Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1941

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Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1941 volume:

AQUINAS INSTITUTE SENIOR ANNUALARETE June 1941 VOLUME THIRTY Rochester, New YorkCONTENTS DEDICATION OUR LEADERS GRADUATES UNDERCLASSMEN MISSIONS ACTIVITIES MUSIC DRAMA CLUBS HUMOR SPORTS OUR ADVERTISERSARCHBISHOP HICKEY ' 'Holy Mother, the church, asks that you raise this priest to the burden of the Episcopate’ You stood a priest, Thomas F. Hickey, before the altar of God and heard these words raise you to the dignity of a Bish . Never did the words of this consecrotion ceremony leave you. Through the remaihddi mind your obligation to carry that burtde You were born in Rochester in 186 preparatory to entering the priesthooc Troy. As a priestryrnr priests, and were consecrated Archbishop. In the 56 years of your zealous a ester you accomplished much. It was y about your greatest achievement, the religious education to the children in own Aquinas Institute stand as memor i stood as the champion of the student. In your memory, Thomas Archbishc of modern problems, diplomat, builder ever impressively priestly , the second cate this, the Senior Annual of Aquinas ■otal service to the Diocese of Roch-me love of little children that brought culmination of your efforts to bring schools. Nazareth College and our 6u, our departed Bishop. You always , civic ond religious leader, student i:ies, of schools, of institutions, to you, of our diocese, we reverently dedi-iite. As the class of 1941, it is our humble attempt in this way to help preserve the loving remembrance of our founder. May the angels lead you into Paradise, may the martyrs receive you at your coming and bring you into the holy city, Jerusalem. May the choir of angels receive you, and with the once poor Lazarus, may you have eternal rest. your life you kept clearly before your i grace and unction. young man you pursued your studies Andrew’s and St. Joseph's Seminary, ur bishop, fellow burden of the Episcopate and later you 7 Thk Most Reverend James E. Kearney, D. D. Our Bishopshepherd of the flock, We kneel and voice a silent prayer, We owe it from our inmost soul, for the Lord has given to thee our care. You’ve watched o’er us in days long past, You'll watch o’er us in days to come. And when life’s long task for us is o’er. You'll watch us when we head for Home.The Reverend John H. O'Loane, C. S. B., M A. PrincipalThe Reverend William P. McGee, C. S. B., M. A. Director of StudiesFACULTY OF THE AQUINAS INSTITUTE The Reverend John H. O'Loank, C.S.B., M.A., Principal The Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B., M.A., Vice-Principal The Reverend William P. McGee, C.S.B ., M.A., Director of Studies ★ INSTRUCTORS The Reverend Charles P. Donovan, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend William J. Duggan, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Orrin W. Feller, M.A. The Reverend Alexander J. Grant, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Hugh J. Haffey, C.S.B., M.A. The Reverend Leo E. Hastings, M.A. The Reverend John M. Hussey, C.S.B., M.A. The Reverend Wilfred M. Kehoe, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Patrick J. Lewis, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Anthony P. Lococo, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B., M.A. The Reverend William P. McGee, C.S.B., M.A. The Reverend John W. Meyer, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend John F. Murphy, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Arthur J. Lf.ary, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend John F. Onorato, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Raymond L. Prince, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend W. Osc ar Regan, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend William J. Sheehan, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Fergus J. Sheehy, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Maurice F. Whelan, C.S.B., A.B. The Reverend Joseph L. Willett, C.S.B., A.B. Religion, Mathematics Religion, History Religion, Latin Religion, General Science Religion, Chemistry, Public Speaking Religion, History Religion, Latin Physics, Mathematics Religion, Economic Geography General Science Religion, Latin Religion, French Religion, Latin Religion, Librarian, Mathematics Religion, English Religion, Latin, English Religion, Italian, English Assistant Director of Studies Religion, English Plane Geometry, Treasurer Director of Athletics Religion, French, Algebra Religion, Mathematics Religion, Mathematics 12 T H ■ ARETEFACULTY OF THE AQUINAS INSTITUTE INSTRUCTORS Sister M. Agnes Rita, S.S.J. Sister M. Alberta, S.M. Sister M. Brendan, S.S.J. Sister M., S.M. Sister M. Consilla, S.S.J. Sister M. Demetria, S.S.J. Sister Mary Gerard, S.S.J. Sister M. Lambert, S.S.J. Sister Laurene Marie, S.S.J. Sister M. Monica, S.M Sister M. Paul, S.M. Sister M. Raphael, S.M. Sister M. Stella, S.M. Mr. Francis J. Grescoviak, C.S.B., A.B. Mr. Raymond J. Hasenauer, Mus. B. Mr. Robert L. Hogan, C.S.B.. A.B. Mr. Charles J. Lavery, C.S.B., M.A. Mr. Raymond Marling, A.B. Mr. Thomas J. Miller, C.S.B., A.B. Mr. John T. Sullivan Mr. Mortimer J. Leary Mr. Felix Hart Religion, Algebra, Social Studies Religion, English, Librarian Religion, Art Religion, History, Social Studies Religion, Latin, Social Studies Religion, German, Mathematics Religion, Commercial Studies Religion, English Religion, German Religion, English, Social Studies Religion, Latin, Social Studies Religion, Latin, French English English, Social Studies Music Latin, English, Social Studies Mathematics, General Science English, Mathematics, Economics Librarian Physical Education Physical Education Secretary C.S.B.—Congregation of St. Basil S.M.—Sister of Mercy S.S.J.—Sister of St. Joseph 13 AQUINAS INSTITUTEFACULTY MEMBERS (NOT APPEARING WITH HOME ROOM GROUPS) FIRST ROW', left to right 1) The Reverend John W. Meyer, C.S.B., A.B. Librarian, Religion, English, Mathematics. 2) Mr. Thomas M. Miller, C.S.B., A.B. Librarian. 3) The Reverend Hugh J. Haffey, C.S.B., M.A. Mission Director, Chemistry, Public Speaking, Religion, i) The Reverend Leo E. Hastings, M.A. Moderator- Home Room 308, History. Religion. SECOND ROW', left to right 1) The Reverend William J. Duggan, C.S.B., A.B. Moderator-—Home Room 307, History, Religion. 2) Mr. Francis J. Grescoviak, C.S.B., A.B. English, Social Studies. T3) Sister M. Brendan, S.S.J. Art, Religion. 1) The Reverend John F. Murphy, C.S.B., A.B. Moderator- Home Room 306, English, Religion. THIRD ROW', left to right l) The Reverend John F. Onorato, C.S.B., A.B. Moderator—Home Room 305, English, Italian, Religion. 2) Mr. Felix Hart Secretary. 3) The Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B., M.A Religion, French. •1) The Reverend Raymond L. Prince, C.S.B., B.A. Secretary to Director of Studies. FOURTH ROW', left to right 1) The Reverend Wilfred M. Kehoe, C.S.B.. A.B. Physics. 2) The Reverend William J. Sheehan, C.S.B., A.B. Plane Geometary, Treasurer, Director of Athletics. 3) Mr. Robert L. Hogan, C.S.B., A.B. Latin, English, Social Studies. •1) The Reverend W. Oscar Regan, C.S.B. A.B. Moderator Home Room 301, English, Religion, Mathematics. 15 AQUINAS INSTITUTETHE ARETE BOARD Editor-in-chief SALVATORE A. POZZANGHERA ASSOCIATE EDITORS ART ATHLETICS . BUSINESS . DRAMATICS HUMOR MUSIC PHOTOGRAPHY JAMES E. MELLEN JOSEPH J. TIERNEY (WILLIAM MYERS JAMES E. KEARNEY DONALD J. McCAUGHEY (EMMETT W. GAUHN RICHARD B. HUTCHINSON FRED T. O'CONNOR l ROBERT L. BOSSERT HAROLD J. FROMM I ROBERT J. SCHMERBECK BURDETTE J. SHAW WILLIAM B. BIRACREE ROBERT E. MAY WILLIAM J. KEATING LITERARY BOARD RICHARD H. HOEFFEL THOMAS M. HIGGINS PAUL T. RYAN JUSTIN R. CAPPON LEO W. SKELLY ROBERT J. CAMPBELL EUGENE J. SCHMITT ROBER T E. GECK MUSIC BOARD FRED T. O'CONNOR WILLIAM M. COUSINS JAMES E. MELLEN ART BOARD JOHN R. CALLAHAN DOMINIC J. ANGELINI ATHLETIC BOARD JOSEPH J. TIERNEY JOHN P. NALI.Y WILLIAM R GREEN BERNARD P. SULLIVAN DRAMATIC BOARD DONALD J. McCAUGHEY DENNIS J. CROWLEY VERNON E. IUPPA FRANCIS E. FOLEY JOSEPH L. GUZZETTA JOSEPH P. GLEASON BUSINESS BOARD THOMAS R. McCarthy RUSSELL M. LOOMIS DONALD K. CHRISTIAN JAMES F. MULCAHY ALPHONSE S. PILATO RAYMOND F. McENEANY RICHARD J. STAUBER RICHARD T. O'HARA THE ARETE FACULTY ADVISOR FATHER MEYER, C.S.B 16THE PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS M ANY of us, the members of the class of '41, will never again attend school. With these, who are obliged to take their places in the world at once, formal education will be supplemented at once by that training which only experience can bring. Perhaps these are in reality more fortunate than their classmates who can continue their studies, in that they are getting a head start in life. A larger group will leave all close contact with the teachers of their religion. Some, more wise or prosperous than the rest, will be able to continue their studies in a Catholic university or college. But, whatever our ambitions, wherever we may work or study, June 22, Graduation Day, will be an important turning point in our lives. Therefore, since we are setting out in life, it seems proper that we should have some guiding philosophy, some rule for living, which will keep us on the right track toward heaven. Such a thought is well expressed in the following lines by Thomas Campion: THE MAN OF LIFE UPRIGHT The man of life upright. Whose guiltless heart is free From all dishonest deeds, Or thoughts of vanity; The man whose silent days In harmless joys are spent, Whom hopes can not delude, Nor sorrow discontent; That man needs neither towers Nor armor for defense, Nor secret vaults to fly From thunder’s violence. If we wish to be happy in this life, doesn't it seem reasonable that we should first know what happiness is? After deep thought on the subject, we will probably discover that happiness is merely a state of mind. It is that feeling of satisfaction that comes from the knowledge of a job well done. Then, by performing our duties to the best of our ability, we can find happiness in the future. After we have lived our lives, the index by which our success is really judged is neither the size of the estate which we have left, nor the price of our memorial stone, but rather the degree to which we have followed out the command Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself for the love of God”. After our years of valuable Catholic training, we are excellently equipped to do this. As we take our stations in life, whether they be as employers or workers or traders, let us remember that we are first Catholics, then business men. In other words. Justice and Charity, rather than greed, must govern all of our transactions. If we remember always our years of training at Aquinas, we will always be true Christian gentlemen. 18 The proper and immediate end oj Christian education is to cooperate with divine grace in forming the true and perfect Christian, that is, to form Christ Himself in those regenerated by baptism . . . Christian education takes in the whole aggregate of human life, physical and spiritual, intellectual and moral, individual, domestic, and social, not with a view of reducing it in any way, but in order to elevate, regulate and perfect it, in accordance with the example and teaching of Christ.” His Holiness Pope Pius XI Encyclical on Christian Education of Youth.ALBRIGHT, RICHARD L. St. Thomas Cl ah I; Glee Club 2. 3. 4: Class Oratorical 2; Science Club 2: Maroon anJ M'bile Staff 2. 3: Press Club 3; German Club 4; Safety Patrol May we present the Beau Brummel of the senior class, smiling Dick. His kind deeds and cheery disposition have won him many lasting friends on whom he can always rely. ANGELIN!, DOMINIC J. Intramural Basketball 2; BanJ I, 2, 3. 4: Italian Club 2, 3. 4: Arete Board Dom is known for his cheerful grin as well as for his capable handling of the drums in our hand. He also shines as a true Catholic gentleman and a sincere scholar. ASAY, WILLIAM F. Intramural Basketball 4: Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Camera Club 3 If you've seen a friendly looking. smiling fellow walking about the halls of Aquinas, a fellow who seems to radiate the good cheer that is within him. then you've seen Bill Asay. •BAIER, JEROME F.. St. Thomas Club I; BanJ 2, 3. 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4; German Club 3Safety Patrol; Bouhng Club 3.' Senior Play 4 Wise, witty, and sociable, Jerry is welcome wherever he goes. His contagious good will is an attraction for innumerable companions and close friends. BARRY. JAMES L. French Club 2. 3 ■' Math dub 4: Bouhng Club 3. 4 Jim is an extremely versatile lad. excelling both in his studies and his extra-curricular activities. As a member of both the Math and Bowling Clubs, he has shown his ability to mix the academic and the athletic with great success. BARRY. THOMAS E. Intramural Basketball 4: Cam era Club 2. 3 Tom's rare good humor, together with his unfailing good judgment make him a true friend as well as a valuable ally in any argument. An ardent sportsman and yachtsman, he is best known as long Tom . CLASS OF 1941•BEIKIRCH, BERNARD L. Stamp Club I, 2, 3. 4; Rod and Cun Club 3; Aviation Club 3. 4 Although quiet and a bit reserved in manner, Bernie is a much admired classmate and a lad of whom Aquinas may well be proud. His pleasing personality has particularly distinguished him. BENNETT. CAMPBELL J. Intramural Football I; Dramatic Club 4 Cosmo” is one of those fellows whose quick wit and pleasant frankness are a welcome addition to anyone's school life. We can only tell him one thing, to keep up the good work. BERRETTONE. JOSEPH A. Glee Club 3; Catholic Utera-ture Club 4: French Club 3. 4; Camera Club 4; Rod and Gun Club 4 Huge is the word that best describes Joe. His jolly nature. business ability and determination will guarantee his rise to success and glory. •BETTINGER, ARTHUR W. Minton Unit 3. 4; Rod and Gun Club 4 Art. quiet and refined, a strong silent man. is always ready to loin any crowd which is telling good jokes or swapping stories. For his downright American ingenuity. Art can't be beaten. •BIRACREE. WILLIAM B. Intramural Football I; St. Thomat Club ; Math Club 4; Maroon and White Stajf 3: Bowling Club 2, 3: Arete Board Here is a man who does equally well both in and out of school. Evidence of this is his Bowling Club average and his St. Thomas Club standing. Meet Bill, a fine student. BODENSTEINER. CARL J. Intramural Basketball 2, 3: Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3 The energetic bombshell, the effervescent wit of the senior class, that's Carl. He is recognized by his happy-go-lucky grin and zippy, devil-may-care attitude. AQUINAS INSTITUTE BOPP. GEORGE E. Minion Unit 4; Intramural Batketball 2, 3. 4 George is a fellow well liked by all because of his pleasing personality and congenial companionship. He is a capable student, a hard hitting athlete and a good example of that superior type of person, the sincere Catholic gentleman. •BOSSERT. ROBERT L. Camera Club I, 2, 4; Rod and Gun Club 3, 4; Arete Board Boh is a pleasant and amiable person whose quiet classroom manner is mute evidence of his popularity. His work is efficient and he has made many contributions to our school life in the form of humor, kindness and good example. BOVENZI, ANTHONY P. St. Thomas Club , 2; Mission Unit 4; Italian Clnb 2, 3. 4; Math Clnb 4 A little fellow but a real stu-dent, as his St. Thomas Club rating avows, Tony's joviality and good-heartedness are but two of the many reasons for his far reaching popularity. BRESLIN. FRANK W. Varsity Football 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 4; Mission Unit 3, 4 Frank is one of the ablest of those who upheld the Aquinas tradition on the gridiron. He has capably combined sports and the missions and still maintained a high average in his studies. •BROWN. JUSTIN J. Football 2, 3; Intramural Basketball I: Mission Unit 2, 4; Class Oratorical 3; l atin Club 4; Maroon and White 4; Senior Play 4 Man about town Brown is known to everyone as ’‘Jed.' He excels both in sports and studies. His vibrant personality will see him through. BRUNO, ANTHONY D. Italian Club I, 2, 3. 4; Bowling Club 4 Tony's slim figure and ear splitting grin would be w'el-comc sights anywhere and anytime. Coupled with a booming laugh, they have helped to make our stay on lower Dewey a happy one. vwvwww»«vwvsw «»w CLASS OF 19 4 1AQUINAS BRYAN, JAMES F.. Mission Unst I, 4; Buttling Club 3, 4; lust in Club 4; Safety Patrol Jim's face is one of the happiest which has ever adorned our classrooms. His cheery disposition, good manners and smiling ways should take him a long way on the path to success. BURGER, FREDERICK R. Intramural Football I, 4; Million Unit 4; I-aim dab 4; Maroon and White Staff 4 Good-natured Frit2, though always prepared to join in any good joke, can also be serious enough to get his work done, a fact that is evidenced by his work toward the mission bouts. CALLAHAN. JOHN R. St. Thomas Club 2; Mission Unit 2. 3. 4; Cheer Leader 3. 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4; Stamp Club 2, 3 i Camera Club 2, 3: Maroon and Wbite Staff 4; Senior Play 4: Arete Board Jack's ready wit, flashing smile, and happy manner make him the center of attraction in any crowd. •CAMPBELL. ROBERT J. St. Thomas Club ; Mission Unit I, 2, 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4: German Club 4; Aviation Club 3; Arete Board; Safety Patrol; Senior Play Though quiet and studious. Bob always enjoys a good time. His earnest effort has brought him high scholastic rating as well as an important mission post. CANE PA, JOSEPH P. St. Thomas Club 2, 3; Italian Club 3. 4; Bowling Club 4; Mission Unit 4 The friendly smile that never fails will always serve to identify Joe as a friend. Intelligent, persevering, cooperative, he has done his best to make the past four years successful and happy ones. Good luck Joe. CAPPON, JUSTIN R. St. Thomas Club 2; Mission Unit I; French Club 3, 4; Chess Club 4; Arete Board Quiet, unobtrusive, and literary are only a few of the words with which to describe Justin's gripping personality. He has always been among us as a friend when we were in need of one. INSTITUTE CARROLL, GEORGE G. Intramural Basketball I. 2; Football 3. 4; Glee Club 1, 4 l etermined, hardy and understanding. George is well liked by all those who come in contact with him. His aggressive, yet friendly nature is the key to all his good fortune and success. CARROLL. KENNETH A. Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3. 4; Mission Unit 4; Science Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4 With his ready smile and witty answers, Ken has become w’ell known to all. but underneath this mirth we find a strong character. CASBY, JOHN F. Intramural Football ; St. Thomas Club I; Mission Unit 3. 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Math Club 3; Science Club 3; Press Club 3; Dramatic Club 4; Maroon and V'hite 2, 3. 4 Although engaged in many extra-curricular activities, John has nevertheless proven himself an apt student. CERAME, EMILIO J. Dramatic Club 3; Italian Club 2, 3. 4 Here is one of those fellows you don’t see or hear much of. He belongs to the serious class which is usually found at the top of the heap. You've been ”O.Kby us Emy . •CHRISTIAN. DONALD K. Intramural Basketball I; Band I; St. Thomas Club I; Dramatic Club 2; Chest Club J; Arete Board Happy • go • lucky, fun • loving Don has a hand in everything. His school spirit is highly commendable. CIACCIA. PETER A. Intramural Basketball I. 2; Italian Club 2. 3. 4; Varsity Basketball 3. 4 Pete's ability on the basketball court and his friendly smile have gained wide popularity for him among his classmates. OF 19 4 1NA A VWWW AQUINAS CI.AUS. CARI. J. Intramural Basketball I; St. Thomas Club I. 2; Band I, 2 Carl, quiet and easy going in appearance only, has the fac ulty of mounting any obstruction in his path whether it entails physical or mental superiority. CONNELLY. ROBERT F.. Varsity Basketball 2. Minton Unit 2. 4 3. 4; Boh, star on the basketball court and leader in the work of the missions, has been pointed out by his fellow classmates as a leader in any venture he may wish to undertake. CONNORS. DONALD M Mission Unit 4 Don has been blessed with a cheerful disposition, ready wit, flashing smile, and a wonderful personality. What more could be combined in any one CORDARO. SALVATORE J. BanJ 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. Glee Club . J. 4: School Or-ganitt 4 Sally is a quiet, reserved fellow, a good student and an accomplished musician. Popular with students and teachers alike, he is an all-around good fellow. CORRIGAN, RICHARD A. Mission Unit 2; Rou ting Club 2: German Club J; Math Club 3: Science Club J. 4; Maroon and White Staff 4 Quiet, studious Dick is a good example of a Catholic gentleman and scholar. We're plugging for you. •COUSINS. WILLIAM M. St. Thomas Club I, 2; Band 2, 3. 4; Class Oritoricals I : French Club 3. 4; Maroon and White 2; Intramural Basketball 3: Dramatic Club 4: Safety Patrol 4; Senior Play 4; Arete Board Little Bill is an excellent example of the modern Catholic youth. He’s bound to succeed.CREDO CROWLEY, DENNIS J. Senior Play 4; Intramural Basketball 2; Mission Unit 4; CUe Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club I, 2, 3, 4; Arete Board; Safety Patrol Apparently docile, but actually fun loving, Dennis going means the loss of a valuable friend and a constant source of pleasure. CROWLEY. HARRY C. Class Oratoricals 3: Pfess Club 3; Safety Patrol 4; Senior Play 4 Genial, happy-go-lucky, and carefree is Harry. It has been an unusual pleasure to hear his merry laugh and sociable chatter fill our corridors. •CULHANE, JOHN P. School Play 3; Lenten Play 2; Intramural football I, 2; Mission Unit I, 2, 3. 4; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4; German Club 4 Good natured. Jack excels in studies and in Mission work. He is Aquinas’ gift to the ladies. In short—he’s got it. •CULHANE, NEIL V. Intramural Football I, 2; Mission Unit I, 4; Transit Committee 4; Varsity Basketball 2. 3. 4 Neil devotes a lot of time to basketball, but that doesn’t prevent him from giving his whole hearted attention to his duties as a mission leader. CULLATI, JOHN F. Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 4; Italian Club 3, 4; Transit Committee 4 Whenever there is fun to be enjoyed, Johnny is always present. His ability to make friends and to be a real pal will surely carry him to success. CULLEN. JOHN P. Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Camera Club 1; Rod and Gun Club 3, 4; Senior Play 4; Varsity Football 3. 4 Jack is a quiet, reserved fellow with many friends. You will have to look far to find a better man. CLASS OF 1941CURRAN. JAMES R. Stamp Club 2, 3 German Club 3, 4; Safety Patrol A wonderful personality |nd the knack of contersattoj} have been combined inljUrs slight form. His ca|yW mg lays a remarlaVlc ates. •CURTIN. JOHN W. French Club 4; Safety Patrol 4; Senior Play 4 We all admire Jack for what he is — a good worker and a dependable friend. This Senior, with his rich, balanced personality and humor, is a true Aquinas gentleman. DEAN. ROBERT E. Intramural Basketball I. 3, 4; Band 2, 3. 4; Mission Unit I. 3 ; Orchestra 3; Dramatic Club 4; Senior Play 4 Besides being one of the best sax players. Bob is one of the best all around fellows in the school. •Dn MARLE, WILLIAM F. Intramural Football I; Chest Club 3, 4; French Club 4 Big Bill wears a perpetual grin and possesses a genial nature, but in spite of this apparent nonchalance, he has a serious, studious character. •Di CESARE. ARTHUR L. Intramural Basketball 2; Italian Club I. 2, 3, 4 Art is an all-around good fellow and liked by everyone. Both fun-loving and serious, each at the proper time, he has become popular w'ith everyone AQUINAS INSTITUTE •Di LF.LLA. LEONARD L. St. Thomas Club I, 2. 3: Italian Club 2, 3. 4 Lcn's determination. hard work, and application have rewarded him with constant success. His character while at work and play has proven him a real Catholic gentleman. DILL. KENNETH J. Ken is an all-around pal to his colleagues. The curly hair and ready grin together with his hearty greeting will establish him in our hearts for years to come. DiPASQUALE. ANTHONY P. Intramural Football 3; Intramural Bathe!hall 2. 4; Italian Club 4 DONAHUE. RICHARD F. Latin Club 4; Tennn Club 3; Misiion Unit 2; Bottling Club 4 Tim dark haired lad. known to all as Dick, has a truly many-sided nature. Whether it be studies or sports, mission work or club activity, Dick excels. We all hope that he will continue to prosper in the future. DONOVAN. BERNARD F. Intramural Basketball 2. 3; St. Thomas Club I. 2; Orchestra I. 2. 3. Mission Vmt 4; lauin Club 4 At first appraisal Bernic seems to be a silent studious lad. but this first impression doesn't last, for though he is studious, he is by no means silent. Junior is a happy, intelligent little fellow who has relieved the boredom of many a dull class with his clever wit. He dotes on such subjects as Latin four and Advanced Algebra. •DiPASQUALE. PHILIP J. Intramural Football 2. 3; Mission Unit 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Catholic Ijterature Club J ; Italian Club 2. 3, 4; Dramatu Club 3 Everyone knows that Phil is a combination of intellectual ability, steady effort, and a pleasing nature. We owe him a vote of thanks for his endeavours in our year's mission work. DONOVAN. RICHARD B. St. Thomas Club I, 2. 3: Mission Unit 4; Class Oratorical s 2; Math Club 4; Stamp Club 2, 3: BouHng Club 3. 4 Offering a bouquet of praise to Dick, a superb student and an excellent bowler, is not sufficient to repay him for his friendship toward us. CLASS OF 1941AQUINAS I DOXTATER, HAROI-D E. Mission Unit 4; Class Oratorical 2 Dox possesses an extraordinary sense of humor. He is always in good spirit. His vivacity and pep have been an inspiration to the rest of us somber souls, his classmates. DOYLE. BERNARD J. Intramural Football 3 Another example of quality rather than quantity is our friend Bernie. His cheerful attitude and unfailing resourcefulness have brightened many a dark day. DOYLE. MAURICE J. Science Club 2; Camera Club 2; Safety Patrol 4 Maurice is a fellow seen rather than heard. He tries to please everyone w ith whom he comes in contact and therefore has won many true friends. May he do so in the future. NSTITUTE •Du BOIS, WILLIAM W. Intramural Football I; Intramural Bat bet hall 4: last in Club 4; Math Club 4; Minion Unit 4 With a dual outlook on life, Bill who knows how to mix business and fun, will, without doubt, occupy a high position both in this life and in the next. DUNPHY. CHARLES H. Safety Patrol 4 Handsome, reliable, mannerly, sincere, that is Chuck. Although he is a newcomer to Aquinas, he has nevertheless become surrounded by a host of true friends. We regret that he could not have joined us about 3 years earlier. Du MONTIER, THOMAS R. Science Club 3 Although Tom is quite a ladies man, nevertheless he is a studious, collected person in the classroom. In spite of his popularity, he still manages to find time to get his work done. Keep it up. Tom and no one will be able to stop you in your desires. ---------—■— — fGR •FIGENSCHER. LOUIS W. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball 4; Math Club 3, 4; Scirnee Club 4; Ariation Club 3 ELKINS. DONALD J. Intramural Football I; Glee Club 3; German dub 3. 4 Happy-go-lucky Don doesn't give a hoot, yet he gets there just the same. He pursues his studies and outside interests with equal vigor. May success in life be yours, Don. FAZIO. ALPHONSE J. Intramural Football 3: Intramural Basket ball 2, 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Italian Club 2, 3, 4 For four years we have all admired Al’s insuperable determination which is bound to find a career for him in future years. AI is a star in intramural basketball and a fine Catholic lad. FENNESSY. KENNETH W. Football 3: Intramural Basketball 4; Mission Unit 3; Bowling Club I, 2 Red is another supporter of Aquinas on the football field. His enthusiasm in this as well as in his studies and other sports has earned the highest tribute from his many friends and classmates. Louis is one of the few men at Aquinas who is everybody's friend. He is a conscientious student, a devoted Math ex pert and an ardent and able athlete. Louis' will-to win will insure happiness in later life. FLICK. ROBERT L. Intramural Basketball 2; RoJ and Gun Club 3: Bowling Club 4 Bob. a boy whose consistent success in all his undertakings has brought a spark of joy to the hearts of his teachers and friends, will always be remembered by his classmates as a great fellow. FOLEY. FRANCIS E. Intramural Basketball 2; St. Thomas Club I; Mission Unit 2, 4; Catholic Literature Club 3; Arete Board We can look back with pleasure on the happy days we spent with Fran at Aquinas. His willingness to cooperate and his personality have made him well liked by his companions. CLASS OF 1941AQUINAS INSTITUTE Camera Club I; Catholic Literature Club 3; Class Oratorical I, 3; School Play 3, 4; SeniSr Play 4; Arete Board Actor and orator, Emmett enjoys a Rood argument. His pleasing personality and willingness to let someone lend him a nickel have won him popularity throughout the school. FRANKUNAS. ALBERT F. Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Mission Unit 3 Science Club 4; Aviation Club 4 With his ready smile and witty answers Ken has won the friendship of many. This quality, together with his ability to study, assures him of success in the future. Omnipotent on the gridiron, Iggie” as he is affectionately known to his friends, is a six foot package of muscle, full of joy and carefree of spirit. •FROMM. HAROLD J. Stamp Club I; Intramural Basketball 2. 3, 4; Camera Club 2, 3. 4: Aviation Club 3: Press Club 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Bouling Club 4; Arete Board FRAVER. JOSEPH L. Casual and jolly, Harry is best known for being what he is— a true pal and a fine sports man. Intramural Basketball 2; Varsity Basketball 3. 4; Senior Play 4 FRANK. DONALD J. Lenten Play 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Intramural Basketball I, 2. 3. 4 Don is usually a quiet serious fellow but he knows the appropriate time for laughter. He has many friends and is a popular lad. We feel sure that Don mill reach his goal. Always smiling and always a good w’orker, Joe is well known both by his prowess on the basketball court and by his boundless stock of witty remarks. GAUHN, EMMETT W. FRIEDRICH. KENNETH E.•GECK. ROBERT E. Ijilin CM 3; Science Club 4; Aviation Club 4; Rod and Can CM 4; Glee CM 4; Senior Play 4; Arete Board Bob is a living proof of the old saying that the best things come in small packages. His cheery spirit has brightened many a day for his fellow students. GIELOW, RICHARD T. Intramural Football I; Science Club 2, 3. 4: Rod and Gun Club 3: Ariation Club 3, 4 Here we have the aviator of our class. Dick's cheery disposition and will to succeed are his outstanding qualities. It will be very difficult to forget such a welcomed friend. •GILMORE. THOMAS B. Intramural Batketball I, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 3: Dramatic Club 3. 4; Catholic Literature Club 3; Glee Club 3. 4; M and If7 Stag 4; Vice-President of Senior Class Tom is a very handsome and popular lad who has made a good name for himself at Aquinas. •GLEASON. JOSEPH P. Dramatic Club 2; A! and W Stag 2; Intramural Flasket ball 3, 4; Aviation Club 3; Latin Club 4; Mission Unit 4; Arete Board Joe's a witty and prominent little man who enjoys a good laugh as much as the rest of us. GREEN. WILLIAM L. St. Thomas Club I; Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 4; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; German Club 4; Arete Board; Chairman of Senior Ball Besides being a scrappy football player. Bill is also an excellent student. He knows when to work and when to play. Success shall be yours. •GUZZETTA, JOSEPH L. St. Thomas Club I; Camera Club I. 2. 3. 4: Chess Club 3 ; French Club 4; Arete Board With his perpetual smile and friendly nature, Joe has won many pals. Success is assured by his active interest in both studies and class. CLASS OF 19 4 1HAHN. RAYMOND J. Intramural Football ; St. Thomas Club I, 2; French Club 3 A true pal and a real gentleman is Ray, who by pursuing his studies in a calm, efficient resolute manner has attained continual success. With these striking qualities, nothing can stop him. •HALL. WILLIAM R Intramural Football I; Mission Unit I, 2; Bowling Club 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 3; German Club 3. 4 Hill is gifted with a jolly manner, a humorous nature and an amicable character. His endless wit has made our days at Aquinas both cheerful and memorable. HARRINGTON. J. W. Boultng Club 3. 4: At ration Club 4; Dramatic Club 4 ; Senior Play 4 A live wire and hard working member of our class is Bill. He likes fun and lots of it, and his ever present smile has been a great comfort in our more quiet moments. HEBERLING. DONALD A Intramural Basketball 4; French Club 3. 4: Glee Club 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4: Science Club 3: Rod and Gun Club 3: Press Club 3: M and IT' Staff 4 Likeable Don has that certain something that enables him to make friends. A newcomer last year, he is well known and liked by all. HEFFER, CHARLES E. Glee Club 2. 3. 4; French Club 4; Math Club 3; Science Club 3; Rod and Gun Club 3, 4 Charlie is a diminutive soul who is always making friends. Tenor in the Glee Club for the past three years, he is a true Aquinas gentleman and we arc sure he will be a success. HEFFER. FREDERICK R. Orchestra I. 2. 3: Math Club 3. 4: Intramural Football 2; Press Club 3: A1 und V Stuff 4 Fred is another member of the fraternity of the broad smile. His mental ability is well above par and his quiet ways have brought him the friendship and respect of all. AQUINAS INSTITUTE 'vvvyvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvCREDO HEFTI. JOHN A. St. Thomas Club I; Minion Unit I, 3: Camera Club I; Stamp Club 2, 3; German Club 3; last in Club 3; Science Club 4; Af and W Staff 4 John's extra-curricular activity is pure evidence of his popularity and ability. Long may they reign. HEGLE. WILLIAM E. Vanity Basketball 2; Varsity Football 2; Dramatic Club I, 2; lenten Play I, 2; Class Oratorical 2, 3: Glee Club 3, 4 In dramatics, sports and in knowledge Bill has shown himself to be outstanding, but we shall all remember him by his carefree attitude, his most remarkable trait. HEIER, FREDERICK J. German Club 3: Rod and Gun Club 3, 4; St. Thomas Club 3 Quiet, unassuming and respected by all, Fred is best known by his intellectual achievements. His jovial disposition matches well his gentlemanly air. To him we wish the best of luck and happiness throughout life. HELD, ALBERT G. Rand 2. 3 Quiet, friendly, musically inclined and industrious is the Duke . His outstanding work in the band and in his studies make him an example worth following. Although his extracurricular activities arc not evidenced above, nevertheless Al did get around. He just doesn't claim credit. HENEGHAN, WILLIAM J. Mission Unit 2; Dramatii dub 4; Camera Club I, 2. 3: Intramural Basketball 2. 3 Bill is another example of the old saying, The best things come in small packages. He has been endowed with a character that marks him as a true Catholic gentleman. HERZOG. ARTHUR J. Intramural Football I. 2; Glee Club 3. 4: Math Club 3. 4; Aviation Club 3, 4 Art is one of the carefree, fun-loving type. Yet, underneath, his determination and industry have won him a place in all our hearts and minds. You're all right Art. CLASS OF 1941AQUINAS HIGGINS, THOMAS M. Intramural football I; Intramural Basketball 2; St. Thomas Club 2; Minion Unit I, 3; Latin Club 4; Publicity Committee 4; Arete BoarJ A four year man in both Latin and Math, Tom by his ready wit and jovial manner has made many true friends at Aquinas. HOEFFEL, RICHARD H. Intramural Football I, 3; St. Thomas Club I, 2; Aviation Club 4; Arete Board This up-and-at-’em individual is famed for his good looks, vibrant humor and winning smile in these venerable corridors. Dick is a wonderful example of the typical Aquinas student and Catholic gentleman. HOESTEREY, EDGAR C. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Bowling Club I, 2. 3, 4; German Club 3. 4; Mission Unit 4 An enviable bowler. Eddie is well known because of his friendliness, which has won him innumerable friends at Aquinas. HOFF. WILLIAM E. French Club 2; Stamp Club 2. 3 For a big fellow. Bill is more a scholar than an athlete. With a quiet smile he mingles among us. a true gentleman, a determined student, and an amiable companion. If your aim is right we know you'll reach it. Bill. HOHMAN, ROBERT L. Band I, 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3; Varsity Football 3. 4: German Club 4 Bob’s ready smile and friendly manner coupled with a quick brain and good sense arc sure to make him a success and assure him of happiness in the future. HORSCH. GEORGE J. Band 3. 4; Bowling Club 3; German Club 4 A first rate musician, George is an ardent follower and lover of music. His school life has been centered chiefly around this and he may well go far in this field. INSTITUTEHOULEY, JOSEPH M. French Club 3. 4; Math Club 3: Chets Club 3: St. Thomas Club 2, 3 Joe's quick wit and willing comment distinguish him as a scholar of rare insight and determination. We predict great success in the endeavors of this ideal Aquinas gentleman. HURLEY. GERARD T. St. Thomas Club I. 2. 3: Dramatic Club , 4; Chess Club 3; Mission Unit I, 2. 3. 4; French Club 3. 4; Editor of Aqutnader 4 He is a true Catholic gentleman. exceptionally handsome and well read. May you go far in whatever field you decide to enter. HUTCHINSON. RICHARD B St. Thomas Club 2; Mission Unit 3. 4: French Club 3: Math dub 3. 4; Science Club 4; Chess Club 3. 4; Arete Board A member of the well informed. Dick dabbles in the mysteries of math and in public speaking. His many friends show that he is also socially inclined. IAIA. THOMAS C. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball 2, 4: Stamp Club I; Italian Club 2. 3. 4 Tom is that quiet chap who says little but does a great deal and knows twice as much. His reticence and pleasantness make him a friend we shall always remember. •IUPPA. VERNON E. Arete Board Although small of stature. Vernon is one of the liveliest members of our class. His vivacious manner and gay jests have changed many a dull day into a pleasant, happy one. He. too, is one of those boys who doesn't claim membership in clubs but at the same time is very active in school activities. JAZAK. DONALD J. Intramural Football 3: Senior Play 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4: Aviation Club 4: A! and IT Staff 4: Senior Debating Club 4 Diminutive Don started his career at Aquinas in his junior year. Ever ready with a smile, his dynamic personality and willingness to work have made him a very active student. CLASS OF 19 4 1 AQUINAS JOHNSON, BERNARD F. Catholic Literature Club 31 Intramural Basketball I Bernie has that enviable quality of being able to do the important but uninteresting tasks well. Though his heart lies on the baseball diamond his studies do not suffer as a result. If you want to know a swell guy, meet Bernie. •KEARNEY. JAMES E. Varsity Loot ball 2. 3. 4: Var-sitj Basketball 2, 3. 4; Mission Unit 3. 4; Arete Board A regular on both the football and basketball squads, Jim is our most outstanding all-around athlete. His prowess in sports is excelled only by his ability to be a gentleman at all times. KEATING. WILLIAM J. St. Thomas Club I. 2; Transit Committee 4; Arete Board Bill is a real example of the quiet, modest Catholic gentleman from Aquinas. His curly hair and quick smile have won a whole host of friends for him. •KEEGAN. JAMES B. Intramural Basketball 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Senior Play 4; Arete Board Shiner” is the kind of fellow that you look at twice. His neat appearance and fine manners will always rate a high place for Jim—with the girls too. KELLMAN, GEORGE A. V 4: In,ra BalkeutiU 2: Mission 4: EfcL cheery word for'everyone. INSTITUTE •KEENAN, RICHARD M. School Play 4; Ijrnten Play I; Intramural Basketball I, 2; Mission Unit I. 2. 3. 4; Dramatic Club I. 2. 3. 4: Class Oratorical 2; Stamp Club 31 Af and IV Stag 2. 3 Dick is one of our most ambitious seniors. His success is assured in whatever profession or living he chooses.  •KIRCHOFF. DONALD E. Football 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2. 3, 4 Tall, dark and handsome with a winning smile that is flashed so recklessly, Don will leave the corridors of Aquinas with memories of many friendships, old and new. Keep up the good work. Don. KUNZER, HOWARD E. Football 3, 4; Mission Unit I, 3; German Club 3, 4; Bowling C nb I, 2 Though seemingly sleepy and easy going, Howie's ability on the football field and his snappy class room reports disprove this theory and show him in his true light as an ambitious lad. LANDRY. ROBERT W. Football I, 2, 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2. 3: Stamp Club I; Mission Unit 2, 3. 4 While quiet and conservative. Frank has the determination, steadiness, and cooperative spirit that will bring him success in the future. He is always ready and willing to help a friend. Although his record shows that he may be a bit bashful nevertheless we know he is very sociable. •KLEM. GERARD R. Varsity Basketball 3. 4; Intramural Football , 2; Mission Unit 4 Jerry's tall stature won him his spurs on the basketball court and makes him the focal point for all eyes. His slow drawl and easy going ways hold the attention of those whom his giant size draws. LATTINVILLE, HENRY E. Football 2, 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 4; German Club 2. 3: Mission Unit 4 Hank is the Romeo of Aquinas—his handsome countenance and wavy hair make him a movie producer's dream; but underneath this we find a strong personality and a real ability which will carry him far. KLEM. FRANK J. Catbolie Literature Club I Super football prowess and expert boxing ability, combined with keen wit and Mission zest make Moose' one we will always respect as a true gentleman and sportsman, a regular fellow. AQUINAS LOOMIS. GRANT R. Intramural Football 2; Mission Unit 3; Transit Committee 4 Though Grant has tried to conceal his many sterling qualities hy his unobtrusiveness, he has always impressed us with his diligence, fine spirit, and his militant Catholic principles. •LOOMIS. RUSSEL M Sttenee Club 4; Aviation Club 3. 4; Arete Board Always ready to give a helping hand to a friend, Russ has traced a path of success during his four years with us. Ever friendly, he has found a permanent place in the hearts of all. LYNCH. WALTER G. St. Thomas Club I, 3: Mission Unit I; French Club 4 Walt and his quiet manner have been fixtures ever since he came to Aquinas. His favorite subject is Math, though he can think of a congenial subject, no matter with whom he is speaking. MacLEMALE. ROBERT H Mission Unit 2; Stamp Club 3: Press Club 3; Transit Committee 4; lust in Club 4 Bob. that curly-headed citizen who graces our third floor hall, takes all troubles in his stride and makes everyone of his friends do the same — an unforgettable character at his best. MADIGAN. WILLIAM J. Intramural Football I, 2, 3S Aviation Club 3, 4 Slip is a true athlete and sports fan. He is known at Aquinas for his uncanny prediction of football games. His pow'er of application will insure his success in any endeavor. MAGEE. CHARLES F. Intramural Basketball 4; Band I. 2. 3. 4; French Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Safety Patrol; Maroon and W hue Staff 4 Little Chuck is well known at Aquinas as a humorist. His noteworthy work as a Maroon and White columnist is one of the highlights of that publication. INSTITUTECREDO Ai VVA VVVVNA«VVW » VVV VVS VVVVSA WVWWWWWWVW MAID. JOSEPH C. Safety Patrol Joe is an ideal fellow to have as a companion because he tries to make every moment pleasant. He is best described as a sincere, modest. Catholic gentleman. As an artist, he is outstanding, as a student he is sublime, as a ’'lady-killer he's a knockout. Are we right Joe? You ought to know! MANCE. WALTER W. Intramural Football I; Stamp Club I. 2. 3; French Club 3: Dramatic Club 3; Rod and Gun dub 4 Versatile best describes Walt. He can be counted on to back up any enterprise with aid and enthusiasm. With his humor ous and genial nature, he has made many friends. MARCY, ROBERT R. Intramural Basketball 4; Chess Club 4 A newcomer last year. Bob has proven himself a valuable asset to the progress of Aquinas. High grades come naturally to casual, fun loving Bob, just as, we arc sure, will success. Too bad you came in late. Bob. •MAY. ROBERT E. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball I, 2, S; Dramatic Club I, 2; Math Club 3; Aviation Club 3, 4; St. Thomas Club 3: Arete Board With his broad smile and hearty laugh. Bob is one of those cvcr-happy lads who makes things brighter for his friends. McCarthy, thomas r. Dramatic Club I; Class Oratorical I; Lenten Play 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Band 3, 4; Cheer Leader 3, 4; Transit Committee 4: Arete Board Maxic is the most popular with his classmates as the melodious master of the saxophone. He rates high in school spirit. McCAUGHEY, DONALD J. Intramural Basketball 2, 3 . Glee Club 3. 4; Catholic Literature Club 3; Dramatic Club 3, 4; German Club 3; l atin Club 3; Science Club 4; Arete Board Don, a live wire of the class, has warmed many a chilly at mospherc with his sincere friendliness and sparkling humor. CLASS OF 1941 AQUINAS McENEANY, RAYMOND F. Varsity Football 3. 4; Mission Unit 4; Arete Board This Hercules ’ of the gridiron also excels in his studies. Ray's cheerful personality and broad smile have won him many friends among the faculty and student body. May you go far Ray. ’McGEE, HOWARD A. Camera Club I. 2. 3: Bowling Club 2. 3: German Club 2. 3. 4; Rod and Cun Club 3. 4; Dr am at it Club 4: M and II” Stag 4 A crack shot. Howie brings home the bacon or venison every time. His work on the staff of the Maroon and White is surely something to be proud of. McGOWAN. GENE F. Intramural Basketball 2; Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4: Chess Club 3; Artation Club 3; Glee Club 3, 4: Mission Unit 3: Catholic Literature Club 3 Quiet and reserved at first glance. Gene is soon recognized as a human dynamo. His art work shows remarkable talent. McGUIRE. ROBERT B. Intramural Basketball I. 2: Bowling Club I Calm, quiet, and collected. Boh has served as an incentive and example for good work. His attitude and outlook on life are sure to carry him on to happiness. At any event, we’re rooting for you Bob. Me HUGH, WILLIAM F. St. Thomas Club I; Math Club 3. 4: German dub 4; Science Club 4; Safety Patrol Bill is a quiet lad. but he has the true Aquinas spirit. A fine Catholic gentleman. Bill has done excellent work both in the classroom and on the traffic squad. McMAHON. WESLEY A. St. Thomas Club I. 2; Basketball 2. 3. 4: Football 3. 4; Mission Unit 3 Wes is a little on the serious side, a good student and fine athlete, and very popular with both students and teachers. With these qualities success is on its way. INSTITUTEMcManus, jamls h. Intramural Football 1, Foot• ball 3. 4 An outstanding track man. casual and easy going. Jim has won a place to be envied in the hearts of all his classmates. His good fellowship will always be remembered. McNALLY. DAVID P. Intramural Football I; Glee Club 3, 4; Intramural Basketball I. 2, 3; Basketball 4 Although Davy is about the smallest member of our class, he has distinguished himself as an athlete. His cooperation with his teachers makes him an equally good student. MF.LLEN, JAMES E. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball 2; Minion Unit I, 2; Glee Club 3. 4; Senior Flay 4; Arete Board Jim is hard to beat for spirit and aggressiveness. His likeable, carefree manner has won him many friends and makes life no problem at all for him. the last knir years, Aimc has led many a cheer “for Alma Mater. 1 METEYER, JOSEPH J. Glee Club 3. 4 Golden Voice Joe, a model for all glee club singers, has set his smiling face and witty remarks in the minds of all his many friends. Good luck, Joe. If you ever feel low—and we doubt it—remember we're behind you. MONTANARF.LLA, J. J. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Bonding Club 2, 3; Italian Club 2. 3. 4 Joe is a quiet, reserved, young gentleman, but underneath his calm exterior is a warm heart and friendly nature, which have endeared him to the hearts of many. CLASS OF 1941MOREHOUSE. MIRWIN P. Intramural Basketball 2, 3; Camera Club I; French Club 3; Rod and Gun Club 3 I-at in dub 4; Mission Unit I. 2, 3. 4; M and V' Staff 3. 4 Tex, one of our most ardent and energetic Mission workers, enters all activities with great zest and a determined smile. •MORTON. JOHN A. Mission Unit I. 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Class Oratoricals 3; Dramatic Club 3. 4; Press Club 3; M and V' Staff 4; Bou sng Club 4: Safety Patrol John, an ardent worker in the Missions as well as in other activities, has become very Popular as a typical Aquinas gentleman. •MOTT. NORMAN J. Science Club 3: A tint ton Club 3. 4 Good natured Norman has made many friends in his four years at Aquinas. A quiet lad. he is espciially interested in aviation and chemistry. He plans to be a laboratory technician and we are quite sure he will be successful at his work. •MULCAHY. JAMES A Glee Club 3. 4; Press Club J; Arete Board; Safety Patrol A very steady and ambitious Tlugger. big-hearted Jim has earned the friendship of all of us. Ever friendly and good na. tured. he is headed for a bril- “nt fu,ur Lets remember J«m as the great fellow he is. MULLIGAN. FRANCIS C. R nJ 4: Mission Unit 4 T°n has distinguished him eU “ an « »» »« mu-,K,in in hi. short one year hCff Wl,h o,d ” • hc h“ 10 share h» happiness w,,h ,|| hers. , tVcn assured ,ha. his life will be success 15 ” humor. V.MULLIGAN. WILLIAM J. Sal tty Patrol 4; French Club 3. 4 The mischievous twinkle in Bill's eye speaks of a strong determination and keen wit. His good fellowship has provided a cheery atmosphere in and out of the classroom. •MUNDING, EVERETT J. Intramural Football I; Stamp Club I, 2: Mission Unit I, 4 Evic is an all around lad. He excels in athletics and his studies don't trouble him a bit. His clever humor has won him many friends—the kind that don't shake off easily. MURPHY. DONALD J. Intramural Football 3; Inlra-mural Basketball 2: Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Math Club }; Get man Club 4 Modest and reserved, we find in Don a real pal with a desire for co-operation in all activities. We hold him high in our estimation because of his whole-hearted support of school activities. •MYERS. WILLIAM R Band I, 2, ), 4; German Club 4; Arete Board Here is the glamor boy of Aquinas an all around good fellow. We can easily see in him the picture of a successful businessman. Good luck. Bill. Steer clear of them'' and you’ll be all right. MYLER. JOSEPH J. Dramatu Club 4; latitn 4 Joe is the happy-go-lucky lad who quickly befriends the members of both sexes. With his cheerfulness, ambition, and intelligence, he is bound to succeed in whatever line he follows. We hope he will be as well liked elsewhere as he as here. •NAI.LY, JOHN P. Basketball 3. 4; Mission Unit 4: Arete Board Bars'' with his ready smile and fine ability on the hardwood of a basketball court is sure to go places. Though very quiet, his reserved manner makes him stand out in any group and as a standout man he is superb. WWWWVWS WVWVWN CLASS O F 19 4 1  AQUINAS •NAPIER, JOHN H. School Play 4; Intramural Bat-ktihall 2, 3. 4; Clan Oratorical 3; Catholic Literature Club 3; Dramatic Club 3. 4; French Club 3; Co-President Senior Clan Capable and efficient, a true Catholic gentleman. Jack has been a guiding influence in our years with him. His dramatic ability has even more increased his popularity. •O'BRIEN, WILLIAM J. Glee Club 2, 3: German Club 2, 3, 4; Intramural Football I. 2, 3 A bundle of syncopated swing, drummer Bill is a friend of all of us. His ever helping hand, keen wit, and persistent application to study combine to form the type of disposition that is well liked and will tarry him far. •O CONNOR. FRED T. Intramural Basketball , 2, 3: St. Thomas Club I. 2, 3: Math Club 3; Band , 2, 3, 4; Arete Board Although Fred is concerned with much extra curricular work within the school, he is still able to find time for his studies and maintain high standings among his pals and f el lorn students. ■AW. O CONNOR. JOHN T. Intramural Basketball I. 2, 3i Intramural Football I. 2, 3 Jack has both the ability to engage in sports and to make our days pleasant and memorable by his ever present wit and sociability. He will remain for a long time in our memories as a cheerful companion and true friend. O'HARA, RICHARD T. Science Club 3, 4; Minion Unit 2; Debating Club 4; Arete Board Dick's happy-go-lucky ways and his cheery smile have made him admired and respected by all. His good fellowship has proved him a true and likeable pal. liked by his fellow students and teachers as well. •O'NEILL. EMMET J. School Play 2. 3: Senior Play 3, 4: Lenten Play 2; Intramural Football i: Band I, 2. 3. 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4; French Club 3. 4; lottm Club 4; M and V Staff 4; Safety Patrol Emmet has shown his ability in many fields, actor, musician, and comedian; and although he has done a fine |ob always, we wonder how often he can be serious. O'NEIL, HARRY F. Vanity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Mis-sion Unit 2, 3, 4 Capable of hard work under pressure, Harry and his athletic powers arc held in high esteem by all of us. His friend-. ly grin has won him a host of friends. O’SULLIVAN, WILLIAM B. Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3; Ger-man Club 3, 4; A fiat ion Club 3 A sure sign of Bill’s disposition is his cheerful attitude towards everyone and everything. This, combined with his ready wit, have won him a multitude of friends here at Aquinas. •OTTO. RICHARD F. Intramural Basketball I; Mission Unit 4; Band I, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Transit Committee 4 Dick, a fine musician, is reputed to be considering a career in the terpsichorean art. His generous nature has made him a fine supporter of the missions. So long friend. PAGE, HARRY G. Intramural Football I; German Club 3, 4; Safety Patrol Undemonstrative, somnolent, allergic to alliteration, blessed with digital dexterity, Harry will always be the nectar of any swarming. Thrive. PARRONF. JOHN J. Italian Club 3, 4 John is a quiet fellow, who retains many staunch friends at Aquinas Institute. Within this circle of friends. John is known as the keen, wholesome, ambitious, boy who will go far in life, and if you know his scholastic standing, you will know that they are not wrong. PF.LUSO. FRANCIS A. Italian Club 2, 3. 4: M and IT Staff 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 3; Press Club 3; Glee Club 4; Dramatic dub 4; Latin Club 4 Frank's dashing spirit and overabundance of ”go have won him many friends. He has made many a dark day bright. May his own life be even brighter. CLASS OF 19 4 1 AQUINAS I • PILATO, ALPHONSE S. Intramural Football 3, 4; Italian Club 3; Latin Club 4; Rod and Gun Club 3. 4; Bowling Club 2, 3, 4; Arete Board A! is an all around swell fellow. He is marked as a friend by many. Mentally and physically. Al is the ideal Aquinas man. •PIZZARELLI. ANTHONY J. Intramural Football ; St. Thomas Club I. 2, 3: Mission Unit 3. 4; Dramatic Club 1: French Club j, 4: Stamp Club 2. 3. 4; Chest Club J; Press dub 3: M and W Staff 4; Senior Oratorical Versatile Tony” is that kind of fellow who never fails in an undertaking. Keep it up pal. PLANTE. EDWARD T. Intramural Basketball I, 3. 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Camera Club I, 4; Press Club 4; M and V Staff 4: Safety Patrol; Bo u ling Club 3 Genial Ed is a very popular student due chiefly to his big smile, his friendly manner, and his great sense of humor. You can’t help liking him. PLINSKY, FREDERICK C. Intramural Football 2, 3; Intramural Basketball 3. 4; French Club 4 With a smile on his face and a song in his heart, Fred has tramped through these hal-lowed halls and into the hearts of many of our students and faculty. Au revoir, Fred. Steady going chum. POLUIKIS, JOHN A. Intramural Football J; Intramural Basketball 2: St. Thomas Club I, 2, 3: Glee Club 3, 4; M and W Staff 3. 4; Mission Unit 4; Press Club 3: Latin Club 4; Math Club 4; Standard Bearer; Senior Play 4 Irish John’s mild manner and quiet ways make him easy to get along with and admire. POWERS, LEO W. Band J; Glee Club 3• 4; French Club 4 With his ready. carefree smile, our little giant has won the admiration and trust of all around him. Aquinas can be justly proud of an outstanding man such as Leo. Leo's work in our mission bouts has proven him a courageous man. NSTITUTE•POZZANGHERA. S. A. School Play 4; Intramural Basketball I, 3: St. Thomas Club I. 2; Dramatic Club 4: Italian Club 2, 3 4; Math Club 4: EJitor-in-Cbief of the Arete An able scholar and decidedly responsible, Sam, although kept busy with the Arete, has found time to become a welcomed conversationalist and popular man. Unanimously, we pray that success will be his in future life. RICCIARDO, ROCCO A. Band 2, 3. 4; Italian Club 2, 3. 4 Little Rocco has captured our hearts with his happy-go-lucky, wide open. honest smile. His industry and tenacity in every undertaking have assured him success at Aquinas and wherever he has gone. Three cheers for Rocco, the man of the hour. RICHTER. DONALD C. Intramural Football I; Glee Club 2, 3. 4 Don's an industrious, handsome and intelligent fellow always on the alert for a good time, and you can be sure he has one often. He is equally as popular with the fair sex as he is with every one of us, and he is very, very popular with us. ROLAND. EDWARD W. Intramural Basketball 3, 4 Happy-go-lucky Ed takes everything in his stride and has made life pleasant for himself and all his associates here at dear old Aquinas. We would like to know how he will make out in later life after he has done so well in his chosen school. •RYAN. PAUL T. Intramural Bathetball 2; Intramural Football 3: Math Club 3. 4; Science Club 3: Safety Patrol; St. Thomas Club I, 2, 3: Mission Vmt I. 3. 4; Arete Board Gifted with a mathematical mind and creative ambition, Einstein” carries his quest for knowledge beyond the classroom. May good fortune be yours. •RYAN. RICHARD J. Intramural Basketball 2, 3» Mission Unit 2; Band 2. 3. 4; Class Oratorical 3, 4: Catholic Literature Club 3; I-atm Club 4; M and IT Staff 4; Bowling dub 2, 3. 4 Dick is a husky fellow active in most of the school activities ; and he is as popular as he is active. AQUINAS SCHAEFER. GEORGE E. Intramural Basketball I; Var-stty Basketball 2. 3. 4; Ger-man Club 3. 4; Science Club 4; (ilee Club 3, 4; Minion Unit 4 Always looking to the cheery side of life, George has given toward and enjoyed all the activities at Aquinas. We know that a future of happiness is at his command. SCHAEFER. JAMES J. V nr nty Basketball 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 2: Band I. 2; German Club 3. 4; Chen Club 3 Jim is another of our great basketball stars. His cheerful attitude in class and his reputation in our midst have made him popular with everyone at Aquinas. SCHELL. LORENZ P. St. Thomas Club I; Class Oratorical I; Camera Club I; Intramural Football I. 2, 5; Intramural Basketball 2, 3 Lorry” is equally prominent both as an athlete and as a scholar. It is easily seen, therefore, that he is a typical Aquinas student. SCHMERBECK. ROBERT J. Band 2. 3. 4; Chess Club 3, Boultnji Club 3; Arete Board Bob is musically minded with a pleasing smile that ought to be a marked asset to his attainment of success in life. His four years at Aquinas have gained him a host of friends. •SCHMITT. EUGENE J. Glee Club 3. 4; German Club 4: Safety Patrol; Senior Play 4; Arete Board Mix well a large chunk of courage, a huge portion of diligence. a pleasing amount of wit, and a bowlful of brains, and then, you'll have the ever popular Smitty”. •SCHNEIDER. LEO A. Bnultnn Club 2, 3: Transit Committee 4 Modest Leo is more ingenious than he would have us believe. His quick wit and ever present smile have brought us much happiness during these past four years. May the future hold rich stores.0 SCHUHART. HERBERT J. Intramural Football I; BanJ 2. 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; St. Thomas Club 2; Mission Unit 4 Hcrky” is everyone's friend, as studious as he is handsome. Herb's report cards indicate very few trips to the woodshed. We wish him all the success he deserves. SCOTT. JOSEPH W. Football 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 4; Bowling Club 31 Transit Committee 4 Under that quiet outer appearance. Joe has a very mischievous personality. Although his talent lies more in the held of sports, teachers and students alike are fond of him. SCOTT. ROBERT J. BanJ 2, 3. 4; Press Club 3; Mission Unit 3; Science Club 4 ; M and IV Stag 4 Here is one of Aquinas’ outstanding gentlemen. A music lover and an excellent scholar. Bob has displayed his fine school spirit with a deep interest in Aquinas activities. SHANNON. HARRY D. Mission Unit 4 Harry's quiet, friendly manner can be an asset to any school. His four years at Aquinas are a proof of this. He is a fine student and a true gentleman. If it's long life you want—we wish it. If it's riches you want—we wish it. Or in other words, Harry, we're behind you in all your earnest desires. •SHAW. BURDETTE J. Intramural Football I; Rod and Gun Club 3, 4; Science Club 4; Camera Club 4; Arete Board Burt is that lanky bundle of energy with the scientific brain and rollicking good humor. We are reasonably certain that if he remains as ambitious as he has been, his future efforts shall well be rewarded. SHUDT, FRANK M. Intramural Basketball 3 Rarely very serious, Frank's good nature and his unruffled countenance have impressed us as being something out of the ordinary in these days of eternal hustle and bustle. May you reap a fruitful harvest all your life. CLASS OF 1941AQUINAS SIPPF.L, JOSEPH T. German Club 2; Aviation Club 3; Transit Committee 4 Joe's cheerfulness and personality are admirable. His dependability and gift to handle business affairs will undoubtedly win a profitable positioh for him in later life. At any rate Joe, we wish you the best of luck. So long. STANTON, ERNEST W. Football 4; Intramural Baiket-ball 2; Intramural Football I I •SKELLY. LEO W. St. Tbomai Club I, 2. 3; Mission Unit 3. 4; Al and IT' Staff 4; Arete Board Leo, who works unobtrusively for the betterment of the li-brary, is a little fellow from whose lips there never falls an idle word. Reliability and humor are his in pleasing abundance. May your desires and achievements ride in the same car. Good luck. SMITH, STANLEY R. Intramural Basketball 2. 3; Intramural Football 3; Aviation Club 3, 4 All who know Stan will remember him as a smiling, fun-loving pal. His outlook on life leads us to expect and to look forward to a splendid future for him. Au revoir. Ernie is a very likeable chap, though inclined to be a little bit silent and shy. His large frame demands respect and he gets it. both from his friends and others. If you ever see Ernie on the street tell him hello for all of us. STAUBER. RICHARD J. Intramural Football 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 4; Stamp Club 2; German Club 3, 4; Science Club 4: Mission Unit 4; Arete Board Dick's good nature and universal jolliness make him a keynote both inside and outside of school. There is never a dull moment for one in Dick's company and his personality is one of his most valuable possessions. SULLIVAN. BERNARD P. Football 2. 3. 4; Arete Board Bernie, gallant warrior of the gridiron, will long be remembered in Aquinas football history. His quiet, reserved manner assures him success in future ventures. Good luck, Bcr-nic. We hear that medicine is your dish. Here's hoping life gives you a good taste of it. INSTITUTE SUMMERS. CHARLES J. Mission Unit I. 2, 3; Cite ( Ioh 2. 3. 4; Catholic Liter-at are Club 3; Press Club 3; German Club 3. 4; EJitor-in-Chief M and IT Because of his literary talent, Charlie has won for himself the highly coveted post of the editor of the Maroon and White. He has also gained renown as a first class tenor in the Glee Club. We’re with you to the end. Chuck. TARTAGLIA. ROCCO J. Intramural Football I; Italian Club 2. 3. 4; Science Club 3. 4 Anyone who has '’Rocky for a companion has a true, sincere friend. Quiet and reserved and unobtrusive. Rocco is admired and liked by all with whom he comes in contact. His congeniality permits him to be in contact with many. TEVELS. ALBERT B. Intramural Basketball 2. 3 . Band I, 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 2, 3; Press Club 3; Science Club 3; M and W Staff 4 AI, our swing band leader and only “four-stripe” band mem ber, is a tall, good-looking fellow who has done much towards making our years at Aquinas a pleasant memory as far as music is concerned. You’re all right AI.” TIERNEY. JOSEPH J. Football 2, 5, 4; Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 4; AI and W Staff 4; Arete Board, Secretary of the Senior dan; Latin Club 4 Quiet, unassuming, dignified, that's a perfect thumbnail description of Joe. His driving spirit carried him to victory on the football field and to the secretaryship of the senior class. TOFANY. BERNARD E. Football 2, 3. 4; Basketball 4; Intramural Football I; Intramural Basketball 1; Treasurer of the Senior Class Bernic is one of the most popular fellows in the school. With his friendly manner and warm smile he has made many friends. With these assets he can not fail to succeed. At any event, we're rooting for you Bernie. TRUMPETER. ROBERT F.. Stamp Club I; Camera Club 2; Intramural Basketball 3 Bou linn Club 2, 3: Rod and Gun Club 3; Aviation Club 3; German Club 4; Science Club 4 Modest, amiable, handsome Bob w’ill long be remembered for his slow smile and his ability to get along with everybody. We are sorry to see Bob go for he is a swell fellow; so, united we wish you luck. CLASS OF 1941 AQUINAS I TSCHIDERER, CHARLES M. St. Thomas Club 2; Band 2, 3; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Gtr-man Club 3; Bowling Club 3: Math CUb 4 Modesty and dignity, these characteristics are found to the greatest degree in our comrade. Chuck. A good student, he cn ters all school activities with a great deal of zeal. Wield life's banner well. Chuck. TUCHRELLO. S. W. Science Club I; Camera Club I; Stamp Club 2 Sully” is a quiet, reticent chap who leans to the esthetics for diversion. He plans to delve into archeology for his life’s work. Here's hoping he doesn't dig up any old bones of former or present Aquinas students. WATERS. THOMAS W. St. Thomas Club I; German Club 3. 4; M and IT Staff 4: laun Club 4 Big hearted Tom has more than once engendered pep into a dull class through his ever ready abundant store of witty remarks. Genial and cheerful, he will long be remembered by all. The world is your open road, Tom. WEGMAN. GEORGE F. Clast Oratoricals I, 4; Band 2. 3, 4; Math dub 3. 4; Get-man Club 4 George ranks high among his fellow students because of his quiet zeal and effervescent personality. He is an ardent student, an important member of the band, and a loyal companion. We really are going to miss you George; but. so long. WELLS. CHARLES R Bowling Club 2 Quiet and subdued, at least in class. Chuck is a pal of no mean calibre. During his sojourn at Aquinas, he has rolled up a fine score in friendship. You're invited to call upon any member of this year's class at any time during life's future travels. L s of luck. Chuck. WF.RTH. JOHN F. Band I, 2, 3. 4; German dub 4 An integral part in our band is John, who plays the bass trombone. When he is not busy with his music, he is seeking to improve his scholastic rating. He is an all around good fellow, always willing to give a helping hand. Someday your virtue will be rewarded. John. NSTITUTE VVVWWWWWWWVWV»WILLIAMS, JOHN O. Mission Unit 1; Camera Club I, 2; Class Oratorical 2; Aviation Club 3. 4; Science Club 4; Senior Play 4: Co-President of the Senior Class Because Jack has brought honor to our school by his oratorical ability, because of his colorful personality, his honest friendship, and his driving spirit and because he is an all round swell fellow, we have chosen him as one of our co-presidents. Good luck in future endeavors, John. •WIZMAN, ALBERT S. Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Mission Unit 3; German Club 3. 4; Transit Committee 4; Safely Patrol An everpresent smile and merry laugh keep A1 at the top of our list of friends. Around him there is never a dull moment, and that is w hat makes him so popular with his associates. Whitey. may your world be void of those who aim to spoil one's happiness. WOHLRAB, G. BONIFACE Dramatic Club I; Science Club 3. 4; Camera Club 4 Bonny has made many friends in his four fleeting years at Aquinas. His main interest is photography, but he also dabbles in chemistry. May you from henceforth dabble in fate's merry mixture of happiness and success. WUEST, GERARD M. Intramural Basketball 2. 3, 4; Bowling Club I, 2, 3, 4 Tall and lanky, an expert howler, golfer, and all-around athlete. Jerry with his cheery remarks, ubiquitous smile, and ample supply of intelligence will go far in his fight for success. If you need any pushing to get there, we're right behind you, Gerry. WYAND, CLIFFORD L. Band 2 Cliffs cheery manner and good humor are something which, to us. will always be a joy to behold. His high spirits make him a likeable companion. With his personality he is bound to succeed. It is said that there is always room at the top for one more. Cliff will get at the top. This is one group that's holding the ladder for you firmly. OF 1941TEN YEARS AGO I’ve wandered back to Dewey, John; I’ve sat within the rooms Where you and I learned French and math—my, how the memory looms I've seen in thought all those old friends, classmates we used to know Members of the faculty of some ten years ago. I've been to all the Mission Days and pep assemblies, too; I've been to all the plays since then, (I think they were too few). I've danced at all the dances where each dancer was a beau; I've not missed a football game of some ten years ago. I've taken all my quarterlies, and crammed beyond control; And though not the S. T. C. I’ve reached the honor roll. To celebrate my victory, I took her to a show; Twas Dot, Bette, or Mary of some ten years ago. But now those days are past and gone—for us success is nigh— And yet, at times, I have regrets for all those days gone by; I think that if I had the chance to live my life again, I'd start it at Aquinas, where young boys are changed to men.FRUITS OF INJUSTICE . A.1 the breaking of a cold, grey dawn, a quiet valley awoke to find an enemy swiftly approaching through a tortuous maze of yawning gullies in the hills above. bar up in the mountains a huge glacial lake was at that moment spewing forth its glassy contents into the canyon below. This, the source of power and water for the entire valley, was separated from it by a quarter mile of flat table rock terminating in a lofty precipice—from thence a sheer drop of more than a thousand feet. By a whim of nature, a gaping fissure rent in this barrier loosed the entire lake on the unsuspecting valley beneath. The resulting torrent sounded the death-knell for the flourishing lowlands. Panic stricken as the ruthless surge poured down, the valley folk made heroic but futile efforts to stem the swirling tide. Following the first onslaught came a second and more devasting influx of the turbulent flood. A bellowing surge of the raging curse swept down with a sucking roar, hungrily devouring the spoils that lay in its path. The fruits of years, yes, of generations, were obliterated at a single stroke. Racing onward, the debris-laden flood choked and gurgled at the base of the municipality's principal building. As the relentless tide rose higher, gnashing at the vitals of the structure, tremors racked it from pavement to spire. Suddenly, with a hollow roar the foundations caved and the entire edifice slumped into a cascade of masonry. Soon after, a second pride of the metropolis met a similar fate. But this gruesome spectacle was enriched by a higher type of prey. The townsfolk had made no provision for such a situation as this. Nevertheless, many families, forced to vacate the premises, resorted to a motley array of obviously home-made contrivances —flat-bottomed skiffs, flimsy rafts, in fact, anything with buoyancy to support one or more persons. With a mocking sweep of a welI-directed wave these puny craft with their wretched cargo were gathered into the maw of the foaming race. The extremities of the flood were stealthily creeping up the gentle slope to the manor house at the far end of the valley. The estate reechoed with the clamor of the frenzied populace a warning to the squire to quit his domain while there remained an avenue of escape. Heedless of their cries, he ordered all openings on the lower floor barricaded and securely caulked against the rising waters. Slowly the murky flood inched higher and higher. The knoll upon which the manor was situated soon became an island 58 THE ARETEsurrounded by the vast, seething expanse of coffee colored current. At frequent intervals, this watery plain was specked with ever disappearing roof tops, bobbing logs dotted with inhabitants of the unfortunate lowlands. One by one, these, too, met their doom. But, what of the manor? As the shore line slowly receded, alarm turned into panic. Relenting in his hasty decision to remain at all costs, the lord made preparations to evacuate the remainder of his family. At the sight of the others' broken rafts and shattered boats, mute evidence of the treacherous current, he realized the futility of any such attempt. The only course was to return to the comparative safety of the manor and hope for the best. Within a short time the veranda was no more. A rending crash followed by an ominous gurgling told of the havoc being wrought beneath. As the tide rose one could hear the churning of the turbulent flood. Heirlooms of generations were sacrificed to this greedy terror. Years of tyranny were taking their toll. Shortly, the waves were gently lapping about the second floor. The squire, seeing his possessions being wrenched from his grasp, though powerless to intervene, resolved to defeat this vicious demon. Upon retreating to the topmost floor, after having sealed hthe entrance against the hungry waters, he mounted to the turret. The proud figure gazed with anguish upon his inundated estate; rumors and tremblings from below were not just the complaints of the straining timbers. No, this was the swan song of the manor and of the tyranny embodied therein. As the supporting columns were undermined the structure rapidly disintegrated. A sudden lurch threw the household from its feet. The building was being rent asunder like a stranded vessel. Unable to withstand the strain, the overtaxed mind snapped. The man was transformed into a fiend. Locking his family in the crumbling sector he collected a huge quantity of combustibles. Descending to the partially flooded lower floor, he proceeded to fire the exposed partitions. The yet dry timbers readily ignited while the once haughty aristocrat looked down fascinated. Driven back by thick billowing clouds of acrid smoke, the master sought refuge in the tower. Beyond the reach of the searing flames and choking fumes, he chattered and whimpered over his impending doom. Years of labor and cunning had come to naught. A swift and terrible justice was sweeping down upon him. Above the roar and crackle of the flames were heard his agonizing shrieks of death. The piercing screams rang out into the night. Then, without warning, the flaming ruins toppled. Such an eery sight—the blazing sections drifting away, being gradually swallowed up in the enveloping gloom. 59 AQUINAS INSTITUTEJANUARY 1, 1959 FIRST NIGHTER REVIEW GOLDEN GLOVE CAFE Last night the dream of chemist Burdette Shaw came true as he opened Rochester's newest night club in fabulous fashion. As the festivities began the strains of that nationally known swing band could be heard; yes, it was Max McCarthy with his ace trumpet player, Tony Mulligan. Following an organ recital by Sally Cordaro, speeches were in order for some time. Prominent Rochesterians such as: David McNally, Bausch and Lomb Business administrator: Howard McGee, author of hunting tales; New York State's chief history teacher, Charles Summers; John Napier, liquor sales magnate; Neil Culhane, business leader; and Rochester’s most eminent physician, Sam Pozzanghera; offered the proprietor their congratulations. After the comedy team of E. O’Neil and C. Magee had entertained the visitors for some time, guest conductor A1 Tevels took over the baton for three pieces. Among those present at the first night were: Robert (Moose) Landry, football coach at the U. of R.; Bernard Tofany, treasurer of a local bank; Major Frederick O’Connor, of the U. S. Army; engineer for American Bridge works, Carl Boden-steiner; Robert Bossert, Curtis aeronautical engineer; steel man, Robert Schmerbeck; Harold Fromm, designer of the new Fromm pursuit; staff artist of the Buffalo Times, James Mellen; William Biracree, state regents English and Math advisor; John Curtin, insurance genius; chief engineer Boeing Aircraft, Louis Figenscher; test pilot, Dick Hoeffel; Robert Flick, W H A M radio engineer; statesman and orator, John R. Williams; Bernard Johnson, big league baseball player; insurance manager, George Bopp; Richard Keenan, sports manager of the New York Tribune; retail clothing store-magnate, John Morton; Howard Kunzer, dairy leader; and John Mott, noted leader in the aeronautical field here in America. A unique feature of the opening of this club was the fact that nearly all of the notables present were graduates of Rochester’s finest educational institution, Aquinas Institute. Every one of these prominent men was in his last year at the school eighteen years ago, their importance today in American life attests to the ability of the senior class of 1941 and of the men and women at Aquinas who sped them off into the fast moving world of today. 60 THE ARETERow 1—Glenn E. Maloney, Robert G. Wilsey, Warren L. LaVigne, Edward J. Walton, Charles L. Goonan, Ragan W, Travis, Frank C. Amering, Robert A. Garback, Robert J. Smith, Harry N. Branch. Row 2—Erwin R, Colie, Robert E. Donalo, Thomas J. Hempel, Carl A. Nanni, Vincent J. Melito, John E. McDonald, Raymond J. Burns, Martin A. Foos, Richard H. Knobcl. Row 3— Albert P. DeYager, Philip J. Oca, David J. DuPre, John W. Wcrnsdorfcr, Robert F. Anzenbergcr, John J. Fedigan, Francis J. Warzocha, James F. Sheehan. Row 4- Richard J. Jeffery, Peter J. Catalano, Edward C. Housel, John T. Ryan, Robert T. Cramer, Michael B. Biondi, Andrew W. Teuschel. Michael A. Ristuccia. Row 5—Alfred W. Pietzold, Walter T. O'Reilly, William F. Strohmeier, Charles F. Reger. 62Home Room 218 Moderator—The Reverend Alexander J. Grant, C.S.B. Left to Right Row 1—James F. Doyle, Robert W. Hammer, Edward G. Braun, Raymond B. Nannini, James R. Goonan, Alan J. Wander, Edwin R. Boehme, William B. Thaney, Thomas D. Sheehan, Francis C. Marade. Row 2—William E. Young, William C. Dieter, Thomas W. O'Connell, Edw ard J. Butrim, Francis N. Pierce, William J. Connell, Edward F. Batog, Joseph J. Scopa, Charles J. Tucker, Row 3—John F. Micsak, Charles F. Speidel, John J. Lawson, Robert J. Wilson, Thomas L. Cavanagh, Paul V. Howard, Francis W. Orrico. Robert G. Ritz. Row 4- Robert L. Foos, George T. Hennessey, Leo F. Rehberg, Robert P. Gehrig, Joseph F. Dumherr, Kenneth H. McDonald, Donald M. Sullivan. 6i Row 3—Kenneth P. Sachs, Robert J. Pockett, Nicholas J. Arioli, George A. Koehler.J u N Home Room 312 Moderator—The Reverend John M. Hussey, C.S.B. o p Left to Right S Row 1—James G. Green, Thomas J. Hogan, Michael G. Voelkl, William A. Ciminelli, William R. Gielow, Thomas W. Carr, Girl A. Borrelli, Richard H. Rood, Lawrence F. Kelly, James C. Tracy. Row 2—B. Edward Sclesinger, Walter E. Nowack, Robert M. Erbland, Joseph A. Wilber, Frederick F. Raes, Donald E. Schmitt, John A. Mattie, John Jt Syracuse, Arthur G. Bennett. Row 3—Richard H. Sforzini, Harold C. Perry, G. William Weider, Martin J. Lally, Rudolph J. Zink, Edward E. Steinkirchner, William B. Fullam, John F. Maier, Row 4—Frederick C. Richner, Joseph J. Hauser, John J. Dugan, Edwin F. Fleche, Joseph M. Wood, Thomas T. Bain, Leon R. Bufano, Francis E. O'Halloran. Row 5—Eugene Q. Mueller, Norman V. Meintel, Thomas J. Cornish, Vincent J. DiRaimo. 64Home Room 314 Moderator—2The Reverend Anthony P. Lococo, C.S.B. Left to Right Row 1- Robert P. Smelt, William R, Dorsey, James M. Rigney, James P. Spillane, David H. Armbrustcr, Wallace J. Wolf, Charles R. Oster, Raymond V. Mahon, Thomas J. Keenan. Row 2- William J. Knapp, William T. Swanton, Edmond P. Rombaut, Richard F. Scherberger, David R. Driscoll, Joseph J. Hartman, Russel C. Hoffmeister, Donald J. Frederick, William A. Aubel. Row 3—Francis A. Ciluffo, James F. Curtis, James E. Whalen, John D. Buckley, Charles J. Venturelli, Richard W. LaBore, Robert M. Callahan, William J. Mitchell. Row 4•—Paul J. Borreggine, Henry J. Purchase, Dominic A. Iezzoni. Richard L. Reinhardt, David M. Tormey, Edward J. O’Grady, John B. DiLettera. Row 5—William C. Erb, Richard J. Flaherty, Joseph A. Weider, James E. Bell. 65J u N I O R S Row 2—Charles A. Napier, Donald L. Hoyt, James W. Hanley, John H. Hess, William J. Greenwood, Harold R. Geimer, William K. Koerner, Dominic W. Scardo, Louis R. DiGiulio. Row 3—Roy A. Foos, Robert M. Masucci, Harry P. McStravic, Gerard E. Bubel, Andrew A. Fehlner, Clarence C. Zimmer, William R. Bauer, Thomas S. Roach. Row 4—John R. Eber, Richard D. Kearney, Robert C. Conroy, Robert J. Ostrye, Donald J. O'Connor, Joseph J. Doyle, Bernard A. Chiama. Row 3—William A. Salina, Ralph J. Buttaccio, Charles G. Porreca, John J. Woerner. Home Room 316 Moderator—The Reverend Orrin Feller Left to Right Row 1—Robert C. Simpson, Henry H. Vayo, David J. Whalen, Granger E. Reynolds, John B. Tierney, Harold V. Stanton, Gerald J. Sullivan, John R. Leinen, John J. Culligan, James W. Wegman. 66Home Room 321 Moderator—Sister M. Demetria Left to Right Row 1—John J. Gerbino, John J. Vail, Benedict A. Tofany, Norbert J. Wegman, Joseph F. Kunz, James V. Maloney, John P. McTammany, John M. Buckley, Richard L. Fischette. Row2—Richard A. Sullivan, James P. Hickey, Francis G. Consler, Donald P. Reinhardt, Robert J. Harmon, Edward C. Cadogan, Bernard J. Dooley, John C. Behan, John H. Christner. Row 3—Robert A. Muhs, James E. Roland, Eugene B. Huether, Richard C. Arnold, Walter E. Foos, Henry P. Millewick, Richard F. Scanlan, Warren E. Boehmer. Row 4—Donald M. Dugan, Louis N. Culotta, Vincent G. Weltzer, Norman J. Eckl, Gordon H. Cramer, Robert T. Skipworth, Richard C. Scott, Richard B. Keenan. Row 5—Thomas A. Palmeri, Joseph A. O’Connor, William S. Lewis, Robert L. Woemer.Home Room 323 MoJerMor-—Mr. Raymond J. Marling Left to Right Row —William E. Farrell, Robert T. Mitchell, Thomas A. Welch, Lyle E. Branagan, John A. Regan, George H. Walter, Joseph N. Flood, George L. Staud, Richard A. Curtis, Frederick C. Schmidt. Row 2—Walter T. Holland, Valory L. O'Brien, Walter J. Larkin, Anthony F. Trapani, Robert A. Worthington, Richard G. Mueller, Eugene R. Malley, William L. Bennett, Joseph R. Ringclstcin. Row 5- Raymond E. Jeffery, Edward J. Barry, George H. Heidrich, Kenneth J. Clark, Ottavio V. Pezzi, Joseph A. Mattie, William P. Dever, Robert E. Doherty. Row 4- John E. Williams, John N. O’Neill, Donald E. Smith, Robert F. Schnacky, Edgar F. Meixner, Thomas J. Tallarida, Eugene A. Dunn, William E. Caufield. Row 5—Arthur A. Russell, George W. Guerinot, Charles F. Glatz, Donald C. Klec-hamer.Home Room 205 Moderator Sister M. Alberta Left to Right Row —Edward H. Mogenhan, Joseph B. Tydings, Roger A. Blocchi, James J. Grimm, John T. Nothnagle, Paul J. Sayre, Frank J. Dobson, Richard J. Baum, Francis E. Puchnick, Arthur E, Hawkins. Ron 2—Alfred A. Joseph, Frank E. Donnelly, Anthony V, Passannante, John J. O’Connell, Norbert S. Kuchman, Richard L. Crowley, John C. Maloy, Harry W. Kestler, James J. Strazzeri. Rou }—John W. Lc-Roux, William F. Schoepfcl, Reginald B. Rieger, Leo A. Hetzler, John E. Fischer, John S. Kelly, Howard E, Weltzcr, Benedict E. Camelio. Row 4—Paul A. DuPre, Robert C. Meyer, Joseph F. Abel, Ovidio E. Dc Vincentis, Bernard A. McGlynn, Arthur E. Yockel, John W. Church. Row 5—John E. Marsielje, John F. Sheils, William T. Spaker, Angelo L. Giangrcco. s o p H O M O R E S 69uim joQIOItiOw Home Room 207 Moderator Sister M. Raphael Left to Right Row 1—Joseph W. Vorndran, Richard J. O'Brien, Raymond J. Pierce, Christopher J. Cox, Richard J. Timmons, Joseph M. Cattalani, James C. McCaffrey, Ackley J. Clink, Gerard J. Fullam. Row 2—Paul J. Mika, James C. Meagher, Eugene D. Fave, Kenneth F. Schaller, Richard J. LaCrosse, Robert L. Rombaut, Joseph S. Appleby, Robert J. Heindl, Gerard M. Darby. Row 3- Donald J. Schmitt, Charles P. Hall, Edward J. Bates, Norman P. Ladd. Donald J. Karal, George P. Gleason, Donald W. Doran, William A. Tillman. Row 4—Roy J. Hiller, Edward J. Lupiani, Anthony J. Giordano, William A. Spallina, John L. Kister, Anthony M. DiPrimo, Thomas P. Mulhern. Row 5—Maurand H. Seil, Donald W. Durnherr, Edward J. Werdein, William L. Bromley.Home Room 214 Moderator—The Reverend Maurice F. Whelan, C.S.R. Left to Right Row 1—Robert W. LaVigne, Joseph John Plis, Wigbert S. Gould, Edward M. Winnick, William J. Bauer, Donald F. Flugel, John A. Drews, Robert S. Hurley, Thomas J. McGarraghy. Row 2—John L. Maracle, Charles W. Brady, Roy J. Mutter, Kenneth J. Sleyman, Henry A. DeMaio, Carl F. Groth, Robert F. Reulbach, John W. Costigan. Row 3—John F. Kelly, Leland V. Gardner, Sylvester J. Parina, William A. Kraft, Sam J. Mancuso, Michael F. Doyle, Jack J. Sankel. Row 4—Joseph L. Weckesser, James A. Donovan, Richard J. Stillman, Karl N. Hem-merich, William T. Burke, Richard E. Trompeter, John M. Muldoon. Row 5—Edwin C. Skelly, James F. Hasselwander, John M. Prebola, Donald D Metzger.Home Room 219 Moderator—Sister M. Lambert Left to Right Row 1 Joseph W. Martin, James E. Yockel, William D. Wilber, Andrew J. Dominas, Robert D. Foley, Joseph E. Schwartz, Erwin J. Boerschlein, Edward W. Sharr. Row 2—George E. Bauer, Eugene F. McLaughlin, Donald E. Heberle, David T. Moran, Donald W. Spoil, Albert J. Uhl, William J. Neary, Arthur W. Curran. Row 3- Walter I. Kinky, David L. Shea, James F. Magill, Richard W. Streb, Edmund C. Carey, Edward W. Kuhn, Michael E. Alletto. Row 4—Lawrence M. Quigley, Francis G. Rossney, Joseph J. DiBenedetto, Henry J. O'Boyle, William T. Echter, Frank J. Ritz. 72 Row 5—Stephen I. Hickey, Patrick F. Passero, Charles E. Liebeck, William J. Clare.Home Room 313 Moderator The Reverend Charles P. Donovan, C.S.B. Lfft to Right Row 1- Robert G. Slayton, Robert H. Dobmeier, Robert E. Christie, Raymond J. Saxe, Fred G. Schoeneman, Joseph J. Haszlauer, William C. Wood, Vincent J. St. John. Row 2— Ralph A. lorio, Thomas E. Cozzo, Kenneth H. Hess, John O. DeMars, Edward J. Wc-gman, Dominic F. Giancursio, Joseph J. McGinn. s o p H O M o R E S Row 3—Earl E. Prevost, Edward J. Flynn, Raymond O. Amesbury, Chester P. Trzeciak, Edward J. Beikirch, Donald A. Bayer. Row 4— Robert J. Caldwell, Dominic J. Parrone, William P. Reynolds, John J. Moffett, Nicholas F. Norris. Row 3- David L. Greene, Joseph O. Kenney, James C. Meyer, Louis M. Slater. 73Home Room 318 Moderator Sister M. Gerard Left to Right Row 1—John A. Oster, Robert E. Dispenza, Edward J. Heisel, James A. Smith, John J. Kost, Gerard A. Pilecki, James W. Ryan, George M. Ward, William F. Rile)'. Row 2—Francis X. Stadler, Robert E. Gallagher, Roger N. Trabold, William E. Cavanaugh, James H. Hamill, Earl J. Marasco, Robert F. Menz, John J. McCarthy. Row3—Robert F. Bailey, Raymond A. Schneider, John T. Doud, Leo F. Resch, James F. Fleming, Arthur R. Gordinier, Eugene D. Burke, Ernest C. Miller. Row 4-—G. Thomas White, John R. Sixbey, John J. Maj, William M. Kuebel, James M. Deisenroth, Leonard J. Huether, Robert M. Lauth. Row 4—John W. Foran, George V. Keirsbilck, Joseph J. Attridge, William F. Murray. 74Home Room 319 Moderator- The Reverend Joseph I-. Willett, C.S.B. Left to Right Row 1—Victor M. Jonaitis, Bernard J. McMahon, Paul D. Gilligan, Carl E. Hill, Angelo G. Nicchitta, Paul L. Scottebo, Joseph L. Kircher. Robert D. Clifford, Howard J. Fritz. Row 2-—Norman E;. Donovan, Donald J. O'Brien, Bernard L. Heindl, Robert E. Ginna. Robert S. Spall, Thomas J. Loewenguth, Robert C. Amering, Raymond J. Di ringer. Row 3- Werner F. Schmidt, Harry E. Guldenschuh, Andrew D. Virgilio, William L. Radtke, Leo E. Kujawski, Martin V. Battaglia, William T. Martin, Elmer S. Eberhard. Ron i -Francis C. Petote, Robert E. Weltzer, Donald E. Walsh, Frank P. Carra, John H. Michel, Frederick H. Young, Richard G. Bopp. Row 5—Kenneth W. Ritzenthaler, Robert J. Laembin, Paul G. Ehmann, Clarence R Dangler. s o p H O M O R E S 75Home Room 320 Moderator—Sister Laurene Marie Left to Right Row I—Matthew J. Toscano, Cletus G. Sellmayer, Bernard L, Dispenza, Thomas T. McCarrick, Charles G. Goodbcrlet, Alfred D. Bates, Clifford L. Gasmens, Eugene C. Markle, Thomas H. Spiegel, Bernard B. FitzGerald. Row 2—Lome H. Brooks, John J. Collins, David B. Duffy, Alfred A. Renzi, Robert J. Hall, Joseph G. Melinis, John A. Gallagher, Donald J. Walsh, Richard F. Decker. Row 3—Oscar C. Kohlman, Thomas J. O'Connor, Bernard J. Schnacky, John B. Muller, Vincent R. Mikeshock, Robert E. Keegan, Bernard R. Heinsler, John E. Maier. Row t—William A. Rund, John J. Caufield, Robert T. Howe, Francis J. Scalia, Victor P. Szatkowski, William H. Knobel, Justin G. Gerstner, Anthony J. Pignone. Row3—Herbert A. Kuppinger, Donald D. Lane, Edward A. Doser, Victor A. Aspromonte. 76Home Room 105 Moderator— The Reverend Fergus J. Sheehy, C.S.B. Lfft to Row I—Joseph R. Culhane, Harry F. Ferri, Robert W. Brennan, Francis J. Reuter. William D. Long, William G. Aulbach, William D. Cooke, Raymond J. Reilly, Thomas A. Keenan, Raymond E. Bergan. Row 2—Annibale A. Picciocchi, Gerald H. Meyers, Joseph J. Brophy, Edward C. Mayer, John E. Foley, George F. Hart, John H. Brennan, Laurence N. O'Brien. Row 3—Michael R. Gaglardi, William A. Haney, Adrian J. Shannon, Robert P. DiVeroly, Samuel A. Lacagnina, John J. O’Neill, John R. Baum, Edmund V. Caluori. Row 4—Elmer G. Vanderward, John B. Boehmer, Albert V. Ryan, Eugene W. Pred-more, Richard G. Ensman, James E. Granger, Richard T. Mitch. Row 3—John L. Schirmer, Kenneth J. Auberger, Joseph S. Carges, Anthony J. Strazzeri. 77F R E Home Room 106 5 Moderator—Sister M. Paul H M Left to Right Row 1—William J. Dietrich, John L. Schramel, Robert G. Cannan, Richard M. Fritz, N Thomas J, Flaherty, Howard J. Chippero, Stephen F. DiGirolamo, Joseph M. « Gallina, James J. Hayes. Row 2- Robert R. Kramer, Harold J. Scntiff, Richard F. Datz, William A. Radel, Robert J. Nary, Louis F. Scarciotta, Robert A. Beierschmitt, Warren A. Kirchoff. Row 3- Jaul J. Borreggine, Vincent F. Lang, Robert J. Baum, Thomas F. Hall, Anthony J'. DelVecchio, Robert A. Bolowski, James P. Buckley. Row 4 William H. Halligan, George L. Hurtubis, Eugene R. Bertsche, Donal M. Leary, Thomas A. Foery, William G. Herbst. Row 5—Donald F. O’Connell, Edward J. Costigan, Robert M. Chambers, Thomas E. DuPre. 78Home Room 107 Moderator- Mr. Charles J. Lavery, C.S.B. Left to Right Row 1—John T. Murphy, William G. Kohlman, Thomas A. Deprez, William J. Sliney, Paul J. Taylert, Robert E. Norton, John P. Sullivan, Milton J. Schmidt. F R E S H M E N Row 2—J. Gerald McLean, Richard G. Huxley, Joseph E. Allen, Bernard L. Frueh-messer, George P. Welch, William L. Maier, Roger J. Quinn, Frederick R. Urlacher. Row 3—Louis J. Caccavaio, Clarence B. Brasser, Richard J. Quinlan, John F. Roe, John B. Coyle, Richard R. Trott, Anthony J. DiLorenzo. Row i—James E. Flanagan, Sylvester J. Sanfilippo, Frederick C. Eisele, Anthony J. Zanni, Joseph T. Leone, Francis X. Orlando. Row 5- John J. Welsh, John J. Steger, Frank C. Meixner, Raymond P. Cocuzzi. 79Home Room 108 Moderator-—The Reverend Patrick J. Lewis, C.S.B. Left to Right Row I—William M. Rooney, Hilaire P. Gaelens, Richard J. Springer, Richard C. Crowley, William A. Attridge, John R. Bennet, Amedeo DiPrima, Patrick D. Kearns. Row 2- Robert L. Cook, Robert L. Flavin, Paul J. Mutter, Richard A. Metzger, Leonard D. Capadano, William C. Graham, Charles R. Ernstberger, Bernard F. Kromer. Row 3—Louis T. Piazza, Edward B. Reagan, Richard J. Tuite, Louis A. Marino, Bernard J. Hannon, Charles J. O'Brien. Row 4—Samuel J. Tartaglia, Albert F. Smith, Charles H. Meisenzahl, Edwin F. Ward, Karl W. Strack, Salvatore P. Trapani. Row 5—-Thomas P. DiPascjuale, Francis R. Boehm, John H. Curran, Donald M. Long.F R Home Room 116 E Moderator—Sister M. Consilia ri Left to Right M Row —William E. Burdick, Robert C. Young, George F. DeBottis, Vincent F. Bracci, £ Jean G. Hoffman, Vernon E. Nesbitt, Richard J. Shannon. Row 2—Alexander A. Quadrozzi, James R. Spurling, Paul A. Riedman, Theodore R. Klem, Edward A. Christoph, Daniel J. Sullivan, Francis M. Ryan. Row 3—Alfred S. Ryan, Ludwig J. Muratore, William D. Eberhardt, Thomas A. Lyons, John J. Ryan, Francis O. Gardner. Row 4—William G. Wegman, Robert W. Treacy. William F. Hampton. Neil T. Belknap, Victor A. Vezelis. Row 3—William J. Flaherty, Robert J. Tuohey, James B. Acker, Andrew F. Corcoran.F R E Home Room 119 S Moderator—Sister M. Clotilde H M Left to Right E Row 1—George B. Zlotkus, Richard F. Flanigan, William F. McNulty, Arthur J. N Schuc-Ier, Arthur W. Fuchs, Thomas A. Radigan, Arthur J. O'Brien, Eugene R Lawton. Row 2- Peter A. Tacy, Bernard M. Connors, Lawrence D. Logan, Robert F. Camillcri, Paul E. Kreckel, Frederick G. Stohr, Florian J. Sobolcwski, Jacob G. Wander. Row 3- Ralph M. Vecchi, John T. Flood, Dominic J. Critelli, Edward W. Thorne, Donald J. Marcantonio, Donald F. Sayre, Raymond G. Hannan. Row Charles E. Romano, William J. Breen, James F. Angelini, William J. Murrer, John J. Tuite, Robert W. Erb. Row 5—Paul F. Schcg, Anthony F. Moscaritolo, John R. Whitley, Victor A. Bodway. 82 Home Room 121 Moderator-—Sister M. Agnes Rita Lfft to Right Row 1—Gerald M. Moffett, Casper A. Guarino, John R. Spellman, William J. Schirmer, Robert E. Daggar, Joseph S. Battaglia, Michael Piccirilli, John V. McAuley, Louis J. Loiocono. Row 2- Richard J. Carpenter, John J. Boland, Donald E. Diehl, Leon G. Hart, Maurice J. King, William C. Knope. William C. Burke. Leon E. Nalewalski. Row 3- Richard C. Auberger, William E. Cornelia, Richard J. Reulbach, Charles M. Dispenza, George C. Lowrie, Adrian J. Ryan, John E. Beiter. Row 4—Carl L. Fischer, Leo M. Carroll, Norman J. O'Brien, Allan J. Brown, John F. Foley, Eugene A. Keating, Robert J. Gallagher. Row 3- Thomas F. Curran, Kenneth Weingarten, Francis R. Flaherty, John H. Rivers.Home Room 206 Moderator—The Reverend Arthur J. O'Leary, C.S.B. Lpft to Right: Row 1—Thomas F. Brown, John R Wiegand, Charles R. Hasenauer, John G. Heeks, Edward F. Haefuer, Arthur J. Beane, Robert E. Caul, Kenneth R. Putnam, Thomas A. Gallagher. Row 2—Frank S. Wratni, Vincent L Tofany, Angelo A. Costanza, John T. Mallett, J. Peter Smith, Salvatore J. Dalberth, Thomas P. O'Hara, Robert T. Frank. Row 3—Joseph B. McGovern, Frank B. Torre, Daniel S. Kinney, George P. Neary, Daniel F. Fitzgerald, Donald M. Stcinburgh, Joseph R. Morris. Row 4 Nicholas T. Parente, William E. Nolan, Bernard J. Lynch, R. William McDade, Richard F. Seidewand, Robert J. Lang. Row 5- Robert D. O'Connell, Michael L. Cordaro, Richard J. Schauseil, J. Bruce Dol-linger.Home Room 208 Moderator—Sister M. Monica Left to Right: Rote I William J. Zapf, Donald J. Mance, Clarence A. Amann, Serafino J. Bonafede, Thomas J. Hanlon, John F. Murray, John W. Werner, Joseph R. Walz, Philip J. Tschiderer. Row 2- Raymond S. Wizman, Charles J. Cameron, Ronald T. Orlando, Raymond D. Krager, Paul J. Quinn, George A. Thorne, Frank E. Herold. Richard F. Erb. Row 3-—Charles J. Colletta, Robert J. McNerney, Anthony R. Uttaro, Dominic E. Frumusa, John J. Geisler, Alfred G. Santolia, Albert A. Di Giacomo. Row 4—Robert J. Maher, Roy C. Stewart, Paul R. Bray, Richard F. Limpert, William J. Creary, James F. Schmitt, Philip E. Sweetland. Row 5—William P. Sloan. Alexander A. O'Boyle, Charles W. Rogers, Joseph H. Kane. 85CLASS OFFICERS ----- ------ CO PRESIDENTS JOtfN H. Napier Bernard E. Tofany T reasurer John O. Williams Joseph J. Tierney Secretary Vtce Preudejit Thomas B. GilmoreOUR SINCERE GRATITUDE The Class of 1941 To 87 ANTHONY J. PIZZARELLI BURDETTE J. SHAW Ardent Financial Supporters THROUGH THE YEARS 1902—Founded by Rev. Fr. Hickey as Cathedral High School—30 students. 1904 Academic course added to existing business course. 1905 -Fr. Hickey is consecrated Bishop Hickey works harder for the school. 1908 Under New 't ork State Regents Board, school reaches excellence; 17 faculty members—333 students. 1913— 21 faculty members—over 400 students. 1914— Rechartered in Albany as Rochester Catholic High School. 1915 to 1923 On a path of increasing success in learning and athletics. 1916—With opening of Nazareth Academy, school becomes entirely for boys. 1923—Frank St. school overcrowded Aquinas Institute Campaign started. 1925—Sept. 29, Aquinas Institute of Rochester for boys—-1127 Dewey Ave. 44 faculty members—600 students. 1928 to 1937—Aquinas flourishes under the leadership of Monsignor Joseph E. Grady. 1937—Basilian Fathers take complete charge of Aquinas—1100 students. TODAY Aquinas Institute—the distinctive Catholic High School.THE MARCH OF THE MISSIONS, 1940- 1941 n V ueen of THE, pray for the Missions, that all may know the Savior of the world.” With this prayer, let us look back upon a most successful year for the Mission Crusade of Aquinas. This was due to the untiring efforts and direction of Father H. Haffey, the man responsible for the phenomenal success of the Mission Crusade, this year, and for the past three years. Under Father Haffey's guidance the Unit not only worked hard to accumulate more than S3,325 in 1940 alone for the cause of the Missions, but also inspired more than 500,000 prayers per month for the conversion of pagan peoples. Probably the greatest single prayer of the year was the time devoted to the discussion of the Missions and the Church by members of the Round Tables. Active leaders in this movement included Anthony Pizzarelli, Joseph Canepa, William Cousins, Emmett Gauhn, and Paul Ryan. Nazareth, Mercy and Sacred Heart also held discussion meetings, which were often attended by Aquinas members,—as were our Round Table meetings visited by their representatives. In this way the Round Tables have expanded greatly and gained a strong foothold as a most essential activity of the Aquinas Mission Crusade. Another school-wide spiritual endeavor was the records kept of the prayers and acts of mortification of the student body. For this purpose prayer-leaflets were distributed to each student upon which he could mark his sacrifices. Examination of these brings out the interest of the school in the Missions, for in January alone, 3,054 Masses were heard; 1,792 Rosaries were said; 7,003 visits were made; 515,226 short prayers were said and 17,948 hours of study were offered for the progress of the Missions— truly a great sacrifice for a great cause. The ''Aquinader” also enjoyed an eventful year, for a number of copies were exchanged with other schools, increasing its circulation greatly. Gerard Hurley was Editor-in-Chief, with Justin Cappon, Paul Ryan, Harry Shannon, Donald Christian, and William Cousins lending very able assistance. Each issue was alive with every bit of news including a dash of humor by Emmett Gauhn, current Mission news, statistics, and other general information. Big money-maker of the year was the paper drive which netted more than $1200.00 by itself. Success was assured with such leaders as Phil Di Pasquale, Jerry Klem, JackCulhane, Jack Curtin, Jack Cullen, Rocco Tartaglia and many others. Under a new system, these fellows helped most by encouraging the use of garages as depots. They also helped by encouraging conversation of the paper drive by which the whole school became paper conscious . Home room activities and contributions were under the leadership of General Secretary, Paul Ryan. Mr. Hart of the office is regarded as one of the Unit's best officers in this and other endeavors. Outstanding councilors were Neil Culhane, Jim Kearney, Tex Morehouse, Aime Messe, Bob Connelly, Ray McEneany, and Ken Carroll. Another councilor, Moose Landry, was elected Vice-President of the Inter-Unit Conference. The Mission Mixers under the supervision of Father J. Murphy and Mr. Hasenauer with Dennis Crowley as master of ceremonies, were the most popular with the students. Music was provided by Al Tevels and the Maroon White Swingsters; humor was attempted by Emmet O’Neil and his company of Chuck Magee, Jack Culhane, and Jed Brown; order was maintained by Moose Landry, Joe Tierney and their huskies. One of the Mixers was held at Nazareth and another at Mercy, to swell their Mission funds. The more pugilistic type of students lent their talents to the support of the annual Mission Bouts. These proved one of the most interesting and thrilling of activities. Rip Riley, Bud Nally, and Neil Culhane were outstanding promoters. The most outstanding Mission business deal was the selling of Christmas cards which netted more than SI75. Success of this enterprise is owed chiefly to Dick Keenan who also was in charge of the Football Pools. A Shield in every room, long a determination, finally became a realization. But as has been true in the past, the most profitable and enjoyable single day of the year was Mission Day. On this day, the various talents and hobbies of the students were displayed; in addition to the regular Club exhibits, the Arete , dating from 1918, also found a prominent place in the interest of the visitors. This day was a combination of all the features of a carnival. Three varsity shows under the direction of Father Murphy were presented for indoor entertainment. This splendid indoor entertainment was supplemented by equally fine outdoor activities. These consisted of a band concert, track meets, games of chance, and refreshments. Naturally all of you are very much interested in the final destination of your contribution. It may be supporting one catechist and two seminarians in Madras, India; it may be supporting Maryknoll priests and a nun in South China and Korea; it may be at the disposal of Bishop Collins of Liberia; it may be helping the Sisters of Saint Joseph's mission in Alabama. Perhaps the Holy Cross Fathers in India, or the Mercy Sisters in Jamaica, where one house is named after our Aquinas, are using it to carry 90 THE ARETEon their work of salvation. The contribution may be in any one of these and many other places, but wherever it is, it is aiding, through your goodness, in the Christianization of the world. The C. S. M. C. convention this year will be held in our own city—June 27—30. It is expected to be one of the largest Catholic affairs ever to be held in this city. The outstanding feature will be a Mass celebrated at Red Wing Stadium and attended by numerous notable Bishops and Missionaries. To prepare for this event much committee work is already being done. So as this Mission Year draws to a close, with due thanks to Father Haffey, our director; to Paul Ryan, General Secretary; to the councilors and workers and to Joe Guzzcta, our generous Mission photographer, we again renew our prayer, Queen of the Apostles, pray for the Missions, that all may know the Savior of the world . May this prayer resound, during the entire future, throughout the walls of Aquinas and throughout the widespread walls of the earth itself. HOME ROOM LEADERS The home room leaders, following the example of such outstanding crusaders as Leo Skelly, Tony Pizzarelli, Paul Ryan, and Bob Bos-sert, led their respective rooms to new heights in contributions of money and prayers. AQUINAS INSTITUTETHE ROUND TABLES The Aquinas Round Tabic Discussion Club, little publicized, meets weekly at the various high schools. Mr. Lavery, the faculty advisor gives the group the benefit of his higher learning. Truly it can be said that this group does much to make the students more mindful of Catholic Action. THE AQUINADER STAFF Under the able direction of Gerard T. Hurley, Editor-in-Chief, the Aqui-nader has successfully fulfilled its purpose—to present to the student body that portion of Mission news which pertains to the Aquinas Unit. THE ARETEEXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES I OOKING back through the past year, we Aquinas men can be justly proud of the advancements we made due to the zeal of our clubs, their advisors and members. When we stop to consider, most of these clubs are actually a mild continuation of some form of our present day education, for they complement the work of the classroom. In recent years the Aquinas units have so increased that now over half the students belong to some club. Few schools can boast of such a number of clubs with so many varied interests. After all it is the unity which these clubs afford that holds our student body in a common bond. Through these groups a closer relation has been established between the faculty and the students as well as between the students and the topic studied by the club. For those interested in the classical arts, we have the German, French, Italian and Latin Clubs which give members an insight into the customs and ways of living of the people in the countries which these languages represent. In the literary field the Press Club develops the journalistic abilities of its members. The Maroon and White affords an opportunity to those interested in newspaper work to obtain press experience. The intellectuals choose the Catholic Literature Club; the scientifically minded students have the Science Club and the Camera Club has many promising photographers in its midst. The scholars prefer the Math Club and the Chess Club, while the Stamp Club features recreation for stamp hobbyists. The Dramatic Club has served the student body well in its yearly productions, which allow many students to exhibit their talents. The Aviation Club and the Rod and Gun Club have much popularity with the students as they concern themselves with affairs of the present day, both individual and national. The Bowling Club, under the supervision of Father Hastings, has been an annual favorite; likewise the Mission Unit has equalled its past successes. Some of the newer groups are the Publicity Bureau, which publicizes the important events of the school year, and the Table Tennis Club. Thus we are proud to have within our embrace sources of enjoyment pleasing to all. They were satisfactory to all students since the boys found in them an outlet for their excess energies which they sought. Therefore they ought to see to it that Aquinas remains on top for having a fine student organization. THE ARETEMUSICMUSIC AT AQUINAS . xGAIN during this past season of 19-10-41, the Aquinas Music Department has shone forth with its stellar achievements. Under the most capable guidance of Mr. Raymond J. Hasenauer, the Aquinas Senior Band, and the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore Glee Clubs, (the Aquinas Junior Band), together with the Maroon and White Swingsters, have progressed rapidly to attain enviable prominence in the field of music. The credit for this is due to the arduous and diligent work of Mr. Hasenauer who was kept busy continually directing all musical functions at Aquinas. Mr. Hasen-auer's task consisted of handling two bands, three individual Glee Clubs and the Maroon and White Swing-stc-rs. In addition to this, he saw to it that all those students who desired musical instruction were well provided for, both by class lessons and sectional rehearsals. Indeed, Mr. Hasenauer found few spare moments in his work at Aquinas during the school year, '40-'41. We of the musical department wish to extend our most sincere gratitude to Mr. Hasenauer for all he has done in our behalf. We will always remember him as a true friend and a real sport. Too, we of the music department wish to thank the school for the fine musical opportunities offered us during our stay at Aquinas. We look back with pride on the accomplishments attained by the instrumental and vocal organizations. The fine music we have studied and played will remain with us as an inspiration always to enjoy the best in good music. It is something we can carry with us for the rest of our lives. Without this opportunity in our music at Aquinas, we feel we would have missed a great portion of our school life. The habits of working together in preparation of a fine concert of music have given us ability to cooperate and work as a unit with each individual adding his important part to the whole. In short, we have indeed profited greatly by our musical experiences. 96 THE ARETEMAROON AND WHITE SWINGSTERS PERSONNEL Leader ALBERT TEVELS Piano JOSEPH WILBER LAWRENCE KELLY Alto Sax JOHN WERNSDORFER JOHN LfROUX Tenor Sax thomas McCarthy ROBERT DEAN Guitar ROBERT OSTER Trumpet FRANCIS MULLIGAN EDWARD BRAUN ROBERT DOHERTY WILLIAM YOUNG Trombone JOSEPH O'CONNOR ROBERT WORTHINGTON Drums WILLIAM OBRIEN String Bass LOUIS Di GIULIO Slap that bass, blow your horn, tickle those iv'ries, ban that drum . And to every command they gave an answer—at the victory dance, the Junior prom, at pep” assemblies and anywhere and at any time they were called upon. Yes, these are the swingsters of Aquinas—the finest the music department has ever turned out. 97 AQUINAS INSTITUTETop—Senior Glee Club Center—Junior Glee Club Bottom—Sophomore Glee Club 98PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS GLEE CLUBS SENIOR CLUB J METEYER first Tenors J MORTON J MULCAHY R. CAMPBELL L POWERS G CARROLL E. SCHMITT E. DUNN 0 0 ♦ R GECK JUNIOR CLUB R JEFFERY first Tenors D McCAUGHEY J MELLEN L BUFANO D RICHTER J DiLETTARA E SHLESINGER J FLCX)D C SUMMERS J HESS Second Tenors J HICKEY W MARTIN R ALBRIGHT k McDonald K CARROLL K SAC Ms P DiPASQUALE A FAZIO T. TALLARIDA Second Tenors H FROMM T CAVANAGH H.GEIMER F. CONTESTABILE D HEBERLING B DOOLEY C. HEFFER D DUPRE W HF.GLE W. ERB J KEEGAN E. ELECHE G MacGOWAN R HARMON W. O BRIEN W LeVIGNE Baritones E. BOEHME V. WELTZER Baritones J. CASBY P BORREGGINE J. CULLEN R BURNS D DRISCOLL E. COLLE D FRANK J. CRAWFORD T. GILMORE N. ECKL D McNALLY R FISCHETTE R MUELLER R GEHRIG D MURPHY 1 ORRICO F PELUSO R POCKETT J. POLUIKIS R SCOTT t McCarthy A TEUSCHEL Basses W. WEIDER T. WELCH W ASEY D CROWLEY Basses A. HERZOG W.AUBEL M BIONDI D. LANE C. BORRELLI T. SPIEGEL R. CURTIS V SZATKOWSKI W GREENWOOD J. SULLIVAN R HAMMER J LE1NEN J MATTLE W TILLMAN R TROMPETER V MEIJTO A. UHL ROSTER H WELTZER R OSTRYE R. SCHNACKY T WHITE D SMITH Baritones H STANTON G STAUD G BAUER H VAYO B CAMELIO R ZINK J. CATTALINI R CLIFFORD • • • W ECHTER R HEINDL SOPHOMORE CLUB T KEENAN first Tenors D KARAL J MEAGHER J ATTRIDGE D BAYER A PASSANANTE W. CLARE B SCHNACKY P DUPRE J. SEWARD D DURNHERR R SLAYTON R HOWE R STREB L. HUETHER M. TOSCANO G. KIERSBILCK J. YOCKEL J. MAGILL M. MALLEN T. LOEWENGUTH J. MULLER W NEARY Basses J. VORNDRAN M ALETTO E. WERDEIN VC'. BROMLEY E. CAREY Second Tenors R. DISPENZA A DOM I NAS B DALTON J. FISCHER F DONNELLY R. FOLEY J. DREWS P GILLIGAN E FLYNN J. GRIMM G. FULLAM R. MEYERING D. GREENE D. O BRIEN L. HETZLER E. SCHARR O. KOHLMAN F SCHOENEMAN L. KUJAWSKY L. WESLEY 99AQUINAS SENIOR BAND Indeed, our Senior Band was greatly honored when the national committee of the C. S. M. C. convention, to be held in Rochester, June 27—29, requested our presence at the convention. The band will give concerts on Friday and Sunday evenings. AQUINAS JUNIOR BAND The above picture represents the future Aquinas Senior Band. The members of this Junior or training band have worked hard, this, in preparation for making the Senior Band of future years as outstanding an organization as it is today.PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS SENIOR BAND Cornets ALBERT TEVELS ROBERT SCHMERBECK EDW'ARD BRAUN ROBERT DOHERTY FRANCIS MULLIGAN FRANCIS PIERCE ROBERT ERBLAND DONALD O'CONNOR WILLIAM YOUNG CHARLES MAGEE THOMAS McCARRlCK french Horns JOHN CULLIGAN GEORGE WEGMAN OTTAVIO PEZZI ROBERT WOERNER JOHN KOST Bass Clarinet thomas McCarthy Clarinets JOHN TIERNEY JOHN WERNSDORFER ROBERT SCOTT FRED O'CONNOR WILLIAM MYERS EDWARD O'GRADY JEROME BAIER HERBERT SCHUHART CLARENCE ZIMMER ROCCO RICCIARDO VINCENT DiRAIMO GEORGE HOR5CH WALTER LARKIN JOHN EBER ROBERT BAILEY FRANCIS DUPRE WILFRED RAES JOHN OSTER Tenor Saxophones JOHN LeROUX WILLIAM BURKE flutes CHARLES VENTURELLI WILLIAM CAUFIELD ROBERT KEEGAN JOSEPH BROPHY Trombones ROBERT WORTHINGTON RICHARD RYAN RAYMOND BFRGAN JOSEPH APPELBY JOHN CAUFIELD FRANCIS REUTER JOHN CULHANE JOHN WERTH Baritones JOSEPH O'CONNOR ROBERT CRAMER Basses SALVATORE CORDARO EMMET O'NEIL ARTHUR GORDINIER FRANCIS MURPHY Baritone Saxophone RAYMOND MAHON Siring Basses LOUIS DiGUILIO JOSEPH SCHWARTZ Tympani JOSEPH KENNEY Drums WILLIAM COUSINS DOMINIC ANGELIN I JOSEPH RINGELSTEIN RICHARD O'BRIEN Bassoons CARL BODENSTEINER JOSEPH WILBER Tenor Saxophones ROBERT DEAN JOSEPH SCOPA Oboe LAWRENCE KELLY PERSONNEL OF THE AQUINAS JUNIOR BAND Clarinets JOSEPH SCOPA RICHARD OTTO WALTER HOLLAND DONALD DIEHL JOHN SPELLMAN EUGENE MUELLER ALAN WANDER JOHN BE ITER ADRIAN RYAN LEO CARROL JAMES McCAFFERY JOSEPH SCHW ARTZ GERARD DARBY CHARLES DISPENZA EUGENE KEATING Bassoon PAUL MUTTER Cornets PETER CATALANO W ILLIAM HERBST WILLIAM HALL I GAN MARTIN BATTAGLIA ROBERT CHAMBERS JOHN SCHRAMEL ROBERT BOLOWSKI ANTHONY Dfl VECCHIO ROBERT NARY French Horns ELMER VANDERW ARD ROBERT CALDWELL Tenor Saxophone THOMAS JERRIS Tympani RICHARD DECKER T rom bones FRANCIS REUTER WILLIAM PREDMORE DONALD BAYER JOHN O'NEILL LOUIS SCARCIOTTA Baritones HAROLD SENTIFF ROBERT NORTON Basses MICHAEL DOYLE FRANCIS MURPHY REGINALD RIEGER Alto Saxophones JOSEPH DOYLE LOUIS LOICONO Drums JOHN WIEGAND RICHARD DECKER RICHARD SCHAUAIEL JOHN TORRE WILLIAM NOLAN Flutes JOSEPH BROPHY ROBERT KEEGAN JOHN HOENIG Oboes VICTOR ASPROMONTE MICHAEL CORDARO 101PHASES OF AQUINAS MUSIC T.e Symphonic Band, better known as the Aquinas Senior Band, mastered magnificently such difficult selections as the King Orry Rhapsody and Universal Judgment . Such success in these and in other numbers was achieved only through diligent effort on the part of each and every member of the band and through that of our director, Mr. Hasenauer. The ability of this band was aptly demonstrated at the concerts of March 6, and of May 16. This year for the first time, senior members of the band were awarded just recognition in view of their painstaking determination. Coat-sweaters with emblem and letter were presented to them as well as to athletes. The plan met with such thorough approval that it will be continued in future years. Increased Glee Club enrollment necessitated the forming of three such groups by Mr. Hasenauer,—the Senior, the Junior, and the Sophomore Glee Clubs. On March 18, these clubs presented their own concert which was acclaimed a great success. The Junior Band also proved exceptional, raising great hopes for future Senior Bands. Its less experienced members performed remarkably well at the band concerts, displaying the fine organizing ability of Mr. Hasenauer. Success in the forming of a good, praiseworthy dance band at Aquinas was realized this year when the Maroon and White Swingsters made their grand official appearance. Not only did this rhythmic bunch of swingaroos provide the hot licks at both the Football Victory Dance and the Junior Prom, but they also gave a cheery atmosphere to the Pep Assemblies, and the Mission Mixers of Aquinas, Mercy, and Nazareth. To its members a lasting word of tribute is due in view of the long, hard struggle for survival and popularity. The School Year 1940-41 has been a banner year for our Aquinas Marching Band. For the first time, the band accompanied our football team to an out-of-town football game. The game was played at Auburn against Holy Family High of that city. The band, along with the team and hundreds of students and their friends, made the trip on a special train. Before and during the game, the band favored the spectators with some snappy marches. At half time, the band, resplendent in its maroon and white uniforms, performed amid the cheers of the fans. The playing of March on Aquinas while-spelling A-Q-U-I-N-A-S” and forming the letters H. F.” pleased the entire crowd. Our drum major and twirlers also added class to the performance. The band also went to Canandaigua for the Apple Blossom Festival. After performing admirably during a drizzling rain, everyone commented on both the marching form and playing ability of the band. Again the band strutted its stuff on Memorial Day in the annual parade. Here also, Mr. Hasenauer and the band were praised for their splendid work. We hope that this policy of accompanying the team to out-of-town games will continue, and that the Aquinas Marching Band of 1940-41 has established the foundation of a custom which in future years will be an Aquinas tradition. 102 THE ARETEDRAMATICSBROTHER ORCHID PIRST play of the season receives formidable ovation for its unusual characterizations and marked deviation. Brother Orchid , adapted from a short story of the same name by Richard Connell, was dramatized by Leo Brady, while still a sophomore at Catholic University. The well depicted scenes were apportioned between the pious, conscientious life of the monastery and that of the crooked, beguiling life of gangland. The play in itself was very amusing and held its audience at attention from the beginning to the end. Rivalry for the supremacy of certain rackets in the underworld was one of the chief plots of the play. This certain topic of opposition instigated a few other themes which were requisite for the scheme of the play. Little John Sarto, the well known and feared figure in a big city, while attempting to become leader in certain crooked enterprises, was shot by a rival gang, headed by the Gimp. Almost all the rest of the play was portrayed in a Florentine monastery, where Little John was found wounded and restored to health by the monks. In a very melodramatic ending. Little John is shot while attempting to abate the Gimp, who was meddling with the monastery's income for his own voracious craving of easy money. The main and most interesting character. Little John Sarto, so nobly portrayed by William Cousins, seemed to be a person of inconstant temperament. This phase of Little John's character seemed to imbibe the more entertaining components of the play. In the beginning of the play. Little John was depicted as a brash, choleric thug, prone to turbulent fits of anger at the least little bit of meddling in his dishonest plans. He then became connected with the sedate inviolable life of the monastery. Little John's whole perspective on life was changed. The sort of peacefulness and serenity appealed to him. The whole mode of living fitted in with his sudden thirst for the common virtuous proceeding of life. The world at this point seemed to him to be a place in which to help the weak and the needy, and also a place to be lived in without being molested by any unsatisfied individuals. This change in Little John's desires and character really held the interest of the audience to a greater degree. 104 THE ARETEHere we see a few of the brothers and the abbot of the Florentine Monastery doing part of their daily work—the arranging and trimming of flowers. It was here in this simple life that the mind of Little John Sarto— now Brother Orchid—was transfixed with a religious and just aspect. From left to right the players are: brother geranium....................Richard M. Keenan brother nasturtium.......................Walter J. Riley brother hollyhock........................Emmett Gauhn abbot jonquil.....................Salvatore Pozzanghera little JOHN sarto ..................William M. Cousins BROTHER ORCHID 105The picture above shows the bar-room of I'at Dutchy, which is the hangout of The Gimp and his mob. This scene from the school play Brother Orchid is a typical day in the life of the nefarious gang as they get together to talk, and plan ways of swindling and robbing honest people of their hard earned money. From left to right the players are: SOLOMON............... THE GIMP.............. FAT DUTCHY ........... FRECKLES.............. DUM-DUM............... DOMONIC BATTISTA . . . Charles M. Tschiderer . . John H. Napier . Emmet J. O'Neil . Robert F. Schnacky . Charles F. Speidel Anthony F. Trapani 106THE NEW ERA - .T this time in our dramatic history we would like to pause. During our last year here at Aquinas, another tradition has been shattered. Therefore, we wish to point out just how we have inaugurated another new Era in Aquinas history. In past years, many plays have been presented on our stage. The characters of these have been portrayed by an entire male cast. Even the female parts were taken by our masculine Romeos. This is to be noticed in the review of the school play, Brother Orchid”, found on the preceding pages. In the Senior Play, The Poor Nut , there appears something which will strike a responsive chord. In the dramatis personae , there are to be found the names of girls who took part in the production. For the first time, outside talent has been imported for an Aquinas dramatic undertaking. This note may have cast a dark outlook upon the situation, but indeed, the result was quite the reverse. The presence of girls on the stage created an atmosphere only possible by the actual appearance of real-life feminine characters. The play was a great success, partly because of the ability of the Aquinas students who took part, and due also to the talent of the girls borrowed” from Mercy. Since this step has been taken for the betterment of the dramatic activities, there is no doubt that this addition will be continued in future presentations. NOW! Turn the page and there this new era will begin. Its success depends on the future. We, the class of '41 offer it to the succeeding years; it is theirs to accept or reject. AQUINAS INSTITUTESENIORS SUCCESSFULLY PRESENT THE POOR NUT d)N the evening of February IS, 1941, the curtain on the Aquinas stage rose on the outstanding dramatic endeavor of the year, the Senior Play, The Poor Nut . In all respects it was judged a howling success as the audience, overflowing into the aisles on the second night, attested. In the presentation of this play, the Senior Class broke a long standing precedent of the Aquinas stage. For the first time girls enacted parts in an Aquinas play. Quite an unexpected event was the exceptional acting of our own Joe Fraver in the role of John Miller. The story of the play concerned the amorous adventures of John Miller, a student at Ohio State University. Having become infatuated with Julia Winters, a beauty contest winner from rival Wisconsin University, he wrote her some letters of a romantic nature. When Julia suddenly arrived in Columbus with the Wisconsin track team, of which her fiance, Spike Hoyt, was Captain, she upset everyone including John, Spike , and her friend, Margerie Blake—who is secretly in love with John—by breaking the engagement and chasing Miller. John, having exhibited a phenomenal, but heretofore unknown, ability as a runner, is drafted by Coach Jackson and Captain Wallie” Pierce of the Ohio State team to run in the big track meet with Wisconsin. Spike , seeing in John the cause of all his trouble with Julia, threatens to spike him if he runs in the race on the morrow. In the nerve-racking atmosphere of the rubbing room, John declares that he must win for Julia. Margerie, wishing only to see him happy, agrees with him. As he falls suddenly into a spell of moodiness she wakes him up with a drink of rubbing alcohol and a kiss. Needless to say John wins the race through the alcoholic and osculatory powers of Margerie. Later that night, in the privacy of a fraternity dance, Professor Deming, a thoughtful member of the Ohio State faculty, knowing that John is doing the wrong thing in becoming engaged to Julia, precipitates a romance between John and Margerie. Suddenly Julia throws a bombshell into the proceedings by stating that she has arranged a wedding for that evening. John, seeing that he is really in love with Margerie, puts his foot down and refuses to go through with the wedding. Spike”, non plused by the turn in events, picks a fight with John which is broken up by Pierce, Hub” Smith and Magpie Welch, other students. In an uproarious final scene, John wins Margerie and Spike” gets Julia back. To Mr. Dolan, the Director, all the praise given is not enough. Through long hours of rehearsal he carefully shaped the course of the play so that on opening night the cast presented to the audience a perfectly planned and enacted comedy. Repeating the former success of The Poor Nut was a task for which we offer to Mr. Dolan our heartfelt thanks. 108 THE ARETE THE POOR NUT A Cowed) of Modern Youth by J. C Nugent and Elliott Nugent THE CAST colonel small.....................William Harrington margerie blake.................. ... Betty Burns JOHN MILLER...............................Joseph Fraver JULIA winters..........................Madge Vaughn spike’ hovt...........................Emmett Gauhn ’ hub’’ smith...........................Emmet J. O’Neil ’’magpie” welch....................W. M. Cousins, Jr. COACH JACKSON.............................Walter Riley wallif PIERCE.......................Robert E. Dean professor deming...................................John Williams ”doc” spurney..............................Don J. Jazak a freshman..........................John R. Callahan Wisconsin official.....................Dennis Crowley Reggie.................................Delores Meyer BETTY..................................Jean Hamilton HELEN......................................Rita Keogh RUNNERS ohio state...................Jerome Baier, John Callahan Wisconsin..............William Heneghan, Robert GinnaThe addition of girls to the cast of the Senior Play was a completely well-rewarded endeavor on the part of the Class. Though opposed at first by some elements in the school the move proved interesting, but precipitated a crisis when some Seniors presented a petition stating that they did not want girls in the play. The critics of the action were set on their heels by the stellar performances of the Misses Betty Burns and Madge Vaughn, both of Mercy High, who played the roles of Margerie” and Julia respectively. Both these girls, who had major roles, gave their spare time willingly to make the play a success. Minor characters were portrayed by Rita Keogh and Dolores Meyers of Nazareth Academy, and Jean Hamilton of Mercy. 110ITALIAN MATH V c u f 4 6 V m jZ nAk o0 i- £»,, s L 'Xoi ' V3 CLUBS THE LATIN CLUB Faculty Advisor—The Reverend Anthony P. Lococo, C.S.B. President—Thomas Higgins Vice-President Justin Brown Secretary—Joseph Gleason Treasurer—Francis Ciluffo LE CERCLE FOCH Faculty Advisor—The Reverend Paul Mallon, C.S.B. President—Anthony Pizzarelli Vice-President—George Guerinot Secretary—Charles Magee Treasurer—Edward Steinkirchner Editor of Le Fochier d'Aquin—William Cousins 112DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Faculty Advisor—Sister M. Demetria President Richard Sforzini Vice-President- Richard Albright Secretary- Dominic Iezzoni Treasurer—Herbert Schijhart IL CIRCOLO DANTE Faculty Advisor The Reverend John F. Onorato, CS.B. President- Arthur L. DiCesari- Vice-President—Anthony D. Bruno Secretary-Treasurer—A. Joseph Fazio 113THE DEBATING CLUB Faculty Advisor—The Reverend Hugh J. Haffey, C.S.B. President- -Emmett W. Gaughn Vice-President—Richard B. Hutchinson Secretary John P. Culhane THE MATH CLUB Faculty Advisor—Mr. Charles Lavery, C.S.B. President—Paul T. Ryan Vice-President—Louis Figenscher Secretary—Charles Tschiderer Treasurer—William Biracree 114President- ANGELO SECCHI SCIENCE CLUB Faculty Advisor- Thu Reverend Wilfrid M. Kehoe, C.S.B. Richard Corrigan Vice-President—William Farrell Treasurer Robert Geck AVIATION CLUB Faculty Advisor- The Reverend Joseph L. Willett, C.S.B. President—Richard T. Gielow Vice-President—John Williams Secretary—William Madigan Treasurer—Russell Loomis 115THE AQUINAS SAFETY PATROL Captain—Emmet J. O'Neil Assistant Captain—Richard Albright Lieutenant—Jerome E. Baier Lieutenant—John Morton 116THE CAMERA CLUB Faculty Advisor— Thi; Reverend Alexander J. Grant, C.S.B. President—Harold Fromm Vice-President—Charles Speidel Secretary—James Feely Treasurer—Wallace Wolf 117TABLE TENNIS CLUB Vacuity Advisor- Mr. Raymond Marling President—Donald Hoyt Vice-President—Ric hard Sforzini Secretary-Treasurer—YUlCHKKts Scherbergf.r Publicity Af-ent John Morton 118THE DRAMATIC CLUB ( Mr. Edwin J. '■ ' ‘ The Reverend John F. Murphy, C.S.B. President—Emmet J. O'Neil Technical Directors—Dennis Crowley, Jack Callahan Dramatic board—Charles Magee, Emmett Gauchn, Frank Peluso THE STAGE CREW Stage Manager—Dennis Crowley Assistant Manager—Jerome Baier Chief Electrician John Callahan Assistant Electrician—Robert Ostrye 119’40 - ’41 SEPTEMBER 3. For whom the bells toll school reopens with Fr. O'Loane celebrating Mass. 9. Bishop visits school and awards St. Thomas Club sweaters. 27. First pep assembly. Lou Alexander, guest speaker. 28. Aquinas gridders easily defeat De Sales 32—0. 30. First Religious assembly. Fr. O'Loane celebrates Mass and gives sermon. OCTOBER 6. Aquinas invades Auburn, wins in last two minutes of game 7—0. 11. Juniors hold first oratoricals, many varied and interesting topics. 12. Gridiron heroes rout Coming 25—0. 16-17. Brother Orchid”, school play, a huge success. 20. Aquinas loses heart-breaker to Detroit 19—12. 24-29. Tragic days arrive—first quarterly exams. 26. Canisius defeats Aquinas 19—13. NOVEMBER 1. All Saints' Day—holiday. 2. Again Aquinas bows, this time to Elmira 13—0. 4. Religious assembly; Fr. McGee gives sermon. 9. Football team comes out of slump and defeats St. Joe's 27—13. 11. Armistice Day—holiday. Football banquet held in evening. 13. Victory dance goes over with a bang. 21. Thanksgiving Day holidays. 126 THE ARETEDECEMBER 5. Sophomores out-do themselves in oratoriials. Basketball team defeats DcSales 35—15. 11. All Rochester mourns death of Archbishop Hickey. 17. Lon awaited day arrives—school dismissed for Christmas—Bishop Kearney celebrates Mass. 20. Junior Prom another big hit. JANUARY 4. Aquinas cagers defeat Canisius 36-—24. 6. School re-opens. 17. Another triumph for basketball team, this time St. Joe's bows 27—13. Aquinas as yet, undefeated. 17-23. More of those tragic days mid-year exams. 25. Aquinas overwhelms C. B. A. 41—27. 27. Seniors go down for count after parent-teachers' meeting today. FEBRUARY 3. Religious conference, I'r. Regan gives sermon. 11. C. B. A. breaks ten-game winning streak, wins by one point, 30 29. 12. A much needed holiday after hectic trip to Syracuse. IS-19. Senior Play, The Poor Nut , a brilliant production. MARCH 3. Religious conference, Fr. Duggan gives sermon. 6. Band Concert a surprising success. 7. St. Thomas Aquinas day—Holy Day. 127 AQUINAS INSTITUTEMARCH 12. 13. 14. 18. 19. 27-1 Senior oratoricals divert from usual procedure by having eight speakers instead of six. Canisius debate—first for our team. End of basketball—Aquinas defeats Batavia 40—15. Glee Club concert—buses take over streetcars. Holy Day—St. Joseph's. Third Quarterly Exams. APRIL 7. Religious Conference. 9. Easter Vacation begins. 21. The unwelcome day arrives-—school reopens after Easter Vacation. MAY 5. Religious Conference. 13. Annual Concert. 21. Mission Day-—a thrill for all. 22. Holy Day—Ascension Thursday. 29. Transfer of Flag. 30. Memorial Day—holiday. (Hurrah!) JUNE 2. Religious Conference. 12-20. Final Exams (worry—worry). 20. Senior Ball. 22. Commencement Day (at last). 128 --------------------------------------------------- THE ARETEHUMORTo begin this section we wish to say to you underclassmen and faculty members that it is our honest opinion that after reading these insignificant attempts at humor, you, too, will be glad to see us graduate. In short, this is our swan song; so, please don't give us the bird if we lay a few eggs. . . . AIN'T IT THE TRUTH! . . . The bus crept slowly up Dewey Avenue and the anxious Senior standing next to the driver was in a hurry to meet his one and only at the 'Shoppe'. Can't you go any faster, he begged. Sure, I can, replied the driver, but I'm not allowed to leave the bus. . . . STRANGE AMERICA . . . An Irish immigrant was being shown through an army camp by a soldier guide. At six-thirty a cannon report was heard. What's that” asked the Irishman. Sundown , replied the soldier. My, my, I’ve seen the sun go down in Ireland, too, but it never made a noise like that. . . . OPEN SEASON ALL YEAR 'ROUND . . . Schlamiel-— My wife and I are trying to catch a big fish by inviting him for dinner every night.” Murphy— Is he nibbling? Schlamiel— Nibbling! He’s eating us out of house and home!” . . . THIS MODERN ERA . . . Howie Kunzer walked up to one of the sweet young things lining the wall at the Senior Ball, bowed low and asked: Do you have this dance?” Why no, responded a silky voice. 'Fine, observed Howie, then will you please hold my date’s purse while I dance it? . . . BITS OF CORN AFTER THE HARVEST . . . Peluso— I'd like a dozen cakes of soap, please.” Salesgirl— Would you like them scented? Peluso— Don't bother, I'll take them with me.” Freshman's pop— Has your son's Aquinas education been of any value?” Senior dad— Well, it has entirely cured his mother of bragging about him. Busybody— For shame on you my man, you are half drunk” Souse— I'm shorry, madam, but I've shpent all the money I had. 130 THE ARETEJudge— How many apples did you steal, young man?” Myler— Well, your honor, I might as well confess to three bushels—I’m going back for the rest tonight. The hillbilly gazed for a long time at the street light and then turned to his brother who was equally amazed. They say it's electricity, but I still can't sec how they get the hairpin to burn in the bottle. The doctor's bill came worded thusly: For curing your husband until he died. MEMO TO MABEL The birds are a’ chirpin' and the buds are a’ popptn’, But naught can be heard but Mabel’s loud knockin’; The wind, a soft zephyr, is swishin' and sighin', But Mabel, she's did, she’s stopped even tryin'. The breath of spring to me gently whispers, Of pansies and love and casting rod blisters; But, oh sad day, far above spring’s song soars, The cough of my Mabel as she sputters and roars. The earth has been washed and rinsed of its dirt, By the rains of God and the hose of Joe Twerp; But Mabel, how dirty her shivering hood hangs, Like a hillbilly gal with dirty blond bangs. Yes, this is the time when brooks babble sweet. When you sit out a dance on a garden seat: But not for us, my starry-eyed love, 'Cause Mabel’s the gal I'll be thinkin' of. Ah, many a twist the path of life takes, And many's the man who’s borne its bad breaks. But where on earth has had ever a man To put up with my Mabel—my rattlin' tin can! Dick Albright, '41 . . . PARTING SHOTS THAT HIT (WE HOPE) . . . No doubt you've heard of the apprentice carpenter whose boss wondered at the great number of nails lying around the shop. The boss finally found out that the apprentice was throwing away all the nails that had the head on the wrong end! The city boy could never figure out how the farmer could tell a jersey cow without first looking at the license plate. 131 AQUINAS INSTITUTEThey say that Billy the Kid killed 19 men before he was 21 I wonder what kind of car he drove? Living today costs no more than it used to—if you live as people used to. Howie Magee says he's had that rifle of his ever since it was a little pistol. They say that Bill Cousins'girl friend not only kept her girlish figure, but doubled it. As a new pilot, Dick Gielow is so smart that if you give him two guesses he can tell you whether an airplane is going up or down. And then again we recently discovered that modern swing takes the rest out of restaurant and puts the din into dinner. Dad— Did you get that job with Mr. Jones?” Grad— You bet I did.” Dad— Well, your employer is a fine man. You can't do too much for him.” Grad— I don't intend to. According to Tony Mulligan, there are three things which keep a woman happy— money, money and money. (How true!) When Jed Brown was a freshman, he wanted to take chloroform but unfortunately couldn’t find out who taught it. I'red Heier of the Rod and Gun Club still can't figure out why it is necessary to waste shot on a bird when the fall would kill him anyhow. There was one soph this year who wore his socks inside out because there was a hole on the other side. Rip Riley and George Kellman were discussing the illness of Moose Landry recently. Rip— Why are you worried about him?” Kellman— He’s so thin—that’s why. You're thin and I'm thin; but he's thinner than both of us put together.” And as the parachute trooper observed, It's a hard world. HoflF— I don't believe in dictionaries. Geek— Why not? Hoff— Father Murphy said I was a model student, so I looked in the dictionary to find the definition of the word 'model'. It said, 'a small imitation of the real thing'. Mr. Hart— Telephone call for Tuchrello.” Tuchrello— What initial, please? It's all over, folks (wheww) ! Disgusting, wasn't it! l}2 THE ARETEESCAPE FROM PRECEDENCE V V E'RE different! Undoubtedly the senior class of '41 will pass in the future as one of the most unique in manner. To substantiate this statement may we present the following facts. Shattering all traditions, we elected, not one, but two, class presidents, in the Spring of our junior year. After a poll of the students the Maroon and White assumed a new form—a five column, four page spread. 7 radition was again broken when our football team left town to invade Detroit and Auburn. Too, the basketball squad, by completing the most successful season on record— winning fifteen out of sixteen games—paid tribute to Mort Leary's coaching abilities. Uncle Sam got in his claim when he lured Hank” Conte from our midst into the National Guard. This year we came as close as we ever will to co-education when for the first time, girls took part in our Senior Play, The Poor Nut.” This innovation added the necessary color and touch that the Aquinas ferns couldn't produce. A special honor is attached to our class—we are the first to complete four years under the guidance of the Basilian Fathers. For the first time the faculty and we, as freshmen, had something in common—we were both entering the school for the first time. During our final year a new activity was undertaken under Father Haffey's leadership; a Senior Debating Club was formed and entered into interscholastic competition. It is the desire of the class of '41 that this undertaking will become an annual event. One of the more lasting changes of our time was the elimination of the Dewey Clippers which gave way to the streamline buses. A change which brought a smirk to the countenance of every Aquinas gentleman was that for the first time students were permitted to use the center walk at dismissals. However, an event which merits special attention was the bestowing on the Most Blessed Virgin, the title of Queen of Aquinas , during a special assembly sponsored by the Mission Unit. Now, to part in friendship, may we say, Hello . I 133 AQUINAS INSTITUTEON THE WRONG TRACK I JlAROLD was about eighteen years old and in his last year at an exclusive boys' high school. Our hero was a handsome lad who took part in all sorts of activities at school and still maintained a high scholastic record. He lived with his parents in one of the city's more exclusive suburbs. Our story will take in a Friday night in Harold's life. When he returned home from school on this particular Friday night Harold, contrary to his usual procedure, went up to his room without saying a word to his parents. His mother noticed this but left the matter unmentioned for fear of upsetting him. No one saw Harold until supper time. Then he slipped into the room and sat down at the table, neither looking at nor speaking to anyone. After a few vain attempts to start a conversation, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison, Harold's parents, gave up and finished the meal in silence. Mr. Harrison especially wondered at Harold's silence since Friday was usually a red letter day for his son. As soon as supper was over, Harold excused himself and returned to his spacious bedroom. The room was furnished with twin beds, a mahogany desk, a large bureau to match the beds, a studio couch and a large chair. Tonight Harold's beautiful radio held no attraction for him. He proceeded to the big chair in front of the window. As he sat there staring out into the brilliantly lighted avenue, he seemed to be pondering some momentous question which had disturbed him immensely. Several times in the course of an hour Harold went over to his bureau and opened a drawer, shut it and returned to his chair, getting more despondent each time. Finally, taking courage, he pulled down the shades, locked the door; then, the coast was clear! He went to the dresser again, opened the drawer, and excitedly searched for something. After a few seconds of digging under the clothes, he drew out a heavy, black object of shiny metal. He handled it fondly for a few moments, and after a few deft movements, a series of clicks told him that it was in good working order. Thus, reassured, he loaded it and slipped it into his pocket. Then, donning a dark blue overcoat and a wide brimmed hat, he locked the door and raised the shades, returning the room to its original nonchalance. He silently crept into the hall and down the back stairs. Suddenly THE ARETEthere were a series of thumps, and Harold reached the ground floor in a disheveled heap. He lay still; had anyone heard him? Cautiously he opened the back door and stepped out into the yard. Quickly turning up his collar and pulling down his hat, he walked to the dimly lighted alley in the rear of the house and thence toward his goal. After blocks of stealthy maneuvers through darkened alleys and side streets, Harold reached the downtown area. There he was forced to walk down the main street. Quickening his pace when he came to a lighted section, and looking to the street whenever a policeman approached, Harold finally reached his destination. It was a large marble building with a columned front. Its solid look suggested years of constant use in the community. After making sure that no one had followed him, he jumped up the steps and hid himself behind a pillar to await the moment for action. After what seemed to him to be several hours, but in reality, was less than tw'enty minutes, several large cars pulled up before the entrance. In the eternity which elapsed before the cars' occupants reached him, Harold's mind wandered over his actions of the last hour. This was to be his first outside job, the first really big undertaking of his career and he was tense with excitement. He reached into his pocket and drew out his weapon; the cold metal in contact with his hand reassured him. He was prepared; the time was at hand; he couldn't fail now I A chill ran up his spine, they were almost up to him. He raised his weapon and waited a few seconds. Suddenly his finger tensed. A blinding flash illuminated the entrance. There was a sharp crack. The frightened people started to mill around. Then the police arrived; several grabbed Harold. This was unnecessary; he was harmless; he was only a camera fiend and a Deanna Durbin fan. He remembered now his promise to his parents that he would never again use his camera. Alas, he had broken it, but nevertheless, he returned home, happy at the thought of getting the picture while still distressed at the thought of having to get in without wakening his parents. Such are the trials and tribulations of a Hound , a Camera Hound” naturally. 133 . AQUINAS INSTITUTETHE ALMA MATER Thou, place of revrie, Praise we and uphold thee; hi re-tro-spec-tion We see thy intention; To always strive for That which we were made for; A (ftttnas e verm ore. Dear Alma Mater, May you in all hours, Be the outstanding Be the one commanding; And of those striving, Be the one surviving, Triumphant over all. 136 THE ARETEElmer Nacca John T. Sullivan Rev. Wm. J. Sheehan, C. S. B. Mortimer J. Leary Martin Callahan Ast't Coach Hood Coach Ass't. Coach Trainer We whose pictures are scattered throughout the pages of this annual sports section, constitute the Aquinas gridders of the class of '41. Nothing short of an undefeated record had been our battle cry. Yet, the season's results of our four wins and three defeats was our realization. We know that we could have won them all. Nevertheless we cherish a satisfaction from our endeavors in all but one game—that encounter with Canisius High. And although we were a sickly machine in comparison with some of the school's former engines, often times we did show ample color. Our campaign was also marked by several important events of precedence. Our's was the first Irish aggregation to drop spring training and play under interscholastic rules; the first to journey out of town; and the first to play Sunday ball. In every game, plays, performed with speed and precision—characteristic of all Maroon and White teams—thrilled and entertained our loyal supporters. OUR COMPETENT LEADERSAQUINAS SQUAD Yr. in Yr. on No Name Pos. Height Weight School Squad No. Name Pos. Height Weight 1 Flood F.B. 5:11 y2 174 5 2 23 Hickey C. 5:8 147 2 Smith F.B. 5:9 138 3 1 24 Driscoll R.G. 5:9 169 3 Stanton F.B. 6:1 162 4 1 25 Goonan, C. L.E. 6:2 162 4 Breslin R.H. 6: 155 4 2 26 Reynolds L.H. 5:6 124 3 Green L.H. 6: 175 4 3 27 Hegle R.H 6:3 156 6 Hartman C 5:8Vi 149 3 2 28 Oca L.T. 5:7 187 7 Gilligan Q-B. 5:H)l 2 144 2 I 29 Tofany, Ben. RE. 6: 162 8 Keenan L.T. 5:10 149 3 1 30 Hawkins F.B. 5:7 137 9 Goon an, J. RE. 6:1 155 3 2 31 Kell man RT. 6: 210 10 Kearney L.E. 5:111 2 187 4 3 32 McEneany L.G 6: 163 11 Mitchell LG. 5:8 163 3 1 33 Kunzer RT. 5:9 170 12 Biondi L.G. 5: 147 3 1 34 Cattalani R T 5:10 155 13 Tierney R.H. 5:9 158 4 3 35 Callahan R.G. 5:10 1(1 14 Butrim L.T. 5:10 162 3 1 36 McManus R.H. 5:10 146 15 Boehme R.H. 6: 168 3 2 37 Scott R.T. 5:11 186 16 DuPre R.H. 5:6 127 3 1 38 Swan ton Q-B- 5:10 168 17 Lattinville C. 5:11 162 4 2 39 Cullen C. 6:2 183 18 Frankunas L.T. 6:4 198 4 3 40 McMahon Q-B. 5:11 » 2 157 19 Carr R.H 5:11 152 3 1 41 Conte R.G. 5:7 173 20 Sullivan RE. 5:101 2 162 4 3 42 Slayton R.G. 5:10 164 21 Landry 1 H 5:111 2 204 4 4 43 Hohman R.G. 5:11 160 22 Dnminas L.E. 6:3 162 2 1 44 Tofany, Ber. QB 5:11 157 OF 1 940 Yr. in School Yr. on Squad No. Name Pos. Height Weight Yr. in School Yr. on Squad 3 1 43 Jonaitis L.T. 5:9 180 2 1 3 2 46 Costigan L.H. 5:8l 2 137 2 1 3 2 47 O'Neil F.B. 6:2 2 185 4 3 2 1 48 Borelli R.G. 5:11 164 3 1 4 2 49 Ciminelli L.G. 5:11 171 3 1 3 1 50 Kirchhoff R.E. 6: 155 4 2 3 2 51 Nanini RE. 6:1 154 3 2 2 1 52 Amering R.E. 5:10 152 2 1 4 2 53 Orrico F.B. 5:6 154 3 2 4 2 54 Pocket L.H. 5:6 138 3 1 4 2 55 Batog R.G. 5:8 150 3 2 2 1 Bonafede, S. Q.B. 5:8 165 2 Bonafcdc, C. L.T. 5:9 157 A 2 Cannon C. 5:8 144 •f •» Carroll R.E. 5:8 156 ‘1 Dalton L.T. 5:10 168 3 2 Foley C. 6: 186 4 2 Groth R.T. 5:8 166 4 2 McMahon. B.Q.B. 5:9 154 4 4 Schaller R.T. 5:8 170 2 1 Tillman L.E. 5:5 124 4 2 Wood L.H. 5:6 128 4 3 Carra R.G. 5:6 149 o » Sat., Sept. 28—Aquinas Thumps DeSales 32—0 Aquinas made an auspicious debut in eradicating DeSales of Geneva, a gallant but very much outplayed foe. The Irish scored with little exertion of effort in every quarter. In this contest Don Kirchhoff, a sterling pass receiver and defensive stalwart, showed his prowess when with one hand he grabbed a bullet pass from Bill Green, and fell into the end zone. Landry and Reynolds scored on long runs and Bernie Sullivan's incessant endeavors proved difficult to cope with. As the game progressed every able-bodied member of the squad was shifted into the lineup and saw considerable action. Although Aquinas won a decisive victory, there was still a question of whether its line could hold up under stronger opposition. Sun., Oct. 6—Aquinas Nips Auburn 7—0 An excursion of Maroon and White supporters traveled to Auburn to witness the clash between Aquinas and Holy Family. Up to the last few minutes both teams battled on equal grounds in a scoreless deadlock which was finally broken when Bernie Sullivan snatched a pass thrown into the end zone by Harry O'Neil; Jim Kearney added the extra point. Notable was the unyielding defensive stand staged by the Irish in the first quarter when the Purple and Gold failed to score from the Aquinas eight yard line on four successive attempts. This, we might state, was the sort of game that is worth watching. On that particular Sunday afternoon two teams were fighting furiously for a score; the best team won.Sat., Oct. 12—Aquinas Overpowers Corning Eleven 25—0 While this provided more opposition than the score indicates, a series of well executed plays brought about four touchdowns. With the return of Howie Kunzer and A1 Frankunas to the lineup, both of whom are fierce tacklers and blockers, the offensive and defensive endeavors of the team were bolstered. Big Moose Landry broke loose on a sixty yard jaunt for the major spectacle of the day. Runs by Breslin, Reynolds and O'Neil supplemented those of Landry's. Sun. Oct. 20—Aquinas Falls To Detroit in Thriller 19—12 The much rumored trip to Detroit materialized when three teams journeyed by train to the Motor City” to play in the University of Detroit's Stadium before 6,000 spectators. The Irish forces received a devastating blow in the earliest stages of the first quarter when their hopes were dimmed by the blocking of a punt in Aquinas' end zone which resulted in a touchdown for Catholic Central. Did this diminish the traditional fighting spirit, characteristic of all Aquinas elevens? The fighting Irish proved that it did not, by retaliating with a courageous struggle which merited a temporary lead in the second quarter. After George Kellman had blocked a punt and recovered on the Detroiter's twenty-six yard line, a fine bullet pass from Green to Sullivan set the stage for Landry to plunge over from the two and knot the score. Shortly following, the Moose” faded and pitched a strike to Don Kirchhoff netting another six points. But as the game progressed the Detroit reserve power proved incomparable to the Aquinas gridders. In spite of the final outcome, the unrelenting efforts of Bernie Tofany, Henry Lattinville, Joe Scott and Bob Callahan cannot go unmentioned.The Buffalo eleven made two scores in the first five minutes of play as 3,500 watched a losing cause. Aquinas, again displaying its pugnacious spirit, came back to tie the score, but lost in the last few minutes when Werder broke loose for a long run which culminated in the winning touchdown. A deluge of successful passes hurled by Bill Green and Joe Flood proved to be in vain. Wes McMahon supplemented the brilliant quarterbacking of Bc-rnie Tofany with his long run-backs and fine blocking. Even in defeat, Ffank Lattinville kept the team spirited with his usual spark. Sat., Nov. 2—Aquinas Subdued By Elmirans 13—0 Elmira's eleven ironhorses overpowered Aquinas in a bruising contest played through an intermittent rain on muddy ground. While the Light Blue scored twice, the Aquinas defense, nevertheless, appeared strong on man| octasipnsJfjs it halted several additional scoring threats. Jim Kearney, with one of his Best-yen « gave his former hometowners a sterling exhibition a( the- Aquir And, too, in the face of such potent ad fcrsarj 'BoJ m hman ar up the center of the line admirably. 1 A A dT iances of the season, ina brand of football. artT Hank Conte heldSat., Nov. 9—Aquinas Flattens St. Joe's in Finale 27—13 A fine crowd turned out to watch the Irish in their last game, and witnessed an impressive victory over the school's major rival. All the Aquinas scores were the returns for long, persistent marches sparked by the running of Landry, O'Neil, and Tierney in the backfield, and the forceful line play of Ray McEneany, Don Kirchhoff and Jim Kearney. St. Joe's fought desperately to pull close in the third quarter but the Aquinas team kept right on rolling and was fairly safe throughout the entire fracas. • • • And so the summation of Aquinas football games during the past season has ended. But there is one phase of Aquinas football that has been present for many years and, we hope, will be present for many more. That certain vital part of Aquinas football, that has made Aquinas football what it is, is coach John Sullivan. In every Aquinas Arete since John Sullivan's initial year as Irish grid mentor, there reads within its sport pages the finest and most flattering remarks that Maroon and White sports enthusiasts could muster when speaking of Johnnie. It is our simple desire to state that everything nice said about him was justly due. Our coach is one of the finest examples of real Catholic men that our country can possibly produce. We sincerely thank you, John, for your many efforts and trials and moments of pleasure with us. The thought of never again wearing the school colors under your guidance brings a choke to our hearts. You will always be a fondest memory of our days at Aquinas. Mr. Leary, as assistant coach, merits, too, heartfelt thanks and much credit for the faithful and efficient performance of his duties. His friendly advice and extra pointers were always generously dispensed of. Mr. Callahan, who is known to the squad only as Marty , won the admiration of every member, not only by his pain relieving services, but also by his warm informal chats. A new addition to the coaching staff this year was our old friend and young alumnus - -not only of the school, but also of the team -Elmer Nacca. It is unnecessary, in our opinion, to speak of the character and ability of Father Sheehan, our director of athletics. The quality of sports at Aquinas is pure evidence of his good work. United, the above mentioned are an indispensable staff.BASKETBALL AT ITS PEAK The success of Basketball at Aquinas in the past decade can be attributed to the coaching of Mort Leary. This success lies wholly in the record Mort has made in the years that he has been coaching. Mort's uncanny ability to develop fair teams into very successful teams can be traced to their teamwork which he called the most necessary fundamental in basketball. He played basketball for Aquinas under Billy McCarthy. In his last year at Cathedral High, he was captain and high scorer. This same team went to the Chicago Tournament. After graduating he attended Villanova University. He was very successful in his basketball endeavors at Villanova and upon his return to Rochester replaced Billy McCarthy as coach. His hard work in drilling the boys in the past decade has made Aquinas a very prominent foe on the hardwood for any school in the state. Mort may leave Aquinas this year and not return because of a position he has received with the local W. P. A. board. Aquinas basketball fans will greatly miss Mort, and basketball at Aquinas will receive a severe jolt; but whether he leaves Aquinas or not, everyone wishes him the best of luck in his endeavors. . . . Aquinas on the Court . . . With a brilliant 41-15 point victory over Batavia before an over-capacity crowd in the Dewey gym, Aquinas concluded its 1940-41 court campaign. At the beginning of the season this team was an unknown quantity. With but two regulars returning the Aquinas future depended largely on the newcomers. However the success story that this quintet wrote is evidence of their rapid perfection. Sixteen times, the foes of Aquinas, possessing skills and styles of all types, tried to dethrone the highly perfected Leary-men, and only once did the masterful tactics of our team fail to conquer, and then by but one point. A victorious season with such a stiff schedule surely places the 40-41 team among the greatest in a truly brilliant history of basketball at Aquinas.To attempt nomination of an individual star of this year's team is an impossibility; every member of the team was a champion. In them Mort Leary found a collection of unexcelled individual abilities and combined them into a highly mechanized unit which distinguished itself by defeating every opponent on the schedule. DeSales High of Geneva was first on the list to face the Aquinas basketeers, who were inaugurating the greatest season in several years. The Maroon and White took over the reins early in the game and proved its superiority by a wide margin. This 35-15 victory was featured by the dazzling defense employed by our team and by the outstanding work of Bars Nally. Following the successful start, Aquinas took the next two games in stride with victories over Sodus and lrondequoit High Schools. Then came the crucial test—our strong rival from Buffalo, Canisius High, was to be the next opponent. Canisius, having won two court victories over Aquinas the previous season was regarded as stiff opposition. But Aquinas showed its true colors by a 36-24 win which was the start of a brilliant season.Holy Family of Auburn invaded the Dewey Avenue gym in an attempt to upset the rampage of the Leary-men. Throughout the game our team showed its superiority and closed the battle with a 42-16 triumph. Our victory minded team travelled to Buffalo where, in a close game, they established a new precedent by defeating a St. Joseph team on its own court. At the end of the game, Aquinas, by a 26-17 win, found itself possessor of a six game winning streak. At this point in the season it became obvious that Aquinas definitely had something in the basketball line. With C B. A. our next and undoubtedly toughest opponent on the horizon, the interest of the Aquinas students was intensified. For, after all, Aquinas hadn't beaten C. B. A. since '32. Mort Leary's champions were at the peak for this game. They smothered everything the boys from Syracuse had and went on to win a lop-sided victory 41-27. Jerry Klem turned in a great performance by his outstanding defensive play (which was to a large extent, the reason why Budd Werner, Syracuse star, collected but a meager 4 points) ; Neil Culhane copped the scoring honors with an unbelievable 21 point total. POTENTIAL POWER—THE AQUINAS RESERVES The Maroon and White having run its winning streak to 10 games by victories over Sodus, DeSales, and Irondequoit ventured to Syracuse for its next game—accompanied by 700 rooters. However the determination of the Syracusans was too great and we were bitterly edged out by one point. Yet, not to be discouraged by this heart-breaker, our team went on to defeat Canisius and Batavia. With twelve victories to their credit our champions added three more to their string, and completed their schedule with wins over St. Joseph's, Holy Family, and Batavia, all of whom had already fallen under the might of the great Aquinas team. All five of Leary's first team had played their last game for Aquinas and had written their deeds into the history of Aquinas basketball together with another individual— the team manager, Richard Keenan. Aquinas and its basketeers owe a debt of gratitude to Dick who kept our team more publicized this season than it has ever been. We thank Dick also for being responsible for the receiving of an invitation to the Chicago Tournament, which, unfortunately, our Alma Mater was unable to accept. Again we say, thanks for a ''good job. Here, too, we would like to render a note of gratitude and encouragement to next year's key men—the Aquinas reserves. INDIVIDUAL SCORES Player Games Goals Fouls Total Player Games Goals Fouls Total Culhanc 15 75 35 185 O'Neil 14 2 3 7 Nully 16 44 21 109 Connelly 11 2 1 5 Ciuccia 16 34 19 87 McMahon 12 1 0 2 Klem 15 2ft 7 63 Tofany 9 1 0 2 Kearney 15 14 8 36 G. Schaefer 6 1 0 2 McNally 13 13 1 27 Fraver 2 1 0 2 J. Schaefer 6 7 0 14 Aquinas Total 228 96 552 Gerbino 15 5 1 11 Opponents 117 85 319 INTRAMURAL PROGRAM We feel that our sports section would be incomplete were we to omit a short phrase concerning this year’s intramural program. Under the capable guidance of Fr. Duggan it reached the acme in popularity and student participation. This was due to the system of challenging rather than dividing each home room into leagues. The program, vast in variety, included football, baseball, basketball, tennis, bowling, golf and table tennis. The benefits derived from the program were many; we hope they will be even more at Aquinas in the future.BOWLING —ON THE BEAM 5 The Aquinas Bowling League, on April 7, brought to a dose its most successful season. For the third successive year it was dominated by Roy Foos who again captured individual and team leadership. Under the direction of the versatile Fr. Hastings, the circuit featured many new innovations. The league was reduced from the large groups of previous years to a small compact wheel of eight teams. This greatly increased the rivalry and enabled the bowlers, who met more often during the season, to become better acquainted. The group picked up the trend of most major loops when it adopted the policy of abolishing all individual prize money. In this way it threw the entire amount of prize money, which added up to $75, to the eight teams. Therefore, each individual who participated during the season received a share of the prize money. As usual, the league held forth at Ridge Bowling Hall each Monday afternoon after school. I Noticeable this year was a marked increase in the averages of the bowlers. Many became experienced and polished bowlers over the 18-week course. Fr. Hastings, under whose guidance the league was originated years ago, had his best season boasting of a 175 average. Ed Hoesterey, Al Filato, Dick Donovan, Jim Bryan, and Jim Wegman all improved greatly. It is certain many of these bowlers will be heard from again in Rochester bowling circles. The bowlers, however, displayed more than just bowling improvement, they showed a love for the game, of sportsmanship, and of competition that will be of immeasurable aid to them in the future. TEAM STANDINGS Captain Won Lost Captain Won Lost R. Foos 30 6 A. Pilato 18 18 Fr. Hastings 23 13 J. Wuest 14 22 E. Hoesterey 20 16 J. Morton 14 22 R. Ryan 19 17 R. Donovan 12 24Name Richard L. Albright Dominic J. Angclini William F. Asay Jerome E. Baier James L. Barry Thomas E. Barry Bernard L. Bcikirch Campbell J. Bennett Joseph A. Berrettone Arthur W. Bettinger William B. Biracree Carl J. Bodcnsteiner George E. Bopp Robert L. Bossert Anthony P. Bovenzi Frank VC'. Breslin Justin J. Brown Anthony D Bruno James E. Bryan Frederick R Burger John R Callahan Robert J. Campbell Joseph P. Canepa Justin R. Cappon George G. Carroll Kenneth A. Carol I John F. Casby Emilio J. Cerame Donald K. Christian Peter A Ciaccia Carl J. Claus Robert E. Connelly Donald M. Connors Salvatore J. Cordaro Richard A. Corrigan William M Cousins Dennis J. Crowley Harry C. Crowley John P. Culhane Neil V. Culhane John F. Cullati John P. Cullen James R. Curran John VC'. Curtin Robert E. Dean William F. DeMarle Arthur L. DiCesare Lenard L. DiLeila Kenneth J. Dill Anthony P. DiPasquale Philip J. DiPasquale Richard F. Donahue Bernard F. Donovan Richard B. Donovan Hamid E. Doxtater Bernard J. Doyle Maurice J. Doyle William VC’. DuBois Thomas R Du Montier Charles H. Dunphy Donald J. Elkins Alphonse J. Fazio Kenneth W. Fennessy Louis VC'. Figenscher Robert L. Flick Francis E. Foley Donald J. Frank Albert F. Frankunas Joseph L. Fraver GRADUATE DIRECTOR Address 105 Sterling St. 667 Emerson St. 280 Seneca Pkwy. 161 Burrows St. 84 Delray Rd. 578 South Ave. 795 Genesee Pk. Blvd. 641 Laurelton Rd. 4667 take Ave. 453 Pardee Rd. 26 Scrantom St. 67 Cady St. 41 Herald St. 67 Carthage St. 82 Otis St. 673 Melville St. 315 East Lake Front 226 Lyell Ave. 77 Adams St. 452 Cottage St. 761 Seward St. 197 Farragut St. 136 Frankland Rd 36 First St., Irond. 188 Parkside Ave. 25 Kron St. 212 Eliicott St. 149 Avery St. 268 Milburn St. 447 Plymouth Ave. N. 335 Hague St. 994 N. Goodman St. 79 Gorsline St. 1217 Jay St. 256 Congress Ave. 196 Deerfield Drive 134 Kenwood Ave. 94 Brunswick Ave. 25 Lark St. 315 Arnett Blvd. 1819 East Ave. 246 Ridge Rd. W. 377 Troup St 6 Fairview Hghts. 74 Falstaff Rd. 1736 Ridge Rd. W. 244 Platt St. 160 Silver St. 225 take Front 5 Lake Port St. 292 Beresford Rd. 55 Hamilton St. 99 Earl St. 15 Argonne St. 12 Gerling PI. 1 Smith PI. 163 Bartlett St. 1432 Ridge Rd. E. 15 Gladys St. 938 Genesee Pk. Blvd. 116 Hazelwood Ter. 176 Oak St. 122 Thurston Rd. 27 Marshall St. 217 Berlin St. 243 Westfield St. 51 Taylor St. 175 Remington St. 19 Milton St Grammar School Immaculate Conception Holy Rosary St. Andrew’s (Philadelphia) Holy Apostles St. John the Evangelist Nazareth Hall Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Ambrose Holy Cross St. Ambrose St. Michael Immaculate Conception Holy Redeemer Perpetual Help St. Anthony St. Ambrose St. Thomas St. Anthony Immaculate Conception St. Monica St Monica Our Lady of Good Counsel Seneca St. Thomas Nazareth Hall St Monica St. Monica St. Anthony Blessed Sacrament St. Patrick Holy Family G rpus Christi Sacred Heart Theodore Roosevelt St. Monica St. Ambrose St. Augustine blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary St. Monica St. John the Evangelist Sacred Heart SS. Peter and Paul Sacred Heart Our Lady of Good Counsel St. John St. Patrick SS. Peter and Paul St. Margaret Mary Holy Cross St. John the Evangelist St. Boniface St. Monica St. Margaret Mary Holy Family Number 8 Immaculate Conception St. John the Evangelist St. Michael St. Mary N umber 11 St. Patrick St. Augustine St. Mary Holy Redeemer Our Lady of Good Counsel SS. Peter and Paul St. Michael Our Lady of Good Counsel Parish Immaculate Conception Holy Rosary Sacred Heart Holy Apostles St. John the Evangelist St. Mary’s Our Lady of G(x d Counsel St. Ambrose Holy Cross St. Ambrose St. Michael Immaculate G nception Holy Redeemer Perpetual Help St. Anthony St. Ambrose St. Thomas St. Anthony Immaculate G nception St. Monica St Monica Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Margaret Mary St. Thomas St. Ambrose St. Monica St. Monica St. Anthony Blessed Sacrament St Patrick Holy Family Corpus Christi Sacred Heart Holy Family St. Monica St. Ambrose St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary St. Monica St. John the Evangelist Sacred Heart SS. Peter and Paul Sacred Heart St. Ambrose St. John St. Patrick SS. Peter and Paul St. Thomas Holy Cross St. John the Evangelist St. Boniface St. Monica St. Margaret Mary Holy Family Sacred Heart Immaculate Conception St. Andrew St. Michael Our Lady of Good Counsel Corpus Christi St. Patrick St. Augustine St. Mary Holy Redeemer Our Lady of Good Counsel SS. Peter and Paul St. Michael Our Lady of Good Counsel 149GRADUATE DIRECTORY Name Kenneth E. Friedrich Harold J. Fromm F.mmett W. Gauhn Robert E. Geek Richard T. Gielow Thomas B. Gilmore Joseph P. Gleason William L. Green Joseph L. Guzzetta Ramond J. Hahn William R. Hall J. William Harrington Donald A. Heberling Charles E. Heffer Frederick R Heffer John A. Hefti William E. Hegle Frederick J. Heier Albert G. Held William J. Heneghan Arthur J. Herzog Thomas M. Higgins Richard H. Hoeffel Edgar C. Hoesterey William E. Hoff Robert L. Hohman George J. Horsch Joseph M. Houley Richard B. Hutchinson Thomas C. laia Vernon E. Iuppa Donald J. Jazak James E. Kearney William J. Keating James B. Keegan Richard M. Keenan George A. Kellman Donald E. Kirchhoff Frank J. Klem Gerard R. Klem Howard E. Kunzer Robert W. Landry Henry E. Lattinville Grant R. Loomis Russell M. Loomis Walter G. Lynch Robert H. MacLemale William J. Madigan Charles F. Magee Joseph C. Maid Walter W. Mance Robert R. Marcy Robert E. May Thomas R. McCarthy Donald J. McCaughy Raymond F. McEneany Howard A. McGee Gene P. McGowan Robert B. McGuire William F. McHugh Wesley A McMahon James H. McManus David P. McNally James E. Mellen Aime G. Messe Joseph J. Meteyer Joseph J. Montanarella Mervin P. Morehouse John A. Morton Address 162 Thorndyke Rd. 49 Rohr St. 94 Maxwell Ave. 20 Delano St. 281 Summit Grove Pk. 79 Clay Ave. 1927 Culver Rd. 289 Aldine St. 598 Seneca Pkwy. 40 Britton Rd. 205 Linden St. 75 Hillendale Ave. 554 Ravenwood Ave. 51 Bartlett St. 51 Bartlett St. 21 Velox St. 90 Brookfield Rd. 79 Copeland St. 556 CcdarwtK d Ter. 164 Penhurst St. 55 Canton St. 115 Weldon St. 154 Resolute St. 249 Versailles Rd. 55 O. K. Ter. 145 Harwick Rd. 219 Navarre Rd. 245 Georgian Ct. Rd. 64 Bloss St. 158 Rohr St. 2441 Norton St. 55 Wenhurst Dr. 50 Alameda St. 28 Marlborough Rd. 51 Silver St. 840 East Ave. 25 Cypress St. 85 Belledaire Dr. 2215 Ridge Rd. W. 80 Kron St. 570 Carter St. 244 Denver St. 15 Raymond St. 515 Melville St. 515 Melville St. 109 Wolcott Ave. I Werner Pk. 7 Coverly St. 456 Selye Ter. 79 Locust St. 52 Woodbine Ave. 51 Woodward St. 140 Arbordale Ave. 504 Benton St. 185 Bedford St. 4 Flora St. 190 Armstrong Ave. 159 Ravenwood Ave. 4141 Dewey Ave. 119 Ravine Ave. 498 Plymouth Ave. S. 210 Humboldt St. 89 Heidelberg St. 8 Flora St. 284 Post Ave. 480 Benton St. 1208 Emerson St. 19 Arnold Pk. 225 Sagamore Rd. Grammar School St. Margaret Mary St. Francis Xavier St Monica SS. Peter and Paul St. Margaret Mary Holy Rosary St. Ambrose Our Lady of Good Counsel Nazareth Hall Holy Cross St. Boniface Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Augustine Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Sacred Heart St. John Evangelist Corpus Christi St. John Evangelist Our Lady of Good Counsel Holy Apostles St. Monica Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Margaret Mary Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Ambrose Our Lady of Perpetual Help Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary Number 27 St. Ambrose Brighton No. 1 Hendy Ave. (Elmira) St. Monica SS. Peter and Paul Nazareth Hall Immaculate Conception St. Thomas St. John, Greece St. Monica St. Andrews St. Ambrose St. Boniface St. Ambrose St. Ambrose St. Theodore Blessed Sacrament St. Ambrose Holy Rosary Holy Rosary St. Augustine Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Nazareth Hall Blessed Sacrament Corpus Christi Immaculate Conception St. Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception St. John the Evangelist Corpus Christi Immaculate Conception St. Augustine Number 8 Holy Apostles Blessed Sacrament St. Thomas Parish St. Margaret Mary St. Francis Xavier St. Monica SS. Peter and Paul Sacred Heart Sacred Heart St. Ambrose Our I.ady of Good Counsel Sacred Heart Holy Cross St. Boniface Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Augustine Immaculate Conception Immaculate Conception Sacred Heart St. John Evangelist Corpus Christi St. John Evangelist Our Lady of Good Counsel Holy Apostles St. Monica Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Margaret Mary Our Lady of Perpetual Help St. Ambrose Our Lady of Perpetual Help Blessed Sacrament Holy Rosary St. Francis Xavier St. Ambrose Our Lady of Lourdes Sacred Heart Our Lady of Good Counsel SS. Peter and Paul Blessed Sacrament Immaculate Conception St. Thomas St. John, Greece St. Monica St. Andrews St. Ambrose St. Boniface St. Ambrose St. Ambrose St. Theodore Blessed Sacrament St. Ambrose Holy Rosary Holy Rosary St. Augustine Our Lady of Mt. Carmel St. John Evangelist Blessed Sacrament St. Ambrose Immaculate Conception St. Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Mother of Sorrows Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception St. John the Evangelist Corpus Christi Immaculate Gmception St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament Precious Blood Blessed Sacrament St. Thomas 150GRADUATE DIRECTORY Name John M Mott Norman J Mott James A Mulcahy Francis C. Mulligan William J Mulligan Everett J. Munding Donald J. Murphy William R Myers Joseph J Myler John F. Nally John H. Napier William J. O'Brien Fred T. O'Connor John T. O'Connor Richard J. O'Hara Emmet J. O'Neill Harry F. O'Neil William B. O'Sullivan Richard F. Otto Harry G Page John P. Par rone Francis A. Peluso Alphonse S Pilato Anthony J Pizzarelli Edward T. Plante Frederick O. PI insky John A. Poluikis Leo W. Powers Salvatore A Pozzanghera Rocco A Ricciardo Donald C. Richter Edward W. Roland Paul T. Ryan Richard J. Ryan George E. Schaefer James J. Schaefer Lorenz P. Schell Robert J. Schmerbeck Eugene J. Schmitt Let A. Schneider Herbert J. Schuhart Joseph W. Scott Robert J. Scott Harry D. Shannon Burdette J. Shaw Frank M Shudt Joseph T. Sippel Leo W. Skelly Stanley R Smith Ernest W. Stanton Richard J. Stauber Bernard P. Sullivan Charles J. Summers Rocco J. Tartaglia Albert B Tcvels Joseph V. Tierney Bernard E. Tofany Robert E. Trompeter Charles M Tschiderer Sylver W Tuchrello Thomas W Waters George F. Wcgman Charles R Wells John P Werth John O. Williams Albert L Wizman G. Boniface Wohlrab Gerard M. Wuest Clifford L. Wyand Address 210 Castlebar Rd. 284 Murray St. 115 Clifton St. 125 Aberdeen St. 258 Post Ave. 527 Selyc Ter. 182 Haviland Pk 166 Walzford Rd. 535 Pelham Rd. 195 Garfield St. 210 Council Rock Ave. 1177 Lake Ave. 17 Sheraton Dr. 428 Magee Ave. 1080 South Ave. 68 Holmes St. 193 Kislmgbury St. 1688 Lake Ave. 608 Woodbine Ave. 25 Virginia Ave. 12 Wait St. 11 Beacon St. 1297 N. Goodman St. 134 Springfield Ave. Ill Dix St 67 Wilber St. 1270 Norton St. 96 Vay St. 358 St. Paul St. 223 Troup St. 33 La Force St. 74 Salisbury St. 155 Lexington Ave. 107 Ridge Rd E. 77 Summit Dr. 77 Summit Dr. 64 Jerold St. 90 Delmar St. 547 Bernard St. 19 Kappel PI. 33 Nottingham Rd. 114 Elmerston Rd. 104 Delray Rd. 301 Zuber Rd. 424 Bernard St. 65 Wellington Ave. 118 Middlesex Rd. 679 Woodbine Ave. 407 Lake View Pk. 564 Seward St. 87 Walbar St. 79 Kron St. 21 Averill Ave. 460 Cottage St. 1296 E. Main St. 202 Crosman Ter. 2923 Ridgeway Ave. 721 Highland Ave. 50 Sterling Ave. 83 Flower St. 114 Hawley St. 716 Glide St. 79 Mohawk St. 402 Ravine Ave. 50 Culver Pkwy. 27 Hancock St. 256 Magee Ave. 222 Lincoln Ave. 100 Seymour Dr. Grammar School Corpus Christi Holy Apostles St. John the Evangelist St. Monica St. Augustine Holy Rosary St. Charles Ridgewood Nazareth Hall St. Augustine Blessed Sacrament Sacred Heart St. Charles Sacred Heart St. Boniface Holy Rosary School 77 (Brooklyn) Sacred Heart St. Monica Our Lady of Good Counsel Our Lady of Mount Carmel Number 31 St. Joseph Number 25 Holy Apostles St. Augustine St. Stanislaus St. Ambrose St. Joseph St. Lucy St. Michael Corpus Christ Holy Rosary St. Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament St. Michael Holy Family Holy Redeemer St. Michael St. John the Evangelist St. Boniface St. John the Evangelist St. Salome Holy Redeemer Nazareth Hall St Ambrose St. Monica .i .ircth Hill Immaculate Conception St. Ambrose St. Monica St. Boniface St. Monica Corpus Christi Blessed Sacrament St. Theodore St. Boniface Holy Apostles St. Michael Immaculate Conception Holy Apostles St Andrews Holy Rosary Our Lady of Good Counsel St. Joseph Nazareth Hall St. Augustine St. Ambrose Parish Our Lady of Good Counsel Holy Apostles SS. Peter and Paul St. Monica St. Monica Holy Rosary St. Charles St. Salome Our Lady of Lourdes St. Augustine Our Lady of Lourdes Sacred Heart St. Charles Sacred Heart St. Boniface Holy Rosary Holy Rosary Sacred Heart St Monica Our I-ady of Good Counsel Our Lady of Mount Carmel Corpus Christi St. Philip Neri St Philip Neri Holy Apostles St. Augustine St. Stanislaus St. Ambrose St. Joseph St. Lucy St. Michael G rpus Christi Holy Rosary St Margaret Mary Blessed Sacrament Blessed Sacrament St. Philip Neri Holy Family Holy Redeemer St Michael St. John the Evangelist St Boniface St. John the Evangelist St. Salome Holy Redeemer St Augustine St. John the Evangelist St. Monica Holy Rosary Immaculate Conception St Ambrose St Monica St Boniface St Monica G rpus Christi Blessed Sacrament St Theodore St. Boniface Holy Apostles St. Michael Immaculate Conception Holy Apostles St Andrews Holy Rosary St. Ambrose St. Augustine St. Joseph St. Augustine St Ambrose 151GRATI AS The Arete is an individual effort of our class; it is our final contribution to school life. It is a tribute to our ideals, our initiative, and our ability. We wish it to stand as a lasting memorial to us—the class of 1941. It is only fitting, now that the Arete is completed, that we give due recognition to those among us whose special effort made its success possible. Therefore, we extend our gratitude to: Father Meyer—who directed so well the publication of the Arete from a sick bed; Salvatore Pozzanghera—our Editor-in-Chief—who labored strenuously and successfully to produce this annual. His labors, his troubles, will not be forgotten by us; Jim Kearney and Bill Myers—our business managers—the members of the business board for their excellent financial direction; The members of the Literary Board—for their splendid literary achievements; Those comprising all the other boards—music, art, sports, photographic, humor—for their individual efforts; Father Murphy and Father Regan for their time so willingly spent in proof-reading. Mr. Miller, our librarian, and Merwin Morehouse—for their typing assistance—and all those students whose names are starred for their special aid. Again, to these go our heart-felt thanks. The Class of Nineteen Hundred Forty-one. 152 THE ARETEPatronise Our Advertisers AQUINAS INSTITUTE -and CtTCW From our complete stock of fine wines and liquors will be filled many a glass to toast the Efficiency of the faculty and Success to the Qraduates of cAquinas Institute DRIVING PARK • DEWEY LIQUOR STORE, Inc. Driving Park at Dewey 154 The Friendly Store Phone Glen wood 7287 Our Sincere Qratitude for an Enduring Catholic Education he Cktss of 1941 c “AquinasInstitute 155Undergraduate courses; Pre-Law, Pre-Medicine, Pre-Dentistry, Pre-Seminary Graduate courses in all branches The Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies Address: The Registrar, Teefy Hall, St. Michael’s College, Toronto, Ontario :! ST. MICHAELS COLLEGE of the University of Toronto  ARTISTS A U L V E R H E R R L D ND PHOTO ENGRAVERS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INCORPORATED D. C. BUILDING. 59 E MAIN ST.. ROCHESTER. N. Y.FURLONG STUDIO ★ ★ ★ Photographers for THE ARETE” ★ 27 Clinton Avenue South Sundays by appointment Opp. Seneca Hotel ST. BONAVENTURE COLLEGE has been proud to enroll in her student body many graduates of AQUINAS INSTITUTE. Upon completion of the required courses at ST. BONAVENTURE COLLEGE they have entered the ranks of Clergy, science, medicine, dentistry, law, business, accounting, education and social service. Prospective students desiring detailed information are cordially invited to correspond with: The Registrar St. BONAVENTURE COLLEGE St. Bonaventure, N. Y. 158NIAGARA UNIVERSITY College of Business Administration College of Arts and Sciences Pre-Professional Courses School of Education Graduate School Seminary address: The Registrar, Niagara University, New York Rochester’s Largest Apparel Store for Men, Women, Boys, Girls THE NATIONAL CLOTHING COMPANY One of the Great Clothing Stores of America’GEORGETOWN Pounded ARTHUR A. O LEARY, S. J., COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Undergraduate courses leading to A. B. and B. S. Degrees John E. Grattan, S. J., Ph. D., Dean 37th and O. Sts., N. W. GRADUATE SCHOOL Lectures. Research and Seminars. Graduate Degrees in Biology, Chemistry. Economics. History. Mathematics, Physics. Political Science and Seismology Edward C. Phillips, S. J., Ph. D., Dean 37th and O. Sts., N. W. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE David V. McCauley, S. J., Ph. D., Regent and Dean 3900 Reservoir Rd., N. W. SCHOOL OF LAW Degrees of LL. B.. LL. M. and S. J. D. granted Francis E. Lucey, S. J., Ph. D., Regent George E. Hamilton, M A., LL. D., J. U. D.. Dean UNIVERSITY 1789 Ph. D., D. D., PRESIDENT Hugh J. Fcgan, M A . LL. B.. Ph. D.. Assistant Dean 306 E. St., N. W. SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY J. L. B. Murray, D. D. S., Dean 3900 Reservoir Rd„ N. W. SCHOOL OF FOREIGN SERVICE Undergraduate courses leading to B. S. Degree Edmund A. Walsh, S. J., Ph. D.. Regent Thomas H. Healy, LL. B., Ph. D., Dean 37th and O Sts., N. W. SCHOOL OF NURSING Sr. Joamlla, O. S. F., R. N., B S., Superintendent 33th and N. Sts., N. W. THE ASTRONOMICAL OBSERVATORY Paul A McNally, S. J., Ph. D.. Director 37th and O. Sts., N. W THE SEISMIC OBSERVATORY Frederick W. Sohon. S. J.. Director 37th and O. Sts., N. W. Meat Builds You Up for the Battle of Life Meat is fuel for endurance, for fun, for strength. It helps the child to grow, the man to work, the woman to be at her best. DO and Keep DOING with ARPEAKO MEAT PRODUCTS Rochester Packing Co., Inc. Rochester, N. Y. 160 £ Part of the rhythm ° act on“ fpfb the pause T that 1 refreshes It’s the refreshing thing to (lo Rochester Coca-Cola Bottling Corp. A. L. Anderson Sons Compliments of JOHN L. KEENAN Compliments of CURTIN AGENCY 34 State Street Rochester, N. Y. Phone Stone 3519 General Insurance ROCHESTER NOVELTY WORKS, INC. Manufacturers of Church Furniture and Equipment 485 Hague Street Rochester, N. Y. A 60 year reputation for Good Sausage” ZWEIGLE’S Manufacturers of Compliments of a friend TASTY SAUSAGE ★ Phones: Stone 6944-6945-6946 210-214 Joseph Ave. Cor. Kelly St., Rochester, N. Y. 162BUSES FOR CHARTER Consider the Advantage of Chartering a Bus from the standpoints of Sociability, Economy, Convenience and Safety . . . ANY TIME . . . ★ ★ ROCHESTER TRANSIT CORPORATION Phone Main 4200 267 State St. Rochester, N. Y. PRINTING? CALL MAIN 2 3 3 5 ADCRAFT PRINTERS 183 ST. PAUL STREET FLESCH SCHMITT INC. Welded Metal Products—Roofing—Home Insulating 118 Brown Street Main 5234 MERCURY Good Morning Judge” tyord LINCOLN SALES and SERVICE JUDGES 81 Lake Ave. Always Open 16} CENTRAL LAUNDRY O SUPPLY CO INCORPORATED WHY BUY YOUR LINENS? WE SUPPLY COATS, ALL STYLES. MEN'S APRONS BUNGALOW, HOOVER, BARBER and DENTIST GOWNS HAIRCLOTHS and TURKISH TOWELS NAPKINS, TABLECLOTHS and TABLE TOPS, ALL SIZES CABINETS and TOILET ACCESSORIES 1TE CATER TO BANQUETS—TAMA: LINEN A SPECIALTY We are Noted for Our Quick Service and Best Quality Goods Money Can Buy 536 - 548 St. Paul Street Compliments of ST. MONICA’S TROTT BROS. CO. INC 1120 MT. HOPE AVE. 164 McFARLIN'S EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS A Store Where Aquinas Men Like To Shop . . . McFARLIN’S Cttffjolic V Courier 50 Chestnut Street W. E. Rogers, President BALCRON COAL CO., INC. Anthracite, Bituminous Coal and Coke 165 Terminal Building Rochester, N. Y.Compliments of THE SHOP AROUND THE CORNER 1459 Lake Avenue Compliments of EMMETT R. GAUHN Compliments of a friend Compliments of McGrath ice cream 166 4 ► -•-•.•■•■• • • • • - « x Compliments of a friend BAUMAN BAYNES MEATS - GROCERIES - VEGETABLES 333 Driving Park Avenue Compliments of the WHITE LINEN LAUNDRY Virtually a WHO’S WHO” of leading names in American Music! WHEN YOUR WANTS ARE MUSICAL COME TO ——- mP.TH'.O'NMuS'C M 'CA, INSTRUMENT HANOb ORGANS PAQiQS 412 E Main St 33 South Avl 167 SHANLEY L. DAVIDSON Life Insurance and Annuity Programs FOR YOUNG MEN New York Life Insurance Co. 42 East Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Home Office—New York, N. Y. Tel. Res. Genesee 4742 Bus. Main 1416 EYESIGHT IS A PRICELESS POSSESSION Tired eyes mean headache, eyestrain and possible nervous disorders. If your eyes bother you—have them examined. If it is a question of inadequate or improper light—try an I. E. S. Lamp. I. E. S. Lamps provide scientifically correct light and safeguard your sight and health. Every home should have an I. E. S. Lamp for homework and other reading tasks. ★ ★ ROCHESTER GAS O ELECTRIC 89 East Ave. Main 7070FRANCIS E. BURNS Life Insurance and Annuities New York Life Insurance Co. 42 East Ave. Main 1416 Home Office, New York, N. Y. Niagara llniuprsitg College of Business Administration at iSiidiPstrr For information write Registered College Degree Courses preparing for: C. P. A. Examinations Entrance to Law Schools Executive Positions in Business The Registrar Niagara University, 50 Chestnut Street, Rochester, Teaching Commercial Sub- Telephone Main 1124 jects in High Schools BASTIAN BROS. CO. Manufacturing Jhwelfrs and Stationers ' Rochester, New York Phone: Glenwood 80 ► ★ ★ ★ ► Official jewelers and stationers to the students of Aquinas Institute ★ ★ ★ W. R. Tiefel i New York State District Manager ■ : i . ► GENERAL ICE CREAM CORP. Foot of White Street Main 917 I ' 170 Success to the CLASS OF 1941 • Tenth Ward Republican Organization ! - Congratulations On the- occasion of this Commencement, significant because of the successful completion of your intermediate education, we congratulate the members of the Aquinas Institute Class of 1941. As you progress in the higher institutions of learning, whether the same be College or Technical School, preparatory to entering business or professional life, we hope the training, the associations and friendships made at Aquinas may be a distinct aid in the realization of your ambitions. FIRE-KING 70 EXCHANGE STREET SOMETHING EVERY YOUNG MAN SHOULD KNOW’’ Evkrv young man contemplating a business or professional career should know the trade mark Y and E”. For over sixty years Y and E has been the symbol of progress in the office. Today, it is your assurance of modern, efficient Office Equipment, Filing Systems and Filing Supplies. YAWMAN an D Frbe M fg.(Q. 4 i Chestnut St., Rochester, N. Y. Library and Magazine Binding ROCHESTER BOOK BINDERY 165 - 173 St. Paul Street Specialists on College and High School Annuals Gold Stamping Book Repairing 171 The Home of Quality Sportswear Equipment CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO., INC. 71 St. Paul Street Rochester, New York. MAIN 1995 Your SOME DAY is already here Now you can own the car you've always wanted! Cadillac has come down hundreds of dollars to meet the man coming up. It is also the thriftiest Cadillac ever built. Owners say 14 to 17 miles per gallon. You can afford the finest right now. Cadillac prices start at $1395 delivered THE VALLEY CADILLAC CORPORATION 333 East Avenue REX MOTORS, INCORPORATED DESOTO and PLYMOUTHS Best Equipped Garage in State Expert Mechanics 2503 Dewey Avenue Glen wood 1250 Prompt Delivery and Courteous Service HETZLER BROS. ICE CO., Inc. COAL and COKE ★ Compliments of Mrs. Burton’s Fried Pies” 801 Driving Park Avenue Glenwood 446 172 KLEM SERVICE STATION BLUE SUNOCO GAS EX IDE BATTERIES HOOD TIRES 667 Titus Avenue Glenwood 6016 SCHOOL SUPPLIES RELIGIOUS ARTICLES CHURCH GOODS WM. F. PREDMORE 93 State Street Main 3279 LEARN TO DANCE Fox Trot, Waltz, Conga, Shag, Rhumba, Tango, etc. NEW CLASSES FORMED FREQUENTLY Register in Advance FREDERICK A OTTO . , Danone Master Private Lessons by Appointment MAIN 5583 80 West Main 5t. Rochester. N.X Main 6752 PF.TER A. VAN REMOORTERE Dectler in MEATS and PROVISIONS ■k ★ Manufacturer of Prime Sausage 1256 Clinton Ave. North Rochester, N. Y. 173RICHFIELD and RICHLUBE Partners in Power Kerosene Range and Heating Oils CLEARY STATIONS, INC. Glenwood 6760 803 Lake Avenue The Aquinas Mission Crusade appreciates the good will of the Arete Management and expresses best wishes to the Senior Class Compliments of W. B. COON CO. Makers of Women’s Shoes 37 Canal Street Rochester, New York HORACEK-HAYDEN, CO. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 16 Howell Street Rochester, New York ........................................ .............................................................. 174 Compliments of THE ROYAL COFFEE SHOP 131 Clinton Avf.. S. See the Finest in Radio NEW 1941 RCA VICTOR RADIOS AND VICTROLA COMBINATIONS AT PEERLESS RADIO 1054 Dewey Ave. Compliments of a friend ZAHNER CO. SAUSAGE MANUFACTURERS All kinds of Cheese Wholesale Main 1990 Retail 59 Front St. Stop at The Newly Modernized PALACE COFFEE SHOPPE Next to Palace Theatre Compliments of a friend Complete Automobile Protection $1 A WEEK FOR AS FEW AS 34 WEEKS Ezra J. Boiler Agency, Inc. 834 - 840 Granite Bldg. MAIN 5305 Preferred Accident Insurance Co. of N.Y. CLUB CRACKERS TOASTS For your Teas, Parties, Luncheons ONTARIO BISCUIT CO. 175 STAUD SHOE CORP. ★ Wholesale Shoes ★ 24 Andrews Street Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of a friend Compliments of TOWN TALK BAKERY, INC. 601 Pullman Ave. Glen. 6772 Compliments of SS. Peter and Paul’s Parish WHAT'S A CUSTOMER ? A man or woman who habitually buys his or her needs in a certain store Or perhaps— an Aquinas student who has learned, during school days, how well Sibley's supplies any and every need and will carry that learning to practical application in his later life. SIBLEY, LINDSAY CURR CO. SCHMIDT'S MARKET 747 Joseph Ave. Home Made Sausage Specializing in Parboiled Hots Stone 4768 176 Resolve to SUCCEED! JOBS are waiting. Prepare co play your pan in America's greatest in peace-time business expansion programs. (Over 678 R. B. I. graduates secured positions in 1940). R. B. I. Fall Courses start SEPT. 2nd Send for R B I. Catalog I DOLAN’S MARKET and GROCERY Where you buy the cuts of chicken you prefer 600 Jefferson Ave. Gen. 1417 Graduate in an Y L ].” Rented Tux Exclusive Dress Clothes RENTAL SERVICE AT [) cAJ TUX SHOP 73 Clinton Ave. S., Rochester, N. Y. Glenwood 4166 MAID DRUG CO. 51L Dewey Ave. cor. Emerson Glen 974 or Glen. 4016 We Deliver Used Car Store—55 Monroe Ave. Stone 2977 Your Downtown Dodge and Plymouth Dealer Free Call—Delivery Service 208 St. Paul at Franklin St. McEVOY MOTORS Main 4619 Compliments of a friend GLENWOOD 4166 GOOD STONE MFG. CO. Masons and Builders Supplies Cut Cast Stone 470 Hollenbeck Street Rochester, N. Y. 177  Compliments of STEVE O'HARA’S COCKTAIL CENTER East Avenue at Winton Road ST ADLER’S MARKET QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES Lyell and Howard Roads If it is a Life Insurance Problem, see GEORGE C. GREEN Aquinas ’23 Guardian Life Insurance Co. 119 Main St. East Main 1830 Compliments of William L. Hall Main 428 Main 429 T. R. Huber Electrical Co., Inc For Things Electrical 63 South Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of HOLY ROSARY PARISH Compliments of Jim Brennan Cool Chevrolet Corporation Norbcrt E. Vay Joseph R. Vay VAY FUNF.RAI. HOME 604 Maple Street Genesee V7}8 1 178 DAVIS DRUG COMPANY Prescription Pharmacists 1481 Lake. Avenuf Cor. Ridgeway BOUCHER FLOWERS 422 Main Street East Opp. Eastman Theater Rochester, New York Compliments of Joseph W. Martin, d.d.s. JOHN ROGAN PRINTING CO. • Dependable Printers • 17 East Main Street phone main 3852 Compliments of ALBERT W. SKINNER Monroe County Sheriff Congratulations to Class of 1941 John W. Mattle John M. Hedges Phone Main 620 HEDGES HOFFMAN Funeral Directors 141 Scio Street Compliments of Joseph C. Fazio Kg 8 $ §K$ § § $ §N § $ § $ § § $ § §KS !» e''S % X ► Prepare for your Career at THE STANDARD MOTOR SALES ► SCHOOL 626 W. Main Street ► ► OF COMMERCE —PONTIAC— ► ► ; 362 EAST AVE. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Rochester's Largest Dealer ► The first Business Institute in Western New York to offer officially recognized courses of i ► COLLEGIATE GRADE TAXI ► in Business Administration and Accountancy ★ 7 Passenger Cars Funerals and Weddings ► ' ■ ASSOCIATE MEMBER AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF P JUNIOR COLLEGES MONROE 6450 P THOMAS F. TROTT SCHAEFER BROS. MARKETS Funeral Director • 683 East Main St. 1050 Dewey Avenue stone 1524 404 Ridge Road West : Culver 649 Established 1908 KUBITZ BROS. GEO. B. ELKINS STATIONS Painter ana Decorator Serving Motorists 21 Years w Expert on Murals, Oil Painting and Scenes Waltex, Sanitas and Imported Wall Paper and Fabrics ] 365 Winton Rd. North 116 Hazelwood Terrace Rochester, N. Y. ! 1821 Monroe Avenue 180 Always Reliable We Deliver THURSTON FLORIST 338 Thurston Road (ienesee 214 Corsage Work a Specialty Flowers By Wire INSURANCE OFFICE 234 130 Main St. East Rochester. N. Y. 234 Granite Bldg. Main 938 - 939 LUCAS DAKF. CO., Inc. Custom Tailoring ■ We Cal! and Deliver LYELL CLEANERS TUX SHOP ★ CUT-A-WAYS and TUXEDOS 108 Lyell Avenue Glenwood 5994 Rochester, N. Y. J. CODY WALLER JOSEPH B. SACHS WALLER SACHS Retail Wines and Lic uors Delivery Service Open 8 A. M. to 12 P. M. 2005 Ridge Rd. E. Phone Culver 1604 STONE 2628 WILLIAM C. MENGES Funeral Director 309 Portland Avenue Compliments of RIDGE BOWLING HALL THE GUN SHOP 117 State St. Phone Main 149 ★ GUNS BOUGHT, SOLD EXPERT REPAIRING Ed. Watson, Gunsmith Red Woerner, Sales Compliments of TEKAHWITHA CLUB Holy Family Church 181 Compliments of GENESEE MILK COMPANY The Milk That Builds” 80 Finch St. Glen. 1148 NAZARETH HALL ACADEMY Nazareth Hall, 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, drawing, algebra and Latin are featured. Liturgical singing is taught by specialized teachers Compliments of JOHN F. WEGMAN A DAINTY LUNCH for ALL OCCASIONS WILLIAMS POTATO CHIPS 1012 Chiu Avenue Shed for Your Garden ★ HART ik VICK S SEED STORE Compliments of Rev. F. J. Hoeffn Julius Poluikis Service Station 1276 Norton St., Cor. of Panama Pi.. 5 Leading Varieties of Gas and Oil Specialization in Tire Fixing KITTY’S KAKE SHOP P. Tirpaeck, Proprietor 571 Jefferson Avenue BIOLOGICAL SUPPLY CO. SCIENCE LABORATORY SUPPLIES 1176 Mount Hope Avenue Rochester THE ELORSHEIM SHOE SHOP 139 Main Street East Rochester. N Y. 182  Church Goods Religious Articles Buy where the Clergy Buy” CHARLES A. TUCKER 81 East Avenue JENKINS MACY CO. 100 Cutler Bldg. 42 East Ave. COAL - COKE - FUEL OIL Yards and Offices 1045 Main St. E. - 119 Child St. Stone 416 MONROE 50 N. J. MILLER’S SON Funeral Director 706 South Ave. Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of Chaplin Dairv Products C'.orp. 84 Humboldt St. EUGENE F. BOPP INSURANCE 1101 Commerce Bldg. Are your property values protected? Only through Life Insurance can men compromise with death or old age. Grover A. Clicquennoi, Pres. LESTER HARDWARE 105 Main Street West ★ Since 1858 Henry Lester Hardware Co., Inc. Compliments of George Gargano Gasol ine 280 Exchange St. 444 Conkey Ave. 580 W. Main St. 1000 E. Main St. 155 Hague St. 400 State St. 191 Mt. Hope Ave. 85 Stonewood Ave. Office: 1313 Temple Bldg. .. . . 183 PALMOS CANDY SHOPPE ICE CREAM - LUNCHES 321 Driving Park Ave. SELECTED FUELS, INC. 292 North Street ★ COAL - COKE - FUEL OIL Joseph Di Pasquale, Pres. Stone 77 Stone 76 HART’S ROCHESTER'S GREATEST GROCERS Everybody Saves Hart’s Coupons Compliments of U. S. SLICING MACHINE CO. World’s largest manufacturers of Slicing Machines Meat - Bread Slicers Steak Delicators Phone Main 3718 203 Central Ave. JUST BETTER ICE CREAM and SHERBET ★ JACKSON - BAILEY 301 Thurston Road (ienesee 7100 »' r '1 D RE CEN1 r-l PURITAN In Lautiory a no •OeYCitAninG iftvici GitnvJOOol 860 I The laundry of toda! 1 Distributors of Lowe Brothers Paints Barnard, Porter Remington W. C. Remington R. J. Fowler Dealers in PAINTS, GLASS, ARTISTS AND DRAFTING SUPPLIES, SPRAY PAINTING EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES Main 8140 9-13 N. Water Street Personal Service Rent a Coin Operated Phonograph for Parties, Weddings and all Occasions Latest Pin Games 57 South Clinton Phone Main 9096 184 PAINE DRUG CO. 24 E. Main St. TRANT’S CATHOLIC SUPPLY STORE Sanctuary Supplies Religious Articles Greeting Cards Church Goods 96 Clinton Avenue North Rochester, N. Y. phone main 444 EGBERT F. ASHLEY CO. GENERAL INSURANCE Except Life Insurance SECOND FLOOR, UNION TRUST BLDG. 19 Main St. W. Rochester, N. Y. WALDERT OPTICAL CO. Prescription Opticians 56 East Ave. Always Better Glasses Never Higher Prices BLANCHARD FLORIST We Welcome Comparison 58 and 62 Lake Avenue HARRY B. CROWLEY All Lines of INSURANCE 403-5 Granite Bldg. Stone 3908 PHONE GLENWOOD 1824 MASTER TUX SHOP We Specialize in TUXEDOS - CUTAWAYS FULL DRESS 179 Lyell Ave. Next to Bank Compliments of A. J. RITZ 185 DEWEY-STONE LIQUOR STORE, INC. 508 Stone Road Domestic and Imported WINES LIQUORS CORDIALS Phone Charlotte 518 Compliments of a friend Compliments of KITZMILLER MUSIC CO. EVERYTHING MUSICAL 115 Clin ion Ave. S. Stone 4370 EH MANN MARKET Lyeu. at Glide Compliments of Reverend James Hogan St. Mary’s Church Medina, N. Y. Tuxedos, Suits, Top Coats and Overcoats $16™ AH One Price STEIN’S America’s Greatest Clothiers—located at the Santoro, Leone and Landisi Factory Charley Zukerman, Manager 120 Ontario St. Stone 954 Rochester, N. Y. RALPH A. ALLEN SON JEWELERS Hamilton and Elgin Watches Gifts for alt occasions Phone Gen. 1677 77 Orchard St. Open Evenings Fee's Fine Fruit Flavors FEE BROTHERS 21 North Water Street ■..................................................................................................................... 8  Independents Built America Compliments of Trade Independent ALBERT'S FLORIST LEVIN’S 363 East Ave. SUPER MARKET 1464 Lake Ave. Glen. 305 Compliments of 70th year X L. W. MAIER’S SONS OUR LADY MORTICIANS °f ;; GOOD COUNSEL i Rufus Maier, Manager « MEN'S CLUB | Follow the crowd to THE R I T Z ] I Portland Ave. at Norton St. ROYAL PIE CO. The Home of the Albert Bellamoh, Distributor FAMOUS RITZ HAMBURGS ALTERING REPAIRING COLUMBIA MUSIC STORE PENNA'S TUX SHOP Headc uarters for everything Musical” 311 Smith Street COMPLETE LINE OF , , TUXEDOS AND CUTAWAYS RENTED ALL MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS For All Occasions PIANOS and RADIOS Phone Main 3449 !! We Call and Deliver 53 Clinton Avenue South I I CLEANING PRESSING Rochester. N. Y. 187 § §Kgx3x$ $X§ 4 We appreciate Aquinas patronage FRANKS BARBER SHOP 905 Merchants Road WALTER J. OTT TEXACO SERVICE 1416 Culver Road We Specialize in Lubrication Compltmentf of ST. BONIFACE S YOUNG MEN S CLUB Compliments of ANDREWS MARKET 71-7 Front Street MARTINS 1. Freezer Fresh Ice Cream and Sherbets 2. Frosted Malted 3. Blue Boy Dairy Products 352 Arnett Blvd. Genesee 6598 Compliments of ROCHESTER CYLINDER GRINDING CO., INC. 750 St. Paul Street WM. L. RICKARD HARDWARE 750 Genesee Street CAMELIO BROS. GROCERIES and MEATS 155 Otis Street Glenwood 3283 Compliments of VAN INGEN FUEL SERVICE DUKE S ICE C REAM It's EXTRA Rich MaJe Just a Utile Hit Ret ter 1372 Culver Road Culver 4143 Compliments of A. Di PASQUALE SHOE CO. Shoes for the entire family Factory and Store Branch Store 313 North Union St. 1491 Dewey Ave Open Evenings JOHN ROZZI TAILOR and CLEANER 554 - 558 Thurston Road Genesee 2 365 HOUSEWARES. PAINTS. OILS We will finance your gutter work or paint job CHILI AVENUE HARDWARE Genesee 4669 579 Chili Ave. JOSEPH ECKL HARDWARE 440 Genesff Street HULSE PHARMACY 424 Jefferson Avenue Everything in Drugs and Drug Sundries at Reasonable Prices Genesee 2742 Compliments of BRAVERMANS Grocery - Creamery - Delicatessen We Deliver 579 Thurston Road Gen. 7625 •............................................................................................... 188— JOSEPH G. KLEE Compliments of CIGARS and CONFECTION FRY 244 Portland Avenue SENIORS OF 508 ! FREDERICK BAETZEL WILLIAM CHARLELL ;; COAL - COKE - FUEL OIL ICE CREAM DELICATESSEN { 68 Broad Street Main 1508 570 Lexington Avenue ! ARCHABALD'S FOOD STORE 501 Culver Parkway Compliments of ] CORNELL MARKET and GROCERY I Co art eon ■ Service We Deliver 944 Atlantic Avenue Phone - Culver 5592 Culver 5919 MARYS SWEET SHOP LUNCHES CANDY HOME MADE ICE CREAM 1947 East Main Street Compliments of AQUINAS ROD and GUN CLUB COAL FUEL OIL - COKE Compliments of J DOMESTIC FUEL SERVICE THE AQUINAS FRENCH CLUB I o 196 Lyell Avenue and ► Glenwood 768 LE FOCHIER D AQUIN i Compliments of VOLKS GROCERY EDW. BROCKMANNS SONS FLORISTS and DELICATESSEN 1945 Ridge Road East ► 785 Atlantic Ave. Culver 5912 I! Compliments of a friend Compliments of J HAMMONDS HARDWARE 1550 Culver Road ► H. SCHAFER CO. Dependable. Honest Furs ;! 657 Main St. West — MARCHESES SUPER MARKET 11 1950-34 Cufford Avenue J [ Home Made Ice Cream Genesee 5219 Culver 1641 Free Delivery 189 Compliments of Jacob A. Trzeciak. Congratulations to the Class of ’41 Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Pizzarelli For Certified Heating See Me First MORTIMER DONOVAN 99 Earl Street Genesee 6363 Compliments of ELMER E. KUNZER V. B. ELLINWOOD HAUBNER STALLKNECHT Funeral Directors 828 Jay Street Compliments of CRAMER DRUG STORES Office Phone Stone 3785 Res. Phone-Gen. 5132 STEPHEN CAMPAGNO Complete Collision Service Automobile Refinishing - Simonizing Trimming - Tops - Radiator and Sheet Metal Work 4 Howell Street (at South Avenue) Compliments of DONOVAN PAINT and LACQUER CO. 29 Halstead St. 190 LANGEFELD, KEIRSBILCK MEEH CHOICE MEATS and GROCERIES Quality Home Made Sausage 799 Clinton Avenue North Phone: Mam 35 54 • 3535 RUSSERS MARKET MAX RUSSER INC. QlULtitij (?OAL$XUJ e 257 AMES ST. ROCHESTER. N Y. Legal Beverages Phone Main 7884 EARLS GRILL famous for ITALIAN SPAGHETTI CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS 589 Exchange Street. Corner Edinburgh St. L. R HUBER Golf. Tennis, Badminton. Squash. Table Tennis - Supplies of All Kinds We Have All Makes of Golf Clubs Special Prices on Tennis Rackets Your Used Clubs Taken in Trade 260 • 262 Bronson Ave. Genesee 1170 MONARCH LIFE INSURANCE CO SPRINGFIELD. MASSACHUSETTS Sl.57M98.69 Paid in Sickness and Accident Claims in 1940 CLIFTON H BAKER. Genera' Agent Suite 500 L'ncoln Alliance Bank Building PHONES — STONE 5860. 5861 Compliments of OR HOWARD R KONKLE Stone 206 207 After 5 p. m. Cul. 555 GAILEY COAL CO., INC. COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE 956 Mercantile Building Eyei Examined McCURDYS OPTICAL DEPT J. B GREEN Optometrist CAU FIELD'S HARDWARE ELECTRIC 892 West Main Street Phone: Gen. 304.5 In the heart of Bull’s Head” A Large Stock of Imported and Domestic WINES AND LIQUORS HENRY J. SCHWALB 1829 Monrof Ave.. Brighton Monroe 9008 We Deliver Compliments A E. POTTER 546 Arnett Boulevard Compliments of EAST SIDE BOWLING HALL Merchants Road Compliments of FRANK L MATTERN Compliments of RELIN MUSIC COMPANY 47 Gibbs Street Rochester, N. Y. (Opposite Eastman School of Music) MACKE WILLIAMSON STATIONERY CO., INC Loose Leaf Systems and Devices - Steel Filing Equipment and Supplies Visible Record Equipment Stationery - Printing - Ruling • Binding 51 State Street Phone Main 6681 The Home of Furniture Fashions FRANK P. MAY FURNITURE CO. COMPLETE HOME OUTFITTERS 261 265 North Street Phone Main 427 Open to 9 P M. ::  Complimentr o RUBY'S SPORTING GOODS STORE 898 Clinton Ave. South Monroe 3357 Day, Glen. 6742-J Night, Glen. 6022-W WITTMANS GARAGE 2496 Ridge Rd. W., Greece, N. Y. GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING 24 Hour Towing Service Genesee 3742 AUGUST MUEHLEISON JR. 602 Jay Street Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of a friend Compliments of DON and RAY BOOTH Compliments of a friend To be fiftht this summer wear RAYLONS ROBLEE SHOES FOR MEN SCHMANKES 1480 Dewey Avenue LON ASPENLEITER 3392 St. Paul Boulevard SERVICE STATION ALPHONSO RICCIARDO GROCERIES - MEATS FRUITS and VEGETABLES Phone Main 8027 28 Prospect St. ZOE LOUISE PUTNAM BEAUTY SALONS Rochester's Outstanding, Distinctive Hairdressers SENECA HOTEL ARCADE G. BAREIS SON Everything in Footwear 826 Joseph Ave. Compliments of ROC HESTER CUSTOM TAILORS East Avenue and Scio Street Compliments of VOGTS DRY GOODS STORE J. KIRCHER MARKET and GROCERY 701 Hudson Avenue BERNARD A. NIGG Painter and Decorator 80 Hartland Rd. Rochester. N. Y. Phone: Glen. 1518 EDWARD A. LAWLER GROCERY Cor. Cooper Rd. and Winona Blvd. Irondequoit, N. Y. 192 BERT HOFFEND We Deliver MEATS, FISH, and OYSTERS GROCERIES, FRUITS, and VEGETABLES Phone Glenwood 2275 454 Lexington Ave. Expert Matching Pants made to order Rugby Sweaters ORIGINAL PANTS STORE Pants and sweaters for every occasion 93 Main St. East Rochester. N. Y. Complimcntf of MONSIGNOR BURNS LILLY S for LUGGAGE and LEATHER GOODS for Nearly a Century JOSEPH SHALE FINE PIANOS EXCLUSIVELY ONF-FORTY EAST AvF.NUE Home Cooking Spaghetti Our Specialty POPS INN SERVICE IS OUR FIRST THOUGHT 225 Troup Street Say It With Our Flowers 1ARMEN OR LOWERS 351 Driving Park Ave. Glenwood 1240 E Compliments of BOND BAKERS A J. HEINZLE, INC. PLUMBING and HEATING 666 University Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Telephone Monroe 4577 Compliments of JOHN M BLACKWOOD Compliments of a friend GEORGE DIETRICH CO., INC ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE George Dietrich, Pres. J. E. Hasselwander, Treas. Phone Stone 78 Rochester, N. Y. Established 1914 Genesee 6913 Use Hunt's Blue Dry Cleaner I. S. HUNT COMPANY HARDWARE, PAINTS and RADIOS 390 Thurston Road SMALLINES CLINTON RIDGE PHARMACY N. Clinton and Ridge Road A. Smalline, Ph. G. Glen. 4649 Compliments of MINKS CONFECTIONERY Compliments J. C. MIRGUET  Compliment« of HOLY REDEEMER CHURCH United States and Foreign Stamps Albums - Packets Prices very reasonable. Visit us and see LINCOLN STAMP CO. 341 Court Street Rochester, N. V. Phone: Culver 5957 ROSE MARIE CANDY SHOP Home made Ice Cream and Candies Lunches Frank Sardis, Prop. 682 Winton Road North HOLLISTER LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER and COAL FINE INTERIOR MILL WORK loo Anderson Ave. Monroe 1662 Compliments of a friend Compliments of Dad's Grocery and Delicatessen Charlotte 1730 38 Stone wood Avf.. Joseph Palmiere, Prop. JOE BRIGGS Instruction given in classical and modern piano playing. Genesee 1585 S. C. AUER Imported and Domestic WINES - LIQUEURS - CORDIALS 1816 Clinton Ave., No. Glenwood 3759 Compliments of AQUINAS ITALIAN CLUB Compliments of a friend Compliments of GEORGE FREEMESSER STANLEY’S BARBER SHOP 284 Winton Road North Ri Chester, N. Y. Compliments of FRANK ANGELINI Compliments of a friend of Aqu nas A. ERNST MERCHANT TAILOR room 2 47 Clinton Avenue North Telephone: Stone 6239-1. MANDELL'S CUT RATE PHARMACY Prescription Specialist Portland at Norton Main 8018 194 Rochester's Speediest Cleaners - Since 1909 B. A. SPEEDY DRY CLEANERS and HATTERS f.'ain 6794 212-216 G urt Street Pick Up • Delivery HAYES. SHARP HAGGERTY. 1 INSURANCE SERVICE Covering Every Form of Insurance and Surety Bonds Two Convenient Offices 414 Main St. East, cor Gibbs St. 8Genesee Valley Trust Bldg Telephones: Stone 1195 - 1196 - 1197 CHAMBERLIN RUBBER CO. 94 Clinton Ave. North BELTING HOSE PACKING INSULATION MATERIALS Compliments of THE AQUINAS GERMAN CLUB FORTUNATO REITANO CENTRAL PARK MEAT MARKET AND GROCERIES 515 Central Park Culver 2498-W D D TEXACO SERVICE 746 Monroe Avenue Hank'' Davis VCiri’ Dammert AL THE WATCH DOCTOR 2 North Street A. W. ALDERMAN SON GENERAL REPAIRING Ignition .ind Buttery Service Glenwood 5480 533 Conkey Avenue WILLIAM GLASER 513 Conkey Avenue FINEST MEATS AND GROCERIES Glen wood 6484 We Deliver Kent your TUX at the SOCIETY The highest grade and latest styles at lowest prices. 1341 Dewey Avenue Glenwood 5538 DORR’S FOOD STORE ll(H) Atlantic Avenue Culver 3534-R CASPER COAL CO. QUALITY FUELS Genfsee 733 383 Colvin St. Yours for Bigger and Better Dances IMMACULATE CONCEPTION YOUTH ASSOCIATION B ANKER S the ARBER for the OYS of Aquinas 218 Court Street Compliments of STILLMAN'S MEN’S SHOP 831 Dfwfy Avenue Compliments of JOSEPH P. CATALDO 195 ZAMOS LIQUOR STORE 800 Culver Road Cor. East Main St. Culver 4721 Open 8 A. M. to 12 P. M. We Deliver Compliments of CHARLES J. SUMMERS Editor in-Chief Maroon and White KOVALSKY CARR ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 178 Clinton Ave. N. Stone 1670 Compliments of the GAUCHO FRATERNITY Compliments of the MAYER FAMILY JIMMY’S BEL AIR BARBER SHOP 881 Monroe Avenue Hair Cutting Expert Formerly of McFarlin's Barber Shop Compliments of CAVALIERS Compliments of a friend Compliments of PETE’S BARBER SHOP 1713 Clifford Avfnuf. Cor. of N. Goodman Compliments of EDWARD H DREIER Compliments of SEAMAN FUNERAL HOME 189 Arnett Boulevard Genesee 3920 your store for All Things Photographic SMITH - SURREY INC 129 Clinton Avenue South MEN WHO KNOW—SERVE MEN WHO KNOW ' Patrons ★ MR MRS HERBERT J. SCHUHART MR A MRS WILLIAM M COUSINS ★ Shapiro Hardware Co. The Campus Fountain Boys from Homeroom 305 ★ Kappa Phi Delta Fraternity Phi Sigma Psi Sorority Harry Shulman Louis P. Tyrrell 196 J. W. Hukler VOW IX Ol ll !l5,h VKAIt OF in i riM, iioriii sn it hums si l l GOODS Til KOI OH MIHATIVF DIIIXTIXG ★ A it r I it ixt §11 or Albert P. Gerling Lewis J. Zwierlein PltlXTED mill EXGltAVED Letterheads, Business Cards Envelopes, Wedding Announcements also Multigraphing, Mimeographing, Mailing Lists Printers of The Arete 77 Si. Paul XJroH Phono Mono o(»7 A Adcraft Primers ............... 165 A J's Tux Shop ................ 177 Al. the Watch Doctor ........ . 195 Albert's Florist 187 Alderman Son, A. W............195 Allen Son, Ralph A............186 Anderson Sons, A. L...........161 Andrew’s Market ............... 188 Angelini. Frank ............... 194 Aquinas French Club. The . . 189 Aquinas German Club, The . . 195 Aquinas Italian Club .......... 194 Aquinas Mission Crusade, The. 174 Aquinas Rod and Gun Club . . 189 Archabald's Food Store ........ 189 Art Print Shop ................ 197 Ashley Co.. Egbert F............185 Aspenleiter. Lon .............. 192 Auer. S. C..................... 194 B Baetzel, Frederick ............ 189 Balcron Coal Co.. Inc. ........ 165 Banker the Barber ..............195 Bareis Son, G. . . . 192 Barnard. Porter Remington . . 184 Bastian Bros. Co............... 170 Bauman Baynes ............... 167 Biological Supply Co........... 182 Black wood. John M. ... 195 Blanchard Florist ............. 185 Boiler Agency Inc., Ezra J. . . 175 Bond Bakers 19) B xxh, Don and Ray . 192 Bopp, Eugene F. ............... 183 Boucher Flowers ............... 179 Braverman's.....................188 Brennan. Jim .................. 178 Briggs. Joe ................... 194 Brockmann's Sons, Edw.......... 189 Burns, Francis E............... 169 Burns, Monsignor .............. 193 Burton. Mrs.................... 172 C Camel to Bros.................. 188 Campagno. Stephen . ... 190 Casper Coal Co..................195 Cataldo. Joseph P. .............195 Catholic Courier .............. 165 Cautield’s .................... 191 Cavaliers .................... 196 Central Laundry Supply Co.. . 164 Central Park Meat Mkt. Sc Gro. 195 Charlell, William 189 Chili Avenue Hardware ......... 188 Chamberlin Rubber Co........... 195 Champion Knitwear Co., Inc.. . 172 Chaplin Dairy Products Corp.. . 183 Class of 1941, The ............ 155 Cleary Stations, Inc........... 174 INDEX Columbia Music Store 187 Coon Co., W. B .. 174 Cornell Market Grocery 189 Cramer Drug Stores 190 Crescent Puritan Laundry . . 184 Crowley, Harry B. 185 Culver Herald Engrav. Co., Inc. 157 Curtin Agency 162 D Dad's Grocery and Delicatessen 194 Davidson. Shanley L..........168 Davis Drug Company .................179 D D Texaco Service .............. 195 Dewey-Stone Liquor Store. Inc.. 186 Dietrich Co.. Inc.. George . . 19) DiPasquale Shoe Co.. A.......... 188 Dolan's Market and Grocery . . . 177 Dtxnestic Fuel Service 189 Donovan. Mortimer . . 190 Donovan Paint Lacquer Co. 190 Dorr's Food Store ................. 195 Dreier. Edward H.............196 Driving Park-Dewey Liquor SlQItt Inc. 194 Duke's Ice Cream 188 E Earl's Grill.................191 East Side Bowling Hall 191 Eckl Hardware. Joseph 188 Ehmann Market ... 186 Elkins. Geo. B.............. 180 Ellinwood, V. B..............190 Ernst. A. 19 1 F Farmen for Flowers ............ 193 Fazio, Joseph C. . . 179 Fee Brothers 186 Fire-King 171 Flesch Schmitt Inc............163 Florsheim Shoe Shop. The .... 182 Frank's Barber Shop 188 Frcemesser. George .............194 Furlong Studio..................158 G Gailey Coal Co., Inc. ....... 191 Gargano, George .............185 Gaucho Fraternity . . 196 Gauhn, Emmett R.................166 General Ice Cream Corp....... 170 Genesee Milk Company 182 Georgetown University ......... 160 Glaser, William . 195 Good Stone Mfg. Co.......... 177 Green. George C................ 178 Gun Shop, The ..................181 H Hall. William L. . 178 Hammond's Hardware 189 Han's Groceries 184 Hart Vick's Seed Store 182 llaubncr Stallknecht . 190 Hayes, Sharp Haggerty. Inc.. 195 Hedges Sc Hoffman . . 179 Heinzle. Inc., A. J. ............ 193 Hetzler Bros. Ice Co., Inc.. 172 llocfen. Rev. F. J. . 182 Hoffend. Bert . ... 193 Hogan. Reverend James 186 Hollister Lumber Company . 194 Holy Redeemer Church . 194 Holy Rosary Parish .178 Horacek-Hayden. Co.......... 174 Huber Electrical Co.. Inc.. T.R. 178 Huber. L. Sc R. 191 Hulse Pharmacy 188 Hunt Company. I. S. . 193 I Immaculate Conception Youth Association .................. 195 J Jackson-Bailey...................184 Jenkins Macy Co. 183 Jimmy's Bel Air Barber Shop 196 Judge's . 163 K Keenan. John L.................. 161 Kircher. J...................... 192 Kitty's Kake Shop................182 Kitzmiller Music Co. ........... 186 Klee. Joseph G. . 189 Klem Service Station 173 Konkle. Dr. Howard R.............191 Kovalsky Carr .................196 Kubitz Bros. Stations . . 180 Kunzer. Elmer E................. 190 L Langefeld. Keirsbilck Meet). 191 Lawler. Edward A............... 192 Le Fochier D'Aquin ........ 189 Lester Hardware ............... 183 Levin’s ....................... 187 Levis Music Stores..............167 Likly's ....................... 195 Lincoln Stamp Co.............. 194 Lucas Dakc Co., Inc. ... 181 Lyell Cleaners Sc Tux Shop . 181 Me McCurdy's Optical Dept..........191 McEvoy Motors . . . 177INDEX McFarlin’s ............. .... 165 McGrath Ice Cream ........... 166 M Macke-Williarmon Stationery Co., Itw ..................... 191 Maid Drug Co................... 177 Maier's Sons. L. W 187 Mandell's Cut Rale Pharmacy . 194 Marchese's Super Market . . 189 Martin. Joseph W„ DD.S.........179 Martin's ...................... 188 Mary s Sweet Shop...............189 Master Tux Shop ............... 185 Mattern. Frank I..... .191 Mattie, John W..................179 May Furniture Co., Frank P.. . . 191 Mayer Family 196 Mcnges. William C. 181 Men s Club. Our Lady of Good Counsel ................. 187 Miller's Son, N. J............. 183 Mink's Confectionery . 193 Mirguet, J. C.................. 193 Monarch Life Insurance Co. ... 191 Muehleison Jr.. August...........192 N National Clothing Company, The 159 Nazareth Hall .................. 182 Niagara University ............. 159 Niagara University...............169 Nigg. Bernard A. ................192 O O'Hara s Cocktail Center. Steve 178 Ontario Biscuit Co.............. 175 Original Pants Store . 195 Otto, Frederick A............... 173 On. Walter J.....................188 P Paine Drug Co................... 185 Palace Coffee Shoppe ........... 175 Palmos Candy Shoppe ... 184 Patrons ........................ 196 Peerless Radio ................. 175 Pcnna’s Tux Shop.................187 Personal Service ................184 Pete's Barber Shop.............. 196 Pizzarelli. Mr. Mrs. Anthony. 190 Poluikis. Julius ................ 182 Pop s Inn ....................... 193 Potter. A E...................... 191 Predmore, Wm. F...................173 Pure Quill ....... 183 Putnam. Zoe Louise .............. 192 R Relin Music Company...............191 Rex-Motors, Inc...................172 Ricciardo. Alphonso 192 Rickard Hardware. Wm. L. . 188 Ridge Bowling Hall .............. 181 Ritz. A. J........................185 Ritz. The ....................... 187 Rochester Book Bindery .......... 171 Rochester Business Institute 177 Rochester Custom Tailors........ 192 Rochester Cylinder Grinding ( o IfH IKK Rochester Gas Electric . 168 Rochester Novelty Works. Inc. . 162 Rochester Packing Co.. Inc. .. . 160 Rochester Transit Corporation . 163 Rogan Printing Co., John ........ 179 Rose Marie Candy Shop . . 194 Royal Coffee Shop. The..........175 Royal Pie Co..................... 187 Rozzi. John . 188 Ruby's Sporting Goods Store. . . 192 Russer s ........................ 191 S St. Bonaventure College ......... 158 St. Boniface's Y'oung Men's Club 188 St. Michael s College . •........ 156 St. Monica's .................... 164 Schaefer Bros. Markets .......... 180 Schafer Co.. H................. 189 Schmanke's ...................... 192 Schmidt's Market ................ 176 School of Commerce, The ......... 180 Schwalb. Henry J................. 191 Selected Fuels. Inc.............. 184 Seaman Funeral Home ............. 196 Seniors of 308 189 Shale. Joseph ................... 193 Shop Around the Corner, The. . 166 Sibley. Lindsay Curr Co.......176 Skinner. Albert W. . . . . 179 Smalline's ...................... 193 Smith-Surrey Inc. 196 Society Tux Shop ................. 195 Speedy. B. A 195 SS. Peter and Paul's Parish .... 176 Stadler's Market . . 178 Standard Motor Sales ............. 180 Stanley's Barber Shop ............ 194 Staud Shoe Corp................... 176 Stein’s ...........................186 Stillman’s Men s Shop . 195 Summers. Charles J................ 196 T Taxi......................... 180 Tench Ward Republican Organ. 171 Tekahwitha Club .. 181 Thurston Florist.................181 Town Talk Bakery. Inc. . 176 Tram's Catholic Supply Store. . 185 Trott Bros. Co., Inc........... 16-1 Trott. Thomas F................. 180 Trzeciak. Jacob A. ...190 Tucker. Charles A............... 183 U U. S. Slicing Machine Co...... 184 V Valley Cadillac Corp., The.... 172 Van Ingen Fuel Service........... 188 Van Remoortere. Peter A.... 173 Vay Funeral Home ................ 178 Vogt's Dry Good’s Store ......... 192 Volk's Grocery and Delicatessen 189 W Waldert Optical Co........... 185 Waller Sachs 181 Wcgman. John F. ..............182 White Linen Laundry . ....... 167 Williams Potato Chips 182 Wittman's Garage ............ 192 Y Yawman and Erbe Mfg. Co. . . 171 Z Zahner Co.................... 175 Zamos Liquor Store ......... 196 Zwcigle's...................... 162AutographsAutographsr r •—- A « ; ••• —• ir-r‘ t • v r ■»- .--•A - - •» -' - . •• .» .“■ ► % • • T • - • ; ‘ « »- -' • 1 , • i? • •—% ' r • '% • %4- • 4 » . • ♦ I - -V V - v • .' ■ -1 • v -; ■ • -.-' '. . £ ■• -:r - ‘ •A ■:

Suggestions in the Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

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


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 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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