Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA)

 - Class of 1936

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Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1936 volume:

THE LOUD SPEAKER Volume Xl Edited by THE SENIOR CLASS of 1936 ELKLAND HIGH SCHOOL Elkland, Pennsylvania THE LOUD SPEAKER FOI'ZWOfd WE have worked diligently upon this little hook with the hopes that this may serve as at record of our activities and abilities to our parents and friends, and as at monu- ment of the Senior Class of 19313. 4 THE LOUD SPEAKER Dedication WE, the Senior Class of 1936 glad- ly and willingly dedicate this the eleventh volume of the Loud Speaker, to the Music Department, because we believe music is needed' in our lives today. We believe in music, "linked sweetness long drawn out," and believe that the Music De- partment is one of the most import- ant departments in the High School. 5 THE LOUD SPEA KER The Loud Spealcer Staff Editor-in-l'hief, - - Assistant Editor-in-t'hiui', Literary Editor, - - Assistant Literary Editor, Business Manager, - Assistant Business Manager, Advertising Manager. - Assistant Advertising Manager, Art Editor, - - - Assistant Art Editor, Alumni Editor, - Assistant Alumni Editor, Humor Editor, - - Assistant Humor Editor, Sales Manager, - Assistant Sales Managt-r, Special Featurt-s, - Assistant Special Fvatures, Sport Editor, - - Assistant Sport Editor, Junior Editor, - Sophomore Editor, Freshman Editor, 6 llc-len Vanlluson Norma Van Zill- Orma Mourhess Marion Whvelt-r Ruth Wynkoop Blanche Vanllusen Jack Behrman Robert Lounslierry Ethel Martin ,Iemiie Milinski - Myrtle Farr Janet Wallis - Mary Prindle Christine Colegrovc- A Vera Bartlett. Ruth Button - Dorothy Burr Marjoric Blackwell - Roger King Ralph Mattison Fevelia Pieruch Douglas Skinner Elaine Redfield THE LOUD SPEAKER Members of the Faculty Prof. E. B. Hillman, Supervising Principal Clark H. Wood, Q Principal of High School 4 Mathematic Department Eleanor P. Donovan, - English Department Harriet McCabe, ---- V - Foreign Language Department Orlando Borocco, - Science Department Ned B. Haynes, V History Department Kenneth Hegmann, - Music Department Lucy R. Grubb, N Departmental Work Rena Campbell, - - in Eighth and Ava Weeks, l Seventh Grades Mary Kyokski, Sarah VanDusen, Retta Bostwick, Ruth Lundquist, Margaret Donovan, Irene Yurkewitch, Ernestine Frank, Irma Mallory, Adrienne Parker, Mildred Campbell, Marion Sheen, Q Sixth Sixth Fifth Fourth Fourth Third Third Second Second Firrt First Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade Grade THE C- LO U D S PE A K E P Faculty Autographs ,H 7.1, C-Qc,-' f',JQ1Af fq A f V, ' 2 7 K L 'Af' ' ' " fr' 4 'jeff' ' 11,-,,-4, fym' 6' f fxo ff yryyp ,..t,,c ,Q ' '- X f, i K ,fr 'A i X f f 1 I - ,f,.Av'YAfLl-Ah I f V' 'Z' L L7 'sit I F vc ' I I X , f f' , ' - 'f 3 K f ' ' L- ,fliffi-41 f 9401 'v"1,1 -f ' l I n fx . C 5 8 THE LOUD SPEAKER W ffke rx 'I.ASS COLORS: Red and White. The Seniors CLASS MOTTO: "Truth Wins" VELMA O'DELL , - CLASS FLOWER: Qyg Red Ruse. ,f Kiev!! 7 . Class Officers HELEN VAN DUSEN "Rosie" Class president ll-3-413 Latin Club ffl-413 French Club 13-415 Dramatic Club 13-413 Tri-HiAY Club 1433 Glee Club 12-3-413011-he.'tra lil-413 School Pianist, li!-435 Editor-in-Chief of Loud Speaker. "He whn laughs' lasts," Class secretary 1413 Latin Club French Club 13-413 Tri-Hi-Y 441. "We are the music makers, We are the dreamers of dreams Wandering by lone sea-breakers And sitting by desolate streams. I , -'MARION FINCH K . '--slimy" " Tlafb vioellpresident 12-3-435 Nelson Q v- v High School ll-2-3.1.9 Basketball ll-ell: Basehhll ll-413 Qichestra ll-2-3-433 Band ,ff I U' mg mee c'iu1fl4m. by fXXj1 ., "Wh6n.there is no hope, there can be "I I " no endfvorn. 'x u' f I N. A . I I X M X s .' ' 9 O .. F 'I A A ,t .7 ,A 1' KP , 11151011 55f1112 llf'l'1 1'YN1i1111P "K11111i1-". 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"11l'l'Zl1 XY111'1iS 1111- 111-1'1'111'1111-11 11111 113' s11'1-1111111 11111 111' '11'I'51'Yl'1- :1111'1-. 1'I'l'1I1-II,MA1i'1'1N HI'Il'1'Ill'11j'- 11I'i1l112l1:4'1'1ll11 1111: 1111-1' 1'111I1 1113 'I'1'1'I1i-Y 1-113 A11 111z11111g111' 111' 1111- 1.111111 Sl11'2l1il'1'. X1 1-111111 I uwk 11111. 1111111- II111' 1l1Y1'. 11111' 21 1111-1111 111 k1111w 11113 :111 I ask 111-- 11v:11'.n1 111111v1- 211111 11111 1'11:1:1 111111111 mv." N1YIi'l'I.1'f 11'ARR1 MANNINH "I11111111i1-" I"1'1-111-11 1'I1111 1i1-41: '1'1'i-Ili-Y 111: .-1111111111 1'I11i1111' 111' 1.111111 14111111111-1'. I1 lv1111111111u'111111-11111s,1111t 111110 S1111-ly 11111s. I1 1m11f111.1-1 UI 111 Q11 1-" 1 I-111 muh 111.5-14111121-1' 4, ,D tn, 1 . M1 o"""C' 1177-MM-4 M Q ,, iff!! M x N K. l'Qh -. n, 1 V X 1 rrl- yd' I I V , X I 1 kAxlp.!I J fri' fy ., . ' 'l , i x!U 3 X 1.1 A 5' Q . ,. . . , ' ' If QS I5 V 'V 1 . , S is ' Pl?lNDI.Ef"P1'int e'5'Dramatic1 0lufb" 133-453 ' Fre ' 'CS53 ,lee Club 11-2!8- ,' Baslcetbal 1253 Tri-Hi-Y 3' or Editor of Lou5lfSp ei-.sp ,,,, L' t'Aim for t ie sky, ' 1 Not for t fence." 1' S QEC OVE A' , ristie"-"Nelson High School -ji C ss i -p sident 53 Class President 12-353 Tri- -Y 45 As ' . oi1XEz' ' of Loud Speaker. " i ' N ' ' A . , a , th 3. I , xA1,1 V n early taught to believe . . . h to friend may, piotuk, yet deceive." VERA BARTLETTf"BubbleP"fGlee Club 11-253 Dramatic Club 121-453 French Club 125-453 Tri-Hi-Y 1453 Ass't Sales Mana- ger of Loud Speaker. "Educ tion has for ite object the formation of character." R B ut Cleo Club 11 Z5 French Club 135: 'a i la 3-4 Tri-Hi-Y 145' Ass't. Sales Managei o' sl p . 3 ' r' 1. I s ' s, n .' " 1 n.' JJ . 3 x , BLA SF la ie Q- e l 1 Dra Clu r'- 1,Y ,Ass' . Bus ss an r f o Spe r. ' Q ' V ,' " e wo 'ld b ngs the 'get' 1 S5 Orch tra a or seafari- A ir .ch l 1 - -I 3 -2-: 453 S 1 345 as ll1 is , or X emif o lie , sw t f weak, and sl Y to wrath. N A r i DOROTIEY-XEURR5 COLVIN"'D9t"' GYQQ Cigllb 1151 Tri. lli-Y 1453 pee l Features Editor of Loud Speqx-r. "Thinking the deed and not the c?ed, ' X Woifld help us in our utmost need. 1' , MARJORJ BL .KWFILL 'Marj'-Nelson, High School 11-2-353 'bi-Hiy 1 ' ran' c f'luh'1453 ASs't. Editor of Spe- cial feat es of 11, Spe -r. ' ld "BQ o hip! virt S very ki 5 Be tt- e ii-u sa little l d." e 'x MORGAN F. COLEGROVE "Pete-"fNelson High School 11-2-2353 Class Treasurer 1352 Baseball 11-3-455 Basketball 11.3-45. "l am not o that feather to shake off my friend when he needs me." X x v AN -'ani 6 nroeton High School 11-2-353 3 Q- om tri- 1 45. dgyiimnu s tha brea e a words that burn." ' ,yy I 11 ,K 44' I tif' Img, ' 3 5 TH-VQLOUSD A5915 '-KEi2 K U V X X' 4 XL Liv xl - 1 . - , . v . e gi of go ls a d e most precious boon of - 3 ud L iii: twin sPiAi4EQ lil'iR'iiRliUi'i 4'R0I4"I' "1il'l".il'H I"l'0Ila'h llillil tfi-'lil iiruinzi- tit-l'hzh11331214-vt'luii t4lQ'i'1'i-iii-Y lib. "A niuii's opinion 1-l'l'l'ly is hir own ,vom-L-liiilii.: xnlylhimr or zmyhomiyfy I'll,A ml!k "V :ii'liv" iam 'ni' ' in-vt-r found an um," 5 .I Qf fi 1 Q' XX' 3 J Ag ., , - Nxt.:-W Lgxizltiit Yhiivigi 'stzimll 4::..oi "P uvuhii minukls ' e 1-an y to It-ml, luiiiiktjilllt to tlrivy. Y -, A . 1. - asxkto gtlY0"ll,:HllifYl1 o xililfifv oiislux'-'." -Ni K, N .r J X , X QW I A t. K, lime V5 iool I ilk N ii l. K' W N fx if ,, 3 5 i . A 'N F .iz sw' igiib 'Nt-Q. mx i kit N1 fill- lg it-1. ik-LL -' ' .' Mgt! 3 'lfi5:aitim'XYi'lui 'QV 'iw - ii if - BLNV5 A- v .X f xg. 1 tio th L14 6 - t wig, of an io, A xi1"h ii- 11-:dy in ' i' x E1 'F 1 X 71 Y B Q wi i-u lk xmgljhtxxgw? km? ll! A? WSL. it i liU'l'lf 'HILIJS " iiidf' tiki-r I,c:i1ln-rxfl-2-I , Glu- Vlui- '2-KY ,I . , : rl L , i . ,Y, A , , 1 N X f "N wx' V " V -z in I A 1 I mh tlulgillb 51 1 it tluhllli I li X tl! i y nxiuiiq 1 R HIRE KX X Who i1uM"i'Ne'lil1i s 4-:in 'aim-If full." XX t HMICRY tl-XSS Htiillliru Hu 1-hull lil-li: lillNixt'IiPilii lf!-li. "I,ikv :x rm-ni im-tx-or on tht- trouhh-ii air," jX 1 ,Y is F ' A ' ' iii ' ig?pPfvi'13'vC.i11'fi'1-17' nfglm llghgh st-btw! in-2:41 'A str 1-QM: HA: .ill iflt. "' "Ni Tift-1i8?' zu ffiflllti lyiiil iiDfpi'ox'1-Eval t'l'ivi1fif" IDA H. VINl'lCN'I' HFl'l'lK'hy" i"r0m'h Vluh 122--Hg Him- l'luh ll-2-'Hg Buskm-thull 115-Iibg 'l'ri-Hi-Y Mb. "A good mum- if rather to I-v chost-ii than grvait riciivwf' lCI,l'IANOR t'ARPl'iN'I'l'IR "t':u'piu" Na-lsoii High tflig Nor' I't'l2lI'YtiiiQ llruniutic l'lub 1-Hg Tri-Hi-'n' LH. ulicluczxtioii is il vontrolliiig g'i'1xcu to the young, consolation to thu old. wt-ziltli to tht- poor, :md oriizuiu-:it In thi' rich." RUGICR KING l"rcm'h t'luh ITU: Sports liiiitor ol' l.ouit Spvakviz "As won ai you can say what you think. :xml not what sonic otlu-r pe-rsoii has thought out lion' you. you nrt- on tht- way to ht- ixig at i'a-riizirkuhio maui." 12 THE LOUD SPEAKER Literary Department THE NAMING OF THE STREETS IN ELKLAND Did any of the citizens of Elkland have the question asked of him, "Who were you named after? And why did your parents call you that?" Could all of you answer these questions? No, for some answers are "for no rhyme or reason at all." So may it be with the streets in Elkland. Elkland was named for the elk in this part of the country. At one time Elkland needed street.: so badly that one was constructed that ran east and west through the town. Being the first street and also the main one, this street was call- ed Main street. As the town began to grow and progress more it needed more streets just as today it needs more houses. Then First Street was laid out and named because it was the first street that was laid parallel to Main Street. Second street came next and was so named because it was the sec- ond street laid parallel to Main Street. Now come Parkhurst, Pattison Extension, Buf- falo and River Streets. The Parkhurst Block used to be the Parkhurst farm when the street was constructed naturally it would be named af- ter the Parhursts. Then came Pattison Exten- sion which got its name from the Pattison's who lived in the house where Mr. Frank Simpson lives now. Buffalo Street seemed to be the hard- est street to find any history at all. This must have been named for "no rhyme or reason at all." Just the same, I will tell you all the storie. that I heard about this street. First was the story that buffaloes used to roam from one hill to the other, making a lane, which is now known as Buffalo street. Second was the story that the lane leading to the Buffalo and Su. quehanna Railroad, was named after the station. The third and most logical story that a farm- er's boy used to drive cattle to pasture down this lane. He called his cattle buffaloes and the lane was known as Buffalo Lane. Later when the street was constructed, it still kept the name, Buffalo. River .street was next and was named because it followed the river. Now let's go down to the other end of town and find out the history of those streets. Lets take Taft Avenue first. This was laid out when Presi- dent Taft was in oiiice and was named after him. Proctor Avenue was named after one of the two tannery owners at that time, Proctor and Ellison. ' ,' Coates Street was so named because the street went across so much of Coates' land. And now as citizens of the Boro of Elkland, why don't we have an organization or some kind of a commit- tee to name the new streets in, Elkland? At least let's hope our streets will soon have prom- inent signs to show what their names are.-O. M. IMPROVEMENTS OF ELK LAND If a person who Had not been in Elkland for the last year or two should return all about him he could see signs of growth and expansion. The town is beginning to perk up! An air of pros- perity lingers everywhere. Never before has Elkland experienced such a boom in building. Many new and attractive buildings have been built to accomodate the store., garages, and res- taurants which have recently been established here. Nearly every street in town has been im- proved by the addition of a new store. Main street takes her claim of improvement from the new garage, restaurants, and houses which have been added to it. In the lower part of town im- provements have also been made. The new houses which have been built recently are greatly needed. The construction work done at the tannery brought families here that decided to stay. Things are filled to over-flowing. Every available house and room in town has been taken, Tl-IE LOUD SPEAKER at least for the time being. Such things are a help to business and improvement. This newly acquired attractiveness and air of prosperity has acted as an incentive for pros- pective home buyers. As long as Elkland is pros- pering and growing in population and beauty why not buy a home here as well as any place. Buy- ing dilapidated houses in an equally run down town is not the usual idea of the general run of people. In:tead pretty little homes which lend an air of prosperity tend to make people want to buy. Now that new homes have been built, the streets need some attention. The owners of new houses where there are no sidewalks can have them put in for nothing, all they have to furnish is the material. The work is done by the town's relief workers. In other parts of town damage was done to the sidewalks by this summer's Hood wherever the walks cracked and crumbled they were replaced by new ones. The town is certainly growing. Business is on an upward climb, and everyone seems to be up and doing. Let's hope it keeps up. We are pleased to be able to have the pictures in this volume reproduced from copper cuts made from photographs taken by Ralph B. Dykins and hand-etched by the John and Allier Co., who fur- nished pictures for the Army and Navy year-book as well as colleges and other high schools. HIGH SCHOOL STATISTICS Because every day of the school year teachers are bombarded with questions such as "How many Seniors have you this year?" or "Do you have a large class this year," we have compiled the following facts for your information. The entire enrollment of the Elkland Schools is 592. Out of this number 157 165 boys and 92 girlsl are High School students. These students of High School come from Elkland and eight near-by communities. Osceola sends 31 tuition students, Elkland township, 115 Nelson township, 10, Farmington township, 103 Lawrence township 2, Woodhull Dist., No. 12, 1: and Tuscarora No. 10, 2. There is also one individual tuition stu- dent. Our teaching force consists of 21 teachers, in- cluding the supervising principal. Of this num- ber 14 teachers are grade teachers and 5 are high school teachers. In the High School, the Sophomore Class holds the record for the largest number of members. They boast of 46 members, 21 boys and 25 girls. The Freshman Class comes next with a member- ship of 38, 13 boys and 25 girls. Third in num- ber comes the Senior Class consisting of 33 mem- bers, 23 girls and 10 boys. The Junior Class has 31 membefs, 19 boys and 12 girls. In regard to departmental work in High School, Science has definitely the largest enrollment. One hundred and fifty-seven students are taking scientific studies. Next in rank is English with an enrollment of 151. Then in order comes his- tm '1,' with an enrollment of 125, mathematics with an enrollment of 116. and languages with an en- rollment of 774-Latin 36 and French 41. Twcntv-three of our students are members of the band, twenty-eight of the orchestra and six- ty-one of organised choruses. Approximately fifty of our boys take part in athletics.-H. V. D. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF .35 We, the intellectual and ambitous members of the Senior Class, in the year of nineteen hundred and thirty six, upon our departure from the por- tals of Elkland High School, Tioga County, State of Pennsylvania, considering the needs of the Juniors, do make public and declare this to be our last will and testament. Item I. We hereby leave all our real property as books, pencils, and the school building to the Juniors for its natural life to its successors. Item ll. We leave to all the students our love THE LOUD SPEAKER and co-operation in all activities and our honor and just pride in performing school duties. Item III. We wish to leave with the faculty our kindest thoughts and hearty appreciation for their splendid instruction during our four years of high school, that in the future their 'burdens may be lighter. Item IV. We bequeath to the following stu- dents these personal effects: To Norma Giordana-Ruth Button's diminutive- ness. To Josephine Oswinski-Ruth Child's ability to entertain the Senior boys. To Freda Dibble-Mary Prindle's hair ribbons. To Lloyd ClosefMarjorie Blackwell's chewing gum. To Mary Bailey- Annabell Stewart's quietness. To Irene Wynkoop-Norma Van Zile's dignity. To John Campbell-Jack Behrman's athletic ability. To Lyle Kriesler-Marion Finch's extra inches. To William Newton-Emery Cass's red hair. To Doris Lyon-Marian Wheeler's sweet smile. 'Vo Charles Pattison-Ralph Mattison'.1 prac- tical jokes. To Cecelia Piecuch-Helen Van Dusen's ability in leadership. To Luella Martin-Blanche Van Dusen's dra- matic ability. To Malcolm Stull-Roger King's cleverness in dodging work. To William Preston-Jack Behrman's way with the girls. To Margarette Searl-Ruth Wynkoop's fond- ne s for arguing. To Fred Morgan-Charles Snyder's attentive- ness in Chemistry Class. To Fleanor Martin-Dorothy Burr's fondness for Shakespeare. To James Lindsay-Morgan Colegrove's bash- fulnesr. To Barbara Snyder-Janet Wallis' love for Sciences. To Doris Lyon-Eleanor Carpenter's melodious giggle. To Phillip Eggleston-James Rice's quietness. To Paul Brass-Ida Vincent's plane geometry. To Margarette SearlgJennie Milinski's abil- ity to make conversation. To Harold Spencer-Robert Lounsbury's ability to entertain the senior class. To Marjorie Gross-Uanet Avery leaves a cer- tain Junior boy. To Burdette BakerfMyrtle Carr's fondness for French. To John Cain4Gertrude Croft leaves her con- venient headaches. To Allan Seeley-Vera Bartletts fondness for "buttons", To William Preston-Orma Mourhess' horn. To Bruce Gleason-Ethel Martin's fondness for Chemistry. To Louis Ludlam-Llewlyn Wakley's bashful- ness. To John Cain'-Velma 0'De1l's independence. To Frederick Hartley-Christine Colegrove's neatness. To Bessie Horn-Janet Avery's fondness for writing notes. To Harold Stevens-Marion Finch's musical talent. Item V. Our deepest gratitude we leave to Mr. Wood and Mr. Barocco, who inspired in us a re- rpect for law, order, and authority, for which in the future we shall be thankful. Item VI. We hereby appoint Miss McCabe and Miss Donovan as sole executrices of our last will and testament, and direct that they be exempt from distributing any securities on their official bonds.!The Senior Class.-J. A. CLASS PROPI-IECY November 10, 1946 Elkland, Pa., Dearest Ruth, May I offer my congratulations upon your great success? I was so glad last week to hear of your appointment to the President's Cabinet that I could have shouted for joy. You can't imagine how proud it makes me to say, 't0h, you mean Secretary Wynkoop? Yes, she and I were class- mates together." ---I THE LOUD SPEAKER Do you ever see Orma down there at Washing- ton? I imagine you'll see a lot of her this win- ter. Being a Senatoi-'s wife, she will probably do a lot of entertaining in the social circle. If you do see her, ask if she doesn't know an eligible bachelor down there who would be interested in a school ma'm such as I. More seriously though, Ruth, how our class has scattered in these last ten years! There are only a few of us left here in Elkland' 4Marion Wheel- er, Ida Vincent, Dorothy Burr, Myrtle Carr, Ruth Button and Marjorie Blackwellfsall of whom are married. All the rest of the girls have taken careers of some kind. The medical work has held the greatest attrac- tion it seems for our classmates, Jennie Milin- ski, Ethel Martin, Blanche VanDusen, Gertrude Croft and Vera Bartlett are graduate nurses. Most famous of our medical class-mates however, are Dr. Robert Lounsbury and Dr. Janet Wallis who are spending much time in research work on incurable diseases. I hear they have made some remarkable discoveries. Our Nelson classmates haven't done so badly either, Ruth. Do you remember that Morgan Colegrove uged to say that his sole ambition was to be a chauffeur to a rich man's daughter? Well, his grasp exceeded his aim. He married the daughter! Then there is Marion Finch 'hc i. chief drummer in the United States Marine Band. He is certainly talented. Isaw him at Coudersport last month at a band concert. Anna- belle Stewart with her violin, as you know, is the featured star on Cass' Seedles Watermelon Pro- gram. iEmery has a large melon plantation down southl. Christine Colegrove is private sec- retary to Llewlyn Wakely who is president ot some large concern in Helena. Montana. I have- n't heard from Eleanor Carpenter recently, but some time ago I heard that shc was traveling in Europe as a companion to an elderly lady. Fin- ally as of course you know, Ralph Mattison has become a famous professional baseball player. Say, I wish you could have gone to Fhautauqua with me this summer. Mary Prindle wa there and gave some most delightful dramatic per- formances. She is really very clever. She's the same old Mary, though. She doesn't seem one bit older than she did back in High School. Will you be able to go to the Thanksgiving football game at Yale this year? I'm anxious that you will because you know Jack is the coach of the team there, and they say he has worked marvels with them. Please try to arrange it, and let me know soon. Oh. yes, there is another rea- son why we should go, Edie Childs fRuth to usl is the chief entertainer at the Thanksgiving prom after the game. Did you see her in "The Silver Lining?" She was perfect in the role. I was so plea. ed when I heard about Velma O'Dell being an interior decorator. She was so tasty in all her work at school that I know she must be an expert in decorating. Elkland High has retained three of its students a teachers Janet Avery, Domestic Science: Nor- ma Van Zile, English, and myxelf, French and Latin. The high school a bit different from our high school which we attended. We have live times as many students as then, three times as many teachers, and seven new departments. What do you think of that, Madam Secretary, for progress? The West has claimed two of our class-mates. Roger King and Charles Snyder. They are em- ployed in forestry at Yellowstone National Park. I was out there last summer and had a long talk with both of them. They seem to enjoy their work very much. Only one of our boys has taken to agriculture. James Rice is now a prosperous farmer using thc most modern machinery and methods and special- izi.ig in dairy farming. When I review all these classmates and the names they have made for themselves I am cer- tainly not ashamed to say that I belonged to the l'lass of '36 of Elkland High, are you? Well. I really must close now, for I have two h"ndred test papers to mark before tomorrow. Such i the life of a poor school teacher. With love, Helen THE LOUD SPEAKER "THERE'S NO ART T0 FIND THE MIND'S CONSTRUCTION IN THE FACE" When Einstein walks down the streets of Princeton, New Jersey wearing knickers, with no hat and licking an ice cream cone, no one sus- pects him of being a famous mathematician. Sim- ply because, 'fthere's no art to find the mind's construction in the face." One can never be sure of his impressions. He may be impressed by the intelliegnt looks of a person only to find later that that person is below the average in intelli- gence. Then again, the intelligent looking per'- son may be an intelligent fellow. No one can walk through a school room and pick out the pupils above and the pupils below a certain avei- age just by looking at their faces. Julius Caesar thought that Brutus was his friend, yet Brutus helped kill him. Caesar could not tell from Brutus' face that he was an enemy or he would not have been so friendly with him. In the early history of the United States, Wash- ington considered Benedict Arnold a friend yet Arnold betrayed Washington. Washington cer- tainly had, "no art to find the mind's construc- tion in the face," of Arnold. In modern times. Huey Long's assassination is an example of this inability to tell what is passing through the mind of a fellow man. Long had an unnatural fear of being shot, yet he did not know Weiss was going to shoot him. Long also had S9V9l'ill bodyguardsvnone of whom knew Weiss contem- plated shooting Long. Yet they were emplovefl for the express purpose of protecting Long from a"sassination.-M. C. "ANGELS ARE BRIGHT STILL, THOUGH THE BRIGHEST FELL" There are times in everyones life when things go wrong, when your friends desert you, when your business fails, or even when you are ill and cannot even hope to get well. There are times when life seems hardly worth living, all because the one thing, in which you have put all your trust, all your faith, and perhaps all your for- tune. At such times as these man will think, "Well, what is the use? I have put my whole life into this project, I have nothing left to live for." The weaker mind will lose hope, his "Bright Angel" has fallen, it has failed. He will dwell upon this fact so much that he will become insane and end his life. He has only one "Bright Angel." He cannot look ahead and see that there are many opportunities for him if he will only seek them. Then again, one might compare a "Bright An- gel" to health. Many people have had to give up the life's work on account of poor health. They do not need to become despondent, because they are forced to cease following their "Bright An- gel." It has fallen down behind the hill of poor health. Still there are many other opportunities, many more angels living in the heaven of chance. Many men and women with poor health hav: followed another star, which by constant use as u guide, may become as bright or brighter than the old. There was once, in Scotland, a king who had been driven from his throne by a tyrant king. To all appearances the "Bright Angel" had fall- en from his heaven. He did not run away from Scotland and say, "There are no more "Bright Angels" in my sky, my army has deserted me, l have no way of regaining my throne, I have tried and tried again, but I have always failed." in- stead, this king transferred his interests to a new angel, his old, faithful, pea. ant subjects, and in the end by perseverance he succeeded in regain- ing his throne. Likewise we must let our hopes desert us when doing school work. If a boy cannot master his lessons in one subject, let him tran.fer his in- terests to a new angel, and, in the end, even if he didn't like to become a dentist, and did like to be a doctor, why not try something that he can really do. Perhaps he may become a great ma- thematician. In spite of the fact that our "Bright Angel" has fallen, there are other an- gels, who would become as bright, if we gave them our attention.-R. W. I .J L- THE LOUD SPEAKER TI-IE Ll-IGI-IND OF A LAKE IN POTTER COUNTY In the northern part of Potter County there is a beautiful lake with an Indian legend. This leg- gend was handed down from thc Indians. The lake, which is now called Rose Lake is a pretty place to visit when the green leaves of the yellow water lilies sleep over the calm surface. There are other beautiful plants growing around the lake. It was long before the arrival of the white man, when the red man lived his free life roam- ing through the deep woods. Here lived a tall strange Indian called White Pine, a lover of birds and flowers, and unlike most of his Indian tribes preferring a quiet life rather than the warring life of the braves. In due time he had his own family, but while he wa' away at war his squaw died. Never again would White Pine engage in wars on other tribes. Ile took his children to another home, a beauti- ful spot where deep woods of primitive pines and hemlocks covered the hills and dancing brooks leaped and sparkled and sunbeams darted through the boughs. Here grew up White Pixies daugh- ter. called White Lily. While the pines sang sadly to the lone father, to the daughter they were songs of joy and gladness. Many braves sought the hand of this beautiful maiden, but for a long time she would not listen. She was content in the home of her father. At last, she was won by a handsome brave. They settled some distance away but would journey back each year to see White Pine. To the happy pair one child was horn, a little daughter. who wa 4 named Arbutus, after the sweetest flower of Spring. One winter a hunting party stopped at the peaceful home and one young brave fell in love with White Lily. asking her to leave her husband to go with him to be his squaw. All his atten- tions were received with scorn and she ordered him to leave the lodge aml not enter again. The Indian departed, vowing, he would yet make her his squaw. A year later he returned with other braves and breaking into the lodge killed the husband and child and bound poor White Lily. After taking what they could they burned the lodge ami started away with their victim. When they stopped to eat she was un- bound and watched. Then the hunter told her she was to be his squaw, as he had said, remind- ing her that Indians never lied. But watching her chance, White Lily made a break for freedom from thc hated band. Tbc camping place was near the lovely little lake sure rounded by the forest. As she came to its clear water, she saw her captors close behind and kneii there was no escape. She broke into the death song of her tribe and plunged into the icy water. swimming bravely. As she neared the center of the lake she raised her arms with a cry to thc Great Spirit and sank from sight. The band of Indians. dumbfounded decided sho had done this to deceive them and had dived un- der some log or rock but search failed to find her. A fearful, storm arose unrooting the great hemlocks under which the party sought refuge and all but one man was killed. The one man left of the party sought help to recover the body of White I.ily, but she was never found. The next spring where the faithful Indian wife had sunk there appeared a beautiful clump of lil- ies, larger and fairer than any others. These were of a pearly whitness, the others yellow. No Indians would ever pick or harm these flowers for they believed they were the spirit of the lost White Lily and from that time they called the lake by her name. B. V. D. THE LOUD SPEAKER Organizations of E. H. S. THE TRI-HI-Y The most recent club in the high school is the Tri-Hi-Y which was organized last November by J. H. Ehlers, District Secretary of the State Y. M. C. A., of Ha1'risburg. Perhaps many ol' you wonder what the Tri-Hi-Y means. The "Tri" stands for the trios of important factors around which the club is built. Then Hi-Y merely stands for Y. M. C. A., in the high schools. Although this project is a new one in our school, we have promises of a wide-awake club. The officers for the school year of 1935-1936 are as follows: President-Helen Van Dusen Vice-President-Ruth Wynkoop Secretary4Mary Bailey Treasurer-Chirstine Colegrove Pianist-Bessie Horn Counsellor-Miss Eleanor P. Donovan THE DRAM ATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club was organized last year and proved so successful that it has been continued again this year. There are 35 members in this organization and Mivs Donovan serves as sponsor. The purpose of the club is to create an interest for better dramatics, give students a chance for self-expression and provide for social life among the students. Two plays have been successfully given already this year,-"Not on the Program- me" and "Christmas at Casey's.' The club officials are: President-Norma VanZile Vice-President-Kathryn Lyon Secretary-Mary Prindle TreasurerADoris Lyon LATIN CLUB The Latin Club, or the S. P. Q. R., is also now in its second successful year. This year there are 33 members all of whom are students of first second or third year Latin. Under Miss McCabe's leadership this club meets once a month usually on Tuesday evenings. One meeting which has stood out as a red-let- ter meeting this year was the Saturnolia or Christmas festival which was held in December. The program was planned and carried by Ruth Wynkoop. Everyone reported that he had an ex- cellent time. The officials of this club are: Pontifex Maximus4Douglas Skinner Consuls-Martha Knapp, Arthur McConnell PraetorAMarjorie Gross Censor-Hugh Niles Quaestor-Tressa Cevette Tribune-Jane Pattison Aeclilwltuth Wynkoop THE FRENCH CLUB The F1'ench Club, or Le Circle Francais boasts a membership of 40 students of French. This club also meets once a month usually on Tues- day evenings under the leadership of Miss Mc- Cabe. The purpose of this organization is to ac- quaint French students with French customs and songs and to enlarge each one's vocabulary by French games and conversation groups. Anyone who is taking French or has taken French ls eligible to join. The officers are: Le Preside-nt!Helen Van Dusen Couseil d'Administration: Irene Wynkoop, Harold Spencer, Jean Little. THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT It is necessary not only to speak correctly and effectively today, but also to write clearly and concisely. As such training can be secured by Writing for publication, this year under the aus- -Ani ll-lE LOUD SPEAKER pices of the senior class a new project of publish- ing school news each week in the Elkland Journal has been flourishing. Clear enunciation and correct pronunciation are stressed in oral English each week and in training for a public speech of some length by each pupil in high school. A large number who are interested in dramatic work are given a chance in the Dramatic Club. No one is elected or selected, but those who desire to join may do so. 1 1 f THE LOUD SPEAKER X ! fix Niolins Jane Pattison Judy Watson Annabelle Stewart Marguerite Smith Jeanette Norton Nora Graham Larie Goodrich Marion Van Dusen John Hammond Members of the Crchestra Hornets Jack Behrnian John Vampbell Ernest De Sara Ralph Matti. on Malcolm Stull Lyle Baker Alto Horn Louis Barbano Trombone Hugh Niles Percussion Kathryn Lyon Marion Finch Piano Vlarinets Charles Fisk Paul Volante F. C. Prindle Charles Kenyon Saxaphones Dell Blackwell Roger Giantomzisi Harry De Sara Robert Lounslrury James Lindsay Bass Horn Douglas Skinner Helen Van Dust-n ff, Nfl '7"'-ga N2 fu 5 ,,, .Q VWCifQ1Y,H3Kl5EFxK.f,Q Members of the Band lmwwts 4'lzu'im'tf Snxuplnnu-S l.yI4- Hukm' Vlmrlvs Fisk Doll Hlzwkxwll luhn Vaxmplu-ll 1'Im1'l4's Km-rayon llugm-1' liizxntunll 1 Xmly Vmuiispuii I". V. l'l'iIlIHL' llzxrry lim- Sum I-lfnvsl Us Sum Iieluznlwl Iii:-Inmx Jzum-S Iimlwuy l'Iy1h- Irons l':ll1I Ynlzmim- llulu-ri Luunsh llzdph Mattisun 'XVIIIUI' NlC1'UlIlIl'll 'l'mmlmm- l',.,',-uggjon Nlznlwllu Stull Ilnuh Nilvx .lawlx HUIIVIIIQIII Marion I"im'h H111 Horn Huw llurn Kathryn I.y1m I.0lliS l'!:1r'ln1mf Imugglzxx Skillllvl' William NlC'V0llIllH 22 BOYS' GLEE CLUB First Soprano Lauretta Backes Mary Bailey Yolanda Cevette Ruth Childs Elaine Gleason Evelyn Hall Eleanor Horton Martha Knapp Doris Lyon Kathryn Lyon THE LOUD SPEAKER Music Department GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Jane Pattison Barbara Snyder Marion Wheeler Second Soprano Alyce Bailey Leona Bartoo lRose Barocco Joette Dailey Mary Finelli Larie Goodrich Nora Graham Jennie Milinski Georgiana Newberry Josephine Oswinski Elaine Redfield Elsie Tubbs Ida Vincent Ruth Wynkoop Helen Piecuch Alto Doris Croft Gertrude Croft Piano: Helen VanDusen Marjorie Gross Bessie Horn Ruth Johnson Ethel Martin Mary Mcfllosky Margarette Searl Lorraine Sereno Geraldine Vargeson Judy' Watson Irene Wynkoop Fecilia Piecuch First Tenor Richard Bailey Louis Caffo Ernest De Sara Harry De Sara Marion Finch Second Tenor Bass Hurlon Armour Albert Childs Allen Seeley Malcolm Stull Douglas Skinner Robert Matthews John Antonio Ralph Mattison Hugh Niles Jack Behrman John Campbell Paul Brass Robert Lounsbury Arthur McConnell Harold Stevens Arthur Watson Piano: Helen VanDusen At present there are in the music department: a band, an orchestra, a boys' glee club and a girls' glee club, Never before were we able L0 publish a picture of band and one of the orchess tra in their uniforms purchased in 1934. Mr. Kenneth Hegmann, thc music instructor, has increased the number of instruments by add- ing a new bass drum and a baritone horn. En tirely new music has been added to that previous ly used. Mr. Hegmann is planning a musical entertain ment this spring. ii lHE LOUD SPEAKER Alumni News CLASS OF 1935 Alherta Adrianee is in training for a nurse at the Rohert Packer llospital. Alice Backes is at home. Mary .lane Bailey is assisting Mrs. Baker in the telephone othee. Wendall Baker is employed in the Eherle 'l'an- nery at Westfield. Janne: Vamphell is attending M1-eker's Business Institute at Elmira. Winifred Carr is a clerk in t'randall'.- Store at Osceola. Gladys Varson has moved to Youngstown, Ohio. Helen Vashdollar is residing at home keeping house for her father and brothers. Varmen Cevettc is working in tlcorgetsons Julia Vornelia is a stcnographer for Elkland Lumher and Supply Fo. William Vosier is taking up Practical Business Administration at home. John l'rot't is helping his father in the Lumhcr Mill at Osceola. Betty Davis is a Freshman at Mansfield State Teaehers' College. Ann lflllilfott is a Freshman at Bucknell l'nr versity. Betty I-Elliott is taking up short hand and typ- ing. Magdaline Finelli is a l"rt-shman at Mansfield State Teachers' College. Ronald Foreman is employed hy thc Elklanfl Leather Co. Sylvia Gardner and Pete Williams are married, Fl'LlllClS Hall is a clerk in flll2lllllPCl'llll'S Store ai Osceola. John Hammond is working for Nick tleorget son of Elkland. Roma .lean Ingersoll is a Freshman at Mans field State Teachers' College. Evelyn lVan Gordenl Kizer is keeping house in lfllkland. Uleta Learn is a Freshman at Manstield Statm Teachers' College. .lean Little is taking a correspondence eourst in husiness at her home. .lohn aml Rohert Mcfaslin are l"reshman at St. Bonaventure Vollege. Rohert Mcllonald is employed hy the lilkland Leather Co. Josephine Nelson is residing at her home in Elkland. Bernice 0'lieilly has moved to Gaines, l'ennsylf vania, where she resides with hcr parents. Wilma Owlett is residing at her home in Nel- Still. Jeanette Pattison is a lfreshman at Lock llav- en Teaehers' Follege. Frances Piecuch is taking a eorrespondenet eourse Ill business. and typing and short hand ai Mitchell's. Helen Snyder is residing at her home in Elk' land. Kenneth Van llusen is helping his father on the farm. Paul Van Zile is employed hy the lfllkland Lea- ther Vo. Glen Weeks is working on a farm in Williams, field, Ohio. Kenneth Weeks is helping his father on the Maplc Lawn Farm. THE LOUD SPEAKER CLASS OF 1934 Jack Bailey is a Sophomore at Bucknell Um- versity. Kathryn Sheen is a clerk in the Ben Franklin Store. Emily Gross, Gertrude Mahoney and Harry Eaton are Sophomores at Mansfield State Teach- ers' College. Reita Sheen is a Freshman at Penn State. Inez Giordano has a Beauty Shop on Buffalo Street. James Swan is attending Meeker's Business School at Elmira, N. Y. SUCCESS OF ALUMNI MEMBERS Dorothv Knapp, class of '33, is an employe at the Elkland Journal Office. Armando Cane, class of '33, is a Freshman at Mansfield State Teachers' College. Irma Mallory, class of '32, is teaching the S90- ond grade in the Elkland School. Robert Bailey, class of '31, has returned to Mansfield State Teachers' College. Georgiana Crandall, class of '30, graduate of Elmira College, is teaching at Springwater, N. Y. John D. Murray, class of '30, is a Freshman at Cornell University. Ned Haynes, class of '26, is teaching Social studies in Elkland High School. Orlando Barocco, class of '26, received his Mas- ter of Arts Degree at Duke University this last summer. Ava H. Weeks, class of '24, is teaching rn-venth grade in Elkland Schools. John Curtis Hammond, class of '21, has been appointed Industrial and Building Inspector of the Williamsport District. Mary Kyofski, class of '11, received her Bache- lor of Arts Degree at Penn State this last sum- mer. Adelbert Allen had an accident while playing football for Corning All Star Team, and broke both bones in his leg. MARRIAGES Christine Pattison, class of '30, and Robert B. Carey, class of '23, were united in marriage June 8, 1935. Dorothy Bauer and Mark B, Redfield, class of '16, were united in marriage last Easter. Sylvia Gardner, class of '35, and Pete Williams were united in marriage November 16, 1935. Genevieve Woodbeck, class of '31, and John Allen, class of '33, were united in marriage Dec- ember 12, 1035. BIRTHS Jean 1Brownellj Croft is the proud mother of a son, James Earl. Jean fElliottJ Buffard is the mother of a boy, Dean Terry. IN MEMORIAM We, the Senior Class of 1936, extend our sym- pathy to the relatives and friends of Frank Davis, class of '34, who passed away at the Blossburg Hospital last year, and of Allen Cook, class of 29, who died from the effects of an auto- mobile accident. li-if LQUD SPEAKER Athletic Department BASEHALI, H.tSKE'l'liAl.l, The basketball teams for 19345 and 1936 are as Infield Pitchers Subs, follows: U-ldlam. c. Thurston Rice Newton, f. b. Mattison Cass FIRST TEAM SECOND 'l'E.K5l Behrman, s. lx. VVatson Moore Forwards Subs. I"orwards Subs. llllmi S' 5' Niles Wakelb' Behrman Lindsay Watson Waklcy Mosher, t. h. Outfit-ld Finch X Pattison Dorn Newton Volegrove Mcilmlllell' lf- C0l9R'l'UVl' Guards Watson Guards MeMinds Pattison, ff- M4'Mil1llS Egleston Faffo Mosher Moorc Elllvston, r. f. Smith Mosher Cass Hartley Center Nile. F t V M R There were a few baseball prames -played lust " PH 9' 11122111 fall, two with Knoxville which were won, two Gleaslm Wlthf'l'5 Hillwl' with Westfield which were lost and one with Finch Vain Addison which as lost. Details were published Burnom in the Elkland Journal. yff' , ' The coach oi' all athletics is F. H. Wood, who ' I J secures the cooperation of the boys, who devotes I 1 X , if GM ' many hours, night after night to their training, Fl ' 4 , and who teaches how good sports are made. to . ,L Q- of ilflfl f it i ff lit! V4 F-NL 7 I ' ey v , ry i l I . ,X 4: w y J, if I ,f vw A eng' f' , f f tv ef i 'H 4 i L it Dj X in R D. K J. l i, I. 7,4 a I fy VJ A 5.011 C I L' ' l 4' ff? fi X 07" 'U ' i' i y J g, ww ' K. A My Y " 5 1' ' " i 'L l , . - yr 1,-f 1 .lf 1' L' 1 fb X ' -A e be A f if V, - Ayr ., f ,Us A - J' KZVAYX J t 'fn I 26 99 nil M by LY' fxx-Uxxbiy v'1iXx."?Tds,i kiwi! Q' f Mira' 7 ,ff fy VP JO' mtv I fi JMX zfifxk Q2 dupdfl RQXNN' 'V V5 N -I Jilin? Qin Qmgipsif-xKER ' L? xivYVP'L W xi -Macy-6 X A YZZWM5 f . x tif XXX J M 1 . M fb -V - i li AM Junior Class My i -' f UUVQ President - - V BIQM rn I ' Vice-president Q arle. t n i . Secretary ---- Ma m Pt l J Ji. '- Ed'1a - - - C6 'Q 'ia P' Q O Y' '14, ,L Q-I Lf-f"" 'YJ' 5 I ,.',',- f ' Cl Motto - - I 'ward". R D 'i Vlass Colors, - fy - fl Gold 1 .K 'W f L M x B ley Bru was X- William Newton 'L f A vyx B d an Baker Kwai-Jo-' MQ! Josephine Oswinski W ,UP ' Paul Brass fkclemk artley William Preston " - rx John cam fyl Ki- Z g -1. , 'U .Ja ,' John Cam l s u l m fAlle ele A-,WJ f 1 J 1 N oyd Cldgff-0 rbara nyder 'J' "' U ji ' Freda ' Do Lyon I Harold Spencer ' JJ. 'fb ' Philip Eggleston I e 0 Stevens I3 T. .a J 0,9 Norma Girodanu Fred Mo a ynkoop in 'ny ,JV -f' ' ' WJ' "Www 1 ' I NJ' 45 ' Wd! . frm " 4-f" AQ P 5' QM F, .NJ M OCA-L-2 27 M - flip' 1 .flvjy X jur Cv 7 7 if sniff'-9"'du WAV gnfffffgjdf C1-I - ' V! , 9,1-fb" My ' 1 !4Q . weed 'W fl ff fl f f , I fl v 'frf ! ,v X jf, KU, fl. ffl ' J. M N . X X W, , XA in . 51 X fig X i Wi it 3 iii? xi? xg I iixituii SPEAEJE V T Y if i i R xii iiwf, fi if if if" i 'WW I 5 . , M,-i 1155.1 'lf4'D+5J fi' df" x ""' " ""- Soplmomore Class ' L ',,K , f L1 K - . 3 M 1, l'i'i-siiioiit, - '- - Ilniurlas Skinnvr 0 ta .. , ' - V F5 Vice- us: , IW- N - .lane l'uttismi . I' n , -1' i I . f Qi 5L'l'I'L 'f - - A UI rl uimcll a N 'l X E1 ' in - 7-W x.-.ff 0 , X . I 4 i i - i 11-,gg l1.u.u 2 N iii I ' aff, ,44 I , 'I' Vulolii - - - 4 ue and Wahl' f I ii V f f-9 . 1 f 1' J 1 'I sr? F'Dm5's-in - -I - KIM--ml rl Y 'N K 1 asa IWIIKMU A ! "N'fJyUE'SD2lil'u ' uh 'dl' bww' ' 54 J -ff f waz ', .i , ' ' , Yi ?x .luhn Ant in Paul .luliiifim .lan W 'knft' lmrii 1'r0fiJ, phil NDH11. 1 X Hurlun Ai' run' Arthur Mc-i'mmm-ll Ru 1' hom Kilim-I, ll U1 ft X Trel. qhgm Njf Lyle Bak Robert Muttlu-ww e -gre us .Im-ttgi Qailcy .Y QQ ttisf V . Richard ailcy t'hl'S1t'l' Mosher uretta B' 'es H0'1hz1 I-Dwi E1Pll Piocuvh XS - Nnrman Blanc-hzirri llouxrlzie Skinny-r ind!-Kai . ' rylfino li LN ,0l'l'2lilll' Sereno .7 Louis Vaffo Rohm-rt Smith us B' '1 ' if Q1 im' Iklmitisii Lgorotliy Slzulu 1 V Allu-rt Vhilds Kmmetli 'l'hurstun A so 0 K lutrivi- Hurd Elsie Tubbs 3 ' ?llurry Ik- Sara ELlj.'L'l'lN' Yam Si-huic 1 h tax K-ritliryii I,y-in Va-lnm Van Suhuick N' Ruhvrt Dorn Walla - Wit 14 'essu f'uv1-ttv I Klculiui' Martin flvrulilinv Vargusun Rx x ' .lllliil Vlusv 5 1 , v , ' v - IK! ,X gk? 5 3 Pr X v xi fffvguxiii rd X A s .Q f lr wif ' NN Q i gg Cghfxfij-?qfJ4, J I I I , X , N J i N Mk-if J . ' 'f J 'b i 3 ,lf .Q ' , J w f N K ' X , 'XJ r fp 7 TX l X fx '0 ,I f fn ,fl . J il pl N If i D J. ' JV-' X ,TT ' ft 1 ii lf, ' Fi 3 E: ll-lE LOUD SPEAKER TA ,ll Leona Bartoo Yolanda Cevette Mary Cosier Jennie Faro Elaine Gleason Larie Goodrich Nora Graham Evelyn Hall Freshmen Class President - Vice-president - Secretary - Class Colors - Class Motto Ruth Johnson Martha Ann Knapp Mary McCloskey Alberta Miles Norma Morgan Georgiana Newberry Jeanette Norton Arlene Outman Elaine Redfield Charles Fisk - Martha Knapp Elaine Redfield - Blue and Silver - Onward Forever Arloine Steadman Norma Uphman Doris VanZile Julia Watson Alma Wheaton Delavan Blackwell Wayne Burfield Raymond Dates Ernest De Sara The Freshmen Class has had two Candy Sales this year. The money, which was received from them was used to buy Current Events. We had a small sum left which will be used as a start to- ward a contribution to the Athletic Department. ais- sir ' if ,Q .F s 192 'P J is 552 ' n . asia fs Chai les Fisk ,?"X Frederick McMinds 'THU Charles Moore I . his X 4 Richard Hurlburt WPT?-gall. K, . 'V s Hugh Niles Douglas Snyder Gifford Tracy Arthur Watson m ,x f Wy ' Af"f"l'y lid! olmlt 49 A Il-lE LOUD SPEAKER School Humor Miss Donovan tin English Classy: "Roger, eon- struct a sentence using the word 'arc'hiae'. " Roger King: "We ean't have arehiar and eat it, too." Marion Finch: "Everytime they fire one ot those big guns E200 goes up in smoke." Ralph: "Why don't they use smokeless pow- der?" Mr. Haynes ttalking about reviewing for ex- aminations in Social Problems Flassl: "What did you study before Chapter II?" Orma: "Chapter I!" Velma O'Dell: "I want some winter under- clothes." Clerk: "How long?" Velma: "Obi I don't want to rent them: I want to buy them," Ralph Mattison: "IIow'il you like to eat dinner with me tonight?l' Annabelle: "I'd love to." Ralph: "Okay, tell your mother I'll be there about six o'elock." Mr. Wood twatehing Emery lishing in the Vou- anesque Riverl: "How many have you t-aught, Emery?" Emery: "When I get another I'll have one." Mrs. Folegrove: "Do you eare tor sugar in your coffee or are you sweet enough ?" Morgan: "It doesn't make inueh difference, but I will take some this morning." Mrs. t'olegrove: "If it makes no difference, why,- bother?" Morgan: "I want to he on the safe side." Speed t'op: "Fay do you realize that you were doing 435 miles an hour 7" Marjorie Blackwell: "Sixty-five! I eouldn't have been. I doubt that I was going thirty. It must have been nearer twenty. Why-." Speed Cop: "Oh, all right, I'll tear this up and give you a ticket for parking." Roger King: "We sold our pups." Pat Wakely: "What did you sell them for Roger: "Why, or he bit holes in the earpet. qu Mr. Baroc-eo: "llow is light made with elee- trieity'?" Janet Avery: "Why all I do is to push the but- ton." Eleanor t'arpenter: llid you see that tall dark man in the Jewlery store 'I Ile didn't take his eyes off me the whole time." t'hristine: "So I notieed. Ile was the deter- tive." Emery t'ass: "I bet you, I ran run around that traek in less than a minute. Ilas anyone got a stop watch?" .Iaek Hehrman: "You don't want a stop wateh. lleyl Who's got a ealendar'I" Ruth Hutton: "The eloek struekf' Vera Bartlett: "What for?" Ruth: "Shorter hours." Ilewlyn fto Morgan under his lfordl: "What's causing the trouble 'I " Morgan: "I don't know exaetly, but I think its the exaspei-atoi'," "What are you smiling at?" asked Noah. "I was just thinking." replied Japlieth, "how lueky it was we could go ahead and build this ark without waiting for an appropriation from Congress." Must Re the "Slow Train Thru Arkansas," THE LOUD SPEAKER "Travel will overcome sensation."-A social problems student. Marian Wheeler: "My watch does an hour in forty minutes." Jennie Milinski: "What horse-power is it?" Voice from above: "What's the matter, Myrtle, doesn't that young man know how to say good night?" Myrtle: "My, I should say he does." Mr. Haynes: t'What part did Luther play in the Reformation?" Dorothy Burr: 'LI don't know. I never saw the show." Act I 'Fair maiden in the arena. Act Il-Lion approaches slowly. Act III:fDevours the maiden with one gulp and he was gladiator. Miss Donovan Ito any of usjz "I'm sorry but l found it necessary to flunk you. Do you know why?" Any one of us fsurprisedl: "I haven't any idea." Miss Donovan: "That's exactly right." Ruth Button fthe short of itj: "Warm up there?" James Rice tthe long of itl: "Yes, half baked," The violins were not giving forth very "sweet" music. This sort of peeved Mr. Hegman, the leader of the orchestra. Collecting the violin bows and holding them aloft. he remarked, "0h! Fiddlcsticksf' Ida Vincent: "VVhy is that man always watch- ing my nose?" Robert: "Well, he's a reporter and he's always watching for something to turn up." Mrs. Stewart flocking over her daughter's re- port cardj: "You must have collected a lot of honey at Elkland High School." Annabelle: "No, you see those B's were my grades." James Rice: "Why don't you like to travel?" Blanche: t'0h, they say its broadening." " Prof. Caldwell finds peach twelve inches in circumferencef'--Daily Nebraskan. "We know of several that are larger than that."4Augwan. "So do we."-Punch Bowl. "Us too."!Penn State Froth. "Ditto."fLoudspeaker. Christine: 'tWhat seems to be the trouble, Pete." Pete Colegrove: "One of the cylinders is miss- ing." Christine: "Why, where do you suppose we lost it." And what of the law abiding students who, while going to school, saw and took heed of the sign SCHOOL AHEAD SLOW. EXAMINATIONS 0 why do people mou1'n of ills? Why are they always taking pills And ever paying tutor's bills? I ask politely. What is it makes the scrub profs beam And puts a blot on loves young dream And wrecks the champion football team '! Examinations. What makes the student scratch his head And makes him miss his dear old bed? Let's all rise up and strike them dead! Examinations. -Penn State Froth Roger: "Is your fountain pen a self-tiller?" Pat: "No, a self-spillerf' Blanche: "Did you notice that good looking fellow who sat right back of us at the ball game?" Gertrude: "Oh, the handsome chap with the red necktie. and tan suit, who wore his hair pompa- dour? No, why?" lhll lOllD SllEf'Xl'il,l2 Mary lcnntinvd in her hmm' on arm-uunt nl' ill. Mr. Iiaruvcn: "What is tht- vnd part nl' a fish? nessl: "And what did he say, Mutha-i"I" Binlug-y Studi-: "Why, thu tail, ul' milrst-." Mrs. I'i'indlc: "llc Qaid. 'Has shi- any apiwtita"Y' MV- Bm"'l""5 nw"""55-U and I Said' -Nm' i' Studi-: "What thunf' Mary: "Did you tell him my sl-im' ul' wnivll war M"' Immwm U I hu 'HM5' not thu Ivasl iH1ll2',il'Wi?H 'l'hv nian whn thinks hm- knmxw il all has invrt- Mr. Wand ltn Rnlil-rt in Sulid lit-ni1ieli'y vlassi: ly Swmml ihmkmu' Ullid any nl' thu pruhlvnis in tuday's lvssun lmtln-g ynu'."' .lavkt "What i- thi' 'liuai-ml nl' lCdln'alinn Huh: "Nlipv. I didn't try in dn any," lhlli?" Gf:'I'fl'UtiQ l'i'ol't: "No niniw- kidding' now. Lvlk was H 'mu' Shmglv' lw frank and t-arm-ft.." Ralph Mattisont "'l'1m lata-T W1-'va' alrl-ziriv 'l1'lll'll'3 "MY iildcllii if till' l"'l'Uli l'l'55l'55"l' "ii l lu-vii rhi'ist1'iiml Gertrude- and Ralph." RUUCNYS l'll'Ull'f'-H Inthm-l Martin: "ll-in-nil ls hw uni- nl' thin yvai' Ruth Wynkmip ltn Hull-n as thuy Ullllll' nut nl' tWSh'm'H"l the theaterl: Huw did you like' thv slaizu hang- ings in that Shakuspvaru play?" SCHOOL ISICHINNING Helen Vanllusvnz "Thci'l- wt-i'vii'l any haniringf Ht-iriiiiiiiigr Mnmlay, tho mn rin-5 a Iittll- latt- hv killvd them with ai swni'ml," n-:wh inm'ning'. 32 Miz H0hi'inan: "Wm-ll, Will'll I we-nt ln sclimil, il THE LOUD SPEAKER Who is Who in Ellcland and Vicinity ORLAN D0 BA ROCCU Mr. Barocco was born at Leetonia, Pennsyl- vania April 4, 1908. Two years later his parents and he moved from Leetonia to Elkland where Mr. Barocco began his work at the age of seven in the public schools. He was graduated from Elkland High School in the spring of 1926. In the fall of the same year he entered the Mans. field Sate Teachers' College. He was graduated from that college in 1930 with a degree or Bachelor of Science. . Since 1930 he has been a teacher of science in the Elkland High School. He had attended summer school at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina where he has been doing grad- uate work in science and education since 1932. From his work which he completed he received a degree of Master of Arts in the summer of 1935. Mr. Barocco has many hobbies. He likes to liike, hunt, fish, listen to good music, and read literature on scientific subjects and desires to do further work in higher education. In regard to education he has chosen the quo- tation from Horace Mann:- "The Common School is the greatest discovery ever made, and the author who stated that edd- cation is a treasure and culture never dies." Mr. RALPH W. DEMPSEY Among the well known residents of Elklanzl is Mr. Ralph W. Dempsey, born in Elklanfl, De- cember 19, 1894. He is the son of Micheal J. and Fannie I.. Dempsey, After graduating from Os- wego in 1910 he obtained a position at Cowan- esque, then later moved to Elkland in 1914 re- siding there until May ll, 1917, then he en'isted at Fort Slocum, New York. He served at Wash- ington, D. C. until August 6, 1917 when em- barked overseas to serve with American Expe- ditionary Forces, until August 21, 1919, and was discharged at Camp Meade, Md. September 26, 1919. In 1922 he mar1'ied Lena VanZile of Elkland and resided on Buffalo Street until 1933. In early part of 1934 Mr. Dempsey bought as lot on Main Street next to Joseph B. Redfield. and here he built a very attractive new home. Without any doubt his hobby is hunting, be- cause all his spare time is spent in the woods. Nevertheless, a few years ago he was very fond of baseball. Mr. Dempsey is employed as a foreman by The Elkland Leather Company. He is also a member of the American Legion, Osceola Lodge No. 421 F. 8z A. M. and Coudersport Consistory. When asked his opinion of education Mr. Dempsey stated that t'Everyone should obtain all the education that they can possibly get. It is one thing no one can ever take away from you." GEURGE B. DURRANCE A member of one of Elkland's oldest families, George Dorrance, was born March 17, 1895, the f'n'y son of G. G. and Carrie Buckley Dorrance. The first of his ancestors, on his father's side to come to this country was Rev. Samuel Dir- ranee, who came from Ireland in 1773 and set- tled at Bcultown, Connecticut. His son, Colonel George Dorrance, took part in the battle of Wy oming, July 3, 1778. He was wiundezl and taker, prisoner by the Indians and slain the following day. Colonel Dorrance's son, and father to the present George Dorrance, came to Elkland in 1829 and settled on the present site of the Dor- ll-lE LOUD SPEAKER lance family home on East Main Street. Benja- min Dorranee, an uncle, filled out the unexpired term of Hon. Hugh Young, in the Senate at Harrisburg and was reelectcd for a two year term. On his m0ther's side, the t'amily tree can be traced back to Israel Buckley uho came to Concord, Massachusetts from England in 11534. In 1800, Israel Buckley, great, great, grand- father to Mr. Ilorrance, came from Concord and located at Osceola, then Delmar township. Ile was a blacksmith, grist mill owner, and surveyor and agent for the Strowbridge Estate. Ile brought apple seeds from Connecticut in a saekq these seeds were planted and produced the first apple orchard in Tioga County. Mr. Ilorrance has in his possession. a copy of the Boston Gazette edited in 1770, which gives an account of the Hoston massacre and the boy- cott on all English made goods. Ile also has an Ulster Co. Gazette, published at Kingston, N. Y. in 1800, in this paper is an account of Presi- dent Adam's address to the Senate, llec. 10, 1775! and also a complete account of the burial ser- vices of our first President, George Washington. I thought the account of the burial services very interesting, as it gave the exact positions in the line of march and at the grave. Mr. llorrance received his grammar and high school education in the Elkland public schools. He was married to Cora Berg' on Oct. 20, 15119, and thev have three children, Frederick, John, and Mary. Mr. I1orrance's favorite sport is hunting. He very modestly admits that he usually brings heme a deer. He is very much interested in game protection and thinks that there would be fewer accidents if people were more careful and paid more attention to the laws concerning this. He says that fishing is a grand sport, but that it tries his patience too much at times! when the fish refuse to bite. At present, to use his own words, he is 'town cop'. Ile has served his town and county in many capacities, ten years as high constable, six years as deputy sheriff, and six years as fire warden- -the last position he still holds. When asked regarding his opinion of a high school education, he replied, "I think that a high school education is more essential today than ever before. I think that most of the crimes, committed in later life, have their be- ginning in truancy from school". C. A. FINCH Perhaps one of the oldest and best-known residents of Nelson is Charles Augustus Finch. He was born in lleerfield Township, which is now Osceola, on March 10, 1858. Ile was the son ot' Silas and Betsy Finch. In his youth he lived on the farm outside ol' Osceola with his part nts and attended school in Osceola. After he had finished his education, he spent a num- ber ol' years in lumbering, railroading, and fai ming. On September 23, 1885 he was united in mar- riage to Sue Warren of Nelson, and they lived on a farm outside of Nelson on Thorn- bottom Creek for about four years, but in 1889 they moved into Nelson. In 15102 he began carry- ing mail on Route no. LZ. Later he was trans- ferred to Route no. 1. and was the only carrier out of Nelson. He was one of the very first Rural Route carriers of this part of the country. He entered the merchantile business in 1905 and kept a store for about five years. In 1927 he was retired from the mail service, a pen- sioned mail carrier. Mr. Finch is well-acquainted with the early history of the Finch family, His grandfather was born in Otsego County in New York State and migrated to this valley and settled in the vicinity of Osceola. He was one of the first set- tlers on the Cowanesque River. In 1820 Silas was born and he spent his life on the farm of his father. Mi'. Finch had eight brothers and sisters. but only one sister, Mrs. .lane Hotchkiss THE LOUD SPEAKER of Tioga, Pa. is living now. Most of his brothers have settled in this valley and vicinity. He has occupied a number of important posi- tions in Nelson. He was President, Secretary and Treasurer of Nelson School Board each for one term. He was also Town Clerk for about ten years, For many years he played on the Nelson baseball team and in the Nelson Band. At present he is a member of the Odd Fellows lodge, the Grange and the Mail Carriers Asso- ciation. He is very acive in the Mail Carriers Association, and he attends their monthly meet- ings regularly. His family consists of two daughters and two sans, Mrs. Mabel Harris of Bath, N. Y., Mrs. Edith Manley of Tompkins, Pa., Warren and Victor Finch of Nelson. His hobby is taking care of his bees. He attends to a large number of hives and they manage to keep him busy. When asked about his opinion of education Mr. Finch said, "I have always advocated and have always helped to bring about education for the young men and young women. I think that education is the finest thing in the world and as a whole this nation cannot progress unless the people in it are well educated and better trained". WARLEY G LEA SON Warley Gleason, a life long citizen of Osceola, was born December 27, 1885, the son of James and Jennie Perkins Gleason. Mr. Gleason attended the public school at Osceola, then he attended Elkland High School. As a young man he worked at the Mechanic trade four years in the West. La'er he became interested in chicken raising. Fourteen years ago he started in the chicken business. which has been a very profitable business. The farm on which he now lives has been in the family over one hundred years. He can remember when the tannery was at Osceola, sash and blind factory, four blacksmith shops, and eight blacksmiths. Osceola was at that time larger than Elkland. Six years ago, Mr. Gleason was elected school director at Osceola. He always used his best judgment for the welfare of the school and the children. Mr. Gleason's opinion of an education is: "I think every boy and girl should have the first eight years in school, and the more one can get the better. There cannot be too much educa- tionfl NED HAYNES Mr. Haynes was born at Nelson, Pennsylvania May 28, 1907. Mr. Haynes started school at the age of seven in the Nelson public school. He was graduated from Nelson in 1925, and finished his last year of high school at Elkland in the following year 1926. In the fall of the same year, he entered the Mansfield State Teachers College. He was graduated from that college in 1930. Beginning in 1930 he taught at Charleston High School two years. He taught mathematics and social studies. He also coached athletics, base ball and soccer-ball, He joined the Elklanil High School faculty in October, to teach history and social studies. He likes all kinds of sports. His favorite hob- by is fishing and hunting. When asked his opinion of education he re- plied, "I think everyone should have an educa- tion, so that they may enjoy the better things in life. The Business world demands educated men and women for work, some stores demand college graduates. Competition is keen in the business world. The person with an education will have the best chance." THE LOUD SPEAKER REVEREND HUGH liEl,1,lCY Reverend Hugh Kelley, pastor ol' St. Thonias t'hurch ol' Elkand, was horn in S1-ranton, lia. lle receiyed his elcinentary edueation in the paro- chial schools ot' that place. llaving' finishei high school, he matriculated at St. Thomas Col- le fc. Scranton, Pa. reeeiyin 1' his A. H, deirree in ls 15115. He made his theolo,-zieal course in St. Joseoh's Seminary, llunwoodie, N. Y. lle was ordained to priesthood in Scranton. Pa. in the year ot 1921. Alter his ordination Ifather Kelley did post graduate work at The Fathofie Univer- sity, Washington, ll. C. llis ehiel' holwhy is to read the ltihle, and at all times he takes an active part in all kinds ot' Church work. Reverend if Elkland land is for When he he replied, aeiuisition Kelley is well liked hy all the of-on'e and it is hops-.l that his slay in lilk- a long time. was asked his opinion ol' edaeation "Education endeavors to make the ot' knowledge nossilmle to develop the intellect, to form eharaeter, and this last work is the goal. the erowning work ol' educa- tion-the tormatitni and development of charac- ter." I.. H. LINZA lllr. li. ll. l.inZa was horn on Septenilier twenf ty-second eigrhteen hundred ninety. At the age of seven he hegzan attending school at Marsh Creek. After going to school at Mm-Sh C,-1-1-lg fqiv two years. he and his partnfs moved to Mil s where he finished his grade si-howl edncatizin. Thrn he niovtd to Gala-t'1n and went to school at the tialeton lligrh School for two and one-halt' years. In the year nineteen hundred and eight on .January first, he heqan his career as an agent and operator on the New York Central Railro-id. He has worked at this profession t'or twenty- fiqht years of continuous service, in dit'l'et'ent places. notably in Elkland. Mr. Linza has another profession besides that ot' a railroad agent. This set-ond profession is that ot' a niusieian. lle hegan his musical career as a lzass Laritone in the Methodist Choir at Knoxville, Pa. in nineteen hundred and eighteen. Since that time we have heard his singing' in dif'i'erent ehoirs ol' this vicinity. At present he is leading the young pt-ople's choir ol' the Park- hurst Memorial Church in this city. llis special hohlny, Mr. Linza states, is base- liall. Ile has always lwen interested in athletics ol' any kind, hut his special interest has always lzeen held hy lwasehall. Ile enjoys the loeal league games very much lint Uhig league" games much more. When asked of his opinion ol' education, he stated alter niuch thought. "True ezlucatiin is the foundation for the enjoynient ol' all worth while things." MRS. t'.tRRll'1 Nlcll0NOUtiH Mrs. Carrie Blellonougli was horn in tul- peper, Virginia. She, with her parents, eann' l'r in Virginia in a eoyered wagon as far as the railread station in llogarstown. Md. and took the train on thronprh to lilkland the end ol' the iailrt ad. whnn she was less than two years old. She has one sister, Mrs. W. V. Elliott. ller liatlicr and hrothe"-iii-law W. C. Elliott were weigon makers. When they eanie to Osceola a factory huilding stood where the Buffalo and Oliio stetirn now stands. .-X earriage shop was I"'t'Ill'fl there ln' her father zinil brother-in-law. At that time they liverl aeross from the I3 K 0 station in the house whieh is now owned lay l.ee Tulihs. After a wh'le they nioved in the white lifose hack ot' the post-ol'l'iee. where she still lives, There have heen ouite a l'ew ehanges since then. The lxank. which is on one side ol' Vran- dall's store. was a very sinall huilding- on the eofner ot' Charley Heinriek's property. A larfre three-story hotel stood on the eirner where Glen Gle:1son's garage now stands. l,ater it THE LOUD SPEAKER burned and another was built. This, too, burned and a third one was built. This also burned, be- cause the town being temperate, the people did not care for licenses. They could not keep a hotel without. A drug store, a hardware, and a dry goods store were in the Big Block. The se- cond and third stories were occupied by ten- ants and the fourth story was the Masonic Hall. Above that was a cupola, which has been re- moved. Nearly all side walls were built of wood. She remembers when both railroads first came through. The Central was then the Fall Brook and the B Kr O was a narrow gauge called the Addison and Northern Pennsylvania. The first train which left Osceola on the Fall Brook was an excursion to Watkins where Barnum had a circus. Mrs. McDonough went and attended the circus for the first time in her life. When she was eight years old her mother died. At the age of ten she began keeping house for her father. Svmetimes she boarded somewhere else, but at the age of fourteen she kept house and went to school. She was educated in Osceola School, which at that time had twelve grades. She received a certificate from the County Superintendent al- lowing her to teach and secured a place to teach for three months at thirteen dollars a month and boarded around. Mrs. McDonough taught in five different district schools and taught two terms in New York State, then six years in Osceola-partly in the primary, and the rest in the intermediate department. After leaving school she clerked one year in the store of Mr. Baker. In the fall of 1902, she was married, and went to Costclla, Pennsylvania, where she and her husband lived two years. Born to them was one boy, Lawrence.'They moved back to Osceola and stayed until 1906, then moved to New Jersey. Her husband died in 1927. She then came back to Osceola in 1928. Mrs. McDonough has traveled quite a lot. She went to Washington in 1896, and has just re- cently returned from another trip to Washing- ton. She has been in New York City many times. About three years ago last spring she went to Texas, and two years ago attended the World's Fair at Chicago. When asked her opinion of education she re- plied, "I think that education should teach a person how to earn a living, and give one a bet- ter taste for books and music. It should fit you for the better things in life. HELEN R. PATTISON Helen R. Pattison was born in Farmington on March 3, 1891. She is the daughter of Joseph B. and Emma Bosard Redfield. She received her early education in the Keeneyville graded schools, and at the age of sixteen entered Mans- field State Teacher's College, where she was graduated with the class of 1910. On June 7, 1911 Miss Redfield became the wife of John Orville Pattison, president of the Pattison National Bank of Elkland. To them three children were born: Helen Christine, John ideceasedl, and Jane Redfield. Christine graduated from Elkland High School in 1930 and from the Bradford Junior College of New England in 1932. On June eighth 1935 Christine became the bride of Robert B. Carey of Elkland. Jane, at the present time is a member of the Sophomore class in the Elkland High School. Mrs. Pattison is a member of the Parkhurst Memorial Presbyterian Church. She has always taken an active part in the Shakespeare Club and the Order cf the Eastern Star. In 1929 Mrs. Pattison was instrumental in organizing Girl Scouts in Elkland. For twelve years she was a member and served as treasurer of the Elkland School Board. Mrs. Pattison believes in education and that it is the foundation of future success. ll-lE LOUD SPEAKER REV. W.XL'l'ER E. RUVH Rev. Walter E. Rueh, one of Osceola's most- beloved and out-standing citizens, was born in twenty-ninth, Northumberland, Pa. September eighteen hundred and seventy-one. He spent his early life in that vicinity, attending the gram- mar school there and. as a young man, working in the Puddling Mills of Northumberland. Rev. Ruch humorously referred to this experience as his Hschool of hard knocks". Later he attended the Academy of Bucknell from which he was graduated in 1397 and the University of Buck- nell from which he was graduated in 1901 with an A. B. degree. In that same year he was ordained into the ministry at Northumberland. His first pastorate was at Ridgway, Pa. From that time on he has served in many pastorates some of which are: Apollo, Sharpsville. Heilwood, Elwood Citv and Osceola all in Pennsylvania, also a short time in toth Virginia and Ohio. The Cowanesque Lodge No. 351 I". and A. lll. at Knoxville, Pa. and the Consistory at Couders- port claim him as a member. lle is also very active in the Presbytery at Northumberland. He is a member of the council of that body and of the Committee of Bills and Overtures. Each year the Presbytery elects two ministers and two elders to act as commissi"ners to the Gen- eral Assembly of the Presbyterian Church, the highest governmental body of the Church. Rev. Ruch had the honor of being elected ene of these commissioners, and last May he spent two busy weeks in Cincinnati where the Assembly was held. To be personally acquainted with Mr. Ruch is indeed a pleasure. He is now serving his ninth year in our vicinity having come here on Julie 1. 1927. During that time he has served faithfully and efficiently his three-fold pastorate of Knoxville, Osceola and Farmington where hc has won the love and respect of many. He is modest. unassuming and commands respect. His daily proceedings set an example to all for a beautiful Christian life. He is vitally interested in anything that pertains to the good of the conimunity, school or church. He goes about doing good and aiding the less fortunate such a.- was shown by his activity in the flood relief of last summer. The young people especially fiml a friend and an advisor in Mr. Ruch. A father of five children himself, he knows and understands them and is always a ready and willing guido for them. Two of Mr. Rueh's sons, Judson and Watson Ruch, are former graduates of our own high school. Judson has been graduated from Buck- nell University, ami Watson is a student at the same institution at the present time. Both boys have made outstanding progress there, and are indeed a pride of their father. Mr. Ruch's chief hobby is gardening. Well- kept flower and vegetable gardens with delicious celery and gladiolus as specialties are eloquent testimonies of a fruitful hobby. It is a familia- sight in Osceola to see him in a straw hat busi- ly hoeing or weeding in his garden. He says that he has another hobby which he would like to develop--sthat of chicken raising. As yet he has never had sufficient space to undertake this, but he is still hopeful. When asked his opinion on education Mr, Ruch gave the fol'owing statement on education as to its relationship with peace:-- "Not many years ago cducation was very largely summed up in facts. but to-day it deals with attitudes. It is the guide of the heart as well as the achievements of the mind. Education must devclop the proper procedure in the heart of the student as well as to fortify his mind, If the world problems of peace and war are ever solved. it will he brought about through a fuller knowledge of the social order. MRS. SARAH SEELY Mrs. Sarah Seely is the mother of Mrs. Harry Willliams of this place. She was born and hiw lived in this part of Pennsylvania most Of her life. THE LOUD SPEAKER After being graduated from Mansfield College she taught school here, in the years 1882-1883. Then the high school consisted of only two rooms and two teachers-one room upstairs, and the other down. She taught upstairs and Mr. E. H. Wakely now a doctor in Big Flats, N. Y. taught down stairs. Mrs. Seely, then Miss Bax- ter, and Mr. Wakely each had seventy pupils in their rooms. Some of the pupils Mrs. Seely can remember having are Mrs. Bedell, Miss Leah Graves, and Mrs. Fred Smith. Some of the school directors then were Mr. Henry Miner, who lived where Doctor Larson now lives, Colonel R. T. Wood, great grandfather of Clark Wood now our high school principal, and Professor Ward, a previous teacher. Some years later in the years 1894-1897 Mrs. Seely taught here again with Miss Gertrude Warren, Miss Abbie Weeks and Mr. M. E. Cass principal. During Mrs. Seely's years of teaching in Elk- land, her home was in Farmington. Her fathci brought her to Elkland every Sunday evening. She boarded where Miss Eleanor Donavan now lives. Then on Friday evening she returned to her home for the week end. Other places Mrs. Seely taught were Nelson, Osceola and Westfield. Later she married Mr. James Seely and resid- ed in Austinburg and Knoxville. After the death of Mr. Seely she moved to Elkland with her daughter and her husband, Doctor Harry Wil- liams. SAMUEL SEELY Samuel Seely, a very well-known resident of Osceola, was born on a' farm near Osceola, Pennsylvania, in 1884. He was the son of Mary and Judd Seely. He has one brother Lee Seely. Mr. Seely obtained his elementary and high school education at Osceola. At that time there were twelve grades where there are only eight now. We can see Mr. Seely is a farmer, because all his life was spent on his farm until four years ago, when he moved into Osceola. In 1903, he was married to Bessie Tubbs of Nelson. To them were born four children, Dora Church, a teacher in the Osceola Graded School, Rex Seely who married and remained on the farm after his parents moved, Beryl Bishop of Westfield, and Allan, who is attending school at Elkland. In 1929, Mr. Seely was elected assessor and has been holding the position ever since. He has also been an active member of the School Board for over twelve years. When he was asked his opinion of education. he replied, "Don't stop at what you know, keep right on learning." GUSTIN K. SMITH Gustin Kenneth Smith was born in Elkland, on August 27, 1900 as the fourth son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith. As a boy he commenced his schnolhood days in the brick school house on Parkhurst Street. He attended this school for the next twelve years when he was graduated with the class of 1918 with outstanding honors. In Mr. Smith's schooldays we find he attended a short term at the University of Buffalo, and why he didnlt finish he does not know. On September 1, 1924 he was united in mar- riagp to Mae Austin of Campbell. They are now the parents of a daughter, Alyce Mac. All residents of this vicinity know that Gus is a great business man, and to show his work which he accomplished well we find the following positions which hc has held since graduation from the Elkland High School. The first few years of his working life he worked in the Elk- land Post Office under Joseph Smith. After this he obtained a six-year job for the B 8: S Rail- road, four years later for the Elkland Leather Company, and last but not least we find Mr. Smith is still holding the same position he start- ll-lE LOUD SPEAKER ed eleven years ago, rural letlcr carrier. Besides this Mr. Smith has held other positions too npi- merous to mention. When asked for his opinion of' a high school education he says he believes that "every boy and girl shlluld have a high school education if for no other purpose than to learn the method of applying one's self to any given task." .l0SEl'H SMITH Joseph Smith, the oldest active Democrat in Elkland, was born in West Union, New York in 1860 and received his education in the West Union School. Mr. Smith came to Elkland in the early eighties. He told many interesting things ahout the town at that time. There were two houses on First Street and what is now second Street was an oat field, Un Farkhurst Street. there were two houses, the Brown house and the Week':: property. A furniture factory stood at the lower end of Buffa'o Street. The Post Office then was the building nlw used hy William Thompson as a tin shop. lt consisted of one hundred boxes. Frank Loveln was post master. There is only one man now living on Main Street, who lived here at the time Mr. Smitn came here, Mr. Edwin Coates. Mr. Smith was married to Miss Emma Ryan in 1913, and since that time has resided on Main Street. He was called the genial clerk at the E'k- land House,, he worked there sixteen years, Ile has held many political offices such as Jury f'on1missioner in 12104, and tax collector fn' five years. He served as postmaster during Wilson's administration. Mr. Smith thinks that every boy and girl should have at least a high school education. lie said, "You need an education in every walk of' life". WILLIA M HR L't'E STAN BERRY William Bruce Stanberry was horn in New- port, Tennessee November twenty-seventh, eighteen hundred and seventy-eight, where he spent his lwoyhood days, Ile was united in marriage with Alice Faw- boin on Easter Sunday April tenth, eighteen hundred and ninety-eight. To this union were born thrte children: Eugene W., Georgia, and William Bruce Jr. all of whom reside in the South. Six years ago Mr. Stanberry came with his wife to live in Elkland where he is a valued em- ployer ot' the Elkland Leather Company. During his lzrief stay in our town he has gained the love and respect of all who know him. A man of sterling' character and grand ideals, he may well he an inspiration to the community. His love for young people and his kindness aml sympathy toward them is one of his most otit- :tanding characteristics. He is superintendent of the Methodist Episeol pal Sunday School and the teacher of the !1ll'll'b4 Bible class. Mr. Stanherry is an earnest Christ- ian and a really remarkahle Bible student. His crnoection with the Sunday S:-hool and Church is his main hohby. Mr. Stanberry's reply when he was asked his opinion of education was "Every person should have a high school edacatiwn hy all means. Never quit until you have that much. and if there is a possihle chance for more, keep on. A high school education is enough for any persiin unless they are going' to take up a professi.ni." BURR VAN Dl'SI-IN Burr Van Ilusen was lrirn in Farmington Pennsylvania, Novemher 27, 188-L. He went to school in Farmington until ten years of alll'- The last year he attended school in Farmington. Miss Eleanor Ilonavan was his teacher. He went to school in Elkland, where he was graduated in 15301 as one ot' the second Senior class to THE LOUD SPEAKER graduate from that school after it became a high school. Later he attended the Mansfield Normal for one year. He taught three terms of school in his own vicinity, later going to Meek- er's Business Institute and taking a business course. He then went back to the farm where he was born and still resides. On December 23, 1905 he married Miss Ola Davis of Knoxville, Pennsylvania. To them were born four children, Hugh, George, Wallace and Waldo. Mr. Van Dusen was township auditor for six years and school director for sixteen years. When asked his opinion on education, he said, "I think that every boy and girl should get at least a high school education, and get all the knowledge possible along the line they decide upon for their life work. MAURICE M. VINCENT' Maurice M. Vincent was born in Paris, France, August 30, 1887. He went to school there until he was twelve years old, at which time he came to this country to live in Germania, Pa., from there to Galeton, Pa. On February 22. 1908, at Lock Haven, Pa., he was married to Ida Zocob. To them were born three children. He has lived in Elkland for the past twelve years, having been employed by the Elkland Leather Company Inc. All this time, most of his work has been in Pennsylvania. His favorite hobby as a boy was reading. He still enjoys reading, also traveling. He attended the World's Fair in Paris in 1900, also Chicago Fair in 1933. has traveled through Canada, Adirondack Mountains, and as far south as Old Virginia. He thinks a High School education is some- thing everyone should have, although left fatherless he was not able to have this advan- tage, but thinks young people of to-day should have all the education that is possible for them. M R. TRACY WEEKS Mr. Weeks was born in Farmington the son of Frank Weeks and Minnie Coates Weeks on January 25, 1892. At the age of five he started his education at the Limekiln Country school. He attended this school until he was thirteen. From there he came to Elkland where he start- ed school in the eighth grade. He finished his high school education at Elkland and was grad- uated from Elkland High School in 1911. After he was graduated from this school, Mr. Weeks stayed home one year before he continued his education at Penn State College in the year 1913. Here he took up a two year course in Agriculture. Graduating from Penn State, Mr. Weeks then went to Newburgh, Ohio and worked as a herds- man. He traveled with show cattle and visited a few State Fairs with the show cattle which in- cluded the one at Cleveland, Ohio, Syracuse, New York, and White River Junction, Vermont. He then came back to Warren, Ohio where he was married to Lucy Misner in the spring 1915. They have four children, Kenneth, Glenn, Doro- thy, and Frank. After his marriage, Mr. Weeks worked as hcrdsman in Orange and Sullivan Counties in New York State. He did this work until 1924 when he moved his family to Elkland. He was employed in the Sheldon until 1927. From there he went to work in the Condensery until the spring of 1928. On April 1, 1928 Mr. Weeks moved to the Frisbie farm in Elkland Township. He is stil? working the farm and is at present the only milk man in Elkland. When asked his opinion of education, Mr. Weeks replied, "Education is essential and no one can get too much even though the subjects one takes up in high school are not in the line he wishes to follow in future life." He also stat- ed that a short business course would aid any student in his future work. THE LQUD SPEAKER M R. FLA RK WOOD Mr. Wood, at present principal and Athletic coach of Elkland High School, comes from a line of distinguished and highly respected an cestors. On the paternal side was a grea: grandfather who served as a eolonel in the Civil War, and his motherfs father was superintendent of the toy factory here about thirty years ago. Mr. Wood also takes an active interest in the affairs ot' the church and school. lle is well liked and is very prominent in the affairs of his ehurch. At school hc exhibits some unilefinable power uhich helps him secure the cooperation of both the girls and boys in lzasketball and other sports. As a teacher hi: help is also valued, and students like to take sulrjccts under him. Ile niakes you work, but when you get through you know something about XOUI' subject, Mr. Wood was born in lsllklanrl. l'a. on July 4. 1902, the son of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Vt'ood llis boyhood was spent in Elkland. where he obtainel his early education. He was graduated from Elk- land High School in 1919, and the next year he attended lilanlius Military School, Wiien he left this school, he began his training for teaching and took a two year course at Mansfield Nor- mal. as it was then called. Later he took sum- mer courses at Bucknell and C'olunibia Univer- sities and received his degree in 1934. After graduating' from Mansfield Normal, he- returned to Elkland and secured a position in Elkland High School, where he now teaches mathematics, In 15125 he married llelen Bates, now District lilanagcr of the North Penn Gas Company. His hobby seems to be basketball, Morning. noon, or night if you wish to find Mr, Wood. you just have to look on the basketball court. and there he is as big as life, He apparently en- joys the game just as much as the boys who play. Because he takes such an interest in it, he makes a very good coach, Mr. Wood's opinion of education is practicallv time same as W. Faunce's who writes: "Most Americans do value education as a business asset, but not as the entrance into the joy of in- tellectual experience or acquaintance with the lpi st that has been said or done in the past. 'lhey value it not as an experience but as a trol." Eff . vt! . TI-IE L QUD SPEA off 97 ADVIERTISEMIE TS OF rnfcmss or 36 H' Cf?'ifil?f??fi59Pfffkf f 43 X lu I"-. nq Nlunuq r lu l If lrm. z S ll SSI B1 U E PR L, llilxxenx CD1 The Elklancl Cut - Sole Co MANUF URERS OF Men's and Women's Uutsoles OU SEE Compliments of ' The ELKLAND LEATHER CO., INC Tanners of Prime Oak Sole Leather ELKLAND, PA. K I S f ? S -iT Y Y F Y 'iw Y I X lf, ,wwf ,i ll-lE LQUD SPEAKER Vmiiylimviits fri' DR. A. li. CAREY Dentist t'um1iliments ui' 0. E. THOMPSON Plumbing and Repairing i tknnplimeiits ot' DAVENPURTS GARAGE ll tlelicml Repairing V Vulcanizing Our Specialty , Phone IR5 l i , 77, l t'mmiplim1-nts l ul' ll SMITH HOTEL fi Westfield. Pu. ll l l e N S E W BEN FRANKIJN STORES Sc Elklands 251.00 bk Most Interesting K ltlc Store up. l.. D. SHEEN - Uwner - BOSTWICK BROTHERS ' "t'urlee" Suits in stock-Best suits on l ll the market to-day, for the price. it "Internati::nal" made-to-measure Suits Top Vuats. cw1'y man van look his best ' with the fit we give. CLARK THEATRE Westfield, Pa. This Theatre has been all newly seated and decorated :f Ciixw: I is 21 Call :: fl ti THE LOUD SPEAKER ELKLAND LUMBER AND SUPPLY l Compliments CO., INC. of Wishes the Future Owners SMITH DRY CLEANERS Of This Vicinity E R , Success in Their WELLQBCL O Scholastic Work PENN ' A. W. LUGG AND CO. The Store for Thrifty People Compliments of A Modern Department Store In BUFFARUS GREENHUUSE The KNOXVILLE, Cowanesque Valley PENNA, KNOXVILLE, PA. 47 YHE I, SUD SPEAKER The Pattison National Bank lCI.lil..XNll. l'.X. When in Doubt about Your Financial Matters Call at Your Bank The Pattison National Bank l'.l.lxl..XNlr, lux. GOOD SOLE LEATHER Vlliotju Unk Solo l,cul'lz0r 1 EBERLE TANNING COMPANY Ofitq Tannery, Cutting Room and Sales Dept all D WESTFIELD, PENNA. 4DEMARK9eG. 1 THE LOUD SPEAKER Compliments of Dr. M. O. HOLMES GENERAL STORE Meats :-: Groceries Lumazza Bro's. Elkland, Pa. Compliments of GLEASON'S GARAGE Osceola, Pa. Compliments of GEORGETSON'S RESTAURANT SANITARY MARKET R. W. Lyon, Prop. Dealer in Meats and Groceries Phone 1 R 4 Compliments of MAPLE LAWN DAIRY FARM Compliments of NICK CONTAFIO Dealer in Radios and Beverages Compliments of H. W. BRASS First Class Developing THE LQUD SPEAKER Vompliments Compliments of of HOTEL SIGNOR NORTH PENN GAS C0 q',,mp1iml,ms i'wmpliments Ut' of' El,m,ANn El,Et"l'Rll' co. UR- U- G- GROVER Heal. Light. Power Deniisi 50 THE LOUD SPEAKER MOREN'S SHOPPE Buffalo Street, Elkland, Pa. A Complete City Store Stock At All Times Ladies' and Children's Coats. Dresses, Accessories JOHN. L. SHEEN First ............. Floor Men's and Boys' Clothing Men's and Boys' Furnishing' Men's and Boys' Shoes Ladies, Misses, Childs, Shoes Second ........... Floor Ladies Coats, Dresses Everything in furnishings Table Linen, Bedding Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums Compliments of EMPIRE PRODUCE CO. Elmira, N. Y. Compliments of NEIL GLEASON 95 Main Street Hornell, N. Y. Hornellts Smart Shop ll-lE LOUD SPEAKER Compliments of AVERYS RESTAURANT Buffalo Street Compliments of li. I.. FRANK Chevrolet Sales And Service Compliments of FARPENTER AND PRINDLE Paint, Wall Paper, Window Glass Compliments of MARKET BASKET Glen Neal llVIzmagerJ Compliments of W. F. WATSON Compliments oi' KEN YON lSRO'S. Funeral Directors Compliments of A. l.. REDFIELD Compliments of L. H. FARMELO Meats :-: Groceries ll-iE LOUD SPEAKER Success And Happiness To The Class Oi l035 : 36 Are The Wishes Of The Dykin's Studio, Addison, N. Y. At Elkland Every Saturday GILBERTS MARKET Meats, Groceries and Provisions Phone 54 We Deliver i Compliments of DR. WILLIAMS, M. D. D ELKLAND TRADING CO.. INC. General Merchandise Buffalo Street Phone 41 Compliments of DR. ELEANOR LARSON. M. 1 J T I Compliments of J. li. BEHRMAN Cumplimunts of LYRIK' THEATRE Compliments of K. A. WETMORE Cumpliments of FRITZ HA KERY QIE LOUD SPEAKER Cumpliments of .l. T. SITRINA C'un1pliment,s of WARREN'S PHARMAUY ELKLANIJ RESTAURANT Meals :-: Lunches Legal Hevvlwxgvs UUIIIDITIYIEIILS of ADELBERT SMITH 54 THE LOUD SPEAKER SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided ul with sufficient equipment, udequste personnel, and nmple resources to render dependable service ns lrtists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first prornise. JAHN A OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. l1'l West Wallington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois In 'he fofftlroundf Fr. Dnrbom reverected in Gram Pnrlt on Chicngok lake front. Illustration by Jnhn fr Ollier An Studios 1' THE LOUD SPEAKER 51 b E WW! M jjtograp Willy wg? MMM if WW? W, Mfg Aff Ewgjgp. MJWUW mW?Ew'ff,, ,I Jxjr . ,M !,f 560, EJ H, ,Af E, rQmJ Lrj Hykx ,A ' Kkfxlis PL' WMU HOWZEQV-1 Vt' ' vJU RJJL i'."Aqf7. f A V 0 MJ ' M5 ls,'4lfA, ' LE '4 f fi ' E uf. 1 5


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Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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