 9.5-mm 5:2 'M-9 ws 5.-,CD 'o'4cz.m-s.-,QOQ 2 ss' Q 53503 Sm-Eg-2 misses- f"s':223s,,aa P4 O gd Q3 :rl-- Q CD m M Q C+ B 3 c?ud- . O CD Q 3 fa 5 mage. Ganga, gtgzumg ml-Nsg3,,gQ Q Z H- l"h5'D"mm Q I3 H' M UQ CDD' - 5 -sfpmmggr. 2gD""2t-PS, L-+C:2msw 235,50 BQ re- :I '5'Q- '.-. Hs 5939-,:" Q Viv-sie, fp O 'im 5 D' fb B--S Q sms.--fb :Reese sieiffoee' 5' : cms.,-45' 1-r-?mm'F1'f o'f:r:S1-fmff ':Z'cnm5m5'::fcnP o000OO0OOOO00O0O' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 0 O O Is called Jack Nife He studies and learns His Lit and Llfe Lecturer- Allow me before I close to repeat the Words of the immortal Webster Farmer Lands sakes Maria lets get out of here Hes a-gonna start on the dictlonary O L1191 00000000000000000OOO000OO00 , y f RIPS. .fn GDNNER B 1.4: :.ArfAu4 QF nl ruin' 'OAU 1'0fjU4-G 5 744, i AY Y if-L, BASKE1' Am: IAS!-BA ' AN' BS TEAMS- LLA15 PM-Snfllf nu' nc. ng A '51 R Q 5' 1,51 ji' N PKUNELLI-l y 1 xr' xl i is V X neg I 5 nzsunul 4 f I M1701 f Y NG ' ' fl Q - nw! I 000000000 gummi li-lil' 4 IIIIIIIB - , 1 p 5 'W '.ff3f4f1' . ,, I W 3 su vial! A MGR S'-HOILT gnpwlfz-IMA wan cn! 'IN A -ro EARN -x Youil - 5kl.'f- OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 1341 IT frenz: ' , i -. TH! QHIK1' SHILE ' 'IIUKT 1'QlS.f,KA.. ual-vu nu qu ,,. I INTO' H1 A nxnl 'nun' nuns --.v-- .Q. 00O0O00O'00OO'0O00O0O'0 597317510 Q f A .I-02 '1NI9V chi 0 Q 0 Soph-"What sa trouble? Frosh-'Tm going to see my English prof." Former-"Why?' U and your antecedents are bad." 00000O000OO000 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 o O 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 6 O O 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O 0 0 0 000 A Headless man had a letter to Writeg It was read by one Who had lost his sigh The dumb repeated it, word for wordg And he was deaf who listened and heard. 51203 ft-u I"- ll es .5 piggy wnfll GOOD lNj'FNf'9 5- i S Je ES 'fkdlll as R X X AN ETTKMT' FROY1 TNE YIAK IOIK A0077 FW' ynql, LAT!! LE SSIE- I Kill KONJIICA1 nu-lm: nl Till Pgg. Fld' DUIJINICTNI . ' ' I KIM I-I1 Till' 500511 lon' AF - 1I.1f 1' . nn ml nn! N: nlnognzll A ' ' un as fnknufht Au' nun AN ms 7 I EX J f ' rw N-l lliigiiihis 42' !l f 1mm l N XZ 5 w':3.:'r' like X i 'QM D x x 1 K .4 Latter-"He marked my comp.: "Your relatives are poor, ti o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 49 E Q7 . 2 E o o o 0 o 2 O O . o O O 0 o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 000000000000000O00000O000O00000O00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000O000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00 00000000 You You You You You You You You You You You You You You shoes. You You 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000'00000004 You You You You You '00000000000000000000000000000000000000 The QEan't Qllluh uf Qquiuas llnstitute can't can't can't can't can't can't can't can't can't can't cant can't can't can't can't can't Your ears don't don't don't don't don"t strike a basket-ball match. get to college on a victrola record. eat an honor roll. invite Mary to the basket-ball. wear the Aquinas band. Wear the ring from the Aquinas bell. shoot the Aquinas pool. butter the leading role. live on street car fare. be introduced to gym. be invited to golf tee. give a girl a base-ball diamond. rent a pole vault. measure one's understanding fro raise your standing, sitting. encore with a thunder clap. C' O Q 1 QBIII' Rant Qliluh don't ring at the monthly report. eat track meet. write on an electric pad. write with a pig pen. pay a dentist for a Iire drill. Call a Father. daddy. m the size of his Louis Down. 'HEJQD QU? " s X65 51211 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 . 0 0 Q 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 O a O E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00'000O0000000000000000 0000000000000000'0000000000000000 a '0000000000000000000000 000000000000 00 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O u 0 0 0 0 O O 9 O XO Q Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 ig 0 O C O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O , OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000OOOOOOO50002O If yon are going to a business school you will be interested in the courses given by the ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE Ck?-XD ourses include fx BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION-ACCOUNTANCY SECRETARIAL SCIENCE-STENOGRAPHY BOOKKEEPING SALESMANSHIP AND ADVERTISING O O O ' o o o o 0 ' o o o o o o o o o o o o o 2 o o o RUCHESTER, N. Y. 3 o o o o o o o o o o o o o fi G 2 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o An education is something' that must last a lifetime. Few persons can afford to spend the necessary time and money a second time because a wrong first choice of a school has resulted in an inadequate training. The Rochester Business Institute provides the kind of business training that brings success to its studentsg it provides the assurance of advancment for those who complete its comprehensive, thoroughly practical courses. Its record of more than sixty-four years of continuous growth and usefulness to the large community it serves, and the rapid rise to positions of leadership by so many of its 44,000 alumni, are convincing reasons why the Rochester Business Institute should be the choice of young men and women who are seeking desirable and key positions in the business world. For catalog or bulletins describing the different courses or further information, call or write the Registrar, Rochester Business Institute. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOC O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O C O O O 6 O O O O O O O O O IO D221 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o 0 O 6 o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o oooooooooo hat Others Are Saying 2 000000000000000000000000000 0 000000000000000000000000000 A careful reading of the following excerpt from an Editorial in the British Electrical Review tells forcefully how a British Trades Union delegation accounts for the high standards of living that prevail in America: "Whether it be a question of electlicity supply, coal mines, or telephone service, the people who think, and are not, as the Americans say, 'dead from the neck up,' are unanimously con- cerned today in settling once and for all the vexed question of industrial ownership. ooooooo ra sw f: m : Q: Sum M Efo- 353 5 1-fo :ro o Elf-n 5'o ge ee 3:4 25 5 EIN no ms -EAC? ,E fbfll mv Ei N n CP 55- gi... 5.33 WN 35 gr-f ::" Exe oooooo H FD CD CP sn: : Q. 'cs O Vi. it 4 CD E W FD "5 ff: -. :S U1 O E G 0 m U2 FD fn 000000 000000 "The high standard of living of all classes in the United States is evident to the most casual observer, and the recent delegation of British Trade Unions saw that the reason lay largely in the extensive use of machinery and labor-saving de- , vices and the initiative displayed in American business organi- Zation. 00000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000 "The rapid advance of the light and power industry in the United States is the envy of every foreign country, and the benefit of such a development is found in the solution of labor problems. If human beings are made the controllers of power instead of the generators, their earning power is so much in- creased as to make it possible to pay them not only a living wage, but a cultural wage. 0000000 00000000 "Private initiative is at the foundation of America's pros- perity today and although there exist many government agencies to protect the public against abuses, this is quite a different thing from Government owership or subsidy." 000 '00 0000000000 1 000000000000 Rochester Gas Q Electric Corps 00000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 51231 5 Q O O O ' O 3 2 SAFE CLEAN ECONOMICAL 2 2 23 O O O O 3 3 Celebrated O O Z - 3 2 D. 81 I-I. Lackawanna Anthraclte 2 3 Z O O O O O ...,,,Nv.N.Nt. O O O O O O O O O 2 EDELMAN CO L CO 2 o 0 o Z 3 3 Qi O 2 Stone 576 88 PORTLAND AVE. 2 0 O 2 2 0 2 if 0 O 2 We are living in a New World E 0 O 2 It is an industrial world. Power and Beauty are its moving fac- 2 2 tors. Secure your ctiizenship in this New World by taking a course 2 0 O Z at Z O 0 O O 3 MECHANICS INSTITUTE 3 O O O O 2 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2 E EVE ii Z Cooperative: it Industrial Chemistry Industrial Electricity. g 2 Retail Distribution 22 2 Industrial Mechanics 2 2 Architecture. Design. 2 2 Crafts. Illustration and 2 3 Interior Decoration Advertising Art 2 g Q,r19 3 Z "Training That Pays" 2 O 0 g Registration, June 15th and Sept. 10th 2 2 Send for a folder 2 O O 00003 51241 000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000000 O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O li o 1 v O li 7 o ' . 0 the alarm was set for eight OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O 0 O 2 ganhnhp ,iliuse anh Hohohp fares 3 THE TALE OF A CRAZY MAN' O 3 He spread some jam on a slice of fish Q He stirred his bread with a spoon' Z He ate a roast-pork with a long hay fork 2 And nibbled on the wing of a prune. O He carved his coffee with a razor blade And said that the eggs had a past He mashed the waiters and tipped the potatoes For serving his meal so fast it is worth. H'- Say Ed why were you late again yesterday? Ed- Well Ill tell you. We've got nine in the family and O O , E The latest Scotch song hit, "Let the Rest of the World Go 0 Buy." O O E A Scotchman wanted to build a new home for himself so he 0 called up the Masonic Temple and asked them to send him a Free 2 Mason. O O . 2 F01 all who have insomnia 2 Here is an unfailing cure. 0 Come to our American History class, 2 You'll go to sleep for sure. 2 O O 0 Q Q Q o ii A Scotchman recently offered 55500 to anyone who would swim E Q the Atlantic Ocean but hastily made it clear that the swim must Q 2 be under Water. 2 0 Q Q Q 0 O 0 2 They met once on a moonlight night, 2 2 But never after that, 3 For he was just a worn-out shoe, 0 0 And she a yodeling cat. 2 0 Q 0 Q Q Q 0 O 2 Hart--"Did you hear about the awful accident in the chemis- E 2 try lab." 0 0 Burns-"No, what was it?" 2 2 Hart-"Rock exploded Father Koh1's pet theory." 2 E ce rs ace 3 Weiss-"I can truthfully say that I am single from choice." 0 Q Andrews-"Whose choice?" 2 3 0 Q 0 Q 0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO f1251 O O O O u H as U O O as s 0 O O 0 . . ' o , O O I 9 O O . . O ' Z 1 0 0 ' o , O O ce rs asf 2 Most of us worry about the cost of living and forget how much X Z Q Q Q 0 H 2 O O n 3 O Q Q Q O O O O O 3:1 asf 5:4 0 O O O O O 3 Q Q Q O . ' O O O O O 0 0 4 0 0 00000000 O0O00O000000000O000 000000000000000O00OOO 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 2 3 cc - - 'ZOJztl1 iBest 'lrzlzshes 2 xv 2 TOTTI, 0 0 0 O O Z 2 Q fill qrrzenclly CJwm" Q 0 3 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 2 O O 0 0 O 2 , 3 3 The Serantom s Stores gg O 0 0 Q Appeal to The Younger Set fi 3 0 3 The big Book Stores and the shops devoted to Art Novelties, 2 O Leather Goods, Social Stationery and Sporting Goods offer metro- 2 0 politan collections of the latest jpublications and goods for young 3 2 people. The Educational and Office Supply Shops furnish materials 2 O needed for work, and the Engraving Shops take care of the social 3 0 Zi forms required. 3 0 0 2 Stores in the Powers Building and at 334-336 Main Street East. 3 3 2 O 2 O , O 2 SCRANTQM S O 3 2 Q O S 2 5 04NO0CNVOO00WND004VOOO4NVOO4NDOQKNVOO4NV0004NU04NDOOQNVOOQNQOOQQNVOOOQNVOO f126j OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000 3 3 3 3 Q NIAGARA UNIVERSITY 2 0 3 3 3 3 NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. 3 3 Z O 3 B 6 Z Under the Direction of the Priests of the 2 2 Congregation of the Mission. O 2 Founded 1856. Registered by the Regents E 2 of the State of New York. 2 O Q 2 Complete College Courses leading to the 2 2 A. B. and B. S. Degrees. Z O X Pre-Medical and Business Courses. gf 0 o 0 o 3 ' 3 3 ADDMBS REGBTRAR FOR CATALOGUE ? O 0 3 5 9 3 3 3 3 3 2 Very Rev. FRANCIS J. DODD, C. M., Ph. D., President 2 3 3 3 3 2 E 3 Let a Thrift Account be your Umbrella 3 O O E for a rainy, rainy clay. 2 if fi 2 escsxxes 2 9 O 3 3 3 The Twentieth Ward Co-operative 3 3 SAVINGS SL LOAN ASSOCIATION 3 O 2 E 2 . . 0 3 will keep your financial umbrella 3 3 - ' 3 0 In storage until needed. . 0 0 3 3 2 0 3 0 0 2 764 JAY STREET GENESEE 1639 Z E 0 3 O0000OOOOO00000OOOO0000OO000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 51271 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O 0 A O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O v O 4 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O TRY Maltflvlilk Crackers Healthful and Tasty GNR9 ONTARIO BISCUIT CO. Phone Main H18 O O O O o 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O o O O 0 O O O O O O C C C O C C 6Xlx9 o o o o We Supply The Cookies and Crackers Served O O O O 0 O O O O O O at Aquinas Institute Chas. J. Brown, Pres. Leland C. Brown, Vice-Pres. L. E. Dake, Vice-Pres. M. L. Brown, Treasurer Peter F. Willems, Secretary BROWN BROTHERS COMPANY Continental Nurseries Office WINTON ROAD N. at Dorchester Road CULVER 785 and 786 Complete Stork of Fruit and Orviamentals with all Latest Valuable Specialties RELIABLE SALESMEN WANTED Nurseries at Brighton, Penfield, Webster and Irondequoit, N. Y. O O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O O WHOLESALE RETAIL YOU G'S FRIEND Shell Oyster and Fish Market A 158 MAIN STREET WEST Complimenits of a All kinds of Sea Food in Season We Deliver Phones: Ma.in 3985 Main 7993 , O O O O O O C C C 0 C C C 4? C? 4? 45 45 4? 4? C? 47 Q5 4? 45 4? sb V 4? 43 4? 4X 43 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO D281 OOO 0 000 0 00 OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOO OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOO Q o o ' 0 3 T. H. MRFIIOHSLCO. A, Xxfeltzer Q O 0 0 Builders of Wagons and Auto Truck Bodies 2 Painting 2 2 Monuments, Headstones I t 2 . l General Blacksmithing 2 3 and Cemetery Memonals Trimming g o Q , E. 0 2 478 State Street Main 7522 , , 2 0 Phone Gen. 802 25 Chili Ave. 0 0 o 3 3 0 0 0 o 0 o ' C T B h 3 2 xeo. . ouc er XXZA R D . 3 if FZOQUQTS Cleaner and Dyer 5 o . o v , . 38 Richmond Street 2 345 Main St. East 30 East Ave. Y f y 42 Q RocHEsTER, N. Y. work Called For and Delivered 5 Z Z 2 Greenhouses, Brighton, N. Y. Phflllel St0l'l9 1440 o o Z Z 3 o o I UNIVERSITY CF DAYTON 3 3 1Formerly St. Mary Collegel 2 DAYTON, oH1o 3 2 o O A Boarding and Day School for Young Men under the Direction of the Society fr 2 of Mary 2 2 College of Liberal Arts and Letters 2 0 College of General Science 0 College of Education 2 . :iColleg'e of Law o 0 College of Commerce and Finance Z 2 College of Engineering- O . Mechanical Chemical o 0 Electrical Civil 2 2 P1-e-Medica1 School 0 o tSchool of Sociology o 0 iEvening College Classes 2 2 iSummer Session O o Mt. St. John Normal School o ' College Preparatory for Boarding Students 2 W VW Reserve Officers' Training Corps 0 'Open to Women 2 E5 Z VERY REV. BERNARD P. 0'REILLY, S. M. 2 o 3 President 19 0 3? Q O OO00000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 51291 oooOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OO O O O 0 O OO O 9 O 3 O O E Clompliments of E O 0 O . O A l . 0 2 guigge Glarence Gerlmg Q and 634 LAKE AVENUE Z l eyflear 2 E 'Products 3 E ASK YOURDEALER THE OLD STAND 2 0 O 3 Follow the Careful Buyers to Q O O O O O , 0 FLICKI GER S Q COMPLETE NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS if O 5 "Where The Best Costs Less" Z 2 2 3 Z O 5 THE . . 5 0 O 0 0 O 5 lute W 1re W Orks CO. O O O 5 Manufacturers of E O O g Qrzlle and Wire W ork O O ZZ, Dealers in if O 0 2 Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, 3 Z Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc. O Z Z Z ..i.- Z O O 5 79-83 EXCHANGE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. Q O MAIN 441 2 O O O O O O ODOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OO00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO D301 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 2 Q O 2 , I . Z 3 Els Sprung 3 2 When winter snows and gales are gone, Z 3 And brightly smiles the sun at dawn, 2 O When sweet the flowers and green the lawn, 2 'Tis spring. 0 0 O 2 When father briskly beats the rugs, 2 3 When full the meadows are of bugs, 3 0 When granpap's cold requires some drugs, o 2 'Tis spring. I O 3 When youthful Waltons tempt the trout, 3 Q 'Mid gnats and skeeters buzzin' about, 0 2 When long-planned picnics are rained out, 2 3 'Tis spring. 2 When wardrobes new do wreck the purse, 3 X When all our poets teem with verse, 2 3 Then I can think of nothing worse X 0 Than spring. 3 2 YVALTER CORCORAN. 0 Q O 0 iff 325 CE 0 0 O 2 Heberger-"What do we play next, Mr. Director?" 3 3 Director-"Sousa's 'Grand March'." 2 2 Heberger--"Gosh, I just played that." 3 0 Q ce 0 Q O 3 McMillen-ftrying to be entertainingj "Shall I sing Tosti's 3 2 'Good-by' ?" 0 0 Young thing-"I don't care whose you use. But don't sing it. ' Q s 1 . O Ju t say 't " 2 0 0 O QE sm cz 0 Q O 3 Fr. Mallon-Cln biology classb "Can any one tell me what a 3 2 ground hogis?n 0 3 Freshman-"It's a sausage, Father." 2 Z ass asf azz 5 O 3 Two OTHER FELLows 2 X "As I was walking down the hall the other day," said Straub, 2 Q "I met Don Meyeringf' K "Hello Meyeringf' I said, "How are you." . "Pretty well, David," He said. Q 2 "My name is not David," I said. O "And mine not Meyering," he said. 0 0 . . O 0 And we looked at each other and sure enough it was neither 3 X of us. 0 O E C6 ass ass 3 2 "If you aren't careful you will get me sore," said Bob Metzger " 3 to his horse as he started out for his morning canter. j 0 is eww L131j 000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 O 22 2 o O 0 , O 2 'Y ,, lvl af m. E 3 0 W , Q I, 9. O O ' ,, A R A U . 3 1, U , 3 . Equipment 2 2 it ,flag - 2 3 i T f and Systems g 2 l :Q " A E O N d 3 2. 2 for very ffice ee 2 O "Y and E" can supply the complete office equipment and record- 2 keeping needs of any business regardless of its kind or size. Our 2 representatives are trained system service men. Call on them for X 2 information regarding equipment and record-keeping methods 2 2 adapted to your requirements. 3 0 0 o O YAw1v1ANmERBE Mrchfb. STEEL AND WOOD FILES-STEEL SHELVlNG--DESKS--SAFES-OFFICE 3 SYSTEMS AND SUPPLIES-BANK AND LIBRARY EQUIPMENT 2 O O 108 EAST AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. STCNE 2431 2 Z Z O 0 A 2 O O O O Z 2 0 Gllfm' Seiwutg 'ijlears nf imeninriul iiuhraiinr 2 3 2 O O O O O 3 O o O I 2 3 Z Q O 2 Frank Hart Monument Co. O O E Incorporated 2 Z Z Z memorial Qtrclqitetis Zi 3 2 0 O Q O Q O O O Q O O O O O E Studio and Display Rooms 2 2 Glenwood 3034 2395 DEWEY AVE. 2 Z 3 0 O A O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO f1321 0000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000009999 00000000000000000000000000 T H I S B I N D I N G PRODUCED BY W m. Zahrndt 6? Son 77 St. Paul Street Rochester, N. Y. Designers and Builders Of COLLEGE ANNUAL COVERS FRANK J. MCANARNEY N General Insurance fb 101 AND 102 ELLWANGER AND BARRY BLDG. 39 STATE STREET MAIN 1840 FIRE AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY B E R Ei?ffT5'SQE Good Lighting Fixtures, properly chosen and placed, will give your home new charm T. R. HUBER ELECTRIC CO., Inc. 65 South Avenue DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS A school where you are taught how to Learn efffore Work ejiffore Earn efbffore Stone 1974 Rochester. N. Y. Visit us at 42 CLINTON AVENUE N. Must around the corner from Sib1ey'sJ 0 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 51331 LN ri 4 6-. o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o 2 o 0 O o o o o o o 9 b 0 5 OO O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 5g 'T" E: E3 CZD o -1 M 'F' 44 5 ae f ,S . 2, gi w ..,m5.5. :: :F e' II 1 m 3 3 w :IJ C - 5 S..-.4-v-gg 2 mx 2 T: '-4 cg P' S xggff 9 EZ gg U1 Q Z I Snag? 77 55 5 D E' :IJ w :J Ex Er :F 2. 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Klrer Pharmacy 5 O g 'Prescription flgharmacists E 0 0 3 261 Ames Street, cor. Maple E E Rochester, N. Y. E 0 0 S RQCHESTER NGVELTY WQRKS 5 2 Manufacturers of 2 QUAMTY 5 2 Q, wnnns 'Z CHURCH FURNISHINGS g Ri..l.i' 2 and SUPPLIES 2 O y O E 485 Hague St. Genesee 3212 O O O O 0 O 0 5 Cgor Hardware, Cutlery, Tools 2 o o S Paints, 2 0 EE Auto Supplies, Kitchen Ware 3 O O O 0 Louls ERNST St SoNS E 45 SoUTH AVENUE 2 3 3 3 3 O O 5 JENKINS SL MACY CC. 3 2 HARD AND SOFT 2 3 3 0 0 0 0 3 3 S ALSO COKE 2 0 YARDS: 0 2 Generaizflgixgsrix 11227 Bldg- 381 Main Street W. 2 0 O O00OOO00000000000OOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000O0009 D351 O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 ABE NEIMAN JACK L. NEIMAN 0 3 SUPf3rIiIf'1linlIlZICE 3 O O 3 ABE. NEIMAN Sz SONS 3 O GASOLINE-OIL-TIRES Z 3 CLOTHIERS WASIIING-AI.E1vIITE SERVICE 3 O MERCHANT TAILORS Open Day and Night O 0 and 0 O MENS FURNISHINGS J. J. Cleary. 803 Lalce Ave. 2 0 Dewey Ave. Service Statlon, D 0 O 288-292 Main Street, West Dewey and Rldgewab' 3 2 RUCHESTERI N- Y- J. J. Cleary, 21 Canterbury Rd. 2 0 Established 1887 Main 2563 Clcary 81 Byrnes Inc., 1926 East Ave. o E fi 0 3 o l 0 2 CJOR QVER CZYIORTY QZEARS 2 Our humble aim has been to make people comfortable i Z 2 by making their homes sanitary, livable and healthful. Q 2 What better proof of our sincerity could we suggest. 2 O O X Plrunzbing and Heating since 1885 Z Z 3 2 HUW E SL BASSETT CG. 2 2 840 UNIVERSITY AVE. 2 0 Monroe 3 I 3 O O O O 2 A Z Gorslme SL Swan Construeuon Co. O O 0 O E MASON CONTRACTGRS E 0 3 AND BUILDERS 3 2 p Z 2 lil 50 iw 3 O O 2 243 Powers Block Rochester, N. Y. 2 2 3 O O O O O . . 2 3 Complete Equipment and Expenencecl Men to Move Q 0 O O 2 ANYTHING We ANYWHERE 3 O O 2 ANYTIME O 3 0 ' o 3 Sam Gottry Cartmg Company 2 3 Office: Powers Arcade Telephone: Main 1412 3 H361 000000000 000 00000000 OO00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O 0 O Q O Q O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 FRESHHAN sopnor-was Jumog 11' 1 " 2 5T7fE sv-G1 sv-nee. LAST , 3 VS: , o 2 W S 0 O " I TT ? 1 'TTQ 3 2 1.7 Ag, L O 0 f aW'7' Z 3 sg! Ei ' iz' 3 O . 0 . O Z Mouuamc 1-H: .sENnoa.f 3 Q L 'i"i" . o Q O o 2 A O 0 'R 2, , C59 . . o ' ' -- ' 0 0 EP V 4, 2 Q o b 1 n I J 0 o JH.. L 2 o . 0 . , 0 2 MOD LES I 2 0 EL , Monemv Q o .SENXOR ,M x T, o O W SENIOR O 7,011 , Y Y I 1' . 0 3 0 0 H2947 ' Valfiif' 3 0 - o 2 ' x n 5 0 3 ' 3 3 Q f-X , Z 0 1'-h "' "" g o 2 2 2 25 2 3 ! 2 X X 3 2 , , Q WHAT we D ALL LIKE TO BE. 3 0 O 3 3 o x X f O ' o 2 2 aqui N45 2 0 X war TIME 3 I x X K ff!! My X ISTHENEXT o o - 1, X X CAR ? 0 0 Q , ' 1 0 ,Q 0 I , Q X :Q X 2 X X 2 O K' 5 v , I xg X4 O J X . O . ,' 1 K X M' XX 9 2 2 W ww if A 2 O g ' f 'L 3 o O :...: -V -W O E Aftep like 'fn-st After 5,1 second it 2 X C.B.A. Game. CIBIAL-Game' 3 2 77leYER'Fve 3 O ' ' 0 Q o 0 o Q o 0 o Q o OO O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O O 0 C 0 0 0 O O 0 O O 0 . O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O O 00 1-1 n-A OJ -1 ga O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 9 O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O '1 'TJ jun VU 2 gl Z E- H S? U1 2 af ,, CI :: gp Z O .. 3 2 5 Q po ,Q 7' 5' 28:3 3 9 A -U -'Q El-45 IT! 5' EQ 9 EQ O E 'E 3, 2 3 QCJQ2. O 8 5 O E'-Gm ming-S QW gxawm '-'rr -123 3 3111 'I14i5'S2mfm 25225503 EJ C 'GR C pg' EQQQSQ1 O ,362-M5 Q FE Q-i- Em E' rn -ev :P E W ."" Q kd Q4 O P1 Og -r Z 0-QQ ,QB m O CII Ox- "1 N 9- ww O 0 M gsm 283 Cv 22 as QH on -f Q f' 25 USN 23-am an SH S 2 5 0 tri PE' "H no 5' O U 5"-la E+, sa g 5 sir-4 5- B W '-" 15'-' 3' E, msn-. 5 n-O W Jim Q N, Q w : .. :AH rn -IQ I : ooo '4 o "- A Q D ,H-,Q N5 Q 'O K-1 QU! Q-A . 5 fp .QM Q 9 4 O oi .15 'V Bw Q R g S O "' cb O Et' 7'-48-W I Z F -QSM EH U' ff' S5 'BQ O -3 5323? gg :D C1 fi V-U3 Q o "" ,N - 0 E isa? Q Z in wmg C3 O fp M' : w O o 'qv-1 mo 9- G 5 Z ff. O man ---E' 3 fa.. 3 3 UQ Sm Q -1 0 is :za M w :Ups v-I fu o :pg ,.i Sz UQ ca Q Q rs. 2 Q Q ab "-ls U C -g SH 5' Q 1' F-00 " is 0 E. Q :Q Q -vo-P14 fb fb O Q 4 3' I 0 I Q' Q O U Q. E. O Cl: 2 Q' Q U p-4 2 9 fn "' o O 3 2 O O 4 O O 0000000000000000000000000 00000000000 00000000000000 0000000 3 3 3 Phone: Main 854 3 0 O 3 3 O 2 JUHN Ho MQGIEIE 85 SUN Q E fDesigne'rs and Builders of E 0 E QUALITY MEMORIALS 2 E for More Than Thirty Years E E 508 State St. Rochester, N. Y. 3, 3 3 3 3 2 Il IJ II II I3 E5 'lf I3 Il. ' E5 3 2 MosT MODERN 3 2 IJ 18. I Il if 3 5 3 0 0 KUNZER ' ELLIN W QCD, INC. 2 123 Barberry Terrace 3 2 Phone: stone 2938 2 O O 0 O 0 O 3 3 0 E ICSEPH A. SCHANTZ CC. 5 O Central Avenue, St. Paul and E X North Water Sts. 3 0 O E MOVING PACKING STORAGE S 0 O 5 Household Goods E O 5 5 3 3 0 0 5 5 0 0 Ei Cramer Drug Stores fs 0 0 0 0 5 CORNER DEWEY AND MAGEE AVENUES Q E CORNER EAST AVENUE SL CHESTNUT STREET jg E 2 3 0 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00 I L1391 000000 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O ONUMENTS AUSOLEUMS 0O00000O0000000 00000000O000OO00 -1 vw O -1 he W :U CD fn 0 9 F 9 UU E. S 3 C752 5 3 O 2. SL vm EN -2 Z rm Q 1 K4 0 0000000 00 0 O00 Half a Century 0 o o 0 0 o o o O 0 O 0 o Z 3 2 120 Mt. Hope Ave. Monroe 73 2 2 O 0 0 o o o Z 3 2 L E A V 1 N G T 0 W N ! 2 O c 3 You can leave your furniture with us and c 3 know it's safe. Individual Locked Vaults- 2 3 Heated Piano Room. Twenty Vans to move 3 2 your goods anywhere you want them to go. o E Absolutely Fireproof E it B. G. CCSTICH 8: SONS, Inc. 3 g Expert Packing and Crating 2 2 Culver 700-701 251-271 HAYWARD AVE. 2 0 2 3 O o o Z 3 2 A. A. PRITCHARD 2: o o o Q 3 . 3 5 1-'wif Pzanos jiwee- 5 0 0 2 3 o o 3 217 Main St. W. Main 138 E o o 0 O 000O0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000O0000O0000000OO00000O0 D401 0 0000000000000000 00000000 00000000000000000000000000000vOQ 0 2 2 o Q 3 FLANIGAN FURNITURE CO. g 0 0 0 5 The I-Iome of Better Values 2 A... -,.. - ---- -M -- ---ff-W fe- o 0 0 E DRIVING PARK AVENUE AT DEWEY gg Glenwood 4611 Open Evenings 5 3 2 3 Z 0 0 Q LQTZ Sv. R THKE Q E E eneral 'Ufardware E 3 Paints-0ils-Glass-Brushes-Kitchen Utensils-Screens and 34 Fencing-Fishing Tackle-Sporting Goods-Electrical Supplies I Q Garden Implements and Fertilizers A Complete Line of Cutlery Glen. 1130 795 DEWEY AVE. E E 0 Q 2 Established 1865 Incorporated 1902 3 ' 0 0 Q 0 2 IOHN LUTHER 6? SONS CO. 3 0 o 0 Q 0 fBuzIcIzng Gontmctors 0 0 2 87 Stillson Street ROCHESTER, N. Y. 0 Z O Automatic Sprinkler Systems Reduce Insurance 3 0 Premiums A ' t I 75"- 3 2 pproxlma e y fo 0 0 0 0 o 0 2 EMPIRE SPRINKLER CO. 3 O INCORPORATED Z Z 3 E 1042 University Avenue ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2 0 0 0 OO00O0O000f:O000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOQQQOQOQQ L141J oooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooo uns ' www . H - "LV . I. In L annum? -aura Inman: Gb" on 'nu . ' 1 Tl nu 6-. S5553 ' ,nz air! 'Q n ' C - Jtfj ox -. 5 9 4242, ,. ' TM? BUGOU' -fo QALL. pn Y IEHU any .61 no F, N' ,Q , 'U - . ge! 411. nur 5 I un, D A EEUIZE I...f - 4- Mm ' ' 315' - "V ' 71:-"L, 1 " ""os1 ITIKOU X I' 'UT IT 5435 I 1 Hill A-qu 5 . ' ' S .. .. vmswup . 0 I on, Us l lil -. ' gavinl an or N gui su8.lA:.f3 .X-X N-X .wif S: ' X .,hA X X . K anew :N .- .------B xl ' -MINE- .4 s run' auou1"TA E :WMU Vai F-AT-M. My LI KIUUIUC O 0 0 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 3 o O 2 0 0 2 0 o 2 ' 0 O I , I n O , 7 x , ' 1 f ' I ' 3 0 .-.,, o "-1 ul yur- ?e.w. ll' , U 4 ?, H U nl , I X 2 O , O 3 3 .. ' 2 O f Q 2 f ' O Q . 2 O fi O O . 6 vi' Q ' Q 'Hu 3 . 1- " -1. 3 P 41 ig - - ,rw 1 3 Z bs t 1 0 o o o . , O o 0 Q 0 G . O 2 t 1' O 1 o 2 Q ,Y 3 ' , 2 nf. 7 O 158 ' 9 Z O o lg.. 11 O O iff' X I ' f 4 O 0 ,::: ' X - ' H O O nu- 1 0 x A f ei-f' . Q O O , ir ., 5 ' 2 O fi X I O O , 1 Q O O f , u o O vs! I O 0 0 I "-1 . O x I ' f - 0 f . U1 O O ' -. IH 'fl' -..- 0 O , Q 2 3 Z ' MS 3 0 X ' Q 0 3 S' ff, 0 0 :N M C xx L O 0 H w,1,, Xk O 192:14 N 2 3 - ,xl X 1 xx O O w 2 O -J. Q O A 0 0 - E ' K ' o Z ' Q Z o 3 X 0 4 3 o O 2 0 0 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o ' o 0 o 0 o 0 0 0 o o o O o X gk .1 000000000000 000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O L1421 00 00000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000O 2 , , KODAKS 2 3 DGICIIHIIIICI 81 Selleck and 5 Drug CO, SUPPLIES 5 E cs cs cs 2 Z 1513 and 3319 Lake Ave. 2 E 1699 Dewey and Dewey and Stone Rd. T' E 2 ROCHESTER, N. Y. Dmgglst 2 2 492 Lyell Ave. Cor. Myrtle St. 3 E 5 5 Qjullmm Egrng' Crescent-Purltan 5 3 X' THE SOFT WATER 25 3 FUNERAL 0 0 L A U N D RY 2 2 DIRECTORS jg 3 Dewey Avenue cor. Palm St. 3 Officeand Chapel, 1411 LakeAve. 0 X Glen. 1411 Phone Glenwood 860 3 2 E 2 A 2 3 Kodak Market Sflhvvl SMPPIIQS 5 2 Choice Ghwrch Goods 32 if Meats MAKERS OF THE Z 3 a d P' hwy AQU1NAs WRITING TABLET g 9 n 011 0 3 . WM. E. PREDMORE 5 2 Glenwoo:?i8ll25ewlSt0n Ave. 93 State Street 3 3 5 5 Mmhael George JUHN R' BOURNE 2 E DRY GGQDS Siafzonery and E 3 AND Ofce Supplzes 3 gg NOTIGNS Q 371 Smith St' Main 1026'R 131-133 State St. Opp. Andrews St. 3 O 000000'00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 11431 OOO OOO 000000 0000000000O00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OO Q6500'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO300000000000 V 000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000000000OOO JOSEPH P. FLYNN REGISTERED rtlqiieti Three Hundred Eleven Alexander Street Rochester, New York . Whitmore, Rauher Rr 'Vicious Cgeneral Qontractors BUILDERS' SUPPLIES Cut Stone, Granite, Interior Marble Ofiice and Yard: 51 Griffith Street Lizo A. Lewis RAYMoND G. LEWIS L E W I S CLOTHES SHOP Where Better Clothes Cost Less I can guarantee you a Saving of 310 to S20 on a Suit or Overcoat. The Reason-No Overhead Charged up to our Clothing Department. Dry Cleaning 6? Pressing Bom LADIES' AND MENS APPAREL Work Called for and Delivered 637 MONROE AVENUE Monroe 1619 EVERYTHING NEW AND UP - TO - DATE in LIFE INSURANCE Trusts - Life Income - Annuities and Educational Policies bw? ISSUED FROM AGE 10 UP WHEN Thomas F. McDonnell NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. 500 Cutler Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. Phone: Main 1416 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO I1441 O 3 Z O O O O 0 SERAPHIN SCH W ARTZ O O O Fw 3 3 'general Contractor 3 O if Building Construction E O O E 2859 sm. Paul Blvd. Rochester, N. Y. Q 2 Glenwood 3119 2 O 0 O O O O 0 3 Q 3 . h Thurston Market 0 2 W.F.Ste1nWac s d G 2 3 an rocery 3 0 O 2 Building Contractor WM' GLRBER O u 2 Meats Groceries Vegetables 0 GXMQ 0 Z WE DELIVER 2 0 O E 737 Arnett Blvd, Gen, 3721 Phones Gen. 398 Thurston Rd. 3 . 0 3 3 0 O 0 O 0 O Z 3 0 ' 9 E Rltzenthaler Bros. Chgcglatg Shgp O I 1 1 1 2 Choice Groceries Choice Candies E 2: 5 3 VGISX' VHSXU 2 X 3 2 692 Maple St. Genesee 1866 13 Clinton Ave. N. Main 7551 3 3 O O O 0 O 0 3 3 5 W ALTER H. WILSON 5 0 O 0 Wholesale Confectioner 5 0 O Z Distributors of Tree-Ripe Orange Juice 0 0 O E 269 Central Avenue E O O 3 stone 7062 2 O 0 2 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Q, L1451 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O C O O O O O O O 0 O C 0 O C 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O C O O O O O O O C C C C C C C o C C C C C C O C C 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOO0 0 0 ROC EY'S Bernard 0'Reilly's Sons The House of Pickles ggnhgriahem Wholesale-Retail Since 1854 7 Front St. Stone 2633 Main 164 163 State St. Enna .lettick Health Shoes Why Women Like lo Wear Them: For Comfort For Fit For Health For Price "Quality So High It Will Pay You To Buy-Priced As Low As You Ought To Go"-364.95 Schmanke's Boot Shop 1480 Dewey Avenue Open Evenings Till 9 Paints, Varnishes, Brushes, Glass, Oils, Tools, Builders' Hardware, Household Goods DeVisser Bros. HARDWARE Cor. Flower City Pk. and Dewey Ave. Glenwood 361 Hanna Lumber Co. finality Lumber at Right Prices Estimates Furnished 133 Murray Street Genesee 1715-1716 H. T. Huetter GL Son Incorporated 770 LAKEAVE. 788 Gas Oils Accessories "ASK FOR HANK" Glen. 3209 Opp. Lexington We recommend COLONIAL ETHYL GASOLINE. Also a full line of FED- ERAL TIRES. See Louis J. Sommers Of john Hancock Insurance Co. For all forms of Life and Endowment Insurance Glen. 1840 Main 309 28 Finch St. Ehmann Market Choice Meats VGEP' 1103 Lyell Ave Glen. 3102 O O O O O O O O C O O 0 C C C C C C 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? o 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? C C C C C C 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? C 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4?'O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4?4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? CP4? 4? 4?4? CV4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? C Nnnn 51461 o O o o o o o 0 o Q o o o Q o Q o 0 o 0 o Q o O 2 o , 3 an r El U- a - 3 g QE rg g O I zhjf' 3 0 X T! fl A A 2 o - - . o . .. o o 3 - Q O 0 - - A . 3 g - -,-,ff A, X X X 0 2 ' f-fi '- NN Z o o o In E1 O O 2 O - , Z 55 EL H P , 2 o K E i- ' 2 c af I If '- .I -- qu 0 ,' 1 f, 0 4 GT 0 O Q ' A O o ' , , o 3 5,2 .- nl - - -K 3 0 Q ,"S.. C , - x X -f 0 o o 'W I O 2 Q5 af ? 2? 3 o o 15 E1 El " ' ' 0 o 0 ,Q 7 3 o 1. -1 - 4- . g I 7 -,fx xx! " ' ' Q 3 o - o o X - - ,. f " o .J " H , ' 1 L ,aj 2 3 ' fi' - U ' ' ' Q. , j Q X X N s, L 'PKK' 0 o o 3 YEP , EHFIETT., X I I N' 2 2 If Looxs LIKE nam, X, I 1 2 o J f f 9k X .. V o o x o ' S 3 xx - N ' ' ' - 0 3 f ., O gf RQ' K I I' Q 3 ' 1 o f' Q Z9 J JI o o ,- T-P o 0 - X ff, , ' N 0 0 ,- F, AX 1 . fl 1, 0 o , K ' ' X 5 l Y X o 3 E,'f1N:7'r OQRIEN up To H15 oLv TRICKS ,- 2 3 751V Yfans fnvf-1 Nov! -- '7l71a -.,- 3 3 777- Jw? 8 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o f 0 0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000 OOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 51471 000000000000OOO0OOOOO00O0OOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000 O O 0 o 0 o 0 o 5 K0lb'S Tvggeryshvppe Monroe Market 2 O E Tailoring and Men's Wear 9529 2 .......... , O Z 1282 Dewey Avenue Choice Meats and Poultry E O e,ra O 3 The Store for Dad and Lad Try our Delicious 2 Cleanmg,I'ress1ng and Repairing C I 1 d H t 3 5 Work Called For and Delivered oney San O S X O E Glenwood 1864 ildggjgigg 833 Dewey Avenue Z O Z Z 0 3 H B WALLACE ' ' 2 2 ' ' ec eitner s 3 E Groceries, 598 Lake Avenue Z , O 0 Fancy Fruits, Vegelables SCHQQL SUPPLIES 3 3 Selected Teas and Coffees CANDY ICE CREAM 2 O 3 1182 DEWEY AVENUE SPORTING 500135 2 2 Glenwood 477-478 FISHING TACKLE E 2 WE DELIVER Open Sundays Try Us First 3 3 2 0 0 3 3 0 Q 2 ehaefer Bros. CHAS- L- EYER 2 O O . S ortn Good O 2 The Fmest of Meats . P L S 3 O C1gars,C1garettes, 3 2 l050,DEWEY AVENUE Smokers, Articles 3 3 Glenwood 299.2641 Ma azines and Books 3 g 315 BAY STREET g 3 0 Culver 2193 A Complete Line of Street dl: Smith 0 1 Publications 0 2 1239 LYELL AVENUE 2 0 Glen, 5187 1485 Dewey Ave., Corner Ridgeway 0 2 2 0 O 0 O 2 Teall's and Bartholomay J. H. Garnharn E O Ice Cream O 3 SCHULZ BRos HIGH QUAUTY 3 0 O 0 0 . 0 Fruit and Ve e able r 2 Qor. Dewey and g t sto es E 3 Driving Park Aves. 823 Dewey Ave. 2 E Glenwood 1381 G191'1W00d 3995 E 2 Candy, Lunches, 653 Monroe Avenue 2 2 Cigars and Cigarettes Monroe 1953 2 0 Q 0 Q OOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO D481 O OO O O0 Z 3 O O 3 New Style lcleas 3 0 ' O o 71771 o 0 O 3 STUDE TS' GLOTHES 3 2 0 O E Sold 2 E Direct to You 2 E STEEFEL-CCNNCDR CCD. 72-80 Sf. Paul Sr. 2 O O O if Fl li 11 2 2 Geo. Farrell OYHC 1 SC HOTT SL 5 2 Englert, lne. 2 2 275 Reynolds St. H. h G d 2 O lg - ra e O E Roofing and Sheet Metal Work 3 Gan les Contractors for Aquinas Institute H 2 Qffoceyies 1145-1151 Clinton Ave. N., Main 7542 2 g . VALU Furnaces 3 2 Glgal'-S The Best for the Home 2 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 2 Phones: Genesee 2 2 3687-2721 0 0 0 2 1 S H C 2 E . . unt ompany 2 q?fhrdtuare, 7Paints, 5 Try a Box ,Drugs E 390 THURSTON ROAD 3 2 3 Z of Z Z Z O 0 5 Milton 5 Betty Mores Q Sweet Shoppe 5 Z MM- 3 2 Z 3 350 Thurston Road 2 Cor. Milton 2 O O O 0 O O O O O 0 0 O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O O O 0 0 O O O O O O O L1491 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O C C O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O o O C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C 000000000000000000000000000000O0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0 O A. l., Kohler 'Dry Goods VGSXU 515 CHILI AVENUE Gen. 3284-M SIDNEY MATTHEWS Roofing AND Heating Furnaces and Repairing 1462 Dewey Avenue Glen. 531 A .I T k MAIN 8140 . . UC CI' Barnarcl, Porter 8: Dfy C0055 Remington and Men 's Furnishings DEWEY AVE. Cor. MAGEE Paints, Oils, Glass, Brushes Artists' Materials and Drawing Supplies 9-11-13 North Water Street Church Goods Religious Articles DRUGS, CIGARS TRANTS AND SUNDRIES CATHOLIC SUPPLY 858 DEWEY AVENUE, COP. DRIVING PARK AVENUE Both Phones Prompt Delivery 96 Clinton Avenue North Franklin St. Opp. St. Joseph's Church Dewey Ave. Markets EDMUND0EWHHAPmp ljllllill? Meats and Poultry 781 Dewey Avenue Phone Glenwood 4922 1341 Dewey Avenue Phone Glenwood 5542 Main 4234 Main 6875 Main 2804 Baker Art Glass Stained and Leaded Glass done in Lead or Metal for Houses and Churches. Also Beveled Plate Mirrors We made the Windows for Aquinas Institute 1 FRANK STREET Corner of Commercial St. OOOOOO00000000000000000000OOOOOO00000OOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 L15o1 OOOO00000000000000OO00000OOOOO00000OOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO e Z 23 9 Q 2 Davns Drug COC, EC llpse 0 O E PRESCRIPTIQN Ice CTCCLTH P QT 101' if O 0 5 PHARMACISTS CANDIES E E 1481 Lake Ave., cor. Ridgeway Ave. 5 E Rochester, N- Y- 1521 Lake Ave. Glen. 989 E Z ' 3 0 0 O O 0 0 5 GERALD C. KENNY G L EN XXIQ Q D 2 0 0 2 FURNITURE CLEANERS 25 E FOR THE HOME 65, DY-ERS 5 0 0 o . o E UP't0'date UPh0lStefmg 1455 Lake Ave. Glen. 1909 E 5 Lake Ave. Glell. A D E O ' ' O 5 Compliments of FEE BROTHERS 5 O 5 3 EDWARD LEINEN 3 E Special Representative Q Beverages E 2 NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE Fmlt Products 2 2 CO. Syrups Z 0 Q 500 Cutler Bldg. Mein 1416 EXWGCIS Q E e 0 3 , . Z 3 Ixodaks Statlonery 3 5 A. M. Meyer 5 g 'Uhr 011112 Efglqarmarg 3 O e 0 if PRESCRIPTION Gmcenes' E E SPEC'AL'5T5 Tobacco and Cigars E 2 4419 Lake Avenue 2 0 2 Toilet Articles Candy 64 Lake Avenue E 0 0 0 O 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000 I1511 O O 0 0 Geo. C. Schaefer Edw. G. Hartel O 2 Henry W I'3y8Z S011 Telephone Main 6746 2 O O 2 I"f"""""te" Schaefer 6? Hartel 2 MAKERS OF E S Zuccesisors tok C if O f . . tten eimer o. 0 E mzmurlqi Watches, Diamonds, 22 3 EVERLASTING BRONZE Jewelry and Sllvefwaf? 3 2 Agents for celebrated Patek Philippe 2 2 EST. 1842 Watches 3 2 258 State St. Rochester, N. Y. 8 Main St. E. Rochester, N. Y. 3 3 X 0 O X 3 g S E E D Arthur S.Traenkle g 2 L successors to 2 O 5 Z joseph T. Snyder Rochester 2 2 Stores 2 0 O Q DE - - O 5 G A R N C. lgaflst 3 3 SL 18 Main St. E. Duffy-Powers Bldg. 3 2 CORNER STONE AND ELY sTs. Main 2122 Main 8143 3 3 3 3 3 3 When In Need of 3 O O 0 CIGARS, CANDY, ' O I7 E STATIONERY C0 qnlzments E 0 or Z g SPORTINC. GOODS of a 3 2 See F , d fs O ,, O 5 " Sam Lazerson Hen' 3 2 670 Monroe Avenue 3 0 O O 0 O O 0 O 3 Th 7 + 3 2 F L gg P7955 N. J. MILLER s SON O DIL ? 5 Burkard Place E I'yf71fgy'3 Oif 2 O O Z Tickets, Letter Heads, Etc. , 2 E Rdonroe 1319-BI E 2 Klee Press prints the Tickets for the 706 South Ave. Rochester, N. Y. 3 Aquinas Basket-Ball Games if O O 0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQO'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO H521 OOOOO00O000000O0000000000000000O0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O Z O 0 0 0 3 f f"::v.:'..-f 1 '-"'11.,.,. 3 2 MONDAY I Tvuinv: ' 3 3 Y 7 wwu-masse: ,,.,,,,.,L,,,,,,N 2 O 3 M - 3 2 Lf' Tiqkx I 5 ' xv 3 . x ., N O O 7'- 1- ' ' . . 1 0 5 ef' l l l l e P lalgla sf 3 O ,f . , I 1 I x Y X N tx 1 f ' ' f M H E XX 3 E 1 xxx "ff',IliXN Z 2 ' 3 IDI!!! 0 2 J . -'?N"v- , If gwifnaonnn ' 0 w'm'W ' I Cfzunsunvt Z 3 ffswetfcrufsss If is H H anus 3 2 ' ' gi I 2 E f f fx '-is O ,-. E M Q - 4, an , 2 ffffljl-.rx Vilflllllxlxx 2 0 - - . . 0 O Q 5 THE .Sfck-7?eaf-f, an Faure IIFFENKNI' .bm-5 ,ff .?. I 2 0 0 Q E HoRRoRs ! ! ! ! E 2 Mr. Loftus fS-r.J wastellingia friend about his son who had 2 0 been turned-down 1n a Civil Service Examination. 4, 2 "What is the trouble?", asked the friend. 3 3 u "Well-Barney missed up on spelling and arithmetic, and was 3 0 kinder short in geography." 0 2 "What is he going to do now?" 2 Z "Well .times are not so good, and I guess he will have to go 3 Q back teaching school for a living." 0 O 0 3 cs sas as 1 0 0 0 ALL WET 0 O . . 0 3 Father Brien: "So you confess that this young man was 3 0 drenched under a pump. What part did you have in this affair ?" 0 2 Soph.: "The left leg, Father." 2 o 0 g aa aus sci 3 2 Mr. Schnitzer Cto would-be actorbz "You won't do, I can't 2 2 permit any profanity ln this auditorium." 3 2 Would-be Actor: "But I didn't use profanity." 0 O The Former: "No, but the audience Would." 2 E as as ace if 2 Eberhard-"Mr, Dolan, have gooseberries legs ?" X ll 17 2 Mr. Dolan- Why, no. 3 3 Eberhard-"Then I just swallowed a caterpillar." 0 O 3 O 0 0 Q OOO047000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOO 51531 00000000000000000000000000000000O000000000000 Nveldinq QR Athlehc Equipment The Leader for over fifty years. 5 Specialists in Sports Outfits O -H 40 Clinton Ave. North ,ooooooooooooooooo CLYDE MARTIN EBACEERCEERCH1 DF 0 862 DEWEY AVENUE 000 ROCHESTER BOOK BINDERY 0000000000000000000000000 Magazines Fiction High Class College Annuals Rebinding Repairing ,N 114 sT.PAUL STREET ROCHESTER, NEW YORK -1-fmi Binders of 7 NVE TELEGRAPH FLOXVERS ANYWHERE Member F, T. D. Ass'n Phone Main 1986 BLANCI-IARD glilufuers 48-52 Lake Avenue DONALD E. BLANCHARD. Emp. COMPLIMENTS PHELAN'S SCANLON TIRE COMPANY, INCORPORATED 260-264 East Ave. at Pitkin St. Phones. Stone 305, Stone 306 Blluhamka Go Farther! THE BEST PLACE TO BUY M E A T '23 F A H Y M A R K E T 52-S6 ANDREWS STREET Main 3701 4 DELIVERIES DAILY 000000000000000000000000000000000000000'00000000000000O00000 L154J 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0100 0 0000 0 00430 00 000000000 00 0000000 00 0450 00 0000000 00 00000000000 00 00CH0000 00 0 00 0400490400 00 0000000 00 000 000000000O000000000000000000OOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 0 o 3 3 , . . M 1 3 3 O Bnen 5' R1tz arket 3 0 O 3 Company Z 0 0 2 Choice Meats and Poultry 2 3 3 3 3 69 Front St. Main 6638 3 O 1 0 Q3 1 Compliments of 2 O 3 Z a Fnend 1 Z 0 1 0 2 1V1i11er Drug ancl Electric 2 O 0 O O E Company 3 2 A Y 2 3 o f - o 0 0 3 3 2 220 Main St, W. Main 8425 2 3 0 0 7 0 3 3 . 3 Cornwall Clothes Shop J P E O Q O O O O 3 Latest Styles in Men's Clothes E 3 Meat Market 3 3 ..,.-meg. 3 3 S Burke Bldg. Main 4163 662 Monroe Ave. Monroe 1174 E 3 3 o o 0 0 0 V W O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O o Q 0 2 Compliments of Z 3 Adam W. Dunbar 3 o 3 0 2 1322 Dewey Ave. 0 1 3 O 1 0 3 3 0 1 CN- 3 o 3 000'0000'OOO00'0'O0000OOOO0O0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 51551 O O0 O Q g O O O 0 Z 2 O O f O iq f ,m Q 2 SH m fn O ' mm 3 Umm VZ' 2 3: Pi Q3 H g 'Q cb o iam 2 3:1-rg. CO Z 3 52- D, zr, ,b 5? 53 ,J tifi 0 C: S5 Sl. H' CD 0 it-PU I WW cf: O FQ' CTT CD 99 rv :D -E O 2-WPI 9-:px 'So 5'5" 2 222 Sw QM FH Q '23 Q 0 gg rr1'U 1-f ammo C5 RQ E 3 3 5' H177 3 -'25, S- '53 D1 Ha 0 " """ SQ fT"'Q 5125 H- z Z N O ' a "U O 5 Z Sm 55535 tri: U 3 o QW,-1 29- '03 Eff-f fb 2 Evo me? 5397.2 -Q -1.1 E, 3 20m 302 2.52. DCA "' O 9' Im W offs: fb o 0 Emo S? EW' Pg H? 54 C 2 gg 'T1 'U Q EMU Sr. 232. PU- U 2 aes' Q mga v 4-2 7 2 P11 Q-p v-. -azz 5- gggzf V., CQ 3 3 ' 3 "GQ 3 o V, W O R ERD Es? LIZ, 3 Q' 3 Il O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O O o f1561 llndex to Advertisers A Art Print Shop, Inc., The ,.... B Baker Art Glass ...,.......,.. Barnard, Porter 8: Remington. , Barr 8: Creelman Co. ....... , . Bartholomay Co. ..,.......... . Bastian Bros. Co. . . . , . Blanchard ........ . . , Boucher, Geo. T. , . . . . Bourne, John R. . . . . . Brown Bros. Co. . . , . . C Chocolate Shop .... . . , Cleary, J. J. ..,...,... Cole Pharmacy. The ......,,... Cornwall Clothes Shop ....,.. Costich 81 Sons, Inc., B. G ..... Cramer Druz Stores .......,.. Crescent-Puritan Laundry .,... Culhane Bros. ....... , . .,... . , . D Darrow School of Business Davis Drug' Co. ......... ,,... . Deichmiller dz Selleck Drug Co. DeVisser Bros. ...,.........,. . Dewey Ave. Markets Dunbar, Adam W, E Eclipse Ice Cream Parlor .. Edelman Coal Co. ....,.. . Ehmann Market ,..,,.,. Empire Sprinkler Co. .. Ernst, J. P. ......,.. . Ernst 6 Sons, Louis Eyer, Chas. L. .,.,.... F Fahy Market ..... Farrell, Geo. J. ....., . Fee Bros. ..,.........,. . . . Flanixzan Furniture Co. .,.... , Flickinger's .............,. Florack, Schnorr 81 Englert, H Flynn, Joseph P. . .,... Fromm Bros. .,...... , Furlong-White Studio .. G Garnham, J, H. ,. George, Michael ,....,.....,... Gerling, Clarence .... ,....,.., Glenwood, Cleaners 5 Dyers .... Gorsline 8: Swan Const. Co. Gottry Carting Co., Sam ..... 156 150 150 134 155 138 154 129 143 128 145 136 151 155 140 139 143 143 133 151 143 146 150 155 151 124 146 141 155 135 148 154 149 151 141 130 149 144 130 138 148 143 130 151 136 136 N251 H Hanna Lumber Co. ......,.... . Hart Monument Co., Frank J... Hart 81 Vick .,...........,.., Howe 81 Bassett Co. Huber Electric Co.. Inc., T. R. , Huetter 81 Son, H. T. ..,..... . Hunt Co., I. S. ..... ..,. . J Jenkins 8: Macy Co. .. ..... K Kenny, Gerald C. .....,,...., . Klee Press, The ,...... .,...... Klier Pharmacy, George A.. . . , . Kodak Market ..........,..... Kohler, A. L. . ..,...... ,..., Kolb's Toggery Shoppe . ..,.. .. Kunzer-Ellinwood, Inc. L LaMay Drug Co. Lazerson. Sam Lechleitner's .,.,... Leinen, Edward J. .. Lewis Clothes Shop ,.... Lotz 81 Rathke .,,............ Luther Q Sons C0., John . ,,... M Marrlon Q Co., T. H. Martin, Clyde ...,..... ..... Matthews, Sidney ..... ..... McAnarney, Frank J. McGee 8: Son, John H. .,..... . Mechanics Institute ....,,..... Meyer, A. M. ..........,..... . Meyer, Foote 6 Dayton Co.... Miller Drug 81 Electric Co. Miller's Son, N. J. ..,.....,. . Milton Sweet Shoppe .......... Monroe Market ...., Mores, Betty ....... Murray, James T. N Neiman 8: Sons, Abe ..,....... New York Life Insurance Co.. Niagara University ........,.. 0 Oberlies, W. A. .,............ , O'Brien 81 Ritz Market Co. Ontario Biscuit Co. ......,... . O'Reilly's Sons, Bernard 146 132 152 136 133 146 149 135 151 152 135 143 150 148 139 150 152 148 151 144 141 141 129 154 150 133 139 124 151 134 155 152 149 148 149 143 136 144 127 134 155 128 146 P Pembroke Sz Black .. . . , . . Phelan's ............ .,,,, Predmore, Wm. F. . , . , , , ,. Pritchard, A. A. .. . , , , , , R Rcndsland, J. J. ...... , , , , Ritzenthaler Bros. ,.,.... . , . . Rochester Book Bindery ...,,., Rochester Business Institute . . Rochester Rooney's S Scanlon Tire Co., Inc, Schaefer Bros. ....... ..,. , Schaefer At Hartel Schantz Co., Joseph A. . . . , , . . Schmanke's Boot Shop .,....., Schulz Bros. ........ , Schwartz, Seraphin . , , n A I Scrantom's ........,.. . ...,. . Sommers, Spalding Steefel-Co Steinwachs, W, F. Louis J. Bros.. 6 Co. nnor Co. .,,..,,.. . T Thurston Market Q Grocery... Traenkle, Arthur S. ..,...... . Trant's Catholic Supply Store, Trott Bros. Co. ..,,......,... , Tucker, A. J. .........,..,,.. . Twentieth Ward Co-op. Savings Rochester Gas 81 Electric Corp.. Journal 8: Post Ex. Rochester Noveity Works , . , . . ,'1j'cQ11 138 154 143 140 134 145 154 122 123 156 135 146 154 148 152 139 146 148 145 126 146 154 149 145 145 152 150 140 150 and Loan Ass'n ............, 127 U University of Dayton .. . ,. . . , W Wallace. H. B. ...,... ........ . Ward, Cleaner and Dyer ...,,. Weltzer, A. J. ............... . White Wire Works Co., The .. Whitmore, Rauber 61 Vicinus ,. Wilson, Walter H. . ,.....,... . Wray 8: Son, Henry .. ..... Y Yawman 6 Erbe Mfg. Co. Young's Fish Market ......,... Z Zahrnclt Q Son, Wm. 129 148 129 129 130 144 145 152 132 128 133 Qlutugraphs JW I 1 Zlutugraphs 914 N593 T50 CGI-iE SENIOR v!"X.w May the end of your voyage in this fanciful ship, bring hack happy memories of the days spent in sailing the bouyant seas of school life in Aquinas. v 1 111 1--.,,w 1,.,.-,.-,,... , x.: Q-ix-'aL V A f-- ,.:..,..,, 1 QM, i L iq 1 ff Qf' 4 ,of 0 f Q Lea 22 ...1-if-Q M.,-... 5-Q-2'-2 S-S-S-A Q 1 ' A 2 - -1,- -av - -Li--1 A XXXII1 A1 i-Q I 11 11 A I' ,1 - 1 I1-, I I, 1 I 1, ,1 ' I - - W W vivv Y '. Q ,, 1 IX? ' I III 11 1 1 I I I I I 1-I1 If 1: F1 I ul zz' i f ITD it -,Q do M ..... 1 I F 1 .......- dl 1113 Q A I ' fl 'is-S-5: sms-Q I 1 - 2-.Q-2 Q -i-fe' in IJ IPC 4'-Q'-lil-525--fi--'ii-4 I I I I ' Q-T1-3-5 S' I ' I I1 IN I II 1 I I I - ' I I , I I I A VA , . .,......, .U ' ,,,. . . ,... I I - -.., C02gL.' 1' 'I ..-. -'-....4.' 45: ,M 1 , . ,II 553 'VI gg ' I I I I 22-1 1 1 131 4 Z? 'II 1 " 72 1 N s 5? .- gg gg, If EI" I I . 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Suggestions in the Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

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

1917

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

1927

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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