St Mary Catholic High School - Marathon Yearbook (Marietta, OH)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 66
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1926 volume:
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be aratbun 1926
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Senior Reception - May 18
Class Day - - - May 28
Enrollment in B. V. M. Sodality
Graduation - - June 6
Our first attempt - our last
effort. We hope it will
serve as a neucleus for the
future graduates to improve
upon, And we sincerely trust
that throughout these pages
Father, the Sisters, under-
classmen and all the Wonder-
fully kind benefactors, will
glimpse the gratitude, that
even though it be so diiiicult
to put in mere Words, is filling
every graduate of '26.
T h e M a r a t h RIIHIIIIIIIIIIII 1 9 2 6
To that saintly servant of
God, Joseph, patron saint of
our pastor, Father Herman,
We lovingly dedicate the first
Year Book of St. Mary's.
Whatever success it achieves
we wish to be ascribed to that
saintly foster father of God
who endowed our Father
Herman with all the zealous
love he shows for the children
under his charge. We ask St.
Joseph to bless him.
REVEREND J. J. HERMAN
REVEREND F. M. WOESMAN
1892 - 1922
Pastor of St. Mary's and 'founder of St. Mary's School. The leader
under whom the outgoing Seniors began their education.
A-H9 gig!! IlllllllllmlIEBIIEIIIIIIIMlleillmllgllgllgllllgllgh
Hail, Sweet Mother Mary,
Bless thy clients all.
Ever be to us a Mother,
Listen to thy children's call.
Thou art ours, O Virgin Mother,
Ours by more than single tie
For thy Son bequeathed thee to us
On the Cross, ere He did die.
Thou art ours, O Maiden Mother,
For our school thy name dost bear.
Aid us then-our Patron Holy-
When temptations round us flare.
T hh e M a 1 adllglllglsllsallmxlllllll 1 9 2 6
bzninr Glass iBnzm
Seventeen Seniors brave are we
Facing life so earnestly-
Seventeen Seniors brave!
Six boys with heads upright
Hoping to fill this world with light
And to succeed in life's fight-
These six noble boys!
Eleven girls so fair and sweet
Makes our little band complete.
We're ever true and grateful-
Eleven girls so wonderful!
Seventeen men and women strong-
We won't be with you very longg
We Won't do anything that's wrong
Seventeen Seniors strong!
We're glad that We're succeeding
But sad that we are leaving
This grand old Alma Mater
For she has led us ever higher.
-Grace Stewart 26
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The closing day is almost nigh,
Our time is coursing swiftly by,
Hearts athrob with expectation
Of our happy graduation.
Ere We cross the very brink,
Classmates, let us stop and think
When-in every agitation
Learned or unlearned recitation-
Wasn't there a helping hand
To kindly make us understand,
Urging ever with a might,
Doing tasks and doing right?
Wasn't there something for every day
Holding or checking in a gentle way?
We seniors unanimously declare
Our Teacher's loving hand was there.
Humbly then we'll take our leave
Thankful for all we did receive. '
Into the World We all shall pass
Leaving dear Sister to another class.
-Eugenia Uhrhane, '26.
L 1 .-
This is the taller member of the Mike and
Gazzale Co., a partnership which has existed
as far back as we can remember. Louise
has the kind of disposition that assures her
of friends wherever she goes-an admirable
trait in anyone.
"Melvin'l-so called before he became wild
and Wooly-but now he's "Beck," "Phil" and
"Handsome" Beck's flighty-he's either up
garret or down cellar but he's got a for-
giving disposition and that's going to help.
Here we have Margaret, "Babe" Gorman,
owner of the smallest feet in the class. She
likes dogs, trips the light fantastic and
possesses a rapid imagination that will lead
to the creation of the world's future best-
Allow us to present Leo James Blatter,
alias Shiek, alias Dutch, another of the
broad-shouldered men of the class of '26.
Leo's really very deep tho' he glosses this
over with a "hail fellow, Well met" manner.
He drives a car most recklessly, and pos-
sesses a pleasing baritone. Here's to Leo!
MARY CATHERINE KUEHN
This introduces Mary Catherine, other-
wise Kitzi. Besides being an accomplished
musician, Kitzi can be teased to tears and
still retain her good nature. Also she is
what is commonly termed " a knock-out
when it comes to Wearing clothes.
Bernard is the boy whose facial expres-
sion consists of one perpetual grin. At
times we're inclined to believe Bernard
never harbored a serious thought, and again
we're not so sure. Anyway serious or other-
wise he's a good old scout and is bound to
Margaret is one of these quiet 'little
blondes-that is, sometimes she's quiet. She
manages to wear the best looking shingles
in school and has the most contagious giggle
imaginable. Margaret thinks she'll be a
dancer. We wish her all the luck in the
Anna. has several specialties. We'd name
them all only we're afraid she'd get con-
ceited. However we must mention her in-
fectious grin, her choice of footwear and
her excellency in Spanish.
It takes some time to really know Cath-
erine but after you know her you realize
how slow you've been and what you've
missed. Chief among her charms is her
voice which is just the kind we imagine,
angels have. Here's hoping, some day she'll
give others the opportunity of hearing that
Margaret is the joy-dispenser of the class.
From the tip of her toe to the top of her
cropped head Margaret is Irish-hence the
wit. She also has freckles and a little glint
of red in her hair-for all of which we are
ft E 7 ""' YY'
"Penny" is another of these supernatural
beings called Seniors. He wears No. 10
Florsheims and good-looking scarfs. In his
spare time Penny is a business man and has
the kind of "go-getter" spirit that insures
This is Grace. Sheis a blonde, talkative,
dances divinely, drives a car and several
other things. 175 Grace's heart is centered
chieily on graduation and-yellow cabs.
We never did discover how Francis ac-
quired the appellation "Sank"g but acquire
it he did, and it stuck! "Sauk" is close to
six feet tall and inclined to be droll and
specializes in perfume and chewing gum.
The first look at Eugenia gives one the
impression of something bright and Whole-
some, but you've got to know her to get the
real effect. Eugenia is frivolity, sincerity,
and amiability all combined-the resultant
is very, very likeable.
Wilma doesn't take a thing seriously.
She's gay, she,s pensive at times and after
that a riot of moods-that all end happily-
like the bewitching little novels she'll write
Jim is a living advertisement for "what
the well-dressed man will wear." Moreover
he is one of those brilliant "props" of the
class. Whether in expounding lofty prin-
ciples or selecting tiesg Jim leads all the
"She is very small as you can see
But smallness in a small degree."
That's Josephine! She has no more brains
than the rest of us-the difference lies in
the way she uses them.
Uliuutin' dhur Q9tnn laura
This may not be good taste. We may even go so far as to state that we
will possibly be accused of floundering in a sea of ego, and of throwing
bouquets at our self-satisfied craniums. But as Mussolini or Ray Sprague-
or somebody just as good once stated-"It pays to advertise." And so,
on the other hand, besides the proverbial wart, is also the very evident
fact that if you don't toot your own horn-no one else will. And that's
otiicial. So know ye this, and understand that-
The class is the class of '26. fWith plenty of stress on the t-h-e.J
It's the class that started-even as eighth graders, a school paper-the
Hrst one that has been kept in running order by a staff composed for the
most part of the members of the class of '26. Moreover this is the largest
class of students of St. Mary's High School, who have ever lived through
four years of diligent study. Believe it or not-it's authentic.
The basketball team, which was formed in the Sophomore year of this
class had on its regular line-up four boys of the present Senior group, one
on the second team and another as business manager for the aggregation.
A member of this class in that same memorable Sophomore year wrote
the prize-winning essay on "Health" over the contestants from the other
schools of Marietta.
And spirit-we consider the word "pep" to have deserved a well
earned rest in the annals of class talk-it speaks for itself. We have the
distinction of being a class to be avoided. We're not saying that we had the
right kind of spirit--but spirit there was-it was the flesh that was Weak.
And original-the zenith of originality is reached by us. We haven't
even gotten a class ring yet because of it. But we have a plan and if that
plan is successful we can still retain some originality despite the fact that
all the rings will be the same.
A pianist of note who evinces real talent, yet despite that is a human
being and not an oddity.
A trained Ford that is the most accommodating piece of machinery on
four wheels that ever jolted over the streets of Marietta. Its flat tires
occur only at stated intervals, as for instance when its owner walks into
school about twenty minutes late.
A human fashion plate, a Beau Brummel of masculine style.
A student who can give a little burlesque on the "stretching man"
who visited us last year.
A singer who com sing and still wears the same size hat as she did
before it was discovered that she had a voice.
A girl who, outside of Harold Lloyd, is about the only one who really
looks like something in shell rimmed glasses. And that's an accom-
A sure enough Irish girl who would rather be buried alive in green
than rule as queen of Germany in red.
And two writers, one full fledged, the other in embryo.
We've gone through a lot and we are battle scarred, but all in all you've
got to admit that we're a pretty good class for the shape we'rci:3i16 G
- . ' ., '26.
Hlllgllgllglllll III I I llllIllEE!!I:IIE!IIIllmllgllmllgllmllmllmllm
We, the members of the Senior Class of St. Mary's High School, of
the year 1926, of the city of Marietta, in the county of Washington, fully
responsible and of sound mind do hereby make, advise, and declare this our
last will and testament, hereby declaring null and void all former wills
made by us heretofore.
We do will and bequeath to the Class of '27, our Senior dignity and
had behavior at class meetings, together with our honored place at the
right of the room.
We do further bequeath to the Class of '27 the honor of publishing the
St. Marys Tribune and The Marathon.
We also will and bequeath our best respects and wishes to Father
Herman and the Sisters who have helped us untiringly and patiently in
our High School life.
I, Edgar William Penwell, bequeath my cackling laugh and tardiness
to Regis CRachelJ Rounds.
I, Philip Melvin Becker, bequeath my days of absence and shieking
ability to "Jick" Cullen.
S h Leo James Blatter, leave my parking space and good looks to Karl
c o .
I, Francis Herbert Rice, bequeath my ringside seat to Charlie Scherr.
I, Bernard Isidore Franey, will my dancing ability and five feet to any
Junior who can qualify. Q???l
I, James- Patrick Torpy Cking of studiesl, do hereby bequeath my
brains to Clifford Ritter.
I, Grace Lashley Stewart, bequeath to Kathleen Hanley one bar of
Palmolive Soap to keep that school-girl complexion.
I, Mary Catherine Kuehn, do hereby bequeath my ability to take
teasing, and also my good humor to Mary Josephine Thoma.
R' I, Wilma Debora Winstel, bequeath my writing ability to Catherine
I, Margaret Joanna Mulvihill, do hereby will my Irish characteristics
and restlessness to Mildred Walter.
I, Margaret Frances Meiser, will my pleasing personality and talka-
tiveness to Junior girls.
I, Louise Frances Gazzale, bequeath my gentle disposition to Henrietta
I, Eugenia Uhrhane, will my dancing ability to Julia Miller.
I, Catherine Virginia Morris, leave my solitude to Genevieve Augen-
We, Josephine Monica Yost and Anna Elizabeth Mike, bequeath our
Spanish ability to the Junior Class.
I, Margaret Fernande Gorman, will my English ability to the next
Signed: Senior Class of '26.
State of Ohio, Washington County. Witness: The Junior Class.
Qtancinn he Ia virgin
Pues andais en las palmas,
Que se duerme mi nino,
Tened los ramos.
Palmas de Belen,
Que mueven airados
Las furiosos vientos,
Que suenan tanto,
No le hagais ruido,
Corred mas pasog
Que se duerme mi nino
Tened los ramos.
El nino divino,
Que esta cansado
De llorar en la tierro,
Por su descanso,
So segar quiere un poco
Del tierno llanto,
Que se duerme mi nino
Tened los ramos.
Le estan cercando,
Ya veis que no tengo
Con que guardarlo,
Que vais volando
Que se diurme mi nino,
Tened los ramos.
Lope Felix de
Sung of Ciba Eirgin
Walk then among the palms,
That my Child may sleep,
Hold the branches.
Trees of Bethlehem,
Which angry furious
Winds do move,
That sounds so loud,
Make not a sound
Go another Way,
That my Child may sleep,
Hold the branches.
The Child divine,
Who is tired
Of crying on earth,
For His rest-
Wants to repose a little
From the gentle cry,
That my Child may sleep
Hold the branches.
Are inclosing Him,
You see now, I have nothing
With which to guard Him,
Because you willingly go
That my Child may sleep,
Hold the branches.
-Anna Mike, '26.
"QlZaesar was Qmhitinusnmbn Zire we
mf! T A MARY CATHERINE KUEHN
'lg gg A axrsffs Ambition: A Traveler
-. Our Kitzi's going to travel
' O'er seas and desert sand
From Paris down to Chinatown
15 And all thru foreign lands.
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LEO BLATTER gram ?iHi"""T H' , from
Ambition: A Surgeon
This is Leo on your right
He's going to wield a wicked knife Q - 2i
He'll carve a man to save his life N L-, fa R ' 'R n "'
When he's a famous surgeon. Q I -'nn ' '
! Emma. A .
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'P zvgjfifjgggghg MARGARET MULVIHILL
Ambition: A Beauty Specialist
Massage, marcel and manicure
M 'Z , The newest beauty clay:
" '-'ff 5 - She'll make your wrinkles disappear
' 7 And iron your fat away.
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Ambition: A Movie Director
Lights! Action! Camera!
Director Jim will shout
When he arrives in Hollywood
And orders "stars" about.
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Ambition: A House-wife
She'1l cook and sweep
And gayly dust
Because you see
A house-Wife must.
Ambition: A Newspaper-man
I "Penny" will be in the business world
X l A newspaper man no doubt,
I Nr 1 He'll stroll to the office and smoke a cigar
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Ambition: An Authoress
Stories shelll write about deep situations
Full of heroes and romance and laughter,
The kinds that end with the heart-throbbing
That "they lived happily ever after."
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K f EUGENIA UHRHANE
Ambition: A Nurse
In a little white apron and cap
Eugenia indeed will be charming
But the effect on her weak patient's
Assumes an aspect alarming.
on: An Aviator
"Sauk" will be an aviator
Thru dizzy heights he'll fly
And find which clouds are silver-lined
And when and where and how and why
To be President
Philip's hat is entered in the ring,
He thinks he'll try his hand at being
From being school "Beau Brummel" in the
He'll soon be advanced to White House
,Vi ' 4,1-
WILMA WINSTEL ,,lU151gi,m L fvg I
Ambition: Interior Decorator 'V .L y
She'll decorate the homes of men of Wealth -
Her own will be a model house of dreams, L ,
"Winstel-Interior Decorator" famed gi V '
Will transform huts to homes thru color - :LIE Y'
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Ambition: An Opera Singer
Ambition: An Architect
I-Ie'l1 plan the homes of millionaires
And business buildings high
And from his office window, watch
His work rise to the sky.
Catherine's voice is the kind that will charm
An audience to laughter or tears:
The kind that insures a "full house" every
And surprising success for years.
Ambition: A Private Secretary
A secretary, prim and neat
A disposition vastly sweet:
A pencil and pad: what employer had
A secretary more complete?
xy Q Q
Ambition: A Spanish Instructor
Spanish verbs and Spanish nouns
Will hold no fear for Anna,
She,ll expound Spanish principles
As only "our Anna" can. 'li i
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' M, if Ambition: A Dancer
lx fff A dancer, delightfully fair,
f X A dancer with golden hair
it Lovely beyond compare
Such is the fate of Margaret.
4' -Wilma Winstel, '26,
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To think that the hour has come! Four long years of work have ended-we are
stepping from the School of Learning into the School of Life and Experience! Just
as they who have gone before us, were eager to know what experiences the future held
for them-so are we. And if we did know, would not our lives be influenced by that
knowledge? Let us hope so. At present we must make the best of life by performing
well each duty as it presents itself, letting the future in the hands of God.
In the past we have always tried to keep our motto - B2 and be Y's always
S quare to all
Whether or not this has influenced us for good the future alone will reveal.
But after all the past has been only a preparation for something higher, a stepping
stone into the great Sea of life. If those days of preparation have been wasted, the
results will be deplorable. But if on the other hand our years of High School life have
been marked by genuine, constant toil and devotion to duty, then our school days have
not been in vain.
Life is not a bed of roses as all well know. Just when we think we are walking
on velvet moss, a thorn brings us back to ourselves. They who are not quite as
fortunate as others, expect to find the way rugged and hilly.
The best we Seniors can do is to keep our class motto in mind. B2 and be Y's
always and the world won't seem quite so cold. Remember Lowell's poem:
"Our hearts, our hopes, are all with thee
Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers, our tears,
Our faith triumphant over our fears,
Are all with thee, are all with thee."
-Catherine Morris, '26.
what Zi Cltxpert jfrnm life
, A frank talk by the Seniors on whether they expect life to come to meet them
mth outstretched arms or whether they are willing to start on a man hunt for it
Life is fickle but it likes pretty clothes and I've decided that it's better to be out
of the world than out of style, so I'm going out to meet life in style.
Mary C. Kuehn.
I would like to have the world with a fence around it. As, "Life is but an M. T.
dream-I'll step up a step-one at a time-till I reach the top o' the ladder.
"For life is life"-just but once,
Don't fear the world or give too fast a jump,
Calm yourself-be yourself
Get onto yourself
And maybe you'll get somewhere.
I am not going to give myself up to dreams and illusions, and expect life to be
one long joy ride, which will only end when I die and start on a longer one. I expect
from life, only what I deserve which will be, no doubt, very little.
This is one thing I hadn't thot of,
It has given me a jolt-
I may look little and helpless,
But watch me when I start.
I used to expect life to be served on a silver dish with a gold lining. I've out-
grown that. I've come to the conclusion that Success is what I'm out for-and that
"Success is 172 Inspiration and 9961 Perspirationf'
I've thought of things both great and small
But they don't interest me at all-
What I want is help, and help galore
And having that-I need no more.
I'm going out hunting for life. If she hands me Success and a million dollars I'll
take them and if she doesn't, well-I guess I won't. But I'm going to keep going and
when my feet get tired I'll think of the nice free ride the rest of me is getting. After
all you can't expect anything from life unless you put something in it.
P. S. A fortune is just like a husband-you either get one or you don't.
"J og on"-that's what I've decided upon. If Life doesn't come to meet me-I'll go
to meet it-and then just keep a "jogging on."
- Bernard Franey.
1926 The Marathon
A "lone star"-don't misunderstand me-Pm not an egotist. But "lone star" in
the sense that when other fellows will be dodging rolling pins-I'll be safe in the bliss
I'm all for the world-and if the world's for me as I hope it is-we're going to get
along fine. But, if it is not, if it puts up a fight-I'll be ready to fight right back.
"Life is what you make itl'-so they say. Will I live up to my motto? Well,
folks, time will tell. Life, so far has shown me a fairly good time, so why worry
about the future.
"Life is real"-and I hope it will be as "earnest" as I am. If so all will be well
and I'll be sure to reach the top.
Things I get-I don't want
Things I want-I can't get
Perhaps I'd better not want at all-
And things would be better for
Just to live up to my reputation, my wages, religion and my ideals. That's all-
but it's enough for one person to tackle. If I can do that properly I'll have a right to
expect everything from life.
To do whatever I start out to do at the right time providing it is the right thing
to do. Not good enough - but better.
Like the others who have spoken before me I do not expect life to come to me.
I must go out and meet itg take things as they come. Some things I shall like, others
Ifshalllnot. The latter should be met cheerfully. It's no use making a mountain out
o a hi .
Qin Gibe bzninr
To the Senior embarking on the journey of life,
We dedicate this rhyme of toil and strifeg
That her way may be paved with justice and right
And her yoke be sweet and her burden be light.
Now, Senior, you will undoubtedly say,
"Oh, please, please do not preach that way,"
But as truth forbids us to answer "Nay"
May God change future darkness to brightest day.
Mary Morris, '28.
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Girls, our goal is near at hand
0 ! part We must, our merry band.
0 nward - each to choose a Way
D ear classmates, we've had our day.
B oys, ambitions are now at test,
Y esterday is over, make tomorrow best,
E ducation is more than a mere jest.
S eniors - one and all, fare you well.
M ay memories with us ever dwell.
H appy times may invite hearts to stray
S t. Marys High School will compel to stay.
-Eugenia Uhrhane, '26.
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Three years to our credit-and there'll be one more to add if we care
to but it all depends on us whether or not the coming one will be a credit
or discredit. But since we have braved three years-we can surely endure
another one. Just how we are to succeed rests with each individual
member of the class. We must weigh well the responsibility of being a
Senior-a good one-and the dishonor of being a poor one. So let us be
the right kind or none at all.
As a class we have never been "speeders"-yet we have gotten there
just the same. In spite of the fact that we have received a few bumps in the
"getting" We do not excel in anything in particular yet we are an average
class. After all perhaps we are better so-just common ordinary students,
possessors of an abundance of good points, and a few bad ones like the
men and women who by just being natural are making this world a better
place to be in. We are satisfied. Perhaps we cannot boast of our high
marks as other classes have done. But what does that matter? Are
not those who boast most of their talents as generously rewarded by God
as those who have to earn all they get by the sweat of their brow? God
frequently selects the common class of people in preference to the talented
or the rich, to carry on His work on this earth. Lincoln remarked, "God
must love the common people because He made so many of them."
It takes all sorts of people to make up the world and we feel
confident that we are contributing our share, by not being braggarts, ever
boastful-but by the unassuming spirit that has so far carried us tran-
quilly along while others were having rather a hard time of it. But even
our modesty does not prevent us from saying that we have the best class
in St. Marys when it comes to character. We aim to be just what we
are. May it never be said of us that we are below the par of what
we pretend to be. "To thy own self be true" is our motto. Station
-Charles Scherr, '27.
Clin The Junior
The Junior's tread is Hrm
In the ever onward race,
She's filled with expectation
As she nears the higher place.
To be so near that threshold
Thrills her through and through,
Oh Senior, how we long for the day
When we'll be just like you.
-Mary Morris, '2S.
Back row: Gilbert Cullen, Cliiiord Ritter, Regis Rounds, Charles Scherr, Karl Schott.
Middle row: Lucille Boyle, Kathleen Hanley, Henrietta Wiesend, Genevieve Augenstein.
Front row: Julia Miller, Mary Josephine Thoma, Mildred Walter, Catherine Rice.
Always smiling and never stern,
Studious, as you can see,
For never does he fail to learn
That terrible history.
Clifford delights in those daily strolls
He takes to the paper basket,
They keep him thin and his body in trim
No need for him to diet.
Regis, our clever acrobat,
Amuses us throughout the day,
And causes us to misbehave
And then at three to stay.
Here's the boy who has little to say
And is so good the live long day
That he studies his lessons and knows
Success for Charlie is nothing new.
"0 what can be sweeter than freedom,"
Says our studious Karl, "at three,
When one studies hard the whole day long
And prepares his task like me."
Lucille, our pal for three years past,
Is now missing from our class,
Although she has gone to the far West
She'll be long remembered, nevertheless.
Kathleen, our scholarly lass,
With dainty hats and scarfs '
And shoes that fit just to a UT",
She's the treasure of our class.
This quiet, gentle, little girl
Must take the prize for conduct,
Her lessons too are all well learned,
Some day others she'll instruct.
GENEVIEVE AUGENSTEIN MARY JOSEPHINE THOMA
Now here is Gen our little "Red" What a bright little girl is this!
You ought to hear her sing: Very seldom her lessons are missed
She knows the very latest songs And now since she's our President
And just their proper swings. We feel sure she'll not prove negligent.
JULIA MILLER Mildred our artist, pretty and fair
Next in line comes Julia, Our only girl with lovely long hair.
The girl with pretty cheeks, She hasn't fallen for that silly fad
And hair that's always just in place That has made many a girl feel pretty
For it's marcelled each week. sad.
Catherine Rice, our loving "Kitty,"
Surpasses us in Maths
But when it comes to Catechism,
She sits, oh dear, way back.
- -Mary Josephine Thoma, '27.
being Mp Ulbe juniursmditnu maps
Kathkleenk Hanley: So shy, so unassuming--yet you'd never guess the hearts she
Genevieve Augenstein: Good-natured, plump-did you ever see her skim through the
water? A regular ish.
Karl Schott: Too slow to catch cold but have you ever seen a May Tag Car making
60 per 'J-Karl is the "power behind the wheel."
Gilbe1ghCi1qllen: A well behaved boy-but outside of business hours, he's known as
' ie ."
Charles Scherr: A student. But just let him annex an opportunity and he'd sell all
his books for a chance to swim.
Regis Rounds: An angel when Sister's looking - and when she isn't - well, we
Clifford Ritter: Not much to say-is how he strikes most people, but we heard him
once when his girl stepped out with some one else.
Mary Josephine Thoma: Angelic, sweet, quiet, etc. If you want to keep that opinion
never attempt to smile at Shorty.
Henrietta Weisend: A sphinx like creature, but beneath a sense of humor that is
Julia Miller: Gay, beaming, and full of smiles. However if Leo's late, well ask Leo.
Catherine Rice: Serious, methodical. Yet once we saw her fussed-and doing every-
thing upside down. Like Postum-"there was a reason."
Mildred Walter: To be perfectly frank, we are stumped. We've viewed her under
d1fferent circumstances and find her unchangeable, always genial.
QW. 54X QJ K
The bnpbumnre Qlllass
A Yes-we have a Sophomore class
There's one in every school.
This, our Standard, who will pass?
It is "The Golden Rule."
In number We are ten and tive,
Dark, fair, large and small.
A happy class-and much alive,
With Work and fun for all.
This, We'll bear in mind forever,
Always be loyal and true,
Remembering then-"Do unto others
As you'd have them do to you."
-Marian Uhrhane, '28.
Back row: Thos. Schwendeman, Paul Dye, James Scherrer, Raymond Franey.
Middle row: Marian Uhrhane, Marguerite Uhrhane, Carol Backes, Kathryn Strauss,
Betty Blatter, Marcella Meiser. '
Frong row: Lois Winstel, Helen Bentz, Margaret Schlicker, Mary Morris, Catherine
o 011132 Sophomore
The Sophomore, as the days increase,
In knowledge does abound.
Thinks she's wise and knows it all,
Her mind is sure and sound.
But Sophomore, it's posible to be too wise
We hope you're not that wayg
But all the same-a warning in time-
And that's all we wanted to say.
--Mary Morris, '28.
Q Journey in literature
It was on a hot sultry day in September of 1925, that we started our
second journey in Literature. On learning that we were contemplating a
trip to Europe, Shakespeare, the great English playwright, graciously
offered to be our guide. We accepted his invitation and with little delay
were off for Venice. While there he treated us to his famous comedy,
"Merchant of Venice," which we enjoyed immensely. We carried away
with us pleasant memories of our meeting with Portia, and loathsome
recollections of the avaricious, revengeful Jew, Shylock. We left this city
in November to journey to Rome, Shakespeare still accompanying us.
Here we met Julius Caesar, his friend Brutus, and several other men who
were suspected of forming a conspiracy against Caesar. This suspicion
proved to be true and it was while we were with our friend that their
malicious conspiracy was carried out. After his death we went to Philippi
for a time, but soon returned to our starting place, England.
Here, Thomas Gray became our escort. He took us through a small
country churchyard and in beautiful and flowing language gave expression
to his doleful yet lofty meditations on the sleeping dead. We appreciated
his companionship exceedingly, and were very sorry to leave him even
though he left us with the best of guides, Charles Dickens.
We journeyed with Dickens for some time in England and France,
frequently visiting the Doctor and Lucy Manette, Charles Darnay, and
Sidney Carton. Jerry Cruncher often amused us by his comical speeches
and actions. We spent quite a bit of time touring France and witnessing
the dreadful horrors of the French Revolution. We saw Dr. Manette
restored at last to his faithful daughter, stayed to see Lucy and Darnay
happily united and accompanied the noble Carton to the scadold where he
laid down his life for his friend.
Towards the end of our trip with Dickens we heard that Washington
Irving was journeying to Europe. We met him in London just after
Dickens bade us adieu. He described his voyage very interestingly and
took us to Westminster Abbey and Stratford-on-Avon. This latter was
the home of Shakespeare who had died while we were with Gray. We
visited his birthplace and his grave and then started on our Way to meet
George Eliot. Irving was very entertaining while on our way, with his
stories of the early Dutch settlers in New York including "Rip Van
Winkle" and "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow."
When we arrived at Lantern Yard, Eliot was there to greet us and
introduced us to Silas Marner, who later moved to Raveloe. We accom-
panied him, watching him through all his lonely life until Eppie came to
him. Then he began to realize what a queer fellow he had been and
gradually improved until he was well liked and one of the most popular
citizens of Raveloe.
Since Eliot intended to remain for some time here, and our time for
travel was drawing to a close, we returned home with much regret but
resolving to start a similar journey the following September.
-Marguerite Uhrhane, '28.
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Gin a jfresbman.
Dear little Freshman, how small you are
And what you have to learn.
Won't you ever grow up to the studying age
And never your footsteps turn?
The years seem longer than ever before
With queries and studies and themes,
But throughout them all we know you'll find
Nothing is as bad as it seems.
-Mary Morris, '28.
Freshman! The name we have looked forward to for eight long
years, waiting until we could gain admission to that place of dignity-
High School. But at last the seemingly impossible has happened and
after traveling year by year, on the "Elementary Special," we finally
received a transfer to an improved train called "The High School Special,"
which we hope will be speedier than the former.
But still, where are we? We have gone higher but have not reached
the top. We can still be looked down upon by our upperclassmen, as first
class "greens," and according to them we, with a red ribbon around our
necks, would make a good Christmas decoration. But after thinking it
over we admit that the Freshman Class can boast of nothing great, and
must bow down to the Seniors, who deserve to be revered.
Our time is coming, and three more years will show what former
"green Freshies" will make as dignified Seniors. The Seniors of to-day
were Freshmen of yesterday and when we assume that name maybe you
think we won't act dignified, but just wait and see!
S -John Bauer, '29.
1 9 2 6 T.huEm-I.IM--2.IE--2.12--R--2--R
Back row: Blaine Dye, Paul Dyar, Paul Heiner, Dion McDermott, Joseph Augenstein,
Francis Miller, Howard Bosner.
Middle row: John Bauer, Ruth Thieman, Lida Magnani, Ruth Cullen, Ethel Congleton,
Catherine Bauer, Walton Hackett.
Front row: Ola Curtis, Vera Brockmeier, Ruth Bentz, Mary Hardy, Mary Albrecht,
The Jfresbman lass
The Freshman class is quite a joy
Jolly is each girl and boy.
We have launched our little boat
And want to catch 'fthe drift" afloat.
Every one, We must apply
So as to learn the where and why.
Our goal seems so far away
With nothing but toil for many a day.
Hand in hand our boat we'll row
Helping each other as we go.
So Captain, pilot, steward and mate
All aboard-lets keep her straight.
They call us "Freshies" and say we're "green"
But we're not discouraged as you've seen,
We're working hard to win the race
And give a new class the Freshies' place.
Then calmly we will reach the shore
Not a Freshie class, but the Sophomore.
-Marian Uhrhane, '28.
'ElInIIEIIIIIIMIIQLIEIIIHIIEIIFI 0 n I I llllllmllgllgllgi
Ianni E211 Zlct when ?1lfltIe're barriers
Lida Magnani: I don't suppose I'll get there, if I do, I'll probably act smart.
Virginia Suder: I'll be so glad to get there-I won't know how to act.
Francis Miller: I'll be an old man but I'll act young.
Paul Heiner: Never saw one act like he should-I'll revolutionize the code.
John Bauer: I'll act so dignified that the Freshies will feel blue-turn
yellow-and look green. If-????
Ruth Thieman: If I ever get that far I'll probably know how to act
Gertrude Bauer: I'm not counting my chickens before they're hatched.
Mary Albrecht: I've got a good imagination-but that's too much for me.
Blaine Dye: I'll act like an important man, display all the knowledge that
I can, then I'll be happy.
Robert Dyar: I'll show what I know about dignity-I'll shame Chester-
Vera Brockmeier: My imagination won't stretch that far.
Howard Bosner: I'll feel big-even though I may still be little.
Dion McDermott: I'll carry myself with my fellow-students, and act like
a Senior should.
Walton Hackett: I'll paint the school red-everyone will know about it
when I arrive.
Ruth Cullen: By the time I get there-there will be a new set of rules for
the perfect to follow. I'll have to wait.
Ola Curtis: Study hard, act dignified, be polite, and try to be natural.
Ethel Congleton: It's hard to tell-I won't cross any bridges till I come
Mary Hardy: Snub everyone who isn't what I am-then I'll be acting like
a regular Senior.
Ruth Bentz: I'll play Malvolio-wear yellow stockings and cross garters.
be Grey Elaine
Two men sat in the inner oflice of the American Publishing Association. The one
at the desk was of promiscuous proportions, and dressed in as good a manner as possible
for a person of his stature. When he talked he did so with confidence, like one who
had had years of experience in his particular kind of business. For A. Jason Fund-
lison was regarded as the authority on popular iiction, in fact, on most literary work.
The other, Allen Dwight, a would-be author, was the direct antithesis of his older
companion. A young man in his early twenties, he was tall, handsome, and unlike
most of those who followed his profession, a young giant.
Fundlison was absorbed in reading the document he held in his hands. It was
very lengthy, containing about two hundred neatly typewritten pages. As he read,
his face remained motionless, no sign of interest or annoyance showed on it. Dwight
across the desk from him sat eagerly and expectantly awaiting his friend to speak.
Finished, Fundlison placed the paper on his desk, leaned back in his chair and
squarely facing the other, spoke in his usually drawling tone. "Allen, I'm afraid
your story won't do. I'm sorry to have to tell you this, but you know we must be
careful what we take to publish. A story to be a success must have the ability of
appealing to the public and that is what your story lacks."
Dwight had half sensed this ever since the publisher had started to read his
story, so he was somewhat prepared for the blow. Nevertheless he was greatly
disappointed at the failure of his story, and this sudden setback dampened his usual
lively spirit. He shrugged his shoulders, "Well I guess that's the way with us writers,
hit or miss. Guess I'm not cut out for one." A sigh escaped his lips as he rose.
Fundlison came to his feet and walking around the desk, placed his hands on
Dwight's shoulders. "Buck up, Allen, plenty chance yet for you to be a successful writer.
Go to it with a vim and vigor and you're bound to win." Dwight's face brightened
perceptibly at this encouragement. The publisher seeing that his words had struck
home, continued, "My boy you have the ability to write, and if you hit it right your
book will go over. Now as soon as possible I want you to write a story with a plot
that will catch and hold the attention of the reader. When you have finished it bring
it here to me and I will publish it."
Allen needed only these words of cheer and advice. "You're right, Fundlison,
I'll not be a quitter and if I don't write a story that's a whopper, something will be
"That's the way to look at it," said the publisher, "have the idea that you're going
to make good, and you are bound to win out."
The change that had come over Dwight was remarkable. "Thanks to you, Fund-
lison, or I would have given up long ago." He looked at his watch. "It's four-thirty
now so I had better be going if I want to start that story tonight. Thought I might
do a little work on it this evening after dinner."
"Good idea, Allen. Good-night and good luck to you."
"Thanks, Fundlison. Good-night."
PF ik H1 Bk ak
Eight o'clock found Allen in his room at the boarding house. At last ready
to begin his story he sat down to think out the plot. For the next few minutes
many of the recent events that happened passed through his mind. He again
recalled his interview with Fundlison. "I must write a good story," he said to himself,
"if I want to make a name for myself, and besides I need the money." He smiled.
"That is the most important. Say I must get down to work," he told himself.
Different ideas suggested themselves, but not suiting him were discarded almost as
soon as they were thought of. His thoughts again left the trend of the story. Jean
1926 The Marathon
Howell's the girl he loved, was uppermost in his mind. "I must win out if only for
her sake," muttered Allen, 'tshe's a peach of a girl. But the story-"
He was interrupted by a faint knock at the door. Startled, he jumped to his feet,
and listened. Again came the summons, but a trifle louder this time. Allen tiptoed
across the room. "Whose's there?" he demanded. "It's me, Jack," came the voice
from the hall. With a sigh of relief Allen opened the door, and motioned his friend in.
"WheW, Jack, you scared me, guess I'm nervous this eveningf' Jack Watson
motioned his friend to lower his voice. "Not so loud, Al. Lock the door and come
here. I have something to show you," he whispered. Somewhat surprised at his
friend's actions Dwight complied, and then took a seat near the other. 'tWhat is it?"
For a reply Watson drew forth an article from his pocket, and passed it to his
friend. It was a glove, a man's glove Allen noticed on examining it, grey in color and
intended for the left hand. Outside of this he could see nothing unusual about it.
"What of it?" he demanded. "Nothing out of the ordinary about that glove, Jack.'l
"No not on the outside, but look in here." He turned it inside out. The lining
was of a light color, and on it near the top could be seen some roughly drawn lines,
and here and there some writing.
"Looks like a plan of a building, or something to that effect," said Allen.
t'That's exactly what it is, Al," said his friend, "and to make matters worse it's a
plan of the ground floor of the Last National Bank."
Dwight emitted a low whistle. "Whew, looks like an attempt to rob the place.
Say, tha.t's Jean's father's bank. We ought to warn them. Shall we notify the police
or what ."
"No, we don't want those blockheads in on this. They would do more harm than
good. This is my chance to solve a hard case and I'm going to take it. I have a plan
and I want you to help me. Will you, old friend?"
"Well, it's not exactly in my line, but I'm with you. Let's hear what you have to
"Well, it's this way, "began Watson, "this glove, no doubt, was dropped by the
principal in this intended crime. He likely rooms in this house so he will be back
soon to look for it. I suggest that we put the glove back where I found it, and we two
hide behind the screen at the end of the hall. When he returns we can see who it is,
trail him to the bank, and catch him in the act. How about it?"
"Great idea. We had better start right away. I'm ready."
"Good, so am I. Let's go." .
Five minutes later they had taken up their position at the end of the hall, and
waited. A half hour passed, and Allen began to think that their watch would be in
vain when his friend nudged him. At this moment his ears caught the sound of some-
one coming up the stairs. A moment later a figure appeared. It was a man. He
walked quietly up the passageway, examining every foot of it. As he passed the dim
light burning at the middle of the hall it's feeble rays fell on his face. Jack got a
good look at him, and was startled by his discovery. "It's the new boarder," he
whispered to his friend. Allen nodded.
In the meantime the visitor had found what he was after, and as quietly and
quickly disappeared down the stairs. Motioning his friend to follow Watson started
for the stairs. As they passed the place where the glove had lain, he noticed it was
gone. They hurried below and reached the street just in time to see the man disappear-
ing around the corner.
"There he goes, Jack," said Al, "just turned the corner."
"Yes, We must keep close to him, but will have to be careful. I was just thinking
we had better let a cop in on this after all. We need at least another witness and he
can help in case it gets a little rough for us. We will probably pick one up at the
They did and the three continued to trail the man. They had drawn close to the
bank now and the pursuers hid in the doorway of a nearby building. "Al, you go and
bring Mr. Howells here," whispered Jack. "We," meaning himself and the policeman,
"will stay here until you get back. Hurry, there's no time to lose."
Allen detached himself from the shadows of the building and stepped off on his
errand. He reached his destination, and found the banker still up. Howells was
surprised to see him.
"What you here this time of night? Why what's the matter," he demanded when
he noticed the young man's excitement.
"Mr, Howells, your bank is about to be robbed. Jack Watson and I trailed the thief
there, and we're going to nab him with the goods. We want you there at the finish.
Don't call," Allen ordered when he saw Howells reach for the phone, "we have a
policeman there. Hurry, there's no time to lose."
Ten minutes later they found the others where Allen had left them. "Anything
happen," he asked.
"Nothing," replied Jack. "Mr. Howells how can we get inside? Is there a back
"Yes," replied the banker, "in the alley. Come, I'll show you."
The four quietly made their way to the back of the building. t'There's the door,"
whispered the banker. Fortunately it did not creak, and in a few minutes all were
inside, Howells leading the way. The intruder was so intent in his work that he did
not realize he was being surrounded until the light fiashed on.
f'Hands up," ordered Jack.
PTGreat Scott," ejaculated the policeman, "it's the 'Lone Wolff Whew! what a
P24 PF PK PF if
A half hour later Mr. Howells, Jack and Allen were seated in the banker's home.
"You two have done me a great service, and I can't reward you enough. Watson I'll
see that you benefit by this, and I mean it." He turned to Allen. "Well, Allen," a
smile played on his lips, 'AI guess you will do for a son-in-law."
In his smoke filled room, Allen emerged from his thoughts, and reached for his
pencil. "Boy!" he ejaculated, "that will be a fine plot for my story."
PF Pls ik lk Pk
Three weeks later he again sat in Fundlison's office. This time the publisher's
face did not remain motionless as he read the document in his hand. Finished, he
looked up, his face wreathed in smiles. "Allen this is wonderful. Best story I've read
in a long time." He reached for his pen, wrote out a check, and handed it to the other.
Allen looked at it, and his mouth fell open with astonishment. "What! Ten thousand
dollars for that?"
"Yes, ten doum, and royalty on every copy sold."
-James Torpy, '26.
The blunt Qtr! Grahuate
I'll wear a sheer white frock
So quaint and dearg
I'l1 wear a picture hat
And never fear-
I'll paint my cheeks,
So their bright and rosy glow
VVill match the Carmine
Of my cupid's bow.
I'll carry roses, oh!
The palest pink
And then in state, I'll just
Sit and think:
"Now does my hat look right,
Is it lopsided?"
And "Why on earth am I
So all excited?"
I'l1 clasp my prized diploma
Close to my heart,
Twelve years it took to gain
That work of art,
I'1l stand and breathlessly
Flushed with elation
Receive most graciously
And suddenly the day
Is nearly o'er
That "day of days" I've long
Been waiting forg
And where I should be gay
My heart is soreg
I'll wish I were a school-girl
Just once more.
-Wilma D. Winstel, '26.
Ulhe Qtaster Season
One of the holiest and most beautiful of the seasons in the Catholic church is the
Easter time. Memories of the great events that took place nearly two thousand years
ago are again awakened, and brought home to us more forcibly.
The most important part of this season, especially to those who embrace Catholi-
cism, is Holy Week. At the beginning of this seven day period, we are coming near to
the time that commemorates the Passion, Death, and Resurrection of Our Lord. Such
Wonderful events demand our attention, and seem to hold our interest with a tenacity
that is lasting.
On Psalm Sunday, the Sunday before Christ died, we recall to mind His triumphal
entry into Jerusalem. The people, then, adored Him, they wished to make Him their
king, and they Honored Him by strewing their cloaks and palm branches in His path
that He might walk upon them. This attitude of the people was in striking contrast
to their opinion of Him in the latter part of the same week. Slowly but surely the
Scribes and Pharisees succeeded in turning the people against Him.
Thursday of the same week we commemorate the Last Supper at which Christ
gave to His followers His Body and Blood. The power to do this same act was given
by Him to the apostles and their successors in the ministry that they might continue to
change bread into His Body and wine into His Blood and give to the faithful.
Friday the saddest day of all recalls to us Christ being taken by the mob, unjustly
tried, condemned to the ignominious death of the cross and crucified. All the following
Day, Saturday, Christ's Body lay in the tomb.
However we pass through these few days of sorrow, only to come forth joyously
on Easter morning, knowing that Christ has risen from the tomb triumphant over sin
All these events were explained more fully to us by the able and well delivered
sermons of our pa-stor Father Herman. Two of these, the first given on Holy
Thursday and the second on Easter Sunday, follow:
'Take ye and eatg this is my body, clri'nk ye all of this,
this is 'my blood." KMatthew 2626.2
Christian art, my dear friends, has ever exhausted its best genius to keep alive in
human hearts a vivid recollection of our Saviour's sacred humanity. The saints, in fond
imagination, have walked at the side of our divine Lord. There they have talked with
him and have striven to mould their lives on His. We, ourselves, have often felt a holy
longing to have been one of those whose happy lot it was to live in close proximity to
our blessed Lord, when he dwelt among the children of men. We envy those who heard
Him say: "Take ye and eat, this is my body." Often, perhaps, have we said to our-
selves: "Oh that I had been one of those happy children upon whom our blessed Lord
laid His sacred hands and blessed and carressed. VVi1ling1y would we exchange places
with Magdalen, could we have embraced His sacred feet. Happy indeed were those,
but happier we, for to us 'tis given not only to embrace His feet, not only to hear His
sweet voice, but to receive Him within us as really and as truly as the Blessed Virgin
1926 The Marathon
herself did: to be made one with Him, as the food we assimilate becomes one with and
part of ourselves. For as really and as truly as the eternal Son of God lit up and
cheered His poor, humble home in Nazareth, so really and so truly is He here present
in this holy Sacrament of Love, the food and nourishment of our immortal and undying
souls. As certain as once His omnipotent voice quelled the stormy sea of Galilee, so
certain is it that from this Tabernacle He speaks to our hearts and stills within them
the raging storms of sorrow, fear, temptation and passion.
The object of the Incarnation, or the Second Person of the Ever-Blessed Trinity
assuming flesh was briefly this: The establishment here on earth of a visible kingdom,
wherein the Creator should receive from the creature an adequate Worship, and the
creature in its turn should be raised to the highest possible union with the Creator.
VVe say that the Church is this kingdom, whose members we are made by Baptism, an
outward, visible, seeable rite or ceremony, and that the two-fold end of worship and
union is accomplished by the perpetuation of the Incarnation as a sacrament and
sacriiiceg-a sacrament, because it sanctifies the soul of its own efficacy or power: a
sacrifice, inasmuch as it is an oblation or offering of a visible gift to God's honor and
glory, a sacrifice in which we offer to Almighty God a Divine Victim, the only adequate
worship that God can receive-God being offered to God and in a created nature: a
sacrament, in which the divinity of the second Person of the Most Blessed Trinity is
personally united to the humanity of Christ and is made to blend with our nature in a
union so close as to render us partakers of the divine nature through grace.
This Sacrament is the Holy Eucharist, or the Sacrament of the true Body and true
Blood of Jesus Christ, under the humble appearances of bread and wine. Therefore,
to all, who by grace of faith understand this Incarnation, or Christ becoming Man, and
its object, the doctrine of the Blessed Sacrament is its supplement, and we behold in
the Church with the Blessed Sacrament on her altars, the mystical Mother of God with
the divine Babe on her lap, and when we kneel to her and ask her to give Him to us,
we have no more feeling of unreality than the shepherds and the Magi had in the cave
at Bethlehem, for we are asking for one and the same Lord and God.
Before dealing with the question "How" our blessed Lord becomes present in the
Holy Eucharist, We must first grant the Real Presence Itself, of which Sacred Scripture
gives ample proof, which cannot be overlooked without destroying the very integrity
of the Sacred Books. Passing over the familiar types and figures which in the Mosaic
dispensation foreshadowed the Blessed Eucharist, we find the greater part of
St. John's Gospel, sixth chapter, giving in detail the clear and explicit promise of
Christ that He would give His real flesh and blood as food and drink, and that, in the
ordinary economy of God's providence, eternal life would depend upon the use that men
would make of it. Even some of the disciples joined the people in expressing indigna-
tion at the idea of eating the flesh and drinking the blood of Him who addressed them.
Nevertheless, he reiterated His previous statement, and with much emphasis, when it
would have been I-Iis plain duty to set the people right, had He known that they had
misunderstood Him, Moreover, in the same discourse Our Lord foreshadows or hints
at the manner in which He will give Himself as food. "I am the living Bread which
came down from heaven," CSt. John 61515 indicating thereby not a figurative but a
real substantial presence under the form of bread. "Amen, amen, I say unto you:
He that believeth in me, hath everlasting life. I am the bread of life. Your fathers
did eat manna in the desert and are dead. This is the bread which cometh down from
heaven, that if any man eat of it, he may not die. If any man eat of this bread, he
shall live forever, and the bread that I will give is my flesh, for the life of the World.
The Jews, therefore, strove among themselves, saying: How can this man give us his
flesh to eat? Then Jesus said to them: Amen, amen, I say to you: Except you eat the
flesh of the Son of Man, and drink His blood, you shall not have life in you. He that
The Marathon 1926
eateth my flesh and drinketh my blood, hath everlasting lifeg and I will raise him up in
the last day. For my flesh is meat indeed and my blood is drink indeed. He that
eateth my flesh and drinketh my blood abideth in me and I in him. As the living
Father hath sent me and I live by the Father, so he that eateth me, the same also shall
live by me. This is the bread that came down from heaven. Not as your fathers did
eat manna and are dead. I-Ie that eateth this bread, shall live forever. After this many
of His disciples went back and walked no more with him." QSt. John 6:47 and following
Accepting the words of promise in their literal and exact meaning, and granting
the divinity of Christ, who uttered them, we, on our part, must readily agree that the
fulfillment will infallibly follow, unless we wish to question the infinite truth and
fidelity of God Himself. The Catholic Church, speaking with authority through the
Council of Trent, teaches that in the Most Holy Eucharist the whole substance of
bread and the whole substance of wine are changed into the substance of the body and
blood of Jesus Christ-the species or appearances of bread and wine alone remaining.
The operation whereby this is eHected, the Church has aptly and definitely named
transubstantiation, or a change of one substance into another. By transubstantiation is
meant a miraculous and astounding change of the elements of bread and wine into the
sacred Body and precious Blood of Jesus Christ by the words of consecration in Holy
Mass,-a prodigy efected by divine omnipotence through the ministry of validly
ordained priests. To understand the real meaning of these terms, which even a child
meets in his catechism, we must observe that in all bodily objects about us there are
two things to be carefully noted and distinguished,-the outward form or sensible
appearances which they exhibit to the senses when applied, such as figure, color, and
taste, and the inward matter or substance, in which all these sensible qualities reside.
These sensible qualities are the proper objects of our knowledge, of which we are
absolutely certain, on account of the testimony of our senses, but the inward matter
or substance, or the nature and structure of the thing are imperceptible to us and
hidden from our eyes. Now the Church teaches that this inward matter or substance
of the bread and wine is, at the consecration during Holy Mass, entirely taken away by
the almighty power of the great, eternal God and changed into the substance of the
body and blood of Jesus Christ, who is substituted in its place, so that now Jesus
Christ, is present instead of the bread and wine, exhibiting or showing Himself to us
under the very same appearances and outward qualities which the bread and wine had
before the change.
Such is the doctrine of the Church, which is supported by the unanimous testimony
and evident authority of Holy Scripture and Apostolic tradition. The Evangelist
Matthew 126:26-293 tells us that Jesus, on the night before He died, while at supper
with the Twelve, took bread into His holy and venerable hands, and having given
thanks, he blessed and broke and gave to them, saying: "Take ye and eat, this is my
body." In like manner, having taken the chalice He gave thanks and blessed and gave
to them and said: "Drink ye all of this, this is my blood of the new and eternal testa-
ment, which shall be shed for many unto the remission of sins." Taking these words
as they are in themselves, we must admit that there can be no doubt as to their
meaning, for when Christ took b1'ead into His hands, it was then bread, but when He
gave it to the desciples He expressly declared that what He then gave them was His
body, for by declaring it to be His body, He made it His body, seeing that it is wholly
impossible that His words be false. Consequently, since what before consecration was
bread, became after consecration the body of Christ, the bread must undoubtedly have
been changed into the body of Christ, and as is evident to our senses that no change
has taken place in the outward form or sensible qualities, the substance of the bread
must have been changed.
1926 The Marathon
The Apostles taught this doctrine and they taught and wrote what they had heard
from the lips of their Divine Master. St. Paul incorporates into his first Epistle to the
Corinthians: ll-23-a noteworthy and notable account of the Institution, and as a
concluding reflection, he warns all that would approach to receive the body and blood
of Christ, that they must approach worthily, lest they be guilty of the body and blood
of the Lord, for 'the that eateth and drinketh unworthily, eateth and drinketh judgment
to himself, not disceming the body of the Lord." He thereby teaches the Real
Presence of Christ, under the form of bread and wine, because he accepts the words of
institution in their proper and literal sense.
On this point, the tradition of the Fathers of the Church is unmistakable, for very
often among them we find such expressions as these: "Before the consecration there
are bread and wineg after the mystical words are pronounced there are no longer
bread and wine, but the body and blood of Christ." The bread is changed, is trans-
muted, passes over into the body of Christ. St. G1'egory Nazienzen says: "Change
these offerings, O Lord, into the body and blood of our Liberator." St. John
Damascene: "If the word of the Lord is living and efficacious, and He hath made all
things, why has He not the power to make the bread His body and the wine His
blood?" St. Cyril of Jerusalem says: "After the movement of the Holy Spirit, the
bread becomes the body of Christ."
From the pages of the Old and New Testament we glean many foreshadowings of
the Blessed Eucharist, showing it is possible. Almighty God took care to prepare the
people and to dispose the world for believing in this most majestic mystery by doing,
on different occasions, in a visible manner, what He does invisibly here. By the hand
of Moses He changed the waters of Egypt into blood, He changed the rod of Aaron
into a serpent. The miracle of Cana shows the power of Jesus to transform sub-
stances, equal to the power which created them. The healing of the officer at
Capharnaum from a distance, proves that the word of Jesus is mighty and distance
does not alter its power. The multiplication of bread shows His creative power: His
walking on the waters and calming the storm, His absolute authority over
nature, the curing of the man sick of the palsy at Bethsaida declares that
the most inveterate disease cannot resist Him, the man born blind attests that
Jesus is the origin of light, and the resurrection of Lazarus proves Him the
Master of life and death. At the marriage feast of Cana He changed the substance
of water into the substance of wine and He did this in a visible manner, which shows
that it is perfectly easy for Him to change one thing into another, when and where He
pleases. It is a noteworthy fact that the very first miracle whereby our dear Lord
manifested Himself to the world, had for its object the changing of one substance into
another. The wine fails and Jesus will satisfy the desires of the guests by changing
the ignoble into the noble, the water into wineg by one simple action our blessed Lord
gave the water a higher substance. If the marriage of Cana was so great and so
wo1'thy of the power that made it, what, let me ask, shall we find, into which the wine
itself shall be changed? There is only one change possible, the wine itself must be
made a living How from the Heart of our Divine Lord, only thus shall the feast of
the Last Supper surpass that of the marriage of Cana. Such, my dear friends, is a
brief outline of the doctrine of the Blessed Eucharist as it appeals for the assent of
every true believer. We have seen it is the chief means whereby Almighty God has
made the Incarnation a permanent reality for the children of men. How great a void
there would be in the Christian life had not our Divine Redeemer blessed His Church
with so great a Sacrament.
On our part it calls for firm and unwavering belief. Our faith ought to be like
that of the Apostles, whom when Jesus interrogated: "Will you also go away?"
contented themselves with answering in the words of St. Peter: "Lord, to whom shall
The Marathon 1926
we go? Thou hast the words of eternal life," fSt. John 6:68 and 691 thus deserving
by their confession to obtain the grace of final perseverance in His blessed company.
Exactly the same contrast that existed at Capharnaum nearly two thousand years
ago between the Jews and Christians, exists today between Catholics and those without
the Church-our non-Catholic friends. Those who disbelieve in the Real Presence
ask such questions: How can this be? How can the body of Christ be present in such
a small particle? How can the body of Christ be present in heaven and on earth in so
many places at one and the same time? How can bread be substantially changed into
the body and wine into the blood, and the external form remain the same? This is the
fatal "how" pronounced by the Jews and those unfaithful disciples whom our Lord
suffered to depart from Him, when they asked: "How can this man give us His flesh
Good Catholics imitate the Apostles by despising these pretended difficulties which
indeed are as nothing to divine omnipotence, and they give full credit to Him who has
the words of eternal life. Our belief ought to show itself-practically by the frequent
use we will make of a means of grace so holy and miraculous. With what respect and
reverence and love ought we not come into the Presence of Christ on the Altar: and
with what devotion, love and fervor should we not attend and assist at the Holy
Sacrifice of the Mass, as often as possible, when this wonderful mystery of Love takes
place. Ought we not approach Him as often as we are permitted? Truly, my dear
friends, we may apply to this great Sacrament the words of the Royal Prophet: "He
hath made a memorial of all His wonderful works." "He that is merciful and kind
hath given food to those who fear Him." Amen.
"He is not here, for He is risen, as He said." fMattlzew 2876.1
"Grace be unto you from Jesus Christ, Who is the First-Begotten of the dead."
lActs 1:5.j The sorrow and sadness of Good Friday have burst forth into the
solemnity and beautiful grandeur of Easter Sunday. And how very wonderfully did
Almighty God, in His omnipotent and divine Providence arrange it all! "And Joseph
taking the body wrapped it up in a clean linen cloth. And laid it in his own new
monument, which he had hewd out in a rock. And he rolled a great stone to the door
of the monument and went his way." fMatthew 28:59 and 60.1 "And the next day,
which followed the day of preparation, the chief priests and the Pharisees came
together to Pilate, saying: Sir, we have remembered, that that seducer said, while he
was yet alive: After three days I will arise again. Command therefore the sepulchre
to be guarded until the third day: lest perhaps his disciples come and steal him away,
and say to the people: He is risen from the dead: and the last error shall be worse
than the first. Pilate saith to them: You have a guard: go, guard it as you know.
And they departing, made the sepulchre sure, sealing the stone, and setting guards.
And in the end of the sabbath, when it began to dawn towards the Hrst day of the
week, came Mary Magdalen and the other Mary, to see the sepulchre. And behold
there was a great earthquake. For an angel of the Lord descended from heaven, and
coming, rolled back the stone, and sat upon it. And his countenance was as lightning,
and his raiment as snow. And for fear of him, the guards were struck with terror,
and became as dead men. And the angel answering, said to the women: Fear not you,
for I know that you seek Jesus who was crucified. He is not here, for he is risen, as
he said. Come, and see the place where the Lord was laid. And going quickly, tell ye
his disciples that he is risen: and behold he will go before you into Galilee: there you
shall see him. Lo, I have foretold it to you. And they went out quickly from the
sepulchre with fear and great joy, running to tell his disciples. And behold Jesus met
1926 The Marathon
them, saying: All hail. But they came up and took hold of his feet, and adored him.
Then Jesus said to them: Fear not. Go, tell my brethren that they go into Galilee,
there they shall see me. Who when they were departed, behold some of the guards
came into the city, and told the chief priests all things that had been done. And they
being assembled together with the ancients, taking counsel, gave a great sum of
money to the soldiers, Saying: Say you, His disciples came by night, and stole him
away when we were asleep. And if the Governor shall hear of this, we will persuade
him, and secure you. So they taking the money, did as they were taught: and this
word was spread abroad among the Jews even unto this day." CMatthew 27:50 and
28:2 and following verses.J
In this sublime, but simple way, St. Matthew, a Jew, relates the greatest event
that has ever taken place in the whole world. The Incarnate Son of God, the Second
Person of the Most Blessed Trinity, dying as an outcast, "a worm and no man," and
then, after three days, coming forth as the Risen Redeemer, the King and Conqueror
of death, that we might have life, and have it more abundantly. Who can fathom The
Saviour's love for us! St. John, the beloved disciple, who rested his head upon the
bosom of Christ, so close to the Sacred Heart of Jesus, tells us: "God so loved the
world as to give His Only Begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in Him may not
perish, but may have life everlasting." CSt. John 3216.5
St. Paul, the great Apostle of the Gentiles, and the "vessel of election," who had
the great happiness to be elevated to the third heaven, gives us a discourse on the
Resurrection, which is noteworthy and notable: "For I delivered unto you, first of all,
that which I also received: How that Christ died for our sins according to the
Scriptures: And that He was buried, and that He arose again the third day according
to the Scriptures: And that He was seen by Cephasg and after that by the eleven.
Then was He seen by more than five hundred brethren at once: of whom many remain
until this present, and some are fallen asleep. After that He was seen by James,
then by all the Apostles. And last of all, he was seen by me, as by one born out of
due time. Now if Christ be preached that He rose again from the dead, how do some
among you say, that there is no resurrection of the dead? But if there be no
resurrection of the dead, then Christ is not risen again. And if Christ be not risen
again, then is our preaching vain, and your Faith is also vain. Yea, and we are found
false witnesses of God: because we have given testimony against God, that He hath
raised up Christ, Whom He hath not raised up, if the dead rise not again. For if the
dead rise not again, neither is Christ risen again. And if Christ be not risen again,
your faith is vain, for you are yet in your sins. Then they also that are fallen asleep
in Christ, are perished. If in this life only we have hope in Christ, we are of all men
most miserable. But now Christ is risen from the dead, the first fruits of them that
sleep." QFirst Cor. 15:3 and following verses.j
From the days of Adam, when Almighty God commanded him not to eat of the
forbidden fruit, under pain of death-"in the day in which you eat thereof, you shall
die,"-down through the ages to the time of Job, whose hopes in a future life are so
well-expressed in these words: "For I know that my Redeemer liveth, and in the Last
Day, I shall rise out of the earth. And I shall be clothed again with my skin, and in
my flesh I shall see my God. Whom I myself shall see, and my eyes shall behold, and
not another: this my hope is laid up in my bosom," fJob 19:25-27.5 this same thought
is expressed throughout the pages of the old Testament, until we find it promised by
the Eternal Son of God Himself, when He says: "Destroy this temple, and in three
days I will raise it up again. But He spoke of the temple of His Body." fSt. John
2:19-21.5 No Wonder St. Paul tells the citizens of Corinth in his own days: "Behold
I tell you a mystery. We shall all indeed rise again: but we shall not all be changed.
In a moment, in the twinking of an eye, at the last Trumpet, for the Trumpet shall
soud, and the dead shall rise again incorruptible: and we shall be changed. For this
corruptible must put on incorruptiong and this mortal must put on immortality. And
when this mortal hath put on immortality, then shall come to pass the saying that is
written: Death is swallowed up in victory. O death, where is thy victory? O death
where is thy sting?" fFirst Cor. 151510 And St. John, the beloved Apostle, records
the same sentiments, in these words: "The hour cometh wherein all that are in the
graves shall hear the Voice of the Son of God. And they that have done good things
shall come forth unto the Resurrection of life: and they that have done evil unto the
resurrection of Judgment." fSt. John 5:28-29.1 The other Evangelists, Mark and
Luke, as well as the Apostles, who were eye-witnesses of the Resurrection, and who
were so much astounded when they saw the Divine Master again in their midst,
breathing heavenly peace upon them, that they even doubted their vision and forced
the Lord to eat with them, and to show them the wounds in His sacred hands and
feet, before they would give up their incredulity, their unbelief, are most emphatic in
their testimony, which, thank God, is still available to us in the pages of Holy Writ.
Therefore, on the anniversary of this glorious Feast of Easter, let us rejoice and
be glad with the Apostles, because we have truly seen the Lord. Make your vocation
and election to eternal life sure, by ever living upright, virtuous, pure and holy lives,
as becometh Catholic Christians, that being followers of the Master in this valley of
tears, you may prepare yourselves for an everlasting, eternal Easter in heaven. Amen.
- J, 5 .3 r 'ev
. 52,915 iz A
2 ,, 5250 IWOYERV r
"What did grandfather say when they
amputated his leg?"
He yelled, "Say, what's coming off?"
A blotter is a thing you spend your
time looking for while the ink is drying.
Friend-"Cast your eye over that
female wreck strolling blithely down the
Friend-"Say, that's my sister."
Friend frecoveringj-"No, no. I mean
that skinny bowlegged freak that's walk-
ing with her."
Friend-t'Hey-that's my girl."
Algernon-"You know, you must be
Algernon-"One guy can't be so
I "Now Bernard," said the teacher, read-
ing on the virtue of politeness, "if you
were seated in a car, every seat of which
is filled, what would you do when a lady
"Pretend I was asleepf' was the un-
Jim-t'Leo be your age."
Leo-"What do you want me to do-
get down and crawl?"
Philip-"What did you get for your
Sank-'tHave you seen those new, long,
' Sank-"Well I got roller skates."
M. Mulvihill-"Say, what is an octo-
Catherine-"Aw I dunno. Why?"
Margaret-"Well they must be an aw-
fully sick lot, because every time I hear
of one of them they're always dying."
Mary Catherine-"How long will I live
Doctor-"Only time will tell."
Miss Brown-"Louise, use a sentence
with the word illuminated fto light upJ."
Louise-"After the dance Philip was
Officer Cto couple in carl-"Don't you
see that sign 'Fine for Parking'?"
Grace-"Yes officer, and we heartily
agree with you."
Notice to Shieks
Just because the girls laugh at your
jokes is no sign you're witty. They may
have pretty teeth.
Judge fto woman arrested for speed-
ingj-"Madam, have you anything to
Her husband-"Good Heavens, Judge,
now you've done it."
The westbound trolley was crowded
with eager football enthusiasts when a
very slim freshman rose politely, tapped
a stout lady on the elbow and said most
kingly: ':Won't you please take my place,
ma am .
t'Thank you most kindly," she promptly
replied. She then turned to occupy the
vacant place, and asked: "Just where did
you get up from, sir?"
Mrs. Newrich was fond of flowers and
especially the salvia, but was not very
reliable in getting names right. She was
giving directions to her gardener. "On
this side of the walk," she said, "I want
some salivas. Now what do you suggest
for the other side?"
"Well madam," the gardener answered
solemnly, "maybe it would be a good idea
to put some spittoonias there."
EE!Imils!!IllIIMualIlxlllgillsllhllgllglllllllll 1 9 IRM?
Batrnns anh Ratrunesses
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. MacParland
Mr. and Mrs. J. James Gorman
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Cole
Mr. and Mrs. Al J. Ludwig
Mr. and Mrs. Ha1'ry A. Morris
Mr. Austin J. Litzinger
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gruber
Mr. and Mrs. August A. Kuehn
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Boyle
Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Stewart
We sincerely hope that our readers will appreciate-as we
do, the splendid support given The Marathon by the Marietta
merchants and will show that feeling of gratitude by trading
with the men who are making Marietta a better city. The
advertisements are, as you will notice, from home concerns.
The stores who have Marietta as just one of their homes,
generally spend their money elsewhere.
Be a booster for Marietta merchants.
'2' 'tt I
f'1 Mane a Amusemen s 1 if
The 1921311125 Eankung
CLEAN WHOLESOME ATTRACTIONS ann Qljrugt CEU, E1
3' OF STAGE AND SCREEN '3'
.f. Our great wish is to make our ' ' 3
'Z' patrons love these theatresg that Marietta! Ohlo rf:
ff: they will be looked to for that :Sf
5. which is finest and most charrn- Q.
'S' ing in dramatic performance 'g'
and motion pictures.
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If FINKEL BROS., Props. 232
tg: These theatres were built for Cl . P 4 - d R . l- 12'
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323 give you THE BEST the world SUTS MADE T0 ORDER 323
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5. hope to merIt your patronage fs:
,:, with this pollcy. Bell Phone 996 MARIETTA, OHIO .5
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FREE RADIO SET
given in connection
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246 Front St.
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, MARIETTA, OHIO
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This superior equipment, combined
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The Way to test our ability to serve
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934 l sto
gig The Cullen 81 Myers MUSIC Co. 523
gif Pianos, Player Pianos, Victor Victrolas and the New Columbia
jf: Victor and Columbia Records If:
'Z' 125 Putnam Street Marietta, ohio .g.
131 . If
:Zz KESTERMEIERS 12:
E1 GOOD SHOES FOR THE LAST FIFTY YEARS ZZ:
If 274 Front Street If!
Kane n Brothers Fresh Home Cured Meats,
If Vegetables, Canned Goods 131
5,3 AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES 5.
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rf: Tires i Jalan 5 Market rg:
:EI Gould Batteries , if
3: We Deliver Phones 390 - 391 'je
,i, Phone 484 113 Front St.
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QE: Service jf:
A VERY RELIABLE
104 Front Street
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181 Front St. Phone 411 Phone 25
31 V 222
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523 Central National Bank Bldg. 323
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131 Phone 529.1 U 152
3: "The Bank that Flzes the Flag" 3:
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:sf Surplus ...... 5B300,000.00 31
If No woman who reads this OFFICERS If
OO ' OO
jig Shffuld tfall Et? dseet 319 Wm. W. Mills, President 1?
jg galmen S ,O ee 3 e J. s. Goebel, Vice President and Cashier 1:1
popular prlces' J. C. Otto, Assistant Cashier
2 . .
, Harry M. Hart, Asslstant Cashier
Co. Harry A. Wendelken, Assistant Cashier
Fred M. Reed, Assistant Cashier
:S fOpposite the Postofficej B. B. Putnam, Trust Officer fi:
L. H. Riemenschneidefs
337 Third St. Marietta, Ohio
Archer gl Reid
Auto Supplies and Accessories
219 Second Street
Union Hardware Co.
The Largest Hardware Store
in Southeastern Ohio
IF IT'S HARDWARE
WE HAVE IT!
WE PAY YOU
F ord-F ordson
GEO. C. WILDERMAN
Prices from 31,250 to 352,215
Sedans, Coaches and Coupes
"When better Automobiles are built,
Buick will build themf'
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