Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 95

 

Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 95 of the 1943 volume:

i I The X EAW! I l .V 1 D. .1 If Q11 I V, l rr' I I ..4f.?m5s-ii. Wi" ' "W 551121 n i fill, 9' if f! 11 we af- MJF? Published by The Class ol Ninoteen Forty-three Elmira Catholic High School Elmira, New Yorlc Janna Rall 0- gfmifzca eallfzolic Aliqfn Scfaoaf John Arman James Barrett Fred Battersby Thomas Burke Thomas Butler Daniel Cardone Joseph Carrigan Edward Carroll Donald Casey Edward Connelly James Coughlin John Daly John Dowdle John Ervin Ernest Fennell John Finnell Thomas Finnell Charles Fouhy Robert Fouhy Donald Frawley James Frost James Gaffey VVilliam Graham Charles Hall Frank Hartnett Albert Hogan Francis Hughes William Hughes John Johnson John Kaminski f ei W Francis Karski Joseph Kelly XVillia1u Kelly James 'Kessing Andrew Kruckow Harry Lagonegro Richard liagonegro Paul Lewis Lawrence Lodico John Iiynch Joseph Lynch John Mack John MacNamara Frank Maloney Joseph Maloney Blake Margraff Joseph McCarthy John McDonough James MoGann Sidney Mitchell John Morrell John Mulligan Edward Murphy John Nicholson James Nolan Leo Norton Victor Norton John J. Noterfonzo Leo O,Mealia Vililliam Osborne Ilugfv Tivo James Owen Bias Palange Robert Peel James Powers Carl Raymore Bernard Reilly Philip Riffe John Rogers Michael Rohde David Shay Donald Sheehan Roger Sheehan Peter Shields Daniel Sullivan James Sullivan Justin Sweeney Leo Sweeney VVilliam Tinkler John Tormey George Underwood John Vetter Charles Vonderlin Joseph VVeaver George VVebb Mary Rose Conway Mary Doran Elizabeth Moxley Margaret O'D0nnell Rita Schneck fbeiiccafian lo aaa Qaacfualed in lfae Sefwice 'ww ,nr- .Ak .,. , , M ,Q X . 'Q 55,1321 ,rf w w f f ' ' 'M 4' N . A. 'W J' James Sullivan Iames McGann Ol N If -V , r hiv I are e T A - f af ' M o you w o serve 171 ree om S cause Riclmd Lagonegm On lani in air, on sea, We alealicafe this annual A token of our loyalty. To you who love America Anai strive fo leeep 1127 free, We pray that Goai may safely guide Your steps fo viciory. Daniel Sullivan Peter S41-rields David, Shay Page Three REVEREND WILLIAM A. BURNS Principal Page Four Gculzq Sister Eleanor Sister Vincentine Ii F ei G sf is 721 Sister Constance 1--Q wvwlgggh, Sister Joaciipifn Sister Mary Stephen Sister Teresa Clare Priya' 1"fl'C Una School This is our School. Here we have spent four happy years-sand how quickly the time has gone. Now we must say fare- well to our sohoolsgoodbye to our class- mates-bid adieu to our teachers-and become just a memory-the class of 1943. Your teachers, Catholic High, have given us their best, have prepared us to face life's problems, have been untiring in their labor and zealous in their care. Dear School, we shall be loyal and true to you. Your teachings shall go with us into all the paths that we now must fol- low. XVe shall remember you with love- and gratitude always. For us it is an honor indeed to be numbered among your graduates-the Class of 1943. Page Six !0,f,.,Wf4- V04 QM M, QM! Seniaa Ufficead James Flynn Claire McCarthy VVillian1 Thomas Eleanor Maloney dlldltd-4 Ra The following students have maintained cent or higher during their high school course. is W'illiam Thomas and the salutatorian is Ele VVilliam Thomas Eleanor Maloney Mary Catherine Wheeland Claire McCarthy Therese Milliken Peggy Serosky James Flynn Mary Margaret XVeingart Page Seven President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ll an average of eighty-five per The valedictorian of the class anor Maloney. Our Lady of Lourdes' v -1 'v St. Maryls SS. Peter and Paul 's bt. Maryls St. Patrickls bt. Cecilia's bt. Patrick's St. Mary's Q' flew ROBERT F. BARNES 372 E. Center Street SS. Peter and Paul ls Catholic High's t'China Dolll' - - - retired usher - - - has a violent laugh - - - often tardy - - - ardent football player - - - handsome as Apollo - - - brush cut - - - "Hey, you know . . .ll - - - studies hard - - - seldom gets high marks - - - rides a tandem - - - radiant personality - - Grand Union Clerk - - - prefers Vllest Side - - - brags about his big' little brother - - - flashy dresser - - - Very Promising. - s 1 . xii If V . X . J , ' 1 E r , Ji. JI 1 p. M xi .ly ' ivy Q Y' MARY LOIS BASLER 1 - Q0 Vlfestniont Avenue St. Patriek's , HJitters" - - - marvelous orator - - - some story Q teller - - - plays the organ at Our Lady of Lourdes - - - brutalizes J. N. and T. M. - - - keen sense of humor - - - Gorton 's most versa- tile clerk - - - writes a great many letters - - - incessant talker - - - borrows M. M. NWS penn - - very efficient - - - Jeaniels friend - - - 't0h, heavensl' - - - loves to do the Conga - - - fast walker - - - peppy. 1 Page Eight , j I , . , k it ,,m,,aZ,,:. H 'x " Q-'l 4 ""x Ll .. rs.. I 'Q ,A . e. 11,3vz2wa- 4 I J' Y A ' PATSY J. BONSIGNORE 717 Columbia Street St. Anthony 's "T'hat's a Lulu!" - - - French Club President - - - right hand man at A 8: P - - - angelic coun- tenance - - - quaint humor and homespun phil- osophy - - - Echo Editor - - - "How ya makin' outffl' - - - "Don't worry about it'l - - - fre- quentg prayer meetings - - - handsome - - - base- ball and football star - - - very tieklish - - - Fine Future. MARY J. BRADY 654 College Avenue St. Pat! Tells jokes - - - Latin and French expert - - - une bonne fille - - - passes notes for freshmen - - - humorous essayist - - - arrives early school- - - niee black hair - - - likes jewelry - - - especially fancy pins - - - dreamy eyes - - - loves to talk about her little sister - - - quiet until you get to know her - - - has little pow- wows with Eleanor C. - - - shy. 'ick 's for - Page Nine DOROTHY A. BURNS 349 XV. Clinton St. St. Patriek's t'Dot" - - - nice blue eyes - - - works at Shee- han 's - - - quiet - - - likes cokes - - - and Bob - - - hols in the Army - - - movie fan - - - will make a good secretary - - - good dancer - v - darling in an evening gown - - - absenteeism - - - Ilelen's her special friend - - - cheerful - - - photographs well - - - looks adorable in red - - - short. - - - but doesn't mind it - - - likable. JOHN F. BUSH 35 Sunnyside Drive Our Lady of Lourdes' 'ilaekv - - - finishing in three years - - - bond salesman - - - authority in history - - - "the point is" - - - S.T.A. man - - - loves to argue abstractly - - - nose - - - serious except in French class slow dresser - - - attended academy for half- year - - - lives on outskirts of town - - - spends summers in back yard shack - - -Sure to Suc- ceed. conscientious worker - - - pug Page Ten VINCENT J. CARDONE 159 E. Vtfashington Avenue St. Anthonyls "Vinny" - - - tailor at Frank's - - - shorthand stylist - - - Friday 's my day offll' - - - L'G0t a nickel?" - - - dreams of being an aviation cadet - - - ex-pin boy - - - favorite hobbies: Danceland and pin-ball machines - - - yearns to be jitterbug - - - ardent bowling fan - - - enjoys a good joke - - - likes History C - - - "Oh, oh! There's Sister Eleanor l" - - - great class spirit - - - VVill Succeed. ill- 154.1 i'a"ro 17" , div .. ,g P' ELEANOR C. CAREY 733 Pennsylvania Avenue St. Mary's "Elie'l - - - piano player deluxe - - - patronizes the busses daily - - - constant reader - - - goes to Hornell week-ends - - - wants to be a - - - will be a good one - - -never caught out an answer - - - typing speed demon - - - "Do you know my cousin, MacDonald Carey ?" CP. S. I'm only foolinij - - - ask her for any- thing she's got it! - - - cheerful. nurse With- Page Eleven r - . V.. THOMAS R. CONNELLY 110-l Hall Street St. Ceoilia's "'l'igerH - - - former clerk at Rand 's - - - chases Japanese beetles - - - another late comer - - - hangs ont at Mosher's - - - often in dog l1ouse - - - owns halt partnership in the tandem - - - Trigg student - - - "Tarzan 'l - - - fearless and in- reads Hliittle Lulu" - - - flash- - - - retired post-office employee - - - works at Horseheads - - - quite a man - - - Sure telleciual - - - ing' sniilo Success. I L . M WILLIAM J. CONNELLY 307 Vlfilliam Street SS. Peter and Paul 's l'Bud" - - - fonntaineer at Carey's drug store - - - dates all the nurses - - - youngest lioy in the class - - - likes the Navy - - - passes ont the weeds - - - took short vacation from school - - - "No dates during' Lentl' - - - camera fiend - - mimeogrraph technician - - - Clarion staff - - - niission officer - - - represents St. Pete's and East side - - - likes freshmen girls every year - - - gets brush cuts - - - Great Future. 3,12 5 as , V .2 R. 331 . .ar f 3 1 'L 'L-2 fa? 2.5.5, Q. Page Twelve ,.,,.. Y,,,.. JAMES A. FLYNN FRANCIS A. DORAN 321 NV. Fourth Street St. Patrick's 'AFranny" - - - grease monkey at Beek's - - - lovely hands - - - takes geometry every year - - - often chats with Father Burns - - - won- derful speaking voice Cespecially in English Classy - - - t'Got the jeep, Mona W - - - happy- go-lucky - - - likes Shakespeare - - - "Dou't feel like messin' aroundl' - - - basketball player - - - planned short vacation from school - - - A Real Comer. , in ff"wf':W, 600 N. Main Street St. Patriek's K'Jaz" - - - class president - - - yearbook busi- ness manager - - - golden-voiced tenor - - - lSoy's State - - Clarion sports columnist - - - all-round athlete - - - 1-A in Army - - - sleeps till 9:-15 - - - jitterbug - - - model of masculine pulehri- lude - - - never eats butter - - - constantly headed south - - - always wrong when persistent - - - wants to be major league pitcher - - - Promising. Page Thirteen MARY WINIFRED HOLLERAN 558 VV. Nllashington Avenue St. Patricks 'lfifgff 'tljabc' - - - perpetual talker - - - t'Goin' home right after school?" - - - walking, her hobby if '-,e - - - wears her derby everywhere - - - her own barber - - - enjoys buying clothes for her little sister - - - willing' to try anything: - - - sees all, hears all, tells all - - - accommodating - - - bakes delicious cakes - - - likes picnics and hikes - - - but hates bugs - - - frank. I I I I. , A-I 3.v A AL h, , 1' K - HELEN M. KELLEY 265 XV. Clinton Street St, Patrickls "Kel" - - - chats in French III class - - - t'Pete" - - - does her chemistry in Religion class - - - defends Albany - - - lHl1fIl1lUg' eyes - - - carries her baby picture with her - - - UYou must have been a beautiful babyl' - - - nice dresser - - - 'Alt gripes me " - - - exciting diaogrue for Christ- K mas play - - - takes week-end trips to Bing- hamton - - - lovely profile - - - tres jolie. Page Fourteen at We I 1 U 0 J HN P. KERWAN 332 Webber Place St. Patrick's "Jack" - - - photography editor of yearbook - - - not interested in women - - - t'NVhatsa mat- ter-tired of livin'?" - - - Mission president - - - liquor salesman - - - French HI officer - - - likes air corps - - - ardent cigar smoker - - - square dancer - - - passes collection basket - - - t'Let's go roller skatin' 2" - - - born on St. Pat- rick's Eve. - - - mimeograph technician - - - J, Patrick - - - auxiliary fireman - - - Sure Suc- cess. ,.l l- L . .i.i.li- I IRENE T. LAGONEGRO 1852 Davis Street St, Patriglfs m ' "Lag" - - - shorthand expert - - - loves spa- ghetti, movies and John Payne - - - talkative - - - Lily Pons, the second - - - "Grrr" - - - red's her color - - - knows lots of dance steps - - - fre- qu'ent holidays from school- - - Walks to "White's" - - - talks for hours on the phone - - - Harry James fan - - - has stacks of old movie books - - - Clarion helper - - - tells jokes 5 in French III class - - - swell. ....l. Page Fifteen ifulflnz ROBERT L. LISI 373 VV. Fifth Street St. Patrick's L'Mona', - - - abhors physical encumbrance - - - leads own band - - - saxophonist deluxe - - - HH0w'd my father know I was gonna be late?" - - - R. Lewis - - - drives family jeep - - - plays villain parts - - - "Orchestras for all occasions-" likes business and Tony Pastor - - - groceryman I ' ,K V V - - - another Catholic High comedian - - - Can't MISS- Q , - . X - , . ' l ' - x 'f E114 a, 12-f22:??.flgr?-55 ' , , K , V , N 1, 1 K 1 N lvl "' I' L 5 s 'V A . , 'x, . 1 XS U 5 I ll N . ll' WWW VK ' I s ELEANOR T. MALONEY 457 Livirigrstoii Street St. Mary's t'Titus" - - - always talks about St. Mary 's - - - tells tall tales - - - her and her escapades - - - loves that Latin lV class - - - efficient worker - - - tile ne sais pas" - - - takes her ages to make a dross - - - enjoys being lazy - - - likes T'eresa VVY'lg'l1t - - - AND - - - MacDonald Carey - - - excels in trouble - - - journalism is her line - - - won Nazareih scholarship - - - sparkling per- sonality. Page Sixteen WILLIAM R. MALONEY 385 Pennsylvania Avenue St. Mary's "Bill" - - - Military strategist - - - finishing in three years - - - helped bowlers by sticking pins - - - A Sa P' worker - - - quiet - - - brother in Army - - - expresses views on military strategy - - - very reserved - history student - - - " military services - - - - - - beautiful hair - - - - - Fine Future. - - sighs deeply - - - star Boy-V' - - - authority on takes boxing at YMCA - eats nightly at Soapy's H. i , 1-. w',5"v? V CAC" . 5. -N rl LV... , ,rug X,n, , lL i1lLl - l,i.l.lT- CLAIRE T. McCA.RJTHY 404 Maple Avenue St. Mary's 'iMae" - - - reads poetry - - - ".I'll have club this week" - - - Waltzes like a dream ways losing her glasses - - - lovely Writer - - - cleans her desk during Religion class - - - neat - - - would make a lovely Powers model - A - so tall - - - but would like to be taller cellent boxer - - - John L. Sullivan pose - - - afraid of dogs - - - t'Smiles." li- is Page Seventeen JEANETTE M. MANOCGHIO 315 Roe Avenue St. Mary 's HlJuney" - - - prefers the Southside - - - willing to lend - - - inveterate stay-at-home - - - "Oh, sugar 1" - - -loves to laugh - - hates to be called 'tJennie" - - - everybody's friend - - - never misses school - - - ambitious - - - always gets her 10 - - - gets letters from a private in Mis- souri - - - her nephew - - - dislikes rain - - - I mixes her color schemes nicely - - - loyal. - ff f . t f X I ' s Ji is i l I tl ' 'f t ' i 1 , l , 4 I VX L,f"' il 1 'I X 1 '. i I 1, THERESE M. MILLIKEN 1002 Hoffman Street St. Patrick's A'Miliie" - - - going to be a nurse - - - likes deep, thick novels - - - always late - - - lovely complexion - - - enjoys birthday parties, es- pecially the presents - - - loves to eat anything but spinach - - - short story writer - - - sophis- ticated in black - - - artiste snperbe - - - "Oli, horrors I" - - - draws paper dolls - - - impulsive. Page Eighteen JEAN M. NOLAN 206 Doane Street St. Patricks "Jeanie" - - - wants to be a dramaties teaehcr - - - marvelous dancer - - - buys records galore - - - Glenn Mille-r's orchestra - - - "Wait'll I tell you" - - - pepsodent ad - - - pcrpetual grin - - - likes to make evening visits - - - collegiate dresser - - - her mother makes all those swc-l outfits - - - photogrenic - - - lets her nails grow long - - - inexhaustible supply of jokes - - - Jo ular. - ' . l p?WJ g MP' -J' !"'?ffWP'ffegL,,Qt '1 WILLIAM A. OWEN 600 VV. XVashington Avenue St. Patrick 's t'Sleep" - - - 'tpliarmaeistw at Rand's Ulley, Doe!" - - - wants to grow a mustache - - - pipe-smoker deluxe - - - well read tion - - - subtle wit - - - spends summers vaca- tioning in Canada - - - moves hospital beds and patients - - - budding poet - - - favors absentee- ' ism - - - two brothers in service - - - prefers Marines - - - auxiliary fireman - - - Mabell' - - - Great Future. in fic- " Hey, Page Nineteen 1 JEAN M. PEEL 510 VV. Third Street St. Patrickys "Jeannie'l - - - wonderful sense of humor - - - big blue eyes - - - easy to get along with - - - shorthand whizz - - - in history class - - - always singing - - - superb dancer - - - Clarion typist - - - "And I had to open my big mouth" - - - perpetual laugh - - - blue's her color - - - ardent gum chewer - - - when she can get it - - - enjoys parties - - - glood actress - - - friendly. 5 u x THERESE A. RICHARDSON 372k Fulton Street St. Mary 's t'R.iehie" - - - always in a hurry . . - lab helper - - - "Have you got your Trigg done! chronic worrier - - - slaves her time away at VVilkin's - - - blond wavy hair - - - looks cute with a "Bob" haircut - - - has pen pal in Kan- sas - - - Greer Garson, her favorite - - - eor- responds with Lois in study - - - petite. ga! Page Twenty MARY C. SCI-IAEFER 950 Scio Street St. Patrick's "Sehaef" - - - future uncertain - - - loves to draw - - - good at printing Old English - - - reads murder mysteries - - - belongs to a four- some on Scio Street - - - scrapbooks of every- thing - - - snapshots of everyone - - - lovely hands - - - "EgadS and little fishes I" - - - ex- pressive eyes - - - likes cherry phosphates, apple pie - - - and Cugat- - - alva busy - - - grand friend. j UQ I b 1 Mgr , MMM xi 'L' REGINA M. SCHNECK 921 Grove Street St. Patrick's A'Snooks" - - - wants to be a teacher - - - likes Math - - - best girl bowler - - - keeps Ryll's in business - - - "I'rn going to get a kangaroo" - - - talks in Religion class - - - inquisitive - - - Queen of the Carnival - - - popular - - - goes to all the dances - - - glamour girl smile - - - tops. Page Twenty-one , f , f ' ty. BOLTON A. TERWILLIGER 326 VVebber Street St. Patrick's t'Twigs" - - - Clarion Staff - - - shoe salesman at Gosper-Kelly's - - - counselor at camp - - - eats crimson cough drops - - - linguist - - collects records - - - inimitable penrnanship - - - copious wardrobe - - - loves school - - - another square dancer - - - champ bowler - - - ladies' man - - - t'Oh that Latin!" - - - Robert Taylor of Catholic High - - - Sure to Succeed. PEGGY K. SEROSKY 1142 Oak Street Sf. Ceciliais ' HPeg"' - - - don't call her Margaret - - - wants to be an airline hostess - - - from Pa. - - - enjoys movies - - - Tiin Holt - - - collects phonograph records - - - prefers outdoor sports - - - es- pecially horseback riding - - - t'I'1n hungryn - - - yen for hot dogs - - - Strauss waltzes - - - so does Peg - - - knows lots about planes - - - knows lier "Palrnerl' lI1C'i'llOCl - - - a swell pal. A Y V JV . G A I - x l . ' ' . 1' ' - "- rl!"1 4 ff'LJIJ""" -L-V- ffl f , ' , j ,,',?sLJ 592711. , . - ls F ,, . , , ,, l l Page Twenty-two WILIAIAM M. THOMAS 98 Sunnyside Drive Our Lady of Lourdes' i'Mort" - - - editor of Clarion - - - valedictorian - - - plays organ - - - io moi moi - - - Senator at Boys' State - - - Secretary of Class - - as- sociate editor of ECHO - - - never tardy - - - maintains 99 average - - - tenor soloist - - - worked at Post Office at Christmas - - - 'Tm a healthy 180-pounder" - - - window fixer - - - tunes pianos with skate kcy - - - reads "Art of 'l'hinking'l - - - Very Promising. 4, ' ' fu! I Q! ,AM f yi, Xl 1 - ,R 1 ' I L 1 I I , l " MARY MARGARET WEINGART 305 VV. Hudson Street St. Mary's I , HMary Marg" - - - M. M. XV. - - - loves to chat i - - - friendly - - - Frank Sinatra fan - - - Tommy Dorsey too - - - always has a laugh ready - - - 'V 'tNo kiddin' " - - - slow eater - - - very seldom serious - - - has a yearning for song books - - - X dislikes speed tests - - - but who doesn't? - - - wants to be a private secretary - - - polishes only one shoe - - - likes bicycle hikes - - - serves wonderful delicacies to her guests - - - slim. Page' 7'11'r:1atjr1-Ilzree "Dutch" - - - chatters glibly - - - studies dili- . ...xl I - .X MARY CATHERINE WHEELAND 456 E. Church Street SS. Peter and Paulls "Sis" - - - ardent baseball fan - - - always a dif- ferent hair-do - - - "Got a mirror?" - - - lim- erick writer - - - likes hot-dogg and pepsi-cola - - - never neglects her homework - - - lovely blond hair - - - talkative on the telephone - - - pensive - - - errand girl to the library - - - lots of fun - - - three nice brothers - - - everybody's friend. 1 I S S X lv.. ! ,A K 5 f X ' JOHN B. WILMOT XJ 806 Grove Street St. Patrick's gently - - - finishing in three years - - - another of the A Sz P boys - - - football casualty - - - nf xg S. T. A. man - - - likes to argue with teachers 1 - - - good driver - - - "Hey you guys" - - - likes little kids and double dates - - - will be Ford- ham's outstanding water boy - - - Can't Miss. Page Twenty-four STANLEY E. WINIECKI 356 Millard Street St. Casimiris 1 t'Sta" - - - part of Louie Lisi'S band - - - avia- tion enthusiast - - - goes to ground school - - - Y fa only boy in biology class - - - art editor on Clarion - - - guitar artist - - - fisherman - - - always halt' hour early for school - - - shortest boy in class - - - UYeah-ll' - - - guim chewer - - - "Oh those girls are always talkin' " - - - tickles the unaware - - - sings - - - Will Succeed, Glam .Jliatafuf CHAPTER I: FRESHMAN YEAR It seems not very long agro since we, the class of 743, arrived at Catholic High for the first time. YVe were young, confused, little "Freshies" at first but after a few weeks of going into the wrong classes and climbing' three flights of stairs, we became acquainted enough to elect our class officers. They were: Thomas Connelly .. ....... President VVilliam Henry . . . .... Vice-President Francis Doran . . . ....... Secretary Robert, Barnes ...... .... . . .'l"reasurer This was the year that Father Risky organized the school orchestra and called it the 'tEchoes.'l Our class also eagerly responded to the call for singers in the Glee Club as this was also its first year. Our one and only party of the year was a "Freshman Frolic' held on April 4. Page Twenty-five CHAPTER II: SOPHOMORE YEAR I VVe felt very important taking' over the Sophomore homeroom. Our first. act as Sophomores was to elect our officers: Jean Nolan ...............,....... , .... President Vllilliam Connelly . .... Vice-President Robert Barnes .................. ..... S ecretary Mary Schaefer ........................ Treasurer TVe had four successful events that year. Un November 29, Father Bisky held a HSignature Daneel' for the Freshmen and Sophonioresg a class party was held in the Scout Rooms on February l-1. and the traditional St. Patricks Assembly on March 17. 'l he silent movies thai took place in the As- sembly Rooms, proved to be most enjoyable to the whole school as something new and entertaining. Two of our star bowlers, Regina Schneck and Bolton T'e1'williger, won the matches that year. I Our second year came to a pleasant' close with a class picnic at Enfield Hen. unica- Senioa fbadltquei if 4- an X -4- Y , CHAPTER III: JUNIOR YEAR As We entered our third year at Catholic High. as upper-classnien. we grained a new classmate. Peggy Seroslcy. XYe started the year' off right with the election of our officers: Claire McC'arthy .. ......, President James Flynn ...... .... X 'ice-President William Thomas . . . ........ Secretary Jeanette Manocchio .................... Treasurer . Our first triumph as juniors was a panel discussion on Inter-American relations which took place on April 1. Then on April 29, we successfully turned out the junior issue of the 'tClarion.'l The junior girls organized a Library Council with Mary Margaret Ylfeingart as president. Our orator, Lois Basler, won first place in the American Legion Oratorical Contest, This was the first time in the history of Catholic High that a girl achieved that honor But our junior year was successful in money-making' activities, too. On April 22, the annual carnival was held in the Scout Rooms. Also we had a coat-hanger campaign. The proceeds from these two events provided for a Junior-Senior Banquet on May 26 which ended our third year at Catholic High. Mary Schaefer, '43 Page 7'i.'1enIysiaq Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. CHAPTER IV: SENIOR YEAR Here we go againl Pupil already ejected from Intermediate class. Sisters skip school to attend convention. Seniors conduct class elections. Bowling' teams organ- ized. Bishop Kearney says Mass for ECHS pupils. P. Bons elected to presi- dency-of French Club, Mr. Moxley resigns as school janitor after ten years. Girl bowlers meet to organize teams. Girl bowlers disband. z- Camera Club holds electionsg guess who is president? Father Bisky given send-off with assembly. Senior zealois circulate petition "for continued publication of the Clarion." All records Cand rulesj broken in first fire drill of the year. Petition gets results-C ?j-Clarion staff appointed. Seniors go to hospital instead ot school-disaster lurks on the gridiron. Kerwan gets vote of confidencefMission Crusade elections. Staff begins work on Clarion Cabridged editionj. Avid students struggle miles through drifts in season's first snowfall. ECHS goes modern-telephone installed in the new office. Dulcet tones of air-raid horn heard for the first time in the first city-wide air-raid test. Seniors rise from the depths and get back on their proverbial feet after financially successful Carnival. Nurse talks to girls-substance of talk unknown. Boner Day at Catholic High Cquarterly examsj. Thanksgiving's in the air-annual turkey raffle under way. Library Council gives Steele Memorial the once over. Library Council returns with some good advice from the librarian party held in library. Junior assembly drama portrays the ups and downs of a saloon- keeper. Joe Curran rea J nears long enough to draw luck ' stub in turkev . t .ii as . raffle for missions fnot his own ticketj. Camera Club hikes to Rorick's. etc., Father Burns swamped with working papers. Religion 4 class in suspense. First yearbook elections. Oh, those ties! Ties broken. P. Bons editor of' Echo. Singles begin-Catholic lligh goes to work. 'Assembly opens Christmas holidays. Seniors plan to pass History C in January. Page Tfrwnty-scum Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. April April April April April April April April April May May May Ma y Ma y May June J une June Senior's plans thwarted-no History C papers ordered. Intermediate Regents' inflicted. Ominous envelopes arrive-reports I Echo staff gets down to business. Clarion takes Victory Surveyg finds that student body owns 354.67 worth of War Bonds. Dark clouds- seniors swainp Room l bargain counter in droves to purchase new history review books. Clarion staff sends cards to all corners ot' the nation for free newspapers. Scholars attend school as usual in honor of Abraham Lincoln, who was a hard worker. Snow and sub-zero weather put students out of the nice warin school-house and into the wailing wind-single. Juniors rake in money at annual carnival-looks like a sumptuous Junior-senior banquet. 94 books collected in Victory Book campaign. Catholic Press Exhibit. Catholic High attains 90 percent NVar Stamp purchase for February. Singles tournament attracts throngs of bowlers. Unprecedented number of entries for American Legion Oratorical contest. Therese Milliken takes up Greek tio moi nioilj. Seniors place orders for class rings. Everybody Cespecially freshinenj begins selling chances on bond for the missions. Ads coming slowly nor surely. Orators get jitters-eliminations. Erin go braghl Fraternity banquetg no school. Sullivan CR-obert of the Juniorsj captures first place in school oratorical contest. French IH class poses on Art Gallery lawn. Individual portraits begun for yearbook. Senior boys try V-12 test. VVhere is the horse trough L? " EIICS sponsors Schools at Vtiar exhibit, consisting of scrap-books from all other schools of the diocese. Exams-no more need be said. I Robert Sullivan brings second honors to ECIIS in County Ora- torical Contest. Fourth issue of Clarion released-one more to go. Hapless scholars trudge back to school, six days arly. School door locked, with resulting complications. R. Lewis Lisi finally returns his proofs. Seniors get reports signed for last time. Lab door gets transparent window. Mission bond raffle ends after record rungsee entry of March 12. Senior Prom chairman and co-chairman elected. Senior boys bring cancelled stamps to Sister Eleanor. Senior Prom and Junior-Senior Banquet. Senior da . Regents' Zxams mark the beginning of the end. Graduation exercises. Page Turcnty-eight xW ffm M WW, - M kWNfWjjfZQTO ggffgffw 'M T W M 55-M ff- fU'q""" WW My WXTWQQE MZMWMMW , fffffv-""""V!E2T!C ruff vQfgjiJl1A!ffff,"L C ,ziivwfwf A ,Q LQQM S S E S 2g,,,,,.L f-1, ffyk if fy laawfflcf 7016 J Www ,MJ is Ja AL, wif, f1w' 12,42 ,.2Ah2,f. 1 f Qsg,....Z t I ! ,..,. f ,va-a--1-nf-aJ ,A QYWQ M f:QMf ffi if QXW Jw AW-f ff PM Jljmae Mmm MM WMM' gilt, Q1-qMLf Zfncfeagnacfuale officead, James Collins President Kathleen Reidy Vice-President, Vllilliam Maloney Secretary Joan Curran Treasurer qaedfunan afffbead. John Henry President Matthias Fennell Vice-President Helen Casey Secretary Ellen Hurley Treasurer Saplmmaae Uffdswa Daniel VVheeland President Therese Gordon Vice-President Therese Battershy Secretary Richard Burke Treasurer Page T11rmty-rline Back Row lLeft to Righty: Madelyn Clune, Jean Aderhold, Mary Lou Murphy, Pauline Malandra, Virginia Kelly, Florence Kennedy, Elelanior 0'Hanlon, Kathleen Milliken, Mary Katherine Lundergan, Joan Curran. Front Row: Mary Ann Galvin, Dorothy Affeldt, Margaret Crossed, Patricia 0'Connor, Alice Hughes, Patricia Maloney, Margaret Brann, Mary Catherine Richards, Mary Teresa Splann, Kathleen Reidy. uniaa pqcliuilied, The Juniors started out the school year in the usual fashion by electing their class officers: James Uollins. .. ...President Kathleen Reilly .... .. .Vice President Vifilliam Maloney. . . , . .Secretary Joan Curr-an ...........,.............. Treasurer During the course of the year, we welcomed two newcomers into our midst, Virginia Kelly and John Moller, who soon won their ways into our hearts. On Nov. 10 the Juniors produced a. play called 't'l'h0 Better Man", which was written by Robert Sullivan. Another big event of the year was a patriotic assembly given by the Juniors. Miry CH'llC'l'lllO Richards, Margaret Crossed, Kathleen Milliken, Eleanor 0"llanlon, Jack Bush, Robert Mcllann, John Battersby, and Riobert MacXamara gave very interesting talks on the various branches of the service. The Junior girls rendered their version of several popular, patriotic songs. Another highlight of the year was the 'Hlunior Jamboree." Robert Sulli- van and Pauline Malandra were co-chairmen, and the affair turned out to be a great success. Now as the school year draws to a close, plans are being made for Junior Day which will be May 14, and for the Junior-Senior banquet, to be held at the Mark Twain Hotel on May 27. Paflc Thirty I., fm, sm My son was born an American, He learned what it meant to be free, To live in peace and worship God Through the blessings of liberty. And when the crisis came, he rnarzhed away. On his shoulder was placed a gun, He fought bravely that fatal day- As an American should-my son. He gave his all in that battle fierce That the victory migrlit be won, A piece of steel his side did pierce, Felling a man-my son. Wie are proud of him, that boy of ours, For, although he was only onef He did so much those last few hours, A hero true-my son. He gave his life for liberty, Vile realize it was ineant to be done, For he belonged not only to mother and nie But he also was His ' j,-IA! ,f W, ,D Siillix'ai1 '44 -L lads, 1 1 ij Y A I Back Row fLeft to Righty: George Maclnerney, James Collins, John Rogan, Walter Ervin, John Groux, William Ryll, John McGee, Front Row: Adrian McCarthy, John Battersby, Joseph O'Nei11, James Powell, Robert Sullivan, Robert MacNamara. Frederick Clark, John Ruddick. Page Thirty-one Back Row QLeft to Righty: Richard Burke, Jerome Kerwan, Daniel Wheeland, Robert Vetter, Richard Peel, Robert Daugherty, Richard Basler, Richard Grace. Front Row: Charles Orr, Lawrence Murphy, Paul Owen, John Sclunidt, Joseph Sheehe, John Foley, Francis Falletta.. 1I'rank Longwell absent. J We Sapfzamaaed. VVe're only "Softiesl' at the present date, But in ten' more years, here's how we rate! Dotty and Mary Lou own a fine dress shop, While patroling' his beat is Murphy the cop, Mai-ian's a secretary, Kathryn ls a teacher lVhile Doris owns a ball park with many a bleachcr. Schmidt is a lawyer for criminal cases, VVhile Grace places bets on all of the races. Jean plays the piano at the Hotel Ritz, VVhile Dan, the banker, in his office sits. Connie's a writer of Hollywood dramas, VVhile Charlieis a photographer and studies cameras. Geraldine creates hats like liily Dache, VVhile Paul goes exploring way down in Malay. Alice makes candy of all shapes and sizes, VVhile Foley runs an elevator that descends and rises. Jerry writes music in a fascinating way, VVhile Sheehe forecasts the weather each day. Rita's sodas and sundaes meet with everyonels approval While Frank supervises dental removal. , Page Thirty-l1l:0 Go1'don's a nurse and Honrilian too. YVhile Millie sings songs both olml and new. l3at1te1'sby's an actress and Angie sells wares, XVl1ilo Dougrliertyls si C0lltlll0iOl' and he collects fares. llongwell's an aviator illlil soars ilirongrli the skies, XVhile Pat is a cook and makes very fine pies. Vettf-r's a postman and lie flelivws mail. XVl1ile Pauline and Maroney dcsigrn clotlws without fail. Ruth is a l1ai1'd1'ess0r' and .loan the Sanie. Yvhile Burke. as an actor, has found filllltx. Margaret runs 21 column XVllile Peel is a diplomat Mary Ellen 's an acrobat While Baslcifs a butcher Ann llilfllllfililg an artist: Hut this poem is nfo mam in a monthly public-ation, to some foreign nation. who perforins Cl2ll'lllgf feats, and deals in inents. lwi' work is just finc. rpiocog lll2ll,S cause it's mine ,J r., .X fy Jani- NVini6-ski '45 f I 1 J' ll!! ,P if . W' ' 1 I-f ,f av V Last Row 1Left to Righty: Constance Cawronski, Teresa Nicholson, Pauline Sullivan, Patricia Long, Millicent Rogan, Dorothy McGarry, Doris Stenberg, Marion Hurley, Angeline Cardone, Kathryn Thomas. Second Row: Teresa Gordon, Ann Hadlock, Geraldine Bacon, Mary Lou Shelden, Jane Winiecki, Ann Maroney, Alice Murphy, Ruth Easson, Margaret Ayres. First Row: Jean MacDonne1l, Teresa. Hourihan, Joan Gallagher, Rita. Gresko, Mary Ellen 0'Connor. 1Therese Battersby absentj, PIIUI' Tl1i1'Iy-1l17'f'0 if A 6 lf, x 1 , . 'fl , , ,, .,g I . V. 4 '--f 4 I Last Row 1Left to Righty: Mary Ellen Pautz, Margaret Fusaro, Barbara Croft, Mazir Mary Frances McFarland, Antoinette Bonsignore, Mary Woodhull, Eileen Rogan, Betty Hughes, Patricia Morgan, Clara Maloney. Second Row: Mary Hadlock, Teresa Gourley, Suzette Margroff, Dolores McArd1e, Camilla Maloney, Joan Casey, Martha DeLa,ncy, Rosemary Tierney, Mary C. Clune, Ellen Hurley. Front Row: Mary Capozzi, Helen Casey, Ann Laskalris, Mary Ellen Panyla, Catherine Shults, Mary Burke, Helen Ruddick. When Y Qaaw Zfyz !'m aim? '70 . . . Mary Burke Mary Capozzi llelen Casey Mary Joan Casey Mary Catherine Clune Barbara Craft John Dailey Martha DeLaney Mattie Fennell Robert Frawley Margaret Fusaro Theresa Gourley Mary Theresa. Hatlloek John Henry Jerome Hogan Betty Hughes Ellen Hurley Andrew Knuth Martin Knuth Robert Kujawski Page Thzrl be a math teacher. be a nurse like Florence Nightingale. be an air-raid warden. be an actress Canother Bette Davisb. be a singer like my sis. be a vocalist with an orchestra. be a jitterbugr wearing a zootvsuit. get a tan Ktall, tan, and handsomej. be a boogie man CFrankensteinj. act my age. be an artist. buy some freckle cream. have a strong' speaking voice. be a professor. ' let the kids call me "Jerry", be the President's Secretary. make some noise. grow a beard. buy a false tooth. be a great scientist like Pasteur. y-four Ann Laskaris Camilla Maloney Clara Maloney Suzette Margraff Dolores MeArdle Francis McFarland Connie Milliken Pat Morgan Bob 0'Brien Mary Ellen Panyla Mary Ellen Pautz Robert Rhode John Richardson Eileen Rogan Helen Ruddick Paul Schmidt John Shields Catherine Shults Rose Mary Tierney Mary VVOodhull have my own Kleenex Company be a boxer as good as Joe Louis be a doctor. own the world. be a Latin teacher. be stupid. be a Cr-rnan. bleach my hair. grow a pug-nose. be tall. be an angel. be a big boy. be a crook. shrink. be a meanie. be called A'Pr0f." do the same as Cartwright. be a nurse. be a great dictator. learn to square dance. Last Row fLeft to Righty Robert 0'Brien, Robert Kujawski, John Dailey, John W'hee1a,nd, John Richardson, Robert Rhode, Cornelius Milliken. First Row: Martin Knuth, John Henry, Paul Schmitt, Jerome Hogan, Robert Frawley Matthias Fennell, John Shields, Andrew Knuth. Page Thiriy-five LL L. lf e' h cu, L Lagljres men, k. -6. L3-plgbw well I remember when we were UFreshies" four years ago. NVe ' 1 X. X' t'elbk3tI Qawgh esferything so new to us. VVe couldn't get used to changing FL blassig-orykl ' glso many different teachers. But tl1e seniors came to our K.. N- x F .rx T aid Qigldyshaulw us theright land sometimes the wrongj tlllllgfs to do. They 1nadek1Ekl'eel.th3-fxwwre belonged at Catholic High. VVhenever there were any aciivities,,xtheksfniers 'made sure that we freshmen were included. Our first year would have bgenxyk-,ry different without the seniors, so jolly and ready tosfelpit K X N l hope, Freshmen, wexliavc made you feel the same as those seniors did us four years ago. Perha1o'S'5ivei haven 't always done our best but I know you will forgive us. we 'lovedrhgivingr you with us for our last year because of your friendliness and-'loQ'c'for Catholic High. We wish you all success in your remaining high school yearsf - Sincerely, A Senior Fr. Burns: Why does cream rise to the top of the bottle? R.. Frawley: So the people can get lt. Sr. Eleanor: VVhat has the government done to protect the Indians? M. McFarland: Put them in reservoirs. Dad: What dees this 58 on your report card mean? M. Pantz: Oh that! 'l'hat's probably the temperature in the class room. ,'L Sr. Vincehtiine: VVho was sorry when the Prodigal Son returned? Matt Fennell: The fatted calf. ix 5 Page Thirly-six VL fWJl f7M 1 W ff ' I , Mix fff ff, l D .Xi ,f gf MWWWA ADW fw f 'fy , My b W W 1 f I 4 :ffl Lim ' J A LJ ,A ,f -A - ,,f'iLQ- ,W M JW MM J Q,rffQ 7 jaw. ' fd J! PIU wk J 'h ' - ff' M, . QWW' M71 ig ' x ' Z f . jf f J' .U1J aff I ' A 1A ,l f i ff X N W Lf hfiifyi ,Wy iffy ' W ,1' N x!J VJJX2 LG ,. iffy! , J X QW 7750. flffdwff ,WL2w1MfvfQf2fWW- AW1, .,f,LC,,,f. Z,, ,54,,Qw,Zf N146 M V ,f Q 5 QM ff? ffffifww- ,- ,' , aft- ,,a. ' diA fM?! jaw", 410-pwdf Lac Q 2,4 14 fp g! afM.,y4f f .f J ff' 1, ,f , f' 1' VQLH 3409741 ,ow-Q' .,6Ld6 ,iv M6024 A if 4 y'-.0zA0p6, f if , XC-XL! 1604 Q75 -f" 6 ,,s4crfy.f1f2140f4 "' ' gjfacbdi' ff 4' f'f44fCffC4' -9'WCff'Q --oc v-ve-QZ , vG7j,Qa,.Lg,, CZ,,,,f,,,y Z f A . f'WH,4QQi, if -16 Qgwla if W M .QAQLO bgf,MJf' ! ML' , , J? V , ' ' 1 I W6 7JfMMO'2fW5 CfVW4Q M? sLf1,z,,ff 6Vf,24:4 f f K Xwfkmdge' "' aff ai W ' J ' v4-af-1-f,4.QZ, M' 4Zzg,f ' A f -Cfvcf ZLZJJQ ,JL fffbqf, ,7,ffjc,277A PLL Mcfagxa 'Q UML-4441. 22221, jfddj, , 1 X X, A f 64? C CM First Bombardiers P. Bonsignorc Second Gunners F. Doran Third Navigators J. Flynn Fourth Commandos i W. Thomas The Catholic High School Bowling League coniinued through the winter months at the K. of C. alleys. The League was a fine success, especially under the stress of wartime conditions. A full share of thanks and appreciation is due the local council of the Knight of Columbus. Their cooperation and en- couragement gavc the necessary impetus to the bowlers. The Bombardiers became the school champions by winning both rounds of the league. 0601846 Glad President John Kerwan Vice-President Robert MafcNa,mara. Secretary William Thomas Treasurer Robert Sullivan Although this was only the second year for Catholic High's Camera Club it was very successful, During the year, several excursions were taken on which the members photographed the many picturesque scenes of the vicinity. Pictures were taken during the meeting hours with photo Hoods, and on one occasion, movies where shown by one of the members. On another occasion the officers inspected a photographic exhibit at the Art Gallery. Some of the photographs in this annual were taken by members of the Camera Club. The members of the organization are: Walter Ervin, Fred Clark, Frank Longwell, Jerry Kerwan, Bolton Terwilliger, William Owen, Robert Mac- Namara Robert Sullivan William Thomas John Kerwan, John Battersby, V 7 1 Richard Grace, Stanley NViniecki. ' Page 1'hirty-seven 'Me Mauna Saciely The Mission Society this year has done outstanding work under the able leadership of John Kerwan. Several cake raffles were held which added greatly to the treasury of the society. The raffling of a War Bond was the final activity of this year. The entire student body supported this raffle most generously. In order that a large sum of money might be obtained, the students donated the lVar Bond to the Mission Crusade. During the past year Sister Eleanor was ably assisted by the following Mission officers and class representatives: President-John Kerwan Vice-President-William Connelly Secretary-Claire McCarthy Treasurer-Robert Sullivan Juniors-Madalyn Clune, John Ruddiek Sophornores-Theresa, Gordon. Richard Grace, Richard Peel Freshmen-Eileen Rogan, Robert O'Brien, Cornelius Milliken Gachedaa Left to right: Eleanor 0'Han1on, Mr. Ray Devlin, Robert Lisi, Eleanor Maloney, Madlyn Clune, Stanley Winiecki, Richard Grace. Page 7"1iirzyr'iglzt efmidlmadl zqdfdemifq A very enjoyable Christmas Assembly was presented by the Senior Class on Friday, December 18, with Patsy Bonsignore acting as Master of Cere- monies. First on the program was a religious pageant in which the Blessed Virgin was played by Therese Richardson and St. Joseph by Bolton Terwilliger. Dur- ing the pageant NVilliam Owen read the Gospel account of the Nativity. Second on the program was a recitation, HA Christmas Carol," by Jean Nolan. This was followed by Therese Milliken's dancing the 'tllighland Flingn, with Kathy Milliken accompanying her at the piano. Fourth on the program was a very humorous "Sketch of the Futurew by John Kerwan and VVilliam Connelly. This sketch was interrupted by a 'Lnews flash", Patsy Bonsignore. The fifth and main feature of the program was the play, "Community Christmas. " The cast for the play was as follows: Joy O'Day ............................ . Doctor Brown ..... .... Mrs. Leffingweller . . . . . . Mr. O lBr1cn ..... .... Big Sis . Little Sis Tony . . . Louie . . . Tina .... Liz Annie Mrs. Coop .............. .............,... .Jean Peel William Connelly Eleanor Maloney Robert Lisi Therese Milliken Peggy Serosky Vincent Cardone Stanley Vlfineski Helen Kelly Mary VV. Holleran Lois Basler Christmas Carols were sung by the Senior girls. Then Santa Claus, play ed by Robert Lisi, distributed gifts to the faculty and students. Father Burns closed the program by extending Christmas wishes to all. Page Thirty-.tina TH E CLARIO Published bi-monthly by students of the Elmira Catholic High School Editor-in Chief Associate Editor Art Editors Sports Writers Circulation Mgr. Business Mgr. Proofreader Mineographing Typists Feature Editors Reporters Faculty Advisor THE STAFF William Thomas Eleanor Maloney Stanley NViniecki Robert Sullivan, Mary Crossed James Flynn Robert MaeNamara Mary Schaefer VVilliam Owen Eleanor Carey W'illiam Connelly John Kerwan Mary M. VVeingart Jean Nolan, Irene Lagonegro Jean Peel, Mary Holleran Jeanette Manoechio, Vincent Cardone Bolton Terwilligel' Mary C. VVheeland Therese Milliken, Therese Richardson Mary C. Richards, Helen Kelley Jean MaeDonnel, Andrew Knuth Sister Constance MEMBER OI' THE EMPIRE STATE SCHOOL PRESS ASSOCIATION The Clarion was awarded Superior Rating at the Fifth Annual Empire State School Press Convention in Syracuse in October 1942. Page Forty Nmeaican .fecfian Uaalaaical eanieu' The oratorical contest, sponsored each year by the American Legion. achieved its great success at Catholic Iligh in 1943. Because of the number of contestants a11 elimination contest was found necessary to decide the sir: final speakers. On March 18 the assembly was opened with a prayer by Father Burns and the singing of t'My Country 'Tis of Thee 'l by the students. Mr. Jan.es Rumsey spoke on behalf of the American Legion and also served as one of the judges. The other judges were Father Tolster, Mr. J. Bertram Comstock, Sister Constance, Sister Mary Stephen. Lois Basler, winncr of last year's contest, introduced the speakers. The six speakers and the titles of their speeches were: VVilliam Thomas-Political Parties and the Constitution Therese Richardson-Our Constitution-Blueprint for a Better YX'orld Robert Sullivan-The Constitution-The lnspiration of our Fighting Men Jack GrouXf0riggins of the Constitution Joseph O'Neill-The Constitution-Strong Fortress in Time of War John Ruddick-Orig-ins of the Constitution Robert Sullivan, a Junior, was awarded first place. Second place was won by vvilllillll T'homas, a Senior. Jack Groux and John Rud- dick, Juniors, received an equal number of votes for third place. On April 16 at Parley Coburn School, Robert Sullivan compeied with the winners from tive other schools and received the second prize of ten dollars in War Stamps. Page Ifurty-one 14 fffzadlem I have a problem which I have had all my life. It has taken many differ- ent forms, but it is still the same old thing4diet! I guess I was a child of the Probihition Age because one of my earliest recollections was that I was not allowed to have anything to drinkfno water, no milk-but I could have cream. If there is anything worse than living on cake, it is quenching one's thirst. with cream. The purpose of the diet was to make me fat because fat was supposed to act as padding of the nerves. Then came the day when l was taken to the doctor because not only had my nerves become well-padded, but my arms and legs and everything clse were cushioned with layers of fat. The verdict this time was a reducing dieig candy and cake were taken away, of course, no potatoes or bread. That left me with practically nothing but spinach and lettuce-not very filling.I I know just how a cow feels when he is turned loose in a green field. Maybe when I'm ninety, and my teeth are gone, and I have no sense of taste, and I canlt digest anything heavier than a poached egg, then the verdict will be, HNow you may eat anything you like." Mary Brady '43 Mary had a little car, l Its hood was ghastly green, And everywhere that Mary went . , She took her green machine. 4 I L! b f if They rode right up a tree one day- yf A trick that is not cricket- ,Q :V lt made the p'liceman very mad. wi XL He autographed a ticket. ,J 3 Now Mary goes to school alone. Her car-shets had to park it. .I Iler lamb is in the showcase of The Central Super Market. Eleanor Maloney '43 Page Fm'1y-Iwo ,.,s' We paecficl' VVouldn't it be strange, if in '53, NYe found some truth in this prophecy? Robert Barnes-Beautician-but hates to do up his own hair. Lois Basleriliiinning a dress shop in Frog Hollow. Patsy BonsignoregReplaced Red Skelton on the Radio. Mary Brady-Feature editor of the New York Times. Dorothy Burns-Captain of the 3rd division of YV. A. A. C. Jack BushYSingringr with the ltletropolitan Opera. Vincent Cardone-llnited States Senator from New York State. Eleanor Carey-Runs a Business School. Thomas Connelly- Missionary in Japan. YVilliam Connelly-Runs his own tow service-Always about twenty girls on the line. Francis Doran-Owns a little gas station called "Doran's Haven on the side of the Roadfl James Flynn-Physical Instructor at Vassar. Mary YV. Holleran-Singing with Jimmy Dorsey. Helen Kelley--Teacher ot' Chemistry at Elmira Catholic High School. John Kerwanw-Aerial Photographer for the Army. Irene liagonegro-American Woman Flyer. Robert Lisi-Great Actor-Now playing in Romeo and Juliet. Eleanor Maloney-First Woman to be a Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. WVilliam Maloney-Head contractor of the new NV. P. A. Jeanette Manocchio-Inventor of a NVireless Telephone. Claire McCarthy-Runs a dairy farm. Therese Milliken-French teacher at Carnegie T'ech. Jean Nolan-A nun-VVorking with Father Connelly in Japan. YVilliam Owen-Owner of a large number of chain drug stores. .lean Peel-Assistant nurse to Doctor Tojo. Therese Richardson-National VVoman Bowling: Champion. Mary Schaefer-Owns and directs an all ntale band tLucky girll. Regina Schneck-Runs a distillery on South Mountain. Peggy Serosky-Just married-Husband 6' S". Bolton Terwilliger-Head soda-jerk in Wm. Owen's Store. VVillian1 Thomas-Dirctor of Trinity Choir. Mary M. XVeing.1gart-Fat woman in Cole Brothers' Circus. Mary C. VVheeland-Head of American Red Cross. John Nvilmot-President and Owner of NVilmot,s Super Clothespin Factory. Stanley YVineski4l'rofessional Football Player. NVillia1n Connelly '43 Robert Barnes '43 14 Sequel lo 'lin alamlafi aiefcfein The poppies grow as in days before, But those who died in that first World VVar Can never rest. Their cries resound as neter before, The torch ot' freedom burns once more, Oh rest in peace, ye honored dead. VVhere once we failedg we now are firm, Your deaths no longer ours to spurn, So sleep well, soldier, sleep. James Flynn, '43. Pug." Forty-four ea-.4 Back Slaff Seated left to ligllii Mary Schaefer Therese Milliken Mary Margaret Weingart Art Editor Art Editor Assistant Business Manager Patsy Bonsignore Eleanor Maloney William Thomas Editor-in-Chief Co-Editor Associate Editor Standing: James Flynn John Kerwan Business Manager Photography Editor 14 To 'the members of the Yearbook staff, I wish to express my sincere appreciation for their fine Work in making the yearbook a success. I wish also to thank the members of the Senior Class for turning in literary material and securing the advertisements which made possible the publication of this book. On behalf of the staff, I wish to thank Sister Mary Stephen, our advisor, for her interest and assistance. Patsy Bonsiguore Editor-in-Chief Page Foriy-fiwfe , .S VVilliam Connelly Mary Schaefer James Flynn Mary M. IVeingart Eleanor Maloney Jack Bush Therese Milliken Dorothy Burns M. C. IVheeland Eleanor Carey Jeanette Manocchio M. NV, Holleran Claire McCarthy XV. Maloney Stanley Winiecki Jean Peel Irene Lagonegro Peggy Serosky Regina Schneck Patsy Bonsignore Jean Nolan Francis Doran Robert Lisi NVilliam Thomas Vincent Cardone Robert Barnes Therese Richardson John VVilmot Bolton Terwilliger NVilliam Owen John Kerwan Thomas Connelly Mary Brady Lois Basler eniafz. Senlimenlafd The Slumber Song Ain't got a dime to my name Tall, Tan and Terrific It's never too late Scatterbrain It 's great to be an American Imagination This is the Army, Mr. J ones Take me out to the ball game Soft-Hearted So Rare You must've been a beautiful Babe-y NVe speak of you often So long, Shorty I like to make music Youlre a Natural Blue, VVhat For? Small Fry You couldn't be Cuter Happy go Lucky Shuffle oft' to Buffalo Just Lazy Music, Maestro, Please You're an Education Bewildered How long did I dream Sing! your worries away In a little UDutchl' Garden Ten Pretty Girls Old Man Mose Jeanie with the light brown hair Each time I puff on my cigarette Mary is a grand old name I wanna Jitterbug with you Therese Richardson '43 wanna, an 7fae fem VValking in the rain . . . To think of it brings drowsiness. On the um- brella, the rain falls with a steady patter. At first it sounds like gravel being thrown on a window, but gradually it dies down. You forget the noise while stepping carefully through the puddles. A world of darkness surrounds you and you feel as if you are cut off from the rest ot' the universe in a quiet corner of your own. Thoughts run on, undisturbed. By holding the umbrella low, people cannot come into your world. IValking slowly, taking in the fresh smell of the rain, y ou feel at peace. Claire MCC3Ttl1y' '43 Pay 1: Forty-six 0444 fjaincipaf Father Burns, our principal, is really very kind, And even if he's stern with us, itls just to make us mind. ln school he must be dignified, but after school he 's swell, Sometimes when we are shouting and running in the hall, Father Burns will glare at us, not just one, but all. His humor's really funny, his jokes are sometimes old, But we laugh at them no matter how often they are told. Eleanor O 'Hanlon '44 And when he ls in a hurry, he goes down the hall pell-mell. Best Dressed Girl 7Ufaa'4 who Jeanette Manocchio Best Dressed Boy Vincent Cardone Giggler Lois Basler Best H21iPC11'CS Robert Barnes Comedian Patsy Bonsignore Laziest VVilliam Connelly Most Bashful Thomas Connelly Mechanic Francis Doran Best Sport VVilliam Thomas Most Freckles Eleanor Maloney Quick Tempered Best Natured Girl Best Natured Boy Best Dancers Siamese Twins The Bachelor Tardiest Most Punctual Most Dignified John Kerwan Helen Kelley hVllllZ1II1 Owen Jean Nolan and James Flynn Irene Lagonegro and Peggy Serosky Wlilliam Maloney Mary Margaret WVeingart Mary Schaefer Claire McCarthy Most Talented Therese Milliken Swing Maestro Robert Lisi Best ACtI'eSS Jean Peel Shy6S'B Mary Brady Qlll9t6St Dorothy Burns Most Studious fill Smartest Boy in Biology Most likely to succeed Dutchy Wilmot Stanley VVineski Seniors Page Forty-swan Mary Schaefer Bolton Terwilliger fbiaaq 404 fefmq Sept. 21-Jerryis gone! He left this morning. It was a beautiful morning -Mthe kind he loved-with the sun shining through a faint mist and chasing it away. It seemed so quiet here. Even Jackie was quite subdued for a change. Helen and Louise can.e over this afternoon. Vile played croquet until it got too hot. Then we just sat and talked. You know, dear diary, why I'm writing all this. Itis for Jerry to read when he comes home again. He said to tell everything even what seems unimportant. Sept. 30-Itis beginning to feel like fall today. The lawns and trees are still green but there 's a new crisp feeling in the air. 1 wonder what it's like where Jerry is. I suppose lie'll have a lot more summer down in Georgia. Jackie and I helped Uncle Steve pull up the tomato plants tonight. Jackie really seems to be growing up. I thought he 'd never get over being a baby but all of a sudden he has developed into one of those nice pesty little brothers. I wish he really was my brother. Nov. 16-VVe're having Indian summer. Jackie and I walked out to Hogan's farm today. Mr. Snedeker gave us a ride on the wagon, from his farm down .to Hogan 's. Jackie and I took turns driving. VVhen Jackie drove, the poor horses went so fast Mr. Sued nearly fell out. At least he pretended to. NVe helped Mr. Hogan gather in the hay but I guess we really did more fooling than working. Mrs. Hogan gave us some of her molasses cookies- Jerry 's favorite kind. She sent him some a few years ago. I suppose he won't get them, though, if all those soldiers see them. Jim Hogan is going in the army some time next month. It would be nice if he were sent near Jerry. Dec. 15-Here we've been planning on Jerry's being home for Christmas and we just got word that hels leaving the country. VVe don't even know where he is. It's going to be terrible without him. Ever since I came to live with Aunt Mary and Uncle Steve, Jerry has been my brother, almost. I think we liked each other more than most brothers and sisters. Of course, we used to squabble a lot and he loved to tease me, but he was never mean. He taught me so many things, not the things you learn from books, but the Page Forty-eight other kind. The kind of things that make you happy. Maybe that's why he was always smiling. Jan. 9-Still no word from him. Aunt Mary is worried but she never says anything. School is very boring lately. All the teachers are in horrible moods. I suppose you can't blame them. They Ive just been correcting exam papers. Jackie was eight years old Tuesday. He's growing to look like Jerry but he dosen't smile so much. I guess he's too busy talking. He made me feel his muscle a few minutes ago. 'Now I know why he always wins whenever we have have a wrestling match. It 's beginning to snow now. Feb. 2-We just had a letter from Jerry. He's overseas, but he can't tell us where. Hels someplace where there's fighting though. He didn't exactly say so but you can guess. I took care of the Darby kids tonight. Mary Ann 's front teeth are out and she can't talk without lisping. She kept telling me that, "Thally Thimthon hath a thore knee becauthe Thammy thocked her with a thtickf' I think she was hurt because I cou.ldn't under- stand her, We had a snowstorm last night and this morning the trees and streets were all a soft glistening white. Jerry used to say it was fairyland. Mar. 4-Helen and Louise and I went to the show today. Jackie went too. We saw "Shadow of a Doubt." It was really wonderful. The acting was perfect and the directing was even better. I like McDonald Cary. Poor Jackie was a wreck when he came out. He was so excited he talked all the way home but nobody listened to him. We went over to Helen's house and made fudge. Her father and mother donft eat much sugar so she saves it up until she has enough for some candy. April 8-It's rained for nine days. It 's been very dreary but today I didn't mind the rain. It seemed different somehow. Maybe it's because I remembered how Jerry loved to watch it rain. He used to stand for hours watching the drops sparkle on the brown sidewalks. VVatching them today made me think of him, May 4-Today we went back to school. VVe had a long Easter vacation so we could help the farmers. I went out to Hogan's. Aunt Mary said I should go some other place because she was afraid I wouldn't work after Page Forty-nine being used to playing there. I surprised everyone, most of all myself. I worked very hard but it was fun. T'here were some other kids there from our school. VVe tried to see who could work the fastest and the best. Nobody could agree who it was because each one thinks he was the best. But personally, I feel that no one could hold a candle to me. Jackie was feeling very misused because he couldnlt go to Hogan's too. And, of course, it didn't help any when Uncle Steve said they wanted someone who would be a help not a bother. June 6-We got a cable from Jerry today. Guess what! IIe's coming home. I didn 't think he could come so soon. Nothing else important happen- ed today, dear diary, or if it did, it seemed unimportant along side of Jerry's news. June 14-VVe had a letter from Jerry. Ile will arrive the twentieth. His letter was typewritten and he certainly has lost his touch. About every other word was misspelled. I guess thatls what comes of not practicing. The kids are having a picnic tonight and I have to make some sandwiches. I can hardly wait to see Jerry. 2 June 20-This morning it was beautiful out. It was Jerry's favorite kind of day-just right for his homecoming. The sky was a deep deep blue with puffy white clouds. Our rose bushes were bursting with color and all the trees and lawns were a fresh bright green after last eveningls rain. The sun was shining harder than ever before, making everything golden with light. I couldn't help feeling that the old world had done itself proud for Jerry. I was upstairs when a car drew up and Jerry got out. He was pale and he came up the walk very slowly. But I knew nothing was wrong because on his face was that same old Jerry-smile. I nearly fell downstairs in my rush to see him. And now, dear diary, I won't be writing in you anymore. You See- J erry's blind- Eleanor Maloney '43 paiceafaaeecfom I shall walk in the fields today, Over the wide brown plain, I shall feel the chill swift wind- Hear its lone refrain. I shall run through the fields today. Breathe the cold, clear air, And Illl lift up my face to the sky, Feel a swift, sweet prayer. I must go from these fields today T'o a far-off shoreg I must torture and slaughter men In a cruel war. As I pull forth a bloody sword From a dead man's breast, I must forfeit these fields of mine. No more will I rest. Eleanor Maloney '43 Page Fifty A !.5 , rf J QIUQSI My Kinqcfam 404 14 flag One of his classmates had had a dog when he was promoted from the fifth grade. Buddy had wanted one ever since. His mother had said no quite firmly the last time. Buddy didn't blame her. There were enough mouths to feed without "some cur hanging around with his Stomach in his eyes all the time." If you wanted to buy one, they cost so much any way, and they had to be looked after. That took time which he didn't have. With school work and helping at the mill with Dad, he hardly had time to sleep. Maybe Mom was right after all, But, gee, a fella oughta have someone to play with besides five sisters and a twoamonth old brother. None of his friends lived near him. Working at the paper mill was dangerous. One false step with those cruel machines and you would be minus an arm or leg or maybe even your head. His job didn't worry him. All he had to do was oil odd partg for machines and keep the racks filled up. Once in a While he got kinda nervous about Dad. Lately, with money so scarce he'd been getting odd jobs around town besides his regular one. As a result, he'd been losing some much-needed sleep. Buddy didn't see how he stood it. But he did, bringing in only a few miserable dollars compared to the injury to his health. On a machine like that one Dad worked, you had to be extra careful and alert. He hated to think what would happen if Dad fell asleep on his job. But a more immediate worry was what on earth could he write for that literary contest! Some club or other, in the same district as his school, put up a prize of S25-an enormous prize it seemed to Buddy for just writing something. The principal said everyone would enter something. He hadn't the slightest idea what he could write. Say, the teacher had said just put down your thoughts, what he wanted most in the world was a dog. He 'd begin tonight and get it all done. Buddy hadnlt told the family about what he was going to send in. He hadn't wanted anyone to know about what he would write. Like as not they would give all sorts of suggestions which would only confuse him. That night he gathered pencil and paper and the cherished picture of "The Dog", which he kept under his pillow and retired to a quiet room. It took him about three hours. Many beginnings, crossings-out, new attempts. Then there were long moments when he just sat, chin in hand, looking at "The Dog". Finally he picked up the pencil and began: t'My dear Dog, You are only a picture now . . . ". He wrote steadily for twenty minutes. Then, he laid down the pencil with a sigh. He could hardly keep awake. He hesitated: was it too long? He shrugged, it would have to do. Signing his name, he folded the paper quickly and put it in his English book. Golly, but it was late! He got into bed with " The Dog" and soon was sound asleep. Dad had an awful cold the next day and couldn't go to work. He got a couple days off so he could stay home and doctor up. But his cold lingered for a couple of weeks, and he was no better. In fact, he seemed worse. Bufddy hated to see his mother's face so thin and haggard. The kids were thin and haggard, too. There was more than one night they had gone to bed hungry. If only Dad could get back to work. The boss had just given him a raise. He wouldnlt be paid for the time he was sick. They had to get money for food and medicine, somehow. Only wishful thinking, his mother told him with a sad smile. Dully, Buddy wondered what all the excitement was about at school. Slowly it came to him. The winner of the contest would be awarded the prize today. There had been an element of surprise introduced about this prize. No one knew just what it was. He didn't care about any contest. All he could think of was poor Dad-he looked so shrunken or something. Mom said they couldnlt get any more medicine. No money. If I had somc, she said, I could get him well in no time. Page Fifty-two Oh, oh! Here comes the principal with some other men. Must be someone in his class got it. Gee, that was nice. The teacher would be pleased. Sud- denly, he heard his name called and everybody cast envious glances at him. Dazed he got up and went to the front of the room. T'he principal beamed and the men pattd him on the head saying what a lucky boy he was. The principal went to the door and called. Then another man came in struggling with a silky brown bundle which he handed to Buddy. Buddy caught his breath, a dog! A real live dog! His eyes shone. Shyly, half-afraid, he reached out his hand. A pink tongue darted out and wrapped around his finger. Instantly Buddyls heart was lost in the upturned, brown eyes. He turned to the big smiling man, his face radiant. lVas he his, he asked eagerly, was he the prize. The big man said that since his wish for a dog sounded so sincere in his composition, they decided to give him a choice. A choice? Buddy was puzzled. The man nodded, he would choose between the dog and the money-the original prize. "Oh'7, Buddy said in a small voice. The light went out of his eyes and his face lost its radiance. Ile looked at the little brown dog a long, long time. Carefully he handed him back to the man. HI'd rather have the money, please, if you donlt mind," he whispered. Buddy would always remember that look on his mother's face when he handed her the money. Therese Milliken '43 fed! We guage! When I was a freshman, I was literally trampled upon by my superiors. NVhen I bent over to get a drink of Water, a dozen or more Qplus Danny Cardoneb of the super- ior senior class placed me in my proper position at the end of the line. Naturally because of the superiority they took their fill of the water first. At present, I doubt if I could possible chop my way through the line of freshmen-even with a hatchet !-to get a few drops of water. They show no reverence for those noblest of God's creatures, the Seniors. How times have changed since my day! The freshmen of today do not know their place. They try to put them- selves on a level with the upperclassmen. It is really very annoying and shocking. VVhy, the other day at a local ice cream emporium fchez Rylll one of these incorrigibles dared to voice his opinion and actually disagreed with one of our very honored members, Francis Doran. It is hardly credible but true nevertheless. As freshmen, we received our education from the class of '39. That class used the soaking method. The education was poured in via the horse trough. The cold which we acquired froze this education into us and we still have it. Unfortunately the horse trough has been removed and what havoc has resulted! The freshmen have gone through the school year untamed, un- disciplined, Haunting their impudence-instead of being sweet, submissive creatures that one expects of first year students. It is a melancholy thought. I pause in dejection. R, Lewis Lisi '43 Page Fifty-three 0:1 Jlid Mellle Here we stand on the threshold of graduation-perhaps planning to enter college. That reminds me of a story about a young man who wanted to go to college, but his father hesitated, because we wasnlt sure whether his son was reliable enough. Suddenly, one day he made his decision. He called his son to him and said: '4Son, I'll send you to college. Afterward I'll give you 35,000 and set you up in business if you can prove your reliability by not losing a hair from this fur coat. " The son agreed, so he went merrily off to college. The first year was very successful. Every night he took the coat out, laid it on his bed and carefully counted every hair. At the end of the first year, all hairs were still accounted for. The second year he counted the hairs only every other night. But, at the end of that year, the hairs were still all there. Then came his third year and he only counted the hairs now and then-perhaps only every other week, but that year slipped by, and the coat still had all its hairs. During his fourth year he counted the hairs only a few times. Ilowever, the night before graduation, he counted the hairs, and they were all there. The following night he graduated. He came rushing back to his room, and went to his closet to get the coat. He swung open the door and what do you think he saw? There hung the coat without one single hair on it. It was terrible! IIorrible! Wliat had happened? Then he looked around and what do you think he saw? Down in the corner of the closet he saw a tiny little moth licking his chops-evidently having just had a good meal. "You!" he shouted, 'ADO you know what you have done? Then he told him the story of the trouble he had caused. The moth felt sorry for what he had done and he began to cry. DID YOU EVER SEE A MOTH BANVL? John Patrick Kerwan 144, gaaewell Our schools days are fading, dear ECHS, And the time welll be with thee has grown less and less. Thy face looks more gracious, thy hallway more spacious- With the sun in the west, we leave room for the rest. In our lazy years we have hailed thee with jeers, But now as we leave thee our eyes till with tears. For we 're sorry Cpoor mortalslb for smashing thy portals, And for doing thee wrong, as by stealing thy gong. In thy classes we've muttered, thy storeroom we 've cluttered With junk, and the desks in thy lunchroom we've buttered. Thy nuns we've annoyed and their wrath we've enjoyed, And so here I've depicted those wounds we 've inflicted. NVe're leaving thee now, but welre grieving-and how! Soon before the cruel world we'll be taking a bow. It's too bad that we've ailed thee-today we all hail thee! All our love will be thine, in our hearts thou wilt shine. Forever. Page Fifty-four adench Glad an 1442 .gaaln Standing QLeft to Righty: John Kerwan, Bolton Terwilliger, William Connelly, Thomas Conne11y,Patsy Bonsignore, William Thomas, James Flynn, William Owen. Second Row: Mary Schaefer, Eleanor Maloney, Helen Kelley, Mary M. Weingart, Mary Wheeland. First Row: Mary Holleran, Claire McCarthy, Therese Richardson, Marie Lagonegro, Jeanette Manocchio, Therese Milliken. llgcaeen aicfe " Remember the Day-We were Freshmen All that Money Can Buy-Defense Bond Suspicion-Vllho broke the Lab door? Confirm or Deny-Caught skipping Happy Go Lucky-Senior Girls The Desperadoes-Doran and Patsy Smilin' Through-Exam VVeek The Hard VVay-Religion 4 Class Shadow of a Doubtfflraduation Here Comes the NavyfSenior Boys Slightly Dangerous-An A,VV.O.L. At Dawn VVe Die-History Class NVhen Johnny Comes Marching Home-Alumni Cabin in the Sky-Catholic High Hi Buddy-Bud Connelly How 's About It-A 10 in history The Air Raid Vifardens-Senior Boys Forever and A Day-A Diploma Desperate Journey-Four Years in High School Fall In4The horse-trough Shadow of a Thin Ma.n4lVilliam Thomas Stand By for Action-Report Cards Edge of Darkness-Blackout Who Done It?-Stole the Bell Flight For Freedom-The Long Vacation ' Irene Lagonegro-Helen Kelley Page Fiffy-fm I I K , , ,,..:w,:?..f.,T...r..,..: ,, -,........,.,, ...,,.,,., -..nr....., .T i I-I1 - g 31. - . .... X s an . 4 iii me ,ii .fidaaaq eauncil The Library Council, which was formed last year by the girls of the present senior class, has had a very successful year. They have been of much assistance in the library. The officers of the Senior Council are: President-Mary Margaret Weingart Vice President-Therese Richardson Secretary-Irene Lagonegro TreasureriJeanette Manocchio At the beginning of the year small blue and gold pins were purchased by the members of the council. In November the girls visited the Steele Memorial Library during Book W'eek to View the exhibit of new books. Three parties have been held in the library: in October a Hallowe'en party, one on Valentine's Day, and lastly on May 12 a party to welcome the Junior girls into the council. The new members of the coun- cil are: Mary Ann Galvin, Mary Catherine Richards, Kathleen Milli- ken, Dorothy Affeldt, Patricia Ma- loney, Patricia 0"Connor, Mary Catherine Lundergan, Mary Theresa Splann, Virginia Kelly, Alice Hughes, Mary Lou Murphy, Pauline Malandra, Madalyn Clune, Kathleen Reidy, Florence Kennedy, Margaret Crossed, Margaret Brann, Jean Aderhold, and Eleanor O'Ilanlon. The new officers for next year are: President-Eleanor O'Hanlon Vice-President-Kathleen Milliken Secretary-Mary Catherine Richards Treasurer-Mary Lou Murphy Page Fifty-six rqmang, W4 Qiafd I have a little story I want to tell, It 's about some girls that you know well. Lois Basler is one of the crowd, Of her oratorical ability we are proud. T'hen we have our Mary Brady, A fine example of a perfect lady. Next in line is a girl named Dot Who misses school an awful lot. Eleanor Carey with her nice disposition, Will make a fine nurse under any condition. Mary VVinifred is very mysterious, She 'S so secretive, she makes me furious. Helen Kelley is of Irish descent, But Albany gave her that cute accent. Just give Irene the smallest chance And she 'll want to teach you how to dance. If you wish a job done, just call on Claire, For doing things well she has a flair. Eleanor Maloney is our Senior wit. Her funny jokes always make a hit. Jeanette Manoechio does not care to roam She really believes there 's no place like home. Our artist deluxe is T. Milliken. She's always drawing with pencil or pen. Jeanie Nolan is our youngest member. Her friendly smile we'll always remember. Jean Peel's our gift to Hollywood, Her acting Skill is very good. Therese Richardson is a math scholar. She should know how to change a dollar. Mary Schaefer has long nails, And she certainly looks sweet with those pig tails. Regina Schneck is full of vitality And she can't be beat for personality. Peggy Serosky is always writing. She keeps up the morale of those who are fighting. Jolly Mary Margaret is not one to fret, Even when exams are near, she's never upset. Finally there's t'Yours truly" with initials M. C. In "Treesl' Joyce Kilmer classified me. Mary Catherine NVheeland, '43 Gan ou imagine Robert Barnes on time for Religion class? Lois Basler not humming? Patsy Bonsignore with straight hair? Mary Brady talking incessantly? Dorothy Burns not missing school? Jack Bush not talking politics? Vincent Cardone unhappy? Eleanor Carey not ready a book a day? Thomas Connelly studious? Willia.m Connelly without a brush cut? Francis Doran not keeping track of the orchestras? James Flynn not singing? Mary VVinifred Holleran getting her NIO" in history? Helen Kelley being disagreeable? Jack Kerwan without a camera? Page Fifty-seven Irene Lagonegro not laughing? Robert Lisi without a joke? William Owen not arguing with Tom Connelly? Eleanor Maloney without an answer? VVilliam Maloney not discussing military tactics? Jeanette Mannochio not everyone's pal? Claire McCarthy not president of something or other? Therese Milliken not drawing pictures? Jean Nolan without a perpetual smile? Jean Peel not chewing gum? Therese Richardson without a cute hair-bow? Mary Schaefer without something new? Regina Schneck without her trig-homework? Peggy Serosky not hungry? Bolton Terwilliger not willing to lend a hand? Peggy Serosky U13 fail' will am! '7e4l'amenl' We, the Class of 1943, of Elmira Catholic High, being of sound mind and memory, do make, execute, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament. We bequeathe to Father Burns-A senior class with fewer boys of draft-age. The Faculty-Peace of mind. Vtfalter Ervin-Stanley VViniecki's ability to stay close to the ground. John Rogan-James Flynn's style on the basketball court. James Collins-Bud Connelly'S technique with the girls. Robert Sullivan-Vincent Cardonels skill in evading Sr. Eleanor. William Ryll-Patsy Bonsignorek Roman nose. James Powell-Tom Connelly 's evasive ability in times of strife. Robert MacNamara-Frank Doran's vivacity. Adrian McCarthy4Robert Barnes' sense of humor. John Ruddick-NVilliam Thomas' skill in tuning pianos with a skate key. Fred Clark-J ack Kerwan's luck in winning War Bonds. Jack Battersby-Bolton Terwilliger's way with Sr. Joachim. Robert McGann-Bill OWen's loyalty as a Boy Scout. Jack McGee-Robert Lisi's car U QMona's jeepj " Kathleen Milliken-Eleanor Carey's steadfastness. Jean Aderhold-Regina Schneclds slim little nose. Mary Catherine Richards-Claire McCarthy's bicycle. Madalyn ClunefTherese Milliken's lovely red hair. Kay Reidy-Jean N olan's records. Mary Ann GalvinfMary Brady 's darling hair net. Pat Maloney-Jean Peel'S left hook. Mary Lundergan-Lois Baslerls love for the Negroes. Dorothy Affeldt-Helen Kelley 's southern accent. Pat O'Connor-Mary Holleran's cool and limpid -blue eyes. Virginia Kelly4M. C. Vilheelandls peek-a-boo-bang. Florence Kennedy-M. M. VVeingart's ability in acting as the heartbroken lover. Pauline Malandra-Peggy Seroskyls petiteness. Alice Hughes-T. Richardson's cute little hair-ribbons. Joan Curran-Jeanette Manocchio's gentle and agreeable personality. Margaret CrossedwEleanor Maloney's ability to win scholarships. Mary Lou Murphyflrene Lagonegro's friendliness to Elmira Bus Drivers. Mary Teresa Splann-Dorothy Burn's lovely brown eyes. In Witness Whereot, we have hereunto subscribed our names. The Class of 1943 Frank Doran Patsy Bonsignore Page Fifty-eight PATRGNS G ADS Una palaand Monsignor John J. Lee Rev. Dr. Owen B. McGuire Rev. William Brien Rev. Francis Lane Rev. J. J. Moriarty Rev. Leo Schwab Rev. Albert Simonetti Rev. L. J. Szczepanski Rev. William A. Burns Rev. Clarence Gardner Rev. Francis Hester Rev. Joseph F. Hogan Rev. Philip McGhan Rev. Joseph L. Hogan Rev. John Murphy Rev. Lawrence Sansom RSV. Theodore Winterroth Rev. John Cieslinski Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Edward Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Rev. Edward Tolster Rev. Leslie Whalen W. R. Basler John Bonsignore William Connelly J. Dunn James H. Holleran C. P. Kerwan M. F. McCarthy John S. Maloney Mrs. Marion Peel Mrs. Clarence Richards Mr. and Mrs. John J. Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Schneck Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shay Pvt. David Shay Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Terwilliger Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Julius A. Weingart Mr. and Mrs. Max Winiecki Page lf'ifty-nine THE KENNEDY VALVE MANUFACTURING CO. ESTABLISHED 1877 VALVES PIPE FITTINGS FIRE HYDRANTS GENERAL OFFICES AND WORKS ELMIRA, NEW YORK Complimenfs Besf Wishes of for Success ACONNELLY'S WRIGHT Sheei' Meial ELECTRIC CO. Best Wishes From Complimenfs KELLY'S DRUGS of rner of Franklin St. 8a Penna. Ave. Sl'1emOih'S No h Main St. , Hoffnlln at chu 11 Gnlle Complimen+s Try VALIS of Our Lady of Lourdes Holy Name Socieiy Regular Meals A11 Kinds of Sandwiches F'E5TER'S Meef cn' Vic's . . . Rem' L'b'a'Y Her Food Clicks MAGAZINES GREELTING CARDS Op E g T119 VIC'S DINER CORNER MADISON AND CHURCH PHONE 2-9568 Jimmy Says: . Complimen1's Sale Agency for Cl+y FEI ' O 'ma ALLEN sf Home-AN xl:f.fQ1f2i2ZZ R-esfdvrdrrf FRANK'S CLOTHES a+ SHOP AMES M. FRANK Inc. 360 N. MAIN ST Davis and Second Compliments of LOOMIS-HALL "Everything in Photographic Supplies' ' 364 N. MAIN ST ELMIRA TOBACCO CO., Inc. Wholesale Disfribufors Cigars - Candy Beverages Compliments of of MARTY FORD'S BEST WISHES Enom FRANCIS T. MOGROS Funeral Direcfor 1076 COLLEGE AVENUE BENDIX DRIVE "The Mechanical Hand That Cranks Your Car" BENDIX STARTIX "Switch Key" Engine Starting Plus Automatic Restarting MORROW COASTER BRAKE "The Old. Reliable Bicycle Coaster Brake" ECLIPSEMACHINE DIVISION ELMIRA, N. Y. BENDIX AviAT1oN conr. Cgmpliments 0f READY-To-WEAR LINENS The League of the Sacred Heart of Personius and MaIone SS. PETER AND PAUL'S CHURCH Main and Market Streets RGS E N BAU M 'S sK1R'1'sAP1a.ias - Pleated - Plain 33.98 to 88.98 In I'I0n0" SWEATERS-Box . Fitted 52.98 to 510.98 0-F BLOUSES-A Complete Selection 32.98 to 56.50 SLACKS - DICKIES - JACKETS JERKINS -- SPORTS WEAR -MAIN FLOOR- S'I'. Philomena Page Sixty-three Complimenis i of A Friend Complimenis of J. A. Coughlin Compliments of Elmira Savings and Loan Associafion 210 E. WATER sfr. ELMIRA, N. Y. The Tailored Lady 106 West Church Street Elmira, N. Y. EVELYN ERVIN E. L. SCHNECK ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 921 GROVE ST. Elmira., N. Y. Compliments of TOMMY KAlN'S Service S+a+ion Cor. DAVIS da SIXTH STS. PHONE 2-9568 Page Sixty-four KOSMICKI BROS. Conlphmems 0 400 W. Washington Ave. soDA FOUNTAIN MAGAZINES ABC DRY CLEANERS SERVICE CIGARS AND CIGARETTES LANGDON PLAZA LEONE GANEY, Mgr. JOHN A. SCOPES Plumbing and Hea'ring 504 WALNUT ST. PHONE 2 1506 Compl'imen+s Complimen1's of of RALPH'S GROCERY Frank O'Dea W. R. COLES, Mgr. I . Compliments of THE ACE LIQUOR sToRE "In Every Case, Call the Ace" PHONE 2-6365 DEISTER 8: BUTLER Qualify Jewelers GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION 119 N. MAIN ST., Elmira., N. Y. C0mPIimen+5 Ernie Miller's Cui' Raie of 500 N. MAIN sT. We rdenl'Jerg's Phone 2-9613 We Deliver Knapp School of Music 104 COLLEGE AVENUE ELMIRA, N. Y. Instruments and Supplies Compliments of PEERLESS DRY CLEANING CO. 201-203 W. Fifth St. TRUMPET sAXoPHoNE , TROMBONE HARMONY Elmm CLARINET DIAL 2-3137 Compliments of ELMIRA MASTER MARKET 261-265 Baldwin St. HUDSON SHOE CO. FLORSHEIM - FOOT DELIGHT PEACOCK WEYENBERG TWEEDIE 114 N. MAIN ST. Przgz' Sizly-sim Complimenfs SODALITY OF OUR LADY I ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH COMPLIMENTS OF LeVaIIey. McLeod. Kinkaid Co.. Inc. 215-221 EAST CHURCH STREET ELMIRA, N. Y. Phones: 6166, 6167, 6168, 6169 Our showrooms are still open for your convenience in planning better plumbing and heating for your home Compliments of ELMIRA BUSINESS INSTITUTE "Elmira's School of Business" Registered by the University of the State of New York BURTON C. MEEKER, President ELWIN R. BROWN, Sec'y-Trea.s. Jusf a ways down fhe sfr-eef is . . . RYLL'S PHARMACY FOUNTAIN SERVICE NEWS SUNDRIES B. F. RYLL, Prop. 414 N. Main St.-Near 3rd Page Silly-zfiglzt Compliments of MORRlSON'S Compliments of MARKSON'S 210-212 W. GRAY ST. SPUN Com slacks Footwear Interior Designing MARKSON'S Home Furnishings Elmira. Elmira Heights Compliments of Lagonegro's Cigar Store 157 LAKE ST. Elmira., N. Y. ALPERT'S f-,J I JEWELERS AN:D OPTICIANS 111 E. WATER ST. HA Modern Store to Clothe You the Modern Way' , JEROMES EMPIRE 310 E. WATER ST. Compliments of ISZARD'S Teen Shop A special department of smart high- school fashions at prices that let you buy more! P. M. BUELL FLORAL CO. 2II W. Gray S+. PHONE 8825 Compliments of RUBIN BROS. Pwr 811111 1 zur Complimenfs of Sigma The+a Alpha Fra+erni+y Compliments of EMPIRE FOODS Inc FORMERLY Empire Produce Co. C. M. 8: R. Tompkins ELMIRA, N. Y. PHI RHO UPSILON HGTEL LANGWELL Elmira's Mosi' Friendly Service FEATURING o ROSE ROOM AND ENGLISH GRILL 0 COFFEE AND SODA. SHOP s PRIVATE BANQUET AND PARTY ROOMS Q DANCING WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY o NIGHTS-With Parks Swan and Harry Springer JOHN M. SHOEMAKER, Mgr. Pg Se U Compliments of Fawn Beverage PHONE 2-1713 Compliments of Liber+y Shoe Co. 105 E. WATER ST. Compliments of JOHN H. DRAKE 144 E. WATER ST. DAVE LEWIS Nationally Advertised Shoes 333 E. WATER ST ELMIRA, N. Y. Compliments of ELMIRA ARMS COMPANY "Elmira,'s Most Interesting St 117 N. MAIN ST. Compliments of KOBACKER FURNITURE CO. G. A. MacGREEVEY Books and Sfafionery ELMIRA, N. Y. Rossi's Bakery Bowling Tea Room Fine Diamonds Elgin Watches Kirk Sterling Silver Quality and Value SHREIBMAN'S Jewelers Since 1893 214 EAST WATER STREET Compliments of SCHANAKER'S Streamline Diner 107 State Street Elmira, N. Y. - ALWAYS OPEN Elmira Drug 8: Chemical C0mPanY Compliments of RETAIL PHARMACY BELTS TRUSSES ELASTIC STOCKINGS Prescription Specialists Thomas P. McCann 157 BALDWIN ST. Phone 4248 E. HAZEL MURPHY STANCLIFF Dress 211 W. WATER ST. 2nd Floor Open Friday Evenings l50 Baldwin S+. Phone 2-9331 DIEHL 8: BAUER Book Bindery 416 E. Market Street Elmira, N. Y. HENRY'S Quality Bakery WE srEc1AL1zE IN KUCHEN 507 East Church P11110 SF1'f'Ill-ll-1 1 Q Complimen+s of LST. PATRICK'S HOLY NAME SOCIETY 9' , DAVE sc:-looNovER Compliments of Square Deal Jeweler R U DY' S 120 E. WATER-AT STATE cRYsTA1.s 44C MAINSPRINGS S1 10 G R E E N H O U S E I833-I943 SINCE 1833-Solmd in organization, careful in management and faithful performance, this institution has been a powerful factor in the economic life of thie community. CHEMUNG CANAL TRUST CO. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Go5per-KeIIy' Inc. Religious . . . WOMEN'S CHILDREN'S Fgr 1-he Graduai-e 5 H 0 E 5 wlPFLER's GIFT sl-IOP MENS BOYS' new N. MAIN sr. P g Scventy-four Compliments of The Rosary Sociefy SS. Pefer and Paul's Keep Well! Keep Working! Keep Smiling! SOUTHSIDE CUT RATE STORE FRANK S. MCCABE 530W PENNA. AVE. CHAS. J. McCARTHY Compliments of Denern-. BANFIELD - JENNINGS Staple and Fancy Groceries Elf-ni'-a'S Qldes-I Seed 526-528 N. MAIN s'r. House WE DELIVER DIAL 2-1370 222 WEST WATER ST. LINOLEUM MARBLE FELT BASE FIRE PLACE '1-ILE FIXTURES C ELMIRA, NEW YORK I C E C R E A M 352 North Main Street GOODYEAR EVERY DAY RUBBER FLooRs DIAL 2-0254 ENJOY ICE CREAM Compliments of Sample Shoe SI'ore Compliments of Erie Au+omaI'ic Shoe Repair Shop YOUR FAVORITE WAY ELMIRA DIVISION FRO-JOY ICE CREAM CO. GEN. ICE CREAM CORPORATION 735 BALDWIIN STREET PHONE 6118 Page Seventy-five Complimen'rs BRADY of ELECTRIC INC. C. A. PETRIE COAL CO., Inc. 255 S1'a'l'e S+. H. M- RRAN 191 E. WASHINGTON AVE . ' Q? Complimlenfs of f5flk B d 'K' if B Th St e f Person 1 S V1 - Work, Fighk U and R Buy on sl T 'ir if if M a en an -A . 4 - Boys fr Head t Foot ELMIRA BANK 8: TRUST COMPANY I57 Norfh Main S+. A Marine Midland Bank Member I'.D.I.C. Pe+erson's Furnifure Compliments cf S+ore FURNITURE The EZTLTSS MEAT MARKET GIFTS 513 515 North Main 123 LAKE STREET WILKINS. CASTLE BOB US' 8. WILKINS ORCHESTRA ORGHESTRA Fon ANY OCCASION Cleaners G DYef5 373 W. Fifth sn Ph 26840 2.2 W. Wa+er S+. Char es F. Hughes 8: Son Charles A. Hughes, Mgr. Funeral Home 311 LAKE ST. ELMIRA, N. Y WATERTOWN MATTRESS 139 E. WATER STREET ELMIRA, N. Y. Besf Wishes Complimen+s for Success of ELMIRA H. J. SHEEHE WHOLESALE SALES CO. GROCERY ELMIRA, NEW YORK I I2 Lake S+ree1' Compliments of Compliments of S+- Mary? RAND's DRUGS AHGI' and Rosary 101 E. WATER STREET SoCie'l'y za LANGBIS-IN PLAZA MICHAEL A. LISI QUALITY MEATS and GROCERIES VEGETABLES IN SEA NE 246840 JAY PARKER Florist CHARLES W. PERRY THOMAS J. MAXCY PERRY 81 MAXCY GENERAL INSURANCE PERRY BUILDING BALDWIN and SECOND STS. PHONE 5277 MARK TWAIN HOTEL ELMIRA, NEW YORK PERFECTLY APPOINTED - DISTINCTIVE COFFEE SHOP MAIN DINING ROOM HUCK FINN ROOM LOUNGE BAR WILLIAM C. EMERSON, Mgr. Page Sou nty mm, Compliments of Compliments of of .81 M. SULLIVAN H. STRAUSS Inc. G DUTFITTER T0 FURNITURE YOUNG MEN RUGS WHO KNOW AND 121 MAIN STREET DRAPERIES LOST-Yesterday, somewhere between sunrise and sunset, two golden hours, each set with sixty diamond minutes. No reward is offered, for they are gone forever. HORACE MANN QJohn L. Petersl. JULIA B- MURPHY ApparelShop 122 W. MARKET ST. Just Off Main St. I,ll!jf' Eighty For Your Convenience and Comfort, We Carry Complete Lines of Solid and Liquid Fuels t . COAL cl-IARCOAL Coke QUALITY FUELS AND FUEL BURNING EQUIPMENT AT FATIR PRICES " ELMIRA COAL DIAL 5158 DIAL 5158 322-32 Penn. Ave. "Twice Screened Coal" FUEL OIL GASOLINE BITUMINOUS Domestic and industrial hard and soft coal stokers. Gun and rotary type oil burners-we have all types. You make the selection., we make the installation. Page Ezqhw our Compliment, Compllmenfs of of PEPSI - COLA Jim Kirby Upper Lake WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRING I I R. T. LOWN H0!YEll ELVIIRA Jleweler AIdz2erNsing 562 E. CHURCH ST Complimen'rs Complimen+s of of WHlPPLE'S LUMBER YARD KNIGHTSU OF 2050 UPPER LAKE ST. COLUMBUS Compliments of Compliments of CITY TAX' L. w. HASTINGS SUE and RELIABLE L. c. SMITH and CORONA TYPEWRITERS Dial 2-4626 F. R. Bailey 211 State sz. B E L M O N T Compliments of RESTAURANT Cour+ S+. Ri+a E27 Eawager Sli No. oo oo CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS OF Phone 2-9465 REASONABLE PRICES AMERICA ualif Groceries Q Y EDGCOMB'S Servic-e - Safisfacfion COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS W. J. SULLLIVAN AND DEcoRA'roRs Davis S+. a+ Third I6I N. Main S+. Page If ilflhijf-fill' Corcoran 8: Burke, Inc. REAL E - INSURANCE Complimen+s of 133 W. Gray S15 Elmir , N. Y W. D. Hennessy HAvENs-o'BRlEN Piii22.'il3fL,-Eil2+S CO., Inc. TexolH'e 330 I I New Magic Water Paint Evemhlng 'H IMPERIAL WASHABLE ?S3B?ZZLdEflNS W1WP?5f5ES ELMIRA, N' Y. A. J. 122 LAKE str. Compliments , , . of A Murphys Klcldle Shop U -.1 212 E. WATER ST. REPAIR CC' "Everyfhing for Baby" 101 W. Watef st. Elmira, N. Y Dial 2-2925 A. D. DUNCAN Complimen+s SPORT SHGP of BASEBALL-SOFTBALL-TENNI E LL' S 217 W. Water st. Elmira, N. Y Drug S+Ofe IU - I. vw, .X --I-H,,-,,.,,i-:vw-V , T, .1 .,.V.,.w ,WFT , , ,f,wY,,,,, ' T If ik, ,Y A r .B'e,w- l3'ffv'Lf'lf',H V fab 0 Q Y- . 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Suggestions in the Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) collection:

Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 66

1943, pg 66

Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 56

1943, pg 56

Elmira Catholic High School - Victorian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 12

1943, pg 12

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