Emporium High School - Raider Yearbook (Emporium, PA)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 70
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1945 volume:
75 t QQ?
j!Le goaijem Qnfenlfd
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Q Jdfma Wafer
Red and White, we sing our praise to you
And to our Alma Mater we will ever be true,
We hail thee, our high school fair and strong
And to our Alma Mater raise our voice in song.
So we will cheer, cheer, cheer Emporium,
The high school we love best,
Until we gain the crown of victory
We will never rest,
And though the clouds may darken
And all be storm and strife
Thy sons and daughters will uphold thee
With their very life,
So we will cheer, cheer, cheer Emporium,
Our ray of guiding light, -
Our Alma Mater hail all hail
The Red and White.
Home of learning, when we leave thy halls
We will cherish all we learned within thy walls
And may thy children's deeds bring thee success
So that we all may be proud of our E. H. S.
' fRepeat Chorusj
Raider -- 3
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Raider - 6
JOSEPH LASITIS Supervising Principal
Clarion State Teachers College
Pennsylvania State College
University of Wisconsin
Slippery Rock STC
George Peabody College
University of Pittsburgh
FRANCIS O'MALLEY Principal
St. Bonaventure College
Problems of Democracy
U. S. History
MARY KENNEDY JOHN M. PATTERSON PAUL C. MILLER
Allegheny College University of Pittsburgh Bucknell University
Spanish I and II Typing I and II Roanoke
Latin I and Il shorfhend II Muhlenberg
English Bookkeeping American Literature
Business English English Literature
JOHN BIXLER WILLIAM T. WELCH MRS. JULIA WELSH
Shippenburg STC Pennsylvania State College Mansfield STC
UPIVGVSUY OT Alvbdmo Chemistry Home Economics
Trigonometry Physics Cafeteria Management
Geometry General Science Cafeteria
Raider -- 8
Dickinson Junior College
Lock Haven STC
Problems of Democracy
O. KARL METZ MARGARET MCCARTHY
Clarion STC Mercyhurst
Pennsylvania State College Shorthand I
Industrial Arts Typing I
Arithmetic Junior Business Training
MRS. KATHRYN MCNAUGHTON MRS. MARGARET MILLER
Curtis Institute of Music BuFFalo STC
Combs College of Music Pennsylvania State College
University of Pennsylvania Home Economics
Temple University Cafeteria
West Chester STC
Band and Orchestra
Raider - 9
MRS. ELMIRA LASlTlS
Lock Haven STC
Bethany College Firsf Aid
Clarion STC Heqlfh
Pennsylvania History Gym
THERESA KENNEDY AMY BAKER
Lock Haven STC
endow CALM .JQ451f0r
ln the fall of 1941, with the promise of turbulent seas and a stormy trip
ahead, our ship, "The Blue and Gold," manned by enthusiastic Freshmen, set sail
on a four-year course. We had begun our tedious but enjoyable voyage on the
sea of education.
Like any apprentice seamen who find that seasickness is not a myth, we
soon discovered that we had to weather many a storm before gaining our first
obiective. There were, however, moments of comic relief to temper the more
serious aspects of our trip. The more seasoned "tars," the upperclassmen,
looked down on us as mere novices, but we gradually became an integral part
of the crew. Our Freshman dinks, made in our class colors, gave us an air of
distinction. Finally Promotion Night arrived-one-fourth of our journey was
completed. With saddened hearts, we received our diplomas in the gayly-
decorated school auditorium.
ln 1942, after three months of hilarious fun and frolic, "The Blue and Gold"
again left port, we were on the second lap of our voyage. Each member of our
crew began this trip slightly wiser but knowing there was still more to learn.
With much ado and excitement, we ordered our class rings. Before docking once
more, we climaxed our Sophomore year with our annual class picnic at Sizerville.
September, 1943-we looked upon ourselves as salty mariners as we again
left port. Plans for the class activities were made, and, in May, was held the
Junior Prom, a fitting climax to the third leg of our voyage.
Nineteen hundred and forty-four-and at last our goal did not seem too
remote, for we were full-fledged Seniors. We kept an even keel and a steady
course, and our labors were beginning to bear fruit. Classes took on an added
significance, and extra-curricular activities occupied much of our time. Almost
immediately we began work on "The Raider," which, like the ship's log, was
to be a record of our achievements and experiences. Much labor and even a
few tears went into the compiling of this, our Yearbook.
Soon, for the last time, we shall enter port, with eager hearts we look for-
ward to the final Senior activities culminating in our graduation exercises. We
shall have completed the voyage as we began-Freshmen-this time on the
highway of life. We face a world at war with renewed courage, heartened by
the fact that ours is a rich heritage. With eager eyes, we look toward the future
and with voices calling back, "Thanks-thanks for our faith in the future and for
the hope in our hearts!" we leave Emporium High School.
Raider - 12
JAMES BERNARD MILLER 'fToomer"
A dimpled chin, big brown eyes, tousled brown hair-not
Sinatra, but "Toomer" our efficient and capable class presi-
dent. Well-known in school for his bits of humor, "Toomer's"
one ambition is to grow up even though he is the tallest senior
boy. Like so many others, he too, prefers the Navy.
ROBERT ARTHUR BALDWIN "Duke"
Take a couple of blue eyes, add a physique, pour in a
iigger of humor, and then some 'Fun-stir for a few hours
and you'll have "Duke," the Vice-President of the Senior Class
and the leader and crooner of the Teen-age Orchestra. Duke's
present aim is to join the Navy--and what a sailor!!
KATHARINE RUTH RISHELL "Kathy"
If you're ever looking for someone with green eyes, dim-
ples and a mind of her own, "Kathy," our class secretary is
just the girl. Perhaps her pet saying, "wouldn't that iar your
clavicle," has some connection with her main ambition-to be
MANLEY DAVID EMMETT "Davy"
"Davy," a studious-looking, well-dressed member of the
Senior Class, is interested in industrial and mechanical en-
gineering and someday hopes to study along these lines. At
present, however, he is getting acquainted with life working
at "Cappy's" and serving as our class treasurer.
Raider - I3
CECILIA MARIE ALLEN X "Cee"
"Cee" is the Senior girl with the "peaches and cream" complexion
and the big brown eyes. Although usually seen with Carol, she has
many friends throughout E. H. S. Besides Cuffy, her main likes are
Fords and cokes. She hasn't as yet quite made up her mind on her
future, but we are sure she will be a success in whatever she under-
ROBERT VOLNEY ACHESON "Ach"
"Ach is our 'Funny man and the Bob Hope of the class.
His subtle humor keeps us constantly in stitches-and speaking
of "stitches" Ach has a mania for flashy sweaters. Treasured
above all his possessions is his battered but trusty saxophone.
P. S. Ach iscongenial, he's 'IOOWJ Navy too!!!
ANNA CHRISTINE BECK "Chris"
"Chris," although one of our least talkative members, has proven
a loyal friend to all who know her. Quiet and nonchalant, she is
friendly, and contributes her share to the fun. Soon after graduation
"Chris" hopes to continue her education as a Cadet Nurse.
REYNOLDS ALBERT BLACK, JR. "Rennie"
"Rennie's" friends know that beneath his joking and
gaiety is a serious side. They also know that Jean occupies
many spare minutes. With his outstanding personality, it's no
wonder he has such a host of good friends throughout E. H. S.
REGIS ARMEDA BLACK 'Re9"
"Reg," a girl of mirth and glee, is a charming lass with quiet
grace. In addition to photography, her interests are dancing, skating
and swimming. She can be characterized by her raised eyebrow and
clark curly hair. Without a doubt, her friendliness and iolly air will
help "Reg" be a successful nurse.
EDSEL STEWART BRITTON "Pretzl"
Being one of the youngest boys in the senior class hasn't
proven a drawback to "Pretzl." He has a definite way with
the women and all the girls are familiar with his "Hi, Bright
Eyes." His aspiration after serving with the Army is to own a
motorcycle so he can get around faster.
GLORIA MAE BLOOMQUIST "Geebee"
Blue eyes, plus a dimple, plus a very unusual laugh all add up
to "Geebee." A girl with a worthwhile ambition-to be a nurse,
she chooses roller-skating and traveling with Rose as her pastimes,
Shegis active in sports, enjoys reading, and you will all agree that
sheihas a swell disposition and happy-go-lucky likeable manner.
CLAUDE ALBERT CAMPBELL, JR. "Punchy"
To be a chief petty officer in the Navy is "Punchy's" main
ambition. Basketball and drumming constitute his hobbies.
With his genuine friendliness and fine cooperative spirit,
"Punchy" has made many 'Friends during his stay at E. H. S.
With these qualities, he should become an officer in no time.
Raider -- I4
NATLEY BOWER BUSH "Nat"
"Nat" believes in punctuality and really carries out her theory.
Rather short, friendly, and easy-going, she is one of those girls gifted
with curly hair. Her specialties seem to be dancing and Ronald.
With her unique individuality, we are certain that "Nat" will make an
excellent medical secretary.
DONALD EUGENE CLOSE "Chicken"
Besides drinking cokes at Ken's, "Chicken's" main interests
are basketball and farming. Basketball fans will recall all
those beautiful long shots he has scored during his four years
in high school. He too, likes the Navy, but from what we
hear, he doesn't plan to be a sailor all his life.
LUCILLE ELLEN CRAWFORD "lodine"
We only get to hear her once in a while, but we all get to know
"lodine" sooner or later. Her devilish manner is quite obvious in her
big blue eyes. This may account for her quaint nickname of 'lodine."
Certainly her efficiency and cheery nature will help her to be "tops"
as a secretary.
JOHN CALVIN CRUM "Crum"
"Crum" is 'l-A in the Navy ancl A-l in our hearts. He's
one of those easy-going lads who never seem to tire of laugh-
ing. His slogan must be "laugh and the world laughs with
you"-with such an outlook on life, it's no wonder the Navy
MARY THERESA CRAWFORD "Tressy"
lf you hear a loud laugh in the crowd, you'll probably find
"Tressy" there. This ever-cheerful Senior girl has but one dislike-
Sinatra. She's always ready to drop everything to help some one,
and nothing else seems to affect her very much no matter how serious.
We know these qualities will affect her ver much no matter how
serious. We know these qualities will help to make her an excellent
ALFRED MATTHEW DeLUClA "Andy"
"Andy's" stocky little figure was a familiar sight on the
basketball court and the gridiron. When not participating in
sports, he can be found square-dancing or driving his own
private truck. After carrying the ball as a soldier for Uncle
Sam, "Andy" would like to go to college.
EVELYN JULIA DROTOS "Fritz"
"Fritz" has a personality that bubbles over. She is one of those
girls who can mix with the crowd no matter what the occasion may
be . "Fritz" excels in all sports and is one of our most dynamic cheer-
leaders. After the war she hopes to make some one a good wife.
MARK BERNARD EDELMAN "Bud"
Have you noticed a tall quiet lad who never seems to say
much? lf you have, it was probably "Bud", His quiet man-
ner has not over-shadowed his friendliness, however. We
know his experience as a grease-monkey will make him an
invaluable member of the Tank Corps. Here's luck to you,
Raider - 'l5
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GLORIA IONA GEORGE "Glory"
We were all glad to welcome "Glory" back into our midst after
her two-year stay in Monaca, Pa. This easy-going and talkative girl
can usually be heard laughing at the slightest provocation. Her
cheerful disposition has won her a host of friends, As yet, "Glory"
has not decided upon her future.
FRANKLIN DRELL GORE "Bucky"
"Bucky" is one who could make himself heard if he
wanted to, but doesn't. We wonder if he's really as shy as
he seems to be. He is another "Sinnamahoningite" who comes
to us by train. "Bucky's" main ambition at the present is to
graduate, and after that he'll let Uncle Sam take care of his
LOUISE THERESA GRIPPO "Gripp"
"Grip" is one of those quiet studious girls who's welcome where-
ever she goes. Next to having a good time, she likes soldiers and bas-
ketball Cremember all those points against the Juniors???J. "Grip"
is a fast little typist, and with her optimistic outlook on lite, she will
make a good secretary.
JOSEPH GORDON HAYNES "Joe"
"Joe" who makes the long journey from Sinnamahoning
every morning by train, wants to help win the war by icin-
ing the Navy. His pet habit is that of crossing his feet in
typing class-much to the dismay of Mr. Patterson. With his
eagerness and ability, we know "Joe" will make a super sailor.
CARROLL AILEEN GROSE HCCITOIH
Definitely true blonde hair, and a cheerful smile-"Carol" likes
to talk so we've all gotten to know her. Ever-laughing and ever-gay,
her giggles are the despair of all the teachers. She hopes to go on
to Westminister College after graduation, and we are sure that with
her cheerfulness she will be quite a success.
DONALD RAY JOHNSON "D"
"D" is another who arrives at E. H. S. by means of the
railroad from Sinnamahoning. He is one of the quieter mem-
bers of the Senior Class. Although he appears to be serious,
we know he can and does indulge in ioking at opportune
moments. As yet, "D" had not decided on a definite career
after he serves with the Navy.
REGINA ELSIE HORNING "Gena"
Sedate and quiet best describes "Gena", the girl with the nice
speaking voice. She has a personality that makes her one of the
most likable girls of the Senior Class. With her bright smile and her
knowledge of chemistry, we know "Gena" will make a 'I-A nurse.
MAURICE ARTHUR JOHNSON "Moe"
"Unpredictable Moe" is what we would call him for we
never know what to expect next. "Moe", tall and carefree,
spends most of his spare time roller-skating when he isn't at
the garage fixing cars. His participation in football will no
doubt come in handy when he gets in there tackling those Japs
with the Navy.
Raider - 'I6
BERTYL LARUE KINDBLOM "Bert"
Light brown hair, flashy red shoe-strings, a smile, a wad of gum
and a cheery word all add up to "Bert," She is popular and likes
to have a good time. "Bert" has a peculiar ambition-she wants
to drive a ieep and with her determination she will undoubtedly
CHARLES EDWARD KELLER "Tick"
"Tick", six feet of genuine manhood is well known through-
out E. H. S. for his super athletic ability. We've all seen him
in action on the gridiron and basketball court. "Tick" is gay
and light-hearted, but he also has a serious side. With his
will-power and determination, we know he will make an ideal
BEATRICE ELAINE LEAVITT "Betty"
"Betty's" chief interest right now is in the Navy. Although she's
a bit on the serious side in school, you can't help but detect the merry
twinkle in her eye when she entertains us with her guitar and songs.
With her good memory, ambition, and never failing friendliness,
"Betty" should be a success in the stenographic field.
GLENN RICHARD LYON "Penny"
Although one of our least talkative members, "Penny"
manages to get by. He is a boy with many likes, two of
which are music and candy. Spending all his spare moments
fixing old cars, he has become quite adept at mechanical
work. Someday in the fJture "Penny" hopes to own a stream-
lined post-war car.
Jenna RUTH Locus "Joy"
Quiet, smiling, and ambitious are only a few of the adiectives
that are descriptive of "Jay", We all know that she is around, that
she attends classes and assembly, but her voice is seldom heard.
"Where there's a will there's a way," and "Jay" certainly is deter-
minded to become a registered nurse. Here's luck to you!
WALTER CLARENCE MILLER "Walt"
Walt is the boy with the contagious grin and the unruly
brown hair. Although both studious and humorous, Walt is
crazy about spaghetti, ping pong, a good time, football and the
Army Air Corps. CNo, fellows, he's not pessimistic-he's iust
not a Navy man.J
TWILA COLETTA LYON "Twi"
"Twi" is one of the more serious girls of our class. She takes a
keen interest in school work, and is a hardy participant in whatever
the class undertakes. She does a great deal of studying and does
it in her own quiet way. Taken together, all these qualities should
help her climb to fame and future as a teacher.
MARVIN EUGENE NEWTON "Marvin"
Marvin is another of those easy-going lads who never
seems to get iust the right amount of sleep. He's one of the
persistent talkers of the class and many of his evenings are
spent in his favorite hobby-square dancing. All his ideas are
centered around the Navy and some day Marvin hopes to
become an admiral.
Raider -- 17
RITA MALIZIA "Rita"
Nice but noisy-"Rita" manages to be heard most of the time.
She lists as her two chief likes eating and sleeping. Always on the
go, she says boog'e-wocgfe is right in her line. lf you have the blues,
Rita will have a smile or ioke to cheer you. With her never-ending
cheerfulness, she will make an efficient Cadet Nurse.
JAMES EINAR SAWYER "Jim"
Friendly, talkative, and likeable are words that describe
"Jimmie". At the present he is serving the public as a grocery
clerk, but in his spare time, he can be seen driving around
Jim prefers the Navy, and his
town in a big Plymouth.
friendly smile and blue eyes will surely go well with a sailor
ELEANOR JEAN MATHEWSON
"Jeannie" came into our midst at the middle of her Junior year
and managed to make a place for herself right in our hearts. fAsk
"Jeannie" believes in being seen
Reynolds for further informationj
and not heard, but she's a bundle of fun wherever she goes. She
would like to ioin the Waves and her blue eyes will look superslick
with a uniform.
ROGER HENRY SCHNEE "Schnee"
"Schnee" with his mischievous sense of humor livens up
all our classes during the day. He has a keen interest in
sports and could always be seen on the sidelines cheering fcr
our boys. With his piactical ioking ability and never-ending
smile, he will make an ideal "Gob,"
JOSEPHINE ELAYNE MCMANIGLE "Layne"
Petite and laughing-we wonder if "Layne" has found her one
and only. She is a roller skating enthusiast and one of our best
cheerleaders. "Layne" is very friendly and has a smile for everyone.
With her love for the Navy, we are sure that someday she'll be a
good wife for some salty seaman.
EDWARD GERARD SKINNER "Eddie"
"Good things come in small packages." This is true of
"Eddie," one of the most popular boys in the class. His maior
sport was football, and as a bucking quarterback for the Red
Raiders, he scored in many victories for E. H. S. From what
we hear Nimitz had better look to his laurels as Eddie plans
to be the next "Admiral ofthe Fleet."
CAROL IDA MINARD "Carol"
"Carol" is 5' 3" of fun and laughter. Vivacious and likeable,
she likes everyone and everyone likes her. During the year she's been
the busy associate editor of the yearbook. Always poised, a con-
scientious wcrker, and a real pal, Carol ought to climb the ladder of
success by leaps and bounds.
RAYMOND HOWARD SWEET "Sweet"
"Sweet," the newest addition to the Senior Class, came
to us from Northeast, Pa. Although quiet at first, he soon got
into the swing of things and now is readily called "one of the
gong." Although he now rides the rails from Driftwood, he
soon expects to ride the waves wi'h the U. S. N.
Raider - 18
- MARILYN AUDREY MOFHTT "Lynn"
being a gym teacher.
likes to dance
MARGARET ELIZABETH QUIGLEY "Margie"
Are you looking for someone who can talk and talk and talk?
Well, here's "Margie." She's a laughing, fun-loving character who
likes to eat and roller skate. Her motto could easily be "a friend
in need is a friend indeed," for she's not afraid of work and will
help you out anytime. Someday "Margie" hopes to become a secre-
JULIA ANN RODICH "Judy"
Our head majorette is the cheerful, popular Senior girl
whose chief aim in life today is to edit the best yearbook of
EHS history. Judy has many interests-bowling, dancing, ski-
ing, clothes, Bob, and colecting charms for her bracelet. Her
efficiency will be an asset to any career.
MARGARET ROSE RUTZ "Rose"
Blond hair, green eyes, and a smile as bright as her diamond,
that's "Rose." She is another of our fun-loving Seniors who believes
in boosting the morale of all. She keeps us laughing at her timely
iokes and corn. "Rose" has a commendable ambition-to be a Cadet
Nurse for the duration, but her ring hints of post-war plans.
MILDRED FRANCES SMITH "Midge"
Bashful is a word describing "Midge," one of our quietest
members. She is one of those optimistic people who dislikes
nothing and has a crazy love for cowboy music. After gradu-
ation "Midge" is going to school and study to be a missionary.
Here's luck to you in your chosen field!
Raider - I9
"Lynn" should set an example for us for adapting herself to con-
' ditions in a strange place-it certainly didn't take her long to get
acquainted. Returning to us from Ridgway, she fits in like one of
the crowd. Her big brown eyes and creamy complexion will cer-
tainly go nice with that nurse's uniform she's planning to wear.
FRANCIS BERNARD WINSLOW "Mope"
an argument or debate is started, you can
count on "Mope" to contribute heartfelt pros and cons
fespecially in P. D. classl. His innocent manner characterizes
his liking for peace and quietness. He seems a little bashful,
but is he really??? No doubt that sleepy look will vanish
when he gets in the Navy.
PEGGY LOUISE OSTRUM HPeg"
"Peg" is one of our girl sports lovers, When it comes to talking,
"Peg" is topped only by Margie. Carefree and iolly but with a seri-
ous side, too, she's always full of pep and ready to go. Although
she has gobs of love for the Navy, "Peg," in the future, plans on
chanced to meet a short, sweet girl with per-
thot's "Georgie." Fun-loving, she says she
and laugh. She is an adept typist and her
chief assistant to Mr. O'Malley for the past
year will be a great help to her on the road to becoming a
DENISE ISABELLA STEEN "Denny"
This music loving Senior girl can usually be seen with a book in
her hands. Denny is always willing to contribute her bit to a con-
versation or a good time. Her head tells her to be a teacher, but
her heart tells her to be a hostess on a pleasure cruiser visiting all the
places she loves to read about.
JOLIET YVONNE TRONCONE "Julie"
"Julie" always seems to be in a hurry even if she does
have plenty of time. Her enigmatic smile goes well with her
dancing dark eyes and coal-black hair. .lulie is a studious girl
but she has still found time to gather many friends. She's so
sincere and determined that she is bound to be a success as
a nurses' aid.
MARTHA JANE ZIMMER "Zim"
"Zim" never seems to grow, but her presence is always knpwn.
This happy-go-lucky girl is full of fun and likes a hearty laugh
anytime. She can usually be seen with a certain trio of Senior girls
and always enioying herself. Although she hasn't decided on her
future, her "gift of gab" will carry her through.
HELEN IRENE ZOSCHG "Zoski"
If you've seen her handwriting, l need say no more, for
her neat penmanship describes "Zoski's" personality. Although
a little on the bashful side, she's our dependable friend in
need. Tall, slim, and always looking on the sunny side of life,
she's welcome wherever she goes.
Raider - 20
ASSOCIATE EDITOR MANAGING EDITOR
Carol Minard Katharine Rishell
Robert Baldwin Edward Skinner
Margaret Rutz Robert Acheson
Raider - 21
CQAL55 .A Iflfuifieo
Academic Course7 Band 1, 2i Band Treasurer 3j Band Presi-
dent 47 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 47 Yearbook Staff7 Executive
Commercial COUYSEJ Choral Club 17 Drivers' Club 27 Sports
Club 37 Prom Committee 37 Yearbook Staff.
Academic Course7 Football Club 2, 3, 47 Class President 37
Class Vice-President 47 Football letter 3, 47 Gold Football7
Prom Committee 37 Yearbook STGHJ Executive Board 4.
Commercial Course7 Sports Club 17 Dramatic Club 27 Library
Academic Course7 Dramatic Club, Secretary 17 Choral Club 27
Spor.s Cl..b 37 Literary Committee.
General Course7 Wrestling Club 17 Sports Club 27 Foolball
and Basketball Club 37 Football 3, 47 Wrestling Letter 1.
Academic Course7 Choral Club 17 Red Cross Club 2, 37 Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 47 Literary Committee.
Academic Course7 Sports Club 1, 2, 37 Advertising Committee.
Commercial Course7 Sports Club 17 Red Cross Club 27 Orches-
tra 3, 47 Orchestra Letter.
Academic Course7 Wrestling Club 17 Sports Club 2, 37 Foot-
ball and Basketball Club 47 Basketball 1, 3, 47 Football 47
Football Letter7 Gold F0OlbCIlli Class Secretary 1, 37 Band 1.
Academic Course7 Sports Club, Vice President 17 Sports Club
2, 37 Forestry Club, Vice-President 47 Basketball 3, 47 Basket-
ball Letter 3, 4.
Academic Course7 Photography Committee.
Commercial COUYSEQ Choral Club 1, 27 Home Economics Club,
Academic COUFSCI Choral Club 1, 2i Home Economics Club,
Academic COUTSGQ Wrestling Club 17 Football Club 27 Sports
Club 3j Football 3, 4j Wrestling Letter7 Football Letter Aj
Gold Football7 Sports Committee.
Academic Course7 Wrestling Club, Secretary 17 Football and
Baskelball Club 2, 37 Football and Basketball Club, Treasurer
47 Basketball 2, 3, 47 Football 1, 3, 47 Basketball and Football
Letter7 Gold Football.
Commercial COUFSEI Sports Club, Secretary 17 Red Cross Club,
Secretary 27 Sports Club, President 37 Tumbling Club 47
Class Treasurer 37 Homeroom President 27 Homeroom Treas-
urer 37 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 47 Cheerleading Letter7 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 47 Prom Committee 37 Advertising Committee.
Academic Course7 Chef Club 17 Rifle Club 2, 3, Ai Circulation
Academic Course7 Rifle Club 27 Aircraft Club, Secretary 37
Forestry Club, President 47 Class Treasurer 47 Executive
Academic COUFSE1 Sports Club 17 Choral Club 2, 47 Baskel-
ball 1, 2, 3, 47 Band Letter7 Lavaliere, Choral Club.
General Course7 Aviation Club 17 Sports Club 27 Farmers'
Commercial Course7 Sports Club 17 Choral Club 27 Red Cross
Club 37 Press Club 47 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 47 Yearbook Staff.
Commercial Course7 Choral Club 17 Band, Librarian 3j Secre
tary 47 Band 2, 3, 47 Orchestra 4.
General Course7 Wrestling Club 17 Aircraft Club 27 Farmers'
Club 3j Forestry Club 47 Advertising Committee.
Academic Course7 Home Economics Club7 Choral Club 2, 37
Literary Committee7 Executive Board 4,
General Course7 Wrestling Club 17 Aviation Club 27 Farmers'
General Course7 Aviation Club 17 Sports Club 2, 47 Football
47 Gold Football.
Academic Course7 Wrestling Club, Vice President 17 Football
Club 27 Sports Club 37 Varsity "E" Club 47 Class Vice Presi-
dent 37 Football 1, 3, 47 Basketball 1, 3, 47 Football Letter
1, 3, 47 Basketball Letter 1, 3, 47 Wrestling Letter 17 Gold
Football 47 American Legion Award 'l.
General Coursey Choral Club ly Drivers' Club 2y Sports Club
3y Homeroom Treasurer 3y Prom Committee 3: Literary COW'-
Commercial Coursey Dramatic Club ly Choral Club 2, 3.
Academic Coursey Choral Club l, 4y Red Cross Club 2y Sports
Club, Secretary 3.
Academic Coursey Wrestling Club ly Drivers' Club 2y Farmers'
Club 3y Forestry Club 4.
Academic Coursey Choral Club l, 2, 3, 4y American Legion
Essay Award 3y "Sunbonnet Sue" 2.
General Coursey Home Economics Club ly Choral Club 2y Press
Club, Student Censor 3y Press Club, Editor 4y Basketball l,
2, 3, 4y Yearbook Stalt.
ELEANOR JEAN MATHEWSON
General Coursey Choral Club 2y Sports Club 3y Basketball 2.
Commercial Coursey Press Club l, 2, 4y Sports Club 3y Cheer-
leader l, 2, 3, 4y Cheerleading Lettery Literary Committee.
General Coursey Chef Club ly Sports Club 2, 3y Class Presi-
dent l, 2, 4y Prom Committee 3y Executive Boardy Advertising
General Coursey Wrestling Club ly Sports Club 2y Varsity
"E" Club 3, 4y Football 3, 4y Basketball l, 3, 4y Gold Foot-
bally Executive Boardy Yearbook Stalt.
Commercial Coursey Choral Club ly Drivers' Club, Secretary
2: Sports Club, Secretary-Treasurer 3y Prom Committee 3y
Homeroom Treasurer 4y Associate Editor, Yearbook.
Academic Coursey Circulation Committee.
General Coursey Chess and Checkers Club 'ly Forestry Club
2y Football and Basketball Club 3.
Commercial Coursey Aviation Club ly Red Cross Cluby Vice
President 2y Sports Club 3y Tumbling Club 4y Basketball l, 2,
3, 4y Prom Committee 3y Sports Committee.
Commercial Coursey Library Club, Treasurer ly Library Club,
Vice President 2y Library Club, Treasurer 3y Typing Com-
mittee, Library Play l, 2.
Commercial Coursey Press Club l, 2, 3y Cafeteria Manage-
ment 3y Prom Committee 3y Literary Committee.
Academic Coursey Choral Club l, 4y Choral Club, Secretary
2, 3y Class Vice-President 2y Class Secretary 4y Basketball 2y
Prom Committee 3y American Legion Award ly "Sunbonnet
Sue" 2y Posture Queen 3y Yearbook Staff.
Commercial Coursey Choral Club ly Press Club 2y Maiorette
Club Sponsor 3y Band Letter l, 3y Class Treasurer ly Drum
Maior 4y Maiorette l, 2, 3y Prom Committee 3y Editor, Year-
booky Executive Board 4.
General Coursey Sports Club ly Choral Club 2y Red Cross
Club 3y Press Club 4y Basketball l, 2, 3, 4y Band ly Band
Letter ly Yearbook Staff.
General Coursey Chef Club ly Rifle Club 2y Farmers' Club 3y
Rifle Club 4y Band ly Photography Committee.
Academic oursey Chef Club ly Sports Club 3y Class Secretary
2y Prom Committee 3y Executive Board 4.
General Coursey Chef Club ly Wrestling Club ly Football Club
2, 3, 4y Football 1, 3, 4y Football Letter 3, 4y Gold Footbally
Library Play ly American Legion Awardy Yearbook Staff.
General Coursey Choral Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Geeral Coursey Aircraft Club ly Choral Club 2, 3, 4y Literary
General Coursey Forestry Club 4y Advertising Committee.
Commercial Coursey Home Economics Club l, 2y Sports Club
3y Advertising Committee.
Academic Coursey Aviation Club ly Science Club 2y Farmers'
Club, Vice-President 3y Literary Committee.
General Coursey Choral Club ly Drivers' Club 2y Sports Club
3y Prom Committee 3y Yearbook Staff.
Commercial Coursey Sports Club l, 3y Commercial Club 2y
Raider - 23
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1 PL A -
We, of the Class of '45, after having taken our vitamin pills faithfully for
four years along with unpleasant doses of teachers and homework, and still
being sound in mind and body, do hereby establish and ordain this document as
our last will and testament.
Cee Allen leaves her "cuff" links to Mart Balcom.
Raymond Sweet wills his train rides to his sister.
Christine Beck leaves Bob for the Junior girls to fight over.
Ed Skinner leaves the halls strangely quiet.
Regis Black leaves her curly hair to Jean LaBorde.
Roger Schnee wills his walk to .lim Tompkins.
Gloria Bloomquist leaves her dislike for sailors to Mary Zelenz.
Jim Sawyer iust leaves.
Natley Bush wills "Stinky" to Fern.
Marvin Newton leaves school-with a sigh of relief!
Lucille Crawford leaves her ability to tease people to Kay Bush.
The Senior boys leave Mr. Patterson to the future Senior boys. Heaven
help 'em!! or him!!
Walter Miller wills his cow-lick to Johnny Dexter. '
Evelyn Drotos leaves her soldier, sailor, and paratrooper to the U. S. O.
Toomer Miller leaves as sleepy as he entered.
Mary Crawford wills her humor to Mary Schreffler.
Francis Winslow leaves his scientific thinking to George Herrick.
Glenn Lyon leaves his crew haircut to "Beaky."
Tick Keller leaves the girls still guessing!!!
Louise Grippo leaves her books and takes her knowledge.
Moe Johnson wills his skating ability to the Misses Kennedys'.
Carol Grose leaves her junky locker to Phyllis McManigle.
The Senior girls leave with the Senior boys-tuff, juniors!!!
Don Johnson leaves his "peek-in-the-window-technique" to the reporters
of the Press Club.
Regina Horning wills her EARNEST ambition to be a nurse to Vivian Lewis
Bert Kindblom leaves her profile to Bill Minard.
Franklin Gore wills his nickname to anyone who wants it.
Betty Leavitt absolutely refuses to leave her sailor.
David Emmett leaves his pin-up girls to Bob Grippo.
Jettie Logue leaves her chemistry grades to Emma Louise Marshall.
Mark Edelman leaves his shyness toward girls to Roland Turley.
Twila Lyons wills her ability to get up early to Lorraine Tilburg.
Alfred DeLucia leaves his truck to Gibby Oswald.
The Senior boys leave the lower classwomen broken-hearted-as
Rita Malazia wills her iitterbugging ability to Jean Severin.
Johnny Crum wills his personality to Jeanne Haley.
Jean Mathewson leaves her big blue eyes to Jim Hammersley.
Raider - 25
Cuffy Cox leaves with a Cee.
Elayne McManigle wills her blush to Joe DiBello.
Donald Close wills his basketball outfit to Bee.
Carol Minard leaves her locker in the Senior boys' homeroom to Shirley Mae.
Claude Campbell leaves his neat sport iackets to Bernard Sassman.
Lynn Motifitt leaves her liking for Ridgway to her sister.
Edsel Britton wills his wolfing technique to Bernie Cussins to keep up the
Peg Ostrum leaves singing "Oh Johnny" with a "crummy" attitude toward
Reynolds Black leaves with Jeannie.
To next year's Senior girls, the present ones leave Miss Kennedy. They'll
need her advice.
Georgie Peasley leaves still swooning over Frankie-and we don't mean
Bob Baldwin leaves his physique to Earl Dill.
The Senior girls leave the pictures in their homeroom to whoever can buy
frames 'For them.
Marg Quigley do'esn't want to leave--"Kreakie".
Bob Acheson wills his mustache to Zeke Kinsler.
Judy Rodich bequeaths her drum maiorette outfit to any girl who fits in it
as neatly as she does.
Martha Zimmer leaves still dragging her ring.
Katharine Rishell leaves her title as "Posture Queen" to anyone who can
Helen Zoschg leaves her bashfulness to the three noisy Freshmen girls, J.,
H., and J.
Rose Rutz leaves her freckles to Fuzz's collection.
Denise Steen leaves her long walks to school to Patty LaSitis.
Julie Troncone leaves 145 chewed-off fingernails to any Junior that worries
as much about shorthand as she does!
Mildred Smith wills her quietness to Ginny.
The Senior girls leave their precious mirror to Mr. Patterson to pass on to
With suspiciously moist eyes but squared shoulders, we set in witness
thereof, our last seal.
The Raider Staff
Raider - 26
Judy Rodich ........
Carol Minard ,.....
Judy Rodich ........
Regina Horning ,.
Rita Malizia ...,..
Evelyn Drotos ,..,..
Helen Zoschg .,....
Joliet Troncone ..
Carol Minard ....,.
Helen Zoschg .,...,
Regina Horning ..
Evelyn Drotos .,....
' A01 A0
MOST TALKATIVE .
. BEST SPEAKING VOICE ,..,, . .... .
. ,,....,. BEST ATHLETE ..
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
. ....,,. ,.,.,,,. T ALLEST ....
SHAPE AND BUILD
BEST ALL AROUND
., James Miller
.. Walter Miller
,...... John Crum
annum msn.1 m is mains ummm .su mHw mawmmm WfA?wu-eww" --'mmm : M-Air-rr
CAL55 M010 ec?
"All aboard! All aboard! for Emporium
and points east!" yelled the conductor. With
a sudden realization that this was the train
we must take, we dashed to it and hopped
aboard. The purpose of our trip was to
attend the reunion of the Class of '45. Ten
long years had passed and wie were anxious
to find out what had happened to the rest of
our class. We were no sooner seated when
the condutcor came through the car. We
thought he looked 'Familiar and, sure enough,
it was Raymond Sweet. While we were talk-
ing to him, he told us that Bucky Gore was
the engineer, Don Johnson was the fireman
and Joe Haynes was the cook. lt seems that
those four fellows just couldn't bear to leave
the "Pen nsy."
Soon we neared a station and when the
train ierked to a stop loads of former class-
mates piled on. The coach changed from a
silent one to one comparable to a busy bee-
hive-everyone buzzing at once! We didn't
know whom to talk to first so we iust ambled
to the nearest person, Bob Baldwin, the most
eligible bachelor in Hollywood. Next to him
sat Rita Malizia who, after iitterbugging her
way through school, ended up as Donald
O'Connor's dancing partner. As we were
talking to them, Toomer Miller turned around
and supplied us with the information that he
had just broken the world's record for speed
and was now America's No. T motorcyclist.
Not many seats in front of them were
Twila Lyon and Carol Grose busily talking
over their experiences. Twila was now owner
of a large dude ranch in the West and Carol
had iust returned to the States from China as
a missionary. In front of them was Mildred
Smith who proudly informed us that she had
married a millionaire and was now a "lady of
leisure." On the same seat sat Natley Bush,
a violinist with the Philharmonic Orchestra.
Farther ahead were Moe Johnson, Mark
Edelman and Glenn Lyon-each trying to out-
talk the other as usual. By listening to their
"gab-fest" we found out that Moe and Mark
were co-owners of one of the largest airplane-
gasoline stations in the clouds. We stopped
to talk to Glenn who kindly offered to take us
to the baggage car to see his new "glass-
To get a breath of fresh air, we went to
the platform where we met Roger Schnee, the
first Republican president since Roosevelt came
into office, and Francis Winslow, vice-presi-
dent. They interrupted their talk on govern-
ment affairs long enough to inform us that
General Alfred DeLucia would not be here
because he was having too much fun in the
South Sea Islands. Coming to the platform
from the other coach were Admiral John Crum
and his wife, Peg Ostrum who was a gym
teacher at a Wave Training Base. As we re-
ceived this last bit of news, the train stopped
at a station.
We decided to get off and look around
before the train started on its way again.
Coming toward us were three nurses who
were chattering about their work and that
handsome doctor! These nurses turned out to
be Regina Horning, Jettie Logue and Lynn
Moffitt. Standing near the door of the phone
booth was Rose Rutz. She told us she had just
called Johnny to find out how he was man-
aging the eight little boys.
Because the train was due to start in a
few minutes, we climbed aboard. Turning
around for one last look, we saw a sight that
was quite familiar during our school days.
Elayne McManigle, Marg Quigley, Bert Kind-
blom and Ed Skinner were running-this time
to catch the train. We helped them aboard
and added more information to what we
already learned. Elayne was the roller skat-
ing star in the Roller Vanities of 1955. Marg
and Bert had just returned from Alaska where
they had made their fortunes and Eddie, noted
CJKGLM Mop ec?
explorer, informed us he had finally found a
new route to Russia.
As we turned to go into the coach, we bumped
into Judy Rodich, Claude Campbell and Kath-
arine Rishell. Judy, still looking at the world
through rose-colored glasses, was iust travel-
ing. Claude had left "Cappy's" and now
owned the Campbell Clothing Store in New
York City. Kathy told us that she was a sur-
geon for Uncle Sam.
We slowly continued our way into the
next coach. Here we glimpsed an interesting
trio in the far end of the car. Walter Miller,
Olympic Basketball Champ, sat listening to
the singing of Regis Black and Betty Leavitt,
stars on their own musical program. Oppo-
site them was Dave Emmett who was busily
engaged in drawing scrumptious pictures of
the girls around him since he was Art Editor
of ESQUIRE and obviously all wrapped up in
his work. Julie Troncone, a Power's model,
was next on his list.
Suddenly we heard some familiar wild
whoops and wheeling around we saw Mary
and Lucille Crawford who were the acclaimed
feminine versions of Abbott and Costello.
After this outburst, our eyes fell on a neat-
looking Wave who turned out to be Carol
Minard, Chief Stenographer Tfc. '
Walking down the aisle were Denise
Steen and Jean Mathewson. We learned
from them that Denise was Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court and Eleanor Jean was a
civil service worker in Washington.
We then went into the diner where we
found Bob Acheson telling Don Close that he
was Master of Ceremonies on "Information
Please." Don, not to be outdone, began brag-
ging about his chicken that had laid a golden
egg, thus enabling him to go on this trip. At
another table sat Gloria Bloomquist and
Gloria George. Both were eating, but they
stopped long enough to tell us that Gloria
Bloomquist was Head Nurse at the Walter
Reed Hospital and Gloria George was kept
busy keeping house for Joe and some little
In a few minutes the train slowed to a
stop and the conductor yelled "Cameron!" We
knew we were almost at our destination.
Soon our conductor popped his head in the
door to announce that the Mayor of Cameron
had iust boarded the train. No sooner did he
say this when in walked Edsel Britton with a
high silk hat perched on his head.
Finally we arrived in Emporium and
there at the station were the classmates who
had remained in Emporium to keep the town
going. There was Tick Keller, coach of the un-
beatable Red Raidersg Cuffy Cox, manager of
the Cabin Kitchen, Marvin Newton, owner of
the Happiness Nite Club. Behind these fel-
lows stood Cee Allen and Christine Beck. Cee
was now head of the Personnel Department
of Sylvania and Christine was her personal
secretary. Jim Sawyer, proprietor of the
Quality Cash, Inc., was talking to Reynolds
Black, superintendent of the Machine Shop.
Near the door of the station stood Evelyn
Drotos and Louise Grippo, Evelyn was the
owner of the Ladies Bazaar and Louise, in ten
years, had worked her way up to President
of the Emporium Trust Company. Sitting on a
baggage cart were Martha Zimmer, co-owner
of the Esso Station in West Creek, Georgie
Peasley who was now secretary to the prin-
cipal of E. H. S., and Helen Zoschg, foreman of
the Finishing Department of the Sylvania.
Once again our class was together, and
after the initial excitement had subsided, and,
the accomplishments of a decade were gener-
ally publicized, the conversation automatically
drifted back to the old familiar--"Remember
H. Eleanor Malhewson
. Cee Allen
. Don Close
. Regis Block
. Morihc Zimmer
Raider - 30
John Crum 2'l. "Moe" Johnson
Wvlf Miller 22. Peg Ostrum
CC1I'0l Mlfwlffl 23. Roger Schnee
mmf Happen - -
Edsel was taken seriously?
Roger got to school on time?
Fritz and Peg weren't always together?
Marg ever knew what she was talking about?
Rita was Mayor of Boys' Town?
Gloria Bloomquist didn't laugh the way she does?
Mildred Smith was talkative?
Alfred DeLucia was wide awake?
Elayne was Admiral of the Fleet?
Carol Grose wasn't always giggling?
Denise Steen overslept?
Tick Keller got serious over a girl?
Regis stopped raising her eyebrow?
The Senior boys and girls didn't have Mr. Patterson and Miss Kennedy to advise
Toomer stopped caroling and learned to whistle'
Julie didn't have the "Art" of laughing?
Rose didn't have Johnny?
Lucille stopped smiling?
Don Johnson, Bucky Gore, Joe Haynes, and Raymond Sweet didn't ride the rails
Cee cut oft her "cuFFs"?
Christine winked at a man?
Ed was six feet tall?
Natley had to put her hair up every night?
Gloria George had a messy locker? -
Mary quit swooning over the pin-up pictures in Gloria B's locker?
Walter stopped smiling?
Jim Sawyer was a dollar-a-year man?
Jean had stayed in Buffalo?
Betty liked the Army?
Marvin got his class ring back?
Jettie stopped talking about Austin?
Twila lived in town?
Francis didn't argue in P. D.?
Lynn MotTitt's voice changed?
Glenn had hair like Ish-ka-bibble?
Moe gave the right answer in business English?
Helen Was a midget?
Dave Emmett had his mind on something besides wolfing?
Mark wasn't around to tix Mr. Patterson's car?
Georgie wasn't in the office?
Johnny Crum was taken down a "Peg"?
Regina failed a chemistry test?
Coxie didn't come to school?
Judy didn't like titles?
Donald Close didn't walk so pigeon-toed?
Claude wasn't available as "ref"? '
Bob Acheson didn't have an answer for everything?
Zim stopped "Horning" in?
Reynolds Black's name was Brown?
Katharine lost her voice?
Bob Baldwin didn't meander around the "wood-lands"?
Louise and Carol weren't carrying the torch for their Jim's?
Mr. Bricker lowered his voice?
Raider - 31
First row: Miss McCarthy H.lngram, M. Schreffler, T. Yore, D. Crosby, L. Whiting, S. Zito, A. Fapore, M. Wennin,
B. Bates, Miss Whitsell.
Second row: S. Andrews, R. Burfield, E. Rinehvls, M. Whitmer, P. McNarney, S. Summerson, V. lewis, R. Wad-
clington, J. McKimm.
Third row: J. l.aBorde, J. Ballou, E. Marshall, I. Andrus, G. Seyler, V. Haines, J. Grimone, V. McManigle,
Fourth row: J. Haley, M. Balcom, M. Stroup J. Severin, I. Hausler, L. Tilburg, M. Zelenz, A. Hickoff.
Fifth row: R. Jones, M. Ackman, R. Burlingame, G. Herrick, R. Bennett, E. Dill, R. Labrozzi, B. Wilson, H. Bowley,
R. Grippo, H. Zuback, P. Sentner, B. Sassman, D. Davison, L. Close, J. Dexter, N. Zwald.
Sixth row: R. Miller, R. Kinsler, J. Tompkins, P. Thomas, J. Hammersley, E. Horning, W. Rogers, R. Buell, Mr.
Miller, J. DiBello, G. Wiley.
Junior 60156 ,JQAJLLQIV
ln September, 1942, the class of 1946 entered E. H. S. "green" but deter-
mined. Red and gray were chosen as our class colors and Freshmen hats and
emblems were ordered. To our credit is the sponsoring of a very successful
dance. The most important event was promotion night and our last gathering
as Freshmen was a picnic held at Sizerville Park.
We were now launched on our high school careers. Of all the events of our
Sophomore year, the selection of class rings was most important. A skating
party was held at S. E. A. Center, and later in the year, a leap-year dance was
sponsored by our class. Our second year ended with a class picnic held at
We elected the following oFFicers for our Junior year:
President .,....,............,....,,..,.............,..,................,.,.....,............... James Tompkins
Vice-President .... .....,.. R ichard LaBrozzi
Secretary ......... ,,...... ...... . . . ,...,. Patricia McNarney
Treasurer .............,,.,..........................,.......,..........................., Shirley Summerson
After the excitement caused by the arrival of' our long-awaited class rings
died down, we settled ourselves for a very busy year. The class play, "Spring
Fever," was selected and went down in the annals of Junior history as an over-
whelming success. While the commotion caused by the play was still more than
a mere memory, we directed our attention to the annual Junior Prom, a gala
affair held in honor ofthe departing Seniors.
Raider - 32
First row: S. Peters, W. Ackmcun, G. Jones, K. Bush, C. Davis, K. Winslow, J. Palmateer, E. Doll, P. Mown.
Second row: P. Kennedy, G. Myers, W. Ober, B. Felt, B. Agliardo, P. Zimmers, O. Uber, N. Wright C. Moffitt.
Third row: D. Sweet, L. Baldo, B. Kennedy, S. Zwald, J. Higginson, l. Caruso, A. Allen.
Fourth row: J. Bloomquist, G. Leavitt, T. Milton, L. Reed, D. Harpster, V. Malizia, P. Ripley G. Skinner.
Fifth row: J. Hathaway, E. Horning, C. Taylor, W. Gennocro, C. Rinehuls, R. Fauver, M. Ford, R. Bennett, H.
Gribble, Miss Kennedy.
Sixth row: D. Cox, D. DeSio, R. Brown, G. Oswald, W. Minord, W. Averill.
Seventh row: J. Parish, C. Welsh, P. Swank, C. Whitmer, G. Moody, W. Faust, Mr. Bricker.
C5219 omore ,J4145 for?
We, the class of '47, entered EHS eighty strong and soon were easily distin-
guished by our red and blue class hats. During our Freshman year, we held a
highly enioyable skating party, but Promotion Night outshone this and all other
events of the year. To climax a successful year, we held our annual picnic at
Officers elected for our Sophomore class are as follows:
President ........,.. ...... ..,... C h arles Rinehuls
Vice-President ,... .... J anet Palmoteer
Secretary ...... .... D orles Kreakie
Treasurer ..........................,,.,.....,,..,.......,......,.........,...............,........,.. Anna Allen
The Sophomore Hop, held in honor of the football team, will be remembered
as the highlight of our Sophomore year. All was quiet following the selection of
class rings until the girls organized a basketball team which, despite its bruises,
survived a busy season. An interesting sidelight of the year was the appearance
of the Silverfish, which was enthusiastically adopted as Class Mascot.
We are eagerly anticipating the arrival of our class rings, and are iust as
eagerly awaiting the day of our class picnic. These momentous events symbolize
a successful Sophomore year.
Raider - 33
First row: L. Bushor, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Welch, M. Priest, E. Smith, J. Kinsler, K. Jordan, J. Strait, I. Mclsaac,
A. Bates, N. Bologna, V. Rovetti, Mr. Bixler, E. Norberg, P. Catalone.
Second row: D. Jones, J. Morris, R. Turley, F. Kephart, C.l'-Quigley, P. McManigle, E. Smith, M. Sestina, J. Foster,
B. Close, J. Lupro, J. Riegel, R. Haley, D. Myers, H. Andrews.
Third row: W. Summerson, H. Leary, L. Minard, L. Armstrong, J. Bennett, M. Britton, J. Harnung, J. Fulton, R. Gerg,
J. Moscato. '-
Fourth row: L. Darrah, C. Parish, l. Labrozzi, E. Narby, P. LaSitis, P. Hackett, G. Werts, J. Schwab, C. Streich,
B. Mawn, V. Priest, R. Wiley.
Fifth row: J. Swanson, E. LaPolt, C. Armstrong, V. Haines, C. Caldwell, L. Fye, M. Johnson, G. Fapore, G. Copper-
smith, R. Victory, J. Tompkins. i"
Sixth row: R. Shoup, D. Armstrong, R. Black, P. McElwain, R. Taylor, A. Lonconsky, R. Gustafson, Mr. Welsh,
E. Swank, R. Berger, B. Summerson, C. Lewis.
Standing left: G. Zito, D. Werts, D. Lewis, R. Hoffower, F. Housler, F. Allen.
Standing right: J. Larson, J. Tompkins, E. Orr, F. Blumle, E. Barker.
jre5Amen Kfddd ,JQ45f0l"y
Our summer vacation was over, and before we knew it, there we were-
Freshmen!! Class activities started with enthusiasm when we held our first class
meeting and elected officers as follows: .
President ...,..,.................,............,...,.... .... F rank Allen
Vice-President .,..., ....., S am Fapore
Secretary .,....,.... ,.... L cis Minard
Treasurer ................................,...,............,.............,...........,.............. Frank Blumle
After much debate kelly green and gold were chosen as our class colors.
We then ordered the traditional Freshmen dinks.
The highlight of the year was our assembly program, "The Musical Review,"
featuring the girls of the Freshman Class. Q
Having completed the year of trials and tribulations of being Freshmen, we
look forward with confidence to our future years in Senior High.
Raider - 34
First row: Mrs..Naughton, M. Balcom, M. Stroup, E. Marshall, J. Reigel T. Tompkins, A. Villella, R. Taylor,
W. Bair, A. Carlson, G. Werts.
Second row: B. Kennedy, C. Bush, J. Swanson, J. Erskine, J. Kronenwetter, R. Acheson, D. Jones, J. Kaiser,
A. Acheson, C. Grose, P. Cavenaugh, J. Horning, J. Kinsler.
Third row: W. Averill, R. Fauver, P. Kennedy W. Ackman, M. Jones, R. Gessford, P. Hackett, J. Lupro, C. Welsh,
W. Yentzer, J. Murray.
mloorinm 52 004 gan!
Many students of Senior High and Junior High school take advantage of an
added opportunity, both educational and recreational, by joining the Emporium
High School Band directed by Mrs. McNaughton.
Not only do these students learn instrumental music and music apprecia-
tion but also manage their own affairs under the constitution which was adopted
when the organization was first formed.
Letters of red chenille are awarded at the end of every school year to all
members who have earned the sufficient number of merits. These are given for
playing in concerts, taking lessons, being on committees and extra work. An
additional award is presented to all seniors who have rendered faithful services
throughout their band or orchestra membership.
This musical organization plays for school activities, athletic events and
community functions. ,'
Raider - 38
First row: W. Yentzer, V. Haines, R. Jones, G. Werts, J, Kinsler, A. Carlson, J. Kronenwetter, R. Acheson
Second row: N. Bush, E. Rinehuls, J. Palmateer, R. Gessford, A. Acheson, J. Kiser, D. Jones, E. Marshall M Stroup
W. Ackman P. Kennedy.
Third row: M. Balcom, R. Taylor, J. Coppersmith, C. Bush, J. Swanson, M. Jones, C. Grose, R. Fauver W Mlnard
G. Jones, J. Lupro, B. Kennedy, C. Welsh, Mrs. Naughton, J. Murray.
mloorizfufn ,SZ 004 OrcAe51fra
Both the Orchestra and the Band are dependent upon a reliable group of
officers to uphold the constitution of the organizations.
Secretary ,......... .
Band Librarian ......,.
Orchestra Libraria n .....
Secretary to Librarian
Emma Louise Marshall
First Row: M. Priest, J. Erskine, E. Shaw, M. Zimmet, M. Hagen, M. Schremer, M. DeSio, N. Zimmers, N. Nelson.
Second row: J. Haskins, V. Priest, M. Minard, P. Cavanaugh, M. Britton, K. Bush, R. Hammersley, D. Bloomquist.
Third row: L. Reed, J. Bennett, B. Hoftower, M. Zimmer, B. Barker, A. Doll, E. Doll, H. Oman.
Fourth row: Miss Kennedy, H. Oman, H. Gribble, L. Crosby, C. Moltitt, H. Moore, l. Caruso, B. Agliardo, l. Wilson,
A. Craddack, J. McKimm.
"To help and delight others" may well be the motto of this active organiza-
tion. The willing members of the Library Club assist the librarian and are en-
tirely responsible 'For the attractive displays in the library. Through the year
various themes such as books, transportation, seasonal sports, occupations, holi-
days and current events have been demonstrated periodically.
Although the eager members of this club have enioyed a few delightful
parties, the main event of the year was a comical play presented for enioyment
in the auditorium.
President ...,..... Letty Reed
Vice-President .....,....,......, Kay Bush
Secretary ...............,.......... .,.. D elores V Bloomquist
Corresponding Secretary ,...... Betty Hottower
Treasurer .....,.............,.,.... Delores Sweet
Corresponding Treasurer ..,. .,,. M adeline DeSio
News Reporter ..,........, . ,..... Irene Caruso
Display Chairman ,,.. Carolyn Moffitt
Public Relations ..... ...,...,,... N ancy Nelson
Sponsor ..,..,.,..... .... M iss Teresa Kennedy
Raider - 40
First row: E. Smith, L. Frye, C. Armstrong, A. Bates, .l. Foster, E.Narby, V. Haynes, K. Jordan.
Second row: Mrs. Welsh, L. Bailey, P. Kossawara, M. Johnson, E. LaPolt,, Mrs. Miller.
WOCJEIWL L55 Q
"To have striven, to have made an effort, to have been true to certain ideals
. that alone is worth the struggle."-Sir William Osler.
These are the purposes and ideals of the club under the sponsorship of
Mrs. Welsh. The members endeavor to improve their personal appearance and
manners by following the plans presented in their Personality Handbook. These
topics will add personality and charm to the future "Senior Highers."
President ......,.. Mildred Johnson
Vice-President ....,. Kay Jordan
Secretary ....... ..,. J oyce Foster
Treasurer .... ...... L ois Bailey
Sponsors ..... ..... M rs. Welsh
Raider - 41
F. Kephart, F. McManigle, L. Minard, L. Armstrong, J. Atherton, J. Hornung, C. Streich, T. Yore, E. Drotos, Miss
Whitsel, A. Fapore, M. Wennin, J. Reigel, B. Close, G. Fapore, C. Parish, J. Schwab, N. Bologna.
This club, composed of the "weaker sex", provides an outlet for the extra
energy of all sport-minded girls. Under the watchful eye of Miss Whitsell, the
sponsor, these active girls do some fast cmd tricky tumbling.
The primary activity of the club is tumbling although these girls are not
content with this sport alone. They not only participate in the main activity of
the club, but also in bowling, volleyball and basketball.
Although it is a newly organized club, we are sure that it will continue in
popularity through the coming years. We only hope that the future Tumbling
Clubs will be as successful as this one of 1945.
President .,,........ ..... L ois Minard
Vice-President ,. ,..,. Irene Housler
Secretary ,.,,.... .,...., A ngela Fapore
Treasurer .,.... ,.... C harmaine Streich
Sponsor ...... ............ M iss Whitsel
Raider - 42
First row:i.. Whiting, S. Andrews, S. Zito, B. Mawn, G. Seyler, P. Thomas, B. Bates.
Second row: Miss McCarthy, M. Zelenz, D. Crosby, J. Grimone, J. LaBorde.
Ae R 6055
The Red Cross Club, sponsored by Miss McCarthy is one of our most active
clubs. The energetic members of this club are always found busily engaged in
some type of work that will bring cheer to wounded soldiers or to homeless
The making of pine cone decorations and stuffed animals, the repairing of
toys, and the collecting of games are a 'Few of the year's undertakings. ln addi-
tion to these activities this club sponsored the successful Junior Red Cross Drive
in the schools.
Some of the highlights of the year were the Christmas party and other "get
together" parties, however, an exhilarating sleigh ride was the main event.
President .,...,,.., .,.. S ally Andrews
Vice-President .,... .... G erald Clark
Secretary ........ ..,. J ean Grimone
Treasurer ..,.. .,... J ean LaBord'e
Sponsor ,... .,... M iss McCarthy
Raider - 43
First row: D. Cox, M. Ackman, G. Lyon, H. Zuback, R. Bennett, B. Sassman, E. Britton, F. Winslow.
Second row: J. DiBello, R, Kinsler, R. Schnee, R. Sweet, M. Edleman, D. Emmett, J. Haynes.
Third row: J. Miller, P. Swank, P. Thomas, J. Sawyer, E. Hammersley, R. Buell, M. Newton, Mr. Metz.
The Forestry Club is composed of those boys who love the great outdoors.
Since they are interested in all phases of forestry, their club period is usually
taken up by a free-for-all discussion on some problem dealing with forests.
The most important function of this club, however, is fighting forest fires.
During the spring and fall emergency periods, these boys, with the help of most
ofthe Senior boys, fight all fires in the vicinity of Emporium.
Despite the fact that the work has been hard, these student fire-fighters have
done a wonderful iob. Let's all give them a well-deserved note of thanks for
their unselfish services.
President ......... Don Summerson
Vice-President ,... .... . . Percy Swank
Treasurer .,....... ...,, P aul Thomas
Tank Carrier Earl Hammersley
Sponsor .,.... .... ..... M r . Metz
Raider -- 44
First row: B. Cussins R. Victory, J. Farrell, D. Lewis, J. McDowell, J. Morris, L. Bushor, D. Myers, T. Milton.
Second row: W. Faust, R. Brown, R. Burlingame. D. DeSio, P. Sentner, E. Norberg, J. Dexter, B. Wilson.
Third row: C. Rinehuls, Mr. Welsh, J. Hathaway.
CA955 CLVLCJ KAQCAQI'
To master the games of Chess and Checkers is the aim of this club. Under
the guidance of Mr. Welsh, the club sponsor, these boys are being taught the
technique of playing chess and checkers.
These 'Future experts can be seen busily engaged in tense and exciting
games every Thursday afternoon. Some have already become champs, others
are still plodding along hoping for that stroke of luck in order to win a game.
Sponsor ,.... .,... M r. Welsh
Raider - 45
First row: E. Skinner, A. DeLucia, R. Grippo, R, Haley, S. Fapcre, J. Tompkins, N. Zwold, R. Labrozzi.
Second row: E. Orr, R. Gustafson, A. Loncosky, F. Blumle, H. Bowley E. Horning, W. Miller.
Third row: J. Tompkins, C. Keller, G, Herrick, R. Parks, J. Parish, W. Rogers, M. Johnson, D. Davison.
Fourth row: D. Armstrong, J. Larson, J. Hammersley, R. Baldwin, l.. Close, Mr. Bricker, Mr. Miller, D. Close.
j00fA6L! ULVLC! Z?6LfJA8IfA6-lf!!
Fall-school-football-somehow these three items seem to go together, for
with the coming of Fall, we have not only the beginning of the school year but
also the beginning of another football season. The members, in tattered but
glorious uniforms, can be seen practicing football in preparation for the scheduled
games. As the season drew to an end, a sadness, lightened only by the antici-
pation of basketball, veiled their faces. The fellows then put their hearts and
souls into perfecting the arts of passing, shooting, and dribbling, and their efforts
were amply rewarded by a soaring total score.
The boys who worked hard and played harder deserve much credit for
successful seasons in both football and basketball.
Mr. Bricker Mr. Miller
Raider - 46
First row: J. Severin, R. Gerg, H. Leary P. Hackett, P. McNarney, J. Haley, P. Mawn, J. Strait, K. Winslow.
Second row: L. Grippo, M. Quigley, E. McManigle, V. Malizia, V. McManigle, S. Summerson, P. Ripley, D. Harpster
Third row: R. Malizia, B. Whiting, G. Skinner, Miss Kennedy, G. Oswald, D. Nickler, W. Averill.
The most widely publicized and one of the most popular clubs in the school
is, without a doubt, the Press Club. Thanks to the reporters' eagle eyes, timely
comments, and their originality in writing, we have a highly esteemed news
column. ln addition to these "snoopy" reporters, we have the mail box which
has brought remarkable results.
Throughout the year they keep an ear by tongue account of everything that
should, could, or would happen within the walls of E. H. S. If you're in the market
for a serious editorial, gossipy news, witty poetry, cut and dried iokes, or a Senior
close-up, iust consult the Hi-Herald.
Editor ..,.,...,....,,..., ,..,......... .........,,.. R i ta Malizia
Associate Editors ...,. Shirley Summerson
Secretary ...,.................,.,.. ..,. B arbara Whiting
Corresponding Secretary .... ,..........,. P hyllis Ripley
Sponsor ..,.,,........,...,....... .... M iss Mary Kennedy
Raider -- 47
First row: J. Armstrong, J. Myers, C. Biork, A. Clark, E. Moore, W. Norberg W. Noah, F. Zito, J. Stevens
Second row: J. Naglitch, R. Walker, A. Villella, A. Wheaton, D. Burns, R. Ingram, E. Troncone.
Third row: G. Kir1sler,.l. Morse, G. Zito, Mr. Bixler, F. Allen, R. Hoffower, D. Werts.
"On the Beam" is a slang expression which best describes the members of
the Aviation Club. The air of quiet industry which is prevalent in the clubroom
is evidence ot a growing, industrious organization.
Although they are interested in all phases of aviation, their chief interest
is in building model airplanes. These air-minded boys have constructed some
excellent models and plan to complete many more.
Keep up the good work, boys--maybe someday soon you'll be working on
the real thing.
President .,....,.,. .... D ale Werts
Vice-President .... ,,,. F rank Allen
Treasurer ....,.. .. Arthur Villella
Sponsor .... Mr. Bixler
Raider - 48
First row: R. Labrozzi, E. Skinner, A. DeLucia, R. Baldwin C. Keller, J. Tompkins, N. Zwald, M. Johnson.
Second row: J. Hammersley, G. Herrick, D. Close, L. Close, W. Miller, E. Horning.
Third row: Mr. Bricker, Mr. Miller, W. Rogers, J. Parish.
The traditional Varsity "E" Club has come down to us through the years as
one of the most active clubs in E. H. S. Its membership is limited exclusively to
the boys on the football and basketball teams, who after having earned their
Varsity "E" are voted in by the members and then admitted only after gruelling
During football season they can be found at the field practicing and improv-
ing their technique of blocking, tackling, and puntingp during basketball season
they can be seen in the gymnasium perfecting the arts of dribbling, passing and
The main topic of interest at present is the sweaters that all of the members
of the Varsity "E" will soon be proudly wearing around the premises.
President ..,.,..... .,.. ..... .......... C h a rles Keller
Vice-President .... ,.,.. J ames Hammersley
Secretary .,.,.., ....,...,. W alter Miller
Treasurer ,... Robert Baldwin
Sponsors .,... ..,..... M r. Bricker
Raider - 49
First row: S. Peters, R. Berfield, P. LoSitis, C. Davis, I. Mclsaac, P. Zimmers, H. Ingram, C. Caldwell.
Second row: G. Myers, W. Ober, O. Uber S. Zwald, C. Quigley, B. Felt, A. Allen.
Third row: J. Fulton, J. Higgoson, l. Labrozzi, M. Sestina, G. Tombs, V. Rovetti.
Fourth row: J. Logue, F. Smith, A. Welsh, M. Whitmer, B. Miller, L. Baldo, A. Hickoff, G. George.
Fifth row: M. Smith, T. Lyon, Miss Cromer, L. Tilburg, J. Ballou, K. Rishell, D. Steen.
The Choral Club is primarily a hobby club, but the members of the student
body have enjoyed the results of that avocation. Pupils are afforded the oppor-
tunity of displaying their singing talents as well as receiving 'Further vocal in-
struction under the tutelage of Miss Cromer. The Choral Club not only seeks
to create beauty, but desires to share it with others. On Thursdays, while other
clubs are in session, this group can be heard indulging in the pastime of singing.
In addition to presenting extra numbers in assemblies and concerts, our Choral
Club adds much to the success of Civic Club meetings and to our own commence-
President ..,. ..... M ary Louise Whitmer
Secretary ..........,.. Barbara Felt
Treasurer Pauline Zimmers
Librarians .... ....,.., L aura Baldo
Sponsor Miss Cromer
Raider - 50
Shirley Peters Genevieve Myers
Judy Rodich, Phyllis Ripley, Barbara Felt
The quartet of majorettes in their trim cream and gold uniforms led by Judy
'Rodich are the pride and ioy of E. H. S. In perfect step, nimbly twirling their
batons, these girls lead the parade while the band supplies the musical back-
ground to their peppy struts.
Last year a Maiorette Club was formed to train future "high-steppers" the
intricacies of twirling. From this club four girls were selected to add color and
distinction to the band-and when the cymbals crash and the trumpets blare-
"eyes right-the majorettes are on the march."
Pat McNarnery, Virginia Malizia
Elayne McManigle, Evelyn Drotos
Virginia McManigle, Phyllis McManigle
Yeah team-fight, fight, fight!!! yell the sextet of cheerleaders as they spur
our team on to victory.
This year four new cheerleaders were chosen to synchronize their spirit and
sparkle with that of our two veteran leaders, Elayne and Evelyn.
The girls in their flashy red and white uniforms are morale builders that
any team would be proud to acknowledge. Whether it is during football or
basketball season, the cheerleaders are always on the iob, blending their voices
with those of the student body raucously urging the team onward and upward!!!
Raider - 52
Verna Mae Haynes, Bob Acheson, Natley Bush, Bill Averill, Joanne Swanson, Ronald
Fauver, Dick Jones, Bob Baldwin, Betty Kennedy, Gwendolyn Werts, Mary Lou
Whitmer, Ronald Turley, Jim Tompkins and Pauline Hackett.
jen - ge QPCAQ5 fl"6L
"Magic is the music" of the Teen Age Orchestra. This orchestra with its
fine renditions beckons many students to the SEA on Friday nights. Here, under
the leadership of the maestro, Bobby Baldwin, the orchestra gives forth with
music and whether it be sweet, sentimental or hot, it is played with an excellent
Although it is not a school function, the orchestra has received the whole-
hearted support and approval of the student body. The credit for the organiza-
tion of the Teen Age Orchestra is given to Father Daily, for it was through his
aid and encouragement that the orchestra came into being.
Raider - 53
First row: R. Baldwin, L. Close, J. Crum J. Hammersley, C. Campbell, W. Miller, C. Keller.
Second row: E. Skinner, R. Labrozzi, J. Tompkins, A. Delucia.
As graduation approaches, we begin to reminisce about our high school
life. Some of our fondest memories are the football pep-meetings and the grid-
iron battles. On the crisp autumn Saturday afternoons the Emporium High
School student body could be seen hurrying to the Pine Street Stadium to witness
the tense moment of the kickoff and the exciting minutes tha followed.
Those boys who participated in the contests have memories all the richer, for
they have known the feeling of a hard block or a vicious tackle. We, as spectators,
took pride in seeing Emporium emerge the victor of a hard-fought game. Even
though the boys were the vanquished in some contests, we were still happy and
confident that our boys did their best.
The squad of 1944-1945 will be remembered as the one which put Emporium
back into interscholastic competition, and as one which reminded opponents that
we still had a formidable aggregation.
The pride that we feel when we think of our football squad is a feeling that
will not be diminished in the years to come.
EHS 0 Port Allegany
EHS I4 Bradford
EHS I3 Kane ...,,..,......
EHS 6 Curwensville
EHS 0 .lohnsonburg
EHS 33 Kane ,...........
On ,742 Qi iron
The Red Raiders opened their '44 season by playing a scoreless tie with a
strong Port Allegany eleven. lt was an exciting game from start to finish feat-
ured by strong line play and terrific blocking. Both teams were evenly matched
although Emporium held the advantage in first downs.
E. H. S. eked out a victory over the Bradford Jr's. Long runs and vicious
tackling proved a little too much for the gallant Owls. Emporium romped to a
touchdown seven plays after the opening kickoff and added an extra point to
make it 7-0. Bradford retaliated with a beautiful 70 yard drive that netted
them a T. D. Their extra-point failed. That ended the scoring for the first half.
Emporium got 7 points in the third quarter with a well-executed series of reverses
and end runs. Bradford scored early in the final period and was threatening
when the gun sounded ending the game. The score was Raiders 14, Bradford 13.
Emporium took a trip upstate to play the mighty Wolves of Kane. The first
half was a see-saw battle with neither team reaching the promised land. Then
the Wolves mixed a beautiful air attack and bucking tactics to the tune of two
touchdowns and two extra points. The last period brought an Emporium rally
of six points which left them iust one point shy of a tie. Final score was Wolves
14, Raiders 13. -
A powerful Curwensville team drubbed Emporium to the tune of 25-6. lt
was the drastic first quarter which beat Emporium. ln this period Curwensville
scored three of its four touchdowns. From then on Emporium kept the rampaging
coal miners on fairly even terms.
Emporium faced Johnsonburg Blueiays in a sea of slush and mud. It was
an enjoyable game-for " 'Burg." They swamped us by the score of 34-0.
Emporium played its last game of the season at Pine Street Stadium on
Armistice Day. They used some of their potential energy with a crushing triumph
over Kane Wolves. It was sweet revenge for the Red Raiders who had been
beaten by Kane earlier in the season and it was a fine way to end the season.
The final score stood E. H. S. 33, Kane 12.
Raider - 56
First row: D. Davison, J. Tompkins, E. Orr, N. Zwald, J. Larson, R. Grippo, F. Blumle, S. Fapore.
Second row: Mr. Bricker, A. DeLucia, D. Kreakie, J. Parish, D. Close C. Keller, J. Hammersley, J. Tompkins,
W. Miller, Mr. Miller.
Emporium raked up many victories on the court,
combining a fast-breaking, deadly offense with an
almost impenetrable defense.
The team was captained by Charles Keller whose
all-around basketball ability gave us one of the most
formidable centers in this section. Other invaluable
members of the varsity included Donald Close, James
Hammersley, and Alfred DeLucia as forwards, Walter
Miller, Darles Kreakie, and James Tompkins as guards.
Although Emporium was defeated in several close
encounters, we outscored our opponents 604 to 561, but
win or lose, the many pleasant experiences will be
dug up and talked over whenever the team of 1944-45
Raider - 57
EHS ...,........, 18 St. Mary's Public
EHS ...,..,..... 18 Johnsonburg ........
EHS ..,......... 33 Johnsonburg ........
EHS 21 St. Mary's Public ..
EHS ............, 17 Coudersport ...,,.,..,
EHS ............. 25 St. Mary's Central
EHS ,..,...,..... 23 Bradford ., ........ ..
EHS ...,...,.,,. 27 Renova
EHS ...,....,..,. 71 Austin ..,,.,.,..........
EHS ........,... 29 St. Mary's Central
EHS ,..,...,...,., 73 Austin ....,.,...........,.
EHS .,...,...... 62 Lock Haven ..........
EHS 29 Bradford
EHS ..,...,,.,., 27 Renovo ........,.
EHS ......,...... 29 Coudersport ..,...,.
EHS ............ 50 Lock Haven ....,..,.,
EHS ....,,,..... 48 Bradford ........
ST. MARY'S PUBLIC
E. H. S. opened its basketball season with
little practice but lots of spirit by dropping a
close contest to St. Mary's Public High 26-18. The
Du1chmen's defense proved too much for the Red
The Raiders playing Johnsonburg on our
court suffered their second straight defeat by a
score of 24-18. Poor passing and erratic foul
shooting were the dominating reasons for the
.lohnsonburg nosed out the Red Raiders in
a return match on "Burg's" court. With fifteen
seconds remaining we led 33-32 but one of
"Burg's" capable forwards dropped a long shot
in to steal the bacon from us.
ST. MARY'S PUBLIC
The Red Raiders traveled to Public and took
a 52-21 trouncing. It was the poorest game we
played all season.
In a rough and tumble contest which feat-
ured thirty-seven personal fouls, Coudersport's
Purple Falcons defeated the Red Raiders by the
score of 28-17.
ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC
An undefeated Central Quintet swamped
Emporium to the tune of 57-25. Central's bril-
Iiant passing and ball handling plus rebound
control were the dominating factors in the Cru-
The darkest day of the campaign occured
when the Red Raiders took a terrific beating at
the hands of the Bradford Owls, 70-23. Healy,
Lloyd, and Ellison of the Owls combined to a
score of 44 of Bradford's 70 points.
In a fast-moving contest, the featured bril-
liant ball-handling and set-shooting Emporium
came out of the rut to play "heads up" ball for
the first time in the season. St. Joe "nosed out"
a fast Emporium quintet 32-27.
The Raiders superb-passing and one-
handed shooting defeated the Austin quintet by
the score of 71-16. It was our first victory of
ST. MARYS CATHOLIC
Central, still undefeated, "eked out" a vic-
tory over a strong Red Raider five, 33-29. The
Red Raiders, outplaying the Crusaders for the
last three quarters of the game, won a moral
Emporium defeated an erratic Austin five in
a return tussle at the High School Gymnasium.
Emporium dominated the contest from start to
finish. The final score was 73-23.
E. H. S. lumped to a 9-0 lead over Lock
Haven Central High School and by alert passing
and brilliant one-handed shooting defeated the
boys from Nittany Valley by the thumping score
Emporium nosed out a fast shooting St.
Bernard's five by the score of 29-25. Emporium
led at the half 10-9, but St. Bernard took a lead
early in the third quarter. In the final minutes,
the Raiders sank four baskets and turned defeat
E. H. S. fouled their way to defeat at the
hands of St. Joe Catholic High School. The
Raiders committed 24 personal fouls and our
opponents sank 17 of them. The final score
Our team defeated Coudersport in a thrill-
ing contest, 31-25. The Raiders had to stave off
a last quarter threat which brought the score
29-17 to our final five point margin.
The Raiders chalked up a victory over Lock
Haven, 50-26. After the half, which ended
20-10, the Raiders pulled away and never again
were seriously challenged.
Emporium closed its basketball season by
defeating St. Bernards in a return game, 48-29.
The second half was comparatively even,
although Emporium enioyed a first half lead of
Cecilia Allen .,.,..
Christine Beck ..,..
Regis Black ...,.i.....
Gloria Bloomquist ..
Natley Bush .,,,.,.,....
Lucille Crawford ..,.
Mary Crawford .....
Evelyn Drotos ..,..
Gloria George .,..
Louise Grippo ,...
Carol Grose ........,
Regina Horning ......
Bertyl Kindblom .,..
Beatrice Leavitt .,...
Jettie Logue .,.,.,...,..
Twila Lyons ...,........
Elayne McManigle ..
Rita Malizia .,.......,,.
Jean Mathewson ,.,.
Carol Minard ,.,,..,.,,
Marilyn Moffitt .,....
Peggy Ostrum ........
Margaret Quigley ,.
Katharine Rishell .,.,
Judy Rodich .......,.,.
Rose Rutz ........,.
Mildred Smith ....
Denise Steen ..4...
Julie Troncone ,......
Martha Zimmer ..,,.
Helen Zosch ,.......
Robert Acheson .....
Bob Baldwin ......
Reynolds Black .......
Edsel Britton ,.....,,..
Claude Campbell ..
Donald Close ....,...,
Bob Cox ......,...
John Crum ..........,
Alfred DeLucia ....,..
Mark Edelman ...,.
David Emmett ....
Franklin Gore .....
Don Johnson ....,.,.,.
Maurice Johnson ,..,
Joe Haynes ,.......,
Charles Keller ,.,..
Glenn Lyons .....
Jim Miller .4.,..,
Walter Miller .,,..,.,..
Marvin Newton ,....
Jim Sawyer ...,....,
Raymond Sweet ,.....
Roger Schnee ,.,.,
Ed Skinner ,.........,.
Francis Winslow ....
,, ....... LC
TL .s.s ...,
., ..,.... CC
. .... DC
ME .. ..
Raider - 59
. .,.. Mighty Crafty
. Brave Kid
A Grand Pal
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KA Pennsylvania Publicationj
STATEMENT OF PROFIT AND LOSS
Period Sept. 5, '44-June 8, '45
Gross Sale of Books ..,.4., 561,428.29
Less: Returns after reading ....... 4,821.92
Net Sales ........,..,........, 556.606-37
COST OF GOODS SOLD
Inventory, June, 1944 ..... 000.00
Paper, Covers, Ink ........ .- 53.962-44
Manuscript and Copy .....,................ 24.38
Postage . .....,...............,,...,...,............,........... 1.49
Books we couldn't sell or give away ,...... 764.30 9,752.61
Total .........,.......,,....,...,..,........ 39,752.61
Less: Inventory, June, 1945 ,.,.... 000.00
Cost of Goods Sold .......... 9,752.61
Gross Profit on sales ....... 546,553.76
EXPENSES OF OPERATION '
Printing of the Raider ............... 518,662.05
Staff Salaries ...,,..,...,..,..................,....,....... 4.10
Can of "Black" shoe polish for Eleanor ...,... .10
Trolley ride for staff ........,............,.,,..,.,..,... 1.32
Blackmail ....,..,...,,..,........,....,,..,........,..............,.,.... 11,521.11
Two-weeks vacation 'For E. H. S. students .......,... 496.33
Operation of "Youth Center" on Friday nights ....., 51.27
Charlie Atlas course for Ach ..............,...,,...........,. 1.98
Cigarette rolling machine for staff .,,.... .49
Tube of Pepsodent for Wally .....,...,,.. .33
Up-keep of Sylvania ..... .,..,,.....,............, 3 .56
Use of referee during "Staff Meetings" .... 59.24
Phone bill for Black Market ..,,.....,......... 731.92
Skiing Caccidentt insurance for Editor ............... 10,000.00
Midnight snack at Raider Meetings .............,.....,.. 135.98
Pennsylvania Railroad to delay morning train ..... 72.14
Loss of all discounts on Raider .............,.,....,............... 4,370.31
Roller skates for Margie to get to school on time ...... .98
Retouching of Lynn's "blackeye" ........................,,..,... 1.29
Padded cell 'For Editor and Co-Editor ,.....,.......,.... 739.24
Miscellaneous expenses ......,..,,...,.....,,. .03
Total expenses of operation .,.. 46,853.77
Net loss from operation .. S ,01
Patrons .......,.......,.......................,............... S 394,81
Donations by passing the hat ...............,....... 14,53
From "Hack Shop" 'For Rose's diamond ........ 1,183,412
For "Miss America" contest ...,........................,,.... 29,86
For publishing basketball scores!! ,..,..,..................,..... 47.92
From Mr. Patterson for not mentioning his hair ,...., .74
Refund on all funny books ...................,.............,... 534.97
From Dewey for going Republican ,...,.......,,.,....., 7,461.23
Sale of Mrs. Priest's "A" books ......,. 732,75
For buying tickets to the Junior Play ...,, 351,31
Applause for Teen-Age Orchestra ...... 98.71
Total miscellaneous income ...., 510,850.25
Earned surplus ,,.,, 510,350-24
Raider - 62
BIERLEY'S SHOE HOSPITAL
BROWN'S BOOT SHOP
CRAMER SUPPLY COMPANY
CAMERON MANUFACTURING CORPORATION
SYLVANIA ELECTRIC PRODUCTS INC.
REGELMAN'S DRUG STORE
ARMSTRONG'S SERVICE STATION
WHITTAKER'S STYLE SHOP
E. S. BRUNDAGE 8. COMPANY
CASPERSON'S CLOTHING COMPANY
CITY SHOE REPAIR
COMPLIMENTS OF FRIENDS
CORA'S SEW 81 SEW SHOP
CROSBY'S SERVICE CENTER
FULTON'S GENERAL STORE
JASPER HARRIS 8K SON
THE HOUSE OF METZGER
JOHNSON'S AUTO SALES
JOHNSON'S SERVICE STATION
KEN'S SERVICE STATION
McCRORY'S 5 8. IO
JOE OLIVETT'S MARKET
SAM OLIVETT 8. SONS
OLSON'S BOOK 81 NEWS STORE
PEARSON'S BARBER SHOP
PEARSON'S DRY CLEANING
SAM SCHWAB'S STORE
SHERMAN'S BEAUTY SHOP
SHICK'S DRUG STORE
STERLING RUN STORE
STRYCULA'S ATLANTIC SERVICE
SWEET 81 WRIGHT
TEXACO SERVICE STATION
HARRY TONER'S GROCERIES
VOGT'S ICE CREAM
WALKER'S SERVICE STATION
WOODY'S BARBER SHOP
ZIM'S DAIRY STORE
PRINTING, BINDING AND ENGRAVING BY KURTZ BROS., CLEARFIELD, PA
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