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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 126

 

Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1946 volume:

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MARYS CATHOLIC CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL 'QW eEffffE'vf,2e 1946 wrt ww In "mf!""m. 1, .I .ev sm.2..ll L MEMO STAFF EDITOR IN CHIEF W1ll1am Murray ASSOCIATE EDITORS rancls Schnelder Ruth Decker Edward Meyer ASSISTANT EDITORS Isadore Frledl Ann Bauer Wllfred Olson ADVERTISING MANAGERS Paul Bettger lean Schauer CIRCULATING MANAGERS B1chard Keller Mane Wolfel EXCHANGE EDITOR Betty Sam1ck SPORTS EDITOR Donald Klalber cI.Ass HISTORIANS Robert Schllmn Dolores Frledl Harry Bauer Ahce Wlttman CLASS PROPHETS Ralph Lanzel Ioan Straub BIta Wortman cI.Ass POETS LaVern D1ppold Ahce Lecker CLASS ARTISTS Paul Schaut lane Hoffman lames Meyer i f 49' 'm , N ln O?N ':G9 'Q ,, 1 X I f X GSW X 4 , Y, . 0- .va To Sister M. E dith of the Order oi Saint Benedict For your long years of service in the Catholic education of stal- wart young men and women, enabling them to fill their places in the worldg in acknowledgment ot your kindnesses, known and unknowng in gratitude for your love and devotion to duty which lives beyond the yearsg with admiration and astonishment for your boundless zeal and perseveranceg with confidence that you will receive an abundant rewardg We, The class of nineteen hundred forty-six dedicate this seventeenth edition oi the MEMO 0 Along the Margin of cx Bay Touched by Winter's Hand I RCL'CFFI'7ll FATHER HENRY, O.S.B. Pastor of Sacred Heart Church Very Reverend FATHER TIIVIOTHY, O.S.B Prior and Pastor of St. Marys Church Rc'z'w'c'ml FATHER MALACHY, O.S.B. Supervisor of St. Marys Catholic High School Rf'l'f'l'l'lIll FATHER DAVID, O.S.B Assistant of Sacred Heart Church REVEREND FATHER IAMES, O.S.B. Assistant of St, Marys Church REVEREND FATHER RICHARD, O.S.B Assistant at St. Marys Church L P Q t t t 1 2 1 1 I e 1 t ' I I t 1 t 3 I t l 1 A 1 t I t S 4 v t I t I ! t I REVEREND FATHER ANSELM. o.s.B. l I Assistant at Sacred Heart Church CLASS FLOWERS Yellow Rose and Forget-Me-Not MOTTO With the Ropes of the Post We Will Ring the Bells of the Future CLASS COLORS Kelly Green and Gold CENSORS Senior Class Teachers 11 CLASS OFFICERS i President .....,..........,A.....,....,...... . A . William Carinojf First Vice President ..,. . ,,,. loan Straublf' Second Vice President ....,,,...... Clarence Bauer 1 Secretary ...,.,...... ................., D olores Friedl yi Assistant Secretaries . . .... Wilfred Olsorfand Ann Bauer 'J Treasurer .......... .....,......... D onald Meier! Assistant Treasurer . . , . . . Audrey Heary lAbsentl 12 The MEMO - 1946 in I Xi C. ANN BAUER Brilliant in mind and genial in disposition, an ardent stud- ent, a lover of sports and a general favorite of all, are Ann's capable qualities. Add- ed to these, her fidelity to the choir, her abundance of wit and energy, and her general enthusiasm will give her an opportunity of gaining higher learning. DELORES I. BRENNAN "Lorie's" endearing smile is a true indication of her conf geniality and readiness to oblige. She is fond of sports- basketball and bowling. Her drawl expressions added much humor to the play, "Hound the Clock with Claire". May happiness at' tend her in her future career. CHARLES W. AMBUSKE Cheerful "Charlie" is al- ways ready to meet and wel- come his schoolmates. Much of his time is spent in experi- menting with electrical equip- ment. He is also a lover of mathematics. If a problem is given him to solve, immedia- tely his interest is aroused and he obtains pleasing re- sults. ln succeeding years he will probably be a radio or electrical engineer. N. u of tg f J l CLARENCE I. BAUER Clarence is our Vice-presi- dent. We could not have chosen anyone who would have filled this position in a MARY T. BRAUN "Braunie", a girl small in stature, possesses sincerity, loyalty, and cheerfulness. If you want extra tasks com- pleted, ask Mary. She has a ready vocabulary and her love for scientific work will be effectively applied to her fue ture career. Her daily atten- dance at Mass will be her strength. , EILEEN R. CASEMAN l'Casey", a quiet, reserved member of the Dramatic Club, although always in a hurry, conducts herself with grace and charm. She is fond of rollerfskating and other out- door sports, but spends much time in study and attends Mass faithfully. f more pleasing manner. Al- l f . . - y A though quiet, he is ready to gn ' V voice his opinion should ne- 'Q cessify require it. He is a ' yt friend to be trusted, a helper in need, and a courteous youth in every environment. - gun y . , V R X , I t .' ' A l 1 I l I r l l 13 The MEMO 1946 . RUTH A. DECKER . Ruth's earnest, dependable disposition will be an inval- uable asset to her in the scientific career which she chooses to follow. She is a great lover of outdoors and takes special interest in sports. Gifted with a re- flected mind, she has met suc- cess as a debater and as a laboratory technician. DORIS B . DETSCH "Dodee," a neat little aca- demic student, ranks high in mathematics and chemistry. She enjoys the outdoors, rol- ler-skating, and music, Her influence, if directed in the right channel, will effect much good. LEONA R. DETSCH Leona is quiet, thoughtful, and considerate. She is neat in both dress and work. She is friendly to all and faithful booster for the Crusaders. Her pleasing admixture of wit, mirth and cheerfulness have secured her many compan- ions. RITA M. FRANK Did you ever see Rita with- out a smile lighting up her rosy cheeks? Freely given at all times, it has won for her many friends. She has a gen- tle, quiet disposition and is always ready to give aid to the needy. She will surely find success in her chosen career because of her sincer- ity and ambition. 14 HARRY E. BAUER Harry is a vivacious and carefree lad, usually found in the midst of excitement. His pleasing smile and sincere in- terest in his fellow compan- ions will, no doubt, assure him popularity. A sports- man who is happiest when with a gun, he is hiking about the forests. Harry's hobbies are stamp-collecting, reading, bird study, and pigeon rais- ing. WILLIAM P. CARINO Since the first year of high school, "Bill" has been our leader. Not a difficulty arises but what his opinion is considered. As president of our class, he is confronted with many duties, but we know he can manage. The Memo advertisements show a decided increase due to Wil- liam's zealous work. we The MEMO-1946 :i:.x:n:u:i:s :am :na ii :sm ra ' mrnmmmr LAVERN H. DIPPOLD Lavern dorivf-s ylvasuw- in playing games, at homo on at tht- home-s of his companions, when his unique gift of incit- ing the group to laugltt-er makes him a marked favorite. His serious side shows itself, hows-vt-r, in the interest he takes in carpentry and plast- Q-ring, and in his perserver- ance sr-oina each 1 tb to com- ph-tion. ISADOHE A. FRIEDL lsadore, familiarly known as, "lke', is a respectful and diligent student. While in school the Commercial sub- iects engage his interestp but in his leisure moments, sports hold a great attraction for him. He is a member of Cen- tral's varsity basketball team and plays baseballl and football, Hunting and fish- ing are his delight, DOLORES M. FRIEDI. Realizing the importance of Holy Mass, she attends daily. Dolores is a lover of nature and spends many happy hours outdoors. She is a con- scientious girl and brilliant in scientific studies. Her beauti- ful smile has won her lasting friends. Some of Dolores' qualities are sweetness, kind- ness, loyalty and diligence. Success awaits you, Dolores! RUTH I. FRITZ "Fritz", always glowing with happiness and good hu- mor, is a lover of outdoors. The merry twinkle in her eye denotes a fun-loving Miss whose merriment has bright- ened many dull days. We hope her patients will love her chatter as much as we do and appreciate her sincerity and faithfulness. LILLIAN A. GREGORY "Lil", one of our busy classmates, is a Commercial student. She is a diligent worker in and out of school. Hiking, bowling, and motion pictures occupy much of her spare time. She has great hope of becoming a secretary. MARY A. HACHERL Her quiet and fascinating humor endears Mary to all of us. Her deep piety and de- votion at daily Mass assure her success in the future. She is faithful in attending Sodal- ity meetings and basketball games. She wishes to pursue a business career. May God speed you, Mary, 15 4 s X t -I W, ,N ffl it.. t, wx. ,L 49 J . tl lltn rift.. r The MEMO-1946 M AUDREY E. HEARY Audrey, an earnest academ- ic student, is diligent, and faithful to duty. Music and reading take up her leisure hours. She very capably fil- led her office as class treas- urer. This lovely Miss has hopes of becoming a dieti- cian. DONALD G. KLAIBER An avid baseball fan who is seldom seen without a pam- phlet or book relating to his favorite sport. He is very cooperative and always ready to participate in any activity. Commercial subjects keep him busy. Undoubtedly, he will be employed in a local office where his congenial ways will win for him a permanent posi- tion. DOROTHY F. HAMMER A cheerful word and smile awaits us when we meet Dorothy. Though shy and re- served, she has made many friends. Her high rank in studies is due to her dili- gence. Because of her gentle- ness and quietness of manner she will be successful as a nurse. She has been a mem- ber of the Sacred Heart choir for the past eight years and has attended Mass daily. RALPH G. LANZEL Apparently Ralph is a happy-go-lucky student, but he is also capable of serious thought. A persistent spirit in class or on the basketball court win him our respect and esteem. He is a four-letter man, playing guard on our school varsity team. He also excels in baseball and swim- ming. DOLORES M. I-IERZING With a Wealth of ambition, thoughtful Dolores performs her Work well and is ever ready to aid others. She takes active interest in sports and is a faithful "rooter" at all basketball games. She pursues the Commercial course and ranlcs high in her class. --a MQ: lift, .. DONALD L. MEYER As treasurer of his class, Donald displays the qualities essential of one in such a position. He is a zealous worker, an intelligent student. His knowledge is confined, not only to mathematics and sci- ence, but also to fields vary- ing from sports to wood. His integrity and determination will serve him well when he assumes future responsibili- ties. 16 -we The MEMO - 1946 I-oSIQYJAEIISZJIIEIZZII-'AEIISZIDZSSZYDEQEEISJZABIAEQZEEEEEIEXZXZEAXSSZEQZTQJZXIEDEESSEX- 7- f' P 3 s i tl ,. fltxfl , t FAITH L. I-IEHZING This cheerful girl has a name which should be an in- spiration to all of us Through her attendance at daily Mass for seven years, Faith follows what her name implies With Commercial subjects as her favorites she works faithfully to surmount all obstacles con- lrontina her She is witty, popular, and an ard'-nt "rooter" for C H S EDWARD C . MEYER By his cheerful enthusiasm, keen analysts of difficult prob- lems, and willingness to as- sist those less gifted in mathe- matics, Edward easily attracts his classmates to him His faithfulness in serving Mass throughout his entire school career will undoubtedly bring him ample reward To put the Crusaders on the winning side, Edward often came to their rescue f f l IANE M. HOFFMAN Meet the quiet, submissive, really dignified member of the Senior Class. The world into which she goes will appreci- ate her sterling character "Where there is a will there is a way," proves true lor lane as she diligently con- tributes her artistic work to the "Ides" and pursues the Academic course WILLIAM B. MURRAY Seldom does one see a frown on "f31ll's" kindly countenance, ln fact, he seems to be devoid of ill- temper. He tal-,es great de- light in narratmg war stories. An enthusiastic hunter and fisherman, "Bill" also tells ol personal escapades which awe his audience. He is a lovable character who has secured the qood will of his classmates 17 IEANNE P. HOFFMAN "Hottie" is quite shy, but cheerful and determined Earnestness and faithfulness are her characteristic traits She is a persistent little work er, neat, and sociable She likes bowhria IAMES H. MEYEH A variety of interests claims lames' attention Besides thi- activities of Church and school, his time is devoted to playing the trumpet lor band and orchestra, hikina, swimm ing, skiing, and hunting The art of photography strongly appeals to this active youth lames believes his big oppor- tunity awaits him in the field of aviation The MEMO-1946 -we -32:22EQESSJZBIJEEIZOEQEAZZYQEEAEA2223222222223YZriE3:lEa31'0iaE4EE3ES25Ia2EfEaS is an .,, ivy , Y X lla 59,4 FLORENCE A. KLINE A zealous, commercial stud- ent, "Flossie" desires to fol- low a business career. Her initiative and her dependabil- ity as an office assistant will aid her greatly in her chosen field, She is a member of the Blessed Virgin Sodality and has given her faithful services to the Sacred Heart choir for many years, ELEDA E. KHAUS "Smile and the world smiles with you," is Eleda's maxim. She has a sweet, unruffled, sociable disposition. She en- courages sports, especially basketball, and attends all games. She is an excellent clerk and perseveres in her bookkeeping. ts Or i. lflll GRACE M. KRONENWETTER Grace is an excellent stud- ent whose name has appeared on the "Honor Roll." She has a quiet disposition and has succeeded in her various undertakings. Grace is gifted with a meloclious voice which is admired by all who have heard it. Musically talented, she will probably continue to make progress in that field. KEVIN I. NOLAN Kevin enlivens his class- mates with his hearty laugh and keen sense of humor. He enioys arguing especially on political topics. His favorite pastime is reading good books of which he has a small lib- rary. As editor of the Hides" he has been found to be both reliable and conscientious. English and history are Ke- vin's outstanding subjects WILFRED I. OLSON Wilfred is commonly known as, "Bud". Laboratory ex- periments are of particular concern to him due to his skill in science. His election as class secretary proved the es- teem of the Senior boys. He is not only a lover of sports, being a member of the var- sity basketball team for four years: but also of music, and has faithfully played the trum- pet fon military funerals. 1 5 R, fee- The MEMO 1946 PAUL H. RETTGER A brief acquaintance with Paul will convince one ol his sterling qualities, There is a sincerity about every one of his deeds which is evidence of his genuine worth. To Paul we can attribute a con- stancy oi endeavor in all that is right. He is outstanding in his contribution to the "Memo", especially in secur- ing and typing advertise! ments "AV ft FRANCIS V. SCHATZ Francis is mild, loyal, and true. His smile is as wel- come as is a Spring breeze. li a duty is assigned him, it is certain to be carried out in a trustworthy manner. The ambition oi this clean-cut young man is to work to the top and become a prominent citizen. With his persistence and creative mind, we ieel he will eventually attain success. t titttmit . s i t 2' MARY A KUNTZ "She conquers who eri- dures," is an appropriate title for Mary. This persevering, obliging Senior is an active member of the Sodality and of the Dramatic Club, She is a sports enthusiast and can always be seen at Daily Mass. Much of her leisure time is spent in reading and hiking. Mary plans to major in science ALICE S. LECKER Great ambitions has Alice. We hope her aspiration to be an aviatrix will materialize. She is interested in Nature and the themes chcsen lor her class recitations dwell upon that subject. Being apt in chemistry and shorthand, she may possibly secure several positions after graduation IU VIRGINIA R. LIEB EI. "Ginny", as she is so often called by her many acquaint- ances, is a gay companion. She is an ardent lover of mus- ic and a skilled pianist Whenever her services have been solicited, she has re- sponded promptly and per- formed the tasks eiiiciently She rises early to attend daily Mass. The MEMO - 1946 .i:i:r::n::i:s:r:i:i::.:i:.r:::i::si:i:i:i:ri:ii:sx:o:i::s o 3:n:s:i:r:n:i:s RICHARD I. KELLER Richard possesses a jovial spirit and a kind heart. Sul- lenness does not enter into his sunny disposition. As a Commercial student he is bus- inesslike, punctual, and ener- getic, We predict that success will be with him in the busi- ness world where his gentle- manly manner will be a val- uable asset, He likes sports, especially football, ELIZABETH T . MARCONI In imitation of her patron Saint, Elizabeth strives to per- form frequent kind acts. Her dream of becoming a nurse may mature in the future, but at present she will content herself with keeping her father's books. She is fond ot photography and of perform- ing culinary duties at home COHRINE M. MEIER The sparkling brown eye of this sweet, ambitious young lady betokens the loyal court- esy characteristic of her Corrine pursues the scientific course, at the some time di- verting her attention by play- ing the piano and by reading books. Her desirable quali- ties will be an aid in accom- plishing good in the nursing field, KENNETH F. HEPNER "Kenny's" ever-ready smile and cheery Word make him a favorite with his class- mates, As cheerleader during the past two years he was loyal both to team and school. Although he difficulties in perseverance attaining his tion. He is a at Mass. was beset with his studies, his aided him in goal - gradua- daily attendant PATRICIA A. PUNCHEON Beneath an apparent frivol- ity, "Patty" possesses a lova- ble nature. Her dependable position as cashier in our local theatre, her love' of travel, her membership in the Sodality, and her high rank in studies give us an in- sight of Patricia's activities. Her desire is to become a beautician. . ,A- . S ii. s l i l I i 20 we- The MEMO-1946 7 7 SQEEEUI fQ"' ,GTX "9" Tw! s hw "' 17 Z t fllfl JT l "' BETTY C. SAMICK Betty's Winsome ways make her a pleasant comrade: she is always welcome Her lei- sure hours have been spent in doing household chores. She feels stenographic work is her avocation Her cheerfulness and perseverance will aid her in attaining this goal, Faith- ful attendance at Holy Mass has brouaht her much happi- ness. C ROBERT T. SCHLIMM Because Robert is the small- est member of the class, we call him, "Rib". School life without him would be rather lonely. His frankness of opin- ion and trustworthy attitude in all endeavors endear 'him to many, especially to the younger boys, Hts ready wit and good humor also attract others to him. IEAN M. SCHAUEH leanne, a bright, intelligent young lady, is forgiving, tun- loving and witty. Many dull moments are lightened by her entertainment. Her keen busi- ness ability is shown by her intense interest in bookkeep- ing and her leadership in managing affairs ot extra- curricular activities. ll MARY ANN SCHAUT "Nome", although one ot the youngest in the graduat- ing class, is a good student, and is sincere, loyal and friendly, She possesses a charming voice and has con- tributed much to the choir With the aid of a few class- mates she hopes to show what good bcauticians can do. PAUL I. SCHAUT Paul has been wisely chosen as Business Manager of the "ldes", an office which he has filled to the satisfac tion of teachers and class mates. His patience and per severance, will be a great aid toward ultimate success. Ol him can be truly said, "A wealth of ambition is often superior to a wealth of tal- ent." The MEMO-1946 -o31'aS2'A'd:aEAIZA'-4E52ZiaI-1EDZXZZEIIZDSBY:-A22232222'AIAZIIEEZBYDCSISEQEZAZSSEIZSZELSZL FRANCIS A. SCHNEIDER Francis is a studious pupil who believes in getting some- thing accomplished with the least waste of time. His hum- orous, generous, and sympa- thetic nature enables him to win a leading place in any group. With his interest in science and skill in solving mathematical problems, op- portunities will surely come WILLIS G. SMITH Willis has a smile and a kind word for everyone. He will be remembered for his candid expressions, his in- terest in mathematics, and in intramural basketball. He pos- sesses initiative and is not easily swayed by another's opinion. Besides his school activities, he is happily em- ployed in repairing and sell- his way ing automobile parts. if lflt K ll MARY E. SCHLIMM Mary is a zealous promoter of sports. She will be re- membered as a girl with a shy smile and a calm, mat- ter-of-fact manner. These characteristics will undoubt- edly aid her in bringing sun- shine into many a sick room when she reaches her goal as a nurse. ii DOROTHY 0. SEELYE "Dotty" is well known to her classmates for her quiet humor and business-like man- ner. She is a Senior Service Scout and faithfully performs her good deed every day. One of her aims is to be an Assistant Scout Leader. She is a lover of small children and hopes to be a kinder- garten teacher. ZZ we a ...mum lf' ri f . 5 . ' 53. ELEEN I. SMITH 'Smitty" is shy but very well liked by all who know her, Her hobby is drawing and designing dresses. ln future years she hopes to set up a shop of her own, where, no doubt, she will be widely known. She is a member of the Sadality and enjoys read- ing. May success attend her future undertakings. -we The MEMO - 1946 -ii-.La223222322'E-S2EAYZASZEBS4221-EaYidiiatia'xiiiioiiiii-'AEESEIZZZQELEBYJYDYSEZSQXSEQZESSELAL MARTHA L. SNYDER Happy-go-lucky but pos- sessing a keen mind de- scribes "Marty". She is a hiking enthusiast and is inter- ested in taking pictures of the places she visits. She is a regular attendant at daily Mass and is especially devoted to the Blessed Mother. With these qualifica- tions, she will go far in what- ever she does, IOAN B. STRAUB "Make haste slowly," and "Try, try again," are pro- verbs fitting our honest, loyal and trustworthy class presi- dent. By her optimistic out- look in every situation she has endeared herself to all, Every interest of the school, be it sports, dramatics, de- bates or Virgil, is "loanie's" concern, and she brings each one to a speedy success. DOROTHY A. WEGEMER Action and ambition are synonymous with Dorothy. Striving to attain the goal of graduate nurse, she has taken the necessary studies which fit her for this career. She is a loyal supporter of the Cru- saders and has the interest- ing hobby of photography. ri IQ .lt ROBERT L. WICKETT In Robert we have found a very willing supporter of the "Memo". We appreciate his cooperation-a true indication of a generous spirit. His punctuality cmd regular at- tendance at school, despite the handicap of distance, re- flect credit upon him. With his staunch characteristics, we predict success in his con- templated work of electrical engineering. WILLIAM V. WICKETT William is one of our quiet and carefree classmates. Al- though inconveniencecl by distance, he has been prompt and faithful in attending school. He is a lover of the great outdoors. Much of his time is employed in agricul- tural pursuits. His comapf ions find him to be a sympa- thetic and loyal friend. The MEMO - 1946 -sw 2 5 3-y-3-y- syuyny- -5-3-3 -3 3 -3 -5-3 3 3- - y C 5 3 3- 3 5-3 5-y ALICE M. WITTMAN "Witty's" initiative and dili- gence in her studies will bring her success as a teacher of Commercial subjects. As a member of the orchestra and choir she has given us much enjoyment which we shall miss when she leaves Cen- tral. She enjoys her work in the office and performs it well. RITA A. WORTMAN Courteous, genial, and hap- py-go-lucky, Rita has many friends, She has the type of character We all love. Al- though her position as cap- tain of the cheerleaders re- quires her attendance at all basketball games, she is, nevertheless, an ardent stud- ent. Her proficiency in Eng- lish and pursuit of the aca- demic course will aid her in following the career of nurs- ing. MARIE A. WOLFEL This apparently shy little miss is really very sociable and quite popular. She excels in bookkeeping but is also capable in other subjects. She is heartily interested in sports and dancing, Her aim is to become an aviatrix. FREDA M. YOUNG Freda's naturally sunny dis- position has filled our class- room with sunshine and glad- ness. She is prompt, efficient and dependable. She has a great liking for books, especi- ally those pertaining to phy- sicians and nurses. Good luck to you, Freda, in your future nursing careerl X its I 24 GERTRUDE K. WOLFE "Gertie", a sedate, gentle, and soft-voiced girl, is one of our "suburban" classmates. She is studious, loyal, and an honor to her school. Her special activities include mus- ic and membership in the 4-H Club of which she is secre- tary. She hopes to become a nurse. MARTHA M. ZIMMETT By her witty and winning ways-quiet, unaffected and true-Martha has grown in the affections of all. She favors Commercial subjects and pursues them wtih ease. As a choir member she has been very faithful. She is an ardent Crusade leader, and a graceful dancer. A Qfcene gear Zo Qui' Ly' , , :SF E fb i , Mx 4, - wf :N ' LY -.f"l'U VO! CC O -Q Q9 D3 . Q rg, N NI fs- O "- "H, ' - . 3 if '1 lr 'lla' 7? '.5f.f1,i- .1 .J -H'-" , ' . , . ,QM '. ti-,."W',f fs N-" .1111 W f Q 1 Qlllf i1 6:1111fs 1,11 fQP1'c11,1c2l I ..,, 5 Q 1 S e .....'f-fm.. X 'usa L :- E , YQ 1 iv Q 3 Q f ag M 'ik N S x XJ ' -L 5 K, Q Q fi. f-Q , X ii x. .i NW MI x, . u J. .N rl -1 ? Jn 'yr K , ',- '- Q ,+' X uw, Q - I -.EJLEQ Q 9 ,H 1. dwg, .34 ., 1,59 , l ? l , , A .,':mMhH,,, K -y. 25,Q .Q , L3 1,-ff F -w w 41 1-. xkifm k W, 4-,kk Q ' ' f A, R.-fr' ,',- 1: w 1 . ' ..+f1f,- K - lm ' 3 ' 5 'a -Qi, .- , -,wt J .l g v w ' R my an -Q.. , ifnt.,-,, , , 1 I 0025 H. 1'Ls1L1'c1f1m1 Sf 'X egyyb vw, " H .Qs xg xv ,M fi. , 4' Ta: Swv will -W Q K ,.,. I 'wi My 3? V X..' x' 'S' '5 V, MS' H'Ll31'rrcJX'!0l 1.11 9,6111 11" ls W 1 I 0-'i' A-V Qu """'T,.'..T.7-r-A U- A-snv:,f"'41FM-'.n .- U , - Y - I If 'WW , E' 11 C1 ,"N' 11 X.,j11f1l01 ' 'fffczzrzyfflfzuf f f 5 Ollllitllll fjrc1111,e1,f1 W- The MEMO - 1946 SEJEQXZSDEZQ'AZTEASIAEEESZHSZEZXIJEAEEQEAESZYSEEEEEBDBZXZYSEQEBIQEEZXICBEEEEQLQi Ida Fritz. R.N. OUR SCHOOL NURSE OR years the health program in our Catholic schools had been carried on by the Community and State nurses. A program of immunization against diphtheria, tuber- culin tests, dental inspection, and other health protection was established. Our be- loved teachers had always been ready to give first aid for our temporary aches and pains. The need of a permanent school nurse was realized and from 1939 to 1943 Sister M. Benigna, O.S.B., capably filled the position. In 1944 Miss Fritz, R.N., was appointed. She is small in stature but this is not a handicap to her work for we can see her daily going about her duties at the three schools, trying to keep in touch with all. She has a cheerful greeting for all she meets. We have come to rely on her not only for first aid, but also for answers to questions that bother us. We all wish to express our thanks for her services and hope she will continue her fine work in the years to come. Ruth Fritz. .-,i. MY MOTHER My mothers hands are cool and kind, Her eyes are bright with laughter, They stroke my fevered face, Then dark with sorrow, too. They smooth the pillow, soothe the pain They sober when she's scolding tic, With sweetness and with grace. They beg me to be true, My mother's hands are beautiful, The strife of homely living Fair with a mother's love. May cause her youth to fade, The joy they give is given me But to me her eyes: glow brighter By Tender Hands above. Than the stars that God has made. l'rn sure He specially carved her lips To be so smooth and warm, So solemn in prayer, constant in faith, Possessed with a definite charm. Would I dare question His judgment? I'm sure He meant to be iair:-- But when God gave me my mother, He gave me more than my share! Dolores Herzing. 33 The MEMO-1946 --M- 3 3 - 1 1- -3- Q 1 131 my qyuqup 131313-j-y1y1 - -5 CLASS HISTORY-SACRED HEART GIRLS OR twelve long years we have studied, have tried earnestly to reach our goal, gradua- tion, the door which opens to us the world of the future. Now as we gaze on the vic- tory that is ours, we also revert to the past. We pause to pick up the book contain- ing our trials and joys, the history of our school life. Each grade successfully completed is a chapter and so we open the cover and eagerly read adventures which follow. On our first memorable day in school we stood on the threshold of a new life. Our baby hearts were filled with excitement and anxiety as we grasped our mother's hand and gazed at all the little girls around us. Kind Sister Ioan soon took us in hand and quieted all our fears. Gradually we became accustomed to school life and anxiously looked forward to the pleasures it brought-plays, parties and unexpected free days. Our first Holy Communion dominated our interests in the second grade. The mem- ories of the flower bedecked sanctuary, the arch leading to it and the unexpressable joy of receiving our dear Lord for the first time are treasures to be cherished more and more as the years roll by. The third grade passed quickly and with the fourth came the opportunity to sing in the Sacred Heart Choir. This privilege has continued until now and we shall ever be thankful for this opportunity to partake in the impressive ceremonies of the Church, espe- cially Corpus Christi, Midnight Mass, Palm Sunday and First Masses. In the fifth grade, much of our time was spent in practicing for an operetta, "The Fairy Shoemaker". This afforded us much enjoyment and diversion during the school months. During the sixth and seventh grades, the most memorable event was the reception of Confirmation which made us soldiers of Christ. The eighth grade brought many extra-curricular activities. Several members of our class had principal parts in an operetta, "The Christmas Bazaar", sponsored by Father David. In this operetta we were fairies, orphans or carolers as the parts demanded. Then came graduation from eighth grade. We chose blue and white as our colors and received blue and gold pins. On the last First Friday before School adjourned, we received Com- munion and were dressed in white, wearing wreaths of orange blossoms. After Mass, we were served breakfast and were presented our diplomas: thus ended our elementary edu- cation. The next fall we entered high school. What a surprise to hear a bell ringing every forty-five minutes for the change of classes and how difficult it was to become accustomed to the ever-changing schedule of high school life. We enjoyed the assemblies, dances and basketball games, so different from grade school activities and felt honored to participate in the Dedication to the Sacred Heart and in preparation of the annual May Altar. With relief, We entered the Sophomore class knowing that we would not be annoyed by the name, "f-'reshies", but could now use it for the incoming class. New subiects, such as Biology and Geometry, held our interest and that year the new and absorbing sport of volleyball was introduced. In the eleventh grade, we definitely chose our courses and realized that this decision would influence our vocation in life. We were given instructions and had much enjoy- ment in learning a useful art, cooking. Finally we were Seniors! But the feeling of exultation was blended with a feeling of regret as we realized that this was our last year in high school. The selection of our mot- to, pennants and familiar green and gold hats, and finally, the preparation of the year book articles received due attention. Now there remains only the commencement program and final adieus, Our history is completed and when we lay it aside the memories of "our golden school days" will live in our hearts until the end of our days. Alice Wittman. 34 W. The MEMO-1946 as ,. ,F?EELe WV. ,,a,lE',,ee,j,e,, ,, ,e,.,.,,a,, . , .. 5335-til: THANKSGIVING S we now enjoy the peace we so long desired and for which we all made so many sacrifices, let us pause a moment to give thanks to our Heavenly Father Who has mercifully deigned to bring us successfully through the greatest world disaster. To our Blessed Mother Mary, whose intercession has never yet been known to fail in time of distress, we offer thanks from our inmost hearts. We trust she will continue to be our unfailing guide and helper in time of need. Many are the thanks we owe to our armed forces who have gladly given their lives that we might enjoy the freedom which is now ours. Let us welcome them home with open arms, and step aside to give them place in our working centers and social activities. Let us also show respect and reverence to those mothers who have given their sons, that we may enjoy freedom and peace, security from harm, liberty and justice for all. To us, these privileges, regarded as the American Dream, represent the hope of the world, and the chance of fulfillment for the hunger that lies in every man's heart, that we may be at peace with our neighbor and derive the benefits of a true democracy. With grateful hearts we think of God's anointed, the chaplains, who brought spiritual comfort and solace to the discouraged and sick of soul. To the doctors and nurses who lessened the pains of our loved ones in the hospitals, who brought comfort and strength to the sick and the wounded, we are greatly indebted. A word of appreciation is also due to the women who so nobly did their part in the various branches of service. We can show our gratitude to God by using the means we have at our disposal to mend our ways, to live as He lived upon earth, with love for fellow men and charity toward all, Elizabeth Marconi. -lgi. TO OUR PARENTS When things seem darkest and you nearly despair, You turn to your parents who really do care. They help you, they guide you, from baby to man, And you should repay them with love-all you can. When you are in sorrow or when you have cheer, They are the ones that always are near. The good Lord has sent them to you from above To guide and protect you and give you their love. There are times when you think that they are too stern, But later you find 'twas a lesson to learn. You're alad then you did what they had advised And you're fully aware of the gain realized. So listen, take heed to all that they say, And surely you'll be in Heaven some day. And when they have gone to their Maker above, 'Tis glad you will be that you gave them your love. Alice Wittman. 35 TREASURES FROM HEAVEN Left to Right-First Row: Dolorcs Friedl, R110 Frank, Grace Kronenwetter, Martha Snyder. Second Row: Dorothy Sceyle and Betty Sam1ck,E1leen Caseman, Mary Hacherl, Ruth Fritz, Leona Detsch. Third How: Faith Herzing, Eleen Smith, lane Hoffman, Ruth Decker Fourth Row: lean Schauer, Ioan Straub. Fifth Row: Ann Bauer, Marie Woliel, Dolores Herz- mq, Lllllcm Gregory, AIICG Wittman. 30 The MEMO - 1946 -we 43-4La3-A-4311452JS1iil'iifm2S3X1'0SSSEaifiiliaiiiii-ZEJYLYZASZAEZBZJZZAZNSEEEEJSQEAZEAEXDEZZZEE BOYS' CLASS HISTORY .LLED with indescribable enthusiasm, we, who are now the class of "46" a decade :ind two years ago were hustled off, or taken by our parents to be registered to get our first "feel" of hard school seats. lt was in the fall of "34" that we made our first appearance in school. That day will, we are sure, live in the minds of all of us. Never before had we seen, at one time, so many boys of our own age, and for a while we felt rather shy, But gradually this shyness left us as we realized the other boys were just as frightened as we were. Our second year came in an overwhelmingly short time and then we ran to school pleased with the thought of being second graders and not any longer the youngest and dullest in the school. But now, much to our surprise, we found school slightly monotonous. The novelty had worn off. However, one of the things that pleased us very much in this grade was the receiving of our First Holy Communion, Senior Sharpshooters As the years went by the work became increasingly difficult, but somehow we made it. One of our greatest joys in these years was the fact that we were to be confirmed, Our first day in high school was probably as exciting and bewildering as our first day in grade school. We were so enthused and eager to take up our new studies, we could hardly talk. New subjects were taught us in an entirely different way. Instead of just one teacher, we now had a different one for each subject. Our biggest Freshman thrill was hearing the bell ring every forty-five minutes for the change of classes. Although confused at first, after a few days we became accustomed to our schedule. The subjects 38 svttgwgtwt-.,m-g1'ff,llE11YlElYI.Q.11935 3 X X r d -H 3 Y 3 N 3 -A X 3 3 Sit -H 3 3 3 5 1 "5 3 3 1 Yg f m vrf which we were taught were entirely different and more difficult than any experienced before. Of these, the foreign languages generally proved the most difficult. With the exception of a few new subjects, the next year was much the same as ninth grade. Biology was our most interesting subject that year, and none of us will ever for- get the day we disected our first frog. ln the spring of this year we ordered our class rings which were not delivered until we became Iuniors. The receiving of their rings unfolded to us, as it were, our Iunior year, which proved to be the most difficult by far. After possessing the rings we really felt like veterans. That year, we attended our first Prom which was really an unforgetable experience. Finally, the big day came when we felt honored, being the seniors of the school. It was quite a feeling to know we were the oldest and supposedly the wisest in the school. This year was spent, in addition to our subjects, busily printing the "Ides", getting ma- terial for the yearbook, and last, but not least, preparing for graduation itself. As we leave, without doubt, there will be many times when we shall wish that we were in school again with all our chums, all of whom helped make our school years the most pleasant years of our life. We know that as a group we have developed an ever- lasting friendship which we have all come to cherish as one of the most important assets we may ever hope to possess. Robert Schlimm Harry Bauer. .igl TI-IE ATOMIC BOMB OF THE CHURCH RAYER is the atomic bomb of the Church, No attempt at comparison can be made between prayer and the actual atomic bomb. The effect of the former vastly exceeds the gigantic power of the latter. Like the split atom of uranium, prayer can and does comfort and even cure the sick, both physically and spiritually. Both the newly discovered atomic power and prayer play an important part in the daily life of the modern man. To the atomic bomb we owe by-products such as a substitute for radium in the control ol cancer, new methods of chemical analysis for rare gases and elements, and two new elements, Plutonium and Neptunium. To prayer we owe the lives of many American boys. lt is a well-known fact that many boys who are living normal happy lives today, would not have escaped the perils of war but for the many heart-felt prayers of their relatives and friends. It is the greatest hope of the people of all nations that no occasion will ever arise when the atomic bomb, the deadliest and most fearful of all weapons, will have to be used. Prayer, the kindliest of all weapons, need not be feared by anyone, moreover, it can be employed as an unfailing means to prevent the unjust use of the greatest of all scientific discoveries. Audrey Heary. 39 W. The MEMO - 1946 4'La'E52ISE!-T-4SENSE22327-bidiEQEKSBZZYDBZZZEZBNEEZEMEEEBIJEFEZZEEJEEEZETZEYZ AV, sf I Crystalized Waterfalls BOYS' CLASS PROPHECY FTER spending twenty years running a nation-wide chain of refreshment stands and accumulating a small fortune, I decided to take a journey through the world to find some new markets for my business, Hopping into my jet-propelled and atom- driven autoplane, I started toward Cleveland, but had to stop off at Indianapolis for a new stock of atoms. While there I visited the Indianapolis Speedway and to my surprise Paul Rettger had just set a new world record in his wheelless drive. Since my autoplane was not repaired, Paul offered to take me on a cruise to Cleveland. We arrived ten minutes later and, after transacting my business, we went out to Municipal Stadium where Cleveland was playing New York. Lefty Bauer, who had not given up a hit for the last twenty-seven games, was on the mound for Cleveland and as usual pitched no-hit ball but slipped up and issued one walk, his first for the season, In the box in front of us was Donald Klaiber, Secretary of the New York Yankees. After chatting about old times, we went together to a popular drug store for vitamin pills which were invented by the scientist, Francis Schneider, Ph.D., MD. Having my autoplane shiped by sub-car, I flew to Paris in order to open up stands in that commercial city. But I decided that first I would attdnd the checker tournament 41 The MEMO-1946 -sw which was to determine the world's champion. When I arrived, I was happy to find that my well-known classmate took part in the tournament. To my surprise he won the championship by jumping all his opponent's men with one man left. Keller and I then journeyed to London where we stopped and looked up Robert Schlimm, a retired game hunter. He joined us for a walk around the sky-lane and we three stopped to see William Murray, President of the World-Wide Television Company. We spent a few hours together and with much sorrow I left my friends but business beckoned. I headed by means of transportation toward France, and as I got out of my vehicle near the Eiffel Tower, I heard the most beautiful music in the world. I investigated its source and found Wilfred Olson, Count of Iazz, playing on his newly patented Saxnet, leading an orchestra of 100 men bers. We went to the Monte Carlo Casino, where William Carino was setting the world aflame with his torch songs. Near the Roulette tables was a society playboy, Robert Wickett, who had just won a series of games. We had supper and I left for my car, but on the way I noticed a man trimming a window in a ladies' salon. I at once recognized him as Kenneth Hepner, the creator of all the women's fashions. We reminisced about school days, but I had to leave in order to arrive in Naples in ten and a half minutes. I went to the Embassy building and found Paul Schaut just finishing his most famous painting, "Daehkroc". He told me that Iames Meyer was running a photograph studio, so being at leisure, I went to his studio and had my picture taken. At the studio, to my delight, I met Dr. Lavern Dippold who had been teaching the "Mole Men" the Braille system. Iames, Lavern and I went to a nearby restaurant to have a little visit. I then set out for Prohibistan. While travel- ing across the desert in my plane I saw a huge sign protruding over a small oasis. On it was written, "The Coolest Drinks Popular in Prohibistan". I landed on the ultra-modern field only to find Willis Smith who now was running a huge restaurant. Beneath his cafe was a Bowling Alley ruled over by the world famous bowler, Kevin Nolan, who came to greet us after he had just bowled his 999th perfect game. He told me of his plans to build a newly invented "Curve Alley". I left Kevin with a light heart after being assured that he would make sales for me. I then decided to leave for japan where the country had just been blown up, due to atomic action caused twenty years ago. I went to the Provost General's Office and found my old schoolmate, I-larry Bauer, now commanding officer of Iapan and in charge of all Amer- ican troops there. He told me that three other classmates were in charge of reconstruc- tion plans there. He sent out a communique asking them to come and when we all met I found that Donald Meier was in charge of the carpenter work, also that he had just per- fected a new termite-proof wood with which he was building all the new houses. Charles Ambuske was the electrical engineer assisted by Francis Schatz, who had just won an award for promoting better machinery. After a month's sojourn I left for America by way of the new Steamer Lines. The captain of the ship was Edward Meyer. After spending a pleasant twenty minutes together, we arrived in the United States where we learned that Isadore Friedl had just been elected governor of California and was seriously considering running for president in 1968. I decided to stop in Montana to see William Wickett who had just invented an automatic tomato cooker. I returned to Chicago with high hopes and a jubilant heart to resume business after a happy year of travel. Ralph Lanzel. 42 N4 'I if 5 an S, . a - Q .W 41, N - 4 M X O0 ' P, K , ,-Q' , 5, 5 f 9,15 'K ff A Y 9,3 1.' V I Us 11 'X -I' M Qc, A Iczunt to the Snowbound Woods 43 The MEMO-1946 -fw- t'3-3-t"3 -3'3'Y"Y'3"3 "'5"3'-5""Y-3"X'-1'3-5-3'3-U -1-Y'5-Y "l"'X'3"3-3 -t'5't -3'3-3-X-5'3 't"t -N-N 'B-X '-3 CLASS HISTORY-ST. MARYS PARISH Listen, my friends, and you shall hear The story of our school career. 'T,was early September in '34 When we made our way to the grade-school door. And each was filled with a secret fear. A very kind Sister welcomed us all And talked to our Mothers about this and that, As she led us through the long dark hall To a little room where we had our first chat. "What is your name? How old are you? Where do you live? What can you do?" Questions answered, we were told to go To one of the seats arranged in a row. How many there were we did not know. The days sped by and soon we knew Our A, B, C's and numbers, too. And then, at last, there came the day When we took part in a little play, Dressed in aprons of brightest blue Looking like many wash-women do We sang our song correctly through, Then excitedly retreated Wholly glad our part was completed. In early spring fthe very same yearj Sister Anastasia's Golden Iubilee Was an event that filled us with gleep In dresses of white and crowns of gold Before the altar we rejoiced to appear And knelt there very reverently Praying to God for our teacher old. When we were seven, in the next grade The greatest joy of life we claimed. The fire of love within us flamed When we, our first Communion, made, The Sacred Body and Blood of Our Lord We received at the Altar Board. Filled with peace and joy we made our way Back to our homes that early Iune day. Our faces reflected the wonder and awe Which we had felt when the Holy Law Before our young minds open lay. Time marched on and knowledge we gained, Through history books and geographies We flew to the distant Pyrenees And fought in the Battle of the Spanish Main. Fractions and decimals to us were new, Palmer Method, English and poetry, too: Within a short time we mastered them well- Learned how to read, also to spell. Five years of our school-life were spent "The tree often grows as the twig is bent," ln teaching us the right things to do. When twelve, soldiers of Christ we became Promising to die for His Holy Name: The Holy Ghost upon us descended As the Reverend Bishop his hands extended. Enlightened and strengthened by the Holy Ghost We were prepared to take our post As sentinels in a world so discontented. Our Holy Faith must be defendedl "Con of Misty Mountain" was the name Of the magnificent play that to us came, In seventh grade when the curtain ascended On actors whose performance was splendid. In arithmetic we also had tests Between boys and girls to see who were bestg Correctness and speed-both were needed But woe for us, the boys succeeded. In eighth grade we read of Evangeline, Who wandered through forests of hemlock and pine We had a Christmas play with Shepherds and Kings The Christ Child, His Mother, and angels with wings. In May we crowned our Queen, Mother Mary, And each day to the altar we'd carry The little prayer-gifts we offered to her ln place of gifts of incense and myrrh. The following autumn, excited and proud We entered "Central" and met a new crowd, Everything was so strange and new- Shifting of periods and the name "Freshie" too, Intriguing studies and work to be done The Crusade, assemblies and the basketball games Which to our school have brought great fame. The clubs and activities that added to fun Are far too many to enumerate here But, in the "Book of Memories"--have no fear- ln large golden letters they will appear. To the Sophomore room when on we passed We were introduced to Geometry What Nyberg saw in it, we couldn't see. New studies also were Biology And histories through which we learned of the past. Volleyball was added to activities that year And was welcomed by the girls with joy and cheer. The following year we received our class rings And tasted the joy that this event brings To students each year, as time marches on ln future years and through years that are gone. The Iunior Prom was an exciting eventg Much time in preparation was spent- Refreshments, music, decoration of the hall And choosing of gowns: for our first great ball. At last that much desired name was attained, "Seniors of Central Catholic High". Suddenly we realized how years had sped by And we'd reached the goal for which we had aimed. This year was filled with new things to do- Selections of colors of very bright hue. Sweaters and hats for everyone Pennants and emblems and pictures, too. Basketball games which must be won, Work on the "Memo" to be done, Intermingled was our work and our fun. As graduation day drew near Our minds were filled with visions Cleary We saw the success that would be ours The joys, the sorrows, the happiness, strife Which we would meet in the school of life. The history of school, in the last few' hours Was well remembered ere we bid good-bye To our Alma Mater, to our Central High. Dolores Friedl. 44 W- The MEMO - 1946 in'r-1423231323523224211123122E124E22222112EZHZEYDEQZSSZEDEAXDEHEJEJQZTQZEZEZY- Seniors of the Sacred Heart Choir SENIORS OF THE SACRED HEART CHOIR N our graduating class of l946, there are eleven girls who have been members of the Sacred Heart Choir for the past eight years. During the first years of our membership, we were under the capable direction of Sister M. Cyrilla, OSB., during which time we participated in a radio broadcast over WCED in Dubois, Father Raymond, who won life- long friends in his short stay here, followed as our director. Under his guidance, the mem- bers of the Choir produced two very successful operettas. At the present time, our directress is Sister Mary Edward, OSB., who is also directing the senior chorus in preparation for graduation. Some of our duties in the choir were to sing for funerals, weddings, processions and for the dedication of the new St. Benedicts Church in Daguscahonda, Patricia Puncheon Dorothy Hammer. 45 The MEMO-1946 -we .. ,ffm ..... ....... s.E..as. .cs .FEE 'riff' Rolling Hills, St. Marys. GIRLS' PROPHECY N Iune l, 1956, the morning sunbeams danced on the pages ot a multitude of city telephone directories. l was industriously paging through them while my friend Rita was busily telephoning. "Pittsburgh St. Marys go ahead, please." "Hella ls this the Bauer and Puncheon Interior Decorator Shoppe? - Are either of the managers in the office? - May I speak to Miss Puncheon, please?- 'Patty', this is Rita. The class of '46 are holding a reunion Iune 10, in the basement of C. H. S. Do you think you and Ann can leave your shop for a few days and come? - And will it be possible for you to see Martha Zimmett in the dress designing department at the OH-RIG-INAL store? - Thanks! See you then." "Well, Rita, that takes care of Ann, Patty, and Martha and I have already sent invit- tions to Delores Brennan, Lillian Gregory, Faith Herzing, Iean Hoffman and Eleda Kraus, who are all affiliated with the Up-Sweep, Down-Sweep, Every-Sweep Beauty Shop located at San Francisco, California." "Did you receive an invitation to Freda Young's wedding? She's going to marry that handsome Doctor Splicem, whom she met While working at the Ubreakem-Wefixem Hos- pital in New York. Ruth Fritz, who also Works there, is going to be her maid of honor. The bridesmaids will be Audrey Heary, Head Dietician at the hospital and Alice Lecker who is resting there before starting her lecture tour on Current Aviation. Dorothy Weg- emer and Dorothy Hammer, both Air Line Hostesses and Rita Frank, one of those pleasant New York Air Line receptionists, will accompany Alice Lecker and speak of the oppor- tunities open for girls in air careers. They will return to St. Marys. When l asked Freda to come for the reunion, she said she would be here and would ask the other girls." 46 wgw W' Th.s.-.E.1!1Q. 119.46 x s x x- - -m-x-x-x-x- x-w- x-x-x-x-w-x- -s-1-i-x-x-m x-1- i-i-i-w-w- -w- -X-S H "Well, now that everyone has been invited I shall see you when we decorate." "We shall have many girls to help us," replied Rita. Iune 9, found Ieanne Schauer, Alice Wittman, "Dotty" Seeyle, Mary Schlimm and Rita Wortman also myself busily decorating the C. H. S. basement. "Say, Ieanne, are you and "Dotty" going to the State Teachers' Conference at Phila- delphia? Ieanne, are you going to teach there again this year?' I asked. "I am," replied Ieanne. "Dotty" has been advanced and is to be the supervisor of all kindergarten schools at Philadelphia so she will not teach this year." "Why were you so silent, 'Dotty'? You have really made strides since ten years ago, have you not? Hand me that green stripe of paper, please. Ieanne, are you still teaching bookkeeping and typing?" "Yes, and Ioan are you going to teach English again?" "Yes. Say, Rita, I heard you and Mary are going to be part owners at the Western Union Office." "Yes, we have been advancing since we started there and have saved enough money to make an investment in it." "Well, that's wonderful. Iust think, Ieanne, you and I are still poor teachers. 'Dotty' hand me that last strip of gold paper, and I think the decorating is completed." "Look, who are comingl Eleen Smith and lane Hoffman," exclaimed 'Witty'." "Hello, girls." Eleen and Iane greeted us. "Now, they have come just because we are all through working. Well, isn't that just like you two," was 'Dotty's' reply. "Oh, come now, girls. We just came to show you this painting which we made from an old class picture," Eleen exclaimed. And, sure enough, there was a beautiful painting of our entire class which they had reproduced, using an old picture. With exclamations of awe, we gazed upon it. Finally someone asked Eleen and Iane: "Are you two still working for The We R. Painters Shop in Chicago?" "Oh, we are the owners now. We purchased the Shop last year," Eleen replied. "Well, now we know who can paint our pictures," Ieanne stated. "Let's put the picture in a prominent place where everyone can see it," Rita sug- gested. "Good idea," we all agreed. "And now, we're all ready for the party," Betty declared. The evening of Iune IU came none too soon. The first members of the 1946 class to arrive were the famous scientists, Ruth Decker and Dolores Friedl, employees of the Ivy 47 T3 MEMQ-1946 -M 3 3 3'5 5 5 5 , , ,, , ' , 5 , ,, W Poison Laboratories who had found a cure for infantile paralysis and were now working on a cure for cancer. Following closely was the well-known commercial group: Marie Wolfel, Dolores Herz ing, and Martha Snyderg and Mary Hacherl, manager of the office force, all of whom worked for the firm Smirk, Smirk, Smirk, Ir. Grin, manufacturers of a large variety of novelties. Then three of the Detroit society folk came Wandering in. They were Eileen Case- man, the wife of Admiral Arthur Wendelg Doris Detsch, the wife of Commodore George Singerg Mary Braun, the Wife of The Duke of Oysterland. The Duchess had been chosen as one of the "Ten Best Dressed Women" in the United States. As we were about to give up hope, Florence Kline and Alice Wittman arrived express- ing their regrets for being late. Florence has been working with the world famous dentist, Doctor O'Teeth. ' Music was furnished by the New York Orchestra, "The Melodious Moments", whose star attraction was Mary Ann Schaut. Grace Kronenwetter, who had just completed a successful season in the opera, "La Traciata", graced the audience with the hymn, "Ave Maria", while Virginia Liebel accompanied her. 'Ginny' had just closed the doors of her Chopsticks Music Conservatory in Cleveland for the summer. The pleasure we derived from being thus united helped somewhat to lessen the effects of the disappointments and annoyances that are bound to enter into one's life as one toils throughout the day, intent upon earning a livelihood, After this reunion we all felt we could resume our present duties with lighter hearts. By Ioan Straub and Rita Wortman. 'f1'P' "Earth Has Not Anything to Show More Fair." 48 -we The MEMO-1946 SOCIAL UNREST . INCE the close of the greatest war in the history of the world, our nation like many others has been thrown into a constant state of turmoil. It seems that we cannot reach any agreements concerning World Peace or what should be done with the atomic bomb. Every country wants to follow its own selfish ways and will not give in or even compromise with other nations. This selfishness may, before long, throw us headlong into another war. Another war, following so closely World War II would prove disastrous to countless American students. These boys have had their high school and college careers interrupted by one war, and now that they have, with quite some difficulty, started anew, they could not possibly afford to have anything interfere with their educational training again. What must America do if she wants to prosper and live in peace? There are so many issues we must face in the future that it seems we are confronted with an almost hopeless task. First, there must be some organization which has the power and authority to force some of the aggressor nations to give up their selfish motives and work for cooperation among all the nations of the world. If this is not done, only war can result, and scientists tell us the next war will be the last. Then too, we must strive to bring about better relations between the different groups in our own country. Strikes, just or unjust, nevertheless, keep America from becoming as prosperous as it should be. There are also those anti-religious parties who are trying to turn the democratic United States into a communistic nation. If this happens we may as well ,as the old saying goes, "Dig a hole and bury ourselves." The world is crying out to the graduating classes of 1946 all over the country, to keep religion alive, to help avoid any future wars and to make this cr bigger and a better world in which to live. William Murray, +L APPRECIATION OF THE WOODLAND OME is really a grand place, and school, well, it isn't too bad, but what every red- blooded American boy can truthfully enjoy is a day strolling about the amphitheater of Mother Nature's tranquil surroundings. I have in mind the elongated weeds of the forest, or as we infants term them--trees. The trees that compass our global woodlands form a very essential part of our lives. The fruits they bear, along with the lumber yielded from the shorn oak, are much in de- mand at present and this is proof enough oflthe value of trees. Words can not express the importance of trees, and the individual can never learn to appreciate them without really living amidst them and enjoying their scenic grandeur in addition to their enchanting perfumes which permeate the air. To all who find St. Marys dull and lacking in amusement, I advise, as an afternoon's entertainment, a sojourn in any of our local Museums of Natural Art, so they can enjoy for themselves and feast their eyes upon the inexpensive beauties which God has provided for them. Francis A. Schneider. 1,1 SILENT INFLUENCES . ORE tired than usual on March 23, I retired. at the early hour of 7 P. M. Within five minutes I fell asleep and probably would have slept till the alarm went off if I had not been suddenly awakened by some unconscious power. When I found my- self awake. I sat up in bed, and looking out of the window I saw something I had never beheld before, I saw the Northern Lights flickering through my window with a brightness almost as great as that of the sun. The moon was full and the sky was filled with big bright stars, all of which added to the brilliance of the sky. I don't know exactly when the Northern Lights appeared or exactly when they disappeared because I watched them only about fifteen minutes. It was the most mystifying feeling I had ever felt and within those fifteen minutes I made up my mind that I would learn all I could about the marvels of the sky, perhaps even become an astronomer. However, with the coming dawn this thought vanished from my mind, but the impression that the Northern Lights made upon me, I think will never leave. It is the sun, the moon, the stars and many other objects that imprint on us the wonderful mystery of life. It is these silent influences that prove to us, without a doubt, that there is a God Who in His Providence made everything perfect. Virginia Liebel. 49 ThL1YIE1YlQ.g.l9 ii- gg 1 5 1 t'1'H-P -1-1-1'H'1" "1"H-1-1"'H- -H' -1-H-1"1"W' - -1-B" -i t-H 5 1 TI-IE WORLD AT PEACE OUR years ago it was quite difficult to realize that the world would ever be at peace. Today, World Peace is a common topic of conversation. It is being planned by some of the most educated and well-informed men and women of the world. Christ's moral principles and doctrines can be the guiding light which will give strength to ward off the brutal and violent warfare which we have just seen, and thus the greatest obstacle will be overcome. We already feel the liberty and happiness of peace even though many of the wartime conditions still exist. - Europe is in a turmoil but everyone is doing his best to remedy existing conditions. America, too, feels the burden of war and of reconstruction, but, with the thought of World Peace predominant in her mind, she is striving earnestly to attain it. In our daily life, when one attempt proves unsatisfactory, we try something different. Well, surely the leaders of our diplomatic life realize that war is an obsolete means of set- tling their troubles. They, too must seek a different solution. At present, the country is quite unsettled, due to differences of opinion between the capitalist and the laborer. However, we hope this condition will be removed within a very short time. Various plans are now under consideration by the government to arbi- trate these matters successfully. If people will not blind themselves to the fact that mankind will never live in perfect harmony until the Divine teachings of Christ are recognized as the wisest form of laws ever written, not only by a few Christian countries, but by the whole world, we will truly have experienced the effects of our last World War. Let people everywhere do what their hearts tell them to do-return to God and to His simple teachings. Dolores Herzing and Florence Kline. PRAYER P it were convenient for m.e to take you into the home of a service man who has re- cently returned from overseas duty, it would be much easier for me to explain clearly the result of our dailv prayers. Since this is impossible, I will try to tell you my idea of prayer and its reward. To me it seems that there are no truer words than those of Ten- nyson's, "More Things Are Wrought by Prayer Than This World Dreams of." During the war many mothers with aching hearts, prayed faithfully for the safety and return of their dear ones in service. They have received their answer from God-The war has ended. The more fortunate mothers have had ioyful reunions with their sons. These boys are now beginning where they left off in their interrupted life. But what about our basketball star of the 1939 team? He has not returned and never will return. What kind of an answer to prayer is that? Why is it that good boys are snatched from their happy homes? Our minds are so small that we can not begin to con- ceive why God in His goodness permitted that. But if we would put some serious thought to this cfuestion we, as Christians, would realize that the boys who lost their lives in the war have actually begun to live. Instead of being enrolled in a University, as this boy had planned to do at the end of the war, he is now or has been enrolled in the University of Heaven. Prayer can not bring back your loved ones but it can help your son, your brother, or your father reach his eternal goal-Heaven-the place of peace and contentment. Continue your prayers faithfully for that is the only consolation in your earthly trials. Above all, do not cease praying for those who died in service. They are depending upon your prayers, please do not keep them waiting. Rita Frank. 50 yt on al N ' Q nr 4 ...Agar I2 ,,,,. .. ,V , K www! Dazed by the Snow 51 ., N. Nz, Q iff kqi MISCHIEVOUS AGE 1--Dolores Herzing, 2fFcxxth Herzing, 3-Pcliricicx Puncheon, 4-Alice Lecker and Gertrude Wolfe, 5413116 Frank, 6-Icon Schcuer, 731216-do Kraus, 8-Mary AnnSchc1ui, 9-Rim Wortmcn, IU-Dolores Friedl, NAIS-on Hofiman, 12-Eleen Smith, 13-Freda Young, 14-Florence Kline, 15-Dorothy Wegemer, 16--Mary Schlimm, 17-Ehzobeth Marconi. 52 x ' X ' it L 5 X r I Top Row-Left io Right: Hammer, Virginia Liebei, Kuntz, Eileen Caseman. Lvl ,gb MISCHIEVOUS AGE Mary Hachurl, Ruth Fritz, Alice Witiman, Second How: lane Hoffman, Corrine Meier, Dorothy Inserisz Mary Braun, Ruth Decker, Third Row: Leona Detsch, Audrey Heary, Ann Bauer, Mary 53 The MEMO- 1946 -sw .. ..a.a-.... .... .... ..-..a-.r.grar.. -. C.W.A. C.l.B. H.E.B. W.P.C. L.H.D. l.A.F. K.F.H. R.I.K. D.G.K. R.G.L. D.L.M. E.C.M. I.H.M. W.B.M. K.I.N. W.I.O. P.H.R. F.V.S. P.I.S. R.T.S. F.A.S. W.G.S. R.L,W. W.V.W. Favorite Sport Swimming Baseball Hunting . Football . Hunting . Basketball Swimming Football . Baseball Basketball Baseball Basketball Swimming Fishing .. Marbles . Swimming Swimming Cycling . Football . Swimming Checkers Hunting , Hunting . Fishing . . SENIOR BOYS' FAVORITES Usually Seen At Widdies ....... At Boys Club ,... Talking to Annie.. At the Theater .... At Boys Club .. At Peacock ,.,... With Leuschel At Peacock ...... Playing Cards .... Lafayette Street .. At Work ........ ln Dubois ......... Arranging his hair With a soldier Setting Pins .... With Girls .,.. At Home ..,...,. On Motorcycle At Stan's Market . At Boys Club .,.. At the Hospital At the Ford Garage ....... On the Farm .. .... Driving a Car .... .14,.... Favorite Song Till the End of Time ..... Doctor, Lawyer .......,. lt's Only a Paper Moon.. Night and Day ..,....,.. Along the Navajo Trail . . . Doctor, Lawyer .......... Ol What lt Seemed to Be. Symphony ............,. lt's Only a Paper Moon.. Ol What It Seemed to Be. Come To Baby, Do ....... O! What It Seemed to Be. Might as Well be Spring. Confessin' ..........,... The Fuhrer's Face ....... Ol What lt Seemed to Be Spring Fever ........... Back in Saddle Again Bells of St. Marys ..... . Stardust ........... . Making Believe ...... . Fishing for the Moon ..... Fishing for the Moon ,.... Feeling in the Moonlight. Favorite Movie Star Margaret O'Brien Maryln Maxwell Lana Turner Deanna Durbin Yvonne De Carlo Betty Hutton Ieanne Craine Rita Hayworth Iune Haver Lauren Bacall Donna Reed Iune Allyson Shirley Temple Betty Grable loan Leslie Evelyn Keys lane Withers Ann Southern Gene Tierney Esther Williams Barbara Stanwick Gene Tierney Vivian Blaine Esther Williams Isadore Friedl Richard Keller. WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF: "Nonie" were deprived of her voice? Rita F. lost her sweet nature? "'Smitty" and lane were not artistic? Lillian came without her bangs? Elizabeth and "loanie" were three inches taller? Faith lost her: tube of lipstick? Ann had blonde hair? Alice L. couldn't write poetry? Dorothy H. had a shortl hair cut? "Casey" and Doris were quiet? "Dilly", Gertrude, Grace were not musical? Mary K. were not getting into mischief? Ruth D. lost her physics book? "Ginny" couldn't play the piano? "Fritz", Freda, and "Braunie' had a "l946" sedan Patty lost her comb? Dorothy W. were not so busy? Betty, "Dottie", Iean H. and Corrine were not chuzns? Leona had to walk to school on cold mornings? "Marty" were late? Mary H, were not always smiling? Dolores were not chewing gum? Eleda didn't work at Wid's? "leannie" couldn't express herself? Rita and "Slim" had no cheers? Marie W. wouldn't get the wave in her hair? Dolores H. moved to town? Florence and "Witty" were on time? Martha lost her sense of humor? ? Elizabeth Marconi SENIOR BOYS Lei! Io Righiz Firsi Row-VV1ll1am Wlckell, Robert Wicketl, Harry Bauer, Kevin Nolan, Iamc-s Meyer, l"ranC1:a Scllnmcler, LaVem Dxppold, Halph Lcmzel, Kenneth Hephner Second Rowilhchard Keller, Clarence Bauer, Wllllam Cormo, Clan-neu Bauer, Hobs-rt SCl!llITll'Yl, Paul Schaut, Third Rowfpaul Heltqer, Robert Wiclcelt, Francls Schatz, lsadorf: Frledl Fourih How ff-Donald Meier, Wlllxam COYIHO, Robert Schllmm, Wlllxam Murray, Wlllred Olson Fifth How'-Paul Schaul, Holly Haw-r, W1ll1s Smnrh, LaVern Dlppold, Donald Klaxber, Iames Meyer, Ralph Lcxnzel, lsadore Frxedl, Donald Mexer, Hlchard Keller, Wxllred Olson. 55 Q. li SEL 1 ,d nil 55? E , . 3 1 Y Wig J f ,Qi if 5 r'd Qa3W 'V .lb .ff ,xr X L' 'J , -: ,gs,2 H4 , :Pg X if r i' V J 'Fw ' if 'Sa X ! f. 5 ,Nl . Y " o '-13:33 N ' 1. ua. by W- "" .ggi mn ,I v Hf4Q. 1 2 0 ,an 4 . N.v,, H. 3'?'v'.1' Q vi W ' 1? ug A N B ' "' 'QfYA " 'D 5 xx I ,ik SENIOR GIRLS 1-Dorothy Weqe-mer, 2-Mary Ann Schaut, 3-Ruih Fritz, -Dorothy Seelye and Betfy Samick, 5-Dolores Friedf, 6 Ie-an Hoffman, 7fEleen Smith, 8-Freda Young, 9-Lillian Gregory, 10-Dolores Herzmg, 11-Ann Bauer, 12-Florence Klme 13-Leona Detsch, 14-Dorothy Hammer, 15gGer1rude Wolfe,Grace Kronenwefter and Dolores Friedl, I6-lane Hoffman 17-It-an Schauer 18-Mary Hacherf, 19-Ahce Lecker, 2UfVirgin1a Liebel, 21-Elleen Case-man, 22fEl1zabe1h Marconi, 23- klleda Kraus, 24iCOTFll'l9 Mefer, 25-Mane Wolfel, 26AIoan Straub, 27-Mary Braun, 28 -Faith Herzing, 29!--Pafrlcla Punch eon, 30-Dons Detsch, 31--Ruth Decker, Leona Defsch, Dorothy Seelye, Martha Zimrneft, Eileen Caseman. 56 W. The MEMO-1946 4 5 , , 'l'l 'l'5'7'l" "5'5" 'l' 5-5 'l" 3 . , Name Ann Bauer .... Mary Braun ...,... .... Delores Brennan Eileen Caseman Ruth Decker .... Doris Detsch ,, Leona Detsch Rita Frank ..,. Dolores Friedl . . . . . . . Ruth Fritz ...,.. Lillian Gregory . . , . . . . Mary Hacherl .... .,.. Dorothy Hammer Audrey Heary . , . , , . . Dolores l-lerzing .... .,.. Faith Herzing lane Hoffman .... Ieanne Hoffman Florence Kline ..... .... Eleda Kraus ..,,......... Grace Kronenwetter ..... Mary Kuntz . .....,..... .. Alice Lecker . . . Virginia Liebel . Elizabeth Marconi Corrine Meier . .. Patricia Puncheon Betty Samick , . . Iean Schauer , . . Mary Ann Schaut Mary Schlimm .. Dorothy Seeyle . Eleen Smith ..,. Martha Snyder . Ioan Straub ....... .... Dorothy Wegemer Alice Wittman . . . . . . . Gertrude Wolfe . Marie Woltel Rita Wortman . . . . . . . Freda Young .,..,. .... Martha Zimmett INDICATIVE OF SENIOR GIRLS Usually Seen Everywhere . . . With "Fritz" .. With "Red" At Murphys .... At Klausman's Watching girls With "Ruthie" ,. With "Patty" .. Studying . . . Eating .......... . At the hotel ...... ,. In "Cookie's" car Rushing ,,......,.... Distributing the IDES Waiting at the Theatre At a basketball game Drawing ...........,, Caring for children With "Witty" .... . .. At Gray's Singing .,... Talking ..,.,.. With "Gertie" ..... .. . At 7 o'clock Mass .... With "Smitty" and "Lil" With leanne Hoffman At the Theatre .,..... At Seeyle's ...... With Edna Roth .... Writing to "Cookie" .. With Rita and Faith, .. With Betty ........... With Lillian and "Liz" Waiting for "Dodee".. Writing poems ..,. Writing letters With "Flossie" .. With Alice ..... With Iunior Cheering .,... ln the library At Kantar's Nickname Annie ...,. Braunie .,.. Lorrie ,.... Casey .... Ruthie ,... Dodee .... Tony ...... Frankie .... Dilly ...... Fritz, . ., Lill ..... Mary ..... Dottie ..... Abe ..,.... Dorry ...,., Aunt Fadie lane ,...,.. Hulfie ...... Flossie .... Sis ...... Grace ..,. Pepsi ..... Allie .... Ginny .... Lizzie ...... Connie .... Patty ,..,. Betty .... Ieanne .... Nonie ..... Slim .,.. Dotty ..... Smitty .... Marty ...... Short-stop, . Dot ......,. Witty ..... Gertie .... Butzy ....,. Rita Annie Freddy .,...., ,.... Mar ...... Favorite Saying Don't Be a Drip. Mornin' Iane. Honest to Iohn. Wee, What Do You Know? Good Gravy. You Better Don't. Good Gravy. . ...... Gee Whiz. No'??'? Hal-lo. Ah, Dear. My, Oh, My. Oh, Nolll . ..,.. Well. ...... You Aren't Kidding. Holy Moses. Oh, Yesl Oh, Golly. Oh, for Heaven's Sake. Ieepers. Do Re Mi. Oh, Wolfel. H-m-m. Oh, You Characteristic. . . . . . Jeepers. For Pete's Sake. What's the Difl Oh, Iasper. Ain't Life Miserable? You're So Cute. That's a Fact. Oh, Ierusalem. You Don't Sayl Okay. You Caricature. . .,.... Oh, Solid. For Pete's Sake. Oh, Gosh. . . . ...... Oh, Iunior. , . . .. . . , . Jeeperspals. Okay. Are You Kiddin'? Dorothy Seeyle Eileen Caseman. 'rite MEMO - 1946 -W -3-3-5-5-3131 gy-315-3-5-y-X-3-y-3-3-5-X-y-3-yny-5-5-3-3-3-y-3-q-3-3-3-3-3-3-y-3-3-5-W SENIOR CLASS WII.L E, the graduating class of 1946, being of sound mind and body, bequeath the fol- lowing in this our last will and testament: To Father Timothy we leave a hope for success in building a new grade school. To Father Richard we leave a air of gloves to enable him to get into boxing trim. To Father Iames we leave our hoes for a bigger and better gymnasium. To Father Malachy, with his artistic ability, we give the task of assisting with next year-'s "Memo." To the Faculty we leave a headache tablet to be taken after our departure. To the next graduating class we leave all the trials and tribulations involved in our iast year of C. H. S. To the Sophomores we leave two more years of interesting and educational bus trips to and from basketball games. To the Freshmen we leave three more years at hard labor until their school term expires. Ann Bauer leaves her "favorite expressions" to Ioan Rigard, to be added to her surplus. Rose Ann Cancilla is the proud possessor of a new pet rooster, thanks to the kindness ot Mary Braun. "Charlie" Ambuske bequeaths his poetic ability to Dorothy Mae Breindl. Delores Brennan wills her liking for gum to Paul Krieg. Eileen Caseman is giving up her place on the Sodality bowling team to Betty Dippold. "lake" Nissel receives a bright red and green C. M. F. shirt from Lefty Bauer. Leona Detsch leaves her quiet ways to Carlo Meyer. Ruth Decker desires that "Bugs" Wolfel be given her long finger nails. Harry Bauer bequeaths his Latin ability to Donal Goetz. Iames Hoffman inherits a short walk to school from Rita Frank. Marcella Geitner is to receive Ruth Fritz' "sense of humor." William Carino wills her talkativeness to "Patty" McKnight. Dolores Friedl leaves her guitar to Kathleen Yetzer and her cowboy tunes to Iim Witt- inan. Lavern Dippold promises to sing "Old Shep" to Alice Kessler due to popular request. Audrey Heary wishes that her sister Alyce be given her Chemistry locker. George Meyers is finally getting a pair of long strand pearls, thanks to Faith Herzing. "Ike" Friedl leaves his beautiful long eyelashes to Carol Hanes. Mary Hacherl is transferring her seat in Florence Wolfel's car to Shirley Brown. "Peggy" Rhinehart finally gets long hair due to the unselfishness of Dorothy Hammer. "Dick" Keller leaves his private pew in church to Marvin Riddle. Dolores Herzing bequeaths her deep voice to Eleanor Krieg. "Benny" Hoffman has a seat in Latin class which he inherits from his sister Iane. Donald Klaiber wills his deck of marked cards and his black sleeves to Allan Mulcahy. Iean Hoffman leaves her long hours of study to Phylis Ford. "Peeps" Bauer inherits Eleda Kraus' job at the soda fountain. 58 ww- The MEMO - 1 946 3 1 3 "3'X-3'!"3 3 3'3"3- "X"1-1-3-1-3-X- it-X-3"3-X-3- -X 1-3-3"3-3-3-3-X-3" H 3 X 3 Ralph Lanzel gives Irvin Bennasutti something he has been trying to get for years, gold jacket. A squirt gun for chemistry Lab. periods goes to "Sonny" Beimel and "Bob" Eichmiller thanks to the big-hearted Mary Kuntz. Grace Kronenwetter wills "Dick" Clark her high soprano voice. Donald Meier leaves his baseball catching ability to "Ierry" Lanzel. Florence Kline and Alice Wittman bequeath their tardy marks to Mary Reuscher. "lim" Schlimm can now go back to the Peacock after basketball games since "Eddie Meyer wills him his old booth. Anyone who has a shiny nose can use the powder puff leit such cases by "Ginny Liebel. Alice Lecker bequeaths her farm chores to Betty Beimel. Iames Meyer leaves his unequaled basketball ability to "Tommy" Bauer. Elizabeth Marconi wills ct can of new ironized spinach to Betty Lenze. Corrine Meier gives to "Pat" Fleming her playing of Chopins Polonaise. "Sam" Nissel receives natural curly hair from "Bill" Murray. "Pat" Puncheon leaves her memories of her trip to Buffalo to "Larry" Donivan. Betty Schlimm leaves her gold and blue streamers for cheering to "Sally" l-lathorn. Kevin Nolan gives up his pin-sticking job to Paul Tornatore. "Patty" Meyer will inherit Iean Schauer's Erie train experiences. Betty Samick leaves her Commercial Law Book to Ioan Rupprecht. "Hicky" Straub will have a black navy sweater donated by "Bud" Olson. Dorothy Seeyle beaueaths her Kelly green class sweater to "Dottie" Krellner. Francis Schatz feels sorry for Robert Hupfer' and wills him his motor-cycle. Eleen Smith leaves a pound of hamburg to all the meatballs. Clara Buchheit receives Martha Snyder's seat in the Senior classroom. Paul Schaut gives his Spanish novel, "Captain Poison" to Walter I-lauber . "Nonie" Schaut bequeaths her blonde hair to Paul Hanes. Not that he needs, it, but "Tom" Ritter receives some oi "Rib" Schlirnm's height. Ioan Straub wills all the headaches as class president to the new senior president. Willis Smith bequeaths to lack Weiss his mouth organ and his ability to play it. Dorothy Wegemer wills Marion Shadd her diary to safeguard from intruders. Robert Wickett gives up his heavy beard to 'Iim" Butsch. Marie Wolfel bequeaths her dignity to Georgia Erich. "Aggie" Baumgratz finds herself the owner of Gertrude Wolfe's accordian. "Bill" Wickett leaves his rosy cheeks to "Dick" Dornisch. Rita Wortmcm leaves her job as cheerleader to her sister, "Weezie." Due to the kindness oi Paul Rettger, "Doc" Ellis receives a prayer book. Bob Williamee's head won't get cold since "Kenny" Hepner left him his Fatigue Martha Zimmett leaves her letters to anyone who wants to read them. Doris Detsch wills her sailor hat to Delores Minich. Rita Wortman Eddie Meyer. 59 ha The MEMO-1946 -few' 5'3 'Y -3"'3"'5-Y'3"5'5"3-3-3'3'3-3-3 -3'5 -3-3-3 -3"3 -5-3"5 -1-3-5"'1 -I-3 "3-3 -3 -3-3 -3 -I -3-I -3 -3 -3 -3 5 THE RENEWAL OF OUR DEDICATION TO THE SACRED HEART RIDAY preceding the last Sunday in the month of October is a day which the Seniors of this school anticipate. It is a day on which a great ceremony takes place, the re- newal of our dedication to the Sacred Heart. It has been a tradition of our school to have the Senior boys erect the altar where the dedication takes place. This year the boys worked hard in order to erect a very beautiful altar. A background of white with scattered myrtle and sprays of hemlock was used to bring out the design of the altar. Greens and ferns with some hemlock made up the car- pet. The Senior girls bought chrysanthemums and other greenhouse flowers to adorn the altar. The dedication itself consisted of hymns, act of consecration to and Litany of the Sacred Heart.This was followed by an appropriate exhortation by the Very Reverend Father Tim- othy, O.S.B., urging the students to promote devotion to the Sacred Heart. Iames Meyer. l,?. THANKS E, the class of 1946, wish to extend heartfelt thanks and appreciation to our loyal patrons, advertisers, subscribers and solicitors, for without their aid it would have been impossible to issue our yearbook. We are also very much indebted to the Benedictine Sisters for their painstaking efforts in making the "Memo" a success. lean Schauer. l9.i.. PATRONS Miriam Schaut Mary Zore 60 Tire MEMO - 1946 -M 3 "3"'l-3-1-3-5- -3-j-3-q- -3-3-5- -3- - 7 -3-3- ' YY' T' 'Y FAREWELL Farewell, Centrall We are leaving Teachers, books and pens and ranksg And with skills, fond rnem'ries cleaving: Dear old Central, we say "Thanksl" Hello, Wide Worldl We salute you As we venture forth today. Rose-hued rainbows we're pursuing:- Quench not, Wild World, or you'll payl We have only scaled the hilltop, Mountain forms loom up ahead:- Faith our bannerg Hope our life-buoy, Light for us the trails we tread. Sun won't be just always smiling: We'll smile through the fog and gloom: Each cloud has a silver lining, And 'mong thorns sweet roses bloom. Harkl The Farewell bells are chimingl Doors ,swing widel We're on our wayl Gratitude, our hearts are swelling:- Central, one last look-Good-dayl Alice Lecker. TO OUR PARENTS You have taught us through many years And helped us conquer our various fears: Helped us find our place in life, Avoiding thus a misfit's strife. Many a time we came for your aid And always attention to us you paid. We always received your careful direcgion, You overcame our faults by correction. For all you have done we wish to thank you. We hope that some day We can make you proud By growing to be good women and men We'l1 prove to you our true thanks, then. Corrinne Meier. SPRING Cold winter has left us: Summer is not here, But warm breezes greet us- Spring, you see, is here. Winter winds receding, As do Waves of sea. Rain clouds fill the heavens: Snow ceases to be. Birds fly from the southlandg Nesting time is near. Mother Nature's joyful- Spring, you see, is here. Children growing merry: Vacation is so near. Then all sorrow's buried: We know Spring is here. Florence Kline. 62 T -we The MEMO - 1946 AILC-2243213232314E4'i2E-nEo'm1a'iIaE3LI4X1'4'1If'm2Ea'E3ECaSZaSI-lift-I-'aS:aEa'hZ'a1LTalZaBQZZEUXZEACAISEEZZEJZEXAL Compulsory Training Debaters I DEBATE HIS year tor a program in honor ot George Washingtons Birthday the Seniors :staged a debate entitled, "Resolved That All Young Men Between the Ages of Eighteen and Twenty-tour Should Serve One Year of Full Time Military Training." The audience showed their approval by attentive listening and encore. Each member of the team pref :sented well-prepared arguments appropriately and enthusiastically. The debate was so closely contested that the affirmative side won by a small margin, The affirmative mem- bers were William Murray, Francis Schneider and William Carino. The negative members were Mary Kuntz, Ruth Decker and Ioan Straub. Dolores Priedl, the chairlady, performed her duties in an excellent manner. Kenneth Hepner. 63 The MEMO - 1946 -we QYZAHZAAXIYZYJDEBI-'aiilihiiliaiia'iTJIalI5IDZa'EaC4Ea'sT-52A"fJ4iaEESZaY-3Eni2iE4EEY55Iu222232233222ELL Installation Ceremony oi Thespian Club Lett-First Row: Mary T. Dornisch, Anita I. Meagher, Ioan Rigard, Faith Herzing. Second Row: Eileen Caseman, Delores Brennan, Richard Domisch. Center: Kathleen Yetzer, lean Schauer, Agnes Baumgratz. Right-First Row: loan Straub, Mary Kuntz, Donald Friedl. Second Row: Iris Sherry, Mary Reuscher, Dorothy Breinclel, Ioan Kraus. THE NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY LANS were made to join the National Thespian Dramatic Honor Society in several dis- cussions of the club in the early part of the year. This is a nation-wide organization of teachers and students devoted to the advancement of dramatic arts in secondary schools. lts program and services are de-signeld to assist the school in establishing and maintaining the highest standards attainable in all phases of dramatic arts instruction and participation. For membership certain qualifications must be met according to a point system. The first students to meet these requirements are known as the Charter Members and have the privilege of signing the Charter. First to become Thespian members are the following: Dor othy Mae Briendel, Delores Brennan, Eileen Caseman, Richard Dornisch, Mary Theresa Dornisch, Donald Friedl, Faith Herzing, Ioan Kraus, Mary Kuntz, Mary Reuscher, Ioan Ri- gard, Anita lean Meagher, lris Sherry, loan Straub. The formal initiation took place on lanuary 29 before an audience of the Seniors and Iuniors. The understudies appeared in formal dress. They were informed of the grave task given them when they enrolled in the Society. Their cualifications were read by the Sec- retary of the Ceremony, Kathleen Yetzer, and a very impressive program was carried out explaining the history and insignia of the Society. Then all arose and took the pledge of membership. After a brief address by the Sponsor, Sister M. Anita, O.S.B., they were pre- sented with membership cards, seals and certificates. The seals will be affixed to their graduating diploma. With a Word of congratulation and a Wish for the future, the curtain closed on the first and, indeed, on the most beautiful enactment in the history of dramatics in our school. 64 rw 1 71 tg' '-"f 'in T .' . 'f .- t .. 1 tr- N It , ' A ti. e rm. -- f 1-Ltt.J....i't...f'...4'...i-.,.i...'..Lf.4i'.Q1.Li ,..i1..i ..,4...'.4t'.Q4'..,.i't.4ft..Li.i..t'.4.'.-.i..f..:a.f..J'.., ...f....,..i ...q...J .... .... ,Mt ,. 1..- e.. . .-i.. DRAMATIC CLUB Lett to Right-First Row: Mary T. Dorriish, Dolores Minich, Patricia Herztna, Petty Lerm-, Celine Grvrlitr, Vt-lmti Milt Second How: Mary Hr-uschcr, Marie Nicklas, Ioan Kraus, loan Kerner, Dorothy ftrvririrtel, loscpliinri ltwvillf-, loan Itiqar lllr-anon Krica Third How: Eileen Caseman, Faith Herziriq, Kathleen Yetzer, lris Sherry, loan Straulfw, Marion Shfiriri, Afrnr llf1tUT1f7fGtZ, Dfilorfrs Brennan, Mary Kuntz Absent: Anita Meagher, Richard Dc-rnifsch, Donald Vrifrdl BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS URING the past few years, the interest in Dramatics in our :school has increased by leaps and bounds. Membership has risen to such a high proportion that our dra- matics moderator, Sister M. Anita, OSB., found great difficulty in selecting actors and actresses from the many possible entertainers. Indeed, the year l945-l946 has shown gratifying results in the theatrical field. "The Platinum Blond" ushered in the l945-46 season. At this entertainment, which took place on November Zl, lean Straub explained its purpose which was to honor Sister M lsabels Nameday, In her address Miss Straub touched upon the life of St. lflizabeth and :stressed the point that all should know the Saints example in good work.: and charity Then followed the One Act Play. Cast of Characters: Margaret Kelly, "Peggy" loan Kraus Cousin Alice .,.,.. Marie Nicklazz Houzemarie Kelly, "Platinum Blond" Mrs. Davies, Detective Mary Kuntzr Iris Sherry Prompter . . Celine Gerber The Christmas season brought to our stage, "Mistress Cazstlernoinelz Christrrias Dinner " it was unique in so far as the costumes representing the Revolutionary Fra had been rented, The actors are to be complimented on the quality of performance rendered: Colonel Bradshaw Richard Dornisch Sergeant Deane Paul Schadfr Lieutenant Sanborne Donald Friedl Lieutenant Castlemaine Ioseph Kline 1,5 The MEMO - 1946 JEEXQZESZXZEESBXIZXZEXDEESEKIAZEETZZESSEZESETZEEETSZZZEEEXITEEEZTEZ Scenes from the Christmas Play MISTRESS CASTLEMAINEYS CHRISTMAS DINNER" Cast- Reading from Left to Right: DONALD FRIEDL RICHARD DORNISCH IOSEPH KLINE PAUL SCHADE DU h l' t' ortra al of Colonel Special mention should be given Richard Dornisch for is rea is ic p y Bradshaw. He showed definite promise of marked find him, at some later date, featuring in some scenic production. talent and it would be no surprise to The last play, "Around the Clock With Claire," was the most outstanding of the entire season. This play, as were the others, was written by Daniel A. Lord, Sl. lt was divided into 6 scenes portraying Claire's day from dawn to dusk. Principal characters were as follows: Angel ..,. ., . .. Marion Shadd Helen , Marie Nicklas Demon ..... ...., B etty Lenze Francis ...., loan Straub Claire's Mother , . Anita Meagher Bell . . Faith Herzing lean, Claire's little sister.. .Celine Gerber Dora . Delores Brennen Claire . ..., ..... . Mary Reuscher Estelle . .. loan Kraus As the season officially closed it was discovered that a number of girls had sustained their membership for the entire high school course. These girls were the Seniors and as the stage lights dimmed, they visioned the corriing years as being promising. Yes, this has been a fruitful year. UU Scenes from "AROUND THE CLOCK WITH CLAIRE" Scene l, Class election with main characters: Claire, Es- telle, Frances, Angel, Devil. Scene ll, The Family Sup- per with Claire, her mother and her sister. Scene lll, Claire prays. The girls make a visit to the Chapel. Scene lV, Claire is sorry for the clay's faults. U7 l T39 .... 1YIEM9.i1?49 is -E 3 5 3 13131 u-,131 1 un i 1 1 1,151 1,1 ixupju-11513 nay:-5 15 131 zyzxrypju-11,1311-31j1x BASKETBALL HE Central High Crusaders closed their season by playing St. Bernard's of Bradford on March 12. Central had one of its best seasons this year, losing only two games, winning twenty-two. The Crusaders started practice early in October with only two regulars left from the preceding year. They were "Sam" Nissel and Allan Mulcahy. After much practice Coach Goetz selected as his regulars for the initial team: "Sam" Nissell as center, Iames Schlimm and "Tommy" Bauer as forwards, and Ralph Lanzel and Allan Mulcahy to hold down the guard positions. Appreciation should be shown "Tommy" Bauer, who played good ba11,but who was laid up by pneumonia and could not play the latter half of the season. His place was filled by the hard fighting "Ike" Friedl. Some of the exciting games of the year were those played with Erie Prep, Kane Public High, and Public High of St. Marys. Central lost their first game to Kane by one point and their second game of the season to Prep by only two points. But Central defeated both of these teams badly on the Crusaders' home floor. Both games between the two local schools were packed with the rooters of both teams. Central High bids farewell to those players who will not be with the team next year, they are: first string, Ralph Lanzel, and "Ike" Friedl, and second string, "Ed" Meyer, "Bud" Olson and "Don" Meier. Everyone wishes to thank Father Richard and Father Iames for all they did toward effecting this year's success. They also wish to thank Coach lim Goetz for his effort and time spent with the squad so they could become more successful than ever. The Cheerleaders, with the cooperation of the student body, did a splendid job of cheering this year. To them and to all others who worked with the team: in any way, we also wish to express thanks. Following is a list of the games and their scores: Opp. Cent. Opp. Cent. Alumni .. .. ... 23 42 Renovo ... ...... ., 13 49 lohnsonburg . . . . . 17 45 St. Marys Public . . . . 25 37 Kane .,......... . , . 27 25 Bradford ....,....,.. . . 21 32 Wilcox .,...,...,. . . . 32 52 St. Leo, Ridgway . . . . , 15 63 Ridgway Public .,... . . . 18 25 Du Bois .......,... . . 15 56 St. Marys Public ..,, . . . 34 51 Du Bois ........... , . . 7 81 lohnsonburg ,,..,. , . . 29 53 St. Vincent Prep .... . . 22 39 Erie Prep ..,....... . . . 21 19 Ridawav Public ..... . . 11 51 Wilcox . .,...,.. . . . 17 45 Bradford .......... . . 13 42 Renovo . . . . . 16 49 St. Leo, Ridgway . . . . 27 40 Clearfield . . . . . . 20 51 Erie Prep .,........ , . . 24 44 Kane ..,...,. .. ... 24 41 Clearfield . .. .,... .... .... 34 54 Central accepted an invitation to Williamsport, March 15-16, and reached the semi- finals by defeating Hazelton, but were eliminated by St. Iames of Chester. The Crusaders won the Consolation game to take the third place trophy by defeating Lansford. Reading won the finals in the tournament for the second time in succession by defeating Chester. FINALS PRELIMINARY Reading 29, Chester 22 Lansford 36, Pittsburgh 32 Reading 42, Wilkes-Barre 35 Chester 49. Williamsport 27 SEMIFINALS St. Marys 36, Hazelton 34 Reading 52, Lansford 19 CONSOLATION Chester 41, St. Marys 25 St. Marys 40, Lansford 22. 68 'nZ:YSoYZoEZrYS4TSa M. The MEMO -1946 f , X . lf - X Crusaders cmd Their Cheerleaders 69 x-A The MEMO-1946 -M- m s Y -3 3-3-"1'3-3-3 -X-X -5-3-3- -1-3't'3-1"3-3-3 x x s VOLLEYBALL INCE our kind and thoughtful friend, Father Boniface, left us, Father Iames, his suc- cessor, has patiently and cheerfully directed us. The season started in the early weeks of November with seventy-seven girls participating. They were divided into eight teams: Bamhies, Bobbysockers, Dynamos, Koketts, Red Fathers, Solid Senders, Wolv- erines, and Worryworts. The league started on November 28, the games being played every Wednesday and Friday at three o'clock. The games were skillfully played under the careful supervision of Father Iames and, at times, were quite exciting. When the league ended we found that the Bobbysockers came out on top by winning twelve games out of thirteen, being closely followed by the Koketts, who won eleven of their thirteen games. We congratulate you, Bobbysockersl You did a fine job. No sooner had the league games been completed when the teams were chosen for the class tournament which was held on the evening of March 26. Each team played three games and the Iunior class of l945-1946 won all three of their games making them cham- pions and full possessors of the Keystone Trophy, having won the class tournament for three successive years. This team showed fine ability, alertness and cooperation which enabled them to come out on top. Congratulations! Iuniorsl SOLID SENDERS: lst row: Mary Lou Meyer, Mary Schliznm, Patricia O'Donell, Georgia Erich, Adelaide Bosnik. 2nd raw: Kathleen Yetzer, Faith Herzing, Betty Greenthaner, Martha Friedl, RED FEATHERS: lst row: Mary Ann Mawn, Clara lesberger, Betty Straub. 2nd row: Louise Hathorne, Agnes Baumgratz, Patricia Smith. WOLVERINES: lst row: Virginia Slack, Bet- ty Lenze, Sara Hathorne. 2nd row: Iosephine Re- ville, Betty Schlimm, Norma Schaberl. BAMBIES: lst row: Celine Gerber, Rita Luc- anik, Esther Bankovich. 2nd row: Delores Min- nich, Rose Ehrensberger, Patricia Meagher, De- lores Krellner. Faith Herzing Mary Schlimm. DYNAMOS: lst row: Aldine Glass, Arlene Schloder, Florence Herzing, Patricia Herzing, Elizabeth Smith. 2nd row: Patricia Meyer, Betty Dippold, Louise Wortman. WORRYWOHTS: lst row: Marilyn Vogt, Mary Lucanik, Loretta Marconi, Hose Haller. 2nd row: Alice Bankovich, Ioan Rigard, Mary Reuscher, Phyllis Straub. BOBBYSOCKERS: lst row: Marie Wolfel, Cath- erine Wicks, Dorothy Dumich, Carol Hanes, Pa- tricia Wilhelm. 2nd row: Rita Wortman, Patricia Sunder, Francis Rupprecht. KOKETTS: lst row: Mary T. Dornish, Ruth Keller, Malene Bauer. 2nd row: Betty Lanzel, Delores Wolfel, Marguerite Marconi, Phyllis Wiesner. we- The MEMO - 1946 i n Volleyball Devotees 71 K The MEMO-1946 -M- . W., P Q...,..,. - SENIOR GIRLS' ALPHABET Here is our Senior alphabet You will admit there are "quite a few" Short ones, tall ones, blondes and brunettes Girls well-liked by all of you. A is for Ann, Audrey, and Alice's two, Always bright, cheerful and willing to do. B is for Betty, a smiling lass, To be quite frank, she's a joy to the class. is for Corrine, all joyful and bright, is for Dolores and Doris you see, C Wherever there's fun-she's always in sight. Also for Dorothys whose number is three. E is for Elizabeth, Eleda, Eileen and Eleen, Each one is witty, sharp and keen. F is for Florence, Freda, Faith too, In each you'll find a friend good and true. G is for Gertrude and Grace, as well, Their true devotion you cannot tell. J is for Ioan, lane, and leans two. Who are sure to help you see things through. L is for Lillian and Leona-both tall "gals," But to know them is to number them as your "pals." M has a long list-of all fine girls, Marys and Marthas, Mary Ann and Marie You know them and treasure them, "yes siree." P is for Patty, a "pal" indeed, She's always around when you're in need. R V is for Ritas and also for Ruths, Sweet, gentle and kind are their main truths. is for Virginia whom you all know, A peerless "pal" from head to toe. This is the end of my long list And I surely hope no one was missed. Regardless of height, of hair, or name Each one is liked about the same. Dorothy Wegemer. lQ WILD GEESE CALLING When autumn comes in blustry force And we hear a distant bawling, We stop in work and wait a mite And hear the wild geese calling. How free and easy they lightly sail, How safe they go winging high, How graceful thou art-oh, bird of God, We watch the wild geese fly. Had I your wings and carefree view I would sit not here and sigh, But be aloft with thee, great bird, The geese and I would fly. When morning dawns above the hills, When we pause and peer at the sky, When we pass through the days of want and cares We see the wild geese moving by. When the sun sinks low at twilight And we beneath are sprawling, We know without our waiting The geese of God are calling. Mary Kuntz 72 IUNIOR GIRLS Left to Right-First Row: Malqallfl lllnr-hart, Martha Fviley, lrls Sherry, Allen-A llvldwr, Alla- l.f?Clll'1L'f, llllzalmlll L:-11.1-, Clfllll-A Glrrllm, Mallurlc Kraus, Marlon Shadll, Kathryn Holler, Dolores Wenflel Second How: Mary Lucarllk, Allcl- Haber llllrul-l, Slglllezy Dlrlslrlclrv, Sarah Horhll, MGI'Qll9fllS H9l'bSlI'llf,EllZGlJQfIl1 Lanzc-l, Agnes Baurrlqralz, Katlllevrl Yclmr, Marlllll lllllllllzclll, G:-r'-lllllrlre Hug lucclll, Marlulle Bauer Third Row: Shlrlr-y Brown, Florlfrlce Wo--llel, loan Kraus, Marlo Nlcklas, Allu: Barlkavlrgll, Allm- Hllary, Dcurrllhy Mae Hrelndel, Patrlcia Flemlrlq, lzllearlor Kllva Fourth How: Mary Heuscher, lllllll Kclll-r, Dolls: Schwentrlfll, lQllLalm-tll Gleenthaller, Lolellta Holfman, Marlon Zltzl-fr, Hlllll Werner, Patrlcla Sllrlllel, loan lil klkllfl, l'Ilzalll-ill Hr-lllln-l Absent: Clare BLlCllt?ll, Hose Anrl Cancllla, Marcella G+-llnlr., Allllii Ml-aglllfl, iilllrlvy Narlllway Maly Wlckls IUNIOR BOYS First How--Left to Right: lGITZt!S Wlttrrlan, Hobf-rt WllllGm99, larrles Malllsan, Mr-lvln Nlssel, Waller W4-lz, llmror l"vlllllalll'r, Tllornara Kllntz, lllcllalfi l'l-llmll, Holm-rt Hlaarrl Second How: Hoberl Elchllllller, Hobwrl hluplul, Paul llffzll.-mul, lfllqvrll- Haul-r, AllbE?Yl Wllqml-llr, Allvll-w Wollmarl, Melvln Detsch, Marvln lflladlea. Third Row: Danalll Trlwdl, Clarencf- Bfellllvel, larrlvll Habvrbflrqf-r, Allall Mulcahy, Donalll Flernlnq, Davld Caskey, Leo Welnzierl. 73 1, an i 3 .. k 1 ' me' an Q35 '- ik i , in 2 if VV ,.FgJ.f A- 9 5-.Q Z.. ,,,,,, Q K '. ,v.,.11 1..- X K he iw' W 3 I t ig Q xxx z '65 5 ws 255' , ' I, '21 Q Q an 15 Pg " fp Q' 1 Q ' , 'Fifi E 'Y vi ,xmy u 1 li LA .Q . . 6 v .ev-f M Q Q L Miss 3 4' , f :L 'P 1 33, as 1. e ii -fi . . , -gf .Q 15, s Q. . k iv' " 'is f , qw , , ffl 4 1 'B f! QA ,553 M 5 Y. ,,.,.q5Z 3 i X 3' ' 6 2"'3'!es? E 15 -3' 2 x 5 'r gl-.5 w 3 The MEMO 1946 W :anansun:nlig9ggHsssHssnHssuseHnHsasiissHsIininiiigsnHsasgsmgsHsHnsssasnamesissssgansnasrnmununnnus SENIOR CLASS DIRECTORY Name Ambuske, Charles W.. Bauer, C. Ann ........ Sauer, Clarence I. .. Bauer, Harry E. .. Braun, Mary T. Brennan, Delores ,.... Carino, William P. Liasefman, Eileen R. .. Decker, Ruth A. Detsch, Doris B. . . . . Detsch, Leona R. .... . Dippold, Lavern H. Frank, Rita M. .... . Friedl, Dolores M. .. Friedl, Isadore A. .. Fritz, Ruth I. ...... . Gregory, Lillian A. . . . . Hacherl, Mary A. Hammer, Dorothy F. .. Heary, Audrey E. .... . Hepner, Kenneth F. Herzing, Dolores H. . .. Herzing, Faith L. Hotiman, Iane M. Hotlrnan, Iean P. . . Keller, Richard I. Klaiber. Donald G. Kline, Florence A. . . . . Kraus, Eiecla E. ..... . Kronenwetter, Grace M.. . . Kuntz, Mary A. ...... . Lanzel, Ralph G. .... . Lecker, Alice S. . . .. Liebel, Virginia R. . .. Marconi, Elizabeth T. . Meier, Corrine M. . . . . Meier, Donald L. .... . Meyer, Edward C. Meyer, Iames H. .... . Murray, William B. .. Nolan, Kevin I. ...... . Olson, Wilfred I. .,.. . Puncheon, Patricia A. Rettger, Paul H. ..... . Samick, Betty C. ..,. . Schatz, Frances V. . . . . Schauer, Ieanne M. .. Schaut, Mary Ann ..,. Schaut, Paul I. .,.. . Schlimm, Mary E. .. Schlimm, Robert T. . . . Schneider, Francis A. . Seelye, Dorothy O, . . . . Smith, Eleen I. ..,. . Smith, Willis G. ..... . Snyder, Martha L.. . . . Straub, Ioan B. ..... . Wegemer, Dorothy A. . Wickett, Robert L. ,. . Wickett, William V. . . . Wittman, Alice M. Wolfe, Gertrude K. . .. Wolfel, Marie A. . . . Wortman, Rita A. .. Young, Freda M. .... . Zimmett, Martha M. .. Address 132 N. St. Marys St. ..... . 320 Brussells St. ........ . 391 Rightmeyer St. ....... . 253i N. St. Marys St. ...... . Iohnsonburg Road ...... . 302 N. Michael St. ... .... 235 Brussells St. .... . . . . 171 Avis Avenue Railroad St. ...... . South Michael St. . . . . . . . 499 Spruce St. ...... . . . . 528 Schissle St. .......... . 133 Washington St. 129 N. Michael St. ,.. .... 439 Spruce St. .... . Windiall Road ..... N. St. Marys St. .... 595 S. St. Marys St. ...., . 684 Maurus St. ..... . . . . 435 Parade St. . .. 416 Maurus St. Swissmont ..... 324 Rosely St. .. 146 Neubert St. 435 W. Mill St. 427 Spruce St. . . . . P. I. St. ........ . 372 Grant St. ..... . 541 Walnut St. ...... , . . . Washington Ext. . . . . . . . 240 Church St. . 480 Spruce St. .. Rosely Road .... 465 Brussells St. 257 Mill St. ...... . 449 W. Mill St. 669 Center St. 534 Center St. 31 Mark St. .... . 329 Charles St. . . . . 430 W. Mill St. 433 Spruce St. .... . 261 352 Market St. ....... . . . . S. St. Marys St. ...... . 341 Spruce St. ...... . . . . 413 Walnut St. ....... . . . . 531 Washington St. . . . . . . . 170 Rightmeyer St. . . . . . . . 215 Columbus St. ... . . .. 103 Lafayette St. . .. 107 Lafayette St. .... . . . . 243 Charles St. ..... . . . . 334 Spruce St. .......... . 357 Grant St. ........... . 649 Pontzer Avenue ...... Theresia Road ........... 462 Brussells St. .... . . . . 361 Chestnut St. State Road ...... State Road .... . 320 Depot St. .... . Benzinger Road ..... . . . . 620 N. Michael St. . ..... .. 271 N. St. Marys St. ...... . R. D. 2, Box 17 ...... .... 131 Rightmeyer St. ...... . 76 Parish Sacred Heart Parish Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish . .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish . .. St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish Sacred Heart Parish Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish St, Marys Parish . .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish Sacred Heart Parish Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish . . . Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish ., St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish . .. St. Marys Parish . .. St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish . .. St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish . .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish .. Sacred Heart Parish St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish . . . St. Marys Parish .. St. Marys Parish ., Phone ...692l Iffisds 1115944 f1I4471 ...5592 ...6l72 659i 7176324 5i74 ...6058 ...4373 6853 6477 1114602 7662 4423 5795 7394 7041 Sacred Heart Parish ..... -MM The MEMO-1946 EZEZ 'iQ53QEZZEEEEEE2ZEEXEZ EEZE2 Complimcnzfs Of THE LOYAL ORDER OE MOOSE NO. 146 ST.MARYS,PA. s STROEHMANN BROTHERS COMPANY Inc. g S ww i 111 North Second Street OLEAN. N. Y. 77 The MEMO- 1946 -XM- 2 COMPLIMENTS OF C. Y. M. A. ANI? BCDCDSTERS Complimenfs of cATrloLlc MEN'S FRATERNAL CLUB ST. MARYS. PA. Compliments of KAUFMANS AUTO PARTS Distribufo rs li i ST. MARYS. PA. 78 'WM The M COMPLIMENT S OF KEYSTCDNE C A R B O N CCDMPANY ij 2E2E2 ZZDEEEEEEZZE The M EeMeQe:l94r6 E Compliments W CENTWQAL CATHOLICHIGHALUMNI ASSOCIATION E President KENNETH HALLORAN '32 Vice President HAROLD SALTER '31 Secretary DOROTHY SCHLIMM '40 Treasurer ANDREW X. BAYER '37 60 vw- The MEMO - 1946 SKI'-3321222324ZIZTIQXIZECIZESESEKSYDESZISZEJZXIXZYQEYZYQSUZKEZZEXIAEEDSSECDEESSE624 innnnn uunuunu 5 3 s I COMPLIMENTS E 0012 WHL 5 2 ' PETE MICALE 5 Proprietor 5 . sm nr I nr l ,, 4. . ,. ., ,, ., ' : !............... .......... - 8 1 The MEMO - 1946 -M1 -AEEIZJCQ2232322222332EFEDEEEEIIE'ZXEEJEEEEEZYDEESEYDBIEZEENETSZZEJZEE SPEER CARBON COMPANY ST. MARYS, PENNSYLVANIA S The MEMO - 1946 E COMPLIMEN TS OF STACKPQILIE C A R Q N 5 CQMIPANY s +2446 ST MARYS PA i The MEMD-1946 -gm SEEENEAYDXINEKSEEYBZ2EEE2EEEZEEEZEEiF4E3ZEEEE CHARITY BROTHEBLY LOVE 5 E Best Wishes of B. P. 0. EL KS IUSTICE FIDELITY COMPLIMENTS E OP BROCKWAY MACARONI Sz SUPPLY CO. Z ff E COMPLIMENTS 5 OF STRAESSLEY MGNUM ENT WGRKS 5 cxo E 4 W. The MEMO-1946 .aiixrsxzraxziT:immxnmmmiimmtnxixrmuriiwaxatsxzsiizlmmtrtsrbtitnmxn:n:x:1::n:x:1:n: THE PEACOCK ?e A Good Place To Meet Your Friends v A T T, T. T, T A TI 71 I. 1 , . WEEE ON THE AVENUE K li COMPLIMENTS Ts CORBETT CABINET MANUFACTURING COMPANY !1 H il in 35 gg T EE 1: E' H ' E as T Compliments if of T g I 1 :! T T A THE EAGLES 5 Workmen's Compensation WidoW's Relief Old Age Pensions TT Stabilization of Employment E5 if ST. MARYS AERIE, No. 536 gg I 'I H : I1 H H I I lnnnuuoullllunluunlllllilllllullulluullnnlllnl:Inn:nun:nnuulununlllhllnlnlnllllulliulunulullululunlulnuunnnullnl 85 The MEMO-1946 -Ms .ixzs:ummmznzxnraxnwrimxiirhixnxzxammznzxppzxqxziiiiqpiipf ii ii S f r:aq:x,:.iEii'5: ........ ...... .i E i E Congratulations! 5 We know how proud you are-this graduation. 5 Speaking of being proud-we, too, have a fine E record of serving the people of Elk County for the : last 49 years. 5 i s 5 'G' i The Shopping Center for Thrift People r 5 S '-01 E E SMITH BROTHERS COMPANY 2 ' Z E 5 Compliments E of 5 STRAUB BREWERY i I Draught and Bottle Beer Since i 1872 E s 88 NW- The MEMO-1946 IIAEASEEF4EZEEZ3Z12Z3QETQ3lE EQ52ZZEZNEEEZ 232ZEZ2Z1 I In ,K .L N Ln In u .............. ......... ri g 5 Compliments of NATIONAL MOLDED PRODUCTS, lm. L 2 P. o. 191 s'r. MARYS 40-42 s. s'r. MARYS ELK COUNTY Compliments B. Sz R. ELECTRIC COMPANY Q WHOLESALE ONLY Q S s S Q I. F. MARSH Compliments STATIONERY STORE of 5 5 Greeting Cords, Office cmd School Supplies, Books, Toys, Novelties, Party BUTZ 5 E Favors, G E ' 5 Moose Building, Erie Ave. M 5 s'r. MAnYs, PENNA. The MEMO-1946 -we :enmxasaaawsaiieusjasp-me-.PP nuance no PPPP P j ip :Benzene A-:em ' UNITED ELECTRICAL. RADIO AND MACHINE WORKERS OF AMERICA LOCAL 502 s. 1. IESBERGER ......,................ President EDWARD EHRENSBERCFER, JR. ...... Vice President ROBERT FRITZ .................... Vice President ' BERNARD GOODREAU ..,... Recording Secretary : IOHN WEGEMER .,.,.. .... F inancial Secretary 5 5 LEROY NEUEERT .....e................ Treasurer WILLIAM SQUIRES ,......4.... Sergeant-at-Arms f TRUSTEES: Walter Thompson ,... ...lSpeer Carbon Companyj E Bill Kopp ...4... ..,..... I Stackpole Carbon Co.l , Ioe McHenry .... ...... l Stackpole Carbon Col E Q COMPLIMENTS ' 1 OF I THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE No. 146 ' U galil s A, Q I lflv. at 1 Qi " sr. MALRYS. PA. 90 X23 W. The MEMO-1946 EEZ I Compliments Of 5 PURE CARBON ' COMPANY E F . 4. -0. ig li :S ml ll H i ll il ST. MARYS, PENNSYLVANIA U ' E , E 5 il f A H 5 5 : 5 F COMPLIMENTS OF Q s ST. MARYS 5 CARBON COMPANY F! a E E -0. E ST. MARYS, PENNSYLVANIA 2 91 The MEMO-1946 W TTTTTT Compliments of one who Wishes you well VERY REVEREND FATHER TIMOTHY E O. S. B. W. E l E E E 5 CHARLES P. HARVEY Distributors Pennzip ci Pennzoil Dowflake lCalcium Chloridej E Industrial Oils 6. Greases Diesel Oils Q Fuel Oils Mineral Oil Kerosene Solox lSolventl Tractor Fuel Special Oils Lubricating Equipment Auto Accessories I I Distributing in Q ELK, CAMERON AND MCKEAN COUNTIES a PHONE 5444 ST. MARYS. PA. I 92 ZE22EZEE SQZ SQZS22ZESEE ZZ3DEY3EEZ W- The MEMO-1946 nnuunuuuuu-un u--nun--nn--n .nun un-lull: I I Compliments Of in PROTECTIVE ERATERNAL F LEAGUE IKM SAINT MARYS. PA. I i 3, I COMPLIMENTS I OFA FRIEND 1 '33 1 3 The MEMO - 1946 a m'EQm5imp:':Qr:3px:3:si:n:n:i:i::i:x:n::x:.r:x:i:i:i:x:x:5:x:x:w: IRENE HANE'S ALLIE J. EGKERT B E A U T Y S H 0 P Water System Installations Repairing Parts and Service l Phone 5809 144 CENTER ST. ST. MARYS. PA. BUCKTAIL TRAIL ST. MARYS. PA. Compliments Compliments Of Of LOMBARD0 SIIIELIVS LUIIIHI DRY CLEANERS N 49 ERIE AVENUE Our Hamburger and Coffee ST. MARYS. PA. "Is Tops" COMPLIMENTS OF TIRE REPAIRING and RECAPPING CENTRAL SERVICE D R U G S T 0 R E , Prescription Store S S t VULCANIZI NG Cosmetcs Perfumes Gifts N. F. Bauer. Prop. 2 W- The MEMO - 1946 , ..... ........................................ Z THE sr. MARYS 5 COUNCIL NO. 567 5 Compliments of Q KNIGHTS gor COLUMBUS KANTAR9S 3 5 i . LE ,. at s .4 . 5 256 - 3151.00 5 N Riff Department Store gg Q sr. MARYS, PA. 1 5 Charity Unity Fraternity Q Patriotism a i f 5 5 s 5 CQMPLIMENTS or THE a 5 5 QQ1RQCc3ky Giriliitgg BROCKWAY. PENNA. g 5 I J5 The MEMO-1946 -M a W 'SEC' Jr jii3:31:ii23H i5IiSEEEE3T:aEX1'EET2' 331'-b ' EEEE EY GROTZINGER STUDIO Everything Photographic Portraits, Weddings Family Groups, Children Baby Pictures in your own home Copy Work Photostatic Copies of your valuable papers 10 RAILROAD STREET Patronize Your Advertisers Insure in the GITIIDLIG KIIIGIITS 0F 1 ST. GEURGE RATES ARE RIGHT E Compliments of MARKET BASKET STORE 5 FRESH MEATS GROCERIES 5 FRESH VEGETABLES Compliments of JACK GROSS ST. MARYS. PA. ..nlllIl"- 1 Compliments of COMPLIMENTS OF B A M B Y Bakers of Bamby and ' Luxury Bread H3 C, I OLEAN. N. Y. uununnun 96 we The MEMO-1946 -aEEY3EQ5:lEiFE3E8IQJSDESAZZESEANDEEHEAEEKIZJEEZEAZZEESEEZEAESCQHIKIEEAZXZX Hu nun:nun-uuuuu-nnnnnununununuunnunnguu-nu 5 BASTIMI BRUS. GUMPAIIY 5 MdH1lfdC'f1lI'iHtQ lr'1w'lc'rs and Slafiomfrs ROCHESTER, N. Y. 5 Designers ond producers of emblems for High School Clubs 5 Write for free ccdczlog ENGRAVED NAME CARDS F l CHARLES E. MCDONALD 5 920 INVESTMENT BUILDING I 2 239 FOURTH AVENUE Phone Court 1196 PITTSBURGH, PENNA. : : i E Compliments of Complimenis of 5 Q THEPUDGWAY 2 RECORD THE OLDE'TYME 5 2 n BAKERS f Elk County's Leading Y Newspaper Compliments of Hearty Congrafulations fo the E E A G E N Graduating Class 2 g HARDWARE mm E ST. MARYS , mm BEVERAG ES I ST. MARYS. PA. Z E5 -nun! The MEMO - 1946 Compliments of Compliments Kllllll HND Wllllll of LYNCH'S ' FUNERAL HOME 657' Distributors Compliments of COMPLIMENTS OF BER-WYN 1 . EFWQ . 730 MAIN ST. BUFFALO, N. Y. Write for free illustrated booklet Ea The MEMO - 1946 2323222221123222232ZYZYDYDZYSZEJYJYSZSEESEZXZETESEZEYQZZEEA COMPLIMENTS OF THE HOBBY SHGP 215 BRUSSELS sT. -If ENTERPRISE PRINTING IIOUSE Stationery, Office and Filing Supplies Phone 7515 95 ERIE AVENUE ST. MARYS. PA. Compliments of : HOME FURNITURE Compliments of COMPANY JACOB S FU RN I TURE M STORE Dependable Furniture ow 0 149 Long Ave. 221 Brussels St. Dunols, PA. sr. MARYS, PA. ST' MARYS' PA' The MEMO- 1946 'A-Jfdv 'QEZIT-AESEEE2EZE2EEEEZT3ZZZEbT3E2 E7DE Compliments of FRANKLIN HOTEL Com plzments 0 f THE ALTAR SOCIETY of ST. MARYS CHURCH Compliments of THE BLESSED VIRGI SGDALITY ONADGX' ST. MARYS CHURCH COMPLIMENTS or N TrGovac Tavern X QZE The MEMO - 1946 xr:x:5:o:r:1:ca:n:x:i:5x:ix:z:is:o:ix:x:'x:J:2:.s:3i.':x:x:x23:x:x:i:u:x:Sa::x::n:':n:n:A:sx:n:':n:.:ax:x. Compliments of S Y L Y A II I I ELECTRIC PRODUCTS, Inc Makers of Radio Tubes C thod Ro T bes S U Inicndjscen? Lcrumps Fluorescent Lamps Fixtures and Accessories 'lf Electronic Devices KENNETH HALLORAN '32 Pennsylva:I:mIVIcI:Lachusetts. Pfopfiewf West Virginia, Kentucky and New Hampshire U N D E R H I LL COAL MINING COMPLIMIENTS OF COM PAN Y Bituminous Coal ST. MARYS, PA. Telephone 825 MINES AT TYLER. PA. DR. A. C. MYERS The MEMO - 1946 COmD1imer1ts Compliments 0 f of I II D U S T R I A I. BERMAN,S FINANCE THE FASHION CENTER ' G 0 M P A ll Y T1 ., 25 ERIE AVENUE ST. MARYS, PA. ST. MARYS, PA. Compliments Compliments cf of JOHN MEISEL sr. mnnvs mu1uAL BAKERY FIRE IIISURMIGE GUMPMIY . 3 FRESH BAKED Goons DAILY FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK BUILDING' W- The MEMO-1946 i COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS 3 OF E L K Nl O T O R , SALES Co. FEDDERS jewelry Store Ford Mercury ' Lincoln-Zephyr mo I Sales - Service 1 ii 1 Compliments of Compliments of 5 MAYOR i GIS ROBACKER DAILY PRESS M ' PUBLISHING co. L il ' e Member Central Alumni I Association CLASS OF 1922 I I The MEMO -1946 -412323125-245:-A232212ZEBZAEY-:XSHZBTZJBBSSJSAISYQEIZEESZQJZEQLWEBSXQEEISZZEZOZEJZQZAEZEJZ Compliments of BUILDERS AND MANUFACTURERS SUPPLY CO. if Compliments of ST. MARYS SAVINGS 8: LOAN ASSUGIATION XIII gum Mommy sr-.vin S ind.. Q thrift and brings financial independence mm ST. MARYS. PA. Compliments ol ST. MARYS WALLPAPER 8: PAINT STURE SANITAS Unitizecl Wall Papers Martin Senour Paints Dutch Boy White Lead Compliments of ST. MARYS INSURANCE AGENCY, ING. G. S. RUPPRECHT S. G. RUPPRECHT A. I. KLAUSMAN Y-i W- The MEMO-1946 Compliments U Bus R TAXI LINE Of -, JAMESTOWN BAKING co. 5 DIAL 5 E3 HoLsUM BREAD Ride the Bus 5 for 5 Sure and Economical E Transportation 3 IAMESTOWN, N. Y. Compliments coMPL1MENTs OF 5 of DeLULLO'S SHOE STORE Z M Shoes for the Entire Family Free X-Ray Fitting I 15 ERIE AVE. ST. MARYS. PA. ' Better Buy - Better Built Shoes KRoNENwErTER Music and FURNITURE STORE 5 YAY The yMEMO - 1946y EUIQJLWESIEEZETSS'-QEZET COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments of YOUNGS Jorm sf HELEN PAPPAS SERVICE sr. MARYS. PENNA. ' STATTON X Compliments Compliments Of of ST. lVlARY'S The TRANSFER CO- Farmer's Store ' Y COMPLIMENTS OF ELK CASINO 5 Dine and Dance 9 M E I S E L S Every Friday cmd Saturday Night GoodBeer-GoodMusic . 3 dl ST. MARYS, PENNA. Cyril Van Slander ST. MARYS, PENNA. lSQffxfn 2032222322SIEAIIEEEZAJSEEQTDEZEZEZIZTEXDZEZSIEEYJESIZSZZQZESETEZELQEE If it's Seal-test Ice Creorm Compliments of or cr , Delicious Snack K L A U S M A N S MILLINERY AND SMP Af Dmass sHoP RCLLKHCS Q KIECREAM BAR Compliments COMPLIMENTS Of QF IYRSIIIRE DAIRY Charles Uhl EIGIITII GRADE BOYS QUALITY MILK ST. MARYS from Accredited Herd PAROCHIAL SCHOOL Phone 7308 ST. MARYS, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF ST. MARYS DRUG STORE Compliments of GRAND MARKET STORES 210 Chestnut Street William F. Renwick '34, Prop. The MEMO - 1946 The MEMCLI995 - " '1-v" 1-H P 5 - - ' ' " C- -S ' s o Compliments Compliments of f 0 C. GREGORY STORE Meats, Groceries C. and Confecnons 118 MILL sr. 414 ST. MARYS. PA. COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments of JGHN MARCONI ST. MARYS --4"""'-' GIFT AND ART COALandGEN'ERAL I-IAULING Compliments Compliments of of ST. MARYS EDWIN I. LIUN THEATER ii? "Every Patron an Honored Guest" The MEMO - 1946 QZEEEZEEZEEZEZEESQZE S3ZJ32ZZEI2 EZZ1ZZE2EZEZS P. J. FLEMING Dealer in HARDWARE PLUMBING HEATING ROOFING ' cmd AWN ING Congratulations and Best Wishes from ,fe 4,14 aomnm commv 120 MILL sr. of ST. MARYS. PA. DUBOIS. PA. COMPLIMENTS OF WITTMAIUS CLEANERS 'UI L. I. Wittman, Prop. CQMPLIMENTS OF T E D K A L L A S "Texas Hot Dogs" 0 Compliments COMPLIMENTS OP of Anmoun LEATHER INDUSTRIAL ggmpmqy s A L v A ci E , C 0 M P A N Y "Nothing takes the place of leather" The MEMO - 1946 -xfglfevv ax:1:x:n:x:i:a:w:3:3:32w:4x:.:s::x:1:xSx::z:n:x:u:s:Dm2s:ax:.:ax:s:n:n:x:Sr:a:n:n:n:x:n:2:1w:ax:.:sx:.w: Compliments 0 f Quality . DAVE BELL MOTORS Meats Groceries DODGE PLYMOUTH E DODGE TRUCKS 209 MADISON ST. 621 MAURUS ST. ST. MARYS. PA. COMPLIMENTS OF MARY UIIERIIIGK I BEAUTY SHUPPE u ST. MARYS. PA. Compliments of APEX CLEANERS E. I. Bebble - Prop. DIAL 5361 THE YOUNG MEN'S DRY CLEANER We Serve - You Save Compliments W BRQWEOSP SHAFFERS B O 0 5 ICE CREAM Co. V ST. MARYS. PA. Shoes Hosiery For All the Family Quality Ice Cream nun nunnnI1nn:uunnnnunununnu -J The MEMO - 1946 ZEZEE 73Z U5EEEEEZEEZSQZ2ZW3ZEZQZi COMPLIMENTS Compliments OF of . GLUYER l'IlLL ELK QANDY WHY COMPANY ' . Q ,, E. I. Grotzinger Estate ST. MARYS. PA. COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF JQHN J. ROGAN J. E. PRIGE Home Furnishings jeweler E 4, A, zzz CHESTNUT smear s'r. MARYS. PA. s'r. MARYS, PA. congmfuzaffom COMPLIMENTS OF 5 WILLS RADIO SERVICE 218 so. MICHAEL sr. H. W. SPENCE ST. MARYS, PA. Meats and Groceries T CYS 5 E Opposite U. S. Post Office I sr. MARYS, PA. The MEMO 5 19 46 -W St. Marys COMPLIIEAENTS Original arid Dependable O CUT RATE STORE S A M ' S DRUGS PRESCRIPTIONS SODAS TQBACCOS f WIDMANN 6: TEAH INC. The Value First Store 117 SO. MICHAEL STREET Where Spending is Serving Compliments COMPLIMENTS of or THOS. P. BEIMEL H BARBER SHOP MAURUS STREET -QT. North St. Marys Street ST. MARYS. PA. i Meats and Groceries Compliments of COMPLIMENTS Suk OP 45 PARIS CLEANERS Q fs 28 Years of Service L L nd LESSER , gif EIEWELERS T LESSER BLOCK z ST. MARYS , PA. DON NEAL TILLIE NEAL 42 Years of Service INWGJN' X3'i'aEEEl5I'4EjIJ2lIE1E31'1lIdI4'L'6IJlZalIaElilZE4Z53EVCaZSSISZSIACQXSLZESZZHSZIBIITQEJEILJ X2 COMPLIMEN TS OF FRAN K CATANZARO h,? Meats ana' Groeeries Compliments Of BAYER'S FURNITURE STORE ST. MARYS, PA. BRUIIEIPS TIRE SERVICE COMPLIMENTS OF PAULINE KRONENWETTER f Beauty Shoppe Recapping and Vulcanizing New Tires PHONE 5011 Tires Batteries Accessoues Compliments of Q PISTIIERS SERYIGE Comer Mill and So. St. Marys Sts. R'S ST. MARYS, PA. G A R A G E Kendall Texaco Tydol Esso Sinclair Quality Products The MEMO - 1946 The MEMO - 1946 -xfg'Jf:-IN I COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments BEAVER MEADOW BAKERY of B. M. B. Tops for Toast DUBOIS, PENNA. DR. C. R. HAYES sr. MARYS, PA. Compliments COMPLIMENTS Of OF DRAMATIG d., ll. c L U B La zes Aux: mry of the v ST- MHRYS KNIGHTS 0F ST. GEORGE 5 CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL Compliments of Compliments Of EIGHTH GRADE SACRED HEART PAROCI-HAL SCHOOL 1.1. MALONE 114 EEE: NP!!-V' 31323SZEEDKIQZEZE3422222322222ZEXZEEQESIZEKXIXDZIDLWXDSZXSTSEEZ COMPLIMENTS u QP Enjoy Anders0n's SCHLODERS Butter Krust FLOWER SHOP Enrlched Bread + Q Flowers for All Occasions "In All Ways -and Always!" 5. Compliments COMPLIMENTS OF of SAMMWS SIIUE SI'IOP Reverend Father Malachy M O. S. B. It Pays To Have Your Shoes Repaired F . E . S G III L I M M ELK COUNTY SPECIALTY W I I COMPANY EAST END FOOD AND Home Furnislaings MEAT MARKET 5 I V l ST. MARYS. PA. 233-235 Brussells Street ST. MARYS. PA. The MEMO - 1946 The MEMO - 1946 -XQAN COMPLIMENTS OF QISNHTHS MARKET C. A. Smith, Prop. KAY"S LADIES' BAZAAR Alex Kay - Owner C59 EMPORIUM. PA. Compliments Compliments of of ELK anna: RUSSELL Official Pontiac Station ' -1- Lubriccxtion Oil Change TOM A. RUSSELL Compliments Compliments of Of 2 DR A,LPONTZER ST. MARYS. PA. G. C. MURPHY Co. 78352 W- The MEMO-1946 smmmmmmzmmmmmmpmmmaznammzmzmmmmmzibiiixixiirhbmimmmmpm Com pliemenfs CO1'HD1i1'1'191'1TS of of SCHWABENBAUERS l.EUScl'lEl.'S STORE FARMS Meats and Groceries Quality Farm Products Dial 4824 - ESHBACH ROAD ST. VMARYS. PA. ST. MARYS, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF yay. mana, COMPLIMENTS OF DAUER RESTAURANT M. E. DAUER, Prop. ELK ENGINEERING WORKS Established in 1904 Iron and Brass F0lH1ll'6'VS amz' General Mavloinisfs Chas. A. Fox, Prop. PHONE 7451 ST. MARYS. PA. Complimenfs Of LUHWS FLUWER SI'l0P Flowers for Every Gccorsion . Phone 5221 91 ERIE AVENUE The MEMO-1946 -W 115:51 H 'W COMPLIMENTS Cgmplimenfs OF of HOTEL THE M BLESSED VIRGIN SUDALITY ST. MARYS, PA. Sacred Heart Church COMPLIMENTS Compliments OF of SEVENTH GRADE gmml GIRLS and BOYS spam' STURE . ST. MARYS PAROCI-HAL SCHGOL h ST. MARYS. PA. COMPLIMENTS OF . l'lELEN'S BEAUTY shop I '3 Q , a,,f1.j-2-sb K.'-v1,.j-ef PHONE 6363 ST. 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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, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

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

1944

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

1945

Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Elk County Catholic High School - Memories Yearbook (St Marys, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

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