Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1936

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Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1936 volume:

J . 4 THE ARETE ' Senior Annual OF AQUTNAS INSTITUTE ROCHESTER, NEW YORK 1. CONTENTS Dec! i ceiti on Gmeizeettef Miecic Drezmezticc Athletics' Cliebc U iiciercletcmieii Oiergfclaeol in Picture ' Om' Aeiverticem' HY OUR CHAPEL TRYSTING PLACE The throne ot the King ot Kings Where reigns the mysticol, socred Presence Ot l-lim they crucified: Who conquered deoth: Who soid: Ask ond you sholl receive." ond ogciin Sutter little children to come to Me." O. Lord! Thou knowest All men ore but little children. Sutter us then to come to Thee. Here before Thy all too lowly throne We osk tor but o little of its quiet peoce. Thy Children of the Clan of Thirty-Six Of The Aquinas Imlitute of Roflzvestef ARCHBISHOP EDWARD MOONEY, BISHOP OF ROCHESTER eight 5 . A , ,. h .f I 1 , Vfrw JZ, l 1 f 9 , . 5 .xi QI Gathered the .fheavef and the harvest, Counted the lamhf and the Jtrayfj What hetter reward for the lahor D Than echo qt vtrelayf? P' I Q 871 THIS REVERFND JOSEPH li, GRADY, PRINCIPAI Dedication 1916 A priest thou ore forever. The rites ot June ordoin, A holocciust to otfer, With victim to be sloin. 1916-1936 Eoch down with elevcitions, ' White host ond cup ot gold, The cycle of oblotions ' Finds vision to untold. The cycle of oblotion- Eoch hour from l-leoven is lent: For Christion educotion The best of lite is spent. With groce, with tireless courtesy, To youth ore pledged the doys: Moy God thy priceless guerdon be And keeper ot thy woys! yu , KJ THE REVEREND JOSEPH C, WURZER, VICE-PRINCIPAL IQ! Q 6 lwelve What fha!! he the remembrance. Af year after long year folly For the .rhaperf qf their manhood Who pat iron in their yoalf? 4 0 fourteen THE REVEREND LESTER M. MORGAN SANCTUARY Somewhere there the trees Of loft Heyperidef Sing: fuint A puking Joh of joy, Untuint, W'ithout alloy. Anu' somewhere do the Jhief, While Mother Wind untief Her guyty such of hlue, Unseen Hold eneilexf renu'ezvou5,' Press pule blue lip: uguinft the eurth'5 green mouth And cleun U Forget the Jere Junds of the South I n eextuxy. And ,rome Jerene und lone Bleffed Ixle Doth me uwuit' Till .rpent and free from guile I :hull not hefitute But .mil me home. ixleefz BOARD THE ARETE THE ARETE BOARD Editor-in-Chief ' JOHN J. WALSH Bmilzeu Editor GERALD FLYNN Ar! Editor and Pholograplaer JOHN R. MEYERING The 'Stag JOHN FINK JOHN R. HAUSER JOHN F. IMO NORMAN T. KRIDEL THOMAS C. MCDERMOTT CHARLES F. MURPHY RAYMOND E. ROTH JAMES R. SCHAEFFER LEO M. SCHIFFERLI EDWARD T. TYDINGS J' 8118711 Eff! .r--' eigbleefz rf 2 L3 H v 'C F" KL! Z 'C XC fl-, Ch ,- E SILVER MUSINGS Five and twenty years have sped Since I made my debut. Memories of high school days I've treasured up for you. r I grew up with Aquinas And saw her ups and downsg I've marked her climb from pasteboard walls To the finest school in town. From a booklet bound in paper To a leader in my class I've recorded prank and caper Of the quarter century passed. Now on my silver jubilee As I glance through the years I find great cause for gladness With little cause for tears. ' RAYMOND QUINN ninezeen twenty D-fa., THE REASON WHY HE twentieth anniversary of Father Grady's assignment to Aquinas Institute may have been the immediate occasion for the dedication of this volume of the Arete to his honor, but it is by far the minor oneg the major and primary cause is the respect, the reverence, and the love with which he has inspired the hearts of all of us. The reason for thelove and the respect that we feel for Father Grady is neither hard to find, nor difficult to explain. His whole life is, as it were, illumined from within by a Divine light, the light of Christian charity, for through all of his acts there glow a kindliness, a simplicity, and a generosity, inexplicable on any other hypothesis. What other interpretation could possibly be given to Father Grady's intense and thorough devotion to his workg his warm and personal interest in the spiritual and temporal welfare of the Aqui- nas students and alumnig his continual and patient strivings for better educa- tional methods and means of inculcating Catholic principlesg for countless and --for the most part-unknown acts of kindliness and love, the full meaning and far reaching effects of which not even he himself can realize? This is more than a mere sense of dutyg it is the Divine gift of charity. And, of all the virtues, charity is the most beautiful. So it is as a token of our profound esteem and sincere affection that we dedicate this volume of the Arete to Father Grady, with the prayer that God may grant him many, many more years at Aquinas as happy and successful as have been the last two decades. 4, l9l TQ5 LADY OF THE MAY I stand and watch that whitest cloud on high As there it soars, alone and free, Far, far above this earth and me Across the soft blue mantle of the sky- I gaze upon its beauty with a sigh That like it I may some day be Of such a perfect purity: In it my soul's ideal I can descry. I look in awe upon a maiden pure- As white, untainted as the snowy cloud, As splendid as the softest light of dayg Surrounded by her robe of' bright azure As by a gently sheltering sacred shroud- I see Our Mother, Lady of the May. JACK WALSH twenty-one Gmdzmfef QF the Aquinas Imfimte QF Roclvefteif Lite does not begin at forty, lite begins at Birth-Baptism. For tour years Aquinas has taught you by word and example how to enrich your deeds with the lite ot Divine grace: You go now to practice alone your profession-a Cath- olic gentleman. Others will protit it you live well: others will sutter harm it you tail. ln meeting your opportunities, in reasoning through your plans, as worker, leader, parent and citizen, live the lite of the soul tirst, last and all theiitime, a lite united to God in the friendship ot l-lis grace. God bless you! Tl-IE FACULTY CHARLES N. ALLETTO Sain! Tbomar Club 1,' German Club 4,' Inzramural bafketball 1, 2, 3, 4,' Vanity bafkelball 3, 4 Chuck's ready application to life's more serious issues gets results-and his amiability must always win friends. GERALD P. ANARELLA Glee Club 4,' Intramural bafkelball 1, 2, 3, 4 jerry is lively and seems almost ubiq- uitous-he's first here-as everywhere- his habit is to finish what he starts. JAMES A3iTELL f Band I, 2, 4,' 0rnbfeit:affK3l 4J A quiet b hful 21? marks 1jim's be- havior-but sill ate? funs deep-as jim can sh YOLQHY tme. JOHN E. BECKER Tall. slim lohnnv is one who works EDWARD R. BELL 'EA Band 1, 2, 3, 4,' Orrlaerlra 3, 4 The nonchalant drum-major-the re- sourceful type of man-whose perma- nent wave and ready smile are often noticeable. CARL W. BETTNER Carl's intellect is ever hungry for new truths-he's a helpful ally-ever unob- trusive and always at hand. FRANK A. B1ANcH1 Ilalian Club2.3.' Inlramural bafketballl A friendly smile lurks in Frank's glance-he's liked by all who know him -never says much. PETER B1NAzEsK1 Glee Club 2. 3. 4,' German Club 3,' Hir- lory Club 4 Soontaneous humor is Pete's forte- iufenlg ilu ee EDWARD F. BLUM Hi.f!0ry Club 3: Srienre Club 4 . Youthful Eddie is a lively-rather reticent-and conscientious student - whose wit is capricious-and attractive. ANTHONY J. BRESCIA 01'rlae.:lra 1, 2, 3, 4 Workin ever moment wastin 8 Y - 8 none-but all unostentatiously-his gen- tlemanly appearance tells it all. GERALD F. BRINKMAN jerry-a newcomer-the reliant and capable type-his ready answers in class show diligence and ability. HENRY I. BURGER Glee Club 2, 3, -if Band 3, 4,' German Club 1, 2, 3 Loquacious-and humorous-is Henry -a wide-awake, versatile student-he'll boost his pals anytime. JOHN j. CALKINS That rarity-a studious student-is found in John-who is serious and am- bitious at all times, JOSEPH G. CAMERON Frenrla Club 4 Hearty and husky--Joe's latent en- ergy belies his placidity-he's talented -and something of a poet. DONALD E. CAMPBELL Intramural barketbull 1, 2, 3 Don smiles readily - displays an acute sense of humor-on occasion is universally dubbed "Tracy." ERNEST E. CARROLL Big Ernie-has a broad Irish grin- accompanied by a deep baritone voice- and a sense of humor. 11167111 HIM' ROMAN J. CATON Glee Club2.' Frerbmen Oraloriral Cbair- man: Intramural barketball 1 .' Cbeer- leader 4 Peppy, lively-with a soft nasal drawl -and a love for friendly arguments- is loquacious Roman. MARIO P. CERAME Matb Club 2, 3, 45 Italian Club 3, 4 Mario's ambitious-and capable-es- pecially in math-but his modesty pre- vents his ever admitting it. LEONARD S. CIESLINSKI German Club 4,' Hiflory Club 3,' Intra- mural bafketball I, 2, 3 A veritable dynamo-always doing something - who, though serious - is ever ready with a Witticism. ERNEST M. CIRILLO Italian Club 45 Intramural bafketball 1 A .-,...1,... ...Ln n..Z,c.... pL,c....LA ....,,..,,l. JAMES F. CLANCY X' Hirtory Club 3. 4: Prerident of History Club 4,' German Clubg-4: Intramural barketball 1, 2,' 3, 4 Truly a masfer-at puns-at making friends readily-and at unusual haircuts -is Jim. ARTHUR F. COLLINS Glee Club2: Dramatic Club 1, 2,' Srbool Play 1, 2 The fellow with the millifluous voice -whose many friends can always sell a raffle ticket. JOSEPH F. CONTE Intramural bafketball 1, 2 joe is an attentive listener-who is determined to learn-his qualities are certain to produce, EDWARD S. CONWAY tzrenty-,Hue x 'S MATTHEW P. CORNELIA Slamp Club 2, 3, 4,' Prefidenz Slamp Club 4,' Inlranzural bafkelball 1, 4 Suave and elegant-with the proper amount of manly reserve--and a trace of prankish spirit. DONALD J. CORRIGAN Sfienre Club 4 Hard-working, serious and deter- mined--always busy in his pet Held-- radio-and ready to help every time. VINCENT A. CORSALL Glee Club 2,' Debaling Club 1,' Srience Club 4 Consistent in his application-obserw ant, retiring-a real student-thus is Vincent characterized. STEWART T. COTTIER Maw Club 3, 4 Slender and alert-Stewy is a model student-a loyal comrade-and a good fellow. HOWARD F. COX Maman and Wbile,' Band 3, 4,' Ofrbef- Ira 4 Pensive at times-but always commu- nicative-Howie's quick wit has enliv- ened class discussions. GEORGE R. CROMBACH George is tall and serious-a lover of the classics-he studies Greek-and likes it. WILLIAM T. CRONIN Clan Secrelaryg Maroon and Wbi!e,' Glee Club 2, 3, 4,' Senior Play 4,' Stamp Club 2, 3,'F1'enrb Club 4,' Foolball 3, 4,' Vanity foozball 4,' Intramural barbel- ball 1 Sophisticated, suave, and genial Bill -is a man's man-Whose popularity is deserved. FRANCIS L. CROUGH Frenrb Club 3, 4,' Prelidenl Frenrb Club 4,' Inl1'anzu1'al bafkelball 1, 2, 3 Frank faces life seriously-and hon- estly-with determination-his attitude is admirable and likeable. lu enly-Iix 5,450 JOHN W. DALTON A carefree student-John likes life- and helps Others enjoy it-with his cheerful philosophy. NVICTOR J. DANIELS G1 ' lub 2. 3. 4,' Cbairman Glee Club Q-4: ncb Cl b 3: Intramural bafkelball 1. , T nd athletic-with a well-bred ass nce-a melodic voice-and a strikingly, serious glance. JOHN L. DEAN Glee Club 25 German Club 2, 3. 4,' ln- tramural bafbetball 1 There's a world of mischief-behind the grave reserve-of our affable and generous John. WILLIAM F. DENNIS Stamp Club 3, 4,' lnlranzural bafbelball 1, 2. 3, 4 Cf. ..s+J.2-,. nl-my l-.D Z.- .-.As AIAA.. -A EUGENE J. DERIMIGGIO The pleasant little fellow-whose mannerisms please everyone.-especially his intimates. RAYMOND J. DERN Sain! Tbonzar Club 1. 2 Ray startles with abrupt thoughts- and abrupt ideas-generally followed by sudden activity-but we suspect it's all premeditated. ANTI'-IOIIPY E. DE SIMON b Dramatic . 2. 3 4: Scbool Play 1,' Lenten y 4: A ry Club 4g In- lramural .g elba 1 2, , 4 A grea et Os t enced by his frie dl s ingui es unassum- in , 5 po y ndy. LEONARD DICESARE Glee Club 3: Hiffory Club 3. 4: Stamp Club 1 Inna.. If f.D.m.- LIU.: I-.ln fnfnnnninnf lll'677lJ'-JEUEW ,JF FRANCIS D. DINOLFO Inlrumurul bufleelbull 1, 2 Y. 'xl FRED A. DONY Habitually silent-but forceful when A sociable fellow-not frightened by foffe is UeededTFfed ffeqUe1'lf1Y P1aY5 work-or by anything, for that matter- good angel to h15 Chums- is our resourceful Frank. ROBERT T. DREXEL G H. D EORGE OHERTY Dramatic Club 3, 4,' German Club 2, 3: Band Zf 31' Fogfball 3f 41' Vf"'5"fJ' fam' Infrumural bufkelbull 1, 2, 3, 4 bull -ig Inlrumurul burkelball 1, 2 B055 Xuberam humor-and infec- George has a very natural aversion- tions ' never gl-OW dull-and he to intensive study-but he does well- has an limi d Capacity-for Work. and he is also a star skater. x EDWARD F. DONOGHUE JA E5 R- DRISCOU- Dramalir Club 4,' Intramural buibelbull lfbeffm L22 ZJIGMF C1115 1, Zi 11 2 ramu ur e u A cheery-easily heard-and readily X' A Ways Pleasant countenance-and recognized-laugh-proves that Ed. has X V for :WHY remarks-afe among just heard a clever pun. 5 3556 5' ROBERT C. DONOVAN WALTER E. DRISCOLL Though tending to withdraw from the Walt is the sophisticated man of the crowd-Bob's likeable personality at- world-who never lacks words-assuiw tracts many friends. ance-or ideas. lweuty-eigbl xA J' A, r KI!-Clfllllll LAIHU Lf' lfll7UllllllHl UH KUIUUII L Bob s athletlc ab1l1ty belxes h1s stature he s quxck of movement retmng never lacks a smlle RICHARD G ENGLFRT Glee Club 2 Ge an Club 45 Tr Gernzgnl. lub Qmmatlr M' ufa tball I W ponent jbfbyvjumor and lm d wrt b alway a great com pamon time any place ALBERT D FAVASULI Sa nl Tbomar Club 1 2 3 Ilalzan Club I 2 3 4 Pferldent Ilalzan Club 4 Calm and assured Al enjoys lxfe qu1etly and IS always ready to share the pleasure wrth hrs frrends LEONARDJ FELERSKI Football 1 2 3 4 Vaullg ootball 2 Lenny IS an mcurable w1t w1th the settled phxlosophy of the spectator llfe and l1Vl1'Xg baukelball 1 Behind an lnelfa eable smlle stands the band s ofhclal yester known sxmply as Ed JOHNJ Fmu Ante Boafd Slamp Club 3 4 Tfeaa uf 1 Stamp Club 4 The sar of hrs history class quret and modest seems to have unusual powers of concen ra ron LEWIS G FISCHER Hzrlwy Club 3 Gefnzan Club 4 A soft modulated vorce an lntelln gent manner of speak ng mdxcate the calm and capable mxnd GERALDJ FLYNN Clan Vzfe ,luefzdenl Afete Burlnen Manage: Maman and Wbzte Dfa fnatlr Clubl 2 3 4 Pverzdenr D1a mann Club 4 Srbool Play 1 2 3 4 Sen of Play 2 3 4 Lenlen Play -A In nanzufaf bafketball I 2 3 4 Cbeef leaa'e12 3 4 A dlmxnutlve bundle of energetlc per sonallty plus sparklrng wut jerry lS na urally very popular I nrenzy-nine JOSEPH A. FORNAROLA Saint Tbomar Club 2,' Italian Club 1, 2. 3, 4,' T1'eaJ'urer Italian Club 4,' Intra- mural basketball 1, 2 A quiet whimsical smile lights Joes expressive eyes-at all times calm and intelligent in their glance. JOSEPH A. -GALL Joe is seldom really serious-with that expansive grin-his happy disposi- tion is like a tonic to all. LEON J. GAUSSUIN Band 1. 2, 3,' Stamp Club 1,' Frenrb Club 3,' Hirtory Club 4,' Intramural bafbetball 1 Leon has a strong personality-which makes itself felt-a deep thinker. BERNARD E. GEEELL One who has the right perspective- who gets things done-who is widely re- spected-and liked, JOSEPH E. GEIER Intramural barbetball 1 joe is likeable-for his constant cheerfulness - stalwart loyalty - and willingness to make and keep friends. JOHN S. GILLIS Dramatic Club 2,' Scbool Play 2,' Hil- lary Club 4g Football 2, 3,' Intramural basketball 2 Big-splendidly built-john habitu- ally Wears a serious frown-in every class. ROBERT L. GLASER Saint Tbomar Club 1, 2, 35 Orcbertra 1, 2, 3, 4,' Band 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2,' Ger- man Club 2, 3,' Srienfe Club 4 Bob is the biggest scientist we have -despite h's small physique-he an- swers que-str , so rapidly. ROB T R. SCHKE , Saint Tborn baileetball 1, , 3.54 Big, usk Bob ,is th ideal athlete- full of esome Onfidence-and true as stee Club 1 2,' Intramural Ii Q H u is -Ea .l-,..,z Q K 9 T R i X i v + v 9 SAMUEL M. GOTTRY Dmnmtir Club 1. 2, 3: Scbool Play 3, 4g Senior Play 4,' Lenten Play 4 Sam-of the expressive hands-is universally liked and admired-as a fine fellow-deeply sincere. JOHN T. GRAY Football 3, 4 Tall, muscular john-of the grey eyes -the hearty manner-the playful wit- and the mischievous habits. RAYNOR j. GREEN Glee Club 2,' Intramural bafbelbtzll 2 Tall, elongated Raynor-is strictly a gentlemanhand a scholar-we like his characteristic gravity. JOHN F. GROOM Band 1. 2: Frenrb Club 4g Intramural PAUL T. GUEST Senior Play 45 Lenten Play 4: Football 4,' Vanity football 4 Paul is gifted-with a hne physique -a pleasant voice-and a winning smile. THOMAS G. HALL Orrbarmz 1, 2,' Hittory Club 4 Dreamy eyes-and an almost careless smile-do not reveal Tum's hidden en- ergy and studious bent. JOHN D. HANNA Hittory Club 3,' Football 2, 3, 4,' Var- tity football 4 john is considerate-easily approach- able--accomplished--and he has a good word for all. ARTHUR F. HART 11 N bttrbetboll 1. 2, 3, -4 john is a checker wizard-practically invincible-takes studies with similar ease and is never worried. German Club 4 A wise taciturnityithat merits emu- lation-marks Art-he's strictly intent on business. tbirty-one I ROBERT J. HART Glee Club 2, 4,' Dramatir Club 1, 2, 3, 4,' Sfbool Play lg Intramural bathe!- ball 1, 2 Highly original-possessing novel ideas and opinions-his arguments are distinctly refreshing and animated. JOHN R. HAUSER Arete Boardg Hixtory Club 4,' Intra- mural bafketball 1, 2 A fellow everybody likes-John is most unassuming-ambitious-a man of character. GEORGE E. HEALY Band 1, 2, 3,' Senior Play 4,' Football 4,' Intramural bafbetball 1 George chews gum-with a will-he has a sharp intellect-is both astute and witty. JOHN D. HEOKNER Saint Tbomax Club 1, B, 3 ,' Frencb Club 4 Ambition is John's principle of prog- ress-to which he adheres consistently and conscientiously. J ,A ,. JOHN T. HEFFERNAN l I French Club 2 fel ramural baiketball Z, 2,' VafJ'7fyJb Jkgzal 3,14 Heff knows, e er o e knows Hell'-h ' s support his confidence. . VVAYNE H. HEINKEL Orrbeflra 1 A Wayne is gifted with a keen sense of humor-a whimsical smile-a likeable naturalness of manner. PAUL A. HERMLE Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Orrbetlra 1. 2. 3. 4: Football 3, 4,' Vanity football 4,' Intra- mural barbetball 1, 2 Boisterous and happy-go-lucky-never misses the fun-Paul can't consider life seriously, THEODORE E. HIEBLER Glee Club 4,' Hirtory Club 4 Ted is a social lion-an authority on terpsichorean activities-but still he does know-his math. JOSEPH B. HOLLAND Maroon und Wbile,' Glee Club 3: Band 1, 2. 3. 4: 01't'bl2J'l1'd 45 Inlrunzufal bufkelball I Four years of flowing witticisms- that have yet to run dry-Joe has given his classmates. BERNARD J. HUBER Hirzory Club 3.' Inlramural barketball I A deep, stirring voice-a twinkle in his eye-on the surface a cynic-but un- consciously an optimist. WILLIAM C. HUGGINS Sfanzp Club 1.' German Club 4 Bill wants to do things well-it's his nature-and we like the way he suc- ceeds, too. HENRY E. IMHOF Inlmnzural bmkelball 1, 2 In Hank we have a natural philoso- pher-always thinking life over-he is a sociable companion. JOHN F. IMO Arele Board: Saint Tbornux Club 1: Frenfb Club 4,' Serrelury Frencb Club 4.' Stump Club Z. 2: Science Club 3 .' In- lfunzurul barkelbull 1, 2, 3. 4 Diplomatic - suave- fluent - a real fellow-helpful and cheerful-John is widely and deeply liked. CHARLES R. KALMBACHER Intrumuml burbetbull 1. 2, 4 Another man who says little-has a quiet smile that is centered in his eyes- respected by all. JAMES R. KERWIN Glee Club 2: Hirlorj' Club 2. 3.' Intra- mural barbelbull 1. 2. 3. 4 His broad smile is typically Irish-we think-as is not his proficiency as a skater. JOHN W. KEW'LEY Hirtory Club 3.' Football 2. 3. 4 Our choice as the most carefree senior -his constant good humor is an insptr- ation. 5 s . . f . L . .5 . . 1 Q . V mg, -.V ,,,j,E ' W 4- . . ..5iQ2g',.'f.fy. Ibirly-tbree LJ CHARLES A KLEUBER Band 2 3 4 Phlegmatrc as becomes one of his ancestry but apologetxcs occasions un expected volub1lIty DAVID F KLINE Genuun Club 3 4 Treururef German Club 4 Innumurul burketbull 1 2 3 Hrs slow quiet smile greets one from way up-and Daves heart 15 as big as he 1S EUGENE J KNAPP 541721 Tbomyu Club 1 3 Orrbeflm 2 Band 3 4 Gefmun Club 4 Secrelmy Gefmuu Club 4 Rapid-fire staccato-thats Gene-he leaves one behind-with his fleeting thoughts-and speech. HAROLD L. KNAUF Glee Club 2 3 4' Mulb Club 4' Freufb Club 2' Iumzmuml burbelbull 1 2 Harold is good-natured and smiling -he seldom worries-but he is always solicitous of others. sl CLARION R KOCH A line friendly pal seems he can al ways help his acquaintances are many a fine student ARTHUR E KOERNER Gefmun Club 4 Everyone likes Art he talks well on any subject 1S never gloomy Interest ed In everyone VICTOR A KOZLOWSKI One of our big men physically and Otherwise deep voiced Vic finds even apologetics easy JAM ES A. KRAFT jim seems pacific-almost passive- but he is a powerful opponent in any debate on science. Y-1-'IA Zbirty-fo ua' A 1912 9 1 EDWARD C. KRAUTER Ililfullllllfcll basbelball 1 Perhaps the quietest man in the class fEd speaks only when it is absolutely necessary. PATRICK F. KRECKEL Iiifzory Club 4,' Intramural basketball 1 An Irish humorist-need we say more? M for Pat amuses 4 and makes friends with all. NORMAN T. KRIDEL Lenzen Play 4,' 01'C!76J'I1'c1 1, 2, 3,' Band 3,' Science Club 4,' Arele Board Norm is inclined to make little Of his Own accomplishments-but we know their worth-and his too. GEORGE j. KUPFERSCHMID Clam' T1'8d.lll7'67',' Maroon and Wbile,' Glee Club 2, 3, 4,' Hi.rl01'y Club 2,' Sci- ence Club 4,' Serrefary Science Club 4,' Football 3,' Inlramural basketball 2 Husky George is most suave-and graceful-he's quite a skater-and the social life attracts him. CHESTER S. LAMPERT Inlramufal bafbetball 1. 2, 3. 4 Chester is not at all talkative4he keeps his own counsel-A-and seems to get along very well. ROBERT W. LANGWORTHY Maman and ll7bile,' Glee Club 2,' Or- cbettra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4,' Dra- matic Club 1,' German Club 4: Intra- mural batkelball 1 Thoughtful Bob is a fellow whn's deeply respected-and well-liked-for his many Fine traits. GEORGE F. LAWLESS An exceptionally quiet, modest, and unobtrusive student-George always has the right answer. JAMES A. LEIMBERGER Jimmy is a cheerful fellow-who finds a place in any gathering-with ready conversation and plenty of ideas. I tbirly-fire thirty-tix K Q. 'A sf FRED L. LINDSAY A Reticence makes Fred seem slightly bashful-his acquaintances hnd him a regular fellow. ,- . JJ Q NC' DONAILDQE. Ifnos , A stiartli Zifctficfips Off this di. 'n tive, 1i,v' senior-known to the mafldlrity ofa the class. RICHARD j. MAPOTHER Glee Club 3,' Orfberlra 1, 2, 3, 4,' Greek Club 3,' Intramural bafketball 1 Dick is cheery-an Aquinas booster -he appreciates good humor-and con- verses well. , JOSEPH C. MAGGIO Glee Club 3,' Football 2, 3, 4,' Varfity football 4,' Intramural barketball 1, 2,' Vanity barketball 3, 4 Joe seems always informed-always interested-always capable of filling any need. ANDREW C. MAGIN Saint Tbomar Club Z, 3,' German Club 2, 3,' Intramural barketball 1 Tall Andy is one of our finest men- his rare courage and splendid outlook are worthy of imitation. RICHARD U. MALLEY Maroon ana' Wbite,' Greek Club 3,' Hir- tory Club 4 Dick's built on large proportions- physically-mentally-and his heart's as large as any heart can be. PHILIP j. MANDELL Intramural barbetball I, 2, 3 H f 'l iil J tj' r e ' ' - ti"i s il ' y riend y-h a di . ud ies JAMES M. MANGANO Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-pre.fia'ent Dramatic Club 4, Lenten Play 4, Senior Play rig Intramural barketball 1 Flashing wit and extreme sociability account for-jimmy's popularity. T?" I rrykif Cf! " 2 H FREDERICK J. INIARTIN Mutb Club 2,' Foolbull 3, 4, Vanity foalball 4, Inlrumuml burkelball 1, 2, 3, 4 Chubby Freddy has a grand smile- and personality-liked by the whole school. EDWARD J. MASON In11'umu1'ul bafkezball 3, 4 His tall slimness-is topped by a short, snappy brushcut-and his terse remarks-by similar witticisms. FRANK A. MASSAU Druuzulif Club 1 ,' Intramural bufkelbull I Big Frank is a hearty friend--who takes his own opinions seriously-and argues most amiably. WILLIAM R. MAYER Inlrumurul bafketbull 1, 2 Quiet as Bill is-he can still say nlentv-if nm: of-fc nn rl-in wrnno ciflp? EDWARD MCANDREWS Ffenrb Club 4 Epi e9,n't stop l u hi i's really fuiigy-lelsipedally fb be his own joke. JOHN W. MCCARTHY Glee Club 3,' Orrbeflm 1, 2, 3, 4,' Band 1, 2, 3, 4,' Inlmmuml burketball 1, 4 john is a carefree fellow who knows almost everyone-and still makes new acquainiances. MARTIN J. MCDADE Hillary Club 3, 4,' Treafurer Hiflory Club 4 Sees the serious side of life-and acts accordingly-his friendliness is attrac- tive. THOMAS C. MCDERMOTT Clam Prefidenlg Arele Bourdy Enlilor Maroon and Wbize,' Sain! Tbomaf Club 1, 2 Of course every senior knows, likes, and admires Tom-he's versatile-high lv qrrnmnliclnPfl.,anfl flap nn'-Fm-f rn. tbirzy-Jeuen tbirty-eigbt JAMES M. MCDONALD Glee Club 2,' Hiftory Club 3, 4 Smiling Jim-a bright lad-in his German-is yet to be seen downcast. JOHN F. MEAGHER Hirtory Club 2,' Inlrumurul bafkezball 1, 2, 3, 4 Johnny pokes fun at anything-and does it well-always ready for humor -never really serious. JOHN L. MEAGHER Glee Club 2,' Hirlory Club 3,' Intru- murul burbetbull 1, 2, 3 I V Jack is his namesakes bosom com- panion-a lover of fun himself, he ap- preciates Johnny fully. EDWARD G, MENZER Vurrizy foolbull 4,' Intramural barbel- bull 1, 2, 3, 4 Big and brawny-with massive shoul- clers-and a bashful smile-no one could dislike Ed. THOMAS O. METEYER Hirtofy Club 4,' Foolbull 3, 4,' Intru- muml burbelbull 1, 2 Another big, shy boy-who would rather listen than talk-but Tom's deeds say quite enough. JOHN R. MEYERING Arete Boardf Maroon and Wbile,' Ger- man Club 4,' Stump Club 2 John appears somewhat studious- and he is-he gets good results, too- a hobbyist by nature. JAMES W. VMILLINGTON Intramural bufbetbull 2, 3, 4 Bud is so bashful that he's hardly known-save by his' intimates-who think the world of him. JOHN A. MOGENHAN Slump Club 1,' Frenfb Club 3,' Scienre Club 4 A history assignment means woe to John-who loves his ease and comfort -all in fun, of course. DONALD M. MLINDING Hiflory Club 3 Don's bashful air makes him easily liked-his mannerisms so well speak his thoughts. JAMES W. MURA Intramural bafketball 1 Silent jim is very retiring-he has his ovyn chums-but he doesn't desire a wide acquaintance, J CHARLES' .MURPHY mon and g Glee Club 3. 4,' zen Play 4,' r ek Club 3,' Scienre ub 4,' Alkele oarfi Fe s t atiywhere-never ruf- , d lr qi Chuck finds school no l pioblb 1 . . 5 ': l C Lf JAMES S. MURPHY Sldlflp Club 3, 4 Probably the most bashful senior- seems never to speak-and is a most FRANK R. NIVEN Hillary Club 3. 4.' Inframuml blueber- ball 1. 2 3. 4 Frank rhymes with friendly-in our poetry-surprises us often with the scope of his knowledge. JOHN H. NOLAN I nlramufal barkelball 1, 2. 3, 4,' Vanity basketball 3, 4,' Caplain Vd7'.flf-jf barbel- ball 4 Quiet John is a great fellow-a good sport, and a gentleman-his popularity is second to none. THQMAS R. NOLAN Dramatic ,Club 1, 2, 3,' Hiitory Club 4 Quite t e reader of m0'aggn tion- an expert? ift4fY!6Q4i11 sfuidy 1:53551-a hustler in the bargain. THOMAS J. NOLL German Club 45 Intramural barbelball 1, 2, 3 Tom is efhcient-to an incredible de- gree--never late at anything-never Ibn 13 nzne HERBERT j. NORMILE Dramatic Club 2 Slim and pensive-inclined to have original ideas-and to back them up- a doer, WARD E. O'HARA Dramatic Club 4 Dynamic Ward-is certain of what he says-when he says it-always wide- awake, ready to go. XXIILLIAM J. O'HERN Muzb Club 4 Bill has an unusual appreciation of humor-and fun-and he's quite a ca- pable fellow. GERALD L. OTIS Baud l,' Hifrofy Club 3,' Inlmmuml bufkelbull 1, 2, 3 jerry likes his fun-and so does al- most every friend of his-never blue for more than a moment. ROBERT G. PAILLE Proficiency and efhciency-are B0b's twin purposes-he aims for them con- stantly. JOSEPH A. PALERMO Frenrb Club 3 Chubby and phlegmatic--joe knows his studies well-he's never lost for an answer. ROBERT F. PERRY Frenrb Club 23,' Intramural burlzezbull 1 Poetically inclined-Bob is happy as a lark-though we don't enjoy his sing- ing quite so much. JOSEPH J. PETERS Stump Club 1, 2 So quiet is joe-that he seldom speaks even in class-but he's always interested and alert. ,J 1I'X ' RICHARD j. PETERS Dick is likewise quiet-going about his work unostentatiously-he has an appreciative sense of humor. GORDON PICKETT Glee Club 2, 3,' Orrbeftra 1,' Band 4,' Intramural barketball 1 Gordy is playful-but he applies him- self diligently-to his studies. JOHN N. PIERCE Maroon and Wbite,' Saint Tbomar Club 1,' Glee Club 2,' Dramatir Club 4,' Ger- man Club 3: Intramural barkelball 1, 2, 3. 4 The cleverest wit in the class-invar- iahly-jack enriches us with his humor- ous sallies. ARTHUR R. PRINCIPE Maroon and W'bite,' Saint Tbomar Club If Matb Club 3, 45 Vice-prefident Matb Club 4, Intramural barbetball 1, 2, 3, 4 Arr is uuietlv Droficient-his accom- ROY E. PRITCI-IARD . Roy's habit of suddenly bursting out into a recitation-is so funny-that it must be premeditated. RAYMOND- S. QUINN X Maroon and , bitkg Lenten Pllzy 4,- Foofball 3, 4,' Vanity foppball 4,' Intramural, banbgtball 1, 2, 3g,'4 Thekpoet in ukfrnidst h ay resem- bles a"bOxer margclosely-liglis exceed- ingly popular. ' r FREDERICK A. RAPPLEYEA Ar I Boa Maroon and Whit .' Saint ma b 1, 2,15 ,' Dramai Club 4.' ' r 4,' M abr Cl bt ,' German C .3 ,' Irztr r lfbblietball 1, 2, 3, 4 Our l dh' udent-confident Fred is never r -by exams-or tough problem -oh me! ALLEN j. REHBERG Scienre Club 4 Allen bubbles over-with ready mirth -truly a boon companion-and his forty-one K FRED V. REILIY ' 1. 'Q Lf RAYMOND E. ROTH M ,. cy I y' 1. S 1 I 1, 1 Arele Boardg Maroon and lifbileg Sain! 3y.a,g?Z ?giubV2iiz2,.fZZ,Zg ing? Thomas Club 1, 2, 3,' Science Club 1,A 2, Foofb ll!1,' Inlra a al kb! al ' ' if 4.2! Pjlegdenl Sgjnzejclub 4f' VME- ,f. - . ren en rzenre a mwcs 'a flefl md Hi Animated industry must be Ray's Wewgff 1 ' en ml e-'an as ' ideal-we've never seen him unoccupied tivene to work. X got resting- EDWARD J. RIBSON MAURICE F. SAMMONS Eddie has that kind of smile-known Glff Club 4, as disarming-making one his friend- real mlxef-Who k?eP5 the PHFW in a moment. gomgj-and the school alivefhis social hours in the halls-are classics. JOHN RICEY RICHARD M SANTAY Hillary Club 2, 3, 4,' Vanity F00fbf1ll Inlramural bafkelball 1, 2, 3, 4,' Vanity 1,2,3,4,' Inzramural bafkelball 1,2,3,4 gmfgglbajj 3, 4 The school's athletic idol-a grand Dick is quick and clever-in repartee fellow-whom we all esteem-as a -but usually retiring-and deadly seri- splendid comrade. ous about his studies. JOSEPH J. SAULE , JACK V' ROCK Football 2, 3, 45 Variily football 3, 4,' Sfleme Club 4 Inlramural bafkelball 2 Jack is a fine student-rather bashful joe's athletic appearance-is not in -with a pleasing smile-and not an the least deceptive-one appreciates his enemy. quiet enjoyment of life. X , C l9l 95 Oflj'-l1,U0 JAMES R. SCHAEFFER Areze Boardg Dramalir Club 2,' Hixzory Club 2 Taciturn-with a winning smile-jim says much by a glance-but little by words. josEPH A. SCHANTZ Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Courage is joe's proudest possession -he never gives up-that's why he's never been beaten. LEO M. SCHIFFERLI Arele Boardg .Maroon and Wbile,' Sain! Tbomar Club 3,' Srienre Club 2, 3, 4,' Treaxurer Scienre Club 4 Studying is Leo's idea-of high school life-a leading student-and a budding scientist. JOSEPH E. SCHMIDT joe is rather inclined to withdraw- from the limelight-but his friends like JOHN j. SCHOEPFEL 1 ba.:-bezball A lively' lad life of any party-a Xgu A RICHARD Q. SCHUHART Glee Club 3,' German Club 4,' Vire- prexident German Club 4 The thoughtful smile in Dick's eyes -seems quite compatible with - his serious assaults on studies. FRANK L. SERAFINE Ifalian Club 2, 3, 4,' Intramural barbel- ball 1 Frank is devoted to his friends-com siders them tops-for which we admire him indeed. LUIN A. SHUBMEHL German Club 4 If verbosity is a talent-Luin is tal- ented-in that respect too-as in many forty-zbree HUGH L. SKELLY Glee Club 4 Sociability is one of the virtues- which Hugh possesses-he takes the classics in strides. JACK H. SLATTERY Frenrb Club 45 Football 3, 4,' Intra- mural bafbelball 1, 2, 3, 4 jack's popularity speaks for him-his wardrobe, it seems,-is our most elab- orate. EARL F. SMITI-I Orrbeilra 1. 2, 4 A man of affairs-Earl is never dis- tracted by trivialities-he occasionally puns-but we can stand it. WILLIAM A. SPAI-IN Glee Club 2,' German Club 3,' Inlra- mural bafbelball 1 A quiet and likeable lad-has almost a mania-for silly jokes-but he's a good fellow just the same. Y. 'xl Cl-IARLES J. STAUBER Dramatic Club 4,' Senior Play 4,' Ger- man Club 3 Chuck is jack Pierce's companion in fun-he's quietly clever himself-and he really enjoys a laugh. WILFRID L. STIFFLER Maroon and Wbile,' Sain! Tbomaf Club 1, 2, 3 A student among students-whose diligence stands out-he gets only the best results. JUSTIN A. STREB Glee Club 4 Informal and friendly-shares his own joys and enjoys the happiness of others-but apologetics means trouble. NORMAN A. TARLEY i Orcbeflra 1, 3, 4,' Band 3, 4 Clowning is Norm's specialty-keeps the sun in the sky-with his riotous fun- making. forty-four PETER G. TIERNEY Frenrb Club 3,' Secretary Frenrb Club 3,' Intramural barketball 1 Pete's wistfulness has no explanation -he's a good companion-and an in- curable hero-worshipper. CARL F. TRABERT Saint Tbomaf Club 1, 2,' Orrbeftra 1, 2, 3, 4,' Band 2, 3, 4,' German Club 3,' Scienre Cl 4,' tramural b ketb l 1 Car 's ac p e -to or i ry degre it is 'del ' e - toned hice. Z 'F' EDWARD T. TYDINGS Matb Club 3,' Scienre Club 4,' Lenten Play 4 Light-hearted Ed smiles his way through every difhculty-nothing daunts his good cheer. WILLIAM VAN ROSENDAEL Dramatic Club 1 2,' Scbool Play 1,' Latin Club 3 A newcomer-who has made himself at home-with considerable success- we like him for it. GENNARO J. VENTURA Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3,' Senior Play 2: Sfbool Play 2,' Italian Club 2, 3: Intra- mural barketball 1, 2, 3 Little jerry is personality plus-an admirer of football stalwarts-and a true son of Aquinas. CHARLES E. WALLACE Maroon and Wbile,' HiJI01'jl Club 4 Chuck is diminutivekand confident -a good sport-always logical-and al- ways something interesting to say. JACK WALSH Editor-in-Cbief Areteg Saint Tbomai Club 1, 2,' Sfienfe Club 3,' Matb Club 4: Serretary-Treafurer Matb Club 4,' In- tramural baslzetball Z, 2, 3, 4,' Varfity basketball 4 Likes sports-life and people-values friendships-and friends-some sort of poet too-we fear. RAYMOND J. WALSH Intramural bayketball 1, 3, 4 Ray is assured-and rather sophisti- cated-with his poker face-his friend- ship is the permanent type. forty-fine any-fix EUGENE G. WEGMAN Preiideul Minion Unit 4,' Mazb Club 3, 45 Preildent Malb Club 4 Gene is one of the most popular sen- iors-he's a strict conservative-and a warm, dependable friend. PAUL I. WEGMAN Glee Club 2,' Orrbeilra 1, 2, 3, 4,' Band 1, 2, 3, 4,' Intramural baxketball 1 A good fellow-Paul's smile is indi- vidual4his cronies are beyond count. JOSEPH W. WELCH Ma1'oon and W'bile,' Glee Club 1,' Or- rbertra 1, 2, 3 4,' Band 2, 3, 4 Geniality is joe's valuable trait--he's sympathetic-and encouraging-popular on every count. - ELMER L. WIEGAND Hiitofy Club 4,' Intramural baJbetball4 Silent Elmer seldom departs from form-he listens so well-one could talk on forever. FRANCIS P. WHITE Frank is little known-being quiet- and retiring-and inclined to close ties of friendship. EDWARD D. WOJTASIEWICZ Frenrb Club 4 Eddie is a model student-having the respect of the teachers-and of his school chums-alike. FRANK C. WOLCOTT ' Glee Club 2,' Hirtory Club 4,' Intra- mural bafbetball 1 A radio announcer's booming voice- a retentive and studious mmdi- and ambition-that's Frank. JOSEPH W. WOLTER Intramural bafbetball 1, 2, 3 When the way is not so easy-joe keeps on-we admire his amiable per- severance. SJ K' GEORGE j. BILOHLAVEK V OWEN G. MOONEY Inlramural bafkelball 1 George enjoys a joke-and a social gathering in the hall-and he is also an exemplary student. MANUEL F. CAVALLARO Glee Club 2,' Italian Club 2, 3, 4 Manuel's dignity in the delivery of an oral English talk-stands out in our memory-of that class. WILLIAM j. ERNST Band 1. 2, 3, 4 A Big Bill-is almyst orirgcientious tu- dent nd a kg one-who 5 gely enou Ove si y puns. JOSEPH J. KUBASIEWICZ German Club 3,' Intramural basketball 1, 2. 3. 4 Quick little joe-wise and lively- has a surprising amount of ability- packed in his diminutive physique. Football 4: Intramural bafketball 1, 2. 3, 4 An attractive personality-Owen pos- sesses-one can't help liking him. WALTER W. PERO Glee Club 1,' Stamp Club 1,' Intramuml barketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Walt is tall and athletic-always cheerful-studies are no worry-he aims to enjoy life. JAM ES j. PORTER Glee Club 3, 4: Foolball 2, 3, 4,' Var- Jily football 4 Big jim-is a conversationalist par excellence-his witty remarks-are fre- quently brilliant. LLOYD WEIDNER Hifiory Club 4: German Club 4.' Infra- mural barkelball 1, 2 Lloyd's a man's man-who does things his way-and does them right- with real confidence. Mt, ., eg 35 v43.,,tg5g,ef-g, f01'tj-Jewn Ffwfbflll 3, 4,' Vczmily foofhull 4 A universal fz1vOriteKRay has a buoy- ant effect-on even the most depressed Spirit-his carefree optimism wins. RAYMOND A. YEOMAN I ,S V Dramatic Club lg G' ca -ig Foot ball 5. 4.' Vmzriiy 4 it Chunky mme Jimmy-vvffh his like sunable Smilefis Ou r-Spal. forlj -eight CLASS OFFICERS i WILLIAM T. CRONIN THOMAS C. MCDERMOTT GEORGE J. KUPFERSCHMID GIQRALD j. FLYNN able air Of bashful reticence--and per- FATHER MORGAN HIS is a task which needs a better pen than ours. To capture in glib vwrds and prison on a page that rich spirit which is Father Morgan, its rich complexities and homely wholesomeness, is a work foolhardily begun. But of the honor we are fully cognizant. Only we, his boys, can entirely appreciate That side of his many-faceted personality which we feel he showed to us and to us alone. He opened to us uldreamed-of vistas both physical and spiritual. His was a rich catholicity of sympathy which took all our problems and affairs, with none too ..absurd, under its broad tolerance and gave freely to their solution that huge tenderness and understanding which adolescence so richly deserves. We were his children, but a little grown as yet, over whom he needs must watch, chasten when necessary, and guide finally to a full enjoyment and reali- zation of all young manhood's attributes. . How can one describe the effect of that luminous mind, that loving wis- dom, that sensitive perception and delicacy of spirit upon lads thrust suddenly from the child's estate into first blundering steps towards manhood's ultimate goal? How describe the natural distrust, the frightened reticence, the unformed egoism we faced to him and over which he conquered to win our unswerving love? He had a way of seizing upon the supposedly commonplace in ourselves and our relations and revealing to us their true beauty and significance. More than any master of prose or verse whom we read in our school years, he "said ourselves to ourselves" in such unmistakable accents that even the slow of wit could hear and comprehend. We feel no brooding sense of loneliness now that he has left us. Para- doxical though it seems, his very absence makes him all the more real. He bequeathed us, once and for all ,... himself. Deep in each of us, nurturing our spirit with the green stuff of hope, he has left some portion of that Being from whence both he and we are sprung. Death held no terror for him. We feel that he slipped quietly into it as a transition from a lesser to a fuller life and with a sense of going home. Surely he must sit thoroughly warmed before the Flame of Love who lit so many hearthfires in these hearts against the world's dark night. HAROLD DENNIS, '30 forly-nine iid' 1 l I I I 1 X VESPERTIDE At eve when all my world's at ease I'll wander from the paths of men And find the place among the trees Where I have made a cozy den-- Up half a hill beside a knoll Where sun's rays yet delight the eye And where will drift the lovely toll Of Angelus from bells nearbyg For from the lips of these I'll hear In tones at once both shrill and soft A song of praise now vague, now clear, A melody repeated oft: To Mary may we sing our last, To Mary may we pledge our toastg To her in whom the ages past Possess their isolitary boast'- 'Twill blend in tone with distant hills Edged by crimson tints and red-- Round hazy humps that sunset fills With glory like to risen deadg Oh, beauty to the ear and eye As colors play and ringings pray, And join to pay their tribute high To Mary and to dozing day! There shall I be when life's at end, With Mary shall I hear and see Ere will it all in darkness blend And we shall join eternity. JACK WALSH Mm GERALD FLYNN CUllllUL'lZt'C'lllLJl1f 5'ff7c.1ie1' 1 fl ,I RICHARD U. MALLEY WE MISS HIM We We Wie For We We We Our miss his jolly, carefree air miss his sparkling wit. miss his exhortations, us to do our bit. miss his stories of the jail miss his playful jest, miss him in so many ways- Dick, who is at rest. JOHN MCCARTHY IKALI FOR ONE IN HEAVEN We've lost a friend, a real friend, Such friends as Dick are rare, But I like to think that he's near God And pleading for us there. Our pal is gone, our loyal pal, And pals like him are few. He lived for God and loved Him much, He died in God's grace too. He was our chum, a faithful chum, Who counseled when we err'd. He loved others more than self, And himself no hardship spared. There's a vacant seat at Aquinas, Our loss is hard to bear, But we who knew and loved him Well know why he's not there. Oh, Lord, hear this, our constant plea To You and Dick above: Make us as pure and kind as he, As worthy of Thy love. RAYMOND QUINN for Tx-ua CLASS OF '36 iffy-zbree ly-four OUR CLASSMATE, OUR FRIEND lior the lirst time during our high school years, Death's angel visited our ranks on Sunday evening, May second, and took to his eternal home, Richard Malley. It would seem that Our Lady used this means of showing her return of Dick's love for her. Hardly had her month been ushered in when she beck- oned him to spend it with her in heaven. "Fellows, stand by our Blessed Mother and she'll stand by you", was the last thing I remember hearing Dick say. Surely may we treasure these words as a parting legacy to Aquinas and to his class, both of which he unquestionably loved. No more shall we see Dick's beaming countenance in our halls, never again shall we hear his merry laugh or his, "Do it for Aquinasfng but ever shall we treasure the memory of our favored classmate, Dick Malley, a true Child of Mary. Rfxvmown ROTH GOING TO PRESS HEY say that, for the first ten years of its existence, a newspaper will lose money steadily. It is only after it has proven that it is a dependable K organ for the distribution of news that it becomes a financial success. Consequently, a newspaper must be founded on faith-the faith and self- confidence of its leaders, and the faith and support of its readers. Since the first days of its existence in 1931, the "Maroon and White", our student publication, has flourished because of the cooperation of the staff and the student body. Those whose duty it has been to publish the paper have realized the importance of their job and have striven constantly to present an improved paper. The student body, realizing and appreciating this effort, have done their part by consistent support. The history of the "Maroon and White" shows steady improvement. This year a great forward step was taken by affili- ation with The Catholic School Press Association, and by the introduction of several new features. We've come a long way since those days of 1931. Every time we go to press, we do it confidently, because We know that the whole school is behind us. It is this whole-hearted support which accounts for any success that we have had. With similar support, it is inevitable that the "Maroon and White" will succeed in the years to come. THOMAS C. MCDERMOTT Fila'-15 warms BY A LMA MAT-ER Amfuvafmfzvr GF KvPFEK'5CHMl0'3L Foe Fwy MALE Values J J 11.01 J Q J f HSE!! ,ll F f 4 T,-E:u,p15uELF REV L2 no ur H LU us pf ff Az. - EA MA -TER MM pu IN ALL H0-URS, W9 Bw? ?E6H'1i',2'fi f ETH A J Jml' A . ,rj If Kfr- r c-TEN,ql SEE L ,MQ N- lollj B JF OUT-S3N0' nge, YE YLCOMVMHNU-Q21 F' 1 F' F F ' rc r F59 Q J :Eg,ldJ'.JHHJ FE! ,I iff? Ag.-w YS SEKWE Ea!! THFTWHILEWI EFF MAUE FoRj 17.055 svmv-'Ne' HE rflfwvf swevvw-'ucv FH ?IFH?ff?:f?'l I , , Wxliifveifff-H ,rv 1 g . Am 03 F' 1 - aw- A5 Ev- vER - MoRE, an 1 -n CENTENARY O God, we thank Thee For the great gift that Thou haxt given us These past one hundred years: The nohle exam ple, undying love, and tender devotion Of the Sifters of Saint joseph. Bleu them, we heyeech Thee,' For hleffing them, You hlexf the world, And make Thy children worthier of Thy love. 1.1 iffy X.. xl MY'TREE Long have I given my thoughts to that little tree That it might grow erect and straight, To see it poised assured and graceful I could scarcely wait It meant so very much to me. Each Spring I took away the tiny brace to see If yet it would my heart elate By being strong enough to hold its own increasing weight Alone, unaided, totally free. And now this year my dream's A fact at last My tree so well and sturdily has grown Its former weakness seems Of dimmest pastg -And I must learn again to stand alone. JACK WALSH MY'ROSARY A string of beads, a cross of gold, A practice that is centuries old, A Hail Mary on each bead, A thousand favors that we need, A golden chain connects the parts It truly is a work of art g A gift that is just ten years old, A possession that'I'll always hold, My Rosary. W. O'HERN g, IQI IQS fifty-eight THE CLASS GF 1936 INCE that sunny day in the fall of 1932, when the class of 1936 made its advent to Aquinas, there has been a remarkable growth in the influ- ence exerted by the school. This development, not only in numbers, but in intellectual and moral power, makes impossible a light and facetious record of these years in the history of Aquinas. Consequently this-shall I call it a register ?-of the names and events that have become a part of our lives, will lack the Hippant, almost superlicial touch found in many earlier class histories, but will attempt to connect these events with the ever-widening repu- tation of the name which we have come to love. It is useless to give a trite rehearsal of our first three years in Aquinas. We all realize that they have been years of development, accomplishment, and enlightenment. By now we are well acquainted with the leaders in the diverse and well-conducted activities in our school. Our athletes have not only upheld the remarkable standards set by pre- vious graduates, but have gone on to establish greater records. Gene Klein, Lloyd Berardi, john Ricey, Len Felerski, Bill Cronin, Jim Porter, joe Saul, joe Maggio, Arthur Ocorr, Raymond Quinn and a number of others, are names synonymous with power and ability in Aquinas football teams. Basket- ball, which had its revival in our sophomore year, has made great strides in the past two years. It is safe to say that the Aquinas team of 1935-1936 was one of the county's best. Led by John Nolan, joe Maggio, Sam Mula and 'Chuck" Alletto, the team displayed finesse, teamwork, and fine sportsmanship. Our noteworthy thespians, Sam Gottry and Jerry Flynn, with the later addition of Paul Guest, Bill Cronin and jimmy Mangano, have given us many hours of wholesome pleasure. We can present, moreover, outstanding students, chief among them being Fred Rappleyea, Raymond Roth, Robert Glaser, Albert Favasuli, john Heck- ner, Wilfred Stifller and Jack Walsh. In the fall of this year we sagaciously settled the annual problem of the selection of class officers. We are proud of our president, Thomas McDermott, Y. I fifty-nine R, gl our vice-president, jerry Flynn, our secretary, Bill Cronin, and our treasurer, George Kupferschmid. They have fulfilled their duties well and unselflshly. Our musical organizations, band, orchestra and glee club, under the capable leadership of Mr. Hasenauer, have contributed to our enjoyment. I wish now to pay tribute to the "unsung heroes" of Aquinas, who, with- out ofhce or place of prominence, have labored for their school and class, with- out reward. But if they do not now receive applause, it will come tenfold in later life. Remember, there is One Who knows all! Now that we have arrived at the beginning of the end of our under- graduate days, let us look back and see what, in a general way, time and 1936 have accomplished. Probably no period of four years could be so characteristic of the remarkable growth of Aquinas as are these years from 1932 to 1936. The development in athletics is only one phase of the widening range of our school's influence. Aquinas stands for greater things than were ever done by muscle alone. It stands for Catholicism and for perseverance in our faithg for high ideals, and the spirit to work for those ideals. It represents for us some- thing that we can love unselfishly throughout our lives. As spring carries us nearer and nearer to the end of our undergraduate days, we realize, as other seniors have before us, that to break the beloved ties with our teachers and classmates will be no easy task. We feel that Aqui- nas will always signify for us the four richest and most worth while years in our lives. FRED V. REILLY a-1-,.-'iii' :tg ..-.g-T, .'2--'.'y'v.::f?'5g A . .jg'g.-1'.:.-2112219411 1ffrf'z'.,'f'f-ag Q .4-15:51 f"22"f'1' 1 I '5 ' 9' 7 gliiiirjifsg-. . :h af gr? fig 2 75:15 sg? ff 2 ,L-1?5i" X , l I sixty LADY MARY With the serpent crushed beneath your heel And the Christ Child on your arm, I know that if you will, my dear, You .can keep me from all harm. The rays of light from your holy hands Show power and heavenly grace. Their brightness is rivaled only by The gleam from your holy face. Allow me, O Lady Mary, To be almost as pure as thee, Look not in scorn at my sinful heart Show mercy unto me. The angels hover around you The whole world kneels at your feet, I can see you pleading for sinners, As you sit near the Master's Seat. O Mary lend your protection! Of temptations keep me aware! Guard me as you guarded the Christ Child, Show me the same tender care. RAYMOND QUINN Jixty-one SAINT JOSEPH Each night as he came from the work shop And lifted the latch of the door, The Boy Christ hurried to greet him Forgetful of toys on the floor. V He showered Saint joseph with kisses And told him the joys of the day, The smile on the face of the Christ Child Chased all Joseph's troubles away. And after the repast was ended And the vesper prayer was said, He ran to bring joseph's sandals 'With ready, obedient tread. Thus with Him and our dear Blessed Lady Saint joseph worked on through the years, Q By the grace of his loving God-Son 'W He was spared from Ca1vary's tears. And now with jesus and Mary He awaits us at Heaven's wide door. If we treasure the lore of Aquinas With them we shall dwell evermore. RAYMOND QUINN .fiXfy-f1L'G THROUGH THE YEAR AS SENIGRS 3. 7. 9 13 16 17 26 28 29 5 7 12 19 22, 23 -SEPTEMBER- Remember? Our last year started. I'm going to show them this year. Our friend, Father Morgan died. Requiescat! Father Grady's Conference-Food for thought. The Senior office nominations led to- The Senior elections- And our first Senior assembly. The rejuvenated Maroon and White made its initial appearance. Pic- tures 'neverything. Our football team held the mighty Niagara Frosh to a mere 18 to 2 score. We were pleasantly surprised at the Glee Club's ability in its first recital. -OCTOBER- Our Irish Q21 team beat LeRoy, 15 to 13. "The Aquinas Student in his Parish" was Father Wurzer's subject at this conference. The Maroon .Iuggernaut trampled Brighton 26 to O but- Found East Rochester stubborn in a 12 to 7 victory. Sam Gottry, jerry Flynn, and Ben Duffy were stars in the school play, "The First Legion" Jixty-three .Rl 24. Another fine edition of the Maroon and White. 25. The Senior Oratorical was presented. 26. Everyone recalls that victorious 35 to 0 romp over Irondequoit- 31. And the one-day vacation for the Diocesan Teachers' Conference. Our first holiday! It's about time. -N OVEMBERM- 1. Somehow, All Saints' Day again started this month- 2. Followed by All Souls' Day, and also a 19 to 7 win over A1bion's plucky grid warriors. 4. The new organ made its debut at the third conference, in which Father Epping spoke on "Dangerous Reading and My Religion." 5. The 6. First 7. Quarterly 8. Examinations 9. The highly successful football season closed with a 19-0 victory over St. joe's. 14. No one has forgotten those reports yet. 18. The basketball squad began practice. 20. Freshmen trembled during the Parent-Faculty Conference. 21. The Maroon and White made a rather early appearance. 25. This Parent-Faculty Conference was deeply appreciated by both Soph- omores and juniors. sixty-four 28, 29. Turkeys and vacation come every Thanksgiving. 29. The K. of C. Ballroom was the scene of the unforgettable Football 2 8 9 13 19 20 26 27 3. 6. 7. Victory Dance. -DECEMBER- "Attachment to the Principles of Faith" proved the substance of Father Hastings' discourse at this conference. "And I keep singing in my heart, Immaculate." The Arete Board was officially chosen. Underclass talent was displayed in the junior Oratorical. The Maroon and White arrived in time for- The Christmas recess. The basketball team began with a 23-11 win over DeSales. 1 ' ' The A. A. A. held a banquet in our school cafeteria. A road game at LeRoy led to a 25-23 loss to their hoopsters. -fANUARY- - , . .. ,nj Albion was beaten on the court by a line 27 to 13 score. The St. Thomas Club awards marked the re-opening of school Half a year gone! Father Merkel spoke in religious conference on "The Value of Time." rixly-Jive 18, 17 17-24. 29 51 3 8 10 12 13 14 19 20 21 22 23 26. X. xl The second road game, against St. joe, was a 26-31 loss. Those mid-term exams scared everyone. Who wasn't surprised to find the last term at Aquinas already begun? The Alumni were careless, and the school team won, 35-33. -FEBRUARY- Father Kavanaugh was the speaker, "It Must Needs Be That Scandal Come," the subject. Ample revenge was gained as LeRoy fell by a 43 to 15 margin. We were honored by a talk by Father Hilbert, missionary to China. The birthday of a great man--Abraham Lincoln. And again the Maroon and White. An outstanding day produced the brilliant Sophomore Oratoricals and a 35-31 victory over Irondequoit by the basketeers. The Pulitzer Prize play-"Craig's Wife"--was capably interpreted by an all-Senior cast. "Stardust" featured an organ recital by popular Hugh Dodge. Brockport fell, 20-15, on the home tourt and- The team went to East Rochester to garner a splendid 25-17 victory, so- We caught our breath after a highly active week. Lent was begun, strangely enough, on Ash Wednesday. ixty-.fix is 1 .I X I Aquinas gained revenge on St. joe, 25-18, in a magnificent exhibi- tion of court technique by both teams. -MARCH- Father Dempsey bolstered our "Confidence in Divine Providence" in religious conference as did- A 22 to 14 win over Irondequoit in our last home game-but then- Came the Seniors' Parent-Faculty Conference. Auburn was defeated in the final basketball game by a score of 28 to 19. St. joseph's feast day. The Aquinas band, larger than ever, asserted itself in a fine recital. Again an excellent Maroon and White. The first two performances of the Lenten Play, a new Aquinas activity, were fairly well attended, but- -APRIL- The final showing was honored by a huge and enthusiastic crowd. "Filial Obedience" was the subject of the talk of Father O'Donnell in the pre-vacation conference. At last the Easter recess came! -And then it was over. A rather hurried Maroon and White was inserted between vacation and examinations. They began. Jixly :even -MA Y- They were finished! The Angel of Death visited our class Somewhat auspiciously "A Profitable sciences" was seen by Father Keefe at Boy! What reports those were-not! The annual Aquinas concert was as good as always The dance bet ter than ever. Ascension Day. Our final Maroon and White was the best of all -JUNE- Our Reverend Principal spoke at our final conference And then the last exams at Aquinas-and Commencement. Our undergraduate days at Aquinas are merely his tory. THE LEAVES OF AUTUMN The sun's rays pierce the morning dew And brighten a carpetnof every hue As, falling on the leaves grown s They lift them up in glitter anew. 'Tis always so in the fall of the year When the leaves feel their end is near And noble efforts e'er do make To show their beauty is yet here. Brilliant pattems then do they make A As colors from the sun they take Red, and green, and yellowg gold: Their early graves they would forsake. But they are soon stilled by the cold And in the earth themselves must fold: There to rot long in the moldg There to rot long in the mold. ere, JACK WALSH Q2 rixzy-nine CATHGLIC ACTION HE most dangerous enemy of the Church today is not such an apparent adversary as Materialism, Atheism, or Communism. Not at'all, for open opposition she can meet on a common battlefield and emerge victorious. Her most dangerous foe is within the Church and it may be branded as religious indiiferentism. Now, religious indifferentism is a product of modern life. Its ruling principle is that one religion is as good as another, and carried to a logical conclusion, it means to take the easiest way out of religious obligations. Our Catholic people unconsciously grow to accept this doctrine naturally enough since they hear it accepted on every side without question. The Church's prob- lem is to remind our people as forcefully as possible that religious indif- fcrentism is wrong, for Christ said, "He that heareth the Church and is bap- tized shall be saved, he that heareth it not shall be condemned." In short, the Catholic Church is the one true Church, and Christ's teaching is the only means of salvation, and that truth must be impressed upon the mind of every Catholic. The method adopted by the Church to accomplish this result we term Catholic Action. Catholic Action is the new crusade, a crusade against laxity, against ignorance, against indifferentism. Its purpose is to regain, as it were, the mystical Holy Land by producing an informed laity whose members can stoutly resist the arguments of unbelievers with logic as well as faith, and convince them of the reasonableness and truth of Catholicity. Perhaps the most novel and certainly the most attractive feature of Cath- olic Action is the study club. A study club is a parish organization headed by the pastor. It holds regular meetings at which he gives instructive talks. Various members occasionally give talks on topics previously chosen by the club, questions on religious problems are submitted, and open and informal discussions follow to conduct the session in a lively manner. In some in- stances guest speakers are invited to talk on special subjects. The beneficial results are apparent. The people's interest in doctrinal questions of their religion is awakened. They are enabled to give creditable answers to the puzzling questions sometimes submitted by non-Catholic friends. ln this manner they frequently do a little missionary work. And' last but not least, they acquire a reasonable foundation for their faith. Another fine example of Catholic Action is the growing interest in Cath- olic literature. In Rochester we recently had a subscription drive for the Cath- olic Courierg in Rome the Catholic Press Exposition is in progress. Less pre- tentious press exhibitions are being held in other Catholic centers. Catholic Action encompasses numberless other activities. Several Catholic hours, including the Rochester Catholic hour, are conducted on the radio reg- ularly. Their work is outstanding. Then there are the many societies such as the Holy Name, the Noctumal Adoration, the Knights of Columbus and Saint john, which are so well known that no explanation of their purpose is needed. are engaged in the great crusade to bring Catholicity to the whole world, to follow Christ's command, "Going, therefore, teach ye all nations." Aquinas' particular contribution to the new crusade is her well-instructed graduates, trained and fully established in their religion. They are looked to by Rochester's Catholic leaders to do their share, to join their parish study clubs, to read Catholic publications, to engage in Catholic activities. Aquinas men are active Catholics, not indilfcrentists, and they will not fail the trust put in them. Through them Catholic Action must press onward to greater things! JOHN N. PIERCE QW if- fi if 5 will g It YI nl im 1 m lv nw , Jevenly one xl .fevenly-two PERMANENT MEMBERS OE THE SAINT THOMAS CLUB Membership in the Saint Thomas Club is the highest scholastic honor to be awarded at Aquinas. The qualifications for membership are not easy of attainment, and fulfilling these requirements is an accomplishment in which one may rightfully take pride. Aquinas is proud of her Saint Thomas Club men and willing to vouch for their scholastic ability. The six men in the smaller picture have, as a result of maintaining membership in the Saint Thomas Club during their entire four years as undergraduates, become per- manent members of that club. The seventh man of this group, Raymond McGregor, was unable to be present when the picture was taken because of his required attendance at Villanova at the time. JACK WAi.sH .ner H711 1f77 Y. OUR PHYSICIAN W vt J When your friends have all deserted, When your work is below par, When your teacher frowns and scolds you, When you your record mar, When all seems dead against you, When your sweet content you've lost, P Here's a remedy that's excellent, You may have it free of cost. There's a Doctor in Aquinas I Who keeps hours day and night. If you but step in to see Him He will set your troubles right. Even though your case seems hopeless And you feel you can't endure-, Make a visit to the chapel. There you're bound to find a cure. RAYMOND QUINN 163 Q 11 e ,. X l il XXX M' n o a iilillil Q3 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 Q reventy-four . FIRST EVENING IN SPRING Shadows Hit across the dimmed lawn- Shifting spectres wantonly drawn By a loweringf prankish sun And the darting sparrows. Tiny twigs now glitter in the rays That slant yet through the fading haze- They have waited many days In cold, and chilling snows. Robins in the trees, no longer gaunt and thin, Having all day raised Spring-like din- Now let drowsiness creep in And preen without a sound. Spring's aroma fills the dewy air With promises to banish care In days all balmy sweet and rare- Then night falls all around. JACK WALSH MY MOM When I'm feeling sort of blue She's the friend who's always true. She's the one to whom I run When I'm looking for the sun. W. O'HERN Jeventy-five Riverton Street NAME Charles N. Alletto Gerald P. Anarella James J. Axtell john E. Becker Edward R. Bell Carl W. Bettner Frank A. Bianchi George J. Bilohlavek Peter M. Binazeski Edward F. Blum Anthony 1. Brescia Gerald F. Brinkman Henry I. Burger john J. Burns john J. Calkins Joseph G. Cameron Donald E. Campbell Ernest E. Carroll Roman J. Caton Manuel F. Cavallaro Mario P. Cerame Leonard S. Cieslinski Ernest M. Cirillo james F. Clancy Arthur F. Collins Joseph F. Conte Edward S. Conway Matthew P. Cornelia Donald J. Corrigan Vincent A. Corsall Stewart T. Cottier Howard F. Cox George R. Crombach William T. Cronin Francis L. Crough john W. Dalton Victor J. Daniels john L. Dean t William F. Dennis Eugene J. Derimiggio Raymond 1. Dern Anthony E. De Simon' XJ fevenzy fix 202 10 113 103 373 449 172 75 55 54 74 191 106 147 548 26 612 129 468 19 277 1374 57 20 572 152 92 252 256 60 53 84 70 144 66 14 100 380 130 110 Bib 11 Directory of the Closs of I936 of the Aquinas Institute of Rochester ADDRESS Allen Street Daisy Street Frost Avenue Melville Street Field Street Linden Street jay Street Anderson Avenue Galusha Street Lozier Street Texas Street Fulton Avenue Turpin Street Kingsboro Road Ridge Road West Rowley Street Woodbine Avenue Wilder Terrace Maplewood Avenue Gordon Park Lake Avenue Hudson Avenue Furlong Street Darien Street Plymouth Avenue S. Empire Boulevard Savannah Street Arnett Boulevard Congress Avenue Averill Avenue Nellis Park Normandy Avenue Flint Street Marion Street Bardin Street Long Acre Road Barrington Street Goodwill Street GRAMMAR SCHOOL Cathedral Sacred Heart Immaculate Conception Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament Saint Boniface Cathedral Corpus Christi Saint Saint Holy Nativi Saint O. L. Bridget Augustine Apostles Andrew of Good Counsel St. john, Greece ty B.V.M., Brkpt. St. Mary's Boys' School Saint Monica Holy Cross Sacred Heart Saint Bridget Saint Anthony Saint Stanislaus Saint Andrew Saints Peter 8: Paul Immaculate Conception Saint Saint Ambrose Mary Immaculate Conception Saint Monica Saint Boniface Sacred Heart PARISH Cathedral Sacred Heart Immaculate Conception Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament Saint Boniface Cathedral Corpus Christi Saint Bridget Saint Augustine Holy Apostles Holy Rosary Saint Andrew O. L. of Good Counsel St. John, Greece Blessed Sacrament Saint Monica Holy Cross Sacred Heart Saint Bridget Saint Anthony Saint Stanislaus Saint Andrew Saints Peter 8: Paul Immaculate Conception Saint Ambrose Saint Mary Immaculate Conception Saint Monica Saint Boniface Sa cred Heart Immaculate Conception Saint Augustine Immaculate Conception Saint john Evangelist Sacred Heart Saint George Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Mt. Read Boulevard Saint Augustine Bartlett Street Covington Drive Immaculate Conception Sacred Heart IQI Immaculate Conception Saint Augustine Immaculate Conception Saint john Evangelist Sacred 'Heart Saint Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Saint Augustine Immaculate Conception Sacred Heart NAME Leonard Di Cesare Francis D. Dinolfo George H. Doherty Edward F. Donoghue James R. Donovan Robert C. Donovan Fred A. Dony Robert T. Drexel James R. Driscoll Walter E. Driscoll Robert J. Ebert Richard G. Englert William J. Ernst Albert D. Favasuli Leonard J. Felerski Edward R. Fenner John J. Fink Lewis G. Fischer Gerald J. Flynn Joseph A. Fornarola Joseph A. Gall Leon J. Gaussuin Bernard E. Gefell joseph E. Geier John S. Gillis Robert L. Glaser Robert R. Goschke Samuel M. Gottry John T. Gray Raynor J. Green John F. Groom Thomas P. Guest Thomas G. Hall John D. Hanna Arthur F. Hart Robert J. Hart John R. Hauser George E. Healy John D. Heckner John T. Heffernan W'ayne H. Heinkel Paul A. Hermle Theodore E. Hiebler Joseph B. Holland Bernard J. Huber William C. Huggins Henry E. Imhof John F. Imoi I Charles R. Kalmbacher James R. Kerwin John W. Kewley Charles A. Kleuber David F. Kline ADDRESS GRAMMAR SCHOOL Cathedral Saints Peter 8: Paul Saint Salome Saint Augustine O. L. Perpetual Help Saint Thomas Holy Rosary Sacred Heart Saint Patrick, Dansville Saint John Saint Michael Saint John Evangelist Saint Monica Saint Joseph Holy Redeemer Saint Agnes, Avon Sacred Heart Holy Apostles Sacred Heart Cathedral Saint Michael Saint Ambrose Saint Michael Holy Apostles Holy Rosary Blessed Sacrament PARISH Cathedral Saints Peter 8: Paul Saint Salome Saint Augustine O. L. Perpetual Help Saint Thomas Holy Rosary Corpus Christi Sacred Heart Corpus Christi Saint Michael Saint John Evangelist Saint Monica Saint Joseph Holy Redeemer O. L. of Good Counsel Sacred Heart , Holy Apostles Sacred Heart Cathedral Saint Michael Saint Ambrose Saint Michael Holy Apostles Holy Rosary Blessed Sacrament Holy Redeemer Nazareth Hall Holy Rosary O. L. of Good Counsel Saint Salome Blessed Sacrament Saint Boniface Sacred Heart Holy Redeemer Immaculate Conception Saints Peter Sr Paul Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi ' ' Saint Ambrose Saint Ambrose Sacred Heart Holy Redeemer Holy Rosary Sacred Heart O. L. of Good Counsel Saint Salome Blessed Sacrament Saint Boniface Sacred Heart Holy Redeemer Immaculate Conception Saints Peter Br Paul Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi Saint Ambrose Saint Ambrose Sacred Heart 244 Platt Street 21 Margaret Street 247 Pt. Pleasant Road 38 Warwick Avenue 116 Avenue D 18 Florentine Drive 12 Bryan Street 68 Herkimer Street 5177 Magee Avenue 286 Parsells Avenue 7 Ariel Park 55 Allandale Street 361 Brooks Avenue 241 Gibbs Street ' ll Vose Street 46 Pioneer Street 145 Keehl Street 353 Lyell Avenue 166 Steko Avenue 29 Fulton Avenue 76 Radio Street 1433 Culver Road 42 Lill Street 74 Warner Street 40 Tacoma Street 96 Lansdale Street IZ St. Jacob Street 52 Phelps Avenue 199 Albemarle Street 78 Gillette Street 179 Pt. Pleasant Road 36 Palisade Park 203 Linden Street 37 Park View 289 Alphonse Street 67 Elba Street 98 Taylor Street 277 Canterbury Road 1570 North Goodman St. 52 East View Avenue 80 Mapledale Street 20 Hollywood Street 354 Colvin Street 128 Denver Street 708 Arnett Boulevard 399 Winton Road N. 288 Ames Street 2 Evergreen Street 481 Wilkins Street 712 Glide Street 691 Glide Street 71 Dakota Street 222 Glenwood Avenue Holy Family Saint John Evangelist Saint Augustine Saint John Evangelist Holy Family Saint Michael Holy Redeemer Holy Apostles Holy Apostles Holy Family Holy Rosary Holy Family Corpus Christi Saint Augustine Saint John Evangelist Holy Family Saint Michael Holy Redeemer Holy Apostles Holy Apostles Holy Family Holy Rosary J'61f6I1lj .YEUEIZ NAME Eugene -I. Knapp Harold L. Knauf Clarion R. Koch Arthur E. Koerner Victor A. Kozlowski james A. Kraft Edward C. Krauter Patrick F. Kreckel Norman T. Kridel joseph J. Kubasiewicz George J. Kupferschmid Chester S. Lampert Robert W. Langworthy George F. Lawless james A. Leimberger Fred L. Lindsay Donals C. Loos joseph C. Maggio Andrew C. Magin Richard U. Malley Philip 1. Mandeii james M. Mangano Richard j. Mapother Frederick J. Martin Edward J. Mason Frank A. Massau William R. Mayer Edward McAndrews john W. McCarthy Martin J. McDade Thomas C. McDermott james M. McDonald John F. Meagher john L. Meagher Edward F. Menzer Thomas O. Meteyer john R. Meyering james W. Millington john A. Mogenham Owen G. Mooney Donald M. Munding james W. Mura Charles F. Murphy james S. Murphy Frank R. Niven John H. Nolan Thomas R. Nolan Thomas J. Noll Herbert j. Normile Ward E. O'Hara William J. O'Hern Gerald L. Otis Robert G. Paille joseph A. Palermo 51 34 248 2620 111 3 594 49 401 808 42 58 84 19 84 66 1960 1890 1555 180 32 129 330 70 66 14 239 179 53 186 249 282 58 374 163 41 35 566 S46 95 327 171 S45 1845 751 74 252 18 888 31 246 403 111 69 ADDRESS Trafalgar Street Wilmington Street Herald Street Ridge Road West Dayton Street Ludwig Park Lexington Avenue Washburn Park Clay Avenue Clifford Avenue Treyer Street Warsaw Street Rosalind Street High Street Evergreen Street Felix Street Culver Road Culver Road North Clinton Ave. Exchange Street Myrtle Street Lake Avenue Knickerbocker Ave. Lafayette Road Cottage Street Ketchum Street Hollenbeck Street Walzford Road Laurelton Road Danforth Street Mt. Vernon Avenue Rosedale Street Lapham Street Selye Terrace McNaught0n Street Burkard Place juniper Street Birr Street Lyell Avenue Vayo Street Selye Terrace Fairgate Street Clay Avenue Dewey Avenue Seneca Parkway Lenox Street Cottage Street Ranier Street Chili Avenue Vloodbine Avenue Cedarwood Terrace Raines Park Clay Avenue Pearl Street GRAMMAR SCHOOL Saint Monica Blessed Sacrament Holy Redeemer Saint john, Greece Saint Stanislaus O. L. Perpetual Help Holy Apostles Saint Boniface Sacred Heart Saint Theresa Saint Michael Saint Stanislaus O. L. of Good Counsel Saint Francis Xavier Saint Michael 'lhornwood Public Saint Ambrose Saint Ambrose Saint Michael Saint Augustine Holy Apostles Nazareth Hall Sacred Heart Saint Saint Saint 0. L. Saint Saint Saint Saint Ambrose Monica Michael Perpetual Help Andrew Ambrose Augustine Boniface Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Holy Apostles Saint Boniface Saint john Evangelist Holy Rosary Nazareth Hall Laurelton Holy Rosary Holy Family Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Saint Monica O. L. of Good Counsel Holy Rosary Saint Augustine Saints Peter 8: Paul Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Saint Mary PARISH Saint Monica Blessed Sacrament Holy Redeemer Saint john, Greece Saint Stanislaus O. L. Perpetual Help Holy Rosary Saint Boniface Sacred Heart Saint Theresa Saint Michael Saint Stanislaus O. L. of Good Counsel Saint Francis Xavier Saint Michael Holy Apostles Saint Ambrose Saint Ambrose Saint Margaret Mary Immaculate Conception Holy Apostles Cathedral Sacred Heart Saint Ambrose Saint Monica Saint Michael O. L. Perpetual Help Saint Andrew Saint Ambrose Saint Augustine Saint Boniface Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Holy Holy Saint Saint Holy Holy Saint Holy Holy Rosary Apostles Boniface john Evangelist Rosary Apostles Ambrose Rosary Family Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Saint Saint Holy Saint Saint Monica Monica Rosary Augustine Augustine Corpus Christi Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Saint Mary 'evenly El gb! NAME Walter W. Pero Robert F. Perry joseph J. Peters Richard J. Peters Gordon J. Pickett John N. Pierce james J. Porter Arthur R. Principe Roy E. Pritchard Raymond S, Quinn Frederick A. Rappleyea Allan J. Rehberg Fred V. Reilly Edward J. Ribson John L. Ricey john Rock Raymond E. Roth Maurice F. Sammons Richard Santay Joseph j. Saule james R. Schaeffer joseph A. Schantz Leo Schifferli joseph E. Schmidt john J. Schoepfel Richard Q. Schuhart Frank L. Serafine Luin A. Shubmehl Hugh L. Skelly John H. Slattery Earl F. Smith William A. Spahn Charles 1. Stauber Wilfred L. Stiflier Perrington Street Justin A. Norman Streb A. Tarley Peter G. Tierney Carl F. Edward William A. Gennaro J. Charles E. T. Trabert Tydings Van Rosendael Ventura Wallace john J. Walsh Raymond J. Walsh Eugene G. Wegman Paul I. Wegman Lloyd A. Weidner Joseph W. Welch Francis P. White Elmer L. Wiegand Edward I. Woitasiewicz Frank C. Wolcott joseph W. Wolter Raymond A. Yeoman 46 15 86 28 415 67 350 67 396 494 186 15 115 73 305 400 442 112 101 54 150 3297 27 522 129 35 416 82 12 40 175 101 150 25 24 5 511 257 589 90 450 670 15 165 716 49 368 291 35 89 610 118 75 51 ADDRESS Glendale Park Austin Street Vayo Street Cayuga Street Laurelton Road Winchester Street Clay Avenue Allendale Street Westfield Street Seward Street Raeburn Avenue Lark Street Longacre Road Wilmer Street Elmdorf Avenue Durnan Street Clay Avenue Albemarle Street Kislingbury Street Roycroft Drive Seneca Parkway St. Paul Boulevard Furlong Street Post Avenue Chapin Street Nottingham Road Oak Street Glendale Park Fenwick Street Barton Street Warner Street Burrows Street Deerfield Drive Colgate Street Oscar Street Galusha Street So. Goodman Street Remington Street Maplewood Drive Manhattan Street Lyell Avenue So. Goodman Street Argo Park Glide Street Boardman Street Selye Terrace Seward Street Upton Park Bond Street joseph Avenue Rand Street Clifford Avenue Lozier Street GRAMMAR SCHOOL O. L. Holy Saint Saint Saint Saint Saint Saint Saint Saint O. L. Holy Saint Perpetual Help Apostles Ambrose Boniface Ambrose Andrew Andrew John Evangelist Augustine Monica of Good Counsel Rosary Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Saint Saint Saint Saint Holy Saint Monica ' Andrew Michael Augustine Rosary George Nazareth Hall Saint Sa int Saint Saint Saint Sa int Holy Imma Saint Holy Holy Saint O. O. L. Saint Thomas Andrew Monica Andrew john Evangelist Anthony Rosary mlate Conception Monica Apostles Family Ambrose I.. of Good Counsel Perpetual Help Bridget Blessed Sacrament Saint Michael Sacred Heart Saint Holy Saint Mary Apostles Boniface Sacred Heart PARISH Holy Rosary Holy Apostles Saint Ambrose Saint Boniface Saint Ambrose Sacred Heart Sa cred Hea rt Saint John Evangelist O. L. of Good Counsel Saint Monica O. L. of Good Counsel Holy Rosary Saint Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Saint Monica Saint Andrew Sacred Heart Sacred Heart Holy Saint Rosary George Sacred Heart Saint Saint Saint Saint Saint Saint Holy lmma Saint Holy Holy Saint Thomas Andrew Monica Andrew john Evangelist Anthony Rosary ailate Conception Monica Apostles Family Ambrose O. L. of Good Counsel O. L. Saint Perpetual Q Help Bridget Blessed Sacrament Saint Michael Sacred Heart Saint Holy Saint Mary Apostles Boniface Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Holy Apostles Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception Corpus Christi Saint Boniface Saint Michael Sacred Heart Saint Michael Saint Augustine Holy Rosary Holy Apostles Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception Corpus Christi Saint Boniface Saint Michael Sacred Heart Saint Michael Saint Augustine :evenly-nine X.. 'sl THE CATHOLIC PRESS EXPOSITION HIS year the eyes of all Catholics are being focused on the "World Catholic Press Exposition" in Rome. Much interest is being displayed and many people are realizing for the first time the true value of the Catholic Press. The purpose of the exposition is to show the cooperation of the people with the Pope's pronouncement in regard to the Catholic Press. This is not the only reason for such a wide-spread enterprise. To demonstrate the re- sponse to the Holy Pontiff's appeal is its primary purpose, but its secondary purpose is to increase the enthusiasm of Catholics so that our press may ex- pand as generally as possible and thus become a vehicle for spreading true Catholic doctrines. As everyone knows, cheap periodicals fill the minds of both young and old with evil. Instead of Catholic magazines and newspapers on the bookshelf, these carriers of evil have their place. But visiting this exposition with its vast display of Catholic periodicals is almost certain to have a good effect on the visitors-that of changing from cheap periodicals to Catholic magazines, news- papers and pamphlets, which prove to be just as amusing. A large building has been selected to hold the exposition. It is divided into three separate parts. The first part shows the history of the Catholic Press up to the French Revolution. In the same part, also, is portrayed the present condition of the Catholic Press. The second part, also, shows the history of the Catholic Press but in an entirely different manner. The earliest papers are displayed and these, in chronological order, lead up to the present day papers In this part all the countries, wishing to participate, are represented. The third part divides Catholic periodicals according to the phases and devisions of Catholic life and Catholic people which they serve. This part includes the pamphlets, magazines and newspapers of various Missions, Oriental countries and Religious Orders. 9 The Catholic Press Exposition of 1936 will go down in the history of the Church as one of the greatest demonstrations of Catholic Action through the printed page. JOHN J. F1NK OUR MISSION ACTIVITIES URING the past year the Mission Unit at Aquinas Institute has under- gone a complete change in administration. In place of the old policy of one home room mission promoter who took care of every phase of the mission work, there has been substituted a new plan whereby the work is divided among five members of each home room, thus the collec- tion of stamps, prayers, medicine, and financial donations received the in- dividual attention of different promoters. Another change has been the monthly home room mission assemblies in- stead of the scattered general assemblies of former years. In this way the aims and accomplishments as well as the need of the foreign missions have been brought before the students more vividly and more strongly, Besides these changes there were many other mission activities during the year. The special drive for the Negro missions was highly successful, as was the inauguration of the Popularity Contest which metwith such widespread interest and enthusiasm that it shall form a regular part of the activity in the future. The Annual Aquinas Mission Day contest was another exciting event, but Mission Day itself was the real climax of the year, a day of enjoyment for everyone, and all for a good cause. In addition to these activities, there were several highly interesting ad- dresses given by priests who had actually labored in the foreign mission fields. WILLIAM CRoN1N A' 'S eighty one eigbtby-lz1'0 U N IT AQ U INAS MISSION Ii TH OTIERS OF M PRO Q. 313595 A L' " Aw M n 9 4 . CLUB S ISSION M I. IEDICA fr A-N. :Q tw .N . M N b vi 'E .gi I4 'x . ff, .., Y L"jkQl7fl1 -fum' Clmrlcs I. Nlaggio, '39g Russell Felerski, '37g Robert Keogh, ,38 john Rifey, '36 WINNERS IN 'rms PoPUI,fxR1'rY CON'I'lES'I' JOHN L. RICEY Vfffffaf ffw lUf,1l'f !fm,l7fff.11' 1U!llIKQ HIJH .11 A ffz'l1:1Z.I,w x V 1 . 9 117173 f 1 , if? XXX gl S ll , A eunn 1 ..f W acl ,' ' Q 1 4 -r 'Qu W , x Aquinas Institute, in accordance with its advanced educational policy, is offering a musical curriculum on a par with that of any other high school in the city of Rochester. Furthermore, the students realize the value of what is being offered to them, and many have availed themselves of these musical opportunities until the department of music has become one of the major branches of the entire school program. The Band and Orchestra were first organized a number of years ago. Four years ago Mr. Hasenauer took charge, and since then a whole series of new and practical improvements have followed. One of the major improve,- ments has been the organization of the "Little Symphony" which has done so much both to raise the general quality of the school's musical productions and to increase the student body's appreciation for the really worth while things that music has to offer. Another step forward was taken when the Glee Club was formed two years ago. It has proven tremendously popular and has delighted the students on several occasions during the past year. The Training Band is another new project which has proven very practical. The student body of Aquinas owes much to Mr. Hasenauer for the splendid results which he has achieved, and the graduating class wants to take this occasion to thank him publicly for his untiring efforts and to wish him every success in the future. To the undergraduates, it would like to give a word of encouragement to carry on this work by earnest effort to develop their talents and by their full cooperation with the Director of Music, remem- bering all the while that whatever they accomplish they are doing for dear Aquinas. JOSEPH WELCH eigbty-rix CONCERT PROGRAM Tuerddy Evening, May Twelfth ORCHESTRA CAPRICCIO IN A ------- - Haydn SUITE-March of the Peasants - - - - Weber Horn Solo, from Der Freischutz ' Theme, from Invitation to the Dance Andante Minuet Huntsmen's Chorus, from Der Freischutz ETHIOPIAN DANCE FROM SYLVIA ---- - Deliber MILITARY SYMPHONY First Movement - - Haydn GLEE CLUB SEND OUT THE LIGHT - 1 ------ - - Gowzad JERUSALEM ---------- ---- P af-leer Soloists-james Porter, james Donovan and Milton Schomske PROUDLY AS THE EAGLE ----------- Spohr HE FOUND IT -------------- Stevefzr ALMA MATER-The music was written by Friederich Fleming to the Ode "Integer Vitae" of Horace. The text as-presented here was A conceived by George Kupferschmid, '36. VARSITY BAND EGMONT OVERTURE -------- - Beezboven IVIOCKING BIRD FANTASIE-Xylophone Solo - - - Stobbe Roy Ruf-Soloist UNIVERSAL JUDGMENT-Symphonic Poem - - - DeNerdi.f GEORGE WASHINGTON BICENTENNIAL MARCH - - Some IN A MONASTERY GARDEN ---------- Kezdby Assisted by the Glee Club and Charles Langworthy at the organ CIRCUS PARADE-Novelty ----------- Yoder eighty-:even eighty-eight PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS GLEE CLUB Fifi! Tenorf Bflfilvnef GERALD ANARELLA WILLIAM CRONIN BENJAMIN DUFFY EDMUND EGAN THEODORE HIEBLER PAUL HERMLE JOSEPH HURLEY DREW ROHRER HUGH SKELLY JAMES STREB FRANCIS CUPO HENRY BURGER GERALD CURTIN . GINO PELLETTI WILLIAM POLLACK MILTON SCHOMSKE RICHARD VECCHIO ROY WALKER ROBERT WALSH Bayes Semfzd Teflon' pm-ER BINAZESKI THOMAS FRAWLEY CORNELIUS GREEN JOHN GRIFFIN ROBERT HART JOHN KEEGAN ROBERT KEHOE GEORGE KUPFERSCHMID DAVID MILLER JAMES PORTER MAURICE SAMMONS WALTER SKAKUJ FRANCIS STRAUSS JUSTIN STREB JEROME DALTON ROBERT DALTON EDWARD DANIELS VICTOR DANIELS JAMES DONOVAN RAYNOR GREEN DONALD KENNEDY FRANCIS MULLER CHARLES 'MURPHY ROBERT VISNER MURRAY ZEALOR Glee Club Chairfnan - - VICTOR DANIELS Glee Club Librarian - CHARLES MURPHY Arrompanifz - -VICTOR BARTULIS 1.1 Y. eighty-nine 11111111 THE AQUINAS ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS ORCHESTRA Piano ' JUSTIN DOOLEY Violin JOHN CARROLL JERRY O'SULLIvAN ANTHONY BRESCIA EARL SMITH PAUL HERMLE RAYMOND BAYLEY BERNARD MCDERMOTT JOHN CULHANE WARREN SCHNEIDER BARTHOLOMEW NICASTRO JOHN DONOVAN HARRY VONGLIS HENRY GARDNER URBAN WEGMAN Viola CHARLES LANGWORTHY JOHN COLGAN Cello FRED REILLY Bax: CARL TRABERT JAMES DRISCOLL JAMES AXTELL JOHN BUTLER Flute NORMAN TARLEY ARTHUR SCHEID Ohoe ROBERT LANGWORTHY ROBERT, COONS Baxfoon DONALD MACK ROBERT KELLMAN Clarinet JOSEPH WELCH HOWARD COX GLENN SIXBEY Alto Saxophone JOSEPH HOLLAND PAUL WEGMAN Tenor Saxophone ROSARIO BOEMI French Horn JAMES PIERCE PAUL MURLEY Trumpet SAMUEL LEO GEORGE CASARETTI ARTHUR BOLAND Tronzhone GEORGE O'BRIEN JAMES MURPHY Drain! EDWARD BELL ROY RUF JOHN MCCARTHY Tyrnpani ROBERT GLASER Orrheftra Chairman JOSEPH WELCH Orfheftra Lihrarian ARTHUR SCHEID ninety-one --J .J xi ninety-two PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS VARSITY BAND Trumpet Clarinet SAMUEL LEO ARTHUR BOLAND JOSEPH SCHANTZ WILLIAM ERNST GEORGE CASARETTI WILLIAM DADY KENNETH SCARCIOTTA JOHN CLEARY Frenfh Horn PAUL MURLEY JAMES PIERCE JOSEPH DEVOLDRE FRANCIS WANNAMAKER Trombone GEORGE O'BRIEN WILLIAM CONLEY FRANCIS SKELLY NORBERT MEYER FREDERICK TRABERT ARTHUR TIERNEY HENRY SENKE Baritone HENRY BURGER JAMES MURPHY Tuba CARL TRABERT JAMES AXTELL CHARLES KLUEBER JOHN BUTLER Drumf EDWARD BELL ROY RUF JOHN MCCARTHY Tympani -n fs JOSEPH WELCH JOSEPH HOLLAND HOWARD Cox EDWARD FENNER GLENN SIXBEY EUGENE KNAPP MARTIN MOLL ROBERT SCHANTZ GORDON PICKETT MATTHEW MCBRIDE DOUGLAS DESSON ROBERT SFORZINI RUSSELL BARBER CHARLES MALONEY ROBERT GORDINIER JOHN HEMPEL Flute NORMAN TARLEY AR'rHUR SCHEID Pircolo NORMAN TARLEY Oboe ROBERT COONS I ROBERT LANGWORTHY Banoon ROBERT KELLMAN A DONALD MACK Ban Clarinet RAYMOND BAYLEY Alto Saxophone PAUL WEGMAN JOSEPH RITz Tenor Saxophone ROSARIO BOEMI Varxity Band Chairman CARL TRABERT Varfity Band Librarian h ............. T I -vm--nfxn-.-1111 Y. ninety-three Trzmzpel EDWARD JACOBY ROBERT HEFFERNAN EDWARD NOONAN RALPH BODENSTEINER LEO CHRISTOFF RALPH PICCINNINO Trombone HENRY SENKE DONALD OYCONNELL LAWRENCE SCHMERBECK DONALD JOHNSON Saxophone BERNARD HAYDEN KENXVOOD BLOCK BYRON STRASSNER Boffoofz VINCENT STANIS PERSONNEL OF THE TRAINING BAND Clorifzet ROBERT KELLY ALBERT SCHEG VVILLIAM POLLOCK JOHN O,DONNELL PAUL GIRVIN JAMES DEMARLE VINCENT CARROLL Flute RICHARD KELLY JOHN KOEHLER DANIEL MEAGHER Dmoz! JOHN CONIFF Tube: ROBERT SCHANTZ Bam Oboe MARSHALL SMITH RAY WALKER ninely-four vUILLIAM EDWARDS Cello THOMAS DUNBAR DAVID CIIRTIN 'l W its x YEAR of surprises has closed. For, this year, the Dramatic Club did :Lllylbll something unprecedented in Aquinas dramatic history. Plays with deep plots, real pathos, and exceptional characters were presented. The fine way in which the plays were produced, however, gives indication that this type of play will be presented in the future. Then, not satisfied with setting only one precedent, this years' club took it upon itself to be the first one ever to present a Lenten Play. This will be presented every year in the future. On October 22 and 23 the Hrst of the surprises was presented. The cur- tain rose on a spacious room of a seminary for young men ambitious to be- come Jesuits. At once the audience felt they were deceived by the title "The First Legion." But soon their attitude changed from slight indifference to whole-hearted interest as the play began to form. The play itself revolved around four persons who were having trouble within themselves. Slowly, com- plications arose that had the audience worried, for it looked as though the hero were not going to be victorious. So sudden was the climax that the audi- ence were left astounded. Ben Duffy, a talented junior, suffered and writhed in a way that was scarcely short of perfect as Father Ahern. Ed Keenan, making his initial bow before the footlights, gave a presentation that pleased all as he toolk the part of Father Duquesne. nfnezy-ji Sam Gottry, seasoned veteran, lived up to expectations in his role of Father Rawleigh. jerry Flynn took the part of Doctor Morrell, sarcastic here- tic. Robert Edelman, Robert Finnegan, A1 Tully, joseph Conway, David Cur- tin, Ross Smyth, and Clifford Whitcomb offered a supporting cast that was outstanding. The play is one of the few Catholic plays ever to run on Broadway and so it is singularly outstanding. Since we had only two weeks to rehearse it, we turn with pride to Mr. Dolan who so successfully directed it, and we con- gratulate him. We also congratulate the stage crew under Gene Lynch, Robert Brady and jack Murphy for their able assistance in helping to make this play one to be long remembered. The Senior Play-"Craig's Wife" "Beware of the wiles of a woman." These words adequately describe the lead of the Senior play, presented on February 18 and 19 by the Senior Class. The play deals with a young woman, perhaps twenty-six years old, beautiful, efhcient, but interested only in her house. The plot is very simple but the clever way in which it is written keeps the audience guessing. Mrs. Craig, after marrying her husband for a house, begins slowly to take possession. Her dom- inating manner is seen through by everyone but her husband, who thinks she is the acme of pulchritude. It remains for his aunt to pry off the lid and make things boil. Then everything happens. The maid gets fired, the aunt walks out and takes the housekeeper, and finally Mr. Craig leaves. Mrs. Craig stands in a daze, alone, with only the thing she desired so much, the house, and then she realizes this is not what she wanted. Sam Gottry, stepping from his usual debonair parts into this difflcult role of Mrs. Craig, was masterful. William Cronin pictured a blinded young husband perfectly. jerry Flynn played the part of Miss Austen, the revolting aunt. Charles Kneer, George Healy, joseph Conway, Paul Guest, Charles Mc- Kenna, Charles Stauber, Fred Rappleyea, james Mangano, Robert Hart, and Clifford Whitcomb all rendered their parts well and gave gallant support to the leads. Mr. Dolan's direction was highly commendable and his knack of taking recruits and making actors of them is gaining him wide recognition. The Lenten Play- As It Was in the Beginning "Going, therefore, teach ye all nations." These words give one a good idea of the trend of the Lenten Play presented by the Aquinas Dramatic Club. It is the first year that three plays have ever been presented and we are proud to say that our class accomplished this feat. Then too, we are proud to be the lirst class to present a Lenten Play. But we are most proud of our director, Mr. Dolan, who wrote the play. This work has singled him from among high school dramatic directors. The play produces a parallel between this modern day and the time of our Lord. It was therefore written in two parts. The Iirst, a modern one, pre- sented a story of the gangster of today. It seems that the gangsters threaten the mayor of a large city with death if he refuses to comply with their request. The mayor, being honest and upright, refuses and his body is found riddled with bullets. The net of the police, however, closes in on the killer, and, when he is double crossed, he takes the easy way out. Prominent in the first part was Sam Gottry, who played the leader of the gangsters. jerry Flynn, a midget john Dillinger, took the part of the killer. james Mangano, Anthony DeSimon, Louis Guzzetta, Robert Edelman, Murray Zealor, Martin Moll, and Edward Keenan were all excellent in their parts and gave an atmosphere of realism to the play. The second part concerned the life of Christ. It opened with the high priests' plotting the downfall of Christ and the entry of judas with his offer to betray his Master for thirty pieces of silver. It then goes to the Garden of Gethsemane where Christ is praying, and the apostles are revealed betraying their trust. Then the soldiersand high priests come and seize our Lord and take Him away. Next we see the court of Pontius Pilate where jesus is on trial for His life. It depicts the ways in which Pilate tries to avoid judging Christ. Finally, he yields and delivers jesus to the people to be crucified. The fourth scene is the most outstanding. As the curtain rises, Calvary with the three crosses may be seen in the distance. From a tree Judas may be seen hang- ing, and as the lightning is seen and the thunder is heard we can catch a glimpse of the mayor sitting at his desk with the killer nearby. just as the thunder and L LM- 7117161-Q' 560671 lightning cease, once more the shot that killed the mayor is fired. This whole scene is breath-taking and not one word is spoken in it. It is the scene which ties up the parallel. The fifth and last scene presents Christ giving His com- mand: "Going, therefore, teach ye all nations, in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Ghost." Christ was represented by a spotlight, as Mr. Dolan realized the futility of trying to represent Him in person. Ben Duffy's portrayal of Pontius Pilate was the outstanding performance in the second part. Charles McKenna, Robert Napier, Robert Renner, Charles Langworthy, and David Curtin made excellent high priests. Sam Gottry, playing two roles, was very good in the part of judas. Paul Guest, Ed Keenan, and Ross Smyth played their difficult roles of Peter, John, and james in fine style. A large supporting cast that is too large to mention aided greatly in the success of the play. The excellent sound effects, the efficiency with which the stage was set, and the careful operating of lights is a tribute in itself to the stage crew. The curtain falls on our Lenten Play to spell "Finis" to our dramatics at Aquinas, but the curtain will never fall on the memories of the good times we have enjoyed in this fleld of activity. JERRY FLYNN '- 3' . w .5': L 5 511.-I -1-rf. 1-"' tf 1' '1 r .1 -.1-,f""f'z.,.,. P" 5, ' . ,, -gr 21,4 -. Q- 7,4 1 -1' 1 5 ff ' 1 rr x cr ff f'r , 'H ,H 1 -ff, 1 yin fyfi- . .P f 1 41 u u 94, " f I 1 1 gf fa--TH .- J, 4,-,-..?..:. ,I Au. pg, :,:..',y --.-:1- ,'z.',.i,,.:'-rn. 4, -ff 'f wf ff Q' G I v. Y. D N .mfr-'.i 1.4 4, 42, I , V W " "SYM ' V' . fr?" ,ff :gg .Jia 'I ,nf 'p f ,'.. if' fll fill ' li 911,21 'SJ' it E yur-3, 1. Fahd' f l' ."'.'7--r...2 -inf -1 I-F, -1,,2.,,'g ff Q K ' 4-'YL X : - ' 4 4-f .1 wg S I it 'fin -gfi-535' -rata: :P-j5"'1-'- 15,52-rfffsg-' -'65 ' .f 5: " ,3- 1273-F 54 fi f?"J"? J Tu?rfT ninety ezgbz Z A F V .J 0, Z -4. zzizzflq -nine one bmzdfed I CRAIG,S VUIFE f FOUR YEARS OF DRAMATICS S we finished our last play this year, I wonder what every Senior who had taken parts in plays before was thinking. I wonder if their minds went back to the time when they were freshmen. How well I remember my own experience! The first play in our freshman year was "The Poor Nut," in which I was a star. I was one of thecrowd at the race and I was in the front row. But, to be serious, I also wonder what our class has accomplished in the field of dramatics. To quote the man who is so well-placed beneath a brown derby, Al Smith, "Let's look at the records." In our first year, we saw Fred Weider represent us ably in "The Poor Nut," as a wise-cracking college student. But in the Senior play, Fred really gave us something to be proud of, for he took the lead in the play, "The Nut Farm." In our second year, Fred Weider took the part of the young lover in "Broken Dishes." Then again in the Senior play, jerry Ventura and jerry l-'lynn took the parts of Paul Love and Beverly Love respectively. In our third year, Sam Gottry stepped to the fore in "The Late Christopher Bean." jerry Flynn had a part in the Senior play "Grumpy." And so, as we look back over our four years, we find that no play went by that did not have at least one representative from our class. We feel, therefore, that we have done our part to further dramatics at Aquinas. Ours has been a whole hearted interest. We hope and pray, that in years to come, others will manifest this same spirit. But as we look closer, one person stands out in our four years of dra- matics. It is Mr. Dolan, whom we have come to know and respect. His friendly spirit, his modesty, his invaluable advice, and his pal-like way have endeared him to all of us. We firmly believe that all the credit for the fine dramatic record enjoyed by Aquinas belongs to him. For never did anyone work so hard and try so sincerely to make it easy for us as did Mr. Dolan. So, on behalf of the Senior members of the Dramatic Club, I wish to thank Mr. Dolan for a pleasant, profitable four years of Dramatics. JERRY FLYNN, '36 one hundred one Lf lv .V 1 , f fh- V 5 . 9 THIS AQUINAS LIQNTITN PLAY J 31 .- x f one bll72a11'6lfflZ'U I'Illi BEGINNZNK any fflflldwzf Ifwee THE MARTYR OF MOLOKAI N the third of january, in the year 1840, there was born in Tremeloo, Belgium, one whose destinies proved to be the salvation of the lepers. To his friends and relatives he was known as joseph de Veuster. After attaining young manhood, he went to college in pursuit of a commercial education. In 1858, however, a mission inspired joseph to become a religious and in a short time he entered the novitiate of the Fathers of the Sacred Hearts of jesus and Mary at Louvain. By October 7, 1860, he was admitted to religious profession and received the name of Damien. After Ordination he was sent to the Hawaiian Islands where he labored unceasingly. ai, where unfortunates were segregatecf by the government, un- favorable conditions existed. While food and clothing were provided for by the various health bureaus, medical care and nurses were lacking entirely. Per- ceiving the gravity of this situation, Father Damien expressed his desire to aid the lepers and he was appointed in 1873 as resident priest. Besides administering the consolations of religion, the stalwart missionary with his own hands, rendered medical service, treated cancers and ulcers, erected huts, and even went so far as to dig graves and provide for collins. Organizing little sporting clubs, fishing parties and social livelihood, he estab- lished these poor creatures' only source of happiness in this life and their yearning hopes in the next. The Mass and Sacraments were visited frequently by the inhabitants and it was not long before leper altar boys and choirs assisted him in his diurnal duties. i After working so assiduously for twelve years, the beloved priest dis- covered the first symptoms of the horrible disease on his own Hesh. Consult- ing a doctor, he quickly determined the actuality of his leprosy. His undying self-sacrifice again manifested itself when he declared that if the curing of his disease meant his forsaking Molokai, he desired that his cure would not take place. Thus the shepherd of the dying flock spent three more years in caring for his loved ones and rounded out fifteen years in active labor among one hundred four them. On March 28, 1888, Father Damien administered his benediction to his assistants and breathed his last, to spend Easter with his glorious and majestic King in Heaven. ' Years have added lustre to the name of Father Damien and at the present time his remains, disinterred from their grave in Hawaii, have been restored to Belgium, the native land of this holy servant of God. JOHN HAUSER IMMORTALITY ' The tender fragile beauty of a rose Is lost beside the splendor of one thought, And strains whose melody and tone once caught At heart and throat and tingled to the toes Q. Now seem, like lost ideals, their spell to laseg As earthly beauty ever goes unsought When one by true perception's eye is brought To see it as it isg as one's repose May be disrupted by a vivid dream That from imagination's mystic realm Comes with a sudden burst of clarity, Revealing surely in a piercing beam More than one may normally see: So with a glimpse of Immortality. I JACK WALSH one hundred five Y. sl POSTER CLUB To the fixe young men whose p1ctures appear on thls page we are rn debted for the seasonal posters whlch bnghtened our corr1dors durmg the year and gave us not only 1nsp1r1t1on but the opportunlty of galfllflg many 1ndul gences on our Way around the school We are sure we express the op1n1on of the Faculty and student body when we say We are grateful to the Poster C ub WALTER E Drusco L ,l '.', .g, r l9l 1 one bll7Zlf1'6d.fiX 0 Q T X 9...4 one bundre .si LHC IQ5 Coach Sullivan Felcrsk: ,Tackle ,End A Riceg ,Cenfev Berordifnd Guord , MuIo,HalfbCzck l"lcnzncr,'fEsckle, one bu d d FOOTBALL CHRONICLE The 1935 season saw the Maroon and White's pursuit of grid glory once more crowned with success. And yet, the 1935 squad had not looked extra- ordinary in quality after the veterans of 1934 had gone. Only six regulars from the two varsity teams were left and none of the remaining squad had had much experience. It was the unexpected development of these lowly substi- tutes which enabled Coach john Sullivan to produce a really great team. When the first game with Niagara proved to be the usual loss, affairs still looked dubious, although the big, young team had displayed unexpected defen- sive power. In the LeRoy game, the powerful Irish team pushed LeRoy all over R the gridiron and then relaxed into some ragged playing which almost lost the game. Onlyg Gene Klein's long jass and Lloyd Berardi's brilliant catch saved the day. Against Brighton the team, much chastened by a lecture in which Coach'Sullivan expounded the evils of over-confidence, flashed full possibili- ties. Blasting between Brighton's tackles, sweeping the ends and completing timely and tricky passes, both first string teams romped all over the Blue and White's defense to an overwhelming victory. The awakened Aquinas warriors now turned to East Rochester, Monroe County League champions. Unable to check the vicious off-tackle thrusts, East Rochester yielded. The offense which County League teams found invincible folded up before the big Maroon for- ., ward wall. Irondequoit's eleven collapsed early before the hammering of the irish juggernaut and the Maroon and White's backfield threats had a field day, completely bewildering the Baysiders. Taking a tricky Albion team in R their stride, with frequent use of powerful off-tackle and reverse plays, the conquering Irish moved on to the season's great test. Rochester witnessed a magnihcent exhibition of high school football as the fighting local team put on a great offense, carried forward by hard, accurate blocking, and a savage, alert defense, featuring a fast charging line which anticipated and broke up every St. Joe play. E The outstanding achievements of the 1935 combination may be reasoned out by an investigation of the character of the players. The great majority of this past season's varsity players were boys who had never played until this year. Eager to carry on the fighting Aquinas tradition, they made up for their lack of experience in several ways. Coach Sullivan had wisely put them through a strenuous spring practice which had acted in the capacity of a regular foot- ball season by polishing their knowledge of the fundamentals of the game. one hundred len Therefore it may be said that unusual natural ability, determined spirit and a wise coach collaborated in molding Aquinas' greatest grid aggregation. There are many who maintain that the 1931 team featured by the aerial attack of the Marks and Connelly combination was the outstanding team in Aquinas football history. But in the final analysis, there is no room for com- parison. The weak opposition and shorter season of the 1951 team was inferior to the fast competition and longer season which the 1935 team faced. Finally, then, 1935 produced our greatest team because a well balanced squad was fired with a spirit of one for all and all forffAquinas. ITRIQDERICK lVlARTlN X Ffa J J I one lllllllffvd elerefz JI one fazwdred rufelzfe J 35:1 K5 . , up :ii ,uv M, w -. 2,,::42'fv . - .a'.3s 'A ' f A I 2 i N one f.7IHILf1'Kr I7 UA Q LI. S AS FC JOTISA Qmx A 'HF '1 I lbirteen AOUINAS FOOTBALL SOUAD YR. IN YR. ON NAME POS. NO. HEIGHT NWEIGHT SCHOOL SQUAD BERARDI E. 1 5:10 160 4 4 YEOMAN E. 2 5:7 138 4 1 MULA H.B. 5 5:6 145 4 2 MAGGIO H.B. 4 52814 152 4 2 OCORR H.B. 5 5:4 136 4 5 KLEIN H.B. 6 6:1W 168 4 5 PORTER FE. 7 6.00 171 4 5 MARTIN C. S 51.10 160 4 2 GAY G. 9 5.9 156 3 2 HERMLE E. 10 518W 156 4 2 MUNDING T. 11 mm 166 5 2 QUINN E. 12 5111 168 4 5 RICEY C. 13 5:1114 185 4 4 SAULE G. 14 5110 166 4 5 BONSIGNORI FE. 15 6.00 166 5 1 HASTINGS QE. 16 519 146 5 2 GRAHAM E. 17 5:71g 142 2 1 GUEST G. 18 5:11 176 4 1 FELERSKI T. 19 5210 152 4 4 CRONIN T. 20 6300 182 4 2 SKRTINI Q715. TIQA 5m 167 5 2 ZIMMER G. 22 517 176 5 2 MENZNER T. 23 6:00 169 4 1 BRUNO G. 24 5:9 165 5 2 YAHN A H.B. 26 51m 142 5 2 LANDRY C. 27 5:7 159 4 2 ATKINSON H.B. 28 5:5 121 5 1 EILOHLAVEK H.B. 29 5:6 146 4 2 ELADERGROEN E. 50 6:00 150 2 1 CIMINELLI G. 31 5:9 148 2 1 CONNELLY G. 32 51621 1365 2 1 D1MARS1CO T. 55 6. 1 174 5 1 DONOVAN 34 5 1 5 132 4 2 DUFFY C. 55 5110 155 5 1 KEWLEY E. 56 537 159 4 3 GRAY QE. 37 6:00 156 4 1 GREEN C. 50 5:7 157 2 2 FRAWLEY H.B. 39 5: 10 145 5 1 HAGENEACH, G. I-LE. 40 5:65 135 5 1 HAGENBACH, R. T. 41 5:10 165 5 1 HEALY E. 42 mm 156 4 2 LYNCH G. 45 51am 145 5 1 MAGIN QE. 44 511m 165 5 1 METEYER T. 45 5 :sul 156 4 2 MELLEN G. 46 5:9 155 5 1 MCKENNA T. 47 511 0 167 5 1 MOONEY I-LB. 48 5:65 145 4 1 ODENBACH T. 49 - 51614 165 5 1 PELLEGRINO G. 50 514 140 2 1 ROZZI F.B. 51 51 10 164 3 2 SHERMAN G. 52 5-7 144 2 1 SLATTERY T. 55 mow 161 4 2 SULLIVAN HE. 54 5:6 140 5 1 WEGMAN E. 55 5:1113 148 5 2 AIELLO FE. 56 5:10 154 5 1 SKUDLAREK E. 57 5 . 10 141 2 1 WAHL H.B. 58 5:10 153 2 1 WILSON Q.E. 59 5: 10 155 2 1 HANNA H.B. 60 5:10 150 4 2 DOHERTY C. 61 519W 155 4 1 one lJundredfon1'zeen va' .I X BASKETBALL The whistle blew-and the greatest team in Aquinas history trotted off the floor of Holy Family gymnasium after having notched their eleventh win in thirteen starts. Perhaps this assertion will be met with indignant protests, nevertheless we still say it was the greatest "team." Never before in the his- tory of basketball at Aquinas did a coach have such a well balanced club. The club this year was made up of ten men, all of whom were practically equal in ability, and this gave the team two smooth-working quints. The men this year were not exceptionally large, but the speed and trickiness which they possessed were astounding. It was their smooth ball handling, fast breaks, and deception that allowed them to penetrate a larger opponent's defense. It was a team, built not around one man, but around five. All these are reasons why this year's team was the greatest. At center, Charley Bonsignore was the answer to a coach's prayer. Big, tough, and smart, "Bonny" outplayed every center he opposed, and his team- work was always prevalent. At forward posts, George Yahn and Sam Mula, diminutive speed kings, gave Aquinas two scoring threats and smart ball handlers. At guards, Dick Santay and John Nolan, the latter being captain, furnished two excellent defensemen, and Nolan's scoring ability made him a double threat. joe Maggio and john Hastings were understudies to Nolan and Yahn and were able to step in at a moment's notice and play top ball. Knobby XValsh and Chuck Alletto gave Coach Leary a good checker and a powerful offensive man whenever the others were tiring. The "deadeye" of the squad, Ed Hammer, was used sparingly, being tutored for, next year, but Ed rang the bell often with his line drive shots. Looking over this team in action, we turn to Mr. Leary and congratulate him. We sincerely think half the credit belongs to him, for no team could per- form so smoothly without expert direction. We hope Mr. Leary will continue to produce great quintets in the futuref one hundred fleen It IZ Qmwfwfl , Q...- .mann ..-- 5 ,A ..,... Club .i 5 C5 S57 N ,gi xv 5 dm cf x'f.x'lm 11 RESERVE TEAM A young reserve team this year represented Aquinas. While their record was not very impressive, still the spirit they showed is commendable. Then, too, a vote of thanks is due to them, for they are responsible for a part of the success the Varsity team enjoyed, since they scrimmaged against them regul- arly. Qoach Leary sees great possibilities in two or three of these youngsters, and he is therefore not dissatisfied with their mediocre showing. JERRY FLYNN ix m YH: Wm! Wars if 4l,--..x. ll! e - iq' s K one hundred revenfeen '5Of 440,00 -' Cfcws 12 ffq-Mara! Champs -e--4------ 107 D Cfzf.-lmf1'0f?6 fur CS'Al77C3l7 fd!! Sofibdff Z. ec?-gue aff A602906 Cfvclmps S eniors fnfer - Cfass Cy7df?7!,7f'0l?-S glateen Sm , .x X Ss: s M . X sow f' 3 XX .X WWWES , ffgiS VERGII. STUDENTS one lvzzndwd THE AQUINAS HISTORY CLUB ISTORY marches on. The problems of today are the history of to- morrow. For this reason our club was organized. Through it we gain a better understanding of current problems as they are the subject of our debates, our student talks and the addresses delivered by occa- sional guest speakers. Contrary to the past administration of the club, this year saw the ushering in of a new and more democratic form of government. With the one excep- tion of recording secretary, all officers were eliminated and this action induced the members to become more intimately interested in club affairs and to take a more active part in the doings of the organization. Under the guidance of Father Hastings the History Club has enjoyed a 4 very profitable and successful year and we urge our successors to carry on with the same or even with greater interest in the years to come. P. KRECKEL, E. WIEGAND, T. METEYER MATHEMATICS CLUB The 1936 mathematics organization has advanced with rapid strides into new fields of mathematical science. Withoiit any modification it can be termed a highly successful club both from an educational and a social viewpoint. Starting from the point where we left off last year, under the able tutelage of Mr. Fairbanks, we drew up a charter for the conduct of our own and future math clubs and outlined a definite program to be carried out during the year. ln this way more work was accomplished as every member of the organization knew just what was expected of him. Perhaps the most interesting events, as evidenced by the whole hearted ap- proval, were the visits of guest speakers who in very original style showed how universally mathematics links up with all life's activities. It is a pity that those who think out pet subject a useless study did not attend our math club meetings on the occasion of such addresses, that they might hear for them- selves what an all-important subject is this study, mathematics. STEWART COTTIER one hundred lwenty THF HISTORY CLUB 5 l'H E M ATH li M ATICS CLUB N 1111: lwzrzdwd fzzwffrl-ml '-s J ILCHRCOLO DANTE The attempt to combine learning and recreation was again the keynote of the Italian Club. In an informal setting, were presented talks and reviews which touched upon the most interesting points in Italian life, Italian literature and Italian history. Visiting speakers added to the interest which the Club members strove most earnestly to arouse in behalf of the activities of the or- ganization. The learning of the words of the most popular Italian folksongs and later, the singing of these songs proved one of the most appreciated activities. An occasional soloist of operatic ambition was hailed by the entire group. Perhaps the high light of the year's work was the mock trial presented en- tirely in Italian and participated in by every member of the Club. - in f' 7 THE FRENCH CLUB The French Club is designed primarily for those students who desire to learn, in some detail, about the language, customs, geography and people of France. I Q At the meetings, information is given by the students in the form of short talks or the result of research in the library. Mr. Doyle, the director, reads an anecdote and subsequently the members are quizzed as to the meaning of the story. ' One very important feature of the club is of invaluable aid to the mem- bers. The student is given an opportunity to express himself in French, and to suggest his own ideas about the management of the meetings. Many sug- gestions have been followed out with enthusiasm and willingness by the mem- bers. We are proud of the progress made this year and any member of the club will admit that he has enjoyed the activities quite as much as any of the extra-curricular affairs of the school. Those of us who will leave this year hope that both the French Club and Aquinas will carry on for many years to come. FRANCIS CROUGH 1 9 I 1 one hundred lwenly-two - 3 K I IL CIRCQOLO DANTE OUR GREEK STUDENTS x one hlllldfkif lzz'e12lj-lbw THIS FRENCH CLUB wie blHZ6f7'L't1 f1t'L'I7l'1 fam' THE PHILATELIC CLUB 4,0 C OUR PHILATELIC CLUB At Aquinas a gentleman should be versatile. He should be true to his l'aith, proficient in learning and interested in some sport or hobby. At our school a well balanced education is afforded the student so that he may ad- vance himself along these three lines. This development is secured through class room instruction and through membership in some extra-curricular or- ganization, one of the most popular of which is the Philatelic Club, more commonly known as the Stamp Club. Participation in this Club's activities greatly benefits the individual mem- ber. While enjoying his chosen hobby, he 'acquires the art of self-expression, he learns to appreciate neat handiwork and gains a vast store of world geo- graphy and history through stamp trading, the preparing of stamp books and stamp posters and through prepared and impromptu speeches during club meetings. Because all the meetings are conducted with the greatest attention to courtesy and gentlemanly conduct, the member of the Aquinas Philatelic Club receives an added training in Catholic conduct. Thus we see that our clubs have a distinctly cultural value. MATTHEW P. CORNELIA THE ANGELO SECCHI SCIENCE CLUB A calm comes over the group-all eyes are focused on the oblong table before them--a few words of explanation from the demonstrator-thus an- other experiment is completed for the thirty-odd members of the science club. Throughout the year these young men have witnessed many experiments which have proved not only interesting and entertaining, but also educational in the scientific field. In addition to the activities carried on by the individual members of the club, different outside points of scientific interest were visited, where it was clearly demonstrated that modern science enters largely into our daily lives. one hundred twenty ve ll 5 one bznzdfed Izwuzzy-,fix The main purpose of a Science Club in high school is to increase the knowledge of the scientific world, which is limited in a secondary school. Also many principles of science are clearly explained by means of experiments. At the conclusion of this scholastic year, we offer our sincere thanks to all who have aided in bringing about another successful year, especially to our faculty advisor, Mr. Deviny. EDWARD T. TYDINGS .1 ? K j , ASC DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN This year the work of the German Club has been rather distinct from that of previous years, as it has engaged in instructive entertainment through the medium of Project Work. Two outstanding and greatly successful projects were the study of the growth and influence of German Music, and the purpose and organization of Sport in Germany. The appearance in Rochester of Wagner's two great Operas, "Tann- hauser" and "Tristan und Isolde," which were produced with such magnificent success, aroused interest in the value of German Music. The lives and works of Wagner, Schubert, Beethoven and Bach were studied and discussed in some detail, and strains of their music and songs were frequently heard in club meetings. Germany's greatest musicians are well represented by pictures and posters in the "club art collections." Along more diversified channels, were enjoyed such programs as the dramatization of German poems and stories, German games in German and an occasional party at which we sang well-known folk songs. one hundred twenly reven one f7l17Ztf7'L'!f Izzwzzfyuigbf The German Club wishes to express its appreciation for the cooperation and guidance of its Faculty Adviser and Club Oilicers, and as a farewell we shall not say goodbye, but "Auf Wiedersehen"! ' JACK MEYERING DAS HEIMATSLAND Trauriger gibt es wohl kein Mann, Der nicht mit Liebe sagen kann, Dies ist mein Heim- Mein Heimatsland. Dem sein Herz nicht beben kann, Wenn er auch im fremden Land, Denkt wo seine Wiege stand, Und sich nicht freuen kann. Die Heimat! Die Heimat! Das Land meiner Liebe, Wo meine liebe Eltern und gute Lehrer Sich treulich urn mich sorgten! Wo ich zuerst lernte lieben und beten Und mein Herz zu Gott erheben. Ich sage es so laut ich kann. Ehrt und liebt-das Heimatsland. WILFRID C. FUEHRER, '37 one laundred twenty-nine DER SPORT IN DEUTSCHLAND "Wenn einer Deutschland kennen Und Deutschland lieben Will, Muss man ihm die Sporte nennen, Die deutschen Sporte viel." Deutschland ist nicht nur vvegen der "Olyrnpischen Spiele" beruhmt, sondern auch fur den Sport. Die Olympischen Spiele zeigen nur, dass die Deutschen neben den Amerikaneren auf sportlichem Gebiet zu den tiichtig- sten Volkern gehoren. Die Deutschen interessieren sich sehr viel fur ihre Korper. Datum hat der Sport sich in Deutschland sehr entwickelt. Die Deutschen betrieben schon lange kiirperliche Ubungen. Die ersten Turnvereine Wurden vor mehr als hundert Jahren von Ludwig Jahn gegriindet. Jahns Grundsatz, der spiiter der Grundsatz der deutschen Turner wurde, war: "Frisch, fromm, frohlich, frei." Das vierfache F ist das Zeichen der deutschen Turner. Deutsche Sporte sind sehr gut organisiert. Die Vereine einer Gegend bilden einen Bezirk, mehrere Bezirke einen Gau, mehrere Gaue einen Ver- band. So sind unter anderen der Nord-deutsche, der West-deutsche, der Mittel-deutsche und der Berliner-Fussvallverband. Alle Verbande zusammen bilden den "Deutschen Build." Aber der eigentliche Sport ist doch englischen und amerikanischen Ur- sprungs. Das sagt ja schon der Name. Jedoch fand der Sport bei den deut- schen Turnern begeisterte Aufnahme. ' i Der Zweck des deutschen Sports ist nicht, Wie in Amerika, Rekorde auf- zustellen, sondern die grosse Masse des Volkes korperlich tiichtig zu machen. Dies ist ein sehr guter Gedanke. Datum fordert der Staat auch den Sport. In allen Stadten werden Spielplatze, Turnhallen und Schwimmhallen gebaut and benutzt. Manche Stadte haven ein grosses Stadium, das mit allen mod- ernen Einrichtungen versehen ist und Tausenden von Zuschauern Gelegen- heit gibt, dem Sport zu folgen. Aber nicht das Zuschauen, sondern die personliche Teilnahm ist die Hauptsache. In dieser Weise fordert der Staat noch den Sport. Die Verbande wahlen die besten Spieler aus ihren Vereinen undlstetten eine Mannschaft auf. Die beste Mannschaft erhalt dann als Preis den one hundred zlairty Bundespokal. Das Deutsche Reich hat einen staatlichen Ausschuss, der den Sport und die korperlichen Ubungen iiberwacht. Dieser Ausschuss gibt tiichtigen Sportsleuten ein Abzeichen. Das Abzeichen ist, den Leistungen nach, entweder aus Gold, Silber oder Bronze. Jeder, der ein solches Ab- zeichen erlangen will, muss fiinf Priifungen bestehen, in denen er gewisse Leistungen erreichen muss. Die ersten drei Leistungen muss man im Schwim- men, im Springen und im Laufen bestehen. Bei den letzten zwei Priifungen kann man zwischen andern Sportarten wahlen. Unter den Sporten der Deutschen sind Tennis, Turnen, Fussball, Boxen, Rudern, Ski-laufen, Schlittschuh-laufen und Rodeln. Diese sind nur einzelne von den vielcn nennenswerten, die das deutsche Volk so eng verbinden. Tennis wird in Deutschland genau so wie in Amerika gespielt. Das Turnen ist der gewohnlichste Sport in Deutschland. Nachst dem Turnen ist Fussball, nicht das amerikanische Fussballspiel, sondcrn 'soccer,' der popularste Sport. Auch wird jetzt in Deutschland viel geboxt. Die offentlichen Boxkampfe stehen aber meistens auf geschaftlicher Grundlage. Jedoch auch das Boxen der Amateure nimmt mehr zu. Das Schlittschuh-laufen und das Ski-laufen sind Wintersporte, den Deutschen sehr angenehrn. Aber der beste und schonste Wintersport, den man nur im Begirg sehen kann, ist das Rodeln. Das Rodeln ist ein sehr gefiihrlicher Sport. Die Deutschen fahren, trotz der Kalte, mit einem 'Bob' oder Schlitten das Gebirge hinab. In wenigen Worten ist hier ein kurzer Bericht iiber den Sport und dessen Entstehung in Deutschland gegeben. WILHELM C. HUGGINS '36 I5 556411 "A ll fm ii"51'f3 'Q' 1 . M2521 wa 1:11 '75 . NH, ',. . is 4431- os' urs- ni "'p,','fj 1' ,. . 9- - ,- 4. ' xx lid all one hundred zbzrty one 4 om' Z7lUZLJ7'Lf!f ff7,'l'f1-f1!'ff 9 ,.f LJ LJ 5" E .- 4 4 zz: ,- ,- P-' All the Worlds Q Sf I Q99 lf THE DRAMATIC CLUB The work of the Dramatic Club is to train boys to act without betraying self-consciousness. The large number in the casts of the plays give many an opportunity to do this. But, of course, all could not take part in these. There- fore, Mr, Dolan, at most of the meetings reviewed plays and pointed out cer- tain characteristics of good actors. This was both helpful and entertaining. Then again some of our members were able to take part in the Mission Day entertainment. This year amateur hour was held at an earlier date, thus aiford- ing some of our unknowns a chance to present their ability. Most of the meet- ings were enlivened by the antics of our amiable treasurer, Ben Duffy. All in all, it was a very successful year and was thoroughly enjoyed by every member of the Club. A JERRY FLYNN one hundred lbirzy-three THE FRESHMAN-- "I'm a little timid 'round here now, To all the others I must bow, But though they all look down on me, In the end I'll make them see That I belong here too, somehow." THE SOPHOMORE- "Boy, I guess I'm quite a mang You can see I'm lots smarter than Those poor Freshmen, but then They're really not like us, real meng And I show them that, as much as I can." THE IUNIOR- "It was easy going for me last year When I was troubled with never a fear, But now with such tough exams No matter Ahow hard one crams 1 He never knows what marks he'll hear.' THE SENIOR- "Look with awe upon me, little one, I'm the one who has all the fun- Of course! Iustto earn a bit of my fame Let that always be your aim And a really noble race you'll run." . EDWARD T. TYDINGS me hundred lbirly four JUNIGR CLASS HISTORY HREE Septembers ago our Reverend Director said to us, 'fYou are here for a purpose. That purpose is to develop you into representative Catholic gentlemen." We were Freshmen in high school then. In an- other year we become Freshmen in life. The difference is one of years, of intelligence, of character, of all the qualities which should be an intrinsic part of ourselves. These years and opportunities, of what import you may easily surmise, have been offered to us. Are we using them for their purpose? To attempt to catalog the events which have marked our stay at Aquinas would be an impossibility. Yet there are some occurrences which must, of necessity, stand out. They are the ones which we shall ponder wistfully when we have gray hair and our great-grandchildren are toddling around on the floor. They are the events which add the color to our high-school days. They are the friends, the instnictors, the dramatic presentations, the cheering and rooting, the- Well, let us just sum it up by saying, "They are our youth." But on the whole, it will suffice to mention that we have lost our Fresh- man naiveteg we have learned through our instructors and through experi- ence, and, most important of all, leaders have sprung up in our midst. Ben Duffy opened his mouth and golden words flowed forth, Francis Curry opened his books and wisdom flowed forth, john Hastings opened the line and Chuck Bonsignore flew forth, James Pierce opened his instrument case and beautiful music floated forth. , However, this is but one side of the picture. We have also those who opened their mouths too much and their books too little and they flew forth. Look across the page at the class photographs and locate yourself. Notice what a comparatively small part of the class you are. Are you as unimportant to the welfare of the junior class as you are in that picture? Do you belong to the first group or the second? Have you done anything to distinguish yourself in the annals of Aquinas' history? But we must leave, leave each of those things which we have grown to love. It is like death. We come, learn to appreciate and enjoy, and then, all too soon, forsake it all for a higher station. The parting 'will be hard enough, but how much harder it will be for one who has not rendered something in one hundred flmfty five return for the precious gifts of Catholicity, of knowledge, and of manhood which he has received. What a pang of regret must pierce the heart of the man who has come and gone-a parasite. We are rounding third gbase. Already many have dropped out. The run for home will end either in a splash of glory or in a dull sickening thud. The umpire is "on the level." The rest is up to you. EDWARD J. KEENAN, '37 UNSERE KAPELLE Die Jahre kommen und gehen, Geschlechter sinken ins Grab, Doch nie vergeht die Liebe Die ich im Herzen hab! Ich kann's dir nicht erklaren Wie gern ich die Kapelle hab! Sie hat mir viel Gutes gegeben, War mir aber die beste Gab! Ja, da fand ich immer den Frieden Der nur von Gott kommen kanng Da lernte ich fromm zu beten Wie nur Unschuld beten kann. LEONARD S. CIESLINSKI one hundred thirty-.fix i juss OF 1937 Q Q Q G Q E 'ik Q K N Q 5, -5 C LL fx fi E sf' my i K 9726 bfnzdzwf lbirly-eigbl QLLASS OF 1937 W .4 H115 .Q X Q f 5 IX ,nl CN -4 A V ll! ll! 'S LJ 15 5 H , if 2 5 Ji 5 4 I ix Xxx I 5 Q Q :i Zn lHIlf7'L'aJ flvirfy-rziflr THE SOPHOMORES "The jiri! half if alwayf tl9erl9a1'deJt."-Old proverb. E believe whoever made the above statement had his eyes on the high school but he certainly wasn't watching Aquinas' Sopho- mores when he said it, because this year the class of '38 really did go places! No longer hampered by the brand of "frosh," all of the sophomores en- tered into Aquinas' activities with a zest only Catholic trained youth can pro- duce. The football team, German, French and Dramatic clubs all became goals for the second year archers. With a year of high school behind them, they re- solved to 'get the most out of the three short years left at Aquinas. The Christmas vacation merely permitted this class to rest up for the trial that was soon to come, the mid-terms. These past, the sophomore oratoricals materialized, proving to all that the "sophs" not only had a fine scholastic record, but they were also a group of superb orators. Upon coming back from Easter vacation, the entire school was confronted by the quarterly examinations and here again they came through with flying colors. From then to june there were but a few school days left. Into that time the sophomores crowded months of activity. ' As we look back over the school year our faces brighten with many happy remembrances, but they are all overshadowed by one, the death of our beloved classmate, Leo Cleary. O God, grant him eternal rest! . Next year we shall all be juniors and from there it is but a short year to graduation. There are but two more years to enjoy Aquinas' many privileges. Come on, Class of '38, let's go! EDWARD VETTER, '38 af -'yutt-..,13'a one bundfed forty , H , r i 1 , 3-ui . rw S 4,3 wr fZ'4i,'n J X Ny W -1 I E C E E 7 ful: !7lHI4ljJ:1lj fmfvl-wi S 01241 kllfldfifd ffllfl-fZl'I! SOP HUMOR IZS Q.. , xg . if E fig' ws J i W , UIIJ fillfltffful fo A -.f A if 1' T .,.. 5 5 " I 5 :. We 1 N w' N 5 1 2 Y, 'Mi If if ii ! 35' I X 1 J A Q ' 2. SLS f ,J A 4,1 , I . A r ,, .. ,,,. Q, 4, , ,L , k-,gh , ,V ..Q.,f?- 1g1,,y,,, Y J 1 r - 1 F , ' 41 f P M, 1 A , L, :jfs-.' Z 5' I 2 A N, v nm- Q' 4 O I z C 15 X V X RX I! Qi I 2 K? is gi ' -p4... 1. ,,, ,Z s ww ' " 'Wi ' "1,Q'!f1,f:?f,.tl' wi ,V 3. i - , "'Hfi'ff 2-E ' R .fit ' ' A . ' ' '.lV"l3Ti mf ' ' . :V ff' .4H3,,q, 1-9 , Fw' A fi V , ' Eff. - 1 - I V. - f -'cv-JSP-c':' ' ' . U, mf fY!ll7!f7'Lflfff17'lwJ ffm' ,un ,L-Q: H ..-, g ww-f THE HISTORY or THE FRESHMAN CLASS What is a freshman? At the beginning of the year he is the humble, shrinking individual who walks through the corridors fearing the upper class- men, braving what he thinks are the drudgeries of life. At the end of the year he is a confident student who now considers upper classmen as mortal beings instead of nightmares, who now appreciates our school as it should be appre- ciated, and who all in all is glad he came to Aquinas. But what is in the makeup of our school that has caused such a change in him? First of all, it is the school itself. There is something about the spirit which abides within the walls of Aquinas that makes it outstanding, a spirit which makes every boy's heart .throb as he proudly sings the words "March On Aquinas." What-is it that has put it here? First of all, it is the grace of God. Secondly, the inspiring leadership of our beloved Principal and teachers. Third, but by no means least, the boys themselves who carry the honor of Aquinas on their shoulders. H Aquinas offers great material attractions for its students. Freshmen as well as upper classmen have found great pleasure in taking part in the activities. The freshmen of this year have been well represented in dramatics, clubs, ora- tory, and sports. And again, in all thse activities, the wonderful Aquinas spirit prevails. In anything that demands cooperation each and every boy is ready to give all he has for the Maroon and White. In anything in which competition exists every boy has his heart set to win and win fairly. No matter what its students may undertake, Aquinas will never be misrepresented. The freshmen are not at all unaware of the fact that they are the future Aquinas. They realize the importance of improving character so that they will ably carry on the leadership when their time comes. They are fighting now so that Aquinas can be proud of the class of '39. CLIFFORD H. WHITCOMB, '39 ' one bmzdred forty ve ir, .. f L wffmfmfffmfm-A1,x IVRIZSHMIZN z I I E Jgffufffmfp-X 1 IZ one fvfnzdred ffl7'fvj'L'jKQ!7f f ls' 2 5. 1 1 5 mm'L 1 L 5 3 - i 5 i r 1 W s X if 5 Z pw- 1-2-1 L .- g A I . LID Cf. I1-4 1 4 11 x -2, Z. STUDENTS ALIBI Cam study in the fall- Gotta play footballg Can't study in the winter- Gotta play basketball g Can't study in the spring- Gotta run track g Can't study in the summer' Gotta girl ! Rehberg: How did you get the beard? Quinn: On the installment plan-a little down each week! Mr. Deviny: Define the word "puncture." Cottier: A puncture is a little hole in a tire usually found a great distance from a garage. Coach Sullivan: Can you kick a football? Yoeman: No, but the pigs kin. Nature is wonderful! A million years ago she didn't know we were going to wear spectacles, yet look at the way she placed our ears. Father Hastings: When was the revival of learning? Sammons: just before exams. Samuel F. B.. Morse was an eminent painter before he invented tele- graphy. He once painted a scene showing a man in death-agony and asked a physician friend to examine it. "Well?" Morse inquired, after the doctor had scrutinized the picture. "What's your opinion?" The physician removed his spectacles, turned to Morse and commented, "Malaria !" one hundred iffy-one Kridel: "I suppose your home town is one of those places where everyone goes down to meet the train?" Skelly: "What train ?" Ed Fenner: "Don't bother me. I'm writing to my girl." Ed Mason: "But why are you writing so slowly?" Fenner: "Oh, she,can't read very fast." as Drexel: "Where were you last night at twelve o'clock? McKenna: "I was home in bed. Why?" n Drexel: "That's funny. I was too, but I didn't see you. Father Marks: "Give an example of a collective noun." Flynn: "Garbage can." Father Dempsey: "Now boys, tell me the signs of the zodiac. You first, Porter." F Porter: "Taurus, the Bull." Father Dempsey: "Right! Now, Maggio, another one." Maggio: "Cancer, the Crab." Father Dempsey: "Right again. Now it's your turn, Berardif' Berardi: fAfter a minute's deep thoughtj "Mickey, the Mouse." Driscoll: "That means iight where I come from!,' Ricey: "Well, why don't you fight then?" Dricoll: " 'Cause I ain't where I come fromf' one hundred jifty-two A ls A .I X I Johnnie Imo was applying for a job. "Are you a clock watcher?" asked the superintendent. W4 "No, I don't like inside work," Imo answered, "l'm a whistle listener." Fred Rappleyea worried a lot before the final exams. His forehead was so wrinkled, he had to screw on his hat. When Ed McAndrews goes horseback riding he only uses one spur. Ed says he figures that if one side of the horse starts, the other is bound to follow. Heffernan and Maggio were visiting a friend at the lake. "You fellows will have a comfortable night. Your room has a feather bed." At two o'clock in the morning, Maggio awoke, poked Heffernan, and groaned: "Change places with me, jack. It's my turn to lie on the feather." QA Mrs. Dolan: "What's wrong, dear?" Mr. Dolan: "My razor! It doesn't cut at all!" Mrs. Dolan: "Why don't be silly. Your beard can't be any tougher than the linoleum!" a Ray Roth had just purchased a postage stamp at a drug store. "Must I stick it on myself ?" he asked haughtily. "Positively not, sir," replied the clerk. "It will accomplish more if you stick it on the letter." one hundred fifty-three Smith. I dont believe in dictionaries. Wegman: "Why not?" Ysl Smith: "Mr. Doyle said I was a model student, so I looked in the dic tionary to find the definition of 'modelf It said, 'a small imitation of the real thang." Meyering: " Mr. Leary: Meyering: " Mr. Leary: I'd like to exhibit this. Could you suggest a title?" "Why not call it 'Home'?" But it's a landscape. "Because there's no Mr. Hart: "Telephone call for Binazeski : ,I "What initial, please Why call it 'Home'?" place like it I" Binazeski l" ?,, Father Marks: "You misspelled most of the words in your composition Cavallaro: "That's all right, I'm practicing to be a dialect writer." jim Driscoll Qin theatre, "Oh, look, there's Il Duce!" Caton: "Say, he looks just like Mussolini!" Father Merkel: "What is heredity?" Joe Saule: "Something every man firmly believes in until his son begins to act like a fool." -g.. l9l l 1 one lazzndred ifzy-four ALTERATIONS fWith apologier to the author of The Home Willa Nobody In Itj Whenever I go to Aquinas By way of the Lake Avenue track, I pass by a large brick school-house With students all dressed in black. I know I've passed it a hundred times But I always stop for a minute To admire this school, this beautiful school Or to chat with the girls who attend it. The school with its picturesque setting To my mind just isn't complete. Why? It faces on Lake Avenue Which isn't at all the right street. Now if I had a sufficient power I'd have that building changed, I'd place it next to Aquinas Then both would be nicely arranged. This would save us a lot of trouble From our Seniors being late. The girls would be riding the Dewey. The boys wouldn't wait for a f'Lake." RAYMOND QUINN int' one bundled john Nolan - Gordon Pickett john Ricey - - Richard Malley - Thomas McDermott - Norman Kridel john Irno - Peter Binazeski - John Walsh - Gerald Otis - Maurice Sammons James Leimburger Robert Perry - - Charles Murphy john F. Meagher john L. Meagher Raymond Quinn Lloyd Berardi - Eugene Knapp Fred Rappleyea - john Calkins - john Groom - Joseph Maggio - ,Richard Santay - Manuel Cavallaro Frank Serafine - Jack Heffernan - Carl Trabert - Edward Bell - Edward Blum - joe Cameron - james Donovan john Slattery - - John McCarthy joseph Conte - Donald Loos - johnny Gray - Paul Guest - - Gennaro Ventura Henry Burger - Richard Mapother joseph Wolters - W! alter Kreckel - Frank Niven - XJ one hundred fifty-fix Y. 'nf NICKNAMES OF SENIORS - - - - - - - - - - - - "Spick - "Farmer - ' 'Cotton' - 'iMammy - "S:otty - "Lovey 1 1 - 'Wohoo - "Irish - - "Knol:-by - - - "Taxi - "Fellow XVorker - - "Cheese - "Speed - "Dizzy' - 'Daffy' - "Butch' - "Greasy - 'Knapsack "Honest Iohn - - "Doc - "Sandy - "Il Duce' 'Shadow' - "HefT - - - "Shark - - "Ding Dong - "Love in Bloom - - - "Maizie - - "Duke - "Chick l "Molokai "Contact - "Renfrew - "Glen - "Bean "Mouse - "Ham - "Flyswatter - "Wimoy - - - - - "Pat -----z1p JERRY FLYNN, '36 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - "Bud' "Raffle-Ticket' - "Fire Chief' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l dncj - pg f 1,1 'Q A FEX - 3 rss QPF 'eg Q .:,,: Vldpother H ' Q HE....f 0013 ij fKu9ferschmiH I o pg ' bu. ,,, Gillis J ' W , 3, .1 1 X 9 Ax? K P , ,VAA, ,.V 1 Oil '1"1 lu G Q li? 2'7"-" 9 Af, 3535 G77 IE Mason L-mds g SF! :hd QHSVH T olland ,mllo 1-------J ngler I C GWB ---.... II va E 3 ii I 51 gg :fgngcccccn:n3liE '1 erwx n 1 A ,Q IRQ 0 "7 X 3 2 . . ix 5? . -' '1'15 .. ff 1 -M f Q 1 " - . 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Q S - 1 s f ' 1 f g fy f 5 F' Q L W., 'Zia -. . f 3' .4 'l in iff -LM. v 2- -- -f ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o Q OOOQOQOOOOQQQQQQQOQOOOOQ 00000000 000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 9 0 Q 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 0 O O 0 O QD 49 45 47 45 4? O C 45 4? 45 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 45 0 47 45 45 4? 49 49 4? 4? 47 45 47 49 43 49 C3 45 43 CD 000000000000000 Tatronzze o O00 0000000000000000000000O0000 SL. 6 CD 'E SI' va 53 cn 000000099900000090000O000000000000O00000O 0 000000000000000000O0000000 O 0 0 0 CPO 0 one hundred fixzy-yeffen ooooooooooooooooooo Y Y Y ooooooooooooooooooo I OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000000000O00000000000OO0OOO0OO0O0000OO0O O O w U MV M W W O O O M 0 0 0 AV Av Z M O O O ,Z O O O w M M O O 0 Z M N R O O 0 O O O Z 6 0 O O O w J M M O I O 0 V W O O 0 O M V O ,V MW AV W AV O O O 0 O 0 E 0 O O w M S MW M w O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O OOO'000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOIOOOO.OOOOOOOOOOO.00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one hundred sixty-eight OO00OO000OOOOOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O O O O O 0 0 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 0 O O O O O 0 O O O o O O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O O 0 0 O O 0 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo UD N . 1 W P-4 I oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo oo-ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooofoooooooooooo one bnzzdwd ,uixfy-nine 000000000000000000000000000000000QQ0000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000 0000000000 emmff of Aqzmmf 4 O g 1 f 1 O 0 o O o O o O o O o o O o 2 o 0 o 0 o O o 2 o o 0 o o 0 O o N O N o 0 Ii 0 2 o o I 0 O , 0 2 2 0 O o O 2 o 2 o 2 2 o o W O o 2 o w O if 3 o O o , 0 0 2 Z o 0 2 2 o 0 o O 0 o 0 o 2 o 2 o 0 o O o 0 o g o o ' 0 2 life wzfla you 3 o o - O . - - 0 3 .mccen mm' lmppznen 2 O o O o O 2 O o O o O o 2 o O o 0 W-ff - - -- - o O o O o 0 H o O - o 0 o 0 o O o 0 o o O O o O o 0 o O o o 0 o ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooo one hundred .fevenly W F wr 50 ti . s i ' ' may fic The Beauty ot this Winter Scene has passed, but the beautiful picture lives on and on. Picture reproducing is our profession and through quality engravings we solicit the patronage of those who wish to obtain good results in the desire to put before the public in picture the reminder ot their wares. HERALD ENGRAVING CO.,I C. ARTISTS-ENGRAVERS mn ALLl1RIN'liNG MEDIUME 64?-OUEDUCT ROCHESTER, STREET NEW TORIQJ one lfundred-Jmfenzy-on 0000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO 0 o 2 E E 0 o 0 o 0 o Y o Y o 0 o 3 X 3 Bmamou Pucf 0 If c1'...E I O fi LE 2 5 MILK g 0 Z 0 o 0 o 3 Z 2 Z Z 2 2 o 0 A11 Z Q BRIGHTON PLACE DAIRY PRODUCTS 5 3 Z 3 2 Z are under 3 ' o 2 E Q LABORATORY CONTROL 3 5 2 0 Z 0 o Z 0 o O 2 0 o Z 0 0 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 O 0 o A 2 0 o BRIGHTON PLACE DAIRY COMPANY, INC. 5 0 E 45 FIILTON AVIINIIII GLENWOOD 14,1 2 Z Z oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo one hundred Twenty-Iwo 0000000003 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 A 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 3 0 , E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 000000000000060 0 ' 00000000000000 '0000 0000 BASTIAN BROTHERS CQ. 000000 0iNF04N00w ' Ojiviul fewelwr mid SmIi0lze1'.s' to Aquimzx Imtiizzle 0000000 0000 MANLIFACTURERS OF 0 0 00000000000000' CLASS RINGS AND PINS, CLUB AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS 0000 00 ENGRAVED COM MENCEMENT INVITATIONS X 000 AND NAME CARDS ooooooo 000000000'000 00000000 000000 W. R. TIEFEL, Rep1'e5efm1lizfe .ooooooo T 7-1 fo rn O an PY' as ill C UQ Pl. 7'5- CL fo V7 -. F1 ru O- ooo ooo 0 0 oooooooooo "U ..- P-J C D ru CT rT D 5: C C C. uv no Cf 2 G ,- 5 PT O 5 C C Z v Q Q oooofoooo oo - 00 00 g00000000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 I? 0 0 0 0 23 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 47 4? 4? f 0 0 45 43 4? '0000000 0 00 one hundred Iez'ef1l5'-zlaree ooooo00oooooooooooooooo'Oo0000oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo'ooo 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 3 NIAGARA UNIVERSITY 3 0 0 2 ' 0 0 3 QVINCENTIAN FATHERSD 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o '++2IR++' o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 g COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 3 0 0 0 0 000000000000000 000 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 0 0 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 0000 000000 GRADUATE SCHOOL 00 00000 UD m 5 Z D1 W '4 0XX Q 0 3 Z 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o g ++:n:++- 3 2 Z Z 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 23 0 Address: Q 0 0 0 0 3 0 The Regwtrar, O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . . . . 0 2 Nmgara UH1X'CIS1ty N mgara Fa1Is, New York 3 I 3 0 0 Z 0 0 Ib Z QQQQ0000QQQ6QQQQGQQ900000000'00'00000'0000'5W5'0O5" "'000O0'OO0 one bzmdreni .fezfefzty-fain' oooooooo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o 3 o o o o o 0 o o o o o o ooooooooof, 000000 00 0000 oo oo - - Q - X 1-g , - 13. X ,- D X, 0 . O 'I ooo 5 000 00000000000000 000000000 0000000 ,X ir 0 00 00 0 All-Ilwenar Roun ' ,QM e quinds ook ore Q E v M erves quincls fuclenfs W 2 W 3 0432 one humlred Jeremy -EW O O O 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 0 0 O O 0 0 O O 0 O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O 0 OO 0 0 O O O O O O O I' O 0 I O 0 0 'O 0 O O O 0 O ' 0 0 0 Q 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O O 0 fi X Q 0 O 0 '9 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O 3 O O O O ST. MICHAEIQS COLLEGE 2 0 . , . . , 3 X The Ckztholzc College of the Ufzz11e1'5zty of Y 01111210 2 3 Comizzcled by the Bfzyilimz Farber! 2 0 3 - Q 3 Z 0 2 NIAGARA UNIVERSITY 2 0 0 3 SCHOGL OF BUSINESS 2 Q ROCHESTER DIVISION 3 0 3 0 . . . . 2 Registered degree courses in business preparing for . . 3 O I o O 2 1. C. P. A. Examinations 2 O 2 2. Entrance to Law Schools 2 3 5. Teaching Commercial Subjects in High Schools 5 2 4. Executive Positions in Business ' 4 O 0 X 0 . . - 3 Speczfzl L'O1'H'fE5 or 12011-hzgb yahoo! gmdfmter In both 3 2 day 111261 011612211 g .fcctiolzy 2 0 0 O For Descriptive Bulletin 'Phone Main U24 2 O Z 2 3 JOHN R. WILKINSON, Dean 3 0 O 3, 50 CHESTNUT STREET ROCHESTER, NEW YORK g 0 O f s one hundred Ieveniy-Tix ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 47 47 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O 4, ,, o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 0 0 O o o o o 0 o o o o 0 o 0 o o 0 o 0 o o o o o 0 o o o o 0 o o o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 Economical Moving and Cizrzfing Service SAM GOTTRY CARTING CO. PIANO, FURNITURE, F REIGHT, MACHINERY, 00000 SAFE AND BOILER MOVING 000000 Office and Garage, 47 Parkway R0ChCSfCf, New Y0fk 0000000000000 Pboizcf, Glenwood 645-646 00000000000000000000000000000 C om llzlim ents of C. I. MAGGIO, M. D. and N. M. DENNISON M. D. 00000000000 C70 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C C C C C 0 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 C C 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 o o Q 0716 hundred Jeoenty-Jeoen O o O y O . ,v,g.ff 0 . - 2 ' c Q bf o E 55 :UV5 2 5 w -t,Mxf 2 ,U pg rn 2 O r-1 SU DL 3 2 rm ES x' 2 'U ,.Q :D Us 375 5-I Q Q .4 cw G 2 fs 2 'DQ 2 Q U7 E' O V1 V' 'Hu H' 0 U5 v-x Og cf C ,F 0 U1 Q rw rn R A 2 'U +11 B S Q- 0 I O SE Q F 2 2 Q P2 E U 2 21. 'PU Vi" Fw .24 o U3 N- r--4 "" 0 FT' 0 Q Q ,.I Q O H' O 0 ' X C1 B 5 rn o :E E P4 ,T rp U5 0 0 P+ K4 D' o E v-4 :P g O P 0 x CD U" 3- O 0 H X KT-5 gs -I o Q' 'D' 0 +1 0 O O G7 r-- Q C: D'UQ 0 Q 0 0 - D- -- Z . Q D O 'U 2 G W CD 2 r-f- ua O 0 0 3 2 0 0 S, 2 0 331' 2 o P4 o ' O . 0 O ' 0 O g OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000 one hundred .vevenzy-eight O0 O OO O O OO 0 OO 0 0 g 0 O o 0 7' an 0 0 xl' P34 '00 O Z ' 5: w 2 A I3 ,V O Z X' 5 5 Z 2 M r ww 2 0 2 5, Q 2 is 5, Z4 Z O I D 0 5 Q 5 gr-4 Us E "" O Z 3 A L- m Z,-4 2 O Q W 4 0 2 Z I-1 y-42: 2 L CDE C13 CB 0 Z 5 po 23 "+I-TI Y C3 2 0 fn N rw Q O o 2 Z ,E Dbl-4 S 2 0 f" r- Q- Q o H N Q o 0 U S C 72 T-12 o 3 5-' wh N Q' 2 o '4 1-4 F Q Q. ' o o U3 Q SN r-1 mm S O 3 r-4 2? Z 34 cg 3 o fl , r--4 Q 3 4, o U3 Q UD o O 3 C15 sf' O cn '-I N L, C-. O 0 X AC cm 0 2 PI 5 Ofs W Q-, 2 2 0 2 and R Cz 2 0 O " o 2 W ,2 THU fc 2 0 T11 ,-4 A1 rn o 3 Z 21 Zcn 3 3 3 3 P-IH 2 0 75 G 0 E lg E D U3 Z A Us o 0 U1 0 qi Z 5 2 Z 55 55 'D O 'V' O O 0 2 2 one hundred-5eL'enty-nine 0 9494949 69 3 3 3 2 W. E. .RoGuI1s, Pfdhitlklll W. H. CRONIN, Tremweff 2 X Z 0 O 0 0 Z 3 Z BALCRON COAL CO., INC. Z 3 Z 0 , I , O 3 A7Zfh1"HL'Zl6A, Bzlzmzmom 3 0 0 O O 3 C O A L A N D C O K E 2 O O O O O O Z Z TERMINAL BUILDING ROCHESTER, N. Y. Q 0 Z O 0 O 0 O O o V o 0 f,'fllIlf71lUl4'11f.I nf 0 E C,fm1f1lm1w1f.I of E 0 I HOME ROOM IOS o 2 IMO DIEWIEX' AvIsNIIIs 2 0 0 O O O O O O O . O 0 ' O Q I 0 O O X Z X THE RADIO SENSATION: 2 X . Z O O 0 0 A P H I L C 0 A O O O O Z 3 2 THE REFRIGERATOR SENSATION: Z --l Z l- 5 --- L E 0 N A R D Q AT ALL LEADING DEALERS! O 0 0 O O -..l-.-. O 0 0 0 0 0 O E V I I N C l 2 B E A C A I R E 2 0 Z 230 Broadway Stone 5694 2 Z Z 0 O 0 O Z one hundred eighty Z Q 2 Z 2 HARRY E. QUIGLEY 5 O 9 O 3 REALTOR Q O E SALES CHAIN STORE LEASING RENTALS E O . . . . O 2 SlIlCCltlllZ1l1g Ill X 0 o E PROPERTY MANAGEMENT E 3 711 Powers Bldg. Main 5344 2 Z Z Z Z 2 Phones: Stone 994 - 995 - Main 8541 - 8526 E, A. Dentinger 41. J. Ward 2 VISIT OUR OYSTER BAR 2 0 O 3 EGGLESTON HOTEL 2 E "The Home of Hospitality" E 2 Business Men's Lunch: 11:30 A.M. to 2 P.M. : A la Carte, 7 A.M. to 2 A.M. E 0 g COME AND HAVE A GOOD TIME IN CLUB "AS" 2 0 O 2 48 - 50 SOUTH AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. 2 2 3 Q O 2 Z 2 CHURCH FURNITURE and SUPPLIES 2 E 0 0 , O ROCHESTER NOVELTY WORKS, Inc. 2 Z 0 O 2 Mfznufaclzzrers 2 0 O O 2 2 485 HAGUE STREET GENESEE 3212 3 Z Q 0 O Q O Q O 0 O 3 Z 5 HART'S EOOD STORES 3 E O Z ROCHESTER'S GREATEST GROCERS 3 3 3 Z Z 3 Everybody Saves HART'S Coupons 3 3 3 O O O 0 O O O o 0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OO00000OO00'O0O0OOO one hundred eighty-one 0 0 2 Z 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 O Z X o 3 FURLONO STUDIO 5 0 O 0 0 2 27 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH 3 23? 2 o 0 O g Ollnllzosite Hotel Senecn Sunday! by Appointment E Z Z 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 o o o o o o o o o o o 0 0 o o o o o 0 'Iii ..... P O 0 f:Q:f:Q: ,f:f:f:f:f:f' O O f:f:Q:Q f.f:Q:f:f:' O O Q:f:f: ,-,,,.-.-..-. ":"'3'? 0 O "i?f1fIE1i1f12152E '..-. .. ...v., Qi:-:fl 'HVQ --.v, -.-.',..-.. , .4.4. , ' 9 Z EEE? diff ,-, qf?9W ""A ...,V,V E5 2 g f ""'A I 'A'A H H 3 Q .O.q, ' .... sg ,,,,,, Q 3 5251525 A SPOITSIHCII- Q 3 EQMQQFXX-'jig ,,-. H EHHFACKQQQ E 1m-Y0U'l1Md 3 3 IVQI TT,, S E . "" 3 ,, , pa Ing qulpment 3 3 Authentic fi 0 :f:f:Q:3'i'i'i:1'3 :3:311:3:1:i:1:1:3:i:?:i:3:3:3: , , . 3'Q:Q:f:Q:f:3:l:3:i13: :f:f:f:f:fQ o 3 In every Spaldlng store youll find a W1de and 2:5:5:2:5: 3 3 varred stock of every kmd of ath1et1c goods 3 2 if equipment, with experts to ass1st you 1n your 2 3 ChOiCC-and at prices that fit every pocketbook. 3 3 yyO,, f isisseia. Drop in and SCC Whaf Q L1"1mn'S g Q 55555 storenhas co offer. : E 0 O fifififi 3,3.3,5.5.Q:2:Q:2'Q:Q:Q:2if2f2" 1w"2I2222:i: X . . 6 , .-zififiiiiiiiiififi """" -IEIEQEQEQEQEQEQEQZQEQSQQSQEEEQEQ 2 ' 52322 "'eA ' .E5Eei2Q5Q555Q1g::., 0'-f '51,-gf? O.:1g3g3i5Q5i2i5Q5Q5Ef1" ' S Oerereor fa' Q 553525?f1f1ff11i5E5E522E55255:if 1:5 ,,,OT,.,.,,.,.,.,,.,.,.. O- 114 QT 1-AU I g-ITRFFT 252523252523525Q5Q5Q?f55325Q3E31' ' -25254. 0 0 EE ,..4, ..-. EEK yggiiiy .,.,....,,. ' , A ' " JJ EHEE'S1: H1335 hxh. 0 O 1:1:i:i:5:3:i:3:3:-:':-:-:-:Az-1-1-Q: ''T:ff:3:3:3:53:5:i:1:5:::g3:3:::::3:1:3 .,,. ,gi:5:g3IgZgIgI:l:3:3:3:3:' :E-i-za-1-:Az-:-2:-:-:-I-:-1-:za-2 O 0 R Q''I'III151255555535225E532353532225233555555555 . 5fEiEEEEE555EEEEEi5i5i? .-1:5 0 0 EEEEEESQQ... Q'ZZIIi3E5E5E52fE3EfEfEf5E3EfZ5E552 ..,.. 0 O .-:Q-:-:-:-:-1-2-ia. 3:3:5:3:3:3:51:3:gi:, "Wh -'-:4:3:i:3:1:5:5:g1:3:3:525313323 ::g53:3:3:53Z3:3:51, 5::5:5:5:3:1:g3. 9 0 'Sri:3:3:3:3:i:3:i:3:?:3:3:i:f:i:i:1:T:-S:it-:aa-:-:-:-:ri-:Ax-. . 55 44-'- : f-4-:gg-:3i311::::,:,i,:,:,: ,,.... 1 Igigigigkizigizi:i:i:i:i:3:i:5:1:3:3:1:?:1 11:131231321:3:i55:i5i:i:E3:55:+:aa-: 9 9 Eff3232325fififif5E3E?ETf3f3E3fiff5E5Eff':3fifffffffffffQfflg::5:f:fffEfff3E?f3:-: -.-.-.,.-'.-.-,', 4 ,Q12:f:f:f:f:f:3'3'i'3'3' AAIAI 3521212123212:f:f:f:f1Q:f3Qf:Qif:2:f:2:2122 0 O fiflfifZfifififffIfifif3EIf5f332325f5232323f5f3f5f3f1f5:3t3:?5tR? . .5:5:l:3:3:3:3:-13 :3:3:5:3:3:3:i:i:i:55:3227:35:5:i13:5:i:i:5:3:3:5:5:f1f:Q13' l,3:QQ:f:f1Q2:f:f:f:f:QIf:f:2fififigigggg O 0 Q Wkwiiiifi' '4"' O O U ..,.............,...,..... , ,W O o o o o ooooooooooooooooooooooooooofoooooooo-oooooooooo-ooooovooooooooooof one hundred eigbly-twu OOOO0000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 o CENTRAL LAUNDRY C9 SUPPLY CO. 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 INCORPORATED O 0 O 0 0 O O O XWHY BUY YOUR LINISNS? 2 NYE SUPPLY COATS, ALL STYLES, MENS APRONS 2 BUNGALOW, HOOVER, BARBER and DENTIST GOWNS O 0 O 0 0 O Q 0 O 0 0 2 HAIRCLOTHS and TURKISH TOWELS 2 Z NAPKINS, TABLECLOTHS and TABLE TOPS, ALL SIZES E O 2 CABINETS and TOILET ACCESSORIES 3 0 O 2 U"e Cater lo B:1nque1.rsTnble Linen u Sperially 3 3 3 0 0 E We are Noled for Om' Qzzirk Service and Bef! Quality Goody Money C1121 Buy if 3 2 Z Z g 536 - 548 ST. PAUL STREET 3 2 ' 2 O O O o Q o GEORGE R. KEISOW EMIL G. ECKERT ROCHESTER BOOK BINDERY BINDERS OF THE ARETE 165 - 173 St. Paul St. Rochester N. Y. O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O 0 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 0 O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 0 0 O O 0 7 O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 2 LIBRARY MAGAZINE BINDERS AND REPAIRING 2 O O O O O 0 O O O O O O one hundred eiglzzy-llaree 0000000000000000000000000900000000000000000000000000000000000 o o o o 0 0 o o o o o o o o o o o O o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o oooooooooooo 0 JOHN M. HEDGES PHONE MAIN 620 HEDGES C7 HOFFMAN FUNERAL DIRECTORS 00000000000000000000 00000000000000000000 141 SCIO STREET Rochester, N. Y. GENESEE 211 - 212 ANTHONY 1. RYAN'S SON Joseph E. Ryan FUNERAL DIRECTOR oooooooooo oooo 0O00000000000000OOQQOOOQOOQQQQOOQOOQOOQQOQOQQOO 4 West Avenue Rochester, N. Y. 0000 0000 0000000000 000000000 GEO. B. HAWKEN PAINTING CONTRACTOR 00 00000 186 Champlain Street Rochester, New YOrK 00 Telephone, Genesee 4765 000000 0000000 0000000 000000 Compliment! of 0000000000000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000 00000000000000 JOHN L. KEENAN 0 one hundred eighty-four oo O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 O 0 . O 0 0 o O O Xl O ' 2 ff Z ,U O an 2 rw QE D' 'ziffi "U W0 'dmc '-I ""o4f 13: L-4 76 QSO ,- - o z'b2 in-1 I so . xo Z mo O G Q GU Q mg Wag? QE W'-43 DUE Z Q0 R E'hb hw- E. ZS? Eg. 3 5 v-I? D QQO :Bm 111763 rm Q ,'-L32 7,-JS cp'-'S ZS, 0 Q0 In CIM U-jf-. vu H1512 Ei Emi mi 3,22 ,-,, O O CID Zio on z .O :nz LTI ng-ig W r-1 D520 ,N.O 0 :NSS +-I 5 X? QPQQEO I FZ O 2 Z F50 O JW' O O Z Z Lf 2 .N 0 O O 7 one hundred eigbly-ive O 0 O 0 0 o . 0 3 Equipment for Students 2 0 O 2 M-At Work-At Play E 0 3 The needed reference books, note books, fountain pens, drawing 43 3 sets, brief cases and all other supplies. 3 0 The Suortin Y Goods and fames. 3 3 l ' .23 S I A v 0 3 The invitations, dance programs, decorations and favors for the 3 g social functions. 2 Z The su lies for stam collectors, model builders and the other 3 0 PP H P O 3 popular hobbies. E O 7 O S C R A N T 0 M S 3 3 3 0 O 0 O 0 0 3 3 E Comllzliments of 5 O Q O 5 ANSTICE FOUNDRY 5 3 3 0 O 0 3 3 0 O 0 O Q O 3 3 . . . 9 E The Missions Are Calling Z 3 3 Q O g To You and to Me! 3 0 0 Q O 0 V 0 2 AQUINAS MTss1oN UNIT 2 3 3 O 3 3 3 3 ll , ll 0 2 Where Most Of The Cars Dnve In 2: 3 fi O 0 2 A ROCHESTER ONE 3 g COMPANY PRICE 3 0 E Gasoline and Oil Z g Au. TRACKSIDE STATIONS AT THESE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS: 2 0 4oo Stale Se. 191 MLH A I O 3 155 H6902 Sl- 230 Exghzlx-,Ze E E E 0 O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one burzdred Teigbly-fix O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 O 0 O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 FU gg ff. r- U1 P- W w H S E ' gn? 5 Q Ui? E Q' 51o:o:1m as Q Qgg fn Q 5 2 2 555555 '-I "' W 73' 4 H.-.1 'Y f-+ U- 5' CL- "' P-I 525535 2-19,5 fm H 5 35553: I O 7' Q -A FU "' gd CF 5' E I C mmmwm LTI E m P-I 513, U1 5 ,FU Q S D, fb gunman h-I Q 201543: we ff? - 51 D' 93555551 mm 3533 Eg, 92 .9 LI . C Hzzzfm, 5751 my rn. OO U3h4w1n4 nj E iw 0:1 ,difafg W C, 3 5522255 Ip 1 - rf - mmm CI cn 'D CU Z D' 4 O 'za W515151 cw 5 Q O D 'FU Q cn o 5' :Ja 75 mwmx, D, O 1 f: O 5' GU D 15 UU 5 O 91 'Www 51 Z s S 'D 5 5 'D O Q 0.13 0 Z :1-5515151 5 U1 0 2 5- 2 lpn 5. Ci 53 25555225552 0 uw Z' Z 5. P Q U1 Li G 12252032102 5259, Q. rn 299925155 H- ,... 1 - ix-4 4 Q U-5 X S P Q D- U3 pwvww 51 wx! CT EL? O -fi ' E U3 W 4 522515 2 1- -.35 g 'x 11 1, N. W V5 03 U-P L1 P H IT! U 0 Q Aff ,sf X Q-' 2 5 W Q F4 EE... Z C 1-1-1 11' ulyk X U3 Q O Q rn AAA 2 Q Z Q qf2""X 'V'-WAN 5: UQ Ev E Z 5+-mg Z Q J'5.:i1b.+'F, I X xt "" 5' n-- ,, Q5 ty Ln FD U? D UU m 3. 50 S Z U1 5-4 1- i1.'1--'-L W1 73 5 Sn UQ F' 5' :1 C -4 Z 5 I ,. Mya' G rd m U1 on Q m Z 3 g FU ., f, 5' -U 51 'U V D ze 2 1. 9-'lf 1:-aw'1 D- D fb O E I fb f' Lv "4 ,Ii 11M!.,f1 XX 3 Q E, rr 555 Q Q1 ff ar 5 5 'A 5, 5, 5 Aw11., : X.XM1y N Q Q .11 1 5 01 11 5. 5, 1 1 5. 12 INC 5 X1 'XX NX D rg 'T fb D 1 N Z 51 2 1, 3? W 3 XY 1, ' .4 9 'gd 'D 3 Q- ww A . 5 . Q O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOo0o0OOO4000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO mn f!lNlJ7'c'1-f sigblj-1111111 00000 0000000000000000000000000000000O0000000000O000000O0000O00000000000000000000000000000000000 000000 000000000oooooooooooooo0ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Compliment! of JOHN P. BOYLAN A Worthy Signature in Fine Fnf Garment! E. KELSEY SCOTT Inc. 44 EAST AVENUE WHERE THE EXCLUSIVE IS NOT EXPENSIVE MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS EMBRY C. MACDOWELL 624 Lincoln-Alliance Bank Building 183 East Main Street Rochester, New York one hundred eighty-eight 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o 6 o o o o o O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO El Cbmjzliments' of E 0 ' O 5 E 2 SCANLON -LEWIS GENERAL TIRES, Inc. 2 0 O Z 260-264 EAST AVE. Z O O O O E Dim'ibm01'5 of E E GENERAL TIRES E Z 3 2 Z O O 5 Compliment! of O 2 PHELAN CARTING CO. fi, O O O 2 Ai-10 ST, PAUL STREET 2 2 3 O 0 2 Telcllzbwze, Main 1480 2 O O 5 Z Z 3 0 O O O O O 3 . 3 3 Genesee Valley Park Boat L1very 0 O 3 E CANOES RENTED AND STORED E 2 3 3 E X 3 0 5 E 2 RICHFIELD and RICHLUBE 2 O 5 PARTNERS IN POWEII 2 E KEIKOSENE RANGE AND HEATING OILS Z 0 O 0 0 E CLEARY STATIGNS INC. 0 3 Glenwood 6760 S03 Lake Ave. E O O O 00 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'90 one hundred eighty-nine oooooooooooooooooooooooooog 3 Z O O O O 0 O 0 0 0 O O O 0 O 3 Z 2 CLUB CRACKERS 3 0 0 2 TOASTS 2 2 0 O O 2 2 g For your teas, parties, luncheons 2 Z Z O O O O O O O O 3 Z 2 ONTARIO BISCUIT CO. E 0 3 0 O 0 O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O 2 E Every Home Needs an I. E. S. 3 O O o , , o Z Better Light, Better Sight Lamp 0 0 O 5 is These famous lamps give MORE and BETTER light than ordinary lamps. 2 They are prescribed for SEEING by the experts of the Illuminating Engineer- 3 ing Society of America, who really know what a good lamp ought to be. 2 0 O 2 Poor lighting, common to many homes, causes eye strain which uses up 3 nervous energy and produces fatigue, headaches and other nervous disorders. 2 2 If your eyes bother you, have them examined, but if the trouble is in the light- Q 2 ing, let us help you check it up. 2 3 Z 3 Z X Slbccif1lSh0wing of I. E. S. Lnnzjrr 0 O O 52 Now on our Main Floor See Them E 3 Z 0 0 3 - - Z 3 Rochester Gas and Electric Corporation 3 O O 0 O one hundred ninety 9QQooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 4 0 O O O O O 0 O O 0 0 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 5vOO0OOOOOOOOOOO0O MICHAELJ MUNGOVAN Inc THEATRICAL STAGE EQUIPMENT SCENIC AND ELECTRIC DISPLAYS 1394 Mt. Hope Avmuc Rochester, N. Y. Phone-Main 965 Phone-Monroe 654 Com zlimenlf 0 CLARENCE E JENNINGS .6177 JOSEPH P COLLINS O00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000 one hundred ninefy-one Q O Q Rf Q Q Q O Q Q 0 O 0 O 0 O Q O O . 7 . 0 0 O 0 O 0 2 0 I 0 C O O O O A I I O ru O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O C O O C 0 O K f Q O C O N x O O v O O 0 0 J o 0 C C ' O , 0 C C C O O O C C C C O C C C C 0 0 C O 9 0 O O O 00 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOS 2 0 3 3 0 3 2 HARRY B. MARCILLE, INC. 2 3 WHAT IT TAKES . . Z O o . , 0 RILALFORS . E to keep a young fellow right up E 2 to the minute, these days, in ap- 2 O Z 14 FRANKLIN ST- MAIN 3767 parel and equipment for school 2 2 and other occasions . . . 2 3 if WE HAVE . . 2 3 HUBER ELECTRIC CO. 2 0 . . . 2 in this store which has been serv- 2 I ,. ,, , 4 . ' 0 2 IOR IHINQ5 LLECTRICM' ing young students for sixty-seven 2 . O g as South Ave. Rochester, N. Y. WHS - - - 21 Store Wlfh fWeUtY' 3 2 three acres of service . . . a store Z o Main 429 . 0 2 which through all those years has 2 2 remained faithful to its motto, 2 O o 2 "The world's finest merchandise 2 O 3 at the lowest possible cost." 2 2 5 E BLANCHARD FLORIST 2 0 Z 2 as-6oLAKEAvENUE SIBLEY, LINDSAY 3 O Z 2, Telephone: Main 1985 - 1986 81 CURR CO' X 0 o ' Z 2 0 O o O O 0 0 0 Z O 2 BROOKS FLORIST 2 2 Floral designs for all Occasions E 2 1289 CLIFFORD AVE. 2 0 Phone: Stone 2lZ0 3 2 Mi11z1zf:zclu1'e1'J of 3 0 o , 0 3 FARMEN FOR FLOWERS BLD RooM FURNITURE 3 0 O Z 531 DR'V'NG PARK AVE- Avenue D, Corner Conkey Avenue E 0 2 Glmwood 1240 Rochester, N. Y. jg O O o one hundred ninely-Iwo 000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'O00 oovoooooooooooooooooooooooo O0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O ' o 0 0 o o o o o 2 PALACE SWEET SHOPPE T A X1 E 3 0 X Home Made Candies 35C 2 c o 2 Delicious Sodas and Sundaes 2 2 MAIN 211 3 2 We Serve Light Lunrlaef 2 2 GREEN CAB 81 BROKERAGE, INC. 3 2 75 N. CLINTON AVE. 2 0 Q o o 0 o o o 0 o 0 O 0 o Q o O 0 3 3 2 Complimefzlf of C0'l1Pli71?ff11'J of 3 0 0 E COLUMBUS CIVIC CENTER JAMES W- MANGAN 5 3 3 0 50 CHliS'l'NU'I' S'I'Rlili'l' 0 0 O O O O 0 O O 0 O o O O 3 3 jg Mm W1 we can and Deliver SENECA BOOKBINDING Co., Inc. fi O 0 2 STATE CLEANERS AND Loose Leaf Devices - Loose Leaf Sheets 2 TUX SHOP Ofice Forms - Blank Books Z O O 3 McMillan Loose Leaf Systems 2 CLEANING and PRESSING Paper Ruling 2 o o SUITS MADE T0 ORDER si - 37 NORTH VCATER STREET 2 O 0 2 515 State Street Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. 3 2 o o o o 3 Phone Culver 5058 2 ' o E ."Wb61'6 Good Food if Served" E o o 0 BROWNCROFT GRILL 0 2 A FRIEND 2 All Legal Bezfemgey 3 o o o o LEO LEWIS. Mfznlzger 2 2 628-630 VUINTON ROAD NORTH 2 3 3 o o o 0 000000OO00000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ' one hundred ninety-tlnee OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 0 Q , 0 3 SCHOOL SUPPLIES 2 O Q R N 0 E RELIGIOUS ARTICLES - CHURCH GOODS 2 Q O 0 2 0 0 O 0 Z W M . F. P R E D M O R E 3 0 0 O 2 93 STATE STREET Z Q O - 0 3 Main 5279 3 Z 0 X X 0 O 0 O o . 0 3 Camplzments of 2 0 2 o Q ' O 3 A FRIEND 3 0 0 o 3 2 0 0 O 0 O o , 3 2 ST. BONAVENTURE S COLLEGE 3 ff ALLEGANY, NEW YORK 3 2 C0lZlfllClc'd by Ike Fmfzrirran Falbevzv 2 0 THIS INSTITUTION was founded in 1859, chartered March 1, 1875, and empowered to confer 0 2 all Academic and Graduate Degrees. It is approved by the Regents of the University of the 2 O State of New York, by the Association of Colleges of the Middle States and Maryland, by Q 0 the American Medical Association, by the N. C. E. A., and the F. E. C. It IS situated near 0 2 the Allegheny River, on the Erie Railroad and on the Oil City Division of the Pennsylvania 2 O Railroad, in one of the healthiest and most picturesque sections of the country. Q 2 The College Comprises the following schools: Philompby, Arty, Sfiefzfe, Edunztiozz, 2 3 and Offers special courses in Mlffir, Dfwzlalirr, Petrolelwf El7gil766I'i7Zg, Pre-.Mediral, 2 o j0m'mzliJ111 and in other Scientific and Literary Subjects. Z 3 The Scholastic Year commences in Mid-September and ends in Mid-june 3 3 TERINIS: TUITION, 520000, BOARD, 5500.003 ROOINI AND FEES, EXTRA. O O For Fizrlbw' Pu1'lir1llm'.I. Add1'e.I1r.' O Q 0 2 THE REVEREND DEAN, ST. BONAVIZNTUREIS COLLEGE, Sr, BONAVENTURE, N. Y. 2 O O Q O Q O 0 2 , , 2 3 Om' Complzmentf T0 I 011 3 O O 2 2 . Y 70777 . . C 2 f 2 Q O 3 3 0 2 THE GREAT ATLANTIC C9 PACIFIC TEA CO. 3 0 O 0 - O 0 O 0 O Q O Q O one hundred ninely-four ooooooooooooooooooooooo0000oooooo0000000000ooooooooooobooooooooooo OOO OO O 0 0 G 3 ?"Uz ii Q9 H752 Q S Z'-12 5 T v-n E22 Q Z w Z Zh-12 w ., fy O w H IV hd 0 "T 4 m KN 0 Q P- ' U0 EZ O 9? ' v- W U U' 0 PU U, 20 2 E2 O Q2 3 I: I-4 Q 'vg gb. O, FIT... O -N Q I" m 9 Dax. Cfj m TSN ZF? mUw -SZ 0 Q5 '-I "I?Z'3'U EC 2 ma P-I: gm vm 0 fm O Ugu. Z Zyrn Om SO 71 2 Om Y Z1-1 5524 O UTC rd Oh g3,4r-4 2 'Q OEM cw mm 0 t-' O B' o Dwi mm 1-IQ Z EO PI f-gm 3 m H '-I oo 0 'U cn O U7 wx 77 U, WU o 5- 0 "'m ATU U7 C115 0 :x U' Un M H +-IPU fb Q lx, v ,""4 -:A 3 22 f-. O 'vw 0 FJ D Z :PRI Q N 7 5' fb O C: O M sc ' HE 3 ma Q SE 3 IU H- FU sq Q 5-EE 3 P-114 3 0 g OO 0 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO one hundred ninety-ive 000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000 00 000 K. o 0 4 00 0000 Be bettef 6111655601 for 1655 att 2 0 O rn Z EI PU P4 G O I-ri I-1-I I-I-I rn Cf! 'LIZ O f-:J 5 If 0 n 5 -1 z M U1 000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000 37-41 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Next to Cetztmy Tlactztre Rocwm 2 S 5,4 In W, 72 CLINTON AVE. N. BIOLOGICAL SUPPLY CO. LABORATORY SUPPLIES , , f,0l1lf7ll'7llUllf.I nf 0 Cffzlflfnlqzfcaf mf llcyffzaff E DONALD A. DAILEY 3 2 I I76 MOUN'I' HOPE AVENUE 3 3 Rochester, N. Y. 3 0 0 Z 2 0 0 Z 3 3 BOWL EOR FUN AND HEALTH Em- the fum quality 3 0 0 3 at CARBORUNDUM 3 2 WHEELS AND STONES 2 3 BUONOMO'S 3 2 , we 2 . 20 Alleys 0 WILLIAM L. HALL, INC. E 3 78 CHARLOTTE ST. MAIN 7479 117 MILL STREET 3 0 5 - 2 Q Q 0 0 0 0 O 2 E Cwzzplimefztr af the W E G M A N ' S 2 0 0 3 HOLY NAME SOCIETY 3 2 BEAUX ART MAT TRESSES Z 0 3 OF SS. PETER Sc PAULSS CHURCH 3 3 N otlring Better 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 one hundred ninety-.fix OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O 00 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O O O o O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O 0 0 0 O O Q 0 O 3 Z 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 , 0 2 C0"'Pll77'em5 of C0lllp!il7l0lIf.f of 2 O 2 MANHATTAN RESTAURANT JAMES E, MALLEY X Z 3 0 O Q 9 0 O 3 2 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 3 LYNAM Z 2 REALTY SERVICE QE O 0 O 2 Cfffflffffffffff-f ff! ZII WEBSTER AVENUE E O E A TELEPHONE: CULVER 5558-W E 0 Z Z 2 O P. j. LYNAM Q 0 0 2 2 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O 1 4 O 3 C,,,,,pjj,,,e,,,5 of COIIIIDXIIIIEIIH' of 2 0 O 0 O YOUR MAMMOTH O O THE QDENBACH PEACOCK Room O FOOD MARKET Q ND E A 654 SOUTH AVENUE 2 3 COFFEE SHOPPE Rochester, N. Y. 2 2 2 2 2 O O O O O O O 0 O 2 PERRY'S 2 E FLOWER SHOP E jg A. C. PETERS 3 2 441 CHILI AVE. 2 Q BARRELS AND PACKING CASES 0 0 O Monroe 5503 Cofsages 2 O O g Genesee II6 - 117 2 O O O O O O - O one bznzdrwl ninety-:even 00000000000 in lforlvwlez' 0000000000 CHARLIE GAUSS 29 SOUTH AVE. 00000000000000000 Cozzlplifzzenm of a friend J. C. G. 000000000000000000000000000000 Golden Crest Ice Cream TO impress your Guests . SERVE GOLDEN CREST ICE CREAM 1490 LAKE AVE. AI' RIDGE ROAD Glenwood 3088 00000000000 Try zu-we're different STUDENTS' CLOTHES AT POPULAR PRICES 00000 THE OUTLET 84 CLINTON AVE. S. 0000000 one hundred ninely eight The I.f1l'gf5,l'f Siofk of Sporling Gomlr HOWE Sz ROGERS COMPANY EU1zNI'rU1IIs, FLOOR COVERINGS DRAPERIES, RADIOS 89 CLINTON AVE. SOUTH Glenwood 1824 We Call and Deliver MASTER TUX SHOP TUXEDO, CUTAVUAY FROCKAND BOYS' FULL DRESS SUITS RENTED SUITS MADE TO ORDER Cleaning - Pfemring - Repairing 179 LYFLI, AVE. Next to Bank "Auf WiederseherI!" DER DEUTSCHE - VEREIN Complimentf of A FRIEND o o o o o o 0 o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O O o o o o o o O 0 o oooooooc' o 00 -00 0 00 0000000000003 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0000000 MCFARLINS Rochester s Outstanding Students Store extencls sincere congratulations to the Aquinas Grcduatlng Class Ask about our Smart, Cool Palm Beach Suits, S15 50 JAMES AXTELL RUSSELI. BARBER, HOWARD Cox WILLIAM CRONIN VICTOR DANIELS CAMILLO DE RITIS RAYMOND DIERN FRANCIS DINOLFO JOHN FINK ROBERT GLASER 's JOHN HANNA JOHN HIECIKNER DONALD KRIDEL GEORGE KUPEERSIQHMID J RICHARD U. MALLEY , '38 ROBERT LANGWORTHY JOSEPH MAGGIO THOMAS MCDERMOT'T THOMAS NOLAN JAMES PORTER ARTHUR PRINCIPE FRIED REILLY JAMES SCHAEFFER JOSEPH SCHANTZ JOHN SLATTERY EARL SMITH EUGENE VUEGMAN OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO i I ' ' J C O I I JOHN GROOM PAUL GUEST JOHN MOGENHAN MART'IN MOLL, '38 CHARLES MURPHY JOSEPH WELCH FRANK XVOLIQOTT Compliment! of FLOWER CITY CARTING CO. ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooo ooooooooooo one hundred ninety nine 00000000000000000000000000000000000000 601-7 PULLIVIAN AVE. Glenwood 6772 Complimemir of BOEHM SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CORP. 205 ST. PAUL ST. Rochester, N. Y. 0 0000000000000000O fllakernf 0 f IDIAGNOSTICQ SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS ABSO-PURE .ICE SEMET SOLVAY COKE 0000000 and fbe befl grade of COAL HETZLER BROS. ICE CO. INCORPORATED 0000000000000 S01 DRIVING PARK AVE. Glenwood 446 or 447 0000 Compliments 000000000000000 frm hundred TONWN TALK BAKERY INC. NATIONAL CLOTHING CO. Postage Stamps for Collectors U. S. Smmltu Om' Specialty FRANKLIN STAMP CO. 225 FRANKLIN STREET Rochester, N. Y. GENESEE MOTOR VEHICLE Co. FORD DEALERS ST. PAUL AND FRANKLIN STS. Est. 1905 Main 736 ROCHESTER SODA WATER CO., INC. 35 THOMAS ST. MILLER,S PALE DRY GINGER ALE CHARLES H. GEYER EVERY FORM OF I N S U R A NC E Main 1983 316 POWERS BUILDING Rochester, N. Y. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0000000000 00 000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 0 0 o o o 0000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO DAVIS DRUG COMPANY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS M81 LAKE AVENUE Cor. Ridgeway GEORGE A. KLIER PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION PI-IARMACISTS 692 MAPLE STREET Corner of Ames The Quality Drug Store" MANDELL S PHARMACY H. j. Mcmdell Pharmacist We Deliver-Call M1in 8002 or 8478 Smalline s Clinton-Ridge Pharmacy A. SMALLINE Ph. G. Glenwood 4649 PORTLAND AT NOR' 'ON ROCHESTER N. Y. N. CLINTON 8: RIDGE RD. ROCHESTER N. Y. ROME SOAP MANUFACTURING CO. ROME, N. Y. TEXTILE AND LAUNDRY SOAPS OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO FRANKS DRUG STORE CORDON FRANK Ph G THE GUN SHOP 109 STATE ST ROCHESTER, N Guns Bought Sold and Traded 537 Plymouth Ave S Rochester N Y Ammunition Sights Telescopes Expert Repzurmg Restockmg CHARLES H VAN BROCKLIN rlIllShll'lg and Checkermg PHARMACIST Telephone Mann 149 Y 1513 LAKE AVE ROCHESTER N Y ED WATSON RED WOERNER O O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOO O0 OOO000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Y ' , Q 1 1 -TY 1 . . . , . . " M- ' I H ,, . . ' 4 1 ' OC7O4O0'OC7O4OO4OOf5O 00490 047049049O49019049O47O4O04OO4904OO4O04OOf904904?04?04OO4O0'O0'OCPO'O04O0 two hundred one OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 O o 2 TTICPWFUC 50116566 4025 Be mre fo .ree om' new line of g 3 JACQB SERVAS 5117017 Oxfrmfi' for Young Men E 2 BOOTS - SHOES - RUBBIERS XY!HI'l'li CALF with wing tips 2 2 Fir-sr-Class Shoe Repairing WllI'I'Ii CALF MCJCICIASIN 2 o 435 CHILI AVENUE RoCuEs1'ER, N. Y. BROWN CAM, MOHYMIN O 9 ' . , r O 43 Glenwood 2470 Arch Supporter 2 MICHAEL SCHIAVO 2 2 Qualify Shoe 11L'fNli7'U7' 2 O Bfmli :md Sheer made to order O 2 Deformed Feet our Spefiully CLINTON AVE. 0 o 825 DEWEY AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. Z ' - o E E o 2 Complimefzlr E 0 o 0 o o P ' 2 Complimenly of H E L A N S E 2 SHOES FOR EVERYONE 2 g JAMES 5. MALLEY 3 3 Franklin Street 3 3 at' 3 0 Main 0 0 o 0 o 47 O 3 - 0 o E For Better, 2 3 More Economical 2 2 C0l1lfljl1lE7If.l' of SHOE REPAIRING E 2 DYING CLEANING 2 0 Dewey Fruit 81 Vegetable Market REPAIR To LEATHER GOODS 3 0 o O and 2 1506-1308 DEWIZH' AVENUE INSTANT SERVICE E 0 o 0 o 0 Glenwood 2186 Main 0 3 Call B A L L 895 43 2 54 CLINTON AVE. N. 2 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 TTMAN BROTHERS Q O AVGN DAIRIES INC. 3 2 MRS. JOHN J. OTTMAN, Prop. 3 Q 44 F - ST T 3 Mafznfartzzrerf of and Wh0le.rale IELD REE 2 o and Relail Dealerr in 2 3 ALL KINDS OF PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM 3 0 O SAUSAGE Golden Guernsey Milk 2 0 . 2 Coney Iflam! F1'6Z77,ef0l'f.l' el Spefialty Buttermilk E o A , - , 3 45 FRONT STREET Ulowlate Milk 3 3 Specializing in Cold C1115 OfHDgC8dC 3 O 0 o OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Iwo hundred two Q v Q o O Q o O 40 .I 2 Cfrmffxliwwfll nf Cf!lllflfflllL'llf.l' nf 3 . . . . 3 3 DOLONIITE PRODUCTS CO. FLORENCE E. COUCARTY 2 o o o o 3 o 3 R 3 2 GRADUATION l7fJfJ'I'W1EAR Z 3 'rROC!9EIfE1'y,l' Showplace 2 E of F1z1'11iI111'e Fu.fbi0f2" E o o 2 2 . o 3 - 2 Q 2 o o o 2 ' Y4:u'll want to ltml-1 yuur very best can that 3 0 impmuunt day . . . and you surely will, if yuu 0 2 clmose frum our large selection uf BROWN-hilt 2 0 Slums 0 2 55.50 rt, Sion 2 o SCHINIANKES 0 Z Brown-lwilt Shoe Sturt 2 2 1480 DEXYEY AVE. 2 E fi 0 WINI. C. B. MOORES o o . o Q , , - . PA5KAL DAIRY o 2 PURL HONIk NIADIL CANDIES g 0 - 1 0 2 NIILK AND CRILAIVI 2 3 W GRAND AV"N"' GOLDEN GUERNSIZY MILK 3 o o 2 Rochester, N. Y. 0 65 SPENCER ST. 0 o o o H V . , , .Q I. , o 3 ANHUR 1 'lRM'l' D'-""b"f0' owlcglig calm, 4258 Rus.. Glen. 409 o o o o o o o o o o 3 C01l!lf7!jl1lL'llf,l' of E o 0 I Q o g Roflwzef-'.f Exflwmf D1-eu Cfotbes EMPLQYE5 QF g Q o O Rental Parlors O Q o X Special Prices for Students Your Mammotll Food Market 2 0 o o ,, , . 7 7 0 Z Open Iilfllilllflk by f'lf1fI0fllfllICIll' 07" SOU1 H AVLNUI' 3 Q O , , 1 o 2 Main 6764 73 Cl.IN'I'UN Avli. Sowm R0CllC'5fCf, N- X- g OO O 0 O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O Q O O O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Inv' ff,fn1J1'cd.lh1u' 0 0 000000000000 J. B. KELLER SONS, INC. 25 CLINTON AVE. N. STONE 484 Cmzzplimefzfv of JOHN E. RAUBER INC. FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Tel. MAIN 424 We Deliver 00000000000000 Camplimenif of C FERRARO 84 SONS BARBER SHOP 1411 Norton Street Come In and see Mlke and Joe JOSEPH L SCOPA 000000 MERCHANT TAILOR AND DRY CLEANER Main 2332 CHAS. P. MEAD 8: SONS, INC. PAPER AND TWINE 568 574 ST PAUL STREET Rochester New York Complzmenly 0 fine AMERICAN ECONOMY STORES OF ROCHESTER 998 PORTLAND AVENUE 000 two luzmlred four 5 0 . 7 n ,. ,, If 0 S SO 5 2 'V 5? :P X N 2 Se 5 2 C Z c 0 Q 'U - 3' .ua C E 0 :P 3 ' an -Q 5 3 .1 5 3, V Q 5 -I I. '-4 22 Q .' P-I L' .-. Z 0 ,, ,, . . N ,. D, M 2 , S W Q Ta e AJ. tg A be z I- be 0 Q OO O Cn E: ' G 77 N H 2' Q 3 pygjg o Z O fic 5 A 0 W 4 O : NOS 0 30 Z E IT. xg E E Qt-' B mm I' :H 0 in U PU as ge U H ,E E? 0 ml Z N IT! -'w U I-I 31 U Cyn N F U7 1 - G Q Z M T 5 A O Q' un Z Z CP E ,Q H-I E E ,U :DEQ 0 Zi FI .S rn 55 E 4 P g 'S Z :I rzmg fv , or - m Z PU Q Q Q E 1. A PU ae A - H 2 5 Z O I 3, Q ii V' O U :IIE S C67 Z 0 P1 Q2 Q 2. Q E S2 G CD - m M' qi' 0 R ' E :U r-:,.. Us '-I Q fb Z 75 H I-1-. 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O 0 I O O we Q . . 0 0 . 0 0 0 O . 0 0 O 0 O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000000000000000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OO O O 0 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 O Q0 HANOVER SHOES EOR STYLE AND DURABILITY A 355.00 - 355.50 and 594.00 355 DRIVING PARK AVE. Q I 105 ILAST MAIN Sr. Corner of Water St. Complimenff of SCHULZ BROS. MAIN 695 BAUERSCHMIDT BROS. 857 PORTLAND AVENUE GAS AND HARDWARE CRYSTAL DAIRY 70 PULASK1 ST. STANDARD PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM 24 Hour Service 24 Hour Service Phone Stone 5479 MACKENZIE BROS. DAIRY JOHN HART MILK . CREAM - EUTTERMILK SHOES Q 50 S'l'llI'SON SIRIIEI' A CIIARI.O'I"I'Ii 2511 'mi NNN S"'I'f'5'A IIAST l' . . , lleultlu Splut slim-s III 'I'0RRl'S for quick auul ALVIN PLACJL PL'l'l1lLlllL'lll relief Of sink klllll tiring feel, VAIRMON1' CfRlfAlNllfRY l3lf'l"l'liR liU'l"l'lflI The l'ufferf 510661 Cremn Buffer Ifrw Ii.x'Im1i11.zlifn1,I We make shoes for crippled feet ALVIN PLACE MONROE 37 1624 CLIFFORD AVENUE MAIN 1978 REPP 84 MEISENZAHL QUALITY MILK AND CREAM J. J. STATT 695 PORTLAND AVENUE QUALITY MILK AND CREAM 612 BROOKS AVIINUF Genesee 5658 listnllwlislwd l878 VIsI'I' OIIII DIXIIKX' DECKER'S DAIRY ROclIester's Veteran Milk Dealers Phone: Genesee -I732 P. M. DECKER 456 TIIURSTON ROAD C nm pfjllllfllh' MEISENZAHL'S DAIRY PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM MAYER5 DAIRY H , H EIJWARD F. MAYER, Prop. Direct from the Farm 289 Hollenbeck St. SUR. 3805 HENRIETTA, N. Y. Phone: Glenwood 3887-R O O O O O v O O N1 O 0 Q7 V V O O O V O O O O O O O K. 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P-I I-4 C H O 8 P1 Q F' P-4 U1 0 ,gl 2 20 rs m , svz 9 f-s- r-41 0 Cf Q ' 2,4 V3 we 0 ' 5 5 O C 0 K 5 Z5 O Z .LX O 5 E Q vc E Cn o ... xy 0 DQ gg Q' OC M 2 22 EQ Q 22 Qiwnfi 21 Pd cv 53 QS mmm 3 35 352195. ng? Q 5 EQ Q Q' iimm X E no Rfhsiiwo 5 ,wa 2+ U 55, P4 2 8 nw 52 2.3',n'5 mm :C -. Z U: V: gg-Q bpm no 92 Q :Jw r- T ,D C: ,--l"" no x. hi s fv- H. C H- . Ph Qc f-ugofimri Q50 E C in Q ga' D 0"'DP ,gg ZQHVZE53 Z: 3 FU Z3 FU 5' 'gm 50 avigawmz Q00 wpacmhz 2:5 my :E 2, t'I1r-q-, 9, P-I CTT' AAO f,,,, 0 .' nv UH Q D' "1 "1D'b11 'Ho 5-25 555755 Ea O fig r-1 2 5, S24 3 5230, 225 21 5 gwwn 2, 12.95 QS- if Z 'Ei Q 0 :L Q 5 gf RUG - 2 V1 x.' fo "i f-x 23 . O 0 g O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O 0 O O 0 Iwo hundred fever: O X 3 o o o o O 0 o N o 2 For Better Shows 2 o o 3 2 3 Come to 3 2 9 , , Z g LOEW S g o o o o o o o o o D 0 2 Complzmenlf of o o o o 2 Compliment: of 2 MR. JOHN W. HEFFERNAN 6 o o X E. W. EDWARDS 81 SON o o E E MAIN ST. 3 0 RocIIcstcI', N. Y. GQ 3 Q 22 0 "You CI111'l Ajfnrd In lllji! IiIfI1un'If.I"' 5 3 ' 2 Ever thin I in Read -to-Wfear and 2 Y Iv Y r 2 Home FurnIslIIngs 2 o o o o o o o o o o Z 3 2 PHILIP G. KRECKEL g o o 3 C 1 limefztf of 2 g PIANO, ORGAN, THEORY 0 "P ' 3 o , 0 2 ROCHESTER BUS CO. 2 2 49 XVaIslIlvIIrn Pk. Organ Studio 2 E Monroe 2455-I 875 Main St. East E 0 o Q o o o o o o o o o 3 3 2 A. WELTZER :Y SONS, INC. 2 E ARTHUR R. KOERNER E E CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Truck and Auto Bodies 3 2 2620 RIDGE RD. WEST Painting, TOP Work E o 0 . O 3 Rochester, N. Y' Wrecks Reburlt 3 2 3 Z 25 CHILI AVE. GEN. soz Z 0 o 0 o OOO'0000000000000OOO0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO two hundred eight 0 00O0000OO00OO0O0Q40000000000000f00000000000000000O0O0000000000000 Azztfaorizea' lord Sales and Service 2509 DEWET AVENUE Glenwood 1250 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o o o o V . O Clllllflllllllfllfj of ilu' o 0 0 g THE IAMES MCCALL ESTATE O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 1 y 0 0 O 0 o ' ' 0 0 Q I 0 KNIGHTS OI COLUMBUS" CRESCENT PURITAN The Soft Willa Laundry DEWFY AVENUE Phone C lenvt ood 860 T R A N T ' S CATHOLIC SUPPLY STORE SAINIQTIIAIIY SUPPLIES RI:I.IcIoUs ARTICLES CIIEETING CAIIIms CHI Rc3H Cooos 1 u CLINTON AVENUE NORTH Rochester N. Y. JOHN R. BOURNE Stationery Des 'S - f:l1'lIl'S - S'1fes - Files Rululver Stwmps - Stencils Steel Stamps 191 - 135 STATE STREET Wbezz in flee PRINTINC Call ' Main 5852 JOHN ROGAN PRINTING CO I7 EAST MAIN STREET Cfwpllwezzff ra the R K O PALACE o o o , .. . . 0 .. 4 o o o o o o o o o o o o O x O O O o O . o o o 0 , . O . o 2 cor. Palm St. o o o O , 1 ' o o o O o o 0 o o o O . 0 V1 , I 4, . f o o o O . . . o o o o o o o o o COII1flliIIlUlll,l' of JULIUS ANDERSON Complimwzi I uf HUDSON AVENUE GARAGE 975 HUDSON AVENUE 0OO000000O000000 kr Ax J 7' H 4 r, N r V '4 f u Q N4-. K 0 000000000000000000000000000A0030000000000000OO0000000O0O00 000000 00000000000000 00 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 O 0 O 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O C C 0 0 C O 0 C C C O 0 47 two hundred nine O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O 0 0 O O O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O ? and 3 Q 0 A H E 1-4 XO H O P-W gfw. 2- 4 PU E? Z'-' we L-10090 QLD- Z m ,-4 Q. 'PU '11 xl -ax,"1 ,.. Z ,D N E2 Wammibfi M H1 F D, O3 UO B ,L A Db "' -9-w"1 :1 UQ MZ R1 0 ,.. U Db ff 0 W Z 'xl if 5 Q. 2151153 Trim so 5 2 Q ,Q :U S w QQ igifbw Snhf 55,-13 F1 SOE, Sg3m3'i?0 Q22 QHSQQE ESO Ezf- D EE SQQSQG R Z EPI I-,C U D U5 E D S 2 Ewan, CLIP egg' 5 5 2 nQ SW D' ,-7. O gE'C4P-I,-,FD r'4'r4OOO U10 In Z "1 5 H F59 Yiiwomainigwma 'Q SH Q2 my 3 nCf94E9,555m Ev' E Q E8 3 Z? EIU QECDENG S 5, - n Q ppb, NO. UQ v-4 OD""1?ZqZ Z 73 3 -U PUZJZOZQE U I H Q ' ZH in CD:g.Ef"5,w L-1 A FJ P4 hi fx g CN Q P-i 77'-' I r-A r-KI C ' ONLT1 SC, P-I EEE S? fd :If he H :A Q0 +-H aw U E2-5 H1 aa PU 5: 3 z-nz Q mjg O E O Z Cf cn D: gk no EN M r-' G m cn v- O ZN :rn O v-4 D If F4 mg mnfx :ZCZM Z ,..-:'5 m V' U7 Q GX E QU 'eg Haas 52:51 51 554553 0 gn Q 3 rg 3 gm Q: 53 99203 z Pffgllif, 0 " U3 E iii 5 ZF' FUI H 2250 as EENUEO 5 G S E D, 2 'U "3 Og? P25910 lg Eimasi S F1 Z s 4 O PQ 22 A H . " Gsm M ' Sh P-gmgg :Ein U y-I Z D, Q E '11 'U wisx Q0 2:46 Za? rn 3, W X f: :I P-I r-'C Og 25,1 O 2 -U 71 m G "' 52 3 was 5 5 as 5 S 9, -'U 2 EE. I 3' Z QE, S Q U3 H Q fb 004 ELS' O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 0 O 0 O O O O O 0 -O 'O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O two hundred len ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 V V O 0 0 0 J 2 'D 0 C 0 0 0 0 v v N C 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Compliments of lbe ANGELO SECCHI SCIENCE CLUB OF AQUINAS C0ll1p!i77l67ZfJ' of HERMANCE FUNERAL HOME 685 MAIN STREET EAST Tl mcml nas F. Trott, Director Telephone Stone 1524 C0111fUl11?7Il.f of L l ,ME 0 e Hour Fresh 1 I BSI 9' LD X A Q I' " 1 WM. S. SCULL CO. Complinzezzn of KRAET CHEESE CO. fllrul Cullljllele Aymrlmerzl of Dmufirlg and Artirlf' Supplier BARNARD, PORTER 84 REMINGTON 9, ll, 15 NORTH WATER ST. MAIN 8140 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C C C C C C O C C C C 0 C C 4? C? 45 4? C 4? 45 47 4? 4? 43 49 4? 4? 4? 45 47 4? 4, Q 43 C 45 Q CD 49 45 49 4? 45 C1 45 4? C' C? C5 4? 00000000000O000000000000000000000 0 Rochester's Leading Dry Cleaners Staub 81 Son Phone: Monroe 6600 JOHN R. WARD PLUMBING, HARDWARE AND TINSMITHING 000000000000000000000000000000000 561 JEFFERSON AVE. Genesee 2048 KEYSTONE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. FACE BRICK - MASONS MATERIALS CONTRACTORS EQUIPMENT CONCRETE ACCESSORIES Office and Warehouse-85 Palm Street Telephones: Glenwood 485 - 486 Expert Matching Pants mntle to Order Ruglwy Sweaters ORIGINAL PANTS STORE Prmlt and Sweulerf for El'L'7'j Ofrmiruz 141 MAIN ST, EAST, ROCHESTER, N. Y. 000000 VERIFIED ESSO LIIBRICATION ESSOLENE AEROTYPE ESSO ESSOLUBE ESSO OILS Indepezzdefztlj Opwufed by RAY OLDFIELD PORTLAND COR. NORTON MAIN 7454 0470 0 THE FRANK M. DECKER STORE DRY GOODs AND NOTIONS F1zrniJbi1zg.r for MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN 4415 LAKE AVE. ROCHESTER. N. Y. fCharlotte Stationj 000000000000 ' 0000 ' ' 0000000000000000 4000000000400000000000000000000000000000000000000 Iwo hundred eleven 9 Q 0 S 3 KO5TA CHRISTOFF Glenwood 5994 if 9 o 9 o 2 RETAIL LYELL CLEANERS AND TUX SHOP X 2 FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY 2 3 FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES All-0 2 9 o E All Kinds of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables CUTAWIAY TRUCKS 3 o "Sati.ff2zc'ti01z Gzzafmzteedu 2 Z 404 LEXINGTON AVE. 2 9 166 LYELL AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. o Z Phone: Glenwood 2000 2 9 o Z Z O O 3 Complinzefzty of 2 Z Z 2 Cwffjzlillzczzlf of 5 9 0 PAUL'S RESTAURANT DRY CLEANING--PRESSING 0 O Z CUSTOMED TAILORED CLOTHES 2 2 1680 LAKE AVENUE 2 0 O 2 1322 DEWEY AVENUE 3 O O 5 2 3 Stone 6497 Phone Glen. 5022 3 O 2 WALTER WOJTCZAK BAKERY BRQWNIE BRQS' 2 3 ' SPECIALIST IN 2 2 BREAD, CAKES AND PASTRIES CLEANERS AND DYERS 2 it 990 HUDSON AVE. ROCHESTER. N. Y. 500 AVIS STREET 3 , - O E Cr1z11f1fi1m.'11f.I of E GROCER LARRYS GRILL 5 2 898 HUDSON AVE. 133 BLOSS ST- Q2 5 Wfe Dejjw, Glenwood 2572 E o ,... : i ..,..,, o Z COOK SI VERHURST HEADCAUARTERS 0 'lf 0" 0 2 DELICATESSEN 66 COAL - COKE - WOOD 3 0 1298 DEWEY AIEN . 0 3 VARIETQ UF AA.... SHERELIS COAL 3 0 You mal gel Illlllf LllZ'j'fZ7ilZg DUI? COKE CO. 0 3 Glenwood 2481 "" ' 0 A 590 HUDSON AVE. ROCHESTER. N. Y. 2 O 0 E THE WANNEMACHER BAKERY BEER and ALE WINE and LIQUOR Z O 3 PHONE Culver 4760 2 3 DELIQIOUS FOODS Q 3 2100 E- MAIN STREET Main 7995 46 Soufh Ave. Cor. Ely SL E 0 O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOQQOOOOOOOQOQQOQQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000 fwo hundred twelve 0000 OO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO 000000 000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO . A o o 3 EYER A STORTZ I 3 O ICE CREAM - LUNCHES - SODAS C"mP!"'7e""' af Z Z 0 CA DI - M if 0 N ES AGAZINI S A 0 o o O S51 LAKE AVENUE COR. DRIVING PK. 0 o o 0 o 2 , 2 2 C07IlAD!i11167Il.l' of HOWELL S BAKERY Z o o 0 1456 DEWEY AVENUE ' o 1 0 2 CAMPUS SWEET SHOP AI.L KINDS OF BAKED GOoDs 2 0 FOR YOUR LUNCHES o o o o o o o o , o 2 L O U I E S COIIZPIIIIZKIIIJ of 2 jj ICE CREAM AND SI-IERBETS 2 0 I 4 U I R-M FURRIERS O Q 'Tbew 1.1 lflllf? ll dlference' o o o 2 BROOKS AVE. AT THURSTON RD. Gen 2207 1068 DFWFY AVENUE GLEN- 5195-M 2 o o o o 2 S Cnmplimenlx of 2 o f o 0 Q of PRINCE FURNITURE AND CARPET Co. 0 2 ICE CREAM and CANDIES - LUNCI-IES 3 2 Try our ZOC per Qt. Ice Cream L'iL"'f'b"'-I for me Home 2 3 321 DRIVING PARK AVE. COR- BROEZEL 156 Main St. XV. Cnr, N. Wzlsllingtfmn St. 3 o o o o o o o o E CUlIlp1fII1L'IIf.l' nf E 3 169 ST. PAUL STRIZIET CHARLES BONUS 3 o o o o o o o o o o 2 QUALITY for those particular 2 PRICE for those thrifty 0 o 3 G R 0 H S CONGRATULATIONS 2 o 3 CLEANERS - TAILORS - DYERS E 3 CHAR. 1750 49 ONTARIO VIEW ST. , 2 o o Q CARL W. LOTZ KUHN BROS. Q 2 HARDWARI5 AND PAINT 1II4z1111f.If11n'ing and Repairing 2 O ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS SUITES and ODD CHAIRS Q 2 VUASHING MACHINES Re-web and Re-tie Suites, Chairs, 0 Box Springs Re-fill Cushions O 0 . O 3 367 JOSEPH AVF' AT AVF' D 5T0NE 6942 87 BERNARD STREET Phone: Stone 3034-j 3 o o o o 3 Cmzlplimenff of Cnmplimenfr of 2 o o 2 LAEMLEIN BROS. W. L. GAESSER 2 Z 2 o 885 PORTLAND AVE. o 2 Z Iwo hundred tlvirleen OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000 000000 000 0 O 2 Cflnzplifzzenff of ci O O O E KED 1100133 St, Andrew's YO1111 Peo le's Club Z 2 HOM COO 8 P 0 2 DISWEY AND FLOWER CITY PARK 923 PORTLAND AVFNIJIZ E o O o O Q 2 VETTERIS MARKET INC. 2 E Colfzplimenli of CHOICE MEATS E 3 A FRIEND 251 PARSELLS AVENUE E 2? Culver 1426 - 1426 2 Q V o E Compliment! of E 3 ALEXANDER SERVICE STATION MURRAY THEATRE 2 2 494 SOUTH AVENUE MAIN 8393 218 MURRAY STREET Z 0 Rochester N Y. O 0 " ' l S ' " I ' O 2 Friend Y ervlce Almzyx a good 111010 2 0 A - o 3 ' Main 6751 - 6752 E 3 IVben buying Rllbbff F00lw6cZ1' 3 0 Ark for Dealer in 2 o 3 H O O D , S MEAASIFS PROVISIONS 2 O mzufmlmer of Saumge O O Represented by R, J, C1-Oml-,adm 1256 Clinton Ave. N. Rochester, N. Y. O 3 Z 2 Monroe 2351 Cheese, Wholesale ar Retail JOHN T. ANTCZAK E E C, 5, PORSCHET 750 NORTON smm 2 3 DELICATESSEN HIGH GRADE COAL 8: COKE 3 2 634 SOUTH AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Ph'me'St0ne 565 0 O , A o 3 J- H- BLANDA CO- CHAS. A. CLAUS AGENCY 3 2 Wbolemle GENERAL INSURANCE O E FRUIT AND VEGETABLES Oliice and Residence: 7 Immel Street c 0 Genesee 3046 c 2 IVIONROE 4229 591 SOUTH AVE. O 4 3 Call O 3 DQNQVAN ALBERT HILL Q E PAINT AN? LACQUER CO. 169 ANDERSON AVE' 5 or your O 3 PAINTS, LACQUERs,E1e. QUALITY GROCERIES 2 6 29 HALSTEAD STREET Phone Culver 5471 2 o E K L E E 1 S Complimenlx of E 2 Extra Rich 2 2 ICE CREAM l HAWKINS STREET 2 Z 382 CULVER ROAD C A T E R E R 2 o , 0 Q O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Iwo hundred fourteen OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 000000O-90000000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO3 SNAP SHOT SHOP R A E F' S 37,5 GENESEE STREET HATTERE 5 FURN-IEIIERS extend :ln Invltutlon to VISII our nux and larger Clinton Avenue Store. Dcvnlopecl Oraluul 5,7 NORTH CLINTON O O O O O . . O Your Films vUllCIl Punts I I J A - I lf.x'pe1'l lI"m'kn1m1.rf9i17 187 MAIN ST, EAST O 0 O O O O C.lf1lllflli7Ilt'72I.l' nf COUYICSY - Qllallfy - SCIIVICC O O O JAMES H. RYAN GROCER ..MAX,, the Florist E S76 TH URSTON ROAD 0 O XY'e Deliver Genesee 2284 555 LYELL AVE. GLENWOOD 716 2 O O SUPERIOR DRUG STORE 2 1796 DEWEY AVE. NEAR RIDGE 3 CUT RATE DRUGS o THE MODERN BARBER SHOP PRESCRIPTIONS COMPOUNDED O Cnrzzplimenlr of O O 84 LAWNDALE TERRACE Free Deliffery Service O Glenwood 7258 0 0 0 CHAS F SOMMERS GARAGE THURSTON MARKET AND GROCERY GFNERAL EPAIRI R NG GERBERS MARKLT a98 Thurston Road COR FINCH AND GLFNWOOD Glen 11240 L,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,, 5pe,,,L,,,, MEATS GROCERIES ae VEGETABLES jusr BETTER ICE CREAM AND SHERBET JACKSON BAILEY 1 DISTINCTIVE MILLINERY ALICE RIPTON 777 MONROE AVENUE 501 THERSTON ROAD GENESEE 7100 WEST POINT ICE COMPANY ROSE MARIE CANDY SHOP Aluayr Fferb Candy mn COAL and COKE sailed Nil!! l P E Yeoman 687 WINTON ROAD NORTH , MA TI T HAUBNER AND STALLKNECHT R N ,,m,ffIfZY DAIRY FUNERAL DIRECTORS PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Phone Genesee 7129 562 Maple Street 878 JAY STREET GENESEE 300 MMI Tfffllf blllldfffg MIM MTDOWD 4 V "H lllwl PORIIAND Axr A- 36 o A 0 ' o o 1 ' Q o ' ' f . o . V o . . . . O ,. ,- ' 0 . , C, o o rr ' ' U 0 . o ' o o o 0 - c 1 0 ' o ' 0 0 o o o o , I 1' 1 3 , o K' . C, ' - Q 0 o o - o . - o o o 1 o , - o . , ,f ' , " ' 0 - T 0 0 N o ----A-ee-N o ti Q 2 - ' I l!I!,,-,,I 3 o f-f- o 0 ' o o 0 o flee-'H'Am-be-'xc-oo-:I-IO:-E X60OQ voooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo luw hundred fifteen 000000 000047000000 000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 O 300000000000000000000000000OOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000O00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOO'-70000000000 O 55 2 9 5 0 2 P FU ' 43 W O O 5 rn D, "A 5' 7 5 O H11 73' O XD Q QQ U-j r- I , pu 3 DP :P ZF C 1 ws Q 51 P5 n , cn 0 ii .-4 Us ru H ,L E :U ON 3 PC: '-1 0 N ZNUHQ ww arms Og D, 3, Q N 502, 5 Z2 Efcm 2 Qm GSE Liwfw 5352 Qfxz MEAE 25281515 Wi! ,. 1 1X1 "V Q aa 'C a A L2 0 Z rn lf! 3 4711' 52 r- 717: E N Od L- Z!-I-1 rOg,CjCn 'A 'U 0 U1 "I 5' '-I m P! QQX' -4 U7 Z 02 '-4 22g-1m:rc2 F-I L4 0 2 f-I D HA I-114 -, wf-:wa P4 O Q mg 5203 555 ffwm ia? EPYQEVD wg 0 Cf D: C m 5 nm 5' wZ Q 'Q SZ U Z, C570 pf gn ZW Z 4 3 v-I "5 PU, W D' I+-3 Q., F ffl Ef'Cf,,Q -QQFOO gg W Oawm what 5-5,5 Figs yzsfgwpgggg wif mg3H Q ' '1 3- G S' P' 103 : Q 5521 E Ev: E5 fl Q Q' f: H +2 E40 5 ' Q 2 cv W 2 W 0 O we - 2 W : Q bw 2 2 W fn o if :II Q 3 C - UD g cn E' '45 Q 9 0 O c Fax G O 111 , , , O l 0 0 0 O 0 'U "' CID O :S U, gg QE :1: 5 E O 0 Z 2. 5 D 2' fn 2 - g O "I :fa D -f 2 03- I-4 'D 3 gmfb m I Z2 2- SQg r" 3 5? QQ rn m Q' ,- O 'Ea m 5 E 253 L' 0 15N E- O 'D 5 2 N Z O 'D2'rT,- E- Z 7 D, C",-'O ZV' P4 71 xv P-U 0 5.2200 QA m V., 55 3 Z 5 52 V' 3 'U52wmC'H4 VJ 3, 3 H Zzwig gt-:JD 39 3,2710 gbmtfj going P69 UUGFU ff' 5 S ' m -4 " D Sf' S 3315522 wwi, was Aahaifg E271 2223712 Els 5:3 zffagfd ics' :Wm SGW aims zgm 053235275 wwf? Q, 503135 555 5-SEEZUZ 03:-P 353050 gl-4' mi GQO 53+-1 wS'UuEm W1 0 UW . 5-mE4:u 3' P4 2 cn 1 H F m 2U QZL, xmggm' wg PH :ff E 0,,mQrno , +-1 gggmgsgimizgwmffi ,, 9, Sp, Zgfiigg Ffa gwfcg wwE1E-ig C rw-rw 0 -'pg nv H 3 ' rv ml? 58 :D W 3 '4 0 ,rs 3,01 . ... ,.. Z UQ 0 paw ,Q O 4 Q :nz 'pu m ,. 0 ,Q 0 Z Fnvfi E N1 W Q F" 5 O m Z V X9 F11 "' f-4 Z ' Z 2 2 S -I fl bf 0 ' Iwo lalznzlrml fixlecn I OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000000000000000000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O O C 0 9 O O Q O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 0 Q SCHAEFER BROS. MARKETS 1050 DIZWIZY AVENUE tio-1 RIDGE ROAD W. BURKHALTERS MARKET CHOICE TNTEATS - FANCY POULTRY 55 FRONI' STREET Rochester, N, Y. ZAMIARA 8: SONS MEAT MARKET' 1129 - 1151 HUDSON AVE. CHOICE MEATS AND FANCY DRIZSSED RIDGE ROAD MARKET ANNA NADIA, Prop. CHOICE TVTEATS, POULTRY, FISH VEGETABLES, FRUITS IN SEASON PQULTRY 5475+GlenwOOdf5760-XX' Stone 5174-L Free Delivery 201 RIDGE ROAD EASI' We Deliver L E V I N ' S FROMM BROS. Quality Sausage and Meat Products Ask Your Dealer "Folia Frzrm' Frurizmfu Fl41I'fn"' FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND MEATS BIRDSEYE FROSTED FOODS 1525 LAKE AVE. at RIDGE ROAD Phone: Glenwood 305 ZWEIGLE BROS. SAUSAGE MANUFACTURERS 55 VARIEHIES 35 21-I DIOSEIIII AVE. STONE 6944 TRY GEM DONUTS AT ALL GROCERS 125 COLVIN SIREEI' GENESEE 6271 AUGUST FRISCH MARKET AND CTROCERY 10-II CLINTON AVIS. N. LEONARD E. MILLER MARKET AND GROCERY 1055 PORTLAND AVE. WVU Dfliwf Plwflf Mum 1519 Phone: Stone 2116 Cnmpjjmwln For Ihr: Bell in Almll' G0 To SCHROTH MARKET KIRBY'S QUALITY MARKET 1558 D2 2 A 1. 500 Lyell Ave. Glen. 3210 IWW W Phones: Glen. 71 - 72 THE RED 8: WHITE STORES A. J, EEEINGER, Prop. MEATS - GROCERIES FRUIT AND VEGETABLES 1582 TO 1586 EAST MAIN STREET The Little Market XVhere Good Meats Come From HUSON 8: GRIEVE FOl'lIICl'ly with C. I.. Briggs 82 SEXVARD STREET I Genesee 1717 We Delwer F ISCHER'S FOR FINE FOODS Meats, Groceries, Vegetables and Baked Goods 3 STORES 2263-67 Clifford - 900 Bay - 1947 E. Main C0 mplimenfr of KIRCHERS MARKET 1388 CIILVER ROAD Phones: Culver 4130 . 4131 O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O fs O O O O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O O C 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O C O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 OQOQOOQOSQQQOQSQQ o oooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooood f1l'0 hundred rezfenreen OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO 000000000O00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O o if ECKL HARDWARE 2 3 HARDWARE, PAINT, OIL, GLASS HAFNER HOME LAUNDRY 3 2 AND HOUSEHOLD UTENSILS 2 2 A140 Genesee St. 344 PlyIIIOutlI Ave. 595 CLINTON AVF- N. MAAIN 2978 2 0 Genesee 5540 Main 7217 O O 0 C O it C MEISENLAHL DAIRY S1-REB BROTHERS 3 O 756 POR'I'I.AND AVENUE AT 3 0 Stone 3394 3 2 PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM TEAU-S ICE CREAM WAND g 2 W'e Sperialize in Golden Gll461'72.f8j' Milk CGRNER CLINTON AND NORTON STS- . 3 . Z HUGHES 81 SCHULTE T glam 525 C X ' A Q I ' l. . E 651 MONROE AVENUE ECHNIIC AIINCIJEISSJRALIIJARATI S O E 2 QUALITY MEATS M4'Wff1ffW'f"f of 2 A LABORATORY GLASSWARE Q 3 Ph0ne"M0m'0e 1548 F. C. Mueller, Pres. 42 Galusha Street 3 o o 2 Reliable DRUG Stores , 2 2 Complzmenfy of 3 3 MT- READ PHARMACIES SPRINGER'S RESTAURANT 3 3 Harry R. Sanzel, Ph. G. 2 2 1245 LYELL AVE. 990 MONROE AVE. 2457 RIDGE ROAD VUEST 2 O Glen. 5202 Monroe 7695 O o o 2 JOSEPH ESPOSITO'S CHARLELL CONEECTIONERY 2 2 BARBER SHQP 370 LEXINGTON AVENUE E 2 Expert Haircutting SCHOOL SUPPLIES 2 2 mos LYELL AVENUE CANDY AND CIGARS 2 o o Q 0 2 1392 CULVER ROAD COR. MERCHANTlS O Q , o 2 MARKINS PHARMACY WHITE'S HOME BAKERY Q 2 A COMPLETE DRUG STORE 2 o . 460 MONROE AVENUE Q O W'e Delzzfer 4, 2 Phone-Culver 5906 - 5899 2 c, o Q o 0 Phone Gen. 1804 O 2 THURSTON GRILL ALBERT WARD E Spagbelli our Spefialfy 0 E Arthur Bonfiglio OPTCMETRIST 2 2 BEER ' WINES ' LIQUORS 198 LYELI. AVE. AT SARATOGA AVE. 2 0 521 - 523 THURSTON ROAD 0 0 o 0 'f o O I .. 695f 0 'MW ' SOUTH AVE. CANDY KITCHEN 3 3 ALBERT LINDER 3 2 COAL - COKE 666 SOUTH VAVENIIE 2 3 32 FAIRGATE STREET Monroe 7727 fi ., A OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC two hundred eighlwn - OOO0000000000000OOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 0 O O O O O 0 0 0 O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 V0 2561 EJ' 0 ZZZVZHJ' H76 O O O 0 O O O O 1 0 1 0 O O 0 J 0 ZC 70 Z ZOWZJ' 0 0 0 O O O O O O O O Q O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 0 C' O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 0 1 o O O 0 O O 0 0 0 O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O 0 O O 'T O O O O O O O I 0 O O O We Jim!! make good . 0 O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 C' O O O 'z O O 0 4 O C' O 'T 0. A Q Q 0 4' ' Q -?'N"?Of7OOOOOOOOOO0OO00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000-9000 two hundred ninezeen O O O O 0 0 0 0 . f 2 O O O O 0 4? O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 0 O O O O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O ' RINTING t MULTIGIIAPIIING 5 r MIDIEIIGBAPIIING 5 5 V INDIVIDUALIZING 5 1? LISTS . MAILING 2 5 Printers of the ARETE Ei if M E E C6116 2 ArtPr1nt hop gi . . . 77 St. Paul Street . . . EE 5 Rochester, New York Q Stone 567 - Main 6199 O Iwo hundred twenly OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO . -A- A. J. Tux Shop .. .. Abbott 8: Ottmar .. .. Adcraft Printers ..... .. Alco Food Shoppe ..,.... .. Alexander Service Station . Alvin Place Dairy ...... ,. American Economy Stores . Angelo Secchi Science Club .... Anstice Foundry ,.........,.. . Antczak, john T. Aquinas Book Store .. Aquinas Mission Unit .... Arpeako Meat Products .. 218 Art Print Shop, The .. Ashley Co., Egbert F. .. Atlantic it Pacific Tea Co. . Avon Dairies, Inc. ....... .. WB- Balcron Coal Co., lnc. ...... .. Ball ..........,..,.,.,....... Barnard, Porter 8: Remington Bastian Brothers Co. ....... . Bauerschmidt Bros. .... . Bauman 8: Baynes .,,..... .. Benham Carting Company .. Beaucaire, Inc. .....,..... .. Biological Supply Co. .. .. Blanchard Florist .... ......, Blanda Co., j.H. .....,...... . Boehm Surgical Instrument Corp. Bonus, Charles ............... Bourne, john R. ..,.... .... . Boylan, john P. ,...,........ . Brighton Place Dairy Co., Inc.. . Brooks Florist ..........,.. Browncroft Grill . . , . Brownie Bros. .... ., Buckley, joseph J. . . . . Buonomo's ......... . . Burkhalter's Market . . . . -Q- Campus Sweet Shop .... ., Catholic Courier .. Central Laundry 8: Supply Co... Century Coffee Shop ....... Champion Knitwear Co., 1nc..,. Charlell Confectionery ..,,.. Chocolate Shop, The . ,. . . Christoff, Kosta ........ .. Claus Agency, Chas. A. .. .. Cleary Stations Inc. .... .. Collins, joseph P, . ,. . . Columbian Squires ..... .. Columbus Civic Center ....., Cook 8: Verhurst .............. Cornelia, Mr. 84 Mrs. Patrick j. Corner Grocery, The ...,...,.. Crescent Puritan . , . , Page 203 216 194 206 214 205 204 211 186 214 175 186 178 220 207 195 202 180 202 211 173 205 187 210 180 196 192 214 200 213 209 188 172 192 193 212 207 196 217 215 206 183 196 185 218 210 212 214 189 191 216 193 212 216 216 209 Index Crowley, Harry B. . . , . Crown Service Station .. Crystal Dairy ...... --D4 Dailey, Donald A. ,. Daly, E. J. ......... . Davis Drug Company Decker's Dairy ............ Decker Store, The Frank M. Dennison, N. M., M.D. ...... . Dennis Stores, lnc., Frank H .... Der Deutsche - Verein .... Dewey Fruit 8: Vegetable Market Dick Company, A. B. ........ . Dolomite Products Co. ....... . Donovan Paint 8: Lacquer Co. .. Dowd, M. T. . .,,,.. . . . .. Dunbar, Adam NV. rid, Eckl Hardware ....,.., Edwards 8: Son, W. Eggleston Hotel ........... Empire Pharmacy ......... Employees of Mammoth Mar Esposito joseph . ,. ..,... . . Ever it Stortz .. YF, Farmen ..........., Ferraro 8: Sons, C. Fischer's ..,........... Flower City Carting Co. ., Foote's Tea . ,,.,., .... Frank's Drug Store Franklin Stamp Co. . Frisch, August ..,. Fromm Bros. .. Furlong Studio .. Furriers, R-M -G- Gaesser, W. L. ...,. , Gailey Coal Co., Inc. Garvey, Eugene B. ., Gauss, Charles ...... .... Gem Donuts ...... ....... Genesee Motor Vehicle Co. LLL f Genesee Valley Park Boat Livery. George's ..............,.. German Classes ,....,..,,, Geyer, Charles H. ...., . Giebel Grill, Jos. ....... . Golden Crest Ice Cream Gottry Carting Co., Sam . .. Gougarty, Florence E. . . . . Gravin's ...............,. Green Cab 8: Brokerage, Inc. Greenwood, George D., D.D.S. Groh s ,.,.. ..... .... ....... Page 207 204 205 196 216 201 205 211 177 194 198 202 206 203 214 215 212 208 181 216 205 218 213 192 204 217 199 215 201 200 217 217 182 213 213 204 216 198 217 200 189 215 179 200 212 198 177 205 196 193 210 213 Gumbrecht, Christine Gun Shop, The ..... -H- Hafner Home Laundry Hall, Inc., William L. Halloran dc Sons, Henry D. Hanover Shoes .......... Hart, john .,.......... Hart's Food Stores ....... Haubner and Stallknecht . Hawken, Geo. B. ..... . Hedges 81 Hoffman .,,... Heffernan, Mr. john W, , Herald Engraving Co., Inc. Hermance Funeral Home .. Hetzler Bros. lce Co. .... . Hill, Albert ....,........ Holy Name Society of SS. P and Paul's Church Home Room 108 ....... Hood's ..,.............. Howe lk Rogers Company . Howell's Bakery ........, Huber Electric Co. Huber, L. 81 R. ....... . Hudson Avenue Garage Hughes at Schulte ,..... Huson 8: Grieve .. -Im Irondequoit Coal and Supply -JM jackson-Bailey ,....,. jenningS, Clarence E. . jones, F. A. .,.. . -Km Kasiner Clothes ..... Keenan, john L. ........ .. Keller Sons, Inc., j. B. Keystone Builders Supp , eter Co. ly Co Kirby's Quality Market ,...... Kircher's Market ..... Klee's ....,...... Klier, George A. . , . .. Knights of Columbus .. Koerner, Arthur R, .. Kraft Cheese Co. .. Kreckel, Philip G. .. Kuhn Bros. ...., . -Lf Laemlein Bros. .... . Langefeld 8: Co. .. Larry's Grill .,... Leckinger's ...,.. Levin's .. .... . Levis Music Store Page 216 201 218 196 207 205 205 181 215 184 184 208 171 211 200 21-1 196 180 214 198 213 192 204 209 218 217 210 215 191 20-1 215 184 20-1 211 217 217 214 201 209 208 211 208 215 213 216 212 202 217 179 Lewinson, Harold .... .. Linder, Albert J. . . . . . Loew's ...... .. Lotz, Carl W. ..... .. . . . Louie's . . . ................ . . Lyell Cleaners and Tux Shop .... Lynam Realty Service -M- MacKenzie Bros. Dairy .. Maggio, C. I., M. D. .. Maier's Sons, L. W. Malley, james E. .... .. Malley, james S. ..... .. Mandell's Pharmacy .. Mangan, james W. .... .. Manhattan Restaurant Markin's Pharmacy ...... .... Marcille, Inc., Harry B. ..... .. Massachusetts Mu. Life Ins. Co. Master Tux Shop ............. "Max" the Florist . ..... May Dairy, Martin T. Mayer's Dairy .............., Mead 8: Sons, Inc., Chas. P.. .. Meisenzahl, Benedict .......... Meisenzahl Dairy, C. . , . .. Meisenzahl's Dairy .... .. Melchraine .................. Metzger Bros. .............. . . Michelsen Furniture Co., Geo. J. Miller Brothers .............. Miller, Leonard E. ...... .. Miller's Son, N. J. .......... . Modern Barber Shop, The .... Moore, Wm. C. B. ......... . Mungovan, Inc., Michael 1. Murray Theatre ............ -Mc- McCall Estate, The james .... McCarthy, john T. ....... .. McFarlin's ............... . .. McGarvey Coal Co., Inc. .... . Mclntosh-Bott, Inc. ...... .. -N- National Clothing Co. ... .. Nessel, Robert ........ . . Niagara University . . . . . Niagara University . .. .. -Q- Odenhach Peacock Room, The . Oldfield, Ray ................ Ontario Biscuit Co. . .... . .. O'Reilly, Bernard, '30 . .. Original Pants Store .. Ottman Brothers ......... .. Outlet, The ................. Owen Service Station, N. E. . .. -p- Palace Sweet Shoppe .. .. Page 204 218 208 213 213 212 197 205 177 207 197 202 201 193 197 218 192 189 198 215 215 205 204 210 218 205 214 204 192 216 217 207 215 203 191 214 209 210 199 210 216 200 185 174 176 197 211 190 207 211 202 198 194 193 Index CONTINUED Page Paskal Dairy ...... . . . 203 Paul's Restaurant ..... 212 Perry's Flower Shop . . . . . . 197 Peters, A. C. ........ . . . 197 Phelan's .......... . . 202 Phelan Carting Co. . .. .. 189 Porschet, C. S. .............. 214 Predmore, Wm. F. ........... 195 Prince Furniture and Carpet Co.. 213 Pure Quill .................. 186 -Q- Quigley, Harry E. .... .. 181 Quinn, j. G. ...... .. 204 -R- RafI's .................. . . 215 Rauber Inc., john E. ..... .. 204 Red 8: White Stores, The ...... 217 Renner, Jacob F. ........ .. 204 Repp 84 Meisenzahl .. 205 Ribson, Leo J. ....... .. 185 Ridge Road Market .... . . 217 Ripton, Alice ........... .. 215 Rochester Book Bindery .... .. 183 Rochester Bus Co. ........... 208 Rochester Business Institute .... 206 Roch. Gas and Elec. Corp. .... 190 Rochester Novelty Works, Inc. . 181 Rochester Railways C0-ordinated Bus Lines, Inc. ........,. 187 Rochester Soda Water Co., Inc. .200 Rogan Printing Co., john ..... 209 R. K. O. Palace ............. 209 Rome Soap Manufacturing Co.. .. 201 Rose Barber Shop ............ 180 Rose Marie Candy Shop ...... 215 Roth, Captain Charles . . . .. 185 Russer's Market ......... .. 210 Ryan Carting Co. ........ .. 210 Ryan, james H., Grocer ..... 215 Ryan's Son, Anthony J. . . . .. 184 -3- St.Andrew'sYoung People's Club 214 St. Bonaventure's College ..... 195 St. Michael's College .....,... 176 Sanderson, Julia ....... . ..... 209 Sanzel's Mt. Read Pharmacies. 218 Scanlon-Lewis General Tires, Inc. 189 Schaefer Bros. Markets ....... 217 Schaefer Co., Geo. C. ... .. 207 Schantz Co., joseph A. .. .. 178 Schiavo, Michael ........ . . 202 Schmanke's .................. 203 School of Commerce, The .... 187 Schreiner Dairy, A. J. .. .. 204 Schroth Market ....... .. 217 Schubert's Gas Station . . . . . 216 Schulz Bros. ......... .. 205 Scopa joseph L. .. 204 Scott, Inc., E. Kelsey . . . . . . . Scrantom 5 ................... Scull Co., Wm. S. ........... . Seneca Bookbinding Co., Inc. Servas, jacob . ................ Sherelis Coal and Coke Co. .... . Sibley, Lindsay 8a Curr Co. .... . Smalline's Clinton-Ridge Phar... Smith's Grill ................. Snap Shot Shop . ............ . Sommers Garage, Chas. F. .... . South Ave. Candy Kitchen ..... Spalding 84 Bros., A. G. ..... .. Springer's Restaurant .......... State Cleaners and Tux Shop Statt, J. J. .... ............ . Staub 8: Son ..., , Staub, john ..... , Sterrise, J. .... ...' . , Stone 8: Co., V. S. . .. . Streb Brothers ....... . Superior Drug Store ..... . Szelagowski 8: Son, A. . . . . -T- Taxi ....................... Technical Glass Apparatus Co... Thurston Grill .............. Thurston Market and Grocery Torri's .......... ..... ...... Town Talk Bakery Inc. .. . Trant's ............. .. . . Trott Brothers Co., Inc. .. . . . . ' . -V- Van Brockliri, Charles H. .'s Service Station .... . VanRemoortcre, Peter A. . . Ventura, Frank ......... , Vetter's Market Inc. Wlaldert Optical Company .... Walker Music Store ......... Wannemacher Bakery, The .. Wfard, Albert ............... Ward, John R. .. . Wegman's ......... ..... . Weis and Fisher ............ Weltzer 81 Sons, Inc., A. 1... West Point Ice Company .... White's Home Bakery .... . XVilliams Potato Chips . Wojtczak Bakery, Walter .... -Y- Yawman and Erbe Mfg. Co. .. Young's ................... Your Mammoth Food Market.. -Z- Zamiara 8: Sons Meat Market. . Zweigle Bros. ........ . .... . Page 188 186 211 193 202 212 192 201 204 215 215 218 182 218 193 205 211 214 212 194 218 215 216 206 218 218 215 205 200 209 187 201 216 214 216 214 210 179 212 218 211 196 203 208 215 218 210 212 206 216 197 217 217 paul? , utograpbJ jd I 7 Gfvvwwyvlwlig ,J , ' , XXKJWVDJW fwdr bl i Mia 5 , WW WWW 'Q-'fff' W S, ' w f ff H I Ja . AL -3? 'E U5 QQVVVL JxM5,.,0- i 'ew ifnWv Q I: JEQW Sub? i M, R" y gwfff ,idx ,gf 1 K.. SQ? 55V ,EW ,N rv Aufogmpby EZe...,,,-,fC?J'f.M,w7f W4 A , vufu- , , - '--Thx-if , yt-x yr-

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


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