Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA)

 - Class of 1951

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Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1951 volume:

we ,Yf71-Jvvfvf-Q ?v' 'gi' ' --1, . --ve ' . XX . Ry 4 ISSUE It I N lx 011 ,xp l:f:f':Z2t,e fnfrfg-f:r':liyiI7l .gt I'h.o. F W , Foreword j . OUR SCHOOL C'H1s, the twenty-fifth edition of the LOUDSPEAKER, has been created for the same purpose as the Z4 other editions. That purpose is and has been but to dip into the school life at Elkland. Your years in school have been full, so this book will only try to provide the notes from which memory can re- construct your years at E. H. S. l Z P7"ZhC4D6l! r OU are about to go out into a world full of stress and unrest. Even though the times are trying ones, I feel sure that you will all go out and do your best to make the world safe for Democracy. QM fgziffff! Index ' X !if ,,,', , ..,..- ADMINISTRATION ' CLASSES I SPORTS QQ X I X A ACTIVITIES S KI xx' MA! - ' ' TZ M7 - ft cd I CLUBS , Q .76 1. Q5 'Q J ' TI f ALUMNI 3 X sb: NEG Q sf Q ADVERTISEMENTS C3 'Z PW fl 2 L .-1: V I 4 Dedzmizbn LEFT T0 RIGHT ' I SECOND Row: HUGH VAN DusEN, MARIE STODDARD, CHARLOTTE WAREURTON, NELLIE STOWELL, MARIETTA VAN GOHDEH IDA FORSBERG, GENEVIEVE VAN ZILE, EVELVN HAHTMAN, GWENDOLYN UPHAM, KENNETH TAET. FIRST ROW! ORLANDO BAROCCO, MARY PATTISON, EVA STODDARD, MARGARET MULL, NED HAYNES, LOVING PLUMMER. FLORENCE PREBERG, LENA SAYRE, LEONARD HOAGLAN. CSWENTY-FIVE years ago the Class of 192.6 was the first one to publish a year- book for our school. On this, the twenty-fifth anniversary of the LOUDSPEAKER, we dedicate our book to the pioneer class of 1926. It is an interesting fact to note that Carolyn Johnson, Class of 1951, is the daughter of Florence Freberg Johnson, Class of 1926. , In farewell we, the Class of 1951, extend our very best wishes to the Class of 1926.1 5 Q 0' F I V My QV 'A WJ 616 M W fyf"' 2 1 1- Ng' l P f gf ,M ELKLAND . 1 X34 , THIRD ROWS LEIGH BOWER, LEONE SWAN, FRANCES KENYON, MILDRED CAMPBELL, ILA LUGG, FRANCES ASHER, CLARENCE HECK. SECOND ROWZ WILLIAM WHALEN, HILDA CLEVELAND, JANET CAMPBELL, IRENE CAFFO, JAMES MILLIRON, CLARK WOOD, WALDO SEAMANS, NETTIE STEDGE, ROSE SURINA, MARY KYOFSKI, RICHARD KINNAN. FIRST ROW: ORLANDO BAROCCO, ROMA JEAN MORGAN, MARTHA BAROCCO, PEARL WOOD, MARY LOUISE MANNINO, SARAH CARDMAN, IRMA WHITEHILL, ALBERT MARTIN. OSCEOLA NELSON 2? BURR HALL, ANNE GAYLEY HILDRED MURRAY 6 STANLEY WEAVER HELEN SWAN, KATHRYN INGERSOLL ,J fluff 1 X, .j , . J XX XXI -M 59' Qi xg!! 6 N Q. FQ 1 if '55 5 if A 42235 f 4 Co-Editors- - Business Manager- Asst. Business Managers - - Social Editors - - Athletic Editors- - Music Editors- - Personality Editors Feature Editors - - Alumni Editors - - Art Editors - - Staff Advisor- - - Typing Advisor - - Art Advisor - - Photographer - - mx! wt QW -L, l - - Josie Ascenzi Lois Appleman - William Mc C rac ken - - - Ruth Thomas Eleanor Bailey l Wendell Kreisler Donald Fegley Fred Foster - - -Alice Preston Elleveena Kaleski June Runyan - Charles Casbeer Ted Kizer Ted DeLige - - Alice Owlett Lois Sayre Jane Lunger - Patricia Weiskopff Georgianna Hazlett Doris Bartholomew Roberta Hendrickson Erma Jean Taft Dortha Dorn - Joanne Ahearn Helen Hugic Madeline Learn Glades Case - - Carolyn Johnson Howard Hallock Vernon Dartt - Miss Mary Louise Mannino Miss Frances Asher - - Mr. Orlando Barocco - -Ugo Barbano Zag I Q. 4-5 ki!-:: X ,,- s 4 U. Qt -C. s ,IF C 9 9 n lf X Z 7 .ra, X Bal 19 125 See Page 43 ,,,.,..,M-4'-"" :- F ,Q A wagnpxg bf 7 3: ,mai K Q W ,R 1 vu :"'.'1P if" ' " ""'r?f'lY55Vf'iT:,fei5 J ka, q ' ti ,131-fl ai Z,"'fQ .. ' .- gi-F'Sfi5' f 'x,,:',:,,..,- ' :,,,sj:,,.,y'. 1 , h en, -fx, mf-1 y-Q., - N, ,. 'Wffi 5 :WW -"" - I S. 475' 'f m iq gg Jr ., wpm f ',3.:v-'4-'Hgx ,fr Q. ,i,gi'ev jj, Q my M .ff ',g-gg. : uf, km Q if u . ,yo 4' . QS: iw. W, W 'Imam-Pwr Q , - , 7 f ,fxrj ' fx. .N L,Iu:-x.1',w lmulj- -Ns Q H' 15 P w K wk . 2 "a ?'f,4u'x.. -N MN LKLAP s- -2 f Q . ai'--wx. f'35?:1NX , ,x'f ff 'iffy' C 1 5 6741075 2 siis sg Zi, fihi,!i.i:.,?li,dk.7 L A S ' L H , '11 vq will .rr-if A 'lgjlid' . , 5 , iiiiggfz'fillwig?-iig'l'fgLQ ,,-,,' ,VIZ A CLASS OFFICERS President- - Vice President Secretary - - Treasurer- - Class Flower - Class Colors- - Class Motto - - l l ,, .1 . 3 im sg, f H535 .g '-SS .':is:.5: 'Mi 'W2,F,zli:i"i if 71 V , I ' "" ' M2Q3'1,:". - - Lois Appleman - Carolyn Johnson - -Alice Preston - - -William McCracken - - -Red Rose - - - - - Red and White - "Ambition Has No Rest" In Memorzdm .f 7- Born - August 14, 1933 JOANNE MAY GROVER June gg 1944 Loveliest of all things are they, On earth that soonest pass away. The rose that lives its little hour Is prized beyond the sculptured flower." W. C. Bryant 10 A My 5674107 Ojjibezff 4 fx N LOIS APPLEMAN f r President 2, 3,45 Senior PQQR , Z, 45 County Chorus Z, 3, 45 County Band Z, 3,45 Band 1, Z,9lA, 3, 45 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 45 Oper- etta "Marianne" Z5 F.H.A. 1' Lois, the diminutive and efficient president of our class, is often busy making plans for some affair. She always has time to stop and talk with her friends. Lois has a very high scholastic standing, and yet has time to take part in all school activities. 1 .N yy l I u lf at 'r .P 'J 5 w i A i ALICE MAY PRESTON X Secretary 3, 45 Senior Play 45 ,My F. H. A. Z,3,45 vice Presi- UJ dent of F. H. A. 45 His- torian 3 ' - Alice Preston, our only sen- ior redhead, to the best of our knowledge has never displayed the typical red-head temper. She is noted for her simple, quiet way of getting things accomplished. Her scholastic standing is high in spite of her many activities. 0" 6 a U 1 CAROLYN ANN JOHNSON Vice President 45 Presiden of F. H. A. 35 F. H.A. 1,4 Carolyn is our hard worker. She is always ready and will ing to lend a hand. She is also very active in F. H. A. affairs and will make an excellent homemaker some day. 5 s WILLIAMQTH A j fl wg, M CRACK . C IlBi I , J W uf ff' Secr, 5 Eurer 3, 4 Bilf 5,g.xr6l:oy-vv o ' ' ost li s e ' is arlijg din ienc M256 and h s been a very re i ble treasurer. iff U1 fembrf JO ANNE AHEARN llRuStyII County Chorus 43 Chorus 1, 2,31 Band l,2,33 F. H.' A. 1 Joanne, another of our quiet seniors, has been very helpful. She and her "pal" Erma Jean are always ready to show the latest dance step. DORIS L. MEW "Dortie" , Senior Play 43 County Chorus 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3,41 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Doris is everyone's friend. She may usually be found with her pal "Eleanor. ,..,,,,,,,,,.,a,,,,i .e,,,-W..--, .mf:s,,..e.1,.vm..--..-Msn--.sv-1-we lr Y -fl-Y Ill -- - +- j 2 JOSEPHINE ASCENZI "Josie" 2 3 4 Vice President 2, 33 Sen- ior Play 3,43 District Band 33 District Chorus 3,43 County Band 1, Z, 3, 43 County out of School Chorus 1, Z, 3, 43 Band l, Z, 3, 43 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta - "Marianne" Z Cheerleader 2,3,4Q F. H. A. l This dark-haired vivacious miss has endeared herself to everyone with her ready wit and willingness to take part in any activity. Captain of the Varsity Cheerleaders, she still finds time for studies. GLADES B. CASE County Chorus 3, 43 Chorus il, 2,3,43 F.H.A. 43 Operetta "Marianne" Z Glades, a great lover of sports and foods, is an important factor of our class. Her wit and humor have provided many a laugh District Chorus 1 Z, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra "Marianne" , find Eleanor in a She is always around someone a lift in her help in school. There is nothing uncertain about her future. Chorus We are that our "happy- go-lucky" Chuck will breeze through life with a happy ' to her associates smile. We'11 always remember 12 his grand performance in BACKS WOODS ROMEO. X THE ORE DeLIGE "Bodit" Ba k a l ,43 B ball ' A h nly made f ne the best , gi 11. . . 4 di bee ith us fo e e fo years, like boys i our class. FOSTER Vice President 13 State Chorus 43 District Chorus 43 County Chorus l, 3, 43 County' Band 1, Z, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orches- tra 1, Z, 3, 43 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 43 Basketball 1, Z, 3, 43 Soccer 43 Baseball 13 Operetta Z We are very proud of our Fred who has proven himself out- 'standing both in music and athletics. K 1 I DOR THA A. DORN llDottY.Il County Orchestrag Band 13 Orchestra 3, 43 F. H. A. l, 4 Dortha is calm and quiet, but claims many friends in the Senior Class. Although she is not very talkative, at times she displays a. rare sense of humor. Ziff femom Q DONALD FEGLEY HDonIl County Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 43 F. F. A. 4 Don, our boy singer, has brought pleasure to all of us by his participation in many musical performances. GEOR Senior County Chorus 43 Band 2 43 Chorus l,Z, 3, 43 F.H.A. 33 Operetta - "Marianne" 2 N This quiet little miss from Nelson with her sunny dis- position and friendly grin 2,32 ll Z: has won her way into all our hearts. 13 ur b n e bomb hell is full l n e in h of nd'is eve ady to aiif a . W fembfff 5 Y 3 I 1 Vx: in N v HELEN MARY HUGIC ws - .NA County Chorus 43 Chorus 1, 3,43 Operetta - "Marianne , ll 2.g,F.H.A. 1 Q R If you want someone to laug at your jokes, look up Helen. There is never a dull moment when she is around. WENDELL KREISLER A V -Zi ELL1-:VEENA KALESKI F. H. A. 1, z, 3 E11 always has a joke for everything and everyone. When there is a good time in view, she is always right there in the midst of the fun. MADELINE J. LEARN llMadl1 Senior Play 43 Chorus 43 THEODORE KI ZER , llTedll I -if Basebal . F. A. 3.4: F. F. A. B ' 11 4 .an Cx Because SSS and quiet wasgs We so , ' s forget he Ebanqund. e l at farm .. J - J I JANE LUNGER "Porkey" County Chorus 3, 45 Chorus 1,Z,3,4g Band 1,Z,3,4g Operetta - "Marianne" Z "Butch" F.H.A. 3,4 Janie has a real "gift of gab" and we all en' y talking President lg Senior Play 43 "Mad" may appear the quiet ' her, Vice President, F.F.A. 43 type. Just get her alo e F. F.A. 3,45 Basketball l,Z, sometime, and ind ' 3,43 Baseball 1,2 much fun is hid e e that qu' t pe ce. The "Romeo" of our class is af - wendeu. Take another look, J! . girls, and see why. ' . fp! M ,f . .VN Z 7934! 1 ALICE Senior Co Chorus 1,z, 4g F. H. lice s on A our hard r g sen rs. With her unny disposition, she ' lways ready to make new f nds. ERMA JEAN TAFT "Jeannie" senior Play 43 chorus l,Z, 3, 4, Band 1,z, 3 Jeannie, always willing to sell candy and help at our dances, has been a great help in the Senior Class. Al- though rather shy, she is a friend to everyone. In the Senior play she provided a bit of comedy with her furniture moving. .-pair. s , W. -:uw--.. ,,....,v-.-.,,7.:a:g:-Y-.Y nfs... S 6141575 JUNE M. RUNYAN F. H. A. 1 Oh, what is so rare as a girl like June? She is always the same at any time you may see her. Although she is shy, she can always -appreciate a good joke. RUTH HELEN THO Treasurer lg F. ' ,J 2, 3143 F.H.A. Reporter 3 F. .A. Historian 4 ' Although Ru i 1 she is ne Wl , t ' to coopera ' e a to ld- erat N ot s 4, U 15 if LOIS E . SAYRE State Orchestra 2,43 Senior Play 43 District Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 43 County Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 43 District Band lg County Band lg Orchestra 1, 213, 43 Band 1, Z, 3, 43 Chorus 1, Z, 3, 43 F. H. A. 1, 43Ope1'etta "Marianne" Z Dependable and intelligent are two words which describe Lois. She is an excellent student, as well as a fine musician. If she performs her life work as well as her schoolwork, she is cer- tain to be a success. ANNE llpatsyll Senior Play 4: Cheerleader 3, 43 County Chorus 3, 43 F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. President 43 F.H.A. Vice President 35 Chor- us l, 2, 3, 4: Operetta - "Marianne" 2 Good luck to Pat who proves the saying "good things come in small packages." Q l0.,,.Q,,,,jK' ' E 4 l V ' M ' .f lf' .biSwc'Q" umofcv dj f ff Q if ,ivff-so X22 W STER. D. HENNING. TOP ROW: W. HUGLLJ, N. r1Eu'z.uNnAxEn, u. ummm, n. uwmmu., 1. wmv uvsm., .......... -..-, -. -- -M . THIRD ROW: P. CARTER, G. FISK, D. FLYNN, E. WALTERS, F. ALLEN, H. HALLACK, W. FLYNN, E. ENDERLE, V. DARTT, L. ELLIOT, D. COLEGROVE, E. MC LEAN. ' SECOND ROW: K. KIZER., 0. EMPSON, F. RUSSELL, D. SAHRLE, B. SWINGLE, J. WATKINS, U. BARBANO, J. EMPSON, C. CRUTTENDEN, E.MATl-IER, E. DAVENPORT, MR. BAROCCO. FIRST ROW! B. SHOTTS, G. SNYDER, D. HOLMES, LWHEELER, G.IVES, B. CARDMAN, -H.HOYT, M. SICILIANO, S.PATTISON, K.0'BRYAN. ,E - T 71 ' V? ,,,, 1--IgQ:2,,,.,.,,yfusff,., 'R' "W N K' . me f 1 'H , UM , 61,117 Tj Presldent- - --------- Ugo arbano 0 I Q Vice President - - - William Flynn Secretary- - - - Barubara Shotts ' Treasurer - - - - Edward Enderle x Xp' TE' Q I Class Flower - - -V-Mountain Laurel I v ' ZX., if Class Colors - - ----- -Green and Gold ' , V ' 5 W 6, 22: Class Motto- - - -'fgyshing W:rth.DoiVrGg I VU Q' DHD! I IF fb s Wort Domg e XJ! , 16 92 J 5 0 b0W07'65 NJ ak' ' Q53 N? SN LEFT T0 RIGHT TOP ROW: M.VAN CISE, W. HENDERSHOT, P.CEVETTE, G. SMITH, D. RUSSELL, D.ROADS, W. SCHOONOVER, L.BELLETTO, 0.MARZO, W. MILEOUSKI THIRD ROW! MR. BOWER, C. GLEASON, D. MANGUS, C. KILBURN, C. HACKETT, R. WARREN, G. WATKINS, R. KIRK, A. CAVAGNA, D. WARBURTON. SECOND ROWS S. WALTERS, R. THOMAS, A. PERSING, R. KENDALL, F. MARLATT, E. ECKMAN, L. SPENCER, J. WEST, M. H. WALTERS, S. CASBEER. FIRST ROW: N. COLLINS, M. NAGELI, J. FLYNN, M. SEEILY, J. RUPAR, E. HALL, L. BELLETTO, P. AVERY, S. RATHBUN, M. STEWART. Assam: Lois wYNKooP, REBECCA KENDALL M IAQ.,-,741 ' -DIP OFFICERS ,QV ' '3 A T., ,S f 3' aff, SWR R' ' l y. lyzlll , H vi jj' P1'eS1dCI11S - - - ---- - - George Smith L Jb ' ' 0 I Vice President - - - Ward Mileouski ! . ijt. Secretary - - Madeline Nageli E: i K' . Treasurer- - - - - - - - Patsy Cevette , . , P MQ! I7 ff ,,,.:.4'-fi"f3l 5 A TJ! .I I Nj Class Flower - - - Yellow Rose rn - 4 1 ,-gif, K 5. xx Class Colors - - - Blue and Gold I Q A M 'T n v Class Motto - - - -"Success" . 4 "- A A . 4 7 Y d .lf , 54 u . 5 W Z 17 . 3 L C l l C l'l C' wf9f?'glC f'A . ,ff zfefbmen Qs 7f?wjjiMj. , ff 5. il LEFT T0 RIGHT xxx 3 S -., X T s X Y A f f . 'n '. ., , X80 ' 4 WW ,- I.. TOP ROW: L.STEVENS, R.RUNYAN, N.SIMONETTE, D. BARTHOLOMEW, J.SMITHERS, G. ENDERLE, ELPHELPS, J.DAVIS, R.DARTT, R.COX, J.VAN DUSEN. FOURTH ROW: MISS MANNINO, J.VAN GORDON, P.MANNING, C. FREEBURG, K.BLAKE, N. BUTLER, L..BUTTON, J.MARoI..D, A. VAN DUSEN, D. ENDERLE, H.SMITH. ' THIRD ROW! E. WEISKOPFF, M. COSIER, J.KOHLER, L.HACKETT, E. HATCHER, A. CERCHIE, K.THURSTON, S. HACKETT, B.HENDERSHOT, E. CAVAGNA, F.DEACON, R.KING. SECOND ROW: A.HEYSHAM, L.MANLEY, C. DAVIS, A.BAR'rHOLOMEw, M.MANNING, D.TRAVIS, A. PERIGO, A. SHULENBERG, D.SHEPPA, P.DORN.t i I 4U 5 FIRST ROW! J.KING, C. LUGG, B.CASS, D. RUNYAN, W. BUCKINGHAM, J.ENDERLE, R. SAHRLE, T. BORGESON, R. 0LNE OFFICERS A 5 L ' " '-' 35- A ' V U t C ' President- - - Barbara Hendershot X' Vice President - - - Lee Button Treasurer- - - - - Carol Davis s Secretary - - Robert Dartt r K 53 Class Flower- - Class Colors- - Class Motto - Yellow Rose - -Green and Gold. - "Do More, Wish Less" 18 Eighth Grade D rg Q -X X uv. T Tx K, Q TK N D W ,wwf IWX9 11 V, Q LEFT T0 RIGHT . TOP now: RJTANNER, s. DAVENPORT, R. NELSON, HOT, s.sxu-mmm, J.VAN Gorman, r.1.PnT:sToN. THIRD now: Tms. summ, J. KING, L.w1m.3 AM s. , L.STEWART, J.vAN Gorman, K.uAamzNn1nsn, c.aunF1mLn. K sscorm now: J.DonNs1m:, s. wmnman, L, Tnon , mo N J.A1.mucu, M. oasnrnsn, A.sTocuM, w. MPsoN, 11. THOMPSON. FIRST Row: c.Kne:1sLsn, J. nAv1s, . NN, hglilha NE, a.PnE1.Ps. , i I . ' , fx 'N IVJJX T ' ': I f ., I y 3' ' fV " 7 X' iw. MIB!! Nlunm X gy 1 NH W I .X Xixxbiff 'AO M T ' XZQ f N QLXKN ' A JL X ' 1 V N v r - ' ix. 'I J , fm ,J wut' fa-,xfjjjjf T QQJX-E , s jp xv 5 M, A T U X .xx 3 0 LEFT T0 RIGHT ' ,X x TOP ROW! MISS KYOFSKI, FI. RICE, R. TUBES, B. BUCK, N. BUTLER, K. VAN SCHAICK, R. MARLATT, D. SHERMAN, Y. HAZLETT. X THIRD ROW: L'.F'ARMELO, W. HEALEY, D. BUCKINGIIAW1, C.TILL.OTSON, V.HAKES, J.I"LYNN, E. SLOCUH, RLSWINGLE, G. BLAKE. Q 1 A QB SECOND ROW! L. COX, J. MARSHALL, E. SMITH, V. CALKINS, L. SMITH, M. TALLARI DA, M. BARBER, V. MORLFIY, S. SEAMANS. K h -i , T XY T .51 FIRST ROWS E. HOYT, M. HILL, K. SPENCER, J. WEAVER, T. BRION, E. HUSTED. ' in 'Dx QD! A -J CJ X J p, '7'M-far.. 'Y 19 iw 'fff ..-.-.-q-,-iw----I-N 1, ,!....,. ..,. . f 621611119 Grade ,gym 3,4 5505. Z. .L u .- i - I' 5405122 f' . M I M LEFT T0 RIGHT ' TOP ROW: A. SWAN, MJSUTLER, R.RUPAR, A.CRUT'1'ENDEN, RHGLEASON, R. BOOM, A.PHELPS, 0.BO0M, C.PATTERSON. THIRD ROW: G. DAVENPORT, LHENDERSHOT, L.CASBEER, W. FREELAND, A. BUTTON, J. VAN SCHAICK, P.WILLIAMS, L.MATTISON. B.MANNING, D. 0' BRYAN. SECOND ROW: MR. HECK, J.SHEEN, S.l-IERFORTH. M. AVERY, M.BAILEY, L. IIOMER, D.TANNER, T. ENDERLE, M.HAZLETT, P.JOHNSON, Y.CARR. FIRST ROW! L.MC LEAN, G.KIRK, K. CHILSON, S.TUCKER, L.0WLETT, J. ANDREWS, H. DONLEY, N. RATHBUN, JQBUTTON, R. LEARN. LEFT T0 RIGHT TOP ROW: D. CRAWFORD, LKNICKERBOCKER, ILHALLETT, R.BUCK, R..ROCKWELL, M. DORNSIFE, R. TAFT, LHARKEURIDER, E.TRAVIS, R. REED MR. MARTIN. THIRD ROW! E. REAM, R. WILLIAMS, J. VAN DUSEN, R. SELLARD, D.POTTER, D. COOK, R. COOPER, -LBARTHOLOMEW, P. CEVETTE, C. DE SERA. SECOND ROW: G. STANDISH, C. CLARK. !.i.PINDERL'?, C. EDWARDS, LRUMSEY, Z. WYATT, J. SHUI.-ENBERG, J.KI.-INE, H.MATl-IER. A.MOYER. FIRST ROW! R. CLARK, K. SLOCUM, J.STEDGE, W. TREAT, J.BRIMMFZR, J.FERRY, H. FLYNN, E. JOHNSON, J.TALLARIDA. D.KING. Z0 A J ff? 1 fmlusimzl Am X 'ff "Q: D M0 f :Lf 1 i 1 I P Jllmw Q CSHIS is the second year that we have had Industrial Arts in our school. Under the direction of Mr. William Whalen many projects have been completed by the boys of the Junior High School grades. The seventh grade boys complete two re- quired projects in woodworkingg the eighth grade boys have a limited choice inpro jectsg and the ninth grade boys may complete an unlimited number of projects sub- ject to the approval of the instructor. A class project has been the preparation of testing devices for the Driver Training Class. The Industrial Arts course offers an opportunity for pupils to use manual abili- ties. The work done and the skills acquired will be of great use and value to the boys in future life. 21 . ,,,,. .. W. - --, ......,-..-fu --..,.-x.s..,....-.W-...,.,.....-w.-f., . as s ...Y DVZP61' Tmm mg 'fl Y f 52 t V374, J W ii. ff B? CQHIS year a Driver's Training course, taught by Mr. William Whalen, has been added to the schedule of our High School. The course consists of three hours a week--one hour of classroom instruction and two hours of driving. The total of twenty hours is required to complete the course. The successful completion of the course gives each student a de- finite plate number to be used on the automobile license plate. In this way the Depart- ment of Revenue is able to determine just who is having automobile accidents. The cou-rse has been interesting and instructive. As a result 45 students are well trained to operate motor vehicles. In the above picture are the students of the first of three classes instructed this year. We wish to extend our sincere thanks to the Schultz Motor Co. for donating the use of the 1950 Ford used in the training. I 3 n N ,nm- Parallel Parking S ' y Parts of the Motor l ' L fx - l 7 1 22. Commemkzl CHE commercial course is continuing to grow in popularity, with the typing classes still the favorite. Another new typewriter was added this year to meet the demand for the first-year course. There are now 61 students in the typing classes, 19 in shorthand, and 18 in bookkeeping. Although typing for personal use is emphasized in the beginning typing classes, actual office problems are set up as nearly as possible for the other commercial classes--in bookkeeping through the use of business setsg in typ- ing with the use of budgets setting up actual office situations. S 5 , S ce ie s s 1 -lax, F fl pi if 4' 1 5 mf 5 Getting Some Pointers X fb l 2 2.3 X Home Maker! ELATED ART - the part of homernaking which makes life more pleas ant and agreeable by developing the appreciation of art in our every- day lives. We have learned to use art in simple ways, how to find beauty in common things, and, most of all, how to enjoy beauty everywhere. Nothing is more inter- esting and fascinating than watching children develop.. Guiding and directing young chil- dren in their growing and learning is an im- portant responsibility. Regardless of its furnishings the home affords rest and immediate sat- D isfaction to the family only if well cared for. The care and com- fort of her patient is one of the great- est responsibilities of the home nurse. K. M 24 Cleaning and re- pairing expenses are reduced when the homemaker can take care of small emergen- cies which arise in regard to home mechanics. fxghletics Bmeball LEFT TO RIGHT SECOND ROW! COACH MILLIRON, FLYNN, BUTLER, HENNING, ENDERLE, SIMONETTI, R. DARTT, G. WATKINS. FIRST ROW! HENDERSHOT, COLEGROVE, CEVETTE, BLAKE, DORNSIFE, DE LIGE, HUGIC, J.'WATKINS. O baseball games were played during the Fall of 1950, but the chances look good for a fine season in the Spring of 1951. S0 mf p r , LEFT T0 RIGHT THIRD ROW! LUGG, OLNEY, DAVIS, RIIOADES, SMITHERS, HACKETT, D. FLYNN, J.MAROLD. KING, SAHRLE. SECOND ROW: COACH MILLIRON, BUTTON, K. BLAKE, FLYNN, FOSTER, EINDERLE, HENNING, HUGIC, BARBANO. FIRST ROW: G. WATKINS, MILEOUSKI, G. BLAKE, RUSSELL, DORNSIFE, DE LIGE, HENDERSHOT, CASS. yrs .A Q 1-I swam A?LW"L' OOKING over our Soccer results of 3 victories, Z ties, and 5 losses, one might say that we had an unsuccessful season. On the contrary many things go toward making it a success. Since this is our second year in Soccer, inexperience of the boys counted against us. With many old players back and the new material coming in our prospects look good for next year. 26 D fiw vcwikw W Vmffily WM' LEFT TO RIGHT SECOND ROW: COACH MILLIRON, FOSTER, DORNSIFE, RUSSELL, BLAKE, HENNING. FIRST ROW: FLYNN, SIMONETHTI, DE LIGE, HUGIC, CEVETTE, WATKINS. IZNQZO7' Vdfflbf A TQ F3 EQ Qi N a 125' awk ILL- Ufffif aww LEFT T0 RIGHT SECOND ROW: COACH WHALEN. SMITH, ENDERLE, SCHOONOVER. CEVETTE, SIMONETTI. FIRST ROW: WATKINS, MILEOUSKI, IIENDERSHOT, FLYNN, SPENCER. CHE basketball season provided many thrills. After the first game which Elkland won by a good margin, many of the games were close. The main difficulty lay in the fact that the Black and Whites didn't win enough of them. We had plenty of quick thinking, accuracy, and co operation, which are so fundamental in the makeup of a winning team. It seems hard to find just where we slipped up. We received no breaks--asked none. Since all the players but one are underclassrnen, most of them will be back next year. Then, under the continued coaching fag me of coaches Milliron and Whalen, they will bear watching. Nothing less than a County Champion- ship will satisfy them. 27 YQ' im' M ASQ ,FVVA TM -we ww , , -.,. PM In ,,4, Vw L, . I M 0 Www Qui. K +9 Q -fi' 1 i3igg?iis,L 'Z ' 1 xiii' L. .... -,W www M. '1 Q LL'. ,wir wmv wmkhm WWQY 'fwqwfu fc 'J-vwmu: Mfvm . s,wwm wmv EUQ f--- ' f f.'xwpmE ami 'mrmhmiw ,www Q?.2. X , 'wmwiw EWWT ewwwwygv -. -' -I ggi, 5255 ,5vQU, ga .JMLQREQE fx: Wfiibd CWCAPTAINS f " F0 T S ER 0 SIFE fm' -f D RN ' NL mwuswwmmmv HENNING WATKINS A s92j,, vii. s f K- 2? 4 V55, w,w1,gg5 'N V xiii ' 1 2fe,giii:,zs', -f 1 I HUGIC in it X L lair' f' N 4 'fx ' wa., 7' 4. Q, i-25,2 ,.. , N 31 'x -33 gigs? 'FP f Q p if my Q K K 1 z ' N , ,Q My Q Nw ? ,ii fn wif ,, K wagner! 5 "WW f' ig' i ilyugmw -mrisfzk, www -Q WWS1 KREISLER COACH MILLIRON +5-15 1 , wb 5 1' ' . ff' ,Q r 2 , X X 5. ,l.,g,g,, f X i M.x,,,S,, A X We Ki: ,T CEVETTE , f. -f V i '-V,,f,'gag ggggfggf, , ,L 5 wif-g.5 , T ' w fx, ' 25Ew'.J.f Q?"f4f1fg'E'f:',5,, If X ffblytilfi 5 ,, Eswwfflf' .m-Q ., ,M i f wx, ,,,m,sAL,, Q pf - my l9f,?f5w,i, 'Y , L: .,f .,1g5gffQgg , -xl f ff , 'VL . ' 1 iQgi,fi,?,1gLl ' yxl 6 V 3 - 1 im V A A - 1 s , W L , ,pg ' , SIMMONETTI BLAKE I' '5 xivw DE LIGE FLYNN RUSSELL Exciting Moments in a Game 2.8 V W' fin U24 ,174 get ASCENZI, RUPAR. WEISKOPFF. BARBANO, APPLEMAN, HENDERSHOT, FLYNN HENDRICKSON H EY SH AM HACKETT CAVAGNA PATTISON F-i-g-h-t Fight, Fight, Fight -i-g-h-t Fight, Fight, Fight FIGHT TEAM FIGHT! My F-i-g-h-t Fight, Fight, Fight Z9 1 -J 61 fumwf F5319 Bmfeelbazlf in Wy s-i 1 SECOND ROW: MR. MILLIRON, SHERMAN, ENDERLE, NELSON, BLAKE FIRST ROW! FREELAND, BUTTON, DAVENPORT, OLNEY. Q HESE young players have displayed outstanding ability and fine sportsmanship, and as a result, have completed the season undefeated. This has been excellent practice for the boys, for it has prepared them to be candidates for the high school teams in the future. Cbeeffleadm SHULENBURG, THURSTON, TRAVIS, PERIGO, FREEBERG 30 at ,figffflii fJS4wiiZ'2'igf Xxx? L ' 09 41 1' . 9 AI ul' -Q .J .v. 41-si, Q:-.1 g p-1 3' -Q'-' -f f' - c5' 1.51 ,ii a '-,955 "J-"a'f0 .2-Q' 93- 1'-1' -QQ 90 - T'0n Ctivities X 5 fcaf al?-1711, 7 F' Offda .vim Mfdfv VIOLINS2 SAYRE, D. WARBURTON, DAVIS, HOYT, BUTTON, BUTLER, M. WARBURTON, DONLEY, GAYLEY, WILLIAMS, SWAN, BOWER, WEST. FLUTESI SNYDER, DEACON, SMITH, MILEOUSKI. CLARINETS2 ASCENZI, DORN, PATTISON, BAILEY. TROMBONEI FISK. BARITONEI FOSTER. BASS HORN! J.WATKINS. TRUMPETS2 P.MAR,OLD, ECKMAN, CASS. ALTO HORNS1 CEVETTE, J.MAROLD. SAXOPHONESZ HALL, HILL, SLOCUM, 0' BRYAN. BELLSZ THOMAS. TYMPANI! RUPAR. PIANIST: SHOTTS. STRING BASS! G.WATKINS. DIRECTOR! WALDO SEAMANS. UR organization is composed of 72. members. Of these, 10 are majorettes. Under the fine and capable direction of Mr. Waldo Seamans the band has played for many functions, such as Memorial Day Exercises, School Assemblies, ball games, and numerous other entertainments. The highlight of the year has been the purchase of new scarlet and cadet-blue uni- forms for the band members and new outfits for the majorettes. If If ciis 'L sf - j up 7 ff 410' WJ' 32 ,,',,. JV' ,MV 'Ji Qtr p,-.limi I Ch ,ff RWM 1 f" A an ,eelmf 1' I I l TOP ROW: E. WATKINS, CASBEER, MILEOUSKI, DAVENPORT, WARREN, R. FOSTER, MAROLD, FISK, F'.F'0STER, DORNSIFE, FEGLEY, J.WATKINS, BARBANO. ' SECOND ROWS SEELEY, WYNKOOP, HAZLETT, WHEE'LE'.R, TAFT, A. BARTHOLOMEW, VALENTI, DORN, HACKETT, ASCENZI, SHEPPA, MANLEY, DAVIS, MANNING, TRAVIS, FREBURG, HEYSHEM. HENDERSHOTT, SIIULENBERG, WEST, BELLETTO, HUGIC, MR. SEAMANS. A FIRST ROW! KING, SNYDER, CAVAGNA, DEIACON, LUNGFIR, LEARN, THOMAS, KENDALL, CERCHIE, AVERY, BAILEY, CASE, HOLMES, IVES, CARD- MAN, RUPAR, SAYRE, D. BARTHOLOMEW, HENDRICKSON, APPLEMAN, WEISKOPFF. PIANISTZ SIIOTTS. finden! Family COR the second year our faculty has been augmented by student teachers from the Senior Music students of Mansfield State Teachers' College. Under the super- vision of Mr. Seamans, Elkland Music Supervisor, and Miss Morris of M. S. T. C. these student teachers have done a fine job in our school. They completed their as- signment by presenting a musical program including the pupils of the first nine grades. 33 W 5 N? lllx lk, 'fi 'ir-3 Future Farmer! gg by N1 K5 fffftffflif . l N it 7 1 l HY t HE Elkland Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was organized in September 1950 under the supervision of Mr. Richard Kinnan. F. F. A. is , ff open exclusively to boys in the 9th, 10th, llth, and l2.th grades who are en- ' rolled in Vocational Agriculture. The Charter Membership of the organi- zation includes Zl boys. Among the activities in which the F. F. A. partici- pates are such things as collecting scrap iron, planting trees, :county basket- ball, tractor driving contests, livestock judging contests, and State judging contests held at the Pennsylvania State College. The officers of the Elkland Chapter of the Future Farmers of America for the school year of 1950-51 are: fu 4 if . iheuxgnfitr 9-'info-' M 5. 1.1, 1 I 1 f bc-V4 President - - -' - - -James "Benny" Watkins Vice President - - ----- Wendell Kreisler Treasurer ---- - - - Gene Butler Secretary ---- - - - Dean Flynn - Reporter- - - ---- Howard Hallock Sentinal - - - - Theodore "Ted" Kizer A Bit of Farm Mechanics 34 J, 4.3 , . " qw- Future Hgmel fllakggffgw ,Z ,,, , " 5 Vw'- l950-5l - Theme - "Better Living Tomorrow Through Better Planning Today" HEN reminiscing, we will remember the many good times we have had in our homemaking club. Some of these are the State Conventions, the prize winners, county meetings, initiation parties, dinners we served, field trips to various places, Knoxville-Elkland "get-to- gathers," student teachers from Mansfield, our chapter mothers, assembly programs, fashion shows, adoption of a German school, parties with F. F. A. and other holi- day parties, and degrees conferred upon worthy club members, picnics at the grand Canyon, and many, many others. Advisor - Mrs. Martha Barocco 'S f2lilfi1'W'rfetfw2WQQ?'KraftiTWif'WH3itWellilfffffiiliffiitW AHS SI M '4 g f f?i2Q2ai2??W if W E E Ex :2:5'5 E .1 'Stl--Pr v?'1'l5"' .:i::'v'5 ' '1?V51f :"1's? Mr' 'sfifii Wilifwiif Ewzff H: : 5 ': .Q 'llitiiqgiii ' 1: , Q , S nz. "--: .- :iw-:lets Slim", :VW 'w h -- www 'aah Us z:i:::!f H !- 5- fi,.H'251f .,,::' 2i P . ' ,H.,g!I. "'15gga'fQg,. sfzlgqgiw iw, fsig w KY, - . :- -a-ff--f1,g.f , 21'1gs7 vw.,-,::,3a' 23:5 - Eisifw , mtik f iv pm: lf' . "5'i'fi if5Y2si'P L SQ-TRW 1. -E . V- f . -F f - ,. -. ,. , wif 5' EH : : 12265: ipyfggfv 254555: 'gf'ag,,g, 5, :E -wx. .,., A , 1' -- - WW' , i4s,f?f,?f1agEf ,?5,ggg91f2f,i1f 51 1, 5 im g .. -1 , , s f' tHPi'mwl153f'2ffH? LH'?l sS2z...f' ,iiisw-:ITN-'Rift 5:e1,?'V1-f ' ..ff3.'? 'amz , ixzfhsizsilff- Sgf1zQ',":M :s":'.i': 2-ww . wx,-wfwx.,f1 ww ww s- . ffwfmf 'fs wwf ., -. -:,-:.., y EK L?1fy't5?g .I?m !g::zf',f' ,5n,-mfna--'5,g,,rfgfgs zvgflwf . l 1, iwffgiiy fa g' gf . rugi ' V ' - f ff"'t'f"fZ2 lixiriif' 11 .,.. , V 4 f u I' '5:i:5: ': -5si"iEI!if'I'i ?::.,s -.sf ,:"'F:f' 1.E'5'i':fQ' ,V 2 , M' ' 1559! in afm isxfiliis fw fi Eli as f.'?:., 3v,:e'- in , xgg sggii 1ffg5g1,ggg5,f,a5,, 95g - 1950 -51 Initiation 1950-51 "First Prize" Fair Winners 1950-51 OL11' Leaders 35 wr. , ,.,,.., --,. -- ::...,.v -v-- - -Y . --f N December 6 and 7, 1950, the Class of 1951, under the able directorship of Mr. Clarence Heck, presented the hilarious comedy BACKWOODS ROMEO. Through the fine co-operation of faculty and members of the Senior class the play was a great success, both financially and as an entertainment. I OUR HECK :gf f r f E A THE LOVE INTEREST IN OUR PLAY THE SENIOR PLAY CAST 36 femwf Play 1, fglv J FRESHMAN INITIATION fm CLASS OF 1954 '? 5 kfk, , My fr in ,, ., 1 ' jjz , s M Q: ' , , , . en: X- Aw -Lv . 6 ,JH Q3 " ' ' 2. . ' " f --'f Nr' - H 'K-. gs ,55 9 If V F1 . ' Wslgv - -,Q K T' 1 3? I K :Ai Q 1 mi' "W " F . " .., uw 4 .I . K ET, W. -ff ,,.. .. ,I 'I 232- New 1'fff5'Ei5f"fiff: M W W2 .. ---- L Qff- - ,,. mm ,,n,, Claw Hillary g p H 6: K L .lf L H E231 N September 1939, 55 scared, neatly dressed children entered the first grade. Eight years went by, during which time, we lost some and gained others: but finally we made it to one of four goals--Freshmen in High School. Forty-four entered Mr. Bower's room, as "green" Freshies. We acted as if we owned the place, happy and carefree, until we found that the seniors were our enemies. They made us come to school in all sorts of odd clothes, do funny things, and even bow to them. That was initiation--horrible at the time, but funny now. They made friends with us after that by treating us to a nice party in the gym. This made us feel a little less "green. " Being nothing but Freshmen, our activities were limited, but we did have an English Club under the supervision of Mrs. Seamans. Mr. Bower, "lucky" enough to get us for another year, had a smaller class of 35 this year. Feeling more like "old timers," we really enjoyed watching initiation that year. The best dance of the year, however, was our Sadie Hawkin's Dance. Not only did everyone have loads of fun, but also, we made our first dollars for our penniless treasury. That year, some of us who were in Glee Club took part in the memorable and successful operetta, "Marianne," under the direction of Mr. Seamans. With four members less, we began our Junior year and spent it busily selling cards, stationery and candy. Our carefully chosen and prized class rings came before Christmas, and did we have a time showing them off! Under Mr. Barocco's supervision, we picked Don Jones and his Orchestra to play for the ball of the year, our Junior Prom. The fact that we didn't make a million from it didn't effect the idea that it was the finest, prettiest, and best prepared dance of many years. Many days were spent in its pre- paration, but the fun and praise we had as a result made all the work worthwhile. Remember the "Stag Dance"? It was one of the best Shin-digs of the year and was sponsored by us. Twenty-eight of us finally made the grade and were called Seniors. Our welcoming homeroom teacher was Mrs. Robert Lugg, substituting for Mrs. Waldo Seamans for the first semester. The second semester Mrs. Seamans returned. We started the year out with a bang, letting the Freshmen know they had superiors. That was initiation. We certainly had fun that day, didn't we Freshmen? Revenge at last! Raising money for our Washington trip, at the end of the year, had us selling candy, pop, radio raffles, cards, stationery, magazines, and having record dances. Our play "Backwoods Romeo" was certainly a smash performance. lt took much hard work and many rehearsals to put on such a good play, but the fun we had during its preparation will never be forgotten by any of the cast. 'How could anyone possibly forget this unforgettable command by Mr. Heck? "Get those lines learned. " Several months after the play, under the supervision of Miss Mary L. Mannino, we put much hard work on our most valuable souvenir of our school days, THE LOUDSPEAKER. Our High School days will end with a new type of Class Day exercises under the direction of Miss Mary L. Mannino and the final Commencement directed by Mrs. Waldo Seamans. At last we shall have our diplomas for which we have striven so many years. Roberta Hendrickson . " L:.,Jf' E 0 7 A4 - 5 ij -7 gigs, r I 38 M x x M X 55 fri ll I zz 7 ,, Our Welcoming Sponsor ,st Candy Sale Buddies 'F o fm an if w , 4 - f 'i ii V, . ,A ' . -K .,,, K ,dKoh'h, V , , -... W ia s ' 'FTW' . W er i.i5i VrL,, E Z I ,Xffi wg w A - wg, ' 'N 411 ,..- Our Junior Artists Qi? 'i 5535 ki 2, Ee Our Soccor Team - H r K ' ' gi wg ' V' '- A ' ' 1 -is? , ,. in 2 Q K' K g,-QEa:,Q:,:. ,1ifixz.1 ' ..., p YQ my f'--- ,:.: F lf- W i ' flfilll ' X . . fi ,Q my -Q-- . Hmeny 'N sm, wx w1s3?p3, w5 Mgq,LQ1 ,- , N--. yggqy-svvsfgy 9 :HEf1'.,sTcQ3'+xys5ffsg5v mm' -513:41 ' Y'f17f:?EX'5' "' 'J n f?'i?f.5ft"5'Q:Q5EiQS Viiiiig 1152353 ' '-LW A ' 1? , . ,I sm ,, ., --aw . fi ,M 1 A 11:2 kwf waig H F s5.L31'ss ff'P1' .liz gi Eli iii ii What WOll1d We D0 Future Stars Without Her? The WO1f! Omg m-,Pfam HMHUQOU N :B 8 FHM: EHODH Dada-W Cm HUUEHOGEW OGNH .SBR-V H0365 0955 N Bam BME N 'SUHSU 227613 'ggwpdgu HUVHNUHDHHNUA 093.5033 Hwzmpg? HMSO? aww? 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Rwmudm MEPE CORD WHMHJ WWQOVHMBE -lnmudm: WMEOFH --OEEM: mdk --UEBMUH: Uhydm 20-A EKCUM QSM- COHEOHQ 0024 S230 00:4 QUVMUMHUUE --gsm: 'gmapwq ZNAUVMHOOHZ CHNUJ --132: 'HUHEUHM :ngsmz 'ENUM Z-VUE: Emgdm Nimvggzm COQEOH ESOHNO gwgm Cgwm QOWVMUCUCUHIH --gwmz SBNBIH --QMMHOUO: ,HBWOM :m6Hr,H: NABMOM --EOD: FHOQ --KSHOQ: was --iam: UWMO wgvgo --xUDAO-- N50EOHOd:'Hdm --UEHOQ: ggmm --CBE: H-Npwomdq :uwmo-H.: EMEEHEQ W MOA Eggs --rms? Life Guard Baby, It's Cold Outside Wood Just Walked By Do you know a good place to park? Inte re sting Sc ene ry The The Wheels K. V, J I 1 ..f' 'L x - - I 1 f . . 0 L1St6I11I1 to Broc' g s Lectures Q6 ALUMNI NEWS 1950 Jane Bianco is studying at Penn State., Lorraine Brass is attending at Mansfield State Teachers College. Olive Brown lives in Elkland and works in the Kayser Glove Factory. Gertrude Beckwith Merritt is married and lives in Osceola. Richard Cass is serving in the U. S. Navy. Richard Cardman is serving in the U. S. Marines. Loren Carr is .married and lives in Corning. Elmer Doan is serving in the U. S. Marines. Daniel Dimitry is serving in the U. S. Marines. James Dimitry is living in Elkland and works in the Corning Glass Works Victor Dartt is serving in the U. S. Marines. Kay Allen lives and works in Buffalo. William Rupar is attending Penn State. Shirley Stedge attends Mansfield State Teachers College. Ellsworth Smith lives in Nelson and works in the Corning Glass Works. Philip Whitney lives in Nelson and works for the Road Commission. Alfred Thurston lives in Elkland and works in the Tannery. Gerald Travis lives in Elkland and works in the Corning Glass Works. Harry Russell is married and works in the Tannery. Teresa Forto lives in Elkland and works for the Parkhurst Insurance. Roberta VanGorden Simmonds is married and lives in Williamsport. Richard Woodard is attending school in Worchester. Martha Merritt is studying at Mansfield State Teachers College. Martha Norton is living at home with her parents in Elkland. Richard Runyan is working for Louis Farmelo and lives in Elkland. Ernest Smith is living in Elkland and works at the Tannery. Dawn Hallinan Jenkins is married and lives in Osceola. 1949 Elma Ascenzi Finelli is married and lives in Elkland. Mariam Blackwell is attending business school in Virginia. Silvio Cerchie attends Penn State. Alfred Cevette attends Rochester Business Institute. Robert Childs lives in Elkland and works in Corning Glass Works. Leroy Colegrove lives in Nelson and works for the Road Commission. Dorothy Frebert attends Newcastle Business School. Beverly Freeland lives at home in Nelson. John MacLean attends Mansfield State Teachers College. Eda Marzo Cefrchie is married and lives in Elkland. Barbara Milinski lives in Elkland and works for Schultz Motor Co. Don McMinds is serving in the U. S. Army. Marian Owlett Mills is married and lives in Elkland. John Owlett is serving in the U. S. Air Force. Beatrice Ream Briggs is married and lives in Sabinsville. Anne Seely is a student nurse at Columbia Hospital at Wilkensburg. Charles Smith works in the Tannery and lives in Elkland. Betty Sebbins attends Newcastle Business School. Allen Stoddard lives at home and works in the Corning Glass Works. George Tubbs attends Mansfield State Teachers College. Coe Upham lives at home and works in Valentino's Barber Shop. Donald Waite lives at home and works in the Tannery. Richard Wakely is serving in the U. S. Army. Joan Weaver is in training at Sayre. 1948 Guy Tanner is serving in the U. S. Air Force. Helen Codispoti Pida is married and lives in Pittsburgh. George Hall is living in Nelson and works in the Tannery. Majorie Wetmore attends Mansfield State Teachers College. Douglas Hall works in the Tannery and lives in Elkland. Carmen Forto works in the Tannery Store and lives in Elkland. Alfred Simpson is serving in the U. S. Air Force. Eleanor Miles Allen is married and lives in Elkland. Melissa Mae Ostrander lives in Elkland and works in the Tannery Store. Lester Walters is serving in the U. S. Army. Raymond Runyan is serving in the U. S. Army. 42 ALUMNI NEWS fcont.l Barbara Elliott works in the Westfield Glove Factory. Concetta Volanti lives in Elkland and works in the Electric Office. Maynard Stevens is attending Ministerial School at Binghamton. Ruth Outman works at Rochester. Julian Doleski is serving in the U. S. Navy. Clyde White attends Jean Summers School in Elmira. Marnard Whitney is serving in the U. S. Army. Charles' Johnson works in the Tannery and lives in Elkland. Roberta West Hall lives in Nelson and is married. Jack Helm is attending Penn State. Eugene Cardman is serving in the U. S. Navy. Marie Colegrove is living at home in Nelson. Earl Cass lives in Osceola and works on a farm. Lucille Sheppa works in the Kayser Glove Factory and lives in Elkland. l947 Merrill Klinger attends Penn State. Georgette Boughton is in training at Ithaca Hospital. June Snyder Morgan lives at Nyack, N. Y. Orman Surina lives in Elkland and works at Sheen's Store. Doris Allen is working for a corporation in Buffalo. Lindy Antonio is serving in the U. S. Army. Esther Belletto is living at home in Elkland. Ernestine Colegrove is living at home in Nelson. Philip Freeland is serving in the U. S. Air Force. Edith Hall lives in Elkland and works for Cantafio's. Clayton Kreisler is married and lives in Elkland. Walter O'Bryan is serving in the U. S. Army. John Pida is married and attends Pittsburgh University. Thomas Rumsey lives in Elkland and works in the Tannery. Phyllis Smith Hulbert is married and lives in Elkland. Clarence Spencer is serving in the U. S. Army. Robert Stebbins is serving in the U. S. Army. Anthony Volante attends Penn State. Roger Wakely works for a contractor and lives in Nelson. Joseph Simonetti is married and lives in Rochester. 1946 Neil Farmelo attends the University of Buffalo. Barbara Dolan Burfield is married and lives in Elkland. Flavio Mione works in the Tannery office and lives in Elkland. Phyllis VanZi1e Finnelli is married and has one child and lives in Elkland Harriet Burfield Doliski is married and lives in Elkland. Alice Hall VanDusen is married and works in the Kayser Glove Factory. Harold Jenkins attends Bentey Business School in Boston. Jacqueline Kemp Yoemand is married, has one child, and lives in Nelson. Dayton Kreisler works in the Corning Glass Factory Office. Wanda King lives in Elmira. Joseph Kyofski is serving in the U. S. Army. Grace Simonetti Kemp is married, has two children, and lives in Elkland. Rudolph Valentino works in Rochester, N. Y. Antionette Ziglin works in the Kayser Glove Factory and lives in Elkland. Loretta Stanley Letts is married, has one child, and lives in Osceola. Patricia MacLean Martin is married and has one child. Mariam Davis lives in Nelson. Mary Barbano Moody is married, has one child, and lives in Corning. Pauline Heckhard Heysham is married, has one child, and lives in Nelson. Patricia Elliott Slocum is married and lives in Elkland. BABY PICTURE KEY l. Lois S. 8. Carolyn Alice P. Z. Bodit 9. Butch Doris 3. Helen 10. Bert Chuck 4. Mad ll. Lois A. Elleveena 5. Patsy 12. June Alice O. 6. Dortha 13. Jane Ted K. 7. Billy 14. Josie Georgie 43 Q. N r e-J M2651 WESTFIELD AQ 4414 an J' 0.1, M' 5H..m. E'f'we EBERLE TANNING CO. .QP ww jwjx 402 MARK 966' fl! my A 1 Y yy 1 yyg ze .A 1111 -I , PA. 100 YEARS OF FASHIONING NEW THINGS IN GLASS Picture a world without such things as the elec- tric light, the traffic signal, heat-resistant laboratory glassware, and glass cooking ware. All these things are basic parts of modern civilization. Yet one hun- dred years ago, not a single one existed. That they do exist to serve us today is to a great extent the responsibility of Corning Glass Works. The year 1951 marks the one hundredth year that Corning Glass Works has been engaged in making im proved forms of glass for use in the home, industry and the school. CQRNING GLASS WORKS CORNING, NEW YORK CORNING means research in glass ELKLAND LEATHER CO., INC. ELKLAND,PA. L G BALFOUR COMPANY Class R1ngs and Commencement Supphes ZZ North Franklm Street I N G E R S O L R A N D W11kes Barre Pennsylvama PAINTED POST N Y JULIUS KAYSER 8: CO Elkland Pa R E BAKER 8: SONS Lawrencewlle Pa jill K Nl NIANNINO 8: SONS LAWRENCEVILLE Tioga Co PA Y , . . . , . 5 Ein, WHS" H , f -'W 'Elf . - . . li ' 1 s , - y' xx. -, :L . ii5,, I y . - 2 , ., . ,f 45 ppulllpuuuq PATTISON NATION K AL BANK ELKLAND ELECTRIC CO. Elkland, Pa. Elklalfld, Pa- 5 ' ,,.f-' - 4 'Z X DYKINS STUDIO Addison, N. Y. KUHL FUNERAL HOME Lawrenceville, Pa. LEARN'S SERVICE STATION ELWYN A. LEARN, PROP. LAWRENCEVILLE, PA. TAYLOR HOTEL Lawrenc eville, Pa. SCHULTZ MOTOR CO., INC. 415 0 , N ' Elkland, Pa. PARKHURST INSURANCE Elkland, Pa. AGENCY COWANESQUE VALLEY IRON WORKS Electrxc Weldmg Cowanesque Pa ROSENBLOOM S Furmture 81 Apphances We stf1eld Pa SMITH'S DRESS SHOP Ladles 8: Chlldrens Apparel Westf1eld Pa H F ARME LO JOHN L SHEEN AND S Elkland Pa ONS VALLEY DE LUXE CLEANERS WeStf1eld Pa GLEASON 8: BAKER Elkland Pa CLARK'S THEATER Westf1e1d Pa ELKLAND JOURNAL Elkland Pa I L. . Elkland, Pa. 3 JM N ifffx w zf H E. HACKETT AND SONS HUGHES DAIRY - Coal Dealers Tioga, Pa. N Elkland, Pa. 9 LYRIC THEATER DU1-CH.5 STORES PATSHY FARMELO Groceries Elkland, Pa. Elkland, Pa. Osceola, Pa. ' COLONIAL HOTEL ZEKEI5 GRILL MOREN S DRESS SHOP Clyde 8: Anna Stafford Westfield, Pa. Elklandf Pa- Westfield, Pa. ELKLAND LUMBER ELKLAND BAILEY'S JEWELRY STORE 8: AUTO 81 HOME SUPPLY SUPPLY CO. Elkland, Pa. C. Ray Summner, Prop. Elkland, Pa. Elkland, Pa. DOMINIC SIMMONETTI LAWRENCEVILLE DINER DAVENPORTS GARAGE W1101eSa18 DiSt1'ibL1t01' Lawrenceville, Pa, Elkland, Pa. Elkland, Pa. WALFORD J. SWANSON E MARKET BASKET General Merchandise Elkland, Pa. Westfield, Pa, 48 NICK CONTAFIO Elkland, Pa. MOORE 'S MARKET Elkland, Pa. NOVAKS Elkland, Pa. R. B. BUFFINGTON Furniture and Appliances "To Fill Your Needs" WESTFIELD, PA. 33R5 Res Ph 1Z6R6 BETTINGER AND NEUBAUER Kaiser-Frazer Dealer Addison, N. Y. ' WESTERN AUTO STORES Addison, N. Y. SERENO 'S MARKET Elkland, Pa. VAN S SALES AND SERVICE Elkland P FRANK KITCHEN Lawrenc eville WYNKOOP'S GROCERY STORE Osceola Pa Best Of Luck DODDATO'S SODA BAR Addison N Y SCHOONOVER S DAIRY Knoxv1lle Pa STAFFORD'S SERVICE STATION Osceola Pa CHART'S MARKET Addison N Y BARKALOW APPLIANCE STORE Addison N Y TIOGA VALLEY RESTAURANT Lawrenceville Pa DONLEY'S PHARMACY A Good Drug Store RELIABLE' PRESCRIPTIONS A W LUGC1 AND CO The Store for Thrifty People Knoxville Pa LEATHER 'S HARDWARE Knoxville Pa WESTFIELD MOTORS Westfield Pa Ph. , , I , a. ' , Pa. , u I Elkland, Pa' ' ' J. T. Erwin-Prop. I 49 - Il :lla KENYON BROTHERS Elkland, Pa. HENNlNG'S HARDWARE Elkland, Pa. ELKLAND TRADING CO., INC Elkland, Pa. GEORGE LINDER Block Plant Nelson, Pa. KEN HEYSHAM'S GARAGE Nelson, Pa. W. E. SWAN Groceries Nelson, Pa. HE NDER SHOT 'S Atlantic Se rvic e We stfield, Pa. Best Wishes NELLlE'S BEAUTY SHOP Westfield, Pa. WESTERN AUTO STORES Westfield, Pa. JOSE PH ABRAMS ON Westfield, Pa. FEDDER 'S .TEWELERS Westfield, Pa. MOREN'S KIDDY SHOP Elkland, Pa. DR. A. B. CAREY Elkland, Pa. SANDY FAR ME LO Elkland, Pa. ADELBERT SMITH Elkland, Pa. WARREN 'S PHARMACY JOE SURINA PENN-ELK HOTEL Elkland, Pa. Xxx, V Eimand, Pa. Eikiand, Pa. w. H. PERHAM DAIRY Q DR. D. G. GROVER CLARK RUNYAN N Pa. Pa. Pa. 50 TRAVER, MILLER, and DYE Coal and Feed Lawrenceville, Pa. FLOYD BOSTWICK Ford Dealer Lawrenceville, Pa. LEE REDFIELD Elkland, Pa. FRANK'S CHEVROLET Elkland, Pa. ROONEY'S DRUG STORE Cosmetics and Drugs Addison, N. Y. SISTO LUMBER COMPANY Addison, N. Y. JOHN ANTONIO Nelson, Pa. CARPENTER AND PRINDLE Elkland, Pa. DR. M. O. HOLMES Elkland, Pa. G. L. F. SERVICE Knoxville, Pa. FRITZ BAKERY Elkland, Pa. LUMAZZA'S MARKET Elkland, Pa. RED 8: WHITE Osceola, Pa. BUFFARD'S GREENHOUSE Knoxville, Pa. GREEN SHINGLES Lindley, N. Y. YOUR COFFEE SHOP Addison, N. Y. MERRIT 'S CUT-RATE DRUGS Lawrenceville, Pa. CHARLES SURINA Elkland, Pa. 'g Q Lf. BEN FRANKLIN 5 81 IO Elkland, Pa. 3 AVERY 'S RESTAURANT Elkland, Pa. 51 F ' 'Y' """'i"""'1"'V""' " -'t '-l'!,W--v-- -'-- --ll"w- - '--f 4- -fm-----V ----v-plwllu-L ln-, .-yr-.gq.-..,-., L ., , . wr-.. COMPLIMENTS OF Sharon Lee Shoppe Westfield Pa, Wright's Restaurant Westfield Pa. Clark's Soda Fountain Westfield, Pa Russell C. Wood Knoxville Pa. W. H. Edgecomb's Lumber Co. Knoxville Pa Elwin Kelts' Barber Shop Knoxville Pa. King Brothers Service Station Knoxville Pa De Sara's Beauty Salon Elkland, Pa. Preston's Barber Shop Elkland, Pa. Valley Feed Mill Elkland, Pa. Lindy R. Antonio Nelson, Pa. O. B. Blanchard Nelson, Pa. Russell Boom's Gas Station Osceola, Pa. Sam Seely's Feed Store Osceola, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Truax Theron Croft Red and White Norfolk, Pa. Harrison Valley, Pa. Lawrenceville, Pa. To the Advertisers of the 1951 LOUDSPEAKER The staff wishes to express its appreciation for the splendid cooperation shown by you business and professional people. Had it not been for your kind aid a yearbook of this caliber would not have been possible. We sincerely trust that the space you purchased will pay off in good will. Eiuggngy viuffr THIS YEARBOOK PRINTED VELVATONAE-EXCLUSIVE KELLER REFINEMENT OF PHOTO-OFFSET gc BUFFALO QCc,.,:,,, fy v f1 ,F -Q-f- E

Suggestions in the Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) collection:

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


Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Elkland High School - Loudspeaker Yearbook (Elkland, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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