Elders Ridge Vocational School - Elrivo Yearbook (Elders Ridge, PA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1921 volume:
'XKDERSRI X' LSCHQT'
1 nfv - " -' 4 R in g
4 - ZUVVWQQ
The Elrlvo is not intended to instruct or elevate its read-
ers but to be a dispenser of sunshine and a bringer of joy and
gladness by recalling fond memories to them in the years that
are to come. In compiling this annual, it has been our aim
to make it the Mirror of Elders Ridge Vocational School.
May its pages reflect the true character of the school.
In the future if this edition of the Elrivo shall bring to
your minds pleasant memories of the past, then we will feel
repaid for the many labors which we have Wrought in the
publication of the same.
i MRS. KIMBER HARTMAN.
We, the Class of 1921, do dedicate this graduation num-
ber of The Elrivo as a token of our appreciation for her inter-
est toward us and for the many services rendered in behalf of
ELRIVO EDITORIAL STAFF.
Editor-in-Chief .7 . ......,... L ois M. Stewart
Assistant Editor ......,A ........ D orothy M. Warner
Business Manager ...... ,.......,.,.. R oss A. Wilson
Faculty Advisor ...., ..... B ernice Beishline
DORMITORY AND GYMNASIUM.
HISTORY OF ELDERS RIDGE VOCATIONAL SCHOOL.
In order to give a history of the Vocational School, it is
necessary to date back to the early days of the Academy, the
Vocational School having emerged from the Academy a few
To those interested in the pioneer educational institutions
of Western Pennsylvania, the history of this Academy is quite
unusualg beginning in a log cabin, April 16th, 1847, which still
stands Ha ragged beggar summing," in sight of the present
school buildings. Dr. Alexander Donaldson who was ordained
and installed-as pastor of the Elders Ridge Church, June 20th,
1839, lived for a few years in the residence now owned and oc-
cupied by Mr. John Baker. During the few years that he lived
at that place, he had the little log cabin built for his study.
Soon a number of boys came to this rustic little building to
recite to him privately. The number gradually increased
through a period of eight years when the Academy was for-
mally opened in 1847, using the pastor's log cabin study for a
few months as a recitation room. Then a frame building was
erected near the present site of Mr. D. A. Rosensteel's resi-
dence, but in 1850 this gave way to the present Academic
building which was built in that year and which had sufficient
capacity to accommodate the increased number of students.
The institution enjoyed a remarkable prosperity as is
shown by the vast number of Alumni who have served well in
their various professions both in this country and abroad. It
was the type of school which met the needs of its day.
Education should be determined by the needs of society
and since society is always in a process of development, our
method of teaching and subject matter should show marked
changes. The modern secondary school should build its cur-
riculum around the four following objectives: Leisure, Practi-
cal Efficiency, Civics and Health. The training in the second-
ary school should prepare one for a vocation, also to take his
part in the social and aesthetic world and to build a strong
body so that he may be able to make the application of his
knowledge. In other words, the school should fit for life so
that one need not go to higher institutions of learning to pre-
pare to do something in the industrial world. The High S-chool
should have Vocational and Home Economics courses in the
curriculum so that on leaving such a school the boy or girl
need not gaze into space and wonder what to do. I admit that
schools of this character have not been attained in many cases,
but in my mind, it is the ideal school. Our Commonwealth
realized this and in 1913 laws were legislated for the provis-
ion of Vocational Schools. As a result this and many other
schools have been established at different points in the state
which is a big step toward the ideal technical school.
The Elders Ridge Vocational School was established in
August, 1914, the pioneer school of its type in the state. It is
about to close this year's work, graduating the fourth class in
the history of the school.
As the Alumnus of the Academy comes to visit the "Old
Home," many changes are perceptible in the way of new
buildings and modern improvements. Perhaps the greatest
changes are those in connection with the Dormitory. In order
to take care of the Home Making course, more extensive apart-
ments were deemed necessary. As a result of this the School
Board voted to build a frame annex, thirty feet square and
three stories high, to the Dormitory. This building was erect-
ed by Contractor H. Porter Miller, in 1916. The foundation
for the building, all the cement work and plumbing was done
by the school boys as practicums under the supervision of J.
W. Warner, Supervisor of Agriculture. A steam heating sys-
tem was installed at that time for the entire building and it
also has a modern water system.
A blacksmith shop was built to the rear end of the Gym-
nasium by the school boys. This has attracted much attention
on account of the size and grade of workmanship. The Chem-
istry and Agricultural laboratories have been provided for on
the second floor and the wood working shop in the basement.
A moveable stage has been built for the production of school
entertainments and plays.
The Academy is much the same in its bleak location with
Ivy clad walls. The interior has been improved by the re-
moval of the old paper and calcimining the walls a light tan.
A number of framed pictures help to make the antique rooms
restful and attractive.
KIMBER A. HARTMAN.
Elders Ridge, Pa.
Mr. Hartman has patiently
and enthusiastically taught in
the Academic Dept. through the
entire four years of our course.
He has been interested in the de-
velopment of each student, both
individually and as a class. He
arranged the life and activities
of the school so they fit the stu-
dents for identical activities in
life. The class of '21 feels deep-
ly grateful for all that he has
done for us.
BERNICE I. BEISHLINE.
Miss Beishline has been an
efficient teacher in the academic
subjects, but her talent dosn't
end in the class room. Her Wil-
lingness and ability as a social
worker has been the cause of the
success in this line. She has
shown deep interest in the class-
es as a whole and we have ap-
preciated Uhe helpful instruction
which she has given us While she
has been here.
MILDRED A. HOUSER.
Pennsylvania Furnace, Pa.
Miss Houser came to Elders
Ridge soon after the beginning
of this year. She has been deep--
ly interested in home making
and has shown her ability to in-
struct others. All times she has
entered into the spirit of school
life and has contributed much to
the success of our social activi-
WALTER R. WILLIAMS.
West Brownville, Pa.
Mr. Williams, our agricultur-
al instructor for two years, has
labored gladly for the benefit of
this institution and the sur-
rounding community. He has
Won the gratitude of students
and friends by inspiring them
with high ideals and a spirit of
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
President ,.., ..... W. E. Griffith
Secretary ,.,.. 4..4 K . A. Hartnaan
T1'easu1'e1' ...,.A ...., W . J. McAwley
President ..A ... ,
Esse Quam Viderif'
Red and White.
Mary Dunmire Richard May
Marcus Fulton Lois Stewart
Lois Hine Dorothy Warner
MARY M. DUNMIRE.
Basket Ball III, IV.
Mary, sunny and studious, is
of a genial disposition and has
won the friendship of all. She
is a black haired, blue eyed lass,
full of life and animation to the
tips of her fingers.
She is always smiling and
And hasn't a care-you'd
WILLIAM M. FULTON.
VVest Lebanon, Pa.
"Rasty" "Baldwin', "Marky"
Class President I, II, III, IV.
Foot Ball I. Base Ball II, III, IV.
Basket Ball II, III, IV.
Marcus might be termed the
Chief Answer in the class.
What can be answered he an-
swers and if it cannot be an-
swered he gives reasons for the
same. Without Marcus our class
would be incomplete. "Rasty"
is strong for athletics and all
funny stunts pulled off around
E. R. V. S.
Oh, Rasty is always at school,
He studies and breaks not a
ANNA LOIS HINE.
Basket Ball I, II, III, IV.
UHinie'l is a pleasant maiden
with brown 'hair and blue eyes.
She is fond of music and athlet-
ics, especially basket ball, in
which she is a most brilliant
player. Her ambition is to be a
nurse and we all wish her suc-
cess in her chosen profession.
HA girl we love for her
Sweet sunny smile,
A girl that we know will sure
Be worth while."
RICHARD GEORGE MAY.
Base Ball II, III, IV,
Basket Ball, IV.
t'Dick" is the witty one of the
class but that does not hinder
him from having good lessons,
for he is a shark in Algebra. He
never lets the girls worry him
much, but they don't get ahead
of him. His tongue never has a
moment's rest. Not even when
When joy and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash.
ROSS A. WILSON.
Base Ball II, III, IV.
Basket Ball II, III, IV.
Ross has been a live wire
among' "The Jolly Seven." He
is a four-year agricultural stu-
dent and a shark in this work,
basket ball and all other ath-
letics. We think he will practice
what he learned in agriculture
as he has been known to take
journeys across farms on impor-
Brevity is the soul of Wit,
"I'll sign my name and then
HISTORY OF CLASS OF '21.
One beautiful day in the fall of '17, a crowd of twenty-two
pleasant appearing, happy faced children appeared at E. R.
One event which took place this year was when the Sen-
iors took the Freshies' hair-ribbons.
Many social affairs made this year very pleasant.
In September, 1918, we had reached one step higher and
were known as "Sophomores," which term has been translat-
ed "Wise Fools." We most all enjoyed the study of Caesar'?'?
This was a very pleasant year in spite of the fact that
many who were Freshmen with us did not come back for the
We were known as Juniors the next year and never was a
class more important than this.
The Juniors showed great spirit at all athletic games, took
part in all school activities. We gave a reception to the Sen-
iors. Although it rained that night and the sweet peas which
we had ordered Cid not come, it was a very enjoyable evening
Most all the Juniors took part in the play which was
given before school closed.
On August 30, 1920, we assembled in the study hall
where we took up our duties as Seniors.
The members of this active class were regarded by the
underclassmen with awe.
There were not many social affairs this year as we were
busy and could not afford to lose much sleep.
However, all things must end some day and such it is
with the Class of '21, In May we will reach that goal toward
which we have been striving for four years. Yet we must not
stop here but must continue to strive toward higher ideals. So
may the Class of '21 be the finest, the best and the greatest to
graduate from Elders Ridge Vocational School.
STATISTICS OF CLASS.
Mary Dunmire 5-5
Marcus Fulton 5-10
Lois Hine 5-4
Richard May 5-9
Lois Stewart 5-215
Dorothy Warner 5-3
Ross Wilson 5-11
blue May 22
grey Feb. 3
blue April 2
brown Aug. 13
blue Mar. 10
grey Jan. 20
grey Mar. 9
STATISTICS OF CLASS.
Mary DUllIY111'9'S ambition is to get a man. Favorite ex-
pression, "I'll love you forever." Likes most-conversing.
Marcus Fulton's ambition is to be a farmer. Favorite ex-
pression, "I don't care." Likes most, basket ball. Noted for
Lois Hine's ambition is to be a nurse. Favorite expression,
'fMy word." Likes most, music. Noted for silence.
Richard May-ambition, No got. Favorite expression,
"For the love of Pete." Likes most, "Fords". Noted for good
Lois Stewart's ambition is to fix McCormick reapers-
Favorite expression, "Yes, my dear, Cats ?" Noted for those
Dorthy VV2L1'll91',S ambition is not to be an old maid. Fai,"
vorite expression, "Here's hoping." Likes most, Mossy. Not
ed for good lessons.
Ross Wilson's ambition is to be a minister. Favorite ex-
pression, "By heck." Likes most, a Normal student. Noted
for being good natured.
History ..., ...,4..
Class Poem ..,s.
Class Will ..,,,..,
President's Address ..,.... ..,...,. M arcus Fulton
C Lois Hine
LOST BY THE WAY.
President . ......,.,. ..... G eorge Mosbaugher
Vice President ...,,i..i..,.ii. i.i... , .iiii,.... J ohn Snyder
Secretary and Treasurer ,r,...r..,,.r,,. r,..iir O sselia Kunkie
Purple and White.
Ossella Kunkle George Mosbaugher
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '22,
One memorable day which was September the first, 1918,
our e.ass in all its glory, entered the doors of dear o.d E. R.
V. S. Our class, for nearly half the first year, had nine mem-
bers, but in the latter part of the year two of our members
Our Sophomore year started with the addition of one
member but this member soon left us and we had the old num-
Our Junior year started even more discouraging than
either of the previous years. One more member of our class
did not appear. More discouragements were to meet us as the
year progressed. Three of our fellow Juniors left the class
to seek for a better fortune elsewhere. This final deduction
.eft our class with only three members.
Our Class is not large but as the old saying is, that has
been handed down from genereation to generation: "Where
quantity is not found, the quality is of the highest."
President ...A.. ,.... 7 , .... ........ .... . ... .. T h elma Kask
Vice President ..iiii.iii........ iiiiii........ P aul Coulter
Secretary and Treasurer ...... i,.....,., E leanor Crawford
Historian ...,.i,ii,isiis ,,....s.,,i ...,i., C h arlotte Rosensteele
Blue and Gold.
American Beauty Rose
HISTORY OF CLASS OF '23,
September 2, 1919, sixteen of us found our Way into the
assembly room of E. R. V. S. We soon became acquainted and
were given a reception by the upper classmen and faculty.
Lessons began and We applied our best efforts toward the mas-
tery of them as every Freshman should. We joined into the
"scrub" teams in all the sports of the school and there display-
cil our ability for athletics, especially basket ball. The end of
the term found us glad to have successfully accomplished the
first year's Work and eager to enter into the joys and pleas-
ures of vacation. During that year, eight members of our
class left us.
August 30, 1920, saw us again assembling for work. Our
number was strengthened by three new members who have
proved valuable assets to the class. The faculty has been
striving diligently to keep us busy that our craniums may be
of value to us in the future years at E. R. V. S. and that each
of us may so fill his niche in life that the class of '23 will be
remembered and respected.
President 7.,.,.. ..
Secretary and Treasurer e,...
Building for Eternity."
Green and Yellow.
Alfred Bair Miriam Baker
Howard Fulton Margaret Wilson
John Wilson Mary Lockard
Walter Patterson Alec Kunkle
HISTORY OF CLASS OF '24,
On the bright morning of August 30, 1900, the old ivy
covered Academy of Elders Ridge awoke from its summer's
sleep to find eight Freshmen had entered its portals. All came
gadiy smiling, perhaps wondering when and how they would
leave this school which so many others had already left.
These Freshmen took the regular Freshman course besides
trying to find why Freshmen are green.
After about a month of school the higher classes gave us
:1 reception where we were treated with great kindness, there
being no serious injuries or deaths in the class owing to our
hazing. During the term the old building sighed at the de-
parture of two members of the class of '24. Although we are
'Lihe school's youngest class, we mean to prove our worth and
to make dear old E. R. V. S. proud of us.
At Learningfs fountain it is sweet to drink
In the Academic Department there are taught the sub-
jects that enable students to graduate in either the 8-8 or the
12-4 plan. In the recent reorganization of the school curricula
of the high schools and vocational schools of Pennsylvania,
academic work was somewhat altered. More time is now de-
voted to social studies and less to Latin and Mathematics. Ac-
cordingly, Cicero and Virgil are not included and great is the
Joy of many students. In the place of Algebra, a Freshman
subject, Civics and Penmanship are taught. American His-
tory takes the p-ace of Latin as was provided in the old course.
llealth lessons have been given a place in the curriculum dur-
ing the past year.
So during the year, students, according to their classes,
solved graphs, concocted acids and other stuffs in chemistry,
studied Jetfersonian simplicity and the political changes of
1828, while five Sophomore girls added to Caesar's fame. In
pursuing the program we are reminded of the words of George
"By desiring what is perfectly good, even when we don't
know quite what it is, and cannot do what we would, we are
part of the divine power against the evil-widening the skirts
of light and making the struggle with darkness narrower."
HOME MAKING DEPARTMENT.
In order to make a success of any phase in life, it is neces-
sary to understand, to the best of one's ability, every thing in
connection with that particular thing. So it is with Home-
Making. Simply not only the art of cooking and sewing but
selection and economy of food as well as clothing. This is the
main object of the course.
Other subjects-Basketry, House-Furnishing, General
Science, Laundry, Care of Equipment, all link closely to form
the most valuable chain of life-that of an efficient, thrifty and
Along with the definite course of study was carried the
Hot Lunch Problem, conducted by the present Senior and Jun-
ior Classes. This proved quite a success due to the Willingness
and enthusiasm of the girls in charge as Well, as the generous
appetite of the student body.
The benefits, along with some aid from a previous class,
enabled the purchasing of furniture for the Model Dining
Room, which will be a great asset for the coming classes.
"It was soup! soup! soup!
Hey! Waiter, are you coming? was the war-hoop.
Put a good big measure in it
And I Want it right this minute,
Then fill up a second bowl of soup."
Vocational Education is that form of education, the aim
of which is to lit an individual to a definite degree to pursue
cffectively a recognized profitable employment, given to those
who have declared their intention to enter such an occupation
or to those who are already engaged therein and Wish to in-
crease their efficiency and Wage earning capacity that they
might be given positions of greater responsibility.
Our course in Vocatitonal Agriculture, therefore, aims to
fit each one of us to a definite degree to pursue Farming and
gain from it a greaterlivelihood. Above all, it will help us to
face squarely that Rural Life Problem, "of developing and
maintaining on our farms a civilization in full harmony with
the best American ideals."
To obtain the above aim, We strive to solve farm prob-
lems. We mend anything from a leaky milk pail to a wind-
millg and build anything you want, except a house or a barn,
and just charge you for the materials.
We test corn for germinationg milk for the per cent of fat
it containsg soil for acidity.
By means of the Truog soil tester We can determine the
amount of lime needed to sweeten the soil. If you tell us the
feeds you have or can get, we can balance a ration for your
We wish also to mention a few more activities of the
Agricultural Department such as:
The formation of a club. CE. R. C. CJ
The making of a survey of fifty farms and mapping the
'Dhe introduction of agriculture into the grade schools by
means of Junior Projects, etc.
ELDERS RIDGE COUNTRY CLUB
ELDERS RIDGE COUNTRY CLUB.
The Elders Ridge Country Club was organized on March
9, 1921 by the boys and male teachers of the Elders Ridge Vo-
The Club was organized to create a greater interest in the
Vocational work and increase the social spirit, so as to help
the school community more.
Vice President ,rr...r
Secretary and Treasurer rrr..
K. A. Hartman
YV. R. Williams
CORN JUDGING TEAM.
After several periods of practice judging, Mr. J. W. War-
ner came one afternoon and conducted the final contest. The
results of the afternoon judging gave Marcus Fulton and
Harry Dunniire the honor of representing the school at the
Harrisburg contest. The Savings Sz Trust Company of Indi-
ana paid their traveling expenses.
"ALL ON ACCOUNT OF POLLY."
Ralph Beverly-Ross Wilson .......C...,
Baldwin-Marcus Fulton ..C....
Silas Young-Paul Coulter ..... ,...o,. A Money Lender
Harkins-Richard May .o,......r.. ......r....rr,....r....,.rr.. A Butler
Tommy-Howard Fulton .iv.,...,..,...........,i.., A Poor Little Boy
Peter Hartleigh-John Snyder ,.o,..
Polly Perkins-'Ilhelma Kask
Jane Beverly-Lois Stewart
Hortense-Eleanor Crawford e,....o......,....
Geraldine-Dorothy Warner ..,o..,.,o..r.
A Prospective Son-in-Law
A Srnall Town Girl
Her Elder Daughter
Her Younger Daughter
Mrs. Featherstone-Lois Hine .,r.r..,or......,......,r...., Of the "400"
Mrs. Chadfield-Mary Dunmire .rr.....,...., ,o,,.. A "Climber"
Marie-Sara Long .......r.....or....,.r....,r.....,... ..r,....,..,.,,r.. A Maid
Miss Reinbrant-Lulu Buckley ,.,...l,.....,,......oo... A Manicurist
Miss Bushnell-Charlotte Rosensteele .......,.... A Hair Dresser
Pudgy-Helen Warner ..,..,....A....rr...,.,..,........,.., Tomn'1y's Sister
Basket Ball being our main sport We shall not endeavor to
say much about baseball or our football team. The small num-
ber of boys in school is responsible for us not being able to
have a regular football team and not playing much in baseball.
The girls and boys had good basketball teams this year
and put through a very successful season in this sport. By
starting basketball in the latter part of October and continu-
ing until the first of April both teams, especially the boys have
had a long season. The two teams have been winners in all
but three games out of twenty-three. The girls won five out
of six, and boys wont 15 out of 17. The girls scored 79 points
against their opponents' 46, and the boys scored 855 against
their opponents' 371, making a total of 934 points against the
opponents' 417. Some record! we'll say!
Jennie Coleman Fulton helped the girls in their games,
and they handed Corsica a 10-0 shutout the first in the history
of our basketball teams.
We hope to see the athletics continue in the school and to
OFFICERS OF ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
President ,,,,,,-.,,Y, .,,,,,,,.,.. IVI 2I1'CllS Fulton
Vice President ..,...,,,.e.ee 1 e.ee ....... G eorge Mosbaugher
Secretary and Treasurer ...... .................. II OSS WIISOII
BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM
"Gilly" is a very fast player and will give most any guard
a lively job if he follows him. He is a good shot and fast in
"Rasty" is our crack forward. He is a real player when
it comes to team work. He is a good shot and stands first in
the number of baskets, and also is a great sprag in the oppon-
ents' scoring machine. He proved his ability as manager of
our fast team.
"Johnnie" does not look much like a center for he does not
nearly reach six feet, but he can get up in the air if necessary.
He also plays guard and can do some good guard and team
Ross has proved himself to be a great guard and his for-
ward never got many goals. He could cage a basket from most
any angle on the floor and was good in pass work and in break-
ing' up opponents' pass work. A capable captain of a strong
'tDick" found out what he could do in basket ball by get-
ting into it this season- He was a close guard and helped
very much in keeping the opponents' side of the score book in
"Billy" was a little light in weight but nevertheless he
was a close guard and most any forward had a hard job to get
away from him.
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM.
LOIS Hiue .,.,L,LL7
Lois Stewart 7,LL..
Mary Dunmire LLLL, LLLLLL
Charlotte Roseusteel .,.L..
Lula Buckley LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL
Lois Hine-Forward fCaptainJ
"Hinee" was always in the thickest of the fight and kept
her guards busy. While her total number of baskets was not
great, she played a fast floor game against her opponents.
"Chick,' was a star from all standpoints. She did splen-
did Work and to hei belongs much credit for our victories.
Mary Dunmire-Center CManagerD
Mary did not have much experience before this year but
she proved to be an excellent center and was successful in out-
jumping her opponents.
Lula Buckley-G uard.
Lula held down the guard position and can also be praised
for her excellent work. She was a close guard and kept her
Lois Stewart-"Sub" Guard.
Lois was always on the spot when needed, playing in all
the games except two. She played the guard position excep-
Jennie Coleman F ulton-Forward.
"Jim', was a sure shot and dropped the ball in from all
angles of the floor. Although she is an alumnus, she took a
great interest in the games and our success is due to her-
GIRLS' GAMES AND SCORES.
The girls opened their basket ball season on October 29,
by defeating Union Vocational School by the score of 10 to 2.
E. R. V. S.-10 U. V. S.-2
Coleman ...i........ ....., F . ...., ........,...,. S mith
Hine ....,,cc ,,cc.. F . .,.... ...ccc. M cCauley
Dunmire l.... ...... C . ..... .....,... H epler
Field gols-Coleman 3, Dunmire 1. Fouls-Coleman 2
out of 65 Porter, 1 out of 5 gHepler, 1 out of 2.
On November 5, E. R. V. S. girls played a game with New
Alexandria High School girls, Winning by a score of 14 to 7.
1 if 'P
0 0 I
On November 12 the girls accompanied by the boys went
to Corsica, where they defeated the girls basket ball team of
Corsica by the score of 10 to O.
Coleman sv,,eeseseees ..... . sees eeeeeeeess., S n nth
. .seseee Hepler
Buckley eeeeesseeseees,.e.r..,......e,seeee. . ,ees..sesesesees..eeseee.eeeeeeeeseeee Moore
On November 19 the girls basket ball team, accompanied
by the boys' basket ball team, played against New Alexandria
High School on their floor, defeating them by a score of 24 to 6.
E. R. V. S.--24 N. A. H. S.-6
Coleman ......esss...... sssse F . .........,s MCKOWGH
Hine eeeeeecreeees ,.... F . .e.. ......... M Oore
Buckley ,,,,,-,,,,-, ,,,,, C . ,,,. ..r,r C aldwfbll
Rosensteel eccc..e..........,...,.,..,,,,ss G. ..................,,................gg Moore
Buckley ........,........,.................. G. .............................,gg.ggsgs.. SYLELW
Field goals-4Coleman 6, Hine 5, Caldwell 1. Fouls-
Coleman 2 out of 6, Moore 2 out of 4.
On November 26 the girls basket ball team defeated the
girls basket ball team of Apollo High School by the score of
17 to 10, at home.
li. R. V. S.-H17 A. H. S.f10
Coleman ee,o..,e.... ooeeeo F . ,ee,. .ooeee K nepshield
Hine ......,e7 .V,e,. F . ,e.7, ....v,ee.... L owly
Dunmire oeoo.. e,,,.,. C . .,... 7eee.7,ee.. Y oung'
Buckley ,,.. ,eoeoo, G . .... .e., . .. ,,l..,... McHenry
Buckley . eoo,.e....,.e.,ee7,eee,7eer,,e,,. G. .ee....,,.................,,e,7eee,,ee., Kelly
Field goals-Coleman 2, Dunmire 2, Lowly 1, Young' 1.
Fouls-Coleman 9 out of 223 Kelly 6 out of 17.
On December 23 the girls were defeated by the Alumni of
li. R. V- S. by the score of 21 to 4.
l E U:
l U: E
... I 5
Dunmire ,..., ...,... . ..... .... M a nners
Stewart ....... .... ....... ........ H 1 1 ie
Crawford ..........,..................... . ..................,............... Coleman
BOYS' GAMES AND SCORES.
The boys opened their basket ball season on October 29
by defeating Union Vocational School by the score of 47 to 19.
lil. R. V. S547 ll. V. S--19
Fulton vooooooooe..eo, F. .- ,ovoo MeMillen
MeCombs .ooooo oo., F - .... ..o,t F reeman
Wilson, ll. ...,, oolo. C . ooeoo,e Hepler
Snyder .l,.,,oooo,ooeo..,e,.,,,.,o,eoeooe,, G. ,....,oo,oooo, ...,.,,oo,o.e....,ooo P orter
May oooooooo...,......,oooo,oo.,..,,.,.,ooooo. G. ,ooo...,.,.....,-,o,.......,,o,o Newhouse
SubstitutionsfW. Wilson for May, Work for Porter.
Field goals-Fulton 11, McC0mbs 6, R. Wilson 5, Freeman 4.
Fouls- MoCombs 3 out of 5, Freeman 4 out of 6, Hepler 7 out
On November 5 lt. V. S. played New Alexandria H. S.
and easily defeated them by the score of 39 to 14. The game
resulted in more ol' a foot ball game than a basket ball game.
F. R. V. S.-39 N. A. H. S.-14
Fulton ............... ..... F . ............ Johnson
MeCombs .... .. .... F- .... ......... F eltou
Wilson, R. ..... ..... C . .,.. ....... G reaves
Snyder ,...... .... G . .... .,... L oughry
Wilson, W. .... . ......................... G. ................................ Patterson
Field goals.-Fulton 11, MeCombs 3, R. Wilson 1, Johnson
2, Felton, 3. Fouls--McCombs 3 out of 95 Snyder 8 out of 163
Felton out of 123 Graves 2 out of 5.
On November 12, the boys and girls basket ball teams
journeyed to Corsica, about 90 miles in automobiles. The long'
trip and cold Weather knocked the "pep" out of the boys an.l
they lost their game by four points, however the girls won
E. R. V. S.-32 U. V- S.-36
Fulton sll......,,.,,, ,,,,,,, F . ,st, tsstl. M cMillen
McCombs F- ..... .v..,,s F reeman
Wilson, R. .ss,ss ssts.,ss C .,,l. H ep'er
Snyder .rrrrr,....... r.,r,rrr.r.,....... G . rAo......r.r,rrr...,......r,,rr,ro,orr Porter
May r...r......rrr.rrrrr...... .,rrrrrrrrrr.., G . r,ttt,rrrr..,....r.rr,rr,..rir......,r Moore
Field goals-Fulton 9, McComlos 6, McMillen 4, Freeman
2, Hepler 9. Fouls-Fulton 2 out of 3: Freeman 6 out of 13.
The E. R. V. S. boys and girls teams played return games
at New Alexandria on Nov. 19, and easily Won both games.
E. R. V. .
S 51 N
A. H. S.-22
Fulton ,.o............ .... F . .,.. ...... ........ F e lton
McCombs ...... .... F ...... J ohnson
Wilson, R. C ...... Greaves
Snyder ....... .... G . ....... ........... L oughry
Wilson, W. ..................... ........ C Q. ........,..........,.,.,,............... Shaw
Field goals-Fulton 6, McCombs 11, R. VVilson 4, Snyder
3, Johnson 2, Felton 2, Graves 4, Loughry 1. Fouls-Fulton
1 out of 25 MeCombs 2 out of 53 Johnson 4 out of 10.
On November 24, the Alumni tackled the Varsity. It was
a close game until the last few minutes when E. R. V. S. ral-
lied and Won by the score of 37 to 29.
E. R. V. S.-37 Alumni-29
Fulton ,.................. ...... F . ........ ..... . McCormick
McCombs ........ .. ..... F- ...... ................ W hite
Wilson, R. ..,..,. ...... C . ...... ...... H unsberger
Snyder .................................... G. ...............................,.. S. Fulton
VVilson, W. .............................. G. ............................ W. Fulton
Field goals-M- Fulton 8, McCombs 3, R. Wilson 2, Mc-
Cormick 2, White 6, Hunsberger 2, S. Fulton 1. Fouls-Mc-
Combs 2 out of 3, Snyder 9 out of 14: White 4 out of 6, Mc-
Cormick 3 out of 4.
New Alexandria Independents were to play on December
17, but on account of bad roads they did not come so the boys
took out their revengance on the E. R. Independents, beating
them by the score of 69 to 21.
Leechburg High School played E. R. V. S. on January 8,
and this resulted in the closest game of the season, but the
home team came out on top by two points.
E. R. V. S.-28 L. H. S.--26
Fulton ......rrr...rrrr ...... F . ....... ......... Y oung
McCombs .... ...... F - ...... ........ D eWitt
McCormick ..... ...r.. C . ......r .rr........ I Vory
Snyder ,r.,,,,. ,I ,, . ..... G. ................,................. Gulliford
May ...,..,..........................r..rr.... G. ........................rrr . .r...... Stainer
Substitutions-W- Fulton for May, Catlino for Stainer.
Field goals-M. Fulton 4, McCombs 4, McCormick 1, Snyder
1, Young 1, DeWitt 5. Fouls-McCombs 4 out of 10, Snyder
4 out of 9, Young 10 out of 20.
. ...,. ,. .... A.. McGee
Fulton , ,, ,...... . ., ......... I .. P e rry
Wilson, W. ,....,, ..7 ,.. . , 4., ,....,....,, . .... Z 1 m merman
Snyder .., 7 ,............,,,7 ,,, .. . ..,... 4 A,. 4 ,..........., . ,., Douds
On February 4 Blairsivlle H. S. played the first game of
their season against E. R. V. S. and perhaps it was their last.
Just take a slant at the score and you will see why.
E. R. V. S.-93 B. H. S.-1
Fulton .7oo........... ..... F. .... ...... H enderson
McCon1bs ...... ....... F - ..... .. .... Gearhart
Snyder ........... ........ C . ..... ..... S andals
Wilson, R. ................................ G. ..... ............................ L intner
Wilson, W. .............................. G. ...................................... Smith
Substitutions--Barr for Smith. Field goals-Fulton 21,
McCon1Ios 12, Snyder 2, R. Wilson 8- Fouls-Wilson 7 out of
13, Henderson 1 out of 6.
On February 11, Derry H. S. came to Elders Ridge with
a strong team and played a good game but was defeated by
the score of 28 to 16.
ln. R. V. S.-28 D. H. S.-16
Fulton .............,,,. ..... F . . ..... .,,,..., H orner
McComlos .,... ..... F - ,...... ,....... W agner
Snyder ....... .....v C . ..,.. .. ..,....,,...v Yealey
May ...,,..,.,...., ........ L 2. .,....,.. ..... D. Wagner
Wilson, VV. .,,v........,......., ....,... G . ,..,...............,...,........,,...,., Mock
Substitutions-R. Wilson for W. VVilson, Foreman for
Wagner. Field goals-Fulton 5, McComlos 2, R. Wilson 3,
Horner 1, Yealey 1, Mock 1. Fouls-Snyder 5 out of 115 R.
Wilson 3 out of 33, Horner 10 out of 20.
The return game with Plumville was played on February
18. They played an outsider witl-. the expectation of winning,
but they got fooled.
A wa y
E. R. V. S.-41 P. H. S.-27
Fulton ,orr,..rrr,,rrr,, ,.,.. F . ,....,, rr,.r..,,.. I lunyan
McCombs ...., ..... F . .,rr. r.r,.. ll 1cGee
Snyder r..,.,. r.r.,. C . ,.,,,, ...rr.. P erry
Wilson ..,rrr,,,.r.rrr..,.,....,.,r...rrr..., G. ,rrrrrr....,.....,.vrrrrr,.rr,r,.,.. Keener
May .rr.rrr............,..............rrrr...., G. ,..........,.......r................., Douds
Field goals-Fulton 7, McCombs 9, Snyder 3, Wilson 1,
Runyan 3, McGee 4, Perry 5, Keener 1.. Fouls-Wilson 1 out
of 1, Keener 1 out of 8.
E. R. V. S. played their return game with Leechburg' H. S.
on March 4, and lost a hard fought game by the score of 40
E. R. V. S.-Sl L. H. S.-40
Fulton .................. F. .... .,........... D eWitt
Mcflombs ....... ....... F ..... ....... G Lllllf01'd
Snyder ......... ........ C . .,.,. ........ G Winn
Wilson .................. ...... ...... . . . G. .... ............................. S tainer
May ....,,.................................... G. ...,...........,..............,..... Fanero
Substitutions-Knepshield for Gulliford, Catlino for
Stainer, Culp for Catlino. Field goals-Fulton 8, McCombs 2,
Wilson 1, DeWitt 8, Gulliford 4, Gwinn 3, Stainer 2, Fanero 1..
Fouls-Wilson 9 out of ll, DeWitt 4 out of 4.
On March 11 E. ll. V. S. played and defeated Saltsburg'
ll. S. in a fast game by the score of 49 to 13.
Fulton .,............. ..... . .... ......... VS f eineke
f.IcConibs ...... .... ......... I I ensel
Snyder ......., ..... . .... ......... S L illivan
. .... ..... N V. Sullivan
Wilson .,....... .
May ,..... .................,.....4......,. .,.. . ....,,.............................. W a lters
Not satisfied with one Victory on March 11, E. R. V. S.
also payed Federal Coal Co. and defeated them by the score
of 138 to 15.
E. R. V. S.-38 Federal Coal Co.-15
Fulton ..,,oooo,oo,oo ooooo. F . .,,., ......oo,ooooo,o.ooooo,olo W hite
lVIcCoinbs ....o ..e., F - looooo ,.... B ICCO1'1'l11Cli
Snyder o,ooo,o ..o,ot C . ,oo,.. o.,.oooo., l -losser
Wilson ,,ot,.e ,l.,...o.,oo,oo,o. C 1. . o,oo,ooooooooo..,,, ,,ooo,,oo L Ong
May ,,V,t,o,ooooo,...,....,ooo.ooo.,.lol,..o,. G. ,oo,,.,... ...,..ovooo,ooooo ,ooooooo, b e att5
SubstituLions-Coulter for lVlcConibs, Dunniire for May,
ltiuchanan for 1'u.t0n. Field goals-Fulton 12, Mcffonibs 5,
Wilson 2, White 3, McCormick 2, Rosser 1. Fouls-White 3
out of 6.
On March 18, E. li. V. S. took the longest trip of the sea-
son to play Centerville V- S. This was another Victory for
IC. ll. V. S.
F3 '-1 -1'
Sf 11 1 V3
rr 5 I1
Er 1 I1 1
H. 1 1-1
Q 1 1 oc
5 1 1
cn : 1
I 1 I
'TJ I .,
SD 1111 1
O 1 1
May oo,o,oo..oooo,.,.,.,o.oooo...,.,,....oo.o. . o..o.,..,oo.oo.o..oo.,...,ooo. McClatch3
ton 14, McCombs 11, Snyder 2, Wilson 6, Patterson 5, Mc-
Clatchy 6. Fouls-Wilson 12 out of 17, Patterson 4 out of 12.
On March 25, Creekside played E. R. V. S. and after giv-
ing the Varsity a close chase in the first half lost out in the
last haf by the score of 51 to 22.
' Y 5
Wilson ,e,ee . .,... ...... K unkle
May eeee,eee,...,....,,ee.,,.,..,,ee,ee,eee.e. . .V,ee7seee,............e.eeese.eeeee.. Dixon
Centerville played their return game at E. R. V. S. on
April 2, and were defeated by the score of 50 to 18.
This was the last game of the season for E. R. V. S. and
so Fulton, Wilson and May had helped to win their last victory
for E. R. V- S.
. ........ ................,.... P atterson
"5 gq 235'
- s: ,o
Dunmire ......,.,,..............,.,....... . .............................. McClatchy
Class of 1918
Mary Ridenour Knepshield-Married
Geneva Snyder-At Home
Nina Strawn White-Married
Florence Wilson Craig'-Married
Syracuse, N. Y.
New Concord, Ohio
Class of 1919.
Jennie Coleman Fulton-Married
Class of 1920.
Ethel Bair-Telephone Operator
William Wardrop-Mining Engineer
SOCIAL AND LITERARY ACTIVITIES.
In addition to the regular activities of school work, the
Literary Society has an important part in our training at E.
R. V. S. 'lhe expression of this society is to give to every
member a chance to cultivate his literary talent and prepare
him for his future activities in life.
Through our society, we have tried to cultivate a thorough
appreciation and love for higher literary works. Accordingly,
programs with readings and essays based upon the authors,
were given. Dramatics too, had its place in this year's work.
Two dramatic sketches, 'Taking Father's Place," and "Just
Like a Woman," were given as a mid-winter program of the
society. The Lyceum course for the last year included some
very unique, valuable and interesting programs. The "Col-
leens" presented a fine program that was carried out with
pleasingly marked precision. Later numbers, "The Fairbal
Entertainers" and the lecture, "The Call of the Hour," by E.
T. Bailey, were greatly appreciated. The last number of the
Redpath proved talent, a most acceptable and entertaining
reading, t'The Shepherd of the Hills," by Beryl Buckley. The
drama, "All on account of Polly," completed the literary side
of school life. Years will pass before familiar phrases like
"Ah, I beg your pardon," "My word," 'Tm lolly-gaggin' here
with ye," "No, she's one of the 57,' and "Made in America"
language, etc., will fade from memory-
The social activities of the school year opened with the
annual Freshman reception, held soon after the opening of
school. The Halloween party followed and a special feature
was the orchestra. This proved to be so successful that those
who attended even saw ghosts in their slumber that night.
The dramatic sketches were held in the Gym after which the
A. A. held a very successful pie social.
The last social event of the year was the field trial school
day, held at the school April 8, when more than a hundred
children gathered from this and ajoining townships. Con-
tests in pole vaulting, broad jump and quarter mile race and
the hundred yard dashes occupied the crowd for the afternoon.
Afterwards all assembled on the campus and were served
Altogether, we feel that the year has been a successful
and profitable one. We feel like saying "Let us boost the
social life of the school for it means more than many of us
, Everyone must look to the future and in studying the ten-
dencies and habits of the members of the class of '21 it is ob-
served that the future may find them in the following activi-
Richard May says he has always been misunderstood. His
pet lamb IHISll1lG8I'SlZO0d him when it was bathed in icy water.
The lamb died. At the same time his father misunderstood
him and it is generally believed there was a painful interview
between Dick and his father. Dick says his teachers fail to
understand him in his early career at E. R- V. S. To correct
these blunders Dick feels his only course to be that of the min-
istry, perhaps to the insane, who knows '?
Dorothy intends to settle down to real living in a lovely
little house by which flows clear, cool water shadowed by
"mossy" banks that are covered with flowers.
'fRasty's" highest ambition is to go to college to study
music and basket ball. Perhaps he will return and become
foreman on the t'Lemon" farm.
Lois Hine's longing is to become a nurse. The class of
521 know she will succeed as she is quiet, patient and equal to
Mary Dunmire desires to become a poet. She has been
a "shark" in literature and all her work points to great suc-
cess. Iler general characteristics, those of complex style, nar-
row imagination, shallowness of thought, keen sense of humor,
are shown in her least popular poem.
"I bought an aeroplane,
It was the best I could obtain,
I left the ground for a heavenly town,
The next I knew I was in the sewer."
Lois Stewart has a peculiar likeing for invention-har-
vesters and steamboats, they say. Who knows but that she
may become an inventor or perhaps we may hit it more closely
by saying she may become the wife of one who will farm. The
class wishes her all success in whatever course she may pur-
Ross Wilson's desire is to become the editor of a city
newspaper. Recently he was overheard remarking that an
editor had a cinch of a life and tons of money. When he is an
editor we shall believe the weather forecast.
CARD OF THANKS.
1. First of all, we wish to thank Mr- Hartman for grant-
ing us the privilege of publishing this book, and especially do
we appreciate the interest he has taken in the work of this an-
2. Secondly, we extend our thanks, most heartily, to the
members of the faculty for any aid they have given us in the
publication of this book.
3. To our entire student body we extend our thanks for
their hearty cooperation and the great amount of material
they contributed. We appreciate their spirit with which they
worked and we feel that they have been quite instrumental in
helping to make our work 21 success.
4. Lastly, we ask the members of the class, who have
been so ready to help lighten our labors, to accept our sincere
thanks for the honor they have bestowed upon us by electing
us to a position on the Editorial Staff.
J o K E s
CAN YOU IMAGINE-
Miss Beishline getting up for breakfast.
Lulu flirting with the boys.
Paul sitting still for five minutes.
Miss Houser not getting any mail.
The student bony refusing a holiday.
Dorothy Without Mossy.
Sara losing her nerve.
Ross without a girl.
Dick looking cross-eyed.
Anna coming to school on time.
The boys having all their books.
Mossy not looking at Dot.
Ross having his lesson.
Lo.s Stevxart reading Without smiling.
Alfred Bair with his coat off.
"Mike" walking to school.
Mr. Hartman getting fussed.
E. R. loeing defeated in B. B.
AND STILL SHE LIVES.
All in one day-"It was perfect torture to get up this
morning." "This room is so hot I'm cooked alive." "I'm just
crazy over basket ball." "This light is awful, I'm nearly
blindf, "Speak louder, I canlt hear a thing." "I was simply
petrified." t'Do shut the Window-I'm frozen stiff." "You
make me sick? "I'm completely exhausted." HI laughed till
I split? "I played tennis till I dropped." HI nearly had a
fit." "My dear, I'm just deadf'
Mr. Williams told the "Sophs,' that an empty wagon
makes the most noise.
He-What do you think of my mustache?
She--Well to be frank, between you and me I don't like it.
RULES AND REGULATIONS FOR "GIRLS" RESTAU-
Eat beans with fork.
Don't count beans in your soup.
If not satisned with your seat, get another.
Don't talk with your mouth full of soup or-nothing'
Don't throw bricks at the cooks.
Leave the table hungry, because you couldn't leave
Don't ask for bread, they don't sell it.
S. Eat your pie first, life's uncertain in this shop.
Come to class at 10 o'clock.
Leave at 2 o'clock.
Don't have your lessons studied.
Keep your eye on the teacher.
Don't laugh at the teacher.
Keep your hands off the lower classmen.
Watch your step.
CAESAR CLASS RULES.
Have your Book.
Have your t'pony" hid securely.
Be sure and translate your lesson in your book be-
Lift the Window.
Whisper to your neighbor.
After class throw your ponies out the window.
a. Have your ponies in your head if the wind hasn't
blown them away.
b. Have a pencil.
c. Secure paper from the teacher.
d. Wait until the teacher puts the questions on the
e. Get out your ponies.
f. Answer the questions.
g. Hand your paper in and take your seat.
Dick-How do you feel, Coulter?
Coulter-Che had just eaten eggs for breakfast! Oh, just
like a spring chicken.
Dick-Huh! egg hatched quickly, didn't it?
Dudley-Crather freshl Whadda you got in the shape of
autoniobile tires '?
Sarcastie Clerk--Funeral wreaths, life preservers, inva-
lid cushions, wedding rings and doughnuts.
Dot-How would you like to take a nice long walk?
MossybGreatQ l'd be delighted.
Dot--Well, don't let me detain you-
Dear-fvvrote the young inan who had been turned down
the night before and craved vengeaneeb Last night l propos-
ed to you, but really have forgotten whether you said yes or
no. These little things slip one's mind so.
Dear-lshe wrote back? l was glad to get your letter.
I renienibered having said no to sonieone last night, but had
forgotten to vyhoni. These little things certainly do slip one's
Mike-What shall We do tonight 'Z
Dick-l'll tell you, l'll toss a coin, heads We go to the mov-
ies, tails we make candy, and if it stands on edge, We study.
Ile met her in the meadow,
When the sun was shining low,
And they walked along together,
In the twilight after glow.
Prof. Hartman-You are always behind in your studies.
Gilly-Well, you see it gives me a chance to pursue them.
Prof. Williams-fTo Agricultural class as he crosses the
tenth barbed wire fencel Now I have a few more points to
Late to bed and late to rise,
Thatis the way with these student guys,
Early to bed and up with the sun,
May make a man wise, but he loses the sun.
Mr. WilliamsMThat'll do sir-your explanation is as
clear as mud.
"Miky"-Well, that covers the ground anyway, sir.
Fresh-Why do they have knots on the ocean '?
Soph-So they can have the ocean tide.
A green little Freshman in a green little way,
Mixed chemicals up for fun one day,
The green little grasses now tenderly sway,
O'er the green little Freshman's green little grave-
fHeard in front of the Gymnasiumj
Thelma-Letls go in and play suicide.
Sara-Don't want to, it gives me the gym-jams.
Miriam-Why is this letter damp?
Margaret-Postage due, I suppose.
Mr. Hartman-My business in life is to save young men.
Mary Dunmire-Save me one.
Sophomore--Haec in Gallia est importanta-A hike in Gaul
Dorothy-Why does this country have big guns to fight
with. I thought there was no more war.
Lois Stewart-We have them to sass 'em back.
Williams-Stand up and tell me all you know.
Coulter--I-I don't know.
Harry-Well, where have you been all evening?
Ross-Oh, out to the cemetery.
Harry-lln a shocked voiceb Any one dead?
Ross-All of 'em.
Walter P.-Can a feller be punished for something he
Miss Beishline-I guess not.
Walter--Then I haven't done my Latin.
Marky-Let's start a bank.
Mossy--All right, l'll furnish the brains and you furnish
Marky-Agreed! I've just ten centsg that makes our in-
vestment about even.
The mid-night hour was coming fast,
As through the town a young man passes.
One eye was black, the other green,
But on his lips a smile serene,
Displayed to those who stood about,
That sundry teeth had fallen out,
One leg was twisted all awry,
Huge lumps festooned his starboard thigh,
But though his battered form was bent,
Still blightely on his way he went,
And four others, just like him,
Came limping thru the moonlight dim,
The Basket Ball game was over.
We, the Senior Class, bequeath all our humble possessions
upon the following:
To Prof. K. A. Hartman, We leave a vivid imagination of
our lst class behavior during our four years.
To Miss B. I. Beishline, we leave all our Caesar, Cicero
and Worn out four-legged ponies Which have starved to death.
"Pete" Williams, the Hag" class of '21 leaves a couple of
bushels of "Common-taters," "Yellow Yams" and seed corn.
To Mildred Hauser, We the class of '21 in home- making
leave a hidden treasure in the dorm. a mouldy apple pie.
To Junior Class we leave a memory of "Dot" and room
for a "Kask-et."
To Sophs., We leave some fine common sense which We
wish they would use in years to come.
To Freshies we leave some Websterian equations extract-
ed from the Philosophical Combinations copied in the Diction-
We the undersigned, do hereby set our hands and seals
upon this document in presence of these Witnesses, in the year
of our Lord, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-one.
Witnesses-U. B. Judge, I. M. Short, U. R. Next.
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FHICSTER R. XVILSON MHS. S. B' ALLISON
TIIIC IIARDXVARE AND ,XI"I'O Dealer 111
ACCESSORY MAN FINII MILLINERY IQ NOTIONS
AVONMORE, PA. AVONKIORFI. PA.
H. J. SHOVI'
HROUERIES. COVNTRY PRO-
SERVICE, QVALITY LQ PRICE
NYM. B. LIONS
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QVIFK. FREE DFIIIIVICRY
SAXY. PLANING MILL AND
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The strongest. Ightest and 01192111-
vst Iuddelx quality vonside1'ecI' on
ROOFING. NVIRFI FENCE.
LIGHTNING RODS, PAINTS, AEC.
XVICST LEBANON, PA.
DRY GOODS. SIIOIQS. FANC'
QIROCIZRIFQS AND I'ROIJI'C'lC
J. W. RUNIAN
JAH. W. IZOIIINSON 62 SOX
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