Elders Ridge High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 72


Elders Ridge High School - Hi Lites Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1950 volume:

fr-'-'gk 'aber gndxn '- ""' ll " 115- 4 -"' ei'-J"-'wus'-'e.u,, ,Q-k"'5' v-',.1l'f.n,gw3H".sl5Qi?A:' '-EIW" ' ' 'Y ,F fr ."l.""1'A ' E' ' '1",2--'-:ii "K .yt ,ig--..'f'f"""U A11,,,,, " 1, - Wg .1 EJ ' '. ' 1. , 1: 'g.jZ1:,1.qQ,..-I-g -,-gl a A. v ' 'ff . 1 X.: 15? , . Z"' " Y v-5 '--- is A - ---H115 'bit '6' :'12-'5iAA??fff'Vltl1Er.' ft- , ' "fix ' .-'1'L':1Qfl--FE' U14 Jr" 5.3""5Z 7' ' -v55'i?-53"2f 51-X':b"'.'5'--iz' 5a "' 1" -L A 3 N -., fn -17.5 ' N? A -f' 3' ' 'L :1I.- 1,.f-.L.-- , 1,.-f,,,-L .,.,,,,.11'i - U: - ,Af-' ---'5 ---'Z-'-':--rw" "' ' ' an 5' OW Y' EN NQTTE hditovs ,, ....-Xglhvx TAYLOR Room Tov1N5WQDc, UOROTHY 5 R0 2223 MEL Busx Manage' SXGNS OF vm VX X FEB THE ZODIAC RU LIN SYMBOL BIRTHSTONE BXRTH DATE ch 21 A nl 19 0 Mar A td 20 Ma une'221uLL 23 Au 23 23 ct?- SKGN PLAN Dxamond Afxes Taurus num ncer Leo The Kam The BuH Emerald 6 WXHB Mars Venus The wah The Lxon Sa hxre enns e ca es a Dxamon Topaz Pluto Ea le Bl' Hn O BTS 22 22' 22 T M afllel The Arc Tu! uoxse I Sagltmnus oat Amet y W ate: ne B rwom M Uranus Bearers ryso xte Dec 23 an 2 an 21 Feh 1 Aquanus xeces eptun Moonstone 20 Mar 20 zdgg H -pl! E 2 'S """ 'f2" " "' O e' 2"" 2"" Pubusmea by O? X950 SCHOOL- CL P65 BXGXX THE KS YXXDGY1. KOXNT 'BLUE and our pasx out iumte . W Of I9 'Ds OurPr1nc1pal MR C F SHAULIS Principal C. F. Shaulis offers this word of adVlCe to the class of 1950 The efflclency of lxfe ought to be measured the same as a machine We only get out of lxfe what we put lnto lt less the loss of conflxctlng xcleas Hls secretary MISS GLORIA CIOCCA The School Nurse MISS THELMA WETZEL BOARD OF EDUCATION IDue to cxrcumstances beyond our control a Rldge Jolnt School Board was unohtamable D MEMBERS From Klsklmlnetas Township Mr C C ALLSHOUSE R BLACK P T BLYSTONE H FOSTER G KING From West Lebanon 0 CAMPBELL COLLINS ,I HOLSTEIN B GRAY N4 'VIILLEN 4 KJ, X' plcture of the Elders MISSF LAMBING Secretary From Young Township M BENDIS P BLAKELY J CANNAZZARI S DEEMER F FALLAT Mus T C HOOD Secretary x , : H . . A D . . . . l I ii: lgkk I K I , E A A M W" L5 ,Ti M A' ' "2'f"T'f,Qf I R I LJ . . . MR. J. . MR. , MR. . MR. M. MR. . MR. . . MR. S. . MR. . MR. . MR. A. . MR. . MR. . MR. C. 1 . , MR. . M513 a f Q, 4 Tw ,,55,"?ffT 1 i W 'MQ W '49,-f ann :V . J WARREN BRANNON ROBERTA FAIR English-History English-Spanish-Latin MILDRED FUSZEK LEONE K. HARRIS English-Social Studies Music VIRGINIA .IOLL MARJORIE Mc CREICHT Home Economics Home ECOfI0miCS ivy 'O' JOSEPH E. FUSZEK Boys' Physical Education WILLIAM I. HEARD Mathematics-Science RAYMOND PHILLIPS Driver Educ ation- Mathematics fix 305, ,Gu 4,. i.-....- fr' . 1'4" kha- E llvxk X Q hx A in iii 15.1 Sf, OLCA PLAVKO LEMMON RALSTON DOROTHY ROSE. Commerczal Education Science Hzstorv Girls Physical Educatlon J ROBERT SHIRLEY JACK A STEFFENINO ELGENE R SLTTON MGUWWUUCS 5010309 English Drwer Educatzon S0c1alStudzes JEAN C- WEAN KENNETH w. WEISTER BILL B. WOLFE Home Economics Vocational Agriculture Industrial Arts X 'HL l Z: . - fwfg.' Liaimm, wu--7f- ,.M U E QQSQQ ai Q . J EISWQE' mi? R 4 ff , Ah if mm.. if S X- H ji' X 1' ' JE? ' 5: ,, ,M N ,Q . 4 -41 wan- 'if -.f ur MAE BAKER May 12 Taurus Taureans are very ractical and down-to-earth. 'lphey are thorough and steadfast in their undertakings and follow through regardless of obsta- cles. Once they make up their minds it is useless to try to sway them. RICHARD BARCLAY April 23 Taurus Taureans are very affable and kind, and so they are ex- cellent company and much in demand socially. They are quiet and well-mannered and give an impression of being very mild, but once aroused and thwarted they can become furious. MARGARET BETKO October 20 Libra Librarians possess natural diplomacy because of their tact and affability. They are refined in looks and manners and dislike anything coarse and low and despise to per- form menial tasks. MAE BAKER WILLIAM BE NDIS A 52' DONALD BANANTO March 20 Pisces Pisceans have many friends because they are suave and unassuming in manner. Their deference to the opinion of others is most att.ractive.They absorb the emotions of people to such an extent that it is sometimes difficult for them to distinguish between their own feelings and those of others. JOAN BIEDA December 18 Sagittarius Those born under the si of Sagittarius are naturalTy restless and loath to settle down. However, once they find their one-and-only, their home life is pervaded bry good humor, generosity, an hospi- tality. EUGENE BLAKELY February I1 Aquarius You are a natural idealist and optimistically inclined, while your reaction to impres- sions is likely to be quite well balanced and positive. You have a tendency to scat- ter your interests over too wide an area, which sometimes makes it difficult for you to profit on a good idea. WILLIAM BENDIS November 16 Scorpio Scorpio people have wonder- fully acute minds which react steadily to impressions from without. They are most intui- tive and much aware of the emotions of others. DONALD BLYSTON E October 9 Libra Since Libra is an air or thought sign, Librans have very good minds. They have a faculty of balanced judgment and a great appreciation of the harmonious and beautiful. Their intuition enables them to judge with accuracy and in detail. DONALD BANANTO RICHARD BARCLAY JOAN BIEDA MARGARET BETKO EUGENE BLAKELY DONALD BLYSTONE wa 3ls..f RUTH BLYs'roNE 'rHr:r.MA Bonrz JEROME B020 JEANNE Bnosxo METRO BURTYK ELLEN JANE COLEMAN JANICE COLEMAN THOMAS COLEMAN RUTH BLYSTONE 1-HELMA BQRTZ JEROME Bozo August 10 Leo August 20 Leo February 18 Aquarius Leo is always represented by the lion, the king of the beasts, which is symbolic of the regal bearing and kindly manner of a Leonian person. They are rulers and their will power is tremendous. A person orn, under this sign wi l win his wa to the top and is not easily blocked by obstacles. JEANNE BROSKO November 28 Sagittarius One type of Sagittarius is of a sporty nature and is inter- ested in a good time. They love freedom of action and freedom of thought, fighting for those ideals when neces- sary, although they are not of an antagonistic nature. Leo people are very fond of sports, pleasure and the the- atre. They have a wonderful sense of humor and are able to laugh at themselves even though they may resent such laughter from others. Gener- ous, warmhearted, and vital are words that describe them well. METRO BURTYK October 11 Libra You like new ideas, new settin new faces and tend gs' I to be easily bored. You will work very hard for any loved one, or for a conviction where justice is concerned. Harmony is necessary in your daily life. Since you are an Aquarian, you are notably tolerant, discreet, and some- what independent in your views and attitudes. ELLEN JANE COLEMAN July 9 Cancer Cancer people at their best are most kindly and sympa- thetic with a sense of loyalty and love of home that is most admirable. They are often patriotic, and their sensitive natures make them aware of JANICE COLEMAN A ugust I2 Leo Persons bom under Leo will have tremendous will power and a bility to concentrate. They will not be denied the position of leaders among men. Because they love man- kind, their emotions often overshadow judgment. public needs. THOMAS COLEMAN March 26 Aries Nothing stands in your way when you set out to accom- plish a goal. You will, how- ever, often drop one plan in favor of another. Those who come in contact with you are often infected by your zest. JOHN CUP November 23 Sagittarius You are pro essive, indi- vidualistic, ang at the same time, idealistic. Your mind is endowed with something of a mystical or prophetic quality which sometimes impresses others as over-imaginative. BURNELI.. DITCH September 28 Libra Since Libra is an air or thought sign, Librans have very good minds. They have a faculty of balanced judgment and a great appreciation of the harmonious and beautiful. JAMES DUNMIRE January 1 Capricorn You are most practical and possess a calculating shrewd- ness which brings practical results. Thrift and cautious, dignified ant? prudent, are your chief characteristics. Joan CUP RAYMOND nouns .IOI-IN DICKEY October 5 Libra .lust as the scales hold a perfect equilibrium with equal amounts of weight, so is the Libra nature reasonable and just, when properly balanced, and even as scales are wei hted down with a heavier loaci is lightened by the with- drawal of a heavy amount, in like manner do your spirits rise and fall. ROSE DITCH A ugust 23 Leo Leo people have very fixed opinions, so once their minds are made up it is useless to tr to sway them by argument. They have great personal magnetism, thereby attracting people to them. LESTER DURAND March 28 Aries Aries people are the adven- turers and explorers, the seekers of new and untried methods. They are distinctly "go-gettersu and have the courage of their convictions. There is nothing slow in their nature. JOHN DICKEY BURNELL DITCH JAMES DUNHIRE LESTER DURAND RAYMOND DOUDS January 28 Aquarius Aquarians are usually inter- ested in advanced thought and progressive ideas. You have no use for the out-moded and conventional, but are strictly up-to-date. Your manner is quiet and unassuming, but you can he very abrupt at times. JOHN EDDER October 27 Scorpio Ideas take a strong hold on your imagination, thus causing you to have an inter- est in the mysterious. You are an indefatigable worker and may develop splendid con- structive and executive abil- ity. - ROSE DITCH JOHN EDDER RICHARD FLACK July 14 Cancer Cancerians usually have ex- cellent memories and react strongly to impressionsg con- sequently, you seem to absorb knowledge without any partic- ular effort. Your moral stand- ards are good and there is nothing impure or malicious about you. LYNETTE GIFFEN October 24 Scorpio The Scorpio mentality is sharp, cool, and collected, and can maintain poise and bravery under any circum- stance. Their energy is tre- mendous and they love the battle of life. Often they sac- rifice countless time and en- ergy for the good of others. DUANE FELGAR DOROTHY GALLO DUANE FELCAR January 31 Aquarius You are remarkably persis- tent in your undertakings. Your affectionate and loyal nature requires a harmonious domestic atmosphere. LEONA FOY March 5 Pisces A Piscean sense of loyalty and patriotism and an instinc- tive imderstanding of sorrow brings them many friends, es- pecially as they have a keen sense of justice and fair play. ROBERT GLIHA September 1 Virgo Virgos are the most calm, cool, and collected people of all. Your manner is so detach- ed, at times, as to give the impression of complete indif- ference. You can be excellent company because of your wit and versatility. VICTOR FELLO RICHARD FLACK LYNETTE GIFFEN ROBERT GLIHA MII- 4 Q ' VICTOR FELLO August 26 Virgo People under your sign are the most discriminating of all. You are not carried away by passion and ambition and are skeptical of anything which cannot be proved scientif- ically. DOROTHY CALLO August 25 Virgo Virgos, being of an inquisi- tive mind, are looking gener- ally for ways and means to better themselves socially and economically. Not only are they fond of study, but they are extremely dexterous and ingenious. AUDLEY HAAS September 19 'Virgo You are a very industrious person when there is some- thing to be gained, but in re- ality, you would prefer some- one else to do your work. An occupation connected with the earth appeals to you, such as farming and dealing in foods and produce. LEONA FOY AUDLEY HAAS 'Q ANN HALUTICK BARBARA HORN ANN HALUTICK December 13 Sagittarius A Sagittarian requires free- dom of action and thought and a job that brings them in con- tact with many individuals. These people often become noted athletes and are often very gifted writers. MARGARET HENDERSON February 17 Aquarius Aquarians will work to make their dreams come true and have a genuine desire to cre- ate happiness for others and themselves. These people all have a quiet and unassuming characterg they are alway s held in esteem by others. ELEANOR KAUFFMAN October 12 Libra These people born under the sign of Libra have a pe- c uliar persuasive influence with peo le. They will work very hardpfor a loved one and an honest cause. f., at 4 N: A ty, 1 Hifi, ', if to "-1,3 a""'i ,six ? ALICE HARVEY RICHARD HARVOT GARET HENDERSI HELEN HUGHES ELEANOR KAUFFMAN RICHARD KAuFFMAh ALICE HARVEY January 2 Capricorn Capricornians usuall dis- play an ability to undertake executive duties. ln their thirst for knowledge which is almost insatiable, they leave no stone unturned. BARBARA HORN October 10 Libra A Libran is endowed with a natural beauty and an acute sense of judgment. Their also spend much time and ef ort on an idea which often turns out to be very practical. RICHARD KAUFFMAN June 5 Gemini Everyone is glad to wel- come a Gemini person, since they have a pleasing and tact- ful manner. They are always agreeable to do anything that will contribute to harmony. They are often easily bored, but manage to hide it. BLANC HE KIER N 11 ff 1 BLANC!-IE KIER BLAIR MCCORMICK April 21 Taurus A Taurean's company is often in demand because of her affabilit and kindness. They give the impression of being very mild, but it is use- less to try to sway them in an argument. BETTY JUNE LOHENZI June 18 Gemini Geminians can easily ad- just themselves to almost any environment or situation and are the most reasonable of people. They can always see the other side of the question. Quite incapable of slow, sus- tained effort, they must ac- complish everything immedi- ately. ROBERT KNOPIC LELAND KUNKLE BETTY JUNE LORENZI DORIS Mc ILWAIN GEORGE ue LAUGHLIN ROBERT MADAY ROBERT KNOPIC LELAND KUNKLE October 15 Libra May I4 Taurus Librans are usually neat, good looking and well- ressed. An air of grace and refinement accompanies them wherever they go. This qual- ity is given to them by Venus. BLAIR MCCORMICK May 2 7 Gemini All Ceminians should train their minds well because they possess great mental capac- ities, retentive memories and encyclopedic brains. They are inquisitive and are interested in all subjects. GE ORCE McLAUGHLIN January 1 8 Capricorn Capricornians are thrifty and cautious in the handling of money. They are reliable, trusty friends and implacable enemies. They never give up. Those born under this sign are noted for living to an ad- vanced age. A Taurean is known for his tenacity. He never admits de- feat or wavers from concen- tratin on his desires. His in- flexihie persistence serves him well in times of distress. DORIS McII..WAlN July 9 Cancer Cancerians love change of any kind, but they will stick to an work until it is finish- ed. 'lyhey are collectors of antiques and such, and will often have many objects around them, all of which will be in good taste. They are ver resourceful and have ex- cellent financial ability. ROBERT MADEY July 4 Cancer Since the moon rules Can- cerians, they are apt to be unsteady and changeable in their moods. But they have the ability to ponder and con- sider, giving them a placid contentment restful to them- selves and to others. HELEN MADISON November 10 Scorpio Scorpio people have won- derful energ and staying power, couple! with a strong desire for sacrifice of them- selves for the good of others or the cause they have es- poused. VAL JEAN MATSON September 22 Virgo Virgos have a certain aloof- ness and purity of mind. They are often perfectionists and therefore very critical of that which others do. JOSEPH MORGAN January I2 Capricorn Those born under Capricorn have minds which pre- dominate so completely over their emotions that it is some- times difficult for them to dis- play affection. Capricornians often do not make friends easily, but when they do be- stow their affections they are very constant. HELEN MADISON JOYCE MILLEN ts! 1:"7 S I 5 N PAUL MADISON JOSEPH MORGAN T A112 PAUL MADISON November 25 Sagittarius A Sagittarian is not happy unless occupied hy some mental or hysical activity. He usually has several impor- tant engagements at once, but can keep pace with the situ- ation. ANNA MAKO A ugust 21 Leo Leonians are so magnan- imous that they are often over- generous. They are not ruled so much by judgment as by emotions, and have been known to sacrifice everything in the cause of justice. Their lives are lived with dignity and cleanliness. JENNIE NOGA October 23 Libra A Libran spends much time and thought upon a project in an effort to ac uire know- ledge. They are atlso blessed with an appreciation of all that is beautiful. 'Q' r vu. JEAN mnrsou JENNIE NOGA Q ' ? l L JOYCE MILLEN April I 5 Aries Excitement is necessary to an Arien as breath in the nos- trils. They crave constant change, either of environment, ideas, or of peo le, and can easily become Eored. Their minds are keen and always producing new ideas. MAXINE ONDRIZEK August 14 Leo Leo people have a wonder- ful sense of humor and are not resentful when someone laughs at them. Instead, they join in the laughter, thus showing their wann-hearted- ness and generosity. ANNA MAKO MAXINE ONDRIZEK '7-in X-I' 3-rf Q-.1 fi y as I X JANE PRESCOTT May 8 Taurus Taureans are people who can be trusted for steadfast friendship, reliability, and lo alty. They also have an inherent sense of justice. ANTHONY RAMI October 3 Libra Librans have considerable social charm. Most of them are quite ambitious financial- ly and love pleasures, such as social gatherings and the- atrical entertainment. There is a tendency on their part to be rather careless in regard to money and they love to build air castles. BETTY PIBCH OLGA PR OKOPCHUK YN .y S, 4 I T t X E x 'B' ANGE LINE POLITANO ANTHONY RAMI BETTY PISCH July 2 7 Leo Leo people make fine actors, orators, executers, and athletes. They also shine in the entertainment world and can handle ublicity well. A Leo must allways be the ruler or one in authority. EUGENE PRETLOR December 28 Capricorn Capricornians often marry late in life, sometimes not at all. Their respect for money, position, and power is tre- mendous. When young, they are usually quite bashful and timid in front of strangers. MELVIN RIFFER March 27 Aries Without the pioneering spir- it of the Aries, this world would still be in the dark ages and life would be list- less and humdrum. They take the initiative and are fearless in undertakings with courage lmder all circumstances. JANE PRESCOT ME LVIN RIFFER ANGELINE POLITANO July 4 Cancer A Cancer erson avoids fighting and firiction, but never runs away from danger. They are subject to moods and worry easily, because they take obligations serious- y. OLCA PROKOPC HUK March 30 Aries The minds of Ariens are keen, while their vision of future benefits keeps them on the alert. They have an idea a minute and the ability to carry them through. Faithful and just, these people are ex- cellent homemakers. ANTHONY RODNICKI November 28 Sagittarius Sa ittarians love liberty and freefom and will fight for them, if necessary. Anything hidden or secretive fills them with dislike. In addition, they are born optimists. EUGENE PRETLOR ANTHONY R OD NICK! 5 'rs ls, Qs Y-f I iw-v' GEM DALE RUIBAUGH ANNA JANE SHAULIS DALE HUMBAUGH A ugus t 20 Leo Leonlan ople have strong vltallty an rugged CODSIIUI tlons lndustry appeals to them as does flnance They would probably succeed ID any fleld where lsonallty counts and are a ways best before some klnd of an audi ence J OAN N SADOSKY May 3 1 Gemam Gemlnlans are klnd and gen erous to thelr f8mllleS and frlends and make llfe llvely for others Wllh then' ready Wll They can always be ln splred anew when somethlng goes wrong EMMA SMYERS November 6 Scarplo Whlle the Scorpomc person Bllty IS one of declded charm, hl ly emotlonal and affec tlonate lt can overdo work or pleasure SCQIPIOS love chll dren and famlly llfe hence the are often good lrovlders ann? homemakers WYVONNE RUPP DIANE RUPPEL JOANN SADOSKY ROBERT SILVIS EMMA SIIYERS AUGUST STANGO WYVONNE RUPP December 11 Sagzttarlus Whlle the Saglttarlan tem- perament IS lmpulslve the ln telllgence IS often cold and clear, whlch makes them ex cellent teachers They crave wlsdom and are constantly seeklng more ANNA JANE SHAULIS June 1 5 Gemam Cemlnlans are reasonable people and can adjust them- selves to any envlronment They often apply thelr won derful ablllty ID devlslng plans and helping other people They are lovers of luxury AUGUST ST ANCO Apnl 19 Arles Arles people are very llke able They are breezy gay and lnterestlng They can lmpart thelr enthuslasm and confldence to others there fore the nmke strong and capable eaders DIANE RUPPEL A ugust 15 Leo Leos are ln the maln, noble and warm hearted They are by nature domlneerlng and C0lI1lTl8DdlDg and by vlrtue of thls characterlstlc well sult ed ln some posltlon where they can take the lead ROBERT SILVIS Apnl 1 7 Arles Arles people are very able at turnlng a dlsadvantage IDIO an asset There IS no such thing as a handlcap to an Arlen Thelr lndefatlgablllty IS enormous because of the natural endowment of gent V1 tallty , t , ' . Y ' 6' ifflzd Q . wid-'Q lt- - at fl' 4 . -J f 0 mi' 97 . ll. If W, -S Z' T D. .' gf .- il ...y .- -'l .I 1 T ' ' - I . fist gf A VE" DOROTHY STRONG PAUL TAYLOR ANNA MAE THOMAS LELAND TRESSLER LOIS TRESSLER PEARL WALTERS DOROTHY STRONG PAUL TAYLOR December 31 Capricorn February 18 Aquarius A thirst for knowledge char- acterizes the Capricornian. They leave no stone unturned in their search for wisdom. Their executive abilities are pronounced because of their unusual qualities of fore- thought and concentration. ROGER TOWNSEND March 9 Pisces Imagination and intuitive forces pla a large part in the lives of Eiscean rsons. They are endowed withea won- derful sympathy and under- standing and are lovers of beauty and perfection above all else. They have great pa- tience and know when to act. Aquarians are definitely kind and gentle, often viva- cious to the point of ex- citability. Aquarius is an in- tellectual signg therefore, those born under this sign have a good mentality, noted for depth and persistence. ln fact, many of them approach the quality of genius. LELAND TRESSLER August 5 Leo Those born under the sign of Leo are lavish with gifts and affection, and always keep the home fires burning. The are endowed with very good' memories and mental capacities. HELEN WASYLYSHYN I September 14 Virgo An interest for detail and their ability to analyze any situation, often leads a Virgo into some discovery of impor- tance. They are fastidious to a degree in their tastes and dress, and they are very crit- ical of uncleanliness. 'Qtr' ROGER TOWNSEND HELEN WASYLYSHYN ANNA MAE THOMAS April 28 Taurus People born under the si of Taurus present a wonderfgfl example of what determina- tion and will power can ac- complish. They have a gener- ous and rich nature, attrac- tive to everyone. LOIS TRESSLER August 10 Leo Leos have overwhelming personalities and, at times, are vital, agressive, and forceful. They have fiery tem- pers but are magnanimous and quick to forget. These people are not backward in showing their affections. PEARL WALTERS May 16 Taurus Taureans have a rich and generous nature which gives to them a great personal at- traction. These people, once they have fixed their goal, never let obstacles interfere with them. 'wr News a X7 it-A ta' Ney I JAMES WHITE February 25 Pisces Pisceans are best suited to occupations requiring intui- tion, discretion, attention to detail, and opportunities for change. They have an instinc- tive understanding of human problems. When they apply this understanding to practi- cal affairs the results are of- ten excellent. EDWARD WRAY A ugust 22 Leo Leonian people have great magnetism, probably due to their warm-hearted and gen- uine kindl emotions. In spite of their ailmost aloof dignit , Leonians love the limelight and have a wonderful sense of the dramatic. DARRELL WOODROW November 30 Sagittarius Affairs have to be in a de- lorable condition when a gagittarian Cannot see a ray of light somewhere. With his restless, idealistic nature, the world is his country. He loves to expound his theories. SARAH E. WRAY May 29 Gemini Those horn under this sign love brightness and gaiety as well as the luxuries of life. People are often astounded by the extent of their know- ledge. Ceminians possess a natural inquisitiveness and take an interest in subjects of all kinds. JAMES WHITE DARRELL WOODROW EDITORS' NOTE: As you have probably guessed, these brief sketches are purely imaginary, and any resemblance to real fact is a coincidence. So, please, dear classmates, don't be of EDWARD WRAY SARA WRAY fended. SENIOROLOGY With a large crystal ball on the table, the room darkens, and complete silence follows. Let us astrologically follow the class of '50 through the past four years. As timid freshmen enter- ing Elders Ridge, there were students born under every sign of the Zodiac, possessing many talents. Those born under Aries, the first sign, were our pleasant companions-those who preferred constructiveness. Taurus, the bull, contributed those affable, kind students - those providers of company fin a study halll. Most of our artistic ability came from those under Gemini, the twins, however, they were also those carefree, "life of the party" friends whom we enjoyed so much. Cancer, the crab, gave us those who "turned on the charm," but the stars predict they shall be the peaceable, home-loving citizens. Leonians always came roaring into a meeting, picked up the gavel, and reall took charge. Being moderately athletic, those born under Leo, shone in the en- tertainment field. Virgo, the intellectual sign, contributed many of the fine minds in our class. They were the fastidious ones. Ah, yes! Libra, the sign of love, had considerable influence on our class. The stars say that our Scorpios delight in competition, and from the Ridge's Solar System came much proof of it. Sagittarius, the archer, pierced the hearts of our athletes, for those born under this sign, ex- celled in most athletic activities. Om' leaders, under Capri- corn, the goat, can gravitate to executive positions. Their powers of concentration should make them splendid teachers, accountants, musicians. Aquarius brought to us scientific ability. Those under this sign can be excellent mechanics and electricians. Lastly, there were the Pisceans, who gave us the sharp with which often brought laughter to our hearts. The veil is placed over the crystal ball and the lights turned up. Suddenly we realize we are all men and women, prepared to take our places, great or small, in a world that we must help to make. Thanks, Elders Ridge, for no small part, in preparing us to be better citizens. Jim "JoAnn Sadoslky " ' ' Jean Br-osllo ' Jalwn Cup I n , x l cnczon-1-5 D-hour"-n -101:53 0 Joe lvlorqan ' Helen lvladison ' ' ' Lynette Giffen' Paul Taylor -lzmmb-4:-r-rv:-1Zv-4 Q +-10103 Melvin Riller 'Joyce Millen ' " ' BeiiyJunel.nren-xi 'Alvin Almgs mv-4-m-nznuu -1 M03 0 GO A SENIORS AT WORK AND PLAY Pm SKINNERS STANGO AND FLACK CINDERMEN PRETLOR BLYSTONE SENIORS HALUTICK DITCH AND ASHBAUGH AID MRS MANNERS IN THE CAFETERIA TAYLOR AND CLAWSON 4 497 To DANCE OR Nor To DANCE ' A x i Wm I W I 'A -mu we A sv' ,Q may rr ,K h , 6 . My 4 W f I " 1 1 1 . a 1 n I sm, O o Q 0 4 ' n ,Q .,n .1 'la Cl ', First Row-' J. Chelednik, C Sosnick, 0. Gais, M. Yaksetich, M. Dunmire, D. Fasenmyer, C Bieda, M. Tomei, M. Kinter, V Stano. Second Row: R. McKee ver, E. Gaydos, J. Styfurak, V Henkel, V. Chiabai, L. Stiffler R. Speranza, D. Sosnick, H Stiles, E. Shannon, R. Fisher Third Row! D. Ciocca, J. Col lins, C. Kaito, N. Gray, R.Man cabelli, E. Morgan, R. Vyka I. Valuchuck, D. Calhoun, C Zuchelli, M. Ruddock, Mr. Shir ley. ,L-.ng sy-A -'-wg., of ,Lf - ': Y -3.11. '-j n A. Q: ' . . V. 4.1 6.4 93' 1, 'K 5? -r W e'e'fi7 . --ft of ' ' . - A M' -. Q ,ff . . W -s.wf""?" 'Q-' fm ig ' M , ' M 4 -we 44 . ,Q - f 405145-., 1. ., ., 1- 4 A Mfr., ' A First Row: A. Dickey, L. Mar- shall, E. Pontoli, C. Versino, P. Wilson, L. Roberts. Second Row: T. Shoemaker, M. Tress- ler, J. Klingensmith, J. Redes- caldi, T. Townsend, J. Montali, M. Seich, R. Watterson, Mrs. Harris. Third Row! B. Kell , R. Tamski, C. Crawford, Watterson, E. Boyer, E. Rabi- ckow, M. Anderson. ...file .i'-1 First Row: H. Geiger, J. Aber, J. Fedor, O. Boyko, M. Stano, B. Valyo, J. Stercho, H. Olexa, B. Sesock, A. Abramovich, B. Fedor, J. Antoniak, H.Coleman. Second Row: B. Checki, H. Bananto, G. Crosby, A. Bly- stone, S. Deemer, F. Mouser, D. Clawson, D. Bier, P. Byrne, H. Frick. Third Row! Mr. Sut- ton, R. Kanick, H. Pisch, W. Demetro, R. Foy, L. Calvetti, D. Ferguson, R. Yatzkanic, J. Wass,H. Bertino, G. Crownover , R.Baer. 1' stil! flu- gif' Y s'?1r,.. OFFICERS: Olga Boyko, Secretary, Margie Stano, Treasurerg Dorothy Clawson, Vice- Presidentg ,Iean Wass, President: and Mr. Phillips, Adviser. CLASS OF 1951 After two years of what seemed to be a hectic farandole, one oup of students has earned for itself the title, "the Junior Class." With amuse?-smiles the juniors can now look back over the ludicrous mistakes that accompanied their climb to their present status. Gften they seemed to be like a frightened debutante who sits before those who are older and more experienced and who inspect her with an often disapproving eye. However, at last they can forget the errors of the past and look forward with expectancy to a future filled with activities, ambitions, and aims, and final- ly to the attainment of thc climax to a worthwhile high school career. -27- z 2, 2' x ik' OFFICERS: Betty Lou Kerr, Vice President: Lorraine Gliha, Treasurer, Betty Constan- tine, Secretaryg Darleen Dudash, President, Mr. Ralston, Adviser. THE CLASS OF 1952 The word "so homoren is a derivative of two Creek words, "so hos" . . ,, P ,, . . P. meaning wise, and moros meaning a fool, or foolish. Apparently paradoxical, this term has long been applied to second-year students. Sophomores are "wise" because the have already been initiated into the mysteries of high school life, have come to fleel at ease browsing about its halls, attending its classes, and sharing institutional life with other students. They are "foolish" because they feel that this brief acquaintance has given them a cer- tain superiority over those in under classes which is often not warranted. Our sophomore class is fortunately one of many varied personalities. Like all large groups we have the "scatterbrain," the intellectual, the athlete, the musician, the "worry bird," and the "show-off" to balance the majority who are average "everyday" people. Sophomores have had a variety of classes, English, history, mathemat- ics, science, shop, and vocational training, but just as important we have had the wonderful companionship of our classmates, as well as the stimulating influ- ence of both the teaching staff and the upper and lower classes. First Row! M. Beitel, D. Seich, T. Shumay, C. Malec, C. Parson, R. Pomposini, R. Plahs, J. Men- dalflff. J. Maruca, R. Skovenski, P. Carry, L. Cicero. Second Row: B. Jack, B. Rostis, O. Halutick, A. Rusiecky, C. Battistelli, B. Constantine, F. Ashbaugh, L. Cliha, J. Lynn. Third Row: R. Sebastian, I. Gordish, R. Shearer, G. Dudash, H. Woodrow, H. Ben- dis, J. Yuha, D. Dudash, W. No- vitski, M. Chiplock, P. Thomp- son, Mr. Brannon. First Row: P. Boyko, G. Enciso, F. Fello, B. Turnbull, J. Stercho, C. Weber, K. Gunter, Q. Dotts, B. Chakan, Fl. Madey. Second Row: Mr. Weister, L. Turnbull, V. Senick, M. Seich, B. Stewart, A. Mako, Nl. Shaulis, M. Smyers, P. Work, E. Nagg, R. Chelednik. Third Row: T. Kenesky, M. Car- ney, S. Horonzy, J. Renwick, M. Hiner, V. Dunmire, A. Brown, Nl. Oswalt, B. Frye, E. Ziegmond , M. Caydosh. First Row: W. Miller, B. Foster, W. Blystone, R. Altman, J. Nlcll- wain, J. California, J. Fulton, E. Hartman. Second Row! B. Shank, M. Blystone, J. Bortz, B. Kerr, J. Clever, L. George, D. Clever B. Clawson, E. Hartman, L. Steele, C. Uilick, D. Hamer Third ROw.' T. Lambing, D. iig- ley, li.Ceppert, U. Cvess, W. Mad- ison, H. Fulton, Y. Kepple, B Poloff, V. Geer, E. Flickinger B. Sinnamond, A. Shaffer, P Kauffman, Mr. Ralston. ' 3 4? "'a'9 Q. +9 9 l1l,1 1:3 v fs- -.4 fx' ,E A ' 1 M 5 '77 ' ' .r 2 3' . 9 7' 'f " 5 ?Nr'7'2 'Q - 'Q .if ry 'g . ' 'YL -K3 ll '7 gl ' , gm Q , li 2 fv- 'i 1' "i4, f, Z4 8 5 N Q' K I , 1 -X. - ff 1 -f , , f I x L X .L 'f --nv - X, .H ., .Q'ff'kh ' ,.m.f. A . , . . '01J,rP' u , i at-M 'hw' . 4 rg gp, Q. x',1,f. ,- C. ' fl I - ' v ' 9' 4 E O ' .9':..:Y-fussy , ' 4 lbrgv 'h A fvwof 1 f":,,. dp tpd V Y ' N Q:,j -w fa 4 54 E .'i K I K wry' ' . t . 'pn -f Y by M v ,yamw M calf? Q. fm I P' I , S M J 5' f a s -b S ,. pea ' If Dvd Q gif A' Q0 .,,,,L. ,MY ,fo A, . S . 5 45. 4 y 1 " ,4 X 'ii 1 , ,,. ,X af! Q K "4 'U M 41 X fi 1 I 1. ss! 413: .4 f 11 XQ3 5' fAPf?x- W a X - . l , , " + L '. 'K L if ' f ,Er PQ , 3 Q ix: Y ffl B14 wFd,?g.,, ,kA. J gi, Il --::,u L miwr. .4,- . I-YI' F -xx .311 A arf... I .-,A ,.- v,,.-f' :X ' 1 1 A wb" ww .AV 6. I 1' .. fy ,Z -qw. 3, YJ ' s- 'V f-15' -v""' 'I 6 ,M 5 ,A I! l iziif I fi I ,ff ,.v ,f ,X , H, ,Www b N W.-M uy,anamUM""" -0' w,,,A,M-.,n,.M, was-' ,Hffw-'M THE 11:45 Cl-low LINE SOPHOMORE GIRLS LEARN To Cooxc AND Coox To EAT Smocx, RIFFER, AND TOWNSEND CARETAKERS OF THE PROJECTOR MRS HARRIS' LABORATORY FOR BUDDING CLARINETISTS My his 1 THE CAMPUS PROVIDES A FITTING SETTING FOR AN ARDUOUS GAME OF SOFT BALL W... ' um lvfm 'ww , ' 4 - f 'G 1 5 82 5 my ,,XL,1 43.1. ,..- Q -' ui F' I llxll Q, 4 I X E Q. s 'W' 1 M 9 '1 ,, A . fe- A- ,. ,uf 14, 'fm ,P ' ,,W,.x,,Q-f -N 1 w Q-w , iff: A ' ,Wqn ...al v ,. Q '99- X445 any 1 5 if .g :Q vw. ,,!l'f 'x as I I V hh! RIDGE ECHO Ianmry I8 1950 '76s ,Hana gl Echo Jam m Roman mythology vm me pa fa -hom me im month of G an' theyeu january wanna ed Axth m e :pmt of opemn at the begmnmg of all underulungn and became the is day and of the r As he g Janus vu lu- od I' K yea r guardxan ol uually represented ll a double h- " and one face lookml P- Rib! 0' " el en an tl!! recess nn l'r forezgx Year a larger Q rhenr plr farmlxes quemly UOHI I l nd n spent plum ah the cnlo an alpo 9044! The ye young 1950 half of the tw 1-ury many thx a dreaded dep place of men, waya to save li have appeared I forward but ha auth of Amen ali century Th oy pmmonng az :he olicnls at game! Volume Xl No 8340 Janna? 18 l9S0 0,-dud, go gh, uqdgv' nunuamnmyaum-unwpfrqmu-mmm-um., "c"""'4 lam lik 1-ugh sand sum may Pa STAFF 1 mum-au lpn ff Adraghr-U' Con hw' :nay- ll-'1 U deqrlyn oldrana Phxllnpgl nm' no youvilt frxtbeou uanenme Jiaurumem uxwhme Inmdsbutl 'H Thunova ma! nova the F l ileghelc-he: iam. W1 we A Job worth dom IS worth d .nu ONIONS ureluda no :he F H A gurls lo: put U' nng up :he Chnsrmas tree m the Oman: no the swdenu who 'boo Exchange Bam-'f"' L Pihl 'udenm and you :lull enzh penod crash of nr Mr Sunon be 5 od nudenu K cave lu at xchool during pon that re of what the gave them ll eyea were auon U my :de 'x A I mhz od b Ins muh elle ex belonged zo lx ol sawmg About 3 l0 h ch parred cludxng the ed up with :ton replxzd 06 Every unfortunate sleep again oo They a ha lx ll me ou an xn ook st a ey ls naught ways to do ommg more Hn onl a :he nxt ople wxth a problems presuon an nrld taught cook hrw xh she we I put nn hu gym le wanu ke navy person nu on a nel: they erumly du get Lhe porn! ol' :hinge I have a fnend named Duane Who wmetxmea gnvea me a pam He nat on a tack For he wa caught llymg low over basketball SPH" low cone you re so Freda!" Jepz ha! you mean you wonder why :here auw wretku than md you ever hear lg the engmeer' ns are sud no he round ligures or ln an atgu l top' SADS y a boy val: I lamdmg lf er lx f mapa N: Ganga ilbew n so ny spam Guild 'ands- g omg well IS the watchword of the newspa per staff at the lixdge Those who worked on the staff were students who had taken a course ln journallsm and others who were wxlllng to cooperate on the publlcatlon staff Twenty flve students worked dllxgently to produce elght lssues of th R d e x ge Echo They were awarded U1 l . I ns at tle end of the term by the ad vlser 'll F , lss a1r. The paper recewed a second d awar ratmg m the Pennsylvania School Press Assocxatxon. 38 , X I ' . - . . le A I Y 1 Es Y ' ' . ' .. , . , ',, . -,, - . . l . an . A . . V . ' ' ' , , ed , 0 1' f- ' ' . . ' I J ' ti 1, . sr ' - , Ro ' ' Y 4 E , I 4 z w 1 vi ' , ' f '- v 1 ' 2 Su , ' nt - ' . ' in 'rl - " z, EC ' ll. - z l . 4 4' ' in , m W V 1 at . ' -I N .ut H ' V , V Q ' I i , . ,er ln, han H Cy,,g,,m,.. And heknk come hack tcrnuinnal peace ' A - '- A ' my A 4 . "Nl .s . ' "N . D , KX '. a ' tg. uni. hi - , in. Q' ' ' , ' ' V , W W K ' ' , . 5 V V A r , H . . . . ,, . - 1 2,2 AW - Vyfhffw Wig? M X fgyffybg J, WW 1 My GMM Ex? HW wfifw S NCU. COU WUEM .C vff ,4-"" The Student Council made up of one mem ber from each home room is under the advisershlp of Vlr Shaulls Among the accomplishments of this group for the year 1949-50 was the appoint ment of a floral committee to collect money to buy flowers for any deceased member of either a stu- dent of faculty famil . Donna Lee Thompson was placed in charge o this activity. Office aids, whose duty it was to "run errands" and greet ests, were James Dunmire, Thomas Fello, obert Fulton, and Norma Gray. First Row! C. Lentz, D. Heed, W. Kelly Second Row! B. Ditch, T. Fello, R. Ful- ton, G. Dudash, D. Thompson. Third Row Mr. Shaulis, adviser, J. Dunmire, N. Gray H. Coleman, M. Betko. OFFICERS President. ...... . ....... .... Burnell Ditch Vice-President.... ..... .......Margaret Betko Secretary .... ........... .......Cloria Dudash Treasurer...... .... .. .........Carl Lentz Adviser.... .....Mr. Shaulis W5 X N NKXxxk y f we XX X yr 3' if-'T 0 ,.,. A . . N.. x Z 3 Fzrst Row Dorothy Strong Paul Taylor Lynette Clffen Second Row Mr Fuszek Advxser Melvln Rlffer Donald Blystone Fzrst Row Dorothy Strong Lynette Czffen Dor1s Mcllwaxn Wyvonne Rup Mlss Falr advlser Second Row Mr Brannon advlser Paul Tay e""- I it HC Q ff f I X I -, I '- y . Y I ' , lor,R'ielvin Riffer, Roger ':I'ownsend. : I ' , F af n' K flu I 3 o x Q y 5 Q ' 5 , ,, 4 ' ' 3 X D , 2 z g an 'V A5 Ol i 7 ' - N iff ' . .5 f I 7E:9'F5l.'?ll:c9. I O OFFICERS President ........... James White Vice-Pres ....... James Dunmire Secretary .......... .Fred Altmire Treasurer ......... Henry Bertino Reporter... ...... Lyman Roberts Adviser.. Weister FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA With the motto, "Learning to do, doing to learn, earning to live, living to serve, the primary aim of the Future Farmers of America is the development of agricultural leadership cooperation with others, and citizenship. Some of the specific purposes for which this organization was formed are: to create a love of country life, develop character and foster patriotism, encourage and practice thrift, and encoura e im ovement in scholar h, s Pr s rp. The Elders Ridge Chapter of the Future Farmers of America had exhibits in manv of the farm shows that occur throughout the year Some of them were the Pittsburgh Bab Beef Show the Harrisburg Farm Show the egxs tered Berkshire Hog Sale at Indiana the 1950 Hog Show Roundup at Pittsburgh and the Indi ana and Cambria County Fairs They also sent judging teams to the Ches ter West Virginia Field Show the Indiana Cambria B1 County Judging Contest and F F A Week at State College Last year at the lnd1anaCambr1a B1-County Judging Con test the team from Elders Ridge took first place and was awarded a plaque o un. JUDGING TEAM adviser, Mr. Weister. oo, 0 ,,-- I A A ,X '. .E ,.. 416730 1 'mi Q R. Speranza, J. Klingensmrth A. Almes, J. Edder, and the 1' xv'-I A . . QF., ,, - . HC .Cs J.. EE.. L-. ' out lZ,,"5'vul, Q, ' 9 355 -B15 First Rowf R. Kauffman, H. Coleman, J. Dickey, P. Shupe, L. Umbau h, H. Watterson, L. Tressler T Shoemaker, W. Kelly, L. Kunkle, D. Felgar, F. Ashbaugh, L. Roberts. Eecond Row: Mr. Weister D. Dar- clay, J. Dickey, K. Lafferty, C. Crawford, J. Dunmire, B. McCormick, E. Boyer, T. Coleman, H. Bertino, M Seich. ll- Geiger, P. Madison. Third Row! T. Townsend, D. Rumbau lr, E. Anderson, F. Altmire, J. White R. Anderson, . Silvis, H. Speranza, A. Almes, J. Klingensmith, J. Esder, L. Sullivan, M. Ruddock. FUTURE FARMERS CF AMERICA First Row: J. Mcllwain, D. Egley, J. Fulton, B. Haas, .l. Knepshield, D. Reed, R. Miller, R. Ridenour. Second Row: Mr. Weister, R. Altman, T. Edder, H. Beighley, S. Higgle, W. Blystone, T. Kier, T. Rumbaugh, E. Dilick, D. McCreigh!. Third Row: J. Daugherty, R. Klingensmith, D. Chesnick, J. California, W. Mad- ison, S. Bertino, J. California, A. Shellhammer, W. Miller. -..iv Fir G. Bo er, D. B. Brown, L Babickow , Ter B. PoToii, Y. Whson, E. Thomas, A. 1. Shauhs, L. U MCU-Hain, B mski First Row! P. Kaniiman, B. Shank, E. Hartman, I. Che ver, M. Tress , D. Ferguson, D. Benderson, D. Strong. Second Row: 1. Lynn, B. BXystone, A. M. Giilen, M. Ondrizek, Ps. Pohtano, G. Ctownover, 1. Bedescakli, I. Coksman. Third Row! . Kiev, L. MarshaH, I. MiHen, V. X. Matson, B. L. Ken, L. Foy, X. Bowz., S. CoTeman, B. Foy, B. Ta M. Shanks, Miss Wean. ' st Rowi M. Thomas, B. Podohn, G. MiHen, C. Gates, X. Yerger. Second Row: B. Chwson, M. Kuhda, Maschack. C. Rig,gXe, E. Smes, L. Bupaeh Third Row: L. VaBise E. Haag, M. Smes, B. B. Thompson, M. Lessig, Miss ean. ookaznaugh , TRI HI-Y The Tri-Hi-Y is an organization under the sponsorship of the Young Men's Christian Association, therefore, it is essentially a religious fellowship. The purpose of the Tri-Hi-Y is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian Character." The slogan is "pure words, ure thoughts, and pure action." The objective is "to seek, to find, and to share." Many worthy tasks were completed by this organization throughout the year. On October 19, five students participated in an assembly OFFICERS program in connection with Pennsyl- . vania Week. Moming devotions were held 'I-'Ynette Glffell in the gym and during the rogram many -Norma GPHY interesting facts about gennsylvania -lime LYQU were presented to the student body. ----------Mafgle Shaulls Timmie Wray led the group in singing. Mrs. Plavko, Miss Other activities of the year in- cluded dances, skating parties, and hol- iday programs in which the Hi-Y joined. Rose First Row: L. Giffen M. Shaulis, N. Cra . Second Row! P. Byrne, J. Prescott, M. Ondrizek, D. Clawson J. Coleman, M. Tomei, M. Yaksetich, G. Dieda, 0. Gais, M. Dunmire, J. Rediscaldi, E-. Rabickow, J. Mon- tali, E. Pontoli, V. Dunmire, M. Seich. Third Row: Adviser, Mrs. Plavko, R. Blystone, G. Crownover, D Fer son, D. Mcllwain, P. Wilson, D. Seich, J. L nn, L. Stiffler, J. Bortz, A. Thomas, Y. Ke ple, P Kauqllman, J. Brosko, A. Politano. Fourth Row: B. Sihank, T. Wra , D. Henderson, J. Coleman, A. E aulis V. Matson, L. Marshall, J. Collins, B. Kerr, R. Foy, L. Foy, H. llladison, B. Kier, M. Oswalt. Y NT 'Z- First Row! M. Riffer, B. McCormick, P. Taylor, E. Wray, D. Bier, R. Baer, A. Brown, Mr. Shirley. Second Row! R. Townse d D. Bl D ' ' n , ystone, . Calhoun, D. Woodrow, H. Coleman, H. Bertmo, C. McLaughlin. One interestin activit of the Rid e lli S ' Y S ' Y was the participation in a state-wide public opinion po l. The last of ,lanuary found the boys engaged in the study of Teen Talk IV, a discussion of teen-age problems. The Hi-Y, one of the recent organiza- tions of the Ridge, is under the guidance of Mr. Shirley. The club is a fast growing and active group. On September 22, Mr. Shirley and the officers -went to the lli-Y and Tri-Hi-Y district banquet in Indiana. Mr. Robert Traugh, district secretary of the Y. M. C.. A., gave an interesting plan for club programs. ln November, Robert Baer and llenry Ber- tino were representatives to the Hi-Y's Older Boys' Conference in Brentwood, Pittsburgh. The conference was held to promote good fel- lowship amon the various Hi Y clubs he President ............. ............ N lelvin Hiffer Vice-President ...... . .... Donald Blystone Secretary ...... .... . ....... E dward Wray Treasurer ........ ..... ll oger Townsend Adviser ...... ....... N lr. Shirley Officers for the year were: ' g - . T delegates took a sight seeing tour of the city and saw the Pitt-Penn football game. I 'K 1- R X X f 1' a,mJ I' f 1 - f Il 17,1 X O, ff' JY' fi' .1-'N Q T ,L First Row R Fulton B Clawson M Shaulis .l Coleman A Mako Y Kepple D Strong J Sadosky A Harvey O Prokopchuk A Mako T Wray J Noga P Wilson V Chlabal Second Row Mrs Harris R Kauffman M Oswalt V Dunmlre V Matson P Kauffman B Rostis B PlSCh V Semch D Gallo B Kerr A Shaffer L Foy H Madison B Lorenzi I Gordish H Bendls J Styfurak Third Row H Zalot G Du dash L Gaydos A Politano B Shank M Yaksetich M Ondrlzek P Byrne R Bly stone H Wasylyshyn J Brosko D Mcllwain .l Coleman E lxauffman T Bortz B Kier E Wray Fourth Row ,I Dunmire H Bertmo K lafferty .l Stercho D Woodrow A ROdl'l1Ckl E Boyer THE CHORUS The mlxed chorus under the direction of Mrs Leone Harris has increased considerably in numbers It now has approximately ninety members There was no Chrlstmas program by the chorus thls year although several senior chorus members sang carols in the pageant presented by the H1 Y and the Trl H1 Y The major effort of the year was the presentation of an operetta in the beginning days of December lfor further information see the opposite page l As usual, the choristers added immeasurably to the Baccalaureate Service and the Commencement Exercises at the close of school. Mrs. Mildred Fuszek was the accompanist. JJMAJJAJJSJ CHARACTERS Roustuboutr P Shupc. F, Aslllmlglr, M. Senh H Wfoorlrow, A Mme Ovcraeer Vlllagc Boys pm Tad Deke Ellcry Vlllrgc Gnrls Sudm Mm jrll Amy Vlllagc Folks Srcvu 14 hmm-1 Pappy lGwluj , . Bcrlmo, R. Kiuffman, D Rorlninkr, j. Stern ho R ic hard Harvot joieph Szyfurak Eupcnc Boyer Eddle W'ray Robert Fulton Robert Mancabclln Timmrc Wray Lynette Glffen Anna jane Shaullv joyrc- Mrllen C:-orgc M4Laughlm Valennno Charhai Crew aml Phxcngn-rs of the lxl.mll Hella. lnrlurlmg Capmm Tom james Dunmlrc Hllly Lyrmrx Rubens Hu Pucmx Bertha Clawaon Darrell Wlxodrow Dcrkhands Slme as Ruusrabours Showboatcrs The Hand Plradcrv- V Muson, B Kwr, M lilkc-r, R Blywfone, A Harvey, If Knuffmm, H Xijsylyshyn, Y Kc-pple Hawker joseph Sryfunk fhorus- D Henderson. D Strong, P W'llxon, j folcmm. Ann.: Miko. A M Thomas, H Mxdlson j Mullcn,j Brosko, B f.l.wu0r1, B Kerr, H Bendrs, M Shauln, P hxrnc, Agnc: Makin, 'I' bortz, D Culfu, V. Senlrlnl Gordrsh. M Sumo, D Vfoodrow F Axhluugl: P Shupc, H Bemno Elders Ridge Hlg h School pweflxr - OMIN STEAMBOAT A C AN Bmf Mullin!! U Rom! THURSD HA QPERETI L rmJ I-WU UP W, KI Ra Mum bl R K wwmm 49 AY DECIEMBYR 1, W H on P M D:re1feJ 51 mow HALUUS A..mfP1"'fJ L? . 'SZEK Mu.DRED VL QJJAJMSAJKJJ my 'W 5' it 'willhaizl it E -.I 'Y 11 ' l its " Lap , U11 l H ' , , , j 1, Q 3 -W e y y ig, W I I z av. ,. - in 5 ,V I K W... M ,. , ,, Q f ' " .Au ' H I W l- . ... . - 3 --.,. tif' ,M 3 3 iw... t ,, wr ' . . i , W . it! .3 . If 'Mt A LZ W -.L 1 - , Q V e, 4 r M -W . --. , , y . M gp . N gg W- .. A - Yi W IM... - in -A . A 1 - .-.za y y - t--- ' .gg 3 r --- -.fic A5 f , , K, v 1 1 rr . - -rsh l rar.. ' 4' " -mg I ... Y ' - - :, ' . Hi, V, YN - .,. " .gf-"f if-W--+1 ic... ' 1 ' f, ' ' 'Hn' 'f "', pw- 4' ,, " ' ' '-' H- . , g , .1 , K .f s ig ' 4 4. First Rowi A. J. Shaulis, T. Wray, H. Bendis, B. Clawson, A. Brown, J. Brosko, R. Fulton, D. Reed, M. Shaulis, l. Cordish, W. Madison, R. Woodrow. Second Row: V. Dunmire, D. Thompson, A. Shaffer, E. Ber- tig, J. Modrey, D. Woodrow, E. Wray, and Mrs. Harris. THE BAND The Elders Ridge High School Band has completed uite a successful year. Under the direction 0? Mrs. Leone Harris, it has greatly improved from last year when it had its he- ginning. This organization gives students a chance to develop their musical talents and present them to the public. This year our football players were cheered with music at our home games. At one end of the bleachers the band sat, dressed in their blue and white uniforms, saluting our players whether victorious or defeated. This group of organized instrumental players also entertained the student body when they played our school songs at various pep meetings. -52 Several members of the band were given parts in the operetta. These players partici- pated in a circus parade which was one of the main events in the program. Also a few mem- bers, especially seniors, acted in the senior class play. The officers for the year were: Richard Woodrow, president, Marjorie Shaulis, vice- presidentg Timmie Wray, secretary, Anna .lane Shaulis, treasurer, and Darrell Woodrow, li- brarian. We 'P a , . ' "i'. r f,,. Q fda-' First Row E Pretlor R Kanick V Fello D Blystone B Ditch L Kunkle B McCormick D Bier P Taylor M Burtyk W Demetro Mr Phillips Second Row J Dickey J Fallat A Stango ,I White H Bananto .l Yuha ,I Fulton R Flack D Bananto R Kauffman T Kenesk Mr Steffenmo Thzrd Row F Caydos R Zuchelli R Chakan A Caratelll V Chlabai J California Fello T Shuma L Cal Vettl S Horonzy R Sebastian Mr Fuszek Fourth Row D Clocca S Bertlno J Shutka B orrodoni R Vyka R Shuma R Chelednik M Henkel E Maday L Durand M Hmer FL th Row P Kovalic A Shellhammer J alxforma A Brown R Mancabelli G McLaughlin FOOTBALL The Elders Ridge football team was in the process of a radical change this season The switch from power packed single wlng to deceptive T formation may account for a 4-5 0 record when many persons were inclined to be lleve it could have done better This is not necessarily the reason because you will no- tice the victories start after the first several games. We will leave the grandstand quarter- backs to argue the question and go on to more important subjects. The line was experienced with five letter men at their posts. The backfield could almost be said to contain seven men for these pla ers interchanged positions often iboth on anciloff the bench and in the gamel. Following is a resume of the games: NOTHING LIKE A GOOD START The Blairsville Bobcats put a damper on the spirit of the Elders Ridge team by snowing them under with a lopsided score of 20-O. The Ridge offense just couldn't get into gear and the defense looked important on passes. AGAIN THIS COULDN T HAPPEN AGAIN A 27 0 drubblng at the hands of a classy Penn Township didn t contribute a farthmg to the already lagging pluck of the blue and white host A few rough spots were polished however and the timing was more exact THREE S A CHARM Well that s what the say, anywa Saltsburg like the others, fo lowed the r e rather than the exception and promptly cap italized on two scoring opportunities to com pile a 12-0 score The Rams were growing tired of losing and threw harder blocks more vicious tackles. AND THEN IT HAPPENED The tiny s ark of dissatisfaction burst into flame that Siannock Valley found impos- sible to quench. The Hilltop ers looked every inch a football team. The holies opened, backs burst through and valuable yardage sped imder their feet. The opponents were broken and Coach Fuszek breathed easier when the first touchdown of the season was checked off. KEEP YOUR FINGERS CROSSED The heavy aggressive Homer City s nad was battled to a standstill all during the ilirst half, never encroaching on Ridge territo . It looked like a scoreless tie until the lriyams ushed over a tally late in the final stanza. Things were picking up. ' SOUNDS LIKE A PINOCHLE SCORE All those touchdowns that weren t scored earlier 1n the season just had to get out of the Ridge gridders systems The points flowed like wine for E R. H S that is Pitcaim fell 50-19 beneath the eight touchdowns and two conversions of Elders Ridge AH SUCH IS LIFE It wasn t such a spectacular climax to the season especially after the preceding game but the 18-0 score wasn t overwhelming considering that Bell was lmdefeated all sea- son The fans can be proud of that one , z I. ,fam KNEW IT WAS TOO GOOD T0 LAST Derry Boro snapped the two game streak of Elders Ridge with a 20-13 win. Things got a little sporty - flying fists and all that sort of thing - but order was restored and the game continued with sharp competition between the two aggregations. BACK IN THE CHIPS ' E. R.. H. S. Crashed back into the win- nmg column with a thunderiferous 34-7 triumph over Washlngton Township Maybe the game with Derry was like a shot of adrenalm You re never too good to win 'fa A Suv 64 - I, ffl-fe-a,.i. V.. '-v. tw .495 Ls Q 2 Q01 J i UG fini C. Enciso, F. Altmire, R. Kauffman, H. Bananto, J. Cup, V. Fello, L. Calvetti, E. Pret- lor, R. Gliha, H. Sebastian, B. Ditch, E. Blakely. BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL BOX SCHEDULE DATE oPPoNEN'rs ELDERS Rmon Dec. 2 Avonmore 25 30 6 Washington Twp. 27 52 9 At Blairsville 24 23 Dec. 13 Export 30 45 16 At Avonmore 33 45 20 Saltsburg 46 45 30 Alumni 44 48 Jan. 3 Bell Twp. 65 36 10 At Export 37 34 13 ' Dayton 32 46 17 "' At A ollo 43 38 20 " Eiiderton 21 52 24 "' At Shannock Valley 35 36 27 At Saltsburg 31 At Washington Twp. Feb. At Bell Twp. 7 10 " At Dayton 14 "' A ollo 17 " At Eiyderton 21 24 K Shannock Valley Blairsville "' Indicated W. P. I. A. L. Section games ..55.. The Elders Ridge basketball team entered into another season of rugged games hoping to retain their Class B, W. P. l. A. L. Section Championship. This ear the Rams have as their section rivals: Dayton-Wayne, Shannock Valley, Elderton, and Apollo. The competition promises to be keen with all squads aiming at the title. With Herman Sledzik, Rudy Cordish, and Richard Altmire missing from the line-up, Coach Fuszek will have to rely on the retum- ing cagers, Eugene Pretlor, John Cup, and Burnell Ditch. These floormen should, to a great extent, lighten the problem of shaping new recruits into a workable team. Richard Sebastian, who plays either at guard or forward positions, shows promise of developing into a fine player. Little 5' 4" Guido Enciso now of J. V. fame should con- tribute much to the team's success. First Row R Zuchellx R Bananto A Sesock J Zuchellx M Henkel Second Row A Caratellx G Lnciso ,I Stercho S Bertino J Fallat L Chakan .I Antomak Thzrd Row Mr Sutton ,I Yuha L Maday S Horonzy R Woodrow F Gaydos ,I St urak T Kenesky R Chakan R Cheledmk BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Mr Eugene Sutton has assembled a formlda ble cage aggregatlon on the hilltop With three Juniors and some good sophomore and freshman polut makers the cage future looks rosy for the J V s Although the freshmen dropped a 12 11 thriller to Blairsville the ,I V s are undefeated except one loss to Apollo Q26-21l They opened the season against Washlngton Townslup and lacking actual competition they won handlly 29 to 13 Then with their f rst game under their belt they encountered a rugged Blalrsvllle team and s ueezed by 19-16 Next to fall before the onrus mg Rldgers was Export by the respectable score of 36 to 27. The next to challenge the Ridge was the Trojans of Salts- burg, the points fell thick and fast and the final score was 44 to 39 in favor of the Ridge. On an off day for the J. V. 's they journeyed to Blairs- ville to encounter the Bobcats. It was a thriller down to the finish with the Bobcats coming out on top, 12-11. If this is any reflection on our next yea.r's varsity, we may have another W. P. I. A.. L. Sec- tion Championship. BOX SCHEDULE DATE OP P ONE NTS De c an Feb. .-58... 6 24 27 31 10 14 17 24 Washington Twp At Blalrsvllle Export Saltsburg At Export Dayton Apollo Elderton At Shannock Valley At Saltsburg At Washington Twp. At Dayton At Apollo At Elderton Blairsville i . S Q : 'G Q r .4 3? 'Q sr .. . MQ? .I RHS l -4- First Row: J. Ondrizek, E. Boyer, D. Blystone, E. Pretlor, P. Taylor, W. Lumberger, R. Maday. Second Row: H. Bertino, W. Bendis, H. Steffenino, R. Yatzkanic, L. Calvetti, R. Fedor, K. Lafferty, R. Smith, J. Dunmire . Third Row! Mr. Ralston, Mr. Phillips,W. Clawson, R. Altmire, S. Demyan, J. Bozo, B. McCormick, Mr. Steffenino. 1949 TRACK Speaking of stars, 5-lr. Steffenino has produc- ed quite a few in the last several seasons and 1949 was no exception. You don't have to gaze into a crystal ball to find out that Elders Ridge copped the lndiana Count Track Championship that year. When you look back and find that the Ridge trackmen have held the title for three suc- cessive years, you would naturally expect them to be in the ascendancy, even eclipsing larger and more powerful schools. The Ridge engaged several of the smaller satellites in a preliminary meet to start the sea- son. It proved to be a breather for they out- stripped their nearest opponent, lleilwood, by ten notches. Saltsburg, Homer City, Armaugh, and Avonmore followed in order. Coach Steffenino then consulted the stars and finding them in favorable position, journey- ed to Saltsburg to tangle with the Trojans along with Scottdale. The Blue and White, having a marked aversion to being in the "also ran" column, swept 62 points into the kitty and strolled away with first place honors. Mr. S. then retired to his den and brewed a concoction to set his rivals' heads spinning the following week. We later learned it fthe concoc- tionl contained a goodly quantity of sweat, just a dash or so of tongue lashing, sprinkled well with desire and determination. The three Class A schools, lndiana, Homer City, and E. R. H. S. assembled and gave the spectators an exhibition to remember. First places were decided by an extra burst of speed or a final lunge over the bar. The annual classic turned into a tumult of spikes, cinders, and saw- dust. When the dust cleared, the Elders Ridge Thin Clads romped off with dozens of points, armfuls of medals, and a shining trophy. By placing first or second in the district meet at Altoona, several athletes qualified for a chance at-Penn State. They returned with no laurels, but it inust be remembered that the keen - est competition is encountered there. T- f' aa. X 4. .. M .wwzrrsnf sk If H .i f, . 'X EQ 37,94 W if .-f ERHSQ First Row V Chlabai T Fello A Butekoff H Steffenlno D Blystone D Bananto L Mada J Yuha F Mouser R Maday C Ditch Second Row Mr Heard D Calhoun J Edder R Mancabelh E retlor L Cal vettx T Pallone J Morgan J Cup R Altmire R Sebastian Mr Fuszek The Elders Ridge baseball team completed a very successful season under the able tute lage of Mr Heard The fmal count showed eight wins and four losses with a 666 percentage The first game was lost to Bell Township by a one nm margin Dellafiora the winning pitch er allowed four runs on three hits Altmire the loser gave up five runs on five hits Saltsburg fell to the Ridge as Altmire hurled his first w1n of the season Losing pitcher was Nlaloy The final score stood 9 to 5 Morgan collected a win over Export as his batsmen garnered thirteen hits Export had only three behind pltcher Krevanlch The one hit pitching of Altmlre enabled the Blue and Whites to romp over Franklin Township 8 to O Skanders lost giving up six hits Dellafiora snapped a three game winning streak as he tossed his second triumph over Elders Ridge Richard Altmire lost his second game again to Bell Township Ridge - 6 runs 5 hits Bell - 7 runs, 5 hits Saltsburg bowed to the Ridge again, this time with a 16 to 9 victory. Pallone ke t the Trojans at bay with six hits. Guzz, the deiieated pitcher, allowed ten hits. Plum Township downed the Rldgers 5 to 0 behind the perfect no hit no run game of Bogar ty Altmlre lost the game by glvmg up six hits A cancelled game found Heard s Hitters agam facing Plum Township The tables were turned however as Pallone defeated Nagy for his second win The hit and run dept stood thus E R 10 and 7 Plum 4 and 4 Pallone whipped up the second win over Ex port as his sluggers reaped five runs to Export s our Franklin Twp found the door slammed in their face on a return trip with Elders Ridge Altmxre their former nemesis allowed only two hits The Ridge clipped out six runs and eleven IIS This last game placed the Ridge ball club in a tie with Plum Twp who also had seven wins and three defeats C7001 Plum hauled out Bogarty the ace who had formerly pitched a no hitter against the Rams Coach Heard countered with Terrible Teddy Pallone. A pitchers' duel all the way, the Ridgers pushed over one run on four hits. Plum was left out in the cold with no runs and only two hits. The victory clinched the W. RI. A. L. Section XXVI, Championship for the Ridge. ln the error studded contest with Vander- grift for section play off titles, the Ridge lost to the one hit hurling of Szymanski. ' -60... First Row: . Prescott V. .Matson E. Mor n .Wass C Z ll' R Bl .l , .l , ga , .l , . uche 1, . gstone, Miss Rose, coach. Second Row! P. Kauffman, M. Tomei, H. Ditch, D. Clawson, . Boy- ko, H. Bendis, B. Valyo. Third Row: G. Battistelli, L. Gliha, D. Seich, B. Clawson, B. Ditch, A. J. Shaulis. GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL Although the girls' basketball team, coached by Tvliss llose, has run against some very tough competition, they have taken their defeats with a sportsmanlilce attitude. Nlr. Steffenino, who taught them the new rules and certain plays, proved very hel ful. Although the girls have been, at times, overplayed, they have not been outljought. The team will lose only one player this year, so it is hoped that there may be an undefeated team in the making for 1950-51. GIRLS' SCIIEDULE DCCCIYIDCI' 2 Avgnmore 16 At Avonmore 30 Alumni January 3 Bell Township 17 At Saltsburg N 31 Saltsburg l' ebruary T At Bell Township ip' ,.nl' Isp' ,.gIi' Y :z:""X5 .sf 1. ' v uv' 'N thi P E ,fi C OK V S9409 'Nu X. 'flu ' .lt . ,xx Nd K I ef. . , ' 1 Q I Y x Q " 1. i J r A.: I' , , Ja' 'rl v' fn . -IZA f ,1 .M I' .1 c , 1 I. .' ,if I 4 -5 ...Q "Q", -4' - ' - x1x,.o'.'!l1tIr ...ns 's..- l,,f V, 0 .1 0 X5 Q , ' 1. gf ax..-'X A ' 'AY ' 7? 1: Tm f Wh ,ns .Lv ,fn 'YN If Q ,s ' s:. Ll' A 5" S. X 5- Q 0' S '.-Q' "N Q' n-K-Ula .-bil' "Vmf all ' Ins Q W ll L ll ,ix If S X i x n 1' i pr- ? LL, MANOS THEATRE ..... Lepsie Brothers Fnterprises Blalrsville MARTIN'S FEED STORE ................... Saltsburg MASTER CLEANERS AND DYERS ..... Ross and DeGaetano Indiana CHARLES H. MILLER LUMBER COMPANY Shelocta MOLLY ANN'S ..... "Famous for Fine Fashions Indiana MURPHY'S 51 81 10:15 STORE ............... Indiana NAPLES SERVICE STATION .............. Saltsburg HERBERT OWENS FOOD MARKEI' ...... Indiana F. PAULY ..... Your Druggist ..... "Congratulations Class of 1950 Apollo PENN FURNITUREN.. .... Indiana PEOPLES BANK OF WEST LEBANON Indiana ROBINSON'S FUNERAL HOMES .......... Ind1ana and Saltsburg RUBIN'S ............. ........................... A pollo SALTSBURC LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY Saltsburg SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY, Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatlon Ind1ana SHAFFER'S STUDIOS ..... For fine photographs Apollo and Vandergnft SHANK'S SERVICE STATION ..... Gas, Oil Parts Avcessorles Ind1ana and Apollo Roads Apollo SLOAN'S 54 81 104 STORES ......... ...... Apollo and Saltsburg ZULZ SMITIVS DRESS SHOPPE.....Lad1es Apparel Gifts Phone 42-W 120 Warren Ave Apollo SMITHCRAFT.....I'lan facturing Stationers Columbus junction I .I. M. STEWART HAQWARE .... Indmna THEODORE SWARTZ.....Modem Floor Maintenance Materials Box 693 Jeanette THOhlPSON'S SERVICE STATION ........ TRI-COUNTY TYPEWRITER COMPANY TROUTMAN'S DEPARTMIINT STORE... VARSITY GRILL ............................... MIKE VERONA AND COMPANY ..... Who VITALI DRY CLEANERS ................... WALLACE LUXIBER COMPANY ........... W. A. V. L. ..... "Your Teen-Age Station' ll. D. A. D. ..... Indiana Broadcasting Co. WIDDOWSON'S JEWELRY STORE......... COMPLIMENTS OF C. R. YERGER ..... ABBATTI AND GORDISH General Merchandxse Clarksburg ADAMS AND FRYE SERVICE STATION Indlana APOLLO FORD SALES Apollo APOLLO FURNITURE COMPANY Apollo APOLLO MILLING COMPANY Apollo APOLLO NEWS RECORD Apollo APOLLO NEWS STAND 226 Warren Ave Apollo APOLLO RADIO AND TELEVISION Sales and Servrce Apollo APOLLO TRUST COMPANY Founded 1871 Apollo ASH SHOE STORE Indxana A 81 P SUPERMARKET Indlana AURORA S DRY CLEANERS Apollo BARCLAY S HARDWARE Indlana BEATTY BROTHERS Hardware Farm and Bullders Supplles Phone Saltsburg 2 W Clarksburg Pa BRODY S Indxana BROWN S BOOT SHOP Indlana BROWN S RESTAURANT Saltsburg H J BUCHHEIT Pyrofax Gas and MBg1C Chef Ranges Indiana CAPITOL RESTAURANT Indlana CHUCK AND JEANNE S Saltsburg CLARKSBURG ROLLER RINK Mxnxk Brothers Clarksburg COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Indrana CORCETTI S BAKERY Bread Products Phone l3lR Apollo CRAFTSMEIN ZIEGLER COMPANY Prmtxng and Lxthographmg Butler CZITTERBERG BROTHERS SERVICE STATION Apollo-Sprmg Church Road Apollo DEAN S AIR CONDITIONED DINER AND DINING ROOM Indrana DICKEY S STORE Grocerles O11 Gas General Supplles Phone Apollo 2146 .I Star Route Apollo EGER S CREDIT JEWELERS Phone 143 Vandergrlft FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Member Federal Deposlt Insurance Corporatxon lndlana FISCUS JEWELRY STORE Apollo and New Kensmgton C E GABRIELSON Fancy Grocerres Fresh Meats and Vegetables Saltsburg GAIS ICE CREAM PARLOR Nowrytown GARTMAN BAKING COMPANY Latrobe GEARHART S Femlnme Apparel lndxana GONTNER STUDIO lndxana GREEN VASE FLORAL SHOPPE Hall Mark Greeting Cards 567 Phlladelphra Street Indiana A HART MOTORS INC Saltsburg HENRY HALL Prmters Indlana HILL FUNERAL HOME Indrana G W HORRELL TRANSPORTATION COMPANY Route 80 Shortway Saltsburg H A HOFFMAN Plumbmg and heating Saltsburg HOTEL INDIANA Indxana INDIANA FLORAL SHOP Today s flowers cut today 630 Phrladelphxa Street lndxana INDIANA HARDWARE .lndxana INDIANA MUSIC HOUSE Everythmg m Muslc and Musrcal Instruments 34 36 North Flfth St lndrana INDIANA WATCH REPAIR Indlana J E JEWILLL Farm Bureau and Insurance Agent Phone Saltshurg 502 II Clarksburg JIM S ICE CREAM BAR Saltsburg KELLY AND MARTIN Plumbmg Heatmg and Roofxng Sdltsburg KING BROTHERS FUNERAL HOME Apollo LIGHTCAP ELECTRIC COMPANY Electrxc Wrrlng and Supplies Indxana LUTHER DRY CLEANERS Phone 485 Homer Clty LUXEMBERG S Jewelers Indlana KENNETH MCCAULEY Atlantlc SCFVICB Statxon Apollo 'VICILWAIN S Blg or Llttle Orders are Welcome Shady Plaln MCLAUGI-ILIN S STORE Grocerles Meats Ice Cream Fresh Mllk Dally Phone 6966 Star Route Apollo 64 ' .. --. ..... , Pa. ................., ....... ' , Pa. ........................... ........ ...... , Pa. ..... ...... , Pa. . I ........ ............ ........ , P a. I ........... ....... ..... .......................... , P a . ................................................. ..... ' ., , Pa. I. .... " ' "... ......................... , Pa. . ..... ................. ........ , P a. ' , Pa. I .............................. ..... ' , Pa. ' ............................................................................ ...... , Pa. ' ' ........................................................................................... ' , Pa. , ' ' ' , : - . ' ........................................................... ....... I ............................................. ' , Pa. ' .............. .......... .................... . . ........ ' , Pa. ' ............................................... ..... , Pa. . . ..... " ' " .... ..... ' , Pa. ............................................ ........ 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