Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1931 volume:

mtm f$l|§|, Jl ' .lf ' K ' CJ. j§8 :;. R |J ' % i H . . ®l|£ JVrete Vol. 20 : June 1931 jletttor i mural of tI]C JVqumas Institute ROCHESTER, NEW YORK |9ubltsljeh by ® l] e 011 a s s of 1931 (ttantmts ebicatton Sen tar (Blass Hraraaiica music cr Jflubergrabuates Athletics HJakes Otfur (Abbertisa ' s e in n u Mpstrum SIX Dear Lord, upon Thy record book of gold Inscribe in letters that are clear and bold The name of him, our benefactor dear, The name of him whom all of us revere. A monument to his unselfish love Aquinas stands; to its traditions true, For rich, for poor a true gift from above. Lo! love of us bespeaks his love of you. The Class of 1931 The heart of the Evangelist Beloved The zeal of sainted Son of Zachary The lowly services of John of God In him reflected are resplendently. His kindly deeds no human tongue can tell. All creatures share his Christlike charity. Assisi’s Francis deigns with us to dwell As shepherd. Be praise, 0 God, to Thee! The Class of 1931 ten i®!- Pattern ;Noslnmt (l nnttiHammt t vlmmuemoratmg the Uueitty-fiftlj amtttm sary of tl|c , acra OJrtbettttita .Smtobus of ' ' » Iftoltitcss, piopc tua Ulnttlj, the Jfacultu attb 4§ eutor (Elass of il|e JVytitttas Institute of |l ocIu ' s- tcr tit Ijuutble refteretta ' , bebteate tips bolttnte of tl]c JXrcte to tl]c iLmrfjartsttc l titp. CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Philip O’Loughlin Harold Collins Donald Principe Lawrence Unger THE ARETE BOARD Front Row, Left to Right: Paul Statt, Richard Hughes, Harold Collins, Louis Welch, Maurice Farrell. Second Row: Frank Culotta, Philip Dwyer, Gene Anselmi, Bernard Kennedy. Back Row: Maurice Keefe, Willis Lourette, Bertram Tremer. fourteen Ackroyd, Thomas P. Tom is a romantic indi¬ vidual with a propensity for wandering. He is the only man in the class that the study of the Renais¬ sance influenced to such an extent that he attempted to make our school corri¬ dors resemble Venice. This he accomplished by alight¬ ing upon a water fountain. Tom has also featured as an actor and a musician while at Aquinas. Good Luck, Tom! Anselemi, Eugene W. We have been with“Pete” for several years and we say in all sincerity that we have never known a more genial and carefree com¬ panion than this “Man of a Thousand Faces.” He is recognized throughout the length and breadth of Aquinas Institute as the greatest ocarina virtuoso in our midst. His success in life is assured. Ansini, John L. “Jawn " is the proud pos¬ sessor of the longest beard in the senior class. The House of David will soon have another recruit. Meanwhile, Jawn goes his merry way astounding Father O’Donnell with his original discoveries in the realms of Intermediate. In appearance he resembles the ideal man of affairs and the business world is due for a shock when John hits it. Barnes, Donaed A. Blonde, wavy hair, a cheery smile, a huge ap¬ petite and a great brain, that’s Don! Who could not hear the girls gasp as our hero, his golden curls wav¬ ing in the wind, ran out on the gridiron that memor¬ able November afternoon to turn back the Albion steam roller? Hit the world as you hit the line, Don, and you will surely reach your goal. Bartholmay, James J. James hails from the village of ferris-wheels, dip-the-dips, escaped py¬ thons and divers other thrills. The billow kissed Sea Breeze air may have added a gloss to his black hair; maybe it even put that permanent there, we don’t know, but it certain¬ ly hasn’t hardened his sly, knowing smile nor affect¬ ed his big heart. Jim is aiming at forestry — a handy vocation—. Beahan, Francis J. Gaze upon the example of a conservative and dig¬ nified Senior! But, from all reports I believe he is quite a basket-ball player and only his modesty keeps him from telling of his ex¬ ploits on the court. Aside from this, he is a student of the commercial depart¬ ment and president of the business English Class. We are sorry to see him leave, but you can’t keep a good man down. fifteen Bell, James W. In this gentleman we have an ardent disciple of the god Morpheus. If Jim ever failed to fall asleep in English class, we’d call a doctor at once. But aside from this, Jim is a fine fel¬ low. A more friendly and cheerful student cannot be found in Aquinas. We are positive he’ll make good and we hope he won’t for¬ get us when he takes Mr. Gannett’s position at the office of the Democrat and Chronicle. Beahan, Tracy M. Here is the proof of “Still Water Runs Deep.” Tracy believes in being seen not heard and as a result he always manages to get his work done in the right way at the right time. He is an ideal class¬ mate and companion and will be missed by us all when we leave Aquinas. Bianchi, Joseph C. If the spirit of Pegasus has any relation to the senior class it is because of Joe’s Chevy. Ask the tri¬ umvir: Ansini, Bianchi, Rotoli. They know that Pegasus stands in awe when Joe’s coupe (1920) passes all cars along Dew¬ ey Ave. Besides being a good mechanic, Joe’s a sin¬ cere friend and a great sport. Keep the old Faith¬ ful in shape, Joe, for some¬ day it will ride you to suc¬ cess. Blain, John A. Here we have a basket¬ ball player and scholar in one. His ability and skill on the court were exhibited in the intra-mural games and on the Senior team. He has occasionally displayed in¬ telligence in school, by giv¬ ing really startling an¬ swers to the surprise of all even of Mr. O’Connell. All in all he is a true friend and we sincerely hope that he will succeed. So long, Blondie; Keep your ac¬ counts balanced. Boehm, Richard J. Dick is one of those few quiet lads who go through high-school trying not to attract the attention of his classmates. He bids fair to become a rival of Bell as he can sleep in class with his eyes open. Dick’s fa¬ vorite sports are swim¬ ming and running—run¬ ning because he’s always in the cafeteria first. In his chosen field of work, as a capitalist and manufac¬ turer, we know he will suc¬ ceed and run first. Adios, Dick. Bommattei, Ralph L. When Caesar said, “Let me have men about me that are fat,” he surely knew whereof he spoke. Ralph, the epitome of rotundity, is an ideal companion. He has two ambitions! One is to some day hang out a shiny new shingle with an M.D. ofi it: the other is to drive an Austin. If his work in Aquinas is any criterion, he will certainly achieve both. • j. J t pstrum sixteen Bragg, Charles A. Charles is the boy who gave a convincing and practical demonstration of spontaneous combustion. He realizes now that foun¬ tain pens and matches were never meant for the same pocket. His favorite indoor sport is French. Besides, he is an automotive enthu¬ siast and his ancient Over¬ land was many times the means to an end. Notre Dame is the lucky college. Brown, Fred J. Be nonchalant — that’s “Fred”. He absolutely re¬ fuses to be worried and cannot see any reason for taking the world too seri¬ ously. His weaknesses are piano playing and dancing. However, when Fred sets his mind on doing some¬ thing, it is always done well. Success attend you at every turn, Fred! Byrnes, Lloyd M. Here’s a fellow whose versatility is the envy of all his classmates. Byrnes is just as sure of himself on the gridiron as he is on the basket-ball court and those who witnessed the Junior-Senior court fray will remember that he is a player of no mean ability. His valiant efforts to mas¬ ter the intricate art of bookkeeping aroused the admiration of his com¬ rades. Here’s wishing you luck, Byrnes. Callan, Edward J. Ed plays in our orches¬ tra and band. He was re¬ cently overcome by sur¬ prise when a certain senior returned a loan of tweny- five cents to him. Callan, Anselmi and Kennedy form a well known triumvirate at Aquinas. Ed aspires to the realms of music teach¬ er and excellence in tick¬ ling his piccolo keys. You have our best wishes, Ed, and we look forward to a world wide broadcast in the near future. Callan, Gerald T. Here is Jerry—that se¬ rene, unassuming chap we have seen so often in our corridors. Jerry can ac¬ complish wonders with his pleasing smile. He and Norb Young are never sep¬ arated. Every afternoon they can be seen slowly tracing their steps to the Lake Avenue car line. May you always greet the world with a smile, Jerry! Callan, John F. Gaze upon the man with the most innocent expres¬ sion in the school, espe¬ cially when addressed by Father Wurzer. His abil¬ ity as a negro imperson¬ ator makes him eligible for a position with the Broad¬ way minstrels. Whenever you want Callan, look for Cullotta. The two are in¬ separable. Cal takes nei¬ ther time nor teachers se¬ riously. Farewell, Cal, you leave a big vacancy at Aquinas and in the hearts of the Aquinas faculty members. seventeen Callari, Michael J. Behold the “Mysterious Mose” of the Trig class. His ability to just sit and think all the time about pleasant things and then pass his exam makes us all envy him and wish we had his ability to learn by ab¬ sorption. Here’s to your success and may you never know failure, Mike! Casey, Francis P. “Sarge” with his part¬ ner, TomAckroyd, is Aqui¬ nas’ contribution to the world of aesthetic dancing. Isadora Duncan, herself, would have good reason to be envious could she but behold our Francis flitting about the corridors in im¬ itation of the figures on Grecian urns. He is a mem¬ ber of the well-known Pret¬ zel Club, wherein he ex¬ cels all others. Casey is a cartoonist and will con¬ tinue in this field after graduation. A 2 fi n 11 c m eighteen Callari, Louis S. “Louie” is about the smallest member of the Senior class and often (much to his embarrass¬ ment) is mistaken for a freshman. He works hard and advances rapidly and, after all, this counts more than size. Take Napoleon, for instance. Well, keep up the good work, Louie. We look to big things from our diminutive member. Coffey, Eugene L. Two years ago, Aquinas opened its portals to Gene, and we certainly are glad that he entered our school. This lad is a rather quiet and congenial sort of per¬ son and as are all people of this type, he is the ter¬ ror of his class. Sports are his weakness and if base¬ ball disappeared, Gene would die. May you live to be President of Spencer- port, Gene! Collins, J. Harold Introducing the Vice- President of the Senior Class. Chubby little rascal, isn’t he? Yotty is a rather quiet but all-observing stu¬ dent who has enough in¬ testinal fortitude to wear puppy flannels to school. And can this boy rattle the drum sticks? We know you’ll make good, Yotty. Be sure and drum up your business. Corbett, Edward P. “Corby” is the boy with the aptitude for caricature. A disciple of the new school, his modernistic ten¬ dencies reveal themselves in the exquisite creations with which he manages to draw down upon himself the wrath of several con¬ noisseurs, notably Mr. Martin. Keep singing through life, Corby, and win the world as you have our hearts with your sun¬ ny smile and your song. Coveny, Edward T. “Ed” may be sub-center on the Irish five but we are sure Mr. Leary has un¬ derestimated the true abil¬ ity of this tall, powerful man. Whether on the court or in the class-room, Ed plays second to none in vivacity and friendliness. The seniors haven’t yet recovered from the shock caused by Ed’s carrying a brief-case this year. What is the world coming to? Maybe it’s a result of the Parent-Teachers’ meeting. Only Ed knows. Culotta, Frank E. Here is a fellow who is a cheerleader, an actor and a debater. The trouble is that he debates only with Father Wurzer and he al¬ ways loses for some reason or other. He has a secret passion—to form the al¬ phabet out of pretzels. Frank plans to be a doctor and, although we’d hate to have him work on us, we wish him the best of luck. Au revoir, “Squirrel”. Darcy, Andrew J. With an engaging per¬ sonality and a sunny dis¬ position “Darsi” has en¬ deared himself to the hearts of his class-mates. His popularity among his fellow students is assured through his efforts to make himself agreeable. In life “Darsi” intends to be of service to humanity in his life’s work as a doctor. Success a-plenty, Andy! DePutter, Maurice J. The proud possessor of the cherubic countenance beaming alongside is none other than the Ridge Road thunderbolt the pride and joy of the celery country. When, togged in his little white panties, he steps forth to lead a cheer, there are few feminine hearts which do not flutter. The night of the C.B.A. game at the Armory, the gasps of admiration were heard at the four corners. He cxcells also in athletics, being the miniature pee- wee basketball champ of the school. He’ll tell you so himself! DeRoleer, Joseph V. Quiet,contemplative and unassuming—that is Joe. But pep him up and he’s got more kick than pre¬ war stuff. In spite of him¬ self, Joe is an English scholar and has a big stand- in with Father Morgan. Go to it, Joe, anyone who can get 95% from Father Mor¬ gan can’t go wrong. DiGaetano, John J. “Diggy” needs no intro¬ duction. At all times dur¬ ing the day this lad may be seen plowing his way thru the groups of stu¬ dents. He is noted for his vigorous slaps on the back. In the English class he seems to be an entirely dif¬ ferent fellow and is known to be Father Morgan’s star at memorizing classical poems. He is a likeable chap and has won his way into our hearts. Vale, Johnnie. nineteen Dobbins, Thomas E. Tom claims to be a wo¬ man hater. What a loss for the ladies! But Tom does not need a woman to spur him on. We’ve always won¬ dered how he manages to answer questions from the midst of a sound sleep. Tom says he is going to be an architect and we know he’ll be a good one. So long, Tom. Donahue, James V. Jim is the true exempli¬ fication of a Christian gen¬ tleman. Although Father Dwyer sometimes catches him napping in English class, his alertness and cool-headedness coupled with his genial nature carry him far. It is with sincere wishes for your success that we bid you farewell, Jim. Dwyer, Philip J. Behold our Phil, gloom dispeller and joy radiator. H i s incidental humor brightens many a gloomy day. His hobby is report¬ ing for Religion class two minutes late every day and let us not forget he is a member of Mr. Martin’s 3:15 class. Phil is an able orator and we hope some day he will deliver an or¬ ation that will make Cicero look down with awe. So long, and good luck, Phil. Embury, Robert E. This quiet but witty gen¬ tleman’s secret passion is the Interwoven Pair. That’s why we expect Bob to be a sock salesman some day. If he can sell his merchan¬ dise as easily as he has made his way into our hearts, he’ll be a howling success; and we know he’ll be just that. Bon voyage, Bob, and remember that everybody has two feet! Erdle, Frederick J. In this vest pocket edi¬ tion, we find a real “gloom buster.” His wit and comic skits make Fred a real fa¬ vorite. Since he is the proud owner of a Ford convertible, his next ambi¬ tion is to learn how to tie a bow tie and to Become accustomed to girls. We hope you do both, Fred, and maybe Villanova will teach you yet loftier aims. Farrell, Maurice J. Maurice has distin¬ guished himself in various ways at Aquinas but fore¬ most among his achieve¬ ments are his triumphs in baseball and his business ventures. As a baseball pitcher, he has aided our team to no slight extent. His contribution to this book in the form of adver¬ tisements stand as a trib¬ ute to his school and class spirit. We confidently pre¬ dict a successful future for you, Maurice. twenty Fischette, Robert M. If you see what appears to be a big bear running loose around the northeast section of the city, be not affrighted. It’s probably only Bob clad in his big coat. Though quiet out¬ wardly, Bob is full of ac¬ tivity within. His class work attests this. He is an active member of LeCercle Foche, and is especially adept at Mathematics. Good luck, Bob. Flynn, John M. When we say that Red is all aflame we do not nec¬ essarily refer to his hair. Someone said that the sweet sound of Cicero’s translations is responsible for his drowsiness in Latin Class. We all regard Red as the ideal friend and his generous Irish smile will help him along in life. We know you’ll be a great suc¬ cess, Red, so carry on. Foery, Frank R. After four years we are convinced that Frank is really bashful. But this does not decrease his pop¬ ularity with his class¬ mates. His blush seems to be a magnet drawing friendship to him. Being so powerful in mind and character, he cannot but overcome all obstacles in his way. We hope your en¬ gineering feats are as suc¬ cessful as your sc hool work, Frank. Gallivan, John A. If we can judge the met¬ ropolis of Mount Morris by its gift to Aquinas, our opinion is of the highest degree; for, although Jack has been with us but a year, he has made all of us his friends. Moreover, we understand that Jack is a prominent social light (rurally). If he shines as brilliantly in business as he does on the dance floor, we are confident of his success. Geyer, Delbert J. Mr. Hurley has a great friend in Del and we sup¬ pose that is because they have a common interest, Latin. Del is a good fellow and a fine debator. In fact a student has yet to win a debate from him. Go to it, Del, you may be arguing on the floor of the United States Senate yet. Gillooly, John F. Paul Poiret has nothing- on our John. After four years as a connoisseur of fashion he is at last ready to step forth and take his place as dictator. He is partial to orange ties (he should be with a name like Gillooly) so if the fad sweeps the country, be as¬ sured John had something to do with it Good luck, Johnnie. Our loss is Sears- Roebuck’s gain. twenty-one Goetz, Jack G. We present to you the John Gilbert of the Aqui¬ nas Institute, Rochester’s “Select School for high school boys.” Well dressed, he appears to his class¬ mates as the up-to-date student. His humor and friendliness are outstand¬ ing. More than once Jack has shown his ability to draw. We hope to see your work in the art galleries yet, Jack. Gorczynski, Sigmund R. Sig is another silent per¬ son. He probably acquired the habit of silence from his golfing. Silence is a ne¬ cessity of good golf and Sig is no dub at the game. Now that Bobby Jones has turned pro there is a great chance for you, Sig. We may yet see you win the National Open. Makeevery stroke count and we know you’ll break par on the course of life. Griffin, Frank M. Here is another one of those he-men from the wild and woolly West. Frank’s presence is surely a great factor in helping to make our school life a pleasant one, and when he’s gone Aquinas will miss him (so will the Lake Avenue car line). Au revoir, Frank. Don’t crash in on Broad¬ way too quickly:—they may not like it. Gross, Wilfrid J. This ever smiling blond has proven a genial com¬ panion even in the darkest hour. He is known for his easy going manner and his inability to become ruffled however adverse the cir¬ cumstances. Many times his knowledge of German has proved a boon to his classmates. Wilfrid, in all your days to come the Seniors wish you Gluck Auf! Gugino, George A. Behold the man whom studies never bother. George scarcely looks at a book; at least, that’s what he tells us. But his marks tell us a different story— especially his English marks. George intends to go to Alabama U. and we know that he will literally burn up the place. So long, George, we shall miss you. Groh, Donald M. Here is the self-styled hero of the Boy Scouts and the director of these noble lads’ attempts at drama. Don has taken part in sev¬ eral Aquinas plays and has proved himself a worthy actor. He would rather di¬ rect a Scout play than be President of the U. S. A. Keep up the good work, Don, you may be a scout¬ master some day. twcnty-tivo Gunn, George E. Aquinas football team missed a great quarter¬ back when this little man of muscle failed to go out for the team. He is as ac¬ tive and hard-hitting as any of the big men of the school. What Mike lacks in weight he makes up in spirit. With such a char¬ acter we look for great things from this man. Look to your laurels, Ca- rideo and Freedman! Hall, William E. Here’s our amateur (and how amateur) chemist who likes to do his experiments in English class, much to Father Morgan’s disgust. Bill is rather quiet and we haven’t seen anything yet that could make him move fast. Some distant day, Bill is going to surprise the world of science by an¬ nouncing that H.-O is com¬ posed of hydrogen and ox¬ ygen. Au revoir, Hira. Hannan, Edward J. An industrious student whose geniality and good nature coupled with a quiet reserve have made him a friend of every member of our Class is Eddie. Al¬ though his name is not al¬ ways to be found on the honor roll, Hannan has truly achieved success and has earned a place deep in the heart of every teacher in Aquinas. Keep plugging, Eddie! Hayes, Richard H. Dick is another student who likes to mystify his teachers and make them think he’s dumb; but we know otherwise. He is well- liked by his classmates and the students of a school on Lake Avenue. Dick is rather quiet but very wit¬ ty. He likes to swim (es¬ pecially in the school pool) and we know he’ll do his bit to see that future Aqui¬ nas boys enjoy the pool also. Heller, Henry J. Greece has a great deal to boast of since it’s from there that Hank hails.Fre¬ quently he is seen on Lake Avenue in his car. We wonder why. Hank plans to go to college and we know he’ll be another “country lad who made good.” So long, Hank, and don’t let the rattles of that McCormack reaper (Es¬ sex) bother you. Hepp, John E. John is the essential part of Mr. Martin’s 3:15 peri¬ od. Day by day his smile as well as his corridor racket is becoming better known to us all. Here is a member of our dramatic club — and what a deaf aunt he makes! John is very ambitious but so was Caesar. So long, John,keep on spreading the good cheer and see if we care. twenty-three Hoffman, Carl J. We understand that Carl is going to be hired by the Five and Dime to demon¬ strate Yo-Yos (what a wicked Yo-Yo he swings!) Father Morgan nearly died when he caught Carl smoking on the train to Syracuse. Notre Dame has claimed this student and we know that his mates will choose him the 1932 captain of its Yo-Yo team. So long, Carl. Hoffman, Norbert N. “Nibbs’ ” ready smile and quick wit have gained for him a high place in the hearts of his classmates. His witty speeches as Chairman of the Commer¬ cial Class did much to in¬ crease this popularity. “Nibbs” was one of the outstanding players in the Intra-Mural league, and his steady nerve and sure eye brought more than one victory to his team. May your eye never falter, Nibbs. Hoover, Embert J. Here we have one of the most versatile young men in the school. Besides be¬ ing a creditable baseball, basketball and ping-pong player, he excels many oth¬ ers in studies. His record at Aquinas proves him to be of the highest type (anyone on the Saint Thomas Club must be). Emo is planning to be an engineer and build bridges. God guide your footsteps, Emo! Huber, Theodore C. Can you imagine any¬ one’s getting hot when thrown in the snow? Ask Ted if it isn’t possible. But seriously, he is an ardent lover of sports and a good student. We hope he will remember us when he is head of the Rochester D. P.W. Ted, some of us may want jobs. We’ll see you subsequently. Hudson, Charles F. We have many questions to ask about “Chuck.” Will he ever lose his smile? Does he ever look into that great stack of books he carries? What is the story about the “cutest little babe”? He is one of the “Three Muske¬ teers” of glorious memory. Carry this remembrance with you, Chuck. Horn, Robert E. Aquinas Institute has sheltered Bob for the past four years and now regret¬ fully turns its affable charge over to St. Mi¬ chael’s College. His one failing is throwing erasers at Keenahan at the most unexpected times. All in all, Bob is a fine fellow and as we bid him adieu, we hope that he advances in life as fast as he does in the lunch line. huenty-four Keeling, Gordon A. Besides being Mike Leary’s only rival for the Yo-Yo championship, Gor¬ die is an expert at snappy remarks. Many a good laugh has he given us. Gordie has aspirations of becoming an aeronautical engineer. If he knows his planes as well as his Yo- Yo, he cannot but make a success of his work. On leaving, we say good luck and happy landings. Keenahan, Gerard E. Jerry is very punctual— he never misses being late at least once a week. We’ll have to excuse him though —look where he comes f r o m. Even though he hails from the sticks, he succeeds in making the hon¬ or roll regularly. Evident¬ ly Father Dwyer’s words last year found a response in him for he claims he is going to St. Michael’s Col¬ lege. Good luck, Gerard. Kelly, Daniel J. Dan Kelly’s long sojourn with the never-to-be-for- gotten Mr. Ripley should entitle him to become a civics teacher. But Dan has ambitions in higher and more glorious fields. Those of his friends who were privileged to be pres¬ ent at his noon-hour lec¬ tures on chemistry, physics and astronomy know that Dan is destined to become an Einstein or a Galileo. Good-bye, Dan, and may you someday subjugate that blond cowlick. Hughes, Richard J. Hail to our actor extra¬ ordinary! Can anyone for¬ get his fainting act in the Senior Play? No locked doors can keep Dick from attaining success.Wethink he has a weakness for pretzels if his studying German me ans anything. Keep going, Dick, your name may yet be seen on Broadway. Junker, Edward W. This is our one and only walking machine shop. He has a hobby of collecting and making models of all kinds, with which he helped or hindered Father Kohl, last year, in the instruc¬ tion of the physics class. He is a jolly good fellow, although he has been called suave and smooth. Some day we may ride in an airplane designed by our famous “Ned,” aero¬ nautical engineer, honor graduate of Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Keefe, Maurice J. “Marblehead” has ambi¬ tions along mechanical lines. His great aim in life is to obtain a degree in mechanical engineering. But his immediate aim seems to be that of draw¬ ing cartoons in Mr. O’Con¬ nell’s class, so that faculty member can destroy them. He has displayed through¬ out the year a weakness for peanuts of the fourteen cents a pound variety. Maybe he will become a peanut vendor? Kelly, Eugene T. “Pooch” was one of the cheerleaders who instilled moral support for the team into the student body in the form of cheers. A tech¬ nical course at Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute is the next stop for “Pooch.” He was the despair of Father Newcomb last year in Physics by his tempera¬ mental displays of genius and then his inevitable slumps. May the best of luck be yours, Pooch! Kirk mire, William J. Some day perhaps we will again have the pleas¬ ure of meeting our fellow classmate when we are the fathers of his history stu¬ dents, for Bill intends to teach history. He is like the other members of the famous (or infamous) trio, a generous friend, a help¬ ful classmate and an all- around good fellow who gets himself and others in¬ to trouble by his pranks. There is where his smile helps him. Kelly, Victor F. “Lefty” is one of the fa¬ vored few who had the privilege of belonging to the science club. He is a true scientist for, verily, woman hath no charms for him, in spite of his wavy locks. Added to his exten¬ sive work in chemistry, he finds time to play on the baseball team and to top a few golf balls occasion¬ ally. “Lefty” is interested in physical education and he is planning to study it at the Ithaca School of Physical Education. Kennedy, J. Bernard Bernie plans to take an M.D. course at the Univer¬ sity of Michigan. In ten years we can all see Bernie as calm, cool and collected as he has always been while in our midst. Bernie is a wizard with the sax, but we won’t hold that against him as he has played an active part in the orchestra. He is also a polished actor having tak¬ en part in our school plays. Good-bye, Bernie, and the best of luck to you! Klein, Robert J. One of the triumvirate of Klem, Klein and Kirk- mire, Incorpolated, whose chief business is borrow¬ ing. He is a generous, good- natured fellow who laughs at trouble. He is never without a cheery smile, and that smile is never more engaging than when he has but a few cents. We know he will succeed in whatever he attempts for he possesses the admirable quality of persistence. Klem, Justin J. Here is the first member of the famous “K” trio. His pet hobby is to be seen behind the wheel of a very ancient automobile, which does run now and then. He is quiet but we think that is just a pose. He is known as the little man with the big voice. Long live the K.K.K. trio! HSISCSpSffTEm twenty-six LaForce, Martin G. Quiet and imperturbable, Marty is known and liked by every one. His prowess on the tennis courts is eclipsed only by another of his outstanding accom¬ plishments, his ability to draw forth melodious mu¬ sic from his violin while all about him confusion reigns. Marty is above all else a good fellow and every member of the class of ’31 wishes him the best of luck. LaLonde, Thomas K. Here we have the hand¬ some orator who has held the school spellbound on several occasions. Some day in the very near future we shall read of his suc¬ cess on the gridiron at Notre Dame, or will it be as the conqueror of Bobby Jones? Whatever he may become, Aquinas and his classmates know that we are giving to the world a man in every sense of the word. Vale, Tom, leave some of the pretzels for the rest of us. Laramie, Chari.es II. Charlie is one of the few redheaded seniors whose hair gives an indication of their nationality. Perhaps his very red hair accounts for his ready wit and cheery smile. He is always seen in the company of Fischette but whether this is his fault or not we do not know. He broke his arm twice in the past year. This and an appendicitis operation caused us to miss him just sixteen days all told. Think of that for grit! You have our best wishes, Chuck. Lacombe, John J. Jack is an ardent bicycle enthusiast, and his ardor for this pastime has re¬ vealed to him the treas¬ ures of the open road. An agreeable disposition has been instrumental in gain¬ ing for him many friends. We all join heartily in wishing John success in the field that he has chosen as his life’s work, that of linotype operator. Klingler, Joseph J. Hail to the dispeller of gloom—“Red” Klingler. He may be seen any noon in the corridors laughing and joking with his friends. His red hair makes him easy to see from a dis¬ tance. Joe is a crack am¬ ateur chemist. He intends to go to Mechanics Insti¬ tute where we know he will rise to untold heights by scholarship and good-fel¬ lowship. Knights, Harold N. You should see this boy smile! And the good part about it is that it is con¬ tagious. Along with his smile go ready wit and quick thinking. That’s why he escapes the 3:15 period so common to many stu¬ dents. Keep going, Harry, you and failure will never keep company. Maloy, W. James The Adonis of the Aqui¬ nas Institute, whose chief interests in life seem to be making others smile and combing his hair — that’s “Sonny Jim.” He is an ac¬ complished basketball star although not on the team. His pet hobby is falling- asleep in history class but now and then he rises to the occasion with the cor¬ rect answer. We know he will mount to the top of the business world if he continues to smile. McCurn, Henry P. Such popularity as Mac enjoys certainly must be deserved. His frankness and generosity have won him a host of friends dur¬ ing his stay at Aquinas. But besides being a thor¬ oughly likeable fellow, Mac has ambitions and abili¬ ties. Who has not heard of his experiments in the realm of mechanics and the remarkable combina¬ tions of pistons and spark plugs he has constructed? Good-bye, Harry and may success be yours! Lippa, Nicholas D. The Senior Class of the Aquinas Institute may well be proud of this member. Though slow and deliber¬ ate in all his actions? Nick always manages to attain his end. He possesses a philosophical air and this will play a great part in winning a name for him. We are convinced that Nick possesses a powerful mind as we continually see him deep in thought strolling along the corridors. Good luck, Nick! Lourette, Willis E. Willie might be consid¬ ered the ideal senior in more ways than one. He cultivates a sophisticated and nonchalant air which is the envy of most of us. Studies never seem to bother him to any great extent and he has distin¬ guished himself as a foot¬ ball plaver of no mean ability. Willie intends to become a doctor, and we feel sure that success a- waits him. Lowenguth, Charles C. Here he is, girls, look him over. Chuck’s one of the best models of Adonis in our class and we’re proud of him. In class he is the silent man with the active brain and his class¬ mates are hard put to keep up with him. He’s bound to succeed if that industry continues. The best of luck to you Chuck. Hail to the future sur¬ geon whose name will some day be known throughout the medical world! Louis was something of a terror in his junior term, endan¬ gering the lives of the stu¬ dent body with a decrepit Chrysler. But in the past year the “Duke” settled down to an existence that was almost dignified, and he has become a shining- light in Father Morgan’s English Class. Lucchesi, Louis J. twenty-eight Mele, Joseph M. Behold the one and only Joe Mele—honor student, Latin scholar, actor, in¬ ventor, musician and klep¬ tomaniac. Tall figure, laughing eyes, an unfor- getable smile — that’s “Thurston,’’the inimitable. We feel that the senior class owes him a vote of thanks for the entertain¬ ment he has provided in the past four years. Vive Valeque! Miller, A. Jerome Handsome, pleasant and scholarly, Jerry is one of the most popular members of the Senior Class. His ability to make friends, however, extends beyond our corridors for Jerry cuts a wide swathe in so¬ cial circles, and is quite a favorite with the fair sex. And if the breaking of re¬ torts in the laboratory can be considered a criterion of advance merit in chem¬ istry, Jerry is destined to reach the heights of suc¬ cess. O’Connor, John H. Jack is the boy who just manages to greet the 8:55 bell each morning. It is his proud boast that in his high school career he has never varied the time of his arrival by more than a few seconds. John im¬ presses the casual observer a s rather lackadaisical. But this is only an out- ward manifestation of John’s amiable, easy going nature. Enjoy.your sleep while you can, John! McDonald, Robert J. Folks, here’s the original gigolo of Aquinas. If you muzzled Bob, he would sing through his feet. For four years we have tried to catch him in a studious mood but failure stalked our efforts. “Mac” is noted for his wise cracks. We are going to warn Rudy Vallee right away, “Mac”, so hur¬ ry up! McHugh, Joseph W. We see Joe in all his glory when he is guarding the mouth of a 4x6 hockey goal from flying pucks. His chief diversion in school is gassing everyone on the third floor with the solu¬ tions he mixes in Father Newxomb’s lab. We hear that he caused a panic among the girls over on Lake Avenue the other af¬ ternoon, the day when he did not have to stay for Mr. Martin. We may in some future day see Joe’s name in the headlines as the New York Rangers Goalie. Lots of luck, Joe. McLain, Thomas H. Here he is, the light of the senior class. “Red” blows no loud horn, but his presence is felt. A flash on the basketball court and the most steadfast of friends-that’s Tom. Fresh¬ men have learned to revere this mighty “bouncer.” He leans toward a technical career. Look out, engineers, here he comes! twenty-nine O’Laughlin, Philip S. Introducing the Presi¬ dent of the Senior Class. “Phil” has served his term quite successfully. His cyr- ly locks ai ' e sad entangle¬ ments for the fair sex.“Jo” Mele and“PhiT’might well open up a beauty parlor. These, two wavy-haired Apollos would be powerful personal advertisements for “wavier wool while you wait.” Phil’s big hobby is swimming, and his other- half is Don Principe. We know Phil will be a suc¬ cess, for he has already started on this road. His pride and joy is the orig¬ inal McCormick’s reaper which he guides thru the lamp-lit streets of our dear city. O’Neill, Martin C. Meet “Bud” the young- man who has done such good work as center on the basketball team. He is the shining light of Father Brien’s history class and many a recitation has been enlivened by his brilliant wit. “Bud” amazed all of us by being on the Honor Roll twice in succession and we are confident he will merit a place on life’s Honor Roll, too. O’Shaughnessy, John A. John is one of those strong silent men whose handsome profiles mark minds noteworthy for their fertility and imaginative powers. A business career is John’s objective in life and we are sure that in a few years Aquinas will number among its alumni, John O’Shaughnessy, head of one of Rochester’s larg¬ est business corporations. Parrinello, James J. If you are in a nice quiet restful spot and suddenly hear a lot of noise, that’s Jack. If you are on the i ' e- ceiving end of a slap on the back, that’s Jack. In fact, whenever there is anything like a sudden disturbance in the laws of nature, you can be sure that Jack is at the bottom of it. However, we don’t mind and we say “more power to you.” Pheilsiiieter, Ralph F. Here is, without doubt, the most far-seeing mem¬ ber of the class, if altitude means anything. “Pheily” indulges in a three-man, soccer game, on the style of miniature golf, every noon. Very pleasant com¬ pany, “Pheily” is a hunter and fisher, when hobbying. He never cared for Latin, strangely enough, and he barely hurdled the 65% mark in the Ciceronian handicap. Ralph’s big aim in life is on the end of his rifle. Pierce, Joseph W. Talk about a “piccolo Pete,” Joe certainly has the talent when it comes to playing a flute and a pic¬ colo. For four years he has been an outstanding play¬ er in our orchestra and band. As a gentleman and student, he is admired by us all. If hard work is the secret of success, Joe’s is assured. --pn I iX ' u-y l mgr g s nDtiflifnnniV thirty Principe, Donald G. Gaze upon this noble countenance and try to grasp the fact that you are looking at the portrait of our class secretary. But it is not therein that his fame lies. Indeed no! It is his astonishing capacityfor cake (chocolate preferred) that moves us to point him out with righteous pride. Although his “Bigger and Better Cake Movement was fruitless, we’re hoping for better things from him. May your capacity in¬ crease, Donald! Reichart, Edward C. Here we have the stal¬ wart man of nature who simply loathes hats. Jazz is his weakest point. More than once the strains of his tenor guitar floating softly from his window, have caused some passing stranger to pause and then hurl the nearest loose ob¬ ject. But don’t be discour¬ aged “Reich”, we can stand it if you can. Rice, Edward J. Ed is another Lake Ave¬ nue Sheik and buddy of Hank Werth and George Hoare. These three com¬ prise that trio known as “Les Trois Musketeers.” Occasionally he takes a book home, but what he does with it will never be known, except by himself. We’re pulling for you any¬ way, Ed, and when you have reached the pinnacle of success don’t forget Aquinas and your class of “31”. Rotoli, Rocco G. A big frame, black wavy hair, a tinkling laugh, a member of the Saint Thom¬ as Club,—that’s our “Tul- ly”. His pet hobby is the manufacturing of original odors by which process he keeps the “lab” much to himself. He can always be seen either with Ansini, or helping Bianchi pick up stray parts for his“Lizzy.” “Tully’Teaves us in a blaze of glory and we all confi¬ dently await his further success. Ryan, Edward J. Ed is one-half of a two piece symphony orchestra, which provides luncheon music in the cafeteria. He and “Cat” Callan are mu¬ sicians and bird imitators of exceptional ability. Ed had aspirations to be a lawyer but something changed his mind. Stick to your guns, Ed, Chicago has its possibilities. Ryan, Walter A. Bob’s smiling counte¬ nance has been a fixture at Aquinas for the last four years, and it is with the deepest regret that his friends bid him adieu. His great weakness is dramat¬ ics and what a figure he cut in the senior play! Bob is headed for Notre Dame and may he have continu¬ ous success! He may be a real judge yet! thirty-one Secrist, Nelson W. “Bulldog-” is a high light of the Vergil class and an enjoyable classmate. He is a sculptor and often brings his masterpieces to school, carrying them away minus an ear or a nose. Nelson is trying hard to make the Saint Thomas Club and we hope he gets there. Nelson is bound to succeed for he exhibits the necessary qualities in his school life. Remember that great quo¬ tation from Hungerdun- ger, Bulldog,” Scha-Micha- Dicha!” (which, when translated into the vernac¬ ular means: “Scha-Micha- Dicha!”) Smarsh, Joseph V. Smarsh is one of the more staid members of the senior class. He undoubt¬ edly has a secret ambition to become a pretzel bender, for throughout the course of the year, he contributed in a great measure to the support of MissGougarty’s pretzel tray. It’s all in fun, Joe, so long! Smith, Robert E. Seufert, Bernard A. Bernie is one of the handful of our class who disavows all attraction to the fair sex. Here lies the solution to his calm char¬ acter. His experience as a frequent honor-roll stu¬ dent proves his determina¬ tion to succeed. He spends his leisure in studying archaeology—the study of ancient civilizations—and in performing scientific experiments. Bernie hopes to explain the Einstein theo ry in the near future. We’re with you, Bernie, may you succeed! Bob is out for the posi¬ tion as shortstop in the Big League, but father says no. Gum is one of Bob’s failings, and during general study, Bob chersu- sanchersus. Maybe he will be the future gum tester for Wrigley, who knows? Anyway, Bob is a likeable fellow and an ardent base¬ ball fan. Scholand, Harry G. Almost everyone has made the acquaintance of the obliging librarian at Edgerton Park. His ready assistance is always avail¬ able to those desiring books. “Specs” is highly regarded by the friends whom he numbers among his circle. Harry intends to swell the ranks of those from Aquinas interested in aviation and let us not for¬ get he possesses real abil¬ ity in designing models of airplanes. Simmons, Robert F. Behold the original “Sunny Boy,” the intrepid captain of our hockey team and mathematician extra¬ ordinary. It is believed that Bob is the only one to have solved the problem ending with the question “What was the Engineer’s name”? With this as a start in life, he can’t fail. Remember your old friends when you’re president, Robert. thirty-two Stahlbrodt, John A. In Johnnie we have a gallant friend, always cheerful, ever ready with a witty remark that enlivens every class he attends. It is said that in all his four years he has never bought a pad. This promises well, John, if you can manage big business in the same way. He likes basketball and football and evidently has a weakness for whisk¬ ers. Good luck to you, Johnnie. Stanton, Richard G. The four years which Dick has spent at Aquinas have not been wasted. His ambition is to be a master electrican and no doubt the Mechanics Institute will be proud to have such a graduate. Dick is a promising basketball play¬ er and a valuable addition to the home room team. He is known and loved by all his classmates. Steadiness of purpose is his chief characteristic. Statt, Paul T. Introducing Statt, an¬ other member of our foot¬ ball squad. We find in him a real friend and regular fellow. Paul is eligible for the “House of David” by virtue of his heavy beard and his having taken part in the Passion Play. He was the one who made the formal protest against the “extra period.” With such courage of your convic¬ tions, Paul, you will be a howling success as an ar¬ chitect designing modern¬ istic buildings. Stokes, Joseph F. Joe is a member of the old school. In fact he drives a Model T (between tows) and none of the seniors will be satisfied until a race is staged between Joe’s Ford and Bianchi’s Chevy to determine the slowest man in Aquinas. But, all joking aside, Joe is a hard worker and a loyal friend and we expect great things from him. Street, Donald T. Once Don’s mind is made no one, not even Father Morgan, can change his opinions. Besides, Don is an able debator —- that’s probably due to his stern character. Don faithfully carries out the old saying that there is “time for play and time for work.” He de¬ sires strongly to be an en¬ gineer and has planned to take his course at Villa- nova. If a strong determi¬ nate will mean anything at all, Don will plan strong and sturdy bridges in the near future. Stupkiewicz, Leon A. “Stup” would be one of Aquinas’ fighting Irish if he were Irish and did his fighting for Aquinas. His fighting is done for the Polish Filarets. We hear that Stup aspires to be the Polish Camera. Perfect that right and take care of those legs, Stup, for we hope to see you on top of the heap within a few years. thirty-three Tierney, Philip H. Pete is one of the small men of the class, who has a most cheerful and pleas¬ ant personality. Who can ever forget Pete with his great “shiek” trousers and scarlet windbreaker? We are looking forward to graduation night to see how he looks when he is shaved. Wishing you the best of luck and asking you to fill the orangeade glasses to the brim at Windsor this summer, we say, “Good-bye”. Unger, Lawrence E. Behold our pride — one of the most learned men of the Senior Class. Saint Thomas Club? He is an annual member. Chemis¬ try is his secret passion. He is our class treasurer and his books balance! The paths of glory recognize “Larry” and they would indeed welcome him as an engineer. SWARTZENBERG, ROBERT J. Here we have the mili¬ tary luminary of the class. “Swartzy” is related to the great strategist Count Felix Von Swartzenberg of the German Army. How well we rember “Swartzy” marshaling his forces for a raid on the candy count¬ er. He has easily bombard¬ ed his way into our hearts with his sunny smile. He has his mind set on avia¬ tion and we expect him to fly as high as he did at Aquinas. Tiernan, Richard J. Dick has ambitions to be a doctor, continuing his studies at the U. of R. He likes swimming and is a great basketball, football and baseball player. His smile and laugh have made real friends of all his classmates. He is one of our suburban commuters and is known as the Pride of Charlotte. May we meet you again, Dick. Tomczak, Hiram T. Here is one of those un¬ heralded athletes who are seen but not heard. Never¬ theless, in spite of his reti¬ cence, everyone who has seen him has marvelled at. his thrilling exhibitions of skill and power, as well as sportsmanship, on both the court and the diamond. He is headed for the peak of success, nothing can hin¬ der him. Tremer, Bertram F. Bert has a peculiar laugh of his own that gives him away under any cir¬ cumstance, especially with Father Morgan. Bert may have learned some poetry this year after all. You couldn’t find a better all- around fellow in Aquinas. As for being a math wiz¬ ard, Bert takes the cake. Success, pal! thirty-four Van Epps, Clarence E. We bid this noble athlete gcod-bye. In football and baseball we know him well. Ward, the victim of his pu¬ gilistic efforts will testify that he is a versatile ath¬ lete. We remember, too, his lectures replete in sub¬ tlety and profundity. Clair, even though an athlete, has a passion for strong black cigars. De¬ spite this, engineering is his aim. Carry on, “Van”, your batting average is 1000 with us. VanVechten, Charles H. Chuck is one of the more quiet members of the class, but he is a real friend as many students can testify. He is one of the “Commit¬ tee of Five” from Aquinas who invaded the Nazareth College Tea. Mechanical Engineering is Chuck’s dish. He is planning to at¬ tend the U. of R. where he will add to the glory Aqui¬ nas has already achieved at this institution of learn¬ ing. Vigna, Anthony F. Students like Tony can be truthfully called model students. The honor roll would not be complete without his name. He is quiet, good-natured and ever the gentleman. Chem¬ istry is his pet hobby and many of his leisure hours at home are spent in his private laboratory. Tony is also an able canoeist who enjoys gliding the wa¬ ters in his egg-shaped craft. May his success be great! Wagner, William W. Almost everyone has met Bill—good natured, easy¬ going and optimistic. No one has ever yet seen Bill perturbed. Nevertheless, Bill has often had his name on our annals of hon¬ or. We suspect that his success hinges on the fact that he is a walking ency¬ clopedia. Someone has said that he would make a good lawyer—well, good luck, Bill! Auf Wiedersehen! Ward, Joseph H. Meet the 1931 model of flaming youth. Joe is a great hockey player and a good student (when he studies). He is especially conversant with page fifty of our Religion book. If you ever saw ‘Spare” on skates you would forget all about Howie Morenz. Mush on, Joe, and if you put the punch into life that you do into Clair Van- Epps, you’ll be a great hit. Weinman, Frank G. In Frank we have a martyr who has the repu¬ tation of telling the truth at any cost even in the face of an unprepared Latin lesson and an irate teacher. The star of Home Room 323 basketball team, he is a quiet, studious fel¬ low and a good companion whose ambitions reach to Notre Dame and basket¬ ball. Keep up that reputa¬ tion, Frank. thrirty-five Welch, Louis C. If you’ve ever heard of Aquinas Hockey tea m, you’ve heard of Louis. He’s so fast on skates that his ankles smoke. But in an ordinary pair of shoes, Louis reminds one of Rip Van Winkle. However, there is not a student more congenial or intelligent in the whole Institute. So long, Louis, we’ll soon be seeing your picture in the photogravure section. Werth, Henry R. This handsome lad is one of the luminaries of our Commercial Class. It is said that he once burned out the bearings on one of the Aquinas typewriters. He is an expert accountant yet he never takes a book home, so we are at a loss to know how he does it. Well “Au Revoir”, Hank, and may success to the ut¬ most be yours! Wissman, Joseph A. Look — curls; They’re natural, too. We are proud of him. Yet we regret to say that without Bell or Zapf he is helpless. He specializes in the s n o w- bank shampoo. Outside of office hours, he does a lit¬ tle studying and we look for his ultimate success in the business world. Good luck, Joe. Yount, Henry A. Hank says that he is go¬ ing to be a lawyer and what he says he means. His only regret on leaving Aquinas is that he will be deprived of the pleasure of attending Mr. Martin’s night club in Room 306. Good luck, Hank, but be sure to pick the right horses or your pockets may be empty. Zapf, . Edward J. Ed is another of those athletes who appear nat¬ ural only when they are skimming over the glisten¬ ing ice with a hockey stick in their hands. Woe to the puck, when Eddie pursues it! He has learned to apply the principles of hockey to the class room and is al¬ ways pushing forward to the goal. As a shoe sales¬ man, he fits well. Zimber, Paul F. Zim is an indomitable business man. We foresee inPaulie a future commer¬ cial genius, who uses his head for something other than a hat-rack. He is a charter member of the Commercial Class, never angry, never downcast,but always with a cheerful smile for everyone. As a bookkeeper, he is the pride of Mr. O’Connell. Good luck, Paul, and long may vou remember the Class of ’31. ■H thirty-six The first nomination to the Aquinas Nature Club goes to the one who is last in name but not in deed. When Ed is not engaged in school work, he can be seen out in the open air, hiking in summer and playing hockey in winter. Next year Ed intends to take up forestry at Syra¬ cuse University. He has a high ambition. Home There is scarcely any word which means more to the human soul than the word “Home.” It is a word that is pleasant to hear, because it brings back priceless memories of the distant past. It is needless to say that the home is not a new institution. It existed when the first men and women lived upon this earth. Men saw the need of shelter. They built some kind of covering of thatch or else dug a cave into the earth. These dwellings afterwards grew into better places of abode as man’s pride and interest increased for a better place of habitation. Now we have beautiful mansions and humble houses in which men live. From caves and huts to luxurious castles and dwellings fit for kings, comes man when time has worked her miracles of change. But after all, can we call these things home? Can we give the name home, to a beautiful house standing on a hill, surrounded by magnificent gardens? We can, if within that dwelling there live a mother, a father and children all abiding in love, peace, and hap¬ piness. If as a family they are devoted to one another, if they see that their happiness depends upon the sacrifices they must make, there will be peace in that home. Peace and happiness reign in a home if the grace of God abides in it. The tired father, returning after a day’s hard labor, finds joy and happiness at home. The son or daughter who has been abroad for years, find peace and contentment at home. They find some¬ thing there which no other place can offer. They find love. Man’s dwelling may have changed during the course of the centuries but the life and relationship of the family in the home have not changed. What made up a home in ancient times, makes up one today. The love of a mother, the guardianship of a father, the devotion of children will make any house a happy home. Nicholas Lippa thirty-seven Aquinas UR SCHOOL is frequently referred to by its friends as “The Select School” and, although this term is sometimes misconstrued and utilized ironically, it remains as a fact that The Aquinas Institute of Rochester is a select school. It is a superior school. Nor is this claim without foundation for the manifold elements inducing this preeminence are clearly evident whether the institution be considered absolutely or relatively. Of these two methods, the former is, without a doubt, not only more just but also the more consistent; but, since relativity is the accepted standard of substantiating claims in the present day, it will serve the purpose, although inadequately, to briefly compare Aquinas, in itself and in its composite elements—the curriculum, the faculty, the student body and the alumni with similar organi¬ zations in other schools. In this aspect, where can there be found, in this vicinity, another boys’ high school which teaches the doctrine of Jesus Christ, the sole science whose scope is not restricted by the finite limits of this mortal earth, the only study which instructs man in the salvation of his soul which, after all, is man’s chief aim and foremost duty in life? In which other secondary school is there a teaching organi¬ zation which parallels the Aquinas faculty in the sincere interest manifested in each student, personally? Where else does there exist such a remarkable degree of mutual co-operation between faculty and student body? Taken collectively, which other alumni organiza¬ tion can boast of the moral integrity and intellectual superiority that characterizes the Aquinas graduates? Inevitably, the replies to these questions are wanting and in view of this evidence, who can dispute the right of Aquinas to the title, “The Select School?” Certainly these factors are most significant in determining the true greatness of any school and it is through them that the world judges the school; but when Aquinas students have bidden “Vale” to their Alma Mater and their daily personal contact with her has ceased, they will not remember the school as a superior school by these qualities. To them, the fondest remembrance of the school will be the recollection of the Aquinas spirit. The Aquinas spirit is an inadequate term employed to embrace all the attributes peculiar to Aquinas, inadequate because mere words are incapable of portraying the sentiments which find their origin only in the hearts of those who have passed the four most important years of their life within the sheltering portals of this edifice which is hal¬ lowed by the Real Presence of the Divine Master and Teacher. It is, primarily, a spirit of co-operation produced by similar ties of religion and ideals as well as by the sympathetic attitude of all the students. It is, moreover, a spirit of charity, of fraternity which appears in the class room and on the athletic field, in extra curri¬ cular activities and, not of least importance, in personal contacts. Permeating every activity it acts as a cement of union and, in its prime effect, it labels every Aquinas student, wherever he may be, as a true Catholic gentleman. Robert Simmons School of Technology VILLANOVA COLLEGE VILLANOVA, PA. April 17, 1931. Rev. Dr. Joseph E. Grady, Principal, The Aquinas Institute of Rochester. Reverend and dear Father: In connection with our customary report on the academic standing of your alumni, we hope It Is not out of order for us to offer you our congratulations upon the reputation they have so firmly established for your school. The certificate of Aquinas Institute is an absolute guarantee that its recipient is not only a young man of the finest instincts and fully developed Christian character, who has done satis¬ factory work in the fields we prescribe, but also truly fitted, in temperament and aptitude, for college work in the branch he seeks to enter. The presence in our classes of a group of such exceptional young men stimulates both the professors and the student body, and aids greatly in raising our institution to the plane we desire for it. We particularly appreciate your continued interest in your young men while In college, and we shall strive to deserve the flattering regard you have been so good as to express for our efforts in their behalf. Host sincerely yours. H£ ur lUtcljtiisfjop’s Jrnimp ®albs “Boys, we are again assembled here in the presence of our Divine Teacher for the study of that all important subject of self.” With these words, His Grace, Archbishop Hickey has for many Fri¬ days introduced his simple but inspiring talks to the Senior Class in the quiet little Aquinas Chapel. It has been a rare privilege which the Senior Class has enjoyed in having had the opportunity of having His Grace with us for those Friday conferences. Under the direction of the Archbishop we have been led upon a study of self from a solid viewpoint. We have been shown that, since at most, this life can last but a few years and since the way in which we live it determines our entire future existence—eternity, —the most important thing in life is to live so that we will merit eternal happiness. With this fundamental truth ever in mind, we have set out on the study of self so that we may live in such a way that we will attain this coveted possession. At this time in life our minds and wills are in the formative state. Like the proverbial branch, as they are inclined, so will they be in later life. Therefore it is most important that in this critical period we should be most careful how our minds and wills are formed. To assist us in this study we have formed an analogy be¬ tween our wills and a garden, and planted therein, flowers—heav¬ enly flowers such as red roses, white lilies and timid purple violets. The red roses which we have planted symbolize our love for our Divine Master, a love which will grow so intense and fervid that we would give up everything, even life itself rather than offend Him. Like Joyce Kilmer, we must realize that our sole purpose in life is to love God so passionately that nothing else matters. We have also planted pure white lilies with tender care in our garden. How fittingly the lily represents that Christian virtue of Chastity? How, like Chastity, must the lily be protected against foul odors, excessive temperatures and touch or it will become tarnished and ugly! Surely our lily is the flower upon which we lavish the most care, for it is the one flower that sets off our garden. Then, here and there among the other flowers we have planted a tiny purple flower, so unassuming and timid one would hardly notice it. Ah! but it is one of the most fragrant flowers in our garden. Its perfume permeates as does the odor of sanctity. It is the little purple violet which symbolizes self denial. We are obliged to deny ourselves illegitimate things but in order to do this we must have good control over ourselves. So to be sure that we shall be able to deny ourselves illegal things we practise, as it were, by denying our senses things that are lawful. In this way we can also acquire great merit. Thus under the skillful guidance of our Archbishop we have planted a garden of flowers—spiritual flowers, red roses of love, white lilies of purity and purple violets of self denial. It is true we have only planted the seeds but the soil is fertile and well cultivated and the plants are already springing up and ere long they will bring forth the most beautiful flowers imaginable. Gerard Keenahan g rptember 193 0 September 2. Back in the same old rut and those freshmen are smaller than ever. September 5. The Saint Thomas Club members receive their awards. The Right Reverend Bishop wants all the boys to join this club but some of us have decided it would be a pretty expensive prop¬ osition for the school authorities if they had to get us all sweat¬ ers. I wonder if our Bishop thought of that. September 9. It is just beginning to dawn upon us that we are seniors now. Funny how a thing like that will slip your mind. September 16. Seems as if we never had vacation. Wonder when we’ll have a holiday. September 29. First reports. Almost every one of us used the alibi, “Well, you see, they haven’t got around to know us yet. First impressions are erroneous” (Do you remember that one, Dad?) X 9294930 £ t. John Adams John Bedford Edward Callahan Frank Estrada Elmer Frank John Gibbons Neil Hickey Joseph Izzo Lawrem tSJjomas Club George Koerner Gerald Kunz Hugh Tate Joseph Lynch Fred Meyer John Nacca Robert Simmons George Slawbach i Unger We congratulate the members of the Saint Thomas Club on their high scholastic record and regret that, not until too late, did we dis¬ cover that their picture, taken on September fifth, was a failure. forty-three purple anti olb NE of the registration cards tilled out on the open¬ ing day of school in September 1920, bore the data: Francis Xavier Cullinan born November 27, 1906; son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Cullinan of 733 Genesee Street; earned preliminary certificate at Saint Joseph’s Collegiate Institute, Buffalo; a mem¬ ber of Saint Monica’s Parish. Francis Xavier began his high school studies the following day in a room on the third floor of the Cathedral school. His work was well done and while he carefully attended to his school duties he found time to enjoy sports and draw cartoons of local interest. In the Arete of 1921 we find him in collaboration with Delos Bedard illus¬ trating the Diary of a Cat nor has it yet slipped our memory with what unconcealed mirth these freshmen prepared this their first contribution to the year book. Success rewarded the boy’s scholastic efforts and September, 1921, saw him a sophomore of more than average ability. His talent was evidenced in the written assignment rather than in oral recita¬ tion in which he never ventured an answer unless to a personal call. His paper in Regents’ Second Year English particularly attracted the attention of the Director of the English Department, Father Grady. Complying with the direction to write a composition on “Your Favorite Color Scheme Giving Reasons for Your Choice” this young lad of fifteen wrote: “My favorite color scheme is purple and gold because it symbolizes royalty. I like to think of it as typifying the royalty of Christ.” With this sublimely simple introduction, he broke into an exquisite prose poem on the Man of Sorrows as envi¬ sioned in the purpling dawn and the Risen Christ as reflected in the golden sunset. Everywhere was present the idea that one road alone leads to true royalty, the Via Crucis. Few college men could have written so well but Francis was writing from the fullness of a heart whose every throb was a fervent act of love of the Divine Victim of the Cross. In his third and fourth years other powers of the young lad were manifest. He was a musician, an actor, an orator of highly persua¬ sive speech. With his classmates and friends he was arbiter in all difficulties because of his discerning judgment and fairness of deci¬ sion. Best of all, he was an able baseball player and what American youth is not taken captive by a hero of our National Sport? When Francis reached home attired for the first time in the school baseball suit, we are told that his dad and he danced through the house for joy. His mother’s feelings can best be judged by her telling William a few years later not to try for the team as she could not go through again the anxiety she experienced when Francis tried. But Bill finally obtained consent and again the family on Genesee Street cele¬ brated a member’s winning an Aquinas uniform. It was during his senior year thaf Francis came across a copy of the Life of Saint Aloysius while exploring the attic in his home. The heroism of this young Jesuit confirmed him in his earlier ideas of the Order and when , little more than a year later, he left for the Jesuit Novitiate, he asked his mother to give this treasured book to John Connelly. John lived near the Cullinan home and for four years he and Francis had traveled to and from school together. To¬ gether they had made their daily visit to Lady Chapel; together they had prepared their school work and talked over all school affairs and we do not hesitate to say that by no other, outside his immediate family, was Francis’ departure for Saint Andrew’s-on-the-Hudson so keenly felt. The 1924 year book bears testimony to Francis’ abil¬ ity in sketching and composition and June found him chosen Vale¬ dictorian of his class. Alma Mater expected big things from this promising son nor were her most sanguine hopes unfulfilled. As a freshman he made a good record at Holy Cross and he was at Saint Andrew’s-on-the- Hudscn but a short time before Walter and Maurice Miller wrote to us of his marked spirituality. How they gloried in his unques¬ tionable asceticism and how proudly did they announce that Francis had been selected to deliver the Saint Stanislaus Sermon! For a time Francis had shown that youthful interest in his Alma Mater which had marked his year at Worcester but it soon occurred to him that here was one more way of practicing self-denial and he ap¬ parently lost all interest in Aquinas and even turned a deaf ear to the reports of baseball and basketball teams. Of his life of prayer, penance and union with God during his years in the Society of Jesus, all have read in the different copies of Jesuit Seminary News and in The Captain of His Soul. It is the story of one who consistently sought true royalty by the road he himself decided one must take to reach it. May he from his heavenly home look down upon the Alma Mater he so loyally cherished and smile at her loving tribute to him, his favorite color scheme—Purple and Gold. ill We wonder Why God to us has given a seraph, Seraph lover of the Crucified? How a boy of eager thought and vision Learned in silence to subdue youth’s pride? We wonder At his constancy in striving Ever upward to the saints’ high plane; Never counting cost in pain or labor— To be Christ’s alone he reckoned gain. We wonder Who will dare to take his challenge. Try perfection as a cherished goal, Daily emulating Aloysius, Swiftly earning high place on Heaven’s roll? ■rfr to • r ft. jw im y y T III! l m % r ' WiS ' t tf M 4, j . 4 c , " ' «» f 1 ' fl £) s t-i-cr ' C ' IjH tot -V ' V ■ %7 m j % » - tr IS A BL.I ... »% ' » ..• v , ■■• ' » r ' V ' v . " f % 6 h ts o C3aw c tif - P f--.n4u P ' ' ' i V jLt± u et i V $L ft W c ! ' Itui M r " ' (j i U i4 L -i i This is a photograph of Francis Xavier Cullinan’s prayer to‘Dearest Mother Mary.’ It was written in pencil and the lining shows where it had been torn and pieced together. This outburst of love is termed by his companions his Saint Stanislaus letter. unom Rostrum forty-six forty-seven History of tijc Jf rtsfjman §?ear T WAS September 2, 1930. Things were happening in the small world of three hundred boys. In fact they wondered if they had not been transported to an entirely different planet. Former scenes and companions had vanished and here they were at Aquinas entering upon a new and very important period of life—that of secondary education. These boys found themselves in a large auditorium listening to the reading of rules and regulations. They huddled together in little groups, forcing laughs and trying to look calm before the upper classmen, but through their heads were whirling thoughts that always come to those starting a new mode of life—“How am I going to like this change?”, “Will I get along with the people with whom I come in contact?” and other such rambling thoughts. As the names of the students were read off for the various homerooms, little groups of boys left the auditorium, keeping together for fear of losing their way. They found themselves with other boys some of whom they knew, some of whom they did not. Once inside the classroom they settled themselves for the morn¬ ing. Suddenly a loud bell sounded and everyone began to move,— just where, no one seemed to know. This was “change of classes” and the freshman learned that such a change takes place every forty-five minutes, though not in quite the same way as it did on opening day. Gradually the freshman came out of his shell, dropped his inferiority complex and in no time was dazzling the astonished soph with a brilliant line of repartee to his best insults. As the frosh settled down into their ordinary mode of school life they made many new friends and entered, wholeheartedly, into the various activities. The Aquinas Freshmen were always there to praise and cheer when anything important was going on and many were active par¬ ticipants. Three of the freshmen were on the bench as subs in the football game. The Frosh also had a basketball team which defeated the St. Andrew’s Academics but lost a hard game with the Sopho¬ mores of our own fair school. At least two of the players, judging from their excellent work, ought to be big stars before they leave the “Maroon and White”. Another field of endeavor that interested Aquinas Freshmen, judging from the number that tried out for parts in “Shavings,” is dramatics. The freshmen showed their in¬ terest in band and orchestra work by either participating in or supporting with their good will this particular form of activity. In studies, too, frosh were at the fore with many on the honor roll each month. And now at the end of a most enjoyable term, when the novelty of the change from grammar school has worn off and the freshmen have replaced their naivete with a mask of sophistication, they can look forward to September when thev will be THE Sophomores and the newcomers, only those objects of scorn—Freshmen. John Springer forty-nine Jfamous ftapmgg of tfje JfacuUp Kindly lift up the seats. Today in honor of. Precisely. Questio ? I don ' t know whether you are aware of the fact or not. Write out page. Snap out of it. Great Scott, man! ! ! Piffle. Very profound. Up and at ’em. Come on sit down. Write it out three times. Get out of line. Tres bien, tres bien. George S. Wood ZHJanteb Water in the swimming pool. Little basketballs for the study hall. New trays in the cafeteria. More salt in the potatoes. Rocking chairs in the study hall. Heat in Mr. Hurley’s room. Textbooks with answers. Ping-Pong sets for the lab. tables. Miniature golf on the front campus. A spirited school song. A glee club. A junior prom. An annual retreat. Leon Ward 111 ate 3t 3te Weep and you are called a baby. Laugh and you are called a fool. Yield and you are called a coward. Stand and you are called a mule. Smile and they will call you silly. Frown and they will call you gruff. Put on a front like a millionaire And somebody calls you a bluff. fifty-one October October 3. The eve of our Right Reverend Bishop’s Saint’s Day, but school goes on just as if he did not know we need this anticipated holiday. October 4. We extend prayerful greetings to our beloved Shepherd. October 6. Weather is sullen and threatening. Lowering clouds presage the storm which is sure to follow the Faculty-Parent meeting. It takes place this evening. October 7. We are fine weather prophets even if we have not estab¬ lished a scholastic record. (“-and young man. I’m going to see to it that hereafter you get your TWO HOLTRS study EVERY night.”) October 20-21. The open season is on for this one: “I didn’t have time to do it; I went to the play last night.” October 22. The first Senior meeting. At last! October 24. Bishop Walsh of Charleston tells of missionary work in the United States. October 28, 29, 30, 31. Examinations—That’s all there is to say. HUE Mv 9rete in gears to Come O, Book, your pages are to me - A path that leadeth from my door, That stretcheth out o’er the land and sea, To some far off, forgotten shore. And down your ways, I’m wont to roam To seek the limit eye can see Your many turns can lead me home, Back to the days when I was free. Rich in portraits, a pictured past, More beautiful than minstrel lay. When memories are fading fast, I’ll turn to you, “my Arete.” Publius Virgilius Maro 70 B. C.—1930 A. D. The 2000th anniversary of the birth of Publius Virgilius Maro, better known to his friends, (and they are innumerable) as Virgil, caused the Latinists of all the civilized world, to pause in their work, and set aside this day of October fifteenth that they might pay just tribute to the beloved poet, this greatest of bards, whose immortal influence has ever permeated the classic atmosphere of literature. The Virgil class of Aquinas had the honor to participate in this universal reverence. Accordingly, three of its members were se¬ lected, who composed essays, treating of three varied phases of Virgil: his life, his works, and his influence. They delivered these before the student body, on the historic day. The excellence of the themes, and the importance of the occasion justify their publication. It is our privilege, then, to dedicate with respect, this section of our year book to Publius Virgilius Maro. Philip J. Dwyer ($ i rot i ft i ft P it m fifty-three ®fje liik of tftrgtl N the north OF Italy, in Andes, a small village in the municipality of Mantua, exactly two thousand years ago, the fifteenth of October, there was born the greatest of Roman poets, Publius Virgilius Maro. His father was of humble birth, though possibly he was of Roman origin. He was the hired assistant of a wealthy man, Magius, by name. By his industry and persistency, he gained the hand of Magius’ daugh¬ ter, Magia Pollia. He bought large tracts of woodland and settled down to the culture of bees. Virgil, a boy of delicate health, spent his early years on his father ' s estate, roaming in the hills, gaining a great knowledge of trees and plants. It was in his early youth that he conceived the arpbition of his later life, the writing an epic poem on the founding of Rome. It was among the trees and flowers that he learned to love nature and he kept this love all through his life. We find evidence of it in all his works. It was from his father that he learned his knowledge of bee culture which he later utilized in his Georgies which are still used as a text book on the culture of bees. He was educated for a political career like all Roman boys. On account of his delicate health, he never practised, but turned to philosophy and Greek. He is said to have appeared only once as an advocate. He began his education at Mantua and continued it at Cremona. He studied reading, writing, composition, rhetoric and philosophy. He next went to Rome and studied philosophy and rhet¬ oric under Epidius who was the tutor of the great Augustus. He studied Greek and Greek Literature under Parthenius at Naples, the center of Greek culture in Italy. While at Naples, he studied the Epicurean philosophy, a philosophy built upon the principle “eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow we die,” under Siron, the most popular professor of the time. In the year 41 B. C. while Virgil was living on his father’s estate, writing his Eclogues, pastoral poems which established his reputa¬ tion as a poet and made him famous at Rome, his estate was seized by the soldiers of Augustus, as their reward for their work in the war. As Cremona had sided with the Republicans, the enemies of Augustus, it was confiscated but as it was not large enough for the soldiers, Mantua also was confiscated, Virgil’s estate along with the rest. Virgil went to Rome and through the efforts of Gallus, Varius and Maecenas, his estate was restored. The recovery of his possessions led to the formation of a life long friendship between Virgil and Maecenas, a noble Etruscan and a patron of the arts, who kept around him the greatest men of the day. After publishing his Eclogues, Virgil began his Georgies, the greatest didactic poems. They are four books on husbandry, writ¬ ten not so much to teach the people how to farm their land, as to arouse in the wealthy a love and a desire for farming. As this was in accordance with the aims cf Augustus it was probably from him that Virgil received the idea to write them. It took seven years for Virgil to complete the Georgies as he desired them, and as a result they are the most finished poems of Virgil and of the Latin language. It was after the defeat of Antony at Actium, that Virgil began the Aeneid, that great epic poem on the founding of Rome. The fame of the poem spread far and wide before it was finished. Augustus, while in Spain asked that a copy of it be sent him. He returned before it was completed and, at his request, Virgil con¬ sented to read a portion of it to him and his sister, Octavia. As Virgil read the lines in praise of Octavia’s son, Marcellus, who had recently died, Octavia fainted and on her recovery ordered that 10,000 sesterces or 500 dollars, be given Virgil for each of the eigh¬ teen lines. When the Aeneid was finished though not polished, Virgil set cut for Greece to spend several years in traveling and in completing the Aeneid. Augustus met him at Athens and persuaded him to return with him to Italy. He suffered much from seasickness and contracted a fever while he was visiting Megara. He died at Brun- disium on September twenty-first, 19 B. C. He had meant to complete the Aeneid and then devote the rest of his life to philosophy but death cut short his plans. He left orders that the Aeneid should be burned, but at the command of Augustus it was saved and published. Through all of Virgil’s poetry, there is a sadness which sprang from his nature, the melancholy of a contemplative mind. He never married. He passed through a voluptuous age unsoiled so that the Neapolitans called him ‘the Maiden’. There is a legend that Saint Paul on visiting Virgil’s tomb wept and said “What a man would I have made thee, had I met thee when thou wert alive!” Virgil was liked and respected by everyone in his own day and the greatness of his works has endeared him to all who came after him. Tennyson styled him “Wielder of the stateliest measure ever moulded by the lips of man.” Nelson Secrist m m m ®f)C torp of tfje eneib FTEK the battle of Troy, Aeneas with the remnant of the conquered Trojans went forth in quest of a new home. They stopped at Crete where Aeneas learned in a dream that Hesperia was to be the site of their new home. On their journey thither, their fleet was washed on the coast of Africa near Car¬ thage, by a fierce storm created by vengeful Juno. Aeneas and his companions approach Dido who had built this won¬ derful city. They were received with hospitality by the queen who took a liking to Aeneas and the Trojans began to forget their mis- sion in their round of revelry. Jupiter then sent Mercury, the mes¬ senger of the gods, to remind Aeneas of his duty and they make preparations to start out. As they depart, Dido burns herself on a funeral pile because Aeneas would not return her love. At length they arrive at Aeneas’ visioned destination. While his men are making the camp, Aeneas seeks out the abode of the Sibyl and begs her to help him confer with his dead father. She gives him directions and after they are fulfilled she accompanies him on his visit to the infernal regions. The entrance was located near Vesuvius in the cave of Avernus. Entering, they cross the black river, Cocytus, in a ferry and on the other side among those who had fallen victims of unrequited love. Aeneas descries the form of Dido. He tries to comfort her, saying that he left Carthage in obedience to the command of Jove. Continuing, he catches a glimpse, here and there, of those who are being punished for their evil deeds. But now it was time to turn from these melancholy regions and seek the city of the blessed. They passed a middle tract of darkness and came upon the Elysian Fields where the happy lived in content. Here dwelled those who had died for their country’s cause, holy men, poets who had uttered thoughts worthy of Apollo and those who had rendered some service to mankind. He soon found his father who was overjoyed at seeing him and who predicted that Aeneas would win a war and also a bride and that he would found a Trojan state from which would rise the great Roman Empire. On their journey back to the earth Aeneas promised the Sibyl that he would build a temple to her in gratitude for all she had done to help him. Aeneas now joined his men and set sail, casting anchor a few days later at the mouth of the Tiber. He found out that Latinus was the king of the country and after exchanging gifts and greet¬ ings, a friendly alliance was formed between them. Juno, seeing the prosperity of the Trojans, felt her old hatred revive and took measures to hinder Aeneas’ success in this country. She incited some of the king’s subjects to oppose having strangers in their coun¬ try. This went so far as to cause war. Turnus, a suitor for Lavinia’s hand, was recognized by all as a leader of the people. He was joined by Mezentius, a brave and able soldier but of detestable cruelty. With him came his son Lausus, a generous youth worthy of a better sire. Camilla, a huntress and warrior after the fashion of the Amazons, came with her band of mounted followers, including a select number of her own sex. Aeneas with the aid of Father Tiber, the god of the stream, ad¬ vances to Evander, an Arcadian chief and an enemy of Turnus and secures his consent to join forces against Turnus. During Aeneas’ absence, Turnus attacks the Trojans but fails to draw the latter on to the field of battle. Aeneas, however, soon arrives with his Etrurian allies and both armies begin to fight in earnest. Battle after battle ensues, resulting in the deaths of Mezentius, Camilla and Turnus and a complete victory for the Trojans. Soon after, Aeneas married Lavina, his promised bride and his son lulus found¬ ed Alba Longa which became the birthplace of Romulus and Remus and the cradle of Rome. JOSEPH Mele At the Center of Rome’s Literary Circle Virgil is reciting a poem, perhaps one of the Georgies, in which he celebrates the husbandman, or a part of the Aeneid, written to the glory of Rome, while laurel-crowned Horace awaits a chance to read an ode or two. The bald-headed man at the right is Maecenas, a lover of the arts and letters and a generous man of wealth whose name has ever since been a synonym for a patron of poets and painters. “Virgil ' s; influence on uhsiequent literature S BROTHER LEO in his ‘History of English Liter¬ ature’ so aptly puts it, we may liken world literature to any great stream such as the Mississippi which, rising probably in some small creek or dwarfed lake, flows onward to the sea gathering might and volume from its many tributaries—some great rivers al¬ most like itself; others but little brooks—and at length at its mouth it has reached its maximum of size and power. Continuing our analogy, but at this point differing from Brother Leo, we may say that Virgil is to world literature as the Ohio River is to the Mississippi. As the Ohio, great in itself, flows into the ‘Father of Waters’ and materially increases its power, and in so doing influences the whole river below the point of contact, so Virgil, great of himself, influences in some way or other all subsequent literature. Such in¬ fluence may be exerted either directly or indirectly. It is well to fifty-seven bear this in mind, for some writers in whose works no trace of direct Virgilian influence can be found may have been imitators of the Italian Renaissance writers or the French of the 15th century who were close adherents to Virgil’s principles. Virgil has always been the most popular of the ancient classical writers. Even in his own day his works were a favorite study with his own countrymen and within fifty years of his death they were admitted to the very great honor which they have since retained of serving as a text-book for students. From that day they have been considered almost essential instruments of a liberal education. Probably the greatest testimony to the persistence of his fame and influence in the western world is the homage which that great genius, Dante, pays to him. He calls him the “sea of all knowledge” and “the sage who knew all things.” He also pays him the practical compliment of imitating his verse and many of his wonderful and perfectly descriptive similes. Dante, in his ‘Inferno’ is conducted through Hades by Virgil. Several reasons for the selection of Virgil as his guide have been advanced but no other is so satisfactory as that given by Carlyle in the introduction to his translation of the ‘Inferno.’ He claims that it was Dante’s belief in Virgil as a philosopher and prophet as well as an intense admiration for his art that influenced him in making this choice. The influence of Virgil on the later Renaissance in Italy is abun¬ dantly attested in the writings of that age. Voltaire who was one of the greatest thinkers ever produced by France stated that he and his contemporaries owed much to their study of the Aeneid. From the time of St. Bede the venerable Virgil’s influence on English literature has been almost continuous. Bede wrote almost exclusive in Latin and his Latin is in many respects similar to the Latin of Virgil. Chaucer too, whom someone has appropriately styled ‘The Morning Star of Song’ was an enthusiastic student of Virgil and it is to this study that he undoubtedly owes the perfection of form and the sense of artistic restraint which distinguish his best works. In his ‘Legend of Good Women’ he commemorates the un¬ happy Dido, one of Virgil’s greatest characters. The Elizabethan Age shows his influence in a most signal man¬ ner. With the single exception of Shakespeare all the writers of that age were influenced either directly or indirectly and this in¬ fluence was manifested in many ways. It is worthy of note at this point that Shakespeare is the only really great literary figure since the time of Virgil in whose writings no trace whatever of the latter’s influence may be foun d. This is all the more strange because Shake¬ speare and Virgil have much in common. Neither are moral preach¬ ers and both subordinate all else to the plot. At least that was their intention though neither succeeded in doing so as those who read their works will remember their characters long after the plots have been forgotten. Spencer resembles Virgil in so many ways that at the time of his publication of “The Shepherd’s Calendar’’ he was called the new Virgil or the English Virgil. These pastorals were a direct imita¬ tion of the ‘Eclogues.’ In his “Faerie Queen’’ too, he continually re¬ produces portions of the Aeneid. Pope, in his pastorals and Milton, in his famous epic ‘Paradise Lost’ adhere closely to Virgilian principles. Dryden, the leading figure of the Restoration period not only translated Virgil but also imitated him. It is sometimes said of him that he was more like Virgil than Virgil was like himself. In the Romantic period, the age of Addison, Johnson, Swift and Burke, the sanity of Virgil’s art made him the most popular of the classical writers. It is said of Burke, who is one of the greatest orators of all time, that he carried with him constantly a copy of Virgil’s works from which he was wont to often quote as it aroused the interest or at least commanded the attention of his hearers. Even today it gives a speaker or writer an added dignity in the eyes of his audience if he is able to quote Virgil. Thus we see that Virgil has influenced world literature for two thousand years and in all probability he will continue to influence it for two thousand more. In the words of Tennyson, one of his greatest admirers and in some instances one of his closest imitators, he is “Light among the vanished ages; star that gildest yet this phantom shore. Golden branch amid the shadows, kings and realms that pass to rise no more.” Embert Hoover “I see I’ve lost another pupil,” said the professor as his glass eye rolled down the sink. SI 11 E Mr. Hoffman—“Young man, why weren ' t you in school today?” Norbert—“I—I—I was fishing, dad.” Mr. H.—“Well, come out into the woodshed, we’re going on a whaling expedition.” sixty (Pur s djool The evenings of October Twentieth and Twenty-first marked the presentation of the annual school play by the Aquinas Dramatic Club. Under the masterful leadership of Mr. Joseph Schnitzer, school director of dramatics, Shavings, a three act royalty comedy was produced. The plot of the play centered around the life of J. Edward Winslow, known as Shavings. His whole career is a seeming fail¬ ure. When he discovers that Ruth Armstrong, upon whom he had set his heart, is to marry Major Leonard Grover, the climax of the play is reached. The manner in which the fellows impersonated the various char¬ acters cannot be too highly commended. Those who played the feminine roles are especially deserving of praise. We extend our congratulations to all who aided in the success of “Shavings.” It afforded delightful entertainment to two most appreciative audiences. DRAMATIS PERSONAE J. Edward Winslow, “Shavings” Captain Sam Hunniwell. Phineas Babbitt. Leander Babbitt. Major Leonard Grover. Charles Phillips. Gabriel Bearse. Roscoe Holway. Ruth Armstrong. Barbara Armstrong. Maude Hunniwell. .. .Frank J. Gottry ... .Philip J. Dwyer. . .. .. .John L. Edelman .. .John P. O’Meara Bernard J. Kennedy .Richard E. Hughes ... .Donald M. Groh .Thomas P. Ackroyd .Hugh D. Tate .William J. Malley . .. .James 0. Belden Joseph Pierce ill Sistorg jHobernt eb “Non-Intercourse Act”.Don’t pass notes “Great Inventions”.Excuses “Era of Good Feeling”.Monthly Conference Hour “Impending Crisis”.Regents Exams “Prohibition Act”.Silence ! ! “Homesteaders”.The night before exams. “Panic of-”.Upon first reading the exam paper “Period of Migration”.Lunch Hour “Jeffersonian Simplicity”.A Frosh’s Tie ( ?) “Drifting Into War”. . . .Going into Fr. Morgan’s class unprepared “The Grand Model”.The Senior! ! Ahem! Charles H. Laramie Aquinas Bap Ijp Bap (Apologies to 0. O. McIntyre) Things we think about: Those riotous ties Johnnie Gillooly wears ... What does that fellow do with the bass horn, when he takes it home? . . . the rush that comes out of room 306 at 12 o’clock . . . When are we going to have another “extra period?” ... We still remember that faint of “Dr. Chilton’s”. Even the most sophisticated member of the student body gave in at the recent visit of our Notre Dame friends. The spontaneous applause was a token of their admiration and respect for clean, decent-minded sportsmanship. Personal nomination for the hardest working teacher: Mr. Schnitzer, our director of dramatics. Bv the way, does anyone remember back when we used to get out at 2:30? Spats are becoming more prevalent every day especially in the lower classes. It wouldn’t surprise us to see a revival of fancy waistcoats at any time now. We can’t help but admire that fellow who eats pie with such gusto and abandon. We noticed the other day that he eats spinach too. Add Simile: As idle as a student in the general study period. Among the more elevating pastimes of this teeming institute is that of bicycle riding. The Seniors seem to get an almost unheard of thrill out of pedaling about the court during the noon hour. Look out, the Squirrel will get you! Short Shavings:—Phil Dwyer can play a piano like anything . . . Gerard Keenahan, the Union Hill boy who made good at Aquinas . . . Did you ever try to get a drink at any of the fountains between classes? . . . Rabbit Maranville isn’t a bit self-conscious . . . Aquinas is justly proud of its Senior Play. John JIepp sixty-three Jfotoember November 1. Feast of All Saints. Shucks, on Saturday! November 5. Father Wurzer informs us where we stand and won¬ ders how it is possible for so many of us to learn so little in so long. (We could tell him but it might not be discreet.) November 11. The anniversary of World peace and the boys try out for cheer leaders! ‘O, Tempora’ 0 Mores’ What a paradox! November 14. Our first religious conference is given by Father Wurzer. Lawrence Unger will tell you all about it. November 15. Football makes its debut at Aquinas. It was a great game and we would have won only Albion made more points than we did. November 27, 28. We can all talk turkey now. m is November fourteenth marked the beginning of a series of spirit¬ ual conferences in Aquinas. These conferences are held each month in the auditorium in the presence of the Most Blessed Sacrament. As the week of the fourteenth happened to be Education Week, the Conference Master, Father Wurzer, selected as his topic, The Edu¬ cation of a Catholic Gentleman. His talk was very interesting as well as most instructive. All persons, regardless of their age or condition of life, have certain duties to perform. As students in a select Catholic high school, our duties pertain to our school life. We have the moral obligation of doing our every school task to the best of our ability Realizing this, we are certain that our success is not to be measured merely by what we achieve but by a comparison of our achievements with what might be expected of men of our tal¬ ents and opportunities. The advantage which is ours in receiving our training in the arts and sciences in a religious atmosphere was deeply impressed upon our minds. Truly ours is a blessed privilege but let us not forget: “ Unto whom much is given, of him much shall he expected.” sixty-five Hogtrum c 21 BS W ►J . " in § in P w z 2; 1-1 « . - £ M c K § Q 5 „W o u ; z ! id • ; : z i ◄ ; i £ i fti . 1 K : J ' in 1 w - Z ■ oi i ,,-z Z H M 05 20 J - 5 p xn z £ ffi H O E- »“3 t 2 sixty-six jfootbaU at Hqutnass In each year book for the past few years, we have seen that tall, handsome hero of the gridiron breaking through all kinds of opposition for a touchdown; but, as we looked closer, we found that inevitable question mark. That fatal shadow tore down our high- built fancies and reminded us that football was still one of the unattained hopes of the Aquinas student body. We spent much time wondering what the opposition could be and wondering brought out certain phases of the game which might prove objectionable if not properly managed; the possibility of in¬ juries, or, perhaps, the over-emphasis of athletics in the educa¬ tional course. However, the beginning of this school-year brought about the memorable change which the student body had long awaited. The authorities had decided to give football a chance, a chance to prove whether it would be beneficial or detrimental to high school education. The call was issued for candidates and the response was tre- menduous. Mr. Leary had his hands full the first few nights, ex¬ plaining away the ambitions of the curly-headed freshmen who were under five feet in height and persuading the condescending seniors that football was played in sweat-shirts rather than in Oxford gray sport suits. When, at last, those who feared the fatal effects of such vigorous exercise were sorted out, the survivors settled down for the hardest grind which was to lead up to the only scheduled game, that with Albion on November fifteenth. If there is any time in a high school career that true school spirit can be judged it is at a time like this. To see those fellows work¬ ing hard, night after night, with no encouragement but a game far ahead, surrounded by uncertain circumstances, was truly an inspir¬ ation. The effect that the mere mention of November fifteenth had upon some tired, weary soul, trudging solemnly to the gym after a real hard drill was almost a charm. His eyes would light up and a cheerful, brisk trot replace the slow walk just to show the coach that he really cared. These dreary nights and hard drills made them feel, in a measure, the responsibility that was placed upon them and the arrival of the great day found them composed and confident. They entered the game with determination backed by the old Aquinas “fight” and played the game all the time. I shall omit the details for although Aquinas fought valiantly they were overcome by the experience of their rivals and the confidence which accom¬ panies skill. The live bucks of Garges, Barnes and Leary, the passes of Marks and Nallv and the tackling of Russer, Van Allan and Engels could not drive back the purple tide of Albion nor check the advances of Gordon, ‘Fog’ Brown, Albion’s elusive quarterback. The final score was 13-7 in Albion’s favor, not a decisive margin but really enough to name Albion the victor. This was one case however where defeat did not mean grief and sorrow but, on the contrary, it meant joy and gladness. To battle a seasoned team with many victories to its credit, through a fiercely fought game ending with a 13-7 score was no feat to be ashamed of. The student body also felt this way and, when Monday arrived, instead of sarcasm and criticism, praise and congratulations were in order. Years will come and pass on. Freshmen will continue to wander aimlessly through the corridors of dear old Aquinas, schedule cards in hand and bewildered looks upon their faces. Senior groups will occupy the places of honor in the Auditorium. Scholastic records will be broken and the Honor Roll will flourish with ever-increasing numbers. Amid the whirl and tumult of progress the Class of 1931 will pass into oblivion. We must pass, for our time is nearly spent; the time of our days at Aquinas is limited and new fields are open ing before us, but, as we go, let us stretch out a hand of encouragement to those men who worked so hard to make football a success at Aquinas and to wish for them the best of luck in the future. Clair VanEpps H H SI 3 go go’s Me (tn 4 acts) 1st Act. Up and down the string I go, A brand new shiny red yo-yo, Around the neck and back again, A trick of skill and brawn and brain. 2nd Act. Listen how my string does squeak; Methinks that it is getting weak; Now the greatest trick of all— Around the world and over the fall. 3rd Act With lightning speed the air I take, I wonder if the string will break? Just as I thought,—a snap I hear, And crash right through the chandelier. 4th Act. And now behind a chair I hide Until the rumpus will subside. Lord help the boy who did those tricks; He sure is in a terrible fix! Gordon Keeling sixty-nine December December 8. Feast of the Immaculate Conception and a free day! May Lady Mary keep us true children of our holy Faith! December 10. Father Brien reminds us of our Mother’s exalted dig¬ nity. How anxious we should all be to please her and to imitate her virtues! December 21. Feast of Saint Thomas, Apostle. We congratulate our Archbishop on his Saint’s Day and pray heaven’s blessings up¬ on him. December 23. Saint Nick comes to the fore and in honor of the occa¬ sion Bob Simmons gives a very edifying talk in assembly. We extend our sympathy to our Bishop and his Vicar General who are ill and we wish all our friends a Merry Christmas. December 25. Maurice Keefe gets a new Virgil trot from Santa. Phil O’Loughlin gets a pocket comb and mirror and Jimmy Bell be¬ comes the proud possessor of a new waterproof sleeping bag for use by the open window in the study hall during the April showers. The second conference occurred on December tenth when Father Brien spoke to us on our Blessed Mother’s Immaculate Conception. The doctrine of the Immaculate Conception has ever been held by devout Catholics; but in 1854 Christ’s Vicar, speaking ex cathedra, proclaimed it an article of Faith. What more fitting gift could God bestow upon her who was destined from all eternity to become the Mother of His Divine Son? What beyond all else would raise this lowly Maiden high above all other human beings? Surely her pres¬ ervation from the slightest taint of sin. Let us try to imitate our Lady by keeping the garden of our souls free from all sin. Let us in the hour of temptation cry out, Mary Immaculate, protect us! Let us make Mary our Friend with God for surely He will refuse her nothing whom of all creatures He has so wonderfully dignified. 0, Maria, sine labe concepta, ora pro nobis. L. U. seventy ®fjc gs tamp Collector This article is not for the purpose of showing anyone how to become a stamp collector; rather it is to prevent the readers from ever taking such a fatal step. For a very odd individual is a stamp collector. He exhibits qualities entirely foreign to the human race. He becomes detached from society and performs acts of which no human being should even think. He is the most degenerate species of “homo sapiens.” For who has watched an ardent collector without wonder and pity? He sits in the midst of his implements and materials, an album on his knees and countless squares of colored paper, loose or attached to other papers, spread about him. His back is bent and his head moves mechanically from one side to the other as he surveys his stamps. Now and then he extends a hand and takes up a stamp, mutters odd words and places it in the book on his knees. This goes on for hours. During such spells, he is oblivious to his surroundings, to happenings and to all sounds. Then witness a conversation between two of these collectors. Their language alone is a revelation. It is utterly incomprehensible. There is no danger of anyone’s overhearing their talk since it is in that mysterious language which all collectors acquire by instinct. Then too, their actions are most strange. The two collectors may be total strangers yet within five minutes one is taking the other home to show him a collection. Moreover, to the utter astonishment of every normal youth, he will find that the collector actually spends time in studying the geography of every country in the atlas. This alone would indicate that something has left its natural order for who ever heard of a man or boy who studied geography voluntarily? The prices which these collectors pay for their tiny squares of colored paper are enough to give everyone a feeling of pity towards these persons. They are perfectly willing to pay anything they have for a stamp, even though it lessens their savings by several thou¬ sands of dollars. This fact seems a gross waste to any ordinary individual, but the collector merely smiles and bears off his new possession. So, my friends, beware of this strange profession and its advo¬ cates; shun its lures and turn a deaf ear when its followers tempt you. It is like a drug—when once it is started, it will not release its victim. Its influence may wane at times but it always returns to worry the mind and to harass the pocketbook. Elmer J. Frank El IS S! “Klem, you used to have something about you that I liked, but you spent it.” SEE “How did that fellow get into the Boss’s private office?” “He threw a cork over the transom.” seventy-two tBt )e Hs opf)omore Class Historp HEN we reentered the portals of Aquinas to begin our sophomore year we presented evidence of greater intelligence than we possessed as freshmen. As freshmen some wasted many opportunities and therefore our class number is somewhat diminished. As our minds have matured we now realize that there is a definite purpose in attending school and so we formed many good intentions. Some of us wavered and fell before the terrific onslaught of our mid-year examinations; the rest have survived and we are proud to say have made an enviable record. We did our share faithfully in keeping the scholastic record at a high standard. The honor rolls were largely composed of sopho¬ mores. It is true that we met with mishaps but Caesar’s “Veni, Vidi, Vici” was not marred by us; but at the thought of geometry fiery circles appear before our minds and we lapse into a state of coma. The reader is not to suppose that we broke down under the great mental strain; on the contrary in all sports we lent our moral, vocal and physical support. The football team still in its infancy owed much of its success to the presence of sophomores in its ranks. Bas¬ ketball was also enriched by the presence of some of our members, baseball promises not to fall behind in its representation of our class. As we look back on our first two years at Aquinas we view much of our work with pride and satisfaction and we now go forward with higher ideals. We step up to fill the ranks left vacant by the juniors and keep our eyes set even farther ahead on that great goal —graduation. Richard Callahan H S 11 Jflobern Caesar When school began I came; I saw, I wept, When class began, I came, I saw, I slept. Fr. Epping—“This plant belongs to the begonia family.” Frosh—“How nice of you to take care of it for them.” m p m The hero (at the end of the second act)—“Some bread, some bread, my kingdom for some bread.” -Just then the curtain came down with a roll. seventy-four SOPHOMORE CLASS ®fjc -pope anti Jfyoly Communion URING the present school year the silver jubilee of a most important event in Catholic history was cele¬ brated. On December 20, 1905, His Holiness Pope Pius X issued his decree “Sacra Tridentina Syno- dus 1 ” on Frequent and Daily Communion. It is most fitting that we commemorate this great event on its twenty-fifth anniversary. Pope Pius declared no new doctrine by his proclamation but merely corrected a universal error. The stand of the Church on Holy Communion has always remained unaltered. Coldness on the part of Catholics in the reception of the Holy Eucharist had developed into a heresy in former times. The Church condemned this error, but a controversy concerning the proper dispositions requisite for law¬ ful reception persisted. It was this dispute that Pope Pius definitely settled by his decree of 1905. What an opportunity for grace has the decree “Sacra Tridentina Synodus” presented to the world; We now have ready access to the love of Our Saviour in the tabernacle. He formally has invited us to receive the innumerable riches which abound in Holy Communion. By the Holy Eucharist, alone, we have life within us. It is the burn¬ ing testimony of Christ’s love for men. Yet how often do we hear of young people who were frequent communicants in high school, but after having left the influence of Catholic teaching, have fallen into the habit of neglecting this Sac¬ rament! Too many of us have the impression that frequent Com¬ munion means monthly Communion. We have allowed our views to become unworthy of us because of lack of interest in our most glor¬ ious Sacrament. Let us try to return to the spirit of the decree of Pope Pius. To-day Frequent Communion is more necessary than ever be¬ fore. Never has evil so boldly asserted itself as in this day. The world has become a seething mass of moral disorder. The Catholic Church, alone, stands true because of the Divine aid of Christ in the Blessed Sacrament. Holy Communion, the remedy for lukewarmness, should be universally frequented by all Catholics in this day of peril. Let them remember the words of Christ.—“Amen, Amen I say unto you, unless you eat the Flesh of the Son of man and drink His Blood you shall not have life in you.” Let us remember, classmates, as we take our glorious leave from the scene of our youth, remember our Christian training. Business and pleasure will seek to edge out the frequent reception of Com¬ munion. Guard against this evil, for, as life fades, the need of the Blessed Sacrament becomes more great. Let it stand before us as another Star of Bethlehem, pointing out the way of truth. The Eucharist, then, will guide us through life’s perils and bring us at last, to a most happy eternity. „ 1 J Donald Principe He Certle Jfoclj Notre cercle est a la fin de la deuxieme annee de sa vie scolaire; il est done propice et raisonnable de nous feliciter un peu sur 1 ' ecoulement d’ une annee aussi fructuese que celle—ci. Notre cercle avait une belle annee dans le sens le plus fort du mot. Les nouveaux membres repondirent a notre appel avec enthousiasme; ils montrerent de la bonne volonte et firent preuve d’ un savoir assez avance de la belle langue frangaise. II est naturel que les curieux se demandent une question pertinento a 1’ organisation de notre club frangais: Quel est son but? Pour repondre a cette question il serait bien a propos de relever de la Constitution du Cercle Foch a 1’ Institut Saint Thomas d’ Aquin les articles qui s’ appliquent a 1 ' Ideal du cercle: Article 1. d’ encourager et d’ aider ses membres dans 1’ usage de la langue frangaise. Article 2. d’ encourager 1’ etude de la litterature et de 1’ histoire frangaise. Article 3. de resserer les liens d’ amitie entre les eleves de frangais et par la propager la culture et le genie frangais. Notre administration se composait cette annee des membres suivants: Directeur, Rev. Paul Mallon, C. S. B., M. A. President, Frederic Meyer. Secretaire, Archambaud Harris. Tresorier, Guillaume Hanna. seventy-six seventy-seven January 19 3 1 January 5. At it again with renewed vigor. It won’t be long now— till exams. January 6. The Feast of the Epiphany furnishes the theme of Father Dwyer’s conference. January 14. C. B A. claims our attention once again and prepara¬ tions for a victory are begun. Phil O’Loughlin and Phil Dwyer give us some good word pictures of Syracuse and the latter in¬ sists that it is worth $2.50 to see the trains run down the mid¬ dle of the street. Jan. 16. C. B. A.!! Syracuse! Ginsburg’s Restaurant! Patrol wagons! What a time ! ! ! What a time ! ! ! (Editor’s note: On the way home, “Stupe” opened a pullman car window without any help from Strangler Lewis or Professor Einstein. Whatta man!) Jan. 19, 20, 21, 22, 23. The Mid Years! Napoleon and his one hundred days’ campaign had nothing on us. However, being only five days, ours is twenty times worse. Jan. 26. Latest reports on the educational market: (Quote) Father Brien: Disappointing, to say the least. Mr. Doyle: Disappoint¬ ing to some extent. Father Wurzer: Entirely satisfactory. Father Morgan: The way you threw away credits is appalling. (Now what are we supposed to do?) Jan. 30. Father Lynch tells us of Missions and mission work. H 1 H With the words of the Magi, “We have seen His Star in the East and are come to adore Him” as his text, Father Dwyer de¬ scribed the calling of the Magi and their visit to the Crib in the third conference hour on January sixth. This visit was interpreted as a pilgrimage of Faith and a promise of missionaries, through whose efforts we have received the priceless heritage of our belief. A re¬ view of the missionary activities of the church was presented to us and we were exhorted to a true appreciation of the intrepid zeal of the lately canonized Jesuit missionaries whose blood watered the soil of our own state and the neighboring regions of Canada. This conference hour impressed upon our minds the necessity of profess¬ ing our Faith at all times and if need be, our willingness to give up all even life itself rather than prove faithless to our sacred trust. L. U. seventy-nine eighty is mtors; of QTomorroU) ELLOW JUNIORS! Our time at Aquinas is grow¬ ing very short and now with three-fourths of our journey nearly completed, let us make a survey of what we have done here. Like Crusaders of old, let us pause in our journey up the mountain of Prog¬ ress and look down the slope of time to the very foot of the mountain where lies the land of the Freshmen. In the distance we can distinguish the broad, green meadows of leisure, the dark forests of adventure and the sparkling streams of happiness and success. There also are the rocky pitfalls and stony gorges of disappointment and sorrow, but the blue sky of carefree and imaginative youth overshadows all. Through this land we march, not without loss of number, and finally arrive on the frontier of the mysterious land of the Sophomores. Determined to succeed and strengthened by past experiences, we start forth cn our second great adventure. Here the way is rougher and the journey becomes a test of character. On all sides the marks of previous battles can be seen. The greatest obstacle to be sur¬ mounted is Mathematics which stretches like a bog of quicksand across our path. Most of us find the narrow, crooked path to suc¬ cess but a few are caught in the bog and are drawn down to failure. We successfully overcome the difficulties of mid-year and final examinations and after a hard fought battle we stand once more on the threshold of a new land. We are now Juniors. The entrance into this new land is an experience of adventure and interest. We wonder what lies before us, beyond the great veil which hides the future from the present. We are soon to find out, however, and with high spirits we start our third attack. The path is now less treacherous and the journey more smooth. We success¬ fully scale the barriers of first quarterly and mid-year examinations and are now on the downward grade of our second last year. With stout hearts and high hopes we gain victory over the third quarterly examinations. Now we turn our attention and concentrate our forces on the last great skirmish of our Junior year. With this last impediment cleared from our path, we go forward eagerly to the land which holds the object of our quest. Today we are standing on the border. Tomorrow we shall have entered in and shall be Seniors, and in a few short months this last stronghold will have fallen before our ceaseless attacks. Therefore we pause to look back on what we have accomplished and to look forward on what remains to be done. We measure ourselves to be sure that we are fit for the final struggle, and with the advice of our teachers and under the patronage of Saint Thomas Aquinas, we fill the places of those Seniors who have gone before us. Joseph A. Weber eighty Aquinas cfecp Clut) The Aquinas Hockey Club in its sixth year of organized hockey not only completed their most successful season but acquired an objective of several years in meeting and decisively defeating the city champions, John Marshall. The best record since the organization of the team; seven wins, two ties and two defeats, was set up by the Maroons. The most important victories were those scored over John Marshall, R. B. I., and Brockport Ramblers. The Alumni and Country Club games were attended by large crowds. The first game of the year saw the Irish, handicapped by lack of practice, pitted against the strong Alumni team, who eked out a 1-1 tie on a lucky score in the last period. Irondequoit, Occidentals, R. B. I. next fell easy victims. Brockport was held to a scoreless tie on soft ice although the Maroons had the better of the play. The Rochester Hockey Club, composed exclusively of Canadian players downed a fighting Irish sextette for a 4-2 win. R. B. I. was defeated for the second time by a score of 5-2. Aquinas avenged a tie in their first meeting by defeating the Brockport Ramblers, 6-0. After a de¬ feat by the Country Club, the Maroons closed their long season by defeating the Faculty and John Marshall. Aquinas showed not only a strong defense but also a powerful offence. The forward line of Norb Young, Captain Simmons and Red Ward showed a real scoring punch. Joe McHugh in the nets had five shutouts to his credit out of eleven games. Jimmy VanAllan and Ed Zuck patrolled the defense zone to good advantage. The for¬ ward line of Wise, Lecomte, Haitz acquired much experience and show promise for next year. Mayer and Casser, goal; Welch and Sullivan, defence; Maloney and Zapf, wings alternated with the regulars. TEAM RECORD Aquinas l Alumni—1 l Irondequoit—0 a 2 R. B. I.—0 a 0 Brockport—0 u 1 Occidentals—0 a 2 Lu Rochester Hockey Club—4 a 5 R. B. I.—1 u 6 Brockport—0 n 1 Rochester Country Club—4 a 3 John Marshall—2 u 2 Faculty—1 THE HOCKEY CLUB Junior Proud and loyal students now are we. Our years of labor number three. Our goal is just one year away. In that last year we shall hold sway. Our freshman days with awe were fraught. Our Sophomore memories are distraught. With our junior year came ambitions high. Lo! Senior Days are drawing nigh. John J. Curran eighty-three ®fje ®rip to Syracuse According to nature’s law and custom, the month of January was again upon us. Sixteen days later obviously enough came the sixteenth, just as punctual as ever before. We could not have post¬ poned it, had we so desired, for a single second,—but, there was not the slightest thought of this, since that date meant our trip to Syracuse. Therefore, again according to custom, tradition, Hoyle or some¬ thing, about half the student body assembled at the New York Cen¬ tral station to follow and support its team when it faced C. B. A. that night at Syracuse. Yes, that was real school spirit! It is rumored that great sacrifices were made to do this on the part of some. Shoe strings were sold on street corners and old homesteads mortgaged. However, what was most important they were there, all in high spirits and ready for a good time. At four the train began its one hour and a half trip or period of torture, expressed from our view point and that of the train respectively. When it was possible to see a few inches through the dense smoke from black cigars, (sweet smelling) pipes and various brands of cigarettes, one could locate the source of noise in the front part of the seniors’ coach. “Butch” Keeling’s uke, “Sonny” Reichart’s banjo, “Hank” Collins’ drummer’s block and various gazoos were furnishing the strains of accompaniment for the quar¬ tet and chorus, the personnel of which was as changeable as the weather. So thus, were the card players disturbed all the way. When the train had barely stopped, Aquinas students, looking like politicians on election day with their colored buttons, ribbons and banners, made the uptown section ring like the cheering sec¬ tion at the Army-Notre Dame game with Aquinas cheers. Then a dead silence fell upon the city as restaurants from Hank’s Hash House to the more exclusive (by mistake) were filled. Comedy was there carried on as the patrons of Ginsburg’s, who shook with laughter at the novel acts put on between oyster crackers and fish fry will testify. This over, torpedoes, flares and firecrackers on the square an¬ nounced the opening of the arm ory. There the boys continued to cheer and throw coins, mostly pennies (buttons, slugs and other things were also used as substitutes) to the little fellows who scram¬ bled for them on the floor until the game was over. Like real sports they bore defeat and with the determination that the same would not happen again they went out to continue their good time. Festivities continued till late that night. After watching the big raid at the “Syracuse” the “big parade” returned to make an¬ other train trip. This was very similar to that down and at its end many lads, contrary to the axiom, with light hearts and light purses (Farrell excepted) went home to dream of their good time. A. Jerome Miller COMMERCIAL STUDENTS Grandma—“How did you like that overcoat I gave you?” Keefe—“It’s all right but the buttons on the sleeve hurt my nose.” m m m Parrinello in Italy showing Keeling the sights—“Take a look at Vesuvius there. You haven’t anything like that in America.” Keeling—“Naw, but we’ve got Niagara Falls and that would put the darn thing out in five minutes.” Alumnus: My boy, I was a freshman like you in this school many years ago. Senior: My boy, so was I. M IS H DePutter: Mother, dear, may I have a nickel for the old man cry¬ ing outside? Mother: Yes dear, but why is he crying? DePutter: He is crying, “Peanuts, five cents a bag.” $)ri e Contribution of J?o. 36921 (jSapoleon) Permutations, combinations, Sines of x and y; Undetermined computations, When ab equals i. Miscellaneous applications, Descartes’ rule of signs; Trigonometric abbreviations, Graceful curves and lines. A locomotive traveling past, The engineer is lame, If autos travel twice as fast, What is the brakeman ' s name? A country fence is two feet high, A cow’s across the path ; And now I must confess that I’ve Gone crazy studying math. Gordon Keeling 0m passing Four happy years have passed, Since we our high school life began. Four short years that could not last, Brim full of pleasure and of pain. We set out on the Sea of Life, Knowing little of what we face, Yet ready to conquer storm and strife, No matter the time or the place. Though many years may pass Ere we from this world are gone, Memories of Aquinas shall this lifetime last, Ever cheering us till death’s curtains are drawn. J. Harold Collins STUDENTS OF FOUR YEARS’ MATHEMATICS 1-Dominic Bianchi, 2-Donald Street, 3-Lawrence Unger, 4-Gordon Keeling. 5-Paul Statt, 6-Robert Simmons, 7-Donald Principe, 8-Embert Hoover. 9-Bertram Tremer, 10-William Hall, 11-Frank Foery, 12-Philip Dwyer. eighty-seven Jimmie J oble Jimmie Noble will receive a Basket¬ ball letter with the rest of the team this year. Four years ago, his fresh¬ man year, he came to the gym a real basketball enthusiast. He was too small to do any kind of playing, so he helped the team in another way. He became the official mascot to the team of ' 29-30. He dogged the steps of Burns, McMillan and others of that year, ready to assist them in any way. For four years he has helped, in every possible way, to do the things that make the running of games and prac¬ tices easier for the coach and manage¬ ment. He has stood the names called by the witless fellow students to one who does something he doesn’t have to do. Anyone who attended the games for the past four years saw him with his number cards and board keeping a running score. In his first year he was tiny and excitable, shuffling his cards when a score was made, search¬ ing for an elusive number, getting them upside down, and taking the good-natured call-down from the crowd when he slipped in his addition. As the first year and the next passed he became an un-selfconscious master at the board and at the play of the games. He could remark quietly how the team was look¬ ing ; knew when someone was ‘off’; could sense when the team was going to slip; and became an observer of calm insight as to the team’s play; ’tho he was not above excitement and had his jumping moments right through his fourth year. During one game this jump¬ ing at a game was due to other causes than the team’s play. He came to the game in a pair of freshly cleaned trousers, on which the tailor must have used some heat producing fluid. The game was not close in the first half yet no one could help but notice the jump¬ ing Jimmie who seemed quite excited and unable to stay seated. During the half one of the players loaned James a pair of basket¬ ball trunks to wear next to his tender skin and James sat on the bench during the second half in the uniform of Aquinas tho it was unnoticed by the audience. On another evening he came to his job at the score board with bandages around his head so that little of James was showing. He explained that he had been in an accident, but that did not keep him from sitting across the floor from the wondering eyes and being on call to do any service for the team. And such is his history for the four years. He will leave the school as worthy a wearer of the Aquinas “A” as any letter man who has ever been awarded the honor. Jfebruarp Feb. 2. A red-letter day in “The Rise and Fall of the Irish Empire.” Schwartz and Connelly inspire us with tales of Notre Dame, and at eight o’clock, another Faculty-Parent Meeting. What a life! Feb. 3. Fourth Conference Hour by Father Morgan. Subject—Con¬ fession. Feb. 6. At last! ! ! After three long years of failure we have finally beaten C. B. A. and Oh! What a game! ! It will be a long time before the town recovers from this night’s work. Feb. 9-10. The Senior Play. Dick Hughes, the dimpled villian, gets a big hand, as does Phil Dwyer and the rest of the cast. Feb. 11. In the interest of good sportsmanship, Rabbit Maranville reels off some very funny stories. May he have many more suc¬ cessful years of baseball for the laughs he gave us! Feb. 20. Bell remains awake in English for the first time since Sep¬ tember. Father Morgan cannot understand this phenomenon. Feb. 21. The secret is out. Ryan was pricking him with a pin. Confession furnished Father Morgan with material for our fourth monthly conference. One thought particularly remains with us from Father Morgan’s talk: the necessity of examining our con¬ science not alone to discover the sins of commission of which we are guilty but also to ascertain how often we have offended God by sins of omission. Ingratitude was especially emphasized as the source of sins of the latter type and I am sure there was not a boy present in the auditorium on February third who did not resolve there and then to prove grateful to all who have been instrumental in making his boyhood days so happy and profitable. Yes, fathers and mothers and teachers, Right Reverend Bishop and your Grace, Archbishop Hickey, to you and to all who have provided Rochester with so splen¬ did an institution as Aquinas we are and shall ever remain grateful. ®()e C. P. m. §ame “We now join the national broadcasting hookup in bringing you the C. B. A. game from the New York State Armory through station W. A. I. K. This is Thomas McLain announcing.” “Well since I’ve been brought over to the microphone to give a brief summary and my appreciation (ahem!) of the game here to¬ night, I suppose I may as well show the benefits derived from the correspondence course in public speaking. “It is my opinion that even my correspondence course wouldn’t aid me because it is impossible to describe the scene and the game here tonight. You, who stayed at home saying “Just another beating for Aquinas, 1 ' had it all wrong. The Irish, and I’ve certainly learned why they are called the ‘Fighting Irish out here tonight, have proved that they are rightly considered one of the best teams ever coached at Aquinas. Showing their traditional form and light spirit against ther ancient rivals from Syracuse, they trounced C. B. A. by the largest margin ever gained over the Salt City lads. “With over six hundred wild, hooting supporters with their horns, bells, and whistles to add to the noise of the cheering be¬ hind them, the Irish led by Connelly .lumped into the lead at the start and piled up a total of five points belore C. B. A. was able to register a tally. The game then settled down into a hard fought con¬ test featuring brilliant shooting and passing, the score being knotted at eleven all at half time. “The third quarter too was close with C. B. A. ever threatening the lead of the Irish. It was not until the last canto that the game was finally decided. Hargaden’s foul toss gave C. B. A. their first lead in the game. O’Neil followed with a foul shot to tie the score and Pellino registered a basket for the Irish to put Aquinas in the lead. Aquinas started freezing t he ball and C. B. A. overanxious rushed in, leaving their men unguarded and successive baskets were registered by Connelly and Pellino to put the game on ice. Pellino drew the curtain on the Aquinas scoring with a foul toss. Hargaden sank the last field goal for the invaders. “To appreciate this game out here tonight you simply had to be present. It gives you a queer feeling to see all these rooters over there in the Aquinas’ stands, full of spirit and pep, some cheering, some praying, all for the common cause, “Beat C. B. A.” When you see a sight like this it makes you realize what ‘bunk’ this talk about over-emphasis in sports really is and it shows you what sort of cleanliving, healthy, red-blooded and enthusiastic boys these lads from the Catholic high schools really are. You feel their spirit surge into your own heart as you see those boys out there on the floor fight¬ ing every minute to the final whistle. They may be tired but you don’t know it. Their spirit is ‘one more basket.’ Speed! To see those boys from Aquinas work that ball down the court leaves an empty and seemingly lack of usefulness feeling in your heart when you realize you are not out there. And that’s what shows itself over there in those bleachers. They can’t be out there but they put their spirit out there just the same. That’s the Old Aquinas spirit! They talk about it and they write about it but the C. B. A. game gives that perfect picture of it, and this game was no exception. Beaten, rather, ‘swamped’ at Syracuse, the Irish ‘came through’ and when we seek the answer we find it in the splendid fighting spirit of the team and their supporters. No more fitting tribute may be given the Irish than that they are of the Fighting Irish, the kind one finds at Notre Dame. One—but I guess my time is about up— “So long, everybody, this program is sent to you by courtesy of the class of 1931 and has come to you over station W. A. I. R. “Your announcer, “Thomas McLain’’ P H P! CHEERLEADERS F. Culotta E. Kelly J. Callan M. DePutter ninety-three ®fje Pasfeetball Reason One of the youngest teams in the history of the school repre¬ sented Aquinas in the 1930-31 basket ball season. The majority of the team was made up of former “Reserve’ players among whom were Connelly, Maliborski, Pellino, Shannon, Marks, and Sullivan. The remainder of the squad consisted of Capt. McNally, the veteran of the 1929-30 season and O’Neill, Tomczak, Flood, Meagher, Water¬ man, Coveney and Knapp, all newcomers. However, in spite of the youthfulness of the team, it enjoyed a very successful season, win¬ ning fifteen of seventeen games, and incidentally, setting a record by beating C. B. A. by more than one point, something which no other Aquinas team ever did. Opening the season against Holley High, the Maroon and White team started on a winning streak which included victories over Holley, Utica, Assumption, Clyde High, the Alumni, and St. Mary’s of Lancaster. All of these teams were easily beaten and the pros¬ pects for a record season looked bright until the sixth game of the season, which was with the powerful Mynderse Academy quint. Playing an ineligible man, Capt. Morse, who scored eleven points in the game, Mynderse eked out a 22-20 win over the “Fighting Irish’’ in a game which will long be remembered. The next game, against the U. of R. Fimsh, who conquered every public high school in Rochester, except Benjamin Franklin, was another thriller. The game was close throughout and the score tied many times even into Ihe closing minutes of play. The Aquinas quint took a 25-23 deci¬ sion in this game, which once more put them in the win column. On Jan. 26th, over two hundred fifty hopeful students board¬ ed the train at the New York Central station and left Rochester, with the idea of conquering the crack quint from the Salt City, C. B. A., led by Capt. Hargaden, played probably its best game of the season, while the Maroon and White team decidedly had an “off” night. The game was a complete rout with Aquinas taking a terrible 41-22 beating, the worst ever suffered at the hands of C. B. A. How¬ ever, Coach Leary kept up the morale of the team and drilled them harder than ever. The Aquinas ball-tossers next went to Brockport and there took some of their revenge out on the Brockport High Team, which was beaten by the score of 24-10. Following this game, the Maroon and White team played host to the LeRoy High Team and sent that aggregation home with a loss. Playing their last game before that with C. B. A., the “Fighting Irish” travelled to Buffalo to play St. Joe’s., and in this game the team really showed that it had plenty of fight. Badly beaten at the end of the first quarter, and the half, the team fought an uphill battle throughout the second half and when the playing time ended, the score was tied at 24-all. In the extra period which was played, Connelly and Pellino ran wild and Aquinas landed on the top of a 31-24 score. Truly, this team could well claim the title “Fighting Irish.” strengthened the old adage that “you can never tell.” Because of the loss at Syracuse, Aquinas was conceded only an outside chance of even coming close to beating C. B. A. The general opinion was that nothing short of a miracle would win the game for the Maroon and White. However, the result upset all pre-game predictions and from the very start the team jumped into the lead which they held during most of the contest. Near the end of the first half, C. B. A. went on a scoring spree and as the half ended, the score was knotted at eleven all. Once again in the second half Aquinas took the front and were still leading at the end of the third quarter. In the last period C. B. A. managed to gain the lead but a foul and a basket again gave the Maroon and White the advantage. In the closing minutes, C. B. A. gambled everything, but still Aquinas maintained their lead and when the whistle blew, the Dewey Ave. boys were just four points better than the Syracuse lads. The final score was Aquinas 26, C. B. A. 22. Certainly this team can always point back to this game with pride, because, in spite of the fact that they were the “under¬ dogs,” they accomplished something which no previous Aquinas’ team ever did. Following this game, Aquinas hung up victories over Utica Assumption, St. Andrew’s, Palmyra, St. Joe’s and Brockport. It was truly a great team and a great season. As for the individual scoring, it only depended on who was doing the cutting and receiv¬ ing the passes. Everyone had his “big” night at one time or an¬ other, and everyone can share the glory of the victories. V m Aquinas 24 Holley 7 33 Utica Assumption 18 38 Clyde 23 33 Alumni 24 39 St. Mary’s 10 20 Mynderse 22 25 U. of R. Frosh 23 22 C. B. A. 41 24 Brockport 10 31 St. Joe’s 24 26 C. B. A. 22 29 Utica Assumption 13 36 St. Andrews 33 33 Palmyra St. Joe’s 13 15 12 31 Brockport 25 Philip Tierney Maurice Farrell unem Nostrum ninety-five ninety-six ninety-seven INTRA-MURAL VICTORS Homeroom 119 Amateur Basketball The great number of amateur hockey teams in and about Toron¬ to is now a well worn newspaper story. But did anyone ever stop to think of the great number of amateur basketball teams that are formed of Aquinas students? Day after day, during the winter, if we glance over the sport-page we see the names of fellow-students written under such headings as: “Cyclops win close game from Arrows” or “R. A. C. Juniors again victorious.” The dictionary definition of an amateur is one who plays for the love of the game. The boys on these teams are the only true amateurs. They are not working for a letter, or for personal glory much less for money. Their only objective in playing is to experi¬ ence the thrill that the swish of flying leather through the net alone can give and to enjoy the splendid exercise this sport affords. One is more than surprised at the range of pupils that play on these teams. From the highest member of the Saint Thomas Club to the last member of the Dishonor Roll (Perhaps too much playing and too little studying put him there) their chief delight is centered in their own team, no matter how good or how bad it is. Frederick Meyer ninety-eight ninety-nine one hundred ®f) e Mentor J3lai The title of this thrilling mystery play, Pals First, strikes the key note of the production. It was presented by the Senior Class in the school auditorium, on the evenings of February ninth and tenth. The play consisted of a prologue and three acts and was written by Lee Wilson Dodd. Ten seniors and one freshman took part in the production. The drama presented the story of two knights of the road who played a bluff which finally turned out to be a reality. It contained many comic situations which kept the audience in laughter a great part of the time and held their interest during the whole presen¬ tation. Nor was the performance lacking in heart stirring pathos, which brought tears to the eyes of many in the audience. We, the members of the Senior Class, are grateful to Mr. Schnitzer for the success which he insured to the performance and for the patience which he showed toward the members of the cast throughout the rehearsals and the presentation. The cast of characters follows in the order of their appearance. Danny. Philip Dwyer Dominie. Donald Groh Uncle Alex. John Callan Squirrel. Frank Culotta Aunt Caroline. Gene Anselmi Judge Logan. Walter Ryan Jean Logan. William Malley, ’34 Dr. Harry Chilton. Richard Hughes Aunt Alicia .. John Hepp Gordon.. Robert Simmons Stivers. Joseph Mele Donald M. Groh HUH Boii’t gou Remember ? The 2:30 dismissal? Mr. Jennings and the A Club? The Jug? The 2:30 assemblies? Father Byrne, standing in front of the main office between classes? The weekly basketball assemblies and cheer practices? The C. B. A. game four years ago that was won in the fourth extra period by Tommy Burns’ shot from the center of the floor? Billy McCarthy’s fight talks? John H. O’Connor one hundred Not often does it come to any high school to be honored by such nation-famed grid heroes as Tom Conley and Marchmont Schwartz of the renowned Notre Dame Squad of 1930. We appreciate their willingness to visit us and assure them February 2, 1931 will long be recalled as a red letter day at Aquinas. g gj To Mr. Lewis Zwierlein of The Art Print Shop; to our photog¬ rapher, Mr. Henry Furlong of the White Studio and to Mr. Frank Schifferli, Jr., ’27, of the Herald Engraving Co., we express deep appreciation for their splendid workmanship and the keen interest which they exhibited in our yearbook. We are also grateful to the School Administration, to the mem¬ bers of the Faculty, and to our fellow students for their loyalty and support. The Arete Board. one hundred two one hundred three jflarcf) March 3. Fifth Conference Hour by Father Keefe. Subject—Imita¬ tion of Saint Joseph. March 11. Mr. Veigel of the R. B. I. gives an intelligent talk on the value of time (or something like that.) March 12. An extraordinary run on dollar watches is experienced at all leading jewelers. The merchants are bewildered but Mr. Veigel knows why. March 17. Let all the good Irish rejoice. Down with the wearers of orange ties! Did you hear that, O’Loughlin and Wissman? March 19, 20. Two days off! Three cheers for our good Bishop, Saint Joseph and Saint Patrick. March 21. Eugene Kelly emphatically denies that he intends going in for professional yo-yoing. He says, “due to present connec¬ tions and in the interest of the public, I feel that I am not at liberty to enter the professional field.” March 24, 25, 26, 27. Another session with the classics. Thank the Lord, there’s only one more. On March third Father Keefe spoke to the student body on the outstanding virtues in the life of Saint Joseph. Scripture tells us almost nothing concerning the Foster Father of the Son of God. It makes mention of him as being a just man. What more need be said? Three virtues which are especially characteristic of the life of this chosen one are: diligence, purity and obedience. These vir¬ tues should also characterize our lives and there is no better way of cultivating them than by closely studying the life of Saint Joseph. This greatest of the patriarchs died in the arms of Jesus and Mary. Let us pray daily to Saint Joseph that ours may be a death like his; that it may be our happiness to breathe forth our souls in the pres¬ ence of our Sacramental King and that Mother Mary may conduct our souls to the Great White Throne. L. U. atnt Cfjomaa Aquinas; N the Appian Road, midway between Rome and Naples, was situated the ancient city of Aquinum. Although its entire territory consisted of a coast line of but a scant fifty miles, it was a powerful and formidable little community. Even the Romans un¬ der Tarquin the Second failed to conquer it and for two hundred years Aquinum was independent. To¬ day the place, which is a poor one, is known as Aquino, and but a few of its ancient glories exist. However, the memory of one of its inhabitants does exist, and, as time goes on, his name becomes more revered and more famous About seven hundred six years ago, there was born to the Count and Countess of Aquino, a third child whom they decided to name Thomas, in honor of his grandfather. Like the life of Saint Ignatius, Thomas’ was destined to be a militaristic one; at least that was the plan of his wealthy parents. For this reason, in 1236 he was sent to the famous Abbey of Monte Cassino, where he remained until he was twelve years old. By this time the University of Naples was ready to receive hm. For seven years this institution fed his mind with wisdom and his soul with piety. Grammar, logic, oratory, music and higher mathematics—none offered difficulty to Thomas one hundred five whose scholastic ability was preeminent among his classmates. It was observed that during his stay at the University, this noble youth often went to the Church of the Dominicans, there to pray in silence and to listen to the sermons of the followers of Saint Dom¬ inic. This pious custom caused him to seek the habit of the Friar Preachers; and when he received it in 1243, a protest from his family started a long but losing battle to win him back to the world. By force, they managed to seize him and subject him to great temp¬ tations. But even a year and a half of this could not diminish his enthusiasm. After he was released, his parents’ opposition was still so great that Thomas was forced to defend the liberty of his actions before the Pope in Rome. After he had made his profession as a member of the Order of Preachers, his superiors decided to further his educational oppor¬ tunities. In 1246, Thomas entered the lecture hall of Albert the Great where he obtained the name of “The Dumb Sicilian Ox.” This nickname was the result of a massive frame and an inactive tongue. But only for half a year did Thomas remain at the lecture hall. He moved to Paris where seven years of study more fully developed his already well-tilled mind. He returned to Cologne where he was ordained priest. Writing and preaching took up his first years of ordination. Then as he was about to depart for Paris to gain the Doctorate, a conflict against the friars broke out in University cir¬ cles. It was this incident that caused Thomas to write the “Apologia Pro Summa”, a document in defense of the priesthood. This won¬ derful defense brought an end to the conflict and much honor to Thomas. Returning now to Paris, he pronounced his doctorate dis¬ course, “The Majesty of Christ,” and received his ring and cap, which entitled him to the degree of Doctor of the University of Paris. From this time on, Thomas traveled much, going from city to city, preaching in behalf of truth. But his traveling did not hinder his writing; for during this time, many famous documents were composed. Pope Gregory offered him the Archbishopric of Naples, but in all humility, Thomas refused the honor. While engaged in the exposition of the Catholic faith, this noble disciple of Christ was invited by the Holy Father to attend the General Conference of the Church at Lyons. While on his way he fell sick and stopped at the Cistercian monastery of Fossa Nuova. Here on March seventh, 1274, this most brilliant Dominican died, only to be remembered as the scholar of scholars and a most holy and tractable disciple of Him Who is the Author of all knowledge. In 1323, Thomas was canonized and proclaimed a Doctor of the Church, Prince and Master of all scholastics, and Patron of Cath¬ olic schools throughout the world. And thus today, stands in Rochester an institution dedicated to that Patron of students. Need¬ less to say, it is our Alma Mater, and needless also to say we are proud to have such a Patron whose virtues and principles we shall daily endeavor to make more fully a part of our lives. Philip O’Loughlin 3ht jWemortam I3R 1 )HN STONEWALL, I had, for almost four years, worked and studied, hoped and prayed for that day in June, —a day worthy of toil, self- sacrifice and prayer,—com¬ mencement day. All was not easy for him. His repeated absence made for harder toil and more concentrated study. His health seemed to be of the best. His jo¬ vial countenance was well matched by sparkling eyes and blonde hair. The blow which befell him was aston¬ ishing. His absence was not viewed with alarm. Then word was received that John was seriously ill,—serious to the extreme—that his life was in danger. Life was slowly ebbing away. He saw his years of work slipping past, but something much finer, more beautiful, and more greatly desired was re¬ placing them. He was completing his life-long work of preparation for that inevitable time,—for his journey to the Court of Christ. But John may yet be working for his graduation, working in a different manner, in a manner in which we, his fellow classmates, can help. He may be toiling in the state of Purgatory, working for his graduation not into this outer life, not to a position, nor to a suc¬ cessful married life but into man’s eternal home, heaven. And let us hope that if such be so, his gradu¬ ation will fall on the same day as ours if not before that day. Let us lighten the burden of our friend. Let us pray to him and for him. Aquinas mourns, with a truly sad and heavy heart, the loss of this potential graduate. May we hope that we too have time for our final preparation, but let us not depend too much on God’s mercy. Let us always be ready for the call of God to His Heavenly kingdom. Bertram Tremer one hundred seven one hundred eight The Reverend George Eckl Since the publication of the 1930 Arete, our school has been beautified by gifts of two new statues. Last June, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Furtherer presented to Aquinas a statue of the Immaculate Conception in memory of their son, Charles, who was graduated in the Class of nineteen thirty. This beautiful image of our Lady has been placed in a shrine in the north end of the second corridor and serves as a silent monitor to the students that they are ever under their gracious Queen’s watch¬ ful care. Many of the students have formed the habit of whispering an ejaculation in Mary’s honor each time they pass this shrine on their way to and from class. In the fall, a handsome marble statue of the Sacred Heart was installed above the Tabernacle in our chapel. This statue, we later learned, is a gift of the Pastor of Saint Andrew’s Parish, the Rev¬ erend George Eckl, who presented it to our school in memory of his brother. Its presence serves to emphasize the boundless love of the Divine Prisoner residing on our altar for us, waiting for us to come to Him; to tell Him of our successes and our failures; to crave His blessing and implore His pardon. Surely our school is a hallowed snot.. Not only are we reminded of the protecting care of our Blessed Mother and the immeasurable love of the Heart of Christ, but we have the priceless privilege of spending our days beneath the same roof as the King of Kings. Let us frequently visit this Victim of Love and while in His Presence, let us not forget the Reverend George Eckl and Mr. and Mrs. Fur¬ therer who have so fittingly honored their dear ones in our school. Delbert Geyer one hundred nine ebene£ From a window in the study hall, I watch the cars go past. I wonder why and where they go, In a manner smooth and fast. This driver is perhaps a man, Who is on business bent; But the car he drives belongs to him, For it carries not a dent. The next two must be salesmen, Who drive their companies’ cars, It can be told by the way they race And by their fenders’ scars. And now behold this rattle trap, That staggers on its way; I’ll bet that it was quite the thing Ten years ago today! Boy! What a car that roadster is! I wonder what it cost? I’d buy myself one just like that If I found some treasure lost. But now my dreaming is disturbed By a Dewey rumbling past I sigh and turn again to work, Say??!! Can that clock be fast? Gordon Keeling h a is Wit OToulb TLikt to i£ ee John Callan’s going through the day without a call down from Mr. O’Connell. Gene Kelly with a perfect history lesson. Gordon Keeling without his yo-yo. Don Barnes without his hair combed. Maurice DePutter refusing an argument. Jim Bell wide awake in class. Klein and Klem not fighting in the halls. Ralph Bommattei driving an Austin. Leon Stupkiewicz coming to school without apples. Phil Dwyer on time for Religion Class. Frank R. Foery F5SSS=3oftrum one hundred eleven prtl April 1. Father Wurzer’s idea of a good April Fool joke: “And you boys may stop in at your parish churches on Easter Sunday to get your reports.” Wee is me! April 13. Nine o’clock. All refreshed and ready to start in to work this glorious spring morning. April 13. Nine forty-seven and a half. We’ve changed our minds. The view out the window is too enticing. April 15. Spring is here for sure. For the past few days a peanut vender has parked in front of school at noon. April 21. Father Koch, an interesting combination of soldier and priest, tells us of life in the Philippines. April 23. Soup’s on! The Senior Banquet. Speeches, radishes, celery ’n’ everything! April 24. OH-H-H-H! (The after effects.) m m h The April conference was conducted by P ' ather Mallon who chose for his subject Holy Communion. Pie showed us why all that is great in painting, in sculpture, and in architecture finds its culmination in the sanctuary. To the Prisoner of Love, hidden in the tabernacle must one come for true inspiration. To this same Source must we come for inspiration in our daily lives and by the frequency and fervor of our reception of the Blessed Sacrament we can measure the true greatness of our lives. L. U. 0 0 SI Jfrtenbstfjtp The last of my school days are going; I sigh as I watch them depart. Although it’s a smile that I’m showing, I know there’s a tear in my heart. T’m aware of all that I’m leaving, The friends and the pals that I’ve known; The place where for years I’ve been weaving True friendships, the best things I own. The path of my life now is turning; I enter a new world tomorrow; But the lamp of our Faith is still burning To comfort me ever in sorrow. The years will go by and our ways drift apart But still there will with me remain, The friendship ' s I’ve stored deep down in my heart Where they hold an absolute reign. Gordon Keeling ANGELO SECCHI SCIENCE CLUB Front Row: J. VanAllan, C. VanEpps, Father Davie, Father Newcomb, B. Tremer, H. Tate Second Row: E. Zapf, R. Hayes, B. Seufert, J. Klinger, H. McCurn, C. Hoff¬ man, D. Groh. Back Row: A. Vegna, J. Miller, T. McLain, R. Horn, T. Huber, D. Principe. $abre Angelo pectin Angelo Secchi was a great astronomer and a holy priest. Born in Italy, he was educated at a Jesuit College and later entered the Jesuit Society. It was on a visit to Stonyhurst College, England, that he became enthusiastic about astronomical studies. His rapid advancement in solar and stellar physics soon gained for him the directorship of the Roman College Observatory. Here Secchi, work¬ ing for the honor and glory of the Creator, invented his celebrated meteorograph and completed his most enduring work, the division of stellar spectra into four groups. He was also employed consis¬ tently by the Papal Government in designing lighthouses, and found time to write books on this work and deliver lectures. He spent forty-four years as a Member of the Society of Jesus and was hon¬ ored by a special blessing from Pope Pius IX, who praised his re¬ ligious virtues and said “Father Secchi has always known how to unite science with religion.” Altar and observatory sum up the life of Padre Angelo Secchi. Anthony Vigna one hundred thirteen Angelo £s ecdjt Science Club HE SPIRIT and the purpose of the newly organized science club of Aquin? j Institute have their embodi¬ ment in Angelo Secchi, S. J . one of the most eminent men of science of modern times. We have chosen him as our patron for several reasons, but most of all because he exemplified in his life the spirit of a man of God, ennobled by a devotion to science such as few have attained. For him, the study of science was a contrib¬ uting factor to his religious perfection; and for us it should be the same. In his life, the verse from the Psalms, “The heavens speak out Thy glory”, were literally fulfilled. If, in our school, the study of science should do no more for us than reveal through nature, a more intimate knowledge and beget a deeper love of Divine Provi¬ dence, what an infinitely greater advantage than the mere acquisi¬ tion of thousands of facts and laws! And should it not, what a barren waste of time and effort! Father Secchi was always one of the first to make use of modern theories and modern inventions. His method of observing facts and acquiring data was very simple. Like all great men, it was not so much what he did that made him great, as how he did what he ac¬ complished,—a simple, persevering and industrious observer of minute details. And this is what we shall endeavor to imitate in our science club: we shall try to do things in our own small way to envision more clearly the glory of God as revealed in nature, using the method of Angelo Secchi. The purpose of the club will be fulfilled in the requirements of membership. Any student who shows aptitude for science will be allowed to join, but upon the condition that he actually work upon some project assigned to him by the officers and the program com¬ mittee. Failure to do so means that he must drop ou t. The chair¬ man of the program committee, with other officers will be elected toward the close of the scholastic year, thus enabling some projects to be assigned for leisurely consideration during the summer vaca¬ tion and insuring the existence of continuity in the club from year to year. Besides student projects and reports, we shall endeavor from time to time to have lectures by outsiders of prominence on interesting topics. We shall require of alumni members that they pledge themselves to help us who remain, by returning occasionally and contributing interesting information, or by any other means whereby they can help us. Thus we may sum up the spirit and the aims of our club, hoping that it will contribute in no small way to make Aquinas deserving of a solid reputation along these lines, so that other schools and col¬ leges, and industrial concerns will be only glad to welcome alumni one hundred fourteen Officers of tfje Angelo Pectin Science Club President — Bertram Tremer, Vice-President — James VanAllan Secretary — Clarence Van Epps Chairman of Program Committee —Hugh Tate §olf Club Golf is swiftly gaining recognition in the field of high school athletics. Not to be outdone by other schools we have made every effort to establish a competent team. At this early date there have been four matches scheduled: two with Monroe High and two with R. B. T. We sincerely hope that this game will be continued in fu¬ ture years and will rise to lofty heights as the culmination of our efforts. because they come from a school where science not only is taught, but where science develops an integral character of manliness, ver¬ acity, and stability, but most of all, a man of God. Our motto: “Science, rightly considered, illustrates the awful, the incomprehensible, and adorable fertility of Divine Omnipo¬ tence ”—Cardinal Newman. T. LaLonde one hundred fifteen JBn Consietl Strive to work from day to day In company with the Son of God. Follow faithfully His maxims With respect to sword or rod. Reward, at best, is superficial,— Or so the kind the world bestows. Praise is but a shallow gesture, Fickle as the wind that blows. True satisfaction lies in doing, In feeling that a work’s well done. It matters not who’s marked a failure, Or by whom the prize is won. Live for God and God alone, In all things do your best; Do each assignment in its turn And leave to Him the rest. Embert Hoover excellent Virtues To be happy and gay every day, To have everyone see you the same old way, To laugh at troubles as well as jokes, To keep smiling and be able to coax Others to do the same as you— This is indeed an excellent virtue. To be ever kind to friend and to foe, To forgive all the wrongs as you go, To be friendly and generous, merry and gay, Will make life easier for many each day. To be before others humble and meek, To respect old age and to guard the weak, To laugh and joke and not complain, Even when in physical pain. To keep others from getting the “blues”, These are, indeed, excellent virtues. William J. Kirk mire Enute Kodme HERE have been outstanding men in the various fields of endeavor; men who have met success in their chosen undertakings but few have lent such color to their careers, as has Knute Rockne, an extraordinary character and a figure towering far above all others in the land, in the realms of ath¬ letic coaches. As a lad Rockne aspired to be a great football player and as he grew into manhood, he was more and more determined to excel in this famous pastime. His first year in college left much to be de¬ sired, but he was not discouraged. His second year found him slightly improved; while his junior and senior years found him holding down a regular berth on the Notre Dame team. After his college career, he determined to do all in his power to establish the prestige of the “Notre Dame Ramblers.” The old sage from South Bend, Indiana, succeeded magnificently in his field of work. Rockne gave Notre Dame supremacy in the world of football. Notre Dame, by the example of her gridmen gave to its coach the spiritual insight into the true Faith. This Faith, Knute Rockne studied and finally embraced because of the confidence and courage with which it inspired the boys of Notre Dame. Writer, teacher, scientist, business-man, football coach, indeed, a master mind, Knute Rockne, the idol of sportsdom, has crossed the last white stripe and for the last time has touched the ball down in the safety zone. The Scorer has marked it down in His great book; and the Almighty Coach has permanently called him from the game and amidst the cheers and applause of angels in the stands of Paradise, he has taken his place on the side lines in eternity. George Nally CJje CanDp Counter ©uring TLmtty It is interesting and inspiring to notice how many students have given up candy during Lent. Many boys who were in the habit of getting a daily supply of candy for their afternoon classes, now go through that part of the day without refreshment. It is an heroic act of mortification and self-denial for the growing boy to forego his daily allottment of licorice, greenleaves, bolsters or whatever kind have you. At the beginning of Lent, I believed that in a few days the boys would forget their resolutions and would again ap¬ proach the candy counter and producing their jack, would loudly call for their favorite kinds of candy, but the boys have remembered their resolutions and have kept them and the only time when there has been a crowd around the candy counter was when our super¬ salesman, Keeling, was giving an exhibition of his skill with the Yo-Yo. Maurice Keefe ROOM 207 We were deeply edified by the spirit of sacrifice which the stu¬ dent-body manifested during Lent. Room 207 managed to pile up sufficient sacrifice money to provide our school with a set of Bene¬ diction vestments. We still wonder how Mr. Manning does it. B 1 1 SUeluia! Many years ago, on a bright, starry night There shone in the heavens a wondrous light; And all over the hillside there seemed to flow Thousands of sparkles,—all aglow. The shepherds, who were watching their sheep, were afraid Until the angels, who sang, reassured them and bade Them fear not for Christ, the Saviour, was born In a stable small, a cave forlorn. Robert M. Fischette one hundred eighteen AQUINAS CAFETERIA AT 11:55 A. M. $ Member Often I’ve mused,—and thoughtfully, Of what will become of you and me When we have left this dear old school Chuck-full of knowledge and many a rule. Many of us with diploma in hand Will face the world and think it grand To shout out to all, unfalteringly, “Let them scramble and fight over me!” But to our surprise and our chagrin, There’s none will fight or even begin; None will extend their arms and say “Come, let me help you,—if I may.” Whatever we accomplish, we must do by hard work. Be not too dependent—danger may lurk; And whatever we do, we must always remember We do it to praise and honor the Saviour. Robert M. Fischette In one of the daily newspapers, Mr. Zimmer and Mr. Crowley have been named the winners of the 1931 medal because of the care bestowed by them upon our great stretch of green. If the kind judges visited the various portions of the school building at any time of the day, we feel sure another medal would be voted them for the general condition of our school. one hundred nineteen tKfje Senior Panquct N the evening of April twenty-third the members of the Class of Thirty-one together with our guests, our Right Reverend Bishop and the members of the Faculty, gathered at the Rochester Hotel for the annual Senior Banquet. The event was a significant one for all concerned. Our teachers were enabled to view a concrete result of their four years’ labor; more than ever before did the members of the class realize what parting from these friends and guides will mean when graduation severs the ever strengthening ties which now bind us to them. As the occasion was primarily a pleasurable one, we soon re¬ covered from our pensive mood and thereafter a delightful infor¬ mality permeated the atmosphere of the banquet hall. We all agree with Father Morgan that, as toastmaster, Don Principe revealed himself to be a profound psychologist whose subtle witticisms were responsible for much of our good time. His Lordship, Bishop O’Hern, in the principal speech of the evening, impressed upon all the importance of the true Catholic spirit of charity in the business world. His was a heart to heart talk which left in each of us the determination to always remember and practice the essentials of Catholicism instilled into us by word and example during our days at Aquinas. It is impossible to give here even a resume of the speeches delivered by our Reverend Prin¬ cipal, our Reverend Vice-Principal, by Father Morgan and our Class President, Phil O’Loughlin. Their memory will linger with us for many a day. The meal itself proved most tempting and the entertainment was excellent. Phil Dwyer, seneschal-in-chief, with his band of per¬ formers composed of Maurice DePutter, Tom Ackroyd, Gene Anselmi, Bob McDonald and the senior members of the Aquinas orchestra amused us with humor interspersed with musical selec¬ tions. All told, the evening of April twenty-third will ever be regarded by us as a red-letter one. Embert Hoover Wfyat’x t ]t ®£e? To begin with, we are either born or not born. If we are not born, everything is all right, but if we—then we either go to school or we don’t. If we dont, everything is again all right, but if we do and graduate, we either get a job or remain “in the army.” If we remain thus, everything is still 0. K., but if we get a job we either succeed or don’t succeed. If we do not succeed, all’s well, but if we do achieve aforesaid success, we either work ourselves to death or do not work ourselves to death. If we do not work ourselves to death—well, that’s still 0. K., but if we do—well, haven’t we still two alternatives? Edward C. Reich art one hundred twenty one hundred twenty-one Jfflap May 4. The horrible noises coming from the auditorium the past few months have at last materialized into something tangible. The Orchestra Recital! Inasmuch as none tried to sing, we feel that we can’t kick. May 6. Our Seventh Conference Hour. Father O’Donnell makes it clear that Mary loves us despite our faults. May 8. One of those calliopes, or whatever those transient music boxes are called, brightened up our day by driving back and forth in front of school. Aquinas beats Saint Andrew’s Semi¬ nary. May 10. Mother’s Day. Every Aquinas student pledged himself to receive Holy Communion today in honor of his best friend. May 12. The Reverend Charles Shay, Rector of the Cathedral, talked to the student body on Religious Vocations. Our Reverend Principal gave each of us a copy of “Captain of His Soul.’’ May 14. A break in the monotony of life at last. Ascension Thursday. May 15. Game with U. of R. Frosh. It was a tie. May 20. After almost a year of earnest endeavor, Kelly arrives on time for history class. Note (Father Brien is doing well, thank you.) May 24. Our beloved Archbishop’s anniversary, and our heartiest congratulations are extended to him. May 30. Another one on Saturday! ! Darn the luck! On Tuesday, May sixth, Father John O’Donnell spoke to the stu¬ dent body on Mary, our Mother. He encouraged us to imitate the virtues which shone out so prominently in Mary ' s life: humility, purity and the spirit of prayer. He pointed out to us a truth of which we sometimes lose sight, that just as no real boy would do anything to offend his natural mother so we should shrink from doing a nything which would offend her who is at once God’s Mother and our Mother, too. The fervent recitation of the League offering each morning will serve to keep our souls pure for how can one sully by the least stain of sin a thought, a word, or deed which in his morning prayers he has offered to Christ through the Immacu¬ late Heart of our common Mother? Lawrence Unger hundred twenty two locations! to ob Many are the vocations in this world and yet how crowded, how overcrowded most of them are! But there is one that is not crowd¬ ed. Out of this boiling swirl for human power comes the greatest vocation, the highest position man can hope to attain, the one of greatest dignity and power, and the one that no man is worthy to fill, the Priesthood. “The harvest is great but the laborers are few” saith the Lord. How astoundingly true this statement is! In the foreign missions, Mass can be said only once every two or three months because of the scarcity of God’s chosen laborers. Consequently, Confessions, Communions and Baptisms have to be postponed over this long period. Even at home in our large cities priests are needed badly; large institutions are lacking in the needed care and attention. To judge one’s vocation is the hardest task of youth. But God calls and His calling must not be mistaken. The first premonition of His calling is that the young man realize the great fruits of the Priesthood as compared to the emptiness of other vocations and that he have a desire for the things of God, a desire to continue Christ’s work on earth, and a firm realization as to his duty in life—the saving of his soul. Prayer is the only resource we have and it is the best, the only means that can banish one’s doubts. “More things are wrought by prayer than this world dreams of.” One’s calling demands great sacrifice, both physical and moral, the giving up of the pleasures of this life and perhaps, the taking of the vows of poverty, chasity and obedience. Nevertheless, a man, who has been chosen by God to be one of His representatives, is willing to do all this and more. A priest occupies one of the highest positions of prominence on earth and a higher one in heaven. The rewards that lie in store for him there cannot be estimated and here on earth he has advantages that are only given to the chosen few. Enjoying the title of being a representative of Christ on earth, he goes about doing his duty, bringing the grace of God to rich and poor alike. Leading this life of grace, his soul is dear to God and on that inevitable day, it will rise white and unblemished to receive its heavenly reward. This life is accompanied by a joy, a happiness that only the act of bringing souls to God could secure. To know that one has rescued a soul from destruction and set it on the path to glory, brings a feeling and a sense of elation to the soul that only a priest can feel and describe. A life of peace, tranquility of mind, happiness of soul, the enjoy¬ ment of the eternal friendship of God, is held out to t hose who answer His call. “Many are called but few are chosen.” Those who hear that call and forsake it, will never realize what a mistake they are making till it is too late. Many vocations are turned away by the pleasure of this world which dims the light that seeks to enter their souls to make them shepherds of the flocks. Here is this life; it is held out one hundred twenty-three to them with all its happiness and advantages; they should think be¬ fore they choose and choosing well, take the path that leads to God and eternal salvation, remembering that their merits will be in¬ creased an hundred fold for the sacrifices they make here in giving up home and liberty and all that is dear to them for Christ’s dear- sake. Donald A. Barnes m n Ct )t Squinas jllustc department The present school year has witnessed the greatest advancement in music yet attained in our school. Never before has such intense interest in this department of educational training been shown by the students in general. Early in the year, the music department was literally swamped by students seeking instruments and instruc¬ tion. The limited supply of instruments was quickly exhausted and a waiting list had to be established. With the help of new players and new instruments the advanced band was enlarged to concert proportions and the symphony orches¬ tra perfo rmed difficult selections with remarkable finesse. Each period in the school day is given over to a class in some one instrument or group of instruments. The beginning pupil is given individual instruction until his playing shows that he has acquired a certain degree of proficiency set by the director of music. He is next trained in ensemble playing and placed in the beginners’ band. When he deems it advisable, the director promotes the pupil to the advanced band and the symphony orchestra. In the course of a year the orchestra plays for all dramatic pre¬ sentations and graduation exercises and it reviews its work of the year in a concert given in the Spring. The advanced band plays for assemblies of special importance and it participates in the public celebration of Memorial Day. A concert is given in connection with that of the orchestra. It is the plan of the director of music, that in the near future concerts can be so arranged as to enable all of the players to per¬ form individually, or in small groups. We, who are leaving Aquinas now look forward to the day when such a plan can be put into effect. Gladly and expectantly shall we return to Alma Mater to witness its progress in music in the years to come. Edward J. Callan one hundred twenty-four one hundred twenty-five one hundred twenty-six DRUMS Hogtrum BRASS ensemble one hundred twenty-seven WOODWIND ENSEMBLE STRING ENSEMBLE Jtlfiuberg of Classes 3n SnStrumental Jtlusic { James Ailing Walter Ailing Francis Bittner Raymond Blind Raymond Blum Thomas Bryan Carroll Casey Harold Coniff Harold Collins James Ailing Walter Ailing Willard Amann James Bordanaro Genaro Della Porta Vincent DiNatale James Driver Brass Ensemble George Cooper John Dengel Vincent DiNatale Frank Doherty Nicholas Girardi Joseph Mele Fred Meyer John Norton Alvin Woerner Percussion Francis Esse Samuel Repsher String Ensemble Woodwind Ensemble James Rockwell George Schleuter John Schneider Arthur Schulz Leo Shatzel John Sonberg Arthur Tallman Chester Vogt Herbert Flack Donald Kridel Gerald Kunz Charles Leis John McCann Joseph Morgan Joseph Pierce Charles St. James Elmer Snyder James Van Allan George Vick Thomas Ackroyd Philip Appleby Lawrence Berg John Butler Edward Callan Edward Cirillo- Raymond Countryman Charles Cunningham James Driver Constant Eismont John Erb Arnold Fay Walter Fleming Marvin Fox Kenneth Fredericks Donald Hilbert Leo Hofschneider Gerard Kavanaugh Bernard Kennedy Walter Knapp Robert Fischette James Hassett Joseph Izzo Raymond Kavanaugh Thomas Kinsella George Koerner Donald Kridel Piano —Allan Shea Delbert Marsielje Bernard McAniff John Norton Melvin Smith Robert Staudenmeier Francis Troy Chester Vogt hundred twenty-eight one hundred twenty-nine 3Tunc June 1. Here at last, our last June in Aquinas. Tempus fugit. June 15, 16, 17, 18, 19. The final struggle, but we’re ready for it. June 20. We have met the enemy and they are ours,—two histories, three maths, a language, and a science! (with apologies to Ad¬ miral Perry). June 21. Commencement. Good-bye, Aquinas. We tread your halls for the last time tonight, and in leaving, we say, “May God be with you! We are grateful!” Gordon Keeling ill Aquinas After commencement is over, I slip away from the throng; I wait till your halls are deserted: I wait till they all have gone. Then slowly my footsteps retracing, With a heart that is heavy and sad, I return to the doorway now darkened, With a thought of the good times I’ve had. Perhaps for the last time I enter, And make my way down the hall The silence is that of desertion: It holds its stern sway over all. T linger a while in our chapel And pray Him till this life is run, To bless each loyal member Of the Class of ’31. Gordon Keeling 1 B H Win pcm jffllot Le professeur fait une question a 1’ eleve qui ne repond pas. “Voyons,” dit le professeur d’ un ton aimable, “est—ce ma question qui vous embarrasse? —“Oh, non!” dit 1’ eleve, “c est la reponse.” H Bl g) ®n pan jffltot Marc Twain portait les cheveux tres longs. Un jour qu’ il passait dans la rue de New York, un petit gargon lui dit: “Oh! Monsieur, je vous connais bien; je sais qui vous etes.” “Eh bien!” dit Marc Twain, qui suis—je done?”—“Vous etes Buffalo Bill.” hundred thirty one hundred thirty-one Uti appreciation of (Pur Cfmsttan Boctrinr Courge HEN the subject of Catholic schools is broached there is one question which invaribly comes to the minds of non-Catholics and misinformed Catholics. Why waste time and money teaching such an im¬ practical and useless subject as religion in school? Can’t a young person pick up all that it is neces¬ sary to know about religion from outside sources? The answer is NO and the thousands of schools founded and main¬ tained for the sole purpose of adding this Divine and sublime science to the usual curriculum of studies emphasize this denial. Before continuing let us reflect for a moment upon the matter of religion. Surely if we look upon life in its true light we cannot but agree that religion is the most important matter in it. Upon the way in which we live up to its precepts and commands depends our entire future state—eternity. While “Fortune, honor, beauty, youth Are but blossoms dying . . .” who is there so rash as to say that the all-important thing in life should be left to chance or that it is a waste of time and money to teach it in school even if we could acquire a knowledge of this science from outside sources? We know from experience that if the matter of religious edu¬ cation is left to chance, nine times out of ten, the young person will grow up without a practical knowledge of his duties and purpose in life. An example will best illustrate this. A young miner stood before the Judge in a Pennsylvania Criminal Court, convicted of wilful murder. Wishing to determine the youth’s depth of respon¬ sibility, the Judge began to question him. “How far did you go in school?” “I graduated from the public high school” came the reply. “Do you know Jesus Christ?” continued the Judge. “Sure” answered the youth, “I’ve heard his name mentioned frequently but I don’t know him personally. I don’t think he works in our shaft.” The audience laughed at the answer. To them it was funny but the wise old Judge sensing the tragedy only shook his grey head sadly for he realized that this young man was but one of many whose religious education had been left to chance and, as a result, he had grown into manhood without any knowledge of Him, Who suffered and died for mankind. Many people seem to be of the opinion that religion is no t a subject worthy to be taught in a modern scientific school. How false is this assumption! Because religion has come to be a cloak that is worn for a few minutes on Sunday and then hung in a dark closet until the following Sunday, many people have lost sight of its true significance. They do not seem to realize that religion con¬ tains more truths about life and human nature than the mind of man could conceive in ten thousand years. Browning tells us that if there is one thing that would make him hesitate to declare Chris¬ tianity false, it is the insight into human nature which it gives to those who study it. When we see the pitiful efforts of the modern twentieth century man to deal with his social problems, we realize what a great aid a knowledge of religion would be to him in the solution of these problems. A knowledge of the underlying prin¬ ciples of moral law tells us that the source of crime lies in man’s free will. Yet consider all the causes of crime that are being ad¬ vanced by so called educated men. Ten minutes study and an open mind would do more to show the causes of crime than years of scien¬ tific work. Surely if there is one subject which schools should vie in teaching it is the certain, sublime and Divine subject, religion. A school that teaches religion in this modern age stands apart from the common lot as a liberal arts school stands apart from the shop school. Here, the practical minded person objects that a religious educa¬ tion is worthless. He points to the large number of ‘so called’ Catholics in prison. “Why are there so many Catholics in prison,’’ he asks, “if a religious education teaches one to lead a good life?” At first glance this objection would seem difficult to refute. Surely there is no need of teaching dogma and morals that no one observes. However, if we examine the prison records more closely they show how efficacious a religious education really is. For only six percent of the ‘so called’ Catholic prisoners have attended a Catholic school even to the second grade. Thus for every Catholic who has passed the second grade in a parochial school and who goes wrong, sixteen who have not had even the rudiments of a Catholic education go wrong. There is yet a more vital reason why a Catholic should be so concerned about his religious education. Surely at this time when our Holy Father is emphasizing the idea of the lay apostolate to help spread the Faith no serious minded Catholic can know too much about his religion. Let us then become lay apostles and by example and conver¬ sation impart to others this Divine wisdom of which it has been our privilege to learn something in Rochester’s well known Catholic High School, our beloved Alma Mater, Aquinas. Gerard E. Keenahan one hundred, thirty-three HE DAY is near at hand when the Class of ’31 will draw the curtain on four eventful years. As the three preceding years have been amply recorded by our predecessors, it is our duty as well as our pleas¬ ure to contribute a last parting word to our beloved Alma Mater. How many boys have ever looked into the fu¬ ture? I am sure there is not a single person that has not pictured himself at one time or other seated majestically on a regal throne adorned with a crown and jewelled gown. We all enjoyed those dreams because they were the dreams of childhood. Now as youths, let us look into the far future when the numbers of our present day class shall have dwindled and its members become shriveled and worn to only a fraction of their for¬ mer selves. And then as old men made wise with the experience of many years, let us look back at our career at Aquinas. As such we can see vividly just what these years have meant. We can look back at them as into a mirror in which can be seen reflected life’s com¬ plete drama. And in that perspective we may be able to see the part these important " years have played in the subsequent plan of life. As we sit back in the peaceful contentment of our easy chair, and ruminate on our days at Aquinas, they appear full of meaning and significance. We see in those tender years the fostering of the sapling from whence a magnificent and stately tree was to spread. Just as the careful gardener watches over his young trees, we realize that Aquinas has ever been such a caretaker, seeing that no tree grew bent or began to droop prematurely. We may even liken Aquinas to a great moulding factory wherein hundreds of very young boys, fresh from the grades are placed for development. And after a long period of moulding and shaping they become fashioned into the finished product. In that product we see the labor of many hands and minds making it both intellectually and spiritually good. Now let us come back into ourselves and see what this deeper realization of the soul has done for us. As wee children we abhorred pain as a great evil, as something inflicted to make us miserable. But now under the new light we see it has a purpose. That purpose is to glorify the soul by accepting the pain tranquilly as an atone¬ ment for sin. We have been trained as Christian soldiers to avoid what is wholly material and tends to bodily pleasure. We learned that our Faith is both a consolation and a refuge in times of suffer¬ ing and sorrow and that the soul is the only thing worth while and should be nourished and protected because we are given only one and that one is immortal. My parting word is one of thanks and commendation in behalf of the whole senior group to the priests, Sisters, and laymen who labored so diligently among us during these four vital years making themselves a part of us. May God reward them and keep them for the sagacious moulding of other lives! Frank Weinman t amm, one hundred thirty-font one hunched thirty-five ( rabuate ©irectorp Preliminary Certificate earned at Blessed Sacrament School Name Beahan, Tracy M. 21 Bell, James W. 373 Callan, Gerald T. 312 Geyer, Delbert J. 99 Griffin, Frank M. 72 Hannan, Edward J. 100 Hoffman, Carl J. 303 McHugh, Joseph W. 1147 Simmons, Robert F. 211 Smith, Robert E. . 40 Street, Donald T. . Address Arnold Park Field St. Dartmouth St. Wilmington St. Vassar St. Westland Ave. Parish Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Our Lady of Lourdes’ Laburnum Crescent Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Saint Thomas’ Blessed Sacrament Clinton Ave. So. Highland Parkway Suburba Ave. 552 So. Goodman St. Preliminary Certificate earned at Cathedral School Mele, Joseph M. 44 Kilmar St. St. Andrew’s Wagner, William W. 413 Lake Ave. Cathedral. Preliminary Certificate earned at Corpus Christi School Blain, John A. Byrnes, Lloyd M. Callan, John F. Culotta, Frank E. Goetz, Jack G. Groh, Donald M. Hall, William E. Hepp, John E. Knights, Harold N. McDonald, Robert J. Ryan, Edward J. VanVechten, Charles H. Hazelwood Terrace Melville St. Webster Ave. 144 Vermont St. 47 Avondale Park Grand Ave. Garson Ave. Laurelton Road Schoefield Road Hayward Ave. Cedarwood Ter. Rundel Park 60 266 351 400 605 375 236 162 159 10 Corpus Christi Corpus Christi Corpus Christi Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi Corpus Christi St. John the Evangelist’s St. Margaret Mary’s Corpus Christi Corpus Christi Corpus Christi Preliminary Certificate earned at Holy Apostles ' School Ansini, John L. Bianchi, Joseph C. Collins, J. Harold Coveney, Edward T. Farrell, Maurice J. Gunn, George E. O’Shaughnessy, John A. Rotoli, Rocco G. 92 Villa St. 32 Warner St. 572 Plymouth Ave. So. 144 Cameron St. 275 Avery St. 620 Flower City Park 683 Emerson St. Holy Apostles’ Holy Apostles’ Immaculate Conception Holy Apostles’ Holy Apostles’ Sacred Heart Holy Apostles’ Holy Apostles’ 82 Otis St. Preliminary Certificate earned at Holy Cross School Tiernan, Richard J. 3888 Lake Ave. Holy Cross Preliminary Certificate earned at Holy Family School Hoffman, Norbert N. 70 Cedar St. Holy Family Smarsh, Joseph V. 90 Rosalind St. Our Lady of Good Counsel Weinmann, G. Frank 483 Colvin St. Holy Family Preliminary Certificate earned at Holy Redeemer School Maloy, W. James 223 Roycroft Drive Holv Redeemer Preliminary Certificate earned at Holy Rosary School DeRoller, Joseph Donohoe, James V. Hudson, Charles F. O’Connor, John H. Stokes, Joseph F. Tierney, Philip H. 24 Bryan St. 225 Driving Park 44 Finch St. 167 Bryan St. 179 Driving Park Ave. 344 Lake View Park Preliminary Certificate earned at Immaculate Conception School Boehm, Richard J. 246 Hawley St. Immaculate Conception Brown, Fred J. 1079 Exchange St. Immaculate Conception Casey, Francis P. 96 So. Washington St. Immaculate Conception Kennedy, Bernard J. 73% Cady St. Immaculate Conception Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Name Pierce, Joseph W. Rice, Edward J. Stanton, Richard G. Swartzenberg, Robert J. Werth, Henry R. Address 480 Plymouth Ave. So. 213 Seward St. 12 Columbia Ave. 39 So. Washington St 443 Champlain St. Preliminary Certificate earned at Mount Carmel School Lucchesi, Louis J. 5 Sigel St. Mount Carmel Gugino, George A. 38 Davis St. Mount Carmel Preliminary Certificate earned at Nazareth Hall Parish Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Darcy, Andrew J. Erdle, Frederick J. Hughes, Richard J. Junker, Edward W. Scholand, Harry G. Stahlbrodt, John A. Welch, Louis C. 555 Birr St. 38 Alameda St. 98 Penrose St. 78 Rogers Parkway 44 Phelps Ave. 157 Magee Ave. 383 Seneca Parkway Holy Rosary St. Patrick’s Cathedral Holy Cross St. Margaret Mary’s Cathedral Ascension Sacred Heart Preliminary Certificate earned at Our Lady of Perpetual Help School Kelly, Victor F. 156 North View Ter. Our Lady Perpetual Help Preliminary Certificate earned at Our Lady of Victory School DePutter, Maurice J. 15 Argonne St. Our Lady of Victory Preliminary Certificate earned at Sacred Heart School Ackroyd, Thomas P. Anselmi, Gene W. Bragg, Charles A. Dobbins, Thomas E. Dwyer, J. Philip Embury, Robert E. Flynn, John M. Gross, Wilfred J. LaForce, Martin G. Lourette, Willis E. O’Neill, Martin C. Pheilshifter, Ralph F. Unger, Lawrence E. Greece 86 Rockdale Ter. 536 Seneca Parkway 97 Lewiston Ave. 3 Burke Terrace Our Lady of Sorrows’ Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Sacred Heart Sacred Heart 200 Pullman Ave. 135 Primrose St. 379 Flower City Park 79 Parkdale Ter. 363 Knickerbocker Ave. 877 Lake Ave. 731 Flower City Park 33 Winchester St. Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Amborse’s School Gillolly, John F. 99 Bedford St. St. Ambrose’s Kelly, Daniel J. 20 Vermont St. St. Ambrose’s O’Loughlin, Philip S. 99 Ferris St. St. Ambrose’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Andrew ' s School Secrist, William N. 92 Manchester St. St. Andrew’s Klem, Justin J. 55 Willite Drive St. Andrew’s Kirkmire, William J. 15 Bockman Road St. Andi ' ew’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Anthony ' s School DiGaetano, John J. 267 Lyell Ave. St. Anthony’s Parrinello, James J. 41 Saratoga Ave. St. Anthony’s Lippa, Nicholas D. 321 North St. St. Anthony’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Augustine’s School Barnes, Donald A. 43 Sherwood Ave. St. Augustine’s Horn, Robert E. 29 Inglewood Drive St. Augustine’s McLain, Thomas H. 19 Gardiner Ave. St. Augustine’s Reichart, Edward C. 50 Graves St. St. Augustine’s Ryan, Walter A. 50 Hobart St. St. Augustine’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Bridget’s School Foery, Frank R. 59 Ameridge Park St. Margaret Mary’s McCurn, Harry P. 30 Durgin Street St. Bridget’s Seufert, Bernard A. 13 Rauber St. St. Bridget’s Vigna, Anthony F. 9 Almira St. St. Bridget’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Francis Xavier’s School Bommattei, Ralph L. Fischette, Robert M. 51 Nichols St. 1529 Clifford Ave. St. St. Francis Xavier’s Francis Xavier’s one hundred thirty-seven Name Address Parish Laramie, Charles H. 38 Priscilla St. St. Francis Xavier’s Yount, Henry A. 368 Portland Ave. St. Francis Xavier’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. John the Evangelist’s School Corbett, Edward P. 90 Marion St. St. John the Evangelist’s Klein, Robert J. 67 Allandale Street St. John the Evangelist’s Principe, Donald G. 67 Allandale Ave. St. John the Evangelist’s VanEpps, Clarence F. 83 Macbeth St. St. John the Evangelist’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. John’s School, Greece, New York Coffey, Eugene L. Spencerport St. John’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Joseph’s School Lowenguth, Charles C. 32 University Ave. St. Joseph’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Mary’s School Heller, Henry J. 11 Duffern Drive St. Charles Hoover, Embert J. 1678 Clinton Ave. No. St. Mary’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Mary’s Boys’ School Callari, Louis 195 No. Union St. Mount Carmel Callari, Michael J. 195 No. Union St. Mount Carmel Preliminary Klingler, Joseph J. Hayes, Richard H. Preliminary Huber, Theodore C. Keeling, Gordon A. Miller, A. Jerome Ward, Joseph H. Zapf, Edward J. Zimber, Paul F. Preliminary Cer Tremer, Bertram F. Certificate earned at St. Michael’s School 18 Roth St. St. Michael’s 61 Roth Street St. Michael’s Certificate earned at St. Monica’s School 197 Earl St. 21 Rosalind St. Ill Burlington Ave. 96 Roslyn St. 87 Terrace Park 111 West High Ter. tificate earned at St. Peter 192 Cady St. St. Monica’s Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Monica’s St. Monica’s St. Monica’s St. Monica’s and Paid’s School St. Peter and Paul’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Salome’s School Bartholomay, James J. 4394 Culver Road St. Salome’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Stanislaus’ School Gorczynski, Sigmund R. 228 Weyle St. St. Stanislaus Stupkiewicz, Leon A. 916% Avenue D St. Stanislaus Tomczak, Hiram T. 1058 Hudson Ave. St. Stanislaus Wissman, Joseph A. 51 Wanda St. St. Stanislaus Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Theodore’s School Statt, Paul T. Long Pond Road St. Theodore’s Preliminary Certificate earned at Carthage No. 8, Rochester, N. Y. Zuck, Edward C. 60 Tyler St. Our Lady Perpetual Help Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Francis High School, Clearfield, Pa. Beahan, Francis J. 21 Arnold Park Blessed Sacrament Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Gregory’s School, Oshawa, Ont. Canada Lacombe, John J. 39 Eastview Ave. St. Ambrose’s Preliminary Certificate earned at St. Patrick’s School, Mt. Morris, New York Gallivan, John A. 405 Raines Park Sacred Heart Preliminary Certificate earned at Holy Trinity School, Webster, New York Keenahan, Gerard E. Union Hill Holy Trinity Preliminary Certificate earned at Lyons Union School, Lyons, New York Callan, Edward J. Selye Ter. Holy Rosary Preliminary Certificate earned at District No. 8 School, Victor, New York Keefe, J. Maurice 390 Brooks Ave. Our Lady of Good Counsel Preliminary Certificate earned at Public School No. 15, Menands, New York Kelly, Eugene T. 59 Rugby Ave. St. Augustine’s Preliminary Certificate earned at No. 28 School, Rochester, New York LaLonde, Thomas K. 310 Yarmouth Road St. John the Evangelist’s W fje lb JBobgr Listen, my classmates, and you will hear Klem’s Dodge rattling from front to rear. Quite a car it was—it was I say For it isn’t worth much in this present day. It has four wheels—that is true But they’re held together by Page’s glue I know there’s a motor—I hear it roar But it’s falling apart by inches or more. Yes; ’twas quite a car, that car of Klem’s What it needs for its cough is a bottle of Rem’s. That car was fine—it took us far And we always came back—but behind a tow-car We’ll always remember it I’m sure that we will For the gosh-darned thing Gave us many a thrill. William Kirkmire ARETE TYPISTS Edward J. Rice Henry R. Werth one hundred thi forecast of £ ur Class Chicago, August 30, 1961. John Ansini, famous antique collector, claims to have in his possession a 200 year old chair. Paris, July 4, 1963. John Gillooly announced today that the latest fashion for men is pink shirts and yellow ties. St. Paul, August 1, 1970. Lawrence Unger, eminent physcian, an¬ nounced the opening of his new College of Medical Research. Hollywood, September 18, 1954. Bob Embury, famous director, has produced his latest picture entitled “By gone Days”. In the cast are Edward Corbett and Richard Hayes. Los Angeles, October 31, 1942. Rocco Rotoli featured in yesterday’s football game by running 67 yards in the wrong direction. Detroit, January 5,1950. Thomas Dobbins yesterday won the checker championship of Michigan by defeating Edward Zuck in three straight games. Rochester, February 28, 1948. Eddie Coveney was still sitting on the bench yesterday when the Centrals met the Fort Wayne quintet. Montgomery, Alabama. June 30, 1958. Detective James Parrinello today obtained a confession from two hardened criminals by singing a song. The criminals said that they would rather serve time in prison than listen to the detective sing. St. Louis, December 3, 1951. Bernard Kennedy, greatly pleased the critics last night by the manner in which he conducted his famous Symphony Orchestra. Louisville, May 13, 1948. Ralph Bommattei, jockey of the Blue Rib¬ bon Stables yesterday won the Kentucky Sweepstakes. The jockey and horse took turns in carrying each other. Washington, D. C., February 22, 1955. Eugene Kelly, demon senator, predicted that prosperity would return along with light wines and beer approximately in 1975. Buffalo, April 3, 1945. Anthony Vigna erstwhile explorer and scient¬ ist returned yesterday from Africa. New York, July 1, 1950. Frank Culotta and John Callan, members of the comedy team, “Cot ’n’ Frank” left today for Europe. Philadelphia, August 6, 1943. Accor ding to reports Claire Van Epps and Maurice Farrell opposing pitchers in today’s game are old schoolmates. Rochester, January 13, 1940. A Ford driven by Maurice DePutter was badly smashed yesterday when it crashed into a pedestrian named Leon Stupkiewciz. Stupkiewciz escaped without a scratch. Pittsburg, March 14, 1952. According to Embert Hoover, President of the First National Bank, Gordon Keeling and Donald Principe have been added to its list of directors. Montreal, Canada, December 20, 1948. Robert Simmons, of the Montreal Hockey Team announced the signing of Joseph McHugh, star goolie. Union Hill, November 5, 1947. Garard Keenehan reelected mayor of this city by the plurality of one vote. His opponents claim that he voted twice. Albany, August 25, 1950. Joseph Bianchi startled the world today by driving his 1922 model Ford at the rate of 15 miles an hour. No parts fell out during the drive. London, July 13, 1951. That brilliant surgeon, Louis Lucchesi, was forced to climb a tree late yesterday when an escaped lion rushed at him. New York, June 22, 1951. Bertram Tremer and Nicholas Lippa suc¬ cessful engineers left today for Africa where they are to take charge of a huge project. Washington, July 19, 1957. Astronomer, Joseph Mele, yesterday an¬ nounced the discovery of a new planet. Roosevelt Field, August 21, 1956. William Hall and Donald Groh co-pilots of the airplane “Don II” took off yesterday for a non-stop flight to China. New York, August 30, 1961. Critics acclaimed the work of Gene Anselmi in the play “Frozen Feet” which had its premier yesterday. New York, February 13, 1954. At a recent convention the butter and egg men of America named William Kirkmire President and Robert Klein Vice-President. Albany, January 18, 1952. Henry Heller today won the flagpole sitting championship by outlasting Edward Hannan. Raleigh, June 2, 1960. Charles Bragg, will-known fireman was made fire chief yesterday by Commissioner Fred Erdle. Syracuse, January 18, 1958. Theodore Huber, President of the Huber Electric Company, announced the opening of his twenty-fifth store at St. Louis. Boston, April 3, 1965. Thomas Ackroyd, well-known inventor was guest of honor yesterday at a testimonial dinner. Other well-known guests were Richard Stanton, Donald Barnes and Frank Foery. New York, July 29, 1948. Jack Gallivan yesterday won the pie-eat¬ ing championship of New York State. Chicago, July 4, 1954. Delbert Geyer and Edward Reichart escaped injury yesterday when the Austin in which they were riding fell into a manhole. Pittsburg, August 13, 1958. Harry Scholand today will open his fifth shoe factory in the United States with Donald Street as manager. London, August 24, 1954. Joseph DeRoller and Harold Collins today started their round-the-world cruise in the yacht Columbia. Buffalo, December 24, 1946. Francis Casey today was appointed as chief cartoonist on the staff of the Buffalo Times. Paris, July 13, 1963. Ralph Phileshifter today donated ten thousand dollars to build a school for the poor children of France. Rochester, February 23, 1950. Frank Weinman today succeeded Charles Laramie as president of the Kellen Drug Company. 1 one hundred forty-one jHembers of tfje Class of ' 31 NOTHER year has run its course. June in all its glory of bud and blossom is with us again. Commencement Day draws near when, with a sadness which we would not disclaim,, the Faculty must bid you good-by. Parting from those we love is not a joyous event; still, we re¬ joice in the anticipation of great accomplishment which we rightly await in your promising futures. Yours has been a lavish nurturing. Unselfishly give of its fruition for the greater honor and the wider spread of Christ’s Kingdom on earth. If in the years to come, you are tempted to question the possibility of living up to the high standard which has been set for you as carefully trained Catholic gentlemen, recall the life of one of your own ; take from your book shelf the copy of the “Captain of My Soul” which you were given on May twelfth, nine¬ teen hundred thirty-one. Read it with the openness of mind with which you then read it and having finished this spiritual romance, start out again with these words re-echoing in your souls, “Try it and see! Life is brief and crowded with swift moving situations and we only have one chance to live it heroically, one chance for heroism.” Like Francis Cullinan do not miss the chance. Graduates of ’31, your friends, the members of the Faculty of Aquinas Institute, wish you God-Speed. one hundred forty-three W Jokes; Have you ever considered the worth of a joke When you’re feeling downhearted and blue? It seems to dispel all those shadows of gloom And brightens the world to your view. Considering this fact let us now stop to read A few jokes that we’ll never forget If it hurts you to laugh, why, then just try to smile. There is no one that’s died from it yet. Funny what comes out of the ground in the spring—the peanut vender in front of the school, for instance. Ill Mr. Doyle, the French teacher and alumnus of the Old Cathedral days, when but a laddybuck was asked what was the quickest and surest way of separating gold. Whereupon he replied, “Get mar¬ ried.” We wonder what our distinguished linguist thinks about it now. H 1 I Claa ifieb Simons tfje €xtra=Curricular Sktitoittesi: 1. Listening to the melodic music of the steam pianos on the advertising trucks. When the gentle music resembling the noise made by a thawing radiator, is wafted to the ears of the young Aquinians, all work is stopped and their thoughts revert to the famous saying, “I love the classics.” 2. Eating pretzels during after-lunch periods. The rise of the pretzel in the cuisine of the Aquinas scholastic has been nothing short of meteoric and bids fair to become an institution along with Wednesday assemblies and page fifty, (and while we’re on it, this page fifty may be a task to some people but it looks like a publicity stunt to us.) 3. Watching the fire engines go tearing down Dewey Avenue. At the first sound of the fire-bell, all eyes are turned to the windows; some stand, some froth at the mouth, some grow hysterical. It is only after the last vision of the red paint and the wail of the siren have disappeared that p eace and order are restored. USD Might we suggest a new and convenient improvement in the school: a loudspeaker on one of the lamp posts on Dewey Avenue, connected with Father Grady’s office, whereby the voice of our Principal, greatly increased in volume, would announce the time to those students approaching the school at a late hour; discuss with them the advantage of getting up on time; encourage them to walk more rapidly or even to run; and guess as to the possibilities of their arriving at their homerooms before the last peal of the bell. hundred forty-four I) There is one weakness that I own, That’s sure to drag me down; It isn’t women, wine or song, It’s PRETZELS—crisp and brown. I love their salty flavor, I just adore their shape, And when I’m in their clutches, I simply can’t escape. It’s sure a lucky thing for me That they’re all the time in season, I’d walk a mile for one of them, “They’re toasted,” that’s the reason. When I am laid away at rest, And Life’s lesson I have learned, On a stone above me, write the words: “To Pretzel—dust he’s turned.” Gordon Keeling m ® (golf A golfer approached the tee to drive off and observed another maniac about to hit the ball which was lying on one side of the tee. Said golfer No. 1: Pardon me, sir , although I am a stranger to you, I want you to know I am a member of the Greens Committee and it is against the rules to drive off from that spot. The proper place is here between the markers. Whereupon said Golfer No. 2: Pardon me, sir, while I also ap¬ pear to be a stranger, I want you to know that I too am a member of this club and I am now getting ready to take my second shot. Pendelton Dudley I IH HI Two golfers sliced their drives into the rough and spent a long period in search of their balls. The fruitless marching to and fro were closely observed by a sweet old lady with a benevolent and sympathetic eye. Time went on and, as the sun was sinking in the west, the kindly old lady said: “I hope I am not interrupting, but would it be cheating if I told you where they are?” J. F. N. one hundred forty-five St’s tf )t Wap Untfj Us Mentors A little freshman in the hall, Is looking for a drink A Senior comes and lifts him up, The little kid is tickled pink. A Sophomore struggling with his Caesar Doesn ' t know the word for “tree”. A Senior passing, helps him out, Why the lad just shouts with glee. A Junior stays away from school And goes to Sea Breeze Park. A Senior writes him his excuse. He’s happy as a lark. A member of the faculty Has a tire that is flat, A Senior to the rescue comes. Love’s labor we’ll term that. Gordon Keeling IS IS |K! “Please, madam, not so wide. I intend to stand outside of your mouth to pull the tooth.” hundred forty-six By gum! Who’d think there’d be room for two men in that little grave ? is m 0 Parson: Brethren and sistern, when the last day comes there will be weeping and gnashing of teeth. Voice from the rear: I ain’t got no teeth. Parson: Teeth will be furnished. First Cannibal: Too late for dinner? Second Cannibal: Yep. Everybody’s eaten. Father Grady: “Well, Bragg, late again I see.” Bragg: “Well, Father, when I looked in the glass this morning I couldn’t see myself so I thought I’d gone to school. It was some time later that I discovered that the glass was out of the frame.” Father Dwyer: “McCurn use ‘beg’ in a sentence.” McCurn, (Startled from snooze) : “I beg your pardon, Father?” Father Dwyer: “Correct.” % Mr. Hurley: “When I was in high school I thought nothing of spending two hours an evening on my Latin homework.” Yount: “I don’t think very much of it myself.” 0 0 Flynn: “Well, dad, I’m a big gun at school now.” Mr. Flynn: “Fine, I’d like some better reports from now on.” one hundred forty-seven Golfer: Hey there! will you let me play through? I’ve just dis¬ covered that my wife is seriously ill. m ® h Motor cop to Professor of Mathematics: “You saw the accident? What was the license number of the car?” Professor: “I’m afraid I have forgotten it. But I remember no¬ ticing that if it were multipled by fifty the cube root of the product equaled the sum of the digits reversed.” Fischette: “You know, that play I saw last night set me think¬ ing. Laramie: “Ah! A miracle play, eh?” HU® “Does he play his saxophone by ear or by note?” “Neither, by brute force.” I eat my peas with honey, I’ve done it all my life. It makes the peas taste funny But it keeps them on my knife. m m m Only a mint can run without advertising. How about a subway? That’s always in the hole. HUB Sandy fries his bacon in Lux so it won’t shrink. Father Morgan: “Explain ‘Out of sight, out of mind’ Stupkiewicz: “Invisible, insane.” one hundred forty-eight i?0©0 Since the yo-yo complex has hit Aquinas, it is only fair that the victims of this game know how the epidemic started. Well here’s the story: Baxter Yo, traveling for the Banana Split Fruit Company, Inc., landed in the Philippines on July 4, during a raging snow storm. Two days later while rushing blindly into the interior in search of bigger and better bananas, Baxter suddenly crashed into a gang of natives. “ZstichQuozonk” (which in the vernacular means “What the-”! ! is going on here?”) he cried. In perfect English a native replied: “Dear Sir: We are having a demonstration of the ancient and honorable game of the Macabees. Won’t you join us?” Thereupon, Baxter took his place which was in the ring side seats. And what do you suppose he saw? There under the boiling sun stood the native champ, rolling a snow ball up and down a lion’s whisker. Baxter’s eye immediately saw green (backs) in the idea. Jumping into his fliver, he»tore thru the woods for the Manila Patent Office. But what chance did he stand of reaching his desti¬ nation with anti-freeze in his radiator? Philip O’Loughlin 21 Restoration of @rber Then ceased the din, There reigned again, That silence often broken, Mr. O’Connell had spoken— “Page fifty!” There came a laugh, That incited wrath Down went another name. “You also do the same” “Page fifty!” With “take the next too”, “Make it fifty-two”, I’ll see you at three-fifteen, He made silence reign supreme “Quite Nifty.” A. Jerome Miller one hundred forty-nine The following letter is an example of the cheerful cooperation with which our advertisers fulfill their obligations: Dear Sirs: For the following reasons I am unable to mail the check asked for: I have been held up, held down, sand-bagged, walked on, sat on, flattened out and squeezed; first by the United States Government for federal tax, income tax, excess profits tax, war tax, state, county and city taxes and by every organization that a fiendish mind can invent to extract that which I may or may not possess; from the Society of John the Baptist to the Navy League, G. A. R., Wo¬ men’s Relief, Children’s Home, W. C. T. U., Darcas Society, Jewish Relief, American Relief, Salvation Army, Red Cross, Black Cross, Double Cross, and every hospital in the country. The government has so governed my business that I don’t know who owns it. I am inspected, suspected, examined and cross exam¬ ined, informed, reinformed and commanded, so I don’t know who I am, where I am, or why I am here. All I know is, I am supposed to be an inexhaustible supply of money for every known need, desire or hope of the human race, and because I will not sell, I have to go out and beg, borrow or steel money to give away. I have been cussed, discussed, boycotted, talked to, talked about, lied to, lied about, held up, hung up, robbed and nearly ruined, and the only reason I am clinging to life is to see what in God’s world is coming next. Yours sincerely, Simeon Simpson (M H S) Case? (on tfje toaxeb corrtbor) to Scferopb Whoops, my dear! The floor I fear, Is slippery past belief, My dignity (as you can see) Will surely come to grief. The polished tile, Reflects your smile, As you behold my plight, Safe on the stair, You hear me swear, While sliding left and right. The time will come, My laughing one, When you will take the burn. Enjoy my plight. With all your might Some day the worm will turn. Gordon Keeling “21 illobenu eb Jltptfj” Atalanta was a fetching minx, But, to many a youth, a fatal jinx. It was her infamous demand That, whoever hoped to win her hand Must first defeat her in a race, And, should he lose, forfeit his face. Milanion cried, “Boy, what a looker”; Deciding, then and there, to hook her And rid the country of a menace. So he betook himself to Venus; For three golden apples did he beg, With which to take her down a peg. Atalanta thought she could outclass him, But every time she tried to pass him A golden apple he would drop, And she, to pick it up, would stop. So thus Atalanta met her doom, And Milanion became the groom. Jack Goetz HUS! An Irishman looked for a long time at a cage in which was a kangaroo. After staring until his eyes nearly popped out, he walked away muttering to himself: Aw, begobs, there ain ' t no such animal. mm® Judge: Do you realize that you are facing the electric chair? Convict: I don’t mind that, your honor, it’s sitting in it what worries me. m is ® Fuddledorf: What do you think of this ban on rye? Gorsovitch: I like Swiss cheese on white better. popular g ong£ tottf) a Jleamng I Still Get a Thrill Thinking of You .The C. B. A. Game I II Always Be In Love With You .Aquinas Blue Again .. v .Monday Mornings I Can’t Get Enough of You .Vacation You didn’t have to Tell Me I knew it all the Time. .. Assembly He’s the Sunshine Man for Your Blues .Phil Dwyer The Little Things in Life .Senior Themes Go Home and Tell Your Mother .Passed Latin Three Little Words .Report After School I’m So Afraid of You .Exams Crying Myself to Sleep .After Exams My Secret Passion .Math. Putting on the Ritz .Senior Day Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder .for Aquinas Crazy Rhythm .Orchestra Rehearsal Congratulations .To the Seniors When Day is Done .Extra Period Happy Days .Saturday and Sunday Just For You .Page 50 At the End of the Road .June 21 Drifting and Dreaming .Assembly Sweet and Low .Band Rehearsal When Johnny Comes Marching Home. .Senior with his Diploma Piccolo Pete .Joe Pierce Rhapsody in Blue .Ink Spots on the Floor Sing, You Sinners! .Dishonor Students Lonesome and Sorry ( after we are gone ).All of the Teachers A Precious Little Thing Called (?).Report Card Say That It Is Not True .He who flunked A Cheerful Little Earful .Dismissal Bell When Your Hair has Turned to Silver .Post-graduate Maine Stein Song .Senior Banquet Walking My Baby Back Home .After a Senior Play Three O’Clock in the Morning .Final Day for Themes Those Little White Lies .I Forgot I’m Sitting on Top of the World .Graduation Is I Blue?.Report Card Eleven More Months and Ten More Days .To Graduation Give Me Something To Remember You By .A Diploma It All Depends On You .Trot Would You Like To Take A Walk .To Father Grady’s Office Tie A String Around Your Finger .Yo-Yo Klein, Ansleim, Callan, Farrell. Reformer: Don’t you know that whiskey shortens a man’s life? Drunk: What’s the odds? Y’see twice as much at the same time. Drunk: I want a room. Clerk: Have you a reservation? Drunk: Do I look like an Indian? She: Aren’t these chimes melodiously beautiful! Such harmony! So inspiring! He: You’ll have to talk louder. These darn bells are making so much noise I can’t hear what you say. Yo: Which came first, Yom Kippur or Easter? Yo: I never follow the races. Father Morgan: What did Romeo say to Juliet when he met her on the balcony? Keeling: Couldn’t you find seats in the orchestra? Customer: I want a present for my husband. Salesman : How long have you been married? Customer: Thirty-eight years. Salesman: Bargain counter in the basement. Ho: You know, I got drunk on water this summer. Hum: You’re crazy. Ho: Well, ask anybody who was on the boat with me. 8 one hundred fifty-three one hundred fifty-four Speaking of Nothing at All, is it an optical illusion, or are the freshmen getting smaller year by year? You must get our friend and co-maniac, John Callan, to tell you about the time he ate at Odenbach’s. She: Oh, isn’t the desert wonderful, dear? I believe the poets are right when they say that only in the great open spaces one finds oneself. He: Well, this is a good time to prove it. We are thirty miles from town, the sun is going down, the car’s out of gas and I’ve lost the road map. Boston Traffic Cop: Hey, you,—get going—what’s the matter with you ? Polite Driver: I’m just fine, thank you, but I think my engine is dead. Housewife—I haven’t much to eat in the house. Would you like some cake? Tramp: Yes. Housewife: Yes what? Tramp: Yes, dear. Telephone call to a bird store: Customer: Send me 30,000 cockroaches. Dealer: What on earth do you want with 30,000 cockroaches? Customer: Well, I’m moving to-day, and the lease says I must leave the premises in the same condition I found it in. Traffic Cop: Hey, you can’t make a right turn here. Driver: Why not? Traffic Cop: Well, a right turn is wrong. If you want to turn right, turn left, not right. Said the enthusiastic speaker at a church festival: “We Catholics are a fourth of the population, and, please God, before long we’ll be a fifth.” Guest: Seem to recall your face—met you here before, I fancy. Host: Very likely; it’s my house. Abie: Papa, what’s science? Papa: Dummer! Them things that says “Keep off the grass.” “I don’t like these photos at all’ said the freshman. “I look like an ape.” The photographer favored him with a glance of disdain. “You should have thought of that before you had them taken,” was his reply as he turned back to work. Tailor: “measuring graduate’s suit) : “What about a small de¬ posit, sir?” Graduate: “Just as you like. Put one in if it’s smart.” Qtt)t ong of a Mentor Our final year is nearly past, Since first our names made up the cast; Would that this were not our last! At Aquinas. The joys that were for us galore; The friendships that we had before; We’ll cherish but enjoy no more, At Aquinas. We shall recall in years to come Those days of pleasure and of fun; When we were molded for the run At Aquinas. Donald Principe Father Brien: “Who built the ark?” Dwyer: ‘No-ah.” Father Brien: “Correct.” Man: “How long have you been studying?” Boy: “Ever since Father Wurzer threatened to expel me.” Mother (who is teaching her son the alphabet) : “Now dearie, what comes after ‘g’?” Child: “Whiz.” Tommy—to aviator: “What is the most deadly poison known?” Aviator: ‘Aviation poison.” Tommy: “How much does it take to kill a person?” Aviator: “One drop.” An Englishman was once persuaded to see a game of baseball; during the play, when he happened to look away for a moment, a foul tip caught him on the ear and knocked him senseless. On com¬ ing to himself, he asked faintly, “What was it?” “A foul—only a foul!” “Good heavens!” he exclaimed, “A foul? I thought it was a mule.” A little poetry from a near relative will bear repetition: Title: Oft in the Stilly Night Oft in the stilly night, ere slumber’s chains have bound me, I think of the jokes I might have cracked when others were around me: And for my wanton waste of wit unceasingly I weep; And oft in the stilly night—I kick myself to sleep. Philip Dwyer yan tm lauuniiv. one hundred fifty-six •0FFICIAL-BULLETIN-0F-SANIUQA-UNIVER5ITY- FACULTY AND OFFICERS FOR THE PAST FOUR YEARS THIS FACULTY AND BOARD OF OFFICERS HAVE RENDERED GREAT SERVICES TO THE UNIVERSITY AND HAS BEEN CLOSELY ASSOCIATED WITH THE DEVELOPMENT OF HIGHER EDUCATION IN VARIOUS FIELDS . THE GROUP IS ONE OF THE GREATEST IN THE HISTORY OF THE INSTITUTION. PRESIDENT DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF CRIME! DEAN Of THE COLLECT OF ARTS SCIENCES’ DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN OF THE 5CHOOLOF COMMERCE DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF MUSIC JW PROF OF GHEM.ENG. 3 X PROF OF LAW " " AM HISTORY " " MECH ENG , " " BIOLOGY " " LATIN J.u iW— » " EDUCATION « 11 ECONOMICS 2A— “ “ CHEMISTRY C UJL •• » ENGLISH " » MEDICINE ' ’ ' A- i—i " -PHYSICS SW, " •• ANATOMY ct x ORGANIC CHEM v, ' . w. •• " HIEROGLYPHICS " " SECONDARY ED " " PATHOLOGY , ■■ " HEBREW INST. IN ZOOLOGY (WW " “SHORTHAND c - 7 " " SPANISH p « “history ' " " JOURNALISM " " SURGERY 0 j " “ FIRE ARMS wW " " METALLURGY 1W " " FRENCH yUy■■ DEAN OF MEN £ 5 DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION U- ' h DEAN Of THE SCHOOL OF LAW DEAN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL A ' — i . DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF CHEMISTRY Cf DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF RACKETEERING IWW Kdux- PROf OF GERMAN6UU4 ' N.W L- MW u. y ' ENGINEERING VOCATIONAL PHILOSOPHY W :: GEOLOGY £UW Ljwi STATISTlCSYLL ' t , ACCOUNTING (yyj JOURNALISMS W EMBALMING ' lW S SOCIOL06Y!U ® W MINING ENG.W—S RACKETEERING! - CIVIL ENG i-H ' AA- POLITICAL SCIENCE GREERcj — ITALIAN ■ " FRENCHJ fW r INST. IN ENGLISH OU ' A Jl_Sljb « “ GANG WARFARE “ ANATOMY HISTOLOGY4 r- ' BOTANYW -tW LATIN MUSIC rWU ' l BIOLOGY °CJU- MEDICINE ' Vf i EMBALMING» COMMERCE — l-rr BOTANY . h — SURGERY vJ. EL EDUCATION METALLURGY- - £ S ‘ BACTERIOLOGY - ' ' - ' ? PSYCHOLOGY - MATHEMATICS MINERALOGY r 1 7— HISTORY PHYSIOLOGY PUBLIC HEALTH 2 — pharmacology w SPANISH ART A- ASTRONOMYi), 7tiY » " MUSIC ..,. INST.IN DRAWING A V. “ GEOLOGY ,v " GREEK W mJs ... _ ASS T IN MEDICINE V —- ASST IN SURGERY CW —A . " " MATHEMATICS —•• .• POLITICAL SCIENCE W- " " BACTERIOLOGY U " “ SOCIOLOGY " " RADIOGRAPHY jVv—- - • HYGIENEuU DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICSd -v ASST. FROSH COACH AW W HEAD FOOTBALL COACH OF CREW M w BASEBALL COACH LlW YJ-YO COACH - — ASST FOOTBALL COACH U PING-PONG COACH VARSITY TRACK COACH CHECKER OOACH — FROSH FOOTBALL COACH ASST LIBRARIAN — ' FROSH BASEBALL COACH —SUPERVISOR OF DORMS. M SWIMMING COACH ASST. TO TREASURErJ-L-YGS -JANITOR rj’CjL,- L.w, ECONOMICS WO - “ “ LAW ' “ •• MATHEMATICS " •• PATHOLOGY f ■ iv— " PHYSICS r— » •— “ " CRIME } • « " HYGIENE WwWV •• GERMAN „ „ art W tU .. • ACCOUNTINGS ASST IN ADULT ED V. " " ENGLISH W ■■ - psychology , ) T - y ' rC ' A — LANGUAGES id ACCOUNTANTZj| TREASURER BURSAR ’suJMttM REGISTRAR M HEAD OF JOURNALISM DEP ' lW HEAD OF PHYSICAL ED £F j $ LIBRARIAN JKlAWW a a I ' .c i a nuffr one hundred fifty-seven one hundred fifty-eight Education IS Life HOSE who consider the class room as dull, who think of school in terms of theories and im¬ practical problems, have lost the true meaning of education. Theories properly conceived are guides to life. Education, in its broadest sense, is a morror of life and continues throughout the years. Rochester Business Institute takes every precau¬ tion to relate class room theories to actual conditions in the business world. Students see real life unfold¬ ing before them. They get a new vision, a new en¬ thusiasm. Featuring HOME STUDY COURSES Accountancy— Stenography— English Those who are unable to attend R. B. I. imme¬ diately are urged not to postpone their business train¬ ing. Home Study courses are offered in the subjects enumerated and include bookkeeping and typing as well. Students may transfer to day school classes at any time. Benefits of contact with instructors are provided for by visits where necessary to the Insti¬ tute offices. Further Information from Registrar Rochester Business Institute A Private School of Business Technology 172 Clinton Ave. South Rochester, N. Y. one hundred fifty-nine o:o ooo.o:o:oomoo ooooo:o:ooo:o:o;ox :o:o»o;o:o:o»:o;o :o:0 ao»:o.o:o:c ' o:o:o ' oxfio»x i o» § 8 8 8 o_ : ; : 6 1 8 3 o o o o 8 8 1 o I o 8 o 8 8 8 1 8 I 8 I 8 o 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 O 8 o 8 8 8 o o 8 o o 8 8 8 O 8 8 8 8 8 o 8 Q 8 8 8 o o o o 8 8 8 8 Compliments OF THE Class of NINETEEN HUNDRED THI RT Y-T W O 8 1 8 8 8 I I I I 8 o I 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 08008000000O00808 ' 8888088O08008880880008880088 088808000888008880 ' 8808 one hundred and sixty re the universal language, lo successt jr products let us illustrate them for • Artists, Designers, Photo-Engrav¬ ers • Printing Plates for letter Press Printing. 8 Rochester, New York | 000jx00000000000000000e 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 36 Aqueduct Street Main 49-41 GS 1 Av 6.. r jSS _J m one hundred sixty-one o o 000:00000000:000:000000000000000000000000000000000000000:0000000000000 one hundred sixty-two 0:000:00000000000:000- ‘ooooooooooooooooooooo.ooooo ' o.ooooooooooooo.oooooooooooooooooooooooooowooooooooooo.oooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0 8 8 0 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 o § 8 o o o 8 8 0 , Compliments OF THE Class of NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR I § I I | I one hundred sixty-three o o 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 O 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 8 8 O 8 8 8 i 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 0 o A 8 8 8 I It’s time to buy a new Suit or Topcoat N OW is the time to buy your new suit or top coat. Assortments are larger, and more varied. Values were never greater. Models for Spring and Sum¬ mer wear. Prices, of course, are reasonable. MEN’S CLOTHING-MAIN FLOOR Duffy-Powers Alany who have longed for a CADILLAC can now own the distinguished V-8 Perhaps it is not generally ' understood that the Cadillac V-8 is notv priced conveniently within reach of many motorists who have long aspired to Cadillac owner-ship. Certaily the Cadillac V-8 is generous in the quality it provides. It is beautiful, smartly stylled, built to tradi¬ tional Cadillac standards of luxury. It is enriched in range and character of performance through the man¬ ifold, discoveries made in developing the Cadillac V-12 and V-16. Like these, it offers the non-clashing Syncro- Mesh transmission, harmonized steering, safety brakes and the priceless protection of shatter-proof glass, yet its prices are the lowest in twelve years. MABBETT MOTORS INCORPORATED 3 33 EAST AVENUE 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 one hundred sixty-four £ 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 ! Distinguished Service JJ 0oooooo8oo»oo ooo:oooooooooxtoomoooooxe oootaooooooooooooooooooooooooc I s § “ o 1 8 g g I § Providing merchandise for high-school young men is much more than a business—it’s a Distinguished Service. We’re proud to receive their patronage, for it denotes their appreciation . . . of this Store, and of its policy of serving the undergraduate with merchandise at once correctly chosen and correctly priced ! | SIBLEY, LINDSAY CURR COMPANY 1 g 1 1 8 o I s there a place for EVERYTHING in your office? These “Y and E” Steel Cabinets provide economi¬ cal storage lor stationery, samples, literature and supplies. Models in four heights for offices, fac¬ tories, schools, hospitals and homes, finished in olive green, mahogany or walnut. Sturdily made. Equipped with auto-type, nickel-plated handles 8 with locks. 8 1 O O o 1 o o I g o o YaWMaN AND t ' RBE ]V[FG.( ). “Y and E” Office Equipment Building 11 Chestnut Street Stone 2431 0 .ctc 0 sca 0 c 8 » » 5 j ao:o.o:o : : 8 o 8 :o:o:oc 8 s 8 o 00000000000000000000000000000000000 one hundred sixty-five o O P o B 8 8 P i 8 1 0 1 I | a I 8 8 P 8 8 Niagara University NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. conducted by the Vincentian Fathers chartered under the Regents of the University of the State of New York College of Arts and Sciences College of Business College Extension and Graduate School Courses leading to Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Philosophy, Bachelor of Business Administration, Master of Arts, Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. Preparatory Courses for Medicine, Law, Dentistry, Teaching, Journalism and other leading Professions Member of the Association of American Colleges, The American Council on Educa¬ tion, the Catholic Educational Association, and the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Middle States and Maryland. RESIDENT AND DAY STUDENTS For Catalogue, address The Registrar 1 p § 8 § 1 s 1 I 8 8 8 O 8 O I 8 l o o B 8 g g Compliments of 1 8 § A Friend I 8 8 1 8 8 I 1 8 I OPPPPOPOgggOPPPPPPOPOPPOOPPOPPPOOOOOO one hundred sixty-six ►ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft.Oftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft Your Future Depends on your training. Mechanics Institute offers unusual oppor¬ tunities for preparation. Its cooperative courses, particularly, enable you to secure practical experience and at the same time earn while you learn! Cooperative Courses ft ft ft o ft ft § ft ft ft ft ft ft c ft ft ft c o ft I I ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Industrial Electricity Industrial Mechanics Construction Supervision and Architectural Drafting Food Administration Retail Distribution Costume Art with Retailing Photographic Technology Industrial Chemistry Applied Art Courses Illustration, Advertising Art, Design, Crafts, Interior Decoration Art Education MECHANICS INSTITUTE Rochester, N. Y. “The Institute Supervisors will be glad to send further information or arrange a personal interview.” Compliments of furlong CWhite Studio 27 Clinton Ave. South, opposite Plotel Seneca o ft ft c 8 ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft c c ft ft ft ft ft ft ft c ft o ft ft ft § ft ft ft o c- § ft » ft 3 3 ft one hundred sixty-seven ; mo:«0mwao:0:o:o:o }0w:a o:a»:o 00000000 000000000000000000000 ' 000000000 0000j0j00000.0 ' 00000000.00 ' 000 ' 0:00 Compliments of BASTIAN BROTHERS CO. Official Jewelers and Stationers to Aquinas Institute M anufacturers of Class Rings and Pins, Club and Society Pins, Medals, Engraved Commencement Invitations and Name Cards W. R. Tiefel, Representative Phone Glenwood 3380 1G00 Clinton Ave. N. Compliments of JOHN P. BOYLAN s one hundred sixty-eight :0 ' 0000‘00:000;00;00:00;00000000;0 ' 00000000O0;0 ' 0C 000 ' 000;0000;0i0000:00;00000:00:000000000000000:00 ' 000 ' o:o:0o:o:o:o:o:a:o:ox oo YtVtYtVtl :v;v;v:yt j¥ti one hundred sixty-nine 888088888888000008000888888880000008888888888888888888888888:888888 I Eat 1 o a 9 . S 9 8 V 8 o § o o g § I 8 o o o o •s 1 1 8 8 o o I o § 8 V § o 8 I o 8 8 o 1 8 1 1 1 8 o I g 8 8 8 HONEY FLAVOR Graham Crack ers HEALTHFUL AND TASTY ONTARIO BISCUIT COMPANY AIWA YS BUY ARPEAKO MEAT PRODUCTS HAMS, BACON, DAISIES, FRESH DRESSED PORK 51 SAUSAGE PRODUCTS THE PEAK OE PERFECTION Rochester Packing Co., inc. Rochester, N. Y. 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 8 o 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 O 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 one hundred seventy i o8«8ooo8o:ao:a8oooo88o:88O8888O8O88£0D8OOoo:8o:8oo88O8:8O88888888888888888888888O88iO888oo« The Columbus Civic Centre FIFTY CHESTNUT STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. Phone, Stone 1492 Auditorium, seating 2500 Ballroom, capacity, 800 Turkish Baths, Men Women Bridge Parlors Swimming Pool, Men, Women and Children Gymnasium, Men, Women and Children Rooms, 300, Men, Women and Girls Dining Rooms, Private and Public Fifty-Fifty The Danger Line-- Unless you are keeping your foodstuffs at or below fifty degrees, the Danger Line, you are flirting with bacteria which can have a decidedly destructive effect upon family foods and health. Be sure that fifty degrees, and safety are yours, in your home refrigerator. One way to do this without any worry or concern on your part, is to own a modern, automatic refrig¬ erator. We are now featuring General Electric, Frigidaire electrics and Electrolux (gas) Refrigerators. Come in and see them. Learn more about all they can do to preserve family health and happiness. If you wish, our rep¬ resentative in your section will call upon you with further details. Just call Main 3960. ROCHESTER GAS ELECTRIC CORF. ASSOCIATED SYSTEM 0ooooooo»oooooo8oo8oo8ooooo88oo888o8888888o88888888888888888888888 8 8 8 s g o o 8 8 8 8 8 , 8 8 8 8 8 | 8 O 8 8 o 8 8 8 8 8 o 8 8 8 8 o 8 8 8 O 8 8 8 8 8 8 O O 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 O ' - 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 one himdred seventy-one oao«ctciooo.oox ooooooo: om«o»owo om omctoo.c8DiOwo. o«ox oooo.ooo .o oooo ' o:o:oooo ' oowooooooooooooooc oooo.o ROCHESTER NOVELTY WORKS, INC. ESTABLISHED 1890 MANUFACTURERS Church Furniture and Supplies 2 485 HAGUE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. ESTABLISHED 1868 Rochester ' s Unique Stores Books, Stationery, Engraving, Pictures, Art Novelties, Sporting Goods, Games and Toys Office Supplies and Furniture, School Equipment and Supplies SWEENEY BOLAND 1 1 i § § 2 O I General Contractors SOCONY ASPHALT AND ROAD OILS I § Office : E. B. Bldg. Phone: Main 1566 Plant : Harbor Blvd. I Phone: Main 6419 3 1 I 3 one hundred seventy-two :ex8200000000000000000000000000000000000000003SD00000000»00000000000 NORMAN Combination Ranges Gas Ranges Furnaces NORMAN STREET, ROCHESTER, N. Y. RADEL’S DAIRY Milk, Cream, Chocolate Chill John Radel 45 BURROWS STREET Glen wood 2886 SINCE 1895 MAIN 2999 SEARVOGLE ART ROOMS Picture Framing Gilding Oil Paintings Restored Lawrence DiBellis, Prop . We Specialize in Framing 86 State Street mas 1 Compliments of F. J. SIMMONS 03 0:000000000000000000000 0000000000000003000000000000000000:00:0:00000 one hundred seventy-three 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000.000 § § i § O E. J. WEITZ MARKET S 0 o Fresh and Salt Meats 0 0 o o 0 8 0 0 0 0 o o 0 § o 8 V o 0 o 8 o o o o o o o s o 0 0 0 § I i 0 o A 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 537 NORTH GOODMAN ST. Wholesale and Retail The White Wire Works Company Manufacturers of Grille Wire Work Dealers in Wire Cloth, Brass Wire, Rod, Sheet, Tubing, Etc. 79-83 EXCHANGE STREET Main 441 ROCHESTER, N. Y. Wholesale Retail youngs SHELL OYSTER AND FISH MARKET 158 Main Street West All Kinds of Sea Food in Season We Deliver WM. ZAHRNDT SON Design ers and Builders of COLLEGE ANNUAL COVERS 77 St. Paul Street, Rochester, N. Y. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 s § 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 8 8 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 Phones : Main 3985 ; 7993 g 0 one hundred seventy-four 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00000000000000000000O000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 A. J. MATTLE SON Funeral Directors 52 CUMBERLAND STREET STONE 1552-1553 MOUNTAIN VALLEY MINERAL WATER for 75 years The Prescribed Water at HOT SPRINGS, ARK. Consumer’s Retail Co. Dist. MAIN 510 200 ST. PAUL STREET NATIONAL MARBLE TILE CO. Memorials , Statuaries and Marble Products Mark Every Grave ’Tis Everlasting 381-383 NORTH STREET Main 4214 Rochester, N. Y. School and Church Supplies FURNITURE — STATIONERY RELIGIOUS ARTICLES WILLIAM F. PREDMORE 93 State Street ' 00000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000 one hundred seventy-five 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 oooooooooooooooooooooooo.oo.oooo:o. o.oo:o»o o»oi oo.o .o 0:o.oooooooo ooooooo:ooo ' o:oox :ooo.o.o.o.oo.o.o.o-o:.o.ooo.oo » p OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ' OWO ' OOOOOOWOOOOOWO OOOOO ' O ' O ' O ' OOOOOOOOO ' OOOOOOO ' O ff “Good Morning Judge 24 HOUR Ford SALES SERVICE JUDGE MOTOR CORP. 81 LAKE AVENUE It’s Quality You Desire Call E. H. KIRBY SON ME A TS—FISH—PO ULTR Y Phone, Glenwood 72 1356 DEWEY AVE. KUNZER-ELLINWOOD, INC. Rochester’s Most Modern Dairy 123 BARBERRY TERRACE Phone: Stone 2938 £ L. W. MAIER’S SONS Established 1872 FUNERAL DIRECTORS 870 Clinton Avenue North Rochester, N. Y. Gerard L. F. Mater ' 15 Rufus F. Maier ' 19 one hundred seventy-six 888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888808 8 p 8 8 8 o § . I PHONE:MAIN 6 ' g o 8 Compliments of o 8 8 I g O 0 O 8 8 8 8 8 O O o o 8 p o 8 8 8 CATARACT PRODUCTS CORPORATION 13 CATARACT STREET CHAMPION SWEATERS Worn exclusively by AQUINAS ATHLETES CHAMPION KNITWEAR MILLS ANDREWS, COR. N. WATER ST. § 8 p 8 8 8 8 8 I S § ! § 8 8 8 8 8 8 i 1 8 § 8 8 § PHONES: Stone 994-995 Main 8541-8526 E. A. DENTINGER J. J. WARD EGGLESTON HOTEL “The House of Hospitality ” Business Men’s Lunch, 11:30 A. M. to 2 P. M. A la Carte, 7 A.M. to 1 A. M. 48-50 SOUTH AVENUE LUNCH AND DINE IN THE COOLEST AND MOST BEAU¬ TIFUL RESTAURANT IN TOWN Edith Ellis 38 East Avenue CANDIES SODAS SALTED NUTS 1 § s I 1 888888888888888888888888888 8888888888888888888888888888888888888888 one hundred seventy-seven ; :? :: :x ::: PRINTING? CALL MAIN 2335 cAdcraft Printers 183 ST. PAUL STREET Compliments of Aquinas Mission Unit W. E. Rogers, President W. H. Cronin, Treasurer BALCRON COAL CO., INC. Anthracite, Bituminous Coal and Coke Terminal Building Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of a Friend one hundred seventy-eight -i io»;o;ojOjo:o:c c o:o; ►pppoppppopoooopppppp oppppppppppppppppppppppppppppopppppo.oooppppppppppppppppppp. ' ' pppppc ppppppppppopppoo pppppppppoppoppppppppppoppopppppppppoopppp S 8 P 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 P 8 8 8 8 8 I r s INDIVIDUAL SELECTION OF THE PROPER STUDIES FOR YOU AND INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION IN THOSE STUDIES, WILL MAKE YOU SUCCESSFUL. THAT IS WHY THE C. B. I. HAS A POSITION FOR YOU WHEN YOU ARE THROUGH. Begin by asking for a, catalog now, Stone 469 COOPERATIVE BUSINESS INSTITUTE Formerly Gregg Secretarial School 36 CLINTON AVENUE N., ROCHESTER, N. Y. GEORGE B. HAWKEN PAINTER and DECORATOR 1 § 186 Champlain Street Telephone, Gen. 4765 Electric Wiring Installed by HUBER Stands the Test of Time Wiring of Aquinas Institute Installed by HUBER ELECTRIC COMPANY 68 South Avenue Frank J. Hart Monument Co., Inc. Memorial Architects 2395 DEWEY AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. ' O r ppppppppppppppjpppppppopppppppp:ppopppppppppppppppppp:c(pppc0app?c0xpppp ' one hundred seventy-nine one hundred eighty 8 o o 8 8 8 I I 8 8 8 Some Stores think that John Doe John u Dough is a For 32 Years A Store that Has Grotvn by Sheer Virtue of Deserving To Qrotv Because of Its Values Ti HE National is one store, firmly convinced that good clothes need not, necessarily, be expensive: the mark of a gentleman isn’t the dollar-sign ; The popularity of a store is, natur¬ ally, due to public preference for its values . . . growth and bigness do not come from wishing for them . . . they are achieved by WORK¬ ING for them. Where the better values are, that’s where people buy and in¬ cidentally, that’s where you may buy with the absolute assurance, that the thing which brings others to The National is a something that you’ll find profitable, too. The majority of a big clothing community such as Rochester is, can’t be wrong. A Delightful PLACE TO G 0 For a Quick Meal, Sandwich, ok Fountain Special Delicious, Fresh, Home-Made Candies and Baked. Goods on Sale ODENBACH COFFEE SHOPPE 205 East Main Street 19 Clinton Ave. South 8 8 8 8 1 8 I 8 8 8 8 8 O 8 I 1 I Our Modern Equipment Assures SAFETY . . . QUICK SERVICE . . . ECONOMY SAM GOTTRY CARTING CO. Offices: POWERS ARCADE and 47 PARKWAY, Phone Main 1412 SMITH SASH DOOR CO. Manufacturers of Better Quality Mil I work I I I 1 8 I 8 8 Rochester, N. Y. § 8 8 § 8 8 a 88888888.8888.888888888888888888 .88888888888888888.008.88.88.88888888888 Since 1876 175 Exchange Street one hundred eighty-one 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 Table Linen A Specialty We Cater to Banquets Central Laundry and Supply Co. Coats Aprons and Towels Table Cloths and Napkins Incorporated 540-548 ST. PAUL ST. Phone, Main 1334 Cabinets and Toilet Supplies Barbers, Haircloths and Massage Towels I 0 p I 8 § 8 Compliments of WILLIAM E. E L S E R Sugar Compliments of H. T. HUGHES Compliments of CHARLES W. FURTHERER Elwanger Barry Building Compliments of ROCCO M. FISCHETTE one hundred eighty-two PPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPXOPC 8 1 Motor Vans for Local and Long Distance Moving Clancy Carting- Storage Co., Inc. (SERVICE SINCE 1885) Furniture, Freight MOVERS Pianos, Baggage STORAGE WAREHOUSE Residence: 111 Parsells Ave. Culver 2014 Office: 9 Grand Ave. Culver 1714 Combination Ladder Co. Manufacturers of The Tiefel Ladders CRESCENT PURITAN The Soft Water Laundry Dewey Avenue Corner Palm Street Phone, Glenwood 860 Culotta Fruit Co. p p s 8 8 P 8 8 p 8 p p 8 p P p p 8 p I I 8 8 8 8 818 SOUTH AVENUE Phone: Monroe 4473 Telephone: Glenwood 1060 Continental WONDER BAKERIES CORE. MURRAY TEXAS STS. Buy Wonder Bread and Wonder Fiff-teens’ From Your Grocer 291 N. UNION ST. Culver 1785 Compliments of A Friend P P P 8 8 P ft Compliments of Cramer Drug Co. DAVIS DRUG COMPANY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS 1481 LAKE AVENUE Cor. Ridgeway P 8 I i § 8 8 8 8 8 8 p PP.PPPPPP.PPPP.PPPP.PPPPPPPPPPPOPP .PPPPPPPPPP.PP.PPPPPP.PPPPPPPPPPPPPOOPP one hundred eiglity-three 1 I 8 O 8 8 o 8 ‘Bond-Built’ Homes Jacob Gerling, Jr. Builder 24 Bryan St. Glen. 2097 CIGARS, CIGARETTES SMOKERS’ ART ICLES MAGAZINES AND BOOKS CHAS. L. EYER Sporting Goods A Complete Line of Street Smith Publications 1485 DEWEY AYE., cor. RIDGEWAY Elman’s Toggery Shoppe Cleaning and Repairing We also carry a select stock of felt hats and caps jsjj 253 Lyell Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Dwyer Electric Co., Inc. Stone 7210 213 Monroe Ave. JOHN HERGENHAN TEXACO OIL AND GASOLINE AND GREASING Cor. Frost 371 PLYMOUTH AVENUE SO. Compliments of Hancock Grocery 1104 MONROE AVENUE Edward B. Lang, Prop. Phone, Mam 3071 Compliments of Dr. Estelle H. M. Groh Dentist 501 Elwood Building Compliments of WILLIAM J. FRANK, D. D. S. one hundred eighty-four 8:o8:o:ow8808:o:o:88o:o:o:ao;888:o:o88o8c8»5o;c8yo:o:o:o:oo8o:o:oc .aa8o; Greenhouse: Brighton 8888888888888888888888888888888888888883888888888888888888888888888 g 8 8 g 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 g 8 g 8 8 8 1 8 8 BOUCHER Flowers 422 Main St. East Opp. Eastman Congratulations to the GRADUATING CLASS Many thanks to our friends and customers Case’s Candy Shop Try “The Best Chocolate Soda in Town” 379 CHILI AVE. Phone Gen. 7439 Phone Stone 1405 Philip J. Dietz William J. Cannan Central Tire and Oil Co. Distributors of McCLAREN AUTOCRAT TIRES AUTO ACCESSORIES, GASOLINE, OILS, Etc. 428 CENTRAL AVE., 2145 E. MAIN ST. KOSTA CHRISTOFF Retail FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES All Kinds of Fresh Fruits Vegetables Phone Glen. 2000 404 Lexington Ave. P. M. Call Co. Coal and Coke 480 Plymouth Avenue South Genesee 1234 The Cafholic Courier Journal Official Newspaper of the Diocese of Rochester Published with the Approbation of The Rt. Rev. John Francis 0’Hern,D.D. Bishop of Rochester Catholic News of Rochester Catholic Neivs of the World Catholic Picture Features Editorials by Priests of the Diocese Essentially a Paper for the Catholic Home Published every Friday at 237 Andrews Street, Rochester, N. Y. Subscription Rates, $2.50 per Year; $1.25 Six Mos. Compliments of D. E. Clair Ice Co. Bush and Bush Confectionery Cigars School Supplies Notions Magazines Canned Goods DEWEY and LEXINGTON AVES. Glenwood 977 g 8 8 o 8 1 I 8 8 O 8 g 8 o 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 O O 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 I 8888888888888888888888888 , 88888888888888888888888888888888888888 . 8.88 one hundred eighty-five do88888O888O88888888888888888O888O8888:o8880.o8088888888888888888888 8 § g 8 8 0 8 8 g 8 8 8 8 I Office Phone, Main 2552 Residence Phone Main 6447-W $ 8 8 8 o o 8 8 8 I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 o 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 o 8 O 8 8 1 E. M. ABRAMSON DEALER IN Lehigh Valley Scranton Coal Main Office 305 ALLEN STREET Residence 26 MORRIS ST. Glenwood 3477 ACKERMAN KLEIN Located at Lyell and Howard Rd. They are noted for serving- delicious club steak sandwiches, clams, oysters and hots. It is cozy and warm at Ackerman Klein’s where they serve both sandwiches and dinners. Open year round CALL BALL for Shoe Repairing Main 895-896 Phone, Gen. 2816 Brooks Avenue Market D. W. HANNA, Prop. Meats That Can’t Be Beat QUALITY SERVICE 483 BROOKS AVE. Barnard, Porter and Remington PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, BRUSHES, ARTIST MATERIALS AND DRAWING SUPPLIES 9-11-13 NORTH WATER STREET Beechwood Market and Grocery FRANK J. THOMANN, Prop. FRESH AND SALTED MEATS Home Dressed Poultry A Specialty Culver 285 494 North Goodman St. Ashton Funeral Home 636 West Main St. Rochester, N. Y. Genesee 4390 8 8 BLANCHARD Floral Artists 48 and 53 Lake Avenue Telephone Main 1986-482 The Best in Quality Flowers We Telegraph Flowers 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 I I 8 I 8 I 1 1 I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 § 1 1 1 l 1 8 § 8 one hundred eighty-six 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 3 JAMES MANN PASTEURIZED Milk, Cream and Buttermilk 175 CHAMPLAIN ST. Phone, Genesee 832 MAC’S When you are over on the East Side, drop in at Mac’s for your Cigars and Sandwiches 840 E. MAIN ST. Lynam REALTY SERVICE 200 Webster Avenue Telephone Culver 3379 P. J. LYNAM Compliments of Kort’s Dairy Products 15 HENRIETTA ST. Telephone Monroe 674 Compliments of Meagher Stillman Men’s and Boys’ Wear 1492 DEWEY AVENUE Near Ridgeway Open Evenings McDonough Confectionery We Specialize in Box Cand y, Bulk, Gifts 368 PORTLAND AVE. Stone 67 Haskell H. Marks Jacob Abramson Established 1912 MARKS ABRAMSON 64 STATE STREET cor. Market St. Phone, Mam -4577 LANG DRUG CO. Prescription Pharmacists 499 LYELL AVE., cor. CHILD ST. 8 § 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 one hundred eighty-seven 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 s 1 p P o o o p 0 p p p p p p p 1 1 P JAY E. MILLARD Drugs Licensed Pharmacist Always in attendance 1470 DEWEY AVE. S. E. Corner Ridgeway Ave. Glenwood 2.907 FUNERAL HOME MILLER BROTHERS Funeral Directors 474 LYELL AVE. Joseph C. Miller Raymond C. Miller N. J. MILLER’S SON Service 706 SOUTH AVE. Rochester, N.Y. Established 189 Ji Main 6900 MILLER SIGN CO. Chas. G. Miller, Prop. 38 E. MAIN ST. Rochester, N.Y. 36 years your guarantee Mooney’s Funeral Home HENRY D. HALLORAN, Pres. New Location 195 PLYMOUTH AVE. SO. Main 127 “We Know Your Radio” The Best in Radio Monroe Radio Battery s Service 733 MONROE AVENUE Monroe 5069 Open Evenings Thomas J. Morrison Consulting Engineer 414 WILDER BLDG. Phone, Main J 515 Rochester, N.Y. JAMES T. MURRAY Druggist 492 LYELL AVE. cor. Myrtle St. one hundred eighty-eight BUILD with DOLOMITE Compliments JOHN H. ODENBACH OTTMAN BROS Manufacturers Wholesale and Retail Dealers in ALL KINDS OF SAUSAGE Coney Island Hots a Specialty 45 FRONT STREET Drink more Milk for Better Health H. PALMATIER Dairy Products CLIFFORD AVE., COR. JOSEPH ESTABLISHED 4l N._ 1886 J Main 568 515 Clinton Ave. N. A $5.00 BILL Does the Work of Cleaning Your Fur Coat Properly. Your Garment Will be in the Hands of Experts Throughout. Just Phone Main 5117 We Will Do the Rest Rochester Fur Dressing- Co., Inc. 290 BROAD ST. Fur Storage, Repairing, Remodeling Ridge Road Market Peter Naja, Prop. CHOICE MEATS, POULTRY, FISH, VEGETABLES, FRUITS IN SEASON 201 RIDGE ROAD EAST Glenwood 3473 We Deliver J. M. REDDINGTON Coal 3 PLYMOUTH AVENUE SO. Telephone Main 390 Plymouth Dairy, Inc. 388 SEWARD ST. one hundred eighty-nine 0 OOO.OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOWO ' OOOOOOOOOOOO».O«Ol i » O«O:OOOOOOOOOOOOOO ' OOO„OOOOOOOOOOOO ' OXlOXlOO OOOOOOO ' OOT 8 8 8 8 I i 1 The Rochester Postage Stamp Co. 62 STATE ST. 206 HEADLEY BLDG. ‘Those Idle Hours and your Stamps” Snyder Printing Co. 84 NORTH STREET Rochester, N. Y. Chas. F. Snyder Stone 6929 1 s § 8 8 I O Q 8 Compliments of RUSSER MARKET AMES STREET cor. Maple SCHULZ BROS. Coffee Shoppe Dinners—Sandwi c lies Candy—Ice Cream, Dewey cor. Driving Park Ave. Phone, Glen. 1381 Genesee 5hil Genesee U38 I 8 8 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 8 8 8 O 8 8 8 Sampson Murdock Co. INC. ROCHESTER CITY DIRECTORY ROCHESTER SUBURBAN DIREC¬ TORY, MAPS, STREET GUIDES 729 Powers Building ROCHESTER BOOK BINDING LIBRARY—MAGAZINE EDITION BINDERS Rebinding a Specialty 165 St. Paul St. Main 5463 C. F. Scheuermann Sons Funeral Directors Funeral Home 230 Brown St., Rochester, N. Y. Geo. C. Schaefer P]dw. G. Hartel Schaefer Hartel Successors to E. S. Ettenheimer Co. WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE Agents for celebrated Patek Philippe Watches MAIN 6746 8 MAIN ST. E. 8 one hundred ninety :o00:o0r8A00000C0200ooo.o00»00O ' o:oo ' 0ooooooo ooooooo.oooooo.oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooi o 00 . 00000 . 000 : ■flaal 200000000000000000000000000000000000 . 000.0000000000000 owe hundred ninety-one oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo:o:oo.oo.o.o.o.o.o,o.oo.c ooooooooooooooooo ' oooo.o c o.ooo.o.ooooo.oo :oo»oo3i o»:o 00000000000000000000000000000000:000000.000000000 00000000:0:00000000 Frank H. Dennis Stores, INC. Wholesale Candy 151 State St. Rochester, N. Y. 5c Bars—Penny Goods—Bulk Goods Special Prices to Churches and Schools Telephone, Genesee 1902-J T. J. DEVERELL Plumbing , Heating and Sheet Metal Work REPAIR WORK OF ALL KINDS 381 SAWYER STREET Canoes and Rowboats FOR RENT AT Genesee Valley Park Boat Livery Reasonable Rates Compliments of A Friend Phone, Stone 1476 DeROLLER Carting: Company 15 RHINE STREET Anthony DiCesare CONFECTIONERY and CIGARS GAS and PARKING STATION Compliments of Adam W. Dunbar 1322 Dewey Ave. Compliments of Davis-Burbank Drug Store Service 242 Platt Street 470 N. GOODMAN ST. 00000:000000000000000000000000000000000:000:000:0:000000000000000000000 one hundred ninety-two pppppppppppppppp0ppppppppppppppppp3op0ppp£83pppppppppppppppoop Williams Potato Chips 10% BRONSON AYE. Phone Main 6808 INSURE YOUR AUTO WITH Web Malley 39 STATE ST., ROOM 307 Main 498 ASK POWERS VAIL FOR Sporting Goods 117 STATE ST., Rochester, N. Y. Main 2435 C. B. HUDSON 44 FINCH ST. Rochester, N. Y. Phone Glenwood 1659 Exclusive Distributor for Holland (Brand) Butter Flickinger Store “Where Quality Predominates” Earl Everson, Mgr. Glen. 4648 1493 DEWEY AYE. Compliments of The Gamma Rho Fraternity Compliments of The Klee Press Compliments ONTARIO COAL CO. Sea Breeze, N.Y., Rochester, N.Y. Coal—Coke Culver 340 — Phone — Main 2230 p £ P £ £ £ £ 6 | g £ P § P £ P P P 8 s £ ppppppppp.pppp;ppppppp;p:ppp;ppppp:pp ppppppp;ppppppppppp;ppp3pp0mpp;0p:p0:pp; one hundred ninety-three 8 SPORTSMEN- f Whatever the Sporl -you’ll find iSpalding Equipment 1 Jtuthmtic 40 Clinton Ave.N. Compliments of John N. Spitz CARPENTER — CONTRACTOR 209 HAGUE STREET Rochester, N. Y. J. STERRISE Groceries 8 9 5 HUDSON AVENUE Phone Stone 2275 Thomas J. Stokes Grocer 693 Lake Ave. Glenwood 1268—1269 Town Talk Bakery, Inc. 501 Pullman Ave. Glenwood 6772 TR ANT’S Catholic Supply Store SANCTURAY SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GREETING CARDS CHURCH GOODS 96 Clinton Avenue North ROCHESTER, N. Y. Compliments of Union Central Life Insurance Co. 1012 GRANITE BUILDING Rochester, N. Y. Main 5327 Wilbur S. Beele Special Agent Main 6751—6752 Peter A. Van Remoortere Dealer in MEATS AND PROVISIONS MANUFACTURERS OF PRIME SAUSAGE 1256 Clinton Ave. N. one hundred ninety-four C0»C8»C8C6C8C83eC83eoeoeC8 d»CS3dC8»C83ece»C8»Oe»C8»C836C€ q 8 o s s o I 3 o Compliments of Bland’s Variety Shop Across from Aquinas Waldert Optical Company Consult your Oculist about your Eyes and Our Service 56 EAST AVE. STONE 56 H. B. Wallace Groceries Fancy Fruits and Vegetables Selected Teas and Coffees Glen. 477-478, 1182 DEWEY AVE. John R. Ward Plumbing, Hardware and Tinsmithing 561 JEFFERSON AVE. Gen. 2048 Compliments of Edward Wegman Dairy g Genesee 685-J Insist on W eg man Mattresses at all principal stores Weinmann and Metzger Pharmacy JAY, cor. ORCHARD ST. Established, 1885 WICHMAN Drug Company Real Drug Service 858 DEWEY AVE. Cor. Driving Park 8 one hundred-ninety-five 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 § 1 I 1 1 I 1 I a ESTABLISHED 1854 Bernard O’Reilly’s Sons Undertakers Phone, Main 164 163 State St. THE WARDEN SHOP Boys ' and Students ' Clothes QUALITY—FIT—SMARTNESS Combined with UNMATCHED VALUES TEMPLE BUILDING 38-40 North St. LAMAY and WINEGAR g b Clinton Ridge Pharmacy § 221 RIDGE ROAD EAST Cor. Clinton Ave. No. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Free Delivery Phone, Glen. 4629 OSTER’S French Elastic Hosiery Designed by French Stylists Sheer Rochester Artificial Limb Co. 275 Central Ave. a o 1 1 I I I Invisible « p 0 H. F. DOELL Groceries and Meats Cash and Carry—Self Serve 1056 DEWEY AVENUE Main 4650 Studio Hours Daily—6:30 to 10 P.M. Sunday—10 A.M. to 1 P.M. HARRY BERLIN Teacher of FRETTED INSTRUMENTS Room 106 62 State St. Rochester, N. Y. 3 0 3 3 3 Compliments of FAHY MARKET FINE MEATS 50-56 Andrews Street Rochester, N. Y. Main 3701 LEON J. CECIL Funeral Director Phone: Gen. 6734 Day or Night Funeral Home 3 3 6 Kensington St. 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000O000000000000000000000000 one h undred ninety-six Follow the Careful Buyers to Flickinger’s COMPLETE NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS “Where the Best Costs Less’’ Arthur R. Koerner Builder 2550 RIDGE RD. WEST O O o o 8 s o o o o o o o o R. D. No. 6 Rochester, N. Y. Kane’s Home Bakery Strictly Home Baking 1506 DEWEY AVE. Telephone, Glen. 6497 Kolb’s Toggery Shoppe Tailoring and Men’s Wear The Store for Dad and Lad Cleaning, Pressing- and Repairing- Work called for and Delivered 1304 DEWEY AVE. Glenwood 1864 Jacob Johnson’s Sons Nineteenth Ward Market 178 REYNOLDS ST. COR. CADY Established 1870 Phone, Genesee 1469 Phone Main 4348 Quality Shoe Rebuilding M. S. INSALACO, trof. ALL WORK GUARANTEED I SATISFY OTHERS TO SATISFY MYSELF 355 SMITH STREET KIRBY BROS. Meat Market 1172 DEWEY AVE. Glenwood 109—110 KENNYKRAFT Hme Upholstered Furniture Manufactured and Sold By GERALD C. KENNY 1476 Lake Ave. a 1 I 1 8 8 8 8 8 8 | 8 8 one hundred ninety-seven s GEORGE A. KLIER Pharmacy PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIST 261 AMES STREET corner Maple Rochester, N. Y. HARRY B. CROWLEY General Insurance 403-5 GRANITE BLDG. Wr. J. Meisenzahl Glen. 3741 Albert Meisenzahl Stone 6933 Meisenzahl Bros. Coal Co. INCORPORATED COKE COAL WOOD OFFICE: 695 PORTLAND AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. Stone 2157 “Wilson” School Wardrobes “Sanymetal” Toilet Partitions “Highton” Grilles and Registers “Overly” Kalamein and Metal Door Frames “Fenestra” Steel Windows REPRESENTED BY Swalbach Building Products Co., Inc. 300 Genesee St., Rochester, N. Y. I | s 8 § 8 John L. Frank Home of Good Shoes FINE REPAIRING 203 Ridge Road E. Glen 5068 Phone, Glenwood 1154 C. H. Bantel Co., Inc. n r , COAL c Quality C()KE Service 785 DEWEY AVENUE S HELEN GRIFFIN Beauty Shoppe 372 S. GOODMAN STREET Marcelling—Finger Waving Facials—Manicuring Water Waving—Shampooing And Permament Waving By Appointment Only. Monroe 4451 The Home of the Gruen Watch =14 —3 r ' ; };11 1 - ! flio " ’ " ' ri fi 3 4n COSTER’S Jewelry Shoppe 1519 LAKE AVENUE KODAK SECTION Rochester, N. Y. one hundred ninety-eight S Phone, Glen. 3089 RUBADOU’S Dry Goods — Men’s Wear 844 Dewey, at Driving Park Ave. Phone: Main 1341-W. Emil O. Boesel Baked Goods and Confections 864 Clinton Ave. North PEKOE AND ORANGE PEKOE (V Ai ’31 ROGER’S AND ALL OTHERS I. G. A. STORES ARE HOME OWNED Trott Brothers Co., Inc. 1120 MT. HOPE AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. Main 1437 Office Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. daily Rossiter Employment Bureau 85 W. MAIN STREET Rochester, N. Y. We, the Fire and Casualty Insurance Men of Rochester, who compose the Underwriters’ Board represent only old-line, Stock (Non- Assessment) Insurance Companies. Be Sure your Agent, and that of your relatives and friends, is a member of THE BOARD Inquire 448 Powers Bldg, for Full Information We Supply Aquinas With Candy LAZARUS 1 Corinthian Street 8 xcexcwaace aaac8 o;o:o:ox :o;c0ao;c(c8 omo:o:ox :o_o:o: one hundred ninety-nine 3»3£02«S»m3»2£0»»»»»3Xe2»£ Ce»»2 The .... ART PRINT SHOP INCORPORATED printed this Edition of The ARETE Equipped to do Commercial Printing such as. Catalogues, Booklets, Folders, Broadsides, Circulars, Stationery Etc. Engraved Effect Wedding Invitations and Announcements WHERE PRINTING OF THE BETTER KIND IS PLANNED AND PRODUCED The .... ART PRINT SHOP INCORPORATED 77 St. Paul St., Rochester, N. Y. two hundred A G Page Abramson, E. M.186 Ackerman Klien.186 Adcraft Printers.178 Aquinas Mission Unit ... 178 Art Print Shop, The.200 Ashton Funeral Home. ...186 B Balcron Coal C ' o., Inc.178 Ball Shoe Repairing .186 Bantel Co., Inc., C. H.198 Barnard, Porter Remington 186 Bastian Brothers Co.168 Beechwood Market and Grocery .186 Berlin, Harry.196 Blanchard Floral Artists .186 Bland ' s Variety Shop .195 Boesel, Emil 0.199 Boucher .185 Boylan, John P. 168 Brooks Avenue Market .186 Bush and Bush .185 C Call Co., P. M.185 Case’s Candy Shop .185 Cataract Products Corporation 177 Catholic Courier Journal, The 185 Cecil, Leon J.196 Central Laundry and Supply Co. 182 Central Tire and Oil Co.185 Champion Knitwear Mills .177 Christoff, Kosta ..185 Clair Ice Co., D. E.185 Clancy Carting Storage Co.. . 183 Class of ' 32 .160 Class of ’33.162 Class of ' 34.163 Columbus Civic Centre, The . 171 Page Combination Ladder Co.183 Consumer’s Retail Co.175 Continental Bakeries Corp.183 Cooperative Business Institute .179 Coster’s Jewelry Shoppe .198 Cramer Drug Co.183 Crescent Puritan Laundry .183 Crowley, Harry B. 198 Culotta Fruit Co.183 D Davis-Burbank Drug Store 192 Davis Drug Company.183 Dennis Stores, Frank H. 192 DeRoller Carting Co. 192 Deverell, T. J. 192 DiCesare, Anthony . 192 Doell, H. F.196 Duffy-Powers, Inc.164 Dunbar, Adam W. 192 Dwyer Electric Co., Inc.184 E Eggleston Hotel .177 Ellis, Edith .177 Elman’s Toggery Shoppe 184 Elser, William E.182 Eyer, Chas. L.184 F Fahy Market . 196 Fischette, Rocco M.182 Flickinger’s .197 Flickinger Store .193 Foote’s Tea .199 Frank, John L.198 Frank, William J., D.D.S.184 Furlong-White Studio . 167 Furtherer, Charles W.182 Page Gamma Rho Fraternity, The . 193 Genesee Valley Park Boat Livery.192 Gerling, Jr., Jacob. 184 Gottry Carting Co., Sam .181 Griffin, Helen .198 Groh, Dr. Estelle H. M. .184 H Hancock Grocery .184 Hart Monument Co., Inc., F. J. 179 Hawken, George B. .179 Herald Engraving Co., Inc. . 161 Hergenhan, John .184 Huber Electric Company . 179 Hudson, C. B. .193 Hughes, H. T. .182 I Insalaeo. M. S.197 J Johnson’s Sons, Jacob.197 Judge Motor Corp. 176 K Kane’s Home Bakery .197 Kenny, Gerald C.197 Kirby Bros.197 Kirby Son, E. H. . . 176 Klee Press, The.193 Klier, George A.198 Koerner, Arthur R. 197 Kolb’s Toggery Shoppe .197 Kort’s Dairy Products . 187 Kunzer-Ellinwood, Inc. .176 two hundred one L T ( Continued ) Page La May and Winegar .19(1 Lang Drug Co. .187 Lazarus . 199 Lynam Realty Service .187 P Page Palmatier, H. 189 Pasch Coal Co., August .189 Plymouth Dairy, Inc.189 Powers Vail .193 Predmore, William F. .175 Page Town Talk Bakery, Inc.194 Trant’s .194 Trott Brothers Co., Inc.199 M Mabbett Motors . . Mac’s .. Maier’s Sons, L. W. Malley, Web . Mann, James . Marks Abramson Mattie Son, A. J.175 McDonough Confectionery .187 Meagher Stillman .187 Mechanics Institute .157 Meisenzahl Bros. Coal Co.198 Millard, Jay E.188 Miller Brothers .188 Miller Sign C ' o.188 Miller’s Sons, N. J.188 Monroe Radio Battery.188 Mooney’s Funeral Home .188 Morrison, Thomas J.188 Murray, James T.188 N National Clothing Co.181 National Marble Tile Co.175 Niagara University .166 Norman .173 O Odenbach Coffee Shoppe .181 Odenbach, John H.189 Ontario Biscuit Company .170 Ontario Coal Co.193 O’Reilly’s Sons, Bernard .196 Ottman Bros.189 R Radel’s Dairy . 173 Ridge Road Market .189 Reddington, J. M.189 Rochester Artificial Limb Co.196 Rochester Book Binding .190 Rochester Business Institute . . . .159 Rossiter Employment Bureau. . . .199 Rochester Fur Dressing Co., Inc. 189 Rochester Gas Electric Corp. 171 Rochester Novelty Works, Inc. ..172 Rochester Packing Co., Inc.170 Roch. Postage Stamp Co., The 190 Rogers Store . 199 Rubadou’s . 199 Russer Market .190 S Sampson Murdock Co., Inc. .190 Schaefer Hartel.190 Scheuermann Sons, C. F..190 Schulz Bros.190 Scrantom’s . 172 Searvogle Art Rooms .173 Sibley, Lindsay Curr Co.165 Simmons, F. J.173 Smith Sash Door Co.181 Snyder Printing Co.190 Spalding Bros., A. G.194 Spitz, John N.194 Sterrise, J.194 Stokes, Thomas J.194 Swalbach Building Products Co. .198 Sweeney Boland .172 U Underwriters’ Board .199 Union Central Life Ins. Co.194 V Van Remoortere, Peter A.194 W Waldert Optical Company.195 Wallace, H. B.195 Warden Shop, The .196 Ward, John R. 195 Wegman Dairy, Edward 195 Wegman Mattresses .195 Weinmann and Metzger .195 Weitz Market, E. J.174 White Wire Works Co., The 174 Wichman Drug Co. .195 Williams Potato Chips .193 y Yawman and Erbe Mfg. Co.165 Young ' s .174 Z Zahrndt Son, Wm.174 Uvo hundred-two utograpf .o»o.oo.oo.ooo :ooo ' ox ?o]o» ooo ' o ' o ' o ' o ' o ' o ' o»x o ' o ' oo :oo:ooo:o:o:o ' coo:o».o:omo:oooo ' ooo:o 0 $ 8 8 g 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 £ 1 88f8358X628»8888»8»88888888888.088888888»8:0888888888»8888»»»X »88888888 fico hundred three Autographs 1 I § 8 8 1 o,o.oo.oo»:oo 08 o.oo:o:ooo»:o;o:o:o.oo.o.ooo:o:o:o:o.OjO. »o 8 o»» 8 »»:o 8888 :o 8 : 88 »»». o» 8 »»»»« two hundred four g •Xfft Zf. § utograpf)3 ox8 m»:omox »»» mo»3o»:o:o:oo0»o ao»,o or .o:ox x8xooi»5 :o»‘o :o:o:o:o:o:o:o.o_o:ojo:-a fivo hundred five ®0303Q B30i 0i 0i 0 !QeiX :o:o:o:o»o:o:o mo ' o:ox%x oooo ' oowoooo‘o:o‘owo ' o :o»0;oxe ' m«oo»3o:ce»» »»r5»»»: two hundred six aaaaBjaceaaBaseaaBSBB - r ' ' ■ ■ . - ■ . , . • ’(


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Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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