Aquinas Institute - Arete Yearbook (Rochester, NY) - Class of 1949 Page 1 of 180
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Show Hide text for 1949 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1949 volume: “ Ap£T lj
The Greeks Had a Word for It...............
Among the ancient Greek a TT? was a meaningful word. aprrrf, pronounced (a ruh lay), and spelled "Arete,” symbolized Goodness, Virtue, Courage, and Good Service. The Aquinas Institute of Rochester has adopted the word. Arete, as the title of its annual publication. It is an attempt to epitomize in a word all that this Institute, established for the Catholic education of young men, strive to instill in her graduates . . . Goodness, Virtue, CCourage, and Good Service—"Arete.”THE
Editor-m-Chief— JOHN A. SOURS Literary Editor—E. JOHN SCHONLEBER Business Manager—JOHN FORWARD Ass’t Business Manager- ROBERT J. HULLT These Tw
SISTER MARY STELLA
Vivacious, solicitous and remarkably competent. Sister Man Stella has devoted a quarter of a century to the teaching of Aquinas students. The word "devoted” was not chosen by chance. Indeed the inspiration that her long life at Aauinas has given us is one of devotion to a life work. Sister Stella has devoted her life to Aquinas and tne Catholic Youth of Rochester. Perhaps the students expressed it as aptly as possible when they dubhed Sister Stella "a man's woman.' Indeed she has always inspired manliness in her pupils, and the main oung men that have passed through her guiding hands during the last twent -nve years are better men for having known ner. It is the love and esteem and respect of the staff and the student body that prompts this humble dedication of the ’19 Arete.BRENDAN
Sinter Brendan in an artint. Like Sinter Stella, she han spend a quarter of a century with Aquinas boys. She han painted a portrait on the canvas of Aquinas in bold linen and daring colors. She han molded the hearts of the innumerable young men that have been her rough clay to a better appreciation of l eautv. Time and time again her pupils have won recognition at art exhibits in both oils and water-colors. But it is for the love ami appreciation of the beauty of a Christian life that the Aquinas students are most grateful. It is in appreciation of the beauty Sister Brendan has brought into our school and into our lives, that we gratefully dedicate the 1949 Arete.
STUDENT COUNCIL............................. 19
SENIOR CLASS................................ 21
Juniors and Sophomores................... 51
SOCIAL AFFAIRS.............................. 65
Maroon and W hite........................ 96
SPEAKING OF PICTURES....................... 107
Class Prophecy.......................... 124
Senior Class Poll....................... 126
Last Will and Testament................. 126
SENIOR DIRECTORY........................... 130
OUR ADVERTISERS............................ 132
SAINT THOMAS CLUB.......................... 155
PICTORIAL SECTION......................... 156
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS AND PATRONS................ 166ARETE
John Sour —-—. • - ......---—-
Ret. J. A. Malone. C.S.B.
Joseph Wrgmail .
Charles Broker ..---—.—------....
Eugene lan|ir ----------—■
Holier I Hull...........—--
J a me Van Hoaendael -----------
Edward Dakin .............. -
Janie MeAvoy______ ...—---------
Neater Stein --------------------
A illiam Her »r» - ..... --------
Gary Smith ------------------- •
Thomaa At fridge-----------
William Wieat ...—-------
Kirhard Schneider ---------------
Arthur Hrrhinger ----------------
“ ) SENIOR SECTION
..... ............ RELIGION
“ ) SPORTS
•" J ORGANIZATIONS
J. I NDEKCI.ASSMKN
J SOCIAL AFFAIRS MISSIONS
BUSINESS MANAGER MANAGING EDITOR
Robert Hull_______ —---------------
Gary Smith---------------------- -
Joseph Wegman. Donald Villone, Jamra Van Koaendael. Janie Haight. Donald Rider. I .aw re nee Wright, William Wieat, Robert Fool. Edward Dakin. Thomaa Gervaia
Richard Kane, Art Editor; Wallace krapf. John Degnan. Lawrence Riley, Jamra Krieg, Robert Benjamin, Robert Buhite
Rev. Joseph A. O’Reilly, C.S.B. ..... ANNEX FACILIV ADVISOR
Mr. William F. McCarthy ......-..... ANNEX LITERARY ADVISOR
Richard Smith --------- SOUND DIRECTOR
Peter llrlfrirh ........................ ASSEMBLY DIRECTOR
Arete Staff. Aquinas Inatitutc of Rochester
Win. J. Keller Inc.. Buffalo. New York
Piclurea by Morrall Studios
Financed by Curtia School PlanTHE AUTHORS
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF John A. Sour
LITERARY EDITOR E. John Schonlobor
MANAGING EDITOR Robert J. Hull
BUSINESS MANAGER John E. ForwardAIn the past years to have a formal and static yearbook has been the policy of the Arete. The Staff of the 1949 Arete, however, decided to employ a more modern and vivid form for this year’s publication. Thus, we are presenting The Aquinas Story, which by its informality will demonstrate the authentic life at Aquinas, the close association between students and faculty, the friendship and sociability of the student body. As you read, we trust that you will quicken to the pulse of the school behind The Aquinas Story . . .THE FIFTH BISHOP OF ROCHESTER, THE MOST REVEREND JAMES E. KEARNEY, D.D.
ROCHESTER’S RISHOP GUIDES YOUTH
His Excellency, the Bishop of Rochester heads the administration of The Aquinas Institute of Rochester. Under his guidance. Catholic Education in the Rochester Diocese has flourished. The Fifth Bishop of Rochester has been called the Bishop of Education. In this the twelfth year of his administration. Bishop Kearney has laid the foundations for the realization of a Catholic College
within the diocese; thus completing the cycle of an educational system that he has laboured long and assiduously to foster. Bishop Kearney is no stranger to the Aquinas student. Ever willing to instruct, to guide and to pray with the students of the institute, this Man of God, this Shepherd of Youth is an inspiration to both Staff and students. Ad multos Annos!AT VETERAN HOSPITAL BISHOP KEARNEY BLESSES NEWLY OPENED WING
A BISHOP WHOSE VERSATILITY HAS BECOME A LEGEND.
The Diocese of Rochester has been thrice blessed. It has been given by Providence, a Bishop who is famous for his personal sanctity, for his wide intellectual accomplishments, and for his untiring labor in the cause of souls. At sodality receptions, at graduations, at civic events, in the cause of education, of good government, of Christian living. Bishop Kearney has been indefatigable in furthering the cause of Good bv his labor, the inspiration of his presence, and his selfless zeal. More to this man than to any other does the Aquinas Institute owe its present expansion, its inspiration and its attested greatness as a cornerstone of American democracy and Christian life.
BISHOP CONGRATULATES FATHER MURPHY ON HIS MERITORIOUS WAR RECORDYOUTHFUL ADMINISTRATOR RESPONSIBLE FOR EDUCATIONAL AND RELIGIOUS PROGRESS AT AQUINAS
In the Principal’s Office at Aquinas there is an accent on youth. We mean not the students that are called "on the carpet” there, but the Principal himself. Father William J. Duggan, C.S.B. is a young man. Perhaps it is this happy, rare combination of youth and administrative ability that demands the admiration, respect and friendship of the student. He is the hub of the feverish activity of student life, the pivot of all things Aquinas, responsible for the flourishing of an academic program and sporting fame that has become a legend. For five years he has guided the school’s policy. During that time the enrollment has grown to a capacity 1750 and the name of Aquinas of Rochester has been carried throughout the country by her thousands of graduates. The name of her present principal has become synonymous with progress, courage and foresight in the field of Catholic Education.
_ . _ D • „i _i Agumai Institute, answering telephone ■ •«. William J. Duggan, C.S.B., Principal al 9“
call in his officeFATHER KEHOE AND FATHER DONOVAN, VICE-PRINCIPALS, CHECK STUDENTS' RECORDS
FATHER SHEEHY, FRESHMAN PRINCIPAL, SHOWN WORKING IN HIS OFFICE
Principal’s Assistants Tirelessly Seek Realization of School Policy
To increase the effectiveness and efficiency of the administration, the positions of Vice-Principal and Second Vice-Principal were created two years ago. Since the inception of these offices, Father Kehoe and Father Donovan have respectively been Vice-Principal and second Vice-Principal. They have more than creditably executed the duties that behoove their positions.
One of the most tedious and taxing obligations is that of Freshman Principal. This, Father Sheehy has been for the last three years. His guidance and clever handling of freshmen have contributed a great deal to the calibre of students Aquinas has.
Father Kehoe receive calls at tha switchboard
James Haight selling bus tokens to underclassman
Postman delivers the morning mail at office
Father Eckert receives tuition fron studentIN HIS OFFICE FATHER R. M. FISCHETTE, WORKS ON SOME OF HIS NUMEROUS RECORDS
FATHER VINCENT ECKERT UNTIRINGLY GOES THROUGH HIS FILES TO CHECK TUITION PAYMENT
Directing students curricula and advising them in their selection of courses are among the duties of the Director of Studies and his assistant. Miss Dougherty. The students of Aquinas are grateful for the sage advice given them so altruistically by Father. Ilis interests in student affairs is not limited to this position for he is active as moderator of the Student Council and as a French teacher. Father's numerous duties would never be completed without the unerring assistance of Vliss Dougherty.
A familiar sight to every student is the Bursar's Office with Father Fckert seated behind the desk working assiduously over the receipt book as the students queue up to pay their tuition when each term draws to a close. The gigantic task of balancing the books is efficiently executed by Father Fckert and his dependable assistant. Mrs. Karp. The cafeteria, always a major item on the school's budget, is ingeniously maintained under Father's competent supervision. The financial success that the Arete realized could never have been achieved had it not been for Father's solving our hanking and accounting problems.
At Victory Banquet Fr. Carter, at Director of Athletics, commends '48 football team.
In Fr. Fitchette't office Mitt Dougherty print! bulletin MR. HART SELLING TEXT TO SENIOR, ROBERT NESSER
MISS FRANCES DOLAN, SCHOOL NURSE, GIVING EYE TEST
MRS. I. KARP, SECRETARY TO TREASURER, DOES SOME COMPUTATIONS
MR. GORDON McDONALD, C. S. B. KEEPS ABREAST WITH CLERICAL WORK AT ANNEX
NURSE TESTS VALIDITY OF UNDERCLASSMAN'S ILLNESS
ASSISTING MEMBERS OF ADMINISTRATION ADD TO EFFICIENCY OF SCHOOL
Known and beloved by all acquainted with him, Mr. Felix Hart, Secretary of Aquinas and a key instrument in the school's administration, has done much not only to increase the efficiency of the administration, but also to promote the name of Aquinas. Ilis joviality and wit have added to the harmony at Aquinas. He has befriended many students, which is one of the reasons for his being held in such high esteem by us.
FR. SHEEHY, FRESHMAN PRINCIPAL, COUNSELS STUDENT ON ACADEMIC SUBJECTSjuntas Institute of -Rochester
1127 Befarg jAbenue Badirstcr 13,
Dear Alma Mater
We, the Senior Class officers, on behalf of our fellow graduates wish to make this letter a manifestation of our appreciation for teaching us the way of "goodness, discipline and knowledge".
Ever since we entered Aquinas as callow, awed freshmen, you have -ake every possible endeavor to educate us in the true sense of the word. You have led us into a basic appreciation of the arts and letters. You have instilled within us a fundamental understanding of the sciences, which some will develop in collegiate training and which others will use to enjoy the phenomena of life. You have taught us to exercise a rudimentary appreciation of music, and following the Latin Motto, "Sana Mens en Sano Corpore", you have endeavored to give us an opportunity to develop ourselves physically by the athletic facilities that you have maintained. You have astutely disciplined our caprices and adolescent irregularities. But most important you have taught us to love and hold dear Catholicism- and to practice our Faith regularly and sincerely.
This is but a slight enumeration of the toils that you undertook to insure our success.
Your loving sonsFR. DUGGAN DISCUSSES THE FEASABIIITY OF A CONSTITUTIONAL CHANGE WITH MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL
RICHARD AULENBACHER OUTLINES PROPOSED PLANS FOR A DANCE TO BE HELD AT THE ANNEX
STUDENT COUNCIL AND SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS MOLD STUDENT POLICY AND GUIDE SOCIAL LIFE OF SCHOOL
During the year it was the Student Council’s responsibility to sponsor dances, to provide a medium for the expression of student opinion and to foster improvements pertaining to the school. Although not required of them, they created student opinion sympathetic to the school and strengthened loyalty to Aquinas. They enriched the opportunities for fellowship between students and members of the faculty and administration. In conducting and supervising elections for various school offices, a subordinate duty of theirs, they acted judiciously and impartially. Because of all they did to make this school year a fuller and happier one they deserve a goodly portion of gratitude for this successful scholastic year.
Senior Class President Thomas Groon and Student Council moderator, Fr. row: Joseph Pesce, William Reeves, James Ging, and James Campagna.
Fischette. address a general meeting of the Student Council. Front row: Third row: Roymond Rigney, Thomos O'Keefe, Charles Hall, and Michael
Richard Aulenbacher, Lorry Dolan, Gory Smith, and Daniel Brent. Second FlnlgonADAM. OKVAL
Intramural Ha»kctball 1; Science Club I; Intramural Rinfliall 2, 3; Freach Club 3; Ping Pong Club 3; Physics Club 4; Maroon and White 4
ABB ATE. JOSEPH Two Body
Intramural Baseball I. 2, 3; Intramural Basketball 1. 2; Che- Club I. 2. 3; Bowling Club 2. 3. 4; Italian Club 2. 3. 4; Latin Club 4; Hiatory Club 2, 3; Honor Roll I. 2. 3; Assembly Committee 4; Freabman Basketball;
Ping Pone Club 2, 3; Ski Club 2. 3; Mi—ion Hoota 3; Projector Club
ACKER. GEORGE J. Harm
Froah Football. Basket -ball. Baseball; Reserve Basketball 2; Spanish Club 2; Gun Club 2; Mission Bouts 3; Bowline Club 3; Aviation Club I. 2, 3; Stage Crew 3, 4; Hunting and Fiahing Club 4; Riding Club 3
BADGER. JOHN John
St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 2. 3; German Club 3; Greek Club 3, 4
Ping Pong Club 2; French Club 2
HAM ANN. ROBERT G. Baby-faro
St. Thomas Club 1; Honor Roll 3, 4; Maroon and White 2; Cafeteria Committee I; Che— Club 3; Stamp Club 3; Service Club 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; School Play 4; Ping Pong Club 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3; Baseball 3; Froah Football; Chemistry Club 4; Bowling Club 2. 3. 4
French Club 2. 3
Varsity Football 1. 4; Italian Club 4; Intramural Basketball 1; Intramural Baseball 1. 2; Physics Club 4
ATTRIDGE. THOMAS Tommy
French Club 2. 3. 4; French Paper 3. 4; Arete Staff 4; Variety Show 3. 4; Sodality 2. 3. 4; Mission Unit 2; Stardust Room Committee 4; Honor Roll I; Intramural Basketball I
Varsity Football 3. 4; "B” team 2; Froah Football; Student Council 4; Chairman. Victory Dance 4; Safety Patrol 3, 4 (Captain); Intramural Baseball I. 3; Intramural Basketball 1. 3; Aviation Club 2; French Club 2. 3 (Secretary); Service Club 2; St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 2; Golf Club 2. 3
BARRETT. PAUL Intramural Sports I. 2. 3; Ping Pong Club 2. 3; German Club 1; History Club 3; Latin Club I. 2
II ASCII. MATHIAS Dutchman
Mission Bouts I; Assembly Committee I; Chemistry Club 4; Intramural Football and Basketball
Bowline Club 4: Library Club 4
BECKER. CHARLES Charlie
Library Club 1; Cbru Club I; Sodality 3. 4; Chemistry Club 4; tier-man Club 4; Arete Staff 4; Maroon and White 4; Intramural Basketball 1; Oratorical I; Asst. Standard Bearer 4; St. Thomas Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Variety Show 4
BEE MAN. WALTER
BENJAMIN. ROBERT Ben
Maroon and White 3. 4; Sodality 3. 4; Art Club 3. 4; St. Thomas Club 3; Intramural Baseball 3; Variety Show 3, 4
Rifle Club 1; Chess Club I; SailitiK Club 2. 3; Eroah Football; Oratorical I; German Clqb 2; Assembly Committee 4; Honor Roll I. 2. I; Chemistry Club 3
HI HEC.REE. W ILLIAM Turk
Bowline Club 3. 4; Intramural Football. Basket-ball. Baseball 1; Spanish Club 3. 4; History Club 4; Camera Club 3; Serv • ice Club 3; Ridine Club 2; Chess Club 3; Stamp Club 2; Mission Leader I
Frosh Football. Basketball; German Club 3, 4 (President); Chess Club 3; Mission Bouts I. 3; Latin Club 4; Aquinader (Edilor-in-Chief) 4; Mission leader I, 3; Student (iouneil 2. 3; Arete Staff 4; Honor Roll I, 2
BLAESER. HAROLD lla t
Intramural Basketball 1, 3; Honor Roll 1; German Club 3; Bowline Club 3
SALVATORE J. Sam
Intramural Baseball 2. 3; Intramural Basketball I;
Junior. Senior Glee Club
BOCH. ALAN J.
Honor Roll 1; Intramural Basketball li Spanish Club 2. 3; Stamp Club (President) 3; History Club 4
Variety Show 2. 3, 4; Italian Club 3. 4; Varsity Swim mine 2, 3. 4; Assembly Committee 3. 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Cheer Leader 3. 4; Glee Club 3; Bowling Club 2; Intramural Baseball 3; Service Club 2; Honor Roll I
BOULET, GEORGE A. Vomlez Vmw
St. Thomas Clult 1, 2; Homs Roll 3. 4; Intra mural Basket ball I; Span iah Club 2. 4; Chemistry Club 4
BOYD. DOUGLAS R.
St. Thomas Club I; French Club 2, 3; Intra mural Basketball. Base, ball 1. 3
BOY LAN. EMMETT
Honor Roll I; Spanish
Club 2, 4; History Club
Italian Club 2. 3, 4; Honor Roll I; Mission Bouts 3; 'B” Team 3; Intramural Baseball 3
Teaching advanced algebra and trigonometry to unmathe-matical seniors has been Father Donovan’s position for some fifteen years. Father, however, does not teach a dry brand of mathematics, for he possesses remarkable wit, which he is always willing to inject into his classes.
The effect of his humor is that his students are put at ease and thus absorb more of the subject. Father is known to his students by his classical phrase: "Just an attempted humor by a poor wit." As moderator of homeroom 318 he is very popular.
BRENT, DANIEL [ mn
Senior Clau Treasurer; St. Tbunai Club I. 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball I; Miuion Inil 2; Stand ard Bearer 4; Student Council 4
Band 2. 3; Cheerleader 4; Variety Show 2. 4; Orch ealra 3; Honor Roll 1, 2; Intramural Baseball 2. 3; Italian Club 1. 2. 3; Hi.-lory Club 4; Sodality 2; Hidimc Club 2, 3; Bowlin Club 2. 3. Ski Club 2. 3; Chemistry Club 4; Cafeteria 1. 2; Swingster 2
Assembly Committee 3. 4; Sodality 2; Froah Foot-ball; “B” Team 2; Glee Club 3
Camera Club 3. 4; Stamp Club 3; Aviation Club 2; Honor Roll I
BREMER. ARTHUR Art
Camera Club 3; Aviation Club 2; Bowlin Club 4
BRINDISI. THOM AS J. Twin
Band 3; Cheerleader 4; Variety Show 2. 4; Orch estra 3; Honor Roll I. 2; Intramural Baseball, Basket ball 2. 3; Italian Club
1. 2. 3; Sodality 2; History Club 4; Chemistry Club 4; Cafeteria 1. 2; Ridin Club 2, 3; Bowlin Club
2. 3; Ski Club 2. 3
BRUT. JAMES Jim
German Club 2. 3. 4; Camera Club 1; Sodality 2. 3, 4; Honor Roll 1; Intramural Sports I
BROWN. RICHARD T.
Bowlin Club I; Glee Club 3. 4; Liturgical
Choir 4; Honor Roll 2; Intramural Sports I. 2. 3; A ariely Show 3. 4
BUCllKR. EDWARD J.
HI IIITE. ROBERT J. Bob
Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3; Chftr leader 3. 4; Sodality 3; Hiatory Club 3. 4; (: »rmi.lry Club 4
Teaching seniors solid geometry is one of the duties of Father Carter, Director of Athletics at Aquinas. In his eight years of teaching in Rochester he has led a vigorous life. In the fall of the year Father barely finds time to carry on his teaching. One of his favorite pastimes is discussing the achievements of the football team. In his gray jacket Father Carter is often seen watching scrimmages or walking about the Norton Street field.
CANNON. JAMES Mickey
Mission Bout 3; Bow linn Club 3; Awmbly Cum-miller 4; Art Club 3
Glee Club 3. 4; Italian Club 3, 4; Bow linn Club 3. 4; Mission Bouia 3, 4
St. Tbomaa Club 1. 2; Senior Band 2. 3. 4; Swinn'lrri 3. 4; Froah Basketball; Reaerve Basketball 2; Maroon and White 4; History Club
3; French Club 2
BURNS. JAMES Hiatory Club 4; Intramural Basketball
BURNS. JOHN A.
Intramural Baseball, Basketball I; "B" Team 2; Varsity Football 3; French Club 2; Mission Bouts 3; Mission Leader 4; Traffic Squad 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Sodality 3. 4; Variety Show 4
CATALANO. ALBERT Al
Varsity Football 2. 3. 4
CAVANAGII. LEO J. Tat
Glee Club 4; French Club 2; Rifle Club 4; Intramural Baseball 3; Mission Leader 1. 3
CARGES. GERARD L. Jerry
St. Thomas Club 1, 2; Honor Roll 3; Bow linn Club 2. 3. 4; Camera Club 2; Maroon a .d W'bite 4; Latin Club 4; German Club 4; History Club 4; Intramural Sporta I
CARLIN. RICHARD h rk
Glee Club 3, 4; Bowlinn Club I; Chess Club 1
CASH ION. WILLIAM Bill
French Club 2, 3; Maroon and White 2; Intramural Basketball 1. Baseball 1, 2, Football 1; Latin Club 2. 3; Hiatory Club 3; Honor Roll 1, 2; Chess Club 3; Riding Club 3; library Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
44CELSO. MICHAEL B. Husk
Student Council I; Million Unit I; Oratorical 1
Spanish Club 2. 3; Seer-ice Club 2. 3, 4: Rowling Club 3; History Club 3. 4
COLICCHIO. KOY Cooch
Italian Club 3. 4: Glee Club 3. 4; Honor Koll 3: Intra S|»orl 1; Camera Club 3
Cbeaa Club I. 2. 3. 4; History Club 3; Chemistry Club 4; Art Club 4; Honor Roll 3; Intramural Baseball 2
CONWAY LAURENCE Larry
Rifle Club I. 3; Intra. mural Basket ball I; Mia-sion Bouta 2. 3; Aviation Club 2; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Intramural Baseball 3
Spanish Club 2; French Club 2; Riding Club 2; Glee Club 3. 4; Liturgical Choir 4; Bowling Club 4; Stage Crew 4; Chess Club 4
COOK. KENNETH Cookia
Frosh Football; French Club 2; Spanish Club 2; Intramural Baseball 3; Library Club 4; History Club 4
COLLINS. WALTER J. Balt
German Club 2, 3. 4;
Honor Roll I, 2
CORSEK. EDW RI
Spanish Club 2, 3; Intramural Baseball. Basketball 1; Chess Club 2
Awmbly Committee 4; Bowling Club 2, 3. 4; Mission Bouta 1; Intramural Baseball. Basketball 1; French Club 2; Golf Club 3; Glee Club 4
CHILLY. RICHARD F.
St. Thomas Club I. 2; Honor Roll 3. 4; Sodality 3, 4; Spanish Club 2. 3; Latin Club 4; History Club 4; Maroon and White 4
Crum Glee Club 3
CURTIS, DONALD F.
DAKIN, EDV ARD Ed
Arete Staff 4; Maroon and White 4: Ski Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 2; Service Club 2; Traffic Squad 4; Intramural Basketball 2; Glee Club 3; Assembly Committee 4; Honor Roll 3
D’AMICO. BUGSNI J Gene
Spanish Club 2. 3, 4 (Vice President); History Club 3. 4; Latin Club 4; Italian Club 4
Honor Roll I. 2. 3. 4; Varsity Swimming 3
St. Thomas Club I, 2; Mission Unit 2
DAM MKRT. JOSEPH 7ee
Hunting and Fishing Club 4; German Club 4; Mia-sion Bouts 4
Intramural Sports I, 2. 3; Aviation Club 3; Chess Club 2. 3; History Club 4; Riding Club 2; Stamp Club 2. 3; Mission leader I. 2. 3. 4; Gun Club 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Camera Club 2. 3
DEG NAN. JOHN
6DE GRAVE. GILBERT
Senior Band 2. 3. 4; Spanish Glut 4; Chemis. try (!luli 4
DE MASI. ROBERT
Errshman Basketball; Baseball I. 2. 3; History Club 3; Ping Pong Club 2: B«h ling Club 4; Froeh Football
Eroah Dasketball;Y arsity Baseball 2; Reserve Basket ball 2. 3; Spanish Club 4; Maroon and 4 bile 4; Honor Roll 3
Bowlins Club 2. I; Intramural Basketball. Baseball I. 3; Glee Club 3. 4; German Club 2. 3; Chess Club I; Honor Roll I
Father Lococo, a veteran at teaching Aquinas students the fascination of Cicero’s writings, has been very active during the last eleven years he has taught at Aquinas. Moderator of the Latin Club, Father has accomplished a great ileal in stimulating interest in the Latin classics. Father is the moderator of homeroom 305, in which he takes a keen interest and of which he is very proud. lie is universally liked by all the students who are acquainted with him.
Honor Roll I. 2; Intramural Basketball 1; Baseball 3; Italian Club 4
Glee Club 3. 4; German Club 3; Chemistry Club I; Intramuril Basketball 1
DEFER. KENNETH E.
Eroah Basketball; Alarm-bly Committee 4; Glee Club 4; Camera Club 2; Variety Show 4
DE VETO. SAMUEL N.
Honor Roll I, 2; Intramural Baseball 2; Italian Club 2. 3; History Club 3. 4; Intramural Football 2. 3; Chess Club I; Cam-era Club 3
Mission Bouts 1. 2;
Honor Roll I; French Club 2; Swimming Team 3; Mission Unit 3
Intramural Football. Basketball. Baseball 1; Bowl, in Club 2, 3; Italian Club 2. 3. 4; History Club 1. 3; Camera Club 2; Reserve Football 2
Intramural Basketball 1; Bowling Club 3; Camera Club 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
DON A VAN. JAMES P.
Maroon and White 3, 4 (Sports Editor); Library Club 3; Bowling Club I; Glee Club 3. 4; Mission Bout Committee 2. 3. 4
47DONOVAN, JOHN Jack
liitiory Clult 3; Service Club 2; Fronh Football; B” Team 2
In two short years that Father Malone has been the head of the Guidance Department he has accomplished an unmeasurable amount of good. He has established the Guidance Department, and through his assiduous toils he has unerringly guided many a senior to collegiate and commercial success. Father teaches English IV and is known for his captivating analysis of English literature. Ilis interest in seniors is most aptly displayed by his management of homeroom 306, of which he is moderator. You can find him most anytime steeped in a "psycho" hook or holding forth in the pulpit at St. John the Evangelist's.
DIINN. MORGAN F. Hud
Intramural Baaeball I. 2; Baaketball I; Chemintry Club 4; Honor Noll I; Miaainn Leader I
French Club 2; llialory Club 4; Chemintry Club 4; Phyaica Club 4; Cheaa Club 4
Srirncr Club I; Spamnh Club 4; II mil oik ami Fmhing Club 4
DUFFY, MICHAEL J. Mika
Honor Roll 1, 3. 4; Span-i»h Club 2, 3. 4, (I'rra.); Library Club 3, I; Stamp Club 3; Camera Club 3; Projector Club 3
ERVIN. ROBERT Hob
Yaraity Football 3. 4; spaniah Club 2. 3
ECKERT. EUGENE F.cmic
Band 2. 3, 4; Fmuball
1, 3; Swimming 'IVam
2. 3. 4; Orrhrttra 2. 3; Cheaa Club I; Oratorical-I; Variety Show 2. 3. 4; School Play 3. 4; Minion Bouta 3. 4; Aaaembly Committee 4; Honor Roll I. 2; Bowling Club I; Seienre Club I; Miuion Leader I; Intramural Basketball. Ilaneball I; Debating Society I. Senior Play 4
ENGLISH. ROBERT Hob
Sodality 2. 3. 4. (Vice-Prefeet); German Club
2. 3. 4; Miaaion Leader
1, 2; Intramural Baaeball, Banket ball I. 2; Reaerve Football 2; Maroon and White 3, 4. (Feature
Editor); Honor Roll 1; Service Club 3; Traffic Squad 3; Hiatory Club
3. 4: Barn Committee 3. 4
ENSMAN. DAVID Dare
Bowling Club 2. 3. 4; Intramural Baaketball Football I; Ski Club 3; Camera Club 3; Projector Club 3; Cheaa Club I
28FARACI. ANGELO G.
Varsity Football 2. 3. 4; Mission Bout 3. 4;
Italian Club 3. 4; Intramural Baseball 3; Basket ball I
Student Council I; French Club 2. 4; Intramural Basketball I: Honor Koll 1
FRANK, DONALD R.
Glee Club 3. 4; Service Club 2, 3; Assembly
Committee 4; Chemistry Club 4; Intra Basket 1. 2. 3; Base 1
FEOL. ROBERT A.
Art Club 2; Bowlins Club 2. 3. 4; Rifle Club 2; Maroon and White 4; Arete Staff 4; Glee Club 4; Liturgical Choir 4; Junior Band 1; Process Room 4
FERRARA. LOUIS Iam
Intramural Basketball I. 2; Football 1; Baseball
1. 2, 3; Spanish Club
2, 3. 4; Service Club 3
FINE WOOD, DONALD Vino
Froah Football: French
Club 2; Camera Club 3; Maroon and White 2. 3, 4; Arete Staff 4; Anuinader Staff 4
FEE LEY. JOHN E. Jock
FLANIGAN. DANIEL FLEMING. LEO J.
Dan I rr
Glee Club 4; Riding Club 2; Bowling Club 2;
Rifle Club 2
FORW ARD. JOHN E. Balds
Honor Roll I; French Club 2; Mission Bouts 2, 4; Arete Staff (Bus. Mgr.) 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Liturgical Choir 4; Intramural Sports I; Froah Football
Mission Bouts I; Spanish Club 2; Maroon and White 2; Sodality 2; Honor Roll 2; library Club 3; History Club 3. 4. (Chairman)
Riding Club 2; German Club 2. 3, I: Honor Roll 3; Chess Club 2
FRIDAY. JOHN trior
Intramural Sport 1; Spaniah Club 2; History Club 3; Bow linn Club 1. 2; Stage Crew 3
FRIGA. DONALD L.
FRITZ. JAMES Jim
Bowling Club 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Assembly Committee 4: Ski Club 3; Service Club 4
Bowling Club ji; Ski Club 4; Assembly Committee 4; Stage Crew 3; Variety Show 3, 4; Intramural Sports
CEIGF.R. THOMAS Tom
Honor Roll 1, 2; Intra-mural Basketball 1; German Club; 2. 3; Service Club 2. 3; Sodality 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4
GENIER, JOHN L.
Aeolyte dub I, 2. 3; Library Club I. 2; Service Club 3, 4; Inter High Council 3; Mission leader 3; Honor Roll 2; French Club 2. 3; Cbea. Club 3; Assembly Committee 4; Safety Patrol 3. 4
GAFFNEY. JAMES T. Jim
Mission l.'nit 1; Intramural Basketball I; Baseball 3; Spanish Club 2. 3; Senior Band 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3; Sodality 3. 4; Honor Roll I
French Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4
Acolyte (Hub I. 2, 3. 4; Mission Bouts I. 2; Mission Leader 3; Varsity Football 3, 4; Italian
Club 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Chess Club I. 2. 3; Honor Roll 2
Italian Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Bowling Club 2. 3. 4; Camera Club 2. 3; Projector Club 2. 3; Stamp Club 3; Chess Club 2. 3; Library Club 3; Spanish Club 3; French Club 3; Honor Roll 3; Glee Club I; History Club 3; Ping Pong Club 3; Intra Basketball Baseball 1, Baseball 3; Assembly Committee 4; Mission Bouts t
GERVAIS THOMAS H. Tom
Varsity Football I; Varsity Swimming 3, 4
Ping Pong (Ilul I. 2, S; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Bowling Club 4; Hunting and Halting Club 4
GHIECO. ROBERT Bob
Sodality 3. 4; Bowling Club 3. 4: History Club 3. 4; Ping Pong Club 3. 4; Camera Club 3; Intramural Basketball I; Baseball 2. 3
GREEN. THOMAS U. Tom
Pres. Senior Claaa; Student Council 4, (pres.); Sodality 2, 3. 4. (Sec.) Maroon and While 2, 3. 4. (Managing Editor); Debating Club 4; lliatory Club 3. 4; St. Thornaa Club I. 2. 3. 4
CROSS. JOHN I). Johnny 144”
Intramural Basketball 1; Spaniah Club 2; Cler Club 3. 4; Ski Club 4; History Club 4; Hunting and r'ithing Club 4; Assembly Committee 4; Library Club 4; Ping Pong Club 2; Service Club 2
Father Regan has held the position, of head of the English Department since the Basilians came to Rochester in 1937. He applies his adroit teaching skill to English IV and English III. A popular teacher with homeroom 302, which he moderates. Father has been exceedingly active in directing extracurricular activities. He is advisor to the school newspaper and director of the Debating Team. Every year Father Regan supervises the Oratoricals. A dilettante in classical music. Father is particularly interested in violin music.
IIAKNER. ROBERT Bob
Sodality 3. 4 (Treasurer); German Club 2. 3; Liturgical Choir 4; Glee Club
HAHN. ROBERT F. Bob
Glee Club 3. 4; Service Club 3; Swimming Club 4; German Club 2
GROSSER. NOR BERT
Hiatory Club 3; Library Club 4
GL’ETTI. JOHN A. Batch
Bowling Club 3. 4; Italian Club 3, 4; Infra Bane-ball Basketball I; Honor Roll I; Camera Club 2
Intramural Basketball 1; St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 2; German Club 2. 3; Service Club 3; History Club 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Latin Club I
Debating Society 4; Honor Roll 1; Camera Club 1.2. 3; Che«. Club 1.2. 3. 4; History Club 3, 4; Ski Club 3. 4; Physics Club I; Bowling Club I. 2. 3. 4; Hunting and Fishing Club I; Chemistry Club 4
HAHN. THOM AS D. Tom
HAIGHT. JAMES F. Jimmy
Arete St ail 4; Stage Crew 2. 3; Office Asst. 2. 3, 4; Cafeteria 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 4: Maroon and White 3; History Club 3; library Club 2. 3
Spaniah dub 2. S; Hiatory Club 3; Swimming Tram 3, ♦
Honor Roll I; Froah Football; Reeerve Football 2; Cafrtrria Com-miller I. 2; Pbyaira Club 4; Herman Club 2; Service Club 3
Feeling that his first year at Aquinas has been tremendously successful. Father Nolan has been moderator not only of homeroom 308 hut also of the Chemistry Club.
A scholar in the physical sciences. Father teaches chemistry to “'awed” seniors while carrying a few classes in
« ... . . .. HEFFERNAN,
world history. He is known for his philosophical discourses Thomas
on modern education which he gives whenever he thinks the effects are present in his students.
HETZLER. HERMAN Warm
Bowling Team 1; Cafe teria Committee 1. 2. 3
V ar.it Football 2. 3. 4; Yar.it Ba.ketball 2. 3. 4; St. Thomai Club 1; Honor Roll 2; Student Council 1; Miaaion Bout. 3, 4; Traffic Squad 4; Phyaic. Club 4; Hiatory Club 4
Bowling Club 3, 4; Intramural Ba.ketball. Football; Service Club 3. 4; Miaaion Bout. 1, 2
Ski Club 3. 4; Hiatory Club 3; Spaniah Club 2; Hunting St Fiahing dub 4; Honor Roll 1
CeneraJ Art Club 1; Aaaembly Committee 3, 4; Miaaion Bouta 3; Intramural Baee-ball I
HULL, ROBERT J.
St. T bom a a Club I; Honor Roll 2; Froah Baakctball; Oratorical 1; German Club 2; Sailing Club 2; Hiatory dub 3. 4; Sodality 3, 4; Maroon and White 4; Variety Show 4; Arete Staff 4 (Aaat. Buai-neaa Mgr.); Phyeiea Club 4
HILL. J- DAVID l)av
Intramural Sporta 1, 2; German Club 3, 4; Variety Show 3; Miaaion Leader I. 2. 3; Glee Club 4
HICKEY. THOMAS J.
St. Tbomaa Club 1, 2; Honor Roll 3; German Club 2. 3; Safety Patrol 3. 4; Swimming Team 2. 3. 4 (Captain)!; Mia •ion Leader I. 2. 3. 4; Hiatory Club 3; Baaeball
HETZLER. JOHN N. Jack
Intramural Ba.ketball. Baaeball I. 2. 3; Glee Club 3; German dub 3, Hiatory Club 3: Mi«i»n Leader 2
Spanish Club 2; Rfurfvr Football 2: Intramural
KALB. LAURENCE Kathy
Intramural Basketball 1. Baseball 3; Spanish Club 2; Honor Roll I. 2; Ilia lory Club 3; Bowling Club 1
KANE. RICHARD T.
Archery Club 1; Maroon and Wbilf 2. 3. I; Sodtl-ity 2. 3, 4; French Club 2.3; Art Club 3. 4 (Pres.); French Paper 2. 3; Pro-ceaa Room 3. 4; Intra-mural Baacball 3; Junior Prom (.Committer 3; Variety Show 3. 4; Arete Staff 4
JAMES. RICHARD Dick
St. Tbomaa Club 1. 2; Honor Roll 3; Spanish Club 2. 4; Rifle Club 3; Chemistry Club 4; Infra mural Basketball I
JAMCK. ROBERT Hob
( «raao Club 2. 3
KELLEt. PATRICK Pai
Spanish Club 2. 3; Camera Club 3
KINSELLA. JAMES E. Jim
St. Tbomaa Club I. 2; Spanish Club 2. 3
KINSKY. RICHARD Dick
Bowling Club 3; Spanish Club 2. 3, 4; St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 2; Intramural Basketball I; Maroon and White 4; Mission Leader 2
KA MARK. LEO La
French Club 2; Chemistry Club 4; Physics Club 4
K1RCHEH. JAMES K. Jim
Mission Bouts 2; Ski Club 3, 4; Camera Club I. 2. 3; History Club 3; Projector Club 2. 3;
Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Honor Roll I. 2; Ping Pong Club 2, 3
KEEFER. JOHN A.
KIRCIIER. ROBERT line
Rifle Club I; Honor Roll I; Ping Pong Club 1. 2; Camera Club 2. 3; Mis-sion Leader 3; Mission Bouts 4; Intramural Football. Basketball I
KlRCHNEH. FRANK Frankie
Ski Club 3. 4; (Jermin Club 3; Maroon and Whit?4; Intramural Base-ball 2, Basketball 2; Arch-cry Club 2; Howling Club 3; Sodality 3, 4; History Club 4; Assembly Committee 4; Chess Club 4
LAW .HENCE C. Ixirry
Honor Roll 1, 2; History Club 3, 4; Bowling Club 3. 4; Service Club 3. 4; Intramural Baseball. Basketball 1. 2, 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Acolyte Club 1. 2
KIRN. ARTHUR G.
Archery Club I; St. Thomas Club 1. 2, 3, 4; German Club 2, 3; Swimming Team 2, 3, 4; Debating Team 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Liturgical
Choir 4; Sodality 2. 3. 4 (Prefect); Mission Unit 4; Maroon and White 4; Oratorical 1, 3, 4; History Club 4; Arete Staff 4
KOSMICKI. LEO R. Mickey
La tin Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Physics Club 4; Honor Roll I; Library Club 4; History Club 4; Intramural Basketball I
Mission Leadrr 2; Intramural Baseball. Basketball. Football 1; Chess Club 2. 3; Maroon and White 1; St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 2; Student Council I; Camera Club 2. 3; Projector Club 2. 3
KPAPF, WALLACE A. Wally
Ski Club 3. 4; French Club 2, 3; Ping Pong Club 3; Arete Staff 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Camera Club 3; Rifle Club 3
KLEM. RAYMOND W. Ray
St. Thomas Club I, 2; Sodality 3, 4; German Club 3; Physics Club 4; I-atin Club 4; Maroon and White 4
KRAUS. RICHARD Dick
Stage Crew 1; Bowling Club 1; Honor Roll 1. 2; German Club 2. 3. 4; Ski Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Liturgical Choir 4; Maroon and White 4; Orator teals 3
KRESS. PAUL Whitry
Honor Roll 1, 2; Intramural Basketball 1; Baseball 3
KLEM. THOMAS R. ('atanora
Bowling Club 2. 3, 4; German Club 2. 3; Service Club 2. 3; Intramural Basketball. Baseball I
Mission Leader I, 3
KRIEG. JAMES C.
Mission Bouts 1, 2;
Sodality 3, 4; Art Club 2. 3. 4; Rifle Club I. 3
C- S. 8.KUHNS. CHARLES Prune
Intramural Haaeball. Basketball I; Reurrvr Football 2; (•rraun Club 2. 3; Bowling Club 3, 4; Mission Rout 2; Honor Roll 1; Camera Club 2; Cbeaa Club 3
KUNZ. ROBERT L.
KI PP1NGER. PAUL W.
Frimb Football; German Club 2. 3. 4; Sailing Club 2; Camera Club 3; Bowling Club 2, 3. 4; Cafeteria Committee I; Honor Roll I. 2; Intramural Baoeball 1
Italian Club 1, 2. 3,1; History Club 3; Bowling Club 3, I; Camera Club
Father O’Meara has been a familiar figure around Aquinas for the last five years except for a year intervening during which he studied at the University of Toronto for his doctorate. An avid student of history. Father is held in high regard for the intriguing American history classes. The students of homeroom 312, which Father moderates, show unbelievable devotion to him. On Sundays Father O’Meara can be seen assisting the pastor of St. Louis’s Church in Pittsford.
LAIDISI. RICHARD Dirk
Chemistry Club 4; Italian Club 2. 4; Latin Club 4; Honor Roll I. 2; Intramural Sport I. 2
Honor Roll I. 2; Intramural Basketball. Base-ball I. 2. 3; Football 2; Bowling Club I. 2; Library Club 1; Miaaion leader I; Riding Club I; Projector Club
Italian Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Howling Club 2. 4; Camera Club 2, 3; Honor Roll 1. 2. 3; Intramural Baoeball 3; Intramural Baaketball 1. 2; Cbem iatry Club 4
LANG. ROBERT A. bob
Spanish Club 2; Sodality 1; Hiatory Club 3; Che Club 2; Physic Club 3; Intramural Sport 1
LeFROlS. RONALD Ronny
Oratorical 3; History Club 4; Greek Club 4; Ski Club 4; Debating Team 3. 4 (Chairman); library Club 4
LANCIE. EUGENE B. Gene
Maroon and White 3. 4 (Literary Editor); Arete Staff 4; Chemistry Club 4; Che s Club 4; Oratorical 3, 4; Physic Club 4; Spanish Club 2. 3; Variety Show 3. 4; History Club 3. 4; Stamp Club 3; Honor Roll I. 2. 3; Debating Team 3, 4; Latin Club 2. 3; Ping Pong Club 3; Camera Club 3; Sodality 4
LcMOINE. DONALD C. Don
Honor Roll 1, 2; French Club 2; Ski Club 2. 3; Senior Band 3, 4
35LE.NHAKI). MYRON Jim
Howling Club 4; Creek Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Chemistry Club 4; French Club 2. 3; Chcaa Club I; Intramural Baakrtball 1, 2
LEO, THOMAS E.
Italian Club 1. 2. 3. 4 (Secretary 3, 4); Intramural Raaeball. Basket, ball 1; Honor Roll I; Hi -tory Club 3; Ski Club 4; Bowling Club 4; Camara Club 2
As guidance and history teacher. Father Slattery has won extraordinary respect. He has been associated with Aquinas for the last seven years and has been the head of the History Department for the last fewr years. Civic and political affairs fascinate Father and induce him to be quite active in them. Of homeroom 307 Father is moderator. At St. Rose’s Parish in Lima, New York, he spends lockhart, his weekends. It is said that Father Slattery plays "a mean hand of Euchre.”
Freshman Football and Baseball; Spanish Club 2. 3; Ski Club 4; As-sembly Committee 4; Bowling Club I; School Play 4.
LEPIANE. RALPH C. LEWIS. DONALD F. LOBENE, JOHN
Lippy Don Johnny
Intramural Basketball. Baseball 1. 2; Italian
Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 2; History Club 3
McCORMICK. JAMES Mac
Service Club 4; French Club 2; Chess Club 2; Honor Roll I; Science Club I
WILLIAM j. Skamui
Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Froab Basketball; Intramural Basketball 2; Bowling Club 2. 3; Sodality 3; History Club 3. 4; Assembly Committee 4
LOFTUS. RICHARD Dick
French Club 2. 3. 4; Latin Club 4: Honor Roll 1.2
McAVOY. JAMES Mac
St. Thomas Club 1, 2; Honor Roll 3. 4; Band 3. 4; Chess Club 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club 2; Creek Club 4; Virgil Club 4; Mission Unit 2; Ping Pong Club 2, 3: Maroon White 4; Arete Staff 4; Sodality 3, 4; Debating Team 4: Oratorical 3, 4; History Club 4
Intramural Uinfkall 3
McSIlEA. JOSEPH Jo.
Honor Roll 1; Spanith Club 2; A col vie Club 1; Reserve Football 3; Mission Bouts 1, 2, 3; Inlramural Basketball, Baseball I
McVEIGH. ROBERT Bob
St. Thomas Club 1; Honor Roll 2; Intra Basketball 1; Oratorieals 1; Mission leader 2. 3;
l.rrman Club 3; History Club 4
MALLOY, TERRY Terry
Mission leader I; Intramural Basketball and Football I; Baseball 1. 2; Reserve Football 2; Bowling Club 2; Spanish Club 4
Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Rifle Club 3; Bowling Club 4; Honor Roll I. 2
MALOY. CHARLES C.hukker
Varsity Football. 2. 3. 4
LAWRENCE D. Lorry
Glee Club 3; Mission Bouts 4; Intra Basketball 2. 3
MAIER. STEPHEN M. MALCZEWSKI.
Bowling 2. 4; History
Club 4; Chemistry Club 4; Chess Club 2; German Club 3
MARKEL RICHARD Dirk
Ski Club I; Camera Club 2, 3; Projector Club 2. 3; Rifle Club 3
YfKRKEL. GUY LEO
Howling Club 2. 3; Assembly Committee 3. 4; Ski Club 3. 4; Sodality 3; Cafeteria Committee 3.4
Physics Club 4; Latin Club 4; Camera Club 3; Projector Club 3; Span-..h Club 2. 3. 4
Spanish Club 2. 3. 4; Stamp Club 3; Latin Club 4 (Viee-Pres.); Mission Bouts 2; Sodality 2; Bowling Club 1. 4; Intramural Football I; Mission Leader 1. 2. 3. 4; Mission Bout Committee 4
MAZ7.AFERRO. MELONI. ANDREW
Italian Club 3. 4; St.
Thomas Club 2; Mission Bouts 3
F ° ° Uro. c.
MEYER. FRANCIS A.
Camera Club; Projector Club; Junior Glee Club; Senior Glee Club; Intramural Football. Baseball; Honor Roll I. 3
MILLER. JOSEPH Josh
Frosh Football. Basketball; Intramural Basket-ball 2. 3, Baseball 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 2. 3; His-lory Club 3; Art Club 2; Service Club 3; Glee Club 3, 4; liturgical
MILLER. JOHN J
St. Thomas Club 1; Honor Roll 3; Chess Club I, 2. 3; Camera Club 3; Chemistry Club 4; library Club 4; Spanish Club 4
Intramural Baseball, Basketball I, 2; French Club 2
38MITCHELL. WILLIAM Mitch
Honor Holl I; (jif'lfrii Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Baurball and Basketball 3; Ski Club 4
MOONEY. JOHN J. Jack
French Club I, 2: Intra Baseball, Basketball I, 2. 3; Froah Football
Glee Club 3, 4; Sodality 2; Acolyte Club I. 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3; Assembly (Committee 4
MAR ICON I. JOSEPH Rusty
Chemistry Club 4; Italian Club 4; Varsity Base-ball 1; Honor Roll I. 2; Mission Bouts I
Witty Father Onorato, moderator of homeroom 319, is very popular with the students of the senior class since he is such a personable, knowable gentleman. The informal classes Father conducts have shown that classroom informality makes for better scholastic performance on the part of the students. Teacher of Spanish and Italian, Father Onorato is thoroughly conversant with his subjects. Every Sunday morning he rises miserably early to make bus connections to Shortsville, New York, where he celebrates Mass.
NESSER. THOMAS A. Nat
Froah Football; Intramural Football 2, 3;
Che Club 3. 4; Library Club 2; Camrra Club 3; Art Club 3; History Club 3; Piojt Point Club 3. 4; Ski Club 4; Bowlin Club 2; Glee Club 3. 4
NICKEL. DONALD Nick
Library Club 2. 3. 4; Arete Staff 4; Bowling Club 2; Assembly Committee 4; Variety Show 2; Acolyte Club 4; German Club 3, 4; Greek Club 3, 4; History (dub 3, 4; Latin Club 4; Camera Club 2. 3; Projector Club 3; Stage Crew 2; Chemistry Club 4; Honor Roll I. 2
ftflUENCB. Q. JOHN
Acolyte Club I; Spanish Club 2. 3; Stamp Club 3; Physics Club 4; Chemistry Club 4; Latin Club 4 (Sect. Trea .); Swimming Team 4; Honor Roll 1
MURPHY. JOHN P. Morph
library Club 1; French (dub 2; Maroon and Whue 4; Honor Jtoll I. 2; Intramural Basketball 1
NAYLON. THOMAS D. Had
Frosb Basketball; Reserve Basketball 2. 3;
Varsity Basketball 4; French Club 2; Mission Leader 3. 4; Mission
Bouts 2. 3, 4; Intramural Baseball 3; Honor Roll I
NOCE, FRANK Chic
Spanish Club 2; Honor Roll 1; Physics Club 4; Varsity Football 2. 3, 4; Freshman Football
Acolyte Club 1; French Club 2. 3. 4; French Paper 3. I; Spanish Club 3, 4; Junior Band 1; Senior Band 2. 3. I; Mission Bout 3. 4;
Intramural Baseball. Basketball. Football 2. 3
NUGENT. LEO Lta
Sailing Club 2. 3; Ski Club 2. 3; Camera Club 3; Honor Roll lr Intramural Basketball 1. 3
Although the students only see Father Haffey for two short chemistry periods per day, they are ever aware of his fame. Dynamic educator. Founder and Director of the Aquinas Christian Culture Series, Director of the fabulous Aquinas Mission Unit, Father Haffey’s contributions are enormous. At the moment Father has just completed the campaign for funds and laying the foundation for the curriculum of Rochester’s first Men’s Catholic College. For St. John Fisher College is Father Haffey’s "baby.” With all these projects on hand. Father still found time to found and foster the Aquinas Men’s Club.
O’CONNELL, HOY J. Kilroy
Intramural Baaketball I. 2, 3; Mission Bout 1, 2; Service Club 2; Oratori-eala 3; Bowling Club 3; II ia tor v Club 4; Chess Club 4; School Play 4; Maroon and White 4; Assembly Committee 3, 4; Cheer leader 3. 4
PAGANO. JOSEPH S.
St. Thomaa Club 1; Honor Roll 2. 3. 4; Greek Club 4; Maroon and White 4; Arete Staff 4; Camera Club 2,3; Library Club 4; Intramural Baa-ketball 1
Intramural Football. Baa-ketball. Baaeball 1. 2. 3
Intramural Baaeball. Baa-ketball 1. 2. 3; Sp.n.ab Club 2; Camera Club 2; Bowlins Club 2; Phyaiea Club 2; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Maroon and While 4; Service Club 2; Art Club 4; Golf Club 4; Sailing Club 4; Variety Show 4; Honor Roll 1
O’REILLY. JAMES C.
Archery Club 1: Rifle
Club I; Phyaiea Club 4; Chemiatry Club 4; Latin Club 4; Intramural Baa-ketball 1
O’ROURKE. THOMAS Sully
Miaaion Bout I, 2. 3. 4; Intramural Baaeball. Basketball. Football 1.2.3
Spanish Club 2, 3. 4; Chemiatry Club 4; Bowling Club 4; St. Thomaa Club 1. 2; Honor Roll 3. 4; Phyaiea Club 4
Freahman Football; Miaaion Bouta 1; Glee Club
Bowling Club 1, 2, 4; Intramural Football. Baa-ketball 1; Miaaion Route 1; Phyaiea Club 3; Stage Crew 3
Honor Roll 1. 2; Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 1. 2. 3; Italian Club 3. 4: Intramural Baaketball 1
PIERCE. ROBERT Rob
Hunting and Fiahing Club 4; Intramural Baaketball and Football 2. 3; Chemiatry Club 4FRED MORE.
Swimming Team 3. 4; After in lily Committee 4; German Club 2. 3; Ilia-lory Club 3; Physics Club 4; Honor Roll 1; Intramural Raftkelball 1
PRUTZ. RAYMOND Ray
Intramural Sport 1; Spanifth Club 2. 3; Stamp Club 3; History Club 4; Library Club 4; Physic Club 4; Latin Club 4; Maroon and White 4; Chemistry Club 4
Intramural Baseball. Basketball. Football I; Ital-ian Club 1. 2; Bowling Club 2. 3. 4; Physics Club 4; Service Club 2; Honor Roll 1
PON AZEKI. JOSEPH J. Joe
St. Thomas Club 1. 2; Honor Roll 3; Art Club 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Liturgical Choir 4; Intramural Basketball 2
POW ERS. WILLIAM J.
Mission Bouts I; Glee Club 3, 4; Liturgical
REEVES. WILLIAM Hill
Secretary of Senior Class, Student Council 2. 4; Senior Hand 2. 3. 4; Maroon and White Swingster . 3. 4; Orchestra 3; aricty Sbow 3, 4; Mission Unit I. 2. 3. 4; Arete Staff 4; Aquinadcr 4
RIDER. DONALD J. Don Juan
Arete Staff 4; Assembly Committee 4; Acolyte Club 3. 4; Bowling Club 3; Variety Show 3. 4; Intramural Sports I
RIGGS. JAMES E.
Reserve Football I, 2; Varsity Football 3. 4; Intramural Baseball. Basketball 2. 3; Ski Club 2. 3; Mission Bouts 2; Glee Club 3. 4; Liturgical
Choir 4; Spanish Club 2
RAUNER. FRED J. Fritz
Honor Roll 1. 2; German Club 4; Stamp Club 3
RIGNEY. JAMES Jim
Bowling Club 2; Spanish Club 2. 3; Intramural Basketball I
REDMOND. HAROLD Harry
Junior Glee Club; Honor Roll 1. 2; Senior Glee Club; Spanish Club 3. 4
RIGNEY. RAY Rin
Reserve Basketball I; Varsity Football and Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Mission Leader 2. 3, 4; Student Council I. 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 2; Ski Club 2; His-tary Club 3.
RILEY. LAWRENCE Larry
Glee Club 3, 4; Art
Club 1; Honor Roll 1; I.ibrar) Club I
RITZ. ROBERT Hob
Honor. Roll 1. 2. 3; Greek Club 3. 4; Maroon and White 4; Sodality 3, 4; Chemistry Club 4
ROBERTS. JOSEPH K. Ken
Acolyte Club 2. 3. 4; Sodality 3. 4; French Club 2. 3. 4; History Club 4; Debating 'I'eam I
ROSSNER. GERARl) Jerry
Camera Club I. 2. 3; Bowling Club 3, 4; Ski Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Projector Club 3; Art Club 1. 4
ROTH. DONALD J. Don
Bowling Club 2. 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, Baseball 2. 3; Honor
Roll I. 2
ROTH. WALTER J. Wall
St. Thomas Club 1; Honor Roll 2; Kroah Football; Intramural Baaeball I. 3; Baaketball I. 2; Ping Pong Club 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 4; Spanish Club 2; Bowling Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Chemistry Club 4
RONZO. SAMUEL R. Hid-Ampet
Italian Club 3. 4; Intramural Football 1, 2.
Baseball I, 2. 3. Basket-ball I. 2; Honor Roll 1; Sodality 2; Bowling Club 2. 4; Acolyte Club 4
St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 3; Spanish Club 2. 3; History Club 3; Italian Club 2. 3; Intramural Football I, 2; Basketball 2. 3; Baseball I. 2; Chess Club I
ROY, JOSEPH Joe
Bowling Club 3. 4; History Club 4; Latin Club 4; Ping Pong Club 4; St. Thomas Club I, 2; Honor Roll 3; Variety Show 2. 3. 4
HUFF. RAYMOND Hay
Howling Club 4; Intramural Baseball. Basket-ball I. 2; Projector Club 2; Chess Club 3, 4; French Club 3; Latin Club I. 2
ROZZI. FRANCIS P. Hour
Intramural Baseball, Basketball 1. 2; Science Club I; RiAr Club 1; Mission Council 2; History Club 3; Italian Club I, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 4
RUSSO. NICHOLAS Peroxide
Intramural Football 2; Bowling Club 4; Italian Club 3. 4; History Club 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Mis-sion Bouts I
4 2RYAN. WILLIAM
Honor Roll 1; French Club 2, 3; Fmluui
Baseball 3; Assembly Committee 4; Chemistry Club 4; History Club 3; Stamp Club 3; Variety Show 4: Camera Club I; Ski Club 2
SANTUCCI, VINCENT Santucky
Intramural Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2. 3: Hatr ball 2. 3; Italian Club 1. 2. 3. 4 (Proa.); Bowlin Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Clee Club 3. 4; Honor Roll I. 2
SANELU. JOSEPH Joe
ANTHONY F. Big Tony
St. Tbomaa Club 1. 3. 4; Honor Roll 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3. Baseball 3, Football 3; Cafeteria Committee 1. 2, 3; Arete Staff 4; Variety Show 3; Creek Club 4 (Prea); Chemistry Club 4 (Pres.); German Club 3
One of the most enjoyed courses at Aquinas is physics. And one of the most enjoyable teachers is Father billet. His pedagogical style is not scintillating but extremely effectual. Although physics is rather a dry subject to some students. Father has the skill of maintaining complete attention—even though he will not admit it. Father teaches also aviation. He is a familiar figure at the local airport where he puts his academic knowledge of aviation to practical use.
Frimh Football and Basketball; Service Club 2; Varsity Football 3, 4;
German Club 3. 4; Sodality 3, 4; Aquinader Staff 4; Glee Club 3. 4; liturgical Choir 4
Honor Roll 1. 3, 4; Bowlin Club 4; Rifle Club 3; German Club 3
SCHAEFER. ALLEN R. Varaity Swimmin Team 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 3. 4; Variety Show 3. 4
Spanish Club 4; Ski Club 4; Chemistry Club 4; Honor Roll I
SCHARR. JOHN M. Jack
Intramural Sports 1; Safety Patrol 3. 4; Band
German Club 2; Glee Club 3. 4; Mission Bouts
2. 4; Chemistry Club 4; Mission Bout Committee
3, 4; Swimmin Team 2. 3. 4; Sailing Club 2; lliatory Club 3; Intramural Baseball 3
SCHMIDT. GORDON Schmitty
Bowlin Club I, 2. 3. 4; German Club 2. 3; Intramural Football, Basketball. Baseball; Assembly Committee; Mission Leader 1. 4; Chess Club 2. 3; Spanish Club 4; Stage Crew 4
Art Club 4; Mission Leader 2. 4; Arete Staff 4; Aquinader (Asst. Editor) 4
A secular priest of the Diocese of Rochester, Father Hanna teaches public speaking to seniors. He is noted for his technique of making diffident students into gregarious and sparkling speakers. In a Mark Twain eloquence Father is inclined to express himself, which creates an unique classroom atmosphere. Much sought after by fraternal organizations, Father Hanna is often requested to deliver speeches at banquets and ceremonial affairs.
SCHNORR. LOUIS A.
Spanish Club 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball I; Camera Club 3; Latin Club 4; lliatory Club 4; llunlinic and Fishing Club 4; Ski Club 4; Library Club 4; Assembly Committee 4; Frosh Football; Ping Pong Club 1, 2. 3
Cerman Club 2. 4; Physic Club 4; Latin Club 4; History Club 3. 4; Honor Roll I. 2
SCHON LEBER. JOHN •ScAon
Maroon and While 2. 3, 4; Cafeteria Committee 1; Spanish Club 2; Chess Club I. 2; Arete (Literary Editor) I; Clee Club 3. 4
Band 2, 3. 4; Spanish Club 1; Intramural Baseball. Basketball I. 3; Mission Bouts 4
SCHULTZE. CARL Red
Ski Club 3. 4 (Pres.); Cerman Club 2. 3, 4 (See); Sailing Club 2. 3; Clee Club 3. 4; Liturgical Choir 4; Honor Roll 1; Camera Club 3; Bowling Club 2
SCHWAN. JOHN J. Jack
Bowling Club 2; Acolyte Club 2; Sodality 3; Clee Club 3
SCISCIOLI. NUNZIO Nuns
Intramural Football 1; Italian Club I. 2; Bowling Club 3. 4; Clee Club 3, 4; Latin Club 1; Art Club 3
SHENCK. GEARY J.
Intramural Basketball I; German Club 2, 3; Honor Boll 2; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
SHIRE. CHARLES J. Intramural Basketball I; Glee Club 3, 4
SERA FINE. FRANK C. Frank
Mission Bouts 2. 3. 4; Italian Club 2, 3, 4;
Honor Roll 2
SHAFER. WILLIAM F. BUI
Honor Roll 1; Intramural Basketball I. 2; Library Club 1; Stamp Club 3; Maroon and white 3. 4 (News Editor); l itin Club 4; Spanish Club 2. 3; Chemistry Club 4; Sailing Club 3; Ski Club 3. 4
Library Club 3
44SOURS. JOHN A.
Editor-iu-Chief Arete 4; Co-Editor “Junior Prom M«|«iinf" 4; Maroon and White 2, 3. 4; St. Thomas Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Oratorical 1, 3. 4; Spanish Club 2; Creek Club 4. (See.); Chemistry Club 4; History Club 4; Debating Team 4; Mission Unit 1
SMITH. GARY Krosh Football; Intramural Baseball I, 2. Baseball 1; French Club 2; Mission Bouts 3. I; Honor Roll I; Student Council 3, 4; Mission Leader 1. 4; Varsity Football 2. 3; Arete Staff 4; Assembly Committee 4; Vice-President Senior Class
SMITH. JOSEPH Joe
German Club 2. 3; Camera Club I; Chess Club 1; Archery Club I; Science (Tub 1; Orchestra 1, 2. 3
STEIN. NESTOR F. STICH. JOHN
Honor Roll 2; St. Thomas German Club 4 Club 3; Greek Club 4;
Arete Staff 4
Liturgical Choir 4; Glee Club 3. 4
SPARER. GEORGE Jock
Intramural Baseball. Basketball 1
STREICHER. SUSKI. HENRY E.
Baseball I. 2. 3; History Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
Froeh Football: Rrtcrvf Football 2; Varsity Football 3. 4; St. Thoms. Club I. 2; Honor Roll 3. 4; Intramural Basketball. Baseball I; German Club 3
Intramural .Basketball. Football 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; Stage Crew 4
TAYLOR. ROBERT C.
Frosh Football; St. Thomas Club 1, 2; French Club 2: Honor Roll 3; Safety Patrol 4; Chemistry Club 4
Maroon and White 2, 3. 4 (Business Editor); Italian Club 2. 3, 4; Projector Club 1, 2. 3; Mission Unit 1; Camera Club 2. 3; intramural Baseball 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 2; Chess Club 1; Ping Pong Club 2. 3; Glee Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 2; Junior Prom (Business Rep.)
TRIPP, JOHN A.
Spanish Club 2. 3; Ski Club 3; History Club 3; Chemistry Club 4
TROUT. ROBERT L.
TIF.FEL, JOHN S.
Intramural Football I; Honor Roll 1; French Club 2. 3; Glee Club 3. 4; liturgical Choir 4; Assembly (Committee 4
TKACZYk. JOHN John
A- 1 IOOBY, C. j
LAWRENCE T. Larry
Intramural Football. Basketball 1; Mission leader 1; Reserve Football 2, 3; Intramural
Baseball 3; Glee Club 3. 4
I SCHOI.D. EDW ARD Ed
Band 2. 3, 4; Intramural Basketball I
Spanish Club 2. 3; History Club 3. 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4; Intramural Basketball. Baseball I; Golf Club 4
Honor Roll I, 2; Spanish Club I. 2. 3; Riding Club 2; Cheer Leader 3; Rifle Club 1; Intramural Has. ketball 1
46VALLONE. ANTHONY VAN EPPS. GEORGE
( Im Club 3, 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
intramural Baakrtball I; Stamp Club 3; Assembly Committee 4; Arete Staff 4; Honor Roll I. 2
Intramural Football 1. 2. Basketball 1.2. 3. 4. Base-ball I. 2. 3. 4; Italian Club 2, 3, 4; Bowling Club 3. 4; Riding Club 3, 4; Camera Club 3; Aviation Club 2; filer Club 3
With the History Club and Mission Unit of which he is the Assistant Director Father Looby is kept occupied. As an American history teacher he is one of the most qualified. Although Father teaches senior subjects primarily, he infuses a great deal of zeal into his junior homeroom, 314. He takes great pride in keeping his homeroom outstanding in the support of foreign missions. Father Looby is well known for the schemes he employs in raising funds for his Mission Unit.
French Club 2. 3. 4; Italian Club 2. 3. 4; Reserve Football 3; Bowling Club 3; Pbyaiea Club 4
VERGILJA. DONALD Smiley
Glee Club 3. 4; Art Club 3; Spanish Club 4; Intramural Basketball I
VETERE. JOHN F. Johnny
Intramural Baaketball. Baseball 2. 3. 4; Italian Club 2. 3. 4; Senior Band 4; Honor Roll 2
VILLONE. DONALD Frencky
Spanish Club 2. 3; Intramural Baseball 3; B” Team 2; Arete Staff 4; Riding Club 2; Glee Club 3. 4; Liturgical
Choir 4; Traffic Squad 4
VOELKL. JAMES Jim
Football 1; Stage Crew 1
Honor Roll 1. 2; Table Tennis Club 2; French Club 3. 4; History Club 3; Projector Club 3; Camera Club 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
WAHL BERNARD Admiral
Sailing Club I. 2. 3. 4; Camera Club I, 2; Projector Club I; Ping Pong Club 1; Stamp Club 3
47WAHL. JOSEPH WANAMAKKR. PAUL
French Club 1. 3 Frosh Sports; Reserve
Basketball 2; Camera
Club 3; Hire Club 2;
Chess Club 3; M ission Rout I; Safely Patrol 4; German Club 2
Among the faculty members of Aquinas is Father Flood, who teaches English IV as well as English III. Moderator of junior homeroom 316, he directs the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary and is responsible for the success that the organization has had. In the autumn Father Flood is busy coaching the reserve football. His hobbies wegman.
are "reading, riding and rigorous morale." Wki y
Glee Club 3. 4; Liturgical
Hutch Glee Club 3. 4
Intramural Sport 1. 2. 3; History Club 3; Bowlin Club 1
St. Thomas Club I; Honor Roll 3. 4; Mission Bouts 2; Spanish Club 2; Bowlin Club 3, 4; Acolyte Club 4; Latin Club 4; Intramural Basketball 1
Spanish Club 2. 3, 4; History Club 3. 4; Sodality 3. 4; Ping Pong Club 2. 3; Stamp Club 2. 3; Assembly Committee 4
French Club 2, 3. I
(Vice-Pres.); Honor Roll I. 2; Golf Club 2.3; Variety Show 3; Cafeteria Committee 2. 3; Library Club 3. 4; Arete Staff 4; Ski Club 3. 4
WERNER. RICHARD Dick
St. Thomas Club 1; Honor Roll 2. 3: Camera Club 2. 3; Rifle Club 2. 3; Spanish Club 2, 3. 4; Pro-lector Club 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 4
WEIDER. ROBERT Skin
German Club 2; Camera Club 2. 3; Projector Club 2. 3; Ski Club 4; Ping Pong Club 3
WEISS. ROBERT G Boh
JOSEPH C. R
Camera Club 1; Sodality 2. 3, 4; German Club 2. 3. 4; Arete Staff 4; Stage Crew 2. 3; Honor Roll 1. 3; Variety Show 2. 4
WHITE. PAUL C.
Cheerleader 3. 4; Aaaem-bly Committee 3. 4;
2, 3. 4; Art Club 3; Ma-roon and Whitt 3; 3 araity Banket kail Mana|er2; He-aerve Baakctball Mgr. It Varaity Baaeball Mgr. 1; V amity Football Mgr. 2; Intramural Sparta I. 2.
Honor Boll 1. 2; French Club 2. 3, 4; Bowling Club 2. 3. 4; Camera Club 2. 3; Ski Club 2; Ping Pong Club I. 2; Art Club 1; Miaaion Unit 1. 2
Arete Staff 4; Glee Club 3. 4; German Club 2; Sailing Club 2; lliatory Club 3; Intramural Baaeball 1. 3; Cbemiarry Club 4 (Vice-Prea.); Honor Roll I; Variety Show 4; Science Club 1; Art Club 3
WHALEN. RICHARD .Scoop
Maroon and White 2. 3, 4 (Editor-iu-Chief); Ski Club 2, 3, 4; lliatory Club 4; Starduat Room Com mittee 3, 4; Co-Editor (Junior Prom) 4; Sailing Club 3; Catholic Inter-High Council 3; St. Thomaa Club I. 3. 4; Honor Roll 2
St. Thomaa Club 1; Honor Roll 2. 3. 4; Cbeaa Club I; Stamp Club 3; French Club 4; Golf Club 2; Chemiatry Club 4; Intramural Baakctball I
WOLFF.R. ALLAN J.
St. Thomaa Club I. 2; Honor Roll 3; Freocb Club 2; Ski Club 2. 3; Chemiatry Club 4
St. Thomaa Club 1; Maroon and White 4; lliatory Club 4; Greek Club 4; Oratorical 3
Arete Staff 4; French Club
WIRTH. ROGER E.
Bowling Club 2, 3, 4; Projector Club 3; Camera Club 3; Intramural Baaeball. Baakctball 1
Froah Football. Baaket-ball; Cooper Marine Baae 1. 2. 3; Reaerve Football 2; Varaity Football 3; Ping Pong Club 2; Bowling Hub 2; Student Council I; Miaaion Leader I, 3; Phyaica Club 4; Varaity Baaeball I. 2. 3. 4; Honor Roll I
French Club 2. 3. 4. French Paper (Editor-in-Chief); lliatory Club 4; Swimming Team 4; St. Thomaa Club 1. 2; Cheaa Club I. 2; Sodality 2. 3. 4
LaCROU. JOHN Doc
Miaaion Unit 2. 3; Sodality I. 2
HOLLAND. JOHN Jack
MiuioivLfidcr 1; French Club 2; Gift Club 3. 4; I’hytif Club 4
Hunting and Fiahing Club 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. Football 1; Ping Pong Club 3; Ski Club 2
Although Father Embser is only known to the seniors that take Virgil in his Latin IV class. Father does not need any introduction, his name and reputation have permeated the atmosphere of the third floor. Besides teaching Virgil, Father Embser is Director of Novices and instructs Nazareth College students in Latin Classics during the mornings. Father Embser’s quietly dynamic personality has endeared him to the seniors of Aquinas. It is hoped that Father’s pedagogical techniques are perpetuated in the teaching of Latin Classics to Aquinas students.
GROUP OF JUNIORS ASSEMBLED FOR COMPOSITE PHOTOGRAPH
BECAUSE OF ACCESSIBILITY TO EXITS UNDERCLASSMEN ARRIVE FIRST TO WAITING BUSES
Juniors and Sophomores I School s Future
FATHER WURZER INSTRUCTS CLASS ON WORLD HISTORY PROBLEM.
The "sage” seniors who direct the activities at Aquinas must concede a number of things to tlie underclassmen at Aquinas, our juniors and sophomores. Without a doubt they have supplied avid interest and enthusiasm to all the activities, both scholastic and extracurricular. They have enabled clubs to continue; they have supplied writers to publications and they have taken a dynamic part in theatrical productions. To the underclassmen Aquinas owes a great deal.
SISTER STELLA PASSES HER FREE PERIOD IN THE CHAPEL.The scholastic accomplishment of the underclassmen is excellent. They are doing more than their share to maintain the record that Aquinas has. The diversity of the courses they study is remarkable. The courses range from introduction to business to Greek. And under the supervision of the Director of Studies more than three-fourths of the underclassmen follow the college entrance curriculum. If the intellectual calibre of the future underclassmen is as good as that of the present underclassmen, Aquinas will have no difficulty in holding its esteemed position with the New York State Hoard of Regents.
UNDERCLASSMEN MIXED WITH SOME SENIORS BEGIN SCHOOL DAYAQUINAS SUPPORTS AND SUPPLEMENTS OUR WELL-STOCKED LIBRARY UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF FATHER MEYER TO STIMULATE AND REFINE THE LITERARY TASTES OF THE UNDERCLASSMEN, AS WELL AS THOSE OF THE SENIORS.
THE PHYSICS DEPARTMENT CAREFULLY SUPPLIES LABORATORY WITH MODERN APPARATUS
Numerous Facilities Offered
To assist underclassmen to orientate themselves, to discipline themselves and to develop themselves in arts and letters Aquinas has many facilities. Father Kehoe, Prefect of Discipline as well as a member of the administration, willingly confers with juniors and sophomores on school policy and the results of its transgression. The expense of laboratories that the school must hear is tolerated so that the science students may come to a fuller and more mature under-standing and appreciation of the phenomena of science. These assistants— only slightly enumerated—tend to complement a student both spiritually and physically.FATHER MEYER IS ALSO IN CHARGE OF ESTABLISHING THE LIBRARY OF SAINT JOHN FISHER'S COLLEGE.
SISTER STELLA GUIDES THE SPIRITUAL AS WELL AS THE EDUCATIONAL IN THE UNDERCLASSMEN.
To Develop Underclassmen
UNDERCLASSMEN AND SENIORS STUDY IN LARGE STUDY HALL
UNDERCLASSMEN CHANGE CLASSES ON SECOND FLOOR BETWEEN PERIODS.
GYMNASTICS CLASS BREAKS USUAL ROUTINE TO PLAY BASKETBALL BEFORE THE END OF THE GYM PERIODJERRY KIRCHER SCRUTINIZES FACULTY DIRECTORY IN FRONT OF MAIN OFFICE.
Corapetenre and Flexibility of Sophomore and Junior Teachers Abet Students.
What the underclassmen owe to their teachers is immeasurable. Their debt can only be cancelled by their following the philosophy of life and the rudiments of education that have been successfully inculcated in them. This is all that the teachers of Aquinas ask.
FATHER McGIlllS DEMONSTRATES TO JUNIORS THE UTILITY OF MATHEMATIC PROPORTIONS
Sister Alberta takes roll call before starting to discuss CATHOLIC
Painting to a continental map. Sister Lambert discusses geographic conditions of the Orient.Mr. Hogan jocosely watches class's reaction to Spanish sentence.
Mr. Tierney quixxes plans tion of problem.
Sr. Mario Thoroso traverses corridor to next tnglish class.
goometry class on sol
Fr. McLaughlin chocks student's Latin con|ugation on blackboard.
Mr. Braden discusses the theory behind an alge braic solution.
Fr. Thompson demonstrates principal ports of a Latin verb.
Sr. Laurene Marie points out a difficult part of a Mr. Cordillo outlines the technicalities in o problem Ft. Grescoviak recites German anecdote to
German verb. of business low. aural comprehension.
Mr. Melody besides teaching ingliib I students on health.
Fr. Murphy compares the Babylonian civilisation with the Egyptian.
Mr. Egsgord answers question student.FRESHMAN SCHOOL OF AOUINAS INSTITUTE OF ROCHESTER
A SCHOOL OF 500 FRESHMEN
So much has the enrollment at the Institute increased during the past ten years that in 1946 it became necessary to house the Freshmen under a separate roof. The Aquinas Annex on LaGrange Avenue shelters the "twigs” that will grow into Aquinas "oaks.” There are 500 such "twigs,” the Annex’s capacity, on LaGrange this year.
The Annex is almost a school in itself. The Mis-
sion Unit, under the guidance of Father Prince, carries more than its share. Father O’Reilly and Mr. McCarthy are the key activity men. The Freshmen are the "eager-beavers” and the "farm” for the Varsity Football squad. Mr. Joseph Moyni-han has patiently whipped the Frosh Team into a guarantee for the future. And all this under the nose of the Principal, Father Sheehy.FIRST LUNCH PERIOD FINDS STUDENTS QUEUED BY COUNTER IN CAFETERIA.
Freshmen Unhindered By
ALERT FRESHMEN SURPRISE CANDID PHOTOGRAPHER STANDING BY SECOND FLOOR STAIRS.
mr. McCarthy, teacher and cafeteria superviser, in-
STRUCTS STUDENT CAFETERIA EMPLOYEE.
FRESHMAN TAKES ADVANTAGE OF SPARE PERIOD TO MEDITATE IN CHAPEL.SISTER CATHERINE'S HOMEROOM PREPARES TO BOARD WAITING BUSES AT DISMISSAL.
FRESHMEN UNGER BEFORE BOARDING BUSES.
GARY SMITH, VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS, ADDRESSES FRESHMEN.Mr. Penny and Mr. McCarthy, co-chairmen of the freshman oratorical , con- Cafeteria committee sacrifice free period after lunch to wash dishes,
gratulate Charles Dever and William Flynn for splendid speeches.
Tht enthusiasm for taking part in school activities displayed by the Freshmen at the Annex is something for the Senior Class to contemplate. During the Yearbook, Magazine Drive, the "kids” at the Annex did more than their share. They sold over $5000.00 worth of subscriptions. The fame of Homeroom 100A began to spread as time and time again they headed the campaign. Everyone knows that Father Prince was their inspiration. The Oratorical contests at the Annex have developed tal-
Sister Paul emphatic ! a grammatical difficulty in a Latin ssntsnct.
Mr. Hathoway go s ovir science marks during spar p riod.
ents that put the upperclassmen to shame. William Flynn and Charles Dever have the most silvered tongues this year. Then there is the Annual Freshman Hop that takes the form of a gala evening and decorative Hall, thanks to the tireless energy of Mr. McCarthy. Father James Cross directs the Hobby Club that has long since promised shelving for the Arete offices. Perhaps the delay is forgivable in view of the 80-hour-week the good Father puts in.
Mr. McCarthy enumerates th diff r- Father Crot it t n walking threug
• nt type of currency for hit tecial flrtt floor corridor to hit tcience clot
itudiet clatt.Father Prince, on active club moderator, instructs Acolyte Club on vestments.
Supervising the finishing of an archery set. Father Cross is seen with the Hobby Club.
Father O’Reilly heads the Rowling Club. Its members are legion and Monday night the "strikes” and "spares” are rung up at the Ridgewa Alley s. Mr. Kelley among his multiple duties has found time to organize and sponsor a Basketball league. And, of course, we have mentioned Mr. Nloyni-han and the Football s ]uad.
Arete’s rejtorters, Gary Smith and Thomas Attridge, brought back the report that the Freshman Class this year put on the best acts in the Variety Show. They also report
that Mr. McCarthy is a dynamo of activity among the Freshmen and to him should be extended a bouquet of appreciation. They were humbled in the presence of Homeroom 100A and its moderator. Father Prince, who, by the way, is the Annex. Our reporters left the Freshmen feeling confident that Aquinas and her future are guaranteed success, and doffed their hats to the Annex of 49. "Great kids!” they were heard to say.
. Penny it momentarily (topped be- Sitter Catherine maket her tocial Mr. Moynihan enters hit algebra
e he entert hit Englith clatt. ttudiet clatt contciout of the mane- clatt to teach quadratic equations
tary tyttem of the country.
Mr. Kelley demonttratet the phenomenon of electrolytic to hit tcience clatt.
Father Prince, Latin and butinett teacher, pretidet over ttudy hall.
Sitter Hildegarde thowt tocial ttudiet clatt the progrett her homeroom it making in railing fundt for the mlttiont.
A Latin teacher, Father O'Reilly, Intently litteni to a tpeech delivered at the Arete banquet.O
MR. DUQUETTE, ASSISTANT MUSIC DIRECTOR, GUIDES FRESHMEN IN SINGING CHRISTMAS CAROLS AT CHRISTMAS ASSEMBLY.
THE COMMITTEE IN CHARGE OF DECORATIONS FOR THE CHRISTMAS ASSEMBLY DID AN ADMIRABLE JOB AS EXEMPLIFIED BY THE CRIB THEY DESIGNED.hducators have for a number of years upheld the theory that the social life of a student is almost as important as his academic life, for a man. no matter how well educated he is, is a failure to his education if he is socially inept and not aware of the niceties that society demands. In support of this theory quinas approves of as many social functions as reasonably |K ssihle.
The social life of the Aquinas student is not a smug one. lie does not continually follow one clique, nor docs he attend only the dances and parties given directly by the school. He supports the vouth centers and dry night clubs and does not look with disdain upon adolescent entertainment, lie patronizes dances held by other high schools, and he is a frequenter of church dances.Couples enjoy dancing during Aquinas night at the Barn.
Aquinas Night at the Barn Made a Success by School Talent.
On January 7th, Aquinas night at the Barn, sponsored by the Cannet Youth Club, was held. The entertainment was furnished by Aquinas students. The evening was planned by Aquinas students under the direction of Bob English, and the entertainment was the result of the concerted efforts of Aquinas talent.
Aquinos acrobats show agility and skill during intermission at Barn.
AQUINAS REPRESENTATIVE, BOB ENGLISH (FAR RIGHT) MAKES PLANS WITH THE BARN COMMITTEE FOR FUTURE DANCES.
AQUINAS SOPHOMORES AND THEIR DATES ENJOY COKES AND CONVERSATION.TWELVE HUNDRED CITY SPORT FANS AND NATIONAL FOOTBALL COACHES JOIN IN PAYING TRIBUTE TO 1948 FOOTBALL TEAM AT VICTORY BANQUET SPONSORED BY AQUINAS MEN
National and Local Coaches Honor 48 Football Team at C.of C. Victory Banquet
On December 8th under the auspices of the Aquinas Men’s Club the ’48 Victory Banquet was held. Addressing the ’4-8 football team, more than a dozen collegiate coaches and men affiliated with athletics lauded the outstanding success that the "Little Irish” had realized in the '18 season.
Head coach of Aquinas, Harry Wright, reaffirmed his appreciation of his team's performance. Bishop Kearney expressed his admiration with Mayor Dicker and Vice-Mayor Van Lare citing the civic pride that Rochester holds for the Aquinas football team. More than twelve hundred people—students and Aquinas patrons alike—were unanimous in voicing their praise for the ’48 football team.INTERMISSION PROVIDES ADDITIONAL ENTERTAINMENT FOR AQUINAS STUDENTS AT THE STARDUST ROOM
Charley Maloy receives award from George Allen at "CharleyMaloy Night" held in hie honor
The Brindisi twins of Aquinas are shown celebrating their birthday at the Barn with the Maguire twins of Nazareth.
Different aspect of Nazareth Formal shows couples dancing to music of Carl Dengler's band in the gymnasium.JOSE ESCHANIZ, NATIONALLY RENOWNED PIANIST, GIVES INSPIRING RENDITION OF A POPULAR PIANO CONCERTO AT A CONCERT SPONSORED BY THE MOTHER'S CLUB
MOTHER'S CLUB IS FAMILY TIE
To abolish the barriers that naturally exist between the faculty and parents the Mothers’ Club was founded four years ago. Attempting to accomplish this end, the officers of the Mothers Club arrange annually the meeting between the parents and faculty for the purpose of discussing the progress the students are making in their scholastic pursuits. More than once a year parties at which faculty members are present are held at the school.Concerts are sponsored to further the cultural aspects of the organization and to |H rmit a comingling of its members.
Officers of tho Mothers' Club. Seated: Mrs. Wm. J. Dempsey. Standing: Mrs. Helen V. Wot tell. Mrs. Frances O’Brien, Mrs. Harold I. ConwayIV s
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This series of lecture-forums was founded to provide contact with leading minds of our time. To date, seventy-six outstanding thinkers, scholars, artists, professors, writers, statesmen have been presented.
From Asia, Europe, America, from Jew s, Protestants, Catholics come its personnel. By reason of opportunity and talent they have made uncommon contributions to the treasury of Christian Culture. They are popular speakers. Yet authority determines selection rather than extent of fame.
W holly nonprofiting, the direction and setting of the series are provided gratis by the Basilian Fathers who conduct Aquinas Institute. Its maintenance depends on your registration.
To see and hear men of study and reflection is a proven method of higher learning. Augustine had his inspiration at the lectures of St. Ambrose in Milan. Each event in this series is intended to he a rewarding intellectual experience.
HUCII HAFFEY, C.S.H.
Founder and Director
CORNELIA OTIS SKINNER
REV. HUGH HAFFEY, C.5.B.Father McLaughlin talks over a student's Latin mark with his parents.
Sister Laurene Marie shows a German student's parents on outline of the third year course.
Mothers’ Club and Faculty Jointly Sponsor Parent-Teacher Evening
After the first quarter examinations the faculty and Mothers’ Club arrange annually an evening in which the parents of Aquinas students can meet the faculty and discuss with them the scholastic progress that their son is making. The result of these meetings is always exceedingly beneficial to both the students and teachers. It is the hope of the faculty and Mothers' Club that the annual meeting will increase in attendance.
w» h Father Kehoc at the Main Office before teeing the
ian hat a friendly chat with a student's parents.
Provident Trumon (Jo« ioboett) with thO Copitol Budding at a background dellvor hit Inaugural Addraiv
. Jfcfc 7:: - rtORESTO COCCIA ACCENTUATES A POINT IN A PRACTICE DEBATE HELD BY THE DEBATING TEAM WITH RONALD LeFROIS. PRESIDENT ACTING AS CHAIRMAN
2:45-Students Develop Various Interests By Participation In Clubs
To stimulate interest in extracurricular activities and to increase the scope of activity of the students the faculty supervises the numerous clubs that Aquinas has. Although a few clubs arc static, the majority of them function throughout the year. Club activity constitutes the "ninth period," an important "period" for cultural and social development.
Officer of the Hunting and Fishing Club outline a trip to be taken early in the Spring.
Father Regan, moderator of the Debating Team is arranging to record a speech by Gene Eckert.
Father Locaco points out the locality where some of the greatest Latin writers lived for the benefit of Latin Club members.
Some members watch while others play a decisive match at a Chess Club meeting.
Mr. Braden lectures to asse ics Club members.
The History Club presents a realistic reproduction of the Presidential In auguration.
Vincent Santucci, President, explains some of the finer points of Italian to Italian Club members.
The Chemistry Club offers its members additional lab facilities for after school activities.2:45 P.M.
The Men Behind The Clubs
The faculty moderators and officers that guide the clubs arc.
HISTORY CLIB-Fr. Looby Pres. Richard Flaherty
Steering (Jommittee—Arthur Kirn, Fugene Langir, Richard Whalen, Allen Bock and Kreag Donovan
FRENCH CLLB—Sr. Raphael Pres. Thomas W halen Yice-Pres. Charles Welsh
ART CLLB—Sr. Brendan Pres. Richard Mathews Vice Pres. Charles Ilall
DEBATING TEAM—Fr. Regan Pres. Oresto Coccia
CHESS CLUB—Fr. Thompson
SPANISH CLUB—Mr. Hogan Pres. Michael Duffy Vice-Pres. Michael O'Sullivan
ACOLYTE CLLB—Fr. Meyer
SKI CLUB Fr. Murphy Pres. (JarI Shultze ice-Pres. Frank Sweeney
GERMAN CLLB—Sr. I tirene Marie Prf». Arthur Behringer ice-Pres. Carl Schultae
LATIN CLLB—Fr. Lococo Pres. Richard Crilly N ice-Pres. Norman Meskill
LIBRARY CLLB—Fr. Meyer Pres. Donald Nickel
HUNTING and FISHING CLLB—Fr. Sprait Pres. W illiam Dougherty Vice-Pres. Richard Hamlin
GREEK CLUB—Fr. Wurzer Pres. Anthony Saturno Vice Pres. W illiam Quinlan
PHYSICS CLLB Mr. Braden Pres. I awrence Mungovan
CHEMISTRY CLLB—Fr. Nolan Pres. Anthony Saturno Vice-Pres. W illiam W eist
ITALIAN CLLB—Fr. Onorato Pres. incent SantucciMEMBERS OF THE PHYSICS RADIO CLUB ATTEMPT TO PICK UP A “HAM-OPERATOR.
ART BEHRINGER, PRESIDENT OF THE GERMAN CLUB, CALLS ROLL AT ONE OF THE WEEKLY MEETINGS.
Diversity of Clubs’ Achievements Made Evident By Year’s Progress
During the year each club has labored feverishly to accomplish at least one project of recognizable magnitude. The Art Club last January completed their aim of each member producing his own masterpiece, which aim was more than satisfactorily fulfilled. The Greek Club was able to show its members many facets of Hellenic culture and how the remnants of Grecian life and thought permeate our own culture. The German Club was able to give opportunities for aural comprehension by their bilingual parties and discussions. And the French Club has established a newspaper that meets the highest literary standards. Indeed, every club, no matter how inactive, has contributed a great deal.
MEMBERS OF THE FRENCH CLUB READ FRENCH NEWSPAPERS UNDER THE GUIDANCE OF SISTER RAPHAELMEMBERS OF THE CHEMISTRY CLUB PERFORM AN EXPERIMENT AT A MEETING IN THE LAB AFTER SCHOOLTHE PHYSICS LAB IS OFTEN THE SCENE OF MANY PHYSICS CLUB MEETINGS. THE STUDENTS ABOVE ARE PERFORMING AN EXPERIMENT AT ONE OF THE MEETINGS
MR. HOGAN, MODERATOR OF THE SPANISH CLUB, EXPLAINS SOME CUSTOMS OF MEXICO TO SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE CLUBRAYMOND J. HASENAUER Director of Music
For the last seventeen years Aquinas has been indeed fortunate having a music director who has devoted almost two decades to inculcate in Aquinas students more than a rudimentary appreciation of music. Indeed, Mr. Ilasenauer has worked assiduously to elicit the latent musical talents of the students.
A graduate of the Eastman School of Music, Mr. Hasen-auer studied percussion under the tutelage of the Street brothers, who are known throughout the country for their
learned understanding of percussion music and for their excellent performances in the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. After his graduation from the Kastman School Mr. Ilasenauer was a member of the Percussion Department of the Kastman School and excelled in the Rochester Philharmonic. Having spent four ears with the Kastman School of Music. Mr. Hasenauer came to Aquinas in the capacity of Director of Music.
Mr. Hounoucr direct the Senior The Music Room echoes with the voices of the members oi Senior Olee Club
Olee Club.Music Department Poses Challenge for Director.
At Aquinas there an two glee clubs, the Junior Glee Club and the Senior Glee Club, composed of four sections and one section respectively. Training more than three hundred glee club members in addition to instructing other musical groups would quickly enervate the average music director, but to 1r. Ilasenauer this is a challenge to which he responds admirably. The Liturgical Choir is another part of the musical participation of Aquinas students. Made up of seniors except for a sophomore accompanist Polecki. the Liturgical Choir sings at Masses and at other religious assemblies. In order to carry on the work of this group the members sacrificed more than half of their lunch period for w hich they are to be commended.
THE JUNIOR GLEE CLUB PREPARES ITS MEMBERS FOR FUTURE WORK IN THE SENIOR GLEE CLUB
THE LITURGICAL CHOIR ADDS AIR OF SANCTIFICATION AND COLOR TO THE MASSRAIN OR SHINE, MR. HASENAUER AND THE BAND GIVE A MUSICAL INTERLUDE AT HALF-TIME.
BOBBY MIRGUET, THE VARSITY MASCOT
Any football fan that followed the games of the 1919 Aquinas Varsity, knows the fame of the Aquinas hand. The addition of Mr. Duquette to the music staff has bolstered things musical around the school. He looks after the Freshman Hand and all those intricate formations of the Varsity hand on parade at the half-time, llis arrival this year was a shot in the arm to the music department and a great relief to our overworked Maestro. We hope Mr. Duquette-w ill long he w ith us. We know that those who have had the pleasure to study under him appreciate his sincerity and hard work.
MR. DUQUETTE HAS ADDED A TERRIFIC PUNCH TO THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT THIS YEAR.■ v.r
UPON THIS STAGE BOTH THE WIT AND SOBRIETY OF LIFE ARE PORTRAYED
311 the world’s a stage...
Throughout the year Aquinas students in conjunction with Mercy High School and Nazareth Academy present theatrical productions of the highest merit. Mr. Dolan, Director of Dramatics, is known to all students for his ability of casting and portraying with adroitness. He is annually in charge of the school play and the senior play.
On the whimsical side is the annual Variety Show, which is under the direction of Mr. Haus-enaur. The assemblies Aquinas students hold are inclined toward both the bizarre and sober.. The plays and assemblies produced at Aquinas make for enjoyable, cultural recreation.
83snd all the men and toornen mcrelu plauers.”
"Life with Father proves a mo men Ions success.
MR. CLARENCE DAY, AS PORTRAYED BY GENE ECKERT, REPROVES MRS. DAY’S COUSIN WITH MRS. DAY’S DISAPPROVALTom and Don Brindisi thrill th« audience with one of their specialties. "It Pays To Be Ignoraht" provides an unusual type of humor at the Variety
“VARIETY IS THE SPICE OE LIFE
Nonsensical Variety Show Made Hit By Its Unusualness.
On the evenings of February 17th, 18th and 19th the ’49 Variety Show was presented by the students of Aquinas. Over seventy-five students had various parts, in some cases bizarre parts. Under the direction of Mr. ilasenauer this year’s Variety Show was staged to display the talent ami facetiousness of the students. And its objectives were brought within reach. A great deal of the success is creditable to Richard Smith, student sound technician, who by his ingenious sound system made the ’49 Variety Show possible.A ■action of tho ttudont body at a Pop Assembly.
ASSEMBLIES ADD COLOR TO AQUINAS LIFE
Whether an assembly is held for the football team, missions or any other conceivable reason one can always be sure that the assembly will be entertaining and sometimes thought-provoking. But whatever the objective of the assembly may he, it is useful to both the school and students because of the color and student interest created.
Coach Harry Wright provides a humorous not to a Pop Assembly.
Tho concert given by tho Sllvortones provided a Father Thompson suggests an act for a coming
mixture of both serious and humorous songs. assembly which meets with the approval of the
Assembly Committee.THE GREATEST DRAMA - THE MASS THE GREATEST STAGE - THE AETAR
FATHER THOMAS SLATTERY CELEBRATES MASS IN THE SCHOOL'S CHAPELAQUINAS SODALITY HOST TO DIOCESAN HIGH SCHOOLS AT CONGRESS OF MARY
Although the Sodality is not the only medium of religious expression at Aquinas, it does present a few facets of the religious life of Aquinas on account of its having concerted efforts toward one realization: sanctification.
In the past the Sodality was an inadequately functioning organization. But this year definite action was taken to limit the membership and to have specific aims. Under the guidance of Father Flood this was brought about. Adhering to the Common Kules of 1910, the official rule book of the National Sodality of Our Lady, the ’48-’49 Sodality adopted a new constitution, which provides for a Central Council, composed of the Sodality officers and committee heads. It is due to these changes in policy that the Sodality has been able to make what progress is creditable to them.
MISS DOROTHY WELLMAN AND FATHER ROY MORPHY DISCUSS THE ACHIEVEMENTS OF THE CONGRESS OF MARYSodolity officers Tom Groon, Bob Hafnor, Art Kirn and Bob English chock over plans for coming events on the Sodality calendar.
Father Flood and Officers direct Socialists in active year
By the Sodalists of ’48-’49 many new policies were adopted and vigorously adhered to. In the beginning of the school year Father Flood and Art Kirn decided to limit the membership of the Sodality to accomplish the aims they had in mind. With the select members they enlisted, a total of some seventy students, the Sodality was able to function efficiently and prudently. The aims that they were able to accomplish were the inculcation of a more profound appreciation of the virtues, a more dynamic partaking of the divine sacraments and. in toto, a greater cognizance and love of Catholicism.
Prefect Arl Kirn outlines Sodality organization.
A message from tho Faculty Advisor, Father Flood, is read at a meeting by Art Kirn.ROGER SCHIFFERU, HEAD OF THE APOSTOLIC COMMITTEE ANNOUNCES APPROVAL OF'jUNIOR PROM' MAGAZINE BY COMMITTEE
JOE WEGMAN EXPLAINS SODALITY RULES TO MEMBERS OF EUCHARISTIC COMMITTEE
CHARLIE BECKER CHECKS ON ABSENCE OF SODALIST FROM MARIAN COMMITTEE MEETING
BOB FIEN, ACTING IN PLACE OF JOE ROBERTS AS HEAD OF THE SODALITY ACTION COMMITTEE QUESTIONS SODALIST. BOB GOODFATHER HAFFEY, MISSION DIRECTOR AT AQUINAS, LOOKS OVER PAST RECORDS OF MISSION UNITS WITH FATHER LOOBY, WHO IS NOW THE ACTING DIRECTOR
Father Looby Directs Progress Of Mission Crusade
A MISSIONARY STATIONED IN LUNGCHUAN, CHINA. COMMUTES BETWEEN TWO REMOTE POINTS OF HIS MISSION
This year Father Looby lias assumed the duties of the Director of the Mission Crusade from his predecessor. Father HafTey. The record of the Aquinas Missions over the past twenty years has been one of national recognition. Last year over SI 1,000 was raised hy contributions, raffles and donations from sources outside the school. This year Father Looby set out to top fhe total reached last year. If the students could "catch” but a small part of Father’s zeal there would be no difficulty in reaching the quota. The aid received by both foreign and home missions from Aquinas goes toward the spread of the Word of Christ. This alone suffices for the effort that Father Looby and the members of the Aquinas Mission Unit pul into mission work.A Grey Nun, stationed in Northwest Territory, holds a rabbit that has been just killed.
This is an air view of a hospital operated by missionary nuns in Lungchuan, China.
Father Brown and confrere in front of the chapel in Northern Canada.
A missionary priest poses with two coolie laborers in front of a Chinese Mission.
Two Oblate Missionaries set out on a horseback journey in Cotabato Vicariate in the Philippines.
A missionary, stationed in China, inspects an ancient pagoda.
Father Brown is pictured with a gasoline gener ator which he purchased with money sent by the Aquinas Missions.
Vn Oblate Brother lands a salmon trout as other missionaries look on.
Two Chinese war orphans are pictured in front An Eskimo family poses In front of their tent
of the mission after having received food and for a missionary priest's camera,
clothing from tho missionaries.HOME ROOM 107 POSES TRIUMPHANTLY FOR A PORTRAIT AS TOP HOME ROOM IN THE MISSIONS. INSET SHOWS JOHN OAILOR, THE MISSION
LEADER. WHO LED 107 TO VICTORY
Aquinas Mission Crusade
The missionaries that are receiving monetary assistance from Aquinas are stationed throughout the entire world. Their mission fields are in Calcutta, India; Hong Kong, China; Korea; British West Indies; Puerto Rico; Philippines; Hawaii; Northwest Territory; Mexico; Panama Canal Zone; Ceylon; African Gold Coast; Uganda; Borneo and the states of South Carolina and South Dakota.
Although the Basilian Fathers are active in missionary work in Mexico, they indefatigably work in their schools for the support of more than sixteen
Father Brennan, a missionary priest in the leper colony at Molokai, is one of several missionaries receiving direct aid from the Aquinas Mission Unit.
Fother looby discusses plans for the next issue of the " Aquinader" with Bill Reeves, Editor and staff members.Aids Advancement Missions
members of various religious orders and congregations. These orders and congregations partially include the Jesuits, Redemptorists, Maryknoll Fathers, Grey Nuns, Mercy Sisters and Franciscans. Of special interest to Aquinas are the Oblate Fathers and the Sacred Heart Fathers, because of three alumni being members of the congregations. The alumni represented are Father Brown, an Oblate in the Northwest Territory; Brother Schleg, an Oblate novice; and Father Brennan, who is a Sacred Heart Father in Hawaii.
FATHER LOOBY TELLS ASSEMBLED MISSION LEADERS WAYS BY WHICH THEY CAN INCREASE THE HOMEROOM TOTALS.P tVoLUAT
196 708 average • ■ . V J f Icial school Standard Beat . -i
ross College where he will pursue an
To Aquinas Next Frida
Dance to Climax Day Of Flags, Speeches; Annex Chosen Site
After witnessing the Presidential Inauguration next Friday afternoon. February 25, Aquinas students will then attend the “Inaugural Ball” at the Annex that evening.
Music will b« | re»«‘nff d by Renick ;ui«l hit orchestra. Dand V will Win 9:30 to 12:30. pric
Inauguration Wij Feature Ceremo Military Parade
President Barkley vl Aquinas by prox I February 25 The of the History Club dential Inauguration direction of Tom ant disi, and General Ch
Van Kosendael An monies, the Inaug will march, in rev the auditorium f
Donovan Heads Junior M and W
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IIIAX lOAEDITOR-IN-CHIEF RICHARD WHALEN EXPLAINS FLAWS OF AN OLD ISSUE OF THE MAROON WHITE TO EDITORS AND WRITERS
M W Reaches Zenith of Literary Excellence Under Editorship of Richard Whalen
Ever since Richard Whalen was appointed Editor-in- William Shafer, Eugene Langie, James Donovan and Robert Chief of the Maroon and White, he has arduously worked English; News, Literary, Sports and Features Editors re-toward perfecting the literary standards of his publication. spectively, have given their recreation to the M W so that And because of his ingenuity and perseverance his aims hav6 the paper would meet the high requisites they had established been realized more than he ever expected them to be. Six- for it in the beginning of the year.
page editions were rather frequent, and the expense incurred To the senior editors and writers of the M A and to by them was astutely cancelled by the financial policy of the Father Regan, advisor of the M W we of the Arete acknowl-’48-’49 Maroon and White. The coordination that has existed edge with deep gratitude the assistance given to us during in the M W Staff this year has been remarkable and greatly our Arete Magazine Drive, responsible for the success the school’s newspaper has had.NEWS PACE EDITOR BILL SHAFER POINTS OUT ERRORS IN A RECENT ISSUE TOMEMBERS OF HIS STAFF
PAGE EDITOR BOB ENGLISH POINTS OUT IDEAS FOR STORIES TO FEATURE PAGE STAFFL
SHOWING THE LITERARY STAFF HOW TO POLISH AN ARTICLE. GENE LANGIE, LITERARY EDITOR. RETYPES AN EDITORIAL
BUSINESS MANAGER TOM GREEN DIRECTS DISTRIBUTION OF LATEST ISSUE OF MAROON WHITE
For the March edition of the M W it is a tradition at Aquinas tiiat a Junior Editor in-Chief is appointed to guide the publishing of an edition. This tradition is maintained because the practical experience gained and the advice of the Senior Editor help familiarize the Junior Editor-in-Chief with the procedures and policies of the publication. Kreag Donovan was the Junior Editor this year.
RICHARD WHALEN CHECKS MAILING LIST EOR JUNIOR EDITOR, KREAG DONOVANTHE ENTIRE ARETE STAFF ASSEMBLES TO DETERMINE THE POLICY OF THE 1949 EDITION
A BOOK THAT
From October 10th to October 20th the Arete sponsored a schoolwide campaign to raise for this, the ’49 edition. In spite of the adver: tisements used to defray the expenses of yearbook publications of past years, the yearbook had never been really self-sufficient. To overcome this problem this year the students of Aquinas sold well over $22,000.00 worth of magazine subscriptions by the use of a plan originated and sponsored by the Curtis Circulations Company. By the utilization of this plan and the collaboration of a few patrons the Arete has managed to release itself from financial dependence upon the school.
The Magazine Campaign was a whirl-wind affair; few will forget the high-pressure salesmanship of the "shmoos” and the thousand dollars in prizes; the $1397.31 sold by Homeroom 306; the skits of Gene Eckert and the Assembly Committee; the hours of work backstage by Pete Helfrich; the commercials and theme songs of Tom Attridge and his boys; the electronic noises of "Professor” Dick Smith; the enormous two-story thermometer and the hours of counting money and rolling quarters, nickels and dinfes by the Business Staff.
Surely, the editors of the ’49 Arete need not try to express their appreciation to those who went out and worked to sell for the campaign, and to those who spent many long hours, contributing time and energy that it might be a success. The fact that Aquinas has set a new record for sales for such a campaign in the entire nation indicates the work and zeal that was expended.
Father Malone, John Sours, John Schonleber, Bob Hull, and John Forward discuss the inter-dependence between the Business and Literory Staffs.JOHN FORWARD, BUSINESS MANAGER,THANKS HIS STAFF FOR ITS COOPERATION IN THE MAGAZINE CAMPAIGN
JOHN SCHONLEBER, LITERARY EDITOR, STRESSES THE IMPORTANCE OF DEADLINES TO HIS STAFF
Above ore shown the Curtis, Aquinas, and Are! officials who directed the progress of the Magasine Campaign.
Father Duggan examines the results of the Magazine Campaign with Father Malone and Curtis officials, Mr. Al Green and Mr. Gerald Gersbach.»1000
.......«« -•»«"“"m‘ o,,,,s
clOSilt WATCHIO fO. THi 0A.lt «KUITS TH.S O.OANT.C
To sponsor such a campaign as the Arete Magazine Drive an enormous amount of preparation in the form of plans and organizations, advertising and special committees is required. After the campaign has l een successfully launched, there begins ten days of hectic campaigning. Of those who gave their time and talents unstintingly to make the Drive the success that it was, who can forget the hours spent preparing the Assemblies, struggling for ideas 1 and gags that would inspire the K students t sell more and more, the I daily count and check « f tin- rc-1 turns, the anxiety at the campaign I Hrted, the amasement aa the re-I turns soared over the 20,000-dol-1 naik. the joy and tin- night's 1 "h' o the whole thing ended?
1 nd who can forget the SHM K IS?
Th« AdvirtliiiAs a reward for thair efforts, members of the Arete Staff are guests of the Curtis Circulation Company ot a banquet held in their honor at the conclusion of the Magazine Drive
Editors John Sours and John Schonleber live from "deadline to deadline.
The SHMOOS were the high-pressure sales idea that put the Campaign over. The shtnoos were indieative of the $1000.00 worth of prizes used to sponsor the campaign. To the Arete ’49 the Shmoos represented the end of its financial worries.
The fact that the campaign was a success financially was something important, hut out of the campaign there came a much higher good. It provided a real-life situation for the students, especially for those who shouldered the terrific responsibility of working out the organization, keeping the hooks for a $23,000.00 turnover, and supplying the advertisement and the advertising schemes that bore so much fruit. It provided the common goal that knit each homeroom together into a working whole. It provided an added lift to the school spirit and fostered the spirit of enterprise in the student body as they learned the art of salesmanship at first hand. Vie feel sure that the best effects of the campaign arc to be found in the development of the personalities of those students who went all-out for the common good of their Alma Mater.0MT1NKU
$23,000 IN 2 WEEKS!
The students of Aquinas Institute, Rochester, S. I. are the super salesmen who rang up this whopping total of subscriptions — the largest ever sold by one school in one Curtis launching.' These students assured their school year book, "Arete", of financial success in those few days of hard work!
Aquinas is used to doing things in a big way and they certainly lived up to reputation on this Job. Those students Just couldn't be held back.
The able leadership and enthusiasm of Rev. John A. Malone, C.6.B., faculty coordinator for this launching, was reflected in the whole student body. The Aquinas football team is the talk of the Rochester area. With the spirit shown in this launching, we can see they're Just in the habit of coming out on top — whether it's football or subscriptions.
raizes • v
In the picture to the left: Sorry we couldn't go up to the
next floor and show you how that mercury kept rising. Those posters, as well as the thermometer, are Aquinas art class products. Real school cooperation and spirit we call it.
eft to right: School Plan 0. J. Cersbach; A. S. Green, D. M. of
'5; Rev. Wm. J. Duggan, C.S.3., President of Aquinas Institute and Rev. John A. Malone, C.S.B
Master of Ceremonies Bd Dakin (right) telle Gene Gryzmowaki that new bike is all his for super salesmanship.
faculty leader for drive
mmmr s w. r
loneroom 306 topped them all with that big total you on the blackboard. No wonder the boys are all smili[tnas Institute of Rochester
1127 Pefneg .Afreituc Rochester 13,
Rev. J. A. Malone, C.S.B Aquinas Institute Rochester, N.Y.
Dear Father Malone
With the yearbook within one day of completion we, the editors of the '49 Arete, wish to express our gratitude for the succor and inspiration that you so gratuitously contributed to this publication as faculty advisor.
Your activities as guidance director, English teacher, homeroom moderator and psychologist are fatiguing enough, but fully realizing the supplementary toils you were assuming, you did not in the least hesitate to accept the tiring responsibility of faculty advisor.
And how well you fulfilled themi The success of our financial plan is greatly attributable to you, and the coordination of the Business and Literary Staffs is to your credit. Our ideas were organized under your supervision so that coherency would be present.
But more important by the "seminars in our room on the fourth floor" you have helped us to start to formulate our philosophy of life.
Yes, you have counseled us in many more fields than yearbook production, and for your sagacious advice and lasting inspiration we shall never be able to thank you sufficiently.
With deep respect
SPEARING OF PICTURES
The magic eye of the camera can stop some of the scenes of the "passing parade” and prod the memory to recall a few of the precious moments of ’49. Here are some the editors hope will start you on a trend of thought that will help you relive some of the smiles and tears that a school year holds. Remember these?
Always a familiar sight is the dash for the buses at dismissal
A Senior takes an illicit siesta
Father Slattery discusses more pleasant aspects of the Teachers Convention with novices.
The cameraman snaps seniors withstanding an attack in a vicious noon hour snowball battle.
Supreme Court justices prepare for their entrance onto the stage before the Presidential Inauguration.VICE-MAYOR FRANK E. VAN LARE PRESENTS QUARTERBACK CHARLIE MALOY WITH THE PLAYER OF THE WEEK AWARD.
FATHER SPRATT IS CAUGHT SAYING HIS OFFICE BEFORE FIRST PERIOD
EMBRYO EDITORS TRY THEIR HAND AT NEWSPAPER PUBLICATION IN THE AN NUAL EFFORT ON THE JUNIOR EDITION OF THE MAROON AND WHITE.
THE STUDENT BODY ENJOY ONE OF THE MORE HUMOROUS INCIDENTS IN THE PRESIDENTIAL INAUGURATION PRODUCED BY THE HISTORY CLUB
AN AUTUMN SCENE OF THE ALMA MATERAQUINAS ATHLETES SOAR TO NATIONAL PROMINENCE
In any well developed organization there are a few definite steps whirl) lead to a final end which is the high point in the organization. The sports program at Aquinas has these necessary steps and their effectiveness is fully recognized by anyone who has ever been in contact with them. At times the student body anil friends of Aquinas forget that these inqmrtant things do exist and that they are a vital part of
the football picture presented by the varsity each year.
To qualify for the varsity there are four steps which a boy must go through before he is experienced and sufficiently competent to take the field with the seasoned varsity. The four grades of advancement, considered chronologically, are grammar school football, freshman football, reserve football and varsity football.
109Th« Nazareth Hall football team it an excellent example of the eighth grade teams that learn the basic principles of football before entering Aquinas. 1st line: Tom Eagle, George Steward, Dave Trent, John Suter, Bill Winins, Don Woerner and Jerry Fredette; quarterback, Ed Caller; 2nd line: Tam Dintriff, Bob Martin and Dave Hehir.
PAROCHIAl ELEVENS TEACH FUTURE VARSITY FUNDAMENTAES OF GAME
The prospective football player is initiated to the sport of football in grammar school where he is brought to the realization that there is a great deal more to football than a mere throwing of a pigskin. Nazareth Hall is indicative of this and because of the proximity of this grammar school to Aquinas we are using it as an examplification. The eighth graders of Nazareth Hall organize each year an eleven that practices two to three times a week. In these practice sessions the neophytes devise a few simple plays which they hope will have enough deception to outwit the opposing team the following week. With a few exceptions this is the first time that any of these boys have met in organized practice. This is our reason for having selected the grammar school as the very first step of training.Frosh Football Team Displays Interesting Potentialities To Varsity
Development of skill in blocking and tackling is brought about in the second period when a boy joins the freshman squad. Under the capable direction of Mr. Moynihan the freshman players are taught a few more fundamentals. When they leave the Freshman School, they have a firm grasp of a good number of the more advanced principles which will enable them to compete at least in reserve football at the main school.
OUARTERBACK MAURY RYAN AND COACH MOYNIHAN INFORM-AllY ANALYZE THE DEFENSIVE OF AN OFFONENT TEAM.
COACH MOYNIHAN OIVES A FRE-OAME FEF TALK TO THE SQUAD
A FULLBACK OOES THROUOH ON A CENTER FLUNOE DURING A SCRIMMAGE.
A BACK FINDS AN OFEN FIELD ON AN END RUN.Assistant Coach Egsgard; student manager Yockel; quarterback Good; Fr. Flood, Coach; and student manager McGuire go over play at practice.
The first string of the “B” Team line UP n • offensive.
“B” Team Feeds Stars To Varsity
The "B” Team is the third step that the athlete pauses on before the big step up to the varsity. The job before the coaches is to turn out the future stars that will shine on the schools main team. The long hours of practice that are spent by the members of the ffB” Team are spent in preparation for future service on the varsity. It is therefore a most important part of the athletic program at Aquinas.
Tho second stringers take over the offensive a practice.THE AQUINAS FOOTBALL STORY
The Aquinas football season of 1948 furnished Rochester with the most spectacular brand of football that Rochester sports fans could ever hope to see. It produced a season of seven victories and one tie.
Head Coach of Aquinas, Harry Wright, first exhibited his team on a bright clear Sunday afternoon. This afternoon had to be bright and clear to enable the fans to see his fast backs spurt up and down the field all afternoon as they vanquished Xavier High of New York City by the score of 47-0. Charley Hilbert's 50 and 20 yard dashes for touchdowns were the game’s highlights.
The second game for the Irish was an even more decisive victory than the 29-6 score indicated. X eber High of Chicago was able to amass only 42 vards as against the tremendous total accumulated by the Aquinas backs. Jimmy Ging and associates had an excellent day running up 307 yards from scrimmage. Vince DeGasperi jumped into tlie scoring column by crashing through the Weber line to pull down Dick Oscar in his end zone for a two point safety.
Aquinas qualified for any possible "Mud Bowl” game with their brilliant playing against Bishop Byrne High School from Port Arthur, Texas. The Little Irish, led by Chuckin’
Charley Maloy, playing the best game of his career, were at their verv best as they stupefied the Texans. 38-6. Quarterback Maloy tossed three touchdown passes, completed seven out of eight and personally crossed the goal line on a quarterback sneak.
The following week against Aquinas’s traditional rival. Catholic Central of Detroit, led by Jimmy Ging’s magnificent performance, the Aquinas boys again came out the victors Dy 33-0. Fullback Ging scored three touchdowns with Della Vella and Barbera having a field day.
Although Aquinas completely outplayed their next opponent. Mariana| olis. Connecticut prep school co-champions, it was the Golden Knights who supplied the most thrilling game of the entire season. Marianapolis was an experienced, well-|M»ised team who refused to allow- a 14-point deficit to deter them in their efforts to give Aquinas their first defeat. With the score 14-12 the Connecticut team attempted a fake field goal which was detected by Aquinas just as the game ended 14-12. End Hay Kigney was exceptionally good in this game.
The Aquinas team repulsed the second evasion from Texas by turning back St. Thomas High of Houston. 22-6.Holohon (IT), Frank Noc substituting for Ray Rignay (IE), Roddy Powors substituting for Johnny D llo Villa (RH), Jimmy Ging (FB), Charlov Maloy (QB), and Jo Barbara (LH)
Plunging Al Catalano and shifty Charley Hilbert had to turn in their best performances to offset the splendid work of Tom Anderson, ambidextrous quarterback.
The second last opposition of the year was VIt. Carmel High from Chicago. This game also ended up on the right side of the win-lose ledger for Aquinas. The Aquinas line operated to perfection against the visitors, and the 33-13 score could have been larger if Coach Wright had so desired.
The final game of the season was the meeting of Aquinas with St. Benedict’s Prep of New Jersey Thanksgiving. This game was without a doubt one of the hardest fought of the year. In an early part of the game Aquinas scored for 7 points and was forced to fight desperately to hold their lead. But in the concluding minutes of the game St. Benedict Allied 7 points to tie the game. Roddy Powers’s gains will never be forgotten by the Rochester football fans.
In summation it comes out like this: an exceptional coaching staff in addition to some fine boys with a burning desire to play football—the result had to be the best team ever to represent Aquinas.Outstanding Players of '48
FRANK TRUBITTS—RIGHT END
HARP HOLOHAN—IEFT TACKLE
RAY MASENAUER—QUARTERBACKCHARLEY HILBERT (26) PLUNGES OVER CENTER FOR SIX POINTS AS FRANK LEGAN (60) CHARGES FORWARD TO BLOCK OUT ST. THOMAS
Righl tnd player.
Johnny Della Vella tcoret againtt Marianapolit in Are» quorter of the ten tofional game.
Outstanding Shots Show Excellence ofThe 1948 Aquinas Football Team
Halfback Zotti of Marianapoli. L brought down out of bound, aftor a long Ray Rign.y loop, high and bring, down on. of Chorloy Malay1. pa».o».
• nd run.•iwrsi
Extra point kickor Fritz Amice and Coach Harry Wright await outcemo of docitivo touchdown play with groat anxiotyRev. Cyril F. Carter, C.S.B., Director of Athletics.
Rev. Arthur O'Leary, C.S.B. Assistant Director of Athletics.
Coach Wright shouts instructions and encouragement to the team on the Reid during a crucial moment of the St. Benedict's game.
SPIRITS ARE HIGH IN THE DRESSING ROOM FOLLOWING A PRE-GAME PEP TALK BY COACH WRIGHTTHE 1948 AQUI
No. Name Position W eight Height
1. MALOY, CHARLES OB. 160 6'
2. H ASI NAUER, R AY MOM) OB. lot 571”
3. FARRELL, ROBERT OIL 163 6'
4. BURNS, JAMES 0»L 158 5'9"
5. DELLA VILLA, JOHN K.H. 152 510”
20. KLEE, PETEK L.G. 186 6'
21. LODATO, MICHAEL. L.T. PH) 61"
22. TRC Bi rrs, FRANCIS K.E. 197 6'
23. HALLY. JAY R.E. 180 6'2"
24. ERVIN, ROBERT L.T. 190 61”
25. FACKELYfAN, WILLIAM C. 160 5'6”
26. HILBERT, CHARLES Ill 150 58”
27. FARACL ANGELO L.II. 132 5'4”
28. CAMPAGNA, JAMES. III 155 511”
29. MERKEL. EARL L.G. 180 6'
30. SALVAGGIO, JOSEPH K.II. 167 5'9”
32. POW ERS. RODERICK R.H. 160 57”
33. BARRERA.JOSEPH LJL 155 5'9”
34. BEHRINGER. ARTHUR R.H. 168 5'10”
35. CATALANO. ALBERT F.B. 185 57”
36. AM ICO, ALFRED L.G. 170 59”
37. MALCZEWSKI, ED. R.G. 175 570”
38. MONTANARELLO, MICHAEL L.E. 150 5'9”
39. CALLAHAN. WILLIAM R.G. 173 5'9”
U). BLACKWOOD, PETER R.E. 191 6'2”
II. GRAHAM.JOSEPH R.H. 155 5'9”
42. DI CASPAR I. VINCENT L.(L 180 5'9”
13. CRAIG. GEORGE L.E. 176 6'2"
44. SEAMAN, THOM AS 190 5 IF
45. MURPHY, JAMES L.II. 185 571
47. SIIAPLAY. JOHN L.G. 185 6'
18. NOTE. FRANCIS L.E. 188 6'2"
19. GEOSEFFI. FRANK R.T. PH) 6
50. G1NG. JAMES F.B. 178 6'
51. RIGGS, JAMES C. 185 6'2”
52. WALSIL JIMMY G. 165 570'
53. TAILL1E, BERNARD L.G. 180 570
56. I’ESCE. JOSEPH F.B. 160 571
58. IIOLOHAN. FRANCIS L.T. 205 571
59. KRENZER. CY RIL R.T. 195 6'
60. LEGAN, FRANK R.T. 210 6 1"
61. AULENBACIIER, RICH ARD R.E. PH) 6
61. NOW ACK, AKTIII R C. 200 6'
65. MOONEY. TED R.T. 205 6 1”
66. RIGNEY, RAYMOND L.E. 205 6'6”IIINAS VARSITY
Aquinas 47 Xavier, New York 0
Aquinas 29 Weber, Chicago 6
Aquinas 38 Bishop Byrne. Port Arthur 6
Aquinas 33 Catholic Central. Detroit 0
Aquinas 14 Marianapolis, Connecticut 12
Aquinas 22 St. Thomas, Houston 6
Aquinas _ 33 VI t. Carmel, Chicago 13
Aquinas 7 St. Benedicts, New Jersey .... 7
THE UNDEFEATED SEASON OF 1948.
- V b ■ J
FRITZ AMICO KICKS ONE OF HIS MANY EXTRA POINTS DURING THE MT. CARMEL GAME.
fi O I
V'-s Ms £
r • ' »-
♦ -irf v
JOE BARBERA LUGS THE LEATHER FOR A BIG GAIN.
THE OPPOSITION CLOSES IN ON JIMMY GING.
04.-vTV l .
THE OFFICIALS RETRIEVE THE BALL AFTER A LONG GAIN.
JIMMY GING TUCKS IN THE BALL AND CHARGES FORWARD DESPITE THE OPPOSITION.THE '4S-a49 BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: MIKE FINIGAN, AL GRAHAM. BUZZY WEAVER. STUDENT MANAGER VINCE D GASPERI, TOMMY NAYLON, CHARLIE AHONEN; SECOND ROW: FATHER CARTER. DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS; JIMMY GING. JOE SCHMITZ. JAY HALLY, HANK CWAl-INA, JACK FOLEY, BILL McGRATH AND FATHER NOLAN, COACH
Basketball Team Breaks Even, Winning Three and Dropping Three
The ’48-’49 Basketball Team unfortunately had an abbreviated season due to the fact that some of the outstanding basketball players were also football stars. But regardless of the length of the season it cannot be considered a fiasco. Aquinas is credited with having defeated Assumption High of Windsor, Canada. Assumption is known throughout Canada for its basketball team.
Father Nolan. Coach of the ’48-’49 team, did not have any difficulty securing good material for his team. Tommy Naylon would make any coach happy. And Ray Rigney, Hank Cwalina, Buzzy Beaver, Ray Hausenauer, Jay Hally, Jack Foley and Mike Finigan would more than interest any coach.
FATHER NOLAN GIVES BLACKBOARD DRILL TO TEAM BEFORE CRUCIAL GAMEHANK CWALINA AND TOMMY NAYLON GO DOWN ON THE FLOOR TO RETRIEVE A FREE BALL.
TOM NAYLON GOES WAY UP FOR A TIP IN.
BUZZY WEAVER ATTEMPTS A LAY UP.THE VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM POSES FOR A FORMAL PORTRAIT
Irish Finmen Splash Way to Mediocre Season
Coach Joe McGucken has led his charges through a season that has been marked by meets with teams of the highest caliber. Teams from out of town,as well as the University of Rochester,swam against Aquinas, in the most part vanquishing them by close scores.
Jock Mahoney add point to tho swimming team's total a k performs a swan dive. 1SRI AND BOWLING CLUBS ADD TO SCHOOL SPORTS PROGRAM
THE BOWLING CLUB TAKES TIME OUT FROM ONE OF ITS WEEKLY MEETINGS TO POSE FOR THE CAMERAMAN AT RIDGE BOWLING HALL.
MEMBERS OF THE SKI CLUB QUEUE UP AT THE SKI TOW CABIN AT THE FOOT OF THE HILL AT TURIN.
A MEMBER OF THE SKI CLUB USES THE TOW AT TURIN TO FACILITATE REACHING THE PEAKThe Cooptt Morin , o Legion Boteball Team mod up of Aquinas student line up for a formal portrait. Standing: William Wright, Rev. C. O. Bergeron, C.S.B., Bill Bianchi, Bob Roessel, Terry Gilbert, Charles Malay, Bill Reilly, Jay Hally, Bob Melville, and Mr. Dempsey. Kneeling: Bill Powers, Bob Kildea, Dave Yackel, Jimmy Burns, Buxxy Weaver, Bill Reifsteck, Tom Rivers, and Chuck Hilbert. Seated: Billy Turner, bat bay
Aquinas Cooper Marines Reach State Finals
For the ’48 baseball season the talent at Aquinas was concentrated in one team, the Cooper Marines. This team is sponsored by the American Legton'and has the privilege of playing games within the league. I nder the coaching of Rev. C. (). Bergeron. C. S. B. the 18 Cooper Marines defeated all contenders for the playoffs of the state 'championship, vied for at Cooperstown, New York. They scored 118 runs against 33 for their regular season's opjnments. In the five playoff games for the state championshin the Cooper Marines amassed 36 runs in contrast to 19 scored against them. They, however, lost the championship to Yonkers 6-1.
Thus, the CoojM r Marines scored a season’s total of 144 runs against 52 tallied against them. For sixteen games their average for runs-hatted-in was nine. All during the season Fr. Bergeron's charges received statewide publicity. Ex-amplcs of headlines that apj eared in newspaj ers throughout the state of New Y ork are: "Coopers Oust Auburn Legion, 10-5,” "Late Rally Nets Coojmts 7-6 Win Against Buffalo So. Side,” "Coopers Win 15th in Row—Clip Elmira Bentleys, 6-1,” "Marines in legion Playoff Against Geneva, 9-1, and "Y onkers Beats Cooper Marines, 6-1.”PROPHECY FOR THE CLASS OF 1949
Time: 8:00 P.M., November 10, 1968 Characters: E. "Claghorn” Langie, urbane Senator from New York and Bernie Costich, horse-room proprietor and man of infamy.
Occasion: Two former schoolmates accidentally met in the cocktail lounge of the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D. C.
"Harumph . . . Say Tony, remember our days back at Aquinas? Little did I realize that the No. 7 man in our class would someday be my favorite bartender. Of course, you always were a good mixer.”
So spoke the senior Senator from New' York, E. "Claghorn” Langie to Tony Saturno, barkeep at the popular Mayflower Hotel. His private secretary and constant companion, Charles "Pencil-box” Becker, sat spinning furiously on the next stool while sipping a glass of strong milk. As the golden drops of wisdom fell fast from the Senator’s ever moving lips, "Professor” Smith, holder of a Ph. D. in Acoustics from Nazareth Hall, feverishly recharged the Senator’s hearing aid. It was obvious that the Senator had not forgotten his old friends from the school that made the Basilian Fathers
famous. Slowly a not unfamiliar figure abandons his post at the pinball machine and sullenly saunters towards the incredulous statesman. Suddenly the glint of recognition marks his eye.
"Why, Bernie Costich, you old son-of-a-gun; how’s the horseroom coming?”
"Pretty good, Senator, but I’ve been having a little trouble with those characters. Those two sure give a guy a tough time.”
"Who did you say, snake-eyes?”
"You remember, Don Rider and James Fritz. They’re the "pets” of the force! But don’t think I ain’t got pals in the department. Hairy Fitzpatrick and Mugs Genier keep me posted, and my new partner. Leery Ray Leary, ain’t a bad lookout either.”
"Really, Snake Eyes, I’d much rather, harrumph, hear about some of our Alma Mater’s more respectable graduates.”
"Well, there ain’t many, Claghorn, but I’ll tell you about them that I know. Dan Brent ain’t doing bad. He just wrote a first grade arithmetic book with what d’you call it? logarithms in it. But don’t think they’re the only literate graduates.
lit"Homer” Bamann's done all right by himself, too. You should hear some of his gems. But that’s not all; we got men in industry, too. 'There’s Joe Abbate; he’s the biggest manufacturer of bowling ball finger-holes in Rochester. Mike Celso’s manufacturing refrigerators with windows, so people can tell if the little light goes out when you close the door.”
"What about—what was his name—Tom At-tridge, that it?”
"Oh, he’s not working. lie’s vice-president of the Shafer Fur Company and remember A1 Catalano? He used to be president of the Cocaine Sleeping Pill Co., but he’s a tester now.”
"Tester? For what?”
"Beauty-rest Mattress Co. And Russ Tripoli is Editor of "Junior Prom.” "Scoop” Whalen is editor of the fashion department for the Rochester Times-Union, and remember Bill Shafer? He cleans the type. The two guys who’re models have made a mint. Bob Buhite’s a clothes dummy at "Three Sisters” and Alan Bock is a model for "Seventeen.” But talk about money, why, Tom Whalen is president of the Douglas Corporation. He always did like pottery. Bob English is the copy boy at the Times-Union.”
"Well, well in sooth ’tis my noble friend!”
"Ah, yes, Eugene, how are you!” the Senator replied.
"Holy Smokes, not Gene Eckert!” exclaimed Snake-eyes.
"Orson Eckert,” my good man; and who might you be?”
"Snake-eyes Costich—you sure have a lousy memory. Gene, er . . . Orson.”
"Ahem, getting down to earth,” interspersed the senator, "I hear Art Behringer is doing quite well as an undertaker.”
"Yeah,” and Jimmy Donovan and Babbling Dick Burke have really thrown their hearts into grave-digging.”
"And what of the athletic world?”
"Oh, we got plenty of them. Ray Rigney is working for his P. A.D. at Harvard and playing football on the side. Tommy "Fowl” Naylon and Hank Cwalina are with the Royals. They’re going to town under their new coach Bob Ritz.
"Of course you knew' that Charlie Maloy is still playing football at Aquinas.”
"Such folly!” broke in the ever dignified Eckert, "Let me tell you of the great men of our class. The Men of Science.” Dick Schneider has invented a new type of elevator shoes. Longjohn Murphy put up the money. Vince Santucci just came up
with a portable home-type meatgrinder that can be used for meat or spinach. Dick Krause, Jimmy Hilbert and Joe Wegman are chief lab assistants at Kodak. Joe always did love chemistry.”
"Never forget, my worthy friends, w’e also have numerous men in my profession. Hmmm. Ronald LeFrois, for example, has been one of the top men in the Progressive Party since Wallace died. A1 Wolfert married Norman Thomas’s daughter and is running for President on the Socialist ticket this year. Hear about Bob Hull? Poor Bob is buried in the Vice-Presidency for a term with Fr. Slattery acting as advisor on how to get out of the grave.”
"Youse no doubt heard about big John Sours.”
"No, no, what happened to John? He was always the scholar of the class.”
"The cops caught up w'ith him. He had been stealing bodies from the Bellevue Morgue for over twelve years and taking them back to his lab high on a hill overlooking his alma mater, Yale.
"You don’t say. A most unusual ending for John.”
"Last summer I hopped a freight for Rochester and by chance met an old friend, Ed Dakin. He was touring the country in his private railroad car. It seems he cleaned up on a big deal back home, by selling insurance to the Basilian Fathers on all their vast holdings in real estate.”
"I was recently visited by our class president, Tom Green. He has been visiting the various alumni groups in an attempt to raise funds to complete the long promised front walk in front of the school.”
"Tom always was a man to finance some idea. On my way through New York I met Tommy Hickey. He has been w'orking as a model for Esquire.”
"Larry Wright, after receiving a degree in marine engineering, has just succeeded "Tugboat Annie” as head captain on the Low-er Hudson River.”
"Really, quite a chap, quite a chap. No doubt you have heard that through my drag I have placed our old friend, Gary Smith, on the New York State Boxing Commission for a considerable share in the Doyle Detective Agency of course.”
"Well, Senator. I guess de class didn’t make out too bad after all.”
"No, no, a few of us have reached the heights of success that we set out to attain. And you. Snake-eyes, you really didn’t do so bad yourself. I’ll be seeing you again some time, in the near future.
I hope you can make the alumni meeting next June.”SENIOR POLLS THE 1940 SENIOR CLASS CELEBRITIES
MOST POPULAR WITH THE LVDIES MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
BEST NATL RED..............
DONE MOST FOR AQUINAS......
Tom Green and Art Kirn (tie)
THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1949
We, the class of ’49, while still of sound mind, take this opportunity to record our last will and testament. Having taken all precautions, we defy anyone to sue us for slander for what is written below.
To Dan Brent, a new flag and some oil for the flagpole.
To Charlie Becker, a cape like Father Regan’s.
To Joe Abbate, an eliptical bowling ball.
To Gene Langie, a string to go around his finger and a chance to be Maurice Evan’s understudy.
To John Schwan, a snowplow on the front of his car to brush aside the pedestrians.
To Ray Rigney, raised doorways in all rooms.
To Charley Maloy, a new rubber band for his slingshot.
To John Tkaczyk, a few vowels for his name.
To Gus White, a new megaphone and a chance to pose for Johnson’s Baby Oil.
To Dick W'halen, a typewriter, a pot of glue, and a new lock for the Maroon and White room.
To Larry Uchie, a sombrero and two weeks’ siesta in Mexico.
To Jim Van Rosendael, a chance to appear on a morning television show and sing "Powder Your Face With Sunshine.”
To Dick Burke, a copy of "1000 Jokes and II w To Tell Them.”
lieTo Don and Tom Brindisi, two pair of lumberjack’s boots.
To Bob Benjamin, one tube of blackface.
To John Forward, a vest bow tie, a razor and a comb to train his unruly hair.
To Father Spratt, a trapeze in the gym.
To Farther W urzer, a toga and chariot to accompany "an interlinear translation of the Anabasis.”
To Mr. Hasenauer. a black tie and a day of perfect attendance at Senior Glee Club.
To Mr. Braden, a padded yardstick and a ten gallon bat.
To John Sours, one gallon of midnight oil, a couch and a lifetime subscription to the Psychiatry Journal.
To Father Nolan, a P.A. system and an air conditioning unit for the lab.
To the inkwell holes in the desks, bangboards to facilitate the playing of inkwell basketball.
To the statue of St. Thomas in the main hall, an armrest and a folding chair.
To Father Kehoe, a garden hose (for lawns only).
To Father Looby, two tickets to the 1952 Republican National Convention.
To "Oscar.” a can of varnish and a spare hook in Mr. Melody’s Health Class.
To Father Regan, a set of the complete works of Shakespeare, and a chance to meet Laurence Olivier.
To Joe Roberts, a chance to be Tom Dewey.
To Father O’Meara, a copy of "How to Vt in an Argument.”
To Father Slattery, a book on statistics and a relic of Teddy Roosevelt’s Big Stick.
To Gary Smith, the title of Mr. America.
To Bernie Wahl, the rank of Admiral on the U.S.S. Missouri.
To Bob Bamann. a chance to write for the Rochester Poetry Society.
To Carl Schultze, a chance to get bis picture in the Arete with the Ski Team.
To Jack Schonleber, a job stirring fudge at Fanny Farmer’s, and three dollars to drop the "er” off the end of his name.
To Bill Dempsey, a lock of Frank Leahy’s hair.
To Joe Pagano, just one more argument with Father Slattery.
To Jack Wolf, a lifetime subscription to "Tarzan Comics.”
To Tom Green, 300 pounds of cement, "with his feet in it,” for the front walk.
To Father Malone, a copy of Dale Carnegie’s "How to Win Friends and Influence People.”
To Bill Reeves, a twelve passenger limousine so that he can deliver his friends to their homes
after school without making two trips.
To the niches on the outside of the school, statues of all the Sodalists.
To the gym floor, a bag of nails.
To Father Donovan, a certificate for one free Thomas Hair Restoring Treatment.
To Mr. Melody, a new sphygmanometer for measuring systolic and diastolic pressure and also an encephagraphical diagnosis and prognosis of his evolutional melancholia.
To Red Wing Stadium, a pair of new goal posts.
To Father Eckert, a chance to operate on a profit basis.
To Joe Smith, an opportunity to meet Jack Benny.
To Guy Merkel,'a perpetual student pass.
To Frank Noce, a football with handles.
To Tom O’Rourke, a carton of smelling salts for the opposition.
To Father Duggan a cordless blind for his office.
To Bob Pierce, a season pass to the Nurse’s Office.
To Dave Hill, a job driving the Blossom Road bus. '
To Tom Burkholder, a map of Ohio and a song.
To Al "Tank” Catalano, a new set of caterpillar treads.
To Hank Cwalina, an undersized basketball.
To Jim Donovan, a cleat from Jack Landry’s
To Mike Duffy, a toothless comb.
To Gene Eckert, an audience and no script.
To Bob English, two free tickets to the Stardust Room.
To Ange Faraci, six home style sandwiches, one quart of milk, three apples, etc.
To Bob Feol, a crank and a free tow job for the new Jeepster.
To Don Finewood, a baby brownie.
To Harry Fitzpatrick, a shelter on the corner of Main and St. Paul.
To Dick Flaherty, an inspiration for a History Club assembly.
To Ed Dakin, an opportunity to sell Aquinas life insurance.
To Art Kirn, a new rendition of "Frankie'and Johnnie” every day, a fresh supply of needles, and an auditorium full of members of the .Mercy High Chapter of the Art Kirn Fan Club.
To Father O’Leary, a copy of "Grin and Bear It.”
To Bob Hull, "D.”
To Bill Shafer, a pair of Adler Elevator Shoes, and a big "scoop” for the news page.
To Jim McAvoy, a chance to type copy for the Arete of 1950.
JACK SOURS JOE PAGANO
PRANK KIRCHNER DAVE HILL
NED HANCOCK JOHN BURNS
JIM BRITT— R.T.K.SENIOR DIRECTORY OF 1949
Acker, George Joseph 437 Raines Park 13—Sacred Heart
Adam, Orval Michael 1513 South Avenue 7—St. Anne
Abbate, Joaeph Vincent 4-4 Gorham Street S—St. Bridgets
Allen, Russell Edinond 43 Irvington Road 7—St. Anne
Atkinaon. Richard Lawrence
39 Warwick Avenue 11—St. Auguatine Attridge, Thomaa Bernard 813 Emerson St. 13—Holy A poet lea Aulenbacber. Richard J.
127 Tborndvke Road 5—St. Margaret Mary Badger, John P. 458 flenton St. 7—Blessed Sacrament
Bamann, Robert George
2674 St. Paul Blvd. 5—St. Margaret Mary Barbera, Joaeph Nathan 301 Allen St. 6—St. Patrick
Barrett, Paul John 371 Durnan St. 5—St. Andrewa
Baerh. Mathias James Jr.
7 Crescent Park, Fairport, N. Y.—St. Louis Batog Gerald Joaeph 1058 Hudson Ave. 5—St. Stanislaus
Becker, Charles Owen
110 Genesee Park Blvd., 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Beeman. Walter Scott Jr. 43 Hermitage Road 12—St. Thomas Behringer, Arthur Joseph Jr.
121 Schnackel Drive, Point Pleasant, N. Y.—St. Salomes Benedict, Leonard Anthony 35 Quincy St. 9—Corpus Christ! Benjamin, Robert Orvile 11 Myrtle St. 6—Holy Apostles
Bergin, Eugene William 216 Danforth St. 11— St. Augustine Birecree, William Martin 214 Pierpont St. 13—Holy Rosary Blaesrr, Harry Karl
1247 Cenesee Park Blvd. 11—Our Ladv of Good Counsel Bock. Joseph Alan 713 Park Ave. 7—Blessed Sacrament
Bonafede, Salvatore Joseph
84 Hollister St. S—Holy Redeemer
Bonaignore, Salvatore Albert
3141 Culver Road 9—St. Andrews Boulet. George Arthur 489 Beach Ave. 12—Holy Cross
Boyd, Douglas Robert
20 Bartlett St. 8 -Immaculate Conception Boylan, Emmett Francis 35 Warwick Ave. 11—St. Augustine Brasser, Robert John 143 Maxwell Ave. 11—St. Monica
Breitenbach, Richard Charles 188 Weaver St. 5—St. Vincent Bremer, Arthur Carl 160 Fairgate St. 6—Holy Family
Brennan, Herbert V. 240 Albemarle St. 13
Brennan, Thomas Francis Jr. 489 Humboldt St. 10—St. John Brent. Daniel Richard
258 Flint St. 8—Immaculate Conception Brindisi, Donald Henry 942 Dewey Ave. 13—Holy Rosary
Brindisi, Thomas Joseph 942 Dewey Ave. 13—Holy Rosary
Britt, James G. 171 Sawyer St. 11—St. Monica
Brown, Richard Thomas 480 Lvell Ave. 6—Holy Apostles Bucher, Joseph Edward 538 Cedarwood Ter. 9—St. John
Buhite, Robert John 65 Tiernan St. 12—Holy Cross
Burke, Richard Eugene 572 Ridge Road West 13—St. Salome Burkholder, Thomas Neil 140 Albemarle St. 13—Sacred Heart Burns, James Robert 995 Monroe Ave. 7—Blessed Sacrament Burns, John Anthony 55 Clay Ave. 13—Sacred Heart
Cannon, James Michael 59 Erion Crescent 5
Cantiaano. Frank Anthony 105 Lyell Avenue 6—St. Anthony Carges, Gerard I-eo 74 Berlin St. 5—St. Andrew
Carun, Richard William
R.D. No. 1 Strong Road, Victor. N. Y.—St. Catherine Caahion, William Matthew 64 Gold St. 7—St. Anne
Castellano, Charles Angelo 14 Wait St. 5
Catalano, Albert Camello 150 Leighton Ave. 9—Corpus Christi Cavanagh, Leo Joseph 20 Evangeline St. 11—St. Monica
Cavanaugh, William J. 38 Nelson St. 7—Blessed Sacrament Caxeau, Charles James 1599 East Ave. 10—Blessed Sacrament Celso. Michael Benedict 477 Jay St. 11—Sts. Peter Paul Christie, John Joseph 10 Fairview Heights 13—Holy Rosary Colicchio, Roy Ergie 77 Ketchum St. 5—St. Michael
Collins. Walter James 355 Magee Ave. 13—Sacred Heart
Colopietro, Michael Stephen 5 Rogers Ave. 6—Holy Apostles Conway, I awrence Sherman 108 Congress Ave. 11—St. Monica Conway, Robert William 61 Clay Ave. 13—Sacred Heart
Cook, Kenneth Louis 183 Waring Road 5—St. Ambrose
Cooney, William H. 12 Straub St. 13—Holy Rosarv
Cor bit, Thomas James 45 Beverly Heights 12
Corser, Edward Francis
88 Nantucket Rd. 13—St. John's of Greece Costich, Bernard William 27 Woodman Park 9—St. Ambrose Craig, George F. Churehville, N. Y.—St. Helen
Crilly, Richard Francis 109 Maryland St. 13—Holy Rosary Crombacb, Donald Francis 152 Desmond Road, Greece, N. Y. Culhane. Robert Emmett 531 Lytell Ave. 6—Holy Apostles Cunningham, John Arnold 45 Salem Road 9—St. Andrew
Curtis, Donald Foster 39 Greig St. 8—Immaculate (Conception Cwalina, Henry John 179 M. Casimir St. 5—St. Stanislaus Daiior. Robert Francis 102 Middlesex Rd. 10—St. John
Dakin, Edward Leonard
61 Windbourne Rd. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Dammert, Joseph Clemens
1151 Clinton Ave. So. 7—St. Boniface L’Amico, Eugene James 202 Lewis St. 5—Mt Carmel
Danehy, James Joseph 911 Dewey Ave. 13—Holy Rosary
D'Aurtzo, Angelo Anthony 440 Oak St. 6—St. Patrick
Degnan. John J. Jr. 116 Cottage St. 8—St. Monica
DaGrave, Gilbert Francis 175 Field St. 7—Blessed Sacrament DeMaai, Robert A 105 Morton St. 9—St. Philip
Dempsey William John Jr.
71 Westland Ave. 7—Blessed Sacrament Derleth, Paul Joseph 252 Marion St. 10—St. John
Dever, Kenneth Edward 242 Pierpont St. 13—Holy Rosary DeVeto, Salvatore N. 46 Weld St., 5—Mt. Carmel
DiGaspari, Vincent Michael 27 Holden St. 12—Holy Cross DiGregorio. Ix uis Michael 74 Mapledale St. 9
DintrufT, Richard Philip 2771 Chili Ave. 11—St. Helen
DiPasqua, Alfred Charles 59 Niagara St. 5—St. Francis Xavier DiVincenxo. Charles 58 Cummings St. 9—Corpus Christi
Di irgilio. Richard M. 181' i No. Union St. 5—Corpus Christi Doerner, David Lester 10 Whalen St. 7—St. Boniface
Donovan, James Patrick 29 Thorn St. 13 —Holy Rosary
Donovan, John Joseph
596 Jefferson Ave. 11—Immaculate Conception
Dorscheid. Donald Edward
226 Barry Hoad 5—St. Margaret Mary Dougherty. William V. 26 Empire Blvd. 9—St. Ambrose
Dries, Richard Franklin 219 Spruce Ave. 11—St. Monica
Duffy, Michael Joseph 50 Austin St. 6—Holy Apostles
Dunn, Morgan Frederic 4. Diamond PI 9—St. Augustine
Dzirngielrwski, Eugene Robert 37 Pulaski St. 5—St. Stanislaus Eckert, Eugene Kiuan 150 Turpin St. S—St. Andrew
English, Robert George 739 Brown St. 11—Sta. Peter Paul Ensman. David Franklin 369 Avenue A 5—St. Michael
Ervin. Robert Joseph 27 Roxborough Rd. 11—St. Monica
Fackelman. Henry Joseph Jr.
962 Clinton Ave. No. 5—Our Lady of Perpetual Help Faraci, Angelo George 105 Delmar S». 6—Holy Apostles
Feeley, John Edward 73 Austin St. 6—Holy Apostles
Feol. Robert Alfred 15 Bradford Rd. 10—Our Lady of Lourdes Ferrara, Louis Philip 181 Oneida St. 5—St. Andrew
Finewood, Donald A. 30 Alameda St. 13—Sacred Heart
Fitzpatric k. Harrv James 17 Mulberry St. 7—St. Boniface Flaherty, Richard George 42 Austin St. 6—Holy Apostles
Flanigan, Daniel Joseph 207 Oriole St. 13—Holy Rosary
Fleming, Leo Joseph Jr. 238 Melville St. 9—Corpus Christi Forward, John Edward 57 Presque St. 9—St. John
Frank. Donald R.
1612 Hilton Road, Spencerport, N. Y.
St. John’s of Spencerport Frank, Richard Joseph 107 Amsterdam Road 10—St. John Free mease r. Richard John 29 Sullivan St. 5—St. Michael
Friday, John Joseph
u Bradford St. 5—Our Lady of Perpetual Help Friga, Donald Lee 40 Afton St. 12 —Holy Cross
Fritz, James Donald 32 Owaiasa Drive 9—St. Salome
Gaffney, James Augustine Jr.
141 Thorndvke Road 5—St. Margaret Mary Gardner, Thomas Charles 85 I.aurelton Road 9—St. Ambrose Gaudmo. Salvatore Francis 55 Saratoga Ave. 6—St. Anthony Gavaghan, James Joseph 153 Hamilton St. 7—St. Boniface Geiger, Thomas John 100 Sylvester St. 5—St. Andrew
Genier, John Leonard 27 W. Main St. LeRoy N. Y.—St. Peter George, Richard Stephen 494 Wegman Road 11—Holy Apostles Gervais, Thomas Henry 108 Aldine St. 11—St. Monica
Gioseffi, Francis A. T. 70 Saratoga Ave. 6—St. Anthony
Graham. Joseph Edward 80 Bradburn St. 11—St. Monica
Grasbof. Robert Francis 276 Westchester Ave. 9—St. Ambrose Green. Thomas Henry 595 Seneca Pkway. 13—Holy Rosary Grieeo. Robert John 135 Michigan St. 6—Holy Apostles
Gross, John D. Jr. 416 Laurelton St. 9—St. Ambrose
Grosser. Norbert George Penfield, N. Y.—St. Joseph
Guetti. John Anthony 290 Brown St. 6—St. Patrick
Haefner. Robert Eugene 35 Lux St. 5—St. Andrew
Hafner. Robert Philip 92 Grafton St. 5—St. Andrew
Hahn, Robert Francis 158 Barberry Terrace 5—St. Andrew Hahn, Thomas David 124 Weston Road 12—Sacred Heart Haight. James Eugene 251 Bryan St. 13—Holy Rosary
Hamlin, Richard Thomas 794 Meigs St. 7—St. Boniface
Hancock, George Edwin
44 Kingsboro Road 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Hart, Paul Felix 229 Rugby Ave. 11—St. Augustine
Hasenauer, Raymond Joseph Jr.
168 Augustine St. 13—Sacred Heart
Hastings, Robert Francis
164 E. Main St., Webster, N. Y.—Holy Trinity Hebert, Raymond Edward Jr.
91 Longacrr Road 5—St. Margaret Mary Heffrrnan, Thomas Edward 249 Florence Ave. 13—9L Ambrose Hetzler Herman George 38 Lake View Park 13—Holy Rosary Hetzler. John Rov 921 Jay St. 11—Holy Family
Hickey, Thomas Jefferson
854 Thurston Road 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Hilbert, James Francis 146 Normandy Ave. 11—St. Augustine Hill. J. David 448 Rosewood Ter. 9—St. Ambrose
Hillia, Arthur Louis 265 Driving Park 13
Holahan, Francis Joseph 3710 Union St., Chili, N. Y.
Holla. Raymond Joseph 7 Goebel Place 7—St. Boniface
Holland, John A. 506 Glenwood Ave. 13—Holy Rosary
Hull. Robert James 3524 East Ave. 10—St. Louis
James. Richard Norris
34 Margaret St. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Janick, Robert Claude
323 Somershire Drive 5—Our I.ady of Perpetual Help Jennejahn. Myron Elmer 78 Raleigh St. i—St. Anne
Kalb, Lawrencr Edward 6 Superior Terr. 11—St. Peter Paul Kane, Richard Thomas 22 Arnett Blvd. 11—St, Monica
Kazmark, Leo William 2 Belmont St. 7—Blessed Sacrament Keefer, John Albert 951 Dewey Ave. 13—Holy Rosary
Keenehan, Robert David 255 Britton Road 12—Holy Cross Kelley, Patrick Edward 43 Warner St. 6—Holy Apostles
Kinaella, James Edward
7 Mt. Pleasant Park 8—Immaculate Conception Kinsky. Richard Clarence 77 Crawford St. 7—St. Boniface Kircher, James Edward 258 Brockley Road 9—St. John
Kircher, Robert George 107 San Gabriel Drive 10—St. John Kirchner. Frank John Jr. 71 Linden Park 4—St. Salome
Kirn, Arthur Gilbert 26 Rundel Park 7—Blessed Sacrament Kleisle, James Richard 582 Child St. 6—Holy Family
Klem, Raymond William 50 Fairview Crescent 12—St. Thomas Klein, Thomas Raymond
120 Big Ridge Road, Spencerport. N. Y. —St- John Koehler, Lawrence Charles, Jr. 758 South Ave. 7—St. Boniface Kosmicki, Leo Raymond Jr. 215 Ernst St. 5—St. Stanislaus Krapf. Wallace Augustine Jr. 116 Fairhaven Road 10—St. John Kraus, Richard Theodore 117 Selye Terr. 13—Holy Rosary Krieg, James Charles 100 Evergreen St. 5—St. Michael
Krenzer, John Robert
Brooks Road, West Henrietta. N. Y.—St. Monica Kress, Paul John 186 Hague St. 11—Holy Family
Kuhns, Charles Alan 78 Ambrose St. 6—St. Patrick
Kunz. Robert Louis 625 Maple St. 11—Holy Family
Kuppinger, Paul Weiland 411 Seneca Pkwy. 13—Sacred Heart LaCagmna, Joseph Anthony 463 State St. 4—St. Patrick
Lacagnina, Joseph James 503 Plymouth Av . No. 6—St. PatrickLafferty, Gerald I eo 743 Arnett Blvd. 11—St. Augustine
LaGrou, John Stephen
446 Stone Road 12—St. Charles Borroroeo Lang, Robert Alfred 61 Falstaff Hoad 9—St. Ambrose
Langie, Eugene Burns 280 Culver Road 7—Blessed Sacrament Laudisi. Richard Thomas 189 No. Union St. 5—Corpus Christi Leary, Raymond Willard 110 Electric Ave. 13—Sacred Heart LeFrois, nonaid Joseph
730 Webster Road. Webster, N. Y.—Holy Trinity Legan, Frank Walter
90 Rosalind St. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel LeMoine, Donald Charles 313 Winfield Rd. 9—St. Salome I enhard, Myron James 65 Campbell Park 6—Holy Family Leo, Thomas Edward Jr. 163 Saratoga Ave. 6—St. Anthony Lepiane, Ralph Carl 154 Lincoln St. 5—Holy Redeemer
Lewis, Donald John 420 Flower City Park 13—Sacred Heart Lippa, Vincent Anthony 408 Oak St- 6
Lobene, John Richard 63 Austin St. 6—Holy Apostles
I.ockhart, William Albert 43 Nicholson St. 7—St. Boniface Loftus, Richard John
97 Sparling Drive 12—St. Charles Barromeo Loewenguth. Richard G., 62 Alliance Ave. 7—Blessed Sacrament Maggio, Charles Vito 105 Avenue E 5
Magin, Robert Walter 182 Canton St. 6—Holy Family
Maguire, Thomas Gerald 565 Seneca Pkwy. 13—Sacred Heart Maier, Stephen Michael 15 Rhine Street 5—St. Thomas
Malczewski. Norman Florian 453 Carter St. 5—St. Stanislaus Maley, William John 2 Clarence Park 6—Holy Rosary
Malloy, Terry O. 61 Prince St. 5—Corpus Christi
Maloy, Charles Thomas 50 Irvington Road 7—St. Anne
Marciniak, Robert Eugene
44 Pulaski St. 5—Our Lady of Perpetual Help Mariconi, Joseph Ugo 6 Manitou St. 5—St. Francis Xavier Market, Richard John 142 Elm Drive 9—St. John
Marrocco, Carl Julius 390 Webster Ave. 9—St. Ambrose
Martella, Frank Sam 8 Elser Terr. 11—Holy Family
Matthews, Thomas Orvile 24 Cayuga St. 7—St. Boniface
Mazzaferro, Dominic John 312 Barton St. 11—St. Monica
McAvoy, Thomas James
111 Ridgewood Drive 9—St. Margaret Mary McCarthy, Richard James 5 Rosewood Terr. 9—Corpus Christi McGrath, William John
426 Post Ave. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel McPadden, William Joseph Jr.
295 Hazelwood Terr. 9—St. Ambrose McSbea. Joseph Maurice Jr. 305 Beach Ave. 12—Holy Cross McVeigh. Rooert Charles 329 Walzford Road 9—St. Salome Meloni. Andrew Peter 42 Ontario St. 5—Ml. Carmel
Merkel, Guv L. 1199 Ridge Road East 5—St. Andrew
Merriman, William Emmett Jr.
701 Seneca Pkwy. 13—Sacred Heart
816 Straub St. 13—Holy Rosary 304 Clifford Ave. 5—St. Michael 247 Ravine Ave. 13 105 Millbank St. 11—St. Monica 18 Ellicott St. 11—St. Monica 168 Stulson St. 12—Holy Cross
Mrskill. Norman Walter Meyer, Frank Arthur Mirhaloski, Francis Henry Miller, John Joseph Miller, Joseph Henry Miller, William Charles Mitchell, William Warren Jr.
112 Oaklawn Drive 12—St. Thomas Mooney, John James 151 Saratoga Ave. 6—St. Patrick
Morgan, Raymond Augustine
511 Whittier Rd. Spencerport. N. Y.—St. John
Muench, Oswald John Murphy. James P. Murphy, John Phillip Nayion, Thomas Daniel Nriser, Thomas A. Nickel. Donald Lewis Noce, Frank Salvador
65 Camden St. 12—Holy Cross 181 Mohawk St. 5—St. Andrew 130 Alameda St. 13—Sacred Heart 216 Pinewood Trail 12—St. Thomas 148 Vermont St. 9—St. Ambrose 42 Delamaine Dr. 5—St. Andrew 54 Westmoreland Drive 7—St. Anne
Nugent. Leo Andrew 235 Nunda Blvd. 10—Our Lady of Lourdes
56 Lark St. 13—Holy Rosary 44 Hooker St. 5 1010 Allvn's Creek Road 10 368 W alzer Road 9—St. Salome 40’A Austin St. 6—Holy Apostles 258 Magee Ave. 13—Sacred Heart
Northcote, Charles Joseph Now ark. Arthur Charles O’Brien, W illiam Clyde O’Connell. Rov J.
O’Connor, Daniel Mark O’Reilly, James Cyril O’Rourke, Thomas Patrick
245 Akron St. 9—St. John the Evangelist O’Sullivan, Michael Dennis 16 Electric Ave. 13 Sacred Heart Pagano. Joseph Stephen 744 South Ave. 7—-St. Boniface
Paprorki, Gerald Anthony 600 Wilkins St. 5—St. Theresa
Petix, Leonard Gene 63 Grape St. 6—St. Francis of Assisi
Pierce, Hobert Michael 19 Gothic St. 5—Holy Redeemer
Pilznienski, Leonard Michael 483 Hudson Ave. S—St. Theresa Plain. Joseph Bernard 112 Southview Terrace 7—St. Anne
Plum, David William 185 Bryan St. 13—Holy Rosary
Ponazecki, Joseph John 56 Herman St. 5—St. Theresa
Powers, Roderick 523 Woodbine Ave. 11
Powers, William John
670 Bennington Drive 12—St. Charles Borremeo Predmore, W illiam Francis
1237 Genesee St. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Prutz, Raymond Leo 102 Manchester St. 5—St. Stanislaus Pupatelli. Anthony Rosario 297 Lyell Ave. 6—Holy Rosary Rauner, Frederick J.
237 Norton St. 5—Our Lady of Perpetual Help Redmond, Harold Joseph
98 Duffern Drive 13—St. Charles Borremeo Reeves, Joseph William 37 Gorsline St. 13—Sacred Heart
Rider, Donald John 824 Elmwood Ave. 7—St. Anne
Riggs. James Edward Jr. 3872 Lake Ave. 12—Mother of Sorrows Rigney, James F. Jr. 100 Flint St. 8—Immaculate Conception Rigney, Raymond Paul 86 Aldine St. 11—St. Monica
Riley, Lawrence Gerard 317 Reynolds St. 8—St. Monica
Ritz, Robert George
84 Ernestine St. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Roberta, Joseph Kenneth
146 Maiden Lane 13—St. Charles Borrome© Ronzo, Samuel Ralph 372 State St. 4—St- Patrick
Rossi, Faust Francis
149 No. Union St. 5—Our Lady of Mount Carmel Rossner, Gerard Emil
9 Horrhard St. 5—Our Lady of Perpetual Help Roth, Donald Joseph 183 Bidwell Terr. 13—Holy Rosary
Roth, Walter Joseph 456 W estchesler Ave. 9—St. Ambrose
Roy, Joseph Harold I 13 Rosemary Drive 5—St. Andrew
Kozzi. Francis Paul 381 Smith St. 6—St. Anthony
Ruff. Knvmond Theodore 56 Meredith St. 9—St. Ambrose Russo, Nicholas John 50 Angle St. 6—Holy Apostle
Ryan. Thomas Francis 15 Cady St. 8—Immaculate Conception Sanelli. Joseph George 103 Warner St. 6—Holy Apostle
Santucci, Vincent August
185 No. Union St. 5—Our Lady of Mount Carmel Satumo, Anthony F. 9 Angelo St. 9—Annunciation
Schaefer, Allen Richard 26 Finch St. 13—Holy Rosary
Schaefer, Charles H. 357 Marion St. 10—St. John the Evangelist Scharr, John M.
1044 Joseph Ave. S—Our Lady of Perpetual Help Sohiffcrli. Roger James 27 Furlong St. 5—St. Andrew
Schiffhaiier. Earl John 62 Hortense St. 11—Holy Family
Schmeer, Edward Anton -4838 Ridge Rd. W. 13—St. John Schmidt, (Gordon Otto
747 Joseph Ave. 5—Our Ladv of Perpetual Help Schneider, Richard Franci 174 Barberry Terr. 5—St. Andrew Schnorr, 1-ouis Aloysio 331 Laurelton Road 9—St. Ambrose Scbonleber, Edward John
94 Corwin R«»ad 10—St. John the Evangelist Schultze, Carl Herman
206 Buck man Koad 13—St. John’s (Greece)
Schwan, John Jacob
116 Thorndyke Road 5 —St. Margaret Mary Sciscioli, Nunzio A. 64 Avery St. 6—Holy Apostles
Seaman, Thomas 3710 I nion St., Greece, N. Y.
Seidewund. Donald Raymond ill Grafton St. 5—St. Andrew Senecal, Howard 780 I’niversily Ave. 7—St. John the Evangelist Sera fine, Frank Charles 110 Oak St. 6—St. Anthony
Shafer. William Florenz Jr.
64 Monteroy Road 10—Our Lady of Lourdes Shanahan, Daniel William 96 Canton St. 6
Shapley, John James 66 Somerset St. 11
Sharkey, Thomas Donuid 673 Parsells Ave. 9—St. Ambrose Shrnck, Geary Joseph 976 Wegman Koad II—St. Theodore Shirr. Charles John Jr. 411 Hawley St. II—St. Monica
Smith. Gary Eugene 112 Argyle St. 7—Blessed Sacrament
Smith. Joseph incent 154 Ellison St. 9
Smith, Richard Francis 370 Laurelton Road 9—St. Ambrose Smith, Hoyden Joseph 89 Delevan St. 5—St. Joseph
Sours, John Appling 1568 W inton Road, North 9—St. Ambrose Spaker, George Francis 94 Ackerman St- 9—St. Philip Neri Springer, Herman Louis 243 Rockingham St. 7
Stanwick, Robert Paul 45 Brighton St. 7—Blessed Sacrament Stein. Nestor Francis 1009 Park Ave. 10—Blessed Sacrament Stich. John Francis 807 Town Line Road 11 — Holy Ghost Strikes, Thomas Edwin 61 Wright St. 11 — Holy Family
Streicher. Holier! Joseph 191 Longview Terr. 9—St. Ambrose Suski, Henry Edward 805 Norton St. 5—St. Stanislaus
Taillie, Bernard Frank 89 Morton St. 9—St. Philip Neri
Tanrv. (Jerald Thomas 354 Knickerbocker St. 13—Sacred Heart Taylor. Robert Charles 349 Birr St. 13—Sacred Heart
Tiefel, John S. Jr. 421 Kilbourn Rd. 10—St. Louis
Tkaczvk. John George 643 Maple St. 11—Holy Family
Tripoli. Bussell Stephen 224 Rohr St. 5—St. Francis Xavier Tripp. John Anthony
16 9 Mavbrooke Rd. 10—Our Lady of I ourdes Trout, Robert Lawson 120 Glendale Park 12—Holy Rosary Truhits, Francis
Uchie. Lawrence Joseph 82 Burrows St. 6—Holy Apostles
Udrritz, Richard Arthur -452 Oak wood Road 13—St. Charles Usrhold. Edward Francis
122 Cherrv Koad 12—St. Charles Borromeo Valenti. Alfred Alphonse 425 Rosewood Terr. 9—St. Ambrose Vallone, Anthony Peter 37 Mana St. 9—St. Francis Xavier Van Epps, George Carroll
19 W oodland Park 10—St. John the Evangelist VanRoaendarl. James Robert
47 W inbourne Rd. 11—Our Lady of Good Counsel Vella, Emmanuel Anthony 312 Smith £t. 6—St. Anthony
ergiiia, Donald James 359 Boxart St. 12—St. Charles
Vetere, John Frank 42 Prospect St. 8—St. Lucy
Vicolo, Louis John 57 Jefferson Terr. 8—Sts. Peter and Paul ViOone, Donald Richard
22 Stone wood Ave. 12—St . Peter and Paul Vivacqua, Alexander Philip 1896 Clifford Ave. 9—St. Philip Neri Vivacqua, Fernando, Charles
185 Pershing Drive 9—St. Philip Neri
Voelkl, James Francis
712 Norton St. 5—Our Lady of Perpetual Help
Wachter, W illiam Edward Wahl. Bernard Ralph W ahl. Joseph Henry W anamaker, Paul Joseph W attrl. David Anthony Wattrl. Jerome Vinson Weckesser, William K. Wegman, Donald Louis
317 Sherman St. 6—Holy Apostle 75 Druid Hill IV 9—St. Ambrose 36 Riddle St. 11 — Holy Family 197 Third St. 18—St. Francis Xavier 64 Nelson St. 7—Blessed Sacrament 64 Nelson St. 7—Blessed Sacrament 364 Aberdeen St. II—St. Augustine 86 Lisbon St. 6—Holy Family Wegman, Joseph Charles Hobert
116 Selye Terrace 13—Holy Rosary Wegman, Joseph Charles 465 Chili Ave. II—St. Augustine W eider. Robert Emil 136 Elm Drive 9—St. John the Evangelist Weiss, Robert G. 143 Holworthy St. 6—Holy Family
Welch, Charles Garwood 127 Westchester Ave. 9—St. Ambrose Werner, Richard Edward 211 West High Terr. II—St. Monica W halen, Richard Francis
180 French Road 10—St. Louis (Pittsford) Whalen, Thomas John
191 Columbia Ave. 8—Immaculate Conception White, Paul Gerard 163 Mulberry St. 7—St. Boniface
W hiteliair, Harold Joseph Jr. 177 Ellicott St. II—St. Monica W icst. W illiam George, Jr. 38 Sherman St. 6—Holy Apostle Wirth, Roger Eugene 35 I-ill St. 5—St. Michael
Wolf, John Patrick 225 Cypress St. 7—St. Boniface
Wolfer, Allan Joseph 1010 Penfieid Road 10—St. Joseph's
Woodworth. Robert Elwyn
25 Hubbell Park 8—Immaculate Conception Wright, Lawrence Richard 87 Thornton Road 5—St. Thomas Yockel, David John 2-44 Versailles Rd. S—St. Margaret Mary Zavack. Joseph John 41 Klucb St. 11—Holy FamilyOn these pages that follow are pictured our advertisers. For indeed the homerooms are the patrons, advertisers, promoters, sponsors and "angels” of the 1949 Arete. By dint of the tireless efforts of the homeroom units during our Magazine Drive to finance this publication, the 1949 yearbook was made possible. To the homeroom moderators, to the mission leaders and coordinators, and to each homeroom, especially to the freshman, sophomore and junior homerooms, the Arete extends its deep gratitude. The 1949 Arete is a total-school publication.
132Senior Homeroom 306
REV. J. A. MALONE, C. S. B., MODERATOR $1397.30 Homeroom Representative: Art Kirn
Orval Adam Michael Duffy Arthur Kirn Anthony Saturno
Mathias Basch Robert Feol Paul Kress John Schonleber
Leonard Benedict Donald Frank Richard Laudisi Thomas Sharkey
Salvatore Bonafede Donald Friga Donald Lewis Robert Stanwick
Thomas Brennan James Gavaghan Lawrence Mandel John Tkaczvk
James Burns Robert Grieco Francis Meyer Richard Uteritz
Charles Cazeau James Haight John Muencli Donald Villone
Kenneth Cook George Hancock James O’Reilly Alexander Vivacqua
Angelo D’Aurizio Janies Hilbert William Powers William Weckesser
Richard Dintriff Richard Kane Walter Roth Thomas Whalen
Lawrence Wright FRESHMAN HOMEROOM 100A $932.50—Homeroom Representative: John Locus
Rev. Raymond Prince, C.S.B., Moderator
Gerald Allen. Ralph Annucci, Lewis Audino, Janies Render. Donald Boll. Ronald Burbank, Roger Ciecarelli, Jerome Corcoran, John Coven y, Ronald DeGrave, Donald Dohr, Ralph Engelbrecht, Anthony Figaro. John Flynn, James Gallagher, Harold Galloway, Emmett Gentilucci, Gerard Ilalligan. Robert Kanib. James Keoghan, Frank Kowalski, Paul I.att, Robert Leblanc, John Ixicus, John Long, Victor
Russell Allen, Gerald Balog. Sam Bonsignore, Danial Brent, John Burns, William Cavanagh. Michael Celso, Edward Corser, Donald Curtis, John Degman. Alfred DiPasqua, Morgan Dunn, Louis Ferrara. Richard Frank, Thomas Geiger, John Gross, Richard Hamlin, David Hill. Patrick Kelley, Raymond Klem, Charles Kuhns. Raymond Leary, John
Lootens, Lawrence Maid, Ronald Masucci, Richard Moriarty, Joseph Moscato, James O'Brien, Anthony Panzetta, Richard Pelino, Donald Pickens, William Roeger, Franklin Scinta, Jerome Shukis, Edward Staub, George Stein, Edward Sullivan, Robert Tuite, Clayton Van-Buren. A illiam Winterroot
Lobene, Robert Marciniak, William McGrath, Francis Michaloski, John Murphy, Thomas O'Rourke, Joseph Pagano, William Predmore, Lawrence Riley, Joseph Rov. Charles Schaefer, Carl Schultze, John Shapley, Geary Shenca, Nestor Stein, Russell Tripoli, Edward I’schold, George Van Epps, Fernando Vivacqua, Donald W’eginan, Paul White
$781.50-Homeroom Representative: John Burns Rev. Thomas F. Slattery, C.S.B., Moderator
SENIOR HOMEROOM 307SENIOR HOMEROOM 308 $734.40-Homeroom Representative: Tom Naylon
Rev. Hugh P. Nolan, C.S.B., Moderator
Richard Atkinson. Charles Becker. VI alter Beeinan. (George Boalet, Kirhard Breitenback, Donald Brindisi, James Cannon, Bernard Coetich, Henry Cwalina, Gilbert I)rgrave, (diaries Di vincenzo, Eugene Dziengiel-ewski, Donald Finewood, Hirhard Fremesser, John Genier, Norbert Grosser, Bayniond Malta. Paul Mart, Leo kazmark. Thomas Klein.
Paul Kuppinger. Ronald LeFroia, William Ixickhart, Joseph Marironi, William lcPadden, John Miller, James McCormich, Thomas Naylon, Michael O'Sullivan, Raymond Prut . Robert Ritz, Francis Rozzi. John Schwan, John Sticli, John Scharr, Charles Shire, James Voelkl. Joseph Wegman, Harold W hitehair, Alexander Valenti
FRESHMAN HOMEROOM 21IA
$718.30—Homeroom Representative: Leonard Palazzi
Mr. James Kelly, C.S.B., Moderator
Charles Baker, James Battaglia, John Bentley, William Blum, Richard Brennan. Gerald Brower, Richard Camarella, Karl Carroll, Robert (.lark, John Connors. Harry ('ranee, David Davin, Francis Geraci, Gerard Grassi, Charles Gugino, Roliert lloepfl, James Jones, John kenealy, William Kenealy, Gerald Kreiger, Howard Lapple,
Joseph I-ersch, Raymond Mahar, John Mayer, John McGurn, Donald Miller, Richard Munger, Edward Nicoletta, William O'Connell, Leonard Palozzi, Richard Paacucci, John Palricelli, Joseph Pizzi, Richard Pratt, William Rieflin, Ronald Santirocco, Thomas WalsliSENIOR HOMEROOM 302 $710.70—Homeroom Representative: Dirk Schneider
Rev. W. Oscar Regan, C.S.B., Moderator
Joseph Abbate, Joseph Barbera, Harry Blaeser, Robert Kuhite. Albert Catalano. Robert Conway, Robert Culhane, Eugene D'Amico, Salvatore DeVeto. Donald Dorsheid. Henry Fackelman, John Forward, Thomas Gardner. Robert Grashof, Robert Hahn. John lletzler, Myron Jennrjahn, Roi»ert Kircher, James Krieg. Robert I ang.
George Acker, Paul Barrett, Allen Bock, Arthur Bremer, Richard Burke. Leo Cavanaugh, Lawrence Con ay, John Cunjiingham, James Danehy, Louis DiGrorio. William Dougherty, Reichard Dries, Angelo Faraci, Salvatore Gaudino, Thomas Green. Thomas Hahn, Thomas Hickey, Francis Holahan, Lawrence Kalb. Frank Kirchner, Robert
Thomas Leo. Norman Malzewski, Thomas McAvoy, William Mcrri-man. John Mooney. Roy O'Connell, Bernard Plain. David Plum, Donald Rider. James Rignev. Gerard Rossner. Joseph Sanelli, Richard Schneider, W illiam Shafer, John Sours, Robert Taylor. Robert Trout, Richard Werner, David Wattel, John Vetere
Kren .er, Eugene l angie, Ralph Ix piane, Charles Maloy, Carl Marrocco, Richard McCarthy, Norman Meskill, Raymond Morgen, Daniel O'Connor, Joseph Ponazecki, James Riggs, Donald Roth, incent Santucci, I»uis Schnorr, George Soaker, Jcmn Tiefel, l awrence t’chie, Louis Vicolo, Jerome W at tell. Richard W halen, Robert Woodworth
$709.40-Homeroom Representative: Tom Hickey Rev. Anthony P. Lococo, C.S.B., Moderator
SENIOR HOMEROOM 305JUNIOR HOMEROOM 205
$646.05—Homeroonr Representative: Joe Schmitz Mr. Donald W. Hogan. Moderator
Joseph Acker Jame Alia. John Raker, Donald Bell, Michael Biondi. Gerald Burchard. Daniel Camarella, Peter Canzano, Lawrence Casey, Vincent Clark. Richard Collin . Thomas Davis, Harold Donnelly, Robert Donnellv, bmin DoVolo. William Keeney. Elmer Fredricn, Cillierl Furchill. Robert Hayes. John Heffernan, Bruce Hoeffel. Joseph
Lazare. Michael bidato, Douglas Martin. Kdmond Me.Avinney, (Charles Miceli. Richard Miller, Robert Moody, John Murphy. Philip Parke . Richard Phillips, James Quinn. Arthur Reilly, John Robinson, Roy Rogers, Joseph Schmitz. Edward Schultz, Charles Swalback, James Venishel, Frank Verna
SENIOR HOMEROOM 312 $623.30-Homeroom Representative: Gary Smith
Rev. John P. O’Meara, C.S.B., Moderator
Thomas Attridge. Arthur Behringer, Douglas Rovd. Thomas Brindisi, Frank Cantisano, John Christie. George Craig, Robert DeMasi, Richard DiVirgilio, Eugene Eckert. Harry Fitzpatrick, John Friday, Richard George, Raymond llausenaur. Robert Hastings, John Holland, Joseph LaCagnina, John I.aGrau, Frank I gan, Richard Loewenguth, Richard
I oftus, William Maley, Richard Market, Joseph McShea, Joseph Miller, Thomas Ncsscr, Donald Nickel, Gerald Paprocki, Anthony Pupatelli. Joseph Roberta, Raymond Ruff. Roger Schifferli. Nunno Sciscioli, Gary Smith, Thomas Stokes, Anthony Vallone, William W'aehter, Joseph W egman, Joseph avack. Francis TruhitsJUNIOR HOMEROOM 214
$621.65—Homeroom Representative: Fritz Amiro Rev. Francis J. Grescoviak, C.S.R., Moderator
Alfred Amico, Nicholas Buonrmani, George Collins. William Conolly, Edward Corev, Donald Craig, Paul Cunningham, Robert Dewey, Frank Doyle, lx uia Faust, Frank Fortuna, John Foster, Terry Gilbert Eugene Ciraulo, Neil Goodman. John Hally, John Hammele, Thomas lionman, John Ilousel, Leo Inglis, Michael Kanapickas. Gerard kass-
Josenh Anlropoli, Carmen Attardi, Robert Bagne, Rol»ert Bayer, Robert Bartoszewicz, Carl Beritrla, Francis Bindert. Earl Blasi, Robert Boehler, Stanley Bojara, Thaddeus Bonus, Daniel Caccamise, Frank Camp, Christopher Camnanella, Eugene Chapman, James Clark, Brendan Culhane, Harry Curnick, Donald Damaschke, John D'Amico, William Deverell, Charles Duffy, Richard Dunbeck, Gerald Eckert,
man, Donald Kiley, William Klos, Frederick Krenzcr, Bert I aRocca, Edmund Loos, Bernard Mangold, John Murphy, John Murray, James O'Brien, Philip Palmieri, Carl Samuelson, fcobert Smith. Joseph Staiupfli, Richard Vogt, William Wcgman, John Wollen ak, James Yeager
Thomas Erbland, Robert Fella, Patrick Fermoile, Thomas Foley Joseph George, Alfred Graham, Donald Graham, Christopher Gullo, John Murphy, Thomas McMullen, Francis Palumbo, Francis Parrone, Leon Pieniaszek, Harold Russell, Richard Sarkis, Joseph Seiler, Terrance Stifter, Paul Tartaglia
JUNIOR HOMEROOM 218 $620.15-Homeroom Representative: Frank Camp
Rev. Michael W. Wurzer, ModeratorSOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 105 $600.60-Homeroom Representative: Bernie Fitzpatrick
Sr. Laurene Marie, S.SJ., Moderator
I o Adaniski, Anthony Hrlloinio, Robert Hrawir, Allen Brezinsky, Donald Briceland. LaHrrnrr Hroccolo, Richard Carr, John Cullen, Michael DiBitctts, Gerald Donnelly. Jom Fchaniz. Richard Teeriek, Bernard Fitzpatrick, Arthur Frauel, John Gilligan. Nicholas Grzym-kowski, Donald Hayden, Robert Hauser, Lanrence llelfer, Richard
llosenfcld. Robert Keenan, Hugh McGuchin, Ronald Messura, William Mueller, Ronald Mutf, Gerald Farad tea, Roliert Powers, Robert Pratt, Richard Reininger, VI alter Ryhacki, Ralph Schwartz. Robert Sham-mon, Anthony Simeoni, Jerome Skilins, Jerry Sundholm, William Tir-paeck, Albert Torelli, Richard Tylter, Harry Nk illiani
SENIOR HOMEROOM 313 $600.30—Homeroom Representative: Ray Rigney
Rev. Arthur J. O’Leary
Richard Aulenhacher, Robert Benjamin, Emmett Boylan, James Britt, Gerard Carges, Charles Castellano. Roy Coliechio. William Cooney, I awrencc Cunningham. Rolicrt Dailor, Edward Dakin, William Dempsey, David Doener, Robert English, John Feeley, Richard Flaherty. Thomas Gervais, John Guetti. Raymond Hebert, Robert Hull, James Kinsella, I eo Kosmicki, Joseph I acagnina, Richard Lemmon. Roliert
Magin, trank Martella. Robert McVeigh, Francis Noce, Leonard Petix, Fredrick Rauner, Ray Rigney, Thomas Ryan. Allen Schaefer, Schiff-hauer, Donald Seidewand, Joseph Smith. Robert Stretcher, David Yockel. Roger Wirth, Roliert Weider, Bernard Wahl, James Van Rosen-dael 1S9JUNIOR HOMEROOM 321
$597.75—Homeroom Representative: Shel Keenan Mr. Charles R. Cardillo, Moderator
Frederick Bonisteel, William Brown, John (,'ania, Robert Casey, Donah! Caiule, Donah! DeClerck, Joseph Fnfonde, Robert Figler, Michael Finigan, Arthur Florae It, William Georger, Richard Giraulo, Michael GrurTadaro, Maynard Herman, Sheldon Keenan, John Masco, Paul McNulty, Dennis Murphy, John Neary, Joseph Pilato, Glen Raulier,
Alphonse Agnello, Carl Braslev, Richard Calabrese, Patrick Caricchio, Robert Davis, Anthony DiSalvo, Thomas Doerr, Thomas Doran, Ronald Durant, Robert Fichas, Richard Farnam, Robert Finnerty, W illiarn Flynn, John Friel, William Garland, Robert Halloran, W illiam Ilerhst, David Hess, Richard Lang, (George Lynd, Joseph Mazzara,
Harry Reiss, W illiarn Riley, Thomas Rivers, Guy Romano, Allen Rown-tree, Philip Scardino, Joseph Simeone, Tliomas Statt, George Streb, William Sullivan, Raymond Tomai, David VonBramer, Frank Wayo-wich, Donald White, Gerard Winterkorn
Ronald McCormick, John McNulty, Eugene Morreale, Anthony Palumbo, Anthony Roncone, Michael Russotti, Manuel Sahido, Daniel Sassone, Charles Schiano, Rol ert Schneider, David Stoll, Martin Tierney, Peter Trabold, Gary Nail, Donald Wiesner, Clayton Zachman, Charles Zicari, Thomas Zink
FRESHMAN HOMEROOM 207A $593.70—Homeroom Representative: Dick Farnam
Rev. Joseph A. Reilly, C.S.B., ModeratorSENIOR HOMEROOM 319
$561.85—Homeroom Representative: Bill Reeves Rev. John F. Oronato, C.S.B., Moderator
Robert Bamanii. W illiam Birecree, Robert Braaaer, Fdiward Burlier, Thomas Burkholiler. William (fashion, Michael Colopiatra, Donald Cromhack, Joseph Daiiiinert, Vincent l)eGa»j«‘ri, Kenneth Dever, John Donovan. Robert Krvin, I eo Fleming, James Gaffney, Joseph Graham. Robert Ilafner, Herman llel .ler. Robert Janick, James Kirrher, Richard Kraus, Myron I-enhard, Stephen Maier, Dominic Mazxferro,
Guy Merkel. William Mitchell, Arthur Nowack, leo Nugent, I eonard Pilznenski, Rodney Powers, Joseph Reeves, Faust Roaai, Leo Ryan, Gorden Schmidt, F'rank Serafine, Royden Smith, Bernard Tallie, Gerald Taney, John Tripp. Donald Yergilia. Paul Wanamaker, Charles Welch. Allen Wolfer
JUNIOR HOMEROOM 314 $558.65 — Homeroom Representative: Charlie Hall
Rev. Arthur R. Looby, C.S.B., Moderator
James Adama. Harold Blakely, Donald Byrne, F'rank Camoanozzi, Ruaaell Caasata, l uge nr Goon, Richard DeNagel, John Kama, Richard F'arrell, Samuel F’emiano, Faigene Giraulo, Charles Hall, Richard llanratty, Thomas Knapp, (diaries Dmguillo, John McBride, John Mahoney, Richard Mathews, John Merchant, Robert Miller, Theodore
Mooney, Donald O'Neill, Joseph Perri, Michael Petrilli, Richard Proud, James Ruud. John Schmidt. Richard Seidel, Robert Spall, Sam Spinelli, Allen Stanwix, Arthur Stiehler, Paul Streb. Brian Sullivan. Thomas Sweeney, Fdlward Walsh. Henry W'hiteSOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 119
$546.65—Homeroom Representative: Joe Wesley Sr. M. Lambert, S.SJ„ Moderator
Matthew Brisco, Richard Cappon. Gerald Clement. Salvatore Colazzi. Donald Connell, John Coon, William Corrigan, Gerald DeCory, Gregory Doherty, Daniel Doran, Gerhard Datzler, Rol»ert Doyle, Eugene Drexel, W illiam Dunn. William Faley, Robert Frusci, Roger Good body, Adelbert Granza, Harold Handel, John Jacopino, Edward Kelly, John
John Badger, Eugene Bergin, Dominic Branca tisano, Richard Brown, Richard Carlin, Walter Collins, Richard Crilly, Paul Derleth, James Donovan, David Knsman, Daniel Flanigan, James Fritz, Francis Gio-wfli, Rcbert Haefntr, T In mas I GIT i man. Richard James, Richard Kinsky, James kleisle, W allace Krape. Robert Kunz, Gerald Latterly,
McStravicle. Joseph Marchione, Thomas Moonan, Gerald Musson, Charles Nicolav, Joseph Pisano. Charles Roety, James Ritzenthaler, Frank Russo, James Schaeffer. John Schuler, Francis Siehert, Charles Sohn, Philip Stewart. Bernard Strohmeyer, Ronald Thomann. Anthony Yalente, Joseph Wesley, Robert Yondlev
Donald LeMoine, Thomas Maguire, Terrence Malloy, Thomas Mathews Andrew Meloni, William Miller, (Charles Northcote, Robert Pierce, Harold Redmond, Samuel Ronzo, Nicholas Russo, Edward Schmeer, Howard Senecal, Richard Smith, Henry Suski, Emmanuel Vella, Joseph W ahl, Robert Weiss, W illiam W iest, John Wolf
SENIOR HOMEROOM 318 $533.10—Homeroom Representative: Joe Wahl
Rev. Charles P. Donovan, C.S.B., ModeratorFRESHMAN HOMEROOM 205A $525JO—Homeroom Representatives: Frank Philippone, Bob Hartigan
Sr. M. Monica, R.S.M., Moderator
Frank Aprilano, Anthony Harrrsr, Robert Bell, Charles Bishop, Angelo Brigandi, Anthony Caiola, Gerald (Carlson, Raymond Churcn, Joseph Collura, Bernard Corey, Thomas Genthner, John Goetz, Frank Guelli, Joaeph llanss, Robert Hartigan, William Hoblock, Rol ert Keegan, Robert Knittel, Gerald Lambert, John LeBrtin, John Loughlin, John
Lyona, James Maguire, George Mattie, Nicholas Meli, Jainea Mulvihill, John Neilon, Neal O’Brien, Michael Palmeri, Richard Parker, Francis Philippone, William Powers, John Reach, Timothy Scanlon, Robert Lrquhart, Richard Voclkl, Michael Weina, Thomas White, Philip Wood
JUNIOR HOMEROOM 316
Rev. Robert Flood,
Philip Beers, Peter Blackwood, Gerald Bleier, Joseph Buggie, Richard Clar, Ores to Coccia, William Crowley, Thomas Curry, Philip De Lario, Daniel Dugan, Robert Fien, James Ging, W illiam llelfrich, Charles Hilbert. Leon I esniak, Gerard Mahonv, Richard Maxwell, Angelo Mazzafero, Stephen Miller, Daniel O’Sullivan, James Passero, Joseph
$516.60—Homeroom Representative: Phil Beers C.S.B.. Moderator
Peace, James Philippone. John Pucci, Bernard Russell. Anthony Sala-tnone. Robert Schickler, William Schonleber, W illiam Shanley, Gerald Skeflington. Richard Stryker, Richard Szezepanski. Frederick Taddes, Arthur Taylor, Charles Timmons, John Travis, Florindo iola, Anthony Vito, James A. Walsh, James E. Walsh. Earl RufJUNIOR HOMEROOM 320
$499.50—Homeroom Representative: Frank Miller Rev. Donald J. Murphy, Moderator
Arthur Bruno. William Carey, John Foley, Anthony Intjuagiato, Kohert Kalb, Daniel kavanaugh, John Kennedy, John Kick, Edward koerner, Stanley Kowalski, Gerald l ehlane, Edward I»ne, Kichard Marx, Adrian McBride, Francis Miller, Joseph Murphy, Peter Nicosia, Robert O'Halloran, Ralph Palmer, Louis Pezzolo, Charles Profetta, William
John Aspinwall, Dominic DiGiorgio, Richard DiMaria, John Eckl, Charles Fitzpatrick, George Freemesaer, Robert Good, Dean Gyael, Leo Hayes, Norbert Hefner, Richard Hugoboom, Raymond Hunt, Richard knox, Donald Koehler, Carl Lamendola, Robert Lipani, Daniel Macken, Anthony Martella, Joseph Miller, Donald Muench,
(Quinlan, Joseph Rausch, Gerald Reininger, William Ricci, Richard Rivers, Walter Rogers, Anthony Rosica, Edmund Saetta, Joseph Sal-vaggio. John Sayre, William Shepparo, I ester Skelly, Peter Sullivan Charles Tracy, Robert Van Sice, Guy Vito, Mark Wiant
George Privitera, Thomas Reynolds, Richard Romhant, Donald Schneider, Richard Schneider, Ralph Stellwagen, John Streber, Joseph Stutz, Norman Sullivan, John Szulgit, Andrew Vergo, William Webster, Joseph Wittman
SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 106 $447.25-Homeroom Representative: Bob Good
Sr. Marie Therese, S.S.J., ModeratorJUNIOR HOMEROOM 323 $430.05—Homeroom Representative: Jack Poirier
Sr. M. Raphael, R.S.M., Moderator
(ieorgr Aspenleiter, John Begandy, James Bertram. illiam Callahan Eugene Faust, George Fiaher, James Fitzsimmons, VI ard Grimaldi Peter lieid. Joseph mil, Peter Klee, Richard Korn, Joseph l la, Fran cis I .ill, Chester Macrio. James Maxwell, Peter May, Donald Miller Thomas .Nowark, I.eo O’Connor, Frank Palumbo, John Poirier, Ray
tnond Rappleyea. Francis Roncinski. Richard Roth. John Schaeffer, W illiam Schefter, Richard Schiefen, Donald Schuler, James Schuitheis, William Scott, John Sinacori. Robert Snow. Frank Sweeney. William Toole, John Westlake, Richard Brooks
FRESHMAN HOMEROOM 203A $411.00 —Homeroom Representative: Thomas Ceniglis
Rev. James Cross, C.S.B.. Moderator
Ralph Barhato, Thomas Begley, Donald Beyrle, Harold. Bock, Janies Boulet, Donald Bull, John Cannon, Thomas Cenglis, I amis Clemente, Harvey Cook, John Curran. John Dietter, VI illiam F'rldmau, Win. Anthony Gamble, Donald Gilardi. Donald Hammes, John llilliert. David Rausch. Gerard Klee, John Kress, Peter LeBerth, Roliert Loch
ner, F'.dward Lynd. Robert Malley. Paul McDonald. James Mills, John Nacca, John O'Brien, Ronald Oehlheck James Panchvshyn, Donald Pemp, Norliert Srhiano, Raymond Spall. Peter Turner. Justin Ventimiglia. James Welch, Thomas W’itzelSOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 120
$396.40—Homeroom Representative: Cataldo Palmeri Sr. M. Stella, R.S.M., Moderator
Karl Bakr, Joseph Bailie. Roger Bedier, Francis Begy, Lawrence Briggs, Rickard Brindisi, Felix Broccalo, Janies Burns, Raymond Camp, Martin Cappon, Richard Cocilova, Dominic Colucci, Thomas Crowley, Gerand Eisele, Donald Fosco, John Garland, Albert Grass, Joseph Hanley, Leo Hickey, John Janick, Bruce KirckhofT, James Kuchel
Pasquale Alfieri, George Allen, James Baniann, Richard Beauriedl, Ronald Beilardi, Donald Bertsch, George Bryant, Richard Cancilla, Bartholomew Calerino, Philip Clarke, Lawrence Connorton, James Culhane, Amiel De Bruycker, Timothy Doyle, Donald Fox, Thomas Gaiter, Dennis Gibson, George Green, Daniel llalloran, Joseph Hayes, Owen Hickey, Richard Hoftend, Theodore Jorden, Richard Kirsch,
Angelo Leta, John Maier, Brian McDermott, Richard McDonald, Donald Merchant, Robert Mooney, William Muar, Cataldo Palmeri, John Pietropaoli, John Reardon, Peter Romeo, Frank Sansome, Richard Schottmiller, Norman VI kite, John ingle
John Krenzer, Patrick Lavelle, Samuel Licata, John Lynch, Edward Malin, Lawrence McCarthy, Robert McMullen, William Miller, David Murphy, Robert Niermeyer, Patrick O’Connor, Peter Pellerito, Robert Plainer, Arthur Podsiadly, Samuel Profeta, Charles Salina, Rosario Toscano, John Vella, Wayne Wirth
FRESHMAiN HOMEROOM 101A $396.00—Homeroom Representative: Dan Holloran
Sr. Agnes Catherine, S.SJ., ModeratorSOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 108
$391.50—Homeroom Representative: Dick Carroll Mr. Patriek Rraden, C.S.R., Moderator
Donald Alim, thorns liommattei, Waller Hums, John Callan. Hirliard Carroll, Vincent Corbel li. John Dalev. (irorgr Doohan, Werner Kirhler, John FiM'lirlle, James Flanagan, William Frey, Thomas llafner, Gerald lluurman, Leo Kesselring, Gerard Franklin. (diaries kolh, l.eo Dm-IhtI, Lawrence 1-rHerih, Harold lyomb. William Mahoney, Gerald
Mauro, Gerard McMahon, inrenl Messina. Thomas Messmer, Terence Mullaney, Christopher O'Connell, Artemisio Quadrine, Donald Richardson, Joseph Sarnere, John Schenk, Ronald Schonberger, Leo Sbep-anski, George Stampfli. Joseph Texter, Joseph V ay, Clarence W eeks.
SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 116 $385.10—Homeroom Representative: Rill Arrognio
Rev. Cyril E. Carter, C.S.B., Moderator
William Acconeio, Donald Heimont. Patrick Buttarazzi. Ronald But-tarazzi, John Calmyn, Richard Coleman, James Connors, Edward D’Amico, Jethro Davis, Edward Kidman. John Fitzmorris, Robert Florack, Richard Carnslrr. James Geiger. John Gramkee, John Hampton, Roland Heyer, William kansley, John kinney, James Kress. Walter leonard, Willis LoweoL James Mackay, John Mahoney,
James McNally, Raymond Montanaro, Eugene Morgan, Joseph Murray, Ralph Nucelli, Joseph Pomps. Thomas Raes, Douglas Rieger.
Gary Sharkey, William Schaefer, Raymond Schottmiller, Andrew Schwind. William Scary. David Weidmann. Robert Wood, Charles Vancheri 147FRESHMAN HOMEROOM 102A $381.05 —Homeroom Representative: Jack Zdonices
Mr. Joseph G. Penny, C.S.B., Moderator
Samuel Amato. Leonard Begy, William Boland, Richard Bott, Marlin Casey, Ronald Cortese, Gregory Doyle, Henry Kiflert. Roliert Hoping. Kugene Fleming. Donald Fox, Michael Gallo, William Ganiev, Bruno Gugliotta, Kenneth Kay, James Kirwin, Stanley Kulpinski, John Lauch. Richard Leo, Peter Ixmibardo, Bruce Lurz, Richard Masucci, Thomas
Donald Blv, Clyde Brennan, Theodore Case, Joseph Chiapj eri, John Corbett, Robert Corcoran, John Coyle, John Dailor. David Dietz. Joseph Slanavan, Jude Lichas, Patrick Fitzsimons, Paul Freemesser. Fugene Cianforti, Gary Gorden, Charles Hack, Thomas Hussey. Gerald Kesselring, Mortimor Koistener, Robert Leahy, Donald Logan. Robert
Maxwell. Thomas Morris, Gerald Neumann. Garreth O'Brien, John O'Brien. Richard Paseero, Anthony Pecora, Anthony Pehtsio, Fluier Reiter, Thomas Sapere, William Schreiner, Robert Shellard, Robert Simpson, Kvan Smith, Alexander Tomanovich, Janies Victoria, James Worden, James W urtz, John Zdonices
Macon, Herbert Mattie, William McKay, Richard Miller, Gerald Mul-hern, Rudolph Napodano. Samuel Piazzo, Harold Pryor. John Reynolds, Samuel Saleh, Richard Schone. Joseph Smith. George Stephenson, Frank Taranto, Donald Waters. John Wing
SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 107 $365.55—Homeroom Representative: Jack Dailor
Rev. John R. McLaughlin. C.S.B., ModeratorFRESHMAN HOMEROOM 206A $364.65 — Homeroom Representative: Sid Smith
Sister M. Stanislaus, R.S.M., Moderator
John Anderson, Joseph Hallone, Michael Honanno, William Buhler, William Corbett, Richard Dailey, Samuel DiPaola, Arnold Donavan, 'I Ininas Donovan. Charles Faggiano. Richard Finewood, Raymond Fre ns, Robert Holtsbery, John Jessup, James Locus. Richard Lui, John Maloney, Albert Mason, Andrew Mitrano, Richard Rohring, Richard
Rubino, Charles Russo, Donald Sargent, Robert Sayre, George Scheil, Donald Schluter, Kugene Sciarratta, Philip Sheehan, Sidney Smith, Francis Stiner, Raul Subrani, Timothy Sullivan. Robert Timmons, Donald Van Kpps, James Welch, Ixmis W ilson
SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 110 $362.15-Homeroom Representative: Andy Effinger
Mr. John Tierney, Moderator
David R. Henson, Richard Hohner, Robert W. Bryan. Walter Hull, Ralph J. CaHsamassiina, Lawrence Corcoran, Francis D’Arienzo, Carl Disparti, Charles Kberhard. Andrew Fffinger, Joseph Faulisi. John Finnertv. William A. Fleming, George Funk, John Gormly, Herbert Hahn, Flmer Henretta, Gerald Johnston. Philip Keuper, Robert Kalb.
W illiam I ngill. Paul Leckinger, Vernon Lewis, George Lower, John McCabe, Fdward Mogenhan, Donald Murphy. John Nenni, Robert Polira, Kdwin Radzinski, Francis Riedman, Leonard Rouse, Gerard Schoenherr, Robert Tomosino, Robert Troekels. Paul W eckesser. Kd-ward W ojtasSister M. Paul. R.S.M., Moderator
William Broderick, Patrick Callery, Joseph Chase, Frederick Collins, Gerald Court, James DeGennaro, Daniel DeLaus, Charles Dever, Andrew DiMarco, Franklin Dom, John Donnelly, Ernest Eck. Francis Fischer, James Flora, Dominic Fonte, Bernard Hamilton, Michael Maccio, Richard Meagher, Joseph Perticone, Frederick Kauscher.
John Rigney, Charles Ross, Maury Ryan, Raymond Santore, Anthony Scalise, James Schippers, Thomas Schoen, Chester Seil, Frank Semmel-mayer, .William Shortsleeve, Harold Staudenrnayer, Albert Stein, Raymond Szczepanski, Philip Trapani, Stanley Wagner, Herbert Ziegler, Philip Ziretta
Joseph Arnone, Edward Barrett, Anthony Bonadio, Charles Bordonaro, William Bums, Michael Casella, I awrence Catalfamo, Mathew D'Angelo, Eugene DeMeyer, John Donoghue. Anthony Evans, Laurence Evans, Philip Febrey, Gerald Francati, Lanin Frediani, Albert Gaeleno Richard Gamlowiz, Gerard Hahn, Timothy Healy, Gerald Huether. I-ee Johnson, Cyril Krenzer, Robert Ixmioney, Robert Lynch, Joseph
McCormack, Patrick McGlynn, Earl Merkel, Duane Milroy, Michael Montanarello, James Mosey, Clarence Mosier, James Nortbcote, Anthony Perrotto, John Sherry, Gerald Smith, Robert Wanamaker, Robert Ward, Leon W iater, John Wirley, Eugene W'ittman
JUNIOR HOMEROOM 219
$354.10—Homeroom Representative: Lou Frediani Mr. Vincent J. Melody, ModeratorFRESHMAN HOMEROOM 210A $351.70—Homeroom Representative: Jim Bonanno
Sister M. Hildegarde, R.S.M., Moderator
Charles Aulhack, Htirkr Harrrii. Philip lirllomio, Kevin Hlakrly, Jamfs Bonanno, Gerald Brimacomhe, I eonard Caluneo, John Carr, Donald Cieslak, Donald Cooke, William D'Ambrosio, Kenneth Georger, Raymond Golding, Thomas Guilfoil, Karl Henry, Charles Hess, Robert Hodges. James Iverson, David Keehley, Gerald Leimberger, Roy Lot-
ar, hugene Maraluso, Lawrence Maxcy. David McGranc, Roger Mer cury, John Nellis, Robert O'Connor, Norman Palmieri, Joseph Paternili, Dotfiinic Piazza, Janie . Potter. James Rich, John Sheldon, William Stau-ber, Walter Sullivan, James Usaelman. Donald Wahl, Donald Weeks, Donald W iesner, Martin Yaeger
JUNIOR HOMEROOM 121
$347.85—Homeroom Representative: Bob Farrell Sister M. Alberta, R.S.M., Moderator
Frank Ralerno, Kdward Blanchard, Kreag Donovan. Bernard Kd wards, Charles Khmann, Robert Farrell, Patrick Feller. la on Fischer. John (Garland. Robert Haves, Frederick Kane, Richard Keller, Alexander Kelly, Robert Kalesnik, Robert Kowalski, illiam Lawrenz, Vincent Leon, Neil Mahoney, Robert Marshall, Ronald Mastrodonato, Michael
Mazza. Gerald McAvinney, Martin McHugh. A dliam McLaughlin. F.dgar Morton, I .aw re nee Miingovan. Paul Murray. Robert Obey, Pas4|uale Palumbo. John Phillips, Michael Quinn, Joseph Sasso, Frederick Waj«la, James W alz, Kugene W ojtaszck, John I aFontaine, (Charles La Due
151SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 207
$344.70-Homeroom Representative: Larry Dolan Rev. Joseph Thompson, C.S.B.. Moderator
Dominic Angelone, % illiam Cain, Robert Cilano, James DeNagel, I awrence Dolan, Gerald Francati, Francis Garrison, John llasenaucr. Albert Helminski, John Honan. John Keenan, William hIrish', Richard I,aboski, Robert MacDonald. John Mancine, Thomas McGrath, George Moorehead, Leonard O'Connell, Edward Ochlhcck. John Pal-
W illiam Adam, Ronald Boden, Domonic Horrelli, Harry Hourl on, tier-aid Brasley, Philip Cammarano, W illiam Campliell. Edward Dempsey, John Elliot, W illiam Fackelman, Gerald Forward, Anthony Garibaldi, Donald Grolemund, Janies Harris, James Hillman, Joseph k.irain, Daniel Klee, Jerome Kuhn, Theodore I-ewandowski. John Luke, Donald
vino, Michael Panetta, Francis Pilccki, Charles Porter, John Redmond. Edward Roder, Bernard Salber, Timothy Schantz, Thomas Schiefen, Robert Schieler. Alan Shone. Joseph Tribotte, Robert Tyrell, Russel allone, Raymond Yecchio, George Weiss
Makely, John McDonald, Joseph Meagher, Robert Nesbitt, Thomas O'Keefe, James Oliver, James Porcari, David Rebholz, Alexander Riola, Sam Santondrea, David Sharpe, Joseph Spaus, Robert Streher, Richard Sullivan, Bernard Wheater, Donald Yeckel
SOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 206 $326.95—Homeroom Representative: Sam Santandrea
Rev. Albert J. Shamon. ModeratorSOPHOMORE HOMEROOM 208 $301.80-Homeroom Representative: Bill Donals
Mr. John C. Egsgard, C.S.B., Moderator
Inference Antr7.uk. Frank Amy, Arthur Arieno. Donald Avery, Robert Baker, James (lamnagna, Hnl crt Carinody, James Cocilova, Leo De-Fraiiie, James Derleth. Willia in Donals, Karl Faber. Herbert Frank. RoIhtI Gay, Thomas llartzell, John Horton, Joseph Kazmerczak, Rob erl F.rusley, Arthur Koeater, Immanuel l aF'rano, Ronald I cwis, Rob-
ert McGlynn, (herald VlcGuive, Frederick Maenza, Richard Nlancini. Robert Marshall, Joseph Merkel. Richard Otto, Donald Paler no, David Powers, Donald Reed, Fid ward Schickler, John Schmitt, Paul Schueler, Alan Van KinKhave, Pasquale Vito, Robert hite, Donald Williams, Robert Zurek
JUNIOR HOMEROOM 301 $294.45-Homeroom Representative: Paul DiRitis
Rev. Thomas R. MeGillis, C.S.B.. Moderator
Fdward Ahonrr, Alphonse Alia nee, A ayne Alexander, Richard Hatley, Petei Harreggine, Philip Borzilleri, James Brady, John Carney, James Casaano, Fid ward Conley. Richard Crane, Paul DeRitis, Richard Donals, HowardEckrick, Flugene Foley, James Fox, Robert F'riday, James Gi-baud. John Grein, Carl Hertz, Paul Hastings. Patrick HefTernam. George
Hetzler, Lewis Indovina. William Knittel. George Lungill. John Man-dell, George May. Bruice McDonald. Donald Mooney. Ernest Musson. John Neary, Arthur Oliver. George Petrix, Michael Russo, Richard Vaeth. Joseph WeaverFRESHMAN HOMEROOM 209A $291.55—Homeroom Representative: Dave Sullivan
Sister M. Sueeursu. R.S.M., Moderator
John Bonacci, John Borcllc. (Arrant Brugger, David Canny, Theodore Chickey, Janies Cooney, Carl Dejohn, John Demenz, Eugene DeNeto, I ouis OiPastpia. James Doyle, Demetrio Errigo, Andrew Fazio. James Fischer, Donald Ford, Kichard Gaffney, Kichard Hayes. Hichard lloh-man. Robert Rannan, George Krehling, Lawrence Manderino, Thomas
Muar, Hichard Highlmeyer, Joseph H an. Michael Saelta, William Sauer. Norman Schied, Thomas Scholand, Robert Sehm, Gerald Sheehan. Donald Soaker. Raymond Spindler, William Sieve, Henry Stress-ner, David Sullivan, Thomas Taylor. Donald Trippe, Richard Walsh, Karl immei man
Kdmund Barletta, John Bidder, Robert Burke, James Cannon, James (dosser, Patrick Copley, Ormond Dailey, Thomas Fritz, Michael Gel-ardo, Joseph Glaser, Donald Grove. Robert Hanss, John Hellems, Bernard Hill, Donald Holleder, William Keefer, Edmund Knittel, Richard Krenzer, Donald Kuder, Harold I Boo, Frank Lodato, John Manard.
Thomas McFarlin, Donald Mooney, Kenneth O'Brien, John O'Hara, John Peregrin, Wm. Power, Joseph Redmond, Raymond Schitzer. Glenn Trost, John Tschider, Paul Tuttle, Edward Ver Colen, Raymond Wells, James Wohlrah
FRESHMAN HOMEROOM 204A
$236.45 — Homeroom Representative: Bob Hanss Mr. Arthur Hathaway, C.S.B.. Moderator1948 St. Thomas Club
Charles Becker Robert Benjamin Daniel Brent
Russell Cassatta Oresto Coccia Donald Damasche John D'Amico Donald DeClerk Kreag Donovan Eugene Faust
Frank Arazy Allen Brezinsky Patrick Buttarazzi Ronald Buttarazzi Raymond Camp John Corbett John Coyle John Dailor David Dietz Lawrence Dolan Daniel Doran Eugene Drexel Werner Eichler Richard Feerick John Gramkce
Thomas Green Arthur Kirn Anthony Saturno
Samuel Femiano James Fitzsimmons Alfred Graham Robert Hayes Frederick Krenzer Donald Miller Francis Miller
Leo Kesselring Robert Kleisley Donald Koehler Martin Koosterner George Ix wer Daniel Macken John Mahoney Thomas McGrath Joseph Miller Thomas Moonan Robert Mooney Thomas O'Keefe Ora Id Paradies John Pietropaoli Joseph Poinpa
John Sours ester Stein
Lawrence Mungovan John P. Murphy Pasquale Palumbo Richard Sarkis Richard Schiefen Gerard Winterkorn
(Charles Porter Donald Reed Frank Riedrnan Peter Romeo Walter Rybacki Richard Schott mi Her Francis Siebert John Szulgit Ronald Thomann Man Vankerkhone Paul W eckesser David Weidmann Joseph Wittmann Edward Wojtas Donald Yockel
To be eligible for the St. Thomas Club a student must maintain at least a 90% average for the entire year with no grade under 75%.Arete editors examine photographs.
Snaps from the editors’ desk
Pore Jod is Dead" is enacted in Variety Show.DON NICKEL, CHARLIE BECKER AND GENE LANGIE DISCUSS CONTEMPORARY WORLD PROBLEM DURING LEISURE PERIOD.GROUP PICTURE OP THE 1945 FRESHMAN MISSION LEADERS DEMONSTRATES THE CHANGING NATURE OF ADOLESCENCE.
MAESTRO HAUSENAUER GOES OVER SCORE WITH BAND.
ART BIRHINGER, MISSION LEADER COORDINATOR, SPURS MISSION LEADERS ON TO SUCCESS.
MR. MELODY IS STOPPED IN HIS ATTEMPT TO STUDY ADOLESCENCE.
JOE ABBATE ILLUSTRATES THE FORM THAT MADE HIM HIGHEST SCORER OF THE BOWLING TEAM.
FR. ONORATO AND NICK RUSSO CHECK SCORES.n.y
FR. LOOBY IS CAUGHT HAPPILY APPRAISING HIS HOMEROOM'S MISSIONS COLLECTION.
fr. McLaughlin is amused by remark during the TEACHERS’ CONVENTION.
A TOP SALESMAN IN THE ARETE DRIVE GOES INTO RAPTURES OVER
SR. STELLA APPLIES THE SOCRATIC METHOD TO HER CLASS.TO ALL THE STUDENTS AT AQUINAS JOE IS A FAMILIAR FACE.
MR. ZIMMER PERFORMS ONE OF HIS NUMEROUS TASKS AS SUPERINTENDENT OF AQUINAS.
THE CULINARY EXCELLENCE OF THE CAFETERIA IS ATTRIBUTED TO THESE DILIGENT WOMEN.ANXIOUS PARENTS QUEUE TO AWAIT TURN TO CONFER WITH TEACHERS.
ONE OF THE LIGHTER SKITS OF THE VARIETY SHOW IS ENACTED BY TWO COSTUMED STUDENTS.
DICK SCHNEIDER GIVES A FEW SUGGESTIONS FOR THE SUBSEQUENT ISSUES OF THE “AQUINADER,"
THE PUBLICATION OF THE MISSION UNIT.
162163THE BASILIAN NOVITIATE OF ROCHESTER 1948-49.
Seated—Meters. Jomet Rankin of Detroit, Mich., John Ware of Garden City, N. Y., Robert Crooker of Houston, Texas, Rev. James Embter, C.S.B., Novice Master, Robert Fink of Rochester, N. Y., Francis Lacey of Detroit, Mich., James Daly of Detroit, Mich.
Standing—Messrs. Joseph Fraver of Rochester, N. Y., Joseph Berthelot of Detroit, Mich., Robert Hall of Rochester, N. Y., John Farrell of Rochester, N. Y„ David Heath of Detroit, Mich., Gerald Morrison of Detroit, Mich., James Burns of Rochester, N. Y., Richard Whalen of Rochester, N. Y., Messrs. Fraver, Hall, Fink, Farrell, Burns and Whalen are Aquinas graduates.AL SCHMITZ JOE SCHMITZAcknowledgments
The Arete Staff Gratefnlly Acknowledges The Aid Given By The Friends Of The School For Their Assistance In The Publication Of The 1949 Arete.
The Rochester Times-l nion The Catholic Courrial-Journal The Rochester Junior Prom Trant’s Religious Goods Store Tucker’s Religious Goods Store The Clinton Avenue Book Store Rudolph Schmitt Marks and Fuller “Chuck” Higbies Champion Knit Hollywood Tie Shop Superba Cravats Blanchard Florists W ollensak Lens Co.
Phil’s Campus Fountain Snappy Men’s Wear Russer’s Market Schmitt Market Wegman Stores Tobin Packing Co.
M. Egan Produce Gargano Bros.”
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