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

 - Class of 1942

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Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1942 volume:

I M544 ki Qing!!! VOLUNE XIII PUBLI HEID SENIORS SAINT :ways CATHOLJC HIGH scuom. 6 I sat ,544 X , 'fr l J 'J WSE? ' m l ,V A M f I' L w NW 1? N R x fv4 P ' X MARYS CATHOL C H GH SCHOOL ST r-4 P14 CLASS OFFICERS Presraent Alberf Hoifman Frrst VICG Presrdent lane O Sulhvan Se ond Vrce Presrdent Rrchard Spence Se retarres Treasurers Marina Robacke Roberf Brckrrnre Martha Meler Leonard Rltter MOTTO ard efer oackwa a '1 ver FLOWERS CLASS COLORS Maroon and B we FACULTY rs of S rnt Bene-drct Y? df E Unix' Y , A r' o f Gardenia and American Beauty Rose : ,Q X 9-Z K U? K5 I I N 1 ff -ga Sisie . . a' . ' E' I X' f 1 :P DEDICATION EEPLY appreciati 78 of the sacriti es rnade by town their high resolve to insure to their followers the practice ot their Holy Religion in pea e ana tanauillity their beautiful editying example let their offspring tor imitation and the rnagniticent memorial ot their Faith in the imposing structure erected by loving toil hardened hands pointna with its lottv Spire the Way their Children should tol low We the Class ol l94l2 lovingly dedicate to their memory this ou i emo in h CENTENNIAL YEAR ol the Pounding ot ST, MARYS Cllj E I 814 5 ti, Q . w H . ri 5' N --:LQ , 495 -Hfiicfrizf O O l "x ' A 'C the tirst settlers ot this, our Wonderful little 1 . . e , . . , A , L. . . C V . T . . I . . I . . L t . . - .A si J A , r HM t e 82fQffl9se fx H9142 PIONEERS OF 1942 The yedr Wds erghteeh torty tfvo When DIOHSGTS cmd settler too Arrlved to seek cmd cloum d lomd Wlth thelr devoted llttle bond GTGGT hotrdsh1ps tfleh they dtd endure Therr Womts were momy We dre sure But they fouled hot m thetr dttempt To colomze d settlement They hold to pdy ct heotvy prrce But heeded hot the sdcrltlce From ddy to ddy ds on they plod ln edrnest prdyer they Worshrpped G-od lt IS to these brove plorteers Thdt We should gtye our hedrty cheers they tought us how to mo lc cmd proxy For the loved towr We hdve toddy by Mrldred l-lottmom s' E J l fm fb QI' ful f ' W - l ff! fwy"" -'-- -r 5 V G - ' x ,kts --Egg, -- l ' -- 1 5, , . 1 1 , . 1 ' I ' L L , L ' ' , , , . rp t f rl . , K! VERY REVEREND FATHER TIMOTHY O S B Pnor cmd Pastor of Scum Marys Chqrch V 1 8 'B gg Q gr 119142 'SML MW' E REVEREND FATHER HENRY O S B 1 Pastor of the Sacred Heart Church xl: J Q 1 14 ' I ll' . W - fl. ff' E' ' f - - , , ....-........- F. ' r , N W r i H 1 1 1 r r r i 4 1 .r A J r gn r '-':,,9'f ,A , 1 r r .W ' -Q r r 1 r I ,Q N ? 5 ! QQ- 2, 'A" N N A -. t Q ,:' ' ' ,. w 1 f Q f" gf ' 1 ' kic k i r 1 i r r r r Y r I I l l N 43? gill W HEX UMW MEMO STAFF Eohtor ln Ch el Robert Bauer Assoctate 'Ealtors Martha Robaclcer Leo Slmbeolf B.1s1ness Managers Maraa et Clark lames Cflencner Bldvertrstng Managers Gertrude Bayer lohn lVl1nn1clc Crrostlatton Managers 1-lelen Rebto Robert Gerg Exchanae Folltors Agnes Zore lannes Vlfolfel Class Prophets Maryann lxronenwetter Herbert Gle Yner Class l-hstorlans Etleen Mrles R Chard qpence Clas Poet Thomas Clcok Cla s Artlsts Marjone Werner Robert Gerber Sports Edltor Robert B Clcmlre Censors Sen or Teachers QUE WL Cl U1 , I QL, 1 V1 ', ' W - f tgft f w e ,R A- --- - - F I C 233555, r .. I I 0 ' -' - i ....... , Assistant Editors . . Edna Welzl Williatn Kronenwetter . , N L . . J J . ,... , xv . l I , 1 L ' ' . . . ' ' , l ,o , ,. LS ......,. X ol A ....... , i l ' . . i t-1 E l Q .L wiv-A ww , , -SM! " I! . -1" A and 0-is mtv xx Vu! xi .-... VV' 1 W nr" it 98:5 ,,.. f-ar .5 'Qu T3- wx 'in .Xi Q1 I .- 'S 1' , 4 i , v Z 3 QQ 1 ' f ' fy A ,, , S ' ' A 1 1 I if Q . 'F , . N 1 Q 'L 7 ., V' ' 1- Z I K ,f zf ' 'F eq 'Q Q ' , S, i wax.. , nf w F' xi vu- OP' .. , ii , ..,. . I kr! b 4 4 Q NJ: jf' i 6 ,Z i f N . ' M. Q l ,XX ,. .nu '- xf' I 4 ,N A Ll LI H! Ca 'X K, he Camera C ub J O Przewrmngpcure I -.. I L.. 'S by ri .. ... O .IH V P A Xe ecfzons 0 uuwner vp I Nw , lf " K H45 h " l 'f "' ,- - 'N' A f , ' , Y C , , . ,. V ik A , Y . .4 V I . 4. L if " 5 , .ff 2 ,WJ W yu ' '3 OUR CLASS MOTTO NWARD ever backward neverl Presumptous words perhaps but on second thought one can easily realize the depths of meaning and the beauty of these four simple words which cannot be fully expressed in our language ln the present time of peril words like these will ever lead our soldiers onward to victory While thinking of these gallant men on the battle lines f ghting for their God and country NS know that their only aim is to conquer evil thus making our countrv safe for democracy and protecting the freedom of worship freedom of the press and freedom of speech Planning an attack is no easy task for our soldiers They must first consider defense from every angle This requires great depth of thought and the ability to foresee the plans of the enemy for a sudden unexpected attack They realize that our nation can emerge victorious only through endless strife perhaps even by the sacrifice of many lives At times when victory seems almost hopeless the soldier be ains anew and tries to succeed a second or a third time So indeed Onward ever backward never is the true motto of our beloved American soldiers as well as of ourselves Our class had a great purpose in view when they chose these words as their motto By this I mean that they consider their Christian education which they have received in the Catholic high school as a ladder the foundation of which they have built by their preparation in school On graduation day they will be on the first rung of this ladder and will be ready to mount it step bv step to reach their earthly goal success and like St Benedict who built up a spiritual ladder on humility by which his followers would reach perfection they will go on step by step and attain their goal From day to day they will grow in courage ambition and will-power and thus finally succeed. ln time of peace this motto is also considered one of the best and most practical. For example a laborer a mechanic a religious or a physician always wants to accomplish the most he possibly can by working onward- never backward. The tramp is the only type of person who does not wish to accomplish anything but nevertheless desires to move onward. A decidious tree is a familiar example of moving onward. First the tree is felled then the bark is peeled then it is taken to a saw-mill where it is rolled into a pond and washed 'run through the mill and cut into many different shapes. After this proces' the lumber is used for thousands of purposes includ- ing furniture pencils and vehicles. Thus we see that the tree moves onward rntil it reaches its final destination which God alone intended it to do, From the above-mentioned examples we may conclude that while Work- ing onward until we have eached our earthly goal we are also preparing for our eternal goal-Heaven and the Beatific Vision which God has promised. By conscientiously working onward ever, we will certainly save our souls, which is the only reason why we are placed in this world. ---Martha Meier. W E 4' 2 il ' L i t I 2 ni as ,F ' 11, W .. - - I ,.':..?,:,f3:5, f K a I' LILLIAN M. SPORNER--Her cheerfulness and considera- tion for others predominate. She is punctual at daily Mass cmd at school, quiet, studious and patient The Academis Course claims her attention and she leads in the subject of Latin. Her aim is to be a faithful attendant to the sick in preparation of which she is already ac- quiring experience through the extra hours she is en- gaged in the hospital. She is an active member of the Sodality. AGNES H. ZORE-As gentle, patient and kind as her name implies. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace." Although she finds studying a tedious process she perseveres in an admirable man- ner. Appreciative in every sense of the word, she always appears happy, Her modesty, industry, thoughtfulness, neatness along with her other admirable characteristics will surely make her career happy and successful RITE IANE SORG-Refreshing naturalness and charm make Rita lane a universal favorite. She is one of our academic students, In translating Virgil minutes mean nothing to her, she spends a great deal of time on this subject. Her motto is, "Work as if everything depended on you, and pray as if everything depended on God. She is a member of the Sodality, and takes great interest in this society. MARGARET E. PRECHTEL-Dependable, affectionate ap preciative. Margaret's painstaking efforts in the Academ- ic course will aid her in the professional world, her in- tention being to enter the Nursing field, She is not asser- tive but she never delays when called to work or play. The Sacred Heart Choir of which she has been a member for six years has been enriched by her weekly appear- ance. HA tranquil silence, then a joyous burst of laughter"fit's surely Margaret. MILDRED B. HOFFMAN-"Endurance depends much on silence Power escapes with words." A calm attitude, a courteous manner and little to say, most aptly de- scribes Mildred. Not only in the classroom, but also as she leaves for home is Mildred's industry and ambition evident as she carries the different texts needed for the preparation of the next day's lessons. Always tolerant and sympathetic, Mildred in turn receives the respect of all who know her, MAHIORIE A. WERNER-One of our brunettes with a beautiful smile and pleasant voice Any play is success- ful if Marjorie is in it. Due to her artistic ablity she was chosen as our class artist. Her cheerful countenance and gracious manner will be valuable assets to her when she takes up the profession of nursing after graduation. Fittingly we apply to her, 'lWhat is greater than these! Willingness and the wish to please " ELIZABETH M- FIELDS-As President of the Student Council, President of the G1rl's Senior Class and Vice President of the Glee Club, "Betty" is capable, trust- W0l'ThY Gnd l0Yal. She devotes much time to reading and can give worthwhile decisions on subiects tha' are broached to her. Betty likes to swim and hike Her chief asset is an excellent memory The unusual career ot an architect is what Betty contemplates following I ? 5 Cl In Rldglz sv... il Q li? A .2 wvwvww- :sepa- IA ll I MARTHA M. ROBACKER-'iDel" is a diligent and rapid worker Having followed the commercial course she has proved herself capable and will, no doubt, be an efficient bookkeeper Skating, dancing and "cycling attract het interest. Many a dull moment has vanished due to Martha's cheerful and ready way of entertaining ln truth, we find her to be "a well-informed student and a pleasant comrade for every type of mood IANE M. O'SUl.I.lVAN-Among our commercial students is a little lrish colleen, who is both fun-loving and stu- dious. We are proud of her because her excellent marks do not make her conceited. She is Vice President of our class, an office she well deserves lane is loquacious but a good entertainer, She likes Blue Barons orchestra, Evening in Paris perfume and camping. We think lane will make rapid progress in anything she undertakes. MARTHA M. METER-"Marcie" is always willing to help As secretary of our class she carries out her duties faith fully and effectively. She excels in shorthand, bookkeep ing and typing. She was a loyal basketball fan this past season and has found joy in baseball games. Judging from the excellent work she did in the classroom we think she would make a good secretary or accountant Possessing the gilt of humor, in addition to her kind ways, she is one of those girls who can be termed The Life of the Party." MARGARET L. CLARK-"Pegg1e's" life is a whirl of basketball, football and-of course4l'proms', not for- getting her expert swimming She is slow to make friends but very loyal to those whom she favors with her friend- ship Being very ambitious and possessing a certain de- gree of initiative, "Pegg1e" assists her father in his dental office after school hours and on Saturdays. She has already made steps to enter the profession of Oral Hygienist. DORIS M. ERICH-One of our brighter students, willing and energetic, who is bent on success in the business world She is interested in school as well as outdoor activities, her preference for sports being swimming and hiking. She likes sport clothes and the color blue which is most becoming to her. Doris is one of the friendliest girls of our class. Having secured a friend, she retains that friendship, EDNA R. WELZ-Although serious at times, Edna is inf variably ready for fun. With a smile and a roll of big brown eyes, she is set for a Joke at any time. She entoys movies, basketball games, bicycle riding and various other activities Her Chief ambition is to be a technician. She has proved herself efficent as secretary in the Dramatics Club and a "top-notcher" Assistant Editor of the Memo EILEEN M. MILES-Winsome, understanding, unassuming with a pleasing mixture of sincerity, naturalness and graceful serenity Eileen is happiest when she is render ing a service to others Daily she can be seen walking two miles to Mass and she is always an time She has been a faithful member of the Sacred Heart Choir for six years. ln the heart of every one of her classmates there is ct space for E1leen's smiling face. ROBERT M. BAUER-Robert, our esteemed editor, honest, sincere, loyal, respectful to superiors, helpful to class- mates, an untiring worker, a credit to his school. He is artistically inclined, scientifically minded, has inventive genius and excels in laboratory work, We hope his aim to become a mechanical or a chemical engineer will be Verified. ALBERT I.. HOFFMAN-Albert, our worthy class presi- dent, a friend of all, an earnest and successful student, loyal to his teachers, his classmates and his school. Al- bert has taken the scientific course and will doubtless be one of the leaders in the field of science. Our good wishes go with him. IOHN MINNICK-Iohn's devotion to the Blessed Sacra- ment and to Holy Mass has kept him at the Altar during all his years of school. Iohn is respectful, industrious, dependable, prompt and regular. His ambition to labor in the Lord's vineyard, we hope to see verified. The fu- ture will find him among the worlds Catholic leaders Godspeed to you, Iohn. ROBERT L. BICKMIRE-Robert does not know idleness. He always finds something to do and takes pleasure in doing it. He is a good student and excels in mathe- matics, His contributions to our publications give proof of considerable artistic skill. Pen and camera yield to his ready touch for beauty. In school activities also he takes keen interest. Success will be his IAMES E. WOLFEL-A lover of outdoor sports such as hunting and hiking but not the less interested in books and school activitiesp such is Iames. He has a cheerful dis- position and in a friendly way comes to your assistance when there is need of a helping hand. LEO F. SIMBECK-Leo, as student manager in athletic ventures, proved himself a successful leader. His good- natured readiness and broad smile go far to keep up the courage of all towards winning the victory when all seerris lost Some day we may see him lead among men working for the rehabilitation of society along Christian principles. PAUL Ip WOLF-Another of our science students: he likes his laboratory experiments but seems more interested in books among which you often find him so engrossed that the outside World is practically non-existant. Kind- hearted and friendly at all times, he seems to take Pl9U5Ul'9 ln being called upon for assistance Fl. Rrl'l'er Fired Bvenleli .91 Q 4 . 5,3,'2"SrQ ,-wi - 1 G 'n.e4,,...: L Gale RICHARD L. SPENCE-One of the commercial students who likes the work and does it successfully. Ftichard is a neat and accurate bookkeeper and will probably make use of his knowledge in the office with his father. Ol a jovial disposition, he is always helpful in straightening out dilftculties with marked success, Witty and friendly, he is liked by all WILLIAM H. KRONENWETTER-Gentlemanly, helpful, studious and well-informed are a few of Bill's charac- teristics, In school he followed the Science course and has proved himself a successful student William is also a good leader, has excelled in Scouting and has risen to the rank of Eagle Scout. Hts ambition no doubt will not end there but he will rise to higher things. GEORGE M. HAMMER-An unassuming chap of amiable disposition, is George. Preiering clerical work to any- thing science has to offer, he took his commercial course, in which he is an apt student. He will give satisfaction in any office having him in its employ because of his neat and accurate work, his quiet and courteous man- ner and his willingness to oblige. LEONARD A. RITTER-A successful commercial student and a mechanic of no mean ability. He is always ready to tackle a job be it a pen or an automobile and each aets his most careful attention until fully repaired, His free time is spent working on machinery, never letting up while there is something to be done This inclination to do a job and do it right will insure "Lennie's" suc- cess for the future. ROBERT I. GEHBER-Robert is our art editor for this issue oi the Memo and shows his appreciation for the pioneers to whose foresight and sacrifices we owe our wonderful little town, by the sketches and drawings he designed for our year book Bob is cheerful and enter- taining, Though small in stature he has big ideas As a lover of music he does good work in our school orches- tra FREDERICK I. BRENDEI.-Docile, liind, helpful, quiet, and ready to aid his fellow students at a moments notice. Loyal to his school and classmates he has no enemies Fred is a great lover of the outdoors and is quite interested in farming. At school he took the com- mercial course and is among the best in bookkeeping GALE M. WEISNER-A lover ol music and as a member ol our high school orchestra, does his share to help en- liven our program and assemblies His hobby is tinker- ing with radios and scientific appliances We expect to find him working in the field of televison in the future Gale is a gentleman at all times and appreciative of everything done for him HELEN A. REBIC-Humorous, carefree, Helen rates one hundred percent as everybodys friend She possesses the four S's of a lady simplicity, sincerity, sympathy and serenity. ln Commercial work she is efficient and earnest with a foreshadowing of excellent possibilities, Sorrows readily take flight when Helen exercises her inexhaustf ible wit Although several miles separate her from Church, she is a daily attendant at Mass KATHLEEN P. KNEIDEL-An ambitious little sales girl who likes to hike, play badminton, finds it interesting meeting people and is possessed with a charming per- sonality and agreeable manners She excels in shorthand and has acquired a desirable speed in typewriting Dancing is probably "Patty's" favorite amusement but it does not interfere with her school work. We think Patty will be ideal for a secretarial position WALBURGA M. GAUSMAN-Another little saleslady, known to most of her classmates as "Wally." She is fluent in speech, and there is not a duil moment when she is present at a gathering. A happy-goelucky person but possessing a heart of gold She is very appreciative and enioys receiving advice from her classmates "Wise and witty, good and true. She's a real friend through and through." and the very embodiment of courtesy, Gertrude has won LIOBA M. GROLL-The smallest and youngest member of our class, but she possesses opinions that are big and valuable Although she is rather silent at times, yet we find her frank, sensible, lively and lovable She wears clothes with an air and is Ha miniature of datnti- ness " Neatness and exactness intertwined with dependa- bility will aid her much in her career as a stenographer MARY ANN KRONENWETTER-Three small adtectives describe Mary Ann to a "T", ready, willing and able 0 ohe possesses fine characteristics for the secretary she hopes to become. The experience she gained during the past four years in her grandfather's office has already manifested itself in a satisfactory manner. She possesses a charming voice, is a good pianist, and is well ac- quainted with domestic duties. She loves to read and dance GEHTRUDE R. BAYEH-As a solicitor of advertisements for the "Memo" she had no equal. Due to her capable and unassuming way of getting advertisements, she had a pleasant surprise for us all when we discovered the amount of Mads" she had obtained She has been an enthusiastic and reliable secretary of the orchestra and One of its dependable pianists. Diplomatic, considerate many loyal friends. DORIS M. FHITZ-Here we have one of the most affec- tionate members of the class of '42 Her spirit of Christian charity endears her to everyone who knows her "For Doris, there is a sort of glory in all things, a haloed way of seeing them " She likes to keep her companions merry, possesses an affection for candor, is loyal and sincere We truly find her a comradely pal ft .wane- -,. 1...xn..,.,. W Y Lioba M.GvoU Mn-3 Rem Kvmeuvaifbv- CYD. FY8441 KJ. Pafcjlgla Fgiglej QQ ya! Cl' at 6. l W HS ,,,e We .. , T'lueriesidl'l- Hen ,.,-Q EI lofi M. wwf THEHESA M. HEHZING-"Dolly's" endearing smile is a true indication of the congenial little lady she truly is. Whether at work or at play, she displays the same ad mirable enthusiasm She is studious, reliable, and al' ways able to see the amusing side of things, Booklceep' ing and shorthand especially appeal to her She hores to continue in these studies in a New York secretarial school Some of her many diversions are hiking, swim ming and traveling VALERIE M. IACOBS-"Lear" as she likes to be called is a typical blonde and "a dainty piece of feminine charm."She has a number of diversions but among the leading ones are dancing and listening to Glenn Millers recordings. She is friendly, generous, and always ready to render assistance Valerie was one of our former cheerleaders and we Just cannot forget this-she does love to watch basketball games MARY ANN WERNER-"Large was her bounty and her soul sincere " We are all aware of Mary Ann's willing- ness to lend a helping hand and the leading part she takes in school activities. As President of Dramatics Club, Secretary of the Glee Club, and student librarian her time is quite well occupied, Much of the success of our dramatics is due to Mary Ann. She hopes to be an oral hygienist. MARTHADELI. S. YEAGER-A conscientious little blonde and a pleasant comrade with a shy smile that suggests the world of good tertain her friends She enjoys nothing orchestra, a game music, but dislikes will behind it lvfarthadel likes to en- and has a sincere interest in them better than listening to Glenn Miller's of basketball or tripping to popular the color yellow and cowboy songs MWhere she breathes there must be joy." RGATHA T. HEHZING-Quiet and composed, congenial and considerate, Agatha is a general favorite. Lovingly we call her "Gay"-a name very suitable to her for she is seldom downhearted-thinking of others before herself and striving to make them happy and cheerful Her gracious manner is appealing, her smile is con- tagious and her kindness is apprec1a'ed Truthfully can it be said of her, "A soul so full of summer warmth, so glad," PATRICIA I. CAULEY-A petite colleen with an infectious smile and dark-lashed lrish eyes who is never at a loss for words think our troubles She can produce a laugh even when we are great Although she has a deep interest in all sports she chooses hiking and target prac tice as her favorites She is devoted to her present em' ployrnent as sales clerk but her lifes ambition is to be' COIHE G l'lUl'Se, EILEEN M. HEPNEH-Witty liitle Eileen' Her good chee and thoughtiulness unhesitatingly bring her the appre- ciation of her classmates With 1' .4.' Lnkling eyes ana dancing toes she merrily wends her way into the hearts of numerous friends She is unique in her adventuresorne spirit and has unusual skill in her f.ngers not only for hair waving, but also for drawing sketches Her airri in the future is to become a beautlciar. ROSE MARIE DEPRATOR-A real plodder ts Etoste . She makes a great effort to pass tn her studtes and al- ways xvrshes to do what ts rtght concerntng her school work, teachers and compantons Through her perstsience she wtll eventually reach a destrable place tn the bust- ness World Her outstandtno qualtttes are srncertty, thouahtlulness, tranlcness, and generostty and she has a host ot lrtends THERESA HALLORAN-A aay, srntltno matden, true and gentle senstble and tactlul, ever employed, she ltnds no moment to be idle. Few acttvtttes are comylete wtthout her abtltty as a solotst and tttantst supplytny entertatn- rtzent Next to tnustc as a tloasure she entcys bovvltntg and tn thts she nas acqutred no ltttle slztll Her l1le's arnbttlon ts to be a beauttctan May her song carry her through l1l9lS more sertous trtals MARIE A. MINNICK-ts a dependable ltttle housekeeper Her motto l'l.auah and the world laughs wtth you" makes her a charmtng companion and gtves her the power of niafzmg others happy. She may be seen occupy- tna the fxrst place at dally Mass each rnormng Her ta- vortte sports are tce slzattng and basketball Because ot he: oflabtltty and constancy tn her cornrnerctol stujtcs we thunk she v.'tll be able to t1ll a qood positron MARY F. BON-ts a sedate, rettrtnq classmate, but tn her eye there ts a tw1n':le that betokens a cheertul wrt '.-Jhtch endears her to her lrtenris Mary engoys playing sctt and volleyball She ts loved by all the chtldren tn the vlctntty lor her lriendltness She Wlll evtdently wtn success by being a beauttctan GEHTRUDE M. RETTGER-A talented young rriustctan, who ts the llle ol C. H S orchestra Wtth a heart as true as gold, wtth courage to attempt much, and wtth an unbounded generostty she has become an e:-:cc-Qlent lealer 1:1 rnany clubs We can :legend on Gertrudes loyalty To her school and on her perseverance tn her Inu- stcat career v.'h1ch she ns eagerly anttctpatrng MONICA F. GLATT-Her lrtendly 4'Good morntnj' be atns the day and ltahtens the work lor each one whom she meets Her lavortte rxastttnes are readtnq, wrtttng, poetry, and drawtng. Montca has earnestly persevered through many dtltlculttes to complete her school career Her greatest endeavor ts to hecorne a nurse ELIZABETH I. RYAN-A tolly carelree ltttle lady who en- ltvens school hte by her constant aood humor and scng She Jreatly entoys rrtovtes and playtna the vtctrola Clertcal '.-:orl-1 aygeals to Eltzabeth and wtth her v.'1nr.tn3 dtsgcffziton are trustful that she 'l succeed FLORENCE K. WORTIVIAN-A truf- t:1er.l as Dee' Al te7'.sr.:r'e, orlerly, and agtrv'ctrt1'.'e :Le 'he fritecttves that agg.y to her She has a sul! gentle volje and is a All-.1 rlitlul cf,t:1ttan1on llotettve 1:7 a great lt'.'t:r ol out rf! .loor sgortn and sttentls tt.u17h ttrttw tn httcznd, slfcttnq ani :'v.'1!:tnttn'1 She ts also rt rzrfctal EQ-trier txt skating t lrtzefz dartcw-rx, ttarzketltall frrtm-5 ani o'l1:-r :vtrmlar al- I.t,l: 1-1" ,W- IAMES A. SCHAUER-A Science student, he likes his work and will probably spend hrs future time in a laboratory Hrs free hours will frnd him enyoying the outdoors as he loves nothing better than the open fields and shady' woods Irrn rs of a Iovral disposition, kind, charitable, rrrovrna the adage-'AA friend rn need, a friend rirdeeol " IOSEPH E.. SCHABERL-A commercial student for whrch work he shows considerable talent A lover of sports, he Joined the varsity and during the past year captarned the team through a very successful season. His fine leader- ship rs an assurance of hrs ability to do things Chosen president of the Catholic Students Mission Crusade, we expect a successful campaign under hrs guidance ROBERT I.. GERG-ln school Robert followed the scren trfrc COLAYS9, showing hrs love for science although hrs rnrnd rs not set on rt, for he rs more rntercsted rn out- door lrfe, where he spends many of hrs hours, He rs also a great hunter. During his school life he was an ardent lover and follower of our basketball team and did hrs part to cheer all USU! THOMAS I. SKOK-Carefree and happy at first sight but capable of serious thought for all that Realizing that everyone rs either better or worse because of hrs corn- panrortslfrrp he uses hrs influence to promote Catholic Ac- tion and regularly contributes hrs share towards rn- fluencrrra others to better things. Also a good sport and a successful player on the Varsity HERBERT L. GLEIXNER-Scientific student and Crass Prophet. A tall lanky lad, slow rn action but fast rn thinking, has many ideas for the future He rs rnterested in orl fields and may choose to spend hrs future Workrng there or rn refineries whrch also have attraction for him. Ev nature he rs considerate and kind and ready to ao 1.41 Hb I-Env Hrs on hrefdg a gocd turn. ARCHIE I. SHIELDS-A science student, arid, although he lives several miles from school, does not shrrk walk- lng that distance when he cannot go by bus. Archie is a great hunter and is a lover of outdoor lrfe, ln charac- ter he rs frank, generous and kindly disposed towards all. IAMES I. DANIEL-Iames took the regular course with typing as an elective which he prefers to hrs other studies. He impresses everyone as a happy-go-lucky' lad, but on occasion can be serious The beauties at nature have a special charm for him. Good-hearted and accommodating, never farlrng to oblige when a favor rs asked. bww au IAMES M. GLEIXNEH-A rnost successful solicitor for ad- vertrserrients, he has done more toward financing the year bool than any other student thrs year or rn any 5..evrous year Friendly, alert, sociable and with a man- ner of ariproach that fev: can resist, he makes a good business manager, which office he was chosen to frll during the present school term CLASS HISTORIES S we progressed in grade school from day to day and year to year we began to dream of the delightful future when we could call ourselves High School Students Finally we graduated from the eighth grade and found ourselves happily preparing for our entrance into high school Upon our arrival at school everything seemed strange and mysterious to us but we were ready to take up four years training in that splendid building We made many new acquaintances for the pupils of the Saint Marys School and the Sacred Heart School amal gamated How anxious we were to associate wlth those new friendsl However we could not become intimate in the first year of our high school because there were so many of us and we were divided into two groups Then came the yoyous day when we took one more step and found ourselves on the second floor This made us feel very important but we soon met with disappointment when cur class was again divided and some of the pupils had to return to the first floor In those two years we found many interesting things which were new to us especially the assemblies in which all of us took part Once again we took another step and found ourselves Iuniors we all remained in the ame room that time and were able to become closer friends That year was filled with many new events the main one being that of choosing our class rings of which we are all very proud During that year the class was honored by being chosen to deliver several selections of choric speech before an audience of visiting priests and religious The rendition of the selections ln choric speech was so successful that we were requested to repeat the pro cram in our senior year Durmg the following summer our little group experienced a bitter sorrow due to the death of one of our respected classmates whom we all loved very dearly She was called to her Heavenly home where we some day again expect to have her in our own little group Our last big step was one which we will all remember for we were then the seniors of the Central High School and proud of our long hard labor That year was filled with many thrills and new events the students had a greater variety of clubs in which they could par ticlpate and the subyect Physical Education was reintroduced in the curriculum ln the beginning of the year we all met with an unexpected blow which saddened our hearts for we lost one of the 'nost wonderful Sisters of the Saint Ioseph's Convent Mother Gregoria. Although she was not so well known by some of the pupils to many she was one of their best friends and some of us will always remember her as our faithful teacher. Her many duties being finished on earth she went forth to serve her Father in Heaven. Our class remembers with pleasure the tea they sponsored for the school faculty. After lunch was served entertainment was provided by different students poems were recited and many interesting stories were told. Which of us can ever forget the day we selected our class colors? Or the many inter- esting assemblies during that last year? We had the honor of having Mr. George Hossfield the world's champion typist demonstrate for us and give us many important points in typ- ing. Mr. Bob Ford showed the high school faculty and students many thrilling pictures on wild life which he had taken and which proved very educational as well as interesting. Father Alcuin head of the department of education St. Vincent's College at Latrobe Pennsylvania visited our school in March for several days and spoke to the students on 'The Present Need to Develop Leadership." Each month George Rupprecht Esquire gave interesting talks on careers and other important topics which will prove valuable to us as we progress through life. Then came hours and days of toil on the year book when everyone was busy getting advertisements and snapshots, writing articles, character sketches, and assisting in any way that would make our year book a success. Finally the day of graduation dawned, the day that had seemed so far away andfto which we had been looking forward for twelve long YSGYS. Now as the long years of our grade and high school training are over we wish to thank l 5 FJ J, sg. 'f" " Q l v fri Y' X -f s--- 1 . I-mi? nn"-N - , , ' !'r-rti,'Z.':f ' Q It mga H9142 the loyal Sisters and Fathers for the part they have played tn our lives We are all eager to see what the future has in store for us and what we can accomplish in this wonderful world of ours Elleen Mules HISTORY "ST MARYS" BOYS ANY years have come and gone among the happiest of which were the ones that we spent in preparing for our urst years of school What a delightful feeling we all had when on the morning of our first day we prepared for the momentous step in our young lives the first day at school' I remember a group of Jolly youngsters gaily making thelr way up over the hill whlch leads to the schoolhouse Many of us attended Holy Mass with our parents and afterwards were introduced to our first teacher to be enrolled by her ir' the school Through the kindly efforts of our Sister all were contented and happy and we soon learned about the wide world about us and tts wonderful Creator in Little Bible stories and from beautifully colored pictures During our second year we became mo e famihar with our teacher and our companions and time and events seemed to move more raptdly It was during this year that we had the great happiness of receiving the holy Sacraments of Penance and Holy Eucharist It surely was the happxest day of our lives Durmg the next few years new sub1ects were added to our studies such as grammar geography hlstory map drawing and others As the years advanced we realized more and 'nore the benefits of an education and that serlous study as a preparation for a future ca reer was a duty not lightly to be shirked On the other hand we began to think we were rather important and that we could rule the world Our self established superiority met with many a rebuff from our elders whose wisdom and experience prompted them to make us realize that to be a good ruler one must first learn to obey our recreat1ons and everyone had individual thoughts and ideas which were passed on among us with the result that there was an endless chain of GCllV1l19S and sports dampened only as the summer advanced by the thought of lessons ahead when school reopens in fall Our seventh year of school was a milestone in our lives as we left the old school bulld ing on the hill to proceed to the h1gh school building so unfamiliar to us whereas the former had become dear to all and we were loathe to leave it Here besldes we soon learned that once more we were the l1ttle shot as all other puplls were older and above us in rank while during the past year we had been the seniors among the students What a comedownl However a great grace was ours th1s year we were admitted to the Conflrma t1on Class and received the noly Sacrament at the hands of our Most Reverend Bishop be fore the closing of school We were now true soldiers of Christ and an indelible lmprlnt upon our souls marked us as such forever One thing we rather enioyed in our new surround1ngs was the regular ringing of the bell at the close of each period and the tramp of feet as the htgh school students marched to thelr respective rooms for the classes next 1n session Our own day to enter high school was not long in coming and w1th it an entirely new field of studies opened up to us A different teacher was assigned for each of our sublects new actlvities were opened up to us among whlch a chance to become a member of the varsity held quite an attraction for some of us We were not slow to adapt ourselves to all this and entered mto the extra curricular act VIl1eS w1th rather too much zeal often to the detriment of our stud1es Detention and poor marks resulted and taught us to strike a bal ance between pleasure and duty Our last year at school finally arrlved we were senlors What were our chances for graduat1on'? Were there any conditions to be removed? Would we succeed ln getting the senior credlts required? Some faced the sad reality that extra work was necessary if they wished to reach the goal It meant less fun and more work but they undertook the work and hoped to succeed eventually They did Many new tnterests took our time and attention during this last year Among these Nas the issuing of our high school weekly and the publicatton of our annual the Memo This latter IS an all year task that never loses our interest Now it is the camera that sud denly appears and snaps something which has taken its eye in the classroom on the gl 5 Q .L ' f' W 1 A I 5 F ffl r . ,. 's-2' 5' :Q -- , , .,.... .....dP4f Our vacations at this time became more enjoyable, as we were given a wider field for . . . M . Y UPU.. f sf Y x ' 2 i v I . IQQQ6 ff ,fy 4: 1 , 3433s ' 1 5 52524- ui- .4'sn. x E A . 9 Q l kg ai! 1, S. T. -army, 9 izxrymxl f 'A .nyiv f S 'L n. fy -f X. .v 4 1: Sm, fi f ffm? I' NSS . 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V v 6, rf 1 2 ., - 39 stage in an assembly again it IS a beautiful winter scene a waterfall a landscape that attracts the eye and gives promise to be chosen to grace the pages of the year book One group is busy finding subjects for the literary section another tries with pen and paper to produce a drawing setting forth ideas in reference to events and objects to be portrayed or commemorated the editors give us a little talk on what they would advise and the fi nancial committee worries about the necessary advertisements and subscriptions to be solicited to meet the cost of publication All in all it is a never ending subject of discussion of chances to portray tastes and talents of showing business acumen and above all of hopes to have a year book interesting and artistic and a credit to the class publishing it The Memo of this year and the commencement program following the last day of school spell the finale of the history of the class of 1942 CLASS HISTORY OF SACRED HEART BOYS OME twelve years ago a small group of eyclted boys entered the Sacred Heart School for the first time eyeing everything and everybody That f1rst day in fact the first year will never be forgotten as long as there is a boy from that baby room now graduat The years that follov ed were as hard o it seemed to us as was the first yea.r During all these years we worked on and on until we reached the eighth grade which meant grad uation from Grammar School During the vacation of that year we had the misfortune of losing one of our classmates destined not for high school but for a better and happier life This boy in our opinion was the best liked boy 1n the whole school a gay happy jolly boy yes you knew him Frank fBudj McMackm Frank as did all the rest of the grad uates of the Grammar School of 1938 had received his diploma from Reverend Father Henry O S B and none was happier than he on that occasion Soon after he left us We miss him still The following September found the same group of excited boys excepting Frank enrolled at the Catholic High School as Freshmen Everything was as new to us a was the very first year of our schooling eight years before We did the same thing now as we did as beginners namely look around and see if there is anything that we might miss Everything was new to us having to change classes every forty five minutes having a dif ferent teacher for each subject having more movies and assemblies making new friends and acquaintances and becoming more familiar with new rules and regulations of high chool life Iune finally rolled around and with it came the final examinations and the next grade for the boys who had completed the ninth grade studies satisfactorily. The following September we were enrolled as Sophomores taking new subjects among them biology secorid year German and Latin. Along with these studies we joined the Glee Club the Science Club and others. Last but not least we took great interest in sports es- pecially in the basketball team. Time moved fast and soon we were promoted to the Iunior room. As Iuniors we took Chemistry and Bookkeeping as electives. Chemistry to the boys who were taking it was just twice as much fun as biology- and the boys who took book- keeping were equally pleased with this subject. Our choice of clubs was the same as in the Sophomore year but all were more sport loving than the year before and consequently our studies suffered. At last we were enrolled as Seniors and as such we let the other boys know this by initiating the Freshmen as we had been initiated by other Seniors. Soon however we got over this feeling of superiority and felt no greater than we had felt before. As Seniors this year, we have the privilege of putting out a school paper for the issuing of which we are entirely responsible the teachers acting only as advisors. Also during this year we have organized a Catholic Mission Crusade in which we had the full cooperation of all the stu- dents as was shown by their interest in every movement suggested. The Student Council was reorganized and is functioning under a new set of by-laws. In conclusion I wish to say that it is our hope and wish that every boy and girl may have the opportunity we had of securing a thoroughly Catholic education under the capable management of our Bene- dictine Sisters in the Catholic Central justly proud of the credit reflected upon her by the outstanding achievement of many of her former graduates. We pledge loyalty to our school now and in all years to come. -L. A. Ritter. '32 l 3 Q ' ff'-I W j I D H - T f Q- ml 3- - . ' nz ing from our Catholic Central High School. 45 Hglb gm SEX 1'.."..T.T'Q..."z GIRL S CLASS PROPHECY FTER bemg abroad for ten years I returned to f1nd that the small town of St Marys had changed tn stze and 1n many other ways I was therefore not 1n the least sur prtsed to ftnd that the gtrls of our graduatmg class of nmeteen forty two had also advanced and were scattered throughout the world Wlshtng to see them all once more or at least to fmd out where they were and what they were domg I made 1nqu1r1es of a per son IH authortty whom I felt certain would know the present address of all my former class mates Thus I learned where many of them were Theresa Halloran had become the owner of a large and fashtonable dress shop ln the remote clty of M1am1 whereas Marvorte Werner a sk1lled Phystcal Educatton teacher and Florence Wortman a successful bookkeeptng teacher were kept busy ln one of the large htgh schools of the same ctty It was not surprtstng that Gertrude Rettger w1th her mus1cal ambttton was broadcast mg 1n Radto C1ty New York and that lane O Sulltvan had secured a secretartal posttton w1th a dxstmguxshed lawver whose offtces were 1n the Emplre State Bulldmg Doris Erlch w1th her fmendly ways was a colurnmst tn the New York paper the News Weekly and Ed ra Welz was a beauttctan who was repeatedly engaged by the eltte of New York Lloba Groll had secured a posttton as secretary tn Washmgton D C and frequently transcrlbed letters for the Prestdent whtle Theresa HGTZIHQ a famed btologtst taught 1n a Umverslty at Washmgton Nevada and was securtng valuable ard from Margaret Clark a heart spectaltst Gertrude Bayer was hostess 1n a large hotel rn Dallas Texas Kathleen Knetdel and Exleen Hepners work as tntertor decorators brought them much fame Walburga Gausman and Agatha Herz ng now sktlled avtators were conductmg classes at Randolph Fteld Texas Helen Rebtc located at Harrtsburg was then known as the world s number one typlst havtng a record of 160 words per mlnute Ltlltan Sporner and Mlldred Hoffman efflctent regrstered nurses were supermtendents 1n two of Denvers excellent hospltals wh1l Mary Bon and Ehzabeth Ryan were amblttous Red Cross workers domg much for the assoctatton and promotmg tts growth ln Pearl Harbor PGIYICIC Cauleys name could be seen alrrost everywhere for she was now a noted noveltst and her books were always IH demand Mary Ann Werner was llbrarxan tn the Publtc Ltbrary tn Phtladelphla and Dons FIIIZ was head nurse tn the Parker Hospltal IH the Ctty of Brotherly Love Mane M1nH1Ck atmtng to become a noted professor of art was sttll pursutng her studxes tn Swttzerland Marthadel Yeager was a famous destgner 1n POTIS for the younger set of the day Agnes Zore w1th her courteous manners had acqutred the posttton of companton and advtsor to Countess Sabtna ln London Rtta Iane Sorg famous for the research work she had done tn Chem1stry was then seekmg more tnformatton tn Berltn Germany Eltzabeth Flelds was responslble for tne lovely homes that had Just been constructed tn our town for she excelled rn her fvork as an archxtect Margaret Prechtel and Elleen Mules were applauded wherever they appeared as they had mastered roller skatmg and were famous for the1r POISE and rhythm Martha Meter founded a large secretarlal school tn Chtcago whtle Valerte Iacob was domg rel1ef work tn Boston Shortly after securmg the deslred mformatton I malled a greeting card to each one of my treasured classmates and 1t was not long before I rece1ved the1r lnteresttng repltes stattng that they hoped we would meet again some day The thought then occurred to me to arrange for a class meettng on the anntversary of our graduattng day IU the followtng summer so that we could all be together once more Maryann Kronenwetter ,ff E 5 FD 4, 4 U . ' W 4 ffl " ' r' :- V- 1 - I .an -- ,ad 2, I . , Martha Robacker was assisting Rose DePrator in the former's famous clinic in Sierra, Q . . . , , . A . n . . , . . 1 . fi Hi. 'Sr' ff , gM?H i 4 .. -as 48 8 I fr 5 gi fsvm A+, , - 1 as . ,,L.W, avi 'N ,wQV4 SX 5 'qA'A V i AM ' H. I it .L L . H 'Y-1' Q "ff kv! -fb -'Q ,Q Q M :ff 4 mill! 'Hill ai, 3 if f - K ' s QS 3 6' ol o f 'Nl fgwk H 'Mjjgqfg Q f was 3: X ir f Q' I V 8 MGM 'u nn... A 845 II it SENIOR BOYS CLASS PROPHECY T is the year l992 The graduates of 42 are well up tn vears and a very few of these are still trt thetr home town We of the home town got together and planned a reunion of our class a kind of golden Jubilee celebration Invitations were sent out tn all dtrec on and met with a favorable and enthustastt response but some to their great regret v ere unable to com At the eunton we had each recount hts efforts experiences or successe tn these ftfty years strtce graduation Thomas Skok recount d ht ucc s e tn the oil refineries at Brad fird not rany miles from St Marys He las doubled the kind of products formerly sertt cat from that town some of which have startled the world hm Schauer told of ltts effort o become a policeman but as hts ideals dtd not get the approval of other members of the police fo ce he never Nent far along that line Failing here he swung his ambitions from becoming chief of pohce to becoming chief burgess of a newly established town in the Vlest ln this he was successful and feels quite elated over his exalted position Lenny Ritter and Richard Spence were not there tn fact had not been heard from They had gone on a fishing trtp a few years ago but never came back For all we know tney are cruising the seven seas tn their ftsl'tng scow lames Daniels had a bad ca e of forgetfulness going to Africa to hunt tigers and lions but forgot both hts gun and hts money Unable to procure either he decided to remain in the Boer country unttl he earned enough fo hts passage back to the U S A He was here tn time for the reunion Geo Hammer had a hobby collecting butterflies and in an effort to make hts collection complete he went to South America where tn pursuit of an especially rare species he fell down oxer a prectptce Happily he escaped with hts ltfe but he still regrets having missed that butterfly Gale Wie ner asptred to become president of a newly established republic tn the South Sea Islands Not succeeding in that he accepted the posttton of prison warden in an excep ttonally large pen where he exerts a wonderful influence over tlte inmates Hts gentle but firm enforcement of rules and his kind efforts to wtn all to better things meets with ex cepttonal success Paul Wolf is resting peacefully at nts home after a severe tllnes contracted while serv tng as male nurse at an army hospital Bill Kronenwetter and Robert Bauer told of their thrilling experiences on a trip to the moon from which they had Just returned Theirs had been a ttfe of adventure attempting trip after trtp to unexplored worlds before meeting with success and a cold reception from our watchful neighbor above the clouds. While recounting these adventures came a mes- .age f.om the skies. Albert Hoffman and Fred Brendel radioed from Mars that they would be here in a flash in their new rocket ship, Presto, they were here. foe Schaberl, coach of the "Southern California Basketball Team" was with us. He stil: tried to figure out how his team could have failed him so dreadfully this season after hav- ing had an unbroken record of successes for a decade of years. Iohn Minrtick had just returned from a missiort field and told of his experiences while laboring in India arnong Gandhi's successors and other tribes not too friendly to the white men. Robert Bickmire and Robert Gerg sent regrets that they could not attend the reunion as 'hey are specializing in Texas in coal products, some of which zvill make the world sit up 2. astonishment, Robert Gerber and Archie 'hields are now retired men of the United States Navy. They l Lid many stories to relate of their encounters Nitht undersea craft, shark: and whales, wa- ters and 'vindd sea and sk 5. Leo Simbect: is guperintenden. of a cabin,t actory of world wide renown in which n wood is ever used. The material is an invention of his own, as yet a secret to the world. lames Wolfel has succeeded in producing a carbon product similar to the diamond and has made a fortune on the sale of his invention. Iimmy Gleixner, always so energetic and spry, had lost none of this by age. lt was he who sent out the invitations for the reunion, some by radio, some by cablegrarrt, others by wireless, and the transterrestrials by an invention all his own which none but he knows l:ow to manipulate. A few flash-like movements of his hands and "pop" the message is be- 33 xl Q J, N06 I ll' . W 1 1 V' - - .- ,f l X 11-1-5,fn - fy -.Q Q.. ' fhrw.l.......,u-'Ar-:r - , ..s....... .....- '-Q I t . , ., t ti s . ' . .' . 'ft 3 . , : , . ' , .' . .e. e ' x , e fs s exs rs ' ' ' ' Q - .L , t. t' . . .. , t ' i 1' , , ' .' . ' 4. s H . F Y . . , . , . A . Q . . . N . . S . . . . . . , . . . ,. . 3 r t t tt I .5 A t" t W Q if ' ' t S ' V Q A - ' s ' e f 3 lj HQID vorid th skies H i ie owner of a ii.i tip e broadcasting staticrt tha is the envy of half the World All the men that came to the reunion had a wonderful time and showed exceptionally good health for their age l wish them all the luck in the world and at least another ten years of life when we hope to meet aoairi for the diamond celebration or shortly after when our first octogenarian shall have his birthday party H Gleixner IN RETROSPECT UNE of l942 shall live in our memory forever It was the month of our graduation from the Catholic High School of St Marys How happy we were to be freel Yet we were direction and correction Yes also reprimands for failings all of which have made us better Our future dreams were suddenly shattered upon each receiving a letter somewhat a fcllows Dear Sir Uncle Sam needs you He asks you to report im mediately for duty ff his does not suffice he will come and get you You s xery truly Recruiting Offi er Soon our former class was garbed in khaki Instead of a pencil an automatic was handed to each Hand grenades and ammunition took the place of pen and paper Many who had complained about carrying two or three books home now found themselves toting about sixty four pounds without complaint The half mile or mile walk to school was now 1 ngtherted to fifteen miles or more A hands turn in the home kitchen is now replaced bv many a turn peeling bushels of potatoes Reading books thouglt too monotonous now would gite pleasure were there a library Often when quarters are uncomfortable and cold we long fo the warmth of the school r oms There too we had opportunity to lea rt with le s effort but now in the army we find harder task to perform The laws of order and obedience often so irksome have been l arned and observed without a moment delay Our classmates are grateful as they recall days at school and know that the senti ments there instilled will help make of then better men while completing their course in the United States army -A. Hoffman lQ-i. REMEMBER THE DAY? Martha Meier play sd llMammy" in our play? Martha Robacker said "K vtalk traveled around the diamond?" Doris Fritz became interested in buses-and drivers? Edna and Agatha were not friends-we cannot. Maryann Kronenwetter rode home alone at noon? Martha Yeager changed her theme song to "lim"? Kathleen did not say "My Goshu? Gertrude Bayer "went over the top" in Year Book ads? Monica and Rita lane went to the hospital? Eileen Miles first wore bangs? Theresa Herzing came to our school? lust Remember . . . Senior Tea for the Faculty, Senior Dramatics Club, The Basketball Dances, Your First Basketball Game, Your Class and School, ---Margaret Clark. 34 xl J 2 " J" " 142- 5 f ff t V HL EX , , -.si-1 in- f-Cf i Ageshf. GA3ii, "i i'1'i,' .' .' it t " sad to leave behind many beautiful memories. There were days of toil, study, instruction, I . 1 I, ' , I I 1 7 4123 K 'TT'.:":2 THE SAINT MARYS CHURCH T was on October 12th 1842 that the first Mass was celebrated in Saint Marys at the home of lohn Walker This Mass was an event greatly appreciated and also a means of encouragement to the hardy pioneers in the primeval forest of western Pennsylvania lt was only a few months later that operations were begun to erect a frame church in the community But to the disappointment of all the church proved too small when completed and in about five years plans were again Jriderway o erect a larger church of stone The plans were drawn up during the winter of 1850 1851 and a building committee consisting of a chairman treasurer and architect were cnosen The committee decided to select a more suitable site for the church close to the tri angle formed by Saint Walburg Saint Michael and Center Streets lt was here that ground wa broken for the new house of God on the Monday following Whitsunday 1852 The corner stone was laid lune 27 1352 by the Rev Father Boniface Wimmer later Archabbot V1 1mmer assisted by Fathers Benedict Haindl prior of the monastery and Lucus Wimmer exception of the nails were furnishea bv the colony The colonists dug the foundation had the stone hauled to the place where they were dressed felled the trees selecting only the xery best for the heavy timbers to be used in the structure The women also helped along in the work Children made themselves u eful by carrying the meals to their elders and in other ways To avoid confusion and misunderstanding the work was so divided that the men who l ved on Saint Marys Street worked on Monday those on Saint Michael Street on Tuesday and so on Father Benedict and Mr Garner were the regular foremen and they took an ac t ve part in the work helping some here encouraging others there and guiding all in their work The church considering the times and circumstances was indeed planned on a grand scale The dimensions are 115 feet by 60 feet The building was intended to last for genera tions and was made sturdy and strong with solid stone walls from two to three feet thick The roof and ceiling are unsupported by pillars leaving a great open expanse unobstructed by anything that could prevent the worshippers from seeing the altar and pulpit from any part of the church This in itself IS an architectural accomplishment achieved by but few in buildings of this size The middle altar IS hand carved and built by one of the brothers of Saint Vincents The oil painting in the center is a work of art bv a renowned artist of that day The grand church organ still in perfect condition and in daily use was built by M Garner mentioned before in this article who also trained the choir of that day and pre sided at the organ himself Our church is indeed a lasting monument to the sturdy Faith deep piety and the heroic sacrifices of our ancestors the pioneers who founded the town of Saint Marys. MRobert M. Bauer. THE HOUSE OF GOD S one enters St. Marys the first thing that meets his eye is the Cross of our St. Marys church. Situated on a high hill it rises above other buildings symbolically showing its primary importance. This Church was truly built by tears sweat and blood. The corner stone was laid on Iune 27 1852 and the first divine service was held on December 8 1853. The method of building this remarkable monument of our forefathers was indeed a tedious one. The men worked at it during all of their spare time and until day faded away irto night. While they were busy at this task, one could see all types of men: bakers, laborers a doctor, a lawyeriin short, men from every walk of life. Helping them in their religious task were their faithful wives who would carry the stones in their apron-. The women brought bread from home for their husbands and procured water from the church cistern. This is the -imple fare these men had, but they enjoyed it because of the noble purpose for which they were working, The St. Marys Church was named in honor of the Blessed Virgin Mary, most approprie ately because the first settlers came to our to f.n on December 8 the feast of the Blessed Virgin Mary, who has in many ways during the past century given it her most careful pro- tection. -Mary Ann Werner. 35 01 Q 1 L 0 .11 " . "' 41 Z ffl 5 ,. " "-14 - , , ...4-LT. -. nf f a professor from the college of Saint Vincent. The work, stone, and other material, with the 11842 I w nge mmf A BRIEF HISTORY OF ST MARYS 4. we-M' HWY 4, -HB' '- 'wil 'QL St Marys m 1853 HV htstory of th1s town dates back not only to 1842 but began durlng the rel1g1ous rlots rn the East where Catholtcs were persecuted the1r churches burned and other 1nd1gn1t1es heaped upon them Therefore the flrt settlers peace lovmg men declded to leave the1r homes tn Phtladelphla and Balhmore to found a closed comrnunlty where they and the1r chrldren could practlce the xsatholtc rellglon unmolested In the late 30 s thts plan became a reahty on the pur chase of 35 OOO acres o land from a Massachusetts land agency Imneteen men and the1r fGm1l1SS banded to gether and after a sultable locatlon had been selected began the long trek to the1r future homes ln the wtlds of Western Pennsylvama The Ph1ladelph1a party tne f1rst to arr1ve cons1sted of the follow1ng men and the1r famtltes M Wellendorf I Walker F' I Kel ler H Koch I Vornbaum A Evers A Stock man N Hlll C and M Herbstrttt I D1ll N Retmel I Albert N Rextenwald andI Ger ard The Baltlmore party of I Schaut B Feubel B Geyer andI Adelberger arrlved a few days later Leavtng their wtves and chlldren at th Creen farm 1n Kersey the men set out to clear the land upon whtch to bulld the log houses for the1r future homes These houses were about twelve feet square and from sm to elght feet htgh The roofs were made of spl1t log and bark there were no floo and each had but one wlndow and one door By December there were enough house ready for each famlly and then began the work of movmg what furntture they had There were no roads only rough woodland paths and over these the1r belonglngs had to be carrled At last all was 1n readlness and on the eighth of December the weary but happy colomsts took possesslon of the1r new homes calhng the settlement St Marys 1D honor of the Blessed Lady whose feast the Immaculate Concephon was celebrated on that day Any attempt to descrtbe the hardstnps and prxvatlons suffered by these ptoneers would fall far short of the reahty and must be left to the lmaglnatton of the reader Sufflce 1t to say that am1d all they kept up each others sp1r1ts 1n the hope of better thlngs for the future Thelr greatest anxlety arose from the fact that for months they were had sacrtftced so much Only occas1onally drd a pr1est ln h1s rmssxonary travel stop off to v1s1t them 1f not always to say Mass at least to admxnlster the sacra ments to them Almost a year pa sed before they had the happlness to asslst at Holy Mass tn the1r httle colony It was offered ID the home of Iohn Vfalker on October 12 1843 The f1st bapt1sm had been admtntstered even before the arrlval of the famlltes here on November 20 l842 Thts would 1nd1cate that the men were not alone ln the1r work of preparlng the1r homes to be On one occas1on when vlsxted by a mlsslonary prtest they were advtsed to break up the settlement and seek other homes as he could see no posslbthty of ever sur mountxng the obstacles confrontmg them and of carrymg out the project 1I'1 v1ew But nol Not these hardy ptoneers and staunch Cathollcs They would keep up the struggle trustlng IH God that succes would eventually be thetrs Thetr hopes were not tn vam as we of today so well know At last the Redemptorlst Fathers from Balttmore agreed to take care of the sprr1t1.al needs of the com ,Ar Walker House where Fxrst Mass was offered 36 U1 I l I fl w FJ rt 1 - fg " ' - -----I .. 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' s 5 rs - s E12 Q f Qtgxlllll munrty and ere long amrd great rerorcrng they welcomed thelr pastor Reverend Father Alex ander Czwrtrcowrtz who was wrllrng to share wrth them therr prrvatrons and to make therr rnterests hrs own Thrs Father at once saw the communrty plan adopted was rmpractrcal and sun.. set about to remedy the srtuatron Accordrngly he rnduced Colonel Benzrnger of Baltrmore to tale an rnterest rn the colony After vrsrtrng St Marys the Colonel bought up the land 49 O00 acres rn the sprrng of l844 and an addr tronal tract of l2 IU4 acres later After a survey and plan of the land was made rt was lard out rnto farms and town lots all through the per sonal exertrons of Father Alexander To each of the colonrsts concludrng to remarn was grven a tract of twenty frxe acres and a town lot free By thls trrne some of the nrneteen famrlres who had frrst settled here had departed for other frelds Only fourteen of the orrgrnal number are found on the lrsts srgnrng up for tracts offered However some new names appear provrng that other settlers had rorned the frrst group First Gus, Mm saw Mill 1845 ln the fall of l844 Colonel Benzrnger engaged lgnatrus Garner as agent and general manager for tre and regularly thereafter a delegatron was sent to the company Mr Garner took a great rnte est rn th colony rarlroad conventron rn Phrladelphra to consrder measure and through hrs efforts followrng a trrp ro Eu ope rn l8-15 for the burldrng of a rarlroad rn all of whrch Mr Garner a number of new settlers arrrved at St Marys to make took a p omrnent part He was appornted frrst po tmaster therr future homes here Under Mr Carners drrectron was elected frrst lustrce of the peace and town audrtor they selected the tracts of land whereon to burld therr at the frrst electron became chref burgess rn 1840 and homes and rn general sought hrs advrce on other mat dur ng the same year was elected county commrssroner ters There was close cooperatron between good Fathe Later Mr Garner became archrtect and treasurer of the .Alexander and Mr Garner at all trmes and they labored burldrng commrttee when the colonrsts arranged to re unceasrngly for the betterment of the colony A post place therr frrst church by a solrd stone structure H orfrcc was opened rn l845 an electron was held rn 1846 burlt the church organ strll 1n use rn the St Marys church and was the organrst there fo many years He also organrzed and drrected the frrst band Elk County Closely assocratea wrth M Garner were Mr Iohn Walker whose house was always open to colonrsts for church servmces rn fact an upp r room rn hrs house served as a chapel for the congregatron where they could attend Holy Mass and recerve the Sacraments Later Mr Hrll donat ed the large upper room of hrs house for servrces as rt was the largest rn the colony The frrst store was opened rn l844 by Mr George Wers and the stone burld rng he erected shortly after hrs arrrval here ls strll standrng at the corner of North St Marys and Mrll streets A hotel was opened by Mr Ioseph Luhr who came to St Marys rn l846 and rt was known as the Washrngton House First School House Others who frgu ed promrnently 37 W Q , ' 1. 0 Nt: l .-.1-sl ll '...... 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Hwy X 4.43 1 Priests Residence 2 Sisters Convent 3 School House 18461850 in the affairs of St Marys and remalned when some de ported for more promising fields were M Wellendorf lacob Schaut F I Keller H Koch A Evers A Stockman N H111 I D111 and B Geyer Reverend Father Alexanders efforts to interest Colonel Benzmger in the colony marked the beginrung of what seemed lasting prosperity for St Marys c1v1c and rellg ious improvements were the order of the day A church school monastery and convent were built in short suc cess1on several prlests administered to the wants of the gxrls Redemptorist Brothers taught the boys a saw mill had been erected and was operated by the Brothers pro viding the settlers with the lumber for the frame houses which were fast going up the population had increased greatly in the first few years so that in 1846 when the first census was taken there were 159 families with children totaling 348 and 25 unmarrled men numbering in all 679 persons loy was in the hearts of all in spite of the sufferings and prlvations whlch were st1ll thelr daily lot when sud denly fell a blow which well nigh crushed the spirits of even the most valiant the Reverend Fathers and Brothers were called to other fields and soon the sisters too de parted Deeply distressed and d1scouraged many thought of 1eaJ1ng the colony when as a legend says Suddenly bells were heard ringing in the air and as there was no bell within many miles the people took 1t as a good omen and remained Good salntly Father Bomface later Archabbot of St Vmcents always interested ln the colony took pity on them and promised to come to their assistance Before long his Fathers were sent here and never smce has St Marys been without priests even for a single day The Benedictine Slsters too at the invltatton of Rev erend Father Boniface left home and country and came to share the lot of the poor settlers staying on amid priva tions and hardshxps until today they successfully operate three schools and a hospital here and other schools 1n many places throughout the United States With the advent of the Benedictine Fathers the progress until the present day 1n religious and other undertakings has been phenomenal The inyunction of thelr founder Salnt Benedict Ora et labora to pray and to work found full application here Reverend Father Benedict Heindl as f1rst Prior and Pastor entered heart and soul lnto the work Associated with htm was another Father and eighteen Brothers all of them ready to share the hard labor and privatxons of the settlers The Brothers worked on the farm and in the saw m1ll A grist m1ll became a necess1ty and it was built and operated by the Brothers In 1850 both church and monastery were destroyed by fire and had to be rebuilt Meanwhile the church services were held in the school building and the convent formerly occupied by the Notre Dame sisters became the mon astery Money and other means were lacking Nothing daunted however plans were made durlng the w1nter L faithfulg sisters of Notre Dame conducted a school for neighboring towns, besides having made foundations in 38 5. S P 1 4 1 lk 5 1 m:ag7m1v vmP:"t:g 1 Top How fan wc WGIQP1 B111 Row 1 S1 Marys 101m RU-I 0' 111 A S Nc v 3. if PIONEERS '131 Wcx fer v "1 s orne I e '1 s Q 1n S1 Merfs Jos sz Ceme N Henry Guus n IG e I1 1G n fi 11" sro gh e vhen re f o eu s Mlddle How 1 M s E more Wenne 1' e O IG e or Q o Vtev' ner 1842 A 1gr'cx 1.1S Gurn Arch1ec' ' ecsurer o ng 'G Hee of e I crrys Ch rch an was mem 1n 11 I1 G16 s 11'e C Ory 3 Mr " Mrs Berrcrd Mr :md Mrs Henry Gerber so n m S Marys 1860 cmd 1593 pecrwe y 2 M and MIS 101111 B Gerber born 111 1 R cncn 1851 respecuvely s OLIH Werne nee Arr' G 011 who he Dei to bu11d he S Mclrys 4 s ' eu he e e'1 ' ere we e cu we ous-I-s 1'1 ar s Sue 161. 11'1 130 at ' e cr, I " ,enercwons Gus cn 1 s n :1 e 1' 'Me 1' re 1 r 1'r1m1c G ar s e J : 1 31- 3-Mrs G Mr 1011: 1'1, , m :lose 1'1 1 s 11 11' !II1 ss S 11.1 ' 1' 1 Ld rf' .r - 111 1' s scrn 1 P111 fi 1x11 1 lf-47 3 ,Q ' KL T 11 re J '1, 'rms tv: y r' cld. ' : - r zr' ' I ,1, '.-1 19 Cc '1, fr Saver , G rm 1y, to AYH6Y1C n Sew ,. 29, 7 F- 1 11 er, t 1 cr.: .t f the 1 d1 Vcmmt 111 S M u 2: ' ' prom ' cx 18 i 1r of 1 01 1 f . C1116 1 VVor1mcm, nutwes, born 1n 1852 cmd 1353, respec11ve1y 4-Mrs. E11ZClb9Y1'l Welz, bfarn 1n SY Mmys, December 13 1351, Bottom : Y 1 , r 1 ' 1 , res ' 1 : -1 r 1 , , , 15-11 ' . , , ' , 2-Mr 1 1 r, - 11 1c r , 1, ' 1 1 :h',1rC1'1g -Mrs. ' 1 ':rt set11 ' ' r 1 .11 ' r ' 1 1' , 11 ' - 1 S! M y 1' fi ' 1.-1 .11 We 3l10fI5'1'-CAT " 1 1 e Gghurdt G icxxry Mr Ga: :ic i ELS .10.11, 1e nearly 93 ye-:rs F-Mr dn: 11 s ' Jerber, born in 1 1 :js 1551 ri 1431 re-g: CZ1'ely. 118 '12 Q gtg 119242 ft vig, is Church as built m 1853 by Reverend Benedrct Hamdl and Convent buzlt rn 1860 to butld a large solld stone structure for a church and 1n the sp mg of 1852 the work was begun and progressed so rap1dly that on the etghth of December l853 the flrst SSTVICGS were held there Other necessary bLl1ld1TlQS followed tn tune A spaclous convent of stone was erect ed rn 1860 for tlre s1sters followed by an academy for gtrls a three story brrck bulldlng a monastery for the Fathers also of ston and a new schoolhouse for the ch1ldren of the congregauon Rural schools were needed and soon the surroundmg countrysxde was dotted wtth these for the convenient attendance of the chlldren tn the outlymg dtstrtcts The Revered Fathers now three 1n number never falled to V1S1l these Weekly ln splte of the mclemency of the weather and the deep snows of the long and severe wmters of that day The populatlon mcreased steadlly Even before the new church was begun the congregatlon numbered l3UO souls and more famllxes arrlved weekly Today the town outnurnbers 1n populatlon and 1ndustr1es all the towns lnnthe nelghborhood many of them older than St Marys by many years God has lndeed blessed the sacrlflces o these Hts people abundantly Sowfe evldence of how these ploneers loved the1r rel1g1on can be gathered from the namlng of the streets IH St Marys Here we fmd the names of St Mary, St Ioseph, St Bened1cr, St Mlchael, St George, St Patrlck and nu merous others Names such as Washlngton Street, lefferson Street, Madlson Street, Lafay ette Street portray the1r love of country and pOlYlOllSfI'l Lastly we fmd Maple Street, Chestnut Street Walnut and Spruce Streets whlch tell us of the1r love of nature and the wllderness 1n whlch they had found a home R B1ckm1re et al 40 TO OUR PIONEERS Let Us tmnk of the nten of 42 Vtfho wtlled thls llttle town to you Bravely they started these woods to roam Seeklng a place where to butld your home 'Far from the comforts of c1t1es they left Een of necess1t1es of hte bereft All to QIVS you a place secure The DIGCIOUS glft of your Fa1th to tn ure They were staunch Cathol1cs everyone They left you a spaclous Church of stone Lard f1rm by every toxlworn hand Of that relrglous sturdy band Do not forget them now ther re dead Peacefully at rest tn the1r cemetery bed But xmltate the ltfe they led And the luster of example about them shed I A Schauer AL .A My ffj Academy annexed to church and convent Buxlt m 1869 J 01 1, . f .1 W - r 1 Y - - ,ii i.. f:.vT..i...-.Q 'fd ,V r -1 - g , , -3-1-.. -..,- ,.,r ., ,A y . .Af-gf' 4, f V My y , .K .VMYQ '-5' 1 . -',f,.'i1 f , ' W , s , " -ii"w 1fr-1,-S. 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X511 . l. , 1 ' h I . . . i V , , . l v'2 ,QQ K Etgx II 2422 IN COMMEMORATION They left thelr homes cmd all POSSSSSIOHS To venture out to this lonely land Hczrdshtps cmd sufferlngs d1S9CISSS ond fomme The1r only componlcns ever dt hcznd Often they froze for wont of good clotlfung Yet they pressed on cmd never complolned Cheered on by rcnth 1n God thelr Creotor Thexr courage ond volor were donly sustouned They found the peflce for whlch they were eektng Unh1ndered now they could worshlp their God Hoppy m1d wcrnt prnvcmons ond suffermgs Wlth ne er ct regret for socrlfxce brought We thelr successors ln thls town whtch they founded ln looking bcxck oer these hundred yeclrs Are thlnklng wlth reverence cmd deep Gdm1FGf1OH Of the fouth and the work of these eorly ptoneers Albert Hoffman Rt Reverend Archubbot Bomface Wxmmer who shepherded the lonely colonlsls after the de parture of the Redemptons! Fathers l Reverend Benedict Hamdl O S B Pastor and Pnor 1851 41 I 7 4 4, Q' 1 f'. E W 9 Q r . 1,1 1 S- 23 1 " - v , :f:".:4i:'.r-rff,-af r "" RMS X5 18-'2 gm J' Q5 ll 142 WILD GAME AROUND ST MARYS INCE the foundtng of St Marys whtch occurred one hundred years ago there has been a great vartatton m the number of our wtld game When our forefathers f1rst settled here all the small streams abounded 1n ftsh One could s1t bestde any one of our small streams ln thts dtstrtct and catch the l1m1t tn a few hours Now one IS lucky lf he can ftnd one f1sh rn the whole stream Trapp1ng was also very good along all of these streams or IH the open ftelds and tn the mountatns There were all ktnds of ammals such as Neasels muskrats skunks wtldcat bear and others Some could have made a fortune on these However through the years the1r number has dwtndled untll now comparattvely few rematn Deer 1n those days were not found 1n great numbers but ow1ng to well enforced game laws they now can be found tn nearly every forest tn ours and surround1ng counttes Pheasants and woodcocks are less numerous than 1n former tlmes but the1r number IS not small Much game was recklessly ktlled off by hunters but dtsease and long hard wmters have also wrought havoc among them Through the efforts of our sportsmen the deep snows of wtnter are less harmful It IS to e hoped that some day we shall agatn have our forests aboundmg tn wtld llfe due to the efforts of the game commtsstor charged by the government to protect these amrnals tn well deftned ways I E Wolfel 42 Left BENEDICTINE MONASTERY as constructed xn 1874 by Very Rev Fr Paulmus Wenkmcm O S B Below MR GEORGE GREGORY One of three generattons all stone masons acttve tn the butldmg proyecs of St Marys Settled here tn 1846 Mr George Gregory S helped tn the constructton of the church 1852 Hts son George fsee belowl was ent usted wtth the erectton of St Gregorys College later known as the Benedtctme Mon atven the work of reconstructmg and enlarg ng th1s sarre buxldtng now the new Andrew Kaul Memortal Hospxtal to 1ts present proper ttons Y If- ,snriuwzrde-. E " f -- , n Y, ..,-.... QI- f-if , Q I -1 1- ' ' , , , r., ' I ' in U V asterf, The grandson, Mr. Ioseph Gregory, was 1 . . ' - . ' b . . A . . , Y W X WHITE TAIL DEER OF PENNSYLVANIA HE white tail deer is Americas swiftest most graceful and best known large game mammal When Pennsylvania was first settled there was an abundance of game es peclally deer But in the years that followed our wild life was slaughtered without re straint and sold to markets in the East because at this time there were no laws to prohibit their doing so Forest fires also played great havoc with our game The dense growth of underbrush which replaced the timber that had been cut was often set on fire by sparks from passing trains or by careless persons Such fires not only destroyed their hiding places but killed many of our wild animals The deer population became so depleted that the sight of a deer was reported in the headlines of newspapers Because of these pitiable conditions sportsmen realized that something must be done This need brought about the organization of the Pennsylvania Game Commission in 1896 tention To restore the herd was a long and tedious task but success has crowned the ef forts of sportsmen for today the white tail deer is often seen in field and wood and near highways It is a pretty sight to see a buck proudly displaying his antlers and watching the doe with little fawns frisking about them Young deer or fawn are usually born in April or May Nature has provided protection for fawns in several ways When born it has white spots dotting its reddish brown coot This protective coloration makes it almost impossible to be seen when it is lying on the ground particularly when the sun is shining through the leaves For three months after birth the fawn has no scent and even its greatest enemies such as the dog and Wildcat cannot scent it When danger is near a doe may leave her young because if she did re main she would attract attention to the fawn Because of this trait people often think that the fawn has been deserted and take it home to care for it This should not be done for the doe has not deserted her young at thi time but may desert it when it is returned to the woods bearing a human scent When the fawn becomes strong its mother teaches it to be careful and alert to swim run and nurnerous other traits Nature also protects the young d er against molestations of the buck which often fights the fawn of which he is iealous ln mid winter or the late winter months the buck loses it antlers New ones begin to grow about the tirne the fawn is born These new antlers are bloody sensitive and sore ln order to avoid hurting them the buck goes off by himself to some quiet part of the woods until the antlt. s are fully developed Antlers in this stage are known as in the velvet because they are soft and covered with a hair like substance After a while the circulation ceases in the new antlers and they become itchy. The buck then rubs them against trees- this is why we see so many saplings in the woods which have the bark rubbed off. While the buck was growing his new antlers the fawn which at first was weak and helpless, has had an opportunity to grow in size and strength without being molested. Many people think that they can tell the age of a buck by the size and number of points on its antlers. This is not true for experiments have shown that the size of the bucks antlers are due to the kind of food it gets. A buck that gets excellent food may have as high as six or eight points on his antlers when he is two years old while an older buck may never develop more than "spikes" or a single point on each side if the food he gets is very poor. During the past few years the deer herd increased so rapidly that the Game Commis- sion had to adjust the season to diminish them. Vlfhen too numerous the food supply in the woods is inadequate and many deer die of starvation or are stunted in growth. When their food supply in the woods fails deer visit farms causing considerable damage. The Game Commission is doing all it can to keep the deer herd fit and within bounds. Because of the large number of deer in Pennsylvania hunters from nearly every state in the Union come here to hunt. In the deer season of 1939 over 650 OOO licenses were is- sued to hunters of this state alone besides those issued to hunters from thirty-five other states. Pennylvania is Americas greatest hunting state. More deer are killed in this state than in any other. An abundance of wild life not only furnishes wholesome recreation for our people but also brings about an increase of trade. lt is estimated that the hunters that flow into Elk County each year bring an increase in business amounting to about 43 W Q 7 I2 4, 't i f f' H 5 qi " , , .s..s. U14 El. r "' . , :Zia-.L"::2nfEf and plans were immediately made to restore wild life. White tail deer received much at- 42 A 3 me M42 T200 OOO Thls lncludes gurl arrllrlunltlon room and board clothlng ga ollne oll repalrs on automoblles and other corllrnodltles The value of the deer to Pa nrlsylxanla and CsPeclGl v to Elk cou ty v hlch one of th best for huntlng can readlly be een A good cltlzens we should QTYIVG to learn more about deer and help keep our tate a leader ln the sport of huntlng DYIVIDQ carefully on hlghways IQ of beneflt to deer as well as to lnan for deer frequently cross roads and hlttlnq them IS detrlrnental to our deer populatlon and to man Abldlng by the game laws and feedlng deer ln wlnter when fooa gettllg IS dlfflcult are also effectual ald ln thls worthy protect A Shlelds MASS SERVERS Durlng the acrlflce brought on the altar Dally seen be lde the prlest Are two boy ever eager to serve hlrn And to partake of the Heavenly Feast Early they co no lrl the gray dawn of mornlng Eager thelr cassock and surpllce they don Ere lrl all reverence they go to the altar Sllently waltlng tlll the Ma s IS begun Anxlou to tou ll the prlests sacred vestlnent Careful they carry the rrllssal and stand Happy to servc the prlest when he offers Paten and chall e wlth upllfted hand Soon comes the tlrne for dlvlne consecratlon Sllently then thev lfneel and adore A klng the Lord to be thelrs ID Cornmunlon Promlslng falthfully to erve Hlm the more Happy lo serv l-llrn at Benedlctlor' When from the Monstrance they shall be ble d Reverend they hasten to brlng to the altar Vellum and cope for the prlest there to vest Swlnglng the censor before tlse great Presence Cloud of sweet lncense they send to the sky Place the sllk vellum about the prlest s shoulders Ele he upralses the Monstrance on hlgh Then when devotlons have been brought to corlcluslon Those who attended prepare to depart Stlll a whll longer the boys love to llnger Bent on thelr servlce to the Sweet Sacred Heart KDOWIFQ how great IS the prlests holy calllng Fully they know what prlvllege thelrs Closely ln 'ouch wlth the prlest at the altar P eferr d tc the angels all unawares lohn M1UU1Ck 44 W e 2 l . 5 0 Jr, 1 Af 1 W - f V ,.. f fl , ,f gl - -.-. l:.v-ml...-.pa I f in - , 1 . 2... ,.-f ' ' z ' ' -F 1" lj l n." J ' . is ..e . ' ' ' ' H 'l '. ' ' ' s A I , , , . fs " . . . , ,lil ' . ' 3 C ' if , ss . 'c ' ' . l - I . ' s ' . ' G ' ' A . . . . sse 5 . . Y 1 l A I s ' . . 1 - - I . .D . V . , J l . , -I r e ., . ff X, Highways cmd By-ways QAII lead to St, Marys! r' it V we M42 SMILE MILE and the world smlles w1th you Have a real smrle a penetratlng Smlle a smlle that comes from w1th1n the krnd of smrle that wrll brrng 1oy to everyone Everyone rn the world IS seekrng happtness and theres one sure way to frnd 1t It IS not what you have or who you are that makes you happy but the thrngs you thtnk about, Abraham L1ncoln once sard Most folks are about as happy as they make up thetr mmds to be The Oppenhe1m Colhns and Company IH an advertlsement gtves thls b1t of phrloso phy regard1ng a smrle It costs nothxng but creates much rt happens rn a flash and the memory of 1t somettmes lasts forever none are so rrch they can get along wrthout tt and none so poor but are rlcher for tts beneflts A smlle creates happmess tn the home fosters good wlll tn a buslness and IS the countersrgn of frrends lt has been sard that A smrle goes a long way A smtle IS rest to the weary daylrght to the dlscouraged sunhght to the sad and Nature s best ant1dote for trouble Edna Welze ai SCOUTING ODAY more than at any other tlme tn the hrstory of the Unlted States has SCOUIIHQ shown its use P1oneers of the pa t have given them the standards they uphold They not only uphold the standards xr- soc1al lxfe but Catholxc tdeals as well The proneers ot Marys were Cathollc and establlshed our town that they mlght practlce thetr Faith un lcrndered Scouts would never stand for anythlng but faxrness tn the practtce of rel1g1on Everyone IS requ1red to show reverence and to respect the Falth of hrs netghbor Scoutlng has won the hearts of he youth of Amerlca What could be a better lnvest rrent for the country than good tdeals whtch all are tramed to uphold and practlce cause of thls the growth of the orgamzatton 19 astounclmg Scarcely a vtllage or town can be found not only m Amerrca but rn other countrres as well where they are not estab ltshed We 1n St Marys have reason to be proud of the sprrlt the scouts show When the drrve for alumlnurn came the couts xolunteered to do the collecttng and we know wlth what sattsfactory results They also play an tmportant part ln c1v1l1an defense scoutmasters as au' ra1d wardens scouts as mes enger boys are everywhere on duty 1n the welfare of St Marys We scouts of the Central Catholtc Hlgh would llke to see every boy of our school 1o1n IHIS assoclatlon We who belong feel certa1n none w1ll ever regret 1t Wtlham Kronenwetter +t THE BENEFITS OF WALKING OVERNMENT OIIICIGIS announce a shortage of rubber the rattonrng of gasollne and the taxtng of all vehtcles VVhen the fmal regulat1ons are la1d down there wlll be more people walkrng than drlvlrg There wtll be no week end trrps no tourmg and w hat IS best less accrdents Doctors clarm the Amencan people lrve too fast th1s 1nc1udes the rushtng from place to place rn our automobiles Wtth the young men recetvlng ntlltory tramlng the young women nurslng and the people at home dolng more vtalktng our doctors should soon see a change In the health of our people Leo Sunbeck 46 xl Q I . I 4 9 sf: 1 I f 1 f W f ffl I. ' -' ' 'i"":-4 - , A' , fn 'a ..:'-,A,..f o o St. . . . , . . 1 . . ' ' ' ' . Be- ? , w- Q . . , . I . . all E X 'amend PATRIOTISM ODI-XY during the trying times of war America is calling upon her citizens for complete cooperation in every undertaking to aid in the defense of our country We who are still of school age will not be asked for a vihile to Join the Army but we are called upon to bring sacrifices by depriving ourselves of luxuries taking First Aid courses helping in de lense industries or by buying defense tamps and bonds Even the little tots can help by saving paper collecting scrap and tinfoil during their leisure hours Patriotism is not something that can be hung up for a few years then be taken down to bc put into practice it is something that ha to be in practical use day after day or it will 'ind us lacking when called upon to bring the supreme sacrifice in defense of home and country True patriotism is not shouting and cheering when our soldiers come marching along but it is a sincere love of one s country and of one s fellow man at all times and everywhere in great things and small in dire calamities and in kindly neighborly acts lt s keeping the law of God which is charity and the law of the land in all that is yust It is to safeguard our God given rights life lihcrtv and the pursuit of happiness guaranteed u in our Constitution Then let us be up and doing as loyal citizens our banner held high FOR GOD AND COUNTRY Robert M Bauer 41 TO OUR TEACHERS We the class of 42 Wish to gi I6 our thanks to you for all that you have ever done To help us with our work and fun When we were Freshmen strange and shy You showed us where our path would lie ln Sophomore year you did your share Full half our troubles you did bear Our Iunior year from start to end Found you right there your help to lend And now, as Senior we will do The very best we can for you. Though school day' soon will pass away Our love for you shall ever stay. -Martha Meier, HIGH SCHOOL A PREPARATION FOR THE FUTURE OST men and women are interested in what goes on in the high schools because they realize that out of these schools come the future rulers and citizens of our United States, The boys and girls of all schools should be well-trained well-man- nered, and capable of the tasks to be put upon them in the future. Very often we see that pupils are so inadequately informed on essential current topics that it would be pitiful if they were the only ones to take over the ruling of our country, Educators realize this and are trying to better the school methods and to make their pupils become more interested in intellectual matters. Every high school pupil should be glad to cooperate with his teachers, realizing that the training he receives is to his advantage and a preparation for the days to come. In high school pupils are taught not only the necessary subjects but also the true meaning of citizenship and the art of appreciating the great favors bestowed upon them. Our country needs loyal citizens and the school is the best training camp to produce worthwhile citizens, ---Mary Ann Werner, 48 ,fi 119142 - , y' , "'f'i-':. tr1l:ff H3 '2 dt we V92 F1rst Ald and the Courses Gwen 1n Our Local Cathohc Schools CCORDING to the Amer1can Red Cross Flrst Ald IS the 1mmed1ate temporary care g1ven 1n case of acc1dent or sudden 1llness before the SEYVICES of a phys1c1an can be secured One of the Ob16Cl1V6S of f1rst Axd IS the preventlon of acc1dents Many acc1dents m1nor or ser1ous wh1ch occur da1ly throughout the country are due to carelessness or lack of con s1derat1on toward ones ne1ghbors About the home many hazards as kettles Wllh hot l1qu1ds be1ng placed near the handles of vessels placed toward the outs1de of the stove of ch1ldren attachlng percolator or 1ron cords where some acc1dents are caused by such edge of a stove s1nk or table matches kept w1th1n the reach unfortunate 1nd1v1dual may tr1p over them thus pullrng the apparatus over ACC1dGHlS can be prevented by placmg vessels conta1n1ng hot llqU1dS 1n a safe place matche kept 1n a contouner away from the reach of ch1ldren attachrng cords where th re IS no danger of anyone stumbl1ng over them One fmds hazards everywhere whether at work or at play Smce 1t 1 the duty of the far Os posslble The need of F1rst A1d 1s very 1mportar1t Cuts sprams burns or bru1ses may be small at the t1me of the acc1dent but due to neghgence become SGTIOUS 1f not treated properly from the moment 1ncurred The need of F1rst A1d 1n our present CTISIS IS most 1mportant for It IS ev1dent that many tramed helpers should be avallable to render SeTV1C9S whenever necessary Smce most acc1dents occur when the SSTVICSS of a phys1c1an are not 1mmed1ately ava1l able the rmportance of F1rst A1d lb apparent Doctor Agnew of Ph1ladelph1a once sazd Every surgeon knows full well that ln many cases of 1n1ur1es the cr1s1s 1s reached before the pat1ent arr1ves at the hospltal gate and the lack of mstructed a1d at f1rst often turns the table agamst h1m Flrst A1d has been taught 1n our school for a number of years However last year 1940 1941 was the f1rst t1me that Red Cross cert1f1cates were 1ssued F1fty even boys and g1rls completed the Standard Flrst A1d Courses at that trme In the current year two lun1or F1rst A1d courses were g1ven IH the grades of the Sacred Heart and St Marys Paroch1al Schools four lunlor classes to the Freshmen and three Stan dard F1FSl A1d Courses to the other members of the hrgh school The number of Iumors who ave rece1ved cert1l1cates IS about nlnety The number of Standard cert1f1cates IS approxtmately e1ghty These classes the defense program was a further 1ncer1t1ve for the successful lt IS the amb1t1on of many boys and gr ls to cont1nue th1s lf F1rst A1d 1n order to become mstructors 49 students who have rece1ved were begun IH October and accompl1shment of lhIS work study takmg further courses Gertrude Bayer xi ! E , Q J, ' ' T W - f ft l h Ig. - 7114 f - , ' SQ f-H--2-...fdnf . I . . .S First Aider to prevent accidents, it is obvious that one of his duties is to remove hazards as 342 W5 H142 REVEREND Ass stem at S1 IN cxrys Church 50 FATHER MARTIN, O.S.B. 11842 WW a wg V42 REVEREND FATHER DAVID O S B Asslstcmt at Sacred Heart Church 1 51 ' , J J! Qlg lll' E W B- f ,?1g,gvn.:-35-0121 " f " - , , f "T"--':::':-d,'Z.':f "" Mr r wx! X 1 5 1 :rw , X , , . , x , 1 'X 1 W r ., N 3 1 I 1 N , N l X , 1 I , W! r m Ni, r i 1 ' l I 9 1 . ... gr sr: 3 wf If ID PICTURES IN THE FIRE HE fire Wa burning brlghtly in the hearth and a large comfortable arm chair was drawn closely to it Seated in it with book in hand rested old Mr Philips He was a lonesome old man who went out but seldom and always acted a bit queer people often said but he wasnt queer lust tired and weary of hfe His head covered with white hair rested on the back of the chair and with his pipe in his mouth puffing it slowly ie gazed into the fire The red sparks licked with hungry tongues at the logs and burst forth into flames His thoughts strayed it was his first Communion day his mother dre sed him in his finest attire and he was very happy Everyone had said What a beautiful childl and lust look at the beauttful hair on that llllle boyl Then through high school the study the work and the fun He could see himself yet helping Bill with homework or trying to figure out some difficult Trigonometry problem wedding day How excited et eryone was and how utterly beautiful the bride Then the honeymoon They had crossed the oceori visited many places and before returning had topped off at the Lake of Coma for a swim in its waters They raced each other to the loat Yes it had been some distance from he beach but she was a good swimmer and he rad never thought she might not be able to make it But tragedy had struck when it was least expected His beloved Kay overcome with exhaustion struggled for a few moments trying in va1n to attract his attention but when he turned she had gone under again The hfeguards noticed the struggle and came in but neither the lifeguards nor he were in time tt prevent what had happened They brought her out and tried to revive her but to no avail Fate had struck and the God who knows best had for some unknown reason taken h r away from him I The fire burned low now and faint shado NS played about the old man s face The cene changed to a yacht at sea He had traveled far and wide trying to drown hi grief but it remained with him and so he returned home where he sold his securities and estate and bought an old house set far back from the street It wa in the quiet section of the city and he secured a housekeeper to preoa e his meals and take care of the house He spent kts latter years fru1tle sly and let that tragedy of his honeymoon wreck his whole life The fire had died into glowing embers and the entire room was in shadow The old man s pipe now lay uselessly on the arm of h s chair His head wa drawn forward and his eyes were filled with tears of sorrow His hands trembled a they gripped the chair and a strange broken sound came from hirn Oil God forgive me Over and over he mumbled this broken phrase and as the errbers died out his soul left his body to meet its Divtne Maker. His heart being weak could not with tand the sudden shock and realization of his past life. Consciousness had left him and the cloak of death had shrouded him with its dark folds at last. -Marjorie Werner. l,,i A THOUGHT The flag flew high and picturesque Against a field of gray- The boy was sitting at his desk, Watching it flap and sway. He thought of days, when long ago His father had fought and died Men gave their lives row upon row To the foe whom they defied. He thought of the blood that had been shed ln that victory won complete Now fli,s the banner of blue, white, and red- A banner that knows not defeat, Again our nation has been attacked Sudden as a bolt from the sky But, though their bodies with pain be racked, They'll ever keep our flag on high. --Robert L. G. Bickmire. 52 01 1 Q sk I f af , ' W 1 Z B ff 1 Y W ., fire " - , , " ' " as 3 1 ' . ' ' ' A ' . ' . ' , ' ' ' , ' s The picture faded, the fire's roar lessened, and kindled to a steady flame. Oh, yesl, his I . I . . A i . - S . . . . . . 8 i . V . S . . s ' ' I D Abole 1 Chrretma Crrb con tructed f r the SQWIO Boy o by he cas o u Chr tr enroute the outdoor proce Bron m hortor of the Ble ed S a t nual consecratrorr m the St Mary Cathohc I-hgh 3 Altar banked wlth lowere durmg Forty Hour devotlon a the Sacred Heart Church eow 1 Mxhtary Furterat C 'helr way to th S Ma vs C e ry t I a J wwe place 5 th arly plortee S and thouvand of thelr de cfm ant ' : -- ze ' is o aj r sa' ro m t , I 31: f '42 2 Cgrp :Q rrla' Alta . sr' ' . . .. 1:3 acr meh Center: lf Another of the Corpus Chrigtl Altars. 2--Sacred Heart Altar erected by the Sergcr Boyg for the an B 1 : - . ri ...Q . e t ry, erxyte M 2--S A is C-.. -ter3', the last resting . o. ,e e ' . -J. .r r fs ' ,s 1 d PIONEERS E have all heard stories of bravery and sacrifice in connection with the founding of St Marys The little band of men and women our first settlers struggled bravely to provide homes for themselves and sufficient food to keep them alive during those first bleak winters after they had set foot in the wilderness But they fought valiantly and with the help of God won out The founders of our city however Nere riot the last pioneers to be found in this dis trict Every year pioneers are looking into the future from the graduation platform They are seeking a haven a resting place as did their forefathers and they will not give up Since every graduate is a pioneer every one of them must have courage faith and the vtillingness to make sacrifices in order to make a success of himself As the settlers of St Marys began their struggle in the cold winter months so must this graduating class of l942 make its start in a world wide winter of hate and greed and war This class above all must have courage and loyalty These graduates must seek far and near for the food of truth and under tand ng to carry them through to the spring oi peace And this cla s must pray to God our Father for we too need Gods grace to suc ceed We will come through As descendants of the first courageous band of settlers in this community how can we help it? With Gods kindly graces leading us and the blood of such valiant men and women flowing through our veins indeed how can we help lt? Betty Fields ,v APPRECIATION When day is done and time has fled When all have sought their cozy bed When flowers bright have gone to sleep And children are in slumber deep Then should we urn to thank for all The blessings vthich upon us fall To God Almighty up above Whom all who know must surely love -Mary Bon. ...,,. You Wlll Never FIND Tlme for Anythmg-If You Want Tlme You Must Make It-Charles Buckstan N all parts of the world we meet people wno can never find time to do anything. Did they ever try to reason out why they can't find time? Of course not because they do not have time for logical reasoning. Today the world is one continuous rush. People do not stop for anything- they just rush from one place to anothereand from one thing to another. ln this money-crazed world the idea is to get ahead, no matter what the cost may be. People never stop to think that they must have time for rest and relaxation if they are to accomplish anything worthwhile, lf one were questioned why he does not have time for rest, he would probably give some flimsy excuse that he had too much to do and could not find time for it. So, throughout life many people have time for what they consider the "big things" and allow certain matters which they deem trifling to slip from their grasp, "Trifles make per- fection, but perfection is no trifle." We should provide time for everythingg never depend on finding it, but make it. -Walburga Gausman. 54 11842 gm me 119142 .VV ' a. 21 -1""'x 1- -J aff A Stop and See the Beczuues about St Marys 8 ll Q --Q31 E-go lI914P A STUDENT S PRAYER O dear Mary sweet and fatr I..1sten to a tudents prayer Beg of God for me today That I-Ie wtth me wxll ever stay I know not all I do IS rlght But stronger to become Ill ftght Reslst I must the Dexxls snare And lllce vou too be sweet and a1r Each morn as I awake Ill pray That God wtll guard me all the day Ill try to do the lo st I can To help for aye rny fellow man And as I kne I at close of day Forgtveness of my sms Ill pray For me dear Mary I 1mplore That you pet1t1on more and more Helen Fleblc i,? BUSINESS VALUE OF GOOD SPEECH ELI. me do you want a good job? Do you want people who converse wtth you to speak htghly of you to others? You of course answer yes to all these questtons but do you do anyth1rtg about 1t7 A great asset m da1ly lrfe whether tt IS busmess or play IS good speech You can not xalue lt too hlghly If you are elf reltant natural fatr of countenance healthy VIVGCIOUS you wtll go far lout 1t w1ll be of equal lmportance for you to have good sp ech When you apply for a posttxon a great deal of your background tratntng and educa 1on w1ll be revealed IH a quxck glance or by the f1rst phrase you utter Your outstanchng character1st1cs wlll be apparent to any expenenced lntervlewer Therefore 1t w1ll behoove vou to have good speech as 1t w1ll asst t Rou greatly tn your 1ourney through l1fe Mor1or1e Werner ?,i. THE SNOW FIELD The moon shone on the earth below In rad1ance full tt beamed It made the whrte snow glltter L1ke myrlad ewels seemed Each obyect there tl c ed Dark shadow o the snow A brtlltant contra t pamted Where d1arnohd parkled so VVhen Natklng oer tae meadow Snow crunchtna neath rny feet I marv led at the beautxes And natures wondrous feat When seated at the IIYGSICIS Before the ernbe s glow I aw Gods rvagxc handlwork plc u fer g on l.1ll1an M Sporner 5E gl Y . I fa .5 . 'f'.l , W ' t' ffl ,. 'Q F' 'lla - f - 1 -.gi-1-...Q-.J-fd.-qi ' ' A , , f ' . ' e . e Q . . re'e t - , , 5 S . . ' . s s . Y , . , . G . s 'r 1.1 T I ' In ' t' res r '. ,Q it -an fins. v'48.,'S-'a Q -ffl In Our Summer Gardens 43 H' f H9212 VICTORY Victory is more than triumphant sonq It is success and destroying of wrong Victories that can be valiantly won Without killing people or shooting a gun There are victor es too that are won in battle Where armor and trucks and war tanks rattle There are victories for God and victories for men ln which all must do whatever they can But the best way to win the war of today Is to get on our knees and earnestly pray ls to turn with heart and soul to God And thus avert His avenging rod TI ok is GOD Who makes the grass the water trees Who regulates our work and play Creates the flower bird and bees? And guides us through the livelong day? God God Who justly claims our every trust Who helps Us in our cares and strife And generously rewards the Just? And leads us on the way of life? God God Walburga Gausman BLESSED VIRGIN SODALITY HE Blessed Virgin Sodality of the St. Marys Parish composed of about two hundred and fifty members, has been under the spiritual direction of Rev. Father Martin. A new class was admitted December 7th members in a body dedicating themselves to the Blessed Virgin Mary their patroness. Pins were distributed to them in February. Meetings which have been held on the first Monday of each month were opened and closed with a prayer to our Blessed Lady. Various religious topics were then placed into a box called "The Religious Question Box" and were discussed by Father Martin. At each meeting a very tasty luncheon was served and entertainment was provided by the com- mittees chosen at a previous meeting for those purposes. An attendance prize of fifty cents was given to the member present who held the winning number. A Halloween party was given at which the members were dressed in costumes, they caricatured what their attire represented. Afterwards a lunch was served. The members of the sodality also held a Christmas party at which one of the girls acted as Santa Claus and distributed gifts brought by the members. Two girls volunteered for the lunch committee, meanwhile the girls entertained themselves by playing games, singing and dancing. The Sodalists received Holy Communion in a body on the first Sunday of each month. A Communion breakfast for the members was held on May 3rd, A Mothers' Day Social was held on World Sodality Day, May 10th. Members who held office during the past year were: Alice Grotzinger, presidentg Erma Meier, vice president, Mary Lenze, secretary, Marie Weinzierl, treasurer. -Rita lane Sorg. 58 xl if 59 , lt . W 7 VZ.. ' ' , c s :mm 'Et ..-e.......,:-411: :if --. .Sk . THE SACRED HEART SODALITY HE Blessed Virgin Mary the Mother ot lesus Christ is every Catholic girls ideal school at home and while at work the dutiful girl tries to imitate her many virtues and IS happy to belong to a spiritual organization that 13 devoted to her Such IS the Sac ed Heart Sodality the meetings ol which have been held once a month in the Sodality room of the Sacred Heart School building Each assembly was opened with a prayer by Father Seba l1G'1 our Spiritual Advisor After the meeting a d1scuss1on was held and a report was given on the financial standing ol the organization Then plans were made for future social activities uch a p1cn1cs dances skating parties and others According to custom the Sodaltty received Communion in a body the first Sunday ot Cach month Occasionally a communion breakfast was held in the sodality rooms followed lay bowling The Sodalitv also had a card and bowling tournament in which all members were en couraged to take part At the clo e of this tournament a banquet was held for all partici pants From time to time the Sodality tried to raise funds tor the needs of the Church or school This was accomplished by having card parties and dinners to which the public was invited Two or three times a year comedies and dramas were enacted tor the public IU the Sacred Heart Auditorium The feminine characters were selected from the Sodality and the male characters were chosen from the Auditorium Players Club These plays were directed lcy our Assistant Pastor Father David O S B The officers of the Sodahty in thc current year are Viola Roth president Cecilia Holz hauser vice president Alice Fischer srcrctary Rita Mullaney treasurer There a Halloran yi CENTRAL IS tor Catholi th faith we love IS for Energy me have much of for Nobility in which we excel IS for Truth we are taught to tell IS for reverentiy bowing tl1e knee for America, the home of the ree, is for Loyal, we vow e'er to be. -There sa Herzing. --74...-. THE BRAVE SOLDIER He lay tner, on the cold, damp ground, Not strong enoggh o make a sound- Bullets kept whizzing o'er his head, Singing bullets made of lead. And as he lay in direst pain, He pondered on his nations name, Hltmericaf' for all it standse Home of the tree and pleasant lands. Full honcr to this soldier brave, For you and me his lite he gave. May God reward him and let him be, Happy with Him eternally. - Mary Bon. 60 U1 7 3 4, W ff'.t E W I 7 5 Y' su, " - --Y., 2 - - , HL C ' 'c, .e ' , E A , L . N . . I . . I T ' ' , . R E ' ' f A f L i '22 ,Q A my H142 LIBRARY SURVEY UR library IS open almost every period of the day Thls attords the students an excel lent opportunity to obtain the information needed tor their different subyects Thls year all the pupils were given tra1n1ng in the use of the library to enable them to use the library tools more promptly and effectively Besides two new unabridged dictionaries an atlas and two new sets of encyclopedia A book club was formed to give the students opportunity to obtain fiction books at a low cost tor their home libraries A new circulation desk a steel typewriting table a large magazine rack were also purchased this year These have added to the librarys efficient service Many of the pupils have become ac uainted with the Readers Guide the World Al manac and Book of Facts also with the many uses of reference books and need not now inquire about their use Thus much time 1 saved for pupils as well as for the librarian The increasing number of pupils who borrow books of fiction regularly shows that the pu pils are growing in their love ot reading Margaret Prechtel ki-Q. UN Book Week Poster and Book Display 61 Q12 4 ' 4 Q 1 ' ' W 9 'f ' ,n -5, '24 'l'... - , , " " "m"::"ni,-cf the library has added books to each section, especially to the fiction and career section. L 1 2 .R if Q 'wkpr Reilecuons m the Lake 16- lf8 2 ,Q ' H9242 -an-ms:-eq fl Y"' , T . I g I 4 I .U A - .l ' '- , x I . i i K E I' ,U ', , . k. 351mm ll -. ,, y - I .- -, 1452? I x x 'Ax N - , ll V V VK SPRING Trees are buddmg the grass IS green Everythmg else seems new and clean Mays wee flowers are pushmg through Thetr pretty heads of yellow and blue The babblmg brook ts runnlng along Happy as btrcls when smgtng the1r song E Hepner PHYSICAL EDUCATION NDOUBTEDLY you have all faced some task or asstgnment wlth the feelmg that you just could not go through wtth 1t Such was the feellng of many of us Seniors last September as we prepared to return to our former school routtne Perhaps 1t was the thought after three months of carefree vacatlon extstence that made the prospect trksome However from the very begmntng we began to reallze that our fears were groundless One of our ftrst surprlses came when we were lnformed that we were all to enroll 1n a new acttvlty Physlcal Educatlon had been remtroduced ID the currtculum Enthustasm over the change soared hlgher and hlgher as the ftrst weeks rolled by Th1s sublect provlded us wtth a release of the pent up energy for wh1ch no outlet could be found tn regular classes or study periods I offered an opportumty to develop the com pet1t1ve Splfll so necessary tn malung one s way through l1fe Wtth SIX perlods devoted to gymnaslum exerctses two days a week every gtrl recelved a chance to attend The loss of the study periods wh1ch the new class supplanted was not notlced and we found that we returned from the exerctses refreshed ln body and mtnd and wlth more ambttlon to tackle our other school problems We grew to care for and respect our teacher Mrs Wtngenbach more and more as we became better acquamted wlth her and her teachlngs and we realtzed now the efflctent and understandmg manner tn wh1ch she conducted her Classes Much credtt must also be glven to Reverend Fathers Ttmothy and Ambrose for maktng posstble the use of the regular gymnastum after several weeks tn temporary quarters IH the hlgh school recreatton room The classes IH general consxsted of GXSYCISQS and dances such as the Mtnuet the Folk Dance and the V1rg1n1a Reel The students found much Joy ln learmng the dances as 1t gave them the feellng of havlng the Qblllly to engage ln amusements that they had often wttnessecl Games are tn favor wtth every class Volleyball Basketball and Inslde Baseball lead the lme of numerous games played Let us hope that the lncomtng classes of the future years w1ll keep the enthustasm that has prevalled the past year and contxnue the good work outstandmg tn Samt Marys Cath oltc Htgh School Maryann Kronenwetter .+-. ld ltke to be an author Of very great renown Or else become an emperor And wear a 1eweled crown Or clown to draw the thousands Through capers 1n the rtng And then to own a ktngdom Oer wh1ch l could be ktng But tts not what ld ltlce to do Or what ld ltke to be I slmply must be sattsfted By bemg 1ust platn Me Etleen Hepner 63 542 ffl I 15 Q ,NZ 11 -U I7 - W f m5511241 ur. .vw .,, ,.,. -1-1-Q ,-,... New Andrew Kaul lffemonal l-lospnal ANDREW KAUL MEMORIAL HOSPITAL HE opcnmg of the Andrew Kaul Memorlal '1o5p1tal gave th15 communrty an 1n t1tut1on prov1ded Wllll the mo5t modern eau1pmen' -cnown to the IH9dlCGl world for the proper care ot t1e 51clc The new hospual was bu on the s1ght ot the one de troyed exeral year ag., Two wmge were added to T16 res' ed U1 e ol The bunldmg 1 a three story structure ot at1ve 5tone bu1ld1ng 15 the adm1n15trat1ve sechon cons1s'1rg ol othces chaplams quarters and the Doctors meet1ng ta1n5 the operatmg room5 both o' wh1ch are 5 ect1o ot Pern5ylvan1a m arrange ncn' and e e '1on 15 eaulpped w1th the most modern we' ooms The JIHGHY5 avatlable Then 11ov1ng to the outh w1ng one enter pnxate ard e1n1 pr1vate room5 and wa ds Th r om5 v1,ard5 out 1n place of the 5urg1cal depart'ne the former bu1ld1ng On the l1r-st floor of the ma1r wa1t1ng and reg1 trahon room5 wmg stretchmg northward con 1d to be on a par w1th the be t tn any othe rprnent Tne X ray room al o found IH tn15, the matern1ty department w1th 1ts dehvery e are to1let tac1l1t1es between all ad1o1n1ng one w1ng IS taken up by the latchen ana d1n1ng room5 The th1rd floor of the 'nam bu 1d1ng contame the chapel commumty room and the S15ter pr1vate rooms Frorn ne addre 5 ol H1 Excellencv I nr a o e ed 1e 5truc ure we quo e the tcllo Ch 151 Nllllii on earth healed the 1ck IF t mat 5urround St Mary5 Our ho5p1tal on th 1ag 1cent evample ol the corporal 1orlc5 ol d t1e can rol ct the Benedlctme S1 tfr Mav l le 1ng ulpcn 1 ark Gannon B15hop ol Er1e when he torrn e h1ll5 around Ieru alern much hke the H1 e1n1lar settmg 15 do1ng the 5ame work a ercf 1n car1ng lor the 51ck and 1n1ured un alfvaw cont1nue to do 5o and b 1ng God L1ll1an lvl Spar er IA. , 1 T . . . ' E. . ' . 111 ' 1s S '4 5 4 " ' - l A or r 'nn ' ' . . 1 ' ' Is - if ' : . ' , . . Q. J . . ' ' 'G' ' 3 ' 11, Q n ' .. : ' ' z -.. ' au' . . . l - , rs sect' ., A A . . .. '.-.r' 5 ' . ., 1 ' :Q ' , . 5 ' ' ' ' , ' " . ,s Q- ' r . .er ' "' . ' c The second floor is much the same as the first in arrangement ol private room5 and V lg, . 4 , W . . . A .. tl - 's I ol . Ll 1 . , T , . lly 'E ss ti , ,i . i , f t .c ' Q wing: rt nif' . V rn Q H ' . ' ' er 3 or 1. . . ' ' 'fs 1 s. A if ' js Q J r' ,Q 5.5. 1 1 1' --- ' ' . J- . E842 ,Q J Q5 119142 REVEREND FATHER SEBASTIAN O S B Ass1star1t at Sacred Heart Church REVEREND FATHER AMBROSL O S B ASSlStGH1 at N W St Marys Church - I 3 I Q-2 nl 5 W - ' 'X ,r..u.,::. - r- , . D, 5 '-: IL--:::QS':f r" 1 X ' N X z Y N N , N N i Q , r r N r 1 N w X I I r 342 f we H9142 The Spxnt of St Nlcholas THE SPIRIT OF ST NICHOLAS ll the Vv ea'1e day Delore Ch IHIIIICIS thc Let Get Acqualnted Club dra11at1zed Cllfl t 1a cu t'1 XGTIOL and tc om I6 cast ol c1ara e He a d IO Bleeeed V1 gm S Io sph Angel T'1 ee W1 e Me Charac eprc e'1 mg BSlQlL1ITl England Ger 1anv ltalv V a ce 1 eland Spam Portug larne lla el Leo Sunlae lc MIYIGTI Dorm h Maur1ce Damel Mary LION Al1ce Brrn a xrnev Kla1ber Gro Haul: Kathleen Kneld MOUYICS Me1er the d1llerent countr1 nald WIC ner FGHC1 Kuntz Lawrence Mary Lou G1llen Maxme Mullaney l Xl 4 lileen Hepner A nes McHenry lerorne Heary Ro e DePraror Florence Wo R 1 Feldbauer Herbet Straub Ieanne Hatho '1 Mary Lou Bankov1c Dorothy Lnerl Gerald Schlode e e x e er'1 C1 1 '1 lv trved e Q he C'1a 1195.1 e r1 a gente C Jractero '1r1's to nike ll lk C 1er people happ11'1ee T 5 voung nan wa l taolab who later be ar1e a b1x'1Op and J alnt 19 pa nc wed ow p 1 he 1r1t ol glvlng IU Secret traveled oxer lO9NOlG Vlnl e eal l'O ecfe TGIOUI orre v yfnee tle 66 ' '1 fs ' rf' , ' -1 fs A V1 I TI fs atoms in le ' ' '11 l rs. The 1 ll ' 'ng 1:1 1? . E ct ra '1 r I . 11 I: Xl ' St, l'1Q1cE lae . . , ' Ac' T, :s Q . , I ' .1 lr' 'Ks V :W ' 1 ' ,dfw S ' I, nf I er f ters r -Qs 1t ' 'e,5, ' , QC l ' rs , r 'as . 1 ' .... l"t1. , ' rr 'A ' A . , g , 1 ' A , . fs, ' , 1 ' rtzrian Holland , l.aVern Breindel, lohn Kuntz, Grant Hauber al , . r ln the opentng :cone of ine play' th l'lf11la 'old ot rtclx young na. "h Cau:s11 so mul dn r 'in lc11 d nd l. 2 fCl ft, r . , lla: tl - 1 n1: A 1 :s ILCQ1 l ' C I f S ' , TE - l y tl -n xhou' l ' 111:71 fs 1r't'--t S31 ' ' ' ' 7 f- ,1 wi l. ' r ' J, e the g :gr 1f:p1r', fth- 2l.b t' H? the 11 11 e er 'I' r 11342 5,5 I Ergo I142 od ol celebrattng dttfers 1n each land In Belgtum and tn England 1t IS the good St Nicholas who brmgs the presents In Germany St Ntcholas brmgs gtlts but IS accompanted by Rup recht who has swrtches for bad chlldren In Italy Befana who represents the anctent wo man of Palestlne IS the chtldrens friend Pere Noel V1S1lS the homes m France In Ireland they set out food lor the Holy Fam1ly In Spam everyone must do a good deed before Mxd nlght Ma s In Holland the men carry the Star of Bethlehem through the streets whlle they stng the Glorta tn Excelsts The Three Ktngs perform the duttes of Santa Claus m Portu ga At the end the Herald told how we should remember when we recetve gtfts on Chrtst mas that St Ntcholas IS employmg others to carry on hts work lor 1f St Nicholas had not ltved and done kmdly deeds tn memory ol the Chrtst Chlld we would not be recelvlng pres ents for Chrtstmas Frnally St Ntcholas tn hts btshops robes wtshed everyone a blessed Chrrstmas and IH keepmg wtth the sp1r1t of the occasion he presented a scapular medal to each member of the audtence Durtng the play Hoch von Htmmel was sung by the German class Le Sommetl de I Enfant lesus by the French class and Ventd Pastores by the Spamsh class i,i Play The Kmg s Iongleur Ktng Iongleur Wtlltarn Kronenwetter Abbot Iohn Mlnntck Lady Prldelul Marjorte Werner Kmg ln Dtsgutse Robert Bauer Peasant Gtrl Martha Meter Str Fame Leo Slmbeck Lay Brother I-Ierbert Glelxner Youngest Monk Grant I-Iauber Ch tstmas Carollers Leonard Ftttter George Hammer Robert Btckmtre Gale Wlesner Monastery Chotr Sentor Gtrls and Boys Nat1v1ty Group Blessed Vtrgln Mary Ann Werner Sl IOSGPH Iames Wollel Angel Agnes Zore "The Kmg's Iongleur" 67 I , Q nk Q Al 4 1 Q W - I l F - Y:-:S 1 ,,, I r - , E 'I , ""--'::'2nl.-sf r . S I A . .I . L n ' CLUBS Club 7 Student Connell Au Hxstory Club l-Hobby, 2-Sexism olnSemor Drcxmatlc Club, 3fH:1bby 4, 5, B, 9+MlSSlOH Cruscdeg 6-Scxerzce STUDENT COUNCIL HE Student Council for the school year of 1941 and 1942 was officially inaugurated dur ing the second week in September with Sr Benedict O S B as Faculty Advisor Later the constitution of this council was formally drafted read and approved by the student body and the following officers were officially installed Elizabeth Field President 12a Robert M Bauer Vice President l2b Maurice Meier Secretary llb Theresa Schneider Treasurer lla These officers were capably ass' t d by representatives of the various cla ses Mem bers of this council were on the committee that welcomed the students from Ridgway and Clearfield who participated in the Catholic Mis ion Crusade meeting held on October 14 1941 at our high school Throughout the year the council conducted various campaigns of which the American lunior Red Cross enrollment and the War Defense Saving Stamps plan were the mos' prominent Candy sales and assembly programs were al o promoted by the council l cddition the council members acted as monitors to preserve order in the halls and at as semblies Besides the above named officers repre entatives of the various classes were a fol lows Albert Hoffman l2b Patrick McKee lUb Regis Hacherl 9 Maurice Daniel llb Doris Frank 9a 1-lerbert Straub 9d Pauline Busch 10a Rita Dippold 9b Gail Scott 9d Robert Olson lOb To our successors the future leaders of the council we the class of 42 Wish very suc cessful school years under thi popular form of student participation in government which our class has been proud to help organize and uphold lane O Sullivan ,H ST MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL SCIENCE CLUB HE Science Club was organi ed some year ago so that student who were intere ted in the scientific field could continue to study deeper into scientific mysteries also so that those who enioyed the field trips or excursions could continue to take them after they had finished the Biology course. Rules were mode as to who may be admitted into the club. To become a member one must take either the Scientific course or include in another course science electives and also they must be either Sophomore, lunior or Senior students, Meetings begin with prayerg then the minutes are read by the secretary- then old busi- ness is discussed and finally new business is brought up, After all this is taken care of, discussions are usually brought up on various scientific problems. Occasionally movies are shown which clarify certain difficulties met with ir our science courses. From time to time meetings are suspended and all members of the club make excur- sions to different business establishments or factories. Our first excursion took us to the Schloder Greenhouse where the different phases of horticulture were explained to us by th. owner Mr. loseph Schloder. The second excursion was made to the Elk Specialty Company where a very interesting lecture was gi.en on refrigeration and an explanation of the work- ings of the "Dual Temp" a Stewart Vlfarner refrigerator. The Corbett Cabinet Company was the factory next visited by the club. Mr. Richard Pontzer showed us about the factory explaining the different types of saws and planes. The factory is chiefly engaged in making religious crosses. Our final trip took us to the Elk County Dairy Products Co. where the different phases of pasteurizing, homogenizing and testing of milk were explained by Mr. Smith, owner of the company. The members of the Science Club feel very grateful to all who have so' generously given them the opportunity and their time so that they may understand better the useful- ness of their courses in science. -e13'aul I. Wolf. 69 - . , 5952:-.2325 18 '2 as +4 ll 141 M42 i we F9142 G FRENCH CLUB Left to Rxghl Atrce Brennan Helen Auman Ioyce Smzth Margaret Rraard Alrce F1scher Robert Dtp pold Manlda Wendel Eyleen Meyer Al1ce Baumer Letma Grotzxnger LE CERCLE FRANCAIS E CERCLE FRANCAIS was fully organ1zed early 1n September and although 1t IS not very large 1t has been :ery acttve The members are Al1ce Brennan Helen Mane Au man loyce Sm1th Margaret Rtgard tsecretaryl AIICG F1scher Robert D1ppold Mat1lda Wen del Eyleen Meyer ttreasurerl Altce Baumer and Let1t1a Grotzmger tpres1dentl The club th1s year IS a foundatxon lor the future and we hope 1t w1ll be b1gger and better as the years roll on W1th th1s 1dea rn m1nd everythmg was carrled out to arous mterest of students who are not members as well as to 1ncrease our own apprectahon of the French language enJoyed playlets and lantern sl1des We subsf'r1bed for Le Pet1t Iournal a French news paper wh1ch proved a valuable source of entertamment We took part 1n school assemblles and sponsored a Cake Walk and Candy Sale wh1ch was very successful We feel proud of our club and are sure that 1t w1ll always cont1nue to be a success .,T THE ORCHESTRA IN OUR SCHOOL LIFE HE C H S Orche tra under the gu1dance of Our Lady of the M1raculous Medal has been one of the memorable GCIlVlll6S of our h1gh school l1te As Freshmen we were g1ven the 1 llege of 1o1n1ng th1s organ1zat1on IH order to share mus1cal ab1l1ty and talent w1th other students Every pract1ce became more 1nterest1ng and l1k9W1S6 more benef1c1al Durmg that year we had the honor of DTGCIICIHQ IH the pres ence of one of the Bened1ct1ne Fathers who was well pleased at our efforts The most cutstandlng work of that season Nas the part CIDGIIOH IH the commencement program FUI' As we advanced measure by mea ure we began to be more fam1l1ar w1th the p oceed 1 gs of the orchestra Folk songs clas 1cal mu lC and melod1es that never grow old were wa 1 l l l ' ' ' 73' I . 1 eerie! 'A ' . Y . , . - At each weekly meeting, we sang songs, gave talks on French authors and dramatists, . . . 3 ' A . UH. . . . . . . . . s ' ' ' r - n , , . , , s . s' , A 1 , ORCHESTRA First Row Left to Right Seated Thomas Dippold Henry Hammer Ldna Herzing Monica Wiesner Agnes Rettger Mildred Rupprecht Gertrude Bayer Esther Roth Theresa Schneider Margaret Ricard Mary Krellner Second Row Standing Aurelius Marconi Robert Gerber Gale Wiesner Gertrude Rett oer Bernice Herzmg Pauline Busch studied and more opportunities arose for the rendering of selections by the C. H. S. orches- tra. Up another rung of the ladder we ascended and we found ourselves improving after the two years of work, Many appointments were on our calendar of music so that meant a busy year for the participants. Playing for the Christmas Operetta, the Teachers Conven- tion, the musical, assembly programs, and again the commencement program increased our enthusiasm to become better in this popular art. Near the latter part of the semester Mr. Paul Lang supervised our orchestra. To him as well as to the Sister directress We owe the progress we made in our Iunior year. Before entering upon our last school year, we met during the summer months to make plans for the future. Classical music composed by Americans and the music previously used were put on the program along with some social activities. Talks on orchestration and an R. C. A. demonstration were given by Mr. Lang before he terminated his work with our orchestra and returned to Pittsburgh. Shortly after the opening of our Senior year the orchestra, in line with other clubs of the school, adopted parliamentary procedure. Election of officers resulted in the following: President, Gertrude Rettgerg vice president, Aurelius Marconi, secretary, Gertrude Bayer, librarian, Mary Krellner. At this time the orchestra included the following instruments: piano, violins, saxophone, trumpets and drums. A uniform was adopted consisting of blue skirts and white blouses. Paul I-lerfurth's arrangements of school music was used for various assembly programs throughout the year. A concert, at which individual talent was displayed, was given by this organization before our membership was concluded. Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal protected us and effected for us a happy departure from the ranks of the C. H. S. Orchestra, may she continue to favor our successors. -Gertrude Flettger. H842 Qs f ws H9142 Mun ii 'iii' vb' . X ' l ax W M Q 8 R. ' "wwf -w ..Lv V E PM ' ENN. "W .fn- A 5 -7 v, , ., 'Yu A KA -' L gaw- ql.-. - ,, ,W ni .xv an . Xxuxrlfiw S j ' xi 5 ,AW A + 4 - 1 - ' N ' SKJSV 4' K 'D lla 9-is 2 ' Anvil 1 07 nf , M Ak , J. W M rs A W il, i 1- no ' K Sep Hy E :M 'r arf: N If ' sb av W, iv v M V 5' J: J-gs? 'iw M , E,-gh Y' M L 50,5 64' lv inf Qs 4' .L 'U . Qt. A W . .ra , w Lune- ' 1 A , if , ,P .5 , . QM 1 ,Qysf 1 . ' 3, A ' kr . 2' .0 f Q R- 1' E: ,lv su Mlm - ' f 1 f , Q, JW ko Q 4 - X ' K Y 42 H K V . 'uf . 1 Q in . , E , K -4 5 . '. 5 s--9 x M, 23 1. K . E X ff: 5 4 ,V H ,s . ' ' .'Lk x 1 ' f- v , 1 X 4 N Q 40 .v - 33, is :sg .Il KS? I .A -, ' s 845 Q25 mga H9242 GLEE CLUB ll Thursday Sept mbe l8 t94l h clletoma y ITIQGWIWQ for th o gafllzatl YI of tl Glee Club wa held A large nllhbfr of students re ponded and at once went to work to malce lt a succes Be lde the work whlch ha been C1CCOTIlPll hed by th Clllb at lt IIIPFWITIQ lt ha added a great deal to the erltertalrlment of the erltlre school by provldlrlg progrlll at a Flllbllfi t wa CCld d at one o tle tlr t lleftlng that the IUPIHDFTS dur lloll ll ec to e ray the expeh e of decoratloh for a flllblle ahd u lC 1 cllldlrg cople o d A mfr Matcr orlg Not TJQIUQ atl fl d Nlth merf ly bllyl'lg War Saxlrlg qtamp and T6.Clll7lI'lQ th me f1HlCIbl value of the Mae the C-:lee Club membere had a Ma ,lld for the peed: reetoratloh of peace New members were attracted through the SIUQITIQ they h ard at varlou prog am thl Nay the Glee Club became the large t axsoclatlorl ln the school Qurlder NICG pre lderlt Fllzabeth rleld ecreta y allllrle Bu ll trea urer ry Vterrler M I'lflOI" may be made her lcrt dl t r Mary Edward de ervf cre lt for lr er! ICCS arld TIIHG she gave for the fllrtllcrahc of thl club Ro e D Prator WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF? Agrle ,ver not a lady? DOTI Fl'lCll were puhcvllal at chool9 Betty were 'lot pre ldPl'll of ome aetlvlty Marlorle had hort llfilfj Mlldred were not a q let a a mou e lane Nere not a good ,errrlarl7 en clld ot vc l ln hortharl 9 Mary Arlrl Werrlel dld rlo' help lrl the llbraryv Lllllarl ever spoke out of her tara? Patrlcla llvea 1l'1 hldg NCXYQ rtrud R tger N r not a IO-7 r o flu lqllzab th arld Mary dld ot ,vallc to chool gether x ,I day9 There a Hallorarl colld hot bo Nl? Margaret Dreclltel Vere unprepared IH Erlgll ll? Lloba and Walburgc, were rlot chums7 Flo e Marle were rlot lO a 9 MUT19 were ot efervorl Q fflp fl Valerla wer a brL'lette7 Florence ral Q her JOIFDT V lF6l"l y r could not dOI'1 2 Margaret L Clark 73 t' E Y l . l 0 J, . . 'Ml , W - l Y " , ' --- - F ff ,I V '... MFA-1, r ... , V , 5.4:-QQLQ -h..u- ,-gf tl . S , , e r ,' ,t.e,r r c H e r 'o lf, ss l. Q cs l C c ' . JS. ,TSI .S ' fs , Cs fb fs ,,' 5:1 ' 11 X V . . , I ., A ' f iss aa- :s: ' S l is Cl ' V2 , ., f l ss 1 of ,S ,, ' . 1:5 as ld be :s,l ' d,f T .::.:: , ' .rs :mu ' 1: . Ill ss' , n 'lg fs f IT l rs K. ' LS fse ' ' 2 '. 'Q . ,:s, l . to ' ss' e iss, of . sis Sf, l :Q ,, 'A , , ' Q ' e ' ,s r :sg ln 'S ' - l , is ' l ' , , The officers, who proved themselves to be capable arld faithful, were: President, Louise C g V Ls' , f l Tp sg .1 ff r , P ' SQ , .s u, Ma ' Arlrl ',. e ' .. c '3llA 'Tse ' la ,Q d tlfsme A : ' x .c - .e 'as ga, e W , A ,, . as 1 - e 4 f 'S , ' ' - l , , .s . . Ls' . is , c ' 7 , ' V- . gs . f ' ' A' fi tg' :is ,. za '. l 'Cc ., . Hel ' I1 e., e ' 3 d, A . X .A A . . . V A Ge e e.t 4 l Q e ' le f x .:lc? e t . ' t Tl ' ' rs to - - ever' ' . , .fs .l . l . , 'v - , l . li . V Y Y - .s '- ' c f l' ' - Ii ' J ef. . 'cnai ' ., e l. - - f 's-d l '-, Ml., He me ce' - ,R v ,W ,ff 'K ' if J 'fx :H .-o ...-u-1 Fxrsi Row Dim e ng qua i S 5 rlrfz Uv G Q eckv OWSOW Qt string Cen Middle Row Top Row yop bchoberl horn Arnold Inv' F e Mem Do Second Row 'mmy Sxchc I' Ambrcme OSB Due C Ofy Q :cw O on mel rv 'J 4 G H1 T MKG Lcxsi How T K c forwcx f'1 1 P 'J Q Dlre A ro Rm O ntrfx IOP SC 1 cqpmxn cr K C71 aus 5 . ' 1. V -r A '. , ? V4 .F Q 1' v ' : "M:::ie 1 Q' ixisi sin fri Pre Brew 1 21, hint 'i .1 Y .1 ri :Q A V. V ., fL:,' ter ' ltr Forky 9:1315 iqf fThiXd ROW!!! Specliy Olfbn Aidiztilgipicturgz ,shfgwfif fhe Central i:SAVStJCcfhe-rfnexgcxme High! pic!uQ'e: "Vi for '.'L Y ', ,pos A' is , Mouse Di. , Iw Schiierl, PA r, x Eroznie. IQ., Gritty' f" ,k : omrny S' cl rd CJ. 'if H1'I?T Cl: ,exe ixrg 'md Syffs CMT? Fr film SQ 'wir h'11l-. fii ri Ce ,l fxrzrne , ' h hcl, 2 QQ ft my 119242 OUR TEAM HIS year our team entoyed a fatrly ucce sful ba ketball season IU ctrcles about town Under the able d1r ctton of our coach l1m Goetz and Norb Arnold the team com posed of foe Schaberl and Tommy Cnok at forward Robert Olson at center Maurlce Danlel and Fred Bre1ndel at guard w1th the ard of many able substltutes scored a record cf nlneteen wtns and stx lo s wmmng the one game that was postponed for an average of 760 for thexr scheduled season o haberl and Skok both Semors led the scormg ltsf for the Crusaders Schaberl havmg .506 came ID th1rd htgh tn statew1de compet1t1on and Skok vnth 206 However the team was edg d out of dloce an play before Bradford defeated Du bots 1n the playoffs held at Rtdgway Followmg ls a l1st of the games and thetr scores Opponents Central Opponents Central Alumnt Pun:-'sutawney Brockport St Vtncent lohnsonburg W1lcox Publlc Hzgh Clearfleld Publtc l-ltgn B adford lohnsonburg W1lcox O11 C1ty Dubol Bradford Punxsutawney Brockport Otl Clty Rtdgwxy Cl artteld Benovo Renova Dubots They Journeyed to W1ll1amsport where they were entered tn a compet1t1on among Cathollc schools Here they were eltwunated by Allentown Central 39 25 whlle La Salle Htgh School of Ph1ladelph1a took tht years tttle ln closmg thetr on they were ent red IH the annual St Marys C Y M A tourney wluch featured some of the outstandtng mdependent teams of thls sectxon ln thts tourney they went to the ftnals defeatlng the ludlo N Wxldcats and the lohnsonburg Ch1e as w1th the addtttonal scrvtces of lerome Rupprecnt and Norb Arnold The St Marys Moose d feated them IH the fmals to take the trophy for the th1rd tune tn successton Another f ature that helped along durtng tht season Nas a vastly tmproved floor wtth letter seat1ng accommodatlons and a new electrlc scoreboard whlch was mstalled just before the Bradford game whtch game ma ked the begmnmg of the dlocesan league com ,cetltxon These xmprovem nts are due largely to the efforts of Bev Father Ambrose our ltvely athlettc dtrector Before clo mg thts artlcle we w1sh to extend our smcere thanks to Father Ambrose Itm Goetz Norb Arnold to those who helped work on the Gym and to all for thetr efforts tn behalf of the team B Btckmlre 75 W E 0 tt Q 1 All: 7 W ffl 'X u. ' "-14 '- - , , ' A'---'-.:.-..:rd,-.f ' . ,l6 49 ., .., ,..27 50 l4 40 . ' ,, , , 29 22 : . .. 22 4l ' ....,.29 58 ' ' ., 22 28 ' ,. ,.. , ,, .l5 42 ' ' ' ., 29 24 r , . , 28 24 . .' . ,. 34 35 ' .. . IS 40 lames City , . 27 38 Bidgway l2 27 ' ' . . ..... 20 18 's .,..,. ....,....., 2 2 40 ,. ,,... .l4 20 . ...... . .26 28 .14 36 ' ' U27 21 ' t . ....,.20 43 e 7 , 36 ., .., 30 53 . .,,.. . . U34 45 ' . . 29 24 . Q ' seas . e ' . : . . . . . ' ' :J ' ' , . . e- '13 x if In AV1Gl1OD has held the mterest of our boy for years Planes owned by them ond thelr lome rncxde helds have seen hundred of tcureoffs and prolonged fllghts untxl recent safety rnhngs deprrved them of thus venture Here s hopmg or better cmd seller held w1ll be prov1ded for our boys ere long 76 FAVORITES J If 3 1,. M 45. I . . ff.. 5' ,, isgtiii Tek? i T 'wif iff ' ft if -P ii if K, ' Q fn Af Q' 5 . ,A N16 fy ,f , A . 1. Y' 4 if Y' M ,.., . '. . .' N x . v . fffi E 2 2 if F ,Xi HQ fair? I x. rr. lv ' ,, rj . I f Am ', v ,.. .., 2 3 ' Q Y' a 1 1' , .ir F itil, t FIWSK g,!f: ,,54,e 5 wg? 3.35 Ex' n, Nt 3 nmx, V9 :gk x Q 'ct f L ,QM M ' f .9 f Q se 5' 4 Q ff , ,I ,-ala. . V 7 .V . V+ fiiflf' f " . Q ' ' ' . . . . s m 2 'E v K 4 ' f 1 e, A if ,f 4 I Lv Ah I X ri . . -1. Q fd , U ' '4 if f fviffg Q 2. ff Q ' E if fs sf ,Q gi K! y at In-Q' 2586 M ,F , .V V 'HA . 1 Q . K K 3 W' 'W 'WN in 55' ? qf Q ' x 4' 5. F B ,1- ,pw I I E , 2 i if - , ., V 1 4 ' --1 ,151 J f' 4 , f ' Q W' fy A 1 N Y A, My eu- T' , ' ' E im F Y gf V Wim 4' 5 'W My ' www ,je i f F f ,., ' . I ,, ig, fb , kj 4 ' . 35 3 .:-' ' A 'K ' 'N Q .V WF I pt ff' W , ,ar ah W! 53.4 ,. 1 P ' " T', ":': , ,. 9" L A ! - , A A f I ffm A L ZW kv! I , 'S' 'l Q -we me UMW THANKS' E wxsh to use thls means of thartkmg the student who labored so earnestly Vt oltclt lng adverttsements sub cr1pt1ons and donattons to help defray the xp nses IH curred ID the publtcatton of the Memo The followtng deserve speclal m ntlon Iames Gletxner Gertrude Bayer lohn Mtnnlck Martha Meter Thereas Herztng Edna Welz Robert Btckm1re Maryann Kronenwetter Martha Robacker lame Wolfel Rrta lane Sorg Aane Zore Helen RSb1C L1ll1an Sporner lames Dantels Leo Stmbeclc Gertrude Rettger TO OUR ADERTISERS AND PATRONS E take thts opportuntty of extendtng our heartfelt apprectatlon to the bustness concerns and patron who through thetr courtesy helped to make the pubhcatlon of our Memo of l942 a real success May we 1n turn help to advance 1ndustry and soctal standlng so that our names may be wrltten ln your hearts as yours have been wr1tten tn ours Andrew Neubert Anna Kronenwetter The Great Atlanttc CS Pactftc Tea Co Eleanor K Smlth A Frtend Vornbaum s Shoe Store lohn Bove West End Servtce Statlon Aureha Wlttrnan PATRONS Agnes Flscher A Frlend Georgta Smlth Ruth Geeclc Martha Schneider Mary E Lenze Alberta Hoffman Smlth Sports Store Olde T1me Bakery Ioseph L Dlmlffl Mrs lsldore Kaul El Agatha Herzlng Fredt RICO l..1nneas Ladles Apparel Rtdgway Pa Straub Feed Store Leo T McKee MD Helene Schaut Mary D1ppold Arthur E Fntz lohn A Halloran Q' I E 54 6' if ' '- f ' W I' ffl fs - - 'lg ... - 1 .f..,.2.......L'dr-J, . I '. . . ' . s - : . H s ' '. ,, s ' ' . ' . e e . . . ' . . ' e ' 2 0 ' o sf-A-' , ' , . I . . I ,,,,T, . I ' I I STA! I'I OLE IAIHISUN IUMPANY Pri? ST MARYS PA Conzjzlinzrwfs of I ' Y , Y L I I I Y I gs: Com zlnm uh 0 CENTRAL CATHCDLIC HIGH SCHCDCDL ALUMNI ANDREW X BAYER IR 37 Pre 1d t ANTHQNY I-IERBST 37 V Ce Rremde I HAROLD SALTER 3I Trees FST PATRICK C SULLIVAN 39 Secretcxr 'I 0 1 Q 3 I en I Il I n ! RITA I-IACKERAL, '37 Secretary .u I rfsur r I KEYSTONE CARBON COMPANY NO' ST MARYS PENNSYLVANIA Cj0Il1f7lfI7ZC'llfY of , f Q' b , Y f Q 'Ib 'stf.,ZL.i-.Q. q'1' Q if '22 Q 1 45, 9 Id Z :xx 4 H P ei. QQ A . ,W-.ix'M:, ' R K, E 7 . 615 ' A , aw ,.., ' f 'Y iw ' , Q X.. K, V 'J 'S K 'YRS , 4 X ,A Mx," Q Eu .Y l X7 n iii?-f .f 2: IV ,I 2 4? 3 S 1 Q 5 V. 2, X 2:53 fe r. '1 5 kv Q, , , Iiiiim K X XX x LX X. R , 7 , 1 Wf"X"? , f , 'Q a ,figs Qt: , Cbngrafulafzonf Claxf 0 IQ42 f p I if g' O flzfh graplg 212 216 WEST SECOND STREET IAMESTOWN N COI7I!7lIllIClIf? COIIIIDIIIIHIIIIY SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB GLEE CLUB ST. MARYS ST. MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL 86 has IOURNAL PRESS,INC. Lf rw- ,-f' Ss 'rin mx - fm 4 .Og 1 of ' . of ' . Greetings rom UNITED ELECTRICAL RADIO AND MACHINE WORKERS OF AMERICA LOCAL 502 C I O EXECUTIVE OFFICERS l..aVern Lenze Walter Emmert Robert Loefller Arthur Herzmq George Meyer Carl Loeftler Mane McMahon Frank Hogan Alonzo He1berger Harold LeRoy Ierorne Schnelder Robert FIITZ Rorran Steblch LOUIS Uhernlch Mlchael Steblch Maur1ce Coetz Lawrence I Ryan Ir Flr t V1ce Second VICE Thlrd V1ce Recordmg F1nanc1al Presrdent Presldent Presldent Presldent Secretary Secretary Treasurer Trustee Trustee Trustee Sergeant at Arms Keystone Ch1ef Steward Speer Chlet Steward Speer Heslstor Chlet Steward Stackpole Chxef Steward Keystone Steward Buslness Agent Oh Iohn Im so happy w shop at Smlth Brothers Depart 1 ment Store' Yes dear Srruth Brothers Company has everythlng we need at the pnce we want to pay They re really a metropohtan store because they have a stock stores And Iohn tts so econorfuca to shop at Srmth s L X The Sbopplng Ccnfcr or Tbrzffy People SMITH BROTHERS COMPANY 87 f l , 1 .4 P2 ,,. N .H ':- V 'Y 1 like many of the larger city 9 ,, I . , . I ."' H ' ' 1 f If ' F V 1 , REVEREND FATHER TIMOTHY O S B Q SACRED HEART SCHCDOL cj0l1lf7lill1l'l1fX of , . . Cfllllf7Iflll!'lIfTY of Comlblnz III' STIQAUB BIQEWEDY Manufacturers of Draught Beer Smce 1872 Complnz nf Speer Carbon Company ST MAHYS PA 89 'll' sof YA! 'rc' Sof O Make Your House a Home Own a Plano YN Remember the pnano rn your chrldhood home the bnght gay hours of frnendshnp he fZiIl1llV slngmg the laughter and dfxnungP Give your chnl dren these priceless advan most moderate mcomes and convemenr terms C0l7IplIIl1?l1fS IQPJINENWETTEHB MUQIU QTUHE ST MARYS PA Con1p11men1'.s 0 ST MARYS DENTAL STUDY CLUB H B MARSH I C CLARK F I ERNST f-Q : I R STRAESSLEY V S HAUBER EDW S l-IAUBER ANDREW I PONTZER I-I H GLOVER 90 I of X . , X I L L 1 Q5 a J 1 ' , it rages! We offer. styles to suil I . n 1 n DH. . . DR, , . DR. . . DR, . . DR. , , DH. . DR. . . DR, . . Always the new featured dresses Spcczalz mg In Iumor Dresses Slzes 9 to 17 Kalffdeen Shop. PHONE 7622 110 LAUREENS STREET OLEAN NEW YORK IBASTIAN BEDS C0 Manufacturmg Iewelers and Statloners ROCHESTER N Y Wute- for Free Catalog ENGRAVED NAME CARDS CHARLES E MCDONALD 920 INVESTMENT BUILDING t 239 FOURTH AVENUE PITTSBURGH PENNA Compllmenfe MRS FRANK A KAUI.. 91 , x. xv. . Q ' Dc'xigm'rs and prozlzzvvrs of cfnzblwzzx for H igb sf-11001 Clubs Phone Cour 1195 Of Compfimwzfs Of PROT E C T I V E FRATERNAL LEAGUE C fack ancf :anal RIDGWAY GRILL Dm mg 001 Ioof ru PIDGWAY PENNA Complzm nfs GRAND MARKET STORES WCWb EF LCH HCL C Olllfllllll 11 BENEDIKT TUCELY L c 1" K I 1 J :S BNI' gf V ' U T ' UI S of W. F. Renwick Class '34 ' . . e er Class '36 G. . iniinger Class '37 . . er ing Class '38 . . enze Cl ss '40 92 Conzplimc nfs MEISEL FUNERAL HOME ST MARYS SAVINGS 8: LOAN ASSOCIATION Regular Monthly Savmgs mduces thrlft and brmgs fmcmcml mdependence ST MARYS PENNA Qeller A Wnlfel TE CO Texaco Co DISIIIIJUIOIS Q, of xg 'Ox X. 1 QQ 0 521 A Of N O3 I 'go Q' Complimwzfs C0lllplil7lClIfS of of I , . ' I 93 THE LUYAL UHIIEH INDUSTRIAL of MOUSE I4h FINANCE COMPANY Wye? ST MARYS MHIHNIHHN Hum C pl' f Conzplimvnis f of O . PA Conzplinzenfs Conzplinzwzfs of of TI 1 . Complzmenis THE BLESSED VIRGIN SODALITV ST MARYS CHURCH Clty Dalry Ea-arm LOUIS SCHWABENBAUER PURE MILK cmd CREAM From Our Own Accredned Herd ST MARYS PA C ram rx 1ll7'VII'fN Dgfrf APEX CLEANERS DIAL 8381 k l At Complzmc nfs ST MARYS INSURANCE AGENCY INC 'X D G S RUPPRECHT A LOCAL CLEANER S G RUPPRECHT A I KLAUSMAN 95 Of J 11 1 ' Q Of B111 cmd Eddie Bebble , l P' p 6 D ' y Y S ' ' BAYER S FURNITURE STORE ST MARYS PA IM I4 bROQS ST MARYS CATHGLIC I-HGH SCI-IOGL ORCHESTRA LCDMBARDO if CIllIlfl1lllIl'lIfS C0lIlI71lllIl'l1fS of of 5 1 x 1 l I , k g C0ll1fJ1illIf'l1fS CIjlIIl7IiIllf'IIfS Of of ,f-Ii! VJ U? CHARITY BROTHERLYIOJE Br sf W1sfJcs IS I' U E S ST MARYS LODGE NO 473 IUSTICE FIDELITY Cl1llIf71lllILlIfS Jlwdmif P .Snag MARYS PENNA COIIIPIIHICIIILS 0 ST MARYS GIFT SHOP GMS and Noveltles for all occclslons at the lo est posslble pmces C0llll71Ill16llfS EJLVLO ST MARYS PENNA CHICKEN ON THE ROUGH C0l11l7lllllClIfS Cotter s Garage Y ' M d Y 'H' sr MARYS PENNA Fhlfy Fdy 1 , 7 '. ,. Of f 1 I I O L of I Representative in Pennsylvania General Assembly V w , ST. , . ' A ' Of Of Z . , . rg? ver nigh except on cx an riday is r s on ri cz I I I 97 X Q14 kdm Eeqd ASK FOR WARREN BAKING Qfllllpllllll nfs Corbett Cab1net Manufactur1ng Company CIlIlII71llIIClIfS ST MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL SCIENCE CLUB In cxppreclcttlon of C111 that scnence has orccomphshed for St Marys CTOIIIPIIIIICIIIIS' EIGI-ITI-I GRADE BOYS ST MARYS PAROCHIAL SCHOOL COIlIf711llIlIIfY FRENCH CLUB ST MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL 98 ff-.,,i.4Z'-F e I 5 5'-ICED CO- At Your Grocer WARREN, PA. of of of of 7 C11 IIYIIIII llf The Peacock A GOOD PLACE TO MEET YOUR FRIENDS C IIII 11 Il SI HAFFEH S Il E IIREAM IU ST MARYS PA QUALITY ICE CRFAM BROWN S BOOT SHOPS SHOES HOSIERY All the Fcrmlly C0 11f1l1111 f l'AlIFNU-XNS AUTH PARTS I C0111j1f11n llf 0 T I EWING PHOTOGRAPHER AND AMATEUR BUSINESS gill 11171 LIVINGSTONS Wild-1017 BR AD DUBOIS PENNA I1 11 '1 anis 11 1 ' 1' s Of Of l I I I R I A ll ll x x , x I I I Q :I We Sc'1'1'1' - You Saw I ' M, S 1 , ff I I L I K For 'A 4' s f Comp ' C'lIfS of Q Q ' ll - - U E fn 99 COIlII71fIl2l'lIfS H W SPENCE MEATS and GROCERIES COll2p1illIC'l1fS E LK C ANDY COMPANY ST MARYS PA Con1j711mc nfs DIV Bottlmg Company DUBOIS PA COIIIPIIHIC nfs 0 Qaeqcvuf Slaae Meats Grocenes cmd Confectlons 118 MILL STREET ST MARYS PA COl1IflllIlIlIIfS LET S GET ACQUAINTED CLUB '700un,q4 HARMONY LUllImE We cater to pnvate pctrhe S C H S Fnjoy fbc Bev' af TOIIIIIIJ Q 0 f Of Q O09 0 f of ' P f Of , T v Q5 100 HYGRADE S Y LVA N IA CORPORATION HJ grczefa Lamp DIIIYIOII ST MARYS PA Cjlllllflllllllllh' SAMS THE VALUE FIRST STORE ST MARYS PA M Y P CUT RATE DRUG STORE t FREE Vvlllllldlllla-I-Qdll I L 24 RAILROAD ST C0llIf21llIIllIfY HARDWARE CUlll!IllIlll nfs F F Gerg 8: Son Quahty Coal ST MARYS PA C0llZl71llI1flIf9 Qaamawi DAIRY STORES ST MARYS RIDGWAY AND IOHNSONBURG 101 I of I i yt, - , V K I if I ' ' ' 1 1 n St. ar s Original and De enduble . IJVIIRQX Pl'l'Xt'I'if7fiUlIf of Smfas 7'Ul7tI!'l'05 S Have your Films developed cmd printed S by us and get C1 becruliful glossy 5x7 enlcrrgemen ' ' " ' " ' v , , . I v "W'ln'n' SfIt'PIt1iIlg is Stllfllgn I ' I I of Of l . , . - - Conzplillzwzfs of A FRIEND Ae C0l7Zf7Iil7ZC'lIfS of T19 IIIINJWAY HEI Ullll RIDGWAY PENNA C0llZ1l71lll1ClIf? EIGI-ITI-I GRADE BOYS AND GIRLS SACRED HEART SCHOOL Compllmcnfs SEVENTH GRADE BOYS AND GIRLS SACRED HEART SCHOOL C'o111j2f1n1a nfs WITTMAN S CLEANERS L I WHITMAN Prop GREETINGS ST MARYS Q T13 U f0l a S1111 lag Dmml sam, ,ffazez M s lb 102 x m I 1 0 f of I Wlmen in Rid way, Make Our of Hotel Your Headquarters 5 , -Y . 5 , I , , , fIUIIIII1fNIt'llfS of A A ' ' Mr. cmd rs. Lawrence ct erg - HARRIS ST MARYS THEATR Om .Sllllllft W1sfJcs 5 E a M .4 LADIES BAZI-KAR RIDGWAY PA C0lllpl1lllllIfY LYNI H FUNERAL HUME Cf1llIf71lII1llIfS CENTRAL DRUG CO sc ptos D g Chmcczs Kdk Gfts C0lllplll17tl7fY Elk Engineering Works Conzlbfmzc nfs 0 Renae!! Slucfaod r h I r Phot Q phy Our SD9C1GlfY, Color Photography K , L V 1 N t lo mlrlw :cfm lmx X11l'l'l'X.YfllH-' lfuifmf flwir goal for 1942 0 of f 1 . I Pre ri i n ru s e i l o a s i V Of Fo t e iinest in PO t clit ' ' ' 0 ro I 103 CIo111pl1111f llfi LENZE SUPPLY COMPANY 547 CHURCH ST PHONE 5364 CllllI!7IIl7IClIfY IULIUS HOFFMAN Carpenter Ffh srsl 054 9 In ystal Bevel ag ST MARYS PA PENNANTS BANNERS PILLOWS AdDg ty Cl p kbyh Ebl SIdlllIdIlI Penlmnt I 0 BIG RUN PA C0111 Illllll nf? IUNIOR BOYS ST MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL Co111j1111111 nfs BOYS HOBBY LOBBY CLUB ST MARYS CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL J I P . . , , of of : d ' ' , oor cmd S irtt to yo sch l t e use ol Felt Pe - no 1-, B ners, Pillows, m ems,Cc1ps ,,.,M.,.,,,. d Chenille Letters. No d t ' ll to receive our att t' Catalog Frm' ' 1 - 1' ' q - , . . , - , ' , ' L I . . , . , . of of 1 104 Complimwzfs Of Elk County Spec1alty Company HOME FURNISHINGS 233 235 BRUSSELLS ST ST MARYS PA Conzplinzwzfs Of DAILY PRESS PUBLISHING CO C0lllP1llllflIfY CATI-ICLIC MEN S FRATERNZ-XL CLUB Cfllllplllllf 1112 BUILDERS AND MANUFACTURERS SUPPLY CO 7192 O 7 l I-IAUBER INSURANCE AGENCY E NOTARY PUBLIC 125 SOUTH ST MICHAEL S ST MARYS PENNA COIIIIJIINIC nfs Wholesale Only - Q of of I Phone Residence ffice 33 , ,V Of R 'ul Jfuf' a I Infz ran " J. Y W Y Muflmzl zEz1JlSfX:'f2 Crjnzjnizlivs B' A H' LU . T. Over Brown's Boot Shop L. G. HRUBER I G. f"..HAUBE lil-1-1 -I I l: IU5 C I I1 L Mulphy L0 GOLDEN HARVEST DAIRY FARM QUALITY MILK CREAM PHONE 7558 EIGI-I II-I GRADE GIRLS ST MARYS SCHOOL ST MARYS WATER COMPANY C I SEVENTH GRADE GIRLS ST MARYS SCHOOL C01 beorfe E VVIESIIEI' X Sons ST MARYS PA D Collzplifrzwzfs amp znzenis Of Of x 1 1 1 ' ' , ' Loretta M. Goetz cmd YA! Complimwzfs Conzplinwnfs Of of vvv amp imenis mp ""f"'fS of of l I ' I U Q B I - O 06 Complmz nfs Edwin I Lum Y:-'ff-If VIC BENIGNI S CCDMPLETE FOOD MARKET COIIIPII 1 IfS Complnz Ifv .Mary jfrolzerzweffer BEAUTY SHOPPE Conzpll ll 11fv Jacob s Fur-mture Store T COIIIIJIII 11? DR C R HAYES . 6, , Of 1 , O 1 Q5 'll UI ' 1 c'1 . of of I V 25c-31.00 STORE '1 c' . 'll w . of of I ., 107 C0lIIfIIIIlIl'l1fS W Louis Leuslhel A Son Fresh Meats Provlslons ond Grocemes DIAL 4824 ST MARYS PA EAST END EOCDD MARKET Fzuyfblng or tbf Tzblz and fb: Bas! 0 I Lrryffmlg DIAL 356 FREE DELIVERY SCHAUT S BUS AND TAXI LINES CI-IARTERED BUSSES FOR ALL OCCASIONS DIAL 333 an T p lah! 1 V J SHEIQIQY Gcmlal Confmcfor ana' Bzuldc r 552 CHURCH STREET ST MARYS PA PHONE 5472 TONY S SHOE SERVICE AND SHINE PARLOR 51' R k W h t SDD O G PISTN ERS SGPVICB Stat1on Quallty Gczsolmes and Motor Il all T a 1 Tw' 1 Ls 0 ani Sm lair COR MILL d ST MARYS STS ST MARYS PA -ill . I I I ,' l . . 5 H A , A A A H D. K, 'f , 4 , - I 'E P ,-. if ij, V A ' In . . . , . I -- 0 C 1 p f , w . . I -I I Riflr flu' BUS for Sun' J - 1 - ISLYIIIUIIIIHII ram or 'n ! . . Wm' vrializv in Irlrisilllv ' ' Half-Soling Oils No epaired Look- - - Shoes Loo Like New K1' el , fix' cr, -'4 0 , Gulf, 7 7.5 1 ' r ' e ove C1 comple e line of Shoe u lies, Laces, Polishes, Dyes, ' an ' ' il, reose, Linings, Insoles, etc. . I . -ml I n 108 A F MARSH STATIONERY STORE Greetmg Cords Ofhce cmd School Supphes Books Toys Novelues Porty Forvors GIIIS Moosx-: BUILDING ERIE Ava ST MARYS PA C0llZfJlllIZClIfS CITY GARAGE INC MR E B RITTER Comjvlnm nfs ELCO ELECTRIC COMPANY 29'-R COIIIPIIIIIC nfs Fedder s Iewelry Store For Your Iewelry cmd Guorcmteed Watch Bepourmg We Are On the Avenue Complznzezzfs THE FASHION CENTER 25 ERIE AVENUE ST MARYS PA IIUIISUIIIIIIIBII News Agency 53 ERIE AVENUE MAGAZINES PAPERS BOX CANDY EVENING BAGS cmd COSTUME IEWELRY 9 109 , I Of , I I I A . I I I rg Aa. of of I ' I ' 1 I . I 1 Of B ' - 1 - B. Vo el, Proprieior C0lI2f7Illl1FlIfS Aftlllll A We-I ner - -' --1-I C0l7IpIIl71Cl1fS IUHN I PIUBAN HOME PURNISHEHS ST MARYS PA C0ll1f71lIlZC'IIfS St Marys Transfer Co C0ll1P1Il7IClIfS The BLESSED VIRGIN SODALITY SACRED HEART CHURCH ROCK OF AGES w G w STHAESSLEY Monument Works PHONE 338 236 BRUSSELS STREET C0lllP1Ill1Fl7fS STUDENT COUNCIL 110 of of 1 1 1 . 'I I E93 " 0 of f of YA! cmd C111 foreign cmd domestic H granite of e uarantee Our ork I ' I l Local Establishment C0ll1f7IIHIll1fS E SUNDER M D Couzplznzcnfs THE EAGLES W k W old Ag P ST MARYS AERIE NO 536 Conzplzmc nfs Marlcet Basket Store Fresh Meats Groceries Fresh Vegetables CHAS F ONEILL B E PETERSON Y Conzpllmczzfs HIM lTlll BRU5 Complzmcnfi Ben Frankhn Restaurant VV C0l11I7lllIlt nf? THOS P BEIMEL BARBER SHOP NORTH ST. MARYS STREET ST MARYS PA. of Of I I . ' or men's Compensation idow's Relief e ensions S Stabilization of Employment of of - I , l x 0 Meat Manager Grocer Manager of Of O l l 'I ll V I I lll Colzzjvlillzwzfs C Y M A and BOOSTERS Complzments 0 a Frzend SENIOR ALPHABET o 111D rt whos Jery smar g1x es us a chance before he 11 star r B111 who xery When he IS around me sure tee1 s'r1a11 the Q ass ot The best qrour of te11ovxs vue exer knev tor D1Ck a ta11 1anky C1 Who does h1s work so Chee 111 and alad IOT e erqy we have 1n store But try to acqxnre ever more and 'wore 'or F ed who nefer makes no1se Because he s one O1 our s Ja1ous boy or C1a1e our class mus1c1an 'o Herby who s s1x toot tvo rs ha1r 19 blonde ana h1s eyes a e b1ue or 14 as vue have IH vrevv You can be sure 1t IS somethma new 1or 11"1 Iohnny and Ioe Wherexer they are 11 s a good pace tor k1'1d whlch ve know tha we are We 11 r1de your b1ke or dr1ve your car vue knov for L1nk and a1so tor Lenrw They re kmd hearted boys vxho d g1ve the1r la penny o rrngh vxlth YV1'11C1'l me snve ecause ot th1 ve re s a or nonsense not worth a 1241.110 1 uc reds to get us rn trou e for Obechent for We obey ru1es Better han tudents 1n other schools for Pau a s'nar sort o1 boy In a11 of h1s vxork he hnds very much try for qurck vwhrch we a11 are That why e re ahead so very tar for he :toberts ve mlssed before They re wonderful te11ovss who never qet sore tor Sh1e1ds the aome warden s son That s novr 1'e 1earned o shoot a ,un tor Tommy our 11ttle class poet for UH19Y vwh1ch 1 hope we possess For 1r1ty 1S strength vnhrch makes us progres tor vrc ory me a11 try to Wn Be the enemy w1thout or Wlthln for Woltel a busv young man Who does h1s work as last as he can a lette we cannot make rhyme We 11 1eove 1t novv for some other t1me tor youth because me are young We 11 t1n1sh the task v-hlch we have begun tor Zea1 of v.h1ch we are proud And th re no lack of 1t 1n the Sen1or crovwa T A 1 1 s Hx 111 stem 11 N I I I I fr 'e '. 1 1, N 1st .2 vw , HQ 1 ,- ' T Eut 1 s' C3 k ' bl to i, is 1 ta11, O IS , . . . 1 ... 1 s . . tor '1 '42,k P 15 1, .. Z . , I Y, la V Q is I ' , 1 X ' 1 ' U f , , R lb 1' 1 , , : , , , . 1' , ' 1 Q .3 S IS I 'Y , Y 1 '. .. 1 Y 1 , , T ls 1 , , But we th1nk hed rather be an e1e-ctrrclan. He has great ta1ent and is here to show it. , r , ' ' : , U IS . , 1 ' , . H: . . ' r ' 1 , ' s W Q ,Ae ,, 1 g V is I , 1 1 ,A ,. , ' , 1 1 W IS Q V , 1 , , , ' r 1 t , X is I r , Y is , 1 ' , - ,I 1 ' ' st . ' . , 1 ' r . t 1 1 .1 , Z IS , 1 ' ' , V 1t's b . s .' ' t111 11ve e 'S , ' -By . I. S. and 1 l'ri11lu1vnl'.S.'x.1uyjmrn:1l l'rc.s.1 '. 1 ' . Y.

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, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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