Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1929 volume:
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' E :ix
' Svrninr Annual 1'
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Aquinas Zlnatitutr A
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gi 4 'Dedication
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91. The Most Reverend Thomas F. Hickey, D.D., LL. D.
15' Our Founder and Our Friend
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DEAR ARCHBISHOP: A
After our good parents, to your Grace, A
more than to anyone else, do we owe the
joys, the sweet memories, and the splendid la
training which have been ours during our 1 0
high school years. n iv ,
We thank you for all you have done iq?
for usg we ask you to continue your deep
interest in our Alma Mater, and, on the eve it
of departure from that home which has kv
meant and shall continue to mean so much '
to each member of our class, weipledge our fp
fidelity to its teachings. In our keeping of
this promise may you enjoy the fulfillment
of your heart's desire! A
Your Boys of '29 t
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A foo Cb' - x 'GJ-S N
Q Aquinas Institute
The Right Reverend John Francis O'He1n, DD.
g Q' 1 , 1 1
-P -J W -iff 1 LMA 1..,f,,,,'Xf12' . ,
If C fi F EJ Quinta, 1 as if
DEAR BISHOP: 15
We are confident that you will glimpse I in
the message of your Hrst tall: to the Iaoys of
Aquinas on every page of our year Iaoolc. Ill?
When, in future years, you Ixear and read A
of the Iaig things wI1icI'1 the memlaers of our
class have accomplished, may it Iae no slight fax
joy to you to Itnow tI'1at we were inspired to
attempt great deeds Ioecause we were con- I?
vinced that success was intended to Iae ours. A
Throughout our Ii0es we sI1aII ex7er A
remember the slogan: , to
" GOD WILLS IT. I WILL IT". 4?
The Class of '29 'ix
-, so up I, -tif
U I 'jmw' 'View-W Us 'FI' M-MH IYII ALMS'
2? DI IL lg L U at up vt
The Reverend Joseph E. Grady, M. A., Litt. D., LL. D
.W rx., ' . X ' " -e - , ' ' - QI X 1-, ,
neun at All U i ne. QQ U J ri if rl e .
1 i A
l l f
we gre grateful A
A We are about to leave the school whose principles have guided
us during four of the happiest, most eventful years of our lives.
Before We sever our active membership in the student body of
Aquinas, We Would express heartfelt thanks to him Who has silently i
V but forcefully exerted a fatherly influence upon every boy in our
l group-to Father Grady, our principal, our class adviser, our good 1
friend. As he has inspired us to high ideals and nobleness of pur-
pose, may he for many a year continue to inspire other classes at y g
if our Alma Mater! To each member of the Aquinas Faculty We oEer
U our feeble Words of appreciation for all that Aquinas has meant and '
Eg will ever mean to us. Though relentless Time forces us to part from
V those to Whom We owe so much We assure them they will ever live
l . . '
3 in our memories.
E To our parents We owe a debt Which We can never hope to repay.
Sacrifices, small and great, have been made by them 5 and how un-
' selfishlyl that ours might be the enjoyment of the rich fruits of a
4 high school education under ideal conditions.
Mindful of the countless reasons which are theirs for gratitude,
the entire student body of Aquinas Institute, on the First Friday of
1 May, received Holy Communion and began a novena which closed
5 on Mothers' Day, May twelfth, for the Angels of our homes, our
i dear mothers. On the first Friday of June We ofered Holy Com-
a munion and began a novena for our fathers, the Divinely appointed
Heads, the patient providers of our many home comforts.
l May God repay our parents a hundredfold for all the advantages
. which they have secured us during the past four years!
1 h THE CLASS OF '29
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. XAQ MAX I,
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To the Young Christ
Teaching in the Temple-
In His Docility
Of Christian Students
In His Divinity?
Of Christian Teachers
The Faculty and The Class of '29
The Aquinas Institute
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, L y Z I f, UCCESS, the reward o our our. years o consis en y l
iivgpg? labor at Aquinas, is now within our grasp. How lg!
Q swiftly those years have fled, leaving with us but i
ri p cherished memories! Words cannot describe with 3 i
k! Q 0 , what reluctance, with what true sorrow we leave the ,M
L XM' - I scene of many happy days 3 withwhat genuine regret E
5 I J -1 - We say good-bye to our dear friends of those days. E Q
i tl E is
if We entered upon our high school life in September of nineteen
! , il twenty-five. We were the privileged ones who were to be the first to 5 li
5 jx U spend their full four years of high school life in the new Aquinas, 14, M
! fix! V the testimonial, of care and devotedness of our beloved Archbishop 9 if
l l in behalf of the boys of Rochester. It seems as though it were M
r it yesterday that we first assembled in the auditorium, timorous, in- l i
experienced freshmen. With what awe and admiration did we 'gli
l ! ij glance around at our new school! How fortunate we considered our- p
45 Q tl selves to be among such a group of clean-souled boys as we found A if
g, T our school-mates to be! Time hurried on. Eagerness to learn, sub- Q ffm!
gl if mission to and confidence in our teachers, and close application to
Q! Q our school duties brought our freshman year to a successful close.
ll ll 'Zvi
if Q To maintain our prestige, as sophomores we engaged in a wider il 7
M j scope of activities. We were nobly represented in attendance at !
Q i basketball games and in participation in sports and dramatics. lm
lgidfg That air of sophistication which was so deficient a year before, Q'
E it now showed itself to a limited degree. There was also a more Q ' it
i li noticeable intermingling with the juniors and seniors, although U i !
iffy!! the latter tried to maintain their characteristic aloofness. It is '59,
F 53 sufiicient to say that this year was indeed a happy one and that l!
If after diligent study and application, success was inevitable. i
l! 2 l 1
lib ll QP!
Z Our junior year brought with it a realization of our purpose g t
5 E 1, in school. Banished forever were those pranks and frivolities of Y 5
Q i 1
the past years! It was our sole ambition to be seniors and to enjoy Q,
to the full the fruits of this honor. Not very far distant we pi 1
i glimpsed our diplomas, the reward of work well done. P
if 43 The honors and glories of seniordom have been attainedg but Q i 3
Q O, how quickly they pass away! Our ambition, our dreams are Q ! U
Q realized! Our high school life will soon be an event of the past. 5
ig 3 There remain but the memories of happy days. The future may Q
H 4 W never bring us together again g yet, wherever we may go, the mem- jk
ories of our four years at Aquinas will ever be a bond uniting us Q ,Q 21
Mfgbf to each other and to our school. How precious! How priceless 'Qi'
1 '! Q these memories are to every member of the Class of '29! We leave if Q jf
T you Alma Mater! Adieu! Adieu!
' VINCENT RENZI if
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AGOSTINELLI, JOSEPH J. 75 Latta Road
"GUS" Holy Cross School
They say that Gus weighs nigh a ton,
We know he's big in more ways than
Despite an ungoverned passion for excur-
sions into the Elysian fields of sleep "Gus"
retains familiarity with all his studies. His
good natured grin has become part of the
atmosphere at Aquinas. Then too, "Gus"
possesses many friends who frequently
gather "en masse" to listen to his sage
philosophy. Good-bye Gus, and may your
dreams be ever pleasant. '
BAGLIN, HOWARD R. 25 Arnett Boulevard
UHOWIEU SS. Peter and Paul's School
It's "Howie's" laudable ambition
To bear o, sunny disposition.
"Howie" is always talking about China
or the Indies. From this we deduce that he
will "Join the Navy to See the World." He
has had a place in our hearts since we first
met him. His quiet manner conceals a ver-
itable congress of mischievous ideas. Of late
"Howie" has developed a weakness for
crushing hats, the results of which threaten
to become a civil war. Our best wishes at-
tend you, Howie.
BALCERAK, THEODORE J. 1139 Hudson Ave.
"TED" St. Stanislaus School
Theodore swings a wicked baton,
And also has great love for Latin.
Midst snow and ice, in sun or rain, Ted
may be seen hiking from school. Indeed he
is president of the Aquinas Hikers' Associa-
tion. Despite the claims of physical culture
experts, walking seems to tire one rather
than exhilarate him, otherwise why should
Ted lead such a hazardous existence in class
while in pursuit of sleep? May your foot-
steps ne'er falter, Ted!
BETTNER, J. NELSON 449 Linden Street
HJANELSONH St. Joseph's School
He knows his Azo and he knows his Velox,
He can do anything with a camera, box.
Yes, ladies and gentlemen, this is the only
original Janelson. Do not be frightened by
the blinding glare on the top of his cranium
for those who know him realize that it is
only caused by some patent hair polish.
Janelson is the class photographer, so many
of the pictures in this book may be blamed
on him. Some people believe that he is
"simply dee-vine", but to his classmates he
will always be the hearty, jovial Janelson.
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BIANCHI, DOMINICK A. 32 Warren Street
UDOMH Holy Apostle's School
Morning and night, Dom may be seen
At the wheel of his famed limousine.
Here he is, the little giant of the crowd.
Dom's aggressive and industrious spirit has
secured him success in his school work. How
he maintains his wide-awake attitude to-
ward his studies after working through to
the "wee hours" of the morning is something
his companions cannot find out. "Dom" even
finds time to renovate junked cars and we
are sure he will one day ride to success in
one of his reclaimed limousines.
BRAHLER, ARVID L. Brighton Station, N. Y.
"ARV" Penfield School
Our Am: may be little in size
But his fame will someday reach the
"Arv" is the feather-weight champion of
the school. However, he is continually de-
fending his title against the hardy assaults
of Dom Bianchi. How he finds time to mas-
ter his lessons is one of life's little mys-
teries, but neither studies nor the worry of
wearing a crown seems to depress his bub-
bling spirit. Bore in, Arv, and remember to
lead with your left.
BUCHAN, ANGUS H. 259 Clay Avenue
UANGU Holy Rosary School
Angus is both dignified and tall,
He has been a pal to one and all.
If you see a tall, good natured fellow
come striding down the hall with a carefree
expression on his countenance, you will
surely know that it is "Ang", He is one of
the few Seniors who really seem to know
the value of silence. "Ang" also has a
special hankering for the fiddle which
coupled with patient practice should bring
him renown in the near future.
CALLAHAN, JOHN K. 325 Genesee Pk. Blvd.
HJACKH St. Bridget's School
What Jack lacks in quantity
He makes up in quality.
"Johnny's" quiet and unassuming nature
has won him the respect of all. Though he
is a firm believer in the golden quality of
silence, "Johnny" never hesitates to assume
the rostrum in oral English classes. He is
a loyal supporter of all school activities and
his thoroughness in all his undertakings is
best evidenced by his success in his studies.
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., CASARETTA, RAYMOND D. 71 Joslyn Place .
"RAY" ' Corpus Christi School
M i Would that Ray to us could impart .'
rip His true and genuine love of art! i: fax .
H Those who know "Ray" will not question l '
his congeniality. He established himself as S
A a scholar four years agog but, as an athlete, 1 A
lip his fame rests on his work in the prelim- Hip'
" inary games this past year. By the way, l
"Ray" also possesses artistic ingenuity
which we hope will some day surpass that A
,ju of Michael Angelo. V Q
A Co1A, SEBASTIAN J. 188 Oak Street 1
A "JOHN" Cathedral Grammar School l A
'll' Good sportsmanship, when in or out of play iv'
' Has gained new friends for Johnny every
. day. ,
at . Introducing, if necessary, our baseball ,fly
H 1 veteran of three campaigns. John is the lad ff
1 with the deep bass voice that is continually 1
1 ll rumbling and booming forth to the annoy- '
3,35 ance of Mr. Doyle. Besides picking up 499
H ground balls, John devotes his spare mo- 7
ments to chumming with Bill Cullinan. With
i his remarkable knack of gaining and keep-
4 3 ing friends, John should prove a success fi,
'Qc 4 wherever he goes.
' CONNELLY, FRANCIS X. 994 N. Goodman St. .
lf 3 "FRANK" Corpus Christi School ll A
" With oi smile wreathed in gladness, 1
He Jdispels each senior's sadness. , ,
' Frank believes that being happy is the
pax , best means of never growing old. Active W
" and alert, into everything and out again, N '
with a good word for everyone, he has made 3
himself a popular member of the class. ,
,W Frank has chosen architecture for his life's
H work and we soon expect to see his sign
displayed on some prominent building. An
early beginning reaps a quick harvest, Eg
6 5 Frank, so go right ahead.
, - I
CONNELLY, PETER J. 994 Goodman Street l
A 1 "PETE" Corpus Christi School 4 5
'QP When it comes to display wit, 'Q'
' X That's when "Petey" makes a hit.
T Pete's class history may be summed up in l N
A 5 the words: one of the youngest in the class, 1' .l
'ff 3 good natured, witty and well liked. His re- 'lil'
1 marks and funny sayings have brightened f
many a class CespeciallyAmerican Historyl. li A N
F Pete's aim is to be an architect. We are sure Ei
Ii i that he will ascend high in his chosen work. 'Qi '
" We expect Pete to design the Aquinas Col-
lege when the day comes for it to be built. l
A 4 Keep at it, Pete. .5
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CULHANE, JosEPH L. 12 Kind Street
"JOE L." SS. Peter and Paul's School
Intermediate., advanced, solidand trig,
Were as easy for Joe as dancing a Jig.
Stolid, steady, unassuming, but possessed
of rare humor beneath the surface charac-
terizes "Joe." He is an ardent supporter of
all senior activities and is known as a math-
ematician par excellence. His friendly smile
is his passport into the hearts of all of us
and we are confident that it will be his ally
in after years. Bon Voyage, Joe!
CULHANE, JOSEPH M. 950 Jefferson Avenue
HJOE M." St. Monica's School
When it comes to lead a cheer,
"Joseph M" has not a peer.
Rah! Rah! Rah! Here he are! Who?
"Joe M", of course. Cheerleader, orator,
scholar, A. B. C. and a long list of other
degrees might be added to the name of this
"man" of Aquinas, but in ordinary school
life he contents himself with simply "J oe M".
He is a live member of the Senior Class, al-
ways on hand with a boost of a suggestion
and ready to act on a minute's notice. Fare
thee well, Joe, you have the best wishes of
CULLINAN, WILLIAM B. 733 Genesee Street
"BILL" St. Monica's School
For Bill's precision there is no cure,
His motto is: "Be slow and sure."
"Bil1's" perpetual grin, drawling tones
and unhurried actions have won him a con-
spicuous niche in the Senior Hall of Fame.
But our Bill is at times an exponent of speed.
On the diamond he has performed in stellar
fashion at the hot corner for two years. He
also played an excellent floor game for 302.
Slow and steady does it, Bill.
DEEGAN, JOHN T. 380 Raines Park
"REDH Sacred Heart School
All the corridors will seem bare
Without the tinge of his flaming hair.
"Red" is a perfect example of the blush-
ing youth." Besides this idiosyncrasy he is
also a prominent orator and an authority
on modern fads. "Red" is a firm believer in
the Coolidge Theory of Economy and often
puts it to practice. The aftermath of the
banquet proved the strength of Red's con-
stitution. The business World now awaits
eagerly to grasp the fruits of Red's ingen-
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DENNIS, THOMAS H. 33 Bardine Street ,ff Q
"TOM" St. -Andrew's School 'Q 1' 3
Life to "Denny" ever brings Q
A chance for doing bigger things. i
After accompanying our friend "Tom" 5 ,ai 4
through four years of school we will admit l ' 1
that he is a typical student and a loyal . l I
friend. "Tom" threatens to join the stand- 1, l
ing army of our country. His chief power is ij ,R l
initiative, so we are positive of his success. il - .
When "Tom" secures Pershing's position i S
and changes the army menu We shall all be 2 J
glad to serve under him. ,At 1
DENTINGER, JOHN C. 40 Home Place Q 6 l
HJOHNU Holy Family School H 1
A joy to our class, a true friend and pal. ,ex Q
We all hope yon'll succeed and we know you if
shall. W f
He's little, yes, but, oh boy! Don't ever
make the mistake of judging John's power 1 ,iq ,
by his stature or you may come out second l .P t
best. Witty, alert and showing real signs of l
intelligence fsee his 95-100W marks to li f
prove thisj he is the admiration of every- ,ifv
one, even of a few teachers. And while we r- '
are speaking of this versatile senior we '
must not forget to mention the manner in ii 5
which he handled his feminine role in the lib,
Four-Flusher. May you continue as you have 4,5
begun, is our wish, Johnny. J I
DICESARE, JoHN P. 116 Lyell Avenue A l
"JOHN" St. Anthony's School ,I 'ii' j
Whether it be play or work, 3 5
His part John will never shirk. it
Have you ever passed by Room 218 while ,ex
the Virgil class was in progress? If you 'l fl
have, you no doubt heard the voice of this i
senior struggling with his advanced Latin. 1
Virgil, of course, is not his only accomplish- tr l
ment, John is a distinguished historian, as g lil
well as an excellent debater. His material I "
aim is to be a great politician. He has the f
right start and leaves a vacancy in Aquinas li
which will be dimcult to fill. Good-bye and Wil I
good luck, John!
DOBBINS, JOHN F. 97 Lewiston Avenue
HJACKH Sacred Heart School ll my 5
What Jack lacks in point of stature ll 2' 4
He makes up in his good nature. ,, ! J
We all envy "Jack's" composure and dig- li A l
nity. Nothing is important enough to dis- , lip,
turb him, not even study. However, under 'f "
this calm exterior there is a friendly spirit '
that makes us proud to number him among N
our classmates. "Jack" has an abundance W lax
of school spirit. His clear, steady thinking 11 f 5
assures him success in whatever profession Q 1
he chooses to follow. ii L 1
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l DRAXL, CARL F. 54 Gilbert Drive 'il'
i HCARLU St. Boniface School '
A personality that binds you fast
Arid holds you to the very last. A
Here is the cartoonist of the class, the 'Qi
embryo 'Bud Fisher. Carl was ever adept
in contrlving wierd excuses for escaping the
Jug-and to this Mr. Hurley will attest-so 9.
we cannot deny his creative powers. Couple 'Q
with this a spirit, ever alert, and a great
amount of persistence and you will see why
Carl is welcomed by the entire senior class. A
ECKERT, RAYMOND P. 21 Burbank Street T'
"PHIL" Our Lady of Perpetual
Help School A
A charming way, a gracious smile, 'QP
Most obligiug all the while.
In Phil we have quiet reserve coupled
with subtle humor, making the ideal senior. A
Often Phil will burst forth in Uprofuse 'tl'
strains of unpremeditated art" with all the
spontaneity. of a Webster. He has success-
fully kept Mr. Doyle on the defensive for li,
two years with his knowledge-seeking ques- 19.
tions. On Friday nights he carried around
little squares of pasteboard at the basket-
ball games. He may qualify as an usher par 4
excellence as he has had a vast amount of QI'
experience during the last year. "
EISMONT, ADAM J. 342 Carter Street
"ASCANIUS" St. Andrew's School 46
Music hath charms 5 Adam hath charms '
His place iii our hearts could be filled AL
by but few. fp
We present to you our concert-master '
Cyes he is in the orchestral. Our violinist
studied French for two years so that he 9
would be able to pronounce the French mu-
sical terms with facilityg then he found out 0
that most of them were written in Italian. '
But don't let that worry you, "Ascanius," L
real genius does not have to bother with Q?
rules anyway. May success be yours.
ELLENDT, JOHN J. 101 Lux Street l
"JOHN" East Rochester Public School my
Slow in word and slow of pace, f
In the end he'll win the race.
A slow, sonorous voice proclaims John as A
one of the most thoughtful and deliberate lip
members of the class. He may be frequently Y
found discussing the more serious matters
of life in company with "Milt" Shatzel.
Study, persistence and extraordinary pa- lax
tience are the marks of his character. We f
have always looked up to John and now we l
bid him a fond farewell. L
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ERNST, LAWRENCE 361 Brooks Avenue
"ERNIE" St. Monica's School
Faithful, courteous, and prudent
He is a true Aquinas student.
Four years at Aquinas seem to have no
effect on "Ernie's" nature. He still retains
his reticent and calm ways. He was one of
the few in the math classes who were con-
tent to accept the original text of the book
without any argument. His dimples and
smiles are treasures of the class and we
hope he will occupy as high a place in life
as he has with us.
FARRELL, THOMAS H. 264 Sherwood Avenue
"TOM" SS. Peter and Paul's School
A smile of true kindness bred,
Is nature's greatest gift to "Red,"
"Tom" is the possessor of a very brilliant
head, both in color and in intellectual
talent: in fact, we recommend him as an
assistant English professor. His only glar-
ing defect is his great natural propensity
for asking questions. "Tom" is a walking
questionnaire and has successfully and suc-
cessively put his teachers through the third
degree. Go ahead, "Tom", Ripley searched
sixty-four countries for his "Believe It or
FINK, ARTHUR J. 78 Melville Street
"ART" Corpus Christi School
Arthur a statesman someday will be
In truth he deserves such celebrity.
The awe of the freshmen and the delight
of the seniors-thatys "Art". His witty
sarcasm is well known and respected by
everyone. "Art" certainly has the happy
faculty of turning the dullest classes into
something at least approaching interest.
But his claim to fame does not stop here.
"Art" as secretary of the class has shown
enough business acumen to make life
"rosy" to say the least.
GAGIE, MARTIN J. 541 Clay Avenue
HMARTH Sacred Heart School
"Mart" is courteous, reserved, and fair,
He's won friends and honors every-
"Mart" is another one of the curly-headed
men of the class. His blonde locks were a
big attraction at the basketball games.
"Mart" is a basketball player of note as
many of his high-scoring opponents can
testify. Needless to say, he is well liked, not
only by his team mates and fellow students,
but by everyone who knows him. "Mart", ll
your name will be spoken in the same breath '
with "Jigger,' and "Sully." L X
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W, GARTLAND, SYLVESTER M. 128 Bryan Street ill?
l "Bi-:sTY" Holy Rosary School lk I
I Orator and actor of the jinest sort, '
,fly Yet friendly and kind, and a genuine Ng?
When one remembers the manner in which l Q
"Besty" portrayed the part of grouchy "Ira" , A '
' ,H Q in the Senior Play, it is hard to believe that ' 'ip
H ' he is one of the most genial and best liked l, '
fellows of the Class. It is quite impossible ' ,l
to "get his goat" or to turn him from his
,ep optimistic views. As a side line, "Besty" lil
il I managed the basketball team so the excel- " N
1 lent schedule which the 1928-1929 team 'l '
" played may be blamed on him. In parting li
9 we all "toss 'im a bone." l :jx
'ev f 0
GIBBONS, THOMAS J. 82 Flower City Park
' "TOMH Sacred Heart School ,X
gay Sad, indeed, would our school days be 'fl'
' l Without Torn's humorous propensity. " '
Tom is not quite sure just what he is X'
going to be when he "grows up" and We , ,ex
my suggest that he consider lendinfr the fire i, il
" , department his services. He has a sireng N 5
' all he needs now are the engines, the fire- V I
' house and a few more incidentals. Just the 4, ,
:ffl same, Tom, you are all right. There are few 1 QP '
1 " l fellows who may boast so many friends. We l ' 1
' 5 prophesy a bright future for you. 4
, l A
I ,hy GUTMANN, RAYMOND E. 210 Cotlingwood Dr. ll 'ill
, .. "RAY" Our Lady of Perpetual I I
li ' Help Schoo l, .
l an Some claim Ray's success is due to luck, ,bs
lull But we know it is due to grit and pluck. .1 fl N
" l Be it known that "Ray" is a member of Qi 5
3 l the Virgil class and an early beginner of 1 f
A N senior themes. However, he likes fishing and ll fp '
'W motoring as well as study. His first attempt l,
6 at driving resulted in a collision with his
brother's bicycle, and the result was a bit
X ' of modernistic art labeled "Pretzel With 1,13
Z fi? 11 Cramps". Alas for Barney Oldfield! ll
, ill HAHN, LEONARD E, 52 Normandy Avenue 'N
, A ' HLENH St. Augustine's School lei, l
'll Len is every senior's friend lv
Loyal to the very end. :N
1, Ah, fair maidens, 'tis he! Tall, handsome, 2
1 Ae, with wavy hair and all! Len, the Adonis of 'fax
, 'll the Class. Or shall we say Don Juan? Len I "f
has broke many a fair heart and if ques- '
tioned rigorously, he will admit the sad
A fact. But it is not the fair sex alone that 43,
'Q appreciates him. With us he is just as pop- l 0
l ular. We linger sadly over our parting with l
l Len. l
All g .
i ll lei
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HALL, DAVID A. 605 Garson Avenue
"DAVE" Corpus Christi School
His case and grace someday will pave
The way to success for modest Dave.
Although "Dave" is one of the few silent
members of our class, he is never at a loss
for humorous remarks to punctuate his
silence. He is a senior who may be honestly
termed a good listener and he is frequently
bored by his more loquacious classmates.
Lend us your ears, Dave, while we predict
your sure success.
HAMILL, JOHN J. 104 Peck Street
"JACK" Corpus Christi School
With somber gaze and deep bass voice,
For a typical lawyer, Jack is our choice.
Jack is a familiar figure in all our de-
bates. His voice is heard booming out with
all the gentle caress of the peal of thunder
arguing on any matter, known or unknown.
It is also said that fair damsels are much
impressed by his flow of eloquence. No
blushing violet is Jackg he leaves us with
HANNA, BERNARD T. 86 Villa Street
"BEE" Holy Apostle's School
Small of stature, big of heart,
We are loathe from him to part.
Father Brien claims that this dimunitive
basketball player has slept throughout the
American History class from the landing
of Columbus to the World War. Neverthe-
less, "Bee" exudes speed both on the court
and in his sport roadster "de luxe." "Bee"
with his quaint line of chatter and impetu-
ous ways has won a place in our hearts that
will be hard to fill when he leaves us.
HEAPHY, J OHN W. 70 Reynolds Street
"JACK" SS. Peter and Paul's School
Always seen but seldom heard,
Jack we term a real wise bird.
Jack is one of the silent members of our
class. We can all vouch for his steady per-
sistence, and, despite his quiet ways, he has
given many evidences of his extreme kind-
ness. Studies and the restraint of school life
have failed to plunge his sagacious attitude
far enough to disturb his ascetic counte-
nance. When you become famous, Jack,
don't forget your Classmates of '29.
, ..,,, 7, ,, . .W,,.,.,.,. , , . S,
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HEBERGER, FRANCIS C. 371 Augustine Street
HFRANKU Sacred Heart School
L ' You'll meet Frank, morning, noon and
'in' ' . right, . . . .
I His trusty 'violin e'er in sight.
Should you be in search of a real violin-
ist there is no need of looking further for
'Adv here. he be. Our query is, why invite the
' Rubmolfs to Aquinas when there is a
Heberger in our midst? Besides being a mas-
ter at the fiddle, Frank holds many original
li 1 theories in his studies and is always ready
lp 1 to defend them. Good-bye, Frank!
HILL, JOHN G. 11 St. Jacob Street
,rl "JOHN" Holy Redeemer School
'll Choose whate'er career he may,
John will always lead the way.
John is the despair of every one in the
'iy class who likes high marks. Many are they
- who tried in vain to surpass our artist and
mathematician in the Regents exams. But
why try to soar above 100? John spends his
e spare time in reading Dryden's translation
'lx of Virgil and in thinking up wise cracks to
spring on unsuspecting seniors. As a mem-
ber of the Art Committee a large number
6-Q of the drawings in this book are the fruits
- ot his labors. Good-bye, good luck and many
l God bless you, John.
ui HOCH, HARVEY 180 Danforth Street
il 1 "HOKUM" SS. Peter and Paul's School
God sent him down to play his part,
He's found a place in all our hearts.
ti-X., "Hokum" is a classmate, the model to
l A whom every student should look for inspira-
tion. He has endeared himself to every
member of the school. "Hokum's" buoyant,
MN cheerful spirit will serve him well in the
'U future. No student ever left Aquinas with
greater wishes for success from Faculty
and student body, and especially from the
members of the Class of '29.
1 HOGAN, RAYMOND 324 Roslyn Street
"RAY" Immaculate Conception School
l.. Of all the seniors, let it be said,
Qi There are none more genial than is
Another member of the Class who pos-
ix sesses a brilliant head fin huej. He and
"Bill" Kirby have successfully managed to
. outwit nearly all the rest of the class, work-
. ing on the axiom that two heads are bet-
ter than one. Slow,easy-going, somewhat
P phlegmatic in disposition, "Ray" plods
steadily onward toward graduation. Keep a
goin', Ray, you will not be left at the post,
i . .vwgwvo M EJ if F l L .sl Ll if F 91
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HUGHES, LAWRENCE E. 20 Holbrook Street
"LARRY" St. Andrews School
Behold our hero in hockey games,
Behold our Larry of dramatic fame.
Our dashing and handsome young cheer-
leader is a familiar figure to all our fem-
inine basketball devotees. However, his pop-
ularity has extended itself farther than that
for his friendliness and genial smile have
made him welcome everywhere. "Larry's"
dependability will surely gain him social
and business success. Auf Wiedersehen,
mein lieber Freund.
KIRBY, WILLIAM E. Avon, N. Y.
"BILL" St. Agnes School, Avon
"Bill" is courteous and polite,
Always welcome to our sight.
.Whether "Bill" commutes regularly be-
tween Avon and Rochester for love of
Aquinas or of pleasant company en route,
we leave to the reader's discretion. Cer-
tain it is that during the past four years
"Bill" has been a constant and popular
friend. For this reason we know that it will
not be long now before we hear of Mayor
Kirby or whatever it is for which these
KNAUF, WILLIAM C. 34 Wilmington Street
"RED" Blessed Sacrament School
Bill is a capable escort
To the mighty god of sport.
Here is "Cash and Carry" Pyle's only
rival. Bill is always promoting some new
venture, whether it be a basketball team or
a tennist club. The sad condition of the
Aquinas swimming pool is all that prevents
Bill from gathering together an aquatic
aggregation. But success is Bill's habit and
pep is his motive power. Adios, Bill! You'll
surely reach your goal.
KNITTEL, ANTHONY W. 59 Leroy Street
"ANTHONY" Immaculate Conception
A senior that's quiet arid demure
With a marked weakness for literature.
Yes, friends, this is the boy who keeps
Father Grady and the rest of the faculty
of the school busy trying to keep up with
his brain snaps, some of which are actually
good. A-1 in studies, interested in every-
thing lexcept girlsj, and not at all afraid
of work, he is popular both with students
and teachers. And another thing, this Arete
would not be what it is were it not for his
membership in the Literary Committee.
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1 I V W I KOLB, ANDREW L. 55 Hemple Street 'il'
"ANDY" St. Francis Xavier's School if 1 1
Andy's quietg A'noly's coolg
He's a favorite in our school.
Andy has two worries in life-making his
pioneer production of Dodge Brothers go
and learning his Virgil lesson. His marvel-
ous pitching arm and his grace in tennis
comprise his contributions to the sport
world. His character and spirit of fair play
are qualities which make him an asset to
our senior class, qualities which will bring
himsuccess in later life.
KUNZ, CHARLES J. 178 Warner Street
"CHARLIE" Holy Apostles' School
Gracious, talented, sincere
He'll not fail usg never fear!
Gaze upon the portrait of God's greatest
gift to literature. As class treasurer
"Charlie" has been our able representative
in all financial transactions. Aided by Mr.
Lahey's rules for argumentation he may be
found any noon debating with "Janelson"
regarding the respective merits of "Velox"
and "Azo". His favorite indoor sport last
Winter was selling tickets at the basket-
LANG, ANTHONY A. 3 Mozart Place
"TONY" St. Michael's School
His mental abilities and very fine
Will bring all his dreams to successful
Here is the soul of an undeveloped genius.
Tony has performed many stunts in both lit-
erary and mechanical fields. Much of the
success of the Arete is due to Tony's earn-
est labors. We honor and respect his ability
and we like him for himself. A real fellow
and a true sport, coupled with his scholastic
achievements have made Tony a friend of
all. Success awaits you.
LARMER, JOHN J. 195 Lyell Avenue
"JOHNNY" Cathedral School
In basketball he is a star,
In life, 'we're surehe will go far.
If you ever want a job on a newspaper,
just speak to our own "Johnny" who in a
few years intends to be one of the leading
journalists of the day. "Johnny" has done
much in keeping the name of Aquinas be-
fore the eyes of Rochester while writing for
one of its papers. His foul shot in the Utica
game will also make him remembered at
Aquinas. Best wishes, old timer, and may
your name always be in the headlines!
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i U LEGLER, JOHN B. 28 Walbar Street '
! "JOHNNY" St. Mary's School M
I '90 5 Eager, energetic and impulsive, 6' 13X
i l, If Yet, Jack to no one is repulsive. 1 T
1 Lookout, everyone, here comes Johnny! l
l I He does not know his strength and IS apt to 1, L
l dev! cripple you in simply brushing by. In spite lip
I 11 1 of his muscular development Johnny IS
' 11 quite gentle, so no matter how delicate you 5'
,I may be, never fear him. Johnny's big de- 1'
5 9 ' light in American History class is poking 13 qi
l 'Wi "Besty" Gartland in the ribs, and inciden- 11 "
ii tally, in causing Mrk Ryan to call for N 1
5 "Awdah in the back, t ea." ,N A
Il fl H :ip
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'li 'i LEMINGER, ANTHONY J. 826V2 Flower Citly 1,
! V nT0NYu Par Z '
E A , Sacred Heart School li tl
I 'fill A tireless worker, a well worthwhile pal, U 'lp
5 , Who could forget him? We never shall. 'X
E Whenever there is a task to be done we i ix
i .IAN look for "Tony". He is a worker who hlas E rip
E l. ' earned the gratitude of his classmates y ' "
' his efforts to put the advertising campaign ll
fi of the "Arete" across. In ten years "Tony" 11
, I, I will be building skyscrapers and bridges. Wa,
I His vim and persistence will carry him far , 1,
I 1 in life. Remember us, "Tony", 1' 1
. ll 1
1 q A
1 9 1, MACON, JOHN W. 188 West High Terrace 'E W9
5 ll. "JOHNNY" St. Monica's School '
I X John is sure to play his part, E
A , He's a master hand in art. 1 ,gs
fillil All hail to the inventive genius of the 'll
5 A' class! We have waited impatiently for the ll 1
1 next of "Johnny's" inventions to appear. ii
A i Among his famous inventions may be listed: ,tp
wi a mechanical hair-parter, a motorless auto- ,. 2
, " Q mobile, a device for shutting off long winded .1
E l speakers and indoor golf. "Keep ago1n'," ',
3 X 1 "Johnny", and you will make Rube Gold-
l f-1 f berg look sick. 1
1 an 11 1
, -1 1
. , MAGIN, WILLIAM G. 156 Avery Street 'i 1
' A "BILL" Holy Apostles' Schools 'i la,
ll . . . , n
0 ij Bill ranks among our exceptional boysg
1 He seeks solitude and despises noise.
A Rather quiet, alwaysHplei2asant,hand ag fri
H1 ideal classmate is Bi l. e nows is stu 11
E ll when it comes to school-work and he has ll
i li also proved himself an all around athlete. 1
3 li The gods will surely smile on him after he X 1
F Q? has left uslfor they'could.not fail-to note 'QI
T one possessing the disposition of Bill.
9 f 1' 'Ill
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MALIBORSKI, THEoPH1LUs G. 48 Henry Street i
A l "Tora" St. Stanislaus School l l
'19 ' Lo! philosopher and basketball star! Ll la 1
l Yes that's "Tape"-he has not a par. i 3
X Ted is known best as our lanky center. il
'll However, he claims to be a song and dance X it Q
if artist. At the senior banquet his tenor voice 'Q' 1
caused a traiiic blockade on the street four 5
blocks below. He is also known as a master X
E of dialect and has created much controversy A '
QI' in class over his mutilation of the dictionary. 'Q'
N MALONEY, EUGENE W. 724 Parsells Avenue Q '
A "GENE" St. Ambrose School A
ml -When you have met our flaming Gene, Q ,
A typical senior you have seen.
l The one who characterized a bass voice 1
my as 'booming' surely must have received his ,H '
4' idea on hearing Gene talk. This genial six 1. X
footer has been the main stay of our at- X X 3
i . tendance at the basketball games. In class XX '
new he has even gone so far as to condescend to X we '
if study for some of his teachers. We are all 0
5 waiting for "Gene" to dazzle the world by I l .
, the brilliancy of his head. May good luck
il' always be with you "Gene."
i MANcUso, VINCENT F. 53 Locust Street ' H X
X UVINU St. Patrick's School
hw Mount Morris lg EX
" All hail! to our Mount Morris boy! l fi
. To our hearts he has brought much joy. l
Ladies and gentlemen, you are now scan- A g
pax ning the portrait of the next Irving Berlin. fp
" As a song writer, Vin is a master even I 'P
' though the student body has not enough ear X
for music to appreciate his cheer composi- A
W tions. We take our hats of to Mount Morris 'X
f for producing such an all around good fel- i n
low as Vin Mancuso. 1
EX MARGRETT, RAYMOND 109 Belmont Street . df,
it "RED" Blessed Sacrament School 1 -I
Our hockey star! Proclaim him loud! ' '
, Of him Aquinas will e'er be proud. Ol
il Who is that clever looking red-headed lg 'fl'
fellow in the center of the group? Why if 1
that's "Red" Margrett, our hockey star, X 1
A basketball player of no mean ability, and A
'Qi above all, the possessor of one of the sunni- lip
. est dispositions in Aquinas. Whatever line '
, of business "Red" undertakes, be it profes- 1
sional hockey or teaching, we know that he P
fag i will succeed, for not only can he make N vat
H friends but he can keep them. T
:jx I I
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MATHEIS, HAROLD J. 122 Argo Park ,iff '
"MATT" Holy Rosary School i ll
Harold greets you with a smile, E
Keeps you happy all the while. 3 A
"Matt" is seldom without his quizzical will
smile or genial laugh. At present he is en- M
gaged in ardent research into the language
of Schiller and Goethe preparatory to his I A
great essay, "Der Unterscheid Zwischen 1 'Q'
Sitzen und Setzen" which in all probability Q '
will revolutionize the teaching of German. f ,
Auf Wiedersehen, "Matt"! A
- i 'N
MCLAUGHLIN, HENRY T. 208 Magee Ave. y
"HANK" Sacred Heart School J
Henry can singg Henry can dance. 'HN X
He's an all 'round lad one can see at a l' ,K
Gaze upon one of the brilliant lights of w 1
our famous group! The president of the tw
Block A Club is also a stage luminary. We 'f
who have heard his voluminous tones as 'Y
cheer leader and class room orator can xl A Q
hardly imagine how he managed his notes W I
in the musical comedy in which he took part "
a few weeks ago. Ere long "I-lank's" name
will twinkle on Broadway. r A
METZGER, HERBERT F. 743 Jay Street 'T
"HERB" Holy Family School X
Of all the fellows we have met, wi
"Herb" is one we'll ne'er forget. 0
The President of the Senior Class! This '
wavy-haired youth hails from Dutchtown A
and his one really glaring weakness is his fp
enormous consumption of pretzels. He is 1' '
the proud possessor of a Ford roadster, vin- it
tage unknown, and when it runs it is a A
menace to the pedestrians of Rochester. The
only mar on "Herb's" character is his con- 0
stant association with Zimmerman. Best 4 1
wishes for after life "Herb.,'
MILLER, ALFRED J. 23 Dale Street .
"0ZY" Saint Augustine's School I 5 '
Al is courteous, polite and kind
Another like him is hard to find.
Despite his numerous social obligations
and a tendency toward the peaceful delights
of quiet rest, "Ozy" manages to master his
studies so that he does not often fall under
the ax of scholastic justice. He is seldom
N vexed by trouble and is never in a hurry. It ll 1
g is also reported that "Ozy" frequents the ,ex
Q QP Adirondacks and is a mountain climber of ' ? N
l ability. ,
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I MURRAY, JOHN R. 120 Eastland Avenue
5 "BOB" Blessed Sacrament School
i Bob is lively, full of fun, raw
We shall miss him, everyone. "
If there is anything "Bob" detests it is
to be called "Bobby". That is because he is A
a real athlete and something of an automo- 'is'
bile salesman. It is said that a good big man "
is better than a good little man, but it
would take a man of giant proportions to A
beat "Bob". May it always be so! lg?
O,BRIEN, ROBERT M. 32 Flower Street
"BOB" St. Michael's School ax
Vice-president of the class is he, "
What the seniors think of him is plain
to see. A
Gentleman, sportsman and scholar are the lip
titles most often accorded to "Bob". The "
popular vice-president has our undisputed
V acclaim. His high marks in French and A
4 Latin have always been a source of wonder W
' to us. "Bob" is also proficient in basketball, " ,
tennis and skating. He carries with him our 1
best wishes for success. A
f O'CONNOR, FRANK J. 8 Marigold Street N'
' "FRANK" Sacred Heart School i
Ever ambitions, ever ready my
Always unflinching, always steady. 0
Frank is one of the foremost scholars of
the senior class, yet he has never been ac- A
cused of studying. He has exhausted the W
realms of mathematics and the art of bas- 0
ketball. Frank leads a placid existence, and
his good nature has won him many friends. A
By us Frank will always be remembered as
the one who led the 306 team on its check- fi
O'HARE, HAROLD J. 102 Merrill Street
HHAIRSH Sacred Heart School
A Virgil disciple of no mean ability
A 'violin player with great possibility. fa,
The only thing that we have against 0
"Hairs" is that he is a member of the
orchestra and an inmate of the Virgil class.
We do not know why an intelligent lad ffl,
should ruin himself in this manner. How- "
ever, he may live it down. Having been tor- X
tured by the strains of his violin for a ,
quartet of years we admit his ability as a ,ax ,
musician. 7 l
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WI OWEN, JOHN W. 20 Cook Street
" I "JOHN" Scottsville High School
I The wit and the humor of Kelly and Cohen
Q I Is trifling to that of our Johnny Owen.
'WI Amicus noster! This title is indeed indi-
I cative ofbour feeling toward Johii. Hetis
sure to ecome a "power" in e ectrici y,
M some day. For the three years that John has
Q91 been with us, we have been able to find no
L outstanding fault in him. His generosity is
I remarkable and his wit has often brightened
A an otherwise gloomy day. Retain your com-
qipi gosure, John, you are headed in the right
fa, PASTORELLE, CLARK I. 85 Seville Drive
1' ' "PASTY" St. August1ne's School
I Wavy hair and eyes so bright D
Q I Make "Pasty' all the -s' delight.
QI' The immortal gods must have certainly
, smiled on our "Pasty". Besides having a
If unique hold on the fair sex, our flaming
,I I youth from the suburbs is a passionate lover
lf., of poetry. Whether his countenance indi-
I Cates deep thinking or a state of coma has
3 5 always puzzled his teachers. So long, and
A I good luck, "Pasty."
I PAvEL'sKY, RAYMOND J. 28 Syke Street
A 1' "RAY" St. Augustine School
WI? Ray is patient and so kind,
' A friend like Ray is hard to find.
It has been said that "Ray" is one of the
., big men of the class. Whether this refers to
'QPII his corpuleiice or magnitude of heart we
I leave to the reader's decision. It is certain
that "Ray's" favorite indoor sport is to trap
M I' someone in an erroneous statement and then
aggravatingly smile at his victim's discom-
1 fiture. But "Ray's" sterling qualities over-
I shadow his skepticism and he leaves Aqui-
A We nas with our good will and best wishes.
I, PENNA, PASCHAL F. 308 Smith Street
A "PA'1'f' St. Anthony's School
'Q II "Wherever Pat happens to 'meet you
2 A pair of smiling eyes is sure to greet
A V Pat is our backyard and classroom athlete.
'QI During noon hours he may be found pursu-
ing the elusive white sphere over the cam-
pus. In the classroom he is the despair of
A X the teachers. Although he spends most of
rip his time warding off jug sentences, we feel
'Y sure that Pat has absorbed suhicient wisdom
,E to carry him successfully through life.
, , rv
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i PELLINO, AUGUST R. 13 Dudley Street lx 'QF'
"GUS" St. Joseph's School ll
"G.us's" plays in basketball li
l Won him favor from us all. 'ai
l Presenting our class philosopher. Have i l
E you ever listened to one of those rare de- 1
bates between "Gus" and his friend Theo- N
philus? Every other phrase ends with the la,
innocent, "Whatsa matter?". Besides these l Q
' frequent controversies "Gus" gained dis- ll
tinction for his two years' service on the 'I
' basketball team. Keep going "Gus"! Your 1 fi,
coolness will serve you well in your race 1 9
PRITCHARD, ELMER W. 734 Seneca Parkway 'Q' Q
"PETE" Nazareth Hall N l
Pete is quiet and serene, rl
Pete disturbed, we have 'never seen. U ,R
Here we have an ardent rival of Rip Van ll '
r Winkle. In his four years at Aquinas Pete l
has never been known to hurry or to become El
excited. His chief troubles are: remember- ll Gig
, ing to bring textbook to class and remaining ,X "
, awake during the session. Studies never I
, bother Peteg yet he always obtains a re- U x
1 spectable mark in examinations. Good Luck, iw my '
Pete, we know you'll be a big success at H ..
Syracuse, next year. H
QUIGLEY, J oHN M. 69 Luzerne Street ll W0
' "JOHNNY" Blessed Sacrament School '
T John is quiet and serene L,
, Out of humor 'never seen. il Qi,
Quiet and unassuming, never boastful- gl w
X that's "Johnny". Yet he gives his best in ll
1, every undertaking. Who would believe that
, this same "Johnny" has four years of math il fp
to his credit and was a regular on the H
hockey team? May he continue to be sue- xl
ji cessful in both his scholastic and sporting .,
endeavors! l' 795
w QUIRIN, HENRY A. 114 Frederick Park ll-
'p HHANKH Dundee High School W 'ax A
Reserved, dignified, composed, N "
il! Yet thoughtful, kind and well-disposed. if
'Nl' Hank is ranked as the most ambitious ig A
ni youth in an unusually ambitious class. It is U tgp
tl sufficient to say that the number of courses Q "
il on the school curriculum failed to prevent Q.
him from grasping a diploma on short time. ,1
in As an exponent of art and English compo- 1,151
sition Hank has an established reputation. 1? 0
1 When Hank leaves us the world greets an-
ll other man of talent.
x It 9
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4 I RENZI, VINCENT A. 251 Magee Avenue ll 9
'lvl "VIN" Cathedral School 'gil
Vin just bubbles over with school spirit, ll
Vin is out to boost Aquinas every minute. X A
ft, Should we attempt to list the attainments :gp
H of this graduate it would be difficult to com- f '
press them into the space allotted. Hence we i
l mention only a fewg a budding orator, a N A
e I dramatist, both as composer and as actor, -I
1 . qi
il' a prose writer, a poet, a musician and a real "'
1 fellow. Believe it or not, all these have been VN
I rolled into one and to the left is what they li.
If produce-Vin Renzi. :au
'QP' 1 -
' RoToLI, FELIX J. 82 Otis Street .
HPHILU Holy Apostles' School
yay Phil is happy and care free 5 'QD
" All enjoy his company.
"Phil" holds a corner in the hearts I
A , of everyone about Aquinas, teachers and V
lip' students alike. His broad smile and the 1
, toss of the head which accompanies it are ,
well known to all. Scholastically, Phil is 1
A ' one of the high-lights of the class, at times 4
on 1 expounding a few points of information
which even his teachers admit to be new to
, . l l
iid ROURKE, FRANCIS C. 234 Earl Street 'H
'F HFRITZ', St. Monica's School
X Someday we'll see our modest "Fritz" 1
A With car and chauffeur at the Ritz. ,ex
'ill N "Fritz" is the self-appointed guardian of ll
I 1 all the fairf maidens who board the Lake
5 Avenue car each day. If there were any con- 1
Q test to select a subject for a collar add we 49
Q would nominate "Fritz" as our representa-
" 3 tive. However, he is a hard worker and with l 1
, his ambition and personality he will succeed. T'
. li N
4,31 sem, JOHN F. 628 st.Peu1 Street ,aj
WP it "JOHNNY" St. Joseph's School l 2
2 I, .
fl His winning way and pleasant smile 1
Q M Keep us cheerful all the while. ll A
'Wi "Johnny" is the big, silent man of the l.
I . ll
X class fblg ln cross-section and silent IH recl- 'F
tatlonj. He 1S also one who pursues his
nocturnal slumbers in classg nevertheless
'Qi 4 he always has his homework, so We find in 'QP
5 M him a rare student indeed. Hisnsincerity l 1
j i , and numerous other likeable qualities have I I
1 made us all his friends so we reluctantly I il
bid him farewell. 'H'
J y ex W
I e l wh
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SHEEHAN, V. BERNARD 137 Colebourne Road W
1 "BUD" Pittsford High School ,, 1
A, While Bud may be very small, Y 'nw
ll He's the cheeriest of as all. H 'f
This young gentleman's youthful appear- V l
i ance almost caused a riot at the Senior y 1
,lv Banquet when he was accused of being a lf 'ii'
lr freshman. However, small though he may li "
be, "Bud" has made himself known by his U
exuberance. A joke, a sage remark, or even 5,
Q the correct answer in class has a surprising H :gi
'll' way of stealing from Bud's lips. Yes, he is W "
our infant prodigy. M
9 SOMMERS, CHARLES F. 28 Finch Street :ggi
'lp' 'KCHARLIEU , Holy Rosary School l 0
Quiet, dignified, and kind
A ' A better friend 'tis hard to find. W 4
lip Yes, ladies and gentlemen, this is ii '19
'T "Charlie", the calm, collected, dignified ,N
"Charlie", Always has he been the same A
A quiet, unruffled senior. It has been rumored Qi ,ex
vip that he is a victim of studyg however, we Q, if
" hesitate to believe that such a dread calam- li
ity has befallen him. It is thought that he l S
selected the chicken part of the senior ban- i Q
'ff quet and for that the whole class is grateful fl hill
" to him. Keep a Goin' "Qharl1e." 'l T
, , 1, .
STAHLBRODT, EDWARD S. 157 Magee Avenue . A
lax UNEDU Nazareth Hall ,, qv
L' Polite, reserved, firm as a rock W l
Is Ed, our classmate and future "doc." ll
A "Ned" is the essence of courtesy and kind- Y ,ey
:gp ness. .His famous dialect act has often won T ll
I applause from the class and earned an en- 1,
core in the jug. Ned expects to become a 1
1 physiciang we trust that he will pursue his ,y if
,W chosen profession with the same confident xi QP
M smile that has so characterized his days H
among us. We hope that Ned will never 1
have an opportunity to practice on us. ,, A
Q' STREB, LEONARD G. 24 Oscar Street W' ap
"LEN" Our Lady of Perpetual l
Help School iv A
'Lv To know "Len" will not suffice, ll 'Q'
lr You must also see him on the ice. il
, Len is a convincing example of the health- i
ii giving qualities of the blasts of winter. X
iff Truly they have made him a small edition l' 'il'
E of Earl Liederman. Daily he may be seen ll
pursuing his way over the Driving Park '
bridge, braving the icy mists of the Genesee il ,,
vf, falls and sometimes shielding a fair student ,y 'Q'
Q of Nazareth. Good-bye, Len, and don't for- ,,
fl get to button up your overcoat. 5
I A l l
1 ll ,V -LLL
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Wim-.. so it or l -L or Ll .er V or r jf
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STRUBLE, CHARLES F. 384 Champlain Street
UCHARLIEU Immaculate Conception
With such initiative and vim,
Charlie Struble is sure to win.
"Charlie" has a bright, sunny disposition
coupled with a knowledge of English that
periodically astounds Mr. Lahey. Letting
you in on a scret, Charlie has the advan-
tage over the rest of us in being able to
copy, verbatim, our English teacher's lec-
tures, for shorthand is his meat. Perhaps
you are not acquainted with the fact, but
in "Charlie" we have an embryonic fencing
star as he is now busy whipping the foils.
Keep at it, "Charlie", you will defeat Gautin
WEBER, HENRY T. 11 Edgewood Park
"HANK" SS. Peter and Paul's School
If you hear a speech in our corridor,
No doubt it's Hank, our orator.
We surmise that Hank intends to follow
the career of a detective. The extent of his
nocturnal slumbers has earned him the name
of the "ever open eye." Hank is also an
orator of some renown and we shall never
forget his lecture on coeducational educa-
tion. Hank has shown his remarkable en-
durance in staying awake during a few his-
tory classes. Sherlock Holmes has here a
rival, but watch out for flat feet, Hank!
WITKOWSKI, WALTER L. 272 Weyle Street
"WALT" SS. Peter and Paul's School
"Walt" spends not his time in sighing,
Walt's forever, ever trying.
"Walt" maintains steady bus service to
Aquinas from the east section of the city.
Those who ride with him express doubts if
his luck will hold out long enough to allow
his service to net a profit. Besides being a
speed demon, "Walt" astounds the pupils
and even Father Brien by the manner in
which he revises the history of our nation.
Walt will surely succeed. He stops for red
',L EJ H l i .,.,.. H J
,wry or i.
WWA, .,,, ., -WU l
1 1 lv, y -
'W SEPTEMBER. "ia
5 M 1' W 'r F S
os. can -.Q u.. no- use I
2 6 4 5 6 7 6
9 IOII IZl5I4l5
I6 I7 I6 l9202I 2.2
After a vacation, fall too shortj We return to school as
seniors. The school reawakens from its lethargy and the cor-
ridors are again inhabited.
A bombshell was dropped in our midst when Father Brien
announced that an extra forty-five minute period would be
added to our school day.
.-A gradual settling into the routine of school life. We have
actually begun the last lap of the race for a high school diploma.
-First Friday-A goodly number of students attended Mass in
the auditorium, had breakfast in the cafeteria, and delayed
the beginning of the first period.
-Work on the Aquinas orchestra was begun.
-The first regular assembly of the year was held.
.-Gym classes start. Three rousing C?J cheers.
.-First Senior meeting of the year.
.-Monthly marks go in to the Director of Studies. For better
or for Worse!
I F IIAITV
. , 1 rf P
I MOQLTMRF 'M
I4 I5 I6 I7 I6 I9
2I 2225 24 2526
9 IO II I2 I5
Signboard erected across the street. This is to celebrate
"Beautify Your Home Towni' Week.
-Reports arrive home-. We Wonder Why there are no cases
of nervous prostration in the school.
-First Parent-Teachers' meeting. The reign of Ananias is
broken and parents learn some facts.
-Columbus Day-Freeday-The first of the school year. May
history repeat itself I
-Aquinas Athletic Association drive for membership opens.
-Bishop Hickey, Founder and Friend of Aquinas, is raised to
the dignity of Archbishop.
-Examinations begin.-Great sorrow!
V V 3 W Y iw . 4
1'--. fi- r -N I - E ' '-
If 'J' Ijii iv A
i f 1 ini
S M 'I' W T F S
4 5 6 7 6 9 IO
ll IZ ISI4 I5 I6 I7
I6 I9 ZOZI ZZ 25 Z4
1.-All Saint's Day-Freeday-It comes opportunely to allow us
to recuperate from the effects of the first examination.
6.-"This is Katie's birthday. Let's all go upstairs and cut the
11.-Armistice Day-The school received a Hag from the American
Legion and listened to an address by Mr. Joseph Tierney,
15.-Reports arrive home.-More Worry.
19-20-21.-The presentation of the school play, "We've Got To
Have Money." It was a success from every standpoint.
23.-The opening game.-Our basketball season was ushered in
by a victory.
26-27-28.-Retreat-A new experience-We thank the Reverend
Leo V. Smith, our Retreat Master, for his kindly advice and
'K 4 tg 1 Jill'
' 1' F
'w'oEcEMBEPt i 7'
S M 'I' NX! 'T' F S
.nn :oo nog on, -.. oo. I
Z 6 4 5 6 7 6
9 IO ll lZl6l4I5
IIS I7 I6 I9 ZOZI Z2
Father Lynch, a missionary from Porto Rico, gave us a stirr-
ing account fAll accounts are stirring, you knowj of condi-
tions in the mission field of the island.
-The feast of the Immaculate Conception.-Another freeday.
A wonderful opportunity to do our Christmas shopping early.
-One more week 'till Christmas. The freshmen are eagerly
awaiting Santa Claus.
-The feast of St. Thomas. We are honored by a visit from His
Grace. This is the last school day of 1928.
-The birthday of the owner of the Brown Derby. Ad Multos
-" f W ...f 1
- , - ' X' rw-mN.J-l
5191011 1-NXHIA-Iii 9?
I z 3 4 5
6 7 6 9 IO II IZ
I5 I4 I5 I6 I7 I8 I9
ZOZI 2225 2425 26
2.-New Year's resolutions broken. We return to school after
the Christmas holidays, imbued with a strong determination
Monsignor O'Hern, pastor of Corpus Christi parish, is ap-
pointed third Bishop of Rochester to succeed Archbishop
Hickey. We congratulate our New Shepherd.
21.-Beginning of the mid-term examinations. One half of our
last year at Aquinas has already passed.
Still more examinations.
24.-Same as the last three days. No relief in sight.
25.-Torture is ended.
:sas FEBRUARY maze
I7 I8 I9 Z0 2.I ZZ 23
-Reports arrive home. Veni! Vidi! Vicil
-First annual concert was given by the orchestra under the di-
rection of Mr. John Cummings.
-We learn all about the west from Mr. Limbert. Embryonic
engineers and lawyers finally decide that they Want to become
-C. B. A. game in Syracuse. A large number of students went
down confident that they would Witness a victory and re-
turned With their confidence shaken.
-Some more facts.-Second Parent-Teachers' meeting. Refer
to October eighth.
-Month's marks are turned in. Great suspense for about a
2 1 l
5 4 5 6 7 6 9
IO II IZI5 I4 I5 I6
I7 l8I92O 2.I 2225
nszs MARCH :sas
M 25 26l Nl Ill 29150
.-Inauguration Day in Washington.-Just another school day
.-The feast of St. Thomas Aquinas, patron of our school. No
.-The Faculty relented and let us celebrate Aquinas Day to-day.
We play C. B. A. at the Armory. Let's forget it.
.-Mr. Veigel from the R. B. I. delivered an address on "Choos-
ing a Vocation."
.-Monsignor O'Hern consecrated the third Bishop of the Diocese
Work begins on the Senior Play, the "Four-Flusherf'
.-Easier vacation begins. The shackles are discarded for a
i' lszs APRIL E315 ' i
7 8 9 IO ll IZI5
I4 I5 I6 I7 I6 I9 20
ZI Z2 Z5 24-25 Z6 27
8.-We return to school again.
16-19.-Quarterly Examinations.-Funny how something is always
taking the joy out of life.
22-23-24.-Three presentations of the Senior play the "Four-
25.-Senior Banquet in the Columbus Building. The big social
event of senior year was a great success.
27.-Reports arrive home.-Dismay is Written on the countenances
of more than one of the members of our student body.
30.-The student body is favored by a visit from the great violinist,
. . I V I I W
. I1 r pf 'I I 1 I Ml g,.I I
-lsas IVI 1929 v
I9 ZOZI 2225 Z4 25
Ill I5 I4 I5 I6 I7 I5
2.-Opening baseball game.-Freeday.
7.-A special assembly was called. Two nuns of the order of the
White Sisters told us of the Work that is being done in Central
10.-Another freeday, thanks to the generosity of our Bishop.
14.-The Aquinas Alumni present "Adam and Eva" in the school
15.-Mr. McNamara, of Chicago, addressed the student body on
16.-Old Glory came down in tatters. One thing we need is a new
17.-We got one. It was donated by the Senior Class. Those
Seniors are a great crowd of boys!
24.-The anniversary of Archbishop Hickey's consecration as sec-
ond Bishop of Rochester.
30.-Memorial Day-Freeday. We are thankful for that.
2 1 f..
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2.5 4 5 6 7 5
9 IOII IZICSI4-I5
l6I7 IBISZOZI 22
1.-The "Arete" leaves press. The best ever. We told you so!
.-Elimination examinations. A few are disqualified in the
-Flag Day, spoiled by the beginning of the final examinations.
18.-Still more blue Tuesday. Examinations continue. Horrors!
20.-Consoling thought: Only two days of struggle and strife left.
21.-It's all over !
-Commencement Day. Mass and Communion in the Chapel in
the morningg Graduating Exercises at night. This is the last
appearance of the Class of '29 as a unit. The Class disbands.
ANTHONY W. KNITTEL
l ll :lib
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4, Qtrehu QBu1hqu1iJ Bout E521 jfmhus ll,
.. M , ,
To establish customs that defy the ravages of time and live to M
153 perpetuate the name of the class which inagurates them, is the ,ii
' aim of every senior body. So the class of 1929, not only carried V "
on the old traditions of the school with a fitting spirit of reverence, V
'fp but also blazed a trail in the establishment of new customs. When , :Hi
A the successful projects of the present senior class are recorded, its H
A name will be honored as perhaps the most progressive graduating A
0? class in the history of Aquinas. 'Q' 1
A review of the accomplishments of our class would be lengthy
6, and a mere matter of recording deeds which shall live without the :gl
' aid of a written record. But one achievement ranks above all these ll "
A in the list of our successful projects, the adopting of a standard A
vip school ring. Previous to the present year Aquinas rings varied in ll We
T design with each succeeding senior body. il
El, After some deliberation our class selected a green-gold ring, ,gv
" beautifully Wrought. In its center is the shield of the House of '
T Aquinas. Surrounding the shield is a quotation taken from the ll
49, works of St. Thomas "Credo Quidquid Dixit Dei Filiusf' On each QW
'F side of the band is engraved the torch of learning over which the 0 l
A numerals of the class are raised. il A l
ill The inscription engraved upon the ring is indeed a profession 'iv
of faith which carries with it the conviction of the true Catholic. V
mx Strengthened by his study of dogma by controversy, and perpetual 5,
" vigilance, Saint Thomas Aquinas wrote with all the simple faith ll '
l of a peasant, "I believe whatever the Son of God has said." It is ll
,fp an utterance that reaches out of material environment and grasps
" the spiritual with the gift of faith that God bestows on His servants. l, 0
,X Knights of olden times were accustomed to fare forth into battle 49
'li with the insignia of their houses graven upon their gleaming
l shields. They revered deeply this insignia of their family and even
A perished in defence of the principles for which it stood. l fgu
So we, the members of the Class of 1929, carry into the battle lg
A of life our shield, our ring. The coat-of-arms thereon becomes ours ,ax
i by adoption and we pledge ourselves to its defence. The inscrip- "
Q tion, our motto, is the outward sign of the principles which Alma l
Mater has instilled in our young hearts. It is the sword of our l fix
Q' faith. By it we pray that we shall conquer and one day kneel at "
the feet of the Divine Leader to offer Him the victory for which ,L ,
my we have so nobly battled. We
- ANTHONY A. LANG gl Y
A ll l if
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Kneeling one noon in our chapel, I
I was weary and sad of hearty l
For my sorrow was so bitter t
'5' That it rent my soul apart. I 'R
I knew not the cause of my failure ---Q
I Nor what plan I should pursueg Q3
'W But I felt that if there I lingered l +-
! Would come the answer true. I
ae? I The sun through the stained glass window V! Q
1 Turned all to a crimson hueg 'f
The ruby light there burning t
my Strengthened my soul anew. ,ax
" As I watched its faithful gleaming
I Came the promise centuries old,
QI' As in childhood I'd been told. '
i That God would hear my pleading 6,
T I felt renewal of courage I
,aw I As I dwelt on these words Divine: 'QI
"Ask and it shall be given youg i
I Seek and you shall find." I I
ij And all my sorrow vanishedg 'Ill'
I Peace came to my weary breast. I i 1
? I had sought the one true Comfort -1 I
41, And had found the promised rest. :ax I
And so I learned my lessong I
p When in sorrow and in pain, yt i
,at A place near the ruby light I'll seek iv :
'I i And sweet contentment gain. p I
WILLIAM KIRBY I
e 49 e A
QI I W l
I Q !
4, ! . , H31 '
'Ie y jlllemurnes of Qqumas if 0
I Aquinas! reminiscent of joy E
6, Of days so cheerful, so free! Uffkp
Most treasured haunt of my youthful days !. y
Forever I'll honor thee! fi Q
,W I Let me not forget those moments! 'ASQ
" Let their memory ne'er depart! 1
May the teachings of Aquinas fi
A Ever linger in my heart! W'
Q VINCENT RENZI ia 2
3 M 1
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Slumur 35mm uf the Qlllass uf '29
Q The Class of 1929 has weathered their senior year as well as
yjtp any navigator of the treacherous reefs and channels of high school
t 5 has ever done. It was during their junior year that they obtained
E their sea-logs and experience. This is true literally as well as
fir figuratively, for on June third, 1928, a train pulled out of the B.
y l W R. and P. station with a goodly portion of the Class of '29 aboard.
A l It was the beginning of a day of joy and happiness, marred only
fi by the absence of our president who was unavoidably detained by
T a forcible and unfortunate circumstance.
it A glance at the photographs taken on the boat will prove that
l li the trip was anything but a sewing bee. When we were not in the
T Q ll forbidden engine room we were on the captain's private deck. In
'QI' between times we contented ourselves by crowding behind the wind
y E protected prow and singing C?J to the four breezes at the top of
l gl our voices. It was noticed that when the boat left the Rochester
ill" port there were a number of passengers aboard who were not of
I our party. Whether these disembarked en route or locked them-
ll gsm selves up in their state rooms we never did learn but their unso-
li I ciability did not phase the picnickers of '29,
r I ,l
l Arriving in Cobourg at schedule time We at once set out to see
5 the town, to buy Canadian pop and Eskimo Pies, and to write post
f cards to the loved ones at home ffor we were 50 miles awayb, only
5 gf to learn when we attempted to mail the missives, that the one post
fl' l office in town was closed on Sunday.
l Q Besides the fact that little "Bopo" Dentinger was detained mo-
It 'tv V mentarily by the port inspector because the latter suspected that
E he was a foreigner with deep and subtile motive for something like
M thatl, the homeward trip was spent much in the same manner as
'gif the morning's frolic. We arrived at the Rochester dock at 8:30
Q if o'clock, no one being lost or injured, a happy group of potential
Seniors, who had had a very, very good time. JOH M ON
5 3 it N AC
ig Q M
E ,ti T5
i 'fb f As we sailed out in a collier,
E f T Our trip was all the jollierg
all For when all is said and done
Q Q There is no greater fun,
'Q ' Than for mates to get together
lfffpf. In any kind of weather.
,Q T' A JOHN C. DENTINGER
is A 1
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6,9 11-Blp Clihllhbunh 1Braper
I Mary dear, my Mother,
I Man's "Gift of God" are you.
6, I could not find another
' Half so dear as you.
A Lady Mary teach me
qi' To love Him more and more
That I may ever praise theeg
. Thy Son Divine adore.
y Virgin Mary ask Him
I To secure for me
A little spot in heaven
4' To dwell with Him and thee.
l JOHN OWEN
W e e e
I Four years ago
We picked our way
Between huge boulders
I Cold and gray.
fl" The year sped by
p l A A new term drew nigh.
if l We made our way
. it This time through hay.
I Our next return
1 Finds hay all mown.
l We go on Walk
I I, 'Round velvet lawn.
A H ANTHONY LEMINGER
I l e e e
l Qlma jllllater
il ffl' Dear Alma Mater true,
I l My thoughts go back to you
H And to your rule.
5 There happy days were spent
'9 And learning ever lent
l l Its mead to those whowent
. Mx To our dear school.
I 'Q' CHARLES F. SOMMERS
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WH Gltatbulmtp anh Qmemamsm
l 1 HE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1929 forms an important
A l unit of that vast body-the Catholic youth of to-
qp day. It also comprises a group of unalloyed Amer-
" ,fggft icans. Upon us, as we leave this 'peaceful environ-
ment, rests the obligation of convincing others that
lil., J, between our religious convictions and patriotic
H - 'tvlfas - ideals there exists neither contention nor discord.
. In order that we may mould a foundation for our
M purport it is necessary that we first state clearly our interpreta-
Wg tion of these terms.
l I l
L Catholicity, as we practice it, is a comprehensive understanding
figli of the dogmas, rituals and ceremonies of the Catholic church. It
I Q includes a universal submission to its commandments and laws.
Americanism we define as the strict acknowledgment of the right-
W eousness of our government and a firm adherence to the traditions
1' l and policies of the United States.
F, e In the words of Christ we are admonished to render spiritual
ll I homage to God and to offer corporal allegiance to our country. Is
I this not the correct version of the relationship which rightly exists
I Al between church and state? Should not God, our Creator and
'W Judge, be held in higher regard than the national officials and
E civil magistrates? Any God-fearing person will grant this.
iid In the Declaration of Independence we are confronted by delib-
' ' p erate statements which proclaim the inferiority of any national
i government to the rights which We have inherited as children of
,W God. The composers of this memorable document stated: "We
1' hold ..... that they Cmenb are endowed by their Creator
tp with certain inalienable rights. That to secure these rights gov-
A ernments are instituted among men."
T From these statements we may readily perceive that God has
made known His decree regarding the relative power and impor-
M Q, tance manifested in the Divine commandments and in the human
I . rules of action. We may also gather that our forefathers showed
their appreciation of this arrangement and were influenced by it
Q ,ij when forming the basis of their argument for revolt. If the works
I l' I of the infinite Composer and those of the moulders of our nation's
I I grinciples Carle in hargnony, how can there exist any friction between
L ivine an uman actions.
I, When our legislative body, Congress, forms any new laws the
f if members make certain that they are not infringing upon the rights
3 which God has bestowed upon us. If they do overstep their au-
L " V: thority, the Judicial branch points out their inconsistencies and
l : forces them to adjust their errors or to repeal the law. This is
'Qi another example of the nation's heeding of God's wishes and an-
lj ' other reason why our government is the greatest in the world.
Ml l r l
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During our various careers in social and business realms we
shall be called upon many times to explain our religious views rela-
tive to important civil questions. We shall be confronted by inquiries
which will demand that we declare who controls our actions, the
church or the state? When such predicaments do present them-
selves, it would be well to offer the words of Christ as our ultima-
tum. In answer to a similar query Christ replied: "Render unto
Caesar the things that are Caesar's and unto God the things that
452 Cv 49
Four years are almost over
We soon shall leave our school
But we'll ever hold in memory
Its empty swimming pool.
Our frequent nightly sessions
In room two hundred oneg
Father Brien's regulations
Which always curbed our fun.
Our quite serene siestas
First period after lunch
That so disturbed our teacher
Who jugged us in a bunch.
Our after-noon assemblies
Which were held every week
When manager "Sim Gartland
Was called upon to speak.
Our orchestra rehearsal
Which deadened to our ear
The snores of those around us
Whose pep had disappeared
The end and center stairways
Which according to the rule
Were meant for one-way traffic
To the annoyance of the school.
All this we shall remember
No matter where we roam
When we think of dear Aquinas
In the years that are to come.
if Titel I I Till CIC I F ,,'
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1 11? 11 Commencement Speakers 11 1' 1
1 SYLVESTER M. GARTLAND JOSEPH M. CULHANE JOHN G. HILL 11 1 1
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it I I HERBERT METZGER CHARLES KUNZ ROBERT 0'BRIEN ARTHUR FINK ,I T
President Treasurer Vice-President Secretary X i
1 , 3, -.
ll 61911 'iizahmg it rv
I I At times I sit and ponder it I
A Q How my school days have been spent. ly I
I wi I have been four years in high school. I, W
, How quickly each one went! ll
l Gee! it was a pleasant lot of work lf
R gm And we had heaps of fung My
ll I l Alas! those days are over. l
W 2 ll A new stretch is begun. ii 1
Ti ,iii In later years if trouble I i fi,
' l' Q Should try to make us blue, N
I , We shall think of you, Aquinas N
l ntl And the tasks we used to do. H F
A, We can chase away each sorrow Q W
I With thoughts of days gone by U
5 A And live a life of happiness N
Jer If this we only try: Wi
1 To remember all the things we learned 1
I l In your halls of learning true I
fp! And recall the happy, blessed hours U lie
y ' I We spent with yours and you. Q it
WILLIAM E. KIRBY ' I
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1 1 11 11 1 1
11 1 A small group of stalwart warriors surrounded their leader, 1 1
11 ,5 11 Mr. Hurley, for an assault upon the ancient poem "The Aeneidf' 1,6511
11 1 11 We were between fear and hope. That was in September. One by 11 1 11
11 one we made the lines our own and advanced through the various 1
15111 lglooks. ifime Eiafed qgickly is thce struggle prggieised. "Asc51.nius" 11 41,11
2 ,' 1 lsmon wou ave een a e 0 carry on, u 1S appen 1X re- 11 1 1
2 belled at his title. He left our ranks for a session with the doctor. 11 1
1 1 ,1 "Mr. Miller" was the next to.fall before the works of Virgil. Never-
11 1111" theless, our band renewed V1g0I'.3I1d now, the defeated stanzas are 11 1111
1 1 passlng in HYSVIGWH before thelr conquerors. We were a very 1 1 1
11 1 1 companionable group and though we have undoubtedly aged Mr. 11
113,13 Hurley to a notable degree, nevertheless we wish to have the world ' 11-11 1
11 -11 11 know that "We know our Virgil" thanks to our Chief's untiring 1
11 1 11 efforts. 1 1
11,211 JANELSON BETTNER 11111 1
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1,161 Cltatboluc Zlnnuamum
1 I 1
1 " 1 . 1
1, 1 ACH YEAR that is checked in the log book of time 1
1 brizngs itsh slflare of incidcients olf an eccillesiagtigal 7
H111 K'-11" na ure W ic are penne in t e recor s o e ,
3 1 ,gf Church in letters of gold. But during the schol- 1
1 y 11 astic year of 1928-1929 there have been more than
1,:i,1 'Qi the usual number of Catholic events, which have
1 M 11 X oclcurred not onlytlin lthiejlfarf places of tlliel earth 11
1 w ere we are in e a 1 o imagining em as 1
M l taking place, but even in our city of Rochester. Many of them are 1
QP 1 so outstanding and so unusual that they demand at least a mention '
11 1 1 in the representative book of an institution dedicated to the educa- 11
1 I tion of young men in the religion of Christ. It is with this thought 1
1 ,Q in mind that the following summaries are written. 1
fl 11 .The Settlement of the Roman Question ii
, 5 11
lm' 1 Probably the greatest event of the year to the entire Catholic 1
i1 world was the settlement of the vexatious Roman Question. For 1
1 b r sixty years the state of Italy and the Vatican were at odds due to 1
11 '01, the unlawful seizure of the Church lands by Victor Emmanuel. y
. 11 Previous to 1871 the Pope had been not only the spiritual ruler 1
2 of the Catholic world but also the rightful civil head of a large
11111 section of present Italy. Since the Church is Catholic, its head I
1 " 11 could not submit to any earthly king or ruler without sacrificing f
1 11 its ecumenical position. And so, when on February tenth the official l
,M treaty was signed by the Italian representatives and Cardinal 1
5 V Gasparrl, the Pope's ambassador, restoring the Holy Father as an 1
1 independent temporal sovereign over a small state, the whole i
11 L 1 Church rejoiced as one member for another great epoch of the never
1111 ending Catholic history had been closed triumphantly. 1
l The Jubilee Year i
1 will 1
1 1 y During the same year of general rejoicing Pope Pius XI is ob- 11
W1 I serviragt liiffgoldera jgbilee. For him, the fiftieth year of his 1
11 1, li sacer o a i e is in ee a great oneg he has real reason for granting 11
1 'lf 11 the special indulgences which he has granted as a means of solemn-
1 ll izing the anniversary. It is the duty of every Catholic to take 11
1 5 advantage of this special privilege given by the Pope and to ofer y
11'if1l up the prayer prescribed for gaining the indulgences. May he con- 11
11 y 11 tinue to reign for many a year to meet the problems of the Church V
A 11 as he has met them in the past! M
1 '11 11 1
g I 11 Catholic Emancipation ,
1 1 11 fl
fx In Ireland and England the anniversary year of Catholic relief i
1 Q' is now being celebrated amid most gorgeous pomp and pageantry.
y 5, In .every Church and chapel of the two countries there have been 1
M11 religious services held in thanksgiving for the alleviation of the
I dreadful oppression of Catholics before April 29, a century ago. 1
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During that time Catholic Churches were closed and confis-
cated, priests said Mass with the threat of death hanging over
them, lay Catholics were not allowed to obtain an education, to
practice the professions, to acquire or to own land or to vote. All
this and more had been tolerated patiently by the members of the
Church for more than a half a century. But as more stringent
laws were passed, each one being more oppressive than the other,
and as abuses increased, the Catholics revolted. In Ireland under
the leadership of Daniel O'Connell who, almost alone, headed the
laity, and in England, under Sidney Smith, Charles Butler, General
Burgoyne and others, a clam but insistent fight for emancipation
began. In 1813 the first relief came but it was a compromise and,
although acceptable to the English Catholics, it was not considered
by the undaunted O'Connell. Finally, after combating with royal
opposition at every turn in England, and a large amount of resis-
tance and indifference at home, he literally forced George IV to
submit to a plan of emancipation approved by Parliament which
stopped the scandalous persecution and opened a century of rela-
tive religious peace. It is now the close of that century. Is it not
appropriate, then, that the entire world should join Ireland and
England in the celebrating of a hundred years of peace between the
Church and the State which were once the bitterest of enemies?
Fifth Centenary of the Death of Joan of Arc
While the British Isles are concerned with the celebration of
Emancipation, a neighboring country, France, celebrates with a
different motive. This year is the fifth centennial anniversary of
the death of that great saint of the Church, Joan of Arc. It was
five hundred years ago that she gave up her life for her unappre-
ciative country. Sent by God on her mission of salvation to a land
overrun by the enemy hordes, she inspired her soldiers to action
and to victory, and in April, 1429, she led Charles VI into Rheims
to be crowned. During the same year she was captured and sold to
the English who, as if in mockery, condemned her as a heretic and
proceeded with their shameful work. It is the anniversary of this
one that the Catholic world most appropriately celebrates this year.
May her memory continue to grow during the next five hundred
years as it has in the past!
From the continent of Europe we turn to the opposite side of
the globe to Australia. Here the XXIX Eucharistic Congress was
held in Sydney, September 5-9, 1928. It is interesting to note that
a hundred years ago there was not a priest nor a church in
Australiag and today the Catholics of that land are able to present
a spectacle which awed the fifty thousand visitors coming from
every part of the earth. This fact is proof enough of the eiective-
ness of Catholic missionary work.
V V I Y., Q.: ' """',4lJ"" I Wm' "WI YA "WWII Il
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Presentation of the Laetare Medal
Returning to our own country we have the presentation of the
Laetare Medal to an outstanding Catholic figure, former Governor
Smith. This medal is awarded annually by the University of
Notre Dame to the lay Catholic who has rendered the greatest ser-
vice to his religion during the year. Without a doubt Mr. Smith is
deserving of the honor bestowed upon him, for the manner in which
he conducted himself during his campaign, has brought innumer-
able converts to the faith of Christ and has caused many to look
with a friendly eye on the Church which could produce such a son.
The New Archbishop and the Consecration
And now we come to our own city of Rochester. Here we have
two very unusual events, both of which have given every Catholic
in the city a great deal of joy and pride. The first was the an-
nouncement of the elevation of Bishop Hickey to the seat of the
Archbishop. Aquinas, especially, has reason to rejoice in this for
it was the former Bishop who planned and labored that the Cath-
olic boys of Rochester might have the high school which this book
represents. It is the earnest prayer of the senior class that he may
continue in his new capacity to inspire and guide Aquinas in the
future as he has during the last four years.
The elevation of Bishop Hickey left Catholic Rochester without
a Bishop. But with its age-old wisdom, Rome soon announced the
appointment of one who the whole diocese had secretly hoped would
be chosen to fill the vacancy,-Monsignor O'Hern, Vicar General
of Rochester. Working ever at the side of Bishop Hickey and
deeply interested in every religious function, he knew the state of
Catholic affairs in Rochester almost as well as the present Arch-
bishop. Therefore, after the gorgeous and impressive ceremonies
were completed on April 19, he was able to assume the duties of
the bishopric without any unusual difficulty. Bishop O'Hern also
has had an enthusiastic interest in the work of Aquinas, his short
address given in our auditorium on April twenty-fifth convinced us
that he is a friend whom we can look to with feelings of unrestrained
CHARLES J. KUNZ
If the Prelate's "Te Deum" and the peasant's prayer
Are recorded in letters of gold,
What marks the child's first lisp'd prayer,
What that is rarer than gold?
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CHARLES KUNZ ANTHONY KNITTEL VINCENT RENZI
Our days at Aquinas were happy
But, oh, how swiftly they fled.
They cameg they are gone
With their joy and their song
And have left but mem'ries instead.
Four years we sipped and We tasted
Part of life's choicest days.
The wine was sweet
It is hard to greet
The parting of the Ways.
CHARLES KUN Z
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Business Committee ,if
ANTHONY LEMINGER EUGENE MALONEY JOHN CALLAHAN ii ff
JOHN DENTINGER THOMAS FARRELL
My :mother Ll ,ti
More beautiful than thee, there ne'er will beg il 'I
Nor did God make another, I
More kind, more sweet, or more complete ii div ,
Than you, my own dear mother. H i
Nor can any treasure of the largest measure Q it
Ever compare with thee. It
O, mother dear, when you are near, :I if
Life has no fears for me! f I ,
Thy caressing touch, has meant so much- Ii fam
But how can words impart! ll ' I
That love I knew, so fond and true I I!
Which dwelt deep in your heart. M rlv '
And I who share your tender care
Know what you are worth, , '
Noble in past, true to the last ii A
The dearest friend on earth. 9 .
Mother! word sublime, precious, divine, i
Most beautiful name I know! i 'fx i
Be a guiding light to lead aright Q U i
Wherever I may go! VINCENT A. RENZI l I
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Ciba Silnhasiun uf bpranuse
Early in the afternoon of February fifteenth a west-bound sub-
way car stopped at the City Hall Station. A lady alighted and
looked around with a puzzled expression.
"Were many hurt?" she inquired of a man who was equally
"Oh! so it was an accident ?" was the reply. "I thought it was
only another barbarian invasion."
But both were wrong for just then Herb Metzger announced
in that stentorian voice, which only a Metzger can master, that
only seniors were to go on the first two cars.
Herb should have saved his breath, for, as soon as the first
train arrived, everyone, Senior, Junior, Sophomore, or Freshman,
made a rush. Had anyone been present who had witnessed what
happened the first day the cafeteria opened back in '25, he would
have harbored no doubts as to the outcome. And thus the Seniors,
who had participated in that great event connected with the inaug-
uration of our cafeteria service, were the first, last, and only ones,
the conductor and motorman excepted, to darken the doorways of
the first train.
What to do? That was the question. Three hours in which to
do nothing and no way to find out how to do it. At first there was
a scramble for newspapers and magazines, and then, when these
had been exhausted, one group in the front set up a cry about every
five minutes: "A town! A town!" Then another group in the back
would "wind up" the siren, and the men in the fields would examine
the priming in their guns and the women and children would flee
to the blockhouse. Civilization in the embryo!
After hours of travel during which our spirits Cand financesj
had dropped lower and lower, a salt orchard appeared on the
horizon., Immediately everyone brightened. Syracuse was near
In the past, writers have attempted to belittle Syracuse. Why
it deserves this I could not say, for we soon discovered that, like
any other city, it had a police force, red, white and blue fire trucks,
library, court house, armory, and several restaurants and theaters.
The restaurants, theaters, and armory, respectively, were the
centers of our interest. The imagination may easily divine that
which held our attention at the first two, but at the last-let us
say but little about it. It seems that C. B. A. had 13? more spirit-
uality than we. Figure it out for yourself. The score was 23--20.
All our plans for a pleasant evening were ruined. Silently we
plodded to the station. But youth is a queer animal and a half
hour later we were as carefree as before the game.
,J f...a w ' rv
..2,1r.r.....,r.Q.cri.fT,l.....,x,-l -lc ll- . .. is -rg gg I
1, 1 1
1 'il' 1
1' 'il' 1
ll I 1
f - 1
Ewell' : :Lees-4-2 Q--M---e-ef e -M r r
l ,main .cu U l El lll-f3l--:. 1 if
W- fr. W- an . .M H ,y
I g "
Wi The trip home was one snore after another with a louder snore ,git
" I interspersed here and there. But in spite of, or perhaps because il '
Q of, the nasal accompaniment three or four rendered laudable vocal l
ll gl selections, so that what was left of their voices after the game was 9
'Wil completely gone by the time the car again rolled into Rochester Vi?
ll at 3 -oo A M l
V u n n l'
,fv 5 But, at that time, brooding as we were over defeat, lack of sleep, l 15.
" Q and what not, we failed to see the results of our trip. Henceforth "
nurse maids will threaten their charges with the, awful name, 'l
E l Aquinas, and residents of central New York State will cover when g Gr
QP they hear a noise, lest the Aquinas be returning. All that remains E 3
now is to convince the Syracusans of this fact. Let us forgive Q
them this time, for everyone can make mistakes. A
1' f W
'iii q JOHN W. MACON fi '
my 49 49 49 I 'il
1 i W
'iff Q if
' bpranuss l
is 5 Gaily bedight, qt
l 1 Many a knight, IE '
l In box-car and caboose, U T
W Had travelled far
l' l Since boarding the car, '
V In search of Syracuse. il T
:hi T But they grew tired, I fl'
1' V These knights so fired, l
And in their speech abuse 1 i
W ll Came as they found W qp
-l No spot of ground ll '
I That looked like Syracuse. QF
iv 5 And when their strength
jp Failed them at length g
if They met an old recluse- I T
All "Mister", said they, fax
4' 1 "Tell us the way H "
Il To the town of Syracuse." X
'e' Ei "Right about face, ig 'W
fy Your steps retrace,
P Look closely for refuse, pi i
,M And by its side," fl :gp
H i The man replied, f Y
Q "You'll find there Syracuse." E
QQ JOHN W. MACON W
A . A
.. 1, igziigitlz' ,ril-2-iizzrwf ,, 1, ,, ,iii :fl I
r 1 me if 1- L is U as r
.ttf-Q , Quill!! 'lfelll , gil m
1 ,' i'x'.,,J.
1 ,L Y .W Y ,
Ezliehe Zlt ur jaut
The sieve Theory is full of holes.
The jug at Aquinas is not a piece of crockery.
A snake dance is really composed of students.
Preserved Smith was not confined because he was canned.
"Alexander's Feast" was not enjoyed by all.
The "Mayflower Compact" did not include powder and rouge.
The "Five Intolerable Acts" were not made by the N. Y. S.
board of Regents.
Einstein's fourth dimension theory will not have any effect on
the present size of Hoover's cabinet.
what famous iBersunages Jfirst Ukittereh the :lfnllntningz
English III. None passed.
Stop the mob scene!
I'll pluck you, don't forget.
Mathematics is the exact science.
We also have in this school a dishonor roll. This includes-
I'm sick and tired of telling you fellows the same thi11gAAn.T
I want awdah heah!
Goodness gracious! This is the worst play I've ever directed.
Write it out ten times!
A THOMAS FARRELL
49 49 49
05132 white Sisters
The faculty and student body of Aquinas Institute had the
good fortune of a visit on Maythe seventh, from two White Sisters.
Both of them had for many years labored in the mission fields of
Africa and had met with various experiences. Sister Marie Edith,
who talked to the students, gave a vivid description first of the
Arabian people, which included their mode of living, customs
and native religion. She also told of the venerable prelate who
founded this mission. Her next description was of the mission field
in interior Africa, where she had labored for nine years. The talk
by this devoted servant of God was indeed a source of edification to
all those present and should offer the student body an incentive to
aid the worthy cause to which these holy women so nobly devote
A ,I ,..: 3 I X V, "l
rj I J I l-J
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I I III . TI I
F .Em.hE.ES-,WS I AU,,,,A,W,SS,,S4 ,WS 1,
I , rj I I I 1 I I I I
I' I v ' .g I I
. ' . Q , ,J .,..a ,
ON HACCOUNT O' TH' FACK THAT THERE HAINT NO GOOD GOVERIVIENT
HIN THIS BLARSTED COUNTRY HUV HYUTOPIER,HI . HERBERT F.
METZGER, 'EREBY PERCLAINIS MYSELF PRESIDENT -O' TI-IE
FORESAID COUNTRY. HIN I-IORDER TER MORE BETTER BE ER CHIEF
HEXECUTOR HI 'EREBY I-IAPPOINTS MY CABNET I-IAS LIS ED BERLOW.
SECYOFSTATEW , 0, ,,- Secvor SIAVEIAROR if M
IIFIAAAI-AIE:lIIg5AI:rg3JEg0UREE5 , .. .. IIAIRAAIKICIESSBEANS '
1 1.1- mr Q .,..1. ., ,, ' V '
FLOODREIIEF ,-, I g,-.-f .. .. HARMONY Sc ,
MARGINAL l.,,,,,f,,1,- Q - L . .. THE MOLECULARTIEORY
PATENT ornc j. 'IEA , . SPORT
INSURANC .. E-. f . .. IoIoMS 1 ' f M,
COPYRIGRTS , ff E, . .. ONOIVIATOPOEAMW. -
THETREASUR f . J.. . .. RELATIVITY VT Q .
PAPER MONEY .. 6 ,f I .. .. SYNECDOCI-IE , E.,
REVENUE gm, .gil .,,,, SM. . .. FATIGUE
TAXATION 2..,. L, ' .. .. THE BINOMIALTIIEORM FNANcIALRANIcS 1 ' - M... .. .. MNEMONICS f..J :Af I .g..,,'
INCOME J, , i BREMERIES '
THE BUDGET . ,I .E-,,S ',, . ...CRAFT GUILDS
WAGES, en. MERCHANT emu: ,MJ
INVESTMEN S .et ,..,L,, RESTANII-HIBQR 2
FIQIARIIS IEP' .II ,. IESRMREERF , , 7,
Q ff .. ffn. ,ff '11.r.-l . 11 , ,,E - A 4 I
me GENERAL TAF A-- . ,. ,. UNEMPLOYMENT MZ 2.44 TRI I
INFANTRY ff m, - E .. .. VEGETARIANS
IIQTAIRSE IE f.. 03dt:a,., SHORT CIRCUITSV ,AAMAM
CAVALRY Q- il. ,
ARMS IIL. f ' A A .
AIR GUN A ,Tuff
AUDIO FREQUENC S
TIIEIN .M ,. - PEE
INS SIBIII 1.,.-f I 4,
GAME LAW ' .Lu
SOCIALRE RMERS -.,.4, 5 '
AGRARIANISM -L-,--,- ' ff ,' '
TIIE SOLARS TE . ' MM nw
SHOOTIN' IRONS . CENSORS 'f..-.4,. " J-..f..' ,.
FIGHTING MATERIALS ' 4 CIIEWING GU ..r-1
AERONAUTICS .. .- SPACE .I ..-.I
PEACE fn, , .. .. SUPERFLUITIE5 f l, , I
LAW AND ORDE .. .. EVERYTHING ELS .5.5.,,...,.,
EDUCATION 1- MM., SECY TOTHE CA ET 'L Ju . I 1,
SLIDE RULES Nun- - K ' '
RED PIIOPAGAN I Z.. .ff BEAT
SCIIOLASTIE EVASION 1 I xi-- CBA
INSANE ASYLU ' 6,41
THE BOY SCOUTS
T pl ' ,TJ l ' ,f'. .
IX A I , ,, ,I . ,,S.. ...1 I ,, -I .R
Cliff i fill iii 1 f 1 f it
, .V -Y V W .W W M
at The Qeninr Zaanquet
On the evening of April twenty-fifth, the seniors of Aquinas
and members of the faculty clasped hands in cordiality and good
'hi fellowship, across the banquet tables at the Columbus Club on
'A Chestnut Street. Henry Zimmerman, acted as toastmaster of the
'fi' Several fine speeches were heard bythose assembled. Father
Keefe delivered a short prologue to the speeches which were to fol-
l low. Mr. Lahey then arose to commend the high standards of the
,ip class. He was followed by Father Grady, who expressed sincere
T 1 f appreciation of the record established by the Class of '29. The class
Q president, Herbert Metzger, reviewed briefly the history of the grad-
L 1. uating group. The feature of the evening Was the urgent message de-
li!! livered by our distinguished guest of honor, John Francis O'Hern,
T ' our recently consecrated Bishop, who stressed the expedience of
, L , choosing a vocation early. The presence of the new Bishop will
y WN cause this event to stand out among the annals of the school.
A l It is true to say that a jolly time was enjoyed 'by all. Several
, QQ factors contributed materially to the success of the banquet. Thanks
l 'll is due to Mr. Lahey for the song which he composed for the occa-
sion and which was sung by the class en masse. The school orches-
M A tra and the arrangement committee also deserve praise for their
T fine work in making this occasion one which will ever hold happy
1 A memories for the students of the Class of '29.
JOHN C. DENTINGER
gg How happy we are, as the day draws near,
V, ., -.
,W How sad we will be when the day is here!
'Tis grand to look forward to graduation,
. ' But sad is the thought of separation.
JOSEPH L. CULHANE
, p o o o
,i ' ' Gu
sl 'ix' 1 V III
pl it Course heavy Pay caddie,
Q , Grass wet Pay bet
W L l Slip, slide Run home,
QQ? Cuss, fret. Forget.
T ' II IV
3 1, . Game over Next day
H97 Got heat, As before.
if Q H Bad case, Back again
' Cold feet. For more. .
A Q95 RAYMOND CASARETTA
M..- ...,..... A ,,.. . ...ji T.- H. .--T fl! . - T , , f
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r-' r-' , x
5Lf5..Q.:Ql.Q-i Q .5 D Q U ! E3 Y f
The taint of the wanderlust's in my veins
And I leave before the dawn
This body of mine would stay and rest
But the spirit drives it on.
Away! Away! You may not stay
For you no spot is homey
Go on! Go on! Before the dawn,
It is your lot to roam.
For yours is the curse of the nomad
And your resting place must be
Wherever the sun overtakes you,
Lay your pallet beneath a tree.
When the silvery radiance of the moon
Diffuses the purple dusk.
There you must rest and make the best
Of a chamber perfumed with musk.
With a Wispy night cloud for covering
For a pillow a lichen-robed rock
There you may stay till the break of day
Then leave with the crow of the cock.
But mine is the glory of the trees
The stars belong to me
The very river is my heart's blood
As it races on towards the sea.
And I must roam alone! alone!
The birds my companions be
Till this questing soul has found its goal
In the peace of its destiny.
49 49 49
The Allilagagine Bath
Have you ever considered the great richness of knowledge con-
tained in the magazine rack in our library? Periodicals, weekly,
monthly and quarterly, fill every pocket. Here the student may
find the latest ideas on art, science, mathematics. Here the music
lovers will learn of the latest composers. Books of history, liter-
ature and religion beckon us to grasp the wealth of new born
knowledge contained within their covers. It may surprise you to
learn that visitors to the school, who are in a position to know its
value, marvel at the great Variety of publications which the rack
contains, many feel that it is one of the best equipped in the city.
Do not lose the opportunity afforded by the magazine rack.
-,,..,.,W .Y .. .-.YW .Y -A .. ....Y LL.,.-.-.n.,. .Y-.F-Jl..-.- ...X af.-- .. .-. . . .. .
. YQ 1 -- r' :M '- --X V - 4 es --y V A .X A ,MA
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I A , . , X U . A N, , V Y ,Ly
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was iii t vi t i 1 if fi Fl t f ti officer 6553 l
R iz l
A ll The iBarent:iIEeanIJer gh
S6 ' ' yy ' ,,
Get Qcquamteh jlilllsetmng I
'gli . agp-Q ATHER GRADY had completed his address to the ,Hi
parents assembled in the auditorium, leaving the
fi .49 remainder of the evening for them to get ."ac- F
'iii e. If quainted" with the teachers of their young SCIOHS. ,a
-' 'Q1 Now, if we were to attempt to describe what hap- . "
pened, in each case, between the parents and the
E B' teachers, we should be forced to write many vol- it ,
'QP' umes, and each volume, it is safe to say, would contain many sad, 'T
sad tales. Because it is not the purpose of this book to bring any
feeling of sadness upon its readers, we shall consider but one case I
rim to give you an idea of what happened in the halls of Aquinas on
7 that evening of October eighth. In doing so we shall follow a cer-
tain mother and father, who, for lack of a better name, may be l
,W called "Mr. and Mrs. Brown", in their search of the truth. ,a
At first, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, like most of the other parents, l
,ev , were somewhat undecided as to who should be first to sing the V ,fl
4' praises of their son to them. They were sure that it would be a F "
i song which would be pleasant to their ears, for had not George
L li told them how very popular he was with his fellow students and if l,
TP 4 how all of his teachers agreed that he was the model scholar? After U 19
1 a few minutes of idle conversation with friends, the Browns set out l,
J in earnest, and in a short time Mrs. Brown spied Mr. Schnitzer, 4Q
viii, Georgie's algebra teacher. vi
. Q "
1 "Oh Mr. Schnitzerj' exclaimed Mrs. Brown, after she and Mr. ' y
Brown had made that teacher's acquaintance, "how is our Georgie i Q1
if l getting along? Isnt he the finest boy? You know, he was always ' "
p 4 ever so much brighter than other boys of his age. I remember U
gl I once when some of our friends came to visit John and me, they U le
'QW I asked little Georgie how many pennies there were in a half a dollar,
1 . and, just as nicely as you please, he said, 'I think they's fifty'. Now I
l Q wasn't that the cutest thing? And mind you, he was only four i ,,
QM years old at the time! Four years old! Oh, I think Georgie is the 'QL
' 1 best boy, now don't you, Mr. Schnitzer ?"
All "Oh goodness gracious, yes," spoke Mr. Schnitzer in his most E Inl
0 obliging tone. What else could the poor soul say? '
,fri "Just as I always said," chimed in Mr. Brown, gaining courage Ha,
4 from the algebra teacher's words, "a chip off' the old block, now ii '
li isn't that right? But his grandfather was always that way, any- il p
A ll how and I take after him, so our Georgie gets like he is from me, U 4
'Qi I guess." VR'
A l Mrs. Brown sniffed but said nothing-just then. Her husband, il ll
Q9 having started, seemed primed to give another chapter of the his- UQ'
ty .... ., ,,,, is ..,., ,, ..,. e La.
be as B ' at t P7 to t .: 1 i t-f-efar1-'f
. . -. - . V .
" ' ' J -v .N Q
'if fi ,Cl ffl Y Jil Ui Fl ffl il 1 U L ff I li
tory of the Brown family, but his better half, knowing him as she
did, lost no time in thanking Mr. Schnitzer for the opinion, and
amid her most gracious smiles and nods, gradually withdrew from
Georgie's algebra teacher, much to the latter's relief.
"Let me see," said Mrs. Brown, looking at the list of teachers
Georgie had reluctantly given her, "Mr, Hurley is the next one.
There he is over there by the stage. Come on, John, and mind what
I said, don't you dare say another word about Georgie taking after
you. I was never so mortified in my whole life as when you spoke
to Mr. Schnitzer about who our Georgie takes after. Humph! You
know right well that his brains come from my side of the family.
Now remember!" she added as a final word of warning as she and
her husband came up to Mr. Hurley.
"Just whom I wanted to see," exclaimed Mr. Hurley, without any
preliminary"ifs"or"ands",when he had learned that he was speak-
ing to George Brown's parents. "Just wait until I find his paper.
Ah, here it is. Fifty eight per cent, Mr. Brown! Fifty eight per
cent! Do you realize that fifty eight per cent is just six credits
less than sixty five per cent, which, according to the laws of the
state of New York, is the passing mark? Iim beginning to believe
that that boy is a regular know-nothing. Yes, that's a fact. Here's
the first examination of the year-sixty four and one-half per
cent, and that mark is raised by my generosity."
It may be well to say here that Mr. Brown did no more talk-
ing about chips during the remainder of the evening. On the
other hand, the promises he made to Mr. Hurley, concerning what
he would do to little Georgie, certainly would have caused that lad
to quake in his shoes, were he present to hear them. Mrs. Brown,
who by almost superhuman effort was remaining silent, seemed
about ready to let her anger burst forth in one mad torrent, but
whether it would have taken its effects on Georgie or the trium-
phant Mr. Hurley, is left to your imagination. Georgie probably
Would have had more to answer for had not another couple claimed
Mr. Hurley's attention, leaving the indignant parents to search out
others for further information.
In a short time they met Mr. Lahey, teacher of English in its
various phases. By now, both had regained their composure and
were satisfied to believe that there must have been another Georgie
Brown in Mr. Hurley's class, for, surely, he could not have meant
that their child had at any time missed his lesson, quite unthink-
able! at any rate, they would not bother to go back and find out,
because probably Mr. Hurley would be busy for the rest of the
evening. Mr. Lahey, of course, would have better news for them,
for little Georgie had received almost ninety per cent in English
in grammar school.
Mr. Brown put on an air of the greatest surety and addressed
Mr. Lahey in his most matter of fact way, "Mr. Lahey, my name
is Brown. John P. Brown of Rochester, and my son, George, is
in your class. Now my boy is-"
...nhl 7 -Y,.. .... YY V7.7 ..,..7Y Y, f .Y A.. -W W ,
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"Ah I warned him I'd flunk him!" exclaimed Mr. Lahey con- il I A
queringly, "I warned him! I came into my own class room the Wil g
other morning and just dodged an eraser which he threw. And lf ?
the way he recites his poetry is a sin! Come on up to three hun- ll l l
dred six with me and I'll show you some of his trash." And while l L
leading the bewildered mother and father up the stairs to his home 'rc
room, Mr. Lahey continued his denunciations of the pride of the ll l
Brown family. "I have it down in my books. For two days in suc- Q
cession he has a goose egg' after his name. But I warned him. an
Why, where I come from, they take you by the collar if you don't
know your work and-out! And you don't come back either. Now, il l
just peruse these marks, did you ever see anything like them in ,tx l
your life before? But I warned him!" And by the time Mr. Lahey fi ? .f
had completed his lecture on the demerits of George L. Brown, 7
there were few words of a denouncing nature in Webster's diction- gl ,L pl
ary which had not been aired. V 'QP
An hour and a half later the Browns arrived home. Then it I
was that Georgie was roused from his slumbers in a manner in l , 1
which he had never been roused before. Mrs. Brown, who, at the ll 'ill'
school had become strangely silent as she heard what Georgie did , I
not know and what he did do, regained her voice, and, until she l l
finally became exhausted from lack of breath, gave him in the most l 'iv l
thorough style, what is commonly known as the "Verbal third de- ' l
gree." And where Mrs. Brown left off, Mr. Brown began. By the I . !
time his parents at last concluded their rousing attack, Georgie fl.
was most assuredly convinced of one thing-he would have to ll!!
study. 1 l I V
In the case of Georgie Brown the purpose of the "Get Ac- by-.l
quainted Meeting" was achieved. ! ll 5
WMV. Lahey's well known expression for zero. 11 ' lr
1 CHARLES J. KUNZ ,fm
o o o p !
1 1 !
fWith apologies to Longfellowj 'lp l
Listen, my readers, and you shall hear l li I
The tale of woe of a senior year. p 3
"Fifteen units" is the form it assumes H ,rx 1
And those who have them not are doomed. il 'll 1
This to accomplish in four high school years A 1 i
Is as easy a task as it early appears 3- lr A
But to gain them within the scope of a term M 'ui l
Is well nigh impossible as many have learned. l 'I
So Freshmen and Sophomores, heed the wise words 5
From the lips of the Prefect of Studies oft heard lr ,gm
"To think of the end from the very start .W ' Q
And to this goal strive with all your heart."
A good beginning has a race half won. ll .. g
And so it is with lessons well done. 4! 'if' !
But my purpose is not that of a preacherg ll
This is only a lesson from Experience, the teacher. L I
JOHN CALLAHAN 'Sl
Qi .... .fl
Q ISZLQIQ EJILQ S1 Ill D U, J Pl f D Q
,Il " Q
Eu "Z9ank" Zimmerman :mb Ibis "Gilles Bali" I 'fr
Thanks for the Buick ride, thanks for the Buick ride.
We had a Wonderful time. ,ii
No toll of bumps we rode, l T
Just occasionally hit the road, V
O what a wonderful treat to feel the soft cushions fi'
on the seat! , "
Thanks for the bumpy ride, thanks for the bumpy ride, l
We had a heck of a time, l 'E
Trying to make Hank slow down
Was harder than the ceiling that hit our crownsg
Yet thanks for the pleasure ride, ,.
Hank's a Wonderful guide
We had an air-a-plane ride.
JOHN SCHWAB , 'tl
We fellows don't use big words much, my
When we ,get outside with the "gang",
When we're away from books, and such,
We fall right into our pet "slang". 1
Why yes, most everything we say
Is best expressed the "slangy" Way. , fi'
e e o ,
Q iBnem? l
It takes some time to make words rhyme, '
No matter how hard you try,
But maybe I'll get by this time
If I rhyme "try" with "cry" . '
Sit down and try it out yourself,
You'1l find that it's no laugh, . ,
The dictionary's on the shelf a I
Wevll let you join our staff . ll ,avi
I'm no poet, and I know it, I ll
But I wrote this just to show it. li A 3
ARTHUR P. FARREN 9
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,153 vw, 4, V.. .V ., 3-U , , M ind ,Y , ,, ,
As our time comes to a close,
It is fitting we disclose
Something of our joys and woes
At dear Aquinas.
The examinations hard,
Results on our report card,
Kept us always on our guard
In dear Aquinas.
We were likewise on the run
To get that homework done
And to keep from 2-0-1
In dear Aquinas.
But we had our good times toog
I will tell of just a few
Of the things we used to do
In dear Aquinas.
Certain teachers we would tease
Until to be at ease,
Upon some lad they'd seize
In dear Aquinas.
And on many a Friday night
We did see the Irish fight, I
While we yelled with all our might
For dear Aquinas.
To all memories do We cleave,
As a mighty sigh we heave,
For, you see, we hate to leave
Our dear Aquinas.
THOMAS H. FARRELL
49 49 49
Oft in the calm of the night when labor is ended
Softly there comes in my dreams the charm of the Muses.
Wrought by the pen of the noblest of history's singers,
Down through the ages of chaos and lawless disorder,
Fair as its home, the beautiful bay of famed Naples,
Grand as high Rome, whose lineage in story it fashioned
Telling of men and of arms in the struggle for country,
Valor and honor, the hall mark of epical heroes.
Sweetly it came from the bard of the day of the Caesars,
Now it returns to the realm of our Mantuan Virgil.
' EDWARD NIER
Cl F'll,.lUi,,, V
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I W Qpustrnpbe tu a Butterfly ,5
i il Gorgeous insect, airy, gay,
i A Q Why do you waste your life away? fi
E rip V You iioat upon the balmy breeze I,
2 I l And light upon the grass and trees, f,
y U You suck the nectar from the flowers l
,lv ig And rest in nooks and shady bowers. 5
1 You are nature's truant, that I know, 5
if Ever in search of place to go 3 if
A You part from life as you appear, W ,i
GP rl A happy creature, free from fear. ll
1 1 it U
U ANTHONY LEMINGER '
' 1, lp 1
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Q 125 'I
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5 1 Qhhuse ,r 1
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5 'QI' Q Peace! Ho! The Seniors speak! l
5 Y Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors, ,E
1 p Q Lend us your ears. L .i
, 'fc 1 We come to advise you and not to trouble you.
? E Keep this phrase in your Latin course, V
i T "Equo ne credite" ,
QQ, Which translated means,
3 f' T "Believe not in the horse." ,
1 SYLVESTER GARTLAND S
i o e o
2 'ill 2
a l il
i fa. it
5 I The loom of wind weaves a mystery pattern
f With the shuttles known as leaves
5 ,lx The thread of the moon works in and out llf
64? 1 As an east wind soughs through the trees. ij I
E T pl Against the cream of the highway
5 QQ, ll The inky design of the tree T
Q 1' ,Q Changes and moves and pulses 'l 'V
gl I 3 To thy whim and thy fancy free.
The pattern's the trend of our life time I
4, H Each leaflet, the twig and the tree 3 l
ll Q Move in accord with the Weaver 1
It ru, The breath of the wind's Destiny. iw
'ffl HARoLD DENNIS 3
L52 A up g g
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OUR SCORE AND TEN young men venture forth to cast
their lot in life. Within each youth is locked up a
potential fountain of boundless possibilities. Un-
5 known to the world, without fame, without wealth,
XS' -Ax l L
' 2- ffl,
without ripened character, we begin our journey
on the road of life over which have passed the
countless hordes of the dead past. We have in our
possession a precious immortal soul. Thoughts of
this soul immediately bring to our minds two pictures, one the very
antithesis of the other. Cn one side we are confronted with the
hideous sight of a depraved soul, blackened by sin, imbued with
evil, putrefied by viceg a twisted and distorted fragment of what
was once the most beautiful handiwork of all God's creation. On
the other side we catch a view of a sublime image, the beauty of an
enriched, a sanctified soul, a soul made to God's own image and
likeness. This picture is the one which every created soul should
mirror. Whether we, by our lives, do or not rests with us and us
alone. We have been bequeathed a limitless power, we have in-
herited a duty, and so, we place this thought as a background upon
which the distracting scenery of life is painted. This one thought
we shall ever hold uppermost, the power which we hold over our
Our happiest years have been spent under the tender care of
our Alma Mater. During our time here, guiding minds have gently
directed our ambitions, our ideals into worthy channels. We have
been prepared in the best possible manner by education in academic
necessities with a well grounded training which if continued will
lead us to success in the business world. By our daily contact with
the members of the faculty and with fellow students we have ac-
quired traits of character which will serve us well in social circles.
Spiritually we have received a training which is indispensable. It
is necessary for us to extend and develop these elementary bases.
And we truly realize that the cornerstone of this foundation is our
The Class of '29 is one of marked distinction. As the first class
to pass four years in the new home of the Institute it has been the
recipient of many advantages not possessed by previous classes.
Accordingly much was expected of our class. We have not only
reached, we have exceeded all expectations. The Class of '29 has
made it its duty to rejuvenate to a healthy life all those honored
traditions of Aquinas which have been worthy of attention. It
has strengthened and fortified the current existing customs, and
has introduced many new innovations which, because of their value,
have already become recognized marks of the school. We have set'
a mark toward which future classes may long profitably aim. Alto-
gether, the Class of '29 has been a huge success.
But we have come to the crossroads, for when with diplomas in
hand, we step forth from this building on the night of June twenty-
- ' " -' .l- V ' - .' ,W Q ,Wf-
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l 1 ig third, our beloved Aquinas will forever close its doors upon us, and Q
View the Class of '29 will be no more. That proud, strong group will Jiri!
Qi 2 have been shattered into nearly a hundred different parts. Friom r E
T Q th t ' '1 ' ' ' ' l f . T l
,g,, li W3 Silifiitiifnltl bifaiilltiiflitlpfifolliilifgl3335523 gf afiffcessfil 3 gg
l 1 ft group, then we shall no longer have the guiding hand of priest, of T y ll
i Q , sister,dof teacher, then we shall have only ourselves upon whoan so y El
4 5 l depen . T ey have planted the seed, to us has been committe t e 5 Q
E 'fl' A duty of nourishing it through to fruitful maturity. Shall we aspire 'Ui
E 5 , to worldly success? Most certainly. God intended that every man it B 4
5 Q if should attain success in this world, but primarily, all our efforts A
I ip U will be directed toward spiritual and immortal success. Every ex- it 'lvl'
gl E lf PQHGHCC of our life will be met by those inspiring words, "God ii
5 E ,Q wi s it." it
l 6, Q At the close of our high school career the Class of '29 holds 1
l I T, forth a glorious promise. And so we, the individuals of the Class T I lj
, p ,r command you to watch our triumphal earthly march which shall " 5 Q'
I 'li ll end only when at our grand reunion we again meet as a class in ,352
: ll the fulfillment of that promise in the home of our God. i Q55
5 E it We leave this school imbued with the spirit of charity and Q tl
H lx l knowing that through our own efforts alone can we meet with that , ,fs 1
1 'Q' peak of success to which each one of us aspires. And each one of i 1' S
g 5 f us tells the world: l pl
S s ll "I am master of my fate H i
f Mft F "I am captain of my soul." it 'Q' i
3 I E G Q HENRY WEBER ll at
- E 49 1 L
ll ,Ax L ' :lx
5' -ig 1115132 1Bartu1g ,i 'Q ,
Q i Many friendships have been made, i
' u j That will ne'er be broken, - ,.
I "P g! other memories will but fade ll "Y
l 11 . . ' I
Q il While these remaln, a token. li
L ,fe A token of those happy days mall
E 7 W When, arm in arm, together i, 7 ,E
it l We strolled Aquinas' main hall-ways, , E ll
is A l With heart as light as feather. it iv
3 'tx ll I
QI Four years we worked, a solid band, T g 35
ly I i In spite of tribulation, f
,lb Until together we do stand ,M
i I On the eve of graduation. ,. T
E1 l ,f Now, the parting into twaing M l
QQ. .A It will be forever, H' :ME
1' il Some we ne'er shall see again, Q 1 I,
'I Tl With some our friendship sever. 1
But, no matter what the road, '51
' V We will carry high T 5
gi 5 The memory of each other's code- , T
if A l "God bless you and good-bye." W 4
, A ,
THOMAS FARRELL Q
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When men began to reason and to employ the great science of
numbers, civilization began. The civilization that was born of
mathematics continues to thrive and grow only as its great basic
ideal, mathematics, continues to thrive and grow. Mathematics has
ever led the way for the greater and better development of the
world in which we live. But more than that, it has come to mean
in this, the age of light and frivolous notions, the development of
clear and well-ordered thought in the individual.
To the uninitiated, the unknown quantity and the geometrical
figure, no matter how fine its symmetry, are incomprehensible and
naturally dry subjects, but to the student of mathematics an ap-
parently impossible equation or a series of lines and curves offer
infinite possibilities. In mathematics, one must either know or not
know. IT IS TRUE AND ALWAYS WILL BE TRUE, that no one
will ever know everything about this great science, but when a
I A problem is presented for solution the answer to that problem can-
Q 'QAM not be half-wrong, it must be exact. Accuracy then is the funda- l
i Eiental principle of mathematics, and to have accuracy one must
Q e a clear and logical reasoner.
1 ,Al ,E Perhaps one of the reasons that mathematics is so great, is be-
S " l cause it has some of the divine attributes embodied in it. These
5 g are infallibility and immutability. The entire planetary system
, an and all the natural wonders are subject to the great law of num-
, if I bers, so it almost seems as if the Creator intended mathematics
I li to be the foundation of all natural phenomena. Let us therefore,
V Ml pay mathematics its due homage, for it not only aids all other
2 119, branches of art and science but of itself it contributes greatly to
I the mental and cultural growth of the student.
Q Q Q G THOMAS H. FARRELL
l I 1, Blscuhzrzh m a jfrencbmarfs Bucahularp
A A Coeur .......... A dog
, 'QPU Creole ........ A famous tribe of Indians
E Donc .... .... C ommonly known as a mule '
E 3 Falt ...... .... U sually applied to persons having an excess of
E ei, , avoirdupois. '
4 E L Bar le duc ...... An elimination race for geese
l I Billet doux .... A command to William I
5 'ix Bonne .......... Bought in a bakery
E ' I Brut ..... .. A product of those who illicitly manufacture in- I
' toxicating beverages
i 1 if Darne .... . . An exclamation A
3 'gi ll Esse ......... A form of writing
li 5 H Fecit ......... The motto of magicians
,I 3 Hors de combat. .A battle charge in the age of chivalry l
, hi, Lache .......... A form of whip U .
ii 1 M Legerete ........ French for a number of Aquinas year books I
T E I Ear toiit ........ fghe second section of a book E
I , I uene e ........ dog house Q
ANTHONY W. KNITT1-:L
A ll Q
I I W I VY' I I I-x Pe Hi r'-I 'i V' I 'V I M I fel' I
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T. I .V er' le. 1 TL? 1
51-Bly Greatest jfear
Down through the ages there has always been fear present in
the respective makeups of various characters. Although I am not
a member of the Hall of Fame, nor is my name mentioned in re-
gard to chivalrous and heroic exploits, lying dormant in my being
there is a pet fear, which from time to time displays itself in
peculiar fashion. It is a fear which, no doubt, would be ridiculed
if it were known. My fear is an unquestionable dread of Water!
This dread of mine may be foolish, yet, again at times it seems
perfectly reasonable. It appears foolish in view of the fact that
there are so many excellent swimmers and that it is such an easy
thing to learn the art of swimming. But now allow me to point
out the circumstances that prove the reasonableness of my fear.
My presence on a boat that is but anchored, forces me to exert such
will power to keep myself from becoming frightened to death, that
I call forth the sympathy of the public as a pitiful case of nervous
breakdown. Even when taking a bath my mind becomes influ-
enced by the numerous drowning accounts about which I have read
and it is only with great courage and nerve that I remain in the
tub. But that isn't all. It is with the utmost difficulty that I man-
age to wash behind my ears. To such an extent has this fear taken
hold of me.
When I was but a youngster, playing and giving no thought
whatever to responsibility, I went to a neighboring creek with my
companions to enjoy a morning's dabbling in its cool waters. QI
am at heart a lover of nature but on this particular morning such
love was almost lost.D For a large fellow, not in the least mindful
of my childish efforts, pushed me to the very bottom of the pool.
He seemed to think I was a human anchor. In my opinion I was
considerably more than that. It seemed an eternity before kindly
providence allowed me to reach the bank. This trying experience
was the beginning of my fear.
I am not disheartened in the least because I perceive fears
similar to mine manifested in many other people, and theirs seem
to be much more horrible. I am trying to overcome this imprac-
tical fear by repeated efforts at swimming. I persuade myself that
it is as easy to stay in the water as it is to amble about on our
natural habitat, land. I think that if people, who have tendencies
to foolish terror, would only stop to consider just what it is that
they fear, if they would have heart to heart talks with people who
could fully convince them of their folly, there would be no such
fears to injure humanity. In concluding, let me add, may ducks
never develop a fear of water!
L..- .-.I .----f..,..,.,., -- . asain, -Wi . , ,,,,,W,,,A,MM
fa 5 o .cllJ.,igQ n gl Pl fm 1 .....
Wi Qllasst ZBintiunarp:5zwni1 Qihitiun 1,5
Eats-Anything promiscuous in cafeteria.
Naps-Favorite pastimes during classes. r
V511 Blank-Lack of power to absorb. 'Qi
A. A. A.--An unknown society. y
Dumbell-The knob in any class room. l
if Study-Something to be avoided. "'
- Swimming Pool-Never used. '
. . Butts-Author of "She Stoops to Pick it up".
if Jug-Hall of Fame from 3:15 to 4:15. t "
Night Club-Those who meet in Jug at 3:15. i
my Major Domo-Any teacher. f Q,
" y Trot-That which helps one to gallop through a translation. 5 "
W Abbe Constantine-A French Sequel to "Abie's Irish Rose." lrifp
1' Students-The Bored of Education.
ll Diploma-??????'?? A
:fp I VINCENT RENZI .iv
o o 49
'fi . 'll'
l 91: lung! Jfatbzr Monahan i
QQ, Father Donovan, our friend so dear, qi
" I Your Winsome way made it cheery here. '
Though you are gone, perhaps forever,
'rx Our bonds of love we ne'er shall sever. W
" Shy whispers named you Father Bill, t
That tender name we cherish still.
,N Dear friend and guide, your loss we grieve. fp
'1' God's richest blessings may you receive! -
T JOHN LARMER it
4 i i
V5 49 o e if f
1 at I
I , li .
ft 1 life I '61
1. l ,l ,
This life is like a year's brief stay, ' I1
Its seasons number only fourg 1
'iii l So swiftly does it haste away, ll 'QP
y We scarcely know that it is o'er. li
.xi The spring is childhood bright and gay 5142.
Q' The summer, manhood fully gained, in 7
In autumn starts the slow decayg
A A In winter is the spirit claimed. il 'iii
EP. PHILIP ECKERT 55 '
rfeffpll or--1 "Hg" "Ill 5' 5 Wi' fight codec i"'-:1:'f'11"LL'F-1 ,sg
l I if El EL l V F gl Lgl U S if g g g g
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I 1 11 ra V1 fi A 111 11 1 C1 Q1 L1 1 .U U 1 rs 1 f
fliampus bnatcbzs 1.1.
I 11 11
School life is an adventure in Septemberg becomes, to most of
us, an increasingly hard task in Octoberg is a drudge in November, A
and in December makes us work doubly hard for fear of the 11?
"mids"g then comes the crisis in January, and, again to the ma- 1 1 I
jority, there is a breathing spell during February, which is filled 1 M
with good resolutions, March weather and school life are equally 1?
boresomeg April exams show us that resolutions are sometimes 1
difficult to keep, May ushers in some tolerable weather that raises 1
the spirits and evokes a little zealous study in preparation for the fl 15
climax in J une, and in June we make last minute preparations, by 1 " 1
cramming and cramming some more, and, again I speak of the 1 1
majority, we come, we see, we conquer. Such is life! 11 ,3
II ll 1
Why not provide for the incoming Freshmen next year? It fl 5
seems to me to be an imperious and pertinent duty. In behalf of 1 A
the upper classmen I suggest the following: 1 'Q'
Organization of Traffic Squad, to see to it that our Freshmen 1
are guided through the halls, from room to room, and to and '
from lunch. 1 it
Installation of elevators Cslow-moving ones preferredg we don't 1 1 1
want to take their breath awayl . It is indeed a sad and pitiable 1 1 1
sight to see a Freshman, encumbered with a load of books, trying 1 QQ?
to make his way up the stairs. 1 1'
III 1 I 1
Have we not plenty of reason for school spirit? Have we not ll ,,
a most capable Faculty? Are we not blessed with religious teach- 11?
ing in our school? Are not Aquinas boys known to be gentlemen? 11
Does not Aquinas Institute rank among the leading high schools 1
in the country in scholastic standing? Have we not an enviable 1 Q11
reputation in sports? 11 "
Are we not the pick of Monroe County? Do we not possess a I
very modern, spacious and well-planned building? Q ,vp
Surely every Aquinas student ought to have an extreme case 1 Q.
of the disease known as "school spirit." 1
IV 1. I
What student does not recall: ,Wy
1. Opening Day, as the Freshmen crowded into the Auditor-
ium, with that dazed, awed, far-away look on every countenance? 11 A
.289 The little matter of forty-five minutes added to the daily jlfll
grin . 1 "
3. The day after election Day, at school?
4. The trip to Syracuse-the thrilling game-the trip back ,lx
home? I ll
5. The crowd at the game at our Armory? 1,
6. The assemblies conducted by "Herb" Metzger? I A
7. Our cheering practises, and our cheer leaders? 1 'Q' 1
8. The fact that St. Patrick's Day fell on Sunday? 11
9. Our Orchestra, its rehearsals, and its Concert? I1 1
10. Our vacations? 111,-,1
ARTHUR P. FARREN "
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QT'-Itielfffjfj-T?j-Af-'Af'----H'-T----'Aj--M--rff'-----"'f:f"':'if""'f " "A A ' ' "Q 'I e 'Y YTYTTQE' '
tit! my it Pj Vjj .ffl ll 1 Vi .fl ll l lil .lil l Ili
up Ulbe Retreat
1 4, , A significant event in the spiritual
QQ? M advancement of Aquinas Institute
Is l during the past year was its first an-
lE W nual retreat held on the three days
l, ,ff I preceding the Thanksgiving recess.
li Ti it On these days the scholars of Aquinas
I! 4, became students of themselves, retir-
il ing from all temporal activities, While
'lf lf the daily routine of classes was re-
f placed by a schedule of spiritual activ-
li A 5 ities.
4, This schedule consisted of Mass in
1 lj the auditorium, spiritual reading and
!: lf N recitation of the Rosary in the home
Milli rooms, and of talks, Benediction of
ll Q the Most Blessed Sacrament, givin in
1 gi theauditorium by the Reverend Leo
Hitt Smith, the retreat master. Father
Q ll Sm1th's Work 1n counselling the boys
Q cannot be too highly praised. No one
45 'fig could have performed the task of re-
gl " ll i treat master and instructor more ably
ll , than he, and much of the success of
l' I5 . this first retreat is due to him.
i lr Wie cannot measure the result of this, our first retreat, by any
, ll exterior sign, nor can we say that it was a success or a failure.
MW This all depends upon the amount of good derived by each indi-
' ' If vidual. participant from the silence, introspection, prayer and in-
ll struction afforded by the occasion. Let us hope the memory of
mmf Eliose dgys of spiritual aid will live long in the memory of the
3 .. it ass o '29.
li , JoHN C. DENTINGER
1 ,4-. '
f gf t,
49 59 49
Q 1 l Splritual Qllummuninn
Since I cannot now receive Thee,
5 In spirit come, 0 Lord, to me!
viii' Cleanse this sinful soul of mine,
2 ' And forever make it Thine.
'iw RAYMOND F. GUTMANN
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1' SHALL I: U
A priest be and carry religion into lands of savagery? M
4 A doctor be and concoct medicines for every nationality? W L
'Q' A lawyer be and help the innocent and the guilty? I4 'gr
A chemist be and devote my life to chemistry? U
A dentist be and fix that painful cavity? .I
:ip A teacher be and tame that overgrown infant called "freshy"? H lam
" A journalist be and write about the people in society? " I
A business man be and ponder upon the tape of bankruptcy? H t
,Q A policeman be and safeguard life and property? It ,lx I
lv A fireman be and turn my boyhood dreams into reality? I 9
Please Lord enlighten me and help me to decide honestly, I
A What I shall be in order to merit a joyous eternity. 4
qv JoHN G. SELG 3 'gy
I e cv e A
Q Svtuhenfs motto il E
6, Let every student's motto be, A
" "To imitate and not to dream about I f ,
Great men like Washington and Roosevelt." A
'lf o o o il' -
6, 419712 fu Qlinglusb p I
I 1 The fourth year is well nigh passed
Since first we entered an English Classg W L
'jim I wish that this were to be the last W
Of English. F "
I L The pesky themes more freely flow, , 5
'QP The daily assignments harder growg W
y But to graduate we all must know f '
Our' English. , i A
I LAWRENCE ERNST gf?
. Q Q Q il .,
. W? i 'Q'
My heart leaps up when I behold I
Lessons that are undoneg I I
iq? So was it in my primary days, l ri.
T So is it in my high school daze. 'V
So let it be when I grow bold, A
V ix And go away to college, M ,AEI
'L' For half the joy of skipping lessons ? ,
I Is making excuses 5
A To fit these abuses. ll 1
QP R. CASARETTA M'
.fe L - .... JZ:-.f rmagn I , ,,,. ,,,L,.gw,g 27,17 I, ....g - L I, ,L c.., M
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1' iyhfy-vig ht
You cannot but feel the pleasant sense of
the larger liberty which Commencement
implies. Your parents, for their part, ex-
perience the satisfaction of seeing the suc-
cess of their sons. The men and women
who have devoted years of their lives to
preparing you for this day do not witness
your departure with indifference, but
rather with a thoughtful emotion so deep
as not readily to be understood save by
one in their ranks. You represent to them
an investment and a sacriice of their time,
their labor, their affection even, to a de-
gree greater than you can realize. To sink
in a group of young men years of expen-
diture of energy and thought results in a
teacher's feeling somewhat as a parent-
that his pupil's failure or success is his
own, that he has a part in their pride
when they are true to themselves and in
their shame when they betray their ideals,
The motto you have chosenMC'redo Quid-
qzlid Dixit Dei Filius-is a bond of union
between you and those who have been en-
trusted with the instructing of your minds
and hearts in your recent Iormative years.
As you take the Word of God's Son as
your plan in the conduct of life, so they
have always tried in practice and precept
to follow Him Who is ever First in the
guidance and love of youth.
To His gracious blessing we commend you.
. ,X x
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junior Glass Zfaisturp
Notwithstanding the title, this is not properly a history. A
real history deals with exact facts, this work is too abstract to be
properly termed a history. It is rather a casual glance, a short
retrospect of our life at Aquinas. It is not intended to treat of
precise facts but to review in a broad general sense the progress,
development and accomplishments of the Junior Class.
The outstanding thing in our memory of Freshman days is the
sudden transition from grammar school to high school. In our first
eight years of school we had been constantly superintended and
prodded along by zealous teachers. Much of our studying was done
for us by the teachers themselves. Furthermore, in grammar school
each one received more individual care and attention and usually
considered himself quite important.
We brought this idea with us to Aquinas and we were greatly
dismayed when we found that others were not properly impressed
with our importance. It was a sad awakening for many of us to
find that we had to do our own studying and to discover that none
of the teachers lost any sleep if we failed. By bitter experience
we discovered the diference between the elementary system of
cramming learning into our heads and the high school method of
ofering it with a "take-it-or-leave-it" air. When confronted with
this mode of education a number of students dropped out but in
those who persevered a spirit of self-reliance was born.
In our Sophomore year we were more accustomed to high school
and could even look down with tolerance upon the new arrivals,
conveniently forgetting that only a few short months before We had
been as "green" as they were. By this time We had acquired that
proprietary View of our school that is the basis of school spirit.
We had a personal interest in all activities and therefore supported
them with enthusiasm.
Another year rolled around and we became Juniors, almost
before we knew it. Half of our high school life finished already
and the iinal part begun! It surprised us to realize how fast time
has flown. It seems but a little while ago that we were just be-
ginning high school. Now we are almost upon the home stretch.
In September we shall be Seniors-then pa few short months, and
we shall have to write "Finis" to our days at Aquinas.
The class of 1930 has been a successful group in almost every
line of endeavor and, as the time grows shorter, we should strive
to continue in our present course, we should endeavor to equal, and
even surpass, our former achievements and the achievements of
our predecessors. With this high resolve, with a determination to
work for greater things, with the enterprise and enthusiasm that
have been shown in the last three years,-with all these and, great-
est of all, with a fervent trust in God's goodness, the Class cannot
1 'ff' EDWARD CALLAHAN
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21 Bissertatiun nn "Ubin fltbapeaun
5541- rj. .HAT, properly speaking, is "a covering for the head."
glut a hzg, gxelneillziilly speaking, mlayt be almost any-
A X'-X f' ing. o r. verage an a a IS a necessary
nuisance. It must be worn because society demands
...Q-' itg it is forever being forgotten, or being sat upon,
,4Q-'fi 514444, or being in the way. It must go out when he goes
out and be ever near himg it is something that gets
dirty and has to be cleaned and blocked, and some-
thing that gets rained upon a few times and has to be replaced. In
short, it is a curse.
However, the hat is a God-send to two classes of people-the
weaker sex, and the bald-headed men. For what would life be to
a pedestrian with a bald pate? Heaven forbid that he should have
to walk along Main Street at about three o'clock on a busy after-
noon, the sun shining and glimmering on the object of every eye
within the radius of a block!
"Blessings on thee, little hat!"
The man with no hair hollersg
And hugs the hat, gives it a pat,
And says, "You're WORTH ten dollars!"
And the weaker sex? Oh! my! What would femininity be with-
out hats to fuss about, compare, and talk about?
There are many people to whom a hat is a source of vanity.
Among them may be numbered the aristocratic Up-ty-ups, the
natives of India, the great majority of women, and Adolph Menjou.
A hat is a symbol. It conveys to you an idea of what is under
it. Do not the following hats indicate what their owners are like:
A tall, black silk, perched gracefully and with a slight tilt onia
lately-shampooed crop of dark hair, a small, stiff black or brown,
beneath which a short, five-cent cigar, is being puied vigorously,
a flaming red, green, orange, or purple piece of cloth, set at a most
precarious angle on a tousled head?
Hats are worshipped by hat manufacturers, soldiers, sailors,
and farmers, and are hated by hat salesmen, socialists, and hus-
bands whose wives play golf or belong to the Women's Club.
And lo! a hat is digestible, Have you never heard the expres-
sion "If I'm wrong, I'll eat your hat!" and "Pass the hat?"
'QF Few people realize the value of a hat beyond that in terms of
l dollars and cents, but a hat, my friends, is an institution, and
I A 1 should be honored and respected as such.
! ARTHUR P. FARREN
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W .th ..
Ziaisturp of the Qupbnmure Glass
It seems but a few short months ago that we, as the Class of
nineteen hundred thirty-one entered the portals of Aquinas Insti-
tute for the first time. Freshmen then, we were proud of the deeds
that characterized our entrance to an institution of higher educa-
tion. We became imbued with a certain spirit, something indefinable
that seems to become a part of every loyal Aquinas student.
On our return this year we were sorry to notice that some of
our classmates were missing. However, in the course of events,
time erased many past memories and we applied ourselves dili-
gently to our alloted assignments. Sophomores now, we have
learned to appreciate the zeal and interest that characterize our
teachers. Knowing that responsibility is vital and important, we
have learned to study in an earnest fashion. Commendation and
scholastic honors have been our objectives and a great majority
of us, realizing this fact, are applying ourselves accordingly.
In a short while we shall write "Finis" on our second session of
high school, for June looms in the near future and it holds some-
thing for all of us. For some of us it may mean the end of educa-
tional endeavors, for others it means an opportunity to bask, as
Juniors, in the splendid and brilliant rays of Seniordom.
Fight on, fellow students! grasp this golden opportunity that
casts forth rays of success in every direction. Success can only
be achieved by earnest and diligent efforts!
e e GP
There are very few in the school who are not acquainted with
the philosophy of "Bill" Jones. He is always present on the library
door "Full of wise saws and modern instances." The force of his
statements is increased by the apt sketches which accompany them,
and not a few are those who await the weekly appearance of his
common sense statements. No one can read his doctrines without
deriving some benefit therefrom, without being permeated by a
sense of enthusiasm for the simple counsel which they convey.
They make up a simple story of life well lived.
ANTHONY W. KNITTEL
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Q iiaisturp nt tba Glass nt 1932
l T A, A fff T WAS AN EARLY September morning when the class
1 A f ig-9 of 'giineteen hundred thirty-two was first ushered
'W 75? intglrthe school where, for four long years, they
'Z 4 N were to prepare for their entry into the realm of
A 1, business -life. .Many of their number had been
WI -:AQ AWN anticipating this day for Weeks and even months,
l ' as they had-heard much, and read much, in favor
, l of the new 1nst1tut1on.
l A I .
if At the beginning, the class certainly did not lookgvery. promis-
H ing.. The assemblage consisted of youths of allinatlonalities and
L , various ages, each of whom expected to be president of his class,
'll' El captain or manager of the baseball or basketball team, or possibly,
5 Q, leading man in one of those renownei lglayls, zvhichdthle Aquinas
Dramatic Club presents to the people o oc es er an e v1c1n1 y
'il' If each year.
1 After we had settled down and commenced the routine of daily
T aff work, our metamorphosis began. We soon became accustomed to
i our environment and learned not to tread upon the toes of the
j T H upper-classmen, especially of the superior sophomores, who lorded
I ,btgik over us as if we were too insignificant to be noticed, save when
A T if shoes were to be shined. Then, we answered very well as servants
El I 'f or footstools, upon which to rest their noble feet.
il . '
K. lil ll Yet, despite all these handicaps, many freshmen achieved honor
l in athletics, dramatics, and scholarship. The play, "Vl1i1e1've Ciot. to
li Have Money", was a success, due in great measure to e un iring
U efforts, of the freshmen, both in selling tickets for. the performance,
,. , and in contributing to the cast. When the senior play was pre-
,E ii sented, two freshmen had the honor of taking part. It Wasdthi
, -X l, . . .
il l' 4 2535-1121213 1.35, Eli 3233? rthfifiisgoiisf 355, 32153 35.535 iiiisiouid
if i not get along without the services of two of our most distinguished
3 'v ii fellow-classmen. This play, as the other, was a huge success, thanks
E ll li to the splendid acting on the part of the two above mentioned first-
l year men. So you see that in dramatics the freshman class bowed
35 1? to none.
Ei Qi In basket-ball, the freshmen took no small part, contrilinluting 2
in 5. Q. couple of players to the reserve team. We expect great t ings o
W, li these two freshmen in later years. We hope to see them stars be-
1. fore they graduate in thirty-two. The Aquinas Athletic Associa-
Q l tion, better known as the A. A. A., was composed mostly of fresh-
? W men, who came out, two hundred in number for every game, and
fi T l showed their enthusiasm by the volume of their cheers. The trip
A to the C. B. A. game at Syracuse was, of course, a success, as most
Eiiiitl of the five hundred who made the trip were freshmen.
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mt, In scholarship, the freshmen were always in the van. As the
" roll of honor was read each month, it was ever a freshman who
y led the whole school with the highest average. It was always the
rip freshman who had the greatest number on this roll. There was
V Q also another list of names read each month together with that of
1 the honor roll, and, to our shame, freshmen figured prominently
'fri in this, on many occasions. We will omit saying much about this
T 1 as it is only too familiar to many of us.
,fri This is a brief resume of the class of thirty-two. There is not
' E room in this book to enumerate all the things accomplished by us
A freshmen during our first year at Aquinas. One can easily see that
qv R we have not made a failure of our first year of high-school, but
I rather we have left behind us a record to be proud of g a record to
Q be set up as an example for future freshmen classes to endeavor,
'W' if possible, to secure. We should be encouraged by the result of our
g I work thus far, and persevere, until we reach that object of every
,lv freshman's dream, a place among the seniors of Aquinas Institute.
li LEO F. DOLAN
'iii e o e
li" li 3Keherie
A The sleeping dog whines uneasily
'Mi The fire roars and iiares
I The realm of dreams call invitingly
'ge li As I loll in my easy chair.
' i I sit there alone with the lights turned low
i While the smoke wreaths 'round my hair
'ii' fi And my cigarette glows fitfully
p As I build my castles of air.
'63 Then my mind takes leave of the present
I As on the hearth sleeps the cur
l I And I dream of things that might have been,
'iii 5, Of the loves that never were.
3 l 52 Sadly the last sparks linger
MW And the chill of the wind leaves its mar
I I I wake from my dreaming of the Past
i To face the things that are.
qu HAROLD DENNIS
I I li ,L
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forte hundred A W
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4, fllrnpuzal jfantasp ll ,lr
1' , Night and the water-fall's soft weeping l
if Gently breathes thru fronds of palm l
, 'ev I' And the shadowed noises creeping i, A
ill Soothes my restlessness like balm. 1'
S Overhead in pendant fashion, N
,Al 1 Strung on Wisps of mist, are stars. , ,Q
if pl From the atoll comes the murmur ll ?
5 Of the wavelets o'er the bars. 3,
, li Comes the j ungle's barbarous challenge 3 ,Q
GPN I U
1- gl Always old and never new I ff
1 But it passes by unanswered ,
L 5 I am lost in dreams of you. H I
'fp' HAROLD DENNIS 'QP
Z 6? Q O
A ll Iglanzbfs Ziumuusme K, A
li I She's a bunch of rust and rattles l, ll
VI And she goes by fits and jerks I
.ix l And there's often something missing 1
'll W From her most important works, U Q
1 But Bianchi drives her proudly,
A Q For he boasts that his machine M
'itll Is a real imported Sultan, . I WI
il Vintage, Nineteen-seventeen. , I
M ii "They don't build such cars in these days," W 9
'il' g He will brag, "There's no such steel. M 'Q
See the strength that's in those axles, I
, , See the weight that's in each Wheel il
,fo I Why she's done a hundred thousand I f
" I And she's good for ten more years, l '
But she's laid up while I send ff
W For some new differential gears." H fl,
'I q She has class, that grand old Sultan "
, ' And she wins a lot of praise
p 9 y When her owner drives her townward I qi
'Hi ll On his extra lucky days. M '
,g She's a brute for rugged power, M I
A There's a giant in her hood, A ,
lqv Q And she'd do her thirty easy ' '12
5 If her piston rings were good,
5 A V But there's always some new reason ll A
lt 'GT 1 Why that splendid car won't start U 'El'
I And a month is spent in waiting Q
, 5 To obtain some missing part. ,
fr So I drive Bianchi townward U :fb
' 5 In my little tin sedan "
While Dom tells me how his Sultan '
A Ran like lightning-when she ran! I. 6,
9 i RAYMoND F. GUTMANN il 0
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one hundred one
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one hundred two
fain to A Quint QQ opium fo EJ
Q bpring L
wr Q 'Q
' And now comes welcome Spring.
God sends this time to bring: ,
A Mellow moonlight
Fresh green grass 4.
'lv Brooks of mirrored glass 'Q
Flowers white and red
li? Perfume sweet to shed ,5
Robin and blue jay T
With song so light and gay l
qi, Pretty birds' harmony If
" Hum of the busy bee
Music low and sweet 3
'ii With joy our young hearts beat 'Q
Everywhere children chatter ,
Hear their happy pitter patter X ..
'll Such mingling of sound qv
Brings cheer that knows no bound. ll
4. To God our thanks we owe ly QQ
lc' These gifts doth He bestow. 2 0
VINCENT MANCUSO A A
f o o o 1
f :fp Qnhretn
y Have you ever heard the story of how Andrew got his name?
,fa I'11 tell you so you'11 understand from whence this Andrew came: qt
f He had aiwife who loved nice clothes. With them their house she "
45, And from her hubby's bank account she drew, Andrew, Andrew. aj
JOSEPH M. CULHANE i
l fx y Fx
'l' o o o
He who does his work alone A
l He who does it well, Q,
' i He who studies when at home-
His name we'll never tell.
'ill Q SYLVESTER GARTLAND 'lj
at .. A
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one hundred three
'al Skies azure bright 1 'S
one hundred four
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were dent in Zfaahe jlillunep
.r A Q T WAS the night of the play, and slowly the school
fd. ,GN was awakening from its nocturnal slumber. But
fgfliiv Xi? a few hours before impenetrable blackness had
ff! l routed the shadows of fantastic shapes which
f lurked in the lengthy corridors, and an eerie still-
asia f- ness had frowned upon sound. Now a brilliant in-
t " candescent glow filleed the main corridor and the
spacious auditorium, a voice shattered the oppres-
Soon the people began to file into the auditorium. At first the
flow of patrons was slow and irregular, but it steadily grew
stronger until it had all the impetuousness of a stream flooded by
the melting snows. Chatting and laughing the people filled the
downstairs, then the balcony.
The assemblage was undoubtedly eager and expectant. The
murmur of voices reached an amazing crescendo, only to be in-
terrupted for an interval while the school orchestra played several
Suddenly the auditorium was plunged into darkness except for
the bright gleam of the footlights, and an almost preternatural
hush fell upon the audience. With exasperating slowness the cur-
tain rose upon the first scene, "an apartment near Columbia
The voices of the actors broke the silence and the play gained
momentum as several lines drew delighted laughs from the audi-
ence. The youthful thespians were steadily gaining in confidence
and fervor when suddenly the first "actress" made his appearance.
To the majority of the people this was a decided novelty and a
laugh of amazement was general, a laugh interspersed by such
feminine interjections as "Isn't he simply mar-vel-ous".
Thus all the reserve of the audience melted before the unques-
tionable ability of those youths behind the footlights, and it left
them free to cast their spell upon the people, a spell of light, airy
amusement as refreshing as the zephyrs. The. audience forgot
that the actors were only schoolboys and were interested only in
the clever characterization, spontaneous comedy and lightening
plot. And when the hero had finally gained financial success, had
won the young heroine, and had become reconciled with his guard-
ian, despite the revenge of "the other woman" and the scheming
of M. Levante, whole-hearted applause bore witness to the fact
that "We've Got to Have Money" could well be added to the list of
successes staged by the Aquinas Dramatic Club.
The crowd filed out of the school. After a time the lights went
oflt and darkness again gripped the edifice. Once again the school
one hundred five
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I The Cast 1
On the patronal feast of our Friend and Founder, the Most 9
'ii t Reverend Thomas F. Hickey, D. D., the students of Aquinas ' QP
i presented an original dramatization of "The Wager of Gerald 1
A tt O'Rourke." It was a fitting tribute to its Reverend Author, Francis ii 'ix
'W J. Finn, S. J., whose vivid portraya1'of Catholic school boy life N 'Q
if often brightened for them an otherwise drab and dreary day. t
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25192 Seniur imap
The senior play added another success to the long line of stage
triumphs directed by Mr. Schnitzer, and increased further the
glories of the class of 1929. The players were exceptionally Well
fitted to their roles and acted with a smoothness that came with
the understanding of their roles. Individual credit is due each
member of the cast for the manner in Which he co-operated with
Mr. Schnitzer in the producing of the play.
The plot of the play concerns itself with the efforts of Andy
Whittaker, a shoe clerk, to extricate himself from the entangle
ments of false credit. Ludicrous situations and humorous dialogue
made the senior stage vehicle a fast comedy that merited the ap
proval of a large audience for three successive night.
We extend grateful thanks to Mr. Schnitzer for his zealous
efforts in behalf of our class and we also thank the members of the
cast Whose time and efforts made the presentation so Worth While
l fp ppgggg 5 ll, Atgg Jg1JcS,gff l j
one hundred eight
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Jfamnufi bangs I
Just Before the Battle Mother - - Before the mid-years '
There'll be a Hot Time in the Old
Town tonight - - - When Aquinas plays C. B. A. il
Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! The Boys are Marching - - - '
- - - - - - - - - The Cafeteria line
The Wearing of the Green - - Fritz Rourke's necktie 'll
One Sweet Dream ----- The St. Thomas Club
Just Tell Them That You Saw Me - - - In the "Jug"
I've Grown So Used to You ---- Our little Trot I l
Where Did You Get That Hat? - Harvey Rockwell's Derby lm,
The Quilting Party - - - Fr. O'Donnel1's 3:15 Class "
The Goat ----- He who flunked all the exams .
For He's a Jolly Good Fellow - - - Father Keefe il
Long, Long Ago ---- When we were Freshmen
Rocked In the Cradle of the Deep The Crosstown Trolley iii
Those Evening Bells - - - When the Jug lets out
There's Music in the Air The Orchestra rehearsals 4:9
The Vacant Chair - - - Who skipped Jug? '
In The Good Old Summer Time - - - VACATION A
Oh, Wert Thou In The Cauld Blast - The Dishonor Roll my
When the Swallows Homeward Fly I'll be getting out of Jug
HENRY MCLAUGHLIN 'Q'
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i i 011132 Qquinas Grtbestra Q
l , It was for the purpose of teaching the world to appreciate Q SI
i l i music and to recognize its importance in life that orchestras Were
A fin' founded. It was for this purpose that the Aquinas Orchestra was 'iv L
1 V w founded. Under the tutelage of Mr. John W. Cummings, Director
E ji of Music, the school orchestra has become an exponent of the best J i 5
g ,iv ti class of music. . res'
I 1 2
i i At the first annual concert of the orchestra which Was pre- P E
l U sented on the evening of February fifth, the music represented a 'lx
Q QP. type which is intended to encourage an active interest in musical R"
3 endeavor, and to stimulate in the audience a greater sense of appre- A ,
Q 1 ciation of the art. Mr. Cummings is doing a great work in educat- A l
4,5 l ing the members of the student body to appreciate really worth 'iv'
i " l while music. 5 I.
l i i
5 'av The present orchestra is the beginning of a great institution. l
A V- y It will grow in size and increase in ability of performance in v EQ
9 1 future years and is destined to become an important department in I !
Q 1 Q the curriculum of the school. Of that there can be no doubt. Wit- p ,ij
5 'QW ness the interest that has been stirred up in the student body by Q' I
il 1 the performance of the orchestra during the past year. After the A Q A
i ij class of '29 has left the school, it will keep an interested and at- i gy
i ffm tentive eye upon the orchestra which it viewed in an embryonic AWN
1 i state. i +
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ANTHONY W. KNITTEL
A 'iv 'WX
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" Q that Tom Dennis is a "He Man". l
-, that Tom Gibbons meets life with a smile and a wise crack. 4 Q
I gif' that Tom Farrell believes in justice for all. 4,9 i
il i ' that Herb Metzger is a president of whom we are all proud. l l
A A that J anelson Bettner combs his hair very "sleek". lllx 12
5 'if that John Hill knows his art. '7' H
f . that Phil Eckert studies occasionally.
'ax rl that Joe L. Culhane knows his mathematics. ,M
l g that Charlie Kunz fears no work. 2 .
51 that Bob O'Brien is a Freshman.
pl T' 5, that Jack Legler fears no man. y
Q. that Bianchi is a Collegiate. A
"BEsTY" GARTLAND 'Qi
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K Apologies to Shakespearej
All our world's a stage.
And all Aquinas students merely players.
We have our exits and our entrances,
And one lad in his time plays many parts,
His acts being four ages. At first the Freshman,
Dizzy and dazed over his algebra.
And then the silly Sophomore, with his Caesar
And history but half done, trying so hard
To think of an excuse. And then the Junior.
Trotting with Cicero, with an English "comp"
Written in eloquent language. Then the Senior,
Full of strange words, and dignity itself,
Has now quite a beard, and shaves 'most every week,
Learned and wise, there isn't a thing you can teach him
Concerning Ford cars, or anything else as important.
And so there we are-
And such as we are, we are happy. Life at Aquinas
Is wholesome, instructive, and friendly
Something we wouldn't wish to miss, because of the friends
That we make there.
ARTHUR P. FARREN
e e e
Q Great wan
What makes a great man? Is he one whom the whole world
honors and acclaims, one who is feted and flattered wherever he
goes? No, that worldly prestige does not qualify one as great,
for such acclaim is usually false, transient and gaudy, rather than
glorious. By what standard, then, can one judge greatness in a
human being? Everyone's tastes differs, every ideal has its
enemies and its friends. Public acclamation is no proof of value,
hollow praise no Tcriterioniof lasting greatness. Thus, the only
means of judging can be one's own mind, and the only standard,
one's own principles. If a man knows that he is great, feels that
he is important, realizes that he is needed, he is truly great. The
slinking coyote is a coward because he underestimates his own
power. Most men are condemned to a drab existence by that same
failing, popularly known as inferiority complex. Overcome that
and you will be great. Be assured of your greatness and the world
will rely on your assurance. But beware of conceit. Conceit is
superficial, selfish, false greatness. It is the hollow shell-the
worthless outer coating which is neither necessary to, nor signifi-
cant of, true greatness. Avoid conceit, be true to yourself and to
the world, step up into your place and be a great man.
EDMUND C. PLANT
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one hundred fifteen
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The scramble to line, the clinking of wares,
A call for the "eats" that everyone shares-
Is the best way I know, of telling you how
The boys at Aquinas arrive at their "choW."
We love mashed potatoes, and soup of tomatoes
And especially the stuff they term "omelettos"
On what we do thrive is aroma of beans
And the daintiest dish known as "eight cent ice cream."
Some youths bring "home lunches" all wrapped in nice
Which soon are in bunches, then start in the capers,-
In some one's clam chowder, it gracefully falls,
With a minute to go the sophomore bawls.
We'1l travel away to our business of life,
We'll encounter worse meals-it will be quite a strife.
But we'll never find food, while on earth we'er en route
Like the food which was served at our own Institute.
H LAWRENCE HUGHES
o o o
I had a small Rio Sedano,
Purchased in western Penn Yano,
I drove it a while
In my wild youthful style,
It was soon but a worn out tin cano.
I took it to a faithful mechanic,
The wreck drove him into a panic,
He remodeled the car
But it didn't go far,
Its picture now rests in my attic.
EDWARD S. STAHLBRODT
ODE 'TO A COLLEGE ENTRANCE DIPLOMA
I could teach the whole world to smile
I could be glad, all of the while, ll
I could change the gray skies to blue fig
If I had you. 0
1' , -:.:, ...Y, -YW 1 J 111.31-if .,,. W ,,,. .Az'1.:r'::":,, ,,. ' 5141. ,V . . WY- , , , .., .. . ,,,,,f-'
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one hundred sixteen
5 ....-.,. ... im-Un, ,mhgurg Y g H K AYYW
Recently the faithful of this Diocese witnessed the consecration
of their new Bishop, which was attended by much preparation
and ceremony. It was truly a wonderful ritual, one which made
a man proud of his Catholicity. Bishop O'Hern is the type of
priest well suited for the task of watching over the spiritual wel-
fare of this Diocese-far-seeing, capable, and active, kind, sympa-
thetic, and democratic, loved by all who know him.
If your pastor announced that the Right Reverend Bishop was
to say Mass at your parish church, would not the pews be crowded?
If it were announced that Cardinal Hayes would say Mass at the
Cathedral, and impart the Papal Blessing to all who were present,
would not thousands be turned away because of lack of even stand-
ing room? If His Holiness, The Pope, should visit this country
would not the crowds be enormous? Would there not be much
preparation ? .
Then how great, how long, how careful should be our prepara-
tion for the coming of JESUS CHRIST! Throughout our school
life at Aquinas we are privileged to kneel daily in His Presence in
the Blessed Sacrament. This Sacramental King ever keeps vigil
in our school. He is our Life, our Hope, our Saviour, our God.
Surely our preparation for His visits to our hearts ought to be the
ARTHUR P. FARREN
WHY SENIORS GET CRAYN
2:00 AM. THE DAY
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Zlquinas Ginza Ginn buns tn Guru
MOTHER always holds great hopes for her son.
She dreams beautiful dreams and plans great
things for her boy's future. If he fails, she con-
soles and comforts him though her own heart may
.I M - N , , be broken as she stares through tear-filled eyes at
the shattered fragments of her dreams. If he suc-
ceeds she is happy because he is her boy and her
boy has won. Mothers are like that because, ......
well, because they are mothers.
Our Alma Mater is the same. She watches over her son closely,
teaches him, and sends him out into the world while big hopes for
his happiness and success are harbored in her heart.
In 1917 our Alma Mater sent forth a young man, whom she
felt was destined for great things. He was ever a true Catholic,
a perfect gentleman, among whose many accomplishments were
music and art. Five years later he was graduated from Notre
Dame University having spent one year in the study of art at
Mechanics Institute. And during the past seven years, Alma
Mater has been watching her son with ea happy heart and a prayer
on her lips. And now, her faithful vigil spent, she rejoices with
him for on June twenty-fourth he becomes The Reverend George B.
Fischer of the Congregation of the Holy Cross.
Fame, fortune and fickle pleasure may have beckoned him, but
he chose to become a worker in the Vineyard of the Lord "for the
Harvest is great but the Laborers few." He has heard the voice
of the Crucified Christ crying out, "Come, take up thy Cross and
follow Me." And he goes to bring souls to God and win for himself
a jeweled crown in Heaven.
f F -dl N
one hundred nineteen
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Thomas Brennan, another former student at Aquinas, who spent
his Freshman and Sophomore years under the guidance of Alma
Mater is receiving the Sacrament of Holy Orders at St. Patrick's
Cathedral, Rochester, on June eighth.
This is indeed a great year for our Alma Mater and she is cer-
tainly pleased that two of her sons have heard and answered the
call of Christ. She wishes to take this occasion to extend to them
her best wishes with a promise of her prayers, and to congratulate
their families for the blessing bestowed on them and their sons.
CHARLES KELLER, '27
e c e
The virtue uf Bespent
Respect is an admirable quality, closely allied with the virtue
of Justice. lt should be the chief characteristic of the man who
would Win place in this world g and for the man who would achieve
recognition in God's Legions, it is a duty and an obligation.
Christ has said, "Follow Me!" We are ever exhorted to imitate
His life. Did He not respect His parents, His friends, and His
enemies? Does not Heaven itself respect our prayers?
Therefore we owe deference to those about us, especially to our
parents, friends, and benefactors. You think little of a friend who
does not honor your opinion, and disregards your views, and we
think much less of a person who shows no respect to his superiors.
The respectful man captures our admiration, and with it our good-
And so it is with God. He is our Father-our Creator-our
Saviour-our Hope-our Life, and as such He deserves our utmost
respect. By the same token we owe it to His clergy and religious.
Though it is but a little thing, the lifting of the hat is a sign
of respect. Why are we so lax in this regard? Thoughtlessness is
the cause, and practise the remedy. A little less of the former, and
much more of the latter will go far toward increasing the virtue of
I was plunged into this reverie at witnessing a small boy of
about seven years raise his cap when passing a Church, the reverie
became this form of protest when I noticed the great number of
Catholics who are negligent in this respect. It is a very impressive
sight to see God so honored by those who pass His Church, and a
practice that should be more universally followed.
'ii ARTHUR P. FARREN
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one hundred twenty
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For the first time in the history of Aquinas, the Alumni pre-
sented a dramatic program and, if popular opinion has any influ-
ence, it may be considered the beginning of an annual event. The
audience was an exceptionally appreciative one and the play was
Well received. Many expressed regret that its presentation was
limited to one performance.
The male cast was chosen with a great deal of care from the
younger members of the Alumni while the feminine roles were
filled by four young Women, all graduates of Nazareth Academy.
This performance also marked the first appearance of women in
an Aquinas production.
It would be unfair to single out any player as all did such
splendid Work in the part assigned them. We feel confident in say-
ing that no one left Aquinas auditorium on the night of May four-
teenth without having received more than his money's Worth of
good, Wholesome recreation.
Mr. Joseph M. Schnitzer, School Director of Dramatics, and Mr.
Charles Keller have our deepest gratitude for their efforts in pro-
ducing the first Aquinas Alumni play.
EMMET N. O'BRIEN, '28.
e e o
When matter Was asked for our Arete
I took pen in hand on the very first day.
With intentions that soared to the height of the skies.
That night Welcome sleep not once closed my eyes,
Should I compose a long epic of heroes I knew
Should I limit my poem to lines very few?
Should I use the couplet of fame unbounded
Or better, use free verse which poets astounded?
Maybe something prosaic would fill the requestg
But how should I treat it-With reverence or jest?
An essay indeed would prove of some worth
As Would a short story just chuck full of mirth.
Should such tales be serious or Wholly insane?
I questioned until I Was Well nigh insane.
ik Ik ak wk Pk PF 214 Pk
The hours sped by. The Angelus tolled.
I arose from my musings all tired and cold.
I had thought, I had pondered, I had racked my poor
And at last had decided to write but my name.
J OHN CALLAHAN
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1115132 jllllaruun ants white bpnrts Bzhiem
"Fj:'i-Q HE AQUINAS FIVE struggled through a tough schedule
to notch eleven wins in eighteen starts against
5 I some of the best quints in the state. Throughout
the season the team was harassed by serious prob-
lems. The extreme lightness of the five had to be
3 vfFi'A'iZj3g' reconciled with the crushing attacks of its larger
opponents, while the lineup had to be shifted re-
peatedly to cover the absence of three regulars who
were forced out under the ban of low marks.
' Nevertheless the Maroon and White quint started the season
with five straight wins before they received their first setback.
St. Mary's of Lancaster was downed in the first tilt of the season.
Aquinas displayed mid-season form and the Lancaster tossers were
powerless. In the next game, Newark High was nosed out of a
victory by the Aquinas five when the Irish came from behind in
the last quarter to win the fray. Then the Assumption Academy
of Utica, Greigsville High and the Alumni quints went down in
rapid succession before the onslaught of the Aquinas team. At
Fort Plain, however, the local high school tossers won over the
Aquinas team despite the fact that the Maroon and White quint
showed a superior brand of ball. A slim margin of three points
decided the fray.
The Irish staged a neat comeback when they overwhelmed the
St. John Kanty frosh for an easy victory. From then on the going
was rather rough for the Aquinas five. Week after week, teams of
high caliber faced the Maroon and White quint, forcing the Aquinas
players to maintain peak form despite the strain of continual cam-
First the Niagara frosh team, bigger and more experienced
than the Aquinas five, sent their Maroon and White opponents
down in defeat. Aquinas was ,outscored in the first half but came
back in the second stanza to play their college adversaries on even
terms. Aquinas came back the following week and bested St.
Aloysius of Rome. The game was rather bloody and two Maroon
and White tossers suiered injuries. Then Fosdick Masten of
Buffalo and the Oswego High quints downed Aquinas in successive
weeks. Both of these quints were husky and clever and swept the
light Aquinas defence before them by sheer power. But Aquinas
got back in the win column by a victory over St. Joe's of Buffalo.
At half time the Maroon and White defence had not been pierced
and the Buffalo lads were as yet scoreless. But later on in the
fracas they staged a rally that threatened the big lead of Aquinas.
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C. B. A. was then met in the first game of the annual series.
The fray was staged at Syracuse where the Purple and Gold had
never met defeat at the hands of an Aquinas iive. Both teams
started at an amazing pace which continued throughout the fray.
During the first half fast cut-in shots and short pops were num-
erous but in the last half the defences of both teams tightened and
the players were forced to resort to long steves. Meanwhile the
lead was changing hands with almost every count. In the last
minutes of play, however, the Purple and Gold forged ahead and
clinched victory by a slight edge. A large Aquinas contingent saw
the Maroon and White show some of its best form of the season.
A road trip followed on which the Aquinas team met Oswego
and Assumption Academy. Oswego's undefeated five conquered
Aquinas but the Irish came back the next day to snatch a single
point victory over the Utica five in a sensational battle.
Aquinas took on Clyde, Mike Mumby's Wayne County champs,
as a primer for the second C. B. A. tilt and overwhelmed the Wayne
lads with a display of rare form.
Against the Purple and Gold, however, the Aquinas team was
badly off form and the Salt City boys playing in cool, machine-like
fashion won in rnasterly style. A disastrous third quarter marred
the evening for Aquinas.
The fracas with Fort Plain was the swan song' of the season.
Aquinas avenged its early season defeat at the hands of this same
team and annexed its final scalp of the year. The game was in-
teresting only because it showed the decided superiority of the
Aquinas five over a team which held a victory over it. Captain
Kendall, Pellino, Gagie, Maliborski and Larmer made their exit
from high school basketball in this fray.
TEAM RECORD INDIVIDUAL RECORDS
Aquinas 46-20 St. Mary's Name Gms. Goals Fls. T't'l
27-22 Newark Dan Dowling 17 47 22 116'
26-17 Assumption Academy Harry Kendall 18 42 22 106
32-28 Greigsville Mart Gagie 18 27 16 70
43-25 Alumni Clarence Bircher 16 19 18 56
20-23 Fort Plain Fuzz Burke 9 23 4 50
29-13 St. John Kanty Gus Pelllno 10 16 6 38
15-26 Niagara Frosh Bernie Hynes 13 12 2 26
33-27 St. Aloysius Ted Maliborski 6 3 1 7
22-33 Fosdick Masten Jack Larmer 11 2 2
19..-.24 Oswego Bee Hanna 3 3 0
18.-11 St, J05eph'S Ha1'0ld Dennis 5 1 0
20-23 C, B, A, Gordon Weilert 5 0 0
22-21 Assumption Academy
36-24 Fort Plain
V .,ElE..-l-fF'll..,.lU5 V
one hundred twenty-six
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one hundred twenty-seven
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From an outfit handicapped by a constantly shifting lineup re-
sulting from tryouts and ineligibility rules the reserves developed
into an aggressive, winning quint. They won undeniable recogni-
tion in the local amateur circles by their fine record, only two teams
being able to register wins against them.
Connelly, a freshman, won a regular berth at forward and was
high scorer of the five. Chet Maliborski, another freshman, saw
service 'the latter half of the season and performed in admirable
fashion as Connelly's running mate. In the defensive positions
Burgess and Weilert played strong games, while Hanna and Larmer
showed up well as important scoring factors the several times
they were used to strengthen the reserves' lineup.
The reserves' record stands out as one of the best achieved by
Aquinas scrubs. The team was used essentially to develop players,
yet its fighting spirit conquered in many battles, in which it was
booked to lose. The prospects developed during the reserves' cams
paign will undoubtedly get a chance to display this same spirit as
members of the varsity.
TEAM RECORD Reserves 40-17 Arabs
Reserves 6-13 Mogu1lEW 25-15 Shamrocks
19-16 Owls 29-27 Wingfoots
15-24 Seals 26- 9 Cliffords
24-10 Apaches 26-20 Seals
18-17 Scalpers 22-19 Redwoods
29-19 Hoodos 19-22 Moguls
Class championships were decided in the first annual tourna-
ment conducted this past season under the auspices of the Aquinas
There are no friends like the old friends
Who stay through thick and thin
Who are with us when our skies are bright
And our storied ship comes in.
They are nearer, dearer still to us
When our skies are leaden gray
When the ship for which we watched and hoped
Is wrecked upon the way.
RAYMOND P. ECKERT
' V U ls' F sl Ll U 5 V
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on hundred twenty-eight
Intense rivalry was evident in all the frays which were hard
fought. Several hectic battles were the result of the 302 vs 306
game in the opening round and the 208 vs 218 game in the semi-
finals. Room 306 snatched a single point victory in the former
game by virtue of a long steve in the closing minutes of play, While
the latter game was decided by but a lone basket after the teams
had battled through an extra period.
Room 306 Won the cup by defeating Room 218 in the final round
of the upper class division. The winning quint led throughout the
fray but was outplayed in the last quarter and managed to come
through with but a three point victory. Room 206 defeated Room
121 to win the freshmen championship.
A foul shooting contest was also held by the Aquinas Athletic
Association, in which M. Byrnes of Room 119 broke a triple tie to
come through the victor.
V Basketball-Team 306
one hundred twenty nmc
-any A- t 'M to cccc M ,g ' to I fx
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I I The Maroon Hockey Club climaxed three seasons of activity by
, winning the official recognition of the school authorities. Almost
'r immediately the student body showed their approval when a squad
, of thirty-five responded to the first call for candidates issued by
T After several weeks of intensive drilling the following were
I l V chosen as regulars: goalie, Lawrence Hughesg right defence,
ft, Robert Murrayrleft defence, John Quigley, left wing, Donald
H Woodsg right wing, George Govern, center, Raymond Margrett.
The team was handicapped by lack of weight but this they over-
came by aggressiveness and speed. Individualism was secondary 'to
'lil' speed and the Wisdom of this tutelage was proven when the dis-
placement of regulars from the lineup failed to halt the seXtet's
winning course. Margrett and Woods were the only veterans on
:fix the entire squad. Margrett was later drafted for service by the
Rochester Hockey Club and was able to appear in only about half
of the scheduled games.
W In their first game of the year the Aquinas team came from be-
hind to register a victory over the East High Grads. The contest
A was a free scoring aiair and Woods, playing the pivot position,
0.19 starred with three goals. Irondequoit was then downed by the
Maroon and White team by a 1-0 score. A raging blizzard, rough
ice, and the sensational stops of the opponents' goalie failed to
T449 l halt the Aquinas sextet. After these two games a series of three
l . . frays was played with the New York State Railways' team. The
. first game resulted in a 1-1 tie after Red Margrett scored in the last
Q I thirty seconds of play. Aquinas won the second but their opponents
fl," . retaliated by snatching the third. A playoff a week later also re-
.. sulted in a tie.
l On February the sixteenth the Aquinas puck chasers downed
. the Syracuse Central High sextet at Syracuse. The first frame
I N went scoreless but Quigley registered in the second Canto. Syracuse
I ,X evened things up a few moments later with a counter. In the last
V!! quarter Quigley went out again to score his second goal of the
q day to win the fray. '
6, With three regulars absent, the Aquinas team hung up its fiftih
victory of the season against Brockport. The game marked the
I curtain for the season.
The Aquinas Hockey team of 1929 has established a glorious
I , record for future Maroon and White sextets. Its only defeat was
at the hands of a team which failed to win a series from it. As a
final honor William Kinkaid in picking a Rochester Scholastic
Q . , Team named Margrett as center and Woods as left wing. In addi-
, Y tion he gave Quigley honorable mention.
I 1 Aquinas 5-4 East High Grads Aquinas 2-3 N. Y. S. Rwys.
' 1 1 1-0 Irondequoit 2-1 Syracuse Central
A 1-1 N. Y. S. Rwys. 2-2 N. Y. S. Rwys.
QV 3-1 N. Y. S. Rwys. 2-0 Brockport
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JOE CULHANE CHUCK JONES
LARRY HUGHES 'y l
i Through the efforts of the cheerleaders and several members Il ll
of the faculty much progress was made in a drive to replace the ll f
antiquated cheers which have been standard for many years.
This year Joe Culhane, Chuck Jones and Larry Hughes were A
the men with the megaphones, and We do not hesitate to say that '5 "
they were the best trio of cheerleaders that We have been privileged l
to see. They Worked earnestly and hard to improve the cheering.
rwwh,WWwmrEx,Er EMM E ra lu
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one hundred thirty-one
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To date the Aquinas ball tossers have registered three victories
in their first four starts. Mort Leary seems to have Welded to-
gether vvhat is, perhaps, the most formidable aggregation that has
represented Aquinas on the diamond for several years. A clever
defence, timely hitting and excellent mound Work have thus far
featured the present baseball campaign.
In the opener the aces of the Maroon and White pitching staff,
Carroll and Pulcino, held Hilton High powerless, While Mort
juggled his outfit to observe the entire squad under fire. The final
score was 8-1 for Aquinas. Against Fairport which had for many
years rivaled the Maroon and White on the diamond, the Aquinas
team hit Well behind the effective tvvirling of Pulcino and notched
a 10-3 Win. But the team was trounced by Holley to the tune of
8-1 in its third start of the season. However, it got back into
stride when it faced the U. of R. Freshmen. The yearlings got off
to a bad start and were unable to recover enough to fathom the
slants of Carroll. The verdict was 12-4 in favor of the Aquinas
1- :a:..:::.....-. g-...f:g::1:::.,-..,-:::.?-:fi-f ui-,,,,,,:: g --fi----f---------aff.- A., ,K
one hzmdred thirty five
one hundred thioqty six
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one hundred thirty-eight
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WH' ' P A " " N" W A' " 'M' W" - X -1, is
vififfl C fini M D Cl JLEUJ l U l EJ i El.. lt- QS, Q 411-3 L
Q Two Irishmen, one accompanied by his wife, met on the street. A
QP Said Pat to Mike: "Let me present my wife to ye." 'QI'
"No, thank ye," replied Mike, "Oi got one of me own."
A QP e o A A
QI' . , D . 'il'
. "Hit may be hard fo a rich man to enter de kingdom of T
Heaven" says Rastus to the preacher, "but hit's harder for a po'
le man to stay on the earf'." fi,
X 49 49 49
. Malibroski Cto druggistj : "I want five cents worth of asafetida fx
9? and please charge it." 3
I Druggist: "Name please."
A Malibroski: "T-h-e-o-p-h-i-l-u-s M-a-l-i-b-- A
QV Druggist: "Never mind, you can have it. I wouldn't write that 'Q
name and asafetida for five cents." 4
'E' 49 e e H A
ll Murray to librarian: "I want to get a good novel to read on i 9
the train-something pathetic." I
ex Librarian: "Let me see, how would 'The Last Days of Pompeii' mx
.P be?" .
Murray: "Pompeii? I never heard of him. What did he die of ?" 1
Librarian: 'Tm not quite sure, some kind of eruption, I be- A
'fp lieve." 'iv
e e e- "
A First Cannibal: "The chief has hay fever." A
qi' Second Cannibal: "Serves him right. I told him not to eat that Q0
49 49 49
'll' Father O'Donnell: "I have went. That's wrong isn't it?" fl'
Pete Connelly: "Yes Father."
Father O'Donnell: "Why is it wrong?" A
ri Connelly: "Because you ain't went yetf' fl'
49 49 49
A Hughes: "Quigley is very systematic, isn't he?" A
T' Kirby: "Oh, yes. He works on the theory that you can find I-l
whatever you want when you don't want it by looking where it
wouldn't be if you did want it." L
49 49 49 '
Selg CIn New York, watching some alligators sunning them-
Q, selvesj said to the colored caretaker: "Colonel, are they am- Gi,
, phibious ?" " ,
, Caretaker: "Yessah, amphibious as the devil. They'l1 bite you I I
in a minute." Il.
'ii' e e e c 2'
y - .
Mr. McLaughlin: "What is that which pervades all space, which
,ax no wall or door or any other substance can shut out." Qt
. Dobbins: "The smell of onions, sir." '
J.. i, A
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one hundred thirty-nine
Metzger: "Donit you believe the flaming youth type of student
Penna: "No 5-they're fiunkingf'
. Father Brien: "Why are you late again this morning, Elmer?"
i Pritchard: "Why-ah-the bell always rings before I get here."
' e e f9
Renzi: "Yes, I prize this ring very highly. It was once the
if property of a famous millionaire."
McLaughlin: "Who ?"
fs Renzi: "Woolworth."
49 49 49
Math. teacher: "What do you understand by deficit, John ?"
Hamill: "It?s what you have when you haven't as much as you
had when you had nothing."
1 49 49 49
Traflic Cop: "Say, what's the idea balling up traffic like that?
Why don't you use your noodle, you idiot ?"
1 Metzger flooking around confoundedl : "I-ah-didn't know
the car had one."
49 49 49
Mr. Lahey: "I thought I gave you a day to hand in your theme."
Fink: "Yes, but I though I could pick the day."
o e Q
Father Brien: "You had better keep your eyes open tomorrow,
. Hanna, rubbing his eyes: "Why?" .
Father Brien: "Because, you can't see with them closed."
QP 49 49
Knittel: "I'd like you to paint a portrait of my late uncle."
Hill: "Bring him in!"
Knittel: "I said my late uncle."
Hill: "Bring him in when he comes back, then."
49 49 49
Herberger: "No more correspondence schools for me."
Mr. Cummings: "Too much money on stamps ?-"
Herberger: "No, but I just found out that I have been getting
trombone instead of violin lessons for the past two years."
o 49 49
Brahler: "You're so thin your mother could use you for a win-
P Rourke: "That's nothing! You are so thin your mother could
give you grape juice and use you for a thermometer."
o o e
Mr. Hurley: "Num paravisti?,'
Janelson: "Between 20 and 30 minutes."
Mr. Hurley: "Oh, I see, 10 minutes."
one hundred forty
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one hundred forty-two
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WTE invite you to inspect this Wonderful device which
is positive in action, has automatic temperature control,
has no moving parts, and is therefore more dependable
and less costly to maintain than any other type of domestic
refrigerator on the market.
ELECTROLUX is beautiful in appearance, splendidly
constructed and will give a lifetime of service and comfort
in the home at a very low cost.
ELECTROLUX is the 'Q GAS REFRIGERATOR7' you
have read so much about and which you have Wanted so
much to see.
Comefn and See
Every courtesy will he extended. No
obligation to huy- We just want you
to know ELECTROLUX
Rochester Gas and Electric Corporation
89 East Avenue N N Main 3960
3:9133'3'3'3'3'X'X'3'3'XlSISIXIXIXIXIXI UXIXUXUXIXlil!!!IZIXIXIXIXIXISISISIXISI I IXUXIXISIXIXIXIXIXI
one hundred forty-three
XlzlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlXlxlzlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxl lxl l l lxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl I l lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlx
An Opportunity N
Mechanics Institute offers unusual opportunities
to the student who wishes to make the years after
High School count rnost toward future success. Its
co-operative courses, particularly, give the student
practical experience in his future vocation and en-
able hirn to earn While he learns.
Industrial Electricity Food Administration
Industrial Mechanics Retail Distribution
Industrial Chemistry Costume Art with Retailing
APPLIED ART COURSES
Illustration and Advertising Art Interior Decoration
Art Education Design Crafts
" The Institute supervisors will be pleased to confer with you or send further information "
Very Rev. Francis 1. Dodd, C. M., Ph. D., President
NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.
Undef the Difecfiofl Of Complete College Courses
The Priests of the leading to the
Congregation of the Mission A. B, and B, S, Degrees
Registered by the Regents
of the State of New York
Pre-Medical and Business
ADDRESS REGISTRAR FOR CATALOGUE
'3'XIX'3'XI2ISIUXIXIXIXIXIZIXIZIXIXIXIX'XIX!!!XIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2lXlXlXl!l!l!lZl2lXlXlX X 2 X
one hundred forty-four
Ufe PEAK 0 PERFECTIUN
5 mmf!! Bscxmc Cb.lNC.R0c"m"'l '
Look for this trade-mark It is a sure
guide to pure, Wholesome and appetiz-
ing meat products - Arpeako Hams,
Daisies, Bacon and 31 Sausage Products.
IIIIIIIII IIIXI IIIIXIII IIII IIZIIIIIIIZIIIXIII IXI IIXIIQII QQ.
f f -:Ti S'
. f 2
Q, w ' , ef A 1-. X X ,K 0:
1 'X M
A, ,-1 5
if 04 5
P 4 5
sf fs 'E
s Q' O4
For sixty-five years the Rochester Business
Institute has been supplying the business
World with executives and has been unswerv-
ing in its determination to give the best busi-
ness education possible without Waste of
time. The R. B. I. has thereby earned for
itself a reputation that is on a par with any
of the higher institutions of learning in the
ROCHESTER BUSINESS TNSTITUTE
172 Clinton Ave. S., Rochester, N. Y.
Branch School at Batavia, N. Y.
Xjfijffljfgjgf- Ixlxl IXIXIXISIXIXI IXIXIXIXI lxlxlxlzlxlzlxl I IXI I I I IXI IXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXI lzlzlxlxlxl
one hundred forty-five
3 X X
195 Mann Street, East
NEWEST AUTHENTIC IDEAS
IN STYLING FOR STUDENTS
Ghe great McFa'rlin store makes a speclalty o presentmg the
very newest deszgns and colors m salts, ovefrcoats hats, shoes
and urnishmgs or students It IS all high qualzty
merchandzse, closely przced
The Rochester Home of
Hickey Freeman Clothes
WHOLE WHEAT WAFERS
contam the food values and r1ch
v1tam1ns of FIVE Fresh Vegetables
from wh1ch the flour IS made
Chlldren love them
. BAKED BY
QNTARIO BISCUIT CoMPANY
W e supply the Cookies and Crackers served at Aquinas Institute
XX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIXIXIXIXXIXUXIXI XX XXZXXXXXXXXX X
5 . .
5 . . .
3 . . .
3 f f . f
. 0 0
, . .
x x x x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-z-x-x-:mx-x-x-x-x-x-x-z-amx-x-x-x-x-z-x-x-z-x-z-x-x-z-x-x-x-z-z-x-x-z-n -x-x-x-z-x-z-x-x-x-x x x x
one hundred forty-six
XXXXXXXZZXXXXXXXSZXXXXXXX! XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX X XXX!!!
62 Safety and Profit 65
Twentieth Ward Co-operative
Savings and Loan Association
764 J AY STREET
A Savings Account Helps Toward Success
P. J. CONNELLY C. P. WARD
Ofce and Warehouse
135 Ridge Road East, Rochester, N. Y.
PHONE, GLENWOOD 1232
IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX x z-z-x-x-x-x-xImoz-zo:-2-2-x-x-x-:mxrx-2-x-xox-x-x-mm:-xv:-x-x-2-X-x 2
one hundred forty-seven
5333 X! XX X! XXXXXXXXXX SSSXXZXXXXZXZXXX XXSXXXX I X
OUR RETAIL PLUMBING STORE
is at the service of those desiring to purchase and install
their plumbing and heating supplies and accessories.
The advice We offer costs nothing and is the
result of long and varied experience.
One of our retail catalogues free for the asking
R RR 81 CREEL A CO.
PLUMBING and HEATING
74 Exchange Street Phone Main 6465
D. SL H. Lackawanna Anthracite
EDELMAN COAL C09
Stone 576 88 PORTLAND AVE.
33XXlXlXIX'SIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXSX W X XX 2 XXXXXXXIXXX X
one hzmderd forty-eight
fLHQQ' I I I I u Isl I I ItIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIxltltlxlxlxlxl ltlxltltlxl
A Purpose and A Pledge
as the greatest of them all we would define that as a purpose
and a pledge to give to the youth of our community
the best that a Big Store can obtain from
World reaching markets
.1 If in merchandising there is one mission which could be defined
5 1' '
SIBLEY, LINDSAY 6? CURR COMPANY
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
HE Mlm KPRINT HoP, INC.
Printed this-Edition of
Equipped to do Commercial Printing
Catalogues, Booklets, Folders,
Broadsides, Circulars, Stationery
Engraved Ejjfect Wedding Invitations
WHERE PRINTING OF THE BETTER
' fi KIND IS PLANNED AND PRODUCED I'
THE ART PRINT SHOP, Inc.
77 St. Paul Street .' Rochester, N. Y.
XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXN 2 X 9,
one hundred forty-nine
2 2lxIXIXI3lXlXUXUXIXIXUXlXIXlXlXlXIXl!!XlXlXU3IXlxlzlxlXIXIXIXIXlXlXlXlXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZUXUXIXI I
Maloney: "That's a small engine for such a big car, isn't it,
Zakia: "Oh it's small, all right. You see it smoked a lot when
it was young."
Customer, over cigar counter: "These cigars are smaller than
Balcerak, behind the counter: "Yes, you see the cigar manufac-
turer noticed that the last half-inch is always thrown away, so he
makes them that much shorter now."
Grocer, requiring a serious-minded youth, put the following
question to the applicant for a test. "Now tell me, my boy, what
would you do with a million dollars ?"
Fink: "To tell the truth, I don't know. I wasn't expecting so
much for a start." -
Mr. Lahey: "What is the most common impediment in the
speech of the American people ?"
Macon: "Chewing gum."
Ellendt: "How's your Ford today ?"
Shatzel: "Had a line ride today."
Ellendt: "Go fast?"
Shatzel: "N ot as fast as the cop. That's where the line came in."
Connelly: "Say but your jokes are a poor lot this year."
Kunz: "Oh, I don't know: I put a bunch of them in the stove
and the fire just roared.
Hamill, in book store: "Would you mind changing this book
for me? It's the second edition and I haven't read the first."
Last year the "Jug" lasted from 2:30 to 3:15. This year it
lasts from 3:15 to 4 :15. The Cafeteria may be serving supper yet.
J Di Cesare says that he wishes Volstead would get busy on our
lXIXIXI2IXI2IXI2I212u2s3:Xl2n2I2l2u2n2lXu2n2u2I2IX:XuXIX1XlXl!I2lXl2s2lXuXnXl2l!n2u2nil: X 2 X
one hundred fifty
IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlx I2IXlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxl
I I I I lxlxlzlxlxlxltlxl lxlxlxl lxl I IXIXIXIXIXI2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2IXI2IXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIUXIXIXIXISIXIZISI lxlxlxlxlxlxlxl
Ojfeial Jewelers to Aquinas Ivzlstifute
Class Rings and Pins, Club and Society Pins, Medals,
Engraved Commencement Invitations and Name Cards
VV. R. TIEFEL, REPRESENTATIVE
Phone Glenwood 3380 1600 Clinton Ave. N.
QBUP1' ifvrnmig igwru
nf illllemurial Enheaunr
FRANK J. HART MoNUMENT Co.
Studlo and Display Rooms
2395 DEWEY AVE.
one hundred fifty-one
Qompliments of BASUIAN BROTHERS CO0 2
X! xxxxxxxxxxlzlll ZX!!! XXX!! !X!!X!22!X2XXXXZXZXSXXXXXXXXXXXXX
tudents Two Pant Suits
320 and 325
A fine Selection of Students Two Pant Suits in Blue
Cheviots, Fancy Cassimeres and Tweeds.
Blue Flannel White
Sport Coats Flannel Pants
JOHN P. BoYLAN
one hundred fifty-two
pQj I ltl lxlzl lxlxlxlxlxlxlxl IXIXUXIXQI Ifuxnxntl ltltlxlxlxlxlxltlxlxl lxl lxlxl
Saxophone, Flute, Clarinet, New Finish-Never Tarnish
Oboe, English Horn, Etc. For Saxophone
NVALKER SL ADAMS 3
Musical Instrument Repair Shop 3
CMartin Handcraft Band Instrumentsj N 5
Victrolas Serviced QCorner Howe SCJ' Rogersj
and Repaired Stone 2145
X ' of and Systems 5
5 Equipment ,
X a 2 '- we fe'
Fs ll V :nl
' i for Every Qfice Need
"Y and E" can supply the complete oHice equipment and record-keeping need 2
any business regardless of its kind pr size. Our representatives are trained N
. i A . . . . N
system service men. Call on them for mformatlon regarding equipment 5
and record-keeping methods adapted to your requirements.
NW Egg MFGQQ :
6 Johnson Street I
41 CHESTNUT ST. QROCHESTER, N. Y. Stone 2431
one hundred fifty-three
Steel and Wood Files-Steel Shelving-Deslcs-Safes-Office Sysems and 5
Supplies-Bank and LiI11'ary Equipment 5
Ballroom, capacity 800 Rooms, 300, Men, Boys, Women, Girls
XXZXXXXXXXSZX XX!2XXXXXXXXXXXXZXXXXXXXXXXXXX 333333333333
THE COLUMBUS BUILDING
FIFTY CHESTNUT STREET
RooHEsTER NEW YoRK
Phone Stone 1492
Auditorium seating 2500 Gymnasium Men Women and,Children
Billiard Room 12 Tables Swimming Pool Men Women Children
Bridge Parlors Turkish Bath
Dining Rooms Private and Public
LET SCRANTOM S SPORTING GOODS
SHOPS EQUIP YOU
For Golf, Tennis, Baseball, Fishing, Canoeing
Boating, Swimming. Complete collections of
the best equipment ranging from the most
inexpensive possible with good quality to the
very finest made.
COME IN AND BROWSE
I I I I I I I IXI I I IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI! 2 2 2 X X 2 X 2 3 2 X I
one hundred fifty-four
XlSl!l2lXlXl2l2lXlXlXl2lXl'l IXIXI IXlxl:Itlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlzlzlxlxlxlxl lXlxlXItIXI2I2lxlzl2IXlxlxlxlxlzlzlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlx 2
Campbell 699 Menzner Music Store
TEMPLE BUILDING, 44 NORTH STREET
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
The Choice of the Professional Musician
Sole Agents for
KING BAND INSTRUMENTS
lxlxlxlxltlxlzl2lXlXIxlXl2IxlxlxlxlxlzI2lxlxlxl!!2Ixl2ItlXlxlXlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlzl l I I
one hundred fifty-five
X! S X XX!
GAS AND OILS REFRESHMENT STAND
an 3 an
DANCING PAVILION PICNIC GROUNDS
Ridge Road, 8 miles from Lake Avenue
Joslam-1 EISMONT, Prop.
Henry Lester Hardware Co., Inc.
,? . EE
2 X X 2 X X X X X 2 3 X UXUXIXI Uxlxlxlxl2'SUXIXIXIXIXIXUXIXIXUXUXIXUXIXIX X 8 X X X 2 X X 2 X 2 X 2 2
d CY d
I50 West Main St.
B. G. COSTICH 8c SONS. lNc.
271 HAYWARD AVENUE
GEORGE ZB. WAWKEN
PAINTER and DECORATOR
Ee L L Egg ,-
186 CHAMPLAIN STREET TELEPHONE, GEN. 4765
e hu ndred fi f ty-six
QQQOD QQCQUI .CLC'31i'l1T.'J'.23CL3C13331IZl?3l3ZLf 1XQC9QQDDQ
FOR A QUICK MEAL,
Candies and Baked
Goods on Sale
205 East Main Street
19 Clinton Ave. South
, ' A
A .A,Q' A
ROCHESTER ENVELOIPIE CO.
Clarissa SE., Ronhesfer, N. KY.
Compliments of a Friend
WE CATER TO
CENTRAL LAUNDRY AND SUPPLY Co., INC.
540-548 ST. PAUL STREET
PHONE. MAIN 1334
APRONS AND TOWELS
TABLE CLOTHS AND NAPKINS
BARBERS. HAIRCLOTHS AND MASSAGE TOWELS
IXIXIX lxlxlxlxlxlSl2lXlSlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl IXISIXIXIXIXIXI lxlxl lxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxl 1 lxlxlxlxl lxlzlxlxl 3131311131
A one hundred fifty-seven
.X ..,. XXx.x xX.x . Xx.. Xxxx. .x.. xxxx ,XXX Xx..
XXXXX Q X... Xxxxx xxx,. ,xxxx ..xxx Xqxxx N xxxxx ....Xx ...xx x..x. ,xxx xxxxx N QN,X S WN X.,,xx N X,NX xxxxx
one hundred jifty-eight
X 2 312:2lXlynxn113:2n!n2I!l!I2u2I2lXIXu2l2n2l l lxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlxlzI2I2lxlxlxlx-X-XI!-X-X-X-2.z-X-X X X X 3 X
ROCHESTER NOVELTY WORKS
UALITY 61" 'PP UALITY
Q Qwnnns Q' Q
CHURCH R emgsi g CHURCH
FURNISHINGS ' SUPPLIES
485 Hague Street Genesee 3212
At. A, PRTTCHARD
217 MAIN STREET WEST MAIN 138
JENKINS SL MACY CO
HARD AND SOFT C Q A L ALSO COKE
GENERAL OFFICES: 100 Cutler Bldg.
42 East Avenue Phone Stone 416
381 Main Street W 119 Chlld Street 1045 Maln Street E
WALTER H WILSON
W H O L E S A L E
A V E N U
Phone Stone 7062 Rochester, N Y
2 6 9 C E N T R A L E
x x x mum-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-z-x x x x x x x x x x x z x z x x 2 x 2 2 2 x x x x-x-x-x-x-z-x-:mx-x-x-x-x-x-z-z-2-x z x
one hundred fifty-nine
l 2 X x X X XIxIxItItItI I Ill IXI I ISI I X 2 X 2 2 X ISI I I I ' 3C93r3:8:83i3ZLs'3Li3li3l33i338133231333DCCE!l?D33133
Plant Wolcott Road OFFICE: 507 E. sl B. Bldg. 3
Phone: Main 6419 Phone: Main 1566 '
Sweeney 81 Boland
Socony Asphaltic Oils, for Roads arm! IM'i1:eu:ay.Q
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Smith 5721511 84 Bum' Qlnmrmng
Better Quality Millwork
Rochester N. Y.
S1109 Phone Residence Phone
Glell. 3682 Main 207 .
Wllllam C Lang Cooperage Co
710 LAKE AVENUE ROCHESTER N
Gr1lle and W1re Work
D .zlcr -in .QM
Wire Q lo1l1 Briss Wire, bod bheel, 'I ubiu ' Llc.
19-83 Exchange Street Maln 441 ROCHESTER N Y
' , .Y.
THE WHITE WIRE WCRKS CO.
1381335 IXISISI I !I!ItI!I8I3I! 8 X 8 X 3 S 8 3 XIXIXI III ISIXISIX 2 X 2 X x
one .Imndred sixty
F' f .".' -V :
TRY A BOX Q
i '1'4'A' ' I
OF t I r X Ni
Q . " ALVNG 60005, 5
BETTY MORES re fiqfgzi fg-I ff'
3 ff" j'i??aisw" 3
2' 1 N , K. : .-.-: 'I
H CHOCOLATJES 1,111,1 Yoiifxgcmixffiie' 3 5
5 i. "50xfQg1,,c M jfs, 2
I ' tc h an , 5
: Manufactured by 11f- .- 1,5 If In N. 5
5 MORE CANDY Co. 'Ao' Cmton P-ff Invinlv ,, A.,.:, Q
I ROCHESTER, N. Y. 15 .-.- 3: .f" .1 , .,:,.. g,11:5:2fg2iifsE 11' E21E'Zif ,E
E KUNZER ' ELLIN W COD, INC.
i ROCll6StCV,S Most Modcwi Dairy 'E
E 123 Barberry Terrace Phone: Stone 2938 g
George A. Klier Pharmacy
' Q.-437 E
261 Ames Street, corner Maple Rochester, N. Y. 3
':'x'x'3'x' 'UXUXUXUXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I2l2I2uSIXIXQIXIXIXIXIQIXIXIXI lzlxl lxlxlxlxnglgugnxn
one hundred sixty-one
I -Q Y
THE FURLDNG J THE WHITE
STUDIO an STUDIO
58 Clinton Avenue So. 158 Main St. East
Home combined and will covztirnzze business as the
FU RLGNG-WHITE STUDIO
Ph ones 2 S5332 3558 158 Main st. East fCentral Buildingy
CHARLES W. FURTHERER
E. at B. BUILDING
SCHCCDL AND CHURCH SUPPLIES
Furniture A Stationery
WM. F. PREDMORE 93 STATE STREET
WM. ZAI-IRNDT 5 SON
Destgmng amz Bmzfzm of
COLLEGE ANNUAL COVERS
77 St. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y.
2 X l!lXlXlXlXlX X Xin!!!l!l!IXlXl2l2lXlXlXl2l I:I2lzlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlzlxlxlxlxl I IX!
l ne hundred sixty-t
XXX! SZXXXX!XXXXXXXXXXZXXXXXXXXXXZZX XXXIXXXSX U
The Class of '32
Best Wishes to the Class of 729
The Class of IQ3I
Greetings from the Juniors
X!XXX!!!XXX!!XXXXXXSZXXXXXSXZZXXSXX XXXZXXXIIIIXIXIXIXIXIII IXIX CE
one hundred sixty-tlwee
IXIXIXIXIXI2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIQIXIXIXIXIXI I I I lxl I lxlxlxlxl
Howard Baglin '29 John Callahan '29
J. Nelson Bettner '29 John Dentinger '29
X IXUXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX!2I!I2IXISIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISI Ixlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxl I I I I IXIXIXI I lzl
one hzmdred sixty-four '
2IXIXIXIXIXIXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXRIXIXIXI U :Xu lzlxlxlxlxlzlxlxl lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlxl :Xu n U n lXIXIXIXIXuXlXl!n2aXnXlXlXn u
of of 1
Thomas Dennis ,ZQ Thomas Farrell ,2Q
Raymond Eckert ,zo Raymond Gutman ,2Q
IXIXlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlzl lxlxlxltlxIXlXIXlXIXlXlXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI lilXlXIX:XIXIXIXQXIUXIXIXIXIXU lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlx
one hundred sixty-five
, of of
Harvey Hoch ,zo John Macon ,zo
X X'XIxl2'XlxixixlxiXIX'XlXIXUXUXUXUXIX'XlX'XI2IXlXlXIXlXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI lzlxlxlxlxlzl
Charles Kunz ,ZQ William Magin ,ZQ
IXUXUXIXI ItISltlSIX-XIXIXI2I2I2uxuzn2uzugn-g-g-gnzug-3-2.3.3131 nxuzngnguxnguznzu u I -gn 1 1
one hzmdred sixty-six
Raymond P-Hvelsky 29 Edward srahibmdr ,ZQ
'X'2lX'XlXl2lil2IXIXIXIXIXUXIXIXIXIXIXIZI -Z.:-x-xl -:lxlxlxlxixlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlx xl lining: u lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlzlzlxlzl
Robert Murray ,ZQ john Quigley ,ZQ
I8ISltltltrtltltltltlzlzlzu IXIZI2ltltISlXlXlXIX'SIXIXIXIXIXIXISItl2IXl!I2IXIXIZIXIXIXIXltltltrtltltltltltl IXIXIXIXIXIXI uxu
one hundred sixty-seven
Q Compliments Compliments
57 Of of ig
John Dobbins 129 Frank 0'Connor ,ZQ Q
I of of
Anthony Knittle ,ZQ William Zakia ,ZQ
2:1 Compliments Compliments Zi
5,7 of of
Herbert Metzger ,ZQ Francis Rourke ,ZQ
E Compliments of'A Friend
one hundred sixty-eight
I I IXIXI ISIXIXI
I I IXIXIXIXI
IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI 3 X X
I IXISIZIXIXI IXI III IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISIQIXI 'J
one hundred sixty-11:ine
C IXIXIXUXUXIXUXUXUXUXIXUXIX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X
A Complete Equipment and
Experienced Men to Mofve
ANYTHING f ANYWHERE f ANYTIME
Sam Gottry Carting Co
Powers Arcade .' Main 1412
The Fred Sahey Co., Inc
FLAGS AND ROPE
276-278 Clinton Ave. So. Telephone Stone 3140
J. J. KIRCHER
Dry Goods - !V1en's, W omenis,
Cf1ilclren's Wear and Notions
l90 CAMPBELL ST.
Our showing of Summer Furniture includes every
Wanted color in every popular design.
A visit to either of our two stores will convince you oi
the fairness of our prices.
WEIS Sv. FISHER CO.
50 State Street S79 Clinton Avenue, North
XIZIXIXIXI IXI UXISIXIXUXIXI 2 2 X X X X 2 X , X I ISIXIXI UXUXIXI I I I , I
e hundred seventy
IXIXIXIXI IXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IX Xl IXIXI IXIXIXIX X X X X X X
' Whitmore, Rauber 81 Vicinus
Cut Stone, Granite, Interior Marble ..
Office and Yard: 51 GRIFFITH STREET 1
"One of the
GREAT CLQTHING STQRES
The National Clothing Company
159 East Main Street corner of Stone
Society Brancl Clothes
Carry Latest Styles
l-leflfy 5' Welsh
155 Main Street East
New Style Ideas
STEEFEL-CGNNCDR CQ. 72-80 sf. Paul st.
X XIX!!! IXIXI IXIXlXIX'XIXIXIXl!lXIXUXIXUXIXIXIXIXIXUXUXIXI IXIXIXIXIXI I liiifiiliifiifiiiii
one hundred seventy-one
3 UXUXIXIXIXIXIXI Isl:lxIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISI lxlxlxlxlxlxl lxl lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl I I I I
BARS, BULK AND BOXES
THE FINEST PDSSIBLE T0 MAKE
ALSO LADY WAYNE TEN CENT BARS
WHITCOMB CANDY CO.
389 GREGORY ST.
PHONE, MONROE 1579
FRANK J. MCANARNEY
101 f 102 ELLWANGER SL BARRY BLDG.
39 STATE ST.
M a i n I 8 4 O
FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE A SPECIALTY
EDWARD J. MCGRATH
PEARSON, McGRATH 81 CO., Inc.
102 National Bank of Rochester Bldg.
The Best Place to Buy
52-56 ANDREWS ST.
Four Deliveries Daily
PHONES ,SGLENWOOD 5203 J
HEIL 8: ZWERGER
BOSCH RADIO DEALERS
SERVICE, TUBES, SPEAKERS, ACCESSORIES
B0 PONTIAC DRIVE
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Union Clothing Co.
115 MAIN ST., EAST
K N O W N A S
"The Store of Standard IVIercI1andise"
F E A T U R I N G
Worsted-Tex Suit Knit-Tex Coat
Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts
, ' Q lzlxlxlzl lxlzl lzl lxlxlxlxlxlxlxIXIXIXISIXISlxlxlzlxlxlxlzlx
one lizmdred seven ty-two
gggglgggg Ing. l gggg. . I I I lxlxlxl I I I I I lxltlxlxlzl IXIXIXI lxlxlxlxl lxlxlxl lxltlxlxlxlxlzlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl
HARDWARE TOOLS CUTLERY
U22 are non' in our Nm' Sforcf
65 SOUTH AVENUE 4-
fwlmrrc we wclmnze a fvisiit by all of
our friends, olfl and new
LOUIS ERNST 81 SON
es SOUTH AVE.
Kolb's Toggery Shoppe
Tailoring and Men's Wear Compliments
The Store for Dad and Lad of
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
Work called for and Deli've'red
1282 Dewey Avenue
The Rochester News Co.
C O M PA N Y
EXPERT RADIO SERVICE
ON ALL MAKES OF SETS
0 9 0
PrP.Qf'1'ipfi011 I77IIll'llIClf'ESfS '
1481 Lake Avenue Cor- Ridgeway 1550 Lake Ave. Glen. 5129
Main: 1122 20-22 LAKE AVE
Czzsfom Scwztifary Cider MH!
Cherry, Elderberry and
Kegs and Barrels-all sizes
64 Ames Street, Genesee 770
116 Ames Street Genesee 4924
XIXIXIXIXUXUXIXU l2'XlXUXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZQIXIXI lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlzl lxlzlxlxl IXI K Q Q K k X N
' I IXIXI ISIXI IXUXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXlXIXIQIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIU ug
WORN EXCLUSIVELY BY
CHAMPION KNITWEAR MILLS
Andrews, Cor. N. Water St.
Adam W. Dunbar
1322 Dewey Ave
H. F. DOELL
GROCERIES AND MEA TS
CASH AND CARRY
1056 DEWEY AVENUE
BOYS and YOUTHS
DI Il 0 S S D E P T
STRAUSS CLOTHING Co.
37 St Paul St
Lotus I Sommers
John Hancock Insurance C0
For all forms of Life and
Glenwood 1840 .:. Main 309 '
28 Finch Street
348 Norton Street
N ll Muller s Sons
706 South Avenue
S , 1
C L 0 T H I G ,
I 0 0 ,
0 0 0 9
I , J
X XIXIXIXIXIXRI IXIXIXIXIXIXIXISIZIXIXIXIXI IXIXI 'XIX'XIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX!2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI:lx1253-3331 .g
one hundred seventy-four
,........,,.,, .. - , r, , , Y Y,,
Automatic Sprinkler Systems
A Reduce lnsurance Premiums
Approximately 7 5 Z
Emplre Sprinkler Company, lnc.
i042 University Ave. Rochester, N. Y.
W. E. Rogers, President W. H. Cronin, Treasurer
BALCRON COAL CO., Inc.
Anthracite, Bituminous Coal
Terminal Building Rochester, N. Y. Q
Dfoungk cfffusic Cgfouse FOI,
, Autlmmd Dealers in Everything in the Music line
Radiola-Atwater Kent-Bosch 3
Kolster and Majestic Radio- Go no 3:
Victrolas and Records 3
Gibbons SL Stone
263 Ames Street jg
Open evenings 94 Clinton Ave. North 3
The Catholic Courier 5' Journal If N014 have 61 Sweet ff00fl1, visit the :E
Official Newspaper ofthe Diocese of Rochester 3
Published wilh the Approbation of i
TheRt Rev.JohnFrancis O'l'lern,D.D. HARRY J VONGLIS is
Bishop of Rochester ' S
Ca holic News of Roches e 3
gaitgoigc lN.ews ogrthe Woild for Candies, lce Cream, Soclas 1,5
at OIC icture eatures '
Editorials by Priests of the Diocese and TClSfj' I.,M.T'LCllCS 'E
Essentially a Paper for the Catholic Home E
Published every Friday at 5
t Q37 Andrews Street, Rochester, N. Dewey Ay'enue 05
I Subscription Rates, 52.50 per Yearg S125 Six Months near Ridgway 'I
one hundred seventy-five
XI I lxlxlxlxlxl I lxlxlxlxlzlxl lxIzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxl I lzl I I
Woerner and Krueger
Red Cross Ajax
and Empire Furnaces
Tinsmithing, Roofing Sz SheetMetal Work
Geo. T. Boucher
345 Main St. East
Phone Main 8211 183 Rohr Street Greenhouses, Brighton, N. Y.
Phones: Business, Main 6426
Residence, Main 1914-W
C Qmpllmemig FRANK W. KINGSTON
HAIR BOBBING A SPECIALTY
of a Marcelling Facials
Private Rooms for Ladies
, with Lady Attendants
Fflend 42 EAST MAIN STREET
Over Wilson's Flower Store
Hours: to86 30 M.
a ur ay, . .
TELEPHONE CULVER 3379
f 6 WILLIAMS
7 N 3, -
Y: POTATO CHIPS
X44 QPAX fi?
X P' J' LYNAM XX IOVZ BRONSON AVE.
ff' SERVICE X
MW' ' ""' WWW'i'VWTWW'T'kin'T M 6808
200 Webster Ave. AIN
Geo. I. Farrell
275 Reynolds St.
lV7Zl'H In Need of
670 Monroe Avenue
lxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl2lxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxIxlXlxl I lxl IXIXI I3
one hundred seventy-eight
Z! XX!! XX!!! Xxxxxxxllzl llllllll X33
1246 Dewey Avenue
l. H. Garnham
Home of the Cyolclen
Glen. 3995 823 Dewey Ave.
A. J. WELTZER
Wagons and Auto Truck Bodies
Painting and Trimming
Phone Gen. 802 25 Chili Ave.
331 Driving Park Ave.
Latest Styles in Men's Clothes
Burke Bldg. Main 4163
Ask Your Dealer
2859 St. Paul Blvd.
K z xx 2
X X !l!lXlXlXl!lXl nil!! lxlxl lzlzl lxlxl n IX X X 2 X X 2 2 X X 2 2 2 X X XIZIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIX X X 3 X X 2 X
one hundred seventy-nine
lxl lzl I lxlxlxlxlxl l l lxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlxlxlxlxl2l2lXlxlxl2l2lxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlzixlxlzlxl
Phone Main 7551
D E LI CI O U S
HCME MADE CANDIES
13 Clinton Ave. N.
Famous For Fine Samlwiclzes
I. S. HUNT CO. E
Monarch SL Lowe Bros 3
390 Thurston Road Q'
Bakery Ja Grocery
Phone Genesee 2826
360 Thurston Road
OTTMAN BROS. 5
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in N
All Kinds of Sausage N
lil El lil "
Coney Island Hots a Specialty
lil lil EJ
45 FRONT STREET
Bernard 0?Reilly's Sons
Mann 164 163 State
Beta Alpha Phi Fraternity
Beta Chapter-Founded l926
Complim ents o
The Up to Date
Webster cor Parsells Ave
Genesee 3383 Glenwood 2826-M
A I-I ZWEIGLE
CHEESE SAUSAGE Etc
212 Wllder St
f J O'
I 4 N
..- .. ,,
s s - w
, . .
I2IXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISIXIXIXIXIXIXISI2I2u2uxuxnxnxnxngngggngngnx-3-3. -gnzngngng-gn -3. I lil :zu :zu p n u n g -gn n 1
one hundred eighty
un: Xlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlzlxl lxlxlxlxixfxlxl I2ISIXIXIXltr!I2IXl!!!I2IXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXISHXIXIXIXIXIXI I UXUXUXIXIXIXIXI
Gas Oils Accessories
ASK FOR "HANK"
H. T. Huetter GL Son
770 LAKE AVE. 788
Glenwood 3209 Opp. Lexington
COLONIAL ETHYL GASOLINE
Also a full line of FEDERAL TIRES
Geo. C. Schaefer Edw. G. Hartel
Schaefer 5? Hartel
Successors to E. S. Ettenheimer Sz Co.
Jewelry and Silverware
Agents for celebrated Patek Philippe
Main 6746 8 Main St. E.
Phone Genesee 685-J
465 Chili Ave.
"Where The Best Costs Less"
Will positively give you a guar-
anteed service of first quality
Twenty-five years in the
1438 Dewey Ave.
Main 4234 Main 4234
We made the Windows
for Aquinas Institute
Baker Art Glass
Stained and Leaded Glass done in
Lead or Metal for Houses and Churches
Also Beveled Plate Mirrors
1 FRANK STREET
Corner of Commercial St.
.x mmx-x-x-x-x-x-x-z-z-x-x-sm IXIXIXIXIZISISISI -2-x-z-sm -x-x-smx-x-x-x-:mx-x-x-x-x-z-x-x-x-x-x-:mx-x-x-x-x-x-x-sm
one hundred eighty-one
325 IIXIXIXXXXXX XXX!2XXXIXIXIXIXXXIZXXIXIX21228322XXXXXXXXXXXX
"Everything in Insurance "
305-7 E. 81 B. Bldg.
Town Talk Bakery
J J Schmitt st son
904 West Main St.
RENNER SL HENRY
FURNACE and GUTTER
Glen. 592 1312 Dewey Ave.
Library - Magazine
Iubinding a Specialty
114 St. Paul St. Stone 6745
the Largest Dry
Cleaning S1 Dyeing Plant
in the State Outside
New York City
STAUB 8 SON
951-961 MAIN ST EAST
PHONE MONROE 6600
Kodaks and Supplies
JAMES T MURRAY
492 Lyell Ave Cor Myrtle Street
Peter A Van Remoortere
Meats and Provisions
1256 Clinton Ave N
FRANK E. HETZLER LEO G. HETZL
Ice Company, Inc
PURE I-IEMLOCK WATER
Office 801 Driving Pk Ave
J , v
EI lil E
0 0 .
0 J o , 0 . .
2 X XIXIXIXI2I2I2IXlXIXItltltltltlxlxuxuxnxnxuxng-3-184.108.40.206 3 3 znz.znxng-guxuxuxnx-g.g.g.g. -3 3-:nz-xnxuznxaxuxux X X
one hundred eighty-two Y
Ignxl Ixngggggg IXIXIXIXQI3I2IXI2IXI2I2I2I2IXI2I NIXI lxlzl lxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxl lxl I I I I I ISI2IXIXIXUXIXUXIXUXIXIXIXUXIXI
Photographs Lix7e Forex7er
Q RENZI STUDIO
Main 2875 519 State Street
Phone Main 7522
BUILDERS OF I
MONUMENTS - HEADSTONES :
CEMETERY MEMORIALS I
T. I-I. Marrion 81 Co.
478 State Street
.5 Fruits and Vegetables in .Season
i Choice Line of Teas oncl Coffee
Z: 603 PLYMOUTH AVENUE
IVI Garvey Furmture
424 EAST MAIN STREET
Fine Upholstered Furmture
Grocery and Delicatessen
FORMER MEMBER CLASS OF '29
d 6374 23I Lyell Avenue
3 Main 8140
E Barnard, Porter 8: Remington
Paints Oils Glass Brushes Artist
Materials and Drawing Supplies.
9-11-13 NORTH WATER STREET
SCHAEF ER BROS
IVIEATS OF QUALITY
POULTRY - VEGETABLES - SEA FOOD
105 D A . 315B yStr
40 -404L 't Ave. Gl . 88
. . 5
Manufacturers and Y
3 Retailers of E
J 1 1 N
0 ewey ve a eet 2
en Culver 2 I93 E
2 ewls on , en 60 E
I I I I!I!I I IXI IXIXIXI2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI UXIXIXIXIXIXUXUXUXIXI I!I I I IXIXI IXI I IXI I I IXI
X X 2
one hzmdred eighty-three
'XIX-x.x'z'xlXlXlX lxl IX: :Xl I2IXIXI2lXlXlXlXlXlXlXlXl3l2l2l2IXIXIXIXIXUXIXIXUXIXIXIX!!!SIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXQU lxl lxl n
J P. ERNST
I I74-I l75 MONROE AVE.
THE SOFT WATER
Dewey Avenue, corner Palm Street
Phone, Glenwood 860
844 Dewey Avenue
5 POULTRY and FISH
'I Phones . 662
Teall's ancl Bartholomay lee Cream
3 Dry Goods and Glenwood l38l
S Furnishings of Quality CANZZLI
2 W alla C e ' s
2 Medicine Shoppe Cvmplimenfs Of
E l48l Dewey Ave. at Ridgeway Ave.
DRUGS - CIGARS - CANDIES
STATIONERY - ICE CREAMS
,, "Buffs for Service" S5 Railroad Street
E Telephone, Glenwood 965
3 CALL MAIN
2 f 3 - 3 - 5
183 ST. PAUL STREET
one hzmdred eighty-four
-x-x-z-z-z-z-x-x-x-x-z-:-x-:-x-x-x-x-z-x-x-x-x-smz-z-z-x-z-x-x-x-x-2-x-x-xmzum- -zo - - -
"Service all the while, service with
EMM? Gfoffe and The Cole Pharmacy
W Confectionery N P-rescripfioiz Spe0ial'i.sf.Q
K N Q P ' S 4419 LAKE AVENUE
29 Pullman Avenue Toilet Articles Candy
Cash or Credit All Work Guaranteed J E , M 1 L L A R D
S AM R0 S E Licensed Pharmacist
FURNACES and ROOFING
122 Lyell Avenue
1470 DEWEY AVENUE
S. E. Corner Ridgeway Avenue
Friends of Aquinas
Ames Street, cor. Maple
H. B. WALLACE
Groceries, Fancy Fruits
Selected Teas and Coffees
Glenwood 477-478 1182 Dewey Ave.
Christie SL Doane
fe- and ee
Glenwood 2481 1300 DCWCY Ave,
I I I lzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl IXIXIXIXIXI2IXIXIXIXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI lzlt Q
one haiidred eighty-five
lxlxlxlxl I lxl I I IXI Ixlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl2lxlxlxlxlxlxltlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlzlzlxlxlxlxlxl
one hundred eighty-six
XI!I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2I2I2IXIXI2I IXI I I IXIXIXIXIXIXISIV
IXIXIXIXIXIZIUXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIZIXI IXI2I!I IXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIQIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXI I IXIZIXIXIXISISIXIXI
Good Lighting Fixtures, properly
chosen and placed, will give .
your home new charm
W. F. Steinwachs
T. R. Huber Electric Co., Inc. '
65 South Avenue 737 Arnett Blvd. Gen. 3721
M 11 t 0 H Qompliments
fweet Shop of
350 Thurston Road
LA MAY A
858 DEWEY AVENUE
Main 6275, 2140
The Funeral Service, lnc.
Comer Driving Park Avenue 31 Lake Ave.
Let Us Give You Estimates If its from
Graduldtlojollgouquets Howellls Bakery
W A lt's the Best
H. E. Wilson, lnc. Glenwood 1654
Main 1984 FLORIST 42 Main sf. E' 1434 Dewey Ave.
zlzl IXI!I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2IXI2I2I2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I I lxlxlxlxlxl lxlxl I I I I I
one hundred eighty-seven
IXIXI2I2I2I2I2IXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZI I lilzlxlxlzlzlxlxlxixlzlxlxl
Phone, Stone 6722
883 Portland Avenue, Opposite
Suits with 2 Pairs of Long Trousers
55.75 to 3529.75
Collegiate Cul-Style and Make
38 North Sr. Temple Bldg-
Church Goods Religious Articles JOSEPH A RONCONE JAMES A. PoRcARl
TRANT ' S RoNcoNE-PoRcARl
CATHOLIC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Sl? 538 STATE STREET
96 Clinton Avenue North
Franklin Street, Opp. St. joseph's Church
K lee Press
5 Burkhard Place
Tickets, Letter Heads, Etc.
Klee Prints the Tickets for the Aquinas
Strictly Home Bakery
1506 DEWEY AVENUE
ROCHESTER. N. Y.
MAIN 2391 - TELEPHONES -' MAIN 7029
D AYTO N
9 Public Market
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
UXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXQIXI I I lxlxlxlzlxlxlzlxlxlzlzlgl IXIXI IXU I lxl I IXIXI 2
one hmzdred eighty-eight
Our Business Patrons
Adcraft Printers ...,...,.,..,. 184
Art Print Shop, Inc., The ..,.,. 149
Baker Art Glass .,,,.,... ...,. 1 81
Balcron Coal Co., Inc. .,,.,..., 175
Barnard, Poter 8: Remington ..183
Barr 8: Creelman Co. .... .. ..,. 148
Bastian Brothers Co. .,.. . . .151
Bernard O'Reilly's Sons . . .. .180
Borrelli Co., G. ..,..., ...177
Boucher, Geo. T. .,...,.. ,.,178
Boylan, John P. ................ 152
Building Contractors Inc. ...... 147
Campbell 8: Menzner Music Store 155
Catholic Courier 8: Journal, The 175
Central Laundry and Suply Co. 157
Champion Knitwear Mills .,.... 174
Chocolate Shop, The ..... .. .180
Christ Stock ......... . . . .177
Christie 6 Doane ...,.,....,,.. 185
Clancy Carting Co., George M.. .184
Cole Pharmacy, The ............ 185
Columbus Building, The . . . . . .154
Cornwall Clothes Shop ........ 179
Costich 8: Sons, Inc., B. G ....... 156
Cramer Pharmacy ........,.... 179
Crescent Puritan Laundry ..
Davis Drug Company .. ..
Doell, H. F. ..,....... .
Duffy-Powers, Inc. . . . .
Dunbar, Adam W. ..
Edelman Coal Co. .......
Ehmann Market ........,...
Empire Sprinkler Company, Inc
Ernst 8: Son, Louis ..,..,..
Ernst, J. P. ...........,... .
Eyer, Chas. L. ..
Fahy Market ,........
Farmen For Flowers
Farrell, Geo. J. ...,. .
Fee Brothers ..,.....,
Fitzharris, E. ....,... . .
Flanigan Furniture Co. ..
Flickinger's ..,........ . .
Frank J. Hart Monument
Fromm Bros. ...... . . , . . .
Funeral Service, Inc., The ..
Furtherer, Charles W. ..
Garvey Furniture, J. M. ..
Garnham, I. H. ...... .
Gibbons 8: Stone ....,,. .
Gottry Carting Co., Sam .
Hart Monument Co., Frank J.. .151
Hawken, George B. ............ 156
Heil 8: Zwerger . .,.,..... ..172
Henry 8: Welsh .......,...,.,.. 171
Henry Lester Hardware Co., Inc. 156
Herald Engraving Co., Inc. .. . . .158
Hetzler Bros. ......,..... .. 182
Howell's Bakery ,........ . . .187
Huber Electric Fixtures . . . . .187
Huetter 8: Son, H. T. .... ...181
Hunt Co., I. S. ..... ...180
Ihrig, Jacob ........ .. ,173
Irondequoit Dairy . . . . . .174
Jenkins 8: Macy Co. . . . , .159
Joseph, Joseph ...... . . .183
Kane's Bakery ..,... . .188
Kingston, Frank W. . . . . .178
Kircher, J. J. ............. ...170
Klee Press, The .,.,....,....... 188
Klier Pharmancy, George A. .... 161
Knop's Confectionery .......... 185
Kolb's Toggery Shoppe ...173
Kress, J. . ....,....,..... ...180
Kunzer-Ellinwood, Inc. . . . . . .161
Laemlein Bros. . .......,......, 188
Lang Cooperage Co., Wm. C.
LaMay Drug Company .......
Lazerson, "Sam" ..... . .
Lynam Realty Service ....
Mabbett Motors .... .
Maier's Sons, L. W. .
Malley, Web. ......... . . .182
Marrion 8: Co., T. H. ...... ,. .183
Mechanics Institute ..,......... 144
Meyer, Foote 8: Dayton Co. .... 188
Millard, Jay E. ............... 185
Miller's Sons, N. J. ............ 174
Milton Sweet Shop ............ 187
Modern Shoe Re-Builder, The...181
More Candy Co. ............... 161
Murray, James T. .. ...182
McAnarney, Frank J. . ...172
McFarlin's . ........ .. . . .146
McGrath, Edward J. . . ,. .172
Niagara University ............ 144
National Clothing Co., The ..,. 171
Odenbach Coffee Shoppe . .. .. .157
Ontario Biscuit Company ....... 146
Ottman Bros. ............ . . .180
Predmore, Wm. F. . . . . .162
Pritchard, A. A. .. . . .159
Renner 8: Henry ....... ..... 1 82
Renzi Studio ,....,....... ..... l 83
Rochester Book Binding ....... 182
Rochester Business Institute .... 145
Rochester Envelope Co. ....,... 157
Rochester Gas and Elec. Corp.. .143
Rochester News Co., The . ..... 173
Rochester Novelty Works ...... 159
Packing Co., Inc .... ..145
Roncone-Porcarl ......,..... . . .188
Rose, Sam . ....... ..... 1 85
Ross Dept., I. M. .....,. ...., 1 74
Royal Hill ............... ..... 1 56
Rubadou's Variety Store . ...... 184
Russer Market ........... ..... 1 85
Sabey Co., Inc., The Fred ...... 170
Scrantom's .............. ..... 1 54
Schaefer 8: Hartel .,.. .181
Schaefer Bros. ..... ,.... 1 83
Schulz Bros. ...,............... 184
Schwartz, Seraphin , .,.,. .. .... 179
Sibley, Lindsay 8: Curr Co.
Smith Sash 8: Door Company. . .160
Summers, Louis J.
Spalding 8: Bros.
Staub 8: Son . ....
Steinwachs, W. F.
.. ..... 182
.. ..... 171
.. ..... 187
Sugar Bowl . ........ ..... 1 75
Sweeney 8: Boland
Town Talk Bakery ............. 182
Trant's Catholic Supply Store..188
Twentieth Ward Savings Ass'n. .147
Union Clothing Co. . ..... .
Up-to-Date Market, The ..
. .... 172
Van Remoortere, Peter A. ..... 182
Walker 8: Adams .... .153
Wallace, H. B. ................. 185
Wallace's Medicine Shoppe
Ward-Tompkins Co. ..... .
Warden Students Shop, The
Wegman, Edw. ..,....... .
Weis 8: Fisher Co. ..
Weisensel, George .....
Weltzer, A. J. ...,.
Williams Potato Chips
Wilson, Inc., H. E. ...... ..187
Wilson, Walter H. .,..... . ..... 159
White Wire' Works Co., The .... 160
Whitcomb Candy Co. .......... 172
Whitmore, Rauber 8: Vicinus. . . .171
Woerner and Krueger ,.
Yawman 8: Erbe Mfg. Co. ..... 153
Young's Music House .....
Zahrndt 8: Son, Wm. ..
Zweigle, A. H. ...... .
one hundred, eighty-nine
wp-f?3?-,,1?. Y ,
'P lff 4
One hundred ninety
. , ui'
L . ,,,.,,A-, A- f.2.A,,gE,n: ....
' ' '2'!'3':'3'3'1'5'3" I!'!l2'3l3IXl!l!l2l!l!l2l I lZl3'!l l'l I I IZ'XIII!l!lZI2I2IZIZI2I2IZIZIXIZIQIXIZIXIZIXIXI I
1 , I
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NI ,X 5- X Q 3 A
'N ' - , 2 5
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f- ' x vv
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x 1 -
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one hundred ninety-one
mmm., Minn My-.,,.w..1unuu.4,1w..fz.wuxm:nz mum umLvp1..1k- L.- ....-m ,xw..q1. -.....v... f-.w,m...w W ...mm Qwm.vuAnz.:' u...w. 'uw-1-.-.-mmm.-..m,g,.,. .QM .ml 1, . ,, .f , ,M.....J...fJ...m...J.e..,..
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