Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 234

 

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1935 volume:

QQ W 4Wfi"'im fa 9 'w'vvm'M-.' Q ' ':1iW ' ,151 3 S 0 I Y 'zfvbofgs mi Q0 4 M , w 1 we ug" 'aw L. if L fx Z E L65 w mxss 3 X 'VV' .' ' 'im Q "' tx 1: x if 'I f M56 1 ' 1 I, 1 Q . '7,'1 I ,M iaghp ,wi ' ws'-.z-4 W!! . M " 1 'fl I-17 " .mn r X ff 1 1 ffgfvfvpffx ff of gl:.-:1lr1Lf-'T-Vg,2ull luu Jl.-.ing L! THE ARETE Q I I Vol.2ll- 1 1 1 1 JuneI935 1 7 , . ' I S. 'SIQ-QI? S n I T T S 6122011 Annual! : TI-IE AQUINAS INSTITUTE :- " ROC!-IESTER,NEW YORK ': TIT TT mlil llI Il liIm fm' 5 sz I Conientr Q Dedication Graduates Music Dramatics Athletics Clubs Underclassmen Our Advertisers 1 E lawn-anal r--.M,,A- , fm' ""' 4M'1 MWIMW., 'W Y - Tm! - '-"--f ---- V ,-,3r+-- v A s - M, . ,,... ,M iz , XY!! um V , .,:g-:. .,t.q,p,v.W....., 5 , QE ,..,,MY,f,,-J41QLni15lfg,:.2,:.:L.L,J1"Q1111, , ,,,. ,Ami , Q . .. , A . Vx A gm If Q Li ,,,g,.W ..., W. 3... I xv K 1 W W Y, K ' 5 3 L fi kg , 55 - 1 . .5 . 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E f za I .3 E ,M A' i h fi' '- ' 33 M? 5 ..m.qWf:.fa:i .gffxw .h,. :'tf,iiiiLifii,,Y,, f K 4 . hm., W,,,W..,,,.,M..,..,m, M,S,j.mZL,:n::i,j9f:g,4::ifj33525,,.,......f:X J V4 S , 5""'fff- ff4Q M . w,, m,f,f,,. 5: H .,,. 4 W , A g,,.,..,.W-M'-W' 'Q---PM -,-- W-W-V--A ...,. , Mgjglrm- H4-1-'WVMM'--M-V .sm --MM ,H , I l 41: gzznufll jsll llf 1: g Q l OUR REFUGE Know you a spot reserved for prayer and meditation, A sheltered nook, where one may cast aside The troubles, sorrows, heavy heartaches of his station, And place God in his heart e'er to abide? Know you a place where one may plead for favors, Where wisdom's secret and pure living may be found, Where jesus sits enshrined in humble glory, And supernatural comfort, peace, and joy abound? It is our dear chapel, our glimpse of heaven, The schoolroom of all knowledge,-of our Faith, The refuge of all by looming failure driven, The light that makes life's shoals and reefs all safe. l Here all may whisper low to listening jesus, I "Help me in my studies, lend Thy guiding hand, Grant me to be ever brave and pure and faithful, To my Church, my School, my Duty, and my Land." FREDERICK SCHLITZER. l -1 - 1 : i l 1 1611811 CLES EC R XqXx9gx1Xl 47 xv' uw 3 hluuilil IST C S IU NI ILL wwufm-FQPQ uzm-me- uozmaqw-M32 wwwmwwzosf -immzmmewwwmwwmvq Q, 9- swim. . F I ,, , 4 is y, a Q fa, ? 4" , , U-. i 5 C S T I C 0 N N u I3 1 1 2 5 i 5 www r 0451 Q Lb E 3 fx- 3' Q 3 2 Z Ozimozfomm-zo fnzzc D- VD 502 6 3? M W? Q :i Q CD Q E C E 2 as CT? 5 iznitflgliil lirf 'E' DEDICATION God hath tempered the body together . . . that the members might be mutually careful one for another. Corinthians l, 72, 25. To a school tar-flung under Aquin's name ' ln thirty-one tor truth we came: To master a plan that was high and grand, For living according to Christ's command. l-lere have we learned tram hero and sage, l More up at Chelsea we saw at his play, l-lere have we metered the saints' own gouge-- lil Q Fisher ot Rochester we tound could be gay- Gay in the service ot country and right, Gay on the scatiold, with heaven in sight. For us was a world ot beauty supplied, For love ot the men we should be Our Blessed Lord died. We pledge every thought ot our brain Every pulse ot our heart For the Kingdom ot God. May it reign U: ln each home, in each mart! 7 ' i:.i X 'lll llifx - lil ' 1-W -VW f Q 3 W-5 W Wi... - - ' ,, . -W -N f X , 3 1 ,,..-f--fig-:frT71-f--f'--A-""' '4 . xwwmwvffg L L - Ci' Ex, , ':f.:'N11fQ:LM,..---- M-----M-----'--ww f . , ... - me win . fy f- M, :M '-'f f- ' -M 7- M, aa MW"-H-'vm Mm. 2 'f5a?wfz9w:aQ"M1rf::mQ Q -., 1 Q- V 2 , Y. , Q' 1 1 L 522.-.mfr-h 1--':.:'a1f1"-vs F1 ai , , l A ,,d,,., , ,, ,,.. , it ,lx ' "QQ, ' ' YVQQ1, xii-1 - 4,51 , 'ig 7751 QQ, m.M..,.- lf- Z3 iii Q? ages vis ff' mia iff.: , , , W- , ' mix! 551 jf rewfm ff I L mv.:z:fu "Anja ' ws: -Y-fp, VC, .! x xv 'W 1 2 5 ' ' ' ' E , Q . fr Q E 1 f . 2 E E S rw 2 1 . O 3 3 - '. 11 R ni ,- f. ' fy 5. w , f . , s, 2, V, 1 5. EY 5 'na-.1 :yi-1, , T 2 2 f-:ff ' ' H i 'I , :ffl W ,Q 'a iii? l lj, 'Q if 1 : f.,,. K 1 2 354523 1 ' X ' 5 2 2 s 1 Lv .,., .k X ' Hifi: ' I QMH ' 41" -I zlgmwl l fi-,Xa 1 mg f?:535f?i ,, - 1 ii' 'rf 2 2 gigs Y 2 ' 2 ,mea g L,..,,W: Z ass: Y rw gg!-gym-H RSEXXBH 555412615 ":'4u'73'W wg, X mmm me. 5 mn ARCHBISHOP EDVUARD MOON1tY, BISHOP OF ROCHESTER 5 Z w ' :7 5 3 4, . , L.: , lIf.7w'AEXL'.-fx u11':E3l:Y!42f-VeS9'a 5755953 Y V H? , ' ? 3 ,, fiflw... .,,,. ,..,,, ,, Qpaw . M" ' "a ," 'M' "f'M-'--- '1 V ' 1 v ffAv:'ff2- 4 -- - -'M A ' f.,.4--f-f-fN.------A----4f- 'mi '-3,22 pq 5' ' 5 , f,1fw-:-.N:f.,L- ., W-P ' gg A I ,. f 'f I 'Q' L iw " ff -'ww Eg V f 2 ' Lnlim. I 5 2 .Q A nvm- -. .,., TOM: f... . len ue.u:..r,g..x: :Q at 2':w 1 :I any E fffgiiggvik A l:.-naiflglll llgllnzl Q 1 I arn the Shepheraf of Christ 1 A still watch keeping, V l Lone thra the Jtarry night, 'ea Sure 'gainst gaant Jhadowf' creeping. 'Z These are Thy malt, O Chrixtg My prayer that I may heep -E Spotlefs these pearls nnprieeaf E: i Of Thine-My Sheep! i F' lil? IIII IIVL i fi Slilg-E-:Jll llr J-:'Ul::lZ U U N ,F H H U - 1 i H i 1 Q r Q "' A 1: if THE REVEREND JOSEPH 12. GRADY, PRINCIPAL - IW i1f?lEf-D:g-lull llrii-Q-FT-JI:-:IE gl.-L-.umfi gul lniimfjlnczl g Shining in spiritual armor, Q lf Sguired hy godly men, y In the flufh of their young manhood, l God'5 Raiderf ride again "-:' But paufe to Jalute their commander -"- I Whose loving care has drest 1' Theye White Knightf of the Bleeding Heart -' Ere mounting for the Queft. 1 fb LH F' nznnjl :nl lurgi QQIIIIII i thirteen U Slzullf-Fi-:-Tlllfglllsi- i-J:jl::lZ MI v A v- 'js M F' l 1 i l l l l 1 THE REVEREND JOSEPH C. WURZER, VICE-PRINCIPAL 1 W YH! al!l?,15if,E5-,,,,-SJII IIV-L1-iijlnzls I A l::aEff Jll llriiwfjlluzl 4 FH. i Now, Gentlemen, I give a living flame F '7 Which cannot he impriconea' hy the clay, -1- An anchainea' ralbtttre which you cannot name, I E'en though yon've felt ity pretence every clay When yon, as I, in glancing on his face ': In lectttre-hall or pasting on the qnaa' 2-' i I Sztrprifecl ity wonder or its fleeting trace: K Toayt, Gentlemen! I give-A prieft of God. E Iillfjl IIII IIVQ , I a glzzli-EF-Ell llrf-gijlilz E i1n ::lEQ-5:-.ga-Ull lurafzi,-QHJLEEIK' -"1 :I A :milf llll lll' 2 ARETE BOARD Editor-in-Chief ALFRED G. BOYLAN Bufifzeu Manager LEO A. MACSWEENEY, JR. F 1 The Staff -'Tn' JOSEPH E. BENNETT JOSEPH W. BOLAND MORTIMER J. DONOVAN - RAYMOND G. CRIM CHARLES H. HOLMES WILLIAM J. KENNEDY RICHARD A. MILLER THOMAS M. MILLER WILLIAM E. MURRAY JOHN T. NAYLON FREDERICK SCHLITZER JAMES E. SLAVIN OSCAR E. STEINWACHS ' I 11- Il 7 Ill ,FIJII IIVQ 16067116671 Q l J I i gzulifl llll lllf 14 , l l CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM F. HASENAUIER, Trefzmrer WILLIAM E. KENNEDY JOHN I. GocsHAR Serretary Prefidefzl Luo A. MACSWEENEY, Vive-Preridezzi OUR CLASS OFFICERS Every student has his special friends, his comrades dear, To refresh him in his trials and urge him ong But these are four who always bring to everyone, Pleasant greetings without stint, the warming gift of Cheer. To them now We offer our good wishes, our firm hope, That just as smooth and true their path may ever be, As the course they marked for us here at Aquinas, When they cast away their ties and sail life's stormy sea. FREDERICK SCHLITZER. if l ...--,-':."".1-:L 7 illfi,.,EFlI IIl1 Xjjlli Y eigbzeen w ll fi- -i Jzztii ,lll lll lr: Q RETROSPECT "Sorrow's crown of sorrows, Is remembering happier days." And so when years have passed away We'll look back upon these days and say. "We've lived our happiest moments We've had our share of joys." And then we'll think of those days gone by When we were only boys. We'll think of those little incidents ii That never meant so muchg I The days we skipped our homework and Days we forgot our lunch. S- wen think of all those little things 5: Trivial as they may seem, Those little things that used to bring Happiness to you and me. -'-1' i But then as we have grown old And o'er our high school life we gaze We'll realize, as I have told That we've lived our happiest days. BRIAN T. MANNION. In history we read of men who dared To start retreat or forward marching since They knew that on their wills events had fared, 'Twas triumph to begin, defeat to wince. -E THOMAS MII.LER. 5 i un-In i 7' X T, Q il 7, III 35 Il i il..-: 71171618671 Slilf-Ei-E-Enll llril-iijlllilz :I OUR DEAR DEPARTED ONE - H1 fs J I 'ar 2Qt?IEf-gf-PJII IIP:-i-f31:IE ,,..--' Ai: J :nl 1 lll llm ,Q ir: F THEY WHO HAVE GONE AHEAD cc have lived my life", so wrote a great English poet, summing up what should be the aim and achievement of every mortal. But to live one's life does not of necessity mean to dwell upon this earth for three score and ten years. There is a higher and a nobler purpose in spending what- ever time has been allotted to us in so full and rich a manner as to render salvation to ourselves and inspiration to others. Never has this been more truly fulfilled than in the cases of four boys who were once freshmen in this present senior group but who have left our number to join God's heavenly choir. In his first year at Aquinas, Richard Doolin took his class and the school in general by storm. The boy had a way with him. Entering into activities with an enthusiasm that was contagious he did his level best. He proved himself a real booster for the school, being one of its most ardent supporters. Studies for him were but another obstacle to be hurdled and he proudly finished off the year with a membership in the Saint Thomas Club. During the summer he was drowned together with his younger brother, while swimming. Thus the brilliant future with us which was assured him vanished. A better one has taken its place. joseph Wilkins died when we were sophomores, about two years ago. Teachers found in him a conscientious student and a wholesome influence upon his classes. Schoolmates liked him for his attractive and winning personality. But although we have lost him, that spirit of cheerful application which he possessed will remain always with us. It is difficult to believe that he is gone, so quietly, as always, did he leave our midst. Our junior year was marked with a dual tragedy. Everyone knew and liked Robert Lane and it came as a shock to the whole class when we discovered that he had succumbed to pneumonia. Somehow it seemed that death could have no place in him. Yet God, in His infinite wisdom, took him away to greater joys, however deep the sorrow that his parting caused. Near the end of the year a lengthy sick- ness, which was ultimately to result in his death, claimed james Doyle. Still even to the very end that brave fighting spirit in him was battling vainly against a stronger force. He had the will to live for he had much for which to live. We can only bow our heads in resignation. Our schooling at Aquinas has as far as possible, taught us the meaning of death and eternity. These things, nevertheless, do not seem real to us until someone close to our hearts has been taken. There is a lesson to be gleaned from these four boys. Let us by all means take it praying that when our day of judgment comes we may go before the throne of God as bravely, as readily, and as iitly as they did. ALFRED BOYLAN. Q 'T 1'-1llli2.lllI IIV" jr: i -1 lwenly-one A Izzlllfii IJII IHI ll::I m-1 i ST. JOHN FISHER, BISHOP OF ROCHESTER, ENGLAND told, From thy new throne, Oh grocious Soint, look down upon this Be thou the stolwoirt guordion ot oll toithtul, young ond old: Throw o'er this See ot Rochester CI sovingi montle, true, Thot all its children toke the poth that Ieods to Him ond you. Lend too thine uid to those deor ones, who leod ond guord the flock, The Christlike, teorless prelotes, who thy deeds have not forgot: For those now gone, we osk your proyersg tor him who reigns the groce, Thot both the Shepherd ond the sheep moy see God toce to toce. Frederick Schlitzer ii' iquitjjdgiil lirj g'Jii:i " twenty-t I RAYMOND A. BAILEY JOSEPH F. BENNETT 1 1::l S, 'III III' I A FRANCIS B, ATTINASI RAYMOND F. BEAUCAIRE : 1 -1 Hirlory Club 3 F00ll1Hll 3, 4 : 1' Mufb Club 3, 4 -I Maroon and Wfbile 4 " Smiling, shy, attractive, companionable Generous, poetic, athletic, kind JAMES F. BAGLEY Louis J. BEMISH Illaroon and Wbile 4 Ffenrb Club 4 Quiet, sociable, helpful, Youthful, appealing, sin- true cere, loyal ll Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Arele Board Orrbeslm, 1, 2, 3, 4 I-Iirlory Club 4 i Frank, courteous, musical, Irresistible, likeable, ear- frienclly nest, clean cut. AUGUST J, BARD0 ANTHONY F. BIANCHI HMO,-y Club 4 , Iuzliun Club 3, 4 Drumulic Club Y' Alert, keen, conscientious, Impulsive, , i-ff Steady tio s, well groo d K f' 1 f , i ,Xl 1 1 ,Q i - I - - - Q 2 ff 7 i 7 L-llfii C II II- E .. ll-": ' ,,,.. ,,i, twenty-zbree -1.-:E E ill llf ji: ! I PETER A. BIEARELLA Drama! r Club 4 Ituliuu ll'ub 4 FUOIQLU 3, 4. ,- . Peppy go-getter, athlete, natural comedian . Q V ., . ' . I .L CHARLES A. BISHOP Enthusiastic, conscientious, humorous JOSEPH W. B BID Arete Boa rl Band 1, 2 ' 4 Orfber ll 2, 3, 4 Sz. 0 5 Club 2 01.10 ck of Gibraltar, in- ell ual, friendly, trum- X p Of renown CLEMENT Boss Band It B O1'L'!9E.Kf1ld 1, 2 Gefmafi Cl1g94 Composedg Preserved, dis- Q4-fr. LEONARD J. BOSSERT Unassuming, modest, ac- 1 tive, cooperative s '. f:- X.. 5.1 H K L ALFRED G. BOYLAN Eclilar-in-Cbief, Arete Dmmulif Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Maroon and While 2 Sl, Tbomur Club 1, 3 Talented, unassuming, con- siderate, actor nonpareil ANGELO 1. BRACCI Optimistic, friendly, will ing, never out of sorts ROBERT A, BRYAN Stump Club 2 Band 3 Cheery, youthful, depend- able, helpful A lu - il E ,II IILQ Q' Ii i twenty-four 4 -E :. S if I nf -: 4 .....- T JOHN J. CANNAN Football I, 2, 3, 4 Popular in school and on campusg athlete and schol- ar EDWAIKD A. BUCKLEY Re-solute, sound, diligent, sedate GERARD R. BURKE JOSEPH M- CARR Dfflmflfff Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Dmmalir Club 4 Friendly, candid, magnetic, wise Waggish, active, naive, sensible S 1 .7 BERNARD J- BU? JOSEPH A. CATALDO i Geflial, agfeeable, Xllmd, Amiable, keen, steady, fa- i Peace l0Vin8Q.E -J' cetious ' Q l BRIAN J. CALLAN RALPH T. CERAME Pleasant, obliging, jocose, Iialjgn Club gf 3' 4 placid Sincere, retiring, mild, co- operative :-. ' - 'fn T-" ! 1 - - - 1 L, II II , Q li ' Q twenty-,ive A ::,.:lE,:E:i,.l.1ll Ils' I:-" g - 25- RALPH E. COOK A . Jolli1,uQbjEusivey1ought- is GEQRGE H, CLAR 3 MAURICE P. CULHANE Practical, amicable, keen, Quiet, thoughtful, manly, true unruflled. JAMES P. DENNIS Football 3, 4 Vivacious, astute, jovial, frank Dm ' 2 3 Mufzc Inclu ious, it' odical, ul j'i' J ES W ONIEE , y f 4 ' JOHN R. DENNIS F tb Il lf . . . 00 'F ' ' 3' 4 Athletic, serious, informal. unostentatious l RW ful, Hrm. g E K , - XY X u. X at X- E, ui 36' X ALBERT W, COON ALBERT J. DESMIT Arele Artift Hmmly Club 2, 4 True, companionable, reli- able, sincere Glee Club 3 Artistic, untiring, retiring, Z accommodating 1 Q 1 - - Q - - Q 1 1 - 7 , 1 .- 1 :I ,JI I E , I: ' twenty-.fix gi N 'I ll' z! .- LEO E. DEVANY JOSEPH J. DOBBINS - - V Q :I Dmmafjf Club 3 Suzmf Tbomur Club I, 2 2 1 Fffenrb Club 4 Science Club 3, 4 1 Humorous, sincere, mis- Maroon and Wvlwe 4 chievous, responsible Football 1 . Quiet, well informed, sin- cere, genial PRUDEN'rA.DEVocsELAERE CHARLES F. DODGE , , , Frenrb Club 4 Meditative, skillful, tal- Glee Club 3, 4 ented, tactful l Unostentatious, droll, en- ' tertaining, informal 1 -'Sn -1 FRANK P. DIMARSICO MORTIMER J. DONOVAN -ll Stump Club 1, 2 Arete Board , Science Club 4 Saint Tbomur Club 2, 3 I Saint Tbomur Club 1, 2 Srience Club 4 Geni-al, amicable, studious, Sincere, energetic, unas- vigorous suming, reliable CHARLES J. DISPENZA JOHN S. DOYLE Murif 1, 2, 3. 4 Sfienre Club Italian Club 3 Mafb Club Trustworthy, unpretend- FUWWN 21 3, 4 ing, hearty, friendly! Prudent, industrious, help- ing, liked by all l Z l f l Q - Q ! l T be N r Q il 7 , II Il Ii 1106711-ji-1611672 - if-v' T-f -'f J I lia tb ill: I 3 JJ 1 4 . fe! - JOHN J. DR1scoLL JAMES G. ENGLERT - -E Football 3, 4 -':- -1 P-fend, Club Youthful, eager, capable, : . . . ' ll Lrkeable, serious, athletic, JO Y droll ROBERT E. EBERHARDT JOSEPH W. FASO HUIOU' Cllllf Ilalilzn Club 2, 3, 4 Quiet, thoughtful, kind, Quiet, Obliging, defefen' true tial, democratic 'l P l in -1 3- FRANK A. EFFINGER GORDON C. FESS 1- l Murir 1, 2, 3, 4 Lanky, happy, clever, care- free BERNARD J. EILERS Furl-loving, happy, popu- lar, debonair Loyal, hearty, good nat- ured, dependable ROBERT B. FISHER Mulb Club Dmmutir Club Frencb Club Minion Promozer Mirthful, resourceful, mis- ' 1 is 21 J ll lltl-ju: i twenty-eigbt 'Si' g.-: Q TII II' jizz! I 'I DONALD 1' FOLEY EUGENE B. GARVEY Democratic, defere n t i a l, loyal, true Resourceful, dependable, quiet, sedate BENEDICT V. FROMEN CHARLES C. GEFELL Muiir 2, 3, 4 German Club 4 Generous, kind, respectful, Witty, affable, cooperative, considerate companionable I I ,T ARTHUR F. FROMM CLARENCE J. CEORGER 'l Imlidn Club 31 4 Gritty, satisfying, untiring, Youthful, timid, helpful, ambitious sincere ALPHONSE J. FURINO ALBERT J. GEYssENs Science Club 4 Argumentative, unyielding, Sedate, meditative, con- determined, mm scientious, studious 1 H - - "-T - l l 7 TI "' Z i 3 I I L I -1 zwenzy-nme S -:Eli II IIV' QI: g I 1 I I FRANK J. GIONTA Observant, self assuring, irrepressible, athletic SAM GIORDANO Italian Clnh Z, 2, 3, 4 Loquacious, alert, keen, industrious WILLIAM R. GLAVIN Maroon and White 4 Enthusiast, athlete, thrifty, successful ,D L, , , 4,411 - , Vgfvkz JOHN I. GOCSHAR Clan President Dramatic Clnh 1, 2, 3, 4 Maroon and While 4 Mirrionr 3 Successful, convincing, cap- FREDERICK L. GRAUS Foozhall 3, 4 Contented, successful, ath- letic, of sure aim RAYMOND G. GRIM Arete Board Sz. Thornar Cluh Z, 2 Srienre Clnh 3, 4 Maroon and While 4 Artistic, scientific, mathe- matical, popular FRANCIS J. GRUENAUER Glee Clnh 3, 4 German Clah 4 Quiet, musical, studious, many sided CHARLES J. HAHN St. Thornar Clnh 1, 2, 3 Striking personality, keen, mirthful, talented ll F' r-ll N, , II II clgqlll-1'J Q thirty ' Ti az:-fficll lc -2 Illlllil I in RICHARD J. HANLEY Hillary Club 3 Foolball 4 Studious, appreciative, re- sourceful, loyal EDWARD J. HANLON German Club 4 Clever, retiring, quiet, forceful JOHN W. HART Murir Dramatic Club Youthful, progressive, ag- gressive, successful CARL J. HARTMANN German Club 3 Magnetic, jovial, forceful, true WILLIAM F. HASENAUER K lli l 1- Joi-IN J. HANNAN 1 Clan Trearurer Serehe, able, thoughtful, German Club 2, 3 i J fdlfmg Maw Club 4 Sl. Tboma: Club Brilliant, popular, faith- jful, stzclfast ' Y LAWRENCE R. HARPER WILLIAM A. HEINDL, JR. Mari: 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Artistic, sympathetic, op- Dfbafing Club . timistic, grateful Maroon and Wbzze 4 Sf. Tbomas Club 1 : Energetic, helpful, loyal, : 1' true T-" - H - - ' 312, II II ji 'T tbirty-one K ::.:..l X5'lI IIIf jill: A E- ... - F + l PAUL C. HEINRICI-I Science Club 3 Greek Club 4 Sl. Tbomuf Club 1, 2, 3 Informed, exact, informa- tive, unassuming WILLIAM E. HENNEssEY Mufic I, 2, 3, 4 Candid, cheery, sensible, lover of the social sciences RAYMOND G. HEPT Srience Club 4 Alfable, self-possessed, sin- cere, companionable HOMER J. HERBERT Witty, industrious, cool peaceful ADRIAN P. HICKEY jocular, virile, f r a n k, stolid ROBERT G. HIRSCI-I St. Tbomuf Club 1 Genial, eager, punctual, loyal ARTHUR W. HIRSCHMAN Foozball 2, 3, 4 A Spartan on the gridiron, An Aquinas booster ROBERT F. HOCKENOS Cbeerleuder German Club Gay, spirited, maker and lover of recreation l 5 l i illildllll ll L I' lr: Q lhifly-ZWO l 1:5 'II II' 1 Ft ANDREW N. HOFFMAN Quiet, unassuming, ever a guarantee of accomplish- ment CHARLEs H. HOLMES Arele Board Maroon and W'bize 4 Murir 1, 2, 3, 4 Slamp Club 1 SI. Tbamar Club 1. 2. 3 Versatile, thorough, con- scientious, brainy EVERETT A. HUBER. JR, Dependable, alert, sport loving, courteous JOSEPH P. INGROSSANO Mufir 1, 2, 3, 4 jovial, friendly, persistent, true ANTHONY J. Izzo Sriemfe Club 4 Serious, scientific, agree- able, sincere HENRY F. JOHANTGEN Murir 1, 2. 3. 4 I Football 4 Musical, quiet, ambitious, genuine leaf. wil GERALD E. KANE Frmlbull 1, 2. 3. 4 Athletic, popular, carefree, content J .2 ROBERT J. KANE Mufb Club 4 Diminutive, ready, athlet- ic, able 4 l 7 zluiflgill ll A Q' l 7' -i fbirzy-zbree -1 .-:-.ulffgi ' I lllf 2 - ll ANDREW J. KAVANAUGH Loyal, Aquinas booster, peaceful, true I Q . 17 l 1 I fre W 'LIANP G. KEARNEY f X 001 dll 3, 4 cially firigined, candid t ughtful, sport lovin ' . tp f Lf I Y ,fx l X ff I ,J uv 5 WILLIAM E. KEEGAN Hirlory Club 2 Slump Club 3 Prudent, dependable, so- ciable, alert NICHOLAS B. KEHOE Hiftory Club 4 Merry, diligent, baffling, unobtrusive. BERNARD 1. KELLY Mufic 1 Dramatic Club 1 Vivacious, sportive, quiet, unassuming HOMER V. KELLY French Club 2, 3 Thoughtful, studious, shrewd, droll WILLIAM J. KENNEDY Arele Board Clan Serrelury Maroon and Uybile 4 Maile Club 2. 3, 4 SI. Tbomuf Club 1, 2 Prominent, diligent, gifted, kind JOHN H. KIER Perpetually smiling, in- formal, friendly, well liked 4 F' illjiidllll ll L gmc: i tbivty-four A ll 7 - ' Al- - zu N lll lll, Mijas: ! ROY H. KLINGLER Mutb Club 2, 3, 4 Tense, diligent, depend- able, successful HAROLD VU. KNIGHT Youthful, cheery, alert, mathematical EUGENE J. KRAFT Slump Club 1 Quiet, persevering, witty, resourceful JAMES P. KRAUS Hiftory Club 4 Maroon and While 4 Popular, reserved, atten- tive, cooperative WALTER KROECKEL German Club 2, 3 Frenrb Club 3 Resolute, helpful, earnest, candid JOSEPH F. LALLY Hirzory Club 4 Glee Club 4 Carefree, happy, indiffer- ent, companionable DONALD A. LAPPAN Quiet, dependable, indus- trious, calm JOHN T. LEBBON Restrained, agreeable, cour- teous, liked by all 1- i 31 -,JII IIV,QjIie ll IW WILLIAM G. LECKINGER ea- Give CI.-I Bfb fb 9,2 will .'I.'.LTI 413 'Hp PM rf. D 5 s. D QQ GERARD H. LENHARD Greek Club 4 Eager, friendly, attentive, agreeable ll :EQ Tull lllf jill'-14 JOHN R. LYNCH Thoughtful, dignified, jolly, a good mixer RAYMOND E. MACGREGOR Frencb Club 3, 4 St. Tbomur Club 1, 2, 3 Unassuming, scholarly, quiet, untiring ll - .T JOSEPH E. LILL HENRY M. MACK 1 Greek Club 4 Srienre Club 3, 4 I Areze Artifz Unobtrusive, successful, Artistic, helpful, courteous, ambitious, MPPY democratic FERDINAND L. LIST LEO A' MACSWEENEY Clan Vire-Prefident Punctual, reticent, true, Bllfinfff Mdndgff, Afflf loyal Ilfluroon and Wbile 4 Muric 1, 2 Science Club 3, 4 :u St. Tbomar Club 2 :n 1 l : Earnest, popular, success- ': ful, a good booster - - - 4,-,SL W ' il ,Z J, I I i li 11117 fy-I IX F - i A :Iii Zul lnf Alias: m - WALTER G. MAHER ANTHONY l- MARINO :- - ' - ':' Hingfy Club 4 Srzenfe Club 4 - S - Unsophisticated, loyal, C00l, fh0l18hffU1, Pf0f11Pf. friendly, athletic Studious l GEORGE G' MANCUSO ALPHONSE A. MARTENS Mafia 1, 2' 3 4 Frenrb Club 2 Hirtory Club M4117 Club 31 4 Stump Club Preoccupied, cheerful, Skeptical, l musical, gullelessi helpful X mirthful If 0.1 . WV , q ff -k J ,L -- - I ,J - BRIAN T. MANNION DoM1N1c A. MARTILLOTTA ui Hixlory Club 4 , , Glee Club 1 Vivacious, hearty, eager, i I Quiet, kind, thoughtful, alert h i accommodating .l ANGELO C. MARCELLO FRANCIS L. MASLYN Hiylory Club 4 Mag, Cluk 3 Diffident, timid, grateful, Studious, persevering, def- true erential, cheerful I -': - - - il f E, II II A Q I: 1... zbirty-seven - Til -'Qi g zzlffil ,ll lll 2 - 'l qi JOHN A. MCCARTHY uaci s, ar mentative, .M JOHN W. MCHUGH Virgil Club 4 Easy going, congenial, friendly, generous l JOSEPH F. AHON Murif , 4 Hina y 4 ari a Ommodating ing, likeable ll? cu BERNARD E. MCNAMARA Mulb Club 3, 4 Humorous, determined, athletic, democratic WILLIAM R. MESSNER Serious, impartial, ambi- tious, promising GERALD A. MILLER Conservative, friendly cheerful, obliging I ,p 5 ,f .vw , fy. RICHARD A. MILLER Arele Baum? Sl. Tbomux Club 1, 2, 3 Drumulic Club 1, 2, 3 Mufif 3, 4 Hiitory Club 4 Talented, ambitious, gen- erous, sincere THOMAS M. MILLER Aieze Board Dmmuzir Club 1, 2, 3 Murir 3, 4 Science Club 4 Audacious, gay, enthusias 4 ll i A 7 :uid L ll lli Qin: i zbifzy-eiglu S-:llljii 'll lllllliljlliz g -E - 1. l BERNARD T. MooRE Ffemb Club 2 Purposeful, dependable, quiet, energetic HAR! R. MosTA Co e d ing, po sua? or rd A - R All ,A N ya Ill' l Cdl' N' EMMETT J. MULDooN Freufb Club Hirlory Club Glee Club Earnest, truthful, ambi- tious, fearless JAMES M. MURIPHY Arele Artilt Congenial, fun making, carefree, artistic Q. xssiii M-Q 4,1 I' h' 9 WILLIAM E. MURRAY Areze Board Capable, original, practi- cal, supporting ll JOHN T. NAYLON Arele Board Dmmulif Club 1 Hirlory Club 3 Frenfb Club 4 Imitative, diplomatic, sin- cere, light hearted ANDREW T. NEARY Foolball 2, 3. Hirlory CI 4 Matb, Frenbb 1 Ath , aggressive, cour- s, noisy THEODORE J. NEUBERT Stump Club 1 Science Club 3, 4 Maroon and Wbize 4 Sl. Tbomuf Club 1, 2, 3 Straightforward, compla- cent, dependable, scientific :I e 'I li QM: -11 tbzrty-nine I 4 i FRANCIS T. NEWMAN Football 2, 3, 4 Cheerful, determined, am- icable, athletic JOHN C. NINFO Glee Club 1.3, 4 Italian Club 2, 3, 4 Kind, trusting, unasum- ing, appreciative , ll ROBERT E. O'BEIRNE Greek Club 4 Maroon and W'bile 4 Bright, witty, consistent, 0 f ' ROBERT J. O'CoNNOR Muric 1, 2, 3 Complaisant, loyal, musi- cian, friend ll I .1 EI 'l ll L ll l -in I1- 1 CHARLES M. NORTON LEON G. O'NE1LL 1- ' Murir 1, 2, 3, 4 .Muric 2 Wide aw ke, 1 ere, ac- Youthful, pensive, shy K commodatk sical conscientious is ROBERT F, OAKS MICHAEL C. PASTORELLH Glee Club 3 Malb Club 3 Science Club 4 Science Club 4 Serious, court Ous, thought- Good natured, talented, ful, t rw quiet, studious 1 W N 1 : if ,UQ ...- l ' 1 Q - ' - - - - 14070, l f 1 .-:Jail ' ll lllf v: PATRICK P. PECOR Frenfb Club 3 Helpful, loyal, friendly, courteous SALVATORE A. PELLINGRA Imlian Club 4 Hasty, ingenious, amiable, happy GERALD W, PHEILSHIFTER Youthful, buoyant, manly, courteous JOHN M. PIETRASZKIEWICZ Glee Club 4 Dmmulif Club 4 Serious, conscientious, staunch, true 4 - 1 -1 RAYMOND T. PELLINO JAMES F. POLLOCK i -'r Popular, cheerful, obliging, IUdU5ffi0U5, CICWY, l011Y, persevering helpful 1 I JOHN P. PETROSSI JOHN D, POTTER Gentle, manly, talented, 'xjnc 21 b 1 kind mp u Unpretentious, candid, seri- ous, docile -n 1 1 2 1 i - Q 1 1 l l 7 zatjl, I ll 'ijfgnuz " f0fly-0716 g i ill' Illf I:-" - 5 4 -, JAMES E, QUIGLEY ANT NY . RUSCIO 1 H Q 2' Frenrb Club Football , 3 ':' -' Intimate, frank, possessing Hi-WOW Club 1 the ability of leadership Trustworthy, ea , de- termined, promisin KET-T-ARD J- RALPH EDWARD E. SANDERL Loquacious, cheery, subtle, French Club 3 true Studious, able, willing, conservative S l in JOHN T- ROGERS FREDERICK W. SCHLITZE11 T A , I V Arele Board Kind, conscientious, taci- Editor Maman and WMM turn, ambitious slump Club 1 i Srienre Club 3, 4 Sl. Tbomuf Club 1, 2, 3 Amiable, adroit, witty, sa- gacious JOSEPH B- ROONEY PAUL T. SCHMITZ Foozbull 3, 4 Hj-fig,-J, Cjuf, 4 6166 Club 3' 4 Cheerful, agreeable, kindly, Persevering, quiet, sports true lover, companionable T I l i - - - - 2 l 1 l X I ,.. Q ll 7 J, I I i Q I2 f01'!y-M110 - Q 1 X ' Il' O 1 1 l l - GEORGE J. SCHULTE JOHN C. SIMONDS - - Z 2 I . Football 2, 3, 4 f an Companionable, fun loving, , f , , H 1 industrious, friendly Quiet' ul? enjoying' 3 3'- ble, athletic ROBERT H. SHATZEL JOSEPH C- SIPLO Minion Pmmolev' 2, 3 F"5'7ff9 C1145 3, 4 Drumalir Club 3 Literary, accomplished, de- ll Hirmry Club 4 termined, energetic Enthusiastic, exacting, dili- gent, argumentative 4-, .-. 1-n JEROME P. SHAUGHNESSY JAMES E' SLAVIN -- Dmmalic Club 1, 4 1131816 Bam? 4 Practical, hustling, wen. Pffomom l liked' Sincere Sl. Tbnmar Club 1, 2 Intellectual, athletic, ener- i . . . 'N getic, retiring JOHN A. SHULTS JOHN F. SLINEY Dmmatwlcinb 2' 3' -4 . Sociable, loyal, generally jolly, artistic, enthusiastic, liked, unassuming A clramatrc f 1 f ff 1 4 ' A I-4611117 1 ' 1 l K i - - l 1 1 1 - - - ' ::llj-2 II II , i - I2 J' -It forty-lbree A .::3,I il lll Sill-'1- - .4-ff' Ti- -'-1 -1- Envcmiyy J. SLOAN ERNEST L. SPRANZA Z : Frencli Cyub 3 ll Murir 1, 2, 3, 4 E Respdns ble, jtgersevering, Solemn, staunch, droll, am- kind, h ppy 1 bitious nl 'L I, . Q V ' Y '57 f , PHILIP F. SPAHN CHARLES J. STATT Foolball 2, 3, 4 Science Club 4 Athletic, generous, cheer- Genial, steady, studious, ful, responsive , loyal. S! . s , I 5' ' r '+ . is xt 1 l f Mt ,L 'L t 'sly X, S i -n GEORGE J. SPILLMAN JOSEPH A. STEIMER T, German Club 4 ' Stalwart, constant of pur- pose, candid Wise, industrious, sedate, reserved K. ' 3 lv . RANZA OscAR F. STEINWACHS Arete B card Quiet, even tempered, German Club 3 sporting, Jolly Talented, able, quiet, man of action 1 1 - - Q Q Q l ' il ,j II II dijlcz ' f0f'ly-f01l7' l 4 g :mi U' Il llrf 1 'l JOSEPH F. STOCK St, Tbomar Club 1, 2, 3 German Club 3, 4 Intellectual, thoughtful, re- spected, admired CYRIL G. STREB Murlr 2, 3, 4 German Club 2, 4 Glee Club 3 Argumentative, frank, me- lodious, appreciative IRVIN F. STUTSMAN Murir 1, 2, 3, 4 VINCENT R. THOMPSON Merry, hard working, trim, loquacious JAMES J. TORMEY Hiflory Club 4 Unsophisticated, gay, fair, clever JOHN A. TORNABEN Mull: 1, 2, 3, 4 Q ll l Musical, clever, quiet, re- Srienfe Club 4 ' i Served Maroon ana' Wbite 4 Tranquil, serious, retiring, kind l JOHN B. SULLIVAN ARTHUR F. TROY F007?aU 31 4 . I A German Club 1, 2, 3 fjrefldenf mmf Minion Playful, clever, carefree, "U x helpful Genuine, re sible, ag- gressive, lova 2. Z T i i ' 1 i - , - .Ml l sin 1 l,,,..:L 1 I I ,E - ui ,-i forty-fre gg-111 l llliliz - - BART J, VELLA : Iluliun Club 2, 3, 4 - " Calm, cool, serious, de- cisive LoUIs R. VIAVATTENE Ifuliun Club 4 Eager, optimistic, pensive, 1 WILLIAM H. WARD Hixtory Club 3, 4 Sincere, en rget' , cautious, fflle Y HARRY E. WEBB Agile, affable, fun provok- ing, youthful 4 ll athletic S i WILLIAM E- VICK CHARLES E. WEBER i , l' 1' HIUOU' Club 2 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 T ' Enthusiastic, peppy, reli Maroon and Wbilf 4 able, C01-dial Modest, sociable, fastid- ious, loyal - x DAM P. VIscARDI JULES G, WEGMAN Ufiliflfl Club 21 3, 4 German Club 2, 3, 4 Alert, ambitious, mafhe' Aesthetic, optimistic, cap- matical, unassuming I able' ambitious 1 1 i i Z 1 - l Q - - 7 K -H Y -il I I L 3 III: if - forty-.fix - i ..--1 Tig 41' .1-EJ ' I -2- ' I l l - ARTHUR T. WERTH FRANK J. WILSON - - Q 2 German Club 2, 3, 4 Muyif 1, 2, 3, 4 2' - '- jovial, genial, bantering, Precise, serious, deliberate, straightforward - energetic L WILLIAM T. WVHELEHAN JEROME C. WOHLRAB Fololbull 4 Hillary Club 4 Hff'?'tf Club 4, , Naturally pleasant, con- Impish, athletic, restive, . , siderate, content sincere 3 In i, LAWRENCE H. WHITE EDWARD R. LEFLER -. Unobtrusive, amiable, loy- Happy, even, friendly, de- I al, retiring pendahle l l ALFORD A. WILLIAMS ROBERT J. MAXWELL Sfienre Club 3, 4 Fao1ball2, 3, 4 Calm, helpful, unpreten- Discreet, cautious, atten- tious, true-blue tive, energetic v 4'z,T1 f , g, 1 'Q i QXNJ 1 K ONS Y' : N . 1 5' Q Ally! 4 Y Jax, l X i 1 l in i f ll ll j' li ' YL - forty-Jeverz 4 J.-:-.alifl "lI IlVf I-1 g y l l 1 JAMES E. BRESLIN josEPH SAWICKI Industrious, amiable, stud- ious, quiet Calm, humorous, likeable, sturdy COMMENCEMENT From desks and halls deserted They run with joy away, With never a moment's fleeting thought For another and happier day. They depart with wills that are young and strong, But with eyes that are blind. In another year perhaps they'll know That they left their hearts behind. ALFRED BOYLAN. l K ilzllilll II IILQ ::: 7' folly-ezglot - r- -3T7Siif'f-1-f A,f. W-, 4, 77747 M ,,,,. ..,i5 f g11:':"i'il'- H .4 I' ,-.... ,.,...., .I VH ..., ,.,. . W, ,.f,k,,,,,-,. , - 1... E r,4-asf..4.4----- "'- ' ,, .Mm v,,,, PM , , II3 A .5 QWWMJ ""b----T121- gl I f ff if LJ Iwi an 'll E' Ji if z EH fi? li 5? xii W xii f. V' H: U1 ml - 1 , , , WILLIAM lg gy iw 'gi J! iff E' KENNEDY 'l. L: 1,1 " ' rx, . 1 1' 1 -, ii: FI A as Q f' C wimzefzfemefzt Sjzenker -P 0 1 f . I 3 W , V if fl Q 5- 6 Us gk n as if mg if? g 3: sv 3 ' 1 R I E W 1 xl fi A li jg? e HE li gif fe! A ala M ff? 'aa ii U, I X Li! ? + 11,-af -' 1 'i i VA f I W Q 2 g I glzzlff-3--1-lll llr'i'x 'i'13ll:lQ M1 M K I i 5 + IH! - UH Egg:-lui-jg-F-,-Ewl llfi-"-E11-:IE W A 3 II III' u: A -2- THE ARETE 'AD CLUB' PERSONNEL 1 l 1 F Raymond A. Bailey Raymond F. Beaucaire Joseph E. Bennett Joseph W. Boland Clement L. Boss Leonard Bossert Alfred G. Boylan Edward A. Buckley Robert G. Burke Ralph T. Cerame Frank P. Di Marsico Mortimer J. Donovan Gordon C. Fess Donald J. Foley Arthur F. Fromm Eugene B. Garvey William R. Glavin John I. Gocshar Raymond G. Grim Charles J. Hahn Richard J. Hanley Carl J. Hartmann William J. Hasenauer William A. Heindl Paul C. Heinrich Arthur W. Hirschman Charles H. Holmes Robert J. Kane Homer V. Kelly William Kennedy William G. Leckinger Gerard H. Lenhard Joseph E. Lill Henry M. Mack Leo A. MacSweeney Alphonse A. Martens Richard A. Miller Thomas M. Miller William E. Murray John T. Naylon Andrew T. Neary John C. Ninfo Robert F. Oaks Leon G. O'Neill John M. Pietraszkiewicz James F. Pollock Frederick Schlitzer James E. Quigley Paul T. Schmitz Robert H. Shatzel John A. Shults John C. Simonds James E. Slavin Charles J. Statt Oscar F. Steinwachs John B. Sullivan Jules G. Wegman U h-4 E- Francis Gruenauer Emmett J. Muldoon Jerome C. Wohlrab -3' iv J J L. L '- .. -1- j il MP, lll llll J l:: jifzy-one E! ::llCfl ' ll llu ' I: THE ARETE "AD CLUB" E are very apt to overlook the fact that publications such as the Arete must necessarily have a financial foundation. Some are main- tained through funds appropriated for that purpose by interested societies and organizations, others rely upon the money contributed by their subscribers, while a third group depends almost entirely upon the revenue obtained from their advertisers. Under this classification comes the Arete. While a great part of the success of any yearbook rests upon the artistic and literary endeavors of the students contributing to the periodical and upon the originality and ingenuity which they display, nevertheless these qualities could not be present except for the sincere efforts of those who untiringly labor to secure advertisements through the cooperation of certain firms and individuals. To these members of the graduating class the Arete owes a debt of gratitude. Upon them depended whether the yearbook was to be a small, commonplace pamphlet, or the object of beauty and workmanship which has always in past years borne the seal of Aquinas. They have come through with flying colors. It is a significant fact that in spite of the general trend toward economy which characterized the time, more advertising was secured than during the years of prosperous business activity. This year the Arete not only retains the same high standards set by previous issues, but by reason of the increased returns from this source, the book contains more material than any of its predecessors. Although a few establishments insert notices in the Arete solely for busi- ness purposes, most of the advertisers support the school annual because they wish to demonstrate their appreciation and approval of the fine work being done at Aquinas and are desirous of assisting the students in successfully promoting this activity. It is only fair then that we should repay their kindness and generosity by favoring these advertisers when the occasion arises. The members of the class of thirty-five who constitute the advertising staff of the Arete have every reason to feel proud of the work which they have ac- complished. They have established a record which future classes will find difficult to surpass. And they may be assured that the time and energy which they have so freely given is thoroughly appreciated by the faculty of Aquinas and every mem- ber of the Arete Board. LEO A. MACSWEENEY. 4 I l El N 'II II ' jul: " iftjgnvo J ll K 1 II IIVS I:: 4 THE ARETE On field of sport we cheer her name, For there she nobly gains her fame. With, as their model, the Scholar Saint, V . Her sons his ideal do preserve without taint. In drama, in music, and other event She stands unapproached for depth of intent. - -, But something is lacking, until near the close Her prowess in battle, her studies, and play Are part of Aquinas, as light is of day. Of the year, the container of verse and of prose, Of history, humor, and views where we roam, Arrives to complete our stay in this home. Each year in june, the day do we hail That brings us the Arete. Ne'er may she fail! CHARLES H. HOLMES. 7 3.1 ZDII IIC l i A I S F F 1 ' Inf - il 1 OUR PRESIDENT Though he's the keen President Of the Class of Thirty-Five, We saw him as Grumpy, n Gray haired, aged, yet spry. With a bit of a strut And a hint of a smile, He's played many a part In right thespian style. JOSEPH BENNETT. A DREAM A freshman in his class did drowse When he saw himself supreme- He thought he was a SENIOR bold But alas! it was a dream. PHILIP SPAHN. SIC PASSIM I heard a robin singing. 'Twas spring, his joys were ringing, Unexpected snow did fall.- Next spring he will not sing at all. JOSEPH C. SIPLO. E512-ZX,-ellll ll gill 4 I 1: 7 i J::: T llll llf' Ii 1... l OLD FAITHFUL There, old fellow, take a hearty swallow For there remains much work that is to follow. You've run and you've idled at my command But you never feared the touch of my hand. To be sure, you were often overworked But your duty you never once shirked. Full many a time you went off in a glide, And yet you were ever close to my side. Your tracks to me are a most welcome sight And the cause of my rise to my present height. When your working days are finally spent To my treasure chest you will promptly be sent. Your power is superior to that of any horse For you are the mighty pen, of course. , JOSEPH STOCK. HOME How dear and precious is to me The cottage that o'erlooks the Bay! 'Tis home where kindly parents dwell And peace and love ever hold sway. JOSEPH INGROSSANO. HUMAN NATURE In spite of what a person tries to do Another one will surely take the view That very simply were his laurels won. O, how much easier 'tis said than done! THOMAS MILLER. MOTHER, MOST POWERFUL Hail, all hail, our Mother, To you we lift our thoughts. Hail, all hail! our Mother Through whom great deeds are wrought! JOSEPH INGROSSANO. 7 illfid YIII IIVZ Qin: fflj'-file il 4 I 4 i gg:-.J X JII IIIZQI: l .1 THE CATHOLIC PRESS gg NYTHING you do for the Good Press, I will consider as having been done for me personallyf, POPE PIUS XI. More than ever before the Catholic family is in need of the Catholic press, and, conversely, owing to economic conditions, the Catholic press requires the full support of the Catholic family. There have been a marked revival and extension of Catholic literature in recent years in spite of adverse conditions, but it is need- less to say that Catholic literature can not flourish unless it receives the full support of Catholics. The late Cardinal Gasparri frequently emphasized the need of the Catholic press in offsetting the confusion of ideas and the corruption of morals reflected daily in the secular press, and our Holy Father has spoken of its positive value as the voice of Catholic Action. Our secular press seems to incline toward the spectacular. This is probably because of its increasing commercialization, its lack of religious and cultural standards. News of crime decked out in most minute detail is featured and sen- sationalized. A large proportion of secular literature is naturalistic in tone, it capitalizes the theories of atheistic scientists, and presents irreligious schemes of social reform opposed to Christian tradition and morals. Frequently, the discussions and events of the day touch upon the Catholic Church and Catholic life. But the haste of modern journalism, and ignorance of the Church and its teachings cause frequent misrepresentation of the Church and of Catholic news. Under such conditions it is obviously impossible for the Catholic family to keep abreast of Catholic affairs, to grow in knowledge, to be able to participate actively in Catholic Action, or to resist the influence of pagan thought, without the information and guidance offered by the Catholic press. In its presentation of news, editorials, books, and pamphlets the Catholic press is concerned with the really worth while and lasting things of life-the spread of Christian truth, the preservation of family life, the cultural and spiritual development of the individual, and the application of Catholic principles to in- dustrial and economic problems. A flourishing Catholic press is not only indis- " if ,Tul lnni Q3 I: ' ty-.rzx 4 . l -l --""': -i' A 3 Il lllks Di A I u F pensable in defending the Faith-it contributes to the material welfare of the Catholic family and makes possible a larger Catholic participation and influence in local and national life. Reading, study and discussion of Catholic literature and of Catholic news in the home can be made interesting and profitable. A practical grasp of Catholic affairs can be obtained in this way. It also helps members of the family to give a reason for their Faith, to answer questions asked by non-Catholic friends, to defend the Church, and to arouse sympathy and interest in Catholic thought and life. In conclusion is it not true to state that the status of a diocese may be deter- mined by the merit of its Catholic publication and the extent of its circulation? WILLIAM J. KENNEDY, PROVIDENCE Through the twilight seeping Fall shadows deep, As night comes creeping On silent feet. And black dusk gath'ring Over the land, Drops like a cloak From the devil's hand. But before the glow of daylight dies Stars wink out on the silent night, Shining with lustre clear and bright, And good folk whisper: "God has eyes." ALFRED BOYLAN. l:ul II IIC l i - --If J::l T llll llr II: I F 1 fl l Helen's Babies END RUN He surged toward the backman, Then dodged to the leftg And feigned again to the rightg In ten more lengthy piston steps He was far from the linemen's sight. There was a man to the left And a man to the right, And slippery turf betweeng And twice he heard a player smack Where only his tracks were seen. FICTION DICTION The Freshmen 'IOSEP So Big The Sophomores Orphans of the Storm The juniors Winners Take All The Seniors On the Run Passing to Classes The Joyful Trouble Maker Exams The Blue Room Father Wurzer's Ofiice Desert Gold 10075 The Crisis Regents Week The Kingdom Around the Corner Graduation ENGLISH VERSE I think that I shall never see What teachers find in poetry For I always have difficulty With Arnold, Keats and even Shelley. I can enjoy great Vergil's verse And value Caesar's style so terse. I think it's I need Dido's nurse For I can't abide this English verse. I appreciate Cicero's scope And the prose of Alexander Pope. With a science theory I can cope- PAUL SCHMITZ. H BENNETT. As for English verse, I've lost all hope. MICHAEL PASTORELLE. , Qui: Q 4 l 41: 4: N-gllll lll -: A THAT THERE MAY BE BUT ONE FOLD AND ONE SHEPHERD 1 W I.. HROUGH succeeding ages the Catholic Church has grown and developed and become more powerful. But with this growth and development came greater difficulties and more perplexing problems solutions for which had to be found. The fields were many but the laborers were few. Messengers of the God incarnate were doing everything in their power to convey His Gospel of Redemption to countless millions of souls. Their efforts were but the efforts of babes trying desperately to reach out for something they saw but could not obtain. Surely they were doing God's work in a most noble manner. How much greater would be the fruits yielded had they more adequate means? All through the Church ran the fervent desire and prayer that these Apostles of Christ might have the means of extending the One Fold to include those poor souls in heathen countries who were going about as sheep without a shepherd. Holy Mother Church never lost sight of the fact that each year millions of souls were lost to her, and each year she lent more efforts to this never ending struggle of saving souls. Charitable associations and societies were organized to help further the cause of Christ's Missions. In the Nineteenth Century we find mission societies becoming more numer- ous and their accomplishments worthy of careful consideration. Finally, in 1823, the Society for the Propagation of the Faith was founded. The problem of foreign missions, although still very great in the eyes of the Church, now, for the first time, looked hopeful. ' I should like to think that it would interest you were I to take the space to record a list of names and accomplishments of mission societies the world over. However, I cannot but feel that it would be of far more interest to you if I should briefly mention a society which is very dear to the hearts of all of us, The Catholic Students' Mission Crusade. This society, as the name implies is made up of Catholic students, and surely, there is not a Catholic student who should not feel proud to point to the work of this society both at home and in foreign mis- sions. We of Aquinas should be especially proud of it because our Mission Unit is a full fledged member and we may truthfully say that our Unit is doing much to spread the Gospel of Christ. At Aquinas, as the years pass, our mission activities should become more and more vigorousg the spirit of Saint Francis Xavier should here be emulated, his zeal to spread the Gospel to all nations should be displayedf We should not rest F7 ' :til f i n iii: ' jifly-mne .ff-: '17 5 :f-1..ll7-Jl llfugl : A 1 i, - content until our banner leads the ranks of those who are laboring that there may be but "One Fold and One Shepherd." Christ has said, "Whosoever gives 5- unto these, the least of my brethren, gives unto me." Is it not heartening to know E. :' that whatever we do for the success of the missions we are doing for God? Let ': each and every Aquinas student resolve to give generously of his prayers, his time and his spending money to the work of the Catholic Students' Mission Crusade! JOHN B. SULLIVAN. A BREEZE FROM ALASKA ,ly f0n 4 viii! from Father Cunningham, S. f., Alafkan Mirrionfzryj F 1 While we sat comfortably at home -S' And enjoyed the breath of spring, '-Z' How shocked were we when one nice morn The breezes seemed to bring From Alaska to our school a priest, 1. A lieutenant of Our King. E: Father Cunningham this man was called, l A missionary bold, All dressed in beaver cap and gloves And furs-against the cold, We list with all our ears intent As cheerfully he told- What hardships he had suffered there Amid the snow and gale, CTwas all to spread the word of God In that far distant pale.j - And how he lived and hoped to die - -En Forever on the Trail. En - CHARLES H. HOLMES. - H - ' 3-1 E IIBSIIV1 " tc: ' -f-,,.,- -. t , Jlxty I xl -'Z .iq F' - 41: Szzll N 'ull lli 2 ! MOTHER It is a wonderful thing, A Mother. For me there will never be Another. She watches over me, guides me, loves me And when I offend her, she forgives me, and loves me Again. Who helped me in sickness and all my care? My mother. When all had forsaken me, who was there? My mother. And when she will leave me to go home High above, Her spirit will stay with me and with it Her love. XVILLIAM KEEGAN. FATHER Symbol of security and upright honesty, Serene, perpetual font of hearty tenderness, Smiling and kind, more than a friend or teacher, And wiser in his care than both together. ALFRED G. BOYLAN. FEATHERED CONFIDENCE One day in Spring, a happy pair of robins flew Down upon our window ledge to found a home, And there they placed two tiny eggs of clearest blue, In a nest they leave unguarded and alone. Both know their spot of happiness will ever stay, Secure and dearly loved by all who see, For Christ Himself protects the nest when they're away With His rule of love, revered by you and me. FREDERICK SCHLITZER. :mild II IIVT. jun: .rzxly-one - -1. I 1 i 5 V r i i S3-ll ii Tll lllf I:-'24 SAINT THOMAS MORE gc ID Nature ever frame a gentler, sweeter or happier character than that of More?l' Thus did the great Humanist, Erasmus, speak of his friend, Thomas More, whom the Catholic Church raised to the dignity of the altar on Sunday, May nineteenth. Sir Thomas More was born in London in the year fourteen seventy- eight and spent much of his boyhood in the household of Cardinal Morton. In due time he entered Oxford, where he came under the influence of the Renais- sance spirit which he so nobly exemplified. Upon leaving the university Sir Thomas More spent four years in a Car- thusian monastery leading a life of prayer, discipline, and mortification. Although he finally decided that God had destined him for another calling he always con- tinued the practices he had learned in the monastery and Erasmus relates that he recited the canonical hours daily. Sir Thomas More married twice, when his first wife died he took another to watch over the three young daughters his late wife had left him. He was an ideal husband and father and his friends never tired of visiting that happy household in Chelsea. Since the marital difficulties of King Henry VIII were the basic cause of his martyrdom, it may be said that Sir Thomas died in defense of the sanctity of Christian marriage as well as for the cause of Catholic unity. Sir Thomas embarked upon a career as a lawyer and soon became noted for his ability and integrity. As his worth was recognized, he became successfully Undersheriff of London, a member of Parliament, Treasurer of the Exchequer and finally Lord Chancellor of England, a position second only to the King. He was the first Englishman not of the nobility and not of the clergy to hold this latter ofiice and so efficiently did he fill it that one time he settled all the cases on the docket. Such a thing is said never to have happened before or since. In spite of his preoccupation with the affairs of state he still found time to engage in literary efforts producing a "History of King Richard III" and many controver- sial works. His masterpiece, however, is the famous "Utopia", which ranks with Plato's "Republic" in the field of imaginative writing. Besides producing creative work of his own, the Lord Chancellor aided other artists in their labors and be- came the patron of the famous painter, Hans Holbein, and of the erudite scholar, Erasmus of Rotterdam. The Lord Chancellor had held his ofiice scarcely two years when the train of events began which ended with England's separation from the Catholic Church. i Y .gl ,PLIJII IIL f'1n lc: ,iff :XT If 1 4.191 11 11134.21 F 1 King Henry put aside his lawful wife, Catherine of Aragon, and determined to marry Anne Boleyn, a maid of honor to the queen. Sir Thomas More could not approve such a marriage and therefore he soon resigned his lofty position and withdrew into private life. He further showed his disapproval of the king's rela- tions with Anne by declining to be present at her coronation. Soon after he was called upon to take the oath on the Bill of Succession which contained the denial of the authority of the Pope. Sir Thomas stoutly refused and was thrust into the Tower of London, where he was held for a year and three months. Many. attempts were made to influence him to abandon his stand and submit to the King's will but he remained adamant. Finally, after a farcical trial he was condemned to death on july first, iifteen thirty-five, and the sentence was carried out six days later. It was typical of the man that he jested even in the face of death. just before the axe fell he pulled his beard out of its path, saying, "This hath done no treason." In eighteen eighty-eight Pope Leo XIII beatified Sir Thomas More along with john Fisher and the other English martyrs of that period. On Sunday, May nineteenth occurred the canonization of these two glorious exemplars of Catholic Action, the nrst English saints proclaimed since the Reformation. PAUL HEINRICH. ' I l CREDO QUIDQUID DIXIT DB1 FILIUS Should you ask me why this motto, Why these words and this avowal, With the admission of beliefs, With the creed of Christian soldiers, With the mention of our Savior With thoughts of His supremacy, And the reward which He will give If we should live up to our creed, I should then answer only this: ' I believe what the Son of God has said. JOSEPH C. SxPLo. 4 l l l 7 gl S fvill llffgjli ' .rzxty-three T gl-:lllii-T" e,-ull llwf- ,:f-Ill'-Zig U U 7 H P ' ' ll nl N U J W PIT 'Zin-?lQ-ijful lle-F:-fjuzlg X gl:-::-J ' ll llwigfjln-:I g 5' -f 4 Q Q S Q x y if I6 ff- K i 'ga' "" ,H , ns, Q ,W gg Lf ,,: , I, 9 - 54 H W may 'I :i . P Iilgllll lfi i f I l J :iii llll lllf I: THESE BABY PICTURES Once hidden in the attic, long since stored 7 l I away, Were found these baby features of a happier yesterday. With innocence and joy they smile and seem to say: "Why shouldn't we be happy? We are in the 'Arete' "l FREDERICK Scuurzisn BABY PICTURE DIRECTORY james J. Tormey Theodore Neubert Leo A. MacSweer1ey Nicholas B. Kehoe Robert F. Hockenos Walter G. Maher Gerard R. Burke Richard A. Miller Thomas M. Miller 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 John I. Gocshar Alfred G. Boylan Arthur W. Hirschrnan Charles M. Norton Oscar F. Steinwachs James F. Pollock Wfilliam E. Hennessy Joseph E. Bennett Charles E. Weber 19 Frederick Schlitzer -1-""j, "2-'Eill"l I'L 211: ' Jlxly-Jzx J:-ll E 'll lnf Y' ll TO VIRGIL Let us pay the tribute due To the man who wrote for you And me about the Trojan Race That wandered 'round from place to place. He tells us how at first they met With many sad disasters. Yet With their brave leader they did go To the city of Queen Dido. He tells the Grecian plan, and then Of the Wooden Horse that held many men Who were released at Sinon's call And were the cause of the Trojans' fall. Now such a poem Virgil wrote, A poem doubtless of great note. Long let us praise this man of fame And render honor to his name! JOSEPH E. LILL. JUNIORS Look about you as you pass Down the corridors, class to class. Note the look of growing sorrows, Warning you of coming morrows When some must leave this school. Alas! Though your time is yet extended Already much of it has wendedg Grasp the joys that come your way While last days shall yet delay. Much can yet be well attended. FREDERICK SCHLITZER. 7 " 1 Y :.-I I 'III IIVQ QI: Jzxzg-reven 4 I -4 Sl::lEiT-Eull llr-F'-1'E3Il:'-IQ W V 2i?lEj-KE!-g?1II IIl1-3-illila Jl::l A S 1 lll lligllil PRAYER TO GUR RATRCDN To show his ove tor Christ's own Body, Thomas wrote A great poem ever destined to remain A symbol ot radiant love, a worlc ot note That would make wise men their poorer worlc disdain, And earn tor him the words ot Christ Who pleased be "Thomas, in return what dost thou aslc ot Me?" Oh, dear St. Thomas, patron and triend, grant that we ln time ot death, when toes press on from every side, May join these words with thine and ever be As dear to l-lim, Who tor us all in sutfering died, As thou who answered l-lim Whom we below adore: "l ask but Thee, Oh Christ, and nothing more." FREDERICK SCHLITZER lzllifl, fllI IIl'fff1'Tjjl?I ' A F ll I - -'if :nltfl 11 I Ill,,b I: DAYBREAK The world was clothed in darkness And everything was asleep, And naught was heard on the hillside But the bleating of the sheep. When suddenly from a thicket A lark burst into song, And as he flew toward the eastern sky He sang of the break of dawn. A cock crowed thrice in the barnyard As he greeted the approaching day, And the world awoke in a joyous mood In this merry month of May. A farmer whistled a rustic tune As o'er the meadow he plowed, And the milkmaid skipping through the field Began to sing aloud. The world seemed like a painting Full of verdure and colors rare, And as I thought of the Master Who painted this scene I breathed a silent prayer. WILLIAM KEEGAN. LIFE'S HOPE The horizon of Life stretches out to view, And it is my prerogative which way to chooseg Shall I take the high road to success and fameg Or tread the low road of crime and shame? Oh, may my heart and soul keep pace To help me always keep the faith! OSCAR STEINWACHS. li 4 I I "n:-1 f Tiul lnilja: T' Jeuenty J.-.::ltii G' l in' 14 T l I l F' AN OLD BOOK Though now your back is bent, Your face wrinkled and the days we spent Forgotten, you are still a friend, And time has not broken what it cannot mend. You have a soul. Your aged body crackles When you move, bound close by shackles And fetters of the lengthy years That wrung from you sighs but never tears. You are immortal. For weep you never would, Though sad and proffering good To men who tousseled you with roughened hands. You love them unperturbecl as the sands. You are inhuman. No human body ever rivaled yours, Lacking beauty, fbut beauty ne'er enduresj Graceless but attractive none the less, A lover who offered nor flattery nor caress. You are endeared. JAMES E. SLAVIN. lilllii IIII II, ji l Ievenljl-0716 W l i , 1 ' n IMPRESSIONS The blizzard was getting worse. The dogs had a hard time facing it, and he saw that the lead dog was wavering in his tracks. He pulled up his collar and started to fight his way forward, but just then a sibilant oriental voice sounded from the turn of the passageway he had just traversed. He whirled, automatic in hand, and saw an evil face draw back into the heavy fathomless gloom. He made a swift plunge forward, only to have the portal clang shut in his face. He cursed savagely and walked back to the curb, and there wouldnlt be another trolley for twenty minutes. What to do now? Bah, he'd show them he wasnlt licked even if his gasoline tank was punctured. He jerked back the stick with one hand and roared up to the Boche, both machine guns spitting death. Wfith the other hand he stroked a soft chestnut lock and looked into her sweet, soulful eyes appealingly. He uttered a broken sob and entreated: "Bess, girl, you've got to come in this time, into the money, if you never win another Derby in your life!" He leaped on her back. "His last cent was on it," he thought desperately, as he watched the roulette wheel spin out his fate. It slowed, stopped! Eighteen had won! He had lost! Well that was the end of it all. He couldn't have stood it much longer. The worst film of the year-but the comedy was on. He sighed. "Take her, Dick, lad, you deserve her," he managed to say. For Dick, he thought, there was life and love, for him-death! Already the soldiers were form- ing in line with rifles. His mind worked with lightning rapidity. The whole ques- tion was--would the Magumbi warriors pursue on the south trail, or would the crafty fiends creep through the jungle from the west? No-no-neither! They were trying to run around left end instead and number 18 had the ball. But as he dashed forward he was met with a hail of bullets. The grinning Hun had done it, he reflected bitterly, as he sank into a heap on top of the rotting Frenchman. He awoke from his bitter sleep after his first night as an usher. "Oh, my feet !" JOHN A. TORNABEN. -,.-Z 21- !g1 A :gi feull lur A I gi When it comes to composing new verse I detect that it slowly grows worse My ideas have left me or changed To a mere trifle all disarranged. THOMAS MILLER. F' su .cg II IIL Quinn: '- Jeilfflly-X100 Y J g H L 7 ,,,.--: ' I I.-1-"J II x 1 COMPANION SHIP Through wild storm clutchings of a winter's night On the tenderness of a springs soft eve, There is always with me the unwav'ring light Of faith in men-is it a fantasy? Perhaps-but ever remains there that treasure Of true companionship-of comradery. Its harmony is far beyond my measureg It is my song of life, my peaceful melody. FREDERICK SCHLITZER. l We'll be the grads, few weeks aheadg We came, felt grown, went on instead, Cussed and discussed and soon we'll be Fighting our own on a vaster sea. JOSEPH BENNETT. , A MY VIRGIL BOOK Some scattered pages, a cover of blue Some penciled notes, a help to youg An English phrase between the lines, Blocked off clauses, 'note well' signsg Much frayed edges, blots of black, Constructions listed in the back g Word lists too of lengthy size Recorded terms to memorizeg 2 My Virgil Book. 2 JAMES E. SLAVIN. H - X :gli K II IICQQJII.: ' ,al-,,1.... .feilfilly-lbffe 5 F La Societe Pour la Propagation cle la Foi La Societe pour la Propagation de la Foi etait fondee par Mme. Pauline Jaricot, une Francaise, pour aider les missionaires produits dans tous les pays du monde par l'autorite de l'Eglise Catholique. La Societe etait formee quand Mme. Jaricot a decouvert la pauvrete extreme des membres de la Mission Etran- gere 5. Paris. Puis elle a concu 1'idee de former une union, dont les membres contribueraient un sou chaque semaine aux missions. Le qualite des membres a augmente et les offrandes etaient euvoyees a L'Asie. Voyant le succes de Mme. Jaricot, le Pere Inglesi, Vicaire-General de la Nou- velle Orleans a decide de se reunir ses efforts pour etablir une societe interna- tionale. C'etait alors que la Societe pour la Propagation de la Foi etait formelle- ment instituee le trois mai, 1811. On a entenclu que cette mission doit etre Catholique, c'est-a-dire, tacher d'enruler la sympathie de tous les Catholiques sans egard a la situation ou at la nationalite. g l 3 .. fb F fb ,il i 5 R- g O 1-1- IH L ll En 187.3 Sa Saintete le Pope Pie VII a vigoureusement approuve la nouvelle nu.:- - enterprise et lui a concede les indulgences et plus d'autres privileges speciaux qui s'enrichissent en permanence la Societe, et cette opinion avait ere ratifiee par l tous ses successeurs. Sa Saintete le Pope Pie X a addresse au monde Catholique, il y a plusieurs ans, dans une encyclique et a recommande cette Societe a la charite du croyant, dans laquelle il a dit: "Si les messagers de la doctrine Cath- olique peut penetrer dans toutes les parties les plus distantes et les peuples les plus barbares, c'est a la Societe pour la Propagation de la Poi qu'on doit donner la croyance. Au moyen des efforts de cette Societe le salut a commence pour les peuples sans nombre . . . au moyens de lui il y a ere cueilli une recolte d'ames." La cause de beatification et de canonisation de Mme. Pauline Jaricot etait introduite et le proces initial etait commence le treize fevrier dernier quand son corps etait transfere a la crypte de 1'Eglise de Saint Neyer at Lyons. Mme. Jari- lz cot a aussi fonde une union des prieres parmi les petites domestiques, qui etait .:. '-E connu comme "Les Reparatrices du Sacre-Coeur de Jesus Christ." 'E' JOSEPH C. SIPLO I - V S T i s Ill 35 II L , I .revenly-faur 11- ,,,p-4' -if A RIVER GORGE IN AUTUMN E- A wall of Hery colors -gl Some blending Some sharp against the others And ending Jagged and sharp against a blue sky. And in the darkening gloom Of the Autumn afternoon, The blotches start to fade To darken with the falling shade And soon whipped down to die. JOHN A. TORNABEN. p I - We have our sports, We have our band, - And our thespians. We have our sportsmen, And our sport fans trueg We have some scholars And some stooges too. We have our classmates, And our president, We have our home rooms And our own bunch. Of what we have, Of all of these, We owe the most 5 To our Faculty. JE'- JOSEPH BENNETT. i 1-l i 7lfilEiQ,flII IIl1 Q' ac: ' :evenly-ive J.-:zscflj llll lllk 431: Q We have our clubs, - ,aff Xe' If S: Q -.-:.:.'1t'..g1, II II HAIL AND F AREWELL 4 F I ITH strong faith builded upon Aquinas training and ideals the class of 1935 goes forth to new endeavors. While sometimes we may have stumbled on the way, on the whole we have tried to conform to the high standards set by our school, and we believe that we have taken advantage of the educational and moral training which Aquinas affords. We are deeply conscious of our obligation, and when the occasion arises, we shall do our best to repay as much of it as possible. It is with deep regret that we leave Aquinas. To those following us, we be- queath a school spirit that we have sincerely striven to carry along as it was handed down to us. We leave them a faculty, patient, understanding, and filled with the spirit of sacrifice. XWe leave them a building whose halls have always echoed the footsteps of gentlemen, and class rooms filled with memories of good comradeship and a fine understanding between pupil and instructor. We leave them a controlling genius who keeps a great school going in some mysterious manner, we leave them a director of studies who gives everyone a fair deal and who is known as a square shooter, we leave the good Sisters whose labors cannot be rewarded in this world, the priests, willing workers who do not spare them- selves in the service of Aquinas, and as line a group of lay teachers as can be found in any institution in the land. We leave them the splendid sportsmanship which has always characterized Aquinas athletic teams and the excellence in band and orchestra music for which our school is noted. Others will keep up our lofty dramatic standing. The club activities, which have been so beneficial both from an educational and social standpoint, are left in capable hands. And may we all live to walk in the shade of the trees which have been recently planted on the campus, and which daily render it more beautiful! Surely we regret this parting with Aquinas. She has been a kind mother to us, and our memory of her will always be pleasant and grateful. So we pray God's blessing be ever on the school and may the faculty and student body con- tinue in their efforts to promote and acquire Catholic education and all that it represents. LEO A. MACSWEENEY. -,...-1' ll F' znridlful lurjjg-3 1: ' 561167112 .FIX A F '4 ' l F' - -11 :cf -l i X -2 4 THE MAROQN AND WHITE - The day - September 28, 1931 E' The time - - - 3:15 P. M. The place -------- Aqllilldf I fzrtituzfe An atmosphere of anticipation enshrouds the entire school. A new institution is about to find its place in the planned activities of Aquinas. The students of Aquinas await the inital edition of their first school paper, The Maroon and White. Four years have passed and many have left Aquinas since that September afternoon. Yet the school paper still retains the position in the student's life, that it won in that eventful day. Nor do we have to seek far for the secret of its continuance. just as it is often said, "One half of the people do not realize how the other half live", so students and groups in a school often obtain but a limited knowledge of its other organizations and members. The Maroon and White is primarily a system of uniting all students of the school in common loyalty, spirit, and interest. Incidentally, it furnishes an outlet for talent in composition and a means of educating and entertaining everyone in a manner corresponding to Cath- olic education. The system used by the Maroon and White is simple. It is not a senior paper nor a junior paper. It is a school paper and everyone is asked to contribute articles for consideration and publication. Nor are the fields limited to religion or studies. Clubs, sports, music, humor, and poetry have their places in its com- position. The publication of editorials and articles on the relation of current prob- lems to the student's life constitutes one of its most vital functions. Conditions may change but the Maroon and White must continue to carry on the work and traditions of those who made it possible. If interest in it lags, the paper itself must arouse interest. Columns dealing with school humor and arrayed with enticing titles should act to restore it. Feature stories should be sought and encouraged. Club and athletic articles must be changed from mere reports to commentaries or discussions with new aspects. Editorials which con- cern Catholic students and modern problems will always offer appeal because of the very love of man for argument and discussion. Then and only then will the Maroon and White have reason to fear for its position or its success. It will be erected on the solid foundation of knowing what the students want, of realizing what is good for them and of offering them the two. FREDERICK SCHLITZER. :Ill IJII IIVG Q l i 5 l' h 1 ggi lll lllfb 314 THE MAROON AND WHITE STAFF ON PARTING Four years we've studied and we've prayed, That we would sometime see the day When we should leave this school to go Without, and face the world of woe. We've studied hard to make us bright. We've prayed that God would keep us right. We're ready now to lead our life And let us hope, it be not one of strife. But as that day of joy appears We cannot help but shed some tears For we shall leave these halls we love And leaving them leave those we love. And as we bid our last adieu, As we so very soon must do, Let us stand, and say again, "Adieu A-Q, Adieuf' BRIAN T. MANNION. ' ll ixgllll llfl gfjll: ' 'if-,. 1 ?I'6lZf,1 -eigbf Q - 1 1 1- 9 - L EDUCATORE, VITTORINO DA FELTRE E 'E - - Forse, il piu illustre educatore del Renascirnento per noi cattolici e difatti per tutta l'urnanita e Vittorino da Feltre. Sfortunatamente e uno di cui noi sappiamo troppo poco, ma pochissimo come sia, e veramenre notcvole. Benche si trovavasse in mezzo di tanto splendore e tanta richezza rivelati nei classici nuovi, Vittorino fu mica mosso dalla sua ferma posizione nella lilo- sofia del cristianesimo. ll Rinascimento nell' Italia, naturalmente, portava con se una ripresa del paganesimo. Questo ristabilirnento si mostrava nella vita, nei pensieri e nei eostumi del tempo. Da questa devastazione Vittorino non fu affettato proprio. ll laieo eattolico del quattrocento, colla sua pieta e la sua reverenza per Dio e per la chiesa divenne il duce ed il defenditore del Cattol- ll icisrno. l -7- Purtroppo, lascio nessun ricordo scritto della sua ammirabile ceoria educa- -'T-' tiva mentre gli altri educatori del tempo scrivevono loro trattamenti dell' edu- l cazione liberale, egli s'applicava alla pratica della sua teoria umanista- cristiana. -gg i Il Cristianesimo e l'umanesimo, diceva Vittorino, sono i due fattori nello I b sviluppare pienamente del verro Cattolico. Ifoppottunita di mettere in pratica la k sua idea fu realizzata quando alla richiesta del Signor Gianfrancesco Gonzaga, nome lungamente famoso nella storia italiana, accetto l'inVitazione d'insegnare isuoi figli turbolenti. Imrnediatarnente la casa sregolata divenne "La Casa Giocosaf' Ventidue anni Vittorino rimase insegnando non solamente i figli del suo padrone ma anche alcuni ragazzi poveri della vicinanza. Li insegnava con tal successo e con tal felicita e cornunicava loro gli ideali cristiani cosi alti che le sue istruizioni diventarono i meravigli del Rinascirnento. Veramentc, lo spirito, lo studio ed il metedo di questa scuola rimangono come grand 'esempio dell' educazione classica. E Vero, che i classici erano gli studi piix importanti, ma non si trascuravano 5 gli altri sogetti. La religione era il primo scopo e il primo esercizio della casa. E'- -: La religione era la propria vita degli studenti. La lezione era di parola e di -: l esempio. 1 A l .i w-5 ,..,.. Y I 4, all 35 IIL i I D I-T' .feventy-nine J zllfiix' ll llxfm I:-" Il gran maestro voleva che i suoi alunni diventassero ualteri Christi." Egli -:I era piu interessato nel far partire uomini e femmine crisriani, di principi alti, - che nel mandate fuori pedanti borbottanti od ilustre Ciceroni. Insomma, era un crudito, un gran maestro, ma sopra tutto era una persona che raccolgieva le anime per il suo Signore. RALPH T. CERAME ADDIO Addio, amici Cari, causa di tant 'allegrezza Vostra presenza felice I 7 fa dolore questa partenza. -in Addio, maestri Cari, I F' causa di nostra sapienza. Vostro consiglio saggio Sara di nostro gran Vantaggio. Addio, memorie care, fonte di allegrezza ancota. Vostra vicinanza ci fa buona, perche non e perduta. RALPH T. CERAME What is this queer penetration of thought Which We know God alone could have wrought? Why has it reached us at this late hour, At eighteen, as if by His great power-4? Of future manhood we long to sit and ponder If only God would let us peer oler yonder. JOSEPH F. MCMAHON. zzlllfl jlll llflgrzjlzz eighty 4 i I K i J :aa II III' I: A F 'l I i ST. FRANCIS, THE CRIB AND THE 'CROSS VER-loving, ever pouring forth the life blood of his soul in order to better serve his Maker, Saint Francis attained a perfection in love which few have ever approached. He loved the birds, the flowers, the streams, the fishes, the heavens and the earth, but far more than these did he love his fellow- men. He gave his attention to the birds, the flowers and the forest, but he gave him- self and the secrets of his great happiness to the brotherhood of man. All nations have been blessed by his personality and especially by his gift of the devotion of the Crib and the Cross. He has made all who listen to his ardent words and follow his noble example true sharers in Christ's life. In order to be saved and to be a sharer in the burden of the Son of the Almighty Father, Saint Francis realized he must ever keep before himself the vision of the peerless Christ-life. With his companions he sought out as his ideal the "Poor Christ," the God of the Nativity and the Crucifixion. Since our Creator had so humilated Himself to consort with our sin- ful nature in order to raise it up, Saint Francis was called to Him to share the burden of his own faults which God had assumed, in the form of poverty and suffering from the opening to the completion of His life. Romantically, Saint Francis turned to Christ, worshipping Him both as the helpless Power of Bethlehem and as the suffering Conqueror of Calvary. The benefits from his devotion to the Crib and to the Passion were suitable to the average man and finally replaced the liturgical representation of the Nativity and the Crucifixion, a mere jargon of words, to the illiterate. He aroused the neighboring peasants of Greccio to the sublimity of the blessed Nativity. In that quaint town, the scene of many idyllic homesteads, he re- enacted the first Christmas morning. A stable was erected beside an altar in the open air, and in the stable was the manger for the Divine Infant. After the gospel of the Mass, Francis, standing beside the stable, preached on the mystery of the day and acted the part of the shepherds by praying to the Infant King. That prac- tice continued and was extended from year to year until today the Stable of Bethle- hem is indispensable to Christmas. Of such a simple sort must have been the representations of the Passion - frequently introduced by Francis and his friars. It was from these visible recordings of Christ's life, as it were, that there developed in the Fourteenth Century the X i :tile l"l I'f1 QD: " -T eigbtj ane - 411 J :zltfti iul ln l:: 3 l ' 1 F' popular "Good Friday Devotionsn at which the various scenes of the Passion were represented much in the manner of a Miracle Play. In later centuries the Franciscan preacher at the close of the mission would himself carry on his shoulders a large cross to the hill-top on which the cross was then erected as a memorial of the mis- siong the procession of friar and people was a veritable journey to Calvary. By the end of the Fourteenth Century the Way of the Cross, as a permanent utterance in behalf of St. Francis' work had become a feature in Franciscan churches. The Franciscans serve the soul of man and therefore they serve and reach all men. This contribution is of a boundless nature. The "Nativities,' and "Cruci- fixionsu of the Fifteenth Century by the different Italian painters bear witness to the hold which the friars' Gospel stories, simply acted, had upon the people's mind. Today Christmas has a meaning fuller and richer because of its indispensable crib, accessible to rich and poor alike. Easter can assume its garb of glory only after the reenacting of the Passion in the Stations of the Cross. What a heritage for all mankind the Franciscans have left will become apparent only when we look into the pagan life as uncertain in its spasmodic joy as in its income of gold, and as cold and as chill as those very gold pieces it most cherishes. At Christmas and on Good Friday the greater part of the world takes a vacation from its silly excursions to destruction and becomes again like its own poor Christ. Twice a year the world stops its dizzy spinning for a saner view of life and its meaning. That this world, superficial as it is, sees fit so to stop and honor our Lord through the instrumental- ity of devotions originated by Saint Francis, is a suH'icient monument to one of the greatest of God's own elect. RICHARD MILLER. Yeqffikfv P HIV 5 ' .f -ff pi Q Q III IIVQ i 2 L:::l X 'll llllh 3:4 l SAMPLES OF THE GRADUATIN G CLASS True.. H QPPY - E ver ready C apable . L ikeable . A lert . . S tudious S uccessf ul O rderly . Fast.. T rustworthy H andy . I rish . . R eliable . T houghtful Y outhful F riendly . I ndustrious V igorous E xemplary McMahon Dobbins . Sanderl . Wenh . Murphy . Neary . Sullivan . DiMarsico . Hanlon . . MacSweeney Gocshar . . Ninfo . Siplo . Senior Pals Pietraszkiewicz Schmitz MacSweeney MacGregor Slavin Miller N eubert Heinrich Holmes Bifarrella All Neary Donovan Boylan Kennedy O'Hara Sullivan Schlitzer Kane Gocshar Slavin Schlitzer Oaks Ruscio Hahn Kane Pietraszkiewicz Furino Rooney Boylan Shatzel Cerame MacGregor BERNARD MOORE. I j-1 VI: ff TII IIVL ii-jig: ' eighty-three - 411 J.-1-.nfl jiul ln r: g F 7 l DAS PASSIONSSPIEL Jahrhundertfeiern gibt es heutzutage viele. Ein geschichtliches Ereigniss, der Geburtstag, der Todestag eines beriihmten Mannes Weckt ein fluchtiges Erinnern, bringt eine Wiirdigung in der Presse, ist fiir einen Kreis ein Anlass ein Fest zu feiern. Das Jubilaumsjahr der Oberammergauer Passionsspiele hat eine besondere Auszeichnung. Ein Dorf in den bayerischen Alpen hat ein Geliibde, das Vermachtnis der Vorfahren aus einer schvveren Zeit, von Generation zu Generation durch drei- hundertjahre gehalten, und daselbe mit Gottesfurcht und Opfergeist auch in den schvvierigsten Tagen erfiillt. Nicht ein einziges Mal in diesen dreihundert Jahren ist das Passionsspiel ausgefallen, Wie es die Vater fiir alle Iojahre gelobt haben. Nur in 1811 und in 192.2 ist es ausserhalb der gevvohnten Zeit gehalten Worden. Woher stammt nun die Sitte des Passionsspiels? Im Jahre 1637. wiitete in den lieblichen Gebirgstiilern um Garmisch und Oberammergau die Pest, und unzahlige Menschen starben. Vergebens waren alle Versuehe von Menschen- hand, um der furchtbaren Krankheit Einhalt zu tun. Angesichts solcher Not nahm der Rat von Oberammergau seine Zuflueht zu dem, der die Heimsuchung hat ausgehen lassen, und der allein sie auch Wie- der zuriiekrufen konnte. Es begaben sich die "Seehs" und die "ZWolf" der Gemeinde, der Rat von Oberammergau, in die Kirche des Dorfes und machten dort vor dem Altare das feierliehe Geliibde, Hfortan die Passions-Trag6die alle zehn Jahre zu haltenf' Das furchtbare Sterben nahm sofort ein Ende, und Von dieser Stunde an ist im Dorf "kein Menseh mehr an der Pest gestorbenf' Schon im Jahre 1634 vvurde auf Grund dieses Geliibdes das Passionsspiel zum ersten Male aufgefiihrt. Seitdem sind goo Jahre vergangen, und Oberammergau hat in dieser langen Zeit mit unentwegter Treue und Gevvissenhaftigkeit, trotz der vielen Wider- stiinde und Schwierigkeiten, alle IO jahre sein heiliges Versprechen eingeltist. .f---ZL ll l l 'lil S ZII IIVL gnu: ' eighty-four ggi Xe n uff :A In 1934 hat die Gemeinde die 3oo-Jahr-Feier mit einem Jubiliiumsspieljahr 2 begangen, und hat dem lieben Gott fiir die Vergangenheit den Dank ausges- E prochen, und zugleich mit der Erneuerung des Geliibdes sich wiedcr freiwillig fiir die Zukunft verpflicktet. i . , . . . i Nur in Oberammergau Geborene diirfen in den grossen Passionsspielen mit- vvirken. Und merkvviirdig, im Laufe der Jahrhunderte hat sich die Bevtilkerung des Dijrfschens zu vvirklich grossen Kiinstlern entwickelt. Trotzdem Wohl jeder der Zuschauer Text und Verlauf des Stiickes genau kennt, ist man vom ersten bis zum letzten Augenblick Wir in einem Bann. Nicht selten sieht man sogar MiHDCf bei der herrlichen Abendmahlsszcne schluchzen. Ja, Oberammergau ist ein Erlebniss, welches Eindriicke fiirs ganze Leben macht. Gliicklich diejeningen, die Augenzeugen davon sein dtirfen! - Z-lm - 51 2 F' ..-S N fr Qx E .i ?f , ,4SKNQXl?5:Z5Z?fa:,. 250 5. szdifssifi-'.1.?' .ahl-nazi? -I'11-fn' '.?QT:4 15'5 eff i, im-- U Qyiwzhggfq JosEPH STOCK V i 5 W 7 il QTII IIVQ ji: ' eighty-live S :rl gi lt' :: AQUINAS INSTITUTE CLASS or 1935 Tj- GRADUATE DIRECTGRY F 'I I NAME - Francis B. Attinasi James F. Bagley Raymond A. Bailey August J. Bardo Raymond F. Beaucaire Louis J. Bemish John E. Bennett Anthony F. Bianchi Peter A. Bifarella Charles A. Bishop Joseph W. Boland Clement L. Boss Leonard J. Bossert Alfred G. Boylan Angelo J. Bracci James E. Breslin Robert A. Bryan Edward A. Buckley Gerard R. Burke Bernard J. Burt Brian J. Callan John J. Cannan Joseph M. Carr Joseph A. Cataldo Ralph T. Ceraine George H. Clar James W. Coniff Ralph E. Cook Albert W. Coon Maurice P. Culhane James P. Dennis Jolm R. Dennis Albert J. De Smit Leo E. De Vany Prudent A. De Vogelae Frank P. Di Marsico Charles J. Dispenza Joseph J. Dobbins Charles F. Dodge Mortimer J. Donovan John S. Doyle John J. Driscoll IC ADDRESS 255 Lark Street 83 Ellicott Street 1233 Portland Ave. 5 Post Avenue 93 Hermitage Road 777 Long Pond Rd. Greece Long Meadows, Pittsford 85 Romeyn Street 19 Keller Street 608 Garson Avenue 3 Manila Street 597 Child Street 67 Carthage Street 1290 Lake Avenue 21 Waverly Place 673 Melville Street 214 Linden Road 3 Pierpont Street 1 Eldorado Place 155 Ellicott St. 253 Parsells Avenue 167 Burrows Street 290 North Street 81 Lowell Street 277 Lake Avenue 70 Atkinson Street 302 Glenwood Ave. 234 Denver Street 25 Devonshire Court 315 Arnett Boulevard 130 Goodwill Street 33 Bardin Street 114 Hurstbourne Rd. 393 Ridgeway Ave. 349 Marion Street 94 Jones Avenue 140 Curlew Street 97 Ridge Road West 3 Madison Street 99 Earl Street 52 Lapham Street 59 Monica Street GRAMMAR SCHOOL Holy Rosary St. Monica St. Andrew St. Theodore St. Thomas Greece No. 5 Pittsford High St. Patrick's East High Corpus Christi St. Salome St. Peter and Paul O. L. Perpetual Help Nazareth Hall St. Lucy St. Ambrose Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St. Monica Corpus Christi Holy Apostles St. Augustine PARISH Holy Rosary St. Monica St. Andrew St. Theodore St. Thomas Mother of Sorrows St. Louis St. Patricks O. L. of Sorrows Corpus Christi St. Monica Holy Apostles O. L. Perpetual Help Sacred Heart St. Lucy St, Ambrose Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St. Monica Corpus Christi Holy Apostles St. Augustine St. Bridget St. Bridget St. Anthony St. Anthony Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception St. Thomas Holy Rosary Corpus Christi Corpus Christi St. Mary St. Augustine St. Monica St. Monica Sacred Heart Sacred Heart St. Andrew St. Andrew St. Ambrose Sacred Heart St. John St. Patricks Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St. Ambrose St. Monica Sacred Heart Holy Rosary St. Ambrose Sacred Heart St. John St. Patricks Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St. Peter and Paul St. Monica Sacred Heart St. Monica L ll -l ig :n Robert E. Eberhardt 385 Brown Street St. Peter and Paul St. Peter and Paul :. -I: Frank A. Eiiinger 42 Teresa Street St. Francis Xavier St. Francis Xavier ':' - Bernard J. Eilers 491 Lexington Ave. Holy Rosary Holy Rosary 1 James G. Englert 135 Bronson Avenue Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception - - - -,-""ZL 1 ill!! ' II II Xijllr. H 3 eighty-Tix " -1. ' ' I Il ' :: ll . . I i W NAME Anmuass GRAMMAR SCHOOL PARISH Joseph W. Faso Gordon C. Fess Robert B. Fisher Donald J. Foley Benedict V. Fromen Arthur F. Fromm Alphonse J. Furino Eugene B. Garvey Charles C. Gefell Clarence J. Georger Albert J. Geyssens Frank J. Gionta Sam Giordano William R. Glavin John I. Gocshar Frederick L. Graus Raymond G. Grim Francis J. Gruenauer Charles J. Hahn Richard J. Hanley Edward J. Hanlon John Hannan Lawrence R. Harper John W. Hart Carl J. Hartmann William F. Hasenauer William A. Heindl Paul C. Heinrich William E. Hennessy Raymond G. Hept Homer J. Herbert Adrian P. Hickey Robert G. Hirsch Arthur W. Hirschman Robert F. Hockenos Norman A. Hoffman Charles H. Holmes Everett A. Huber, Jr. Joseph P. Ingrossano Anthony J. Izzo Henry F. Johantgen Gerald E. Kane Robert J. Kane Andrew J. Kavanaugh William G. Kearney William E. Keegan Nicholas B. Kehoe Bernard J. Kelly Homer V. Kelly William J. Kennedy John H. Kier Roy H. Klingler Harold W. Knight 179 Pershing Drive 182 Wetmore Park 725 Woodbine Ave. 11 Ranier Street 92 Bryan Street 170 York Street 67 Fulton Avenue 143 Marion Street 1 Harris Street 138 Marion Street 4583 Mt. Read Blvd. 17 Julia Street 572 Plymouth Ave., N. 600 Hazelwood Ter. 141 Rockview Ter. 920 Chili Avenue 92 Colebourne Rd. 157 Orange Street 160 Merriman Street 77 Oriole Street 96 Pershing Drive 90 Home Place 1195 Stone Road 97 Kenwood Avenue 73 Marlborough Road 18 Hempel Street 151 Chili Avenue 143 Oneta Road 221 Crosman Ter. West Bloomfield 49 Tarrytown Rd. Brighton 8 Chapel Street 28 Wren Street 23 Flower City Park 293 Murray Street 33 Ketchum Street 24 Pardee Road 708 Arnett Blvd. 105 Hempel Street 30 Ontario Street 98 Lozier Street 22 Arnett Boulevard 208 Pierpont Street 21 Park View 1532 Culver Road 51 Silver Street 347 Cedarwood Ter. 193 Culver Pkwy. 29 Alexander Street 80 Laurelton Road 100 Villa Street 1984 Clinton Ave. N. 112 Ridgeway Ave. St. Francis Xavier Holy Apostles St. Monica Holy Rosary Holy Rosary St. Peter and Paul St. Joseph St. John St. Michael St. John St. Charles St. Lucy St. Patricks St. Ambrose Holy Apostle St. Augustine St. John St. Peter and Paul Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Corpus Christi Holy Family St. Charles Borrom St. Peter and Paul St. Augustine St. Francis Xavier Nazareth Hall St. Thomas Blessed Sacrament Holy Family Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi Holy Rosary St. Monica Holy Apostles St. Michael St. Ambrose St. Augustine No, 25 Public O. L. Mt. Carmel St. Augustine St. Monica Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St. Ambrose St. Peter and Paul St. Ambrose St. Ambrose St. Mary St. Ambrose Holy Rosary Franklin Junior Sacred Heart CO St. Francis Xavier Holy Apostles St. Monica Holy Rosary Holy Rosary St. Peter and Paul St. Anthony St. John St. Michael St. John Mother of Sorrow St. Lucy St. Patricks St. Ambrose Holy Apostle St. Augustine St. John St. Peter and Paul Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Corpus Christi Holy Family St. Charles Borromeo St. Peter and Paul St. Augustine St. Francis Xavier St. Peter and Paul St. Thomas Blessed Sacrament St. Paul, Honeoye Fa O. L. Lourdes Corpus Christi Holy Rosary Sacred Heart Holy Apostles St. Michael St. Ambrose St. Augustine St. Francis Xavier O. L. Mt. Carmel St. Augustine St. Monica Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St. Ambrose St. Peter and Paul St. Ambrose St. Ambrose St. Mary St. Ambrose Holy Rosary St. Margaret Mary Sacred Heart - 2 , :ICQ MII IIVLQ eighty reven .-fi ii- 411 L 4 NAME ADDRESS GRAMMAR SCHOOL PARISH :I Eugene 1. Kraft 249 Alpine Road Holy Cross Holy Cross :I :I james P. Kraus 172 Plymouth Ave. S. Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception U: nn Walter Kroeckel 95 Avenue E O. L. Perpetual Help O. L. Perpetual Help U' joseph F. Lally 211 Bidwell Ter. Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Donald A. Lappan 12 Olean Street Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception I john T. Lebbon 141 Glendale Park Holy Rosary Holy Rosary William G. Leckinger 565 Melville Street St. joseph St. joseph Edward R. Lefler 570 Sawyer Street St. Peter and Paul St. Peter and Paul Gerard H. Lenhard 160 XWetmore Park Holy Family Holy Family joseph E. Lill 809 St. Paul Street St. Michael St. Michael Ferdinand L. List 129 Seneca Park Ave. St. Thomas St. Thomas John R. Lynch 165 Clay Avenue St. Stephen, Geneva Sacred Heart Raymond E. MacGregor 67 Marshall Street St. joseph St. joseph Henry M. Mack 8 Hubbell Park Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Leo A. Mac Sweeney 190 Seneca Parkway Nazareth Hall Holy Rosary Walter G. Maher 283 Selye Terrace Holy Rosary Holy Rosary George G. Mancuso 146 Delamaine Drive St. Andrew St. Andrew Brian T. Mannion 404 Lake View Park Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Angelo C. Marcello 126 Spruce Avenue St. Monica St. Monica Anthony J. Marino 461 Colvin Street Holy Family Holy Family F 1 Alphonse A. Martens 266 Pine Grove Ave. O. L. Victory O. L. Victory I Dominic A. Martillotta 355 Platt Street St. Patrick St. Patrick -Q Francis L. Maslyn 440 Melville Street St. Ambrose St. Ambrose ,-. 'Z Robert J. Maxwell 4625 St. Paul Blvd. Sacred Heart St. Thomas 1' john A. McCarthy 225 Frost Avenue Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception 1 john W. McHugh 119 Ravine Avenue Holy Rosary Holy Rosary joseph F. McMahon 41 Raleigh Street Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Bernard E. McNamara 274 Rockingham St. St. Boniface St. Boniface XX7illiam R. Messner 198 Winbourne Rd. St. Monica St. Monica 1 Gerald A. Miller 411 Driving Park Ave. Holy Rosary Holy Rosary -- Richard A. Miller 179 Augustine Street Nazareth Hall Sacred Heart Thomas M. Miller 179 Augustine St. Nazareth Hall Sacred Heart H H Bernard T. Moore 285 Chili Avenue St. Augustine St. Augustine Harold R. Mosta 1376 Norton St. Blessed Sacrament St. Andrew Emmett J. Muldoon 26 W. Chestnut Street East Rochester St. Jerome East Rochester Public East Rochester james M. Murphy 19 Elton Street Corpus Christi Corpus Christi William E. Murray 99 Quincy Street Corpus Christi St. john john T. Naylon 240 Augustine Street Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Andrew T. Neary 502 Flint Street St. Monica St. Monica Theodore J. Neubert 226 Trafalgar Street St. Monica St. Monica Francis T. Newman 140 Villa Street Holy Rosary Holy Rosary John C. Ninfo 11 Lind Street St. Anthony St. Anthony Charles M. Norton 80 Beckwith Terrace Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament Robert F. Oaks 840 jay Street Holy Family Holy Family Robert E. O'Beirne 911 East Main Street Corpus Christi Corpus Christi Robert J. O'Connor 8 Marigold Street Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Leon G. O'Neill 158 Genesee Pk. Blvd. St. Boniface St. Monica Michael C. Pastorelle 197 Northfield Road St. Margaret Mary St. Margaret Mary an Patrick P. Pecor 645 North Street Mt. Carmel Mt. Carmel - :- Salvatore A. Pellingra 75 Woodward Street Mt. Carmel Mt. Carmel -U: ': Raymond T. Pellino 366 Fernwood Ave. St. Joseph Holy Redeemer 2' john P. Petrossi 84 Barons Road Seneca School St. Thomas Gerald W. Pheilshifter 731 Flower City Park Sacred Heart Sacred Heart l l il 7 TJII II 7 li ' -1. eigbtjheigbl -1:31 n ur' 1: I w I NAME John M. Pietraszkiewicz James F . Pollock John D. Potter James E. Quigley Kellard Ralph John Rogers Joseph B. Rooney Anthony F. Ruscio Edward J. Sanderl Joseph Sawicki Frederick Schlitzer Paul T. Schmitz George J. Schulte Robert H. Shatzel Jerome P. Shaughnessy John A. Shults John C. Simonds Joseph C. Siplo James E. Slavin John Francis Sliney Edward J. Sloan Philip F. spahn George J. Spillman Donald F. Spranza Ernest L. Spranza Charles J. Statt Joseph A. Steimer Oscar F. Steinwachs Joseph F. Stock Cyril G. Streb Irvin F. Stutsman John B. Sullivan Vincent R. Thompson James J. Tormey John A. Tornaben Arthur F. Troy Bart J. Vella Louis R. Viavattene Vfilliam E. Vick Sam P. Viscardi William H. Ward Harry E. Webb Charles E. Weber Jules G. Wegman Arthur T. Werth William T. Whelehan Lawrence H. White Alford A. Williams Frank J. Wilson Jerome C. Wohlrab ADDRESS 23 Weaver Street 690 Garson Avenue 585 Driving Pk. Ave. 35 Penhurst Street 126 Rutgers Street 210 Bartlett Street 48 Peck Street 407 Ravine Street 133 Lozier Street 44M St. Jacob St. 78 Lapham Street 109 Maryland Street 1020 Atlantic Avenue 498 Lyell Avenue 839 Flower City Park 989 Winton Road N. 416 Stone Road 237 Roycroft Drive Genesee Valley Park 29 Canary Street 50 Fountain Street 426 Pullman Avenue 458 Tremont Street 79 Spruce Avenue 79 Spruce Avenue 612 Brooks Avenue 379 Champlain Street 1661 Clinton Ave. N 56 Rosemary Drive 24 Oscar Street 19 Raeburn Avenue 79 Kron Street 50 Almira Street 310 Selye Terrace 822 Dewey Avenue 62 Austin Street 257 Bay Street 339 First Street 161 Floverton Street 163 Kent Street 166 Oneida Street 122 Thorndyke Road 351 Glide Street 106 Broadway 402 Ravine Ave. 4110 Lake Avenue 28 Ferndale Crescent 96 Turpin Street 804 Merchants Road 205 Hague Street GRAMMAR SCHOOL St. Stanislaus Corpus Christi Holy Rosary St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament PARISH St. Stanislaus Corpus Christi Holy Rosary St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Corpus Christi Holy Rosary St. Augustine Canisius Prep. Buffalo Sacred Heart Holy Rosary St. John Evangelist Holy Apostles Sacred Heart St. John Evangelist Corpus Christi Holy Rosary St. Augustine Holy Redeemer Sacred Heart Holy Rosary St. John Evangelist Holy Apostles Sacred Heart St. John Evangelist Immaculate Conception St. Charles Borromeo Holy Redeemer St. Monica Holy Rosary St. Boniface St. John's Cathedral St. Monica St. Monica O. L. Good Counsel St. Peter and Paul O. L. Perpetual Help St. Andrew O. L. Perpetual Help St. Monica St. Monica St. Bridget Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Holy Apostles St. Francis Xavier St. Francis Xavier St. John Evangelist Cathedral St. Andrews St. Margaret Mary Holy Apostles St. Mary Holy Rosary Holy Cross Corpus Christi St. Andrew St. Ambrose Holy Family St. George St. Ann Holy Rosary St. Boniface Sacred Heart Cathedral St. Monica St. Monica O. L. Good Counsel St. Peter and Paul O. L. Perpetual Help St. Andrew O. L. Perpetual Help St. Monica St. Monica St. Bridget Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Holy Apostles St. Francis Xavier St. Francis Xavier St. John Evangelist Cathedral St. Andrews St. Margaret Mary Holy Apostles St. Mary Holy Rosary Holy Cross Corpus Christi St. Andrew St. Ambrose Holy Family L li u i U eigbzy-nine 4 I I i 5 F l l F 1 l::lI T llll llif lil GRADUATES OI: AQUINAS: Graduation means moving out and up and in. You move out ot Aquinas-Good-bye. You move up to greater responsibilities and duties-God guide youl You move in closer to the end ot your lite individually-God be with youl As learners you are taking many things with you. These should stand by you. If you have learned how to pray always: it you have learned to know yourselves as weak and strong: it you have learned to keep trom danger, wrong, sin: it you have learned to go atter goodness, virtue, grace: it you have learned to love l-lim a little more, Who is your source ot everything-you are a good Aquinas graduate-God bless youl This Faculty treasures your acquaintance and your memory. They continue interested in you individually and collectively. They pray tor your success, but such success only as protects your higher spiritual interest-your soul. To achieve success at sacritice to your Faith-is un-Catholic. This you did not learn here. lt was never taught. As you live the years out in their tullness-speak the speech ot a Catholic, think the thoughts ot a Catholic, do the deeds ot a Catholic-and these you can only do, Catholic Gentlemen Gradu- ates, it Christ LIVES in you. Tl-IE FACULTY lf:ll T Tll llig Qiizi' nznety gzzijff lll llif if ..:- -E ": ' .... lm- :..- PERMANENT 1- Members of the Saint Thomas Club T GEORGE MCCARTHY WALTER FLEM1No VINCENT ZENKEL GEORGE Jost JOHN KEENAN SAM RIEPSHER Practically in its infancy, the Saint Thomas Club has made remarkable show- ings during its seven years of existence. Starting with fourteen members in its first year it has now increased to sixty-five, a creditable growth. This year com- pletes the third year of contribution to permanent membership. In the Hrst and second years, two members were added each year and in the third year six. The names of these honored students shall be engraved on our walls until Father Time shall see fit to erase them. What do these names represent? They represent four years of conscientious study, mingled with willing sacrilice of pleasure and amuse- ment that the great work of Saint Thomas be not in vain. They are to be an inspir- ation to under-classmen and a glory to the school as a whole. In short they defy - Z the words of Shakespeare, "The good men do is oft interred with their bones," -T, ': in regard to our zealous patron, Saint Thomas Aquinas. 2 CHARLEs NoRToN. l l ' iii! ' III II Q Ii ' J, -T nznezg-one in 7 Slil llI llT IilQ U U H 1 N va 1 4 2 O If F S5 3" Pg .UA F cn U-I IE P' W W mlglili-V,,,:.ff-DII IIE-Q1-3Q3II:IE - 417 1:-.. J :nfl R' ll ln THE NATURALIST The dark, damp wood entices me, With carpets thick and brown, With fuzzy Hutt'ring chickadees, That all too soon are gone. I love to see the swooping bat, To hear the grouse's call, And maple leaves all turned to gold Like puppets of the fall. FREDERICK As God from high looks down upon His deeds He sees their purpose, notes their harmony. At times to chosen few He gives the seeds Of wisdom lest all men should never see. l 'l - 'E THOMAS MILLER. THE WANDERER His face was drawn and odd, His stature, slim but tall, His hands had known the hod,- But we are critics all. Immune to all remarks, He turned, to roam once more, SCHLITZER. 4 l T u -, Eyes, flamed with noiseless sparks, - i 1 T-' And vanished through the door. JAMES E. SLAVIN. r N1 f- 1 - 1:11112 .. ul lncg Qu: ninety-tlaree ,lf ,if gg:-,I ,,,,iIl Ili L -:: fl l 1 MARY O, Mary, at the Cross thou did'st stand Surrounded by a thoughtless band And thou did'st bear sorrow so great- Did not thy mother heart nigh break? O, Mother by Thy love for Him Keep far from me all stain of sing Teach me to love Him as I oughtg Keep pure a soul so dearly bought. EMMETT J. MULDOON. KNOW: THEN APPRECIATE In playing football or another game, While mastering some music of wide fame, We learn to watch the feats of skill To relish art, enjoy the thrill- To try a bit of each should be our aim. THOMAS MILLER. GOD HEARS When one has prayed for something through the year Which God deigns not to grant in His foresight, It does not mean that He disdains to hear But that His gift will prove more fit and right. THOMAS MILLER. FIVE RULES OF HONOR H-Honor thy father and thy mother. O-Offer assistance to the needy. N-Never take the Name of God in vain. O-Obey the dictates of Holy Church. R-Respect your elders. EMMETT MULDooN. 4 it i i r X ii I-:gn Lgiul lurr ijt: H-,,,,.. ninety-four i s 00 FILWS 'W lil Q gf? 669 1 l x 1- -1' ,ll llr C: SUMMER 2 Summer is come: F 7 L Soft winds, green boughs, Warm sun, floating clouds, Happy birds, murmuring bees, Flowing streams, lovely trees, Rolling waves, shady bowers, joyous crowds, fragrant flowers. Day is changed: ' Fresh wind, dark hues, Rimmed moon, falling dews, Silvery sea, stars bright, Golden dawn, unfolding light. Summer is gone: Hissing winds, falling leaves, Sad birds, bare trees. josEP1-1 C. S1PLo. A VISION The greensward, that we love today, Whereon noon hours are passed away With schoolboy pranks, where joyous days Are spent so light in diverse ways, Shall, when our limbs grow wan and weak, And of our schooldays old we speak In distant tones, and worldly care Shall whiten fast our thinning hair, Be changed from what we see here now, And in its place a leafy bower Of towering elms shall shelter those ! l l 1: l E Who roam the halls where our thoughts repose. E.- FRANCIS GRUENAUER. - 2 - ninety-:ix A F l - 41' :nl ,L ll lll ll:-' 4 + i MUSIC NOTHER school year closes, adding now laurels to the Aquinas musical organizations under the masterful leadership and direction of Mr. Hasenauer. His ability to transform the study of music into a pursuit of pleasure is reflected in the rapid advancement of his pupils and in the high standing which Aquinas musical organizations have achieved among Rochester's finest high school bands and orchestras. Musical scores usually held to be above the playing level of the high school student have been successfully rendered at the dramatic pro- ductions and school concerts given in the auditorium. Only recently has the study of music been accorded its important place in educational training. The appeal of music to man through the ages has been gathering momentum, until today it is recognized as it should be, one of God's greatest gifts and blessings, and has received the honor and recognition so long overdue. There is music in all things-music is universal. It welds by-gone days and today into one magic rhythm pouring on the hearts of men its solace and inspira- tion, offering a common language of expression for the emotions of heart and soul, a vehicle for Divine praise, a conveyor of trust and hope when death sets its seal. To music the breath of Heaven and all nature are attuned. The glories of sun- rise are translated into song by birds. The sunset, the splendor of colorful autumn are symphonies of light and color set free for mortal ear by musical genius. The moaning trees in forests of nature's cathedral arches, the roar of the sea, the ripple of the brook, the cadence of a waterfall, the mournful music of raindrops as the wizard wind hums the interlude,-all nature caught and held the spell of music long ago. The metals of the earth alive in blessed bells ring with joy the Angelus, call the faithful to God, follow far the bereaved and dead with solemn strains, not to mourn those who are with God but to warn us of our tomorrow. When Winter's shroud covers the skeletons of Summerls past glory, the ever- greens hum of their tryst with spring. The joyous song of angels welcomed the first Christmas. The very hills, rocks, and caverns seemed alive with tuneful echoes which proved God's love for music. And at the greatest Drama of all, Calvary, the forces of heaven and earth united in a terrifying requiem of flashing fire, thunder, darkness, and moaning, -God's requiem. In days to come we who have had the good fortune of Aquinas training will ever associate with the pleasures music gives us, those who directed us and those whose charity made it possible. JOSEPH BOLAND 7 il 1.'llI IIl" liar: ' -'i,,-l- -l 11 ninely-Jeven 1 1 uvsafxsmm "Y 1 1 LL! Q 'Mf'w-.- Lf 1 , if' 1 iii-LQLQ, 1 .,,.,..,, ,Q 1 ,.,,, L 3 11 ., , .A 22 "5 1 ----W.. ,1j1 " H-1. ,,,, .1 Ll, A. Lf 1 . , rw 1 ' ' - h-"""" A ,,' " "1 - .. ' - fp 1 5 5' A 51753181 ,1,...,,. I fi n-+uw1.wm-iv M--. 1 1 'Jw-Y.. 1. 511.114 ix U v.,A I -Vh. .. 1 .pf- Mmu Vrfr X 'I --v 1 wg, .. A In-wwf f- 1 ." "WMP 11:5 If' . ' 1. 1 'X gl 1 1 gre 1 :Z va 111: -1 g 1 E323 ' ' :ggi I A 114:55 . 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Li' 1' I .,,:g11- C, I . 'gr'-,,,,, 1 2 M175 fix .JSE E5-xc--.-.,. K ""f' m.,,.,.. J if x V I 1 4 Q, 1 V- ww. 1 gf IQ?-LM 1-'gf ...Q , ' 1-51.6 -"f.I'+'-uL51"f-. ' 'F V ' 1 51: 3 1 '. ' Q f.x.-,.w.Le..A.q 1 I Q 1 Arg.-H .r5.,g' 1 Q is 1 WfJ 11 1 . 111 W ... .1 me ig -1 - 11 E ff-,M ., -M-A-.V ..,. .J f 1 : J.-M' - 5 Q1iili.,,j"'1l1-ft-.33i,,,.f':"'4'- is m,,,,,u ,,,, H 1 T. T T:-W . W , --J , - -'wr 1 1---.Q Q:--.... . f- H 1 ,, fu--pA.,3.if?l 294-41155111 :gg 1 mf M fxufwf ga H, U . ' 1 ' 1 1 1 25- 'm'J3'?53 2 fb'-1'-7-1: '11 "af Mmiijiw H J "'i5WK'753i452nm-m g1E'1if',l-511 1 - - - - ff' -iw 2. m'm7'f'CQb1 i "1 1 .lf J .-:nf al ll: T 'J l Piano RICHARD MILLER Violin GEORGE RUEDENAUER CHARLES DISPENZA PATRICK PERSIKINI JOHN TORNABEN WALTER KROECKEL ANTHONY BRESCIA BENEDICT FROMEN JOHN POTTER JERRY O'SULLIVAN JOHN CARROLL FRANK BOGART LOUIS TORNABEN JOHN CULHANE JOHN DONOVAN ' PAUL HERMLE WARREN SCHNEIDER BERNARD MCDERMOTT HARRY VONGLIS PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS GRCHESTRA Clarinet HENRY JOHANTGEN WIILLIAM HENNESSY JOSEPH WELCH RICHARD PALMER Alto Saxophone IRWIN KETTELHONE PAUL WEGMAN Tenor Saxophone JAMES BOSAITS Frenfh Horn JOSEPH MCMAHON JOSEPH INGROSSANO WILLIAM MCLAUGHLIN JAMES PIERCE Trumpet JOSEPH BOLAND GEORGE MANCUSO Viola Trombone RAYMOND BAYLEY CHARLES HOLMES Cello RAYMOND BAILEY FRED REILLY I Drum: Ban WILLIAM HILDEBRAND CARL TRABERT EDWARD BELL JAMES DRISCOLL JOHN MCCARTHY JAMES AXTELL JOHN BUTLER Tympani and Bel!! Flute ROBERT GLASER NORMAN T ARLEY ROY RUF LAWRENCE HARPER . ' Orcheftra Chairman - ARTHUR SCHEID - GEORGE RUEDENAUER - 1 Ohoe - . . ROBERT LANGWORTHY Orrheftra Lzhrarzan ROBERT COONS XJUALTER KROECKEL E 1 l ! 1 J l E -21 W, ll llffgljlli ' ninery-nine s Slzulrf-:T-:,,-'I-ull lllf-t -1-fjlczilz f 'UI - i 1: ,5 1 X l K l 1 5 i 4 V x 1 2 r 2 l 42' E2 1 E cn 4 Z l :T i 5 4 W? Nfl! f2l:llC 5llI IIh-'ii-ljllili A 'F :g,-.II iwll lllf ju:-A PERSONNEL CPF THE AQUINAS VARSITY BAND - Trumpet JOSEPH BOLAND GEORGE MANCUSO IRVIN STUTSMAN SAMUEL LEO JOSEPH SCHANTZ WILLIAM ERNST ARTHUR BOLAND GEORGE CASARETTI Frenrh Horn JOSEPH MCMAHON JOSEPH INGROSSANO WILLIAM MCLAUGHLIN JAMES PIERCE Trombone RAYMOND BAILEY CHARLES HOLMES CHARLES NORTON GEORGE O'BRIEN WILLIAM CONLEY JAMES MURPHY Baritone FRANCIS EFFINGER HENRY BURGER Tu ba CARL TRABERT JAMES AXTELL CHARLES KLUEBER JOHN BUTLER Drnmf WILLIAM HILDEBRAND EDWARD BELL ROY RUF Tympani ROBERT GLASER i Clarinet HENRY JOHANTGEN WILLIAM HENNESSY JOSEPH WELCH GEORGE RUEDENAUER RICHARD PALMER FRANK WILSON CHARLES DISPENZA GEORGE HEALY JOSEPH HOLLAND EDWARD FENNER CYRIL STREB HOWARD COX EUGENE KNAPP ROBERT SCHANTZ MARTIN MOLL Flute LAWRENCE HARPER ARTHUR SCHEID THOMAS MILLER Pirro! o NORMAN TARLEY Oboe ROBERT LANGWORTHY ROBERT COONS Alto Saxophone IRWIN KETTLEHONE PAUL WEGMAN Tenor Saxophone JAMES BOSAITS Varfity Band Chairman RAYMOND BAILEY Vanity Band Librarian CYRIL STREB il LL, II IIL Ili ,,..-1-' U one hundred one JK i IS U L w I A ll, W U IQ: A I1 In A E E E Mi :lu D y, 5:1210 .2 i 'C Lu 422 i u- Zi., -1 NQLQ : 'gzzgnczmm mf-Q't'fm'Hl.'DD' ,-IUMFQ D UO,-'fjLL4'6u4u4M LQMWQ-425m U 4 L30 ZQZEQQMM O D O Eiimmzoflw QL-uU2,I-wf,+-IULD as Q3 - M fn SE fc Z 2 52 Z 9 J :E 235 v-4 MEZHJEH Zmfkmfr HMQANAZQSO Nw C41-wifi L-302251 Of 5045222 QHOW1 'J 4:1 mcggmmmgikg 3 H 'N BEDQ-25-12:-IEEKD CQ 334453530-dm? LU mamogu--C'E'BO.q : jg LLU-bei-1D-4 F1111 l 1.414 E U CQ ' Ln GLU M Ln N lil l U74 D i -' C351 H255 'f 1 U-IU wzizsgap SE Z zzz?-10455 5:1 i QCN HO fc ,km I QWESOQQEN ao Z fl swam M Q G Sggiwzigsg UQ m H .-. A cn Hmfiafais Q2 :FEODIQM Nf Q54 Ngrfr-sUv-uv-Liv-all-42 UE E 5 2 "3 G I-1 O LLIIZ MS mm 555 HIM 'find 9,44 22z21:f122'fZ ameaai BM ZMHQSEMQ fifo gr, QCD'-1 sm: O-1 Q10 NZ:rzmm'ZQcc - gwgefizim - Z, IIICDP-HLQIUCQCDCII 1 - W .QA - 1 1-, i .Q 1 l4 i l ::::lI ' lljfjll l::::: ,Y -I. A- 1-il Y one hundred two W g-TFL:-I Q 'I IIIIN :Q 'V i PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS TRAINING BAND Corfzetf Tuba ERNEST SPRANZA CHARLES KLUEBER VUILLIAM DADY JOHN CLEARY Dffffflf ROBERT DAVIS JOHN MCCARTHY ADOLPH AMANN VUAYNE HEINKEL Frelzrh Horm JOHN PETTIT JAMES PIERCE Cfmmetj PAUL MURI-EY MARTIN MOLL T1'077Zh071e,f ROBERT SCHANTZ J. FRANCIS SKELLY NORBERT MEYER WILLIAM CONLEY Barifofze ROBERT E. WILSON EUGENE KNAPP DOUGLAS DESSON ROBERT SFORZINI JOI-IN HEMPEL FRED WURTZ Flzffe LEON GAUSSUIN Baffoom DONALD MACK ROBERT KELLMAN Ban C larine! RAYMOND BAYLEY Alto Saxophone GERARD SPRINGER JOSEPH RITZ C Melody Saxophone FRED SPRINGER Training Bam! Choiwmzfz -I MARTIN MOLL --1 '-T Traifzilzg Band Lihrariafz DOUGLAS DESSON 7 Y : jf Tul lurg Qu: one hundred three K 1' T '1 rf A IZ ttf! ul ll L 'P A CONCERT PROGRAM E, Tuesday Evening, May Seventh -E, ' ORCHESTRA "" Serenade fFrom "Eine Kleine Nachtmusiknj . . Mozart Theme QFrom the Piano Sonata in Aj . . Mozart Allegro fFrom the Symphony No. 12j . . Mozart Introduction and Rondo .... Barnard Duet for Flute and Clarinet NORMAN TARLEY, Flute HENRY Joi-IANTGEN, Clarinet , In a Chinese Temple Garden . . . . Ketelby Oriental Fantasy P l The Desert Song, Selection .... . Rornlaerg l "' GLEE CLUB ' "" Integer Vitae QThe Man of Upright Lifej . Fleming I English Text by Arthur Russell .3 In joseph's Lovely Garden fEaster Hymnj . . Dirkinfon 1 I Incidental solo by james Porter Long, Long Ago .... Bayly Stars of the Summer Night . Woodbury RICHARD MILLER, Arconzpanirt VARSITY BAND Semper Fidelis March . . Soufa Huldigungs Triumphal March . Greig La Czarine, Mazurka . . Ganne Entrance and March of the Peers . Sullivan - Espanola fMorceauj . . . fungrnann - E' On the Mall March . . Goldman i' March On Aquinas F' lill'fj,llJlI IIF XT? ::: i one hundred four .-- X' l llf 1 l I.. F' OUR CONCERT The annual Concert was presented on the evening of May seventh by the three major divisions of the music department, the Varsity Band, the Glee Club, and the Senior Orchestra. Although several short programs had been offered during the course of the year for the benefit of the student body, the members of these groups looked forward to the concert as the climax of the year's work. Every effort was made, therefore, to excel in this performance. Thus would they provide an evening of cultural enjoyment for the listeners, show their appreciation of the efforts of their director, Mr. Hasenauer, and satisfy themselves as to the results of their work. The program was opened by the Senior Orchestra featuring an intricate duet for flute and clarinet, which was skillfully executed by Norman Tarley and Henry johantgen. The inclusion of Romberg's "Desert Song" and an Oriental fantasy enlivened this division of the program considerably. As an innovation which proved highly successful, the Glee Club, speedily outgrowing its infancy, was inserted as an interlude between the two instrumental groups. Proving to be far more than that, it secured, by its excellent performance, a permanent place with great promise for the future. The stirring final portion of the program was rendered by the Varsity Band with a group of lively but difficult symphonic selections, well balanced with some of the best modern march tunes. Most gratifying was the thunderous and consistent applause so generously and spontaneously given by the appreciative audience that f1lled the auditorium to capacity. This cordial reception of our efforts gave us good reason to believe that the development of music in the schools is having early results in training the mind of the lay person to reap genuine pleasure from the hearing of good music. The lighter side of the evening's entertainment was supplied by the student dance following the concert, the music for which was provided by several experi- enced players who had participated in the concert proper. The numerous benefits derived from the study of music in the high school, the consummation of which is expressed in the yearly concert, can only be enumer- ated here. Immediate response to leadrship is a lesson learned of necessity. The invaluable power of concentration and the ability to translate mental ideas imme- diately into physical action are developed to a high degree. Willing cooperation with the members of the group is a quality nearly always found in a member of a musical organization. :null l III IIVQ , fi l i l i i ..'-1 D.: L::l D 'III III 14 l F y l For the enviable opportunity that has been given us to secure these and other advantages by the supervised study of music in Aquinas, we desire to thank sin- cerely the Administration of the school and the Catholic people of the Diocese,- the former for so wisely providing for the conduct of the Music Department, and the latter for so generously contributing beyond their moral obligation for the cul- tural as well as the religious education of their children. As the senior members of the Music Department bid farewell to Aquinas, it is with great difliculty that they find words or actions to express their deep appre- ciation to the one who has above all others so lovingly and wisely guided their steps through the musical ways of Aquinas. He has labored untiringly and has patiently persevered through adverse circumstances, with no other aim than the betterment of his students. In a remarkably short time he has brought music to a foremost position among activities in Aquinas. We fully realize how futile it would be to try to repay our director, Mr. Raymond J. Hasenauer. All we can do is acknowl- edge our huge debt of gratitude and pray God to reward him in the measure of eternity. CHARLES HOLMES. MES SENTIME TS N La derniere annee s'est finieg Nous quittons l'ecole. Il est bien bon De quitter une ecole Si elle n'est pas l'Aquinas. Pourquoi ces mots? Les etudes etaient dures. Mais ce sont les amities Dont nous nous souviendrons toujours. Aussi dis-je, Ave tristesse, Adieu A nos rnaitres, A nos amis. RAYMOND E. MACGREGOR h l F' :suffix llll llll ju: i one hundred tix X -1 A ::lEf-tdllll lll ON LEAVIN G i 1 The time has come when we must part And bid a fond adieu To friends now grown so dear to us, To teachers who've proved true. To the school where we were taught of God, Of His care of young and old. Of His Virgin Mother and His Saints So often we were told. And now we leave all things grown dear Our Alma Mater, too, To her we offer heartfelt thanks- . Aquinas loved, to you! BERNARD MOORE New Degrees Conferred Upon Aquinas Seniors Aged Motorist Constant Talker Good Sport Helping Hand All Right Licensed Chauffeur Master of Dancing Willing Worker Expert Dramatist Master of Physics Never Hurries Donald Lappan John McCarthy Andrew Neary john Ninfo Edward Sanderl Gerald Kane William Whelehan Nicholas Kehoe Alfred Boylan james Torrney Joseph Lally PAUL SCHMITZ. 7 nzurjzfylul lnrj 4 L: I i - -,,,.. -1: S'-52,1 ,,.,l!II III ii lr: l I F THE AQUINAS FIRE The fire bells had sounded loud and hosemen heard the shout: "The build- ing's full of learned men-Oh, please, sir, get them out!" "Who is inside ?" the chief did ask, and the pupils said they knew that our principal, Father Grady was there and others, too. "What of it?" asked the fire chief, "don't hurry boys, go slow!" And did they fight that fire well? Most positively "No!" "Look! Look!" a scholar true did cry," our football coach is done". "Aw let him burn," a hose- man said, "you'll get another one!" They turned a hose on Mr. Doyle and soaked him through and through, then threw a bucket in the face of Mr. Dolan, too. When Father Marks went up in flames they didn't even sigh and when hot sparks hit Father Keefe they didn't bat an eye. "Help! Help"g a voice rang through the air. "Father Hastings is on fire! Will no one save this historian before the flames mount higher?" The fire chief did take a look but rescue work did spurn. "He's too far gone," he calmly said, "we'll have to let him burn!" A hoseman on a ladder yelled, "Our rescue work is lax-here's Mr. Fairbanks burning up"-"Then hit him with an ax!" The firemen grew calmer still and merely looked around when told that four more teachers had just burned to the ground. "Those men who taught us well are gone", a lad did yell: "They never made a move to flee- I saw them as they fell." "What of it," cried the fire chief, quite red of face and neck, "though not a teacher lone escaped-we held the flames in check!" As the firemen left they rang the bell and I awoke with a shock: the whole affair was but a dream and the bell was the bell on my clock. CHARLES J. HAI-IN. Warden: "Ten prisoners have broken out, sir." Governor: "Did you give the alarm?" Warden: "I sent for the doctor. He thinks it's the measles." Frosh: "Golly, my hair is full of electricity this morning." Senior: "No wonder. It's attached to a dry cell." X gi ,,g..i1ll lnrg ij:-: 4 i 1: 51 A U LJ U Ll LI L1 Ll LH 'T' WU . M H X W, ff' lg,!!faIlIl W1nusnllumuuu1unlll"" " I ff X X f X Nw ix N - 81 rw My M .1"-Z 'zzmllhrml E ? '5- 9 Q gig:-Jiiiul lli-iiiuczlz El E M., Qi f: D 4 cn 'C Q8 E Di Oi 'C LL! :H Zu-:nuff-kj-fvll llla-Q-Qjjuzli .-f"f ,gi A and Q, II III I: A ll l 'i FOUR YEARS OF DRAMATICS HE final curtain had just been run down upon Grumpy, our latest Senior play, backstage, everything was in disorderg scenery tottering and swaying convulsively, chairs and tables everywhere, and down in the dressing room a confused whirl of costumes, make-up and cold cream, Seemingly in high spirits the members of the cast were wiping off grease paint and slapping each other vigorously upon the backg but down inside each was thinking the same thing. You have heard that when a man is drowning the most important events of his past life flash before his mind. That is why I think that the thoughts of most Seniors in the cast on that night in late February were traveling back over the past four years. We were only Freshmen when rehearsals started on "To The Ladies," a light comedy by Marc Connelly. jack Naylon, as I remember it, took the part of a very tough truck-driver and our distinguished john Gocshar was a bootblack. He should write a book entitled "From Bootblack to English Gentleman in Five Plays." "To the Ladies" was Mr. Dolanls First effort in dramatic directiong it was certainly a good one. With one creditable success behind us we looked forward eagerly to the following season. Whenever I think of "The Poor Nut," that famous school play of our Sophomore year, I have cold chills. It was a big effort and we all knew it. In rehearsals practically everything happened from three thousand bungled cues to runners in the race scene going the wrong direction. I believe that we all had our doubts about it right up until opening night when, with almost the first line, they were dispelled. Fortune smiled upon usg everything clickedg and the play finished in a blaze of glory. At least we thought it did. Carve another notch in that scenery, Jeeves! One often hears that people like simple things. That is probably why Mr. Dolan chose "Broken Dishesn for our first presentation in 1933. And what could be simpler than a family by the name of Bumpstead living in a small mid-western village? The outstanding points throughout the whole thing were its situations. Didn't the audience love it when hen-pecked Cyrus got a little uhighu on hard cider and told his overbearing spouse where to go? And a gay old time was had by all when jerry Flynn fthe heroinej gave Fred Weider some of the same in- ll r i ' :nl I 5 TIII II E gina: ' 1"' one hundred eleven - XX' 4' 1 J ::: Ei ,lll lll F 7 "1-I' F' vigorating beverage. It must have been wonderful stuff, they were engaged two hours later. I "The Spider", last year's Senior Play, was, with four exceptions, confined to the boys of the preceding class. Yet, because of its outstanding success and on account of those four exceptions it surely deserves some notice. Wfas it a success? just look at the attendance record or ask someone who saw it. There was a mur- der of the most dark and dismal sort, there were real seance scenes and experi- ments in hypnotism, and the most spine tingling kind of thrills were packed into every minute of action. Do you remember the second night? Almost every "policeman" was the proud possessor of a fully loaded Qwith blanksj pistol. At the climax each one did his part and the result sounded like something between a machine gun war and a battleship salute. The audience loved it. However, this went the way of all good plays and the October of our last year found us busily engaged on "The Late Christopher Bean,', the theme of which seemed to be "painting, painting, who's got the painting?" That avaricious He- brew, Rosen, played by john Gocshar, drew many laughs in his efforts to wrest a valuable portrait from Abbey, the useful but dumb servant. I was in that role, incidentally, the only maid in captivity with number nine feet. Our Senior play, "Grumpy," was the swan song of this class and we feel that we can be justly proud of it. Since it is so recent I won't trouble to go into any detail. But I should like to pay one last tribute to john Gocshar for his fine piece of character acting, and also to every member of the cast for the smoothness and ease with which they carried their parts. In Grumpy we are satisfied that we have left a fitting conclusion to our four years in dramatics. Now we have been in many plays and had a lot of fun besides, but uwhere did it get us?", as our Pilgrim Fathers said when they first saw America. If you'll allow me, I'll answer my own question. As freshmen, perhaps, we entered dra- matics "just for the fun of it". We had not gone very far however, before we sensed that herein lay more than frivolity. Aquinas plays have a tradition behind them that must not be let down, that must be carried ever higher. In this time also we have formed friendships that will last always. We have gained confidence in ourselves, in our own powers. We have been under as competent direction as can be secured, and we all know that seventy-five per cent of any success we may have had is due to Mr. Dolan. A good director, you know, can make an actor, 1-5 :IL II IIL Xwjlli one hundred Zweive 'W' 4 l I i 4:1 T ' II IIV' ill: F '1 but snow me the actor, however finished, who can overcome the handicap of a poor director. Remember that when the final curtain falls. Underclassmen, the future of dramatics in Aquinas lies with you. It is for you to uphold and carry higher that tradition of good entertainment, to perfect yourselves in speech and action, and to make the best use of these splendid oppor- tunities afforded you. Don't fail us, we know that you won't. ALFRED BOYLAN. ON VISITING IRELAND I sauntered through old Ireland One day in lovely May, By the River Shannon flowing, Near the River Shannon's Bay. The day it was as beautiful, As ever could, I ween. The air was filled with music, Each hill and dale was green. I stood upon a hilltop, Where the boys were wont to play, And gazed out o'er the Shannon On that lovely day in May. I could see for miles around me- And every place I looked, Were groups of happy children Playing in some shaded nook. I saw scattered far beyond me A village here and there, As the fragrance of the flowers Filled the balmy Irish air. Now this is Ireland just in brief, The land beyond the "Say" Where shamrocks bloom in splendor green In Mary's month of May. BERNARD Mooius. 7 il N TIII IIL Qifjlllz: ' one hundred thirteen U gl::aEif-if-ill llrr-,Q-fjllczlz U z F H F -, 5 I. - :E - D1 E3 W 3 I U - E 2 'Q IL! I' Eli i2!,iQg2 .1ll Ilr'i.Q-:"""-'Qi,Jll:lE W - -if J .-11.1 I lllhgjli l ll I THE LATE CHRISTOPHER BEAN Some time ago a Frenchman, Rene Fauchois, wrote an entertaining tale called "Prenez Garde a La Peinturef' This would have little interest for us had not an American author, Sidney Howard, written a play based upon its theme. This play, "The Late Christopher Bean," was the Aquinas Dramatic Club's first presentation of the year. The rising curtain found us confronted with the dining room of the Hag- gett's house, a place not far from Boston. It seemed that an old patient of Doctor Haggett's, Chris Bean, was, before he died, a painter, and as poor as the prover- bial churchmouse. But as the story unfolded we soon discovered that this Chris Bean was a painter of no mean ability as he had left behind him several can- vasses worth a fortune. At once the good doctor and his household began an excited search. Their adventures with swindlers and their astonishment at the deep, dark secret of the maid, Abbey, formed a production enjoyable in all respects to the audience. In the role of Doctor Haggett, that avaricious country physician, Ben Duffy rendered a performance which was enthusiastic and masterfully capable. He let himself go, giving the part everything he had, which was plenty. joseph Con- way, one of our recent additions to dramatics carried himself, as Mrs. Haggett, with a finesse that was really amazing. The audience was not disappointed in Jerry Flynn and thoroughly appreciated his characterization of the charming village belle. Abbey, the Haggett's unorthodox maid, was done by Al Boylan. john Gocshar, as Rosen, an oily Hebrew, Sam Gottry, as Mr. Tallant, a man who lived by his witsg Robert Renner, the snubbed and unpopular daughter, Raymond Bopp, artist and wooer, and Robert Holland, as Davenport, the noted art critic composed as fine a supporting cast as one would wish to see. The acting of each was decidedly superlative. Although it is not, by nature, an unusual or particularly startling play, never- theless "The Late Christopher Bean" provided a very enjoyable evening's pastime for the record crowds which thronged our auditorium. And thus it is that we turn to Mr. Dolan, our director, to thank him for his wise choice and his untiring zeal of management which made this production the success that it was. GRUMPY It is doubtful if, of all plays ever presented at Aquinas, more than two have ever equalled "Grumpy," this year's Senior production, in entertainment or appre- ciation. The plot is singularly attractive and has a charming old English tone which makes it just theatrical enough to be effective. Mr. Bullivant, better known as "Grumpy", is a gruff, old, retired lawyer with a heart of gold. He has a grand- X 4 T ' gi ,L II IIVQ L"1 li ' -1- one hundred ffleen gl pq 'u H m l ':'ff'i',,,:i'Il IIF:-ii,-f31I:'- one hundred .r Hi-f-.E-Elll llff-.L-1,3-211-:IQ U 1. Il IW IE glznsrj-ft?-gi-sll ll1 -I-jijluzlz U U E 2 Y um. , 92- gi ?1l.?I ll IIf?ijLjIl:IE S::-.alviffil llrf ljlu: l l F u daughter who is the apple of his eye and a nephew of whom he is deeply fond. A valuable diamond which was placed in the custody of the nephew is stolen, at the same time the happiness of the two young people is threatened. To see the old gentleman recover the diamond in his own peculiar fashion and bring his granddaughter and nephew together is a treat not to be missed. It is usually very difficult to find a cast almost wholly in the Senior Class capable of putting on such a play. But in this case, with one exception, that very hard task was accomplished. As a representation of the dramatic accomplish- ment which can be attained with one group, "Grumpy" is outstanding. In the title role, john Gocshar gave us as fine a piece of character acting as Aquinas will probably ever see. He was smooth and finished from beginning to end. Thomas Miller, after two years' absence from the stage, turned in a highly creditable performance as Ernest Heron, the breezy young nephew. The beautiful granddaughter was of course taken by jerry Flynn, who is repeatedly amazing audiences with his clever technique. New talent was uncovered in August Bardo, who portrayed Ruddock, the old man's valet, and john Shults showed him- self a real actor by the deft way in which he handled the difficult character of Susan. The part of Mr. Jarvis, scheming purloiner and gentleman of leisure was taken by Al Boylan. In the remaining roles excellent support was rendered by Paul Heinrich, Francis Gruenauer, joseph Bennett, Fred Weider, Jerome O'Shaugh- nessy and Peter Bifarella, who captured the attention of everyone on hand with his nonchalant consumption of black cigars. But now that it is over, and an unquestionable success at that, we feel that further words are useless. So once more we offer our humble appreciation for the directing genius of Mr. Dolan, who is fast making this his motto: "They tell me we can't put this on so we're going to do it." THE WAGER OF GERALD O'ROURKE We can not pass over our year in dramatics without paying compliment to those Freshmen who so ably entertained us at Christmas time by the presentation of "The Wager of Gerald O'Rourke," a dramatization of one of Father Finn's Christmas stories by Mr. Dolan. These young actors displayed an amount of dramatic talent and should prove valuable to the school director of dramatics in his future quest for actors. ALFRED BOYLAN. ,,.. V 1 Q 1 l F il T, is 'nll lllijli i one hundred eighteen 11' J i U F' 1 ff' ll ll H' I: A THE WAGER OF GERALD o'RoURKE DIE PARADE Zuerst kamen die Polizist Mir den Pferden heran. Grenediere waren die nichsten Mir den schdnen Farben an. Die Leute standen in den Strassen, Und jauchsren Uber die Musik. Die Kinder sranden mir srillen Srimmen Und Waren froh vor Gliick. Der Schluss kam nur zu balde, Die Kinder Waren nicht mehr froh, Uber dies schrieb ich eine Stanze Aber es kam mir schvver sowieso. CLEMENT Boss lzlfix Iill lnrgslrjli-..: one hundred nineteen i A P I ' I F - -f :::IIr D 'III III S 2 LIECOLE D'AQUIN, ADIEU Le jour du depart est arrive, Nous ne voulons quitterg Les joies que nous avons connues Sont celles que vous rendez in nous. Plus que je suis dedans vos murs, Plus que je veux que j'y clemeure. Vous nous donnez les choses pour Vivre Dans ce monde-ci. Les bons amis Que j'ai deji. ici trouves M'aiderent pas leurs amities. Ces jours etaient envoyes de Dieu, L'ecole d'Aquin 5. vous adieu. JOSEPH SIPLO MEIN HOCHSCHUL LEBEN Vorher: Du grosse graue Schule, Ich sehe dich ingstlich ang Da soll ich vier Jahre Verbringen, Ich weiss nicht ob ich's kann. Wihrend: - Ei, es ist ja nicht so schrecklich, Die Lehrer sind mehr gut. Das Lernen ist mir interessant, Alles gibt mir frischen Mut. Am Ende: Schon voriiber, die vier jahre! Es ist mir doch sehr leid. Hier bin ich so gliicklich gewesen, Zu schnell ve-rging die Zeit. Nachner: O Aquinas! du liebe Schule, Ktinnte ich doch wieder bei dir sein! Doch hab' ich deine Lehren im Herzen, Die sollen nie vergessen sein. EDWARD HANLON. one hundred twenty illil...,j..jlI 5 llligfjllz 5 -4 i I W. We 1 1- 9v Illl SHE 1215! flfkyki dfi l:::: IRISH mu f e 2 ' 1' 4 A , , w ' QSSQS zzz" g,f'3C...I3 36:17 :E GJ? ....... F., 'lzalify JIIBSIIV Quiz' !Iil ll Ill Iczlz Wl'i:-llif-15,5-EIII IIV-E-ii-jII:lE gg:-1.1 llgllu I: - F I4 F - .--"T -f THE FOOTBALL SEASON HE stalwart upholders of Aquinas' major sport, Football, confirmed their superior prowess by "beating all within their ken" during the recent season to keep their slate clean of actual defeats. A casual survey of the schedule just completed will convince anyone that soft spots are conspicu- ous by their absence. The cream of the County League, Brighton and Fair- port, were met. The only blemish on the season's record was the competition offered by the Niagara University Freshmen. The boys were unable to cope with the size, weight and experience advantage possessed by the Niagara yearlings. The opening performance of the 1934 show was given in the Edgerton Park Paddock with Geneseo furnishing the opposition. The old Sullivan strategy was in evidence when the first stringers, untested and unknown, unleashed an attack that carried the ball down the field and eventually over the goal twice in the arms of the bruising Hirschman. The shock troops proved their worth in the second half, scoring once and threatening several times. The final score was 20-0. Playing before a sizeable audience the proven team rumbled over the New- ark juggernaut with ease and subdued their rushes without effort. Again the high- scoring Hirschman tallied twice with Klein adding another, Ricey kicking a point- after-touchdown as a matter of form to make the final score read 19-0. The third performance of the show's schedule was against Fairport's highly- rated aggregation, a fine test of the real power Aquinas possessed. They asserted their superiority by running wild, in, out, and around the bewildered Fairport gridders to cover them with a barrage of touchdowns. Their fuffous onslaught was incomparable as they outplayed their opponents in every department of the game. Hirschman again was the big noise totaling 12 while Bob Boehme added 6 more. A 19-0 score was the final result. Disaster stalked in the wake of the plunging, high-scoring Aquinas gridders in the form of a burdensome, crushing, exact team of Niagara Freshmen. Time and again the cumbrous fellows dug their toes in to walk through the stubborn Maroon line at will, penetrating the Irish end zone on five different occasions to pluck victory from the arms of their opponents by a 35 point margin. This blow of adversity nevertheless does not argue against the capability of our boys. They were simply outclassed, outweighed and outguessed by the experienced group of prep school captains and could not cope with their advantages. Performance No. 5 was a thrilling, tense, dramatic affair, contested in a sea of mud and a drizzling rain. A near catastrophe resulted when, after three quarters of bruising combat with a slight edge held by Aquinas in actual play R 1 f Tll llff Qijllzz one hundred iwenzy-four '11 4 l i 5 :IQ 'ul ln' r:: - 3 1 and a 13-7 score, Albion completed a long pass to end the game just before the final gun, 13-13. The game was a bitter disappointment since Albion came here with a superior reputation and holding odds. just as an Aquinas triumph loomed it exploded like a thunderbolt, stunning the fans and the contestants themselves. Dreams of potentiality materialized when a vicious, inspired Maroon team uncorked an attack that spelled misfortune for the blue shirted lads from Brighton High. The aggression appeared as a stroke of lightning, and an inspection of the ruins found Brighton buried under touchdowns that accounted for 27 points. Klein, Driscoll and Boehme shared the glory with Cook, Neary and Kane adding extra points to make the final count appear so much the more impressive, The swan song of the team of 134 was a performance on a soggy Held which was a moral victory ending in 0-O tie. St. Josephs Collegiate Institute of Buffalo whose pluck defeated a charging '33 team, played on even terms through- out the entire game. The score was not settled until the final gun, which found both teams fighting in vain. So, at the close of the hectic football season of 1934 one of the heaviest 4 F -Zn and fastest aggregations has passed in review, now rising to heights heretofore -1 unknown and again falling into that rut where they come to be recognized as 1 just a good football team. Individual stars were always present but teamwork I was, on one or two occasions, lacking. Nevertheless, a more plucky, more con- scientious or more able team than the Aquinas Institute's team of 1934 will never -' be seen treading a high school gridiron. -' JAMES SLAVIN. 1 1 1 2 MARTIN CALLAHAN, TRAINER 1. - Q - 1 1 1 l 1 r a , rf - 1 ,,Q fr, I I i - Ii one hundred twenty-five Ill ,f Qllgjlluiggjlr:-.ug 'W li. rug X 'Nw- Qifs Q3 Q ' Q3 X 'ff vw- 'bn :gg .1 f 21 W Q4 gg ! XX Q YQQ W Q 1' aw jk Q. avi 5 N l:rE,QQ lrll llliijlzl i hddzry W U gl.-:nmizwl lvl-:1,i-3w:'Z GRADUATES EW X A i ' i Q Q Q lv M F 4 - iff! 2l:.1EQ-1-11-Euul llrfeiif-j1::5.fjE nj Q11-':l..l Xi 7 II IICLQC-2 1934 FOOTBALL SQUAD 4 -in -": :'- School Years on Z Year Squad Age Weight Beaucaire, Raymond 4 . . 2 . . . 17 . . 157 Berardi Lloyd . 3 . . 2 . . 17 . . 159 Bifarella, Peter . 4 . . 2 , . . 17 . . 140 Boehme, Robert . 4 . . 1 . . , 17 . . 145 Camillacci, Ray . 3 . . 2 . . . 18 . . 157 Cannan, john . 4 . . 3 . . . 18 . . 140 Cook, Ralph . . 4 . . 3 . . . 17 . . 164 Cronin, William . 3 . . 1 . . . 16 . . . 178 Dennis, james . 4 , . 2 . . . 19 . . 164 Donovan, james . 3 . . 1 . . . 16 . . . 126 Driscoll, john . 4 . . 2 . . . 17 . . 155 F Felerski, Leonard . 3 . . 2 . . . 17 . . 148 - Gay, Norman . 2 . . 1 . . . 15 . . 146 ,, 1' Graus, Fred . 4 . . 2 . . . 17 . . 150 - Green, Neil . . 1 . . 1 . . . 15 . . 142 1 Hanley, Richard . 4 . . 1 . . . 17 . . 150 Hanna, john . . 3 . . 2 . . . 18 . . 150 2: Hastings, john . 2 . . 1 , . . 15 . . 143 1 Hermle, Paul . . 3 . . 1 . . . 16 . . . 141 Hirschman, Arthur . 4 . . 3 . . . 17 . . 171 I I Ives, Frank . . 4 . . 3 . . . 17 . . 136 Johantgen, Henry . 4 . . 1 . . . 17 . . 176 Kane, jerry , . . 4 . . 3 . . . 17 . . 165 Kearney, William . 4 . . 2 . . . 17 . . . 160 Kewley, john . . . 3 . . 2 . . . 16 . . . 148 Klein, Eugene . . . 3 . . 2 . . . 17 . . 158 Kupferschmid, George 2 . . 1 . . 16 . . 168 Landry, Frank . . . 2 . . 1 . . . 17 . . 149 Maxwell, Robert . 4 . . 3 . . . 17 . . 130 Maggio, joseph . 3 . . 1 . . . 15 . . 154 Martin, Fred . . 3 . . 2 . . . 16 . . . 157 Meteyer, Thomas . 3 . . 1 . . . 16 . . . 156 - Mula, Sam . . . 3 . . 1 . . . 18 . . 155 - -E Munding, Bernard . 2 . . 1 . . . 17 . . 153 El. "' Neary, Andrew . 4 . . 3 . . . 19 . . . 170 - Newman, Francis . 4 . . 2 . . . 18 . . 164 - - 7 , 4- 1 il 1 III 3,5 ll 1 Q li one hundred zwenty-eight J .gal X' ll lllfgll I: Ocorr, Arthur . . - Porter, James . . -EI Quinn, Raymond . Ricey, john . . Rozzi, Liborio . . Sartini, Robert . . Simonds, john . Slattery, john . Slattery, Ray . Spahn, Philip . Sullivan, John . Saule, joseph . . Wegman, Robert V. Whelehan, William Woodward, Earl . Yahn, George . . u Zimmer, Harold . ' u . 3 . . 2 . . . 3 . . 2 . . . . 3 . . 1 . . 3 . . 3 . . 2 . . 1 . . 2 . . 1 . . 4 . . 3 . . 3 . . 1 . . 3 . . 1 . . 4 . . 3 . . 4 . . 2 . . 3 . . 2 . . . 2 . . 1 . . . 4 . . 1 . . . 4 . . 3 . . . 2 . . 1 . . . 2 . . 1 . A FAREXVELL TO ARMS My high school life is ending, I feel like a warrior oldg I've braved the elements of biology And I've fought with Caesar bold. I've had a fling at algebrag Of geometry I've had my shareg But I must not forget my Italian And the history I just could not bear. All this will soon be ending. I shall leave it here at school. . . 178 . . 156 . . 156 . . 174 . . 154 . . 164 . . 161 . . 160 . . 150 . . 172 . . 176 . . 171 . . 145 . . 146 . . 173 . . 135 . . 172 Soon I shall wish I were a freshman - Facing the battle anew. FRANK J. GIONTA. P XT- 1 i 31 H, Jll llftgijlz- one hundred twenty-nine Slzlf-55:3-III IHF-Ei-3':'Q U p 'J mlilAC:iE-:,:lII II liIs gh gal ll llljlgljj 1: F tl MARCH oN, AQUINAS! For four years, throughout our stay here, Aquinas football teams have weathered all difficulties and, at present, are engraving their name in the annals of Rochester's inter-scholastic sports. Since Aquinas is the only city high school which has sponsored a football team in more than two decades, credit should be duly paid to the school authorities who so confidently placed our school on the football 'map.' Since we, the present graduates, have been here to observe the rise of foot- ball, it is but fair that we make known some of the obstacles that have beset the supporters of this game, and, thus, give present and future students an idea of the struggle that has been encountered and surmounted in successfully carrying on this sport. First and foremost have been the financial problems which, in these times are so prevalent in the carrying on of all sport programs. Since Aquinas teams have scaled the sporting heights, these difficulties have been diminished. Again, there is a lack of student interest and this lack has anything but an en- couraging elfect upon an organization. However, there is a decided growth in the interest of the student body since the formation of our first squad and this is bound to continue to grow as long as the school sends out representative teams. Only a loyal student group will enthrone football as a permanent Aquinas sport. We can not afford to pass unnoticed those men whose belief in Aquinas and its traditions influenced them in extending to our teams their moral support. May their interest in Aquinas and its activities continue! It remains for the future student bodies of our Alma Mater to further to the utmost of their power the cause of the football team and to prove to the public that the faith of its original supporters has not been unfounded. March on, Aquinas! The victory shall be won. JOHN J. DRISCOLL. FOOTBALL Football is a funny game. To play it is no joke, When men walk up and down your frame And at your nose do poke, You'd rather be a witness plain Than wear the victim's yoke. PHILIP SPAHN. 4 -l i 1 ,,,,'III Ilr'QQijll:..- i one hundred thirty-one gzffl llll lllf sjrjllz-A F I l THAT BRIGHTON GAME Of all the games of thirty-four, That gave Aquinas fame, There's one alone that takes the floor, The grand old Brighton game. The i'Irish" started off quite slow, just working on the turf, Till Klein did strike a fatal blowg A pass from Bob was perf'. This netted five and fifty yardsg The score left Brighton frothing. The strangers looked a little scared, As the first half gave them nothing. The second half-it was a laugh. Johnnie called the signal. Andy snapped it to the half For the "Blue" it was quite dismal. Right well the line had done its bid. Klein raced for sixty-five. They simply cou1dn't catch that kid, So Geney soon arrived. Ricey led another chargeg "Cookie" got the point. "Fannie" felt the dischargeg He was aching in the joints. Forty yards went by Boehmeg He showed to all real class. Aquinas was a perfect team, As Driscoll scored a pass. Near was the finish of the game. It was a mighty fray. Boehme now made his bid for fame, When he scored a perfect play. The score was twenty-seven, After "Sugar" caught the ball. The "Blue" were being driven, When the game was finally called. All the boys began to prance, At what the "Maroon" had done. They all went into a joyful dance To show that Aquinas had won. WILLIAM A. HEINDL. 'l:lEfl,ra1nl llL jr: 'i one burzdred tlairiy-two li T l i ..-f-1 2' f 1 Q gl ,,,,,.ul ln g BASKETBALL .-. Aquinas finished its basketball season by defeating : Holy Family of Auburn by the thrilling score of fourteen to thirteen. Andrew Neary, football and basketball center, finished the season with the highest total, having amassed forty-two points. He also showed his accuracy by throwing in the highest foul total of fourteen. Close behind Neary was Sammy Mula, former Madi- son High star, who finished the season with a total of thirty- five points. George Yahn, diminutive sophomore, Maggio and Maxwell the strong defensive men also finished the season with due Credit. W l We cannot forget Maher, Sliney, and Nolan, who -t worked creditably for the smooth working Aquinas machine. -T -- PLAYER GAMES PLAYED FIELD GOALS FOULS TOTAL EL' Neary, c. . . . 7 . . . 14 . . . 14 . . 42 5 Mula, f. f. . . . 7 . . 15 . . 5 . . 55 1 Maxwell, l. g. . . . 7 . . 13 . , 5 . . 31 X Yahn, r. f. . . . 7 . . 11 . . 7 . . 29 Maggio, l. f. . . . 7 . . 11 . . 2 . . 24 Maher, l. f. . . . 4 . . 3 . 6 . 12 Nolan, l. g. . . . 6 . . 3 . 3 . . 9 Sliney, r. f. . . . 4 . . 4 . . 0 . . 8 Flynn, l. g. . . . 6 . . 1 . . O . . 2 Hastings, r. g. . . . 3 . . 1 . . 0 . . 2 Hefferman, l. f. . . . 6 . . 0 . . O . . 0 i - Dennis, c. . . . 5 . . 0 . . O . . 0 - 'E' Bonsignor, c. . . . 2 . . O . . 0 .... O 5' ARTHUR FROMM. i 1-nn l 7 ,gl N,,'III IIl QI.: ' p-1-,,.... 11 one hundred thirty-three 1 W Y glzwgj-E-:sus an-Lil'-:IQ Ml M P I QU EM 2 E-1 ..l - rg: an 5 EA cn Q S1 1 -1 -1' gn In ' Q n W W IW iljijybgg?-Dul lure-Ejruzui - -1 gillilill lll X l:: IN TRA-MURAL SPORTS During the past four years, the physical education of upper-class Aquinas students has depended largely upon its intra-mural activities. These include the representation of each home room in baseball and basketball. A league is formed from the home rooms applying for admission and by the process of elimination a team, representative of the entire list of home rooms is determined. Room 307 under the guidance of Walter Maher and aided by the high scoring of Harold Mosta, won all of its games by a good margin, convincing all that a Senior home room was once more worthy of the championship, a sophomore class having held it for a year. The baseball championship was disputed between a junior and a Senior homeroom. Much interest has been noted in these intra-mural games, principally be- cause the students themselves have been able to actually participate in the compe- tition. Secondly, the honor and glory of a championship combination has been con- fined to a single homeroom, a source of pride and understanding. At Aquinas, intra-mural activities in the sports field have slowly replaced baseball and basket- ball as a school sport, much to the satisfaction of some and the disappointment of others. There has been a far cry for the return of particularly a basketball team, representative of Aquinas, on the grounds of her brilliant teams of the past. Regardless of the past, intra-mural competition has been thoroughly and beneficially enjoyed by the student body. It has made students competent in physical education, it has been a source of teamwork and cooperation among students, a source of relief from daily studies and, last but not least, a source of joy to the competitors. JAMES E. SLAVIN. 4 l i 7 .gl 'nl lui Qui: " one hundred thirty-fue H gyzzgig-5mElw3g5Qm::Q5 INTBAWHURAL - fjdeniorns fnier-Class I I, Cf: mloions -3 B skefbaf! F011 j 7 saw: 4.111 9 - Ch cmpzbns Basic ezlsfmff' iQjjEEigEwEiw:iEQm::ii Anlgms ii 9 OUID 00,0 gg, A LU ll H 9 6 S F l l i .f-1 4? ::: ' III III Z A AQUINAS CLUBS It is the hope of every Senior at Aquinas that the club activities which were organized since the beginning of our high school life will grow in number and in strength with the years. Clubs serve to bring students more closely together and to create a close bond between club members and faculty advisers which otherwise would never exist. Only those members who are interested in the activities of their club, who attend club meetings even at the sacrifice of personal convenience and recreation are benefitting and being benefitted by club organization. Seniors who have been alliliated with the various clubs are grateful to Aquinas for all the advantages they have gained through these organizations and will ever look back upon the days of their club meetings as red letter ones in their high school life. THE AQUINAS DRAMATIC CLUB Dramatics, at Aquinas, are 'almost as old as the school itself but the Dra- matic Club is a comparatively new society. It was organized by our Director of Dramatics, Mr. Edwin Dolan, four years ago and it has become as much a part of dear old Aquinas as the cafeteria. This, our most active year thus far, was indeed a year of pantomimes and every member, at one time or other, entertained the assembly with a skit either written by himself or provided by the club. Jerome Dalton, a Freshman, to the delight and joy of every member, presented several of his original pantomimes- in his own inimitable way. This courageous group of performers also included Mr. Dolan who, in the course of the year, enacted some howlers among which were his "Portrait of a Man Threading a Needle" which he learned in the army, his "Perils of a Traffic Cop" and the one which he successfully originated on the spur of the moment "Impatience Outside a Telephone Boothf' We were fortunate in having with us this year John Shults, as our Chair- man of Entertainment. Mr. Shults writes, directs, and takes part in his own plays and who can forget his inimitable jewish version of "Antony and Cleopatrau, "Hamlet" and his immortal "The McCarthy's at Home" fnot Jevvishj ? Mr. Shults one hundred lbiny-eight l 1: .ll li gl ll All 11 -..-5 f""-- ---AT " 'k'L "'-T'1'fn'i1 ...A F1 l 3 F ' i 1 . H . ,a H ' "' A""' rl--H, . ,,YY, Y "'-- ---V f ,J-.-5 N4 I ---'ll-g.Q4,,,,,3: HM, ,VAV 1 F Q E l A i g Ld...-My--M1 , 1--as LW ,,-V- V A 11 n X fw-. J ..'L:".. T" I fi 5 5 I L 1 k ! s :J ' Q fQ 5 .....'-' 122 xg 1: li? if IWW? ff 'S TY sae H? f 13 ' - w Ng 2 E33 ? 1 Q53 if if ll? F ET? 12 142 if: E '19 W 2 ""' E I THE 1 t AQUINA5 DR L Q AIX1.A,fIC . ,hi ivull CLUB Lin f75""'1 ff f . 1 x 'fi lg.. 1 ,5 in -1 I-I i H 1 JI 'rf fi 5 a L if x , 1 gs' :gg wi fri 5 2 If Hi a! 2 ,jf Q2 b 5 5 ff? 5 1: Wig f ' ilu 1--..n SH - , 4 L 1 -. F :Q E 1 5 ': Mi we g 5 1 1 I 1 fs Q i Q LS r M--J Q 1 ig-J THE ANGE QE r LO SECCHI SCIENCE I: -' CL K K f "' ,... 13,11.,.:V'fQTZ'g3,3Y V . . A L-h W E I 5 f s z 1 1... ,. -- mu "U f -.J '---f . .,A,w i - 4lM" """""' N- W .1--p Olle blind, 'fd f1,,:,,l . ' 1471779 - X 41,34 flll llnfa I: T also had the support of several members of the club in the production of his plays and they did much to make our year successful. Then, too, we introduced that new phase in American History in Aquinas- the "Amachoor Nite". We assembled the greatest all-amateur group ever gathered under one roof and the members and many guests of the Club were entertained by such celebrities as "Bing"Pietraszkiewicz, "Guy Fraser" Dalton, "Caruso"Weber, "Ned Sparks" Weider, "Paderewski" Renner and many others equally as great. This year of the Dramatic Club might, very appropriately, be called the "Variety" year. Besides our plays, monologues, dialogues, pantomimes and two successful school plays, we had a Freshman play, and many dramatic readings, re- views and criticisms. We wrote "f1nis" to this season with our annual banquet at the Civic Center. Various speakers were heard from, including our guests of honor, Father Grady and Father Wurzer and our director, Mr. Dolan. We wish the future Dramatic Club of Aquinas just as great years as the past one was for us. JOHN GOCSHAR. 4 ii l l l l ': THE ANGELO SECCHI SCIENCE CLUB What is a science club? Why should one be organized? To such questions as these but one answer is forthcoming. The science course given in a high school must necessarily be limited in time and matter. It is the purpose of the Angelo Secchi Science Club to offset this limitation by making it possible for the student to add to his scientific knowledge in an informal manner. For those who plan to make science their field of work in future years, for those merely interested in the wonders of the natural world, for both the Science Club offers the advan- tages of a supplementary program based on discussion and experiment. Realizing that knowledge is more easily retained when it is presented in a direct manner, the Science Club has continued its program of previous years. Trips are made to factories and laboratories in the city where the processes of modern industry are impressed upon the members. Home projects in any sphere of scien- tific activity are demonstrated in the club and members are urged to try their hand in private research and construction. In addition to this, lectures are given and experiments performed bi-weekly, by individuals of the club. I-i 7 il ,,,'lII IIVL Qlfjll-2 ' one hundred forty !!::l T Tlll lllf 1 A 1 i The Angelo Secchi Science Club has enjoyed a successful and profitable school year. To those who have labored for this success and especially to its faculty adviser, Mr. Deviny, we proffer our sincere thanks. FREDERICK SCHLITZER. CY IL CIRCOLO DANTE Each year sees a bigger and better Italian Club at Aquinas. It is now known as "Il Circolo Dante". The name honors the immortal Italian poet, Dante Alighieri and signifies the high standard under which the club operates. Under its new name the club, this year, was made a member of the "Casa Italiana" or- ganization. This entitles the club and all its members to unique privileges. It is five years since the Italian language was introduced in our school. To- day, we may well feel proud of the number of students pursuing the courses in Italian. We may be equally proud of the club which plays an important role in the study of Italian. The benefits reaped from a course in this beautiful language are most gratifying. What the class recitation fails to accomplish, "Il Circolo Dante" attempts to fulfill. The high aim of the club is to increase the interest and enjoyment of all things Italian. Our progress, thus far, has been most noteworthy. For this success we feel deeply indebted and grateful to our faculty adviser, Father Loughlin. RALPH T. CERAME. I I I " :ul 'll llrj Qui: ' one hundred forty-one Su,:,.:JEi.Tf-if-1'l "'1T':"E""-:IZ ' A A .ff 1 aI::,QLj:5nll IlE:,ij":'h - -1? Q ::ujfu: 111 I ll: I: l THE GERMAN CLUB The Aquinas German Club of the year now closing has been highly suc- cesful. The various objects of the club have been carried out to the minutest detail. The foremost reasons for the institution of the club were to expand the students' knowledge of the German language, customs, politics and geographyg to promote good-fellowship and to create or increase the students' interest of German literature. These objects were quite capably achieved by the members who dis- cussed the present day problems in Germany and by visiting speakers who addressed the members on such topics as "The Customs of Germany" and "German Writers and Their Works". Magazines and books containing pictures and descriptions of places of interest in Germany were reviewed. The members were assigned various topics to discuss before the club. This tended to increase their knowledge of the subject as well as to lessen their self- consciousness before an audience. , The members were also given an opportunity to exercise their dramatic abilities when the German story, "Das Edle Blut", was dramatized. The German Club has succeeded in promoting a spirit of good-feeling and fellowship among the members and has fulfilled everyone's expectations of an or- ganization providing both social and scholastic benefits. ROBERT HOCKENOS. LE CERCLE FOCH To the annals of le Cercle Foch has been added another memorable chapter. It is our opinion that participation in the activities of the club has been a valuable asset to the school life of the members. The French Club, with an enthusiastic following and a well furnished treasury has taken part in an unprecedented array of activities. Besides the regu- larly convened informal meetings, the organization has interested itself in drama- tical presentation, in the formation of an inter-club sports league, and in the insti- tution of correspondence with the French Club of Cathedral Academy in Syracuse. 4 fi lr 751-1 ,Qtllll llll , IIT-'Q one bzmdred forly-three S.-:I gwlll lllf f iz! F l i LE CERCLE FOCH In the practical line, the club has sponsored the acquisition of fine delivery of oral French, even while everyone was being entertained. We have made en- lightening studies which have, in some measure, given us an understanding of the French people and their customs. We can point with pride to our uniform schedule and to our improved method of electing officers. Although we have no melon to cut, we have had a year of plenty. Finally, the prestige of le Cercle Foch-a prestige which has not diminished at our hands-remains for future embellishment by earnest French students. i .3 RAYMOND E. MACGREGOR. E. ' :Hia fi t: ini: F' one l9ll7?d1'6dfI11'lj'f0ZK7' - ,f-'f U' I 1 4 3 :until il llikg-fj - AQUINAS PHILATELIC CLUB F 'I I History and biography of actions and people of other times in themselves are often difficult to compile or write, but the task becomes doubly hard in giving a class or club history. True, one is able to clearly remember incidents and oc- currences, but the difi'iculty arises in discriminating between important fact and briefly significant happening which materializes into nothing. Such an obstruc- tion springs from the fact that, since one is intimately bound up with each little event, in reviewing the year, they may all appear of equal importance. Yet, in reviewing the history of the Stamp Club for the past year, one discovers that every activity of the club was setting more firmly the procedure of each club meeting. Therefore no perplexity is realized through the task of ascertaining fact, for each action was equally momentous. The club this year has really placed itself in a position of being the most popular of extra-curricular activities in the school. In but its fourth year of exist- ence, the club had a record breaking membership all its members being under- graduates. In the course of the year these members have delved into the deeper axioms of philately enjoying to the full the benefits which have been so profusely mentioned in other histories. Even without a club, one who earnestly takes up the hobby of philately is sure to benefit from these direct results. But the members of the Aquinas Stamp Club who took an active interest in their chosen activity, besides these great benefits derived from the hobby itself, became proficient in group speaking and discussion and their activity in the preparation for the exhibit, given in May, brought home to them the value and necessity of neatness, exactness and harmonious arrangement of size and color. This year of philatelic activity will not be forgotten. By putting into practical use the information already garnered, our younger philatelists will obtain useful and pleasurable recreation. So with a year of well spent preparation behind us, we look forward to our organization of 1936, a year that is bound to see a philatelic organization that will set a standard of clubs not yet reached in stamp activity at . I f Q, Aquinas. E'- WILLIAM CRONIN, '36, P N 1 -' -1 '- in Y III IIVL QI: i I-T one faundred forty-jiue Slil lll Ill IilQ A. A v Q - - W -4-"1 -U- Fllznllf-:ge-,inl ine-5-Jlzzlli - 41: Q if II III li A + F l I W' AQUINAS MATHEMATICS CLUB Another very successful year is just about to close for the Mathematics Club. Under the careful leadership of Mr. Fairbanks the club accomplished something never before tried, that is, the development of a project that would not only be of value to the members but also to the school. It took two years of careful experi- mentation with different projects before the decision was finally made. After care- ful deliberation among the members it was decided that building an amplifier would be the most suitable project. Plans were made under the supervision of the officers. The project moved along step by step so that each member was able to take a great deal of notice of each part that went into the amplifier. The first step, how- ever, was the drawing of blue prints which in itself was a project. After detailed blue prints were completed the members had very little trouble in assembling the machine. During the course of work the club was fortunate in having a guest speaker, who was experienced in the radio field. The few suggestions which he made were a big help in the success of the project. Perhaps many people wondered why a Mathematics Club was working in the field of radio, but it was amazing what an important part mathematics played in this project. If the future members of the Mathematics Club can accomplish as much as this year's club has, Aquinas will be a mighty proud backer. The Sen- iors, who are members of the club, wish the club success in years to come, and they also wish to thank Mr. Fairbanks for his help in making their last year an enjoyable and successful one. ROY KLINGLER. THE AQUINAS BOWLING LEAGUE The Aquinas Bowling League, under the able supervision of Father Hastings, has just completed its second successful season, proudly living up to the precedent left by last year's league. Having made its debut last year, the sport has been on trial in the school and it is probable that the good showing of the teams will merit its continuance. Each of the eight five-man teams was fully represented when the league bowled on Wednesday at the Columbus Club alleys. The bowling league was divided into halves and the winner of each half rolled for the championship. The ff l l F .rgl Qll lll Qs: ' ""' one hundred forty-.reuen A y 'l zzltfl illl llli Mill: , first half was won by the Whites, captained by James Quigley, after a tie with the Irish. However, the second half of the league found another team coming into the light, the Maroons, captained by joseph Siplo. The play-off tested the skill of the two strongest teams and the winner was decided by the total pins of the two games that were played. The final roll-off resulted in a lasting victory for the Maroons which consisted of Captain Siplo, Lill, Foos, Missel, and Bossert. Besides the victorious Maroons there are other individual players whose scores are worthy of mention. Dalberth hit the highest game of the season, 249, followed closely by Bemish and Sloan who have 238 and 233 respectively. Honors for the ten highest averages go to: Welch, Foos, Lill, Wilson, Mosta, Siplo, Quig- ley, Peters, McDermott and Noll. For the first time since bowling was introduced at Aquinas, the Irish boys have been able to form a team capable of meeting interscholastic teams without fearing defeat. This team which includes most of Aquinas crack pin pickers such as Quigley, Noll, Wilson, Welch, Ralph, Siplo and Lill successfully overpowered such teams as Madison, which controlled the second berth in the Interscholastic league, R. B. I. which claimed the highest single game rolled and other teams of less renown and fame. Although a game with Edison Tech, the present school champion team, was desired, the arrangements for it could not be successfully agreed upon by both teams-thus the Dewey Avenue Keglers were deprived of a chance to wear the city high school bowling crown. However, since there was no definite schedule posted for the Varsity Team, there was a difficulty in arranging games and thus only a few games were rolled. In the future let us hope that Aquinas will be admitted into interscholastic com- petition and bring home to its halls the glory and recognition which its bowling stars are so ready to win. iw JOSEPH SIPLO josEPH LILL 4 ! l 7 :mild QIII IIVQ Qin: ' one bund1'edfc1'f5'-eigfvl 'W .aanaauman , Y , Q! 13 AE! X--' ,. J ummm: wuunusmemq ,annum if 1 ,V Ei? :ls 2 ' J L-G L53 W. iff? 1 ' WK Q2 L if 1 af iii' ummm: I L. 4' 2 Yi W 3 I lk ' E 9 gi I rf: xg? mf f gp . 6' -T2 gf, ' if ' ,W , le . .jg ISM : i ....... AQLYINAS BOVCLING LIZAGUE AQUINAS GOLF TEAM ,, , ,V . -vm 7 3 if 2 A ' 2 --- k - U nga-P'-veg , 4..-g--- 1 E i Y V-+1,..,,,,V ., ,, , one hundred furly-nine mv-nun an :sums :swan -.mum www Emil fbi? 1 ixfi wr Nm. ' 425 U Q ed V 1 iff? !', Q43 'a l.l 4 2 , 1 Z 3 3 1 V2 11'-11 if! 45,1 if! , .Q F l f if 5511 ' . PF 1. :LW i i-.-f' 4 A Illini llll lll - F '1 AQUINAS GOLF TEAM Each year finds from seventy-five to one hundred students trying for a posi- tion on the Golf Team. Only four, of course, can be successful and this year Harry Webb, Ben Eilers, Bill Glavin, and Charles McKenna will carry the Aquinas honors through the longest schedule in recent years. All teams in the interschol- astic league will be played, with either Monroe or West High providing the Hrst match. A game has also been arranged with Niagara University. This year's team is considered the strongest since the days of Jack Tucker. All members are veterans of both match and medal play with the exception of Eilers, who with a few matches behind him will prove a dangerous opponent. Glavin has played with the team for four years and from past records should be counted upon to win the majority of his matches. Webb is a left hander and just about the best in the city. He scores con- sistently in the seventies and last year tied the course record at Durand'Eastman with a 69. McKenna, the only underclassman on the team is a strong match player. Although he has not won the District or junior Amateur he is as good as can be found in high school competition. WILLIAM GLAVIN. REASON ENOUGH Mister jones and Mister Bones Were walking down the street. Mister jones hit Mister Bones And knocked him off his feet. Said Mister Bones to Mister Jones, "Why did you hit me so?" Said Mister jones to Mister Bones, "By now you ought to know." Said Mister Bones to Mister Jones, "My question, I renew it." Said Mister jones to Mister Bones, "The author made me do it." CHARLES J. HAHN. l P 4 ' zutjfjrrlul llgc Qu.: "' one hundred fifty 2 SUT ll' 1 4 tial : Ni I ...T I THE AQUINAS HISTORY CLUB Hear Ye! Hear Ye! The History Club is now in solemn session. It is a sad occasion for this is the last meeting of the year. No longer shall we assemble on Tuesday nights for one of our now famous meetings. Only the memories of past pleasures remain. It has been a year of hard work but we are proud of our results. We who have worked have received many benefits from our participation in the club's activities. Formerly it was the policy of the club to undertake each year at least one activity that would be of benefit to the entire student body. This year in accord- ance with this policy the club secured the services of two well known lecturers. These men gave us some very valuable information on conditions in Europe. Both lectures were well received by enthusiastic audiences. Every well organized society should have a system of laws. Therefore the History Club, whose prime purpose is the study of law and government, has adopted a constitution. This Constitution, drawn up by Robert Shatzel, is a fully developed example of Parliamentary Law. At the present time the History Club is the only club in the school to be governed by such a group of laws. This Con- stitution shows a spirit of originality and individuality of which the club is proud. The activities of the club have not been limited. We have developed the art of the theatre and of the forum in our club. Several one-act plays written and directed and played by the members were presented, during the course of the year. Speeches, debates, and symposiums were prepared and presented. Every form of activity that could enliven the club meetings was encouraged by the officers and every effort has been made to increase the interest of the members in the club. Now the year has come to a close. It is time for us to leave these halls which have come to mean so much to us. Only the belief that the future History Clubs will carry on our work makes this thought bearable. May they take advantage of the foundation which we have laid! Under them may the History Club become the leading club of the School! ROBERT SHATZEL. 4 5 l ' illilllll ll Q ing i "'-" one bundred fifty-one glznlfff-5-X?-7-ia-ull llrfil-in-jxczlz U K Q I 3 1 U 5 .. 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T' ' k - - f 4- A , . iv . , .,.,ff, .. , M. ,,,.,, L 4, :E , 'im L ,Q r' 'K 31 'fm 5.5 ff L- Fi ,m 11 'Q Q' W 1 af V1 f -A sf gf -jx I2 3' , ' n H, -4 "H bf E 6 K I "n tif J . .::5.lLa5 11714 lvfnldred jfflq-j'I1 if ' Xi- -if ll 4 J EQ Il lliks - F 'l l i THE JUNIOR crass NE year to go and we shall have finished our high school course at Aquinas Institute. The predominant qualities and ideals of this school were imprinted on our minds, never to be forgotten, as we assisted at Holy Mass and listened for the first time to the advice of our Reverend Principal, on that memorable September morning in nineteen thirty-two. It was not long, however, before we established ourselves firmly and set our course which We resolved faithfully to follow during the next four years. The various undergraduate interests, with their invisible threads, each drew its quota from our ranks. Athletes, musicians, thespians, yes, even scholars soon appeared while some were content with the bare school requirements or the easier way of getting through. Gradually leaders rose above the horizon. From the grid we continually heard the names of Ricey and Berardi and soon were added those of Len Felerski and Ocorr. jerry Flynn, Fred Weider and Sam Gottry won recognition in drama- tics. We boasted an unusually large number of ambitious musicians. After the first quarterlies did not some of us strut and some of us pout? Then it was that such names as Fred Rappelyea, Raymond Roth, Thomas McDer- mott, Albert Favasuli, Wilfred Stifiier, jack Walsh and john Heckner were sur- rounded by a halo of glory. The rest of us sensed the need of greater effort and concluded that scholastic leadership was something to be coveted at Aquinas. About this time our number suffered a slight decrease through the loss of a group who went their "way out" voluntarily or otherwise. Near the close of this year our Friend and Advisor, Bishop O'Hern, died. He was one of God's Noblemen, a loyal Champion of Aquinas. Requiescat! The first big event of our sophomore year was the installation of our new Shepherd who with characteristic reserve and unquestioned interest has upheld the cause of education of all his children whether of grammar school, high school or college level. In this year was formed the Glee Club, our musical units parti- cipated in Centennial Music Wfeekg despite all predictions to the contrary, "The Spiderl' scored a tremendous success, football and basketball teams had record seasons and we tied Brighton in a grand and glorious final football game. From an undergraduate point of view, our junior year has been the most momentous of our three years spent at Aquinas. The musical clubs have made great strides, the football team has had its greatest season since 1931 taking its greatest rival into camp by defeating Brighton 27-Og and the basketball team en- joyed an undefeated season. Incidentally we were thrilled by the outcome of the ll l 4 ' - i ' znlrflicill llrj i mi: one hundred fifty-fix Q::l T TTII IIV' 24 5 e ... - january examinations and we are now looking forward to greater things in the :I june tests. -1 '11, As we near the end of our third year, we realize more fully the significance "T - which our days at Aquinas have had for us. We can not but appreciate the chaotic condition of the world at present and the uncertainty of the future. We value the efforts of our teachers to develop, at this crucial point in our lives, character and stamina which will enable us to carry on after we have left this Catholic atmos- shall not be disappointed in your Graduates of 1936! FRED V. REILLY, '36. phere. To our senior year we already look forward with great hopes. Aquinas, you l FOUR STAGES The freshman is contented To listen and to learn. M He does his work completely And never has time to burn. 31" The sophomore is conceited. "-Z He has passed the hardest year. 1 Yet he still fears his teachers i And poor results bring tears. i The junior has a lordly air. 5 He sees success in sight. I i I ' He now begins the social life And keeps late hours some nights. The SENIOR is the lord of all. To him study is absurd. He sleeps through all his classes Nor fear nor care disturbs. PHILIP SPAIIN. APOLOGETICS Everyone must pass it Get his sixty-five I: If he plans to graduate z "-T In the Class of Thirty-five. 2 BRIAN T. MANNION. l 1-11 i wi- ' ilIfy?,III IIll jul: ' 'IIT one hundred jifty-.feven j'Z',,Q,',61 , - 'Mi . Q ' UKWWNUXF 1 3, 52 1. . ll 'f 1 if Q U , ,A 1 1 M-f--N-7-1 ...- lmvbd IYQIBUI! ........ 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L'W'4L:f1fi i' 5 5 SQL-'lf 'aj one hundred jifly-eigbf -f -' k,,,,,.,...Q,-M-Q ,,,....M,.f.f.51g,,1.p44g4::4:g-.4,.M--.,f.,5, W K ,. . gn w..m..A.,m.M .- P , X f vgi1?:1eiu1I, gm 5 If ' M' 3 '1 3' if ...-,...f.q.p,i-:Zg24"S555 "" ltvrvr Q fy , g WW ' ef ' l 'E ii Z' 31 Y Hi, .... IWOWI 7 ...M ..,. up x S-12219 'QQ2 E 1 '1 Y :ii gl. '- in 1 I xy 'Z A -ii h xii ii x 52 2 ' - vf e 5 ' rf 2 1 131 , L 5 Y H35 is S. ,, ,Nl ' M3 X ig ' .32 QRADUATES OF 1937 FBVQJQSR SvEf5:g jf NMMM ' Efff'Qi1"1 "f A5l-11-1-f11 f??'fi?'ffz e1 1 ,2,, " ""'E Lp, nf.. , 5 , ,V ,.,, -M.. .,, M .,.,, ., , ...,,, . A A MMM. 3 I , Q , N f, L Q L.7.,--,4g.g fj1gg k-M Huw, ,,,,,.,.,,.,.,.-... .,., ,,.,,. Y i, A A -'wmv-M., 4 , fy . 5 H W ff V ..,,f Q f.. Us S a lf ' 1 . wk s 1 .-.ana-an .. .11 ...,, . L ., I 1 I' ' 'Sf' ff'-""' "'f' ' unmnemm V Swish A .ig inzwgvub-agyhxwgamglqzx lib' www,-mm-e1rh'l""r 'W ,V . . af 'ww .91 ,Q . Af f 1 N f 11 1, W-.m1..,1 W, ,' 1 , vp , 'ew 4 , N w' fn LvQ:""""4""'w"'g2 ??E'i'?2!55?egL 5WHF.5,QjQrLE115LVigaL5lf,wvijqgfk,: ik EA HM amQg4,,..h .iM1ufs,?.f1.Z':a:m 335 , S .. mmmg V 55,6 5 xx A fm M rm...-1f.m,.M...n.rQ.L , x V: Kmlwm- A cp, f gf-mg. 2.1115 3, e 1 M, flag , ,mfr Ki?Ev55?9,a1,,f-A -f N A Y 143253. awww. .-W ., m,M,m M., ...Ww...-.1 "1" W"' 'Z s , 1 11, 1 2 wg H f ggi- -mx Vw X X- zQn,.,. xg 1: 112 34 .Q if ., iw 5 V f 1 15552 1 - - ' - .4 'ff f ff: Sify . 3:11. 1 ..m....N 1: Ls' mmm mm, , V ,A K .Nm 'W' .A 1 if :3 -ff,f if 1 Q 1 1 ' iffw, ' 53? 1 wsu g - - 1 1 an fir? ' k ,. V: ' ,yur Q. 46. V 1 N, E-iff J- 13-1' ,. ,315 ' 'L 1 3gl2"?S ' ' , Q3 4' 1 q 1 ,?.fii, 4, . f M. ' , ff ily --1? 1 1 . I 'g .- 1 L 1 5 swf. . . gf 1 f 1 . Vw, . Q ' A . 'gg A . , 1 3' N ,1 ff, 4 T I, 7 W ,1 W is 1 ' 5 E' L '15 Z ? .. , Q: . 'u 3 1' r 2. mf. V 'Z r Z B - i4 Q : 1 1 3-11 1 3 . . K 'v?fTfQ Lf 1 :1 ,A , V ,V Q . Q - A - N :Y , ff 'ei ff' A-13, ' i . +' -' ' , A' 'qibxiw ' 1 K f , . 1 3 ,f - 'if N f .1 T4 4 2 ra . ' 1 f , L . fi- I . 3 .. 1. - 1-152 X ?' A 2 M. 1 533 If ii Q95 , 3' ge" 31, 4 , ,ge , Q11 3111 4 -gfwf-,"Vm an V5.5 SXQ 'f 3 "f 1 ' li' ' E453 itil F12 if nz - Rifmf xx ,M F224 -1 - 2-,fj,,w wif, aff. fag. ,F 'A me 4-3 A 6,14 fig :ESQ 3 N Q 1- f Q'S',Q'3w'71F?f' 5? I., e .1 3' "5 arf- w. , gi, . ' 1 Lf , A fly, .V T3 ' 1, W, 'iii .. ...eg .1 . ,N .Lf rw. sa- 4. 'AFV 2 - If 3 -Q S ua 1 ,A f' :ua ........ i ' V Q ' 31? 1 ...M ......1 1 1 f wvg. ...M nuns 5, . Y .nn ..... 'f 1 .... ' ,.,,,, 'if' L2 ,ng-, sr ' 1 K sf gg 1+ 1: 1 3910957 aoauluuuunu- QTWPWVUU ' . Y X . A wzffgw "f:zi5 554' -am . wr-ff 5 WH..- - ' . ,. . Vim.. . E azisfmntmsxmfxf .,. 1,,,1,.51.,,,f,,,..,:.,W...1. ,Q.,.,,. . :f EERE 5 EMF ,-.,, -,,.,1.1,,1.,1,.. . .,. .,.. ,W,,1ByW 'agw-ew mf 111-1 "f:r'1f.A ' 1 . x...1.1, 1 1. 'f1111fe"w':15::' K 1-fw.'?fffu.f f ,f.,n.mu,, ,-h.,.5..,..,.fL..,,. I -W 1 5 1 1 .1 5 M. . .MW x,L..1.,.M.x..Qwus V..-.2 QJ,wMLmmamU,mf,:..l, sfgwsgi , 1 "wwf mifuck - --:H I '-ff' 5.191611 'PMN Unimvwmnnui J nm' fffnzdwd fffI1-712715 S F -...F F - lf' ai- Ai' EJ S II IIT T' I:-" ! IT WAS A NOVEL EXPERIENCE HE first brilliant chapter associated with the history of high school life has been climaxed. The peculiar aspect branding us as "Freshmen" has been obliterated! Students-very slow of apprehension--have undergone a strange meta- morphosis that created a weird and irresistible attraction for our older brethren. With our introduction to the distinguished rank of sophomore, however, these op- erations terminated. fDo not be disillusionedj Unquestionably the sophomore class of thirty-seven is the most promising in the annals of Aquinas. Vigorous athletes skilled in feats of physical strength and agilityg scholars, eminent for learning and orators whose fiery eloquence re- sounds throughout the corridors are without limit. Activities involving every type of application are sanctioned by everyone who realizes their significance. The rules, principles and methods as absorbed by these underclassmen are indeed remarkable. Academically speaking the year has been crammed with outstanding per- formances. The youthful Maroon quint displaying a cunning attack bafiied and tamed all opposition. With a little talent combined with cracking technique the gridiron eleven of Johnny Sullivan developed into a superlative machine that con- vincingly mowed down its adversaries. Yet while this auspicious atmosphere was being breathed into the under- classmen a few sophomores were experiencing an acute painful sensation - the repeating of subjects while others were ravishing the pleasurable experience that springs from strenuous efforts. Freshmen beware! The sophomore year, designated as one when a student is characterized by foolishness, vanished so quickly that as a result we were robbed of the time to be alloted for imprudence. Examinations confronted us. Suddenly we found our- selves striving to assimilate the fundamentals of Latin and the tedious details that preceded German. Christmas, Thanksgiving, Easter-holidays that brought a wave of relief-went by all too speedily. The examinations finally arrived. One by one the questions were deliberated upon and then ultimately they were over. The second chapter of this extraordinary novel connected with life has been completed. -K -f iyllfl? ,JII IILREQJ 1 Fl l l ll gi W'lI Il' ig Tomorrow we assume the responsibilities of juniors-a duty requiring the J: selection of a vocation. Persistently let us follow the guiding voice of conscience -T- - - and make our final years at Aquinas a tribute to our school. New thrills packed ':' with adventures in the field of study will dominate the third year of our high school course. juniors of tomorrow, to action! JOSEPH CASSATA MAKE BELIEVE Once in a childhood hour While playing with my blocks I fashioned a fairy tower l I Il Built on ethereal rocks, QI Full of gold and jewels rare - I And pirates and goblins bold, 1 Cinderella too was there In her pumpkin-coach of gold. - And in my fairy tower d I lived happy and content Till the peace of my garden-bower Was broken by a Crabby old gent. "Don't waste your time in idle play." He said as he broke my blocks, "Success is won on this earth today By study, hard work and hard knocks." But I was happy in my fairy tower With a happiness he could not conceive, :I For he lost it in that awful hour - -3' When he forgot how to make believe. 5-:." WILLIAM KEEGAN W 111 1 r ix 1151.1 ,, 'll lliijfjlzz' one hundred Jixty-one , 1 9 F-X-fm Y' "WE M,-.A-4ff"'ffl-,,. v ' ' ' A ' ' " ' - ' 'A-..,,,. is K ' f ,K--V -' 3 " " ' "VY , I A ,. ,-, HAW N A, wg .-- ?:Jf3w,f , -f -- - V- f -'f ' Y - -- .' - vs-f..-....,, . 3 :cw Y W...-wk ,.Y,. .14-f-'-fa'--W--'-'-'--"W" " ' ' x 1 ,,,,,,.,A A W,,,,,,...,n : f' ypaw.-N 1: 3- -ff' vqfnvfxr-v ' ' ,., ,M N 52 f Q2 I X- A K M. ,..,, f, 1-as E 1 rx22,2-?'515':rgff-',13f. 'A 1- f 'L f A wil: f x " 5":v"f'.+". '14ETf'fff'F'?::'f51-zfrirwf-:':vm-'wr ' 'R : si Y xt ' YL 6 :'11Il'2f"N""" ' J I 1. ' V, ."'1,,u: 1 .V 7.-iqpua wa.n-Q-'.u-1i--w.x.g,- M- . W ' a H 1. A A - - ' lfz' PM-."" 'I if. 2: -4 - -,. , ' ' f P 1'-, K I 'Q -v. 'M ' I ' 31,5591 L "L Q ' . wi WM? . .H , M, f . ,IK A ,,.w-w,-W- W- 'pg I -:rr my ly? " ,fi ,Y 1 Q -,, ' "iw W 'SP' 1 'A' .I 1 Y ' .. i w ff, g l 1, X Y , L. f .- K -ii K nw . Li I . W 1 I .' . .1 35. 1 K oc " F V3 .jg f-A , If? 3 ,.4 ' NH " M gfgiilg H- r A 5 Q . , V is 'Q w - . K 4 Yon A . -K K it 1, Z ' f :nf Q E 3 , ' mf L 5 . 1 f' ai , , A ., V Q. , A , i K -nv ' l sv 2 x ' I F32 ' f .x - " ff , 'n 5 I Q 2: 1 ,J if A A 1 X .45 , XM ny, Zig! ' md . ' 1 EK? , ASQ, 1 33 ,lihqgxri A 555511 , :H . ,MA rigwpi .V :gsm-1. : f w ,V 1 ' I iffy :Q ww? 1 ' R 1 VY S ' ' Fix-M 1 g lf" -, .34 3 V L ' 1 " 3 fy 1 A ' w gi!!! 1 , fq. f1:L -' 1 2 g gif . - 4 - 1 eff, JJ- ' " . 'Ui-. 2 K t . 1 - f , .L , if ir L 5 1 mm 4 Jf 'fm wwfm. 1 if ' f J 'ff-'-'R' vm-nu ,- 3, GRA? K+ .-5 'QQ-max' A Mn ,Q 1 F .-3 .f:,l.,. VW 'P ' X5 -, 5 , Hiffiqgkm ' mm - Q21 2 . Q , k -I Us "ima, ' v , ' f V :X WEE1.,-, I , , -- 4 wg w 1 3-is -381 1-2:3 5 G 1 Q ff! 35:34 W i QC, Ei? 1 E .. EJ k, - v w, 531 in ,, -x-1 - v 61 ' P3 5 ? ,W RM V ?'v':W15'tT1, snxAf7'?wrS5r D.: 1121.5 aw- fx Q 2:2251-ii ' ASNE.: f 4 1, - , 4- f Y . 1 'f' "' " xsifzfsniV2e's-'www-ff'-ffffrif- 1-f--bf-fi-W1 Q fig ,, ,,,,, .. . ,. A one bIl77d7'!.'Lf .1 ixzj-11m atv ,,, . .. J',.,,.,,.,,.,i N uaeneifxyn-f:f4r.c4f.1,i v QQ.: af. is K' ., 'Q 5 ? 3 .wx f, at-'i ' .J .1 ,L 'W -eemwwum-ww 6 , 5 ..g,,,1 MJ t 3- Q '--.v,,.,, . , ., V 3 J W... , ,,,, W- V-- 4 pl 1 ,,M..,-Q ,. Mn-J. af" ' nun-vm mf-ma 1 -. 4 -,,...-.. W 1fw,ff,v,w.'.1,.1 5 Ni- . .. wig- Q ,A gt ',-- P- L, X .iw .. If .W Q' iffy? N212 I . , 3 , wit L5 , , , WZ,.A ,1 5 ,. - , . z w N 5 ,Q 'X f is . i :- I L s , fl, k f f W 2 , - A L . V ff' gg. 2 9 ,255 J A 2,351.51 -' ' . 7?3i.,f M 4: -g'.5,g"f ,P , g A V Q Q Q 4 'S ... ff " W: . F. rf Z, if Q CN I nh ,L ,,, , 1 - H A I ,A Y L is .., 4 ' 'F 'V fi ' W , I -1 . f 4 V 1 ' I , g ,M 5 . QI if 1 -xxx 'C 1 1 5 ,X A z L'f.l Su ' 4.1. W, .fe 'sf if ,A K ii ""' mf,-Q if fy f., 1 ,Q Q: ,, Q , yfsx 1:-L ' J Y 1: .g- 5 Af, fig A AWK , ,fw V 'mg A ' if fy , -"U-,BJ 4 fi , -Wa? 52,4 ,r 5 f s h I ?f 1 3 I I Qi 1 ' 5' A . ns: ,F ' ,Q 1g'vijf A k W . ,W f Mi, :- , x 3 L 5, v, , Y-5: f. af 2 34- A ffl-V P y ffm' ffvfzzzdrwf Jf.Yfv1-f!U'L'L' J :nail Illl lllf lc: F ' u The Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight UR first days in high school! What an awe inspiring phrase to grammar school graduates! Yet it all passed in a fortnight. The Hrst day began with the quiet atmosphere of Holy Mass in the auditorium, followed by a few instructions on the coming school life. We, the frosh, were soon abandoned by the remaining student body and left at the mercy of our home room teachers. The remaining portion of the day was spent in hurrying around to the different rooms, filling out what seemed to be cards enough for a detective agency and making new acquaintances and renewing old ones. As always happens the strange must become familiar, so it was with the ensuing scholastic activities. The rushing, hurrying, shuffling pace soon became familiar as also did the schedules. During the din of the first few days an assembly was called and Mr. Hasenauer spoke to the freshmen about the musical activities of the school and how we could become a factor in their development. The weather grew colder and fall was upon us with its Parent-Teacher pow- wow and in some instances startling revelations were made by the P. T. C. fParent- Teachers-Class-recordsj. To make matters worse the quarterly examinations fol- lowed with their usual consequences. The year rounded out with the Christmas play which was very well put over by an excellent cast. After the Yuletide season we were again at tests. This time it was the mid- years with their customary results which sometimes causes a few students fsup- posedly studentsj to leave our midst. Thus the school year passed on. Study, a test, results, and more study-yet it passed swiftly and pleasantly. Study with the additional social and physical activities helped to develop our intellect as well as our responsibility both personal and religious, thus creating in us the ideals of a Christian gentleman. If we are truly Christian gentlemen we shall strive with great earnestness to reach that eternal reward, Heaven. JOHN DUFFY Patrick Reddy was reported ill and Father Kelly, fearing it was just a sub- terfuge, visited him and found him with a high temperature and a red rash. "I thought you were making an idle excuse" said Father Kelly, "but I am pleased to see you are seriously ill." 7 il T 'lll llr' ,fl li one hundred sixzy-four ! ll i W ff 1 E! 1 rjj 1 lll lll F' EDUCATION AND RELIGION The intellectual life of the American people like their hierarchy of classes, their social tastes, and their domestic institutions, sprang from the British heritage of the Seventeenth Century, developed under the influence of local circumstances, and was modified by the currents of new opinion from the Old World that from time to time touched their shores. From the breakup of the Roman Empire to the beginning of the Colonial Era in American History, the clergy had been the leaders in thought and instruc- tion. As a rule they were the makers of books, the teachers in schools and univer- sities, the compilers of laws, and the guardians of all things spiritual. When the Puritan emigrated from England to America, it was a religious conviction that had brought about his exile from the mother country. At no time did the idea of free and compulsory education occupy the minds of statesmen. Indeed, it was foreign to the experience of the Greeks and the Romans of the Middle Ages whose psychology still dominated the West. In Europe education began with the upper ranks of society in schools and colleges guided and directed by the clergy, and it stopped far short of universality. This system of education was soon reflected in America as early as the first settlement at Jamestown. As one can readily see, religion was from the very beginning intimately bound up with education and this has continued more or less to our present day. Our forefathers realized that religion in education was most essential for the train- ing of young men for every walk of life. Therefore, we, as their posterity, their loyal sons, should propagate their great ideal so that in the end we can readily and frankly answer the question-Quo Vadis? FRANK D1 MARSICO MY WISH If I only had a chance To get another glance To see what the answer might be! If I only had a book To get another look The answer wouldn't be so hard for me! BERNARD MOORE .f-',L'.'-'---LL :-riglll llfla E f: -' one 1mafeafixfy.,sW 4 T i gzastfl lul lni sfflllzl! n "uh 'di 'dan "Vs 1 ' i ' D 1 5- gy f" r Mg? M" 'Stu 5- " 'V ' Q P01 Ox ggi f 'N "' BQ, Y 'Ol fy 1 X, X ,vix QQ Q.. 'vm Woof? " J, Xi!Y"' Wtxtf' X 0 Q NIQ i fo "' -""' iv '40 ,Q Q ' AA b N 04 5,6 .gg,g ,,. we ' 9 X 1 ff' V "5 T , Irvvqgggav 4 a V V Y '!'vvnIf99644KX!'Y e vvw Mr. Deviny: "Can you name the element in this substance Cammy?" w F Cammy: l'Why, it's on the tip of my tongue but-" Mr. Deviny: "Well, for heaven's sake, don't swallow it- it's arsenic." i -1 Dentist: "Do you use toothpaste? Freshman: "No sir, my teeth aren't loosef' l i Mr. Dolan: "Hirschman, name some stars." i i Ducky: "Football, baseball or film?" P "Can't you stretch a point?" "Sure," said the period. And thus was born a comma. "Hello, old top. New car?" "Noi Old car, new top." Frosh: "Why was Bill Whelehan christened 'Bill'?" Maher: "He was born on the lst of the month." i T L: . . "' It Waiter: "Don't l get a tip, sah?" T: - Q Pellino: "Sure, save your money." ilillfll llll llft. Ella J - :lf 1' Il lia' fiijIl::'- as "Do you know where slow motion pictures began? "No, where ?" "From Bifarella reaching for a dinner check." Hildebrand: "What is the most deadly poison?" Aviator: "Aviation poison." Hildebrand: "How much does it take to kill a person?" Aviator: "One drop." This sign hung for several weeks in a laundry window: "We do not tear your clothes with machinery. Vile do it carefully by hand." Mrs. Smith: "james, the butcher is giving us short weight for our money." Mr. Smith: "Don't worry, honey. W'e'll give him a long wait for his." An Irishman seeking his citizenship papers was put through the usual ques- tions. He knew that the mayor of Chicago was named Kelly, that the President of the United States was Franklin Roosevelt and so on. Then, asked what the RFC stood for, he replied, "Sure and it stands for the Reverend Father Coughlinf' 4 l:. Fi Mr. Dolan: "What has form without substance and size without weight?" Jack Vaeth: "A shadow." We are told that recently when the young daughter of a radio announcer was called on to say grace at dinner she bowed her head and said loudly "This food comes to us through the courtesy of Almighty God." "Jack was the goal of my ambition" she sighed, "but alas!" "What happened, dear?" "Father kicked the goal." Seen recently in a down town store window: "Sale on radios to Ht your pocketbookf' QWhat next will these model-makers think of?j F 1' - i :-rf, f"l l'llL?3": 4? Q ::l' Eglllll llrks :: V 1 ' 1 Frosh: "What part of the car causes the most accidents?" Soph: "The nut that holds the wheel." Our idea of a pacifist is the man who will not even accept military brushes as a gift. The short-tempered golfer had spent a quarter of an hour unsuccessfully searching for his ball, when an elderly lady seated on the links called out to him: "Excuse me, sir, but shall I be breaking the rules if I tell you where it is?" Business man: "And what does your father do?" Senior, applying for job: "He's out of work." Business man: "Ah, that's too bad. And what did he do when he was work- ing?' Senior: "He worked for the unemployment agency, sir." Scout: "Gee, my cot is too short for me." Scoutmaster: "That's because you sleep too long in it." A celebrated explorer arrived in Hollywood with thousands of feet of film showing life among the various African tribes he had visited. He suggested to a motion picture producer that these would make "a fine ethnological picture." "Can't use" snapped the producer. "We donlt go in for religious stuff." Senior: "I dropped my watch out the window. Did it break?" Frosh: "I don't know. I only found the hands." Preacher: "Brethren, we must do something to remedy the status quo." Member: "Brother, what is that status quo?" Preacher: "That, my brother, is Latin for the mess we're in." "My brother has five hundred people under him." "Yeah? What's he do?" "He mows grass in a cemetery." "Pop, I need an encyclopedia for school." "Encyclopedia nothing. You can walk to school like I did." Q31 4 I 4 7 " -- 1 :-r:.i,,Ju r.Xi:i: J F l F 1 :I if ,ll l in' Adventures of an Aquinas Bicyclist The ways that students come to school Are varied as can be: Some come in cars, some take a bus- But a bike is the thing for me, You sweat and toil and pump and pant Amid the traHf1c's boom, The whispering breeze caresses you As through red lights you zoom. Suddenly there's a loud report. You're startled.-What was that? There is a hissing, gasping noise- "I'll bet I have a flat." You're only fifteen miles from school, QA trille in a carj But when you have no bike to ride It's fifteen miles too far. You wheel it to the school yard And leave it to its fate. You dash into the oflice To find you are one hour late. You worry through the dreary day. "What are you worried at?" You're worried 'bout your bicycle With the tire that went flat. At dismissal to the wreck you speed You make it live seconds late. What's this? The bicycle is gone Who heard the like of that? You search and search but all in vain To find the one who took And you mutter through clenched teeth that you Will straightway kill the crook. Then as you ride in subway home You laugh, for now you feel The joke is on the silly lad Who stole a flat-tired wheel. Joi-IN PIERCE, ' 36 4 ll ROBERT CosTE1.Lo, '36 ::I T 'III IIVQ Q one hundred rixty-nine l l i gnzfci-:Ell is-1.l'-7'U':'Z V V 4 W IW 'zfjflzgfa-!:,,-I-inl ine-ii,"-J1::lE W u -Wmmmnzui 3 Q wmnwmwm Q :.-3 CQON 5 E 9 INININININIMININININININININININININlNININININININININININININlulnlulnl InINlNlNIMINININININlNINIMInlNINlNlwlululnlNINININININIMINININININININI INININIMlNININININININININIMINININIMIMININININI 9 m m .M u z n m m On 'J Q qt u I n v. z ,M I X Q W. 6 3 ,M u m N. 9 N. I N. Q U A u m 9 I n n 6 ,J m 5 C W. 9 9 h .M m 1 t w X n FI W rm 5 m 3 O na 3 'M m S 1 S 9 w vu C u I 1 u .J t t C FI m u na M b O Q X m u g m ,M m d C w m no na qw u 2 G C C C .5 'M C h R I I H T Z x I ,J m 9 I ,J ,B ,J .B I 3 u I X z l .J x I ,J R I R u .M Q S R u n m K .. w ,M n n m u .M Y. n M Q IMINlNINInlnlnlnlnlululnlnlulululu ,IMI lnlnlualululululnalu MIMInIMIMIMININININIMININININIMIMIN-NINIMININIMIMINIMINI ININlnlnluluInaINlnlwluINININIMIMIMAINInIMIMININININININININININININl I hundred Jevemy-two 0719 1 I33 line screen hclfione wiih double line YOUR STORY IN PICTURE LEAVES NOTHING UNTOLD HERALD ENGRAVING CO., INC ARTISTS-ENGRAVER5 run ALL PRINHNG MHJIUME 6-QAOUEDUCT ROCHESTER, STREET New Yomqj one hundred Jeuerzty la IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXUXUXUXUXIXIXUXIXIXI IXIXI I I I I IICYQZIUZIQWKCSQCBIQYZCSGCE an Compliment! of BASTIAN BROTHERS CO. Official fewelerx and Stationerf to Agninaf Ifmiffzfe MANUFACTURERS OF CLASS RINGS AND PINS, CLUB AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS ENGRAVED COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS AND NAME CARDS W. R. TIEFEI., Re'j2reJenfati11e Phone Glenwood 3380 1600 Clinton Ave. N. WWWWQM mm one hundred .venenty-four N YOUR HEALTH IS GUARDED smce 3 Q ALL BRIGHTON PLACE DAIRY PRODUCTS 5 3? 3 are under 5 LABORATORY CONTROL A With a si RESIDENT CHEMIST IN CHARGE 32711 Q sv BRIGHTON PLACE DAIRY CQIWPANY, INC. 45 Fulton Avenue Glenwood 144 QDGUHGUDHHQD . , 2 2 QCUC93333282'33f330Zi 131352, 35 ' T3C8IfJ3U533,CiD3CEQSCi'S1CfS13Ck ' na bznzdred ,refenlg-j51'e Xu ff W M 5132,-ifff 2 W M I-Hwexneclr' Round l lwe Aquinas ookgtore Nw 5 J A W erves lAXquinc1sStuclenjE s W .x f 'Q Xe 4 I2IzlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlXlxlxlxlxlxlxl lXIX:2l92:20:21XIX:XIXlXI2:Xl2lXl2l2l2l2l2uXIXlXlXlXuX XlxlzlzlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlXIX! NIAGARA UNIVERSITY NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. 5 'J Conducted hy the Vincentian Father! if I I Chartered under the Regentf of the Univeryily of the Slate of New York .3 Meinherf of the Affociation of American Collegef, the American Council on Edu- i cation, the Catholic Educational Afrociation, Middle Staley Affocialion of Collegey i and Secondary Schoolf. .5 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OF BUSINESS EI COLLEGE EXTENSION AND GRADUATE SCHOOL Courier leading to Bachelor of Arif, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in is Cheiniflry, Bachelor of Philofophy, Bachelor of Burineff Adininiftration, Bache- H lor of Science in Econofnicf, Mailer of Arti, Mailer of Science, and Doctor of 5 Philofophy. 5. Preparatory courfef for Medicine, Law, Dentiftry, Teaching, fournalifrn, and other i leading profefrioizr. .5 Resident and Day Students For Catalogue, address the Registrar E NIAGARA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS H ROCHESTER DIVISION Registered degree Courses in business preparing for . . 1. C. P. A. Examinations 2. Entrance to Law Schools 3. Teaching Commercial Subjects in High Schools 4. Executive Positions in Business S pecial couries for non-high .fchool graduate! in hoth day and evening Jectionf FOR DESCRIPTIVE BULLETIN 'PHONE MAIN 1124 JOHN R. WILKINSON, Dean 50 CHESTNUT STREET ROCHESTER, NEW YORK msmasoaoezzf I I I I I OO I OO I OO I O1 I O' I 99 I I O9 I O9 0. I OO I OO I OO I 90 I 04 I 04 I 9. I I O0 I O0 I 50 I OO I 59 I 99 I O9 I O9 I I 90 I O9 I 50 I QQ I 90 I 90 I OO I O9 I O0 I 99 I 90 one hundred .reventy-:even IXIXIXIXI!IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZ I2IzlxlxlxIzlxlxlxlxlxlXIXI:I2IXIzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxltlxlxl I IXIXIXI v NKUNGS I N I N I M I M I N I N I N I N I M I N I M I M I M I oo I oo l M I N I M I N I M I oo l oo I oo I N I M I M I M I oo I oo l oo l oo I M I M I oo I N I I N I vo l oo I oo I M I M I N I M I oo I N l N I oo I oo I I N I vo I oo I M I oo l oo I M I I N I N I I N I oo l oo I oo l M I N I N I N I oo l I N I N I x N LA W Y W E N 0 U Tu M B M n W W E ml P ml E C0 CLARENC C OHN I I N I N I N I 90 I N I 06 I N 8. I 50 A I O6 I 00 I N I N I O6 I 66 I OO I 04 I OO I OO I 96 I ? O4 I OO I D4 I OO I OO I OO I O4 I O9 I O6 I O6 I O4 I OO I O0 I I N I OO I I O0 I OO I OO I OO I D4 I N I OO I 00 I OO I OO I OO I OC I N I 96 I 90 I O6 I N I OO I OO I O0 I Of I O0 I N I N I OO I OO I A 5 A .5 5 A 5 A 5 A A 5 5 5 3 5 5 5 .5 5 E. 3 A 5 I 3 3 3 'E n IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISIXIXIXISI IXIXIXIXISIXIXIxl2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISI Jeventy-eight hundred 0716 IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IX:2lXIXl2l2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXI IZISIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIU lxlxlzItlxlzlxlxlxlzlzlxlxlxlxlx 2 isbey W 651' B EY N EE W S HC A.M LEO I N I M I N I N I M I oo I oo I oo I oo I M I oo I oo I oo I oo I M I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I N5 Of C om plimefzts NALD A. DAILEY Of C07l1Plj711672lL5 I oo I oo I N I N I so I oo I so I u I so I M I N I n I N I N I N I oo I M I N l N I M I N I M I N I N I M I so I oo I 04 I oo I oo I I N I u I N I N I I N I N I M I be I oo I oo I vo I N I oo I N I N I M I M I M I oo I oo I on I M I N I N I M I oo I N I oo I oo I no I M I N I N I M I so I N I so I no I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I vo I N I oo I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I of I M I M I oo I M I M I N I n I 04 I ER ELG D0 A LES R I M I N I oo I no I oo I oo I oo I N I M I N I N I n I N I N I oo I oo I N I N I N I n I M I N I oo I oo I oo I N I N N I oo I N I N I N I I N I ov D0 CHA INININININ-N.nININININI ININAIN-NI ININIMI -MIN NIMINININJININ. I IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI lil :Xl IXI hundred-Jevenly-nine 0726 IXIXIXI2I2I2l2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIUXIXIXIXIXIXI lxlzl lxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxl lxl lxlxl IXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX XIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIX X I FURLONG STUDIO 27 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH 3 Oppoiile H ole! Seneca Snndnyf by Appointment 35 LUBRICATION SERVICE FORD PARTS JUDGE MOTOR CORPORATION oo I oo I oc I be I oo I oo I I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I N - I oo I oo I oo I N I oo I oo I oo 3 I oo I N . -1-il I lil-.,,,, I on I oo I oo I oo I oo I N I I oo I M I oo I 81 LAKE AVENUE EXPERT REPAIRING BATTERY SERVICE I!!Xl!I2lXI!!2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXl!!Xlil!!!IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX X X 2 X X one hundred eignzy ININININI ININININIMININInININInIMININININININININININININ-M-NIM-NIM-N. -MIN-N-N. .N.M.M.N.N.N.N-N was-w.MIMIMINI Ins.: ININININININIMINININININ-NIMIMINININIM-NAIMININIMIMINIM Nga-MINI IXIZISIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXRIZIX!!!IIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI C hu f Ft t Wishes rom Members 0 f Bes C h T re Class IDO I N I vo I N I M I oo I no I u I oo I oo I vo I oo I M I M I N I N I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I N I vo I N I oo I oo I oo I oo I N I oo I vo I M I N I N I oo I oo I I vo I vo I vo I vo I oo I N I M I oo I oo I oo I M I N I N I M I N I oo I N I oo I ov I " O O I no I N I I N I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I M I N I N I oo I N I ItIxlxIXIXIXIXIxlxlzlzlzlzlxlzl I I IXIXIXI Ixlxlxlzlzlzlzlxlxl lxI2IXIXlzlxlzlxlzltlxlzlzlzlxl ndred eigfaty-one bu 0726 ZBGQSQESGIBGIBQIBQZBGZBGIU ' ' CBGZS IH ZU DIBQIHGZBGEHUIHHQKBQIBGCBKDIH SAVE EYES WITH LIGHT! E One out of five school children have defective eyesight. Two in flve have defective eyes at age twenty-one. Seven in ten nervous disorders and weakened general health. One cent will I N I N I N I rf light a reading lamp for about three Q 'f hours. Electricity is the biggest bargain .5 3 ROCHESTER'GAS 3 .3 ou bu 1. - Q Buy Lamps by the Carton and Save 5 i A N D ,C T R I C y Ten Percent g SAVE EYES WITH LIGHT! I MUSIC MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS : 3 5 w I 'f .Q .1 95 - 97 SOUTH CLINTON AVENUE STONE 899 one bum! IxlxlzlxlxIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXISIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXI I u ISIXIXI Ixlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlzl red eiglny-two I N I I N I N I N I N people have weakened eyes in their late forties. Eyestrain causes If Y 5 5 I M I 32831 Q, 3 O Q O Q Q O O O 2 335 D O O 3 53 O O Q 53 53 O O O 3 53 532 O O O 53 Q O O O O 53 O O O O 3 C' O O O Q O O O O O 9 O O O O 3 3353283 Q Cf 2 e Q was Q Q sf 4 QQ Q There's a PHILCO dealer in your 3 neighborhood ready to serve you. S His franchise is your guarantee of C5 . 3 honest value and good service! Q Call on him! E 2 33' 3 P H I I I 3 Q Cf 331 fC1fC1l7L3IrCtiIMIfi3CECSO 03253535 Wholesale Distributor 1 BEAUCAIRE, INC. i fformerly Beaucaire-Mitchell, Inc., y 230 Broadway 'A' Stone 5694 -W W f if i C1C1ClCisCE32ifI!CPOACi3Cii11iC2iC!i39ZE72Ei3iC1 CP EQOUUIZEQ , C533 MEAT PRODUCTS ,Q g iven? kmmimis G O 0 D E ATI N G l is assured when you choose Arpeako 0325338150 QQ Sausage Products. Such delicious 3333E33i3E3I8CUZlClQCt32'PDU'C! flavor can only Come from highest quality meats skillfully blended 325333282533 .OUR PLEDGE OF PURITY IS YOUR SECURITY . .. QCQCQZZU Q Q C, . Q . Q Q O O 3 Cf O O O 2 Cf Q 0 Q 3 O O O Q Q Q Q Q O Q 2 Q Q 3 Q O O Q Q Q 0 O 3 cs Q O 3 Q C? Q Q O 3 Q one bllliiifftpd eiglvfy-lbree ST. MICHAEIQS COLLEGE Tlze Catholic College in the Univerfity of Toronto Conducted by the Btzyilifm Fathers EAT.. HONEY FLAVOR GRAHAM CRACKERS H etzltbftzl and Ttzfty ONTARIO BISCUIT COMPANY limited eighty four O9 2 2 2 OO 2 E I OO 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 2 2 I I 2 2 'I 2 I 2 OO OO OO O0 O9 O9 O9 O0 00 2 2 2 2 ooazwg 268283 O3Zi450TC83DfOfCii1OCEi3E2CP3Z!O'CFCk7CE?38Z'L 1301533821 UQ 138332733825 YZJQCX GDOOQCPQCECFXZUTQCQQ 222222222 2 222222 2222222 QZSZZSBZEZZL DCUZHZXCKDDTSXQDWSYLZKZXO UNIQUE among Rochester weekly news- papers . . . in auspices, charac- ter, and influence as the only local Catholic news publication, and official newspaper of the Rochester Diocese . . . in reader interest and reader loyalty as the weekly having the largest net paid circulation in the Rochester Area . . . in prestige as an advertising medium con- sistently carrying paid lineage greater in volume than the com- bined lineage of any three other weekly newspapers in Rochester . . . and, lastly, unique in possi- bilities for still greater growth in the service of Rochester and her citizenry . . . THE PLAY SHOP . is a fine place to secure equipment for the Summer games and sports. Sections devoted to golf, fishing baseball, tennis, archery, and lawn games. All the new and standard play- things for the younger boys and girls I SCRANTOM'S Uufffl' TAYLOR BULDING STORE B U Y ST ORANGE AMERICAN GAS INSTITUTE at YOUR FAVORITE 876 EAST MAIN STREET INDEPENDENT Rochester, N. Y. Conducled lay Sirferr of SI. loreplf of Ike Dincefe of Rofberler CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC SCHOOL OF ART Day and Boarding School for girls of Pri- mary, Intermediate and Grammar Grades. Small classes make possible individual instruc- tion. In all grades the standard grammar school curriculum is enriched by conversational French. Classes in aesthetic dancing. Boarding for out-of-town students desiring to attend Nazareth Academy. Telephone Smne 6719 SERVICE STATION HUB OIL CO., INC. DISTRIBUTORS 1.51.- The surest way to achieve success in the business world is by thorough preparation in business practices. You are assured the necessary thor- ough training in basic fundamentals of business at ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE 172 CLINTON AVE. SO. REAL ESTATE BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES l lxl l lxl I IXI L IXI I lxl I lxl l l I lzlxlxl lxlxl lxlxlzl lxlxl one hundred eiglafj I OO I N I N I N I oo I no I M I I N I I N I N I M I N I I N I N I N I oo I l I I I N I I N I oo I N I N I so oo I N I I M I N I M I oo I N I I l one hundred eigbly-.fix Q31 X 8 X X X Xlzlzlzlzl I I l l I I IXISI lflxlxl ISI The Missions Are Calling To You and to Me! AQUIN AS MISSION UNIT THE FEDERAL WAY DEBT FREE HOME FINANCIAL OWNERSHIP INDEPENDENCE I MONEY TO LOAN ON YOUR INVESTMENT I FIRST MORTGAGES INSURED UP TO 05000.00 First Federal Savings ew Loan Association of Rochester 2 1.8 FRANKLIN STREET 764 JAY STREET 1640 LAKE AVENUE ' N. E. OWEN SERVICE STATION of :og Conzplinzentx YAWMAN CDR ERBE MFG. CO. xuxnxuxugngnguxpgng u :zu IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISISIX 2 2 X X 3 2 2 2 2 2 X X X 51838283832 S Congmlzzlatiom from EDWARD A. SHULTS PHONE MAIN 444 no N N M M oo oo oo vo oo oo oo EGBERT F. ASHLEY COMPANY GENERAL INSURANCE EXCEPT LIFE INSURANCE Second Floor, Union Trust Building 19 MAIN STREET VUEST ROCHESTER N. Y. Central Laundry CDS Supply Co INCORPORATED WHY BUY YOUR LINENS? VUE SUPPLY COATS, ALL STYLES, MEN'S APRONS Bungalow, Hoover, Barber and Dentist Gowns Haircloths and Turkish Towels Napkins, Tablecloths and Table Tops, All Sizes Cabinets and Toilet Accessories We Cater to Banquets--Table Linen a Specialty We are N otea' for Om' Quick Service and Bert Quality Goods Money Can Buy 536-548 ST. PAUL STREET The Home of Quality Sportswear and Equipment CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO. Inc 71 ST. PAUL STREET Rochester, N. Y. lzlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlzl:ISISlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxixlxlxlxlxlz gg gg. I I I I I I I I I I I I I OO I OO I OO I O9 I OO I WO I OO I OO I OO I O. I 0, I I OO I OO I 90 I OC I .Q I OO I OO I OO I 'J I OO I .Q I O, I PQ I 59 u I OC I I if I OO I I I OO I I I OO I O0 I OO I OO I O0 I O. I I O0 I 99 I O6 I Q9 I I U I O0 I OO I O' I O. I 59 I O4 I DQ I O9 I DQ . a I I OO I O9 I .Q I 90 I OO I OO I OO I OO I ,O I ,O I O4 I one hundred ezglazy-feven I oo l oo l oo I N I oo I oo I N I N I N I N QQQQ SCHOOL AND CHURCH SUPPLIES WM. E. PREDMORE 93 STATE STREET A SINCERE DESIRE TO RENDIER A SUPERIOR OPTICAL SERVICE AN EXPERIENCE THAT WARRANTS A BELIEF IT CAN BE ACCOMPLISHED S. M. PHILLIPS Optomelrift N 714 LINCOLN-ALLIANCE E E Eyef examined by Appoifzfmerzt Phone, Stone 3487 E EVERYTHING IN MUSIC AN D MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Easy payments gladly arranged LEVIS MUSIC STORE 39 South Avenue M2 East Main Street C077ZP!i77Z6'7Zl'.I' of A FRIEND one hundred eigbfy-eigbz I mu I C Conelblifnentr of SAM GOTTRY CARTING CO. Offices: Powers Building-Main 1412 47 Parkway-Glenwood 646 GENESEE SPORTSWEAR, INC. Manufacturers The finer! in Alhletir Eqnipnzent Sp0rtJwe.zr of all Kindf 44 ST. PAUL STREET MAIN 2298 HARRY E. QUIGLEY REALTOR Specializing in PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, RENTALS AND CHAIN STORE LEASING 711 Powers Bldg. Main 5344 CHURCH FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES ROCHESTER NOVELTY WORKS, Inc. Manufacturers 485 HAGUE STREET GENESEE 3212 X XX!!! XXXXXXXXXSSSSSXX XIIXIXIXISIIXIXIXIIXI one hundred eighty- IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2I I Ixlzlxlxlxlzlzl Izl2IXIXIXIXIXIXIxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl I N PRINTING? CALL MAIN 2555 I I OO I OO I 1 E I I OO I O0 I OO I OO I OO I I I OO I O0 I O0 I O0 I 00 I O0 I 60 I 64 I 06 I 04 I 90 I N I OO I OO I OO I 00 I OO I OO I O4 I O6 I O4 I OO I OO I I O4 I OO I OO I OO I 00 I I I THE SIMONDS PRESS PRINTERS - DESIGNERS - EMBOSSERS - ENGRAVERS EORTY-NINE SOUTH AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. IJIDCRAFT TRINTERS 183 ST. PAUL STREET 2 When in need PRINTING C Main 3852 JOHN ROGAN PRINTING CO. 17 EAST MAIN STREET EUGENE REITZ GRECERIES, FRUIT, VEGETABLES 259 WEBSTER AVE. Phone: Culver 2512 Cmnplinzentf 0 FURLONGS COFFEE SHOPPE HENRY J. FURLONO JR. Prop. LIBRARY BOOK AND MAGAZINE BINDERS ROCHESTER BOOK BINDERY 165 ST. PAUL ST. GOLD STAMPERS BOOK REPAIRING N O6 OO 00 OO OO O4 N M N O6 I 0 OO f I OO I N I O4 I N 3 .1 all ' I N I O4 I OO I OO O0 I 60 I OO I N I N I O6 I O4 I OO I I 00 I O0 I N I OO 3 I M . It N I O6 I 04 I 54 I 00 1 I N I N I N I N I M 5 J J I O4 I OO I OO I N I I IXIXIXIXI -3- ngugng-gn IzuzuxuxuxuxnzI2lxltltltltlXIX!!ItIXISIXIXIXIXIXISIXUXIXIZI one hundred ninety ZIXQIXIXl2l2l2l3l2l!l2l2l lxlxl IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIxlxlzl lzlzlz Complimenty of CHARLES W FURTHERER ELLWANGER 8: BARRY BUILDING M l oo l oo l no l N I C om plimenlf 0 C om plimentf 0 f C. L. KANTY PAPER BOX CORP. f . JOHN L. KEENAN Compliment! of ROBERT NESSEL C8282 XZEECQCQZQCKEYZE oo I on I N I N I O0 I I O. I O. I O. I one hundred nlnefjf-0776 l oo I N I N I M I oo I oo I Phones: Stone 994 - 995 TT Main 8541 - 8526 E. A. Dentinger - Ward VISIT OUR OYSTER BAR EGGLESTON HOTEL "The Home of H0Jpi111lity" Business Mc-11's Lunch: 11 130 A. M. to 2 P. M. : A la Carte, 7 A. M. to 2 A. M. COME AND HAVE A GOOD TIME IN CLUB "48" 48 - 50 SOUTH AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. TER AROUND ' A IN THE THIRTY WORLD RADIO SECONDS Diffribzzfed by C. L. HART MANN CORP. ls-zo N. UNION ST. STONE 4045 Onf' Conzplifnenlf T0 Yon . . . from . . . THE GREAT ATLANTIC O PACIFIC TEA CO. HART'S EOOD STORES ROCHESTERJS GREATEST GROCERS EVERYBODY SAVES HART'S COUPONS e hundred ninety 2 0 C1.CliZ83i?1Ci l3.031CisfF3OQO CLCQQG C1CiCiQ31i383.0.CZClCi?2SCi.C!QCiQ?3Fl'4Q'i1l5313SLY3Qi3I1iZ1, A ' Q Q A 2 C0mpli121e1zt.I A 5 BIG ELM DAIRY CU. A A 2 5 5 3 . Q OFFICE, CULVER 72 PLANT, CULVER 73 0 ICI C? Q 5 65aE'4!+ 3 2 13, Rocrkisslvf ,. + 9 3 INNO F 3 4110115 0 . Q XVORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 2 Offlce and Plant f Q 1902-1906 EAST INIAIN STREET 3 3 3 5 5 Q EIN HERZLICHES Q 45 33 Q 'GLUCK AUFV' ffl? VON 2 .- A 3 DEN DEUTSCHEN SCHULERN 3 Q S3 3 3 2 E 3 3 W. E. ROGERS, Prefidefzf W. H. CRONIN, T1'6d.YIl1'61' Q 61285 3563533 0 Q 5 BALCRON COAL co., IAC. 2 Q Afztlymcile, Bjfllfiljflfllfj' 0 23 Q C 0 A L A N D Q 0 K E 5 S TERMINAL BIIILDING ROCHESTER, N. Y. 3 Ci SOG 3 I 3 2 A 3 A 3 A A A om lunzdred rzirzefylbref X 2 XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXZZ X V. S. STONE O CO. Wholeyale Confectionery Romaznce Cbocolazlef .JN LII Ox an ri J' H1 F11 cn H1 sv RTI Fri +-1 'U E O Z U1 nf :E Z KJ! KN XI IND S 3312834331 Complmzenlf of iii 316212821 FLORENCE E. GOUGARTY 32835 FRANK H. DENNIS STORES, Inc. WHOLESALE CON FECTIONERY A 321 liillifiiiix Dim'ibzzl0rJ for DAGGETTS CHOCOLATES Cf Phone-Main 506 152 State Street ,CE C85 UCS 'T JOHN M. HEDGES PHONE MAIN 620 GCE Q22 , ri, HEDGES C9 HOFFMAN FUNERAL DIRECTORS 141 SCIO STREET IZIZEZUZZ 32 Q 2 Ei 32? 53' 2 ffEEI3EiiMlCriTCE1CE33fI2El2EI3EifiCEI2i?1 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 013232 Q rw 'E N Q r. 'SH 'S U.. 5. N T. 'vi ET Q O O O O O D O O 3oooQQo.o.ooooooooooooooooeooooooooooooooooooocor:-oocfooocooooocfooooo3 o o o GENESEE 211-212 o O Q L '2 3 3 5? EAN THON Y I. RYAN S SON J ' 2 joseph Ryan E 3 3 3 FUNERAL DIRECTOR 3 o X o Q 4 West Avenue Rochester, N. Y. 3 3 3 1.1 o o 3 3 Q ' ' AT TH ESE O o cr O Convenient Stations tor LOCAHONS 3 3 TANK-CAR-TO-YOUR-CAR Gasoline STATE ST. 3 o MT. HOPE AVE. O O Pure Quill fervice is convenient to Rochester motorists anywhere- EXCHANGE ST O 3 but a block or two ot most from the route they travel daily. For ' 0 highest quality gasoline at a distinct saving, seelr out the Pure HAGUE ST- 9 Quill Station nearest you. "Try a tankful-you'll notice the clit- CONKEY AVE. O 3 ference immediately!" o o - V I 3 Q , . 2 Q Q 3 3 o Q 0 . Q , O O 1 3 .3. O 3 -r -- :-1-:-:-:-:-:. K-. . ..... . .- Q A. , 8 O 1 3 13333:-3 f 3513.34 .'v. 2 -- 3 O 3 ',.,.l X 5 . .........,,. .... 3 .,,, V . 3 cr . 'I'3"fEfEfE7 3 , X1 . X , ., 0 2 1 45,355 5 T 3 gg' - gtx geij 3 A 31,,.,,,r.1,f.1,5-EQE5'155525331 .E X f '155Q,1g5,, ' .1 E,..,.,. k,:'f52i,'ff2.E"3:1' A if EE155I22EEEiiiifiiifiifiifif,. ""' W.. eVe1' the SP-0ft'Y0u'll find 3 3 ii-111-ii "r' '... .15251.2i2EsEsE2Eii2f-If ,,,- :V ld- - "" ' 5 1'f2"'i':' ' 3 o V, .,,.1.. igig,g2g1g5g5gg5g5g5g5g51-I+' ,, .gage rg, 3 Spa ing Equtpment 3 3 5325,l5Zlffif3ii1.f213245521 Authentic 2 o 5 . '-'T . o 3 1- In every Spalding store youll find a Wide and 3 3 M varied stock of every kind of athletic goods 3 3 EZQTQQQ' equipment, with .experts to assist you 1n your 3 3 gi 15gQ3g.3ifg3y choice-and at prices that fit every pocketbook. EA555555555555555555553555555 ytll 3 3 Q 25225fEEQf2QgiQ5QQgQQg5Z I Drop in and see what 11 real "mans ,Q,QfQfZQ?Ei555553555555QifiiiiifiiifiiiEfiflfiiigigigigigi gg 3 storenhas to offer. I fffQaf3Qf5-Qrfrgiji' 3 o :5 '1:f:21:5:5.-f:5:5:2f1 ff 11:3 gr, ' ' "" 1 QIff1E235E5E51323E22Z?131' o O if 353123...3'ii.fEE:E,'.f:3'i" ts 1:33 ll q A D l . I E- O 2 15325333113 A ' ' 5 fg22:,iig22g5fiiiiigr . 1 '55 Q .. Q " . 114 ST, PA UL STREET 1' x ,, 'giiiq ''55EQ3iQQEQEQEQEQEQE5iQQ 3 f5i325:5f5i3f5Q5,E3Q5Q:fi-5Q515l'! it "l-"lf5E5g"'5--21irr- I 'I "-- fa ,,,..- gt ,sz it J' .231f?25335E2E1?E5i5i?f5Q5f355Q5Q5Qf 3 3 ' 'R '12i2E252l2g2f2a:,.3z:s .... 1 ...... I . ...,,,.... er f 1:s252225Siiiziiiiiiiifiiiii "isis 3 2 TTT. . ..., 3 3 r'c' 3 Q wilt:itZZit5:IifZ355:5IiffI515itff5I2IifI111fi2IIIIP'If11If"2f111f11'1111f1r''firlfffriff111'2+1-"2f'1r-5fi11115ir1:215:513:21:5:51515:5:5:5:aa5:5:5:1-f1211-f-2-2121212:1:5:E25:5if:51521:2:E1E523252325i252325125E5E325E5E52315:5:5:asf:5:5:ff:5:5:2:3:2:5:5:3:5:52:2151212121512515:212151E1212:55535i1EirEr2r25E9E5EIEIEIEQEQQEQEQEQSQQQZI' 'IE52255E53333525E3?23235?E?E?E5255E12aE22ErEzEi1 3 o o oooooo.cc.cQ1:cceoooooooocoocecrocoocooooooeccess:1:cocccoooooe-:.o.oo1:.a'aof:focr Hug AVIIIIMJI rd 7.7fIZt'f,1'fll A ' ' Q 335QwQQOQQ OU333RU AQUINAS GRADUATES Remember that many Executives have reached the top via Secretarial positions. They learned the business from the inside. THE SCHOOL OE COMMERCE 362 EAST AVENUE OEEERS S 332311325385 THE EXECUTIVE SECRETARIAL COURSE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PROFESSIONAL ACCOUNTANCY 5 Ask for Derailed Izzforfmzfiofz Pfmfzes MAIN 5530 35 E HOWE C9 ROGERS COMPANY FURNITURE, FLOOR COVERINGS DRAPERIES, RADIOS Q D 89 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH U 2 3 , Authentic Fashions in Fine Furs 175 Pelts chosen from a select group of this season's id ffl '-1 co ch . . . and s led in he inimi able Sco manner I thfxt has been Xlet withtsuch aciloim in Isichester. E. KELSEY SCOTT I li ua EAST AVENUE Q "Where the Exclusive is Not Expensive" I MORTIMER E. DONOVAN HEATING AND VENTILATING, STOKERS AND OIL BURNERS 99 EARL STREET GENESEE 6563 A Izezecrcezazs DQUQDQQQ UQUHi8lDQD GQ hundred ninely-Tix IX!3l!lXnXnXl2l3l2l3l2u2l2l lxl lxISIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI Q OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH ANTHRACITE COAL Lasts longer and gives better results in any home. Alwayf Ahead In H eat BLACK DIAMOND BY-PRODUCT COKE A Quality Fuel that Value-Wise Folks Appreciate! 5 BLACK DIAMOND COAL CORP. 15 Telephone, Genesee 7800 190 York St., Rochester, N. Y. 3 JENKINS C9 MACY COAL AND COKE 42 EAST AVE. STONE 416 Compliment! of ROCHESTER ICE C9 COLD STORAGE UTILITIES, INC. 3 Q C O A L HI-HEAT COAL Q . l SEMET-SOLVAY COKE lfamous Reading Anthracrte That Better Hard Coal ALADDIN FUEL OIL Q IRONDEQUOIT , Q COAL AND SUPPLY COMPANY L A N G I E S 3 149 Ridge Road East Glen. 6161 STONE 4000 N a:s:o:9:a:S:S:913:r3:g 3:2 S one hundred 77:17,'fVT-.fdl'67l lxlxlxlxl lxlxl lxlxlxlxlxl lxlzlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxl2lzlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl OTTMAN BROTHERS 3 MRS' JOHN 5' OTTMAN PMP' TOWN TALK BAKERY, INC. g 1lfIam1faefm'e1'5 of dzzd W'l90le5ale 3 and Retail Dealerf ifz ALL KINDS OF 601-7 PULLMAN AVE. F: SAUSAGE i Coney Irlafzd F1'6llZ,bf07'lJ' ez Slilerialty A Gl g 45 FRONT STREET enwood 6772 Q Sperializiug in Cold Cuff THE JAMES MCCALL ESTATE BLANCHARD FLORIST if Authorized Ford Sales and Service 3 48 LAKE AVENUE Q Telephone: Main 1985, 1986 2505 DEWEY AVENUE 3 Glenwood 1250 E W E G M A N ' S Compliment! i P H E L A N ' S : BEAUX ART MATTRESSES " SHOES FOR EVERYONE I I I ' . 3 Nofbmg Bette: 5 5 3 3 5 3 OO OO OO N Franklin Street at Main ., Good? Yer! Q. it came from I CARROLL'S GROCERY T io 12 BRONSON AVENUE in' Did you ever try our Teas? Headqudrterf for Highest Grade Butter and Eggs Phones: Main 2862-65 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 1131856 I I I I I I I I I O' I I OO . I UQ I , OO I OO I O. 5 .5 . OO I OO 3 I OO I OO I one hundred ninety eight A-, 55 32033138281 QZCEQ 2:22:11 - - -x-x-x-x-sm -x-x-x-xm - -:-x-smx-x-x-z-x-z-x-x-x-x-:-:- -sm -x-x-x-x-3.3.3.3 .g g.g.g.g.m.g. .g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.m. .,.3. .,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,, IEUQYIQUQW83 CKCYQUQUU i13ZiiZ8Z83fCiCECEC1?Zi , iii Q I 9 A 33 2. 5 I WILLIAM F. ZAHRN DT C9 SON 5 53 is the largest TRADE BINDERY between New York and Cleveland 3 Q Designing and Building of Catalog and Loose Leaf Covers g And the very latest-exclusive representation for Spiral Binding g S 3 PHONE STONE 674 77 ST. PAUL ST., ROCHESTER, N. Y. IQ 3 U 5 THE MONROE REPUBLICAN GEORGE B. HAWKEN g A newspaper carrying the news and , A V' . g doctrines of the Republican Party. Palme' and Demmlm :I 186 CHAMPLAIN STREET WALTER BASYE, Publisher 1 3 107 TERMINAL BUILDING Telephone' Genesee 4765 QE CRESCENT PURITAN JOHN R. BOURNE Q s T A T I o N E R Y The Soft Water Laznzzhy i Desks - Chairs - Safes - Files .5 Rubbef Stamps ' SLCDCTTS E Steel Stamps 5 cor. Palm St. 3 Phone, Glenwood 860 131-133 STATE STREET is gg llyben you fhilzk of radio, flninla of I 5 I HUBER ELECTRIC COMPANY 5 I-I I c K s o N s 3 CORN ER MAIN and FRANKLIN FOR THINGS ELECTRICAL i QOnly One StorewOpposite East Ave.j if 68 SOUTH AVENUE ALL THE LEADING MAKES l v g Best Repair Service in the City Main 429 Rochester' N' X' Q B' '6OUOGUDGUUQZF UDUQUUObUGDQQ . . Y iQQDUDUDDDUHUD Q one hundred ninely-nine I n l u I oo l on i l ?7diii133CC92EiZ8ZY 5 KOETTER cw SAYRE, Inc. I I oo I so I GAS - OILS Q HooD TIRES AND EXIDE BATTERIES M I I M I so I 00 I oo I Complimefm of COLUMBUS CIVIC CENTER 50 CHESTNUT STREET MAIIN 695 BAUERSCHMIDT BROS. 857 PORTLAND AVE. GAS AND HARDWARE FISCHER'S HARDWARE 2283 CLIFFORD AVE, LOWE BROTHERIS PAINT - VARNISHES A110 L'd7'7'y fl .relerlive line of CANARIES UO I OO I OO I OO I I OO I OO I O4 I I 60 I I O0 I OO I OO I OO I 00 I I O6 I O6 I O4 I O0 I 60 5 - I 90 I I 96 I 06 I OO I OO I OO 3. 2, 24 Hour Serv1ce 24 Hour Servlce I O6 I O6 I I O9 I A. BERGER i 1038 Wintcmn Road TAILOR AND FURRIER I i Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing and Alterations 90 WE CALL AND DELIVER THROUGHOUT THE CITY GLENWOOD 6945 TAILORS BOBB'S CLEANERS High Qualify Cleuneazr and Tailor! 614 LAKE AVE. Genesee 7760-W Estimates Free WILLIAM T. BURNS PAINTER - DECORATOR 158 Genesee Park Blvd. Rochester, N. Y. I I O0 I OO I OO I OO I O. I OI I O' I O0 I O9 I 90 I I OO I O. I O. I S' E Complzmenzf 5 I ff of L1 I OO I O4 I OO I OO I 09 I 00 I Izvn hundred FRIEND BULLOCK'S BOSTON DELICATESSEN ODENBACH BAKED GooDS FRESH DAILY 320 DEWEY AVENUE Complimenzx of MR. 86 MRS. HERMAN BLIND ARMEN OR LOWERS 331 DRIVING PARK AVE. Glenwood 1240 LEBE HOCH! Klasse, vom jahre 1935 Der deutsche Verein THE GUN SHOP 109 State Street Rochester, N. Y. Guns-Bought, Sold and Traded Ammunition-Sights Telescopes Expert Repairing-Restocking Einishing and Checkering Telephone+Main 149 ED. WATSON RED WOERNER For Belief, More EC072077ljL'6l! OSHOE REPAIRING O DYEING O CLEANING O REPAIR TO LEATHER GOODS -AND- INSTANT SERVICE can B A L L 5232" 34 Clinton Ave. N. Be mre to Iee om' new line of , 5 Sport Oxfordf for Yozmg Men : VVHITE CALF with wing tips i WHITE CALF Moccasin 'E BROWN CALF Moccasin 'E 553.50 3 LECKINGER'S 5 43 CLINTON AVE. N. Z' N C om plimefzti of 5 N oo I so I I N I N N I M I N I oo l l no I M I M I N I oo I I oo I oo l DR. MAGGIO 8: DR. DENNISON 3 N RWM. C. B. MOORE'S 5 M I I oo I N I N I oo I oo l N I oo I N I 00 I N I oo I l no l no l M I M I I no l I N I I I N I oo l oo l so l l I M N oo PURE HOME MADE CANDIES 7 307 GRAND AVENUE S' RocHESTER, N. Y. , ARTHUR TURNER, Dimibumr 8. T R A N T ' S ' CATHOLIC SUPPLY STORE 'Q SANCTUARY SUPPLIES 5 RELIGIOUS ARTICLES w GREETING CARDS CI-IURCH GooDS 96 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH RocHESTER, N. Y. S f8 Iwo hundred one I so I . xlXI2lxl2IXIxIXIxIzI I Ixlzl IXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIZIXI lxlxlxlxlzlzlzlzlxl Sl!! SI I IXI Ixlxl Izlxlx I M I M I I oo I N I N I 04 I Oo I at I so I oo I N I M 5 I N I N I oo I oo I N I vo I N I N I N I N I oo I M I no I N I N I I oo I M I oo I N I N I oo I M I N I oo I N I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I N I M I N I N I N I oo I N I oo I oo I N I M I M I oo I M I oo I 5 I N I 'J N IS IO o the Sen men st Ofl Congratulati The h m FH F I INININI ININIMINININININININININI INININI INI I INI I I I I IMINININI IN- I IMINI IMI I I ININININIY INININININININI IMI ININININININININIMIMINAININIflu- INININIQNININININIxalnlnl 'NI' I Iulfl hundred two I DAVIS DRUG COMPANY if PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS WHAT IT TAKES ' ' ' I to keep a young fellow right up 'I E 1481 LAKE AVE- to the minute, these days, in ap- ? parel and equipment for school 8 Cor. Ridgeway , ' 33 and other occasions . . . CP 35 ' WE HAVE . . . Q GEORGE A. KLIER g 0 . . . - V Q PHARMACY In this store which has been serv 3 ing young students for sixty-six I 33 Prescription Pharmacists Yeaf5 - - - 3 5f0fC with tWeUl7Y' ! three acres of service . . . a store 261 AMES STREET which through all those years has P Comer MHPIC remained faithful to its motto, I 1 "The worldls finest merchandise Q at the lowest possible cost." 35 J. J. STATT it if , QUALITY MILK AND CREAM Q I an G GIZBROOKSAVENUE SIBLEYv LINDSAY lf 33? S Phone: Genesee 4732 31 C U R R C O . 3 , 3 5 Q Complimefztr of . Q C+ ELMDORF PHARMACY ' M - a A V Q 2 +Ml lWXfUUMPAcKEDi'j MILTON j. BRINT, Ph. G, 5 la I : 761 Genesee Cor. Sawyer Sts. 2 N-1 ii ..,,..... Rochester, N. Y. E i llli to 3 lid: , mm, Freshllll' Bring Your Kodak Firziibizzg la Ui I 39 M ' Agwfciei' for Il"bilma1z',w C9 filing Lizzraln ' Q .1 D Q WM. S. SCULL CO. C,,,,,m.a Q Q 3 QfovaeiczoOcimtfcfcemtr0stwaaszzfosizcstroitraziatfUQ4:fcio'O2:ti:QcrCtI:z3:2riI:rm:13:rczoiafsacfciilziltiawztoscrcratzittcifztcaticfczltei two bllI1Li1'Fd Ibree I I M I M I M I M I I oo I l M I M I N I I M I N I N I M I I M I N 5 I N I oo I oo I M I M I M I N I M I M I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I N I I oo I N I N I N I N I I M I N I so I on I oo I l I N I I N I 94 I N I M I M I M I M I M I I N I I I I N I I N I I oo I l oo I M I N I oo I N I oo I I no I no I oo I I N I N I N I I I I I I IQQI Izlxl I IXIXIXI lzlzlx zlzlxlxl X ISISIXI ' ISI I l G. C. Schaefer E, Bauman C. G. Schaefer GEO C. SCHAEFER CO. fFormerly Schaefer 8c Hartelj JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, XVATCI-IES. SILVERWARE, CLASS RINGS AND PINS Watfb Re,lmii'ing Clark Repairing Main 6746 8 MAIN STREET EAST Coiizplimeizli' of ST. PAUL AUTO PARTS, INC. "Try H-S Quality Gas" HAHN-SHAPIRO COMPANY GASOLINE STATION OIL AND GREASE CRANK CASE SERVICE 770 RIDGE ROAD WEST I AT RAILROAD CROSSING DR. LOUIS W. RADDER DENTIST Phone Stone 1613 828 Portland Ave. ABSO-PURE ICE SEMET SOLVAY COKE and life bex! grade of COAL HETZLER BROS. ICE CO. INCORPORATED 801 DRIVING PARK AVE. Glenwood 446 or 447 Culver Gasoline Culver Motor Oils 100W Pure Pennsylvania CULVER TANK CAR CO. GASOLINE AND OILS 565 Culver Road Rochester, N. Y. GEO. SCHINDLER SERVICE STATION GASOLINE, OILS, TIRES AND ACCESSORIES 1460 Clinton Ave. N., at Norton St. Glenwood 4272 Comlfiliiizeizty of SNIDER PACKING CORP. ROCHESTER N. Y. Pafkerf of High- fzality Food! Lily of the Valley Burt Olney Mistletoe Snider J OO OO .. Q 5 A 3 I OO O0 OO 94 IXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXUXUXISI IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI UXIXUXUXU IXIXIXHXIXUXIXIXltltltltltltltltltl IXIXIXIZIXI IXIXIXIX 150 Z'lU7d1'l!li f0H7' QHQ 2 Compliments of RUSSERIS MARKET C98 GROCERY AMES STREET, coR. MAPLE 5 BAUMAN C9 BAYNES MEAT-GROCERIES-VEGETABLES as Glenwood 1182 - 1185 - 1184 533 DRIVING PARK AVENUE ' Cf 2 Main 6751-6752 FROMM BROS, PETER A.VAN REMOORTERE QUALITY SAUSAGE Dealer in and MEATS AND PROVISIONS Mmzufaflnrcr of SHIIJYIAQ6 1256 Clinton Ave., N. Rochester, N. Y. GEO. E. STEGER FOR CHOICE MEATS Phone Gen. 491 456 Maple Street Rochester, N. Y. MEAT PRODUCTS Ask Your Dealer "Folk Fazfor FJ'077Il1Z!.f Flavor" SCHAEF ER BROS. MARKETS 1050 DEWEY AVENUE 404 RIDGE ROAD WEST lxlxlxlzlzl ISIXIXUXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXU lxlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxl l lxlxlxlxl two laundred fire 132593386835 ' TRAVEL ' 3rd Annual Diocesan Pilgrimage LOURDESTROME J. B. KELLER SONS INC. July 20-Personally Conducted CATHOLIC TRAVEL LEAGUE Victor C. DePrez PLO ISTS CENTRAL TRAVEL BUREAU R 19 STATE STREET POWERS BLDG. Sumfwf' Tvmif- 25 Clinton Ave. N. Phone Stone 484 Montreal - Quebec - Saguenay Great Lakes - Bermuda With the Bef! Wfiffaef of FEE BROTHERS INC. I Cozzzplizzzezzff of 21 NORTH WATER STREET a FRIEND ff Rochester, N. Y. A. 1. WELTZER sc soN, INC. Truck and Auto Bodier C0"lPlj'W"fI'i of Pazinfizzg, Top W01f'k FASHION PARK ASS'N W' 1'6L'k.f Rebuilt 25 CHILI AVE. Gen. 802 Father Morgan Recommends the CATHOLIC EVIDENCE LIBRARY C Z. COLUMBUS CIVIC CENTER amp zwefzlf of cog the lobby, Rental per Book: IC a day Open 3 to 9 21 Fiction . . . Monday Essays . . . Tuesday SENIOR Poetry . . Wfednesday History . . . Thursday Biology .... Friday Philosophy Theology tzm hundred fix C071Ip.!iI7N?lIfJ' of JOSEPH BUCKLEY FUNERAL DIRECTOR 45 HENRY D. HALLORAN 59- SONS MOONEYyS FUNERAL DIRECTORS 195 Plymouth Avenue South 31335 8335 UDDDUQ8593 133551: f Phone Main 127 Rochester, N. Y. B 335 33 IMPRESSIVE PROGRESSIVE if L. W. MAIER'S soNs SERVICE EQUIPMENT g Established 1872 U gg WILLIAM C, MENGES ' FUNERAL DI E T Q R C ORS Fmzeral Dif'ec'f0r 5 870 Clinton Avenue North ROCHESTUE N' Y' 309 Portland Ave. Stone 2628 5 g Establshed 1854 Monroe 50 I A - BERNARD O'REILLY,S SONS g N. MILLER'S SON FUNERAL DIRECTOR UNDERTAKERS 706 SOUTH AVENUE R0ChC5fC'f, N- Y- Phone, Main 1641 163 State St. fy PALACE SWEET SHOPPE Q MILLER CANDY CO' Home Made Candies Delicious Sodas and Sundaes . BERGE . Y. N, N We Serve Ligfal Lmzrlaef C5 33 Hozzze-made FUDGE if our Spevially 75 N' CLINTON AVE' fKiDUUUGQ m3 D . N 2 6 6 R E ik d R fi 5: lm R IXIXIXIXIXIZIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXUXI IXIXIXIXIXUXIXUXI :Xu lxlxlxlxlxlzlzlxl I 00 I N rg Complimefzif of 'E C0l7ljl!jl7I6llfJ' of Q F. K. DUFFY E A. B. DICK CO. DOLOMITE PRODUCTS Co. E' 156 EAST AVENUE E E. 171 Nfgfjfgry pf COI7llDlz:l1I6IZlJ' of C 0111 P!i7l16IZf,f of 3 I 'J HOME ROOM 107 l I N I oo I Oo I N I M N N N , oo N N N N N Coffzplimezilf of fire KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS" I I I I I I I I I 5 I 5 I I 5 I I K 1 3 5 5 5 5 5 I I 3 I two hundred ezgfot Colzlplifzlefzlf of HAUBNER C9 STALLKDTECHT C 0111 plimenif of JAMES E. MALLEY ?3E3Z9385,C8liZE?Zi4Ii3333333Zii2333QCBZl -x-3.3.3131 ltltlXl2lzlxlXlxlxlxlxlxlxlzixlxlxl .3-3-gig.3-3-3-3-up3.3-xnxuxuzltltltltltl ISIS' lxlxlx ISI I lxlxlxlzlxlxlx Conzplinzentf of I ASA D. MCBRIDE FRANK MCANARNEY GENERAL INSURANCE 35 LIFE INSURANCE ESTATES 101-2 Ellwanger 84 Barry Building 10 GIBBS STREET Main 1840 Rochester, New York 35 C5 . HARRY B. CROWLEY Imnre Your Auto Willa WEB MALLEY ALL LINES OF I N S U R A N C E G 39 STATE ST., ROOM 307 Main 498 403-5 Granite Bldg. Stone 3908 3 55 Q COIIIPIIIIIEIIIJ of llae Q Cozzlplinlelzff of I l Q Redemptorist Priests 8: Brothers Cf Q C. F. SCHEUERMAN soNs sr. JOSEPHIS CHURCH ff Rochester, N. Y. B 33? if E Conzjilinzezzfx of Complinzezzrf of 5 SCHULZ BROS. TROTT BROTHERS CO., INC. 355 Driving Park Ave. 1120 MT. HOPE AVENUE I lxlxl , lxlxlxlxlxlzlzlxl lxl :Xu l lxl I l l lxlxlxlxl lxl lxl lzlzl lzlxl 12825328281 two hundred nine lxlXI2I2III:l2I2IXIXIXIXIXISIzlzIxIxI:IxI2l2IzI2IXl2I2I:I2ItIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISI Ixl2I2lxlXIXIXIXIXIXIXIIIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISIXIXI DOMINE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO., INC. 155 GOULD ST. Rochester, N. Y. Phone: Monroe 702 Complilfzezm of RYAN C95 RYAN, INC. BUILDERS AND REAL ESTATE KOSTA CHRISTOFF RETAIL FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES oo be I M I N I oo I M I M I N I oo I N I M I N I N I to I N I I so 5 I M I N I so 5 I M I QQ I M I M I oo I I N I I M I oo I M I N I N I N I N I M I oo I oo I M I N I oo I I oo I N I M I oo I oo I no I 04 I u I oo I M I oo I oo I oo I M I M . I oo .2 All Kinds of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 'J 2 404 LEXINGTON AVE. I :E Phone: Glenwood 2000 3 5 5 i Complimefzlf of TALBOT GROCERY 102 SPRUCE AVE Two Phones Gen 1141 5121 KEYSTONE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. FACE BRICK - MASONS MATERIALS CONTRACTORS EQUIPMENT CONCRETE ACCESSORIES Office 8a Warehouse 85 PALM STREET Telephones: Glenwood 485 - 486 Glen. 5689 OTTO STEINWACHS IVTKZJYNI COIZIIIZUOI' 1661 Clinton Avenue North Glen. 2810 Glen. 4750 R0Ch6SfCf, N- Y- JOSEPH KIRCHER MEATs - GROCERIES VEGETABLES 701 HUDSON AVE. Phone: Stone 3574 Phones Office: Stone 5112 - Res.: Monroe 3005 Olhce Hrs I0 to I 3 to 6 and by Apporntment DONALD G VAN DOREN CHIROPRACTOR PALMER SCHOOL GRADUATE X Ray and Neurocalorneter Servnce 307 Taylor Burldrng Rochester N Y , . oo l , . O6 I N I N . . M I OO I OO I OO I ' - OO I M . ' I . OO I OO . . I vo V I -I - N ' I O6 , . . I O4 I OO A I .g.g.g.g.g.g.3-3n3n3n3Iznz-3-gngnz-3.3.3-3-ug.,I3nznzax:tax:3I2ItuXI2I21302I2I2ltltlXISI!I!!!I2ItI2I20312ISIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXI I fu'0 hundred ten I I IXIXI IXI I lzl I lxlxl lxlxlxlxlxl Ixl I IXI I IXI I I I IXI I IXI I IX X 2 I I 'f "Quality, Like Character, Enduresu I M HANAN SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS 47 EAST AVENUE Phone Glen. 5851 The MODERN SHOE REBUILDER W'orla Fully Gzmmfzleed 1438 DEWEY AVE. M. PERSIKINI, PROP. 15W Discount to Aquinas Students For COMMENICEMENT This dressy black oxford follows trend to nam wer toes. -.ui--1-Zig? Qvvl 5 ' y .sirl .. . AQ? i I'-.. zoo i t 34.00 'r'f SCHMANKES Brown-bilt Shoe Store 1480 Dewey Ave., cor. Ridgeway Ave, Alwnyr Belief' Glpz.r.n'e.r Newer Higher Price! WALDERT OPTICAL CO. PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS 56 EAST AVENUE Grover A. Clicquennoi, Pres. HENRY LESTER HARDWARE CO. INCORPORATED Bzzilderr Hardzmre Sperialiflr 2? 150 WEST MAIN STREET WILLIAMS POTATO CHIPS 1012 CHILI AVE. A Dainty Lunch for All Occasions, Crisp and Delicious Frefh Every Day JOHN R. WARD PLUMBING, HARIJWARE AND TINSMITHING 561 JEFFERSON AVE. Genesee 2048 C. L. WHITING, INC. CBUICKJ SALES AND SERVICE 342 EAST AVE. Stone 3 14 QII lzlxlxlxl lxlxlxlxl I! XI IXI lxl IxIxIxlXl IXIXIXIXIXI IXIXI lxl h lzlzl lzlzl I tzw hundred alex en Compfim 61711 of Ryan Carting CO. Ryan Bros. 99 LYELL AVE. MAIN 1468 C0111j2li.f11e1zf.f of THE ODENBACH PEACOCK ROOM AND COFFEE SHOPPE 328182831 REALTY CO. Courtesy Plus Service 77 Brodman Street - off 639 Monroe Ave. 5 Monroe 14733 33? . 3 Branch Office: 61 CHELSEA ROAD OH 5417 St. Paul Blvd, Glenwood 4527-XY" H P4 Z DP Z TCI S :CID REALTY SERVICE 211 WEBSTER AVENUE TELEPHONE. CIILVER 5558-W Expert Matching Pants made to Order RUGBY SWEATERS ORIGINAL PANTS STORE Panlr and Szzwfzferf for every ormfion 141 MAIN ST. EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND JOSEPH J. KIRCHER DRYGOOIIS Meal, Wfwlien, and Cl2ifa'1'e17lI U7efzr 100 Campbell Street Genesee 1222 TRY THIS NEW I ' N SUPER CLEANSER AND WATER SOFTENER for DISHES, GLASSES, SILVER, LAUNDERING CLOTHES. WASHING PAINTED WALLS. WOODWOIIK. BATHTUBS. REERIGERA- TOIIS. SINKS A standard of quality in thousands Of hospitals, hotels and restaurants. Diflfibufed in Rochester ' X21 DZZBCPCI 53101283233 li333l?C1iZiC83, . fC8Z1?IE QQ A, P. J. LYNAM SIBLEY, LINDSAY S4 CURR CO. l' Housewares Dept. , 13li283QO3C8ZiiC8I31CiCii3?G Iwo hundred zwelve I:IX.2'XIX'x'z.X-XIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX! lzlzl lzlxlxl 329282821 I N I N of C81IYIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIX:XlXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIZn!!!I2I2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI :Xl lxlllll I IX!!! I C2422 U M oo oo N I Main 4331 We Call and Deliver Be Paffiqulgf Know Your Dry Cleaner N STATE CLEANERS 8: TUX SHOP CLEANING AND PREss1NG STAUB gi SON 3 Suits Made To Order Rorbefterk Leading Dry Cleanerf 515 State Street Rochester, N. Y. Phone Monroe 6600 Q GLEN. 5994 LYELL CLEANERS 84 TUX SHOP MASTER TUX SHOP 'E ALSO Tuxedos Rented for All Occasions WI CUTAWAY FROCKS 179 LYELL AVENUE S' 'fatiffartion Gmmzfzleedu New I0 we Bank 4 166 LYELL AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. TUXEDOS CUTAWAYS Nou' in our new, hetler and bigger .ffm n FULL DRESS 355 Main sf. East E Rented or Sold Come in and see us M E Y E R S Exclusive Dress Outfitters 101 NORTH CLINTON AVE. Up Stairs Main 5497 C072Ipli17Z67lf.I' of ADAM W. DUNBAR DRY CLEANING--PRESSING CUSTOM TAILORED CLOTHES WARDEN'S 3 Boys' and Students' Clothes -Q Selerf from Seam' 'J COMPLETE BOYS' SHOP E N SEARS ROEBUCK C9 CO. E C821 H2821 I oo I I M I oo I oo I oo I N I N I N I M I oo I oo I oo I vo I I N I so I M I N I I vo I oo I oo I oo I N I vo I oo I vo I oo I N I I I oo I Oo I N I oo I I oo I oo I oo I oo I oo I I N I M I oo I 1322 DEWEY AVENUE I I I OC I I I OO I I O6 I I I I I I 90 I O4 I I I OO I OO I O6 I OO I O' I 96 I OO I OO I 90 I to I 94 I OO I OO I O I I O9 99 I N . 50 I OO I OO I OO I I OO I O0 I O0 I O0 I 'e I O4 I 00 I I I I OO I I I OO I 99 O0 I 64 I OO I OO I OO I OO I OO I OO I OO I DO I I O0 I 09 I 56 E I O0 I 00 I O6 DO I OO I D6 I OO I OO I two hundred lfairteen oo M oo -:IX-X.xl2IXlxlxlXI2IXlxlxlxlxIXlxlxltlxlxlxlzlzlzlxlxl :Xl lxlxlxlxlx lxlxlzlxlxlxlzlzlx xlxl . A. qousp ROTHMUND GENERAL STORE 397 HUMBOLDT ST. Culver 4266 M. T. DOWD 1031 PORTLAND AVE. Complimenzr of ANDREWS MARKET, INC. lVhere Meat if Aluzzyf Frexla and Clean 71 - 73 FRONT STREET Phone: Main 2567 - 2568 Complimentf of KIRCHER'S MARKET 1388 Culver Rd. Culver 4130 Phone Stone 937 - 936 Auto Delivery JOSEPH J. BROWN MARKET Choice Meats and Fancy Dressed Poultry 17 RICHMOND STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. FAHY MARKET FINE MEATS Main 3701 Front and Andrews Sts. LANGEFELD COA CO. MARKET 8: GROCERY Manufartlu-eff of High Grade Sewage Phone: Main 3534 799 Clinton Ave. N E. J. WEITZ MARKET FRESH AND SALT MEATS 537 North Goodman St. Complimenff of ROBERT M. GALBRAITH FRED'S QUALITY MARKETS 1566 LAKE AVENLIE 462 MONROE AVENUE Complimenls of GEORGE'S MARKET 1004 LYELL AVENUE Cnmplzmenli of REICHENBERGER'S MARKETS For the Best in Mean' Go To KIRBY'S QUALITY MARKET 1358 DEWEY AVE. Phones: Glen. 71 - 72 LFTS GO ROLLER SKATING ROCHESTER NEWEST ROLLER RINK Open Afternoon 2:30 to 4: 30-Evening 7 to ll 727 EAST MAIN STREET Sperial Relief 10 Pmlier and Beginneri' NELLIE MENSING. P1-op. Phone, Glen. 541 Established March 1, 1916 V. VALENTE, INC. COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS SHOE DEPARTMENT FOR Men, Women and Children 205 -207 LYELL AVENUE Complimenti of PHIL HOFFMAN KELLY-SPIKINGFIELD TIRES 1 lxl ISI lzlzlxlxlxl lxlxlxl lxlxlzlxlxl lxlzlxi lxlzlxlxlzlzlxlxlxlzlxl ze 0 lmndf ed fuurleen I N I I I I N I I N I I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N E' N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I N I N I N I N I N I I N I I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N 5 I N I N I N I N I N I I N I IzlxlXItIXlZIXI2lXlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lxlzl I2l2IXIXIXIXIXIZIXI2IX!!I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI Cul Flou'e1'.r and Potted Plants' For All Ocn1.vinn.r "Say it with Flowew' CI-IAS. A. STARK CO. lowerf or all orcmionf MAIN 4145 899 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH JOHN SUHR FLORIST Cut Flowers and Floral Designs 78 COOPER ROAD Phone, Glenwood 2715 Rochester N. Y. I DE CARI.O'S PHARMACY W. A. OBERLIES 3 Drugs, Hospital Supplies, Chemicals, Toilet PHARMACIST 'E i Articles, Sundries, Prescriptions, Cigars, Candy Wbefle Qualify Comm 5 ' 447 NORTH STREET .E Telephone, Main 7655 216 BROWN STREET, AT ALLEN E Bring or Phone 3 CHARLES H. VAN BROCKLIN YW Dfw New 3 To 5: PHARMACIST TULLER'S DRUG STORE gi 1513 LAKE AVE. ROCHESTER' N. Y, 1392 CULVER RD., COR. MERCHANTS Q Culver 5899 Culver 5906 E. S' S' GREEN TREE PHARMACY A 02 "For Heulllfx Sake" Compllmemj of i 1036 NORTH XXIINTQN ROAD INC. g 1792 . Culver - 5493 Q i Bef! I17i.Ilae.v and Sucresf : LOUIS KOEHLER CHAS. A. CLAUS E GENERAL INSURANCE : ff A , ' If O, Saueibmfen Kmg Ofiice and Residence: 7 Immel Street if 486 CLIFFORD AVE., Cor. Remington Genesee 5046 3 GEORGE WALTER GEORGE T. BOUCHER 2 I ELORIST 5 INSURANCE Q 422 MAIN ST. E. E WM- ZXZZTFALL BROOKS ELORIST 3 1092 Mt. Hope Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Hom! Dejigm fm' All Ofmliom Q 1289 CLIFFORD AVENUE N Phone: Stone 2120 3 OO 90 O6 Complimenzf 0 AUGUST M. INIAIER Carnplinzenzi' 0 DR. H. B. KOLPIEN 860 DEWEY AVE. f f f ,E 'R 'J 'J 'J S 3 5 I f 2' 3 OO 5 5 3 A r. 5 4182828112: IXIXIXIXI IXI IXIXIXIXIZI IXIXIxlzlxlxlzlxlxlzlzlxlxixl I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2lXlxlXlXl:lXIXIxIXIxlXI: two hundred fifteen N I N I N I N lxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlxlxlx I lzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI Co mplim emi' of CAMPUS-FOUNTAIN Sodas-Lunches-Ice Cream Greeting Cards-Magazines 1178 Dewey Ave. Glen. 2390 ...C0meTu... JAMES VONGLIS 1521 LAKE AVE. for Homemade CANDIES and ICE CREAM "JUST BETTER!! ICE CREAM AND SHERBET JACKSON - BAILEY 511 Thurston Road Genesee 7100 ROSE MARIE CANDY SHOP Always' Frefls Candy and Salfed Num- 682 WIINTON ROAD NORTH MATTERN'S HAT SHOP 877 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Phone: Main 3596-W Complimentf of MANHATTAN RESTAURANT OFFICE Main 1163 RES. Genesee 2951-W COOK C? VERHURST DELICATESSEN 5 E. T. CLARK CARTING CO., INC. 1298 DEWEY AVENUE E' "Lei the CLARK BOYS do your farting" VARIETY : Prompt Service , . . Reasonable Rates You UW GRIN 112015 Zzgfflng bel? 'g enwoo 5 3 I CHECK INN BAKERS cwplfmfnf.-A of IQ 54 WERNER PARK THE HAPPY WONDER BAKERS 5 5 5 I " . . . Night Phones . . . 1 d 4 66 fi G. R., Gen. 307-R - G. H., Glen, 4867-J G www 1 5 RAPPL 59. HQENIG CQ. GOODSTONE MFG. CO., INC. 02 Dealerr in IWTASON AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES 5 MASON AND BUILDERS SUPPLIES We Spending in CAST STOINTE 5 EXCAVATING AND HAULING 5 Ridge Road East Phone Culver 3317 470 Hollenbeck St. Rochester, N. Y. 'J E' . ERV'S SERVICE STATION 2 C 0 nz pl zmemr -3 1425 CLIFFORD AVENUE 'J of 61 . H "EZf'E1'j'lbl7lg float 41 good 2+ SENIOR Sewfire Slntion lmndlerw i Phone: Main 8807 I 'J HALLY SERVICE STATION Phone: Cum 5779 5 MONROE AVENUE PITTSFORD, N. Y. VANS SERVICE STATION H Ph H. C. VAN LONE. Prop. 5 2f8 .5 one I 1132 EAST MAIN STREET 'J 'J 1100 hundred Jixteen I3n313ngugnxnznxuguxnxnxnx-313-xnxngnzu uxnxnxltltltltltltltl lil I lllflxlzlzlxl IXIXIXUXUXIXI DCKEQHQQHZQEQEUZGIUZZEZQTLESE F ISC HER' S FOR FINE FOODS Meats, Groceries, Vegetables and Baked Goods 3 STORES 2265-67 Clifford - 900 Bay - 1947 E. Main TRY CARR'S RED AND WHITE STORE FOR QUALITY GROCERIES FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES BZSEZQEIZECEBZUZ 328382833533 JOHN MULLER CHOICE MEATS . . . GROCERIES FREsI-I FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Phone: Glen. 1830 For Qualify FRUITS AND VEGETABLES In and Out of Season CALL Glen. 2186 DEWEY FRUIT 8: VEGETABLE 575 CHILI AVE. GEN. 2745 MARKET We Deliver W. H. CARR. Prop. 1508 DEXVEY AVE. JOSEPH BATALL Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Daily 5 819 PORTLAND AVE. COR. LUX ST. Reasonable Prices Q2 Groceries, Fresh Fruits and Vegetables I 3 Smoked Meats and Delicatessen L E R N E R S S For Courlenuf Serzfive and Prompz Delivery 809 DEWEY AVE' 05 CALL STONE 1714 Glenwood 528 We Deliver 'J 5 FRANK RIDOTTO THE WHITE STORE g GROCERY Paul Petronella, Prop. i I FRUITS AND VEGETABLES FRUIT - VEGETABLES - GROCERIES 3 417 VERONA ST. PHONE MAIN 3547-J Phone: Stone 1466 936 Portland Ave. Of 5 WAMBLU CORPORATION Wm. J. Meisenzahl Albert Meisenzahl .E Manufafl1n'e11f Glen' 5741 St' 6955 f' PAINTS - VARNISHES - SLIELLAC - ENAMEL MEISENZAHL BROS' COAL CO' 'E PURF WHITE LEAD AND LINSFED OIL INCORPORATED E ' ' ' COKE - COAL - HOUSE PAINT Office: 695 Portland Avenue Ii Rochester, N. Y. Stone 2157 Rochester, N. Y. " 63 ' Mm ' 6863 SAUNDERS COAL CO. BENEDICT MEISENZAHL COAL AND COKE COAL AND COKE 377 Main St. West 708 Portland Ave, g Culver 577 M C I A f G. J, Van De Sande Telephone: Main 991 Off 0711 el .l'l'01'fUlE'77f 0 P 6 LEO CALIHAN Drawing and Arfi.r1.r' Supplier INCORPORATED BARNARD, PORTER 8: REMINGTON WUITTPHPH1' - Pdifill - Sllppliw' q , 525 MAIN ST. EAST ROCHESTER, N.Y. ' 9- 11- 1? Ninth Wafer St- Mum 8140 Di,rM'ilauz01' of PffI.fbll7'gb Pain! Pf0dllfl.l' 33 33 JAMES CROWLEY Plzmzlaifzg and H eating 454 HAWLEY STREET Phone: Gen. 1003 Rochester, N. Y. For High Qualify Painli' . az Lou' Prirer Call ' GEORGE I. VIALL 6 SON 5-7 N. WATER ST, MAIN 733 Iwo foundred J'6'1f'E72l6"677 IXIXIXIXIXI IxIxIXlXlXIxlx xlzIZIXlXItItIXI!IXlxIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIxlxlxlxltl lzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxl ISIXIXIXOXUXOXUXQOXIXI MACKENZIE BROS. DAIRY MILK - CREAM - BUTTERMILK Telephone: Culver 2115 A. GENTLE PURE MILK AND CREAM 21 BOWMAN STREET 39 Stutson Street Charlotte 234 We Serve You with zhe Beit Glen. 2132 Glen 5933 Complimenzr of MOORE'S DAIRY Parfezrrized MILK AND CREAM Complirnenlr of BENHAM CARTING COMPANY 16 RAINIER ST. GLEN. 4908 Cornplirnentr of CASIMIR BONUS EUGENE M. SCHEID Spefializer in CASSOCKS AND CLERICAL VUORK 873 CLINTON AVE. N. Firfl Slore Norlh of St. Mifhaelfv Church JOSEPH L. SCOPA 998 PORTLAND AVENUE Crunzplirlzenzr of CASE'S 579 CHILI AVE. I 04 I on I I N I N I oo I oo I I I I M I I M I M I M I so I on I oo I I N I M I 00 I oo I no I oo I M I N I N I N I I N I oo I oo I oo I N I M I N I N I oo l oo I oo I M I N I I I I no I 'J N I M I N I N l I no I N I oo I N I M 5 I N I N I N I N l N I I N I os I I N I vo I N I Rochester, N, Y. S B. P. MASSETH DAIRY The Tenth Ward Health Food 121-127 MARYLAND STREET 671 RIDGEWAY AVE' Glenwood 2388 Rochester, N. Y. MARTIN T. MAY DAIRY Cornplimenlf of Dealer in Pasteurized Milk and Cream SUNRISE DAIRY Phone, Genesee 2129 562 Maple Street Phone. Glen- 1562 515 Child St. IVIay',r Tixrzze-huilding Milk SCHWAB BROS. GARAGE General Repairnr 1015 CLINTON AVENUE N. Phone: Main 7379 THE A. J. TUX SHOP RENT YOUR COMPLETE GRADUATION OUTEIT 73 SOUTH CLINTON AVENUE G, E. TUCKER HABERDASHER JOSEPH A. HALL ,,,. Stone 1639 HALL-COVEL CO. Popular Priced HATS AND FURNISHINGS 9 North Clinton Rochester, N. Y. A Cen! Saved for Every Step from Main Slreel Phone: Main 2711 Superior XWork We DYE and DRY CLEAN S. MICHELSON Cleaning - Pressing - Dyeing - Repairing Furs Cleaned - Glazed - Stored 8: Remodeled 228 PLYMOUTH AVE. S, Rochester, N. Y. IXIXIXIX Ixl IXISIXISIXISIXI IXIXIXISISIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXI IXI I Iwo hundred eighteen K ' XUXIXIXIX:92121212:X:Xlxlxngnxnxnxlxlxlxlxlxn lxlilxnxnxl I2I2l2l lil IXIXIXI Ixnxlxnzlgltlxlxlxl lx: :XIII IXIXIXI l 32.325 XZIQSEHKQDZZUIQKZEZTC I!lXl!lXl l2l2lXl!lXlXISISIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I 'Xl I IXIXIXI 'XIX' 35 CENT TAXI MAIN 375 BIOLOGICAL SUPPLY COMPANY LABORATORY SUPPLIES Cnmloglzef on Reqzzefz 1176 MOUNT HOPE AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. THE FRANK M. DECKER STORE DRY GOoDs AND NOTIONS Fu1'ni.rfJing,I' for MEN, XWOMEN and CHILDREN 4415 Lake Ave. Rochester, N. Y. fCharlotte Stationj RELIABLE USED CARS SMITH BROS. 6 Pitkin Street Main 8902 SULLIVAN'S COAL-COKE-WOOD-FUEL OIL Glenwood 6986 40216 Lexington Ave. Stone 6944-6945 ZWEIGLE BROS. Whmwlesale and Retail SAUSAGE MANUFACTURERS 214 JOSEPH AVE. X X JOHN EIEN GENERAL CONTRACTOR 789 joseph Avenue Phone: Stone 4506-J Rochester, N. Y. Compliment! of DANIEL L. LEE Supervisor of TWENTY-FOURTH WARD 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 'E 3 I 5 I 5 I 5 5 5 5 I I i Genesee 6953 i I ALBERT LINDER 3 COAL-COKE 'E I 32 Fairgate Street Rochester, N. Y. E E i 5 5 5 5 5 5 : 5 5 , 5 5 5 5 ROCHESTER SAWDUST CO. Charkets - Sawdust - Hard Wtmod Wood Flour Soft Wood Baled Shavings Telephone-Glenwood 4146-I 755 Glide Street Rochester, N. Y. A. J. SCHREINER MILK AND CREAM 286 Clifford Ave. NORBERT E. VAY FUNERAL DIRECTOR 395 Maple Street Rochester, N. Y. Cor. Kelly Street Gen. 5938 RING Sc STOLNITZ, Inc. 35 FRANK GIOSEFFI DEALERS IN gi , 1 4 1 COAL and COKE HIGH GRADE SHOE REBUILDER 536 Clifford Ave. 545 Lyell Ave. Rochester, N. Y. . STONE 1748 GLENXVOOD 1748 WM. F. POMMERENING Lowe Brothers High Standard PAINTS AND VARNIsHEs 497 Lyell Avenue Rochester, N. Y. C 0111 plinz 61,711 0 f FRANCIS K. DUFFY Iwo hundred nineteen CHAS. I. KENNEDY UNDERTAKER 1601 MAIN STREET EAST L C196 R I-IUBER GOLF SHOP Complete Line of Golf Clulfy 260 BRONSON AVENUE Keep in Tune Culifer 2050 EUGENE B. GARVEY Piano Tuner and Repairer 143 Marion Street I I OO 5 I l I O0 I OO I OO I 'J OO I I I I 60 I I 00 I I 00 I 00 I I OO I I O4 I OO I OO I O9 I OO I OO I OO I UO I I OO I OO I OO I OO I OO I OO I O4 I O4 I OO I DO I OO I O0 I I 90 I OO I E I OO 5 5 RochesteI, N. Y. I 99 I OO I Catering to thine who appreciate fine work . . . FURS . . . Repairing, Remodeling, Cleaning, Storage Expert work - Fashionable Styles Reasonable Prices MISS MARGUERITE 791 DEWEY AVENUE PHONE GLEN. 1416 i lxlllxlXIXIXIXIXUXIZISIXIZIXIXI ltlxl lzlzlflxlxlxlxlxlxlzl lllxlzlxizixlxltlflxlzl I 5 W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES STEVE CAMPAGNO : Americas Best Known Shoes . . I L. E. KOHLBRENNER DMU Fmlshmg Mtzmzger W L DOUGLAS SHOE CO 6 Howell Street Stone 3785 79 Main St. East Rochester, N.Y. HTIQ l' I D' S "' MENlS AND BOYS' 6 QW IU mg mm 5 H 0 E 5 MANDELL'S PHARMACY 32 fo 34-50 H. J. Mandell, Pharmacist ENDICOTT-JOHNSON PORTLAND AT NORTON ROCHESTER, N. Y. 62 SO. CLINTON AVE. We Deliver-Call Main 8002 or 8478 CORNWALL CLOTHES SHOP Rochester made Clothing At Popular Prices BURKE BLDG, MAIN 8: ST. PAUL STS. YOUNG'S MUSIC HOUSE Radio Sales and Service Music and Musical Merchandise Electric Refrigeration 263 AIvIEs STREET GENESEE 1971 DOWN'S LENDING LIBRARY 432 LYELL AVENUE Complimentx of LYRIC THEATRE 685 CLINTON AVE. N. METZGER BROS. ART STORE Expert Pifture Framing A good stock of framed pictures on hand at all times. 856 CLINTON AVE. N. STONE 1781 AL. FRANK M. SNYDER WILTSHIRE CLOTHES 521 Cox BUILDING Clotbef made to your .fperifimtiom "QUALITY AT A PRICE" Haskell H. Marks Jacob Abramson Established 1912 MARKS 59' ABRAMSON JEVUELERS 64 State Street, Cor. Market Main 4577 GEORGE D. GREENWOOD, D.D.S. 1172-1174 MERCANTILE BUILDING IXIXIXIXIXlxlxl!I:IXlxIXlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl lx!!lxlxlzlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxl Ixl Ixlxlxlxlxlxl lxlxlxlxlxl lzlzlxlxlxlzl Ixlxlxlxl two hmzdred twenty 91336 T ' 'CGZZZXZZYCE I 'E ACKERMAN ea KLEIN Glen. 7288 ,E "The Real Hat Stand" Feezluring our oufn make of HOTS - lCE CREAM DRIVING PARK CAFE 5 Cateri?gbigf,Ig5infgidafjzagmngs Orchestra zgnddFishhFry Fviry II2ri.d8c Sat. Nite 5, OPEN ALL YEAR an wic es o In s i Q LYELL at HOWARD Ros. Call Glen. 3477 WM. SAUER. Prop. 559 Driving Pk. Ave. .E 'J Meals at All Hours Phone GLENXVOOD 7246 QI FRED A. FISCHER , 1.5 A RESTAURANT AUER 5 HOTEL 3 g ALSO DELICIOUS HOT DOGS AND HAMBURGERS Ridge Road i BEER. WINES. LIQUORS : 3 Cor. Clinton and Norton Rochester, N. Y. H Q u gg I f THE RIDGE GRILL . 'f , Complzmentr of 3 PETE DEBUCK, Proprietor : Tully Lumber Served at All Homzr SCHUG S RESTAURANT 3' 3 The Bert in Beer, Ale and Wfiner 296 AVENUE A .E 3 203 RIDGE ROAD E. Phone Mm 8285 I g Telephone, Glenwood 7229 7 Complimenzr of F. SIMONS WINTON CAFE 647 WINTON RD. N. Try our famous Chili Con Came Fish Fry every Friday BEERS, ALES AND WINES Wagner and Kane, Props. BURR U STARKWEATHER CO. 33 I 39 MT. HOPE AVE., ROCHESTER. N. Y. BERGHASH Rm'be.rfe1".r Leading Liquor Store 124 CLINTON AVE. SO. Ci . . F , D f d P l S l lj arm mtl an Ou try upp les Next to Loew's Rochester Theater 3 Power and hand lawn mowers I A L-4290 Main 786 ' GLENN W. EAROO ALBERT WARD OPTOMETRIST OPTOMETRIST Q ,E 936 LINCOLN-ALLIANCE BANK BLDG. 7 193 LYELL AVE. AT SARM-OCA AVE. If Phfme Stone 118 Rochester, N. Y. Glenwood 4419 I E' ,E Glenwood 2319 7 NORMAN W. HOWARD . 33 Complzmenlr of I OPTOMETRIST .5 Hours: 9:30-5:30 o'clock 840 Dewey Ave. HENRY VON BUREN i Evenings by Appointment at Driving Pk. 'J .E VELTRI SHOE REPAIR Complimenfr of 'E 1166 PORTLAND AVE. A- MATTLE 59' SON i 3 I CEYZSBIIQ , . G ' Iwo hundred twenly-one R v ICQCFQ , I Q si t 3 C5 , , 3 M PRINTING 1 2 W t if I 3 Q w NIULTIGBAPIIING 5 Q 3 W W g r DIIDIEUGBAPIIING 5 53 1 Y 25 2 W INDIVIDUALIZING 1 ci t M M Q t LISTS . MAILING t 13? l 1 V I it I M 2? 2 Fx r 3 is l V Q 1 X 3 N . 1 2 Q V Prmterx of fhe ARETE ci Q r 2 t it Q I 3 gg I Q CICRKZQESEKZL ZZICZBE S 665716 Art Print Shop I 3 Q . . . 77 St. Paul Street . . . 1 l Rochester, New York B I Stone 567-Main 6199 2 I I 2 mwwmmrmwamwommm S S Mm bzzndred l1z'wziy-Iwo U05 Q 5 3 3 3 cs Q Q cf G Q 5 'cf Q 5 Q Q Q Q O Q 11 3 Q Q Q 3 3 cf 3 3 Q 3 3 Qi 3 5 U 5 if ns rf CECIL? Q 2 GDOUOG QUQQUQQO 3 2 5 O , 2 5 GQDGQ QDQQGQ 2 inw U ram nut rnh un nf nur S . 3 Q memnrwn if 2 ss fo-2 Q 2 3 T H E s E N 1 0 R S S 2 Q2 3 gg A 2 GUOUUUQUQDUUU . HUG HQ NQDDQQQQLQLQ NUC QQD 3 Q 3 5 2 5 5 5 52 5 gm zzw hundred Zllf'6I1fj'lZ77'?6 V M -A- Ackerman ak Klein Adcraft Printers ,...,.. A. j. Tux Shop, The Andrews Market, Inc. .... . Aquinas Book Store, The ...,.. Aquinas Mission Unit ..,.. . . . Art Print Shop, The ....... Ashley Company, Egbert F. . Atlantic 81 Pacihc .........., Auer's Hotel . .,.. . -1 B .L Balcron Coal Co., Inc. Ball ......,.,,.........,.. Barnard, Porter 8: Remington, Bastian Brothers Co. . .,.. .. Batall, joseph ...... Bauerschmidt Bros. ., Bauman 6: Baynes ...... Beaucaire, Inc. ....... ,... Benham Carting Company Berger, A. ......... ,,.., . Berghash ....,... . Big Elm Dairy Co. ..,,.... . Biological Supply Company , Black Diamond Coal Corp.. .. Blanchard Florist ., ...,. .. Blind, Mr. 85 Mrs. Herman . Bobb's, Tailors, Cleaners Boucher, George T. ...... . Bourne, john R. ..,......, , Boylan, john P. ..,,,..,.. , Brighton Place Dairy Co., Inc Brooks Florist ....,..,...... Brown Market, joseph j. Buckley, joseph J. . .,., ., Bullock's ,..... ...... Burns, William T. .... . Burr 84 Starkweather Co. .. .L C - Calihan, Leo ,...,,.. Campagno, Steve .. Campus-Fountain .,...... Carroll's Grocery ........... Carr's Red and White Store . Case's . .,.......,....,.,.. . Casimir Bonus ...,....,.. Catholic Courier . ..,..... .. Catholic Evidence Library Central Laundry Br Supply Co... Central Travel Bureau , ,....... Champion Knitwear Co., Inc. Check Inn Bakers ..., . .... ., Christoif, Kosta ..,,........ Clark Carting Co., Inc., E. T.,, Claus, Chas. A. ......,.... . Columbus Civic Center ..... Cook 8: Verhurst ,..... Cornwall Clothes Shop . . . Cottrill Realty Co. ......., , Crescent Puritan Laundry . . . two hundred twenty-four Page 221 190 218 214 176 186 222 187 192 221 193 201 217 174 217 200 205 183 218 200 221 193 219 197 193 200 200 215 199 178 175 215 214 207 200 200 221 217 220 216 198 217 218 218 185 206 187 206 187 216 210 216 215 200 216 220 212 199 Index MW, V X! Page Crowley, Harry B. ,. .. 209 Crowley, james ...... . . . 217 Culver Tank Car Co. ,. 204 L D ... Dailey, Donald A. .,.. 179 Davis Drug Company . .,,..,... 203 De Carlo's Pharmacy .......,.. 215 Decker Store, The Frank M ..... 219 Dennis Stores, Inc., Frank H. ., 194 Dewey Fruit 8: Vegetable ..,... 217 Dick Company, A, B. ... 208 Doelger, Charles A ..,,.... 179 Dolomite Products Co. ......... 208 Domine Builders Supply Co., Inc. 210 Donovan, Mortimer F. ........ 196 Donovan, Mortimer, Sr. ,.. . . . 208 Doolin, Richard J., '35 .. 208 Dowd, M. T. .....,.,. 214 Down's Lending Library ... ... 220 Driving Park Cafe ..... 221 Duffy, Francis K. ... ... 219 Dunbar, Adam W. ., 213 - E - Eggleston Hotel ..... 192 Elmdorf Pharmacy . . . . . 203 Endicott-johnson ..,... . . . 220 Erv's Service Station . . . . . . 216 A F - Fahy Market ......., 214 Farmen's .......,... ... 201 Faroo, Glenn W. . ,.,. 221 Fashion Park Association ...,.. 206 Fee Brothers Inc. .,..,......... 206 Fien, john ...........,.. 219 First Federal Savings 8: Loan Assn.186 Fischer, Fred A. ........,.,,.. 221 Fischer's , .,...,. 217 FiScher's Hardware .. ... 200 Foote's Tea ..,..,...., 198 Fred's Quality Markets ., ... 214 Freshmen, The ,,..,... 202 Fromm Bros. , ...... 205 Furlong's Coffee Shoppe . . . . . . 190 Furlong Studio .......,. 180 Furtherer, Charles W. . 191 - G D Galbraith, Robert lyf. .. 214 Garvey, Eugene B. .. 220 Genesee Sportswear . . . . . 189 Gentle, A. ,......, 218 George's Market .... 214 German Class, The .... 195 German Society ......., 201 Gioseffi, Frank ........... 219 Goodstone Mfg. Co., Inc. .,..., 216 Gottry Carting Co., Sam ...... 189 Gougarty, Florence E. Graduates of 1936, The ..,.. Green Tree Pharmacy ....... Greenwood, George D., D.D.S... Gun Shop, The ...... ..... .L H ... Hafner Home Laundry, Inc. . Hahn-Shapiro Company Hall-Covel Co. ......,,..,, . Halloran 8z Sons, Henry D. . Hally Service Station .,..... Hanan Shoes ,......., . . .... Happy Wonder Bakers, The .... Hartmann Corp., C. L, Hart's Food Stores ...,. Haubner Sz Stallknecht. .. Hawken, George B. ..,. . Hedges 81 Hoffman ......,.. Herald Engraving Co., Inc. Hetzler Bros. Ice Co. .... , Hickson's .,....,,.. Hoffman, Phil .... Home Room 107 ....,.. Howard, Norman W. ..,. . Howe 84 Rogers Company Hub Oil Co., Inc. ,...... Huber Electric Company Huber Golf Shop, L 8: R -1.- Irondequoit Coal and Supply Co. - J 7 Jackson - Bailey Jenkins 84 Macy ......, Jennings, Clarence E. judge Motor Corporation . DK- Kanty Paper Box Corp., C. L... Keenan, john L. ..... ...... Keller Sons Inc., J. B. .... . Kennedy, Chas. I. ., ....,. .. Keystone Builders Supply Co ..., Kirby's Quality Market ..... Kircher, J. J. ......,. . Kircher, joseph ....... Kirchf.-r's Market .. Klier, George A. Knights of Columbus .. Koehler, Louis ...... Koetter 81 Sayre, Inc. .. Kohlbrenner, L. E. Kolpien, Dr. H. B. - L - Langefeld 8: Co. Langie's , ..,.. . Leckingeris .. Page 194 172 215 220 201 215 204 218 207 216 211 216 192 192 208 199 194 173 204 199 214 208 221 196 185 199 220 197 216 197 178 180 191 191 206 220 210 214 212 210 214 203 208 215 200 220 215 214 197 201 Lee, Daniel L. .... .,....... . Lerners. .,.... .... Lester Hardware Co., Henry .,.. Levis Music Store .....,........ Linder, Albert -I. .,.,......... . Lyell Cleaners 81 Tux Shop Lynam Realty Service .......... Lyric Theatre ....... ... M - MacKenzie Bros. Dairy . . . MacSweeney, Leo A. . .... . . . .. Maggio and Dennison, Drs. Maier, August M. ...... . Maier's Sons, L. W. . Malley, james E. . , .. Malley, Web .... .. Mandell's Pharmacy .. Manhattan Restaurant .. Marguerite, Miss ..,.. Marks Br Abramson Master Tux Shop . . . . . . . Masseth Dairy, B. P. Mattern's Hat Shop Mattle 8: Son, A. J. May Dairy, Martin T.. .. Meisenzahl, Benedict ....., Meisenzahl Bros. Coal Co. Menges, William C. . .... . . . .. Metzger Bros. . . . . Meyers . .,..., , . Michelson, S. ...... . Miller Candy Co.. . . .. Miller's Son, N. J. ..... Modern Shoe Rebuilder .... Monroe Republican, The . . . . . . Moore's Dairy .....,.,. .... Moore's, Wm. C. B. . Muller, john ... ..,. .... - MC .. McAnarney, Frank J. McBride, Asa D. ........ . McCall Estate, The james .. - N .. Nessel, Robert ....,...... Niagara University ............ Niagara University, Roch. Div... ..0.. Oberlies, W. A. ...,.......... . Odenbach Peacock Room, The .. Ontario Biscuit Company ..,... O'Reil1y's Sons, Bernard Original Pants Store .... Ottman Brothers .... Owen Service Station, N. 12. hp- Palace Sweet Shoppe .. Phelan's ............ Page 219 217 211 188 219 215 212 220 218 179 201 215 207 208 209 220 216 220 220 213 218 216 221 218 217 217 207 220 213 218 207 207 211 199 218 201 217 209 209 198 191 177 177 215 212 184 207 212 198 186 207 198 Index CONTINUED Phillips, S. M. ......... Pommerening, Wm. F. ....... . Predmore, Wm. F. ........... . Progressive Dry Cleaners 84 Tailors Pure Quill Stations ............ ....Q, Quigley, Harry E., Realtor ...... -R- Radder, Dr. Louis W. Rappl 81 Hoenig Co. ... .... Reichenberger's Markets Reitz, Eugene ...... . . . Ridge Grill, The .. Ridotto, Frank ........ Ring Br Stolnitz, Inc. .... . Rochester Book Bindery ........ Rochester Business Institute .... Rochester Gas 84 Electric Corp. .. Rochester Ice Br Cold Storage Rochester Newest Roller Rink .. Rochester Novelty Works, Inc... Rochester Packing Co ...... ..,.. Rochester Sawdust Co ........... Rogan Printing Co., john ..... , Rose Marie Candy Shop ....... Rothmund, M. A. 1GusJ ...... Russer's Market 8: Grocery ...... Ryan Carting Co. ....,.,..... , Ryan 8: Ryan, Inc. ....... Ryan's Son, Anthony J. ... .... -5- St. Agnes Institute .... . . . . St. joseph's Church . . . . . . St. Michael's College . .. .. . . St. Paul Auto Parts, Inc. . Saunders Coal Co. ...... . . . . Schaefer Bros. Markets . , . . . . . Schaefer Co., Geo. C. .... Scheuerman Sons, C. F. .,..... . Schied, Eugene M. .......... . . Schindler Service Station, Geo... Schmanke's ...........,....... School of Commerce, The ...... Schreiner, A. J. ......... .... Schug's Restaurant . . . . . . Schulz Bros. ......,... . . .. Schwab Bros. Garage . . . .. . . Scopa, joseph L. .... .. Scott, E. Kelsey .. Scrantom s . ......... . . . . Scull Co., Wm. S. .. Sears Roebuck 8z Co. .. Senior,A ..... Seniors, The ......,...... .. Shults, Edward A. ....... .. . . . Sibley, Lindsay 84 Curr Co. Simonds Press, The . .......... . Simons. F. j. .... .... Page 188 219 188 193 195 189 204 216 214 190 221 217 219 190 185 182 197 214 189 183 219 190 216 214 205 212 210 195 185 209 184 204 217 205 204 209 218 204 211 196 219 221 209 218 218 196 185 203 215 206 223 187 203 190 221 Smith Bros. Snid er Packing Corp. Soilax ..................... Sophomore Class, Spal Stark Co., Chas. State Cleaners 8: Statt, Stau Members cling dz Bros., A. G. A. ......, . Tux Shop. . . J. j. ............... . b8LSon... Steger, Geo. F. . . . . Steinwachs, Otto Ston e sr co., v. 'sfff Suhr, john ,... . Su11ivan's .... Sunrise Dairy .. -T- Talbot Grocery ........ Thirty-five Cent Taxi ..... Town Talk Bakery, Inc... . . . Trant's Catholic Supply Store... Trot t Brothers Co., Inc. Tucker, G. E. ........ . Tull er's Drug Store .... - V L Valente, Inc., V. .......... . Van Van Van Brocklin, Charles H. . .. Doren, Donald G. .... . Remoortere, Peter A. . . . Van's Service Station . .... Vay, Norbert E. ..... . Velt Vial Von ri Shoe Repair ..... l 8: Son, George Buren, Henry ...... I. Vonglis, james ........ Wal Wal - W - dert Optical Co. ker Music Store .... Walter, George J. ..... . Wamblu Corporation Ward, Albert ......... XVard, john R. War den's .................. of.. Weitz Market, E. J. ...... . Weginan's Beaux Art Mattresses Weltzer 8: Son, Inc., A. J. . Wes Whi Whi tfall, Wm, C. ........ . te Store, The ting, Inc., C. L. William's Potato Chips . Wiltshire Clothes ...,.. Win ton Cafe ...... .. Y - Yawman 8: Erbe Mfg. Co. Young's Music House , . . ,. - Z L. Zahrndt 8: Son, William F. . Zweigle Bros. ........... . Page 219 204 212 181 195 215 213 203 215 205 210 194 215 219 218 210 219 198 201 209 218 215 214 215 210 205 216 219 221 217 221 216 211 182 215 217 221 211 213 214 199 206 215 217 211 211 220 221 186 220 199 219 V AQ! aa. W I , ZZ' UQ fy aw. 5.4. wwf LWWWZ my w. M k W Eff: ix Wwvwww WN xx P 1 R QW YW W Awww 625-f f1Zlf0g1"dLI7l9.i'


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