Montrose High School - Acta Yearbook (Montrose, PA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1941 volume:
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1929-As We Appeared in First Grade
Published by the
Montrose High School
1941-Our Class of Today
It is with the hope of leaving one final achieve-
ment after four enjoyable years in Montrose High
School, that We, the class of 1941, publish this
To Miss Helen Robinson, who began her four
years of service at Montrose High School the year
we entered, and who, by her kind nature, efficiency,
and friendliness, has set us a truly fine example,
we are very happy to dedicate this Acta.
Seated, left to right:
Madelyn Chier, Josephine Jewett, Dorothea Bush, Helene Porter,
Mrs. Davidson, Werdon Allen, Eleanor James, Marian Hamlin.
Standing, left to right:
Worthington Warner, David Stilson, Irene Estabrook, Marion Marsh,
Mary Lee Sterling, Joan Mackey, James Shimer, Bill Maxey, James
Harman, Robert Stevens, Arthur Bush, Raymond O'Day, Harris
We of an earlier generation have not succeeded in grasping the torch
thrown to us from failing hands. As a result you members of the gradu-
ating class are leaving the shelter of the school and going into a chaotic
Perhaps you can do a better job in bringing about charitable unity
than we have done. Surely you have the opportunity. Meet its challenge.
Acta Staff .
Activities . ,
Classes . .
School Board .
We are not unmindful of the splendid work carried on by our local
school directors. We wish to take this opportunity to thank them for
their fine interest in us, for their support in providing us with the new
Agriculture Course this year, and for the countless hours that we so little
realize are spent in our behalf.
MR. LEE HAMLIN, President
MRS. FRED OWEN, Vice President
MRS. FRED BUSH, Secretary.
DR. A. E. HOLLISTER.
MR. EDWARD CALBY.
M12 Dayton Birchard, M. A. Mrs. Jennie Highhouse, M. S
Social Studies Mathematics
Mr. iXI2lL11'iCC D. Tuyloi' Mrs. Mz11'jo1'ie Ilavidsoii, B. A
Mr. Joseph Fluppel' Miss Ira-no Podrick
Vocatiomxl Agriculture f'0IHI'H0l'L'i2il
ss Louise McICnIi1'e, Ifi. S. Mr. Howz11'd Sim'
Miss Irene Giioson, B. S. MTS. Ruth James
Miss Charlotte Wohlhietei' M12 Frank Chilletti, B. S
AIT Physical Education
Miss Tessie Pilch Mr. Paul Harrison
Home Economics Industrial Arts
We charged on M. H. S. one day
As pea-green freshmen, scared but gay.
We didn't know what was in store
Because we'd never worked before.
A Bush we chose as president,
And on a party he was bent,
So each turned out to do his best
That it might be a huge success.
Two members of the faculty
From math and hist'ry were set free
To watch us when we had our fun,
Or squelch some mischief just begun.
Then in the fall of thirty-eight
We came back feeling simply great.
Miss Mac, our sponsor, made her bow,
And Jo was picked to lead us now.
Another party was devised,
And mem'ries of it still are prized,
But all the fun we had that night
Could not compare with our delight
At going off to swim and eat
On Class Day-that was joy complete.
Then Mr. Sipe accepted us
As Jolly Juniors without fuss,
And soon, with Stilson in command,
He gave our class a rousing hand.
We chose our rings without delay,
And when they came, the bright display
Made us the envy of the rest
Who'd have to wait a year at best.
It wasn't long before we thought
A dance would calm our minds distraught
It truly did, and we declare
It Was a very grand affair.
Thus one by one the days flew by,
And when the first of June was nigh,
We took the seniors on a spree.
To end the year successfully.
But living up to customs old.
As seniors we've been brave and bold.
Bill Flindt has been our captain great,
Miss Pedrick's hand has kept us straight
And looking back, we'll safely bet
That this year's been the finest yet.
One night we skated at the lake-
It was a treat-that's no mistake.
And then there was the Senior Play
To be remembered 'til we're gray,
But now with graduation near,
We bid good-bye to school days dear.
Senior Class President-William Flindt.
Junior Class President-Bill Whalen.
Freshman Class President-Amos Hollister.
Sophomore Class President-Betty Stevens
From Southtown comes Evelyn. She is an en-
thusiastic bowler and is fond of dancing and going to
the movies. Scranton is a big attraction to her be-
First saw light of day Jan. 17, a few years backg
finished four successful years at M. H. S. with a place
on the honor rollg was Mr. Sipe's right hand man in
Chemistryg that's a short short of Werdon Allen,
secretary, class of '41.
Louise Arno1d's high school days at M. H. S. were
filled with activities. She cooks and sews but pre-
fers to roller skate. She belonged to the Tri-Hi-Y
and participated in our faculty impersonations skit.
As Miss Swain in the senior play, she was charming.
cause many a day she has spent there shopping. ii fifffff,
Whether we think of Harris swimming, hunting,
or driving the delivery truck, we think of him as his
own natural self-a sincere friend. He is our strong
man and acquired his strength working on the farm
during the summer. His hobby is collecting guns.
N o class would have been complete without Hilda.
She pleased the teachers with a quick, correct recita-
tion and her fellow students with her sense of humor.
Well liked, Hilda goes in for skiing and tennis in a
Eva Maye Bell
Eva was born in Dimock, but came to M. H. S. for
her schooldays. She was an active member of Tri-
Hi-Y her first year in high school. As typist on
the "Life" and Lady Lillian in the senior play, Eva
has proved she has much ability.
In spite of his many school pranks, Art received
honors. He plays the clarinet, but I'm sure glass
blowing is his calling. Art is extremely witty and
his favorite pastime is thinking of nicknames for
everyone he knows. Musical variations are a spe-
cialty with him, too.
Dorothea has travelled with this class all her
school life, and she's been a true friend and helper.
The active part she took in Tri-Hi-Y and Acta will
be remembered by all of us. She spent her noon-
hours dancing, which is her favorite past-time.
Kenneth Caterson, the tall blonde member of our
class, has been a very popular pupil among his class-
mates. He spent his spare moments in his "Chevy"
and usually had two or three fair ladies as company.
Ken was a member of the band and topped an out-
standing basketball career as captain.
Small of stature, quiet in nature, but one of our
most loyal members is Earle Catlin. He was a mem-
ber of the band for two years and was class treasurer
when a Junior. In his senior year Earle proved
himself a capable third baseman on the ball team.
Kenneth, better known since the lmpersonations
as Mr. Birchard II, is the star pitcher for the Mont-
rose Swampers. Ken goes out for sports in a big
way. Volley ball, baseball, and bowling are his
favorites. Speaking of the impersonations, Ken's
curly hair is the one advantage which he has over
Madelyn Chier flitted from the cradle to the end of
her high school days with dancing toes and a song
in her heart. Her dark eyes sparkle from morning
till night, and she leaves no task undone, whether
it be supervising N. Y. A., working on "Acta," or
Edwin is just a shy farmer boy, but he does have
a way with the girls. If you've noticed an increase
in his height, it's because of swimming which he en-
joyed nearly every day last summer. He has, also,
taken to dancing and is getting to be quite an artist
at it, both in round and square dancing.
The old adage "surprises come in small packages"
suits Rita to a "t", for though she is the shortest
girl in our class she has been active in many school
affairs and is a first-class commercial student. Al-
though she is rather quiet, she possesses that qual-
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Searle Dolan's first squawk was officially recorded
one morning Knot the firstJ in April. Eighteen
years later, he has earned a place in the boys' octet,
and the distinction of being one of five in the smallest
class in school-Solid Geometry.
Irene joined us during our Freshman year. She
soon mastered the flute, and now holds a chair in the
senior band. She likes English and is excellent in
shorthand. A cheerful worker, she has made the
band room pleasant in carrying out her duties for
ity which makes her a favorite wherever she goes.
The M. H. S. Rogue's Gallery lists Bill Flindt thus:
Born April 28, '233 height, 6 ft. 2 in. fthe Senior
skyscraperlg weight, 1703 hair, browng eyes, blue.
He's a tailor's son, and he looks it. Incidentally, he's
an honor student, as well as class president.
Helen says very littleg nevertheless when she does,
it merits a listening ear. Her part of the senior im-
personations was reader, which she handled effi-
Q ciently as she does all she undertakes. Helen takes
f the commercial subjects but enjoys English most
Anthony, who comes from Williams Pond, was one
of our star basketball players. He made many a
point for M. H. S. An earnest worker in Problems
of Democracyg at square dancing, not easy to excel.
Our sweet, shy classmate who sells candy at noon
is Florence Greiner. She was born in New York
State but spent her four years of high school with
us. She can play the accordion and has been al-
ways willing to entertain at school affairs.
Allison was born in Binghamtong now he takes
noon jaunts around Montrose. A quiet sort of lad
is "Al" until that effervescent giggle breaks forth-
then there's no rest for anyone. Allison has held a
clarinet chair in senior band and is a whiz at art.
Marian came to us from Binghamton during our
Junior year, but we soon learned to feel that she be-
longed to us. Her even disposition and graciousness
to everybody have gained for her a reputation of
charm and sweetness. Her favorite candy bar is
"Oh Henry," and of dancing she is extremely fond.
James Harman came from Picture Rocks in his
Sophomore year to complete his education at M.H.S.
His knack at photography has helped out a great
deal on the Acta Staff. In band James plays a trom-
bone. He's active in sports, too-basketball and
track being his specialties.
Dorothy was born at Forest Lake and still resides
there, but comes to town for readin' and Writin'.
She likes to do experiments, dance, and talk about
her big brother Bill. Dorothy has a desire to be-
come a nurse and our guess is that she'll make a
Don Herne arrived late one day in October, and
has arrived late at everything since. He left M.H.S.
in '40 to join the Navy, found high school completion
required, and came back to finish a commercial
course in the best of spirits with the class of '41,
One of the kindest and most beloved members of
our class is Eleanor James. She can smile her way
through any trouble and has a willingness and abil-
ity for work that is seldom found. Eleanor was
assistant editor of the "Acta," and merited a place
on the honor roll.
Josephine J ewett
A conscientious pupil and a friend to everyone is
Josephine Jewett. Lady Mary in the senior play
and Editor-in-Chief of the Life have proved her
abilitiesg but her four years' work in Tri-Hi-Y and
her high marks also help make Jo an "all-around
Another tall member of our class is Donald John-
son from South Montrose. "Don" is very handy with
tools and machinery and is also interested in voca-
tional agriculture training. He likes to square
dance and often entertains us during the noon hour
with cowboy songs.
She calls Williams Pond homeg she's an excellent
seamstressg she's a model of the straight home eco-
nomics courseg her proficiency in the art of the
cuisine fgood cooking to youb is well known! that's
what we find about Bertha Lewis.
John Lewis spent the early years of his life in
Williamsport. He entered Montrose school in the
third grade. Not only has he made his mark as
cornetist in the band, but he attended District
Chorus two years, was elected President of the
Hi-Y, and was selected for the Honor Roll.
Delbert is our senior lad from Franklin township.
However much Delbert likes to dance, and he
dances well, he will always help us out by calling for
our square dancing. His teachers say that's the
only time he can be heard. In between times he
studies shorthand and excels in wrestling.
Esther Kovalefsky came to us from Silver Lake.
She is a likeable, energetic friend and has taken
active part in noon-hour basketball and volley ball
games. She plays the guitar, but her favorite hobby
is collecting pictures of movie stars. Esther is
planning to be a nursery governess.
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For a number of years, Joan Mackey has been a
loyal citizen of Montrose. She has a well-known
habit of saying what she thinks, and she's a member
of the honor roll. A high standing in art and a
place in the Girls' Ensemble are the stand-outs of
her school life.
Gerard Mahoney may not have much size, but he
certainly possesses a lot of wit. Wherever he is-
in the shop, out hunting, or in seventh period Eng-
lish class, he always has a joke. Gerard was Sopho-
more class treasurer. He was also active in base-
ball one year.
Marion Marsh .
Marion Marsh lives in Fairdale, but she comes to
M. H. S. for her education. Her friendly nature has
won many friends for her. President of Tri-Hi-Y,
a member of the senior play cast, and a first-chair
saxophonist describe Marion better than we can.
Even though he settled in M. H. S. for his educa-
tion, George Martin has not let books get ahead of
his natural love for hunting. 'Alf there's game to
be shot, Martin will shoot it"g but in between hunt-
ing seasons George has found time to play clarinet
two years and participate in Hi-Y and volley ball
Bill Maxey began life in Montrose. He spent two
years in Arizona and California but returned to
M. H. S. for the completion of his schooling. He
was a member of the Hi-Y and an advertising man-
ager on the 4'Acta" staff. Bill wants to be an
Geraldine McCabe began her days of overflowing
helpfulness in Bridgewater Twp. No one could ask
for a more willing classmate. Geraldine has dis-
played her ability and originality by designing and
weaving a beautiful Indian rug. Her many friends
look forward to the day when Geraldine will attain
her goal as a nursery governess.
Jimmy, a filend to all, has been with us twelve H
years. His interests vary from riding to playing
the French horn. He played in the band three years
and proved himself quite a handy man in the In-
dustrial Art department.
The one with the grin? Yes, that's Don. If
there ever was a class cut-up, the class of '41 has
him. When Don plays baseball, however, the rest of
us grin-he always comes through a-sailing.
Lucille comes from Heart Lake, except for a few
days in the winter when she is snowbound. Pets
take her fancy, especially sheep and cats. She
hopes to enter Keystone to prepare for a medical
secretary. In chemistry she is excellentg in fact, in
all of her subjects she has been at the top of her
"Patty" is best known for her sweet alto voiceg
but she will long be remembered for her impersona-
tion of Miss Wohlhieter. Besides her ability to act,
"Patty" possesses invaluable cleverness. She took
a fender off a certain car, and the mechanics are the
only ones wise to this.
George came to us from Mayfield, Pennsylvania,
in his sophomore year and since that time has been
known to us as the silent camera man. George takes
Chemistry and seems to enjoy it a lot. His idea as
far as sports go is-"I'1l watch."
Evelyn can be found on the Snake Creek Road
almost any time except when she is participating in
her favorite pastime, dancing. You often find her
just visiting with someone around school. She is
quiet, but full of fun, and an all-around good sport.
Whether it be baseball, volley ball, or basket ball,
it is not easy to surpass "Kenf' A glance at his re-
port card shows that his favorite subject is "Prob-
lems of Democracy." Ken must have plans for a
vacation as he is making a clever boat in Industrial
Evelyn comes from South Montrose. She has
been a member of Tri-Hi-Y for four years, and of
band for three. Evelyn still has time to be pianist
and caller for "Dud" Bollinger's Swing Orchestra.
Raymond 0 Day
Silver Lake sent us Raymond O'Day, whose
scholastic ability has long been recognized about the
school. In public speaking he was outstanding, and
in French or English class he proved that a sense
of humor makes many a class more interesting.
John is our quiet farm lad. Most of his interests
are centered around agriculture, but on at least one
occasion he has been known to enjoy a moonlight
stroll with a city girl.
Harriett is that girl you see bustling about-hair
Hying and arms swinging. She can swing them,
too. If you don't believe it, ask Don McKeeby! She
takes an active part in sports such as softball, track,
volleyball and dancing.
Hale Porter, besides being the "other half" of the
Porter twins, is noted for his skill in Industrial Arts
and his industriousness out of school. He seems to
have been a favorite, especially with the fairer sex,
ever since one June morning in the early 20's.
Since Helene has a fun loving twin, she has always
had double responsibility. This fact has not, how-
ever, had any effect on her activities. She was
captain of the basketball team in '40 and '41 and is
now editor-in-chief of this "Acta.'i Her pleasant
manner has won her many warm friends.
She's from "Snake Crick", she has always pos-
sessed a hearty sense of humor since her entry into
this world one bright day in Augustg she took great
interest in Business Law-even went A.W.O.L. to
court during school hours 5-yep, that's Mary Quain.
Florence has widely distributed interests but one
of the major ones is the Allen Manufacturing Co.
Her ambition in life is to be a nurse. Bicycling and
ice skating help to keep her busy in summer and
"Jimmy" is a friend to everyone. During his stay
with us he has shown his ability at square dancing
and volley ball. He does well in history, his favor-
ite subject. He doesn't spend all of his time on
sports and studies, however, as he has not gone un-
noticed by the "fairer sex."
Mary Lee Sterling, in the 18 years since she in-
creased by one the population of Montrose, has
achieved a great deal. At M. H. S., she managed the
'41 basketball squad, represented Montrose in the
county declamation contest, played flute in the band,
and topped a busy 4 years with valedictorian honors.
Freda has been with us all during our school life.
She is always ready and able to do her part and has
won many friends by her willingness to cooperate.
Her favorite pastime is sewing and her ambition to
be a Home Economics Teacher.
Marie Sweeney hails from Silver Lake and has
been one of our most energetic classmates. No mat-
ter what work she's given, be it an editorial for the
Life, or work in Tri-Hi-Y, Marie is sure to do it well.
She was Tri-Hi-Y secretary for one year.
Basketball is right down Vic's alley! She's a
whiz at it, too. I'm sure all who know her will agree
with me, that she is never seen with a frown-unless
she is making faces. If you haven't met Vic, go to
a dance. She'll be there.
Bob Stevens is one of our local Montrosites who,
while in high school, has filled a prominent place in
the sports field. A basketball star, a member of the
hockey team, and an expert with golf clubs: these
do not hinder Bob from being a "Whizz" at the bass
David E. Stilson, Jr.
Dave Stilson's career, begun one August day in
'23, terminates as far as M.H.S. is concerned with a
brilliant senior year as captain of both the basketball
squad and the track team. "Dave" has that certain
something when it comes to the "fems," too.
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Eleanor has a natural love for sports. Baseball,
volley ball, and hockey are her favorites. She en-
joys coca-cola and Art class. Her home town is
Fairdale. Everywhere she goes she can be seen
with Mary Quain.
Viola Ward greeted life at Forest Lake and later
moved to lVIontrose. Viola holds a warm spot in the
heart of each of her classmates and is willing to do
any task assigned. Her alert fingers turn a difficult
"Life" stencil into play. Viola likes to skate, dance
l fi and read.
Entered life quietly one day in Aprilg entered
M. H. S. quietly Sept. 1, 19375 silently won high
praise on her bookkeepingg slipped quietly through
a commercial courseg left quietly June 7, 1941g on
the q. t., that's the record of Alice Warner.
First in the Library Benefit and later in Senior
play, "Worth" proved that his talents for acting are
exceptional. He is a conscientious bowler and plays
a brilliant game of basketball. He is fond of read-
ing as well as talking to Ray O'Day in English class.
Reading left to right
Grace McCollum, Mary Sherman, Bertha Kovalefsky, Jean Marie Ral-
ston, Ethelyn Wood, Marian Hughes, Esther Gordon, Elizabeth Cogs-
well, Marion Hall, Leila Whalen.
Second Row :
Virginia Reid, Kathleen Stone, Barbara Gordon, Helen Mitchell,
Pauline Nichols, Pauline Groover, Eloise Brown, Arlene Reynolds,
Eleanor Tingley, Dorothy Herne.
Doris Shimer, Mabel Holbrook, Anna Markovitch, Sophie Starzec,
Catherine Golis, Alice MacKeeby, Jane Dale, Margaret Roe, Kathleen
McNerney, Mary Pearl Depue, Lucy Adams.
Joyce VanAntwerp, Anna Stetz, Jean Davies, Rose Duke, Mildred
Warner, Marjorie Weavers, Helen Warner, Ruth Cromwell, Jayne
Smith, Katherine Norris, Anita Coy.
Reading left to right
John Kveragus, Aleck Novack, Evans Wood, William Arnold, Joseph
Henry, Richard Murray, Kenneth Taylor, Lawrence Calby, Bill Brown.
Second Row :
Donald Griffis, John Russo, Clifford Fish, Ivan Payne, John Blazewick,
Ray Conklin, Edward Hallick, Andrew Stone, Nelson Bowen, Bill
Third Row :
Clarence Foster, Ralph Owens, Warren VanCampen, Lawrence Lynch,
Robert Andre, Bill Decker, Charles Sisco, Miller Rosendale, Bud Pass-
more, Francis Rafferty.
Guy Wellman, David Ball, Lloyd West, Stanley Baker, Warren Gar-
dener, Travis Everett, Julius Nagy, Arthur Richards, Albert Ainey,
Reading left to right
Ruth Webster, Ruth Skinner, Edna Phillips, Betty Brown, Dorothea
Gardner, Betty Stevens, Cora Meacham, Catherine Soth, Celia Dubra-
Genevieve Marrer, Marie Conaty, Jean Maxey, Jennie Adams, Joyce
Stevens, Elizabeth Brogan, Cecelia Kurosky, Wanda Estabrook, Evelyn
Wall, Mary Hanagan, Marian Swift.
Ethel Blaisure, Betty Lewis, Bertha Towner, Ida Mosser, Betty Lott,
Dorothy Roe, Jean Powers, Nancy Camp, Eleanor Ward, Harriet
Evelyn Wells, Doris Lamb, Ann Daly, Adeline Chamberlain, Eleanor
Rhinevault, Harriette DeWees, Grace Maclntire, Mary Martin, Jean
Tennyson, Marie Russo, Marian O'Brien.
Reading left to right
Frederick Sherman, Arthur Goff, Norman Stone, Lewis Hill, Stanley
Kermidas, Matthew Bobian, Felix Shimansky, Worth Nestlerode,
Donald Seely, Gene Olin, Frank Kanane, Richard Hickok, Anthony
Kveragas, Douglas Bollinger, Earl Holbrook, William Cavanaugh.
Franklin Thurston, Ray Wellman, Michael Conners, Laverne King
Jerry McCabe, Glenn Strope, Andrew Shuta, Ralph Thurston, John
Samuel Depue, Huck Finn, James Bishop, Irving Ireland, Edwin Bush,
Glenn Palmer, Joseph Welden, Leonard Poch.
Reading left to right
Margaret McCormick, Lois Palmer, Rose Schittone, Catherine Perron,
Eloise Barnhart, Evelyn Foster, Anna Bennett, Ellen Considine, Euna
Beverly Ralston, Eloise Jenner, Julia Stockholm, Virginia Sherman
Joella Russell, Marian Clark, Ruth Taylor, Eva Conklin, Hilda Daley,
Elizabeth Aldrich, Barbara Kanane, Julia Markovitch, Katherine Ko-
cak, Eleanor DeWees, Peggy Davies, Lillian Weed, Mildred Owens
Louise VanHousen, Dorothy Carros, Marie MacGeorge.
Marguerite Shimer, Marian Jewett, Barbara Barnum, Emily Knight
Lois Garner, Mary Jane Tiffany, Nellie Starzec, Betty Sue Casterline
Reading left to right
Ralph Lewis, Edward Goff, Duane Stevens, Leland Stanton, Henry
Brudnick, Edward Kovalefsky, Arthur Hall, William Ohman, DeFor-
est Decker, Robert King, Donald Wood, Stanley Frystak.
Kenneth Mitchell, John Gesek, Lloyd Robinson, Ted Calby, Richard
Merrell, Mark Reynolds, Delmont Henry, Glenn Palmer, James Haw-
ley, Woodrow Shultz, Liston Greiner, Randall Sechrist.
Henry Mosser, George Hiekok, Allen Rosendale, Seldon Rirchard,
George Rose, Henry Sieminski, Edwin Blaisure, Howard Lindsley,
Van Cady, Russell Clink, Amos Hollister, Jack McCormick, Brooks
Albert Lowrie, Delbert Day, Leonard Norville, Jack Kirmes, Elbert
Freeman, Henry Overfield. Albert Tunilo, James Walker, Robert Dean,
John Early, Van Ball, Albert Kinney.
September 11 Making of program plans
September Lake Ariel
October 2 Echo of Lake Ariel
October 11 Induction of new members
October 23 Mrs. H. E. Weavers, speaker
October 30 Travelogue by Mary Martin
November 13 Musical program
November 20 Bible study
December 19 Christmas program
January 15 Joint meeting with Springville Club
February 12 Sleighing party
February 19 Lincoln and Washington program
March 7 Hymn study
March 19 Travelogue by Joan Ward
April 9 Miss Mary DeWees, speaker
May 2 Mother-Daughter banquet
We organized on November 12 and our sponsor, Mrs. Highhouse,
explained the purpose of Tri-Hi-Y clubs in high schools.
Our oHicers were elected as follows: President, Joella Russellg vice-
president, Beverly Ralstong secretary, Eleanor DeWeesg treasurer, Mildred
The meetings during December were devoted to dressing dolls for
Miss Blocher to use in her Christmas baskets. We believe that our
mothers, as well as our sponsor, renewed their youth and got fully as much
pleasure out of the project as we did. Euna Down's "Baby Bunting" doll
was voted worthy of the first prize.
Several members of our club were invited to attend the Springville
meeting, and in January we began our Bible Study Course. It was called
"Basic Attitudes of Youth."
We have been guests of Senior Tri-Hi-Y at several of their meetings
Afternoon hike and refreshments
Current Events discussion
Alcoholic Beverages discussion
Plans for Older Boys' Conference
Conference at Pittston
Father and Son banquet
History of the Bible
History of the Bible
College education discussion
Election of ofhcers
Induction of officers
M. H. S. Life Staff
Reading left to right
Miss Pedrick, Edwin Conklin, Eva Mae Bell, Evelyn Auburn, Evelyn
Mitchell, Irene Estabrook, Josephine Jewett, Robert Andre. Worth-
ington Warner, Nelson Bowen.
Richard Murray, Hilda Bateson, Marian Hughes, Marie Sweeney,
Helene Porter, Joan Mackey, David Ball, Harriette DeWees, Mr.
Mildred Warner, Marjorie Weavers, Viola Ward, Dorothy Hawley,
Katherine Norris, Betty Stevens, Jane Dale, Alice MacKeeby.
Reading left to right
Tom Jones, Frederick Blaisure, Eloise Jenner, Jay Warner Dicky
Fancher, Burton VanAntWerp, Jack Bowen, Stanley Frystak, Joseph
Welden, Laverne King, Belle Price, Elaine Setzer, Peggy Taylor,
Betty Gardner, Grace Maclntire.
Gordon Taylor, Belford Burch, Mary Martin, Eva Conklin, Phyllis
Estabrook, Eleanor Wilcox, Ruth Fancher, Fay Lesley, Martha
Reynolds, Bonnie Jean Gibson, Phillis Louwrie, Esther Taylor, Evelyn
Dick Mackey, Russell Clink, Duane Stevens, Eldred Fish, Charles
Ohman, Donald Tierney, Betty Nasser, Genevieve Marrer, Josephine
White, Charles Merrell, Jerry Barrett, Louise VanHousen, Louis Hill,
Ray Wellman, Betty Sue Casterline.
Donald Strope, Donald Hamlin, Ralph Lewis, Henry Mosser, George
Hickok, Sabitine Recchiniti, Jack Kirmes, Joseph Recchiniti, John
Whitney, Richard Nasser.
Senior Bancl Calendar
First band rehearsal
Brooklyn Home-Coming Celebration
County Band at Montrose
Political rally at Laceyville
Massed band concert at Hancock
Armistice Day services
Local band concert
District Band at Bloomsburg
County Orchestra at New Milford
State Contest at New Castle
Memorial Day service
For the lirst time in Montrose High School's history our band en-
tered Class A this year, competing against seven bands. Pottstown was
awarded first place in the state. Although our band placed fourth, it
shows that with continued practice and perseverance we stand an even
better chance next year.
v W, 7
M i x e cl C h o r u s
Reading left to right
Amos Hollister, Marjorie Weavers, Joyce VanAntwerp, Ruth Taylor,
Jennie Adams, Patricia Melhuish, Beverly Ralston, Joella Russell,
Donald Herne, Mildred Owen, Doris Lamb, Peggy Davies, Jane Dale
Lillian Weed, Joyce Stevens, Elizabeth Brogan, Jean Davies, Mary
Pearl Depue, Bill Whalen.
John Lake, Searle Dolan, John Lewis, Robert Dean, Robert Andre,
Ralph Owen, Allen Rosendale, Huck Finn, Warren VanCampen, Joseph
Welden, Arthur Richards, Nelson Bowen.
On February 7 and 8 our high school had the privilege of serving as
host for the first time to the Northeastern Pennsylvania District Chorus.
One hundred seventy delegates from twenty-one schools assembled here
for the event, and through the generous efforts of the Montrose people
in furnishing food and lodging, we believe the participants deemed it an
experience of great value and enjoyment.
Under the capable direction of Alan Nern, director of vocal music
in Lower Merion, Pennsylvania, the massed chorus gave a short concert
for the benefit of Susquehanna County school pupils on Friday afternoon,
The festival closed on the following evening with a splendid program
in the school auditorium presented before an appreciative audience.
Day by Day
Well, it's time for school to be-
gin now that Mr. Birchard is
back from the farm.
A familiar greenish tint hang-
ing over school, caused no
doubt by the in-coming Fresh-
First week conquered, and
Dimock, too. Baseball team
Seniors pick up their tents
and move again. Miss Ped-
rick at work re-seating.
You'd groan, too, if you could
see the size of the English
books Mrs. Davidson present-
ed the Seniors today.
All aboard for Lake Ariel!
Noon hour dancing in full
"swing', supported by Huck
Finn's "'SWanky Swingstersf'
Come on, Detroit! Come on,
Reds! What a rumpus! Even
Mr. OYBFIQH is excited!
Canning contest held in Home
English test. Odd subject-
Members of local fire depart-
ment visit M. H. S.
We fGroan!J get our
fGroan!J report cards again.
"Roses are redg Violets are
blue-" Seniors have begun
annual struggle with poetry.
Cider, doughnuts, ghosts, and
dancing couples-it's really
quite a sight.
Day by Day
Latest returns show Republi-
cans ahead, 29 to 22. Every-
one wearing Willkie pins.
Everyone wearing Roosevelt
Excuse us while we try to pick
the meat out of this poetry.
New Ag Course started in
M. H. S.
School marches in the Arm-
istice parade and attends the
flag-raising ceremonies next
Seniors finish "Macbeth" and
want to start "Hamlet," This
shows what an intellectual
class it is.
Cold l! Dandy chapel today.
Boys' Chorus sings three
songs, and nobody ran out!
Several boys out to get that
deer. Only Ken Morrison suc-
Boys in Hi-Y off to Older
Boys' Conference at Pittston.
After school sessions start for
Mr. O'Brien running around
giving more tests.
It's finally arrived! Library
Benefit given in afternoon and
Several enjoyed a sleighing
party in the romantic moon-
Miss Wohlhieter d r a w s a
Christmas picture on the
board in chapel, and Mrs.
James's Latin class carries on
singing duel with the French-
men. See you in 1941!
Day by Day
The curtain rises with a bang
-We defeat Nicholson 33-22
Field day for Stilson. But
the girls lost, Ccurse it!J
That grinding is the Seniors
sharpening their skates for
tomorrow night. Boys grind
out a 31-20 victory over New
Milford: girls get a tie.
Milton, Shakespeare, subjunc-
tive, mood, petit, petite, don't
bother me, please.
Unhappy day! Mid-terms.
Seniors go to court in morn-
ing, everybody want to go
again in afternoon, but no
Seniors start public speaking
Mr. O'Brien conducting.
Everyone bringing potatoes
carrots, and milk for District
Father and Son Banquet held
Everybody is still blinking
with his mouth open. The
jugler gave a dandy perform-
ance this afternoon.
School starts late this morn-
ing, tsk! tsk! "Look at the
birdie"-Acta pictures today
The snow is really coming
down now, and Mr, O,BI'l0Il
dons his train conductor's hat
and gets the busses on their
School half emptied by after-
Twirling class twirls its stuff
Day by Day
1 Shop workers dig in in earn-
est on their various projects.
3 Senior Honor Roll announced.
Picture orders out-essays in.
7 If we could only do that well
in our examinations! M.H.S.
entered in eight events Satur-
day-result, eight firsts!
9 A new hobby is spreading
throughout the school like
wildiireg autograph signing.
Music Festival at New Mil-
10 School out at 3 o'clock, and
students and faculty bid each
other a pleasant Easter, and
adieu until Tuesday.
17 First spring fever victim re-
portedg namely, John Lewis.
23 The big event of the year for
seniors. "Fresh Fields," the
annual dramatic production,
is termed a fine piece of work.
2 Mother-Daughter b an q u et
held in gym. Rev. John Mar-
vin gives splendid talk.
14 Art exhibit draws many vis-
itors to auditorium. Senior
boys have spent much time on
stage scenery for the play.
17 Track meet at New Milford.
Much enthusiasm displayed.
26 Penn Relays at Philadelphia.
Five Montrosites eligible to
Just a taste of frivolity that
goes with all class picnics.
Seated, left to right:
Mr. Clapper, Beverly Ralston, Lois Palmer, Betty Stevens, Ethelyn
Wood, Mary Lee Sterling.
Standing, left to right:
Jean Marie Ralston, Marian Hughes, Helene Porter, Jean Davies,
Marian Jewett, Victoria Swiderski, Peggy Davies, Louise VanHousen
Joyce VanAntwerp, Eva Conklin, Betty Lewis.
The girls started basketball practice this year on October 15 with a
total line-up of' twenty. During the first semester our coach was Miss
Potter, but upon the termination of her contract January first, Mr. Clapper
took over the work.
With Helene Porter and Victoria Swiderski as our co-captains, we
launched forth into our first game November 26 against Susquehanna.
Our games during the season numbered thirteen. Although the scores do
not indicate any overwhelming success, our efforts were sincere and we
had a good time working together.
Reading left to right
Lawrence Calby, Ted Calby, Andrew Stone, Matthew Bobian, Amos
Hollister, Norman Stone, Mr. Chilletti.
James Harman, Laverne King, Van Ball, Edwin Bush, John Early,
Kenneth Caterson, David Stilson, Arthur Richards, Anthony Golis,
Glenn Strope, David Ball.
Susquehanna at MONTROSE
MONTROSE at Hallstead
MONTROSE at LeRaysville.
MONTROSE at Harford
New Milford at MONTROSE
MONTROSE at Nicholson
MONTROSE at New Milford
Clarks Summit at MONTROSE
MONTROSE at Factoryville
Tunkhannock at MONTROSE
MONTROSE at Great Bend
Nicholson at MONTROSE
MONTROSE at Clarks Summit
MONTROSE at Tunkhannock
Factoryville at MONTROSE
Seated left to right:
Gene Olin, managerg Kenneth Morrison, 3rd baseg Laverne King, 2nd
baseg Earl Catlin, 3rd base, John Blazewick, right field, Mr. Chilletti,
Standing left to right:
Ted Calby, short stopg Albert Tunilo, 2nd baseg Donald McKeeby, 2nd
baseg Albert Ainey, catcher, Kenneth Catlin, pitcherg Worthington
Warner, left fieldg Anthony Golis, assistant coach, Bud Passmore,
Center field, Andrew Stone, lst baseg Amos Hollister, left field.
The season was started by beating Dimock 31 to 0, but unfortunately
the game was forfeited to Dimock because of an ineligible player used by
Montrose. The second game was lost to Springville and the third to Rush.
Then M. H. S. went to Brooklyn and beat the undefeated Brooklyn team by
a score of 6 to 0. Our final game was played at Montrose where we de-
feated Hop Bottom 6 to 0.
Kneeling, left to right:
Mr. Chilletti, Donald McKeeby.
Standing, left to right:
Walter Purta, Kenneth Morrison, James Shimer, Anthony Golis, John
Organski, Travis Everett, Edwin Bush, Bud Passmore, Clarence Foster,
John Blazewick, Ivan Payne.
Volley ball is played in our high school with the chief purpose of giving
the out-of-town pupils an opportunity to compete with others.
Our team was organized on February 20, and we started practicing
March 8. We participated in one pre-season game with New Milford.
The county elimination contests were held at Nicholson on March 19
with Montrose winning two games out of three, thus earning for ourselves
the Keystone championship.
On March 26 the district play-offs were held in Waverly with the
Waverly team capturing first place.
Music ,..., ...,A..,..............,.,..... H igh School Band
"THE AMERICAN NOVEL"
In developing the theme which we have selected for commencement
this year, we have written four short sketches centered around the four
epochs of American life. Each part is given over to one of the four ele-
ments found throughout the history of our own country and portrayed for
us by well-known novelists.
PART I The National Period, characterized by the Indian element.
Scene: The Trial of Deerslayer, an adaptation from a scene
in Cooper's "Deerslayer." Vocal solo by Patricia Mel-
PART II Romantic Period, characterized by the element of Negro
Scene: "Down the River," taken from Harriet Beecher
Stowe's "Uncle Tom's Cabin."
PART III Frontier Period in which we find the literary trend following
the life of ranchmen, cowboys, and miners.
Scene: An adaptation from Ferber's "Cimarron."
PART IV Realistic Period, beginning with the World War and extend-
ing to the present time.
Scene: An original adaptation from Rinehart's "Amazing
Music ..,......... ...,. H igh School Band
Presentation of Diplomas
Music ..... ..... H igh School Band
H E R E ' S
FULL LINE OF SALTED NUTS
Sandwiches, sodas, candy or pop-
Whatever you wish, Herne's always on topg
And whether you're feeling gay or blue,
Drop in to see us: bring a friend with you.
Meet and Eat at Herne's
PUBLIC AVENUE MONTROSE, PA.
Page Fifty-fou 1'
T0 JUNE GRADUATES
Your first weeks of job hunting will undoubtedly bring home to you the
importance of specialized training in a specific field. Often the lack of
such training means the difference between a good job with a definite future,
and a nondescript job leading nowhere.
For this reason you are urged to investigate a vocational course offering
exactly the kind of "polishing off" training needed for successful entrance into
the business world.
B B I would like you to read two short, interesting articles on this
subject. They are titled, "The World Owes Me a Living," and "What Will
You Be Doing One Year From Today?" Send your name and addressg they
will come to you at once without cost or obligation.
New B B I Classes start July 7, September 2 and 9
Enrollment Books are now open.
BINGHAMTON BUSINESS INSTITUTE
On the Beautiful Chenango River
163 Front Street ---- Phone 4-2791 ---- Binghamton, N. Y
HATS AND FURNISHINGS
Everything Men and Young
Shop Here and Save!
42 COURT STREET
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
South Montrose, Pa.
R. J. CATERSON
MILK - CREAM
1 : I
Walter R. Miller Co., lnc.
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
School Supplies, Stationery
and Sporting Goods
HELLO OLD PALS
81 lllc. Compliments of
85-87 State Street
Binghamton, N. Y.
P. D. TURRELL
L. D. TURRELL
FRANK A. WEST CO., Inc.
OFFICE EQUIPMENT - STATIONERY
OFFSET PRINTING AND REPRODUCTIONS
130 State Street
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
Surge Milking Machines
Compliments of .
Surge Milk Coolers
P. T. LONERGAN --Best by Mtv
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Sales and Service
JAMES W. BALL
L E E B R O T H E R S
Montrose and Springville, Pa.
Where you can get anything you want in Furniture.
Two Stores - Small Overhead - Low Prices
J. L. 'l'Il"l"ANY, Mgr. Montrose Store
T0 MY STUDIO
126 FRONT STREET, BINGHAMTON, N Y
-The Finest Studio in the East -
Official Photographer to the
Class of 1941
WORLDS LRRGESTGHRMENT HRNGERFRUTORK
- U ' f 9 ' "" .-.' :,..
' n ' 1A' ' . Iz'
The Plant Behind Our Products
WOOD GARMENT HANGERS
TOWEL RACKS, Etc.
South Montrose Manufacturing Co.
South Montrose, Pennsylvania
Atlantic Service Station DRY GOODS NOTIONS
Frank VanHousen, Prop.
DRESSES --- SHOES
Complete Lubrication Service
Phone 9076-R-7 Resseguie's Dept. Store
New Milford, Pa. Hallstead, Pa.
THE FORD V-8
Sales and Service
CAWLEY MOTOR CG.
The Only Complete
D' L., sl wt Low Priced Car
Coal CU- Gleml L. Voss
21 Public Ave. G
Pg Ffty ght
The Best in Flowers
449 Court Street
Binghamton, N. Y.
2 g I E.: n
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
Magic Chef Ranges
Pyro-fax Gas Service
Rudd Hot Water Heaters
Electrolux Gas Refrigerators
Passenger Cars and Trucks
Guaranteed Used Cars
Horlacher 8: Sherwood
JAMES GOLD, Prop.
BROWN 8: F ASSET
Sturdy Dog' Feed
Seed Corn and Buckwheat
S. T. WOOD, Manager
: -l--- u :
Louden Hill Farm
Meats and Vegetables
F St l ' ' '
my fm es Certified Milk
GORDON A. AYRES VISITORS WELCOME
Compliments of Compliments of
Miladyys Deitrich Theatre
Beauty Shoppe TUNKHANNOCK, PA.
Montrose Compliments of
Vulcanizing Shop M00N'5 FEEDS
Superfiorj Service Shop Dairy RHUOIIS
23 Chestnut St. Poultry Rations
M. J. KANE, Mgr.
Groceries -'- Crockery EDWARD F- LEE
Candy Atlantic Gas and Oil
Everything Fresh and Good. ST. JOSEPH, PA.
Come in to see us. Phone 4-R-0-4-J-0
L. G. HAMLIN , Route 267
3 71' ' --s
Montrose Publishing Co.
LEADING Newspaper of Susquehanna County Since 1816
rs of ACTA
MONTROSE CUT RATE STORE
Open 7 A. M. --- 9:30 P. M.
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
ANDRE 8: SON
RAY D. CRUSER
9 SO. MAIN ST., MONTROSE, PA.
Special Agent New England Mutual
Life Insu1'ance Co.
Graduating Age Is Insurance Age
17 Chestnut St.
O. H. ARNOLD
C 8: F MOTOR SALES
Dodge --- Plymouth
Sales and Service
Dependable Used Cars
CHAMBERLAIN Kz FERRIS
34 South Main Street
ARTHUR H. BOWEN
While You Wait
SHOES and RUBBERS
For the Whole Family
PARK VIEW HOTEL
MRS. DAISY LEWIS
New Milford, Pa.
W. L. EVANS
EDITH'S BEAUTY NOOK
22 Public Avenue
WHEN IN NEED OF LUMBER
BENNINGER LUMBER COMPANY
DEAN PHIPPS AUTO STORES
PHILCO RADIOS ---- BICYCLES ----- LAWN MOWERS
TIRES ---- BATTERIES
CLYDE COLEMAN, Mgr. MONTROSE, PENNA.
PAINTS ---- WALLPAPER ---- LINOLEUM
HOME NEEDS ---- GIFTS ---- SOUVENIRS
Have your painting and decorating done by our PAINT GANG, the best
equipped painting and decorating service in northeastern Pennsylvania.
PERSONALIZED FLOORS AND LINOWALL
Installed by a Factory Trained Mechanic
GEO. E. TAYLOR st SONS
MONTROSE, PA. PHONE 211
CONCRETE EARL H. EVANS
BURIAL VAULTS SHERIFF
New Milford, Pa.
4 South Main St. KENNARD H. GARDNER
PHONES Distributor of
Day 370-R Nightm-R'19 ATLANTIC PRODUCTS
Refrigerator and Radio LEE TIRES
g 3 -
SIXTY YEARS of serving people of northern Pennsyl-
vania and southern New York, yet as young as today and
always alert to serve you, the youth of America.
HILLS, MCLEAN 8: HASKINS
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
BEATTY'S 5c to 51.00 STORE
42 CHURCH STREET
Compliments of VISIT
THE CONSUMERS THE NEW
WATER COMPANY MONTROSE THEATRE
A New Service for You!
PAY BY CHECK
No MINIMUM BALANCE REQUIRED
lt's Easier to Pay By Check . . . Safer, Quicker.
Any salaried person, any Wage earner, housewife, professional
man or Woman, any responsible individual is invited to open an
Total cost is covered by purchase of a
book of 20 checks for 51.00
First 8: Farmers National Bank 8: Trust Co.
MEMBER FEDERAL nEPos1T INSURANCE ooRPoRAr1oN
A. C. SMITH
ZETNA LIFE INSURANCE
F. H. DEUEL
For Home and Car
CIRCLE SUPPLY CO.
Complete Line of
PLUMBING and HEATING
Write or Call 50-50
We'l1 do the rest.
W. T. SMITH
ROMAN STRIPE HOSE
STAR BRAND SHOES
CHARLES E. WILLIAMS
GAS ACCESSORIES OIL
SMITH'S "ESSO" STATION
73 South Main St. --- Montrose, Pa.
Verified "EsSo" Lubrication
Cars called for and delivered
F INN'S GAS STATl0N
CLASS OF 1909
Rosendale 8: Corwin
Bird'S Eye Foods
BURNS' DRUG STORE
Complete Line of Drugs
Why Not Let the
Do Your Cleaning
Just Ring 260
Our work must be
Satisfactory to you.
We always appreciate a call.
THAT LAST Compliments of
Waltham ANNA T. MAHON
Bulova and Elgin
Wrist and Strap Watches Montrose' Pa'
Pen and Pencil Sets
Shick Dry Shavers
L. H. STONE
38 Church Street
l DR. H. W. LOTT
GEORGE P. LITTLE
GENERAL INSURANCE DR, R, B, MACKEY
Compliments of Compliments Of
AVERY'S GREEN HOUSE JOSEPH L, CARRIGG
Plants and Cut Flowers DISTRICT ATTORNEY
W' f' V
fs' A 'I
Anna J. Strope
Montrose, Pa. I
HEATING at PLUMBING
Phones 215 --- 173-R Phone 186
Finest I MADILL-PONTIAC
Kruuers + SALES -- SERVICE
DR. EARL J. SMITH Compliments of
DR. E. K. SMITH L. P. HAMLIN
Aiding you to good vision and eye Chiropractor
comfort by complete professional
DR. W. W. PRESTON
42 So. Main St.
DR. E. H. LUTZ
DR. JAMES J. GRACE
J. MELVIN KELLY
DR. F. S. BIRCHARD
Class of 1899
LAKE VIEW INN
Laurel Lake, Pa.
SUSQUEHANNA COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GUY B. ROBINSON
WALTER I. DAVIES
M. M. COLEMAN
GUERNSEY PAUL DEWEES
MILK Sz CREAM
ATLANTIC GAS 8z OIL
Repairs --- Greasing
T. B. Blood Tested Herd
Courtesy Cards Honored
F. M. BUSH, Dealer
RooMs AND MEALS
JOHN E. O'BRIEN
Every Kind of
GERRITT E. GARDNER
KENNETH A. BUSH
South Montrose, Pa.
MORTON W. STEPHENS
JAMES P. MEEHAN
Expert Radio Service
I 6 South Main St.
l Montrose, Pa.
4 l ...- V
.-f"ff" i .. ,. 3 :'ff '4A ' I . - " T :' 'I
to Rr' . .ti tti A I 1. A '
ALLEN BROS. MANUFACTURING CO.
South Montrose, Pa.
THE BEST IN PRICES AND SERVICE . .
THE FINEST IN QUALITY
ATLANTIC GAS AND
A The Store That
Appreciates EVERETT CARNEY
Your Patronage CHARLES SPRINGER
MARSH'S, Fairdale, Pa. MARY ALLEN
and House Units
HARDWARE, BUILDING MATERIAL, PLUMBING
FARM SUPPLIES, HEATING
At Their Best
At Lowest Prices
35 Collier Street
Binghamton, N. Y.
Pure Bred Holsteins
Apples With a Flavor
I Sweet Cider in Season
L O W E L L
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
116 FRONT STREET
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
"Best Wishes Seniors"
"RED SHUTTER "
ROBERT WALKER, Prop.
New Milford, Pa.
Bell Phone 90-76-R-4
Full Course Dinners Served Daily
A When in Binghamton
Complete Line of PARK YOUR CAR
SPORT SUPPLIES at
Babcock, Hinds KL Underwood
Binghamton, N, Y, Cor. Exchange 8a Hawley Sts.
f 0 r
ALL THINGS MUSICAL
WEEKS 8: DICKINSON
39 Chenango Street ---- Binghamton, N. Y.
310.00 To 5300.00
Open Tuesdays and Wednesdays
PENNSYLVANIA LOAN COMPANY
Post Office Building
R. H. BROWN
E. R. W. SEARLE
J O H N W I L C O X
Commercial and Portrait Work
Leave Your Films for Overnight Finishing
MONTROSE INN, Inc
The New York Sales Company, lnc
BUICK MOTOR CARS
32 STATE STREET
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
Sal Dept Tel 2 3431
Servlue Dept Tel 2 6132
Z8 W L St t
LOMPI IMENTb OF
THE HOLY NAME OF MARY CHURCH
S U C C E S S
T O T H E C ourteous
CLASS QF '41 Treatment
Your Local Olds Dealer
KENNETH A. NORTON
72 Grow Avenue
Ernest E. MacPeek
"Your Friend on the Square
F AIRLAWN STORES
F. J. PARRY
51 Church St.
The class of Nineteen Hundred Forty-one takes this oppor
tunity to thank all those who supported our Acta through the
purchase of advertisements and by various donations.
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