Elders Ridge Vocational School - Elrivo Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA)

 - Class of 1920

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Elders Ridge Vocational School - Elrivo Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1920 volume:

- r ,g3'.E. I 1 A ,uw :F - W .Mi Q 1 -x . 1 W I 'N as s x f 0 4 2-fi r. ....-...- Ir E. iz. 65 1' f- ff 1? f' ' ,L V ,. ,V . f 1 X A -H ,- K .La Q r 5 1 vs .Ni 4 TI-IE ELRIVO I 9 2 0 hw VOLUMN III PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY l A J Erhiraiinu i TO L. W. ROBINSON mE., the class of l920, with sincere gratitude and appreciation, dedicate this our flrfltng feeling unable by our weak words to fully express what he has done for the school and community, in making it possible that the school be established and mantain- ed, we quote these words: "Here about lives a ver Y gallant gentleman." 'U ID o Enrvmnrh i mnsnnngmnig Over the battle-scared meadows, Over the fields of pain, Clear on the air, now come winging Songs of the harvest again. Sweet scented grain, golden glowing, Bows to the whir of the scythe, Slcylarlcs go sweeping the heavens, Voicing a melody blithe. Back from lands distant and foreign, Over the wild swirling tide, Homeward our boys have come sailing America's manhood and pride. War in the distance has faded, Peace spreads her wings o'er the land, Filled are our hearts with thanlrsgiving For blessings received from God's hand. C Arahnmr lmlhmg For uk VIE: ni.-E i, qblll' Zllarultg BERNICE l. BEISHLINE ASSISTANT DIRECTOR Who comes from the sunny town of Orangeville but Miss Beishline, our Latin and English teacher. She is a very proficient teach- er and maltes us interested in school, but outside of school is very comical. just why she al- ways appears happy we cannot tell, but we thinlr a bright spot on her finger solves the mystery. The class of '20 wish her suc- cess in whatever she may under- talre. Five KIMBER A. HARTMAN DiRECroR When the class of l920 en- tered E. R. V. S. Mr. Hart- man was there to greet us and his patience has been tried by us for four years, the only teacher that was able to withstand the strain that length of time. He has taught English, History, Mathematics and Science, and has always been able to answer all our numerous questions. He has won for himself many friends and wherever he may be next year and hereafter the class of l9Z0 wishes him success. SATIE O. WINNIE Miss Winnie came to us soon after school reopened following the Christmas Holidays, to fill the vacancy left by Miss Wood, who resigned. We have found Miss Winnie to be a competent teacher and a very good friend to all. Those of us who have been with her in the Dormitory find that she has quite a store of humor. .Six WALTER R. WILLIAMS WEST BROWNVILLE, PA. Mr. Williams, the youngest member of our faculty, entered upon his career as a teacher with us last fall. At a reception party for the Freshman class he declared him- self also to be a "Freshies." Mr. Williams is the Supervis- or of Agriculture and also teach- es Plain Geometry, where he has taught us "the shortest dis- tance between two points is a straight line, except on a moon- light night." 3. 3. , .-rw-.,.. Zilrarhrrn Nr Kane Hail ETHEL GUERNSEY WARDROP Mrs. Wardrop, formerly Miss Guernsey, taught English and Art during our Freshman year and the first semester of our Sophomore year. She lrnew and taught her subjects well but because she thought her talent lay elsewhere she went into life partnership with Charles Wardrop, her hus- cland. Seven LILLIAN M. ROWE Miss Rowe taught Latin during our first two years. Her smiling personality made her a friend with everybody. She was a lover of music. I J JOHN W. WARNER Mr. Wamer taught Agricul- ture our first two years. He was a strong teacher and very active. He gave his time for the school and the country near about. Eight MILDRED E. VAIL Our Home-Making teacher for two years, was known for her patience and exactness in her work. She left with her pupils a cle- sire for a neat and beautiful home. - C. R. SNYDER Our Agriculture Supervisor came to us late in our third year. He worked with a will dur- ing the short time he was with' US. He was a great fellow for jokes. Nine VERA COUCH Miss Couch taught Latin and English in our third year. She was deeply interested in her studies in school, but always ready to have a good time out of school hours. MILDRED E. WOOD Miss Wood was the Super- visor of Home-Making in the fall of l9l9 but for some reason or other we are not sure, per- haps on account of the "fall in hair pins and sense" she resigned to take over the supervision of Home-Making in Vandergrift. Miss Wood excelled in style and would give those who wish- ed to follow, a lively chase. Ten CLARA M. COLEMAN X Miss Coleman, Supervisor of Heme - Making, for the year l9l8-I9 did not begin the sea- son with us owing to the short- age of teachers. Miss Coleman was very well suited to her work and was a friend to every one. Smtnra Motto: "Onward and Upward Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Camation Giiirrrn President George Mccormiclr Vice President: Velma Townsend Secretary: Beatrice Wilson Treasurer: Dorothy Hunsburger Historian: Helen Manners 10 fini 1 4 5 -we --3 - 'A-in --...nil f-'W ---:- 1--A-A J-' - , J., K hi. rf , 7.4. 4-. 1 - f, .L Y rd, ' f Q, '. 'f. . A , T32 I, ., K K' . ' if ' 1 fS',L' Y. Q V . X1-L, x, 1 - 'LT i1 .v,, ia 'V ' y . " . .. 1' .. 5 ifnff , X'-f"4,f5I 1 '.5,..,21,f ' , - ,.J:f"S.:fs.2'Q V , Wrt',Lf,,. . , ' A g 9. Q A, .W ' . . AF. MFT ' ' if V' 'A ' -,Jlffwie ' ' 45 ' M qf-,aTdi"'-'- V. 4. 4 f . ,w -5 D Q -,uf lgjq, , ,. t , W4 .ix if ' , ff, Nix.. , f A'-Q , 1 ' "U, iff.-if ' . W "'3'..f-.1 .ffagl , '7 f 137'-'fA1'1H M ' -1, .- . I Y, ' -V,-,yr Q, U,-p,,. 4. ,px A N f -, f, . g . . 5 36: - , , V ' , -5. ' fE,"'1 -. , fc -' f - K-'5S'.,f' ..,?"Yj, wr- "-1 -,...'f, ,,r1k.. pq, M., .mf -1. ,M ,x ,V H fg.vaf,,A.2- X.. v n.-K-.. - , 1' ,44 .. J-li, 1 V '.- .xj ,K K, .W-,, V. .5 .gc .. Au- . 'xmr ' - ':- Thzkki -L CRW ' 5.-, .- nf .., I ' x ff nth: ,vu H ,,,. f V-'A Q HAROLD F. HUDSON INDIANA, PA. "Henry" "Oscar" "Henry" is tall and has dark hair. He is one of our ten o'clock students and is always found studying-P during recita- tion period. On Friday after- noon he is always seen crossing the campus with a "Kettle" or some hail wire. V "Scuse me for living." T w e I U e ETHEL MAY BAIR "Polly" ushortien ' Ethel is the smallest one in our class, but let no sleep be lost over that. Ethel took the required two year of Home-Making and a limited course in Academic work. Ask her if she ever lost a letter P Boys are like melons. Shall l tell you why?-To find a good one you must a hundred try. HELEN MANNERS ELDE.RSRlDCE, PA. Basket Ball lll and IV "Make others smile by smil- ing yourself." Helen is full of fun and life and is always happy. She took Home-Making the first three years of her course but dropped it the first of this year. Why this is we cannot tell, as we are fully convinced that Agriculture and Home-Making malte a good team. That Helen was a work- er may be proved by telling that slpe is the Valedictorian of our c ass. Thirteen DOROTHY CATHERINE HUNSBURGER Basket Ball IV AVONMORE., PA. "What l will, l will and there it ends." ln her first two years Dorothy tool: the required Vocational work coupled with the usual first and second years of Academic work, but in the last two years she has taken a strictly Academ- ic course. f Dorothy is more often seen than heard. x I i VELMA ETHEL TOWNSEND AVONMORE, PA. "Velma" Elrivo "Clare" Velma appears very bashful and quiet to the casual observer. But don't let her "bluff" you. She just loves to talk. ln spite of her studious disposition she is always ready for a good time. Velma can well be proud of her ability to drive a Ford, also to "elocute" a poem. Never mind, Velma, we know you will make a success ol your work. "A sunny disposition and An etfervescing glee Make a jolly, joyful maiden-F Such a maiden, now, is she. Fourteen GEORGE ASA McCORMlCK ELDERS RIDGE, PA. "Mac" Class Pres't "Bance" Base Ball l, ll, lll, IV Basket Ball ll, Ill, IV George, commonly known as "Mac," a live wire of the class. Popular among the girls, espec- ially a certain Junior. Never neglects social life for his studies and though he studies spasmod- ically, he always "gets there." What "Mac" doesn't know you can paint with a white wash brush on a fleas eyebrow. His abilities in basket ball helped win some tight games for E.. R. V. S. BEATRICE. TOWNSEND WILSON OLIVET, PA. "B" "Beatrice" Basket Ball IV Here comes the girl with a dimple, small of stature, dark curly hair and brown eyes, that at times are so bewitching they make you shudder. She usually knows her lessons and -has the ability to express them. A very strong pillar of the class, always willing to do her part. "There is a time for study and a time for play But study comes first for me." Fifteen WILLIAM BELL WARDROP ISELIN, PA, "Bill" "Dick" "Billy" Basra Ball rv. Bm Ball ru, IV En-R1vo Billy, as he is commonly call- ed, is a brown-eyed, brown hair- ed lad, witty at times and some- what bashlul, especially in the presence of the girls, is the babe of the class. "But Never Mind," he is the best looking also. He is an excellent Basket Ball player and is almost able to just roll the ball into the basket. "Up, up my friends and qui! your books, Why all this toil and trouble." ALICE ELIZABETH KUNKLE AVONMORE. PA. Although Alice spent only two years in E.. R. V. S. she has proved her exceptional ability. Alice has light hair, grey eyes and isn't a bit fickle. But does she enjoy playing a joke on any one? Well l guess! "Quiet in class but loud in grades"-tl1at's Alice. xle Qtuhmt Grnup M5 - ii AH ,M Qlnmmmrrment Fragrant George McCormick Beatrice Wilson Velma Townsend Dorothy Hunsberger Ethel Bair William Wardrop Harold Hudson Alice Kunkle Helen Marmers S 'venl Salutatory Prophecy Reading History Class Will Class Poem Presentation Essay Valedictory Eight Ehnnr wha Bihrft Ruth jones john Delhantie Peter joseph Violet Stear William Wilson Lois Stewart Ellis Shaffer Edna White Robert Luderer Fred Smith Etntnrg ln the fall of l9l6, October 2, sixteen of us found ourselves assembled in the study hall at E. R. V. S. We soon got acquainted with each other and were soon study- ing our lessons with zeal. During the term one after another dropped out until there were only eleven students left. We entered into the sports of the school, such as ten- nis, base ball and basket ball. Although we were teased about being Freshies, we performed our duties as well as as any of the other students. We had very good teachers and we soon learned al- most everything Ql they taught us. At the end of the term we passed our work successfully and closed our books leaving the school-house, to thoroughly enjoy our vacation. The next term opened September 2, I9l 7. All were back to continue our course in E.. R. V. S. During this year we usually studied a little bit harder and filled our craniums with useful knowledge but sometimes our brains would take a lazy spell and refuse to work. Did yours? Again we entered into the sports as well as our studies with all our hearts. One of our girls succeeded in making first team in basket ball during our Freshman year and kept in it this term. Our English teacher resigned and that left us without a teacher. Mr. Hartman took her place and succeeded in teaching us many helpful things. The days sped on swiftly, soon the term came to an end and we again passed "exams" and we thereby proved to all what good even a small class may do. School reopened September 9, I9I8, and thus we were found on the campus as Juniors. The summer days had brightened our brains with new ideas and with a better knowledge of the world. ln this term we could take Home-making or Agriculture as we chose. Only one girl decided to take up the study of Home-making while the remaining ones in the class decided to take the Academic work. Nineteen This term saw three new teachers as the other ones had left at the close of the other term. Under the influence of all the teachers, we made good marks in our studies. When spring came our minds wandered outside the school room. A rush and a dash and we answered our final "exam" questions. ln fact, some of us, on Memorial Day, managed by the skin of our teeth to finish our History "exam" in time to attend a ball game at "Kiski." On the last day we handed our books in to Mr. Hart- man, thankful that another year had passed hut still thinking that our school days were growing less each year at E.. R. V. S. The days came and went too swiftly for us during vacation. As September l, I9 l 9, drew nigh, we again with hopeful hearts entered the same door of the school house that we had entered so many times in the past three years. We took up our studies with more eagerness this year, as it was our Senior year. All the teachers of last year resigned except Mr. Hart- man, and the ones who came this year put their hearts into their work and helped us in more ways than just teaching us what was in our textbooks. This year most of us macle first team in Basket Ball. The boys made good in Basket Ball, the girls did not have such good luck as we could not get enough practice and only succeeded in playing two games. But the Basket Ball season is no more for us in this school. Our days are drawing peacefully to a close and we hope to go to higher schools to continue learning or perhaps some of us will be teaching. Yve all hope the other classes of the school may gain useful knowledge as we did, also they may have the same good times that we have enjoyed. 'lfwenlp 7 Juninrn Motto : Esse quam videri. Colors : Red and White. F lower: Sweet Peas. fbitirrrz President Marcus Fulton Vice President Ross Wilson Secretary Dorothy Warner Treasurer Lois Hine Poet Mary Dunmirc Hrstonan Lois Stuart Ollana llnll Mary Dunmire Lois Stuart Lois Hme Ross Wilson Marcus Fulton Dorothy Warner Dean Ashbaugh Richard May Alice Kunlrle Twenly one Qllann nf 1921 This class is made up of some of the best intellect in the school. Indeed we may say it is an all-around clss, as their intellects vary. Some are musical, some are deep and reserved thinkers, while others are genuinely witty. This class is eminently qualified to take their position as Seniors next year and we do not hesitate to pass on the pipe of peace. ln this class are found those who are taking the entire four years in the vocational department, and from present conditions we think they will be ready to apply their train- ing both as homemalcers and farmers. Twenty-Ivo Snphnmnrrn Motto: Loyalty Forever Class Colors: Purple and White Class Flower: White Rose Qllasn Qmiirerz President, George Mosbaugluer A Vice President, Gilbert McComb Secretary, Margaret Shearer Treasurer, Ossella Kunkle Historian, William Wilson Gllann Rall George Mosbaugher Ossella Kunlcle Margaret Shearer William Wilson Gilbert McComb John Snyder Tmcnly-lhree ,h, Yen... f,,,,'- , s.vn. :4 sf' ,A ' 1 V A r L f I . ., , . 1 1, ,pdf X, ' . Xu -1. f 9 , X .4 , .. t .-,.. , . X , nk. . 4 . 1 wx , , VV. P., , 1- ..,.,L 15, , A '.,- ,S -M 3: V. , .M A.- .Fi ,, ..,in,D , .--1 Fin. t 'A f X , 1. A ,' ' f " , -,rf X . ' V, V. --uw.. ,' , ?' '. ,:"' ' ' 1 . 'mln' , ,,,".2 Q, s ff , '- ', us ., ,K .. MMA b .1 4 li !'fL'1f-ftflf' X. -, ,.,-mm. ,.,-.. - " ff, zz-:- , ww, -' inf. ,. - H ', 54-,X -, -, ' -AV . ,V ,wf.1'- gb -, Jjfif, :Q fl mf . x . yi ,,,A, 4, .. ,,,.,.4-Q I 2-'!..4:"y'y'Q.f ---v-'A X L, Q1 .4 '. gyxjf N -13 -nr-.,r.,,. "5eM:1'Qw' " " Y A , , H- if-vi-ff, " Q' "1-113 HV . - ,, --K - J 4 xv. . , -, .,.v-,wfl-Ai - . 4 P,- f I ,w V f 3 ' x Jn X - x .,. , -... :ff I . .xg ' ik . .31 Nb. M, ,ik -T fl V ,f-'f .--M . -w W" Lf.-,,: 1' f -s A W1 ' f ' .. Q, .x,: Frrnhnurn Motto : Green but Growing Class Colors : Emerald and Scarlet Class F lower: Sunflower q Cbiiirrra President Charlotte Rosensteel Vice President Sarah Long S Sec'y. Treas. Anna Strawn Historian Helen Warner Poet Paul Colter Bull Marie Hood Anna Strawn ' - Sarah Long Helen Warner Harry Dunmire Charlotte Rosensteel Paul Coulter Dudley Buchanan Twenly-four, ff- . A " 1 --rig gs r, , 1 X ,. v 1-f an A gt: 9 .lf 7 Lia W mi. 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JM F xx-A5 5 44 ,cz fr- ,ur Arahemir Erpartmvnt The work of the Academic Department isin the Old Academic Building that has just rounded out its sixty-fifth year. As an old pioneer it bravely stands a monument to the inspiration, determination and success of more than three thousand boys and girls. Each year closes in upon its lifeg the cracks in the walls are growing larger, the bell tower is frail, and the lvy is spreading. Some day, but not soon, it must give way to another and then we can say with the poet: f His face is growing sharp and thin Alack our friend is gone Close up his eyes: tie up his chin Step from the corpse and let him in That Standeth there alone, And waitelh at the door. There's a new foot on the floor, my friend, And a new face at the door, my friend A new face at the door. While the department of Agriculture and Home Making teach the boys and girls to "do," this Department teaches them to: Know the parts of speech, Know the conjugation Know "Gallia est divisa in partes tres." Know that the square on the hypotenuse,-you know. Know that factors of the difference of two squares are,--Do you know? Know plot, climax, coherence, exposition and description. Know Alexander, Napoleon and Kaiser Bill Know the difference between a lense and a mir- ror, a test tube and a baker, a compound and a mixture. Know all the gases, action and reactions. Know how to talk properly, and eventually Know how and when to "pop" the question. T w c n l y - f i U e A Bnrmitnr III Kitrhrn 4354 1 I ? 1 A 1 1 i I 5 1 e 1 I 3 1 3 n S v W 5 i I x 5 l U 5 I 1 I 1 3 i 1 Y 2 i s E A 1 I Ennis-fllllaking Bepartm ent ' Home-making is a comparatively new stride forward in our educational system. lts purpose is many fold. We can avoid a great many things in life and live quite com- pletely and satisfactorily but is it possible to live without some lcind of a home, or food, or clothing? Ah, no! They are the big essentials of our very life. Business of the home is as vital as business in the office or the factory but it has been the last to be developed on such a basis. The girls of today are the women of tomor- row, who will help to shape and mold the land. The home is the very backbone of the nation and women should be prepared to malce real homes. Home-making is one of the broadest phases of modem education and one ofthe most necessary and interesting. lt teaches not only the how but the why-the science of all home duties. To the Home-making student, cooking is not just a monotonous preparation of three meals a day, but an inte-H resting study of food products, Chemistry and attractive service. Sewing does not mean mearly the following of a pattern and running a sewing machine. lt gives a deep appreciation of clothing suitable to the age, style and per- sonality ol the individual. lt developes a keen desire to be well and properly dressed-a quality which every per- son should possess. This gives you only a bare idea of the Home-malring work., Let me enumerate other subjects-Chemistry of the Home, Care and Feeding of Children, Accounting, Design, House Decoration, Textiles, and on and on ad infinitum. We really can't tell you all we try to leam about that wonderful place, called home. Twenty v '5 iggh mf 'W We 21 -i-.-7, 51 N LA 3, 415,195 VHIJ K , 1 1, ' '-. 4 ' " 'bf ,A rs -51,54 A J !."L.2':, - . 5 'Al ' N H 1' . ,v ,,.. . 1 ' 3,-0 ' I ' N .fm Ax" 1. . k 7- uw 4 ' ? v' . 1 W . fig, ah "v- ,. x M. :Q , . :ff HMM Tlenly-eight Gymnasium 'V I I Twenly-nlnc 'f ' 1 nratnrg ah il YP rirultu As Uhr Ziarmefu Brpartmmt The Department of Agriculture has taken as its aim the following: "To raise the standard of farming and farm life to that of the best in the community." The task of the Ag. Supervisor is to work himself out of a job. I W. R. W. I Let this be understood to mean that when a standard has reached the upper limit, then instruction in Vocational Agriculture will no longer be needed. Can you imagine such a condition existing in Elders Ridge? The Department, under guiding hand of the supervisor in the past year, has endeavored to put across a program of practical farming. The making of models, the study of books, and "fancy ideals" have not been the means whereby we learned farming. We believe in seeing and handling actual things. "One can read volumes on riding a bicycle, even for 40 years but to learn to ride, one must ride." The class room and shop are necessary parts of the school equipment, but the open fields, the farm, livestock, and the homestead offer greater volumes of knowledge and experience. Whenever possible the classes in Agri- culture were taken to these outside laboratories where they might see and do what they had been reading in books. Together with the regular class room and laboratory experiences, the boys have taken part in the Stock Judging contest at the lndiana Fair. Again we were represented at the Harrisburg Corn judging Contest of 37 competing teams, our team gained l2th position. fCoing to do better next year., . "The home project is to my mind the most funda- mental and important phase of Vocational Agriculture." IW. R. No longer are boys permitted to play with so vital a thing as a project. The later classes are taking man-sized projects and are handling them as business propositions. For what is "Farming" but the business of Agriculture. Let us request you to make more use of the Department of Agriculture of our school. May your prob- lems become ours. The reference library is yours. The supervisor awaits your call. Yours for service, The "Ag." Dep't T h i I I y H .Q v 1, . 1 Q ' 4 '4, .Qu M .LV M X4 . A . 4. . .I QAY- .LT .. x . Tx. -T r .,.., ' 4 a -I ,Mu .: 1- ...x , Y. ,L . -: . w ,J X... - 1 ' .f .. .-J i X X 1 Af. .-1 w ' x 4. , ': ,-4 5.-' 'iv K xi Q. I , V. 'bl ,. .Y L , -T11 ' ' ...M . . li., , .-. ,..H 4- it I , , .fi A 1 , , QAM: F A K . gm V-Lk..-,-W..frv-4-.ow-r-ff-. ,,ff-.,-A 1, f-. Q . A. .4 ..T..,.f.5q ,1,...:, R' -, 5, ', A , W ,f ...W -1'1" 1 X A , mm, I I- " -.mr V, -, Q .V "' " . , 3 ' .- f , xt , 1- 54. , ZW., '- - -, P,-f .' -' - ,L - ' 1 ff ..., , -H.. . 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A V , A 'f- ff! f.Q '..-ffiffjy 1' xv if ,tw .' 465 X 1- 'iz 'PFS' f' :riffs 12H45HE XJ ':f'?'7 A f J., mg --wifgig! - X'!j,,Gn J 'X ' L-Q? - fxki l., K AI, Q:-35' y,,:.,v-511,56 --, 5?-am.: .7 kff Nur s -5 za ,, , , ,f.,-f- -, nw ' iw 1' Y N55 " '1-iff! ' v 9 wxXL ' 'i 'kffw ,A V JJ , ,gd .A ng .J-J iliterarg Since the organization of the Literary society when the school was established, the thread of its history has been un- broken. The administrative work of the society, with its discussion of business and its committees, together with the literary work, tends to make a person well prepared for public organization and participation in literary affairs. The programs consist of recitations and readings, essays, extemporaneous talks and musi- cal selections, varying from vocal to instrumental solos, duets and trios. ln the year's programs we will recall the reports of the boys who attended the conference at Harrisburg, also "Mossy's" cornet solos, and the always entertaining personals of the Journal. Probably the most important event was the Poem Contest March 6, l9Z0. From the fifteen contestants the following were declared winners of the prizes: First prize, gold pin, Sara Long, first prize, gold pin, George Mccormickg second prize, book, Velma Townsend. A lecture course was held under the supervision of E. R. V. S. as in former years. It consisted of a reading, a lecture, one mixed number, a concert and a drama. We remember with pleasure the story of "Hannah Lightfoot and Friend George" and many years will pass before we forget the talent and high degree of excellence that marked the program of the musical number. Mention of the drama "Under Blue Skies" will bring back memories of "Sleepy Heine" and "Little Elsie" and her frequent birthdays, "Grandmother," "John" and in fact all who participated in this play. Thirly-one Brenna ' "1Hnhrr Blur B'ki2n."' Bramatir Frrannal - Bruce McCullock David Joyce Dick Warren Clare Joyce Cscar Weber Edith Warren Old john Little Elsie Mrs. Weber Sara Hinie Tillie Minnie Sophie Mrs. Wagner Mrs. Holt Irly-Iwo George McCormick Dean Ashbaugh William Wardrop Velma Townsend Harold Hudson Lois Stewart George Mosbaugher Helen Warner Beatrice Wilson Helen Manners Marcus Fulton Mary Dunmire Lois Hine Dorothy Wamer Dorothy Hunsberger Ethel Bair x i I 5 s I , 1 4 1 W -N :N Q 'N F W x :N N 5 3 EN i i 1 5 5 5 ? 3 r I 1 5 5 Snrial We began our fun this year by having a Box and Pie So- cial in the Gymnasium, which proved to be a success, both from the financial view and in entertainment. As there were quite a number of bashful QD Freshmen that had not found their places the Sophomores, juniors and Seniors endeavored to remedy that by a party. We believe the Freshies will not forget "The Legond of Sleepy Hollow" and "The Christmas Carol" because they had the opportunity to witness the ghostly parts and even touch parts ol a certain character which they did without any comment. Then comes Halloween with all its gay colors. Perhaps the "Old Gym" never shown forth in such glory as it did then. There was no end of variety of costumes from the Queen with costume trimmed in tinsel and gold to the Hobo with his flat derby hat and much too short coat. Of course the Clown, Charley Chaplin, Uncle Tom and ghosts. Yes, any number, and all equally ghostly. Many games were played and future of many revealed by a skilled fortune teller and refreshments served consisting of ginger cake, dough nuts, coffee, popcorn and apples. About midnight the goblins disappeared. The girls of the school availed themselves of the privileges of Leap Year, and a Leap Year party was held February 27. Many of the girls were successful in attaining their object. To those who were not so fortunate we wish them success in the year l924. Many enjoyable games, suited to the occasion, were played and refreshments, jello, sandwiches, and cake were served. Here's to the social life in future years of E. R. V. S. Thirly-three X ix XX KX N X X 3 1 X X F X I Q X X X X 5 2 E a Q1 :X 'N :X X X 5' Arhnr Bag On April l0th E. R. V. S. observed Arbor Day in a beautifying and interesting way. The aftemoon session of school was omitted and each class gathered in their little groups for the purpose of planting a "Class Tree. The Senior class planted their tree in front of the Academic building. The Juniors by the Dormitory, the Sophomores by the Agricultural building, and lastly the Freshies, who were about to place the branches of the tree in the ground, but were corrected by the Agricul- ture professor, who instructed them in the "good and right way" have planted their living monument in a very picturesque place. V After the Class Trees were dedicated and all the ceremonies over, everybody pitched in and with the fac- ulty as bosses planted about fifty, ash, spruce and pine trees on the southwest end of the campus. As a result of our labor we will have a beautiful grove, in which our descendants may sit and read of how it was planted and for what purpose. Thirty-four 3.72. 3 4...., ---a' . -N .Yk,, .NY . ,. . . wk k 'fa 4'-, ,,.,. A 1 'ilk 35:2 -pr ,, ..4 Us A .V 1--3 --..L ...A gs' ,T .,.- , ff ,cg 'F 1 ' wh..-. ,. ..-.. -.-. -Fav E, '7:., 4 " 'J' me ' .Ls . 1. .,- . fix' if :Q 55 . X .rc Evil 2 ffl!! V . f,.,g- ft.: ,-Lg 1-,. k,g ,ng . 1 L v 'iffy 4 -sg-. , ... 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An . ,rl-1 .,1 v,. -. 1919--19211 As you, gentle reader, will no doubt notice that our principal sport is baslret ball, l will not endeavor to burden your mind by telling of the "classes" foot ball game, or of the base ball team during the fall term. The Girl's and Boy's basket ball team es- pecially the boys, have made a very creditable showing the past season. The "Flu" was the hardest opponent the managers had to deal with. It was the cause of six games being cancelled. Here's to E. R. V. S. May their athletics grow, for it is a big factor in the success of the school. '-gm" A Romans, Caesar, Cicero, Gaul, Elders Ridge beats them all. Gitirrta nf th: Athlsttr Aaanriatinn President, George McCormick, '20 Vice President, Ross Wilson, '2l Sec. and Treas. Helen Manners, '20 Thirty i x '-Y, ,X - , 1 , -He,-,.. ,' L' , .:- 3 ,i':',.M., . 4' , , Tf,.,jf 'au' I Y , - -e w 4 ' ffm? ' 11, v , ,. ., ,. x ' s . .. iifxf - H I -' , 'L ' , ,V 2 4. , . .-1, ff gjk, 44 -e ' ,. 1 .. Y 'x X1 'fi' , - -',',,, v v,s..N,.,, ', n Q s x 1 V 4. 5,4 ,N an-.yr wa A Q x A , 4px ,.-,-,, K . .-. . N . -,L -. A ' 75-. - ' 5' V -1' , ". ' ,r -' ' ,fx i f - f x ,fb . 4 'x ' 'f' -,f x... b A J . , uw . .44 " ,-.1 ,- rx- ,-4 x ,-v 1.x ' 1 .7 .4-fl. K, A ' . W..-,gli ,,- -- Q . , tiff WL:-IWW' I qw 4, yflxi ,wc , ,- 4.0 'Ll Pm N J' PV nf, -. A ,H 4 ,. ,Jw K I b ,R.. . F, fx'-K F- :R K ,, N .,,A-' fu , :f,Q,1 a-Z 5: ' "fini , .LM T fx ff ,-.12 ,L 1 V it Q .',,..,1 f 1 :li , TV? s . '- 51:5 'T Tiff! W4. ' l.v,fi'5f ,JL : 'W' ' . ' x, '12 , af .: . - -, az xg, ' W-Q' ' "3-fag 1 1 .Mu , ' ,3Q?E,f ,Le-,gg ' M : Arai w 4 f-yr' XL ' ,in , ff -fi Y -fp.-A-aqvn-,. V.- wx ,.-.f7.,gpq.3,.3X i ,.L.4., ',,- -, wi av' i w Enya Eankrt Ball Gleamx Thirty-seuc 1 4 . '. -3 ,"',f in ' ' i + -42? .42--,J A , ja , I .V A Nnis. . , -,. ' -? , ,., 12' . b R .V 3 ' 15, - Aa? X 'fn k - X 1 A, 3 I I . yn:-1-A f'jorward"Fulton, M. '21 "Rastus" is our craclr forward. He is fast on his feet and a good shot, but rather light in weight. Look for him next year. Forward-Mccombs, '22 "Silly" is exceptionally fast on his feet and has plenty of ability in shooting. Always confident of victory. Forward and Center-McCormick, '20 "Mac" played his best game at forward, always giving his guard plenty of trouble following him. He is also a good shot. "Mac" also puts up a good game at center. Man- ager of a light but fast team. Center and Guard-Warclrop, W. '20 "Bill" swung the pivot most of the time, and did it well. He also played the guard position in case of emer- gency. He always played a clean game and would never admit defeat. Guard, Wilson, Capt. '21 Ross is a strong guard and never stops for lack of "wind." He always plays with a will but never says a word. "A worthy captain of a strong team." Guard-Snyder, '22 Well, john made his "E" and here's to him for suc- cess in his future years on the B. B. floor. Watch him, he's a little tricky. Thirly-eight PX-, .,-I ,. ,. x . , ww, . :I AI 1 N 5- - V V I, - ' , 'Ln V 5 I . If , I x I " - . ' ' ' Y .. . N 4. , 4 ,. V II ,,,'..-If ITII W N I IIA 'f' V ' L - we ' : .f V 1.3 . ,. ' ' ,Qi , - V . K V . " . " . . W, Iff- 4-' , , wI I5 , I . ' V -,I :V x 5, V , . ' ' ' f- . '-I I 1 V . , , I I . 4- W- - Y 4 f - ', N . X ' 53' . , ' 0 'I -P: ' I , ,N 4. V '-gf v I . . - , --, -5- . im, '71 wk'-p.: Y i ,I, " , :'j'i'9'3 'gr-I' I- , . I I. V. . I I IIJIII 54 , 'I -- 4. -. U- .' " ' . . V' 'Y-.. A ' :MTM . , - I I I , ' . , , x,.,,g I-:IRQ VI V 3 -- ' . . ,A .gf-gs.. 1 . ' ' ' -N. -' 72 r'1v ' . ..,, . , , , NNI. ,I.,... 2, ,- " - f ' ,':.. JVM- Avg", ,.. ,V - OI V A , - I., 3I,I:,kI,3xI3 2 ' ' V,-'MPH 523 -1. I, - A .M f-. , ,',.ff'i'E 3315? f I , , X. V. v 1J"fi5K'Q, 1. ' ' H- .If ?9.f?ii:'Ei55f3 :-Q ' - ,v..:ZJ5 1-,-,f! ' . ., jihff fx .IVV -'. , tfiyf u 4.-151 ' . gf' f' :.n?. ' , IV ' " -+" Mir. 3 1 . Fw? :rj IV , . N I ., 'L R- f V Q I - Spd ' 1 I -- ' -v V , I4 - V . 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Girls' Bankrt Ball Gram Dorothy Hunsberger Forward Beatrice Wilson I Forward Helen Manners Center Lois Hine Guard Mary Dunmire Guard Charlotte Rosensteel "Sub" 1 irly- I G if 'S ? ml S as 5 vu m at :S mf U3 "I 1: "C 'Q ua Elders Ridge-13 Coleman ...............,... ........ Hunsberger ........,. ....,... Manners ............,.............. , ..... . Dunmire ..,.........,.,............. . .,... Hine T4 F1 Q im P1 CD : : CD Q. 'F I-11612 Eli C1-SZ UQE' 05' film il MED' 'dc och cm ,... 'QE WE E171-1 1... SHP Elders Ridge-3 Wilson ,........,..... ..... ......,. Manners ............ ........ DHHIfl11'8 ,,,.,,. ......., Hine F . ' I : 1 1 5 1 1 : 1 1 ' I ' I l I ' I ' I ' I : 1 1 ' I ' I : 1 1 7 I I 1 1 : 1 1 ' I ' I ' I ' I 1 1 F30 'GU 8 an 5 :w :C+ .cn :co :Dil FP '11 0 1 - E Saltsburg-7 Forhes Garrison Shirley Keely Cunningham Elders Ridge Alumni-30 Coleman Townsend Hood Strawn White Bugs' Games ann Sturm On the 12th of December E. R. V. S. opened its Basket Ball season by defeating the Beechwood Vocational School by a score of 35 to 16. At home. E. R. V. S.--35 B. V. S.-16 05:11 :sa 83. BH O :TS F? d 2 01224 53 :Ln-4 '42 Fulton ...,.......,....... ..... . ...... .................. W hite McCombs ,.,,..,.,. ........ ..,..,.. T . C. Smith McCor1n1ck ...,. ......... . ...... ..... M c Laughlin Substitutions- Smith for F. C. Smith: Field gols, Fulton 5, Wardrop 4, McCombs 3, McCormick 2, Wilson 1, McLaughlin 3, White 1, Daugherty 2, Smith 1. Foul goals, McCombs 3 out of 7, McCormick 2 out of 6, F. C. Smith 2 of 12. The annual clash between the Alumni and Varsity took place on December 19. The Alumni had strong guarding but were unable to keep the score smaller than 24 to 12. At home. SEER: ag? ill N :lip 59955 lil 5 mai sg-.2-. Bev-El OO.-f-P-4 'fibrous W. Fulton Wardrop .....................,............ ' . ....................,........... Coulter W1lson .....................,............... Field goals-Fulton 4, McCormick 3, McCombs 2, Wil- son 2, White 3, Fulton 1. Foul goals, Wilson 5 out of 8, Huncy 3 out of 5. X On January 9, E. R. V. S. journeyed to Apollo to meet the strong H. S. team there. Huncy, '19, played in the va- cancy of McCormick. We had the small end 51 to 28. E. R. V. S.-28 Apollo-51 Fulton ....................... ............ F . .......,........................ Roberts McCombs .....,.... ......,.. F . ...,.. ,,,.,,,,,, J ones Huntsberger ...... , ,..,. C. .,,,,, ,,,,, T roup Wardrop ...............,......,....,,,,.., G. .,,.,,.,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, King Wilson ................................ . ..... G. ............................ Patterson Field goals-Fulton 6, McCombs 2, H-uncy 1, Wilson 1. Roberts 7, Jones 9, Troup 5, King 1. Fouls, Fulton 8 out of 14, Roberts 7 out of 9. Forty-one The return game to Beechwoods V. S. Jan. 30, was the longest trip a team from E. R. V. S. has ever made. Our boys having lost their "pep" with such a trip, held B. V. S. to a close score the first half. But lost out to Reff-31 to 19. E. R. V. S.-19 B. V. S.-31 Smith McLaughlin . ,,.,,,, .....,,....... Wh ite Fiddler . ,..,..........,........,.. Daugherty W Fulton ................. - ................. bpog McCombs ........ ........ Wardrop ...... ........ Wilson ...................................... Snyder ....,................................ Substitutions-McCormick for McCombs. Field goals, Fulton 5, Wardrop 2, McCormick 1, Smith 1, McLaughlin 11, White 1, Daugherty 1. Fouls, Fulton 3 out of 12, Smith 4 out of 15. On February 20, Iselin Ind. attempted their first ,game with E. R. V. S. Take a glance at the score and you will know who came out on top. 61 to 9. At home. E. R. V. S.-61 Iselin-9 McCombs ................................ F. .................................. White McCormick ..... - ....... F. ....... ..... P ride Wardrop ...... ........ C . ....... ......... J ones Wilson ...................................... G. ....................,.. ..... F assett Snyder .............,........................ G. . .................................. Ishler Substitutions-Smith for Ishler, Hanich for Jones. Field goals-McCormick 12, Wardrop 5, McCombs 5, Wil- son 3, Snyder 1, Iselin 0. Fouls, McCombs 9 out of 16, Jones 6 out of 10, White 3 out of 6. The return game with Iselin was played in the "Hal1". It may be classed as a basket ball "event" but was of the foot ball nature. Score 27 to 17. Oh yes, E. R. V. S. had the 27. Away from home. E. R. V. S.-27 Iselin-17 Fulton ................,... ........ F . ...... ............. C oleman McCormick ...... .... .... F . ....... .....,. R . C. Young Wardrop ...... ........ C . ....... .................. K ier 'Vilson ...................................... G. .,.......,.....,.........,.. W. Young Snyder ...................................... G. .................................... Jones Substitution-McCombs for Wardrop, Hanioh for Jones. Field goals-Fulton 3, McCormick 2, Wardrop 1, Wilson 1, McCombs 2, Coleman 2, Hanich 2. Fouls, Jones 3 out of 5, R. E. Young, 6 out of 6, Wardrop 1 out 2, Fulton 5 out of 12, McCormick 2 outxof 5. Folly-two On March 5 E. R. V. S. defeated the fast Derry five at Eldersridge by the score of 48 to 14. Derry held the cham- pionship of Westmoreland county in the High School Basket Lall League. We were not satisfied With only one victory on March 5, so after defeating Derry High, the Eldersridge lnd. were defeated by score of 27 to 9. E. R. V. S.-48 Derry-14 McCormick ..,............... ......... F . ..... ........... H arvey Fulton ,..,............ --, ...... F. ..,.. .............. H orner Wardrop ..... - ........ C. ..... ........ V . Wagner Snyder ,......,....,......................... G. ........................., D. Wagner Wilson .........,......................,..... G. .......,..........,.,............. Yealey Substitutions-Decker for V. Wagner, McCombs for Snyder. Fied gols--McCromick 4, Fulton 12, Wardrop 1, Wilson 3, McCombs 4, Decker 1, Harvey 1, Horner 1. Fouls Wardrop 2 out of 4, Horner 8 out of 14. - On March 9, some 30 "rooters" accompanied our boys to Saltsburg, where they witnessed a very interesting game. When the Whistle blew-25 to 23. E. R. V. S.-23 S. H. S.-25 Fulton ................... ..... F. ..... .........,.. A mburst McCormick ....,... ......... F . ..... ...... M . Sullivan Wardrop ..... ......... C . ...... .......... S ullivan Snyder .........................,..,......... G. .......................,.,.. Peddicord Wilson ..................,.......,.........,. G. ........,.,,,.,..................... Mood Field goals-Fulton 2, McCormick 5, Wilson 2, Am- burst 7, M. Sullivan 3, Sullivan 1. Fouls, Fulton 5 out of 9, Sullivan 3 out of 6. ' The last game was played at E. R. V. S. with S. H. S. team. Our boys had a deep feeling for revenge from the defeat received from Saltsburg the previous week. It was a very fast game With good team work and when the whistle blew this time E. R. V. S. had gained their last victory in basket ball for the season, 42 to 20. E. R. V. S.-42 S. H. S.-20 McCormick ........... -. ....., -F. .,,,. ..........,, H ensel Fulton ................ ......... F . ,..... ....... S ullivan Wardrop ...,. ......... C . ..... ..... W ieneke Snyder ...................................... G. .........,.......,..,.,..,,... Sullivan Wilson ................................,..... G. .................................... Mood Field goals-McCormick 6, Fulton 7, Wardrop 1, Wil- son 4, Sullivan 4, Weineke 2, Hensel 1. Fouls, Wilson 5 out of 7, Fulton 1 out of 5, Sullivan 6 out of 14. Forly-Ihree The basket ball season of E. R. V. S. ended with the Saltsburg game. A very successful season was put "thru," E. R. V. S. winning 7 games out of 10 and winning every one played on the home floor. We had 307 points to our opponents 195. The members of the basket ball team wish to give a word of thanks to Mr. C. P. Ewing, the student body and faculty. To Mr. Ewing for tne fine work as official in the games played on our home floor and the helpful remarks he gave us in the practice games. To the student body and faculty and everyone else for the nice way they helped us in our fi- nancial affairs, etc. W.W. '20 E. M. '20 Forty-four 1 1 I fX Carl White .,,... Nina Strawn ..... Florence White -. Joel Strawn ......., Ethel May ....,.,,,,... Albert Greageous Louise Hood .....,,. Mary Ridenour ,. Guy Patterson ....... Geneva Snyder .,,... Robert Coulter Emma Luderer Naomi Shearer .,.... Ursula Stewart -. Ward Fulton .....,,... Florence Wilson ......, Zepharine Wilson F o 1 I y - fi 0 e Alumni 1918. Detroit, Mich Avonmore, Pa Avonmore, Pa State College, Pa Pittsburgh, Pa Leechburg, Pa Louisburg, Pa Avonmore, Pa Syracuse, N. Y Elders Ridge, Pa Pittsburgh, Pa Whiskey Run, Pa Edri, Pa Avonmore, Pa West Lebanon, Pa Avonmore, Pa Pittsburgh, Pa e Q Jennie Coleman ....... Blanche George .....,,. Ivan Hunsberger ...,, Wilmer Fulton ............ Gertrude Townsend Emma Hine ......,.......... Ronald Coulter ..... Mildred Ewing .,..,, Arthur Coulter ..,,,. Forly-six 1919. Saltsburg, West Lebanon, Elders Ridge West Lebanon Avonmore Indiana, - State College Indiana, Clarksburg, 7 7 7 Zln fllllrmnriam BERTHA AGNES POLLOCK msn FEB. 1, 192o On: the ,first day of February, l920, at Lewishurg, Pa., where she was a student at Buclc- nell University, there occurred the death of Bertha Pollock, a member of the l9l9 class and the only alumnus of E. R.:,V. S. who has passed over into the Great Beyond. Her death came as a shock to her many friends. She was respected and honored by all, for her sterling character and steady perseverance. Folly- Zlnkvn SIMILAR. I Ethel-The weather reminds me of my mark in Phy- sics. Dorothy Hunsburger-HoW's that? Ethel-It's near zero. Lois Stewart-You had no business to kiss me last night. George McCormick-I never mix business with pleas- ure, my dear. Mark-I am so hungry I could eat a horse. Dick-Here is my Caesar pony. "Non paratus" dixit student Cum a sad and doleful look, "Omnia rectum" prof. respondet N ihil fob scripsit in his book. LATE ARRIVALS William Wilson Louis Hine ' Anna Strawn Charlotte Rosensteel COOKING CLASS. Miss Minnie-How would you tell a bad egg? Charlotte-If I wanted to tell it anything, I'd break it gently. A THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN. Gilbert out of school. Dean acting up. Teachers Without a book. Billy Wardrop talking. Ossella with powder. Dorothy Hunsburger not with a beau. Margaret with Dick. Mossy looking at Dorothy Warner. WANTED-A green hat by a Freshman. F o r I y - e I g h I W ' H ' '--w Paul Coulter-I've lost my dog. Ross Wilson-Why don't you advertise for him? Paul Coulter--My dog can't read. Mr. Williams-Why do hens lay only in the day time? John Snyder-Because they are roosters at night. TEAR DROPS. For Sale-A piano by an old man with mahogany legs. Lost-A cow by an old woman with brass knobs on her horns. Wanted-A boy to open oysters with a reference. Wanted-A young man to take care of horses with a religious disposition. Wanted-A young lady to sew buttons on the sixth floor. Lost-A check book belonging to a young man that folds in the middle. , For SalcffSS5 suitsg they won't last long. For Rent4A roomg suitable for a gentleman 12 by 15. Shoes half-soled on the inside While you wait for 25c. Miss Beishline-What did you do about those chapters you failed to read? Harold H.-I made it up. Miss Beishline-So I should judge from your papers. Mr. Hartman-Tell about the life of Queen Elizabeth Mary. Mary--She led a happy life, when she died. THIS MAY BE YOUR FUTURE. John had just returned from college dressed in char- acteristic Freshman attire. As he entered his father's study, that gentleman looked at him awhile and finally said: "Well John, you look like a fool." In a short time an old neighbor entered and seeing the young man, addressed him thus: "How glad I am to see you, John. And you look exactly like your father did 25 years ago when he first came home from college." l Folly-nine x 1 fi' it Mr. Williams iTo Freshman Agriculture Classl -How many kin-ds of farming are there? Paul Coulter-There are three, intensive, extensive and pretensive. Soph-How many subjects are you carrying? Fresh-I am carrying one and dragging three. A DEFINITION. Education--The sum total of all the things that we haven't been taught. TOUGH LUCK l A jolly young chemistry tough, While mixing a com-pounded stuff, Dropped a match in the vial, And after a While, They found his front teeth in a cuff. He-Say Miss, what would you say if he kissed you on the forehead? She-I would call him down. THE STUDY HALL CLOCK. Its wheels have long since turned its last, Its dirge of time has long since passed. Its somber face so calm, so grand, Is partly hidden by its hands. It hangs that silent sentinel of the wall, From early spring to latest fall, And never ticks its rythmic beats, As it Watches over those rows of seats. Oh what is it, that time has locked? It is our study hall clock. - Fifty Mr. Hartman--When did the Revival of Learning take place '? Beatrice-Just before our exams. Harry-I can't see that first question. Dudley-I can see it, but I can't see thru it. Prof. Williams-Who made that noise? Billy Wardrop-I just dropped a perpendicular, pro- fessor. Downhearted Freshman-I wish I could get ahead. . Bright J unior-You do need one, don't you. I If at first you don't fill up, Try, try again! Dorothy W.-Helen, did that young man smoke in the parlor last night? I found matches there. Helen W.-Oh, no. He just lit a match to see what time it Was. AN IMPRESSIONISTIC DICTIONARY OF TERMS CAbridgedj Bulletin Board-A public scrap basket. Diploma-A more select exit. Dormitory-The place where you eat your meals and receive your telephone calls. Influenza-Another school exit. J unior-The height of a Freshman's ambition. Man-Anyth-ing strange on the campusg a noise in the hall below. Mathematics-A Freshman's failing. F-ierce lessons L-ate hours U-nexpected company N-ot prepared K-icked out. Mr. Hartman in Junior English-Give me an example of "incongruity." Alice K.-A divorce lawyer humming a wedding march. F iff y - o n c EXERCISE AND REFRESHMENT Sign on Restaurant-Cup of Coffee and at Roll Down stairs for 15 cents. I Helen Manners, touring the country, to her guide: What is the death rate here? Guide: Same as it is everywhere else, one death for every inhabitant. ,, A FRESHMAN ESSAY Pants are made for men not for Women. Women are made for men and not for pants. Pants are like molasses, they are thinner in hot weather and thicker in cold Weather. There has been much discussion as to whether pants is sing- ular or plural. Seems to us that when men wear pants it is plural, and when they don't wear pants it is singular. If you want to make pants last, make the coat first. Miss Winnie-Did you wash that fish before you baked it? Sadie May--No, What's the use? It has lived in water all its life. Mr. Hartman-How many kings will be left in ten years from now, do you think? Velma--Five. Mr. Hartman-Five? What? Velma-The King of Hearts, the King of Spades, the King of Clubs, the King of Diamonds and King George. Always look before you sit.--Mr. Hartman. F I f I y - I w o F n E i P i I E , i r F i a 5 i 7 , K , v i i F l i i E f A A L r l i L I E 1 i 5 George Mosbaugher-I haven't slept for days. William Wilson-What's the matter, sick? George Mosbaugiher-No, I sleep at night. Bluff and the class bluffs with you, Recite and you recite alone. If a Senior flunks, will a post-graduate? CLASS STONES. Freshman-Emerald. Junior--Grindstone. Sophomore--Soapstone. Senior-Tombstone. If you see anyone in the "ELRIVO" staff, who pleases everybody, there will be a glass plate over their face and they will not be standing up. A SHORT ANSWER. Harold-I want my hair cut. Barber-Any particular way? Harold--Yes, off. Marie Hood-This is funny, on this pen it says: Foun- tain Penny. Teacher-What ? Marie-Oh, no, it's Fountain Pen, N. Y. WARNED. The following notice was posted on the Elders Ridge postoflice: "I have been instructed by the village council to enforce the ordinance against chickens running at large and riding bicycles on the sidewalks."--May Be So, Village Mar- shall. Fifty-three THE AGITATED FARMER. CCalling to his sons, who were peacefully slumberingl -J ohn! James! Hurry! Get up! Pull off your clothes, get up the stairs, light the cow, the lantern has a calf. RETAINING KNOWLEDGE. Mrs. K. A. Hartman-Henry, does your ear ache? Henry-No, mother. Mrs. Hartman-Then why have you put cotton wool in it? Henry-Well, you know, mother, you keep on telling me that I learn so little because what goes in one ear comes out of the other, so I've plugged the other one up. Flfly-four M f Elriun Brat' Editor-in-Chief Beatrice Wilson Assistant Editor Velma Townsend Art Ed. and Bus. Mang. William Wmdmp Faculty Advisor ' Miss Fifty-five. S 1, V t ., :N lr 3 , 3 ff- f f'-. U . 9 , " P b" 9 'Che dflrivo Stal? wishes to thank the Faculty, Mr. Douglass, and the Seniors for their kindness in assisting us in our labors. Fifty-si A, V 2 -Agn-QL "ff , - -f-1 , ' - - -w-0-1 -,,, V 'T' j -:LLL ' af: ,qv sd. . .ri fs--11-1 ' 2 11 j Til SJ ? W2 l l i H .Y . X 'V 3 No- t.. E W V., N.. L ...., 5 , ' 'V WA. M W 3:2163 bf., vw-...rf .. . V - M 'w w' 'af-.. xr W. A p ZLQQ , -Q '- 'Q 1- . ug """. I , ,635 4 nad uw.: 9- 1 V: Y i . X 1 52, is " -A 'ffm' wg' ' 4 i b 41 ,. is M , v if in .0 i l qv er - :sf is-ww' wif. 1 K ""f',If. , x. l . - ,ggfs-f"iw: ' Q' Il 'Q ':'fM'12"-1' H t ' f r ... ,.-ma, -- q Q .,c-tr: .-5-fs. .p ru. fahsum : 15 , -3-1- E ...... .mm I. ,V -f .-. 5 351355. 1 '5 ' , ., 'R 12 . ...v T 'tar f -.TN .MM 1... '.:. " -' M.. . MM - if wx. J .,,.,,. wg lg! ' ' ss .1 if ' x .. ,,. ,,, , r , W ... ' il " - ,I , i-wvun-an' ,1 . l t """" I - ,. I Nw . Q A . M, E X h pw- -f-wt .. N. . . um -...WY-'3--Q. I ll 5 -1 ' -A ,........ . . - . - - if ...- -.-f ' f 4..,..,., 2 I 3 -..--N . 66' ""' - - he 'tt 2 "' fztv Q,--FV' 1 .L 'R if i ns- '7' Real Pictures of Real Kiddies QU: use Zltnzfuzefuc ur' JWWHS N these days of specialization it is possible to make portraits that actually reflect youth as it is. You will appreciate in years to come, photographs of your children so made to visualize those happy in- cidents of the past. Bring your kiddies to our studios. We'll make pictures that stand apart in quality and interest. Real pic- tures-upersonality portraits" we call them, PHOTOGRAPHS ' IN Ti-us Boolc BY ' DOUG LASS STUDIO INDIANA. PA. A CLARKSBURG MoToR COMPANY CLARKSBURG, PA. K' r new Automobiles Trucks Tires, Greases Fixtures Lubricants Accessories Oils Extra Fine in Metals Extra Fine in Mileage We have a lathe and re-boring machine and can take care of any ancl all kinds of Machine work, and before throwing your old Car away, bring it in and give us a chance. Let us all be Americans while in America and buy U. S. Tires. Q Agents lor Maxwells and Chalmers. F iff y - c ig In l M. A. PATRICK Dealer in Ladies', Men's 8s Child- ren's Ready to Wear Glothing Qlsclin - - Pa. PAUL LONCHER Dealer in FINE MEATS GROCERIES CONFECTIONERY Iselin, Pa. F. L. ROOF Barber Shop Taxi Service --Try It- When your car goes bad, You 're disgusted and mad, Because you ea,n't go for a spin, B t th 1' 'C ' ' u e se V1 e we g'1V8 Just as sure as you live NYill turn your grouch to a grin Ph one Iselin, Pa. Columbia Columbia- G rafannlns Records SILAS E. STREAMS Furniture 85 Undertaking 721-723 Phila. St. Both Phones: Oflice and Residence. HENRY I-IALL BOOKS, STATIONERY SCHOOL and OFFICE SUPPLIES ATHLETIC GOODS Indiana, Penna.. Indiana, Pa- CHESTER R. WILSON J, W, RUNIAN Everything in Hardware AUTOMOBILES Real Estate Accessories and Repairs and Avonmore, Pa.. Notary Public. Fire Insurance F I f y - n i n FIRST NATIQNAL BANK p INDIANA PA Capital, S200,000 Surplus, il5250,000 Total Resources, 33,700,000 We pay Four Per Cent. on Time Deposits, compounded semie annually. No notice is required to lift money on Time Deposit. LUXENBERCIS GRADUATION GIFTS DIAMONDS 5.15, SILVERWARE WATCHES A f PYRALIN --IVORY .IEWELERY D' ' f PEARLS ad' I ENGAGEMENT RINGS WEDDING PRESENTS All kinds of Vifatch and Jewelry repairing neatly done by our expert Watch Repairers and jewelers. LUXENBERCYS, INDIANA Largest Jewelry Establishment in Indiana County FIRST NATIONAL BANK ' AVONMORE, PA CAPITAL, 525,000 Surplus and undivided Profits, 325,000 T. 'P. Sturgeon, 73resia'enl G. M. Hinc, Cashier john B. Glass, Vice Presidenl Thos. S. Couch, ,,4ss'l Cashier We pay Three Per cenl. on Saving Accounls. MRS. S. B. ALLISON DEALER IN Fine Millinery, Hats, Caps, Hoods, Ribbons, Notions Avonmore, Pa. FRANK LONGARS DEALER IN Dry Goods, Shoes, Fancy Groceries and Produce Avonmore, Pa. Sixly-lm HEADQUARTERS FOR M E N ' S FURNISHINGS SHOES HATS CAPS BOY'S CLOTHING Orders Taken for TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING J. W. SMAIL Avonmore, Pa. F rom "Graduation to Commencement" Whether you are "graduating from school or college, or "eommeneing" the battle with the great problems of life we are in a position to supply you with the attire best fitted to your in- dividual requirements. RAIDEN 6: RAIDEN "CLOTHING OF OLD AND YOUNG" Avonmore, Pa. Pearce's Drug' Store Avonmore, Pa.. DRUGS PATENT MEDICINES STATIONERY, Etc. S. M. 85 L. CLAWSON ICE CREAM, CONFEC- TIONER-Y, NVALL PAPER NOTIONS, ETC. : : Vfestmoreland Ave., Avonmore, Pa. WM. B. LYON S J EWELER 85 OPTOMETRIST VVatehes, Diamonds, Jewelry Cut Glass, Imported China, Ko daks and Kodak Supplies. Vilateh and Jewelry Repair ing of all kinds. Avonmore, Pa. S i x ty - I ln r a e Fine Furnishing llurrect Hats Ameril:a's Finest Clothes For Young Men Who Stay Young ll The best dressed young Fel- lows in Indiana and surrouning towns are wearing our clothes. il The newest styles are shown here first. Agent for Spalding Sweaters. ' 'tL9ua1itQ Stun." DINSMORE BRO'S INDIANA, PA. fr?" ' Q fgkw ,:?1fr'2h5 7 -s' 'V 22,5311 fialif X ' aff' ,,.' 5.1 . r. I 'f--"..ILv 5.5, Q ' ' " 5, ui .tsiffff jigs? X X .- Y-ez",-'. . J .iff . ' L l. 2:-gr J, v7-,dy . vt. S iv. .: 4 'l ,J,ZaLi.'y" fy' 5 X- "" .:"f',-af ' ' , J -' . ' , , . A' fi XI ' ,ff-E.:-iegiflr ,,,, 9-ts I A. I V Iimgse-.I-.r-,h ,- I .. .. . , , ,,.....u-4: , . 119' " -f f Hflwskix-eff.. , 1 WF: 225' I .rr-' flfafszf-3 zfag-gin .42 W we - A f. 'frffffesza--1,4 -' xr.. - Q- -1 n.-. X-. i - -. .., .l . .--,oft--2-723: :-. Q., . ' J -'N . , , .' - '-.?,'5'. ' A ng..:f1if1.- 'Tl - - ,J s .-t-4. px 5 M xi di e. . qviws,-' -ee -. l i 1 'I xg ! I P ' l 54 ,Q l 'I - '. 'I ' . F, 2- lg 2 .sl cwiwwu .u 9291 rw fd:-1:1 '1,.,- :V-5 H- ' . ,,,,,4, .. E . ASK FOR THE AVONMORE BAKING CO. D. J. YOUNG DEALER IN DRY GOODS, LADIES' SUITS, SHOES, ETC. Come in and hunt us. AVONMORE, PA. Sixty-four Now is the time to buy Spring Hardware, Stoves, Ranges, Paints, Oils and Varnishes. Feed of all kinds. Call and see us. We will treat you right at Right Price. sau. mom: 3 w BASH BRO'S AVONMORE, PA. r.,., ,,,,, L l l I l l l APPROVED LETTER OF APPLICATION 23 Bugg St., Elders Ridge, Pa. 32 April, 1920. Mr. U. Ri. Stung, - Baily Freak Co., Pa. Mr. Soopz- Gossip has it that Miss Up Sum, teacher of Eng. in the Boob Academic, has resigned. Me for that job. I am to get graduat- ed from this place next June with the degree of Bachelor of But- tons. My specialty is Eng. You see? I have taught thirty kids in one class and fourteen passed the examination. Speaks pret- ty well for my ability as a teacher, doesn't it? I am enclosing my picture. It isn't especially good of me, but it will give you some notion of my perfect and regular feat- nres. I'm five feet five and my weight is 150 lbs. To go on with my complexion, my chestnut hair is long, dark and glossy, in- clined. to curl Cof course not when it rainsl My hazel eyes are large and dreamy. I wear nifty up-to-the-minute clothes. so I do not. overdress. All these points can't be done justice in a small photo. You understand that I am very popular. They say I'm a regular good sport. For reference as to my character and scholarship these ,per- sons have promised to speak well of me: ' Miss Mary Gold Old John, the Gardener. I Very helplessly yburs, MISS FRESHINA GREEN. P. S.-I can take the trip for an interview any time if you pay the railroad fare and take me to lunch. F. G. Sixty-five GRow'rH OF SAVINGS AND TRUST CO. INDIANA, PA. TOTAL RESOURCES INCLUDING TRUST DEPARTMENT 1910-Sl,809,174.90 1911- l,987,l38.66 1912- 2,230,639.90 1913- 2,53l,97l.03 1914 2,603,172.70 1915- 2,638,932.08 1916- 2,826,4-44.05 1917- 3,526,050.49 1918- 3,957,589.20 1919- 4,017,735.10 OFFICERS ohn A. Scott, Pres't E. E. Lewis F. P. johnson, Teller S M. jack, V. Pres't Sec. and Treas. H. T. Rankin, Teller J. W. McCartney, Ass't Treas. G. T. Buchanan J. T. Bell Henry Hall W. S. Hamilton S. M. Jack E. M. Lingle S. l. McCullough J. Elder Peelor D. Lester Winger, Ass't Trust Officer. DIRECTORS D. F. Rinn I... W. Robinson, jr. J. R. Richards L. F. Sutter J. N. Stewart John A. Scott Pays 4 per cent. on Time and Savings Deposits. Sixfy-six T 1 l 3 1 l l l 1 i TI-IE FARMERS BANK AND TRUST CO. INDIANA, PA. Have recently obtained a new charter which in addition to general banking permits them to act in the following capacities: Executors Guardian Registrar Trustee Agent Transfer Ag't Administrator Treasurer Depository Receiver We should be glad to have you confer or write about Trust matters at any time. RESCURCES, 52,900,000 Meat mr Inrgrt NAME ADDRESS A REMARKS E- A I If fin! 1 if: Il I A ' f f'11.'1.frfff' ,I 1' A ' ' ' Q ' A 14 Eg , ' -i i.M,7-E,, K U If ,f ' I A I Xfgv L 4 'w , .Q r , f QAM 3 f ' 2 f kg 'T End 1532 Inrgrt NAME ' ADDRESS A REMARKS A ,,.. ' Y ,, ,+.,.Q'-, ... F. 2 9:1 f ' ...ll .41 - ., J.-.' j"',n. x.LL 1 . s , T., I .N 'x ,Jw , X , . 1. LQ - D ,L . . f Q J - w . I, 1 A 4. 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Suggestions in the Elders Ridge Vocational School - Elrivo Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA) collection:

Elders Ridge Vocational School - Elrivo Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Elders Ridge Vocational School - Elrivo Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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