Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 202


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1939 volume:

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K I f F 'Q ag si ' v n ' rl 52: ' Kg In " ,kr H' ,f Q X Q, .u,,m,,.-A if. 5 F -, T' 1 v ,E , - eww-QQ ' ,, . ,- -'- V ' E - "Q'fm ' A :fx ,Q 3' 1 , . , , L The Hrete SENIOR ANNUAL THE AQUINAS INSTITUTE OF ROCHESTER, NEW YORK 090 YE! W Av A,A,AvAvAvA,AvAvAvAvA,A,Av.v AvAv,vA,AYAvA'A'A O , 6 vA'A,A v ,vAv,v,v.v,vAvA,AvA,AvAvAYAvA,Aw.v.vA',vAv. J v,'A-AvAvA J , wal. 28 E Tune, 1939 --v------------- --vY--v- Q -- vv-vv--v---v-v----vvv,-------. Contents 'A' OUR LEADERS DEDICATION GRADUATES UNDERGRADUATES DRAMATICS MUSIC CLUBS HUMOR THE ROCKNE QOX0 . xx 4,s Q WMMWM 9 QQRWV vy HIS I-IQLINESS, PIUS XII On ihe Day of His Coronation March 12, 1939 4, O God, the Shepherd and Ruler ot all the taithtul, loolc down tavorably upon Thy servant, Pius Xll, whom Thou has been pleased to appoint pastor over Thy Church: grant we beseech Thee, that he may serve by word and example those over whom he is set, and so attain to eternal lite with the tloclc committed to his care. Through the same Jesus Christ, Thy Son, our Lord, Who lives and reigns with Thee, in the unity ot the l-loly Ghost, world without end. Amen. 5 fi N 54, we . 5 THE MOST REVEREND JAMES E. KEARNEY, D.D. Our Bishop 6 gi H311 1- Lag M 5. . n ,GZ W.D,,, , La" M 51- Wx' '-I 'Z Q 'sa nf: iw E, may .14 ME ni' ' " iv V h 55? . lg! V3 1 2'-J if"-71 12- - ' Q94 ,-.M I 15523 iv 551 MII . X' ,H Q! W v J JD.-If f -ww. WV E35 '-4' 'ask-ff Q 19 " 1,3 -md .il w . . va 1-'N ,v,,',r K! . E4-li! EEF' uw: "un Q' mr 'TH' 'A v?3ff,f4Y 1 241 1. an n.,. . r a N17 1 ww um- Y. VZ' . 3 M Tub 1 E1 wi WV' ' A 54151532 Xml-exam W5 Mijn? 'NU f- Len., 5,721 ' new :Mal A :w N-3,6 W 4-:r v,-gli., ,., ,H The picture at the right is the answer to "What's in a Name?" Iames Edward Kearney, Aquinas sophomore, receives tront paqe honor because he is the name- sake of our Bishop Iames Edward Kearney, Who appears to be quite proud of him. Q39 Qc, . f NI 'Qin . ' 3 , was E U at M Nflbrftf The qtory ot Catholic America is reflected in its hierarchy and attested to by the eminent church dignitaries who from time to time visit our country. As Cardinal Pacelli, our Holy Father come to America in 1936 and While here visited Bishop Kearney in Salt Lake City, our Bishop's tormer See f THE REVEREND IOHN H. O'LOANE, C.S.B., M.A Principal h 8 S fr lr 3 tr P 'r 1 tr tr qu tr 4a tr in :I tr tr lr lr tr 1+ tr tr tk tr lr 'I jr tr tr tr tr 1+ 4+ tr 3 qu tu 4h 11 qv tr tr 12 E5-T' MJ Lf- 4' mn "iw 15, , . .,, lf I1 x , rwjv 11 111 f: 'A'1 dh"'?'. 1 hs W ' FEI' ,N fr, ,Q ffl' 1 5:5711 Fil? VW I"A: , ' , fig, ,- ,v lf. .1 L1 fi :V .- ,x,x . .lil viii? 55'-f 'r pas' 5 4 li new 213590 A34 Exvmfl .-5,1 w HW Iiir' ' fizfi' wif Lniigi 15.55 rg.,-1 ,J lgffjllv 1:51 .:f'1?r.-n S' Vail! Y 1971311 , Qvzfwg ' V' ff' 2' 11 M-2'7" 7 - ., -V - ,V V gp 110.1 gfnifl-v THE REVEREND WILFRED J. MURPHY, V.S.'. M.A. 'N Director of Studies 9 H, W U11 I 1'-,wi nw 911.5 1 v rf' x V ri- f -L1 -A ky wi 'E T A ras, lb 1-3,-J ATU .4 IL 'FJ 'lv . L wp Jr 1. 3, A 141 1 I 'ok F' ,,. fig? 11.1. U w Q. fl! , I. W uw M-.1 7:54 0- "' N-Y-gf 255. .ww V. 15.4-1 A .,.,., ' Ti w :A -M nu M31-,: .mm vm., ,,. F , 2.11 N 'l, . Mara asia A-MF' Ki: J- A wf -fx fug' -.L lf,-.x L? 1244 .Q W,-'Q iv IF," 5351? iii Vlkfi fL il? f 5 'If 75 J' ' ,151 1:-13 Fx, GI: 135.5 V.. fi iL5.,L,'3 ,- J '11 Sw ya-qG!iQ 5, I . . HC . 7 if iff it S The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The Faculty ot the Aquinas Institute The Reverend lohn H. O'Loane, C.S.B., .MA., Principal The Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B., M.A., Vice Principal SJ? The Reverend Wiltred l. Murphy, C.S.B., if IN STRUCTORS Reverend Dake T. Batty, C.S.B., AB. Reverend William l. Duggan, C.S.B., A.B. Reverend Qrrin W. Feller, M.A. Reverend lohn G. French, C.S.B., A.B. Reverend Alexander l. Grant, C.S.B., AB. Reverend Hugh l. Hlattey, C.S.B., AB. fwtvift, 5LL.afgi,f1.i,,lE Reverend Leo E. Hastings, M.A. Reverend lohn M. Hussey, CSB., M.A. Reverend Wilfrid M. Kehoe, C.S.B., AB. Reverend lohn M. Kelly, C.S.B., M.A. Reverend Patrick l. Lewis, C.S.B., AB. Reverend Anthony P. Lococo, CSB., AB. Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B., M.A. Reverend William McGee, C.S.B., M.A. Reverend CSB., A.B. Reverend WiltredAl. Murphy, C.S.B., M.A. Reverend lo Qn0nato ., Reverend W. Oscar Regan, C.S.B., A.B. Reverend William l. Sheehan, CSB., A.B. Reverend Fergus l. Sheehy, C.S.B., AB. I0 M.A., Director ot Studies Religion Plane Geometry Religion, History, English Religion Latin, Greek Religion Mathematics Religion, Algebra, General Science Religion Chemistry, Public Speaking, Adviser - Mission Unit Religion, Social Studies Religion, Latin Religion, Physics Religion History, Economics Religion, General Science, Economic Geography Religion Latin Religion French Religion General Science Religion, English Religion French I Religion, Religion, Adviser English, ltalian English, Algebra Maroon and White Treasurer, Plane Geometry, Director of Athletics Religion, Algebra, French Faculty ot the Aquinas lnstitute if INSTRUCTORS Sister M. Aidan, S.S.l. Religion, Latin, Social Studies Sister M. Alberta, S.M. Religion, English Sister M. Brendan, Sabah' Art sister M.c1oiiide. S.M. QW "J"-' Religion, soaai studies Sister M. Demetria, S.S.l. Religign, German Sister Frances Marie, S.S.l. Religion, English Sister Mary Gerard, S.S.l. Religion, Commercial Studies Library Sister M. lane Frances, S.M. Religion, English, Social Studies Sister M. loachim, S.M. Religion, Mathematics Sister Laurene Marie, S.S.l. Religion, German Sister M. Paul, S.M. Religion, Latin, Social Studies Sister M. Pauline, S.S.l. Mathematics, Library Adviser - Arete Board Sister M. Raphael, S.M. Religion, Latin, French Sister M. Stella, S.M. English Mr. ,lohn E. Bedtorcl, A.B. Mathematics Mr. William l. Brown, C.S.B., A.B. Mathematics Mr. Edwin l. Dolan, M.A. Dramatics Mr. Francis Flood, C.S.B., A.B. Assistant to Director ot Studies Mr. Raymond l. l-lasenauer, Mus. B. I Music Mr. Mortimer l. Leary PhYSiC5l ECNCGUOH Mr. Raymond l. Marling, A.B. English, Library Mr. lohn W. Meyer, C.S.B., A.B. English, General Science Mr. lohn T. Sullivan PhYSiC51 Educatioll Mr. Felix S. l-lart SecretarY A C.S.B.-Congregation ot Saint Basil S.S..l.--Sister of St. loseph S.M.-Sister of Mercy I I , . . ,px 55,15 ,M 1:f:.- - 'f 9552 , hr 1 A 4 5 Q Y is ' 4 XA aw 1 ew 99" A 4 ,K g S? Q 5 'Q fmm-M .- Q 2 V ,Ng f ,Q 3 , gf k A ...Wg BLESSED MARTIN DE PORRES, O.P I2 O Blessed Morfin de Porres Negro Dominicon Loy Brother Whose life so splendidly exemplihed All that fhe Term Sociol Jusfice implies We offer Ihis simple Iribufe ol devofion ond esfeem. Moy our lives of Cofholic Action Aid in bringing fo fhe True Fold Those millions ol Americon Negroes Who ore siill groping ln Ihe dorlcness ol error ond unbelief! TI-IE CLASS OF T939 oi THE AQUINAS INSTITUTE OF ROCHESTER QQQQ CREDO r r mr I3 Uhr g-Xqnimxa Qdnsiituie nf 3R.U1ZhB5fBJZ i 1127 priming Qsfmrute Qfinzlylzsfer, E. E, June 5, 1959 His Holiness, Pope Pius XII Vatican City, Rome, Italy Your Holiness: y , 1 V In fealty we, the Seniors of the Aquinas Institute of Rochester, pledge our prayers and whatever in us lies to further the principles of Social Justice and Catholic Action so clearly defined by your Holiness an by your illustrious predecessor, Pius XI. Your deep interest explains the fact that you alone of all the successors of Peter visited our fair land in.order to judge for your- self of its power and glory. Nor can we forget that while here you stood in mute tribute at the grave of George Washington, the Father of our country, and that you visited in his former See our beloved Bishop Kearney. Your words in praise of America an its Catholic people on your return home and your recent expression of appreciation of the work being done in Catholic America make us feel that, more than any other of Christ's Vicars, we may call you our own. On her ever growing roll of Beati, Holy Mother Church records the name of Martin de Porres, South American negro, humble Dominican lay brother. Blessed Martin shares with Your Holiness the common brotherhood of the children of Saint Dominic. No name on the roster of saluted Dominicans has shed greater brilliance upon the history of his order than that of Thomas of Aquin, Patron of our school. 31112 Cgquinas glnsiiixrte uf glfinrlqesier 1127 Pefueg Qshemxe Qfinzlqesier, Qi Wg. And so, as members of the Senior Class of the Aquinas Institute of Rochester, we join with the members of the Dominican order and with the numerous clients of Blessed Martin.throughout the world in praying that before the tercentenery year of his death has reached its fullness, this lowly exemplar of Social Justice may be elevated to Sainthood. There are some dark pages in achievement. Perhaps the darkest of slavery and the present social May it not be in the designs our country's glorious record of are those condition of an all- which present the story of the negro. , wise God that the negro race will secure its rightful status in the the mediation of Martin de Porres as the Patron Saint of Social Justice? Thus may the millions of American Negroes be rescued from the deadly talons of Communism and received within the True Fold where they will share with us the freedom purchased for all mankind upon the heights of Calvary! land of liberty through Prostrate in spirit before your throne we implore your Apostolic Benediction and beg to remain Your devoted children, The Members of the Glass of Nineteen Thirty-Nine of the Aquinas Institute of Rochester through Www Q. Martin A. Schnorr Editor-in-chief of the 1959 issue of the Arete Blessed Martin de Porres N December l9, l579 Martin de Porres, son of the Spanish Nobleman, Don luan de Porres and of the freed Panama Negress, Anna Velazguez was born in Lima, Peru, By a strange arrangement of Providence this child was baptized at the same font and by the same priest as was Saint Rose of Lima whom he so strikingly resembled in later years in his thirst for penance and suffering. Because little Martin inherited the color and features of his negro mother, the family was abandoned by the haughty Spanish nobleman who later provided the lad with a few years of schooling on hearing of the reputation he enjoyed because of his winning personality and the kindly courtesy with which he treated young and old, rich and poor. While but a child Martin determined to lose no opportunity for self-advance- ment since he realized that to be helpful to the needy, he must first learn the secret of being helpful. As an apprentice to a barbersphysician he gained a knowledge of bandaging and an insight into the medicinal gualities of herbs from which he compounded simple remedies for those financially unable to secure the aid of a skilled physiciang he learned whatever he could about horticulture and then planted trees by the wayside so that the poor could enjoy their shade and fruit in season. Regardless of the scolding or whipping that was sure to follow, he often returned from market with an empty basket having given the provisions for which his mother sent him to some poor hungry creature whom he met on the road. At the age of fifteen Martin entered the Dominican Order where as a humble lay brother he spent himself in relieving the sick and needy both within and without his convent home. After a crowded day he interrupted his few hours of rest for prayer and for penances the thought of which makes one shudder. During prayer his companions often observed him raised above the ground in ecstasy while his countenance shone with an other-world brilliance. To these occurrences as to his power of working miracles Martin was very sensitive and he tried as best he could to appear guite ordinary in every way. Martin was given the power of bi-location. Thus his thirst to further the work of the Missionaries was sated by Divine intervention. Although authentic records prove that he never left his native land, he visited the missionaries in lndia, l apan, Africa and the Philippine lslands. Like Saint Francis of Assisi he was a special friend of dumb animals, the most ferocious of which became gentle and submissive at his bidding. When the convent barn was infested by rats he played the role of Pied Piper but the parade, instead of terminating in a watery grave, resulted in a banquet for the rodents at which they were promised plenty of food for the future if they ceased to visit the community granary. Even rats must succumb to such kindness! There is an amusing story narrated in the life of Blessed Martin. At his bidding the convent dog and cat suffered a hungry mouse to eat from their dish unharmed. Lest our Arete become a biography of this interesting Mirror of Social lustice and Catholic Action, we invite the readers of this short sketch to continue the account of Blessed Martin in Father Kearns' "Life of Blessed Martin" or in the brochure, l'Meet Blessed Martin" by The Reverend Norbert Georges, CP. who is the Community Promoter of the Cause of the Canonization of Blessed Martin de Porres. I 6 HIS HOLINESS POPE PIUS XI I-Ie offered to God the sacrifice of his lite in behalf ot peace. His sacritice has been accepted. Queen ot Peace, obtain from thy Divine Son that we may behold the consequences! itiequiesnant in iBan:e! PATRICK JOSEPH 'HAYES Cardinal of Charity, presided at the dedication ot The Aquinas Institute on September 29, 1925. - "I-le did not seek men, but men, be- cause they saw in him something that told ot another world, sought him." America. I 7 Arete Board Editor-in-Chief . . MARTIN A. SCHNORR Art , . Athletics . Business . Dramatics Humor . Music. . . Photography. . Martin Schnorr Richard DePrez Robert Feeney Francis Fordham Francis Brautigam Henry Gardner Ioseph Kurtz Eugene Burbott Richard Keeley ASSOCIATE EDITORS LITERARY BOARD Gerald Fox Alfred Crruenauer Leo Hannan Iohn Mahoney MUSIC BOARD Henry Senlce ART BOARD Albert Pheilshitter lohn Riordan ATHLETIC BOARD Thomas Mooney BUSINESS BOARD Richard Klee Thomas Mooney Bruce Slattery DRAMATIC BOARD . I ohn D. Stanton . Ioseph'Cr. Kurtz Thomas B. Mooney Bruce C. Slattery Charles I. Callahan . Robert I. Miller Francis C. Brautigam . Carl M. Fuehrer Richard E. 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' .12 7' . xi! 71-ew km, 1, '-,rw fx, is ,'.1'?i :jig Lewin 1:'?i" :in wi Q21 If fn f- wee 5 ',fsQ3f:!:f I ,-w"Q,: 1 ' ,fl .U hi 'i 1 Q 1 Y 'il "ff LT ' 1,1 rm if ff 'Emi' wav .-3253 1 'lift 'firi-W 12557, TPS! f11iV 1 7-NZ' 'U ,V My Well Host Thou Wriffen Concerning Me, Tnomos. Wlwof Snoll I Give Thee os o l?evvorcl3" Nougnf buf Tnyself, O Lord." V 0 6 ZI "There ls Neither Bond nor Free, For You Are All One in Christ" OOKING back over the vista of the last seventy five years since the Emanci- pation Proclamation we become conscious of a mighty paradox, a great indictment, mocking us, and shattering the ideals for which so many human beings gave their lives. These same human beings gave their all to prove that this nation was conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal. This then is our theory, but how poorly it conforms to our practice! We, in America, who presume to lecture to foreign dictators on tolerance, might well begin to examine our own consciences. lf we indignantly repudiate Nazism and mock the Nordic theory, Why do we conform to the 'tcolor line" which poisons our social order and casts a heavy cloud over the lives of countless human beings? As America grows older and her democracy less turbulent and Americans become emotionally secure themselves, they should have no need to bolster a fragile self-esteem by holding their fellow men in contempt. States which have enacted legislative restrictions against the Negro usually protest that they are his best friends, and that they are interested in helping the Negro by establish- ing for him a status which shall be most suited to his needs. Moreover, as the cultural level of the Negro rises, they will be only too happy to accept him on more equal terms and to provide him a better "place" in society. lf this is sincere, we should expect that such states, such communities, would keep constantly before them the education of the Negro. Yet the facts belie the sincerity of the theory. The facts are that a system of educational segregation has become so intrenched that it has required a decision of the Supreme Court of the United States to awaken these communities to their responsibilities. The evidence is that the Negro has been a more apt pupil in the school of democracy than many are willing to admit. lf he has not been perfect, the fault is with those of us who persistently close our eyes to the truth of what Lord Macaulay wrote many years ago: "There is only one cure for the evils which newly acquired freedom produce. The cure is more freedom. Many politicians of our time are in the habit of laying down as a self evident proposition that no people ought to be free until they are fit to use freedom. The maxim is Worthy of the fool in the old story who resolved not to go into the water until he had learned to swim. lf men are to wait for liberty until they become wise and good in slavery, they may indeed wait forever." Lest the reader think that the greater percentage of negro illiterates is paral- lelled by any condition of lesser achievement of intelligence among Negroes generally, one must hasten to add that negro achievement in all educational spheres is most impressive. Negroes have always had a passion for education 22 and are constantly striving with pathetic heroism despite the restrictions and humiliations to which they are subjected. Each year thousands of Negroes receive college or university degrees, many of these obtained from State or private institutions in the North, and on the same academic conditions as the white students, though freguently under great personal sacrifice. ln the South, Negroes have their own universities and schools, including such notable institu- tions as l-loward, Fisk, Atlanta, I-lampton, and Tuskegee. ln literature, music, and other arts, Negroes are extraordinarily well represented. As proof of their ability consider the selection of the negro composer, William Grant Still, to write the theme music of the New York World's Fair. Altogether, we should marvel at the enormous progress of the Negro since his emancipation in face of almost insurmountable obstacles. ln all history there is no record of such swift, silent, peaceful, almost unobserved progress as that achieved by the Negro in America in the past seventy-five years. lf Negro achievement is so great despite the handicaps mentioned, it is interesting to speculate how much greater might be the contribution of Negroes to American civilization, if their opportunities were equal in all parts of the United States. lt is too true that the average white American, whether Catholic or non- Catholic Hknows-of" the Negro, but does not "know" the Negro. By reason of the historical background of the Negro's settlement in the New World and more directly on account of the conventional imposition of the present age, the sight of a colored face is generally associated with headlines such as: Negro Holds Up Man-Negro Lynched For Cuallegedf' omittedj Assault-Father Divine Opens New l-leaveneand the like. They do not stop to reflect that there are Negroes who are not Htough guys," who are not delinguents, who are not clowns nor comedians, and for that matter that these mentioned constitute but an infinitesimal minority of the negro population of the United States. This nescience-not ignorance in the strict sense-is at the root of prejudice against the Negro and the unfortunate generator of a not unusual hypersensitiveness in the negro gentleman. This problem of interracial distrust and discrimination is so complex, so tangled up with the roots of man's acguisitiveness and pride, his defective institutions and economic systems, that only the most powerful solvent is capable of break- ing it down. This solvent lies in the Christian belief in the eguality of all men in the eyes of their Creator. lf Catholicism is to remain as it must, Catholic, it will so remain only by Catholic principles blossoming into Catholic Action! A Cath- olicism which is not integral is a misnomer. Catholics are incensed and justly so at the recent outbreaks of racism in Europe, but we are egually guilty if we oppose by word or deed the open Catholic door in this country. The problem before us is clearp its solution lies in education-not in the educa- tion of the Negro but in the education of ourselves, the white people, concerning the conception and understanding of the principle that "God hath made of one blood all nations of men to dwell upon the face of the whole earth." 23 For our enlightenment we have the example and inspiration of Blessed Martin de Porres, saintly Negro Dominican lay brother, the tercentenary of whose death in Lima, Peru is being observed this year. Let us learn of him, whose life was such a splendid exemplification of all that Social lustice implies, and let us pray that through him the door may be opened wide to the members of his race, yes, to the members of all races. That open door for Catholic youth will prove that not all colored youth are abnormal, it will disabuse the minds of the Negro of the assumption that only Communists may be numbered among their white friends, in fine, it will serve as a breakwater against the threatening flood of Communism. lt will give a practical answer to the racial myths of twentieth- century Germany and ltalyg and, finally, it will be a generator of spiritual and intellectual energy which in turn will accelerate the reception of fourteen mil- lion Americans into the Haven of Truth where they will enjoy without alloy that freedom "wherewith Christ has made us free." "I know that there is cr G-ocI and that I-Ie hates injustice and slavery, I Ianow I am right because I know that Iiberty is right for Christ teaches it, and Christ is God " Abraham Llncoln 24 Q , V 0 9 f ,f ij ':f'F,1?? f x y d " L ,f Y I J X X W' X W QM .wggff Qgjwgxfn N X X 5 a Graduates Q --A . Q .X X35 if Q ix QN4 Vi ffrglk W A il Hi il' Paullfuxgtirnbru ter W ,L ,V ,nm A 'M ll I W ' . 1 lli rl. lsllkbll Il N lx H-,,Viff"L ' 'll e John J. Alorpzo ,A I Italian ciub saw Wt- Iohn's,tjtg1'lllfJsturdy tigure is wels me at any gather- ing in Aquinas' halls. A littlefreticent, but possess- ing ' a guiet,,' easyegoing nature, Iohn well liked. Stlghomal' 'Clmpfllp Glee gil erigiih Qlub 4 Q' iet, ,ht clso e aul wilk always be rfepiem- .b red for his ready smile, llbTonclffr1air, 9-ang H "sl'53rt" lpasts. The erman lub vit miss oni of its best supkoyorters. . "la ,V ,iii xi' , Glenn L- ' 11Sq5,H'l Joseph P. Barry VGerman Q A Bowling Club 4 ' TQTXG Of 9 3 if loe-a silent, handsome Glgfgy, with dWHdl N .Jlwfellow and not easily ruffled SU111 CBJJUHQ G'V1dS1'1C9 Of .J -bears himself as a man. likea e disposition, -"is x tellow whom 'e 'ifoija soon forget. He walgs a fine friend. s. When times of relaxation come around, however, Toe always seems to enjoy himself to the utmost. ,.'5?Q'147 'A ' - . Y Q ---- O r-- .-.-.-. 5 ,,.v. 5 we N A 26 .A J .l . 4" ' '. J 5' g ,., .7 Wilhur W. fABase1 his '.Thomas'Club l 3 Stamp ubihlg German Club 35 ii Bowling Club 4gLNLatin Club 4 1 " 5 3 Ever Asmilihg Willliex' is a .real pal to all withvwhom he comes in gcjhtact. This handsome lad'-succeeds in obtaining higllflks marks in hisf stugies despite his many va ied abtivities. I Gerard P. Bemish German Club 352 Geragtiis pfifiiet and re- tiringwfn classroom- lgutloutsitde Withqiis pals his read lrish hu ' or and buoyantkspixyi' enliven any conversation. K 'i ix llxyl llfffla tix 'Joseph Al., atta lia . -Q, , B wling 'Clilib 4, Gil an CTubx3gjSlcience.Cl1g1' 4 gfyvgiitty loe is one of our 1 est lik d seniors and one of four tb wling rnainiays. His dilxi ent applicatsi n to worlsvand lyislbaqfeeable personality SUTSBQ will win him deserved suiizbess. 1 i ' Xt It ' f.l up W Joseph S. Qdlrnardi Italian Club .git Thought joe has been with us lzipt a short time, he has gained a galaxy ot friendsul With a bashtul smilewjdnd a happy twinkle in eye, he opened up ouf earts, w. Y, pins., :,- ,ww Tel! A , J, 5- -if 4,1 ' " Q "Ralph J . Bblgliggsteiqei . 1' German 925 ,Barth 2, 3, 45 Orclffefstifa 4 flax Ari, uitifpilinlg sollircexlof 1 . nergy, a ,rooting "tooter" f om "Mbit-tasenauer's ag- gi qatign, l'Bo" possesses a' gift'-for enliveninguglfull spirits with his fast, pep- pery chatter. "Tr-aricis C. Brautigam Arete Board5 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Refined, courteous, Frank is an ideal Catholic gentleman. His achieve- ments are due to the seri- ousness' with which he has pursued and the zeal with which he has mastered the difficulties of his school 1 e. i not engaged in the study r, , . is .if Y li l ' -' -' it x Bernardo 9 ll.atiri""Club V ,L ,.,,- ,X y if , ' lt-iframe, big andvgenerous of heart-that,.seems to de- scribe Arnfiand. Hishearty handcflasp' and 'chuckling voice shall maz'k'him for- even in our memories as a lrealipal. 5"KenX'ood F. Block Band 2593, 45 Orchestra 2, fi, 4 1 -5 One of our? modern rhaestros who hasfas much personality' akslflhe has musical talent. lGen's saxo- ph3ni1r"ei'idit'iib1?1s have ma e istor.y il t e musi- Pfcal annals'otQAquinas. X lx.. 5, 0900140 v ....., 3 :, fee... 9 Y r Cierard L. Boehly Starrflp Club 'Eh Science Club? e I Quiet, docile and pa- tient, Gerand is an ardent stigent of rphysics. When ofisome scientific problem, her is usually'-devoted to his extensive stamp col- lection. :Large any muscular oil mf in tEugen M. Bertin French Club 3, 45 Catholic Literature Club 4 There is mischief in Genes dark eyes5 he en- joys a joke immensely. However, he is also a zealous student of the languages and sciences. William P. Blum Stamp Club 25 Science Club 3, 4 How ,so much humor aridggood fellowstnpkcgu-ld be,-packedfifito little Bill constan-tliy puzzles us. What's more, Bill is ever ready to s as hisihappi- ness wit those' around him. Bernard W. Brown Senior Play 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Latin Club 45 Maroon and White Active and witty is Bernie. His tanned, firm features bespeak confi- dence5 his steady step shows aggressiveriess and enterprise5 his personality augurs well for an abun- dance of success. fTi.., gr VW -- . 15 gw,M1,6ag3,, ga M4 27 if j Q, I .. X it 'FJohn-L. Colljns Senior Play 45' 'Dramatic Club 45,,Frencl3, Club 4- lackus aptitflde for dra- matics, combined' with his ability to beat out lively rhythms on the drums, has rtfade his stay at Aquinas one to be long remem- bered. Ii I' Av. John G. Crirnrnenslfl Latin Club 4 ,Q V lohn has won our re- spect not onlyga for halfing the courage ran? aggres- siveness to-.take ours years of bothilatin and! math, but also foifibeinglthe quiet and sincere fellow that he is. Warren R. Collins Glee Club 45 Bowling 4 Warren's unobtrusive and stauncht character will take him far along theproad of lite. Those of us' who have been privileged to have his friendship -lifnow what his departure. means. 30 :- Mario P. Crociata Sincere with himself and others, Mario has set a shining example of man- hood for his fellow seniors. Wit and intelligence have combined with persever- ance to make him a true Aquinas gentleman. 0 5. if j 4, wa jj ,YV J it J- -gl, :jfs ,JI , Y i ,H W ti 9090440 Q m t ' my , U G .. l, ae. g it it 'N 1 L . 1 3, it - Joh1ji,,B. Culhane All gGerald C'ulleff.' j Hisequiet goodnatured- nessf and his docile, well- behaved manner have served to .make lohn a fellow admired by his teachers and his chums alike. We shall ever re- member his ready wit. .... 9' ua , ,v,,,.- Davi J. Cur- "' , ' Scho 5P -, l, ,t Senior 1' 1a Le -W'GY1,3,4: .f ar ns i d Whi 5 Dra- . J KZ lullbcl 3 5 rench Behind stolid mask rests a versatile, mirthful mind. Sometimes a mis- chievous actor in class, Dave never fails upon the stage. A l Q m -,D ' l, nt h ' t Gamera Club 45 Bowl- ing 4 , You didn't see himfwith a broad grin disclosing his pearly-white teeth? Then you didn't seeottie ener- getic firecracker, the ef- fervescent wit of the Senior Class-lerry Cullen! t , ul S. Curtis 9 Gfle Club 3, 45 Frenclx C 4, Latin Clubfft- Q, aul astudent ins 1 ooh ivelyghap without, as 'pf is v ic o e ss ec ion t Q1 lbllb for the ast twl ,N rs79- a 6 recent iscov- e x was a . lk , . ..ll Ernest? DeVito Italian Club l Q 3 1 J- ' ,Ernie, that ardent fstu- dent ot Italiahj. in spite of his ldye' of readinglduring studfyifperiods, .has by his delightfully, droll attitude toward lite! gained our affection forever. 1'Fernando J. DiNardo Italian Club 2, 31,12-Q Cam- era Club 3, 4 A rnodesifbut still an industrious land alert fel- low, Fernamo has shown by his tireless cooperation in all activities that he has the character expected in an Aquinas graduate. 1 f' .1 , L11 V . 1'-' lliobert A. Daly Bowling Club 37 Science Club 4 Bob's not theloquacious typwhis s F isle does most ot his gtalskigg for him. But when far away from the halls of Aquinas, we'll all remember. Bob " ' fi his genuine gliiie and his manlinesss! " ' 1 4. au' ' uf' - L""'Ricl'1arJQ. DePrez St. Thomas. Club 25 Foot- ball 3j 45 Arete Board One of our few seniors who can combine studies and sports and wind up on the tavorable end of the score. Dick is candid, con- fident, and a logical, deep thinker. 6 I . Joseph J. DeVo1dre Band l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Sdience Club 4 Joe, straw Mfg'-fJj,l-sen. auer's, gstsucce sful pro- laqasglfghaagh .g,ti2..,.sfat " is and marin U is quie' ,- ranks! high infhis studies andfin our hearts. Raymond F. Dobmeier German Club 33 Bowling Club 4 No. Ray's quiet nature doesn't make him un- noticed. On the contrary, it serves all the more to imprint him on our mem- ories-to show us how a noble man acts. James J. DeMar1e Band l, 2, 3 limmy's ot o our big men h although ha s agrea hare of is e ' music, de lf popular with bo instructors and his fello seniors. Richard W. Desens A four years' associa- tion with Dick isn't long enough for us to appre- ciate fully the quality of his character. Yes, this noble lad is a "swell guy" -sincere, true-a Cath- olic gentleman. 5 3l 'x xi F x . ,i l N . at Thomas G . Donahue French Club 3, 45 Catholic Literature Club 45 Glee Club 4 Happy - go - lucky and carefree-that's our Tom Donahue. lt has been an unusual pleasure to hear his merry laugh and his sociable chatter till our corridors Jigga' wi-- Roy H7 Douglas Add personality, 'intelli- gencej'-'and humor 5, to a capable, CO1dtI35QQCU'g fspifrit and you have Roy. He has made four- years of ,high schgol lite seem Jshbrt to many-especially to his side-kick, 'Ifojn gvlurray. .. Q 0 Q 1 1221? A Ji f' Y ,.f Q --f. QV' , A ji X "mx ,U 4-L4vc,.,..:a fy NL? --lf ,,. ,fl J:- - 'ij .ijt 1LV'4ff" Z L,-lf' ,f""n Edward G . Dorrity G-lee Club 45 Stamp Club l, 25 Dramatic Club 3, 4 Vivacious little Ed has not let one class ot his go by without injecting into it some ot his side-splitting pleasantry. lnside, how- ever, he is as sincere and serious as one could pos- sibly be. "'Robert J. DuP1essis Glee Club 3, 45 Science Club 4 Those who know Bob- his friends are legion- admire him greatly. And they know that this attrac- tive lad's favorite topic is music-a thing natural to one of his kindly tempera- ment. sz-Q47 I , x00g, - 1 u X. gz lr E, N lt, ' X QQLD . gNJ""I-jf? 5 , a v 32 "'Vincent W. Ebert Glee Club 45 German Club 2, 35 Science Club 4 Lively Vince will re- main always in our mem- ory as being a cheerful companion as Well as a zealous worker in all the school undertakings. :'Phi1ip J. Enders Glee Club 45 Camera Club4 Take the words "court- eous," 'ttriendlyf' and "stuclious" and you have an apt description of Phil who, besides possessing a natural talent for music, is admired as a Catholic gentleman. James . Ely St. Thomas C l5 Ger- an 0LiZ3E4"L in,Qiub , ,Bowl iq 1535! ed - h ded, confident ' is in ed to be sort time But we now him wel r his subtle jokes a 1 llectual ability, es- p ' ' Virgil. etiring at Thomas YR. Bowling Club 3, 4 1 f if Torn is always in good X humor. His wide grin is a 'characteristic which marks him a born jokester and has endeared him to his innumerable pals. H mighty good miner f and entertainer is our"Ton1. 1 ,ml M334 U' f jfiify IKE! James ,Fischer X 35 .Science X-,iC1vb4. if it ,iff Stuf "ou andq alm is OQ ent lilrfwho 1 es iq ' Y. l 7 A . 5 I . iafgood tim f bngcuxigtvniis wise enough t , vo e himself iqihis Schaaiwafk at the proper hours. Joseph W. Foos Science Club 4 loe's diligence and ear- nestness strike us as quali- ties which help him im- measurably in the struggle for success. He has already earned the respect and friendship of all who know him-teachers and stu- dents alike. Charles easeli i When Charlie leaves these halls, we shall know e have been separated,-F V 5 W . . . . , -fii--fFlr'6rrifQ-H-fiiaafi' yiietidfwl-l'iis'k,f quiet, l manner - as 'tops among the seniofsyggyfjb, Lawrence J. Ferry Math Club 3 Quiet and unobtrusive is Larry whose work speaks for itself. Math and science hold no worries for him, but, though an excellent student, Larry delights to hear the 3:20 bell. xo "' Q ld ,A,-va I Q .. 4 1 CX-A 5 Q .. WRobert E. Fischer Science Club 35 French ra Club 4 A - ,y i Whenever Bob is around, you may be sure the gloom will vanish. The air will be 'filled with' the boom of his l husky voice and hisl friend- ly spirit will permeate the surroundings. Frank J. Fordham St. Thomas Club l, 25 Arete Board5 French Club 35 Math Club 4 Look at his splendid record! Yet never have we seen a worried look or a frown cross Frank's face. His unruffled, gay nature is the envy of us all. T- jf! , - s . u Robert J. Feeney Arete Board5 Band 3, 45 Orchestra 45 French Club 35 Latin Club 45 Catholic Literature Club 4 Bob's an all-around fel- low-there are few activi- ties in which he doesn't engage. That's one reason for his popularity. His jovialty and good-hearted ness are the others. Earl J. Finear 5, Zgll 3l4 Sclnce 1 l 1 Fo a 5 Cl , -- 2' fumbac - e're p " ,,,, Qppff' him- could sheer strengt " ,aliugeijhf Agigyere neces 'lif5lTQiK1lQ?SI1lt ha t74nQt-ef-with his geyial, vifirfning person- ality. . I . x L Q 'T 33 J xr , ,gdb V 5 J Francis E. Fox St. Thomas Club l, Ger- man Club 35 Science Club 4 Likeable Frank's prow- ess inthe classroom and in sports-not to mention his social prominence-have made his stay at Aquinas both fruitful and enjoy- able. ,, " al .J 'ml n , 71' 'v ' 1 ' li' t Paul R. Fox Glee Club34p Fogyball 3, 4 One day you might see him racing down the foot- ball fieldg the next, he'll be gliding along a smooth dance floor. That's our popular, cheerful senior- Paul Fox. . Gerald M, Fox St. Thomas Club ling! , 33 Arete Board. . J One of V dlontributions J to th ii? entsia, Jer, 7!coSrteous and well? an- ne d-is en age in N sci noe and mgglh. H 1 has 5-.fffl chosen ehgiffeering as futur work" and e- ' dicld t 'Be will succ 'ed splendl ly. ,' Rob 2 V45 . lx ' X German XG- b Gi-- Club I 5' E c tainly an J G H1 gmd la 2'u me omes time erio ' e s, 'you will almost alwa d him soberly poring over his books. list h i .M XX 0 . 5 E 5 iq ' 5, , .,,,,4 .il 34 0 li,-fe-1 f'f"' ' 'I . ff 4, .I J ,,, ,I , ze- 4 Joseph F. Frarillxunas Football 2, 3, 4 1 A Though docile and stu- dious in the classroom, foe has displayed remarkable athletic ability on the grid- iron. Rugged, dependable, he has done his share to uphold the laurels of the Aquinas team. Carl M. Fuehrer St. Thomas Club lg Arete Boardg Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 3 M ' Here's Carl-the cam- era enthusiast with the great voice and the love of reading. He :has proven himself a warm, depend- able friend and a mighty good scholar. Gerard J. Frowmm. , 0 J itamp Club' ' L, ni A f ' 1 M 9 ,lb l J W !, ' . ,c t..M'l'l ll' jilerry does. nothing by '1 d'ialves-ir1ato,.feileryN- Linder? takingpustudies, sports, .ot what have- you, goes, lall of lerry's natural. Qeifitllusi- asm and pep. Hi-slflike' "ble way has earfned for ihim the universal esteem i 's fellow seniors X. X - . F vhs ' rman W I Goo N ,life is easy g ng ' . very- thing except. s studies- these he llrsues with praiseworthy diligence. A model student is he-a favorite with everyone he meets. ins. Algrt WJ. ,Gantert if e WL, to and a Vtirue frie d. nlhne wrest- lingarluartp-li' hisnstudies and in his,4M.tlgien'?hips, he "stiol5stif5ll'j1 way-de- termined, te lacious, clili- gent and loyal. Yrlaflfrxes Gaudino satdp cub 1 2, 3, 4, flian Club , 2, 3, 49 3 J 15291519 , YJ Bl' lim's open-hegted, D tra mannenbrealcs down Xxx all! arriers that rstfand in hi' way. An ambitious and hardworkingfxlajclfl he is 'lsure to succeed Witness wt' the many friehgcls he has '- already! ' ix l x ff! HI Q ally' 1. ,J Charity E?f33e'rrQ1eE1 Melia Clulfih 3 Presi- si of cali3fQf!c1ub 4 Chuckflh accomplisllyfd situqlvent of math and Yergil, 'ot the quiet lsbholarly "grae Lrf his unpretentious, ff yet inimitable way,' he sharesswhis optimistic na- ture with allmhis class- mates. A Q," H llflwr We K .ff .W V 'v K fyljlltf W 9 J: ' ,if ' I ff I lfft . vu gp tl' Bep:ni5z'd"fJ. Caallagher Football 2, 3Wfl"' V flheft otball team will Wose ajfgieatiplayer when Befrrqje leafyes his Alma Mater. Generous of heart laid staunch, alncllcourag- eousgof' spirjit, Bernie has iff! macie a pal of eyeryone he ' jg 'thas met. Ralph D . Gales French Club 3, Maroon and White Staffg Bowling 4 The man-about-town of our class, Ralph's popu- larity in the social world is surpassed only in the halls of the Institute. He is debonair, neat and he al- ways has a good word for everyone. Donald R. Gallagher Football 3, 4 'p,PufE5sffuingwhssestudies as ca'l-mlfyg 5 s icientlyx as he c fri th 3 in , , , Don's iet comrades mgdesff , and bashtul grin aile him popular wit' fa Q U . Y f :, 0 i XE . Qtv ill 9'Henr-y P. Gardner Q Arete Boarclp'French Club l, 25 Band 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 3, fl So far this genial fel- low's life has been a happy one. ln Hank you'll find a Winsome person- ality, an infectious smile and a generous manner. O . 6 0 iff John W. Qeckfll yt ll . .X .1 Ma U 4+ my 11.114, ,., vi Little l ack has 6 ,turecl our hearts lwith tliljcheer- ful smile.l.l'lis inclf ry and tenacity ery un- dertaking , hafyefiassured him syfccess at Aquinas. Keep t up, lack! W f 35 2 -it l .. .J any UJJQ Q ' ,N Bruce C. Gessner G9 5 jScience Club 4 E lil A clean-out fellow, a jx tf jolly jokester and yet a tqserious student, Bruce en- joys an enthusiastic tol- x My jlowing at Aquinas. The ,boys who search him out F Ueither for light humor or Qgood advice are never dis- appointed. . Q Georges. Gillette st. Thama'5 Club C 1, 2, MaroonandXNhite5 Science Club 3e.Dramatic'Qlt1b 3, 45 Latin Club 4 ' fv A Energetic, witty George -besides being 'Ja fine scholar and a first-rate pal is quite talented at the piano. Quite a humorist' too-and he can hold his own in any argument. N Albl . er I X ee 45 ing f , 1 x l , ve rio ys no palrt i fs ' . For' - tour year! i .Xi - oving nature and his ' pish grin have acted as a tonic to us all. ' ' Qtygtts Rio 5 rd il shear Ig- Qjgllub 4 V- ,E D n't let Dick e 'ite-J y ffl ln, spite .ot per- etual g ' he iw' ars and that quod- tured banter- ing in which fe indulges, he is most' rious when the time comes for work. 9 004, E i W 36 Robert C. Gore Stamp Cl b 1, 25 C Qiltib 35'gt:ience Clliibnira B putsjde of school Bob doesnt? restrain his pep .1 aftld edergy one bit. ln .school-well, he's a shin- .. 'jing s ar in-the chemistry 'il fclass nd it -enthusiastic partiviaantg all activities. JohnJ'IE-515' rimrn German 35 Catholic Literatur.eClub 4 ' Wekaillfadmirftajlaslc for what 'eis-a ggbdyworker -and ependatblej friend. This setiiorg-with his quaint humoi' and' liflfs rich, bal- ariced personality is a true Cemolic gentleman. t, 5 R' George F. l race ffl: t Anaeffzgell V t bowfleru- 'll as a trhe angliffloyal al, Georg' ' an' easily satisfied,-land pleasant tele low-should tjfqpthe front rom.-ihflite Aw' 'h no ditficulgty at all. 5 , Way! 1 K 4 Z I is 1 ,ya-An , CTI N U-Hired W. Gruenauer St. Thomas 3Club 1, 35 Arete Board5 Cffeirman Club 3,94 X I" 'Determination and con- stant applioation to study are only two of Al's traits that have brought him successf' With his un- assuming personality he has become a favorite with fellow seniors and teachers alike. YW. -, 'fi ily, wiuiam J. Gg1,:1i1li," Maroon and if ig rtieg Ger- an lubQ?,if1 eC1ub4 W Bl ' botilflkscholar and at eman .ifglffel comes an here , neaijf wegualing he exceftlent vftorlfllhe has done. at-H, guinas, he 'Will Jbe Qtop' " an inlhislcjhosen lgqrofession-medyicine. l 4 it "'William A. Guerinot German Club 35 Latin Club 4 Bill 5 is armed with a classy tennis racquet and a quick, friendly smile that has gained many friends. All his classmates envy his buoyant spirit-it cannot be dampened. Samuel P. Guadagnino Band 3, 45 Italian Club 2, 3, 4m Sam will 'be remem- bered ,for his Winsome smile .rand light-hearted disposition. A voluble con- versationalist and a good musician-he has enthusi- astically supported the Varsity Band. 5,9 "'Ward C. Guncheon Maroon and White, School Play 2, 4, Lenten Play 2, 3, Dramatic Club l, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Catholic Literature Club 4 Ward seems quiet and conservative-but he's not! He's full of new ideas and lots of energy and confidence to put them across. . L 1 f U-V' ,,'..4.-1 - -, Ag, , it ,- -- E E i ' 9 V , 1 ll l , - I I l - llflf A lv 'll ' ls flflRobe1f'o :Ly ' all my J William E."Halpin ,fit Boll gealvgdlf er. Catholic Literature Club Fr hi s glfgcgig, spprts, k h h st. ti' and ' .' l aotivi- A crac s ot, or so e mes are whltlliled into one ,ays, Bill brings home the if usy lifeu for Bob and Lhe bacon, or rather the veni- Do e on op ellery son, every time. Like every , cal ly a d Tonfi- hunter, lee possesses th? ' ntl, .ly ' virtues o courage, se - il, U ij B6 M f reliance anddependability Al and-an expansive imagi- I' nation! 'iWilliam T . Hamlin , Football 4 W,f,f, -1, im af'steaa9iq5mq,, ap er ri,ng.'ch'a4p who , never relaiies his pace nor - l losessight of his goal. And 4wl'iile he i ,gaining along, he wears adaiagshful smile that shin s into your heart and steals your affections. ,' Leo D. Hannan -I 'Arete Boardg Bowling Club 35 Science Club 4 ln school, Leo is a rather pensive lad who takes his work seriously. His friends, however, know him as gay andlight-hearted, astaunch friend and companion. , l' W , . 1 nfs . .4 iq,- . , M. l -. gf: K ' L'fE'L" - -a .,.qL4 37 lttKirn4 is sure .to succeed Edvvard L,i,lI-I rift French Club it Eager tojilelp, but slow to e . e anything in re- 9- .can't, ke 'p a good 'g9ldown. Ed isa man of v ied interefts and-a H rt with a heart of gold. 'L Xb.. ffl Edldvhgard D. ayes Ed h many talen d capabilllqhs that manyif- t ,glxgiii-ilates do ncit c ive. -e is, an exce - lerfff student, ng andlresolute, businesslike and? deeply sincere. He's full 25? ambition and energy. N. "iBernard J. Hayden Band 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 43 Catholic Litera- ture Club 4 Bernie has had a very merry time at Aquinas- he possesses the happy faculty of seeing the hum- orous side of everything. His hearty laugh has brightened many of our classes. A , 4 vi Donald W. Heagnbyhv Fpdtball N ,u 4: Bowl' g Quia li -in A F "'Ifi'it thagi,111ig1f'+ihat's' Denis motto. In taebfass- , ,if rooni'or ont- thekgridiron I l Don is a sport, always ready to play the--game to the 'lbest of his vability. Wereti betting on you, Don! it M0 . i It A fl! LQ? E.. M wi--f-..,' L 3" l - ... .. , Q E E 4'John mdges School Blary 3, lQgppSenior Play 42TI,iGolf Team 3, 4, Dramaitib Clubhll, 2, 3, 4 , 5. 'lacfk, a distinguished gengeman-is the golfer in e, r midst whose rugged character and high ideals will always keep him on the fairways of life. Owen E. Hegle Football 2, 35 Basketball 3, 4, Bowling Club 2, French Club 2 Tall, well-built Owen has shown exceptional ability on the basketball court and the dance floor. His friendly smile and gay manners win him wide popularity. Robert FT. Heffernan Football 3j4j B rid l, 2 . r , r BQb's tootba l'record is enviable, he is popular with feveryone. His slow drawll alwaiyts draws a aiigh-he -s, at man o ew, but sedisgvlbfand well- pokgen word . X N I , 0 ww We i A e Clulgg, 43 Presi- th erman Club 3 if-V g ,a neWcom?r l ranks, Wer ined the ad, ' o X r ndshipow Cher nd fellow t alike. His merry -goo on lite and his deviation to his school work are enviable quali- ties. ' A ' Peter J. Hofirnan G-lee Club 45 German Club 45 Bowling Club 4' Pete is a fhll five feet of humor, intelligence, and good sportsmanship. His affable and courteous man- ner have made him popu- lar with both his teachers and classmates. August F. Holderer Gus is gifted with the rare ability of saying the right thing at the proper moment. Though lively and tunfloving, and though he's a veritable gold mine of wit, he has proven he can be serious. Robert J. Hennessy Football 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 German Club 4 Bob is gifted with a fine voice and a friendly, sym- pathetic nature. This un- assuming lad has guietly forged ahead to a promi- nent place in athletics, glee club and the hearts of his friends. James R. Hill Glee Club 3, 4 limmy, a well-liked second tenor of our Glee Club, has that certain type of personality that is a magnet for friends. Hard- working in and out of school, his every action characterizes him as dili- gent and energetic. ' tk t xgfJosepl'i P. Henry Matroon and White 45 Dramatic Club l, 2, 3, 45 Catholic Literature Club 45 Lenten Play 4 Of inguiring mind and ch ry isposition, always co erative and helpful, lo never has taken any bp s, but the success of olfxdramatic productions hastl 'depended upon his indefatigable labor as stage manager. Matthew R. Hoffman German Club 35 Latin Club 45 Catholic Litera- ture Club 4 There's a scintillating glow in Matt that seems to lend its warmth and color to those with whom he comes in contact. His rich personality is a boon to his friends. s John K. Hohman Maroon and White 4 We know lohn as the vivacious lad whose true friendliness has won for him numerous friends. A good mixer, easily ap- proachable, he has been an ideal classmate and pal. JU, 1 jj' t"Robex7t .jllrfolenseidin Footballgly 3, 45, German Club 33 45 Cathblio'Litera- ture QClub 45? n.BoWling ciubis, 4 Q, 1 ,I O'e of ,tfhe peppiesfl, mostlqenthiutuiastic seniors, "Hungie" 4 has W aqliiemed noteworzthy success. His wittigisrns'break the monot- dny of the day and his cooperation helps ppt over many a project. ' I t 1 39 ' John E. Honsinger School Play l5 Senior Play 45 French Club 2, 35 Science Clubf4 , Tall, dark and hand- some "leth" takes everys thing in his own quaint, happy-go-lucky way. His generosity and friendli- ness have endeared him to all at his pals. :KFra ' . Hurley S am lub 2 3 S , one of the little la our class, but W e lacks in size he m es up with a refresh- ing sense of humor. His sincerity and willingness to tackle new problems are admired by everyone. , i f' -ff 'N 4'JamesQ J. Huifher Dramatic Club l, 25 Stamp Club, T, 25 Maroon and Wh'ite5 Glee Club 45 Basketball Manager 3, 45 Football Manager Z, 3, 45 Lenten Play l lim is one of the finest fellows in the class. His quiet dignity and his tact- ful Way make him out' standing as a student and as a man. Edward C. Jacoby Band l, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 4 A trumpeter and a teacher's trial, that's lake! His loyal service to the band and his entertaining chatter-he's a lively chap -will long be remem- bered by his classmates. Good luck, lake! V Q f 9 V s 40 Donald C. Johnson Stamp Club 15 German ciub 3 f , Reservedffandyjgafdustri- .cuff Qon ttdkesainfespefaial interest in businessra-nd in his f gQernjanf"'cQrrespon- dence.fl,-Hs courteous and docile behayiour mark him out as ia studentf with' high ideals. ' "tRiehard G, ,Keeley St. Thomas Club ,35 Arete Boalidi Stamp Club l, 25 German Club 1:25 Science glib 45, Bowling Club if ' Nobody could possibly dislike Dick. He is an ex cellentstudent docile and intelligent. As a classmate and helpfulness have gain ed for him a legion of friends. .Q Bernard VR. Johnson Bernie, one of our finest classmates, has earned a place in our hearts. Rather quiet by nature, he lets his sparkling blue eyes speak for him and they reveal a keen sense 'of humor. M Josephqltltlx, 1 lley Football 3, 4j lsketball 3, Senior 'tfPlay 45 Bowling Club 45 Dramatic Club 4 b l?e's all vd,1solidly- it, c ee u ,age sant. Hal hasfcogered X inself withxglory on the g diron befdre the ootlig and ix e trut wi co ue to UIN and friend, his sincerity X oint e N. IX X A r t'Robert Klem St.'Thoma Cl l, 2, s foremo h s- ch Mode , f our sesses , ax er that w'l s cl est of an A i r . Diligent, doc' e, a true triend to 1 who now him, he rates high in our hearts. J . 's ve, P , , ,. Q V, 0 George M. Kolb . gooibaii 4, sciehce ciub Quiet, powerful, George only takes football and a few of his studies seri- ously. However, his silent determination will lead him on to further success. Good luck, George! Thomas R. Kelly Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra ?,23, 4, Dramatic Club More than one dull school day has been en- livened by the energetic endeavors of this peppy lad from 301. Good-na- tured Kelly likes lots of fun -and we like him for it. Charles F. Klee Chuck' s countenance re- 'tlects the qualities of his makeup-ruggedness, ag- gressiveness, a quiet spirit, a' pleasant manner and tenacity of purpose. Well liked by all, he ,is sure to attain .to 'a high rung on the' ladder of success. George J. King Football 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 4 George has distinguish- ed himselt both by his ability on the gridiron and by his rich baritone voice. His informal, impulsive manner has won a place in the hearts of everyone at Aquinas. . ichard J. Klee W- ,. Club l, 25 Ar e D dz era Club ,3p Bo g Clu 4 f . - .,s.,i.eEt'Slt5Qf ygrrisf. n admi ble , ,ei operatio ,fii'ispires?,,ponfi- de yiniohecgpn idegie . t Ack,will c tinue t yep-in J , ' e e - - ' ble recordof' ' v- A ' 5.1 h 1 at Aquina K a s ----5,.,'rA15 'g xv., C Q 'l - Q Albert J. Klemmer ln every way we've found so much of the real thing in Al that We can't help saying "They just don't come any better." Especially, we like his irish, sane attitude toward 1 e. Richard R. Kraft Camera Club 35 Latin Club 45 Catholic Litera- ture Club 4 ' Though inclined to be oh the quiet side, amiable Dick has entered whole- heartedly into school ac- tivities. He has made a real- success of his four years at Aquinas. 4 I ,Fur Leon F. Kunzer German Club 35 Bowling Club 4 The center of many a merry-making crowd, Leon has attracted numerous friends with his broad smile and his carefree per- sonality. However, deep inside, he is really candid and sincere, qualities which his friends readily perceive. I , Thomas J. ang 5 St. Tlfbmas CW l, 2, 35 Mariboryngi fliite 3, fi! I r 1 We're all, proud off Tom because he possesses eyerytlitfng te admire, en- . viable schlflastic ' attain- rnents, wit and 'talents ga- lore, 'amd' the mastery of every situation. lFor hyn 'we predict a future ,of bril- liant success. 1 -if Joseph G. Fiurtij .. J '- -' Arete Boardplfootbalgl 34 gl. -loe isp fhafstdon , silent Vntype. .His proiicigncy in K bo't'l?f5, '2'-'sfports1,Lf5rTsl'l" studies tshawfgs, us, ugfatnhit-tied, with the same fcourage 'andt ag- grdssiveness he hasfshown on the football field, will succeed in life. WX JW", X31 C f it I J h .Le o re Club if My 'Cl b 21-j Bowlingixil b it un-loving lohn's ever- r ady smile and neeily g otrned appear e I-a e him welcornefle ery- wh 'ree' Hisihigljfambi ons and? application to duty? will merit much suc- cess. 0x0 0100 N X ,Q wif: Ls 4 ,-A ! V irq D xi .f . ff' u " 1 w s. Q r 6 iii E ig ,.,. .....s..., , 'I X l vi ,-,fY'424- - V 42 . fx. 4 ' 1 , ,ff f' if if F-lj, f.,..f. 1 I L 1 1 1 r J osgph W. Leonard siwlhawrence J. Liebeck U Dramatic Club 3, 4, Ma- roon and White 4 Although a serious stu- dent and an active mem- ber of the stage crew, loe still has time for plenty of fun. lnitiative and de- pendability are qualities he possesses in abundance. Salvatore C. Lipani St. Thomas Club l, 35 Italian Club 25 Camera Club 3, Dramatic Club 4, Maroon and Whitey School Play 45 Senior Play 45 Lenten Play 4 ' V Salvatore' s shining black hair tops a head crammed full of useful knowledge. An apt student and a well-liked class- mate, he is certain to be a success. Unassuming, humble- manlyl Larry is a quiet boy by nature, but his dili- gence in studies and his burning zeal for the mis- sions mark him as an Aquinas man-first, last, and always. Robert C. Listman Consistent wit and a hearty laugh added to a marked ability in all phases of school life, rank Bob high in the list of all- around good fellows of the class of '39. Arete Boardf' Glee Club 2,43, 4 0 , I ' xi ' l'Car1 Fr Loewenguth Drlamqaiia Club 2, 3, 4, 1 Senior Play 4 .,, I X. ' Always gentlemanly and pleasant to everyone, Carl N Jiwi ' 9 has shown us by his con- J duct in and out of class ' that he 'is ,a willing worker, quite talented and a tried and true friend. .4 j if 5, ' I Maggie zffilaiiaa Club 2, 3, 4 ' mis 'fguietf' rating de- ..'---frnilref lad Qsfheadef for a careeriiid medicine. Frpm . what Jifour4,,:yQea,1:s.'- have shoiwi-him to be, we pres vdib that his future will be one of service and success. H ,f V-X.: 5 ff? g,..4ieffef- SAOXOQQO .1 5 .v.v.v. 0 W., hp 5' .yall 4 ' 1 ,ills ll fiknili John F. Malnaney , allxvllilbtrr J. Major fl ri if ilgur 'ejgpg good X ellogx QP, tryl,?ep, and , D. .i st, an ens've' ' t ' lohns Irish wit and 1 dig Offsciigftliggesge broad smile have secured him many a friend through- out ithe entire school. We trust that he will continue happily singing his Way through life. Francis Mambretti St. Thomas Club 1, 2,0 35 Managing Editor ofplvlaroon and White5 Camera Club 3, 45 Science Club 3, 4 Fran's initiativefiand tal- ents zyseem boundless. A budding literary genius, a competent, efficient mathe- matician and scientist and one of the most resourceful fellows we- know, Fran is a real worker. K vorite studyisphysics. , l-gas a defense man too- ! elongs to the National 'E uard. f. . .4 .,--in ff f 4. ..y.5,ff'.,.- if V ,f at if in ' ' rf V,.,.,-1' V' " ,, rf'-, 'f " ' Uv M Ffa " ,ff I f ll ' ' In Y- tl' 'isa 4 William F. Magee Bowling Club 35 Math Club 45 Catholic Litera- ture Club 4 Happy-go-lucky Bill, al- ways on his toes, never perturbed by worries or cares, is a lively, versatile fellow. lf you want to meet a gracious and amiable person, hunt up Bill. Frank J. Maggio Italian Club 2,4 3, 45 Q Scifeggce Club! 535 ilffatholilw- Litferatxlgrei. V b-A55 'Dra- P rr1ati'5fClubj,-4-if Mi!! Franklssza quiet lad-as ff little bashful. But he is steady, cooperative and sincere-qualities that his numerous friends will al- ways admire and imitate. Arthur F. Malfi?!,,-f'far'! Glee .Club fly! 'D' ir: 'i ewlf r ff! J T 4EI:t3ifrurnQ card is ithistefff ' J e's got igL,iialoileF'lQ'iacE ' of making friefndfs. Thofg X A . usuallyjquiegland sggbies "-' fn 'L yy,hat'reserve' , when hens, -,with ,his gals lie's choclgs' 1 s mf full ofgsptfntaneous wifiand! A, energy. "' 1' 'R ' V ' 43 9 dv fl 1 5 f X 'deorge A. Marion? Catholic Literature 4 9 " , X Qeorge's bright - hued hair is surpassed only in radiance by his smile and disposition. Always in good spirits, he has helped to make our stay at Aquinas a really pleasant one. GJ lr Ernest-.Jdi1M?.5v5Cci Science Clubi 3, 45 Math Club 35 ltagjlagnl Club 4 Etrgii as done much to br' ' it n up the halls ot 5 nas. A tireless Worker' - the missions an - a sincere student off' ath and ltalianftlais .determina- tion to suc I ed can bring him only siiiggess. Walter G. Martin Bowling 3, 4 Optimism and warmth are radiated from Walt's characteristiclight-hearted naturef His easy laugh will help him hurtle any bar- riers on the road to suc- ffocess. Richard E. Maurer St. Thomas Club 1, 25 Arete Board5 Tennis Club 35 Science Club 4 Dick's informal and good natured. A many-sided lad, he mixes mission work, photography, sailing and tennis and besides, is a competent scholar. ' a s Q 44 I i i y If i e',5' ' ' y WW, o 1 W V C . 2 Tr: E A f.-.-. Q lim? , , WJ . tj All A , - l K, i 3 f Walter wel1 Walt . I Iggaicfonilgll VVll'iit2fMilQ4' St. 1 -,O S Clu lu ' 2, .Wing u it i ce - oar 5 -Iii , u yiillliib 4 ,Lillie ,l l, amgia x.. ubl?35 ra- '-5' B inet HCSWH as A i ll?-Efwqlub iif le lub this? er retforterao Me U 'l r Q g ,ji jlbilgroon if ndi ' has ' pegs ity is- a V- easily gafinedqgie friend- tin lanqe one. With ship gffliigglgllow seniors. l h m l a d steady He talstess quite an,,iht ty A aracte and his alert, in social attains-Q-lnf is jf ver-active mind, he has very triendly aitid lslugnorg- hung up an enviable rec- ous. ord of achievements. 'kRiCQ11BfCl,vrI1-'lW'cAndrew '6Haro1d F. McAvoy 5, grdon and White Glee sf. Thomas Club 1, 2, 3, if if ab-5,4 Mah Club 3, Latin clubli. ,VV MaroonandWhite5Orches- 1. Dick hasffnade his stay hers-Onewaf fhonor and enjoyment. Easy-going, but still steady and reliable, he's been one of our best chauifeurs. He has co- operated admirably in everything. tra 3, 45 Band -2,3, 4 Harry's no "mutt"-you can tell that very readily. He has made his Way to success by quiet endeavor, His high ideals and splen- did character have had their good effect on every- one he has met. f-W I I v D J 1: 1 ,gif Q a ,. . .. Nfl- 'f 4 , ' ' ., fyfjg, K, L., . V 1. jkwilliam F. McC5rfhy Dramatic Club 1, 3, 45 Stamp Club 25 Catholic Literature Club 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Bowling Club, 45 Senior Play 459 Lenten P1.9Y4y '5,f z' 1K7'T'f2i"lQ-'ll MH At times "Mac" tai FY bubblesgover withfglee but he also knows whe1Tt?S'iljt-3--1 serious. Large ot stature, generous of heart, he has become a favorite among us. John T. McGinn Besides a ready smile and steadfastness, "Doc" possesses all those other qualities which go into the making of an Aquinas gentleman. His manly con- duct marks him as an ex- cellent fellow to have as a friend. ,1 Thomas A. McDermott St. Thomas Club 1, 2, 35 German Crlub 35yQam- era lCLQb.-35g1Q'atl:iolic Lit- erature Club 4-5 Maroon and White nf Tomtsfiausedfmore-than one hearty laugh at Aqui- nas. Ul-lis vibrafnt voice andgghis, individual imita- tiorts 'offtlmrisical instru- ments are rated as tops among the seniors. Joseph E. McGurn Dra atic Club l, 3, 45 Scien Club' 4-5,7 Crlee Clu ..' 7 'U - loefwhose red hair is aaf fa 'transit - 'Q latlorf, e cam- p has anfflgrhiitable p rsonality and a tagious smile that has won him 'nnume-Efable friends. fd! T, ,.,.gPf- is 90 00 it 6 -. O Y W .a x X. 5 WX ,, Qi ' if if i . 'Atv ill Q J ':, F is , t If-ff , QU 0nt53tv1.f1cLa1ggh1in J BrianC.1VIrl1jIi4hon!ljl j ft s homeav ciub u1,ix2gy1tX Dramatic Clulgt , 5 . A s. ,Fo f' f VW if ice 3"u4 X ,Alway +ga'lowniffigll'sr"eh'lly Quiet and .agjassuming ill tefert 'erious, Barney, and, we suspect, a little tlffle apgwith the broagil hy, T - Hs a real scholar grin andi eprey' fgho selgllillghts to delve into N the htricacies of some to llgh math problem. He hashigh aspirations. i f h4B. M anus if tai refgcts 1.5, hones ,an , sincerity. desir tofbaeyome X ne he '- iowtdeten. ers c n e see, " thai, 1- l 'ri which"tTe N, liliglftl daily lasl?sQ lx nature kgs uS f'fDep,, sonality to, gl asfmavs fun out 'N 3 eg,- : bf Nw' 'rARobert P.fL.Mc:lManus D1f,amatiQ Club 2, 3, 45 Lenten Play11Q15xSchoQl Play 'figobs never tlustered, nevger worried., Hisfpleas- ant3t,personali1Ly,, ,arid his superb ,dramatic-Q ability hgvdy won 'him , ide popu- larity among class- mates and the faculty. TE x J 45 ff ' 1-7 W ' uv l,iDani l J. Meagher Drama' Club 25 Band 45 Orc stra 45 M r bn and I Dan has ogtren 'gproved that he ha fzfentylotfini- tiative an lent. He is a true , A oic man-his cheeritfil rrlanner and pleas- ant genietlity make him truly deserving ot the popularity he enjoys. iRobert J. Miller St. Thomas Club l, 2, 35 Ar tel'l55oard5German Club 35 Catholic Literature Club 45 Ljtin Club 4 Walter E. Meyer Neither studies nor weather, nor loads ot homework can change Walt's light-hearted smile. lntormal, friendly, ancl a fine student, he has made a score of permanent friends. tl s U Qrge J.,W Kilmer G lugiLN 'fa-Latin Clu 5 atlig ic 'mga Club 4 R 4 cheegkisposition, B'ob's capacity for work ' C516 - r 14, d pluslhis logical, penetrat- H iilEbQ'Q3Z0Nf?i?n22n ing 'thinking have made de 9 have tg him dfl 6XC6llQ1'il SCl'1OlEiI'. mak Gegfge pgpulap with Hia QV9T'WilliT1CJ and jovial classmates and instructors mai? make him a valu- alike, able' iend. s vt 4, .J Esiiiillib, , x. vAvAvAvt ,vA'A -vA'A'AJxvAvA'Av A'AvAvAv-v - 5 V A .I 2 -mf fi J Q . Mlm ' ' I X ug -415 . A ll ,.ff5t'll . . ' vim ,N 46 I Donald G. P Catholic Literature Club 545 l.,ati'nwClubu4 . Don is a quiet, gentle-",, manly lad who rarely dd- parts from form: His studi- ous conduct andyhis pleas: antly shy smile have won the praise of his class- mates and teachers. 4 William H. Mossbrooks stamp Clublhl, 5 2, Math Club 3, 414 5 H . X' fi Lr -7 n Easy-going -land very tlikeable, Bill is welcome everywhere. He is a wall- ing worker, a steadym plluq- qer and a gfieattitriend. He will succeed in lite with the samefcourage and per- sistence he has shown here. t'iThomas B. Mooney St. Thomas Club l, 2, 35 Football 2,f 3, 45 Arete Board Ideal combination of student and athlete--that's Tom. His tall, rugged body and clear, alert mind have made him one ot the best lil-:ed members of our class. ho tl l J. Murplxy . as Clublxll- 2' A te card' Stamp' lub l r mah lub 2 PA- om om no in 1 ' f-. . uite a . actor a d y convin ' g public spea er, herhas alents and traits that will never fail him. Sr X, , Sak e ,in e'LF4d 191 35 : i. Play ' -, s- l ' ' 'Q l ' Ki fgil ' a , F lDonald E. Newnham St. Thomas Club l, 25 Arete Board5 Stamp Club 15 French Club 3, 45 Cam- era Club 4 Q Capable an c' t, mathematica ' on ' n exemplary stLQe . His kee se of humor and le personality have d expression in a variety of' act' " e's made a host of ds. Edmund P. Woonan ,, 5 Band 22 3, Afiyyb l Ed Fl,ilces""fun and,lots of it. natural,,s ilk, and rigs-mischievous ginldle in this eyes rejeal a heanty appreciation of thqidfglier sidey,6f"life-Wzek there's fun,g-l here's tj rt 7 IU, f f f ' Aj ' tp y A . MW' I l"l VN Wfll X1-. 1 , V' . 1 ' fl jl 'X ThgQ-ijAs'lC. Mujay 'Robert Napier N X U r-J . e 3rretgBoard, cience Club President of the ,Senior YI? V g2lass5gramaticCCl1Ebg, 2, '-, 'ff " Ak ,45- ,Cience u 5, 45. lei jjl Eomglfm eallnfesll eslilsr' Lenten Play 1, -12, 35 ge iciugn-t ematiciangxajt a School Play 3 A , , 'X loyal" friend-.. He has the ' lp determination to seblhings As our genital president, X through tb the ,mush-his Bolo 'has filled hisf' office N fit-J good human, keeps him -Lvith great-3 successa Inglis, Y ooming voice an, - is from evenfbeopming flus- terecl. ff Joseph A. Natale Basketball 2, 31 4, iiaiian ciub 2,5 3, 4 ff manliness, enthusi- as'Efi7'l'Wtaggressiver1ess, you canndi l12QE!4f foe. wit, his g,ogd'4natui'e'an'd friendly Wzjreeting are en- vied by allfibeseniorsg. f 42, H K-4 .-A if Ar- ,, --F ' 1- ff' qi' : . . gr? 'FG '. . U r . . 4- v' ' ,Q Zn, ' V 9 W '7 f Q' Q W'3"15 1 A ' . H x l AvAv-'A kvAvA4 C L? . 2 5 Q ed fe'- if 5 'ff u my i J dgfagnatic ability lead us to predict for a brilliant future in law. - e John F. Nelson German Club 3 Very seldom do you hearjanything ftgotm 'l ohn- he very ciuiet. But-when he does speak, his g-uaint humor Al goes into-' action and his classmates have the time of their lives. 's -" Bartholomewl ll Nicqstroyi 9 13 Orchestraf lyl 2, 3," 45 ltalian Club Music-lfpwging Barth' s dili- H In S l 1 ent a ld 'ersistent Worldrf' l Q, i 971 pig? 5 have-earniedtthim sugeess -in' studiesl 'His neatmnd handsdntle appearance, coupled with his liveliness, make him popular with his classmates. Richard J. Notebaert Glee Club 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Catholic Litera- ture Club 4 Calm and unruffled in any situation-that's Dick. A thoughtful nature and a quick smile are two of his best assets. He is steady and dependable-he al- ways does his part. '.. I I f "VZ 47 u J' 22 wx 1 J ,I f' ,. ! my i .fgdylfdl df , .4 M, l Gerald O'Connor JQUXQM gms 4 6 A hard plugger and a tireless worker, lerry's resignation to his tasks will stand him in good stead in years to comer!! He has 'shown real fiqendlship 'and kcogfaferation and his class- mates to a man hive taken hinfl to their hearts as a t ue pal. John W. O'Donne11 Band l, 3 Light-haired and silent lohn pursues everything with genial calmness and capability. His stay here has been one of quiet pur- suance cf knowledge in a spirit of cooperation and friendship. I ay, 1. J i David T. O'Connell German Club 3, 45 Latin Club An orator Cand a mighty persuasive one at thatll and a linguist too, likeable Dave can always be counted upon to furnish a bit of humor with his sagacious offerings. Leo O'Leary,' St. 'Qhomas Club lg Draf matic ,Club 15,1 Science Club 2, Gerfn5n,Club 35 Camera Club 4 'X Leo is Aguinas'sf"gift to the art of magic. His superlative ability as a magician, coupled with his helpful work on our stage crew, have wonf him the respect and friendship Qf his fellow students. gf .1 i I X000 s W... , ......A G 6 Peasisy Edward T.1?esch 48 Swp Club 1,6'iEowling ub 2, Cameraf Club 3, Science Unassuming and guiet but dependable friendly and easy to approach, Bill is an Aquinas man of the first order, the pacesetter for many of his friends. X, rzxibprf J.t'Pi1si1siaffei- Dramatic Clwbll, 25 Stamp V lWfClub El, 2.5 'Maroon and Whiteg Staff Football Man- ager 2, 3, 4 ' There nevertwas a finer fellow sthan Al. His pol- ished, wit and his ever smiling countenance can only be surpassed by the devotion he holds to his studies and to his class. si. Thomas. aims 1, -Q., Science Club 4 if Ed's ,ythat lively lt little lf' 'achapf whose! glayfifil wit f , tafrid energy pleases ,every- 'R Xone. His powers asg a student' and his determina- tion arrd stick-to-iiqiveness are to be admired. Ralph L. Piccinino Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 4 Ralph possesses a rather disarming smile and a carefree nature. His ability with the trumpet and his geniality with his friends have earned him an en- viable reputation among his classmates. I , it .I KN W ri ,e .+ me , .Q ei ,tl it J av , rl iWiLE'liarnw5I. Pollock Arete esta, Glee Club i, 2, 3, 'Q Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45p andkQ,ff4 ' lntBill find a.zeal for doogaeration in all activi- Lijes and"a spirit that gets things done, A fine tenor, his enthusiasm and push will be sadly missed, N' A , 4 q',i'nili'i3C I H 'W si' ' ,XI L Robert L. Powers J wmfflrench Club 2, 35 Bbtpilfng f Club 2, 3 7,Glee ,Q',lulgh14 .,. fr, 1 ,' X I L . Y. .TiNicl1s" 'sense of humor .4 .fu , and , generosity are well lgllffiwn on the campus. His yi fwgoodjnatured smile and ' jovia7l'man,nerhaveeraabl,ed'p ' I hitn lox-ffliake manylfniefids. L Y, f!ff"' 'W' ' lg 'l ' - Gale- Paley St. Thomas Club lp Arete Board, Basketball 3, 4 Here's Gale-frank, friendly andtla fiction-fiend. Anime basketballdplayer, di inutive Ga,-le' has one asset that will never let him down-a fighting heart. Robert C. Principe I French Club 2, 3, Bowlfrig Club 47 Footbg9l,,4. ' . 1 ,gggggietlflef Bob is sli ,ping ,Y 7 gh on an off ackle J play or plo, ' irig ,through a French anslation he uses the sa e weapons- a stout heart and an alert mind. , I, n: f,-.-,- U qqt af Harald BTN' ' Quetchenbachi ' Bowling Club 4 I C ' Wq"A lyeartlias big as his ,Q as 1 1 'Z bodyjm a helping hand for all who come to him- "Quetchie's" ,likeability is aszendless 'as his circle of friends. Richard J. Quinn Football 2, 3, 4 Everybody who knows Dick regards him as a real pal. He is usually rather quiet but once in action, he commands your re- spect. His pep is the real pep upon which Aquinas is built. yr ,iff Whether it's lirnmyts you heightypersonality or chat- ty manner which attracts us, vxqejfdo not know. But, whafwf it is5revmrtain1y admi e him and Wishethere were more like himif 'James C. Rappenecker ssasnae.. 45 Dra- maticACl'1ibMl, 2, 3, 43 Ma- roon fand Whiteg'BoWling.- ' --,-, .. .' af" if lim's snagpy speech and progressive spirit will aid him in life's battle. His un- tiring work for the missions and his help on the Ma- roon and White have been a real asset to the class. 49 Joseph P. Reisinger Stamp Club 35 Science Club 4 "Ricey" never has a worry on his mind or a frown on his face. His happy - go - lucky manner and enthusiastic nature has Won for him innumer- able friends. William T. Roach Bowling Club 1, 2, 45 Math Club 35 Cflee Club 4 Possessing a good-hu- mored smile and a candid if ' personality, Bill's one swell if fellow who successfully mixes his bowling prow- ess with his Crlee Club activities. I W., l John J. Rior-dan Arete Board5 Glee Club 3, 45 Maroon and White Staff 35 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Catholic Literature Club 45 Bowling 2, 4 Appearances here are not deceiving. That deter- mined jaw is backed by a veritable dynamo of pep and vigor-lack leads in many activities. . . Y If X it U -3 Charlesff. Roth St. Thomas, Club lm 2, 35 German Club 3, 45' Science Club 35 Bowling Cliib 4 J5ChLiiCk, brilliant' in' 'his studies and popular with his classmates, always igoks trotuble in the face. He's a fine -chap, sincere and true to his friends. 50 . pf . g"i,rf.V,p.?3'5:Le I -5 . 9 t Q ' PM N bw 1, ft it W' if Robert L. Sarifiroccdg Italian Cluggj, 35 Sciehce Club 4 , '- f Bob isllproof ifhat most goodthings come in small kpackages. He possesses a f df1alperso1'fality-thought- Qful one minute, full of fun ' the next. His friendliness will forever be one ofwhis admired characteristics. -. ,gf , ,,, ,, rlgqiineilgrn. sgsaffiialfa sfjkniiq Q S citib' 1, 2, 3: roon Land White' Band 152, 3, !'45 Orchestra 2, 3, I, ' lsatin ,,9lub 45 Italian ub'3,fi N' A clever student and an accomplished musician is our seiiiousayetffjovial Ken. His dlversifiedvactivities give evidence of a talented personality. a"Dominic J. Santoli Italian Club 2, 3, 4 Dominic's many good qualities can be put into comparatively few words. Briefly, we have found him to be an apt, willing student and the possessor of a likeable smile. l . u xRoberthL. 'Schaeffer Arete Board5 Science Club 43 Bowling Club 4 , A-tiiiieabigfand cheerful manner marks Bob as a boy with many friends. A good worker, intelligent and cooperative in all undertakings, he has what it takes to be a success. F K James 11 yer !Camera Glee Club 3, 4 ' 'Wten we , Iirn's I K R rt F. Schantz Band l, ', , 4 It he game of lite as W l s he plays in the band 1 he can laugh at trouble as heartily as he laughs at his pals' jokes, Bob's fortune is assured. Ralph T. Scheuch German Club 1, 2 Ralph is a reserved, quiet lad whose outstand- ing trait seems to be a steady, conscientious de- votion to duty. Well-liked, he has the pluck and stamina to succeed. Gordon A. Scheg French Club 3 B Though a guiet and re- served Hjellow,AgQfordy has woi'i"i-is places' i'r'it"of1r hearts by his unswerving loyalty and friendsljii K, He is always 1:-theme! alien needed-you can depend upon him to the limit. Edwin Scheuerman Ed as gotten lot ot ejaihllioui ,i lite a?3AefiEas, less, Jie is an eafiest stugie t of German and a Qioo erat- ing and fre' ble ember of ourzeelas X. r N ll. , nw 00 Q6 to tt -.v ix.: z.::' .v.v7v.'.-,.J,',YT,, n .f I :.-.,A,-.1-,-:V-.-,-, -,-ve. W r,-,-,- -v-.Av-.-.-.atb-.A,'SLQ.3I5f , lu" ll JA 'kt Q . fl ' - . A U -.-7 i Jlvm A 9 ' lil' ii D J X ,Y ff. ' , . J Robert C. Schlueter W l U Bowling Club 3, 4 if? Bowling and Bob go l hand in hand. His is a if sparkling wit and an easyf ,ff cairly-head b Ib g about the halls of q inas, we realize how mu g we shall miss his dip a ic touch and his trolicsome spirit. Laurence H. Schmerbeck Band 4 Larry's one ot our Var- sity Band's able trombon- ists. He' s quiet and thought- ful but jocund and very amiable. He has easily made a multitude of friends. going nature-everything he undertakes he heartily enjoys, whether it be bowl- ing or collecting papers for the missions in his dad's car. W 1 ' ' l if ':f?W,"J ,wwf . f 'fy 9fMafHt3in Schnorr St.sxT as Club l, 2, 35 Edsitg, of the Aretep Lenten Pllay 53: Catholic Literature ub 45 French Club 3 l 6' Unobtrusiveyty is a tudent "par -e,llence" and a nptuyrfi go-getterg truly a Qahhhlfc gentleman and a soho ar. 5 I if . . .7 , . Gerard J. Schorttmiller St. Thomas Club 1, 2, 35 Bowling Club 3, 4 Headed for a- permanent St. Thomas Club member- ship, Ierry's the fellow with the broad grin and steady nature. He is also rated as a bowler of no mean ability and some- what of alcandid camera enthusiast. Robert G. Schultheis St. Thomas Club 1, 25 Math Club 35 Science Club 4 Bob is a senior who says little but knows a lot. We're sure that his future is bright, for he'll solve the problems of life as easily as those of our Mathicourse. 7'iRobert G. Schroedl Bowling Club 3, 45 Dra- matic Club 1, 2, 45 Ger- man Club 4 j ' Bdb's well known at Aquinas for his gentle- manly manners, witty re- marks and social courtesy. He is always happy to forego his own pleasures to help out others. Francis J. Schweitzer Bowling Club 4 ise, witty, yysoeiable, Fila lc islgwwelednel wgier- eveffhe- goes. lilis ,. on- 'fagiqus . gogdqfwi lflfis an attracfionffor iinnumer able companions and close friends. A t i 6 00 . 0 0 X 'Q sis Q Y ' - lll. 3 ll if ll 'alll ' ---- f' ' ,S T, N sl 4' 1 A 5'2,. ,lc X 0 xEdward H. Seidewand Science Club 45 Bowling Club 3, 4 Ed is an amiable and genial person, whose quiet classroom manner is mute evidence of his popularity. His work is efficient and he has made many lasting friends. George F. Shatzel Dramatic Club 1, 25 Cam- era Club 45 Maroon and White Staff 3 Though reserved ot per- son and quiet by nature, George has a quick, keen brain that delights in deep thinking. The ability to form his own opinions is an admirable trait. ff l I Cf' jf , 1 ff ' l if flaw M Henry CQ. Serike St. Thomas Club 15 Arete Board5 Science Club 3, 45 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Band l, 2, 3, 4 Bud's greatest ambition is one day to make a name for himself as a great scien- tist. A gifted musician, and N a swell, sincere friend, he ,lf is sure to succeed. 1 .- Q 1 L' 4 1 Glenft J. ' Siicbeyx Band l, Q,-QB., 45 Orchestra 1, 13.1431 , l , S., J., Glenn is knowfnliby his classmates for ,this ' light, jovial friendliness. He finds , enjoyment in his music and in the company of his musical companions. .J 1 rf! f" tit 1' ,3-if-I tj f .' f 7,7 A. , , - 2? --ff 4,04 K n i"Bruce C. Slattery 'rl A Arete Board Football 45 l ,M dgciepcle Club 3, French Hb 4 f jx Bruce-is aCllL-.-that -artrue friend, co l 'itfossjbly be. He's '-50041216411 ' ,happy antgladbliging, anx'ous to ol1c1ty at its best-we ll choose "Slats." 1 - . X, . V, ijiplease. For Irish Cath- ? . . . 1 1"Rossney E. Smyth St. Thomas Club 1, 35 School Play 1, 2, 3, 45 Len- ten Play l, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 45 German Clug 3, 45 Maroon and White? Basketball 3, 4 As succeeding years ,un- folded Ross's personalllty there came to light a mind rich in culture and appre- ciation and a wealth -ot talent as actor, musician, scholar and orator. QQXOOQ it 'f 5. it bolt! J! xv , Fi eifglitrd L. Spillane . Q Bernie is a tellow you- can't helpufslffking. His resourcetultiess, reliability andy cpnetant good humor wiiicjtana him in good stead? in aviation - his chosen profession. 9FVincen't J. Stanis ' Italian -Club Q, 32 Latin Club 45 Orchestra 3, 47 Varsity Band 45 Maroon and White! Lenten Play 25 School Play 45 Senior Play4 4 ' I Vince's personality is "unique" He puts heart, soul and accent into every- thing he does-music, nrissions, dramatics - someday we hope to see this same spirit carried over into -the priesthood. ff f ,- 'K Y . , 1' , -if A an ZC35 l Sgigiygie ug -1 f v '"HSm1tty'TrlZZ6'the'fvtlaMdr5L"f.ilg,f ttlalgse- s- 'ilgnq falaedg eet i -f qashier's box iri M the cafeteria, gight-hear ed yet dtibioughtfu -l'ri'5f'-vQgsa- til.eiQ ture! it e ourc' go haisot-f6f1aiil'rP"lr' at L ' ff Francis W. Snyder Dramatic Club 1, 45 Senior Play 45 Bowling Club 4 A strian and Ffgrttvs '--- ..., proyetifa witty classmate, future is at --.Cornelliwhere he hopes to become? igterinarian. asaii .. .. .fc--5' 2 5-.. Q , t it , t t Edward! F. Stahlecker Science Club 3, 4' Ed is well-liked tor being "j ust Ed." He wouldnftvbe quite the same fellow without his charac- teristic smile, ambling gait and subtle puns. a . ' -' 4 1 , "'John D. Stanton , AreteABcafrd5 Dramatic Club 4 lack is one of our few students especially giited in the field ot art. His mild manner and agreeable dis- position have earned for him the confidence -'and respect of his associates. Q .1 he 53 Joseph F. Stauffer Glee Club 4, Dramatic Club 4 loe is ever-correct' and soft-spoken. The look of determination in the eye of this able mission-worker marks him as one who will succeed in life despite any obstacle. U 6 J wi? tginkirghner C b , 25 nior' Play 4 e as abit of getting ' odf tsituations, but y th, u e of his b l like oice usual e icates himsel from t e sition. We h p he co '-ues to be ade t at solvin the problems of life. Dia a cCl 3, 4,p'Stamp Williamxx. Steimer German ' ' b,3, 4 KPer s 't lt ost im abou tea 4Bill is that he does F ork faithfully an ih little show-a true example of an Aqui' nas gentleman. 'gportant vile knovti d 'Gi , , iii-ss Leo A. Suljliven Football 3, 4, Q "Sully'fkhas both: the ability 'to play fogiball and to tackle Veilgjlfl-lis philoss 'ophy'of lifyis unique-his humorjs to the point. ,Onb cannot help liking 'tthfsfillzll versatile lad. ls! lyii O. N P i t 54 JR V, F . sa ., ef -R" . gf 'J 'I ff 2 . gwilliam rl, Sullivan Ctlee-Club 9 iBill taltlis little but his unassuming nature has sbfamhf him innumerable friends. He's shy, he's considerate and kind- these traits, together with his smile, have made him our pal. IAN V Taylor G I ,Q . Clu 1 Science 4 Dr matic .ff , y ' 'fr2e1'idly, clexvces .1 i disfi itfve from his clalsrrll es. J , l J Edmund Swol Stamp Club 25 German Club 3, 4 . Eddie is characterized by anfair of self-reliance and contentment. Though quiet and unobtrusive, he makes his presence felt by his Warm, optimistic smileL U n twilliarrr Az'Teer1inck Football 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 4. 0 K 'Bigq Bill is gifted with a superb physique, 'ta sense of humogrf and an abun- dance of' courage-three qualities which make him an excellent athlete and a fine mann. 9 11'- ., . n. : ,f 11 ,-.' D 1 V . l,'x1 5 Q l ,albeit 1-1. Undertlfhll ti the iaafwth the twinlqlefxiiii thisfseyes, the genuine,-fslifriile, and the peculiar' Seitse of humor in tppisessesliltheu ability to Htsmiss with a laugh the Xl 4 . caxres that come his way. 1 .X I 1 1 l ,fEuge C holi ter ture Club 41 e an Club 'Bowl- qrou 15 uietly giving his SQDP to every activity. This amiable student is a lover of literature and a fine organist. i Agn wt' 7 ne is con- to 1 15 in in the back- si' 1, 1f1 .fr JC" n- 5J1f V l, 1' .,r -ffft iff e .1 R, Robert'C. Thoman Bowling 4 f' vu f'Bdb is the typical, mod- ern boy. He is able to inject a heap of fun into studiesy ' sports and the social lite, He has cle- veloped the likeable trait of "give and take." John F. Toppato ltalian Club l, 2, 3, 45 Bowling Club 4 Determination to suc- ceed, whether it's for the missions or in his studies, accounts for lOhn's popu- larity. He likes fun too, but realizes the seriousness of 1 e. E l 4 ? I 1 1 , . Anthony T. Ventilira Italian Club 2,1 3,,?Qlf5gfGl,ee Club ll- 'Q Nl? ' tx A prominent tznember Qt the ll Circolo Da te, robust Tony-never t busy to talk-puts himself across with his straightforward, chatty manner. This lively lad makes friends with everyone. liiitfl Richard A. German ClubXQ?TBowling cms 4 Q1 I X tck, -fone' ofqpur ibest bo 'er ,if " "tops" il'1'15opu- larityg fllilsiheargijchuckle rdeinbles YaTfi't111ature vol- cano. Dickhiybigness of heart exceeds even his bigness of body. , fi,yL . 1 fir' P QA? urkg A7 di it as ty F ' ssg e ary, an ,, -'rf2'fli3, 4, Latinj: Qlubff-45 .5?9m7t'1Qtltfb5' . . ff' . Q Some fellowsghave the A-others vliavefltlhe 11'5ush"-Art,L,has"l 'lbothl glassfsfcribe and as a profciind student ot the classics, he has won1rttl'1'e!' admiration and g dfjwill ot Hgezq' students ..atfA'gii'i- nas. 'Trederic W. Trabert St. Thomas Club 1, 35 Arete Boardp Orchestra 2, 3. 4: Bdrffi l. 21,1341-4: gic,fepeefGlfib'b'iS?4 if Modest and retirincj Fred always tries to avoid the limelight. But hisf superb musicianship plus hisu loy- alty 'and atftfewfriendliness have made him outstand- ing in our hearts. 55 'faiioundta tggd Npowgffl SJ -h s Eein X . 'J ' 1 "'V., John A. as-Foctba112, spelsaskeibaii 3 4 Dralm, tic Club 45 A E.. 5 Qi Joseph E. azgniier ' A warm, 'frfeni smile and two sparkling eyes if get-,ibr X . A give loe a lace of honor li, 55' A , ,A . in the heel of his teach- S1 feet' Fslf uftc es of A tiers' and 'fellow seniors. Heli? 4, h fl fOP19fd,, lllhough a little shy, liehis by,-tai anq9i.Q et fadmired aiid respected. as 'Qqttae HtakeSfilBOneS ,X a capable student. A impressive fit ure. gAn Qll erltill od places?- I ZRobexji: F. Ward Bowling 3,4 f'l an ' A A bundlellljf- personality is jolly 'Bob,' whose ami- abilisty, sincerity and sense of humor make him an all around good sport with many friends. 9 A . , a Charles 'H. Webber science ,rollin 3, Math Qlub 4 1 'Tall and lanky, Chuck is one who has a decided preference for the sciences. He is a happy-go-lucky chap who never fails to crack a joke or amuse his pals. i '5 R gi , 9 . '. " lf 1, Kyla! ' a AA 0 5 .:,,.i,,,,f,,i,.,5,s-..-.1 u H ' J I ' ' n D i ff l 56 L l "'W te 1 f . gman Bo ling , f 45 Camera tl 3 lt's a popular man out Aquinas. He has dis- layed his numerous tal- ents as an industrious student, a crack bowler, and a valuable friend. J will Eugene J. Welch AreteBoar5dDrfi t' Club 35 Latin Club 45 owling Club 4 - ay am an n- ru Qfd the t moil abo m, Gene's erenity a tranq litl re 'enli- le He on a place for himself 1 our esteem is ge pport of school activities. W1ll1am B. We1dInEn French Club 3, 4 Always near the top in any endeavor, Bill's an- other modest red-head who takes everything in his stride. He's as much at home on the speaker's platform as on the tennis court. ' If x . libonald B. Weller German Club .25 Math Club 35 Science 'Club 4 - 1 Massive Donfs huige X formpisf equally at home behihdaa rifle ,or a science 'booldflle is fnoted for his unizfuenclgialgle good spirits and his hearty good will. U lr, wmigm E. wright Glee Club 4, 'Bowling Club2,3,4 " , ' Gene, a genuine jewel of jest, whose sparkling wit has thrown his friends into convulsions of laughter, has proved the undoing of many a tedious class period. ' ,, i sr 9 N 1 ,fpltfl ,N lu . ,fy i QA1 " rtilra. Yyeritfgr Camer, Club' 3, 'Glee Club 4 My 1 'V J 'I fl, QV 'Quiet-and retiring, red- ifthealdwed Fred's real 5' er- 'lsorfality .js known ly sito hisbmore int' te frirydsi Unassuthi gn and a A ays willing tojhelp one, he is a real palt Henry B. Winkler French Club 3, Football 3, 4, v Modest, good-natu G "Winkie" not only - ade cvft ite an enviable -I 113 - J- -6 me for 'J ' asf' the O l 5' eq y e - cie 'V ly in the cla om. ' A 3 DV.. E 5 vAvAvA , 9 V V Y oy W. Wunsch so img cw 4, cies b4 R-'K ,ll .l lu ' '1 H ,dworkmqskdly the possfe or of ajwi riirigtkper- sondl ty andti ja fmaster of the art of bowling. What's more+he is a first class Catholic gentleman. XBernard J. Yost German Club 3, Bowling Club 4 Bernie's cheerfulness and hearty laugh can always be counted upon. Huge and bubbling over with enthusiasm, he finds real pleasure in pleasing his pals. 1 .nf 1 , A' f f. Y Vx .JI 1 . .. B .",f gf' " 11 ' ' " 4-Clifford Whitcomb f St. Thomas Club lp School Play l, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play l, 2, 3, 4, Lenten Blay lf 2, 3, 4, Glee Club V43 Maroon' and 'White .3, 4, Dramatic' Club 152, 4, French Club f' ' God made the sun, the stars, and Cliff. A :neces- sary part off'Aguinas as actor, cheerleader, and writer, Cliff skips merrily along the path of life to leadership and success. Robert W. Wolff . case ciub 4, Bbwlifig Club 3,4 an One of our top-notch bowlers-in the estimate of everyone, Bob ranks as a real fellow. As' organizer cl executive, his ardent feal is unexcelled. 0 G G 57 Happy Medium T WAS TUNF. Graduation was near. Father Bernard Donovan, Principal of Trinity l-ligh, sat in his office that evening after school talking with Thomas Callahan-a member of the forthcoming graduating class. "lt won't be long now, Thomas," spoke the affable priest. "No, Father. Few more weeks and l'll be through with school." 'lYes. But l don't like the finality with which you make that statement. As a matter of fact, thats what l called you in here for." Callahan grew apprehensive. 'llt's just about time for a final show-down between you and me. l've given you plenty of pep talks on your scholastic work during the past four years. Well, this is probably the last time you'll be hearing me. So l'll have to make it good. But l'm not going to talk about your studies. As far as you're concerned, they're over with. l am, however, going to take it upon myself to give you some advice that l know for a fact you won't heed." The good-looking senior adjusted himself comfortably in Father Donovan's office chair. l'l've had my eyes on you for the last four years. You knew that, of course. You're too clever not to have realized it. l've been watching you ever since you started here. l remember the first time ll saw you around the school. lust a young freshman, l thought, give him time to come around. Yes, you were a freshman all right. Played the part to perfection. ln fact, l won't hesitate to say you over- played the part. l never saw somuch energy in one body. And l'll admit l had plenty when l was your age. But you had ten men beat. You were full of fun, too. Ch, l know you still are. That's the trouble. You go too far. I personally don't think a fellow's normal if he hasn't some fun in him. l enjoy a good time as much as anyone else. But you, you never let up. Were you ever serious once in your life? l doubt it. At least l've never seen you that way. "The only reason you've gotten by all your studies with passing grades is because of your natural talent. But l know full well you could have had the high- est marks in the school, if you had only applied yourself. Tell me, did you ever do any school work outside of school?" Hlvle? Let's see. Yes, Father, l think l didaonce. l read a book for book report. That's when l didn't know any better. l was a freshman." "Wasn't it a great exertion?" l'Terrificl" 'll've tolerated that fun-loving nature of yours because l really thought-and still do, mind you-that you possess some good gualities. But what they are, and where they are, the Good Lord only knows! l recognized it as my job and the 58 4 school's job to cultivate those good qualities and bring them to the fore. I don't like to say this, but at present it looks as if we've failed. To tell the truth, I think you're in a worse state now than when you were a freshman. What are you going to do after we hand you a diploma?" "Father, I'm going out and live!" l'That's a good idea. But if you mean what I think you do, you've the wrong slant. You've lived all right-you've lived the old pagan philosophy. 'Eat, drink, and be merry!' And, I might add, you've lived it to the letter. You've lived a life of one pleasure after the other, one spree following on the tail of the last. You've not so much as had a taste of the serious side of life." Father Donovan paused for a moment. Then he began on a new task. "You're searching for happiness, aren't you, Thomas?" 'lYou bet! My motto: 'I..ife, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." "I'm going to try to help you find that happiness." Callahan sat up to attention. 'lln the first place, Mr. Wise Guy, you're not going to find it on the road that you've been traveling. It's high time that I inform you that you've chosen the wrong road." Father Donovan was nearing the climax of his speech. I-Ie prayed to God to help him drive home his point. l'Get this picture in your mind. You're driving your Chevvy along a country highway and heading for a particular place." . "Sharkey's Chicken Shack!" "But you don't exactly know the way. After traveling for about ten miles, say, you come to a junction. Picture this now. The road divides. Where there was formerly one road, there are now three roads each running in a different direction. Got that? Cne road continues straight. Une curves to the right of that straight road, and the other curves to the left of it. Each of these roads, of course, leads to a definite end. Now the road to the right, we'll say, is the road taken by those who are in search of pleasure. Notice I said pleasure. The other road, the one on the left, is the road that leads to seriousness. You will perceive that the road on the left and the one on the right lead farther away from each other and from the center road with each mile. Now you ask about the road in the middle. That road we shall call: The I-Iappy Medium. That road, Thomas, that's the one you want to traverse. That, however, is not the one you are on. That's the one you should seek. When you leave the portals of Trinity I-Iigh two weeks from Sunday night, keep that picture in your mind. Find the I-Iappy Medium." After graduation Tom found a job-an irresponsible position. Better, perhaps, had he not, for his weekly wages only served to provide him the wherewithal to squander. To put it idiomatically, he burned the candle at both ends and did 59 a very fine job of it. Work took up his time during the day, While pleasure-and more of itehelped him waste the hours after Sundown. He became the town's most conspicuous playboy-on a salary of Sl8.5O a week. All the popular or- chestra leaders grew accustomed to Tom and his merrymakers frolicking in the various night clubs of the city. Beer no longer had its former appeal to him. He wanted something "real to drink." What a start he had in life! He had tasted of pleasure in abundance, and yet, strange to say, he wasn't satisfied. He Was, in fact, thoroughly discontent. Then a change occurred. Cne Wednesday night during the season of Lent, when there wasn't much doing in the form of nocturnal entertainment, Tom decided to spend a guiet evening at home. However, he did agree to attend with the rest of the family the Lenten Services at Qld Saint lVlary's after supper. ln case it has not been mentioned before, Tom, despite his voluptuous ways, possessed to a certain degree a philosophical nature. And it was for this reason that, contrary to his expectations, the sermon of the guest preacher that Wednes- day evening held his whole attention throughout. That sermon aided by the grace of Benediction was a grand thing for Tom, furnishing him as it did with plenty of food for thought. Before retiring that night, Tom for the first time in his life did some real serious thinking and philosophizing. Whatever happened to him could certainly be called by no other name than a blessing, for, with the realization of his former foolishness pervading his mind, young Callahan lapsed into sleep while a vow to refrain from frivolous amusements during the solemn season of Lent moved his lips. Need we say that he lived up to his promise? During those forty days pre- ceding Easter Tom gave up pleasure after pleasure, applied himself more dili- gently to his work, received a raise in pay and saved his money. lndeed, a reformation had taken place in the youth who had one day sat indifferently in the office of Father Bernard Donovan listening to the latter make a speech. Tom gradually grew more serious, thinking constantly about himself and his state in life. Lent ended. But Tom Callahan's Lent extended far beyond Easter Sunday. You see, while the days of the solemn season were gradually proceeding on their way, Tom had, with much consideration and an egual amount of serious- ness, formulated rigid plans to reform his life. And, surprisingly enough, he strictly adhered to those plans. He became a rigorist. ln fact, he went so far as to practice his Catholic religion in a manner more puritanical than Catholic. Yes, it almost seemed as if he had passed from a state of loose Catholicism to a state of rigid Puritanism. The end of Spring found Tom still abiding by his self-inflicted code. Frowning now upon worldly pleasures and amusementsp-the very essence of his previous 60 life-as being irreligious and absolutely no good, he rejected them entirely from his new life, even looking with utter disdain now and then upon radio programs and motion pictures. The early part of summer, to be quite truthful was not a too happy one for Tom. Instead of going out on hot summer evenings, he usually stayed at home and read books which were more or less religious in nature. Perhaps it was the summer's heat. At any rate, Tom was beginning to find it difficult to follow his rigorous plan of living. He tried, however, to convince himself of the necessity of doing so. Doubt entered his mind, followed by dis- sension. He took to reading the New Testament. And when he found it difficult to understand certain passages, his state of mental agitation became worse. Despair momentarily seized him. He prayed. What was wrong with him? Was he doing the right thing? Yes. Was he sure? He didn't know. Solemnity accompanied him to work and remained with him throughout the day. Disturbance reigned in his mind. And then, towards the end of the summer, he was given a vacation. Tom used that vacation to advantage. He left the city and hied himself off to the mountains. For two weeks he was surrounded with the beauties of Nature. To what a wonderful place he had come. One starry September night, while sitting complacently before a glowing campfire, Tom's mind began to wander. Strange, but Nature seems to hold a spell over us mortals, as if She Herself worked as God's intermediary to inspire us. At least, that seemed to be the case with Tom Callahan that night. Hours passed as Tom, lost to the world, sat in deep contemplation. Suddenly he drew himself erect. The memory of that last private conference with Father Bernard Donovan was filling his mind. ln an instant he had come upon the truth, or more correctly the truth had come to him. UWas l ever a sucker!" he was saying to himself. "First l wrapped myself up to the neck in all sorts of pleasures. Then l cut 'em out and went to the other extreme. And l went to extremes all right. There l was making all kinds of tough rules to govern my life. l laid 'em down thick and fast. Didn't stop for anything. Overdid 'em like nobody's business! Why wasn't T wise enough to realize l couldn't follow my own rules for that length of time? lt's a wonder I didn't kill myself. l should've at least realized that there must be some sort of organization, some authority or other that was able to do what T thought l could but couldn't. l was too dopey to realize that there really is an organization, an authority, that lays down rules for everybody's life!for everybody that wants to follow 'em. And that organization knows just how to fix those rules so they won't be too easy or too hard, but just right. lt knows it's dealing with weak men, not gods. lt finds room for practically everything-everything that's good and harmless to man. lt doesn't knock down. lt builds up. And it doesn't make rules just to exer- cise its authority. That's a crazy thing to do. lt makes rules for the people's own good, same as a doctor gives orders to the patient so the patient'll get better. 6l Why was l so dumb not to have realized that that organization and authority is the Catholic Church? 'lThere T was, a crazy dope, running opposition to the Church by making my own rules. The trouble was, l didn't know how to make 'em. Didn't know what I was doing. So that's what Father Donovan meant. He was tryin' to tell me, and for my own good, too, that submission to the Catholic Church was the road to real happiness. Why, it's The Happy Medium itself. Those other two roads only lead to dissatisfaction." iriri' 'lWell, so long, Ed. l'll be seeing you again. And don't worry about that little matter. l'll take care of everything." 'lThanks, Father. Good day." The priest tipped his hat and proceeded on his way along the downtown street, humming, as he walked, a happy song. Turning down a familiar street near the Parish House, he espied a small lad bouncing a ball against the side of a vacant building and called to him: l'Hey, loey, come here a second." "Hello, Father," greeted the vivacious youngster. The priest smiled. 'lHere," he said as he reached in his pocket for a stray guarter, Ngo treat yourself to a movie. And by the way, young fellow, don't forget to be on time for Mass tomorrow." l'Cree! Thanks a lot, Father. And l'll be there." With that the priest, a merry twinkle dancing in his Irish eyes, set out in a gay stride for home, extending cheerful greetings to friends and neighbors as he passed. Anyone, without the need of a second glance, could see that Father Thomas Callahan had most certainly found the Happy Medium. "Justice requires that sacred rights of human liberty ond dignity be respected ond protected." Pope Pius XII. b2 Our Diocesan Patron AINT lohn Cardinal Fisher has been officially declared Patron of the diocese of Rochester. ln choosing lohn Fisher, Bishop Kearney has given us an advocate who, throughout his lifetime, was respected and emulated by his fellow-ecclesiastics as a just and exemplary bishop and loved by his people as a Christ-like priest and a saintly father. lohn Fisher was born on a beautiful day in late autumn in the year of our Lord l459. ln his birthplace, the town of Beverly in Yorkshire, England, lohn grew strong and robust. Eagerly drinking in knowledge, he studied and grew fluent in English and French, Latin and religion. After studying for the priesthood until he was twenty-four years of age, he became undecided about his vocation, and, therefore, he went to Cambridge to continue his studies. There he was a brilliant student. He was of a guiet, scholarly nature, always affable but never willing to sacrifice one of his principles of conduct to keep a so-called friend. ln l497, he became master of Michael House and was recognized throughout England as a scholar of the highest rank. About this time, a statement of a young scholar, lohn Colet, that the trend of future times would depend largely upon the type of priest Europe would produce in the immediate future, decided lohn's vocation. Before the close of the fifteenth century, lohn Fisher was ordained priest. He became Chancellor of Cambridge University soon after and in 1504 was consecrated Bishop of Rochester. As a bishop, he enthroned himself in the hearts of his people by his justice and charity. He fed the poor and the travelers at his door, clothed the poverty-stricken, visited the sick and diseased and preached daily in the Cathedral Chapel. Before a proposition was submitted to Fisher, it had to be just, no matter from what source it came or what it concerned. He was tireless and persistent in his prayer, rising every night at twelve to beg the grace of Cfod upon himself and his people. lohn F isher's loyalty to the faith and to Rome was unshakeable. Hearing about the heretical assertions of one Luther, and obtaining copies of his false doctrines, Fisher busied himself in writing five books in refutation. He was also most zealous in attempting to correct the sinful abuses then in existence among the clergy of England and the continent. ln 1518, in open synod, Fisher strongly reprimanded the chief prelate of England, Cardinal Wolsey, for his ambition and luxury. F isher's spirit was of steel, ever sharpened to cut deep to the roots of deceit and worldliness. Throughout the disgraceful conduct of King Henry Vlll and his refusal to accept the decree of the Pope, Fisher openly opposed the King and defended the lawful gueen, Catherine of Aragon. But the ruthless King would break with the Pope, put away Catherine, and enter further upon his career of licentiousness. ln l534, lohn Fisher was called to London to take the oath acknowledging the spiritual supremacy of Henry over the church of England. He flatly refused. 64 l Placed in the Tower of London, his bishopric and private goods confiscated, Fisher watched and prayed and worked for thirteen months. Deprived of the proper food and comfort, he suffered almost fatal hardships. During this time, however, Pope Paul lll saw fit to honor him. Paul created the "Bishop of Roch- ester, kept in prison by the king of England," Cardinal-priest of St. Vitalis. Tohn Fisher was brought to trialgin the English court on Tune 17, 1535. Despite the potent treachery of the King's witness and the eloguent defense of Fisher by himself, Henry Vlll was determined Fisher should die. So he was found guilty of high treason hand was sentenced to be hung, drawn and guartered. Henry VIH laterg ordered Fisher to be beheaded at Tower Hill, because he had not the T strength to journey toffybugn. 'i ll Fivel days 'fairer his sentence, Fisher was led to the scaffold. There, he knelt, recitrifisg the l'Te Deum. laudamusu and the psalm 'lln Te Domine speravi," in I -t - . their completeness. Atfew moments later, the ax fell, cleaving the head from the with one gswiftblow. Cardinal lohn Fisher was a martyr! t, 'tx I 4 1 v "What doth it profit o mon if he goin the whole world ond suffer the loss of his own soul?" Matthew XVI, 26. 5 fi sv ,V-..,vvfu-.fs sf ' ,,,,V-.-x,.,w-, 14 Q , .A,-vs.f.A.f,f,fvv-v- Nvxfvwf-,s.Afxf.Avf Our New Ambassadors of Christ "I-Ie has preferred you fo princes and emperors, nay, more, Io angels and archange!s". SAINT BERNARD 'kirir SACERDOS DEI, CUSTOS CI-IRIST! A priest ot God! O peerless dignity! Guard ot Love's Captive in tabernacled home, Steward ot God's mansion, Dispenser most benign Qt priceless treasure to sin-stained and torIorn. SACERDGS DEI, MATER CI-IRISTI A priest ot God! As Maid ot Nazareth To bring into the world the Mangered King:- Attend, angeIic host and hollowed throng, A gratetuI heart's Magniticat to sing! SACERDOS DEI, ALTER CI-IRISTI A priest ot God! Be StiIII Another Christ On mission bent ot sweetest charity. O may he in his every deed retlect The virtues ot the Christ ot Galilee! u p g,, g 1 gg ss C "Thou Shalt Love Thy Neighbor As Thyself" OWADAYS it just isn't considered fitting to talk-or even think-about the eternal goal of man. So what? lt's still man's most vital concern. But the saving of our souls is by no means a purely spiritual matter. Inasmuch as we are partly material beings and inasmuch as our lifetime is spent in a material world, material things play an important part in our lives. They are in a great way responsible for our comfort and happiness. And everyone knows fby experience, perhaps-that a person will do in nine cases out of ten the better job the more comfortable and the happier he is. Now it's the duty of government to insure every man's comfort and happiness. That's its business. Every step it takes should be taken for one purpose and one purpose alone-the advancement of the material welfare of each and every individual it represents. lts only aim should be to work for the common good of all its constituents. ln essence, that's what we know today as the practice of social justice. V , V A government, however, will not practice social justice if it does not follow the precepts laid down by the King of mankind. God knows that material com- fort and happiness are necessary for the majority of human beings if they are to travel upon the road pointed out by Him and thus make fruitful the purpose of His sojourn on earth-the salvation of all men. That's why He instituted His Church, a society whose members were to be bound together by mutual love, and the welfare of whose members was to be secured by men deriving their authority directly from Him, namely, the Popes. That Church, back through the years when the Christian Era was the Golden Age of Civilization, existed as the supreme guide of men. The State also had its place. But it was a member of the Church and, conse- guently, subject to the authority of that Church. lt knew that its duty was to look after the material welfare of its citizens who depended on the Church for their spiritual guidance. Think how wonderful it must have been for Church and State to work in such perfect harmony-as both societies should! History teaches us, however, that the State gradually lost sight of its duty. lts rulers, as men have a habit of doing, became worldly-minded. ln the course of time the State completely broke away from the Church. This separation makes us aware of these words of Christ: "No man can serve two masters . . . He cannot serve God and mammon." The State, as We saw, 68 , Q7 11 5 U P 1 1 1 I F 1 i I 1 I 1 I 'r F 1 1 U 1 41 1 P Ir 3 1 1 v 11 'r 1 41 'I 'r l 1 1 'r 'r 1 P 'r 1 r P tr r I r r I l 'r 'r gl l 1 'r 'u 'u 'r 'i 'r 'r 'i 'I 'i 1 in 1 'r 'i 11 1 41 1 1 'I 'r If 'I 11 'r In P 1a 1b 1a 11 'r 1a In In lr tr 1+ 4b 1 1? SAINT JOHN FISHER. Bishop of Rochester, England Potion of the Diocese of Rochester, New York Pray for our Bishop ond for us, his children! 4 ,i s ' B became worldly. Men who served it for what it was became worldly. A worldly government is not a Christian government, any more than a worldly man is a Christian man. - But the citizens of the United States of America should consider themselves fortunate, for God did truly bless our young country. Let us all thank God that Washington and the other drafters of our great heritage-the Constitution- were Christian. Washington realized the true lot of man. He realized that man's material well-being is important insofar as it enables him better to devote his attention to the real purpose of his existence. Therefore, under Washington, the govern- ment of our country started from a Christian foundation, ruled by the Constitu- tion-a document embodying the principles of Christ, the principles of Social lustice. Following in the footsteps of our first Christian President under the Constitu- tion, another President, reflecting on the doctrines of Christ, recognized that the benefits of a government are meant for all the people living under its flag. To him color of skin-which is only as thick as the largest epidermal cell- meant nothing. lt was the soul of man that counted. And, thanks to that President, Abraham Lincoln, and to his Emancipation Proclamation, to the thirteenth, fourteenth and fifteenth amendments to the Constitution, all citizens of the United States-Negro or Caucasian, Indian or Mongolian-were given equal oppor- tunities, material and spiritual. Again, however, in recent years, many men have lost sight of the real signifi- cance of the government and, what is more important to us, of the signifi- cance of our Constitution. They use-or misuse-our sacred Constitution as a shield behind which they hide while putting their diabolical schemes into prac- tice. These men think nothing of justice towards their fellow men. They think only of fulfilling their selfish, worldly desires. lt is because of this class of men-a small but powerful minority in most of the principal nations-that the world finds itself in a most sad and wretched condition. To remedy this state, two zealous Pontiffs of the Catholic Church- Popes Leo Xlll and Pius Xl-wrote a number of encyclicals pointing out to the peoples and governments of the world the necessity of accepting and of putting into practice once more the fundamental principles of l esus Christ, the principles of charity and justice. One governmental head-General Francisco Franco of Spain-in response to the suggestions found in these encyclicals has already begun the task of recon- 69 structing the government of his country on purely Christian lines. l-le aims to make Spain a Christian nation offering every one of its citizens equal opportuni- ties to enjoy peaceful, happy lives. May no alien foe render futile his designs! lt only remains for the governments of the rest of the World to recognize the necessity of listening to the teachings of a Church that speaks with authority, and of accepting the teachings of that Church. ln other Words, the State must turn to the practice of social justice in accordance with the principles of the Catholic Church. Strange to say, there exists but one group of objectors to Christian social justice as practiced by the State. We've already mentioned them-the Worldly- minded, those Whose only aim in life is to gain for themselves all the riches of this world, for their kingdom is of this world. I-lere's the Way they view it. If the government turned its Whole attention to advancing the good of even the least of its citizens by Working for a just distribution of the country's Wealth, then the government Would be giving them a raw deal. Why-think of it!-they'd be able to receive only a just share of wealth! How unjust-for them! ln order for the practice of social justice by the State to become a reality We must first convince man that his is an eternal destiny. Otherwise he'll find him- self sunk in the depths of misery while in futile pursuit of a fleeting material goal. "The mutual relations between capitol ond lobor must be determined accord- ing to the lows of the strictest justice, coiled commutctive justice, supported. however, by Christian Chorityf' Pius Xl, Quodrogesimo Anno. l 1 I l l 70 Underclassmen Juniors-Home Room 120 - Moderator-Sister M. Stella Left to right Row l-Dominic Passeri, Donald McArthur, William Baker, Edward Kelly, Robert Varney, Robert Burns, William Hubble, Rudolph Passero, Samuel DiGraetano. Row 2-lohn Knapp, Edward Caifrey, Robert Vit, loseph Adamission,Eugene Shannon, lohn l-leaqney, lames Barry, Gurney Embury, Douglas Mitchell, Edward Weber. Row 3-Donald Mc0mber, Bernard Conitt, Carl Wyand, Charles Wells, Harold Satfran, Paul Rathbun, Donald Tyrrell, larnes Maher, Alfred Dean, Richard Kautz. Row 4-Leo Fox, loseph Grlando, loseph Gfaqner, Harold Toal, Donald McCul- loch, Edward Rigney, lohn Gottermeier, David Squires, lohn Slater, Edward Culhane. 72 Juniors-Home Room 218 Moderator4The Reverend Alexander Grant, C.S.B. Left to right Row l-Anthony Deni, Dominic Palozzi, Vernon Kemp, Walter Principe, Iohn Sweetland, Thomas Quinlan, loseph Meyer, Bernard Fawkes, lames Kava- nauqh, Albert McCarthy. Row 2-Raymond Sullivan, Daniel Cramer, William Cannan, Iohn Tracy, Robert Doyle, Charles Lindelow, Frederick Bower, Richard Whalen, Robert Schoepfel, Edward Reger. Row 3-Richard Mundinq, Robert Gendreau, Tohn Cameron, lames Perry, Bernard Dailey, Edward Kubanka, Charles l-lart, Daniel Sassone, William Forbes, Tohn Baynes. Row 4-CharlesDuqan, Raymond Anderson, Joseph Marino, Tohn Roberts, Thomas Craig, Robert Shostad, lohn Hanlon, Thomas l-lerendeen, Nelson Zulauf. 73 l I Juniors-Home Room 314 Moderator-The Reverend Tohn French, CSB. Lett to right Row l-Donald Wagner, Donald Eisenberg, lohn Secash, Charles Hauc Wiltred Springer, Otto l-loesterey, Wendel Kleehammer, Victor DeSimon. Row 2--Clarence Egling, Francis Abiuso, Robert Powell, Toseph Culotta, Richa Mattie, Mark Tuohey, James Keenehan, Alphonse Audycki, Thomas Wai Robert Colebeck. Row 3-Richard Shaughnessy, Gerald Clancy, Richard Miller, Raymond Til ney, Richard Nowakowski, Raymond Maginn, Richard Parker, lames Curt Edward Paskus, Iohn Fermoil. Row 4-Warren Gorman, Tohn McGrath, lohn Davis, Terence Ball, lohn W cott, Donald Hogan, Tohn Reynolds, Norman McCoy, Martin Brophy, Gle' Ralph. 74 Juniors-Home Room 316 Moderator-The Reverend Grrin Eeller Lett to right ' Row l-William Park, Robert Bailey, Francis Abel, Sarneul Lanza, lames Wirth Benjamin Clark, loseph Darby, Robert Kirchotf. Row 2-Elmer Nacca, Donald Eckl, lohn DeRosa, lohn Cherry, William Hickey Eugene Masseth, loseph Bonafede, Clement l-lilberer, Bernard Ehmann Robert Nolan. Row 3-Charles Rood, William Manion, Richard Renner, Charles Maggio lohn Poinan, Edward Fuller, George Sophie, lohn Crowley, Donald Schied Bernard Trompeter. Row 4-Albert Thompson, loseph Gilligan, Eugene Miller, Robert Rakowslci Paul Keenan, George Schwalb, George Fehlner, Neil Bubel, lames McGowan Francis Vogt. 75 I I -, , ,, x if , x . - Q if f. F ' ',,- "di was ' 5 ' Juniors-Home Room 3'18 ModeratordMr. lohn Meyer, C.S.B. Lett to right ' Row l-Charles Dietz, Gerald Dorsey, Gerald Fleming, loseph Gallagher, Robert Young, loseph Peartree, William Otis, Eugene Bonsignore, lohn Empey Row 24AndreW Calabrese, Donald Koerner, Thomas McQuaid, Anthony Aiello, Francis Prothero, loseph DeMeis, William Lill, Robert Raymond, Robert Guenther, Francis l-leindl Row 3-Edward Consalvi, Santo Camilleri, Allred Condiracci, loseph McAuley Corneilus Curtin, Frederick Kelly, Gerard Strauss, Elmer Same, lohn Welch, Emery Riley. ' Row 4-l-lenry lankowiak, Willis Shannon, l-larold Toomey, Robert VanEpps, Norman Montgomery, Raymond Keller, lohn Ritzenthaler, William Whitney, Earl George, William Maher. 76 Juniors-Home Room 321 Moderator-Sister M. Demetria Left to right Row l-lames Casey, Thomas Shipton, Paul Philipps, Thomas Dentinger, lohn Scheer, Gerald l-leveron, Thomas Tracy, William Sweeney, Nicholas Cardella. Row 2-lerome Gigliotti, Bernard Acker, Bernard Meyerinq, lames Duffy, lohn Reinhardt, Raymond Kesselrinq, Francis Temmerman, Marion Wojtasiewicz, Gerald Roessel, Paul McCarthy. Row 3-Edward Baehr, Charles Bryan, Bernard Keating, Clarence Nolan, Byron Stutsman, Louis Paris, Robert Ragot, lohn Hennessy, loseph Lambert, Ralph Kolmer. Row 4-Richard Loebs, Tarnes Ford, Francis Schulte, Bernard Martin, Cornelius Murray, Warren Smith, lohn Feeriok, Henry Lally, lohn l-lart, Robert Biel. 77 l W - Lgqx- RQ. lk? Juniors-Home Room 323 Moderator-The Reverend lohn M. Kelly, GSB. Lett to right Row l-Robert Reed, Norbert Kolb, Richard Hanna, George Meyer, Nicholas lentilucci, loseph Zaccaria, Harold Bayer, Allen Countryman, George Wickes, lohn Girvin. Row 2-Edward McMahon, Robert McAvoy, Francis Moran, Elmer Flick, lohn Lillich, lohn Campbell, Harold Quinn, Walter Peer, Robert Dalcin, lames Caldwell. I Row 3-lohn Kelly, lohn Manfre, Vincent Ryan, Norbert Robach, Robert Bauer, George Wacker, Leo Wesley, Stephen Alberto, lulius Conradt, Paul Streb. Row 4- Gustave Cusani, lames Vanl-louten, Warren Page, lames Doyle, Donald Geck, lames Farrell, George Demmert, George Schiller, Samuel Trabalzi, lohn l-Ieneghan. 78 Sophomores-Home Room 205 Moderator-Sister M. Alberta Left io right I Row l-Bernard lohnson, William Hall, Francis Bossert, Francis Turrisi, Leo Skelly, Dominic Angelini, Vernon luppa. Row 24Francis Sullivan, William Walker, Donald Frank, Donald Cfendreau, Carl Bodensieiner, David Colgan, Emilio Cerame, Clifford Wyand, lohn Poluikis, Charles Heller. . Row 3-Harold Page, Richard l-loepil, l-lerloeri Schuhari, Charles Guldenschuh, Eugene McGowan, Charles Tschiderer, William Dubois, loseph Meieyer, Thomas Finucane, lames Minici. Row 4-Burdette Shaw, lohn Williams, lohn Flanigan, Donald Kirchoff, Edward Plante, William l-legle, George Foos, Thomas Barry, lohn Cashy, lusiin Brown. 79 l Q U I N A l KMA Q X if 'R Sophomores-Home Room 207 ' Moderator-Sister M. Raphael Lett to right Row l-William Cousins, lohn Milne, Robert Maclsemale, loseph Gleason, lohn Culhane, lohn Nally, Leo Manning, Salvatore Cordaro, Aime Messe, Charles Magee. Row 2-Anthony Pizzarelli, Emmet O'Neill, William Keating, Robert Turcotte, Campbell Bennett, Walter Mance, Walter Lynch, lohn Napier, Donald Dailey, lohn Werth. Row 3-Arthur Bettinger, lohn Mott, Merwin Morehouse, Sylvester Tuchrello, loseph Scott, Edward Wolf, James McManus, Robert Williams, Richard Keenan, Henry Latinville. Row 4-Bernard Sullivan, Thomas Kearns, lames Schaefer, Samuel Pozzan- ghera, Frederick Plinsky, Donald Christian, Gerard Klem, William Biracree, Wesley McMahon, Alphonse Pilato. 80 Sophomores-Home Room 214 Moderator-Mr. Raymond Marlinq Lett to riqht Row l-David McNally, loseph Sippel, loseph Berretone, Eugene Schmitt, loseph Montanarella, loseph Myler, loseph Cfuzzetta, Anthony DiPasquale, Anthony Bovenzi. Row 2-Philip DiPasquale, Carl Claus, George l-lorsch, Gerard Hurley, I-larry Crowley, Richard Donovan, Richard Donohue, Robert Doran, lerorne Baier, Thomas Coyle. Row 3wStephen Petix, lames Barry, Robert Connelly, Edward Roland, Raymond Hahn, Francis Foley, Peter Cfagliardi, lohn Curtin, Frederick O'Connor, loseph l-louley. Row 4eCorneilius Culhane, lustin Cappon, lames Kearney, Richard Hutchin- son, William Hoff, William Delvlarle, Donald Connors, Leo Schneider, Emmett Cfauhn, Richard Otto. 8 I Sophomores-Home Room 219 ModeratorYSister Frances Marie Left to right Row l-lames Mellen, lames Bryan, Martin Kelly, lohn O'Connor, Charles O'Brien, Albert Weisman, Bernard Doyle. Row 2-Gerard Wuest, Thomas laia, Donald Georger, Robert Brockway, lames Mulcahy, William Madigan, Frederick Burger, William Harrington, Robert Usselmann, Richard Albright. Row 3-Richard Ryan, Donald Murphy, Boniface Wohlrab, Robert May, Richard O'Hara, Norman Mott, Henry Conte, Francis Peluso, Robert Hoffman. Row 4-George McDonald, Thomas DuMontier, Robert Hohman, Francis Breslin, Richard Gielow, Russell Schubert, Robert Landry, Edward Lanagan, loseph Fraver, Russell Loomis. 82 Sophomores4Home Room 313 Moderator-Sister Mary Gerard Lett to right Row l-William l-leneghan, William Farrell, lames Slcelly, lames Curran. Row 2-Robert Campbell, Kenneth Friedrich, lohn Cullati, Robert Trompeter, Arthur DiCesare, Harold Doxtater, Stanley Smith, Richard l-loeitel, Cyrus Maggio, Edgar l-loesterey. Row 3-Frederick l-letter, William Myers, lohn Hart, Thomas Waters, lohn Coughlin, Grant Loomis, George Kellman, George Wegman, Charles Petran- toni, Maurice Doyle. Row 4-Albert Held, Albert Tevels, Bernard Totany, Alphonso Fazio, George Bopp, Robert Flick, Albert Frankunas, William Coyle, Ernest Stanton, Charles Summers. 83 Sophomores-Home Room 319 Moderator-The Reverend W. Oscar Regan, C.S.B. Lett to right Row l-loseph Aguglia, Francis Perry, Thomas Gilboe, Arthur Herzog, William Mulligan, William Mcl-lugh, Donald Elkins, lohn Callahan, Row 2-Donald McCaughey, Paul Ryan, Melvin Reininger, Alphonse Ricciardo, loseph Tierney, Louis Figenscher, William O'SulliVan, Robert Dean, Lorenz Schell, William OlBTlGH. Row 3-Thomas McCarthy, George Carroll, lohn Hetti, George Schaefer, Walter Riley, Raymond McEneany, lohn Morton, Donald Richter, William Asay, . Richard Stauloer. Row 4-George Smith, Thomas Gilmore, William Green, lohn l-leltrich, I-larry O'Neil, Charles Chase, Robert Scott, Dennis Crowley, Arnold Borget, Richard Corrigan. 84 Sophomoreseliome Room 320 Moderator-Sister Laqurene Marie Lefttoright 'eo l 'S' D500 I Row l-Robert Geck, Leo Powers, Everett Munding, Francis Klem, William Lambert, Aloysius Cfiehl. Row 2-Robert Schmerloeclc, Armand G-ascon, Bernard Beikirch, Kenneth Dill, Kenneth Fennessey, larnes Keegan, l-larry Shannon, Lawrence I-loban, l-larold Fromm, Rocco Tartaglia. Row 3-Donald Calnan, Thomas Higgins, lames Callahan, Frederick l-leier, Bernard Conway, Leonard DiLella, Samuel Delvlarsh, loseph Maid, Anthony Bruno, Crlando Fasano. Row 4-l-loward Kunzer, Robert McGuire, William Poluikis, lohn Cullen, William Ross, Peter Ciaccia, Howard McGee, Bernard Donovan, lohn McCarthy, loseph Canepa. 85 Freshmen-Home Room 105 Moderator-The Reverend Fergus l. Sheehy, CSB. Left to right Row 1-Norman Eckl, William Martin, Edward O'G'frady, lames Semple, Thomas Roach, Donald Kleehammer, Edward l-lousel, William Salina, William Stroh- meier, Vincent DiRaimo. Row 2-elohn McMorrow, Robert Schnacky, Richard Kearney, Andrew Teuschel, Robert Speiss, Robert Gfarback, Natalio LaPeluso, loseph Borreggine, Peter Grant, Richard Flaherty. Row 3-lames Curtis, Donald O'Brien, Donald Reinhardt, Francis Amering, Walter Larkin, Glenn Maloney, Sheridan King, lohn Amato, Donald Helson, Robert Donals. R Row 4-Thomas Keenan, lohn Wernsdorter, Iohn Eber, William Bauer, loseph Hartman, lohn Tierney, Warren LaVigne, Robert Ostrye, Clarence Zimmer, lohn M. Buckley. 86 Freshmen-Home Room 106 Moderator-Sister M. Paul Lett to right Row l-Robert Woerner, lames Bell, Francis Mate, William Lewis, Ottavio Pezzi, Robert Lawler, lames Roland, Robert Doherty, Charles Porreca, Fred- erick Richner, Norman Meintel. - Row 2-Edward Schlesinger, Edward Steinkirchner, Harold Perry, Robert Con' roy, Peter Borrelli, Charles Napier, Donald O'Connor, ludson Florack, loseph Mattle. Row 3-George l-lennessey, George Heidrich, Richard Mueller, Harold Geimer, Charles Cipura, Donald I-loyt, Francis Pierce, Richard Scherberger, Robert Knobel, Walter Foos. Row 4-David Driscoll, Robert Smith, Gerald Sullivan, lohn Buckley, David Armbruster, Vincent Hanley, Granger Reynolds, Edward Braun, George Walter, Robert Erbland. B7 Freshmen-Home Room 107 Moderator-The Reverend William P. McGee, CSB. Lett to right Row l-loseph Q'Connor, George Gould, lohn Ryan, Leo Ferry, William Stone, Walter Nowack, Kenneth Sachs, Leo Rehberg, Ralph Buttaccio, lames Curran, Richard Gale. - Row 2-Francis Maracle, Robert Taylor, lohn Maqill, Richard Eber, Robert Calla- han, Robert Worthington, Gerard Bubel, David Tormey, Thomas Milne, Walter Holland. Row Selienneth McDonald, Edward Cadoqen, Robert Ritz, Robert Wegman, Frank Orrico, Alphonse Alletto, Peter lascot, Thomas Bain, Richard Scott, loseph Ringelstein. Row 4-Donald Mausch, Owen Burns, Robert Harmon, Benjamin Totany, William Hutchinson, William Dorsey, lohn Plis, Edward Batog, lohn Mattle, Richard Fischette. 88 Freshmen-Home Room 108 Moderator-The Reverend Anthony Lococo Lett to right Row l-lames Farrell, Robert Skipworth, William Erb, George Kohler, Edgar Meixner, William Yahn, Francis O'l-lalloran, Richard Arnold, lohn Williams, Donald Staub. Row 2-Donald Dugan, l-larry McStravick, Raymond Trabold, Thomas Tallarida, Edward Butrim, George Fox, Robert Poclcett, Donald Schmitt, Paul Helter, Arthur Bennett. Row 3EWilliam Young, William Dever, William Sours, Eugene Heuther, Ed- mond Rombaut, George Staud, Charles Speidel, Martin Foos, Vincent Weltzer, Francis Consler. Row 4-lohn Gerbino, Wallace Wolf, Thomas Carr, Henry Vayo, William Ciminelli, Alan Wander, Robert Muhs, Lyle Branagan, Raymond Mahon, William Swanton. 89 Freshmen-Home Room 116 Moderator-Sister M. Aidan Lett to right Row 1-Thomas Palmeri, loseph Wood, lames Hauser, Richard Scanlan, Eugene Mueller, William Acker, lohn Lawson, William Weider, Donald Sullivan. Row 2-lames Whalen, Paul Howard, Robert Gehriq, Robert Roqers, William Connell, Richard Reinhardt, lames Dyer, lames Green, Hugh McWhinney, Francis Warzocha. Row 3-William Empey, Richard Siorzini, Robert Masucci, William Thaney, Donald Stitter, lohn Behan, Gordon Cramer, Valory O'Brien, Bernard Dooley, Edwin Fleche. Row 4-Robert Anzenberger, Richard Curtis, Gerard Knapp, Carl Borrelli, Harold Stanton, Michael Voelkl, William Greenwood, Ragan Travis, lames Wegman, lames Sheehan. 90 Freshmen-Home Room 119 Moderator-Sister M. Clotilde ft to right W l-Walter O'Reilly, Thomas Cornish, lames Eeeley, Eugene Dunn, Carl McCarthy, Donald Smith, George Guerinot, William Cauiield, Arthur Russell. W 2wMichael Biondi, lohn Hess, Charles Cflatz, Walter Cieslinski, William Dieter, Henry Millewick, Leo Butano, lohn Brett, Herman Bladergroen, Raymond leifry. W 3-lohn Leinen, Eugene Malley, Toseph Wilbur, Frederick' Taggart, Tohn Crawford, Philip Oca, Charles Tucker, Roy Eoos, Edward Walton, Andrew Eehlner. W 4-Robert Hammer, loseph Scopa, Cfeorge Steinwachs, Carl Nanni, Wilfred Raes, loseph Kunz, Anthony Trapani, loseph Doyle, Robert Wilsey, lohn Micsak. 91 Freshmen-Home Room 121 Moderator-Sister M. loachim Left to right Row lflohn Woerner, Charles Reger, Richard letfery, Robert Crowley, Edward Barry, Raymond Brewer, Ervin Colle, lohn McDonald, loseph Durnherr, ' Michael Ristuccia. Row 2-lohn Delsettera, Russell l-loitmeister, lohn Culligan, Lawrence F. Kelly, Frederick Schmidt, Richard LaBore, Bernard Miller, lames Maloney, Martin Lally, Robert Groves. , Row 3-Alfred Kunz, Philip Qrlando, Francis Cilutto, Louis DiGiulio, lohn Syracuse, William Fullam, lames Ryan, William Knapp, Alfred Chippero, lames Hanley. Row 4-Donald Frederick, Norbert Weqman, Dominic Scordo, lohn McTam- many, Charles Goonan, Raymond Nannini, Thomas Welch, loseph Flood, George Kiessel, Edwin Boehme. 92 Freshmen-Home Room 208 Moderator4Sister M. lane Frances j",,c4nnf'-ffff-QL-f ' Left to right Row l-Alfred Pietzold, lohn O'Neill, loseph Dugan, Albert DeYager, Dominic Masiello, lohn McCarron, loseph Weider, Louis Culotta, William Murphy. Row 2-lohn Maier, Vincent Melito, Richard Sullivan, William Mitchell, Robert Schwartz, William Koerner, Frank Contestabile, Harry Purchase, Thomas Cavanaqh, William Bennett. Row 34Georqe Gurnow, Lawrence K. Kelly, loseph DiNieri, l-larry Branch, Warren Boehmer, David Whalen, lames Tracy, Robert Foos, lohn Fediqan, Richard Rood. Row 4eRobert Wilson, Dominic Iezzoni, lames Doyle, Gerald Griffin, Robert G-ielow, lames Rigney, Charles Venturelli, William Farrell, William Aubel, lohn Christner. 93 1 1? 41 41 4? 4? 4? 1? 1? 1? 1? 1? 1? 4? 1? 1? 4? 4? 4? 1? 4? +: 1 4? 1? 1? 4? 1? 1? 1? 41 4? 1? 1? 4? 41 1? 11 41 4? 1? 11 1? 1? 1? 4? 1? 41 11 11 41 4? 4? 1? 1: 1 1? 1? 4? 1? 1? 1? 41 41 1? 11 41 1? 1? 1? 1? 4? 1? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 41 4? 41 1? 4? 4? 41 41 41 41 4? 41 41 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 1? 4? 4? 4? 1? 41 41 4? 11 1? ? 1? 1? 4? 41 4? 41 1? 1? 4? 11 41 41 4? 4? 41 4? 4? 4? 41 4? 4? 1? 4? 41 4? 41 4? 41 4? 4? 41 41 1? 1? 1? 1? 1? 4? 1? 41 11 4? 41 41 11 11 1? 1? 1? 1? 1? 11 11 41 1? 1? 1? 1? 11 41 1? 1? 1? 1? 4? 1? 1? 1? 1? 4? 4? 1? 1? 1? 41 4? 1? 1? ? 1 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 41 41 11 1? 41 41 41 1? 1? 1? 1? 1? 1? 4? 1? 41 11 11 41 41 41 4? C la R SS O 0 B E - I N S APIE R P r esid en JL Io H N V H ice I .P Q0 reSi3EM ent AN A R TH U r etaEfRN EY C H AR LES M ' C A RR 0 LL a T r e a Su rep m 547. ha V? ,. 9 9 o K? S V Q . QW , xv 4 r. G Q 0 Q S 21 0 Y: 1,9 o Q 5 I Q 'Ci a 9 a 'nh B 'fb 94 L o 0 0 G B 6 1 19 9 Dramatics Dramatics - Then and Now NCE more the Aquinas Dramatic Club has reached new heights in the theatrical history of the school. Years have come and gone, each one pro- ducing its quota of dramatic talent and this year has not fallen behind in con- tributing its part, rather it has surpassed all others in that it has presented, in the past school year, a delightfully variegated program. lt has mixed levity and drama, comedy with the sordid details of history and has presented each one with a vividness and diversity encountered only in dramatic presentations by accomplished thespians. Ever since the beginning of the Aquinas Dramatic Club plays have been presented each year which were of a better dramatic calibre than the preceding year and in the past few years the type of productions has been rated with the highest. These plays, under the very masterful supervision of Mr. Edwin Dolan have provided superior entertainment to the supporters of Aquinas Dramatics. A short look at the presentations of the past few years shows a steady increase in the quality of Aquinas productions. The school year of l935-l936 presented a somewhat diversified program of "The First Legion," l'Craig's Wife," and the first production of "As lt Was ln The Beginning." That year will always be remembered for its Sam Cfottry and lerry Flynn, two of the finest actors ever to perform on the Aquinas stage. During this-same year the custom of presenting three plays a year began. The following year a somewhat heavier program was presented in the form of "Laburnum Grove," "The Good Fellow" and the second presentation of the Lenten play. lust as in preceding years, very commendable performances were offered by Ben Duffy, Al Tully and Ed Keenan. The season of l937-1938 offered a much lighter program in comparison to that of the preceding year. "Tommy," l'Abie's lrish Rose," and the third presen- tation of the Lenten play brought to the fore such fine actors as Marty Moll, Bob Edelman and loe Conway. Finally we come to this year's program which com- bined both light and heavy drama in the presentation of t'Room Service," 'Yellow lack," and the fourth annual presentation of UAS lt Was ln The Be- ginning." The year of l93S-1939 has not only presented exceptional perform- ances of the above plays but has also produced the greatest number of "to-be- remembered" performances on the part of Dave Curtin, Cliff Whitcomb, Ross Smyth, Charles Carroll, Bernie Brown and Len Campagno. We, of the senior class, are proud that our class will go down in the annals of Aquinas Dramatics for such a successful year. Successful both in the plays it has presented and in the fine actors it has contributed to the Aquinas Dramatic Club. However, were it not for the fine direction of Mr. Edwin Dolan and the wonderful work and cooperation of the technical staff, foe Henry, Leo C'Leary, Salvatore Lipani, foseph Leonard, Ed Dorrity, Dennis Crowley, lack Callahan 96 and Frank Maggio, the class of l939 would not have attained such success as has been possible through their help. As formerly, our plays were enriched by the very hearty cooperation of Mr. l-lasenauer and the Aquinas Band and Orchestra. Now, our work is done. We have contributed our part to Aquinas dramatics as has every class in years gone by. We leave a tradition to be upheld and a record to be surpassed and it is our fondest hope that future classes will succeed in accomplishing both. Even when we have left Aquinas far behind we shall never forget the fine entertainment which has been ours through the very talented efforts of her dramatic club. 'kulrir CLUB PERFORMS BEFORE A CAPACITY AUDIENCE IN "ROOM SERVICE" l-IE Aquinas Dramatic Club under the brilliant direction of Mr. Dolan scored a record smash hit before capacity audiences with the first amateur presenta- tion of "Room Service" in the Aquinas auditorium on the evenings of October 18 and 19. l'Room Service," a three-act farce written by lohn Murray and Allen Boretz, concerns the situation of Gordon Miller, a bankrupt producer, his assist- ants, I-larry Binion, Faker Englund, Christine Marlowe, and I-lilda Manney. Dave Curtin, playing the part of I-larry Binion, kept the audience in hysterics, particularly in a scene with his beloved reindeer head. Cliff Whitcomb, as Gordon Miller, did admirably well in one of his first masculine roles. Bob McManus, playing Faker Englund, another of Miller's stooges, also contributed a good share of laughs. Vincent Stanis lent an artistic Russian flavor as the actor- waiter, Sasha Smirnoff. Ross Smyth gave his difficult role of William Wagner, hard, bitter hotel examiner, the excellent acting it required and Dean Coffey did very well as the harassed hotel clerk, Cfribble. The smaller roles were ably handled by Robert Napier, lack l-ledges, and Ward Cfuncheon. Several new- comers to the Aquinas stage, chiefly from the ranks of the underclassmen, turned in excellent performances and gave indication that the Aquinas Dra- matic unit will not be destitute of good talent for a few years to come. 97 r Gordon Muller PREDENTS i ' lm Davis A Farce in Th Sasha Smirnoff Gordon Miller . loseph Cfribble Harry Binion . l-Taker Englund Christine Marlowe Leo Davis . . Hilda Manney . William Wagner Simon lenkins . Timothy Hogarth Dr. Glass . . Bank Messenger Senator Blake . "ROOM SERVICE" ree Acts by John Murray and Allen Boretz THE CAST 98 Vincent l. Stanis Cliff Whitcomb . Dean Coffey David Curtin Robert Mclvfanus lohn Girvin Donald Dailey Edward Hubble Rossney Smyth Emmet O'Neil Ward Guncheon Robert Napier Richard Parker . lohn Hedges SYNOPSIS OF SCENES The entire action takes plaoe in Gordon Millens room in the White Way Hotel. QDuring this act the Act I A Friday afternoon in Spring Act II The following day Act III Five days later curtain is lowered to denote and fifteen rninutesj 99 a lapse of one hour SENIOR PLAY REACHES NEW HEIGHTS IN ITS EXCEPTIONAL CHARACTERIZATIONS AND BRILLIANT STAGE EFFECTS I-llS year the senior class produced a type of play that has never before beeu attempted at Aguinas-the historical play, l'Yellow lack" by Sidney l-foward and Paul de Kruif. The play was of the impressionistic type, with a dreary, melancholy set to fit in with the story that it conveyed-the spread of yellow fever and how it was curbed. A wave of amazement swept over the auditorium when the curtain rose as the audience noticed not the conventional walled-in setting but a unit stage set, a modern approximation of the Elizabethan stage. The production used nothing of realism beyond the properties which were absolutely essential to the action. Changes of locale were indicated only by alteration in the lighting. The action was continuous and the play flowed in a constantly shifting rhythm of light. The spectators were transfixed as they gradually discovered how the play, through its excellent presentation and delivery, seemed to affect them in some way, to make them feel that they too, were in the black, mosquito infested Cuba and Africa fighting their hearts out to gain a victory over the dreaded insect. l'Yellow lack" not only tells the story of the relentless yellow fever but cele- brates the heroism of four American soldiers, who, incidentally, are still living. The play traces practically the entire history of the disease from its hardly noticed beginning to its death blow by the discovery of its cause. lt describes in every sordid detail the trials and hardships endured by the many heroic doc- tors and scientists who labored incessantly until they discovered the cause of the disease. Very ably did the senior players handle the numerous characters who figured in the story. The four heroic soldiers who offered themselves as human guinea pigs were portrayed by Dave Curtin, Cliff Whitcomb, Vincent l. Stanis and Robert McManus. Much of the play was centered around and depended upon the ability of these four to portray their parts and not one of them failed in doing his job well. They added humor to the otherwise melancholy story through the antics of McManus and Stanis. Curtin and Whitcomb contributed much to the dramatic effect of the play especially in the scene in which Brinkerhoff, portrayed by Whitcomb, is discovered to have yellow fever. Cther notable performances were those of Dean Coffey, Bernie Brown, Len Campagno and Charles Carroll as the four scientists who devote all their time and energy to the search for the cause of yellow jack. An exceptionally large supporting cast contained many fine portrayals of less-important characters, most noteworthy of which were Edward Steinkirchner as Miss Blake, Ross Smyth as Doctor Stackpoole, lohn l-lonsinger as Major Cforgas and William McCarthy as Doctor F inlay. The senior class should be congratulated on such a successful presentation of a type of play never before attempted at Aquinas. lt will be one of the finest memories which future classes will have of the class of '39. IOO The Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-nine Of THE AQUTNAS INSTITUTE OF ROCHESTER Presents "YELLOW JACK" BY Sidney Howard and Pau1De Kmif l 'I' Under Direction of Mr. Edwin J. Dolan, M.A lol CHANGE IN THE ORDER OF SCENES IGIVES EFFECTIVENESS TO "AS IT WAS IN THE BEGINNING" HE annual Lenten play, written by our director Mr. E. T. Dolan was pre- sented for the fourth successive year on March twenty-sixth and twenty- seventh. The play was written in l936 when it was presented for the first time So well did it meet with approval that settings and costumes were bought and plans were made for an annual repetition of the play. Each year it has met with more and more enthusiasm and so widely has its fame as a passion play extended that this year a request from New York was received by Mr. Dolan asking per- mission to produce the play on Broadway. This year the presentation of HAS lt Was ln The Beginning" was slightly altered from those of former years. The purpose of the alteration was to increase interest in the plot. Not only did this change accomplish its intended purpose but by the exchange of certain scenes it produced a much more coherent and more easily understood play. The l939 production of the Lenten play was more skillfully molded together by first presenting the well known scenes in the house of Caiphas, the Garden of Gethsemane and in the judgment hall of Pilate. Then followed the modern scenes which were more easily understood after the previous historical scenes. The Crucifixion and As It Was ln The Beginning scenes proved a fitting and beautiful close to this traditional production. A Very commendable performance was offered by the cast which added the necessary vividness to make the production one to be long remembered. THE DRAMATTC CLUB of The Aguinas Institute of Rochester Presents The Fourth Annual Production of AS IT WAS IN THE BEGINNING Staged by Mr. Dolan-Settings Designed by Mortimer Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene Scene 1 2 3 1 2 3 4. 5 PART I A Room in the House ot Caiphas. The Garden of Gethsemane. The Tudgrnent Hall ot Pilate. PART TI Living Room of Tohn Harriman-March Mayor Su11iVan's Office one Week later. Living Room of Tohn Harriman-April. The Crucitixion. As Tt Was In The Beginning. IO3 I . Leary To MARTIN A. SCHNORR Editor-in-Chief of the Arete X5 2-1 , s Our Gratitude I To WILLIAM I. PQLLOCK Member of the Business Board of the Arete Iva Y Q5 I fn. ' The Arete Board 'I 'r 'r 4a 'r 'r 'r 4 u In If . ,, 'm 'u 'L 1+ I 'I 'r 'r In 'r In 1+ , 4: 'r 'I 'r 'r fr 5 'r 'r 'r ju fi 'r 'r 'r :P P Ir In 'u II 'r 'L 'r 'r 1+ P 'r I r fp IO4 Music Music MONG man's most treasured possessions there is a beautiful gift of God, a wonderful medium of expression that enfolds generations and nations and in some manner finds its way into the hearts of all men. This treasure, this beautiful gift, this universal language-is music. ln a broad sense music can be found in all nature. The faint trickle of a crystal stream in harmony with the songs of the birds of the forest and with the low moan of the light breeze through the trees constitutes a symphony of sound that attempts to portray in a finite manner the infinite beauty of its Creator. ln a more restricted sense we shall consider the music of men. I-lere a two-fold division is best suited to our purpose. The first group includes folk songs and music peculiar to different peoples and localities. An imaginary journey will introduce most of these. First, from our own deep South comes the low chant of the negro spirituals. Across the Atlantic in the snow-covered mountains of Switzerland the resounding echoes of the yodeler can be heard for miles in the cold clear air, from the green fields of Scotland the bagpiper gives forth his shrill, quaint melodies, the full rich tone of the age-old harp of lreland fills the air with its rippling sweetness. Then comes the weird music of the Orient, out in the Pacific we hear the soft music of the island natives, and finally we return to hear the lazy desert songs of the western cowhand. The second group includes the classical music of the great composers of past centuries and of the present day. lt is this latter group with which we are most concerned. lt is the music of this group that has lasted for generations and will last for many more. lt is this music that lives, that conveys stories of happiness, of strife, of tradegy. The beauty of this music is sometimes difficult, almost irn- possible to describe. lt can lift one to a state of ecstasy by its very magnificence. But often appreciation of this music is not easy. One must become familiar with the works of the masters, must learn to appreciate the beauty of harmony, must time and again absorb these masterpieces of music. Such things of beauty must not be reserved to the pleasure of a select few. They must be for all. As many as possible should be made to appreciate the greatness of such music, and it is one of the aims of the musical organizations of Aquinas to increase this appreciation. The orchestra, band, and glee club offer students an opportunity to become familiar with some of the immortal classics and thereby become conscious of their greatness. Fortunately, Aquinas is well equipped to do this. IO6 The Perfect Instrument Our symphonic orchestra has made excellent advancement since the be- ginning of the year and on occasion has performed with a brilliance that can- not pass Without due recognition. As a musical instrument an orchestra is far superior to a band since it contains all the instruments of the band besides the most perfect of all instruments, the strings. The immortal music of the great masters was Written for orchestra and therefore only an orchestra can play this music with the full beauty and majesty it demands. An orchestra, then, is the highest type of musical organization and one which offers the earnest student the best opportunity for self-advancement in music appreciation. lt is with this in mind that the more-interested students, with patient, persistent application, and expert guidance, have striven toward perfection and have helped the or- chestra to make its creditable advancement. iii' The Band Marks Time Spurred on by the excellent ratings received at the State and National con- tests last year, Mr. Hasenauer and the Aquinas Varsity Band have been striving for greater heights of achievement. This year will be marked as a time when the Band has reached heights that Were formerly undreamed of. Under superior leadership our band has come to be one of the outstanding musical organizations in the community. Another step forward is the recent acquisition of military uniforms which will make the Band one of the best looking as Well as the best sounding in the vicinity. Our Band program at Aquinas is three-fold consisting of the Varsity Band, the Training Band, and the Marching Band. The first of these is a symphonic band made up of the ablest musicians in the school and devoting its time to the inter- pretation and correct rendition of the classics. Its extensive musical library makes possible a repertoire consisting of some of the better Works of many of the great composers. This music is extremely difficult both musically and tech- nically, but, as all who have heard know, the Aquinas Varsity Band does full justice to these Works. 4 The training Band is the source from which our Varsity players are drawn. ln this organization complete instruction in band playing is given. The reading of music, phrasing, dynamics, all the essentials of good musicianship are taught and practiced in this group. Our Marching Band, which enjoys such renown in the city, is the combined Varsity and Training Band and besides displaying precise marching upholds the standards of good playing. ln light of these facts it is not strange that our Band ranks with the best in the nation. IO7 THE AQUTNAS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA CONCERT PROGRAM Sonaiina ..... Sunrise at Sea-Tone Poem ..... Turkish March, from 'xThe Ruins of Athens" . Spoon River-Early American Folk-Dance . Procession of the Sardar . IO8 . . M. Clernenii Clifford Demaresi Ludwig Beethoven . Percy Grainger M. T. Twanow Personnel of th Piano Harold Bayer Richard Nowakowski First Violins l-lenry Gardner lohn Mantre Henry lankowiak lohn Culligan Richard Shaughnessy l ames Keenehan larnes Curtin Bernard Donovan Second Violins Frederick l-letter Frederick Schmidt Alfred Kunz William Fullam Richard LaBore William Knapp Violas Martin Brophy Robert Usselman Cellos Vincent Stanis lohn Cameron String Bass Louis DiGuilio Tuba Ralph Bodensteiner Flutes Richard Kelly Robert Feeney e Aquinas Symphony Orchestre if Oboes Kenneth Scarciotta Kenwood Block Clarinets Anthony Bruno Glenn Sixbey Robert Guenther Allen Countryman Bassoons l-larry McAVoy Carl Bodensteiner Alto Saxophones Victor DeSimon lohn Scheer Tenor Saxophone Daniel Meagher French l-lorns loseph DeVoldre Albert Tevels Trumpets Ralph Piccinino Edward lacoby Trombones Frederick Trabert Edward Rigney Wilfred Springer Tympani lohn Welch Percussion Robert Nolan lames Casey IO9 THE AQUINAS SENIQR BAND CONCERT PROGRAM Euryanthe Overture ...... Symphony in B Minor, First Movement . . lesu, loy ot Man's Desiring . From Africa to Harlem . Purple Carnival March . HO C. M. Von Weber Franz Schubert lohann S. Bach David Bennett I-larry Alford Personnel ot the Senior Bond Cornets Edward l acoby Ralph Piccinino Richard Munding Charles Magee Robert Schmerbeck William Baker Everett Munding Trumpets Edward Noonan Russell Schubert Robert l-lohman Edward Braun French Horns Albert Tevels loseph DeVoldre Frank Temmerman Benjamin Clark Trornbones Arthur Tierney Wiltred Springer Donald O'Connell Henry Senke Lawrence Schmerbeck lames Caldwell Emmett O'Neill lohn Culhane Baritones Frederick Trabert Edward Rigney Tubas Robert Schantz Ralph Bodensteiner Salvatore Cordaro Robert Callahan String Bass T Vincent Stanis Tympani Henry Gardner Percussion lohn Welch Robert Nolan l ames Casey Thomas Shipton Clarinets Glenn Sixbey Anthony Bruno Robert Guenther Allen Countryman Harold Bayer William Poluikis Walter Principe William Myers lohn Wernsdorter Gustave Cusani Sam Guadagnino lohn Tierney Carl Claus Robert Shostad Fred O'Connor l erome Baier Clarence Zimmer Don Kleehammer Flutes Richard Kelly Robert Eeeney Oboes Kenwood Block Kenneth Scarciotta Bassoons l-larry McAvoy Carl Bodensteiner Bass Clarinet. Bernard Hayden Alto Saxophones Victor DeSimon lohn Scheer Tenor Saxophones Daniel Meagher Robert Dean Baritone Saxophone Bernard Dailey Four Port I-Iormony The Aguinas Glee Club was inaugurated in the school five years ago with a membership of thirty eight singers. Compared with that first choral group, the club has advanced by leaps and bounds not only in its size, now at one hundred and eight, but also, which is more important, in musical ability. This fact can be credited entirely to the efforts of Mr. Hasenauer and the boys who cooperated with him in the developing of a fine musical organization. The success of a glee club is due to many small and seemingly insignificant factors. lt is a misconception to believe that a group is merely taught four parts of harmony and can then sing them Without going through any other processes. Each individual member in the group must be taught artistic tone production, proper breath control and song interpretation until these qualities become a second nature to him. This for the most part is accomplished by simple vocal exercises. Many months of careful training and preparation are needed to develop a choral group. This period of instruction the Aguinas Cflee Club goes through with painstaking care, en- deavoring for perfection, until it has its final reward together with the other musical groups when the curtain is rung at the annual concert. ir Anticipation We who have been fortunate enough to receive the benefits of a musical edu- cation at Aguinas are fully aware of its value. We sincerely hope that future Aguinas Bands, Crchestras, and Glee Clubs will maintain the high standards set by the present organizations and proceed to even greater heights of musical achievement, giving to the student body an appreciation of this art that will not be discarded or forgotten but rather will remain with them throughout life and be forever a source of pleasure and enjoyment. Il2 Our New Uniforms THE AQUINAS GLEE CLUB CONCERT PROGRAM Drink io Me Qnly Wiih Thine Eyes . . Old English Air lerusalem ............. Henry Parker Soloisis-George Sophie, Bernard Trompeier, William Pollock, Robert Hennessy Shadow March . . Daniel Proiheroe Sweei and Low . . loseph Barnby High Barbary . . Arr. by Hall II4 Personnel of the Aquinas Glee Club FIRST TENORS David Colgan Robert Campbell Bernard Acker Edward Consalvi loseph Gagner Edward Dorrity Gerard Fromm Charles Heffer Peter Hoffman Harold Quinn Arthur Mance Donald Richter Edward Mclvlahon Mark Tuohey Bernard Trompeter George Schiller Eugene Wright Donald Gagner Robert Hennessy William Pollock SECOND TENORS lohn Crowley Paul Armbruster Charles Callahan Santo Camilleri Robert Fox Leo Fox Richard Albright lames Gaudino Richard Hanna William Hubble Donald Georger lohn Knapp Paul Phillips Robert Ragot Edward Paskus William Roach 'k Norbert Robach William Sullivan Roy Wunsch Fred Werner Richard Rotundo Frank Brautigam Robert DuPlessis lames Hill William Ctis lohn Riordan George Sophie loseph Darby Rudolph Passero Vincent Ebert BARITONES Nicholas Cardella Warren Collins lohn Casby Robert Bailey Edward Fuller Bernard Ehmann Paul Fox Robert Reed Thomas McCarthy' lames Huether Francis Prothero lohn Poluikis Donald Murphy Francis Moran Daniel Sassone Anthony Ventura David Squires Robert Wolff lames Wirth Paul Streb Carl Fuehrer Albin Geyer Raymond Keller lI5 George King Richard Notebaert Paul Rathbun lack Hennessy BASSES Dean Coffey Robert Chase Dennis Crowley William Asey Andrew Calabrese lohn Gottermeier lack Hedges loseph lVIcGurn lohn McGrath Robert Powers Richard Parker Domenic Palozzi lack Lillich loseph Stauffer Charles Webber l ames VanHouten Vincent Ward Charles Carroll Paul Curtis Alfred Dean lohn Mahaney William McCarthy Richard Renner Donald Scheid l ames Schleyer Clarence Egling Esser Loewenguth lohn Reinhardt William Grupp Clifford Whitcomb ACCOMPANIST Thomas Donohue THE AQUINAS IUNIOR BAND CONCERT PROGRAM Prince and lesler Qverlure ..... . Otis Taylor Theme from Largo of New World Symphony . . Anton Dvorak Saskatchewan Overture . . G. E. Holmes Royal Dragoons March . . G-. E. Holmes II6 Personnel of the Aquinas lunior Band Cornets Percussion Robert Cramer ludson Florack Francis Pierce Robert Doherty Charles Porreca Robert Cfielow Albert l-leld Robert Woerner Robert Erbland Donald O'Connor Charles Napier Walter Foos lohn Buckley French l-lorns Ottavio Pezzi George Wegrnan Trombones Robert Worthington lohn Werth lohn Mattle Richard Ryan lohn Plis Ralph Buttaccio Baritones Robert Colebeck David Tormey P loseph O'Connor Tubas Salvatore Cordaro Robert Callahan William Cousins Domenic Angelini Clifford Wyand loseph Ringlestein Clarinets Robert Scott Herbert Schuhart Edward O'Crrady William Pollock Walter Larkin Rocco Ricciardo lohn Eber Donald Nelson Charles Tschiderer George l-lorsch Vincent DiRaimo . Robert Raymond Flutes William Cautield Charles Venturelli Oboes Lawrence Kelly William Mitchell Bassoons Charles Tucker loseph Wilber Alto Saxophones Philip Cca loseph Doyle "AVE ATQUE VALE !" OY and sadness are indeed our heritage. We must accept this legacy Whether We will or no, Through all generations and through all ages has this truth burst in on man with all its inflexible commands. We acguiesce and assume the responsibility, for it is not at all inconsolable. Closely related, yet Widely separated are the emotions which find expression in the greeting and parting utterances to which one harkens at each stage of his journey. Four years ago a hearty group of boys, eager and ambitious, but undeveloped both physically and intellectually, first entered the sacred portals of Aguinas to the accompaniment of a myriad of kindly greetings. For four swiftly passing years Aguinastrained them with a system all her own, a system which many found exacting, which many could not satisfy, but which shows its results in those who have successfully undergone it. ' They have labored uncomplainingly, they have cooperated consistently, they have earned the meedg theirs is the prize. The end of the journey is now here. As they approach the threshold to man- hood and to ambitions not yet consummated, the gates of Aquinas swing back to bespeak mutely the leavetaking of those now well-prepared to defend against the godless world the holy faith which is theirs. A breath of sadness plays over the heartstrings of those who are about to make one of the most profound and important changes in their life. 'Tis but momentary however, for delight in present success and unalterable belief in future accomplishmentsvcharacteristics of well-trained, high-spirited Catholic youth-restore the smile-wreathed face and the guickening pulse of expectation. Their sincere prayer is that the cheerful 'lAve" may always greet them in their pursuits, whatever they be, as they solemnly pronounce their "Vale" and "God be with her" to Aguinas, their alma mater-the mother of their intellects and the bulwark of their faith. H8 Clubs fix xxx r , ,. -V-3' NJN! ix- ,I 'gy Ili '. ,H 1, it s. ANGELO SECCHI SCIENCE CLUB Faculty Adviser--The Reverend Wilfred Kehoe C.S.B. President, Francis Mambretti Vice-President, Richard Keeley THE CATHOLIC LITERATURE CLUB A Faculty Adviser--Mr. Iohn Meyer, C.S.B. President, Donald Mix Treasurer, Vincent Stanis Vice-President, George Clatfey Secretary, Daniel Burns 120 TI-IE AQUINAS MISSION UNIT The Reverend I-Iuqh I-Iaffey, C.S.B. AQUINAS CAMERA CLUB Faculty Adviser-The Reverend Alexander Grant, C.S.B. President, Charles Gaenzler Secretary, Iames Perry H Vice-President, Francis Marnbretti Treasurer, Harold Saffron 121 CSHC l f 6 6' W X 1 awww 1 Gina X J, i ff ! Ji ' Q X Q ,k Y Y A8 . ., K MAROON AND WHITE STAFF Faculty Adviser-The Reverend W. Oscar Regan, C.S.B. Editor-in-Chief, Dean Coffey Associate Editors, Francis Mambretti, Rossney Smyth, William Grupp THE STAMP CLUB .Faculty Adviser-Mr. William l. Brown, C.S.B. President, James Gaudino Vice-President, Walter May Secretary-Treasurer, Richard Glaser 122 l DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Faculty AdviservSister M. Demetria President, Charles Roth Secretary, Alfred Gruenauer Vice-President, Paul Armbrusier Treasurer, Rossney Smyth THE AQUINAS DRAMATIC CLUB Faculty Adviser-Mr. Edwin Dolan President, David Curtin Secretary, Joseph Henry Vice-President, Dean Coffey Treasurer, Clifford Whitcomb 123 QQ ufiiilv. , Y , , E 1 mln- o s 1 ' A 'rw' I 9 .1 ,n s- Q GD sl ,F ,W Il," , Q . . . sl li A" l X .., and ,,,-- r ness N.-A , J 'tttttt f fx 5-Nqr 1 g ix x fam f,,j - U. CIRCOLO DANTE Faculty Adviser-The Reverend Iohn Onorato President, Iohn Toppato Treasurer, Kenneth Scarciotta Vice-President, Anthony V. Bruno Secretary, Ioseph Bonaiede THE AQUINAS LATIN CLUB Faculty Adviser-The Reverend Iohn Kelty, CSB. President, Harold Mclkvoy Vice-President, Eugene Burbott Editor, Ward Guncheon I24 F EW X 5' THE FRENCH CLUB Faculty Adviser-The Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B. President, William B. Weidman Secretary, George A. Wickes Vice-President, Bruce C. Slattery Treasurer, James V. Kavanaugh THE MATHEMATICS CLUB Faculty Adviser-The Reverend Iohn French, C.S.B. President, Robert Schultheis Vice-President, Francis Fordham Secretary, William Magee 125 Q Chronicle 6. 15 19 26 28 1 3 7 8 15 18-19 22 26 29 1 11 15-18 21 23 24-25 28 SEPTEMBER 1938 With the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass the new school year is formally begun. His Excellency, the Most Reverend lames Edward Kearney, celebrates Mass and addresses the student body. l'Know Your Son's School" day brings the faculty and the parents of the Freshmen into a huddle. The Aquinas Bowling League limbers up its muscles at the opening of the bowling season. The first edition of the Maroon and White rolls off the press. The Grid Team prepares to meet Cook. OCTOBER 1938 We lose our first football game to Cook Academy in a closely contested battle. Father O'Loane introduces the theme of the Religious Conferences, the Gifts of the Holy Ghost. The luniors present the initial oratorical of the year. C.S.M.C. conven- tion is held at the Columbus Civic Center. Our gridders defeat a strong lrondeguoit aggregation. The winning streak continues as we topple Hobart. The crowds roar at the hilarious school play, l'Room Service." The victory march is halted by the Niagara Frosh. Maroon and White appears. C.B.A. routs us to the tune of 19 to O. NOVEMBER 1938 We begin the month with a holyday. All Saints Day. Once again we throw our books into a corner to celebrate another holiday. Armistice Day. An observing student will note furrowed brows as the school plunges into the First Quarterly Examinations. The Grid Season ends with the annual football banquet. Lowell Mac- Millan and Lynn Brown are guest speakers. Maroon and White appears. We tuck our napkins under our chins in preparation for Thanksgiving festivities. Freshman Parent-Faculty conference. I26 2 8 7 8 10 16 21 23 30 4 5 7 20-27 30 3 6 10 14-15 17 22 24 DECEMBER 1938 Qur measure is taken in the first basketball game by Albion. Religious Conference. Sophs and luniors shudder as the time for the Parent-Teacher's Conference nears. I-loly Family outpoints our cagers 22 to 14. Feast of the lmmaculate Conception. The Alumni bow to our basketeers 36 to 15. - The Sophomores prove their oratorical ability. Bishop Kearney celebrates Mass. Maroon and White staff produce an outstanding Christmas edition. Christmas recess begins withfa def eat at the hands of C.B.A. We enjoy our first lunior Prom at which the Maroon and White Swing- sters are featured. We chalk up a victory against De Sales. TANUARY 1939 Once more the portals open to readmit eager QD students to classes after the festivities of Noel. Father Duffy presents the learned of the school the traditional St. Thomas Club sweaters. The oratory of the public speaking class awes us-freshman and seniors alike. When we hear the stroke of the 11:15 bell we attend a religious con- ference. "Knowledge" is the theme. A moratorium of classes is declared as we plunge whole-heartedly into diverse exams. We begin the Second Semester by leaving school at the early hour of 3:20. FEBRUARY ' 1939 C.B.A. again defeats our warriors of the court. Religious Conference. ' Our brows furrow in anticipation of the results of the Parent-Faculty Conference. We fall before Niagara's onslaught. l'Yellow Tack," the Senior production of the year, thrills capacity audi- ences. The Maroon and White staff do it again. 1-loly Family is the cause of a defeat. Ash Wednesday. We are awarded a day of freedom from scholastic strife in honor of George Washington. St. loe's finish on the long end of the score. I27 2 3 6 7 12 17 24 26-28. 28-31. 3. 5 17 24 30. 1 3 9 18 24 25 30 5 7 15-23 22 25 MARCH 1939 1-Iabemus Papam! The Women's Auxiliary of the American Legion present us with a new flag. I ames "RIP" Collins appears as guest speaker at the final basketball pep assembly of the year. Religious Conference.-Father I-Iastings speaks very eloquently on the subject of "Fortitude." We adjourn for a holiday. I-Iis Eminence, Eugenio Pacelli is crowned Pope Pius XII. We adjourn once more. The Mission Bouts prove to be exciting to say the least. The Annual Lenten Play is presented under the guidance of Mr. E. I. Dolan. We are used to examinations at the Third Quarter. APRIL 1939 Father French speaks on Piety in the Religious Conference. Easter vacation arrives amidst many sighs of relief. School re-opens amidst many sighs of grief. Most Reverend Francis I. Spellman is appointed Archbishop of the Metropolitan See of New York. Constitution Day- 1 5Oth Anniversary. MAY 1939 Father I-Iaffey speaks interestingly on "The Fear of the Lord." Maroon and White. We enjoy the Band, Orchestra and Grlee Club Concert. Ascension Thursday CI-lolydayb We imbibe freely in pop and hot dogs on Mission Day. The Senior Banquet affords all a joyous occasion. We temporarily suspend operations to celebrate a holidayHMemorial Day. IUNE 1939 We attend Final Benediction. Our last Maroon and White appears. We finally face the final, final examinations. We cavort at the Senior Ball, the outstanding social event of the entire year. We tearfully bid our Alma Mater farewell at Commencement. l28 Humor HAVING learned from a fellow senior that his greatest ambition and chief desire after graduation is to set up, publish and edit his own newspaper in some faraway country town, the author-forgive the dope-has taken it upon himself to draw a reasonably inaccurate facsimile of what he thinks that country paper will look like once the noble senior in question gets his hands in the machinery. All names appearing throughout will be entirely fictitious. So, with due apologies we present: The Dekezzette THE HACKENSAW STAR SPANGLED BANDANNA Cult waves in the breeze"D The only periodical publication in the town of l-lackensaw Cfinest little community this side of Heaven knows where but doesn't let on.j- T. Abner Moonlyte, Mayor. Published Sz edited, owned and operated by DeCorum CDekel Wilson-most erudite person in vicinity . . . Adv. Published everytime there's news . . . Once on Sunday . . . Advertisements by Gfumm, by Krackey and buy American . . . D. Wils. Ed. TRAGEDY IN TOWN Attention all citizens of Hackensaw-on-the-Barndaw! Attention! Town solicits your aid. Qur fair community has suffered a most terrible tragedy. Report of said tragedy can be found in this paper CPRICE: five cents and cheap at that.D One morning last week l-lis l-lonor Cthat's the Mayor,D T. Abner Moonlyte, the taste of bacon and eggs still lingering on his lingua Cthat's Latin,D left his temporary abode on Front Street and made his way up the back alley to the rear door of his office building. QTake a tip from His l-lonor-never give a Radical an even break. They're dangerousj Upon reaching his destination, l-lis Most Distinguished Honor walked into his office, cheerfully greeted his secretary-ludge Willoughby's daughter Cgraftlgand, before beginning the tasks of the day, brought his after-breakfast cigar from his vest pocket. l-Ie then leaned across the marble-stained desk for his matches which he keeps in a box next his calendar. lust as he was about to l3O bring his face closer to a lighted match, a gust of ill-blown wind came through an open window and fanned the match flame in the calendar's direction. A conflagration instantly ensued. ONE MCMENT, PLEASE-WEATHER REPORT-A heat wave is com- ing in. Permanent waves will be coming out. For further details, see a newspaper. Thank you. D. Wils. Ed. Quick thinking on T. Abner's part prevented further spreading of the fire. He emptied a glass of soda-water on the flaming calendar-but too late. The calendar was totally mutilated. His Honor barely finished uttering something not fit to print, when another breeze circulated about the room and carried the ashes out the window. lsn't that a shame? As you are all well aware, the Mayor's calendar happens to be the only one in town. Moreover, as you also know, it is the Mayor's duty-the primary function of his entrusted officeeto announce each day to the community at large the date by day, month and year. And that, dear people, is why, for the past Week, the Mayor has not exercised his mellifluous voice to inform you of the date. Now the all-important question before the City Council is this: "What in all thunderation is the date?" Does anyone know? lf so, please get in touch with the Mayor's office imme- diately. You may use the back alley. At the present writing the township has in its employ one Snellery lenkinson. Snellery, as most of the populace know, is an expert at telling time by the sun. He used to be a boy scout. Snellery has been working night and day in an earnest effort to figure out the date. Snellery's system is inadequate, however. lt seems he can't accomplish much at night. He says there isn't any sun. But the Hacken- saw Special lnvestigating Committee is working on that now and expects to reach a solution very shortly. K We are, in the meantime, appealing directly to you peopleHHackensaw citizenry-to look for a calendar. May we, THE HACKENSAW STAR SPAN- GLED BANDANNA, suggest the Hackensaw Dumps? Everybody's worriedg especially school children. lf a calendar isn't found until too late, they fear, it'll be September before the Superintendent of Schools knows anything about it and where will the summer have gone to? Will they get a vacation this year? lt is a most pathetic, a most tragic situation. Cur appeal is made. We lay the matter before the people. Act! Act! Act! . . . And there's a three act play at the Ambassador. Tickets can be bought. CSO can the Mayorj Gate crashers not encouraged. Come early . . . Adv. I3I More News and Bore Facts About I-Iockensow from the pen of LOUIE PRGBOSCO-Cuthe feller with the big nose," says Ezra Thomms-Morticianj 'k LOUIES MCTTO: Truth hurtsg get set for a sting. . . . This is a hole. Believe me, l'm going to beat it out of this burg as soon as possible. What a bunch of stoganbottles live here! i . . . l asked Lawrence l-loppensteter'-he's this community's gift to the Phi Betta Kappae-what his average was to enable him to enter the sacred portals of that club. You know, he stayed up all that night trying to figure it out before he'd admit that he didn't know how to find it. . . . The Dawn and Sunrise Bakery suggests that, for sanitary reasons, you wipe off the tops of their chocolate cookies with a clean cloth or the like before eating them. They claim it's practically impossible to keep the dust from accumu- lating atop the chocolate icing. . . . l went down to the high school this last week to renew old acquaintances. And are they old! Remember Elmer Hyacinth, Hattie? l-le's still in the second year. And l met that new physics teacher they got. l-le's a gueer sort. Would you believe it, l walked into his laboratory and there he was-trying to make a mountain out of a molecule! . . . lasper Payne's up to the l-lackensaw-To-No-Avale Pen., again. The same old story-bankruptcy. There's something mighty queer about all that. Why, l know for a fact that lasper always carries a pocket full of bills large enough to wrap around that dictionary in the library. l hear the whole trouble is, he can't pay any of them. . . . l dropped around to see Doctor T. B. Price the other day. You know, he's one man in this town l admire. Lay all jokes aside, l think he's the smartest individual in the whole community. l-lis philosophy is something, let me tell you. He took the trouble to give me a little advice to pass along to the readers. First of all, he said to tell the young folks not to start shaving too early. lt's habit- forming. l-le told me he never started. l said yes, l could see that. And then he favored me with a little story. lt appears that a group of the l'boys" were gathered down at Ame's Grocery the other night. Their conversation gradually drifted to the subject of eating. Somebody burped and that brought up the subject of indigestion. Eli Mathewsonf fat isn't he-put his five cents in and went on to tell that the reason he could eat so much without "that uncomfortable feeling" was because, after every meal, he took one of Doc Price's soda-pills. lock MacPherson was there. l-le said he didn't care to put his five cents in, but as long as the boys'd overlook it, he would tell them the key to his success. According to lock, he never spends money on drugs. lnstead he takes copious draughts of watergfrom the new fountain in Pearlygate Public Playground Number One-before and after every meal. Then everybody else told what he took to avert the distress accompanying a hearty meal. Well, it soon came Doc Price's turn to speak his piece. "What do you take, Doc," Ame Anderson, who weighs more today than he did at sixteen, asked him, "some o' your sody-pills or what?" l32 Doc's smart. I-le said: "Me? Why, I take my time." The only one in the crowd to admit that he did suffer very severely from dyspepsia, Doc claims, was Terhune Sachsenschnuff. Doc says Terhune is forced-at the point of a fork-into eating his wife's baked goods. And are they bad! And am I glad Frau Sachsenschnuff can't read English. . . . And that's all for this edition. If Mister Wilson'll let me, I'll be over early tonight, Letitia . . . LOUIE. 'k AD DEPARTMENT Terry Duke claims he has some excessive energy he'd like to get burned up . . . Buy American. Next issue-when there's news. D. Wils. Ed., Pub., CSI odd jobs done-cheap. 'k A Fake Exposed " UCI-I a sight! Call that a human being? And what's that on his face, a beard? You'd think he'd at least know enough to shave once in a while. Looks to me like he's trying to cultivate a spinach patch. Or could that be mo- hair? Say, I'll bet any money he fell in a pile of loose mohair and-" All I'm doing is repeating the words that scores of people utter everyday when they gaze upon him for, perhaps, the first time. I'm telling you, they get a terrific jolt-the first glimpse especially. After that it's not too bad. One's eyes seem to adjust themselves, more or less, to the homely sight. That must be the explana- tion. Otherwise I don't see how he could ever bear to look at himself in a mirror. It must certainly take considerable of fortitude. Perhaps, I had better illustrate what I mean. Two men-scholarly individuals they were-whose minds seemed to be attracted to things of more sublime nature, were strolling leisurely along a country lane one fine day enjoying the scenery and each other's company. One of the gentlemen was speaking. "Now ugliness on the other hand is a defect in beauty. I really believe that, in themselves, all created things are beau- tiful. At least they're intended to be. Nature proves this. Take, for instance, the most infinitesimal of living organisms. Examine it carefully and l'm sure you'll admit that it is beautiful in its own little way." I-Iis companion nodded in agreement. ' The other continued. UNOW, as I said, ugliness appears to be a defect-a privation, as it were-of beauty." Suddenly he nudged his friend and in excited tones exclaimed: 'Took at that, doctor! That-that-thing walking across that bridge over there!" I33 "Oooooh! Ghastly, what?" "I should say. But that, doctor, is a perfect example of what I mean by ugliness -by a privation of beauty." You guessed it. "That-that-thing" crossing the bridge was the very same fellow referred to above Cparagraph one.J Suppose, then, I tell you something about this individual. ln the first place, as was already stated in the second place, he doesn't shave very often. The reason for this is laziness-pure laziness, that's all. Of course that's nothing new to a lot of folks. They always did surmise that that was the reason. What else could account for such a fuzz besmeared face? Oh sure, listen to him and you'll think it's all due to the fact that his razor wouldn't work. Well, what razor would-without a blade? And l don't suppose you know where he hid the blades. Listen here, do you realize the last time those blades were seen was when he heard that the baby was cutting its first teeth. Nice guy? He said he just wanted to be a charitable brother and help the little tot along. What's more, laziness isn't his only Virtue. He is also deceptive. He has every- body under the impression that he's just a big bashful boy. Haw! What a laugh! All I can say, he's a good actor-and a poor one at that. Why, the big boob goes around telling everyone that he's so bashful and shy that he can't even look a good-looking girl in the eye without blushing all over. That old line! lt's nothing but a cover up. Don't let him fool you like that. lt's time you knew the truth. This is it: a good-looking girl can't look him in the face without throw- ing a fit. That is, she can't look him in the face unless she wears glasses-must wear glasses-and has them off at the time. Furthermore, as a member of the Bird Lovers of America, l feel it my bounden duty to tip you off before-hand Knot you, Hegle and Murphy and Cullen-you poor fellows know from experience! Never make a bet with that individual. He' always loses. That's not the point though. He loses but NEVER PAYS- NEVER!! Ask Owen! "Our friend" has been "owen" Owen ever since last September. That's nothing, Murphy and Cullen have had money coming from him for two years now. Patience, boys. lt's still coming. lf T weren't the type that hated to talk about people, l'd continue for hours on this one subject. But that goes against me. So, l'll apply the brakes. lust one thing more. Don't go worrying about this unworthy individual. All you have to do is console yourself with the thought that he won't have much to worry about after he vacates the institution of learning he now haunts. For him it's an open field. Why, if he doesn't make good as a bum Cdon't worry he will,D he can always turn to modelingvmodeling scarecrows and false faces for Halloween. And if that doesn't'work, he can always go into the comic strips as "Li'l Abner." So cheer up. Of course by this time, if you've ever had the misfortune of seeing him any- where at all, you must surely recognize the person of whom l've been speaking as none other than the author of this article. And now are you prepared to agree with me that he's also a very poor writer? O horrible sight, betake thyself from before mine suffering eyes! Did you hear me? f said get that mirror out of here-quick! THE END I34 ln Passing HE stars scattered through the graduate record tell their own story of loyal cooperation. The publication of this yearbook was made possible by those students whose names are starred. To them and to our advertisersvdeep gratitude. To the Right Reverend William Hart, V. G., we are indebted for the picture of Pope Pius Xl, to the Right Reverend loseph E. Grady, Ph. D. for the picture of our Holy Father, to Sister Teresa Marie, Dean of Nazareth College of Roch- ester, for the picture of Saint lohn Fisher and to the Boutrelle Studios of New York for that of Blessed Martin de Porres. The courtesy Which has been consistently accorded us through a long period of years by Mr. Lewis Zwierlein of the Art Print Shop, Mr. Henry Furlong of the Furlong Studio and our own Mr. Francis Schifferli '27 of the Culver-Herald Engraving Company, is a happy memory. ' By typing the material for the book a member of the faculty leaves us in her debt, a debt increased by the graciousness with which the labor was performed. To every member of the Board but especially to Mr. Schnorr, Mr. Mooney, Mr. Slattery, Mr. Stanton, Mr. Pheilshifter, Mr. Miller and Mr. Pollock we extend sincere thanks. Our most difficult task is to tell Mr. Felix Hart all that his assistance in the preparation of material for the Arete has meant. Only those who have been fortunate enough to deal personally with Mr. Hart can fully realize how easy it is to ask a favor of him and how perfectly sure of accomplishment is any com- mission entrusted to him. The Faculty Adviser of the l939 Arete. I35 lohn A. Mattle lohn W. Thomas 13' . Murray Thomas C. Charles E. l-1everon Gerald D. Francis M. Quinlan Thomas A. loseph M. Tierney loseph 1. 136 1 1 06 39 12 40 10 40 17 41 Charles W. Napier lohn 1-1. Robert C. Charles A. 390014 xi Q ln Their v '14 '41 '39 '42 139590. ' A sw. .. f QQ -2 Q AWK Q' Q1 ,ftiligf -LDQQ. 1 Footsteps Richard L. Wha1en 'O4 David 1. '42 1a1'nes E. '42 Leo F. Rombaut '17 Edmund P. '42 Henry O. Erb1and '15 Robert M. '42 Thomas 1-1. O'Connor '10 1Ohn '1'. '41 I37 Ge1'a1d 1. Su11ivan '16 Gera1d A. '42 DVS x Q50 fp. A I ik Z'Z-'Z-2 f 3 'P .,. 5 "xg'.-1:-Szfiimsf' l 'I K .env f,'c's' 1 FQ lil Q? Vx,- snjx- E -fu l' ev- , :I A , fu . '-A vivwf,-ii,R' . M: I 5 ' ' A wie- X 5 gg, -' f-.. . 'N " Q F HM Q I ' m.. fm- m:,,,-P,-,-1,-V: .ie ,, ,, 2,1 we 2 - ff 11 ... iii." 4 J JF- ,sk . U 1 ' 2 'A Y lf A--.1-...,,,, 21. ' 4 . 4 . .LMA V, 5, , , 2 CD I I ,,5gxKE CHAMPS-4-Q CL mpg dumors oom ff 318 J' A w jk 'fxs-L-.Xi.V.Li.9.f.'-Hina SP"""9 amps of Semor F? m 55352 OO' Fall Champs of Sensors F?Q 0m 'BQY wig W N5 Arete INCE the appearance of 'tArete" as the title of the Senior Annual of the Rochester Catholic l-ligh School, many anxious inguirers have sought an explanation. The student of the ancient Greek, whether poetry or prose, knows that the root "ar" is very significant. It is commonly used in the formation of many powerful and effective words. The word "arete" in many respects re- sembles the Latin word, 'tvirtusf' lt is formed from the same stem as "ares," Mars, the supreme god of wars, indicating primarily strength and courage, both moral and physical. From the Greek 'tarete" we have the English word Hare- tology," which signifies that branch of moral philosophy treating of virtue, its nature and the means of attaining it. Perhaps a few instances of its use in the ancient language will make clear the reason for selecting it as a title. Saint Basil tells us that it is by "arete" alone that we are able to fit ourselves for the future life. l-Ie defines it by the example of the poet l-fesiod, who taught his disciples that "arete" was the aid given those who seek to climb the straight and difficult path, rather than choose the broad and easy one that terminates with destruction. Homer shows that 'tarete" is the only possession of man that is ever present both in life and in death, and that all else being swept away by shipwreck, this alone commands immediate respect and attention. Speaking of "arete" Solon says, "We shall not exchange our 'arete' for all your wealth, for it alone of all possessions is imperishablef' Homer again gives us the meaning of "arete" when he declares that to speak of goodness and not to possess it makes a man but a breath and a shadow to flit away. Pericles possessed and exercised "arete" when he was able to withstand for a whole day the scoffs of a man of the marketplace and at nightfall to provide his reviler a light by which to reach his home in safety. ln fine, it is "Arete" that enables man to know the right and do it. The Arete, 1919 I42 Name lohn 1. Alonzo Paul F. Armbruster Glen L. Austin loseph P. Barry Wilbur W. Basel loseph A. Battaglia Gerard P. Bemish loseph S. Bernardi Armand S. Bernardo Eugene M. Bertin Kenwood F. Block William P. Blum Ralph 1. Bodensteiner Gerard L. Boehly Francis C. Brautigam Bernard W. Brown Arthur F. Buckley Eugene M. Burbott lohn G. Burkhardt Daniel 1. Burns Charles 1. Callahan Philip E. Callan Leonard 1. Campagno Charles M. Carroll Lawrence B. Carter Thomas 1. Casey Edward 1. Chlebowski George M. Claffey Frederick 1. Clement William D. Coffey lohn F. Cole lohn H. Coleman lohn L. Collins Warren R. Collins lohn G. Crimmins Mario P. Crociata lohn D. Culhane Gerald F. Cullen David 1. Curtin Paul S. Curtis Robert A. Daly lames 1. De Marle Richard 1. De Prez Richard W. Desens Ernest R. De Vito loseph 1. De Voldre Fernando 1. Di Nardo Raymond F. Dobmeier Thomas G. Donohue Edward G. Dorrity Roy T. Douglas Robert 1. Du Plessis Vincent W. Ebert lames 1. Ely Philip 1. Enders Thomas R. Enright Charles P. Feasel Robert 1. Feeney Lawrence 1. Ferry Earl 1. Finear lames H. Fischer Robert E. Fischer loseph W. Foos Frank 1. Fordham Francis E. Fox Gerald M. Fox Paul R. Fox Robert P. Fox loseph F. Frankunas Gerard 1. Fromm Carl M. Fuehrer Francis W. Fullam Graduate Directory Address 1482 Dewey Ave. 3635 St. Paul Blvd. 4265 St. Paul Blvd. 84 Delray Rd. 74 Kemphurst Rd. 476 Lake View Pk. 55 Almay Rd. 698 Sixth St. 50 Costar St. 1025 University Ave. 51 Northfield Rd. 54 Lozier St. 266 Santee St. 12 Sullivan St. 138 Spencer St. 315 East Lake Front 2396 St. Paul Blvd. 30 Vose St. 58 Westbourne Rd. 147 Kingsboro Rd. 761 Seward St. 581 Melville St. 308 Aberdeen St. 33 Lansdale St. 375 Sawyer St. 4 Caves Place 1069 Hudson Ave. 138 Vermont St. 232 Durnan St. 137 Canton St. 28 Newcomb St. 250 Bonnie Brae Ave. 49 Scholfield Rd. 87 lackson St. 34 Cady St. 459 Clinton Ave. N. 24 Henion St. 295 Magnolia St. 28 Lake View Pk. 84 Ellicott St. 154 Sawyer St. 1736 Ridge Rd. W. 83 Bradburn St. 10 Langham St. 30 Marietta St. 128 Alexander St. 187 N. Union St. 34 Linnet St. 29 Reynolds St. 82 Lozier St. 298 Knickerbocker Ave. 182 Grafton St. 120 Rockview Ter. 420 Hawley St. 59 Regua St. 1547 South Ave. 52 Crleans St. 99 Beverly Hghts. 366 Magee Ave. 88 Baycliff Drive 183 Crawford St. 40 Longacre Rd. 543 Mill Rd., Greece 3779 Lake Ave. 943 Genesee Pk. Blvd. 315 Electric Ave. 60 Elmdorf Ave. 60 Elmdorf Ave. 175 Remington St. 49 Rohr St. 82 Evergreen St. 158 Barton St. Grammar School Sacred Heart St. Thomas St. Thomas St. Tohn Evangelist St. Patrick Holy Rosary St. Charles Borromeo No. 39 St. Anthony Blessed Sacrament St. Margaret Mary St. Augustine Holy Rosary St. Ambrose Nazareth Hall St. Thomas Holy Rosary Holy Redeemer St. Margaret Mary Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Monica Corpus Christi St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament St. Monica St. Ambrose St. Stanislaus St. Ambrose St. Andrew Holy Apostles Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament No. 44 St. loseph lmmaculate Conception St. Bridget Sts. Peter and Paul St. Monica Nazareth Hall lmmaculate Conception St. Monica St. lohn CGreece1 St. Monica Holy Redeemer St. Toseph St. Boniface Corpus Christi Holy Rosary Sts. Peter and Paul St. Augustine Sacred Heart St. Andrew St. Michael St. Monica St. Andrew St. Boniface Sts. Peter and Paul St. Charles Borromeo Sacred Heart No. 25 St. Boniface St. Margaret Mary St. lohn tGreecel Holy Cross Our Lady of Good Counsel gacred Heart t . Monica St. Monica St. Michael St. Francis Xavier St. Michael Holy Family I43 Parish Sacred Heart St. Thomas St. Thomas St. lohn Evangelist Holy Cross Holy Rosary St. Charles Borromeo St. Andrew St. Anthony Blessed Sacrament St. Margaret Mary St. Augustine Holy Rosary St. Michael St. Patrick St. Thomas Sacred Heart Holy Redeemer St. Margaret Mary Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Monica Corpus Christi St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament St. Monica St. Ambrose St. Stanislaus St. Ambrose St. Andrew Holy Apostles St. Philip Neri Blessed Sacrament St. Margaret Mary St. Andrew lmmaculate Conception St. Bridget Sts. Peter and Paul St. Monica Holy Rosary St. Monica St. Monica St. lohn CGreeceJ St. Monica St. Michael St. loseph St. Boniface Corpus Christi Holy Rosary Sts. Peter and Paul St. Augustine Sacred Heart St. Andrew Holy Apostles St. Monica St. Andrew St. Anne Sts. Peter and Paul St. Charles Borromeo Sacred Heart St. Philip Neri St. Boniface St. Margaret Mary St. lohn CGreecel Holy Cross Our Lady of Good Counsel Sacred Heart St. Monica St. Monica St. Michael St. Francis Xavier St. Michael St. Monica Name Charles E. Gaenzler Ralph D. Gales Bernard D. Gallagher Donald R. Gallagher Albert 1. Gantert Henry P. Gardner lames A. Gaudino lohn W. Geck Bruce C. Gessner Albin 1. Geyer George C. Gillette Richard 1. Glaser Robert C. Gore George F. Grace lohn H. Grimm Alfred W. Gruenauer William 1. Grupp Samuel P. Guadagnino William A. Guerinot Ward C. Guncheon Robert 1. Hall William E. Halpin William T. Hamlin Leo D. Hannan Edward L. Hart Bernard 1. Hayden Edward D. Hayes Donald W. Heagney lohn M. Hedges Robert 1. Heffernan Owen E. Hegle Werner O. Hehn Robert 1. Hennessy loseph P. Henry lames R. Hill Matthew R. Hoffman Peter 1. Hoffman lohn K. Hohman August F. Holderer Robert I. Holenstein lohn E. Honsinger lames 1. Huether Francis A. Hurley Edward C. Iacoby Bernard R. Iohnson Donald C. lohnson Richard G. Keeley loseph F. Kelly Thomas R. Kelly George 1. King Charles F. Klee Richard F. Klee Robert 1. Klem Albert 1. Klemmer George M. Kolb Richard R. Kraft Leon F. Kunzer loseph G. Kurtz Thomas 1. Lang lohn 1. Lenzo loseph W. Leonard Lawrence 1. Liebeck Salvatore C. Lipani Robert C. Listman Carl E. Loewenguth William F. Magee Charles A. Maggio Frank 1. Maggio lohn F. Mahaney Wilbur 1. Major Francis I. Mambretti Graduate Directory Address 1062 South Ave. 109 Fairhaven Rd. 98 Bradburn St. 98 Bradburn St. 310 Winona Blvd. 465 Rocket St. 55 Saratoga Ave. 20 Delano St. 24 Florence St. 1056 Portland Ave. 3441 St. Paul Blvd. 96 Lansdale St. 2447 Highland Ave. 188 Bartlett St. ll Zimbrich St. 157 Orange St. l 15 Fairport Rd., East Rochester 144 Hemple St. 41 Karnes St. 80 Clay Ave. 605 Garson Ave. 550 Grand Ave. 34 Gorsline St. 90 Home Place 36 Eglantine Rd. 177 Sunset St. 336 Flower City Pk. 120 Whiteford Rd. 141 Scio St. 1077 Bay St. 90 Brookfield Rd. 807 Clinton Ave. N. 468 Hayward Ave. 555 Wellington Ave. 29 Sherwood Ave. 24 Morville Dr. 636 Laurelton Rd. 252 Culver Pkwy. 98 Conkey Ave. 70 Devon Rd. 75 Landsale St. 1239 Lexington Ave. 51 Lang St. 240 Culver Rd. 78 Elmguard Rd. 137 Ravine Ave. 94 Burrows St. 129 Culver Pkwy. 600 Magee Ave. 512 Humboldt St. 52 Hurstbourne Rd. 22 Cayuga St. 3746 St. Paul Blvd. 459 Glide St. 78 High St. 177 Willis Ave. 370 Carter St. 180 Asbury St. 1666 Highland Ave. 1051 Norton St. 462 Seneca Parkway 262 Scholfield Rd. 33 Hertel St. 229 Electric Ave. 641 Meigs St. 960 Dewey Ave. 1346 Clinton Ave. N. 29 Moore St. 629 Rocket St. 446 Flint St. 128 Champlain St. Grammar School St. Boniface St. lohn Evangelist St. Monica St. Monica St. Margaret Mary St. Ambrose St. Patrick Sts. Peter and Paul St. Monica St. Andrew St. Thomas Blessed Sacrament St. Augustine lmmaculate Conception Our Lady of Perpetual Help Sts. Peter and Paul St. lohn Evangelist St. Francis Xavier Holy Apostles Nazareth Hall Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament St. Thomas Holy Family St. Charles Borromeo Holy Apostles Sacred Heart St. Boniface Nazareth Hall St. Ambrose St. lohn Evangelist Ruphi School, Germany Corpus Christi St. Monica St. Augustine St. Charles Borromeo St. Ambrose St. Ambrose St. Michael St. Monica Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Ambrose St. lohn CGreecel Holy Rosary Holy Family St. Ambrose St. Margaret Mary St. lohn Evangelist Nazareth Hall St. Boniface St. Thomas Holy Family Corpus Christi St. Charles Borromeo St. Andrew St. Boniface Blessed Sacrament No. 25 Nazareth Hall St. Margaret Mary Sts. Peter and Paul Sacred Heart Blessed Sacrament No. 7 Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Anthony St. Ambrose St. Monica Immaculate Conception -'Et 144 F4- Parish St. Boniface St. lohn Evangelist St. Monica St. Monica St. Margaret Mary St. Ambrose St. Patrick Sts. Peter and Paul St. Monica St. Andrew St. Thomas Blessed Sacrament Our Lady of Lourdes Immaculate Conception Our Lady of Perpetual Help Sts. Peter and Paul St. lohn Evangelist St. Francis Xavier Holy Apostles Sacred Heart Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Holy Family St. Charles Borromeo Holy Apostles Sacred Heart St. Anne Corpus Christi St. Ambrose St. lohn Evangelist St. Michael Corpus Christi St. Monica St. Augustine St. Charles Borromeo St. Ambrose St. Ambrose St. Michael St. Monica Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Ambrose St. lohn CGreecel Holy Rosary Holy Family St. Ambrose Sacred Heart St. lohn Evangelist St. Ambrose St. Boniface St. Thomas Holy Family Corpus Christi St. Charles Borromeo St. Andrew St. Anne Blessed Sacrament St. Andrew Holy Rosary St. Margaret Mary Sts. Peter and Paul Sacred Heart Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Anthony St. Ambrose St. Monica lmmaculate Conception Name Arthur F. Mance George A. Marion Walter G. Martin Ernest 1. Masucci Richard E. Maurer Walter T. Maxwell Walter H. May Richard 1. McAndrew Harold P. McAvoy William F. McCarthy Thomas A. McDermott lohn F. McGinn loseph E. McGurn Thomas M. McLaughlin Brian C. McMahon loseph B. McManus Robert P. McManus Daniel 1. Meagher Walter E. Meyer Robert 1. Miller George 1. Millner Donald E. Mix Thomas B. Mooney William H. Mossbrooks Thomas 1. Murphy Thomas C. Murray Robert C. Napier loseph A. Natale lohn F. Nelson Donald E. Newnham Bartholomew l. Nicastro Edmund P. Noonan Richard 1. Notebaert David F. O'Connell Gerald E. O'Connor lohn W. O'Donnell Leo W. O'Leary William A. Peasley Edward T. Pesch Albert 1. Pheilshifter Ralph L. Piccinino Gale T. Pixley William 1. Pollock Robert L. Powers Robert C. Principe Harold B. Quetchenbach lames E. Quigley Richard 1. Quinn lames C. Rappenecker loseph P. Reisinger lohn l. Riordan William T. Roach Charles F. Roth Robert L. Santirocco Dominic 1. Santoli Kenneth A. Scarciotta Robert L. Schaeffer Robert F. Schantz Gordon A. Scheg Ralph T. Scheuch Edwin L. Scheuerman lames R. Scheleyer Robert C. Schlueter Lawrence H. Schmerbeck Martin A. Schnorr Gerard 1. Schottmiller Robert G. Schroedl Robert G. Schultheis Graduate Directory Address 52 Woodbine Ave. 293 Seneca Parkway 21 Rugraff St. 24 Revella St. 315 Sagamore Dr. 185 Hazelwood Ter. 140 Arbordale Ave. Ballantine Rd., Scottsville 100 Clay Ave. 53 Laurelton Road 187 Culver Rd. 218 Wisconsin St. 448 Seward St. 250 Rosewood Ter. 1134 Genesee St. 210 Humboldt St. 536 Genesee Park Blvd 430 Rugby Ave. 337 Laburnum Cres. 44 lersey St. 68 Wendhurst Rd. 20 Tone Terrace 466 Oxford St. 360 West Ave. 225 Thorndyke Rd. 301 Ridgeway Ave. 210 Council Rock Ave. 97 Bronson Ave. 29 Chatield St. 45 Merlin St. 48 Mapledale St. 275 West High Ter. 11 Madison Pk., S. 265 Wellington Ave. 10 Burlington Ave. 78 Adams St. 663 lay St. 24 Ringle St. 22 Chili Ter. 731 Flower City Pk. 652 Emerson St. 35 Finch St. 690 Garson Ave. 96 Vayo St. 67 Allendale St. 801 Seward St. 1947 Manitou Rd., Spencerport 494 Seward St. 56 Beach Terrace 29 Spiegel Pk. 143 Genesee St. 2770 East Ave. 181 Pool St. 725 Ontario St. 170 N. Union St. 909 lefferson Ave. 495 Garson Ave. 18 Lake View Ter. 370 Coldwater Rd., Coldwater 852 Avenue D 38 Teralta Place 160 Oneida St, 54 Randolph St. 90 Delmar St. 318 Remington St. 44 Turpin St. 237 McNaughton St. 16 Vermont St. Grammar School St. Augustine Seese Private School, Orlando, Fla. Holy Family St. Callistus, Philadelphia St. Thomas Corpus Christi Nazareth Hall St. Boniface St. Augustine St. Ambrose Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi Immaculate Conception Corpus Christi St. Monica ' St. lohn Evangelist Our Lady of Good Counsel Nazareth Hall Blessed Sacrament St. Ambrose St. Salome Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament St. Augustine St. Margaret Mary Sacred Heart Blessed Sacrament St. Lucy St. Ambrose Holy Rosary St. Ambrose St. Monica Perinton No. 3 St. Monica St. Monica lmmaculate Conception Holy Family St. Augustine St. Augustine Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Corpus Christi St. Ambrose St. lohn Evangelist St. Monica St. lohn, Spencerport St. Monica Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Francis Xavier lmmaculate Conception Blessed Sacrament Holy Family Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Corpus Christi St. Monica Corpus Christi Holy Rosary Holy Ghost, Coldwater Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Michael St. Andrew St. Andrew Holy Family Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Andrew Holy Family St. Ambrose l45 Parish St. Augustine Sacred Heart Holy Family St. Ambrose St. Thomas Corpus Christi St. lohn Evangelist St. Augustine Sacred Heart St. Ambrose Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi lmmaculate Conception Corpus Christi St. Monica St. lohn Evangelist Our Lady of Good Counsel Our Lady of Good Counsel Blessed Sacrament St. lohn Evangelist St. Charles Borromeo St. Thomas Blessed Sacrament St. Augustine St. Margaret Mary Sacred Heart Blessed Sacrament St. Lucy St. Ambrose Holy Rosary St. Ambrose St. Monica Our Lady of Victory St. Monica St. Monica lmmaculate Conception Holy Family St. Augustine St. Augustine Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Corpus Christi St. Ambrose St. lohn Evangelist St. Monica St. lohn, Spencerport St. Monica Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Francis Xavier lmmaculate Conception Blessed Sacrament Holy Family Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Corpus Christi St. Monica Corpus Christi Holy Rosary Holy Ghost, Coldwater Our Lady of Perpetual Help St Michael f St. Andrew St. Andrew Holy Family Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Andrew Holy Family St. Ambrose Name Francis I . Schweitzer Edward H. Seidewand Henry C. Senke George F. Shatzel Glenn I . Sixbey Bruce C. Slattery Marshall I . Smith Rossney E. Smyth Francis W. Snyder Bernard L. Spillane Edward F. Stahlecker Vincent I . Stanis Iohn D. Stanton I oseph F. Staufter William A. Steimer Ioseph T. Steinkirchner Leo A. Sullivan William I . Sullivan Edmund I . Swol Gordon V. Taylor William A. Teerlinck Robert C. Thoman Arthur I . Tierney Iohn F. Toppato Frederic W. Trabert Albert H. Underhill Anthony T. Ventura Eugene R. Vogt Richard R. Wagner I ohn A. Walsh Ioseph E. Wander Robert F. Ward Charles H. Webber Walter B. Wegman William B. Weidman Eugene I . Welch Donald B. Weller Albert F. Werner Clifford H. Whitcomb Harry B. Winkler Robert W. Wolff William E. Wright Roy W. Wunsch Bernard I . Yost Graduate Directory Address 138 Remington St. 130 Berlin St. 600 GrandAve. 498 Lyell Ave. 56 Monica St. 158 Versailles Rd. 175 Warner St. 730 Seneca Pkwy. 149 West Ave., Fairport 86 Aab St. 107 Myrtle St. 943 Avenue D 278 Champlain St. 51 Colonial Rd. . 379 Champlain St. 190 Woodbine Ave. 79 Kron St. 233 Ellicott St. 152 Weyl St. 839 Coldwater Rd., Coldwater 1705 Clinton Ave. N. 204 Bartlett St. 669 Melville St. 188 Curtis St. 237 Remington St. 34 Nicholson St. 440 Scio St. 20 Cayuga St. 110 Dove St. 2M Edmund St. 41 Forester St. 1365 Genesee St. 821 Flower City Pk. 77 Harwick Rd. 163 Warner St. 383 Seneca Pkwy. 26 Lawndale Ter. 1697 Monroe Ave. 619 Augustine St. 453 Augustine St. 3 Sauer Place 162 Harwick Road 60 Turpin St. 20 Kohlman St. "I believe in the common brotherhood ot mon under the common Fatherhood ot God." Grammar School St. Michael Our Lady of Perpetual Help No. 33 Holy Apostles St. Monica St. Margaret Mary Holy Apostles Nazareth Hall St. Mary, Auburn Holy Apostles Holy Apostles St. George Immaculate Conception St. I Ohn Evangelist Sts. Peter and Paul St. Augustine St. Monica St. Monica St. Stanislaus Holy Ghost, Coldwater Our Lady of Victory Sts. Peter and Paul St. Ambrose Holy Apostles St. Michael E. Victor School Our Lady ofMount Carmel Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi St. Monica Holy Apostles St. Ambrose Holy Apostles Nazareth Hall St. Ambrose Brighton High School Nazareth Hall Holy Rosary St. Michael, Penn Yan St. Ambrose St. Andrew Our Lady of Perpetual Help The l-lonoroble Alfred E Smrth Parish St. Michael Our Lady ot Perpetual Help Corpus Christi Holy Apostles St. Monica St. Margaret Mary Holy Apostles Sacred Heart St. Mary, Fairport Holy Apostles Holy Apostles St. George Immaculate Conception St. I ohn Evangelist Sts. Peter and Paul St. Augustine St. Monica St. Monica St. Stanislaus Holy Ghost, Coldwater Our Lady of Victory Sts. Peter and Paul St. Ambrose Holy Apostles St. Michael St. Boniface Our Lady of Mount Carmel St. Boniface Holy Rosary Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi St. Monica Sacred Heart St. Ambrose Holy Apostles Sacred Heart St. Ambrose Our Lady of Lourdes Holy Rosary Holy Rosary St. Boniface St. Ambrose St. Andrew Our Lady ot Perpetual Help I46 Athletics Didlodo Song Echoes from Frank Street 'A' Ch, We'll ne'er torget the teams We've met We've played the best and finest. We made them halt, their only tault Was they tried to beat Aquinas. Didiada Didiada Didiada Didiada CHORUS Didiada Da Da - Da - Da Didiada Da Da - Da - Da We've played 'em all in every game From Tkey's to the Quakers But We tound out they're all the same A bunch of would-be takers. threats They come with bets and hard-boiled And manly resolutions, But you'll always find they're tar behind Aquinas Institution. They came, they saw, they conquered not They thought they could outtight us, But now T guess they'Ve learned a lot About the Dance St. Vitus. It matters not how big or small Gr strong their constitution, We'll drag 'em up and down the hall At Aquinas Institution. They weakened in the final test When called they were tound nervous, They did their best but like the rest We left them all behind us. But though We knock them all tor goal , Remember all the credit, Goes to the fairest, squarest school AQUTNAS, now you've said it. I48 Toseph O' Brien THE RDGK E VOL. 2 JUNE 1939 No. 2 Aquinas Sport I Read all Athletics Forge Ahead Year by Year ln recent years interest in intra- mural activities has been steadily increasing and with this has come a greater participation in varsity sports. Such an interest assures a bright future for Aquinas in all fields of athletic endeavor. The credit for this fine program belongs to the Basilian Fathers and to coaches Sullivan and Leary. Their mutual desire to develop potential athletes has culminated in the con- struction of a field fully equipped for football, baseball, basketball, tennis, track, and volleyball. Aqui- nas men can point with pride to a faculty which considers a healthy body an integral part of the Cath- olic plan of education. Let us consider the advantages made accessible to Aquinas stu- dents through this aggressive new policy. Naturally the standard of physical ntness will be elevated considerably but what is more im- portant a permanent sense of sportsmanship will be instilled in the minds and hearts of those who participate. From the ranks of these boys, who would otherwise have been neglected, will come many future varsity players, for the best way in which to develop athletic ability is through early training under a system of expert coaching. Furthermore, everyone from the smallest to the largest will be given an opportunity to in- crease his natural powers. Finally the student will acquire a certain poise, a control of body that will be indispensable not only in athletics but also in later life. One of the features of this new program is the distribution of foot- balls to each homeroom for use during the lunch period. This plan has already given high hopes of producing an abundance of stars for future "Irish" football teams. Intra-mural basketball has also be- come very popular with a great majority of the students, and com- petition between the homerooms has become unusually spirited. Both Mr. Sullivan and Mr. Leary have expressed their satisfaction with the increased interest in foot- ball and basketball, since both coaches consider the experience gained by student participation in intra-mural competition invaluable in building successful teams. With the agitation for tennis and track teams growing stronger every day, it appears inevitable that these two long-desired activi- ties will soon be made a 1'egular part of our curriculum. For many boys who are not members of either the football or basketball teams are willing and eager to par- ticipate in these sports. As we seniors look to the future we envision an even broader ath- letic program under which ample opportunity will be provided for mass student participation in all sports. We extend our sincere con- gratulations to the faculty for their laudable plan which will eventually bring about the con- struction of a much-needed stadium here at Aquinas. And now we say to the under- classmen, your faculty has given you the means, the rest is up to about them. you. Your wholehearted interest and cooperation will insure the fu- ture success of athletics at Aqui- nas. goes- Summa Cum Laude When high school boys are trained by coaches of unusual abil- ity, it is certain that their athletic talent will be developed, and when these same boys are trained by men of real character, it is equally certain that their entire being, physical and moral, will benefit to the utmost. It is under such ideal circumstances that athletics are carried on here at Aquinas. For Mr. Sullivan and Mr. Leary not only meet, but even surpass the above- mentioned requirements. Naturally they both strive to produce win- ning teams, but they never risk the future well-being of any boy in or- der to gain a victory. Their pa- tience and encouraging attitude is typical of a real leader and the outstanding athletes produced by these two men stand as a proof of the success of their methods. And the seniors of '39 extend their sin- cere thanks and congratulations to Coaches Sullivan and Leary for the training and pleasure they have de- rived during their associations with them. The Big Four Mort Leary-Fatlzci' Sheehan Ilflarty Cf1,l1CLI'LCIf?7. J olmny Sullivan 2 THE R"OCKNE Pigskin Parade ..... ' 38 HE Irish Football team of '38 brought out forty-two hun- dred fans for its opener against Cook Academy. Early in the game the crowd saw an Aquinas team that looked very much like a worthy successor to the "Mighty Fighting Irish" of the previous year. In the first quarter Aquinas drove deep into Cook territory as I-Ieagney and Peartree ripped off large gains on off-tackle plays. Don Heagney fin- ally sprinted forty yards on a per- fectly executed double reverse for the first score. Later Bernie Galla- gher went over after Aquinas blocked and then recovered a Cook kick. A stiff Cook defense prevent- ed any further scoring in the last half. Although Aquinas finished on the short end of a 13-12 score, sta- tistics of the game proved that both defensively and oiensively the Maroon and White aggregation was superior to Cook. The brilliant performance of the Irish line and backfield was offset by the two blocked kicks which Cook converted into the winning touchdowns. V,-W .j:- 5 ,qc H Q -I guest, -r 5 ' - - ' PU .. ' 5 ' , V 'A . ., . 1 mf 5:4 H: ff,-.-13:5-' ,W 3.2.2 I , A. 'Z,ggfglj-5-f,:9f'V,'5f:-I:::-.- ." ""1:1:-:- ,I k ' 5. ,,:,,gei:':,-2311. 13 gif-21.yew-.-:e."..rf. V '2 'f AT it " c: X-wifi ' yew'- 1'51-1'-: 5 .- r' '.,f-if'-Wi '21 Vngwff-13.ii,f . .aaa-'a -we 1 24.--5 .f .,,-x.gzg.m-f rf, wzfsgg,-.,. vf3'.',s,m, Q7 ieffiiivbfziea amen.-as-.ze-f-.f.sase'aaameaa1a,i?.2S TOM MOONEY - Tom was one of the smartest defensive and best blocking ends seen at Aquinas in recent years. On the following Saturday, Aqui- nas came back to hand a surprised Irondequoit team a 24-13 beating. The Maroon showed that they packed plenty of power against op- ponents of high school caliber as time and again the Irish line broke Moose Landry away on long twist- ing runs which put the ball in po- sition for Finear to score twice. Also in the second quarter Maginn recovered a free ball in the end zone for six more points. Left end "Bones" Walsh completed the scor- ing when he snatched a long pass in the Irondequoit end zone. In the last quarter the Aquinas aerial de- fense lagged and Halfback Horn of Irondequoit rang up two tallies via the airway route. In the next game an out-weighed Aquinas team faced the first of its BILL TEERLINCK - A power- house on two feet is the best de- scription of big Bill who accounted for many of our longest gains by his hard blocking in the line. college opponents, Hobart Frosh. The game was evenly fought in the first quarter as both lines battled to a standstill. Landry and Finear did the scoring as Aquinas relied entirely upon its running attack. Once again the Irish suffered an aerial bombardment as Sutherland of Hobart threw passes all over the field. However, the sterling play of the Aquinas line prevented any ground attack. The 18-12 victory was testimony of the prowess of the Maroon and White gridders. One week later, a powerful Ni- agara Frosh team sunk Aquinas 26-6 in a bitterly rough game. The visitors' crushing power and unor- thodox methods proved too much for the gallant Irish who never let up from start to finish. In the first BERNIE GALLAGHER - The spark-plug of the backjield, quar- terback Bernie called our plays and then gave our halfbacks plenty of high-class blocking. .si N. "- ,Y " xi i" ' - , 'K K , -ga . '- .Z ' -.255 . . .-::-.--.- ' i r--'t:-12-f'f-'s:1:::-Efla' 1:2 ' -fs.f:s.:as,45f.s-r sg-.5-:.. -semi-Igs.:-sfassessed- - . ff.: 11- 3, 1-..: 4' " Q-sz. .4 -' f-'sq-.rss ev" - , " -s -A wg -, 'ski ' ll ii' .-A 'iff-fE?5:2E'i"l, i':5'TI":5"'Zsp421--S --ff . Wy' ft k' . Z - 3 ' r,.:I2:- v- . 'ff -EQ sgjasl E.. 1. '41 its 1' .-gSfg.cf2:pSwff V -1 GEORGE KING-Stocky George, another one of our blocking quar- terbacks, deserves high praise for his unusual defensive play. quarter the courageous goal-line stand of the team thrilled the spec- tators as the "Fighting Irish" proved themselves worthy of that name by taking the ball away from the Purple Juggernaut in four downs. Nevertheless the superior- ity of the visitors was evident as they scored both thru the air and on the ground to amass a lead of twenty-six points. In the fourth quarter, Hank Winkler thrilled the crowd as he snatched Landry's long pass from the hands of the Niagara safety man and chalked up the lone six points for Aquinas. Having barely time to recover from the previous defeat, the Ma- roon and White encountered C.B.A., claimants of the Western New York championship. The "Boys from Syracuse" proved their abil- ity as they dished out a 19-0 de- feat. The Aquinas linemen once more proved their mettle as C.B.A. could make only a few scant yards on the ground. However, the oppo- nents possessed a remarkable pass- ing attack which frequently pene- trated the Aquinas aerial defense in the last half and won the game for C.B.A. by a three touchdown margin. March On Aquinas, Soon the vic'try will be won, Back the team in old maroon Until the task is done. Fling wide the banner, Let your hearts and voices blend. Fight, Fight, Fight, for dear Aquinas To the end. Rah, Rah, Rah. U45 . 'Wa' 5 Q ', ' . 1 RAH! THE ROCKNE 3 r.. . . 1:-ve: AQUINAS FOOTBALL SQUAD 1-'i:'4S,'f3:T"u 'Al' ' 'EC f. ag. 1,31 ,M-,. .Q ,,4 la, -K 1 , ,,.. ...., .1 .i ,fwfr fr -. - f , ,.,fm.. -.-mwzxf-:f:s: , :,f.1fu5a--1.,-,.,:-sf: . aww-.4,. 1-----emi-.:x'f:mA-7 ' ,,. .a,. . , k::,3,V,:t.V:,:J,gf-..q-gin ' ' rea '-.Vt-lsr.-.N A f-+...2.f: 1,.3aerf"2f,:'s5Gt-eval . M? --"ni,-.m., Q-':.-1-V-riff, 1--1: has-.-J, Z -me-1. A Vg ,,. ,ft..3.3, .,.. 5 ,,1,., -,.f,,q, - .5-:N . .. , , QQ-' 1,V4 .Q V 0. M, Q qt. . .-vfM.+..f.-,V,: 54 . . .M H M f W' Q 11 . am: f s ,f F. .Ja cf vi, .. '-f . am, , ,..1 ,,:,.,,,.,,.,. . . 1,,, . :.,f.: 1 V.,:. .,... . . ,., Q S 4 k I E 0? F6 f if 'Y K s W 1 X , 5 e fsxv. A v qw 1 , ,rx fe. ,N 't X if s. at 'cg' , if "' 1 .. , -.-.J-New-..x..,44.,.a., .1 '1-I .-12'-..'4-FGM 3 Iv. .S A .::r?s e:2sl,f fl. -iw :ff BILL HAMLIN-Strictly a fensipe player Bill always held position and never gcwe an inch ,fggw A2i'fi.a. M.: . .. - 5'-, A-f. ':gVj,,-jeg, 1- 3:1 ff: ' " -f W-. ,42i :'i 2 fi',7 de- his z, V ll l mga. f V2 fr ' W 31 Q. in c' .QWIAQQZ .,:,,..g,-V V' p ' A 1 H312 52 3 , 'f Jing, 6 2 1 Q- 1 fw G 5' ,f 1 We 0 " 4 , ,gf f ix ,, , f io, f , f 5 Qffff ,Q 969 I , l c 4 ,y Q 1 0 I 1 , , , ' if 45 fi fe ke 1 y Z, ff 95 f Ig 1 Ii A ,Va ---- Q. g ,,. ., .,. ' ' , if ' . V . .... V g V ..l 5 1 W' . Eff ' - ggi.. ' ...rf - y f, . : Ve . Q I i .9 - . mf A I -eff? an Y 2-', , f. eeB e 'le . V . to H 1 .t ..xV. I .I 5-1 mg ' , 4iQ'f'55CtEfN53:,f3 ,Ls ., , f.-Sikh-1 .-ima,-2. - .. ,Ji a n W5t:.fz3.:iZ1.l.o.4af?QQ 'fg-2, -- Vf 11-f 1 -f i 'ft 2,z:w2f2'p.3:"rE. -+e'.,15'fi BOB HENNESSY - Bob could toss a bullet pass with the best of them and proved to be an ace kicker and Warmer as well. The following week Mr. Sullivan started a team composed mostly of underclassmen against St. Mary's. The younger gridders handled themselves like veterans and un- corked a potent passing attack. Kolb, Landry, Lally, and Bob Bauer scored for Aquinas as the team rolled up thirty three points while holding the visitors scoreless. Both the reserves and regulars showed to advantage in this tilt as they hammered a game St. Mary's team into submission. An undefeated St. Joe's aggrega- tion tangled with Aquinas in the finale of the season. In this game, or Maia. the best of the season, there was little passing and the contest de- veloped into a battle between two powerful lines. as both teams played straight, hard football. In the second quarter Bob Holenstein smashed over the St. Joe goal line on an off-tackle slant and Bernie Gallagher converted for the extra point. The Irish functioned as a unit and consequently the of-tackle smashes and power plays worked to perfection. However, the big rugged St. Joe's team never let up and its fleet backfield operating be- hind a hard-charging line was a constant threat. In the third quar- ter, St. Joe's pushed across a touchdown, but the solid Irish de- fense prevented a conversion. And thus the season of 1938 was ended with a 7-6 victory. mg,,,,:,y..,g:V,,5.,..vaf' ' ga L W w.a,4.-V-,4fa,.:.:' V. 1. zz , 41389 V-5-fr 5 :ef Q' lm. ' .. V ' '-ir,-11 . gf , X- i-'ff..l14-'nfii-" 1 2 4. ': V e Q , VI ,-limi t, . ' A ' ' ' 5 1 1 I' 4X GW , ,ly X 1,25 Z 1 A gffwgiri V Y me 1, .r N 3 le , , Ha fx fha 4 , B' 'fy af '35 ., 4 :HL W , - g'f-'I .' 'i " o n ,V , 3 . A ,, ', 5.4 - . ,. 1, " c 2 it M 5 , ,L ' - GEORGE KOLB-Stzcrdy George backed the line ffrom his fallback spot in a 'mmmer that aroizsed the admiration of opponents and sup- porte-rs alike. RAH! RAH! RAH! SULLIVAN! jg igfggegff ' dia' mf J . 2' ' , 7 91 Z' i.. . -, , -, ff '. 344 1 C. 5 X N ' - " ' ' 5' " V- gum i f f?::i1f,'." V:1:Ej'C1 " " 1' 1 '- , ' K 5 4' mg 5 V Q ,V P' ., ,,,V .. -zlwgj , ,A 1 . - ff' W' 9 .W ia X 4' ga WM: W3 iffeffl- f fiom ag SF JM 'Q "' ifmfr qv V , .,, rw vtlrfisfisiezbflfa' tfhwv-meg, r-3vfhf5,fvg. DON GALLAGHER-"Sl-im',was a streak of Iiglitiziizg on the grid- iron. A freal "Wliirli1z.g Defrvislzf' he was fmztoucliable in the open field. 7 ff iw-fn 4 THE ROCKNE BOB PRINCIPE - Bob was a constant scoring threat to the en- emy because of his unusual ability to pass and run. -soe+ Maroon White Irish Fight ! Fight ! Fight ! Aquinas Aquinas Aquinas +5?'-r.y4:4q-'Pbws'- X 8' fy 5 A an ..., 4 's " T-E'-lim 22' 4- - -f mi , .. ..,. .. , .. 5 N 1- 13 'X 1 2-wiv g-g:2z:.ie2fz1f4f- 't 1' -wire 1 1'-2 .V . .. 5. :S-:Lf . .Q sam I .. 5.1. ,. . 2 "f 1- lf ' Q 1 -Q .V yas: ,:a-i-Magi?,,,,. .. - ,div . .-1.ia- N - ' -W In.. U, X W, N ,gwwywi xv 4 4 4. 1 f ,sn 42 S . Y ek, ,ja ,q,3,fKf EK, f 5 , A if N a ' 6 its 5 s It v -,I V, as W 4: f 1 9 'fx ,as A 111: 'r-ar:-fi :px -,mgfti-12's 4- :4J.:zs'z,1-fJe4'E'1' 3,212.24-1 e 25-2121:S.zf.1iL-:- -1-4153:-a:.'! T -B21 f-X1".':L?' ,- LEO SULLIVAN - The pivot spot was well filled by "Sully" whose work at the center position was really big-time football. JOE KELLY - "Just a Kid Named Joe," but opposing linemen will remember him as the crashing guard who ripped their line to pieces. Individual Scoring Earl Finear .... 20 Bob Landry .... 18 George Kolb .... 13 Bernie Gallagher . 'l Don Heagney .... . 6 Hank Winkler .. . 6 Bob Holenstein ..... 6 Ray Maginn .... 6 Bob Bauer .... 6 Hank Lally .... . 6 John Walsh .... 6 A. I. A. I. A-hub ! Aquinas R.-Rah! Rah! R.-Rah! Rah! A-hub ! Aquinas Team! Team! Team! GJ .: 'i- , I I" ' 1 , if- J. ,. .. . .V.., . .... , . .3 412-fe .V,. .4 - 4 , 5. gi :I AY' fp: ' I . H. ,-1.-fum-E, ,nt , ' .mv 31,2 M M-ff ' 1,, yt w . . ,M lfi' Y i'V 1 P .. ., Wiawiffa 42 ' A ,vm .-f xwff ,,- f C ' . -: W, - . 'Ia-ill ,,ib4..,,,fg.2? 33 , .. Q ,-,,.is?!m,glQ.t?Q v ALA ' ' Qfwqis x 1 6 " x .Q i S 'N 2,5 + A, 5 N Q we s br Q V X 1 0 52 3 ix q Us 14 Q N K ,., Ax A Q i? so ya -. ++ ,,. 1 ,- M l' Z' 5 my V K as fi. ,vt 'Qin ,ge s 1 ' f s 'ki ,few-i V , 1 lvlkfqzifs QL, S, as Q fs . ., M..- M .. A' " EARL FINEAR-When Earl hit the middle of the line, the enemy bit the dust while Mr. Finear sailed right thru for terrific gains. March on to Vic-try, 0 16 fmWZWv 4, 51? 1 0 2 ,,.,,,g'f jf ,ff if, 1 1 f af, , f Wu., 5' 1 ff f ' V H f f ,J ,, .4 fgy A r sn f , Q , 'f JM RU y 4 " 0 eZ':,g7.:y 'fa 'eff,44"f,lf W if X t f, ef W, f W fr 'la x5j"9Y29'70 f 7f,,, V f ! 1 -fl :SP 4' y 4-, 3 My 9, . ,. lair 1' in f 'Ska ' J M -in 1 ,,3.f' .- we -, y " , C, -' -1 '.., .5.,,.fs'y.1,,t 2 -v.Ms's:'1.-ml-s::1r'. ff I' I , f A f 52j'f""' 4 , . A ss A It H 5-wi r Z- .H 71: -i' li'Nf5lE " :w e f- w , ,vw-' 1 . , ,-5 f 341' . .k,. V, ff? 'f - ' . assassin DICK QUINN - Hard-playing "Herlcy" flanked our left end in a manner that convinced all oppo- nents that any runs in that direc- Carry on thru thick and thin, Fight as one and one for all Aquinas must win. March down the field boys, Never let your spirits dim. Fight, Fight, Fight, for dear tion were doomed to failure. - n f .,.: 1 -!42'4,Q9V w i .. ay .e w fa.-1--,-Lg. gaywh ai, A iw . as M...-tw. - ,o s, .sz It ,. 1 , k . ix - 1 ,. ,' . .f 2- , v f. ' gf. js 'ff um., ,W M632 gy f f WW f'n f ,.-a' . rw? - s. I "r- r -as A ' if f .,.-,' r na xii' ' ' " ' . 'lf .1 . ,.-L - fs., ifQ,5..v.fU-v -,:.,- Aquinas Till we Win. Rah. f J , , A if f V . A 5 , ff V 63 ,, ' 4 x af- 1 ,ga -5 1' 14, 1 may if f ' an SP X f ,wk fy.. ,an Q , V 1 , en ,jf W :QM K " 1 ,Lv-, A , ,, V t ,gh l .. , aff 1, .V , :mr-v,-V' - A M, ,.,-:s,- -saia - f A Xa, swf.: rag -' w e ima , Y fx" 'fa . as f n , F .1 figs, f N4 ,pg A Q, F c A it wig sr, ,M 9 f lk . , .f ','4'l,:??-512 'f-lm1iCll:Af5',i9Qwt, -M1211 JOE KURTZ - Joe's speed and stamina, as well as his unusual ability, made him an outstanding guard. - eos- ' V .Q A . Q2 V., V' ft rf' 'ff' "li ,A-J ' M il m e .' m is. ,... 5-at f fx way.-4 a a- time ,af 4, .P Swa t-'. . Sur ah - , -1,fs- - A ' . . +3 , X . M lf, . ..fw,vi it- it s,.?3.ff5:f'1"53 3414. Wi, .1 - , 1 ' '15 " f-"-'F':-4' "' ' 4 ff5Eif!1-"I- ,V -' ff .11 , Pi ,..,..,,-f.1.,.f.-few, , 4 .fi ff -- mmm rf . sm . V- Hit 'ern High DON HEAGNEY-Don's excel- Hit 'em Low lent work as a blocker and defen- Hit 'ern Aquinas sive player was topped only by his Let's Go! beautiful open-field running. THE ROCKN E 5 Aquinas Varsity Basketball Team Basketball With a thrilling fifteen point vic- tory over Albion before a capacity crowd in the Dewey Avenue gym, Aquinas concluded its 1938-39 court campaign. Even though this year's team won but five games, neverthe- less, it was one of the hardest fighting teams in the history of the sport at Aquinas. Inexperience and bad breaks were the cause of most of the de- feats. Off to a bad start, when stage-fright brought defeat at the hands of Albion, the team just couldn't seem to hit an extended winning streak. Most of the games were close, lost by only a few points. In the St. Joe's game, and the C. B. A. game too, the Irish led all the way, only to have a lait minute letdown bring defeat. On the other hand, the team showed frequent Hashes of real brilliance, as evidenced in the two easy victories over Geneva and Sodus. Coach Leary had but five seniorf on the club. Of this number, only two had had previous- experience on the varsity. One of these veterans, and the team's high scorer, was big John Walsh. From his center position, "Bones" fed for many of the scores, was a bulwark on defense, and a consistent scorer under the basket. Rossney Smyth and Owen Hegle, two more members of Leary's gi- ant squad, started the majority of the games and saw plenty of ac- tion. Smyth's long shots, and Hegle's fine work under the basket accounted for a large number of the points. The other two seniors, Joe Na- tale and Gale Pixley, although not always in the starting lineup, saw action in all the games. Natale's aggressiveness and Pixley's ine defensive play broke up many of the opposing teams' scoring plays. John Poinan, Henry Lally, and "Chuck" Maggie, three brilliant juniors, started in nearly eve1'y game. Poinan and Maggio, the two other veterans, played an excep- tionally fine brand of ball. How- ever, Lally didn't suHer by com- parison matching their tricky ball- handling with his uncanny ability on long shots. Baynes, Maher, Peartree and Paris all played in the majority of the games. These seven juniors will probably form the nucleus of next year's aggre- gation. Since the reserve team won all their games, many of them will be in the fight for positions on next year's varsity. A quinas Reserves 6 THE ROQCKNE .eo ,,,.,,f, .i,. - .A ,.- ' -li. : - m a 7 4, , - ef 1 ., :Ways-:..p1nrgg3m..fzgfZ. - ' 22- L' fl .sal fi. , . a' s fm ' a 4 Aww' f ' sf 1 f, 4 3 Q.. X ' 'if' if 4 ,I S' A X me, , 1' . K . yy , 4 ' 1 Z ltrr ee ,ya 5 ,A 1- .??'t"'li' "iii -.1 ...ww fu .V 1 . . . 1 f of ,. . W f ,14 Q sf ff 4 ' -4" ,ff1:1.2- az,-1-in Sym:- f Y 'AMN3 ' ff 't' 4,1 ., f 4 3 . , .F ' ties , , W ml 4 ff! -9 ff 454711 Q 'ull' Affw amaze 4, 'll 1.1 ff' yfffsfsly 4, A! I X 5 Mk I 7 I' 4' I, , f t 'rsh-If , ff-, f J 1-, ' I 4 f 1 224, rx 'wwf -fy. 'til wp- ,ff w ,Q f 4 of ,W 5 40 .1 fa-A' 41 aa. Jw! ,em ffvwf Q' , " 'if eiiiwgl 5. ,fx ,,,, , 3 f , . ft, 'N' 'M' if 2' 1 WA' , Z Zigi? A V' 7117 Y v.a-4.44 I QQ? sf? i1'1lZ'?' 1-fi A-yi 4. A x ff 1 Q. 'f as -fy, M,i,w,A xc Y f xffn Q 1 'S 1. 7' ' Q 5 rf fi f' 1' K4 4 BRUCE SLATTERY - "Slats" was our all-around man who stood out especially becanse of his bril- liant passing ability. Boost Tennis l "Aquinas needs more encourage- ment of such sports." In the words of John Sullivan lies the factor that will determine the success or failure of a tennis team at this school. The construction of the two tennis courts on the new athletic field is decidedly a step in the right direction. The gratifying response of the student body is ample proof that the fortunes of tennis are on the upgrade at Aquinas. Last year, for the first time since 1935, Aquinas was officially repre- sented by a tennis team which met with fair success. This year Cap- tain Jack Coleman and Dick Klee, both members of last year's squad, have chosen such capable young- sters as Bob Wolf, John Knapp, Jim Schleyer, and Dick Munding from a large group of tennis en- thusiasts. Games have been sched- uled with Pittsford, Geneseo, R. B. I., Cook Academy, Fairport, and St. Joe's. Father Feller, faculty adviser and himself an experienced player, has coached this year's squad and through his untiring efforts, the team has rounded into fine shape. Father Hussey, a great advocate of intra-mural sports, has rounded up a large group of tennis fiends who spent most of the spring in pre- paring the courts for active use this summer. Indeed, tennis appears to be re- ceiving the much needed encour- agement spoken of by Mr. Sulli- van. Such a movement is worthy of high commendation especially be- cause it brings to a large group of students an opportunity to partici- pate in beneficial exercise. ' Q , f , , - . ,,,,. ,ef si.. ,- . ,. ..,..:e--4 " "i - . ' , ys,Ef1.'E1.:'yj3 , fs I-. J' J' "iff "9 I ' ' 1 K fC 54 '.., rf ,g,..-pg 1.35:-353 f. .,"fp:3f3,-,.,,-5,9 555 hf L3-,1.-,..4 .' ' Q ' Y :.1gM.y.Z1-1-my ,4 4 L 6 . 19 9 1 xy., .,. pf 1 ,Z ' A N 1- ew 0 ' 9 9 A J 2, ,f 9 1345! ' ' ' as X 5, 0 Q ' X 1' 'X ' Q lbw W lf, -av 71 6 , -'34 W 4 4 Y? 4 1 J J +. fy . 5 1+ M ,f ,. is , f V-FLW 4 W' ,f 1 gl' , . X , , .4-f 4 ips 3, of i, ,C K , , Mi . A. 1493 5 f ' leyfwh :V aw " - w!x3??2iea '2 '??+af5':':tftggifligvfe X i 22141-ffa'a:'fsv'f2'i" tif-shi-1 ,,, 119211 6 "QQ- i Z.-igsfrigsz. " -.1-at ,a s . 14 'il 4' iii"-' "-142: 'f Q ,f.,,. ' "-"-I-,5 +:' b" ' 1' . Q-4. 12. . f.. ,, , . A x f,,N,..zv1,.. ,, 1 . :f ' uf- JOHN WALSH - "Bones" with his cold 6' 4" frame was a constant threat to the enemy because of his pass-catching ability and his fine defensive play. William McCarthy Albert Pheilshifter James Heather it is ---"' 6 if Q 437 fi tr: ' ,....,., ,Veg , ..,. . -A-l -.. .- s:?! .M--1.-4 X.. . ' .. ..,. , ,. .. , +1 49, . -s . egfisfosxf - . . V: . 1 A ,p f f' 1. ' .nl-i f , l - xi . vw. . is , eq - W. .. -7 ., f. ..1,1.s.i -gf-4 . ng-4 x . ' ,.. - -5 ' J i' - on Elf ' " ' ' if , . .' ,,i '-' ' 3-Q J BOB HOLENSTEIN - A veal blocker, "Hnngy,' was always a snre gronnol-gainer with his spec taciilar twisting mins. No. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 27 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 59 so 61 62 G3 64 57 58 65 Football Directory Name Audycki Mooney Bauer, R. Holenstein Cannon Maggie King N acca Demmert Kearney Hegle Fox Consalvi Walsh Heagney Finear Frankunas. J. Fassano HeH'ernan Hennessey Landry Toomey Teerlinck Winkler McOmber Quinn Gallagher, D. Sullivan, L. Fuller Murray Wolcott Kolb Maginn Gallagher, B. Principe Wolfe Doyle George Conte Hamlin Kelly Tof any Peartree Kurtz Lally O'Neill DePrez Gagliardi Sassoni Slattery Paskus Same Sullivan, Nolan Dugan Tierney McGovern Frankunas Brown Tracy Green Kearns Bower B. ,A. Pos. F.B. R.E. Q.B. L.H. C. C. Q.B. L.G. L.T. Q.B. R.E. R.H. F.B. L.E. R.H F.B. R.T. F.B. R.E. R.H R.H. L.G. L.T. L.H C. R.E. L.H. C. R.T. L.E. R.T. F.B. L.T. Q.B. L.H. R.G. R.E. R.G. L.G. L.T. R.G. R.H L.H R.G: L.E. R.H RUE. R.T. R.T. L.H L.G. C. L.E. R.E. L.H R.H L.E. R.T. L.T. R,E. L.H R.H Q.B. Weight Height Siam gangs 146 5 6 3 164 160 153 153 156 167 170 163 166 153 145 141 191 152 175 196 168 164 145 177 153 184 147 152 162 134 150 184 157 184 153 168 158 146 139 159 145 187 158 '167 141 145 156 154 167 153 171 180 140 158 180 150 137 147 132 141 169 158 148 153 134 145 5:11 4 5 .8 3 5 :9 4 5 WM 3 5 Zgyg 3 518W 4 516W 3 5 :10 3 5:10 2 6 .1 2 5 :BM 4 5 :755 3 G 14 4 5 2822 4 5:7 4 6 :BM 4 5 .8 2 6:2 4 5 '10 4 5:1035 2 5 :SV2 3 6:1 4 5:7 4 5.8 3 5:10 4 5:9 4 5 .11 4 5:10 3 6 '0 3 6 :1 3 5 .4 4 5:10 3 :mow 4 5:6 4 5 '8 2 6:0 3 5:9 3 5 :sn 2 5:11 4 5 :SM 4 5 .10 2 5 :sn 3 5:2314 4 5:10 3 6 :IM 2 5:11M 4 5 :GM 2 5 WM 3 5 :9Mg 4 5 :SZ 3 5 an 3 5:8 2 5 '8 3 5:11 3 5 .6 2 5:11 3 5:1135 2 5:8 2 5 '8 3 5 .8 2 5 QM 2 5 :8Vg 3 T H E R 0 C K N E 7 ' "H Svective ave1'ae'es. and the race was " On. ,X ,. ,. . . . ' The Ridge Bowling Hall was the scene of keen rivalry and toppling f .' -4 '-ra--.ce::f'.S3rif,. 3-',-4.1-:I:':,:,-.,, ' rg.-hu, fm, ff- I f f ff' .0 maples at every session as the sea- , . f V. .. -wil ' ,. :.?"yjv'j:,j:,,,-, . , 2 - ff f f s- , . . . ' ,ar .-1. gg?- Pr .lj I ifff-fam-af. son rolled on its merry way. Sev- 1 +14 - f - .ffwf S.. 4. -62 . 1. .5-3,13 p , .,:,:1: WM my " ' ' """' 4 5 H565 gr 4 ' M sf WM , K! girl? Lily 9 , , lt., , A gl' f Jw .. X, ,' ya. 5 Ea , Qs. M , ff ' .Wie , ,Qs ,f W. 7 N , an A ov- s ff " ,, , K s .ff .e X I f R ff xy , f , ex ?V s. 'J ,mr wt . , . .X ,, . .. ,,,.,...,- mg Av - , . -- xffi ' ' , -.sri -- ' rt 4 -f .- -. . . M 2,5 +' st- 'M f .2 r 5 Ji 4?-' +5 ff W eZZ'?'- W Q V , 1 , yt H' X. w. ' 1 . ff hz n ww. . 2 .. at b X sl! XJ '11 A 1. f ,f-1 xi sv , X ,JK 2"4"Qf ,1 1 K ni' 4 ' X A, I X ,, cw ra f wg, ,t , ,X a . ,, --ll 1 - fir PA UL FOX - From his right halfbaclc spot Paul harassed all our opponents with his hard run- ning and tricky passing. Bowling In former years the Aquinas Bowling Club has met with bril- liant success and the large group of eager bowlers who turned out for the opening last fall gave in- dication that this season would be no exception. And thus to the joy of "keglers" and to the dismay of Hpin-setters" it was decided that on November 12, with appropriate ceremonies, the 1939 season would be ofiicially inaugurated. On this eventful day the one hundred mem- bers were divided into twenty teams picked according to average in order to insure fair and equal competition. The players were then divided into three classes and again were ranked according to their re- enty-Hve dollars was amassed as a result of weekly collections and at the close of the season this mag- nificent sum was to be divided among individual and team lead- ers. The unusual number of high scores chalked up stands as testi- mony of the ability of A. B. C. bowlers, as well as the drubbing administered to a St. Andrew's five by a team representing Aquinas. Under the eficient leadership of Faculty Adviser Reverend Leo ,l 'W sway! K MZ' its A54-:WZ , X714 fe? err? ,,, I - " ip" A Wy K,-.l-f-Z, .an . aw -I -'f.',.f'7':. 7 .. rwaefiz.-.-fy.:-,f.?at ef ae-.:..-,.'f, .1-"fm ,,-. M ,,,. ,,,s,,,, I. -552' -,1 V 1 2 ,. ,. .,.. .,, U ' rr ,W-134315 ,.-'wiiifffimzvi-I r ey,fjg.:g+aQf4 .i . 4 36- . Egfr., .ss . , ,, ,ef-Sf:-'ai-322 -, -,,5vf,L,,- .f-,,,lf- Q qv-M? .J 2' - M'Y"f:-g1jf:J" ' .121 . 'Y " ' ' AI, 5 ,Qi-K 13 A., 2' 12- . - i 11,..z,s 1 , Q.. .Q .P , -,.?f.a2:, 5 ,ilf",sg- 2- I ,Q r,-LJ. ,- l . g ,. , 1,- w ,,, l ga f fax, A it l S a a 5 ' 4-if , +V 1 1. K 'x -4-1 'f' Y' J rsaigss V he fvirxpvgrezr w ' 314 1- - .f- 2- sf' 'hh Q'1225:A ,,,., ' .. BOB HEFFERNAN-Tall, lanky "Heff'7 could snag a pass anywhere on the field and frequently did so. lowe- Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! get ff f 1' 1 ,f W fe 1,5 I , fe l , A, M . 2 , ' X 4 f , ., 1. ,- ' . . 75112.51 .-,, It f 1 f .. y . ,f 1 .a .11. . 4451.2-fi ,5f'1'7' 'f'sf,w- ' . ,riffs.,f,a,p.wa ' . ,' fxcsaifwfrrff IZ" Pfsaise-Ji ::'t4.F'm'Wi',:.7" JOE FRANKUNAS - The big- gest man on our line, Joe smashed up every play with his mighty reach and the enemy never made a yard through him. X I y . Hastings and President Robert Wolff, the playoffs were staged. In Class A, Bob Foos and Father Hastings ranked 1 and 2 respec- tively, While in Class B, Bob Reed held top honors and Bob Schleuter captured second place. ln Class C, Don Heagney, of gridiron fame, was Number One man, closely paced by Dick Keeley. The finals in the team league revealed the "Lates" composed of Principe, Teerlinck, Finear, Heagney, and Holenstein to be champions. It was indeed with reluctance that the bowlers saw the '39 season brought to a close. To the seniors there was only the memory of pleasant hours spent with old friends. To the underclassmen there was the promise of future enjoyment. AQUINAS BOWLING CLUB Faculty Adviser, The Reverend Leo Hastings President, Robert Wolff Secretary, Richard Klee Treasurer, V Richard Miller DICK DE PREZ-Fast and G,.l6'7"ll 8 THE ROCKNE AQUINAS GOLF TEAM Front Row: H obcm Thcmey Sprrlnger Back Row: Basel Vogt Hedges Mooney 1 .-sf. .fsz.:-:,-1:1:1.'.'::-::gj.,1. . ff , 5, .cg ,.-,:I',:,,,g2:.:.qg.,,- ri 2' -ras ., 9 Zifi-1" ' ,gp X ,,,, . . - if i ,ee,, , ff , , , 41045, 410 ,,, fy if 3 A, , ff Q ,,f,,,g,,Vg M f ,fl as if? iw ,, 4 hz s,ffj,,.,ea I S je ,,t 51,7 .,j,g,f',,7,, , ff M ,jx pf!! - at My 1 xg 0 f -ee, as ve ' aes, ea 4' sf2,',f'f " aw' fr, 4 1 ,, ' JW 9 4, 4 . , , K C . , f ,, W' A 'Z' . ,. ,. 4-72 , wi'-213 'iff' 'fig' - ,Img xA is, 2 ' - --i- ' fly , 4.1. ,s f V " ' T,- .- gg? if Z. 17- i. V H Z' sf 'f fi Dick was in on every play cmd proved to be ct thorn in the side of any opportertt. Baseball This year marks the one-hun- dredth anniversary of our national pastime, for it was in 1864 that Abner Doubleday astonished the townsfolk of Cooperstown, New York, by laying out a diamond- shaped field on which the first game of baseball was played. Al- though at Hrst the game was not well received, it gradually began to take hold in the East and by the turn of the century most of our leading colleges included baseball in their sports program. Several leagues had been organized and baseball was an established sport in all the big Eastern cities. There you have the origin of baseball in a nutshell, but what Q RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! MORT! concerns us most is the future of baseball, especially here at Aqui- nas. Many of you may not know that not so many years ago Aqui- nas did have a baseball team, but because it proved to be a non-prof! itable enterprise the sport was dropped. However, in recent years student interest has risen to such a point that varsity baseball ap- pears to be reasonably certain in the future. The new athletic field being constructed on the campus will contain ample space for an ex- cellent baseball diamond. We can- not expect baseball this year or next, but eventually if student agi- tation continues to increase, Aqui- nas will undoubtedly be represent- ed in varsity baseball. Be the outstanding, Be the one commanding, And of those striving, Be the one surviving, Triumphant over all. Golf Until the spring of 1938, golf was not a recognized part of the athletic program at Aquinas. How- ever, the untiring eiorts of Fred Springer, class of '38, obtained offi- cial faculty approval and permis- sion to organize the first golf team to represent Aquinas since 1935. Although the team met with only moderate success, student interest and enthusiasm were aroused. Golf teams in the past have proved ben- eficial to Aquinas graduates as the examples of such outstanding play- ers as Jack Tucker, Chubby Mc- Kenna, and Chuck Webb testify. If support is obtained in the future, there is no doubt but that many linksmen can and will be produced here at Aquinas. The unusual number of low scores made in the qualifying round indicate that there is real material for a successful team this year. Captain Jack Hedges, the only veteran from last year, select- ed five of the most promising can- didates. Hedges, Number One man of '38 and one-time junior cham- pion, Frank Vogt, winner of the sub-junior championship in 1937, Bill Thaney, the only freshman on the team, Bill Springer, brother of last year's manager, and Wilbur Basel and Jack Hoban, two capable golfers, constitute the team of '39. Matches have been scheduled with Niagara Frosh, U. of R. Frosh, Dansville, Brockport, Auburn, and Niagara Extension. After the schedule is completed, a school tournament is planned for all in- tra-mural students. v..-:4f'3,45-aramid?f,y.,e,-gi ,.,g , -are ,.... 'J w-:g,.i:y,5f2,,Mp,g 7 -ftp ' U rm, 'A V if-' -, ,-,f - ' , ' ' gsffszgn nl, ef -f,,.. .'W.Ziw4ff' 445 - aftwwfz- .a':. . If . ', - fir .M 56,533 - wa-'fe . If L " , 3 572 - f f- Welt' Aff- HANK WINKLER -Short, but speedy as ct rdoe horse, Hank slipped of consistent and game- wirmfirtg runs for Aquinas. March On Aquinas l Advertisements Your from in picture lemzef nothing unfold . . . AN ELECTRIC-ETCH HALFTONE ARTISTS ANDPHOTO ENGRAVERS U B R XENGRAVING. COMPANY INCORPORATED H E B H L D ID. 61 C BUILDING, 59 MAIN ST. E ROCHESTER N. Y. asf 158 359 2,75 ?5'.b?ii2fi? 2Z? BASTIAN BROS. CO. X MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS ,SX 'S Rochester, New York Phone: Glenwood 3380 X X 3 if ki B X E XS- Official jewelerf and Jzfaiionery to the szfmientf of Agzzimzy Imtitzzle X 5 ki 0 X it X QS W. R. Tiefel E X New York State District Manager X i?5 Q4fXK?2Af?ZXXZZQ ZZ 6 . ASE 159 584' Z62Z Z ?3 ZZ ZIZXZ SN I I Gyfail as Ggacwewell y R IN Q From our complete mek of fine Wines and iiquofs 25 S. if-" U' co 3-15 E cn D- B an T3 K4 sw OO Pl' as CD CD f'f' O f-T' O as fi? I-9' CY' co X Efficiency Of The Faculty X and ' i Success To The Graduates QX of 2 X Aquinas Institute X R R It ' R Xt R DRIVING PARK - DEWEY LIQUOR STORE, Inc. The Friendly Store 348 Driving Park Ave. at Dewey 2?i?ZZ i9.9ZZ , fs! 160 Ee 1 2K I2fQ7i7QA7XX 3ZZ ZI FURLONG STUDIO sg T PHOTOGRAPHERS ,X for .Sig ge fTI-IE ARET1: S ndays by Appo tme t A TN Eg 27 CLINTON AVE So OPI OSITE SENECA HOTEL Q A AS Zi K A X R God BZ If AQUINAS INSTITUTE X, X zu TEACHERS, and 115 STUDENTS WILLIAM G. KLEM 'SN SN X if X X2 555 X 'X 5 161 35+ I ZZZZZZ Z G O O D E A T I N G is assured when you choose ARPEAKO MEAT PRODUCTS. Such delicious flavor can only come ig from highest quality meats, skillfully processed. .X if if if ,R EARPEAKO JVIEAT TRODUCTS FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS, SAUSAGE PRODUCTS, LARD, BUTTER AND POULTRY if ir if 'X B ROCHESTER PACKING co. 1Nc. li B ROCHESTER, NEW YoRK lg 5 Q 3 S X X l 3 Comjflimenty of 3 JOHN P. BOYLAN E i l V x ZXi!V53KliZ? iZZZ if 162 lie ZZX 2Ki?i? ZZ3ZMZ is , ll St. eiyfzehaelfs College Six ofthe University of Cgoronto X is li X X is hi ll X R R X SN ll li V Undergraduate coursesg Pre-Law, Pre-Medicine, X ,Q Pre-Dentistry, Pre-Pedagogy? Pre-Seminary l Graduate courses in all branches AX lx The Institute of Medieval Studies L--V-.-.-.-A -.-.- , - .-.-.A N .-,..- ..,.,A,.,A,.,., - ,...-.-.,.v.,.v.,.,.,.,r,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,A,,,.,,,.,.,,-.-.,.,.,.,., - , .,.,.,.,.,. - .,.,,,.. ,,,.,.,,.., - - .,.,.......,.,..... M,.,v.A.-,-,-, -.-,. , -,-.-.-,-.-.-.-.. LX. Address: The Registrar Teefy Hall St. Michaels College Toronto, Ontario -X .sK :2aaQye:9ae:Qfa +35 165 12+ ZZ2?5ZI X Ziy5ZZ?ii2ZX A R QGET ALL TEE FACTS? Q AND YOU TOO WILL Q R A CLEAN - DEPENDABLE . MODERN - ECONOMICAL X' AND FULLY AUTOMATIC ng R A CONVERSION BURNER can be installed in your I Iv 'X JOIN THE SWING TO ll 'I I Iirl l I ul I FURNACE or BOILER in a few hours Without in- Convenience to your famrly and the Cost IS low. PHONE MAIN 3960 FOR A FREE ESTIMATE R ROCHESTER GAS CDS ELECTRIC CORP. iK ZlZ THE NATIONAL IS ROCI-IESTER'S LARGEST MEN'S STORE And sInCe It rs generally accepted X X that popular ty has to be deserved there S X a brt of a sermon about values In berng 'X X ' ROCHESTER S LARGEST MEN,S STORE . . . The National 35255 A A w:Eafas1w 2ffe2r2f52K 26:2fafwQi:2fafw A24 164 E+ X X I X X X X X X X yi! NIAGARA UNIVERSITY X XZXZSZZZZXQKQXSQKZZZEZ Z QKZZZQK EK 'NI S fb FU fb Om Nln E SQ COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES PRE PROFESSIONAL COURSES SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SCHOOL OF BUSINESS GRADUATE SCHOOI SEMINARY Q 9 A Address X SX I X X X X 2 X I A 5 X W' X X I X 5242 165 mgara Hnrurrmtg SCHOOL OE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ROCHESTER DIVISION Z 2Z? MQKEZZZKKQKQZQZ II I I Offers You ARE Your Opportunity. A'Rbegistered University Degree in sv.iaAee4rQ Business Admmlstration, preparing for if T, 'D S5 S C. P. A. EXAMINATIONS QITULVLQXQC ENTRANCE TO LAW SCHOOL saab EXECUTIVE POSITIONS IN BUSINESS TEACHING COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS IN HIGH SCHOOL Summer Semester-july 6 Fall Semester-Sept. 26 For Information Write I I I THE REGISTRAR I 50 CHESTNUT STREET TELEPHONE MAIN 1124 W. E. ROGERS, Preyiriefrt NI XI N. N . .,..,.,I.. ......I.,5. I ,..I ..,I.: I 'JSI . Afzfbmcile, Biizzmifzom .Q I COAL and COKE N , .. X We extend Sincere congratulations -Af wk if I to the graduating class of Aquinas. AQ May every Success be yours in the IN years to come. TERMINAL BUILDING ' Rochester, N. Y. I M C E A R L I N ' S X ROCHESTERIS SMARTEST STUDENTS' SHOP I ZZ ZZ9K'2Zi ?2Z?IX5K 2?5 166 213+ R R R AI R R R i R R X125 X LIBRARY AND MAGAZINE BINDING X ROCHESTER BOOK. BINDERY X X 165 - 173 ST. PAUL STREET R X R 9 I 5176624112515 on College mm' High Sfhooi .A7'l7ZZl6Z!5 i I O Gold Stamping A Book Repairing X R X S R X . SX Life . . . sparkle . . E pu e refreshment " BUY THE SIX- QR 5 , A X BOTTLE CARTON X L Q5 X Plus osit K ris Lg' Q we 1 E X ROCHESTER COCA-COLA BOTTLING CORP. S A. ANDERSON Sc SONS Z X3QAf? QK -:Sf 167 9 2Z?i3KZiX475XXZZ3 K242 sv SCHOOL EQUIPMENT SPECIALISTS For more than half a century the Yaw- man and Erbe Mfg. Co. has supplied hundreds of schools and colleges with the filing systems, equipment and sup- plies used in their offices. In addition they have built and installed labora- tory work' benches, storage cabinets, and display cases in the Biology, Geol- ogy, and Physics departments. These years of experience devoted to the problems of school record keeping have earned for MY and E" the title 6'SchooI Equipment Specialistsn. Much of the equiplnent now in use in the oiiices of Aquinas Institute bears this famous trademark-a trademark that stands for the highest quality of ma- terials and workmanship. "Y DESKS YAWMANANDERBE MFG Q GUIDES ' FILES T ' ' FOLDERS E 41 Chestnut Street Best W'i5'f9eJ from JOHN F. XWYEGMAN ir 19: ir WEGMANS FOOD MARKETS DQN '1' Short sc . of HADLOCK Y Goal Q 1 PAIN1 CO-, If your goal is busi- WQEF1 ness clon't stop until " your business prepara- tion is complete. Only ' a school of advanced fffffff? business education can insure paying responsi- Q ble positions. R. B. I. secured 799 jobs for i, .k ,k graduates in 1938! WRITE FOR R ROCHESTE 466 - 470 CENTRAL AVENUE BUSINESS INSTITUTE CATALOG 172 Clinton Ave. South e 2K.QAf?ZZ2Z? Z2Z?Z2Z?Z EZKQZBKZZ tv if 168 32+ X2ZS.bZj?Z IZZ2.5?5 K2?5ZiZiZ? 2222526 CN S HS E sf, 4-1 Q Ns 2212222 222.2 E I Z F W F11 rn Z :P Z 222 555 T TN X CENTURY SWEET SHOP SX XT -LUNCHEONETTE-- TR -XS SODA FOUNTAIN and RESTAURANT X' 57 CLINTON AVE. NORTH Ag- Telephone MAIN 7886 TT A R Compliment! of .gig DR. J. P. HENRY gg R iii R 5559 R Xi -gg' Complimefzlx of SSS Q KATHERINE M. o'ER1EN Q' Xa T QE! 169 321' Z24j?S i?5i2KZZl ZZ EK ?5' BOOKS AND SUPPLIES X for the 5622001 work X EQUIPMENT for 66166 Iemoffy .flI101'15.r X DANCE PROGRAMS, FAVORS, X DECORATIONS for Ike limfiief K'COme in and Browse" is S C R A N T O M ' S The SCHOOL Of COMMERCE Offers REGISTERED COURSEST I , BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SECRETARIAL SCIENCE ACCOUNTANCY MEDICAL SECRETARIAL TRAINING ALSO SHORTER COURSES SECRETARIAL ACCOUNTING SELLING AND ADVERTISING STENOGRAPHY Iiflletgistered by the STATE DEPARTMENT OE EDUCATION K Catalog Free-Visitors Wfelcome 0 Main 5550 - 5551 362 EAST AVENUE C0772fZf777E77fJ' of A. GARGANO D O Y L E - G U L E Z2255ZS2?52K 2Z?XS'y?1QA4kI24i':Z? R52 170 12? ZZZZKSZZZZQKQKEKQKZTQZZQKQZ E CLUB CRACKERS LX! TOASTS X For your TEAS, PARTIES, LUNCHEONS Q 'lr 'A' 'k q X ONTARIO BISCUIT CO. X E1!67'jll'bf72g in MUSIC and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Easy Payments gladly arranged WHEN YOUR WANTS ARE MUSICAL COME TO X I-EX5F53ElAFZ!E?SE'?'?FS3 A A 412 EMAIN sr. 33 som-H Avis. AS X I-I A R T ' S E ROCHESTERHS GREATEST GROCERS ' S "E11e1'yb0oiy Saves Hvzrfs Company" hx I I B P R I N T I N G ? XS X CALL MAIN 2 5 55 X B UQDCRAFT TRINTERS RSX B 183 ST. PAUL STREET gy N SI? Ia7k6' 2Z?2?i??525'Z 2??b7f5' ' wyamyaygww yKww2Kwya Sgx ROCHESTER NOVELTY WORKS, INC. AI6Z7'lZlf6!Cl!l7'E1'J' 0 R CHURCH FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT X 485 HAGUE STREET ROCHESTER, NEW YORK NX R JOHN M. HEDGES PHONE MAIN 620 Egg HEDGES O HOFFMAN FUNERAL DIRECTORS Qiiiyiiiifiifiiiiii 2.,f:9?a2z6yaR51ef Z E Q 2 3 5. QQQZQQKQEQSRK 141 SCIO STREET Rochester, N. Y. SCHOOL SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS ARTICLES - CHURCH GOODS WM. F. PREDMORE 93 STATE STREET MAIN 3279 Complimenty of W. B. C O O N C O. 37 Canal Street Rochester, New York gg I I Z 3Z 2Z?3K5KVK3Z5Z2l5Z9wZ2K2ZIZ R21 172 33+ THE DOORS OF BUSINESS Will swing-wide open-for those who have something to offer in the way of skill, knowledge and personality. D0 not 6XPc?1'j77ZE77lf wilb yozzf' edzfmfiofz. Let us outline a course of study that will make you as successful as the thousands of our graduates who are happily working with the confidence that what we have done for them has meant a real start in life- Before making any decision, let us send you our catalogue. DARROW-MAY SECRETARIAL SCHOOL IS Day ami Ezfefzizzg Seffjofzf U mzmfcbecl E112 ple ymefzi Record 154 EAST AVENUE STONE 5125 EE ! Grover A. CIicquennoi,Pres. 2 .-2i'1 if , 25 - I A l -' fig A - VY 0 V . ,gb iiltl ,... ,.ll. it GEORGE M. CLANCY CARTING CO., INC. 55-85 RAILROAD STREET MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING Culver 600 LET US ESTIMATE YOUR NEXT PRINTING JOB AX' ILLUSTRATED SALES LITERATURE BOOKLETS AND CATALOGUES ARE MOST ECONOMICALLY PRINTED, EITHER IN BLACK AND WHITE, OR IN COLOR, BY THE OFFSET PRINTING COMPANY 5 ST. PAUL ST. MAIN 2568 ZZ ZZZZZb3f2'5flZ Z h. . 1-I ELI 173 ,af .ZY5Z2Z ZZl?5Z NTRAL LAUNDRY C9 SUPPLY CO. CE INCORPORATED WHY BUY YOUR LINENS? WE SUPPLY COATS, ALL STYLES, MEN'S APRONS BUNGALOW, HOOVER, BARBER and DENTIST GOWNS HAIRCLOTHS and TURKISH TOWELS PS ALL SIZES NAPKINS, TABLECLOTHS and TABLE TO , CABINETS and TOILET ACCESSORIES We CLZIQ7' fo Bzznqrreli'-Table Linen az. Sperialiy Wfe are Norm' for Om' Qlllfk Serwce and Bert Quality Goody Money Crm Bzzy 536 - 548 ST. PAUL STREET 'if -'x'-, ' -l1g',3.l.iT1 f.'.'-lj' , FORMED . 5- BALLROOM . , ' Reerster rn Advance FREQUENTLY wp' e DANCING-Friday and Saturday Evenings Fox Trai, Wlzlrz, Rbzzmlm, Tango, Tango lVallz PRIVATE LESSONS BY APPOINTMENT ' ' ' i h Our dancing parties, with certain restrictions, are open to the public. In order to maintain the h g l en'o ed, We reserve the right to exclude or eject such of the standard of patronage which we rave 1 y ' desi e to serve general public as we do not r . FREDERICK A. OTTO 80 WEST MAIN STREET A MAIN 5383 FLESJH , MWTINC- s 118 Brown Street WG RQ Main 5254 XVELDED METAL PRODUCTS-ROOITING-HOME INSULATING See Your Nearest Dealer' For o Demonstration of PHILCO RADIOS an CONSERVADOR REFRIGERATQRS u wJQIZ'O9 Wholesale Disiribufor BEAUCAIRE INC., 228 Broadway ..... Sfone 5694 X2Z? ZI?K2fi?Z ZZQZZIZQZZSZX RICHFIELD and RICHLUBE Pm'Z1ze1'5 in Power ' KEROSENE RANGE and HEATING OILS CLEARY STATIONS, INC. Glenwood 6760 803 Lake Avenue The Home of Qualify SlI707'If.YZU6d7' EqHill777Z672Z CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO., INC. 71 ST. PAUL STREET ROCHESTER, NEW YOEK Main 1995 Relzwerenzffzliife-P. Rubenstein PHONE STONE 899 Slingerland Drums - Holton Band Instruments WALKER MUSIC STORE fRochester's Leading Repairers and Platersj 344 MAIN STREET, EAST Rochester, New York Music Library - Accessories ONCE YOU HAVE TRIED LASALLE The secret of LaSalle reputation is Cadillac engineering and only Cadillac could build LaSalle quality at so low a price. If you ex- pect to pay even 581000 for any car X NOTHING LESS WILL SATISEY! X X X IT WILL PAY YOU TO STEP UP TO LA SALLE! Q THE VALLEY CADILLAC coEE. Delivered, 31281 up 353 EAST AVE. EKQKEKEKQKEEQKQKQKEEEEQEK A22 175 l SK i C om plim amy of wmmLn2mR.MUmc COMPANY ' The World's Oldest and Largest Music House Everything Musical 115 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH Open Evefzizzgr Oppofile Loewlr Tberzler VA I FOR THOSESJWHO INSTINCTIVELY SEEK THE BEST New frozen richness that invokes old memories-memories of Sherry's and Delmonica's-of swank Colonial Assemblies- Diplomatic Receptions and old time Southern Hospitality. Valley Ice Cream takes you back to ren! ice cream - obtainable today in so few places. Try Valley Ice Cream just once. Delight your guests with Roch- ester's newest- Rochester's richest - Rochester's bert. VALLEY ICE CREAM, INC. 1490 Lake Avenue o Glenwood 834 LEADERS OF TOMORROW . . . are learning today that-in addition to studying anything and everything from algebra to zoology-they need to read a Catholic newspaper to be intelligent Catholics! More and more of lhem are JZlb.S'C1'fbj7Zg to the Catholica,g2fZ,iQCEuI11'iz1' Official N ewrpfzper Of the Rocherter Diocefe COLUMBUS BUILDING ROCHESTER'S HOTEL i' MODERN i' AIR CONDITIONED 14' RADIO IN EVERY ROOM 5 if EXCELLENT CUISINE if COURTEOUS SERVICE 'A' Attractive, air conditioned, private dining rooms available for Luncheons, Dinners, and Meetings 'k HOTEL ROCHESTER Corner Main Harry H. Hoghn 50 Chestnut St. Rochester, N. Y. and plymouth M,,,mge,. Z2X?Z 2l? I?A"? ZZ Jr! ,ul 176 32? I R R A R R R I R I R The Biggest VALUE in Fuel Oil-Means . . . GREATER EFFICIENCY FOR YOU! You can depend on the efficient operation of your burner and enioy more heat, economicaIIy,if you will use this new, bigger value fuel oil. MORE HEAT UNITS PER GALLON AMO-FUEL OIL QUALITY - SERVICE - PROTECTION McKee Rqqd IHC. Genesee 515 A . E R N S T MERCHANT TAILOR Ozffjirlea' of Aqffifmf Bam! 47 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH, ROOM 2 Telephone: Stone 6239-L Rochester, N. Y. ii!!! .Ziff Compliments of 21. Friend R R R R R 5 R R l R C om pli77Z67ZfJ' of GEO. B. HAWKEN PAINTING CONTRACTOR SAM GOTTRY CARTING X ,, ,, ,, COMPANY 186 CHAMPLAIN STREET ir R h t ,N Y. OC es er 47 PARIQWAY GLENWOOD 646 Telephone, Genesee 4765 A "Established 1888" AR 177 12+ 2ZQI f2Qf?Z 2Z?ZZ3ZZZZ2KZ ev C om 191277167711 of ELMER E. KUNZER AND V. BEN ELLINWOOD "EOR EVANS SAKEH Buy Dependable Fuels COAL-R G 81 E COKE-FUEL OIL 431 SMITH STREET Main 5501-3302-420 ' Conzplimezzlr of RUSSER'S MARKET AMES CORNER OF MAPLE ST. CALL COAL CO. 48 FROST AVE. Genesee 1254 COAL - COKE 81 FUEL OIL .W9ZIZiZZ24?ZZ ZZ2f'5' 2?Z 4? Complimezztr of THE MENS CLUB OUR LADY OE GOOD COUNSEL CHURCH There Are Lots of Reasons . . why more people daily pass through and shop in Sibley's than in any other Rochester store. More than a hundred departments of merchandise . . . a service bureau offering every facility from postal station to an appointment book in which you may leave messages for friends . . . escalators which cut shopping time in half . . . three din- ing centers . . . we'll wager you could tell us a dozen more! O SIBLEY, LINDSAY 8: CURR CO. ?5'?5 ZZZ5Ky5'iZi 5Z'? Pwwpf Delizfery and C01n'le01zJ Servire HAUBNER 54 STALLKNECHT HETZLER BROS. ICE CO., Inc. FUNERAL HOME 0 COAL and COKE. Air Cmzclifiozlecl Ire Ii6'fI'ig67'6Zf01'J' 801 DRIVING PARK AVE. GLENWOOD 446 828 JAY STREET Rochester, N. Y. FLORENCE GRAFELEY BEAUTY SALON 518 TAYLOR BLDG. MAIN 256 Edward E. Haubner Sarto W. Stallknecht IN DAVIS DRUG COMPANY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS C0ml7!mle'm 075 I F E E E BECK'S MARKET ' SQA 1481 LAKE AVENUE 743 SOUTH AVENUE Cor. Ridgeway A 4 N "JUST BETTER" HARRY B. CROWLEY X. ICE CREAM and SHERBET ' All Lilzef of JACKSON - BAILEY INSURANCE 'A' 'k wk ' 501 THURSTON ROAD GENESEE 7100 403-5 GRANITE BLDG. STONE 3908 ZZQZZXEXYKZZZIZSQKZIZKXZIZ AQ: 179 33:- Xiyfibygi If yan zum!! Jometfaing aliftifzcfly dijT61'6'77l in Jboer, Tee the UHOTH new BROXWNBILT OXFORDS in crepe soles at 354.00 SCHMANKES 1480 DEWEY AVE. OfHce Phone - Stone 3785 Res. Phone-Genesee 5132 STEPHEN CAMPAGNO Complete Collision Service Automobile Refinishing-Siinonizing Trimming-Tops-Radiator and Sheet Metal Work 4 HOWELL ST., fat South Avej Rochester, N. Y. A Goof! Name 10 Remember . , . U7hefz in Need of Formal Alzfire A. jfs TUX SHOP Rochester's Exclusive Dress Clothes Rental Parlors open 0'UElZj7Zg.f by appoifzflazefzf MAIN 6764 73 CLINTON AVE. S. iZ HENRY D. HALLORAN Sc SONS MOONEYJS FUNERAL DIRECTORS if at if 195 PLYMOUTH AVENUE SOUTH Phone: Main 127 Rochester, N. Y. Colnplifzzefzlr of UNIVERSAL CONCRETE PIPE CO. BUFFALO ROAD Rochester, New York KUBITZ BROS. STATIONS Serving Motorists 19 Years o 365 Winton Rcl. N. 1821 Monroe Covzplimelvtr of ARNOLD B. CHAPMAN SERVICE STATION GAS, OIL, TIRES, GREASE AND ACCESSORIES O MOUNT HOPE AVENUE Ufhefz you are tbirfiy, go I0 NEISNER BROS., INC. MAIN STREET for nl 6001, refrerhizzg, bealihfzzl rtein of ROOT BEER 3Z3KZ iZ22Af?IZZ 2fi?Z24?3ZiZS Ji 'E 5 180 RA , CULHANE FUNERAL HOME 1411 LAKE AVENUE o Glenwood 1411 - 1779 1125251 072 ADAM'S GOLDEN CORN CRISP on CARMEL Cnisv Alzufzyf Frefb MCINTOSH-BOTT, INC. COAL, FUEL OIL, COKE 0 410 CONKEY AVE. GLEN. 3526 ROCHESTER STORAGE WAREHOUSES ir 25 No. WASHINGTON ST. Local and Long Distance Moving C07lZF!i77Z87?lJ of CHAMBERLIN RUBBER CO. Specializing in scientific shoe fitting for Men, Women and Children "ATE Yom' D0cl0r" PARMELEE SHOE SHOP 54 EAST AVENUE Opp. Regent Theatre THOS. E. STREET 81 SONS INSURANCE at ir 'A' MAIN 584 47 STATE STREET N ORBERT E. VAY Fzzfzeml Direczfor 'A' 'A' ak 604 MAPLE STREET GENESEE 5938 eil is 1 lie A 1 T 11 1 1 1 l 1 1 l .Ziff A A A A l ill A A X1 X2 X N. N. 2 I I IK I I I I R R I 5? C 012 gmlulatioizf I0 C 0112 pl im eizif of MONSIGNOR BURNS CLASS OF 1939 JOHN W. MAT TLE YOUNG FOLK LIKE TO TALK Cowplifzzeliff of the LIFE INSURANCE WITH HOLY NAME SOCIETY SAMUEL W. STARQUIST . gf B BLESSED SACRAMENT CHURCH CALL STONE 2661 X FOR YOUR INTERVIEW N. MILLER'S SON B FUNERAL DIRECTOR PALIVICS CANDY SHOPPE X A Home fm' Fmzeml Serzfiref ICE CREAM H LUNCHES Cowforfczbly Air C07Z6Hfj017E6f ir 321 DRIVING PARK AVE. MONROE 50 706 SOUTH AVENUE ftyftfb I I I I I I I I I R I I I A DAINTY LUNCH FOR ALL OCCASIONS C 012 gm! ffl atimzf WILLIAMS POTATO CHIPS TIERNEY MARKET CO. 3I2 NORTH STREET 'if 'A' i' 1012 CHILI AVENUE EE-I 132 12+ 2?5 ?82Zf?2f5I5Z?1Q824?'24?2Z?2?82fi?2Z? PEAT MOSS controls the moisture in your soil. Mukes Complmmm. lawns, roses and gardens more luxuriant. In pfzrkagef or balm ' ALSO Plant Foods and Lawn Seeds at Reasonable Prices ' TOMKIN SON FEED CO. VUIT1. AfCllCf, Prop. 160 EAST AVENUE 1604 DEWEY AVENUE ROCHESTER CUSTOM TAILORS Delivery on 25 pounds or more X CHARLES H. GEYER -X ' Every form of . . . A i A X C0lllf!Zl1ZEllf.f of INSURANCE X Mm 1985 AUTOMATIC RUG CLEANING CO. X 316 POWERS BUILDING 'Sig' X Rochester, N. Y. X E. H. GERHARD CO. X QPTICIANS SCHUDT MARKET, INC. 'k 4 511 EAST MAIN STREET X 69 E. MAIN STREET Estabt 1901 'X Rochester, N. Y. 'x X lx ll? SSS C077ZPlf71Z67Zf.f of DQLQMITE tx DR. CHARLES I. MAGGIO JOHN H, ODENBACH 'x 1 X R z7?2KiZS5K525y62?52?f8iZ?ty6' :XbZZZ ZZYZ -22-I 18 3 lie Z?'52f'5'Z2Z?X ifV5Z.z75' .2f6l5A7'? ROBERT SCHLAEE ER MEATS and POULTRY Wholesale and Retail 0 1055 BAY STREET Phone Culver 2751 Uffoelz in need, CALL WALTER A. MITCHELL WINES AND LIQUORS It 91 MAIN STREET WEST Next to Hotel Rochester Phone: Main 6020 Rochester, N. Y. ALPHON SO RICCIARDO Dealer in GROCERIES - MEATS ERUITS AND VEGETABLES CIGARS AND TOBACCO PHONE MAIN 8027 28 PROSPECT ST. TOMPKINS 81 MILLER CO. WHOLESALE CONEECTIONS ERUITS AND SYRUPS Dim'ibfzf01'J for LOWNEY,S CHOCOLATES Phone Main 5079 44 LAKE AVE. STILLMAN'S MEN 'S FURNISHINGS INTERWOVEN SOCKS I-IICKOK BELTS AND BRACES NEWEST SPORTSWEAR A GOOD PLACE TO TRADL STONE 5700 lil HUTCHISON-RATHBUN, Inc. MASON AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES 95 AUGUSTA ST. ROCHESTER, N. Y. DONALD W. SAUNDERS INSURANCE 47 STATE STREET MAIN 584 C0l7Zp!i77ZE77l,f of the RIDGE BOWLING HALL sg X ZZIZZ5K5K Qfiiyiiiiii 184 531- Qfkil i?'5 ZzY'5 "Rochester's First Cleaners B Est, 1822 B , S C0m,11li717e17!J of X X Clezzrzers am! Dyers, Inc. O BURKI-IALTER'S MARKET X Plant Branch, 240 MILL ST. SAGAMORE HOTEL X Telephone Main 2822 Rochester, N. Y. Marie M. Wolfert Leo Rarnbaut - .gs Am T. WOM CHARLES A. TUCKER CHURCH GOODS X WOLFERT BROTHERS i' 'A' ir GENERAL INSURANCE 311 TRIANGLE BLDG. 81 EAST AVENUE . f Next Door to Gas and Electric XS' Established 1901 Main 479 - 478 KOSTA CHRISTOEE Retail Cawplimerztf of X FRESH BAKED Goons DAILY FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES SHERE1-I5 COAL AND COKE CO- All kjiwif Fresh Fruity ami V6gBfdbl8J 590 HUDSON AVENUE 404 LEXINGTON AVENUE Phone: Glen. 2000 X X X 1 X ' GEORGE SAVAGE FUNERAL HOME ARTHUR J. HACK 0 Covzplifrzezztf of 1080 NORTH STREET QZQZY Z2NR?QJ'?ZZ'? Ril 185 92+ Z2ZSZ 2KiK?iZ? ZZZi?5Q STONE 1261-L ALE ON SO DI N ARDO GENERAL CONTRACTOR O 187 NORTH UNION STREET Rochester, N. Y. Remodeling Repairing Storage DEWEY AVENUE FUR SHOPPE Frank Trapani, Prop. FURS MADE TO ORDER 828 DEWEY AVENUE Glenwood 5853 OLD SHOES LOOK AND WEAR LIKE NEW A- Ilybefz Thejfve Been Treated to az Trip I0 if BALL SHOE REPAIR MAIN 895 34 N. CLINTON COVERT STAMP CO. POSTAGE STAMPS, ALBUMS, CATALOGUES AND ACCESSORIES Later! irfzzef at lower! PITCEJ 39 STATE STREET ROOM 712 DODGE PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE GENESEE MOTOR VEHICLE CO. ST. PAUL AT FRANKLIN Rochester, N. Y. Established 1905 Main 736 - 737 Spencerport 119 Stone 2587 WARD MAURER, Inc. PLYMOUTH - CHRYSLER Salas' 4124! Serzfife and Ufefl CMJ 48 Lyell Avenue Spencerport 121 Alexander St. RICKARD HARDWARE ACME PAINTS 750 GENESEE STREET Phone Genesee 185 BRIGGS-WELLER, Inc. 'FLORISTS 58 MAIN STREET WEST fPowerS Hotelj Phone, Main 125 Rochester, N. Y. ZZZE2KTQAf?ZZ 24Q24?Z XZi?5l 8 sf! .bl 186 isa Q5 SHIRTS up SHIRTS IIQ sg KING HAND LAUNDRY OUR LAUNDRY VUORK FIT FOR KINGS Complimenfr of LZ FRIEND 0 X- Cash and Carry 69 Clinton Ave. So. CO7I2lI7lf1lYE1Il.f of fbe MANHATTAN RESTAURANT 0 25 EAST AVENUE C om pl i7ll677fJ' 0 MARRIOTTS FRENCH DRY CLEANING WORKS, INC. Stone 6944-45 Z W E I G L E ' S Fmzom for Qualify SAUSAGE since 1880 210-214 JOSEPH AT KELLY 40 varieties sold everywhere TUXEDOS CUTAWAYS EULLDRESS SHIRTS - COLLARS - TIES RENTED and SOLD 5 f 1.14 Gasoline and Oil B. T. FLANNERY FUNERAL HOME ir 17 PHELPS AVE. MEYER'S CLOTHES SHOP Gknwood 4251 274 North Street Main 7886 Z Z iZ A32 187 32? iZi?5Z5K ?Z LAEMLEINS MARKET CHOICE MEATS joseph Laemlein, Pi'0PI'ie?l07' 883 PORTLAND AVENUE Stone 954 phone, Stone 6721 . 6722 120 ONTARIO ST. Rochester, N. Y. Charley Zukerman, Mgr. Snlef am! Service - Experl Repairing SPENCE'S CYCLE and GUN SHOP 1. L. SPENCE, Prop. NEW AND USED BIcYcI.Es - GUNS - FISHING TACKLE 389 Ames Street Phone: Gen. 6118 Rochester, N. Y. MAIN 8408 TURNER ' S 385 EAST MAIN STREET Home of Vz1nDyk's Dutchess Coffee and Downyfiake Doughnuts CLARENCE W. SMITH, INC. BOOKSELLERS 0 STATIONERS 0 IMPORTERS 543 - 545 EAST AVENUE Z Zhi? Tuxedos, Suits, Top-Coats and Overcoats 3516.50 All One Price STEIN ' S 1 A11ze1'im'.v G1f'e4zfe5t Clofbiers LOCATED AT THE Santoro, Leone Bt Laudisi Factory 1. 1. 1. 1. X. R K. T. I. Reliever ATHLETE,S FOOT - POISON IVY Burning-Sweaty Aching Feet Any Ilrb THE SCHERER DRUG CO. APOTI-IECARIES jefferson 8: Frost Aves., Rochester, N. Y. Complimentr of the Bfzkeff of WONDER BREAD and HOSTESS CAKE CONTINENTAL BAKING Co., Inc. BARNARD, PORTER Sc REMINGTON PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, BRUSHES Artists' Materials and Drawing Supplies ROCHESTER, NEW YORK 9-11-13 N. WATER ST. MAIN 8140 25 QKZQYKQZKQK f f 2 188 13+ ZifV5l 2f3ZSZSTQ76'1Kb7'55!t5i KZZl IIIIPRESSIVI' PROGRESSIVE IOHN ROGAN PRINTING Co. SERVICE EQUIPMENT 'A' WILLIAM C. MENGES DEPENDABLE PRINTERS Y Fzfliewfl DI1'6Cf01' uk 17 E. .MAIN STREET lk lk lk Phone: Mm 5852 309 PORTLAND AVE. STONE 2628 -SS MAIN 428 MAIN 429 T. R. I-IUBER ELECTRIC CO., INC. BIGLOGICAL SUPPLY CG' FOR THINGS ELECTRICAL Scrence Laboratory Supphes 7 1176 MT. HOPE AVE. 65 SOUTH AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. Custom Tailoring - We Call and Deliver LYELL CLEANERS 8: TUX SHOP CUT-A-WAYS AND TUXEDOS 108 LYELL AVENUE Glenwood 5994 Rochester, N. Y. X ELANCHARD ELORIST We Welcofrze C077'ZP6l7.j.f07'7 58 and 62 LAKE AVE. Rochester PHONE MAIN 444 EGBERT F. ASHLEY CO. GENERAL INSURANCE Except Life Insurance SECOND FLOOR UNION TRUST BLDG. 0 19 Main Street Rochester, N. Y. C 0712 plimentr of BECKWITH'S BICYCLE SHOP 271 LYELL AVENUE 2?IZ2l Z P21 189l I". 0, XIZ5KZ Z3Z ZZQKZ as S A N D L E R ' S for I-IATS, CAPS, PANTS, and WOOLENS for all fuaker of rlofber 905 North Clinton Ave. Main 2974 GEORGE STAHL QUALITY BAKERY 1192 JAY STREET NEIL P. COLLINS 45 EAST MAIN STREET HUMIDOR CONDITIONED CIGARS The Saratoga Marble and Tile Co. INCORPORATED Fire Places - Tile Floors - Wainscoting - Fire Place Fixtures - Bath Room Accessories - Do- mestic and Imported Marble Terrazza - Slate Phone, Glen. 737 163 SARATOGA AVE. 'X SCARCIOTTA BROS. MASTER SHOE REPAIRERS Established over 25 years 909 JEFFERSON AVE. 501 CHILI AVE. C L A R K FUNERAL HOME Dignified and Comprehensive Arrangements 573 PLYMOUTH AVE. SO. GEN. 4767 C077l,DZiNZ671I.l' of fl Friend BAUMAN 81 BAYNES MEAT - GROCERIES - VEGETABLES O 333 DRIVING PARK AVENUE Glenwood 1182 -1183 - 1184 SUMMERVILLE SERVICE STATION TIRE and BATTERY SERVICE MINOR REPAIRS 4914 ST. PAUL BOULEVARD Phone: Charlotte 842 TOWN TALK BAKERY, INC. 601-7 PULLMAN AVE. Glenwood 6772 N AZARETH HALL ACADEMY Nazareth I-Iall, a private academy for boys, is beautifully situated at the corner of Alameda Street and Raines Park. Delightful grounds appropriately arranged for recreational play for the boys of primary, intermediate and grammar grades. Besides the regular branches of school work: music, Oral expression, rhythmic dancing, draw- ing, algebra and Latin are featured. Liturgical singing is taught by specialized teachers. 2.5131 QZEYKQKZXQKEK' at 190 ls:- CRAMER DRUG CO. QGQQQGQKQKSPGQGEKQKQGQKEKQZRQKSZKQK A JOHN R. EOURNE O STATIONERY DESKS - CHAIRS - SAFES - -FILES RUBBER STAMPS - STENCILS G. C. Schaefer E. Bauman C. G. Schaefer GEO. C. SCI-IAEFER CO. fI:01'lT1Cl'Iy Schaefer 8: I-Iartelj JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, WATCHES SILVERWARE, CLASS RINGS X STEEL STAMPS AND PINS O . Ilvnlrh Repnirifzg Clock Repaziring X H1 - 133 STATE STREET IVIAIN 67-46 8 MAIN STREET EAST T R A N T ' S X CATHOLIC SUPPLY STORE X Cnmplmmm af SANCTUARY SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS ARTICLES J GREETING CARDS ' CHURCH GOODS K FUNERAL DIRECTOR o 96 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH X Rochester, N. Y. WALDERT OPTICAL CO. PRESCRIPTION QPTICIANS 56 EAST AVENUE MUSIC LESSONS Private Full Hour Lesson Witlu Instrument COLUMBIA "' A' if INSTITUTE S1 ALWAYS BETTER GLASSES OF per 'week NEVER HIGHER PRICES MUSIC 73 CLINTON AVE. SO. STONE 849 Complimenff The Soft WHZQ1' Lpzumiafy 0 HOME OWNED DRUG STORE DEWEY AVENUE COR. PALM ST. 0 Ph I CI 6 One, G enwoo 830 Rochester, N. Y. 2?5 ZIZ?Z2,76'Z?8ZZk?5' XZC Sf 191124- ?5Z JOHN R. WARD PLUMBING, HARDXWARE AND TINSMITHING ZiZZ ROCHESTER ELOOR CO. New floozzf .rm'farerz' to perfecfirm Old floarr made like new Reasonable Prices Estimates cheerfully given f 561 JEFFERSON AVE. W. C. Sehwikefr, Prop. X Genesee 2048 50 Roseview Avenue Culver 1804 Rochester, N. Y. Compliwefzff ASX VAN DEVENTER SHOE CO. . I C01I7pZzme11i.i of rl FLORSHEIM SHOES F"ff'fd 139-141 EAST MAIN ST. N. E. OWEN SERVICE SToRE O Glenwood 4289 2890 DEWEY AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. ir 1640 LAKE AVE. OPP. KODAK PARK GEORGE A. KLIER PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS 692 MAPLE STREET Corner of Ames Ed SCHAEFER BROS. MARKETS 1050 DEWEY AVENUE 404 RIDGE ROAD XVEST Ren! your Tux al lbe S O C I E T Y The highest grade and latest styles at lowest prices 1541 DEWEY AVE. GLEN. 5538 BOUCHER FLOWERS 422 MAIN STREET EAST Opp. Eastman Theatre Rochester, New York ZZZZiZS2Z?XZZZ?D7467 2Z? 192 DEWEY-STONE LIQUOR STORE, Inc. 508 STONE ROAD Domexlin' and Izazporled C07llA17ljllZ8I'll.l' of A. DI PASQUALE SHOE CO. SHOES EOR Tl-IE ENTIRE FAMILY Q D AI N Factory and Store Branch Store WINDS 7 LIQUORS ' COR I db 315 No. UNION ST. 1491 DEWEY AVE. Phone-Charlotte 518 Open El'L'71flZg.I' SUITS MADE TO ORDER TEXTILE WOIIK REI"llIGEIiA'I'ORS XXIASHING MACHINES WE CALL AND DELIVER - f HARRY SHULMAN CARL W LOTZ , A X TAILOR HARDWARE, PAINTS AND GLASS Expert in Dry Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, Altering and Relining Palrofzize Your Neigbborfarmfzl Tailor Tel. Genesee 290 2 YORK STREET BUILDING SUPPLIES, ROOFING, PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL STOVES Phone Stone 6942 865 JOSEPH AVE. PHONE GENESEE 7640 JOSEPH A. MURPHY FUNERAL DIRECTOR GENESEE 2927 WEST AVENUE MANOR Calering I0 WEDDINGS - SHOWERS - CARD PARTIES DANCES AND TOURISTS 182C Af. 3 R. . .,N.Y. mu XFNUP OCHFSTFR Mrs. O. Burns 165 WEST AVE. STONE 3808 WE DELIVEIi LEONARD E. MILLER MARKET AND GROCERY 1,033 PORTLAND AVENUE Phone-Stone 2116 SAM MORREALE INDEPENDENT MERCHANT QUALITY GROCERIES and MEATS ' COR, DELEVAN AND GIBE STS. Rochester, N. Y. DREXLER COAL CO., INC. COAL-COKE-FUEL OIL 540 LAKE AVENUE -gg Phone Glenwood 54 FRANK SN ELGROVE SERVICE STATION LUERICATION RWASHING Monroe 9252 Cars Called for and Delivered ' JOHN CHRISTMAN MEAT MARKET and GROCERY 791 HUDSON AVENUE Phone Stone 5494 WM. YALOWICH DRUG CO. 658 HUDSON AVENUE 0 TRUSSES AND AEDOMINAL SUPPORTERS Complimevzls of WARREN BOEHMER ARNDT BROS. PHARMACY 1135 CULVER ROAD EAGLE GARAGE GENERAL REPAIRING TOWING, GAS AND OIL 1104 CLINTON AVE. N. MAIN 1330 KOETTER 6: SAYRE, INC. GAS - OILS HOOD TIRES and EXIDE BATTERIES V R .QI ln, 1,5 193 IL, XQZFMSZZZQK ZZEEZZIZZI 'x NATTY HARRY A. HURVITZ I TAILORS DRY X for Gwzzizmlion Giftf X Repairing - .RE77ZOLiEli1Zg - Refining l DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, ETC. I Riviera Theafff? Bldg- Easy terms. 316 JOSEPH AVE. N 1453 LAKE AVE. GLENWOOD 701 ESTABLISHED 1902 I GENESEE 3093 ffTIIyO STQRES TO SERVE YOUH Joseph Giragosian, Prop. LADIES' AND GENTLEMENlS FINE TAILORING 440 GENESEE STREET 0 359 PLYMOUTH AVE. 4 DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING N Genesee 3540 Genesee 3246 401 CHILI AVENUE ROCHESTER, N. Y. WE THANK YOU , X FOR YOUR PATRONAGE C0mpIlme'm of .ELLIS 8, WOLF COHBER PRESS, INC. MEATS and GROCERIES PRINTERS 667 JEFFERSON AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. 106 MILL STREET STONE 240 OFFICE PHONE RES. PHONE AUTOMOBILE PAINTING SIMONIZINO GIGLIOTTI O BODY AND FENDER REPAIRING ' FUNERAL HOME O 38-46 MT. HOPE AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. 455 SCIO STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y. Complimmu 071 Complimentf of M A L L Y ' S M A G G S on the Avenue at Gibbs 752 EAST MAIN STREET Rochester, N. Y. Stone 621 - 622 ALEXANDER SERVICE STATION Cwflfflifffffff-f Of GASOLINE, OILS and ACCESSORIES A ERNEST B- HUUGHTON, MGR- O TIRES and TUBES GUARDIAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. Phone Main 8395 494 SOUTH AVENUE MAIN 1830 C""ZPU'W'm of RICHARDS BIKE SHOP AUGUST FRISCH MEATS and GROCERIES 1041 CLINTON AVENUE NORTH Complimenlf of PORTER FISH TR OYSTER CO., INC. 1 HUDSON AVENUE 30 RAWLINSON ROAD Repairs and Parts - New and Used Bikes Glenwood 3632-I Smalline's Clinton-Ridge Pharmacy A. SMALLINE, Ph. G. N. Clinton 84 Ridge Rd. Rochester, N. Y. Glenwood 4649 QQQQEXQQKEZRQKQKQKEXLXQKQKQKQXSQKEZS -:EI 194 IR STOP EAT RITZENTHALER,S RESTAURANT 685 MAPLE STREET FISH FRY EVERY FRIDAY AND DRINK EROMM BROS. QUALITY SAUSAGE AND MEAT PRODUCTS Axe your Dealer Boulevard Garage :Sc Service Station E. STIEFEL, Prop. AAA STATION No. 68 Phone Glen. 4290 1820 Lake Avenue MAX KNOEPELER X GENERAL MERCHANDISE Phone: Genesee 6163-R Coldwater, N. Y. Cwizplimerzff of DR. JOSEPH A. INCAVO Coflzjllinzefzlx of lbe LEXINGTON SERVICE STATION cor. Lexington and Dewey Aves. ALL BRANDS OF GAS AND OILS MONROE 5909 , A DODGE AND PLYMOUTH K L E E 5 MONROE MOTORS Em M 373 SOUTH GOODMAN ICE CREAM Alzmyf KI fomplefe Selection of depefzdnble USED CARS and TRUCKS Complimezzty of GREGORY E . MILLS ATTORNEY-AT-LAXW 1582 CULVER ROAD C. FRANK Your Druggist 557 PLYMOUTH AvE. SOUTH Rochester, N. Y. 4 Main St., Honeoye Falls, N. Y. Complimefzlx of RUBY,S TENNIS AND SQUASH SHOP 898 CLINTON AVENUE SOUTH Conzplizzzenlf of MERCHANTS SHOE REPAIR 822 MERCHANTS ROAD Corner Spencer Rd. ANTHONY VELLA, Prop, X Covzplimenif of JACK EOSTER Complimenzf of EHMANN MARKET LYELL AT GLIDE STREET Complimerzff of Ike EAST SIDE BOWLING HALL, Inc 875 MERCHANTS ROAD c Culver 5491 George Rodman, Mgr. C07IZ!JZf77ZE77f.f of GEORGE'S VARIETY STORE 397 HUMBOLDT STREET if ak' 'A' Have you fried our home-made ire Cream? ZZIZXZZZZKZQKZIZZXQKZX +35 195 12+ ZZ2Z?2lr'i3ZZ?2fZ?iKXIKZ?5ZC?ZZZ5Si AUGUST M, MAIER JOHN G, MAIER ' AUGUST M. MAIER FUNERAL HOME COMPLIMENTS OF A SENIOR FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1119 JOSEPH AVENUE Rochester, N. Y. FISCHEPQS FOR FINE FOODS C0lllplfI1IC1I7fJ'f0fb6' MEATS - VEGETABLES - GROCERIES CLASS OF '39 XS 2267 CLIFFORD AVE. 900 BAHZ ST. Culver 30 Culver 9678 Truck and Bus Towing Day and Night Towing Power Crane Equipment "Call Bauer any Hour" M. BILLY BAUER 1031 PORTLAND AVENUE COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING CONFECTIONERY ICE CREAM Glenwood 212 Dewey Ave., cor. Bloss C,,mj,gj,,Ze,m of FRANKIS SHOE REPAIR X IVE ,rperiazlize in SAM LA RUSSA Invisible Half Soles - Orthopedic Adjustments HIGH GRADE SHOE REBUILDING We serve the better class X 348VQ. DRIVING PARK AVE. AT DEWEY FRANK GIOSEFEI Rochester, N. Y. 545 LYELL AVE. GLEN. 6454 THE EUR STUDIO ALBERT NATALE S05 LYELL AVENUE COR. MURRAY STREET C077Zj7ZI77Z67ZfJ' of Fm' C0421 Made to Order 7' Get Your Haircut at Complimentf of and you will get acquainted A. MUTOLO gl SONS with good Vvork 1029 PORTLAND AVENUE 1228 NORTON STREET Rochester, N' Y' M I K E 3 S CAMPUS FOUNTAIN BARBER SHOP fOpposite Aquinnsj and Sodas, 1Oc Sundaes, lic Frappes, 2Oc Splits, 2Oc POCKET BILUARDS Cones with whipped cream, Sc 196 MAIN STREET WEST Dixie cups with syrup, Sc BOB Cwzzplimenlf of GASOgE5S',Ogff4hg3EQS1NG ERANIQS BARBER SHOP 880 ST. PAUL STREET 905 MERCHANTS ROAD Phone: Glenwood 3281 Frank Mele, Proprietor 3.9Z?Zi,f5'5ZXXZ ?57J6'f i!V5Zi!V5ZZI efil 196 Complinzezzzx of SCHULZ BROS. ,XS 355 DILIVING PARK AVE. O. P. LECHLEITN ER 598 LAKE AVENUE Soda., Ice Cream, Magazines Cigars and Tobacco Glenwood 1155 Telephone, Main 3456 THE SIMONDS PRESS PRINTERS and ENGRAVERS 49 SOUTH AVENUE ' Expert Matching Pants made to Order Rugby Sweaters ORIGINAL PANTS STORE Pmzzf and Szivafeff for Eiwery Ormtrirm 141 MAIN STREET EAST, ROCHESTER, N. Y. SAM BRANCATO 836 MAIN ST. EAST COR. PRINCE DRY CLEANING Phone, MAIN 5453 Rochester, N. Y. LOUIS O. ZORN MARKET FRESH, SALT and SMOKED MEATS Phone, Gen. 2286 537 THURSTON ROAD Your Films Developed Free! When Prints are Ordered Experl IV01'k1mzn.Ibi,l2 SNAP SHOT SHOP 274 GENESEE STREET X Cofzzplimenmr of PETER A. VAN REMOORTERE Cum,bli111enl.r of J. A. TRZECIAK HERB SPECIALIST 1043 ST. PAUL STREET SEED FOR YOUR GARDEN SX ir 'A' ml' HART Sr VICK'S SEED STORE, HUSS MARKET W'bere join' dollar buy! ff 6f0ll:l7"J' worlh GENESEE ST. COR. SAWYER WM, B. DUFFY CARTING CO. PIANO AND FURNITURE MOVERS 0 Main 3286 62 MARSI-IALL STREET "Say Il llffifb Om' Flowew ARME N OR LOWERS 331 DRIVING PARK AVENUE Glenwood 1240 Rochester, N. Y, E EE B R O S. BEVERAGES, SYRUPS and EXTRACTS 21 NORTI-I WATER STREET Main 5202 JOHN YOST 8: SONS FINE GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, ETC. 114 HENIIIETTA ST. ROCHESTER, N. Y. SUMMER BALLROOM DANCING CLASS OR PRIVATE LESSONS Special Szmmzer Razer LORRAINE E. ABERT 104 EAST AVENUE MAIN 8422 CULVER 1570-M 21? XZIZ5K2fy52K3Zy6'I Ref 197 lef- Z 2K 24? ZaZ?Zi?5IZ2Z?X X X X ,K X X ' X 5 NT 'Nfl-1 X P B 1 6 B AVI! iN G 1' I Avi' 0 XS MU!! E065 LIQIN 6 R NUM N100 A ,phd X 'Ng 1 S 'Wd N L15 X X 'K X X X X Art Print Shop, Inc. ..,....1.. Ayer and Streb XXX 7' PT-1".Zf.1'LTfIe'5'Z3i"f.iTf'Z1IEW"M XXX vAv.v A , Printers of the Areie , ZXZZ Z?f5 Q34 198 ESQ -A.. Abert, Lorraine F. .. Adam's ..,...,.... Aclcraft Printers A. J.'s Tux Shop . .,... . Alexander Service Station .. Arndt Bros, Pharmacy ,......,,. Art Print Shop, Inc ,.,. and . . . Ayer and Streb ...........,., Ashley Co., Egbert F. ,..,.... . Automatic Rug Cleaning Co. . . . . -B- Balcron Coal Co., inc. Ball Shoe Repair .,.,....., Barnard, Porter 8: Remington Bastian Bros. Co. ......... . Bauer, Billy ....,. Bauman 8: Baynes .. Beaucaire, Inc. ,. Beck's Market ......... Beckwith's Bicycle Shop .. Biological Supply Co. Blanchard Florist . . . Boehmer, Warren ...,........., Boucher Flowers ,....,....... . . Boulevard Garage 8: Serv. Station Bourne, John R. .,.......,... . Boylan, John P. Brancato, Sam ,.... Briggs-Weller, Inc. Buckley, Joseph J. Burkhalter's Market .. Burns, Monsignor .. -C- Call Coal Co. .,... . Campagno, Stephen Campus Fountain .. Catholic Courier ...,.......,., Central Laundry 8: Supply Co .... Century Sweet Shop ........... Chamberlin Rubber Co. ..,.... . Champion Knitwear Co., Inc. Chapman, Arnold B. ,,.... Christman, john ..... Christolf, Kosta ..,........,.. Clancy Carting Co., George Clark Funeral Home ,..... ..... Cleary Stations, Inc. .. Cohber Press, Inc. .. Collins, Neil P. ....,,.,...... . Columbia Institute of Music .,., Continental Baking Co., Inc. Coon Co., W. B. ......,.. . 197 181 171 180 1911 195 198 189 185 166 186 188 159 196 190 174 179 189 189 189 195 192 195 191 162 197 186 191 185 182 178 180 196 176 17-1 169 181 175 180 193 185 175 190 175 194 190 191 188 172 f1fINDEX111 vsamrvvvv Covert Stamp Co. . .. . Cramer Drug Co. . . . . . Crescent Puritan . . . , . . Crowley, Harry B. . . . . . Culharie Funeral Home .,...,,.. Culver Herald Engraving Co.,Iric. -D- Darrow-May Secretarial School.. Davis Drug Company ..,....... Dewey Avenue Fur Shoppe ..... Dewey-Stone Liquor Store, Inc... Di Nardo, Alfonso ............ Di Pasquale Shoe Co., A. Dolomite ,,.,.......... . . . Dowd, M. T. ,.... ... Doyle-Gulf .......,. . . . .. . Drexler Coal Co., Inc. ....,.. .. Driving Park-Dewey Liquor Store, Inc. ....,........,,.....,.. . Duffy Carting Co., Wim. B. .,., . Dutton, Bob ......,..... . .. -E... Eagle Garage ....,,.,,... . . . East Side Bowling 1-lall, Inc. Eckl Hardware and Paints ...... Ehmann Market .....,,... . . . Ellinwood, V. Ben . , . . . Ellis 84 Wolf .... Ernst, A. ...,.........,,..... . Evans Coal Co., Inc., F. W. -F- Farrrien, Flowers . . . . . Fee Bros. ......... , . . Flannery, B. T, ..... Flesch 84 Schmitt, Inc. . . . . . . Foster, jack ...,.,.. . , , Fischer's .... .... . . . Frank, C. ........ .. . Frank's Barber Shop . . . . . . Frank's Shoe Repair . .. .. . Frisch, August ...... ... Fromm Bros. . . . . . . Furlong Studio . . . . . . Fur Studio, The ...... -G- Gargano, A. ............. . . . Genesee Motor Vehicle Co. .... . George's Variety Store . . . . . Gerhard Co., F. H, ... ... Geyer, Charles H. ...,.. . . . Gigliotti Funeral Home . .. . . . ai 199 19+ 186 191 191 179 181 158 173 179 186 195 186 193 183 196 170 195 160 197 196 195 195 194 195 178 194 177 178 197 197 187 17-41 195 196 195 196 196 194 195 161 196 170 186 195 183 183 194 Gottry Carting CO., Sam Graffley, Florence J. , LH- l-lack, Arthur j. ,,..... . Hadlock Paint Co., Inc. .... 1-lalloran 84 Sons, Henry Hart's .......,......... Hart 84 Vick Seed Store .. Haubner 84 Stallknecht Hawken, Geo. B. .... . Hedges 8: Hoffman Heintz LQ Bice ..... Henry, Dr. J, P. ......... . I-letzler Bros. Ice Co., Inc ....... Holy Name Society ,...., Hotel Rochester .,..,.,., Houghton, Ernest B., Mgr. .... . Huber Electric Co., Inc., T. R... Hub Oil Company, Inc., The Hurvitz, Harry A. .,,,,..,,,,, , l-luss Market , ........ ., Hutchison-Rathbun, Inc. . - I - lncavo, Dr. joseph A. . ...IM jack the Barber jackson - Bailey loe's Tailor Shop -K- Keenan, ,lohn L. .... . King Hand Laundry ,.., Klee's ...,....,...... Klem, William G. .. Klier, George A. .... , ' Koetter Bc Sayre, Inc. Knoepfler, Max .... Kubitz Bros. ..... . Kunzer, Elmer E. . . , -L- Laemlein's Market ,. La Russa, Sam .... Laudisi, Patsy .. Leary's ,.......... Lechleitner, O. P. .. Lester Hardware . . . Levis Music Stores ....... Lexington Service Station .. Lotz, Carl W. ........... . Lyell Cleaners 8: Tux Sho D. ,... . p. 177 179 185 168 180 171 197 179 177 172 194 169 179 182 176 194 189 177 194 197 184 195 196 179 194 169 187 195 161 192 195 195 180 178 188 196 196 185 197 173 171 195 195 189 178 132 -Mk Maggs .,,...,.... Maggio, Dr. Charles 1. ....... . Maier Funeral Home, August M. Mal1y's ,..4.,..... ......,,,,. Manhattan Restaurant ,...,..,.. Marriott's French Dry Cleaning Wforks, Inc. ,,,........... , Mattle, john W. ..... Maurer, Inc., Wlard ,,. ... Menges, William C. ....,...., . Men's Club of Our Lady of Good Counsel Church .....,,...... 190 Merchants Shoe Repair Meyer's Clothes Shop . Mike's Barber Shop Miller, Leonard E. Mil1er's Son, N. j. Mills, Gregory F. .. Mitchell, Walter A. .. Monroe Motors Morreale, Sam ...., Murphy, joseph A. Mutolo H Sons, A. 1MC+ McFar1in's ....,.... Mclntosh-Bott, Inc. .. -N- Natale, Albert ..... ., National, The .,........,..... Natty Tailors and Dry Cleaners . Nazareth Hall Academy .,.... Neisner Bros., Inc, ..,,,, Niagara University . ., .,, Niagara University- School of Business .. -0- O'Brien, Katherine M. ... ... O'Briens Market .,... ,,, Of1set Printing Co. .., ... Ontario Biscuit Co. ... ,,, Original Pants Store ... ... Otto, Frederick A. ....,.. ,U Owen Service Store, N. E. .. 19-1 185 196 194 187 187 182 186 189 195 187 196 195 182 195 184 195 195 193 196 166 181 196 164 194 190 180 165 166 169 192 175 171 197 174 192 111INDEXf11 CONTINUED E p - Palmos Candy Shoppe Parmelee Shoe Shop .....,..,.. Porter Fish 84 Oyster Co., Inc. Predmore, Wm. F. ,. ....... Pure Quill Gasoline and Oil ..,. ER, Ricciardo, Alphonso Richards Bike Shop ,... Rickard Hardware Ridge Bowling Hall ..... Ritzer1thaler's Restaurant .. , . . . Rochester Book Bindery ....,.,, Rochester Business Institute ...,. Rochester Coca-Cola Bottling Corp. Rochester Custom Tailors ...,,. Rochester Floor Co. ..,,,..... . Rochester Gas 8: Electric Corp. .. Rochester Novelty Woi'ks, Inc. Rochester Packing Co. Inc ,... Rochester Storage Warehouses .. Rogan Printing Co., john ...... Ruby's Tennis and Squash Shop Russer's Market .,.......,,.... - 5 - Sandler's ..................... Saratoga Marble K Tile Co., Inc. Saunders, Donald W. ...., ,... Savage, George I, . . . . . . . Scarciotta Bros. ....... . . . . Schaefer Bros. Markets . . . . . Schaefer Co., Geo, C. .. Scherer Drug Co., The School of Commerce, The ...... Schlafter, Robert ....... .... Schmanke's .....,... .... Schudt Market, Inc. ... .... Schulz Bros. ........ . . . . . Scrantom's ............... .... Sherelis Coal- and Coke Co. Shulman, Harry .............. Sibley, Lindsay Br Curr Co. Simonds Press, The ..,......... Smal1ine's Clinton-RidgePharmacy Smith, Inc., Clarence W. ,.... .. Snap Shot Shop .,.... .. Snelgrove, Frank . , . . . . at zoo 111' 182 181 194 172 187 184 194 186 184 195 167 168 167 185 192 164 172 162 1-81 189 195 178 190 1841 185 190 192 191 188 170 18-1 180 183 197 170 185 193 178 197 19-1 188 197 193 Society ..,.,.............. Spence's Cycle and Gun Shop Stahl, George ........,.,.. Starquist, Samuel XV. .. Stein's ............ . ,... Stillman's .,... .......... St. Michael's College of the versity of Toronto . ..,. .. Street dc Sons, Thos. F. Summerville Service Station -T- Tierney Market Co. Tompkins 8: Miller Co, .. Tomkinson Feed Co. ..,. . Town Talk Bakery, Inc. Trant's Catholic Supply Store Trzeciak, J. A. ,.......... . Tucker, Charles A. Turner's .......... WU- Universal Concrete Pipe Co. -V- Valley Cadillac Corp., The Valley Ice Cream, lnc. .... , Van Deventer Shoe Co. . Van Remoortere, Peter A. .. Vay, Norbert E. .,., , XVa1dert Optical Co. .. Walker Music Store Ward, john R. ,........ , XVegman's Food Markets ..,. Wfest Avenue Manor Williams Potato Chips Wfolfert Brothers .....,.... Wurlitzer Music Company .. -Y- Yalowich Drug Co., Wfnl. .. Yawman and Erbe Mfg. Co.. Yost LQ Sons, john ..,... .. -Z- Zorn, Louis O. . Zweigle's .... Uni- 192 188 190 182 188 184 165 181 190 18-1 185 190 191 197 185 188 180 175 176 192 197 181 191 175 192 168 193 182 185 176 199 168 197 197 187 K if Autographs 'Q ' . T "A: , 'I . if if N UE fiifiaov W' fwfivfs I if ji . 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Suggestions in the Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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