Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA)

 - Class of 1936

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Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1936 volume:

, ,f I ' - . .. x 'X if XX XY X X ll , 2 'X ' x i X v If 1, 1 , .f X 'x ' 2, kwa Seventh Volume is Published Annually by ihe Senior Class oi Si. Marys Catholic l-liqh School Si. Marys, Pennsylvania l3l 5. v. " 'QR , 'E'- I Y XX. J: K A H1 HOOL GH Sc E Q E o E I-1 4 LJ 7' V' D6 'T s-4 ff Contents Nm. of 'Je DEDICATION CLASSES REVEREND IUBILARIANS HIGH SCHOOL DEPT. CLASS OFFICERS LANGUAGES I MEMO STAFF SCIENCE GRADUATES MUSIC l l HISTORY DRAMATICS I CLASS PROPHESIES ATHLETICS H EDITORIALS MISCELLANEOUS i LITERARY ADVERTISEMENTS Y Y I Si i I51 To ' VERY REVEREND FATHER TIMOTHY, O. S. B l To ' A REVEREND FATHER HENRY, O. S. B. Our Pastors, Guides, and Spiritual Fathers We THE CLASS OF 1936 respectfully dedicate this volume ofthe "MEMO" lOl To Gur lubilarians f-09 As swift as homing pigeons in their flight, So have your days of blessed priesthood flown, Now five and twenty silver years have passed, Since Jesus, High Priest, marked you for His own. Oh well we know the way was toilsome, hard, And hopes and fears a bitter battle fought, But Jesus in His tender love and trust, Made all those trifling fears become as naught. Your priestly hearts have often glowed with joy, When wine poor sinner found the path of right, Or some sad, anguished, doubting soul, Pierced clouds of gloom, and reveled in the light. Your murmured blessings, in many a wounded heart, Have nestled, grown, and reaped a harvest rare. Your blessed hands in benediction raised, Have brightened many a soul depressed with care, So when your loved Master calls you Home, And you bow before the throne, on bended knee, Your Guardian Angels lovingly shall say, "Here are two priestsf-brothers, Lord, to Thee." -Rita Krellner l7l Vlim' REV. F,x'rH1iR TIMQWHY, O. S. B, Qur Iubilarian L81 uliather Timothy" CO0 Twenty-five years in the Priesthood, Standing at the altar of God, Twenty-five years vowed to His service, The Shepherds lone pathways he trod. Twenty-five years spent in blessing With the hands anointed for Him, Like the Mztster, he loves little children, Allows none their souls' luster to dim. Twenty-five years as a teacher, Instilling into youth what is good, A friend to the poor and the aged, Bidding come for his aid all who would. Giving council to the doubtin and wear e t Y, Dispensing comfort in sorrow and grief, Restoring eaee to the soul of the sinner A, 7 To the suiferer, bringing relief. Ever ready to give to the dying, The aids of the church in their need: Assisting the soul in its passing, W'itli His grace and the Chureh's God-speed. lwlay his merits on earth yet be many, lviay he labor yet long in the Fold, That ere comes G-od's call for departing, Silver sheen has been blended with gold. --'Seniors l 9 l Our lubilarian Very Reverend Father Timothy, C. S. B. coo XXX ERY Reverend Father Timothy Seus, C, S. B., was born September 4, 11886, in Allegheny, Pennsylvania, and received the name Philip in Baptism. When six years of age he was enrolled at St. Marys grade school, Allegheny, and continued there until the year 1898 when he entered the Scholasticate at St. Vincent College, Latrobe, Pennsylvania. After about six years of successful study there, he was admitted to the Novitiate and so became a member of a Religious house without being bound by vows. Exactly a year and a day later, july 2, 1905, he made his Religious Profession, thereby binding himself to the Benedictine Order for life. Six years later, lacking one day, Reverend Father Timothy was ordained a Priest of God, and on the following day, july 2, 1911, celebrated his first Solemn High Mass at his childhood home and parish, St. Marys, Allegheny. Following his ordination, he spent four years as professor at St. Vincent College, after which he was sent, in the year 1915, to teach at the Benedictine High School, Pueblo, Colorado. Here he also did parish work at St. Leander's Church. In 1918 he returned east and as assistant pastor labored at St. Benedict's Church, Carroltown, Pennsylvania, until September, 1919, when he was transferred to St. Marys, Pennsyl- vania, where, during the last seventeen years, he has labored zealously for the good of souls, especially for the young. As assistant at Sit. Marys Church, this city, he had charge of the young mens associations as well as of the Young Ladies' Sodality, and both testify to his untiring efforts in their behalf. In 1933 the Sacred Heart Church was entrusted to him, and he served in this parish as Pastor from january till August of the following year, when he returned to St. Marys congregation as Pastor and Prior. His return was gladly welcomed by his many friends, and -now that his Silver Jubilee of Priesthood has come all are happy to have him still in their midst that on this day, they may be able to show in a slight way their appreciation for all he has done for the people of St, Marys. We, the students of St. Marys Catholic High School, take this occasion to thank him, and to express our appreciation for his fatherly care and kindly direction of each and all who have had the happiness of being numbered among his spiritual children. 1101 May he live long, and happily among us, and may God grant him the grace to offer the Holy Sacrifice for yet another twenty-five years, and so see the day that marks the happy celehration of his Golden Jubilee. "Boyhood dreams of long ago. Saw an altar fair, Consecrated, trembling hands, Lifted there in prayer. And those dreams have led me on, Dreamlike though they seemed. Now, dear friend, thank God with me, I am what I dreamed." -A. Kronenwetter 003 A Prayer for Priests Keep them, I pray Thee, dearest Lord, Keep them, for they are Thine- Thy priests whose lives burn out before Thy consecrated shrine. Keep them, for they are in the World, Though from the world apart, When earthly pleasures tempt, allureg Shelter them in Thy heart. Keep them, and comfort them in hours Uf loneliness and pain, When all their life of sacrifice For souls seems hut in vain. Keep them, and O remember, Lord, They have no one but Thee, Yet they have only human hearts, With human frailty. Keep them as spotless as the Host-- That daily they caress!- Their every thought and word and deed, Deign, dearest Lord, to bless. 111 Selected wi.. ST. RIARYS CHURCH U21 Qur Church CO9 There standing proudly on the hill, St. Marys church is standing stillg The first that little mount has graced, Not storm nor time its walls have razed. The settlers wrought with trowel and spade, Devoutly its foundation laid, And gave their priests and fellow-men A worthy heritance from them. Long have these settlers passed away, The church they built knows not decay, Majestic walls and graceful spire Still point our thoughts to something higher. The hells that rolled them to their rest, Still call us to our duties hlessed, Still ring as for theni long ago, In days of joy and days of woe. And still they'll ring as time goes on, When we in turn to rest have gone, And still they'll urge to heed the calls, To seek for peace within its walls. To kneel in prayer where others knelt, Where scores of years their Savior dwelt, And in this hallowed Sacred place, Qhtain His blessing, strength, and grace. -Vincent Sorg l 13 l REV. FATHER HENRY, O. S. B Our Iubilarian I141 Reverend Father Henry Q01 Five and twenty years he spent, In the service of his Kingg We are glad to have hirn here, While the hells of Jubilee ring. All his priestly life he's given To sanctify his foldg He cares not if the value of His work remains untold. Societies he organized, St. Anne's and Holy Name, Yet in his work there ne'er appeared i A thought of earthly fame. In years to come, when he is called, His merits will he large For all he did to save the souls Entrusted to his charge. -Thomas L l 151 CLITTI Cur lubilarian Reverend Father I-lenry, C. S. B. Q00 EVEREND Father Henry was born in Covington, Kentucky, December 15, 1884. He entered the Scholasticate of St. Vincent in 1898 and six years later, the Novitiate. He was now a spiritual son of the great St. Benedict. The following year, on July 2, 1905, he pronounced his holy vows and thus became a member of the renowned Benedictine Order. After a lapse of almost another six years Reverend Father Henry was ordained to the sacred priesthood, July 1, 1911. Immediately after his ordination he was assigned to the assistant pastorate of the Fourteen Holy Martyrs Church, Baltimore, Maryland. For three years he faithfully and zealously worked for the souls of this parish. In 1914 he was recalled to St. Vincent where for four years he was actively engaged in the teaching profession. Since 1918 Father Henry has devoted all his time to parish work. The four years, 1918-1922, he spent here as assistant pastor of the Sacred Heart Parish and the next twelve years, 1922-1934, he was pastor of St. Marys Church, Patton, Pa. In 1934 he was again placed in our midst, this time as leader and shepherd of the Sacred Heart Parish. Great has heen the result of his governing and organizing power, from the seemingly trivial matter of order at Holy Communion to the organization of two great societies, the Holy Name and St. Anne's. He has ever the welfare of his parishioners at heart. The Sacred Heart Student Body happily takes this occasion to express sincere gratitude for his kindly and fatherly interest. Most Hearty Congratulations, Dear Reverend Father. May Cod grant you another twenty-five years in His Divine Service. "How I longed in boyhood days, To he a priest of God, An alter-Christus that will tread The path that He has trodg To stand with Him on Calvary Beneath the Holy Rood. 1161 The O God, Thou heard'st that secret prayer, At the altar now I stand, And hold Thy Sacred Flesh and Blood Within my trembling hand." --C. Brermevi. CO0 Beautiful Hands of a Priest We need them in life's early morning, We need them again at its close, We feel their warm clasp of true friendship, We seek them when tasting life's woes. At the altar each day we behold them, And the hands of a king on his throne Are not equal to them in their greatness, Their dignity stands all alone. For there in the stillness of morning, Ere the sun has emerged from the East, There God rests between the pure fingers Of the beautiful hands of a priest. God bless them and keep them all holy For the Host which their lingers caress, What can a poor sinner do better Than to ask Him Who chose them to bless. When the death dews on our eyelids are falling May our courage and strength be increased, By seeing raised oer us in blessing The beautiful hand of a priest. -Selected. ,,. .. . . ,ff-v.. l17l .-nn-.-.eAv.v.,-M,-vWn.,w,.f,-W -...M-.M4...n. V1 -:-:4-,,:m.--mw.1qv,-Li - ,1-...U-n..-f,, - - TSW' F552 1 A4 SACRED HEART CHURCH U31 uname- Sacred Heart Church CO9 A Gothic structure, Iinposing and high, NVith its lofty towers, It points to the sky. Its golden cross glistcns, Touched hy the sung Its statue of -Icsus Invites you to come And enter its portals, Vx7ide open all day, To rest there a moment And silently pray. Withiii, there is heauty In pillars and Walls, Each window and station Chrfst's lessons recalls. Its altars and flowers, The little red light, Speak of the Real Presence Enthroned day and night. He deigns to stay with us As Christ, our King: He will hear your petitions, And peace to you hring. -C. Brermen. I 19 l Qur Church Bells 000 With a far-away sound, Mellow and sweet, Comes the ringing of bells, Each day of the week. Gently they're calling, Inviting to Mass, Where all meet together, XVithout rank or class. They ring during offering Of bread and wine, Announce at Consecration, Our Savior divine. They ring at Elevation, Bidding you pray, They call you to Communion, Do not delay. Their voice at Benediction, Bids you kneel, They bring you God's Iwlessage, In woe or in Weal. When your soul has departed From its body of clay, They ask by their tolling, The living to pray. -W. Weber l l20l To the Virgin Mother coo Yirgin Mother, chaste and pure, Help me life's trials to endure, 4 So that daily I may heeome More like your holy lufzmt Sou. Yirgiu Mother, sweet and mild, Guide me as your loving child, Through this world so dark and drear. At my last hour do Thou he near. Yirgin Mother, from Heaven above, Shower upon me your greatest love, That safe from temptation l may Hee To God in Heaven and to Thee. -Bermlrdine Grotzmger l 21 l REV. FATHER THEonoRE, O, S. B. Assistant Pastor, St. Nfarys Church IZZI Reverend Father Theodore, Q. S. B l f-00 l A friend to every student, 3 A pal to every boy, I Is Reverend Father Theodore. l X His lessons we enjoy. He is zealous in each player, l To bring out what is best, 3 Gives help to each one present X Before he stops to rest. 1 But not to sportsmen only, N Would he the players train, 1 He'd have them earnest students l That will no task disdain. l He'd have them grow in manhood, With conscience clean and wholeg Would have them as true sportsmen Reach their eternal goal. We thank you, Reverend Father, For all your help and love, l And pray that God will hless you From His great throne ahove. 3 4Senior Boys. l23l REV. FATHER, DXVID, O S. B. Assistant Pastor, Sacred Heart Chmfh E241 Reverend Father David, Q. S. B C09 Our assistant pastor, so gentle and kind, Another like him, we'll long seek to Hndg In this sinful world, he earnestly strives To lead us on ever to holier lives. Imhued with this purpose, and ardent desire, To set our hearts and minds all afire, With love of Mary, he works with a will, The Sodality principles in us to instill. Conferences he holds to better us all, Soeials and parties to fill pleasures call. Our Sodality Room, a real home he has made, From our memories so happy, it never will fade. 4Zita YVoods. I Z5 l .. Mi k i ,... ..... E , M., - ,Si -:L ---- f ----- 1,111 .. .,,,. w1 ggvg2Mg?Q,9agZRgQNWW -:M QPVZQJM W ,W wif QWWZW I261 Sacred Heart CO9 To Thee, Oh Sweet jesus, we send up our cry, That Thou mayest help us as Catholics to die. For Thou art the Way, the Truth, and the Light, That shines on the pathway of Heaven so bright. Help us, dear Lord, our burdens to bear, And with us we beg Thee our joys to share. Keep us, weak sinners, in Thy tender care, And teach our poor hearts the true love of prayer. Lord, Thy pierced hands stretch over us all, Protect us so lovingly lest we should fall. Teach us to love Thee each day more and more, We, Thy dear children, most truly implore. Alone do not leave us on that final day, Whexi life's last embers are dying away. Oh, Heart of Jesus, do not leave us alone, But with Thee do take us to Thy Heavenly Home. -Staffie Shuster l27l 28 Qur Blessed Mother GO'-1 Holy Virgin, our blessed Mother, Sweeter than thou, there is no other. Saints and Angels thou dost rule, And thou art patron of our school. Our guiding light, our Blessed Queen, In all good homes thy pictures seen. In Gods fair Heaven thou dost shine So dearly loved hy that Son of Thine. Refuge of sinners, Star of the Sea, Thy life's an example of how we should he. So holy, so pure, so loving, so mild, Thou Mother of jesus, the Holy Christ Child. -Rita jacob l 29 l Our Sisters 009 Who are they With hearts so true, Give up their time To help us thru? They are our Sisters So faithful hut firmg With efforts and patience They aid us to learn. We thank them all Who so faithfully trod The path of hardships, Leading to God. May He in His Palace Watching ahove, Look down upon them With all His love. May He with His grace, Be their help and guide And may they in Heaven Forever ahide. fWilliam Weber '46 3 F15 SI l Class of Thirty-Six CO9 Above the stars a songbird trills, My soul with ecstasy it thrillsg My heart with wondrous rapture fills, It sings for Thirty-Six. I would that I, in song sublime, Might soar beyond the bounds of time, And chant in mystie measured chime, The Class of Thirty-Six. But, ah! The muse hath hushed my strain, My polished poem, cleft in twain, Une theme appeals to pen in vain, The Class of Thirty-Six. With love and joy, when hate is rife, With might serene, in storm and strife, It graves a poem in its life, The Class of Thirty-Six. Our motto, "Darkness brings out stars," Will be our guide 'mid rocks and bars: And lead us 'gainst a world of wars, The Class of Thirty-Six. My comrades all, he true! Be true! The work of God is done by few, See that a part be done by you, The Class of Thirty-Six. Then herels to Central, one and all, And here's a pledge, whate'er befall: Be true till judgment doth us call, Be true to Thirty-Six. - --Artlzuv' Wevozer E -fnxs, If-td ll l Class Officers l936 President ,,,,,,ss., .A....,AAss.. A RTHUR WERNER Vice-President .s,ssss,ssss ,,sss,,ss E s,s. ss.AAAs A MARTHA QLSON Secretaries. ....,.,,.,.. LORETTA HAGAN -- CHARLES BRENNEN Tfeasmevs ...E,E. ,......., B ERNARDINE GRKDTZINGER -- JOHN GREGORY CO9 1 Motto Darkness Brings Out The Stars N 4 Flowers Orange Blossom CO0 Colors Gold and White H25 fans! rw V Editors-in-Cliief ARTHL'R WERNER HELEN GEECK Associate Editors JOHN GREGIIRY RITA KRELLNER DOROTHY AMBUSKE Exchange Editors WILLIAM STRAUR ARTHUR VJERNER Business Mcinager EARL ANDRES Advertising Nfanagers VINCENT SORG HEI,ENE RUPPRECHT Class Artists WILERED HIIXNES WILLIAM WEBER BERNARDINE GROTZINGER Contributing Editors ZITA Woons BERNARDINE GRQTZINGER RITA KRELLNER CHARLES BRENNEN WILLIAM WEBER Sports Editor ANDREW WEHLER Class Prophets JOHN PISTNER RITIX KRELLNER Class Historians ALPHONSE KRONENVUETTER HELENE RUPPRECHT ALBERT ZWACR LORILTTA HAQIAN Class Poets THOMAS LEARN XVILLIAM VVYEBER RITA KRELLNER VIRGINI.A COTTER lolge Editors EVELYN HABEREERLLER THOMAS LENZE DCJLKDRES MULLANEY Circulation Nlanagers CHARLES BRENNEN EARL ANDRES Censors SENIOR TEACHERS E mi-----. "7"V"'l'5 IU M UV W 9 X in XX Jw N' VX X If E HTT7 Nix X B765 N f 'fx f '15'L?f x af 1- 'K 'v ,f ,l X y X M '1 , Q fa Graduates 3 1-li----3 fi H I ll ARTHUR G. WERNER Faithful, studious, honest and true, .-X leader, a student, a friend to you, Devoted and loyal to teachers and school, First duty, then pleasure, his unfailing rule. :ov RITA M. KRELLNER Friendship with one so kind and sweet, Can never on this earth be heat. Truly in Heaven the friendship she'll gain Of God, His Mother and the Angel train. coo DOROTHY C. AMBUSKE l know a girl, her name is Dot, Her personality is most sweet. .X slacker in her studies, she's not, Her, l'in sure, you wish to meet. coo BERNARDINE M. GROTZINGER .X helping hand she le11ds to all, Ever heeding friendship's call, Ready to work and toil and pray To comfort the weary on life's way. eo: CHARLOTTE P. HEINKEL Charlotte came from old New York, She speaks so serenely and calm. Her voice is gentle and Oh! so soft, lt's just like a soothing balm. 402 THOMAS J. LEARN A lover of studies, of books, and of fun, Tho' hard be the tests, knows failure in none A pal to be trusted, a helper in need, Ohliging and loyal in word and in deed. 3 V. 1 CHARLES E. BRENNEN Regular, punctual, liright as the rlay, Smiling and cheerful, clrives trouhles away, Shows deference to teachers, regard for Religious convictions he wisely clefenrls. coo VERCJNIC,X M. FRITZ Although in stature she's very small, Her spacious heart Fmrls room for all. Shc's a loyal pal, and a true friend, ljerseyeriug to a glorious curl. co: ZITA M. Wotins Kind and thoughtful ot' others, Always a lady is she. Xlay all through life her spirit glow Like a guiding light in this worlrl of woe coo LORETTA M. H.rXG.'XN 'X true friend to all arounrl her, XX'ith 21 personality hard to surpass, Is this not the character Of Retta -- a leacler of our class? no: RIT.-X M. HERZING So very kind-heartecl is Rita, Oh sure you will all agree, VX'ith generous airl she's ex er ready, To help those who in ueecl might lie. can JOHN K. PISTNER liaruest aucl lvusy with studies all clay, Quiet, successful wins creclit alway, Big--hearted and gentle, frieuclly to all, Bei' reaciy to heed einergencyfs call. frieucls i fi IS l l JOHN M. GREQZORY Noted for huuesly in act and in speech, Studiously silent, luul helpful to each, His manner encou1'aging, his smile ever kind, llis like as a student and pal hard to find. coo lVlARY A. LEITHNER When for good deeds there is a request, You will always iind Mary full of zest. There is never a dull moment or any gloom XX'hen our friend Mary enters the room, C01 STAFFIE M. SHUSTER lfarnest and loyal, happy and true, Steaclily working without any fuss, ,X dependalule friend, and loving chum, 'l'hat's what Statlie means to us. Loo ALICE A. WORTMAN liver and ever does she work, .Nucl never a duty does she shirk. Always cheerful and friendly to all This is Alice, stately and tall. C09 MILDRED M. BRAUN Millie, our classmate, Light-hearted and gay, She's hound lu succeed ln work and in play. fo: ALPHONSE J. KRLJNENWETTER clean in speech and earliest in play, lintrusted with tasks he knows not delay Hard working at hooks, at school and at home , Seeking fur knowledge in many a tome. i rw ' l t l WILFRED M. HANES Sees what is good in every one, .-Xn unkind word he speaks of none, O'er prolvlems hard he likes to think, But much prefers his paints and ink. foo MARTHA H. OLSON Speaks a kind word to everyoneg And malice she shows toward none. Always diligent at home and at school. lfaithfnl in keeping tl1e golden rule. C02 MARY Rosie MINNICK liver studious is Mary Rose, Her mind's intent till work is done. ln loving spirit and good cheer, So happily she joins in fun. C00 RITA M. JACOB Tall and graceful, stndions and diligent ls this girl, Rita, from tientral High. .X helping hand, she's sure to lend, With work she continues and never a coo MARY T. WEBER Xlary, our friend, so matter of fact, Wiears a smile so cheery and gay. She keeps at work with studious zeal, l'n'til at lust she's won the day. foo ANDREW J. WEHLER ls fond of sports and outdoor life, VYith science though he has no strife. Defends his Faith in telling debates, sigh. Clean speech and kindness among his traits. 5 K1 lb I I VINCENT j. SORG He exe1'ycme greets wilh 21 happy smile. That helps the gloomiesl thoughts to lieguile, li'er ready at sports any place to fill, :Xt school is a student that works with a will. coo HELENE M. RUPPRECHT Helene is our typist, So willing, so wise, lu work she's exact Which makes her Il prize. C09 DULURES M. MULLANEY This lrish pal of ours ls as precious as the flowers, Her actions, clever and gay, Thus "Tote" remains tlirollglmlit the day. Q01 IUNA A. GAUSMAN Quite lovely and as sweet as can be .X very good Her ' cl e W K' he fuimcl, NY he is arouml, His tasks are not easy, but he works with a will Qlnlscieiltiuiisly striving each fluty to fill, 5 , . r at EARL E, ANDRES ls always present with rank and tile, Knows not how Wastefully time to heguileg VVith tasks entrusted hels sure to go through, Keeps fairness and honesty of service in view. cow HELEN M. CQEECK In story writing Helen's hright, Hers is an earnest yearn to write. , She is a classmate, sweet and true, May she succeed in whate'er she do. coo EVELYN A. HABERBERGER Good-humored and jolly this bright-eyed lass 'ls considered the life of the Senior Class, Her quick-witted answers, her every jest, l'm sure yuu will find among the hest. G09 Rose M. Soma Typing swiftly and steadily, XX'illingly working all day, May Gocl always love and hless Ottr deal' Rusie of C. H. S. cow MARIE V. CLONAN Marie, always cheerful and full of fun, Seeing her goal, she makes sure it is won, Thotigli forever and ever in a rush, Shell always he a great friend to us. coo THOMAS B. LENZE NYhatex'er his duty, it finds him in lille, Sunday and Weekday, in rain, or in shine. To Catholic .Xction he urges the class, ln zeal and endeaxor, none him surpass. t 1 fb' I5 I tt i WILLIAM F. WEBER llcyotccl to Church, to schmml, and his own, Not many so faithful and upright are known All fU1'll1 of cleccpticni is foreign to him, His merits and credits did honestly win. can CATHERINE M. WILHELM Earnest and truc, a jolly friend, Working to a famous end, NNE hope that she will surely gain, llmior, praisc and lasting famc. cow DtJLlJRES C. DIETEMAN Fun-lovixig, happy, and gay, She cheers us on uur rugged way. May sho always Ive content, ln all her glee and mcrrimt-nt. f-0: MARY H. ANDRES HcI'e's one of thc Marys Of our lvright class. XYO'll how to thc sweetness Of this loving lass. C09 CLAIR MARIE OQHERN Tho stately girl from Clhurch Street way ls full uf frulic, laughter and play. VX'ith lrish wit sh0's always thcrc, Acting hcr part with goodly share. L01 XVILLIAM F. STRAUB A gentleman always, thoughtful and kind, liach rulr: and superior is careful to mind. .Xttcntiyc to studics, Carly and late, But love for his music, 21 distinguishing trait i K1 GI ls Us . .X Q. THE FLOOD NEAR THE FACTORIES St. Ykfavjvs, Pa., 1936 3 K1 ll ll uQur March l-leavenwarclu C09 For twelve long years we have studied and worked, Have earnestly tried, no labors have shirked: We look back to the years gone by, as one, And joyfully gaze on the victory won. But 'tis not the end, we only begin, Still many a strife there's for us to win. The world lies before us, lures us to wrong, The victory there is but for the strong. We'll meet with temptation, with vices and sing There'll be warring without, there'll be battles within. The world is a wilderness, with treacherous paths, Through which we must travel, spite enemies' wraths. Neither pride nor disgrace can hold us back, With prayer and grace, never courage we'll lack. We'll enter it bravely, trusting in God, He'll help with His Power and chastening rod, He'll guide us through joy and help us in sorrow, With Him as a friend, we dread not the morrow, We'll emulate faithfully the Martyrs of old, We'll laugh at all bribes and scorn proffered gold. We'll end our journey at the gates of the blessed, Where all strife will be ended, and in God we will restg For the soul longs for home after victory is won, And Home is in God whence the soul of man sprung. --ffhomas Levize 3 A lc Isl What ls It All? C09 What is it all when all is told This ceaseless toiling for fame or gold, The fleeting joy or bitter tears? We are only here a few short yearsg Nothing our own but the silent past, Loving or hating, nothing can last, Each pathway leads to the silent fold, Oh! what is it all when all is told? What is it all? Where day or night there is never a sound A grassy mound, Save the soft low mourn of the passing breeze, As it lovingly rustles the silent trees, Or a thoughtful friend with whispered prayer, May sometimes break the stillness there, Then hurry away from the gloom and cold. Ch! what is it all when all is told? What is it all? just passing through A cross for me and a cross for you. Qurs seem heavy while others seem light, But God in the end makes all things rightg He ntempers the wind" with such loving care, He knows the burden that each can bear, Then changes life's gray into heavenly gold. Ah! that is all when all is told. gSelected 5 f"5 GI y ll Girls Class l-listory N that sunny September of 1924, we the class of '36 first wended our paths to the school door. Some of us began at the Sacred Heart School, while others entered the St. Marys School. Little did we realize then that we would one day be bound up in one class of true friendship and love. To be thus taken from our mothers and placed in a school room all day seemed an unpardonable crime for which we felt certain we would seek revenge. After a few days of self-pity, we began to see how interesting life was really beginning to be. We became acquainted with one another and found that each of us had the same troubles. The primary grades passed quickly with nothing more exciting or spectacular than contests, examinations and entertainment programs. In the eighth grade we received what we thought was bad news. We were to have a composite examination at the end of the year. Boys and girls from both parochial schools, who were finishing their elementary training, took part. Each had assigned to him an individual card table which was but one among rows and rows in the spacious Sacred Heart Auditorium. We were given our test papers and then came the signal to commence. Vvfe dared hardly move for we were being watched from all sides. We were examined in Grammar, Arithmetic and Spelling. Our nervous tension was relieved somewhat when a recess was called for the purpose of enjoying a "Popsicle" donated through the kindness of Reverend Father Herman. I dare say we all breathed more freely after that day was over. The next year we were introduced to High School and, if I may say, we were very proud. Our present class was then brought together in the Central High School, we, from the Sacred Heart and the others from the Saint Marys School. We were shy at first, but after a few weeks we became fast friends. We were overwhelmed by the different order of things, and it took quite a time to get ourselves adjusted to changing teachers and rooms every forty-Hve minutes. Next year we moved upstairs to the Sophomore room and while on the way, we lost some of our classmates. The most interesting study in this class was Domestic Science which taught us some points of the art of cooking. We prepared many a tasty dish. Our Junior year was considered eventful because we received our class rings to which we had looked forward for years. At last we were Seniors! But that feeling of exaltation which we had expected didn't come. Perhaps it was only our imagination that had led us to believe that we would feel great with the name "Senior", 3 .fnx f"b" I T 1 Now our school career has almost drawn to a close and it is not without regret that we leave it behind us. Many a humorous and treasured event will be cherished as we turn back the pages of memory. ffLo'retta Hagan. CO'-7 A Review 1924-1936 'Twas September 1924, When we as little girls and boys, Uur first steps to the school room made, Where rules for future life were laid. It was not long until grade two Had slipped around, and then we knew That our days of baby life Were passing into days of strife. Well, what do you think? Another year Had come around to bid us cheer. We now were in a higher grade, Where difficult subjects must be made. ln grade four, our teacher mild, Said one day, "You are too wild. If work your companion cannot be, I, the principal, tonight will see." Into what little angels we suddenly grew, That we, the same pupils were, no one knew. And the reason was, well, just try to guess, In fifth grade our goodness we had to profess. There was carpeting, plastering, and lathing to learn, That some day by these means our bread we might earn. You see we now were half way through school, And realized well time was too short to fool. Seventh grade came, we thought we were smart, As we in the choir now could take part, So practicing and studying our long days filled, That we might be as our teacher willed. A memorable event l'm sure you recall, The sunny afternoon at the auditorium hall, When diagnostic tests were given the class To see who was fit into high school to pass. 5 F1 Wasn't it great to think that we Now were Freshmen and no longer would be Only grade school kids who just took up space, But students who were given an honorable place. German and Latin, and Biology, too, Were the subjects the Sophs had to chew, And hard they were, but I must say That they a hundred-fold will repay. This year to importance raised were we As from the following things you'll see, We chose our rings, and then just look Cf the banquet we partook. And now at last, we've reached the end, But remember, each classmate, be a true friend To the ones who for us many hardships bore And prayed God upon us blessings to pour. Lonely we'll be, but since it's God's will, We'll have to go on, our mission to fill. So farewell, dear teachers, and classmates, too, Our parting has come -- Good-bye to you. -Helene Rupprecht. C09 Senior Boys' Class History -- Sf. Marys U URING the twelve years since we started our ascent up the hill of knowledge, there have been so many obstacles, at times, that we almost gave up the idea of reaching the top. Courage, however, overcame all difficulties and now we have reached the summit. We, the sturdy band of "Crusaders" who at first toiled up Church hill on our way to school, now see before us other hills, steeper and rougher, yet to be climbed. However, we pause here to look back over our past. We recollect the days of the early fall of 1924 when approximately fifty timid but intelligent looking children marched into a spacious room with rows of desks that looked rather formidable to our eyes. We were told to sit in them. XVe did so---I do not know whether with a thrill or not. At any rate it was something new, Surprises were not wanting as day succeeded day. Soon we mastered our reading and numerical charts which at first appeared to us as if they were great puzzles. While learning these charts I did not fail to take notice of my surroundings. There on my left was bright, cheerful Andy Wehler trying to make some grotesque drawing when A, B, C's and figures became too monotonous. At an angle from me were john Gregory and johnny Pistner who 1 r .r always dug away a-t their tasks with due energy. A few seats to the front were Earl Andres and Thomas Lenze, a pair whose pass-time between lessons, was discussing the studies of the previous day. Others were there that are not with us, but entered into the picture of the past and helped make the history of the class. Red letter days were, when charts gave way to primers, primers to first readers, and the assurance of promotion for the following year. How superior we felt as up the stairs we trotted to room two, our new desti- nation. Here to our great surprise we found that a new member had joined our class, namely Art Werner. We liked new members and so of course he was made very welcome. All entered upon this year with true school spirit, determined to make good. The following term found us quite in trouble for teachers. For a few months we were taught by a Sister who later was transferred and her successor turned out to be a teacher who 'ruled us for some time. This one was soon followed by another, and, if I remember correctly, a fourth took her place. Vv'e did not like these changes, but succeeded in climbing another rung in the school ladder. The fourth and Hfth years found us treading the ordinary path of any grade school student. The sixth year found a little surprise for us by the announcement of the taking of a class picture. We were happy to be the proud possessors of such a portrait and to this day a look at one that still survives, brings back to us memories of happy days, as well as, many laughs when we have the opportunity to look up the familiar faces. The beginning of the seventh year found us in the high school building where Vincent Sorg joined our class. How proud we were to occupy a building with the high school students and to be with them at dismissal. How we longed for the day when we would be able to call ourselves high school students! The new building stimulated our desire for study. XVe took every chance to examine the building and everything in it: recreation room, the library and so on. We derived much pleasure examining them. The last step of elementary school life, the eighth grade, was especially marked by having our June examinations in the Sacred Heart Auditorium. The eighth grade boys and girls of both parishes were gathered in the large hall and given their re- spective places, each at a card table. The examination blanks were then distributed and we began to work. The tests were supervised by our respective teachers and one of the priests. At recess time we were treated to popsicles by the Reverend Pastor. These certainly made us feel better and gave us new energy for the remainder of the test. This method of examination was not much liked by the average student, and this was, I think, one of the contributing causes why it was discontinued. This exam climaxed the elementary school life for the class of '36. The following year we were high school students, that is, Freshmen, We thought ourselves real men and were sometimes called sophisticated gentlemen. Students from other schools entered and helped to swell our class if not our heads. Great changes were experienced now. Though we had a common home room we could no longer spend the day together as we had done hitherto but were required to make a choice of studies 3 fb that constituted the various coursesg the academic or classical, the science, the regular, the commercial. Of these, we were told, the first led to the professions such as law, medicine, etc., the second, to engineering, discovery and inventions along scientific lines, the third, gave a general education along no particular line, and the fourth, pre- pared for business or office work. This accounts for the dividing of our class into sections and, because of departmental teaching, the students found themselves scattered among the various class rooms during the greater part of the day. The Freshman year with its changing classes was something new and helped to break the monotony of one room work. We liked this, though of course, we missed the company of our scattered classmates. The Sophomore year found us transferred to the second story of the building where we occupied a section of the study hall as our home room. This was transformed into class rooms by closing the folding doors which divide the hall. Towards the end of the school term our teacher and the entire Biology class went for a May walk. All cnjoyed inspecting a large garden and collecting specimens of all kinds in the woods. This outing, to members of the class, is known as "Field Day." The Junior year was especially marked by the choosing of our class rings. They were received quite early in the term, in fact, before Thanksgiving. Towards the second semester our English teacher put on a public debate between the members of the class, boys against girls. The final outcome of the contest was rather doubtful. During this term our class also presented a play, "The Mock Trial." It afforded the high school students and seventh and eighth grades much amusement. , The Senior year was now upon us with its final studies. The great election of officers was completed, with honor students acquiring these positions. Then followed the selection of class colors and flowers, together with our class motto. The colors, white and gold, were finally decided upon by a committee consisting of the officers of both rooms "Darkness Brings Out the Stars" was our choice for the class motto. Finally came the selection of the pennant which was chosen by a unanimous vote. The pennant has the ordinary standard form. ln the lower corner is our class ring seal. Beside this on a scroll is the year "1936." Below this, are the initials C. H. S "St. Marys," in white letters, brush shaded in brown, is in the gold field of the pennant. Now there remains the commencement program, climaxed by each one becoming the happy possessor of a High School Diploma, the final adieus, and the school life of the class of 1936 comes to an end. f-A Kronenwetter. CO9 History -- Sacred Heart Boys HE year 1924 found a class of fifty-four sturdy youngsters assembling in the primary class room of the Sacred Heart School. It did not take them long to feel at home under the kind direction of Sister Scholastica, our teacher for this year 3 f-te -, as well as later when we had reached eighth grade. All went well, each one worked earnestly, and at the end of the year all but two were ready for the second grade. The second and third years passed much like the Hrst except that we kept adding knowledge and experience as time went on. We had one big, happy day however, during the second term. We were permitted to make our First Holy Communion. During these years we often wished that we could go up and down the stairs leading to the second floor, and when occasionally this was permitted we were very happy. It was in the third grade that we began taking part in spelling contests, boys against girls of the same grade. If the visiting class won, an American flag was given them to carry in triumph to 'their room where it remained until the holders were defeated in a later contest when the new victors took possession. These years were also marked by a series of fights, fire drills, May day programs and other exercises. In the fourth grade the class had the experience of having a male teacher. We succeeded in our studies and the year like the previous ones flew swiftly by. The fourth year came. Imagine, if you can, how proud the class was to be permitted to ascend the stairs and take possession of a second story room. To all, this was a great victory in the climb towards promotion. Not every one passed this grade successfully and we were disappointed to find that our class had become smaller, The fifth year dragged on rather slowly and, had it not been for an occasional change of teachers, would have seemed very long. After what seemed an eternity. each one of the class was promoted to the sixth grade, not to room "six" however but to number "seven". Grades six and seven now occupied the same room. One of the happy memories of this and the following year is the treat of apples given us twice each week by good Father Herman, our Reverend Pastor. From this time also, we were permitted to use the Auditorium for practice. Confirmation instructions and the reception of this Sacrament making us soldiers of Christ, administered by Most Reverend John Mark Gannon, Bishop of Erie, are among the outstanding events of this year. The time went by swiftly and we got along well, finishing the grade work before the end of the year. In the fall we entered the seventh grade proper. Time now passed more slowly again, owing perhaps to the fact that part of the seventh grade work had been done in the previous year, and because we occupied the same room for two consecutive years. Anti-toxin was administered to the pupils during this term. As in other years the pupils' teeth were examined and cleaned by a school nurse. Anyone whose teeth were found to be in perfect condition was given a free pass to the theater as a reward. Annually after the close of school all classes gathered in the Auditorium where after the reports had been distributed prizes were awarded for high standing in class. regular attendance at school, Sunday and week day Masses, and for attending instruc- tions faithfully. The eighth year was hailed with special enthusiasm, for the students were now permitted to enter the highest classroom and to use top-opening desks. This year 5 . 1' 'ix f"t 31 l was spent happily and went all too swiftly. A compository test climaxed the year with tests in spelling, grammar and arithmetic. It was the first and last exam- ination ever held in this order. During the test, refreshments were served by kind-hearted Father Herman, much to the satisfaction of the pupils. During it we also had a chance to meet those with whom we should have to contend in high school. At the end of the year diplomas were awarded to those who had successfully com- pleted the elementary grades and were ready for high school. Ours was the first class that had spent the entire eight years in the new Sacred Heart School building, a distinc- tion of which we were very proud. September 1932, found us in the Catholic Central High School with students from St. Marys Parochial, and from the various township schools. Everything was new and at first we were rather confused. Vv'here is room so and so? Where do we go next? How can we iind the Latin Class? Do you know who our teachers are? etc., etc., were questions heard among these new-comers. No wonder we were called Freshmen. Soon, however, we familiarized ourselves with the building, the routine of classes, of departmental work, and became acquainted with all the students and teachers. Three terms went by as elsewhere stated and brought us to this our senior year. Soon this, too, will pass as do all things connected with human affairs and involving time. When at last we leave school our greatest satisfaction will be in the knowledge that everything was done with a right intention, good will and earnest application, but especially from the fact that we were loyal to the Catholic school. We see clearly now how essential a part of education religious training is. Besides, we have convinced ourselves that, although religious studies and practice gave us some extra work over and above what is required elsewhere, we have held our own in those subjects as well, and fear not to compete with other students in all high school branches, plus religion. f-09 Senior Boys First comes Arthur, a boy that works hard, In writing, some day, he'll rank as a bard. Then comes Learn, a boy full of fun, But also in studies, he's second to none, We next meet Pistner, ever quiet and true, He never says "fail", but always pulls through. A lad named Brennen would travel a mile, To awaken one's spirit with his genial smile. P515 .SZ KT Kronenwetter now, of basketball fame, We're placing before you, he'll be great as his name. Here comes Gregory, he'll teach you to laugh, But shuns not hard work to help out the staff. Then comes a boy, named Whity M. Hanes, He likes, with his inks, to take special pains. Andy Vkfehler comes now, a writer of sports, But can argue a case like a lawyer at courts. Vincent comes next, ever smiling and bright, He rivals the sun in broad daylight. Bill Straub enters now, scarce you know he's here, His words are but few, yet give comfort and cheer. Little Lenze now you see, he's the writer of jokes, But never hurts you, nor fun at you pokes. Our Earl is a nobleman of the first class, A business man, too, you'll Hnd hard to surpass. And now you meet Albert, a peaceful man he, So try not to quarrel where hels apt to see. This rhymster likes writing as few ever do, If you but ask him, he'll have write-ups for you, kfWillia1n Webei' ' l G00 Senior Girls A is for Alice, a student so rare, B is for Bernie, so blond and so fair, C is for Catherine, and Clair Marie, Also for Charlotte, one of the three. D is for Dorothy, and Dolores, too, E is G is H is I is for Evelyn, but "Ev" to you, for Ginnie, the bashful one, for Helen, and Helene full of fun. for Iona, with the great big eyes, L is for Loretta, who is so wise. M is for the Maries, I can't count them, see! And also for Millie, Martha, and Marie. R is for the Ritas, the three, I mean, And also for Rosie whos always so clean. i .fnx f"b ' I ll S is for Staffie, who talks a good bit. V is for Veronica, so full of wit, Z is for Zita, in stature so small, Now I have mentioned each one and all. 4Staffie Shuster. CO9 Class Prophecy NE sunny day in 1946 I was busily unpacking a new set of books that had arrived to fill an empty shelf in my library. My gaze rested fondly on one particular volume, "Sunset Lane", because that certain story symbolized my success in the world of literature. Dreamily, I surveyed the happenings of the past ten years. What happiness they brought me! I was now a librarian doing work that I loved, and had attained a small measure of fame by my stories. Had fate dealt so kindly with my school-chums of former years? just at that moment my friend, Bernardine Grotzinger, came into the room. Bernardine was quite a successful teacher though this was only her third term of actual classwork. She had passed through State College with flying colors and had spent some time in research work before being assigned to the position of English teacher in one of the leading high schools. "Say, Rita," she said. "Have you seen this?" Speaking thus, she held up a news- paper whose headlines proclaimed, "Nurse Risks Life to Save Dying Man." My eye skimmed through the paragraphs, but it caught and held the name of the nurseff Dorothy Ambuske! "It isn't really our Dorothy, is it? Oh, do you know where the rest of our classmates are?" "Yes, it is really our Dorothy. She is head nurse at the Philadelphia hospital. I saw her picture in another paper today. But, Rita, do you ever read the editorials of Marie Penny in this paper?" "I should say I do. I think they have such a sensible view point. There is no clash, blare or modernism about them. They're straight from the heart. I would like to meet the lady who writes them." "You have! Hundreds of times! I learned today that Marie Penny is no other than our old friend, Virginia Cotter." To think I've been reading her articles without seeing her humor in them! uBut I think I'll be leaving. I've given you enough surprises for one day." Left alone, I pondered deeply. Bernardine, Dorothy, Virginia and I had gained our goals. What about the rest? Suddenly I was seized with a wild longing to see them all. A resolution formed in my mind. I would start on my vacation tomorrow and go to New York City. Surely in that great metropolis I would find some of my classmates. 3 lim f't' So, having arranged all my business, the next morning found me walking to the airport. Leisurely strolling along the pleasant avenue, I saw a familiar figure. Could it be, was it possible that this was Mary Leithner? While I was debating the matter she came running toward me "VJhy, hello, Rita. I haven't seen you for ages. Where are you going? I'm going to New York." Having settled that matter, I questioned Mary about her employment. She told me she was the stenographer of the vice- president of the Peter's Linoleum Company. Her employer had sent her to New York to get some valuable data. Soon we came to the plane, "The Blue Falcon." We entered and a sweet voice behind us questioned, "Can I help you with anything?" We turned and rubbed our eyes. Surely this white uniformed individual could not be the Helen Geeck of our memory. But it was! She was soon telling us how she came to be a passenger plane hostes. We stood there talking for some time until Helen recalling her duties, left us with the promise of seeing us soon. We settled ourselves for a long ride on the soft cushioned seats of the "Blue Falcon." In a short time the pilot started the motor, the plane ran along the ground and soon we were soaring through the heavens. During the course of the trip, we met Staffie Shuster who nearly shocked us by stating that she had become a successful milliner. We had never dreamed of such a career for her, but she seemed happy and contented in her chosen work. She also gave us information about Mary Rose Minnick. As she said, Mary Rose was a Domestic Science Expert and was in her element among pots and pans. Imagine our astonishment, when we learned we had listened to Mary Rose's cooking hints over the radio. But the plane was now nearing New York and we parted sadly bidding Staffie farewell. Mary and I made our way to her destination, a skyscraper office building. When we arrived there Mary received her information at once. The executive then began to speak to us in a friendly manner. "I employed a jewel of an auditor and a remarkable typist last month," be said confidentially. "They've got my office running on oiled wheels. I don't suppose you are interested but their names are Loretta Hagan and Rose Solicf' Interested! Cf course we were! XVe met Loretta and Rose and again made arrangements to meet that evening. We did meet and walked along beautiful Broadway till we came to the Bijou Theatre where bright lights flashed the message that a promising young dramatic actress, Rita Herzing, was playing. We certainly enjoyed that play and congratulated Rita on her success. The next day I left for Pittsburgh. just upon arriving there, I was witness of an auto accident. Two men, slightly wounded, were taken to the hospital. It was there I met Catherine Wilhelm, Zita Woods and Alice Wortman-full-fledged nurses now. I was impressed by their earnestness and content, and, of course, by their starched uniforms. Zita sent me to the corner pharmacy to get some necessary articles. As I entered I said to myself, "The Pharmacists Dream," for everything was so neat and shining. But I was surely surprised when I saw Veronica Fritz behind the counter. Veronica was the owner of this pharmacy and made a comfortable living. We spoke for some time and she informed me that Charlotte Heinkel, another of the Class of '36, 3 H rd w 4551 , wtf Slam H cf SUPP' HAvJ'S Blind, Q Skype Q -,,m.M ' wud 3 Q 4 ' - - L "YK Y " W3 l 1 nf Q 0 -. .XL if x T ill 0 .ii 4 x f Q 1, wkf! 1 f ff . 1 lj ' A84 1 ,xc Dfdmdf'-5 fi ma M5 irsf dfffulmz i.-.-. ..,'...., . LL. Y -Q Q... -5 -Q. -.. 'VFP R ins Drum b L 3 f'k' was employed as radio technician at Radio Station KDKA. I was certainly happy to hear that, for being a radio technician had been Charlotte's aim in life. The next morning, bright and early, I started for St. Marys, my old home town. The journey was pleasant but uneventful, and I experienced a feeling of content when I beheld the church spires, the schools, factories, homes and tree-lined streets of peaceful St. Marys, now an enterprising young city of 10,000 inhabitants. Feeling rather hungry after my long ride, I searched for a restaurant. After I walked about ten feet, I saw a huge sign announcing, "Dine at the Casine. We specialize in the best." That sounds promising, was my mental comment as I stepped into the large, cheery room, with all its furnishings spotless and bright. I seated myself at a small table near the window and one of the white-capped waitresses took my order. When I had leisurely completed my meal, the manager came toward me, and I recognized Marie Clonan! We indulged in a friendly chat during which Marie happened to mention Martha Olson. Martha was now the secretary of the mayor and one of his advisors and was well-liked in social circles. That evening, I was tramping around in my loved native woods, when I came upon a sight I shall never forget. There, beside the ruddy light of a cozy campfire sat Mildred Braun, surrounded by a group of eager, interested, little Girl Scouts. She was initiating them into the mysteries of knots, square knots, sheep-shanks, all kinds of knots. As I stood there watching, concealed by a clump of bushes, I saw two other shadowy figures emerge from the darkness. They were Dolores Mullaney and Helene Rupprecht! I soon learned that Mildred was a Girl Scout Captain, Dolores, a famous poet, and Helene, a naturalist. Stepping from my place of concealment, I joined the happy group. Before we separated, I had made arrangements to go to Chicago with Dolores the next day. We started for Chicago early in the morning, but when we were within about five miles of Cleveland, our car refused to go any farther. We walked about a half- mile and then came to a small, cozy, white house. A woman, singing gaily, was in- dustriously sweeping the steps. We walked up to her timidly and recognized Mary Weber, queen of a realm of her own! She welcomed us into her home and laughingly presented to us her visitor- -Rita jacob. Rita informed us that she was the owner of a fashionable dress shop in Richmond, Virginia. Tiring of the heat there, she had stolen away to pay Iwlary a visit. As Rita had a car, she offered to take us to Chicago. Having made arrangements to have our automobile taken care of, we proceeded on our way. After some hours we arrived at our destination, tired and travel-stained. What a welcome sight was the sign, "The Nona-May Beauty Shop!" Vwfe entered, and what a scene was pre- sented to our eyes! Deft, little maids wound their fingers through gleaming tressesf auburn, gold, brunette and raven. Still other operators were busy with creams and lotions. In the midst of all this elegance stood the proprietors--Iona Gausman and Mary Andres. 3. 1' F iii- u 3 33714 YR I Q. I K 1 'Tv-A v C ru V-A1 15 Q ge' 7 Gm ,W ' l Ln 1 ul 1" iv"," "I :Y Mm ..,K ' 1 4 flflifwi' 9 Y 1 f-mx , M 1 f"t In this great metropolis, we also found Dolores Dieteman and Clair Marie O'Hern, They had come from Hollywood on a vacation from their regular work of teaching juvenile stars tap dancing, Dolores did the actual teaching, but Clair played all the accompaniments. It was their splendid training that had made little Curly Carter such a success. On our way home, we met Evelyn Haberlverger who had surprised us all by becoming a Benedictine nun. Her old humor and fun provoking laugh still had that irresistible qualityg we rather suspected she made life merry for her Sister nuns. Perhaps the Superior herself was at a loss what to do without her. But Evelyn, bless her, was one of the most contented of us all. So had God blessed our class of '36 and showered His graces upon us. How steadily His hand had woven the cloth of our life and made it a harmonious whole! -Rita Krellner. CO9 Remember S-chool is a word some dread to hear, T-ogether with study we see so near. M-any do by the wayside fall, A-nd never return to school at all. R-ather than study and conform to rules, Y-ou see them leaving the loyal schools, S-aying their bread they must earn with tools. C-ould we only our true aid give, A-nd our friends enable to live, T-ill through the school with credits they passed, H-olding as proof their diploma at last. O-h how grateful we all then should feel, L-ooking with trust, meeting woe or weel, I-n hope, education makes burdens more light, C-oming to aid us, solve problems aright. H-owever, religion must e'er be our staff, I -f always the Tempter to scorn we would laugh, G-rowing in virtue as the years go by, H-appiness, hereafter, to enjoy on high. -Alphonse Kronenwettefr. 3 .1--. Senior Class S is for the sunshine sweet we wish to spread. E is for the energy to earn our daily bread. N is for the famous name we'd love to win. I is for ideals of good in a world of sin. O is for our objectff-a life of bliss above. R is for the rays of grace, coming from Gods love. C is for the cares we have, we must confess. L is for the loyalty, we owe to C. H. S. A is for ambition we dare not omit. S is for strength, combined with grit. S is for success that we gain by wit. e--Mary Weber. 000 Boys' Class Prophecy l T was the year 1987---I had just retired from business after having accumulated an ll extensive fortune-that I decided to hold a banquet at which my old school-mates were to be guests of honor. After a few months of continuous search I succeeded in locating all but Wilfred Hanes who was heading a Scientific Expedition in the mountainous regions of the Province of Tibet. After a few radio-grams I had engaged a sturdy runner to carry my message over a twenty-eight day trail, to Professor Hanes who gladly accepted the invitation, expressing his pleasure to attend, in no uncertain terms, as it afforded him a deviation from his arduous research, and gave him, besides, the joy of again meeting his old pals. And weren't we all glad? After a few months of waiting for the boysfall had to make long trips as they were spread over the whole face of the earth-amy patience was rewarded by the arrival of each member of the class of 1936. After the banquet I called upon Arthur Werner to give us his history since the days when we had been at school together. He assured us that it had been hard going when still a small town banker until he arrived at Wall Street. His modesty refrained from telling us it was his ingenuity and business tact that placed him there, where he was soon recognized as the shrewdest but withal most honest stock broker of the time. At this writing, however, he has retired and takes great pleasure raising ponies for Polo in which game he takes an exciting interest. I Tom Learn told us with his usual dry humor that radio had been very good to him. I knew that, as I hadn't missed one of his broadcasts in years. He had retired from .stage and screen but was still hailed as the leading humorist, ranking far ahead of E f"t many of those we had listened to during our high school days. In popularity and achievement he was a second Bill Rogers. Our next introduction was interrupted by the whine of police sirens. A minute later Governor Wehler stepped into our midst and he gave us a very pleasant talk. While he did not say so, we gathered from various incidents related by him that his political success was chiefly due to the earnest efforts made in befriending humanity and striving to pass such laws only as were beneficial to the people. With special pleasure we next gave the floor to little Vincent Sorg. All re- membered him as a fair sized lad not much smaller than we found him now. When I say, small, I am by no means including his mental capacity. He had chosen a peculiar profession, "Head of the United States Secret Service Department." His daring roles and exploits are beyond comparison and are registered deep in the hearts of many grateful citizens. With a cheer all greeted our favorite musician, William Straub. His beautiful compositions have reached world wide fame and his Cantatas have stirred the hearts of every lover of music. He declared, his success was due to the hearty co-operation and encouragement of his former classmates. Nothing would do but he had to play one of his famous marches for us. This ushered in William Weber, the iron king of the age! His iron will to make possible what seemed impossible made even this strong metal yield to him. The recognition of his achievements and inventions is world-wide. In his genial manner he presented Albert Zwack whose present standing is chief executive of the Fish and Game Department. His present distribution of ish has enabled every angler to enjoy a limited catch each day of the season. His game regulations keep hunters in their own state since neighboring states are required to contribute a definite supply of their surplus to bordering states, if these are unable to raise sufficient game to provide sport for their hunters. Tommy Lenze had returned from Paris where he had gone after Hollywood no longer commanded a prominent place in the newspapers. Tommy had written with such success that Europe and America vied with each other for products of his pen. His editorials had several times swayed the opinions of law makers and rulers. Earl Andres took the floor with a salaam. Years as American Ambassador among Orientals had fixed the habit. He was a big man in the East and his political career had been one series of successes. The President looked to him for advice in more than one trying problem and Earl has now accepted a responsible position in Washington. Next we were to meet the genial smile of Rt, Rev. Monsignor Brennen, whose great work in the South Sea colonies has certainly not been over-estimated in our papers. His remarkable patience during the epidemic has established his name in the History of this country. At present he has charge of the magnificent cathedral erected by his many converted followers. Since the founding of his new Shrine numerous miracles have been worked through the intercession of a recently canonized South Sea islander. i . I' 'S ft HQBBIES ' ',-.J A Q 1 N X f ax f QW u H , f - QW - 9 ff W , .xf , - mix! X, N ,X ,X 6191! 'Pi' Z9 kr- ie. ----...l Ey R wx Q95 lb. X A ff I Q Whds Who? l i f'b Next Alphonse Kronenwettefs heroic deeds were summed up. I think no one will forget his first flight to Mars in Professor Gregory's space ship, "The Sea Weed." His absence was over a period of three years when one bright afternoon a shining :raft landed in one of our neighboring fields. Almost simultaneously the grinning face of Konny peered out of one of the hatches. He told us that he had ruined John's space ship when he had landed on Mars and was taken prisoner. After many months of almost futile waiting, an opportunity presented itself and he escaped in a space ship, made in one of the Mars factories. john immediately studied the mechanism of this craft, and after applying his ingenuity produced the "Wonder Craft" that is now becoming so popular. john Gregory's great success in the field of science has filled his mind with desires to still further develop traveling devices. The "Sea Weed" and the "Wonder Craft" completed, he immediately set about experimenting for new inventions. His success was phenomenal. At present his rockets are limited to flights within the compass of our nearest planets only. For these Bill Weber gave him a durable steel and john developed his rocket motors so perfectly that he could hold them within an average ranging from seventy to approximately three thousand miles an hour, which rate of speed at present is impossible to decide since Kronenwetter lost all records of time after landing on Mars. John Gregory now owns most of the stock in his company, the rest being owned by Alphonse Kronenwetter. Under john's ingenuity the company is still making incalculable progress. Between him and Alphonse the world will get many more startling surprises. Both meet with little competition since they have patented most of the new devices. Last but not least came Professor Hanes who, though having just returned from Tibet, was already planning to accompany Alphonse on the next trip to Mars. His aim is to aid Science by examining and reporting on the condition and properties of climate, vegetation and mineral deposits on that planet. Wilfred on 'his last expedition paved the way for further research and exploration among the Hymalayas and, that during his projected trip, his work may continue uninterrupted, he has surrendered his charts to the Government so that other scientists may be appointed to work in this region. With a little persuasion on the part of the whole class, I finally consented to pay a visit to every one, wherever his place of employment. This, of course, meant a trip around the world for me. When asked by Hanes, however, to join in the flight beyond the earth I refused, Do you blame me? --john Pistner. E fi ' Corridor, Second Floor, Show- ing Clothes Presses, and Door- ways to Classrooms Main Entrance and Corridor Stairway to Laboratory, Third Floor, and Entrance to Library, Second Floor North Entrance to Stairways ST. MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL E fi Crusaders Ever Onward, Christian Soldiers, Onward, class of six and thirty, Let no sin upset your travels, Fight temptation, you Crusaders. li' the devil should waylay you, Fight him as you fought no other. If his strength is too great for you, Flee, hut otler no surrender. He has ways unholy, shameful, To lead you into shameful sin, So that some day he may claim you, Flee you, flee you, flee from him. Onward go, look not behind you. Remember, sin in shadow lies, Past forget, remember present, Future and eternal prize. Twelve long years we now have struggled On the path true students tread, Hearing always+always hearing: Onward, Soldiers, where Christ lead, ff. Andrew Wehler C-09 Ave l All hail Alma Mater, Dear C. H. S. When gone from your elassrooins, Shall we think of you less? May your merits increase, Hail C. H. S. Vx7e'll never forget you, But remeinher and hless. 'W Vtfelver. i A Reminiscences Our School days are over, How time has flown by! These years have been happy, There's none will deny. Unexcelled joy was ours, Our quarrels were few, 0ur friendships were lasting, Sincere, each, and true. These years we'll remember, Because each one prepared, For work in the future, And life's problems have bared. Cur minds, while reviewing All the hours now spent, Anxious, ask of the future: How life's lessons will end. -Thomas Learn C00 Farewell 'Twas twelve years, in September, That l first went to school As long as I remember, I always kept the rule. The school we soon must leave, And teachers faithful, trueg Our destinies to weave, As future times we view. Farewell, ye Sisters, noble, Farewell, our much loved school. -Cha-rles Brennan. E il ll EDITGRIALS f W ' 3-. in Y s W ,-,' H 4 ' 1 'f ra 5 4 0 NE I - Rs ,cc so s 1, gf.. uf s iff i i g ,.:?2?2Yi49il .s i -A i"- ' 15" 1 'flflfflf is ...A if gl 'fsefysiwi l V r M -T.-41 few. sais Q S as so alfi A--X! , an 92 Jul 35,5-'xg I ' If Y J s i L'W-TWEFMIIIW ri fir -- so 1 'vVjVEWlWWlZk1'4Qfi:mf-,M 255315 fyllll' Z : 3 A ' fsrfsf-iff"-' :L 'ff'-"' i ' 5' K fr if E Ufffzsi it i M ' vX,,. . i 1-fxi---' - i' V Wh A V ' W "JL ,, -H - 'Tegf - f-' ff?--4-"Q" ' - ... Y-,..-., .., .ff -f ' gjjaf f f ,-..- -- lj "H-W -- Vocation NE of the most awe inspiring sensations in man's life comes when he feels a call to the Holy Priesthood. Happiness depends on his harkening to the call of his conscience, the Voice of God. What rapturous joy fills the soul of the young man when after having obeyed the call to follow his Divine Master in the most sacred and suhlime vocation in life he holds in his anointed hands the sacred Host made flesh hy the awful words of consecration spoken for the tirst time by him, The sacred priest- hood is the one and only suhlime vocation. A glorious young life is modeled upon Christ in preparation for the indelihle character, which singles him out among men that he might bring grace and peace and joy to the souls redeemed hy the blood of our Savior. -Arthur Werner. C00 Education Should Do More Than Train the Mind 'HQ X E all know that education trains the mind, hut what will he a help to huild the child's character? Proper education docs, for it should teach us to lead God-fearing lives and avoid evil habits and companions. lt should also he a means for 3 , A ll """' xg I ..,,N."'.wT-"Z ES FLOOD SCEN vi FQ C5 v-4 . lkfarxs, Pa 4-x VJ E K1 I I2 earning our daily bread. In the world of industry, especially, it is absolutely necessary to have an education if one wishes to hold any kind of a paying position. Education should also enable the young man properly to choose life's work and then to focus all his attention and energy in making this very important choice a success. -Arthur Werner. C-09 Nature -- the I-Iealer AVE you ever felt lonely and depressed, disgusted and disheartened? If so, you thought the whole world was plotting to make life miserable for you. You knew not where to turn for the burdens seemed so heavy. Even your best friends didn't understand. All the joy, the zest, the eagerness faded from your life. Now perhaps you can understand what I mean when I say Nature is the best healer. Have you not felt your burden grow less crushing as you gazed at the smiling blue skies above and saw the radiant token of the Redeemer's love? Suddenly you knew there was an end, a purpose for all these petty griefs of yoursg they were not yours alone. All time shared them. You realized that you were not all-important, all-sufficient, but that you were but a small thread in the pattern of the universe. Your life was yours to live, either to make the world a bit brighter or a bit gloomier by your existence. Life'-life alone was an inestimable gift. God had seen fit to bestow upon you the vital power of loving, dreaming, working, sacrificing, ennobling! Sorrows and trials made firmer your will, brought you closer to God. What mattered your trifling heartaches in such a noble scheme? All hearts experience at times a moment of sheer breathlessness, a feeling that that moment will influence their whole lives. Perhaps you can recall many of these. You may have been alone in a forest, when, in a solemn second, the whispering of the leaves seemed to speak to your soul. Or your mind may have been stirred by a sudden flash of color as a bird flew swiftly by. Or in the Mass, just before the Consecration, your senses seemed to have realized the miracle about to take place. Oh sad soul, burdened heart, seek God and nature if you would have sweet relief. In the trees, the flowers, the birds and bees you will find a sweet solace in those times you must simply be alone. Have you ever wandered through the woods. admiring the tall trees and the flowering shrubs, and suddenly emerged into a favored spot, guarded by tall pines and hemlocks, and abounding in dainty wild flowers? If you have, you know what a feeling of contentment stole over you as you listened to the joyous songs of the birds, 5 f"t Y the steady drone of the bees and the lapping of the brook. Or have you ever watched the setting sun tint the sky with rose and gold and silver, and then slowly sink out of sight, leaving as a reminder a shaft of purple across the horizon? Or have you ever walked about at night under the canopy of the stars, and listened to the voices of the night? Did not God seem close then? In all these things, anguished hearts, you will iind comfort and joyefpure, sweet, elevating joyvand a lasting happiness For God speaks to us in 'His creation and His voice is always balm. -Rita Krellnev. 000 The Importance of Time T is a heavy wallet that Father Time carries, containing the endless moments of Eternity. One at a time these moments are given to us, still, it is hard to under- stand what a moment means, what a treasure house of opportunity, of unlimited possibilities are contained in it. Certain turtles live five and six hundred years, but not one ever lived in reality as long as Napoleon lived in one second, when 'his mind saw and formulated a maneuver that would win a battle, or as long as Newton lived in the second in which his mind asked why the apple fell from the tree. The most important thing in all life is an idea, and an idea is born in a second. Time is just. To every human being it brings the same number of days, hours, minutes, and seconds. How beneficial the latter will be to ourselves and others depends on their use. Goethe says: "Be always resolute with the present hour. Every moment is of infinite value, for it is the representative of Eternity." Napoleon remarked to his boys at school: "My lads, every moment of lost time is a chance of future misfortune." Frederick the Great said: "Time is the only treasure of which it is proper to be avariciousf' "Make use of time, if thou valuest Eternity. Yesterday cannot be recalled: tomorrow cannot be assured, today only is thine, which if thou procrastinatest, thou losestg which, lost, is lost forever." e-Charles Brevmen. 5 f"b How To Be Successful We may strive all men to please, But will never be at easeg Till our duties we will face, By no wrong our name disgrace. Tho' all our life be full of care, No cross so great we cannot bear. Each trial borne by us, is gain, By victories won, we learn to reign. The greatest battles man has won, Were fought with passions all 'his own. Such victories won are always fair, Such warfare angels with us share. And while we war 'gainst wrong and sin, We, also, earthly friendship win, For men still rally 'round the strong, To do the right and fight the wrong. --john Pistner. CO0 Success HERE is a goal in life which we all aim to reach!-that is to climb the ladder of fame, and perch on the topmost rung of the ladder of Success. If we read the lives and experiences of successful men we will find that they followed no royal road to their destination, but rather journeyed over a weary and toilsome path. These famous men did not discontinue when they met with difficulties, trials and sorrows, but they looked to their Creator, sought His aid, and plodded on through thorns and briars, Striving for the attainment of success 'has a considerable influence on every day life, both in the business world and in school life. To be a successful business manf personality, character, good manners including courtesy and tact in dealing with customers, kindness and alfability with employees are prerequisites. In school life, a student must be ambitious, obedient, kind and courteous. With these qualities he makes life pleasant for his teachers and his classmates. He reaches his goal by doing the best possible under all circumstances. For the acquisition of our goal we must climb a ladder-every difficult of ascent. Ambition starts one on the upward mounting. With our ambition in mind we begin E 15, n je! M fgrqr' nfl? .J fi Qfeg Aj -f V 3, 421 X' xg 11 -+I K.. .1 ,on f 1' W . A ' fqnx EJKPQW ' I' , ' N"x...,. 1 k gs , C , ' Q nf 1 ' 1 K. AX J" 'M 4 kkfxxx K -' fi . - X X'-,. ai w spur div J Wg!-' 5, ' D J X X L M v,,'f ln W K sv uf J-sf' N xx , ff YT 1 . L, Y I Wx ,x f I l i N N i K gm W 4, ' I if 'H L' H gd? fb our toilsome journey. The first rung does not detain us but permits us to continue. Our next foe that we encounter is difficulty. After battling and struggling with this enemy we succeed in climbing to the third rung. Here trials, bitter and cruel, almost unbearable, meet us and when we are on the verge of despair-prayer and trust in God urges us onward. Courage almost assures us that we are bound to be successful. Then we meet sorrow which now seems to be leading to a downfall instead of a desired ambition. After days, months and perhaps even years, we conquer by the aid of wisdom and confidence. With the help of these virtues we reach our goal-e'Heaven, the place of everlast- ing happiness and glory. Life on earth is merely a preparation for eternal life. Nothing on this earth can satisfy the heart of man, for St. Augustine tells us: "lvIy heart was made for Thee, Q God, and it can never rest until it rests in Thee." 4Be'ma1'dine G-rotzinger. C00 Stand By To Help WANT to remind you that annually during the month of April, all over our land, the "Be Kind to Animals" is being brought home to us. Of course this doesn't mean that April is the only month in which we need to be thoughtful for wild creatures and pets. It is a reminder, however, in case we should have grown careless or forgetful in the treatment of our dumb friends. 1 know that a great many of you have kept feeding stations going throughout the winter and that it has brought you unexpected pleasure to have helped in saving the lives of countless birds when their natural food was buried beneath the snow. Now that spring is just around the corner, the feeding problem for all animals is lessened. But there are plenty of other ways in which you can show your friendship toward wild creatures Here are a few: Never rob birds' nestsg don't keep wild animals in cap- tivityfit is to them what being in prison would be to you, when you find an animal or bird in distress, do your best to relieve it, The main thing is, cultivate a friendly feeling toward all dumb creatures, both domestic and wild. , ---Arthur Werner. C09 Charles Dickens' Writings ICKENS' works are an incomparable pageant of drama and pathos, comedy and thrills, a thousand nights of endless entertainment, a lifelong companionship of the greatest characters fiction has ever known. Ours! To read. To treasure. 3 . . They are a library in themselves, containing all the enthralling novels and stories which have gripped the minds and stirred the hearts of millions. Books so rich in their humanity, so broad in their appeal, so powerful in their character delineation, that they are more popular today, more widely read than ever. They are a treasure beyond price, because Dickens wrote not merely for his own time but for today, tomorrow and for all time Dickens wrote not for a single nation but for all humanity, not for one generation but for all future generations. -Arthur Werner. 009 Some Characteristics of a Business Girl HE girl in demand in the business office must possess many desirable traits. Before she can consider herself qualified she must have skill, and in addition, the traits of character which make skill worth while. Responsibility, or better still, dependability, is a trait much sought after in an office employee. Everyone cares for somebody who can be depended upon. The business man likes to see his bookkeeper or secretary at her desk on time in the morning, and even after closing hours, should some additional work arise to lay claim to her services. Courtesy has a charm all its own. It is that quality which distinguishes a girl and makes her successful. The courteous girl is thoughtful of all with whom she comes in contact and makes life run more smoothly for those with whom she is associated. The faithful girl is deeply concerned in all that promotes her employer's interests. She recognizes in her employer a superior who has the right to give orders which she must obey promptly and execute to the best of her ability. Being paid for her time she considers it a violation of honesty if any time whatsoever is wasted. She has definite ideas of what she does or does not want to do, and knowing what is to be done, she proceeds to do it. She never says, "It can't be done." She avoids the extreme in dress, selecting for her wearing apparel only the clothes that are appropriate to a business office. She is aware that she can work better, is more cheerful, and that both she and her employers are pleased if she is dressed in harmony with her surroundings. She keeps her voice under control, knowing that a calm, quiet, Hrm, low-toned voice and deliberate utterance can control practically any situation. She is modest in speech, in manner, in dress, in action, and reflects credit upon herself and her employer by not making herself conspicuous in public places, No matter how much courage it calls for, she follows the straight white way of honor. 2 f'l: The prized girl follows the dictates of her conscience and strives more and more qi li to put into practice the teachings of her Christian home and school. By thus ennobling the lives of those about her, it can also be said of her as Goethe so truly declared, "The Ever-Womanly leads men up higher." CO9 Arbitration and War HERE have been many events lately which point to the fact that eventually 'IR arbitration will settle all disputes, thus doing away with War. After the bloodiest conflict in the history of the world, the Central Powers and the Allies in the Peace Conference at Paris, drew up the Covenant of the League of Nations. This League of Nations practically controls the welfare of the countries and it is her fault that England isn't now engaged in the Italian-Ethiopian War. The boycotting of warring nations is likewise a warning to other nations when they wish to engage in deadly strife. Countries have now come to the realization that arbitration is the best means of settling disputes and are using it to much advantage. Only a country that wishes to rule the world will refuse this means of settlement, and the nations now see this, Nothing more than a majority is now necessary to enforce settlements of disputes by arbitration. Should arbitration be adopted universally, the world will find itself living in peace. H-A-rtlmv Werner. coo Cui' Aim HE CLASS OF 1936 has aimed at making our school great, not by their own achievements in the four years of High School, but rather by word and example to urge those that follow, ever to aim higher so as to make our school not one of the best, but the "Best School" of its size in the country. Cur desire to make it so is that everyone who has an opportunity to attend will come, not only because he thinks it is the right thing to do. or because it is a duty, but also because he knows it is the best school available. It is our aim, and we want it to be the aim of future classes, to make our school so good that boys and girls from all around will try to gain admittance. . Cur School is fully accredited, both at Harrisburg and with the Educational Association of the Middle States and Maryland, and its many well-taught subjects should incite students to be anxious to make it their Alma Mater. --Williain Straub. 55:1 . 76 1 ATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY C RYS ST. MA 15, no Q9 l ll LITERATURE Ll Ll ll Ll QUUU7Um A Prayer To the Sacred Heart Oh, Sacred Heart of Jesus, On hended knees I pray That Thou 1nay'st watch and keep me, So I may never stray. In every trial and sorrow, To Thee for help 1'll turn, And ever in my lowly heart, My love for Thee will hurn. 'Dolores Dietemtm, C00 The Doctors Verdict X EAN HARLQVVE realized in what a serious condition her mother was. She ll knew that her tive little sisters needed their dear l11OCl16I'NS eare, She had hegged our dearest Lord and pleaded that she might iind some definite verdict. Jean had taken all responsihility upon herself sinee her mother's illness. With the aid of the three girls she managed Very well, hut the two sinall girls- ftlfzey needed a mothers Care, a lHOfllCI'!S love. Often, they would come to jean and ask, "lsn't inalnmy ever going to get out of hedf Poor Jean, she had hoped so: hig tears rolled down her cheeks. She tried to he optimistic, "Yes, honey, just keep on praying to the Infant. He will surely answer a little ehild's prayerf' i E ,L Mrs. Harlowe had been bedfast for two years now. Almost every means of curing her had been exhausted. But Mr. Harlowe was a kind and loving husband, he was not satisf1ed with the doctors in his vicinity. The neighbors told him to change doctors. Cf course, most people have confidence in a particular doctor, but for his wife's sake, he called in a specialist from a nearby town. The day for the examination came. What would the verdict be? jean, with her little sisters, had begun a novena to the Blessed Mother. She felt that her Heavenly Mother would not refuse her. Anxiety reigned in the Harlowe home. Would Mrs. Harlowe ever walk? Doctor Thompson said an operation was necessary. He was the best doctor in the country. If his attempts failed, all was useless. He allowed Mrs. Harlowe two weeks for resting and deciding whether she cared to undergo a very serious operation which meant life or death. Prayer, now was the only consolation. The answer seemed to be, "Take a chance." Mrs. Harlowe yielded to the doctor's wish. Only an hour remained until the result was to be announced. Jean was with her father at the hospital, the other children were with an aunt. They became so anxious that they could scarcely control their nerves. Jean went to the chapel thereg she begged Our Lord to save her mother. She became so enraptured in her prayer that she failed to notice the time. She was just leaving the chapel when her father and Doctor Thompson came in with the sad message that her dear mother had passed into eternity while she was praying. Mr. Harlowe bore the sorrow bravely. He knew she had had one chance out of a million. Dr. Thompson had used his greatest efforts but all was in vain. The Lord wanted this soul, that is why He prepared Jean to do her duties as she was doing and permitted her mother to be an invalid. Everyone of us shall encounter similar circumstances during our life. Let us bear them as jean and her father did. It seemed so cruel that Mrs. Harlowe should be taken, but we cannot see God's ways. We know, however, that all is for some good reason. efBernardine Grotzinger. CO9 Saint Joseph Dear Saint joseph, pure and holy, Spouse of Mary here on earth, You were Guardian of the Saviour From the moment of His birth. And your heart, it leaped with gladness When you heard the angels sing, k'Peace on earth, good will to men, There is born to you a King." E F? But your loving heart was broken, When o'er Egypt's sands you fled, Thinking that your Son and Saviour Owned not a place to rest his head. Oh how tenderly you shielded Your loved ones from care and blame, Till God sent a welcome message, And thence to Nazareth you came. There you lived so calm and peaceful, Working, toiling, through the years, Side by side with jesus, Mary, Stilling all their doubts and fears. Then an angel coming softly Bore you to your home above, There to reign at last triumphant, In your virtue and your love. Great Saint Joseph, up in Heaven, Listen to our earnest prayer, Ever give to us, your children, A father's tender love and care. -Rita Krellner. f02 - 1 Billy s Prayer and Answer El OME on, Billy, it's time to go to bed," said jack. 'kYou know that mother Il isn't here so I must take care of you now." So off to bed they went. 'kKneel down and say your prayers as you promised mother," eounselled Jack. Billy, being but live years old, knew only the "Our Father" and "Hail Mary." So after saying these two prayers he composed a prayer of his own as his mother had so often taught him to do before she went to her eternal rest. "God bless daddy, God bless Jackie and meg and, Lord, don't forget to take mother into Heaven, because when I die I want to see her in Heaven with all of us. And, Dear Lord, please do help daddy to be a better man, so he gets a job, and we will have enough to eat." For several nights he repeated this prayer in hope of getting an answer from God. One night, after the two boys had gone to bed, Mr. Jones was seated in his chan- beside the fireplace, reading the newspaper, when he overheard little Billy saying his night prayers in his sleep. The words seemed to strike him, his mind was troubled and his hard heart softened, to find his tiny son could speak so confidently to God, 3 K1 A while he did not even remember the Hail Mary and God Bless Us. Then, too, he blushed at having failed his children. He dropped his paper and bent his head in shame. He recalled his past evil life, his bad example to the children, his broken promises to his deceased wife, and the many offences against His God and Savior. He reviewed in his mind what the boys thought of him, how right-minded people regarded him, what punishment God in His righteous anger should mete out to him. L'Qh, my God," he exclaimed, "I am sorry for this and I firmly resolve to do better, only do give me strength." The clock struck eleven. A knock at the door startled him. He arose and made his way toward the entrance, trying to brace up so as not to betray his emotion. As he opened the door a voice in a muffled tone said, "Come, Dan, are you ready?" "Ready for what?" asked Dan. "Did you forget that we have a job on our hands tonight?" replied the stranger. Vv'ith a pang, Dan recalled that the gang was to rob the First National Bank, at midnight. He gripped the door knob tighter, bit his lip and stared into space for a moment, then said, "Count me out, I'm not going along." "What do you mean, are you turning yellow?" growled the man. 'LNo," Dan replied firmly, " I am not turning yellow, I'm just turning straight," and he began to close the door. "Well, I'11 see the chief about this," said the gangster, angrily, as he pulled his hat over 'his eyes and hurried away. Mr. Jones returned to his chair beside the fireplace and continued meditating on his life. The time passed quickly, without his being aware of it, when suddenly he noticed that an auto had stopped near the house. Before he could rise from his chair, however, a volley of shots came in through the window and two bullets struck him in the chest, just above the heart, piercing an artery. jack was awakened by the noise, called his brother and, trembling with fear, ran down the stairs to see what had happened. On entering the room he gasped for breath when he saw his father slumped on the floor, covered with blood. "Daddy, Daddy," he cried, "what's the matter?" The silent form on the floor did not answer. Frightened, Billy ran to the neighbor's to call a priest and a doctor. Like a flash of lightning Billy arrived at the Benson's door, pounding for admittance. As the door opened, he rushed past the butler, into the house, grabbed the telephone and, not being acquainted with the instrument, without any other preliminaries shouted, "Hurry, hurry, a priest, get him quick." The butler much amazed at the childs actions, exclaimed, "Child, what do you want? Explain this intrusion." "Oh! I can't, there isn't time. Call a priest," replied Billy. The butler summoned the priest as requested. In a few minutes Fr. James knelt at the dying man's side and administered the sacrament of Extreme Unction. just before the wounded man breathed his last, he uttered, for the second time that night, "C, my God, I am sorry." His life was ended, he had gone to meet his wife whom once he had promised to be a good father to his children. Fr. james now turned to the sobbing boys and tried to comfort them. His kind and consoling words gave them courage and he succeeded, at last, to persuade them to go back to bed for the rest of the night, promising that he would come again in the morning and that he would take care of them. A kind neighbor promised to remain with the children for the week. E o"'b When the two boys returned to their bedroom, Billy said to Jack, who was still crying for his father, "I can say the rest of my prayers now." "Didn't you say your prayers with me?" asked Jack, The little chap did not answer, hut getting down on his knees said, h'Dear Lord, I see you answered my prayer. Daddy is good again. He said he was sorry. jackie and I will be taken care of. Thanks a whole lot, Dear Lord." This prayer finished, he crept into bed, When there, he broke into tears and. burying his face in his pillow, cried himself to sleep. After the funeral, the good priest accompanied the boys to their little house, both to soften the pain of their parentless homecoming and to talk over their future. He gently put the question, what they wanted to do now? Disconsolately, jack answered, "I guess we must stay here alone, or go to a neighbor for a while." With trembling voice, he begged not to be taken to an Orphan Asylum. "No, no, my little men," replied the priest, "It shall not be an Orphanage, but a boarding school for boys where I studied long ago. And my mother, who lives near, will often come to you and you may be hers and my little boys, alwaysfl "Always," they softly repeated as they happily took Father's hand. -Earl Andres. C00 'IA Meditation" It was a dark and dreary night As I sat beside the sea. I waited for the stars, so bright, To shed their light on me. But denser still the darkness grew, It spread o'er land and sea, Each object slowly sank from view, Dread fear took hold of me. A blessed wind the clouds dispersed, The stars came out, at last, With gladness now my heart near burst, , When their light they on me cast. When now I see the stars at night, A longing comes o'er me, I fain would pierce the sky so bright, The Almighty I would see. My heart could never more then grieve, Its restless yearning cease, For that one glimpse it had of God Would bring eternal peace. 5- no I 1 However, dreams soon fade away, O The morning dawn is near, I must, with courage, face the day, Perform my duties here. There are about me souls that grieve, I can make their days more bright, Until all yearnings end in peace, In the land of eternal light. feffhomas Lenze. C-O9 Miltons L'Alleqro I' ILTON, an eminent poet, has given us many valuable poems. Among them, L'Allegro, in which he describes the cheerful man, is most popular. This happy, carefree character seeks and finds solace and enjoyment in Nature Out in the fields, among the beds of blue violets and roses, he desires to go, there to receive lofty inspirations. The lark is his friend. At dawn, he listens for the song of his gay little friend and then, at dusk, he eagerly heeds the last twitter of his cheery companion. The hunter's horn often rouses him in the slumbering morn. The picturesque landscapes robed in flames of amber, gold, russet, yellow, pink and blue. are a source of much pleasure to him. Rural life, the work on the farm, are his chief enjoyments in the morning. At midday, when the sky is pale blue and the golden sun is shining overhead, he sits, gazes and admires Old Sol, or he goes to the country and stirs among the leaves or along the brook. On a holiday, he invites young and old alike, to join in sport and play. In the evening, he prefers dreamy things. He revels in sitting beside an oper hearthgthere, to look into the fire and relate fairy tales to the tiny tots gathered around him. Sometimes, he chooses to visit the city+here he attends weddings, feasts and pageants. Then, before retiring he longs for music which is soothing to the mind and produces a peaceful effect upon the soul. With these sentiments, he retires. So, this man goes through life finding pleasure and happiness in everything. We, as Christians, admire not only Nature, we go one step higher and marvel at the Creator of all nature, and in all reverence we exclaim, "If Nature is so beautiful, what must Natures God be like!" - -Bernardine Gvotzinger. E l A Midsummer Nights Dream 'Twas on a summer night so drowsy While with my volumes vigil I did keep, That ebon shades of night came lowering And softly bade my tired eyes to sleep. Then Lo! I was no longer weary mortal, But guided by the kind moon's silvery beams, At last I came, triumphant, eager, reverent, Close by the threshold of the land of dreams. It seemed as tho' I wandered in a forest, A forest old, untouched, serene and deep, Where peace and solitude reigned undisturbed, Where elves and fairies nightly revels keep. The trees were tall, the mistletoe clung 'round them, The ferns and flowers in their vales smelled sweet, The weeping willow bending sadly low, The placid waters of the brook did meet. Sylvan shade and sunbeams alternate came and went, Gay butterflies rocked softly to and fro, While birds of every pleasing shape and hue, XVith songs and colors made the forest seem to glow Then suddenly I heard the chime of bells And voices blent in joyful, sweet refrain, And as the chime and voices nearer drew, I saw the fairy queen escorted by her train. Oh, fair were they, and fairer still was she, With gossamer robe of rainbow tinted hue, Oh, sweet her hair, of golden cobwebs spun, And sweeter still her eyes of heaven's blue. But 'ere I had the time to note the rest, The gladsome festival began anew. On leaves as banquet tables placed, The fairy train set nectar and sweet dew, But the tiny fairies quickly disappeared, The music faded from the sylvan nook, I passed thru Dreamland's gates and woke, To Hnd myself still looking at my book. +Rita Krellner. 3 IGI M A I MORE FLOOD SCENES St. Marys, Pa., 1936. E KTA ll ' ll Will Rogers, the Man HERE was only one Will Rogers. This generation never produced another man with such a wide variety of outstanding talents. His genius was unique and it led him on to where he was sought by Princes and Rulers. But he always remained the plain, unassuming man to whom a lowly stage hand was just as important as a powerful statesman. Fortune and world fame were his, yet he always kept his sharp- heeled cowboy boots firmly on the ground. The motion pictures, radio, the printed word and the stage were used by him as mediums of conveying his thoughts to others. Thus he made his name a household word of tremendous influence. A tireless traveler, he found his material in many lands, but never forgot his beginning on a cattle ranch in the old Indian Territory. He was at once a cowboy, rodeo rider, comedian, philosopher, humorist and philanthropist. His career seems almost fabulous. He might have been half a dozen men, so many were his talents, Through all the plaudits that came his way he remained humble, always creating the impression that the applause was not meant for him. This was no pose with NVill Rogers. We shall remember him always as a sensible, courageous and loyal friend, possessed of unusual and notable talent. He created fun for all mankind. In nothing he ever said was there an in- tentional sting. It is doubtful if any man without rank or title was ever accorded the homage that was given him. A smile has disappeared from the lips of America and her eyes are now suffusecl with tears. He was a man: take him all in all, we shall not soon look upon his like again. fATfl1LLT We1'ner. C09 A Sleeping Child Dead to the noise of the busy world, He lies in his crib this time of day, Resting his weary limbs for a time, After long hours of strenuous play. A picture of innocence is this child, As softly it sleeps in its tiny bedg Its face is tranquil, serene and mild, Its locks form a halo around its head. Serenely it smiles as it slumbers there, Tranquil and quiet, knows nothing of careg Angels it sees in its baby dreams, It plays in its slumbers, in heaven it seems. --fohn Gregory. E fb A I ll My First I-Iuniing License AD, I can get my hunting license next year, can't 17 I'll be old enough then. I intend to bag a deer, too. Gh yes, I know how to handle a gun. Why I had a B. B. gun when I was only six years old, I've used the twenty-two for the last four years, I've shot the twelve gauge once, and I didn't mind it so much. What, a rifle kicks more than that twelve gauge shot gun? I don't think it can, and, well, anyway 1'm going to get my license next year. Get lost? Why I've been in every patch of woods within ten miles of here and only once was I lost and that was only for a little while. I know where a lot of grouse are, too. Dangerous? It's no more dangerous than Hshing. Besides, I'ni always careful. I carry my rifle on safety at all times, I always make sure of what I'm shooting at, too. By the way, dad, how long have you been hunting? All your life? What a record! Surely it was just as dangerous then as it is now, and you got your deer at the age of twelve! Dad, you must have been a good shot. Yes there might have been more game then but a deer is hard to hit at any time. Oh I know you didnlt have to have a hunting license then, but to have one is worth more to me than the money. You've had a license ever since they were issued and you shot more grouse than I ever will, not to speak of all the deer you already shot, Gee! You've experienced all the hunter's excitement ever since you were a boy. You shot fox, bear, and Wildcats, too. Dad, how about me getting my license this year? Gee! thanks, dad! I knew you couldn't refuse. f-Wilfred Hanes, C09 Childhood of Iesus Sweet Mary sitting at her cottage door Watches little jesus at his childish play. He smiles and talks to the neighbor lads And wins them all with his sunny way. His mother's eyes note ev'ry precious charmg Hair so gold and silken, eyes so brilliant blue, The childish grace of the baby form, The smile, so sweet and dimpled, yet so true. Though the other lads are chubby, young and fair He stands like a king, so straight and tall, Yet humble and meek and wondrously mild, Though He, God's Son, is the greatest of all. Then quickly little Jesus leaves His friends, His eyes have spied a rose of beauty rare, He plucks itg hastens to His mother's side And puts the flower gently in her lustrous hair. E f'b' "Oh Mother, dearest Mother, I love you," He says and cuddles closer to her side. His mother smiles, yet tears belie her joy, For two great drops among His tresses hide. You see, she cannot help but think That some day Jesus, now so young and fair, Shall weakly trudge up Calvary's rugged side, A crown of thorns matted in His hair. But earnestly she puts aside her fears And says, "This is His childhood still, We should be happy, joyful, carefree now, And after thatefbut it is Heavens will." W-Rita Krellner. f-00 Cur Distinguished Visitors ' URING our four years in High School we enjoyed many happy hours. Among the most pleasant as well as instructive were the hours in which we were entertained by two distinguished guests. The first to visit our school was Reverend Father Ildephonse Brandstetter, O. S. B., originally from St. Vincent Archabbey, Latrobe, Pennsylvania, but for the last eleven years, a resident missionary of Kaifung, China. In a most interesting manner he described Chinese habits, customs and modes of living. He also spoke briefly concern- ing the many hardships of a Catholic priest and the difficulties he encounters in trying to spread Christianity among the natives. In conclusion he made an earnest plea for our prayers to help carry on missionary work. Several months later we again had the rare privilege of listening to Reverend Father Lawrence Graner, of the Holy Cross Congregation, Notre Dame, Indiana, but for the past seven years a missionary in India. His accounts of the Hindus, Caros and Mohammedaiis were most thrilling. He kept us in a state of suspense, especially when he related his various encounters with wild beasts and snakes, Minutes flew swiftly and before we knew it one more pleasant hour was only a memory. Not only did these visits entertain us, but they also inspired us with missionary zeal, I am sure that if there was one among us who harbored in his bosom the germ of a vocation, he would now all the more eagerly try to follow Gods call. -Rita H erzing. E f't A Missionarys Trials To the rhythmic beat of a tom-tom When the jungle day is done, Attentive ears are listening As shadows there grow long. A priest of the Jesuit Order Has come to the mission field. He thinks, as he hears that beating, Of the harvest this mission should yield. Each night when fatigued with his lahors, He kneels 'neath the starlit sky, And pleads for the souls he is seeking, With the Father of mercy on high. And will those souls grow docile And list' to that priest's holy word? Ah yesfhe'll rind joy in his missions, Every soul will he gain for his Lord. fef. And-few Wehlev CO0 The Sacred Heart He is the Refuge, the Lover of all, Who guides and directs us, so we don't fall. So kind and so loving, and thoughtful and true, I think we owe Him a lot, don't you? Without our Good Savior, O where would we he? The answer to this is, "Nowhere," you see. And so we should do all we possihly can, And try hard to save every wayward man. When we are in grace, and our Savior is near, Not a thing on earth, do we have to fear. If we do all we can to help the poor sinners, We're sure to come out in the end as the winners. ---Evelyn Haberbevger. I Simplicity ll ll S food is necessary to the body so is simplicity to the character. On first sight x i f i simplicity seems dull, uninteresting and somber. Flashy sophistication seems so much more intriguing. But simplicity is as a diamond. At first sight in its natural form, it proves unattractive, but after being cut and burnished by humility and self- interest, it gleams with a rare and brilliant radiance. The gaudy ignoramus posing as an educated scholar, and the true countryman, who says what he thinks and thinks what he says, may well be contrasted. Though the latter goes through much rough handling, like gold he comes out brighter and untarnishedg but when the veneer of respectability wears off, the ignoramus becomes tarnished and the bronze is worn off. Simplicity is a true virtue and when one possesses it, let him guard it, keep it, and treasure it as life itself. ---Veronica Fritz. 009 Tennysorfs Elaine LAINE, the fair, the lovable, the good maid of Astolat is one of Tennyson's best characters. In her we find traits which are becoming to any maiden, traits which should be a part of each young girl's possession. What a sweet view of life is hers! Amidst the companionship of her beloved father and her two loving brothers she spends her days in happiness. The beautiful virtues of purity, charity and simplicity are her chief adornments. In all simplicity she freely bestows her pure love upon the princely knight Lancelot When he is severely wounded in a tournament she, with tender care, nurses him back to life. But Lancelot does not reciprocate the true warmth of Elaine's love, On his return to the Court without requiting her love or bidding her farewell, Elaine pines away and dies. Her love was without passion and too true to feel resentment, and her one desire was that after death she should be understood at Court. Accordingly, after receiving the Last Sacraments, she dictates a letter to be read before the Round Table and directs her two brothers to deck, as if for the Queen, her couch on which she dies. This, bearing her remains, was placed on a funeral barge draped in deepest black, and rowed by an ancient deaf and dumb servitor of the family, to "go in state to meet the Queen." As it sails along peacefully, the funeral pall hangs loosely over the edge of the boat so that it floats on the water. Roses are beautifully festooned around the prow and sides of the vessel. Une detached rose floats on the surface of the lake, white doves hover near the prow of the vessel, as if flying ahead--mute messengers of peace, fit heralds of the silent, peaceful cargo. l E . . Qur Holy Patroness Dear Mother, our patron, Oh Star of the Sea, Help us, thy children, To a blessed Eternity. Thru trouble and sorrow, Our helper please beg And guide us so gently, Sweet Star of the Sea. Kind patron of studies, Dear help of thy child, Thy aid we implore, Our mother so mild. The help of all Christians, The friend of the poor, Guide us, dear Motlier, When temptations allure. When death bids us cease Our labors so drear, To Heaven then take us, Our Mother so dear. - fMildved Braun. CO0 Thomas A. Edison 'xi MACK! The conductor's heavy hand struck the newsboy over the cheek. "Take that confounded rubbish off this train and don't come back." The boy rubbed his ear ruefully and began to gather up his chemical apparatus. "If only that stick of phosphorous hadn't started a fire in the baggage car," he thought. The savage blow the conductor gave brought on life-long deafness, but nothing discouraged young Thomas Edison. He continued his experiments with determined persistence. In a few years, while still a boy, he went to New York to get a job. But although he had become an expert telegraph operator, nobody wanted his services. One day he happened to be sitting in the office of a telegraph company when something went wrong with the whole works. Experts were summoned, but they could not locate the trouble. Finally, young Edison ventured to say that he might be able to Hnd what was E ff wrong. They laughed at him tauntingly, but End it he did. The head of the company promptly offered him the job of manager of the entire concern at a salary of around S300 a month. What a break for the young inventor! Now he could afford a laboratory of his own. He moved to New jersey where, in his spare time, he kept steadily at his experi- ments. Many laughed at him. "Look what he's trying to do!" they sneered. After they had spoken into the machine, however, and it had dispatched their voices, they laughed no more. The phonograph had been born. When young Edison began to work on his incandescent electric lamp, everybody said, "Impossible," But this young man seemed to have the ability to do the impossible. With a few loyal assistants he worked month after month, often into the small hours of the morning. He had to find something that would give off light without the need of oxygen. It must be a substance that would glow with a white light, and yet would not melt under intense heat. What could he find to serve his purpose? Of all things a spool of thread. He clipped off a small piece of thread, bent it into the shape of a horseshoe, put it in a mold made of nickel, and baked it for five hours in a terrifically hot furnace. When he brought it out it was a thread of delicate carbon. The slightest vibration would cause it to crumble, Time and again he tried to carry it from the furnace to his work table only to have it break before he could get it into the bulb. At last he succeeded. The bulb was exhausted of air, sealed, and the current turned on. Presto! There was light- a light that burned for forty hours. The electric lamp had come into existence. Thus did Edison pioneer into the unexplored regions of science. -Arthur Werner. CO9 A Simple Soul A simple soul am I, who loves To hear the notes of the mourning doves, The busy humming of the honey bees, The rapid rustling of the autumn leaves. To see the shadows on a clean waxed floor, The sunlight peeping through my door, A flock of geese flying up so high, Quite near a cloud of blue in the sky. I love the moss around the brook Where there is a friendly nook, All these I lovef-I must confess, I'm only a simple soul, I guess. -Rita jacob. I 5 K1 A My Mother Wriiikled and care-worn is her loving face, Slowly slacking are her steps in paceg Rough and cracked are her hands from work, But never one duty does she shirk. And now her hair is beginning to gray, Telling of many a sorrowful day, But her eyes still beam as a precious gem, Her lips our torrents of tears still stem. Thru the years she has toiled just for our sake, That a bright, happy home for us she might make. Her, for another, I would never exchange, No! Not for worlds would I her estrange. -Zita Woods. C09 The Organ Peals HE day was dull the sun was hiding- the flowers did not seem to display their 2 Q, ll beauty, the grass did not show forth its usual luster, and everything seemed to be lifeless. I was in an unusual mood. ln order to compose myself, I somewhat heed- lessly wended my way o'er the path which led me to a church. I debated with myself whether or not I should enter, however, I made my way up the cold stone steps and walked straight-way towards the Tabernacle. I knelt down and began conversing with my God. Apparently I was alone, until I heard the organ begin to play. I knelt as if in a trance. I wondered if there were angels playing for no human hands could produce such beautiful strains. The music was sublime, it swelled into tremulous strains of ecstacy and adoration. Now it gradu- ally became softer and more pleading, like a mother whispering loved words to her child. Then soft notes suddenly had a lilt of gaiety in them, reminding me of innocent lambs gamboling in the sunshine. As I listened, tears came to my eyes and my heart was overcome with a sudden realization of the beauty of a human soul. I wondered why life could not always be as joyful and sweet as the music of the organ. As if in answer to my question, the organ suddenly seemed to change to a human heart wailing in bitterest grief. Loud and despairing were its cries and in answer came comforting, soothing strains. To my poor heart, they brought solace and relief, and courage suddenly seemed to come upon me. The burden that had been weighing upon my soul was dissolved by the peals of the organ. I now knew what I must do since I had found strength to do it. 5 -fn-R. K1 I . l! Rising from contemplation, I again went into the open air. I resolved to follow my vocation despite all hindrances, I had found peace and my heart was lightened of its burden. - -Zita Woods. 003 Spring Walking 'neath the trees so tall, I heard a very familiar call. 'Twas Mister Robin Red Breast Now telling of his sunny rest. While listening to his merry singing, I saw some squirrels from branches swinging. Then near the brook so sparkling, bright, I saw a tiny floweret, white. The clouds were gone, the skies were clear, And all of Nature was so dear, And kneeling down a prayer I said To my loving God Who reigns o'erhead. -fflona Gausman. C00 The Character of Sir William Thornhill X WEALTHY man, rich both materially and spiritually was Sir William Thornhill. He was the lord of many beautiful city as well as country homes, which were at the disposal of his useless and profligate nephew. Residing chiefly in town among his many parasitic friends he hardly ever visited his country estates and therefore was not aware of the evil and cowardly deeds of his thoughtless relative. Thornhill was classed among men of learning because of his training and education, acquired at a high-classed military college. At first he was happy to accept the adula- tions from his so-called friends who surrounded him in crowds, but he soon discovered the disloyalty of these flatterers, when on finding his wealth impaired, these same friends left him, As his fortune seemed to wane, the good nature of Thornhill appeared to increasep his heart was too good and his mind too sensible to be angry at his deserters, whom. instead of cursing, he pitied. He now realized friends whom his favors had gathered around him were not worthy his attention, that true contentment can best be found when a man gives himself to alleviate the sorrows of others. He therefore resolved to rebuild his fallen fortune, and with this determination ever before his eyes, as also his dzsire ever to help suffering humanity, he traveled through Europe. His journeys were 3 0'1" made on foot and opportunities which he encountered in his travels he embraced with advantage and marked success. He returned to his country, Favored by circumstances, determination and ability, he had regained his wealth and could now live in affluence. The Vicar of Wakefield and his family, after moving to their new home came in contact with a very charitable and sensible man, by the name of Burchell. He appeared poor, but was very learned and well acquainted with the surrounding country. His noble deeds of charity and his generosity towards the needy throughout the years that brought him in contact with the Vicar, could not be termed other than, being of the utmost, illustrious, worthfulness. He illustrated in his advice to the Vicar's family that he loved home life, the good old fireside and the innocent games, that he liked those with pure and innocent qualities and wished such qualities not to be disturbed or crushed. This Mr. Burchell was none other than Sir William Thornhill, who in order to be of service to true friends adopted the life of a poor man. I have endeavored here to show Sir W'illiam's moral qualities and the greatness of this noble soul. His benevolence and his forgiving spirit, his search for true love and the happiness of an inspiring hearth are his predominant traits. His humility worthy of imitation, and his genuine love and sympathetic spirit were the greatest aids to the happiness which he sought. How just, too, he was after all the deep and hidden intrigues of his relatives and false friends had been revealed! Such men can not but have the blessing of God upon their deeds. -Arthur Werner, C00 A Child People love to see a child, Its tender smile is ever mild. It always looks with a happy face, No matter where its home or place. If at times it begins to cry, Or its little face grows wry, Soon its feelings mother soothes, Her gentle touch each frown removes. There it lies with smiling face, Qf sorrow or tear there's not a traceg We know 'tis dreaming of the One We, too. shall meet when our days are done. When at the end our Maker we'll meet, And kneel with joy at His Sacred Feet, May we hear His voice so mild, Bid us live with the Holy Child. -A, Kronerzwetter. E .I Nw, Q ns .A "" 1' 1: ibn w-f' wQv 54 Q gfxf PM S? , ,gg Jazz? ff! 11!F'kMl f 7' f fy , X 1 fl 7 ff 2nwgrfffW'f?'Z! gg lim ref" f if gf affix!! Muff -w f X1 Ax V - gggggiill NIORS 5 ,- I lk Josephine Bologna Helen Cassady Margaret Davis Marie Dietz Dorothy Dippold Angela Ehrensherger Edna Fritz Victoria Haherherger Charlotte Heindl Doris Herzing IUNICDR GIRLS Class Roll Valerie Herzing Rosemary Hirt Genevieve Hoehn Marjorie jacob Miriam Kreckle Mary Ann Kronenwetter Margaret McHenry Ethel Meyer Dorothy Neuhert Viola Roth Mary Sadley Margaret Seiser Henrietta Simheck Rita Smith Zita Stauifer Jane Walker Mary Wehler Edith Werner Louise Yeager 5 led A ij 4 A. Bayer J. Bauer T. Bebble G. Brennen G. Feldbauer G. Finfinger IUNIOR BOYS Class Roll W. Hanhauser A. Herbst I. Herzing D. Kronenwetter J. Meyer V. McCready R. E. J. E F. Pfingstler Samick Thiel Wegemer Wiesner E ,i School Saying that you hate school, Are words that you'll regret, For the happy days of school life, Are the days you can't forget. Wishiiig you were a Senior, Is a Wish that will come trueg But, when you enter the Senior Class, The days are all too few. They fly as if on wings of time Taking with them friends so dear. The thought of leaving C. H. S. Vvill cause you many a tear. So, take heed, all you Freshies, You Sophs, and juniors, too, Never say you hate school, For you know it isn't true. --Mary Andres. C-O9 The Angler Give me rod and reel, Give me boots and creel, And give me the freedom of the stream. Give me fly and line, Give me leaders fine, And give me the freedom of the stream, Let me play the gleaming trout, As he rushes in and out, How I love the freedom of the stream. Give me sky and trees, Give me hirds and bees, And let me fish with freedom on the stream. ---I. Andrew Wehler S 1 , N ff ' f I g 1 X .ffnxw x V , fT Iqed Sim ld ,fa , Z ' Q i SQPI-IOMORES X E ll 'l Elizabeth Amhuske Jane Andres Margaret Baumer Clara Breindl Evelyn Daniel Agatha Daniel Bertha Gausman Magdalen Glatt Alice Grotzinger Rita Herbst Martha Jesherger SOPHOMORE GIRLS Class Roll Christine Joyce Mary Kronenwetter Geraldine McHenry Evelyn Mclntyre Martha Miller Rita Mullaney Helen Ryan Alice Schatz Kathleen Schatz Rita Schloder Mary Schneider Margaret Seelye Helene Severin Kathleen Smith Mary Ann Sorg Agnes Uhl Mary Jane Wagiier Mary Williams Martha Woelfel Mary Zore Mildred Prechtel Mary Seiser i x f'b james Bauer Walter Bickmire Raymond Cauley Francis Cheatle Manning Clark Richard Detsch Clarence Dippold Joseph Fischer Robert Fischer Alfred Fleischman Henry Fritz Joseph Fritz SOPHOMCRE BCYS Class Roll Leon Fritz Ralph Fritz Othmar Gerber Louis Geyer Robert Gregory LeRoy Herzing Gerald Higgins Francis Hnath Leo Kneidel Teolil Kornacki Arthur Kreckle Frederick Lanzle af' Cthmar Lenze George Norstrand Charles Pappas George Shaffer joseph Schaefer Aaran Simbeck Peter Straub Arthur Walker Leo Wiechman Joseph Zelt i ,r True Comfort A hopeless look, a sad, despairing cry, A leaden heart, a wounded, tear-filled eye, A body with burdens, tribulations bent, A soul with blackest, deepest anguish rent. A spirit gray with stifled hopes and fears, And fainting, thinking of the long, sad years, Alone, alone with heart so raw, so sore, And never joy, contentment any more. Oh hopeless soul, there is for thee sweet rest, While leaning on the Lord's dear loving breast, Go, tell your cares to His fond heart And tell Him, too, from Him you ne'er will part, Then to that heart of yours He'll whisper low, Words of comfort, banishing your woe, He'll heal that saddened, tortured soul of thine With words of happiness, of love divine. And as you gaze upon that gentle face, You'll feel a restful, precious, soothing grace Steal o'er your soul and put those doubts to flight, And H11 your heart with hope's calm, peaceful light, -Rita Kvellner C-O0 Summer When the birds begin to sing And their joyful tidings bring, And the flowers begin to bloom, NVe know summers coming soon. When our hearts are light and gay As we go tripping on our way, YVe know that summer's almost here, The brightest season of all the year. --Staffie Shustev. --n..c....g..?"'5 M?-'tl' '.5"Ul ' If fd M , L X, ' 6 Q 1 1. 3 Q , FRESHM EN f "-..l2..--4., YET? Y, l 1 Mary Bologna Dorothy Bayer Mildred Cheatle Anna Fischer Bonita Fleming Helen Garabic Alice Haberberger Rita Hacherl Alice Hanes Rose Herbst Marie Hildebrand Helen Kerchinski Kathleen Kronenwetter Grace Leithner FRESHMEN GIRLS Class Roll Mary jane Neubert Margaret Rettger Helen Rupprecht Eileen Samick Dorothy Schloder Nina Seth Catherine Severin Dorothy Wendcl Edna Woelfel Lorraine Brennan Marie Finfinger Rosemary Fritz Anne Gregory Helen Hanes il? Eileen Herzing Alberta Hoffman Elaine Kline Rita Knecht Rita Mae Loeffler Eugenia McHenry Edith Meyer Mildred Samick Elizabeth Shuster Frances Simbeck Louise Stauffer Rosanna Yetzer Edna Zelt Norbert Arnold Gilbert Brown Harold Cheatle Joseph Ehrensberger George Fritz Richard Fritz John Gausman Robert Geitner Vincent Gerber Cletus Hanes Leo Hannibal James Higgins Robert Jacob Adolph jeselnick Edward Jeselnick James Brunner Robert Caseman FRESHMEN BOYS Class Roll Francis Clonan Harold Feldbauer Robert Fritz Lavern Geyer james Kronenwetter George Meisel Edward Minnich Ambrose Kronenwetter Fred Leithner Mark Lenze Fred McHenry john Mullaney Patrick O'Sullivan Rock Rebic Howard Schauer George Schaut Edward Schutz Andrew Simbeck Mark Smith , Albert Steinbach Claud Wilhelin Francis Zore Joseph Pollick Robert Reider Gerald Smith Fabian Stauffer james Stricker Tron Valentine Charles Vogt Regis Weiiizierl Richard Werner Raymond Wortman l E ll l Too, BELONGN CO0 Childhood To Manhood From cradle to manhood his life is a dream, A child without worry he requires much care, To guard him from harm which distant may seem, He reaches his school age, wide avvake and fair. With a sign of reluctance he trudqes to school, But there's joy in his heart as he earnestly tries, With a slate for a tablet and a pencil for a tool, To solve a large prohlem with its ifs and its whys. While Working and playing his time seems not long, His sports and his studies take up the whole dayg The while he is active, his hody grows strong, But alas, time is passing, he must do with less play. Hes entering high school, his grades he has passed, lwlore difficult suhjects now take up his time, For he wishes to climax his studies of the past, And the ladder of success courageously climh. School days are over, the world lies hefore him, Not so ready to aid, rather apt to forget, But with faith in his God every victory he'll win, He'll look hack o'er his life without pang or regret. --folrm Gregory l l F1 l l High School Courses HE many studies of High School are divided into groups constituting four special courses, one of which each student chooses as hc enters upon his High School career. These courses have some subjects in common, but each one has some special studies which distinguish it from the others and which the pupil must take if he wishes to have that particular course. The six hours which make up the school day are divided into eight periods of forty-five minutes each and most of the branches receive one of these periods a day. Outside the ordinary subjects, one period each day is given to the special study of Religion, thus instructing the young person in morals, teaching him his duty toward God and his fellow men. This does not mean that Religion does not enter into the other subjects. The whole system in Catholic Schools is permeated with what consti- tutes a Christian life. Cne is taught to respect the rights of others, and to live in peace with everyone, not to rob or oppress the helpless or ignorant, but, rather, to show charity toward them and help them along, conduct so needful in these times of trouble and strife the world over. Foremost among the courses of High School, and rating highest, is the classical, or academic course. This requires four years of Latin, a knowledge of which is valuable for any student. In the first year there is the studying of Latin grammar with vocabu- lary and translation. In the second year Latin there is a continuation of Latin gram- mar, Caesar, and more practice in translation. "Caesar" is made up of the letters which Julius Caesar wrote to authorities in Rome regarding his military activities in Gaul, Third and fourth years of Latin are more classical, with the study of Virgil's Aeneid and Cicero. Besides Latin, the Academic Course includes two years of science, two years of modern languages and four years of mathematics, including algebra, plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, and social subjects. Ranking second is the science course with its principal studies, the exact sciences. The first year covers elementary science in a general way. It serves as an introduction to the special subjects which follow and answers many of the students' questions and problems, such as: "Why do airplanes fly? How are clouds and fog formed? How does a radio work, and many more. The subject includes a little bit of nearly every science---astronomy, physics, chemistry, biology, etc. In the second year comes biology, a subject both interesting and educational, dealing with plant and animal life and teaching one to be more observant of the great variety of surroundings. Chemistry requires much attention in the third year. It treats of the composition of the elements and various compounds, and the properties and uses of these. Physics, the science in the last year, teaches about electricity, machines, light, heat, water power and sound, The science course also requires the study of Latin and a modern language for two years, as well as a year of American History, a year of Ancient or Modern History, four years of English and four years of Ivfathematics. Next comes the Regular Course in which are required all major subjects common to the other courses, such as English, Mathematics and History. Along with these, the student must choose from the electives enough subjects to make up the required sixteen credits for graduation. The commercial course comprises Bookkeeping, Shorthand, and Typewriting in addition to the major subjects. Success in shorthand and typewriting depends greatly on concentration and hours of careful practice for accuracy and speed. Shorthand is used by emanuenses, newspaper and court reporters. It is possible to get a speed of two or three hundred words per minute in stenography. As yet typists cannot attain so high a speed, but until dictaphones automatically transcribe dictations, facility in operating the typewriter is absolutely necessary for the commercial student. fjolm Gregory. 000 Virqil's Aeneid HE Roman Empire of Virgil's day was master of the whole world, She extended her influence through every continent, and respect and obedience to her was unexcelled. After Rome had gained control of the world it was at peace. National sentiment was ever supreme and her victories in the world had urged for further expansion, and desire for military glory. It is ever so. Then when war is over and we read of the achievements and hardships of our forefathers are we not proud of them? Their ancient glory dims that of peacetime heroes. So, too, it was in the time of the Romans. Emperor Augustus therefore assigned to Virgil the task of bringing out new forms of religious ceremonies, and to devise means adapted to bring about a reform for peaceful living. To attain this, the pride and enthusiasm of the Romans had to be aroused. Religion and hero worship was used as an incentive. Virgil chose a Greek myth, the story of Aneas, who had a deified ancestry. This hero was made to compare with the greatest of the Romans, the victor of Actium. The story relates to the history of the early Greeks, since the Romans had no remote back- ground of their own. The result was the production of the great Latin Epic, Virgil's Aeneid, which even today is outstanding among the great literary achievements of all times and nations. Virgil's name became great. Sculptors and painters vied with each other to produce representations of their peacetime hero, and soon statues of Virgil graced every public place. No art gallery today is complete without one of these statues of the greatest representatives of the Augustan Age. gjohn Pistner. 0"b I I French -- Projefs De Vacances M E TEMPS passe rapidement, la fin de lannee scolaire avance vite, les compositions .1 pour des prix sont finies et le grand sujet de conversation a l'ecole et a la maison est ou nous passerons les vacances. "Moi", on dit, 'partirai au bord de la merg c'est tres amusant, on va a la peche, on prend des bains, on va en bateau ou bien on fait des parties de croquet ou de tennis sur le sable." Un autre vante le charme de la campagne, les longues promenades dans les bois, le canotage et les bains dans la riviere quand on sait nager. Gn espere aller a la montagne, ne parlant que d'ascensions, de batons ferres et de souliers a clous. PLANS FOR THE HOLIDAYS CTranslalionl IME passes quickly, the end of the school year is coming fast, the compositions for the prizes are finished and the big subject of conversation at school and at home is where to spend the vacation. "I", one says, "will go to the sea-shore: it is very amusing, one goes fishing, bathing, boating, plays games of croquet or tennis on the sand," Another sings the praises of the country, the long walks in the woods, boating and bathing in the river when one knows how to swim. One hopes to go to the mountains, speaking only of climbing, of iron-tipped sticks, of hob-nailed shoes. AfMd7'y Leitlmer. coo German HE Modern German Language has been taken by careful selection from the dialects of the German Empire, parts of Austria and Switzerland. There are two divisions to the German language, the High German and Low German, and the High German is again divided into Middle German and Upper German. The High German was spoken by those living in the mountains or highlands, and the low German, by those in the valleys or lowlands. The German language can be said to have had three periods in which different changes came about. Most of our High Schools, today, teach High German, although quite a number of words are based on Latin and a few are of the Low German group. It is of great benefit not only to have the ability to speak German fluently, but also to read and to write it well, Have you ever applied this question to a high school student, "Why are you studying German?" If so, perhaps you received this answer, "I'm only taking German to get my credits and because, for me, it is the easiest of the Modern Languages." What shallow reasons! Would that high school students could realize how very beneficial German or any other language will be for them. There is always a use for everything. The following incident will illustrate how a knowledge of German might have proved very beneficial. A young detective was put on a case to trail two foreign bandits. During his investigations he came across two shabby, foreign-looking men standing on a street ie corner, conversing in their native tongue. Hc stood near them awhile, but could not discover what language they were speaking. As it happened they were conversing in German about the recent hold-up of a large bank, which resulted in the loss of an immense sum of money. The detective, ignorant of their language, finally walked on. Had he known something of the modern language, German, he would probably have received some valuable information concerning the bandits. When he was in school he was one of the many who said that German would never he any value to him, hut now he well remembers that, "Alles ist fur ein gutes Endef' -Dorothy Ambuske. coo Spanish Querido padre. Neuva York, el 14 de abril de 1936. Acabo de recihir tu carta del 28 de marzo y me elegro mucho de saber que todas estais huenos. Carlos no debe continuar el latin si no le gusta. Que estudie teneduria de libros y taquigrafia, cosas que le seran mucho mas utiles, especialmente si no desea ir al colegio. Ahora que estoy para coneluir mi curso comercial en esta universidad, ya estoy pensando en el porvenir. En una carta de unos meses ha decias que querias que me quedara en casa por un ano antes de consequir una colocacion. Espero, sin embargo, poder persuadirte a que me permitas aceptar una colocacion pronto. Ya he escrito a varias casas comerciales, bancos, etc., ofreciendoles mis servios. Una casa bancaria de Buenos Aires me esta considerando favorablemente y es probable que me ofrezcan una colocacion. Les gusto mucho mi buen conocimiento de las lenguas espanola e inglesa, juntamente con mi educacion comercial general, especial- mente en los asuntos hancarios, y dicen que en unas semanas me daran una respuesta definitiva. Recibi el cheque de cien dolares por el cual te doy mil gracias. Tu afectisimo hijo, CARLOS. TRANSLATION Dear Father: New York, April 14, 1936. I have just received your letter of the 28th of March and I am very glad to know that you are all well. Lharles must not continue I.atin if he doesn't like it. I.et him take Book- keeping and Stenography, things which will Ile of greater service to him, especially if he does not wish to go to college. Now that I am about to hnish my commercial course in this university, I am already thinking -of the future. In a letter of some mon-ths ago you said that you wished to have me remain at hoine a year before obtaining a position. I hope I can persuade you, however, to allow me to accept a' position ationce. I have already written to various commercial houses, banks, etc., orfermg my services. A banking house in Iluenos Aires is considering me favorably and they may offer me a position. They were very much pleased with my good knowledge of the Spanish and English languages, together with my general commercial education, especially in money and banking, and they state that in a few weeks they will write me a definite answer. I received the check for 100 dollars for which I thank you. Your adectionate son, fHARI,lfS. o"b ll ll My Subjects Bookkeeping is a subject I iind not hard to get, But find it not so pleasing Unless working with the set. Chemistry--I like it Tho hard, I would not shirk, If only it had no problems Which I don't care to work. I much prefer my English W'ith all its rules and rhymes, I'd like to be a poet And might, I think sometimes Geometry I've taken But found it very hard, The rules for planes and angles I scarce can tell apart. Commercial law for business I must take in my course, Or else a legal blunder Will get me something worse. There are some other studies I've taken While at school, Some majors and some minors As is prescribed by rule. The major of all majors From first to final year, The study of Religion All Catholics hold dear. -,NWilliam Weber 21 LABORATORY a"t l I Science K CIENCE holds a prominent place in our school curriculum. ln ancient civilized countries, such as Greece and Rome, education was chiefly along the lines of Philosophy, Art and History. Later, during the middle ages, the study of these subjects died down among the peoples in general. Following the middle ages there was a great revival of learning. For a while education was mostly classical, that is, it was made up of the study of classics and languages. Christianity brought about a great change in the attitude of men towards science. Through her influence superstitious beliefs about nature and things in the universe were set aside. Meii looked about them with a clearer vision and by observation and experiment drew their own conclusions. Know- ledge thus gained was put by many to use. Inventions and discoveries followed. The invention of the compass introduced a period of navigation and exploration never deemed possible before. A new continent, America, was discovered and the earth was proved to be a globe. Discovery added to discovery, invention aided invention, development in one branch of science helped progress in another branch and there evolved rapidly this age of scientinc achievement. Now we have so many branches of science that it is impossible to become ac- quainted with all. There is chemistry, physics, biology, botany, Zoology, astronomy and many more. ln our High School days are taught the fundamentals of these sciences, and so the student gets an insight into many scientific problems that would otherwise be a mystery to him. To aid the student to a better comprehension of the text book, study is supplemented by experiment in the laboratory. Research is stimulated thereby, and many a genius has had his first impulse to be an inventor during these hours of high school science. Practically every wonder of these modern times owes its origin to the thoughtful study and application of scienceg the wonderful progress in medicine and transportation can be traced directly to science. Look into your own home and sec the changes wrought by it within the last quarter of a century. You turn a switch, your radio begins to speak. From far away India you receive a message, a report of an accident, a catastrophe or celebration. From Rome the Holy Fathers voice reaches you to encourage or to bless. You take down the receiver of the telephone and a friend miles away greets you and leaves you happy. You step into your streamlined automobile and in a few hours, nay minutes, you are in a distant city doing business: you go to an airport and a plane picks you up and you cross the sea in time no longer counted by days. At home, work has lost it drudgeryg cooking, baking, washing, ironing, sweeping. sewing depend to a large extent upon a little pressure on a button. We must, therefore, admit that science has changed our habits and lives very greatly, even in our domestic circles. How about industry, warfare, etc? lndustry has been revolutionizedg warfare, always frightful and inhuman has become something so dreadful with its death dealing bombs, rained down upon a city, that we stop to ask whether our conveniences have not been too dearly bought. l ll If science and religion, always in harmony, were made to serve conjointly, none would have cause to fear. Occasionally we read science and revelation are contra- dictory. However, truths cannot contradict one another. Science leads to the discovery of the laws God has placed in nature. Therefore, true science brings one closer to God. -john Gregory. 009 The Development of Light HE earliest means of lighting was the torch or a burning knot of wood stuck in the ground. A later improvement was the use of a sea shell or a stone hollowed out and filled with fat from an animal. Fish oil was commonly used. In this shell were placed some weeds, moss, or other material to serve as a wick. The Romans soon manufactured a hollow dish with a handle on the end and a spout on the other from which projected the wick. We also ind candles in use at an early age and these are still used, especially in religious ceremonies. In 1783, through M. Legers of Paris, a hurner with a flat wick and spur-wheel for regulating the wick and the flame was adopted. The following year Aimi Argand invented a new burner, with a chimney or lamp globe, soon after this the kerosene lamp came into general use, which for eighty-two years, with slight improvements, did service to man. The highest point in lighting was thought to have heen reached with the invention of the "Students Lamp" which used kerosene as a fuel and had a reservoir for the wick. Soon, however, the 'sGreatest Light" had to give way to the gas light. The first burner was a very cheap apparatus and rather unsafe. With the Wellsbach burner, a very satisfactory white light was produced and there was less fire hazard. Still the light may he accidentally extinguished and the escaping gas he ignited, causing a disastrous explosion. The last step in the development of lighting devices was made hy Edison, who in- vented the incandescent lamp, which uses electricity. This is safer than oil or gas, is much cheaper and gives a steady, white light of high candle power. This invention has revolutionized the lighting systems in all civilized countries throughout the world. -Vincent Sorg. 0 II ls N xv X X . ix xx tx x f ' 'X 'W Aix, J. ' "N 5 ' ' x K XT Cv V Nvgx 5 it ll X hkxlslyii Xxx' lk x xx ' N X g S S ia LLUSIQ1 'kg USIC has ever played an important part: among the activities of St. Marys Catholic Central High School. From the first year of Central's existence, the hoys have had their orchestra. Off and on, a symphony orchestra, organized among the girls, graced the stage. Glee Cluhs among hoth girls and hoys, as well as concert singing in school and in church choir, have held important places in the year's program. The year 1935-36 forms no exception to this rule. Following are the volunteers who have given time and service in the Boys' Crchestra: J. Meier ,........... ....,. .,r.. . ..r.,,,,..,,. ....... T r u mpet Herhst ...,....,,.... ........,... C larinet G. Brennen ,,,,...,, ..,, .,....,.,... D r ums Arnold ..... .... . . . ,..,..,. Trumpet W. Strauh ..., .... ,,,,,,,,. P iano Fritz ,.,,,,,,,. Saxophone G. Eckert ........,..,,. .rr, . . ..... Violin Lenze . ..,. Saxophone R. Bauer ,,,,, .. .,.r ...Violin Geitner ...... ...... .... S a xophone M. Smith ....... .......,........, . . .,...... ......... . Trumpet Herhst ...... .. .. .Trumpet The following are memhers of the Girls' Orchestra: G. Hoehn. .. ..... .... . . ........ ........ V iolin lvleier.. .... .... ,,., . . ......Guitar M. Davis .......... .,...... Violin Grotzinger .......... ........... V iolin M. Jacoh ...... ...... . .. .... Piano Ritter. ..., . . ..,...., Violin R. Schloder ..,..,. .... Piano Hachcrl ........... ........... V iolin F. Simheck ............... ............. G uitar Gregory... .. .......... Violin D. Haherherger ....... . ...... .Guitar Meisel .............. ....... . ..Violin R. Erich ...... .... ............. Guitar Gregory ...... . . ..... ..Violin 51:4 H161 U I A-Jr L. GJ .M U I-I-I L5 L, C U 'll er -J cc s-. J-3 UD ch U CI C Q L.. dl L6 H, . 2 U F4 Z ,QA L .C CL .H M - 5 4-5 '-a-4 CJ -I E D4 J: 3 CD .-24 U U ..C. E cn U-Q Q D 's E Lui .C 'J - .-4 L-4 IJ-I M -. M. an ' 1 L, Halwcrbc D, S :J fe CD ai Davis, M. d .C 2 III rf 4-J - -4 L4 I-L4 fix V 2 O H C 'Q Z ir E CJ HI ff E- U7 5 '5 5- 2 Pi 4.a ,Q .in :L C 4-a V4.1 4- U p-1 3, O M 4-5 CI O S-4 U-4 rx 5- C EL 'LJ fi Q r-, L- LJ ,-C U CC I Di 3 U 4-A 2 ui 'J y. JZ '- 45 if n C 'C L, CJ C. -4.1 U YH ul of U I-I ,- 5 v-J A 5- 1- E1 'J 5- 7 H ,J I-Ll La :L C1 ,-2 -if K1 l l Music F all the sweet and noble arts, music is the best and most beloved, for its charms are felt not only by sceptered kings, but also by lowly peasants. Musicffwhat is the meaning of that word? To me it signifies only one thing',the voice of God whispering to our souls. His tender love songs bring us company in our solitude, peace in our affliction, joy in our sadness. So, whenever our souls are burdened and op- pressed, we need only to let our fingers coax a melody from some musical instrument to find relief. Who of us has not felt a radiant joy when listening to the sweet songs of Nature? The wind, sighing softly in the leafy tree-tops, the breezes, rustling about in the tall grasses, the waters of the brook tinkling along in their course to the sea-f--all are melodious harmonies of Nature. How like a carefree tune sounds the merry shrilling of young frogs and crickets! And, surely, no music ever composed by humans, has been able to equal in purity of tones and sweetness of expression the warblings, carols and paeans of the birds. Music has a refining, inspiring and patriotic influence, for the "universal language" may express joy, sorrow, peace or love. How many minds have been stirred and ennobled when the patriotic strains of Sousas marches were wafted toward the heavens! How many hearts have thrilled in response to the masterpieces of Beethoven, Schubert and Bach! How many tears have flowed when the sad tones of Mozart's Requiem Mass cried out in the silence of a church! Yes, all races are of one accord when music speaks to their hearts. Shakespeare says, 'iThe man that hath no music in himself, nor is moved with a concord of sweet sounds, is Ht for treasons, stratagems and spoils." In all ages, places and climes, from the darkest corner of far Africa to the brightest city of Europe, music flourishes. The ancient Greeks had their ballads and lyrics, their music and song of the Muses, the Romans had the songs of their trumpets and bugles, calling them to victory. Minstrels and troubadors have come and departed. Qperas and masques are among the masterpieces of centuries. i Let us cultivate music as we cultivate poetry, for in each we shall find a real refuge and solace. ffSeniors. O09 A Great Musical Composer ' SIGMUND RoMBERG HROUGHOUT the world there is a common belief that all artists in their struggle for success live in attics and go hungry. Well, they are wrong. Here is one famous musician who never need reminisce over days of strife gone by for he has never struggled. i fi' When Sigmund was born, his father, Adam Sigmund, was very wealthy--the manager of three Hungarian Chemical factories. He was greatly pleased that he had an heir for he intended that his son should succeed 'him in the business. But Frau Romberg had other plans, She was determined that he become a musician of note. The youth grew up amid the pageantry of old Vienna. He was taught to dance the native mazurka and schattesche with grace and gallantry, as was a part of every Viennese boy's education. From prep school he entered college and it was there that he was to realize his father's ambition for him, He was to become an engineer. He felt he was an alien in the long, silent corridors of the university. He despised the dull classrooms, smelling of dust and chalk. Draftsmanship irked him most of all. He could not design a thing of beauty. In it he would, in desperation, draw a clef with Sharps and flats. It was simple for him to achieve grace and beauty in music, lively melodies seemed to drip from his pen. He would become oblivious to all in order to send some haunting waltz tune to a contest. By the time he was fifteen, his music was as much admired in Viennese drawing rooms as his sketches were derided in the university. Everyone but Mr. and Mrs. Romberg realized Sigmund's talents and that in this he would become greater than in architecture. A year later he withdrew from the college and for a time directed a seventy-piece orchestra in the Budapest College of Music. Here, success was instantaneous. All Budapest bowed before this young composerffall except the first love of Romberg's life. For many years she had been the flaxen-haired fraulein who accompanied him to picnics and concerts. He was very happy, but through one silly act by which he had hoped to win her, he lost her. Try as he would, Romberg failed to win her back, and after several futile attempts he gave up and sailed to America. Here he found that the praise of Vienna and Budapest had preceded him. But he found much to worry about, for New York producers failed to see how he could write soul-stirring music when he had never felt the pangs of poverty. Nevertheless, he continued to write. He could have had a job on his reputation but that was not what he wanted. He met other good composers, many of whom were poor and underweight from overwork, and yet failed to receive recognition. What did they want? He decided if he became naturalized and learned the American language he would be better liked. So he applied for papers and entered night school. His great knowledge of the cello, bass violin, organ, piano and violin he shared with others. He wrote sketches and submitted them to every recognized producer and actor on Broadway, and soon he was able to sell some music, as Sigmund Romberg, a humble violinist, and not as Sigmund Roinberg, the son of wealth. In the production of his first skit were three famous actors, who were just getting their startfAl jolson and Willie and Eugene Howard. They realized that Sigmund Romberg could have bought his way into Broadway, and they knew why he had not, and respected him for it. One evening, as they sat in a tavern, Romberg got the idea that he would write an operetta and he would call it, "The Midnight Girl." As the K1 four sat and pondered, bowl after bowl of pretzels disappeared, washed down by stein after stein. Dawn was creeping over the sky-line of Manhattan when they wended their way wearily home. When the operetta was finally finished and produced, it was an immediate success. When the war was over, in which he had served as an Intelligence officer, he went back to Broadway. The iirst ones he looked up were his old buddies, Jolson and DeSylva, who had written the lyrics for his first operetta. They decided to write a drama together, and so they went to a resort in the Adirondacks where they could live in bachelor-fashion, and not even shave until their work had been completed. Many visitors came but still they didn't shave. One day a very lovely lady called. Sigmund fell in love with her and later married her. With his happiness complete, Romberg wrote music of a Hner, more lasting quality. Women were enthusiastic over his magnetic personality, men admired his genius. He was Romberg, the much sought after composer, and he let everyone know it. However, his disposition mellowed with age. He has grown more contented and Sigmund Romberg is perhaps the gentlest, most charitable man in the theater. Memories-Memories--Now he can look back on his turbulent youth and see how different is his creed. "Happiness is so simple," he says. "I believe it consists of little things like rising early with a smile every morning. If you never keep a grouch over five minutes you won't get into much trouble. Don't expect the world to be as you want it. Take it as you find it and you'll find it's a pretty good old world, after all. Besides," he smiles, "it's more fun being surprised than disappointed." -Charlotte Heinkel. coo The Long Trail There's a long trail winding through the hills, Past many sparkling streams and rills, Miles and miles, it winds its way And tires one, as a journey, in a day. Will this trail lead us anywhere, Ur will gray-turned be our hair, Before we reach its tiresome end, As our toilsome way we wend. This long trail is each one's life, Filled with toil and filled with strife. The end of the trail is our Heavenly Home, Toward it let us bravely roam. --Zita Woods. I u, 4 .J U Z ul UZ 2 E-' J ill Z 5 'J l LQ if ,.. ,U :",: Q22 I5 J:-1 M.- fi -:H L., .Ubi :uf '.1 ax :Jw J, diff uf: 9,1 3 5722 My if J-I FIL- 32 f-G :F -f- :EU-1 32 L-.S-4 "'J"J ,gi U, CE Bk' ,EU YQ: rf All 1.1 73 5 : J: 'J I PX 1-1 F1 T' A 3-4 U 'I E. ' H U ,- s.. , .-. Q CJ 'J 'J 1-4 fx 4.1 C: v-4 'J ,.. Dx U if LL? f'b ll , ll X ! ix if l fr l 7 y i A HE Juniors gained recognition in the field of dramatics hy a well directed and faithfully carried out program, including the reproduction of the Court scene from Shakespeares famous nlvierchant of Venice," The character of Shylock was depicted with remarkahle ahility on the part of Francis Wicsiaer, The musical selec- tions were exceptionally well rendered and were much appreciated hy the audience. St. Patriclis day was celebrated hy a play presented hy the Freshman hoys, The line manner in which they conducted it, their polite and respectful attitude in address- ing the audience, did credit to each memher of the cast. "The Peoples Lawyerf' presented hy thc Seniors, opens with Charles Otis, the honest clerk and employee of M1'. Vxfinslow. talking to Lawyer Tripper who is a crooked attorney of Mr. Vxfinslow, john Ellsley, the next man on the scene, relates how extravagant he has heen in going to the dilliercnt games and sports, Mr. Vv'inslow then enters and discusses with Charles the signing of a check which is of considcrahle consequence to him. Vxfinslow tries to induce Charles to testify on oath to something of which he is not certain. Otis refuses to do this hccausc he knows it to he wrong. Vw7inslow discharges him 'midst a stream of ahusive language. 9:5 Howard, a simple mechanic by trade and a lawyer by profession, which, however, remains unknown to the people, is witness to this injustice. He also has an altercation with Mr. Winslow about a poor widow's rights. Winslow resolves to engage the crooked clerk, Ellsley, to help in his nefarious work. Charles Otis, pale and dejected, returns home and tells his mother of his tempta- tion and discharge. john comes on the scene and begs Charles to keep a secret of his, and then tells him that he stole a watch, which in reality he took at the advice of Winslow for the purpose of indicting Charles as the thief. John, before leaving, puts the watch into Charles' pocket. Shortly afterward, two policemen enter, search Charles, find the watch and take him to jail. This, after quite a little struggle, despite Charles' protest that he is innocent. The case later goes to court and when Winslow's attorney sums up the evidence he is sure of victory for Winslow. The people's lawyer comes on the scene, makes Ellsley confess his purgery, proves Charles innocent, convicts Winslow of forging a check, and discloses his own identity as mechanic and lawyer. During each act, the wit and humor of Solon Shingle, a country teamster, is outstanding and created much merriment among the audience. -Charles Bvennen. Isl gh IQ . lj' M. .ii Q6 If wi Rf jx N - Dwi SE - 15 C.--fe in lk 41 ARYS, P ST M YMN- OUR G -fnx KT A Little Advice To Cur Sportsmen 1. Never give up, hut always keep that pep and ight until the last out: a game is never over until then. 2. Do not brag after winning, nor make excuses if you lose: he a good loser, congratulate the winner. 3. Do not razz the referee, he is human, too, and can make mistakesg hesides, all your razzing and arguing can not change the decisiong if the umpire should need a correction, the captain should do it, and he should do it in a pleasant and agreeable way. 4. A little prayer or ejaculation hefore each game will help. 5. Play fair, clean and hard. 6. Team work is absolutely necessary, 7. Finally- "Wheii the Great Scorer comes To write against your name, He will not ask you if you won, Bute- How you played the game." +Cl1t1rles Brennen. f-00 Athletics U l UR school games are over for us. Fighting for our dear Alma Mater, wearing her colors, can now exist onl in our memor . All we have left is memories. Y Y The year 1935-36 saw us march onto the gridiron as a team representing Central in the most spirited, colorful, dramatic game. foothall. XVe wore the wreath of laurels and drank the cup of defeat. We played with the spirit that Central is noted for. But most of all we learned. Under the firm hut kind and patient coaching of Rev. Father Theodore and Bill Valentine we learned things hesides football. They taught us sportsmanship and coached us in the fundamentals of the gameg laid down for us a foundation which in future years would not crumhle, but hear us to victories which would make Central a school looked up to and recognized hy others. Then came Basketball season. The boys were all anxious to make this year the most successful that Central has seen in recent times. And they did it, too. The team added fame to our school hy winning the Erie Diocesan League and capturing the coveted Bishop Cannon Trophy. They even went farther in defeating the much talked i ,1--, 15 126 mi 4.1 .-C EI. 2 Li E Cd L si mn U S-4 rl 4.x Q CJ T I 'J C F1 I 3 'Q 'E ll-I Q.: - -4 .L Q-rf Q4 c 'Q U r- F di 5 L9 L' .-Z U Cl G1 an ui ,.. .1 r-' ,- .E 'J U E Wcrnucr, L. A. ,- J 4-1 '-4-. '1 ,-. .1 5 nf .-4 r- C A 4-1 4-A C 5 ,LZ 3 fd ,3 ...C ,.C. L: CQ 5 4.- 4-3 fu 5 C La C 52 fi U 4.1 , C Q.. A ,..- of. .1 4, ,L f if E F T5 5 N. 5 1, I fi about St. Joe's team of Oil City. Cur victory was their second set-back in twenty- three games. The team set a record of a mere ive defeats out of twenty-Hve games. The season began on December 6 and was celebrated by a 36-32 victory over the Alumni. After a defeat dealt us by Emporium, our Crusaders broke johnsonburg for a 43-31 victory. Then, after a 33-24 set-back by that team, the Centralites went on a winning streak of ten games, adding Limestone, Renovo, Brockport, Emporium, St. Leo's of Ridgway, St. Catherine's of DuBois, and St. Bernard's of Bradford, to their list of victims. We lost a hard game to St. Vincent Prep., but it was as colorful a game as Central's fans ever want to see. Cf course, the game at Bradford which decided the League Champs, was most exciting and dramatic, and we must not forget to add, most happy. Central's next biggest thrill was that glorious, unlooked-for victory over Oil City. -Andrew Wehler. CO0 ALPHoNsE KRONENXVETTER, Captain--Forward High scorer, with 233 points, even after missing three games, due to illness. It seemed that each time one of the team was puzzled as to what should be done with the ball, he threw it to 'LKonny" who knew just what to do with it, and in a hurry, too. ANTHON HERBsTAFovward Ranking next to Captain Kronenwetter, with 202 points, "Tony" heaped the right forward position with glory. His short game was the pride of the team. WILFRED I-1ANEsfForward Whitey possesses a rare, cold, unexcitable manner that earned for him the name of the coolest player on the squad. REGIS PF1NosTLERfCenter His superior height and jumping ability proclaimed him a valuable aid in the winning of the championship. His scoring was reliable, but it was his flashy defense that brought out his playing ability. WILLI.-iM WEBER--Guard Bill's rugged body and his quick mind left opposing teams paralyzed after he had used some of his well-timed tricks to snatch the ball from them at the deciding moments of play. THOMAS BEBBl.E-GUaTd "Tom" seemed to be everywhere at one time. It was his deceptive maneuvering that enabled him to move into the most strategic positions. EARL ANDREsiGuard "Specks" had an unnamable quality that led his opponents to believe that he was no scoring meance. When they did open their eyes, it was usually too late to do much good. ' Andrew Wehler. J 128 X-4 L1-4 :J cv DG H. an 5 fu an I. Herzmg, J. QI .- L L an CD A. Bayer. T. J .2 E cc UD ui 5 O x-4 .M 2 .E U. .-C L-4 S 43 '-4-4 an f-I E 'U CI .2 E5 f-i JZ Q C 211' GJ Zi ii Ui 3. an uE E U-4 fi LJ U, 2' 3 Ehrensberger, T. J. wh s.. C 'Q QT: .-C H-' , Clark. itz, A. Wehler, M enwettcr, J. Fr H FO D.K etter, A, I'OIlCDVV ins, A. K gg Hi ,G. lg Herzu L. Shaffer, J. aber, nt row: W. W Frm Cf. G. Wegcm L: 'U fe N 3 fi 5. 13 M DD 3-1 cfs 5 rf C L-I U 3 fb K ll Cut Coaches ATHER THEODORE and james Goetz, his assistant, coaches of the Central High Baskethall team, deserve our gratitude for their unrelenting elforts in striving to put out a winning team. Night after night, did these two sacrifice some of their leisure for the players. Their efforts have heen rewarded, hy the team taking the Erie Diocesan League, which included the winning of the Bishop Cannon Trophy. Father came to our town a few years ago and immediately took charge of High School Athletics. As an assistant, he selected james Goetz, a graduate of Central High, who, in his high school days, had made a name for himself in sports as well as in his studies. Before hecoming Athletic Director in our school, Father had charge of the sports in Johnstown. He succeeded in having successful teams while stationed there. His players were well grounded in the fundamentals of haskethall playing. The people greatly appreciate the work done in sports hy Reverend Father Theodore. Jimmy was a leader in high school sports as well as an outstanding player hoth here and in independent fields. His ability is marked hy the numher of teams in which he played, together with those he captained. He is not only a haskethall player, hut is successful in howling, tennis and other games. We, the Class of '36, wish to express our thanks for the help given us hy Rev, Father and Jimmy. Vwfe know that whatever success was ours is greatly due to them. SA. Kronenwetter. 003 At the Football Game The loyal troupes of students Gather along the field, Hoping the team, o'er the enemy, Some magic power might wield. We cheer, we yell, we sing, That our team might hack a victory hring. The hoys, they fight with might and main, But yet they cannot make a gain. Soon it's all over, But it's heen fun, Then says a Freshman, "XVho NVon7" fLoretta Hagan. H301 E 2 E- E-' J2 y. V' Z 4 E F U3 1, fx C L2 ,-I 'J '4- 'TJ J - .LC 'J LJ 'J f -x .J 'l, L1 f- .4 E rl +.a -v-4 84 LI- '11 U C I L.. U .C s.. 'J f . .J fn 4-J 3 C UI .J f-1 L-. I3 4.1 'J.. U 2 :E i Q JL U 4-1 -4- f-I .-. 'J .Ad 'J Q ,-1 s. LL C 'Tx - fb' - .. U 4-3 Z7 G JZ 'J f-1 f- CJ -J Q ...C 3' x. 4-J U3 'IT U F, 3 I3 CD 'D 4-3 ,-J A J 'J LD JJ ,LI Cl, C J.. 4.1 '4-1 U 5 L' J.: I C1 LL fi ... 'J m A-I 11 f5 ... Ll. D ,- ,C 'J U w r-4 'J ' I L- 'Lu .C CL C U L-4 .C I-Ll ff .4-a 3-4 I-L4 :J T 'Q 5 .1 P' .lux KT Hctivities let I1 EARL ANDRES Commercial 11, 2, 3, 41: Basketball 13, 41: Bowling 141: Debating 12, 31, Assistant Student Manager 141, Business lvlanager CHARLES BRENNEN Classical, Secretary 141, Chief of Club Room Committee 141: Basketball 11, 2, 31, Football 11, 2, 31: Elocution 131. JOHN GREGORY Science, Treasurer 141: Dramatics 131: Contributing Editor WILFRED HANEs Science 11, 2, 3, 41, Basketball 13, 41, Bowling 13, 41: Dramatics 131, Artist 141. ALPHONSE KRONENWETTER Science, Dramatics 131: Football 13, 41, Bowling 141, Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Class Historian THOMAS LEARN Academic, Dramatics 131, Debating 12, 31: Class Poet 141, Vice-President 141. THOMAS LENZE Commercial 11, 2, 3, 41: Football 13, 41, Debating 12, 31: Dramatics 131, joke Editor JOHN PISTNER Academic 11, 2, 3, 41: Class Prophet 141, Bowling 141: Dramatics 131, Debating 12, 31. VINCENT SORG Regular, Baseball 131: Dramatics 131, Debating 12, 31, Bowling 13, 41, Foot- ball 13, 41. WILLIAM STRAUB Commercial, Treasurer 111: Dramatics 131, Crchestra Leader 141, Debating 121, Exchange Editor W1LL1.AM WEBER Commercial 11, 2, 3, 41, Football 141: Basketball 13, 41, Dramatics 131, Debating 131, Bowling 141: Class Artist 141 ANDREW' WEHLER Science 11, 2, 3, 41, Dramatics 131: Football 13, 41: Bowling 141, Debating 131, Sports Writer 131: Baseball 131. ARTHUR WERNER Academic, Dramatics 131, Elocution 11, 3, 41, Fditorvin-Chief 141, Debating 131, Football 141: Bowling 141: President 141. ALBERT ZWACK Commercial: Baseball 131: Debating 12, 31, Bowling 411 Dramatics 131. ? 11055. . : lug V V fb "--. .9--2-.L-v'..,,, i?4"5'?"'fi IQJ ld AllD5'W6Dl?f'Eg' lllllllllllnu T f-X Q35 f 1 ' X l illlk NXXNQ X T X55 'ff N Q N S E N S E A N D I-I U M G R 1"t' Jake: "Why didnt you shoot that deer?" If 'l Whitey': "Ah it had such a pretty tail." C-09 Why growl? lt's the hest world you ever lived in. People have more fun than anyhody. Noise is louder than anything. f-O7 Ad. Maiiagerz "Who will go to AI. J. Lynch, the undertakerff' Bud: "I'll take care of him." Learn: "Like fun you will: hell take care of you." l C09 The other day, when we went into the study hall, there were a few words on the hoard, that read as follows: Chance Cards Please Be Back By Friday f-09 Teacher: 'Alt took thousands of years for the Grand Canyon to he formed." Hanes: HI didn't know that it was a Government project," C09 Teacher: "You hoys will have to don make-up for your play." Learn: "Hanes, you just comh your hair and no one will recognize you." C09 Teacher: k'Whcn was George Elliott?" Johnny Qquite puzzled, : "He was a shef' foo Teacher Qillustrating a prohlemj: "If I add a cipher. I get sense Qcentsj " L01 Sophomore fjust returned from Confessionj: UI-Iey, did any of you kids see my rcsary going to church?" f"b' Fishing I like to take my rod and creel, So from all work a day I steal, And journey to the little brook With bait and line and fishing hook. I first repose beside the stream, In smiling sunshine bask and clreamg Then slowly rise and cast about To make a plan to catch a trout. This done, I bait my hook with a fly, And then my angler's skill I try. Unless the fish my flies dislike, I'll likely make a lucky strike. Next, I try a grasshopper, too, To catch a whopper with something new. My catch today may be quite small But a few are better than none at all. I try to feed them a worm on a hook When I cast my line for trout in a brook. At noon I rest and eat a snack In hopes that luck will soon come back. A new craving to fish I cannot spurn And with creel and rod to the stream I return. I say to myself, "With courage I'll win." Half the luck lies in pluck once more to begin. So I fish, and I take a few of them now. After all, 'tis not luck, but just knowing how. Soon the shadows grow long, the sun now will sink, So of journeying homeward I presently think. I take up my creel, my bait and my hook And reluctantly say good-bye to the brook. I go home not disheartenedg I'd fish without limit, just ask me to go, I'll say YES in a minute. --Hanes f'b I ll During a discussion of shorthand forms, the teacher asked: "What is the difer- ence between june and July?" Albert: HA month." C07 Preparing for an examination in Commercial Law, the question was asked: Teacher: "What does your book say about the liability of a common carrier?" Helen: "It says that it will be discussed in Chapter 24." f-02 Mary was making a recitation, on "The First Snowfall." She got in the midst of her recitation and said, 'alt rained all day and it rained all night, and in the morning, there was five feet of snow." C01 uWhat Would Happen lf" "Tommy" Lenze couldn't go roller skating? Earl Andres forgot his glasses? Albert Zwack broke his fishing pole? "Willy'l Weber had no flower garden? "Billy" Straub had no swimming pool? "Vinnie" Sorg could not bowl? "Konny" Kronenwetter lost his basketball? John Gregory bid farewell to his farm? "VVhitey" Hanes shot a doe or a buck? "Andy" Wehlcr broke his golf club? "Art" Werner forgot his tennis racket? "Tom" Learn couldn't crack a joke? "johnny" Pistner had no car to drive? "Bud" Brennan lost his way to the golf course? V-Earl Andres. - , .luxe Favorites Name Studies Flowevs Colors Mary Andres Bookkeeping Violet Cerise and White Dorothy Amhuske Biology Rose Red and White Mildred Braun Geometry Sweet Pea Red and White lxdary Clonan English Orange Blossom Blue and Silver Virginia Cotter English Lilac Blue and White Dolores Dieternan Shorthand Rosc Blue and Green Veronica Fritz English Gardenia Blue and Green Helen Geeck Shorthand Orchids Red and Blue Bernardine Grotzinger Latin Lily Blue and Pink Iona Gausman Shorthand Brown Eyed Susan Blue and Gold Loretta Hagan Bookkeeping Lily of the Valley Green and Brown Charlotte Heinkle Algebra Peony Black and White Rita Jacob Bookkeeping Rose Red and Yellow Rita Krellner Virgil Delphinium Blue and Pink Rita Herzing Typing Carnation Blue and Brown Mary Leithner Typing Lily of the Valley Red and Green Mary Rose Minnick Bookkeeping Rose Blue and Brown Dolores Mullaney Commercial Law Forget-me-not Green and Brown Martha Olson Commercial Orange Blossoms Cerise and White Clair Marie O'Hern English Orchids Blue and Green Evelyn Haherherger General Science Tulips Red and White Helene Rupprecht Shorthand Peony Blue and Pink Staffie Shuster Typing Rose Red and Blue Rose Solic Typing Rose Red and White Mary Weher Shorthand Talisman Rose XVhite and Gold Catherine NVilhelni Typing Lilac Green and Yellow Alice Wortman Shorthand Snap-dragon Pink and Yellow Zita Woods English Peony Yellow and Red ,JUN-. KT ll ll C. Y. M. A. and Boosters Builders E? Mfg. Supply Co. Sugar Hill Dairy The Daily Press Smith Brothers Company Dr. V. S. Hauber Red and White L. C. Straessley Joe Dimitri The Fraternal Order of Eagles Butter Krust Bread Cotter's Garage jim's Place Elco Electric Co. john M. Butz Harris Amusement Co. Dr. C. R. Hayes Vornbaum's Shoe Store A. F. Marsh George E. Wiesiier E? Sons Buchhcit Es? Goetz Central Drug Corp. P. C. Herzing Market Basket Store joseph Krellner Sacred Heart School Clover Hill Dairy Dr. Edw. S. Hauber Reverend Father Timothy, C. S. B. Stackpole Carbon Company Thos. P. Beimel St. Marys Insurance Agency, Inc. Ll. E. Sunder, M. D. Industrial Finance Company Elk County Dairy Products Co., Inc. The Blessed Virgin Sodalitv The Great Atlantic 6' Pacific Tea Co. Elk County Specialty Company St. Marys Water Co. Protective Fraternal League The Pittsburgh Shawmut and Northern R. R. Elk Motor Sales Company Paris Cleaners Corbett Cabinet Mfg. Co. Dr. Harvey H. Glover Margaret Daley's Beauty Shoppe Elk Studio Roberty's Shoe Shop Enterprise Printing House Iacob's Furniture Store Kantars Ushers Club lwlcisel Bakery Sophomore Girls H. A. Kroncnwetter E? A Friend Browns Boot Shops Smiths Sport Store St. Marys News Room A Friend R. R. Vanatta St. Marys Transfer Co. Co. Singer Sewing Machine Agency Consolidated News Agency C. M. Weis Apex Dry Cleaning V. Lombardo Eagen's Hardware Store City Garage, Inc. .lack Gross B. Es? R. Electric Co. Kaufman's Auto Parts Catholic Men's Fraternal Club Fleming Plumbing Shop Dr. T. R. Mawn John Flachls Pistnerls Service Station -I. K. Mosser Leather Corp. Elk Candy Co. Loyal Order of Moose R. -I. Kerner Meisel Motor Co. Meisel Funeral Home Schaut's Bus and Taxi Lines C. E. Hartman XVest End Service Station A Friend A. E. Sloan Fred A. Luhr Bayer's Furniture Store M. H. Herbst Shaffer's Quality Ice Cream George Werner Keystone Carbon Co. St. Marys Beverage Company Straub Brewery Mfg. G. B. Straub Newell Press Mrs. J. B. Krellner Franklin Hotel P. F. L. Central Catholic High School Alumni Association Officers of Central Catholic High School Alumni Association "5"U"'l"i ja MM M Id Compliments Of KEYSTONE CARBCDN CQ. L f"b INN. Q Compliments b of ST. MARYS WATER COMPANY Compliments Of PROTECTIVE ERATERNAL LEAGUE The Pittsburgh, Shawrnut And Northern Railroad Otters Fast and Dependable Freight Service to and from all Important Points in the Eastern and New Eng' land States. Competitive Rates Convenient Facilities Route and Ship Your Freight via SHAWMUT LINE ELK MOTOR SALES COMPANY x -WV Yr. lf ei Compliments Of SACRED HEART SCI-IGOL CLOVER HILL DAIRY E. I. Grotzmger G Sons The Most Nourishing Food in the VVho1e Wide World -- Iersey Milk Diol 5059 1 Compliments of Of Doctor Edw. S. Hauber 1? am--+----Q 1'--2..a.a-v "5-U -fwqff-1-v-rs Im L IQ Of P L CENTRAL CATHOLIC I-HGH SCHCCL ALUMNI ASSCCIATION 4--l----an fl--9..A..aJ QSI 12 Compliments Of STRAUB BREWERY Manufafturer: BEER and ALE Compliments Of Compliments of SHAFFERS H QUALITY ICE CREAM GEORGE WERNER ST. MARYS, PA. fi 15 Compliments of TI-IOS. P. BEIMEL BARBER SI-IOP center street ST. MARYS, PA, Compliments Of I. E. SUNDER, M. D. l I '1 Farmers 61 Merchants Bunk Compliments of ST. MARYS INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. GEORGE S. RUPPRECHT, Pr Compliments of INDUSTRIAL FINANCE COMPANY . . Bldg low ll Compliments of 4 N STACKPOLE CARBON COMPANY ST. MARYS, PA. 1 4 l Compliments of Compliments SCHAUTS BUS AND of TAXI LINES C. E. HARTMAN ST. MARYS, PA. l A5 I ll A ll JOHN FLACHS ICE CREAM PARLCR SERVICE cmd QUALITY Your Pcxtroricige Apprecioitecl PISTNER'S SERVICE STATION Cor. Mill St. ci S. St, Mcrrys St. Kendall, Tydol, Gulf and Essolene Motor Fuels. 28 RCillI'OCId SITSEI Guqfqnieed ST NARYS PA ATLAS TIRES ci BATTERIES ' ' ' ACCESSORIES ELK Compliments CANDY of COMPANY I K Distributors of the leading brcmds of ' ' BEERS and ALES LEATHER CQRP. Silver Stock Half and I-Iollf Si. Marys Fort Pitt Oil City Old Shay Ale lolly Scot Ale s K1 led ll Compliments Of Gr. B. STR!-RUB ST. MARYS, PA. Compliments of Compliments of ELK CQUNTY DAIRY THE PRODUCTS CC., BLESSED VIRGIN INC. SODALITY Pcfsteurized Milk cmd Cream of ST. MARYSI PA' ST. MARYS CHURCH A5 ltr It nl Compliments Of SUGAR HILL DAIRY H. I. GREGORY THE DAILY PRESS Published daily except Sundays and Holidays All the latest and best in news Fine Commercial Printing DAILY PRESS PUBLISHING Phone 6691 sr. MARYS, PA. The Styles that you want are C 1. always here -- at the Prices y Omplmems I want to pay. of Everything brand new for the KAUFMAN's AUTO , PARTS THE MENS SHOP Compliments of B Sz R ELECTRIC CC. 28 S. St. Marys Street ST. MARYS, PENNA. Compliments of CATHOLIC MEN'S FRATERNAL CLUB ST. MARYS, PA. i Congratulations, Class ot 1936 CO9 LAWRENCE GEITN ER President CHARLES SCHLHVIM Vice-Pfesident HENRY l ESBERGER Secretary CHARLES GEITNER Treasurer COD Ctticers ot Central Catholic High School Alumni Association 5-rl Compliments of SMITH BROTHERS COMPANY ST. MARYS, PENNA. The Most Beautiful Store in Western Pennsylvania I Compliments of Mrs. T. B. Krellner Compliments Of T P. F. L. Compliments of Franklin Hotel Compliments of Complimgms FLEMING PLUMBING SHOP of P. F. FLEMING, IR, DR, T. R. MAWN lb lc all Compliments Of REVEREND FATHER TIMOTHY, O. S. B. Furniture Compliments Of Lace Curtains Lamps Blankets THE Bed Spreads GREAT ATLANTIC Sheets Pillow Cases AND PACIFIC Dishes TEA Ca Rugs' etc ELK COUNTY V. I. KRONENWETTER V. D. BENIGNI C. M. SCHAUER L. SCHADE "Home Furnishings" 233-235 Brussels Street fi SINGER SEWING MACHINE AGENCY 9 59 New ci Used mm , Dressmaking L Machines dl Hemstiiching '4'4CHRN i Phone 7734 243 Brussels St. ST. MARYS, PA. Guaranteed Repairs and Parts For All Makes Singer Vacuum Cleaners and Irons 1 I Mr. Regis Buerk, Mgr. Mr. J. McAllist0r, Repr. WEST END SERVICE STATION A. C. Geyer, Prop. GOODRICH TIRES and TUBES PREST-O-LITE BATTERIES TIRE SERVICE and REPAIRS Dial 6464 623 Maurus St CONSOLIDATED NEWS AGENCY Daily and Sunday Papers ANDY NOVELS MAGAZINES C TOBACCO Erie Avenue MRS. BARBARA VOGEL, Prop. Compliments of C. M. WEIS Plumbing Contractor SINCLAIR NORGE Gas -- Oils Refrigerators Phone 4492 ST. MARYS, PA, Compliments Of A FRIEND A. E. SLOAN GENERAL MERCHANDISE 245 Chestnut St. ST. MARYS, PA. fi I5 Compliments Compliments Of Of EAGEN'S FRED A. LUI-IR HARDWARE STORE Compliments of Compliments of APEX DRY CLEANING H. E. PARSON, Prop. I I CITY GARAGE, INC. MR. E. B. RITTER Compliments Of V. LCMBARDO I I , I Compliments I o f I ST. MARYS TRANSFER COMPANY K1 Compliments Of C. Y. M. A. and BCCSTERS Com li n pofme ts Compliments Of BUILDERS Sz MFG. A FRIEND SUPPLY CO. l Visit the l Compliments NEWS Room of Dciily cmd Sunday Papers MUgGZ1HESLendingO??Lii1iZ Etc. V R. R' VANATTA DANNY LENZE, Prop. i F ,lllfxm l A Y Compliments of I LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE No. 146 ST. MARYS, PA. Compliments Of R. l. KERNER Compliments of I l MEISEL MOTOR COMPANY ERNEST MEISEL Dealer in PLYMOUTH AND DODGE s h si., sf. Marys sf. ST. MARYS, PENNA Compliments Of MEISEL FUNERAL HOME 5 -rnx fb tl 4 Q ST. MI-KEYS BEVERAGE CQMPANY ll 1 Brewers and Bottlers . of l RENOWNED ST. MARYS BEER AND ALES l Made from the Choicest Malt and Hops procurable, and Pure and Uncontarninated Mountain Spring Water. Congratulations to 1936 Grads. Compliments Of BAYER'S FURNITURE STORE l'We furnish the home" l 'I l e Compliments of M. H. HERBST MERCHANT TAILOR Have your measures take an experienced tailor ST. MARYS, PA. I1 ll s as It Congratulations, Class ot l 9 3 6 The Central Catholic High School Alumni Association congratulates you for resuming publication of the " Memo" atter a lapse ot tive years. lt is our sincere hope that the "Memo" Will be the most outstanding Work produced by Central Catholic High School Students. We are proud to welcome your active class into our or- ganization. U V ll ll i f"'t 15 1 Conzpliments Of THE FRATERNAL QRDER OF EAGLES Compliments Of DR. V. S. HAUBER Compliments of L. C. Straessley Monuments -- Mausoleums 236 Brussels Street ll ll H ll i E ll l l li l ll il l li . l. . l'That's Better Shorteninq Than My Wife Uses!" SHMTENING Don't just smell, boy, taste itl Thats dam good shortening and bet- ter by a long shot than any my wife buysl Let us suggest our cakes, pies, cookies to you and your family. Special cakes oi any kind or shape made on special orders. Ask your Butter Krust Salesman. Compliments of RED AND WHITE 45 Erie Avenue ST, MARYS, PA, TOE DIMITRI Delicious Sandwiches lce Cream, Sodas and Suridaes lce Cold Bottle Boer PAY US A VISIT l . K1 15 PARIS CLEANERS COWPUIIIEIIIS or. St. Marys cmd Vxfest Erie Avenue of Phone 4444 CORBETT CABINET ST. MARYS, PA. Compliments Of Dr. Harvey H. Glover Compliments of MARGARET DALEY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE Compliments of ELK STUDIO ST, MARYS, PA. l Compliments of ROBERTY'S SHOE SHOP 35 Erie Avenue ST. MARYS, PA. ENTERPRISE PRINTING Compliments HOUSE of Commercial Printers Gnd Stgtignefs STORE ST. MARYS, PA. tfnxb. s K1 ,, - - i X -Z , ,IZ Vg ,,, Y,,.,w,. T H I C Pl 1: T M C plf t T i ii 2: om imen s ii of H P. C. HERZING t GECRGE E. WIESNER M SI SGNS MAURUS STREET M i tg Meats and Groceries i 1 1 ' H fi Buohheit Sz Goetz C . 1 ompllmenm T Quality Meats, Poultry and of T Green Goods H CHESTNUT STREET STORE Dial Phone 334 I it E W,-:,:1,, 5 ,. , T T TT T U V CENTRAL DRUG 1? N Co12P. T it PHARMACISTS Opposite Theatre H sr. MARYS, PA. li it EL rn: to M Compliments Of TOSEPH KRELLNER Radios Repaired Satisfaction Guaranteed 'fl'-Nw. F1 T Y V 5 , l 1 . C-, ., Compliments of BOXING USHEBS CLUB KANTARS Come cmd see us MEISEL BAKERY Compllmfmfs , of Ccxll us -- 6421 For Sliced Brood SQPHQMORE Cakes, Pies, cmd Rolls l-l. A. Kroenwetter Sz Co. Compliments Dresses Hosiery Silk Underwear of Coats Holts For Vwfornen, Misses cmd Children A FRIEND 216 Chestnut St. ST. MARYS, PA. Oudlity, Volue, Service Compliments Always of ' BROWN'S BOOT SMlTH'S SPORT SHOPS STORE ufnxr. f'b Y . V 1 l I 4 HM s PLACE E l I 'i Compliments g Sundaes Sodas Drinks Q Of if Sandwiches, Etc. i Gobelin Chocolates -- A Specialty COTTERS GARAGE li l 1. S. Dardis, Prop. ' l l l y sr. MAEYS, PENNA. l - tl . M, l ELCO ELECTRIC Co. St. Marys, Pa. Ridgway, Pa. Dial 5765 Dial 7135 Electrical Contracting li 'I X l it 13 l Compliments Of I rl 2? lCHN M. BUTZ l Motor Repair Expert Electricians l l I to TH W l Compliments of I Compliments Harris Amusement Co. f O St. Marys Theatre ST. MARYS, PA. Where all the big pictures play Doctor C. R. Hayes g l f 1 l Compliments of l VORNBAUM,S Moose Bldg., Erie Avenue ll l, SCHOOL SUPPLIES GREETING CARDS i Quality Shoes and Hosiery l' GIFTS cmd NOVEI-TIES - - l ll - t .fnx K1 , I It Spread your messages before the eyes of the World with pictures Pictures convey impressions more definitely than words. MORSE ENGRAVING COMPANY Artists and Engravers IAMESTOWN, NEW YORK TI-IE NEWELL PRESS Prz'11tz'11g Plant Completely Equipped for the Best Kind of Printing Zl3-ZI7 TI-IIRD AVENUE, WEST "THE BUSINESS MANS DEPARTMENT STORE" Complete Office Equipment 210 LIBERTY STREET WARREN PENNSYLVANIA E Y"S"'?"?5 ge! QQ M' lx Qutoqraphs

Suggestions in the Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) collection:

Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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