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BLOOMSBURG 

THROUGH 
THE YEARS 



Academy 1839 
Literary Institute 1856 
Normal School 1869 
State Teachers College 1927 





JUDSON P. WELSH 
1890-1906 



PRESIDENTS AND PR 



BLOOMSBURG THROUGH THE YEARS 



Vol. 19 No. 5 AUGUST. 1951 



Colleges looking forward to their future 
must first look backward to their beginnings. 



Edited by 
Marguerite W. Kehr 



Format by 
Edward T. De Voe 



Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post OflSce at Blooms- 
burg, Pennsylvania, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 




T^he White Towers of Bloomsbiirg 



(With acknowledfjment and apologies to Winifred M. Letts, whose 
"Spires of Oxford" inspired these thoughts.) 



I saw the towers of Bloomsburg as I was passing by, 
The white towers of Bloomsburg against the autumn sky. 

The river flowed beneath them across the purple hills, 
The town lies just below them with all its stores and mills. 

The towers shine white at Bloomsburg above the mountains grand. 
Looking at the clock there, no matter where you stand. 

There's a tower on old Carver and on sprawling Waller too 
This first one is the larger that shines against the blue. 

Those who come to Bloomsburg and see September's haze 
Are reminded always of their happy college days. 

Up the street to Carver with its ever-welcoming door. 

They've climbed with eager footsteps for four score years or more. 

So we set up our signposts for those who follow here. 
That they may see the towers that we have tried to rear. 

Our towers may not point upward like fingers to the sky," 
But looking always at them we cannot fail to try 



To serve our Alma Mater and to it e'er be true, 

For the years look down upon us and others that we knev^'. 

Harvey A. Andruss, President 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Foreword 



Through the Years 



Development of the College 

\\ B Sltliff and Harvey A. Andruss 
Page 
No. 

The Beginnings of Bloomsburg State Teachers College Teachers College ( 1934-40) 

( Academy and Instimte ) 5 War and Cooperative Programs ( 1941-45 ) 

The State Takes Over ( State Normal School ) 6 Post-war Developments 

From Normal School to Teachers College 7 



Francis B. Haas 



Page 
No. 

8 
9 
9 



Boards of Trustees 



Organization of the College 

W. B. SUTLIFF 

10 Principals of Bloomsburg Normal School and 

Literar)' Institute 



The College Campus 



Campus and Buildings 

Nevi.n T. Englehart 

16 The College Buildings 



The Curriculums 



The Development of Curriculums, Thomas P. North 
Elementary Education, Edna J. Hazen 
Business Education, W. C. Forney 
Secondary Education, John C. Koch 
Aeronautics and the Development of Aviation, 

John C. Ko< :h 
Art, George J. Keller 

Audio-visual Education, H. HARRISON RusSELL 
Education and Psychology, John J. Fisher 



18 
19 
20 

21 
21 
21 
n 



English, S. L. Wilson 

Foreign Languages, Howard F. Fenstemaker 

Geography. H. Harrison Russell 

Health and Physical Education, E. H. Nelson 

Mathematics, Ethel A. Ranson 

Music, Harriet M. Moore 

Science, K. C. KUSTER 

Social Studies, E. A. Reams 

Speech and Sf>eech Correction, Alice Johnston 



Student Teaching 



Summer Sessions 



The Library 



Student Teaching and Placement Service 

Earl N. Rhodes 

27 Placement Service 



12 



16 



23 
24 
24 
24 
25 
25 
26 
26 
26 



27 



Summer Sessions and Classes for Teachers-in-Service 

Thomas P. North 

27 Chisses for Teachers-in-Service 

The College Library 

Pearl L Mason and Catherine L. Zealberg 

28 



Student Life 

Student Life Through the Years, Marguerite W. Kehr 29 Athletics. E. H. Nelson and John A. Hoch 

Public Relations and Alumni Activities 

Public Relations and Publications, John A. Hoch iO Alumni Activities, E. H. Nelson 



34 



40 



Looking Ahead, Harvey A. Andruss 
College Songs 



The Future 

•41 

Features 

35 Alumni Directory 



45 



FOREWORD 



THROUGH THE YEARS 



Francis B. Haas 

T ■ 

I HE SPIRIT THAT IS bloomsburg" brings to mind the following lines from Lowell s The 
Present Crisis": 

"New occasions teach new duties; Time makes ancient good uncouth; 
We must upward still, and onward, who would keep abreast of Truth." 

As we move forward through the years, we find significant change at the State Teachers College 
here at Bloomsburg. Carver Hall is still midway up the hill, a familiar landmark to the oldest 
alumnus. But the physical plant of the College has climbed the hill. The modern Benjamin 
Franklin Laboratory School, Navy Hall, the Centennial Gymnasium with its swimming pool 
and other excellent facilities for health education, topping another Mount Olympus, are ex- 
amples of the way in which plant improvements follow curriculum trends in spite of wars and 
depressions. 

And through the years curricular emphases have been changing; for example, the child 
centered school, the community as an educational resource, intercultural and citizenship educa- 
tion, audio-visual education, and more recently, aeronautics. 

Kahlil Gibran, the poet-painter of Lebanon, Syria, has said: "No man can reveal to you aught 
but that which already lies half asleep in the dawning of your knowledge." As you strain eagerly 
toward those years to come, hold fast to your precious heritage from the years that are gone. 

The three dimensions — length, breadth, and depth, are substantial, measurable factors in the 
material world; but there is a fourth elusive and dramatic dimension. To bridge the space be- 
tween the present and a certain point in the past, to telescope all time that intervenes by the cre- 
ative force of one's imagination — that is a challenging fourth dimension. Yet only in this way 
can we identify ourselves with the great teachers of the past and understand how each of them 
met the needs of his generation — the Greek slave, Aesop, teaching an understanding of uni- 
versal truth through his fables; the philosopher, Socrates, compelling his followers by his ques- 
tions to search their own minds and hearts; the young carpenter, Jesus, teaching sublime spirit- 
ual truth to a simple rural people by parables drawn from their daily experience. If you would 
be a teacher, practice the use of this fourth dimension and live close to the great teachers of the 
past. 







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State Xormal School. ];i.<./ii.\i.«bi kg. 



DEVELOPMENT OF THE COLLEGE 

THE BEGINNINGS OF BLOOMSBURG STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 

(Academy and Institute) 

W. B. SUTLIFF 



To trace the origin and development of a great educational 
institution is sometimes as difficult as to determine the events 
surrounding the infanq- and youth of a prominent citizen whose 
birth certificate is non-existent and whose childhood is obscured 
by the lapse of time. Fortunately, however, many of the highlights 
of the origin, development and growth of the institution now 
known as the Bloomsburg State Teachers College were recorded, 
and may be read, in the somewhat faded records of the Trustees 
of earlier years. 

The movement began in the hearts and minds of the enterpris- 
ing citizens of Bloomsburg before and during the period of the 
Civil War. Animated by a great desire to place before the youth 
of Bloomsburg the opportunirj' to secure the fundamentals of a 
classical education, an Academy was opened in 1839 at the corner 
of Third and Jefferson Streets with C. P. Waller, a graduate of 
Williams College, as its head. Public school teachers assisted in 
de^■eloping the classroom work of the Academy. 

The growth of the Academy was such that in 1856 a charter 
was written by D. J. Waller, Sr., and a corporation legally formed 
to sell stock, and open and manage an Academy to be known as 
the Bloomsburg Literary Institute. 

The Trustees in 1866. were, D. J. Waller. Sr.. President; 
William Snyder; J. K. Gratz; L. B. Rupert; I. W. Hartman, Secre- 
tary; John G. Freeze; R. F. Clark; and William Neal. The work, 
enrollment, and progress had expanded to such an extent that the 
securing of an educator of established reputation to head the Insti- 
tution became imperative. In 1866. Henr)- Carver of Binghamton. 
New York, was chosen. 

He immediately began a vigorous campaign to raise funds for 
the erection of a building adequate for the development of a larger 
and more efficient school. By June of that year, 596 new shares of 
stock were sold at $20 per share, netting Si 1.920. To aid in the 
campaign for funds, Peter Billinger and C. Bittenbender were 
commissioned to sell stock in the Bloomsburg Literar)' Institute 
Corporation. "Each was to receive S3 per day for the time ex- 
pended." 

On June 29th, 1866, just one week after the election of Henry 
Carver, the Board of Trustees passed a resolution to erect a build- 
ing to accommodate 300 students at a cost not to exceed $15,000. 



The location of the building at once became a public issue. Sites 
were offered by ; 

1. Caleb Barton, lot. Scott Town, near Fair Ground, $1,000. 

2. M. Appleman. lot. 3 acres. 51.200. 

3. William R. Koons. lot. S2.200. 

4. D. J. Waller, residence and two acres of land at corner of 
Market and Fifth Streets, S 1,200. 

5. William and Alice Snyder. 3 acres on land above the Forks 
Hotel in line with a proposed extension of Main Street. 

Terms; "I apree to give three acres of eround, in the lot of ground 
laid off by R. R. Pealer June 22nd. 1866, whenever it may be pre- 
ferred, at the rate of S500 per acre and I will donate as stock one 
thousand dollars and require to be paid Five Hundred Dollars, mak- 
ing the sum of $1,300 as price of land to the Trustees of Bloomsburg 
Literary Institute." 
It is interesting to note the objections filed in a minority report 

to what is now considered an ideal location for Institute Hall, now 

Carver Hall. 

1. "Position of Building has no relation to points of compass or any 
street, alley, or building or anything about the Town of Blooms- 
burg." 

2. "The surroundings — A Tavern. Liver>' Stable, and Tannery 
nearby with the rear entrance of the Tavern facing the building." 

3. "The amount of grading is great." 

4. "The plot has been rejeaed by both the Lutheran and Reformed 
churches as a location for a church." 

However, the owners of the Forks Hotel which stood squarely 
across Main Street, between the present location of the Town Hall 
and Housenick Garage, agreed to move the Hotel within a reason- 
able time and thus allow for the opening of Main Street up to the 
front of the Literar)' Institute Hall location. 

Owners of stock, eligible to vote on the Kxation of the building, 
met in the Court House June I6th, 1866. The vote was taken, re- 
sulting in 489 votes for the Snyder location and 3 for the Koons 
lot. 

Mr. Carver was instructed to consult an architect in Washing- 
ton and to secure plans for the erection of the proposed building. 
These were submitted to the Board of Trustees and adopted July 
13 th. 1866. 

Meanwhile. Mr. Carver was busily engaged in advertising the 
opening of the Institute, enrolling students, and securing teachers 
for the fall term. 



Some diflSculty was encountered in securing a capable contractor 
to erect the new building. On November 25th, 1866, the Trustees 
requested Mr. Carver "to employ a competent teacher for the 
balance of the term, at the expense of the Institute, to enable 
Professor Carver to devote his full-time to the pending Subscrip- 
tions and the erection of the building." 

For the dedication of the building on March 30th, 1867, a com- 
mittee was appointed, "to invite the clergy of the Town and Judge 
Elwell to accompany the Trustees in a procession from the Acad- 
emy to Institute Hall, on the following Wednesday at 1;00 P.M. 
A band led the procession and the new building was dedicated 
with appropriate ceremonies." 

A faculty was selected and the class-room work of the Blooms- 
burg Literary Institute began in Institute Hall. 

In the autumn of 1867, J. P. Wickersham, State Superintendent 
of Public Instruction, passed through Bloomsburg on the train. 
The location of a new Normal School in the 6th Congressional 
District was pending. He saw the new school on the hill, "ablaze 
with light." Dr. Wickersham returned to Bloomsburg and ad- 
dressed a meeting of the citizens and expressed the opinion that 
the Literary Institute location would be ideal for a State Normal 
School. 

On March 9th, 1868, the following resolution was adopted: 
"Resolved that the Trustees of the Bloomsburg Literary Institute agree 
to establish in connection with the same. "A State Normal School" 
and to procure grounds and to put up the necessary buildings as soon 
as the sum of rwenr>' thousand dollars is subscribed by responsible 
persons." 

When the Normal School project became public, local contribu- 
tors and other citizens were aroused by the fear of losing the 
College Preparatory feature of the school. A compromise was 
reached and the new Institution became officially, "The Blooms- 
burg Normal School and Literary Institute." In that dual capacity, 
it continued to function until about 1920 when complete State 
ownership put an end to the College Preparatory Department. 

On April 15, 1868, Professor Carver submitted plans for the 
new dormitory. At this meeting it was agreed to purchase addi- 
tional grounds, to accept the plans submitted and "to execute a 
contract with Henrj' Carver to erect the building at his estimated 
cost, to wit, $36,000." 

For many years the campus was bounded by a line marking 
what is now Penn Street, then East by a line marking East Second 
Street to a point just above the old tennis courts; thence north- 
west to a point from which a line ran south west to Penn Street, 
the line passing along the south boundary of the Grove. The area 
of the Grove and of the plot upon which Science Hall now stands 
was purchased at a later date. 

The laying of the corner stone of the dormitory of the Blooms- 
burg Normal School and Literary Institute was a notable occasion. 
The Governor of Pennsylvania, the State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Judge Elwell, and other notables joined with the 
Trustees in making the event a memorable occasion. Prayer was 
offered by D. J. Waller, Sr. Governor John W. Geary laid the 
corner stone, made an appropriate address and handed the plans 

THE STATE TAKES OVER 

W. B. 

Like aU educational institutions, the Noimal Schools of Penn- 
sylvania were not self-supporting. The meager doles of the State 
could not meet the expanding needs of the schools. 

For example, the Bloomsbutg Literary Institute and State Nor- 
mal School had held an option on a tract of land lying to the east 
of the campus and bounded on the east by what is now Spruce 
Street. The price was S8,000. 

The erection of Science Hall in 1906 destroyed the usefulness 
of the Athletic Field, insofar as its original purpose was con- 
cerned. To continue the athletic life of the school, a new field was 
necessary. Hence, in the spring of 1904, the eight and one-half 
acre plot was purchased. This was done without aid from the 



to Professor Carver who accepted them and promised to complete 
the work as soon as possible. A bond issue of S30,000 was author- 
ized, 6% per annum, secured by mortgage. 

On February 19, 1869, the school was formally recognized as 
the Bloomsburg State Normal School and Literary Institute. Stu- 
dents rooming and boarding in the new Dotmitory were charged 
four dollars per week. 

On September 4, 1875, the "Boarding Hall" burned down. For- 
tunately, it was a Saturday afternoon and no lives were lost. In- 
surance of $30,000 was received. 

On September 24, action was taken to rebuild. The new build- 
ing was to be built in the form of a "T " with 162-foot front, and 
a back wing, 112 feet long. 

The first State Appropriation mentioned in the minutes was in 
the sum of $10,000, received about July 1, 1870. 

The dual purpose of the Institution led to some interesting 
features in the life of the School. Having a Secondary Department, 
a more advanced College Department and a Curriculum for the 
training of prospective teachers, together with a "model School," 
no scholastic requirements were in force for the registration of 
students. The effect upon the athletic teams of that period was 
marked. 

Dr. J. P. Welsh became the Principal of the Institution in the 
fall of 1890. Dr. Welsh had the vision and zeal of a promoter. 
He at once realized that with overcrowded dormitory and class 
rooms, the need of new buildings was imperative. 

By January, 1894, a four-story dormitory connecting Waller 
Hall and Noetling Hall, together with a new Gymnasium was 
completed. The Athletic Field was giaded and ready for use, the 
baseball diamond was laid out where Science Hall now stands. A 
cinder-track surrounded the field. A new epoch began in the life 
of the School. A. K. Aldinger, Howard Burdge, and Margaret 
Bogenrief were new additions to the Faculty, in the field of 
Physical Education. 

Mr. Aldinger introduced the game of basketball to this com- 
munity. The game was first played with nine men on each team. 
The girls played the game with the floor divided into three equal 
courts. Players were not allowed to leave their assigned court. 
No males were allowed to witness the girls at play. However, the 
introduction of the Annual Gymnastic Exhibition, to which the 
public was invited, soon put an end to this taboo. 

The long spring term, ending about July 1 was ideal for base- 
ball. Coach Aldinger developed teams which more than held their 
own in games which were regularly scheduled with Bucknell, Sus- 
quehanna University, Gettysburg, Dickinson. Carlisle Indians, 
Wyoming Seminary, State College and Villanova. Aldinger was 
equally successful in developing strong football teams. 

Students and teachets living in the dormitory were greatly in 
the majority. No automobiles were in existence. The social life 
of students and teachers centered about the school itself. The close 
contact of students and teachers tended to develop that "friendly 
spirit which is Bloomsburg." 

(STATE NORMAL SCHOOL) 

SUTLIFF 

State. The first payment of S 1,500 was met by borrowing the 
money. Bonds, secured by mortgage, were issued, to be redeemed 
in five years. 

The Trustees of that day are commended in the highest terms 
for their unceasing efforts to carry on the life and work of the 
school without allowing either to deteriorate. 

In view of the difficulty of the financial situation, the Act of 
the Assembly on May 18, 1911, made it possible for the State 
Board of Education to purchase the property of each Normal 
School. To assimie the obligations, and to take full control, was 
followed by a resolution adopted November 12, 1912: 



"Be it resolved, that we, the Trustees of the Bloomsburg Literarj' 
Institute and State Normal School, of the Sixth District of Pennsyl- 
vania, accept the provisions of the Twentieth Article of the Act of 
May IS, 1911, known as the School Code, and to that end signify 
to the State Board of Education, our willingness to sell and convey 
the property- of this Institution to the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 
to be by it owned and controlled. " 

After a visit of a special committee to Harrisburg to consult 
with State Authorities, "a meeting of the stockholders was adver- 
tised for April 10, 1913, to vote upon the question of the sale of 
the propert)' and the dissolution of the Corporation." 

On March 13, 1913, "The Special Committee for the sale of 
the School, by its Chairman, reported that an interview had been 
held with the State Board of Education in Harrisburg on Thurs- 
day, Februar)' 6. 1913, at which meeting a proposition had been 
made by the Board of Education to purchase the School propert\- 
for the sum of S 10,000, the State to assume all indebtedness. 

Upon its return, the Committee issued a call for a stockholders' 
meeting to be held April 10, 1913, to vote upon the proposition 
to sell. A full report of the legal steps taken to secure a vote of 
the stockholders upon the question of the sale and consequent 
dissolution of the Corporation was recorded. 

The vote cast showed 249 votes in favor of the sale. This rep- 
resented 1339-'4 shares, par value 526,795, the same being a 
majority of the paid-up capital stock of $39,940. 

Two years went by without action by the State. "The mills of 
the gods grind slowly." 

On July 28, 1915, a committee of the State Board of Education 
visited the School. Dr. Becht, Executive Secretary', was present. 
"The Committee expressed its pleasure at the excellent condition 
of the Sch(X)l and requested a full report of the indebtedness." 

On December 1, 1915, the special committee on the sale of the 
School reported that a visit to Harrisburg had been made. With 
Dr. Schaeffer, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, and Dr. 
Becht, they called at the office of the Attorney General but were 
met by his Deputy. He raised several objections to the consumma- 
tion of the sale, the chief of which was that the sale had been 
authorized about two and a half years before. He recommended 
another meeting of the stockholders, to vote upon the proposed 
sale. On April 10, 1916, a resolution was adopted setting forth the 
proposal "to sell all real and personal propert)' of the School, to 
relinquish all rights of the Corporation, to the Commonwealth of 



Pennsylvania for the sum of S 10,000 and the assumption by the 
State of all indebtedness of the said Bloomsburg Literary Institute 
and State Normal School." 

The vote was dutly taken and tabulated on April 10, 1916. One 
hundred and ninety-seven votes, representing 1135 shares, par 
value, $22,700, were in favor of the sale, no dissenting votes being 
cast. 

The mortgage of $50,000 on Science Hall was due March 1, 
1916. The State approved the issuing of a new mortgage to secure 
refunding bonds, aggregating $50,000 at 4I2 per cent, payable 
March 1, 1936. The bonds were duly issued and sold. 

At this stage, the Trustees were called to Harrisburg and told 
that some arrangements must be made at once for the payment or 
refunding of the note due, aggregating $24,000. 

On March 27, 1916, the Trustees resolved that, "It being lawful 
and expedient," 24 bonds would be issued each of $ 1 ,000, payable 
April 1, 1926, secured by a mortgage. On the same date the 
Trustees received the deed for the "Buckalew Place," now the 
residence of the President of the College. Bonds in the sum of 
S4,000, secured by mortgage, were issued in payment. 

Shortly after this transaction, the State Board of Education re- 
quested the Trustees "not to enter into any unusual contracts in- 
creasing extraordinary' expenses." 

A copy of the agreement of the sale of the School to the State 
was given to the Trustees. Secretary Becht stated that it would be 
placed before the Trustees. Secretary Becht stated that it would 
be placed before the Governor for Approval. On May 29, 1916, a 
"Deed of Conveyance" was duly submitted to the State. 

Arrangements were made for the distribution by the courts of 
the $10,000 purchase price, to the owners of the 1135 shares, and 
for the dissolution of the Corporation. 

State Executive Secretar)', J. George Bechr, announced the new 
Board as follows: 

A. T. Schoch 
James C. Brown 
John M. Clark 

Dr. Becht met with the Board on August 1, 1916. The Board 
was duly organized and the Institution became the Bloomsburg 
State Normal School, fully owned and under the control of the 
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. 



M. C. Youngman 
L. E. McGinnis 



Verar Auten 
Benjamin Apple 
Charles W. Miller 



FROM NORMAL SCHOOL TO TEACHERS COLLEGE 



VC'. B. SUTLIFF 



The Bloomsburg Literar)- Institute and Normal School became, 
in name, "The Bloomsburg State Normal School" in 1916. How- 
ever, College Preparator)', Medical Preparator)', and Secondary' 
departments continued to hold a prominent place in the life of 
the School until 1920. Catalogs of 1917-18-19, contained the de- 
scription of courses in French, German. Spanish, Latin, and Greek. 
Astronomy, Geolog)', Logic. Ethics, General Biology and Anatomy, 
Greek and Roman History, Trigonometry and Surveying each had 
a place in the work offered. 

Compare these courses with the curricula of the the early 20's 
and you will understand the exclamation of an old Professor in 
reviewing the changes — "Then came the Revolution." 

It may be of interest to note the manner in which the "Summer 
Schools" came into being. The regular school year called for 40 
weeks work. Inquiries began to be made by former students and 
teachers in service concerning the possibility of summer work. The 
Principal decided to have nothing to do with the project but co- 
operated by securing permission from the Trustees to turn the 
school plant over to the Faculty and allow the teachers to assume 
the responsibilit)-. Heads of departments met and decided to try 
the plan. They selected W. B. Sutliff to advertise and organize a 
summer school of 6 weeks, to be held in 1919. The Trustees 
assumed no financial responsibility. The teachers took "pot-luck," 
agreeing to divide the enrollment and tmtion fees in accordance 



with the number of hours taught, modified by the number of 
srudents enrolled in each class. 

Miss Mar)' Good was appointed "preceptress" in charge of the 
women living in the dormitory'. The Steward ran the Dormitory, 
supplying room, board and laundry at S5 per week. The regis- 
tration and tuition fees amounted to $12 per student: 352 students 
being enrolled. 

County Superintendents of the 6th District held examinations at 
the close of the session for the certification of teachers. The De- 
partment of Public Instruction agreed to accept all credits earned, 
toward graduation. 

The same plan was in force in the summer of 1920. the State 
agreeing to pay the S12 tuition. In 1921, under the principalship 
of Dr. Fisher, the 9 weeks summer school became a regular feature 
of the Normal School year. 

On January 12, 1920, Dr. D. J. Waller handed in his resignation 
as Principal of the School. On July 7, 1920, Dr. Charles E. Fisher 
was elected Principal. 

A new era began. Dr. Finnegan, Superintendent of Public In- 
struction, decreed that the Normal Schcwls were created solely 
for the preparation of teachers for the public schools of Pennsyl- 
vania. 

It should be noted that while the Arts Colleges claimed the 
honor of providing high school teachers, each Normal School 



student, upon graduation received a certificate which listed each 
subject completed and accredited, together with the authority to 
teach such subjects in the Public Schools of Pennsylvania. Hence, 
many high school teachers were found with but two years ac- 
credited Normal School work. 

1921 Changes 

1st Entrance requirements: 15 high school units and a promise to 

teach. 
2nd Entrance requirements: Four Curricula: 

Group I Kindergarten Primary — Grades I, II, III 

Group II Intermediate — Grades IV, V, VI 

Group III Junior High School — Grades VII, VIII, IX 

Group IV Rural 
The Secondary Department was continued for several years 
solely for students from districts not having a high school and for 
those not having 15 high school units to qualify for enrollment in 
the Normal School. 

Dr. Fisher immediately arranged a comprehensive plan to 
establish closer relationship between the Normal School and the 
town schools. Arrangements were made to use three rooms in 
the town schools for Practice Teaching in Grades IV, V, VI, the 
work to be supervised by Miss Steel, head of the Training School. 
Mr. Keller was directed to give half of his time to the teaching 
of Art in the town schools; Miss Moore, in Music; Mr. Black, 
Penmanship; Mr. Hall, Industrial Arts; and Miss Cruttenden, 
Household Arts. 

In 1921, the State Department of Public Instruction established 
the position Dean of Instruction in each of the State Normal 
Schools. W. B. Sutliff was appointed to assume this position at 
Bloomsburg. 

On May 8, 1922, Dr. Fisher announced that a decision to estab- 
lish a three year course for the preparation and training of Junior 
High School Teachers had been decided upon for all Pennsyl- 
vania Normal Schools. A one-room Junior High School was organ- 
ized upon the local campus. It is interesting to note that this was 
the first step taken toward the goal of a Teachers College. 

The certification of teachers by the Department of Public In- 
struction under Dr. Finnegan, Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion, required two years of accredited work, ie., 64 semester hours, 
for all elementary teachers in Pennsylvania, and created an im- 
mediate demand for Extension Courses for teachers-in-service. 



Francis V. Mason was employed to organize classes, secure the 
cooperation of the faculty and establish the work. 

The response was immediate and gratifying. The enrollment for 
the first semester of 1922-2.^ was 1770 teachers in service, count- 
ing all classes. In his report to the Trustees, November 13, 1922, 
Dr. Fisher stated that, "In the extension work there are 23 in- 
structors, fifty courses being given in 23 different centers. Two 
automobiles, owned by the School, were used for the transporta- 
tion of members of the faculty. 

On June 1, 1923, Dr. Fisher announced his resignation as 
Principal of the School. He left to assume the duties of President 
of the State Teachers College, Bellingham, Washington. 

Dr. Fisher transformed the emphasis of the Bloomsburg Normal 
School from secondary and college preparatory work for special 
students, to an institution devoting full time and eflfort to the 
education and training of teachers. 

He was succeeded by Dr. G. C. L. Riemer, whose election was 
announced June 27, 1923. Dr. Riemer continued many of the 
plans inaugurated by Dr. Fisher. His administration was marked 
by the conversion of North Hall into a men's doimitory and the 
construction of the present lobby in Waller Hall. The latter im- 
provement was made possible by tearing out the two stairways 
leading to the floor above and occupying the space of two large 
rooms, one on each side of the front entrance. 

One evening in May, 1927, a school party was at its height, and 
the old Gym was crowded with students and teachers. Dr. Riemer 
had been on a visit to Harrisburg. Suddenly, he appeared in the 
doorway, clapped his hands and called for silence. Amidst the 
hush, everyone listened with the feeling "What's up? " 

He announced in a loud voice, "I want everybody to sing the 
old school song, but put the word "College" wherever "Normal" 
has been sung." And everyone sang for the first time, "Bloomsburg, 
Bloomsburg College, up on College Hill." That was the way the 
news of the birth of the title, "Bloomsburg State Teachers Col- 
lege" came to Bloomsburg. 

On April 11, 1927, the following resolution was adopted by 
the Board of Trustees: "Resolved that Francis B. Haas be and 
hereby is elected Principal of the Bloomsburg State Normal School 
for a term of three years beginning July 1. 1927, etc." With the 
coming of Dr. Haas, a new era of scholastic and material develop- 
ment and expansion began. The Institution rapidly passed from a 
College in name, to a College in fact. 



TEACHERS COLLEGE (1934-1940) 



Harvey A. Andruss 



At the 1934 Commencement, those receiving two year normal 
school certificates were considered members of the Senior Class 
for the last time at the Bloomsburg State Teachers College. This 
discontinuance of the issuance of the Normal School Certificate 
marks the end of the two year preparation level and the emer- 
gence of a four-year degree granting institution of higher learn- 
ing — the State Teachers College. 

Evidence of the importance of the education of teachers of 
special subjects, such as Art, Music, Physical Education, Home 
Economics, and more particularly Commerce, began to manifest 
itself at Bloomsburg early in this period. In 1934, the first class 
matriculating as Freshmen in the Department of Commerce in 
1930 was graduated and found ready placement in the high 
schools of Pennsylvania and adjoining states. 

The citation of a few of these factors will indicate that the 
period from 1927 to 1934 had been a period of transition from a 
two-year to a four-year basis, during which special curriculums 
were introduced into the various Teachers Colleges so that the 
present structure of the institutions can be said to be fairly well 
moulded during this period. The pattern provides that each of 
the fourteen institutions shall train elementary teachers and sec- 
ondary teachets of academic subjects, while certain institutions 
are designated to oflFer curriculums for the education of teachers 
of so-called special subjects. Bloomsburgs business graduates 



began to prove themselves to the people of Pennsylvania in 1934. 

Curriculums revised in 1932 were put into effect so that the 
first two years consisted of general education upon which the last 
two years could be based to ptovide professional teacher educa- 
tion. Revised admission requirements requiring students graduat- 
ing in the lower half of their secondary school classes to qualify 
only through examinations, served to raise the entrance require- 
ments to a higher level. Quality point systems as graduation re- 
quirements were inaugurated to insute a level of scholarship above 
that of mere time-serving. or the accumulation of a number of 
semester hours of credit. 

The period from 1934 to 1940 was also marked by the growth 
of the colleges in plant and personnel. The General State Author- 
ity building program added from two to four new structures to 
every campus. At Bloomsburg, the Centennial Gymnasium, the 
Junior High School ( later called Navy Hall ) , a maintenance 
building, and a new heating plant were welcome additions to the 
college on the hill overlooking the valley of the Susquehanna 
River. 

The degree of Bachelor of Science in Education was conferred 
on more than 1,000 teachers in the elementary, secondary, and 
business fields during the ten year period ending in 1940. Of this 
group, 77 per cent taught, and 1 5 per cent were otherwise 
employed. 



8 



WAR AND COOPERATIVE PROGRAMS (1941-1945) 



Harvey A. Andruss 



Before the passage of the first selective service act in 1940, it 
was evident that the enrollment in technical and professional 
curriculums of colleges and universities would be affected. First, 
the national guard was called to the colors, then the upsurge in 
employment in heavy industry with its increasing wage level and 
the possibility' of war turned the minds of high school graduates 
away from the preparation for peace to that for war. 

Looking beyond their campuses, some administrators saw that a 
transition must be made. They realized that gradual, rather than 
abrupt, changes require less adjustment on the part of faculty and 
students, and that alumni have time to understand just what is 
happening at their Alma Mater. As a result, as early as 1939, 
some colleges began to teach First Aid courses to larger numbers 
and there was some talk of undergraduates flying. However, not 
until September, 1940, was the stirring change being felt. 

Confronted by ail these confusing forces, the Bloomsburg State 
Teachers College, on learning of the Civilian Pilot Training Pro- 
gram, began in June, 1940, to explore the possibilities of re- 
opening the Bloomsburg airport. On the basis that Pennsylvania 
High Schools taught automobile operation as a present life need, 
and that aviation was rapidly becoming an important mode of 
transportation, training students to be teachers of ground school 
aviation courses seemed to be a proper undertaking for a state 
teachers college. 

During the next two years, one hundred undergraduates were 
given ground school instruction at the college and learned to fly 
at the Bloomsburg Airport. 

This Civilian Pilot Training Program marked the beginning 
of the new phases of education later to be christened by the name 
of "War Training Programs" since many of those completing 
these early flying programs went directly into the Air Forces. 

Space will not permit nor will the time or patience of the 
reader justify the detailing of the seven war programs spread over 
the period of the next five years. 

Facilities were converted. Dormitory space used for women 
was changed so as to be used by the men, the dining room gave 
way to a cafeteria, laboratories were expanded to meet the new 
science and mathematic requirements — all of which was accom- 
plished by an expenditure of over 5200,000. 

No less important was the transition made by the personnel. 
When a language instructor becomes a teacher of mathematics, 
a dean of men an aviator, a physical education director a drill- 
master, a geographer becomes a weatherman and the art instructor 
teaches mechanical drawing, there is truly a campus revolution. 
After all, plant changes mean little unless personnel is able to 
adjust itself to meet the new war needs. 

War programs — seven in all — followed row on row; first. 



elementary flying and then advanced flying for civilian under- 
graduates who went directly into the air forces, aviation cadets for 
both the army and navy, engineering, science and management 
training courses for industrial workers, naval flight instructors, 
Navy V-12 officer candidates, student nurses from the Bloomsburg 
Hospital, and Civil Air Patrol. 

The numbers using college facilities for meeting as classes are 
not available. Those who were instructed by college faculty and 
for whom records were kept show that 1 160 different persons 
were served in the war programs. This record had not been 
equalled by any college of similar size in the country either in 
the number and the variety of the programs or in the total en- 
rollment. 

During this period the college operated on a three term calendar 
year. Each term was 16 weeks long, but summer sessions were 
three or six weeks in length to accommodate the teachers-in- 
service. Sensing the end of the war, the regular calendar of two 
eighteen week semesters was resumed in September, 1945, and the 
last of the war programs, the Navy V-12 unit, was terminated in 
October of that year. 

Development in teacher education was ever in the mind of the 
administration during the war period. Speech Correction as a field 
of specialization was added during this period. Spanish became 
first an elective field for Business Education students, then a field 
of specialization for secondary students. Pioneer work at Blooms- 
burg brought forth the first curriculum for the education of in- 
structors of Aeronautics in a teachers college in America. 

An idea of the balance between the Teacher Education develop- 
ment and the War Programs can best be depicted by placing them 
in parallel columns, shown as follows: ( 1940-1945 ) 

Teacher Education War Programs 

Developments Aviation Programs — over 1,000 
Educational Clinic with Health, persons given flight instruction. 
Psychological and Speech divisions Civil Pilot Training for 100 col- 
approved by the State Council of lege students. 
Education. High School Teachers of Aero- 
Field of Speech Correction as a part nautics, 100. 
of the curriculum for the education Naval Flight Instructors, 250. 
of teachers of Mentally Retarded Army and Navy Aviation Cadet 
Children. Program, 550. 
Field of Aeronautics as a part of Science Hall facilities provided for 
the curriculum for the education of 2000 enrollees in Engineering, Sci- 
Secondary Teachers. ence and Management War Train- 
Field of Spanish as an elective for ing Courses. 

Business Education students and Bloomsburg Hospital School of 

later as an elective field for Second- Nursing received Science instruc- 

ary Students. tion for 35 students. 

Experimental Laboratory School in Navy V-12 Unit (Officer Candi- 

Aviation, Summer of 1944. dates) 500 Trainees. 



POST-WAR DEVELOPMENTS 

Harvey A. Andruss 



Future prospects in the field of teacher education in terms of 
the curriculums for which we are already approved may be sum- 
marized as follows: 

1. The salaries of elementary teachers are equalized with the 
salaries of secondary teachers who have equal qualifications, and 
there is a marked incentive for young women to come to college 
in order to teach younger children in the elementary grades. Addi- 
tional subsidies for teachers of special classes for the mentally 
retarded are proof of these expectancies. 

2. High school teachers are in demand in certain academic 
fields, such at Mathematics: Science: and Foreign Languages, par- 
ticularly Spanish. The English and Social Studies fields always 
have been and possibly always will be overcrowded, since many 
college Seniors in Liberal Arts Colleges decide shortly before they 



graduate to complete the minimimn requirements for certification. 
The kind of student who does not decide what he is going to do 
with his education until he is a Senior is usually one who does 
not have the prerequisites for successful work in Mathematics, 
Science, Languauges, and in similar fields of about equal difficulty. 
Therefore, we have the cry that "there are too many teachers," 
based on the fact that the number of certificates issued is in excess 
of the nimiber of positions available. The question "are there too 
many teachers?" has never been conclusively answered, and re- 
quires careful study. 

3. Busine.ss Education as an activity on the college level has 
suffered marked variations in enrollment, both on account of the 
large number of men enrolled in this field, and also because it was 
possible for the high school graduate, with xery little training, to 



go into business or government offices and demand salaries in 
excess of those paid college graduates. It was found that with the 
return of peace this situation increases enrollment so that Blooms- 
burg's business enrollment was highest among Pennsylvania 
Teachers Colleges. 

4. The expansion of the offerings of State Teachers Colleges, 
both in the field of Teacher Education and in other fields, is re- 
ceiving consideration. Whatever may be the outcome, the year 
1946 brought an interesting experiment to the campus in the 



"Farm Out" program. Bloomsburg's part in this plan terminated 
in 1949 when the need for dormitory space for women elementary 
education students forced the College to conclude temporarily its 
form of a cooperative agreement with the Pennsylvania State 
College under which the College accepted 76 Liberal Arts fresh- 
men for their first year of collegiate life. Twenty-two other Col- 
leges and collegiate institutions were engaged in the Freshman 
part of the agreement. Nearly 250 Penn State freshmen were 
accepted during the three years the cooperative agreement was 
in effect. 



ORGANIZATION OF THE COLLEGE 

W. B. SUTLIFF 

BOARDS OF TRUSTEES 



The story of the work, self-sacrifice, and devotion to the cause 
of establishing and maintaining an institution of learning for the 
youth of Bloomsburg and vicinity, should be told by one more 
capable of depicting the life and times of that era, than is the 
present writer. 

Bear in mind that public high schools were unknown in this 
section. It was a period when private enterprise in Pennsylvania, 
at least in the rural districts, was necessary to even think of offer- 
ing comparable educational advantages to that of the great pre- 
paratory schools of New England. 

Realizing the fact that many parents were financially unable to 
send their sons and daughters to such schools and being assured 
of the fact that young men and women of great potential capa- 
bilities were without adequate educational opportunities, promi- 
nent citizens early began a movement to provide a school for ad- 
vanced work which the public schools did not offer. 

The first available record of a meeting of the Trustees is that 
of May 2, 1866. This, however, is not the beginning of the project. 
It is a matter of record that as early as 1856, D. J. Waller, Sr., had 
written a charter for, and a corporation was legally formed, to 
sell stock, elect trustees, and carry on the business of a school to 
be known as the Bloomsburg Literary Institute. 

The first available record states that D. J. Waller, Sr., was 
elected President and I. W. Hartman, Secretary. Other members 
were Wm. Snyder, J. K. Grotz, and L. B. Rupert. 

Vacancies caused by the resignation of E. C. Barton, Wm. Good- 
rich, Joseph Sharpless, and Wm, Robinson were filled by the 
election of John G. Freeze, R. F. Clark, Wm. Neal and Conrad 
Bittenbender. 

The sale of 1000 shares of stock at $20 per share was author- 
ized. The June report shows that 596 shares had been sold, real- 
izing $11,920 cash. Remember that was a non-profit corporation 
and that any hope of the return of the capital investment was non- 
existent. The years which followed were years of seeking funds, 
selling stock and securing loans. 

A gleam of light came when, in 1866, the State agreed to share 
the burden to a slight degree, by the promise of an annual appro- 
priation in return for an agreement to add to the curriculum of 
the Literary Institute, certain prescribed courses and facilities for 
the education and training of prospective teachers for the public 
schools of Pennsylvania. 

The first requirement of the State was the erection of a suitable 
dormitory to house and board prospective students. A vigorous 
campaign was at once organized by the Trustees to sell stock in 
the corporation. A bond issue of $30,000 at 6% was floated. The 
Campus was enlarged by the purchase of land and the dormitory 
was erected on the site of Waller Hall. 

The first State appropriation of $10,000 was received in July, 
1870. A small building to be used as a "Model School" was built 
about where the flag pole now stands. This was sometimes re- 
ferred to as "Hemlock Hall." 

The disastrous fire of 1875 which completely destroyed the dor- 
mitory was followed by a demonstration of courage and belief in 



the future of the Institution, by the Trustees and the faculty, 
which deserves notice. 

The Trustees called a public meeting in the Court House, set 
forth their plans and reached a decision to rebuild at once. 

The faculty submitted an agreement, signed by each teacher to 
the effect: 

1. That the Trustees provide a house or room for each member 
of the faculty, to be paid for from the current funds received 
by the operation of the school. 

2. All agreed to accept in money, the net income of the School 
over and above the current expenses of the operation of the 
School, to be divided among the teachers in the ratio of their 
former salaries. 

The students were provided with homes in town, but the rent 
of houses for the faculty, maintenance of Carver Hall, etc., had to 
be paid as well as other current expenses. No record can be found 
as to how the teachers fated. 

On April 26, the completed building was opened for inspection. 
On July 6, the Trustees received a special State appropriation of 
$30,000 and executed a mortgage for that amount to the State. 

As an illustration of the time, the question of providing an 
improved system of lighting Institute Hall (now Carver Hall) 
was discussed. Lighting by gas was desired. No funds were avail- 
able. C. W. Miller, one of the Trustees volunteered to pay for the 
necessary pipes and for proper installations. Needless to say, the 
offer was accepted. 

The Board at that time consisted of the following: 
On the part of the Stockholders: On the part of the State: 

John Wolf C. W. Miller 

C. B. Brockway D. A. Beckley 

E. R. Drake 
David Lowenberg 
Troubles for Trustee wete not all financial. In the spring of 1877, 
certain charges were brought against the Principal, Dr. Griswold. 
After a careful and painstaking investigation, believing the charges 
to be fully substantiated, the Principal was dismissed and a new 
Principal was elected. Dr. Griswold was ordered to vacate his 
living quarters, but refused to do so and did not leave until late 
in August. 

An idea of prevailing wages may be gathered from a report 
dated August, 1877. "The Cbmmittee on heat reported the resig- 
nation of the 'engineer' and recommended the hiring of Luther 
Benchoft' to replace him at a salary of $25 per month." 

September 25, 1878. A low point seems to have been reached 
on this date. In some manner certain creditors had obtained a 
writ and a sheriffs sale was imminent. The minutes read: "The 
question of what action the Board should take in reference to the 
sheriffs sale of the personal property of the Normal School, under 
the execution of McKelvey, Rollins and Homer and Dr. Griswold, 
which sale is advertised for tomorrow at ten o'clock, was then duly 
considered by the Board." A committee of three was appointed 
to confer with the Sheriff, asking a postponement to October 15. 
The Sheriff consented. The supposition is that a settlement was 
made with the creditors for we hear no more about a sheriff's sale. 



10 



Fire escapes were placed on the east side of the dormitory in 
1881. 

On May 22, 1883, the sum of S 1,000 was appropriated as a 
contribution toward a system of sewerage for the Town. This was 
made at the suggestion of the Town Council. Later, a committee 
was appointed to make arrangements with the Town Council to 
install the best possible system of sewerage for the School at a 
cost of not more than S 1,500. 

In June, 1885, Dr. Waller called the attention of the Trustees 
to the crowded conditions of the School and to the necessit)' of 
an additional building. 

In October, 1885, bids were received to erect the building now 
known as Noetling Hall. The bid of Charles Fenez to erect a 
building in accordance with the specifications of the architect 
as to materials, etc., for Si 3,485 was accepted. The contractor 
agreed to complete the building by July, 1886. 

The building contained many small class rooms which accom- 
modated not more than 5 or 6 children, the student teacher and 
an observer. It never seemed to occur to the facult)' or Trustees that 
student teaching in a regular classroom under normal conditions 
would have been a better plan. However, the plan for maijy small 
classes seemed to be the usual one. We were spared one feature 
which I noticed in visiting other Normal Schools. A number of 
the schools used the same plan of tiny rooms but had a glass 
covered peep hole cut in each door for stealthy observation. 

The building, then called the Model School Building, was con- 
nected with the steam boilers under Carver Hall and connections 
were extended to Penn Street and connected with the main of the 
Town Heating Company lines. The Model School Building was 
connected with Carver Hall by a bridge so that passage could be 
made from one building to the other without going out of doors. 

The new building had several good classrooms for regular 
classes of Normal School students. At the end of each classroom 
was a raised platform for the instructor's desk and chair. Thus the 
Instructor was placed upon a pedestal physically whether his place 
in the minds of the students was correspondingly high or not. 

In the minutes of August, 1888, mention is made of the pur- 
chase of a rug for the room of Professor Chapin. This recalls an 
interesting phase of the school life, at least as far as the boys were 
concerned. Professor Chapin had spent a year or two as a Cadet at 
West Point. Why he left, "deponent saith not." About 60 or 70 
rifles were secured from the Armory at Harrisburg. We had no 
Gym until about 1893. A military company of boys was formed. 
Marching and the Manual of Arms were taught in West Point 
style, we believed. This was our physical education course. Noth- 
ing less than a broken leg or arm, properly certified, was consid- 
ered a valid absence from the driUs. 

In the December meeting of 1889, Dr. Waller reported to the 
Trustees that the State desired the establishment of a Manual 
Training Course. A committee was appointed to try to secure 
funds from the State "for the establishment of a system of Manual 
Training." The course materialized in the fall of 1890. 

In the spring of 1889, a large number of students obtained 
rooms in town as the dormitory was overcrowded. The Trustees 
were already considering plans for the erection of a dormitory 
to occupy the space between Waller Hall and the new training 
school building. It was not erected until Dr. Welsh became Prin- 
cipal. 

On December 30, 1890, Dr. Welsh suggested to the Trustees 
that the old "Chapel" be cut up into small rooms for the housing 
of students. 

This "Chapel" was a large room on second floor of Waller Hall, 
directly above the dining room. It had been used for many years 
for holding a Sunday morning and evening religious service for 
those students and teachers who did not happen to attend the 
services in town. Dr. Waller had always provided a service for the 
"stay-at-homes." The suggestion of Dr. Welsh was carried out and 
the "Chapel" became only a memory. 



"Hemlock Hall" was fitted up to "house the servants" who had 
been living in the dormitory. This referred to the women who 
worked in the kitchen, dining room, and general cleaning, etc., 
about the dormitory. 

One of the grievances on the part of girl students of that day 
was that the boys had the advantage of having their beds made 
and room cleaned by some of these women. The theory seemed to 
be that girl students would prefer to keep their own rooms clean 
and tidy while safety first for the health and welfare of the com- 
munity would be better served on the boys' side of the dormitory 
by having a daily inspection and clean-up by employees of the 
school. 

About this time the fence around the front campus was removed 
and the turnsile is front of Carver Hall ceased to revolve. The erec- 
tion of the dormitory, gymnasium and the completion of the ath- 
letic field have been noted elsewhere. 

The financial headaches of that period will be dismissed with 
the statement that great credit is due the Trustees for their able 
and untiring efforts to meet and solve the many problems of fi- 
nancing the improvements which were necessary to promote the 
growth and development of the School. It was still a semi-state 
private corporation institution. 

As a reminder the Trustees, in 1909, called attention to Article 
8 of the Charter which stated; "No dividends shaU at any time be 
declared and distributed by the Board of Trustees out of the net 
earnings or profits of the Corporation, but shall be applied to the 
erection, extension, addition, improvement or repair of buildings, 
providing proper apparatus, furniture, etc., etc." 

The struggle to lower the indebtedness of the school was an 
ever present problem. Committees were sent to Harrisburg to 
plead for special appropriations. They did not always succeed in 
their quest. The resources of the School, Real Estate, etc., were 
listed as being 5470,429.84. The liabilities, mortgages, stocks, bills 
payable, etc., at $470,429.84. 

Here is a partial list of the Trustees of that period: 

■Wm. Neal N. U. Funk E. C. 'Wells John M. Clark 

W. M. Reber C. W. Barkley J. S. Kerlm L E 'Waller 

J. C. Brown A. Z. Schoch E. P. Drinker John 'Wolf 

George Elwell Frank P. Billmyer 

In February, 1911, the Trustees decided to charge a student fee 
of $2 to be used as follows: Each student was to receive for the 
first term a ticket of admission to all football games; second term, 
a ticket to lecture courses; third term, a ticked to baseball games. 
Attendance at basketball games required the purchase of a ticket. 

As an example of the incessant financial problems confronting 
the Trustees, the 550,000, 5^, bond issue on Science Hall came 
due March 1, 1916. It is interesting to note that both principal 
and interest were payable in gold coin of the United States. No 
funds were available. The School was negotiating with the State 
for the sale of the school. 

J. C. Brown, a Trustee, was appointed attorney for the school. 
A. Z. Schoch was President of the Board. These men arranged the 
legal steps for refunding the bonds by a new issue. Amicable 
arrangements were made. The new mortgage as security for the 
issue was essentially the same as before, i.e., coverage of Science 
Hall and the plot of ground, including the grove. 

When the School was taken over by the State in 1916, a State 
official advised the Trustees that, 'They would have no authority 
to issue bills, bonds or notes of any kind. " Debts for the necessary 
running of the school were the limit of the Board's authority. 

He therefore suggested that a $24,000 debt in the form of notes 
about to fall due, should be funded into bonds, secured by a mort- 
gage on the real estate of the School. This was done. 

A deed of conveyance as of May 2, 1916, to the Commonwealth 
of Pennsylvania of all personal and real estate property of the 
Bloomsburg Literary Institute and State Normal School, having 
been properly executed, was, by resolution of the Trustees, de- 
livered to the proper State authorities and the School became in 
actuality, a State Normal School 



11 



A letter from Executive Secretary, J. George Becht, contained 
the folJowing appointments to the new board: 
A. Z. Schoch Paul E. Wirt Charles W. Miller 

James Brown M. G. Youngman A. Z. Schoch, President 

John M. Clark Boris Auten J. C. Brown, Vice-President 

L. E. McGinnis Benjamin Apple J. M. Clark, Secretary 

In July, 1917, the Trustees received the welcome news that 
$54,000 had been appropriated by the State to pay the mortgage. 

In September, 1918, President Schoch announced that the State 
had paid off the $24,000 bond issue and had also paid the Dillon 
mortgage of $8,000. In part payment of another mortgage, $22,- 



000 had been paid. The Trustees must have felt that a Fairy God- 
father had adopted them. 

In June, 1921, Dr. Fisher announced that the State appropria- 
tion for the year would be $120,000, to be used for instruction 
and operating expenses. Teachers' salaries began to assume re- 
spectable proportions. 

In November. 1923, Dr. Reimer reported to the Trustees that 
the student enrollment was 751, with 54 jnembers of the faculty 
and 16 cooperating teachers. The school showed a surplus of 
$33,607 of assets over liabilities. The rate for board, room, and 
laundry was $8 per week. 



PRINCIPALS OF BLOOMSBURG NORMAL SCHOOL 
AND LITERARY INSTITUTE 



On June 26, 1866, at a meeting of the Board of Trustees of the 
Bloomsburg Literary Institute, a motion was adopted directing 
the Secretary of the Board "to inform Prof. Henry Carver of Bing- 
hamton. New York, officially of his election as Principal of the 
Bloomsburg Literary Institute. " 

From certain circumstances connected witli the location and 
proposed building of what is now "Carver Hall, " it appears that 
Prof. Carver was already on hand prepared to enter upon the job of 
raising money, planning the building and taking a hand in select- 
ing the location. 

Dr. D. J. Waller, Jr., used to tell of Prof. Carver's love for fine 
horses. He owned a fine,well-matched team of driving horses and 
thoroughly enjoyed showing their speed and high spirit to the 
community. The unique thing about his driving was the fact that 
Prof. Carver had but one hand. Like the traditional pirate he had 
an iron hook at the end of his arm and by having a special loop 
on one of the lines he guided his spirited team up hill and down 
dale and "took nobody's dust." 

He was an organizer as well as a promoter. During his adminis- 
tration "Institute Hall" (now Carver Hall) was erected, paid for 
by a vigorous stock-selling campaign, a faculty was selected, stu- 
dents enrolled and the Literary Institute became a going concern. 

When the State decided to locate a Normal School on the site 
of the Literary Institute, Henry Carver, having once before laid 
aside his work as a teacher to contract for and erect the Literary 
Institute Hall, now took over the job of planning and erecting 
"a Dormitory capable of housing and boarding the Student body." 

It appears from the records of that period that Prof. Carver 
carried out the plans and orders of the Trustees and became the 
general manager of all activities of the school — boarding, mainte- 
nance, selecting the faculty, applying for State Appropriations and 
selling shares of stock in the School Corporation. 

On July 1, 1870, Judge Elwell and John Funston were ap- 
pointed as a Committee "to wait on Prof. Carver in regard to his 
running the School. " Students were charged $4.50 per week for 
board, room and laundry, and Si per week tuition. Prof. Carver 
was authorized to hire a Mr. Burrows to "run the Boarding Hall," 
he to pay the Trustees 50 cents per week to decrease the indebted- 
ness of the school. 

A peculiar statement appears here in the minutes of the Trus- 
tees. Prof. Carver evidently did not approve of the plan. He said, 
"Let the Trustees take the financial responsibility of the School 
and pay me a salary. If you think it best to elect a Principal for 
your School you are at liberty to say 'I have resigned because of 
ill health'." 

On December 19, 1871, at the suggestion of Superintendent of 
Public Instruction Wickersham, Charles C. Barkley, Superin- 
tendent of the Schools of Columbia County, was elected Principal. 
A Mr. Millard agreed to "run the boarding department at $3.50 
per week, per person. " 

Mr. Barkley soon asked to be relieved of his duties as Principal. 
The Rev. John Hewitt was elected as Principal and was installed 
on March 2, 1872. His annual salary was $800 per annum with 
board and housing for himself and family and one servant. 



The Reverend evidently believed in discipline with a capital 
"D". Resolutions began to appear in the Trustees' Minutes. May 
23, 1872, "No teacher shall grant to any student permission to 
leave the grounds nor any other special privilege, but all such 
applications must be made to the Principal." 

"Resolved that the Principal be authorized to dispense with the 
services of any member of the Faculty and change any member thereof 
by filling his place; the men selected to be approved by the Board." 

"Resolved that proper information be procured and legal proceed- 
ings instituted by the Board of Trustees for the arrest and conviction 
of the Landlord of the Forks Hotel for selling and furnishing liquor 
to minors and students of the Normal School." 

Note: The Forks Hotel still blocked Main Street, occupying the 
space between the present Town Hall and Housenick's Garage. 
By a resolution adopted June 8, 1872, the contract of Mr. Mil- 
lard, Steward, was closed. 'The Principal was authorized "to hire 
a man and woman to take charge of the Boarding of Students, 
together with the necessary servants, who shall be under the direc- 
tion and control of the Principal and he. the Principal, shall have 
general supervision of the Boarding and the Buildings and 
Grounds. " 

The next resolution dated June 8, 1872, is unique in assumption 
of authority: 

"Resolved that the Principal be authorized to draw and have 
printed a certificate of character and requirements with the degree of 
B.S. and B.C., Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Classics to be 
granted to those students who shall graduate in the Scientific or Classi- 
cal Departments of this School." 
On April 23, 1873, "The resignation of Rev. Hewitt, to take 
effect at the end of the present school year, was received and on 
motion, accepted." A resolution was adopted thanking Rev. 
Hewitt for his able and efficient manner of handling the affairs 
of the School. 

On June 14, 1873, Dr. L. T. Griswold was elected Principal of 
the School at a salary of $1800 per annimi with a yearly deduc- 
tion of S600 for board, rooms, and laundry for his family. 

It was announced on June 12, 1873, that each Normal School in 
the Commonwealth "shall execute and deliver to the Common- 
wealth of Pennsylvania, a mortgage for the amount specified be- 
fore receiving the $10,000 appropriation." The mortgage shall be 
upon all real estate and a like mortgage in the sum of $25,000 for 
sums previously paid by the State, to this School. 

The Trustees protested the ruling on this placing of an addi- 
tional mortgage of $25,000 and the payment of interest thereon, 
because "such moneys had never been looked upon as a debt but 
rather as a contribution on the part of the State to insure the 
success of the original design in the establishment of Normal 
Schools. " "The notice that a similar requirement is not made of 
other Normal Schools." 

On August 22, 1873, Col. John G. Freeze submitted a letter 
from J. P. Wickersham, Superintendent of Public Instruction, 
stating in part: "The Commission, in reference to a mortgage of 
$25,000, will withdraw the condition." They therefore asked for 
but one mortgage of $10,000. 

On March 24, 1874, the Trustees granted the use of a room to 
the Philologian Literary Society. This room occupied the space 
now used as the office of the Dean of Instruction together with a 



12 



much larger space now used for other purposes. A program of 
debates, music and other features was rendered each Saturday 
night. There were no fraternities and students were confined to 
the campus. On Sunday evenings students attended the Church 
of their choice but were obliged to march in a body to and from 
the services under the watchful eye of a member of the faculty. 

On November 23, 1874, a mortgage was ordered to be executed 
and delivered to the State in order to secure the State Appropri- 
ation. 

On Saturday afternoon, September 4, 1875, the Dormitor)' was 
completely destroyed by fire. No lives were lost. On Monday 
morning a meeting was held in the Court House, students were 
placed in boarding houses and a vigorous campaign was started 
to raise funds for rebuilding. The Insurance Company settled by 
a payment of $30,000. On November 3, 1876, the Common- 
wealth reported that the new building was finished — cost, S47,- 
694.72. 

Mention has been made of the Philologian Literar)' Societ)', 
organized in 1865. A rival organization called the Calliepian Lit- 
erary Societ)' had been formed in 1874. 

The new building provided two large rooms, occupying space 
along the east side of the hall leading from the long porch to 
what is now the book supply room. 

By a quick payment of S50, the Calliepian were given choice 
of rooms. This intensified the already bitter rivair)' between the 
two societies. This led to the adoption, by the Trustees of an 
elaborate resolution consisting of seven rules of government, duties 
and privileges. Each Societ)' was given control of the assigned 
room and its furnishings. 

The Final rule, number seven, will give an inkling of the pre- 
vailing conditions: 

"Rule ~: In case of tumult or disorder in either societ>' which shall 
not be promptly suppressed by the officers of the Society, it shall be 
the duty of the Principal to interpose and declare the meeting ad- 
journed; and if the Faculrj- shall not provide against the repetition of 
disorder or tumult by expulsion of the disorderly members, the Prin- 
cipal shall report the facts to the Trustees." 

In June, 1877, a committee appointed by the Trustees began 
an investigation of the report that certain objectionable teachings, 
comments upon the Scripture and apparent approval of clair- 
voyant and Spiritualism tenets prevailed. It was charged that the 
teachings of the Principal, Dr. Griswold, in class were such as to 
unsettle former convictions and to confuse the minds of students. 

We shall draw the curtain and quote: "On July 19, 1877, a 
motion was adopted to notif)' the Bloomsburg Banking Company 
that Dr. T. L. Griswold is no longer Principal of the Bloomsburg 
State Normal School." On August 16, 1877, Dr. Griswold was 
requested to vacate the rooms which he and his family occupied 
in the Dormitory. 

The next notable figure in the history of the school was that 
of Dr. D. J. Waller, Jr., a man whose memory is revered by thou- 
sands whose lives were enriched by his contact with students and 
teachers. 

Dr. Waller was a native of Bloomsburg, with all the advantages 
of the finest New England preparatory schools, graduating from 
college and preparing for the Ministry- at Princeton Theological 
Seminary. He was ordained as a Minister in the Presbyterian 
Church. 

One morning as he and his wife were driving into Bloomsburg, 
from his charge in Orangeville, he was met by a delegation 
headed by Judge Elwell and asked to consider the proposition of 
his becoming Principal of the Normal School. Both he and his 
father were reluctant to even consider a change in his profession. 

However, we find upon the opening of the fall term of 1877 
that Dr. D. J. Waller, Jr.. having been dully installed, was the 
Principal of the Bloomsburg State Normal School and Literary 
Institute, receiving "a salary of 51,000 plus S220 for board for 
himself and wife, or a total of SI, 220 per annum." 

Peace and quiet attention to duty seems to have prevailed. One 
little item, however, seems to have indicated an undesirable situa- 
tion. On April 28, 1897, the Trustees adopted a resolution re- 



quiring "each and every student boarder to deposit, for safe keep- 
ing, with the Principal, all money or other valuables or the School 
shall not be liable for loss by theft or otherwise." 

On March 29, 1881, Dr. Waller requested and was granted 
permission to remove from the dormitory and establish his home 
in town. 

The discipline within the dormitory thereafter, was largely in 
hands of the resident members of the facult)'. A teacher was placed 
in charge of each hall or section. 

The rooms were lighted by open flame, gas jets. "Don't blow 
out the gas" was no empry slogan, for the majority of students 
came from homes where kerosene lamps were in use. 

Students were required to be in their rooms immediately after 
supper and were supposed "to engage in study" until 10 P.M., 
when all lights were to be extinguished. Visiting from room to 
room was strictly forbidden. 

On October 1, 1888, the plot of ground known as the Grove 
and extending to Penn Street was purchased from John G. Freeze. 
It contained 3^4 acres, the purchase price being $3,500. 

The writer came to the Normal School early in the year 1889. 
Coming from a Prep School where boys and girls mingled on 
equal footing, he was puzzled to find that at the Normal School 
talking to one of the opposite sex in the halls or upon the campus 
was a serious infraction of the rules. 

When passing from one classroom to another or to the Study 
Hall, students walked in single file while a watchful member of 
the faculty, book in hand, stood ready to record demerits to the 
unwary. 

The long porch" was out of bounds for all male students. 

The Auditorium had no gallery. Rows of single desk-seats filled 
the floor. All vacant periods were to be spent in study in this 
room. Woe to one who skipped to his room and was detected. A 
stern-faced monitor sat on the platform — roll book in hand. The 
Principal took his regular turn with other members of the Facult)'. 

We had some excellent teachers and there should have been a 
generation of good students. 

The rooms of the Literar)' Societies were a haven for escapists. 
The student officers, in making appointments of the various com- 
mittees saw to it that certain obvious affinities were not over- 
looked. Committee meetings were frequent and well attended. 

On July 2, 1889, the Trustees authorized the purchase of the 
two plots of ground which are still open lots to the South of 
Second Street. The purchase price was S4,520. They also author- 
ized the erection of a four-stor)' addition to what is now Waller 
Hall, this addition being the wing now used on first floor as a 
part of the dining room and extending to the Long Porch. 

On March 1, 1889, Dr. Waller presented his resignation as 
Principal of the Bloomsburg State Normal SchooL He stated: 
"The only motive is my appointment to the position of Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction." He had served 13 years. 

The minutes of the Trustees as of that time contain resolutions 
and letters from both the Faculty and the students deploring this 
action and entreating Dr. Waller to remain as President. 

All realized, however, that it was a great and merited honor 
conferred upon Dr. Waller by the Governor of Pennsylvania, and 
that he was, in dut)' bound, to accept. 

The Trustees in releasing Dr. Waller said in part: 

Resolved that in assenting to Dr. Wallers severance of the rela- 
tion of Principal, we do so with regret, recognizing that in that step 
the normal School loses an honorable, energetic and faithful Principal, 
a distinguished and successful educator and a wise and just discipli- 
narian and the Faculty an efficient and respeaed head and the Trustees 
an active and reliable cooperator in the work of the Institution." 

On April 10, 1890, the Committee on Instruction and Disci- 
pline recommended to their fellow Trustees that — "selected from 
the many and no doubt competent, whose names were presented, 
it is thought proper to recommend to you the employment of 
J. P. Welsh as Principal." Dr. Welsh was Vice Principal of the 
West Chester Normal School and Mrs. Welsh was a teacher of 
English in that Institution. She was elected to a similar position 
here at about the same time as the election of Dr. Welsh to the 
Principalship. 



13 



The opening of the fall term of 1890 brought many changes in 
student life. Boys and girls were allowed to walk from class to 
class and converse on the way. The front campus was neutral 
ground. The Grove was out of bounds for couples and the Long 
Porch, for some time, remained a refuge for lonely girls. 

The tennis courts were graded and laid out by the combined 
efforts and money of teachers and students. Boys and girls played 
tennis matches together and there was an air of freedom — within 
strict limitations. 

To illustrate: By rule, no boarding student was allowed to leave 
the Campus, without permission, until after his last class for the 
day. For the first time in the history of Bloomsburg, Barnum and 
Bailey's Circus came to Town. It was a fine day in May. About 15 
to 20 young men, student boarders, arose early and went to the 
circus grounds to see them unload. To most of the faculty, this was 
a perfectly natural thing to do. But a rule had been broken! Hav- 
ing secured the names of twelve of the miscreants, twelve young 
men were sent home for the remainder of the year. It nearly 
wrecked our baseball team. 

On April 9, 1892, the Trustees approved a contract to remodel 
"Chapel Hall" or what is now the Auditorium. A new floor was 
to be laid, the Stage enlarged and a gallery constructed at a cost 
of $3,950. New seats were purchased. 

In another article we have mentioned the expansion of building 
and the development of the athletic life of the School. The space 
between Waller Hall and Noetling Hall was filled by the erection 
of a four-story dormitory. The Gymnasium was built and for the 
first time, the school had an athletic field of its own. A small 
grandstand was erected at the northeastern corner of the field and 
a baseball diamond and running track were completed. 

Dr. Welsh introduced Manual Training as a course for all 
Seniors during his first year. The shop was located in a room which 
is now the L of the dining room next to Long Porch. The fall 
term was devoted to lectures on tools, their parts and theoretic 
use. We learned the differences between a rip saw and a cross-cut 
saw, but not their age, by an examination of their teeth. As we 
sat on the work benches, there being no chairs, we became familiar 
friends of the jack plane, and the smoothing plane, to say nothing 
of the various grades of sandpapers. How to drive a nail without 
confusing its location with that of the operator's thumb, was fully 
explained. Chisels, their size, and proposed use were so carefully 
taught that there were very few members of the class who were 
unable to identify the cutting end from the handle. By the end of 
the spring term, many of the girls had become expert "chiselers" 
for each had made (?) a Botany press. The Manual training 
teacher was a graduate of West Chester Normal School. The "farm 
boys," who had used most tools from the time they were able to 
swing an axe, dubbed the work of the first term, "Love's Labour's 
Lost." 

At the turn of the century, promment citizens of Cuba began 
sending their sons to the United States to continue their education 
and in particular to learn to speak and write the English language. 
This was partly due to a feeling of gratitude to the United States 
upon the outcome of the Spanish-American War as well as a 
belief that the future prosperity of Cuba depended largely upon 
the establishment of friendly relations between the two countries. 

A few began to enroll at Bloomsburg, and at the opening of 
the fall term of 1905, twenty-five Spanish speaking students en- 
rolled who could neither speak nor understand English. The 
Faculty was nonplussed. Cuban boys from the previous year's 
enrollment helped to save the situation. Fortunately, Dr. Welsh 
was able to secure the services of Professor Rockey, who could 
speak and write Spanish. Many of these students had received the 
equivalent of a high school course in their native tongue. Each 
seemed to be supplied with plenty of cash, and as they were all 
boarders, they were a decided help in balancing the financial 
budget. 

On October 5, 1905, a resolution was adopted by the Trustees 
to build Science Hall. It was to be built on the baseball diamond. 
This plot of ground being a late purchase was not covered by a 



state mortgage. Therefore, a first mortgage could be given as 
security for a bond issue. Land was purchased and a new field 
was graded to the east of the grove. The contracts for the erection 
of Science Hall were approved. The contractor found, to his sur- 
prise, that the location was "filled ground. " A Philadelphia firm 
was secured to place concrete piles. The foundation of Science 
Hall now rests upon these piles, some of which are 15 feet in 
depth before reaching solid ground. 

On July 25, 1906, Dr. Welsh informed the Trustees that he 
had been offered the position of Vice President of State College 
with the present office of Acting President. He resigned — effec- 
tive September 1, 1906. 

During this period. Dr. Waller had completed a four-year term 
as Superintendent of Public Instruction and then had accepted the 
principalship of the Indiana State Normal School. 

The Trustees, Faculty, and Students voiced their desire for the 
return of Dr. Waller to Bloomsburg. On August 27, 1906, Dr. 
Waller was offered the principalship of this school. He accepted 
but desired to remain at Indiana for the opening of the fall term. 

W. B. Sutliff, a member of the faculty, was designated to serve 
as "Acting Principal of the Bloomsburg Normal School, to serve 
in that capacity until the arrival of Dr. D. J. Waller." When Dr. 
Waller arrived he "found the School opened, running smoothly, 
with all the faculty present and an enrollment of 5.3 .3 students." 

On April 12, 1908, the School purchased the plot of ground 
between the old tennis courts and Spruce Street, part of which is 
now occupied by the Benjamin Franklin Training School Building. 

The minutes of the Trustees, dated September 4, 1908, stated: 
"Dr. D. J. Waller, Jr., had spent his vacation abroad. He had an 
accidental fall in Scotland. Soon after he became seriously ill. A 
surgical operation was necessary." A cable advice stated: ""On 
account of weakness — not able to travel. " The minutes of the 
Trustees stated the following: "Someone should be appointed to 
take Dr. Waller's place. On motion, W. B. Sutliff was elected Act- 
ing "Vice Principal until the return of Dr. Waller. " 

The fall term opened with an enrollment of 590 students, 291 
of whom were boarders. Dr. Waller returned on October 12. The 
Trustees passed a resolution thanking Mr. Sutliff "for the very 
satisfactory manner in which he performed the perplexing duties 
of Acting Principal, etc., etc." The total number of students en- 
rolled in the fall of 1909 was 691. More dormitory rooms were 
needed. 

North Hall was being used as a laundry, a home for non-pro- 
fessional employees, together with a chemical laboratory on third 
floor. By November, 1909, the third story had been divided into 
student rooms, the chemical laboratory having been removed to 
Science Hall. Sixteen young men moved into the new quarters. 

The unlimited entertainment of guests by teachers and other 
employees, had grown to such proportions that regulations were 
adopted to limit the "free meals" burden. 

By May 2, 1910, all of the Normal Schools had adopted a four- 
year course. Graduates of first class, four-year high schools, could 
enter the first year without examination. Many of the courses of 
the first two years are now offered in our best high schools. 

On April 8, 1912, the attention of the Trustees was called to 
the State requirement for the "installation of a domestic science 
department in all Normal- Schools. " Rooms in Science Hall were 
fitted up and a teacher employed to begin the work of the depart- 
ment at the opening of the fall term. The ladies of the town evi- 
dently became interested in the work as the school began to charge 
S6 for ten lessons in domestic science and S5 for ten lessons in 
sewing or in millinery, for "non-students. " 

Manual Training was well established and soon became, largely 
a course for men. "The Commercial Department had grown so that 
two teachers were fully employed. 

On August 30, 1912, the Trustees again called upon W. B. 
Sutliff' '"to serve as Acting Principal to see that the School was 
properly organized for the opening of the fall term and to conduct 
the duties of the Principal until the return of Dr. Waller." Dr. 
Waller returned from his summer home in Canada, late in Sep- 
tember. He had been detained by personal illness. 



14 



On February 10, 1913. the first steps were taken for the sale of 
the School to the State. The project has been discussed in another 
article. 

On August, 1914, the Trustees noted that "about fifty chafing 
dishes and electrical utensils were found in the dormitor)' and 
were being used largely by teachers." Their further use was pro- 
hibited. 

The class of 1915 left, as a memorial, the sum of $315 to con- 
vert the "Ice-House" into an infirmary. The school contributed 
enough to complete the project. 

Spruce Street. 50 feet wide, was opened in 1915. 
The deed of conveyance of the Bloomsburg Literary Institute 
and Normal School was delivered to the State on June 29, 1916. 
However, the work of the College Preparator)' Department con- 
tinued to be given until the close of Dr. Waller's connection with 
the school in 1920. 

It may be of interest to note that on April 9, 1917, "because of 
the high cost of Itiing" the rate for board, room, and laundn- 
would be raised to S5 per week, the previous charge being S4.50. 

On February 9, 1920, Dr. D. J. Waller, Jr., notified the Trustees 
that he would not be a candidate for re-election to the Principal- 
ship for the coming year. Appropriate resolutions of regret and 
felicitations upon his long, harmonious and successful adminis- 
tration of the school were adopted. 

The 1920 summer school was organized and conducted in the 
same manner as that of 1919 with the ex'ception that the Trustees 
claimed the registration fees to defray the expense of up-keep of 
the buildings. 

On July 7. 1920, Dr. Charles H. Fisher was elected Principal at 
a salarj' of $5000 and a rent free house. Dr. Fisher met with the 
Board and explained the new course of study as prepared by the 
"School Department of the State." The Course was designed for 
the education and training of prospective teachers only. 

Dr. Fisher presented a partial list of the former faculty' to be 
retained. He stated that he had examined the files in the State 
Department and retained only those whose training and experi- 
ence fitted the requirements of the new course of study. Compar- 
ing the 1919 list of the Facult}- with those listed by Dr. Fisher 
for re-election we find fourteen names missing. Two or three had 
resigned. As Latin, Spanish, Chemistr)-, Physics, and Higher 
Mathematics had been eleminated. no teachers of these subjects 
were elected. A full list of the new facult)' for the fall term con- 
tained fort)'-six names. Miss Steele, a new arrival, was elected 
Supervisor of the Training School. 

In 1921 summer school opened June 20 and continued for nine 
weeks. A registration fee of SIO was charged. Board, room and 
laundr)' cost the student S6 per week. The facult}' received regular 
salaries. Dr. Fisher visited the school for one day during the 
summer. 

Dr. Fisher made arrangements with the Director of the Blooms- 
burg School District to use three rooms, grade IV, V. and VI for 
practice teaching. Miss Steele was to supervise the work. 

Arrangements were made to extend the benefits of Normal 
School Departments of physical education, music and fine arts to 
the town by having the heads of these departments spend half of 
each day in public school work. The same arrangement was made 
for household arts and penmanship. 

Salaries received a much-needed advance for all members of the 
facult}'. A Dean of Instruction was elected by the Trustees and at 
once assumed the duties of the newly created office. 

Arrangements were made to open a kindergarten and a one- 
room junior high school. 

One of the ambitious projects of the administration of Dr. 
Fisher was the establishment of a Bureau of Educational Research. 
Two male teachers who had completed graduate work in the field 
took over the work of organizing and developing the work of the 
Department in the Fall of 1920. At the height of its development, 
the Bureau occupied all of the first floor front rooms north of the 
main entrance to what is now the Post Office. Courses were estab- 
lished for faculty members as well as for regular students. 



The halls soon resounded with the voices of students and teach- 
ers arguing about or explaining the meaning and determination 
of such terms as average, median, mean, mode, or the validity of 
the "I.Q." Normal curves, graphical methods, chronological age, 
mental age, criteria, etc., became topics of conversation. No one 

escaped the formula-^ x 100 equals I. Q. The Project Method 

was given a trial. Determining the I. Q. of students and faculty 
members became almost obligatory. 

Most of the members of the faculty thought it was a fascinating 
experience; to a few who bemoaned the passing of "Status Quo," 
it seemed a disturbing influence. 

Twenty-five or thirt}' students were constantly employed eve- 
nings and at spare time to do much of the clerical work. As they 
evaluated "true or false tests" and had access to all data, and as 
only those of high intelligence were employed, the situation led 
to some unhappy situations. Of course, there were many students 
of the highest ranking who did not desire employment or could 
not be given work. 

When Dr. Fisher left in 1923, the Bureau of Educational Re- 
search ceased. It was a valuable experience. 

State Superintendent Finnegan's edict for the certification of 
teachers made an immediate demand for extension classes, for 
teachers in service. The Deans office was flooded with demands 
for evaluation of credits. Many teachers had never completed a 
four-year high school course. It became a painful process to sacri- 
fice credits earned in a Normal School to complete the required 
basic fifteen high school units. However, as credit for teaching 
experience could be used to supplement the 64-semester hours of 
advanced credits, satisfactory adjustments were finally accom- 
plished. 

An organizer of extension classes was added to the facult}'. Two 
automobiles were purchased for the transportation of members of 
the facult}'. By September, 1922, Dr. Fisher reported the extension 
class enrollment had reached 1770. High School seniors were not 
allowed to register. 

An interesting development occurred. Each Normal School had 
been assigned a certain number of counties as its district. Although 
close at hand, Luzerne Count}' had been assigned to another 
institution. 

Dr. Baker, Principal of the East Stroudsburg Normal School, 
tried to secure an injunction to exclude Bloomsburg from giving 
extension work in Luzerne County. The Attorney General's de- 
cision was "The School Law defines Normal School Districts but 
that is all. " "1 find nothing about what shall be done within said 
Districts." 

That year, 40 out of 45 members of our faculty paid their own 
expenses to attend a three-day conference of Normal School 
Teachers. The conference was held at the Lock Haven Normal 
School. For some years it was an annual event, being held at dif- 
ferent schools each year. 

In June, 1923, Dr. Fisher resigned to accept the Presidency of 
the State Teachers College at Bellingham. Washington. On June 
27, 1923, Dr. G. C. L Riemer was elected Principal of the Blcwms- 
burg State Normal School at a salary of S6000 and a rent-free 
residence. 

The extension classes were continued on a modified scale. A 
house was rented in town and a number of teachers were removed 
from c;impus buildings. The Bureau of Educational Research was 
eliminated. 

Announcement was made that no salary increments would be 
given to any member of the facult}' unless he had attended a 
summer session at some advanced institution. 

Dr. Riemer was authorized by the Department of Public In- 
struction to remodel North Hall into a dormitor}- for male stu- 
dents. 

The greatest change during his administration insofar as build- 
ings were concerned was the creation of the Lobby in Waller Hall. 
This has been described elsewhere. 

The junior high schcxjl was discontinued. 

The enrollment in 1925 was 75 1 ; of these, 475 were boarders. 



15 



Arrangements were made to place seniors in the Berwick 
schools to do their student teaching. 

During Dr. Riemer's administration, the status of the institu- 
tion was changed from that of a Normal School to a Teachers 
College, although no mention of the event or change of name is 
found in the Trustees' minutes of that period. 

Dr. Riemer later became President of Clarion State Teachers 
College. 

A meeting of the Trustees was held on April 11, 1927. After 
the routine business of the meeting was completed the following 
resolution appears: 



Resolved, "That Francis B. Haas be and hereby is elected Princi- 
pal of the Bloomsburg (Pennsylvania) State Normal School for 
the term of three years beginning July 1, 1927, etc." 

On May 9, 1927, another meeting was held at the close of 
which the following resolution was adopted: 

"Resolved that the Principal-elea, Francis B. Haas, be authorized 
and directed to contract with the teachers for the summer session of 
1927 and for the regular sessions of 192"-28 and at the request of the 
Principal-elect the necessar)' routine concerning such employment will 
locally be cleared through the Dean of Instruction until July 1, 1927." 
"The beginning is the most important part of the work." 



CAMPUS AND BUILDINGS 

Nevin T. Englehart 

THE COLLEGE CAMPUS 



The campus of the college had a small beginnmg — only the 
portion upon which Carver Hall and certain other older buildings 
are erected existed originally. Later there were land purchases, the 
most recent being that of fifteen acres from the Dillon Estate. The 
campus now consists of about 56 acres, nearly all of it in active 
college use. 

The acquisition of land from time to time changed the uses of 
the campus. For instance, the first athletic field was on what is now 
known as Science Hall Campus. The baseball infield, the entire 
surface of which was made of clay, was exactly where Science Hall 
is now located. There was a wooden grandstand near Light Street 
Road and wooden bleachers were built along the edge of the 
present grove. A high board fence almost entirely enclosed the 
field, and even at that early date, there was a "Knot-Hole Club" 
in Bloomsburg. 

In 1905-1906, the erection of Science Hall made necessary the 
building of Mount Olympus Field, a name supplied by Professor 
J. H. Dennis, then head of the Department of Latin and Greek 
Languages. The building of the field was very difficult and costly 
due to the presence of hard rock and red shale. Much dynamite 
was used. 

Then came the days of the Works Progress Administration 
when the college was given an opportunity to extend its campus 
area in a number of places. First, a new and larger Mount Olympus 
was laid out on ground formerly used for farming. Work for men 
nimibering as high as 112, was furnished for a long time during 
those days of depression. In due time a fence around the area was 
erected and a grass infield for baseball was built. It has continued 
to be considered one of the finest and best-kept baseball fields in 
college ranks. Major leagues have conducted tryout schools on it 
each year for some time past. Automatically, the former field came 
to be known as Lower Field. It is in active use whenever outdoor 
sport is in order. 



The same improvement program resulted in the erection of 
five new clay tennis courts and the reconditioning of some older 
ones near Waller Hall. 

At the present time in a large section of the new Mount Olym- 
pus the surplus shale and earth is being removed, bringing closer 
and closer the time when the college will be able to have separate 
fields for each major activity and space for an improved runnmg 
track and all field events. 

Since 19.^0, six new buildings have been erected which created 
a need for thousands of feet of campus roadways, street curbs and 
endless amounts of grading for lawns, terraces, planting of trees 
and shrubbery. 

There were days in past years when students living outside of 
Bloomsburg were few and usually limited to those coming from 
nearby points by street-car systems or horse-drawn vehicles. Now 
many commute daily by automobile. Although there are three 
parking areas within the campus, all parking space on or near the 
campus is in full demand. 

A point of interest on the campus is the steel flag-pole, sur- 
rounded by a group of pine trees, located west of Carver Hall. The 
pole and trees, together with the bronze tablet are a class gift in 
memory of seven of our students who made the supreme sacrifice 
in World War 1. One of them. Miss Merle Phillips, was a nurse. 

On the nofth side of the campus, along Light Street Road, 
there is a grove, principally of oak and other hard wood trees. This 
is the only piece of virgin timber within the corporate limits of 
Bloomsburg. In this grove thete is a pergola given by one of the 
classes which provides an open-air stage sometimes used by college 
and Training School groups. 

The natural location of the campus at the head of Bloomsburg's 
principal street, its trees and wellkept lawns, make an attractive 
setting for the college. 



THE COLLEGE BUILDINGS 



Generally, all buildings on the campus are of red brick wall 
construction, most of them with slate roof. The older buildings 
were, of necessity, made of wood interior framework. With the 
advent of fire-proof construction, the new units have been con- 
structed with steel joists and fire resistant walls. 

Carver Hall, the first building erected, was made possible by 
funds collected by Professor Henry Carver. In fact, he supervised 
and did some of the actual work in erecting the building. It was 
originally a two-story building with three porches. At that time 
it was heated by a furnace in the basement, and there was a tall 
brick chimney at the rear of the building. The existing balcony 
and the clock tower were later additions. In the course of time, 
outside fire escapes were required by law and these, too, were re- 
placed a number of years later, by three modern inside fire towers 
or stairways. The stage also was rebuilt two or three times. 

Waller and North Halls are the living or home headquarters of 



the boarding students. Also, in Waller Hall are the administra- 
tion offices, bookstore, postoQice, etc. 

Many years ago ( 1 874 ) Waller Hall was destroyed by fire. 
North Hall, too, was damaged in a fire in 1904. Alterations to both 
of these buildings have been frequently made to provide for 
changing uses of the buildings and also to meet safety require- 
ments. 

The soft old-style plaster and wall-papered walls have been re- 
placed with hard-finish plaster. AH wall and ceiling surfaces are 
painted and there is a constant trend towards the use of such 
color schemes as lend themselves best to the use of the buildings 
or rooms in question. 

For some decades, the general polic\- has been toward the elimi- 
nation of fire hazards in older buildings. All "open" stairways 
have been taken away and numerous sets of "cut-ofif" doors and 
fire-walls have been erected. There are thirteen enclosed fire- 



16 



towers or stairways in the so-called "older buildings" on campus. 
Some time ago. the floors and corridors in dormitor)- buildings 
were covered with linoleum. This practice has been continued 
from time to time as finance permitted and now in nearly all 
buildings the floors in auditoriums, social rooms, and many class- 
rooms have been so furnished. 

The first bath tubs in the dormitories ( more than 60 years ago) 
were zinc, encased with wotxl. Strange as it may now seem, as late 
as 1907 students rented earthenware wash bowls and water pitch- 
ers from the school for use in their rooms. There were no lava- 
tories or basins in the bath rooms. Now all bath installations are 
modern showers, enclosed in marble or tile stalls. The floors are of 
ceramic tile and the other plumbing fixtures are of white enamel 
or vitreous china. 

It may be taken for granted that a well-organized housekeeping 
department is on hand to furnish good service in the care of 
buildings and furnishings. 

Electric service, formerly distributed to various parts of the 
Campus by means of overhead wire on poles is now conducted by 
underground conductor cables from a main transformer vault to 
transformer vaults at various buildings. In each building or group 
of buildings, there is a main entrance switch and numerous branch 
circuit panel boards, each separately controlled. This all contrib- 
utes to saferj' and prompt location of possible electric trouble. 

Down through the years the problem of safe food storage was 
always present. From the good old ice-house, filled with hand- 
sawed cakes of ice from the nearby creek or pond, we have, like 
others, arrived at electric refrigeration and the deep-freeze. This 
convenience has contributed much to the efficienq' of the kitchen 
department. 

The provision of heat has involved long series of changes since 
the time when coal-fired boilers were located in or under various 
buildings and coal-burning cookstoves were in use in the kitchen. 
For some time past there has been a central heating plant distrib- 
uting both high and low pressure steam through an underground 
S)'stem to every building on the Campus. This includes high pres- 
sure steam for kitchen and laundry- as well as for hot water genera- 
tors in every building. The heating plant, now with four hand- 
fired boilers ( 30 years old ) and one travelling grate stoker-fired 
unit, is being replaced with more modern equipment which is 
expected to provide for about 75 to 100 per cent increase in 
horsepower capacit)'. 

The kitchen and dining room department is one of the most 
important adjuncts of the college. Over a long period of time, the 
service in the dining room has varied from seated table service to 
complete cafeteria service and now back to a combination of the 
two types of service. During World War II, when the college 
successfully handled a series of war programs, it was necessar)' to 
serve different menus for the civilian population and for Navy 
personnel, hence the necessit)- for cafeteria service. 

Some replacement of equipment has been made including a 
modern dishwashing machine. In the bakery an electrically oper- 
ated oven has taken the place of the coal-fired oven of bygone days. 

The dining hall has been re-decorated, a linoleum floor covering 
laid, and some improvements made to the cafeteria counter. New 
lighting fixtures were also installed. 

The first elevator was operated by steam and hydraulic power. 
It was both unsafe and uncertain in performance. Elevator service 
now includes a passenger car to the four floors of Waller Hall. 
A separate elevator is provided for freight service in Waller Hall 
and there is another located at the Receiving Room for moving 
freight from stock rooms and freight platform to the kitchen. 

The college laundrj' has operated in three locations. Many years 
ago it was located in what is now the college receiving room. 
Later, it was moved to the basement of North Hall where a single 
high pressure boiler was used to make steam for the laundr)', to 
furnish 50 pounds steam pressure line to the present kitchen, and 
to furnish heating for North Hall. This boiler was operated about 
12 hours per day and was entirely separate from the heating plant 
service. The new and mtxlern laundry building erected about 193.3 



eliminated the hazard of a high pressure boiler under a dormitory 
building; added a new boiler to the heating plant; and brought 
high-pressure steam directly from the central plant to the kitchen 
and the laundry building — all distinct improvements in service 
and economy of operation. 

The principal gain, however, was the improved service made 
possible by the installation of new machinery at a cost of SI 1,000. 
A "two-lay" shirt finishing machine adds much to present eflSciency 
in this department. 

When the institution became a Normal School, and began to 
be State-aided, its principal objective turned to training teachers 
for the public schools of Pennsylvania. Noetling Hall, then known 
only as "Model School" was the clinic or school for practice teach- 
ing. The Benjamin Franklin Training School, erected about 1930, 
met the objective in a real manner and that school now has its 
principal and a full staff of instructors for all grades from Kinder- 
garten to Grade Six, inclusive. 

Science Hall was erected in 1906. It was a modern building at 
that time and contained laboratories, class rooms, and lecture 
rooms for chemistr)'. physics, and the natural sciences. The art 
studies and the department of music were also located there. Sev- 
eral years ago, it was considerably changed to meet state safety 
requirements. The open center well was remo\ed and two fire- 
proof stairways were erected. More recently, it has been com- 
pletely rewired and new lighting fixtures installed. Much labora- 
tory equipment has been added. 

Navy Hall, built under a General State Authorit)- program in 
1938. got its unofficial name from the fact that during World War 
II this building was official headquarters for the several war pro- 
grams at the College. Navy officers used nearly all of first floor for 
offices and storage of material such as clothing, books, and files of 
records. Second floor was used for class room instruction of 
trainees. Although planned and erected for a junior high school, 
it was never used as such except during two short summer ses- 
sions. At the close of the War. enrollment in all departments in- 
creased rapidly and the Business Education Department moved in. 
Two compete floors of class rooms and offices and an auditorium 
on the ground floor make this a fine home for this new and spe- 
cialized department. 

Opportunities for recreation are not mentioned last because 
they are of least importance. On the contrar)-. they have been in- 
creased and emphasized in recent years. 

To summarize them briefly, the college has. in addition to two 
athletic fields and tennis courts, a large general recreation room 
made possible by certain alterations in the Waller gj'mnasium. 
There is a fine social room on first floor of Waller Hall and sepa- 
rate social rooms with lockers for day men and women in Noetling 
Hall. The Science Hall social rooms provide facilities for serving 
refreshments. North Hall has its lobby and Waller Hall also has 
lobbies on each of its four floors. 

The Centennial Gymnasium, one of our finest buildings, covers 
almost an acre of ground, has a playing floor space of 84 x 48 
feet, and seats 1.000 people. Two auxiliar\' gymnasiums, with 
equipment, are provided for men and women. The swimming pool, 
of black and white tile, is 35 feet wide and 75 feet long, with a 
depth ranging from 4 to 10 feet. Ample bleacher space for spec- 
tators is provided on the north side of the pool. 

The latest building improvement to benefit the college and all 
who visit it, is the replacement of old "Long Porch" with an en- 
tirely new structure of brick colonnade design with red quarry tile 
floor, slate roof, and wrought iron railings. Steel sash and clear 
glass enclose the inner side, making the porch usable for a longer 
period each year. An electrically operated color-changing fountain, 
partly a gift of the Class of 1949, has been constructed in Inner 
Court. 

As the college campus has expanded and the number of build- 
ings increased, so also the amount of maintenance necessary has 
steadily increased. Recently erected was a shop and stor.ige build- 
ing devoted entirely to matters of maintenance and storage of 
material. With the years has come the use of power tools, includ- 



17 



ing a band saw, drill presses, lathes, electric drills, grinding ma- 
chine, trucks, tractor, power roller, many power-lawn mowers, and 
numerous smaller electrically operated tools. Thus it has been pos- 
sible to meet the natural growth of the college with about the 



same number of employees and at the same time give quicker and 
more efficient service. The college is proud of its maintenance per- 
sonnel, ready to take care of daily duties in stride or to step in 
when emergency situations arise. 



THE CURRICULUMS 

THE DEVELOPMENT OF CURRICULUMS 

Thomas P. North 



In the history of the development of the curriculums of the 
State Teachers College at Bloomsburg, we must begin with the 
Bloomsburg Literary Institute and its preparatory and classical 
departments. These departments expanded so that in the year 
1868-69. the Bloomsburg Literary Institute had a common school 
department followed by a two-year curriculum for the preparation 
of elementary teachers. It also had scientific, classical and com- 
mercial curriculums. The subjects offered in the Junior year of 
the course included orthography, reading, evolution, mental and 
written arithmetic, English-grammar, political geography, higher 
arithmetic, analysis of the English language, physical geography, 
elementary algebra, drawing, followed by classical music and 
theory of teaching. During the latter part of this year, students 
were scheduled for a course in methods of instruction, analysis of 
words and technical terms, botany or geology, physiolog)', book- 
keeping, history of the United States and Constitution. 

In the catalogue of 1867-68 the school made special mention 
of the ownership of a sewing machine and advertised, "That we 
are prepared to give lessons in plain and fancy sewing and to 
teach young ladies how to regulate and take care of a machine." 

In 1869 the school was approved as a State Normal School with 
the only curriculum requirements being that the student must re- 
ceive instruction in "theory and practice of teaching." 

As the length of the common school year was increased and it 
became apparent that teachers needed preparation for their work, 
the curriculums of the Bloomsburg State Normal School were 
modified to meet the needs of teachers. Before 1920, the curricu- 
lums were quite arbitrary and Bloomsburg offered what the ad- 
ministration and faculty thought best. In general, the curriculums 
ran parallel to the curriculums of the high schools. 

The present conception of professional education has been a 
process of evolution. This process became evident in 1920 when 
the Normal School curriculums became distinctive and differen- 
tiated from those of the secondary school. The admission require- 
ments were increased to graduation from a four-year secondary 
school or its equivalent. Thus, the Bloomsburg Normal School 
not only emerged from the Preparatory School category but also 
made a significant step toward college status. 

In the early twenties, the two-year curriculum included largely 
professional and educational method courses. However, more 
breadth was given to the program in 1923 with the introduction 
of a three-year curriculum with a considerable increase in the 
content of academic subjects. Probably the most important cur- 
riculum development at this time was the differentiation of 
courses between primary, intermediate and junior high school 
groups. It was at this time that special curriculums also were ap- 
proved and organized in Pennsylvania for such fields as art, music, 
business, home economics and physical education. 



With the change in the name of the State Normal School to the 
Bloomsburg State Teachers College on May 13, 1927, the curricu- 
lums were again revised so as to give more attention to methods 
and the professional aspects of teaching. This trend indicated the 
early attempts to make teaching a profession. It was during this 
period of growth that a curriculum in Business Education began 
with the college year 1930-31. This curriculum was soon given 
breadth with opportunities to elect one of the following se- 
quences: General Commercial, Secretarial, Accounting, and Retail 
Selling. 

The next major curriculum revision took place in 1937 with a 
reduction in the number of methods courses and the introduction 
of so-called professionalized subject matter courses. From this year 
on until 1950 there was continuous revision and refinement espe- 
cially from the standpoint of adding new electives, evaluation of 
old syllabi and the writmg of new ones. These changes were the 
result of cooperative effort on the part of the faculty and the 
administrative officers. 

Among the most important additions during this period were 
courses for teachers of orthogenic classes in 1938. This develop- 
ment in special education was later extended to include the prepa- 
ration of speech correctionists on both the elementary and sec- 
ondary levels. 

Another change worthy of note was the addition of an area of 
concentration in aeronautics. Growing out of the crisis of Decem- 
ber 7, 1941, Blotjmsburg became interested in aeronautics and 
entered into programs for the preparation of pilots for the Army 
and Navy. As a result of this experience, the College was approved 
in April, 1943, to offer aeronautics as an area of concentration on 
the secondary school level. As a first area of concentration, twenty- 
four semester hours of such prescribed courses as the following 
were required for graduation: Aviation Mathematics, Aircraft 
Communications, Aerial Navigation, Aerodynamics and Theory 
of Flight, Climatology, Flight Experience, etc. 

Toward the end of the period from 1937 to 1950, it became evi- 
dent that the balance of general and professional subject matter 
should be re-examined. As a result, the pendulum was found to be 
still swinging from the emphasis on methodology to an under- 
emphasis on methods, especially during the latter part of the 
period from 1937 to 1950. In 1951, revised curriculums provide 
methods in every field and curriculum. These curriculums are 
distinctive in that they call for: { 1 ) larger integrated units of 
educational materials; { 2 ) a greater number of semester hours in 
courses of specialization in two areas of concentration for teachers 
of the secondary schools: and ( 3 ) the placing of student teaching 
on a full-day basis. This means a semester with thirty clock hours 
per week of student teaching including school activities. 



ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

Edna J. Hazen 



"The be.t;inning is the most important part of the work." 
( Plato : The Republic — Book II. ) 

What are the beginnings of elementary education in Pennsyl- 
vania? About 1830 the Lancastrian societies were flourishing in 
England. At the same time many persons in Pennsylvania were 
becoming aware of the need for schools for their children and 
teachers for the schools. This awareness in Pennsylvania, strength- 



ened by similar interests in England and Massachusetts, led to the 
passage of the Free School Act of 1834. Not only was there to be 
an adequate number of schools but 

"it would extend its provisions so as to secure the education and 
instruction of a competent number of active, intelli.aent teachers, who 
will not only be prepared, but well qualified to take upon themselves 
the govetnment of the schools and to communicate instruction to the 
scholars." 



18 



This was only the beginning of a series of events, for by 1869 
the May Pennsyliania School Journal reports that enterprising 
citizens of the Sixth District have a Normal School in progress of 
construction. Upon inspection it was found to be 

so Pennsylvanian, because so quietly yet effectively carried on — anJ 
It will compare most favorably with the best in this noble class of 
institutions." 
As the record shows this was the year in which The Bloomsburg 
Literary Institute and State Normal School was recognized by the 
state. Leading citizens sacrificed time and money to found these 
institutions. 

"to provide for the due training of teachers for the Common Schools 
of the State." 
From these Common Schools, Pennsylvania moved through many 
stages until the ungraded schools under a County system were 
rated excellent by 1900. 

The half century 1900-1930 has witnessed a revolutionary 
change of attitude regarding the education of young children. 
Around 1900, teachers with little education taught little learning 
to little children for little pay. Little wonder that the general pub- 
lic has slowly broken away from the traditional idea. 

Today, in 1950, education of young children has attained a 
place of high importance. Certification requirements und salaries 
are equal to those of secondary education. More outstanding is the 
wiping out of the false notion that the education of young chil- 
dren is less important than when these same children are older. 

Throughout the years this institution has contributed its share 
toward a better quality of teaching. A page in the 1900-1901 cata- 
logue of the Bloomsburg State Normal School describes its "Pro- 
fessional Department" in part: 

"It is the distinctive province of this Normal School to train teachers. 
No work in the other departments is allowed to influence this or 
interfere with it. Daily instruction in the science and art of teaching 
is given, works on teaching are read, and notes and written criticisms 
are made by all pupils preparing to teach." 
It further states that 

"practice teaching is done under the direct supervision of the Pro- 
fessor of Pedagogy and the Model School teachers and in the presence 
also of a committee of seniors, whose dury it is to take notes and 
prepare to discuss intelligently all work done. In a subsequent meet- 
ing of the whole senior class, called the Criticism meeting, the visiting 
committees report on the work done in their presence, pointing out 
failures and successes and discussing all." 
The original Model School known as Hemlock Hall was a small 
white building located on the present site of the Memorial Pinery. 
It was torn down about 1890. 

The Model School of 1900 was housed in the building that is 
now Noetling Hall. The high aims of that day are revealed in the 
catalogue description: 



"A well graded and properly conducted Model School is the most 
important adjunct to a Normal School. It is here that the members 
of the graduating class do their practice teaching. This school, there- 
fore, is intended to be a model in grading, in discipline, and in re- 
sults. It is claimed that the work done in this department is unsur- 
passed, and in strict accord with pedagogical principles." 

The State Normal School became the State Teachers College. 
Demonstration, participation and practice teaching demanded new 
and better facilities. Despite other building needs, the importance 
of elementary education and practice was realized by college ad- 
ministrators and we find the following in the 1931 B.S.T.C. cata- 
logue: 

"The new Benjamin Franklin Training School building was opened 
for use the first day of the 1930-31 school year. It is designed, planned 
and equipped in accordance with the best modern pracrice. It pro- 
vides teacher training facilities from the kindergarten to the sixth 
grade. Among the features is a special room arranged for observation 
and demonstration work." 

During the college year 1936-37, the Elementary Education 
Curriculum added Special Education for Mentally Retarded as a 
field for specialization. Practice teaching is provided in the cam- 
pus laboratory school. This is a rapidly expanding field and the 
demand for teachers far exceeds the supply. 

The Pennsylvania Progr;un of Education for the Mentally Re- 
tarded aims to capitalize each child's special abilities and to mini- 
mize his defects so that he may live happily and effectively. 

Today in 1950 the Laboratory School provides opportunity for 
creative educational experimentation and for the practical applica- 
tion of educational theory under normal public-school conditions. 
The amount and degrees of experimentation is limited to the ex- 
tent that provision must be made for demonstration and practice 
teaching. 

After students are grounded in subject matter and professional 
theory, each student is assigned to teaching under the direction of 
a training teacher. A program is arranged, modified from time to 
time in the light of the nature of the student's development, to 
give him within the time allotted the kinds of experiences that 
will make for the best development of teaching ability of which he 
is capable. 

Young men, as well as young women, are preparing themselves 
for a lifetime career in elementary schools. The high aims in 1900, 
no doubt, laid the foundation for whatever we are doing well 
today. 

The education of today's children is the nation's foremost re- 
sponsibility. Elementary teachers must bear a large portion of this 
responsibility for it is in the elementary school that all the children 
are enrolled. 



BUSINESS EDUCATION 



W. C. Forney 



In 1869 the catalog was titled "Officers and Students of the 
Bloomsburg Literary and Commercial Institute and Pennsylvania 
State Normal School of the Sixth District" In the following year 
the reference to Commercial Institute was dropped from the 
catalog title. This is not to be taken to mean that instruction was 
not given in Bookkeeping, Shorthand, and Typewriting, but that 
the change from the status of an Academy to a Literary Institute 
considered the inclusion of Typewriting and Shorthand in the 
curriculum. 

Business Education dates back to 1884 when bookkeeping and 
penmanship were part of the curriculum of the Bloomsburg State 
Normal School. In 1888 commercial law was added. The follow- 
ing statement is found in the catalog for that year: 

"It is to be noted that candidates for the Senior Class, among other 
requirements, must have studied Bookkeeping at least seven weeks." 

The Stenography and Typewriting department was opened in 
1895. Shorthand, Typewriting and Business Arithmetic were 
added to the curriculum in that year. A description of the courses 
is as follows: 

"An experienced teacher, a graduate of the Cincinnati College of 
Phonography, gives lessons in stenography and rj'pewriting. The start- 



ing of this department meets a growing demand, and many young 
people have availed themselves of this opportunity to .get, at slight 
expense, a good business education. Bookkeeping and business arith- 
metic, with lessons in English, all of which may be had in the various 
departments of the school, make a valuable addition to stenography 
and tj'pewriting and tit young men and women still better for re- 
sponsible positions. " 
The author of the bookkeeping text was Lyte and a Manual 
of Phonography by Ben Pitman and Jerome Howard was used in 
the classes of stenography. 

In 1904 the name was changed from the department of Sten- 
ography and Typewriting to The Commercial Department. The 
subjects offered were stenography, typewriting, bookkeeping, 
penmanship, commercial law, commercial geography and com- 
mercial arithmetic. 

The curriculum provided for two courses of study. One was a 
three-year course, for Normal students preparing to teach. The 
second course was intended to meet the needs of special students 
who expected to devote their time almost exclusively to the com- 
mercial studies. 

The above curriculum in business education was the general 
pattern until 1910 when business practice and office methods 



19 



courses were introduced. No further changes were made in the 
curriculum until 1930 when the present Department of Business 
Education was organized. 

In 1930, the Department of Public Instruction designated the 
State Teachers College at Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania, as one of the 
institutions where commercial teachers for high schools of the 
State would be trained. Mr. Harvey A. Andruss was chosen 
Director of Business Education to organize the new department. 
Miss Margaret Hoke was the first teacher elected to teach in the 
newly organized department. The curriculum was a one-way 
curriculum known as the Commercial Teachers Training Course. 
All students were required to take the same subjects. 

On September 15, 1930, the students of the Department of 
Business Education organized the Junior Chamber of Commerce 
which became known as the Business Education Club in 1939. 
All students in the Department of Business Education are eligible 
for membership in the Business Education Club. 

On May 15, 1931, the Department of Business Education spon- 
sored the first Commercial Contest. It was such an outstanding 
success that it has become an annual event sponsored by the Bus- 
iness Education Department. This is a contest in which students in 
high schools throughout the state meet in competitive examina- 
tions in business subjects. Examinations are administered in: 
Gregg Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, Business Law, and 
Business Arithmetic. Gold, silver, and bronze medals are given to 
the contestants winning first, second, and third places respectively 
in the various examinations. While the examinations are being 
held, the teachers who accompany the contestants are provided 
with a variety of activities. 

In the fall of 1934, the Junior Chamber of Commerce peti- 
tioned for membership in the National Professional Business 
Education Fraternity, Pi Omega Pi. The Alpha Delta Chapter of 
Pi Omega Pi was installed at Bloomsburg on May 28, 1935, for 
the purpose of recognizing superior scholarship in the business 
subjects and professional promise of prospective commercial 
teachers. Students who have been members of the Business Edu- 
cation Club for two years and have attained a high scholastic 
standing are eligible for membership. 

The next few years were a period of great expansion. In 1937 
Mr. William C. Forney was appointed Director of Business Ed- 
ucation and served in that capacity until 1946 when, due to ill 



health, he was forced to relinquish the position. In )uly 1946. Dr. 
J. Frank Dame was appointed to succeed Mr. Forney as Director 
of the Department. Dr. Dame came to Bloomsburg from Temple 
University where he was director of graduate work in business 
education. He left Bloomsburg in 1947 to accept the position of 
educational director of the National Office Management Associa- 
tion. Mr. Richard G. Hallisy was appointed Director of Business 
Education to succeed Dr. Dame. Mr. Hallisy'' came to Bloomsburg 
from Washington, D. C, where he was Educationist with the 
Veterans Administration, Division of Business and Sales. 

The first Retail Sales Training Conference was held in Feb- 
ruary 1947. The conference proved so worthwhile that it is now 
an annual affair. The program has been expanded to include an 
afternoon as well as an evening session. It is the purpose of the 
conference to provide a highly practical and profitable program for 
business, to foster better relationships between business and the 
school, and give students an opportunity to secure practice in 
organizing and administering community activities. 

The present curriculum is divided into four sequences to pro- 
vide students with an opportunity to select an area of study which 
is compatible with their interests and abilities. Upon satisfactory 
completion of the basic first year of Business Curriculum, students 
are expected to choose one of the sequences. General Business, 
Accounting, Secretarial, or Retail Selhng. 

Students completing the General Business Sequence are certified 
in Bookkeeping and Accounting, Business English, Commer- 
cial or Economic Geography, Business Law, Business Mathe- 
matics, Economics. Junior Business Training, Office Practice, 
Salesmanship, Shorthand, and Typewriting. Those completing the 
Accounting Sequence are certified in all the subjects named above 
except Shorthand and Typewriting. Students completing the 
Secretarial Sequence are certified in all the subjects mentioned 
under the General Business Sequence except Bookkeeping and 
Accounting. Students completing the Retail Selling Sequence 
are certified in Salesmanship, Retail Selling, Business English, 
Commercial or Economic Geography, Business Law. Business 
Mathematics, Economics, and Junior Business Training. 

The electives in the Accounting, Secretarial, and Retail Selling 
sequences may be used to meet minimum certification require- 
ments in other areas of Business Education or in English, Social 
Studies or Mathematics. 



SECONDARY EDUCATION 

John C. Koch 



In 1927 the Bloomsburg State Normal School became the 
Bloomsburg State Teachers College, which signalled its right to 
confer the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education, as ap- 
proved by the Pennsylvania State Council of Education. These 
first B.S. degrees in Education were granted in the field of 
secondary education until 1934, when all graduates of State 
Teachers College, including the elementary education field, were 
required to obtain degrees. 

The work in secondary education at Bloomsburg began in the 
fall of 1928 at the junior high school level, when about eighteen 
students were assigned to do student teaching in the Bloomsburg 
High School under the supervision of a Director of Secondary 
Education. The Director also taught the theory courses which 
correlated their college work with practice teaching. 

In the first few years practice teaching was done in the fields 
of English, social studies, mathematics and geography. As time 
progressed and work was done in practice teaching in the senior 
high school, additional areas of practice teaching were added. 
These included biology, chemistry, physics, Latin and French. 

The program of practice teaching in the Bloomsburg secondary 



schools was initiated on a contractual basis with individual teach- 
ers, who received additional salary paid by the college in propor- 
tion to the number of student teachers assigned to them. 

As the program grew, facilities beyond those available in the 
town of Bloomsburg were required, and secondary students from 
the Bloomsburg State Teachers College eventually did practice 
teaching in Berwick, Espy,"Orangeville and Danville. 

Frequent professional meetings of the regular teachers engaged 
in practice teaching conducted by the Director of Secondary 
Education integrated the work of the group and kept them abreast 
of new developments in education. Lesson plan procedures, work 
units and class projects were developed by the group as they pro- 
ceeded with the program. 

The placement of secondary teachers trained in this program 
was always maintained at a high level through the efforts of the 
Placement Bureau of the Bloomsburg State Teachers College. 
Bloomsburg graduates of the Secondary Department are to be 
found all over the state of Pennsylvania, as well as many neighbor- 
ing states. 



20 



AERONAUTICS AND THE DEVELOPMENT OF AVIATION 

John C. Koch 



The development of aviation education at the State Teachers 
College at Bloomsburg is probably unique in the history of 
American colleges. The program started on a small scale in the 
fall of 1940, with ten trainees, under the Civilian Pilot Training 
project. Several of the training groups included a girl. One of 
these ferried planes and performed the other flying duties of a 
WASP during the war. 

After Pearl Harbor the program was stepped up and over 100 
civilian college students were given preliminary military flight 
training. Some of our country's first air defenders were men 
trained at Bloomsburg. 

In conjunction with the Army Air Force program, the Naxy 
asked Bloomsburg to train V-5 cadets, and North Hall at one time 
housed both Army and Nav^ pilots. Over 550 Army and Navy 
aviation cadets received training at Bloomsburg. 

In 1942 the Navy asked that Bloomsburg do an exclusive Navy 
training job, and the Army program was discontinued. 

In 1943 the Navy selected Bloomsburg, along with ■only four 
other colleges in the United States — Georgia. Chicago, Purdue, 
and Texas — to do a specialized training program for Navy flight 
instructors. This program, concluded in 1944, resulted in the 
training of 250 Naval flight instructors. 



To meet the exigencies of war, faculty members at Bloomsburg 
adapted their talents. An art teacher taught aircraft recognition; 
a geography professor became a meteorology instructor; and a 
history professor taught civil air regulations. As a result of this 
new aviation instruction on the part of the civilian faculty, and 
the obvious adaptations needed in educational material to meet 
the needs of the air-age, a curriculum for the training of teachers 
in aviation education was devised. It was accredited by the Civil 
Aeronautics Administration as being the first of its kind in the 
country. 

To test out the new curriculum, opportunities were made 
available in the summer of 1944 and 1945 for high school stu- 
dents above the age of fourteen and high school teachers to take 
aviation courses together, including flight instruction. This, again, 
was the first opportunirj' of its kind available in the United States, 
and the program received national recognition in metropolitan 
newspapers and national publications. 

Pilots, students and teachers who received aviation training at 
Bloomsburg are scattered all over the world, and their influence 
in educational and aviation circles reflects credit on the thorough 
introduction to aviation which they first received at Bloomsburg. 



ART 

George J. Keller 



The development of visual art at Bloomsburg State Teachers 
College is a story of progress in educational objectives. Its growth 
may be divided into three distinct periods. The first, or imitative 
phase, started with the beginning of the Normal School, and had 
to do with the development of the pupil's ability to copy repro- 
ductions of the masters, as well as photographs and natural 
objects. Skill in drawing was the criterion by which the student's 
progress was measured. The Normal instructor was interested only 
in teaching accuracy in draftsmanship; and in turn insisted upon 
a repetition of this technique being carried out by students in 
the "model school. " SkiU in drawing was thus an end in itself. 

The second, or creative period, began about 1921. The general 
tendenq' in the fine arts then was the encouragement of creative 
expression. Skill in drawing was now considered only a means to 
an end. The development of the individual and a respect for 
personality were becoming of paramount importance. The Tea- 
chers College instructor emphasized the value of self-expression 
and the omission of imitative procedures. College students met 
in conference with their teachers and were encouraged to sug- 
gest individual ways of motivating lessons in the training school. 



Creative activirj- became a joint affair between the teacher and 
the pupils. 

The third phase in college art, from about 1932 to the present 
time, is a combination of the creative attitude and a tendency 
toward practicability. Today, all over the world, there is a move- 
ment in the direction of art in industry. Americans everywhere are 
demanding that their clothes, their homes, and whatever comes 
into their lives shall be beautiful. The best concepts of art are 
being applied to objects of daily use and environment. The 
Teachers College classes are not only taught the principles of 
beauty for the purpose of conveying this information to their 
pupils, but they are also encouraged to use these principles in their 
own lives. The college instructor, in conference hours, discusses 
the creative art teaching procedure, and arouses in the student 
teacher a consciousness of the importance of good taste in the 
child's social life, as well as in his future business life. 

Appreciation of Art has been a part of the requirement for all 
Elementar)' and Secondary students since the institution became 
a college. In 1951, Introduction of Art became a part of all 
curriculums including special fields such as business. 



AUDIO-VISUAL EDUCATION 

H. Harrison Russell 



The college course in 'Visual Education was taught first in 
1932. At that time the equipment consisted of three glass-slide 
lanterns, one I6mm silent projector, one 35mm silent portable 
projector, one portable screen and the Auditorium 35mm sound 
projector. Prior to the acquisition of the motion picture equip- 
ment, hundreds of stereographs and glass slides had been available 
for use especially in the departments of science and geography 
and in the Training School. The museum equipment obtained 
from the Philadelphia Commercial Museum also was available. 

From the beginning, the objective of the course has been to 
learn means by which pupils can have experiences which will 
enable them to acquire correct concepts of the universe, the earth 
and its inhabitants, and their interrelationship. These in turn will 
enable them to reason intelligently. In other words they should 
recognize that abstractions represented by verbal symbols are 



fundamentally based on sensory experiences, without which com- 
prehension cannot be obtained. 

Since radio and recordings are now used in the learning ex- 
periences the course is now labelled Audio-'Visual Education. 
Perhaps a still better name would be Sensory Aids in Education. 

Through the past years, the college has given attention to 
keeping abreast of the times with reference to sensory aids. 
Evidence of this is found in the facilities for direct, purposeful 
experiences, contrived experiences, dramatic participation, dem- 
onstrations, field studies, exhibits, still pictures and motion 
pictures. 

In recent years, emphasis has been placed on sound pictures, 
radio and recordings. This does not means that sensory aids of 
long standing have been abandoned. Each has its place. However, 
the learning process has been promoted by the opportunities given 



21 



the prospective teachers for experiences in the educational tech- 
niques associated with the modern equipment. 

During 1949 and 1950, an audio-visual room was equipped 
with permanent l6mm projectors and screen with an experienced 
operator available during all hours of the college day. Two other 
buildings on the campus are equipped with portable sound pro- 
jectors, silent film projectors, filmstrip and glass-slide projectors. 
Film servicing is done in a room adjoining the audio-visual room. 



Other equipment mcludes opaque projectors, overhead projec- 
tors, disc and filmstrip combination, recorder and public address 
system. 

The college film library has 132 silent films and 303 sound films, 
many of which are in color. Also, several hundred lilmstrips and 
2-inch slides are available. It is equipped as a lending library for 
vocational education in the high schools in our college service 
area. 



EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

John J. Fisher 



During the eighty years in which Bloomsburg has been en- 
gaged in the education of teachers, the professional portion of the 
curricula has been greatly increased in amount and changed in 
content. 

The Bloomsburg Literary Institute, qualifying under the Nor- 
mal School Act of 1857, was recognized in 1869 as the State 
Normal School of the Sixth District. The act required that "a 
Model School with accommodations for one hundred pupils" be 
established, and that the course of study "include the theory and 
practice of teaching." These two requirements are the only 
features of the law that refer to the introduction of professional 
material into the course of study. 

Mental Philosophy, the forerunner of psychology, was taught 
before the Literary Institute became a Normal School. Mental 
Philosophy was described in the 1879-1880 catalog as "including 
the intellect, the sensibilities and the will." The same description 
was used for Psychology when the title appeared in the catalog 
for 1885-1886. 

In the year in which the Institute was given this status, the 
Model School was in operation. In the same year Theory of Teach- 
ing and Methods oj Instruction applied to practice in the Model 
School were added to the course of study. Although the records 
are not entirely clear on this point, it is probable that these 
"professional" subjects composed from ?>'^c to \2% of the course 
of study. 

Trends in professional thinking in the Bloomsburg State 
Normal School are indicated by the change of the name of the 
Model School to Training School in 1918 and by the appearance 
of new titles of subjects in the catalogs as shown by the table; 

History of Education 1869-18^0 

Science of Teaching - 1873-1874 

Psychology 1885-1886 

Philosophy of Education 1885-1886 

School Management 1885-1886 

School Apparatus and Appliances 1902-190^ 

Practice Teaching 1905-1906 

School Sanitation 1910-1911 

As a point of view and content changed, new names were 
given to old subjects and new subjects were added. Although 
many new titles appeared, the percentage of professional sub- 
jects did not increase greatly for forty years. This percentage was 
increased to about 17% by a revision of the course of study in 
1910. In 1920, after the State had purchased the State Normal 
School and it truly became a state institution, the professional 
material in the several curricula varied from A\% to 49%. In 
1926 the professional content in these same curricula ranged from 
29%^ to 34%. These percentages have remained quite constant 
to the present time. The minimum amounts of professional ma- 
terial in the curricula for elementary, secondary, and commercial 
teachers are 30% 28%- and 27% respectively. 

Enthusiasm for the objective measurement of capacity and 
achievement, which had been rapidly mounting in the univer- 
sities, struck Bloomsburg State Normal School in the early 1920's. 
The I92O-I92I faculty included a "lecturer on educational 
measurements." In 1922 there was organized a Bureau of Educa- 
tional Research which offered courses in "educational measure- 
ments, measurement of intelligence, statistical methods in educa- 
tion, and supervision of measurement." By 1924 all curricula, both 
two-year and three-year, included a three-hour course in educa- 



tional measurements. Courses in methods carried topics pertaining 
to the construction and use of objective tests. Both standardized 
and objective teacher-made tests were widely used. 

The new enthusiasm, however, was short lived. By 1932, al- 
though all curricula had been lengthened to four years, courses in 
educational measurements had been reduced to two hours and 
fewer objective tests were being given. 

Two plausible explanations for this rise and fall of objective 
measurement in education present themselves. First, the measure- 
ment movement in its enthusiasm overreached itself. The instru- 
ments developed proved to be neither as valid nor as reliable as 
they at first were thought to be. Second, and this seems to be the 
more important explanation, there came to be a realization that 
there are extremely worthwhile outcomes of education which to 
date have not yielded to objective measurement. Among these "in- 
tangibles" are attitudes, interests, and appreciations. The ques- 
tion may be raised whether the conviction that these outcomes 
cannot at present be measured objectively may not lead to a 
neglect of instruments and techniques in areas in which they 
have proved to be appropriate and useful. 

During the late 1920's and the early 1930's there was a great 
deal of discussion of and considerable effort to "professionalize" 
the academic subjects of the curriculum at Bloomsburg. In the 
"professionalizing" of subject matter the treatment of each topic 
includes considerations such as the educational value of the topic, 
the mental processes of children learning it, the best methods of 
teaching it, and appropriate techniques for determining the 
degree of its mastery. In brief, the professional treatment of 
subject matter calls for an integration of its logical and psycho- 
logical development in every part of the same course. The syn- 
thesis never seemed to be complete. The double purpose of 
teaching college students the academic content of a subject and 
at the same time teaching them how elementary and secondary 
pupils learn that content probably proved to be incompatible. To 
pursue them simultaneously was distracting to both instructor and 
student. 

One of the main features of the so-called "enriched program" 
set up in 1937 was to make the first two years a period of general 
education and to concentrate the technical and professional work 
into the third and fourth years. In this revision of the curricula 
the abandonment of the theory of the "professionalization" of 
subject matter became quite complete. 

A study of the graduation requirements of the institution 
down through the years discloses interesting trends with reference 
to the differentiation of the professional content of the several 
curricula. Prior to 1920 the Normal School trained only elemen- 
tary school teachers and apparently no attempt was made to 
divide grades one to eight into groups as a basis for differentiation 
of the professional portion of the course of study. 

Even though the elementary curriculum has been lengthened 
and curricula on the secondary level have been added, a core of 
professional constants for all curricula has been maintained. This 
core usually was made up of courses in Introduction to Teaching 
or Place and Purpose of Education in the Social Order, and the 
first and second courses in Psychology. 

The newer curricula, however, always included professional 
subjects peculiar to those curricula. When the secondary curricu- 
lum was extended to the senior high school, new professional 



22 



courses dealing with the adolescent pupils were added. When the 
commercial curriculum, with its specialized subject-matter, was 
organized, specialized professional courses were included. The 
special curricula for teachers of the mentally retarded and children 
with defective speech was made up largely of specialized and 
professional materials. 

All these added professional specializations are, in the main, 
incidental to the extension of the education of teachers into new 
areas. The diflferentiation and specialization in the elementar)' 
field, however, present a different picture. 

The reorganization of the Normal School in 1920 marked a 
radical change in the differentiation in the curriculum for the 
preparation of teachers in elementary education. The 1920-1921 
catalog states that the curricula which are offered have been 
"organized on the principle that teaching in the elementary schools 
can be classified into sufficiently definite types to require special- 
ization. Each curriculum prepares for a specific type of teaching 
position." At the end of the first semester, students select one of 
the curricula "for the purpose of specialization in a specific field 
of teaching." 

Similar statements are found in the catalogs down to 1938. 
Although the curricula were revised in that year, the theory of 
specialization in the elementary field was reaffirmed. The 1938- 
1939 catalog stated: "If the elementary curriculum is chosen a 
student must specialize in the Kindergarten-Primary, Inter- 
mediate, Rural, or Special Education Group. ' This statement was 
repeated in the catalogs down to 1943. In the catalog for 1943- 
1944 the change of one word - — must to may — removed special- 



ization from the elementar)- area as a requirement and made it 
optional with the student. There has been no change on this 
point to the present time. 

The college began as an institution training elementary teach- 
ers with a single undifferentiated curruculum. Thirty years ago 
the institution organized sharply differentiated curricula in the 
elementary area on the principle that teaching in the elementary' 
schools requires specialization. This theory was maintained for 
twenr)--three years. Since then specialized subjects on the elemen- 
tary level are available to the student but the choosing of them is 
optional. 

This partial abandonment of the principles of specialization can 
be interpreted as a change in attitude toward the theory of 
transfer of learning. In 1920 the differentiation of professional 
courses for elementary teachers seemed to derive from the theory 
that the teacher in training must learn many specific things. The 
1950 practice of preparing teachers for the elementary field 
without reference to particular grades reflects the view that the 
professional education of teachers is mainly a matter of learning 
principles which have application in a variety of situations. 

These have been important changes in the professional por- 
tion of the curricula developed at Bloomsburg. Sometimes these 
changes have been slight; at other times they have been quite 
radical. They represent changes in professional thinking and 
willingness to abandon practices that have proved to be unsound. 
In so far as they have been based on intelligent experimentation 
they give teaching a better claim to the status of a profession. 



ENGLISH 

S. L. Wilson 



While the curriculum in English over the past thirty years has 
remained fundamentally the same, there has been change by 
way of a shift of emphasis away from a highly professional ap- 
proach and by way of enrichment in the number of elective 
courses offered. Thirty years ago we prepared teachers primarily 
for the elementary and the junior high school grades. 

At that time there was a junior high school on the campus with 
training school teachers in charge of each subject in the seventh, 
eighth and ninth grades, and with college teachers supervising the 
work in their fields. We then required all prospective teachers of 
English to take three semesters of the teaching of English, — one 
for the teaching of English in grade seven, one for grade eight and 
one for grade nine. Later this was reduced to two semesters, one 
for the teaching of literature in the three grades and one for the 
teaching of composition. Still later this was made a one semester 
course required of all, as it still is in the elementary curriculum. 
Finally the course was discontinued. There has since been offered 
from time to time, largely to teachers-in-service and during sum- 
mer sessions, a course in the teaching of English in the secondary 
school. 

Throughout these years all students have been required to take 
two semesters of composition, one of oral English and one each 
of English and American literature. Students in the Business Edu- 
cation Curriculum also have one semester of business correspon- 
dence. In addition to these courses all English majors and minors 
must take courses in English philology and advanced composition, 
plus a number of elective courses, open not only to them but to 
all students who wish to broaden their cultural background. 
Among such courses are Shakespeare, World Literature, Modern 
Novel, Short Story, Contemporary Poetry, The Victorian Period, 
The Romantic Period, Biography and Autobiography, Children's 
Literature and Journalism. 

The guiding principle in the selection and arrangement of 
courses has been that prospective teachers of reading and litera- 
ture, of writing, speaking, and listening must have adequate train- 
ing in each. In literature we feel that a teacher should have a 
knowledge of English, American and World literature and of the 
various literary rj'pes. An elementary teacher certainly should be at 



home in the field of books for children, and a secondary teacher in 
the field of books for adolescents. Only with such familiarity will 
he be able to cope with the problem of selecting materials suit- 
able for the stage of maturity and individual needs of his pupils 
at these various levels of instruction. Even more important today, 
we feel, is the ability to take authors and selections out of their 
old, scholarly categories and adapt them to purposes of instruction 
in preparing pupils for better living and a better understanding 
of the world in which they are living. 

We feel that teachers of the language arts should understand 
the control of the voice and how to use their own voices effec- 
tively in presenting material to the class. The ability to spell 
correctly, to punctuate properly, to capitalize and to use acceptable 
English would seem as important today as ever. In fact, the cur- 
rent emphasis on the communication of ideas should give these 
skills added usefulness. The emphasis here is, more than ever, to 
avoid setting these things aside as ends in themselves, and to look 
on them more and more as aids to effective expression. The 
approach should be to determine the weaknesses and needs of 
any given group and then select and present material accordingly. 

In writing, prospective teachers should learn the principles and 
practice of selecting and organizing ideas for presentation to 
others. They should be able to evaluate writing and should hold 
themselves and later their pupils to generally accepted standards 
of usage. The more experience in creative writing the teacher 
himself can have, the better will he be able to guide young people 
in their attempts at self-expression. 

It is the better to strengthen these new concepts that we are 
now moving toward a more integrated program, especially in the 
communication arts linking more closely written and sfX)ken 
English, and in general culture, linking world literature with the 
histor)' of civilization and with appreciation of art and apprecia- 
tion of music. This step is being taken to make our program fit 
in more closely with the new curriculums for the elementary' and 
secondary scho<5ls of the state. Our chief purpose, after all, is to 
prepare our students for the teaching situation in which they 
will find themselves. 



23 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

Howard F. Fenstemaker 



Foreign languages, both ancient and modern, have been a part 
of the curriculum at Bloomsburg almost continuously since the 
beginning of the institution. The catalogue of 1873-74 shows that 
Latin, Greek, German, and French were offered. The courses that 
were given followed the pattern of those included in the curricula 
of the Academies that flourished during the nineteenth century. 

With the turn of the century, Greek and French were grad- 
ually eliminated, but Latin continued as a required subject for all 
students, and included one year of elementary work, followed by 
the traditional Caesar, Cicero, and Vergil. German remained in 
the curriculum until the twenties, when it was replaced by French. 

Among the outstanding names associated with the teaching 
of foreign languages at Bloomsburg were H. A. Curran, J. H. 
Dennis, Virginia Dickerson, G. Edward Elwell, and Marian Fris- 
bie. G. E. Wilbur, remembered as Professor of Mathematics, also 
taught for a time in the Languages Department. H. G. Teel, who 
later became District Attorney of Columbia County, taught Latin 
and Greek at Bloomsburg for several years before taking up the 
study of Law. 

When the course of study was revised in the twenties, foreign 
languages ceased to be required subjects, but French and Spanish 
were offered as electives. 

In 1926, Latin and French, with courses on the college level, 
were offered as elective fields, leading to certification, to those 
who were preparing to teach in the Junior High School. Shortly 
afterward, the Bloomsburg State Normal School became the 
Bloomsburg State Teachers College, and the courses were ex- 
panded to meet the additional requirements. To meet the state 
standards for certification, eighteen semester hours of work were 
offered in each field. 



As a prerequisite, the courses in Latin required three years of 
work on the secondary level. The following courses were offered; 
Ovid's Metamorphoses, Cicero's Essays, the Odes and Epodes of 
Horace, selections from Livy, selected comedies of Terence and 
Plautus, and a survey course in Roman Literature and Civilization. 

Latin continued to be offered until 1943, when, because of 
decreased demand, it was dropped. It was offered again at the close 
of World War 11, but the enrollment did not justify its contin- 
uance 

The courses in French include the following: Elementary 
French, Intermediate French, Seventeenth Century French Drama, 
Eighteenth Century French Literature, Literature of the Romantic 
Period, Realism in French Literature, and French Lyric Poetry. 
Other courses included in the catalog are taught from time to 
time, chiefly during the Summer Session. 

In the college year 1941-42, Spanish was added as an elective 
field. Courses included in the catalog are the following: Elemen- 
tary Spanish, Intermediate Spanish, Survey Course in Spanish 
Literature, Survey Course in Spanish-American Literature, and 
Advanced Composition and Conversation. 

Courses in French and Spanish are taught in such a manner as 
to maintain a balanced and progressive advancement in the four 
basic skills involved in the learning of a foreign language. These 
are ( 1 ) the ability to understand the language when spoken: (2) 
the ability to speak the language; ( 3 ) the ability to read the 
language, and ( 4 ) the ability to write the language. 

Students selecting either or both of these fields are given ade- 
quate opportunity, through student teaching, to be trained in the 
proper methods of teaching the subjects of their choice. 



GEOGRAPHY 

H. Harrison Russell 



Prior to 1926, the two-year preparation for elementary teach- 
ing included only one course in geography; viz., The Teaching of 
Geography. In the preparation for teaching in the junior high 
school two courses were scheduled in the three-year curriculum. 
Economic Geography of the United States was required and 
World Problems in Geography was an elective, to be taken by 
those expecting to be certified for geography teaching. 

In the first year after the change from Normal School to Teach- 
ers College, the geography work was organized as a field in pre- 
paration for teaching in the secondary school. For this first year, 
six courses were offered, amounting to eighteen hours of credit 
at the end of three years. The eighteen semester-hour credits en- 
titled the student to be certified to teach geography in the secon- 
dary school, but he was not entitled to rank as high as the four- 
year student with twenty-four semester hours. 

Realizing that an elementary teacher cannot use geography 
as a medium in education, without an understanding and com- 
prehension of geography, the administration, in 1927, added 
Physiography and Principles of Human Geography to the four- 
year elementary curriculum. 

In the early 1930's, the course in Teaching of Geography was 



deleted and so-called professionalized subject-matter courses added 
to the elementary curriculum. In 1932, Principles of Human Ge- 
ography and a choice of Geography of the New World ( Western 
Hemisphere ) or Geography of the Old World ( Eastern Hemis- 
phere) constituted the geography in the elementary curriculum. 

In the late 1930's another change was made for the elementa- 
ries. The required courses became Principles of Human Geography 
and Economic Geography. 

In revision of the curriculums during the years 1948-1950, 
recognition has been given to the need for geographic knowledge 
for all citizens. All students, no matter what the curriculum, take 
a three-hour course in World Geography. In the elementary cur- 
riculum, a three-hour course in Geography of United States and 
Pennsylvania is included. Since some special guidance in teaching 
technique is needed. Teaching of Geography is included in a 
nine-hour course entitled Social Living in the Elementary School 
comprising arithmetic, science, social studies, and geogr.aphy. 

In the geography field of the secondary curriculum there are 
fourteen courses listed, from which one may select at least six 
courses for certification in the field of geography. 



HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



E. H. Nelson 



The school catalogue of 1873-1874 carried the information 
that "within the past year a department of physical culture has 
been organized under the direction of the principal, himself a 
physician, aided by an experienced teacher of gymnastics." Ten 
years later a member of the faculty taught "physical culture and 
elocution," a combination that was in vogue for over a quarter 
of a century in many schools. 



The first thoroughly organized program of Health and Physical 
Education at the State Normal School took form when A. K. Al- 
dinger came to Bloomsburg as director of the new gj-mnasium, 
which was opened for use January 15, 1894. On February 22 of 
that year appropriate dedicatory exercises were held, in connection 
with a program to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the founding 
of the school. At that time the gymnasium was described as "no 



24 



better anywhere, and few so good." For nearly 50 years it served 
its purpose well, giving way eventually to the present Centennial 
Gymnasium. It still serves as a fine recreation center for the stu- 
dent body. 

The early days were characterized by exercises of a formal 
nature and much apparatus work, in keeping with the times. 
Gymnasium exhibitions were a "must," and each year saw a fine 
demonstration of the skills gained in the physical education 
courses. Much interest was evidenced in this new field of instruc- 
tion by the town people, and standing room was at a premium on 
exhibition night. 

When Dr. Thomas E. Finnegan came to Pennsylvania as Super- 
intendent of Public Instruction, considerable change was brought 
about in the requirements in this field. Health instruction was re- 
quired as well as a broadened activities program. Prospective 
teachers were given courses in Personal Hygiene and School Hy- 
giene. Training in game skills appropriate for the grades they 



were preparing to teach assumed more importance. Health from 
the child level was given attention as well as the personal needs 
of the individual student. During this transitional period it be- 
came necessary for the College to go into the field with exten- 
sion courses in order that teachers in service might qualify under 
the new requirements. 

E. H. Nelson came to the school in 1924 as Director of Health 
Education and remained in that capacity until 1943 when he was 
appointed State Director of Health and Physical Education in 
the Department of Public Instruction for Pennsylvania. 

Bioomsburg now provides the best in the way of health and 
recreational facilities for its student body. A registered, graduate 
nurse is a full-time member of the Staff. As well as keeping a 
constant check on student health, she gives courses in Health and 
Hygiene. Ample play areas, playground equipment, the best in 
gymnasium and pool facilities make for a background of physical 
assets designed to give every advantage to prospective teachers. 



MATHEMATICS 

Ethel A. Ranson 



Mathematics, the subject which like poetry "says the most in 
the fewest words" changes little with the years, but its applica- 
tions may change greatly. 

As long as this was a Normal School, training only elementary- 
teachers, we taught only courses in arithmetic subject matter or 
courses in teaching or supervising of arithmetic. 

Then came the time ( 1922 ) when a junior high school was 
established on this campus with two sections of seventh grade, 
two of eighth grade and one of ninth grade. It was located in 
Carver Hall with rooms then known as A, B, C, D, and E as 
"home-rooms." There was an Industrial Arts Department in the 
basement of Noetling Hall and Domestic Science in Science Hall. 
The students also took music and art instruction in Science Hall. 
This accompanied the introduction of the three year course. True 
to the junior high school spirit, the mathematics taught was always 
in cooperation with any project undertaken in other subject matter 
fields, particularly industrial arts. Domestic Science and Social 
Studies. There were as many as six student-teachers in one class. 
The student teachers took turns in handling the class, but all 



helped with the planning of the work and with supervised study 
and individual instruction. This led to courses in algebra and 
trigonometry being given in the college. After six years of suc- 
cessful operation, the new Junior-Senior High School in Blooms- 
burg was ready for use and it took over the pupils from our 
campus Junior High School. 

The Normal School then became a Teachers College, the three- 
year course changed into a four-year course, and the training was 
extended into senior high school work. Hence, college courses in 
analytic geometry, calculus. History of Mathematics, Teaching of 
Mathematics in Secondary Schools, and Statistics were added to the 
curriculum. 

With World War II and the arrival of Navy Flight Instruction, 
V-5's and V-12s on our campus, much emphasis was placed on 
mathematics. It was necessary to teach navigation and spherical 
trigonometry as well as the regular mathematics subjects to ever\'- 
one in the war training program. Those were difficult but interest- 
ing days for both students and instructors of mathematics. 



MUSIC 

Harriet M. Moore 



Many generations of students at this institution have found an 
interesting variety of music activities available. The Department 
of Music met the music needs in the early days, and has continued 
to serve the school and community. Music courses for prospective 
school teachers, music offerings for children in the Model School, 
and many other music activities have long been a part of our 
College history. 

The Music Department, or private school of music connected 
with the College, offered lessons in piano and organ as early as 
1873. Gradually instruction in theory, harmony, composition, 
voice, mandolin, guitar, clarinet, and violin was added. From 
1916 to 1921 a course preparing students to supervise music in 
the public schools was conducted. Today the music Department 
offers instruction in piano, voice, theory, harmony, and compo- 
sition. 

Vocal music has been in the curriculum of this institution since 
1873. In 1884 it was a required course for one-third of a year in 
the teacher-preparation curriculum. More extensive courses were 
gradually introduced, and in 1921 observation and practice teach- 
ing of vocal music and music appreciation were added as require- 
ments. Today all students majoring in Elementary Education have 
four semester-hours of Music for the Elementary Grades, and a 



two-hour course in Music Appreciation. They observe demonstra- 
tion lessons in Music in the Training School, and they have the 
opportunity to teach Music for several weeks during their Practice 
Teaching. Students following the Secondarj* Education curriculum 
have a two-semester hour course in Music Appreciation. 

In the Model School, Vocal Music was a required subject once a 
week as early as 1873. Music Appreciation was introduced there 
in 1916. Music has continued to play an increasingly important 
part in the experience of the children as the activity program in 
the Training School has expanded. Today the music in the Train- 
ing School is closely associated with the current unit of study in 
the classroom. 

Music group activities have made a rich contribution to our 
college life. There were the Glee Club and Orchestra in 1894. 
Since then additional activities have included Chorus, Women's 
Chorus. A Capella Choir. Women's Trio. Men's Quartet and 
Double Quartet. Duo-piano Team. Band, Dance Band. Athenaeum 
Club and Assembly Chorus. In 1922 a Music Artists Course of 
evening entertainments was launched by the college and has con- 
tinued to the present day. For the past three years the college has 
also collaborated with the local community in bringing a series of 
superior concerts to Bioomsburg. 



25 



SCIENCE 

K. C. KUSTER 



The story of teaching science at Bloomsburg closely parallels the 
life work of two men — Professor J. G. Cope, M.E.. and Professor 
D. S. Hartline, A.B. Professor Cope came to Bloomsburg Normal 
about 1885 and taught Natural Philosophy and Chemistry in vari- 
ous rooms of Noetling Hall. His mental storehouse supplied facts 
and genius to supplement the meager scientific equipment of his 
laboratory. A lesson on sound included a personal exhibition of 
playing two Jews Harps simultaneously in the midst of a handle- 
bar mustache and sending Morse Code signals across the room by 
wireless. 

Professor D. S. Hartline joined the staff as a teacher of Manual 
Training. Following a leave of absence he returned to teach Nature 
Srudy and Hygiene to students in the academic field and Anatomy, 
Physiology, Histology, and Bacteriology to pre-medical students in 
the College Preparatory course. Professor Hartline's motto was 
taken from Agassiz, "Study Nature, Not Books." Very often he did 
not use a text book. He taught by lecture, class demonstration, 
field trips and library assignments. The complete out-of-doors was 
his laboratory. Nature Study included 'nebular hypothesis' and 
'where does life go when it leaves the cat?' 

The dynamic personalities of these men and the general trend 



of the times were responsible for a great demand for competent 
teachers trained in the elements of Science. The crowded quarters 
in Noetling Hall were not adequate. Plans for a special building 
were drawn according to the ideas and vision 'of Professors Cope 
and Hartline. When Science Hall was completed the facilities for 
Biological Science exceeded those for Physical Science. Miss Mary 
Good was added to the permanent staff to teach Chemistry while 
three teaching assistants were employed as assistants in Biological 
Science. In this way Biology became a department with Professor 
Hartline as its head. Geology, Astronomy, Agriculture, Entomol- 
ogy, Botany, etc., were added to the curriculum. More rooms and 
equipment were needed. Students were required to pay laboratory 
fees which were administered by directors of the departments. 
Equipment, supplies, and special books were obtained with these 
fees. Some of the basic equipment purchased with these fees is 
still in daily use. 

With the passing years Bloomsburg has become a college for 
the training of teachers only, and in Science emphasis has shifted 
from subject matter and methods to methods primarily. In recent 
years the Science equipment has been replaced and greatly supple- 
mented, especially in Physical Science. 



SOCIAL STUDIES 

E. A. Reams 



Perh.ips no part of the course of study since the establishment 
of the Bloomsburg Literary Institute and its conversion to a State 
Normal School and finally to the Teachers College has undergone 
such a change as that which is today designated as the Social 
Studies. In fact, it might be said that in the early history of this 
institution no such course of study existed. 

Social Studies seem to be about the last field set up, although 
now found in every curriculum whether it be elementary, second- 
ary, or college. Even after some subjects of the Social Studies were 
introduced, they were in reality adjuncts of other subjects. For 
example, a certain amount of Latin and Greek History was taught 
as a background of the teaching of Latin and Greek languages. 

History and Government were not taught by pedagogues 
trained as such, but "farmed out" to teachers in other departments. 
Not until 1891 when W. H. Detwiler, A.B., was listed as a teacher 
of History and Political Economy were the social studies taught 
by one specializing in this field. 

Up until 1880 the subjects taught were confined to the History 
of the United States and the Constitution and to General History. 
In view of the text book used, these would seem to be about the 



equivalent of our present High School courses in these subjects. 

In the catalog of 1880-81 and in subsequent catalogs for a 
couple of decades there appears the following explanation of 
method: "History is taught topically — the old catechetical method 
is avoided and the student required to give a connected view of 
the subject in his own language. " 

In 1891-92. under Professor Detwiler, the courses in the Social 
Studies broadened somewhat, but it is not until 1910 that courses 
widened sufficiently to include separate courses in Ancient, Medi- 
aeval, Modern, and English History as well as United States His- 
tory and Civics. The first methods course in History and Geog- 
raphy is listed in 191.vl4. The first use of the term Social Studies 
is in 1921-22 when the catalog lists William Brill as the teacher 
of Social Studies. Up to this time the catalogs never indicated there 
was more than one teacher of these Subjects. In the four curricu- 
lums in the catalog for 1921-22, economics and sociology were 
included for the first time. 

The courses for the Social Studies now in use were adopted in 
1932 and with additions since made, provide a much broader list 
of subjects especially in the elective fields. 



SPEECH AND SPEECH CORRECTION 

Alice Johnston 



In the present Speech program at Bloomsburg, a three-hour 
course in Speech Fundamentals is required of all Freshmen. The 
ancestor of this course, according to college catalogues, seems to 
have been a two-hour course in "Reading and Public Speaking," 
inaugurated in 1916. Later, in 1922, the catalogue title is "Oral 
Expression," two hours. This was changed in 1930 to its present 
title, with three hours credit. 

Speech Correction at Bloomsburg had its beginnings in 1932, 
when a two-hour course called "Speech Problems" was first offered 
in all the Pennsylvania State Teachers Colleges. Shortly afterwards 
a little work in Speech Correction was begun in our own Training 
School. In 1938 additional courses in Speech Correction were 
offered in connection with the Special Education Department of 
the college, and the Speech Clinic was established. In 1943 the 
State Department granted our college the privilege of offering 
courses leading to state certification in the field of Speech Correc- 



tion. Now students in the secondary field may elect Speech Cor- 
rection as their area of concentration, and students pursuing the 
elementary curriculum may also specialize in Speech Correction. 

The course requirements are the usual undergraduate ones in 
this field. The last of these courses is the two semester course in 
Clinical Practice. This is carried on in the College Clinic. The 
Clinic is organized in three divisions: Clinic in our Training 
School; Clinic for college students with marked difficulties in 
speech; Saturday morning Clinic for children from towns in our 
service area, who are referred by teachers, school nurses, and 
physicians. This provides a study of all types of speech difficulties. 
There are at present 55 speech cases enrolled in the Clinic. The 
student clinician, working under direct supervision of the college 
instructor, has practice in administering speech tests, observing 
diagnostic procedure, taking case histories, and working out de- 
tailed plans for both group and individual therapy. Aside from this 



26 



clinical practice, some limited opportunit}' in practice teaching in 
speech correction classes in a public school is provided. 

The equipment for the clinic is housed in three offices. This 
includes wire and disc recorders, and pure tone and group audi- 
ometers. The speech majors must become proficient in the use of 
these speech recorders, helping the speech cases to recognize errors 
and note improvement. They must give tests with both t)'pes of 
audiometers so they are prepared to test school children for hear- 



ing losses. Since all members of the required Freshman speech 
classes have to make recordings, there is opportunity for compara- 
tive study of these by clinicians. 

The need for speech correction is great and there is a corre- 
sponding interest in training for that need. 

A chapter of the National Speech Correction Fraternity, Sigma 
Alpha Eta, has been established on the campus. 



STUDENT TEACHING AND PLACEMENT SERVICE 

Earl N. Rhodes 

STUDENT TEACHING 



The capstone of the professional preparation of teachers is 
student teaching. If the techniques and principles for the selec- 
tion and retention of students able to profit by professional educa- 
tion have been effectively employed, the student in his fourth 
year should be qualified for the final test, namely, teaching. 

The facilities for student teaching have made remarkable ad- 
vancement for the better smce the first "Model School" of 1867- 
1868 to the present Benjamin Franklin School, a modern building 
in every respect built particularly for student teaching purposes 
and the education of children. This building was first occupied in 
1930-1931. 

During the early nineteen twenties, student teaching was largely 
done in the campus Elementary and Junior High School. At this 
time, there were as high as fourteen student teachers assigned to 
a single elementary classroom, a most unfortunate condition, not 
only for student teachers but for children. A program of expansion 
was immediately adopted resulting in the use of elementary class- 
rooms first in Bloomsburg and later in Berwick. There was a time 
in the early nineteen thirties when the College used fourteen 
classrooms in Berwick, eight to ten in Bloomsburg, in addition to 
the campus school and rural schools of Columbia County. 



The Campus Junior High School was discontinued in 1927. 
Since then, all student teaching on the secondary level has been 
done in public high schools, at various times in Bloomsburg, 
Williamsport, Berwick, Danville, Catawissa, and Scott Township 
Consolidated School at Espy. 

The aim now is to assign not more than four student teachers 
to a classroom on the campus, and a smaller number to public 
school classrooms, often only one or two. 

A student teacher learns to teach by having his work analyzed 
and his errors and successes pointed out. He may then practice 
his successes and try to eliminate his errors. Thus, he learns to 
teach. 

An instrument for such an analysis as noted above was devel- 
oped through the cooperation of teachers colleges, schools of edu- 
cation, and public school supervisory officers. The traits of teaching 
admitting of improvement by practice were checked for frequency, 
assembled and organized. This "Analysis of Student Teaching" is 
of great value to student teachers and classroom teachers working 
with young men and women learning to teach. 



PLACEMENT SERVICE 



The immediate responsibility annually of the Placement Ser\'ice 
is to place its graduates in teaching positions in the public schools 
of the state. Scarcely less important is its follow-up program as 
represented in three studies made during the last ten years by 
members of the faculty. These studies demonstate clearly that the 
college is performing its primary functions of placing its graduates 
in teaching positions, 77.27 per cent. 1931 to 1940; 83.40 per 
cent, 1941-1945; 88.73 percent 1946-1948. 

Beginning salaries for teachers in other states are so attractive 
( when comparisons of costs of living are not made ) that the 
Class of 1950 went to other states in large numbers as: Elementary 
56 per cent; Secondary 30 per cent; Business 40 per cent of those 
placed in teaching positions. 

During the last twenty-five years the practice of public school 
superv'isory officers in coming to Bloomsburg for teachers has had 



a healthy growth from practically none in 1923 or 1924 to the 
present time, when such practice is most commendable. 

A factor in promoting this growth was the development of 
adequate credentials of prospective teachers. These credentials 
have often been commended by supervisory officers. The Place- 
ment Service is, therefore, performing one of its important func- 
tions, namely, establishing a point of contact between the college 
and public school supervisory officers. 

The follow-up studies demonstrate an interest on the part of 
the College in its graduates as teachers-in-service, and offer the 
Placement Service an opportunity to improve the professional 
status of such teachers as are open to promotion. 

These contacts with public school supervisory officers and 
teachers-in-ser\'ice open the way for suggestions for the improve- 
ment of the pre-service professional preparation of teachers. 



SUMMER SESSIONS AND CLASSES FOR TEACHERS IN SERVICE 

Thomas P. North 

SUMMER SESSIONS 



Simimer sessions at Bloomsburg began with a six weeks session 
in 1919. Credit was given on the basis of work done, rather than 
by the number of weeks attended. The catalogue stated "if inten- 
sive work is done in any one line, more credit may be earned than 
would be possible in six weeks of regular work." The Common- 
wealth of Pennsylvania paid tuition for all students pursuing the 
regular Normal School course. Tuition was not paid for teachers 



taking courses to make their certificates permanent or for the pur- 
pose of adding subjects to their certificates. 

In 1921 the summer school was placed on a nine weeks basis 
and was regarded as a part of the regular year's work with the 
regular year divided into two semesters of eighteen weeks each. 

In the light of the crisis preceding World War II, the Board of 
Presidents of the State Teachers Colleges approved on January 16, 



27 



1942, a summer session of twelve weeks; three weeks pre-session, 
six weeks regular session, and three weeks post-session. This con- 
stituted a permissive program of acceleration for students desiring 
to graduate within three calendar years. At Bloomsburg, freshmen 
were admitted during the pre-session and the regular session. The 
result of this program was that the summer sessions were largely 
for regular students instead of for teachers-in-service. This was 
especially true after the war, with the entry into college of many 
veterans. Many of these veterans were mature men and women 
with families. To them, acceleration was a necessity. 

The history of summer sessions at Bloomsburg shows that they 
were closely related to emergency situations. The rise of the 
summer school came about with the appointment of Dr. Thomas 
Finnegan as Superintendent of Public Instruction in 1919 and his 
reorganization of the Department of Public Instruction in Penn- 
sylvania. This reorganization required a complete new set of 
standards for beginning teachers and for certification in general. 



These standards called for specified amounts ot preparation within 
certain time limits with graduation from an approved four year 
teacher education college or university as a goal. 

With the issue of the State Standard Limited Certificate for 
completion of a two-year period of preparation replacing the 
Normal Certificate in 19.^4, teachers-in-service had to complete 
additional college work in specified amounts each three years, 
gradually reaching the requirements for the B S. degree in Educa- 
tion. These teachers were the backbone of the summer sessions 
until the accelerated (year round) programs for G. I. students 
after World War II provided four years of college education in 
three calendar years. 

The latest demand for summer sessions stems from a shortage 
of elementary teachers. This factor, along with the threat of 
World War III, points in late 1950, to another crisis for Blooms- 
burg and the profession of teaching. 



CLASSES FOR TEACHERS-IN-SERVICE 



Stimulated by a new state salary schedule for teachers and more 
rigid requirements for certification, extension classes for in-service 
teachers were organized in September, 1921. The classes met in 
late afternoons, in the evenings, and on Saturdays. Most of the 
classes met two hours each week for fifteen weeks. During the 
initial year, twenty-five classes were organized for approximately 
seven hundred teachers. Classes were held at Hazleton, Freeland, 
McAdoo, WiUiamsport, Plains, Edwardsville, Hanover Township, 
Nanticoke, Dalmatia, Wilkes-Barre, Pittston, Norwegian Town- 
ship, Lost Creek, Locust Gap. Milton, Duryea, Danville and 
Bloomsburg. 

The Extension Department in 1921 also provided for corre- 
spondence courses, a "follow-up" of graduates, and a central bureau 
for the distribution of institute work. A list of available speakers, 
together with their subjects, was kept on file for the benefit of 
superintendents and others desiring the services of the Normal 
School. It can readily be seen that service was a very important 
feature of the Bloomsburg Normal School schedule in the early 
twenties. 

In the course of the next few years, extension work flourished. 



It was used in a few instances in lieu of the required institute. It 
was also limited to the holders of standard certificates or old 
normal school diplomas. Extension courses created many problems, 
especially with respect to teaching load and salaries for the mem- 
bers of the Normal School faculty. Abuses hard to control crept 
into the program and led to the discontinuance of extension work 
during the late years of Bloomsburg State Normal School. 

Classes for teachers-in-service have been held on Saturdays for 
many years. These classes flourished after the passage of the 
Edmunds Act of 1921 and up until World War II. 

World War II, with shortage in automobiles, tires, and gasoline, 
made it necessary for the college to again establish extension 
classes. So in 1945 the college extended its services to meet the 
needs of in-service teachers by establishing off-campus centers. 
The two centers established in 1945 were expanded to include 
centers at Hazleton, Kingston, Wilkes-Barre, Mt. Carmel, Sunbury, 
and Danville. Many of the teachers who began this program in 
1945 and 1946 have been graduated with a degree of Bachelor of 
Science in Education. 



THE COLLEGE LIBRARY 

Pearl L. Mason and Catherine L. Zealberg 



The present Bloomsburg State Teachers College library, with its 
special facilities and its stream of students and faculty pouring in 
and out every library hour of the day, now presents a decided 
contrast to the school library of earlier days which had its be- 
ginnings in the merged libraries of the Calliepian and the Philo- 
logian Literary Societies, and which was situated on the first floor 
of Waller Hall in a room adjacent to the business office, where for 
several years, the school bursar served as librarian, teacher and 
registrar. 

Later the library was moved to the room which is now the 
Alumni Room and was fitted up for a library, and served the 
double purpose of library and study hall. On the shelves of this 
early library were the school library, the libraries of the two literary 
societies, and the library of the school Y.M.C.A. For a nimiber of 
years two members of the faculty acted in the capacity of librarian, 
together with their regular class work, until 1905-1906, when the 
first trained librarian was engaged. 

For many years the library has been in its present location on 
the second floor of Waller Hall. It has been equipped with books, 
shelves, tables, chairs, a fine large charging desk which was the 
gift of the Class of 1923, and all the other things which were re- 
quired and necessary to make a good reference and professional 
library for teachers and teachers-in-training. It has afforded a 
quiet, convenient, and comfortable place for study, reference and 
research work. A well qualified librarian has been on duty at all 



times to give every possible assistance to students and faculty and 
to improve and expand the library and to broaden its services. 

In order to provide training to enable students to become intelli- 
gent users of the library, a course of instruction in the use of 
library resources and library tools has been taught for many years 
by the librarian or a member of the library staff to all entering 
students. 

During the period of 1940-1945 while the Navy war programs 
were in operation on the college campus, many new problems 
were presented to the college library. Adjustments had to be made, 
and library space was quickly converted to house hundreds of 
Navy books and many other materials of instruction which were 
cared for and circulated from the library. All the usual privileges 
and services of the library were made available to these students 
and were used extensi\'ely by them. 

With the close of the war, the Library, like the rest of the 
college, turned its attention to a post-war expansion program. The 
number of returning veterans entering college swelled the student 
enrollment, and the increased demand for library services necessi- 
tated extensive remodelling of the library. Renovation consisted 
of extending the west wing to include what had been the Noetling 
Hall corridor. This provided an additional 2500 square feet of 
floor space, and furnished the librarian with a more workable 
office. The enlarged library was completely repainted and re- 
decorated; new fluorescent lighting fixtures were installed; and 



28 



stacks were relocated to break up tlie space area into a reading 
room, a reference wing, and a section allotted to children's books, 
to be used by students of Benjamin Franklin School, and by 
student teachers. 

In the summer of 1949, eight new sections of steel shelving 
were added to the reference section to care for bound volumes of 
the magazines. Specific concentration during 1949-1950 on the 
enrichment of this reference collection added materially to its 
value. In the early part of 1951, the old wooden shelves in the 
children's section were replaced with new steel shelving, and this 
department was modernized. 

The regular growth of the book collection was increased during 
1949 by the assignment of more than 600 books to the Blooms- 
burg State Teachers College Library from Pennsylvania Area 
Colleges which closed following their period of usefulness for 
war services. 

'With the renovation of Noetling Hall which was completed 
early in 1949, Room K was converted into an Audio- Visual Aids 
Laboratory with an adjoining office. All audio-visual materials 
( films, records, filmstrips, projectors, equipment) which until this 
time had been housed in the Library, were moved to this office 
while Room K proper became the official meeting plase for all 



classes using audio-visual materials, and for the regularly-scheduled 
visual education classes. The receipt of hundreds of vocational 
films and filmstrips, plus more than $20,000 worth of audio-visual 
equipment from the Pennsylvania Area Colleges, more than 
doubled the existing audio-visual collection and resulted in the 
employment of a full-time clerical person, who was assigned the 
title of Film Librarian. The administration of this newly-created 
audio-visual laboratory has remained the duty of the library staff, 
and all cataloging, circulation, and handling of materials is super- 
vised by the librarian. Plans for the circulation of vocational mate- 
rials in the Bloomsburg service area, plus the recent program for 
purchasing audio-visual teaching materials begun by the State 
Department of Education, should make this laboratory a rapidly- 
expanding and active division. 

The present library staff consists of two professional librarians. 
Nine hours of library orientation are taught to each entering 
student to enable him to use intelligently library materials. 

Plans for the future improvement of both book collection and 
library facilities are already being laid, and there is good reason to 
believe that the library, because of its position as a service agency, 
will continue to adapt itself as it has in the past to the ever- 
changing needs of its clientele. 



STUDENT LIFE 




The Washington Excursion — 1910 

STUDENT LIFE THROUGH THE YEARS 

Highlights From College Publications 

Marguerite W. Kehr 



1868-69 — Student life was under the direction of the Principal 
and the preceptress in the days of the Bloomsburg Institute 
and State Normal School. 

"Persons desiring to enter the schools should make appli- 
cation as early as convenient. Some member of the faculty 
will be at the Depot on the arrival of each train on the day 
the terms begin, and at any other time if Students will write 
and inform the Principal as to what train they expect to come 
on." 

"The Philologian Society has a large and handsomely fur- 



nished room in which its weekly meetings are held; besides 
a good reference library. This Society was organized in 1866 
in the Academy building located at Third and Jefferson 
Streets. 

The Amphictyon Society lias a good reference library and 
the commencement of a general library. (No later mention 
of this society in the catalogs. ) 
1869-70 — "Prohibitions and Requirements: Respectful deport- 
ment towards the members of the Faculty, each other, and 
citizens, is enjoined upon all Students; also, neatness and 



29 



cleanliness of person and apparel. Scuffling in the building, 
and unnecessary noise in or near the building is forbidden. 
Students will not at any time leave the grounds of the Insti- 
tution without permission." 
1873-74 — ''Fatnily Organization: The government is designed to 
be that of a family, the boarding pupils with the Principal 
and his Assistants, meeting around the same table, and con- 
forming their manners and intercourse to the usages of a 
refined family circle. Thus, with the advantages of an educa- 
tion pursued from home, are combined as far as practicable, 
the disciplines and the social and moral influences of a well 
regulated home. 

Students are allowed social recreation, to the extent re- 
garded by us as compatible with faithful attention to the 
work which is the first object of school life. Occasional liter- 
ary and social reunions take place, always with the consent 
and under the supervision of the faculty. 

Ample ball grounds, and croquet lawns, afford opportuni- 
ties for physical development as well as pleasure. In pleasant 
weather, the students are encouraged to pass much of their 
time devoted to recreation in the open air. 

The Philologian and Calliepiav Societies: These are two 
flourishing Literary Societies, composed of students and 
teachers, and, as their names would indicate, are devoted to 
the intellectual improvement of their members. Each holds 
a weekly meeting, at which, in addition to Essays, Readings 
and Declamations, Debates upon various questions of interest 
are engaged in. Among the benefits to be derived from mem- 
bership in these societies, by no means the least, is the train- 
ing received in the conduct of business meetings, and the 
knowledge of Parliametary rules acquired." Each society gave 
public programs and plays, published a weekly paper, and had 
an annual reunion. Calliepian was founded in 1874. 

"Hoiuehold Department Regulations: The young ladies and 
gentlemen are not allowed to pause or loiter for conversation 
with each other in the Hall, Society Rooms, Dining Room, or 
Parlors, unless in case of special permission. Neither are they 
permitted to walk, ride, or correspond by letter with each 
other. 

After evening Chapel exercises, the students are to repair 
immediately to their rooms for study; the study hour ending 
only with the ringing of the first retiring bell at nine P.M. 
During this time no visiting of other rooms, or loud talking 
is allowed, and no student is permitted to leave his floor 
without permission from the teacher in charge. 

Every student should be provided with an umbrella, and 
lady students with overshoes. Each one is allowed twelve 
articles of clothing in the weekly washing." 
1875 — Commencement Calendar 

June 17, Thursday — Examination of Senior Class by State 

Examining Committee 
June 18, Friday evening — Vocal and Instrumental Concert 
June 23, Wednesday — Junior Examinations begin 
June 24, Thursday — Class Day and Class Contests 
June 25, Friday evening — Model School Exhibition 
June 28, Monday evening — Lecture before Literary Socie- 
ties 
June 29, Tuesday, 8 A.M. — Alumni Meeting 
10 A.M. — Commencement 
Evening — Principal's Reception 
1875-76 — Since April 26 "the new Dormitory has been occupied 
by teachers and students, all of whom are delighted with their 
new home. This building is erected mainly upon the site of 
the one burned. It is in the form of the letter T ... It is four 
stories high, and is built of brick. It is heated by steam and 
lighted by gas throughout. It has a bountiful supply of pure, 
soft, spring water running into the bathrooms of which there 
are two on each floor." 

An L was added later "extending toward the river from 
the rear of the T. Extending across the end of this wing and 



on to the front of the building is a long piazza. This fronts 
the river and from it may be obtained one of the grandest 
views in eastern Pennsylvania." The piazza became known as 
Long Porch." 

"The Societies have each a new society Hall, on the first 
floor of the New Dormitory Building, the Calliepian in the 
North, and the Philologian in the South end. These Halls 
have been recently carpeted, and elegantly, and appropriately 
furnished, and each is provided with a library, containing a 
select collection of books, for the use of its members." 

1886-87 — "Religion and Morals: The school proceeds upon the 
principle that careful religious training is essential to the 
proper development of ch,aracter. The Trustees have taken 
care that the members of the Faculty should be persons of 
religious culture. The religious teaching is evangelical, but 
not sectarian. Family worship is held daily. The students, 
accompanied by their teachers, are required to attend church 
Sabbath morning and evening. A Bible class is held in the 
afternoon. The students hold prayer meetings on Thursday 
and Friday evenings." ( This was in the catalog until 1921. ) 

1888-89 — "The prayer meetings, that have been sustained for 
years by the young men and young women separately, devel- 
oped during the year into organizations of the Young Men's 
and the Young Women's Christian Association. 

A military company has been organized and equipped, and 
is drilled by an officer holding a cerificate from the United 
States Government. Students are not required to enter the 
company but those enrolled are held to the requirements of 
Military discipline. The advantages thus afforded to the young 
men can hardly be over-estimated." 

1889-90 — "General Information: Fourteen acres of campus afford 
ample space for lawns and athletic ground, and include a 
beautiful oak grove. The three main buildings are of brick. 
One is the dormitory', two are devoted to school work. In- 
stitute Hall" contains an auditorium on second floor capable 
of seating 900 persons, and on first floor six recitation rooms. 
The handsome two story Normal Hall ' . . . contains 26 school 
and recitation rooms, well ventilated and abundantly supplied 
with light, blackboard surface and the most approved furni- 
ture. It is here that the seniors acquire the theory of and the 
practice in teaching." ( 'Now Waller Hall, "Now Carver 
Hall, ^'Now Noetiing Hall. ) 

1890-91 — "Attendance: The attendance has steadily increased 
through many years. The graduates may be found in positions 
of usefulness and influence not only throughout Northwest- 
ern Pennsylvania, but also in many remote parts of the great 
west. 

The Student Lecture Course: Oct. 27 — Miss Olaf Krarer, 
the little Esquimaux lady who lectured on "Life in Green- 
land"; Nov. 22 — Hon. R. G. Horr, of the N. Y. Tribune, 
on "The Labor Problem"; Jan. 16 — Peter von Finklestein 
Mamreov, a native of Jerusalem, on "City Life in Jerusalem"; 
Feb. 20 — Hon. Wm. Blakie, of New York City, on "How 
to Get Strong"; March 13 — The Park Sisters Concert Co. 
of Boston. 

The Athletic Association: An athletic association composed 
of students, has charge of all outdoor sports, such as baseball, 
tennis, football and the like, and the directors of the associa- 
tion have done a great deal to foster and encourage an ath- 
letic spirit in the school. The ladies have organized several 
walking clubs, and about one hundred of them meet the 
teacher of physical culture several times each week for drill 
in wand and dumbbell exercises. Several clay tennis courts 
have also been laid out and graded at great expense, and 
afford healthful and pleasant exercise. The strength of the 
baseball and football teams is well known in this section of 
the state. 

Visiting and Going Home: Parents are requested not to 
call pupils home during term time, except in cases of absolute 
necessity. Every recitation missed places the pupil at a dis- 



30 



iidvantage. and endangers his chances of graduation. Giving 
permission to visit friends is equally distracting. When a 
visit home or elsewhere is contemplated, it distracts the mind 
on the day of departure, and it takes the first day after re- 
turning to get the mind back to work. This causes practically, 
the loss of two days in addition to the time lost while absent, 
and makes the pupil lose much of the benefit for which he 
has paid." ( In catalog until 1921.) 
1892-93 — "The Gymnast urn: The classes of '91 and '92 have pre- 
sented to the school a set of gymnastic apparatus. This con- 
sists of chest weights, intercostal machine, parallel bars, 
vaulting bars, wrist machines, flying rings, quarter circles, 
giant strides, boxing gloves, striking bags. etc. It makes a 
valuable addition to the equipment of the athletic associa- 
tion and adds very much to the enjoyment of the students. 

The class of 189.i left, as its memorial to the school, a sum 
of money to be loaned to some worthy young man or woman 
who might need financial assistance in his efforts to complete 
the teacher's course. " ( This was the beginning of the Alumni 
Loan Fund. ) 
1894-95 — 'The Students' Rooms: New furniture has recently 
been placed in the students' rooms, and spring mattresses have 
been provided for all the beds. The walls have been elegantly 
papered, and moulding from which to suspend pictures has 
been furnished . . . Many students carpet their rooms and 
take great pride in decorating them and keeping them neat. 
Rooms are frequently inspected and habits of neatness and 
order are inculcated. The beds of gentlemen are made, and 
their rooms are cared for daily. 

A Passenger Eleiator has recently been put in the dormi- 
tory. It is capable of lifting 25 to 30 grown persons at a 
time, and is under the constant management of an efficient 
operator. Climbing stairs, which is always so difficult for 
ladies, is now a thing of the past, and rooms on the top floors 
are sought for in preference to those below. They are more 
comfortable, quieter, and command a more extended view of 
the surrounding country. 

The Employees' Dormitory: This beautiful structure, a 
three story brick building with a handsome tower at the west 
corner, has just been completed. In the basement is the new 
laundry, which came not before it was needed. The first and 
second stories are used by the help, as their private apart- 
ments. The third story is used as a retreat for the sick, who 
need the quiet and care that can not be had in the dormitories 
w'here so many hundred busy students live. Apartments are 
fitted up for the nurse in charge, sanitary and other appliances 
are the most complete that can be found while the grand view 
in all directions from the windows of this retreat is the best 
of medicine. The need of such a retreat is very slight indeed, 
as the pure air of Normal Hill together with regularity of 
life are tonics which impro\e the health of students as a 
rule, but cases of measles, etc.. are not entirely unknown, and 
it is gratifying to feel that the trustees have made provision, 
even for the unexpected, in the nature of sickness. " 
1895-96 — ' Hint I on ExerctsiKg: Never push up any bell of more 
weight than you can put up with your weakest hand. All ex- 
ercise should be done with the view of developing equally 
both sides of the body. Indiscreet and ignorant use of the 
gymnasium apparatus often results in more harm than good. 
You wouldn't think of going without food for two or three 
days, then take your exercise as regularly as you take your 
meals. Do not sit forward in a chair and let your body fall 
back with only your shoulders touching, let your spine touch 
the back of the chair all the way down to the seat, keeping 
your chest well arched forward. " 
1897-98 — Expenses: Expenses for year. $199.50 plus S2.00 for 
each of three terms for light; Sl.OO per term for gymnasium; 
and Sl.OO for Lecture and Entertainment Course. If the stu- 
dent signed a paper declaring his intention to teach in the 
Common Schools of the State, he could receive from the State 



50 cents per week toward defraying the expenses of tuition 
and boarding. 

1 899-00 — B.S.N. S. Orchestra: of two girls and ten men 

1900-01 — "The School Periodical: In recognition of the need of 
a regular means of communication between the school and 
its alumni a school periodical, the B.S.N.S. QUARTERLY, 
has been issued for the past seven years. The paper is an 
illustrated magazine of from 35 to 40 pages. Its editorial staff 
includes members of the faculty as well as students. The 
Pedagogical. Alumni, Athletic, Society and Local departments 
of the paper present the work of the school in each number." 
( Now The Alumni Quarterly. ) 

1902-03 — "The Chorus: A chorus is organized at the beginning 
of each year, affording a go<xi opportunity for those desiring 
to become proficient in sight reading, strengthening of tones, 
accuracy in time, phrasing and expression. They also have the 
opportunity of becoming acquainted with works of the best 
masters. 

The Dining Room: By a recently adopted plan meals are 
served from a bill of fare as in the best hotels. As ample time 
is allowed for the serving of each meal, much of the rush and 
hurry of boarding school life is avoided and, provision being 
made on the bill of fare for delicate as well as vigorous appe- 
tites, a degree of comfort hitherto unknown is introduced. 
These arrangements enable the School to realize more fully a 
long cherished theory that well nourished students make the 
best intellectual progress. 

Outfits: The cost of wash bowls, pitchers, looking glasses 
and dcKirkeys must be deposited when these articles are re- 
ceived, but this deposit will be refunded when they are re- 
turned in good condition. " 

1905-06 — "Discipline: All students are expected to observe such 
regulations as may be needed from time to time, in order to 
secure to themselves and other students all the benefits of 
the institution. Such regulations are purposely kept as few 
in number as possible, in order to develop a feeling of re- 
sponsibility and independence of character on the part of 
every student. Gentlemanly and ladylike behavior are matters 
of necessity, and no student is allowed to remain in the school 
who does not show by his devotion to work, his behavior, and 
his personal habits, that he is in earnest in his efforts to get 
an education. The use of tobacco is prohibited. A young man 
cannot educate his mind while he is injuring his brain and 
nervous system by taking poison in the form of nicotine. 

1907-08 — The North Dormitory: This replaced the Employees" 
Dormitory recently burned. "It has been used as a music con- 
servatory and chemical laboratory until recently, but is now 
fitted up as a dormitory for students. The unobstructed views 
from most of the rooms are both wide and beautiful. ( Now- 
North Hall. ) 

Science Hall: In the third story of this large new building 
are two large rooms . . . devoted to the uses of the two 
literary societies. 

'The W^ashington Excursion: For many years it has been 
the custom to take as many of the students as can go. on a 
trip to Washington. The time selected is the week before the 
Christmas holidays. The special excursion train leaves 
Bloomsburg on Monday morning, reaching Washington in 
time to spend the afternoon in sight seeing. Tuesday. Wednes- 
day, and Thursday are spent in visiting the Capitol. Con- 
gressional Library, National Museum, White House, other 
government departments. Mount Vernon; return to Phila- 
delphia Thursday evening; spend Friday visiting points of 
interest in Philadelphia, and return by same special train to 
Bloomsburg Friday night. The cost of the entire excursion 
covering railroad fare, hotel charges, lunch en route, guide 
fees, baggage transfers. Mount Vernon trip and other neces- 
sary expenses, does not exceed Sl6. " 
1910-11 — "Recreation Rooms: A beautiful room for the young 
ladies has been provided at an expense of several hundred 



31 



KAPPA DELTA PI CHARTER MEMBERS 

February 24, 1931 




First row (left to right) — Charles John, Luther Bitler, Ezra Harris, Edgar Richards, Arthur Jenkins, Chester Zimolzak, Lawrence Creasy, 
Leroy Baer, Roy Haring, Ivor Robbins, Llewellyn Edmunds. Second row — Nevin Sponseller, Alfred Hall-Quest, Nell Maupin, Clarence 
Wolever, Karleen Hoffman, Martin Sekulski, Norma Knoll, Edward T. De Voe, Alice Pennington, Frank Dushanko, Jr., Marjorie Orr. Earl 
Farley, Grace Callender, Ethel A. Ranson, Edna J. Hazen, H. Harrison Russell. Third row — Gerald Hartman, Blanch Fahringer, James 
Joseph Johns, Margaret Swartz, William Weaver, Margaretta Bone, Frank Perch, Mary Laird, Thomas Henry, Martha Laird, Lorna Gillow, 
Anna Irwin, Laura Shultz, ottie Zebrowski, Rachel Turner, Mrs. Etta Keller. Fourth row — Myra Sharpless, Josephine Holuba, Frank Mc- 
Hugh, Thursabert Schuyler, Edward Ferber, Esther Yeager, Dorothy Schmidt, Bertha Rich, Helen Stackhouse, Harvey A. Andruss, Emily 
Park, Lois DeMott, Thomas Welsko, Dorothy Kisner, Elizabeth Bowman, John J. Fisher, Helen Maynard, Marion Meixell, Samuel L. Wil- 
son, Nicholas Polaneczky. 



dollars. A boys' parlor has been provided by the generosity of 
the class of 1909. These are much enjoyed. 

The North End Addition: A large addition to the north 
end of the dormitory . . . extends southward to within 20 
feet of the Model School building, to which it is connected by 
a two story covered passageway. This building contains class- 
rooms on first floor, a large study hall and library, and several 
classrooms on the second floor; on third and fourth floors, 
additional dormitories for young men. ( Now the librar)' wing 
of Waller Hall. ) 

The Gymnusi/ini: At the southwestern extremity of the 
foregoing addition, extending northward is the gymnasium. 
It is iitted with the best apparatus made, is complete in its 
equipment, and from the first took its place among the best 
gymnasiums in America. It has a running galler\', baths and 
lockers for girls and boys, and a parcels check room." ( Now 
the College Lounge. ) 
1913-14 — Expenses for the year: Boarding, S246, day S66. The 
registration fee of S6 included free admission to the Lecture 
Course and all regularly scheduled games of football and 
baseball. 
1914-15 _ The first annual called ONWARD published 

Girl's Athletic Association organized and held basketball 
games and a track meet. "All girls join together for 
carefree play." 
May Day in the Grove 
1915-16 — Annual Second Year Public Speaking Contest. A set 
of books to the successful young lady and one to the suc- 
cessful young man 
The Magee Essay Contest. Money prizes. 
The first OBITER published. { From the Latin "Obiter Dic- 
tum" meaning "spoken by the way ") 
Now State Normal School at Bloomsburg. 
1916-17 — Boys Dormitory Club provided papers, magazines, 
music, games and piano for their recreation room 
Girls Dormitory Club took care of their recreation room 
1918-19 — War Hero Memorial and Steel Flagpole dedicated in 
honor of those who died in World War I. Flag Day ex- 
ercises held at the Pinery. 



"Fire drills are held every week for the first four weeks of 
school, and once a month thereafter. The buildings are 
cleared, on the average, in two minutes. " 

1919-20 — Boys back from the service 

Girls Dormitory Club: Senior girls gave a tea for "female 

members of the faculty and Junior girls " 
Boys Dormitory Club: Discussion and debate. The Marshal 
"with his weight and strong arm made sure that none 
went beyond the bounds of good behavior. " 

1920-21 — Rural Club organized to study rural conditions and for 
recreation in the country. 

1921-22 — Social Calendar 

Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A. Reception Sat., Sept. 24 

School Party Sat., Oct. 8 

Facult}' Reception Thurs., Oct. 1 3 

Hallowe'en Party Sat., Oct. 29 

Philologian Reunion Sat.. Nov. 19 

School Party Sat., Dec. 10 

Afternoon lea. Seniors to Juniors Wed . Jan. 1 1 

School Party Sat.. Jan. 2 1 

■Valentine Party Sat., Feb. 1 1 

Calliepian Reunion Sat., Feb. 18 

School Party Sat., March 18 

Afternoon Tea, Juniors to Seniors Wed., April 15 

School Party Sat., April 22 

May Day Festival' Wed., May 10 

School Party Sat., May 20 

Junior Reception to Seniors 

Junior Drama Sat,, June 10 

Baccalaureate Sermon Sun., June 1 1 

Class Reunions. Alumni Assembly, 
Alumni Banquet, Ivy Day Exercises, 
Alumni Baseball Game, Senior Class Day, 
Facult)- Reception Mon., June 12 

Commence.ment Tues.. June 13 

1922-23 — High School basketball tournament. Newport Town- 
ship won the loving cup. 
Chorus Singing: A girls' chorus, a boys' chorus and a chorus 
of mixed voices. 



32 



"Sunday afternoon meeting: During the fall and winter 
months a meeting is held every Sunday afternoon at 4 
o'clock in the Normal Auditorium. The members of 
the facult)', students, and citizens of the town and vicin- 
ir>' meet to hear a discussion of current political, social, 
and moral questions by eminent and capable speakers. 
At some meetings the Auditorium has been filled with 
an attendance of a thousand persons. A select chorus of 
girls' voices usually furnishes music for the occasion." 

1923-24 — A weekly news bulletin published, called BLOOM- 

IN-NEWS 
1924-25 — A double quartette (coeducational) 
1925-26 — Debating Club, Y.W.C.A. Uke Qub, Bloomsburg 
Players. THE MAROON AND GOLD (coUege news- 
paper ) appeared. 
1926-27 — The first Freshman Customs; green ribbons, black 
dinks 
WiUces-Barre Club, Music Appreciation Club, Science Club. 

Le Circle Francais, Geography Society, First Aid Club 
Football Hop, Junior and Senior Proms 
Interscholastic track meet 

On May 13. 1927, the State Council of Education changed 
the name of the Normal School to the State Teachers 
College at Bloomsburg 

1927-28 — Community Government Association organized 
North Hall Student Government Association 
■Waller Hall Student Government Association 
Alpha Psi Omega chapter installed 
Electric Cirj' ( Scranton ) and Nanticoke Clubs 
Maroon and Gold Dance Orchestra 

1928-29 — First college handbook 

AS YOU LIKE IT presented by Dramatic Club in the Grove 
Extra-curricular program: 

Athletics: In addition to the required courses in physical 
education men receive credit for football, basket- 
ball, track, tennis and baseball. 'Women receive 
credit for field hockey, volleyball, pinball, basket- 
ball and baseball 
Music: Double quartet (men). Girls' Glee Club. Mixed 

Chorus, Orchestra 
Publications: Maroon and Gold, Obiter 
Boy Scout and Camp Fire Girls leadership training 
YMCA and YWCA 

1929-30 — Frosh Kid Part)' 

Sophomore Cotillion, Junior Prom, Freshman Hop, Senior 

Ball 
Day Girls' Association 
Girl's B Club 
Wrestling Squad 

1930-31 — Junior Chamber of Commerce, composed of the stu- 
dents of the Department of Commerce, sponsored annual 
Commercial Contest for High Schools 
Maroon and Gold Band 

Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Sigma Pi chapters installed 
Alumni Trophy Room 
Color Song written 
High School Play Tournament sponsored by Alpha Psi Omega 

1931-32 — Senior Play — The Copperhead 
Gamma Theta Upsilon chapter installed 
Debating Club participated in intercollegiate debates 
Letter Qub, Philosophy Club 

1932-33 — Linoleum placed in 'Waller and North Halls 
Old Bloomsburg song written 
Intramural basketball and volleyball for men 
Day Boys' Association 

1933-34 — Roongo 1 ( Husky dog — college mascot) 
ABC Club ( A Better Co-ed) 



Trustee-Facult)' Reception and CGA Party 

Two CGA delegates sent to convention of National Student 
Federation of America, 'Washington, DC. 

^X'aller Hall Christmas Part)- for Crippled Children 

CGA delegates sent to convention of Pennsylvania Associa- 
tion of College Students 

Kiwanis-Rotary-CoUege evening 

The last two-year Senior Class representatives on Student 
Council 

Now Day Women's Association and Day Men's Association 
1934-35 — Eight men cheerleaders 

Pi Omega Pi (for business education students) chapter in- 
stalled 

Handbook now edited by CGA 
1935-36 — Garou succeeded Roongo I as college mascot 

CGA President sent to NSFA convention in Boston 

NSFA President visited BSTC enroute to State College to 
speak at the convention of the Pennsylvania Association 
of College Students, of which a BSTC man was president 

CGA Installation ceremony 

He-She Party for day and dormitory girls 
1936-37 — Roongo II ( college mascot) 

Bowling group organized 

First college movie ( Alma Mater) made 

Interfraternirj Council 

A Capella Choir ( co-ed ) 
1937-38 — Student Council became College Council 

College May Queen 

College radio broadcasts over station 'WKOK, Sunbury 
1938-39 — Junior Chamber of Commerce became Business Edu- 
cation Club 

Soccer began 

Cooperative Association of Pennsylvania State Teachers Col- 
leges founded at a meeting here 

College Council sent delegates to convention of Eastern States 
Association of Professional Schools for Teachers, New 
York City 

Public Affairs Forum 

Alumni Centennial Exercises 

General State Authorit)- Building Program — Centennial 
Gymnasium, Heating Plant, Junior High School ( later 
Na^7 Hall), costing over 5750,000. 
1939-40 — Soccer team had five victories, two defeats in its first 
season 

Y.M.C.A. and Y.'W.C.A. merged into Student Christian Asso- 
ciation 
19-10-41 — Civilian Pilot Training Program at local airport began 
(Over 100 students including three girls were trained as 
pilots ) 

Social Service Club 
1941-42 — Extra-curricular program began to be curtailed because 
of war 

In September, BSTC was one of five colleges in the country 
to have a Naval Flight Instruction School ( A'VP ) 
(About 250 NaNy flight instructors were trained here) 
1942-43 — In August the Na\'y Aviation Cadet Program (V-5) 
began on the campus 

No football 

College Council of Defense formed to take care of air raid 
drills. First Aid and Home Nursing classes, and service 
to BSTC students and alumni in the armed forces 
1943-44 — In July, 1943, the Navy Officer Candidate Program 
('V-12) came to BSTC. (Only 8 other colleges in the 
state had this program. BSTC was the only teachers 
college I 

V-5 program continued ( About 400 trained ) 

Trimester ( three sixteen week terms ) schedule 

Accelerated program ( Four year curriculum in three calendar 
years ) 



3J 



More than 90^^^ of the male members of the college were in 
the services. Girls held most of the offices. Girl cheer- 
leaders were introduced. 
Football — Two V-12 teams played each other on Homecom- 
ing Day 
Navy reams in soccer, basketball, track and baseball 
Navy coaches for wrestling and swimming 
1944.45 _ Navy Ways: Reveille 6:00 A.M. Hit the deck" 
Taps 10:00 P.M. 
"Liberty" and "restrictions" 
Commando obstacle course in the Grove 
Cleaning up for inspection 
Navy Hall headquarters with bell out- 
side and flags flying across the road 
Drills on the athletic field 
"Trainee" and other dog mascots 
College handbook published Navy time 
schedule 
Navy cheerleaders 



Obiter financed in part by profits from college canteen run by 
girls 
1945-46 — A few returning veterans, more the second semester 
Football and soccer, mostly Navy men 
V-12 unit left November 1 ( about 500 trained here) 
Social Room and College Lounge opened 
1946-47 — Many veterans here — Dames Club for Wives 
Penn State ( Liberal Arts ) freshmen, 72 women and men 
Extra-curriculars begin to function agairr 

Mens Glee Club, Wings Club, College Dance Band 
BSTC joined National Student Association 
1947-48 — BSTC awarded a Navy commendation bronze plaque 
signed by Secretary Forrestal for our three Navy training 
programs 
The first veterans graduated under the accelerated program 
1948-49 — OLYMPIAN ( college magazine) founded 

Penn State (Libera' Arts) freshmen again 
1949-50 — The last Penn State group here 

Most of the pre-war student activities now revived 



ATHLETICS 

E. H. Nelson and John A. Hoch 



In the first Alumni Quarterly, printed over fifty years ago, 
appears this item of interest: 

The latest addition to the faculty is Professor A. K. Aldinger, of 
Oil Cirj-, Penna., who is director of the new gymnasium. The trustees 
searched the country very carefully, desiious of securing for this posi- 
tion the best possible available man. They believe that in Piofessor 
Aldinger they have the tight man, and his populatity among the 
students, his enthusiasm in his work, and his excellent results, seem 
to bear out this opinion." 
The coming of Mr. Aldinger to Bloomsburg 56 years ago 
ushered in a program of organized athletic endeavor that has 
continued through the years. He organized athletics on a perman- 
ent basis and rnade the activities program a part of the over-all 
picture in teacher training. Many years after he left Bloomsburg, 
Mr. Aldinger told friends here that his deepest satisfaction in his 
work at "Old Normal" was not so much the victories of the teams 
he coached, but the part that athletics played in the training of 
good teachers. 

Bloomsburg had a basketball team as early as 1894. Oddly 
enough it was composed of nine men — three home, three centers, 
and three goals. It was a far cry from the present-day lineup! It 
is interesting to note that one game was played in Williamsport 
where only five men could participate on a side because of the 
smallness of the floor. 

ONE OF THE FIRST COLLEGE GRID TEAMS 




lirM ri>w. left to right — Burns, Keefer. Butts, WiUli in.iscot), 
Pealer, Johnson. Second row — Hoke, McGutlie, Aldinger, 
Smethers (captain). Fox, Morgan, Derr. Third row — Snyder, 
Laubach, Detwiler (manager), Jones, Bray, Aldinger (coach), 
Wildoner. 



In those early years, few schools had athletic teams, and the 
Normal School was forced to compete with teams representing 
Y.M.C.A.'s and various industries and factories. This was true in 
almost every branch of competitive athletics, but some efforts were 
made to schedule games with collegiate rivals. The success of this 
scheduling can be noted in the schedules of the '90's when names 
like Bucknell, Lafayette, University of Pennsylvania, Gettysburg, 
and Susquehanna appear frequently. 

The football schedule for 1901, for example, had an even dozen 
games — three with neighboring high schools, four with area 
athletic clubs, two with "town" teams, and the remaining three 
with Susquehanna University, Wyoming Seminary, and Dickinson 
Seminary. It was the rivalry with Wyoming Seminary over a 
period of forty years that featured athletics on College Hill. 

Some of these early teams were rated among the strongest in 
the state, and there were many outstanding players. One early 
squad featured a player with a wooden leg who was later fea- 
tured in Ripley's "Believe It Or Not" column. 

During these pioneer days, the problem of integrating the ath- 
letic program with the school curriculum presented its ditficulties. 
Gradually, however, the school's athletic teams began to assume a 
place in the "order of the day " that was as important as any in 
turning out worthy graduates. 

By 1915 there were intercollegiate teams in football, basket- 
ball, and baseball. A track team participated in several meets in 
1925-26, and a cross country team was organized in 19-^0-19.M. 

Tennis began as an intercollegiate sport in 1927-1929 coached 
by the Dean of Men, John C. Koch. The team made a good record 
until the war forced its discontinuance. 

There were wrestling teams from 19.^0 to 19.^7 coached by 
oif -campus men. 

Soccer began at B. S. T. C. in the fall of 19.^7 through the efforts 
of Fred Houck, who acted as player, captain, and coach. The team 
played high school teams .for practice, lost the first intercollegiate 
game to Susquehanna University, but defeated them in the first 
game played on the home field. In 19.^8-39 Coach Peter Wisher 
took charge. The team scored 16 points to .3 scored against it by 
the 6 opposing teams of the season. Winning teams represented 
B. S. T. C. in the succeeding years. In 1942-43 the war made foot- 
ball impossible and soccer was the fall sport. It was even the main 
attraction at the Homecoming. 

Outstanding intercollegiate baseball teams were coached in the 
period from 1934 to 1941 by Dr. E. H. Nelson, now president of 
the Alumni Association. His undefeated team tif 1935 banged out 
an even dozen victories without loss, a record not duplicated until 
1949 when another Husky squad posted a perfect slate. One of 
Continued on page 39 



34 



COLLEGE SONGS 

ALMA MATER 



Words by Joseph H. Dennis 



Air: Annie Lvle 



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Far and wide though we may wander 
Still our hearts are true 
To our hilltop Alma Mater 
We our pledge renew. 



Ever seaward Susquehanna 
Never resting flows — • 
Ever upward, striving, climbing 
Onward Bloomsburg goes. 



MY GIRLS A HULLABALOO 



Old College Song 



Arr. by HOWARD F. Fenstemaker 



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35 



OLD BLOOMSBURG 



Words by FRANCIS B. Haas 



Music Arr. by Howard F. Fensthmaker 



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— John Sherman, Speech in United States Senate, 1890. 



37 



MAROON AND GOLD 



Words by Francis B. Haas 



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To the Men, to the Team, to the Spirit 

Of Old Bloomsburg. 



38 



Crintiniied from page 34 
the players on that club was Danny Litwhiler, National league 
player on Phillies, Cardinals, Braves, and Reds, now coach of the 
Cincinnati Reds, and one of the college's distinguished alumni. 

Under the direction of George C. Buchheit, state championship 
track teams were produced in 1937, 1938, 1939, and 1940, and a 
number of state meet records were established that have not yet 
been seriously challenged. In fact, Bloomsburg athletes still hold 
five state records — more than are held by any one school in the 
Teachers College Conference. 

Coach Buchheit also tutored outstanding basketball teams dur- 
ing his tenure, the cage squads of the late '30's being considered 
among the top Teachers College clubs in the state. 

As during World War I, competition in intercollegiate athletics 
slowed down during World War II. Limited schedules were played 
by teams manned largely by Navy V-5 and V-12 personnel. Foot- 
ball, soccer, basketball, track, and baseball were carried on. The 
1944 baseball team made up of Navy Pre-Flight men included star 
athletes in various sports from nine universities. Navy coaches 
developed wrestling and swimming teams. 

The end of World War II brought with it a full-scale resumption 
of intercollegiate athletic activities curtailed or terminated by the 
pressure of war-time programs on the campus. The reactivation of 
the intercollegiate sports program began in the fall of 1946 with 
the appointment of the late Alden J. Danks, one of Pennsylvania's 
most successful high school coaches, as head football coach. Under 
his direction a sound beginning was made, and a number of out- 
standing athletes were encouraged to continue their education at 
Bloomsburg. His sudden death, however, just one week before the 
opening football game cast a pall of gloom over the athletic picture. 

John A. Hoch, Danks assistant coach, took over the coaching 
reins and with the help of William E. Landis, Dean of Men, led 
the Huskies to a record of four wins, three losses, and one tie in 
an eight-game schedule. The season slate was the best since 1935 
and is considered rather remarkable in that the four victories were 
registered after three successive losses. Outstanding conquest was 
a 7 to 6 win over a highly-touted East Stroudsburg club in the 
season finals. 

While the Husky gridders were reviving football, Coach Pete 
Wisher's soccer team played a four-game schedule. Although the 
Husky booters failed to dent the win column, a firm foundation 
was laid for the 1947 season when they wrote an enviable record 
into the books — five victories, two ties, and only one loss. 

'Varsity basketball also made its postwar appearance under the 
direction of Coach Wisher, and the 1946-47 record shows seven 
victories and ten losses. A pair of victories over always-tough Ship- 
pensburg and single verdicts over MiUersville and Kutztown high- 
lighted a rough 17-game card, Coach Wisher also tutored the 1947 
track team which turned in a surprise win over Lock Haven in a 
three-meet schedule. The Huskies placed fourth in the annual state 
meet. New records were written into the books by Pat Rooney, 
Philadelphia hurdler, who ran the 100-yard high hurdles in 13.1 
seconds, and George Thomas, Forty Fort sprinter, who cleared 
1 1 feet in the pole vault. 

The 1947 baseball team was tutored by Thomas E. Lewis, a 
student coach, and the Husky diamond crew won three, lost five, 
and tied one in a topsy-turvy season. The overall record for inter- 
collegiate athletics in the first postwar year shows 13 victories, 
24 losses, and two ties. 

With this program launched, the college community was pleased 
to learn of the oppointment of Robert B. Redman, an outstanding 
coach of successful schoolboy teams at Sayre, Penna., and North 
High School, Binghamton, N. Y., as head football coach. Mr. Red- 
man's appointment was announced by President Andruss during 
the 1947 summer session. Dr. Andruss also announced that Mr. 
Redman would coach the \arsir)' baseball team. 



BASEBAIL TEAM — 1900 VINTAGE 




First row, left to right — Aldinger (coach), Oplinger, Roncmus, 
Sutliff (manager), Byron, Lewis, Killmer. Second row — Reig- 
hard, Gernert, Hayes (captain), Newton, Williams. 

Under Redman's direction, football at Bloomsburg has had an 
amazing revival. In fact, the Huskies have enjoyed almost phe- 
nomenal success on the striped turf. His 1947 club started slowly, 
but by the end of the campaign had turned in an enviable record 
of six wins and two losses. Despite these two setbacks, the Redman 
crew rated second place in the Teachers College Conference. 

It remained for the 1948 gridders to compile the best record in 
the history of the college — a perfect season. The Huskies steam- 
rollered nine straight rivals and was the only undefeated and un- 
tied college football team in Pennsylvania. Several individual 
Huskies were honored by being named to the All-Pennsylvania 
team, and at least one player — Tom Donan — was named on the 
1948 Little All- American squad. 

The 1949 and 1950 teams also rated among the leaders in 
Pennsylvania college football and high in the final standings of 
the Teachers College Conference. Coach Redman's 1949 team lost 
one game in nine starts, while the 1950 gridders banged out seven 
wins in eight tries. Until they ran afoul of West Chester late in 
the 1950 season, the Huskies had won nineteen straight victories 
against Teachers College rivals. 

Baseball, too, under Coach Redman has fared well, and his 1949 
Huskies equalled the mark set by the 1935 team in romping to 
twelve wins in a thrill-packed season. Twin triumphs over high- 
powered Second Army featured the campaign that launched a 
nineteen-game winning streak that was finally broken during the 
1950 season by Shippensburg. 

Basketball has had a slow revival, but increasingly tough sched- 
ules have made it difficult for Husky cagers to do little better 
than break even. Under Coach Pete Wisher, the 1948-49 cagers 
broke even in 16 games for the best record in the post-war era, 
although last year's Maroon and Gold dribblers posted a slate of 
12 victories and only seven defeats. The 1949-50 team was di- 
rected by Coach Harold Shelly, formerly coach and athletic director 
at Wilmington College, Wilmington, Ohio. Mr. Siielly replaced 
Mr. Wisher at the conclusion of the 1948-49 season. 

Track fortunes, however, have declined, but the scarcity of ma- 
terial and the comparative inexperience of the squads have been 
contributing factors. A building up of strength is now taking 
place, and the results of the new program should be evident in 
years to come. 

What the future holds for intercollegiate athletics at Blooms- 
burg is a moot question. Cireater stress will likely be laid on indi- 
vidual sports, such as tennis, swimming, and golf, and intercol- 
legiate schedules will probably be set up to provide Bloomsburg 
men with an opportunity to play sports with a carry-over value. 
Regardless of what sports are played and what success the over-all 
program has. one thing is certain; Husky opponents will always 
know they have been in a real scrap. 



39 



PUBLIC RELATIONS AND ALUMNI ACTIVITIES 

PUBLIC RELATIONS AND PUBLICATIONS 

A. HocH 



John 

Public relations is a way of life for an institution — not a job 
for a single individual. The policies, program, and practices of 
the Bloomsburg State Teachers College and the performance of 
its people determine the quality of the institution's public rela- 
tions with its many publics. Of particular importance are those 
policies, programs, and practices which have resulted in attracting 
and developing a good faculty and a good grade of students. 

The keystone of any good public relations program is friendli- 
ness, just plain pleasantness, and the Bloomsburg State Teachers 
College has gone more than halfway in meeting the public. By 
taking time to be pleasant and helpful and by giving thought, 
time, and direction to its public contacts, the college has become 
known throughout the Commonwealth as the "Friendly College." 
Friendly colleges, like friendly people, do not leave friendliness to 
chance. 

There was no definite program of public relations in the forma- 
tive years of the institution. Perhaps one of the earliest promoters 
of the school was Dr. Judson P. Welsh, who served as principal 
of the Bloomsburg Literary Institute and Normal School from 
1890 to 1906. Dr. Welsh was quite anxious to build up enroll- 
ment, and he extended liberal credit to prospective students whose 
financial resources were not quite as extensive as their desire for 
learning. If a student could find some reputable person to secure 
his note. Dr. Welsh would enroll him at once. In this way a large 
debt was built up, and faculty members would spend their siunmer 
vacations collecting some of these funds. In this way, they came in 
contact with those who owed the school money as well as with 
prospective students. 

Dean Emeritus William Boyd Sutliff recalls capacity enroll- 
ments in the old Literary Institute and State Normal School when 
there was no need for student recruitment. However, after the 
purchase of the school by the state on May 22, 1916, a limited 
amount of recruitment activity was begun under the direction of 
Professor Bruce Albert, but there was no definite organization for 
the program and whatever results were accomplished are consid- 
ered only incidental. 

Shortly after 1920, the State Normal School became widely 
known through its extension program. Large numbers of students 
in area communities were enrolled in evening classes, and contacts 
were made not only with teachers-in-service but prospective stu- 
dents in the communities in which the classes were held. 

What was possibly the first organized effort in the field of public 
relations began in 1927 when John C. Koch was appointed to the 
faculty as Dean of Men. Mr. Koch was intensely interested in the 
promotional phase of public relations, and in the next few years a 
number of interesting things were done. Weekly news releases 
were sent to sixty or more Pennsylvania newspapers, and special 
articles of interest were contributed to weekly papers and various 
magazines. As early as 19.i8, weekly broadcasts were made over 
area radio stations in Sunbury, Williamsport, Wilkes-Barre, and 
Scranton. 

The college and the town of Bloomsburg were brought closer 
together by an annual Kiwanis-Rotary-College dinner, occasional 
banquets for the Fireman's Relief Association, the Bloomsburg 
Lodge of Elks, and other organizations. Although World War II 
forced a termination of these activities, the role played by such 
affairs in building community good will has been important. 



A series of college films were made, beginning in 1929, to 
acquaint alumni and friends of the school with the various aspects 
of college life and developments on the campus. Especially com- 
mendable were the war-time films — "Bloomsburg Faces War," 
"Wings Over Bloomsburg, " and "The Transition of a Teachers 
College. " In addition, timely bulletins were published to carry the 
Bloomsburg story to the many publics served by the college. 

Beginning in 1946 the program was enlarged and expanded 
under the direction of a faculty Public Relations Committee and 
a Director of Public Relations who serves as a coordinator and 
adviser for the public relations aspects of all activities of the 
college as well as supervisor of certain specific activities such as 
the news and radio service and student recruitment. The expanded 
program operates in two areas. First, it is concerned with the pro- 
vision of acceptable objectives, policies, and practices. Next, it is 
concerned with the interpretation of these policies and activities 
to the various publics. 

In order to achieve these ends, the public relations program 
provides the following services: 

Coordination of the public relations activities of all departments 
and services of the college. 

The operation of a newspaper and radio service. A weekly news 
release is mailed to daily and weekly newspapers throughout the state, 
while special news stories and articles of interest are provided certain 
newspapers and magazines and radio stations when requested or when 
the news item requires special attention. 

Consultation between the director and departments of the college 
whose activities have especially important public relations conse- 
quences, such as a placement office, extension service, business office, 
athletic department, and the directors of annual conferences in Ele- 
mentary Education, Business Education, Secondary Education, and 
Retail Selling. 

The supervision and direction of an extensive recruitment and high 
school visitation program which contacted more than 60 high schools 
and 200 high school seniors last year. As a result, more than half of 
the present Freshman class were introduced to Bloomsburg and shown 
the opportunities that exist in the teaching profession. The super- 
vision of a speaker's and entertainment bureau through which the 
college makes available in most agreeable and easily obtainable 
manner the instruction, information, and entertainment resources of 
faculty members and the students. 

Assistance in planning publications, including promotional leaflets 
and bulletins, which are used to do a direct "selling" job. Such pub- 
lications as placement brochures (issued in 1949 and 1950; intro- 
duce our graduates to school administrators; progress reports ("Five 
Years Are Finished" (1945) and "Five More Years Are Finished" 
( 1950); recruitment aids ( "If you Want To Teach' and "Twenty 
Questions Most Often Asked By High School Graduates";; and other 
bulletins and leaflets are highly important in the total public relations 
program. 

The promotion of on-campus contacts for visiting high school 
students; the annual Invitation High School Basketball Tournament, 
Spring Fashion Show, Commercial Contest, and occasional "visiting" 
days provide valuable contacts with prospective students. 

The development of motion pictures which provide a means of 
bringing the scenes and action of campus activity to prospective stu- 
dents, alumni groups, and other important college publics. 

Assisting with the production of a weekly radio program, "The 
College Hour," broadcast over a local station. 
Because relationships with the public, whether good or bad, are 
inescapable for public institutions, the objective of the planned 
public relations program of the Bloomsburg State Teachers Col- 
lege is to insure i!^ood public relations. The success of the program 
will be reflected in the future growth and development of the 
college and the confidence it inspires in the people of the Com- 
monwealth whom it has so ably served. 



ALUMNI ACTIVITIES 

E. H. Nelson 



Graduates of Bloomsburg have always been interested in their 
Alma Mater. The class of 1891 contributed about $200 to pur- 
chase exercise apparatus. This was before the school had a gym- 



nasium, hence, the materials were set up for use in a vacant class 
room. For several years before this, there was considerable dis- 
cussion at Alumni meetings relative to an Alumni Memorial. At 



40 



one meeting a motion was made, throughly discussed and unani- 
mously passed, that each member of the Alumni Association be 
asked to contribute a dollar toward the grading and putting into 
proper repair of an athletic field on the Campus. 

In 1894 the B.S.N. S. Quarterly was established "to provide a 
medium of communication between the Normal and her Chil- 
dren." Up to that time we have only fragmentary records of 
Alumni Activities. The Quarterly has been published continuously 
to the present except for a period of four years ( 1922-1926) when 
the affairs of the Association were at a low ebb. A perusal of a 
complete file of these publications to be found in the Alumni 
Room, shows a spirit of loyalty and support through the 56 years. 

In 193.5 interested Alumni took the necessary steps to secure a 
charter and since that date the Association has functioned as a 
Corporation. Bruce Albert was the first president under the new 
status and guided by iiis aggressive leadership, a healthy growth 
was experienced. The loan fund was developed from a mere pit- 
tance to a working balance of over $13,000. The class of 1893 
made the initial contribution. Many other classes and individuals 
have made gifts through the years. 

Professor O. H. Bakeless canvassed the Alumni to secure funds 
for the equipment and furnishing of Alumni headquarters in a 
room set apart for that purpose by Dr. Francis B. Haas, then 
President of the College. Today, we find in this room complete 
furnishings, trophy cases, and a varied collection of pictures, pub- 
lications, awards, and mementos that have been gathered and are 
of interest to Alumni when they return to their Alma Mater. 

For many years. Professor and Mrs. F. H. Jenkins took care of 
the business affairs of the Association, and Alumni today reap the 
reward of their careful management. Older Alumni will associate 
the names of Welsh, Waller, Wilbur, Dennis, Sutliff, and many 
others as staunch supporters of the Alumni Association. 

Branch organizations of the association are to be found in 
several counties as well as in New York, Washington, and Phila- 
delphia. Graduates who have gone far in their chosen fields and 
professions, as well as in State and National afifairs, gather to 
spend an evening talking over their student days. Occasionally an 
escapade comes to light that has been a secret through tlie years 
as far as personnel was concerned. But the dominant theme of 
every meeting is that it was good to have been there and "years 



to come shall find us ever, true to Bloomsburg still." This is evi- 
denced when fine groups return to the campus each fall and spring 
to attend the exercises incident to Homecoming and Alumni Day 
respectively. 

Feeling tiiat some formal recognition should be given to mem- 
bers of the Association who, through their loyalty to the college 
and honor brought thereto by their professional activities, a Dis- 
tinguisiied Service Award was originated and the first presenta- 
tions were made at the May, 1948, Alumni Day F,xercises. Those 
iionored to date are as follows: 

1948 John C. Conner Educator, Philanthropist 

r-, r- ■ n u Former president of the collcne, State 

Dr. Francis B. Hass ,. / , , < n i i i 

Superintendent ot Pulilic Instruction 



Danny Lirwhiler 

1949 Lindley H. Dennis 

Ida M. Sitler 

1950 William B. Sutliff 



Major league baseball player 
Nationally recognized leader in Vo- 
cational Education 

A fearless teacher in the field of 
Biolo.uy 

Many years of devoted service to his 
Alma Mater as teacher and Dean of 
Instruction 

_ . ^, , ,, A leader in the lield of Children's 

Carrie Clark Myers i_,,,,.^,^,^ 

Dr. George E. Pfahler World leader in the field of radiology 
No more than three awards are made each year. To be thus 
honored is a compliment to the recipient and to the College. 

Numerous scholarships are awarded each year to worthy stu- 
dents. The Bruce Albert Memorial Scholarship, the Sauner schol- 
arship, the Class of 1950 Scholarship are annual awards. In addi- 
tion there are about 12 fifty-dollar awards available annually to 
students designated by the college administration as deserving of 
the same. The Student Loan Fund is always available to those who 
can qualify as being earnest, reliable students in need of assistance 
from the financial angle in completing their work at the College. 
A bronze tablet, "The Husky Plaque," lists those who have 
contributed $50 or more to "the spirit that is Bloomsburg." New 
names are added each year. More and more as the years come and 
go do the Alumni rally to the support of their Alma Mater. A fine 
Siberian Husky dog, purchased by the Association and presented 
to the College, Alumni Day, May, 1950, symbolizes the living 
spirit of loyal sons and daugiiters of the Literary Institute, the 
Normal School, and the Bloomsburg State Teachers College. 



LOOKING AHEAD 

Harvey A. Andruss 



Writing in a college bulletin FIVE MORE YEARS ARE 
FINISHED ( 1945-1950) in April 1950, John A. Hoch, Director, 
Public Relations, poses certain questions and suggests their an- 
swers in a section titled "Looking Ahead." 

Great opportunities loom ahead and in order to meet the Chal- 
lenge posed by these broadening horizons our College must con- 
tinue to grow in service to others. 

A recent report by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advance- 
ment of Teaching showed that 20'7 of American youth between 
the ages of 18 and 21 are enrolled in institutions of higher learn- 
ing. California leads the several states with 30'"(, while Penn- 
sylvania's average of 7% is far less than the 12% figure reported 
for New York State. 

Obviously, Pennsylvania must narrow the gap between her 
present low percentage and the national average, or the future of 
the youth from 18 to 21 in the Commonwealth will continue to 
suffer. 

What steps will Pennsylvania take to close this gap? 

The answer to this question may well indicate the future de- 
velopment of our College. 

To meet the needs for higher education among the youth of 
New York State, there was created the State University of New 
York comprising 33 separate institutions of higher education 
which include eleven State Teachers Colleges, eleven state-operated 
institutions, and eleven "contract" colleges. By expanding oppor- 



tunities. New York has shown that if there is a college with low 
or medium fees within commuting distance, a iiigher proportion 
of youth will attend college. An increase in the total number of 
college enrollees cannot help but affect the enrollment of all 
collegiate institutions within the state. California's experience is 
similar. 

Does the answer for Pennsylvania lie in similar expanded pro- 
grams of higher education? 

The community college presents new educational frontiers. A 
relatively new and developing educational institution, the com- 
munity college attempts to meet tlie post-high school educational 
needs of youth in the college-age group. Ordinarily, the standard 
two years of college work are oflfered, but many of the newer 
institutions are developing programs to meet the vocational and 
general educational needs of the students who are preparing to go 
directly into civic and semi-professional life. 

A recent report of the President's Commission on Higher Edu- 
cation defines the community college as the next great area of 
expansion in higher education. 

Does the Pennsylvania answer lie within the area of developing 
a system of tuition-free or low-cost community colleges? 

It is well recognized that lack of funds acts as a curb to college 
enrollment. Federal or state scholarships are advocated by many as 
the solution to the problem of increasing college enrollments. 
Following broadly the precedent set by the G. I. Bill, the Presi- 



41 



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PRE-WWR PERIOP 



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VJAR PER I OP 

/ffl /942 /»« 



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POST-V^AR. PERIOP 

/9fS I'iti It*"/ /tte 19*9 



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TOTAL EA/flOLLAAE/VT 
FULLTIME ENROLLMENT 



dent's Commission on Higher Education recommended a Federal 
program of scholarships at the undergraduate level based primarily 
on need; these scholarships to be available for all types of insti- 
tutions of higher learning. 

This suggestion, and many other similar proposals, are bound 
to have a direct influence upon the development of higher educa- 
tion. 

Does the answer for Pennsylvania lie in extending educational 
opportunity through government scholarships.' 

The College participated successfully in the education of Liberal 
Arts freshmen for the Pennsylvania State College, and conducted 
various war programs for the Army, Navy, U. S. Department of 
Commerce, and the Pennsylvania Board of Nursing. In view of 
this accomplishment it is believed that a Teachers College might 
well be of service in fields other than teacher education. 

In some states, teachers colleges serve as regional colleges, 
granting four-year and five-year degrees in addition to the B.S. in 
Education. Some offer general education, while others specialize 
in various fields of vocational and business training. 

Does the answer for Pennsylvania lie in a similar program of 
expanding opportunities through regional colleges.'' 

The answers to these questions may well affect all the youth 
in Pennsylvania between the ages of 18 and 21 years, but what- 
ever the direction of higher education in Pennsylvania, changes 
will be felt in any institution responding to the needs of the public 
it serves. Our College has kept in step with the times. Its future 
growth and development cannot help but reflect the demands that 
will be made of it, and the confidence it has inspired in the people 
of the Commonwealth whom it has so ably served. 

How many came to college.-" 

How many graduated? 

How many taught.-* 



These three questions, when answered, give concrete evidence 
of educational service. 

Enrollment Trends 

The enrt)llment in State Teachers Colleges in Pennsylvania has 
been subject to the same decided variations that have prevailed 
in other institutions of higher learning since the depression years 
of the 1930's. The graph presented shows a pre-war period of five 
years, the war period of the same length, and the five years of the 
post-war period. The graph shows the total enrollment in terms 
of full time students and summer session students. 

During the five year pre-war period beginning in 19.t5 and 
ending in 1940 from eight to nine thousand students were en- 
rolled in the State Teachers Colleges, the high point of the period 
being 1940 and the low point in 19.^8. The summer session en- 
rollment, composed chiefly of teachers-in-service, does not follow 
the same pattern. Beginning with 3500 students in 1936, it reaches 
almost 5000 in 1939 and then recedes to about 4500 in 1940. 

The Bloomsburg enrollment for the pre-war period following 
the general up and down pattern shows less variation from year 
to year in its full time enrollment. The figures indicate that except 
for 1936, Bloomsburg ranks third or fourth place among the 
fourteen state teachers colleges for the prewar period when viewed 
in terms of full time enrollment. The summer enrollment in 
Bloomsburg reaches a peak in 1939, and the rank shown in figures 
indicates that summer session enrollments have been either fourth 
or fifth in relation to the other teachers colleges. 

By and large, there is a general similarity between the Blooms- 
burg figures for the pre-war period and that of the total teachers 
college picture. 

The war period running from 1940 to 1945 presents a more 
confused situation. Teacher college full time enrollments show 
progressive losses in the first four years of this period and tend to 



42 



level oft with a slight decrease in the last period. In the first year 
the approximate loss in full time enrollment was 1000; next year, 
1500; and the following year, 2000. The summer enrollments de- 
creased each year, but at a more gradual angle. 

The Bloomsburg picture follows the same general pattern 
except where war programs were introduced to counteract the 
general tendency of decreased enrollments. For instance, the year 
1944 shows an increase over 194.r This was due to the termina- 
tion of the Navy V-1 and V-7 programs in the other State Teach- 
ers Colleges and the transfer of students into the V-1 2 Program at 
Bloomsburg. The total war-program figures for all colleges are 
not available. Comparisons against a general background are diffi- 
cult. In fact, BSTC was the only Pennsylvania Teachers College 
having a war program where Navy or Army students went into 
the same classes as the teacher education students. 

Another unusual thing was the increase in the summer session 
enrollment at Bloomsburg in 1945 to the point that it exceeded 
the regular enrollment. This is shown by the crossing of the two 
curves. The termination of the Navy V-I2 Program in October, 
1945, accounts for this situation. The wide variation in the enroll- 
ment rank in Bloomsburg in relation to the other Colleges during 
the war period was due to a change in the calendar, from the 
regular college year of two semesters { 18 weeks each) with sum- 
mer sessions ( 3 to 6 weeks ) to a college year composed of three 
terms of equal length ( 16 weeks each. ) 

The over-all enrollment picture of the post-war period begin- 
ning in 1946 for all teachers colleges indicates a marked increase, 
even though estimated figures were used. The rapid expansion of 
enrollment to a point never heretofore reached by the State Teach- 
ers Colleges as a whole, and attained only by Bloomsburg during 
the war period, poses many new problems in relation to: ( 1 ) 
future functions of State Teachers Colleges as institutions of higher 
learning in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. (2) increases 
of faculty personnel so as to preserve and if possible enhance, the 
quality of instruction; ( .t ) plant needs for increased enrollments; 
(4) need for repairs and renovations to overcome deferred main- 
tenance of all present facilities; ( 5 ) optimum use of facilities for 
presently enrolled students and those who may eventually seek 
the only available opportunity for higher education to be found 
in institutions whose geographic position is available and (6) 
near to their homes in which they must live while going to college. 

All these facts along with the problems which they raise must 
hs considered in trying to answer the question — 
Enrollment (1940-1950) 

Size is a symptom but not a cure for all educational ills. Num- 
brrs are necessary to the operation of a college and therefore, an 
analysis is presented so that we may view the situations as they 
have changed and the steps which have been taken to meet them 
as they occurred. 

Regular Sludeiili War SluJenls Total 

1944-45 361 (Estimated April 1945; 502 863 

1943-44 622 610 1232 

1942-43 484 204 688 

1941-42 494 ■ 494' 

1940-41 718 (None) 71S 

"Number of war students nut available 

Enrollment (Full-Time Students) 
1945-1950) 

Veterans N on -Veterans Total 

1949-50 557 338 895' * 

1948-49 451 288 839* * 

1947-48 474 306 780' * 

1946-47 477 270 747" 

1945-46 104 237 341 

' 'Djes not include Liberal Arts Freshmen * Approximately 70 ) 

It is interesting to note the growth and development of the 
summer sessions during the period. 

Pre- Regular Post- 
Session Session Session Total 
1949 414 560 336 1310 
1948 468 570 383 1421 
1947 371 483 340 1194 
1946 248 353 238 839 
1945 194 188 93 475 



Perhaps the pragmatic expression of confidence of the ever- 
expanding community which a teacher-education institution serves 
is the placement record of its graduates. Reduced to the simplest 
terms, Bloomsburg has an excellent record of placement. 

As the result of a survey made in 1941, under the direction of 
Earl N. Rhodes, covering 1025 graduates from 1931 to 1940, it 
was revealed that 77.27 percent of our graduates were engaged in 
teaching. Because this survey covered all but one per cent of the 
graduates, the figures indicate that the institution was fairly suc- 
cessful in quantitative placement. 

A further survey was made by President Harvey A. Andruss in 
1949, including the original period from 1931 to 1940 and cover- 
ing an additional period of eight years from 1940 to 1948, in- 
clusive. Results of this study, involving a total of 1818 graduates, 
show that the overall teacher placement figure for ten years of 
77.27% grew to 83.40'Y in the period from 1941 to 1945 and 
increased to 88.73 9f in the period from 1946 to 1948. 
Five Year Survey (1941-45) 

Itrjduatis Teaching Percent 

Elementary 183 174 95.08 

Secondary 128 98 76.56 

Business 207 160 77.24 



Total 



Elementary 

Secondary 

Business 



51S \M 

Three Year Survey (1946-48) 

Ci rail nates Teaching 

97 97 

95 81 

83 66 



83.40 

Percent 

1 00.00 

85.26 

79.52 



Total . 275 244 88.73 

The questionnaires for these surveys were not compiled in terms 
of present occupations, but in terms of the question: "Have you 
ever been regularly employed as a teacher .>" Anyone who taught 
regularly for one year was counted as a teacher. Any other gainful 
occupation was classified under "Other Occupation," while the 
"Miscellaneous" classifications included Unemployed, Married 
(never having taught or been employed). Enrolled in Graduate 
School at the time of the Survey, or Armed Forces Service, etc. 

It is significant to note that the over-all picture shows the num- 
ber employed has increased from 92.9% to almost 96.7%, a gain 
of 3.8%, which the number teaching increased from 77.2% to 
88.73'"r', a net gain of 1 1.46%. This would seem to indicate that 
more graduates are going into teaching. 

PROPOSALS FOR FUTURE DEVELOPMENT 

Under this closing title in a doctoral dissertation (The Devel- 
opment of Pennsylvania State Teachers Colleges as Institutions of 
Higher Education, 1927-1928) pp. 194-6, President Harvey A. 
Andruss concluded that: 

Since the State Teachers Colleges are the only State-owned and 
state-operated institutions of higher education in Pennsylvania, 
during the last twenty-one years there have been a number of 
proposals for their use. Among them are ( 1 ) proposal to reduce, 
or close, a number of State Teachers colleges ( beginning in 1932 ) ; 
(2) arts college proposal of 1933 to restrict the area of educa- 
tional influence of Teachers Colleges to the elementary field, leav- 
ing the secondary field to the private institutions; ( 3 ) proposal 
for extension centers in vocational education; (4) five-year pro- 
posal; ( 5 ) State Teachers Colleges to become State Colleges; ( 6 ) 
Community College Proposal of President's Commission on 
Higher Education; ( 7 ) Penn.sylvania Post-High School Study. 

Conclusions and Prospects 

Organization and control factors to be developed are: 

1. A re-constitution of the present State Council of Education so 
that this board of nine members will be laymen. One term to ex- 
pire each year to insure continuity of policy. 

2. Election of the State Superintendent for a term of ten years by 
the State Council of Education. 

3. Appointment of the Presidents of State Teachers Colleges by 
the State Council of Education after nomination by the local Boards 
of Trustees and approval of the State Superintendent. 

4. Appointment of Deputy Superintendent in the Department of 
Public Instfuction in charge of Higher Education. 



43 



5. Payment of all costs of instruction, operation, and new con- 
struction so that students and other sources of local income will be 
expected to carry the cost of books, supplies and housing ( board, 
room, and laundry ) only. 

6. Providing opportunities for forty-five percent of teachers-in- 
service to complete their education for the bachelor's degree by spe- 
cial subsidies to institutions offering curricula and services particularly 
adapted for experienced teachers. This includes summer schools, ex- 
tension courses, clinics, workshops, and other offerings yet to be 
developed. 

7. Permitting purchases of goods, services, or new construction 
in amounts not exceeding S5,000 on basis of two or more competitive 
bids by local institutions. 

S. Maintaining the identity of the individual college budgets from 
the time they are formulated until they are administered by local 
institutions. 

9. Upward revision of salary schedule to encourage well-educated 
and widely-experienced staff to seek positions in State Teachers Col- 
leges. Increments on a yearly basis shall be mandatory on the part of 
the state. Provisions for sabbatical leaves of absence, administrative 
officers, definite contractual period of twelve months for some per- 
sonnel and other safeguards should be included as a part of a salary 
schedule. 

10. Interpreting degrees earned, for purposes of granting incre- 
ments, in terms of their relation to the held of teaching or administra- 
tive service. 

Curricular offerings and services of the State Teachers Colleges 
should be a part of a general policy developed by the Department of 
Public Instruction : 

11. To educate pre-service teachers, in-service teachers, and other 



personnel as school nurses, psychologists, clinicians, secretaries, etc., 
so that after the general pattern of curriculum is approved by the 
Department of Public Instruction, certification regulations shall not 
be applicable to subject matter course titles. 

12. Extension education, laboratory school experiences, and ex- 
perimental educational opportunities will be subject to the Depart- 
ment of Public Instruction only to the extent that there is assurance 
that satisfactory teachers are available for public school system of 
Pennsylvania. 

Among the various proposals described, the following have 
been mentioned: 

1. Proposal for Community Colleges; 

2. Proposal for Regional State Colleges; 

3. Proposal for Five Years of Teacher Education in Some Fields; 

4. Proposal for Extension Centers for Vocational Education; 

5. Proposal to Limit Offerings or Change Services 

and are here arranged in the order of the most desirable to the 
least desirable in terms of the immediate steps to be taken in the 
interest of the youth of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. 

Providing two years of general and/or technical education in 
the State Teachers College of Pennsylvania for worthy students 
would give an opportunity for choosing those who possess the 
intellectual attainments and personality traits necessary for teach- 
ing. Such a plan would tie-in with the 2 plus .t plan for five years 
of teacher education. 

These are the next steps for the development of the Pennsyl- 
vania State Teachers Colleges as institutions of higher education. 



ALMA MATER 




If hurrying years have dim'd the past 
Or busy hfe made you deplore 
The joyous days of youth, let's cast 
A backward glance and live once more 
Amid the scenes which we shall greet, 
Let's live again with youth now here 
They play our games, our classes meet; 

"Youth must be served," give them a cheer. 

* * # 

Once more I climbed the hill 
To see those ivyed walls 



That welcomed me, and still 

Fond mem'ry to me calls 

The forms, the voices of the past. 

Here at "Old Bloomsburg," dear to all 

Whose pleasant lot was cast 

Amidst her friendly halls, recall 

The happy days of youth, the happy past 

And feel the thrill of present days 

For here the friendly spirit stays. 

William Boyd Sutliff 



44 



ALUMNI DIRECTORY 

NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF ALUMNI 

Included herein are the names of those Alumni for whom we have addresses. 
Names of those reported as deceased have been deleted. 



NOTICE TO ALUMNI — If your name does not appear here, please send it with your 
address to ALUMNI DIRECTORY. State Teachers College, Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania. 



CLASS OF 1879 

Allen. Ellen M. (Mrs. W. C. Bond). 14S K. M;iln .Streel, Hloomsburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1880 
Cavanaugh. Maggie I.Mrs. James C. BigleyV .'/"J," Park .\veniie, rililadelphia, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1881 

Guie. Claudia B., 2.S1 Main Street. Catawissa. Ta. 
Hower. Heister V., Dr., 339 E. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1882 
Dilly, J. W., Seguache, Colorado. 
Halstead, C. M., (.Mrs. C. M. Sanders), 607 Dodge Street, Delta, Colorado. 

CLASS OF 1883 

Conner, John G., 8 Belmont Circle. Treiiti-ii. .\ J. 

CLASS OF 1884 
Clark, Philip A., leanesville, Pa. 

Crago, Lizzie I.Mrs. Ji»hn T. Pctcick), 824 Delaware Street, Scranton, "Pa. 
Dersheimer, Bessie B. (Mrs. John Carter), 506 Keystone Avenue, Peckville, Pa. 
MacAniff, Michael H., 419 S. River Street, WilkesBarre, Pa. 
Sharpless, May, lO.^i Light Street Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1885 

Cockill, Sallie M. I Mrs. G. H. Wilcox I. Kvle. .McDowell Co., \V. Va. 

Conner, William S., 120 Cypress St.. .Madera, Calif. 

Cole. Susie W. (.Mrs. M. H. Keogh), 191 Linden St., Rochester, X. Y. 

Ensminger. Martha K. (Mrs. E. A. Baxter), Pawnee, 111. 

Hine, Harry O., .\pt. 501, 1401 Fairmont St., N. \V. Wash., D. C. 

Mickey, Mary, 112 South St.. Harrisburiii. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1886 

Barnes. EIHeda M. (Mrs. E. H. Gottschall), 951 Washington .-Vve., Tyrone, Pa. 

Bemhard, Ida, 2.1 E. Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Felker, Jerome C, 112 E. Market St., Lewistown, Pa. 

Hoffa, Hattie A. I.Mrs. John Ruhl), 31 S. Front St., Lewisburg, Pa. 

Jones, Flora B., 90.; W. Market St., Pottsville. Pa. 

Kline, Marion A. Esq., 410-411 Majestic Bldg., Cheyenne, Wyo. 

Leacock, Grace A., 43 Virginia Terrace. Forty-Fort, Pa. 

Long. Melle i .Mrs. Duval Dickson), 209 E. Front St., Berwick. Pa. 

Low, Elizabeth A., K No. 5. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

McCann, Alice J. (Mrs. Philip Clarki. leanesville. Pa. 

Monie, Isabell U. i Mrs. S. C. Jones). 735 Concord .\ve.. Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Murphy, Emma W. (Mrs. Thomas Main). Trvon. North Carolina 

Riley, Mary E. I Mrs. Thomas J. Mack), 72 .\rch St., WilkesBarre, Pa. 

Schoch, Mary L. I Mrs. M. S. McKelvy) 75 N. Market St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Snyder, Annie C. I Mrs. .\nnie S. Mausteller). 425 East St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Stiles, Jennie M,, 11 E. Jefferson St., Media. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1887 
Brockway, Alice (Mrs. Clark Kashner) 1013 S. Catherine St., Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Martin, William E., Freeland, Pa. 

Mathias, Mary D. (Mrs. H. D. Hermany), 75 S. Main St., Mahanoy City, Pa. 
Nye, Rebecca iMr^. J. D. Lowry). 15 East Third St., Watsontown, Pa. 
Petty. Mary. 213 W. Second St.. Berwick. Pa- 
Richards. Florence S., 1128 Howard Ave., Pottsville. Pa. 

Smith. K. Maude i Mrs. H. J. Fausel). Waralise Hotel, .-Mbemarle, X. C. 
Taylor, Charles W., Mackeyville. Pa 

CLASS OF 1888 
Campbell. Ellie M. I Mrs. John B. Houston) 36 S. Hickory St.. Mt. Carniel, Pa. 
Hess, Florence G. i .Mrs. X. G. Cool). 413 Irving St.. (Tulver (7ity, Calif. 
Kiefer, Margaret R. (Mrs. Margaret Hewitt) 65 Putnam St., Tunkhannock, Pa. 
Shuman, Ambrose, Dr., Catawissa, Pa. 

Supplee. Annie I.Mrs. J. B. Xuss). 225 W. Third St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Taylor, Mary iMr^. T. T. Tones) (>32 X. Main .\ve.. Scranton. Pa. 
Yetter, Ada M. (.Mrs. lohn W. Clapham), 2<i5 Washington .\ve.. Apt. 4-T. 
Br.x)klyn. X. Y. 

CLASS OF 1889 

Albertson, Mary E. (Mrs. C. E. .\dams). 137 E. Sixth St.. Berwick. Pa. 

Beminger, Martha (.Mrs. Thos. W. Kydd) 2i7 W. Main St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Brown, May, LiT Willow St.. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Elias, Nettie '.Mrs. Price Thomas). Scranton. Pa. 

Fenstermacher, W. A., 1211 South East 52nd .\ve., Portland, Oregon 

Harding, Mattie, 3535 Vincent Ave., n.. Minneapolis, Minn. 

John, Helen B., 353 College Hill. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

McBride, Bell iMrs. D. Z. Men-ch). Shickshinny, Pa. 

McKown, M. Adelaide (Mrs. Francis Hawke) 66 W. Harrison St.. Tunkhannock 

D. Z. Mensch, Shickshinnv, Penna. 

Moore. Caroline W. ( Mrs. L. J. H. Grossart). 424 X. 26th St., AUentown, Pa. 

Phillips Catharine (Mrs. Catharine Davis), Scranton, Pa. 

Snyder. Wm. H., 419 S. Market St.. Shamokin, Pa. 

Stager, L. Irene (Mrs. .\. B. Longshore). 115 Dewart St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Wintersteen, Bess T. (Mrs. Richard Shelly). 12 Pleasant .-Vve., Passaic, X. J. 

CLASS OF 1890 

Adams, John K. Rev.. 155 W. Third St.. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Bemhard. Laura (.Mrs. E. H. Harrar) 37 E. Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Fa. 

Brown, Ira S., -'12 Everett Place, E. Rutherford, N. J. 

Fisher, Margaret E., .Nanticoke, Pa. 

Gallagher. Grace U. (Mrs. L. D. Bvron). 155 W. lf<8 .St., Xew York 63. X. Y. 

Hess, Hattie I. (Mrs. S. F. Wilson), 476 Clinton .Ave. Newark. .\. J. 

Lewis, Kate (Mrs J. J. Davies), 1017 Ridge Row, Scranton. Pa. 

Magrady, Frederick W., 501 West Ave., Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Miller. J. R.. "JfH Park St.. Scranton. Pa. 

Mentzer. Sudie B. I Mrs. J. E. Beck), 1.14 Clayton .Ave., Waynesboro, Pa. 

Moore. Mary A. iMrs. Tanbel) 1246 W. Main .St.. Xorristown, Pa. 

Morrison, Hannah B., Shenandoah, Pa. 

Pealer, W. Woodin, Dr., 527 W. Diamond Ave.. Hazleton, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1891 
Bogart. Elsie S. (.Mrs. Elsie Tettimcrl. .!435 Dcrrv St., Harrisburg. Pa. 
Crowl, Mary K. (.Mrs. Philip CrimianI, 215 North St., Harrisburg. Pa. 



Devine, Sarah L. 429 Prospect .Vve.. Scranton, F'a. 

Dillon. Alice M. I Mrs. Boyd Furman), 168 E. Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Gormley, Edward J., 135 S. Wyoming Ave., Hazleton. Pa. 

John, Barton, ,(11 Cnion .Station. Erie. Pa. 

Kschinka, Marie W. (Mrs. Jack Harman), The Knox School, Cooperstown, X. Y. 

Major, C. C, .s()2 Sixth .St.. .\mes, Iowa 

Meyer. Carrie T. (Mrs. Joseph Brunn). 395 Broome St., New York City 

Reilly. Agatha, Honesdale, Pa. 

Reilly, E. Regina (Mrs. P. .A. Carroll), 36 S. Main St., Carbondale, Pa. 

Rinehart, Harvey B., 125 E. Main St., Waynesljoro, Pa. 

Ross. Kate R. I Mrs. George Wall), 534 Wyoming .Ave., Kingston, Pa. 

Shew, Phoebe i Mrs. Mark Creasy). 384 East St.. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Shook, Julia A. iMrs. Howard Scott), 1941 Whitney .\ve., Niagara Falls, X. Y. 

Smith. Elizabeth, 118 West .Avenue. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Spratt, Mary A. I Mrs. .Allen ,A. Orr). 210 W. .Market St.. Lewistown. Pa. 

Sutliff, William B., 412 E. Second St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Turnbach, William A., 815 W. Diamond .Ave.. Hazleton. Pa. 

Weil. Belle i M r-. Belle Gratz). .1988 — 49th St.. Long Island 4, Xew York 

Wenrich, Ida G. (Mrs. H. T. Bechtel). Whitehall .Apts., Haverford, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1892 

Blair. Grace (Mrs. Chas. Kerstetteri. }'^ .Mahoning St., Milton. Pa. 

Burrow, Bertha W. (.Mrs. D. H. .Martin). ,1.527 Rutherford St., Harrisburg. Pa. 

Campbell, Bertha (Mrs. Harvey E. (iarrison), Montague Rd., R.D. Xo. 3 

liiiicrhamtiin. N. \". 
Chroslwaite, Thos., Stock & Eichelberg Sts., Hanover. Pa. 
Crawford, Alice M. (.Mrs. Harrv Pierce), function City, Kansas 
Creveling. Sue R. I.Mrs. G. W. Miller), 315 Second St.. Wealherlv, Pa. 
Dempsey, Marie G. (Mrs. John Ford). 60 Church St.. Pittston, Pa. 
Doney, Ellen, 112 S. Market St., Shamokin. Pa. 

Dougher, Katie (Mrs. T. F. Fleming) 1240 Wyoming .-Vve., Exeter, Pa. 
Fairchild. Edna L., 103 W. Main St., Nanticoke. Pa. 
Fassett. Mary I. (Mrs. R. S. CVosbv). Noxen. Pa. 

Faus, Eva R. Mrs. E. E. McKelvy). 316 Montour St., Montoursville, Pa. 
Hawk. Cady I.. 154 Willow St., Plymouth. Pa. 

Kitchen, Anna R. (Mrs. C. C. Creveling). 184 Rockford St., Mt. .Airy, N. C. 
Lagorce, Margaret A. (Mrs. S. D. Streeter), 3615 Edmunds St.. N. W. 

w.,~ii.. 1). c. 

Lannon, Katie A.. 71 Second Ave., Kingston. Pa. 

L.attimore, Pauline L. (Mrs. Wm. Doudent. 1840 Biltmore St., Apt. 34. 

wrifh., n. c. 

O'Donnel, Lill-e A., 331 Green St.. Scranton. Pa. 

Pollock, Mary K., 701 Mifflin Rd.. Hays. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Ransom, Flora, 386 Rutter .Ave.. K'ngston. Pa. 

Tiffanv. G. W. B., I.itt'r York. New lersev 

Vincent. Frederick, l.iO W. River St.. WilkesBarre, Pa. 

Walter, Ida M., ("atawissa. Pa. 

Young, Louise (Mrs. Edw. B. Vanhorne). .^6 Blvd. Mo\nitain Lakes. X. J. 

CLASS OF 1893 

Badwin. Maud iMrs. J. F. Newman). Ceredo & Norfolks Ave., West Chester, Pa. 

Bogenrief, Margaret M., •*39 Walnut St., MilHinburg, Pa. 

Bowersox, Kate S., 780 Twentieth N.. St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Buddinger, Laura (Mrs. Laura Schwartz). 6126 Lensen .Ave., Germantown, 

I'hila.. Pa. 
Burke, Anna P. (Mrs. T. F. Flanagan). 293 X. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Burns. Maud (Mrs. Rush R. Zarr). R.D. Xo. 1. Box 271. Bristol, Pa. 
Conner. Daniel P., 933 12th -Ave.. Prospect Park. Pa. 

Coughlin. Maggie (Mrs. T. I. O'Neill), 4926 X. 13lh St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Crow. Harry E. Rev., 725 X. Fourth St.. Reading, Pa. 
Davis, Mary E.. Majtle St., Kingston. Pa. 

Donahue. Julia i.Mrs. Frank Danks). 28 X. White .St., .Shenandoah. Pa. 
Drum. Philip L., 415 Warren .Ave., Kingston. Pa. 
Fassett. Emily i Mrs. W. B. Rainsford). Ind'an Head, Maryland 
Fenner, Alice, I'hoebe Home. .AUentown. Pa, 

Fister, Elizabeth C. (Mrs, Frederick .A, Martin). Oraneeville, Pa. 
Girton. Irene L. I Mrs, Samuel T. H, Johnston). 217 W, Fourth St., Bloomsburg 
Hahn. Nellie. 444 N, Seventh St.. AUentown, Pa, 
Harden, Edith M. (Mrs, Bolton Ciwn), 42 lames St.. Kingston, Pa. 
Hart, John C. ?.!S Carey .Ave.. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Heaton, Effie I Mrs. H, C, Hooks). Le Clair Hotel. Moline. III. 
Lloyd, Vcma iMrs. C. L, Santee), Wapwalloi>en. Pa. 
McNinch. Mary E., 256 West Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Miller, Clarence W.. Sybertsville. Pa, 

Miles, Julia '.Mrs. William Scanlon), 12,1 S. Tardin St., Shenandoah. Pa. 
Moran, Lizzie C. (Mrs. J, F, McDonnell). Fairfax Hotel. 43rd & Ix>cust. Phila. 
Moss. Louise Olrs. E, -\, Benson). 78 Maple .Ave.. Tunkhannock. Pa. 
Mumford, Minnie B. I Mrs. CTias. V. Ingham). 30 Lathrop Street. Montrose. Pa. 
Nichols. Norma B, iMrs, Wm. L. Davis'). 812 Prescott .Ave., Scranton. Pa. 
Penman. Minnie G., 95 Iron St.. Bloomsburg. Pa, 

Powell. EliTabcth (Mrs. Elizabeth Whitman), 25 Broome St.. Binghamton. X.Y. 
Santee, Edna A. (Mrs. .Adam Hunlzinger), 1905 E. 20th St.. Cleveland. Ohio 
Stroud, Leia M. (Mrs. J. H. Vanloon). 203 Ashaland .Ave.. Bloomsfield, X. T. 
Sullivan, Mary E. 'Mrs, Ch^s. GilmerV 2410 X. Second St,. Harrisburg. Pa. 
Thomas, Hannah (Mrs. D. H Morcnn). ll.W) Hampton St.. .Scranton. Pa, 
Thomas, Maggie (Mrs. W. T, Beck\ 60 S, Fourth .St., Lewisburg, Pa. 
Walize. Arthur. XM Market St . Harrisburg. Pa, 
Williams, Rurton, ^tehoooany. Pa, 
Williams, Eleanor (Mrs, Richard Roderick"). 65 W, t'nion St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1894 
Abbott, Florence, 6108, Carpenter St.. I'hila,, Pa. 

Appleman, Lulu (Mrs, F, H. Brumstetter). Lycoming College, Williamsport. Pa. 
Beagle. Willis K., 107 Seminarv St,. Williamsport. Pa. 
Bell. George H.. R, Xo, 4. Spn'ngfield, Ohio 
Booth. Lizzie G., Brockton, Pa. 

Cannon, Nettie (Mrs. E. I. Moore). 74 Park Ave.. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Carr, Teresa G. 'Mrs, T. P. Coslello). 418 W, Oak St„ Hazleton. Pa. 
Carroll, Belinda, 52 William .St., Pittston, Pa. 
Carter, Maude, Hazleton, Pa. 

Corgan, Genevieve (Mrs. Richard Sheridan). 298 E. Main St.. Xanticoke. Pa. 
Davenport, Blanche, 247 E. Main St., Plymouth, Pa. 



45 



Oetrick, Flora, R. No. 1, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Ellsworth, Adelaide (Dr. Adelaide Ellsworth-Weston), 500 Pine St., Jamestown, 

X Y 
Espy, Bertha, One Marbure St., Towanda, Pa. 

Espy, Mary L. (Mrs. Philip C. Stehlel, 612 Bridge St., Towanda, Pa. 
Fisher, Corinda S. (Mrs. Corinda Mayer), Sacramento, Pa. 
Flanagan, Anna, 205 Blackman St., WilkesBarre, Pa. 
Frymire, Mary L. (Mrs. Frank Kirk), Main St., Watsontown, Pa. 
Gaffikin, Anna, iiO State St., Xanticoke, Pa 
Garrahan, Margaret, College Misericordia, Dallas, Pa. 
Gemcn, Minnie, 1002 Columbia St., .Scranton, Pa. 
Gibson, Maude A. (Mrs. C. A. Diefendorfer), Moosic, Pa. 
Grimes, Byron J., 831 Oak Hill Ave.. Hagerstown, Md. 
Hart, David A., K. No. 2. Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Hehl, Minnie (.Mrs. I. \V. Buckl, 458 Market St.. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hess, Daisy (Mrs. 6. Z. Kunzel, 59 Farley Ave., Newark, N. J. 
Hubler, Harry C, SOI Meats Bldg., .Scranton, Pa. 
Hughes, Sarah J.. ,vl Summer Ave., Scranton, Pa. 
Johns, Ben M. Rev., Wilmington, Del. 

Johnston, Bertha L. (Mrs. John J. Kelly), 23 N. Laurel St., Hazleton, Pa. 
Jones, Hannah, .Nanticoe, Pa. 
Kline, Mary, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Lynch, Bessie C. (Mrs. John Redington), Hotel Redington, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 
Mahon. Josephine (Mrs. T. L. McGraw), 525 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Pa. 
Mandeviile, Mollie E. (Mrs. G. S. Wilsey), R. No. 3, Franklin, Pa. 
McLaughlin, Anna (.Mrs. M. T. Burgin), 622 Fifth St., N. E. Wash., D. C. 
Minnich, Meda E. (Mrs. R. H. Smith). Sybertsville, Pa. 
Munroe, Euphemia, X. Clturch St.. Hazleton, Pa. 
Nesbit, Edith M., 131 Maple St.. Milton. Pa. 
Palmer, Maggie, 3l6 W. Center St.. Shenandoah, Pa. 
Pfahler, Geo. E. Dr., 1930 Chestnut St., Phila.. Pa. 

uinn, Bridget Cecelia (Mrs. J. E. Keough), St. Xavier. Mont. 
Rassier, Mary, 3.^(1 W. Coal St., .Shenandoah, Pa. 
Ruddy, Lizzie V., .Miners Mills, Pa. 

Scanlon, Hannah (Mrs. Hannah Dalton), 419 W. Atlantic St., Shenandoah, Pa. 
Schappert, Carrie (Mrs. Peter Forve), 112 X. Main St.. Wilkes-Barie, Pa. 
Sterling, Bessie, 115 E. Oak St.. Pittston, Pa. 
Sterner. L. P. 9 Rvers .Ave.. Cheltenham, Pa. 

Straw, Anna M. (.Mrs. C. C. Smith), 733 Wyoming Ave.. Kingston. Pa. 
Sutliff, Fred Dr., 1901 Cayuga St., Phila., Pa. 

Turner, Bess J. (.Mrs. Thomas Howell), 237 Mowry St., Danville. Pa. 
Yocum, S. C, "25 Orange St.. Shamokin, Pa. 

ClASS OF 1895 
Andreas. Margaret (Mrs. Jos. Lindsay), 624 Front St., Fveeland, Pa. 
Birtley, Nettie (.Mrs. Emil C. Xiemcycr), .Mt. Olive, 111. 

Blandford, Jennie (Mrs. John E. Morris), 101 Washington Ave., Edwardsville. Pa. 
Bloss, Nathan W., R. Xo. 1, Wapwallopen, Pa. 
Derr, Charles W., 205 Sunbury Street, Riverside. Pa. 
Derr, Annie F. (Mrs. Benjamiiie \ansant). Turbotville. Pa. 
Detwiler, Mary, (Mrs. F. E. Bader), 163 Main Street, PhoenixviUe, Pa. 
Dougher, Lizzie, .Vvoca, Pa. 

Downey, Mary L., (Mrs. Sheeky), 1324 West Hunting Park Avenue, Phila., Pa. 
Durkin, Julia M., 126 S. Church Street, Hrzleton. Pa. 
Eckroth, Dr. Howard B., Mill Street. Danville. Pa. 

Evans, May, (-Mrs. J. J. John), 214 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Everett, Mary (Mrs. Eugene Carpenter^ 664 Church Lane, Yeadon, Pa. 
Fassett, Fred E., Wvalusing, Pa. 

Ferguson, Marie (Mrs. G. W. Scott), 351 West Avenue, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Follmer, Anna (Mrs. O. G. Hess), Warren Street. Taft, CaHfornia 
Gaf^kin, Katherine, Xanticoke. Pa. 

Gallagher, Genevieve, (Mrs. Wm. Mundy), 1112 Wyoming Ave.. Pittston, Pa. 
Gallagher, Dr. James U., 11410 E. Jefferson Street, Detroit, Michigan 
Gilbert, Laura (Mrs. Chajles Kline). 347 Pine .Street, Catawissa, Penna. 
Goyne, Minnie (Mrs. Wilbur Singley), Second and James Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Hehl. M. Theresa (Mrs. E. B. Holmes). 128 West Fourth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Herron, Mary (Sr. Mary Eulalia), College Misericordia, Dallas. Pa. 
Jacobosky, Rosa, 211 S. Main Street. Wilkes Barre. Penna. 
Jacobs, Ada M. (Mrs. Wm. H. Colley), 236 Reynolds Street, Kingston, Pa. 
Jones, Hattie W. (Mrs. D. John Price). 119 X. Jardin Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 
Laubach, Merit L., 104 South 2l5t Street, Terre Haute, Indiana 
Lenahan, Agnes (Mrs. Frank Brown), 191 S. Washington St.. Wilkes-Barre Pa. 
Lesher, Elizabeth (Mrs. Thomas Dunham), Northumberland, Pa. 
Lewis, Harry J., Trevorton, Pa. 

Love, Margaret (Mrs. W. H. Erower), 337 E. Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Lowrie, Mary (Mrs. Highbee), 31 Main .Street, Watsontown. Penna. 
McHenry, Lulu M. (Mrs. W. A. Schlingman). 115 Carey .\ve.. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Mackie, Ruby (Mrs. Byron G. Vanhorn) 22 Engle Street, Englewood, X. J. 
Malloy, Bina (Mrs. Edward J. Ryan), 113 W. Pine Street, Mahanoy City. Pa. 
Meyers, Stella G., 553 Locust Street, Hazleton. Penna. 
Morgan, Mamie E., 427 South Main Avenue, Scranton, Penna. 
Mover, Sara (Mrs. S. M. BrayX 481 Bnck Street. Hellertown. Pa. 
Nichols. Florence (Mrs. G. F. McGu're). 497 Wyoming Avenue. Wyoming, Pa. 
Norman, Geor<»e, Box S. Fairvi'le. Penna. 

Pendergasl, Mar", 918 Xorth Sixth Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Readier, Calvin P., R. D. Nescopeck. Pa. 

Richards, Anna C. (.Mrs. A. G. Isaacs). 317 Clay Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Romberqer, Martha (Mrs. Simon Fickinger). Elizabethville. Pa. 
Roth, Edward, 335 West Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Sharpless, Julia (Mrs. Wm. Fegley), 165 E. Walnut Lane. Germantown. Pa. 
Sidler, Anna (Mrs. P. M. Ikeler). R. D. No. 2. Danville. Pa. 
Smith, Nellie L (.Mrs. T. C. Sweffenheiser). W. 4th Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Stauffer, Claude M., (M9 Highland Avenue, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Swalm, Florence, 929 Line Street. Sunbury. Pa. 
Swank, William W., 27 Dorrance Street, Kingston, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1896 
Barton, Harry S., Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Bell, Mary F. (Mrs. W. Ferguson). .Scobey. Mont. 

Best, J. Sluman, Idaho Central Building No. 25. Idaho Falls, Idaho 
Bowman, Vida (Mrs. P. L. Drum), 415 Warren .-\venue. Kingston, Pa. 
Boyer. Charles L, 432 Market Street, Lewisbiirg. Pa. 
Capwell, Minnie (Mrs. F. M. Stark). 821 Bushkill Street. Easton. Pa. 
Carpenter, Harriet, 404 Center Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Carpenter, Helen, 404 Center Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Carter, Nellie, Hazleton. Pa. 

Casey, Tillie (Mrs. E. J. Pursell), 345 W. Highland Avenue, Lakeland, Fla. 
Chase. Marion (Mrs. R. E. Xeumeyer), 452 X^. Xew Street, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Cope, Hettie (Mrs. Whitney), 3310 Avalon Road, Shaker Heights 20, O. 
Drum, Nora, Drums, Pa. 
Duggan. Nellie, Nicholson. Pa. 

Eason, Louise (Mrs. T. Hefferman), Marion Apts., N. Franklin Street, Wilkes- 
Barie. Pa. 
Fox, J. Sharpless, 5617 Dorchester .\venue, Chicago, 111. 
Gable, Harry, Hamburg, Pa. 

Garrison, Gertrude, 108 N. Vaughn Street. Kingston. Pa. 
Gernon, Cora (Mrs James W'vnkoop), 1002 Columbia Ave., Scranton, Pa. 
Good, Luella (Mrs. Harry Polkamus), 85 W. Dorrance Street, Kingston. Pa. 



Houtz, Alfred B., 125 loth Avenue, X.E.. St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Hughes, Edward, 753 X. Main Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Hughes, Stella M. (Mrs. Irvin Davis), 4211 Kissenas Blvd., Flushing. N.Y. 

Jones, Martha (.Mrs, S. F. Saums), 118 Warren Street, W. Pittston, Pa. 

Kistner, Charlotte (Mrs. Wm. H. Ladewick), 85 Court Street, Saratoga Springs, 

X. V, 
Kitchen, Florence (Mrs. Clinton FoUmer), Pasco, Wash. 
Knox, Elizabeth S., 259 Boas Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Lins, Florence (.Mrs. D. W. Arndt), 15 East Water Street, Lock Haven, I'a. 
Lodge, Margaret, 261 Green Street, Mifflinburg, Pa. 
May, Inez, ^s .S, Main Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 
Miller, Charles W., 5173 Hallwood Avenue, Riverside, Calif. 
Miller, Elizabeth (Mrs. Frank Eyer), 266 Mirror Lake Dave, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Monahan, Rose, 440 Carey .-Vvenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Moore, Mary V., 3021 McElderrv Street. Baltimore, Md. 

Moran, Julia C. (Mrs. Will Gritman). 242 N. Washington Street. Wilkes-Barre 
Morse, Gertrude (Mrs. Frank H. Strouss), 207 West Third St., Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Moyer, Alvin, Xcscopeck, Pa. 
Moyer, Mira, lilonmsburg. Pa. 

Muir, Alice, Ids Chestnut Street, Shamokin. Pa. 

Muir, Gertrude (Mrs. J. T. Ramage). S3 Third Street, Bluefield, W. V'a. 
Nance, Ethel V. (.Mrs. G. Walter Chambers), (fl2 E. River Street, Anderson, S.C. 
Oliver, Gertrude (Mrs. Ed. Saums), 280 E. Northampton Street, Wilkes-Barre 
Rees, Gertrude (Mrs. Ray W. Hartman), 1113 W. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Reimensnyder, Daisy (Mrs. I. R. Teitsworth). Wyoming .\venue, Kingston, Pa. 
Rosser, Jane, 'J South Maple Avenue, E. Orange. N. J. 
Ruggles, Emma ( Mrs. , Starr), 56 Walnut Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 
Seely, Minnie (Mrs. John W. Thomas) 222 E. Seventh Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Sharpless, Julia (Mrs. Wm. Eagerly), 165 East Walnut Lane, Germantown, Pa. 
Shoemaker, Bertha (Mrs. Wm. Harris), 373 William Street, Edgemere Hotel, 

Ea^t ( Iranpe. X. J. 
Shuman, Warren (Dr.), Jersey Shore, Pa. 
Smethers, Dr. A. L., 612 E. River Street, Anderson. S. C. 
Smith, Mida D., 743 W. Clinton Street. Elmira. X. Y. 
Stark, Charlotte H., 175 Madison Street, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Swartz, Myrtle (Mrs. Frank VanWie), Burdett, N. Y. 
Trevaskis, Anna (Mrs. N. C. Klinetob), 519 E. Eighth Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Vance, Bessie (Mrs. Willis M. DeMott, Millville. Pa. 
VanLoan, Lenore, 12 Amsby Street, Binghamton, X. Y. 
Wilson, Jessie (.Mrs. Geo. Stewart). Beirut. Svria 
Winter. Rachel i:Mr^. S. T. Pratt). 270 E. Broad Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 
Yost, Mabel G. (Mr^, Oiarles H. Hall). 551 Montgomery Avenue, West Pittston 
Zehner, S. Elizabeth (Mrs. Harry E. Keiper), Rock Glen, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1897 

Appleman. Charles O. (Dr.). 400 Calvert Road. College Park. Md. 

Beishline, Amy V. (Mrs. W. F. Thomas), 820 New Street, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Bonner, James J., 126 S. CTiurch .Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Bodmer, Susan B. (Mrs. Walter). 2416 Kensington Ave., Apt. 2 Nashville, Tenn. 

Brace, John S., K, 1). Xo. 2. Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Brown, Dr. Harry A., Lehman, Pa. 

Brugler. Martha T. (-Mrs. Harrv Creasv), 153 Caroline Street, Saratoga Springs, 

\. ■!■ 
Dailey, Elizabeth (Mrs. George Curran), 60 Gaylord Avenue, Plymouth, Pa. 
Davis, Bess, 24 S. Washington Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Dix, Vertie K. (Mrs. Tames H. Fuller"), 1657 Capouse Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Eckroth, May B. (Mrs. H. L. Shannon). Mifflinville. Pa. 
Edmunds, Miriam (Mrs. C. H. Rohlands), 9 Mount Greenwood Road, Trucksville, 

Pa, 
Edwards, Anna (Mrs. P. H. Conner), 85 \'an Leew Avenue, Mellbourn, X. J. 
Gelnett, Harvey, Swineford, Pa. 

Gilchrist, Jessie, 41 S. Richmond Avenue, Atlantic City, X. J. 
Good, Mary, W.iowallopen, Pa. 

Headings, Amy (Mrs. W. J. McXitt), Milroy. Pa. 
Hess, Dr. D. M., Washingtonville, Pa. 

Houck, George W., 218 S. Franklin Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Huber, Dora 1. (Mrs. Ely). 558 X. Vine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
James, Anna (Mrs. James Jones), II Oay Street, LeRoy, X'. V. 
James, Elizabeth, Darling P. O., Delaware County, Pa. 
Johnson, Louie H., 54 King Street, Northumberland, Pa. 

Keiper, Maud ( Mrs. James W. Hough), 29 N. West Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Kelly, Bertha, "11 W. Elm Street, Scranton, Penna. 
Kressler, Samuel, Berwick. Penna. 

Leaw, Grace Paul (Mrs. Charles Miller). 5173 Hallwood .\ve.. Riverside, Calif. 
Lendrum, Grace (Mrs. John H. Coxe), 12 X. Pleasant St., Norwalk, O. 
Lloyd, Carrie B. (Mrs. George Gellatt), Thompson. Pa. 
Low, Zerbin, ( irangeville. Pa. 

Lowrie. Blanche, 21 Main Street, Watsontown, Pa. 
Martin, Eva, 740 W. Diamond Avenue, Hazleton, Pa. 

McCullough, Emily (Mrs. John Landis) 401 S. Market Street, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 
McLinn, Ada M. (Mrs. Robert D. CHare), Shirley Court Apts., Box 204, Upper 

Darl.v, Pa, 
Meixell, Mae, 225 E. Second Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Menzies, Jean (Mrs. Frank L. Scott), Linstead on the Severn, Severna Park, 

M,l 
Moyer, Elizabeth (Mrs. H, R, Kreider), 3902 Homewood Avenue, Toledo. O. 
Moyer, Mabel, 370 West Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Munro, Foster C, Latrobe. Pa. 

Ohl. Rev. Arthur C, 206 Jlain Street. Traope. Md. 
Pettibone, Leonora L., 936 Wyoming Ave., Forty Fort, Pa. 

Prutzman, Minnie E. (Mis. J. B. Robinson), 134 N. Jefferson .\ve., .-Mlentown 
Richards, Kiler, .Mderson, Pa, 

Robison, Bessie (Mrs. Jno. D. Butzner), 1713 Sunken Road, Fredericksburg, Va. 
Rollison, Ora (^Irs. Ralph W. Sands), .307 Maple Avenue, Hawley, Pa. 
Rosser, Richard, 26 Pierce Street, Kingston, Pa. 
Sands, Ralph W., 307 Maple .-Avenue. Hawlev. Pa. 

Savidee, Mary E. (Mrs. .\bram E. ColvinV Fourth & Lincoln St.. Milton. Pa. 
Seely, Leslie B., .5918 Pulaski Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Seelv, Mary, 208 Pine Street, Berwick. Pa, 

Smith, Isabel (Mrs. Thomas York), 118 West Avenue. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Umstead, Nora (Mrs. Hendrickson). R. D., Danville. Pa. 
Von Dorster, Herbert R., Sunbury. Pa. 

Veale, Mary E. (Mrs. Thomas Probert). 334 E. Elm Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Welliver, Curtis, 230 E. Fourth Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Welliver, Theodosia (Mrs. J. H. Hackett). 216 Race St.. Sunbury. Penna. 
Wetterau, Matilda (Mrs. Tames Pennington). 1103 W. State St.. Trenton, X. J. 
WUIiams, Mary J. (Mrs. Edward S. Gething), 139 E. Broad St.. Xanticoke, Pa. 
Williams, Ruth (Mrs. Robert J. Henry), 6600 N. Seventh St., Oak Lane, Phila. 
Wilson, Elsie, llartleton. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1898 

Armstrong, Margaret (Mrs, D, R, Danit-K) 94 Bedford Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Bachman, Florence E., .127 Kidder Street. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Balliett, Blanche P., 639 Market Street, Williamsport, Pa. 

Barrett, Margaret, Carlisle Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Bennetts, Katharine Ivey, 418 Bloom Street. Danville. Pa. 

Bentzel, Flora Bell, 1009 X. Second Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 

Brader, Laura Adaline (Mrs. C. J. Shaffer), 504 E. Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Broadbent, Henry, 1415 Xew York Avenue, X. W., Washington, D. C. 

Burke, Margaret, Tinlon .-\ve. ,S; E. 161st Street, Xew York City. 



46 



Butts, Henry T., I'hiin*. Pa. 

Cherrington. Ira C, MA X. Fulton Street, .Mlentowii. P:i. 
Coleman, Katherine L. (Mrs. H. Anwyll). IJI Pine Street, Harrishurg, P:i 
Collins, Margaret (.VIi>. J. P. Rolicrtsl. 906 E. Maliinung St., Punxsutawney. I'a. 
Conner, Frances R., (Inuclu-r CulleKe. Baltimore, Md. 
Dawson, Blanche G., 10,i K. Hamilloii Street, State College, Pa. 
Davies, Hannah E. (Mrs. lohn M. Hough), 21 W. Centre Street, Shenan<l..ah. Pa. 
Eves, Edith Y. I Mrs. J. W. Uiddle) Millville, Pa. 
Forsythe, Jane Curry, .Vorthuniberland, Pa. 

Geisl, Verda iMis, \\ . .M. Haas), 135 S. Hickory Street, Mt. CarTurl, Pa. 
Giles, Maude, ii-4 K. lohnson Street, Phila. 44, Pa. 

Hawke, Mabel L. (Mrs. \V. R. Anthony), -ib E. Main Street, Nanticokc, Pa. 
Heffernan, Mary E. (Mrs. Daniel E. Foley), ()1.! -N. Irving Ave., Scranton, Pa. 
Herrold. Thomas, Port Trevorton, Pa. 
Hicks, Elsie Ethel, Kspv, Pa. 

Hill. Mary J. I.Mrs. Xelson Clark), 614 \V. Diamond Ave., Hazleton. Pa. 
Hower, John S., 1924 Holland Avenue, Utica, N'. V. 
Ikeler, Irma (Mrs. Frank Steadman) Shuler House, Pottstown, Pa. 
Kelly, Margaret V., Dunmore, I^a. 

Kempfer, Amelia (^Irs. f. Kimber Levan), 17 Louther Street, Carlisle, Pa. 
Kimble, Eleanor S. (Mrs. B. H. Dittrichl, 402 E. Main Street, Union, N. Y. 
Kreisher, Oren, I.cwishurg, Pa. 
Krum, Grace, .s.^O K.ist .Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Lamoreaux, Louise (.Mrs. Sherman Richards), 440 Main Avenue, Weston, \V. \'a. 
Lawrence, B. Grace, 117 Chestnut Avenue, Narberth, Pa. 
Levan, Elmer, R. D. Xo. 3. Catawissa, Penna. 
McArt, Mary, .100 Philadelphia Avenue, W. Pittston, Pa. 
Millington, Bessie (Mrs. \V. C. Xorton), S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Nichols, Carrie Alberta, 71 Lockhart Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Noss, Gertrude L. (.Mrs. C. E. Austni), \13 Spring Street, West Pittston, Pa. 
Opiinger, Galen L, (kU N. Eighth Street, AllentoWTl, Pa. 
Poole, Anna B. (Mrs. E. C. Low), 306 S. Hyde Park Ave., Scranton. Pa. 
Pursel, Josephine (Mrs. M. E. Conner), Benton, Pa. 
Reynolds, Nellie M., S04 Hazle Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Rinker, Gertrude M., 623 Eighth Street, Prospect Park, Pa. 
Robbins, Auber J., .Market Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. , 

Russell, Sarah H., 1(> Third Street, Watsontown, Pa. 
Seely, Bertha Viola, K. D. Xo. 1, Berwick, Pa. 

Shepherd, Minnie M., (Mrs. E. E. Wertman), Flagler Apts.. W. !';ilni Beach, Fla. 
Shipe, Amos E., .Sunbury, Pa. 

Simon, Anna, JS4 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, X. Y. 
Smith, Stuart Samuel, 347 Second Street, Northumberland, Pa. 
Stumpf, Catharine A., S29 Church Street. Hazelton, Pa. 
Swank, Clara M., Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Thomas, Cora S. (Mrs. F. D. Burgess), 77 James Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Tobin, Mary B., (Mrs. Pitner), 17S6 Columbia Road, Wash., D. C. 
Weaver, Charles H., 515 S. River Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Williams, Joyce, (Mrs. Evans), Wyoming, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1899 

Bowman, Emory L, 620 Oglethorpe Street. X. W.. Wash., D. C. 

Burns, Benjamin F., 182 Orange Street, Xortliumberland, Pa. 

Carpenter, Perry A., Rochester High School. Rochester, N. Y. 

Church, Lillian (Mrs. .Sydney Dearborn), Waverly, Pa. 

Creasy, Charles, Catawissa, Pa. 

Creveling, Bessie, 714 East Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Curtis, Edith, 4112 Summit Avenue, Westfield, N. J. 

Conlan, Veronica (Mrs. (George Holliday), 3217 Garner Avenue, Kansas City, Mo. 

Dennis, Lindley H., 1010 \'ermont Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Ellsworth, Minnie, Sliavertown, Pa. 

Dodson, Martha E., R. D. Xo. 1. Berwick, Pa. 

Flick, Carrie (Mrs. I. C. Redline). R. D. Xo. 5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Fortune, Margaret (Mrs. C. L. Eves), 1936 X. Park Avenue, Phila.. Pa. 

Fritz, F. Herman, 4 East Parkway Avenue, Chester, Pa. 

Gager, E. Prosper, R. D. Xo. 1. Allendale, X. T. 

Gass, Hilda S. (Mrs. Smith), 49 Tenth Street, Sunbury, Pa. 

Griffith, Nellie (Mrs. tiay), 53 Vaughn Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Hankee, Mae i .Mrs. J. J. Brandon), 215 Montgomery Avenue. W. Pittston. Pa. 

Harrison, Minnie (Mrs. E. P. Gager), R. D. No. 1, Allendale, X. .T. 

Hart, Lloyd, 513 East Fourth Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Heist, Mabel (Mrs. Henry Clayberger). Edison Villa, Apt. 1-A, Stockton, Calif. 

Hess, Oliver P., 415 South Street. DuBois, Pa. 

Hidlay, Lillian (.Mrs. Herbert W. Scott), 4.i7 East Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hollopeter, Cunia (.Mrs. H. M. Persing). 7631 Gilbert Street, Phila. 19, Pa. 

Hughes, Laura (.Mrs. Richard Lewis), 307 X. Summer Ave., .Scranton, Pa. 

Keeler, Ray, Be^iton, Pa. 

Kiefer, Charles, 517 Washington Avenue. Walla Walla. Wash. 

Kohl, Bessie (.Mrs. Wm. Park), 510 Towanda Street, White Haven, Pa. 

Latimer, Emily, 62 S. Sherman Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Laubach, John, Carter, Choteau County. Mont. 

Lutz, Jennie B., 133 Herr Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

McHenry, Arthur R., 376 Parker Avenue. Buffalo. N. V. 

Miller, Lulu (.Mrs. John Hower). 1924 Holland Avenue. Utica. .X. V. 

Morris, Gertrude, 130 East 67th Street, New York City. 

Morton, Jennie E. (Mrs. Harry Wildrick), 85 X. Vaughn Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Mitchell, Mary A. (Mrs. Charles Vermorel), 1000 Park Street. Hollywood. Fla. 

Nyce, Emma S. (Mrs. C. C. Ellis), Juniata College, Huntington, Pa. 

Oldfield, Sarah E., Hawley, Pa. 

O'Malley, Sadie (Mrs. Thomas F. Hanahue), 530 Clay Avenue, .Scranton. Pa. 

Pace, James W., Lee Park, Hanover Twp.. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Pettibone, Elizabeth H. (.Mrs. E. B. Gregory), 116 Linden Street. W. Pittston. Pa. 

Price. J. Herbert, 210 Browning Road, Collingswood, N. J. 

Quick. William J., 526 Fairmont Street. Westfield, N. J. 

Redline, John C, R. D. .No. 5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Reynolds, Bessie, .South Gibson. Pa. 

Rhoads, Ray i .Mrs. Thomas Flanagan), 3211 W. Penn Street, Germantown, Pa. 

Richards, Eugene K., Elysburg, Pa. 

Roberts, Emma (Mrs. B. C. Severance), 107,34 Lindbrook Drive, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Sandoe, Anna ( .Mrs. J. C. Hake), 207 S. Connecticut Avenue, Atlantic City, X. J. 

Shaffer, Rush, R. D. No. 4, Danville. Pa 

Shuman. Matilda (Mrs. Benjamin Barndt). Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Smith. Jennie C. (Mrs. Clinton C.uillotl. Bushkill. Pa. 

Smith, Mary E. (.Mrs. S. B. Slusser). R. D. Xo. 1. Xescopeck. Pa. 

Sullivan. Joanna. SOS Mulberry .Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Vallade, Julia H., 1102 Sixteenth Avenue. .Mtoona, Pa. 

Welliver, Edna (Mrs. Burton Fortner), 232 Leonard Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Williams, Irene (Mrs. Wm. A. Evans), :f-,2 .N. Hanover Street, Pottstown, Pa. 

Yearick, Harry F., 2419 Herr Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1900 
Albert. Mary E. (Mrs. J. V. Glenn). Ill Chestnut Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Appenzeller, Emily, 8 W. Front Street, E. Mauch Chunk, Pa. 
Beagle, Jennie (Mrs. W. C. LeachI, 432 S. Mc.-\rthur Street, Macomb, 111. 
Beiswinger, Minnie (Mrs. lohn .Armslrong). 64 Wood Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Bogenrief, Mary (Mrs. Leslie Seelv), .WIS Pulaski .-\venue, Phila., Pa. 
Bontz, Edna (.Mrs. Ralph Hassler), 198 Hilf Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Boyle, Mary, 137 S. Wyoming Street, Hazlelon, Pa. 
Brandon, W. Clair, Stockton, .Md. 



Buck, Louisa (Mrs. David Lewis), .Millport. Pa. 

Burgess, Lottie (Mrs. Harry Maue), 513 W. Diamond Ave., Hazleton, Pa. 

Butts, Ida (.Mrs .Morse), 35 X. Walnut Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Bywater, Anna, 254 N. Main .Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Carl, George W., .-Xshland, Pa. 

Clark, Mary J. (Mrs. Wilmer Hunter), R. I). Xo. 2, Lambert sville. .N. J. 

Confer, Clyde, R. 1), No. 1. Watsontown, Pa. 

Cope. A. P., I'lilcksviUe, Pa. 

Cortright, Lawrence, 2935 .Nicholas Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Costello, Michael, 1428 W. .\rch Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Cummings, Josephine M., .t(o2 Brisbane Street, Paxtang, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Davis. Bessie (Mrs, Robert II. Carson). 812 X. Main Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Dietrick, Charlotte I., 225 S. .Maple Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Devers, Sallie V., 22i Ejist Coal Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Ent, Minnie E. (.Mrs. Ross Marley), Liberty Street. Bloomfield. .N. J. 

Evans, Elizabeth (.Mrs. Arthur Eves). South Range, Wis. 

Fausold, Grace (Mrs. llarncr), R. D. Xo. 2, T.atrobe, Pa. 

Feidt, Alice, 2.!6 North Street, .Millersburg, Pa. 

Finnigan, Kate I., 20 S. Gilbert Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Furman, Clora G., 221 West Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Gloman, Caroline, 22 Carlisle .Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Gordner, Lillian M. 'Mrs. Cieorgc Baker). 265 W. Main Street, Moorcstown, -N. J. 

Gorrey. Katherine (.Mrs. Thomas Carlin). 444 VanBurcn Street, Gary, Ind. 

Greismer, Anna M., 29 William Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Harris, Frank C, ( )rangeville. Pa. 

Harris, Sara (.Mrs. A. E. Chipman), Seaford, Del. 

Harvey, Ellen (.Mrs. W. Zimmerman), .576 N. Vine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Hassler, Blanche (.Mrs. E. F. Cowell). 16 Mallcry Place, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Henderson, Carolyn (Mrs. John Hourigan), N. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Hoffman, Katharine, 538 .\. .Ninth Street, Lebanon, Pa. 

Holderman, Bertha A., 116 X. Jackin Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 

Housel, Grace (.Mrs. Church), 141 West First Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hughes, Mary O. (.Mrs. Walter Garmanl, 605 Fourth Street, W. Pittston, Pa. 

Isaacs, Albert G., 317 Clay Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

Jones, Elsie E„ c/o Talgren, Willow Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Jones. Helen (Mrs. Mainwaring), 67 E. Pettebone Street, Kingston, Pa. 

John, Mary A. (Mrs. J. O. Heritage). Mullica Hill. .N. J. 

Keifer, Harry, R. D. Xo. 5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Kester, Mary (Mrs. Howard .Shoemaker), Williamstown, N. J. 

Killmer, Miles, i.l Crest Drive, South Orange, X. J. 

Kirk. Julia, 115 W. Coal Street. Shenandoah, Pa. 

Kitchen, Lena M. (Mrs. John Bateman), Elwell, Mich. 

Klingerman, J. E., R. I). Xo. 1. Winchester. Virginia 

Kramer, Emma (.Mrs. Walter Andrews), 431 E. Washington St.. Slatington. Pa. 

Landis, S. B., 4912 .N. Sinedley Street, Phila., Pa. 

Lewis, Edna (.Mrs. I. R Jones), 716 S. Main Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Lins, Olive A., 12020 Lake Avenue. Suite 504 Lakewood 7. Ohio 

Lowrie Anna (Mrs. T. C. Welles). .52 Main Street. Watsontown. Pa. 

MacCrory. Louise (Mrs. E. P. Corty), 1418 OHvc Street, Scranton, Pa. 

McConnell, Ruth, 21 Ross Slieet, Ashley, Pa. 

Miller, Mary M. (Mrs. J. H. Oliver). 746 Webster Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Monahan, Margaret, Spring Street, Ashley. Pa. 

Monahan, Nora A., 440 Carev Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Mowery, Guy A., Dnnville. Pa. (R. D. Xo. 4). 

Moyer, Ulysses A., Huntingdon, Pa. 

O'Brien, Anna D., 93 Dana Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Oliver, Joseph Hayden, 746 Webster Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Powell, Emma, 125 South West Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Reckhow, Edith, Great Bend, Pa. 

Ritchie, Nellie, Corner of Madison and Beaumont Streets, Wilkes-Barre. la. 

Robert, Jane, l(fl East Broad St., Nanticoke, Pa. . „ o, j i n 

Schmidt, Mary M. (Mrs. Charles Knapp), 120 South White St., Shenandoah, Pa. 

Seesholtz, Leona (Mrs. W. C. VVenner), Stillwater, Pa. 

Shuman, Alda (Mrs. George Xelson), Box 215, Los Xetos, tahf. 

Smith, Laura, ,f25 .South Street. Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

Snyder, Glenmore N., 211 Eighth Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Solomon, Anna (Mrs. A. P. Rubrecht). 705 N. 63rd Street. Philadelphia, la. 

Speaker, Grace G. I.Mrs. William Wilkinson), Newark, Del. 

Tobias, Raymond, 33-.!5 East Third Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Treon, Carrie, 337 West Third Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Turner, George W., 61 Shoemaker Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Vincent, Elizabeth L., 4001 19th Place, X. E., Washington, D. C. 

Wallace, Carolyn (Mrs. Harrv Harman), Roycroft Blvd., .Snyder. N. i. 

Watkins, William H., 23 South 61st Street, Philadelphia, Pa-. 

Welliver, Irene (Mrs. Oliver Klingerman). Jefferson Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Wiehtman. Phoebe (Mrs. A. F. John), 221 West Avenue, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Williams. Mary (Mrs. .-Vrtliur Llovd). 4.56 Market Street. Kingston. Pa. 

Zehner, Lydia (Mrs. F. A. Shuman). R. D. No. 3, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
CLASS OF 1901 

Abbott. Esther (Mrs. Benjamin Keist). Catawissa, Pa. 

Aikman, H. B., Lime Ridge. Pa. 

Albert, Keller B., Box 764, Reading, Pa. 

Albertson, E. Joe, !i04 Xelson .\venue. Peeksklll, X.\ . ,, , , „ 

Altmiller, Adele G. (Mrs. George Burkhardt). 154 S. Cedar Street, Hazleton. la. 

Baker. Gerdon, 1250 Wyoming Avenue, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Bitlenbender, Harriet, 405 Pine Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Brobst Lucy H. (Mrs. l.ucv Kline). 225 West Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Burke, Anna, The Cnivdon, 12 East 86th Street. New York 25. N. \. 

Burns, Genevieve, 321(. X. Fourth Street, Harrisburg, Pa. . , „ 

Challenger, Mary (.Mrs. Tohn Griffith). 100 W. Main Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Conaton, Mary, 130 S. Main Street, Carbondale. Pa. 

Cook, Freda, 1725 I.eishman .\venuc, Arnold. Pa. 

Creveling, Evelyn (Mrs. Charles Shuman). 214 X. Front Street, Sunbury, 

Davis, Clarence J., Clavton Road. Concord. Calif. 

Dennis. John A., 1821 \Vest Ninth Street, Upland, Calif. 

Dreisbach, Martha, 7208 Hazel Avenue. Upper Darby, Penna. 

Ebner, Mary C. (.Mrs. C. C. Groffl. 2255 N. Fifth Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 

Eggleston, Daisy F., Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Flanagan, Mary R. 

Follmer, Gertrude ( ]) 

Funk, Marcaret M . , , ,. „ 

Funk, N. Elwell, 15211 .Spruce Street. Philadelphia, la. 

Gannon, Lizzie, (.4 Main Street. Inkerman, Pa. 
Gilbert, Ida, 21S West Fifth Street. Hazleton 1 a. 
Gormley, Margaret, 1.59 S. Wyoming Street, Hazleton, la. 

Hamlin, Sarah, 541 Mill Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Harrison, Minnie M. (.Mrs W. M. Chambers). Ardmore Pa 
Henkleman. Augusta B., 5518 S.inthwick Street, Bethcsda. Md. 

Jacobs, Mary, 5'in .Main Street. Kingston. Pa 

Jones, Martha A., West Main Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Kastrupps. Anna (Mrs. George Cassidy), 4219 River Road, X. 

Kintner! Ruth C. (Mrs T D. Parrack), Cathedral Mansions. Ellswarble Ave., 

Pittsburgh. Pa. 
Lams, William R., 2524 Walnut Street, Allentov.-n Pa 
Larrabee, Louise, 2047 Kakela Drive, Honolulu 24 

47 



Pa. 



"., Tunkhannock, Pa. ,,,.., „ „ 

(Mrs. McDcrmott), 210 Blackman Street, \\ likes- BarrcP.i. 

(Mrs. A. T. Lowry), c/o St. Joseph Lead Co., Edwards, N. ^ . 
(Mrs Harrv Grant), 2201 North Sixth Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 



W.. Washington, 



24, Ha 



Laubach, Dr. Frank C, 15b Fifth Avenue, New York 10, N. Y. 

Lawrence, Eva B.. 117 Chestnut Street, Narberth, Pa. 

Lesher, Helen G. (Mrs. David Frederick), Pottsgrove, Pa. 

Mengle, Orabel (Mrs. Samuel O. Rarick), Barnesville, Pa. 

Merrell, Ernest, K. D. No. 2. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Morgan, Gertrude (Mrs. Edwin \V. Northb.v). 242 Watson Street, E. Akron Ohio 

O'Donnell, Maisy (Mrs. Ceorgc Klein), l.!7 East Walnut Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Owen, Minnie B. (.Mrs. J. W. (leist), 104 West Avenue. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Pennington, Mabel T. (Mrs. W. S. Wieland). College Heights, State College, Pa. 

Shaffer, Cora M., 113 Price Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Sharpless, Warren. Catawissa, Pa. 

Sheriff, Nellie (Mrs. Dixonl, J14 Fourteenth Street, \. E., Washington, D. C. 

Shoemaker, Mary (Mrs. W. Alfred Valentine), 112 Charles St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Shultz, Leia M. (.Mrs. Infred MadsonI, 744 Watchung Avenue, Plainfield, X. J. 

Smith, Ralph E., Hotel Oregon. El Paso, Tex. 

Templeton, Arthur, 36 Graham Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Thomas, Mary A. (Mr.s. D. E. JosephI, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Townsend, Mae E., Pioneer Avenue. Dallas, Pa. 

Trevorrow, WillUm O., 8J Third Street, Jeddo, Pa. 

Vought, Virginia, Elysburg. Pa. 

White, Estelle G., (.Mrs. Armstrong), Audenried, Pa. 

Williams, George W., 90 Franklin Street. Dallas, Pa. 

Young, Helen (Mrs. Ralph Shields), 72 Gaylord Street. Binghamton, N. Y'. 

CLASS OF 1902 

Austin, M. Blanche, 141 Grove Street. Wilkes Barre. Pa. 

Bailey, Marie M. (Mrs. Thomas Smithl, R. D. No. 2, Benton. Pa. 

Baker, George C, 213 West Main Street, Moorestown. N. J. 

Balliett, Hadassa, 639 Market Street, Williamsport, Pa. 

Bradbury, Grace (Mrs. Charles W. Everett), 19 S. Sixth Street, Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Brennan, Agnes V., 209 Dundaff Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Bubb, Genevieve, 81 Washington Street. Williamsport, Pa. 

Cannon, Grace (Mrs. James Fox). 11.S S. Laurel Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Clark, Mame (Mrs. George Meyers). 1835 Graham Blvd., Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Collins, John, 107 Carey Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Cotner, David, 222 New York Street, Scranton. Pa. 

Creasy, Anna (.Mrs. Earl F. lohn) Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Crow, Florence (Mrs. W. E. Hebel) R. D. No. 1. Liverpool, Pa. 

Czechowicz, Helen, 3 Kirmor Terrace. Alden Station, Pa. 

Diem, Marie L., 944 Taylor Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Dress, Gertrude (Mrs. George Jacobs). 157 S. Fourth Street. Steelton, Pa. 

Edwards, Margaret J. (Mrs. W. E. Morris). 164 Summit St.. Edwardsville, Pa. 

Elder, Edna (Mrs. F. J. Strassner). 2 Rynda Road. South Orange, Pa. 

Fine, Bertha (Mrs. E. ^L Gutm), 7 Bennett Avenue, Binghamton, N. V. 

Frances, Mary E. (Mrs. G. H. Gendall), Chalfonte, Pa. 

Fry, Harriet E., 21.! Ash Street, Danville, Pa. 

Frymire, Martha (Mrs. J. M. John), 2985 Elati Street. Englewood, Col. 

Gaughan, Henry J., Peely. Pa. 

Gay, Eleanor (Mrs. F. G. Northrop). Mehoopany, Pa. 

Gildea, Anna (Mrs. E. W. McHughl. 289 Stanton Street, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Guest, Alice, 71S E. Market Street, Danville, Pa. 

Hall, Ruth (Mrs. G. M. Harris). 214 E. Bertasch Street. Lansford, Pa. 

Harrison, Ada D., 103 Fourth Avenue, Newark. N. J. 

Heiss, Charles A., Little Brook Farm. Pottersville, N. J. 

Heller, Charlotte V., 17 Ross Street. Williamsport. Pa. 

Hiatt, Beth (.Mrs. T. D. Day). 1619 Sparks Street. Phila., Pa. 

Hicks, Jennie (W. A. Fenstermaker) 1211 S. E. 52nd Ave., Portland, Oregon 

Hirlinger, Etta M. (Mrs. Alfred Keller). Sun Set View, Orangeville, Pa. 

Hoffa, Marearet (Mrs. R. O. Henninger) Dushore. Pa. 

Hollopeter, Essene, (Mrs. E. Martin). 1687 Wyoming Avenue, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Jacobs, Harry M., 18 Washington Road. Scotia. N. Y'. 

Johnson, Marion (Mrs. C. O. Skeer). 54 King .Street, Northumberland, Pa. 

Keating, Helen C, 353 W. 57th Street, New York. N. Y. 

Keiber, A. E., High School, Davenport, Iowa 

Keim, Martha (Mrs. E. T. Hartman) 305 High Street, Duncannon, Pa. 

Kisner, Helen (Mrs. H. B". Woodward). 450 N. Maple Street, Albuquerque. N.M. 

Krell. Catherine, 575 N. Ouirch Street. Hazleton. Pa 

Kuntz, Edith, 425 Walnut .Street, Allentown. Pa. 

Leighow, Estella M. (Mrs. J. F. Lewis). 505 Brinton St., Germantown, Pa. 

Leighow, Lourissa, Bellevue Hotel, Wash.. D. C. 

LonF, Bess, 32S East First Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Lueder, Anna B. (Mrs. Harry Barnes). 514 Spruce Street, Trinidad, Col. 

Melvin, Alice (^Irs. B. Eicholzer), Forest Citv. Pa. 

Menhennett, Grace, (Mrs. R. H. Vorck). Bradley St, Hallis. Long Island,. N.Y'. 

Moyer, Laura (Mrs. Arthur Clay), West Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Ormsby, Sallie, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Palm, M. Blanche (Mrs. G. Kochenderfer), 637 Valley Street, T,ewistown, Pa. 

Patterson, Madge (Mrs. C. Rodda), 18 ^fanchester Terrace, Springfield, Mass. 

Rawson, Gertrude, 748 Prescott Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 

Reice, Helen ( Mrs. James Irven), 47^ S. Fourth Street, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Rentscheler, Bessie (Mrs. Samuel Dresher). Ringtown, Pa. 

Roberts, Evalvn (Mrs. Johnson). 350 S. Harvard Blvd., I^os Angeles, Calif. 

Robinson, F. E., I'olivar. Pa. 

Seesholtz, S. J., R. D. No. 5, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Smethers, Amy B., 305 Eleventh Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Smcczynski, Mary, Cataw'ssa, Pa. 

Space, Carolyn V. (Mrs. John Kearns). 2~ E. Seventh .Street. Wyoming. Pa. 

Snear, Eunice, 304 We=t Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Thomas, Jennie (Mrs. Walter Smith)- 1729 Canouse Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Turner, Anna (Mrs. W. X. Jones). Blakely Home, Olyphant, Pa. 

Vance, Effie, (Orangeville. Pa. 

Williams. Jennie E. (Mrs. W. Conk). 974 West Fourth Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Yeager, Bessie (Mrs. Davis), 30 W. Pettebone Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1903 

Albert, Charles L.. R. D. No. 2. Dalla,. I'a. 

Berkenstock, Frank, Renovo, Pa. 

Burke, Delia (Mrs. John Lynch), 203 W. Spruce Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 

Cook, Susie (Mrs. Charles Morgan), 428 East Main Street, Nanlicoke. Pa. 

Davenport, Mary (Mrs. Charles Doersam), Buckingham Road, Palisades, N. J. 

DeLong, William, ,!01 East Second Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Dillon, Max G., 338 Wyoming .\venue. Kingston. Pa. 

Fleming, Ora (Mrs. W. P. Levering). 31 X. Seventh Street, Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Franey, Ella (Mrs. Gallagher) 129 X. Garden .Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Gresh, Edith (Mrs. H. G. Kitt), Milton, Pa. 

Hagenbuch, Rae, Rowland. Xev. 

Hawk, Ray, 1.56 Willow Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Hayes, Marv, Freelpnd. Pa. 

Hicks, Carrie. 369 Putter A^'enue. Kingston. Pa. 

Hottenstein, Ellen (Mrs. E. D. Schnure) R. D. Xo. 1, Milton, Pa. 

Houtz, Howard, 2412 S. Clinton Street. Sioux City. Iowa 

Humphreys, Frank, 5705 S. Fifth Avenue. Birmingham, Ala. 

Jameison, Harold, 1506 Washburn Street. Scranton, Pa. 

Kelley, Mary, 2327 X. Wash'ni'ton A venue. Scranjon. Pa. 

Kierstead, Irene (Mrs. Trvin Ruebenkaum), Jamison. Pa. 

K€>erner, Dor^ (Mrs.). Thornhurst. Pa. 

Krum. Mildred (Mrs. Trvint-' Barndt). 421 Larchwood Avenue, L'pper Darbv, Pa. 

Larrabee, Beatrice (Mrs. E. J. Albertson. 824 Main St., Peekskill, N. \'. 

MacFarlane, Laura, 1561 Sanderson Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 



McCullough, Elizabeth, .Mr-. A. G. .Morrish. Ill Carey Ave., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

McGowen, Winifred (Mrs. Gaughan)^ 180 .N. Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

May, Minerva (.Mrs. Matthews). 43 S. Charles Street. Johnson City, N. Y^. 

Mengle, Ella (.Mrs. H. R. Ileim). Fairmount Street. .Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Patterson, Edith, 3 Redcliffe Avenue. Highland Park, N. J. 

Poad, Carrie (.Mrs. Warren Smith). 90 Seventh Avenue, Carbondale, Pa. 

Rarick, Abraham, 1624 (Juincy Avenue, Scranton. I'a. 

Reid, Ella (Mrs. C. E. Robertson), 66 Main Street, Inkerman, Pittston, Pa. 

Riland, H. Walter, 11 Warwick Avenue, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Robinson, Jean (Mrs. J. G. McLaughlin). Fort Washington, Pa. 

Rundle, Flossie M., (Mrs. Arthur Chase), 111 Spring Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Schatzle, Etta (.Mrs. W. H. Ilorlacher), 326 .Second Street. Weatherly, Pa. 

SUvius, Mabel, .18 S. Welles Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Sweppenheiser, Nellie (Mrs. S. K. Worman), 24 Bloom .Street, Danville, Pa. 

Waring, Elizabeth (.Mrs. Leon Colvin). 15 James Street. Binghamton, X. Y. 

Wilson, Mary S. i Mrs. .Arthur Hilburt), 428 -N. Main Street, Plains, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1904 

Albertson, Elizabeth (Mrs. Harvey Hess). 504 .Nelson Avenue, Peekskill, X. Y. 
Aldinger, Albert K., (Dr), 1523 W. Grange .-\venue. Milwaukee, Wis. 
Andres, Daisy (Mrs. J. H. MacBean), 205 Oak Knoll Drive, Hamilton, Ontario, 

Canada 
Baldy, Lucy C. (Mrs. Gary Rodv), 245 South Street. Catawissa. Pa. 
Berry, Emma, (Mrs. G. O. Matter). 3200 2Sth .\venue, W. Seattle, Wash. 
Black, Matilda (Mrs. J. O. Matter) 2527 W. Fourth Street, Williamsport, Pa. 
Boyer, Jessie M., (Mrs. G. L. Howell) i2 Carverton Road, Trucksville, Pa. 
Brandon, Pearl E., 136 North Street, Reading. Pa. 

Briggs, Edna (.Mrs. A. \. O'Reilly). 2833 Greenleaf Street, .\llentown. Pa. 
Brogan, Margaret P., Shenandoah, Pa. 

Buckalew, Lillian (Mrs. Harry Rider). 26 West First Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Buddington, Sara E., 17 N. Oak Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Burns, Margaret A., 3216 X. Fourth Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Carl, Thomas, Trucksville, Pa. 
Challis, Anna E. (Mrs. F. W. Thompson), 7 Peter Cooper Road, New Y'ork 10, 

N. ^•. 

Cogswell, Irwin, R. D. Xo. 3. Montrose. Pa. 

Creasy, Martha, 60 East Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Crossley, Pearl A. (Mrs. W. J. Pickett), South Mt. Road, Xew City, N. Y. 

Cryder, Harold C. (Dr). Stroudsburg. Pa. 

Davenport, Alvirda, 280 E. Main Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Davis, Griselda (Mrs. W. L. Jacobus), 110 West Ross Street, Wilkes. Barre, Pa. 

DeWitt, Lois (Mrs. Charles McBride). 1644 Guilford Road. Columbus. Ohio 

Derr, Bessie i Mrs. Norman Skedd). 121 E. Delaware .\venue. Pennington, X.J. 

Fetherold, Nellie (Mrs. C. C. Lesher). 638 Market Street. Lewisburg, Pa. 

Fineran, Minnie V. (Mrs. P. T. McDonough). 28 River Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Fletcher, Esther (.Mrs. I. -Armitage). Box 1088, Laguna Beach, Calif. 

Gildea, James J., 335 AlcLean Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Goldsmith, Aimee (.Mrs. Salo Marcus). 2541 Overlook Road. Cleveland Hts., O. 

Goodale, Bessie (Mrs. C. Thielman). 225 Hickory .\ venue, Tenafly, X. J. 

Goyituey, Anna (Mrs. F. W. Canfield). 6544 N. Fourth St,. Albuquerque, N. M. 

Halloran, Emma, 1024 Plane Street. Avoca, Pa. 

Hammond, Theresa (Mrs. F. Dunnen), 1525 Greenwood Ave., St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Helwig, W. Ray, 3174 Flower Street, I.ynwood, Calif. 

Henrie, H. Clare, Box 1649, Bisbee, .\riz. 

Herring, Laura, East Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Hinkel, Henrietta (Mrs. B. Howell), 319 Baer .\venue. Hanover, Pa. 

Hinkley, Emma (Mrs, T. Savior). 313 Pine Street. Tamaqua, Pa. 

Hitchcock, Harriet (Mrs. McMurrav), R. D. No. 1. Mehoopany. Pa. 

Ikeler, Irene H. (.Mrs. David Sloan). R. D. -No. 2. Muncy, Pa. 

Jenkins, Margaret (Mrs. R. .\. Cochran), 16 S 26th Street, Camp Hill. Pa. 

John, Rosa (Sirs. Frank Pursel), Elverson. Pa. 

Kelminiski, Emma, Corner Third & Maple, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Kester, Leona (Mrs. R. Lawton). R. D. Xo. 3, Millville, Pa. 

Killmer, Aaron A., Stouchshurg. Pa. 

Knorr, Kimber, 339 X. Lewis Street, Staunton, Va. 

Lanning, Hattie (Mrs. J. W. Bonham). 617 Bailey Street, Camden, X. J. 

Malone, James, Oak & Main Sts.. Shenandoah. Pa. 

Mead, E. A. (Mrs. L. Kendrick), 2929 Southwest Seventh St.. Miami. Fla. 

Mertz, Mabel (Mrs. T. Dixon). Trenton .Avenue, Belle Meade. X. J. 

Messersmith, Palace, 456 Mountain .\venue. Westfield. N. J. 

Moss, Claude L., Little Rock. .-Vrk. 

O'Donnell, Catherine, Laurel Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

O'Donnell, Daniel, .\ndalusea. Pa. 

Putnam, Stewart L., R. D. Xo. 2. Tnwanda. Pa. 

Rentsleer, Guy H., 621 Berkley Street, Plainfield. X. J. 

Richart. Bessie (Mrs. C Corse). 718 E. Second Street. Paterson, X. T. 

Riley, Tillie (.Mrs. M. Tigue). 1711 Central .Avenue, Chicago. 111. 

Robbins, Mary (Mrs. J. Bower). 1215 Market Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Roeers, Louise (Mrs. E. Warren). White Earth. Minn. 

Seely, Margaret, R. D. No. 1. Berwick. Pa. 

Smith, Margaret (Mrs. A. Witherspoon). 115 S. Cl-nton St.. East Orange. X. J. 

Specht. Elizabeth (Mrs. W. H. Martin). 541 X. Vine Street, Hazleton. Pa. 

Snyder. Vere H. (Mrs. H. St»bbens), Wellsboro. Pa. 

Trathen, Hprry, 1 Chestnut Street. Ashl.->nd. Pa. 

Turner. Ruth (Mrs. D. G. Martin) 1201 California St.. San Francisco, Calif. 

Veith, Lewis, Khensburg. Pa. 

White. June (Mrs. Carl Dreibelbis), 4(M Park Hill Avenue. Yonkers. X. V. 

Wilson. Martha (Mrs. Tames R. Beers), 4.103 N. Marvland Ave.. Milwaukee. Wis. 

Womeldorf, Effie (Mrs. Bentz). 1547 W. Princess Street, York, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1905 

Allen, Bertha, Postmaster's Office. Seattle 1. Wash. 

Arnold, Edna L. (Mrs. Andrew Jackson). 711 Peach Street. Peckville. Pa. 

Brooke, Walter S., Greenw'ch. Conn. 

Colvin, Marv E. (Mrs. W. Siptroth). R. D. No. 2. Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Comstock, Fannie (Mrs. R. Smith). Estancia, Xew Mexico. 

Conlan, Anna, 510 Hazle .\venn^. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Cortrirht, Emma (Mrs. E. .A. Shelly). 17 Fifth Street. X. E., Wash., 2. D. C. 

Coughlin. Bessie, 18 Bedford Street. Forty Fort, Pa. 

Crouse, Edna (Mrs. X'. S. Harrison). R. D. Xo. 2. Orangeville. Pa. 

Dailev, Mary B., 547 Carey Avenue. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

EIwpII, G. Edward. .520 Market Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Englehart. Nevin T., Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Eshleman, Marguerite (Mrs. I. C. Sweeten), 6523 E. Maple .\venue, Merchants- 

villc. X, T. 
Fisher, W. Claude, c/o Consolidated Edison Co. of N. Y., Inc., Room 516 — Four 

Tr\iiie Place. New Y'ork C'ty. 
Grimes, Bessie K., 415 "Main Street. Catawissa, Pa. 

Harris, Sarah (Mrs. T. F. Stubhs). 962 E. Northampton Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Hartman, Gertrude (Sirs. P. Dildine), Orangeville, Pn. 
Heacock, Frances (Mrs. Georiie Davis), R. D. No. 3, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Hemingway, Vera (Mrs. C. Housenick), 364 East Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Higgins, Gregory, Carbondale. Pa. 

Higgins, Julia, 311 W. Cherry Street, Shenandoah. Pa. 
Horn, Lulu C, 23 Wall Street, Bethlehem. Pa. 
Jenkins, William G., 192 Church Street, Edwardsville. Pa. 
Kaji, Walter U., KiS Vincent Street. Chagrin Falls. O. 

Kirkendall, Marv (Mrs. P. Hagenbuch). 10 E. Eighth Street, Pottstown. Pa. 
Leibensoerger, Helen (Mrs. H. H. Murray). Warrington, Pa. 
Leidy, Dora (Mrs. C. Fleckenstine), 304 West Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 



43 



MacAlpine, Ethel lMr». W. C. Spargo). R. 1).. Dover, N. .1. 

Marsden. Agnes (Mrs. (i. W. Gclchy). Centralia, Pa. 

Mertz. Adelia A. (Mrs. E. H. BerKenI, Harlingin. N. J. 

Mertz, M. Elizabeth (.Mrs. H. V. I.esher), R. D. No. 1. Northumberland, Pa. 

Milleisen. Sara i Mrs C. E. Ehvell), 320 Market Street. Uloomsburg, Pa. 

Miller, Blanche F. (.Mrs. ('. (Irimesl, 2(M N. .Second Street. Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mower. Charles L. iDr.(, 159 W. Washington St., Ilagerstown, Md. 

Olmstead. Kate D., Tavlor, Pa. 

Ormsby. Mary i Mrs. 1. j. Reilly). 36 E. Oak Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Peifer, Lillian iMrs. .^amuel Mock), Richland. Penna. 

Phillips, Anna, 510 S. Main Street. Taylor, Pa. 

Pooley, Paul, 30S Ferry Street, Danville, Pa. 

Rarig, Howard R., Berwick, Pa. 

Redeker. Florence, JUM Ma<lorv Avenue, Germantown. Pa. 

Robbins, Inez i.\lr~. Wilson'. R. D., Millville, Pa. 

Robbins, LaVere (Mrs. \V. S. Brooke), Greenwich, Conn. 

Robbins, Myrtle M., (Mrs. Norman Wood), R. H. No. 1, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Roberts, Grace (Mrs. S. L. Miller), 422 Jefferson Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Rowe. Gertrude. 22 Sheldon Avenue. Wilkes- liarre. Pa. 

Schoviin. Claire, -s52 Owen Street. Northumberland, Pa. 

Shambach. Jesse Y., 2315 Page Street, Camp Hill. Pa. 

Shambach, Thomas F., .Middleburg, Pa. 

Shook, Stella M.. -Noxen. Pa. 

Sitler. Ida (l)r '. 130 South Second Street. Lehighton. Pa. 

Smith. Anna E.. 137 W. Holland Street. Summithill. Pa. 

Smith. Emma. 13 East Broad Street. W. Hazleton. Pa. 

Smith. Ida ' Mrs. H. S. Conrey), 323 Lightstreet. Road. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Smull. Alice L., 312 Church Street, Danville. Penna. 

Thomas. Anna i.Mrs. Lewis Thomas), 106 Washington Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Tiffany, Lee J., Dimock. Pa. 

Walters, Edna, ,sSO N. Wyoming Street, Hazleton, Pa 

Wenner, Herbert C, Drums, Pa. 

White, Ora I.Mrs. Ed Campbell), Apt. A-43, Pinehurst &■ lS3rd St.. New York City. 

WUkins, Katherine (Mrs E. Pulson), 225 West End Road, lona Place, Wilkes- 

Earre. Pa. t 

Williams. Maud (Mrs. Hughes). R. D. No. 2. Belvidere. N. J. 
Winter. Laura M. (Mrs. H. E. Eroh), 55 N. Church Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1906 

Albertson. Phoebe, Morrill, Nebr. 

Allen, Otis, -\lderson. Pa. 

Anstcck, Warren, R. D. No. 1. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Aurand, Laura iMrs. M. W. Witmer), Collegeville, Pa. 

AverUl. Edna H. (Mrs. Karl T. Appcrman). 4302 Comley Street. Phila., Pa. 

Becker, Mary L. (Mrs. O. Behrens), R. D. No. 1, Nazareth, Pa. 

Bohan, Anna, 111 Old River Ro.id. Wilkes- Banc, Pa. 

Bomboy. Aleta (Mrs. .\. T. Englehart). Espy, Pa. 

Boust, Maud I.Mrs. J. C. .Shawfield), 1619 Derry Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Brennan, Nellie, Pleasant .Mount. Pa. 

Buddinger, Lulu (.Mrs. Robert Mershon), 17 N. Oak Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Butt, Mary Mrs. F. L. Klasc). Benton. Pa 

Canflin. Abbie i Mrs. .-X. Melinsky), 206 X. Main Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Champlin, Carrol D., State College. Pa. 

Cleaver. Leon P.. 114 Robeson Street. Reading. Pa. 

Conrad. Lottie i Mrs. Benton Ridall). 338 E. Eighth Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Coughlin. Clara I.Mrs. Robert Rozellel. 90 Veager Avenue. Forty Fort, Pa. 

Creasy, Byron H. (Dri. Shavertown. Pa. 

Demaree, Mary I Mrs. T. O. \an.\len). The Meadows. Hershey. Pa. 

DeWan, Kathryn (.Mrs. P. E. Fagan), 103 W. Diamond Avenue, Hazleton, Pa. 

DeWitt, Helen i .Mrs. R. Terwilliger), 346 Center Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Dietrick, Elwell, 829 Richmont .Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Durbin. Nellie i .Mrs. G. Batey). 71 Tripp Street. Forty Fort. Pa. 

Erdley. Florence, Episcopal Hospital, Front & Lehigh Sts., Phila., Pa. 

Essick, Laura L. (Mrs. J. D. Mattson), 2801 Queen Lane. Phila., Pa. 

Evans, Maud, 1('9 W. Taylor Street, Taylor. Pa. 

Evans, Nellie, 427 Minooka Avenue, Moosic, Pa. 

Farley, Mabel R., Hickville. Long Island. N. Y. 

Fegley. Ida M.. 27 S. Be.ich Street. .Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Fenstermacher. M. Grace (Mrs. H. A. Frantz). R. D. No. 1. Falls. Pa. 

Fortune. Anna I.Mrs. W. J. McHalel, 74 N. Main Street, Carbondale. Pa. 

Frey, Wirmie A. I Mrs. C. S. Gareyi, 207 Oakwood Ave.. Elmira Heights, N. Y. 

Girton, W. Raymond, R. D. No. 1, Lake Road. Ithaca. N. Y. 

Groff. Marion i Mrs. D. I. Spangler). 1048 N. Fourth Street. Reading. Pa. 

Henry. Ethel M.. 250 Chestnut Street. Sunbury. Pa. 

Herring. Helen A. (Mrs. Griffen), 120 Arbor Drive, Oakland. Cahf. 

Hortman, Lillie I Mrs. T. J. Irish), 732 Washington Street, Camden, N. J. 

Hourigan, Sadie, 361 N. Main Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Kelley, Mary E., S3 N. River Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Kinney. James A., 428 High Street. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Lempke. Emma (Mrs. Harrv Moase). Pleasant Mount, Pa. 

Levan. Amy, 2t>0 Race Street. Simbury. Pa. 

Lewis. Anna L. (Mrs. (iordon Evans). 714 South Main Avenue. Scranton, Pa.^ 

Longenberger, Myrtle (Mrs. C. P. Messersmith), 535 Sherwood Parkway, West- 

tii-lii. .\. .1. 
Margerum, Helen, Catawissa. Pa. 

Masten, Christella F., 10 Jay .Street. Binghamton. N. Y. 
Maxwell. Ethel. '^23 Warren -\venue, Kingston, Pa. 
Miles, Bessie V., 3! N. .Main Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 
Miller, Lillie A. I Mrs. Otto ParrI, Nescopeck. Pa. 
Milnes. Susanna (.Mrs. Harrv White), Briar Creek. Pa. 
Mitchell, Mary i Mrs. W. H. Bean), Riegelsville, Pa. 

Murphy, Rose ( Mrs. M. D. McChrome), 5516 Eleventh Street. Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Oliver, Fannie i Mrs. W. C. Nestor), Franklin Boro, N. J. 
Olmstead, Nina, Tavlor, Pa. 

Owen, Anne E. I.Mrs. W. Brimijoini, 3918 49th Street. Sunnyside, L. I., N. Y. 
Owen. Hazel I Mrs. H. Schuchart). Box 92. Penney Farms. Fla. 
Parry. Gertrude M., 3507 Boundary Street. Dickson City. Pa. 
Pealer. Blanche I Mrs. H. 1.. Troxell). 303 Woodside Ave.. Narberth, Pa. 
Ramage. Margaret H., 107 W. .Avenue, Mount Carmel. Pa. 
Rayos, Susie I Mrs. W. K. Marmon). Lagunas, N. M. 
Ruhl, Gladys i Mrs. A. J. Robbins). 229 Market Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Russell. Margaret (Mrs. R. M. MacMillan). i2'/j Canaan Street. Carbondale. Pa. 
Ryan. Elizabeth U., Third and Laurel Streets. Hazleton. Pa. 
Shambach. John E., Box .54. Hiram, O. 

Scanlan, Kathryn (Sirs. John Cummmgs), 9741 Yellowstone -Ave., Detroit, Mich. 
Shuman, Clyde S., Bloomsburg. Penna. 

Shuman, Edith iMrs. M. J. Grimes), 415 E. Main .Street. Catawissa. Pa. 
Snyder. Homer H. (Dr.). 1661 Wyoming Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 
Stiner. Elizabeth (Mrs. H. Mittcldorf). 611 Franklin .Street. Elizabeth. N. J. 
Tinker. Margaret (Mrs. D.avid Young). Yolmgsvillc. Pa. 
Titus. Ethel iMr~. W. E. Zecher). }9 Berwvn Park. Lebanon. Pa. 
Vollrath. Rose E. (Mrs. E. C. Buckhert) 471 S. Seventh Street. Indiana. Pa. 
Weiser. Cottic, R. D. No. 2. Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Weiser. Laura. Shamokin Dam. Pa. 
Williams. Adeline, 810 .-Krchbald Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Witman. Mary C. (Mrs. H. .-X. Ryder). 11 S. Prince Street. Shippensburg. Pa. 
Zehner. Maude (Mrs. Paden). Briar Creek. Pa. 



CLASS OF 1907 

Allabach. C. Millard, 441 Stanbaugh. Sharon. Penna. 

Anstock. Pearl D. (.Mrs. .Arthur Holt). 21 Royal .Avenue. Hawthorne. N. J. 

Baer. Bessie C. (.Mrs. Thomas Doig). (.9 Bruce Street. Walton. .N". Y. 

Barrett. Rose, 2.50 Laurel Street. .Archbald. Pa. 

Barrow. Mame (Mrs. J. W. Anderson). 1327 Putnam .-Xvenue. Plaintield. N. J. 

Best. Ella. .^27 Eighth Street, Irwin, Pa. 

Brooke, Margaret C, (ireenwich. Conn. 

Brundage, Edna J. (Mrs. J. Pentecost), 826 E. 16th Street, Chester, Pa. 

Burrows, Ethel, 416 Luzerne .-Vvenue, VVcsl Pitlston, Pa. 

Bush, Artemesia M., Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Campsie. Edith (Mrs. George Dreisbach). 181 S. Second Street. Lehighton. Pa. 

Chamberlin. Anna J. (Mrs. R. Howell) (i63 N. Chenago St.. Binghamton. N. Y. 

Cogswell. Bessie E. (Mrs. P. .\. Taylor). One W. Main Street. Sheffield. Pa. 

Conner. Helen (.Mrs. E. R. Vactor). 89 Jackson .Avenue. N. Plaintield. N. J. 

Conner. Stanley J., 121 Cadwallader Drive. Trenton. N. J. 

Coo'.baugh. Ruth, 441 W. .Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Corby. Florence iMrs. Henry Sippel). 432 Rutter Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 

Ccusart. Josephine (.Mrs. Marvin Cooper. Jr.). Cnion City. Pa. 

Dailey. Margaret G., 19 Walnut Street. Steellon. Pa. 

Dano. John. sJJ Connell Building. Scranton. Pa. 

Dano. Nicholas, Jr., Connell Building. Scranton. Pa. 

Dean. Alice iMr~ Ci. Wetherbyl. 287 Laurel Street. .Archbald. Pa. 

Delaney. Kathryn, Nanticoke. Pa. 

Dever, Margaret (Dr.), 234 E. Fourth Street. Bethlehem. Pa. 

DeWire. Harry, William Penn High School, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dodson, Harry A.. 302 S. Eleventh Street. Indiana. Pa. 

Doty. Edith A. i.Mrs. Harold II. Hayman). R. D. No. 1. Stillwater. Pa. 

Dreibelbis. Elizabeth V. (Mrs. L. T. Ornerl. .528 E. Third St.. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Englehart. Paul H.. 2921 George Street. Penbrook. Pa. 

Essick. Laura R. (Mrs. R. F. Lawrie). 210 Hawkins .Avenue. N. Braddock. Pa. 

Evans. Virgie. 734 Hazle Street. Wilkes. Barre. Pa. 

Evans. Elizabeth P., (Mrs. W. I. Wilkins) Box 50 Chinchilla. Pa. 

Franey. Irene (Mrs. Walter Hackett). 627 S. Yewdall Street. Philadelphia 43. Pa. 

Gregg. Elizabeth. ,^^9 E. Clinton Avenue. Tcnafiy. N. J. 

Gross, Gertrude (Mrs. Robert Fleischer). 2601 Parkway. Phila., 3, Pa. 

Hamlin. Rose J. (.Mrs. L. B. Dymond). R. D. No. 2. Falls. Pa. 

Harter. Grace D. (Mrs. S. Klinger). Box 64. Nuremberg. Pa. 

Hess. Harriet I.Mrs. Bruce S. Hess). 206 Diamond St.. Redondo Beach. Calif. 

Hess. Mary E. I Mrs. Fred Colyer). 924 Wood Street. York. Pa. 

Biggins. Marie C, S05 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Hoppe. Blanche (Mrs. H. M. Chisholm), P. O. Box 723. Springfield, X. J. 

Johns. S. Blanche (Mrs. R. B. Lawrence). 23 Carlton Ave.. Port Washington. 

I,. 1 . N, N' 
Jolly. E. Louise (Dr.). Alameda High School. .Alameda. Calif. 
Jones. Miriam (Mrs. Evan Whitby). 48 Green Street. Edwardsville. Pa. 
Kelley. Mnry, 17(14 Jefferson .Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

Kitchen. Arvilla (Mrs. Robert Eunson) 398 Market Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Kline, Jennie I. I Mrs. T. .A. Sitler), 1915 N. Catalina Avenue. Hollywood. Calif. 
Kline. Pearl iMr-. Frank Baker). 612 E. Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Lamoreaux, Ruth, Shaverton. Pa. 

Laubacb. Murray. 541 E. Tenth Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Barton. Edwin M.. 1004 W. Man Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Lehman. George M. Brandonville. Pa. 

Lesser. Lulu L. iMrs. W. J. Burke). l.'O 37th Street, Union City, N. J. 
Lesser, Nellie iMrs. T. E. Culp). 25 Mt. Prospect .Avenue. Serona, N. J. 
Levan. William C, 329 Howard Street. Fmdlay. O. 
Levering. Bertha, Carter .-\partments. Scranton. Pa. 
Masteller, Helen (Mrs. W. H. Hilel. 372 14th Street. Columbus. O. 
Mauser. Helen A. (Mrs. -Alan B. Roat). .>39 X. Main Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Meisbereer. David T., Oak & Juniper Streets. Shamokin. Pa. 
Miller. Elda I Mrs. Dutchcr), 3517 Crestmont .Avenue. Los .-Vngele.s. Calif. 
Mitchell. Ada (Mrs. Bittenbcnder). 183 W. River Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Moyer, Helen iMrs. R. F. Hemingway) East Second Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Moyer. Sadie R. i Mrs. J. JLlcCullough). 43 Keasler Avenue. Lodi, N. J. 
Moyer. William V., 5% Centre Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Mullahey. Belle i Mrs. F. R. Reilly). 30 S. White Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 
Noble. Alma G. (Mrs. .Alfred Leidy) HOC I^archmont Avenue. Havertown. Pa. 
O'Brien. Margaret (Mrs. .A. Henseler). 98 Liberty Place. Weehauken. N. J. 
Pritchard. Marjorie (Mrs. New-ton Roberts). Bromwell. W. \'a. 
Ouich. Reba H. I Mrs. F. H. Lerch. Jr.). 3405 80th Street. Jackson Heights. N. Y. 
Reimard. Irene I Mrs. John W. Cressler). 87 Hanover Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Rittenhouse. Laura (Mrs. Wm. H. Yohey). 1802 W. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Rodrequez. J. A. E., Box 708. S^n luan. Porto Rico 

Schwartman, Eva T. (Mrs. I. B. Smith), 2617 Dilland Street, Shreveport, La. 
Sterner, Bertha I. (Mrs. F. I.. Richards). 023 Baldwin Street. Williamsport. Pa. 
Todd. Genevieve i Mrs. James .A. Brennan). 26 N. Loveland .-Xve.. Kingston. Pa. 
Tucker. Nellie. 4i Wheeler Street. Deposit. X. Y. 
Vance. J. Gertrude (Mrs. L. V. Barber). Pottsgrove. Pa. 
Wallace. Agnes F. (Mrs. N. D. Dutcher). 265 I. Street. I.ivermore. Calif. 
Warden. Helen L. (Mrs. A. B. Eislerl. 616 Woo<lland .Av.. Van Wert. O. 
Welsh. Mabel iMrs. Joseph Breisch). Wakeman. O. 
Wendt. Lillian iMrs. George H. Webber). Box 376, 311 Green Street, Milledge- 

vilk-. C, 
Wingert. Blanche P. (Mrs. Lucas), 236 S. 14th Street. Allentown. Pa. 
Wolfe. Anna (Mrs. Foster Magill). Sugarloaf. Pa. 
Zang. Minnie (Mrs. R. Sarver). P. O. Box 115. Howcy In-The-Hills. Florida 

CLASS OF 1908 
Appleman. Rebecca, Danville. l*a. 

Baldy. Sara H. I Mrs. Warren ShariK-^i. ( atawissa. Pa. 
Barnes. Margaret, 2 Win<ly Lane. Glenarm. Md. 
Beddall. Florence G., 36 Lancaster Avenue. Haverford. Pa. 
Benscoter. Laura M. (Mrs. G. L. Doilson). Lehigh Street. Shavertown. Pa. 
Billings. Ella M.. R. D. No. 1. Nicholson. Pa. 
Boone. Laura E.. 587 Tames .Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Brandon, Adda M. (Mrs. G. S. Westlield). 1224 Potter Street. Chester. Pa. 
Breisch. Reba (Mrs. F. M. Stethenson). 102 W. Wanola Street. Kingsport. Tenn. 
Burke. Agnes (Mrs. Tames Kinnev). 67 E. Market Street. Bethlehem. Pa. 
Callender. E. Mae (Mrs. Llovd Wilson), c/o Luzerne Co. Indtistrial School for 

H..XV. Kis.I.vn. Pa. 
Christian. Lucretia (Mrs. G. W. Woofers). 250 N. 34th Street. Camp Hill. Pa. 
Churm. Stella (Mrs. S. C. Wright). 516 Elm Street. Watsoiilown. Pa. 
CUark. Mabel P. (Mrs. Orrie Pollock). 39 .Vtherton .\venue. Wyomng. Pa. 
Conrad. Effie M., 920 Line Street. Sunbury. Pa. 
Cool. Mertie M.. 91XM 189th Street. Holli« 7. N. Y. 
Coyle. Margaret D.. 246 Park Street. .Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Cummings. James E., 707 .\llison Street. N. W.. Wash.. DC. 
Dent. Bessie I Mrs. Beaver Holabaugh). 149 N. Third Street. Catawissa. Pa. 
Faust. Sara C. 115 Ridge Road. Rutherford. N. J. 
Francis. Thomas, 1707 Pine Street, Scranton. Pa. 

Grimes. Jav H. (Dr.). 7.!9 E. Washington Street. Martinsville. Ind. 
Hartman. Sadie L., 4215 Brandvwine Street. N. \\'.. Wash. 16. D. C. 
Herring. Martha E. (Mrs. E. J. Tomlinson). 4215 Brandywine St., N. W., Wash. 

li.. I), ( 
James, Martha V.. 1110 West Elm Street. .Scr.-inton. Pa. 
Kostenbauder. Stella (Mrs. J. P. Weinman). 8.15 Main .Ave. W.. Twin Falls, 

Krum, Carol (Mrs. Frank Buck). .50 Marcaris Street, St. Augustine. Fla. 
Major. Olive A., 1019 N. 63rd Street. Phila. 31. Pa. 



49 



A-1, 128 S. 



Del. 
Pa 
Pa. 



, Pa. 
X. Y. 



ila., Pa. 



Maurer, Charles L., 130 E. Linden Avenue. Collingsville, X. J. 

Maurer. Darwin E., 5855 Hazel Avenue, Phila.. Pa. 

Miller. Flora M. (Mrs. C. E. Anderson), 24 Grand Street, Lrlton, N. 

Miller, Harriet, Sawyer County, Reserve, Wis. 

Moore, Mary Louise, 2316 WashinsTton Avenue, Scranton 9, la 

Morgan, Laura W. (Mrs. Vincil G. Stein), The Buckingham Apt. 

,1bth Street, Phila.. Pa. , „ „ t. 

Morrow, Mary L. (Mrs. E. B. Wovthmgton), Dry Run, Pa. 
Mulligan, Mayelta, 1 Main Street, Plains, Pa. 
Oman, Ernest, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Peck, M. Evelyn, 10b X. Wilbur Street, Sayre. Pa. 

Piekarski, Eleanor M., (Mrs. Felix Micks), Chestnut Knoll, Millford, 
Piatt, John E., 48 Breese Street, Wyoming. Pa. u , . 

Rhodes, Adda (.Mrs. Arthur Johnson), 724 West Fourth Street, Hazleton, 
Rosser, Olwen, 385 Rutter Street, Kingston. Pa. 

Row, Hazel (Mrs. 1. C. Creasy), 324 Centre Street, Bloomsburg, 
.Seasholtz, Helen (Mrs. W. M. Burroughs), Belle Mead, X. J. 
Shiffer, Anna M. (Mrs. T. Peters), 30 Miner Street, Hudson. Pa. 
Shovelin, Joseph A., Kulpmont, Pa. , . , .^, ,-, 

Siller, J. Wesley, 1915 .X. Catai:na .Avenue, Los Angeles, (.alif. 
Slocum, A. Louise (Mrs. H. G. Williams) 1024 Main Street, Old Forge, 
Smith, Marion C. (Mrs. C. O. Moore), 2 Halsey Street, Freeport, L. L, 
Sneidman, Bruce, Almedia, Pa. 
Soufhwood, Mary, 34 X. Walnut Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Sturdevant, Edith (Mrs. G. R. Leonard) Xorth Miami, Fla. 
Tucker, Mabel L.. 44 Wheeler Street, Deposit, X. Y. 

Tusar, Julia C, Forest City, Pa. „ „ ,, 

Warden, Helen L. (Mrs. J. R. Garbutt). Center Hill St.. Dallas, Pa. 

Watkins, W. D., 43 Walnut Street. Wheeling. W V a . 

Wilkinson, Mabel W. (Mrs. T. E. Walton). 6908 Willow St., N. W., Wash., D.C 

Williams, Mae, 136 East Xoble Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Williams, Rhea L., Factory villa. Pa. 

WUIiams. Sarah E. (Mrs. A. L. Orner), R. D. No. 1, Rockton, Pa. 

Yoder, Jennie M. (Mrs. E. A. Foley), 8134 Herring Street, Fox Chase, Phlla 

Yorks, Elsie (Mrs. William Tones). Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Zimmerman, Vema (Mrs. R. .\. Dresher). Ringtown, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1909 

Barrow, Harrison R., Smith Road Xo. 5, Dayton, O. 

Bennett, Sue A., (Mrs. H. S. Leathers), Box B. Knoxville, Pa. 

Belts, Bessie B., (Mrs. R. Mitchell) Damascus, Pa. 

Bevan, Mary F., Mauch ("hunk. Pa. 

Bierman, Ethel L, (Mrs. W. M. Somerville), 38 Fayette Street, Cumberland, Md. 

Birth, Jennie, Broad and Fourth Sts., Nescopeck, Pa. 

Black, Martha, 614 Second Street. Waukegan, 111. 

Bryant, Leon D. (Dr.), 1601 State Tower Building, Syracuse, N. Y. 

Burlingame, Charles E., 511 E. Third Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Callender, H. LeRoy, 296 King Street, Northumberland, Pa. 

Carr, Nora D., 12 Tackson Avenue, W^est Hazleton, Pa. 

Clancy, Nora G. (Mrs. Bernard Lavins), 3626 Quesada Street, N. W. Chevy Chase, 

Wash.. U. C. 
Creasy, Elhel L. (Mrs. D. D. Wright), 58 E. Fifth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Cryder, J. Allee, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Diehl, Fred W., 627 Bloom Street, Danville, Pa. 
Eaton, Emma (Mrs. Wm. P. Perrego). R. D. No. 3, Dallas, Pa. 
Eisenhauer, Edward R., Mifflinville, Pa. 
Fagan, Elizabeth, 583 N. Church Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Fairchild, Enola, 162 Hanover Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 
Ferber, Sadie M., 324 Monroe Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Fisher, Scott (Dr). Summer — Thousand Island Park, N. Y. Winter — 2814 S. 

Peninsular Drive. Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Flanagan, Hannah V„ (Mrs. Gallery), 13 Valley Street, Silver Creek, Pa. 
Fleckenstine, Jessie R. (Mrs. Clinton Herring), Orangeville, Pa. 

Garrison, Florence (Mrs. C. H. Danforth). 607 Cabrillo Ave.. Stanford Univ., Calif. 
Gibbs, Alice V. (Mrs. J. Roy Burnett), Box 92, New Vernon, X. .1. 
Gillgallon, Mary (Mrs. J. Rockefeller, Jr.), 305 Montgomery Ave., W. Pittston, Pa. 
Harrison, Neil S., R. D. Orangeville, Pa. 
Hart, Alberta, 10 Scott Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Harlzell, Sarah E. (Mrs. D. D. Ogilvie), 1119 Idaho St.. Elko, Nev. 
Heller, Irma L. (Mrs. C. F. Abbott), Espy, Pa. 
Hemingway, H. Gladstone, 541 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hess, Geraldine (ilrs. G. E. Follmer), R. D. No. 2, Benton, Pa. 
Hinckley, Bess, 237 Sunbury Street, Riverside, Pa. 

Hobbes, Gertrude (Mrs. J. E. Pooley), 14 Academy Road. Madison, N. J. 
Houck, Frederick E., Catawissa, Pa. 

Hughes, Mary L (Mrs. H. N. Lake), 26 Terrace Street, Carbondale, Pa. 
Ikeler, Kenneth C, 302 Cecil Road. University Park, Hyattsville, Md. 
Kase, Harriet (Mrs. Toland), 2 Cross Keys, Danville. Pa. 
Keller, Vema (Mrs. Frank Bever), R. D. No. 4. Bloom Road, Danville, Pa. 
Kenna, Genevieve (Mrs. E. S. Hort), 40 Clarkson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. \. 
Kester, Eura M., 2620 Second Avenue, S. Great Falls, Mont. 
Kmgsbury, Ethel (Mrs. P. W. Mann), 602 Quincy St., N. W., Wash., D. C. 
Kinlner, Sadie, .Meshoppen, Pa. 
Klingerman, John E., Mainville, Pa. 

Klingerman, Oliver, West Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. . , ^, _ 

Knapp, Jeannie L. (Mrs. L. R. Ames), 1921 Reid St., Keyes Barton, Raleigh, X. C. 

Kriunm, L. Thurman, 97 Overlook Road, Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Kuschke, Anna, 1216 Oram St., Scranton, Pa. 

Mahoney, D. J., 589 Carey Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Major, Cora, 1019 N. 63rd Street, Phila. 31, Pa. 

Major, Kathleen (Mrs. H. A. Brown), Lehman, Pa. 

Marcy, Eva (Mrs. J. G. Pace), W. Vaughn Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Martin, Kalherine (Mrs. A. J. Klinges), 426 W. Maple .Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Malz, Robert L. (Dr.), 140 S. Second Street, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Meneeley, Gertrude M., 745 River Street, Peckville, Pa. 

Moyer, Harold L., 740 E. Second Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Parker, Marion E. (Mrs. E. Fall), 139 Whipple Street, Prescott, Ariz. 

Parks, Edith B. (Mrs. W. B. Landis), 819 Jefferson Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Pilner, Harriet. Deans, N. J. 

Potts, M. Reinee (Mrs. O. B. Jacob), Fulsum, Pa. , , „ , „ ^ r. 

Priest, Florence A. (Mrs. M. W'. Cook), R. D. No. 2. Cortez. Red Oaks, P. O.. Pa. 

Reese, Marjory (Mrs. Charles Penman), 4 Llandille Road, Havertown, Pa. 

Rogers, Laura (Mrs. L. W. Ander). 106 King Street, Aliquippa, Pa. 

Ruhl, Jessie (Mrs. W. M. Reber), Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Rummer, Alvin, c/o City Schools, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Schooley, Emeline (Mrs. R. L. Hazeltine). Trticksville. Pa. 

Seasholtz, Kate E. (Mrs. I. Morris), 7048 Woodland Avenue, Phila., Pa. 

Simpler, Julia (.Mrs. E. P. Aurand), 106 A. Market St., Tamaqua, Pa. 

Sterner, Samuel J., 2817 N. Twelfth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Slroh, Rebecca E. (Mrs. Lyman Williams), Alderson, Pa. 

Sulliff, Maude (Mrs. W. Gunther). Bally, Pa. 

Tobin, Teresa, Freeburg, Pa. 

Toole, Sue E., Freeburg, Pa. 

VanCampen, Carrie E., Chinchilla, Pa. 

Vought, Sallie, Catawissa, Pa. ..... 

Wallace, Almah (Mrs. W. F. Scholl). Box 1135, Gordon Apts., Ajo, Ariz. 

Welliver, Waller C, 251 Jefferson Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Welsh, Bertha (Mrs. Clair Conner), Orangeville, Pa. 



While, LeRoy, 181 Madison Avenue, Clifton, N. J. 

Williams, George, P. O. Box 205, Des Plaines, 111. , „ ^ 

WUIiams, Lydia P. (Mrs. V. E. Lewis), 185 Green Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Wilner, Robert F., Sagado, MP, Phillipines. 

Wilsey, Helen (.Mrs. Scott Rutledge), Tyler Hill, Wayne County, Pa. 

Wilson, Alice W. (Mrs. H. Tucker), Morganza, Pa. 

Woodring, Nora (Mrs. G. E. Kenney). 7011 Erdrick Street, Tacony, Phila., Pa. 

CLASS OF 1910 

Adams, Frank R.. Saint Johnsbury, Vermont. „, , ^ ,, , „ 

Altmiller, Hilda A. (Mrs. T. R. Taylorl, Rear 598 X. Church Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Andrews, Elhel Velma (Mrs. W. A. Rutland), 100 Meadow Street, Garden City, 

L. I.. N, V. f „, , , 

Anwyl, LUa (.Mrs. Harold Davis). 73 Worcester Lane, Waltham, Mass. 
Barrett, Mary A., 51 Eppert Street, East Orange, N. J. 
Beach, Marie (Mrs. A. N. Xewman), Mettaline Falls, Washington. 
Bomboy, Harold. 711 Catawissa Avenue, Sunbury, Pa. 
Bond, Sare E., R. D. No. 4, Dallas, Pa. 
Box, Harold C. R. D. No. 1, South Canaan. Pa. 
Brill, Julia G.. 8 Heatherbloom Apts., State College, Pa. 
Brobsl, Bertha, .iOl E. Fourth Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Brown, Blanche, 32 Beck Avenue, Akron, O 
Brown, Fannie, 52 S. Sherman St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Brown, LaRue E., 1134 Market Street, Lewisburg, Pa. -,,,., 

Burdick, Luella (Mrs. L. Sinquet), 539 Woodland Ave., Haddonheld, X. J. 
Burlingame, Lester, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Cain, Margaret A.. Centralia, Pa. 
Cole, Robert, .507 Walnut Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Corse, Edith C. (Mrs. R. C. Tingley), R. D. No. 2, New Milford, Pa 
Davis, J. Anna (.Mrs. W. D. Weir), 45 Bedford Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 
Donovan, Anna K., 19 Phillips Street, Boston 14, Mass. „. .r, 

Edwards, Effie (Mrs. C. Potter), 517 Washington Avenue, Jersey Shore, Pa. 
Edwards, Mary G. (.Mrs. Clarence Miles), 294 Charles Street, Luzerne, Pa, 
Evans, Kathryn M. (Mrs. McGowan), 1402 Linden Street, Scranton, Pa. 
Fetterolf, Howard, 42 N. 27th Street, Camp Hill, Penna. , x- t 

Freas, Agnes Amelia (Mrs. Thomas Keiser), 201 Hadden Ave., Collingswood, X. J. 
Geise. Nora E.. 115 Queen Street, Northumberland, Pa. 
Gilner, Grace (.Mrs. Fred Zane), Sterling, Pa. . 

Hanks, Anna (Mrs. Phil Higgins), 110.35-72 Road, Forest Hill, L. I., N. \. 
Heifsman, Florence, Dallas. Pa. . . , , ^- t n j m T 

Hess, Helen M. (Mrs. Gilvert Terhune), Apple Acres, Newfoundland N. J. 
Holland, Josephine (Mrs. R W. Greenwood), 27 Wyoming Ave., Tunkhannock, Pa. 
Hourigan, Anna M., 361 X. Main Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa 

Huebner, Florence (.Mrs. Raymond Buckalew), 17 West Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Jones, Margaret, 1735 Monsey Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Keeler, Charles W., 124 Center Street, Mauch Chunk, Pa. 
Klase, M. May (Mrs. Swank), Box 203, Snydertown, Pa. 

Klopp, Warren, Stouchsburg, Pa. „ ,, ■ i- »t .- i tj 

Koir, Josephme (Mrs. Byron Fairchild), 139 E. Mam Street, Nanticoke Pa 
Kresge, Olive (Mrs. T. D. Montanye). 23 W. HoUenback Ave., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Krumm. Grace (Mrs." Barton Savidge), Turbotville, Pa. 
Kurr, Franklin H.. Stouchsburg, Pa. 
Laubach, Earl, Btnton, Pa. 

Laubach, Vivian Z., Vine Street, Hazleton, la. 
Lewis, Sara F., 26 E. Pettebone Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Low Zora M. (Mrs. W. F. Gemmil), Seventh & Sclioonmaker /\ve., Monessen 
Lowry, Mary (Mrs. T. Y. Shambach). 2315 Page Street, Camp Hill, Pa. 

MacFarlane, Emma'M., 426 N. Maple Street. Hazletoii. Pa. 
McHenry, Georgena (.Mrs. A. J. Sharadin), Swmeford. Pa. 

McMenamin, Bella, 125 West Elm Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

McMenamin, Cecelia (Mrs. Arthur Gilmore),541 E. Chelton Ave., Germantown, Pa. 

Mackin. Gertrude (Mrs. McHale), 657 83rd Street Brooklyn, N V 

Maddock, Mary E. (Mrs. Raymond Berges) 322 Mill Street, St. Clair, Pa. 

Mertz, Blanche (Mrs. John Bergen). Belle Mead, X. J. 

Metz. Robert C, 23 Manhattan Street, .\shley. Pa. 

Milnes Rear W. (Rev.), 155 Kenwood Avenue, Oneida, .%. 1. 

Molllhan Tnnr (Mrs J.' A. Corrigan), 330 West Broad Street, Hazleton. Pa. 

Monlelius. Sara (Mrs. Ira Mitterling), Hollidaysburg, Pa. 

Morris, Charles J., 5 Olive Street. Lee Park, Wilkes-Barre Pa. . 

Oliver, Margaret (Mrs. Fred Walton), 335 E. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Pennington, Florence, R. D., Orangeville, Pa. 

Polley, Bertha V. (Mrs. J. L. Oakes), Newark Valley. N. ^. 

Potter, Charies W., 517 Washington Avenue, Jersey Shore, ta. 

Rarig, Emory W., R. D. No. 1, Catawissa, Pa. 

Ratchford, Margaret, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Reeder, Elizabeth (Mrs. C. X. Fisher), R. D. Xo. 1. Frenchtown, N. J. 

Robb, Mary E., 122 E. Water Street. Muncy, Pa. 

Roberts, S. Tracy, 121 Spring Street, Clarks Green, Pa. 

Ryan, Eleanor (Sr. Margaret Mary), College Misencordia. Dallas^ Pa. 

Sachs, Anna D. (Mrs. W. M. Allen), 214 Highland Avenue Darby. Pa. 

Schoo'.ev, Kate (Mrs. Karl Stock), Harris Hall Rd^, Trucksville, Pa. . 

Scott Jennie (Mrs. S. T. Herberg), 1216 W. Van Buren Street, Phoenix, Anz. 

Shovelin, Mary C. Washington Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Skweir, John, Esq., .WO S. Tamaqua Street, McAdoo, Pa. 

Sluman, I. Burton, Tyler Hill. Pa. ^ , , it. 

Smith, Mabel K. (Mrs. R. B. Ward), 69 Putnam Street, Tunkhannock Pa. 

Snyder, Enola (Mrs. M. S. Evans), 169 Hempstead Ave., Rookville Centre, X.\. 

Thompson, Helen H., 48 Xafus Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Tobin. Jennie Elizabeth. 832 Stokes .\venue. Collingswood. i\. J. 

Tompkins. Laura M. (Mrs. Irvng Cease), Jermyn, Pa. 

Trescott, Hellen (Mrs. Lee Perry), Xew Lyme, Ohio 

Wertman, Ralph I., R. D. No. 2, Mapleside Farm, Tamaqua, Pa. 

White, Frank B., .\lmedia. Pa. ^, , .„ 

Williams, Marion F., 29 E. Shawnee Avenue. Plynioiith P,-i. 

Yost, Lois (Mr-. II. G. W. Smith. 751 Lincoln Blvd. Bedford, Ohio 

CLASS OF 1911 

Ashe, Bessie (Mrs. A. G. Naunas,) 390 East Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Avery. Iris (Mrs. G. C. Armitage. Jr.). Harvey s Lake, la. 

Bailey C Carroll (Rev.), 506 Annabel Avenue, Baltmiore, Md. 

Baker, Harold (Dr.), 506 S. Main Street, Muncy, Pa. 

Barklie, Jennie M. (Mrs. Small), Drums, Pa. 

Becker, Jacob J., 1501 Thayer Street. Los Angeles, Cahf. 

Bogert, Harry Morion, Rohrsburg. Pa. . 

Boust, C. Merrill, c o Sunbury Trust & Sate Deposit Co., Sunbury, 

Brobst, Jacob Ralph (Dr.), Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Burke, Mary (Mrs. Tohn Conry). 57 Seventh Avenue, New \ork 

Bu=h, Matilda J. (Mrs. H. N. White). Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Campbell, Irene (Mrs. PhiUp Getty), 406 Dewart Street, 

Carr, Daniel J., Seton Hill College, Greensburg, Pa. 

Chamberlain, Mae (Mrs. R. E. Dornsife). Cressona, Pa 

Clune, Mareuerite (Mrs. Tohn Jennings). 25 Hilltop Road. 

Cole, Lillie F., 372 Pine Street, Fall River. Mass. 

Cole, Raymond, 710 E. Second Street. Bloom.sblirg. Pa. , , d 

Coleman. Pauline (Mrs. E. A. Stimoson). 126 Willow .-X venue, Honesdale. Pa. 

Collins. Loren L. (Dr.). Edwardsville. 111. 

Condron, Anna C, 1429 N. Fifteenth Street, Phila., Pa. r,.,„s;t 

Coolbaugh. Florence (Mrs. W. 0. Warner), 19365 Canterbury Road, Detroit 



Pa. 
11. X. Y. 



Riverside. Pa. 



Short Hil 



N. J. 



50 



Corrigan, James A. (Dr.). 330 W. Broad Street. Hazlcton. Pa. 

Creasy, Carlton, -I-IS Putter Avenue, Kingston, Pa. 

Davis. Emma, i'mest City. Pa. 

Dennis, J. Frank, 17 Terrace Street. Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Donahoe, Margaret, 1419 N. Fifteenth Street. Philadelphia. P:i. 

Donahoe, Rosalie, 92A West Market Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Englehart, W. Homer, ISJl Market Street, Harnsliurt!. Pa. 

Faust, Ethel M., (Mrs. F. W. HaKenbuch), .SOO E. .Second Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Ferguson, Elizabeth (Mrs. R. C. I.anterm,-inl, 23: Jefferson St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Ferrio, George, Jr., First National Bank BuildinK, Bridgeport, Conn. 

Ferric, Mary G., tyii Main Street, Dickson City, Pa. 

Fitch, Pearl (Mrs. Fred Diehl). Ii27 Bloom Street, Danville, Pa. 

Eraser, Margaret (Mrs. V. L. Johnsonl. .\ew Providence. N. J. 

Fritz, Ella C. (.Mrs. Butfington), Trevorton. Pa. 

GUlis, Catharine (Mrs. R. T. Garvey), 1005 Columbia Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Greene, Pearl (Mrs. D. E. Broome). 309 Harrison Avenue. N. Brunswick N. J. 

Cuiterman, Elmire (Mrs. J. Linner). 2243 W. Ontario Street. Phila.. Pa. 

Gulliver, Merlin S.. /I Carlisle Street, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Harris, Ruth, .!nl E. Fourth Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Harrison, Harvey W., .SI Gates Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Harrison, Jennie (Mrs. K. E. Keeferl. 305 Ethan Allan Rd.. Takoma Park, Md. 

Hartman, Grace (Mrs. Franklin Artley), 924 Edgewood Road, Elizabeth, N. J. 

Hartman, Helen M. (.Mrs. Rov Harris). Buckhorn. Pa. 

Hartman, Louise (Mrs. E. H. Cortright), 21 Main Street. Shickshmny. Pa. 

Heimbach, Irene (Mrs. G. O. Reinhart). 10(1 Market Street, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Hendrickson, Effie (Mrs. W. P. Corbeth). 185 Grove Street, Plainlield, N. J. 

Henrie, J. Gilbert, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Henrie, William H., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hess, Paul Z., 422 West Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Hofer, Cecelia (Mrs. W. S. Bartle), 118 Hamilton Street, Bound Brook, N. J. 

Hoffman, Leo J. .Mmedia. Pa. 

Hower, Ethel (Mrs. A. C. Fairchild). Montandon. Pa. 

Ikeler, Donald F., 147 Hudson Avenue. Peekskill, N. Y. 

Jameson, Catherine (Mrs. Ralph Burrl. Bo.\ 215, High Street. Troy, Pa. 

Johnson, Grace F., 175 (lueen Street. Northumberland, Pa. 

Johnson, Laura (Mrs. H. T. Walker), 1321 21st Street, N. W.. Wash., D. C 

Keeler, F. Irene (Mrs. Oliver) 616 Grove Street, Upper Montclair, N, J. 

Keisser, Thomas. 123 Madden Avenue, Collingswood, N. J. 

Kester, Hazel D., Millville. Pa. 

Kline, L. Anna (Mrs. F. T. Kocher), Espy, Pa. 

Koehler, Lydia, 1416 Mulberry Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Landis, George B., .Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Lynott Margaret, 2102 Wayne Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

McFee, Mina H. (Mrs. Tohn Fisher). 257 Wright .-Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 

Megargel. Lavona, (Mrs. H. Richards), 728 Adams Avenue. .Scranton, Pa. 

Metzger, F. Marie (Mrs. Peter Fireman). Lambertsville. N. J. 

Miller, Elverta I., 934 LaFavette Avenue. Niagara Falls. N. Y. 

Miller. Irma l Mrs. A. K. Naugle). 119 Dalton Street. Roselle Park. X. .T. 

Mooney. Geraldine A., 131 S. Washington Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Morgan, Florence (Mrs. S. McLenan), 130 Murray Street. Bmghamton, N. ^. 

Myers, Clyde B., Scipio Center. N. Y. 

Naugle. A. Kenneth, 119 Dalton Street, Roselle Park, N. J. 

Nelson. EIna H. iDr). Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Norris, Lois (Mrs. C. K. Buengle). Ovcrhill Road, I'pper Darby. Pa. 

OhI. Mary (Mrs. Charles Crim). R. D. No. 1. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

O'Horo, Alice D. (Mrs. E. Beavers), 900 Clav Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 

Osborne, Annette (Mrs. H. H. Frantzl. 294 Bennett Street, Luzerne, Pa. 

Paisley, Ethel J. (Mrs. Owen). R. D. No. 1. Ottsville. Pa. 

Reed, Miriam R., 1552 Ansel Road. Cleveland, O- 

Reynolds, Ruth J., (Mrs. G. W. Hasbrouck). Clifford. Pa. 

Roberts, Beatrice (Mrs. W. R. Davies). 613 N. St. Elmo Street. Allentown, Pa. 

Ruhl, Ruth, I'l Tuscan Road. Maplewood. N. J. 

Shaffer, Blair G'., Gravity, Pa. 

Sharadin. Abraham J., Middleburg, Pa. 

Sharpless, Pauline (Mrs. H. Harrier). 51 E. Main Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Shew, Helen M. (Mrs. Tames Ferguson), Light Street. Pa. 

Shuman, Grace E. (Mrs. Harrv Tohn). R. D. No. 3. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Simmons, Marearel £., (Mrs. H. C. Yost). 607 N. Locust St., Hazleton. Pa. 

Smith. Harry A. (l)rl. 15 N. Franklin Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Smoczynski, Josephine, (Mrs. Chester Dlugokecki). 632 Dorchester Avenue, S. 

B.,st,,n. M;,~s, 
Snyder, Irene (Mrs. D. I,. Ranck). 35 Market Street. Lewisburg, Pa. 
Spring, EmUv M. (Mrs. H. P. Monahan). Hawley, Pa. 

Steiner, L. May (Mrs. G. E. Gamble. Jr.), 2811 N. 12th Street, Phila., Pa. 
Stuntz, Katherine (Mrs. Sheldon Raricks). 301 East 11th Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Sturdvant, Vida J. (Mrs. AUie Carter). R. D., Laceyville, Pa. 
Sullivan, Loretta G., (Mrs. V. P. Swartz), Forest City. Pa. 
Tigue, Agnes R. (Mrs. Charles Barry). 216 Walnut Street. Kingston. Pa. 
Treweek. Laura (Mrs. James Watkins). Catherine Street. Nesquehoning. Pa. 
Tucker, Jennie O. (Mrs. Daniel Williams). 367 S. River Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Tucker, James Walter, 319 Chestnut Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Turney. Myrtle M. (Mrs. Roy Ash). 183rd. & Pinehurst Avenue, New York 33, 

N. Y. 
Vannatta, Miriam E. (.Mrs. Russell Freas). 40.15 Chestnut Street, Phila., Pa. 
VanReed, Mabel (Mrs. R. T. Lavton), Franklin, N. J. 
Warden, Clara May, Dallas. Pa. 

While, Elizabeth A., 48 E. Fifth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Whitmire, Jennie (Mrs. J. L. Helt). 402 E. Fifth Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Wiant, Anna K., Nurses House. Babylon. T^.I.. N.Y. 
Williams, Annie C, 1552 Ansel Road. Cleveland, O. 
Winter. Elsie A. (Mrs. Chase Herrick), Putnam & CHay Sts., Tunkhannock, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1912 
Andres. Lydia (Mrs. Edward C. Creasy). 148 W. Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Appleman, Julia (Mrs. Herbert Keller). 442 Forest Place. Culver. Tnd. 
Ash, Lenore (Mrs. E. I. Burke), 38 Columbia Avenue, Tacoina Park, Md. 
Austin, E. Raymond, 30 Marshall Street, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Baldy, Rupert, C.-itawissa. Pa. 

Barrett, Dora L. (Mrs. Golden). 374 Osceola Avenue, Kingston, Pa. 
Barrow, Clarence E., Ringtown. Pa. 

Barrow, George, 2S Overlook Terrace. Nutley 10, N. J. 
Beagle, Levi R., Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Bennett, Erma (Mrs. Guy McBride). Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Berry, Iva (Mrs. H. J. flreaves). \Yaverly. Pa. 
Bidleman. Ercel D., 321 E. First Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Blecker. Florence (Sirs. Frank Crouse). 114 I'leasant St., Danville. I\-i. 
Boyer. Ruth (Mrs, F. P. Graybill). Paxtonville. Pa. 
Brill. Clinton Fiske, 333 East 6Sth Street, New York. N. Y. 
Burke, Lucy C, 4 W. Newport Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Byerly, Margaret (Mrs. Morrison!. 214 Walnut Street, Danville, Pa. 
Campbell, Myra Louise, Herrick t^enter. Pa. 

Cole, Edith G. I.Mrs. .Spangler). 5477 Olive .-Vvenue, Long Beach 5, (^alif. 
Cool, Harold N., 9349 Yenice Building, Culver City, Calif. 
Creasy, Fred J. (F^r.), Berwick, Pa. 

Crouse, Foster C 211 Oakview .^ve.. Swissdale P. O.. Edgewood, Pa. 
Curtin, Anna Cecilia, Shenandoah. Pa. 
Curtis, Carrie I. (Mrs. Loomis), Waymart. Pa. 

Daily, Theresa (Mrs. Frank Bachinger). Eighth & Poplar Sts., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Davis, Frankie, 28 South Street. Red Bank, N. J. 
Davis, Harriet (Mrs. J. Davidson), Capouse .\venue. Scranton, Pa. 



Davis, William H., 185 Washington Street, Binghamton, N. \ . 

Dean, Anna G., 7 .S. Tartlin .Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 

Derr. Mabel H. (Mrs." J. DeMott). Eyers Grove. Pa. 

Derrick. Grace H. (Mrs. .Marion Boat). 7520 17th Street. N. W.. Wash.. D. C. 

Derrick. Mame E. (.Mrs. Homer Ziegler). Herndon. Pa. 

Doran, Jessie, k. I). No. 3, Moscow, Pa. 

Duy, Albert W., Jr., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Eckert, Mary N. (.Mrs. Earl Andrews). 416 Luzerne Ave., West Pittston, Pa. 

Evans, Leah D., 122 Belmont Terrace. .Scranton. Pa. 

Fairchild. Laura (Mrs. Ario Everett). 517 E. Second Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Fairchild, Minnie (Mrs. Carl Spragle), Berwick, Pa. 

Farley, Lera M. (Mrs. M. G. Yard). Milton. Pa. 

Fenstemaker, Howard F., 408 Catherine Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Fetherold, Harvey S., Berwick. Pa. 

Fetter. Helen (.Mrs. A. C. Ream). 843 Monroe Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Foose, Beatrice (.Mrs. McBride), Rock Glen, Pa. 

Fowler, Ethel M. (Mrs. Charles A. .Nicely), Walsontown, Penna. 

Fruite, Mary ( Mrs. l.lovd Puder), 129 Oak Road, Maplewood, N. J. 

Goulden, Martha P. (.Mrs. E. E. Weitzel). -Shad Point R. D. .No. 1, Salisbury, Md. 

Graham, Isabel E. (Mrs. I.. B. Harper). .Maclay & Cameron Sts., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Graves. Harriet E. (Mrs. Raymond .Marsh). 210 Sedgwick Drive. Syracuse. N. Y. 

Haley. Laura C. 4928 N. Camac Street. Phila., Pa. 

Hamer, Bertha I. (.Mrs. Ercel Bidleman). 321 E. First Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Harris. Ona C. (Mrs William Henrie, Jr.), 639 E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Hartman. Harriet H. (Mrs. Harold Kline). l.?8 West Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Harlranft, Emma (.Mrs. C. L. Tyler), 413 Fifth Street. Irwin. Pa. 

Henrie. Hazel J. (Mrs. Webb Wright). 8 East Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Hess. Edna M. (Mrs. Bruce Fry), E. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hess, Esther (Mrs. E. A. Pettit), 706 Cedar Avenue. Pitman, N. J. 

Hidlay, Mary L. (Mrs. Eisenhauer). Mifflinville, Pa. 

Hillis, Harriet (Mrs. Guy Smith), 4*i W. Essex .\venue, Lansdowne, Pa. 

Hirsch, F. Annabelle (Mrs. Edgar Wade). 104 E. Broad Street. Tamaqua. Pa. 

Hodgson. Margaret (Mrs. Charles Johnson). Elmhurst Blvd., .Scranton. Pa 

Houghton. Laura I.Mrs. William Peacock), 143 Ridgway St., E. Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Irvin. Irene M., Catawissa, Pa. 

Johnson, Bina W., University of Maryland, College Park, Md. 

Johnson, Marie (Mrs. Thomas Schmidt). 3624 Brisbane Street, Harrisburg. Pa. 

Keiser. Margaret (Mrs. E. W. Samuel), 3519 Lakeshore Drive, Oakland, Calif. 

Keller, May P. (Mrs. Cleo Smith), 6115 Musgrave Street. Phila., Pa 

Kitchen, lanthe (.Mrs. W. E. Sommers). R. D. No. 1, Trucksville, Pa. 

Kline, Ruth G. (Mrs. J. W. Everett). 1127 Grant Street, Indiana, Pa. 

Klinger. Edna (Mrs. W. C. Rhinehart). R. D No. 2. Sunbury. Pa. 

Koehler. Charlotte A., 31 Cobb Avenue. White Plains, N. Y. 

Kremser, Artie Ambrose, Catawissa. Pa. 

Leitzel. Lena (Mrs. C. H. Streamer). 604 Haddon Avenue. Collingswood, N. J. 

Lowry, Florence I.Mrs, ("ieorge Pizer, Jermyn, Pa. 

Martin, Edith (Mrs. G'meiner), 1000 Logan Street, Denver, Col. 

Mausteller, Ray, 403 E. Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

McCann, Nell. .^08 Wheeler Avenue, Scranton, Pa 

McCollum, Elizabeth, Peru, Nebr. 

McGirk, Ethel (Mrs. S. E. Eby), 604 N. Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Merritt, Florence (Mrs. G. F. Dixon), 116 E. Park Place, Kingston, Pa. 

Metsinger, Helen G., 308 E. Centre Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 

MUler, Jennie L. (Mrs. Charles Savidge), Hallstead. Pa. 

Monahan. Ruth. 440 Carev .Xveniie. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Nikel, Emily (Mrs. Tohn Gladhill), 101 Emerald Avenue. Westmont, N J. 

O'Donnell. Marie R. (Mrs. Reinhart), Club Lane, Havertown, Pa. 

Pachniche, Frances (Mrs. D. E. Fetherolfl, Freeburg. Pa. 

Pollock, Orrie N., 39 .-Xtherton Avenue, Wyoming, Pa. 

Potts, P. Clive. 9 Macopin Avenue. Montclair, N. J. 

Qualey, Elizabeth (Jlrs. B. B. Lvden), 72 Park Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Rees, Ernestine (Mrs. E. T. Davis), c/o Supt's Home, State Hospital, Clarks 

Siiiliiiiit, Pn. 
Reice, Arma W. (Mrs. Cvril Trivelpiece), 105 Pine Street, Danville, Pa. 
Row, A. Margaret (Mrs. W. H. Englehart). 1821 ilarket Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Savige, Laurence D., 502 Mears Building. Scranton. Pa. 
Schooley. LeCalire (Mrs. Homer Fetterolf). Spring Mills. Pa. 
Secley. Elnora V. (Mrs. Charles Remensnyder). Nescopeck. Pa. 
Seibel. Marguerite (Mrs. Harvev), P. O Box 77. 3 Coral Gables. Fla. 
Selway. Martha (Mrs. J. L. .Schiefer), 7 S. Fourth Street. Steelton, Pa. 
Severance, Lena (Mrs. Ray Roberts), R. D. No. 2. Nicholson. Pa. 
Smith. Vema. Trucksville. Pa. 

Stark. Alfarelta (Mrs. R. F. Wilner). .Sagada, MP.. Phillipines. 
Strayer. Blanche I. (Mrs. Chester Reigle). Freeburg. Pa. 
Thomas. Isabel, 708 Wyoming Avenue, West Pittston, Pa 
Tubbs, Floyd, 5 Church Street, Shickshinny. Pa. 
Wakeman, Lucile G. (Mrs. K. J. Rair), Box 75. Laceyville, Pa. 
Walp, Helen S., 179 Wyoming .\venue, Kingston, Pa. 
Wanich, Carl G., Light Street, Pa. 

Watts, Mary Marguerite, 901 S. Franklin Street, Wilkes-barre. Pa. 
Weaver, Eva J. (.Mrs. K. J. Swortwood), Mountain Top, Pa. 
Weaver, William C, Catawissa. Pa. 
White, Tacy (Mrs. Harrv Vetter), Belidere. N. J. 

Whitebread. Abbie (Mrs. Ralph R. Leah). 510 Franklin Avenue. Palmerton, Pa. 
Whitesell, Oscar, Tlunlock Creek, Pa. 

Wilkinson, Violet, 213 Watching Avenue, N. Plainfield. N. J. 
Williams. Laura. J.M) E. Fraud Blvd.. Detroit. Mich. 

Wolf. Mary Grace (Mrs. H. F. Arnold). 2171 Oakdale Avenue. Glenside, Pa. 
Woodring. Esther (Mrs. Leon P. Smith). Conyngham. Pa. 
Zehner, Helen I. (Mrs. Clark Fuller). .141 Mulberry Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Zerbe, Mary I. (Mrs. Emory Leister), 323 N. Eleventh Street, Sunbury, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1913 

Adams, Anne E. (Mrs. H. H. Rohrbach). Northumberland. Pa. 

Altmiller, Emma (Mrs. W. H. Tones), 205 W. Maple Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Altmiller. Ethel M.. 131 S. Cedar Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Appleman. Leslie Ray, Benton. Pa. 

Bakeless. John E.. (^reat Hill Road, R. D., Seymour. Conn. 

Beers, Clara Mae (Mrs. Rarich). 139 Yost Avenue, Spring City, Pa. 

Bennett, Orval, ( bcstcrtown. Md. 

Beyer, Myron D., Berwick, Pa. 

Blakeslce, Clarissa (Mrs. Smithl, Blakeslec. Pa. 

Boughner. Irene ( Mrs. Howard Mock). 517 Grant Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Boyle. Catherine P.. 606 E. Gorgas, Phila.. Pa. 

Boyer. Oscar H.. Ringtown. Pa. 

Breisch, Dorothy ( Mrs. Herbert Dresher). Tamaqua, Pa. 

Breisch. Olive Ruth. 372 Washington Blvd.. Indianapohs. Ind. 

Brown, James, (.13 Howard Street, Newberry. Pa. 

Bucher. Hazel, R. K. D. No. 4. Catawissa, Pa. 

Bucher, Jessie C, Catawissa. Pa. 

Callander, Estella (Mrs. Harry Wright). 44 W. Walnut Street. Kingston, Pa. 

Carter, Clarice (Mrs. S. H. Bezdjian). .N. Washington .Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Cassel. Anna E. (Mrs. Ivin F. Keller). 34 N. Hanover Street. Hummelslown. Pa. 

Close. Daniel James, Heckscherville. Pa. 

Collins. Marie T.. Tnwanda. Pa. 

Comerford. Mary D., 4742 Pine Street. Phila.. Pa. 



51 



Coiiliin. Aniin Kuni-, I..' Cliuiill Sdi'l'l, rinsl(;l>, I'a. 

tiMil.iM, lli-li'M M.iri4- ISisi.i Miriiiird Miirif), Si. Jcilin'* Ccinvciil. '«. Iliiciiillcni St.. 

r,,i. I .,,1, \ I 

CiHil.iii, M.iiv I'niiuoii, l.l Cliiii.li SirccI, I'iUslon. I':i. 

C'imIiIkIx. M.irllia i.Mn. Ihniy Shi>i'ni;iki-r,'. SliiiU'.liintiy , I'a. 

Ciii.!.!, Mi.iy <><i-llii, .:.(« .Miitli Snci-I. Dili I'DiKc, l';i. 

tolii.'i. li.inU lii>ycl, MDiillilia Slali- ('.iIU'Kc. Iliizcinan, MnlK. 

Criiii«li-y, Rrnnii i M i •.. Ki-IimMll MhUbU-IUm ), k. I). Nii. !i, Hl(]iilllt.limK, I'a. 

Cron.lry, Miir)i.ii i.to (Mri. V. K.idf ( liiiirliliKl. .1.1-1 N. WifiM.i- SIliTl. Ilc.niiil 

llruiil,, N. J. 
Diivli., Ailn D. (Mri.. II. I). ( 'niwfdnl), 2-'(i K. Niiilli Slii-.l, HcivviiK. I';i. 
I)iivl«. I.iiiirn. !(. !>. Nci. -', Uiillic, I'il. 
Orniiiri'i'. Albirl. Ili.» l.ll. Iliiiiipyn, .\. II. 

Di'IiiiImiii, N.-I1I.- Mny ( .\1 1 «. I. .\lajiM). KM Anlll' Sln-ol. TiikdnM I'jiik 1.'. .\M. 
Dlln-r. N.-lil.' I \li l'rli;iulll. ''.U I. Stircl, VV:i«li. I, 0. ('. 
Kviiii., Il.irrii-I lloncii (Miv W. I'. IIvikIic-I, II"J Wfslcrvcll Ayiiiiii-, N. I'l.iin 

tUvi'liiiul, I'ramli. H. iDi i. Mdil. .\ililli N:iyiil Dinlrii'l, (Ircnt !.ul<c», III. 

KriliB, Alin.i (.\li .. I. l).rK-lii"-»i-i). -'H N. I'oi.hn Sln-i-l, Ml. C.irim-I, I'a. 

I-I-II.T..1I, lluiniT W., SpiiiiK Mills. I';i. 

I'Imlin.'i. I.lllli.ii I Mis. rii:nl<-> K. ,\ln..iil. '1') CiTilii Slnil. I''urly I'diI. I'a. 

I'rr,.«, M.iilliii C, .111'' K. I'c.nilli Slnil. Iliivyii-U. I'll. 

1 ii..l. Aiiiiilt.', ■L'll C.inv ,\vriMir. Willirs llani-. I'll. 

(Virion. Kiilicit I... .11^ I'.liliiil Slrc.-l. Willi. iinsiinrl, I'll. 

Coii/.iln.. .111. Ill Si'lli'H, Siili l.iin-ii/fi, I'liilci Kirn. 

(^ihmI.'immii'Ii, M.'il" I Mr-, Sliiciki'yl, 1107 Chuicli Sln-i-l, Ilnm-'.illilr. I'll. 

(li.Tii, N.i'iulli- I Ml V A. .1. Kciirlil. (W l'r.iM"-i'l I'ml*. UnKiUlyii, N. V. 

(irimh. .Sylvi.i (\h\. Iniilllr iMrillliill I. llliiciMl»lnirK, I'll. 
Ili'ixoili. Mary E., .'«?'' (al.iwliii l.aiir. Mi-iiiiilii>i, 'IVnii. 
lli'i.-, Cliaili-h I... Niw 11,1-11.11 Surd, Caiia-liila. N. V. 
I !<■»-. I hIImt I'aiil, I'.-pN. I'a. 

llcll.i, Miii.iMi iMis. .1. II. VVIiili-1 Miiiri- I'lailm. N. .1. 

llilli'.. 1.11.1 II. (Ml-. I'liiilirr II. Mar-lil. 'Ill Kinnii'llcilf .\vi-ihii-, Laii-aluwiic. I'a. 
Ili.iii. M.uiiari'l C. ')IK \\i--l lliinl Slrci-l. VVillianis|,nrl. I'a. 
Ilaiiili. I li.ri'iHi' Siinaiina. K. I>. Nii. .'., I'alatyi—a, I'.i. 

lull. n. I.tl..-I II. iMiv, K.iyiii.iiul Mi'-.i-ryi-). JI.7 Kiisl lin-rii Si., Naiilii-iiUi-. I'a. 
.lour... Il.-l.ii (. (Ml-.. I.yiu.ui l.iHlrr), .'iJ.'i Cli-anlali- An-liiu-. ri.-iil.ni K. \. .1. 
Joiii-n, K.illil.-.-ii Marlon. 1117 Miillu-ny Sln-i-l. Ili-iwii-k. I'a. 
Ki-aniiy. I.ilh.iii M.. .1.1 .Maikil Slii-i-1. I'll 1 •.lull, I'a. 
Ki-.-liT. l-.illlli R. I Mrs, r. .1. ■ralhiiaii). Vininii. \'a. 

Ki-iiii, lli-l.-ii Clii-nliT I.Mrs. .Iiiliii .lum-sl, I.Sli llaylmil Ayniili-. I'ly lli. I'a. 

K.-ll.-y. Il.-.ii.uil, I. Ill \y Kiia.l, Ml. Airy, I'liilaili-liiliia. I'.i. 

Kiilii-iiilall. Uulli II. I Mis. K. K. 'I'hiiiiiiisi.ii) Ii25 Kiisl l-'iniil Slii-i-1, lli-i-wii-k. I'a. 

Kl.ir..-. M I.- I --tliiT l.Mis. K. Clniii-iisl, .S.I7 .lanu-s Sm-i-l, lla/lcliui. I'a. 

Kiia.'llii. l-lli.-i Mai- I. Mis. Claniii-r Mi-l.ailKlilinl, I'lyiiiuiilli. I'a. 

Kiinli-i, Kiiiili.-i <'li-avi'r, .!(> W'l-sl l-"iist .Slii-i-l, Ml iisliiuK. I'a. 

Klli.tiT, M.illih !-;., I ill \..illl Sln-rl. Ill 11--I1111K, I'a. 

■ .... L-...; »l..l__ 1,,1 I.- l.-...l.,l. 1.: , II .....I 1'. 



11- k, I', 



Kiii.tiT, M,il|ili I-.., I ill \..illi Sln-rl. Ill 11--I1111K, I'a. 

l.i>iiKi-iilii-ri:.-i, Siisio Hi'lrn, .1111 K, I-;ikIiI|i Sli.il, llirw 
l,i»vt-. A, IliiiiiHi* iMis, l.i-r), WyalilsiiiK. I'll. 

M.i. Oiiiiii.-ll. .S,.ill.- iMis. I''.innu-ll rii.iiiipsiinl, Mmiiilaiii T")!. I'a, 
-Lull. Mllili.-.l iMis. I). V. Sllnvliiil, IIS S. Wi-IN Sln-i-1, Wilki-s Ham-, I'a 
l,iilil.-ii. l-.sl.-ll.i. 1,.11-llsl .'\vi-iilli-, Iriilialia, I'a. 
I , I 1. I 11 ,1' .1, \ .., ,.11 11, .11: ,\:.. II...... M ..I. 11 1' 



Ma. 
M 
I il 

M 
M 
M 



l,.ilil.-ii. l-.sl.-ll.i. l.ii-llsl .'\vi-iilli-. I riilialia, I'a. 

.Iw.iiils. I.lw.il II. (lli-iii-rall. Apl. l.M. ll.illiiiK Air Hasi-. W.isli . I). ('. 

I.I. Ilk. Kiilli K.-liiiccn iMls. Ililll L'j Anllimrr Avniilr. Ai.l ir. I'.i. 

I. 11.-111 y. ll.-illi,. I.ui-lla ll>ril/l .NIaiii Si.. Mniliiii, I'a. 

l.-iiil.-illi.ill. Ill l.-ii .Inllll, lll-llllill. I'a. 

ivlill.-i. V. -111,1 A, 1 Ml , .\. 1). Il.iiislii-i-((n'), 1'.':; Oakwiiiiil Avi-., .Niuiisti.wii. I ... 

My.-is. I.lsl.- M.-rli-. -I.lll Davis I'lai-i-. W'ilki- - U 1 ri-. I'll. 

Myli-s. Clai.-iH-i-. ."1-1 Cllarlrs Slri-i-l. I.il.iriir, I'll. 

Ni.i-ly, Kiilli i,\li-., II, II. Su-iiu-r), Drwail. I'll. 

I'ailill. Aiii.-li.i M. (Mis. U. K. Siin-liaiil. -IJIl S. Clii-sliiul Sln-cl. Naiuii-nki-. I'a. 

l'..ll.-i- M.-ssiim I.Mrs. Kay Daii-y. .I.!.! West .llsl SllTfl, Kric. I'a. 

I'.-Ki!. Il.-l.-ii .1,1111-, ll.l I'iiii- Sln-i-i, Daiiyilli-. I'a, 

I'liillii,-.. M„/i.- I Mis. i;, (1, llanii-lll. Mux -"'-I. K. I>. N.i, 1. (Jm-iiyilli-, .\la. 

I'ukIi. I:1I/,iIi,-|Ii I.. .S-l Malillall.ill Slli-l-1. Aslllrv. I'll. 

Ui.Ii.ikIs. .1.111 '".',. Siilliiilaii.I Id. ml. Silyi-l SlniiiK. .Mil. 



S,-I,l,-I. N,-lli,- M.. Ii.l.s SlaU- SUi-i'l. lliinislnil'K'. I'a. 

SliiiiMi. M.iry I-'.. i.\li ,. I-'.. I''. .Siirlini. .'J Sinipsiiii Slii-i-l, Wilki-s- lliin-r, I'a. 

Skw,-ii. Ml, 1 1, \l,.\,l,i,i, I'll. 

Siiiilli. (;,-i(iii,l,- M,ii. I.Mis. W. (I. I'lnkcrK U. Y). Nii. 1. Clinks Sllmmil. I'a. 
Siiiilli, 11,-1,-11 K.illi I Mis, Kussi-ll lli-aiilsU-yl 2*, llri-c-luviiiiil Avi'.. Iliillli,! Hl,«.k, 
\ I 




i-i-l, Si-raiili.ii, r. 



I, III. .11., Il.llin. ,,>•» ,r|-,.,1ll,l| ,\l,l,..l, IS.II.S.lll-. ,1. ,. 

Walkliis. Kay V.. 127 Iv I'liispi-i-l .\vt-Miu-. Slali- Ciilli-KC I'a. 

W,-ii. .1,1111-1 II. I Mrs. Wlilln Sliiliip), 1(. I). N,i, ,1. Ilriilnrliill. N. .T 

W.-l/i-l, .1,1, nil I-'.. I'l-iiln- Hall. I'a. 

Williams. KallK-iiiic, li" l.iln-ilv Slii-i-1, .'\sliU-v. I'a. 

Yost. (;,.ral<llni- I.. I.Mrs, Walli-V T, lli-ssl. II-'.! ( •,.lnillliia Sln-,-1, Sii 

CLASS OF 1914 

Aii'iiila, ,loiKi\ r,>aiiit-, I'm 111 Kii-,1. 

AiKiist, Olwoii M.i (Mrs. (1. A. Ilartlfyl, l.t'iioxvilh", I'll. 

Asloii. Mary I.„ -Isll S. Rivii .S|n-,-l. Wilkes Hiini-. I'n. 

Ili-atly. I'raiii:i-i> I Mrs, K. H. Hi-yt-viilm'l. ,1.11 Wfsl Carlinn Si., Miiu'isyilli-. 

Iloiiart. I.i-ali I M 1 s. t li-uvKi- l.awliiii). HI,! ('fiiln Sirrcl. lIUiiiiusluirK. I'a. 

HniH-, Callii-rim- Haiily, .11) Dilliy Slni-t, I'lirly l-'iut, I'a. 

Iii»yi*r, ("lay Cialtani, I'a\t,,iivillt-. I'a. 

llriii|i,-iili<-rK, l-'.ilw.ircl, \\ i-sl lla/li-liill I'lllilil- ScllDlils, lIll/U-|,ili. I'.i. 

Iliiiiinti-tli-i. I'aiil I... Ill K, .M.iiii Sin-yt, Catawissa. I'a. 

ilii,kl.-y. Sli-lla v., .IJ-I K, llruail Slri-i-l. Xiinlii'iiki', I'a. 

Carr, Iri-u,-, ■II,'. Ilii/li- Sin-i-l. Wilkt-s. Hani-. I'a. 

Coiilaii. 1-'. ,1., -1.' Churi-li Slri-i-1, I'illslnii, I'a. 

Coiilaii, M. Alhi-1-la, -U Cliini-li Slri-ol, I'iUsliin, I'a. 

C'orrlKaii. M:iiy .1. (Mrs. W. O'llrii-lil, 71 Iniliail 'rrilil, (tularin, ('ana, la 

Cospi-r. r,uilhit- Joycii, ,'17.1 Warren .'\ycnue, KiiiKsUin. I'll. 

t'liHik. l-'.uiiiia (iraer, M iiii-i s\ ille, I'a 

l>elly, llowiii-(l, lUi.,iiiislilirK, I'a. 

Doilnoii. Ostmrne Camp. ('IliiuriM l*"lilU. K IV N-. s. IV 

Dl'liliiiii. Clayttin. Ili-iMit-k, I'a. 

l-'.ilwarils. Idwnl H. (Cenerall, Apt. 1,11, Uullinn Ail llase, Wasll., I). ('. 

l-'.llloll, Sara I-'.. (Mrs, Kennelll I.. Cain). .I-1(, (Iraee .\vi-iiiie. .\kioil. O. 

Einniuiel, Mary Loin (.Mrs. llruvMil. tl') K yer Kuail. Wilkes llai re, I'a. 

Erdninn, Knthryn Mprip, -I7fi4 JNl Koiul, Nurtli .-\rIiiiKliin. \'ii- 



Evans, iti.iflwyil, M,,'isii', I'a. 

Ka([aii, A<l.-li.i ,,\li lames II, (iiklerl, M(.4 N,.rlll l<e,lliel,l Si,, I'liil, ,11. I'.,. 

l-'arvi-r. l;ili,-l Kiilh, -I'd-l llii/le .\velllle, W. I'llila.. I'a, 

Fausl. M„iK-ri-l I \1 1 s, lli-ayeil, l(. I), .Nn. I, Danville, I'a. 

F-'i*iiiii-ly, I'aiiliiii- Ri'Kinii, J7 Niee .Stiet-t, I'rai-kville, I'a. 

l-'orsilil. Mlri.wii Ji-.iiie I .\l 1 s. Carel. IKl.s Unas Slreel. I larrisliui K, I'a. 

Fritj, Mora ,Mi. E II I lenilersunl. I(. I). ,\„. =,, liuliana. i'a. 

I-'ulnicr. Irrni-. ,l,i« 1-^ I'm, ,11 Str,-,-I, Tamaiina, I'll. 

<;lan», Catliarine I.Mis. Willi. nil Kiiililer), 5-14 .\. \'ine Street, llairleti.n, I'a. 

(;rala. Dr. William Leon, Cliureli Street, llazleliin, I'a. 

r.reenley, (li-orKe, 1,'^ I-,, S.-venlll Slreel, llliiiiinsliurx, I'a. 

(iriffillin, Mrs. Ailii Conner. J(I7 Saira Via. .Mariella. (). 

Grlfdllis. I'l-rey Willred I II, ,11.1. JII7 .S.iira Via. Maritlla, O. 

Hawk. Miili,-I Viol.i I Mrs, (Iweiisl. 1,17 Division Street, Monesscn, I'a. 

Il.-iiilii. k-.oii. M.iry Kilna (.Mrs, David Diellll 819 Lessen Si., Kicllinonil, Calif. 

Henri.-, .l,-.,n M. id., line, M i ll'lin ville. I'a. 

Hidlay, Kiitli, II- l<,,iirlli Street, lll,„,iiisl>llrK. I'a. 

Hill. Isali,-I Salome I Mrs. A. K. I.i.nnl. ,S4 Ilelriiler Una, I, <;ien Roek, \. J. 

IliiKlii-s, l.lliel Pearl (Mrs, II,, war, 1 (.iiiillierl l,Jl fv Tllini St., Hlooinsburu, I'a. 

\ly(U\ i'.iiilin.- I ,M I s I (), D, Deeker), U'S.S Dttniiistiin .\veiine, I'lttslinrKli, I'a. 

.lamiBon, l-'.ditli M. (.Mrs, l( , l(. Ziirr. .Ir.l. I')') Dnpiint Slreel. Kiilley I'lirk, I'.i. 

Ji-nniiiKs, .Susan (Mis, ,\, W, .Stiirniaiit 4j .^oelliii .\venite, 'rilnkhaliiKK-k, i'a. 

Keller, Kiissell, 7.'.l I Icilk-n l<,,a,l, lliiltiiiiure. M,l. 

Kinilil,-, [lessie (.Mrs, Cliarles Voiiiml, .iS.S Teiilll Street, (Jnakertown, I'a. 

I. anil. nil, C. Brrtellc I.Mrs. Ilrilee I. am, nit). .'^■19 .\. \ine Slreel, llazlelim, I'a. 

l.,-lio, llessie I). (.Mrs. II. K. \ilK-elill, Danville. I'a. 

I.loyd, H.-nri,-lla P., .HI.'; \ieli,,las I'laee, Williainsnorl , I'a. 

M.l-'.lwi-e, Kmlly (.Mrs. Ianies,,iil. l'i-MiiiiiKl,,ii. N. I. 

Miller, Alfred Clayton, Jll, I liL;lilaii,l Avenue. N,irlli|„irt, L.l., N.Y. 

Miller, I-:<l.i iMis, l-:vei), 14,'; W, ■Mi.nnlaiii Avenue. I.aserewee/, N. .M. 

MorK.in, Klsie P. (Mrs. Warri-n Swank). -I'lJ.s Saul St.. Aid. .'X. I'llil.n.. Pa. 

Mr. IS, M,irlli,i Aiin,i (.Mrs. Kalieselial ), -Irtft K. Main Street, I'lymoulll, Pa. 

Myirs. M.im.ii.-I Alice (Mrs. I-', I. Wiaiil I Seiliiii Center. N. V. 

Ni.liolsoii. l-dii.i I Mis Nilli-nliiiuse). K.D. Nn. 2. Sliieksliinny. I'a. 

Noilun. Lois i\lis II II. ((litis). K. 1). .\o. 1. Wayinarl, I'a. 

Olivi-r, l<,ilpli Arden, llirwi, k. I'a. 

I'.-iiK, Nola C. I Ml-,, Cei.iKe lUirnell), Heaver Datn Road, R. I). .\o. I. .\slieyillc. 

\ I 
I'riti h.iril, E. Forne, (.4(1 Madisiin Ayenite, Jerinyn. I'a. 
K.iverl. Ethel (Mrs Ke,-k). Hll K. •|'Iiiril Slreel. llerwiek. I'a. 
K,-id. I.v.i lloyd 'Mis, I-'.inlirey). 21.1 VirKinia Avenue, PittslniiKli, I'a. 
Ki. ki-it. (ileiinis Hitrlin.in, Kane, I'a. 

Hiddl,-, M,iri:,iret. Isaliel, ,'IIK I'riispeel Slreel, KasI OrailKe, N. I. 
Koli,-rts. C.iil.-ton A.. 1 Ivsses. I'a. 

Kos-iislii. k. M.irlli.i F., 214 W. l-'iinrlll Slreel, Illniinisliurn, I'a. 
Kyiii.iii, l..iwi,-ii..- Ilrown, 721) Leavenwiirlli .Street, Sail I'raneisco 9, Calif. 
Scholierl, .Saliilla (Mrs, K, R. Canipliein. Ontario .\pts., 285.1 Ontario Ril., N. W., 

W .,-li .1) C, 
.Selt/er, Robert Encch, l-'annelt Tiiwiisliii, II. S., I'Vanklin County, I'a. 
Severance, Cora (.Mrs, I'",rtiesl I'ililiiiek), I West ,\veniie, .Meshoppen. I'a. 
Sheard. I.oyisa (.Mr-. (',. A. ( l,i-sniiill), Il,iv,ls Mills. I'a. 
.Sbimon. .lennie Aftnen, .118 N, WasIiiiiKliin Slreel. Wilkes. Ilarre. I'a. 
Straniie. M.iry F.. (Mis, .\rlliiii Dveisliaeli ). IIIK Sii-,|m-lianiia .\ye.. W. I'illston 
Thoin.is, Evan Ruben, 2,(1 Lee I'ark .\v,-lille. Lee I'ark, Wilkes- Ilarre. I'll. 
Toiirey. M.ii K'ui-rile (Mrs, Uiiaiie), .121 Wyi.miiiK .\\eniie. WyinniuK, Pa. 
V.uidersliee, Martha H., 17.1 I ili-iiw,.,,,! Avemie. l-'.ast I Iranue. N. J. 
Vasline. .laroh Hnrsh. L'liT Kent U,,.i,l. W viiii, iv,„,il. Pa. 

Waters. Floienei- L. i.Mis, C I., Ilassertl. 1-111 Lilil.liliul.in .\venne. Clifton. N. J. 
Weyli.innieyer. Adah M., P'd West River Street. Wilkes Ilarre. I'a. 
Wi-iss. I.i.ila iMis C, I-:, Cliamlierlain). Mesliopiien, I'a. 
W.-lliv,-r. Charlotte I.Mrs, ll.„-li), OrniKeville, I'll. 
White, M.irlha, Isl I'.-iiii,- Slr,-,-l. lll,.i.iiisl,iirK. I'a, 
Wiiit,-i. 11,'i.sie (.Mis. M.i. My). 271) K. Ilr,.a,l Street. N'anlieoke. I'a. 

CLASS OF 1915 

Albert. Ruth M. (Mrs. Dallas C. Haer) 24 Huron .\ve.. Norwoml, Pa. 

Ilaer. Alma M. (Mrs. K. Llerena), .s27 Run .Inealiy .■Ml" Tllel-espolis. Ksta,!,, ,le 

1;,.. Ill l,iii,-ir,i. Ilra/il 
11.111111. Martha (Mrs. CeiirKe Miiorel, 20!) Water Street. r,,ll -l,,\vii .1. I'a. 
111.11 kiiiaii. nnicc, 4') W. I'ellelione .Street, Korly Fort, I'a. 
Boone, Eiilab M. 1 M 1 s, SliieKcl), Kspy, Pa. 
nr.ue, -Sar.i A., ( t.iiks Stlmiiiil. I'a. 

ItraniiiKiin. Margaret M. (.Mrs. I-'rank Martin), le,]il,i. I'a. 
llianniiiK. Jnanlta (.Mrs, Daviil Siesholts), 128 \V. I'liiladelphia .\vr., Voungs- 

InlMI, (1 

Breslin, Catherine B. (.Mrs, (I \. Aletonl, 4 N. Ilriiimie St.. Port Jervis, N. Y. 
Brower, Mary A. ( ,\1 1 s. I'Mnu-r I larrinKl"ii), I'4II9 Hee,-liw,io,l Drive, Clievy Cliiise 

C;. M,l 
Btirliniraine, Alva, lliiiir Creek. I'a. 

Burs, Etta I.Mr-, W, Cuy Kvaiis). 11)1. ^■,,rk .-Vvenue. West I'illston. Pa. 
Cherrie. Joseph, o'l Roliert .Street, .-Milen Station. Pa. 

Carey. Laura E. (Mrs. K. M. Kllswortli) 2<) Cersliorn I'laee. KinRslon. P.l. 
Clark. Anita Jam- (Mrs. I'"rank II. Cnliier). M..iilaiia Stile Colleue. Ihii-enian, 

.M,.iil 
Conlan, Franeid J., Piltsliin. Pa. 

Crumb. S.idii- M., 12.12 V Slreel. S. K.. W.isli,. D. C. 
Cryd.-i. Mill. lid. (M D). Ca|.e .M.iy Ciiurlli.nise. .N. .1. 
Culv.-i. I), . lull L.. Clover Ri.lite I-'arnis. I.aeeyville. Pa. 

Davis, llild.i C.ertrudc I.Mrs. Lennaiil MomaiO. 81 VilRinia Terr.ace. Forty Fori 
Dieseroad. M.irie A.. llloonislinrK. I'll. 

Diet/. Nettie C. iMis 1. .\. Liixlon). 48,12 Conrac. Phila., Pa. 

Dollman, Warren A.. 12 F.. KiKlilh Street. lll,i(misliiirK. Pa. 

Dreibelbin. M. Esther, 4S.^ Cramalan .■\veiiile. Apt, 2 F. Ml. \ ernon, X. N. 

Duy, .losephine V. (Mrs. l-'rank lluleliisi.iO, LSI) Cliestnut Si., llkioinsIiwrK, Pa. 

Fairehlld, Lois M.. li,2 llanover Slreel, Nanlieoke, Pa. 

Faux, l-'red W., (JHl I'^ Cainewuon -Street, Sllainokin, Pa. 

Finke, Ward E., 122 K. I.llll Slreel, llerwiik, I'll. 

Freii.s, Lois G. (Mr- Cenrne F. Stalll). .1.127 VVisImw .Avenue, Fresno, Calif. 

Gerrily. Helen M.. (.17 N. Main Street. Pitlston. I'a. 

Girton. Laura. K D No. 1. Danville. I'a. 

Cress. Wniiam (111), .118 W. Market Street. Potlsville, Pa. 

C.riesmer. Theresa, 2') William Street. Wilkes Ilarre, Pa. 

Cronka, Kli/,iheth I.Mrs. Ravin). 48 W, Main Street, (lien Lyon, I'.i 

C.undrv. M.iry A. I.Mrs. \V. I. I'rizer), 742 Cornell Avenue, Drexel Mill, I'.i. 

Guntoii, Kiitli M. iMrs. FlwiKid FarrelU, 9 Waverly Road, I.Iancrck, Pa. 

Harris. II, I. -11 E. 1 M rs. (1. W. .Mitonl. 4 X. Ilroome Street, Port .lervis, X.Y. 

H.iKi-iiliii. ti, (itihert, ll,-i wiek. Pa. 

HeadinRS. Esther A., Milloy, I'a. 

Helfrich, Esther Catherine. 2(i Park .\venue, Wilkes Ilarre. I'.i 

Hess. Mary E. (Ml-, Waller Criroii). 17,1.1 W'est Front Street. llerwiek. Pa. 

Hwiij. Norma (Mr-, W, R, MeCreaily'l. Ill) S. Cliesliull .Street. Siimniil Hill. Pa, 

Hosier. Carl Leon (Dr), 1722 .\illinis .\venue. Seriinton, Pa. 

Houser, Ciielehen, 20? X. Main Street, Taylor. I'a. 

Htitebinifs. Marion iMis. Slumt.f). Roek (^len. Pa," 

Ikeler. Reheee.i. 1 ' W. Filth Street. llkKinisliurL-. I'a. 

Jones, Anne PhillipK, 11" W. Shawnee .\venue, Plyiuoulh, I'a. 

Kindi«. Roy C. Clearliekl, I'a. 

Koehli-r. Ruth (Mrs C.e,irKe IlavesK .122 Harrison Avenue, Seranton, Pa. 

Koonti, Roy H,, 9 .Shaiiliork lirive. OiauKe, Conn. 

Lawall, Miriam (Mr-, Hovt K, Heller). W.ipwallolien. P,1. 



52 



Losioo, Fnnnip E. |MI^. K. II. \\ .imlil l, S.l') \, \ iiu- Slu-rl. l^i/lrloii. I';i. 
Lriirhaw, Cnthrrinr I Mrs. Ilil Irnlirnilci >. U. II. No. .S, llloiiillslmrK, I'll. 
Lilll.'. Ki.llifriiif (Mrs. h.lin l!;iki-l<'ss), Cveat Hill Riiml. Sfymiiur, U. I). No. 2, 

I'.iini. 
Mari'lu'lti. AiiRi'linn (Mrs. Au^nsl Mii-liolhii-1. 1(1.1 Oniiui S(li'i-(. Clidcii. N. .1. 
Mailiii, Edith I.. I M i s, l.^iismil. I.adnl SpiiiiKs. \. I. 

MauriT. Myitl.-. M. ( \l i s. .|,,l,„s,,i, I. ^.WJ lliucliiiK Kua.l. M .nh.uil villi-. \. I. 
Mi-CloUKli.in, Lois M. I.Mis. ILiil.iii .Siivili-rl. < iil.iwiss.i, I'a. 

M.Ciiir.-, Dora Floieiice, S.H11I1I11..0U CdUils. .I.IJIl ll.lll .S(., N. \V., Wash., I). C. 
Mcr.<.c. l.i^o J., K.lll \. hranUrm SliiTt, l'ii( I s(ii« n, I'a. 
Mih's. Mihh'<-d iMis. II, mv UaU(,.Ml, .Shan-t luwii, I'a. 

Mil.hll. H.i.-n iMis liwiii K. WiaviM). N. K.ihirts Aviiiur. Niw Ihill.inil, I'a. 
Moss. I.i'oiia Gcrtriidp, ,SJ(i .S. Kixcr .'stiri'l. W'ilkrs Hailc, I'a. 
Oman, Clara A., MX .Massaihnsil Is Avriiui-. N. K.. Wash, I). ('. 
PaniU'baki-r, Maude (Mrs. I.awifiu-r lIlKU'rhclil). ».'.' N. .Imu' Slrrrl, I IhII.vwdiiiI 



.IS. 



.lilt 



ll.i/hl I'a. 



N. V. 



I'ahiuTloii, I'a. 
V. 



Am 



llas|,t.,nrK III' 



Pooli-y, Ruth K., n I) No. 1. lll,„.insl)urK. I'a. 

Rei5!i, Grace Josephine, Jl .Mrxainii-r Sliic-(. WilKt's Maiic. I'. 

Rice, Dorothy i\li~ I'.iiil Williainsl, (.-11 W. IliaiiiMTi.l .\vnuii'. 

Richnrd.s, EliralMth Chubb, llll .V.lains St., I- leilaliil, I'a. 

Rabbins. Shirley J., Kus.ilinil Canlrns .Ajils., Diililis Kerry, 

Roldan, Ramon Selles, San l.nreii^o. I'or(i) kii'o. 

Roth, Beatrice H. I Mrs. II. W Krevesl. .177 l.afayelle Ave, 

Rudy, Anna Genevieve, IJ.I I'",. C'rarv Ave., Ml. Vernon, N. 

Sarichs, Edith May, 'HI Mirklieik ,S|., Kreelanil, I'a. 

Schu, Leo William, l.uellst (lap, I'a. 

Shepherd, Irene S. (Mrs. T. C. IIiiaK). i24 rolunili 

\. ,1. 
Shuman, John H., .ICiS V.. Main .^(reel, HlooiiishnrK, I'll. 
Sick, Adona, .'IJ l.iiK-oln Ave., KnilieoK. N. "l'. 

Smith. Frances M. (Mrs. Van ( '. Lewis). Dalloii. Wi.. K. I). No. 1. 
Smith. Marguerite E., 4.17 S. Kiver .Slreel. Wilkes ll.iiir. I'a, 
Sturgis, Elizabeth, J').1(, llelrose Ave., .Snulh IlilK. I'il I sl.ni k1i. I'a. 
Symhid. Albert F., Slun.iii.loah, I'a. 

Swigart, Marie L. (Mrs. W. \'. Slioeni.iker I. Kspv. I'a 
Thoniiis, Elsie E. (Mrs. Wm. C. llurKer), H. I). No. A, 
Thomas, Ruth E. (Mrs. Carl Marelil. MiKonI, Del. 
Trembley, Paul M., .',W K. .Sdeel, HlooiiislinrK. I'a. 

Watkins, Mary (Mis. Louis I'.. Wtlinl. 7J5 N. Hriiwnley Avcmie. .Scraiiln 
Welsh, Eliiabi'th S. (Mis. K.lwin .Millerl, U, l>. No. I, OrallKeville, I'a. 
Whitesell, Ahram Bruce (Dr. I, J(l ( )iiliai il I'laie, l''iniy l'"oil, I'a. 
Williams, Tom E.. Sfhl .S, l-'raiiklin .^lne(. Wilkes- Han e, I'a, 
Yeager, Martha E. (Mrs, Kinttlrlieii), 5KK I'eaie .Sireel, lla/lelon, I'a. 
Ycrkes, Elizabeth Helene. M il.iti ville. i'.i. 

Yost, Ruth E. iMis ll.nolil lliakliy), W4 Tiluhmall .Sireel, Alleiilown. I'.i, 
Zearfoss. Margaret (\Iis l\.iil Iv Kieliardsl, Moinitain Top. I'a. 
Zimmerman. Lillian, Idl.l ll.nv.ir.l .Sinil. \ W . Wasli.. 1). (', 

CLASS OF 1916 

Anthony, Mabel Mne I Mrs. I'ursel 
Austin, Mariorie, J.IS .Acailcin V Strt 
Baer, Beniainin Barre, JdS I.elliKll Sir 



Dalla 



1': 



1 1. W. 
, Wilki 



Baluta, John Victor ( Dr 
Burger, Elsie May ( .M r> 



\\ ashinul 
sHarre, 1 
naiina. I'cnna. 
I, 215 .Shaiiiokin .Sireel. .Sliainokici, I'a. 
Ilarrv Kalerm.iii). Li^lK Sireel Ko.iil, lllo 
llr.i.i.lwav. Dol.lis 



Si., I'leasalilville. N. .1. 



isliurg, 

i-i 1 V. N. 



ille, I'a. 



I": 



KiuKsti 
.Ml. \'el'non, N. 

I'.I, 



■N. 



Mali; 



Beishline. Bernice I., (Mrs, Shirley Koliliiiisl, IIKld llr.i.i.lwa v. Dol.lis I' 

Bone, Z. Esther, 111 Fori S(reel. Korly I'orl, I'a, 

Boyle, Julia Marie, () Main .S(reel, l-'reelaiiii. I'a. 

Brcslin. Margaret, Drilloli, I'.i. 

Bivnro, John F., i 1.1,1 Kevnolils .Avenue, Scranton. I'a. 

Burns, Kalhryn C, J.ll K. Mahanoy Ave., Cirarilville, I': 

Carter, Louise P. (.Mrs. C. W. I )iki-ni.in), -LIO Main Sireel. I'eckvi 

Clark. Hilda (Mis. KInier Kaircliilill. .1.1.1 S. I'ronI Sireel, Millon. I 

Cook, Sara Anna (Mrs. II. Dail.l ^■o^^^:l, .1.1.1 S. .\Iarke( Sireel, Sll.iinokill. I'.i. 

DAiley, Margaret (Mrs. Maig.irel Meen.ilianl. V.l S. Main Si. M.ihanoy I'ilv, I 

Davies. Ellen 1 .M 1 s. l''olsoni). «i.W W. Cliesli.r I'k,. Ilrooni.ill. I'a. 

Davis, Mary J. (Mrs, Walaee MaeDaviill. .Id Court St., I.aneasler, N. V 

Depcw, Hilda May (Mrs. (ireRory), .l.lj Knller Avenue 

Dorsey. Kathhin, .'7 Looker Sireel, Ilillsiil|.. N. .1. 

Dreibelbis. Ruth Anna, INI Cramalan Avenue. .\pl. 2F 

Dugnn, Elizabeth Clnir, Nieliolsoii, I'a. 

Elder, Carolyn Emma, (i(l(l V.. Tliiid Street, lU-rwiek, I'.i, 

Frilj, Dorothy Margaret, I7IK W, Wesl niorelanil Si., I'lii 

Fuller, Ruth N. (.Mrs, W. W. Ciegory). Urallierly. I'a. 

Funk, Cora S., .K l-'ast Tliiid Sirtel. HloonislmrK. I'eiina. 

Gahbert. Kathryn E. (Mrs. Charles A. Thoniasi. Ill S, .Mam Sti 

I it>. I'.I 
Girton. Lois M. (Mrs. .lohnslon}. Kivcrsidc. Pa, 
Graves, Ruth Frances (.Mrs. T. U. Kdwards), D.illon. I'a. 

Hagenbuch, Elsie R. (Mrs. Irvin Nohinsonl. 400 V\'. .Main .Street, llloonisliniK. I'l 
Hammond, Genevieve (Mrs. .1. \'. Cravens. Jr.). I54J I'enna. Ave., Seranton, I'; 
Harman. Irene (.Mis, W. K. Dewl, ,W.1 K. Cliurili S(reel. N.intieiike. I'a. 
Harrison, Emma G. (.Mrs. K. I.. .Myers). OrallKeville. K, D. No, 2. I'a. 
Hartranft. Clara G. (Mrs. J. (,. Hopkins). 'M') W. 'I'lliril Si,. Ilazleton. I'a. 
Harvev. Mary A. (Mrs. W. K. CiinniiiKliam ). (>7 Hillside .\veiiiie. Hillside, N. . 
Hess. Katherine R., 1,W Arch Street. .Nanticoke. I'a. 

Hidlay. Sara M. (Mrs. Kdson A. Poller), Hox 1,11. (lien (iardner. N. .1. 
Higgins, Mamie I.Mrs. T, Tlioinasl. 257 llloolnlield Ave,. Caldwell, N. J. 
Hill, Cora Gertrude, ''IK Waliinl Street, Williamsport, I'a, 
Hinchey, Joseph F., ( eiit 1 .ili.i. I'.i. 

Howe. Gladys Adelia (.Mrs, R. U, Merrill). R, J). No. 2. I'lster. I'a. 
Hutchiscn. Frank S., IWl Cliestnut Street, nlooinshni g, I'.i. 
Irvin, Hannah M., Main Street. Coniieiton, l';i. 
Jones. Jessie. I(. .Vradiinv .Street, I'lvmonlh, I'a, 

Kahny. Valetta L. (Mis. II, R. Robinson). 402 S|iriiiK Sireel. I.atioi.e. I'a. 
Kelsey, John E., 1 1 llgliesville. I*:t. 

Kingsbury, Mariorie E., 1.17 .Slate Street. Nanlicoke. Pa. 
Knies. A. Pauline (Mrs, Horace Willi.iins 1. Kasl Fidli Street, lllooinshni g. I 



iillitiry. \, .1. 



Kramer. Ha/el I M 1 s. lolin A. I'reel. IH.I Delaware Street. W. 

Lenr, Harry Kresge, 2<» .Maflfell Sireel. Wilkes llarre. I'a 

Leidlch, Ray D., .1.1 Cresson Sireel, Tremonl. Pa, 

Line. Anna E. (Mrs, llowersox). 51 Carlisle Street, Wilkes H.irre, I'a. 

Madden. Mary Agnes (Mrs, Healhl. 9.1 Dana Sireel. l''orlv Fort. I'a. 

Mason. Catherine H. I ,M 1 s, lloyd I l.iKelilillell ). X'' Iron Street. IlloonisliUrg. P. 

Maxey, Florence V. (Mis, M ai ,M illaii 1. 51 Carfield .Avenue, Carliondale, Pa. 

Mayers, F. Jennie (.Mis, W, Iv hlvans). «2 .Xnipere Parkway, I'-asl Orange 

McAndrews, Harriet (.Mrs. C. Murnliy), (<m> Nevada Ave., N. W., Wash,. I 

McCormick, M. Annette l,\lrs. I. P. .Murray). 41! Main Sireel, Forest City, 

McDyer, Anna Leonline, Co.ililale. I'a, 

McHugh, Helen V., 411 CliesHuit Street, Kingston, Pa, 

Meenahan, F'rank J., c/o Re.irlin); Coniiiativ. .M.-ihanov City. Pa. 

Miller. Maude I Mis, I. A, O'Coniirll ). 42 Cinderella ,Street. Wilkes llarre. I': 

Morgan. Ann (Mis. I', A, Williams. .!.!.! K. Main Sireel. Naiilieoke. I'a, 

Musgrave. Maud Evelyn, I(i41 .Sanderson Avenue. Scranton '). I'a. 

Neely. Alice. I.cliniail. P.I. 

O'Hara. Marearett Loretta, Minooka. I'a. 

Pennington, Phoebe, (.Mrs. Aiipletnanl, ( li.iiiKevilte. R, D,. I'.i, 

Potter, Haiel iMis lloyl). East Sireel, III iisl.nrg. Pi, 



. N, 
), C 

Pa 



Powell, Jojuina iMis, Loieii/). I*)2K I'aiglewood Avenue. Forty Fort, Pa. 
Reed, Kathryn Marie (Mis, Ray C. Kas(.), .Ill I.ickson ;\veiuii', Uidgwav, Pa. 
Richards, Mabel E. (Mrs, Cli.nles Miller). 52H5 .Ail.ilils Sireel. Wesl Clies'ler. I'll. 
Rohbins. Blanche K. (Mrs. Kiiin.iii Dainoiil. .17.1 Main Sireel. W. ConconI, Mass, 
Roberts, Jennie (Mis, .S, Moirisl. Cor. Clmicli and Cln.iry Sis,. I'alwardsville, Pn. 
Rogers, Annette Powell (Mrs, .\, 1. l.lovd). (ill N, Summer .Ave,, Selanton, I'li. 
Rusk. Anna F. I, Nils, I'. .| . I'll /i.al ruk 1. 4|P) l.llli Place, N. V... Wash 1). C. 
Rutherlord, Margaret, E., (Mrs. Ilerherl Dygerl). WS W. Center ."itleet, Aledinn. 

\ ^ 

Ryan, Mai y V. (Sister M. Eleanor). 155 WiMow Sireel, Wilkes llarre. Pa. 

Schlauch, Ivan R., 71(i K, Third Sireel, lllooinsliurK, Pa. 

Scboffstall, Charles I'oster, ,122 Iv Locust Street, itetlileheiil, I'a. 

Schuyler. Eva iMis I'. ml I ieU'.ild I. Main Street. Tiirliol ville, I'a. 

Sweppenheiser. Anne M., 41.1 W.ilnut .Sln.et. Herwick, I'a. 

Searfoss, Florence, R D No. 4, Dallas, I'a. 

Searles, Harriet Ethel, .1(11 Wesl Sireel, Itkiomsliin u, I'a. 

Seward, I.ucretia ( ,M 1 s Lewis Long). R. D,. llroaiTw.iv. Pa. 

Shaffer. Helc-n 1 ,M 1 s S C. Ileiire), .I2« East Sireel, Iirnoinshurg. I'a. 

Shoemaker. Ethil M. (Mrs. ( '. Ilerherl llenrie), Millville. I'a. 

Shovlin, Nan Marguerite (Mrs. I'".ager), Itill lames .Sireel. Wilkes. H.irie Pa 

Sidh'r. Mildred, , Sisleentli Street. N, W',. Wash,, 1), C. 

Siegel. Mary S. I ,M 1 s lloah.'irt Tvsiin), .W W. Main Street, Myerslown, Pa. 
Simons, Olive, Jeanette, (Mrs. Russell llurrus), 4(.l)l Harvard Road, Cidlege 

l',iik, ,\M, 
Stanton, Marg.iret E., 429 l'^. Center Sireel, Shenandoah. Pa. 
Sullivan. Kathryn M. IMrs. W. (iiirdon), 75 .Searle Sireel. Pillslon, I'a 
Sutlifr, Ella B. (Mrs. Henry C. llrittain). Ilunlinglon .Mills. I'a. 
Suwalski. Victoria A., (Mrs. T. A. O'Connelll, .1917 14th Sireel, N. W, Wash,, 

II. D I , 
Tappan, Esther H. t M rs. .1. li. Terry), (1.II) Diialie Sireel. (den Kllyn Chicago. III. 
Taylor, William D., Mociiiailna, I'a. 
Thomas, I.crena E., I', O. Ilox 49. Mountain To|i, I'a, 
Thomas, William Addison, Stale Teachers College. Lock llann. I'a, 
Tomey. (;enevieve E. (Mrs. Mowlirav). 1547 W, h'ellon Stierl. I'liil.i . I'a. 
Walper. Ma/el A. iMis. K. A. Mure). li.(« Kill Avenue, llellileheni, I'a. 
Waters, Mary K.itherine, C.itawisa, I'.'l. 

Welsh. L.iiiia Harriet (Mrs. Ilrundane). 1H,U)2 Windward Road, Cleveland 19, O, 
Welliver. Rulh M.iuuette, Morris, Tioga Count v. Pa. 
Wiegand. Eli/aheth, 2/9 New Hancock Sireel. Wilkes ll.irre. I'a. 
Wilson. Marion Watl iMrs, II, C Hall). 1,14 W, Windsoi Street. Reading Pa 
Wosnock. Hilda (;. (.Mrs. Harry II. Weliver), 544 Lincoln Street. Ilazleton, I'a. 
Zehner. Nina M. (Mrs, Monroe Krev, 1.10 Market Sireel. Illoiiinslnirg. I'a. 
Zimmerman, Russel CnrI, 40(i K. Fifth Streel, Herwick. I'a, 

CLASS OF 1917 

Arnold, (■eorgia l-'rances. .11) W, ItiMiicIt .Stuit, Kiiigst I'.i, 

Alherton, Florence L. (Mrs, Freil Slialleil. I7K7 .Miirrav Street, Forty Foil, Pa. 

Avery, Mildred (Mrs. Charles Love). N, .Meliooiiany. f'a, 

Barnum. M.irgaret E., (.Mrs A. M, Hredlienner I. 12 .Ash St.. Wilkes llarre. I'a 

Berkley, Kathryn I.Mrs, Hcniaid l''ord). 1211 K. Creen Street. Naiilieoke. I'a 

Beebn, l.ura Mae, Ni' w liniiidlalid. I'a, 

Beishline, Sannitd D., llnMlnigton Mills, I'a, 

Bell, Harriet M., '1.1 Maiv Sliiet, Ashley, I'a. 

Benscoter, Eflie M. (Mrs. K. II. Kinhack). 752 Main Sireel, Peckville. Pa. 

Berlew, Mlldre<l, lli Rverson .\\enlle. Niu'ton. N. I. 

Berlew. Nor.i l.eona (Mrs. Leo Dviiiond). R. I). N\.. .1. Dallas. Pa. 

Bower. Ruth Irene (Mrs. Ivan .Sclil.iiichl. Illnoin-lini g. I'a 

Boyle. Hugh r... 117 F.. Clieslnnt Street, lla/lelim. I'.i. 

Brink. J. Frank. Iv loiiiitli Sireel. IllooinslMirg, I'a. 

Broadt, Bi-rtha E., 1114 S. I'oiil.ii Street. Ilazlel I'a. 

Brobsl. Elva C. I Mis. R. .\, Raiiiaucl. I'lesi-olt. Ariz. 

Brown. Marion S. (Mis. lohii ||. |.:v.iiis). H Valley Road. Madison. .N. V 

Brown. Ruth A. (Mis. loliii Woolherl), 4.117 F.liclid HIvd.. Noungslown, O. 

Briinst,.||,.r, Guy H., 9114 Cioshv Ro.id. Silver Springs, Mil 

Bryant, Myrtle E. (Mrs. I.. D. Ilenshall). I.II14 (iarilen Lane. Reading. I'a. 

Button, Stuart, Clinton, Id l'ros]ieil Street, Siisiinehanna. I'a. 

Caswell, Blanclie Mason, 402 Iv Main Street. I'lyinoulll. I'a. 

Cbapin. Giu-neviere, .|.' (loodwin .Sti(.el. Klngslon! I'a. 

Christian, l.oomis iDi ). II)'' Locust .Sireel. Ilarrishurg, Pa. 

Conahan, Helen Beatrice, Ilea vet Hliiok, P.a. 

Corcoran. Motlie Agnes, Plains, I'a. 

Cox, Margaret .Miry IMrs. M. I. .Mc(lialli). Lost Creek. I'a. 

Cromis. Allan L., d.l7 1*'.. I*"iflli .Street, HlooinslnirK. I'a. 

Cromis, Marie, .1(1.(2 Clieslnnt Sireel, I'hiladelldiia. I'a. 

Curry. Isabelle (Mrs. I. P. Nnlan). 51 Clanger Place. Ilunfalo. N. Y. 

Decker. Dorothy O., (^Mrs. S, M. Swellandl. 1215 Huena Vista St., Pidsliurgll 

1'. r.i 

Delaney, Eugene Leo, I'lyinonlli. I'a. 

Dennis, Hope L. IMrs. I. W, Andeison), Ilox .Id. I'alls Clinich. Va. 

Dunlnp, Elsie (Mrs. W. O. Weclil. R, D. No. 1, Modntaiii Top. I'a. 

Dyniond, Mabel (.Mrs lloMin ( . Hell), R, I) No. .t, Dallas, Pa. 

EmmitI, Sara, ll.invdle, I'a. 

Fnterline. Emily Viettn, (Mrs. P. S. liiitlncr). Tlroarlway, Tiirlint ville, I'a. 

Fans, Hester P. (Mrs, W. T. I'ligle), R. D. No. I, Hloonisl.ni g. I'a. 

Fisher. Mary Leola (Mrs. Kdwiii F.yerly). .129 EasI Street. Hloonislinrg. Pa. 

Frew, Agnes (Mis. Willard .1. D.ivis), .1.1 Reicker Trail, Indian Lake, Deuvile. 

N', .1. 
Garrison, Sarah (Mrs. Harry Miller), inno F.linira Sireet. Williamsport. I'a. 
Gensemer, Lillian O. (Mrs. Ralph Moyer), 20 W. Kighlli Sireel, Hloomslniig. I'.i 
Gift, J. Claire, .Millon. I'a. 

Greener, I-'lorence May, 2l(i Dana Avenue, Wilkes- Barre, I'.i. 
Gregory. Helen E. I ,M 1 s. VV. C. Lipperl). Chinch Street, Dalloii. Pa. 
Grossman, Lena, H\ S. Pine Sireet. Ila/leton. Pa. 

Hacker, Bertha M. iMrs. Schneiil. 41.1 Keystone Avenue. Peckville, Pa. 
Heller, Edwin, D..111 id Hoys, Hoard of Education, High .School, Orange. N. J. 
Hoag. Esther, Ncscopeck, Pa, 

Hodgson, Clarence Thomas, 472 Atlantic Avenue, York, Pa. 
James. Anna Lois, .11 .S. (iranl Slreid. Wilkes- Harre. I'a. 
Jenkins, Nan Rachel, 20'' VV. High Sireel, Nesi|Uehiiniiig. I'a. 
Johnson. Lillian (Mrs. Harvev I'lanlz). Ml. Crilna. Berks Co.. Pa. 
Jones, Freda E., .172 Schuvler Am-iiiic. Kingston, P.-i. 
Jones, Louise (Mis W, A, Thoniasl. Ilox 17(1, Langhornc, Pa, 
Joyce. Walter L., Hilllneade. R. D,. Betliesda. Md. 

Kahny. Mitry C. (.Mis, C, L. Arnolil), Kiskiniinles School. Salts!. uig. Pa. 
Keller, William Unger, Dawson, I'.i. 
Kester. Fred. W.ivdiv. Pa. 

Kester, Veda E. iMis livili Miller). 1125 (iarrison Avenue, Roehesirr, .N. V. 
Kinflig, Bruce, M.idison Lodge, Kaiis. 

Kline, Marion Genevieve, 27 Culherl Road, CrdlillKswnod, N. J. 
Kresge, Clara Alice, ')(i2 U'aliiill Sireet, I'reeland, Pjl. 
Lecher, Gertrude Connuelo, 14 Terrace .Stri'el. VVilkes Harrc. Pa. 
Lord, Gertrude M. I Mis C R, Blanch), 514 W. Aich Streel, Poltsville, Pn. 
Luchs, Clyde Robert, \H \\ I liird Sired, BlnomshurK, Pa. 

McCarthy, Helen Mary (Mrs I. W. O'Toole). f.lll (iihhons Sireel. Scranton. Pa 
McHenry, John Franklin, Stillwater. I'a. 

McHugh, Margaret M,, 111 W. Seventh Sireet, Ilazleton, Pa. 
Maher, Elizabeth, I lopl.ol loin, I'a. 

Maust, Agnes I, Mrs, K DielTcnl.acher ), R, D, j\o, 1, Bkiomsliurg. I'a. 
Maust, Mabel (Mrs, DwiglK Duck). .142 Wesl Streel. Bkiomsliurg. I'a. 



5^ 



MUeham, Mildred Furman, 27 E. Bennett Street, Kingstuii, Pa. 

Monahan. Rose, 28 Homesville Street, Ashland, Pa. 

Moss, Mary Jane (Dobson). 1004 West Main Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Murphy, Mary Gertrude (.Mrs. F. Arner Prim;, 130 W. Birch St., Hazleton, Pa. 

Nyhart, Margaret G. (Mrs. Xorman Thomas), 40 E. Main Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 

O'Donnell, Clara (Mrs. L. F. LeMin). 15 W. Avon Road. Chester, Pa. 

O'Rourke, Frances (Mrs. Leo Dombroskit, 49 Wyoming Street. Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Padagomas, Lucy, 56 E. Main Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Pettibone, Margaret L. (Mrs. Warner Moss), 41 Hoyt Street. Kingston, Pa. 

Powell, Anna M. (Mrs. Earl Morgan). 920 E. Mason Street, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Pursel, Anna M., Box 341, Burnham. Pa. 

Quinney, Evelyn Rush, Hawley, Pa. 

Ramage. Russell, Prescott. Ariz. 

Reichard. Mary Alma, E. Hepburn Street. Milton. Pa. 

Richards, Anna Mae (Mrs. A. M. Carter), 321 Arthur Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Richards, Earl E., Mountain Top, Pa. 

Richardson, John L., Jr., 1136 Beverly Drive, San Gabriel, Calif. 

Rifkin, Lilliain Helen, 37 Washington Street. Wilkes Barre. Pa. 

Row, Kathryn iMrs. Leo McXamee), Center Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Schaller, Mary Frances, 180 S. Cedar Street, Hazleton. Pa. 

Shaffer. Frederick H.. 1787 Murray Street. Forty Fort. Pa. 

Sharpless, Harriet Ethel. 1 W. Fifth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Shirk. Caroline (Mrs. C. E. Baer), Elwood City, Pa. 

Shuman, Harriet (Mrs. R. S. Burr). 1309 Wyugate Road. Wynnewood, Pa. 

Silvius, Ruth v.. Ninth and Race Streets, Sunbury, Pa. 

Smith, Arline (Mrs. W. E. McQuown), S West Germania Street, Ashley, Pa. 

Smith. Ruth, 235 S. Burroues Street. State College. Pa. 

Snyder, Alice ( Mrs. Dale (Guthrie). 20 Mimequa Avenue, Canton, Pa. 

Sutliff, Nellie G., 275 River Street. Xantlcoke. Pa. 

Suwalski, Amelia (Mrs. James Thomas), 113 Park Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Titman, Selena (Mrs. D. L. Kirch t, G:!]ette, X. J. 

Turner, Freda A. (Mrs. Forrest Sliker). 71 Maple Avenue, Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Vanderslice, Sarah (Mrs. T. J. Wallace). 52 Juniper Ave.. Mineola. L. L. X. Y. 

Varker, Mabel A. (Mrs. Tohn H. Stark). 168 Robert Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Veale, Edna (.Mrs. Higgens). 24 Woodleave Rd.. Bryn ^L-lwr, Pa. 

Wagner. Esther C. (Mrs. Richard J. Rager). Milroy, Pa. 

Walty. Marguerite Marie, 44 Richard Ave.. Dover. X. J. 

Warner, Mary Agnes (Mrs. David T. Smales), R. D. No. 2. Laceyville, Pa. 

Watts. Helen, *'01 S. Franklin Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Wiant, Herman E. (Dr), 100 Windsor Ave.. Haddontield. X. J. 

Wiant, James Stewart (Dr.). 533 Edgar Road. Westfield. X. J. 

Wilkes, Blanche, Wananiie. Pa. 

Williams. Elizabeth M. (Mrs. H. F. Greish), 112 Poplar Street, Kingston. Pa. 

Williams, Ruth B., 213 X. Main Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Williams, Stanford, 391 W. Tairview St.. Somerset. Pa. 

Youngman. Beatrice May (Mrs. Reichart). 179 S. Wyoming St., Hazleton, Pa. 

Zierdt, Miriam G., 619 W. Sixth Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Zwiebel, Ed. A., Jr., 6 Xorth Second Street. Pottsville. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1918 

Altmiller. Florence E. (Mrs. Cunrad Walter). 121 S. Woodward St., Hazleton, Pa. 

Andres, Helen Grieves, 1402 W. Fifth Street. Tacoma. Wash. 

Andrews, Bertha A. (Mrs. Frank Stepler, Jr.), 233 Burwood Ave., ColHngswood. 

N. J, 
Aurand, Edna Carolyn, 162 S. Washington Street, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Bakeless, Katherine (Mrs. F. Alex Xason). 15814 Oak Hill, East Cleveland O. 
Bavolack, Daniel Jr., Tamaqua Street. McAdoo, Pa. 
Becker, Helen Ruth, 302 E. Bechtel Avenue. Akron 4. Ohio 
Boyle. Mary R. (Mrs. X. F. Polaneczky). 7021 Algard Street, Phila.. Pa. 
Brace, Leslie E., 676 Dorcian Road, Westfield, X. J. 
Brittain, Norma Evelyn, Register, Pa. 

Brown, Margaret L. (Mrs. T. A. Wilson). 1610 C St., X.E.. Wash.. D. C. 
Butler, Ella C. (Mr-. Theodore Wallin). 1305 Prescott Ave., Dunmore, Pa. 
Carey, Margaret Marie, 1113 Burton Street. Freeland, Pa. 
Cherrington, Paul L., 314 X. Fulton Street, AUentown. Pa. 
Conety. Esther E. (Mrs. C. C. Bell), i2 Timpson Street, Ashley. Pa. 
Cotner, Cora K. (Mrs. Earl Mottern). 425 X. Monroe St.. Arlington. Va. 
Cryder, Margaret A. (Mrs. Edward Reimer), 237 W. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Cunningham, Susie C. (-Mrs. R. A. Bacon). Park Avenue. Wycombe. Pa. 
Davenport, Edna (Mr-. J. R. Ohl). 25 E. 11th Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Deiley, Edna (.Mrs. Clvde Blecker). 3i2 JetTerson Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Devers. Anna E. (Mrs. Anna Gilroy). 2042 37th Street. X. W.. Wash.. D. C. 
Edgar, Dorothy (Mr?.. W. K. Creasv), Espy. Pa. 
Edwards, Criddie (Mrs. R. lierninger). R. D. Xo. 1. Pittston. Pa. 
Edwards. L. Mildred (Mrs. H. S. Daron). 22 Daron Street. Luzerne. Pa. 
Edwards, Vida Elnora, 124 Berkshire Court. Hasbrouck Heights. X. J. 
Engle, Rose i.Mrs. Charles S. Popskv). 90 Charles Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Foy, Elva C. (Mrs. G. T. Phillips), 101 X. Broad Street, Selinsgrove, Pa. 
Gaffney, Kathryn Mary, 16 Meade Street, Pittston. Pa. 

Gilbert, Marjorie (Mrs. Bruce Creveling), E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Gillespie. Mary Magdelen, 632 Alter Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Good, Zareta Agnes (Mrs. Donald C. White). 1102 Confer Ave., Johnstown, Pa. 
Gorman. Clara Mary, Main Street. Girardville, Pa. 
Griffiths, Joseph, Comierton. Pa. 

Gronka, Rose Agatha (Mrs. Edward T. R'elar). Glen lyon. Pa. 
Hagenmeyer, Martha (Mrs. Phillips), 1530 Holly Drive. Webster Groves. Mo. 
Harley, Anna Catherine, 140 S. Hancock Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Harmany. Lee A.. 413 E. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Harris, C. Dewey, Fifth and East Streets. Bloom'^burg. Pa. 
Harrison. Dorothy (Mrs. W. LaBarr), H unlock Creek. Pa. 
Hart, Ralph (Dr.). 658 Fern Street. Yeadon. Pa. 
Healy, Genevieve C. 109 Broad Street. Pittston. Pa. 
Henrie, Margaret M. (Mrs. Cralle Henderson), 613 Second Ave., Montgomery. 

W. \'a 
Henry. Carol Ruth Fourth Street, Tower Citv. Pa. 
Henrie, William, 309 Church Street. Danville. Pa. 
Hen wood, Grace Mae, 201 (^urch Street, Dunmore. Pa. 
Hess, Florence L. (Mrs. Price). 31 Washington Street, East Orange. X'. J. 
Hetler. Eleanor (Mrs. Elmer Trimmer). Madison Street. Hackettstown, X. T. 
Hill. Flcr-nce H. (Mrs. Ernest H. Knorr). 612 E. Third Street, Berwick. Pa." 
Hutton. Ruth (Mrs. Aucker). 8302 Ellington Drive. Silver Springs. Md. 
Jones, Muriel E. ( Mr>. H. H. PefTer). Tamaqua Street. Audenried. Pa. 
Kabusk, Nellie Madalean, Edwardsville. Pa. 

Keen, Carrie Hilda (Mrs. Edison Fischer). 30 Market Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 
Kerstetter, Mary Irene, 650 Salem Ave., Un'on. X. J. 
Kester, Raymond Roscoe, 348 Mill Street, Danville. Pa. 
Knouse, Helen (Mr>. Long). Benton. Pa. 
Kressler, Russell. Box 103. Pennsville, X. J. 

Law, Hannah W. (Mrs. Sheldon Groner). 5 E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Lohman, Elmer, 154 E. X'ohk Street. X'anticoke. Pa. 
Longshore, Jennie W., 115 Dewart Street. Shamokin, Pa. 

Lord, Helen Gertrude ( .Mrs. Artliur Powell). 196 James Street, Kingston, Pa. 
Lott. Beatrice Myrtle. 721 Main Street, Forest City. Pa. 
MacDonald, Elizabeth (Mrs. A. J". King), 209 Victoria Ave., Woodcrest, 

W'ihniiicton 4. Del 
Martin, Alice Clare (Mrs. Alice M. Wolff). 710 E. Mahonoy Ave.. Mahonoy City 
Maust, Laura, Hiyli Sclmr.!. Willianisriort. Pa 

McFadden, Katharine Agnes, 137 S. Pine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
McManus, Mary (Mrs. Gallagher), 25 E. Fifth Street. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 



Medo, Edith (Mrs. Zaris), 410 E. Church Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Meehan, Mary Agnes, 2632 Lexington Street, Harrisburg. Pa. 

Melan, Genevieve Inez (.Mrs. Youii), 704 Walnut Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Merkal, Leah Rachel (Mrs. Charles Rarig), Catawissa, R. D.. Pa. 

Miles, Rachel Anne (Mrs. W. M. Porter). 91 Shaver Ave.. Shavertown. Pa. 

Miller, Clyds A., i>iA Bloom Street. Danville, Pa. 

Miller, David B.. 4<x)6 Anderson Ave., Albuquerque. .\. M. 

Moyle. Elizabeth. 303 Shawnee Avenue, Plymouth. Pa. 

Musgrave. James F., 905 Delaware Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Nicholson, Grace (Mrs. Elwood M. Allan). 358 S. Washington Ave.. Jermvn. Pa. 

O'Brien, Martha iMrs. Howard Pursel). Fernville. R. D. Xo. 1. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Omdorf. Mary R., 420 Market .Street, Sunbury. Pa. 

Patterson. J. Clare, Penn Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. „ 

Peckham, Florence (Mrs. G. H. Sampson), Clarks Summit. Pa. 

Pegg, Harold Jay, Theodore Roosevelt Jr. H. S.. Altoona. Pa. 

Phillips, Marion L. (Mrs. Elmer Stiteler), 5th & Jefferson Sts., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Pollock, Dorothy Ruth, 426 X. Maple Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Pollock. Miles, Kingston High School, Kingston, X. Y. 

Pope, Ruth G.. 22S E. Main Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Powell. Mary (.\Irv J. S. Wiant), 533 Edgar Road. We-ttield. X. J. 

Probert, Elizabeth, 562 X. Locust Street, Hazleton. Pa. 

Pursel. Beatrice E. (Mrs. W. \'annan), E. Mahoning .Street, Danville, Pa. 

Richardson, Maine E., 23 W. Centre Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 

Ruddy. Helen P., 123 Cary Avenue, Mt. Vernon, X. Y, 

Ruth. John J.. Riegelsvillc. Pa. 

Ryan, Lucille K., 155 Willow Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Sands, B. Donald, 5(»0 E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Shearer, Bruce M., Willow Hill, Pa. 

Shuman. Melba (Mrs. Frank Blatz), E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Sites, Carrie Louise, Hallstead, Pa. 

Smith, Margaret R., 525 Wahneta Drive, Bound Brook, X*. J. 

Snyder, Freda B. (Mrs. Ralph Hughev), Goss Manor. Dallas. Pa. 

Speary. Florence Ruth (Mrs. G. M. Griffith), 92 Willow Street, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Spencer, Kathryn Mortimer, Fairview Village, Montgomerv County, Pa. 

Stroh, Helen (Mr.. H. Mayhew). R. D. Xo. 1, York Springs, Pa. 

Sypniewski, Helen G., 121 W. Church Street. X'anticoke. Pa. 

Tosh, Beatrice Clare, 20 Strand Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Walker. Leanora (Mrs. L. K. Seinous), 427 Highland Rd., Pottstown, Pa. 

Welliver. Miriam (Mrs. Funk), R. D. Xo. 4. Danville. Pa. 

Wieland. Edwina C. (Mrs. E. F. Brouse), R. D. .\o. 3. Xorristown, Pa. 

Wilson. Ida G. (Mrs. Roy Snyder), 806 E. Third Street. Bloom-burg. Pa. 

Wintle. Gretchen Dorcas, 366 Carey Ave., Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Witchey, Fred B. 954 West Fourth Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Wolf, Charles R.. 107 E. Lincoln Avenue. Gettysburg, Pa. 

Young. Horace Dana, 335 S. Market Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Yost, Edward Holmes, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Zeliff, Clarke Coursen, Biology Dept. Penn State College, State College, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1919 

Bachman, Alma Lois, 527 Kidder Street. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Baum, Anna H., 133 S. Cedar Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Belefski, Mary M., 42 Main Street, ("ilen Lyon. Pa. 

Birch, Martha E. (Mrs. Cole), 536 Market Street, Mifflinburg, Pa. 

Breisch, Laura I. (Mrs. Rentschler). Ringtown, Pa. 

Brenner, Marion i .Mrs. Paul Bredbenner), 5l6 Bond Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Brown, Claude C. Light Street, Pa. 

Bums, Alice Marie, Second Street, Oneida, Pa. 

Cleaver, Grace Kathryn (Mrs. Harry E. Hartman). Elysburg. Pa. 

Cole. Anna (Mrs. Frank Barley), 2301 Oakwood Road, Bellevue Park. Harris- 

luirt,\ Pa. 
Colt. Marie (Mr-. J. Marion Reese). Millville, Pa. 
Conboy. Anna Mary, 1411 Cedar Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 
Corrigan, Benedicta, 336 W. Broad Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Costa, Sara Nf., J3S Main Street, Old Forge. Pa. 
Crook, Amy Marjorie, 513 Baker Street, Minersville. Pa. 
Crouse, Rhoda Lenora, 1318 Orange Street Berwick. Pa. 
Davies, Wesley Evans, R. D. Xo. 1, Tfucksville, Pa. 
Decker, Mabel B., Mehuopany. Pa. 

Dennis, Edith A.. 100b X. Sixth -Street. Harrisburg, Pa. 
Dice. Claire Kathryn. 372 X. 32nd Street. Camden. X. J. 

Diemer, Mary Jane (Mr^. Joseph Myers), 429 Catherine Street. Bloomsburg, Pa 
Dougherty, Katherine Marie, 412 X. Washington Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Doyle. Ruth Fletcher (Mrs. J. W. Moore), 336 Bender Ave., Roselle Park. X'. J. 
Dreibelbis, Francis Ralph, 1013 Denman Avenue, Coshocton, O. 
Dreshman, Ruth M.. 1432 Market Street. Ashland, Pa. 
Dyer, Margaret J., 1414 Jackson Street. Scranton, Pa. 

Egge. Helen M. (.Mrs. George M. Kunkel), 108 Brown Street. Lewisburg, Pa. 
Emitt, John F., Danville. R. D. Xo. 1. Pa. 
Eshleman. Fay (Mrs. H. E. Stine), Mifflin, Pa. 

Evans. Beatrice E. (Mrs. Perry Woolcock). 5i X. Grant Street, Shamokin. Pa. 
Evans, Edwina P., 133 S. Lincoln Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 
Evans, Florence L., 24 Regent Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Evans, Mildred E., 112 Elm Street. Shamokin, Pa. 

Fagley. Catharine (Mrs. Wilkinson). 214 S. Oak Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Felker, Arthur M., Beaver Springs, Pa. 

Fesler, Elizabeth Emma, 40 S. Anthracite Street. Shamokin, Pa. 
Fetterolf, Gladys (Mrs. J. S. Grossman). 1701 W. Xorwegian St.. Pottsville. Pa. 
Fisher, Viola M., Corner of Main and \Iarket Sts., Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Fisher. Lilian C, Kintrsway Apts., Wayne, Pa. 
Gilbert, Esther Marion, 494 Monument Street. Wyoming, Pa. 
Golden. Harriet K. (Mrs. Arthur Dunn). 302 S. Irving Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 
Guckavan, Marie (Mrs. W. Turnbach), 423 W. Broad Street. Hazleton. Pa. 
Hammond. Lucia Elizabeth (Mrs. R. L. Wheeler). 269 Washington Ave.. 

rruvidcncf. K. I. 
Harrington, Mary E. (Mrs. Tohn McHenrv), Stillwater. Pa. 
Harter, Roland, 41r, E. Fifth "Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Hedden, Claire, .\rdmore. Pa. 

Heffers, Helen C. 455 S. Main Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Heiss, K. Margaret (Mrs. Chester Vastine), 723 Walnut .Street, AUentown, Pa. 
Hess. Mary A., Trevorton, Pa. 

Hill. M. Helen (Mrs. Stanley Davis). 335 E. Third Street, Berwick. Ua. 
Howell, Helen (Mrs. Robert B. Penman), 84 Pine Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Ikeler. Darl P. (Mrs. M. Myers), Benton. Pa. 

Jeremiah. Mollie E. (Mrs. Mollie L Payne), 225 S. Market Street, Shamokin. Pa. 
Keating. Claire Elizabeth. 326 S. 43rd Street. West Phila., Pa. 
Kehren. Helen Carolvn (Mrs. Maxey), 812 Monroe .\venue. Scranton. Pa. 
Kennedy, Veronica (Mrs. Muldowney). 700 Homestead Ave.. Beechwood, l^pper 

Dail.y, P.t. 
Kenney. Julia A.. Tuscarora, Pa. 

Kinner. Frances Elizabeth, 402 Main Street, Great Bend. Pa. 
Kirkhuff, Asa W.. .\\n tliumberland. Pa. 

Kishbach. Grace S. iMr^. Charles V. Miller). Lintield. Pa. 
Kline, Mildred E. (.Mrs. R. P. Bartholomew), 604 Whitham Street. Favetteville, 

.\ik. 
Knorr, Martha L. (Mrs. P. G. Xiesley), W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Kreid'er. Linda S.. 308 Lehigh Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Linville. Falla M. (Mrs. R. L. Shuman), 579 Shuman Street, Catawissa. Pa. 
Lorah, Mabel, 411 Delaware Ave., Pittston, Pa. 
Ludwig. Miriam, ( atawissa. Pa. 



54 



Luhman, Harriet H. (Mrs. Charles Frack), 316 Mauch Chunk St., Nazareth, Pa. 

Lydon, Mary Rose, 121 Broad Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Maurer. Edna Florence, 519 S. River Street, \S'ilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Mauser. Pauline (Mrs. James Martin), R. D. Xo. 4, Danville, Pa. 

Maust, Ruth M. I Mr-;. Franklin Druinnil. BKxjmsburg, Pa. 

McCoy, Grace Bell, 4„\S West Fourth .Street. Lewistown, Pa. 

McDotuiell, Mary Elizabeth, 3J5 Sloan Avenue, \V. Collingswood, X. J. 

McDyer, Grace Marie, 111 Phillip Street, C'oaldale, Pa. 

Moran, Helen Frances (Mrs. Walsh i. jl21 .Mahama .\ve., S. E.. Hillcrest, 

W.i-li.. 1). C. 
Morgan, Arthur C, o24 E. Fourth Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Patterson, H. Ottis, R. D. .\o. 1, Easton. Pa. 

Patterson, Rowena (Mrs. John Shutnan), 368 College Hill, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Perkins, Elsie R. i.Mrs. \V. D. Powell), WyominR Seminary, Kingston, Pa. 
Pfahler, Elsie M., 74 l.oekhart Street, Wilkes. Barre. Pa. 

Reichart, Esther I.Mrs. Llewellyn Schaflferl, l.'lj E. Broad Street, Hazlelon, Pa. 
Reimard, Catherine A., F.. Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Remensynder, Anna Marie (Mrs. Harold More), 21.5 East Ave., Saratoga Springs, 

X. V. 

Rentschler, Henry D., Jr., Ringtown, Pa. 

Reynolds, Margaret T., 258 Lee Park Avenue, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Robbins, Rhoda Z. (Mrs. Edward Shedd), Carson City, Nevada 

Robinson. Olive Oliver, 1117 Morningside Avenue, Schenectady S. X. V. 

Schrae<ler, Frank Clemens, 274 Coal Street. Cilen Lyon. Pa. 

Shuman, Agnes E. (Mrs. Monroe Eves). Almedia. Pa. 

Steele, Elizabeth iMrs. .\urandl. Army War College, Wash., D. C. 

Steward, Arthur Eugene, R. D. Xo. 5. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Stover, Mildred E., 1020 Grandview Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Summers, Margaret (Mrs. Brock). Landis Ave., Rosenhayn, N. J. 

Sutton, Margaret Marie, R. D. Xo. 3, Wyoming, Pa. 

Troutman, Marion H., i22 W. Sunbury Street, Shamokin. Pa. 

Walboum, Kathryn L. (.Mrs. J. F. Labgh). 88 Elizabeth Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Walton, Helen Gould (Mrs. .Mainwaring), 15715 Wildemere. Detroit. Mich. 

Wayne, Hazel B. iMrs. C.rover Shoemakerl. 120 Market Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Willeta, Martha lone, 42 King Street, Xorthumberiand, Pa. 

Young, Priscilla Alfreda (McDonaldl, 169-15, llOth Road. Jamaica, N. Y. 

Yolmg, Ruth, 4(4 Mill Street. Catawissa. Pa. ' 

Ziardt, Marguerite i\lrs. Harry Itter). 641 Par>ons Street. Easton, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1920 

Anthony, Agnes S. (-Mrs. J. E. Silvanyl. S3 N. River Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Bennett, Mark, Broad Street, East Bangor. Pa. 

Berger, Karl R. 192 S. First Street, Lehighton, Pa. 

Beyer, Florence (Mrs. T, G. Lewis). 120 S. Fourth Street, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Boguszewski, Adolph R., 10 Lewis St.. Hanover Green, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Boyer, Isabel, 215 Grand Street, Danville. Pa. 

Brunozzi, Armeda (.Mrs. Fred Petrini). 106 W. Main Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Cataldo, Felicia, 191 S. Pine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Cloherty, Clare, 601 Fourth Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 

Cocklin, Alice F., llo W. Union Street, Shickshinny, Pa. 

Creasy, Leroy, Espy. Pa. 

Davis, Anna M. (Mrs. Clarence Barrow-), Fourth Street, Ringtown, Pa. 

Dent, Myrtle (Mrs. Paul Trembly). 239 E. Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Eyerly, Emma R. (-Mrs. Sergio Betancourt), P. O. Box 411, Ancon, Canal Zone, 

Panama City. Republic of Panama. 
Ferree, Margaret, Oak Hall Station, Pa. 
Fox, R. Valara (Mrs. Charles Steinmayerl. 7117 Thomas Blvd.. Glenside Station, 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Gamble, Ethlyn R. (-Mrs. Kast). Sugar Run, Pa. 

Gearinger, Katherine (.Mrs. Elias Cohen). 232 E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Gotshall, Grace E. (.Mrs. F. L. Pannebaker). 507 E. -Main Street, Lock Haven, Pa. 
Griffith, Eleanor, 20 X. Seventh Street. Shamokin, Pa. 
Grimes, Joseph E., 116 W. First Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Harris, Mary E. (.Mrs. John Greek), Camp Hill. Pa. 

Hartline, H. Keffer (Dr.). Providence & Bishops Hollow Roads, Media. Pa. 
Heller, Anna, L.icevville. Pa. 

Herman, Almire H. (Mrs. Edgar Spencer). 4550 W. I8th St., Los Angeles 6, Calit. 
Holleran, Teresa M., 117 Luzerne Avenue. Pittston. Pa. 
Hower, Clair, .^'22 Elkins Park. Elkins Park. Pa. 
Hower. Margaret V., R. D. -Xo. 7, Danville, Pa. 

Johnson, Ruth E. 'Mrs. Myron F. Garney), 7109 Renna Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. 
Keeler. Lawrence V., R. D. Xo. 3. Catawissa. Pa. 

Kehler, Ronald E. (Rev). R. D. Xo. 1, Ashland. Pa. 
Kehler, Meriam M. (Mrs. Golden Kehler). Main Street, Locust Dale, Pa. 
Kelly. Jeanette D., 2(*7 36 Place. X. W.. Wash., D. C. 
Kline, Lena A., 2J) E. 11th Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Lage, Francisco, Box 2402. 9 Monric^ue Street, Havana, Cuba. 
Lawson, Kathryn, 115 W. Washington Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Lewis, Annetta R. (.Mrs. Diffendaferl. 973 Sanford Ave.. Irvington. X. J. 
Llewellyn, Muretta (.Mrs. .Morgan). 20 Spring Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 
Marchetti, Elizabeth, Xuremberg. Pa. 

Martin, Gertrude R., 426 .X. Hemlock Street. Hazleton, Pa. 
Mauser, Mary M. (Mrs. Roy Fry), 952 West Main Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Mausteller, Grace (Mrs. Elwood Xewhart), R. D. Xo. I. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
McBride, Mary, 4.W Scott Street. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Mensinger, Jessie, Slieppton, Pa. 

Morgan, Jennette H., 28 Fifth Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Nolan, Miriam J. cMrs. Harold Williams). 27 Bynow Ave., White Plains. X. Y. 
O'Malley, Anna M. (Mrs. Richard Walsh). 231 Harrison Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Park, Jane, R. I). Xo. 1, Dallas. Pa. 
Patrick, Dorcas, Tower t itv. Pa. 

Patrick, Rachel (Mrs. W. O. Seitzinger. Jr.), Tower City, Pa. 
Petty, Elizabeth, 213 W. Second Street. Berw-ick, Pa. 
Reese. Agnes, R. I). Xo. 2, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Reichart, Harry (Dr.). Riant Theater Building, Conshohocken, Pa. 
Rinard. Margaret, 201 Plymouth Place. Merchantville. X. J. 
Robert, Helen (Mrs. R. T. Truscott). 703 >L-idison .\venue, Jermyn. Pa. 
Rose, Marjorie (.Mrs. S. W. Thomas), 3411 Rutherford Street, Harrishurg. Pa. 
Santee. Clara N., Conyngham. Pa. 
Schoch, Mvrtle, (Mrs. .A. W. Xeubauer). Lopez, Pa. 
Srheafer, Gladys (Mrs. Kohll. 620 Prescott Ave.. .Scranton. Pa. 
Shaffer, Laura G (Mrs. O. C. Peters). 820 E. Second Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 
Strange, Earl, 144 Beech Street. Pottstown. Pa. 

Stroh, Jeanne (.Mrs, James Walsh), R. D. No. 1. York Springs, Pa. 
Sweeney, Marion A., 510 Chestnut .\ve.. .Scranton. Pa. 

Sweopenheiser. Ella E. (Mrs. Clark Kennedy). R. D. No. 5. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Taylor, Edna H. (Mrs. Benjamin Baileys). 329 Ridge Ave., Kingston, Pa. 
Taylor, Marion E. (Mrs. Stark). McDermott. Maple Street. O. 
Titman. Ruth iMrs. R. E. Deitrick). 140 X. Market Street. Bloomsburg. I'a. 
Traugh. Fern E. I Mrs. B. L. Eshlcman), 303 Sixth Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Unangst, Edward, Catawissa. Pa. 

Wagner. Evalyn iMrs. L. R. Cover), Box 68. Moonfield, W. Va. 
Wendel, Hilda, 5.54 Peace Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

West, Vera F., (Mrs. Bachman), 35 X. 30th Street, Camden, X. J. 
White, Helen S. (Mrs. Rexford Xoack), 94 Taylor Place. Forty Fort. Pa. 
White, Wilhemine (.Mrs. W. V. Moyer). 356 Center Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1921 

Aenew, Marian E. (Mrs. Sledel). 858 Cobbs Creek Blvd.. Yeadon, Pa. 
Allison, Josephine P. (Mrs. Moyer), 907 Broad Street, Pleasantville, X. J. 



Anderson, Mildred H. (Mrs. Emerson Mower), 130 Walnut Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Aponick Lucy (.Mrs. .Sharkowicz), Main Street, Wanamie, Pa. 

Baldauski, Margaret, 60 Third Street. Wvoming. Pa. 

Beddall, Gladys (.Mrs. WiUiam Saul), 815 \\f. First Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Behr, Oda, L.ipLZ. Pa. 

Billmeyer, Bertha (Mrs. J. E. Zong) 314 Centre St., Milton, Pa. 

Blossom, Edith H. (Mrs. HofTman), 532 James Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Boetticher, Laura C. (Mrs. Best). Conyngham, Pa. 

Bohn, Lydia, A., 227 Stephen -Ave.. Scranton. Pa. 

Boruch, Olga M., Sunbury St.. Minersville. Pa. 

Boyer, Helen (.Mrs. Harry F. Hostetter), Lewistown, Pa. 

Brady, Margaret M., 48 Lee Park Ave., Lee I*ark, Pa. 

Breisch, Lillie iMr~. Ralph Moser), W. Main Street, Ringtown, Pa. 

Brobst, Ruth A. (.Mrs. Warne). Wvalusing, Pa. 

Bi ■" -—_--.-• 



Brower, Mary E., 337 E. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Brown. Marian V., SS2 W. Broad St.. Hazleton, Pa. 



Buck, Miller J., 2i.7 East Street, Bliwmsburg, Pa. 
Burlingame, Clyde E., .Almedia. Pa. 
Carl, Aleta M. < Mr-. William Elste), Packard .Street. Sunbury. Pa. 
Cherrington, Laurence R., 416 Center Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Cleaver, Emma V. (Mrs. W. A. Caldwell), 185 S. Lincoln Street, Keene. N. H. 
Cole, Martha A. (Mrs. Honstrater). 107 Malone .Avenue, Belleville, N. J. 
Conner, Jean C, 95 .McCarragher Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Cooke. Jennie C. (Mrs. Ellis). 643 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Corse, Howard C, Susquehanna. Pa. 

Decker, Helen E. (Mrs. Bringlesonl. 3910 Lawnview Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Deitrict, Margaret J. (Mrs. Martin), 634 Sixth Street, Bethlehem, Pa 
Dennis, Marion A. (Mrs. Polk). 304 Oiurch Street, Milford, Del. 
Dobbs, Victor E., 24 Eleanor Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Downing, Mildred L. (Mrs. Elmer Major), Davis Street. Trucksville Pa 
Dreese, Mary E. i;Mr5. Strieker). R. D. Xo I, McClure. Pa. 

Edwards, Helen E. (Mrs. Xewman Blaisdell). 311 Main Street, Ellsworth Me 
Eisenhauer, Helen E. (Mrs. H. R. Kocher). MilTlinville, Pa. 
Evans, Angcline P. i-Mrs. Ellen L. Beavers), 1612 W. Gibson St., Scranton Pa 
Evans, Olwen E. (.Mrs. Learn). Tannersville. Pa. 

EyeHy, Agnes Mae (-Mrs. Walter George), 632 Front Street, Danville, Pa 
Faean, Julia M. (Mrs. ORourke). 602 X. Church Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Felker, Charles A., Beaver Springs. Pa. 
Fernsler, Mary, 847 S. Franklin Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Fischer, T. Edison, 30 Market Street. Glen Lvon, Pa. 
Fischer, Clara, 129 E. Pine Street, Mahonoy City. Pa. 
Foley, Marie C, 15 Tames Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Garrison, Anna C. (Mrs. Harry W. Scott). 570 E. Second Street, Bloomsburg Pa 
Gerhard, Ruth I., 49 Norman Place. Tennaflv. X. T. 

Gillaspy. Mary (.Mrs. Shaler), 68 W. .Milton Street. Freeport, L. L, N. Y. 
Gilroy, Mary E. ( Mrs. Corgan). .190 Ridge Avenue. Kingston, Pa. 
Griffiths, Grace, 109 Gaylord Avenue. Plymouth, Pa. 

Harkins, Marie V. (Mrs. Lehman). 689 Hazlc .Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa 
Henrie, Hester E. (Mrs. Wilbur Aten). Mifflinville. Pa. 

Herman, Camilla L. (Mrs. Cecil S. Garey), 1626 Monsev Avenue, .Scranton 9, Pa. 
Hines, Margaret E., 247 Warren Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Jervis, Caroline (Mrs. Mead). 310 Warren Street, .Scranton, Pa. 
Johnson, Elizabeth J., 722 W. Lackawanna Avenue, Olyphant, Pa. 
Klem, Frank. 110 Newport Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 
Koch, Ruth M., 551 Lincoln Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Lewis, Leona (Mrs. Phillips). 219 Third Street, Olyphant. Pa. 
Lobez, Alice (.Mrs. Westgate). Lat-ewood, Pa. 

Lowe, Helene E. (Mrs. Harry D. Schlegel), 10 Bank Street. Montrose, Pa. 
Lydia A. Greene (Mrs. George Klumpp). 420 Stafford Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 
Manhart, Margaret S., 213 Iron Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Manley, T. Alice (Mrs. James Hannon), I.JOS .Marion Street. Scranton 9, Pa. 
Martin, Mabel M., Melioopany. Pa. 

McDonald, Anthony, Centralia. 421 W. Park Street. Pa. 
McDonnell, Alice M., 325 Sloan Avenue, Collingswood. N. J. 
McCoy Sue M., 435 E. Diamond Avenue, Hazleton. Pa. 

McKinstry, Chloe A. (Mrs. Harrv E. Cole), 100 Leonard Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
McShea, Mae D. (Mrs. Raymond Kester). .i48 Mill Street, Danville, Pa. 
Miller, Pauline S. (Mrs. Oxenrider), Conyngham. Pa. 
Morgan, Sara B. (.Mrs. SutclilTe). 2746 Larchmont. Union. X. J. 
Nelson, Lillian (Mrs. Carl T. Yerkes), Box 2, Honesdale, Pa. 
O'NeUI, Edith B. (Mrs. J. E. Killgore), R. D. No. 1. Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Pensyl, Marie, 2h] W. Main Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Phillips, Helen B. (Mrs. J. E. White. Jr.). 570 E. Second Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Pritchard, Bemice E. (Mrs. Charles Frantz). 665 Fern ,Avenue. S'eadon. Pa. 
Pursel, Edna B., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Pursel, Russel H., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Reiter, Edward R.. Haddonlield. X. J. 

Rhodes, Walter M., 288 E. Eighth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Runciman, Harold J., Minersville. Pa. 
Scott, Olive, 263 Pierce Street. Kingston. Pa. 

Seltzer, Emma C. (Mrs. Herbert Ratzburg), .194 W. Main Street, Ringtown, Pa. 
Shaffer, H. Lucile (Mrs. Willard Kline), Rohrsburg. Pa. 
Shafer, Myrlynn T., 1432 S. Main Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Shanno, Eleanora (Mrs. Kaiser). R. D. No. 1, Schuvlkill Haven, Pa. 
Sheets, Grace E. (Mrs. Getty). Huntingdon. Pa. 
Shuman. Ralph G., 380 E. High Street, Elizabe'htown, Pa. 
Smith, Evelyn Z. (Mrs. L. Cunningham), 2703 Detroit Ave.. Cleveland, O. 
Smith, Margaretta H., 563 X. Vine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Souder, Erma N., Xescopeck, Pa. 

Stanton, Lydia E., 217 Exeter Avenue, W. Pittston, Pa. 
Swanberry, Anna L., 147 Robert Street, Alden Station, Pa. 
Thomas, Anna (Mrs. Edward Unangst), 541 Shuman Street, Catawissa, Pa. 
VanGorden, Nora (.Mrs. Swartz), Moscow, Pa- 
Weiss, Helen P. C. (Mrs. T. M. Lostawskv). 145 Roberts St., Alden Station, Pa. 
Welliver, Helen M. (Mrs. O. M. Girton). 604 Catawissa. Sunbury. Pa. 
Wemert. Kline S., 112 E. Bertsch Street, Lansford. Pa. 
Williams, F. Beatrice (Mrs. M. S. Eichen). 906 E. Rittenhouse St., Germantown, 

Phila.. Pa. 
Ziegler, Hazel M., 128 Witman .Avenue, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1922 
Arnold, Lillian (Mrs. Howard C. Good). Elgin. C)re. 

Bahr, Genevieve (Mrs. Paul Morrow). 207 E. \'alley Street, Endicott. N. Y. 
Baker, Gertrude (Mrs. Newman). .X. Mill Street, Danville. Pa. 

Bamett, Bessie (Mrs. Francis O'Donnell), 345 X. Main Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Boop, Marlin W. L., Matamoras, Pa. 
Bower, Ru.ssell W., 135 W. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Brittain, Coreene (Mrs. Giere). 332 Dogwood Drive. Union. N. Y. 
Burke, Alice M. (Mrs. Clarence Moyer), Pocono Pines, Pa. 
Campbell, Sara (Mrs. Herman C. Lower), Willow Grove. Pa. 
Coolbaugh, Antoinette B., Dallas. Pa. 

Cryder, Adelle C. (Mrs. Raymond). 222 McCartrey Street. Easton. Penna. 
Deitrick, Helen (Mrs. Harman). .^9 Britton Road, Springfield. Pa. 
Dougherty, Mildred, 513 Wheeler .Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Edwards, M. Tydvil, Briar Creek. Pa. 
Emanuel, Hannah, 421 River Road, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Fuller, Jane M., light Street. Pa. 
Gamble, Kathryn E. (.Mrs- Peter W. Layman), Sugar Run, Pa. 



55 



Getty, Mary C, Milton. Pa. 

Gilbert, Elizabeth (Mrs. \V. Vincent), 325 Water Street, Danville, Pa. 

Graham, Marion W. 729 Main Street. Pcckville. Pa. 

Gray, Mildred E., (Mrs. Bainhart), Box J56, .Newark. Del. 

Griffith, Leah, JSl Orchard Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Grotz, Dorothy M. (Mrs. Fenstemaker), 222 E. Eighth Street, Bloomshurg, Pa. 

Hampton, Alma, 212 Baldwin Street, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Hart, Marion R. (Mrs. P. L. Smith), 51 N. Third St., Lewisburg, Pa. 

Harter, Edna S., Nescopeck, Pa. 

Harter, Lillie M. (.Mrs. Joseph Cameron), R. D. No. 1, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Havard, Catherine M.. 150 Reynolds Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Hayes, Katherine A. (Mrs. Kelly), 1104 X. Main Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Hess, Helen (.Mrs. Mahlon Strauch), Benton. Pa. 

Hinlile, Thomas L., 570 N. Locust Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Hoy, Harold L., Montandon, Pa. 

Johnson, Grace M., 227 E. Bishop Street, Bellefonte. Pa. 

Jones. Isabell, 52 Regent Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Jones, Martha Y. (Mrs. Schrappell), Hamburg. Pa. 

Jury, LucUle (Mrs. Earl Wise), 509 East Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Kimble, Hazel H. (Mrs. Carlos Leahl). 1001 Florida Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 

King J Marie (.Mrs. Oren L. Harris), 12 Farrar Street. Sevanton, Vt. 

Knoll Theresa H. (Mrs. Scheamski), 12 S. Walnut Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Lawrence, Martha E. (Mrs. E. T. Hoopes). E. King Street. Malvern, Pa. 

Lawrence, Mary L. (Mrs. Partzell), Mt. Pleasant Road. Milford. N. J. 

Lewis, Olwen M., .U7 Putman Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Lesser, Margaret, Freeland. Pa. , „, 

Luxton, Mattie L. (Mrs. Patrick J. Lynch), 206 Main Street, Laurel. .\ld. 

McDermott. Lucy G., 229 Moosic Street. Jessup, Pa. 

McGrath. Cresentia, 506 Main Street, Forest City, Pa. 

Mclntyre, Ruth (Mrs. John I.enhart), 808 Berwick Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

McKeon. Anna C. 20.1 First Street. Blakely. Pa. 

McKinstry, Cleora, 121 W. Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

McLean, Pauline M. (.Mrs. Walter Gibson), 1028 Vine Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Miller, Gertrude S., 70S Poplar Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Mocn, Beryl J. I.Mrs. Levi Dice). 842 Lake Drive. Miami Springs, Fla. 

Morgan. Eva M., 2U9 N. Main Avenue. Scranton. Pa. ^. „ 

Murray, Margaret C. (Mrs. Harry Luke). 534 E. Pme Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 

Naylor, Anna G. (Mrs. G. W. Kuschel). 317 Wheeler Ave.. Scranton, Pa. 

O'Brien, Annette (Mrs. Miner), Endicott, X. V. 

Payne, Catherine E., 1012 E. Commerce Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

P/ahler, Lois (Mrs. Horace R. Jones). 485 Cleveland Street, Elyna, O. 

Philbin Cecilia M., 310 Laurel Street, .\rchbald. Penna. 

Ramage. Gladys E.. 181 Rock Street. Pittston, Pa. 

Randall, Bertha M., R. D. Xo. 1. Trucksville, Pa. 

Rees, Mabel A., 747 Pleasant .-\venue, Peckville, Pa. 

Rhawn, George, Jr.. Lilly, Pa. ,,, . „ 

Rhoades, Henrietta (Mrs. Ramage). 93 E. Seventh Street, Wyoming, Pa. 

Ruggles, Evadne M., R. D. Xo. 1. Hunlock Creek. Pa. 

Sammon, Margaret, 39 I'arnell Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Savidge, Mary C, Northumberland, Pa. 

Saxe, Esther J., K. D,. Wyoming, Pa. 

Schultz, Geraldine H., R. D.. Millville. Pa. ,. „, , 

Schultze, Harriet E. (.Mrs. A. J. Sweppenheiser), R. D. No. j, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Shaffer, Emma, Gravity, Pa. „ , t. 

Sharretts, Clarissa (Mrs. M. A. Welliver). 1909 W. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Shepela, Frank B., 120 Prospect Hill. .Mden Station. Pa. 

Sherman, Carlton G., Church Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Sickler, Mary, R. 1>. Xo. 3, Dallas. Pa. 

Smith, Hervey B., 725 Market Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Snyder. Lucille M., 119 W. Walnut Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Sober, Ruth (Mrs. W. E. Fairbanks). 417 Paxton Avenue, Glenside, Pa. 

Stewart, Robert F., Weatherlv. Pa. 

Sugarman, Florence H. (.Mrs. Settler). 803 -Ash Street, Scranton. Pa. 

Sutton, Edgar B., R. D. Xo. 3. Wyom ng. Pa. 

Swigart, Anna F. (Mrs. Gass), Bloom Road. Danville, Pa. 

Svpniewski. Valeria A., 121 W. Church Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Thomas, Mabel R., 510 Main Street, Old Forge. Pa. 

Thomas, Norton, R. D., Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Th'jrnton. Zellma S. (Mrs. Herbert LuKgl, 700 Main Street. Duryea, Pa. 

Tosh. G. Arline i Mrs. Peter Bohn). 1443 S. Man Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Wagner, Ruth L, 571 James Street. West Hazleton. Pa. 

Walker, Marjorie (Mrs. I. T. Johnston), Station Ave.. Coopersburg. Pa. 

Welliver, Esther (Mrs. G. Beckenbaugh), 730 Runnymeade Ave.. Drexel Hill. Pa. 

Wheeler, Stella J. (Mrs. CIvde Kern). 78 Wash'ngton Stret, Harrison, N. J. 

Williamson, Lcuise F. (Mrs. James R. Middaugh), 3110 Derry Street, Harris- 

l.lH-R. I'a. 
Wintermute. Mabel (Mrs. W. H. Drake). North Mehoopany. Pa. 
Wood, Beatrice, Benton, Pa. 
Yost, Edward L., Ringtown, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1923 

Aberant, Josephine (Mrs. Morgan) Tunkhannock. R. D.. Pa. 

Adams, S. Frances (Mrs. Cecil Toor). Sandy Ridge, R. D., Doylestown, Pa. 

Agnew, Norma L. (Mrs. Stauffer). 26 Merwood Drive. Upper Darby, Pa. 

Albee, Alice (Mrs. George Lutz), 25 Green Street. Ashley, Pa. 

.Albertson Hilda (Mrs. Heller). 926 W. Second Street. Charleston, III. 

Arms, Mildred. Morrisville. Pa. 

Arms, Myra S.. .Morrisville, Pa. 

Arnold, Hazel E. (Mrs. L. M. Cure). Mayf^eld. Pa. 

Arthur, Helen E. (Mrs. Rexford GuUey), Thompson, Pa. 

Ayres, Charlotte R., Mountain Top, Pa. 

Bachman, Grace, 120 E. Fourth Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Bardo, Zela N. (Mrs. Donald Black), R. D. No. 2. Millville. Pa. 

Barton, Dorothy, (Mrs. Lawrence Cherrington), 416 Center St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Barton, Ruth (Mrs. Budingerl, 228 Oliver Street. Jersey Shore. Pa. 

Bates, Gertrude, Star Route 5, R. D., Honesdale. Pa. 

Batey. Robina K., 29 Teanette Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Beck, Grace S.. 1014 E. Chestnut Street, Sunbury. Pa. 

Becker, Hilda D., 227 Church Street, Taylor. Pa. 

Benfield, M. Elizabeth, .530 Center Street, Bethlehem. Pa. 

Beniield, May (Mrs. ^Vatts), 1430 Wood Street, Bethlehem. Pi. 

Bennage, Ada F. (Mrs. Russell). 117 Mildred Lane. Greenridge, Pa. 

Bennett, Lester, 302 River .Street. Plainsville. Pa. 

Bingaman, Fara U. (Mrs. O. H. Byerly). Dalmatia. Pa. 

Bittner, Margaret A. (Mrs. Parke), 430 W. 118th Street, New York City 

Blaine, Edna G. (Mrs. Harold Major), 129 S. Madison Ave., LaGrange. III. 

Brace, Katherine R. (Mrs. S. Laubacker), Maple Avenue, R. D. No. 2, Bristi.l 

Brannan, Kathryn, Blanchard Street, Plains. Pa. 

Breisch, Florence (Mrs. LaRue Drake), Light Street. Pa. 

Ely, Bertha (Mrs. Ralph Breisch), R. D. Mainville, Pa. 

Brezee, Hilda, .Wl.l X. Main Street, Pittston, Pa. 

Bronson, Annie M. (Mrs. Leslie Seely). .Sugarloaf. Pa. 

Brust, Katherine L., 99 S. Church Street, Hazleton. Pa. 

Brutzman, Gladys (Mrs. Frank Snell). 1614 Roselyn Avenue, .Scranton, Pa. 

Burger, Ruth E. (Mrs. Hoffmaster). 2368 Orlando Place, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Burke, John J., 1101 W. Coal Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Butler, Margaret A. (Mrs. Minner), 529 Chester Pike. Prospect Park, Pa. 

Cabo, Marie T. (Mrs. J. C. Lesntak), 1315 Prospect Ave.. Scranton. Pa. 

Caffrey, Agnes C, 678 Main Street, Sugar Notch. Pa. 

Campbell, Helen (Mrs. Ted Renand), 425 Redmond Ave., Elberson, N. J. 



Campbell, Sister M. Dionysia, 121 Church Street, PIvmouth, Penna. 

Campbell, M. Kathryn, R. D. Xo. 6. Danville, Pa. 

Carmody, Ruth, 5II(. Bedford Street, Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Chaykosky, Hilda (.Mrs. Joseph HIadick). R. D. Jermyn. Pa. 

Cloherty, Hilda M., 601 Fourth Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 

Cole, Frances, .19 Kidder Street, Wilkes-Barre, Penna. 

Colley, Mary J. (Mrs. Eddie Howard), Millersville, Pa. 

Compers, Verna (Mrs. Stephen Ondush), 786 Market Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Cordick, Ruth (.Mrs. Arthur Evans), 116 Gates Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Craig, Emily E., R. D. Xo. 3. Catawissa, Pa. 

Crawford, Olive (Mrs, Monroe CJirton). 1929 Sheridan Street, Williamsport, Pa. 

Davies, Louise A. (Mrs. Charles Colwelll, Dallas, Pa. 

Day, Mariam E., .104 Church Street, Taylor, Pa. 

Derk, Malcolm, Waverlv Road, Wyncote, Pa. 

Derr, Lillian B. iMi-.. Kliiiel. R. O. .No. 1, Orangeville. Pa. 

Dever, Sister M. Huberta, 121 Church Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Diehl, Alva (.Mrs. Alva .Mack), R. D. No. 1, Milton. Pa. 

Dillon, Sister M. Alice, 787 E. Northampton Stieet. Willcs- Barre. Pa. 

Dodson, Lois, 122 Dana Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Dowd, Sister M. John, Convent of Mercy. Bath. Pa. 

Dreshman, Elva (.Mrs. Loper), Third Street, Ashland, Pa. 

Edwards, Mildred (Mrs. Howell). 3.146 Ransom Street, Muskegon. Mich. 

Edwards, Raymond H. (Rev.). 27 Linden Avenue. Ossining, X. V. 

Edwards, Winifred, ()4 I'nion Avenue, Apt. 209. Irvington. .\. J. 

Eidam, Margaret (Mrs. Ralph Taylor). 424 W. Oak Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Eike, Helen K. (.Mrs. R. A. West). 17 Birch Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Eisenhauer, Elwood, .Harrisville, Pa. 

Evancho, Michael (Dr.). 806 Wellington Apts., E. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Evans. Elizabeth P. (Mrs. West). 192 Brown Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Evans. Rachel (.Mrs. Kline), R. D. No. 2, Orangeville, Pa. 

Felker, Fred, Beaver Springs, Pa. 

Fetter, Charlotte (Mrs. Coulston), 144 Bridge Street, Spr.ng City, Pa. 

Flick, Mary M. (.Mrs. A. Edward Newhard), 313 E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Foster, Albert K., State College. Pa. ,,,,,,, ^. >. 

Foulk Madeline (Mrs. Benton), 1240 W. Broadway. Hewlett, Long Island, N. \. 

Fritz, Emeline (Mrs. 1. H. Clemson), 3916 West 69th Street. Mission, Kans. 

Furm'an. Cecelia J., 38'/ E. Xoble Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 

Furman, Frances M. (Mrs. Ernest C. Harrell). Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Gaines, Ruth A., .!(ll Livingston Street, Brooklyn 17, X. }■ , ^ ,. ^ 

Gamble Marjorie (.Mrs. 1. Paul Walker), 229 Palisade Road. Linden, N. J, 

Garinger, Henrietta (Mrs. L. Keller), R. D. Xo. 4. Dallas. Pa. 

Geary. Ruth I. I M i ~. Ralph Beagle), R. D. Xo. 5. Danville, Pa. 

George Bertha M. (Mrs. J. G. lones). 709 Walnut Street, Freeland, Pa. 

George Marion (.Mrs. W. E. Evans), 520 Minooka .-\ve., Mousic, Pa. 

Gilboy, Louise G. (Mrs. 1. R. Walsh), 50 Elm Street, Framingham, Mass. 

Golden, Frances, 214 Keystone Street. Hawley. Pa 

Griffith, Kathryn R. (Mrs. F. H. Nicholls), 29 S. Welles Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Hackenberg. Ernestine (Mrs. Daughlerl. 737 Queen Street. Xorthumberland, Pa. 

Hadsall, Marian (Mrs. C. Parrish), R. D.. Wyoming, Pa. 

Hall, A. Geraldine I.Mrs. L. Krauser). 245 South 44th Street. Phda., Pa. 

Hallock. Alice (.Mrs. Rov .-Austin). 422 Morgan Ave.. Palmyra, N. J. 

Hampton. Edith E., 119 S. Nice Street. Frackville, Pa. 

Hanks, Margaret M., 735 Hazle Street, .\shley. Pa. 

Harder, Kathryn F. (Mrs. Klarr). 1464 Lewis Drive, Lakewood, O. 

Harman, Helen (.Mis. Maurice Bowes), 305 E. 16th Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Hart. Arline L. (Mrs. C. N. Brown). 607 Walnut St.. Lansdale, Pa. 

Haupt. Elmer J., 117 Dean Street, West Chester, Pa. 

Healey, Irene, i2» N. Main Street, Plains, Pa. 

Hess, Marcella C. (.Mrs. .Ash'). Benton. Pa. 

Hess, Mildred M. (Mrs. Harrington). Benton, Pa. 

Hill Edith M. (Mrs. Dawson) 419 Lincoln Street, Sayre, Pa. 

Hottenstein, Carol (.Mrs, A. James), 467 Walnut Street. Luzerne, Pa. 

Howard, Martha (.Mrs. .Mozart I. 8000 Livingstone Road. Wash., D. L. 

Howell, Mary (Mrs. Robert R. Dean), 21 X. Second Street, St. Clair, Pa. 

Hower, Helen E. (Mrs. Robert McXaught), 127 Weslyem Ave., Apponaug, R. I. 

Hovt, Emmetl M., Kingston. Pa. 

Hughes. Margaret, 257 S. Grant Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

James, Olwen, 87 N. Welles Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Jarrett, Ann, 316 W. Grove Street, Taylor. Pa. 

Jayne, Eunice (Mrs. Darwin Sick). Colley. Pa. 

Jeremiah, E. Thelma (Mrs. Robert Geise). 147 Race Street. Sunbury, Pa. 

Jones, Adelia C. iMrs. F. Pendleton), Warren Center. Pa. 

Jones, Helen Gardner (Mrs. W. A. Reese). 1159 Cornell Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Jones. Herbert, 707 X. Rebecca .\venue. Scranton. Pa. 

Jones, Margaret E., 20 N. Atherton Avenue, Kingston, Pa. 

Kane, Sister M. Aiiselra, KjI S. Washington Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Kane, Sister M. Eileen, Convent of Mercy, Honesdale, Pa. . , „ 

Karalus, Helen K. (Mrs. Hosier). 313 E. Market Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 

Kasnitz, Fannie P., 5260 Center Avenue, Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Keeler, Frances, 74 Third Avenue, Kingston. Pa. 

Keen, Ruth, 43 E. Main Street, Glen Lyon. Pa. 

Keiper, Violet A. (Mrs. A. PufT), Noxen, Pa. 

Keller, Helen M., 2.59 Wyoming Avenue, Kingston. Pa. 

Kelley. Anna G. (Mrs. Kirbv), 270 Chapel Street, Luzerne. Pa. 

Kessler, K. Elizabeth (Mrs. R. Kashner), 461 East Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Killian, Mary R„ 1172 Main Street, Pittston. Pa. „, . „ 

Kistler, Josephine (Mrs. E. Vandershce), 360 \\ . Fifth Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Klees, Clair, Hiegins, Pa. , . .,, ™ ., , , , • 

Kline, Helen (Mrs. K. G. Reber). 6164 Haverford Ave.. W. Philadelphia. Pa. 

KPne, Mary M. (Mrs. Renzy D. Johnson). Millville. R. D.. Pa. 

Klinger, Harold, Hatboro, Pa. 

Knorr, J. Ramona, Principal of School. Division, Mich. 

Kocher. Lola i.Mr~ Vernon Seward). 118 East Ninth Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Kostenbauder, Matilda. (Mrs. Lynn M. Tiley), R. D. Xo. 1, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Kostenbauder, Miles M., 309 Center Street. IVrilton, Pa. 

Kraof, Ruth, I'.ilinerton. Pa, •' 

Kroiikowski, Walter, 200 E. Main Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Laffin. Margaret, 111 Hartford Street, Ashley, Pa. 

Lawson. Andrew B., 523 Hawthorne Avenue, Williamsport, Pa. 

Learn, Marv E., .112 Wood Street. Burlington. N. Y. 

Lerda, Stephen. Hampstead. Md. 

Levan, Sarah (Mrs. D. W. Leighew). R. D. No. 4. Catawissa, Pa. 

Litwhiler, Archie, Ringtown. Pa. 

Lowe. Sister M. Ime'da, Central Islep. L. I.. N. V. 

Lukasytis, Isabelle (Mrs. Chiinle=ki), 921 W. Diamond Street, Hazleton. Pa. 

Luring, Esther E. (Mrs. E. L, Stokes). 1727 W. Walnut Street, Shamokin. Pa. 

Lynch, Marie E., 71,4 Xorthamnton Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Major, Elma, .Mkntowii Public Schools, Allentown, Pa. 

Markley, Ira C. Milfnrd. Pa. 

Martin, Sister M. Regina, Mercy Hospital, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

McCarthy, Si^tc-r M. Gonzales, Convent of Mercy. Baysidc. L. I.. X. \. 

McGrath, Marie, 427 Railroad Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

McNelis, Sister M. Carmel, 161 S. Washington Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

McNertney, Ruth iMrs, Smith), Harleigh. Pa. 

McNinch, Marv Charlotte (Mrs. K. E. Davis). B-rwick. Pa. 

Mainwaring, Margaret (.Mrs. G. .Schwartz), 619 N. Church Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Melick, Minnie M. (Mrs. Ellis Turner). R. D. No. 4. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Mensch, Mary D. (Mrs. (Tlevenger). 145 Sprout Spring Ave., Mt. Holly. N. J. 

Merrell, W. Cletus, Hughesville, Pa. 



56 



Miller. Anna W. (Mrs. Anna Freyermuth), 48 Center Square, Easton. Pa. 

Miller, Emery, 341 College Hill, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Monroe, Madaline, 47-60 39tll Place, Sunnysidc. N. Y. 

Moran, Martha J. (Mrs. Buck). Muncv Valley, Pa. 

Morgan, Harold C, 2J9 \V. Main Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Morris, Ruth (Mrs. Kivler). 116 Chestnut .Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Morton, Genevieve (Mrs. G. M. Schoppert), 123 South Street, Warrior Run, Pa. 

Moser, Hannah, 1918 Roseanna .-Vve.. Scranton. Pa. 

Murphy, Sister M. Delourdes, 787 E. Northampton Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Naegeli, Nellie A., Taylor, Pa. 

Naylis, Kathryn (Mrs. Pelak). 57 Church Street, Edwardsville, Pa- 

Noack, Madeline (E. R. Heath), 56}3 X. 20th Street. Phila. 44. Pa. 

O'Brien, Mary W., Miners Mills. Pa. 

O'Donnell, Nellie K., 1.S9 Main Street, Eckley, Pa. 

Oplinger, Elsie M. (Mrs. F. Shangnessy). 63 W. Harrison Street. Wyoming, Pa. 

Ozelka, Anna (Mrs. M. H. Kohlerl, 26 Howd Avenue, Clifton, N. J. 

Painter, Eliakim (Mrs. Male). X'andling. Pa. 

Palmer, Effie, Ir. High School, Irvington, N. J. 

Parker, Vera B. (Mrs. Delbert R. Shultz), 233 E. 13th St., Berwick, Pa. 

Penman, Cora, 565 N. Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Perry, Elizabeth, 910 Marcy Ave., Duryea, Pa. 

Phillips, Freda, 19 Main Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Phillips, Ruth S. (Mrs. Wright Jones), 728 Archbald Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Pliscott, Rose, 63" Front St., Warrior Run. Pa. 

Powell, Jennie, 73 Hudson Street, Plains. Pa. 

Price, Anna M. (Mrs. Charles E. Snyder). 251 Garfielil Ave., Milton, Pa. 

Pursel, Anna W. (Mrs. Harvey Broome), 3730 X- Broadway, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Parsley, Louis, 1030 Washington Ave., Lewisburg, Pa. 

Reider, Henrietta (.Mrs. William Casimir Souleret, Jr.), Apt. 203, 2520 Elm St., 

N, \V.. Wash.. D. C. 
Remaly, Lulu W. (Mrs. Harry J. Hartley), 539 Hall St., Aliquippa, Pa. 
Rhys, Gladys, 455 Beaumont Street. Peely, Pa. 
Richard, Leroy A., 109 N. Second St., Shamokin, Pa. 
Richards, Helen M. (Mrs. Wright), 803 Wyoming Ave., Moosic, Pa. 
Richie, Helen (Mrs. Russell Padgett), R. D. Xo. 1, Mullica Hill, N. J. 
Riel, Ethel B. (Mrs. Meetching). Radbwin, X. J. 

Riordan, Sr. Rose Mary, Convent of Mercy. Great Xeck, L. I., N. Y. ' 
Robbins, Pearl P. (Mrs. Alfred Barton). R. D., Shickshinny, Pa. 
Robbins, Ruth E. (Mrs. Harold Creasy). Briar Creek. Pa. 

Robinson, Elizabeth (Mrs. Alfred Roland). 116 S. 13th Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Rogers, Adeline (Mrs. Manley Robbins). Danville, Pa. 
Rohde, Henrv. Indiana High School, Indiana. Pa. 
Rowlands, Dilys P., R. D. No. 2, Trucksville. Pa. 
Ruddy, Elizabeth (Mrs. Simonson), Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Rueppel, Elizabeth (Mrs. Hahn). 1731 Walnut Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 
Rutherford, LucUle B. (Mrs. A. G. Dazley), 114 E. Front Street, Danville, Pa. 
Schlegel, Harry D., 101 Bank Street, Montrose, Pa. 

Schwartz, George P., Jr., 611 W. 7th St., Hazleton, Pa. 
Seely, Grace (Mrs. Fred Smethers), 742 Floral Ave., Elizabeth, X. J. 
Sheats, Joy E.. R. D.. Milton, Pa. 

Shipman, Mary Alice (Mrs. Raymond Edwards), 27 Linden Street, Ossining, X. V. 
Smith, Christine F., 105 S, Third Street, Catawissa. Pa. 

Smith, Esther M., Veterans Administration Building, X. Main Street, Wilkes- 
Barre, Pa. 
Smith, Helen B. (Mrs. C. M. McDougall), Third Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Sodon, Elizabeth (.Mrs. W. W. Saxtonl, 810 Center Street, Mauch Chunk, Pa. 
Splain, Gertrude, 107 S. Xinth Street, Olean, X. Y. 
Stinson, Teresa, 545 Orchard Street, Peelv, Pa. 

Sutliff, Helen E. (Mrs. Brown), 100 X. Second Street, Harrisburg. Pa. 

Swartz, Wendel A., 318 Zara Street. Mt. Oliver P. O., Pittsburgh 10, Pa. 
Sweeny, Mary, 622 S. 55th Street. Phila., Pa. 

Sweetman, Mabel (Mrs. G. Schutter), 845 Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Talbot, Margaret K., 17 E. Butler Street. Shickshinny, Pa. 

Thomas, Elizabeth J. (Mrs. Chilson), 400 Drexel Ct. Apt., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Thomas, Grace M. (Mrs. Skerritt), 3i5 Claremont Ave., .Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Thomas, Ruth C. (Mrs. Tames Jacobs), 507 W. Morton Street, Xashvillc, Tenn. 

Thompson, Evelyn C. (Mrs. Arthur Reid), 326 X. 25th Street, Camp Hill, Pa. 

Titman, Dorothy S., S. Lansing. X. Y. 

Trebilcox, Myra (Mrs. David Llovd). 67 Downey Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Troy, Hazel K. (Mrs. George F. Burns). Mifflinville. Pa. 

Tuffy, Celia R., 618 Mulberry Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Vance, Cordelia K. (Mrs. Tames Beal), 2232 Cranford Rd.. Durham, X. C. 

VanDemplas, Violet (Mrs. P. J. Healy), 1212 X. Main Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Watkins, Marion (.Mrs. Theodore H. Evans), 38 E. Trenton Ave., Morrisville, Pa. 

Weaver, A. Faye (Mrs. Ralph Phillips). Dalmatia. Pa. 

Weikel, Lucy M. I Mrs. Coughlinl. 273 X. Market Road, Durellen, N. J. 

Weisenfluh, Clinton, 326 Main Street, Old Forge, Pa. 

Welliver, Jennings, 1019 Front Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Welliver, Maude (Mrs. Karre). 564 Ward Road, Xorth Tonawanda, X. Y. 

Wesley, Josephine (Mrs. T. W. Cope), 2449 S. Fourth Street. Allentown, Pa. 

Wesley, Rhoda C. (.Mrs. Burlingame), 401 Pine Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Whitby, Elizabeth (Mrs. Davis), 166 Arch Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Williams, Grace I., Ill High Street. Hackettstown. X. J. 

Williams, Leona B. (Mrs. H. Moore), R. D. .Xo. 1. Simsbury, Conn. 

Williams, Marion E., Shickshinnv. Pa. 

Wolf, Helen (Mr». Creveling Strauser). 120 E. Main Street, Bloomlinrg, Pa. 

Wolf, Robert C. R. D. No. 2. Box 190. Reading. Penna. 

Yeager, Lester, 2.?57 Main .Street. Xorthampton. Pa. 

Young, Jean (Mrs. Brown). 22 Charleston Road, Snyder 21. X. Y. 

Young, Rhoda M., 423 Water Street. Xnrthumberland, Pa. 

Zelloe, Joseph, 139 Muir Ave., Hazelton. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1924 

Abbett, Clara D., St. Michael's Mission. Ethite. Wyo. 
Aberant, Helen (Mrs. Leo Rohland). R. D. Xo. 1, Pittston, Pa. 

Adams, Marion T., 118 West St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Amesbury, Mary P., 57 Sturdevant Street. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Andres, Mildred (Mrs. W. Beagle). 116 W. Market Street, Danville. Pa. 
Andrews, Marian K. (Mrs. Herbert Laise), 41-63 C.lenwood Street, Little Xeck, 
X V 

Aurand Ella J. (Mrs. G. T. Mover). 506 Bloom Street, Danville, Pa. 

Baldauski, Aldona (Mrs. Peter Ruklaitis), 60 Third Street, Wyoming, Pa. 
Barrow, Helen E., 117 Sixth Street. Sunhury, Pa. 

Baylor, Grace (Mr- H. L. Auten). Thorofare. X. J. 

Beaver, Ruth N. ( Mrs. Ruth B. Lindenmuth), Xumidia, Pa. 

Behr, Edith M Lr.oez, Pa. 

Benninger, Walter P., St. Johns, Pa. 

Berlew, Margaret, 106 .Sharpe Street. Kingston, I'a. 

Blose, Carl D., .i02 E. Xorth Street. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Booth, Anna M. (Mrs .\rchie Winaus). Star Route. Broadway, Pa. 

Border, Herman E., .Millville. Pa. 

Brace, Edith, J.si'i Monument .-Vvenue. Wyoming. Pa. 

Brady, Elizabeth, 48 T.ee Park .\venue, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Brooks, Lola M., 302 Hallenback .\venue. Parsons. Pa. 

Bullock, Althea (Mrs. R. C. Allan), 228 W. Arch Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Burke, Hildegarde, l.W Searle Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Burkett, Emma H. (Mrs. Emma Skladzin). Railroad Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 



Buss, Frank, 90 Oakland Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Byrne, Anna, Raven Run, Pa. 

Carr, Josephine, 131 Centre Street, Freeland, l^a. 

Cawthem, Anna, 806 Spruce Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Corrigan, Elizabeth, 336 W. Broad Street, Hazleton, I*a. 

Cotner, Clyde C, Washingtonville, Pa. 

Courtney, Beatrice H. (Mrs. W. F. Rader), Tobyhanna, Pa. 

Creasy, Catherine (Mrs. Huttenstine), MitTTinville, Pa. 

Crumb, Mary R., 1232 U Street, S. E. Wash., D. C. 

Daniels, Elmer J., Buck Hill Falls, Pa. 

Davey, Marguerite, Wanamie, Pa. 

DecKant, Kathryn E., 7J8 (Ontario Avenue, Renovo, Pa. 

Deming, Beulah M. (Mrs. Willard B. Gibson, Box i3, Uniondale, Pa. 

Derr, Eleanor, 220 Honeymoon Street, Danville, Pa. 

Devers, Margaret C. (Mrs. Peter SamonyJ, Fallon Street, Old Forge, Pa. 

Dodd, Harper B., Fairview I'ublic Schools, West Fairvicw, Pa. 

Dohl, J. Paul, 713 X. Green Street, Olean, N. Y. 

Dowd, Mary R. (Mrs. Harry Dieterich), 530 E. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Drummond, Sister M. Marcelia, Convent of Mercy, Great Xeck, L. I., X. Y. 

Dunlap, Ruth H. (Mrs. Edward Thomas), 4502 Amherst Road, College Park, Md. 

Dunn, Mary L (Mrs. Gable), 807 Margaret Street, Flint, Mich. 

Eisenhower, M. Ruth (Mrs. H. F. Brown), Kingston, Pa. 

Elligette, Claire, 139 Sanborne Street, Wilkes-Barre, I'a. 

Enama, Lena P. (Mrs. Christopher Baum), Xuremberg, Pa. 

Ent, Editha (Mrs. Marion T. Adams), 118 West St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Evans, Anna L, :i,M, ( )ld River Road, \Vilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Evans, Margaret (Mrs. Raymond Lewis), 51 Pearl Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Faatz, Mildred, 718 Main Street, Forest City, Pa. 

Fahey, Agnes M., I'. O. Box 352, Pittston, Pa. 

Fear, Cathran J., 224 Linden Street, W. Pittston, Pa. 

Ferguson, Charlotte C. (Mrs. Chester Ford), 79 Williams Lane, Hatboro, Pa. 

Ferguson, Isabelle S., 417 Maple Street, Jenkintown, Pa. 

Fomwald, Mildred T. (Mrs. Robert Amy), 529 Susquehanna Ave., Sunbury, Pa. 

Fox, M. Jeanne (.Mrs. Develer), 212 S. Fourth Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Furman, Sophia P., Alden Station, Pa. 

Gable, Christina (.Mrs. R. W. Jacks), Auburn, Pa. 

Gallagher, Mildred M., 133 Bushwick Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Gallen, Virginia M. (Mrs. Allan Knight), Palace Ave., Brookview, Claymont, Del. 

George, Rhoda E., 317 State Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Goldsmith, Estella, Dallas. Pa. 

Gribben, Helen (^Irs. Thomas McHale), 1133 Delaware .■\venue, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Groff, Lucile, 203'.. Sanborne Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Grosvenor, Velma B. (Mrs. Hurd), 410 Kevstone .\venue, Peckville, Pa. 

Hahn, Frances M. (.Mrs. Carl D. Blose). 502 E. North Street, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Halm, Minnie M., 110 Prospect Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Hall, Margaret L., Beaverdale, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Hart, Lenore C. (Mrs. Beers). 538 Carey Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Hart, Margaret D. (Mrs. H. E. Mingos), 105 York Avenue, Towanda, Pa. 

Hess, Hazle M. (Mrs. R. Chapin), Nescopeck, R. D. No. 1, Pa. 

Hess, William M., Wintield. Pa. 

Hetler, Arline R., 531 E. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Hile, Laura V. (Mrs. Eberhard), 12 X. Farragut Avenue, Mays Landing, N. J. 

Hornet, Alice M., Camptown, Pa. 

Horn, Blanche C. (Mrs. Ernest Zimmerman), 1124 Walnut Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Houser, Geneva, 136 Main Street, Eckley, Pa. 

Hower, Heisler, \'olp .Arc I^aboratories. Kingston Corners, Kingston, Pa. 

Jaffin, Peter C, 1125 Fourth Avenue. Berwick, Pa. 

James, Myfanwy E. (Mrs. N. S. Bunnell), State Road, Dalton, Pa. 

Jannicelli, Michael P., 704 Main Street, Forest City, Pa. 

John, Dorothy K. (Mrs. Harold Dillon), Light Street Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Johnston, S, Arlene (Mrs. E. S. Banker). 41 Beldon St., Binghamton, X. Y. 

Jones, Alice, ^4 Main Street, Wanamie, Pa. 

Jones, Helen G. (Mrs. George Gilbert), Lake .\riel, R. D. No. 1, Pa. 

Jones, Margaret J., (i32 N. Main .Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

Jones, Sarah A. (Mrs. Lawrence Jones), 831 S. Main Street, Old Forge, Pa. 

Joseph, Mary, 98 W^voming Avenue, W'ilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Kahler, Laura M. (Mrs. .\lfred Wendel), 400 Colonial Gardens, Forty Fort. Pa. 

Kane, Patrick J., 801 X. Main Street, Forest City, Pa. 

Kauffman, Evelyn H, (Mrs. Guy Snyder), Mountain Top. Pa. 

Keefer. Margaret E. (Mrs. Harry Brumbaugh), Pillow, Pa. 

Kellagher, Florence, T.ocus' Gap. Pa. 

Kinf, Katherine E. (Mrs. Howard Roat), 54 W. Dorrance Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Kistler, Sevilla M., 640 Grant Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Kline, M. Faye (Mrs. Milton Sommer). 541 Church Street, Bound Brook, X. J. 

Kline, Viola M. (^Trs. Homer Bruch). R. D. No. 3. Catawissa, Pa. 

Klingerman, Ruth V. (Mrs. Richard Brader), Orangeville, Pa. 

Koch, Elizabeth, 252 Parke Street, Pittston, Pa. 

Kreidler, Sister M. Cletus. Larchwood. la 

Krolikowski, Helen C. 200 E. Main Street, Glen Lvon, Pa. 

Krushinski, Elizabeth R., 74 W. Main Street. W'anamie, Pa. 

Krzyzanski, Clara A. (Mrs. Rohan), 434 Main Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Latorre, Pauline M., 535 Lasalle Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Lauver, Mary E., Mt. Pleasant Mills, Pa. 

Lawson, James V/., 101 W. Washington Avenue. Shenandoah. Pa. 

Lawson, Miriam R., 644 E. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Leonard, Marion, New Boston, Pa. 

Lerda, Louis, 10 Orange Avenue, Cranford. N. J. 

Leutholt, Helen A. (Mrs. Lawrence Nooke) 250 Main Street. TnyMr. Pa. 

Lizdas, Adda M. (Mrs. Charles Salshurg). Box 21. Plymouth. Pa. 

Llewellyn, Harold J., Carey Ave. Public Schools, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Long, Max E., 9^5 E. Fourteenth Street. Chester. Pa. 

Lowenberg, Claire (Mrs. George Reger), W^est Br(Xik Road, Wanaque, Midvale, 

X, T 
Lyons, Theresa, 85 Regent Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
McDermott, Dorothy A., 5.10 South Street. Avoca, Pa. 
McNamara, Veronica A., 314 Highland Street, Hawlev, Pa. 
McNeal, Beatrice W., East Third Street. Nescopeck, Pa. 
Mailey, Leona E., 49 Third Street. Kingston, Pa. 
Martin, Merre E., Mehoopany, Pa. 

Mathias, Elizabeth, 566 NortTiway Street, Northumberland, Pa. 
Maurer, Josephine L.. 519 S. River Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Mensch, S. Matilda (Mrs. Russel Wanles\ R. D. No. 2, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Mensch, Maud C. (ifrs. M.iurice V. Ridall), ,312 E. Tenth Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Miller, Charles, 6012 W. Wisconsin Avenue, Wauwatosa, Milwaukee, Wis. 
Miller, Harold, 52 N. Iron Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Morgan, Dorothy E. (Mrs. Shaver), c/o Public Schools, Merchantville, X. T. 
Morgan, Elias P., 337 Samuels .\venue, Hazleton, Pa. 
Morse, Doris M., 5 Franklin Street, WTiite Plains, N. Y. 
Murphy, Anna B., Lost Creek, Pa. 
Nelson, Olga A., X^esquchoning. Pa. 

Nordstrom, Anna E., 293 N. Hancock Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Novak, Helen, 1015 Lvnwood Drive. Rolla, Mo. 
Oman, Mrs. Esther D., TTallstead, Pa. 

Oman, Lena R. (Mrs. G. Buckman). 5711 Hoffman Avenue, W. Philadelphia. Pa. 
O'Mara, Mary G. (Mrs. F. A. Earley"). 12,50 Wyoming Ave., Exeter. Pa. 
O'Neill, Anna M. (Mrs. T?edineton), .5" Grandview Place, Upper Montclair. N. J. 
O'Neill, Veronica, 901 Main Street. Forest City. Pa. 
Parsons, Charlotte E.. 2.36 S. Pine Street. Har'eton. Pa. 
Partridtre, Catherine M. (Mrs F. W. TJeinturt), Dallas. Pa. 
Paul, Burdella J. (Mr-. Honeywell). 72 Davenport Street, Plymouth, Pa. 



57 



Perry. Sarah E. (Mrs. W. S, Wright), P. O. Box 53, Sea Isle City, X. J. 

Pollack, Lydia A., 55J Shoemaker Ave., W yommg. 1 a. 

Pratt Ruth W., 270 E. Broad Street, Nanticoke, 1 a^ c- . r, 

RabeVt, Eleancr E. (Mrs. Claude FaustJ, 100 R.ver Street, Forty Fort. Pa. 

Raiewski, Stasia, 65 Orchard Street, Glen Lyon. 1 a. 

g-;;°l^:; ^X E^(M^^' ^%.^l^ni^I^. Avenue, Factory v.lle. Pa. 

^!^^lLV.'^Mridr?d^M:^\MrT^C.''&^^^^^ nox 411 Livingston Street. 

RoberUr'G.ertr''ude'M., 313 E. Church Street Nanticoke, Pa. 

g°::i;S^^^a^'R!^f|cfjnS;,Jranton,Pa. 

fc"he''r'e;,l':uis^B'.'',Sv/.°(?.^1^: go"fa^„d)!- B^x 28 McKeansburg, Pa. 

e,i,;.Jll.V Friward F 23'' Ridge Avenue, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

ichuyl"; "rLryn C. TMrs. lussell Gaston), Turbotv.lle, Pa. 

Schwall, Joseph, 14376 Rutland Road, Detroit Mich. 

Selecky Catherine D., 439 X. Market Street, Glen Lycn. Pa 

Shaushnessy, Francis H., 319 Louisa Street, Wllhamsport, Pa. . 

Shelbirt Ru h A. airs. Ross Asborn). 31 (Congress Ave., Springfield, Pa. 

iresko, Joseph P., 221 W. Main Street, Xant.coke Pa. 

Sinravaee Peter, SCO Main Street, Sugar Notch, i a. 

sS^er Bessie A (.Mrs. John Shaffer), 732 Cherry Street, \\ lUiamsport, Pa. 

i'^f ;„r„ Ann, E (Mrs Willis Barnes), 311 Race Street, W. Pittston, Pa. 

lull! ETthe''r"M.^:Mr'''jol^ Seely), MjlMarket Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Snyder, Tressa (Mrs. Merle Johnson), Qifford. Pa. 

Sfafller Viola Oelaware Arms Apt., Pennsgrove. -\. J. . 

IJevens, D^othy R., (Mrs. R. R Malcolm). Chartares Ave. Extension, McKees 

Stevens'!*'lrma I., 145 E. Sixth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Stover, Maude R. (Mrs. Meyer), Rebersburg 1 a 

Swartz, Mabel (Mrs. R. D. Gardner), Colon;al Prrk, la. 

Swfneforr Adeline E., 506 West Front Stre^et, Berwick, Pa 

Swortw^d. Alberta (Mrs. Dohl), 713 W. Green Street Olean, N. \. 

Trrrv Ruth M. (Mrs. Kenneth Corway), 286 Washington Rve., Union, X. J. 

Thomas, Alma. 374 N. Washington Street, W .Ikes-Barre, la. 

Tirpak, Andrew. 439Vi Market Street Glen Lyon, Pa 

Wainer Grace A., 422 X. Webster Ave., Scrantcn. Pa. 

Waples^Getha m! (Mrs. Walter Shaffer). 421 Woodland, Ave., W illiamsport. Pa. 

Watteis, Eva L. Miffiinville, Pa. 

WpUko Veronica, Box 695. Freelana. la. 

wirkheiser Elizabeth (Mr^. Levan). 635 E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa 

wtuiarSs Alke W. (Mrs. R. L. Keller.) 379 E. Third Street Bloomsburg Pa. 

Wrn^rns E^a D I.Mrs. E. D. Williams), 233 Xesbit Terrace. Ir^^ngton. N. J. 

Z"-TZs. Frances M. (Mrs G P. Willianis). 40 Price Street K.ngston, Pa. 

Williams Meda F (Mrs A, F--^, ds) R D Xo. 1, Mi^^^^^^^^ ^. ^ 

WooTin.'^^Cra^e A!"Ml-s.V.''H.''ihomas) 613 Third Street, Catasauqua, Pa. 

Woychik. Elizabeth, 133 Hickory Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

^:ll^^: ^""lerheni^-\i^'rfSa?S:So?"E;'"=l™,^r- street, Berwick, Pa. 

|£o@?ilSli£ °; r-sk^^r^6 ^itland Rd., Detroit, Mich. 

CLASS OF 1925 
Apcnick, Wanda, 212 E. Green Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Armstrcns, Thelma (Mrs. Moore), 90 Xew \ork Avenue, Johnson City, N. \. 
Barrett, Helen H. (Mrs. Lechleitner), Cambra, Pa. 
Beaver, Bessie Mae, Xumidia, Pa. 

Bolig, Pauline E., 301 S. Market Street. Selinsgrove. Pa. 
Bolles, Rachel (.Mrs. Malone), Champion Forest. Jessups, Md. 
Rrarp Laura W (Mrs. Warren Hyde), W atsontown. Pa. 

iradfey Ma?y V. (Mrs: S. W. Xeyhard), 207 E. Maple Ave.. Merchantville. N.J. 
Bucher, Pauline (Mrs. Swank), Elysburg, Pa. 
Burgess, Adaline, R. D. No. 3, Wyoming, Pa. 
Burgess, LUIian, R. D. No. 3, Wyoming, Pa. 
Burns, Joseph, Kanshaw, Pa. 

Carr Florence C, 27 Main Street. W anamie. Pa. ^ , r> 

Cal?;iis"?er M. William. Sisters of Mercy. St. Agnes Convent, Towanda, Pa. 
Cashmareck, Helen V.. 1769 Tioga Street. Shamok^n. Pa. 
Chivers Muriel. (11 lenkins Avenue. Peckville. 1 a. 
Citro. Alohonsus M.. 632 Ridge Street. Freeland. Pa. 
Clarke. Catharine. 424 Hollenback Avenue. Parson, la. 
Cofiman. William C. Millville. Pa. 
Connelly, Verna Marie, R. D. Xo. 1. Sunbury. Pa. 

Contini Mary C. 4.<4 Green Street. Freeland, Pa. „ , , „ .„ .- , 

Ccxc CaVhIrh.e C. (Mrs. Gilmartin), Dewville Pubhc Schools. Dewville, X. J. 

Coxe', Marion E. 1256 St. Anne Street, Scrantoii. Pa. 

Curwood, Mary H. 11 W. Butler Street. Shickfhmny. Pa. 

Daniels. Elizabeth L. 117 E. Atherton Street. Taylcjr, Pa. 

Davenpcrt. Frsnces (Mrs. Max Penn^neton). Bloomsburg. 1 a. 
Davis. Eli.-abeth R., 225 Barney Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Davis, Laura A., 2305 Hollester .Ave.. Scr.inton, Pa. 

Davis, Verna E., 1938 Washburn Street. Scranton. Pa. 
Donegan, Kathryn, 98 Centre Street, Nesquehoning, Pa. 

Donohoe. Joseph J., Lost Creek, Pa. , ■ r. 

Dormer, Elizabeth, 911 W. Spruce Street, Shainokin. Pa. n- , . r. 

Dougherty. Anna (Mrs. Robert Glennon), 1021 Washington Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Driscoll. Dean, Uushore, Pa. ,,.,-,. ■„ n 

Drum, S'jsan R., (Mrs. Wayne Turner), Miffiinville. la. 

Durbin. Louise, 1,39 E. Main Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Dyer. Ruth M. I Mrs. Rudy), Danville. Pa. 

Eade, Edith May, 101 E. Centre Street, Nesquehoning, Pa. . 

Evans, Lucy H. (Mrs. Charles A. Unold), 325 Roe -Avenue, Elmira, X. ^. 

Eyerly, Margaret (Mrs. Ralph Aul). Espy, Pa. 

Farley, Earl T.. 450 Washington Street. Rochester. Pa. 

Fay, Margaret E., 231 Chestnut Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Fichter, Claire. 719 N. Locust Street Hazleton, Pa. 

Finn. Sister M. Theophane, 161 S. Washington Street, W ilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Fisher, Martha A., 310 S. Front Street. Sunbury, Pa. 

Flannery, Anthony J., Lost Creek. Pa. 

Fleming, Margaret R., 92 Main Street. Kingston Pa. 

Ford. Elizabeth. 249 E. Green Street. Nanticoke, Pa. 

Fought, B. George, Millville, Pa. . 

Gallagher, Mary L., Church Street, Audenried Pa. o v \- 

r.iu.>har Jnli.- M.. 'Mrs. Xeal Carmodv). 7419 Sixth .Avenue, Brooklyn 9, X.\. 

Geary, Anna R., (Mrs. J. E. Sidlerl. Danville. Pa 

Cower. Marian A., 406 Prospect Ave.. Hackensack. X.J. 

Griffiths. Margaret. 109 Gaylord Street Plymouth P.a. c , r- . t> 

Hale. Marion (Mrs. Marion Trethaway), 1175 Wyalusing .Ave.. Forty Fort. Pa. 

Harris. Vivian (Mrs. HoUenbacM. 212 W. Atherton Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Hart Maryan E. (Mrs. J. F. Miller). 533 E. Sixth Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Hartzelle. Helen. 117 Second Street. Catawissa, Pa. 

Henry, Ellen C. (Mrs. J. A. Woods), 12 Walt(3n Street, Toms River X J 

Herring, Dorothy (Mrs. J. J. Greenway. Jr.), Blythe Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Herriotts, Bessie, 924 E. Northampton Street, Wilkes Barre^ Pa. 

Hess, Marion E. (Mrs. S. Carmick). 107 Long Lane, Upper Darby, Pa. 

Hiedix, Marie A., 779 Main Street, Kingston, Pa. 



Hildebrand, Gertrude (Mrs. Crayton), 418 Center Avenue, Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Hill, La Verne (Mrs. F. B. Moore), 10 Christian Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Holovich, Helen (Mrs. Xace Broscius), 203 N. Franklin Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Hooker. Martha. 702 Main Street. Old Forge. Pa. 

Jackson. Mary F., 702 Grove Street, Avoca, Pa. 

Jenkins, Ruth D. (Mrs. M. K. Boona), 6902 Tenadian, \. Woods, St. Louis, Mo. 

Johnson, Marion, 148 Harrison Street, Old Forge, Pa. 

Jones, Elsie E. (Mrs. Voight). \V. Pittston, Pa. 

Jones, Florence E., 50 Green Street. Kingston. Pa. 

Jones, Florence M., 562 Main Street, Sugar X'otch, Pa. 

Jones, Jennie P. (Mrs. C. H. Pressler), Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., Lancaster 

Jon^s, Margaret (.\irs. Lester Bennett), 402 River Street, Plainsville. Pa. 

Jones. Margaret L., (Mrs. Golden), 6625 Allegheny' ..Ave., Oakmont, Pa. 

Keen, Jessie ( .Mrs. Wilbur Deeter), 120 E. Main Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 

Keen, Maude O., 215 Highland Avenue, Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Kelly, Bemetta M., 1404 Linden Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Kelly. Essie, ill Russell Street, Honesdale, Pa. 

Kushma. Michael S., 207 Second Street, Box 21, Drifton, Pa. 

Lannon. Mary C, (.>42 Altar Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Laubach, Joseph B., Benton. Pa. 

Lawrence. Emily. 83 Oak Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Lawson, Martha (Mrs. Harry Goff), 107 W. Washington, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Leister. Arlie (.Mrs. H. B. Goodman). 1205 Line Street. Sunbury. Pa. 

Levan. R. Mary. 224 George .Avenue. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Lecb. Mabel E.. 125 Philadelphia Avenue. W. Pittston, Pa. 

Long, Cora E., Dalmatia, Pa. 

McAndrews, Kathryn, 301 Indiana Avenue. Shenandoah. Pa. 

McCullough. M:riam K.. 409 West Seventh Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

McDonald. Elizabeth (Mrs. .A. J. King). 48 Atherton .Ave.. Wyoming. Pa. 

McDonnell. Marie C., .">(XI E. Park .Street. Centralia. Pa. 

McMennimen. Kathryn R. (Mrs. T. G. Kennedy), 81 Wood St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Maher. William, Hup Bottom, Pa. 

Marchetti, Violet, 1Ud2 Chestnut Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Maroney, Elizabeth E., Box 73, Miffiinville, Pa. 

Martin. Clara E.. 426 Hemlock Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Martin, Margaret. 698 X. \"ine Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Mather. Lyle E. (Mrs. J. Klechner), 36 E. Central Avenue, Morristown, X. J. 

Mensch, Jeannette, 21/ Xorth Street. Catawissa. Pa. 

Mensinger. Ruth E. (Mrs. T. E. Gnmes). 116 W. First Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Michael. Bessie Mae (Mrs. Ira Bogart), R. D. Xo. 2, Berwick, Pa. 

Millen. Laura E., (i9 .Academy Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Miller, Grace, (^Irs. George Creasy), MiffLnville, Pa. 

Morgan, Gladys M., 178 Summit Street. Kingston, Pa. 

Morgan, Mildred M. (Mrs. Powell), 2217 N. Main .Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Nahadil, Ada, ~ 22 Ann Street, Duryea, Pa. 

Nasatka, Martha (Mrs. Frank Coveleski), 1432 Pulaski .Ave., Shamokin, Pa. 

Newman, Esther, 215 Main Street, Dupont, .Avoca. Pa. 

O'Dcnnell, Anthony, Lost Creek. Pa. 

O'Donnell. Loretta, 1,^9 Main Street. Eckley, Pa. 

Olver, Helen E. (Mrs. Earl Erdner), 107 Helms Avenue, Swedesboro, N. J. 

O'Rourke. Mae (!Mrs. T. S. Jordan). 1210 Richmont Street. Scranton, Pa. 

Park, Emily A., 400 McKinley .Avenue, Endicott. X. Y. 

Parrish. Mae J. (Mrs. Xelson Lewis). R. D. Xo. 3. Pittston, Pa. 

Patterson, J.-.scn. K. D. -Vo. 1. Easton. Pa. 

Peifer. Elizabeth M., .506 Ferry Street, Danville, Pa. 

Peters, Minnie A., Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Phebey, T. El'en (Mrs. Ellen Gray), 45 Breese Street. Wyoming, Pa. 

Polanecsky, Nicholas, 7021 Algard Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Poust, Pearl, I'liie Street, Orangeville. Pa. 

Price, Margaret Esther (Mrs. Miller), 25 N. Tamaqua Street, McAdoo, Pa. 

Prebert, Mary Beatrice. 115 West Avenue. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Radel. Pearl (Mrs. Leon Bickel). 1028 Masser Street, Sunbury, Pa. 

Rees, Bronwen (Mrs. Leslie J. Boone), 447 Second Street, W'ashington, Pa. 

Rhinard, Harriet, 1400 Chestnut Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Rice, Helen Nadine, Trucksville. Pa. 

Richards, G'adys A. (Mrs. W. Glechner). Helfrich Springs. Allentown, Pa. 

Roberts. Abbve. 2^ Wall Street. Plvmouth. Pa. 

Rohland. Regis M.. (.07 Main Street. Old Forge. Pa. 

Roushey. Martha A. (Mrs. Ernest Miers). Har""ord. Pa. 

Ruckle. Arlene L.. 35 E. Fourth Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Ruggles, Alice. Pikes Creek. Hunlock Creek. Pa. 

Ruggles. Frances (Mrs. M. ^L Trumbower). -South Williamsport. Pa. 

Ryan. Florence A.. 155 Willow Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Saricks. Elizabeth F. (Mrs. Edward Stark). 933 Birbeck Street. Freeland. Pa. 

Schock. Helen I. (Mrs. Turner). Xoxen. Pa. 

Schott. Geneva E. (Mrs. Carl Traugh). 407 E. Eighth Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Schraeder. Celia H., 274 Coal Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 
Seybert. Alma (Mrs. Frank Wilson. Jr.). Lght Street. Pa. 

Shiffer, Marie (Mrs. L. H. Wolfe). 133 Miles .Avenue. Syracuse. N. Y. 

Shipman. Kathryn L. (Mrs. W. M. Lorah). 753 Broad Street, Montoursville. Pa. 

Shovlin. Kathryn. 305 Washington Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Sick. Pearl, Meehoopanv. Pa. 

Sieber, Elizabeth M. (Mrs. H. P. Robinson). 66 Barton St.. Ottawa, Ontario, 
Canada. 

Smith, Daniel E.. Drums, Pa. 

Smith, Marian E.. Benton, Pa. 

Sokolozky. Elizabeth, 1574 Oneida Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Spangenberg. Wilhelmina (Mrs. H. J. Lesaws), 804 Phila. Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Stead. Alice E.. 707 Boulevard .Avenue. Dickson. Pa. 

Stecker, Gladys. Delaware .Arms .Apt.. Pennsgrove. N. J. 

Stellmach. Florence A.. L508 W. -Arch Street. .Shamokin. Pa. 

Sterner, James H.. Eastman Kodak Park. Rochester. N. Y. 

Stevens, Ruth, 145 E. Sixth Street, Bloom=hurg. Pa. 

Straub, Mary (Mrs. Clovd Werkheiser), 211 Glen Avenue, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Stroh, Elizabeth E., 89 N. Dorrance Street. Kingston. Pa. 

Teple, Nettie Mae (Mrs. Stanley Beaver, R. D., Catawissa, Pa. 

Thomas, Elsie. 314 Pn-ell Street. Plymout'i. Pa. 

Thomas. Mary Ann (Mrs. Schooley), 1418 Market Street. Camp Hill, Pa. 

Titus, Helen (Mrs. Henrie), Meshonpen, Pa. 

Troxell. Grace (Mrs. Francis L. Shaffer). Box 271, Sunbury, Pa. 

Troy. Harold Carson. Miffiinville. Pa. 

Vitale. Lillian R.. 186 Parsonage Street. Pi'tston. Pa. 

Walker. Reva G.. R. F. D. X^o. 3. Susquehanna, Pa. 

Walp, Harriet E. (Mrs. Eastburn), 521 Chestnut Street. Coatesville. Pa. 

Walper. Ruth E.. 51 S Cedar Street. H.-zleton, Pa. 

Watkins, Lily Elizabeth, East Main Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Weaver, Hannetta E., .Alderson. Pa. 

Weber, Grace CMrs. Rogers), 31 Stew.nrd Avenue. Trenton, N. J. 

Welliver, I. Helen (Mrs. T'tt). Box .391. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Welsko. Thomas E.. Box 67. Freeland. P.t. 

Whalen. Mary Esther, .Shenandoah Heights. Pa. 

Wharmby. Mvrlle. 92 Elm Street. Plvmouth. Pa. ^., , ^ _, .^ _ 

WUliams. Deborah C. (Mrs. Waller Griffith). 144 E. Fifth St.. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Williams. Ruth Mildred. 655 James Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Wolfe. Mildred. Front Street. New Berhn. Pa. 

Yost. Elizabeth (Mrs. .Alvan Sutliff). Benton. Pa. 
ClASS OF 1926 

Allen. Ruth A., (Mrs. Thurston Smith). Lakewood. Pa. 

Ashton, Antonio, 126 Walnut Street, Plymouth. Pa. 



58 



Aul, Geraldine K., (Mrs. Carl H. Davis), Mill Street, Orangeville, Pa. 

Baer, Vera L., I. Mrs. John Steeley), R. D. No. 2, East Rochester, N. Y. 

Baker, Ethel Dorothy, 5 W. Kilth Street, Watsonlown, Pa. 

Barklie, Lucy, Hmx 153 Mansfield Depot, Conn. 

Bisset, Bertha M. (Mr*. D. Leslie Baker), Espv. Pa. 

Bomboy, Mary Elizabeth (Mrs. Herbert E. Ralston), R. D. No. 3, AUentown, Pa. 

Bonham, Mae, 1117 \\':ihiut Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Brooks, Elizabeth M., 40 S. Second Street^ Lewisburp. Pa. 

Brown, Margaret V., 21 Main Street. Laflin, Plainsville, Pa. 

Budd, Alice Mary (.Mrs. Robert Dwycr), Meadville, Pa. 

Burlingame, Eva M. (.Mrs. Eva Prey), East Fifth Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Butler, Margaret Eleanor, 486 Second Street, Northumberland, Pa. 

Campbell, Niargaret H., (i20 Minooka Avenue, Moosic, Pa. 

Carroll, Blanche C, Du^hore, Pa. 

Cawley, Sister Mary Agnita, Uil S. Washington Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Coburn, Margaret (Mr>. Ewart Davies), 69 S. Poplar Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Conville, Evelyn Veronica, 35 S. Hickory Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Coolbaugh, Arltne R. (Mrs. Forest Kunkle). R. D. No. I, Dallas, Pa. 

Cooper. Gilbsrt, ( . '.itesvillc. Pa. 

Coyne, Sara Verna, 1191 S. Main Street. Pittston, Pa. 

Crawford, Beatrice L., Rolirshiirg. Pa. 

Daniels. Helen L., \\7 E. .\therton Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Davey, Marjorie Inez, H14 Westside Avenue, Honesdale. Pa. 

Davies, Mabel (-Mrs. .\rchibald Turner), 63 Robert St., Sheatown, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Decker, Marion, Xcv.- .Albany, Pa. 

Deebel. Charlotte Kathleen, I.Mrs. A. I. Huber), 133 Cedor Street. Hempstead. 

1.. 1 . N, \. 
Devine, Catherine M., 43 Brown Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Dickinson. Helen D. (.Mrs. Gustason), 503 Center Street, East Pittsburgh. Pa. 
Dugan, Mae R.. ^2 Church Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Dunn, Helen Louise (Mrs. Allan Earnhartl. 307 Berwick, White Haven, Pa. 
Edwards. Emily B. (Mrs. Glen Rupert). 150 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Erickscn, Mary S., 1532 Mountain .\venue. Scranton, Pa. 
Evans. Eleanc- T., 236 01<1 River Road. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Evans. Margaret Louise, 110 Slocum Street. Forty Fort, Pa. 
Farley. Jennie M.. 743 Hepburn Street. Milton, Pa. 

Fenstermacher, Maude (.Mrs. W. H. Fahringer). 243 Pine Street, (^atawissa, Pa. 
Fetterman. Verna. 104(> Reagan Street, Sunbury, Pa. 
Fisher, I. Frances (Mrs. Ray Perrego), R. D. No. 2, Dallas. Pa. 
Flannelly. Mary. 311 McAlpine Street. Avoca. Pa. 
Flynn. Stella Irene, 1319 S. Main Street, Pittston. Pa. 

Friedberg. Florence (.Mrs. M. H. Harrison), 230 W. Sunbury St., Shamokin, Pa. 
Friedley. C. Ella (Mrs. Clavton Rohbinsl. Benton. Pa. 
Friedman. Dorothy Lydia (Mrs. Rand). 242 Main Street. Luzerne, Pa. 
Fuller. Thelma M. (Mrs. Taylor). 1612 Dyre Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Gallagher. Mary Anna (Mrs. Edmund Jenkins). 59 Franklin St.. Plymouth. Pa. 
Gavey. Josephine M. (Mrs. Swithers), 5 Orchard Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Gearhart. Pearle (Mrs. W. McCollum). 406 Market Street. Danville, Pa. 
Getr. Raymond, Millville. Pa. 
Gill. Ruth. .!(i: First Street, Olyphant. Pa. 
Gogolach. Anna R.. 76 .Academy Street. Plymouth. Pa. 
Goulden. A. Helen. Mountain Top P. O., Blytheburn. Pa. 
Graham. Hazel Keith. 729 Main Street. Peckville. Pa. 
Grier. Marie Helen, 78 Elizabeth Street. Pittston. Pa. 
Hagenbuch. Pearl E. (Mrs. Swenson), 231 Mountain Ave., R. D. No. 2, N. 

Cal.lufll. ,\. I. 
Harlos. Grace Ellen (Mrs. Carr). 99 Sharpe Street. Kingston, Pa. 
Hartwieson, Arline .Mrs. S. S. Tablouski). 25 Ross Street. Ashley, Pa. 
Haupt. Ruth P. I Mrs. Artz), 415 W. Frack Street, Frackville, Pa. 
Hausch, Mildred A. (Mrs. R. Garinger), Alderson, Pa. 
Headman, Aletha, R. 1). No. 4. Dallas. Pa. 

Hennigan, Mary Margaret, 404 S. Main Street, Old Forge, Pa. 
Hidlay. Louise. 437 E. Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Higgins. Mildred K.. Dallas, Pa. 

Hubert. Fannie H. (Mrs. George Roberts'), 376 Wyoming Avenue. Wyoming. Pa. 
Hir-oenstiel, Miriam (Mrs. Gassl. 1010 Bloom Street, Danville. Pa. 
Hobbs. Marearet. KW Girard .Avenue. Plymouth. Pa. 

Holcombe. Alice Elizabeth (Mrs. Jerry McCartley). R. D. No. 3. Meshoppen. Pa. 
Hontz. Carolyn. 143 S. Centre Street. Freeland. Pa. 
Hughes. Margaret J., 331 Main Street. Plains. Parson. Pa. 
Hutton. Emily Regina, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Isaac, Margaret R., 141 S. Church Street. Hazleton. Pa. 
Jarzenbowicz, Josephine B.. 220 Freed Street. Sugar Notch. Pa. 
Johnson, Marian Katharine, 57 Catawissa .Avenue, Sunbury. Pa. 
Johnson. K. Mildred. 7(iJ Main Street. Avoca. Pa. 
Johnston. Grace Ellen, ,'shavertown. Pa. 
Jones, W. James, .^>;i Ridge Avenue, Kingston, Pa. 
Jones, Letha Mae, Noxen, Pa. 

Jones, William B., 113! W. Locust Street, Scranton. Pa. 
Kane, Joseph, .?4 Madison Avenue, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Kanyuck. John S., 16 Slope Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 
Kaufman. D. Lucille fMrs. Foulrod). 37 N. A'ine Street. Hazleton. Pa. 
Kehler, Helen Jeanette, 426 Main Street, Locust Dale. Pa. 
Keller, Elizabeth (Mrs. L. B. Epier). R. D. No. 1. Northumberland. Pa. 
Kelley. Genevieve F., 1173 Wyoming .-Avenue, Pittston. Pa. 
Kelly. Mildred E.. Loyalsak .Ave.. & Mulberry Street. Montoursville. Pa. 
Killian. Margaret. 208 Susquehanna Ave.. Pittston. Pa. 
Kimble. Josie M., Clarks Green. Pa. 

Kraft. Margaret A., MS N. Broad St., West Hazleton. Pa. 
Kuchta, Mary A., .Alderson. Pa. 

LambeH. Margaret E., 245 Hale Street. New Brun-wick. N. T. 
Laude. Ruth B. (Mrs. Hughes'). Mountain Too. Pa. R. D. No. 1 
Leiby. Mary K. (Mrs. Russell A. Fogley'). Elysburg, Pa. 
Lenahan Anna E., S22 Brock Street, .Ashland, Pa. 
Lesser. Louise Francis, 936 Schwabe St.. Freeland, Pa. 
Lewis. Benjamin F., 35 E. Noble St.. Nanticoke. P-". 
Lingertot, Martha M., 123 Dagohert Street. Wilkes B.irre. Pa. 
Lorah, Louneta, 511 Delaware Ave., Pittston, Pa. 
Lowry, Edith A., Uniondale. Pa. 

McHugh. Katherine A. (Mrs. Najaka), 8 East Main Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 
McLaughlin, Nellie, Harwood Mines, Pa. 
Madden. Anna B., 453 S. Main Street. Pittston. Pa. 
Maher. Loretla. 244 Buttonwood Street. Plymouth. Pa. 
Martin, Mary G., 726 T^fadison .-X venue. Termyn. Pa. 
Mathews. Margaret, 787 ^Lain Street, Sugar Notch, Pa. 
Medo. Rose. Newport Street. Glen Lvon. Pa. 

Meixell, Ruth E. (Mt^. Claude E. Miller), 22 W. Butler Street. .Shickshinr.v. r-^. 
Merrill, Lois M. (Mrs, N W. Wormley). 360 Third S'reet. Northnmherlanl. Pa. 
Miller, Beatrice I. (Mrs. Werkhriser). First Street. Bloomsbnr'r. Pa. 
Morgan. Alice Maybrey (Mrs. A'aple). Goss Afanor. Dallas, Pa. 
Morgan. Charlotte D., 178 .Summit Street. Kingston. Pa. 
Morgan, Gilbert, 500 Sampson Street. Old Forge. P^. 
Morris, Edith N. (Mrs. J. I. Rowlands^. Box 12. Meshoppen. Pa. 
Munroe, Kathryn E. (Mrs, Paul Diehl), 8.30 N. Cherry .\venue. Tucson. .Ariz. 
Mumhy. Catherine M. (Mrs. John L. McHugh). Little Meadows, Pa. 
Naylor, Thelma M.. 317 Wheeler .Avenue. .Scranton. Pa. 
Newman. Dorothv E., 201 E. ^Lahoning Street. Danville, Pa. 
Odell, Helen M.. F.Mls. Pr. 

Oh'man. Elizabeth G.. 51 KMrter Street. AViltes-Bf>rr". Pa. 
O'msted. Catherine A.. (601 King .Street. Northumberland. Pa. 



Otten. Ella M. (.Mrs. Horace Sick), 75 Putnam Street, Tunkliann(3ck Pa 

Paul, Verna Marie (Mrs. Donald J. Bennett), 808 W. Pine Street, Sha'mok'in Pa 

Phillips, Margaret (.Mrs. Fred Walker), 15 Railroad Street, Glen Lyon, Pa ' 

Podsiadlik, Sophie, oOl Front Street, I'ccly, Pa. 

Powell, Gertrude, Mountain Top, Pa. 

Prutzman, Elgie Velma, Ferguson Avenue, Shavertown, Pa 

Pursel, Helen A., 740 E. .Alarket Street. Danville. Pa. 

Rasmus, Stephina H., (.Mrs. Bulka), Orchard Street, Glen Lyon, Pa 

Rees, Florence E., 74/" Pleasant Avenue. Peckville, Pa. 

Rees, LaVerne (.Mrs. Dykins), iS2 E. Church Street, Nanticoke, Penna 

Reese, Margaret E. (Mrs. Wdkinson), 5 .N. Walnut Street, Mt. Carmel Pa 

Rembold, Marion J., Goldsboro Hospital. Goldsboro, N. C. 

Rhinard. Irene (.Mrs. Lewis Crevehng), 423 Water Street, Hughesville Pa 

Richards, Margaret H., .'38 Mulberry Street, Berwick Pa 

Robbins, Elsa, .Millvillc, Pa. 

Robbins, Evelyn G., 72 West Hudson Avenue, Englewood, N J 

Roderick, Eleanor June, 23 E. North Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa 

Roeder, Christine B., 5 Elm Place, .Milltown, N. V. 

Rowlands, John T., F.ox 12, Meshoppen, Pa. 

Russell, Jeanette (.Mrs. Paul E. Stockcr), 92 Orniond Street, Hempstead N Y 

Ryan, Mary C, 3J S. First Street, Shamokin, Pa. u. -■>. i. 

Savidge, Jeanette K., Berwyn, P.\. 

Schelbert, Marian E., Newfoundland, Pa. 

Selecky, Dolores Emma, (Mrs. Mras), 205 Pierce Street. Kingston Pa 

Sick. Marjorie (Mrs. Harry Fassett), 73 Putnam Street. Tunkhannock Pa 

Smith. De.mar L., 130 East Sixth Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Smith, Hazel 1. (.Airs. Stookey), Fordyce Street, R. I). No 2, Box 504 Dover N I 

Smith. Margaret M. (Mrs. Clyde Dickey). Starrucca, Pa " 

Souder, Leora V., 807 E. Second Street, .\escopcck. Pa. 

Spare, Helen May, 41 S. Sherman Street, Wilkes Barre Pa 

Stapinski, Helen A., 132 Main Street, Glen Lyon. Pa. 

Stevens;, Laura B., 145 E. Sixth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa 

Stiner, Cleota F. (Mrs. C. Eckroth). Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Stoker. William E., 42 Main Street, Wanamie. Pa. 

Straub, Miriam M., Espy, Pa. 

Strine. Catherine A. (Mrs. Charles Harmon). 208 Parks .Avenue, Milton Pa 

Suit, Ruth Shirley (.Mrs. C. E. Foster), 416 E. Front Street, Berwick, Pa 

Sutliff. Bertha M.. Trucksvillc. Pa. 

Sweeney. Mary Agnes (.Airs. Ruddy), 5313 Magnol a Avenue. Germantown, Pa 

Thompson Louise J., 458 Main Street. Peckville, Pa. 

Timko, John B., Eckley. Pa. 

Tregaskis, Louise E., 9 Cottage Avenue, Plains, Pardons. Pa. 

Trimble. Jessica C, 125 A'aughn Street, Kingston. Pa. 

Trivelpiece. Jennie, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Troy, Dorothy, Sugarloaf. Pa. 

Vail, Grace Evangeline (Mrs. Russell Noble), Jcrmyn. P'. 

VanScoy, LoMta M. (Mrs. Gregory), 14 Davton Street, Johnston City. N V 

VanZandt. Millicent A., 15 Orange Street, Waverly N A' 

Ward, Alice V. (Mrs. Karose), ,305 Mill Street. Danville. Pa 

Warntz, Miriam, .534 E. Tenth Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Watts, Olive Henrietta, 260 Union Street, Millershurg, Pa. 

Whitenight. Jennie S., 82 Knapp .Avenue. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Wintersteen. Inez A. (Mrs. Glodfelter). 679 Grant Street. Williamsport, Pa. 

Womelsdorf, Fae W., 245 Center Street. AVanamie. Pa. 

Yoder. Mary Alice, 807 W. Front Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Zehner, Marjorie (Mrs. A'irgil .Mbertson). Conyngham, Pa. 

Zelinski. Sophia M. (Mrs. Kozlowski), 10 W. Enterprise Street. Glen Lyon Pa 

Zettle. Margaret E., R. D. No. 3. Berwick. Pa. 

Zielinski, Laura ( Afrs. Franko). 125.M Corhett .Avnue. Detroit. Mich. 

Zimmerman. Jessie B. (Mrs. E. I. O'Loughlin). .'07 E. Fifth Street. Berwick. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1927 

Adams, Mildred (Mrs. Earl McCloughen). R. D., Danville. Pa. 

Alimenti, Louis M., 604 Main Street, Old Forge. Pa. 

Alleman, Daisy (Mrs. G. M. Krouse), Mc.Allisterville. Pa. 

Amesbury, Norine, 57 Sturdevant Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Aumiller, Gladys, Laurelton, Pa. 

Banghart, Lee W., 425 East Eleventh Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Barry. Hannah, 346 Walnut Street, Luzerne, Pa. 

Baum, Harold, 133 S. Cedar Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Belefshi, Clara. 42 Main Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 

Bender. Naomi K., 524 Catawissa Avenue. Sunbury. Pa. 

Bennetto, Dorothy, 84 Carlisle Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Benson. Mildred C, 72 Park Avenue. AVilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Bickert, Loie Catherine, 419 N. Third Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Bittenbender, James R., Broad Street. East Brady, Pa. 

Black, Thelma, 331 E. Broad Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Blank. Frances Elizabeth. 54 Linden Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Blossard. Minerva V., 125 Conyngham Avenue. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Bossert, Elsie. 536 Carey Avenue. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Bower. Elsie G., 217 Tackson Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Brace. Mollv B. (Mrs. G. C. Duffy). 242 Jackson Street, Bristol, Pa. 

Bradshaw, Joseoh, f^Sl Main Street. Sugar Notch. Pa. 

Brown, Edna M. (Mrs. Leroy Motfitt). 314 Wyckoff Avenue. Ramsey. N. J. 

Burdon. Alice E., 1014 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Carr, Thelma A. (Mrs. Earl Lamoreaux), R. D. No. 1, Dallas, Pa. 

Caswell, Margaret, Wyalusing, Pa. 

Ceppa, Helen, 738 S. Market Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Chapin, Esther, .Stillwater. Pa. 

Chapley, Adelle A., 137 East Coal Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Chicallo, Anna L., 4 AVilson Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Chumard, Genevieve (Mrs. Cook), South Canaan. Pa. 

Cimmet, Sylvia. S E. Main Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Clarke, Anna Evelyn, 424 Hollenback Avenue, Parsons, Pa. 

Connor, Dorothy Rita, 214 Belmont Street, Waymart, Pa. 

Corman, M. Alma. Rebershurg. Pa. 

Crothamel. Mildred 'Mrs. AV. McCullough). 910 Harrison .Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

Crouse, Margaret Irene, 1126 Orange Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Culver, Linda Estella, Wvalusing, Pa. 

Curry, Margaret H., R. D. No. 1. Danville, Pa. 

Davies, Ruth Elizabeth. (Mrs. W. E. Aston). 450 S. River St.. AVilkcs-Barrc. Pa. 

Dean, Catherine M., 1221 S. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Deisroth, Anne Marruerite. R. D. Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Delaney. Elizabeth (Mrs. Fogarty). 125 I>oomis Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Denn, Lillian May. 119 Orchard Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Densevich, Mary. 726 East Race Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Dent, Maud A. (Mrs. Lee Banghart), 425 E. Eleventh Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Deppen, Sttena R.. D-ilmatia. Pa. 

Dierolf. Esther, 1117 Kidder Street. Wilkes. Barre. Pa. 

Dietterich, Wilma Mae (Mrs. Bowman). 829 E. Second Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Dietz. Mary Elizabeth (Mrs. E. L. Miller). 212 Ferry Street. Danville. Pa. 

DiMarco. Concepta. 155 Parsonage Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Dixon. Jennie, T.ost Creek. Pa. 

Dodge, Orice, Wyalusing, Pa. 

Dodson, Dorothy (Mrs. Rowlandl, 271 Courtdale Avenue, Luzerne. Pa. 

Dunleavy. Helen. 113 East .Avenue. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Edwards. Millicent, !30 E. Broad Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Eisenhower. Dolores J.. 1253 AV. Poplar Street. Kulomont. Pa. 

Ellery. Rosina C, .338 E. Main Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Englehart, Beatrice M., 740 Market Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 



59 



Etzweiler. Lulu A. (Mrs. Zimmerman), 45 N. Fifth Street, Halifax, Pa. 
Everett, Hattie Irene, 134 E. Mahanoy Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 
Eves, Jessie M., 205 E. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Fasan, Ruth, 183 S. College Avenue, Kmgston, Pa. 
Farley, Allhea (Mrs. G. F. Betz), R. D. Xo. 1, Box 139, Pottsville. Pa. 
Feeney, Irene Elizabeth, 319 S. Irving Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Fenwick, Susan, 39 Dean Street, Scranton, Pa. 
Ferry, Catherine D., 425 S. Tamaqua Street, McAdoo, Pa. 
Fetterman, Hannah Magdalena, R. D. Xo. 2, Catawissa, Pa. 
Finnerty, Margaret Rose, 2311 Washburn Street, Scranton, Pa. 
Fleming, Laura A., Reedsville. Pa. 
Fowler, Ethel Alice, 226 E. 15th Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Fowler, Herman E., Espy, Pa. 
Fowler, Mark. Box 107, Espy. Pa. 
Fruit, Mary (Mrs. Robbins), Millville, Pa. 
Gallagher, Mary K., Maple Street, Tresckow, Penna. 

Gamber. Florence M. (Mrs. J. Earl Haa?), \Vat-A-\u, Route Xo. 1, Duncannon 
Gemmell, Kathryn D„ 925 Wheeler Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

George, Alta Dorothy (Mrs. H. P. Harrington), 317 State Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 
George. Anna S., 20 Alexander Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Gicking, Bessie Estella, 579 X. Locust Street, Hazleton. Pa. 
Girton, Mary Edna, R. D. Xo. 5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Goldsmith, Emily, Star Route, Dallas, Pa. 

Grabowski. Martha I., 190 W. Church Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 
Graff. Bertha Cecelia, 706 E. Spruce Street. Kulpmont, Pa. 
Grimes, Gertrude, Hotel Berwick, Berwick. Pa. 
Harris. Philip, K. D. Xo. 3, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hart, Florence S., 324 Montgomery Street. Nescopeck, Pa. 
Hartman, Margaret L., 117 E. Second Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Hartman, Mary, Stillwater, Pa. 
Hastie, Jassie, 1305 X. Main Street. Avoca, Pa. 
Helwig, Bethia, R. D. Xo. 1, Catawissa, Pa. 
Henry. Eleanor Anita, 210 W. White Street, Summit Hill, Pa. 
Hergert, Helen C. 201 Madison Street, WilkesBarre, Pa. 
Hess, Cleo Lydia, Xescopeck. R. D.. Pa. 

Hess, Geraldine Ellen (Mrs. Clarence A. Ruch). 1011 Market Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Hilton, Mabel Mae, 118 N. Jardin Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Hoff, Hazel Edith, Elysburg. Pa. 
Honicker, Lillian. Box 82, Locust Gap, Pa. 
Horsefield, Alverda, 307 Carver Street, Plymouth. Pa. 

Jermyn. Angela (Mrs. Harry Schmidt), 231 E. Church Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 
Jermyn, Emma J., Junedale. Pa. 

Jermyn, Vivian M. (Mrs. Adam T- Frev), Beaver Meadows, Pa. 
Jones. Ahce Irene (Mrs. Harold Aflsbaugh), 110 W. Poplar Street, Plymouth, Pa. 
Jones. Elizabeth S., 234 Main Street. Weatherly. Pa. 
Jones. Helen M.. 229 Gardner Street, Plymouth. Pa. 
Jones. Mary Elliott, 7507 MacArthur Blvd. Cabin John, Md. 
Kanouse. Sara Ann, Benton. Pa. 

Kepler. Mary (Mrs. Harold Bowman), Orangeville. Pa. 
Killin, Anne H.. 64 Allen Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 
Krause. Josephine L, 47 Prospect Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 
Kreigh. Mercea Sara (Mrs. Glen Berneer), McAHsterville. Pa. 
Krzywicki, Mary E., 117 Wilson Street. Kingston, Pa. 
Kutz. Mary Constance, 50 W. Main Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Lanning, Evangeline (Mrs. Deibert), R. D. Xo. 2, Danville, Pa. 
Lewis. Elsie M., East Third Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Lipsky. Emma B., 440 Market Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Lloyd, Eva L., Jackson Street, X>w Milford. Pa. 

Long, Eria GeraJdine (Mrs. F. J. Creasy), Riverview, Berwick, Pa. 
Long. Pearl E., 211 W. Ninth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Lowry, Mildred R. (Mrs. Marcy), Dalton. Pa. 
Luce, Margarette Sarah ,Meshoppen. Pa. 
Lutz, Elsie. R. D. Xo. 1. Berwick. Pa. 

McHenry, Mabel A. (Mrs. Robert Brennington). Benton, Pa. 
McVey. Winifred. 107 E. Center Street. Danville. Pa. 
Makowski. Amelia, 22 Coal Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Marr, Elizabeth Jane. 431 W. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Mathews. George A., 405 Franklin Avenue. \*andergift. Pa. 
Medley, Vcma O. (Mrs. Ralph Davenport). 14 Ransom Street. Plymouth. Pa. 
Meeker. Josephine M., R. D. Xo. 2. Shickshinny. Pa. 
Meiss, Alice M.. 537 Broad Street, Nescopeck. Pa. 
Miller. Selma E., 519 Colfax Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 
Mirola, Elizabeth J. (Mrs. J. H. Iloff). Honesdale, Pa. 
Montgomery. Irene (Mrs. D. C. Fairman). Orangeville, Pa. 
Moran, Grace T., Broad & Lincoln Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Morgan. Mary E., 815 Landis Street, Scranton. Pa. 
Morgan. Mary J., 109 S. Main Street, Plains, Pa. 
Mourey, Ada Clara (Mrs. Housenick), MiffHnvitle, Pa. 
Mulligan, Helen. 7 X'orth Main Street. Plains, Pa. 

Myers, Delma E. (Mrs. Arthur Husband), 2065 Willow Street, Wesleyville, Pa. 
Namotka. Veronica. 105 Towpath Street, Pittston, Pa. 
Naugle, Anna M., Hunlock Creek, Pa. 
Oates, Ellen V., 531 Monument Avenue. Wyoming. Pa. 
O'Donnell. Isabel M. (Mrs. Sweeney). Hazle Village, Hazleton. Pa. 
O'Donnell, Mary R., Drifton. Pa. 

O'Neill. Teresa L, 831 W. Chestnut Street, Shamokin. Pa. 
Hortman. Edithe B., 300 E. Eleventh Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Howells. Helen J. fMrs. G. H. Watrner). 625 E. Market Street. Scranton, Pa. 
Hummel. Mildred M., Kreamer, Pa. 
Jaffin. Anna. Berwick, Pa. 

Jameison, Everett N., 146 S. Hyde Park Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Janulewicz, Viola, 752 Main Street, Sugar Xotch, Pa. 

Oswald. Ruth A. (Mrs. Karl Olson). 927 W. Centre Street. Mahanoy City, Pa. 
Palsgrove. Doris G.. 52 S. Balliet. Frackville. Pa. 
Pawloski, Pauline B., 201 Main Street, Duryea, Pa. 
Peifer, Alyce M.. 520 Mill Street. Danville. Pa. 
Petekofsky, Julia, 2066 N. Main Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Phillips. Edith. Burcher Street. Chinchilla. Pa. 
Pitt, Vivian C. ("Mrs. Hull). Lattimer Mines. Pa. 
Piwowarska. Sr. M. Valentine, 529 Hanover Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 
Prosser. Bertine. 900 Main Street, Peckville, Pa. 

Prosser. Thelma (Mrs. Kenneth Cooper). 900 Main Street, Peckville. Pa. 
Ouinn, Edith C, (Mrs. Jakobsen), 262 Mountain Avenue, Springfield. N.J. 
Ranck. Pauline S., 17 W. Third Street. Bloomsbure. Pa. 

Raup, Dorothy C. (Mrs. George Tarrell), 114 Harding Avenue, Hatboro, Pa- 
Reese, Lvsod ("Mrs. Thomas Williams), 755 N. Main Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 
Reilly, Elizabeth A., 25 E. Broadway Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Renn, Beatrice M. ("Mrs. Furman Koppenhaver), 720 Green Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Rice, Mare^aret Jane, Trucksville. Pa. 
Roan. William BemEtrd, Cresco, Pa. 

Robbins. Eldora Blanche (Mrs. E. D. Young). R. D. No. 2, Berwick. Pa. 
Roberts, Mary J.. 49 Moffett Street. Plains. Pa. 
Robinson. Florence H,, Vandling, Pa. 
Rockwell, Ruth, Wvalusing, Pa. 

Rood, Lucy W. (Mrs. L. Stitt). S. T. College. Indiana. Pa. 
Ross. Lottie I. (Mrs. George Frev), 2146 Swatara Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Rowland, Dorothv Marie, 9 Main Street, Connerton, Pa. 
Rowland, Mary E., 7 Main Street. Connerton. Pa. 
Rowland, Fthel Rose. Connerton. Pa. 
Ruggles, Hilda Pearl, R. D.. Hunlock Creek. Pa. 



Ruth, Manta A, (Mrs. Robert Steele), 223 Pirmeer Avenue, Trucksville, Pa. 

Ryah, Mary C, 212 E. Tamarack Street, Hazleton^ Pa. 

Schaefer, Helen M. (Mrs. Jacobs), Main Street, ililnesville. Pa. 

Schultz. Blanche, R. D., Millville. Pa. 

Schultz, Florence (Mrs. Mark Fowler), Espy. Pa. 

Seitz, Sara (Mrs. Harry Lindauer), 753 E. Market Street, Danville, Pa. 

Shafer, Marguerite, 122 Main Road, Hanover Green, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Shaffer, Margaret Hippensteel, 259 W. Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Sheridan, Margaret Helen, 35 E. Poplar Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 

Showers, Martha S., 31 First Street, Milton, Pa. 

Shunk, Mary L., 923 Birch Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Stitler. Edith R., 2ii2 Martzville, Avenue, Berwick. Pa. 

Skvarla. Catherine M., 29 Brown Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Smith. A. Katharine, Church Street, Reedsville, Pa. ' 

Smith, Rulh M. (Mrs. Shapiro). 263 S. River Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Smith, Victoria (Mrs. E. M. Bundens, Jr.), 3SS Lightstreet. Rd., Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Somers, Kathleen M. (Mrs. Bonner), 1004 Gotham Street. Watertown, X. V. 

Sterner. Lenore Phyllis, 112 East Fourth Street, Watsontown, Pa. 

Stevens, Reba Irene, Stillwater. Pa. 

Stoyack. Ethel M., ]n9 Bellman. Dickson City, Pa. 

Strauser, Creveling, 603 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Sweetman, Edith E.. 519 W. Taylor Street, Taylor. Pa. 

Sweppenheiser, Nellie, 254 Mary Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Tasker, Martha E. (Mrs. Theron Cook), 221 X. \'ine Street, Shamokin. Pa. 

Tedesco, Josephine D., 218 Grace Street, Old Forge, Pa. 

Thomas, Myra L., 394 Jefferson Drive. Mt. Lebanon. Pa. 

Thornton, Septa May, 229 Morton Street, Old Forge, Pa. 

Trembley, H. Myrtle, R. D. No. 5, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Treon, Margaret. Turbotville, Pa. 

Troy. Roy F.. R. D. Xo. 5. Espy, Pa. 

Tucker. Nora M., 166 Church Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Valentine, Bemeta M. (Mrs. Clark Zehner), Lake Carey Road. R. D. Xo. 2. 

Tunkhannock, Pa. 
VanBuskirk, E. Kenneth, 411 W. Shawnee Avenue. Plymouth, Pa. 
VanHom. Lena E., City Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 
Vastine, Pauline (Mrs. James Sudgen), Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Walakonis, Michael Paul, Ringtown, Pa. 
Walsh, William E.. 514 Oak Street, Old Forge. Pa. 
Warning, Helen Elizabeth, 652 X'orth Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Weldon, Mary M., Locust Gap, Pa. 

Welker, Esther M. (Mrs. I. R. Copp), R. D. No. 1, Hummelstown, Pa. 
Welliver. Elsie A., R. D. Xo. 2. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Wendel, Anna B. (Mrs. George Leighow), Bloom Road. Danville, Pa. 
Werkheiser. Kathryn Charlotte, 410 E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Williams, Florence A. (Mrs. Howard Thomas), 616 X. Bromley Ave., Scranton 
Williams. Jennie, 45 Hillside Avenue, Ed wards ville, Pa. 

Williams, Oce Beryl (Mrs. W. A. Austin), R. D. No. 1. Harvey's Lake. Pa. 
Wolfe. Minnie L. (Mrs. David Walters), 711 W. Princess Street, York, Pa. 
Yablonski, Louis, S3 W, Main Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 
Yarasheski, Edward R., 75 Orchard Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Yeager, Hazel. R. D., Catawissa. Pa. 
Zimolzak, Stasia, 9 Alain Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1928 

Abbett. Kathryn, 614 Packer Street. Williamsport. Pa. 

Adams. Harriet Elizabeth, 409 West Main Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Adzema. Helen Margaret (Mrs. Mehok), 54 S. Maple Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Albert, Anna (Mrs. (?.olobl. 209 Jefferson Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Ammerman, Gladys Viola, Gravitv. Pa. 

Appleman, Faye M. (Mrs. R. E. Dendler). 1132 Market Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Aten. Caroline Bessie, R. D. No. 3. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Avery, Ruth Bertha (Mrs. Robert Kellerman), 2434 X. Washington Ave, 
Scranton, Pa. 

Baer, Leroy A., McGraw, N. Y. 

Bahler, Frieda Anna, 215 E. Grove Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Bahr, Adelaide M. E., 540 Colfax Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Beaver, Ruth Mary. 551 Shuman Street, Catawissa Pa. 

Benninger. Anna Louise (Mrs. Edward T. Bush), Louden Hill Farm, S. Mon- 
trose, Pa. 

Berdine, Dorothy May, 101 Crestmont Road, Binghamton. N. Y. 

Berghauser. Mae Jenkins, 562 Keystone Avenue, Peckville. Pa. 

Besecker. Margaret L. (Mrs. Weis). 66 W. Dorrance Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Bilbow, Margaret Agnes, 46 Parnell Street, Pittston, Pa. 

Blackwell. Mary A. (Mrs. A. L. Litweiler). 1748 Wyoming Avenue, Scranton. Pa. 

Bohn, Mildred Ann (Mrs. Herbert Kneller), 432 Alder Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Bolen. Miltona L. TMrs. Klinetob), R. D. Xo. 1. Berwick. Pa. 

Bower, Mabel Arline (Mrs. Leroy Baer). McGraw, X^. Y. 

Bowman, Hester L., Mitflinville. Pa. 

Brandon, Thelma M. (Mrs. Lee). Salem Pike .Clarksboro, N. J. 

Briesch. Mildred Irene, 450 E. Main Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Brochey, Pearl E.. 224 North Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Burke, Frances M. (Mrs. Kenneth English). 171 William Street, Pittston, Pa. 

Cahalan, Mary Roan. 345 Cliester Street, Kingston. Pa. 

Callender. Phyllis Mae (Mrs. Arthur Michael). Main Street. Shickshinny, Pa. 

Campbell, Florence L. (Mrs. Walter Vorbleski). 31 E. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Cantwell. Helen Claire, 191 Xesbit Street. E. Plymouth. Pa. 

Capparell. Martha. 673 X. Laurel Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Cataldo. Rose Marie, L., 191 S. Pine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Ciampi, Carolyn, Mocanaqua, Pa. 

Coxe, Margaret Alice, 1256 Saint Ann Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Creasy. Lawrence H., R. D. No. 1. Catawissa. Pa. 

Curry. Anna C, 6fr0 S. Tamaqua Street. McAdoo. Pa. 

Daley. Nelle L. (Mrs. Shocklass). 35 Gillespie Street. Swoversville, Pa. 

Davies, Elizabeth (Mrs. R. P. Miller). W. Mam Street. Shickshinny. Pa. 

Davies. Irene Elizabeth, 103 X. Welles Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 

Davis, Edith Pauline, 19 Parsonage Street, Pittston, Pa. 

Davis. Mildred Mae, Espy, Pa. 

Davis, Rhea June. 222^2 S. Main Street. Taylor, Pa. 

Dermody. Marguerite M., 1711 Roselynn Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 

DeWitt, Marion Arline. Harri^^on Avenue. Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Diehl, Geraldine (Mrs. George P. Cross). 30 S. Railroad Street. Hummelstown. Pa. 

Eastman, Helen F. (Mrs. Alvin Wise), Apt. 205, 1101 Fairmont St.. N. W., 
Wash.. D. C. 

Edwards. Grace Ellen, 602 East Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa.- 

Epler. Hazel Jane (Mrs. Furman), Northumberland, Pa. 

Evancho, George, 6 South Street, Eckley. Pa. 

Evans, Alice L., 144 School Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Evans, Dorothv E. (Mr^. Wrick). 48 Sparta .Avenue. Newton. N. J. 

Faatz. Loretta M., 718 Main Street. Forest City, Pa. 

Fairchild. Beulah (Mrs. Weldon Mann), New Brunswick, X. J. 

Fest, Florence (Mrs. R. K. Johnstone), 497 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Fortner. Jack. 232 Leonard Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Frantz. Grace Alice. Picture Rock^^. Pa. 

Freas, Esther E. (Mrs. J. Fairchild). 1209 Market Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Garrity, Francis, Junior High School. Englewood, N. J. 

Gething. Margaret N. (Mrs. Albert Stinner), 605 Spruce. Lykens, Pa. 

Giger, Arzella (Mrs. Harold Rogers), 438 West Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Gilmore, Dorothy L. (Mrs. Roy Gunton), Noxen, Pa. 

Goss. Dorothy L (Mrs. George Glahn). 346 Madison Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Gresh. Dorothy H., 2545 31st Street. S. W*. Akron, Ohio 



60 



Gresko, Mary Anna, 605 Fern Street. Freeland, Pa. 
Guest, Ruth Esther, 533 Keystone Avenue, Peckville, Pa. 
Hague. Martha A. (Mrs. \V. Wech), Plains, Pa. 
Handlong, Margaret Anna, 66 Wesley Street, Forty Fort. Pa. 
Hanlon, Esther Mary, 535 Arlington Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 
Hastie. Jeanette Brown, 1211 Main Street. Avoca. Pa. 
Hegarty, Kathryn Mary, 54 Bow Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 
Heinzelman, Mary Kathryti, 249 Chestnut Street. Sunbury, Pa. 
Herr, Mildred M.. 2!'2 North Third Street, Columbia, Pa. 
Hess, Anna Mary (Mrs. Lonberger), Boalsburg. Pa. 
Hess. Mildred Irene (Mrs. Floyd Cyphers'!, Bartonville, Pa. 
Hill, Margaret E., 2iT94 X. Main Avenue. Scranion 8. Pa. 

Hoffman, Karleen Margaret, First National Bank Building, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Holmeister. Marjorie, 230 Madison Street, Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 
Hook. Dorothy A., 217 E. Eighth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Janell, George M., 114 Harding Avenue, Hatboro. Pa. 
Jannicelli. Genevieve M., 704 Main Street, Forest City, Pa. 
Jenkes, Helen L., 20 Cemetery Street. Pittston, Pa. 
Johnson. Catherine Bemadette, 618 McKenna Court. Scranton, V:\. 
Jones. Dorothy Vernon (Mrs. Robert Williams), 245 N. Mill Street, St. Clair. Pa. 
Keller, Margaret Drena, 444 Walnut Street, Luzerne. Pa. 
Kenworthy. Ruey iMrs. Nygren), R. D. No. 1. Box 385. Wilkes-Barrc. Pa. 
Kershaw, Mary Alma, f'>19 N. Laurel Street, Hazleton. Pa. 
Kester, Viola M., 624 Main Street. Freeland. Pa. 
Kile. Melva K. (Mrs. Joseph Laubach). R. D. No. 2. Benton. Pa. 
Killian. Gertrude Beatrice^ R. D. No. 1, Shickshinny. Pa. 
Klapps, Rachel, 7"5 Main Street, Sugar Notch. Pa. 
Kramer, Helen Anna, 706 Foote Avenue. Duryea. Pa. 

Krzyzanski, Celia (Mrs. Penkowski). 303 E. Ridge Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 
Kulick, Edna Anna, Tames Street. Kelayres, Pa. 

LaBar, Marguerite Anna, (Mrs. Wilfred Rhodes), 210 Fedgwood Road, Spring- 
field . Pa. 
Laird, Martha Anna, R. D. No. 1, Muncy, Pa. 
Laird, Mary A.. -"^41 Rubicon Avenue, Philadelphia 44. Pa. 
Langford. Phyllis, 4(XI Montgomery Avenue. West Pittston, Pa. 
Law, Alice Annette, 61 Division Street, Kingston. Pa. 
Lawson, Sarah R, (Mrs. Tames Dockerav), 203 W. Columbus Ave., Shenn.n loah. 

Pa. ' 

Lewis, Anna Evelyn (Mrs. B. B. Baer), 20S Lehigh Street, Tamaqua. Pa. 
Lewis, Margaret Louise, 110514 W. Locust Street. Scranton. Pa. 
Lipsky, Marcella Tillie, 56 N. Market Street. Glen Lyon. Pa. 

Long, Rachael Lucelle (Mrs. James Sauers), 608 Walnut Street, Miflfrnburg. Pa. 
Lynch, Anna Gertrude, 205 Nesbitt Street, Plvniouth, Pa. 

McCollum. Dorothy E. iMrs. R. Tressler), 123 Jackson Street, Port Carbon. Pa. 
Masucci, Alberta Clelia, 111 North Main Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 
Mazukewicz. Josephine Maria, 125 Oak Street, Sugar Notch. Pa. 
Mears, Charlotte E. (Mrs. N. F. Davis), 26 N. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Miller, Benjamin Y., K. D. No. 1. Catawissa, Pa. 
Miller. Claude E.. Pond Hill. Penna. 

Miller. Faye E. i Mrs. F. D. Kessler), King and Park Place, Northumberland 
Miller. Thelma Fay, 101 W. Third Street, Nescopeck. Pa. 
Minnich, Catherine M., 322 E. Broad Street, Hazleton. Pa. 
Morris. Anna Ellen, 16 Elm Street. W. Pittston. Pa. 
Moyer, Olive Margaret, 224 East Third Street, Williamsport. Pa. 
Mulford, Mary Alice (^Irs. Charles A. Watkins). E. Center St., Shavertown. Pa. 
Murphy. Mildred M., R. D. No. 1, Box 119, Pottsville. Pa. 
Muskaloon, Anna Doris (Mrs. Mark R. Turner), 368 E. Eighth Street, Blooms- 

hurtr. T'a. 
Neyhard, Grace Leona, 141 E. Sixth Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Morris, Claire (Mrs. Nuss). 320 E. Second Street. Berwick. Pa. 
O'Conner, Julia Byrne, 114 Moosic Street, Jessup, Pa. 
Odell. Lois :\rartha. Falls, Pa. 

O'Donnell. Irene W.. 602 James Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Orr, Mariorie A. 'Mrs. T. C. Tearpock), 540 W. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Oswald. Margaret L. (Mrs. Walter Gordon), 408 Sixth St., N. Cumberland, Pa. 
Peifer, Hannah Jeanne. Brandon ville. Pa. 

Pennington. Warren Edward, 71 N. Green Street, East Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Phillips, Grace Mary. 420 N. Fourth Street, Catawssa. Pa. 
Pierce. Kathryn Eliza t Mrs. Robert Workman), Freeburg. Pa. 
Potochney. Suzanna Geraldine. 427 Cedar Street, Freeland. Pa. 
Price, Ethel R. (Mrs. Ed^ar E. Richards), 146 W^ Rudley Ave., Norwood, Pa. 
Price. Myrtle Sara, 213 W. Grove Street. Taylor. Pa. 
Pullen. Alma Linda, 1335 Spring Garden Avenue. Berwick. Pa. 
Ramage. Zelma H., 181 Rock .Street. Pittston, Pa. 
Rehm, Mildred J., 24 Grandview Place, N. Caldwell. N. T. 
Reimensnvder. Anna Helena, 409 S. Front Street. Milton. Pa. 
Robbins. Winifred CSIts. Gordon Keener), R. D. No. 3. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Roberts, Ethel Jane (Mrs. Stafford). 30S Keystone Avenue. Peckville. Pa. 
Robinson. Hilda Mae, 49 Poplar Avenue, Milton, Pa. 
Rodda. Anita. 69 Apple Street. Glen Lvon. Pa. 
Rohland. Walter J.. 607 Main Street. Old Force. Pa. 
Rosenblulh. Mildred Natalie. 304 Oak Street. Old Forge. Pa 
Rupert. Florence H. (^^^?. Mia Cole). West Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Sands, Mary Eteanore, Benton, Pa. 

Sanford, Beatrice Helen, R. D. No. 1. Starrucca. Pa. 
Saylor, Elizabeth Cigler, 68 Hartford Street. Ashley. Pa. 
Saylor, Grace Evelyn. 507 Elm Street. Watsontown, Pa. 
Shain, Leone M., 12 W. Broad Street. Tamaqua, Pa. 
Shields, Alice Margaret, 242 Rutter Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 
Spotts, Caroline E. iMrs. R. H. Creswell). R. D.. Lewisburg. Pa. 
Stackhouse. Helen P. (Mrs. Emery W. Miller), 341 College Hill, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Slangert, Helen. ISl Warren .Avenue. Kenmor, N. Y. 

Starick. Ada Dale (Mrs. Edward Baylor), 23 S. Eleventh Street. Sunburv, Pa. 
Stokes. Blake. R. D. No. 1. Paxinos. Pa. 
Strackbein. Louise Anna, R. D. No. 4. Ariel, Pa. 
Strausser, Sterling, East Stroudsburg. Pa. 
Sullivan. Sarah Lucille, 224 TTud«on Street. Jermvn. Pa. 
Sumner. Margaret Mary, R. D. No. 2. Nicholson, Pa. 
Sutton. Ella Irene (Mrs. Rivenburgh), Carbondale, R. D. No. 1. Pa. 
Taylor. Glen A.. R D., Dushore, Pa. 

Taylor. Lydia M. TMrs. Melvin S. Martin). 421 Oak Street. Susquehanna, Pa. 
Townsend, Mattie Harriet, Lightstreet. Pa. 

Toye. Kathrvn Presentation, 161 Rock Street. Pittston, Pa. 
Turri. Anna Magdalene. 330 Adams Street. Freeland. Pa. 
Vanderslice. Marjorie, R. D. No. 2. Bloomsbure. Pa. 

Volkman, Florence Irene I'Mrs. Edwin Hess). R. D. No. 5. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Wagner, Teloiv Russell, rMrs. Wetzel). R. D. No. 1. Weatherlv, Pa. 
Rhodes. Ruth E. ' Mr^. Walleis.T. R. D.. Box 9. Ashland. Pa. 
Wallize, Marjorie Ellen (Mrs. Francis PrettyleaO, 203 Logan Street, Lewis- 
town, Pa. 
Walsh, Alice Doloretta, 248 E. Second Street. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Walsh, Mary Claire, 66 Der^ot Street. Forest Citv. Pa. 

Ward. Elizabeth Claire, (Mrs. Donald P. Obi). Ninth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Watts. Dorothy E., (Mrs. pari Leiby). Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Wavtei, Natalie Valerie, 231 Vaughn Street. Luzerne, Pa. 

Weber, Ruth A. (Mr«. Linn B. Sherwood). 72 Franklin .\ve.. Tunkhannock. Pa. 
Wenner, Gertrude Olr^, Delmar Sands). Oranceville. Pa. 
Wenner. Miriam A(^es. 202 E. Oak Street. We^t Hazleton. Pa. 
Williamson. Marv Nancy, 115 Parke Street. W. Pittston, Pa. 
Yarmes, Adeline Catherine, 626 Fern Street. Freeland. Pa. 



Yavorsky, Martha Anna, 446 East Columbia Ave., P.O. Atlas, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Youtz, Mary (Mrs. Elliot Steinert), 52 North Queen Street, Lancaster. Pa. 
Yuran. Anne Marie (Mrs, Tames >L Catron), 348 Main Street, Luzerne, Pa. 
Zimmerman. Mary Ruth (Mrs. Floyd Garrison), Fifth Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Zorskas, Nancy, 2ii41 N. Main Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Zurlinden, Kathryn Anna, 174 Rock Street, Pittston, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1929 

Amos, Eleanor G. (.Mrs. Albert Steiner). 4.Sfi West Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Anders, Lillian W., K. D. No. 2, Green Garden Road, Aliquippa, Pa. 

Andre, Alburta M. (Mrs. Earle Wooten). 49 Grow Avenue, Alontrose, Pa. 

Anstett, Margaret H. (Mrs. Edward Heltzel), 52 Sharpc Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Archibald, Elizabeth M., J(X)3 N. Main Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Ashworth, Marion Eleanor, Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Austin, Leonore Grace (Mrs. F. L. Reese), 44 Myers Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Barber, Lila Eudora (Mrs. Thomas), Star Route, Waverly, Pa. 

Bartko, Mary Martha (Mrs. Klembara), 436 E. Norwegian Street, Pottsville, Pa. 

Becker, Mary Louise, 310 Stafford Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Benfield, Laura Jsme, 530 Center Street, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Bielfeldt, Florence Elsie, 945 Prescott Avenue. Scranton, Pa. 

Bingaman, Kathryn Alverda (Mrs, J. E. Reese), Gonlon, Pa. 

Bittenbender. Jean LeNore (Mrs. Dale Stitlerl, 618 E. Fourth St., Nescopeck, Pa. 

Black, Louise C, Maplewood, Pa. 

Bommer, Thelma Audrey (Mrs. Ernest Stackhouse). R. D. No. 1, Drums. Pa. 

Bower, Margaret Aivaretta (Mrs. Franklin Bacon). 1811 Church St., Scranton 

Boyle, Gertrude Marie, 62S Main Street, Freeland. Pa. 

Brislin, Marie Edwards. Box 98, R. D. No. 1. Plymouth. Pa. 

Bums. Agnes Elizabeth (Mrs. James M. Wilson). 209 Main Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Byerly, Marie K. iMrs. Marie Leitzel). 129 Mill Creek. Pottsville. Pa. 

Calfrey, Helen Beatrice, (Mrs. McMullen), 102 Curtis Avenue, Woodcrest, Wil- 
mington, Del. 

Carl, Mabel P. (Mrs. Dean F. Lyon), 109 Bloom Street. Danville, Pa. 

Carman, Antoinette (Mrs. Decker), 732 Monroe Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Carr, Mary Elizabeth, 330 Keystone Avenue. Peckville. Pa. 

Colley, Dorothy Catherine (Mrs. Howard Bowington), Benton, Pa. 

Connolly, Mary Celia, 72 Depot Street, Forest City, Pa. 

Conway, Margaret Mary, 406 State Street, Johnstown, Pa. 

Cotner, Adla Marie (Mrs. Harold Arner). Washingtonville. Pa. 

Crowell, Lavina Kate (Mrs. Youngl, 347 E. Noble Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 

Davis, Robert David, 426 E. Main Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Davis, Theodore S., 295 W. Hudson Avenue, Englewood, X. J. 

Dawe, Virginia Edith, (Mrs. Asher Welker). 608 W. Main St.. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Dombrowski, Stefania E. (Mrs. Chester Zimolzak), 174 E. Main Street, Glen 
Lvon. Pa. 

Drummond, Florence Mae (Mrs. Harvey Wolfe). R. D. No. 2, Painted Post, N.Y. 

Dula, Margaret Claire, 215 Vine Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Eadie. Ruth Ailene, 218 Third Street. Weatherlv, Pa. 

Engle, Kathryn Leona (Mrs. Jack Winters), 1057 E. Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 

Ermish, Sara Iva iMrs. Otis Adams), 1668 W. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Evans, Dorothy Jean, 302 Union Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Evans, Hortense (Mrs. Evan Hagenbuch). 313 E. Fourth Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Evans. Jane B., 302 Montgomery Street, West P'ttston. Pa. 

Farrell. Anna Rose, 331 Wayne Street. Archbald. Pa. 

Ferry, Mary Genevieve, 712 Walnut Street. Freeland. Pa. 

Fetch. Anna Katheryn, R. D. No. 2. Hunlock's Creek, Pa. 

Fischer. Wilbur Gwynne, 9 Coal Street, Glen Lyon. Pa. 

Frantz, Arline Mae (Mrs. Walter Covert). Parrish Street, Dallas, Pa, 

Gayewski, Frances Dorothy, 102 Hudson Road. Parsons. Pa, 

Gething, Rachel Williams (Mrs. Powell). 419 Ferndale Ave., Youngstown 7, O. 

Gogolach. Helen Kathryn. 74 Academy Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Gold, Erma Clara, 121 5s^. Second Street. Lewisbursf. Pa. 

Goscinski, Peprl L., 129 Orchard Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Guest. Irene Ethel, 630 Sumner Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Halupka. Elizabeth Rita (Mrs. Stephen Charnitski). Dushore. Pa. 

Haring. Roy Jay, 535 E. Second Street. Nescopeck, Pa. 

Harlem, Sara Jeanette. 440 Locust Street. Columbia, Pa. 

Harrison, Captain Ami, Huntington Mills. Pa. 

Harrison, Frederick Ralph, Huntington. Mills. Pa. 

Barter. Esther (Mrs. Paul H. Bittner). 310 Second Street. Slatington, Pa. 

Hartman, Beatrice, R. D. No. 4, Benton. Pa. 

Hartzel, Thelma Anna (Mrs. W. Burns). 409 Third Street. Upland, Pa. 

Hayer, Veronica B., 38 Brennan Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Hays, Mary Agnes (Mrs. Harry). Third Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Heiser, Sara E. fMrs. T. P. Reiele). R. D. No. 2, Lewisburg. Pa. 

Hoegg. Marion Henrietta, 307 Hudsondale Street. Weatherlv, Pa. 

Hoegg. Myrtle A, (Mrs. Eugene Hayes), 307 Hudsondale Street, Weatherly, Pa. 

Hollister, Anna Cecelia, 32 Centre Street, Strong. Pa. 

Hooper. Lillian B., 22 Willow Street, Plymouth. Pa. 

Howeth. Marie L. (Mrs. W. J. Simmons, Rosewood School, Owings Mills, Md. 

Hughes, Eleanor Lois, 113 Loom is Street. Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Jackson, Catherine Olrs. George Ludwig), 920 Orange Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Jarzenbowicz, Louise Rose, 220 Freed Street, Sugar Notch. Pa. 

Johns, Irene Helen ("Mrs. Tohn Catterall). 1701 Church Street. Scranton, Pa. 

Jones. Anna ('Mrs. Robert' H. Todd). 62 Academy Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Jones. Dorothy W., 135 West Avenue. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Jones, Muriel Perry, 33 Grove Lane. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Jones, William B.. 1131 W. Locust Street. Scranton, Pa. 

Kaminsky. Charles Jerome, 837 Pine Street. Kulpmont. Pa. 

Kaszewski, Sophie Christie, 351 E. Church Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Kerstetter. Mary M., 1307 W. Walnut Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Ketcham, Marearel White (Mrs. Kenneth Michael), 215 Third St.. Weatherly, Pa. 

Killian. Ida Elizabeth. 64 Allen Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Kivler. Grace Blanchie (Mrs. Curtis E. Hoover). 339 E. Third St., Bloomsburg 

Kleback. Margaret D.. 202 Oak Street. Taylor, Pa. 

Kocher, Lenore Witesell (Mrs. Tohn Williams). 74 Marlborough Avenue. Wilkes- 
Barre, Pa, 

Kotalick, Marv Teresa, 46 Wyoming Street. Ashley. Pa. 

Krauss. Sara Lillian. 463 E. Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Lebo. Elsie Mae l^^rs. Nelson Stauf'er). 59 JLiin Street, Shaft, Pa. 

Lesber. Helen Louise. Middletown. Pa. 

Lord. Charlotte Virginia. .^84 .S. Franklin .Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Luce. Doris Louise. 229 Tnwood Avenue. Unner Montclair. N. J. 

Lundouist. Nellie FIi-»abeth, R. D. No. 2. Shirkshtnny. Pa. 

Mc Andrew. Mary Edith. Box 59. T.ocust Gap. Pa. 

McEneany, Catharine. New Albnny, Pa. 

McEneany, Mary Atmes, R. D. No. 45. New Albany. Pa. 

McGrady. Mary Calltstus. 133 Merritt Street. Parsons. Pa. 

McHale. Marearet Jane. 507 Grier Street. Dickson City. Pa. 

Machung, Alice B. (Mrs. Anthony Diska), 1205 South Prospect Street, 
Nanticoke. Pa. 

Makarczy, Sophie, 539 I^anover Street. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Maloney, Marv V. (NTrs. W. T. CullenV 817 Gibson Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Maroney, Emily Gertrude, MifTI-nvillc. Pa. 

Martin, Claire Louise, 627 Madison .Avenue. Termvn. Pa. 

Martz, Ruth Lucille (Mrs. Edw.-ird T. Devoe). Penn Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Matos, Frank J.. 612 Railroad Street. Forest Citv. Pa. 
Mattavi, Mary Eleanor, 1019 Center Street, Freeland. Pa. 

Mayan. Coletta Mary (Mr^. Robert Kelly). E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Melan, Marv Carolyn, 145 Prosnect Str'^et. Wilke<!Barre. Pa. 
Middlesworth, Nita Mae (Mrs, Jacque Herbster), Laurelton, Pa. 



61 



Miller, Lottie Mne, 105 Ciirhon Slrcel, \Vi;il licrly. I';i. 

Miller, Mnry Eliznbcth (Mrs. (J. U. Miller), (.().> Avliuh- K, Kivcisiclc. P.l. 

Moore, Ethel L.iurii (Mrs, W. Il:irvcy), MS E. KIkIkIi Street, Berwick, P.i. 

Mons, Irene Averettn, 7'' ;\c;iileiny Street, W'ilues- lliirre, I'll. 

Moss, Myron D., Hroailway, I'ii. 

Mum.iw, Grace L., S5.i West (ireen Siriet, ll:i/^let(>n. I'a. 

Munnon, Elizabeth I., 119 West Street, Hl.KmisliurK, I'a. 

Munson, Joy Ivn, II'' West Street. HloolusliurK, I'a. 

Nelson, Pauline Evadne, St.'irrucca, I*a. 

Novak. Freda Julia I ( li illi ills), 10^4 Alilcr Street, .Scrallli.ii, I'a. 

O'Donnell. Mary Theresa. I2.i K. Oak Street, W. Ilazktiiii. I'a. 

Olshesky. Hel.-n Rita (Mis. .Alex Darshinski). M') \V. .Seciniil St.. Mt. ( ariiiel 

Petekoisky, Winifred M., J()(il> N. Main Street. ScrailtdU, I'a. 

Petrullo, Caroline Elizabeth, 7li'' KiiiK Street, NurtluiTiilierland, Pa. 

Poliwka. Vincent. I'^scelsim . I'a. 

Poploski. Stella Marie, Jl.l llnlaiid Avenue, Wilkes- Darre. Pa. 

Pulson. Eleanor K (,Mrs. Wliileliread), K. 1). No. 1. .Ncscopeck. Pa. 

Rabuck. Cora Alice I Mrs. II. M. Sinitll). Second Hn., (lO Inf. Keprt.. Kort Dix, N..I. 

RariK, Ruth Ann (Mrs. P. J. Hnien), 1J28 Jonlall Street, Montoursvllle. Pa. 

Raup, Elizabeth Clara, K. I). No. i, Catawissa. I'a. 

Readier, Lloyd M.. U. 1). No. 1. Walnvalloiun, I'.i. 

Reece, Pauline Helen, U. D. No, 1, Nesco|ieck. I'a. 

Reese. W. Archb.dd, [ti'J (^.riiell Street, .'^cranton, I'a. 

Ridall. Mildred Rea, .11(1 Kast Tliinl Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Ross. Mary Alice, R, I). .No, J, .Siiiilmry. Pa. 

Roushey. Louise Marion, l.i^ WasliiiiKton Street. Uili'icy (i9, Mass. 

Rovenolt, Charles Samuel, Till Imt villi-. Pa. 

Rowland. Mary Frances. .(_' Iloimsville Street, .\slilaiid. Pa. 

Ruckle, Helen Irene, Si2 Market -Street. liloonisliiirK. I'a. 

Schell. Pearl Madeline (Mrs. C. II. Carls). -NurciulierK, Pa. 

Scherer, Hazel. IIIDI Main Street, Ullryea, Pa. 

Schmidt, Dorothy L., 702 Kast -Second Street, HI ilsbtirg, Pa. 

Seletski, Mayme J., 521 S. Ilaiiiiver Street, Nallticoke. I'a. 

Serafine, Lena (Mrs. Michael Calell). 22 E. Fourth Street, VVyonung, Pa. 

Shade. Grace Eleanor (Mrs. Cleii VoiinKl. 806 E. Second Street, Ncscopeck. Pa. 

Shannon. Ruth E., .si.! K. Eiftli Slrcel. Hcrwick. Pa. 

Shindel. Susiinnc (Mrs. H. W. Moore). 129 N. Sccoiiil Street, Simhiiry, Pa. 

Shultz, Mary Kathryn, U. I). No. 2. Hloomsliurt;. Pa. 

Sidler. Ruth R. I Mrs. llarrv Kriini'). S21 E. Einlitli Sired. HlMninsbuiR. Pa. 

Siesko. W.ilter Micb.iel. 221 W. Main Street. Naiiliccikf. I'a. 

Simonovich, Jessie A., -127 Carvci -Slrcel, Ply llloulli. Pa. 

Sinconis. Catherine. (i77 Main .Street, Sugar Notch, Pa. 

Skwarek. Kathryn Ann. M'l River Street. Mocanaillia. I'a. 

Stauffer. Vera M. (Mrs. P.iiil Uarickl. 255 \V. Main Street. Kinnlown, Pa. 

Slorosko. Mary Kathryn. 1.(4 Well Sirci-t N.iiKicokc. Pa. 

Thomas. Florence, .(5,S Wcsl Main Sliecl, Plviiioulh, Pa. 

Thomas. Laura. .',''. W, Niiilll Street. Illooinslmi K. Pa 

Thomas. Mi»rKaret Betty, d'^ I'eiiii .\veiiiie. Exeter. Pa. 

Troutman. Ann.i Miiry, 122 liidepiiKicnce Street, Sclinsgrove. Pa. 

Veety. Alice Id.i iMis, SiiiaKcr). K. I). No. 1, Factory vllle. I'a. 

Walsh, Marie Marftaret, Locust (l.ili. Pa. 

Walsli. Marion Af:nes. Diishoie. Peima. 

Ward. Margaret Mary. 117 l'"ast Di.iinotul Ave.. Ila/le(oii. I'a. 

Wasley. Anna M.iry. .17 N. I.irdin Slreet, Shciiandoali. Pa. 

Watts. Helen Merrill, Eau'les Merc, Pa. 

Wheatnn. Helen Mac, III. Old Hivcr Koad. Wilkes- Harrc, Pa. 

Wickizer, Margaret E. (Mrs. Wat kins). U. I). No. 1. Falls, Pa. 

Williams, Alberta Mae (Mrs. Howard lirecn). 4 Cemetery Street, Pittston. Pa. 

Williams. Elizabeth L., 112 Kock Slreet. Scraiiton. Pa. 

Williiims. Myfanwy Gertrude, .^17 Kevstoiie Avenue. Pcckville, Pa. 

Williams. Oliver S., K. U. No 1. Wilkes liarre. Pa. 

Wilson. Kathryn Mary, 220 N. Urollllcy .\veniic. Scranton. Pa. 

Wripbt. Fsther Frances. .!25 Miillierrv Street, llervvick. Pa. 

Wruble, Esther Kay, 1227 Main Sheet. Swoyersville, Pa. 

YounR, Marion Eleanor, 'rnicksvillc. Pa. 

Znrr, Beatrice Leah, nciiton, I'a, 

Zatavetski. Stella (Mrs. E. Z, Waililisl. 93 West T'nion St.. Wilkes-Banc. Pa. 

Ziemba. Anna. 715 M.iin -Street, Simiison. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1930 

Astleford, Katie Frances, (54 .\, l.ocn-t Slrcel. Ila/lduii, I'a. 

Audelevicz, Stacia, .120 W. Main Street. Plyin.iiilli. I'a. 

Baker. Florence Eleanor, U. 1), No, 4. 'ruiikhailllock. I'a. 

Beach. Helen M., 110 Manic Street. Lebanon. Pa. 

BcnnaRe. Ruth L. (Mrs. R. II. La Rue). U4 Arch Street, Milton, Pa- 

Bernatonis. Anna E.. 4.?0 K. Llovd Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Biggar. Mabel C. I'nityville. I'ii. 

Bingman. Frona H., R, I). No. 1. Beavertown. Pa. 

Bitler, Luther Wilson, 25" Edgewood .Avciule, Williamsport -1", P.-i. 

Bogle. Florence I.. (Ill Hepburn Street. Milton. I'a. 

Bogurt, Sabina, SSO Chestnut -Street. -Sliainokin, Pa. 

Bond. Helen D. (Mrs. Leslie Berk), 225 S. Third Street. Sniiliiiry. P.l. 

Borkowski, Irene M., 57-^ Orchard Street. Peely. Pa. 

Boyle, Aurelia C, (.28 Main Street. Frcelan.l. Pa, 

Bradley. M.-xry Edeen. Byriiesville -Street. Cenlralia. I'a. 

Branigan. Catherine A.. ^IaiIl Street. IClK-rvale. I'a. 

Brchm, Lucile (Mrs. Robert Kowlaiulsl. 17,17 Monroe .\vciuie. Dunmore. Pa. 

Brunner. Edith Mary, 2024 N. Fifth Street. Ilarrisburn. Pa. 

Bubb, Frances Helen, 114 E. I-'ourlecnth Street, Berwick, Pa, 

Cabo, Henrietta 1 Mrs. C. M. McCaiin), 1.115 Prospect .■\veiuic. Scranton, Pa. 

Carr, Grnyce Rita, ,12 V.. Broad -Street. W. Ilazlctoii, Pa. 

Ceppa. Amelia L. (Mrs. .Stephen Conagcl, Mar Lin. Pa. 

Chehansky. Anna. 511 .Acadeiny Street. Pcckville, Pa.. 

Chudzinski. Helen W., (..12 Lackawanna Street, Forest City. Pa. 

Conahi»n. Mjirgaret R.. Beaver Brook. Pa. 

Contini. Jennie Adaline, 4.14 Creeii -Street. Freeland, Pa. 

Cook. Jessie (Mi- 1 B Davisl. 115 E. Keller Street. Mcchaiiicslnirg, Pa. 

Cruickshank. Virginia, 220 N. -Second Street. Sunburv, Pa. 
Culp. Alda I Mis, Lee Cuverl. R, I). No. 2. MifTlinlmrg. Pa. 

Davis. Margaret E. (Mrs. \'. 0. Yencliarl. 420 N. Maple .Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 

DeFort, Teresa Mnry, 17.1 Elizabeth Street. Pittston. Pa. 

Dieffenbach. Lavere A. (Mrs. Ilovt). R. 11. No. 2. Shickshinny. Pa. 

Donahoe. Sarah Mary, L.ist Creels. Pa. 

Dusbanko. Frank, Jr.. 1040 N. Church Street. Hazlcton. Pa. 

Dymond. Vivian Jean, K. O. No. ,1, Dallas, Pa. 

Edwards. Miriam, R, D. No. 5. Benton. Pa, 

Erwin. Anna (Mis. BnrgesK F;\ux'). Conynghani. ^Pa. 

Erwin, Dorothy H., 75.1 Sllinniit ;\veniie. River Edge. N. .T. 

Farrow. Elvira B., 407 Hill Street. Peekville. Pa. 

Feister. Lorene C. (Mrs. Wilson Whitmiiel. R. D. No. 5, Bloonisburg, Pa. 

Fenwick. Estella B., .19 Dean .Street. Scranton. Pa. 

Fen-y, Gertrude Marie, 1013 Washington Street. Freeland, Pa. 

Fetter, Donald E.. .5000 Oiestnut Street. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fleming, Kathryn (Mrs. Oilliert Perry). 1,S4 Wyoming .Avenue, Wyoming. Pa 

Fleming, Loretta A.. 12-10 Wvoming Avciuie. Exeter. Pa. 

Foote. Dorothy I M i s. lack Pihlblail). 7 Orchard Street. .Taincstown, N. V. 

Forsythe. Miriam I Mrs. John (iilliland). Oak Hall Station. Pa. 

Fortner. Haven W., Indiana. Pa, 

Foulds. Alice Belle, "tli and Market Strs.. Trcvorton, Pa. 

Foust, Cora May. R, O, No 4. Danville, Pa. 



Fowler, Phyllis M. (Mrs. Percy C. Wilson). 115 E. 13th Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Fritz, Jasper Monroe, Osceola Mills. Pa. 

Frymire. Richard D., R. I). -No. 5. Blooiilslnirg. Pa. 

Furinan, Gertrude G. (Mrs. Alfred Ricel. 722 Taylor Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 

Gavey, G.-rtrude R., 5 Orchard Street, (ilen Lyon, Pa. 

Gearhart, Mabel R. (Mrs, Franklin Millcrl R. I). No. .1. Sunbury. Pa. 

Gentile. Antionette I, Mrs. A. Ca|ioliiaiicol. 102 Highland .\vene. \ onkers 5, N.Y. 

Gibbons. Mary C, R. I). No. 1. Nortliumlicrlaiid. Pa. 

Girton. Be.itrice E., .194 Light Street Road. Bkximsliurg. Pa. 

Carrey. Dorothy Mae, 24/ West .Street. BlooinsburK. Pa. 

Haen. Dorothy Ida. .'110 .Mlcii Street. West llazlelon. Pa. 

Harris. Dorothy M.. 717 -South Main Street. Old For^c. Pa. 

Haiise. Kathrvn l.\hs. Paul Everitt) R. D. No. 2. Lcwishurg, Pa. 

Heminsway. Marjorie (Mrs. Robert Kellernian). 1023Vj Fiisk Street, .Scranton, Pa. 

Hidlay. H.irold H., 242 I'cnii .Street. Bloonisburg. I'a. 

Hileman. Dorothy (Mrs. I. Stanley Iluniincr). 511 E. Third St.. Bloonisburg, Pa. 

Hodges. Raymond T., Rl.l West I'ranklin Street, Richmond, Va. 

Holuba, Josephine M. (Mrs. W. C. Hawk). 52 Slanworth Lane. Princeton. N. J. 

Hoover. Mddred E. (Mrs. Ciilbert Morgan). Old Forge. .500 Sampson Street. Pa. 

Houser. Jennie T.. Ringtowil. I'a. 

Hull. Margaret M.. 41 Bank Street. Smethport, Pa. 

Isenberg. Anna E.. 22(i N. Ninth -Street. Sunbury. Pa. 

Jenkins. M. Evelyn, 41('. T.-iylor .Avenue. Scr;mton 10. Pa. 

John. Charles Alfred. I'"rankliii. Iii.i. 

Johnson. Mary D.. 11.(1 Berklieck Street. Freeland, Pa. 

Jones. Elled Harold, 10,1 Charles Slreet. Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Jones. Florence May (.Mrs. Lewis L. loiics). 57 Bound .Avenue, Milton, Pa. 

Jones. Kathryn iMis, jasper Fritz). Osceol.i Mills. Pa, 

Jones, William Morris, 1117 Main Street. Pcndhani. Old Forge, Pa. 

Kalwcit, Albert Carl, .1.17 E. Broad Street, Nanlicoke, Pa. 

Kapp. Irma C. .151 Centre Street. Blooinslmrg. I'a. 

Keith. Dorothy M. (Mrs. C. II. Harris). 24 N. Main Street, Ashley, Pa. 

Kelder. Mrs. Thelma C. New .Albany, Pa. 

Klischer, Myrtle E., 7lh and Market Sts., Mt. Carmcl. Pa. 

Krafchik. Joseph T., 9 Engle Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Kraynack. Alex J., ICf. Concord Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Krebs. Ruth J. (Mrs. Lenkcr). Rohn Ru Kennels. R. I). No. 1. Centre Hall. Pa. 

Lavelle. Maritaret P., Centralia. Pa. 

Lavellc. Sara M., North -Street. Centralia. Pa. 

Lindem-in, Mary A., Milnesvillc. Pa. 

Litwhiler, Truman, Newport. Mich. 

McCormac. Helen F., 1,1(1 Cenictcrv Street, Archbald. Pa. 

McMirhael. Hazel R. (Mrs. Earl Evcland). Forks. R. D.. Orangcville. I'a. 

M.ickic. Helen E.. 1005 N. Webster Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 

Macur. Eugene John. 14 Line -Street. Glen Lvon. Pa. 

Marshalle. Gertrude M., ,155 Railroad Street. Nallticoke. Pa. 

Merrick. Teresa L.. 11 Perkins Street. Plains. Parsons. Pa. 

Michael. Arthur L., -Shickshinny. Pa. 

Miller. Isabella H., R. D. No. 1. Catawissa. Pa, 

Miller. Louise A. (Mrs. Kenneth Manning). R. D- No. I. Dalton. Pa. 

Morgan. F, Geraldine, Coal .Street, Trcvorton, Pa. 

Minor. D.iniel Donald, Church -Street. Kelayres. Pa. 

Morgan. Helen M. (.Mrs. Daulicrt). 1.12 S- Fourth Street. Lcwishurg. Pa. 

Morgan. Sara Ruth. 428 E. Main Street. Nanticokc. Pa. 

Morris. Elma Louise, 155 Washington Street. Edwardsvillc, Pa. 

Myrick. A. Eli'abeth (Mrs. William Tones). Pcckville. Pa. 

Morton. Mary Frances. 1,14 Mulberry Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Nelson. Marie F., .105 Fourth Street, Catawissa. Pa. 

Norbert. Genevieve M., 257 Zcrbey Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 

Noel, Mariraret E., Natalie. Pa. 

Novak, Edna Elsie. 1074 Alder Street. .Scranton. Pa. 

O'Connell. Maudrue. 10 Hill Street. Ashley. Pa. 

O'Donnell. Clare M., 502 S. Tanviinia Street, McAdon. Pa. 

Peeora, Concetta M. (Mrs. loliii Ko(cli). .14 E. Broad Street. West Hazleton, Pa. 

Pennington. Capitola O. (Mrs. Emerson .1. Recce). R. I). No. 1. Orangeville, Pa. 

Petroff. Julia. I,(0(. Freas .Avenue. Berwick. Pa. 

Phillips. Mary L., Chinchilla. Pi. 

Phdlips. Olive W. (Mrs, M. R Williams), 51 W. Lafayette Place. WilkcsBarre 
Ransiivage, Genevieve M-, 17 F.no Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Reagan. Mary R.. l...-t Creek. Pa. 

Reese. John McKell, Tidlnirv Terrace, West Nanticokc, P,-l. 

Reese. Lillian Nesbitt, 901 Centre Street. Freeland, Pcnna. 

Reese. Muriel E.. 1 (^uirch Street. Audenried. Pa. 

Reicbard. Grace E. (Mrs. Meredith (iarilner). 201 New Street, Muncy, Pa. 

Redly. Catherine D., 25 E. Broadway. Plymouth. Pa. „ ,, „ _ . „ 

Richard. Myrtle L. (Mrs. Melville Kerr1. Box 124. R. D. No. 2, Catawissa, Pa. 

Richards. Edgar Ellis, Glcn-Nor High School. Norwood, Pa. 

Richards, Cladvs, 1,!0 Elm -Street. Shamokin. Pa. „ ,, , _ „, , 

Rishel. M.iry Margaret (Mrs. Francis T. tasey). S. Market Street, Bloonisburg 

Robbins. Catherine W., I.'.i9i ; Green Street. Edwardsville. Pa. 

Roller. Caroline E. (.Mrs. Miles Bowen). R. D. No. 4. Danville. Pa. 

Rood. Myrtdla E. (Mrs. Albert Abbott). .129 State Street. Kanticoke. Pa. 

Rowe. Minnie Jane I Mrs. -Samuel Keefer). Box 212 Main Road, Wilkcs-Barre. 

Ruch. Clarence A 101.1 Market Street. Berwick, Pa. , _ „, _ „ 

Sondcrs, Hazel Martha (Mrs. Irvin Clancy), Pine Road, Fox Chase Farm. I- ox 

Schell. Annie E. iMrs). 36\ Fair Street. Bloomshurg. Pa. 

Schild, Mandalene. .SOI W. Taylor Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Schnure. Mary A., R. D. No. 2. Milton. Pa. . 

Schraeder. Gertrude R. (Mrs. Teel Johnson). 121 llartranit Avciuie. Norrislown 

Schuyler, Thursabert, 27.1 East Street. Bloonisburg. Pa. 

Sharpless. Myra S.. .166 Center Street. Bloomsliurg, Pa. ,. - , „ 

Sharpless. Mary Agnes (Mrs. E.Iwin Boyer). 914 Orange Street. Berwick. Pa. 

-Shenoski. Clara -lean. 94 Regent Street. Wilkcs-Barre Pa. ,, , . 

Schultz, Laura M. I Mrs. I'ller .A. Magozza). 45 \\ . Diamond -Ave.. Hazleton 

Sibly. Richard T., R D. No. 2. Benton. Pa. 

Sidler. Sus.ui E., 615 Bloom Street. ■Danville. Pa. 

Skladany. Anna E., .S9 W. Broadway Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Slack Marion E. (Mrs. Knauer). 1(.20 Myrtle Street, Dunmore. Pa. 

Smith. Delmar L., 422 E. lltb Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Snyder. Helen E.. 105) E. Market Street. Sunbury. Pa. 

Snyder Shirley E. (Mrs. l.din E, -Scdiml). Kings Highway. Marvsville, 1.1. 

Spalone. Margaret R. (Mrs, F, IVIsidoro). 20(.0 Murray Hill Road. Clcvehind, O. 

Sponscller. A. Nevin, 224 Country Lane Road. Mitchell Park. Hatboro, Pa. 

Srcdcnschek. Margaret J., 619 Main Street, Forest City, Pa. 

Stanton. Mae Eva. Nicholson. Pa. .„.,.„ ,,-, , t> 

Sterling. Leona M. (Mrs. Ilruiigcr). .133 W. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Stiner. Kathryn B. iMrs. Ilufnagle). R. D. No, 1. Cat,iwissa, Pa. 

Stiner, Cyril William. ,150 Fifth Avenue. New \ork City, No. 1. 

Strausner, Anna C, W. Pen Argvlc. Pa. 

Stroud. Mddred W. (Mrs, Wilson). 162 New Mallery Place, Wilkes Barre. Pa. 

Swank. Orva A.. Kingtown. Pa. „ , • ts 

Swartz. Mari-aret (Mrs. Luther Bitler). George Street. Dalmatia, Pa. 

Talbot. Elizab<-th L., 17 E. Butler Street. Shickshinny. Pa. 

Tedesco. Virginia M., -132 Kevst.me .Avenue. Pcckville. Pa. 

Thomas. Marion Jane, (Mrs. W. B. Tones). 11,11 W. Locust Street, .Scranton, Pa. 

Thompson. Clara I Mrs. N.Minan Millcrl. R. D. No. 2. Clark Summit, Pa. 

Vandermark, Ruth (Mrs. Mav). 1R09 Mnhantango Street, Pottsville, Pa. 

Vollratb. Catherine W., Isl E. I'oidar Street. Nanticokc. I'a. 

Wadas. Ch.arles J.. Blue Star Drive. Mountain Side, N. J. 



62 



Wosni-r, Mildred A., 5.! I.awrcncc Slnct. Wilki-s-Barrc. Pa. 

Waurin. Stephen A.. !>'' KlTorson Slri'tl. Sininson. I'a. 

Weaver. Ruth A. I Mrs. ,lay MulTb), Asli t>lrcct, Walsontown. Pa. 

Weidner. Georgiena L., I'rucksville. I'a. 

Welker. Dorothy V. I Mrs. Millaril DiWirc). 273 h. Broadway, Milton. Pa. 

Welliver. Sara (Mi^ \V. iKirrcl Kiiwarils), Oakcs, Pa. 

Welsh, Myron R.. ( li :iiiKCvilU'. I'a. 

White. M<\ry Elirabeth (IMrs. 11. liiltcnliemlcr), 27.'; E. .Sixth Micil, llloomsburK 

Williams. Elizabeth M., III2 Kock Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Williams. Jane R. (.Mrs. Charles Perry). U Short Street, Kilwardsvillc. Pa. 

Wilson. Dorothy (Mrs. lohn Kroli), IJ(i HUiin Street, llolivar, N. \. 

Witkoski. Isabelle C, .501 I'triliiian.l Street, .Serantoii, Pa. 

Wojcik, Eva Jose, lliim-ins Stroel. Forest City. Pa. .. , , r. 

Ycager. Ruth A. (Mrs. KInier Keiiiliart), 157 Plane Street, Wcathcrly. Pa. 

Yeager. William Brooke, Jr., 110 Hanover Si ret, Wilkes Bane, Pa. 

York, Janetta Marie (Mrs. Coleman), 416 Hickory Street. IVckville, la. 

Young, Ethelda C, .t24 K. KiRlith Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Young, Marion C, 21} N". Bromley .\veiuie. Seranlon, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Katharine, Nliremlu-iK. P:i. 

CLASS OF 1931 

Appleman. Helen Margaret. 11.1 \'ine Street. Danville. Pa. 

Baker, David Hershey, <H1 I.ooust Street, Colninhia. Pa. 

Balas. Josephine Mary, 21 N. WalnnI Street. Wilkes Barre. Pa. 

Bangs. Helen E. (Mrs. S. 1.. Kileliie). K. D. No. 1. tirangeville, Pa. 

Baum, Mrs. Catharine Hayes, S(X1' j X. Fourth Street, Snnbury, Pa. 

Beale. Beatrice B.arbara (Mrs. W. l.etlermanl. 413 F.ast Street, Bloomsburg, Pa 

Beynon, Myfanwy M.. 1.'41 .S. Main .\veiuie. .Scranton. Pa. 

Bitler. Mae Eria iMis. Donald BennclD, Stale Street. Millville, Pa. 

BIythe. Florence Elizabeth (Mrs. A. H. Kitchenl. 4,!.i Kast Street, BloomsburK 

Bonham, Fannie Marie, 1427 Pine Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Booth, Barbara M. i.Mrs. Fred Heillonll. Box 4(.J. Mi.ldlebury, Vt. 

Bower. Esther Amelia (Mrs. Howard Bailey), Chinchilla, Bircher St., Pa. 

Bowman. Elizabeth C, 242 West Street, Bloomslinri!, Pa. 

Boyer. Edith E.. K. D. No. 2. Sclinsgrove. Pa. 

Boyer. Lulu Esther, 233 l.oRan Street. I.ewistown. Pa. 

Cav,anaugh. Mae Rita, I(W Second Street, Coaldale. Pa. 

Cease. Hannah J. (Mrs. Bei.Ielman). 1316 S. Main Street. Phillirsburg, Pa. 

Ch.allenger. Elizabeth Mae (Mrs. Davics), 41.'; Fifteenth .\vcnue, Scranton, Pa. 

Chiavacci. Nicia Margaret, 29.S Parsonage Street. Pittston, Pa. 

Clark, Minnie Sophia, U D. No. 2, Dornsifc, Pa. 

Cochran, Elizabeth M. (Mrs. C. G. MacPortland). 494 Fern Street, West Hart 

lord. t\iiiii. 
Concannon, Mary Jane, 8-10 W, Chestnut Street, Sliamokin, Pa. 
Coopey, Phyllis (Mrs. Phyllis Swan), 35 Birch Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Crevelins. Lewis L., 423 W.lter Street. HllKliesville, Pa. 
Cunningham, Helen Cooke, 61 S. Welles .\venuc. Kingston, Pa. 
Davis, Creta Mae (Mrs. Smick). /ion Grove. Pa. 
Davis. James Bitting, 115 K, Keller Slreet, MechanicslmrK, Pa. 
Davis. Mary Francis I Mrs. YcagerV 254 E. NoMc Street. Nanticoke, Pa. 
Davis, Naumi Caroline (Mrs. B. F. Thomas), Foiirlh Street. Blakcly. Pa. 
Delliquanti. Rose E.. 1 (iriftilli Street. Pitlston. I'a. 
Derr. LaRue Charles, 16.1 Second Street, llighspire. Pa. 
Derrick. Edna Mae. -I» W. Snyder Street, Sclinsgrove, Pa. 
DeVoe, Edward Thoma.s, 204 Penn Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Dohrowolski, Stella F., .'^21 I'oote ,-\veiuie. Duryea. Pa. 
Dougherty, K.-ithryn Mary, Tiiscaiora. Pa. 
Dyer. John W.. U D. No. 5. liloonisburg. Pa. 
Dunn. Florence M., Terinyn. 427 Wash .\veinie. Pa. 

Eck. Margaret Derr't.Mrs. K. M. Shoemaker), .531 Callierinc Street, BloomslMUg 
Edmunds, Naomi (Mrs. lack Elile). ,127 E. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Empett. Doris E. (Mrs. Tracy V'anBuskirk), 1183 Chenago Street, Binghamton, 

\ \' 
Evancho, Peter, '• .South Street, Ecklcv. Pa. 

Evans. Elouise (Mi- Heilm.inn). 1,S24 llercer ,'\venue. N. Y., Roanoke, Va. 
Fahringer, Clara Elizabeth, ><2I W. Fourth .Streel. Williamsport, Pa. 
Fahrineer. Jane Lulu. '*I5 K. l-'ront Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Fairchild, Ruth Ellen (Mrs. Kling), R. I). No. 3. I.ewisbuig, Pa. 
Faus. Frank Victor, 5.S-14 Burchard .'\veiliie. Los Angeles 34, Calif. 
Fawcett, Florence E. (Mrs. F'owler). IM Kast F"ront Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Ferry. Mildred E., K Grant Street, E. Mc.Adoo Pa. 
Fisher, Mary Cathryn, Front Street, I'Veelnirg. Pa. 

Forgeng. Dorothy Jean (Mrs. Edward P. .Smith) 1313 Pettchone St., Scranton 
Fortner, Lydia Ranch (Mrs. F^arl Davis), Main Street. Kspy, Pa. 
Foust. Dorothy Mary (Mrs. Wright). Watsontown, Pa. 
Foust, A. Marie (.Mrs. Cletns Merrell). Dimock, Pa. 
Fowler, Kathryn H. I Mrs. Kindig). 205 lackson Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Francis. Beatrice K. (.Mrs. Smith), 2<>10 George St.. Harrisburg, Pa. 
Frank, Rose iMrs. Cliormack), Bidille St., (lordon, I'a. 
Freeman, Harold J., 718 E. Northamton Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Frew. Anna E. (Mrs. George Evans). 129 Main St.. Olvphant, Pa. 
Frick. Dorothy J. (Mrs. S. A. Macnougall), R. D. No. I, Benton, Pa. 
Galazin. Helen C. (Mrs Venchek). 2.S0 F. Union Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 
Gilmore. Rebecca E. (Mrs. Roy Trov). Nuremberg, Pa. 
Gillovitz, Dora R., 68 N. Hancock Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Colder. Frank J., 259 W. Fifth Streel. BliKinishurg Pa. 
Gorham. Mary E. (Mrs. Clarence R. Wolever), 238 N. Abington Road, Clarks 

.Stiiiiniit. I':i. 
Graybill, Kathryn Arlenc, P.ixtonville, Pa. 
Hnggerly, Regina Beatrice, Marvd. Pa. 
H.-irris. Irene, llukniv Corners. I'a. 

Hartt. Miriam Frances (Mis. Ktlward Kitchen). 154 V.. Fifth Street. Bloomslinrg 
Hawk, Kenneth Edgar, Mountain Top, Pa. 
Hegarly, Ellen Mary, t)2 Row Street, Tam.afjua. Pa. 
Hess. Corinne Anna. 118 Valley Street. I.ewistown. Pa, 
Hopkins. Julia Marie. 117 E. Co;il .Street. Shenandoah. I'a. 
Hubler. Elizabeth H.. 14 W. B-ddle Street. Gordon, Pa. 
Hulehengs. Esther A. (Mrs. Yale). l'nion<lale. Pa. 
Ingram. Catherine Ruth, 131 .Sycamore .Street. Pittsburgh 11. Pa. 
Ivey, Ila A. I.Mrs. I. L. Bobbins). Virgil. N. V. 
Jacoby. Ethel Emiline, R. D. No. 1, Barnesville, Pa. 
Jaffin, Nicholas E., Box 2115, 1125 Fourth Street, Berwick. I'a. 
Jones. Dorothy Katherine, 632 N. Main .\venne. Scrantcm. Pa. 
Jones, Esther, Catherine, SO Short Street, IvIwanlsviUc. Pa. 
Ka.saczun, Alice H.. MfJ Cherry .Street. .Scranton. Pa. 
Kauffman, Grace Reed (Mrs. Jones), .180 Vine Street, Milton, Pa. 
Keen, Winifred I M i -^ Thomas Howell). 9 W. I'nion Street, Shickshinnv, Pa. 
Kehler, Mabel Mae I.Mrs. Harry Strouse). 322 Centre Street, .Ashland, Pa. 
Kelchner, Erma Verena, 78 Uni()n Street. .SIncksliinny. Pa. 
Kelly. Mary Elizabeth I Mrs. Robert S. Dew). Mountain Top, Pa. 
Kelly. Marie Winifred, 516 I.ociist Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Kepner. Sue Odella, 124 K. 13(li Streel. Berwick. Pa. 
Kile. Esther L. (Mrs Kenneth F.ilwards). Light Streel. Pa. 
Kirker. Thomas J.. 15(,lll VV.ikenden Street. Detroit 2,1. Mich. 
Kisher. Dorothy B., V K Water Street. Mnncv. Pa. 
Klinger. Marlon Elizabeth (Mrs Clair Troy). Nuremberg^ Pa. 
Klingman, Harriet Beth, 106 S Uth Street. Snnbnry. Pa. 
Knierim. Robert Francis, 314 Iliich Street. .Scranton, Pa. 
Krauss. Eva C, 4M F. Third Streel. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Krcigh. Charlcen Bumetta, 548 Jeflcrson Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 



Krolikowski. Eugene A., 200 E. Main Streel, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Krug, Luella Frances, .149 Market Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Kurtz, Samuel W., .\ssisiani Conductor, U. S. .\ir Force Band. Bolhng tield, 

W ,ish .11 (•, 
Lanterman, Harold Hunt, 347 F'air Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Laskowski. Theodore, R. D. No. 1, Trilcksville, Pa. 
Lewis. Kaom Mae (Mrs. Karl Smith), Drums, Pa. 
Liddell, Mildred E., 5.15 K. Center Street, Mahanoy City, Pa. 
McDonald. Ruth Agnes, 511 Clieslnut Slleel, Dnnmore, Pa. 
McKenzie. Arthur Charles, (>2(. Broad Street, Oxfonl, Pa. 
McNealis. Margaret L., 124 Church Streel. Nanlicoke. I'a. 
Mack. Charlotte iMr- C. Kel>ner), ,100 E. Fourth Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Maines. Dorothv E. (.Mrs. Grosvenoi), 423 Kevslimc .\vcnue, Peckvillc, Pa. 
Mann. Lillian E. (Mis. Vernon Kiniz). 112 S. Independent St., Kingston, N- C. 
Masluski. Nellie Dolores (Mrs. Francis Gibbons), 72 Green Street, Edwiirdsvillc 
Maynard. Helen Laura (Mrs. Lot Lake), Chapel Street, Windsor, N. Y. 
Meixell. Marion Ruth, Espy, I'a. , ,^ „., . , ,- „i i t> 

Merrell, Cleo M. (Mrs. .Millard Tubbs), 454 E. Third .Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Miller. Harold R.. .;i.5 Catherine Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Miller, Mildred Rosina, 312 W. Third Street, Nescolieck, Pa. 

Miller, Rachel Elaine, 220 W. Ninth Street, Berwick, Pa. ^ , , r, 

Morgan, Annie Thomasine (Mrs. A. C. McKen/ie), (J6 Broad Street, Oxford, la. 
Morgan. Sara Davies. 2(11 Pierce Street. Kingston. Pa. 
Morris. John Edward, IS F^lcy Street, Kingston. Pa. 
Murlha. Anne C. (Jll Fourth Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Noble, Retha May (Mrs. Douglas Burgess), Great Bend, la. 
Ollendick, Anna K.ilhrvn, Clinchilla, Pa. 
Olschelsky, Minnie Blanche, R. I). No. 1, Calawissa. Pa. 
Pnlsgrove, Orval Charles, 548 Chester Pike, Norwood, Pa. 
Pelak, William Theodore, 134 Hillside .-Vvenue. Edwardsville, Pa. 
Pennington. Maynard James, Ivt2 Locust Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Quoos Pearl M. I M i s. I ion .Scavone), I2liOO Dresden, Detroit 5, Mich. 
Raiewski. Mary Ellen, 220 W. Main Street. Glen Lyon Pa. 

Rhoades, Eleanor Ruth (Mrs. Paul F. Witlieri.lge). .l Ninth Street, W voming 
Ro.ichford, Marjorv (Mrs. Sorlier), .1047 S. Main Street, Wilkes Barre, la. 
Robbins, Eva Winifred (Mrs. Maurice ICyer), R. D., Millville, Pa. 
Roan, Bernard W., F.spy, I'a. 

Rosser, Helen C, 132 I lark Street, Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Roush, Alice Kathryn (Mrs. Robert Stover), 707 N. Market Street, Sclinsgrove 
Rozanski, Mary Salomei (Mrs. Draper), 207 E. Main Street, Plymouth, la. 
Sechrist. Doris (Mi- Leo Paulson), 455'', Locust Avenue Burlington, N. J. 
Sekulski. Martin Albert, ,86 E. Main Streel, Glen Lvon, 1 a. 
Shear, Grace Lucile, 407 Mill Street, Coudcrsporl, Pa. 
Sheridan. Eleanor Cecilia, 35 East Poplar Street. Nanticoke Pa. 
Shook. Marion Louise (Mrs. Leroy I'azele). R. I). No. 2, Vestal, N. Y. 
Shotsbereer, Gladys M. (Mrs. Ilarrv Wagner). Market Streel, Frccburg, Pa. 
Shultz. Winifred S.. K D. No. I, Berwick. Pa. 
Sonner. Ruth Elizabeth, 1418 W. 15th Sireet, Ilonesdale, la. 
St.ackhouse, Catharine H., Shickshinnv, I'a. . 

Stewart, MarRaiet (Mrs. Ilartman). R. D. No. 3, (^atawissa. Pa. 
Stryjak. Helen G. (Mis Zebrowski). 24 Hancock Sireet Plains, Pa. 
Sulliff, Robert G.. li. .Tohn .Street, Baldwin. L. I. N. Y. 
Sutler. Ruth Elizabeth (Mrs. Franklin), 16 W. Forest View Rd., Parkside, Ches- 

Tow'nsend,' Dawn E. (Mrs. Harvey), 257 E.ist Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Uzdilla, Anne Irene, 214 Boland Avenue, \\ ilkcsBarre, 1 a. 

V.an Buskirk. Mary E., 71 S. Thomas Avi-nue, Kingston. I a. 

Van Dine. Earl Hartmnn, R. D. No. 1. Montoursville. la. , ,. . _ 

Wagner. Cora Mae (Mrs. Roger liuid). .W) SummM .\venue. Tenkinlown, Pa. 

Walborn. Helen M. (Mrs. Nelson Penman). InO \V Eight. St.. BUKunsburg, Pa. 

Waples F. Beatrice (Mrs. L. W. Creasy). R. D. No. 5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Weaver, William H., Ilackcltstown, N. J , ■ t> 

Weikel, Aria Pauline, R. D. No. 1, Box 52, Sh.amokm, Pa. 

Werchok. Leona Maty, 21 Fifth Street, PIvmoulh, la. 

Wilkes, John Joseph, 1,18 Robert Street. .slie.-llo«;n Nanticoke, Pa. 

Williams, Ann (Mrs Cvril Lewis), 1721 Swetland Sireet, Scranton, Pa, 

Williams, Catherine, 102 E. Broad Street, Nanticoke. Pa. • . • 

Williams; Reba E. (Mrs. Paul .Schmi.ll). 2544 Eoole Drive. Phoenix, Am. 

Williams. Ruth Marie. 317 Keystone Avenue. Peckville, I a. 

Willinrd, Raymond W.. 3(0 E. Shamokin Sireet. Treyorlon 1 a. 

Wolever. Clarence Raymond, 2.18 N. Abinglon Road, Clarks Green. Clarks Sum- 

Wyand't. Lois Myrtle, 1423 E. Elm Street, Scr.anton. Pa. 
Yabroski. Mary Gertrude, 265 Ridge Street. Ashley. Pa. 
Yacab<mis. Joseph J., I05 W. Market Street, Mahanoy City. Pa. 
Yoeum. Hilda Deloma, 680 Shakespeare .\veinie. Millon. I a. 
Zimolzak. Chester. 174 E. Main Street. Glen Lyon. la. 

CLASS OF 1932 
Applegate, Lesta E. (Mrs. Donald Bangs). Millville, Pa. 
Alen, Woodrow W., R. D. No. 3. Illo..msbiirg, P.l. 
Baer. Pearl L., -I S. I'nion Sireet, Middletown, Pa. 
Baker, Rela T., 316 Warren Street, Nescopeck, I'a. 
Benner, Kathryn M.. 425 l.opan Street, I.ewistown, Pa. 

Boyer, Gladys R.. Box (.7. Pillow. Pa. „ ,, ., r- n 

Breisch. Mary Louise (Mrs. Robert B. Miles), 4,50 E. Main Sireet. Catawissa, Pa. 
Brennan, Helen L.. IIK. Race Street. Shamokin. Pa. 
Brobsl, Catherine M. Nuremberg. Pa. 
Brown. Robert A., 31 N. Ninth Streel, Columbia, la. 
Bubb, Ida M., Ill K 14lh Street, Berwick, P.i. 

Cecchini. Dora M., 425 Sterling Streel, West W y.';,"<">f/. ' ■'• „ 

Chevitski, Anna L„ 117 Wilson ^^'"^^^t'} \'^-'^'^'-- ^^"''^:i[';"/J^\ ■,,,, „j 
Clapp, Eleanor B. (Mrs. Edward S. Ilollman). Apt. 21M 6.509 Fairfax Rd.. 

Ill 111. -.1,1. M.I. ., , , „ 

Contini, Congettn A., 4.54 Green Street, Vreelaild, Pa. 
Davis, Mary Elizabeth, 19 Parsonage Sireet, Pulsion, la. 
DeHaven, Morris D.. R. D. No. 1, Box 252, Wilkes-Barre, la. 
Derby, Almeda L., 1216 Oram Street, Scr.iiil..n. I a. 
Devine. Eleanor D., 229 E. Secon.l Stre.l, Ml. Carinel, Pa. 
Devine. Marie 1. (Mrs. Robert M. Sewell). L.icusI Avenue rentr-aha, la. 
Draina. Irene T. (Mrs. Wnll.in). 143 E. Liberty Street Ashley, Pa. 
Eltringham. Jemima, 343 S. Vine Street, Ml. ( arniel. Pa. 
Evans, Roy J., 3.10 E. Third Sired, Empcniiim, 1 a. 
Felker, Ethel M.. Beaver Springs. I'a. 
Fester, Frances P., Box 245. Berwick. I'a. 
Fouike, Ruth M., 2 Green Street, Danville, Pa. 
Gasewicz. Emma A., 56 Coal Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Gerosky. Frank J., 29 Welsh Street, Pillston. Pa. 
Gillow, Lorna M. (Mrs. Nelson Doyle). I.akewood. la. 

Hafer, Elizabeth G., (Mrs. E, Scb,x-k), 21 Green Sireet, Mlincy Pa. ^1 P 

Haggy, Ruth E. (Mrs. Harold Baker), 60! 461h Place S. E., Washington 19, D. C. 
Hall John A., 551 Monlgomerv .\venue. West litlslon. Pa. 
Harlman. Gerald C, 54(. Shuman Street, Citawissa, Pa. 
Hartman, Mrs. Helen Keefer, R. D. No. 2, Danville, P.a 
Harll. Mrs. Sarah E., 225 Calawissa Avenue. Sunburv. la. 

HendHckson. Margarl^t M. (Mrs. Kr.inse). 931 E. Third Street, Williamsport, Pa. 
Henry. Alys, (Mrs Nuss), 113 Main Street. Hugllesville, la. _ ,, . , „ 

Heppe. Lois M. (Mrs. P. M. Rosenberger). 2123 Greenwood Si . Ilarrislnirg, Pa 
Hess, Chester C, I'M Elm Sireet, Bridgeville. Pa. 
Howells, Anna L., 114 E. Grove Street. Taylor. Pa. 



63 



Howeth, Minnie E., 4001 Dorchester Road, Baltimore, Md. 

Hoy, Marie S., 24 Gerraania Street, Ashley, Pa. 

Isaacs, Florence A. (Mrs. J. J. Reid), 602 N. Dartmouth Avenue, Albuquerque, 

N. M. 
Jones, Dorothy G., 208 Pond Street, Taylor, Pa. 

Jones, Helen Elizabeth, (Mrs. Davis). 28 Girard Avenue, Plymouth, Pa. 
Kane, Margsu-et V., 243 Locust Avenue, Centralia, Pa. 
Kanjorski, Anthony E., 48 Corner Hill & Spring Sts., Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Keiman. Phyllis M., 615 Main Street, Dickson City, Pa. 
Keller, Ethel M. cMrs. Lewis Long), 1101 Orange Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Keller, Helen M., 222 Maple Street. Mifflinburg, Pa. 

Kimbel, Alice C. (Mrs. Bruce E. Bowman), 587 E. Fourth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Krapf, Oliver H. (Rev.), 100 Halleck Place, Altoona, Pa. 
LaFraince, Rhea A. (Mrs. Ronald Lee), Box 87, Springville, Pa. 
Laird, Jessie F., Box 85, Sonestown, Pa. 
Lawton, Sara Irma (Mrs. Maus N. Eyer), Millville, Pa. 
Lawton, Lois E., Millville, Pa. 
Levan, Harriet A., R. D. No. 3, Catawissa, Pa. 
Lewis, Gwendolyn E., 620 Walnut Street, Freeland, Pa. 
Lewis, Mary Jean (Mrs. William Gregory). Sonestown, Pa. 
Lewis, Marjorie R. (Mrs. Foster Lewis), 645 N. Mary Street, Lancaster, Pa. 
Lowry, Mildred H., 515 O'Hara Street, Scranton, Pa. 
McCormack, Grace E., 314 N. Irving Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
McCormack, Ruth E., 314 N. Irving Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
McHose, Alice Lucille, 679 Grant Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

MacMulIen, Alice B. (Mrs. N. W. Muir). 24 E. CTiestnut Street, Shamokin, Pa. 
Materevicz, Eleanor L, 69 Orchard Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Milazza, Carmella G.. 838 Shoemaker Avenue, West Wyoming, Pa. 
MUler, Russell F.. 1427 W. Walnut Street. Shamokin. Pa. 
Mohan, Bernard E., Byrnesville Street. Centralia, Pa. 
Monroe, Ellen L., 318 Keystone Street. Peckville. Pa. 

Mordan, Blanche D, (Mrs. John A. Evert), Arbutus Park Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Morgan, Harold M., Y.M'C.A., Milton, Pa. 

Morgan, Jeanne L. (Mrs. Albert Hudson), 220 Bacon, Jermyn, Pa. 
Mowery, Florence A., R. D. No. 2, Nescopeck, Pa. 
Myers, Ruth H., 507 Emmett Street, Scranton, Pa. 
Njiryauckas, Mildred D., 207 E. Centre Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Omichinski, Genevie M., 73 Orchard Stret, Glen Lyon, Pa. 
Oshinsky, Ramona H. (Mrs. Thomas), 532 Brady Street, Renshaw, Pa. 
Oswald, Gertrude E. (Mrs. John Beck), 347 W. Chocolate Avenue, Hershev Pa. 
Paden, Nola E., 230 E. Third Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Perch, Frank J. White Haven, Pa. 

Peterson. Edith H. (Mrs. Harrv J. Everlv), 119 Ridge Street, Taylor, Pa. 
Piatt, Helen S. (Mrs. Truman Greenly), Millville, Pa. 
Reichard, Paul, Light Street, Pa. 
Rekas, Helen F., 1208 First Avenue, Berwick. Pa. 
Rhjnard, Theron R., 805 E. Third Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Richards Hope G., Elysburg, Pa. 
Robbins, Ivor L., Virgil, N. Y. 

Roberts, Lillian M., 69 Franklin Street, Plymouth, Pa. 
Romberger, Pauline E., Pitman, Pa. 
Rowett, Alice M., 320 Charles Street, Luzerne, Pa. 
Saylor, Esther A,, Beavertown, Pa. 
Schlauch, Adam L., Main Street, Nuremberg, Pa. 

Shaw, Mary E. (Mrs. Eugene P. Colver), 18 S. Main Street. Lewistown, Pa. 
Shovlin, Mercedes E., 223 W. Third Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Showers, Verna Pauline, 31 First Street. Milton. Pa. 

Shultz, Margaret N. (Mrs. F. Harrison), R. D. No. 1. Shickshinny. Pa. 
Small, Hazel M. (Mrs. Arthur Rumble) Numidia, Pa. 
Smith, Catherine A., 733 Wyoming Avenue, Kingston, Pa. 
Smith, Catherine Hoof (Mrs. Garman), Hummels Wharf, Pa. 
Smith, Helen J., 733 N. Lincoln Street, Scranton. Pa. 
Smith, Henry Edmond, 323 Light Street Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Standish. Blanche. 319 Hudson Street, Forest City, Pa. 
Stere, Calvin Seymour, Millville. Pa. 

Stine, Ruth Anna (Mrs. David Lindemuth), R. D. No. 1, Elysburg. Pa. 
Sutliff, Carolyn, Shickshinny, Pa. 

Thomas, Daniel E., 188 Summit Street. Edwardsville, Pa. 
VanBuskirk. Helen M., 47 S. Atherton Street. Kingston. Pa. 
Vollrath, Mary A., 63 E. Poplar Street. W. Nanticoke. Pa. 
Wagner, Myrtle L (Mrs. Fenton Swartz). Cowan. Pa. 
Wagner, Ruth L. (Mrs. John H. Hileman), Carpenter St., Dushore. Pa. 
Waiters, Hazel M.. Freeburg. Pa. 

Warman, Henry J., Clark University. Worcester. Mass. 
Washeleski, Leo L.. 615 Chestnut St.. Kulomont. Pa. 

White, Alma E. (Mrs. Russell F. Todd. 332 E. Main St., Girardville. Pa. 
Zeigler, Virginia R. (Mrs. Raymond Latsba), Spring Glen, Pa. 
Ziemba, Estelle F., 715 Main St., Simpson. Pa. 
Zimmerman, Sarah C. (Mrs. Oliver E. Smith, 41" Fowler Avenue, Berwick. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1933 

Abbett, Kathryn, 614 Packer St.. Williamsport. Pa. 

Abeam, Mary C. (Mrs. John Riley), 824 Lindale Avenue, Drexel Hill. Pa. 

Allen M. Bethia, Alderson, Pa. 

Allen, Marjorie S. (Mrs. Carl Bowman), 137 W. Third St.. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Appleman, Ruth (Mrs. H. Dean Pealer), R. D. No. 4, Benton, Pa. 

Artman, Charles. R. D. No. 1, Orangeville, Pa. 

Artman, William Edgar, 213 Main St.. Veagertown. Pa. 

Astleford, Bertha E., 654 Locust St.. Hazleton. Pa. 

Austin. Anna, 319 Bennett St., Luzerne, Pa. 

Bangs, Donald, Millville, Pa. 

Bardo, Zela (Mrs. Donald Black). R. D. No. 2. Millville. Pa. 

Barrall, Alice (Mrs. Hunsinger), Mulberry St.. Berwick, Pa. 

Beagle, Thomas H., Riverside, Pa. 

Beishline, Samuel D., Huntington Mills. Pa. 

Belles. Mabel, 70 Gulp St.. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Benscoter, Eleanor E. (Mrs. W. S. McCarroll) Box 378. R. D. No. 1, Hunlock 

Crt-ck. Pa. 
Beminger, Howard R., Mifflinville, Pa. 
Berriman, Martha E., 226 Railroad St.. Muncy, Pa. 

Betterly, Mary E. (Mrs. Kenneth A. Maiers), 2725 S. Buchanan St.. Arlington. Pa. 
Bitetti, Lucy F., '^.^6 Center St.. Freeland, Pa. 
Bittenbender, James R., Broad St., East Brady. Pa 
Bixler, Homer S., 1111 W. Walnut St., Shamokin, Pa. 
Bixler, Mildred P., 12 S. Fourth St., Shamokin. Pa. 
Bohr, Edward P.. R. D. No. 2. Box 176, Shamokin. Pa. 
Borsi, Tosca M. (Mrs. Giannini), 945 Shoemaker Ave., Wyonvng, Pa. 
Boyle, Elizabeth T. (Mrs. John Church). 143 W. First St., Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Brisiin, Louise K., 360 Miller St.. Luzerne, Pa 
Brueckmann, J. George, 133 E. Walnut St.. Kingston. Pa. 
Buckley, Mary L., 824 Washington St., Freeland, Pa. 
Burke. Elynor G., 95 William Street, Pittston, Pa. 
Byerly, Florence M. (Mrs. Hoover), R. D. No. 1, Herndon, Pa. 
Byers, Chester W., llth and King Sts.. Northumberland, Pa. 
Carl, Mary M., 109 Bloom Street, Danville, Pa. 

Carroll, Anthony F., 230 E. Fourth Street, Beaverdale. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Chapman, Helen M. (Mrs. R. J. Berkheiser), 328 Locust Avenue, Centralia, Pa. 
Connors, Dorothy A., Jefldo, Pa. 
Cox, Charles N., Bloomsburg, Pa. 



Creveling, Edna G. (Mrs. Whipple), 374 Broadway, Hughesville, Pa. 

Criswell, Dorothy A. (Mrs, Fred E. Johnson), Mazeppa, Pa. 

Cuthbert, Berenice E. (Mrs. Etfert), 502 Avenue F., Riverside, Pa. 

Danowsky, Harold M., R. D. No. 3, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Davis, Ethel M. (Mrs. Hummel), Shumans, Pa. 

Dean, Rita A., 1244 West Coal Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

DeFrain, Marion (Mrs. Harold Danowsky), R. D. No. 3, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Donaldson, Margaret E., 121 Academy Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Drennan, John J., 148 South Main, Carbondale, Pa. 

Early, John A., Avondale Hill, Plymouth, Pa. 

Edwards, Inez, E. (Mrs. Fred T. Aten), Mifflinville, I»a. 

Evans, Frances L. (Mrs. Robert B. Parker), 224 W. Passaic Ave.. Bloomfield. Pa. 

Evans, Ralph F., 34 Airy Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Fisher, Sarah E. (Mrs. W. F. Schrey), R. D. No. 2, Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Fowler, Fred W., Espy, Pa. 

Fowler, Ruth P., 205 Jackson Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Furman, Helen E. (Mrs. Bence), Box 282, Center Moriches, L. L, N. Y. 

Furman, Mary E., R. D. No. 1, Northumberland, Pa. 

Gass, Larue E., Paxinos, Pa. 

Gearheart, Anna M. (Mrs. Herbert Wise). Berwick, Pa. 

Gemberling, Violet C. (Mrs. Samuel S. Shirk), Hartleton, Pa. 

Giajinini, Alda M., 812 Shoemaker, West Wyoming, Pa. 

Gilmore, Dorothy E. (Mrs. James Lovell), 414 N. E. 92nd Place, Portland 16, 

Ore. 
Good. June R., 27 S. Turbot Avenue, Milton, Pa. 
Griffith, Dilys E., 356 Church Street, Slatington, Pa. 
Griffiths, Thomas J., 300 E. Union Street, West Chester, Pa. 
Halkowicz, Pearl L., 108-10 Girard Street, Atlas, Pa. 
Harris, Naomi R., 1510 Schooley Avenue, Exeter, Pa. 
Harrison, Arthur H., R. D. No. 2, Dallas, Pa. 
Hartman, Thomas G., 132 E. Seventh Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Hartman, Vida H. (Mrs. Harvey), 343 Miller Avenue, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hartzel, James W., 4113 Derry Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hausch, Adelaide C, Noxen, Pa. 
Heiser, Evelyn M.. Mt. Pleasant Mills, Pa. 
Heller, Dorothy N., Fern Glen, Pa. 

Hensley, Charles F., 127 Madison Avenue, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Hidlay, Clarissa B., 421 W. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Higgins, Nan, C. (Mrs. Edgar P. Buckley), 211 N. George Street, Pottsville, Pa. 
Hinckley, James L., 415 E. Fair Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hirsch, Irene E., 242 W. Broad Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 
Homiak, Anna M., 337 Webster Avenue, Rainshaw, Pa. 
Houser, Creda Florence, Market Street, Sheppton, Pa. 
Hower. Wilbur L., Berwick. Pa. 

Hummel, Bessie M., (Mrs. Elwood Stahl), 209 Fourth Avenue, Burnham, Pa. 
Jackson, Ruth L. (Mrs. W. K. Richards), 62 Oakwood Blvd.. Poughkeepsie. N.Y. 
Jenkins, Iva C. (Mrs. Harvard Newton), 36 E. Main Street, Galeton. Pa. 
Jenkins, Mary L. (Mrs. .Samuel M. Zook), Route No. 1, Bareville, Pa. 
Jones, Aldwin D., 1404 Washburn Street, Scranton, Pa 
Jones. Marjorie L., Wapwallopen. Pa. 
Keefer, Eugene M.. Sehnsgrove. Pa. 

Kelley. Laura G. (Mrs. Harold E. Bollinger), 244 Water Street, Northumberland 
Kingsbury, Sheldon C, Berwick, Pa. 

Lachowicz, Martha M„ 248 West Third Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Kreischer. Catharine C, 210 East 13th Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Lamoreaux. Edna A., (Mrs. Karl .Albertson). R. D. No. 2, Berwick, Pa. 
Landis, Emily (Mrs. Paul Sopewsky). 1266 Thomastown Ave.. Waterbury, Conn. 
Laubach, Lois (Mrs. James C. Webster), 609 Shakespeare Avenue, Milton, Pa. 
Lawson, Lois, 644 East Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Leiser, Anna Mary (Mrs. Stanley H. Ritter), 57 Locust Street, Milton, Pa. 
Lesser, Ruth, <J3n Schuabe Street. Freeland, Pa. 

Letterman, Willliam E., 410 East Fourth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Lewis, Dorothy L. (Mrs. Donald L. Rice), 207 Washington Street, Masontown 
Lewis, John. ^Iinersville, Pa. 

Liptzer, Maurice, 4540 Trumball Avenue, Detroit, Mich. 
McCawley, Mary (Mrs. Paul \'. Ryan), Exeter, Pa. 
McDonnell, Helen. 324 Main Street. Locust Gap, Pa. 
McGinley, Anne (Mrs. John Wealony). E. Wood Street, Centralia, Pa. 
McHugh, John, 514 Depot Street, Scranton. Pa. 

Malkames, Emily lilrs. Howard A. Markle), 901 Thompson Street. Jersey Shore 
Maloney. Mary V., 82 West End Street, Lost Creek. Pa. 
Mantz, Mae (Mrs. Amos F. Kreiss). R. D. No. 1, Slatington, Pa. 
Marr, Martha (Mrs. Karns). Stillwater, Pa. 
Mangas, Calvin, R. D. No. 3, Watsontown, Pa. 
Middlesworth, Lena (Mrs. Albin Zimliki), Troxelville, Pa. 
Miller. Amos, 142S Walnut Street. Shamokin, Pa. 
Monaghan, Anne, Industrial Home School, 2453 Wisconsin Avenue, N. W., 

W^(>]i , DC. 
Morgan. Robert, 262 Gardner Street. Plymouth, Pa. 
Moyer, Mary, 410 Arch Street, Milton. Pa. 

Musgrave, Claire (Mrs. Porter), Market Street. Sheppton, Pa. 
Naples, Mary (Mrs. Minichells). Wyom'ne: Avenue. W. Pittston. Pa. 
Neiss, Martina (Mrs. Marty Moran). 400 High Street, Ashland. Pa. 
Newman. Phyllis (Mrs. W. Albertini), 129 S. Hickory Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Clash, Matilda, 362 Walnut Street, Luzerne, Pa. 
Osborne, Charlotte (Mrs. Benedict Stein). Churchville, N. Y. 
Parker. Robert, 224 W. Passaic Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J. 
Parr. Allen. Mifflinville. Pa. 

Partridge, Marguerete, Market Street, Trevorton, Pa. 
Paulus, Charles, Ka=;ka, Pa. 

Petrilia, Stephen Thomas, Box 19. Hazle Brook, Pa 
Potson, Andrew, 16 Froble Street, Simpson, Pa. 
Potter, Lenore. 605 Bryant Street, Reading. Pa. 
Pyle. Marion, 327 Dean Street, West Chester. Pa. 
Cuirk, Catharine, 17 Main Street, Locust Gan. Pa. 
Radel. Grace (Mrs. Byron Hartman), R. D. No. 3. Sunbury. Pa. 
Rembis, Anna, 64^< Miner Street. Hudson. Pa. 
Roberts, Kenneth, R. D. No. 4. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Rough. Isabell, 124-A W. Second Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Sacus, Samuel, 508 Main Street. Ranshaw. Pa. 

Sandbrook. Margaret (Mrs. Kenneth E. Bristol), Bryden Drive. Akron. Ohio 
Schild, Dorothy, 501 W. Taylor Street. Taylor, Pa. 
Shipman, Louise, Route No. 1. Sunbury, Pa 
Sites, Margaret, 3 Luzerne Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 
Smith, Evelyn (Mrs. Samuel D. Haven), R. D. No. 1. Weatherly, Pa. 
Stabl, Mary. Riverview. Berwick, Pa. 

Strein, Gertrude C. (Mrs. Merwvn Howells), 716 S. Main Street, Taylor, Pa. 
Strouse. William G., R. D. No. 1, Turbotville, Pa. 
Strunk, Catherine C. (Mrs. C. V. Snyder). Box 88. Pitman, Pa. 
Stryjak, Raymond. 218 W. Ridge Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 
Stush. John J.. 61 Third Street. Plymouth. Pa. 

Swalinski. Aleksander J., c/o Pennsylvania State Police, York. Pa. 
Styer, Harriet A. (Mrs. Ariel C. Boop), 526 Center Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Thomas. Emma J., 213 Gardner Street. Plymouth, Pa. 

Timbrel!. John O., Hg. 2nd Bn.. IlOth Regt., 28th Div., Camp Atterbury. Ind. 
Troy, Clair E., Nuremberg. Pa. 

Wagner. Anna E. (Mrs. Arthur Kramer), Catawi*^sa. Pa. 
Wagner. Emily D., 619 W. Eighth Street, Hazleton. Pa. 
Wary, Amelia A. (Mrs. W. E. Higgins), 411 Packer Street, Shamokm, Pa. 



64 



Watkins, Warren W., R. D. No. 4, Catawissa, Pa. 

Wildoner, Mary Louise (Mrs. E. W. Fisher), 114 Parke Stri-ct, VV. Pltt!.toii, Pa. 

Williams, Sarah Arline, 3S Miner .Street, Hudson. Pa. 

Worrall, Grace, /111 Cherry Street, Slianiokin, Pa. 

Wright, Anna Mae, -Nichulson. Pa. 

Yozviak, Leo V., .11 Main Road. Buttonwood, Wilkes-Uarre, Pa. 

Ziegler, Mrs. Margaret Houze, Sug:irloaf, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1934 

Bach, Genevieve I., -M .\Iullnri v .Street, Atlas, V:i. 

Baker, Paul J., .il7 E. Broad Street, West Hazclton. Pa. 

Bakcy. Gladys L. (Mrs. Thomas Davis), .1306 Highland Park, N. W., Wa^hln^!t.ln 

8. 1). I', 
Balchunas, Leonard, 1016 E. Chestitul Street, Shamoktn, Pa. 
Ballamy, Marion E., 412 \V. Fourth .Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 
Barba. Thalia L., 1,^15 Marion Street, Serantoii, Pa. 

Bayliff, Nora M. (.Mrs. Anthony .Markunas). Island Park, .Northumberland, Pa. 
Beck, Rachel D. (Mrs. Kenneth Malick), 1017 E. Market Street, Sunlniry, I'a. 
Blain, Arden H., Lower Chaneefonl Schools, Woodbine, Pa. 
Blaine, Margaret E. (Mrs. Donald C. Cooper), Main Street, Turbotville, Pa. 
Bodnar, Stephen G., .Market Street, Tresckow, Pa. 
Bonshock, Thelma D., 1527 Pulaski Avenue, Shamokin. Pa. 
Boylan, James A., .Main Street, Locust Gap, Pa 



Boylan, John L, "J .Si)ringside Street, Locust Gap, Pa. 
Briesch, Rebecca M. (Mrs. Cllatnberlain), Ringtown 



Pa. 



Breya, Anna M., 47 W. Sixth Street. Wyoming, Pa. 

Brock, Paul, (.47 Park .Street, Hoiiesdale. Pa. 

Buranich, Irene, R. D. No. 2. Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Creasy, William T., Park and Hillmeville Ave., R. 2. Marshall .\pts.. l.anMhonie 

Chesney, Walter S., .!10 \V. .\venue, Mt. Caimel, Pa. 

Conrad, Roberta C, (vi8 Queen .Street. Nothumberland, Pa. 

Crispell, Letha M. (.Mrs. Francis Schanck), Noxen, Pa. 

Garwood, Bemice J. (.\Ir>. Keitliltne), 10 .Susquehanna .\venue, Shickshinny, Pa. 

Czamecki, Felicia M., 78 F. .M.iin Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Dagnell, Esther E., 118 W. Second Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Davis, Albert R., Tillbury Terrace, \V. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Deane, Mercedes I. (.Mrs. .McDermnlt), 4848 North Bouries Street, PWla. 11, Pa. 

DeWald, Mary (Mrs. Robert A. Elder), 411 Tinsman Avenue. Williamsport, Pa. 

Dixon, Rose A., Lost Creek, Pa. 

Doyle, Edward p., Box 259, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Dutchak, Longina Y., 922 Pine .Street, .Scranton, Pa. 

Edwards, Anna A.. 114 E. Oak Street, FracWville, Pa. 

Edwards, Maude Mae (Mrs. Howard Eldridge), 909 Ohio Avenue, Corpus Chrfsti, 

Tix^i-. 
Ellis, Robert T., Locust Avenue, Centralia, Pa. 
Engle, Marion M., Nureml>erg, Pa, 

Eroh, Miriam G. (Mrs. Roger Hatch), 821 E. Third Street. Nescopcck, Pa. 
Evangelista, Lawrence C, 572 Hayes Street. Hazleton, Pa. 
Evans. Esther I.Mrs. I. D. McFadden), 137 S. Pine Street. Hazleton, Pa. 
Eyer, Jean Mae (.Mrs. W. C. Bredbenner, Jr.), 232 E. Eighth Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Fagley. Mary H., 38 S. Hickory Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Ficca, Agatha J., 243 W. Saylor Street, Atlas, Pa. 
Foote, Grace E. (Mrs. J. Conner), 433 East Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Fries, Evelyn R., 1037 \\'heeler Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 
Garrison, Blanche M., 911 Mulberry Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Gennaria, James A., 235 W. Fourth .Street. Bloomsburg, F*a. 
Giger, Irene (Mrs. James .Millroy), 116 North Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Gribben, Joseph, 2019 Huntington Street, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Groody, Mary M., Lost Creek, Pa. 
Hartline, Florence S., Box 93, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hartman, Elwood H., 615 Mohawk Avenue, Norwood, Pa. 
Harvey, Charles Reynold, Huntington Mills, Pa. 
Hawk, Margaret M. (.Mr-:. R. W. Carls). Wysox, Pa. 
Hawk, Robert A., Bear Creek. Pa. 

Henry, Lorraine W. (Mrs. Charles Rishel), Pottsgrove, Pa. 
Herman, Alice M., Be.'i\er Springs, Pa. 

Hewitt, Dorothy M., 232 Washington Street, Pittston, Pa. 
Hinkle, Marion E. (Mrs. C. F. Cristopher). Gadsden, .Ma. 
Houser, Helen, Ringtown. Pa. 

Houser, Pauline M., 223 .Noith Third Street. Catawissa. Pa. 
Hudock, Frank, 98 S. Wyoming .Street, Hazelton, Pa. 
Hummel, Agnes M., Kreamer, Pa. 

Hutton, Robert M., 158 Ridge Avenue. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Jaffin. Fred T., 315 Rosemary .Avenue. .Ambler. Penna. 
James, Sarah E., 32 N. Gate Street, Kingston. Pa. 
Johnson, Dorothy K.. 1701 Spring Garden, Berwick. Pa. 
Kane, Mary M., 139 Locust Avenue, Centralia, Pa. 
Karnes, James E., Espy, Pa. 

Kealy, Alice M. (Mrs. Cletus Covne), Main Street. Locust Gap, Pa. 
Keefer, Edith C. (Mrs. Hartmani, R. D. No. 2, Danville, Pa. 
Keeler, Ronald F., Nevis, Minn. 
Kehler, Deborah H., Locust Dale, Pa. 
Kelly, James J., 37 Plvmouth Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 
Kilker, Patrick J., Lost Creek, Pa. 

Klingerman, Eleanor E. (Mrs. Mack Johnson). Orangeville, Pa. 
Knerr, Arthur J., Ellenville. N. V. 

Knorr, J. Wesley, 203 W. Third Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Kokora, Julia D., Mocanaqua. Pa. 
Koropchak, Roman D., 100 Girard Street, Atlas, Pa. 
Kreitzer, Howard M., 250 Burmont Road. Drexel Hill. Pa. 
Krepich, Ivan J., < (range Co. Community College, Middletown, N. Y. 
Laird, Olwyn K., R. I). No. 1, .\luncy Pa. 

Langan. Mary C. (.Mrs. .Spence), 102 (I'hurch Street, Jessup. Pa. 
Lentz, Sarah E. (Mrs. T. F. Eynon, Jr.), P. O. Box 189, Waverly, Pa. 
Lewis, Jane E., 169 Reynold .Street, I'lynlouth, Pa. 
Losch. Miriam F., Riclitield. Pa. 
McAlla, Majorie, ClifY..v.i. la. 

McCracken, Ralph A., 202 Oarhart Street, Riverside, Pa. 
McEmeany, .loseph J., New Albany, P.i. 
McGlynn, Catherine B., Jeanesville. Pa. 
Malone, Daniel J., 146 Wood .Street, Cumbola, Pa. 
Markovich, Josephine A., R. I). No. 1. Berwick, Pa. 

Marshman, Althine R. (Mrs. .\. R. ,\deyl, 547 Grant Street, Hazelton, Pa. 
Meade. Margaret R., 164 Searle .Street, Pittston, Pa. 
Menapace, Richard S., 210 W. Girard .Street. Atlas. Pa. 
Miller, Alfred H., K. D. No. 1, Catawissa. Pa. 
Miller, I. Kerr, 1212 High Street, Williamsimrt, Pa. 
Minier, Helen E. (Mrs. Fought), R. D. No. 1, Millyille Pa. 
Moran, Margaret T., 437 W, Main Street, flirardville. Pa. 
Nejako, Zicrmund B., Shickshinny, Pa. 

Nelson, Clifford A., 452 E. Beaser Avenue, State College, Pa. 
Northup, Anna I. (Mrs. Morris .A. Clreene), .Apt. 406, 2.i31 Cathedral Ave., N. W.. 

Wash,. 1). C, 
O'Hora. Margaret M., 319 Ward Street, Dunmore, Pa. 
Partridge, John W., iM7 Westfield Avenue, Merchantville. N. J. 
Phillips, Dorothy Jane, Chincilla, Pa. 

Phillips, Dorothy M., Eighth and Center Streets, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Phillips, Jean A.. 1105 N. Locust Street, Scranton 4, Pa. 
Pregmon, Olga, K, D, No. 1. Clarks Summit. Pa. 



Quick, Mildred M., 126 Mid<lle Street, Ashland, Pa. 

Reiner, Erma M., Pitman. Pa. 

Reisenweaver, Janet R. (Mrs. William Stahr), Drums, Pa. 

Richards, Joseph, 384 Chestnut Street, Warrior Run, Pa. 

Rishe, Maryruth (Mrs. Louis Buckalew, Jr.), 629 Catherine St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Ritter, Gladys A. (Mrs. Albert Croman), Drums, Pa. 

Roan, Arden B., Box 122, Espy, Pa. 

Robenolt, Lillian ( Mrs. Irvin Coldren, Jr.), 420 Tioga Street, York, Penna. 

Rovenolt, Nevin W., Broadway, Turbotville, Pa. 

Rowland, Robert J., 4(M K. Pleasant Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rubright, Phyllis, W., Kra.kville, Pa. 

Runyan, Dorothy G., 305 W. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Savage, Pearl L., 204 E. Fourteenth Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Scheib, Irvin P., K. D. No. 1, Box 113, Shamokin, Pa. 

Schnure, Sarah E. (Mrs. Samuel W. Mack), Pottsgrove, Pa. 

Schraeder, Bolish C, .58 Archard Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Semic, Dorothy A., 2.503 S. Fourth Street, Steelton, Pa. 

Shantz, Mary E., 42 Italy Street, Mocanaqua, Pa. 

Shellenberger, John P., Room 6, Post Office, Florence, S. C. 

Shiner, Mildred M. (Mrs. Levan). 425 W. Fifth Street. Nescopeck, Pa. 

Singelmann, Clara M., bSO Rock Street, Pittston, Penna. 

Turse, Rex N., .Nortbundicrland. Pa. 

Sonnenberg, Fred R., 3(< Woodburv Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Steele, Basil V., R. 1). No. 1, Sweet Valley, Pa. 

Sutliff, Harriet E. (Mrs. Harold H. Herr), 422 S. Railroad Street, Plamyra, Pa. 

Swartwood, Grace P. (Mrs. .Arnold Einbleton). 27 Stanton Street, VV. Pittston, Pa. 

Valente, Ernest J., 597 Carson Street. Hazelton, Pa. 

Vandling. Alfred L., Apt. 116 Jericho Manor, Jenkmtown. Pa. 

Van Sickle, Robert H., Catawissa, Pa. 

Veale, Ellen L., 319 E. F:im Street. Hazelton, Pa. 

Wcnner, Gladys M., 235 E. Sixth Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Wertman, Kathryn M. (Mrs. Roy W. Moltz). 208 Penna. Ave., Watsontown, Pa. 

West, Albert T., 71 .Ashley Street, .Ashley, Pa. 

Williams, Jane S.. 12 Rice Avenue, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Williams, Ruth V. (Mrs. W. H. Young), 30 S. Regent Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Williard, Carrie A., Ilarndon, Pa. 

Wilt, Violet v., R. D. No. 1, McAHsterville, Pa. 

Wolfe, Margaret A., 3.s0 Walnut Street. Sunbury, Pa. 

Woolcock, Gerald M., R. D., Millville, Pa. 

Yale, Kathryn E. (Mrs. Ed Graham) 348 E. Main Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Young, William H., .fO S. Regnt Street, Wilkes- Harre, Pa. 

Zavarich, John, 1710 R. R. Street, .Shamokin. Pa. 

Zukauskas, Ella E. (Mrs. Wharton), 105 S. Mill Street, St. Clair, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1935 

Ackerman, Mrs. Laureen M., Nuremberg. Pa. 

Anderson, Ellen C, 4 S. Tenth Street, Reading, Pa. 

Banghart, Lee W., 425 E. Eleventh Street, Berwick. I'a. 

Beck, John T. East End Apts., Caracas .Avenue, Hcrshey, Pa. 

Blackburn, Charles £., 13 E Main Street, Wanamic, Pa. 

Bredbenner, Thelma A. (Mrs. Cyril Menges), 268 N. Eighth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Brewington, Woodrow G., Third Street, Benton, Pa. 

Conte, Anthony E., 32} John Street, Elizabeth, N. J. 

Creasy, Edwin R., Dallas, Pa. 

Culp, Helen I. (Mrs. Keiner). 507 S. River St.. Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 

Davis, Thomas F., 1445 Ogden Street, N. W. Washington. DC. 

Deppe, Mildred E. (Mrs. Roderick Hines), Berwick, 247 Warren Street, Pa. 

Deppen, John S., Trevorton, Pa. 

Fauth, Howard E., 211 Lombardi Circle. Lewistown. I'a. 

Ficca, Sylvester C, 15 Front Street, .Atlas, Pa. 

Flanagan, Ruth R., 142 High Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Ford, Mildred M. (Mrs. Rakocy), 400 Chestnut Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Foster, Dorothy Lane, 3.S4 Westminster Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Foust, David W., R. D. No. 2, Danville, Pa. 

Foust, Louretta (Mrs. Lenard Baker). 25 N. Summit Street, Lock Haven, Pa. 

Frederick, Irene L., Route No. 1 Milton, Pa. 

Frey. Helen I. (Mrs. M. L. Markley). 900 Highland Ave., Palmyra. N. J. 

Gilmore, Euohenia (Mrs. John A'eager), 587 Wilbur Courts, Hazleton, Pa. 

Golder, Rosebud L. (Mrs. William Ungemach). 1740 Franklin Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Cress, John J., 426 E. 67th Street. .Apt. -25, New York 21. N. Y. 

Harter, Ceroid C, Holmes, Pa. . „ ^^ ». , 

Hartman, Helen (Mrs. S. I. Cimbala). 116 Norrington Drive. R. D. No. I, 

l.ibrarv. I'.i. 
Hayes, Albert A., Berwick, R. D. No. 2, Pa. 
Heimbach, Stanley P., 1426 N. 14th Street, Reading, Pa. 
Henrie, Harold C, 232 Eighth Street, New Cumberland, Pa. 
Hochberg, Charlotte A. (Mrs. Elmer J. McKechnie), 307 E. S'A St., Berwick, Pa. 
Hollenbaugh, Mildred (Mrs. Thompson), 212 Olive .Avenue, Girard, Pa. 
Hower, Donald C, Riverside .Apt. 3, Pennsgrove. N. I. 

James, Elvira J. (Mrs. S. Stamulonis), 25 N. Jardin St.. Shenandoah, Pa. 
Kealy, Annie R., 200 E. Center Street, Centralia, Pa. 
Kelly, Rostland, 342 E. Seventh Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Kitchener, Rosina, 164 Girard Avenue, Plymouth, Pa. 
Krauss, Sam, .100 E. Water Street. Lock Haven. Pa. 

LaBrutto, Santini F. (Mrs. .Anthony E. Conte). 323 John Street, Elizabeth, N. J. 
McCann, Anna B., 1616 N. Webster Avenue, .Scranton, Pa. 
McKechnie, Elmer J., ,TO7 E. 5'A Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Makowski, Albert A.. 1849 21 Street. Wyandotte, Mich. 
Marchetti. Florence E., 1062 Chestnut Street. Kulpmont, Pa. 
Meixell, Fae, (Mrs. Robert L. Diseroat), 242 West Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Mendenhall, Eunora B., Benton, Pa. 

Mensch, Catherine A., 521 Shuman Street, Catawissa, Pa. 
Mericle, Veda K. (Mrs. Stanley Stewart), Catawissa, Pa. 
Merrill, Helen H., Lightstreet. Pa. 

Miller, Lucille (Mrs. Mark E. Peifer), Mivvlinville. Box 77, Pa. 
Miller, Mary E., Centralia, Pa. 
Morgan, Forrest P., Trevorton, Pa. 

Moyer, Erma M. (Mrs. Walter .Angstadtl. 34 N. First Street. I.ewisburg. Pa. 
Myers, Naomi M., 146 N. Charles Street, Red Lion, Pa. 
Novak, Bruno A., ,504 Brisbin Street, Houtzdale, Pa. 
Pennica, Camilla K., 208 Amity Street, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Oxford. Mabel (Mrs. Heckler Melvin), 118 Chestnut Parkway. Garden City, 

Cli,-lcr. l\i. 
Peferman, Roy C, 1197 Penn Street, Williamsport, Pa. 
Pfciffer, Adeline M., >lain Street, Mucny, Pa. 

Prokopchak, Michael, 249 Fairmont .Avenue. Newark 3. N. 1. 
Quieley. Anne M. fMrs. Sam Green). 45 N. Oteslnut S'reet. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Reed. William I., 223 W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Ruckle, Donald A.. 326 Short Street, Trafford City. Pa. 

Row, Elizabeth (Mrs. William Reed), 223 W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Schell, Laura B. (Mrs. Ray Schell), Catawissa, Pa. 
Sell, Francis D., Bovertown, Pa. 
Shakofski, Anthony, Pearl River, N. V. 

Slater. Clarence S., Senior llieh School, .Atl.intic City. N. J. 
Steinhart, Mrs. Hannah. 16 E. Eighth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Thomas, Charles Glenn, R. D. No. 5. Danville. Pa. 
Vanderslice, Clara C, Box .W, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Van Sickle, George W., R. D. No. 2, Catawissa, Pa. 



65 



Wagner, Edna M., (Mrs. Donald Stevens. 506 E. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Wosheleski, Walter, 50 Frable Street, Simpson. Pa. 

Whitenight, Theodore S., 82 Knapp Avenue, Bloomsbnrg, Pa. 

Wogcik, Marvin G., 20 South Street, Manville, N. J. 

Yeany, Louise C. (.Mrs. p. K. Bittenbender p. 4.M1 Spruce Street, Pilila., Pa. 

CLASS OF 1936 

Abbott, Robert D., 50 Brookside Avenue, Somerville, N. J. 

Auten, Mildred E., R. D. No. 1, Danvdle, Pa. 

Bankes. Elmira, 403 E. Fourth Street, Bloonisburg, Pa. 

Baum, Edward Henry, Nuremberg, Pa. 

Bevilacqua, Howard P., R. D. No. 1. Berwick, Pa. 

Bianco, Peter, 14(i Railroad Street, Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Brobst, Kathryn E. (Mrs. Paul L. Hartman), Poplar Street, Towanda, Pa. 

Brown, Violet V. (.Mrs. Hassell), liiOO Vardley Road, iMorrisville, Pa. 

Campbell. Evelyn B., 335 W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Cohen, Samuel, 25 J\an>on Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 

Cobb, Bernard J. ( Kalchin^ky ), Coughlitl High School, W'ilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Denn, Mary Jane Matthews (Mrs.), Drums. Pa. 

Dermody, Gertrude E., 65 Calhoun. Torrington. Conn. 

Dixon. Joseph, 444 E. Chestnut Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Fink, Mary Jane (Mrs. Frederick .McCutchin), 446 Brookhurst Avenue, Nar- 

bcrth, Pa. 
Garrity, Francis, 362 Ivy Lane, Englewood, N. .T. 
George, Anna S., 20 Alexander Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. 
Gillespie, Anna M., 210 S. Locust Avenue, C'entralia. Pa. 
Gordon, Mabel Swineford, 249 Market Street. Sunbury, Pa. 
Green, Samuel, 3^3 E. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Guyer, Lillian M. (Mrs. Earl Kershner), 13 Maple Street, Marcus Hook, Pa. 
Harry, Mrs. Alice Shaffer, 351 Market Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Harter, Betty L (.Mrs. Harold Wertman). 532 Broad Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 
Heckman, Phyllis E., 204 E. 14th Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Jenkes, Helen L., 20 Cemetery Street, Pittston, Pa. 
John, Kathryn B. (Mrs. Charles S. Evans), 129 Pine Street, Rockville Center, 

L.L. N.V. 
Jones, Danile J„ Bridgeton Pike, Millville, N. J. 

Jones, Vema E. (Mrs. Daniel J. Jones). Bridgeton Pike, Millville, N.J. 
Karshner, William A., 512 Fulton Street. Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Keating, Florence E., 77 N. Welles .Avenue. Kingston, Pa. 
Kershner, Earl Oscar, 13 Maple Street, Marcus Hook, Pa. 
Kessler, George E., Center Street, Locust Dale, Pa. 

Kirticklis, Matilda M., (Mrs. John Kasales). 539 E. Broad Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 
Kline, Gilbert L., ni4-a Haverford Road, Crum Lynne, Pa. 
Kuhn, Mary C. (.Mrs. Camera), 69 North Vine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Litwhiler, Woodrow R., 114 Franklin .\venue. \'erona, N. J. 
Marcinkavicz, Stanley A., 42o Webster Street, Ranshaw. Pa. 
Mayer, Alfred David, R. D. No. I, WilkesBarre, Pa. 
Mericle, Mervin W., 5811 Merville Avenue, Baltimore 15, Md. 
Merrill, Kenneth Charles, 229 Elm Avenue, Riverton, N. J. 
Morawski, Vema, Crum Lynne, Pa. 
Nevil, Leota A., Reservoir Hill, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Petrilla. Stephen J., Box 19, Hazle Brook. Pa. 

Piatkawski, Florence J. (Mrs. Timmes). 825 Main Street, Forest Citv, Pa. 
Riggs, Frances 1. (Mrs. Bernard J. Young), 603 W. Calhoun St., Macoinb, Bl. 
Rinard, Gladys M. (Mrs. Alfred S. Ruesch). Catawissa, Pa. 
Rompalo, Frank A. 41 Mine Street, Cumbala, Pa. 
Schubert, Margaret E., 808 Elizabeth Avenue, Lauresdale Pa. 
Shuman, Sara M. (Mrs. Norman E. Kepley), 141 West Penn .\ve., Rohesonia 
Thomas, Marjorie A., 367 E. Green Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 
Thornton, Andrew J., Simpson, Pa. 

Turner, Archibald Boyd, 63 Robert Street, Sheatown, Nanticoke. Pa. 
Tumaw, William P., (^7 Monument Street, Wyoming. Pa. 
Vannauker, Kathryn May, 131 E. Green Street! Hazleton, Pa. 
Vinisky, Francis V., 817 Main Street, Simpson, Pa. 
Visatski, Joseph, Merriam Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Wagner, Ruth E. (Mrs. Laurence LeGrandc). 126 Oak Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Waite, Howard O., 621 Juniper Street, Quakertown, Pa. 
Warren, Frank P., 502 Higgens Street, Forest City, Pa. 
Yeager, John, 587 Wilbur Court, Hazleton, Pa. 
Young, Bernard J., 603 W. Calhoun Street. Macomb, III. 
Yurgel, John, 15 Frank Street, Buttenwood. Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

ClASS OF 1937 

Andreas, John L., Bloomsburg. Pa, 

Babb, Amanda (Mrs. Harold Fegley), R. U. No. 1, Birdsboro. Pa. 

Berger, S. Maria, River Road, R. D. No. 2. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Bemineer, Dorothy R., Mifflinville. Pa. 

Border, Harold L., 201 E. Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Brown, Edward J., 506 W. Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Brown, Glenn C, 620 W. Main Street, Bloomsburcc, Pa. 

Camera, Frank A., 69 N. Vine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Clemens, Randall F., 1115 Walnut Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Davis, Marie Cordelia (Mrs. T. A. Davison) 697 N. Emerson St., Arlington, Va. 

DeFrank, Philip J., Center Street. Kelayres. Pa. 

Deily, G. Edward, 243 Barton Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Dixon, Leon R., ISS S. Wyoming Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Ebert, Anna S. (Mrs, E. Munro Darby). 56 Warren Avenue. Kingston. Pa. 

Evans, M. Elizabeth (Mrs. James W. Blazek), 706 Pollard Park, Williamsburg. 

\ a. 
Foust, Marie E., 439 Chestnut Street, Lebanon, Pa. 
Garvey, Edward P., 725 E. Drinker Street, Dunmore, Pa. 
Gehrig, Earl A., 407 tLast Fourth Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Goodman, Robert R., 566 Center Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Grosek, Mary R., 103 Merritt Street, Plains. Pa. 

Hess, Dorothy L. (Mrs. D. C. Linn). 316 West Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hosier, Eudora E. (Mrs. Robert H. Kuhl). 357 Plaza Avenue, Ferguson, Mo. 
Hunter, Earl T., 4640 Stenton ,-\venue. Philadelphia. Pa. 
Hutton, Helen E., 158 Ridge Avenue. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Justin, Edith D. (Mrs. Beimet), 838 N. Main .Avenue. -Scranton, Pa. 
Kreischer, Armina M., 210 E. 13th Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Lapinski, Alvin S., 704 W. Green Street, W. Hazleton. Pa. 

Laubach, Anna (Mrs. Earl A. Gehrig), 407 E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
McWilliams, Marian L., (Mrs. Cohen), 200 E. Front Street, Danville, Pa. 
Magee, Josephine M., 2,i6 S. 29th Street, Penbrook. Harrisburg, Pa. 
Marks, James L., Pine Grove, Penna. 

Mears, Mary Helen (Mrs. John Henry Northrup). Proctor. Vt. 
Moody, Theima !., Marysville, Pa. 

Moore, Florine I. (Mrs. Pratt). 1715 N. Market Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Muskaloon, Victoria M. (Mrs. Luther R. Hower). E. Eighth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Nelson, Harry T., 120 S. Laurel Street, Hazelton, Pa. 
Ollack, Joseph S., 54 Sidney Street, -Swoyersville. Pa. 
Palsgrove, Mary E., 121 Parkway Street. .Schuylkill Haven, Penna. 
Plesko, George John, 17 Ridge Street. Ashlev, Pa. 

Radcliffs, Ruth E. (Mrs. Payson H. Dickerson). Round Lake, New York. 
Reisler, Mary, 85 W. Broad .Street, Souderton, Pa. 
Rhinard, Harriet, 413 Pine .Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Rider, Martha E., 200 E. Front Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Ritzo, Theresa Marie, 609 W. Penn Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 



Rupert, Violetta, Aristes, Pa. 

Saltzer, Blaine J., Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa. 

Schalis, Camille R., 427 Allen Street, West Hazelton, Pa. 

Schlegel, Julia I. (.Mrs. G. Bland demons), 22 Washington Street, Fleetwood, Pa. 

Schrope, Ray G., East Morrill Street, Yale, Mich. 

Shutt, William, 210 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Smethers, Ruth H., 229 E. Eighth Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Supchinsky, John B., 42 Grave Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Tamalis, George R., 178 Hillside Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Thomas, Beatrice H., 312 E. 14th Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Trembley, Mary A,, R. D. No. 5, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Webb, Edward L., 1639 Paxton Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Zeiss, William E., Clarks Summitt, R. D., Penna. „ 

CLASS OF 1938 

Allen Mary Anna, Apt. 5-4, Green Tree Apt. Building. West Chester, Pa. 

Arcikosky, Emily Therese, 247 South Beach Street, Mt. Carmel, Penna. 

Andrews, Joycelyn M., P. O. Box 53, Sonestown, Pa. 

Anselmi, Irma R., 9 Susquehanna Avenue, Wyoming, Pa. 

Apichell, Eleanor J. B., Inspector General, Hqs. Second Army, Fort Meade, Md. 

Auch, Alice W.. 1806 Northampton Street, Easton, Pa. 

Beaver, Marjorie H. (Mrs. Jacob B. Morrison), 1701 Second Street, Beaver, Pa. 

Bott, Josephine D., Main Street, Nuremberg, Pa. 

Brainard, Alberta H. (Mrs. Peroutskv), 1621 Eastern Parkway, Schenectady, 

N. ^■. 

Breitenbach, Virginia (Mrs. Blaine J. Saltzer), R. D. No. 3, Gettysburg, Pa. 

Casari, George R., 2251 Fairview. Detroit, Mich. 

Conway, Sylvia M. (Mrs. H. T. Maynard), Montrose, Pa. 

Diehl, Robert G., 529 Northampton Street. Easton, Pa. 

Dzury, Anne N., 27 East Elm Street, WilkesBarre, Pa. 

Edgar, Dorothy L. (Mrs. Ray Cronover), 240 Leonard Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Elmore, Marion T., 1715 Green Ridge Street, Dunmore, Pa. 

Evans, Martha H. (Mrs. Greenwood), 320 Spring Garden Street, Pottsville, Pa. 

Fester, Freda Pearl, R. D. No. 4, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Fetterman, Aerio M., R. D. No. 3. Catawissa, Pa. 

Fetterolf, Andrew L., 112 E. Walnut Lane, Philadelphia 44, Pa. 

Fiorini, John E., liernice. Pa. 

Follmer, Vera E. (.Mrs. Ralph Baker), 345 College Hill, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Frankmore, Philip, 704 Walnut Avenue, Easton, Pa. 

Gilligan, Elizabeth Jane, 355 Crooks Avenue, Paterson, N. J. 

Goretski, Helen L, 642 Pine Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Graham, Margaret G., 321 W. Woodland Ave.. Springfield, Pa. 

Grosek, Anne J., 103 Merritt Street, Plains, Pa. 

Hendler, John F., East Side High School, Newark 5, N. J. 

Henrie, Charles H., 6,!9 E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hill, Robert Hughes, 2454 N. Washington Avenue. Scranton, Penna. 

Hummel, Cleo M., R. D. No. 2, Millville, Pa. 

James, Charles P., Columbia, Pa. 

Klembara, Michael, 1040 W. Arch Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Klinger, Clyde L., Nuremberg, Pa. 

Kotsch, Jacob, Jr., 120 Willow Road, Colonial Park, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kovaleski, John E., Main Road, Glen Lvon, Pa. 

Kreigh, Willard S., 348 Jefferson Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Kupstas, Alex, 35 Woodburv Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Kushma, John J., 100 St. John's Drive. Drifton, Pa. 

Langan, Ruth E.. 87 S. Main Street. Duryea, Pa. 

Laubach, Vance S., 346 E. Eighth Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Leiby, Ruth E., 113 W. Market Street, Danville, Pa. 

Litwhiler, Daniel W., Ringtown. Pa. 

Livsey, Carrie M. (Mrs. E. Deilv), 336 Chestnut Avenue. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Malloy, Anna M. (Mrs. Eugene Sharkey), 12,!0 East Centre Street, Mahanoy 

City. Pa. 
Martin, Paul Gable, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Matthews, Edward Martin, 125 S. Wyoming Street, Hazelton, Pa. 
Melson, Florence, 50 Meyers Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 
Menges, Cyril F., R. D.. Watsontown, Pa. 
Neibauer, George J., 20 Eagle .Avenue. Shamokin, Pa. 
Miller, Mary Ellen, 176 Penn Street. Highspire, Pa. 
Papciak, Ted Stanley, 100 W. Main Street, Glen Lyon. Pa. 
Payne, Herbert E., 1011 North Franklin Street, Shamokin, Pa. 
Pesansky, Helen, Main Street, Sheppton. Pa. 
Patrick, Frank T., 83-84 116th Street, Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. 
Potter, Margaret F. (Mrs. Henry Steiner), 241 E. Front Street, Lititz, Pa. 
Price, Robert, Plains, Pa. 
Purcell, Francis Daniel, Frackville. Pa. 
Cuigley, Mary T., 1017 Girard Street, Harrisburg. Pa. 
Rech, Anna B., Second Street Pike, Southampton, Pa. , 

Reed, Mary Audree (Mrs. Barney Robbins, (AS'A C. Maunel, Columbus 5, O. 
Reese, John McKell, 66 .Allen St.. W. Nanticoke, Pa. 
Reynolds, Bernadette T., R. D. No. 2, Pottsville, Pa., Box 532 
Richards, Llewellyn C, 3 South Eighth St., Shamokin, Pa. 
Richie, Neil M., R. D. No. 1, Yardley, Pa. 
Rowland, Cyril J., Connertun. Pa. 

Ryan, Agnes Leona, 218 Clark Ave., CTarks Summit. Pa. 
Salerno. Anthony, 202 Barber St.. Old Forge. Pa. 
Saluda, Rose S., 49 West Second St.. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Savage, Mary E. (Mrs. Dietterick), Box 95, Beach Haven. Pa. 
Scott, Esther A., 17 W. Ludlow St., Summit Hill. Pa. 
Sell. Frances M., 2003 Livingston St.. -Aller.town, Pa. 
Sharadin, Eleanor L., R. D. No. 1, Middleburg, Pa. 
Sharp, George T., 212 S. 60th St., Philadelphia 39 Pa. 
Slaven, John F., Fleetwood, Pa. 
Singer. Ben, l.sd .\. Wyoming St., Hazleton. Pa. 
Smith, Margaret M., (Mrs. Clyde Dickey), Starrucca, Pa. 
Snook, Florence (.Mrs. W. R. Wallace). 2145 N. 4th St.. Harrisburg, Pa. 
Stellar, Genevieve R., 1329 Poplaf St., Kulpmont. Pa. 
Thomas, Williams, 17,W .Adams Ave., Scranton. Pa. 

Tinney, Hilda E., West Camous. Florida State University, Tallahassee, Fla. 
Troy, Rowena V. (Mrs. Paul Barrall). Mifflinville. Pa. 

VonBergen, Doris M. (Mrs. B. Henrv Shafer). 310 Baltimore St., Hanover, Pa. 
Walukiewicz, Regina A. (Mrs. Kelly), 226 Henry St., Brooklyn 2, N. Y. 
Wanick, Jack C, Light Street. Pa. 
Wark, Arthur K., 440 E. Third St.. Berwick, Pa. 

Weaver, Helen E. (Jlrs. Wilham Ditty). R. D. No. 3, Sunbury, Pa. 
Weintraub, Charles H., 36 Charles St., WilkesBarre, Pa. 
Williams. Robert R., 152 East Fourth St.. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Withka, Walter D., 29 Rittenhouse St.. Simpson. Pa. 

Yale, Kathryn E. (Mrs. Edw. Graham), 348 E. Main St., Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Zalewski, Joseph E.. 246 W. Sunbury St.. Shamokin. Pa. 
Zalonis, Adolrh Mark, 74 Hillside .Ave.. Edwardsville. Pa. 
Zola, Stasia, 25 E. Eighth St.. Hazleton. Pa. 

ClASS OF 1939 

Aikman, Mary F., R. D. No. 5. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Amerman, Sarah Alice (Mrs. Donald Fry). 379 Hibbs Avenue, Cjlenolden. Pa. 

Banta. Sterling J.. Hershey Community Club, Hershey, Pa. 

Baraniak, Joseph A., 234 S. Main Street, .Shenandoah, Pa. 

Biggar, Helen B., Unityville. Pa. 

Bonin, Irene F., (Mrs. Gene Wenrich). Route No. 1. Camp Hill, Pa. 



66 



Bower, John E., Jr., 60/ S. St.. Clarion, Pa. 

Burke, Virginia R. (Mrs. Philip Tropane), 22 E. Baker Village, Columbia, Ga. 

Carl, Melva M. (.Mrs, Douthat), J25 Cooper Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Cheponis, Margaret A., 234 \'ine Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Choawanes, John P., 815 West Coal Street, Shenandoali, Pa. 

Christian, Willard A., Jr., 830 First Avenue, Williamsport, Pa. 

Clauser, Albert A., 1200 Chestnut Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Coblentz, Harold H., 805 Vine Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Coppes. Tirrah E. (Mrs. Ralph C. Pesto). 223 N. Front Street. Milton, Pa. 

DeMott. Fanny Hill, Main Street. Millville. Pa. 

Deppen, Margaret L., 807 Shamokin Street, Trevorton, Pa. 

DeRose, James V., 238 Kent Road, Springlield, Pa. 

Dershatn, Sara Ellen, 300 Green Street, MilTlinburg, Pa. 

Dugan, Ruth L. (.Mrs. A. W. Smcal), R. D. No. 4, Danville, Pa. 

Eiiglehart, Dorothy M. (Mrs. Ray Zimmerman), 4507 Maple Avenue. Betlu-sd;i, 

M.J. 
Evans. Roy, 3.^0 E. Third Street. Emporium, Pa. 

Farmer, Lois E. (Mrs. Alfred Koch), Lehigh L'niversity, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Flaherty, Thomas A., 108 Custer Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
FiKjse, Morgan E., Manheim Twp. High School, Neffsville, Pa. 

Freehafer, L. Evelyn (Mrs. Oitford R. Young), R. D. No. 1 Sinking Springs. Pa. 
Giemnak, Andrew J., 86 Plymouth Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 
Griffith, Deborah Williams (Mrs.), 114 North Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hart, Elizabeth J. (Mrs. K. E. Bower), Millville, Pa. 
Hart, Mildred M. (Mrs. George E. Bond), Wapwallopen, Pa. 
Harwood, Chester J., 1021 West Main Street. Plymouth, Pa. 
Hopkins, Robert P., 1422 Friendship Street, Philadelphia 11, Pa. 
Houck, Frederick L., 212 Primes Avenue, Secave, Pa. 
Hummel, Letha E., 1628 W. Fourth Street. Williamsport, Pa. 
Jenkins, Elizabeth Mary (Mrs. Parsons), 192 Church Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 
Johnson, Lois C. (Mrs. Richard Kitchen), 106 Marion Avenue, Schenectadv 17. 

NY. 
Johnson, Mary Margaret, Hillside, Paget West, Bermuda. 

Jones, Deborah (Mrs. J. D. Rowland), 544 Delaware Street. West Pittston, Pa. 
Jones, Sheldon C, c/o Esso Transport Co., Marine Dept., Aruba, N. W. I. 
Keibler, W. Alfred, Box, 925, Aruba, Netherland West Indies • 

Kleffman, L. Ruth (Mrs. Raymond Ensminger), 409 W. Market Street, York, Pa. 
Koch, Alfred P., Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Kocher, Harriet L., New Colonial Hotel, Washington 5, D. C. 
Lash, Walter F., 131 Xorth Fourth Street, Frackville. Pa. 

Leedom, Katherine G. (Mrs. P. O. Bokum). 1100 Hunter's Lane, Oreland, Pa. 
Lipfert, Alvin G., 10 Kresge Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Lonergan, Abigail Marie, 2}2 East Second Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Lonergan, Marguerite M. (Mrs. J. Winston Smethers), 329 E. Front Street, 

Heruick. I'ii. 
Long, Dorothy E. (Mrs. E. L. Hudelson), 553 Green Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Marshaiek, Michael J., c/o Workmen's Store, W. Fourth St.. Williamsport, Pa. 
Mayan, Helen Louise, Sister M. Laurentia, Nativity Convent, 640 Hemlock St., 

Scraiitun, I'a. 
McBride, Ray P., Jr., Nescopeck. Pa. 

McCall, Emily A., 86 North Atherton Street. Kingston. Pa. 
McCutcheon. George A., 249 Mill Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
McKechnie, Alexander J., Jr., (Dr.) Temple University School of Dentistry, 

Phila.. Pa. 
McManiman, Ethel (Mrs.). 209 W^est High Street, Nesquehoning. Pa. 
Miller, Clair A., 1141 High Street, WiHiamsport. Pa. 
Moratelli. William R., 1317 Chestnut Street. Kulpmont, Pa. 
Mulhem, Edward J., 62 Shoemaker Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 
Ohl, Robert A., H)7 E. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Omer, Anna Lydia, 1355 W. Philadelphia Street, York. Pa. 

Oswald. A. Jane (Mrs. Charles Bleiler). 1913 W. Livingston Street, Allentown, Pa. 
Parker, Robert H., 231 S. Oak Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Reichley, Eva P., 614 Market Street, Sunbury, Pa. 
Reimard, Robert J., Espy, Pa. 

Revels, Thomas P., 1215 Main Street, Dickson City, Pa. 
Rhodes, Margaret E., R. D. No. 1, Catawissa, Pa. 

Savage, Betty Mae (Mrs. Hope Penman), 130 W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Sheridan, Vera F., 35 E, Poplar Street. Xanticoke, Pa. 
Shiffka, Eleanor M. (Mrs. Kalinoski), Main Street. Mocanaqua, Pa. 
Shuman, Jean C. (Mrs. Claude Zehner). Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Sircovics, John J., \)36 Fifth Avenue, Berwick, Pa. 

Smith, Donnabelle F. (Mrs. James T. Smith), 324 Russell Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 
Stinson, Wanda Marie (Mrs. Arthur Davis), 384 Warburton Avenue, Hastings- 

on Hu<I--nti, \. Y. 
Strahosky, Michael, 1071 Pine Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 
Strawinski, William, 1320 State Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Strohosky, Andrew A., Excelsior, Pa. 

Tewksbury, Jennis E. (Mrs. James E. Agder), 1 Dewitt Road, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Troy, Dale H., Coalport. Pa. 

Tubbs, Sara E., 147 West Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Utt. Miriam (Mrs. Samuel R. Frank, Jr.), 462 Railroad Street, Manchester, Pa. 
VanDevender, Frank M., Shaniokin High School, Shamokin, Pa. 
Washinko, George, Jr., 207 Batten Street. Dunmore, Pa. 
Wehner, Marvin W., 38 Clay Avenue, W. Hazleton. Pa. 
Wojcik, Chester Frank, 12 Casev Avenue. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Woytovich, Walter, 301 S. Fifth Street, Shamokin, Pa. 
Wright, Martha C. (Mrs. Lucas H. Moe, Jr.), 1511 E. West Highway, Silver 

Springs, Md. 
Yarworth. William J., 6710 Bessemer Avenue, Baltimore 22, Md. 
Yates, William, 3 N. Brown Street, Ashley. Pa. 
Zimmerman. Roy O., 4507 Maple Avenue, Bethesda. Md. 

CLASS OF 1940 

Altland, Sara J. (Mrs. W. J. Carroll), 1675 Bellemore Ave., Bellemore, L. I., N. Y. 

Baker, Donald S., 31 N. State Street, Newton, Pa. 

Beckley, Mary Eleanor (Mrs. Sahota), 5705 Fairfield Road, Columbia, S. C. 

Bell, Catherine E. (Mrs. Donald Hicks), New Milford. Pa. 

Beltz, Beulah M., R. D. No. 3. Catawissa, Pa. 

Bertoldi, Louis R., No. 153, Fern Glen, Pa. 

Blecher, Margaret L., i32 Jefferson Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Brady, Helen A. (Mrs. Isaac T. Jones), 55 High Street, Pottstown, Pa. 

Brouse. Helen E. (Mrs. Clarence Crow). 945 Market Street. Lewisburg, Pa. 

Brown, Josephine Sara (Mrs. Johnson). 533 Magee Avenue. Bloomsburg. P;i. 

Brush, Jean Wilma (Mrs. Michael Davis), 753 Kensington Ave., Plaintield, N.J. 

Chismar, Michael, Jr., S(^ Center Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Christmas, Ernest L., 246S Keel Street, Harrisburg. Pa. 

Cooper, Eleanor (Mrs. Carl Downing). 3100 Sixth Street, South, St. Petersburg, 

Darrow, Jane C, 79 (Thester Street. Kingston, Pa. 

Durkin, Catherine M. (Mrs. Robert Zimmerman), R. D. No. 2, Sunbury. Pa. 

Esmond. Stanley F., 238 Girard Street, Atlas, Pa. 

Finnerty, Alice L., 1719 Monroe Avenue. Dunmore. Pa. 

Gehrig, Fay L. (Mrs. Max W. Clark). Box 274. Denville, N.J. 

Grover, Christine E., 1223 Market Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Hancock, Ben E,, 1147 W. Walnut Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Hanley, Mary E., 100 S. Pine Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Harpe, S. Dean. 207 Thurston Street, High Point, N. C. 

Hausknecht. Donald A., 30 S. Linden Avenue. Hatboro. I*a. 



Hausknecht. Rose Mary, 224 Huiittr Street, Woodburn, N. J. 

Heimbach, Virginia M., 302 Front .Street, Danville, Pa. 

Herman, Stella M. (Mrs. McCleary), 575 Keekr Street, Wooster, O. 

Hess, William H., 248 Iron Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hinds, James F., ^15 Market Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hinkel, Clayton H., 3i2 (ilen Avenue, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hippensteel, Kenneth J., Battey Commercial School, Rome, Ga. 

Houck, Earl W., P. O. Box lo4. Berwick, Pa. 

Houser, Albert W., 115 Walnut Street, I.ewistown, Pa. 

Jenkins, Thomas H., 24 Hillside .\venue, Plymouth, Pa. 

Jones. Gladys (.Mrs. Ezra W. Harris), 3(i5 Center Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Jones, Isaac T., 55 High Street. I'ottstowiij Pa. 

Kanasky, William, 11(> Willow St., Shamokin, l*a. 

Kelchner, Charles, 3501 Minnesota Ave., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Keller, Edna E. (Mrs. Roy McBride, Jr), 322 Cooper Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Kiefer, Lawrence J., 500 Osborne Avenue, Morrisville, Pa. 

Kocher, Frank T., 516-A Elm Road, State College, Pa. 

Kokitas, Paul B., 14 E. Clay Avenue, W. Hazleton, Pa. 

Koniecka, Frank, 13 South Devon Avenue, Wayne, Pa. 

Krieger, Carrie M. (Mrs. Duff Maynard, Jr.), Seaside Hospital, 1 Doden Lane, 
Flushing L.L, N. Y. 

Kundia, Joseph, 226 Smith St., Dupont, Pa. 

Landis, Marion (Mrs. Hoffman, 3904 C Street, S.E.. Washington 19, D. C. 

Laubach, Eunie J. (Mrs. Robert Wambach), 1409 Walnut Street, Berwick, I'a. 

Lehet, George Jr., 34 Kulp Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Lewis, Robert C, 310 E. Market Street, Danville. Pa. 

Linn, Robert A., 310 N. Second Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Major, Elma L., R. D. No. 4, Dallas, Pa. 

Maloney, Mrs. Anna McGinley, 401 Locust Avenue. Centralia, Pa. 

Masteller, Royce M., 647 Washington Avenue, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Mazda, Norman, Harford. Pa. 

McCem, Mrs. Margaret Cole, Catawissa High School, Catawissa, Pa. 

McHenry, Martha (Mrs. (diaries Wennerj, Third Street. Benton. Pa. 

McWilliams. Mary Ellen, (Mrs. Donald Kessler). 290 Mill Street, Danville, Pa. 

Menges, Frank Glen, 117 W. Fifth Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Metcalfe, Marion F., 240 N. Front Street, Sunbury. Pa. 

Miller, Mary Louise, Pottsville Street, Wiconisco. Pa. 

Miller, William H., Nuremburg. Pa. 

Mitchell, Nicholas R., Ehervale. Pa. 

MfK>re, Phillip W., Lehigh Road. Cedars, Marshallton, Del. 

Park, Florence A. (Mrs. Cuddie LeBar), R. D. No. 1. Dallas, Pa. 

Parsell, Theodore R., Dagshoro, Del. 

Paulhamus. Paul A., R. D. No. 2. Williamsport. Pa. 

Penman, William Hope, 130 W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Pietruszak, William, ^lain Street, Mocanaqua, Pa. 

Plevyak, John M., St. Joseph High School, Baltimore. Md. 

Pugh, James G., 44 Green Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Recia, Agnes, E., Market Street, Sheppton, Pa. 

Reigle, Paulyne T., 347 Orange Street, Northumberland, Pa. 

Reilly. Violet T., 1058 Mohawk Street, Scranton. Pa. 

Rieben, Evaline J., 1809 Union Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Rinard, Muriel (Mrs. Leon Hartley), 2148 W. Taft Street. Arlington, Va. 

Sanger, Raymond J., 532 E. Nelson Avenue. Alexandria, Va. 

Sharkey, Eugene F., 45 Main Street, Lattimer Mines. Pa. 

Shiner, Byron D., 1401 Fairview Avenue. Berwick. Pa. 

Smith, Christine F., 105 S. Third Street, Catawissa. I'a. 

Smith. Jean D. (Mrs. W. C. White), Box 227. Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Smith. Miles G., Jr., 1140 Market Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Snyder, Lorraine C. (Mrs. Eugene L. Jones). 3033 E. 21st Street, Wichita, Kan. 

Stefanski. Florence T. (Mrs. John Muscavage), 237 North Fourth Street, Allen- 
town. Pa. 

Stellfox, Thelma A., 46 S. Walnut Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Stine, Mary A. (Mrs. Harold Rarig). R. D. No. I. Catawissa, Pa. 

Stout, Leonard E., 514 E. Second Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Trimble. William F., Plymouth Twp. High School, Trucksville, Pa. 

Turse, Rose M., 10 W. Diamond Avenue, W. Hazleton, Pa. 

Un§:er, Hannah E. i Mrs. William Hanck). Tunkhannock. Pa. 

Visintainer, Ferdinand F., 18 Main Street, Drums, Pa. 

Wagner, Phylis B., 132 E. Maple Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Walo, Kathryn L. (Mrs. William Wertz), Franklin Gardens. Apt. P-5. Clifton, 
X. I. 

Washeieski. Alfred S., 50 Froble Street, Simpson, Pa. 

Weikel, Mae, R. D. No. 1, Milton. Pa. 

Welliver. Cari T., R. D. No. 4, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Williams, Oliver S., Box 165. K. D.. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Wilson. Gertrude E. (Mrs. J. Whitbey\ Kis-Lyn, Pa. 

Yeager, Lillian A. (Mrs. Saiiger), 532 E. Nelson, Alexandria, Va. 

Yost, Fern B. (Mrs. James WhitebreadI, Rock (Jlen. Pa. 

Ziegler, Bernard T., 9 Hazleton Street, Ashley. Pa. 

Zimmerman, Ruth A., 229 E. ^L^rket Street. Sunbury, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1941 
Alastick, Agnes, 39 E. Coal Street, Shenandoah. Pa. 
Albertson. E. Dorothy (Mrs. Howard B. Wodock, 1802 E. Wabash Street, Frank- 

I.irt. liid, 
Aponick, Joseph R., \S E. Poplar Street, West Xanticoke, Pa. 
Arcus, Mas, 14M West Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Baumunk. Avonell A. (Mrs. Williams). Box 136, Lemont, Pa. 

Beilbartz, Eda Bessie (Mrs. Stuart Edwards), WA Hemlock Avenue, Kane, Pa. 
Benninger, Edith R. (Mrs. Karl Balliet). Bedford, Virginia 
Blizzard, Marie M., R. D. No. 4, Danville. Pa. 
Bonham, Daniel H., 99 Slocum Street, Forty Fort, Pa. 
Breslin, Sara A., 38 Main Street. Lattimer, Pa. 

Bretz, Mary L. (Mrs. Shughart). 113 N. Carsisle Street, New Bloomfield, Pa. 
Brittingham, C. Grant, Huntington Mills. Pa. 
Brodbeck. Ruth E., 414 Robinson Street. Pitcairn, Pa. 

Brunstetter, Mary M. (Mrs. Harman). 441 E. Main Street. Catawissa, Pa. 
Buchanan, Valaire K. l^irs. Francis Brown). 2'OS Cleveland Avenue, West Lawn 
Casari, Mrs. Agnes Pinomonti, 2251 Fairview, Detroit. Mich. 
Crocamo. Ralph C, 48 E. Broad Street. Hazelton, Pa. 
Crosby. Mary F., Bridge Street. Mahanoy Plane. Pa. 
Curl. Doris M. i.Mrs. Carl Warhurst). Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Davis, Mary, S'J E. Vaughn Street, Kingston. Pa. 
Dean, Virginia M., 1244 W. Coal Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 
Daily, James. 522 South West End Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. 

Diehl, Irene J. (Mrs. W. A. Konraii). 210 Hawthorn Avenue, Springfield, N. J. 
Dixon. Helen K. (Mrs. Edward Karnes. Ir.) Box 2. Benton. Pa. 
Dobb. Edward, K. D. No. 1, Elvsburg. Pa, 

Driscoll, Mary L. (Mrs. Robert Chaapel), 863 West Main Street, Plymouth, Pa. 
Dyke. Jane (Mr--, Willard P. Jackson). Box 445. Honey Brook, Pa. 
Edwards. C. Stuart, 34 .S. Tionesta Avenue. Kane, Pa. 
Edwards. Victoria H., 2*^; West Fourth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Eshmont, Peter J., 743 Chestnut Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Feinour, Elizabeth M., 483 Arlington Village, Arlington, Va. 
Fisher, Reber R., 7\G Poplar Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Foote, Richard H., 2926 Pittsburgh Avenue. Fort Wayne, Ind. 
Foust. Mary Vera. R. D. No. 4. Danville. Pa. 
Fritz. Gerald D., 366 Vine Street, Berwick, Pa. 



67 



Fullmer, Lois E. (Mrs. Metzger), 731 S. Eighth Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Gillette, Bsirbeu-a E. (Mrs. Benuski), 609 Wilkes-Barre Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Gommer, Thurwald, 201 Wootiside Avenue, West Lawn. Pa. 

Greenly, Leon H., P. O. Box 82. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Gruver, Lois K. (.Mrs. Oscar Gassert), R. D. Xo. 3, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Ha^enbuch, Julia C, Wisconisco, Pottsville, Pa. 

Hawk, Elizabeth E.. 224 E. Front Street. Milton. Pa. 

Henrie, Elda M. (Mrs. Frank M. Taylor), Mifflinville, Pa. 

Heupcke, Willison S., Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Horn, Charles O., Riiigtown, Pa. 

Houseknecht, George B., R. D. Xo. 1, Hughesville, Pa. 

Hudock, Joseph E., 2j2 Union Place, Los Angeles 25, Calif. 

Hullihan, Vincent T., Locust Gap., Pa. 

Johnson. Helen L., 70 School St., Galeton, Pa. 

Keesler, Mary E. (Mrs. Donald Sherwood), Galilee, Pa. 

Kerchusky, WiUiam G., 4'A W. 68th St., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Kerstetter, Relda, 359 Broad St., Montoursville, Pa. 

Klotz, Lawrence H., Schnecksville, Pa. 

Korengo, Anna L., 135 E. Coal St.. Shenandoah, Pa. 

Lapinski, Jerome G., 1746 \V. Chestnut St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Lavelle, John E., 1230 Centre St., Ashland, Pa. 

Leone. Jennie, lol5 S. Rosewood St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Lewis, George R., 309 Lightstreet Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Lichtel, L. Ward, 136 E. Chestnut St., Shamokin. Pa. 

Long, F. Lewis, 1101 Orange Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Malinchock, Joseph J., 224 Spruce Street. Philadelphia 3, Pa. 

Masteller, Sara B. (Mrs. Howard Tomlinson). ;S4 Carleton Road. WeslieUl. X.J. 

McGinley, Esther Anne, Jeanesville, Pa. 

Meiss, Alice M., 537 Broad St., Xescopeck, Pa. 

Miller, R. Bruce, 623 Mulberry St.. Berwick, Pa. 

Moss, Jean W.. 300 \V. Ma:n St.. Plymouth. Pa. 

Murphy, Marian L., 395 Schuyler Ave., Kingston, Pa. 

Myers, Raymond G., Senior High School, Vork. Pa. 

Ohl, J. Ruter, 5111 Linwood Street, Royal Oak, :Mich. 

Olah. Isabella M., 327 Grant St., Berwick, Pa. 

Oplinger, Catherii.e A. (Mrs. Clark Renninger), 172S X. Rhodes St., Apt. 2-8, 

(.'olonial \illage, Arlington. \'a. 
Parsell, O. Marie (Mrs. Thomas Perkins). 233 \V. Commerce St.. Bridgeton, N.J. 
Pegg, William F., S VV. Park Road. Llanerch. Pa. 
Pollock, Edythe M., R. D. No. 3, Wyoming, Pa. 

Powell, Helen F. (Mrs. Thurwald Gommer), 201 Woodside Ave., West Lawn, Pa. 
Pursel, Maude L. (Mrs. Michael J. Chismar). S7 Brugler Ave., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Reager, William M., Box 7S3. Portolis, N. M. 
Reilly, Mary F., 105S Mohawk Street, Scranton. Pa. 

Renninger, Clark R., 1728 X. Rhodes St.. Apt. 278, Colonial \'illage. Arl ngi on. Va. 
Robbins. Charles A., 512 W. Third St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Roberts, Roy, 224 W. Union St., Middletown, Pa. 
Russin, Jerry S., 139 Maffeti St., Plains, Pa. 
Saras, Nicholas L., 36 W. Broad St., Hazleton. Pa. 
Savage, Dorothy J., 204 E. 14th St., Berwick. Pa. 
Schiefer, Jessie T., 7 S. Fourth St., Steelton. Pa. 
Schield, Ruth H.. 225 Church St.. Tavlor. Pa. 
Schlee. Claraline E., 635 E. Market St.. Danville. Pa. 
Schneider, Herbert E., 208 Terrace Ave., Anollo. Pa. 

Schrecongost, Florabelle (Mrs. Herbert E. Schneider). 402 S. Main St.. DuBois 
Shaifer, Lucretia M., Thalhimer Bros. Store, Richmond, \'a. 

Shank, Helen W. (Mrs. George ^L Yoler), 1008 Spruce St., Ashland, Pa. 
Sharretts, Edward D., State Teachers Colletre. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Shay, Ruth L. (Mrs. Richard A. Biery), 409 Hillcrest Drive, Plattsmouth. 

Xt-b. 
Sloboski, Marie P., fA S. Main Street. Ashlev, Pa. 

Sweigart, Mary B. (Mrs. Clair A. Miller), 1141 High Street. WilHamsport. Pa. 
Swinesburg, Arlene A. (Mrs. Edwarrt Andrews), 1234 Telford Lane. Bethlehem 
Sworin, Joseph, 922 Throop Street. Dunmore. Pa. 
Thomas, Dorothy J., 86 Hanover Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Tomlinson, Howard, 784 Carleton Road, Westtield, X. T. 
West, M. Rebecca, R. D. Xo. 1, Danville. Pa. 
White, Marqucen V., 255 East 14th Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Willard, George D., 107 Ferry Street, Danville. Pa. 
Williams, Howard T., 149 S. Rebecca Avenue, Scrantnri, Pa. 
Williams, Mantana S., 222 Chestnut Street, Slatington, Pa. 
Worman, Samuel Frederick, 24 Bloom Street, Dansville. Pa. 
Young, John D., .South Thircl Street, Catawissa, Pa. 
Young, Marjorie C. (Mrs. F. C. Broderick), 508 Washington Avenue, Manva. 

H.ivt-rluwn, I\i. 
Zuchoski, Michalene A.. 40 Sobieski Street. Peely. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1942 

Austin, Anna Frances, 319 Bennett Street, Luzerne. Pa. 

Bartha. Edith Esther, 616 East 14th Street, Chester. Pa. 

Beaver, Elwood Harland, 351 Main Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Behr, Edith Margaret, Lfipez, Pa. 

Betz, John W., Danville. Pa. 

Bitting, Geraldine Elinor, 29 Avenue B., 

Blaine, Bemice E. (Mrs. Hurley C. Stout 

Bonenberger, Laura, Barnesville, Pa. 

Booth, William E., Montour House, Danville, 

Bomeman, Robert Urffer, Sarratoga, Pa. 

Bott. Rose Eliza£>eth, Main Street. Xuremberg, Pa. 

Brochyus, Howard, R. D. X'o. 2, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Carlin, John Patrick Francis, 2015 Spring Garden Street, Phila., Pa. 

Carr. Edward Banta, 412 Charles Street, Luzerne. Pa. 

Carroll, Helen Anne, 341 ."s Oak Street, Mount Carmel, Pa. 

Chandler. Herbert Raymond, Jr., 89 Pond Street. Xahant, Mass. 

Chelosky, Dorothy A. ( Mrs. Leonard Janoski), 247 Lynwood Ave.. 

Brtrre. I'a. 
Cbiiek, Stella Clare, 208 Second Avenue. Lyndalia. W^ilmington, Del. 
Cole. Carolyn Catherine (Mrs. Willard Fritz). Benton. Pa. 
Conrad. Wilfred Harold. R, D. Xo. 2. Benton. Pa. 
Curtis. Esther Lillian, *J17 Marcy Avenue, Duryea. Pa. 
Davenport, Mary Adeline (Mrs. Frank Sliope. Jr.), 429 E. Fifth St.. Berw 
Davies, James William, 526 Wyoming Avenue. West Pitt'-ton, Pa. 
Davis, Albert R., Jr., Tilbury Terrace, West Nanticoke, Pa. 
Dean. Dorothy. Washingtonville, Pa. 

Deitrich, Merrill Arthur, 243 Mary Avenue. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Deitrich, Cnadace Lila (Mrs. Roy A. Hern), Lenhartsville, Pa. 
Disbrow, Viola Worden, 30 Orchard Place. Forty Fort. Pa. 
Ellsworth, Joseph Arvin, Meshopnen, Pn. 
Eltringham, Jemima, 343 S. Vine Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Eroh, Margaret Mae. 821 E. Third Street. Nescooeck, Pa. 
Evans. Ann J., 328 South Main Street. Taylor. Pa. 

Feincold, Sylvia B. (Mrs. Sheiman). 292 Union Avenue. Williamsport, P, 
Franklin, D. Pauline, Cambra. Pa. 
Griffith. Georee James, 132 Center Street. Trov, Pa. 

Guild. Doris M. 'Mrs. W. E. Chamberlain). 70 Petrey Stret-t. Waverly 
Hardysh, Alexander, 223 E. Center Street, Mount Carmel. Pa. 
Hartman, Stuart L., Avenue H.. Riverside, Pa. 
Hastie, Roberta Louise, Brook Haven. CThester, Pa. 



Claymont. Del. 

Jr.), 228 E. Eighth St.. Berwi 

Pa. 



k. Pa. 



:k. Pa 



. N. v. 



Heydenreich, Myrtle Evelyn, R. D. Xo. Turbotville, Pa. 

Hindmarch, Bertha A.. 49 .\. Hickory Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Hoagland. Elizabeth Edna iMrs. Edward Dobb), 3i7 Hepburn Street, Milton. Pa. 

Honicker, Bernice Elizabeth, 148 X'. Nicholas Street, St. Clair, Pa. 

Hoover, Dale Wesley, Dahnatia, Pa. 

James Ruth A. (.Mr^. Francis Thomas), 1983 Everitt Street, Valley Stream, 
1.1.. X.V. 

Johnson. Robert Lee, 430 W. King Street, Lancaster, Pa. 

Jones, Margaret Maire, (Mrs. Glenn R. Letterman), 523 E. Gibson Street, 
Scrant.in. I'a. 

Klinger, Paul A., Jr., 510 Chestnut Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Klingerman, Helen Jean (Mrs. Ralph McCracken), 200 Randall Circle, Williams- 
port, I'a 

Kokora, Sophie Helen, Main Street, Moconaqua, Pa. 

Kreiger, Dorothy Eileen, 921 E. Mahonoy Avenue, Mahanoy City. Pa. 

Lantz, Jean Elizabeth (^Irs. James E. Smith), 317 E. 11th Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Lash, Margaret McCulla (Mrs.), 144 S. Centre Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Leiser, George Dayton, R. D. .\o. 1, Watsontown, Pa. 

Lendosky, Irene Theresa, 103 E. Green Street. W. Hazleton, Pa. 

Lewis, Jane E., 169 Reynold Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Lewis, Walter R., Tlie Woodward School, Washington, D. C. 

Long, Marian Diana, 680 Wallace Street, Xorthumberland, Pa. 

Lord, Linda lone, 210 Oak Street. Minersville, Pa. 

Love, Harriet Anne, Waterville, Pa. 

Margie, Mary Charlene, (Mrs. J. A. Dean). 33 Concord St.. Jersey City 6, X. J. 

Matanin, Ludmilla I .Mr>. Donald Wintersteen), 319 Coal Street, Port Carbon, Pa. 

Matthes, Richard O., 1 W. 604th Street. Shanks Village, Orangeburg, N. V. 

McAloose, Frank Joseph, James Street. Kelayres, Pa. 

McCracken, Ralph Earl, 200 Randall Circle, Williamsport, Pa. 

McGonigle, Helen T., 133 Jardin Street. Shenandoah, Pa. 

Mertz. Jack Lee, 267 Queen Street. Xorthumberland, Pa. 

Mesh, Adelaide Marion, 198 E. Main Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Miner, Hobert, 3414 Dectour Street, Philadelphia 36, Pa. 

Mohr. Walter Heiu-y Ruppert, 48 Green Street. Edwardsvjlle, Pa. 

Mordan, Mary Jane. 531 Front Street, Northumberland, Pa. 

Nelson. David, 120 S. Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Noel, George P., Natalie, Pa. 

Noll, Jearme Lucille (Mrs. Ralph Zimmerman), Box 42, Quarry ville. Pa. 

Nonnemacher, Richard C, 442 Liberty Street, Allentown. Pa. 

Olshefski, Joseph Anthony, 34S W. Second Street, Carmel, Pa. 

Osman, Harriet Dawn (Mrs. Robert Trewella). 134 Booream Ave., Milltown, N.J. 

Pape, James Daniel, 'il5 Seyliert Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Pino, Dominic Robert, 945 W. Diamond Avenue. Hazleton, Pa. 

Podwika. Peter George, 171 Second Street, Wyoming, Pa. 

Raby. Gladys Elaine, 39V2 E. Main Street. Ephrata. Pa. 

Repella, Lydia B., 558 Sunbury Street, Minersville. Pa. 

Rhinard. Josephine M., 413 Pine Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Rhys, Ruth Janet, 374 Chestnut Street, Warrior Run. Pa. 

Rishel, Roy Lee, 103 Ferry Street, Danville. Pa. 

Ruck, Katherine Louise, 767 Park Avenue. Bound Brook, N. J. 

Schuyler. Stanley T., R. D. No. 1. Turbotville. Pa. 

Seaman, Louise E. (Mrs. John Thomas), Schuylkill Avenue, Hamburg, Pa. 

Sears. Doris L., (Mrs. James Pheasant), R. D. No. 2. Box 428. Shamokin, Pa. 

Selecky, H. Dorothy, Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Sharpless, Mary Jane (Mrs. Arnold Wagner), Box 346. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Shipe, Idajane (Mrs. Joseph Madl). Apt. 12-B. College Park Apts., Camp Hill 

Shianta, John Anthony, 10 Sheridan Square, N. V. 

Sincavage. Alberta (Mrs. Maurice Procopio), 836 Scott Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Sirrocco, M. Claire, 322 W. Race Street, Pottsville. Pa. 

Slopey, Lois E. ( ^Ir^. Gilson W. Davis), 1326 Spring Garden St., Philadelphia 

Smith, William Elmer, 327 E. Leay Avenue, Springfield. Pa. 

Snyder, C. David, S. Second Street. Catawissa, T^a. 

Snyder. Helen Ruth Frances, 442 E. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Solack. Edward D.. 553 Blackman Street, Wilkes.- Harre, Pa. 

Stiles. Aleta Phyllis (Mrs. Xevin L. Ehrhart). R. D. No. 3, Red Lion. Pa. 

Straub, Barbara Jane (Mrs. Stuart Hartman), 200 W. Market St., Danville, Pa. 

Straub, Frank Stuart, 1001 E. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Taylor, Dora K. (Mrs. W. E. Smith). 327 E. Lenmy Avenue, Snringfield. Pa. 

Thomas, Francis Paul, 1983 Everitt St.. Valley Stream. L.T., N.V. 

Thomas, Grace Jean. 1210 Cambridge Court. Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Traub, Florence A. (Mrs. Matyas). 578 Main Road. Hanover (^reen, Wilkes- 
Barre, Pa. 

Trethaway, Harold Paul, 1034 Scott Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Twardzik, Eleanor Marie (Mrs. Henry T. Zale), 600 E. Centre Street. Shenan- 
doah, Pa. 

Valente, Frank Francis, 599 Carson Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Vanderslice, Josephine Kistler, 34 W. Eighth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Vemoy, Collin, Ciiiadensis, Pa. 

Wanich, William Powell, Lightstreet, Pa. 

Watkins, Robert W., Xtimidia, Pa. 

Webb. Robert J., Pine Grove. R. D. No. 2. Pa. 

Whitby. Mary Ellen (Mrs. Walter Mohr), 48 Green Street, Edwardsville, Pa. 

Wolfgang, Erma M. (Mrs. John Latshaw). 518 N. First Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Yarowsky. Rachel M., 1967 W. Market Street, Pottsville, Pa. 

Yocum. Josephine, K. D. No. 3. Danville. Pa. 

Yorks, Stewart C, S Lohman Street, Trucksville. Pa. 

Young, David Marion, 201 Ash Street. Danville, Pa. 

Zehner, Edna M. (Mrs. W. Pietruszak), 1604 Orange Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Zeigler, J. Corrine. Herndon, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Ralph Hartman, Box 42, Qnarryville. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1943 

Althoff, Eleanor (.Mr-. J. G. Lapinski). 8525 Philadelphia Road, Baltimore 6. MH. 

Apple, John M., 113 X'orth Street. "Reiser. Pa. 

Bartha, Elizabeth Julia (Mrs. Dominick J. Nunziato), 1391 West Sixth Street. 
Hrc.nklvn. X. V. 

Barton, WUIiam H., R. D. Xo. 1. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Beaumont, Lee Roy, 7717 Q. M. School Ctr.. A.P.O. 175 c/o Postmaster. X. Y. 

Berninger, Carl, R. D. X'o. 2. Catawissa. Pa. 

Bomboy, Charles H., 744 Market Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Buck, Anna M.. 2 W. Independence St.. Shamokin. Pa. 

Buckingham, Boyd, (X>S S. W'ilbur Ave.. Sayre, Pa. 

Campbell, Mary Katherine (Mrs. Charles Lynch, 355 West Fourth St., Blooms- 
bun;. Pa, 

Coombs. Marjorie Ruth (Mrs. Deets\ River Street. Wapwallopen. Pa. 

Culp, Hannah, R, I). Xo. 2, Dallas. Pa. 

Diltz, Carl E., Third Street, Benton. Pa. 

Dixon. Helen A., (\ilumbia Park. Landover. Md. 

Donn, Leo Alexander John, 73 Second Avenue. Kingston, Pa. 

Eastman, Sara Jean, 460 West Main -Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Ebright. Ruth Arline. ^^32 Wash-ngton .Street. MitTlintown. Pa. 

Evans. Marv Jane, 125 Ea<t Atherton Street. Taylor, Pa. 

Fahringer. Clara E., VWCA, Williamsport, Pa. 

Fice, Joanna J. (Mrs. Bovd Buckincham). 608 S. Wilbur Avenue, Sayre, Pa. 

Godleski. Lois E. (Mrs. Lvnn), R. D. Xo. 1. Allentown. Pa. 

Gottlieb. Irving T., .5455 B:trtlett Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Grohal, Andrew V., 414 Winters Avenue. West Hazleton. Pa 

Grow. Dorothy Mae, 510 West Pine Street, Shamokin, Pa. 



68 



Hartman, Ruth Mahala, R. D. No. 2, Omngeville. I'a. 

HeffelBnger, Mabel Troy (Mrs.), Nuremberg. I'a. 

Henrie, Reba Maxine (.Mrs. liurnis Fellmanl. \M S. Kr;iiiklin St., Allentown, 

Hess, Kathryn Alice, 1114 Darby Road, Havertown, Pa. 

Hilbush, Arabel Ebright (Mrs. Clyde Adams), Dornsife, Pa. 

Hoaffland, June (Mrs. Xorris). 32S Fifth Street. Fullerton, Pa. 

Holoviak, Peggy R., R. U. No. 1, Nesquehoniiig. Pa. 

Hope. Ruth Barr (Mr^;. William Handyl. Hopedell Farm, foatesville. Pa. 

Hottenstein, Sara Elizabeth (Mrs. Robert C Dix, Jr.), KU Broadway, Milton, Pa. 

Johnson, Dorothy Ruth (Mrs. Leonard Wasco), 301 Walnut Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Jones, David Morley, 3J3 W. Arch Street, Shamokiii, I'a. 

Katerman, Beatrice M, (Mrs. Raymond A. Algatt), Kennedy ville, Md. 

Kelly, Mary [Catherine, 4.S7 East Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Kepner, Betty Lou, \SS Race Street, Sunbury. Pa. 

Klawitter, Ruth Rhodes (Mrs.), 24 South Walnut Street, Mount Carniel, Pa. 

Knorr, Joyce Whilma, 22 W. 85th Street. New York City. 

Kocher, Ei-nest, K. I). No. 3, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Komaski, Irene Frances A. (Mrs. Joseph Kulick). 227 North Locust St., Mount 

Carmel. Pa. 
Ketch, Helen Ruth, -9 Loomis Park. Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Kreiscber, Elaine Luella (Mrs. Max Follmer), 202 E. 13th Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Kulik. Irene Martha, 227 N. Vine Street. Mount Carmel. Pa. 
Kuster. Jean M. (Mrs. Henry VonBlohn), 1402 Westgate Drive, R.D. No. 2. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 
Langan, Jean A., S" Main Street. Duryea. Pa. 
Laubach, Winton, 127 N. Atherion Street, State College, Pa. 
Lawhead, Virginia Lee, 835 Water Street, Pottsville, Pa. 
Lohr, Joyce M. (Mrs. Herbert Kleckner), 1211 Market Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Magill, Antirew. Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Makowski, Gertrude Adele* 342 Me!rose Street. Keiser, Pa. 
McCulla, Elizabeth Jane, 144 Center Street, Freeland, Pa. 
McCutchen, Frederic Meredith, Main Street, Conyngham, Pa. 
Meluskey, Eileen M., 20(j North Main Street, Shenandoah. Pa. 
Mensch, Miriam Elizabeth, (Mrs. Bardo), North Fourth Street, Mifflinburg, Pa. 
Miller, George Elwood, 804 Olive. Park Hill, North Little Rock. ^\rk. 
Miller, Helen Marie (Mrs. John R. Kettering), 345-A North Railroad Street. 

PalniN ra. Pa. 
Miller, Pearl A. (Mrs. Knight). 1501 S. Cameron Ext.. Harrisburg. Pa. 
Miller, Thelma. 101 West Third Street. Nescopeck, Pa. 
Niles, Hugh Spencer, Wellsboro, Pa. 
O'Brien, Hazle R. (Mrs. Joseph Davis), Benton, Pa. 
Opiinger, June, 55t) Stanbridge Street, Norristown. Pa. 
Paganelli. Reynold, Lemoyne College, Lemoyne Heights, Syracuse, N. Y. 
Patterson, Jenna Mae (Mrs. Stanley E. Cohen), 2(M E. Fifth Street, Blooms- 
burg. Pa. 
Piarote, George W., 243 Bedford Park, New York 58, N. \. 
Puhnak, Bernard, lb Braden Place, Clarksville, Pa. 
Reilly, Eleanore Marie, 30 South White Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Reilly, Rosemary Frances, 30 South White Street. Shenandoah. Pa. 
Rick, Barbara Ann (Mrs. Francis Slanina), 118 North Street, Keiser, Pa. 
Roan, Martha Lillian (Mrs. Bruce Dunn Starr, Jr.). Hughesville, Pa. 
Rutledge, Jane M., 16 Montgomery Avenue. West Pittston, Pa. 
Sedlak, Catherine A., 543 Monument Avenue, Wyoming, Pa. 
Selden, William H., 205 E. Sixth Street. Berwick, Pa. 
Sell, Elizabeth E., McKnight Street, (iordon. Pa. 
Shambach, Virginia Mary, Troxelvllle. Pa. 

Sharpe, June (Mrs. Albert C. Wagner), Wagner Apts, Drums, Pa. 
Sidari, Nan B. (Mrs. Theodore Jurasik), 8531 123rd Street, Richmond Hill, L.T.. 

N. V. 
Sidler. Jean Claire (Mrs. Philip F. Snydtr). 300 Walnut Street, Miffhnburg, Pa. 
Simpson, Rita E., 96 New Street. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Singiey, Nora Elizabeth (Mr;.. Harold R. Trexler). 82 E. Goldengate. Detroit. 

Mich. 
Sluman, Ruth Edna, 7110 S. E. Lafayette Street. Portland, Oregon 
Snyder, Lora Mary, R. D. No. 1. Turbotville. Pa. 
Spontak, George, 5h7 Peacock Street, Pottsville, Pa. 
Taylor, Frank Marr, 1305 Orange Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Trump, Mary Elizabeth, 750 North Eighth Street, Sunbury, Pa. 
Valente, Anthony J., Jr.. 599 Carson Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Valladares, JofeBna E. (Mrs. Pablo Cabain), Box 514. Arecubo, Puerto Rico 
Vastine, Edwm, R. D. No. 5. Danville. Pa. 

Wagner, Elwooid Milton, 94 W. Union Street, Shickshinny, Pa. 
Wagner, Sara Kathryn, 410 New Street. Lebanon, Pa. 
Wallace, Marion Wilma (Mrs. Carley). Main Street. Odessa, N. Y. 
Witkoski. John F., Mt. McKinney Park Hotel, Mt. McKinney, Alaska 
Wright, Martha Helen (Mrs. Lucas Moe, Jr.). 1511 East West Street. Silver 

Springs, .Md. 
Yeany. Philip. 712 E. Third Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Zehner, Martha Louise, 207 Market Street. Bangor. Pa. 
Zimmerman, Robert C, Nuremberg. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1944 
Aberant, Leona J., 837 Shoemaker Avenue. West Wj oniing. Pa. 
Ackerman, Jean V., 436 State Street. Hamburg, Pa. 

Adams, Louise Elaine (Mrs. H, J. Messnier), 809 Linden Street. Allentown. Pa. 
Baer, Lillian Ida. K. I). No. 3. Fleetwood. Pa. 
Baker, Marie E., 114 K. Fourth Street. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Behler, Anita Elizabeth, 48 Sharpe Street, Kingston, Pa. 
Behler, Helen E., 48 Sharpe Street, Kingston, Pa. 
Birth, Sara E., R. D. No. 2. Shickshmny. Pa. 
Brugger, Julia E., 424 ^Liin Street. Tomhicken. Pa. 
Bryner, Lois Catharine, 38 Ash Street, Danville, Pa. 

Bundens, Mrs. E. Victoria Smith, i2i Lightstreet Road. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Calvello, Meda lola (Mr^. Eugene Anthony). 515 Princeton Ave., Lakewood, 

\, J, 
Comuntzis, Poletime D., 40.'^ Lightstreet Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Cromis. Helen Marie (Mr^. Robert Warrington, 112 Ferry Street, Danville. Pa. 
Dean, Margaret D. (Mr-. Brunneri. SOS EI Hatca Drive, Temple. Pa. 
Dent, Frederick Grant, 329 Mary Avenue. Blnonisbnrg. Pa. 
DeWald, Mary Frances (.Mrs. John Setteerl. Turlx.t ville. Pa. 
Diehl, E. Chri.itine, R. D. No. 1, Northumberland. Pa. 

Dockey, Sara Marie (Mrs. Frederick J. Edwards), 907 Pine Street, Berwick, Pa. 
Dougherty, Regina R., Eighth and Oak Streets. Mt. Carmel. Pa. 
Enama, Hazel Flora, Main Street, Weston. Pa. 
Famsworth. Wanda Alice (Mrs. Robert I.angdon). 49 W. High Street, 

Rnnnd lir.H.k. N. J. 
Ermish. Dorothy Lois, l'>68 West Front Street. Berwick. I'a. 
Farr, Mrs. Lois Williams, I^ake Ariel. Pa. 

Faust. Florence E. (Mr-. I*. R. Yeany), 928 Butler Avenue. .Ambler, Pa. 
Free, Mrs. Sara Smull, 310 Church Street, Danville. Pa. 
Fuller, Bette Seybert, Beach Haven. Pa. 
Gaugler, Sara E., Port Trevorton. Pa. 

Good, Eda A., IS .Mnntgnmery Street. .Montgomery, Pa. 
Grohal, Veronica B.. -414 Winter^ A\ enue. West Hazleton, Pa. 
Hackenberger, Mary Jesse, Mifflint<twn. Pa. 

Hagenbuch, Mary Elizabeth (Mrs. I). E. DeLong). Jenkintown. Pa. 
Hartman, Mrs. M. Helen Reefer, R. D. No. 2. Danville, Pa. 
Hay, Joyce Emma, 1807 Hay Terrace, Easton, Pa. 



Hendricks. Edward Francis, Jr., 456 Blackman Street, Wilkcs-Barre, Pa. 

Johnson, Eleanor M. (Mrs. John Tilmont), 129 Locust Avenue, CcntralJa, Pa. 

Jones, Mrs. Ruth Bishop, Lake Ariel, Pa. 

Kocher, Melva Orpha (Mrs. Wintersteen), 19 W. Market Street. Danville, Pa. 

Latsha, Margaret El vena (Mrs. Walter Smiley), 613 S. Grand Street, Lewis- 
town. I'a. 

Madl. Mary Louise, 38 North Second Street. Shamokin, Pa. 

Manley, Edward J., 175 W. Rurr Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Martin, Helen Reese, 42(t W. Hemlock Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Mazzeo, Salvatore Ajigelo, 1223 Ferry Street. Easton, Pa. 

McClosky, Walter A., 242 Leonard Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Miller, Harold Johnson, M}2 Cliurch Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Mills. Florence Ruth, 98 West Chestnut Street, Wilkcs-Barre, Pa. 

Oakes, Leona C, 30(> E. Green Street, West Hazleton, Pa. 

Oyer, Helen Anna, 426 North Sixth Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Parangosky, Helen Jane, 319 W. Centre Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Patterson. Effie (Mr-. Leslie B. Gore), 1926 Washington Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Pope, Nelena Pauline (Mr^.. Swank), 811 E. Market Street, Danville, Pa. 

Propst, Jessie E. (Mrs. Ltunani Wearne). 314 South Main Street. Archbald, Pa. 

Roberts Ida Virginia, Middletown Road, Gradyville, Pa. 

Sabol, Anne Theresa, 17'.i K. Oneida, Preston, Ida. 

Schargo. Ella Rebecca (Mrs. Zinzaretta). 532 First Avenue. Parkersburg, Pa. 

Schrader, Jean Emma, 115 N. Eighth Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Scott, Mary Louise ( Mrs. Robert C. Bayless. 712 E. I'utnam Drive. Whittier, 
Calit. 

Shank, Janet M. (Mrs. C. P. McLaughlin), R. D. No. 2, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Sharretts, Marjorie G. (Mrs. Leon Grant), 7303 Dunlawn Court, Dundalk, Bal- 
timore 22, .Sid. 

Shortess, Anna Louise, 130 East 61st Street, New ^'ork. N. Y. 

Sirianni, Carmel Angela, Hop Bottom, Pa. 

Smith, Elizabeth Mary, Hotel Middendorf, Wyalusing, Pa. 

Spaid, Joanne Louise (Mrs. William Simmgtonl. 517 Market St., Miflflinburg, Pa. 

Trapani, Samuel Joseph, 34 South 14th Street, Easton, Pa. 

Vought, Lucinda K., Numidia. Pa. 

Williams. Stella M. (Mrs. James Fulton), L'nionville Road. Farmington, Conn. 

Yocum, Carrie L (.Mrs. Sheeltz). 117 Apple Street. Milton. Pa. 

Zinzarella, Julian Albert, 532 First .\venue. I'arkersburg. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1945 

Balliet, Mrs. Carrie Johnston, 309 Ftvry Street, Danville. Pa. 

Berlew. Nancy E. ( .Mrs. Borge Lyhne I, 914 S. (Juaker Lane, Elm wood, Conn. 

Bitetti, Elvira Ann, 936 (_"enter Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Burnham, Betty Anne, 5703 Charles Street. Philadelphia. Pa. 

DeVitis, Mary, (> Lantoga Road, Wayne, Pa. 

Doney. Evelyn May, 127 S. Market Street. Shamokin, Pa. 

Downing, Marjorie Grace, R. D. No. 2, Shickshinny, Pa. 

Duck, Martha J2me (.Mrs. Seymour Kantrowitz). 7117 Boyer St.. Phila.. 19, Pa. 

Dziu*is. Mildred. 410 E. Church Street. Nanttcoke. Pa. 

Fenstemaker, Mary L. (Mrs. JLarry John), 425 Iron Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Flaherty. Mary Ellen, 315 W. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Flail, Elsie Gladys, 111 Haven Street. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Foust, Frances Jean. Bloom Road. R. D. No. 4, Danville, Pa. 

Frosini. Enso Robert, M E. Brady. W. Wyoming, Pa. 

Furman, Mary Elizabeth, R. D. No. 1, Northumberland. Pa. 

George, Evelyn D., (x?2 Front Street. Danville, Pa. 

Guama, Flora Catherine (Mrs. Albert W. Crocker), 24 Lon<lon .Street, Worcester, 

Ma-^s. 
Gulla, Joseph John. 2h Hemlock, Swoyerville, Pa. 
Harmon, Gertrude Eva, 602 Second Street, W. Pittston, Pa. 
Hess, Elizabeth Ruth, 107 Putnam Street, W. Hazleton, Pa. 
Heupcke, Mrs. Alice Zehner, K. D. No. 3, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hummel, Sarah Elizabeth, Box 51, Swineford, Pa. 
Johnson, Rosemary Patricia, 21 S. Hickory Street, Mt. Carmel, l*a. 
Kane, Bernard William, 727 Edgemore Road. I'biladeljihia. Pa. 
Keller, Jearuie i.Mr-. C. W. Epiev. Tr.). Chamhersburg Street, Gettysburg, Va, 
Kester, Ruth June, Ranshey Avenue, R. D. No. 3. Dallas. Pa. 
Kinney, Cleo Dorothy (Mrs. \'incent Pass). R. D. No. 3. Danville, Pa. 
Longo, Catherine Celestine, Centre Street. Sheppton, Pa. 
Martino, Lucille Grace. Dewey .Street. Roseto. Pa. 
McBride, Eugene Albert. (^2S Catherine Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
McCloughan, Carol Frances (Mrs. Carol Hilkert), R. D. No. I Danville, Pa. 
Sailer, Marilyn D. (Mrs. Douglas G. lackson), 25 The Plains Road, Le wist on, 

N. V. 
Schoener, Laura Eva, Stonchburg, Pa. 

Shevlin, Helen Teresa, 1451 Church Avenue. Scranton. Pa. 
Starook, Shirley Tryphena, R. D. No. 1. Northumberland, Pa. 
Sterling, Harriet Meade. 117 Ann Street. Middletown. Pa. 
Stozenski, Stanley S., 4f> Steele Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Superkio, Arlene Norma, Box 63, Sennett, N. Y. 
Vanchieri, Grace M.. 411 Scott Street, Wilkes. -Barre, Pa. 

Wagner, Mary Carolyn (Mrs. Hoffman). Market Street, Wasliingtonville, Pa. 
Weiliver, Julia Alberta (Mrs. Charles Driskell), 314 Fair Street. Bloomsburg 
Wintersteen. Lois Lucilla. Bloom Road. Dai^ville, Pa. 
Zehner. Betty Louise (.Mrs. Dietrick). 4830 A Street. Phila. 20. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1946 

Brown. Dora V., 44 S. Main Street. Dover. Pa. 

Bucinell. Anna Barbara, 829 Hudson .Street. Forest City, Pa. 

Buckingham. Reed. 31(> N. Idth .Street. Allentown. Pa. 

Cameron, Harrison J., 823 Susquehanna Avenue. Berwick. Pa. 

Cerchiaio, Rose Marie (Mrs. Paul Cossman), 803 Centre Street, East Mauch 

Chunk. Pa. 
Comuntzis, Athamantia, 403 Lightstreet Road. Bloomsbure. Pa. 
Graveling Marian J.. 225 W. First Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Deleski, Edwin J., Laurens. X. Y. 

Dickinson, Doris Jean, 63 Rogers Avenue, Manasquan, N. J. 
Dushanko, Stephen, Harleigh, Pa. 

Ertel, Elizabeth R.. 825 W. Third Street. Williamsport. Pa. 
Falvey, Eileen L., 5i' NLiier Street. Belleville. N. T. 
Felton. Ralph D.. R. D. No. 1, White Haven. Pa. 
Fichter, Lorraine G., 719 N. Locust Street. Hazleton. Pa. 
Foley. James Earl. 80.59 Rowland Avenue. Phila. i6. Pa. 
Gabuzda, Bemice R., 3310 N. 15th Street. Philadelphia 40. Pa. 
Gatski. Henry J.. 513 We-t Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Gehman, Isabel A. (Mrs. William L Davis). 215 N. State Street, Ephrata. Pa. 
Good. Lola E. (Mr>. Elmer R. Miller). Delta. Pa. 
Guis, Lillian H., 18.10 Com. Avenue, N. W.. Washington 9, D. C. 
Hess, Kathleen A., 5.^0 Hickory Street. Hollidaysburg. Pa. 
Hmelmicky, John J., Christian Brothers College. Memphis. Tenn. 
Hotz, Stephen M., 20 North Street. Hudson. Pa. 

Hunter. Alda Romaine (Mrs. Richards). Box 42. Hunlock Creek, Pa. 
Husovsky, Vincent F., 239 Kossack Street. Swoyerville. Pa. 
Kane. Margaret M. (.Mrs. Burke). 1261 W. Coal Street. .Shenandoah. Pa. 
Keeler. Hazel E. (Mrs. Brooks), ?02 .\. Main Street. Bel Air. Md. 
Kehler, Wanda Marion, Fountain SprinErs, Ashland. Pa. 
Kinc. Virginia C. (Mrs. Marchakitus). Box 208. R. D. No. 3. Dallas. Pa. 
Kocher. Dorothy L. (Mrs. Billie Puph). 107 Mercer Street. Newtown. Pa. 
Kramer. Nellie, 549 Foote .\venue, Duryea, Pa. 



69 



Krum Marie L. uMrs. Youngi, (Ol'/i Halloway Street. Durham, X. C. 

Kurilla, Kathleen N., 100 \V. Girard Street, Atlas, Pa. 

Longo. Mary E. (Mrs. Paschal P. Practico), 1684 Nan L ranken Avenue. Schen- 

ectaiiv. S. N. V. t- • ,_ ■ x- i 

Lorah, Mary Ann, 713 Madison Avenue, Ehzabeth, X. J. 
Ludwig, Beatrice F., Millville, Pa. 

McDonnell, Marie C, 30O East Park Street, Centralia, Pa. 
Miles, Norine G., il North Main Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 
Mindler, Barbara M.. R. D. Xo. 1 Coopersburg, Pa. 
Pappas, Anastasia, 1J4 W. Mahoning Street, Danville, Pa. 
Parscll, Audrey Althea, Pine Street, Orangeville, Pa. 
Payne, Edith, li'H Market Street. Ashland, Pa. 
Rabb, Donald D., Mill Street, Benton, Fa. 
Rhodes, Ora Jane. Route 3, Catawissa, Pa. 
Romberger, Mrs. Winifred K., Berrjsburg, Pa. 
Schrader, Phyllis M., 127 X. Fourth Street, Lewisburg. Pa. 
Schroeder, Mary M., 252 West Wilkes-Barre Street. Easton, Pa. 
Sevbert M. Lenore I.Mrs. Reed Buckingham), 316 N. 15th Street, Allentown, Pa. 
Shaffer, Jacqueline J. cMrs. Charles \V. Creasy Jr.). R. D. No. 1 Catawissa, Pa. 
Sheridan, Catherine, D., 441 W. Main Street, Girardville. Pa 
Shultz Mrs. Betty Hess, 306 Glenn Avenue, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Shultz. Janet R., 122; Foulkrod Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Smith, Betty J. I.Mrs. Linnl, 138 Pine Street. Catawissa. Pa. 
Stitzel, Martha J. (Mrs. Schappelll, 321 Arch Street, Hamburg, Pa. 
Stover. E. Marjorie, 137 X. Broad Street. Lancaster, Pa. 

Tremato, Ralph A., c o Te.xas Petroleum Co., Bogato, Columbia, South America 
Utt R Lorraine, 709 X. 12th Street, Allentown, Pa. 

Wagner, Charles L., 237 S. Vine Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa ,.,.,.,- ,. 

Wanich. Mark C, Jr., 88 Morning Side Drive, Apt. 9;A, New \ork ,, N \. 
Weller, Violet L. (.Mrs. Ralph Owens, Tr.l, R. D. No. 1, Turbotville, >a. 
Welliver, Robert A., 734 Turner Street. Allentown. Pa. ^ ., , j ^ 

WUIiams, S. Anne (Mrs. Baaron B. Pittingerl, 18 Warner St.. Hartford. Conn. 
Witman, Evelyn I. I Mrs. Hugh Mooncyl. ShartlesviUe, Pa. 
Yearick, Mary M., K. I). Xo. 1, Sehnsgrove, Pa. 
Zerby, Mrs. Ida Wilkinson, Hemdon, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1947 
Adams, Betty E. (Mrs. Bredbenner), R. D.. Dalmatia, Pa. 
Angelo, Dominick J., Lower Street. Pardeesville. Pa. 
Barchock. Joseph J., 82 McLear Street, Wilkes- Barre, Pa. „ ^ ,, 

Barth, Leah Wanda, 1830 Conn Avenue, X. W.. \\ ashmgtoii 9, D. C. 
Baum, Clair Addison, 11512 Grandview Avenue, \\ heaton. Md. 
Bird. Bynoth Robert, 1821 Belmont Road, X. \\ ., W ashington, D. C. 
Brady, Eugene M., Jr., 279 W. Center Street, Johnsonburg. Pa. 
Brosius, Marlin Edgar, Mt. Pleasant Mills, Pa. 

Bruner, John H. lOo E. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. , . ,_ 

Bunge, Robert L., Shahls Trailer Camp, R. 15 at 7th Street, Lewisburg, Pa. 
Chubb, Marian Edith (Mrs. Kline), R. D. Xo. 1, Milan, Pa. 
Clemens, Mrs. Martha Hergert, P. O. Box 244, Washington, N. J. 
Conbeer George P.. 94.^ W". Independence Street. Shamokin. Pa. 
Ciajkowski, Theodore Paul, 42 Lee Park Avenue, WilkesBarre, Pa. 
Davis, Mrs. Apichell, (18 Grnat Street, Hazleton. Pa. 
Davis, Mrs. Florence Logar, 309 S. Market Street, Muncy, Pa. 
DeVizia. Delores Katherine, 87 Mam Street. Enghshtown, N. J. 
Doster. Lawrence, 4o Yates Street, Forty Fort Pa. , d 

Egiiie, Pauline (.Mrs. Robert McCaffrey), 32; W. Third Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Eshleman, Dawn Forrester, 203 E. Sixth Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Fling, Edith Thackara, 118 St. Louis Avenue, Egg Harbor, X. J. 

Gilbert, M. Jean, bl5 North Locust Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Gillis, Gloria M., 93 Chittenden Street, Duryea. Pa. 

Gillung, George, 722 Broad Street Brockway, Pa. 

Grow, Thomas P. 19 Main Street, Ringtown. Pa. 

Harmony, Charles, 2626 Helen Street, Allentown. Pa 

Hartman, Robert, 122 Buttonwood Street. Reading. Pa. , . , „ 

Hirt, Evelyn Jane (Mrs. Ralph Brosious). 425 E. Fourth Street, Berwick, fa. 

Hollis, Edward John, P. O. Box No. 2, Drifton, Pa. 
Homberger, Dorothy M., R. D. Xo. 1. Elysburg, Pa. 

Horvath, William E., 43 Xorth Street, Slatington, Pa. 
Hummel, WUIiam W., Espy, Pa. 

Joy, Robert D., 1202 Skipworth Road, Richmond 21, \ a. 

Jurasik, Theodore E., 8531 123rd Street, Richmond Hill, L.L, X.\ . 

Karnes, Donald Maurice, Lamar. Colorado 

Kashuba, Matthias F., R. D. Xo. 1. Benton. Pa. 

Keiser, Shirley J., lo31 Capouse .\venue, Scranton, Pa. 

Kerr, Mrs. Emily Baum, 3918 Spruce Street, Philadelphia 4, Pa. 

Klinger, Mae E., K. D.. Lykens, Pa. 

Krauss, Sara Lillian, 463 E. Third Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Kravitski, Bertha V., Box 39, Drums. Pa. 

Kritzberger. Walter Mumie, 234 Cooper Street. Luzerne. Pa. 

Kucharski. Dorothy K., 266 Harland Street, Exeter, Pa. 

Lauderman, H. Paul, 778 McXair Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Luchi. Margaret Helen, Conyngham. Pa. 

Lyons, Joseph Francis, i2 Spruce Street. W ilkes.Barre, Pa. 

Martin, Robert Phillips, R. D. Xo. 1. Trucksville. Pa. 

McHenry, Nancy Jane, Stillwater, Pa. „ r> v , c i t t. 

Mylet. Frances C. iMrv. .\nthony Kopuschimsky I, R. D. No. 1, Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Naunas, Alberta B., 390 East Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Novelli, Frank J.. 35 Italy Street, Mocanaqua. Pa. 

Nygren. Mrs. Ruey Kenworthy, R. D. No. 1. Box 385. W likes Barre, Pa. 

Pressler, Frederick, 109 Walnut Street. Berwick. Pa. 

Reichard. Ruth L.. R. D. Xo. 4. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Rhodes. Harriet W. (Mrs. James HantjisI, 414 leflferson Street. Bloomsburg. Pa- 
Rowlands. Paul. I.'y2 Wooster Road. Rocky River 16, Ohio 

Rowlands. Richard Warren, 203 Greenwich Street. Reading, Pa. 

Savelli, Lado Joseph, 20 Hemlock Street, SwoyerviUe. Pa. 

Shaffer, David L., K. D. Xo. 4. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Shopinski. Marie Antoinette, 329 S. Poplar Street, Mount Carmel. Pa. 

Skow. Clifton Samuel. 142 W. Main Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Slegeski. John Michael, 732 Walnut Street. Freeland. Pa. 

Smith. George. 443 Market Street. Millersburg. Pa. 

Smith, Joyce Louise (Mrs. Henry .\. George). Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Stimmel, James Ritenour, 514 Mulberry Street. Scottdale, Pa. 

Swisher, Harold W., 112 Front Street. Lititz, Pa. 

Thomas, John Warren, Schuylkill Avenue Hamburg, Pa. 

Van Sant, Feme E. (Mrs. John Whitby. Main Street, Xumidia, Fa. 

Vershinski. Thomas Edward, 249 Poplar Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Warrington. Robert, 4 Walnut Street. Danville. Pa. 

Washvilla, Vincent F., 222 State Street. Trenton. X. J. 

Whitby. John P.. 48 Green Street. Edwardsville, Pa. 

Wright. Helen May, 58 East Fifth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Yeager, Irvin R.. R. D. No. 3, Trundle Road, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Zavacky. Harrv. .^28 Main Street. Simpson. Pa. 

Zerbv, John Richard, Star Route. Dalmatia, Pa. 

Zoncflo, Louise Anna, 403 Bear Creek Road. Dupont. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1948 

Ansbach. Mrs. Rose Poncheri, Nuremberg. Pa. 

Baker. Paul Newton. Jr., 426 King Street, Pottstown. Pa. 



Beers, Mrs. Leonore Hart, 538 Carey .A.ve., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Bickert, Loie Catherine, 419 X. Third Street, Catawissa. Pa. 

Boyer, Mrs. Elizabeth Anne Baldy, U. S. Army Hospital, Ft. Ord, Calif. 

Brace, Marjorie Edith, Hunlack"s Creek, Pa. 

Bradley, Mary Eileen, Marcus Hook School, Marcus Hook, Pa. 

Broadt, J. Rosarma (-Mrs. Wayne Creasy), 385 Lightstreet Rd., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Chesney, Joseph John, 408 E. 19th St., Chester, Pa. 

Clark, Mary Ellen, K. D. Xo. 2, Dallas, Pa. 

Clemens, Harold Owen, P. O. Box 244, Washington, N. J. 

Condor, Doris Marie, bl9 X. Wyoming St., Hazleton, Pa. 

Crawford, Henry E., R. D. Xo. 4, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Cumberland, Mrs. Anna Doberstein, Hunlock's Creek. Pa. 

Dalberg, Elroy F., 339 Park St., Beaver, Pa, 

Davis, John S., .^9 E. \'aughn St., Kingston, Pa. 

DeBell, Frederick Jay, Dr., 329 Iron St.. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Ditty. Pauline Hazel, R. D. No. 3, Box 682, Shamokin, Pa. 

Dormer, James John, 506 Preston Lane, Hatboro, Pa. 

Edwards. Blodwen Phillips, 27 North Welles Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Evancho, Nancy '-Mr>- Robert E. Seltzer), 230 Pine Street, Catasauqua, Pa. 

Fisher, Betty Lou, Hox 134, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Friday, Estella Oneida, (Mrs. Harold Griffith), Box 047, Edwards Air Force 

Ba~i:, -Munwc. (-alilornia 
Furman, Jack Crmsby, Box 471, Wyalusing, Pa. 

Gass, Joyce Elizabeth (Mrs. Barnhart), Bloom Road, Danville, Pa. 
Gerlak, Anastacia Rose, 301 Wyoming Avenue, Dupont, Pa. 
Gilbcxly, Janet Eleanor (Mrs. James Murray), Corr.er MacClellan & X. Main 

Sts-. C.inihridt'e Springs, Pa. 
Gillung, Jack Arthur, 773 Broad Street. Brockway. Pa. 
Good, June Rose, 27 S. Turbot Aevnue, Milton. Pa. 

Greenly. Barbara Jean (Mrs. Strawn). 153 E. Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Guy, John Francis, K^ E. .\venue. McGrow. X. Y. 

Haines, Eleanor Elizabeth, 284 .\cademy Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Hathaway, Martha Alice, 207 Grand Street. Danville, Pa. 
Henrie, Gilbert, 'Jin Poplar Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Hosier, Mrs. Doris G. Keller, 16 X. Prince Street. Millersville, Pa. 
John, Harry Grover, Jr., 425 Iron Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Koch, Clement George, 129 Chittenden Avenue. Columbus 1, Ohio 
Kohn, Lewis Alfred, 41 Carey Ave.. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Kraiser, Rose Marie ( Mrs. Schieber). Box 174. Horsham. Pa. 
Kriss. Henry Stanley, R. D. No. 1. Bedford, Pa. 
Krzywicki, Stanley Charles, 35 Broadway. Xanticoke, Pa. 
Kulik, Henry Andrew, 145 S. \'ine St.. Mount Carmel, Pa. 
Laskowski. Theodore. K. D. No. 1. Truckville. Pa. 
Lehet. Elizabeth. Box 151. Hallstead. Pa. 
Lewis, Peggy Ann, 133 Fourth .\ve., Phoenixville, Pa. 
Lewis. Thomas William, 671 Queen Street, Northumberland, Pa. 
Lipski, Ellen .Moore (>Irs-l 143 Meyers Street. Edwardsville, Pa. 

Llewellyn, Robert Morgan, P. O. Box 3. Xew Miliord. Pa. 

Longo, John Aloysius, Centre St.. Sheppton. Pa. 

Luckenbilt, Robert John, 966 Walnut St.. Freeland, Pa. 

Ludwig. Millard Calvin, Center St.. Millville, Pa. 

Magill, John Foster, Jr., Blain, Pa. 

Mainiero, Floria Carmella (NIrs. Bill). Box 14. Harrington, Delaware 

Master, Howard Herbert, .Mt. Pleasant Mills, Pa. 

Menarick. George Edward, 73 Mason St.. E-xeter, Pa. 

Miller. Harold LeRoy. 32 LTierry St.. Danville, Pa. 

Mitten. Dorothy Jean, Box 2&3, Elkland. Pa. 

Molinaro. Frank Louis, 84 Dawson .\ve., Boonlon, N. J. 

Monaghan. Anna Elizabeth, Byrnesville. Centralia, Pa. 

Moser, Mary Amelia (.Mrs. Harry Reitzi, c/o Ralph Moser, Shumans, Pa. 

Moser, Mrs Ruth Kramm. McEwensville. Pa. 

Moss, Irene Alverctta, 79 .\cademy St., Wilkes-Barre Pa. 

Moyer, Olive Marsaret, 224 E. Third Street. Williamsport, Pa. 

Niles, Jane Mae, K 1). No. 3, Wellsboro, Pa. 

Northup, Anne Fuller, R. D. No. 2. Dalton. Pa. 

Novak. Clem Edward, 25 E. Ridge St., Xanticoke. Pa. 

Novak, June Valera (Mrs. Bones), Box 88. Westover. Pa. 

O'Donnell, Clare Marie, 502 S. Tamaqua St., Mc.\doo. Pa. 

Ollendick, Anna Kathryn, 3 Front St., Clarks Summit, Pa. 

Omer, William Stuart, 528 E. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Patrick. Matilda. Leona, 303 Penn .\ve.. Dupont. Pa. 

Patterson, Clayton Duval, Jr., 442 W. Third St.. Xescopeck. Pa. 

Penman. Mabel Gertrude. 113 Cricket .\ve.. Ardmore, Pa. 

Phillips, Harry Albert, Dcrnsife, Pa. 

Pleviak, Samuel John, 110 Honesdale Road. Carbondale. Pa. 

Radai. Theodore Joseph, 14 N. Broad St., West Hazleton, Pa. 

Ramage, Gladys Eleanor, 181 Rock St., Pittston. Pa. 

Reichart, Charlotte Romaine (Mrs. Richard Sharpless), 188 Spring -\ve., Belle- 
vue. Pirtshurgh 2. I'a. 

Reinert, Harold William, 112 Main St.. Watsontown, Pa. 

Reitz. Harry Elwood. Jr., c o Ralph Moser. Shumans. Pa. 

Remetz. Michael John. 357 Slocum .St.. SwoyerviUe, Pa. 

Remley. Reginald Sherman, 27'j Wyoming St., Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Rickmers, Albert Donald, Ellicottville. New York 

Rishe, Donald Nelson. '>29 Catherine St.. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Rittmiller. Lawrence Arthur, Market St.. Middleburg, Pa. 

Rooney, James Patrick, 352 E. Chandler St.. Philadelphia II, Pa. 

Rush. Mary Elizabeth. Box 146. Nicholson. Pa. 

Schlieder. Donald Alvin, W. Locust St.. Oxford. Pa. 

Schnure. Mary Augusta, R. D. Xo. 2, Milton, Pa. 

Schram, Robert Francis, 934 Buchanan St.. .-Xrlington. Va. 

Seltzer, Ralph Eugene, 230 Pone Street. Catasaqua. Pa. 

Shellenberger, Fern Naomi (Mrs. Robert Baker). 252 E. Fifth Street, Blooms- 
burg. Pa, 

Stasko, Georee, l(l7 N. Franklin Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Smith, Mrs. Marion Ruth Hart, 51 N. Third Street, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Sturman, Bertha May, 42 .'^locum -Avenue. Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Tiemey, James Gerard, 734' j Newark Street, W. Palm Beach, Florid? 

Tracly, Nadine E., K. D. No. 2, Hanover. Pa. 

Troutman, Anna May, 122 Independence Street. Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Troutman, William Miller, 37 State Street. Middletown, Pa. 

Walaconis, Michael, Rini^town. Pa. 

Weame, Leonard Ruth. 314 Main Street. Archbald. Pa. 

Whitebread, Mrs. Helen Smith, Slocum Street, Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Williams, Elaine, .^\ Price Street, Kingston. Pa. 

Wilson. Marion Estella, Kis-Lyn, Pa. 

Yerger. Robert Leon. -Mt. Pleasant Mills. Pa. 

CLASS OF 1949 

Adamonis, Joseph Anthony, 55 Thi>tle Street, Pittston, Pa. 
Albfmo, Angelo Maurice, Hawthorne, N. J. 
Allegar. Edwin Morris. R. D. No. 1. Stillwater, Pa. 
Andreas, Mrs. Elizabeth Maroney, SlitFlinville, Pa. 
Anella, Betty Jane, .535 W. 29th Street. Hazleton, Pa. 
Baird, Ralph W., 429 Hastings Street. Williamsport, Pa. 
Baker, Edward G., 119 Hecatcr Street. Tamaqua. Pa. 
Barrow, Mrs. Anna Da-'is, Ringtown. Pa. 



70 



Batey, Robina Katherine, 29 Jeanette Street. I'lyinuutli, Pa. 

Bath. Ruth Isabel. Mt Rodgers Street. Hartford. Conn. 

Baumer. Cora Lee, R. D. No. 3, Lewisburg, I'a. 

Becktel. Stewart C, R. D. Xo. 2, Halifax. I'a. 

Benson. Williair.. J.'^ Main Street. Moosic. I'a. 

Berlanda. Mario Louis, 18 Main Street, Ebervale, Pa. 

Berry. Wallace Eldon, l-t27 Orange Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Bertsch. Harry J., -KjO Xichol Street, Pottsville. Pa. 

Blew, Robert John, State Street, Millville, Pa. 

Bolig, Betty Virginia, Richtield. Pa. 

Boughner. Shirley Mae (Mrs. Bruce Treon), 1307 .Market Street, Trevorton, Pa. 

Bowman, Thomas Eli, i2ii E. p'ourth Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Boyer. Charles, Jr., 1J20 Howard Street. Pottsville, }*a. 

Brace, Helen Emma, Hunlock Creek, Pa. 

BrandLau. Roy William, 4J6 Brimmer Avenue, New Holland, Pa. 

Butt, Luther Samuel, S.>8 Media Street, Bethlehem. Pa. 

Carter, Leo Stephen, -159 Linden Street. Allentown. Pa. 

Clarke. Mrs. Lillian M. Denn, R. D. .No. 1, Mnuntain Top, Pa. 

Cohoat, John Joseph, 115 North Fifth Street, Frackville, Pa. 

Conrad. Royal William, R. D. -No. -'. Benton, Pa. 

Contini. Jennie Adeline, 454 (ireen Street, Freelai.d, Pa. 

Conville. Mrs. Mary E. Rowland, 14 South Jardin Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Cope. Vema Grace, I'-Ol Lincoln .\venue, Berwick, Pa. 

Cortright. Mrs. Zita Spangler, Rolling Green Park. Hummels Wharf. Pa. 

Cramer. Robert Noel, 59 Carlxjndale Road, Waymart. Pa. 

Creasy, Cherl Wayne, i72 Lightstreet. Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Crouse. Elizabeth Jean, 114 Pleasant Street, Danville. Pa. 

Datesman. Lois Marie <Mrs. Wilmer Nester), Z2 Arch Street, Pen Arg\ I, Pa. 

Davis. Alfred George, Elizabeth Street. Dallas, Pa. 

Davis, Robert David, 42h E. Main Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 

Deebel. William Ralph, Clark University, Worchester, Ma.ss. 

Dilti. Robert Otto, SuUwater, Pa. 

Dodson. Harold Eugene, 1714 State Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Donan. Thomas Melton, R. D. No. 2. Columbia, Pa. 

Dotzel, George Nicholas, Jr., 150 Cedar Street, York. Pa. 

Dudzinski, Frank Walter, 54 E. High Street, Clayton. .\. J. ' 

Dugan. Billy Neal, ->V Walnut Street, Milton, Pa. 

Elder. Ruth Phyllis, tiOO East Third Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Evans, Edwina Peters, 155 South Lincoln Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

Faick, Norman Oscar, R. D. .No. 5, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Fenwick, Susan Robinson, 59 Dean Street. Scranton, Pa. 

Fisk, Nancy May t-Mrs. Nancy M. Riley I. 504 West Mahoning St., Danville, Pa. 

Fogel. Anna Beatrice, 250 Mauch Chunk Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 

Fox. Herbert Harris, Seldon Rural High School, Seldon, Kansas 

Fox. Mary Louise (Mrs. Angelo .Mbano. Hawthorne. N. J. 

Francisci, Henry Aloysius, 256 Main Street, Fern Glen, Pa. 

Friday, Vincent George, 455 Nutt Road, Phoenixville, Pa. 

Fry, Ray Carlon, foO .Market Street. Danville, Pa. 

Fuller. Madge Louise, 541 Mulberry Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Fuller. Marjorie Grace (Mrs. Herbert Sowers), 541 Mulberry St.. Berwick. Pa. 

Funk. Grace Alberta, R. D. No. 2, Danville. Pa. 

Galow. Gloria lone, 517 Columbia Avenue, Lansdale, Pa. 

Garard. Louise Marie, 802 Philadelphia Pike. Wilmington, Delaware 

Gearhart, Luther Elton, 220 Main Street. Ringtown. Pa. 

Gehrig. George Franklin, 108 Iron Street, Danville, Pa. 

Cera. George. \*^ Melrose .\venue. Catonsville. Md. 

Gilbert, Mrs. Eleanor Frutchey, 1205 Maple Street. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Gilbert, Vincent Jay, 405 Fair Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Gilday, Doris Myrtle, 220 Harwicke Road, Springfield. Pa. 

Gillow, Charles George. 209 Dickson Street, Duryea, Pa. 

Graff. Bertha Cecelia, 706 Spruce Street, Kulpmont. Pa. 

Graham. Sara Ann, 222 West Second Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Griffiths, Margaret Edna, 109 Gaylord Avenue, Plymouth, Pa. 

Grimes. Richard Ellsworth, 1725 Fulton Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Hahn. William Joseph, 57 Davenport Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Hammers, Robert WUliam, 6 West Southern Avenue. S. Williamsport, Pa. 

Hantjis. James William, 414 Jefferson Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Hantz. Francis Anthony, 1801 N. Park Avenue. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Harwood, Theodore Isadore, Naples Central School. Naples, N. Y. 

Hartman, Beth Eileen (Mrs. Jack Gardner). Elysburg. Pa. 

Hartman, Buddy McHenry, R. D. No. 5, Benton, Pa. 

Hartzelle, Helen Elizabeth, Keswick Apt. J., Glenside, Pa. 

Hawk. Norman John, Hear Creek, Pa. 

Hawk, Robert Alexander, Conyngham. Pa. 

Henley, Shirley Blanche (Mrs. Thomasi. 1405 N. Hawthorne Avenue, Crete, 

Nt-tira^ka 
Hess, Geraldine Ruth, i>08 Mill Street, Catawissa. Pa. 
Homisak, William, R. D. No. 1. Forrest City, Pa. 
Hontz, June Luella, (>2 S. Main Street. Shickshinny. Pa. 

Hooper. Jean Elizabeth (Mrs. Robert Williams). 41 Main Street, Shickshinny, Pa. 
Horn, Mrs. Mary Guenther, 525 Grant Street. Hazleton. Pa. 
Houck, Donald Clayton. 209 West Second Street, Berwick. Pa. 
Jacobs. Mrs. June Keller, R. D. No. 5, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Jacoby. Ethel Emiline, Grier City. Barnesville, Pa. 
Jones, John Lloyd, Main Street. Mountain Top. Pa. 
Joseph. Philip James, 842 Northampton Street, Easton, Pa. 
Kapp. Iram Claudine, Center Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Kastelic. Ernest. 1527 Scott Street. Wilkes.Barre. Pa. 
Kazmerovicz. Charles John, 97 William Street. Plains. Pa. 
Keiser. Edwin Richard, Rising Citv High School, Rising City, Nebraska 
Kendall. Clifford James. R. 1). No. 1, Troy, Pa. 
Kessler. Donald Arthur, 290 .Mill Street. Danville, Pa. 
Klinger, Edwin John. 459 Shamokin Street. Trevorton, Pa. 
Klinger. Irwin Ray. K. D. No. 1. I.ykens, Pa. 
Kokolias. Pauline Louise, Matamfiras, Pa. 

Kowalsky. Mrs. Mildred I. Fisher, 759 Cherry St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Krajnik. Mrs. Ruth Dombroski, .\pt. 7 B-51 Brookside .Avenue. Somerville. N.J. 
Krum. James Arnold, R. I). No. 1. Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Kulick. Joseph Anthony, 227 North Locust Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Kuntza. John, 72 Pennington .\venue, Passaic. N. J. 

Kuster. Gladys Mr- Robert S. I.eVan). 655 E. Fourth .Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Lack. Nellie Kathryn, 449 South 14th Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 
Lampman. Alfred M., R. D. No. 2. Monassas. Georgia 
LeVan. Robert Schultz, <o5 E. Fotirlh Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Lipski. Leonard Felix, 145 Mtyers Street. Edwardsville, Pa. 
Longo. Celestine Marie, Nuremberg. Pa. 
Lopata. Paul, J4 .\llen Street. Nesquehon-ng. Pa. 
Luchnick, Francis Joseph, 29 S. Chestnut Street. Mt. Carmel, Pa. 
Lutz. Alvin Eugene, Driggs, Idaho 

Lutz, Elsie Jane, 14<»J W. Front Street. Berwick. Pa. 
Magera. John Jacob. ].* Main Street. Mocanaqua. Pa. 
Maley. Matthew Joseph, 9 North Second Street, Pleasantville, N. J. 
Manjone. Leonard A.. Jr., Weston. Pa. 
Mantz. Dale Elwood. .^2J^ Main Street. Slatington. Pa. 
Marchetti. Alfred Jerome, 512 East Elm Street. Tamaqua. Pa. 
Marion- James Everett, 2402 N. Fourth Street, Harrisburg. Pa. 
Maxey. Nancy Eleanor, 812 Monroe Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 



McCarr, Mrs. Bemice Eckrote, Benjamin Avenue, Conyngham, Pa. 

McClintock, Eleanor Alice, 501 Hollingsworth Avenue, Elkto'n, Maryland 

McDonald, Joan Ann, R. D. .No. 1, Ringstown, Pa. 

McGeehan, Betty Grace, 1195 Haverford Road, Oum Lvnne, Pa. 

McNelis, John Gerard, 249 E. Patterson Street. Lansford, Pa. 

McNinch. Barbara Ruth (.Mrs. .Nevin A. Hummel). 617 Pakr St., Bloomsburg Pa 

McNeeley, Marvin Lawrence, Box 102, Aristcs, i'a. 

Messner, Leon Henry, (enter Street, Wisconisco, Pa. 

Miles. Mrs. Lucille Rich, 1520 Scott Street, Kulpmont, Pa. 

Mdlard, Robert Tyler, 11 N. Ann Street, Lancaster, Pa. 

Mdler, William Randall, 19 Center Avenue, Plymouth Pa 

Mooney, William Barrett, 57 S. Gates Street. Kingston, Pa. 

Moore, Charles Kirtland, High School, .Mentor. Ohio 

Moran, James Vincent, 741 North Vine Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Morrow, Mary Helen, 505 Pine Street, Towanda, Pa. 

Mosgo. Mrs. Violet Enama, 58 South Wyoming Street, Hazleton Pa 

Mussolme, Lawrence Joseph, 628 Monges Street, Hazleton Pa 

Myers, Adda Mae, R. 1). No. I. Hughesville Pa 

Nester. Wilmer Fliett, 22 Arch Street, Pen Argyl, Pa 

Noble, Eloise Lucille I.Mrs. Arthur E. Fasshauer), 801 Court St., Honesdale Pa 

Nuss, Eugene Miller, Church Street, North East, Maryland 

O Brien, Robert Emmet, Locust Gap. Pa. 

O'Donnell. John Joseph, 186 Street, Coaldale, Pa. 

Olson, Ernest Conrad, Jr., 1154 Yeadon Avenue, Yeadon, Pa 

Page, Janet Margery (Mrs. Hartt). R. D. No. 1. Susquehanna, Pa. 

Panzetta, Nicholas J., (.11 Carson Street. Hazleton, Pa. 

Paternoster. George Daniel, 7,54 North Vine Street, Hazleton, Pa. 

Paulmeno, Anthony Joseph, Weatherly, Pa. 

Pckala, Lawrence Valentine, 269 Main Street, Fern Glen Pa 

Pichel, JulU, R D ,V,, 1. Hellertown, Pa. 

Pick. Robert William, K. 1). .No. 5. Danville, Pa. 

Popick. Raymond John, Harford, Pa. 

Prete. Santo Joseph, 568 Garlield Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Purcell. John Michael, IS Lloyd Street, Shenandoah, Pa 

Putera, Joseph John, 25 Depot Street. Ludlow, Vermont 

Radice, Francis Joseph, 152 Fourth Street. Bloomsburg Pa 

Rarig. Mrs. Leah Merkal, R. D. .No. 5. Catawissa Pa 

Readier. Horace Emerson, 754 Navahoe Street, Detroit 14, .Michigan 

Kees. Laureen Ann, 21>' K. Spring Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 

Reichard, John Harold, R. D. No. 4, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Reitz, Robert Gilger, Chenango Forks, New York 

Remetz, George, 557 Slocum Street, Swoyerville, Pa. 

Rhawn, Mrs. Hannah E. Keller, R. D. No. 4, Danville Pa 

Rhmard, Theron Randall, R. I) .No. 1. Berwick, Pa ' 

Richards, A. M. Margaret H., 528 .Mulberry Street, Berwick Pa 

Riefski. Emory Stanley, IS Coal Street, Glen Lvon, Pa. 

Robbins, Carl Herbert, Cambra. Pa. 

Romanczyk. Helen Marie, 814 Delaware Street. Forest City Pa 

Rowlands. Clarence (:harles. Crag Apts. West First Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Rowlands, William Henry, 1008'- West Main Street. Plvmouth Pa 

Sampsell, James Francis, 48 Filbert Street. .Milton Pa 

Savage, Charles Albert, 55S Leonard Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Schiefer, Charles Richard, 7 South Fourth Street. Steelton Pa 

Scott, Marjorie Ann (.Mrs. Brcnnanl. 501 E. Fifth Street, Berwick Pa 

Semic. Stanley, 23(Xi S. Fourth Street, Steelton, Pa. 

Shirk, Lydia Feme, Richtield. Pa. 

Shoemaker, Mary Catherine, Hallstead, Pa. 

Shook, Lottie Catherine, 100 .New Street. Muncy Pa 

Sigworth, Mrs. Hazel Suit, College N. Chili, Monroe. N. Y 

Sitler, IVJartha Jane (Mrs. Patrick Flaherty). 120 Sterner Ave., Bloomsburg, Pa 

Slipetz, Paul, Jr., 4,3 Slocum Street. Swoverville, Pa. 

Smigel, Thomas, 17 Yank Street. Courtdale, Pa. 

Snyder, Donald Earl, R. D. .No. 1. Stillwater. Pa. 

Snyder, Eugene Warren, R. D. No. 5. Danville, Pa. 

Snyder, Mrs. Nancy McHenry, Stillwater, Pa. 

Sowers, Charles Herbert, 1517 .Memorial Avenue. Williamsport. Pa 

Spanich, Michael John, 408 Slocum Street. Swoverville. Pa 

Stadts. Marie Antoinette, 84 Main Road. Plvmouth, Pa 

Stout, Richard Charies, 970 Brookdale Gardens, Bloomfield, N J 

Suchy, Margaret, 555 Main Street. Forest Citv. Pa. 

Swigonski, Thaddeus Joseph, 561 E. Ridge Street, .Nanticoke, Pa. 

Thear, George. 205 W. Ridge Street. Nesquehoning Pa. 

Thoma.s, Dorothy Anna, R. D. No. 5. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Thomas, Robert Lawrence, 756 E. Market Street, Danville, Pa. 

Thomson, Rose Ann, R. D. No. 2, Towanda, Pa. 

Tiddy, William James, Jr., c/o General Delivery, Leonardtown, Md. 

Troback, Gretchen Dorcas, ,!66 Carey Street, Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Troutman, Merrill Winlack, 414 E. Webster Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Tugend. Florence Clara, Dalton, Pa 

Tyson, Mary Ruth, .^(X) Fisher Avenue, Catawissa. Pa. 

Von Bergen, Ruth Catherine, 551 North Wyoming Street, Hazleton Pa 

Walters. Shiriey Belle, R. D. No. 1. Factory ville. Pa. 

Walton. Carl Kenneth, 644 North 16th Street. Allentown. Pa. 

Wasdovich. George. 190 Fourth Street, Oneida. Pa. 

Webb. Anita Dawn (.Mrs. John G. Lee), 220 W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Whitesell. Carson Leroy, Hunlock Creek, Pa. 

Williams. Mrs. Carolyn Hower, 1008 N. Washington Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Wire. Kennth E., 412 Woo<lbine Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 

Wright. Elizabeth A. (.Mrs. Samuel Papania. Jr.l. 58 E. Fifth St.. Bloomsburg 

Wyrsch, Mrs. Ruth Hazel, 10 Lawton Avenue. Binghamton, N. Y. 

Zorskas. Anna. 199 William Street. Scranton. Pa. 

ClASS OF 1950 

Ackerman, Clyde John, Zion Grove, Pa. 

Allegrucci. Gene Joseph, 257 Susquehanna Avenue. Wyoming. Pa. 

Ande, Ralph Franklin, Jr., 276 E. Eighth Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Baker. Glen Raymond, .Main .Street. Benton. Pa. 

Baker, Lucy Jane Mrs. Robert E. Laubscher), 541 College Hill, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Baksi, Ramona Rita, 112 North .Street. Keiser. Pa. 

Bamhart, Mrs. Mildred Gray, Box 556. Newark. Delaware 

Baylor, Huriey Charles, R. D. No. 4, Danville. Pa. 

Bell. Michael Frederick, l.iOO Van Hook Street. Camden, N. J. 

Benner. Ned Oliver, 1550 Derry Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 

Bertollo. Frank John, Jr., 1205 Rr. W. Front Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Bird, Walter. 12(1 Ciiughlin Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Bitetti, Lucy F.. '^56 Center Street. Freeland. Pa. 

Blake. Earl Hamilton, Jr., 1205 E. Front Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Bolinsky. Isabel Delia, 541-.545 .\lter Street. Hazleton. Pa. 

Bonin, fWartha Gloria, 542 N. Wyoming Street, ilazleton. Pa. 

Rorst. Kenneth Edward, R. D. .No. I. Equinunk. Pa. 

Boyle, James Hobart. 4 N. Second .Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Bredbenner, Hilda, 5] K Poplar Street. \V. Nanticoke. Pa. 

Brennan, Mrs. Dorothy Snyder, 5.)6 West Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Brennan, William Joseph, 4.^8 Centre Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Brunn. Henry Edward, 2'6 Spring .Street, Nanticoke. Pa. 

Brunstetter. Nancy Jane, 441 E. 5lain Street, Catawissa, Pa. 

Bushinski. Walter Bernard, 10 N. Lehigh Street. Shenandoah, Pa. 

Butcofsky. Donald Lamar, 1149 Walnut Street. Shamokin, Pa. 

Buynak. John Edward. In E. Chestnut Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 



71 



Balent, Robert. 928 Sjirucc Street, Kulpinont. Pa. 

Canouse, Robert Charles, 105 Walnut Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Carl, John Harvey, J41 Shamokin Street. Trevorton, Pa. 

Case, Frederick John, ,110 E. Center Street, Danville. Pa. 

Cavanaugh, Claire Teresa, 826 Hickory Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Cerchiaro, Frances Alma, 2 \V. Coal Street, .Newquehonmg, Pa. 

Chapin, Katherine Ethel (Mrs. Fisher), 229 E. Fifth Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Chebro, George, Beach Haven, Pa. ,- r> r 

Cierlitsky, Theresa Ann, t>41 Franklin Street, N. E., Washington 1/, D. L. 

ComuntzU. Aleki D., 40.i Lightstreet Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Conrad, Robert Hoffman, 304 Main Street, East Greenville, 1*3. 

Cook, Kenneth Leon, Elverson. Pa. 

Cooley, Max Glenn, Box Xo. 37. Rome, Pa. 

Corrigan, Eugene John, 328 Center Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Cortright. Jay Brant, Hummel's Wharf, Pa. . , „ 

Crumb, Nancy Jane, 217 E. Fouith Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Curilla, Joseph, S K,. Inderendence Street, Shamokin. Pa 

Czemiakowski, John Bernard, 51 Hudson Road, Plains. Pa. 

Davis, WillUm Carlton, 215 W. Second Street. Berwick, Pa. 

DeChant. Kathryn Ethel, 718 Ontario Avenue, Renovo, Pa. 

DeMott. Dorothy Mae, E.vers Grove. Pa. 

Derzak, Joseph Lewis, 49 First Street, \\ yoming. Pa. 

DiehJe, Owen Charles, 804 College Hill, Bloomsburg. Penna. 

Dietrich, Mrs. Betty, Route -No. 1, MifHinburg. Penna. 

Dormer. Bernard John, 401 N. Rock Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Dreibelbis, Susan Anna. 4.i9 lefferson Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Drennan, Harry John. Jr., Buck Hill Falls, Pa. 

Dunningan, Elizabeth Jane. 134 W. Oak Street, Haleton Pa^ 

Eddinger. Jounior LaMar, 231 \V. Second Street. Berwick, Pa. 

Edwards, Edward Hall, 27 Hillside Avenue. Edwardsville. Pa. 

Emanuel, Hannah, 421 River Road. Wilkes- Barre. Pa. 

Engle, Marian May. Nuremberg, Pa. , „ 

Evans, Russell Yordy, 139 S. Sixth Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Evasic, Marcella Jane, 3.v Union Street, Luzerne Pa. 

Fanzo. Marjorie Louise, 116 Mechanic Street. Bethlehem. Penna. 

Faust, Sarah Maude, 210 First Street. Wealherly. Pa. 

Fellon, Leonard Anthony, 200 Market Street, Trevorton, Pa. 

Fink, Gerald, ('.iiiyiij;h.im. Pa. ., , ^ .„, , _ 

Flaherty. Patrick Joseph, 43b Railroad Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Freeda, Stanley John, Bre%vster. N. .T t, , . tj 

Gabriel. Louis Salvadore. Jr., 525 E. Diamond Avenue. Hazleton. Pa. 

Gamble, Norma Evelyn. W yalusing. Pa 

Gardner, Jack Elias, 70J Eighth Street, \\ . W yoming. Pa. 

Garrison, Harold Allen, 626 .\. Maxwell Street. Allentown. Pa. 

Gaugler, Elbert Graydon, Port Trevorton, Pa. 

Gazlnski, Leonard Richard. 108 Parrish Street W likes Barre. Pa. 

Gerringer. Mrs. Helen Hoffman, 636 E. Front Street. Danville, Pa. 

Gieda, Joseph John, lol E. -Main Street, Plymouth, Pa. 

Glass, Charles Francis, Bloom Road, Danville, Pa. 

Gleockler, Richard Calvin, Forksville. Pa. 

Gobora, Harry James, R. D. No. 5. Danville, Penna. 

Golob, Mrs. Anne Albert, 726 Highland Avenue. Clarks Green Pa. 

Graham Mary Kathryn, 331 West Woodland Avenue, Springfield, Pa. 

Grande, Joseph John, 211 Indiana Avenue, Shenandoah Pa. 

Grant Leon Ernest, 7303 Dunlawn Court, Dundalk, Baltimore 22, iMd. 

Gricoski, Leonard Edward, 336 S. Seventh Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Grifasi, Dorothy, 519 Monroe Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Groff, Lucille, 20.i' ; Samhourne Street, W ilkes-Barre, Penna. 

Guyler, Hazel Chappell, 242 W. Mahoning Street BanvlUe^ Pa, 

Hackenburg. Murray Allen. Cross Keys Place, Danville. Pa. 

Hanlon, Esther Mary. .535 Arlington Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 

Hartline, Florence Sara, 319 East Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hartman, Clyde Henry. 615 Berwick Road, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Hartman, Dayne Ashel, Benton, Penna. 

Herb, Curtis WUliam, Race Street, Bechtelsville, Pa. 

Hippman, Robert Stanley, 135 S. Franklin Street. Shamokin, Pa. 

Hoar, Donald Lewis, 1928 N. Fourth Street. Harrisburg, Pa. 

Hornberger, Ralph Eugene. Route Xo. 1. Elysburg. Pa. 

Huff. Erma Callender. 103 University Avenue, Federalsburg, Mrt. 

Huff, Raymond Albert, 216 E. Eighth Street. Watsontown, Pa. 

Ikeler, Mrs. Winifred Margaret, MiUville. Pa. j , „ 

Jackovitz, Edward Frank, 294 Canaan Street, Carbondale, Pa. 

Jacobs, Charles Kenneth, Berwick Road, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

James. Walter Guy. 504 W Spring Street, Frackville. Pa. 

Jarman, Richard Edward, 220 Davis Street, Plymouth Pa. 

Jasczak. Leonard Andrew. 140 Lidy's Road, Dupont. Pa. 

Johnson, Doyle Wayne, R. D. No. 1. Bloomsburg Pa. 

Johnson, Francis Raymond, 403 E. Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Jones, Luther. 342 Madison Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Jones. Janice Andrew (.Mrs. Westner), 137 W. Shawnee Avenue. Plymouth. Pa. 

Jones. Shirley Helen, 12 Frederick Street, Ashley, Pa. 

Kamm, Harold Richard, 2510 Agate Street. Harrisburg. Pa. 

Karas, Vincent William, 432 W. Lloyd Street, Shenandoah, Pa. 

Kashner. Robert James. 47 E. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg Pa. 

Kashuba, Mrs. Margaret Kearkuff, R. D. No. 1, Benton, Pa. 

Kearney, George Leon. R. D. No. 1. Box 273, Paxmos. Pa. 

Kelser, Norman Fred. 934 Green Ridge Street, Scranton, Pa. 

Kelder, Jeanne Ann, New Albany, Pa. , , , t. >t t 

Keller, Jane Louise iMrs. Fr.ank Molinarol, :'64 Lathrop Avenue, Boonton, N. .1. 

Kelly, Daniel Edward, 520 S. .\nthracite Street, Shamokin, Pa. 

Kemp, Anna Garie. Conynhan Terrace, Conynham, Pa. 

Kemp, Wilbur Henry, 351 W. Fifth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Kenvin, Jane Louise, 245 .South Street. Catawissa, Pa. 

Kepping, George. Chilton Hall. Chilton .\pt. 135C2, Elizabeth. N. .1. 

Kepping, Mrs. Martha Jjne Price, Chilton Hall Apt I35C2. Elizabeth, N. .1. 

Keyser, Richard Bird, 1.16 W Eighth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

King, Donald Frank, R. D. No. 2. Dallas. Pa. 

Kline, Richard Eldon, McClure. Pa. 

Klopp, Thomas Arthur, 1172 Walnut Street, Freeland, Pa. 

Kocher. Avis Wesley, R. D. No. 2. Dallas, Pa. 

Kollesar, Michael, 1416 Hampden Blvd., Reading. Pa. 

Kolodgie. Edward Joseph. 405 Front Street, Dupont. Pa. 

Koplin, Glenn Rupert, 2010 Lehigh Street, Easton. Pa. 

Kreiser, Elmer, 1151 Grimell Avenue, Columbia, Pa. 

Krafchik. Thomas Albert, Star Route. Nanticoke, Pa. 

Kreitz, Edward John. 909 Main Street, Slatington. Pa. 

Kriss, Stephen Frank. 716 Park Street. Bloomsburg, Pa, 

Kryzwicki, Genevieve. Box 147. Drums. Pa. 

Kundrat. Stenhen. Jr.. 1125 Third Avenue. Berwick. Pa. 

Kurey. Joseph Edward, 316 Walnut Street. Kistler. Mt. Union, Pa. 

Lauck, Charles Leroy, 42 X. Walnut Street, Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Leshinski, Robert Walter, 62 W. Stanton Street. Hudson, Pa. 

Livingstone, Lionel Claude, 147 Courtdale Avenue, Courtdale, Pa. 

LoFar, Berdine Alice, M.Trion College. Mar-on. \ a. 

Lohr, Mary Louise ( Mrs David P. Wentzel), 4242 Regent Street. Phila., Pa. 

Longer. Charles William, 952 W'. Main Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Lord, Grace Alverda, 344 S. Franklin Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Lovetl, Dorothy Ruth, 120 E. Main Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 



Lupashunski, Frank Theodore, 1173 First Avenue, Berwick, Pa. 

Maciekowich, Zigmond Dominic, 533 Winter's Avenue, W. Hazleton, Pa. 

Mack, Edward Walter, 1 Orchard Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Maietta, Donald Francis, 940 W. Third Street, Williamsport. Pa. 

Marks, Muriel Florence, 1328 Lancaster Avenue, Reading, Pa. 

Martini, Robert Ernest, .Main Street, Benton, Pa. 

McAndrew, Thomas John, 2008 Green Ridge Street, Dunmore, Pa. 

McCormack, Grace Emma, 314 N. Irving Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 

McDonald, Leo John, K. U. .No. 1, Ringtown, Pa. 

McNealis, Margaret, 124 W. Church Street, Nanticoke, Pa. 

Meiss, Clarence John, 121 S. Woodward Ct., Hazleton, Pa. 

Mensinger, Clair Eugene, Main .Street, Mifllinville, Pa. 

Merena, Walter, K.xcelsior. Pa. '- 

Merrick. Henry. 2 Ziegler Grove. Dupont, Pa. 

Messa, Edward Frederick, 809 Bushkill Street, Easton, Penna. 

Metzo, Thomas Michael, R. (>45 -\'. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Middleswarth, Nerine Mae, Troxelville, Pa. 

Miller, Charles Emery, 721 N. Seventh .Street, Sunhiirv, Pa. 

Miller, Edythe R., 120 (.'enter Street, .Milton, Pa. 

Millhouse, Richard C, lOO^i E. Green Street, W. Hazleton, Pa. 

Mitros, Edward John, 90 Newport Street. Glen Lyon, Pa. 

Montague, Robert Edgar, R. D. No. 4, Danville, Pa. 

Mordan, Jack LeRoy, Route No. 1. Millville. Pa. 

Morgans, Rodney Kenneth, 204 W. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Morris, John Samuel, Mh W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Naylor, Thelma Mae, 317 Wheeler .\venue, .Scranton. Pa. 

Pacholec, Henry Francis, 318 Fairhaven Ave.. .101 Jefferson Apts., Alexandria, \*a. 

Palencar, Andrew Emery, 906 Weston Place, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Panzetta, John Thomas, B-12 Fair Acres, Allentown. Pa. 

Papania. Ann Elizabeth, W. Fourth Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Parry, Donald, 722 W. Lackawanna Avenue, Blakeley, Pa. 

Paterson, Andrew Thompson, 197 Main Street, Moosic, Pa. 

Pecora, Louis Sala- tore, Jr., 10 E. Broad Street. W. Hazleton. Pa. 

Petarra, Concetta G., 1300 \'an Hook Street, Camden, N. J. 

Phillips, Charles Elmer, 219 Dewart Street, Riverside, Pa. 

Plevyak, Paul Peter, 54 Whites Crossing, Carbondale, Pa. 

Pope, Arlene Mae, K, D Xo. 1, Sunbury, Pa. 

Poust, Eleanor Frances, Oxford, Pa. 

Pringle, Frank Madison, 88 Akers Street, .Johnstown, Pa. 

Race, Ethel Eunice, R 1), Xo, 2. Tunkhannock. Pa. 

Reece, Margaret Elizabeth, 148 E. Evergreen Street, West Grove, Pa. 

Reedy, James Allen, Jr., 314 (iarfield Avenue, Milton, Pa. 

Reimensnyder, Virginia Florence, 228 S. Front Street, Milton, Pa. 

R'ck, John Joseph, 118 North Street, Marion Heights, Pa. 

Ridall, Elizabeth Jane, Town Hill, Pa. 

Riegel, Arthur Clair, 324 Pine .Street, Catawissa. Pa. 

Riffel, Margaret Berninger, 131 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Riley, Mary Ellen, 72 .\rch Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Rishel, WUliam James. Mt. .^iry. -Md. 

Roberts. Charles Edmund, 542 Franklin Street. Slatington. Pa. 

Roeder, William Keith, 2i Poplar Street, Kingston, Pa. 

Rcmig, William George, 124 E. Center Street, Danville, Penna. 

Roth, Luther Harry, 4s; S. Grant Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Ryan, William Harrison, Riverside. Pa. 

Sakalski. Stephen Frank, 158 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Samois, Deryl Jack, 234 .Mill Street, Danville, Pa. 

Schalles, Madelyn Jane, 217 Broad Street, Xescopeck, Pa. 

Scheipe, Walter George, Third & Snaderson Sts., PottsviUe. Pa. 

Shain, Leone Myles, 30 W. Broad Street, Tamaqua, Pa. 

Sheehy, Edward Frederick, 550 Cherry Street, Columbia, Pa. 

Sheleman, John, Box 100 .Main Street. Lopez, Pa. 

Shipe, Eugene Reid, 215 Cliurch St.. Danville, Pa. 

Shoemaker, William Franklin, Box 19, Espy, Pa. 

Sholley, Olivia Bogar, K. 1), No. 2, Selinsgrove, Pa. 

Shupp, Ruth Elaine, Franklin Street, Shoemakersville, Pa. 

Skowronski, Edward Frank, 2212 Mosser Avenue, Williamsport, Pa. 

Slobozien, Paul John, 201 Stone Street, Johnstown. Pa. 

Slusser. Paul Daniel, R, I). Xo. 3. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Smethers, Donald Rawlings, 404 W. Main Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Smigelski, Edward Joseph, 853 N. Penna Avenue. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Smith, Grace (.Mrs. Pachutal, 42 W. Third Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Smith, Marjorie Ann, 31 S. 23rd Street, Reading. Pa. 

Smolski, Alice Ann, 150 S. .Main Street. Archbald, Pa. 

Soback, Andrew, 100 S. Mercer Street, Berwick, Pa. 

Somers, Marquerite Mary, o59 N. Locust Street, Hazleton, Pa. 
Sopko, Joseph Eugene. 19 Murphy Street, Carbondale. Pa. 

Souder, Leora V., ,^07 E. Second Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Stair, Carol Vivian, R. D. Xo. 1. Wapwallopen, Pa. 

Stamm, Elbert Leroy, Box 2i, Danville, Pa. 

Starr, Raymond Alvin, 129 N. Marshall Street. Shamokin. Pa. 

Stein, Jean Elizabeth, 115 N. Jardin Street. Shenandoah, Pa. 

Steinruck, Doyle Thomas, 2b6 E. Eighth Street, Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Sterling, Warren Monroe, 490 W. Third Street. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Stimeling, William Alfred, 343 Marv Street, Berwick. Pa. 

Stratton, William Richard, 191 .New Elizabeth Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Swaboski, Ramona Adams, 414 E. Sixth Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Swales, Willis, Jr., 221 W. Southern .-\venue, S. Williamsport. Pa. 

Symons, Catherine Vollrath, 63 E. Poplar Street, \V. Nanticoke, Pa. 

Talarsky, Henry Charles, 42o E. Northampton Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

"Tarole, Carmela Ann, 440 Seneca Street. Bethlehem. Pa. 

"Teel, Martha Louise (Mrs. Robert Ammermanl, 152 N. Iron St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Terrel, Audry Caroline, Waymart. Pa. 

Todd, Alma Ethel White. ii2 E. Main Street. Girardvil'e, Pa. 

Tormay. Edith Mae LaBarr, 579 Emerald Ct.. Hazleton. Pa. 

Ulrich, Paul Edward, 1201 Bloom Street, Danville. Pa. 

Vincent, Joseph George, 12 Green Street, Ashley, Pa. 

Von Stetten, Wayne, l.=i05 Olive Street, Coatesville, Pa. 

Wagner, John Richard, 716 E. Third Street, Nescopeck, Pa. 

Wagner, Mildred Amelia, 53 Lawrence Street, Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Walther, Robert Franklin, 611 L'nion Street, Columbia, Pa. 

Warner, Jane Kresge, 3.50 Third Street. Weatherly, Pa. 

Wesenyak, Josephine Ann, 154 Swetland Street, Duryea, Pa. 

White, Harold John, 1116 Ferrv Street, Easton. Pa. 

Williams, John Wilford, 40 E Fifth Street. Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Williams. Robert Edward, Jr., lOOS -X. Washington Street, Shamokin. Pa, 

Willard, Raymond, Trevorton, Pa. 

Widger, George Edward. 70S Shuman Street. Catawissa, Pa. 

Williams, Catherine, 102 E. Broad Street, Xanticoke, Pa. 

Wintersteen, William Jackson, Bloom Road, Danville, Pa. 

Wingate, Robert Maxwell, 20 W. Third Street, Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Woltord, Marvm Richard, Box 45, Montandon, Pa 

Worrall, H. Grace, 701 X, Cherry Street, Shamokin. Pa. 

Wyant, Elmer LeRoy. R. D. Xo. 1. Xoxen. Pa. 

Yakoboski. Joseph. 248 S. Shamokin Street, Shamokin, Tu. 

Yannes, Adeline Catherine, 626 Fern Street. Freeland. Pa. 

Youne, Frederick Daniel, Jr.. 1514 Center Street, .\shland. Pa. 

Zelinski, Bernard Joseph. 212 S. Walnut Street, Mt. Carmel, Pa. 




NCIPALS SINCE 1890 




W'hal's past is prologue. 

— The TiiMPEST, II, i.